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Miguel Ángel Rodríguez (squash player)

Miguel Ángel Rodríguez Forero, known as Miguel Rodríguez, is a professional male squash player who represents Colombia. He reached a career-high world ranking of World No. 4 in June 2015. Rodríguez was born in Colombia, he was introduced to squash at the age of 2 by his father Ángel, a former professional squash player himself. He played at the Club El Nogal in Bógota. Miguel attended the school Calasanz, where he played football and table tennis, his most significant achievement as a junior is winning the US Junior Open and the Canadian Junior Open in Boys' Under 19 for 2 years in a row in 2003 and 2004. Rodríguez started his professional squash career, saw his first PSA World Tour title in November 2005 at the age of 19. Rodríguez won two times the Colombian Open in 2008 and 2010, was runner-up in 2006 and 2012. Rodriguez won the Pan American Games in 2015 In September, he became the highest-ranked South American of all-time, exceeding Federico Usandizaga of Argentina. In 2013, he won the Bluenose Classic in Halifax in Canada in March and was bronze medalist of the World Games in Cali.

He won gold at the 2015 pan-am games in Toronto for single mens. On May 20, 2018, he won the 2018 British Open Squash Championships in Hull, beating Egypt's Mohamed El Shorbagy in a 5 game thriller to become the first-ever man from Colombia, more broadly South America, to win the coveted British Open title. Official website at the Wayback Machine Miguel Angel Rodriguez – PSA World Tour profile at the Wayback Machine Miguel Rodriguez at PSA Miguel Rodriguez at Squash Info

Santa Fe, Missouri

Santa Fe is an unincorporated community in southeastern Monroe County, United States. It is located twenty-five miles north of Mexico, near the southern edge of Mark Twain Lake; the Clemens family owned several tracts of land in the area. Santa Fe was named for Santa Fe, New Mexico. A post office called Santa Fe has been in operation since 1854; the Mark Twain State Park Picnic Shelter at Buzzard's Roost was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1985. A battle was fought on July 24, 1862, in Santa Fe during the American Civil War between the 3rd Iowa Volunteer Cavalry Regiment, under command of Colonel Henry Clay Caldwell, the 1st Northeast Missouri Cavalry led by Colonel Joseph C. Porter. In A History of Northeast Missouri, Volume 1 the writer indicates this battle might have taken place on July 22, as by the 23rd Porter had supposedly entered Callaway County

List of waterfalls in Hamilton, Ontario

The city of Hamilton in Ontario, Canada is home to more than 100 waterfalls and cascades, most of which are on or near the Bruce Trail as it winds through the Niagara Escarpment. Ontario's internationally recognized Niagara Escarpment provides perfect geological conditions for waterfalls to occur, from Tobermory to Niagara Falls; the most scenic waterfall in Hamilton is Webster's Falls. With its 30 metres crest, it is the largest waterfall within the city. Tew's Falls is a 41 metres ribbon waterfall, is the tallest waterfall found in Hamilton. Both Webster's and Tew's are located at the Spencer Gorge / Webster's Falls Conservation Area. Albion Falls was once considered as a possible source of water for Hamilton. Rocks from the Albion Falls area were used in the construction of the Royal Botanical Gardens' Rock Garden. There used to be more waterfalls in Hamilton. Many of the waterfalls in central Hamilton vanished as population and construction on Hamilton Mountain increased; as well, in the early years, James Street extended south, but was interrupted by a bog at Hunter Street, drained out and graded.

Many of Hamilton's main buildings and factories in the north end are built on reclaimed or infilled land, which harmed the drainage of Hamilton and the water ecology of Hamilton Harbour. Many of the falls in west Hamilton are accessible from the Chedoke Radial Trail, it is built on what was once the route for the Brantford and Hamilton Electric Railway owned by the Cataract Power Light and Traction Company. The "Five Johns", formed The Cataract Power Co. Ltd. introducing electric power to Hamilton in 1898. On August 25, 1898, power was sent twenty seven miles from DeCew Falls, St. Catharines, using water from the old Welland Canal. New industries, such as the forerunners of the Steel Co. of Canada and Canadian Westinghouse, were attracted here by the cheaper, more efficient power. One time this Company controlled hydro power from Brantford to St. Catharines, including the Hamilton Street Railway and the area's radial lines. Back the city's nickname was "The Electric City." There are four waterfall types and they are designated as follows: Ribbon – height is notably greater than its crest width.

Classical – height and crest width are nearly equal. Curtain – height is notably smaller than its crest width. Cascade – vertical drop is broken into a series of steps causing water to cascade down incline; some of the criteria used to define a separate Hamilton waterfall include: The waterfall has to have a vertical drop of at least 3 metres or 10 feet either as a vertical drop or a cascade, the crest width has to be at least 1 metre or 3 feet wide, the waterfall must have some natural component and not be man-made. On January 1, 2001 the new city of Hamilton was formed from the amalgamation of the Regional Municipality of Hamilton-Wentworth and its six municipalities: Hamilton, Dundas, Flamborough and Stoney Creek. Before amalgamation, Hamilton had a population of 331,121 divided into 100 neighbourhoods; the new amalgamated city had 490,268 people in over 200 neighbourhoods. A listing of the 100 waterfalls found along the Bruce Trail and the Niagara Escarpment in Hamilton, Canada. Most can be accessed, or viewed by public lands and some are on or border private property.

As of July 2008, the waterfall count for Hamilton was 100. Twenty of the waterfalls are found to be inaccessible because they are either on private property in which the Bruce Trail does not traverse or it's too dangerous to access these waterfalls. There are 18 waterfalls from this list, that are either 18 metres in 18 metres wide, they are the ones designated in bold type. There are two primary sources used for the waterfall count in Hamilton; the first is a book put out by the Hamilton Conservation Authority called "Hamilton Waterfalls and Cascades - Research & Inventory Report." The second source is a list compiled by the Hamilton Naturalists' Club and can be found at their web site. The book lists the web site lists 100 waterfalls; when you cross-reference the two you end up getting five extra waterfalls from the book that are not listed at the web site. This brings the grand total of Hamilton waterfalls up to 105; these extra five waterfalls are listed below: Note: Both Lower and Middle Quarry Cascades are based in Burlington right near the Hamilton/ Burlington city boundary line.

Their watersource, Grindstone Creek and Upper Quarry Cascade are both based in Hamilton. As well and Snake Falls are based in Burlington but the property there is owned by the City of Hamilton. Thirty four of these 105 waterfalls lie on private property. 11 are owned by Canadian National Railway and 23 are by individual property owners. In some cases waterfalls found on private properties can still be accessed with permission from the owners. With some of the other waterfalls found on private properties they are off limits entirely. Private properties owned by CN are designated with: Private properties not owned by CN designated with: List of waterfalls in Canada Geography of Hamilton, Ontario Great Lakes waterfalls and beyond Cascades and Waterfalls of Hamilton Hamilton- "The Waterfall Capital of the World

Durham Constabulary

Durham Constabulary is the territorial police force responsible for policing the non-metropolitan county of County Durham and the unitary authority of Darlington. The force covers the 2,232 km² of the county which has a resident population of 595,308, it is one of the smaller forces of the 43 territorial police forces that service Wales. Durham is Home Office force 11. Durham Constabulary is managed by Chief Constable Jo Farrell and her Executive Team, composed of Deputy Chief Constable Dave Orford, Temporary Assistant Chief Constable John Ward, Assistant Chief Officer Gary Ridley and Special Chief Officer Dale Checksfield; the force operates through a number of functional commands: Neighbourhood And Safeguarding, Response Policing and Criminal Justice, Tasking and Co-ordination and Support Services, which all report to the Executive Team. Since 2010 Durham Constabulary and neighbouring Cleveland Police have shared road policing and firearms teams through a joint Specialist Operations Unit; these officers are based at Spennymoor.

Durham and Cleveland Police have shared a Tactical Training Centre in Urlay Nook, near Durham Tees Valley Airport, since 2001. Durham Constabulary was one of the first county police forces to be set up, built in 1839; the force absorbed Durham City Police in 1921, Hartlepool Borough Police in 1947, Sunderland Borough Police in 1967, Gateshead Borough Police and South Shields Borough Police in 1968, when it lost some of its area to Teesside Constabulary. In 1965, the force had an establishment of 1,763 and an actual strength of 1,626. Under the Local Government Act 1972, in 1974, the northern area of the force became part of Northumbria Police, with Hartlepool and Stockton-on-Tees in the south-east going to Cleveland Constabulary 1848–1892: Colonel George Francis White 1892–1902: John Henry Eden 1902–1922: William George Morant OBE 1922–1942: Sir George Morley 1943–1944: Captain H. Studdy 1944–1950: Colonel Sir Eric St Johnston 1950–1970: Alec A. Muir 1970–1976: Arthur George "Peter" Puckering 1981–1988: Eldred James Boothby Frank Taylor 2002: George Hedges 2002–2005: Paul T. Garvin 2005–2012: Jon Stoddart 2012–2019 Michael Barton 2019– Jo Farrell The Police Roll of Honour Trust lists and commemorates all British police officers killed in the line of duty.

The Police Memorial Trust since its establishment in 1984 has erected over 38 memorials to some of those officers. Since 1960 the following officers of Durham Constabulary were killed while attempting to prevent or stop a crime in progress: PC Keith Maddison, 1997 DC James Brian Porter, 1982 PC Glenn Russel Corder, 1980 PC William Ralph Shiell, 1940 PC Matthew Walls Straughan, 1927 Durham Police and Crime Commissioner Law enforcement in the United Kingdom List of law enforcement agencies in the United Kingdom Table of police forces in the United Kingdom Official website Durham YouTube channel

Tower on the Maumee

Tower on the Maumee is a skyscraper at 200 North Saint Clair Street in Toledo, Ohio. Constructed in 1969, the 400 feet building is an example of the international style of architecture. In 2012, the building was listed on the National Register of Historic Places under the name "Riverview", it was designed as the world headquarters for the Toledo manufacturer Owens-Corning Fiberglass Company, which occupied the building for 27 years until moving elsewhere in downtown Toledo in 1996. Until October 2018, the building was vacant. In October 2016, the Eyde Company renamed the building Tower on the Maumee and announced plans to transform the top floors into luxury apartments and renovate the commercial office space on the lower floors. Riverview One Corp. the developer of the project, expected construction to cost between $12 million and $18 million. The tower was designed by architects Harrison & Abramovitz of New York and the general contractor was Turner Construction of New York; the Fort Meigs Hotel, a 10-story building constructed in 1927, occupied the downtown Toledo site at 200 North Saint Clair Street until 1966 when it and other structures were demolished in preparation for the Riverview project.

Groundbreaking for Fiberglas Tower was held on May 1, 1967. Leadership of the Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp. announced at the groundbreaking that they planned to occupy the tower. The unusual spelling of its original name comes from Owens-Corning's use of Fiberglas as the trademark name of its glass fiber products, as the generic name fiberglass could not be restricted to use as a trademark. Topping out of the tower occurred on April 5, 1968. Owens-Corning occupied nearly all of the Fiberglas Tower when it opened in July 1969. In 1993, Owens-Corning announced plans to vacate the Fiberglas Tower; the tower remained vacant for more than twenty years after the O-C departure in 1996. Asbestos, responsible for OC's departure, was removed in 2012. In 2017, Eyde announced that renovations by Quinn Evans Architects were complete and that a new tenant would move in in 2018. In October 2018, Directions Credit Union became the first business to occupy space in the renovated building; the company moved its headquarters there from Sylvania.

List of tallest buildings in Toledo, Ohio National Register of Historic Places listings in Lucas County, Ohio Official website National Register nomination form

Ángel González (Argentine footballer)

Ángel González is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Estudiantes. González joined Godoy Cruz in 2011, he was promoted into the club's first-team in 2014, appearing on the substitutes bench twice during the 2014 Primera División season for matches versus Estudiantes and Olimpo. In April 2015, González made his professional debut during a 2–2 draw with Vélez Sarsfield. Eleven more appearances followed in 2015, he scored his first Godoy Cruz goal on 21 February 2016 in a 4–1 home victory against Colón. On 27 June 2019, Estudiantes announced; as of 7 June 2019. Ángel González at Soccerway