Places Known For

sports field

Gainsborough, Saskatchewan

(Knox United, Anglican). The Anglican Christ Church is registered on the List of historic places in Saskatchewan Community hall - basement with kitchen, main hall has a stage and upper meeting room Sports field (a.k.a. Gainsborough Agricultural Grounds) - Kitchen facilities, three baseball diamonds, racetrack located north of the curling rink. Campground facilities are located north of the Health Center adjacent to the sports fields. There is a privately

Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen

Hitler changing the name of the Reich Sports Body to '''Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen''' ('''NSRL'''), thereby "elevating it to an organization served by the NSDAP (Nazi Party)". This name change meant that the NSRL would be "placed under" the Nazi Party. Its seat would be the '''Haus des Deutschen Sports''' (House of the German Sports) in the Reichssportfeld (Sports Field of the Reich) in Berlin. Twilight and end of the Nazi Sports Office World War II radically altered the role of the NSRL in Germany and the areas under its leadership. Dire war preparations would make the influence of physical exercises in Nazi German society wane in favour of militarism. The massive sports pageantry events in the large cities, carefully organized to arouse nationalistic fervor, were replaced by military parades of German warriors. Successful sportsmen found it increasingly difficult to compete with frontline war heroes in capturing the attention of the German public. Even though the NSRL continued playing a big role in sporting activities among the youth for a few years, the atmosphere had changed. Many Germans had to go to fight to the fronts, so the NSRL concentrated in training and staging local or regional events for younger athletes. Already in 1940 monetary funds for organizing sporting venues, like the prestigious Kiel Week sailing competition, were not forthcoming. Contributors felt emboldened to deny funds to the formerly influential branches of the Nazi Sports Office owing to the war-related shifting of priorities. Albert Oeckl - sein Leben und Wirken für die deutsche Öffentlichkeitsarbeit During this time the NSRL sold lottery tickets as a source of self-financement. Von Tschammer's influence and power within the NSDAP also began rapidly eroding despite having been a committed topmost Nazi leader. He would, however, never witness Germany's defeat and humiliation in the war, for he died from pneumonia in Berlin in March 1943. Arno Breitmeyer, a fellow SA (Sturmabteilung) officer became the new ''Reichssportführer''. As the war dragged on, a huge amount of members of the many branches of the NSRL, among them youngsters in their early teens, had to go to fight to the fronts. Since players were not available, except in shoddily-organized military sports events in scattered frontline locations, sports life in Germany came practically to a standstill. The last ''von Tschammer und Osten Pokal'' football trophy was played in Vienna in 1943 and the following two years plunged the NSRL into irrelevance. The once mighty Nazi Sports Body had to give up its weight and its position of pride long before the war was lost. On May 31, 1945, after Nazi Germany's defeat in World War II (Aftermath of World War II), the American Military Government (Allied Occupation Zones in Germany) issued a special law outlawing the Nazi party and all of its branches. Known as "Law number five", this Denazification decree disbanded the NS Reichsbund für Leibesübungen along with all its facilities and departments. The disbandment of the NSRL meant that all the sports organizations of Germany had to be established anew during the postwar reconstruction (Reconstruction of Germany) of both West Germany and the DDR (East Germany). Even after German reunification in 1990, there has never been such a powerful and all-encompassing sports organization in Germany as the DRL NSRL was at its height. Structure As a sports governing body seeking to control and integrate all sport activities in Germany, the DRL NSRL provided a highly organized structure. This structuralization, whose nationalistic seriousness was often outright theatrical, was in line with the Nazi Party's goal of reminding Germans constantly that they were members of a large extended country, the Third Reich. According to Paragraph 2 of the DRL's Statutes: ''The purpose of the League of the Reich for Physical Exercise is the training of the body and character of Germans grouped together in member organizations through planned physical exercises and care of the national conscience (Volksbewußtsein) in the spirit of the National Socialist state''. Regarding method and purpose, and keeping aside the ideology, the well-ordered and solemn DRL NSRL system proved itself efficient. The 1936 Summer Olympics, as well as other key events, provided ample opportunity to test the good organization that the Sports Body of the Reich was able to provide. The NSRL's obvious competence succeeded in instilling a spirit of unity and pride among the German sportsmen and women as well as their supporters. Moreover, even if not duly credited, many of the NSRL's systemic improvements in sports are still in use in today's sports organizations. By Sport border "0" cellpadding "2" - valign "top" * Department 1: Artistic gymnastics, Gymnastics and ''Summer Games'' (1) * Department 2: Football (Association football), Rugby (Rugby union), and Cricket * Department 3: Light athletics (Track and field athletics) * Department 4: Handball (Team handball) * Department 5: Swimming (Swimming (sport)) * Department 6: Heavy athletics (Track and field athletics) * Department 7: Boxing * Department 8: Fencing * Department 9: Hockey * Department 10: Tennis * Department 11: Rowing (rowing (sports)) * Department 12: Canoeing * Department 13: Ice- (Iceskating) and Rollerskating * Department 14: Ski * Department 15: Deutscher Radfahrer-Verband, ''Bicycling'' Besides the departments above, certain competences of the NSRL as a league were served by sports federations some of which still exist today: border "0" cellpadding "2" - valign "top" * 16. Deutscher Segler-Verband ''(Sailing)'' * 17. Deutscher Bergsteiger-Verband ''(Mountaineering)'' * 18. Deutscher Wanderverband ''(Hiking)'' * 19. Deutscher Kegler-Bund ''(Bowling)'' * 20. Deutscher Schützen-Verband ''(Shooting)'' * 21. Deutscher Golf-Verband ''(Golf)'' * 22. Deutscher Bob- und Schlittensport-Verband (Bob- und Schlittenverband für Deutschland) ''(Bobsleigh, Luge and Skeleton)'' * 23. Deutscher Tisch-Tennis-Bund ''(Table-tennis)'' * 24. Deutscher Amateur-Billiard-Verband ''(Billiard (Cue sports))'' ''(1) The “Summer Games” include the following games known collectively as “Turnspiele“ in German: Schlagball (a German bat-and-ball sport), Fistball, Korbball (closely related to korfball), Schleuderball and Ringtennis.'' By region The regional structure of the NSRL followed the Nazi Party model. Often two or more gaue (Reichsgau) were included in one region where it was expedient to do so. border "0" cellpadding "2" - valign "top" * Region 1: East Prussia * Region 2: Pomerania * Region 3: Berlin-Brandenburg * Region 4: Silesia * Region 5: Saxony * Region 6: Mitte (1) * Region 7: Nordmark (2) * Region 8: Lower Saxony * Region 9: Westphalia * Region 10: Lower Rhine (Lower Rhine region (Germany)) * Region 11: Middle Rhine (Mittelrhein (wine region)) * Region 12: Hessen * Region 13: Southwest (3) * Region 14: Baden * Region 14a: Alsace * Region 15: Württemberg-Hohenzollern * Region 16: Bavaria * Region 17: Ostmark (4) * Region 18: Sudetenland * Region 19: Danzig-West Prussia (Reichsgau Danzig-West Prussia) * Gau Wartheland (Reichsgau Wartheland) ''(1) Thuringia, Anhalt and the Province of Saxony. — (2) Schleswig-Holstein, Hamburg and Mecklenburg. — (3) The Palatinate (Palatinate (region)) and (from 1935 onwards) the Saar Region (Saar (League of Nations)). — (4) Austria from 1938 onwards .'' Distribution of members By January first 1937 the Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen had 45,096 Associations with 3,582,776 active members (of which 517,992 were female and 3,064,784 male). On April first 1939 there were 44,622 Associations with 3,668,206 active members (of which 526,084 were female). The kind of sports practiced were the following: class "wikitable" - ! align "left" Sport !Associations Sections ! Total practising ! Total female - 1. Artistic gymnastics align "right" 12,773 align "right" 662,567 align "right" 234,190 - 2. Football align "right" 10,928 align "right" 483,302 align "right" 0 - 2. Rugby align "right" 52 align "right" 1,925 align "right" 0 - 2. Cricket align "right" 6 align "right" 88 align "right" 0 - 3. Light athletics align "right" 7,366 align "right" 268,183 align "right" 58,817 - 4. Handball align "right" 4,774 align "right" 152,943 align "right" 14,229 - 4. Basketball align "right" 156 align "right" 3,396 align "right" 522 - 5. Swimming align "right" 2,643 align "right" 129,142 align "right" 41,482 - 6. Weightlifting (Powerlifting) align "right" 809 align "right" 12.777 align "right" 0 - 6. Wrestling align "right" 748 align "right" 15,263 align "right" 0 - 6. Jiu-Jitsu (Jujutsu) align "right" 220 align "right" 7,957 align "right" 68 - 7. Boxing align "right" 872 align "right" 17,904 align "right" 0 - 8. Fencing align "right" 548 align "right" 9,088 align "right" 2,505 - 9. Hockey align "right" 411 align "right" 20,446 align "right" 5,748 - 10. Tennis align "right" 1,840 align "right" 79,932 align "right" 40,361 - 11. Rowing align "right" 757 align "right" 49,942 align "right" 11,433 - 12. Canoeing align "right" 1,155 align "right" 45,652 align "right" 8,183 - 13. Iceskating align "right" 369 align "right" 13,944 align "right" 4,907 - 13. Rollerskating align "right" 142 align "right" 4,409 align "right" 2,364 - 14. Ski align "right" 2,099 align "right" 88,395 align "right" 26,793 - 15. Bicycling align "right" 2,951 align "right" 61,131 align "right" 5,093 - 16. Sailing align "right" 460 align "right" 19,069 align "right" 832 - 17. Mountaneering align "right" 510 align "right" 168,450 align "right" 28,536 - 18. Hiking align "right" 2,961 align "right" 198,346 align "right" 30,683 - 19. Bowling align "right" 1,049 align "right" 50,325 align "right" 2,848 - 20. Shooting align "right" 14,310 align "right" 418,404 align "right" 2,730 - 21. Golf align "right" 59 align "right" 3,953 align "right" 1,401 - 22. Bobsleigh align "right" 21 align "right" 311 align "right" 29 - 22. Luge and Skeleton align "right" 67 align "right" 2,197 align "right" 682 - 23. Table tennis align "right" 777 align "right" 15,810 align "right" 3,937 - 24. Billiards align "right" 246 align "right" 5,046 align "right" 67 ''Numbering according to Departments and Departmental Federations.'' Events Championships in the individual types of sports were duly organized by the corresponding associations and federations. Among the events directly organized by the NS Reichsbund für Leibesübungen the most important were: * The 4th '''Deutsche Kampfspiele''', July 23 – 29 1934, in Nürnberg * '''Deutsches Turn- und Sportfest''', July 26 – 31 1938, in Breslau Trophy names *The name of today's DFB-Pokal, (Deutscher Fußball-Bund-Pokal (German Football Association) or German Football-Federation Cup), first contested in the 1934–35 season, was known between 1935 and 1943 as ''Tschammer-Pokal'' after then "Reichssportführer" (Sports Chief of the Reich) Hans von Tschammer und Osten. *The amateur Länderpokal (DFB), first established in 1909, was known between 1935 and 1942 as ''Reichsbundpokal''. See also The 1936 Winter Olympics were organized on behalf of the Sports Office of the Third Reich (Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen) (DRL) by Karl Ritter von Halt. Von Halt had been named President of the Committee for the organization of the Fourth Winter Olympics in Garmisch by ''Reichssportführer'' Hans von Tschammer und Osten. Doctrine The HJ were viewed as future "Aryan (Aryan race) supermen" and were indoctrinated in anti-Semitism. One aim was to instill the motivation that would enable HJ members, as soldiers, to fight faithfully for the Third Reich. The HJ put more emphasis on physical (body) and military training than on academic study. Hakim 1995 The ''Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen'' (NSRBL), the umbrella organization promoting and coordinating sport activities in Germany during the Nazi period, had the responsibility of overseeing the physical fitness development programs provided to the German youth. "Hitlerjugend: An In-Depth History." ''''. Retrieved: 1 February 2010. Carl Diem became the secretary of the all-German sports organization Deutscher Reichsausschuss für Leibesübungen (:de:Deutscher Reichsausschuss für Leibesübungen) (DRL) the forerunner of the Nationalsozialistischer Reichsbund für Leibesübungen, the Sports Organ of the Third Reich.


-a-side football pitch (Pitch (sports field)). 2.7 km west of the village is the municipal stadium "El Llano". This is a football ground, with dimensions 103x68 m and open air stands, seating around 500 people. Estadio municipal «El Llano», Atlético Candeleda, Último acceso: 3 de enero de 2013. Next to the stadium is the municipal campsite, which has a heated swimming pool.

Farmington, Maine

the intersection of Broadway. There is a new restaurant that serves Pizza, and Gelato called the Stone Hearth Cafe. The Narrow Gauge Square has a cinema, and an Eye Doctor, and well as a few stores. Hippach Field is the sports field for baseball, softball, and soccer for the Beavers at the University of Maine at Farmington. Hippach Field is the main way to get to the Sandy River swimming area too. Front Street has a Tavern, and a Farm supply store. Giffords is located on the corner

Jalpan de Serra

landscapes accessdate March 30, 2011 San Juan de los Durán is a small village located among dense vegetation. It contains an ecological park by the same name with various cabins. Just outside of the municipal seat proper there are a number of points of interest. The Mundo Acuático (Aquatic World) recreational park has a pool, water slide, camping area, sports field and restaurant. It is located just outside the town proper on the road to the Jalpan Dam


a spring 200 meters away. These waters are also bottled and sold with the brand name “Peña Miller.” The facility also has a restaurant, multi use sports field, tanks for fish and cabins. The Río Blanco River area marks the boundary between the forested and semi desert areas of the municipality. It is home to Ecoalbergue Río Blanco, which is an ecotourism facility. Activities include camping, cave exploring, canyon exploring, visiting fresh water springs and abandoned mines and hiking. In 2001, it was added to the International Networks of Man and Biosphere (Man and the Biosphere Programme) of UNESCO as the thirteenth Mexican reserve on the list, occupying first place in regards to ecodiversity. It is also recognized as a Área de Importancia para la Conservación de las Aves (Area of Importance for the Conservation of Birds) by the Consejo Internacional para la Preservación de las Aves Mexicanas.


, making it the third oldest gymnasium (gymnasium (school)) in Sweden. Also, Linköping was the site for the final settlement of the dispute between king Sigismund III Vasa and his uncle Duke Charles (Charles IX of Sweden), the latter prevailing in the battle of Stångebro (today a sports field near central Linköping) on 25 September 1598. This ultimately led to the rise to the throne of Charles (''de facto'' at the 1600 Riksdag of the Estates meeting in Linköping and formally four


Museum, the National Library, the Peling Hotel, Wangchuck Hotel, the Chang Lam Plaza, the Art Cafe, the Khamsa Cafe, the Swiss Bakery, Yeedzin Guest House, the Mid-Point South Indian restaurant, the Benez restaurant, the Bhutan Kitchen and the sports field are buildings of note around this street area. Pommaret, p. 165 Other notable hotels in the area include the elegant Druk Hotel, Druk Sherig Guesthouse, Hotel Jumolhari (noted for its Indian cuisine), Hotel Dragon


, and a full-size ice rink. An outdoor sports field with capacity for 2,000  people is adjacent to the centre. In 1997, the


, Sweden. Bälinge IF women's football team played their home games at Studenternas IP Stadium in Uppsala, since the sports field in Bälinge (Bälinge, Uppsala) town was far too small to host premier games. The team colours are black and yellow. Grimwood was guest of honour at Novacon in 2003, at Kontext (in Uppsala, Sweden) in 2008

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