Kyōbashi is the name of a bridge as well as the geographical region around it. Two regions with this name exist in Japan, one is in Tokyo and one lies in Osaka, it refers to a bridge connecting roads to Kyoto. Kyōbashi is a neighborhood east of Tokyo Station in Chūō, Japan, it is one of the city's oldest commercial districts, although it has since been eclipsed by Ginza to the south and Nihonbashi to the north. Kyōbashi and Takarachō stations provide subway service, its name comes from the bridge. The south side of the canal was called Take-Gashi（Bamboo Quay）because it was bamboo wholesalers' area; the Kyōbashi, or Capital Bridge, linked the Kyōbashi neighborhood. According to the sign erected at the site by the Chuo-ku Board of Education, together with Nihonbashi, it was one of the famous bridges of Edo; when the canal was filled in 1959, the bridge was removed. Today, a pillar stands to mark the site of the old bridge. Kyobashi was a ward of Tokyo City, encompassing 16 neighborhoods, including Ginza and Tsukishima, in addition to Kyobashi itself.
In 1947, when the 35 wards of Tokyo were reorganized into 23, it was merged with Nihonbashi to form the modern Chuo ward. Kyobashi, together with Nihonbashi and Kanda, is the core of Shitamachi, the original downtown center of Edo-Tokyo, before the rise of newer secondary centers such as Shinjuku and Shibuya. Meidi-Ya, an upscale grocery store chain, has its headquarters in this area. Kyōbashi refers to the commercial district around Kyōbashi Station in Jōtō-ku and Miyakojima-ku, Osaka, it is located to the north of Osaka Castle. The Kyōbashi area is named after the Kyōbashi bridge; the term "Kyobashi" means "capital bridge", named as it was because the bridge led to Kyoto, the capital of Japan during that time. Today there are many izakayas, shot bars and love hotels in the area
Maureen Anderman is an American actress best known for her work on the stage. She has appeared in eighteen Broadway shows over the last four decades earning several Drama Desk Award and Tony Award nominations. Anderman made her Broadway debut as Bianca in the 1970 revival of Othello. Two years she won a Theater World Award for her portrayal of Ruth in Moonchildren. In 1975 she was nominated for a Drama Desk Award for her performance of Sarah in Edward Albee's Seascape, her other Broadway credits during the 1970s include An Evening With Richard Nixon and... The Last of Mrs. Lincoln, Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?, A History of the American Film. Anderman began working in television during the 1970s, appearing in guest roles on television series such as Kojak and The Andros Targets, as well as numerous TV movies. In 1980, Anderman was nominated for a Tony Award for her portrayal of Carol in The Lady from Dubuque, she remained active on Broadway throughout the 1980s appearing in The Man Who Came to Dinner, Macbeth and the Polar Bear, You Can't Take It with You and Social Security.
She remained active in television appearing on several programs, including Another World, Search for Tomorrow, St. Elsewhere, The Days and Nights of Molly Dodd, The Equalizer, she starred in the 1983 film adaptation of Erich Segal's Man and Child. Anderman's career slowed down during the 1990s, she did, appear in episodes of One Life to Live, Law & Order and Homicide: Life on the Street, Law & Order: Criminal Intent. She appeared in the film Final. In 2007, Anderman returned to Broadway as the cover artist for Vanessa Redgrave in The Year of Magical Thinking. Throughout her career Anderman has been active in Off-Broadway and regional theater productions. Off Broadway she appeared in Passion Play, A. R. Gurney's Later Life and Ancestral Voices, Kenneth Lonergan's The Waverly Gallery among others, her regional credits include Rabbit Hole and The Sisters Rosensweig, The Waverly Gallery. Maureen Anderman at the Internet Broadway Database Maureen Anderman at the Internet Off-Broadway Database Maureen Anderman on IMDb Interview with Maureen Anderman and the director/cast of Third on YouTube Scene from Third on YouTube
The 1970 Masters Tournament was the 34th Masters Tournament, held April 9–13 at Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Georgia. A field of 83 players started the tournament and 48 made the 36-hole cut at 150. Billy Casper defeated Gene Littler 69 to 74 in an 18-hole playoff on Monday to win his third major championship, it was the last 18-hole playoff at the Masters. To get into the playoff, Casper scored a final round of 71, while Littler shot a 70 to tie at 279. Jack Nicklaus shot 69-69 on the weekend, but was hampered by a second round 75 and finished in 8th place, it was the final Masters tournament as a player for 1938 champion Henry Picard, who withdrew without finishing the first round. Three-time Masters champion Sam Snead finished in a tie for 23rd place at the age of 57, it was the Masters debut of two-time champion Tom Watson a 20-year-old amateur from Stanford who shot 77-76 and missed the cut by three strokes. Harold Henning won the eleventh Par 3 contest on Wednesday with a score of 21.
Dick Schaap's The Masters: The Winning of a Golf Classic covered in detail the 1970 tournament. 1. Masters championsGeorge Archer, Gay Brewer, Jack Burke Jr. Doug Ford, Bob Goalby, Ralph Guldahl, Herman Keiser, Cary Middlecoff, Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer, Henry Picard, Gary Player, Gene Sarazen, Sam Snead, Art Wall Jr. Jimmy Demaret, Ben Hogan, Claude Harmon, Byron Nelson did not play; the following categories only apply to Americans2. U. S. Open champions Billy Casper, Orville Moody Lee Trevino did not play.3. The Open champions 4. PGA champions Julius Boros, Raymond Floyd, Al Geiberger, Don January, Dave Marr 5; the first eight finishers in the 1969 U. S. AmateurCharles Coe, Vinny Giles, John Farquhar, Steve Melnyk, Allen Miller, Ed Updegraff, Tom Watson, Bob Zender 6. Previous two U. S. Amateur and Amateur championsBruce Fleisher forfeited his exemption by turning professional.7. Members of the 1969 U. S. Walker Cup teamJohn Bohmann, Bill Hyndman, Joe Inman, Dick Siderowf, Lanny Wadkins 8. Top 24 players and ties from the 1969 Masters TournamentTommy Aaron, Miller Barber, Frank Beard, Deane Beman, Charles Coody, Dale Douglass, Lionel Hebert, Dave Hill, Gene Littler, Mason Rudolph, Dan Sikes, Dave Stockton, Tom Weiskopf, Bert Yancey 9.
Top 16 players and ties from the 1969 U. S. OpenBunky Henry, Howie Johnson, Bob Murphy, Dean Refram, Phil Rodgers, Bob Rosburg, Kermit Zarley 10. Top eight players and ties from 1969 PGA ChampionshipBert Greene, Terry Wilcox, Jimmy Wright, Larry Ziegler 11. Members of the U. S. 1969 Ryder Cup teamKen Still 12. One player, either amateur or professional, not qualified, selected by a ballot of ex-Masters champions. Bob Lunn 13. Leading six players, not qualified, from a points list based on finishes in PGA Tour events since the previous MastersHomero Blancas, Larry Hinson, Grier Jones, Dick Lotz, Chi-Chi Rodríguez, R. H. Sikes 14. Foreign invitationsMaurice Bembridge, Roberto Bernardini, Michael Bonallack, Peter Butler, Bob Charles, Bruce Crampton, Roberto De Vicenzo, Bruce Devlin, Bernard Gallacher, Harold Henning, Hsieh Yung-yo, Tony Jacklin, George Knudson, Takaaki Kono, Sukree Onsham Numbers in brackets indicate categories that the player would have qualified under had they been American. Source Source Thursday, April 8, 1970 Source: Friday, April 10, 1970 Source: Saturday, April 11, 1970 Source: Sunday, April 12, 1970 Source: Final round Cumulative tournament scores, relative to par Monday, April 13, 1970 Source: Source: Masters.com – past winners and results About.com – 1970 Masters Augusta.com – 1970 Masters leaderboard and scorecards