Dearborn, Michigan

Dearborn is a city in the State of Michigan. It is part of the Detroit metropolitan area. Dearborn is the eighth largest city in the State of Michigan; as of the 2010 census, it had a population of 98,153 and is home to the largest Muslim population in the United States. First settled in the late 18th century by ethnic French farmers in a series of ribbon farms along the Rouge River and the Sauk Trail, the community grew in the 19th century with the establishment of the Detroit Arsenal on the Chicago Road linking Detroit and Chicago. In the 20th century, it developed as a major manufacturing hub for the automotive industry. Henry Ford was born on a farm here and established an estate in Dearborn, as well as his River Rouge Complex, the largest factory of his Ford empire, he developed mass production of automobiles, based the world headquarters of the Ford Motor Company here. The city has a campus of the University of Michigan as well as Henry Ford College; the Henry Ford, the United States' largest indoor-outdoor historic museum complex and Metro Detroit's leading tourist attraction, is located here.

Dearborn residents are Americans of European or Middle Eastern ancestry, many descendants of 19th and 20th-century immigrants. Because of new waves of immigration from the Middle East in the late 20th century, the largest ethnic grouping is now composed of descendants of various nationalities of that area: Christians from Lebanon and Palestine, as well as Muslim immigrants from Syria and Yemen; the primary European ethnicities, as identified by respondents to the census, are German, Polish and Italian. Before European encounter, the area had been inhabited for thousands of years by successive indigenous peoples. Historical tribes belonged to the Algonquian-language family the Council of Three Fires, the Potawatomi and related peoples. In contrast, the Huron were Iroquoian speaking. French colonists had a trading post at Fort Detroit and a settlement developed there in the colonial period. Another developed on the south side of the Detroit River in what is now southwestern Ontario, near a Huron mission village.

French and French-Canadian colonists established farms at Dearborn in this period. France ceded all of its territory east of the Mississippi River in North America to Great Britain in 1763 after losing to the English in the Seven Years' War. Beginning in 1786, after the United States gained independence in the American Revolutionary War, more European Americans entered this region, settling in Detroit and the Dearborn area. With population growth, Dearborn Township was formed in 1833 and the village of Dearbornville in 1836, each named after patriot Henry Dearborn, a general in the American Revolution who served as Secretary of War under President Thomas Jefferson; the Town of Dearborn was incorporated in 1893. Through much of the 19th century, the area was rural and dependent on agriculture. Stimulated by industrial development in Detroit and within its own limits, in 1927 Dearborn was established as a city, its current borders result from a 1928 consolidation vote that merged Dearborn and neighboring Fordson, which feared being absorbed into expanding Detroit.

According to historian James W. Loewen, in his book Sundown Towns, Dearborn discouraged African Americans from settling in the city. In the early 20th century, both whites and African Americans migrated to Detroit for industrial jobs. Over time, some city residents relocated in the suburbs. Many of Dearborn's residents "took pride in the saying,'The sun never set on a Negro in Dearborn'". According to Orville Hubbard, the segregationist mayor of Dearborn from 1942 to 1978, "as far as he was concerned, it was against the law for a Negro to live in his suburb."The area between Dearborn and Fordson was undeveloped, still remains so in part. Once farm land, much of this property was bought by Henry Ford for his estate, Fair Lane, for the Ford Motor Company World Headquarters. Developments in this corridor were the Ford airport, other Ford administrative and development facilities. More recent additions are The Henry Ford, the Henry Ford Centennial Library, the super-regional shopping mall Fairlane Town Center, the Ford Performing Arts Center.

The open land is planted with sunflowers and with Ford's favorite crop of soybeans. The crops are never harvested. With the growth and achievements of the Arab-American community, they developed and in 2005 opened the Arab American National Museum, the first museum in the world devoted to Arab-American history and culture. Arab Americans in Dearborn include descendants of Lebanese Christians who immigrated in the early twentieth century to work in the auto industry, as well as more recent Arab immigrants and their descendants from other Muslim nations. In January 2019, Dearborn Mayor John "Jack" O'Reilly, Jr. terminated the contract of Bill McGraw, new editor of the Dearborn Historian, a city publication. He refused to allow distribution of the Autumn 2018 issue to subscribers; that issue, on the 100th anniversary of Henry Ford's acquisition of the Dearborn Independent newspaper, discussed the influence that Ford exerted in expressing his anti-Semitism. The mayor's suppression of the issue received national publicity.

The Dearborn Historical Commission held an emergency meeting and passed a resolution calling for the mayor to reverse these actions. The suppressed article may be read here. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 24.5 square miles, of which 24.4 square miles is land and 0.1 square miles

Dwain Winter

Dwain Alan Winter is a former Australian cricketer. Winter was a left-handed batsman who bowled right-arm medium pace and who played as a wicketkeeper, he was born at Wiltshire. Winter made his Minor Counties Championship debut for Wiltshire in 1994 against Berkshire. From 1994 to 2001, he represented the county in 45 Minor Counties Championship matches, the last of which came against Shropshire. Winter represented Wiltshire in the MCCA Knockout Trophy, making his debut in that competition came against Herefordshire in 1996. From 1996 to 2001, he represented the county in 19 Trophy matches, the last of which came against the Gloucestershire Cricket Board. Winter represented Wiltshire in List A matches, his debut List A match came against the Northamptonshire Cricket Board in the 1999 NatWest Trophy. From 1999 to 2001, he represented the county in 5 List A matches, the last of which came against the Derbyshire Cricket Board in the 2001 Cheltenham & Gloucester Trophy. In his 5 List A matches, he scored 73 runs at a batting average of 18.25, with a high score of 37*.

Dwain Winter at Cricinfo Dwain Winter at CricketArchive

1994–95 Auburn Tigers men's basketball team

The 1994–95 Auburn Tigers men's basketball team represented Auburn University in the 1994–95 college basketball season. The team's head coach was Cliff Ellis, in his first season at Auburn; the team played their home games at Beard -- Eaves -- Memorial Coliseum in Alabama. They finished the season 7 -- 9 in SEC play, they defeated South Carolina to advance to the quarterfinals of the SEC Tournament where they lost to Kentucky. They received an invitation to the National Invitation Tournament, where they lost to Marquette in the first round