Babbie is a town in Covington County, United States. At the 2010 census the population was 603, it incorporated in 1957. Babbie is located in eastern Covington County at 31°18′2″N 86°19′9″W, it is bordered to the east by the city of Opp. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 11.6 square miles, of which 11.5 square miles is land and 0.12 square miles, or 1.01%, is water. As of the census of 2000, there were 627 people, 258 households, 192 families residing in the town; the population density was 54.3 people per square mile. There were 284 housing units at an average density of 24.6 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 98.88% White, 0.16% Black or African American, 0.32% Asian, 0.16% from other races, 0.48% from two or more races. There were 258 households out of which 29.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 64.0% were married couples living together, 8.9% had a female householder with no husband present, 25.2% were non-families. 23.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.8% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.43 and the average family size was 2.87. In the town, the population was spread out with 22.3% under the age of 18, 7.8% from 18 to 24, 30.1% from 25 to 44, 25.5% from 45 to 64, 14.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 101.6 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.8 males. The median income for a household in the town was $26,328, the median income for a family was $31,875. Males had a median income of $27,054 versus $17,000 for females; the per capita income for the town was $13,628. About 16.6% of families and 14.8% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.6% of those under age 18 and 15.6% of those age 65 or over
The Inner London Sessions House Crown Court, more known as the Inner London Crown Court and distinct from the Inner London Magistrates' Court, is a Crown Court building in Newington, United Kingdom. It is located in the Sessions House on Newington Causeway at the corner of Harper Road. There has been a judicial building on the site since 1794; the Sessions House was opened in 1917 and had replaced the Middlesex Sessions House in Clerkenwell Green by 1921. From the creation of the County of London in 1889 until 1913 work had been shared between the Middlesex Sessions House and an earlier building at the Newington site; the building was designated as a Crown Court venue in 1971 and was extended in 1974 to provide ten courts. Newington Gardens are located to the south-east the location of Horsemonger Lane Gaol. Southwark Crown Court Blackfriars Crown Court Annual Report, 2004–2005. Court information
Cherry Run is a tributary of South Branch Bowman Creek in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania, in the United States. It is 2.1 miles long and flows through Fairmount Township and Ross Township. The watershed of the stream has an area of 1.65 square miles. The surficial geology in its vicinity consists of alluvial fan, bedrock, Wisconsinan Till, a peat bog; the stream has contains wild trout. Cherry Run begins on Cherry Ridge in Fairmount Township, it flows southeast for several tenths of a mile and passes through a wetland before turning south-southeast and passing through another wetland. The stream turns east-southeast, receiving an unnamed tributary from the right and passing through a third wetland with a pond. At this point, it turns south-southeast for several tenths of a mile and its valley becomes narrower and deeper; the stream receives another unnamed tributary from the right in this reach. At the end of the valley, the stream reaches its confluence with South Branch Bowman Creek. Cherry Run joins South Branch Bowman Creek 1.25 miles upstream of its mouth.
The elevation near the mouth of Cherry Run is 1,900 feet above sea level. The elevation of the stream's source is between 2,300 feet above sea level; the surficial geology in the vicinity of the upper reaches of Cherry Run consists of a till known as Wisconsinan Till. However, the stream flows through patches of wetlands and a peat bog; the surficial geology along the lower reaches of the stream features bedrock consisting of sandstone and shale. However, there is alluvial alluvium near the mouth. There are a number of cascades on Cherry Run; the stream flows through a glen at one point. The watershed of Cherry Run has an area of 1.65 square miles. The mouth of the stream is in the United States Geological Survey quadrangle of Sweet Valley. However, its source is in the quadrangle of Red Rock; the mouth of the stream is located near Mountain Springs. The entire length of Cherry run is in Ricketts Glen State Park. Cherry Run was entered into the Geographic Names Information System on August 2, 1979.
Its identifier in the Geographic Names Information System is 1171670. Cherry Run has been described as "incredibly beautiful" and "phenomenal" in Jeff Mitchell's book Hiking the Endless Mountains: Exploring the Wilderness of Northeastern Pennsylvania; the stream is near a hiking trail in Ricketts Glen State Park: the Cherry Run Trail, which crosses Cherry Run. Wild trout reproduce in Cherry Run from its headwaters downstream to its mouth. Dense forests of hemlocks occur in the vicinity of the stream. List of rivers of Pennsylvania List of tributaries of Bowman Creek
Handbook of Middle American Indians is a sixteen-volume compendium on Mesoamerica, from the prehispanic to the late twentieth century. Volumes on particular topics were published from the 1960s and 1970s under the general editorship of Robert Wauchope. Separate volumes with particular volume editors deal with a number of general topics, including archeology, cultural anthropology, physical anthropology, with the last four substantive volumes treating various topics in Mesoamerican ethnohistory, under the editorship of Howard F. Cline. Select volumes have become available in e-book format. A retrospective review of the HMAI by two anthropologists evaluates it. One review calls it a fundamental work. Another reviewer says "since the first volume of the HMAI appeared in 1964 is far and away the most comprehensive and erudite coverage of native cultures of any region in the Americas." A review in the journal Science says that "There can be little doubt that, like the Handbook of South American Indians, this monumental synthesis will provide a sound basis for new generalizations and will stimulate additional research to fill the gaps in knowledge and understanding that will become apparent.
Starting in 1981, six volumes in the Supplement to the Handbook of Middle American Indians were published under the general editorship of Victoria Bricker. Volume 1. Natural Environment and Early Cultures, Robert C. West, volume editor. 1. Geohistory and Paleogeography of Middle America. Surface Configuration and Associated Geology of Middle America; the Hydrography of Middle America. The American Mediterranean. Oceanography and Marine Life along the Pacific Coast. Weather and Climate of Mexico and Central America. Natural Vegetation of Middle America; the Soils of Middle America and their Relation to Indian Peoples and Cultures. Fauna of Middle America; the Natural Regions of Middle America. The Primitive Hunters; the Food-gathering and Incipient Agriculture Stage of Prehistoric Middle America. Origins of Agriculture in Middle America; the Patterns of Farming Life and Civilization Volumes 2-3. Archeology of Southern Mesoamerica, Gordon R. Wiley, volume editor. Volume 4. ‘’Archeological Frontiers and External Connections G.
F. Ekholm and G. R. Wiley, volume editors. Volume 5. ‘’Linguistics, Norman A. McQuown, volume editor. Volume 6. Social Anthropology, Manning Nash, volume editor. 1. Introduction, Manning Nash. Indian Population and its Identification, Anselmo Marino Flores. Agricultural Systems and Food Patterns, Angel Palerm. Settlement Patterns, William T. Sanders. Indian Economies, Manning Nash. Contemporary Pottery and Basketry, George M. Foster. Laquer, Katharine D. Jenkins. Textiles and Costume, A. H. Gayton. Drama and Music, Gertrude Prokosch Kurath. Play: Games and Humor. Kinship and Family, A. Kimball Romney. Compadrinazgo, Robert Ravicz. Local and Territoria Units, Eva Hunt and June Nash. Political and Religious Organizations, Frank Cancian. Levels of Communal Relations, Eric R. Wolf. Annual Cycle and Fiesta Cycle, Ruben E. Reina. Sickness and Social Relations, Richard N. Adams and Arthur J. Rubel. Narrative Folklore, Munro S. Edmonson. Religious Syncretism, William Madsen. Ritual and Mythology, E. Michael Mendelson. Psychological Orientations, Benjamin N. Colby.
Ethnic Relationships, Julio de la Fuente. Acculturation, Ralph L. Beals. Nationalization, Richard N. Adams. Directed Change, Robert H. Ewald. Urbanization and Industrialization, Arden R. King Volumes 7-8, Evon Z. Vogt, volume editor. Volume 7. Introduction Section I: The Maya 2. Guatemalan Highlands; the Maya of Northwestern Guatemala. The Maya of the Midwestern Highlands. Eastern Guatemalan Highlands: The Pokomames and Chorti. Chiapas Highlands; the Tzotzil. The Tzeltal; the Tojolabal. Maya Lowlands: The Chontal and Kekchi; the Maya of Yucatan. The Lacandon; the Huastec. Southern Mexican Highlands and Adjacent Coastal Regions: Introduction; the Zapotec of Oaxaca. The Chatino; the Mixtec. The Trique of Oaxaca; the Amuzgo. The Cuicatec; the Mixe and Popoluca. The Huave; the Popoloca. The Ichcatec; the Chocho. The Mazatec; the Chinantec. The Tequistlatec and Tlapanec; the Cuitlatec. Central Mexican Highlands: Introduction; the Nahua
Illois is a commune in the Seine-Maritime department in the Normandy region in northern France. A small farming village in the Pays de Bray situated some 35 miles southeast of Dieppe at the junction of the D82 with the N29 road; the A29 autoroute passes through the commune. The church of St. Aubin, dating from the nineteenth century; the church of St. Denis at Coupigny, dating from the sixteenth century; the church of St. Germain at the hamlet of Mesnil-David, dating from the seventeenth century. Two seventeenth century chateaux, at Coupigny. Communes of the Seine-Maritime department Seine-Maritime Normandy INSEE Illois on the Quid website
Jean Sherman Chatzky is an American journalist, a personal finance columnist, financial editor of NBC’s TODAY show, AARP’s personal finance ambassador, the founder and CEO of the multimedia company HerMoney. Born in Michigan and raised in Wisconsin and West Virginia, Chatzky holds a BA in English from the University of Pennsylvania. Starting her career in 1986 at Working Woman, Chatzky rose from editorial assistant to the assistant editor. In 1989 she left journalism and joined the equity research department of Dean Witter Reynolds, returning to journalism two years as a reporter/researcher at Forbes, she moved to the Dow Jones/Hearst start-up SmartMoney in 1992, rising from staff writer to senior editor. After a five-year run, Chatzky joined Money Magazine in 1998. Chatzky has appeared on Live With Regis and Kelly, The View and other programs, she has written for Parents, Cosmopolitan, was a staff writer for SmartMoney and a fact checker for Forbes. Chatzky is the financial editor for NBC's Today Show.
Jean maintains a daily blog on her website, www.jeanchatzky.com. In 2011 Chatzky became the director of education and editor in chief for the financial advice site SavvyMoney.com. In 2018, she launched HerMoney, a multimedia company changing the relationships women have with money — inspired by her weekly podcast, HerMoney with Jean Chatzky. Chatzky is a best-selling author, her 2017 book with Michael F. Roizen AgeProof: Living Longer Without Running Out of Money or Breaking a Hip, became a New York Times and Wall Street Journal bestseller, her book Women with Money: The Judgment-Free Guide to Creating the Joyful, Less Stressed, Purposeful Life You Deserve was published by Grand Central Publishing in March 2019. In early 2015, Chatzky and the division of Time Inc. Time for Kids, launched a magazine called Your $ to teach financial literacy to fourth and sixth graders; the PwC Charitable Foundation provided financial support for the magazine, which had the goal of reaching 2 million American students.
In May 2009, Chatzky married magazine executive Eliot Kaplan in New York. She supports various service groups, is on the advisory committee for the annual University of Pennsylvania Nora Magid Mentorship Prize, established in 2003 by investigative journalist Stephen Fried and her husband; the prize is given to a senior who shows exceptional ability and promise in writing, reporting, or editing. She is on the Communications Committee for the University of Pennsylvania, she is a resident of Briarcliff Manor, New York, where her former husband Peter Chatzky served as mayor. The Difference: How Anyone Can Prosper in Even The Toughest Times Make Money, Not Excuses Pay It Down: From Debt to Wealth on $10 A Day. ISBN 978-1-59184-063-3 The Ten Commandments of Financial Happiness Talking Money Not Your Parents' Money Book: Making and Spending Your Own Money Money rules: the simple path to lifelong security. ISBN 978-1-60961-860-5 Chatzky received the Clarion Award for magazine columns from the Association for Women in Communications in 2002, her radio show received a Gracie Award from the American Women in Radio and Television in 2012.
She has been nominated twice as part of a three-person writing team each time for National Magazine Awards in Personal Service, was named one of the best magazine columnists in the country by the Chicago Tribune in 2003 for her writing in Money. In 2009, the Consumer Federation of America awarded Chatzky the Betty Furness Consumer Media Service Award for her nearly two decades of pioneering personal finance education. Official website Works by or about Jean Chatzky in libraries Jean Chatzky featured on the Simplifiers Podcast