Haywood County is a county located in the U. S. state in the region known as West Tennessee. As of the 2010 census, the population was 18,787, its county seat and largest city is Brownsville. It is one of only two remaining counties in Tennessee with a majority African-American population, along with Shelby County. Haywood County was created from part of Madison County in 1823–24, was named for Tennessee judge and historian John Haywood; the state legislature designated Brownsville as the county seat. Haywood County was reduced in size, when both Lauderdale and Crockett Counties were created from its territory. For much of the county's history, agriculture growing cotton, was the basis of the local economy, as it was throughout western Tennessee. Before the Civil War, this was accomplished by a plantation system based on the use of enslaved African-American workers. After Emancipation in 1865, many planters hired freedmen as tenant farmers and sharecroppers to produce the cotton crops, which were still important to the state.
The rural county continues to have a majority-black population. Whites lynched three African Americans in the county, most at the county seat of Brownsville, in the period following Reconstruction and into the early 20th century. On June 20, 1940, Elbert Williams, an African-American man, was killed in Brownsville for "attempting to qualify to vote" and "an interest in Negro affairs", he was the last recorded lynching victim in the state. Like other southern states, Tennessee had raised barriers at the turn of the century to voter registration to disenfranchise blacks. Whites maintained the political exclusion, sometimes with violence. Williams was murdered and his body was thrown into the Hatchie River, it was recovered. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 534 square miles, of which 533 square miles is land and 0.9 square miles is water. Haywood County is situated on the southeastern edge of the New Madrid Seismic Zone, an area with a high earthquake risk. Crockett County Madison County Hardeman County Fayette County Tipton County Lauderdale County Hatchie National Wildlife Refuge From 1940 to 1970, the county population declined.
Many blacks left after confrontations and the murder of Elbert Williams in 1940 related to black attempts to register to vote. In addition, mechanization of agriculture reduced the need for farm workers, other African Americans left as part of the second wave of the Great Migration. A total of more than five million migrated out of the south during those decades, moving to the West Coast for the expanding defense industry, to industrial cities for work opportunities; as of the 2010 United States Census, there were 18,787 people living in the county. 50.4% were Black or African American, 45.9% White, 0.2% Native American, 0.1% Asian, 2.5% of some other race and 0.9% of two or more races. 3.8 % were Latino. As of the census of 2000, there were 19,797 people, 7,558 households, 5,419 families living in the county; the population density was 37 people per square mile. There were 8,086 housing units at an average density of 15 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 51.05% Black or African American, 46.73% White, 0.12% Native American, 0.09% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 1.38% from other races, 0.58% from two or more races.
2.65 % of the population were Latino of any race. Haywood and Shelby Counties are the only counties in Tennessee with a black majority. There were 7,558 households out of which 33.40% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 45.80% were married couples living together, 22.00% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.30% were non-families. 25.40% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.10% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.59 and the average family size was 3.09. In the county, the population was spread out with 27.20% under the age of 18, 9.80% from 18 to 24, 27.30% from 25 to 44, 21.90% from 45 to 64, 13.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females there were 87.80 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 82.40 males. The median income for a household in the county was $27,671, the median income for a family was $32,597. Males had a median income of $27,333 versus $21,361 for females.
The per capita income for the county was $14,669. About 16.30% of families and 19.50% of the population were below the poverty line, including 24.00% of those under age 18 and 25.70% of those age 65 or over. The largest industry in Haywood County is agriculture. Haywood County grows more cotton that any other county in Tennessee and produced 189,000 bales in 2003 on 103,000 acres. Soybeans are the county's #2 crop, followed by corn. Agriculture and agri-related businesses contributed more than $130,000 million to the Haywood County economy in 2004. In 2009, under the leadership of Tennessee Governor Phil Bredesen and Haywood County Mayor Franklin Smith, a 3,836-acre tract in southwestern Haywood County near Stanton was designated for a state-supported industrial "megasite," intended for a large-scale industrial or business development such as an automobile assembly plant. In September 2009, Tennessee's State Building Commission authorized spending of $40 million for purchase of the land. Brownsville Stanton Belle Eagle Christmasville Nutbush One of Haywood County's most notable residents was Sleepy John Estes, a blues guitarist songwriter and vocalist.
Born in 1899 or 1904 in R
The Church of St. Anthony of Padua is the parish church of the Parish of St. Boniface in Czerniaków in Warsaw. Built from the foundation of the Grand Marshal of the Crown, Stanisław Herakliusz Lubomirski, the owner of Czerniaków, it was planned as a family mausoleum. Designed by the royal architect Tylman van Gameren, the Italian builder Izydor Affaita supervised the construction between 1690 and 1693. A monastery was built at the same time. In the first half of the 19th century the monastery was expanded with a western wing, facing the road leading towards Wilanów. In 1864 the Bernardine convent was closed; the church and monastery suffered in 1939 during the defense of Warsaw and in 1944, during the Warsaw Uprising including damage to the sculptures and painted decorations and imagery. From 1951 to 1954 it was maintained by art conservator Bohdan Marconi, thorough restoration work was performed between 1985 and 1994; this church was never preserved in its original baroque decor. The only original pieces of equipment are oak paneling.
An earlier 18th century, instrument was moved to an unspecified church outside of Warsaw. The church was built on the plan of a Greek cross coupled with an octagonal sanctuary, at the intersection of the arms of the cross, a dome was built on the drum; the structure of the church has an interesting arrangement where the proportions have retained their original appearance including the interior which did not undergo major changes, keeping the decor from the end of the 17th century. The decor of the interior painting shows the life and work of the church's patron, St Anthony of Padua, with 63 of 69 images showing scenes from the life of the patron saint. In the nave there is a series of eight vertical paintings which show scenes of healings performed by him, the last of the frescoes shows the moment of his death. At the altar is a picture of St. Anthony, considered miraculous. In the chancel, frescos show the story of the construction of the temple; the side altars are images of St. Francis and the famous Renaissance triptych, painted on glass, the "Lamentation of Christ", a gift from King John III Sobieski.
The frescoes in the church were inspired by the founder, are attributed to either Francesco Antonio Giorgioliemu or Tylman van Gameren. At the main altar is a reliquary of the martyr St. Boniface, which Lubomirski had received from Pope Innocent XII in 1693 during a pilgrimage to Rome; because of the reliquary and its relation to the cult of the martyr, there was a pilgrimage here until the dissolution of the monastery resulting from the January Uprising. St. Boniface became the patron of the parish, the cult of the saint is inextricably linked to it. In the courtyard of the churchyard is a classical chapel dedicated to St. Boniface from 1839; the area near the church is the former cemetery which leads to the gate from the first half of the 19th century, crowned with the coat of arms of its founders - Lubomirski. On the inner side wall of the church, once a cemetery, there are memorials commemorating soldiers from the 14th Regiment of Lancers, Jazłowiec, who died in 1939, local residents killed and murdered during World War II.
The frescoes in the church depict, among musical angels. The instruments they play are a reflection of the composition of the Royal Orchestra's instruments in Warsaw at the end of the 17th century; the organs and chorus are not located above the main entrance, but behind the altar - unusually located at the center of the chancel. Standing on the northern side is a neo-Gothic gate - the bell tower from the first half of the 19th century is decorated with the coat of arms of the Ossolińskis, who followed the Lubomirski's as Czerniaków's owners; the iron trellis leading from the vestibule to the nave of the church dates from the 17th century and was designed by Tylman van Gameren. This is the second trellis made to this input, the first was a result of a mistake by a blacksmith, impressive but too large - it was used in the construction of the Kotowski chapel in St. Hyacinth's Church in Warsaw, where is today. Both grids are identical, differing only in size; the church contains a 17th-century image of Our Lady of Fraskiej from a former Bernardine church in the Ukrainian town of Fraga.
The monastery building, closed after the dissolution of the Order for secular use, has changed but only the corridor closest to the church has retained its old baroque architecture. History of early modern period domes History of the church The history of the church, the convent and the cult of St. Boniface More information of the church - with good photos
The Death of Israa Ghrayeb took place on 22 August 2019 in the Palestinian city of Bethlehem. Israa Ghrayeb, 21 years old, was beaten to death in an "honor killing" because she posted a selfie with her fiance a day before they were supposed to get engaged, her family has denied the accusation. Ghrayeb died on 22 August 2019 after sustaining injuries at her home in Beit Sahour, her death caused protests by Palestinians because of the accusation. Ghrayeb's family claims; as of September 6, The Palestinian authorities had three people in custody in relation to the death, were awaiting the final forensic report. On the 12th of September 2019 the investigation concluded that Ghrayeb died due to complications in her respiratory system caused by repeated beatings. Three family members charged. #WeAreAllIsraa hashtag was spread on social networks in solidarity with a 21-year-old Palestinian Israa Ghrayeb from Bethlehem, who died after being beaten and tortured in an "honor killing" after she posted a video on social media with a man whom she was soon supposed to be engaged to.
The death of Israa Ghrayeb provoked outrage on the West Bank, with Palestinians arranging protests against the killing in Bethlehem and Ramallah. Adalah Justice Project, a Palestinian Human Rights organisation, said they were "outraged and saddened" by "heinous killing". Human rights in the State of Palestine