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Char Dham Highway

Char Dham Expressway National Highway, is a proposed two-lane express National Highway with a minimum width of 10 metres in the state of Uttarakhand. The proposed highway will complement the under development Char Dham Railway by connecting the four holy places in Uttarakhand states includes Badrinath, Champawat, Pithoragarh and Yamunotri The project includes 900 km national highways will connect whole of Uttarakhand state; the total cost of INR ₹12000 crores and the foundation stone of the project was laid by Prime Minister of India Narendra Modi on 27 December 2016 at Parade Ground in Dehradun. The highway will be called Char Dham Mahamarg and the highway construction project will be called as Char Dham Mahamarg Vikas Pariyojana and is made to improve the connectivity to the Chota Char Dham centered in the Himalayas. Road will include several long tunnels to eliminate accident and slide prone areas. Indian Railway and National Highways Authority of India have been directed, by the Chief Secretary of India, to ensure that rail and road highway routes are integrated on this circuit.

Originating from Rishikesh, Char Dham highway network will have four distinct routes,From west to east and south to north: Rishikesh–Yamunotri Rishikesh Dharasu, NH 94, 144 km from Rishikesh Yamunotri, NH 94, 95 km from Dharasu. State buses go up to Hanuman Chatti, taxis go all the way to Yamunotri, lodging is available at dharamshalas and ashrams at Yamunotri. Rishikesh–Gangotri; this will take the railway and Char Dham road highway at Gangotri close to the large disputed India-China border area of Nelang Valley, in India's operational control. Rishikesh Dharasu, NH 94, 144 km from Rishikesh Gangotri, NH 108, 124 km from Dharasu. Road transport goes up to Gangotri, but the actual source of Ganga is at Gomukh glacier, another 18+ km trail and requires a minimum of two days. Rishikesh–Kedarnath Rishikesh Rudraprayag, NH 58, 140 km from Rishikesh Gaurikund, NH 109, 76 km from Rudraprayag, Road transport goes up to Gaurikund. Rishikesh-Badrinath; this will take the railway and Char Dham road highway at Badrinath closer to the disputed valley on India-China border area of Barahoti, in India's operational control.

Rishikesh Rudraprayag, NH 58, 140 km from Rishikesh Joshimath Mana, NH 58, 140 km from Rudraprayag, motorable all the way to Badrinath, Tapt Kund ‘hot springs’ is just before the Badrinath Temple. The project will have bypasses, viaducts, pit stops, parking and helicopter emergency response services, etc. along the way. Dec 2016: Prime Minister Narendra Modi laid the foundation stone on December 2016. Nov 2018: Work going on at fast pace. 87% land acquired, out of 53 approved sub-projects for this project, work ongoing on 28 of them, tendering done for another 7 sub-projects. Char Dham Railway Route map Route map with Uttarakhand districts Current functional road network before upgradation and realignment

1929–30 Huddersfield Town A.F.C. season

Huddersfield Town's 1929-30 campaign was a season that saw Town reach their 4th FA Cup Final in 10 years. They finished in 10th place in Clem Stephenson's first season in charge. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Following the disappointing 16th-place finish the previous season, Jack Chaplin stepped down from the manager's hotseat to be the assistant to the retired Town legend Clem Stephenson; the season produced mixed results which varied from a 4-1 win over eventual champions Sheffield Wednesday to the massive 7-1 defeat to Bolton Wanderers on New Year's Day 1930. The season is most noted for the team's FA Cup run, which saw the team reach their 4th final thanks to the 9 cup goals scored by Alex Jackson; the final was against an Arsenal side led by Town's managerial legend Herbert Chapman. The Gunners beat the Terriers 2-0 at Wembley to win their first title; that wouldn't be the last title. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.

Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality

Steve Torpey (footballer, born 1981)

Stephen Robert Torpey is an English former footballer who played as a forward. He played one game in the English Football League for Port Vale in 2001, played in the Conference National for Halifax Town between 2006 and 2008, he played once for Scarborough, turned out for lower non-league sides Prescot Cables, Atherton Laburnum Rovers, FC United of Manchester, Stalybridge Celtic, AFC Telford United, Fleetwood Town. He went into coaching with Liverpool and Manchester City. A versatile forward, Torpey started out as a Liverpool trainee, spending six years there and representing England at schoolboy level before moving to Second Division Port Vale in 2001, he made his debut for the "Valiants" on 1 September 2001, replacing George O'Callaghan 57 minutes into a 2–0 defeat to Reading at Vale Park. In October he was loaned out to Conference National side Scarborough, played in one League Trophy game before returning to Burslem, he moved to Prescot Cables of the North West Counties League in 2002, helping the club to win two promotions in as many years, leaving them in the Northern Premier League Premier Division.

In 2004, he joined Altrincham in the Conference North, before moving back to Prescot in February 2005. In March 2005 he signed dual forms enabling him to play for Atherton Laburnum Rovers. At the end of 2004–05, Cables lost out to Workington at the play-off semi-final stage. In 2005, he joined the newly formed FC United of Manchester, a club formed by fans in protest to the Glazer ownership of Manchester United, he scored the club's first goal, in a friendly match against Flixton in August 2005. After a successful first season, in which the club won promotion out of North West Counties League Division Two, he moved into the Conference in August 2006 with Halifax Town, he played 27 games for Halifax throughout the 2006 -- scoring seven goals. He played 24 games in 2007–08, scoring two goals, before he left the Shay in February 2008, after being told he was not going to be given a new contract, he joined Conference North side Stalybridge Celtic on loan, joined the club permanently in the summer.

He scored 20 goals in 62 games for the club in all competitions. At the end of the 2008 -- 09 season Torpey signed. After just months at Telford, they agreed to sell him to Fleetwood Town Fleetwood were promoted at the end of 2009–10, after beating Alfreton Town in the play-offs. In summer 2010 he played for F. C. United of Manchester, now in the Northern Premier League Premier Division, again in pre-season friendlies but was not named in the 21 player squad for the 2010–11 season by the club, as he was still considering offers from various clubs in higher leagues, it was announced on 28 August. He left the club in October 2011 after repeated injury problems, having had his registration released by manager Karl Marginson. Torpey worked as a foundation coach with Liverpool's youth teams, before taking up a similar position at Manchester City in 2014. Source: Prescot CablesNorth West Counties Football League champion: 2002–03 Northern Premier League First Division promotion winner: 2003–04F. C. United of ManchesterNorth West Counties Football League Division Two champion: 2005–06


Alkmonton is a village and civil parish in the Derbyshire Dales district of Derbyshire, England between Uttoxeter and Derby. The parish has a population of 75. At the 2011 the population remained less than 100. Details are included in the civil parish of Derbyshire; the village's name is derived from the Old English for Ealhmund's settlement. Alkmonton was mentioned in the Domesday book as belonging to Henry de Ferrers and was worth forty shillings. Wulfgeat had 1½ carucates of land to the geld. There is land for two ploughs. There are now two ploughs in Demesne. There is woodland pasture 1 league long and a half broad. TRE worth 60s now 40s. Ralph holds it. In about 1100 a hospital for female lepers was founded between Alkmonton and Hungry Bentley by Robert de Bakepuze, it was re-founded in 1406 only to be abolished in 1547 due to the reformation. The ownership of the manor of Alkmonton passed through several families to the Evans who in 1843 built the parish church of St John, a Grade II listed building.

Media related to Alkmonton at Wikimedia Commons Alkmonton in the Domesday Book

Hanriot HD.32

The Hanriot HD.32 was a military trainer aircraft built in France in the 1920s. Derived from the HD.14 and sharing the same basic configuration as it, the HD.32 was a revised design, with redesigned tailplane and wings of shorter span. The HD.14's wooden construction was replaced in part with metal structure. The HD.32 was Hanriot's entry in a 1924 Aéronautique Militaire competition to select a new trainer, as the winner, was ordered in quantity as the HD.32 EP.2. The type HD.320 was built in Yugoslavia by Zmaj aircraft in Zemun, using a Salmson 9Ac, Siemens Sh12 or Walter NZ-120, engine. In 1927, the Paraguayan Military Aviation School received three HD.32 that were intensively used as primary trainers. They received the serials E.1, E.2 and E.3. They were replaced by five Consolidated Fleet 2 in 1931 and withdrawn from use in late 1932. FranceFrench Air Force El SalvadorAir Force of El Salvador JapanOne aircraft only. ParaguayParaguayan Air Force - Three aircraft purchased in 1927 for the Military Aviation School.

Kingdom of Yugoslavia12 aircraft H.320 mod. 1926, Product: Aeroplanes Hanriot France 45 aircraft H.320 mod. 1928, Product: Zmaj - Zemun Yugoslavia HD.32 - main production version for Aéronautique Militaire with Le Rhône 9C engine HD.320 - version with Salmson 9Ac engine HD.321 - version with Clerget 9B engine General characteristics Crew: Two and observer Length: 7.11 m Wingspan: 9.20 m Height: 2.95 m Wing area: 29.8 m2 Empty weight: 510 kg Gross weight: 760 kg Powerplant: 1 × Le Rhône 9C, 60 kW Performance Maximum speed: 120 km/h Range: 200 km Service ceiling: 3,850 m Armament Related lists List of Interwar military aircraft Taylor, Michael J. H.. Jane's Encyclopedia of Aviation. London: Studio Editions. P. 470. World Aircraft Information Files. London: Bright Star Publishing. Pp. File 896 Sheet 11. Hagedorn, Dan. Schiffer Publishing Co. Atglen, PA. 1996 Petrovic, Ognjan M.. Military Aeroplanes of Kingdom of Jugoslavia 1918-1930. Beograd: MJVB LET-Flight. Pp. 21–84. Janić, Čedomir. Short History of Aviation in Serbia.

Beograd: Aerokomunikacije. ISBN 978-86-913973-2-6

Armstrong, Missouri

Armstrong is a city in Howard County, United States. The population was 284 at the 2010 census, it is part of Missouri Metropolitan Statistical Area. Armstrong was platted in 1878, named after one Mr. Armstrong, a railroad promoter. A post office called Armstrong has been in operation since 1878. Armstrong is located at 39°16′8″N 92°42′3″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 0.82 square miles, all land. As of the census of 2010, there were 284 people, 111 households, 78 families residing in the city; the population density was 346.3 inhabitants per square mile. There were 137 housing units at an average density of 167.1 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 95.1% White, 1.8% African American, 2.1% Native American, 1.1% from two or more races. There were 111 households of which 36.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.9% were married couples living together, 9.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 5.4% had a male householder with no wife present, 29.7% were non-families.

24.3% of all households were made up of individuals and 12.6% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.56 and the average family size was 3.08. The median age in the city was 37.5 years. 26.4% of residents were under the age of 18. The gender makeup of the city was 49.3 % female. As of the census of 2000, there were 287 people, 115 households, 77 families residing in the city; the population density was 340.5 people per square mile. There were 142 housing units at an average density of 168.5 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 92.33% White, 5.92% African American, 1.74% from two or more races. There were 115 households out of which 32.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 47.0% were married couples living together, 13.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 33.0% were non-families. 30.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 13.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.50 and the average family size was 3.05.

In the city the population was spread out with 30.0% under the age of 18, 7.0% from 18 to 24, 25.4% from 25 to 44, 17.4% from 45 to 64, 20.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 91.4 males. The median income for a household in the city was $24,167, the median income for a family was $27,500. Males had a median income of $19,250 versus $25,000 for females; the per capita income for the city was $13,055. About 9.0% of families and 16.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 30.6% of those under the age of eighteen and 10.8% of those sixty five or over. Ida M. Bowman Becks, elocutionist and African-American community organizer. Frank P. Briggs, former United States Senator and Assistant U. S. Secretary of the Interior. Historic Sanborn Map of Armstrong from University of Missouri Digital Library