Route 19 is a state highway in Passaic County, New Jersey, United States. Referred to as the Paterson Peripheral, it runs 3.04 mi from an intersection with County Route 509 and CR 609 in Clifton north to another intersection with CR 509 in downtown Paterson. Between U. S. Route 46 in Clifton and Interstate 80 in Paterson, Route 19 is a freeway; the main purpose of the route is to connect the Garden State Parkway to downtown Paterson. The road was proposed as the Paterson spur of the Garden State Parkway, to run north to Wayne. In 1959, it was planned to become part of the Paterson Peripheral, an extension of Route 20 from downtown Paterson. By 1971, the road was completed between the Garden State Parkway and I-80, at which time it received the Route 20 designation. In 1988, this portion of Route 20 became Route 19 as it did not connect with the other segment of the route. In the 1990s, Route 19 was extended to Main Street in downtown Paterson as part of a project that completed the interchange with I-80.
Route 19 begins at the intersection of County Route County Route 609 in Clifton. From this intersection, it heads north concurrent with County Route 509 as a four-lane divided highway, soon interchanging with U. S. Route 46. Past US 46, the road crosses a brook and County Route 509 splits off, with Route 19 interchanging with the Garden State Parkway. Route 19 continues past the Garden State Parkway as a six-lane freeway surrounded by trees, coming to a northbound exit and southbound entrance with County Route 509. Past this interchange, the road heads into Paterson. Here, the route has a southbound exit and northbound entrance with County Route 621 before becoming an eight-lane road and passing to the east of Garret Mountain Reservation. After interchanging with I-80, Route 19 continues north as a five-lane road, with three northbound lanes and two southbound lanes, to an interchange with County Route 638. From here, the route becomes a four-lane divided surface road and heads into urbanized areas of downtown Paterson.
The route turns east and becomes a county-maintained undivided road at the intersection with Marshall Street and continues to its northern terminus at the intersection of County Route 509 and Ward Street. What is now Route 19 was once planned as the Paterson spur of the Garden State Parkway, to run through Paterson and Haledon to County Route 504 in Wayne. At the time of its proposal, it was intended to bridge the gap of Route 4 from Paterson to Elizabeth, though the 1953 highway renumbering cancelled this usage; the planned Paterson spur would become an extension of Route 20 in 1959. This road, to be a six-lane, $58 million freeway called the Paterson Peripheral, was to run from Clifton north to the existing Route 20 in downtown Paterson; this road was completed between the Garden State Parkway and Valley Road by 1969 and north to Interstate 80 in 1975. Upon completion, this road received the Route 20 designation; the extension to Route 20 through Paterson was stopped in 1971 because of the designation of the Great Falls Historic District, a historical district recognizing Paterson’s heritage as an industrial center.
By the 1990s, this portion of Route 20 was redesignated Route 19 as it did not connect with the mainline of the route. In 1992, a project to complete the interchange with I-80 and extend the route to Main Street in downtown Paterson to ease congestion was finished; this interchange received the Prize Bridge Award in the category of Grade Separation from the American Institute of Steel Construction in 1996. The entire route is in Passaic County. All exits are unnumbered. U. S. Roads portal New Jersey portal New Jersey Roads - NJ 19 NYCroads.com - NJ 19 Freeway Speed Limits for Route 19
The 2007 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Championship Game was the finals of the 2007 NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament and determined the national champion for the 2006–07 NCAA Division I men's basketball season. The 2007 National Title game was played at the Georgia Dome in Atlanta, Georgia between the 2007 South Regional Champions, No. 1-seeded Ohio State and the 2007 Midwest Regional No. 1-seeded Florida. For the second time in three years, the National Title Game was played between two No. 1 seeds. This game was a rematch of the game at O'Connell Center on December 23, 2006, won by Florida who defeated Ohio State in an 84-75 victory; this game featured the same two teams that participated in the 2007 BCS National Championship Game marking the first time that the same two schools were competing for the football and basketball national championships which saw Florida beat Ohio State 41–14 to be the national champions of college football. Ohio State entered the 2007 NCAA Tournament as the No. 1 seed in the South Region.
In the first round, Greg Oden had a double-double to beat Central Connecticut State 78-57. In the second round, Ohio State overcame a late deficit for a 78–71 overtime win over Xavier. In the Sweet 16, Oden blocked a last second shot by Ramar Smith to beat Tennessee 85-84. In the Elite Eight of the 2007 NCAA Tournament, Ohio State used Oden's 17 points to beat Memphis 92–76 for a trip to the 2007 Final Four. In the Final Four, Oden's 13 points were six points short of Roy Hibbert's 19 points but it was Ohio State who got the victory beating Georgetown 67–60 for a trip to the 2007 National Championship Game. Florida entered the 2007 NCAA Tournament as the No. 1 seed in the Midwest Region. In the first round, Florida played a dominant second half against Jackson State outscoring them 71–34 in the 2nd half to take a 112–69 win. In the second round, Florida beat Purdue 74–67 to stay alive in their quest for a 2nd straight national title. In the Sweet 16, Florida took another step closer to becoming the first team to win back-to-back championships since the 1991-92 Duke Blue Devils with a 65–57 win over Butler.
In the Elite Eight, Florida beat Oregon 85–77 to advance to the 2007 Final Four. In the 2007 Final Four, Florida beat UCLA 76–66 to advance to the 2007 National Title Game. In a rematch of a regular season meeting, won 86-60 by Florida in Gainesville, the Gators survived 25 points and 12 rebounds from Buckeyes center Greg Oden with stellar play from guards Lee Humphrey and Taurean Green with inside contributions coming from Al Horford and tourney Most Outstanding Player Corey Brewer. Billy Donovan became the third-youngest coach to win two titles. Only Bob Knight and San Francisco's Phil Woolpert both won two titles at the age of 40; the Gators are the first team to hold the NCAA Division I college football and basketball titles in the same academic year and calendar year. Coincidentally, Florida beat Ohio State in the College Football Championship, the first time in college sports history that identical matchups and results have occurred in both football and basketball championships; this was the first time in NCAA D-I men's basketball history that the same starting five were able to win back-to-back titles.
Florida's Lee Humphrey set the all-time NCAA Tournament record for three-point field goals made with 47. Humphrey surpassed Bobby Hurley's record of 42
Smash and Grab is a 1937 British comedy crime film directed by Tim Whelan and starring Jack Buchanan, Elsie Randolph, with Arthur Margetson and Anthony Holles. The film was released in the United States as Larceny Street; the film was shot at Pinewood Studios with sets designed by the art director Douglas Daniels. It was followed by a sequel in 1939 The Gang's All Here with Buchanan reprising his role and Googie Withers starring as his wife. Private detective John Forrest is hired by an insurance company to hunt down a criminal gang on a spree of smash and grab raids on London jewellers. Together with his wife Alice, he tracks the robbers to a Dublin barbershop that’s used for fencing the stolen gems. Jack Buchanan as John Forrest Elsie Randolph as Alice Thornby Arthur Margetson as Malvern Anthony Holles as Polino Edmund Willard as Cappellano Lawrence Grossmith as Rankin Zoe Wynn as Carole Edward Lexy as Inspector McInerney Nigel Fitzgerald as Cosgrove Laurence Hanray as Praskins Sara Seegar as Miss Quincey David Burns as Bellini George Carney as Engine Driver Peter Gawthorne as Insurance Company Chairman Edmon Ryan as Barman Smash and Grab on IMDb Smash and Grab at Britmovie
Endgame: Blueprint for Global Enslavement is a 2007 American documentary film written and directed by Alex Jones. In the film, Alex Jones presents his claim of a eugenics-obsessed group leading the world, whose mission is the elimination of most of the Earth's population and the enslavement of the rest, he claims that a satanic international network has been "steering planetary affairs for hundreds of years..." and that eugenics is used by governments and the band U2. Glenn Erickson of DVD Talk wrote that the film is "so obnoxious and pernicious, it's scary", found that "Endgame instead sells a wild conspiracy fantasy with something to offer every malcontent and paranoid on the planet." Official website Endgame on IMDb
"Bloed, zweet en tranen" is a song by André Hazes. It is the fifth track of his 2002 album Strijdlustig, it was released as the b-side to his single "Ik hou van jou" that same year; the song reached the Top 100 in the Netherlands, peaking at number 17. It is one of André Hazes's most popular songs, it was to be the last single that André Hazes would release under his own name, with the following single being his duet with Johnny Logan. Having seen a little commercial success in 2002, the song has become an evergreen of sorts to supporters of the Netherlands national football team, received heavy rotation during the FIFA 2010 World Cup amongst the supporters. Which is the reason the song began to chart again on Radio 2-Top 2000 in 2010; the song has been played at the Amsterdam ArenA at home matches of AFC Ajax, the football club of André Hazes hometown Amsterdam, since its release in 2002. One of the highlights was when his son Dré Hazes Jr. performed the song on 15 May 2011 live at the ArenA, during the National Championship match between Ajax and FC Twente, the day Ajax clinched their 30th Eredivisie title.
The single was on the Single Top 100 for six weeks peaking at #17. It however never received any notation in the Netherlands Top 40. Template:Table Radio 2 Top 2000 |- |align="left"|Bloed, zweet en tranen||-||-||-||-||-||-||-||-||-||-||140||76||106||56||138 |} In 2008 René Froger sang the song once more at the hitparade in cooperation with the Dutch football association ahead of the UEFA Euro 2008. Footnotes dutchcharts, Top40 André Hazes's "Bloed, zweet en tranen" music video on YouTube René Froger's "Bloed, zweet en tranen" music video FrogerTemplate:André Hazes
Sousse Airfield is an abandoned World War II military airfield in Tunisia, located in the vicinity of Sousse. It was a temporary airfield used by the United States Army Air Forces Twelfth Air Force 31st Fighter Group which flew two squadrons of Supermarine Spitfires from the field between 9–19 June 1943 When the Americans pulled out the airfield was abandoned. There is no evidence left of its existence in aerial photography of the area; this article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website http://www.afhra.af.mil/. Maurer, Maurer. Air Force Combat Units of World War II. Maxwell AFB, Alabama: Office of Air Force History, 1983. ISBN 0-89201-092-4. Maurer, Maurer, ed.. Combat Squadrons of the Air Force, World War II. Washington, DC: Office of Air Force History. ISBN 0-405-12194-6. LCCN 70605402. OCLC 72556