Franke – Fabricante de Rodamientos y Sistemas Lineales

Dass die angebotenen Stellen dann überhaupt nicht passen, interessiert ja nicht. Als Gegenprogramm gibt es in den Alpen einige Skirunden, die tagesfüllende Reisen auf Brettern versprechen.

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It's composed of 3 pieces of curved track which can connect into each other - not with the strength of a 3 year old, we might add - to form a circle on the ground, but what good is that? Additionally, there's nothing to support the connection of additional track to the top of the spiral The height is much shorter than we'd bothered to look into prior to purchasing the top of the spiral is less than 5" off the ground.

I'd skip it altogether, if I were you. And just so you're aware, Take-n-Play products are not compatible with wooden tracks. We were considering starting a wooden train collection in , as first time grandparents, but they were out of our price range. The Take-n-Play diecast line was easier on our budget, and the weighty feeling, highly detailed diecasts coupled with the well constructed, equally highly detailed playsets of the first three years through made us happy with our decision.

We started wondering about Fisher-Price's commitment to maintaining quality during the course of , deciding to say "Amen" to it by the end of that year and the downward spiral's continued since then, unfortunately BUT - we don't regret for a minute the investment we made while the line was top notch!

Having added two more grandsons since then, we know this collection will log plenty more playing time prior to boxing it all up for the attic, while we wait for our great grandkids to arrive! Hopefully you can still get some of the older train models at a decent price - if so, we highly recommend this line and all of the terrific interaction it provides with a youngster! The yearly Take-n-Play "Collector Checklist" included with some not all products typically features the most recent products, leaving anyone who would be interested in starting a collection or even those just interested in finding out about various options from the past in the lurch as far as what's available in this line.

If you'd like to find out all of the playsets in the line since its inception, they're listed here in order of introduction oldest - and I might add, highest quality! Obviously, your youngster will not be able to connect the TnP models with their flat, round 1-way magnetic connectors , nor the TnP models - or Learning Curve's compatible Take Along models - with their protruding 2-way magnetic connectors - with the new types of couplers as of next year.

Fisher-Price must've received a slew of complaints from Take-n-Play owners, because they've now developed magnetic clip engine connectors to clip onto the magnetic trains - but ONLY those with the flat round 1-way magnets Just a portion of track. You must purchase other track for this to be of use.

Not what I expected, it doesn't even include the spiral which is the main reason I bought it! I sent it back. I purchased this spiral track so my grandson could connect it to another tract set he has. The picture shows a straight piece coming off the bottom spiral track that would connect to another set.

What you see is not what you get. The track stops at the spiral by the red support post and in order to connect to another set you have to buy more straight track pieces. If I had known that I would have not purchased this set. The picture should only show the track pieces that are included in the box. Gehen Sie zu Amazon. Weitere Informationen finden Sie auf dieser Seite: Entdecken Sie jetzt alle Amazon Prime-Vorteile.

Geld verdienen mit Amazon. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. Early visitors to the Lake District, who travelled for the education and pleasure of the journey, include Celia Fiennes who in undertook a journey the length of England, including riding through Kendal and over Kirkstone Pass into Patterdale.

Her experiences and impressions were published in her book Great Journey to Newcastle and Cornwall:. He commented on Westmorland that it was:. Towards the end of the 18th century, the area was becoming more popular with travellers. This was partly a result of wars in Continental Europe, restricting the possibility of travel there.

West listed "stations"—viewpoints where tourists could enjoy the best views of the landscape, being encouraged to appreciated the formal qualities of the landscape and to apply aesthetic values. At some of these stations, buildings were erected to help this process. The remains of Claife Station on the western shore Windermere below Claife Heights can be visited today. William Wordsworth published his Guide to the Lakes in , and by it had reached its fifth edition, now called A Guide through the District of the Lakes in the North of England.

This book was particularly influential in popularising the region. Wordsworth's favourite valley was Dunnerdale or the Duddon Valley nestling in the south-west of the Lake District. The railways led to another expansion in tourism.

The line to Coniston opened in although until this was only linked to the national network with ferries between Fleetwood and Barrow-in-Furness ; the line from Penrith through Keswick to Cockermouth in ; and the line to Lakeside at the foot of Windermere in The railways, built with traditional industry in mind, brought with them a huge increase in the number of visitors, thus contributing to the growth of the tourism industry.

Railway services were supplemented by steamer boats on the major lakes of Ullswater, Windermere, Coniston Water, and Derwent Water. The growth in tourist numbers continued into the age of the motor car, when railways began to be closed or run down. The formation of the Lake District National Park in recognised the need to protect the Lake District environment from excessive commercial or industrial exploitation, preserving that which visitors come to see, without any restriction on the movement of people into and around the district.

The M6 Motorway helped bring traffic to the Lakes, passing up its eastern flank. The narrow roads present a challenge for traffic flow and, from the s, certain areas have been very congested. Whilst the roads and railways provided easier access to the area, many people were drawn to the Lakes by the publication of the Pictorial Guide to the Lakeland Fells by Alfred Wainwright.

First published between and , these books provided detailed information on peaks across the region, with carefully hand-drawn maps and panoramas, and also stories and asides which add to the colour of the area. They are still used by many visitors to the area as guides for walking excursions, with the ultimate goal of bagging the complete list of Wainwrights.

The famous guides are being revised by Chris Jesty to reflect changes, mainly in valley access and paths. Since the early s, the National Park Authority has employed rangers to help cope with increasing tourism and development, the first being John Wyatt, who has since written a number of guide books.

He was joined two years later by a second, and since then the number of rangers has been rising. The area has also become associated with writer Beatrix Potter. A number of tourists visit to see her family home, with particularly large numbers coming from Japan.

Tourism has now become the park's major industry, with about 12 million visitors each year, mainly from the UK's larger settlements, China, Japan, Spain, Germany and the US. The negative impact of tourism has been seen, however. Soil erosion, caused by walking, is now a significant problem, with millions of pounds being spent to protect over-used paths.

Cultural tourism is becoming an increasingly important part of the wider tourist industry. The Lake District's links with a wealth of artists and writers and its strong history of providing summer theatre performances in the old Blue Box of Century Theatre are strong attractions for visiting tourists. The tradition of theatre is carried on by venues such as Theatre by the Lake in Keswick with its summer season of six plays in repertoire, Christmas and Easter productions, and the many literature, film, mountaineering, jazz and creative arts festivals, such as the Kendal Mountain Festival and the Keswick Mountain Festival.

The Lake District has been regarded as one of the best places to eat in Britain. In addition, Cumbria has more microbreweries than any other county in Britain and together with Jennings Brewery supply a variety of ales to pubs and restaurants throughout the region.

The Lake District is intimately associated with English literature in the 18th and 19th centuries. Thomas Gray was the first to bring the region to attention, when he wrote a journal of his Grand Tour in , but it was William Wordsworth whose poems were most famous and influential. Wordsworth's poem "I Wandered Lonely as a Cloud", inspired by the sight of daffodils on the shores of Ullswater, remains one of the most famous in the English language.

Out of his long life of eighty years, sixty were spent amid its lakes and mountains, first as a schoolboy at Hawkshead, and afterwards living in Grasmere — and Rydal Mount — Wordsworth, Coleridge and Southey became known as the Lake Poets.

The poet and his wife lie buried in the churchyard of Grasmere and very near to them are the remains of Hartley Coleridge son of the poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge , who himself lived for many years in Keswick, Ambleside and Grasmere.

Robert Southey, the Poet Laureate and friend of Wordsworth who would succeed Southey as Laureate in , was a resident of Keswick for forty years —43 , and was buried in Crosthwaite churchyard. From to John Wilson lived at Windermere. Thomas de Quincey spent the greater part of the years to at Grasmere, in the first cottage which Wordsworth had inhabited.

Ambleside, or its environs, was also the place of residence both of Thomas Arnold, who spent there the vacations of the last ten years of his life and of Harriet Martineau, who built herself a house there in Brantwood, a house beside Coniston Water, was the home of John Ruskin during the last years of his life. Collingwood the author, artist and antiquarian lived nearby, and wrote Thorstein of the Mere, set in the Norse period.

In addition to these residents or natives of the Lake District, a variety of other poets and writers made visits to the Lake District or were bound by ties of friendship with those already mentioned above. During the early 20th century, the children's author Beatrix Potter was in residence at Hill Top Farm, setting many of her famous Peter Rabbit books in the Lake District.

Arthur Ransome lived in several areas of the Lake District, and set five of his Swallows and Amazons series of books, published between and , in a fictionalised Lake District setting. The novelist Sir Hugh Walpole lived at "Brackenburn" on the lower slopes of Catbells overlooking Derwent Water from until his death in Whilst living at "Brackenburn" he wrote The Herries Chronicle detailing the history of a fictional Cumbrian family over two centuries.

The noted author and poet Norman Nicholson came from the south-west Lakes, living and writing about Millom in the twentieth century — he was known as the last of the Lake Poets and came close to becoming the Poet Laureate.

Writer and author Melvyn Bragg was brought up in the region and has used it as the setting for some of his work, such as his novel A Time to Dance, later turned into a television drama. The Lake District is mentioned in Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice; Elizabeth Bennet looks forward to a holiday there with her aunt and uncle and is "excessively disappointed" upon learning they cannot travel that far.

Adams' knowledge of the area offers the reader a precise view of the natural beauty of the Lake District. A number of words and phrases are local to the Lake District and are part of the Cumbrian dialect, though many are shared by other northern dialects. Yan Tan Tethera — the name for a system of sheep counting which was traditionally used in the Lake District. Though now rare, it is still used by some and taught in local schools.

After sending each Flash Report I look at the screen and ask myself if that will be the last one. I was reminded of that by one reader who gave me a passing score for my efforts but congratulated me on the timing of and the inclusion of a recent Bill Clark article on the Valomilk. He deemed Clark to be the best writer of material in the last report, to which I wholeheartedly agreed.

His Flash Report is sent at the same time as the rest of those on the mailing list. However, he neither turns a computer on or off and is reliant on a family member to find the report and then print it for him.

When Monday rolls around I assume that anyone to whom the Flash Report was sent has read it or deleted it from the computer by that time. He got the right number, but it belonged to someone else. I now know, after speaking with Barbara. Since there is a real fan of Bill Clark who also reads these Flash Reports this is a heads up that he will have another article on baseball in his daily column.

For all you Clark fans his work can be accessed at Columbiatribune. Speeding and running stop sign inspected. In a couple of recent issues, of this publication, a name arose who had no affiliation with the KOM league.

When first mentioning the late Hutchinson pitcher I surmised that although I had found out a great deal regarding his early life that I might never learn of his date and place of birth and his fate. Well, the Omaha newspaper of had this account of a car accident from a Saturday afternoon 62 years ago. He was reported in fair condition Saturday at County Hospital. He suffered multiple cuts of the head, left arm and leg and both hands and a concussion.

He was unconscious several hours. For the newspaper reference cited I have Jack Morris, baseball necrologist, to thank. The rest of what I knew about Pitts was basically contained in Ancestry. Pitts had played professionally in with Odessa and Lubbock in the West Texas-New Mexico league and after being released by Hutchinson, in , due to a sore right arm, citation from Hutchinson News he hooked on with Alexandria and Lafayette in the Evangeline league in He was an effective pitcher when he was able to perform.

He had a winning record in his three seasons in pro ball. On October 18, he entered the United States Army and received his discharge on November 1, In an ironic twist he passed away one year and one day later on November 2, , most likely from his injuries suffered in the September car accident.

On December 22, an application was filed with the U. Headstone Agency for Military Veterans for their consideration. That information is part of the public record. Sometime between the application date and January 18, it had been reviewed and marked up by someone using a red pencil.

With that information I went back to his Find A Grave site: For anyone familiar with gray marble they will quickly recognize it as being Carthage Marble. In fact, one reader, of this report played for the Carthage Cubs in and worked the winter of at Carthage Marble and will verify the statement that the tombstone for the late Mr.

Pitts is from the place he played ball and worked during one of the greatest years of his young life. How many of you recall that story? Shucks, how many of you even recall last week? I always thought he was born in Salina and later lived in a small town across the Smokey Hill River to the Southeast of the place he entered this world.

However, in searching every document I could find I never uncovered what happened to him after he left the KOM league. In recent days I unraveled his past and now understand why I had a tough time tracing his ancestry.

In my research I found through some family archives that, due no fault of his own, was born out of wedlock in to Raymond and Anna, both of whom had different last names as you might expect. Raymond was 25 at the time and Anna was So, Marvin was adopted, given the last name of the adopted parents and grew up on a farm in Central Kansas. It appears that his mother, Anna, stayed in Salina but Raymond took off and went to Torrington, Wyoming where he married a girl by the name of Sarah, a year later.

Looking at stories like that I wonder if Raymond ever knew his son got a chance to play professional baseball. Also things like that raise the question as to whether Marvin ever saw or knew of his father. Since Marvin came out of the Salina area and that town was a Philadelphia Phillies farm club at the time it is most likely Sehon signed him for the Phils and had him assigned to a Class D independent club, Iola.

The young infielder showed up at Iola on May 28, of an unspecified year, and had six runs batted in, in one game, shortly after his arrival. Now, I wish I could find him but probably never will.

Had Marvin taken the last name of his birth mother he would have had the same name as a great Brooklyn Dodger pitcher of that era. As it turned out Marvin had the adopted last name of scores of men who played professional baseball. Whether Marvin is alive is unknown but he had three half- sisters of which two are living and doing so in Salina, Kansas.

While attempting to locate additional information regarding Marvin I came upon a Salina, Kansas Journal article written a dozen or so years after he left the KOM League. So, follow along and see what I found. Some of verbiage in this article was a little hard to grasp but it is a direct quote.

Anonymous, Salina RFD, was found unconscious, a 1. The model car was in a ditch on the south side of Marymount Road approximately 2.

He is a former professional baseball and former star athlete at Anonymous not Salina High School. In all cases the references were due to hospitalizations. Run the clock forward 30 years and there is a reference, in an obituary, that he was the brother to a deceased female. That caused me some concern for in the Census he was the only child mentioned in the family. However, in looking at that Census document I found that he had been adopted by a couple who were 42 years of age.

It is possible that they had raised some children who had left the home by that time which made sense that they, at an advanced age of parenting a baby, did indeed adopt Marvin. The plea was placed there by a lady trying to locate former graduates of the high school where Anonymous had attended and from where he had graduated nearly a quarter century earlier. With all the research done on this matter I have reason to believe Marvin is still living and if I could go to a certain town in North Central Kansas, not Salina, I think I could speak with him and complete this tale.

Keeping the name and most ways of identifying Marvin Anonymous from being determined was on purpose. When he was born the times were different. If the birth circumstance of the child was learned they often were called by a seven letter word that was far from flattering.

It used to be that Hollywood was known for its loose morals, and was the poster child for a way of life that residents in my part of the world never discussed or admitted in public knowing about. The old joke was two youngsters who were sons of Hollywood starts were arguing. There are a variety of reasons the Flash Reports are read. How can I list all the ways? The latest case in point came when Charlie Locke passed away in early January.

Since Bill Ashcraft and Charlie Locke were from the same part of the country and signed the same year with the St. Louis Browns, I figured he could shed some light on the scout signing Locke.

Here are a couple of responses provided some good grist for this edition. I don't recall the name of the Scout who actually signed me. You may recall that in the 40s and early 50s some of the major league teams held "training camps where at a cost one could attend and play against his peers under the watchful eyes of various scouts.

As I recall, the Browns had a training facility at an old "retired" US Military base there at Pine Bluff and that several baseball diamonds had been hewn out. We were housed in one of the old barracks and were given military type cots for sleeping on. I felt right at home. The Camp wasn't free by any means but the Browns indicated that the "Top Prospects" camp would have their tuition, bus fare, etc.

I was lucky-my control was on and somehow I was selected Numero Uno and got my refund. I remember that Henry Peters, a Browns bigwig, was at the graduation ceremonies and I believe that he was the party who gave me my contract.

Since I was still a "minor" they had to get my Dad's permission for me to sign although I had just been recently discharged from the Marine Corps my first stint and I was called back in when the Korean War broke out which essentially did away with any baseball aspirations that I might have had. I met Peters again in when Bill Veeck, who had bought the team, directed that I come up and work out with the Big Boys immediately upon my second Marine discharge later that year.

It was nice of Veeck but Hornsby, the Manager, readily saw that my arm was useless. Veeck was a good guy but Hornsby was an ass. I tried to send you a reply but fouled up something-computerese is not my expertise. I knew some of the local guys around Advance-Bloomfield who attended one of them and they indicated that they didn't get much of a chance to show their wares.

My brother and a couple of his HS team mates around went to one of the Cardinals camps in St. Louis and one of his friends could hit a ball as far as anybody I ever saw, but he said that he only got one at bat, and that was it. He could have easily played minor league ball and would probably have hit several home runs. The Browns' camp at Pine Bluff was of a week or ten days duration and we had to pay to attend it.

They brought several scouts in to watch the goings on The one day camps my brother's friends attended didn't cost them anything except for their road fare up to St. Louis and they had to bring their glove and shoes, perhaps a local uniform of some kind-but I don't recall if this was the case. The guys who attended our camp in Pine Bluff were from several locations around the country, people from Arkansas, Illinois, etc.

He wasn't up in the bigs very long. It was funny but I was playing with the Camp Pendleton Marine team in early after my arm was shot and who would appear but Chuck Oertel, having also been called back in at the tail end of the Korean War.

A few things in my years of research are universally the same. In his case, I never heard a disparaging word.

As a visiting team batboy the year Enos was in the KOM league he was right at the top of my favorite managers list. After your story last week in the FR regarding Mr. Earl Sifers of Iola baseball and candy fame, you once again quirked my interest so I have been searching since for the old and familiar VM.

Went to Wally World. Went to Quik Trip. So, I finally decided perhaps should follow your guidance. Right at the checkout as you said. Told the clerk at checkout there was a special story behind my purchase so she had to hear it and of course I gave her a short rendition, including information on the KOM League. Time and the economy have taken their toll of course. Sure it was only a single pack? And it is also on the candy checkout at ACE!!!

But, thanks for the memories. And yes indeed, the address on the wrapper says Merriam Lane, Merriam, Kansas. But since it is my lefty arm, I will drive there and drop the rock in their driveway. By the way the new name of company is Russell Sifers. I wonder if that is perhaps a son or even grandson? Thanks for the memories John. Oh, by the way. I will not bother to look at the wrapper for the dietary info printed thereon.

One more thing before closing. I am glad it is a 2-pack. That will be right after or before she has her Blue Bell Ice Cream of course!!!! Good thing she does not read these ramblings of mine!!

Well, see if I can answer all your questions. The Valomilk cost one nickel and most of the nickels I received when selling them were Buffaloes.

The Cherry Mash was indeed made in St. However, it was at the top of the price list for candy. It cost one thin Roosevelt. The Snicker and Milky Ways also sold for a nickel. But, when the corner grocery stores starting selling them frozen they upped the price to match the Cherry Mash. I thought all that candy was great until I tasted a Cadbury Caramello and then I kicked all those other confections to the side. Earl Sifers was an uncle of Russell. Russell never saw Earl in his life as I recall him telling me at one of my purchasing forays prior to a KOM league reunion..

I told him things about the Iola operation he never knew. He then became the most popular guy at the reunion. It seems to me that the double pack of Valomilks were 89 cents the last time I purchased them for a reunion.

What KOM clubs anticipated at the start of spring training, in terms of roster composition, seldom turned out that way once the season started. This article from early spring of shows just how initial plans go awry. Even the manager who started out in the spring at Miami, Okla. The others, all of whom reported for spring drill late Monday, include five outfielders and two backstops. Because College field hasn't been conditioned for workouts, the plan for junior Owl prospects to toil on the campus has been abandoned.

Instead, there will be two squads in action daily at the Fairgrounds park, the Topeka Owls working during the afternoon. Manager Windy Johnson of the Topekans and pilot Hank Gornicki of the Miami outfit will get a line on their hurling talent Saturday night and Sunday in the two nine-inning games slated at the Fairgrounds.

The Saturday game will begin at 8, the Sunday afternoon clash at 2: Pitching and batting practices will dominate the training program until the week-end tilts. Topeka breaks camp April 16 for a series of exhibitions and the local aggregation, while remaining here for most of its conditioning, will travel occasionally for competition. Miami will open its season May 5. George Gibson, Brooklyn, N. Catchers—Byron Perrigo, Holton, Kas. A member of the Carthage Cardinals was from that same town.

In the research conducted on that team I only found the following names, from that early spring roster who played in at least one game for Miami: Robert had made the Chanute roster in but was not offered a contract in after the New York Giants took over.

Neither he or James made the Miami club in I was never able to find a South Hambar anywhere. That had to be a newspaper misspelling.

I would suspect there are a number of misspellings of names on that list as I just cited with Rudy Neumann. Robert Scheer spent the season at Topeka. For the fun of it I ran Ancestry. I was surprised to have been able to track everyone of those listed and with the exception of two names the Miami paper had them spelled correctly. He passed away in and is buried in Bristol, Pennsylvania.

He spent four years in the service and lived until August 29, when he passed away in Concordia, Kansas. He was born outside Lenexa in Johnson County in and at age 93 resides in Ft. If for any reason anyone would want any information on the members of the early Miami spring roster of I now have a pretty good profile on everyone of them. Can you imagine the surprise that some family members of all those guys would have if they knew their loved one once had a shot at playing professional baseball?

Late last year the nearly two-decade accumulation of correspondence was wheeled out my back door, into a van and across I to the Kansas State Historical Society in Topeka. I have mentioned it a couple of times in the past but never dwelt on it. In recent days I received an update on the archival process. Our volunteers and staff have made quite a dent in the collection. There are four cubic foot boxes of the correspondence left to go through.

Initially there were 15 boxes. Everyone is having a good time reading through the stories and jokes. Some of the jokes are not really suited for printing. We are finding the occasional photo left in the correspondence. I have one photo on my desk of Donald Buss taken at Pittsburg, Kansas in Would you want one or both of these photos back for your files? I do have to report that we are having some problem with the correspondence from The mold growth has been difficult to get under control.

Mold is the number one danger in the archives game. You would think it would be falling boxes, or bad backs from lifting too many heavy cubic foot boxes. Nope, it is mold induced respiratory infections. I warn every intern I teach to be very careful around the stuff. I am still trying to figure out how I can work the early correspondence without getting an infection. Sorry about the mold. I knew it was in some of those boxes but I was encouraged to let you guys decide what to throw away.

Throw it away before it makes you sick. I would like the photos of Pevehouse and Don Bruss. Mold was one of the reasons my wife said I had to pitch the files. Sorry about the bad jokes some of the guys told. One more thing if you decide there isn't any use for those questionnaires I sent to those guys, let me know. It's a great idea to throw out the bad jokes and mold infested letters and libelous statements made by any of those guys.

I sometimes wonder if I should have made that stuff available for public consumption. Save me from being sued by blacking out all that borderline stuff. About the only material in that correspondence, needing to be deleted, was someone trying to relate an off color joke.

So, I guess they were only funny to the persons sending them. Until the discussion of Ray Rippelmeyer. Then the information was shared with the Eichhorst family who are friends of Rippelmeyer.

Shortly thereafter this note arrived Barry McMahon, the person who shared so much information about Rippelmeyer. Here is the response from Mrs. Will include this with all the information you have sent. This is a note received in regard to the Rippelmeyer family. I don't think that I ever met Ray's wife, Glenda. What a beautiful lady! I remember Ray and we followed his career through the years.

Praying for a cure in the near future. Blessings and sympathy to all. That should do it for another week or so. In looking at some baseball websites I noticed that Charles Richard Kohs was listed as being born in when he hurled for the Miami, OK Eagles at the start of the baseball season. I knew that was inaccurate for I spoke with him few years ago and he told me he was born April 14, in Lincoln, Park, Michigan.

He had pitched for Muskogee, Oklahoma during the season. Kohs, although touched for only three hits, was troubled by wildness, giving up six free passes, which had him in hot water most of the night. George Edward Beaver relieved Kohs in the fourth inning after two runs had come across the plate and pitched shutout ball the rest of the way.

Kohs walked eight men but hadn't given up a safe base blow. In the third, an error by the catcher, Jack Williams, and two bases on balls, loaded the hassocks.

Charles Kohs started on the hill for Miami and was sent down to his second defeat. He was touched for only seven hits but walked 13 men and let loose four wild pitches. Well, that was Kohs career in the KOM league, in a nutshell. If you want to know more you can find him in Charlevoix, Michigan where in two months he will celebrate his 90th birthday.

The rest of this section lists those former KOM leaguers who have or will reach their 90th birthdays in If you care to know the team s for whom these men played and the years, go to this seldom used site. So, I come to the end of yet another tedious report. But, in case you are ever on a game show and asked who the oldest and youngest former living KOM league players are the answer is: Tessier from Putnam, Connecticut was born June 13, and played for the Iola Indians in , albeit a very short time.

He now lives in Ft. The oldest is obvious from the above list. Deniston is still celebrating birthdays in Lakeside, California and has vowed to do so until he reaches the century mark.

I met my GoodReads reading goal for on December 24, ! I almost didn't make it due to the period of too much magazine reading in the summer! Yeah, right before my vacation in Salem I read a ton of witch trial books..

The drama is believed to be based on the true story of Princess Masha'il and its showing causes a great deal of controversy, provoking an angry response from the Saudi Arabian government. At the time the audience figures are a record for a soap in Britain.

TV-am is awarded the contract to begin transmission in The title was the phrase used to greet the campers and in early episodes was written Hi de Hi. The series revolved around the lives of the camp's management and entertainers, most of them struggling actors or has-beens.

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