Los Angeles Times: "Viacom, Time Warner Cable settle contract dispute", 1 1 2009. death_date IU also has a heated border rivalry with the Kentucky (University of Kentucky) Wildcats (Kentucky Wildcats). The annual basketball game between the two
in a world record time of 1:50.52, bettering his old mark of 1:50.64 (set earlier in 2004) and finished 2.02 s ahead of Matt Welsh of Australia.
in the French League (Ligue Nationale de Basketball) before entering the 2001 NBA Draft. Pharmacy Group Kroger previously owned and operated the '''SupeRx''' drug store chain. In 1985, Kroger outbid Rite Aid for the Hook's Drug Stores chain, based in Indianapolis, IN, and combined it with SupeRx to become '''Hook's-SupeRx'''. In 1994, Kroger decided to get out of the stand-alone drug-store business, and sold its SupeRx stores to Revco, which later was sold to CVS Caremark
'', which quickly went platinum, fueled by the Top 10 single "Jaded (Jaded (Aerosmith song))" and the appearance of the title track (Just Push Play (song)) in Dodge commercials.
winners. She finished the year fourth in national driver points. *Houston, Texas *Indianapolis, Indiana *Irvine (Irvine, California), California (Cool Planet location) Life and work Robert Indiana was born '''Robert Clark''' in New Castle, Indiana. His family relocated to Indianapolis, where he graduated from Arsenal Technical High School. He moved to New York City in 1954 and began making art with distinctive imagery drawing on commercial art approaches
was a regional advance man for D. W. Griffith's "Birth of a Nation." After a brief return to newspaper journalism in Louisville, Kentucky, he moved to Chicago to edit the weekly art magazine of the Chicago Evening Post. Art criticism then remained his primary occupation even after the Post was absorbed by the Chicago Daily News. In 1907, Crosley formed a company to build an inexpensive automobile, the Marathon Six, in Connersville, Indiana. It failed. From there, Crosley
had a strong showing at the World Championship (2002 FIBA World Championship) held in Indianapolis, USA (Indianapolis). In a tournament full of well-known professionals, including NBA superstars, the team beat the top 3 European (FIBA Europe) teams at the time; eventual champion Yugoslavia (Yugoslavia national basketball team), Turkey (Turkey national basketball team) and Spain (Spain national basketball team). Puerto Rico, with a 5–1 record entering the quarterfinals, lost its chance to get into the medals round only by a dramatic 2-points loss to New Zealand (New Zealand national basketball team), eventually placing 7th. It is worth mentioning that Carlos Arroyo debuted at this tournament. In 2003, the team also won gold at the CentroBasket tournament (2003 Centrobasket), held in Mexico, but was only able to achieve the bronze medal at the Tournament of the Americas (2003 Tournament of the Americas) and the Pan American Games (Basketball at the 2003 Pan American Games). Reaching its 16th final at the CentroBasket tournament, Puerto Rico conquered the silver medal at the 2004 CentroBasket tournament (2004 Centrobasket), losing to the host Dominican Republic, 75–74, in the championship game. On August 15, 2004, at the 2004 Summer Olympics (Basketball at the 2004 Summer Olympics) in Athens, the Puerto Rico National Basketball Team became the second team in history to defeat the United States Olympic basketball team (United States national basketball team), recording only the third loss in an Olympic competition for the U.S. team, and the first since NBA (National Basketball Association) players were allowed to compete. The 92–73 outcome of that game is, as of 2008, the most lopsided victory against the U.S. (collegiate or professional players) in the history of Olympic World Championship basketball. The other team to defeat the U.S. had been the Soviet Union at the 1972 gold medal game (Basketball at the 1972 Summer Olympics#Gold_Medal_Match_controversy) (which outcome is still disputed) and the 1988 semifinals (Basketball at the 1988 Summer Olympics). Rookie year After seeing Kobayashi (approximately 145 pounds) win the 2002 Nathan's contest, Thomas realized a smaller stature was not an impediment to being a world-class eater, and entered the competitive eating circuit. In her first contest, the June 2003 Nathan's qualifier held at the Molly Pitcher rest stop on the New Jersey Turnpike, her tally of 18 hot dogs took first place and enabled her to compete in the July 4 competition (Nathan's Hot Dog Eating Contest) held at Coney Island. Her total of 25 hot dogs there broke the women's record set three years earlier by Takako Akasaka, the dominant female in Japanese competitive eating. Thomas had several strong performances in the remainder of 2003, including record setting victories in turducken and fruitcake competitions. At a single-person exhibition in a rock festival in Indianapolis, she ate 65 hard-boiled eggs in 6 minutes and 40 seconds, setting a record and amazing the skeptical concertgoers. International Federation of Competitive Eating - Records Though Thomas had only competed for half of 2003, the International Federation of Competitive Eating (IFOCE) named her Rookie of the Year. Chapters thumb Guardian Angels in Miami (File:Miami angels.jpg)The Guardian Angels USA first established chapters in Washington, D. C., New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Chicago, Philadelphia, Boston, Denver, London, Toronto, Dallas, Tokyo, Houston, Cape Town, Auckland, Savannah (Savannah, Georgia), Seattle, and York, (Pennsylvania) (York, Pennsylvania). Recently, the organization established chapters in smaller cities, such as the Massachusetts cities of Springfield (Springfield, Massachusetts) and Brockton (Brockton, Massachusetts); other smaller city chapters recently organized include Sacramento and Stockton, California and Portland, Maine. In May 2011, a chapter was organized in Indianapolis, Indiana as well. Early life Rusie was born on May 30, 1871 in Mooresville, Indiana, to mason (Masonry) and plasterer William Asbury Rusie and his wife Mary Donovan. WikiPedia:Indianapolis Dmoz:Regional North America United States Indiana Localities I Indianapolis commons:Indianapolis, Indiana
title Playing the Field: Why Sports Teams ... – Google Books publisher Books.google.com date accessdate 2010-02-07 Irsay's request for $25 million in improvements was decreased to $23 million by the Maryland legislature. The plan would add more seats (but none of the revenue-generating skyboxes), improve the plumbing, and have provided both teams with better office space. The plan's approval was contingent on both the Colts and the Orioles (Baltimore Orioles) signing long term
leases. The Orioles challenged the requested football improvements and refused to sign anything more than a one year lease. Irsay also refused to sign long term lease. As a result, the funds and improvements never came.
with 50,000 cheering fans trying to convince him that Jacksonville would be the best home for the Colts. That same year Irsay presented Maryland's Governor Harry Hughes with a request for $25 million in renovation to the dilapidated 64,124 seat Memorial Stadium.
His first assignment was as a curate at St. Patrick's Church in Indianapolis. Shortly afterwards, he was transferred to SS. Peter and Paul Cathedral, also in Indianapolis. He later served as rector of the cathedral from 1920 to 1933. In 1922, he received an honorary doctorate of theology (Doctor of Sacred Theology) from Pope Pius XI. thumb right A mid-1990s Carpenter Classic conventional school bus with International 3800 (Image:School Bus - Carpenter - Ledgemere Transportation - 8.jpg) chassis. In the early 1980s, there was a decline in U.S. public school enrollments as the baby boom generation finished their education and became older than school age; correspondingly, demand for school buses in the United States declined, a situation compounded by overcapacity in the bus body industry and the unstable economy. The company unsuccessfully attempted to diversify into the small transit bus market. By mid-decade, Carpenter had entered into Chapter 11 bankruptcy. Salvation came to the company in the form of an Indianapolis
II Division II ), and the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference (Division III (NCAA Division III)). The national offices for the governing bodies of several sports are located in Indianapolis, including USA Gymnastics, USA Diving, US Synchronized Swimming, and USA Track & Field. Indianapolis has hosted numerous sporting events, including the US Open Series' Indianapolis Tennis Championships (1988–2009), the 2002 World Basketball Championships, the 2011