Mois├ęs Villarroel

Moisés Fermín Villarroel Ayala is a retired Chilean football midfielder and football manager. He is in charge of Santiago Wanderers, he played for Colo-Colo, where he was part of the 2006 apertura, 2006 clausura, 2007 apertura, 2007 clausura, 2008 clausura championship teams. Now is the captain of Santiago Wanderers club where he start his footballer career. Villarroel's international debut came in a match against Venezuela, which Chile won 6–0 on April 29, 1997, he has capped 34 times and scored 1 goal for the Chilean national team between 1997 and 2005, including four games at the 1998 FIFA World Cup. He has represented his country in four Copa América tournaments. Villaroel has played as a right sided defender and defensive midfielder, he has been described as a tough defensive minded player with a high work-rate. Short after retiring in 2014, Villarroel started coaching the youth teams at Santiago Wanderers. On 21 March 2018, Villarroel was appointed as the new manager of Santiago Wanderers.

Moisés Villarroel at

Kids on the Street

Kids on the Street is the third studio album by American band the Cherry Poppin' Daddies, released in 1996 on Space Age Bachelor Pad Records. By 1996, the Cherry Poppin' Daddies had established themselves as a staple of the West Coast third wave ska scene, carving out a steady touring niche alongside bands such as The Mighty Mighty Bosstones and Reel Big Fish. However, the Daddies' next album strayed from the brass-heavy swing and funk which dominated their first two releases in favor of further exploration into punk and ska. With lead singer Steve Perry now assuming a role as a rhythm guitarist, Kids on the Street predominantly features guitar-driven ska and punk, though branches into such genres as southern rock, western swing and jazz. Perry has stated that the abundance of straightforward rock and punk songs on the album in place of the eclecticism of their previous records was due to his playing guitar on the album, as hedescribed his guitar skills as "limited". Released in the midst of the American ska revival in 1996, Kids on the Street was the Daddies' most successful album at that time.

Distributed through indie label Caroline Records, the album sold 25,000 copies in its first week, charting on The Rocket's Retail Sales Top Twenty for over seven months and making its way onto Rolling Stone's Alternative Chart. Several of the album's songs appeared on numerous mid-1990s ska compilations, helping spread the Daddies' name further outside of their Pacific Northwest-centered fanbase. Two contemporary reviews in Eugene's The Register-Guard both gave Kids on the Street a positive reception. One reviewer called the album a "great CD", "suitable for just hanging out and doing homework" to and for "long, boring car trips", while another reviewer, though claiming that Kids branched into "the monotony of'alternative'", noted that it "definitely would be possible to derive pleasure from listening to this CD; the music is wonderful!" All tracks are written by Steve Perry. "Here Comes the Snake", the only Kids on the Street track which appeared on the Daddies' Zoot Suit Riot compilation, was re-recorded and released as a single in 1998, featuring a faster tempo, additional trumpet and a theremin replacing the whistle.

This version was used in the soundtrack of the film Three to Tango. "Irish Whiskey" was re-recorded for the Daddies' 2000 album Soul Caddy, omitting the horns and including an extended bridge. Cherry Poppin' DaddiesSteve Perry – vocals, guitar Dan Schmidbass Chris Azorr – keyboards Dana Heitman – trumpet, trombone Jason Moss – lead guitar Sean Flannery – tenor saxophone Rex Trimm – alto saxophone Adam Glogauer – drumsAdditional musiciansAdrian Baxter – tenor saxophone on tracks 2, 4 - 5, 10 - 11, 13 - 15 John Fohl – guitar, lap steel guitar on tracks 11, 14 Sean Oldhamdrums on tracks 4 - 5, 7, 11 - 14 Jason Palmer – drums on tracks 2, 10 James Phillips – alto saxophone on track 8ProductionAll songs engineered and mixed by Bill Barnett at Gung Ho Studios in Eugene, Oregon Additional engineering by Dana Heitman