Jarso is one of the woredas in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Misraq Hararghe Zone, Jarso is bordered on the south by the Harari Region, on the west by Kombolcha, on the north by the city of Dire Dawa, on the east by the Somali Region, on the southeast by Gursum; the administrative center of this woreda is Ejersa Goro. The altitude of this woreda ranges from 1050 to 3030 meters above sea level. Rivers include the Gideya. A survey of the land in Jarso shows that 19.3% is arable or cultivable, 1.7% pasture, 21.6% forest, the remaining 57.4% is considered degraded or otherwise unusable. Khat and vegetables are important cash crops. Industry in the woreda includes 11 grain mills employing 37 people, as well as 195 registered businesses including wholesalers and service providers. There were 18 Farmers Associations with 19,524 members and one Farmers Service Cooperative with 1092 members. Jarso has 36 kilometers of gravel and 62 kilometers of dry-weather road, for an average road density of 194 kilometers per 1000 square kilometers.
About 19% of the urban and 4.8% of the rural population have access to drinking water. The 2007 national census reported a total population for this woreda of 116,638, of whom 59,103 were men and 57,535 were women; the majority of the inhabitants said they were Muslim, with 98.27% of the population reporting they observed this belief, while 1.52% of the population practised Ethiopian Orthodox Christianity. Based on figures published by the Central Statistical Agency in 2005, this woreda has an estimated total population of 123,556, of whom 61,592 are men and 61,964 are women. With an estimated area of 504.54 square kilometers, Jarso has an estimated population density of 244.9 people per square kilometer, greater than the Zone average of 102.6. The 1994 national census reported a total population for this woreda of 89,410, of whom 45,097 were men and 44,313 were women; this total consists of an estimate for the inhabitants of all 30 rural and the one urban kebeles in this woreda, which were not counted.
Because the census figures were estimated, breakdown by ethnic groups.are somali.language spoken are somali and.oromo and The jarso town and city ejarsa goro,funyan biraa, kochar, ananoo mitee, allee mudhidawe funyan hujuba ahmed Imaam awbare tulu guled arba'iid exta
Everyday People is a 2004 drama film written and directed by Jim McKay. The storyline revolves around the lives of the employees working at a restaurant in Brooklyn, New York City, to be closed down due to economic shortfall; the plot takes place on a day in Brooklyn. The owner of a neighborhood diner has decided to shut down his restaurant but, on the day he of the deal, he reconsiders realizing that people's lives depend on it. In the meantime, this shutdown announcement puts a heavy impact on the employees, as they become uncertain about the future; the movie does not have an explicit ending as to whether the diner was shut not. Jordan Gelber as Ira Steve Axelrod as Sol Earl Baker Jr. as Benjamin Bridget Barkan as Joleen Kalimi Baxter as Ruby Ron Ben Israel as Walter Stephanie Berry as Angry Black Waiter Miles Bridgett as Joleen's Son David Brummel as Ira's Father Ron Butler as Ron Harding Kadijah Carlisle as Benita Julia Carothers Hughes as Miss Meyers Reg E. Cathey as Akbar muMs da Schemer as Ali Stephen McKinley Henderson as Arthur The film was well received for its genuine representation of the struggles of low-income people.
The film won "Black Reel" award in "Best supporting Actress" category. It received 75% rating at Rotten Tomatoes. Everyday People on IMDb