Andoni Goikoetxea Olaskoaga, Goiko for short, is a Spanish retired footballer, is a manager. During his career, the aggressive central defender played for Athletic Bilbao having been a Spain and Euskadi XI international. Among the followers of his main club, he was known as El Gigante de Alonsotegui. Having won nearly 40 caps for Spain in the 1980s, Goikoetxea represented the country in one World Cup and one European Championship. Born in Alonsotegi, Goikoetxea began playing football with local Arbuyo before joining Athletic Bilbao in 1973 where, after starting out at the reserve side, he soon established himself in the senior team squad, he scored four La Liga goals in 27 games in his debut season, but played a lesser role in the following three years with only 24 appearances combined. During the 1980s, along with Dani, José Ramón Gallego, José Núñez, Manuel Sarabia and Andoni Zubizarreta, Goiko was a prominent member of the successful Bilbao side coached by Javier Clemente. In 1984 the Basque club renewed its league title achieving the double in that year.
On 24 September 1983, Goikoetxea achieved notoriety for a foul on Diego Maradona described as "one of the most brutal fouls delivered in the history of Spanish football" in a league match at the Camp Nou, taking out the Argentine from behind and breaking his ankle. Maradona compared the sound he heard to that of wood breaking and, in the aftermath, English journalist Edward Owen coined the phrase "Butcher of Bilbao" to describe Goikotxea, a nickname which remained attached him for the rest of his career. Maradona's compatriot César Luis Menotti, the coach of FC Barcelona at the time, accused the Spaniard of "belonging to a'race of anti-footballers'" and called for a lifelong ban. Two seasons previous to this incident, Goikoetxea had severely injured Barcelona midfielder Bernd Schuster when the latter played with the Catalans, leaving him with a serious right knee injury from which the German never recovered; when the two teams met in the 1984 Spanish Cup final in May, the match ended 1–0 for Athletic.
Featuring mass brawl on the pitch, he kicked Maradona's chest. After three years with Atlético Madrid where he featured sparingly, Goikoetxea retired at 34 after appearing in 369 official matches for Athletic, netting 44 goals. Goikoetxea played 39 times for Spain, making his debut against the Netherlands on 16 February 1983, he represented the nation at the 1986 FIFA World Cup. Goikoetxea played four games for the Basque Country national football team, in 1978 and 1990. Goikoetxea became a coach two years after retiring, starting to work at club level in 1996 and going on to be in charge of UD Salamanca, SD Compostela, CD Numancia, Racing de Santander and Rayo Vallecano. In 1996–97 he guided Salamanca to a top flight promotion, after finishing second. In June 2007, Goikoetxea joined Alicante-based Hércules CF in the second division, being released at the season's end after being suspended by the club for implying its internal structures "stank". In late February 2013 he was appointed coach of Equatorial Guinea, being sacked in January 2015 just three weeks before the start of the 2015 Africa Cup of Nations due to poor performance in friendlies, which included a loss to a lower league club in Portugal.
Goikoetxea was notorious for his aggressive style of play, not least because of the two heavy fouls on Maradona and Schuster which earned him the nickname "Butcher of Bilbao". In 2007, English newspaper The Times named him the "hardest defender of all time". Athletic Bilbao La Liga: 1982–83, 1983–84 Copa del Rey: 1983–84 Supercopa de España: 1984 Spain UEFA European Championship: Runner-up 1984 Spain U21 UEFA European Under-21 Championship: Runner-up 1996.
Athira Patel is an Indian film actress who appears in Malayalam films. She made her acting debut in 2016 with the Sanskrit film Ishti, she is best known for playing the role of Vincent Pepe's sister in Angamaly Diaries. Speaking about her last name in an interview given to the Deccan Chronicle, she says that her paternal grandfather was a village head in Karnataka, who are called Patelars, how her last name, was derived, she did her first role in a short film named Vuja De, directed by Joby Varghese. In 2016, she debuted in a Sanskrit film Ishti in which she played the role of actor Nedumudi Venu's third wife. Patel played Mercy in the 2017 film Angamaly Diaries, directed by Lijo Jose Pellissery. In the same year she acted in Villain and Aadu 2, she plays the female lead opposite to Appani Sarath in Contessa. Athira Patel on IMDb
State Route 312 is a secondary state route in Hamilton and Bradley counties in the US state of Tennessee that runs from Birchwood to Cleveland. The route runs east and west, much of the route in Hamilton County runs north and south. SR 312 begins at an intersection with SR 60 in Birchwood, a small community in northeastern Hamilton County, travels southwest for thirteen miles as Birchwood Pike through rural farmland, before turning east and intersecting with SR 58 near Harrison; the route runs north concurrently with SR 58 for about one-half mile, before turning east as Mahan Gap Road. The route runs through the community of Snow Hill, about two miles comes to a four-way intersection with Ooltewah-Georgetown Road, a major connector road between the communities of Ooltewah and Georgetown; the route crosses Mahan Gap in White Oak Mountain, about one and a half miles crosses into Bradley County, where it becomes known as Harrison Pike. About two and a quarter miles it intersects with Bancroft Road, a connector to McDonald.
The route continues for another two and a half miles through a rural residential area, before turning sharp east, entering the community of Prospect. About one and a half miles the route crosses I-75, but does not interchange; the route continues for another two miles, crossing Candies Creek, Candies Creek Ridge in a gap, entering Cleveland, before coming to an intersection with US 11 Bypass. The route continues east as Inman Street for another one-fifth mile before meeting its eastern terminus with US 11/US 64 in downtown Cleveland. At this intersection US 64 splits off from US 11, continues east as Inman Street
The Sisters, Servants of the Immaculate Heart of Mary is a Catholic religious institute of sisters. It is divided among three separate congregations; the original community of the institute is headquartered in Michigan. The Motherhouse houses more than 200 sisters, more than 100 of whom require supportive care; the sisters began as teachers, but their ministries have become more diverse, including: Education in grade schools, high schools and universities, pastoral care in hospitals, long-term care facilities and other health care settings, parish ministry and outreach into poor communities and individuals in need, social services for poor and homeless families, working with those with AIDS, providing spiritual direction and retreats, advocacy efforts to help people get the resources needed to participate in society and services for older adults in a variety of settings, work to improve the environment. The beginnings of the institute came about in 1845 shortly after Father Louis Florent Gillet, C.
Ss. R. Arrived in Monroe, Michigan, to become the pastor of St. Mary Parish. On November 10, Gillet and Theresa Maxis Duchemin, a member of the Oblate Sisters of Providence in Baltimore, established the institute in Monroe. Father Gillet found that Monroe had no school for the daughters of the descendants of French Canadians, most of whom were Catholic, he petitioned the local bishop, Peter Paul Lefevere, coadjutor bishop of Detroit, for a religious institute to assume teaching duties. The bishop declined, so Gillet invited three women to form a new religious congregation, which would become known as the Sisters, Servants of the Immaculate Heart of Mary; the co-foundress and first religious superior of the Monroe community was Mother Theresa Maxis Duchemin, one of the first members of Oblate Sisters of Providence, the first religious congregation established in the country for women of African descent. On January 15, 1846, the first St. Mary Academy opened with 40 students. In 1858, a mission was established to serve the German-speaking Catholic children of Pennsylvania at the request of the Bishop of Philadelphia, the now-sainted John Neumann.
As a result of this mission, a dispute broke out between the bishops of Detroit and Philadelphia regarding their jurisdiction over the Sisters. Mother Theresa was faulted by Bishop Lefevre for this and was removed from her office of Superior General, she was sent to the mission in Pennsylvania. Shortly after this, in 1859, the Sisters in that state separated from the community in Michigan and were established as an independent congregation under the Bishop of Philadelphia; this congregation further split into two more, one based in Scranton and the other in Chester County, Pennsylvania. In 1920, St. Mary Academy and College had outgrown its facilities and the institute made plans to construct a new college facility; the Sisters planned to build the new campus in Monroe, but Bishop Michael Gallagher invited them to build in nearby Detroit. In Detroit the college would have a larger field of influence and offer a Catholic higher education to thousands of young women who might otherwise not have such an opportunity.
The Sisters named it Marygrove College. On June 3, 1929, St. Mary Academy in Monroe was destroyed by fire; this caused extreme difficulties for the IHM institute, as they were burdened with heavy debts from the building of Marygrove College and the cost of rebuilding the motherhouse and academy in Monroe was prohibitive. Additionally, the Great Depression of 1929 began soon afterward, which only added to their financial woes; the institute finished the reconstruction and moved into their new facilities in 1932. The congregation went on to establish Marian and Immaculata high schools in the Detroit area and Immaculate Heart of Mary High School in Westchester, Illinois. In 1948, the Michigan congregation began its first missionary work outside the continental United States when the Sisters opened a mission in Cayey, Puerto Rico. In 2008, the Sisters opened Detroit Cristo Rey High School and co-sponsor it with the Congregation of St. Basil. Detroit Cristo Rey High School, Michigan Our Lady of Guadalupe Middle School, Michigan Our Lady of Lourdes Academy, Florida Villa Maria Academy, Immaculata & Malvern, Pennsylvania Colegio Villa Maria Miraflores, Perú Colegio Villa Maria La Planicie, Peru Villa Maria Academy, Santiago de Chile, Chile Marian High School, Bloomfield Hills, Michigan Colegio San Antonio, Peru, Epiphany Catholic School, Miami, FLDefunct Girls Catholic Central High School, Michigan Hall of the Divine Child, Michigan Immaculata High School, Michigan Immaculate Heart of Mary High School, Illinois St. Mary's Academy, Michigan Immaculata University, near Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Marygrove College, Michigan Marywood University, Pennsylvania In 2012, the Monroe campus was used for filming numerous scenes of Arnaud Desplechin's movie Jimmy P: Psychotherapy of a Plains Indian, entered in the 2013 Cannes Film Festival, depicting the now vanished Winter Veteran Hospital of Topeka, Kansas.
The IHM Sisters in Monroe, Michigan
The following list of Carnegie libraries in Wisconsin provides detailed information on United States Carnegie libraries in Wisconsin, where 63 public libraries were built from 60 grants awarded by the Carnegie Corporation of New York from 1901 to 1915. In addition, academic libraries were built for 2 institutions. Building still operating as a library Building standing, but now serving another purpose Building no longer standing Building listed on the National Register of Historic Places Building contributes to a historic district on the National Register of Historic Places Anderson, Florence. Carnegie Corporation Library Program 1911–1961. New York: Carnegie Corporation. OCLC 1282382. Bobinski, George S.. Carnegie Libraries: Their History and Impact on American Public Library Development. Chicago: American Library Association. ISBN 0-8389-0022-4. Jones, Theodore. Carnegie Libraries Across America. New York: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 0-471-14422-3. Miller, Durand R.. Carnegie Grants for Library Buildings, 1890-1917.
New York: Carnegie Corporation of New York. OCLC 2603611. Note: The above references, while all authoritative, are not mutually consistent; some details of this list may have been drawn from one of the references without support from the others. Reader discretion is advised
Arizona Saves is a non-profit organization offering free services to promote financial education throughout the state of Arizona. It partners with other non-profit and community development agencies, financial institutions, faith-based organizations, city governments to provide no-cost financial education for low- to moderate-income individuals and families; the agency is affiliated with America Saves, the Consumer Federation of America's national campaign with the same mission. It was founded in 2003 in response to the decline of savings in Arizona, it encourages saving for an emergency fund, an education, reducing debt, retirement. In addition to financial education, it offers motivational workshops, financial counseling, access to no-fee savings accounts. Changing lives with financial skills and knowledge. Arizona Saves empowers Arizonans to build sustainable self-sufficiency by advancing healthy money management through education, debt reduction, asset building. Arizona Saves provides financial education workshops that are available to the public.
The classes are taught by certified volunteers with backgrounds in finance and business. 400 volunteers throughout the state are trained to teach Arizona Saves' specialized curriculum. Arizona Saves' financial education is delivered in a three-part series of workshops that include: Building a Better Budget Taking Charge of Your Credit Preparing to Purchase a HomeAdditional workshops offered: Banking Basics Choosing and Using Credit Wisely Preparing to Purchase a Car Arizona Saves added a Crisis Budgeting class in 2008 to assist the thousands of homeowners facing foreclosure in the state; the workshop teaches families how to establish financial priorities, determine which bills to pay first, make radical short-term changes to their budgets in order to withstand financial crisis and prevent foreclosure. Arizona Saves provides free financial education to children as well; the Arizona Kids Saves program uses an age-appropriate curriculum to teach the same financial principles as the adult classes, encouraging parents and their children to discuss healthy money management at home.
KPNX Channel 12 - Arizona Central - "College Budgets are Critical" America Saves. About Us. Washington, DC. Retrieved on 05-28-2009. National Bank of Arizona. Arizona Saves. Phoenix, AZ. Retrieved on 05-28-2009. Arizona Saves. Our Mission. Phoenix, AZ. Retrieved on 05-28-2009. NBC Television - KPNX Channel 12. Free Workshop on Crisis Budgeting. Phoenix, AZ. Retrieved on 05-28-2009. NBC Television - KPNX Channel 12. Free Class Teaches Children How to Manage Money. Phoenix, AZ. Retrieved on 05-28-2009