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Brown County, Ohio

Brown County is a county in the U. S. state of Ohio. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 44,846; the county seat is Georgetown. The county was created in 1818 and is named for Major General Jacob Brown, an officer in the War of 1812, wounded at the Battle of Lundy's Lane. Brown County is part of OH-KY-IN Metropolitan Statistical Area. After the American Revolutionary War, the federal government established the Northwest Territory, a large area which encompassed the present county. In 1790 several counties were established, Hamilton among them. In 1797, a portion of Hamilton was partitioned off to create Adams County, in 1800 another portion was partioned to create Clermont; this lasted for two decades. Among the early settlers was Jesse Root Grant, who built a home and set up a tannery in the future Georgetown area, where young Hiram Ulysses spent his youth. On 1 March 1818, portions of Adams and Clermont counties were partitioned off to create Brown County, with Georgetown as its seat.

The boundaries of the county were altered in 1874. Brown County was said to be the place of origin of the White Burley type of tobacco, grown in 1864 by George Webb and Joseph Fore on the farm of Captain Frederick Kautz near Higginsport, with seed from Bracken County, Kentucky, he noticed it yielded a different type of light leaf shaded from white to yellow, cured differently. By 1866, he harvested 20,000 pounds of Burley tobacco and sold it in 1867 at the St. Louis Fair for $58 per hundred pounds. By 1883, the principal market for this tobacco was Cincinnati, but it was grown throughout central Kentucky and Middle Tennessee; the type became referred to as burley tobacco, it was air-cured. Brown County lies on the south line of the state of Ohio, its south border abuts the north border of the state of Kentucky across the Ohio River. The Ohio flows westward along the county's south line. White Oak Creek flows southward through the lower part of southwest Brown County, discharging into the Ohio at Higginsport.

Eagle Creek flows southerly through the lower eastern part of the county, discharging into the Ohio east of Ripley. The east fork of the Little Miami River flows southwestward through the upper part of the county, entering Clermont County near Marathon; the terrain of Brown County consists of low rolling hills, carved by drainages. All available areas are devoted to agriculture; the highest point in Brown County is a point on 9 miles southeast of Lake Waynoka. The county has an area of 493 square miles, of which 490 square miles is land and 3.4 square miles is water. Grant Lake Lake Lorelei Lake Waynoka Della Gates and Charles Bott Wildlife Area Grant Lake Wildlife Area Indian Creek Wildlife Area As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 44,846 people, 17,014 households, 12,379 families in the county; the population density was 91.5/sqmi. There were 19,301 housing units at an average density of 39.4/sqmi. The racial makeup of the county was 97.5% white, 0.9% black or African American, 0.2% Asian, 0.2% American Indian, 0.2% from other races, 1.0% from two or more races.

Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 0.6% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 27.0% were German, 14.2% were Irish, 12.5% were American, 9.7% were English. Of the 17,014 households, 34.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.7% were married couples living together, 11.2% had a female householder with no husband present, 27.2% were non-families, 22.6% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.60 and the average family size was 3.02. The median age was 39.9 years. The median income for a household in the county was $45,887 and the median income for a family was $54,184. Males had a median income of $39,049 versus $30,890 for females; the per capita income for the county was $20,167. About 9.0% of families and 12.4% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.2% of those under age 18 and 8.4% of those age 65 or over. As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 42,285 people, 15,555 households, 11,790 families in the county.

The population density was 86.3/sqmi. There were 17,193 housing units at an average density of 35.1/sqmi. The racial makeup of the county was 98.08% White, 0.92% Black or African American, 0.18% Native American, 0.13% Asian, 0.08% from other races, 0.60% from two or more races. 0.44 % of the population were Latino of any race. 29.5 % were of 10.2 % Irish ancestry. There were 15,555 households out of which 37.10% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 61.30% were married couples living together, 10.00% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.20% were non-families. 20.20% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.69 and the average family size was 3.09. The county population contained 27.60% under the age of 18, 8.10% from 18 to 24, 30.30% from 25 to 44, 22.40% from 45 to 64, 11.60% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females there were 96.80 males.

For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 94.80 males. The county's median household income was $38,303, the median family income was $43,040. Males had a median income of $32

The Jazz Messengers discography

The Jazz Messengers were a jazz band that existed with varying personnel for 35 years. Their discography consists of 47 studio albums, 21 live albums, 2 soundtracks, 6 compilations, one boxed set. Drummer Art Blakey was the co-leader of the group throughout its existence, he is therefore elided from personnel listings. Members recorded as either a quintet or sextet except for one 11-piece big band appearance and their expansion to a septet at the end; the earliest recordings of the original Messengers were on Blue Note Records. Blue Note 1518 was a reissue of two released 10" LPs credited to The Horace Silver Quintet. A few recordings on Columbia Records followed with a couple different formations; as the second Messengers lineup stabilized they recorded for the RCA sub-label Vik, interspersed with one-off recordings for Cadet Records, Jubilee Records, Atlantic. Starting in 1959, a new lineup with Lee Morgan, Benny Golson, Bobby Timmons, Jymie Merritt, Wayne Shorter, Freddie Hubbard, Curtis Fuller would see the group return to Blue Note for several years.

This group traveled to Europe where a couple albums on the French Fontana Records appeared. In 1961, there was a single album on Impulse! Records. In 1963 the first of three releases appeared on Riverside Records, while new releases on Blue Note continued to be issued. After Wayne Shorter departed for Miles Davis's Second Great Quintet, the band signed with Quincy Jones' Mercury sub-label Limelight Records for three more releases starting in 1965. Except for a 1970 release on the obscure Catalyst, various bootlegs, the band did not release a recording between 1966 and 1972, when they re-appeared on Prestige Records for three more albums. In 1975 the band released an album with guest artist Sonny Stitt on the Swedish Sonet Records came two albums on Roulette Records in 1976 and 1978. Starting in 1978, the band began to release albums on the Dutch Timeless Records and the Concord Jazz subsidiary of Concord Records; these groups included a changing lineup of young jazz musicians such as: Wynton and Branford Marsalis, Terence Blanchard, Donald Harrison, Wallace Roney, Mulgrew Miller, Lonnie Plaxico.

Near the end, there were two albums on the Italian Soul Note label, the final album on A&M Records. The Jazz Messengers came to an end with the death of Blakey in 1990. Albums are listed in order of earliest recording session; some albums were not released for many years after their recording. The formats listed are the formats issued at the original release date. Most of the albums have been reissued on compact disc, many with additional tracks; some albums have been reissued or repackaged on varying labels and formats. See the specific album articles for reissue information. "Art Blakey Discography". JazzDiscography. Retrieved 17 September 2014. Schwartz, Steve. "Chronology of Art Blakey". JazzDiscography. Retrieved 16 September 2014

Isaac F. Hughes

Not to be confused with William M. Hughes, council member in 1927 to 1929. Isaac F. Hughes, known as I. F. Hughes, was a miller, a grocer and a businessman, the first representative of Los Angeles City Council District 3 after a new city charter went into effect in 1925, he served for two years, until 1927. Hughes was born on July 29, 1861, in Paulsboro, New Jersey, was brought up on a farm in Lawrence, Kansas, his father was William Madora Hughes and his mother was Sarah S. Abrams. At age 18 he began work in a flour mill and continued as a miller and in the grocery business for the next 27 years, he was a member of the city council in Lawrence for four years and a county commissioner in Douglas County for six. He was married to Sarah Elizabeth Griffitts on October 17, 1881 in Missouri, their children were Earl Everett, Ray Albert, Faye Emma and Isaac Lester. He moved to Los Angeles in 1906 and was proprietor for fourteen years of a grocery at Washington and Arlington Streets. Upon retirement in 1923, Hughes was appointed to the Recreation and Playground Commission, where he devoted his efforts to developing the Queen Anne Playground.

His wife recalled in an interview that playgrounds were his hobby and that he visited them in many parts of the country. He was a Methodist, a Mason and a member of the City Club, he died January 1931, at his home, 1223 South Orange Drive, Los Angeles. See List of Los Angeles municipal election returns In 1925 the 3rd District lay south of the Santa Monica Mountains east of Sawtelle, with its eastern boundary at Western Avenue, its southern boundary running along Washington Boulevard to embrace the Palms area, it included the Los Angeles Country Club and the Sawtelle district, all the Santa Monica Mountains west of Sawtelle to the Ventura County line, including Pacific Palisades and Topanga Canyon. Hughes was chosen over Edwin O. Loucks in the June 1925 election, 4,981 votes to 2,661. Known as a defender of Mayor George E. Cryer and political figure Kent Kane Parrot, Hughes was defeated in the 1927 election by Ernest L. Webster

List of Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich people

This is a list of people associated with Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich in Germany. Theodor W. Hänsch Wolfgang Ketterle Gerd Binnig Hans Bethe Wolfgang Pauli Werner Heisenberg Gustav Hertz Johannes Stark Max Planck Max von Laue Wilhelm Wien Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen Gerhard Ertl Hartmut Michel Ernst Otto Fischer Otto Hahn Adolf Butenandt Richard Kuhn Peter Debye Hans Fischer Heinrich Wieland Richard Adolf Zsigmondy Richard Willstätter Eduard Buchner Adolf von Baeyer Hermann Emil Fischer Günter Blobel Bert Sakmann Karl von Frisch Feodor Lynen Hans Adolf Krebs Otto Loewi Hans Spemann Thomas Mann Konrad Adenauer, Chancellor of Germany Karl Carstens, President of Germany Gustav Heinemann, President of Germany Roman Herzog, President of Germany Theodor Heuss, President of Germany Willi Graf, anti-Nazi resistance activist in the White Rose rebellion Eric Voegelin, anti-Nazi philosopher Kurt Huber, well known professor during the World War II era. S.-based endocrinologist and scientific researcher Carl Sternheim, German playwright and short story writer Martin H. Wiggers, German economist, editor and businessman

St. Rose Academy (Mayfield, Pennsylvania)

Saint Rose Academy was a private high school in Mayfield, Pennsylvania. It was located within the Roman Catholic Diocese of Scranton, however as it did not operate under the blessings of the Bishop, it was never a Catholic school; the school was established in 2005 to replace Sacred Heart High School, which the Diocese elected to close after the 2004–2005 school year. The new school was not operated with the blessing of the Bishop and was not considered a Catholic school. However, the school currilculm did follow Catholic theology and was attended by Catholic students. In 2010, mounting financial troubles including a lawsuit by teachers who weren't being paid appropriately, a default on building loans, not being current on federal taxes forced the building to be sold at a sheriff's sale auction. St. Rose Academy closed on October 22, 2010. A official document from the administration cited "low enrollment" and "mounting financial obligations" as the main reasons why the school had to close. Informally, it was circulated through the community that fears about the loss of clear title to the building over the summer caused the hard-earned and increasing enrollment of about 75 to plummet to just over 30, which put the school's budget out of its means, as its income was slashed in half.

The announcement of closure came after plans were made to move back into the three story 1950's-style Sacred Heart High School building in center-city Carbondale, which has remained vacant since the closure of Sacred Heart High School in 2005. Official website

Aster Fissehatsion

Aster Fissehatsion is an Eritrean politician and an Amnesty International prisoner of conscience. She is the former wife of former Vice-President of Mahmoud Ahmed Sherifo, she was detained in September 2001 for being part of the G-15. On 18 September 2001, she was detained indefinitely along with other politicians of G-15, a group which opposed the rule of Eritrean president Isaias Afewerki. Aster along with 15 other ministers were detained in unknown location since; the ministers were criticizing the border war of the president and signed an open letter. She joined Eritrean People's Liberation Front in 1974 and became a leading figure in the struggle for independence in Eritrea. Following independence, she held the following positions: member of the Central Council of People's Front for Democracy and Justice member of the National Assembly. In 1996, Fissehatsion was dismissed from her job for criticising the authoritarian government, but was reinstated in 1999. In May 2001, she was one of 15 senior party officials known as the G-15, who published an open letter calling for "peaceful and democratic dialogue".

She was detained in September 2001 for being part of the G-15. On 18 September 2001, she was detained indefinitely along with other politicians of G-15, a group which opposed the rule of Eritrean president Isaias Afewerki. Aster along with ten other ministers were detained in unknown location since; the ministers were criticizing the border war of the president and signed an open letter. He was considered a prisoner of conscience by Amnesty International. Since the arrest, various governments and self help groups have sought the Eritrean government to the release of the arrested. A mass campaign was launched in Amnesty International during 2011 to the effect. Amnesty International declared her and the ten others arrested as prisoner of conscience and sought immediate release of them, she was the only woman out of the 11 who were detained and out of the 15 who opposed, three fled the country and one withdrew support