Garvin County is in south-central Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 27,576, its county seat is Pauls Valley. In 1906, delegates to Constitution Convention formed Garvin County from part of the Chickasaw Nation, Indian Territory The county was named for Samuel J. Garvin, a local Chickasaw rancher and banker, its economy is based on farming and oil production. An election held June 20, 1908, resulted in county citizens choosing Pauls Valley as the county seat over the towns of Wynnewood and Elmore City. Oil was discovered in the southwestern part of the county known as Robberson Field in the 1920s; the Golden Trend pool, which ran from the northwest to the southern parts of the county developed later. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 814 square miles, of which 802 square miles is land and 12 square miles is water; the county lies between the Sandstone Hills physiographic regions. The main waterways are Rush Creek and Wildhorse Creek. Interstate 35 U.
S. Highway 77 U. S. Highway 177 State Highway 7 State Highway 19 State Highway 29 State Highway 145 McClain County Pontotoc County Murray County Carter County Stephens County Grady County As of the census of 2000, there were 27,210 people, 10,865 households, 7,605 families residing in the county; the population density was 34 people per square mile. There were 12,641 housing units at an average density of 16 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 84.93% White, 2.55% Black or African American, 7.36% Native American, 0.23% Asian, 0.04% Pacific Islander, 1.54% from other races, 3.34% from two or more races. 3.40 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 10,865 households out of which 30.70% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.40% were married couples living together, 10.10% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.00% were non-families. 26.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.30% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older.
The average household size was 2.45 and the average family size was 2.96. In the county, the population was spread out with 24.80% under the age of 18, 8.10% from 18 to 24, 26.00% from 25 to 44, 23.10% from 45 to 64, 17.90% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females there were 92.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.80 males. The median income for a household in the county was $28,070, the median income for a family was $34,774. Males had a median income of $28,033 versus $18,940 for females; the per capita income for the county was $14,856. About 11.40% of families and 15.90% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.60% of those under age 18 and 14.30% of those age 65 or over. While oil and gas production are important to the county economy, agriculture has been the major industry for employment since statehood. In 1907 crops of alfalfa, cotton, onions and hay produced in the county were valued at $2.5 million.
By the 1930s over 1,000 acres had been planted with paper shelled pecan trees. By 1961 the Lindsay area harvested more broomcorn than any other region in the world, the county slogan became "We sweep the world." National Register of Historic Places listings in Garvin County, Oklahoma Encyclopedia of Oklahoma History and Culture - Garvin County Oklahoma Digital Maps: Digital Collections of Oklahoma and Indian Territory Garvin County Sheriff's Office
Piney Branch is a tributary of Rock Creek in Washington, D. C, it is the largest tributary located within the Washington city limits. Located in the Northwest quadrant of Washington, D. C. the stream flows next to Piney Branch Parkway and empties into Rock Creek near the intersection of the parkway and Beach Drive, inside Rock Creek Park. Rock Creek drains to the Potomac River. Piney Branch is a first order stream with a surface length of 0.75 miles. It is about 12 feet wide and 4 inches deep, it is the largest tributary located within the Washington city limits. Piney Branch drains a watershed of about 0.48 square miles. Its surface stream drainage is augmented by four combined sewer systems. About 5 percent of the watershed consists of forested parkland near its surface stream; the rest of the area is residential, with some light industrial zones. The creek is listed as polluted by 10 chemicals and four metals: lead, copper and arsenic, it is spanned by the country's first parabolic arch bridge. In prehistoric times, the creek's valley was a source of quartzite cobbles for toolmaking.
One quarry site is located at the bluffs overlooking Piney Branch from the north, about 30 feet below the summit of a southeast-facing hill. Dubbed the "Piney Branch Quarry Site", it was first examined by archeologist William Henry Holmes in 1889 and 1890. Another investigation begin in 2006 revealed quartzite debitage and broken turtleback “preforms,” and half of a large ax. In the mid-1800s, the creek's valley was the location of the first road through the area that would become Rock Creek Park. Called Piney Branch Road or 14th Street Road, the narrow country way went north from the Mount Pleasant neighborhood down into the valley, across a rickety bridge just west of today's 16th Street Bridge climbed up to the present-day neighborhood of Crestwood. Funding to build the Piney Branch Parkway, which runs along the creek for most of its length, was "authorized in 1907, but not built until the mid-1930s when funding and workers became available through the New Deal."In 2014, the District of Columbia Water and Sewer Authority began design work on the Piney Branch Trunk Sewer Rehabilitation Project, a series of repairs and improvements to the combined sewer system that discharges into the creek.
Composed of 8- to 10-foot brick and concrete pipes, the Piney Branch Trunk Sewer is one of the city's major trunk sewers. Project design was slated to start in last one year; as of early 2016, work was to begin in 2017 and last until 2019. List of rivers of Washington, D. C. Piney Branch watershed photos 2009 map of the combined sewer that empties into Piney Branch
Krzysztof Jakubowski is a Polish chess Grandmaster. Krzysztof Jakubowski is a multiple medalist of the Polish Junior Chess Championship: silver in 1993, 2002, bronze in 1995, 2000, 2001, he won medals in the Polish Junior Team Chess Championship and Polish Junior Rapid Chess Championship. In 1999 Krzysztof Jakubowski won silver medal in European Youth Chess Championship in Greece. Several times participated in the Polish Chess Championship finals. Krzysztof Jakubowski has competed in several Polish Team Chess Championships. In 2001 won Swiss-system tournament in Avilés. In 2005 won B tournament in Gausdal. In 2006 won tournament in Brno. In 2014 shared 2nd place in Banca Feroviara Open in Arad. Krzysztof Jakubowski rating card at FIDE Krzysztof Jakubowski player profile and games at Chessgames.com Krzysztof Jakubowski player profile at 365chess.com
United Kingdom health law concerns the laws in the United Kingdom concerning health care and medicine administered through the National Health Service. Local board of health UK Medical Act 1876 Apothecaries Act 1815 Dentists Act 1984 Medical Act 1858 National Health Service Act 1977 Royal Commission on the NHS Cmnd 7615 National Health Service and Community Care Act 1990, NHS internal market NHS Plan 2000 more money, more competition National Health Service Act 2006 List of NHS Regional Hospital Boards under the National Health Service Act 1946 Regional health authority, 14 RHA's since the National Health Service Reorganisation Act 1973 plus 90 Area Health Authorities. Community health councils with local council, charity appointees were meant to meet the public NHS Executive with 8 regional offices. Strategic health authorities, 28 in total, List of Primary Care Trusts in England. Commission for Patient and Public Involvement in Health which ran Patients' Forums was replaced 151 Local involvement networks Clinical commissioning group under the Health and Social Care Act 2012 211 CCGs, but shrinking with mergers.
The Care Quality Commission inspects hospitals, GPs and homes, appoints the director of Healthwatch England which organises 148 Healthwatch groups. Healthcare in Greater Manchester National Health Service Act 1966 s 10 required GP remuneration to be linked to the number of patients they saw. National Health Service Act 1977 National Health Service Act 1997 NHS Redress Act 2006 Human Fertilisation and Embryology Act 1990 Human Fertilisation and Embryology Act 2008 Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority Human Genetics Commission Human Reproductive Cloning Act 2001 Bethlem Royal Hospital UK enterprise law E Jackson, Medical Law: Texts and Materials
The 12th Division( was created in February 1949 under the Regulation of the Redesignations of All Organizations and Units of the Army, issued by Central Military Commission on November 1, 1948, basing on 3rd Security Brigade, 4th Column of Northwestern Field Army. Its origin could be trace to 4th Security Brigade of Shanganning-Jinsui Coalition Military Region formed in May 1948; the division was a part of PLA 4th Corps, under the flag of 12th Division it took part in the Chinese civil war with security missions. The division was composed of 35th and 36th Infantry Regiments. In December 1950, the division was transferred to Railway Public Security Force's control and reorganized as 20th Public Security Division; the division was composed of: 58th Public Security Regiment. From February 1951 the division stationed in Henan. In January 1955, following the inactivation of Railway Public Security Force Command, the division was put under direct control by Public Security Force Command and renamed as 3rd Interior Guard Division of the People's Liberation Army Public Security Force.
The division was composed of: 8th Interior Guard Regiment. In January 1957, following the dissolution of the Public Security Force and the creation of Public Security Troops, the division was renamed as 3rd Public Security Interior Guard Division. All its regiments maintained. In September 1957 the division was transferred to Security Department of General Staff Department's control. In December 1958 the division was transferred to local public security branches. In January 1959 the division was formally inactivated. 中国人民解放军各步兵师沿革，http://blog.sina.com.cn/s/blog_a3f74a990101cp1q.html 中国人民解放军原公安二十师, http://club.xilu.com/zgjsyj/msgview-819697-85742.html
Thomas L. Cummings Sr. was an American politician. He served as the Mayor of Nashville, Tennessee from 1938 to 1951. Cummings was born on a farm near McMinnville, Tennessee on May 1, 1891, his father, William Martin Cummings, was a farmer. He graduated from the Vanderbilt University Law School. Cummings began his career as a farmer, he was the owner of a grocery store, he became a lawyer. He served as a member of the Tennessee Senate in 1927 and 1937. Cummings was elected as the mayor of Nashville in 1938, he was reelected in 1939, 1943 and 1947. In 1939, Cummings appointed black banker James Carroll Napier to the Nashville Housing Authority. In 1940, he sent a police escort to Napier's funeral. In May 1948, he announced the hiring of seven black policemen to join the Nashville police force, he hastened to add they would only work in black neighborhoods, arguing they would be more qualified to keep the order in black neighborhoods. They weren't allowed to arrest white Nashvillians. Cummings married Ella Lee Connell of Tennessee.
They had a son, Thomas L. Cummings Jr. who founded Cummings Signs, a manufacturer of corporate brand signs for the Ford Motor Company, Chrysler, KFC, Captain D's, the Chevron Corporation, Holiday Inn and Bank of America. Their daughter, married Mr Schonnoff of Knoxville, Tennessee. Cummings was a Freemason. Cummings died on March 29, 1968 in Nashville