Greg Edgelow is a retired freestyle wrestler from Canada and is a nationally certified Wrestling Coach and Aboriginal Coach with Cree Ancestral Heritage. He represented Canada at the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona and won a bronze medal at the 1990 Goodwill Games in Seattle, two bronze medals at the 1991 Pan American Games in Havana, Cuba and a gold medal at the 1994 Commonwealth Games in Victoria, he is an eight-time Canadian senior champion. Edgelow is the only Canadian to win a medal in wrestling at the Goodwill Games ever, he is the only Canadian wrestler to win four separate consecutive senior weight classes in Freestyle. His last national title was in 1998, the same year that he represented Canada at the World Championships in Tehran, Iran. Edgelow was awarded the 1999 Canadian Sport Leadership Award for his athletic achievements and leadership in volunteerism, beating out fellow finalists Wayne Gretzky and downhill skier Brian Stemmle. Edgelow created Canada's only amateur wrestling radio show, the Wrestling Edge Radio Show, where he interviewed over 150 guests, including some of the most prolific wrestlers in history and some top MMA athletes.
Greg has travelled to 95 countries, 67 world capitals and 26 Olympic Host cities through sport and leisure travelling. Born in Edmonton, Edgelow grew up in Coquitlam, Vernon, until he completed high school, Burnaby and Vancouver. Greg works in the non-profit sector in wellness, he has been involved in the Canadian sport, tourism and First Nations communities where he has participated on numerous volunteer boards of directors and councils, including 60 committees. In business, Edgelow has managed non-profits and has aligned himself with some well recognized national and international branded companies, his volunteer experiences allowed him to develop and participate on nine adjudication committees in which he has chaired five and helped adjudicate small grants totalling five million dollars for sport infrastructure development to needy communities across the country and one million dollars in grants to top-performing, volunteer-driven, world-caliber athletes representing Canada. Edgelow was the motivational speaker at the Parade of Nations for the 1997 North American Indigenous Games -Victoria and member of Team BC Mission Staff at NAIG 2006-Denver and Assistant Chef de Mission at NAIG 2008-Cowichan.
Greg worked with the Boys under 16 Soccer team at the 2017 NAIG-Toronto where they earned GOLD. Edgelow helps out on occasion with the wrestling clubs around Greater Vancouver as well as coaching First Nation youth around the province. Greg and his father created an endowed scholarship fund at Simon Fraser University in 1996 that has financially assisted over 30 university wrestlers since its creation.. A few of the Boards Greg has served on include: BC Wrestling, SFU Alumni, Sport BC, Canadian Sport Tourism Alliance, Athletes CAN, Commonwealth Games Canada & Blanket BC. 1991 Pan American Games ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------1991 Pan American Games Evans, Hilary. "Gregory Edgelow". Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Archived from the original on 2012-11-03. Wrestling Edge Radio Show
Dinting Viaduct is a 19th-century railway viaduct in Glossopdale in Derbyshire, that carries the Glossop Line over a valley at the village of Dinting. It crosses the A57 road between Manchester and Sheffield. First opened in 1844 as part of the original Woodhead Line by the Sheffield, Ashton-under-Lyne and Manchester Railway, the viaduct has been modified a number of times, most notably by the addition of seven brick strengthening piers in 1918–20; the viaduct comprises three sections: starting from the south end, there is a series of seven stone arches, each 50 feet wide. The central section consists of five openings. A further four stone arches take the railway to the northerly junction with the branch to Hadfield and into Dinting station, it is of similar design to the shorter Broadbottom Viaduct about 1.5 mi west down the same line, which crosses the River Etherow at Broadbottom. Dinting is much the larger of two similar viaducts on the line, both of which are significant for their height.
It has four main spans, each of four ribs, flanked by eleven brick-built, semi-circular approach arches, each with a fifty-foot span—four at one end and seven at the other. Seven intermediate supporting piers were added in 1919, constructed of blue brick and irregularly spaced to avoid the road and river beneath, thus resulting in the loss of the viaduct's symmetry; this alteration was criticised by the architectural writer Nikolaus Pevsner. The modern-day Glossop branch line opened as the Woodhead Line in December 1845, which linked Sheffield to Manchester, it was closed in 1981 leaving only the Manchester to Glossop/Hadfield section still in operation. The viaduct over the River Etherow at Broadbottom had been completed in December 1842, extending train services to Broadbottom, with the contract for the Dinting viaduct being let in June that year. In August 1844 the bridge was opened allowing trains to reach Glossop from Manchester; the original construction of the two bridges used laminated timber arches.
By 1856, the level of rail traffic and the weight of the trains had increased so much that the existing timber viaducts were considered inadequate, in 1859 wrought-iron girders were installed to replace the timber arches. By early the following year, this work had been completed on both bridges. Over the next 60 years, the level of traffic increased yet further due to the heightened use of coal trains, so that the 1859 works became insufficient to deal with the weight. Seven brick strengthening piers were inserted during the years 1918–20, again at Broadbottom, leaving the irregular pattern of piers seen today. Major work was carried out in the 1950s in preparation for the electrification of the line; the first electric train travelled over in 1954. In 2012–13, an extensive refurbishment was undertaken by Network Rail, the viaduct's maintainer, including strengthening the girders, installing new bearings and repairs to the steel and masonry, it was repainted olive green. The scheme cost £6.4 million.
On the night of 18 September 1855, a passenger train was halted on the viaduct to a let a returning wakes week excursion train clear Dinting station just ahead. The night was "exceedingly dark", causing some of the passengers to mistakenly think they had arrived at the station platform. From one carriage, three people left the train, stepping onto the low parapet of the viaduct, fell to their deaths. After a few minutes, the viaduct night watchman found the three of them lying side by side on the grass in the valley. Two had been killed, the third died within an hour; the following day, an inquest was opened at the Plough Inn, where the deceased were confirmed to be Jane Hadfield, John Healey and Thomas Priestnall. It returned a verdict of accidental death and recommended the railway company put up a fence on the parapet of the viaduct to prevent similar accidents, to move the signal closer to Manchester so that passenger trains cannot stop on the viaduct. List of railway bridges and viaducts in the United Kingdom
The Tabula clesiana is a bronze plate size cm. 49.9 x 37.8 x 0.61, discovered in 1869 at Campi Neri near Cles in Trentino, northern Italy. It contains the edict of the Caesar Claudius of 46 AD which granted the Roman citizenship to the Alpine peoples of the Anauni and Tulliasses; the Tabula is conserved at the Castello del Buonconsiglio Museum in Trento. The Tabula is an important evidence of the rapid assimilation by the Roman world of the Alpine peoples of farmers-hunters but from the point of view of the Roman law the first evidence of the introduction of delatores in the fiscal controversy; the name of the Bergaleos has been connected with the name of Val Bregaglia. "During the consulship of Marcus Junius Silanus and Quintus Sulpicius Camerinus, on the Ides of March, in Baia, in the judgment hall, it was affixed the edict of Tiberius Claudius Caesar Augustus Germanicus, transcribed below. Tiberius Claudius Caesar Augustus Germanicus, Pontifex Maximus, during his sixth tribunate, after his eleventh acclamation as Emperor, father of the country, appointed consul for the fourth time, says: Because, among the oldest disputes in progress since the time of my uncle Tiberius Caesar, for resolution of which - in my memory, only those that existed between Comensi and Bergalei - he had sent Pinariius Apollinaris, since he, as a first step for the stubborn absence of my uncle also under the principality of Gaius, he neglected - not a fool - to produce a report on what was bot required.
As for the condition of Anauni, of Sinduni and Tulliassi, a portion of which it is said that the complaint has found to be attributed to the Tridentini, some attributed, although I realize that this category of people has not based their Roman citizenship on a sufficiently well-founded source, since it is said that they have been owned for a long period of use, that you are so fused with Tridentini by not being able to be separated without serious damage to the beautiful town hall, it allows for my claim they continue to be in legal status who they thought they had, the more so because several of their condition is said to pay service in my judgment hall, some have been officers of the troops, that some people included in decurie in Rome will do the judges. Their agreement this benefit, with the result that they have entered into any store or any legal proceedings have taken as if they were Roman citizens, or among themselves, or with Tridentini or other, I order, ratified. Corpus Inscriptionum Latinarum Ancient peoples of Italy
Sakalakala Vallavan is a 2015 Tamil-language action comedy film written and directed by Suraj. The film features Jayam Ravi and Anjali in lead roles, while Prabhu and Soori appear in supporting roles and Vivek in a guest appearance. S. Thaman composed the film's music, while cinematography was by U. K. Senthil Kumar and editing by Selva RK; the film was released on 31 July 2015. The film was dubbed into Hindi as Anokha Rishta and was released on YouTube by Goldmines Telefilms on 3 September 2018. Shakthi and Chinnasamy are family enemies. During that time, Shakthi falls in love with Anjali, whom he discovers is Chinnasamy's cousin; when their love heats up, Shakthi is forced to marry Divya. Before starting a life together, Divya tells Shakthi that they must get to know each other, but every time Shakthi tries to do something good, it ends bad; this leads them on a plan for divorce. Shakthi tells Divya to agree and stay for a month with his parents so that they will not get hurt over the fact that they made Shakthi marry someone who does not like him.
To make this worse, Shakthi's father gets Divya to stand for the female election, to which she agrees. When she loses the election, Shakthi's father hits him; that is when Shakthi reveals how he lost in life. Seeing how much he loves and respects his family and how his life has been, Divya starts to like Shakthi. At the end and Shakthi live together while they argue over little things, making their life filled with love; the film revolves around. The film was launched in early June 2014 as a collaboration between director Suraj and producers Lakshmi Movie Makers with Jayam Ravi signed on to play the leading role. Actress Anjali was signed on to play a supporting role in July 2014, marking her comeback after a hiatus from Tamil films; the team began shooting in Chennai before moving on to Pondicherry. Village portion was shot in Adavi Nainaar Dam near Mekkarai village in Tenkasi. Trisha joined the cast in August 2014 to play the female lead, after the team opted against signing Kajal Aggarwal, who had asked for a high remuneration.
Catherine Tresa was considered but not selected for the role. Poorna does a cameo role in the film. Vivek did a role in the film; the film was titled Appatakkar, after a line popularised by Santhanam in Boss Engira Bhaskaran. In July 2015, the title of the film was changed to Sakalakala Vallavan after M. Saravanan, the producer of the 1982 film of the same name, gave the makers permission to re-use his film's title. S. Thaman composed the soundtrack of this film. While Sony Music acquired the rights of the soundtrack. Lahari Music and Aditya Music handled the soundtrack rights, since most of the songs, composed by S. Thaman are reused from his previous Telugu films; the trailer of the film was released on 20 July 2015. The film released 31 July 2015 worldwide; the satellite rights of the film were sold to Sun TV. The film was universally panned by critics. Avinash Gopinath of Filmbeat.com rated 3 out of 5 stars and said "An Outdated Flick" Rediff rated 1 out of 5 and said "The absurd script, inept execution, bizarre antics of the lead and supporting actors coupled with some ordinary music make director Suraj’s Sakalakala Vallavan Appatakkar a total bore".
Behindwoods rated 1 out of 5 and wrote that "Despite its intentions, this Sakalakalavallavan doesn't entertain". Times of India rated 0.5 out of 5 and noted that "Sakalakala Vallavan is so abominable — a blot in the career of everyone involved in making it — that it makes us question its existence and how it came to be made". Sakalakala Vallavan on IMDb
George Hudson was an English railway financier and politician who, because he controlled a significant part of the railway network in the 1840s, became known as "The Railway King"—a title conferred on him by Sydney Smith in 1844. Hudson played a significant role in linking London to Edinburgh by rail, carrying out the first major merging of railway companies, developing his hometown of York into a major railway junction, represented Sunderland in the House of Commons. Hudson's success was built on dubious financial practices and he paid shareholders out of capital rather than money the company had earned. In 1849, a series of enquiries launched by the railways he was chairman of, exposed his methods, although many leading the enquiries had benefited and approved of Hudson's methods when it suited them. Hudson fell a long way, becoming bankrupt, after losing his Sunderland seat he was forced to live abroad to avoid arrest for debt, returning only when imprisonment for debt was abolished in 1870.
Hudson's name is associated with financial wrongdoing, although others were at least guilty of similar practices. He never named any of his co-conspirators, although many of them turned their backs on him when the bubble burst. George Hudson was born in Howsham, about 12 miles from York, to parents John and Elizabeth Hudson on 10 March 1800, his mother died at the age of 38 when George was his father two years later. He was brought up by older brothers William and John and after a cursory education he left Howsham at age 15. Beaumont suggests that this may have been the result of the slump affecting agriculture in 1815, but there was a payment of 12 shillings and 6 pence recorded in the Howsham poor book as being “received of George Hudson for bastardry”. Hudson was apprenticed to a firm of drapers in College Street, York, he finished his apprenticeship in 1820, was taken on as a tradesman, given a share in the business early in 1821. On 17 July that year he married Nicholson's daughter Elizabeth.
When Bell retired, the firm became Hudson. By 1827 the company was indeed the largest business, in York. In 1827, his great-uncle Matthew Botrill fell ill and Hudson attended at his bedside. In thanks for this, the old man made a will leaving him his fortune of £30,000. In years when exiled in France, Hudson acknowledged "it was the worst thing that could have happened to me, it let me into the railways and all my misfortunes since". Hudson became a prominent member of the York Board of Health and when cholera visited the city in 1832 Hudson distinguished himself as a spirited public servant visiting the sick and reporting on their welfare.”From being a Methodist and a Dissenter, Hudson changed his allegiance to become a High Church Tory and became treasurer of the York Conservative Party in 1832. He supported the unsuccessful candidature of John Henry Lowther in the general election of 1832 and again in an 1833 bye-election. Although York was a Whig city the influence Hudson had on the campaigns was being noticed.
In 1833 it became possible for joint stock country banks to conduct their business in the City of London and he took a leading part in the establishment of the York Union Banking Company with its agent in the city being George Carr Glyn. In 1833 York businessmen formed a railway committee; the initial idea of this was to link York to Leeds to enable the city to enjoy cheaper coal and emulate the industrial success being enjoyed by Leeds and other West Yorkshire towns. Hudson was treasurer of this group and subsequently subscribed for 500 shares becoming the largest shareholder, they retained John Rennie to survey the line and Hudson accompanied him, learning the practicalities of railway construction and of dealing with landowners. In spite of the success of the locomotive powered Liverpool and Manchester Railway on the other side of the Pennines, Rennie produced plans for a horse-drawn line, matters fell into abeyance. In the summer of 1834 Hudson met George Stephenson by chance in Whitby and they became friends and business associates.
He learnt of Stephenson's dream of a railway from London, using a junction of the London and Birmingham Railway at Rugby, through Derby and Leeds to Newcastle – but bypassing York. In fact, since 1833, plans had been advanced for three lines – the Midland Counties Railway from Rugby to Derby, the Birmingham and Derby Junction Railway from Hampton in Arden just outside Birmingham to Derby, the North Midland Railway from there to Leeds. In 1835 the York railway committee became the York and North Midland Railway and at Hudson's suggestion the new line would join the North Midland at Normanton a few miles south-east of Leeds; the YNMR received its Act of Parliament on 21 June 1836. and at its first official meeting Hudson was elected Chairman with other officers including James Meek, James Richardson and Richard Nicholson. At this time there was another railway being planned which would link York to Darlington called the Great North of England Railway, its promoters hoped that it would be part of an East Coast route to Scotland and whilst favouring Leeds and York they chose York as their southernmost destination although Hudson had little to do with this decision.
Work started on the YNMR line in April 1837 with a new station being built in York. In April – before full opening – Hudson declared a dividend of one guinea per share which, when questioned he confirmed had been paid out of the companies' capital; some objected but both Meek and Joseph Rowntree defended the move although in years the latter would be foremost amongst Hudson's critics. Opening to a junction on the