Pickens Hall was a vaudeville venue at Heuvelton in St. Lawrence County, New York, it was built in 1858 and is a three-story, rectangular stone building, 65 feet wide and 74 feet deep. It is an Italianate style building with commercial space on the first floor and office/storage rooms on the second floor. There is a General Store on the first floor, function space on the second, a newly restored Opera House on the third floor which serves as a venue for various performances; the $2.75 million restoration project just received an "Excellence in Historic Preservation" award from the Preservation League of NY State. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 2004. In 2007 The Heuvelton Historical Association received a $50,000 state grant to restore Pickens Hall, now open as Pickens General Store. Pickens Hall at American Public Media
The 2005 New Zealand Warriors season was the 11th in the club's history. The club competed in Australasia's National Rugby League; the coach of the team was Tony Kemp. 3 April - Round 4: Clinton Toopi played in his 100th match for the club. 9 April - Round 5: Francis Meli plays in his 100th first grade match for the club. 7 May - Round 9: Wairangi Koopu played in his 100th match for the club. 13 August - Round 23: Monty Betham played in his 100th first grade match for the club and Karl Temata played in his 50th game for the club. The Warriors used Ericsson Stadium as their home ground in 2005, their only home ground since they entered the competition in 1995; the Warriors played a match against the NZRL's Presidents selection at North Harbour Stadium on 27 February. The President's selection was coached by John Ackland and Tawera Nikau and included: Toshio Laiseni, Cooper Vuna, Simon Mannering, Joshua Davis, Rowan Baxter, Daniel Vasau, Bernard Perenara, George Tuakura, Ben Lythe, Phil Shead, Odell Manuel, Chris Newton, Wayne McDade.
Interchange: Paul Atkins, Andreas Bauer, Marvin Filipo, Robinson Godfrey, Pinomi Tafea, Willie Live, Artie Shead, Sam Rapira, Chris Tupou, Dean Shepherd, Antonio Tusani. For the Warriors, the match was Nathan Fien's first for the club; the Warriors won the game 58–6. Twenty Four players were used by the Warriors in 2005, including several players who made their first grade debuts. Chief Executive Officer: Mick Watson Head Coach: Tony Kemp Assistant Coach: Ivan Cleary Assistant Coach: Kevin Campion IT and Video Analyst: Tony Iro Trainer: Craig Walker Players not required by the Warriors were released to play in the 2005 Bartercard Cup; this included Cooper Vuna. Ruben Wiki won the Player of the Year award. Warriors official site 2005 Warriors Season at rugbyleagueproject.org
Club Atlético Tiro Federal Argentino is an Argentine football club from the city of Rosario, in Santa Fe Province. The team plays in Torneo Argentino A, the third division of the Argentine football league system. Founded on March 29, 1905, Tiro Federal was member of Liga Rosarina de Football, winning the "Copa Nicasio Vila" organised by the body in 1920, 1925 and 1926; as LRF member, Tiro Federal took part of tournaments organised by the Argentine Football Association such as Copa de Honor Municipalidad de Buenos Aires, playing the final in 1915 although they lost to Racing Club. In 1944 Tiro Federal affiliated to the AFA, where the team competed in the second division, although it was relegated to the third division after a restructure of the national leagues in 1949. In 1962 Tiro Federal withdrew its team 12 rounds before the end of the competition and was expelled from the AFA. Tiro returned to play in the Rosario league, but financial problems made the club leave the local league. Businessman Carlos Dávola took over the management of the club at the end the 1990s, started a ambitious plan.
In 1997 Tiro won the local second division, the first division in 1999, 2000 and 2001. At the same time it participated in Torneo Argentino B in the 1998–99 season, finishing in second place and winning promotion to Torneo Argentino A. After winning the 2003 Clausura tournament of Torneo Argentino A, Tiro Federal promoted to Primera B Nacional, the second division of Argentina. In 2004–05 Tiro Federal won the championship, promoting for the first time to the highest level, Primera División. At the end of their first tournament in the First Division, in the 2005 season, Tiro Federal ended 19th out of 20 teams. However, one of its players, Javier Cámpora, ended as the top scorer of the tournament. On April 8, 2006, Tiro Federal was relegated to Primera B Nacional, the second division of Argentine football. At the end of 2010–11 season, after spending four years in the second division, Tiro federal was relegated to Torneo Argentino A, the regionalized third division in Argentina by then. Tiro Federal's stadium is located at the Ludueña neighborhood of Rosario.
Known as "El Fortín de Ludueña", the stadium doesn't comply with regulations for first division matches. It plays at the Club Real Arroyo Seco's stadium in the nearby city of Arroyo Seco, for specially important matches, at Newell's Old Boys' stadium; as of July 30, 2015. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Primera B Nacional: 2004–05 Torneo Argentino A: 2002–03 Torneo Argentino B: 1998–99 Primera C: 1952 Copa Dr. Carlos Ibarguren: 1920 Primera División: 1998, 1999, 2000, 2001 Segunda División: 1907, 1918, 1920, 1925, 1997 Tercera División: 1908, 1918, 1919, 1929, 1930 Torneo Preparación: 2004 Copa Nicasio Vila: 1920, 1925, 1926 Copa Semanario Reflejos: 1922 Tiro Federal on Twitter
Shanti Shanti Shanti is a 1998 Kannada language romantic comedy Drama film directed by Srinivas. The film starred Abbas, Prakash Raj, Prema and Satish Shah in leading roles. During production, the film became known for its series of innovative ideas for the Kannada film industry, by becoming the first film to have a website and a six-track DTS sound; the film, which featured cinematography from P. C. Sriram, released on 20 November 1998. After the success of Madhavan's Alaipayuthey, the film was dubbed into the Tamil language as Relax to cash in on his newfound following. There is Murthy, the rich but frugal papa, his two college-going kids and Shanti. Given papa's ways, the two kids feel a bit shackled, yearn for the good life. Matters come to a head when Siddhartha wants to play the guitar at a college function, Shanti wants to take part in the fashion parade—both need money and, of course, papa isn't in the mood to indulge such extravagance. Enter Raju. A foundling brought up by Sumitra, who ekes out a living running an idli stall, Raju is a diehard Rajnikanth fan, working in a garage to help make both ends meet.
Trouble begins when Raju loses his job, has a drink or three to ease the angst, finds himself standing outside Siddhartha-Shanti's home, gaping from outside at what he imagines is the rich life within. At this point, the family car rams into him. Raju is carted inside the home by papa's servants—with a foreign delegation due any minute, the last thing he needs is embarrassment outside his gates. Raju is tucked up in bed. Not that there is anything wrong with him, but he figures he might as well play possum and enjoy as much of the'rich' life as he can get; the carefree lad makes friends with Sidharth and Shanti, listens to their vows, promises to help them out. The threesome set off in papa's precious vintage car—and the movie from there on turns into a caper, revolving around the events of one frenetic day. Raju and Shanti become romantic, Siddhartha pairs up with Suji, a baddie comes into the equation, a kidnapping goes wrong as Raju is mistaken for Siddhartha. How the foursome get out of the mess is what the rest of the movie is all about.
Abbas as Raju Madhavan as Siddhartha Prakash Raj as Ganga Prasad Satish Shah as Anantha Murthy Prema as Suzy Sumithra as Raju's aunt Sudha Belavadi as Bank Manager Avni as Shanthi The director of the film, T. B. Srinivas, an estwhile assistant director to Mani Ratnam, collaborated with former state cricketer Sanjay Desai, a distributor and theatre-owner, to produce a film on the youngsters of Bangalore and the idea soon started the film. Srinivas claimed he was inspired by two incidents — the kidnapping of a rich businessman by young thugs from Uttar Pradesh who were attracted by Bangalore's reputation as a fast-growing city with rich men and relaxed cops and the case of four city girls running away for a week with a man who promised to help them fulfill their ambitions — in order to write the story; the film became the first Kannada film for prominent cinematographer P. C. Sreeram whilst noted; the film was notable for becoming the first Kannada language film to have a website for the film.
The move happened on the initiative of the director, T. B. Srinivas, although the practice failed to set a trend in the industry; the Music Was Composed By Sandeep Chowta. Kannada All lyrics are written by K. Kalyan. Tamil All lyrics are written by Vaali. Upon release, the film became a financial failure for the producers. However, after the success of Mani Ratnam's Alaipayuthey in which this film's supporting actor Madhavan, played the lead role, producers opted to dub the film into Tamil as Relax; the Tamil version featured songs from Alaipayuthey in Madhavan's scenes. Both lead actors threatened legal action, with Madhavan unhappy that a film in which he portrayed a supporting role would hamper his career in Tamil films, whilst Abbas was unhappy that the promoters were ignoring him, he threatened action claiming that the producers owed him money. Shanti Shanti Shanti at Jointscene
Nottawa is a ghost town in northeast Wharton County, in the U. S. state of Texas. The former community was situated in a rice-growing area midway between East Bernard and Lissie at the junction of U. S. Route 90 Alternate and Farm to Market Road 1164. There was a gas compressor station on the site in 2016; the site of Nottawa is located at the intersection of US 90A and FM 1164. East Bernard is 4.8 miles to the east. US 90A is south of and parallel with the Union Pacific Railroad. There are a few homes on County Road 270. Rice fields dominate the area, bracketed by Middle Bernard Creek on the east and West Bernard Creek on the west; the area was served by the Buffalo Bayou and Colorado Railway since 1859, when the land was used as free range for cattle. Serious settlement did not begin until 1878; some English and Welsh were enticed by the New Philadelphia project, which settled what became Lissie. After the first wave of settlement fizzled out, a second wave was begun by promoter John Linderholm of the South Texas Colonization Company who bought 60,000 acres locally.
Numbers of farmers from the midwest arrived but were disappointed that their familiar crops did poorly. Meanwhile, Nottawa had one general store; the 1898 discovery that the area was suited to rice production saved the situation. Soon, Wharton County was a major rice exporter. In 1904 a post office opened in Nottawa with Frank C. Boyden as postmaster. By 1914 the community had the Darby and Reed General Store. Three years the Nottawa Common School No. 37 opened to children in grades one through six. Though the 1920 census reported only 25 residents, the 1926 county poll-tax register named 84 white and two black voters in Nottawa; the 1927 county poll-tax register listed 46 white and two black voters. The list included Anglo surnames as well as Eastern European surnames. In 1945 the school merged with the East Bernard schools; the post office closed in 1930. With the advent of better highways, the inhabitants were able to travel to East Bernard to go shopping or to church; this resulted in the closing of the store in the late 1940s.
The Tennessee Gas Pipeline Company opened a booster plant nearby in 1944 and several homes and a community center were built for its employees. Though the plant still operated, the homes were moved or sold in the 1970s. In the late 1970s, Occidental Petroleum set up a research farm on FM 1164 for the purpose of testing new varieties of rice and soybeans for Asian farmers; the research center closed in 1991 and the community of Nottawa ceased to exist. Hudgins. Merle R.: LISSIE, TX from the Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved January 25, 2020. Hudgins. Merle R.: NOTTAWA, TX from the Handbook of Texas Online. Retrieved January 25, 2020. Wharton County Pictorial History: 1846-1946 Volume 1. Austin, TX: Eakin Press. 1993. U. S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Nottawa, Texas