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MetroLyrics is a lyrics-dedicated website, founded in December 2002. The MetroLyrics database contains over 1 million songs performed by over 16,000 artists. MetroLyrics was the first lyrics-dedicated site to license licensing aggregator Gracenote Inc.'s lyrics catalogue in April 2008. Through this lyrics licensing model, lyrics copyright holders accrue royalty revenue when their work is displayed on, which MetroLyrics recuperates by collecting money from banner advertisements on the site. Royalties are handled through Gracenote. In January 2013, LyricFind acquired Gracenote's lyrics licensing business, merging it in with their own. MetroLyrics' licensing model is distinct, as many lyrics websites still offer content, unlicensed and copyright infringing. MetroLyrics was acquired by CBS Interactive in October 2011. Official website

100th Battalion (Winnipeg Grenadiers), CEF

The 100th Battalion, CEF, was an infantry battalion of the Great War Canadian Expeditionary Force. The 100th Battalion was authorized on 22 December 1915 and embarked for Great Britain on 18 September 1916, where it provided reinforcements to the Canadian Corps in the field until 20 January 1917, when its personnel were absorbed by the 11th Reserve Battalion, CEF; the battalion disbanded on 1 September 1917. The 100th Battalion recruited in, was mobilized at, Manitoba; the 100th Battalion was commanded by Lt.-Col. J. B. Mitchell from 18 September 1916 to 4 January 1917; the 100th Battalion was awarded the battle honour THE GREAT WAR 1916-17. The 100th Battalion, CEF is perpetuated by The Winnipeg Grenadiers. Canadian Expeditionary Force 1914–1919 by Col. G. W. L. Nicholson, CD, Queen's Printer, Ontario, 1962

Aichi AB-4

The Aichi AB-4 was a Japanese flying boat of the 1930s. A single engined biplane, the AB-4 was intended to carry out night reconnaissance for the Imperial Japanese Navy. Six were built and accepted into service as the Experimental 6-Shi Night Reconnaissance Flying boat, three of which were converted to civil transports. In 1931, the Imperial Japanese Navy instructed the Aichi Tokei Denki Seizo KK., involved in aircraft manufacture for the Navy, since 1920, to design a small catapult-launched night reconnaissance aircraft, intended to observe nocturnal shipping movements, spot naval gunfire during night engagements and to direct friendly submarines. The resulting design, designated AB-4 by Aichi was a single-engined pusher biplane flying boat of all-metal construction, its single-bay wings folded backwards for storage aboard ship, while its crew of three were housed in open cockpits. It was powered by a single Gasuden Urakaze water-cooled six-cylinder inline engine driving a two blade propellor.

The first prototype flew in May 1932, while handling was good, it had poor control during take-off and landing, a poor view for the pilot. Despite this, a further five prototypes were ordered for evaluation; the six prototypes, designated Experimental 6-Shi Night Reconnaissance Flying Boat were subject to extensive testing and evaluation by the Japanese Navy. While the Navy decided not to order further production of the AB-4, it had a continued requirement for a dedicated night reconnaissance aircraft, which resulted in the Specification that led to the Aichi E10A, which entered service in 1936. In 1935, three of the six AB-4s were sold to the Japanese Airline Nippon Koku Yuso Kenkyusho; the first aircraft was converted to a cargo transport, while the second and third aircraft were converted to passenger airliners, with the pilot's cockpit moved to the extreme nose and an enclosed passenger cabin, for five and six passengers added. The third prototype replaced the Gasuden engine with a more powerful Napier Lion.

The three AB-4s were used by NKYK in scheduled services from Osaka, for sightseeing flights. One crashed into a factory chimney on 27 May 1937. Data from Japanese Aircraft 1910-1941 General characteristics Crew: 3 Length: 9.75 m Wingspan: 13.5 m AB-4 transport: 14 m Height: 3.94 m AB-4 transport: 3.9 m Wing area: 47.1 m2 AB-4 transport: 46.02 m2 Empty weight: 1,610 kg AB-4 transport: 1,740 kg Gross weight: 2,350 kg AB-4 transport: 2,550 kg Max takeoff weight: 2,600 kg when catapult-launched Powerplant: 1 × Gasuden Urakaze 6-cylinder water-cooled inverted in-line piston engine 224–246 kW Propellers: 2-bladed wooden fixed-pitch pusher propellerPerformance Maximum speed: 164 km/h Cruise speed: 113 km/h Stall speed: 84 km/h at 1,000 m Service ceiling: 3,500 m Time to altitude: 2,800 m in 60 minutes 50 secondsAB-4 transport: 2,000 m in 23 minutes 20 secondsWing loading: 50 kg/m2 AB-4 transport: 49.2 kg/m2 Power/mass: 0.095 kW/kg AB-4 transport: 0.1027 kW/kg Armament Guns: 1× 7.7 mm machine gun on a flexible mount in the bow cockpit Bombs: Flares Aircraft of comparable role and era Aichi E10A Aichi E11A Aichi AB-4 Transport Flying boat

Markeaton Park

Markeaton Park is a large public park located in Markeaton, Derby, 207 acres in size. It attracts one million visitors a year, making it one of the most visited parks in the East Midlands. Markeaton Park is an important part of Derby history, sold to the Mundy family in 1516; the Mundy family gave Markeaton Park to Derby City Council in the early 20th century who now provide facilities and events throughout the year. Markeaton Park is a popular destination for walking and taking picnics; the park has a pitch and putt course, rowing boats and tennis courts plus the refurbished Grade II listed Orangery Cafe and Craft Village. Children's activities include playgrounds, Skyline High Ropes, paddling pool, donkey rides, a light railway and crazy golf. Behind the modern day park lays a history which can be traced back to the medieval period, when the first park was laid out. Over the following centuries the park went through many changes, from arable fields to an enclosed designed 18th century park and hall and at the beginning of the 20th century into the public park of today.

The park has many features that mark this history: ancient veteran trees, historic lost roads, old arable field patterns, the 18th century park and buildings and the remains of a Second World War army camp. Markeaton Brook flows through the park. Markeaton parkrun, a free weekly timed 5k run, takes place in the park every Saturday morning at 9.00am, having moved from its previous location at Darley. The park annually hosts a triathlon organised by the Jenson Button Trust, as well as other athletic events throughout the year such as the Race for Life and the Resolution Run. There is a Friends of Markeaton Park group who are a registered charity to provide educational activities and manage Markeaton Park's walled garden

Justyn Warner

Justyn Warner, is a Canadian track athlete specializing in the 100 metres. He is the former Canadian Junior record holder at that distance with a time of 10.26. He anchored the Canadian 4 × 100 m relay team to a third-place finish at the 2012 Summer Olympics, but they were disqualified for a teammate stepping out his lane. In 2013 he anchored Canada to a bronze in the same event at the 2013 World Championships in Athletics, he is coached by Kevin Tyler. Warner is a graduate of Birchmount Park Collegiate Institute in Ontario, he was a double-sport athlete playing football and running track, where he was an outstanding sprint athlete. In 2005, his senior year he won four provincial O. F. S. A. A titles on the track: 100m, 200m, 4 × 100 m, 4 × 400 m. On July 30, 2005, he finished second in the 100 m at the 2005 Pan Am Junior Games, held in Windsor, Ontario, in a time of 10.26, a new Canadian Junior record. A year on August 16, 2006, he claimed the silver medal in the 100 m at the 2006 World Junior Championships in Athletics, held in Beijing, China, in a time of 10.39.

Warner received a full scholarship to Texas Christian University where he competed in the NCAA as a Horned Frog under Darryl Anderson. He was a three-time All-American, he graduated TCU in 2009 with a bachelor's degree in Kinesiology. In 2012, Warner qualified in the 100m for the 2012 Summer Olympics by winning his first Canadian championship in 10.15s. That qualified him to be a member of the 4 × 100 m relay team. At the Olympic Games, Warner finished 13th overall running a personal best of 10.09s twice in both the heat and the semi-final. Next up was the 4 × 100 m relay with Gavin Smellie, Oluseyi Smith, Jared Connaughton & Warner anchoring. In the final, the Canadian relay team arrived in third place and believed they had won bronze but they were disqualified when officials judged that Connaughton had stepped on the lane line just before passing the baton; the relay team from Trinidad and Tobago were awarded the bronze. In August 2013 Warner anchored his Canadian teammates Gavin Smellie, Aaron Brown and Dontae Richards-Kwok to a bronze in the same men's sprint relay event at the 2013 World Championships in Athletics in Moscow, after Great Britain was disqualified for a baton exchange infraction.

Warner trains in Arizona. His hometown is Markham, Canada. Warner has a younger brother Ian, his younger brother finished right behind him at the 2012 Canadian Olympic Trials with a time of 10.20. Warner has a son, with Canadian hurdler Nikkita Holder. Official Website Justyn Warner at World Athletics Profile at Athletics Canada

Kennedy Township, Allegheny County, Pennsylvania

Kennedy Township is a township in Allegheny County, United States, located 10 miles west of Pittsburgh and 12 miles east of Pittsburgh International Airport. The population was 8,134 at the 2016 United States Census. Kennedy Township is situated in the Montour School District. David E. Williams Middle School is located within the township. Elementary students used to be able to attend Forest Grove Elementary in Robinson as one of the district's 3 elementary schools; as of 2017, elementary students attend Montour Elementary School, located next to Montour High School in Robinson Township. St. Malachy Catholic School and the public charter Propel Montour Elementary School are located in Kennedy Township. School tax millage rate- The Montour School District in 2017 was 17.96. This ranked 38th highest/most expensive out of Allegheny County's 45 school districts, between North Hills School District and Duquesne School District. Property tax millage rate- Kennedy township’s property tax millage was 2.00 for 2016.

This ranked 10th lowest in Allegheny County out of 131 different municipalities Kennedy is home to several churches: St. Malachy Catholic Church, Kenmawr United Presbyterian, Kennedy First Alliance; the first restaurant located in Kennedy Township was the Stroll Inn, still in operation. The Kenmawr Conservation Area is a 60 acre wooded nature park owned and maintained by the Hollow Oak Land Trust; the perennial stream that runs the length of the park is an unnamed tributary of Moon Run. Informal trails meander through the scenic valley. Fairhaven Park, located on Fairhaven Road, is a large park containing several baseball/softball fields and tennis courts, deck hockey, horseshoes, several picnic pavilions, a fitness trail. Kennedy Township is located at 40°28′45″N 80°6′23″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the township has a total area of 5.5 square miles, of which 5.4 square miles is land and 0.1 square miles, or 0.91%, is water. Kennedy Township is bordered by McKees Rocks to the east, the Pittsburgh neighborhoods of Windgap and Fairywood to the southeast, Robinson Township to the south and west, Stowe Township to the northeast.

A portion of the Ohio River's back channel runs through the border of Kennedy Township and Neville Township, a/k/a Neville Island. As of the census of 2000, there were 7,504 people, 2,917 households, 2,190 families residing in the township; the population density was 1,378.3 people per square mile. There were 2,980 housing units at an average density of 547.3/sq mi. The racial makeup of the township was 98.64% White, 0.51% African American, 0.01% Native American, 0.48% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.04% from other races, 0.29% from two or more races. 0.29 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 2,917 households, out of which 27.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 62.6% were married couples living together, 9.1% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.9% were non-families. 22.9% of all households were made up of individuals, 13.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.49 and the average family size was 2.93.

In the township the population was spread out, with 20.5% under the age of 18, 5.5% from 18 to 24, 24.9% from 25 to 44, 26.0% from 45 to 64, 23.1% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 44 years. For every 100 females, there were 91.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.7 males. The median income for a household in the township was $48,057, the median income for a family was $56,339. Males had a median income of $41,062 versus $28,125 for females; the per capita income for the township was $22,148. About 2.0% of families and 3.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 1.3% of those under age 18 and 4.8% of those age 65 or over. Gary Vituccio, who served as township manager from 2005-2009 was drafted by the Cincinnati Bengals for their inaugural season of 1968-69. Nick Haden was selected by the Los Angeles Raiders in the 7th round of the 1985 NFL Draft and played for the Philadelphia Eagles in 1986. Kennedy Township official website Ken Mawr United Presbyterian Church Saint Malachy Church Saint Malachy School