The Ethel Apartment House is a historic apartment building at 70 Patton Street in the North End of Springfield, Massachusetts. The four story red brick building was built in 1912 for Jacob Blisky, a successful local retailer, at a cost of $14,000, it was designed by Burton Gechler, a local architect who designed a number of other apartment blocks during the 1910s. The building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1987; the Ethel Apartment House stands on the northwest side of Patton Street, facing the highway ramps of the interchange between Interstate 291 and Interstate 91. It is a four-story red brick structure; the outer sections are rounded bays set on raised simulated ashlar stone foundations, with two sash windows in each bay on each level. The main entrance is in the center section, with three sets of paired windows above, offset from those of the flanking sections. All the windows have lintels of cast stone similar to the foundation material. A tin cornice extends around the building below the roof.
The building interior is modern. Built in 1912, this building is one of a small number of apartment blocks built in this area of the city, replaced one and two-family houses that had lined the street; this building is one of a small number of buildings of that period to survive large-scale urban renewal activities of the 1960s that razed much of the North End. National Register of Historic Places listings in Springfield, Massachusetts National Register of Historic Places listings in Hampden County, Massachusetts
Echoes may refer to: Echo Echoes, an American supernatural horror film Echoes, a TV series based on the novel by Maeve Binchy "Echoes", an episode of Fear Itself "Echoes", a 2006 episode of Stargate Atlantis "Echoes", an episode of Dollhouse Echoes, a character in Boogiepop Echoes, a 2007 episode of Code Lyoko Echoes, a film starring Mercedes McCambridge Echoes, a 1985 novel by Maeve Binchy Echoes, a 2005 novel by Danielle Steel Echoes, a Time Hunter novella Echoes, a comic book limited series by Top Cow Productions Les Echos, French-language newspapers Echoes, a British music monthly Echoes, an American radio program The Echoes, an American vocal trio The Echoes Echoes, Billy Joel's earliest musical group Echoes Echoes, 1987 Echoes: The Retrospective, a 1993 compilation album by Camel Echoes or Gene Clark with the Gosdin Brothers Echoes, an album by Creep Echoes Echos Echoes Echoes: The Best of Pink Floyd, a 2001 compilation album by Pink Floyd Echoes or its title track Echoes Echoes Echoes Echoes Echoes, a 2002 album by Matt Bianco Echos, Chapter One, a 2005 album by Les Nubians Echoes, a 2019 extended play by Modestep "Echoes" "Echoes" "Echoes", a song by Bennie Benjamin and George David Weiss "Echoes", a 1978 song by Camel from Breathless "Echoes", a song by Cult of Luna from Salvation "Echoes", a 1995 song by Susumu Hirasawa from Sim City "Echoes", a 1984 song by P-Model from Another Game "Echoes", a 2006 song by Set Your Goals from Mutiny!
"Echoes", a 2015 song by Disclosure on Caracal or triple parentheses, an antisemitic symbol Metroid Prime 2: Echoes, a 2004 video game on the Nintendo GameCube Echo ECHO Echos, a term in Byzantine music theory Echos o' Faith, a 1996 album by The 77s
"The Catwalk" is the thirty-eighth episode of the television series Star Trek: Enterprise. The entire crew is forced to find refuge inside one of the starship's warp nacelles to survive a radiation storm that the Enterprise encounters; this episode aired on December 18, 2002. In this science fiction story, a starship takes on some passengers and encounters a space storm, that necessitates them taking refuge in a cramped tube-like section of ship. However, as the time passes tensions rise and the motives of the passengers they took on are questioned by their behavior. Captain Archer prepares to lead a survey team to an uninhabited planet, when Enterprise is hailed by a trio of aliens, who warn him that a deadly neutronic wavefront, many light years across, is approaching at a speed close to warp 7. Since his warp 5 ship cannot outrun the storm, Archer soon concludes that everyone must take shelter in order to survive the storm's radiation. Commander Tucker suggests that the one shielded place on board that might suffice for the eight-day ordeal is the catwalk, a maintenance shaft that runs the length of each nacelle.
Only one problem – the temperature there can reach 300 °C degrees when the warp coils are online, so he will have to keep the main reactor offline. With only four hours to prepare, everyone evacuates to the catwalk; the storm soon envelops the ship, as the days wear on, nerves fray – with the alien guests, who start up a barbecue near a flammable conduit. To make matters worse and Archer discover a problem in Engineering as the injectors have come online. Tucker cannot shut them down from the catwalk, his EV suit will only protect him for 22 minutes. In Engineering, he soon notices an alien ship docked alongside, alien intruders, who appear to be interfering with the ship's systems. Doctor Phlox deduces that the aliens are immune to the effects of radiation; when confronted, the trio confesses that the other aliens are looking for them. They explain that they were officers in the Takret Militia, but they deserted when they learned that the commanding officers were corrupt. To defend the ship, Sub-Commander T'Pol, Lieutenant Reed suit up, while T'Pol and Reed work to shut down the warp reactor, Archer hails the alien leader, pretending to be the sole surviving crewmember from the effects of the storm.
He demands they leave, playing a game of chicken with the intruders, orders Ensign Mayweather to head straight for a plasma eddy. As T'Pol and Reed succeed in shutting the reactor down, the intruders abandon ship. Soon after, as they clear the storm, the original alien visitors apologize for all the trouble they have caused, depart; the first home media release of "The Catwalk" was as part of the season two DVD box set, released in the United States on July 26, 2005. A release on Blu-ray Disc for season two occurred on August 20, 2013. In a 2013 review of the season 2 Blu-ray box-set, The Morton Report felt this was one of the standout episodes of the season. In 2014, The A. V. Club noted this episode as one of ten of this series. In 2016, Vox rated this one of the top 25 essential episodes of all Star Trek, they remark "The Catwalk" is a fun look at the rough-and-tumble early days of Starfleet." "The Catwalk" on IMDb "The Catwalk" at TV.com "The Catwalk" at Memory Alpha "The Catwalk" at StarTrek.com
The Chief of Army is the most senior appointment in the Australian Army, responsible to both the Chief of the Defence Force and the Secretary, Department of Defence. The rank associated with the position is lieutenant general. Lieutenant General Richard Burr, the incumbent Chief of Army, has held the post since 2 July 2018; the first Commander of the Australian Army was titled General Officer Commanding, Australian Military Forces, in line with the usual British practice of the time. Experience soon showed that the position concentrated more power than the Ministers for Defence—of whom there were twelve in as many years in 1901–1913—liked. Moreover, the British Army had encountered administrative problems in the Second Boer War which led to the abolition of the position of Commander-in-Chief of the Forces there in 1904, its replacement by an Army Board. In 1904, Minister for Defence Anderson Dawson commissioned a report which recommended a similar system for Australia, with a Military Board consisting of four military members, the minister, a finance member.
This was implemented by James Whiteside McCay. However instead of creating a Chief of the General Staff as per the report, McCay's Military Board consisted of only three military members, the Deputy Adjutant General, the Chief of Ordnance, the Chief of Intelligence; the post of Chief of the General Staff was created by the new Minister of Defence, George Pearce, in 1909, with Colonel William Bridges becoming the first Chief of the General Staff. The military members of the Military Board became the Chief of the General Staff, Adjutant General, Chief of Ordnance, Quartermaster General. During the Second World War, the threat of invasion led to a reversion to the old system. A Commander in Chief, General Sir Thomas Blamey, was appointed, the Military Board was suspended, with its powers being transferred to the Commander in Chief; the post of Chief of the General Staff was now subordinate to the Commander in Chief. This was successful from a military point of view but the problem of a concentration of power recurred and, after the war ended, the government decided to re-form the Military Board.
Blamey was replaced by Lieutenant General Vernon Sturdee in 1945 and the next year the post of Commander in Chief was again abolished, with Sturdee becoming Chief of the General Staff. The system continued until the reforms of Arthur Tange in 1973; the three services were unified under the Department of Defence. The Military Board was abolished and the Chief of the General Staff became subordinate to the Chief of the Defence Force Staff and the Secretary of Defence. Reflecting this change from a staff to a command role, the post was renamed Chief of Army in 1997; the following table lists all those who have held the post of Chief of Army or its preceding positions. Ranks and honours are as at the completion of their tenure. List of Australian Army generals Beaumont, Australian Defence: Sources and Statistics, South Melbourne, Victoria: Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-554118-9 Palazzo, The Australian Army: A History of Its Organisation 1901–2001, South Melbourne: Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-551506-4 Wood, Chiefs of the Australian army: Higher Command of the Australian Military Forces 1901–1914, New South Wales: Australian Military History Publications, ISBN 1-876439-40-8
The 2017 Rolex Paris Masters was a professional tennis tournament played on indoor hard courts. It was the 46th edition of the tournament, part of the 2017 ATP World Tour, it took place at the Palais omnisports de Paris-Bercy in Paris, between 30 October and 5 November 2017. The event was the final professional tennis tournament for French player Paul-Henri Mathieu, who received wildcards into the singles qualifying and doubles draws; the following are the seeded players. Seedings are based on ATP rankings as of 23 October 2017. Rankings and points before are as of 30 October 2017. Points defending include points from the 2016 ATP World Tour Finals, which will be dropped at the end of the tournament; the following players received wildcards into the singles main draw: Julien Benneteau Pierre-Hugues Herbert Nicolas MahutThe following players received entry from the qualifying draw: Jérémy Chardy Borna Ćorić Filip Krajinović Vasek Pospisil João Sousa Jan-Lennard StruffThe following players received entry as a lucky loser: Evgeny Donskoy Peter Gojowczyk Before the tournament Tomáš Berdych →replaced by Kyle Edmund Novak Djokovic →replaced by Robin Haase Roger Federer →replaced by Evgeny Donskoy Fabio Fognini →replaced by Viktor Troicki Philipp Kohlschreiber →replaced by Ryan Harrison Nick Kyrgios →replaced by Chung Hyeon Gaël Monfils →replaced by Peter Gojowczyk Gilles Müller →replaced by Yūichi Sugita Andy Murray →replaced by Gilles Simon Kei Nishikori →replaced by Benoît Paire Milos Raonic →replaced by Steve Johnson Stan Wawrinka →replaced by Fernando Verdasco 1 Rankings are as of 23 October 2017 The following pairs received wildcards into the doubles main draw: Julien Benneteau / Édouard Roger-Vasselin Paul-Henri Mathieu / Benoît Paire Jack Sock def.
Bloomfield Schools is a public school district based in Bloomfield, New Mexico, United States. The district covers a 1,508-square-mile area in eastern/southeastern San Juan County. In addition to Bloomfield, the district serves the communities of Huerfano and Nageezi. Bloomfield High School Mesa Alta Junior High School Blanco Elementary School Naaba Ani Elementary School Central Primary School Charlie Y. Brown High School 2007-2008 School Year: 3,187 students 2006-2007 School Year: 3,179 students 2005-2006 School Year: 3,191 students 2004-2005 School Year: 3,250 students 2003-2004 School Year: 3,178 students 2002-2003 School Year: 3,280 students 2001-2002 School Year: 3,214 students 2000-2001 School Year: 3,252 students There were a total of 3,187 students enrolled in Bloomfield Schools during the 2007-2008 school year; the gender makeup of the district was 51.77 % male. The racial makeup of the district was 33.57% Hispanic, 33.04% White, 32.48% Native American, 0.56% African American, 0.35% Asian/Pacific Islander.
List of school districts in New Mexico Bloomfield Schools – Official site