click links in text for more info
SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Charles Córdoba

Charles Córdoba Sánchez is a Colombian footballer who plays as forward for Xelajú in the Liga Nacional de Guatemala. On 12 May 2010, Córdoba reached an agreement with F. C. Motagua, signing a two-year contract. On 27 July, he made his first appearance for the club in the 1st leg of the CONCACAF Champions League Preliminary Round in a 1–0 defeat against Toronto, in which they were eliminated in the 2nd leg with a 2–2 tied, he made his domestic league debut against Necaxa with a 3–0 on 7 August 2010. Córdoba scored his first goal for F. C. Motagua on 29 September 2010 in a Liga Nacional de Honduras match against Platense, scoring the only goal in a 1–0 victory. Córdoba played with F. C. Motagua for a half season before leaving for Necaxa with only 7 appearances in the Torneo Apertura. On 16 January 2011, Córdoba made his official debut with Necaxa in the Liga Nacional de Honduras against F. C. Motagua in the Estadio Tiburcio Carías Andino, where he scored his first goal in the 30th minute in a 1–1 draw against his previous team.

He joined Choloma in summer 2012

Norwegian Museum of Cultural History

Norsk Folkemuseum, at Bygdøy, Norway, is a museum of cultural history with extensive collections of artifacts from all social groups and all regions of the country. It incorporates a large open-air museum with more than 150 buildings, relocated from towns and rural districts; the Norwegian Museum of Cultural History is situated on the Bygdøy peninsula near several other museums, including the Viking Ship Museum. Norsk Folkemuseum was established in 1894 by historian Hans Aall, it acquired the core area of its present property in 1898. After having built temporary exhibition buildings and re-erected a number of rural buildings, the museum could open its gates to the public in 1901. In 1907, the collections of King Oscar II, on the neighbouring site, was incorporated into the museum, its five relocated buildings, with the Gol Stave Church in the centre, is recognized as the world's first open-air museum, founded in 1881. Hans Aall was the director until his death in 1946. Under his leadership the museum experienced a substantial growth of its area, collections and number of visitors.

Reidar Kjellberg became Director of the museum in 1947 and remained museum director until he retired, in 1974. From 1990 until 2000, Erik Rudeng was the director; the director since 2001 is Olav Aaraas. Among the museum's more significant buildings are the 13th-century Gol Stave Church, incorporated into the Norsk Folkemuseum in 1907; the Gol Stave Church is one of five medieval buildings at the museum, which includes the 14th-century Rauland farmhouse and the 1865 tenement building relocated from 15 Wessels gate in Oslo. Seven of the nine flats show typical interiors from various periods of the 19th and 20th centuries, including a flat inhabited by an immigrant family from Pakistan as it was furnished in 2002. In 1951, the Sami collections in the Ethnographic Museum of the University of Oslo were transferred to the Norsk Folkemuseum; the museum possesses a large photographic archive, including a significant portion of the works of Anders Beer Wilse. In 2004, the administration of the adjacent Bygdøy Royal Estate was transferred to the museum.

Throughout its existence, research has focused on building and furniture and textiles, technical and social culture, working memory and Sami culture. Hegard, Tonte Hans Aall - mannen, visjonen og verket ISBN 82-7631-023-0 Tschudi-Madsen, Stephan, På nordmanns vis: Norsk folkemuseum gjennom 100 år ISBN 82-03-16715-2 Norsk Folkemusem official website

Frederick Roffey

Frederick "Fred" Leonard Roffey was an English rugby union and professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1910s and 1920s. He played club level rugby union for Ebbw Vale RFC, representative level rugby league for Wales and Monmouthshire, at club level for Wigan and St. Helens, as a prop, second-row, or loose forward, i.e. number 8 or 10, 9, 11 or 12, or 13, during the era of contested scrums. Frederick Roffey was born in Godstone, England, he died aged 93 in Claro, North Yorkshire, England. Frederick Roffey won 2 caps for Wales in 1921 -- 1926 while at St. Helens. Frederick Roffey played left-second-row, i.e. number 11, in Monmouthshire's 14-18 defeat by Glamorgan in the non-County Championship match during the 1926–27 season at Taff Vale Park, Pontypridd on Saturday 30 April 1927. Frederick Roffey played left-second-row, i.e. number 11, in Wigan's 13-2 victory over Oldham in the Championship Final during the 1921–22 season at The Cliff, Broughton on Saturday 6 May 1922. Frederick Roffey played loose forward in Wigan's 20-2 victory over Leigh in the 1922–23 Lancashire County Cup Final during the 1922–23 season at The Willows, Salford on Saturday 25 November 1922, played right-second-row, i.e. number 12, was captain in St. Helens' 10-2 victory over St Helens Recs in the 1926–27 Lancashire County Cup Final during the 1926–27 season at Wilderspool Stadium, Warrington on Saturday 20 November 1926.

Frederick Roffey changed rugby football codes from rugby union to rugby league when he transferred from Ebbw Vale RFC to Wigan, he made his début for Wigan in the 18-5 victory over Rochdale Hornets at Central Park, Wigan on Saturday 25 September 1920, he scored his first try for Wigan in the 21-0 victory over Salford at The Willows, Salford on Saturday 20 November 1920, he scored his last try for Wigan in the 63-5 victory over Salford at The Willows, Salford on Saturday 17 January 1925, he played his last match for Wigan in the 4-13 defeat by Hull Kingston Rovers in the Championship play-off semi-final match at Old Craven Park, Kingston upon Hull on Saturday 18 April 1925, he transferred from Wigan to St. Helens. Statistics at wigan.rlfans.com Profile at saints.org.uk

Flagler Street

Flagler Street is a 12.4-mile main east–west road in Miami. Flagler Street is the latitudinal baseline that divides all the streets on the Miami-Dade County grid plan as north or south streets. Flagler Street is named after industrialist Henry Flagler and serves as a major commercial east–west highway through central Miami-Dade County, with a mixture of residential neighborhoods and strip malls, the commercial presence increasing as SR 968 approaches downtown Miami. Between SR 973 and West 2nd Avenue, Flagler Street is signed State Road 968. State Road 968 begins at Galloway Road in Fontainebleau, as it takes the six lane Flagler Street east through a commercial area with residential housing dotting the street as it approaches the Mall of the Americas to the north and the interchange with the Palmetto Expressway at the eastern end of the mall. Seven blocks east of the interchange, the road enters the city of Miami proper after crossing the Tamiami Canal one block west of the intersection with Milam Dairy Road and becomes a four lane road from here until reaching I-95.

At NW 67th Court, the divided highway comes together as a four lane road continuing east, with business lining both sides of the street. Following Red Road, it reaches Flagler Memorial Park to the north, as the road continues east through more businesses and apartment complexes; the road intersects with LeJeune Road, which provides access to Miami International Airport, with SR 968 continuing east towards central Miami. At the northwest corner of the intersection with West 27th Avenue sits the Miami-Dade Auditorium concert hall, as Flagler Street continues east for three more blocks, until at NW 24th Avenue, the road becomes a one way pair, with Flagler Street going westbound, SW 1st Street going eastbound and both roads featuring commercial businesses and parks; the road intersects West 17th Avenue just a few blocks south of Marlins Park, as SR 968 enters Central Miami. From 12th Avenue West to the Miami River, Flagler Street features one eastbound lane with three westbound lanes, with the intersection with US 441/SR 7 just four blocks west of the Miami River drawbridges.

After, it reaches I-95, with access via nearby streets. The rest of the road features government and business skyscrapers and metro rapid transit trackage towering over the road. At SW 2nd Avenue, SR 968 meets its eastern terminus, Flagler Street is once again a two-way street, with one lane in each direction. At Miami Avenue, Flagler Street forms the center of Miami, as Miami Avenue represents the baseline for east and west; the road becomes East Flagler Street as it continues through central Miami, terminating at Biscayne Boulevard, with Bayfront Park, featuring a scenic view of Biscayne Bay just east of the end of Flagler Street. Beyond SR 968's western terminus, West Flagler Street extends west to State Road 985 to end at an intersection with West 118th Avenue in Tamiami, just west of the Homestead Extension. State Road 954, Flagler Street received its current Florida Department of Transportation designation in 1983, when FDOT reassigned route numbers to various streets in southeastern Florida and removed the SR 968 designation from North Miami Boulevard.

SR 968's original western terminus was at an intersection with SR 985. In 1987, FDOT truncated the westernmost two miles of the route to its current configuration. SR 968's original eastern terminus was at Biscayne Boulevard in Miami, until FDOT turned over the section between US 1 and SW 2nd Avenue to the city of Miami; as a condition for the relinquishment of Brickell Avenue to the city of Miami, FDOT plans to adopt both SE 1st Street and NE 1st Street in downtown Miami as part of SR 968 and re-connect the route to Biscayne Boulevard. The entire route is in Miami-Dade County

1999–2000 UEFA Cup second round

The second round of the 1999–2000 UEFA Cup began on 19 October 1999. The round included 48 winners from the first round. Bologna won 4–2 on aggregate. 2–2 on aggregate. AEK Athens won on away goals rule. Wolfsburg won 1–0 on aggregate. Udinese won 2–1 on aggregate. Parma won 4–1 on aggregate. Newcastle United won 5–2 on aggregate. Steaua București won 2–0 on aggregate. Juventus won 4–2 on aggregate. Roma won 3–0 on aggregate. Celta Vigo won 4–2 on aggregate. Deportivo La Coruña won 5–1 on aggregate. Monaco won 3–1 on aggregate. 3–3 on aggregate. Benfica won 4–1 on penalties. Nantes won 7–0 on aggregate. Atlético Madrid won 5–1 on aggregate. 2–2 on aggregate. Panathinaikos won away goals rule. Leeds United won 7–1 on aggregate. Ajax won 3–1 on aggregate. Slavia Prague won 3–2 on aggregate. 2–2 on aggregate. Werder Bremen won on away goals rule. Mallorca won 5–1 on aggregate. Lyon won 2–0 on aggregate. Lens won 5–2 on aggregate. Kaiserslautern won 2–1 on aggregate. Second Round Information RSSSF Page Worldfootball.net Page