King William Street is the part of a major arterial road that traverses the CBD and centre of Adelaide, continuing as King William Road to the north of North Terrace and south of South Terrace. At 40 metres wide, King William Street is the widest main street of all the Australian State capital cities. Named after King William IV in 1837, it is considered one of Adelaide's high streets, for its focal point of businesses and other prominent establishments; the Glenelg tram line runs along the middle of the street through the city centre. It was named by the Street Naming Committee on 23 May 1837 after King William IV, the reigning monarch, who died within a month, it is considered one of Adelaide's high streets, for its focal point of businesses and other prominent establishments. In August 1977, the first bus lane in Adelaide opened along King William Street from Victoria Square to North Terrace; the name King William is applied several times to the continuous stretch of road that begins in the inner southern suburbs and terminates in North Adelaide.
Where it runs through the Adelaide city centre from South Terrace to North Terrace, it is named "King William Street". It starts in the south as King William Road, at the north edge of Heywood Park in Unley Park, runs through Hyde Park and Unley to Greenhill Road; the road through the south parklands is named Peacock Road after Caleb Peacock, Mayor of Adelaide from 1875 to 1877. Through the Adelaide city centre it is King William Street and continues north from North Terrace as King William Road to Brougham Place, North Adelaide. At 40 metres wide, King William Street is the widest main street of all the Australian State capital cities; the road continues north to National Highway 1 as O'Connell Street, but the name King William is not again used. The northern section called King William Road passes several of Adelaide's landmarks, including Government House, Elder Park, the Adelaide Festival Centre, Adelaide Oval and St Peter's Cathedral; the section from North Terrace over the Adelaide Bridge to Pennington Terrace was named King William Road at the opening of the bridge in 1877.
Until the 1960s, trams used King William Street as a major backbone of the network, with a grand union junction at North Terrace and only one pair of tracks missing between Grenfell and Currie Streets. When most of the tram lines were dismantled in the 1950s, only the Glenelg tram line remained, it used King William Street between South Terrace and its terminus at Victoria Square. In 2007, the tram line was extended to run the full length of King William Street again, turning left onto North Terrace and terminating at Adelaide railway station extended westwards via Port Road to the Adelaide Entertainment Centre. In 2018, another expansion of the tram routes replaced the turn at the intersection of North Terrace and King William Street with a junction, a short spur to a stop outside the Adelaide Festival Centre as well as an eastward extension along North Terrace to the Adelaide Botanic Garden. Tracks go in all four directions. Between North Terrace and South Terrace, all east-west roads change their names as they cross King William Street.
It is said this is because no one was allowed to "cross the path of a monarch". Travelling south from North Terrace, the street pairs are: King William Road was referenced in the John Schumann song "Hyde Park Calling" on the 1993 album True Believers. Australian Roads portal
Jamie Draven is an English actor whose career in films and television began in 1998. One of his early notable parts was as Billy's bullying older brother, Tony, in the hit 2000 film Billy Elliot and as Jamie Dow in Ultimate Force. A native of the southern Manchester district of Wythenshawe, Draven is the youngest of three boys. Early in life he thought of becoming a footballer but turned his attention to acting at 16, he moved to London to fulfill his acting ambitions, although he had no theatrical training and no CV. Changing his name to Jamie Draven, he was 19 with just a few small parts to his credit when he won a major role in the 1999 Granada Television drama Butterfly Collectors, he has worked with actress Alex Reid on several occasions, including Series 1 and 2 of Ultimate Force, Episode 2 of Mobile and in Jetsam. Jamie Draven on IMDb
Ayvat Bendi Nature Park is a nature park located in Eyüp district of Istanbul Province, Turkey. Situated 9 km north of Kemerburgaz neighborhood of Eyüp, it covers an area of 50 ha, it was established in 2011, is one of the nine nature parks inside the Belgrad Forest. The protected area is named after the Ayvat Dam, built by Ottoman Sultan Mustafa III in 1765 on the Ayvat Creek, a tributary of the Kağıthane Creek. FloraTrees in the nature park area are, sessile oak, Turkey oak, Oriental beech, sweet chestnut, common hornbeam and common alder; as shrub and bush species, tree heath, butcher's-broom, European ivy, Smilax excelsa and aubretia are found. FaunaCommon mammals of the park are wild boar, golden jackal, roe, wolf, weasel and squirrel. Observed bird species are falcon, magpie, woodpecker, sparrow and goldfinch; the nature park can be accessed from the west over Kemerburgaz or from the east over Bahçeköy, Sarıyer. City bus lines #42M or #42HM serve Bahçeköy from Zincirlikuyu and Hacıosman from where a taxi ride is needed.
Bentler Nature Park Falih Rıfkı Atay Nature Park Fatih Çeşmesi Nature Park Irmak Nature Park Kirazlıbent Nature Park Kömürcübent Nature Park Mehmet Akif Ersoy Nature Park Neşet Suyu Nature Park Ayvat Dam Nature Park at YouTube
Tengo Tanto is an album recorded by Puerto Rican singer Manny Manuel. The album was released on 11 September 2007, in North America by Universal Music; the first single from the album was "No Me Hagas Sufrir". The second single was "Se me Olvido"; the video for "No Me Hagas Sufrir" premiered worldwide on the program Al Rojo Vivo con Maria Celeste. In New Orleans, the tropical interpreter shows vocal maturity in his new musical proposal. With the historic centre of the city as a stage, Manny Manuel filmed video of the song "No Me Hagas Sufrir". "Fuego" - 3:51 "Dejame Saber" - 3:03 "Se Me Olvido" - 3:24 "Yo Voy A Darte" - 3:30 "Tengo Tanto" - 3:24 "Sin Remedio" - 3:21 "A Una Mujer" - 3:55 "Ay Bendito" - 3:49 "La Fiesta" - 3:09 "No Me Hagas Sufrir" - 3:33'Tengo Tanto', Lo nuevo de MANNY MANUEL | terra Amazon.com: Tengo Tanto: Manny Manuel: Music CD Universe Sorry Manny Manuel filma video de'Tengo Tanto' | terra
The Indiana Ice was a Tier I junior ice hockey team and member club of the United States Hockey League, formed in 2004 when the Danville Wings were purchased and moved from their location in Danville, Illinois, to Indianapolis, Indiana. The Ice captured the regular season division titles in the 2007–08 and 2013–14 seasons and won the 2009 and 2014 Clark Cup titles. Before the 2012–13 season, the Ice played their home games at the Indiana Farmers Coliseum. From 2012 to 2014, the Ice split their home games between the Bankers Life Fieldhouse and the Pan American Arena; the Ice played in the Eastern Conference/Division of the United States Hockey League. The USHL has granted the team in dormancy status for the 2014–15 season while the organization focuses on development of a new facility. In January 2015, the USHL approved of the team's proposed future home, the Lyceum Pavilion, in the Indianapolis area. During this time, the Indiana Ice organization remained a member club in the USHL, with membership on its board and full rights to participate in the business and operations of the league.
Since there have been no updates on the status of the team. 2004–05: Lost to Cedar Rapids 3 games to none in quarterfinals. 2005–06: Lost to Cedar Rapids RoughRiders 3 games to 2 in quarterfinals. 2006–07: Swept Green Bay 4 games to 0 in first round. T. in Clark Cup Semifinals 2007–08: Lost to Chicago 3 games to 1 in quarterfinals. 2008–09: Defeated Cedar Rapids 3 games to 2 in quarterfinals. 2009–10: Defeated the Cedar Rapids 3 games to 2 in quarterfinals. The following table shows NHL draft picks; the tenure column indicates whether they were drafted while on the Ice roster, prior to arriving, or after moving on to college or major junior. The following table shows Indiana Ice players that have made it to the NHL. Through 2013–14 Season Coaching changes: Dean Grillo replaced Red Gendron with seven games remaining in the 2004–05 season. Jack Bowkus replaced Dean Grillo after thirty-four games in the 2005–06 season. Scott McConnell served as interim head coach for the last two games of the 2006–07 season.
Charlie Skjodt took over at the start of the 2007 playoffs. 5/13/08 – The Indiana Ice announced that Head Coach Charlie Skjodt had resigned as Head Coach to become the Indiana Ice's President of Hockey Operations 5/14/08 – The Ice announced the hiring of Jeff Blashill as the new Head Coach of the Indiana Ice. Blashill was a Former Assistant Coach at Miami University 4/7/10 – Blashill is announced as the new head coach at Western Michigan University 5/25/10 – The Ice announce the return of Charlie Skjodt to the head coach position 5/5/11 – The Ice promote Charlie Skjodt to President of the club, vacating the head coach position. 6/1/11 – Kyle Wallack is named head coach and General Manager. Wallack was associate head coach at Yale University. 4/9/12 – Kyle Wallack relieved of duties. Charlie Skjodt takes over head coaching duties. 5/30/12 – Ron Gay promoted to head coach and general manager. 12/4/12 – Jeff Brown hired as new head coach and GM. Ron Gay reassigned. Indiana Ice Website United States Hockey League
Coalport is a borough in Clearfield County, United States. The population was 523 at the 2010 census. Coalport is located in southern Clearfield County at 40°44′53″N 78°32′04″W, on the east side of Clearfield Creek, a north-flowing tributary of the West Branch Susquehanna River. Pennsylvania Route 53 passes through the borough, leading north 2 miles to Irvona and south 2 miles to Flinton in Cambria County. According to the United States Census Bureau, Coalport has a total area of 0.38 square miles, of which 0.004 square miles, or 1.45%, is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 490 people, 223 households, 132 families residing in the borough; the population density was 1,273.9 people per square mile. There were 260 housing units at an average density of 675.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the borough was 98.57% White, 1.02% Asian, 0.20% from other races, 0.20% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 0.20% of the population. There were 223 households, out of which 21.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.7% were married couples living together, 9.0% had a female householder with no husband present, 40.8% were non-families.
36.8% of all households were made up of individuals, 15.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.20 and the average family size was 2.89. In the borough the population was spread out, with 19.0% under the age of 18, 9.4% from 18 to 24, 27.6% from 25 to 44, 25.3% from 45 to 64, 18.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 42 years. For every 100 females there were 92.2 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 93.7 males. The median income for a household in the borough was $26,528, the median income for a family was $40,833. Males had a median income of $28,438 versus $20,313 for females; the per capita income for the borough was $16,232. About 12.1% of families and 15.6% of the population were below the poverty line, including 24.6% of those under age 18 and 9.6% of those age 65 or over