585 GOLD MARK : 585 GOLD

585 gold mark : Current spot price of gold

585 Gold Mark

585 gold mark
    gold mark
  • The Goldmark (officially just Mark, sign: ?) is the name used for the currency of the German Empire from 1873 to 1914.
  • 500 (five hundred) is the natural number following 499 and preceding 501.
  • * The Suebi kingdom on the Iberian peninsula is conquered by the Visigoths under King Leovigild. * Hussa succeeds his brother Frithuwald as king of Bernicia (traditional date). * Creoda becomes king of Mercia. * Famine strikes Gaul.
585 gold mark - The Trail
The Trail of 1858: British Columbia's Gold Rush Past
The Trail of 1858: British Columbia's Gold Rush Past
In 1858, over eight decades had passed since Captain James Cook claimed the shores of what would become British Columbia for the British crown, but European settlers had shown little interest in the new lands. The non-aboriginal population was only about 700. Then gold was discovered on the shores of the Fraser River and, overnight, the lonely outpost of empire was overrun by some 30,000 fevered gold-seekers. The raucous sourdough hordes were mostly American and treated the new territory as an extension of the United States. The fragile colonial administration in Victoria was overwhelmed and the territory's future as a British possession hung in the balance. But by the time the gold rush wound down a decade later, the colony of British Columbia had come into being and BC's destiny as a part of Canada was sealed.

In The Trail of 1858, BC Almanac host Mark Forsythe and coauthor Greg Dickson augment their historical research with contributions from CBC listeners that give the gold rush story a personal, folksy feel. Making liberal use of historic photos, the authors celebrate memorable personalities from this epic time: the stern but sensible Judge Matthew Begbie; the peacemaking Chief Spintlum; Nam Sing, the first Chinese miner in the Cariboo; overlander Catherine Schubert; high-rolling miners Billy Barker and Cariboo Cameron; and a host of others.

The Trail of 1858 is a combination of fact and memory of the colourful characters who helped form this province; it is a book from which history truly jumps.

79% (16)
Baseball road trip 2007
Baseball road trip 2007
The sweet swing of Ken Griffey Jr., he hit # 585 that day- 7/1/07. George Kenneth "Ken" Griffey, Jr. (born November 21, 1969, in Donora, Pennsylvania) is a Major League Baseball player for the Cincinnati Reds. He is one of the most prolific home run hitters in baseball history, currently sixth on the list of most career home runs, and is tied for the record of most consecutive games with a home run.[1] His nicknames have been "The Natural", "The Kid", and "Junior". He is the son of former big league outfielder Ken Griffey, Sr. His swing has been described as "one of the most beautiful and effortless. Youth and early career Ken Griffey, Jr. shares the same birthday and the same birthplace as Hall of Famer Stan Musial in the town of Donora, Pennsylvania.[3] His family moved to Cincinnati, Ohio, where father Ken Griffey, Sr. played for the Cincinnati Reds, when Junior was five. He attended Archbishop Moeller High School. In 1987, Griffey was selected with the first overall pick of that year's amateur draft by the Seattle Mariners based on his tremendous potential. One scout said of Griffey, "If you thought Barry Bonds was interesting, wait until you see this kid." In his eleven seasons with Seattle (spanning from 1989 to 1999) Griffey established himself as one of the most prolific and exciting players of the era, racking up 1,752 hits, 398 home runs, 1,152 RBIs and 167 stolen bases. He led the American League in home runs four seasons (1994, 1997, 1998 and 1999), was voted the A.L. MVP in 1997, and maintained a .297 batting average. Additionally, his defense in center field was widely considered among the elites during the decade. Thanks to his impressive range, Griffey frequently made spectacular diving plays, and he often dazzled fans by making over-the-shoulder basket catches and by robbing opposing hitters of home runs at the wall—leaping up and pulling them back into the field of play. He was featured on the Wheaties cereal box and also had his own signature sneaker line from Nike, Inc. One of Ken Griffey Jr. signature sneakers, the Nike Air Griffey Max. One of Ken Griffey Jr. signature sneakers, the Nike Air Griffey Max. Griffey was a frequent participant in the All-Star Game during the 1990s. He has led his league multiple times in hitting categories and was awarded Gold Gloves for his defensive excellence from 1990 to 1999. Griffey also became one of a very small number to have played on the same team as his father, Ken Griffey, Sr. in 1990 and 1991. At the MLB Home Run Derby in 1993, which was held at Oriole Park in Baltimore, Griffey slugged a ball over the right field wall, hitting the warehouse. Griffey is the first player[4] to have ever hit the warehouse on a fly, and is honored with a plaque.[5] In 1997, he won the American League Most Valuable Player award, hitting .304, with 56 home runs and 147 runs batted in. One of the most memorable moments of Griffey's career with the Mariners came during the 1995 American League Division Series (ALDS) against the New York Yankees. After losing the first two games, the Mariners and Griffey were on the verge of elimination, but came back to win the next two games, setting up a decisive fifth game. In the bottom of the 11th inning of Game 5, with Griffey on first base, teammate Edgar Martinez hit a double. Griffey raced around the bases, slid into home with the winning run, and popped up into the waiting arms of the entire team. Although the Mariners subsequently lost the ALCS to former Mariners manager Mike Hargrove's Indians, that moment remains one of the most memorable in Mariners history, capping a season that "saved baseball in Seattle",[6][7] as it occurred in the midst of speculation that the franchise would relocate to another city. As the Mariners were playing to sellout crowds in the Kingdome, the voters of Washington state's King County narrowly defeated a ballot proposal to build a new baseball stadium. Following the success of the team that season and the narrowness of the vote, the then-governor of Washington, Mike Lowry, called a special session of the Washington State Legislature where a new stadium authority was created and a new tax on hotels and rental cars were added to support the baseball stadium. Today this facility is known as Safeco Field and is referred to as "The House That Griffey Built".[8][9] This game five final play of the ALDS was the inspiration for the title of the video game, Ken Griffey Jr.'s Winning Run for the Super Nintendo. In 1999, he ranked 93rd on The Sporting News' list of the 100 Greatest Baseball Players. This list was compiled during the 1998 season, counting only statistics through 1997. It was argued by some that, had the voting been done two or three years later, he would have been ranked several places higher: at age 29 (going on 30), he was easily the youngest player on the list. That same year, Griffey was elected to the
A Rare Roman Gold Aureus of Geta (209-211 C.E.) as Caesar, a Superb Vernal Portrait
A Rare Roman Gold Aureus of Geta (209-211 C.E.) as Caesar, a Superb Vernal Portrait
Aureus 209, AV 7.34 g. P SEPTIMIVS – GETA CAES Bare headed, draped and cuirassed bust r. Rev. PONT – I – F COS II Female figure standing to front, head r., holding sceptre in r. hand and drawing out fold of dress with l.; in front of her, two small figures raising hands. C 112 var. BMC 585 note. RIC 60c. Calico 2899 (this reverse die). Very rare. A superb portrait of fine style well struck on a full flan, almost invisible marks on obverse, otherwise extremely fine. NAC51, 356

585 gold mark
585 gold mark
Eating Disorders, Overeating, and Pathological Attachment to Food: Independent or Addictive Disorders?
The CDC has reported that obesity is second only to tobacco as the leading cause of associative deaths in America. Can both be types of substance abuse?

A decade ago, scientists hypothesized that loss of control over eating?which results in obesity?may be a form of addictive behavior. Using direct evidence gathered by the nation’s leading experts, Eating Disorders, Overeating, and Pathological Attachment to Food: Independent or Addictive Disorders? examines the relationship between overeating and addiction. In this text, you’ll find case studies, tables, figures, and analyses supporting the hypothesis that there are important similarities between highly desirable foods and the classic addictive substances.

Researchers have only recently come to a consensus that obesity is a disease, but the debate continues as to whether it is related to depression, personality disorders, or addictions. In Eating Disorders, Overeating, and Pathological Attachment to Food, you will gain new insight on:

the social and environmental factors related to eating disorders

problem drinking and eating disorders from a gendered perspective in a college student population

possible neural interconnections between eating messengers and targets for drugs of abuse

neuroimaging studies on somatosensory cortex changes and hypothalamus reward responses

weight gain following supervised abstinence from drugs and alcohol
With overeating and obesity on the rise, Eating Disorders, Overeating, and Pathological Attachment to Food offers new hope in the quest to help patients and clients successfully conquer their eating disorders and/or substance addictions without substituting one for another. This book is a step forward for concerted research toward a better understanding of cravings, which can lead to new therapeutic options more suited toward eating disorders and drug addiction.

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