The Brighton Herald was a weekly newspaper covering the boroughs of Brighton and Hove in southeast England. Founded in 1806 as the first newspaper in the fashionable seaside resort of Brighton, it survived until 1971 and was one of England's "leading provincial weekly" newspapers—being the first publication in the country to report several important international events, such as Napoleon's escape and the start of the July Revolution. Based in the centre of Brighton throughout its 165-year existence, it moved in 1934 to new premises at Pavilion Buildings, near the Royal Pavilion; the Brighton Herald was founded in 1806 by Harry Robertson Attree and Matthew Phillips as the first newspaper in the growing and fashionable seaside resort of Brighton. The first office was at 8 Middle Street in The Lanes. Attree and Phillips, together with the founding editor Robert Sicklemore, published the first edition on Saturday 6 September 1806. Attree ran the newspaper himself from May 1808 until January 1810, when William Fleet joined him as a partner.
An office was taken in North Street, but after Attree left in April 1811 Fleet opened a new office in nearby Princes Place. Fleet was the sole proprietor until 1843. After his father retired, Charles made long-serving journalist John Bishop a partner in the firm; the paper took the name Brighton Herald & Hove Chronicle with effect from 19 July 1902 on 4 November 1922 it became the Brighton & Hove Herald. A final move of premises took place in 1934 when John Leopold Denman's "very stylish" Neo-Georgian head office building at 2–3 Pavilion Buildings was completed. Denman was responsible for designing the office building which replaced the old Princes Place premises. In 1954 it was reported that the paper covered the area from Peacehaven in the east to Shoreham-by-Sea in the west, as well as the boroughs of Brighton and Hove where its sales were highest and where "it was influential", it was read by many people in nearby towns and villages such as Lancing and Burgess Hill. The final edition of the Herald was published on 30 September 1971, after which the newspaper was absorbed by the Brighton & Hove Gazette.
This was in turn merged into the Brighton & Hove Leader, a weekly free newspaper, in 1985. This is now published online on the website of another longstanding local newspaper; the Brighton History Centre at The Keep, the archive and historical resource centre of East Sussex and the city of Brighton and Hove, holds copies of the newspaper from 1806 until 1970. The Herald had "a long tradition of being first with the news". In the first half of the 19th century, it was the first newspaper in England to break the news of three stories of major international importances: Napoleon's escape from Elba in 1815, the start of the July Revolution in France in 1830, the arrival in England of the exiled King Louis Philippe I in 1848, the Battles of the Talavera and Vitoria; the Herald broke such news because it was the main newspaper in Brighton and all communication from France at the time came via the Dieppe–Brighton shipping route. Politically, the Herald was aligned to the Whig movement in the 19th century, as was its rival the Brighton Guardian.
Brighton was dominated by radical Whig views at this time, the Herald was accordingly influential. It was "implacably hostile" to the long-time Vicar of Brighton Henry Michell Wagner, a strong-willed High Tory, "very unpopular in zealous Whig circles". For a man of such political views to be a vicar was "to this paper a contradiction in terms", its criticism of Wagner was strong in the 1840s during a lengthy controversy over Church rates in the town. The paper stoked anti-Tory public feeling in its reporting of an incident involving Sir David Scott, 2nd Baronet, a magistrate and "uncompromising Tory", made a Knight of the Royal Guelphic Order and granted a large pension by King George IV in questionable circumstances; the Herald "maintained that motives were of the most mercenary and base character", its reporting contributed to the "large amount of vituperation and abuse" he received. The Herald is an important source of information about Brighton's 19th-century development and the lives and activities of prominent local people.
Amon Wilds, Amon Henry Wilds and Charles Busby—the leading architects of the Regency era who between them designed many of Brighton and Hove's landmark buildings—were mentioned, many of their works were described in detail. The Herald reported Busby's claims that the partnership had been commissioned to design the Royal Sussex County Hospital, Busby's little-known experiments with paddle steamers, as reported in an 1832 edition. Editions of the 1830s detailed the progress of the Kemp Town estate and the financial pressure it put on its developers Thomas Read Kemp and Thomas Cubitt; the newspaper reported on all the major events affecting Brighton in the 19th and early 20th centuries in detail. It carried a special report on the opening of the Brighton Main Line on 21 September 1841, describing the arrival of the first train with "much the same level of excitement as that with which watched the first man landing on the moon". In 1861 it carried the most detailed report on the Clayton Tunnel
Start Talking is the self-produced debut album from Swedish heavy metal band Bulletrain, released 24 October 2014, through Metal Heaven records. The recordings for the band's debut began as early as in late 2011 when the group decided to record their third EP, it was cancelled when they parted ways with the singer Mike Palace in 2012. Since the group had such amount of material they took the chance and started recording the music for a full-length album. Together with Marcus Forsberg at Tweak Studios in Helsingborg they started the recording process in 2013. In the winter of 2013, Bulletrain went to Stockholm to finish the record with the vocals for the album with the producers RamPac, it was mastered by Buster Odeholm. "Out of Control" "Phantom Pain" Jonas Tillheden - drums, backing vocals Mattias Persson - lead guitar, backing vocals Robin Bengtsson - rhythm guitar, backing vocals Sebastian Sundberg - lead vocals Niklas Månsson - bass guitar, backing vocals Gustav Bergström, bass guitar on tracks "From the bottom of my heart", "Out of control" and "Phantom pain".
Kalle Yttergren, backing vocals on tracks "Dicing with death" and "Joanna's secret". Start Talking Markus'Heavy Music Blog.com Retrieved November 24, 2014 Melodic Rock.com Retrieved November 24, 2014 Classic Rock.com Retrieved November 24, 2014 Official website Metal Heaven
Minnesota Hockey is the statewide governing body of amateur hockey in Minnesota and an affiliate of USA Hockey. Since 1947, Minnesota Hockey has been providing volunteer services for the development and promotion of all youth hockey in Minnesota. Robert Ridder was the founding president of the MAHA, affiliated the state group with the Amateur Hockey Association of the United States. District 1 Dino Mights Edgcumbe Hockey Association City of Lakes Youth Hockey Association Langford Park Hockey District 2 Forest Lake Highland/Central Hockey Association Mahtomedi Mounds VIew North St. Paul Roseville Stillwater Tartan White Bear Lake District 3 Armstrong/Cooper Youth Hockey New Hope Crow River Hopkins Minneapolis Storm Mound/Westonka North Metro Youth Hockey Orono Osseo/Maple Grove Hockey Association St. Louis Park Wayzata District 4 Fairmont Luverne Marshall Redwood Falls, Minnesota Sleepy Eye, Minnesota Windom Worthington District 5 Becker/Big Lake Buffalo Hutchinson Litchfield/Dassel/Cokato Richmond Sartell Sauk Rapids St. Cloud St. Michael/Albertville Monticello/Annandale/ Maple Lake Willmar District 6 Bloomington Jefferson Bloomington Kennedy Burnsville Chaska Eastview Eden Prairie Edina Minnetonka Prior Lake/Savage Richfield Shakopee Waconia District 8 Apple Valley Cottage Grove Dodge County Eagan Eastview Hockey Association Farmington Hastings Inver Grove Heights Johnson/Como HOckey Association Lakeville Rosemount Sibley Area Youth Hockey South St. Paul Woodbury District 9 Albert Lea Austin Dodge County Youth Hockey Faribault La Crescent Mankato Montgomery New Ulm Northfield Owatonna Red Wing Rochester St. Peter Waseca Winona District 10 Andover Anoka Blaine Cambridge/Isanti Circle Pines Champlin Park Chisago Lakes Coon Rapids Elk River Hinckley Mora North Branch Pine City Princeton Rogers Spring Lake Park St. Francis District 11 Carlton Cook County Duluth Carlton Hermantown Moose Lake Proctor Silver Bay Saginaw Two Harbors District 12 Ely Eveleth Grand Rapids Coleraine Hibbing/Chisholm International Falls Hoyt Lakes Virginia District 15 Alexandria Benson Brainerd Crosby/Ironton/Aitkin Detroit Lakes Fergus Falls Walker Little Falls Long Prairie Moorhead Morris Park Rapids Pequot Lakes Perham Sauk Centre Wadena District 16 Bagley Bemidji Blackduck Crookston East Grand Forks Hallock Baudette Red Lake Falls Roseau Thief River Falls Warroad Minnesota Hockey governs Disabled Hockey.
Sled Hockey Special Hockey Amputee Hockey Minnesota Hockey Official Site Hockey Fundraising Hockey Fundraising Site
Popeye, the Ace of Space is a 3D theatrical cartoon released as a Stereotoon. It was produced by Famous Studios for the Stereotoon series featuring Popeye and distributed by Paramount Pictures, it was the first of two Paramount cartoons to be created in 3D format. The other was Boo Moon with Casper the Friendly Ghost. Aiming to make a big impression on audiences, Paramount allocated additional funding for the Stereotoons which more than doubled the amount budgeted for Famous Studios cartoons of the day. A semi-remake of the earlier Popeye cartoon Rocket to Mars, Popeye drives along a country road in his boat-shaped car; when he sees that a bridge is out, he takes care of the problem with the help of some spinach. Meanwhile, an alien spaceship approaches Earth with its occupants bent on finding and abducting an average Earthman to conduct their tests on, they find Popeye instead, snatch him away from his car via a propeller-mounted plunger. The ship arrives at its planet of origin. Many green-skinned aliens are in attendance as the Earthman is put on the first of their sinister machines: a Cosmic Ager that soon makes him turn 125.
Not amused by the experiment, he counters by eating his wonder vegetable, reverts to age two. After the child regurgitates some excess spinach, he goes back to age 40. Next, he is strapped to a cruel contraption that would drop the huge "Atom Apple Smasher" upon his outstretched neck. Perusing a third can of spinach makes his Adam's apple as hard as Gibraltar and the massive hammer is split in two; the abductors successfully try disintegrating the powerful being and, when his last spinach can is all, left of him, the aliens fight for the source of his great might. Popeye is not gone and his invisible hand secures the spinach. Visible and strong again, he joins the spacemen's fight until they are pacified, he borrows their spaceship and safely travels back to Earth while singing his song. Popeye, the Ace of Space on IMDb Popeye, the Ace of Space at The Big Cartoon DataBase http://www.intanibase.com/shorts.aspx?shortID=4470&studioID=10#page=general_info https://seymourkneitel.blogspot.ie/2012/02/golden-age-of-3d.html
The 2090s is a decade of the Gregorian calendar that will begin on January 1, 2090, will end on December 31, 2099. The 9/11 Victims Compensation Fund is set to expire. Work on cleaning up the site of the Oldbury Nuclear Power Station near Thornbury, South Gloucestershire, decommissioned on 29 February 2012, is scheduled to be complete no earlier than 2092. March 19 – A time capsule sealed one hundred years before, is scheduled to be opened at Denver International Airport. April 7 – Mercury occults Jupiter. February 29 – First time since the introduction of the Gregorian calendar that Ash Wednesday falls on February 29. 2096 will be the last leap year in the 21st century, as 2100 will not be a leap year because it is divisible by 100 but not by 400, it is the first such year since 1900. The dwarf planet 2015 RR245 is expected to make its closest approach to the Sun; the 100-year lease on toll Highway 407 in Ontario, Canada ends and full control of the electronic toll expressway returns to the Government of Ontario.
Excess All Areas is a live album and a video release by German hard dance group Scooter released on 2 June 2006 chronicling the final show of the band's Who's Got the Last Laugh Now? Tour, held on 26 March 2006 at Alsterdorfer Sporthalle; the concert film was directed by Tim Tibor and Andreas Bardét, who directed a music video for One. "Intro" – 2:40 "Hello!" – 3:46 "I'm Raving" – 4:39 "Apache Rocks The Bottom!" – 4:49 "The Leading Horse" – 3:20 "Shake That!" – 4:13 "Panties Wanted" – 5:07 "Weekend!" – 3:34 "Stripped" – 4:21 "Maria" – 4:48 "The Chaser / Jigga Jigga!" – 6:39 "Nessaja" – 3:41 "One" – 5:15 "Fire" – 4:16 "Hyper Hyper" – 5:53 "Move Your Ass!" – 5:33 "Intro" – 2:56 "Hello!" – 4:16 "I'm Raving" – 4:05 "Apache Rocks The Bottom!" – 5:17 "The Leading Horse" – 4:39 "Shake That!" – 4:09 "Panties Wanted" – 5:17 "Weekend!" – 4:16 "Stripped" – 4:20 "Maria" – 4:46 "The Chaser / Jigga Jigga!" – 7:21 "Faster Harder Scooter" – 4:49 "Nessaja" – 3:43 "One" – 5:37 "Fire" – 7:23 "How Much Is The Fish?" – 4:55 "Hyper Hyper" – 5:45 "Move Your Ass" – 8:21Extras: Backstage report On stage perspective on selected tracks Fan interviews Tour diary "Apache Rocks The Bottom!"
– 3:47 "Hello!" – 3:33 "Suavemente" – 3:40 "One" – 3:55 "Shake That!" – 3:24 "Jigga Jigga!" – 3:59 "Maria" – 3:42 "The Night" – 3:41 "Weekend!" – 3:36 "Nessaja" – 3:29 "The Logical Song" – 3:58 "Aiii Shot The DJ" – 3:31 "Posse" – 3:45 "She's The Sun" – 4:01 "I'm Your Pusher" – 3:50 "Fuck The Millennium" – 4:12 "Faster Harder Scooter" – 3:43 "Call Me Mañana" – 3:31 "I Was Made For Lovin' You" – 3:32 "We Are The Greatest" – 3:28 "How Much Is The Fish?" – 3:46 "No Fate" – 3:42 "The Age of Love" – 4:06 "Fire" – 3:31 "Break It Up" – 3:38 "I'm Raving" – 3:35 "Rebel Yell" – 3:44 "Let Me Be Your Valentine" – 3:48 "Back In The U. K." – 3:24 "Endless Summer" – 3:26 "Friends" – 3:36 "Move Your Ass!" – 3:30 "Hyper Hyper" – 3:35 "One " – 3:52Extras: Band commentary on all videos Making offs Credits adapted from Excess All Areas liner notes. H. P. Baxxter – vocals, MC lyrics, performer, programmer Rick J. Jordan – keyboards, mixer, producer, programmer Jay Frog – keyboards, producer, programmer Jeff "Mantas" Dunn - electric guitar Louis C.
Oberlander - mixer, engineer Jens Thele – management Excess All Areas on IMDb