click links in text for more info

Lee County, Mississippi

Lee is a county in Mississippi. As of the 2010 census, the population was 82,910; the county seat is Tupelo. Lee County is included in the Tupelo Micropolitan Statistical Area. Lee County was established on October 26, 1866, named for Robert E. Lee, General in Chief of the Armies of the Confederate States, it was carved from Pontotoc. In 1925 L. Q. Ivy, an African-American was accused of rape in New Albany; the Sheriff transported him to Lee County, where they turned him over to a mob who burned him to death. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 453 square miles, of which 450 square miles is land and 3.2 square miles is water. Interstate 22 U. S. Highway 45 U. S. Highway 78 Natchez Trace Parkway Mississippi Highway 6 Prentiss County Itawamba County Monroe County Chickasaw County Pontotoc County Union County Brice's Cross Roads National Battlefield Site Natchez Trace Parkway Tupelo National Battlefield As of the census of 2000, there were 75,755 people, 29,200 households, 20,819 families residing in the county.

The population density was 168 people per square mile. There were 31,887 housing units at an average density of 71 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 73.66% White, 24.51% Black or African American, 0.13% Native American, 0.52% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.43% from other races, 0.74% from two or more races. 1.16 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 29,200 households out of which 36.10% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.60% were married couples living together, 14.60% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.70% were non-families. 25.00% 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 2.55 and the average family size was 3.05. In the county, the population was spread out with 27.70% under the age of 18, 8.50% from 18 to 24, 30.50% from 25 to 44, 21.80% from 45 to 64, 11.50% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years.

For every 100 females, there were 92.30 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 87.50 males. The median income for a household in the county was $36,165, the median income for a family was $43,149. Males had a median income of $31,039 versus $22,235 for females; the per capita income for the county was $18,956. About 10.50% of families and 13.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 17.90% of those under age 18 and 15.50% of those age 65 or over. Lee County has the ninth highest per capita income in the State of Mississippi. Baldwyn Saltillo Tupelo Verona Barrett Ridge Guntown Nettleton Plantersville Shannon Sherman Mooreville Brewer Eggville Ellistown Jug Fork Belden Lee County is served by the Baldwyn, Lee County and Tupelo school districts. Lee County has been a Republican stronghold since the mid-1980s; the last Democratic candidate who carried this county was Jimmy Carter in the election of 1980. List of counties in Mississippi List of memorials to Robert E. Lee National Register of Historic Places listings in Lee County, Mississippi GovernmentOfficial websiteGeneral information Geographic data related to Lee County, Mississippi at OpenStreetMap Lee-Itawamba Library System at SirsiDynix

Arkansas Highway 463

Highway 463 is a north–south state highway in northeast Arkansas. The route of 20.59 miles runs from Highway 14 near I-555/US 63 at Payneway north to I-555/US 63/US 63B in Jonesboro. The route is a redesignation of former U. S. Route 63, which has since been rerouted onto Interstate 555; the route begins at a T intersection with Highway 14 at the unincorporated community of Payneway 0.4 miles west of I-555/US 63. Highway 463 runs along a range line north to intersect Highway 214 before crossing the freeway and entering Trumann. Highway 463 intersects Highway 69S before passing the Maxie Theatre on the National Register of Historic Places. Further north, AR 463 has junctions with AR 198, AR 69, AR 214 before exiting Trumann and entering Craighead County; the route has an overlap with Highway 158 in Bay and a junction with I-555/US 63 before entering Jonesboro and terminating at I-555/US 63/US 63B. List of state highways in Arkansas Arkansas Highway 163 Media related to Arkansas Highway 463 at Wikimedia Commons

Don Dubbins

Donald Gene "Don" Dubbins was an American actor. He became known for his uncredited roles in the films From Here to The Caine Mutiny, he subsequently played supporting roles in the films Tribute to a Bad Man, The D. I. From the Earth to the Moon and The Prize, he appeared in many television series and plays. Actor James Cagney took a liking to Dubbins and procured roles for him in two 1956 films, These Wilder Years and Tribute to a Bad Man. In the former, Dubbins played Cagney's long-lost biological son. In 1957, who had served in the United States Marine Corps in the late 1940s, played a callow Marine recruit in Jack Webb's military-themed film The D. I. In 1958, Dubbins was cast in From the Earth to the Moon From the Earth to the Moon, a science fiction picture based on Jules Verne's novel of the same title; as Dubbins' career progressed, he appeared in such films as The Prize, The Illustrated Man, Death Wish II. Dubbins appeared in many television series, including seven episodes of CBS's Perry Mason in many typecasts, from a scheming nephew and murder victim in "The Case of the Counterfeit Crank," to Bill Vincent, one of Hamilton Burger's deputy district attorneys in "The Case of the Impetuous Imp" and murderer Harley Elliott in "The Case of the Duplicate Daughter".

He appeared in four episodes each of CBS's Gunsmoke and Rawhide, in the latter in the first-season episode "Incident of the Dog Days". Early in 1959 he appeared in an episode on Alfred Hitchcock Presents with Barbara Bel Geddes titled "the Morning of the Bride". In the spring of 1959, Dubbins was cast in different roles in two consecutive episodes of the ABC/Warner Brothers western series Sugarfoot with Will Hutchins in the title role. In "The Mountain", he played "good guy" Vic Bradley, an escaped convicted murderer for whom Sugarfoot brings news of a new trial based on additional evidence uncovered in the case. Miranda Jones plays Jean; the couple is hidden away in a mine shaft in a mountain, much of the episode deals with Sugarfoot and Jean lost in a cave-in. Bradley's brother-in-law, Dixon White Eagle, on his deathbed from a snake bite, confesses to the crime for which Bradley had been convicted, the killing of an old miner. In "The Twister", Dubbins plays the outlaw Sid Garvin who comes into a quiet town looking for his estranged brother, a schoolteacher who calls himself "Roy Cantwell", who has hidden away $20,000 in loot from a Garvin robbery.

In 1960, Dubbins appeared in the episode "Elegy" of CBS's The Twilight Zone. That same year he guest starred on Johnny Ringo, starring Don Durant, he and Mel Torme appeared together in Dan Raven, starring Skip Homeier. He played the character Grant in the 1960 episode "The Challenge" of the ABC/Warner Brothers western series, The Alaskans, starring Roger Moore, he starred in the episode "Bitter Water" of the western TV series Bonanza as Todd McCarren. In 1961, Dubbins played a deputy who inadvertently killed his outlaw-brother in an episode of Stagecoach West, a Four Star Television series which aired on ABC, he was cast as Willoughby in the 1961 episode "The Efficiency Expert" of the NBC family drama, National Velvet. Dubbins subsequently appeared on two CBS anthology series, The Lloyd Bridges Show and GE True, hosted by Jack Webb, he was with Walter Brennan in ABC's western series, The Guns of Will Sonnett. In 1964, he made one appearance on Petticoat Junction, he played Smokey Harner in the episode "Kate Flat on Her Back".

He was cast in the 1965 pilot episode of I Dream of Jeannie, returned for one of the series' final episodes in 1970. In 1966, Dubbins appeared with Robert F. Simon as guest stars in the episode "Long Journey to Leavenworth" in the NBC series The Road West, starring Barry Sullivan, Andrew Prine, Glenn Corbett. In 1967, he appeared as a guest star in the episode "Rescue" in the fourth season of the science fiction series, Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea. Dubbins appeared twice on NBC's Little House on the Prairie with Michael Landon and five times on CBS's Barnaby Jones crime drama with Buddy Ebsen. Dubbins was cast in several episodes of Jack Webb's Dragnet 1967 series on NBC, his most notable role in Dragnet,'67 was as would-be bomber Donald L. Chatman. In 1973, Dubbins played Officer Steve Tyson in an episode of the Jack Webb-produced series, Adam-12; the episode, "Suspended", aired February 21, 1973. He played the part of Billy Carter in "The Incident of the Dog Days" of CBS's Rawhide and guest-starred in an episode of ABC′s The New Land.

Dubbins' last TV roles were in episodes of CBS's Knots Landing, ABC's Dynasty, NBC's Highway to Heaven. The Brooklyn-born Dubbins retired to Greenville, South Carolina, where his last acting was at the Warehouse Theater as Willy Loman in Death of a Salesman. Dubbins succumbed to cancer at the age of sixty-three, his remains were laid to rest in South Carolina's Hillcrest Memorial Gardens. Don Dubbins on IMDb

Blanc & Eclare

Blanc Group Ltd. trading as Blanc & Eclare, is a luxury fashion brand producing eyewear, clothing and accessories. Korean-American singer and actress Jessica Jung launched the label in August 2014 naming it Blanc, meaning "clean and crisp". Eclare, derived from the Latin root Clara, representing "clarity and brightness", was added later. Blanc & Eclare merchandise is sold in around sixty stores in locations such as Seoul, New York, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Shanghai and Vancouver. In December 2016, Blanc & Eclare opened its first U. S. flagship store in the SoHo neighborhood of New York. The flagship store has since closed as of August 2019, is slated to reopen in Spring of 2020; the brand is made up of pieces that are described to be "modern-classic featuring clean-cut silhouettes and interesting details", which reflects Jung's own fashion preferences. Jung has credited her mother for having a "huge influence" on her interest in fashion, she has stated that she travels to different cities for her designs in order to gain inspiration from looking at different cultural styles and colors.

The styles and names of each pair of sunglasses are based on international cities. In October 2014, Blanc & Eclare began to collaborate with the charity "Help For Children", an organization that aims to prevent and treat child abuse. Through a design competition, Blanc & Eclare invites the public to design their own pair of sunglasses; the winning designs join the Blanc & Eclare collection, 100% of profits from their sales go to the'Help For Children' foundation. In 2018, Blanc & Eclare announced a new package room collaboration with The Landmark Mandarin Oriental, Hong Kong that included a lounge-wear set designed for guests; the same year, Blanc & Eclare announced a limited edition collaboration with South Korean model Irene Kim, called "Love is Good". In September, Blanc & Eclare and Keds collaborated to celebrate New York Fashion Week with an exclusive sneaker customization event. A limited number of buyers were eligible to receive a pair of Blanc & Eclare customized Triple Kick sneakers from Keds signed by Jung.

In October, the brand teamed up with Zalora to launch a limited-edition bag collection designed by Jung named "Poppy". A second collection in collaboration with Zalora was launched in November, named "Rosie". In December, Blanc & Eclare collaborated with Casetify to release an exclusive capsule collection of iPhone cases. In May 2019, Blanc & Eclare collaborated with Vogue Korea for their second annual Vogue Market; the limited-edition collection consisted of a canvas mini bucket bag available in four different colors with detachable key-rings, a logo ball cap. Official website

Rakugo Tennyo Oyui

Rakugo Tennyo Oyui is a 12-episode Japanese anime television series animated by TNK. The story revolves around Tsukishima Yui and five other girls who were summoned into the Edo period by the power of mysterious stones; each one of them became celestial nymphs and obtained different powers, that were provided by the stones. The power Tsukishima received was "words", she would fight against evils by her "words". Yui Tsukishima Voiced by: Saori Goto Akira Naito Voiced by: Junko Noda Suzu Koishikawa Voiced by: Ai Shimizu Miyabi Asukayama Voiced by: Sachiko Kojima Ryo Sengoku Voiced by: Yu Kobayashi Tae Yanaka Voiced by: Miyuki Sawashiro Director: Nobuhiro Takamoto Music: Jun Ichikawa Original creator: Utawaka Katsura Character Design: Miwa Oshima Art director: Takashi Miyano Director of Photography: Naoto Sawa Color design: Yoshinori Ueki Editing: Takashi Sakurai Producers: Futoshi Nakabayashi, Hiroki Mihara, Isao Hidaka, Takayuki Ogura Publicity: Shuuji Kojima Sound director: Hajime Takakuwa Collaboration: Rakugo Tennyo Association Opening songs "Sakura Saku" by Little NonEnding songs "Hana Fubuki" by Hiromi KashimaMusic Producers Shinsuke Motono Yuuki Horio Saori Goto as Yui Tsukishima Ai Shimizu as Suzu Koishikawa Akira Ishida as Kikyo Kotsukahara Junko Noda as Akira Naito Kenyuu Horiuchi as Sanyuutei enchou Koyuuza Sanyuutei as Sanyuutei Masaki Terasoma as Hirakagenai Megumi Kojima as Ponta Michie Tomizawa as Ogin Mitsuaki Madono as Ukyo Kotsukahara Miyuki Sawashiro as Tae Yanaka Sachiko Kojima as Miyabi Asukayama Utamaru Katsura as Utamaru Katsura Yu Kobayashi as Ryo Sengoku Yasuyuki Kase as Toshizou Hijikata Official site Rakugi Tennyo Oyui on IMDb Rakugo Tennyo Oyui at Anime News Network's encyclopedia

Null set

In mathematical analysis, a null set N ⊂ R is a set that can be covered by a countable union of intervals of arbitrarily small total length. The notion of null set in set theory anticipates the development of Lebesgue measure since a null set has measure zero. More on a given measure space M = a null set is a set S ⊂ X such that μ = 0; the cardinality of the natural numbers, any other null set is ℵ 0. In comparison, for example the set of irrational numbers, more the set of all real numbers R is uncountable and has cardinality 2 ℵ 0, it follows that all real numbers are not natural or rational. In layman's terms, there are uncountably more points on a real number line than the set of all natural numbers, which together constitute an infinitesimally small subset of the reals; some uncountable sets, such as the Cantor set, constitute a null set because they consist of an uncountably infinite number of points separated by arbitrarily small intervals, which together have zero measure. Suppose A is a subset of the real line R such that ∀ ε > 0, ∃ where the Un are intervals and |U| is the length of U A is a null set.

Known as a set of zero-content. In terminology of mathematical analysis, this definition requires that there be a sequence of open covers of A for which the limit of the lengths of the covers is zero. Null sets include all finite sets, all countable sets, some uncountable sets such as the Cantor set; the empty set is always a null set. More any countable union of null sets is null. Any measurable subset of a null set is itself a null set. Together, these facts show that the m-null sets of X form a sigma-ideal on X. Similarly, the measurable m-null sets form a sigma-ideal of the sigma-algebra of measurable sets. Thus, null sets may be interpreted as negligible sets, defining a notion of everywhere; the Lebesgue measure is the standard way of assigning a length, area or volume to subsets of Euclidean space. A subset N of R has null Lebesgue measure and is considered to be a null set in R if and only if: Given any positive number ε, there is a sequence of intervals in R such that N is contained in the union of the and the total length of the union is less than ε.

This condition can be generalised to R n. In fact, the idea can be made to make sense on any Riemannian manifold if there is no Lebesgue measure there. For instance: With respect to R n, all 1-point sets are null, therefore all countable sets are null. In particular, the set Q of rational numbers is a null set, despite being dense in R; the standard construction of the Cantor set is an example of a null uncountable set in R. All the subsets of R n whose dimension is smaller than n have null Lebesgue measure in R n. For instance straight lines or circles are null sets in R 2. Sard's lemma: the set of critical values of a smooth function has measure zero. If λ is Lebesgue measure for R and π is Lebesgue measure for R 2 the product measure λ × λ = π. In terms of null sets, the following equivalence has been styled a Fubini's theorem: For A ⊂ R 2 and A x =, ≡ λ ( { x: λ (