This is a list of broadcast television stations serving cities in the U. S. state of Mississippi. VC refers to the station's PSIP virtual channel. RF refers to the station's physical RF channel. Channel 3: WLBT - NBC - Jackson Channel 12: WSLI-TV - ABC - Jackson Channel 24: WHTV - CBS/ABC - Meridian Channel 30: WCOC-TV - Meridian Channel 44: WDTL-TV - UPN? - Greenville Channel 45: WKDH - ABC - Houston Channel 5: W05BV-D - - Starkville Channel 6: WJMF-LP - - Jackson Channel 7: W07BN-D - - Bruce Channel 7: WXVO-LD - - Pascagoula Channel 8: WHCQ-LD - - Cleveland Channel 11: WEBU-LP - Webb Channel 12: WPRQ-LD - - Clarksdale Channel 13: W13CS-D - - Gernada Channel 15: W15CG - - Pontotoc Channel 17: WXVT-LD - CBS - Cleveland Channel 20: WBII-CD - - Holly Springs Channel 21: W21DB-D - Meridian Channel 23: WHPM-LD - - Hattiesburg Channel 26: W26BB - - Vicksburg Channel 30: W30CC - Natchez Channel 33.1: WNBD-LD - NBC - Grenada Channel 34: W34DV-D - - Bonneville Channel 34: W34BJ-D - - Calhoun City Channel 36: WQEK-LD - - Clarksdale Channel 36: W36AC - - McComb Channel 36: WEAZ-LD - - McComb Channel 38: WPYM-LD - - Cleveland Channel 39: W39CA-D - - Fulton Channel 40: W40BZ - Tupelo Channel 42: W42CW - Hattiesburg Channel 42: W42DD - - Meridan Channel 51: WGUD-LD - - Pascagoula Channel 16: W19EB-D - - Lumberton Channel 31: W31DZ-D - - Clarksdale Channel 33: WQDT-LD - - Lumberton Piedmont CW - The CW - Greenwood The Gospel Broadcasting Network - GBN - Olive Branch HCN - HCN - New Albany Mississippi media List of newspapers in Mississippi List of radio stations in Mississippi Media of locales in Mississippi: Biloxi, Hattiesburg, Jackson "United States TV Stations: Mississippi", Yearbook of Radio and Television, New York: Radio Television Daily, 1964, OCLC 7469377 – via Internet Archive Will Norton Jr..
"Two Comparisons of Rural Public Television Viewers and Nonviewers in Northern Mississippi". Journalism Quarterly. 69 – via University of Nebraska. "State: Mississippi". TV Query Broadcast Station Search. Washington DC: Federal Communications Commission. "Mississippi: News and Media: Television". DMOZ. AOL. Mississippi Association of Broadcasters
Mitochondrial translational release factor 1-like is a protein that in humans is encoded by the MTRF1L gene. Mitochondrial DNA encodes 13 proteins that play essential roles in the respiratory chain, while all proteins involved in mitochondrial translation are encoded by nuclear genes that are imported from the cytoplasm. MTRF1L is a nuclear-encoded protein that functions as a releasing factor that recognizes termination codons and releases mitochondrial ribosomes from the synthesized protein.. Model organisms have been used in the study of MTRF1L function. A conditional knockout mouse line, called Mtrf1ltm1aWtsi was generated as part of the International Knockout Mouse Consortium program — a high-throughput mutagenesis project to generate and distribute animal models of disease to interested scientists — at the Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute. Male and female animals underwent a standardized phenotypic screen to determine the effects of deletion. Twenty six tests were carried out on mutant mice and three significant abnormalities were observed.
No homozygous mutant embryos were recorded during gestation and, in a separate study, no homozygous animals were observed at weaning. The remaining tests were carried out on adult heterozygous mutant animals and males displayed an increased circulating free fatty acid level
Katherine Milhous was an American artist and writer. She is known best as the author and illustrator of The Egg Tree, which won the 1951 Caldecott Medal for U. S. picture book illustration. Born into a Quaker family active in the printing industry in Philadelphia, Milhous is known for her graphic designs for the Works Progress Administration, her work has been exhibited at the 1939 New York World's Fair and at the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts. Katherine Milhous was born November 27, 1894, to Osborn and Katherine Daly Milhous of Philadelphia, Quakers who made their living as printers; when she was young they moved to New Jersey, a small camp-meeting town. She returned to Philadelphia to attend the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts and the Pennsylvania Museum School of Industrial Art. Milhous helped support her schooling by illustrating magazines. In 1934, while at the Academy of Fine Arts, she won the Cresson Traveling Fellowship, which allowed her to study overseas, she returned to Philadelphia where, for forty years, she shared a studio with her partner and fellow-artist Frances Lichten.
From 1935 to 1940 Milhous was a supervisor for the Philadelphia Federal Art Project, a branch of the Works Progress Administration. Among her duties was the creation of posters promoting Pennsylvania, she incorporated familiar Pennsylvania Dutch designs into her posters. Alice Dalgliesh, head of the Children's Book division of Charles Scribner's & Sons, saw Milhous' posters during an exhibition in an FAP gallery, hired her as a staff designer. Milhous co-wrote and illustrated several books with Dalgliesh, an award-winning children's writer, she illustrated for others, as well as writing and illustrating her own books. Milhous was a member of the American Institute of Graphic Arts, she died in Philadelphia on December 5, 1977. Her papers are held in the University of Minnesota Children's Literature Research Collection and the Free Library of Philadelphia's Children's Literature Research Collection. Milhous' books were well received by reviewers, both for their writing and their illustrations. Appalonia's Valentine was called "distinguished… original and beautiful".
On Patrick and the Golden Slippers, about Philadelphia's Mummers' Parade, the same magazine wrote "This is a picture book of enduring value to young Americans." In her Caldecott Medal-winning The Egg Tree, "Her use of bright tempera paints brought to life the bold borders and vibrant pages of the book." Once on a Time, edited by Alice Dalgliesh and Katherine Milhous Lovina: A Story of the Pennsylvania Country Herodia, the Lovely Puppet Corporal Keeperupper The First Christmas Crib Snow over Bethlehem The Egg Tree Patrick and the Golden Slippers Appolonia’s Valentine With Bells On: A Christmas Story Through These Arches: The Story of Independence Hall Happily Ever After: Fairy Tales, edited by Alice Dalgliesh A Book for Jennifer, A Story of London Children in the Eighteenth Century and of Mr. Newbery's Juvenile Library, by Dalgliesh Billy Button's Buttered Biscuit, by Mabel Leigh Hunt Wings around South America, by Dalgliesh They Live in South America, by Dalgliesh, illustrated by Milhous and Frances Lichten The Little Angel: A Story of Old Rio, by Dalgliesh The Silver Pencil, by Dalgliesh The Brownies, by Juliana Ewing Old Abe: American Eagle, by Lorraine Sherwood Along Janet's Road, by Dalgliesh Fraktur "Travel Posters".
Katherine Milhous. Archived from the original on 2012-04-15. Retrieved 2012-04-26. Rural Pennsylvania from the World Digital Library
The Poodle is a formal dog breed that comes in three varieties: Standard Poodle, Miniature Poodle, Toy Poodle. The origin of the breed is still discussed, with a prominent dispute over whether the poodle descends from Germany as a type of water dog, or from the French Barbet. Ranked second most intelligent dog breed just behind the Border Collie, the poodle is skillful in many dog sports and activities, including agility, tracking, circus performance, assistance dogs. Poodles have taken top honors in many conformation shows, including "Best in Show" at the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show in 1991, 2002, 2020 and at the World Dog Show in 2007 and 2010, they are recorded as the seventh most popular dog breed in the United States. Toy Poodles won "Best in Show" at Crufts in 1966 and 1982. Standard Poodles achieved the award in 1955, 1985, 2002, 2014; the 2002 winner came from Norway and was the first overseas exhibit to win the Crufts best in show award. The poodle is a breed, present in Europe for centuries in some form or another, it first debuted on the Continent long before heading to the British Isles let alone North America or East Asia or Australia.
Drawings by German artist Albrecht Dürer established the popular image of the breed in the 15th and 16th centuries. Further appearances in art are recorded by Rembrandt in a self portrait he created in 1631, with his pet poodle in the foreground; the breed would not have been a dog of the common man, but of the wealthier gentleman or royalty, evidenced by its role as a water spaniel and retriever from early on: these were not the pursuits of peasants and farmers. It was the principal pet dog of the late 18th century in Spain, as shown by the paintings of the Spanish artist Francisco Goya. France had toy poodles as pampered favorites during the reign of Louis XVI at about the same period, there are definite records of them being present at Versailles before Goya was active: Louis XVI's grandfather is recorded as having a favorite dog named Filou, a poodle, there is potential evidence the Sun King kept them as well The Fédération Cynologique Internationale, the international organization of which both France and Germany's main kennel clubs are members, claims the breed descends from the French Barbet.
When the breed was recognized by the FCI, in order to avoid any possible dispute between two founding members, Germany recognized the Poodle as a dog originating from France. The progenitor of the breed might have been crossed with the Hungarian Puli; the French name Caniche comes from the word cane since this type of breed was used as a water retriever for duck hunting thanks to its swimming ability. The British Kennel Club states that the breed originates in Germany, as do the American Kennel Club and the Canadian Kennel Club, stating: "Despite the Poodle’s association with France, the breed originated as a duck hunter in Germany..." The Oxford English Dictionary and the American Heritage Dictionary both trace the etymology of Poodle to the German Pudel, which itself comes from Pudelhund. The word Pudel in turn comes from Low German pudeln meaning " splash in water," cognate with the English word puddle; the poodle has contributed to many other dog breeds, such as the Miniature Schnauzer, Standard Schnauzer, dogs of the Bichon type in order to either save those breeds from extinction, reduce size, or by dog fanciers to improve their appearance.
The Poodle is believed to be an ancestor or potential ancestor of the Irish Water Spaniel, the Curly Coated Retriever, the Pudelpointer, all of which are hunters of birds. The poodle has been bred in at least three sizes, including Standard and Toy. According to the American Kennel Club, which recognized the breed in 1887, the Standard Poodle is the oldest of the three varieties, was bred down to the miniature and toy sizes; the British Kennel Club recognizes three sizes, stating that the miniature and toy are scaled down versions of the standard. The Fédération Cynologique Internationale recognizes four sizes of one breed: standard, medium and toy. Poodles exist in many coat colours. Despite the Standard Poodle's claim to greater age than the other varieties, some evidence shows the smaller types developed only a short time after the breed assumed the general type by which it is recognized today; the smallest, or Toy variety, was developed in England in the 18th century. Hunting and working dogs were of the standard variety, though some reports suggest that smaller varieties such as the miniature may have been popular for truffle hunting, as their feet were less to damage the delicate fungi.
Miniature and Toy varieties tend to be bred for companionship. In the mid to late 19th century, the trade in dyeing and affixing their fur to unusual proportions began with the need to complement the Victorian and Georgian sensibilities of these women, to the point that their status as a dog of the middle and upper classes was quite solid by the time of the founding of the Kennel Club in the 1870s as they were one of the first dog breeds registered. Traditionally the Standard Poodle, the largest of the breed, was a retriever or gun dog, used in particular for duck hunting and sometimes upland bird hunting; the breed has been used for fowl hunting in the US and Canada since the early 1990s, in and out of hunting tests. The modern Standard retains many of the traits prized by their original owners: a keen working intelligence that makes the dog easy to command, webbed feet that make it an agile swimmer athletic stamina, a moisture-resistant, curly coat that acts like a wool jumper in damp conditions.
Towards the second half of t
Elimination is Jughead's Revenge's third studio album, released in 1994. It was the first of the band's catalog to be distributed by BYO Records. Although Elimination was not commercially successful, Jughead's Revenge gained critical recognition for the album and supported Face to Face on their first Canadian tour. Elimination marked the first Jughead's Revenge album to be recorded as a four-piece, it was their last album to feature drummer Nenus Givargus, who left for family related business. All tracks by Joe Joey Rimicci except where noted. "Eliminator" – 2:12 "True Enemy" – 1:46 "Silver Spoon" – 2:05 "Measured in Time" – 3:05 "Show the World" – 2:15 "Angels" – 1:43 "C-Biscuit" – 1:55 "Red" – 2:19 "Breaking Worlds" – 1:48 "Do and Die" – 3:38 "Get By" – 1:46 "The Message" – 2:12 "Unlimited" – 2:48 "Surfin' And Spyin'" – 3:11 Joe Doherty − vocals Joey Rimicci − guitar Brian Preiss − bass Nenus Givargus − drums
Jonathan Michael Meloan is a former pitcher in professional baseball. He played in Major League Baseball for the Los Angeles Dodgers, Cleveland Indians and Oakland Athletics, he was an academic all-district honoree at James E. Taylor High School in Texas. Meloan is a member of the National Honor Society. Meloan is an alumnus of the University of Arizona, where he was a perfect 10–0 in 11 starts in 2004, in leading the Wildcats to the College World Series. In three seasons with Arizona, he compiled a record of 24–4 in 30 starts. In 2003, he played collegiate summer baseball in the Cape Cod Baseball League for the Yarmouth-Dennis Red Sox, he was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers in the 5th round of the 2005 Major League Baseball draft and made his professional debut for the Ogden Raptors in mid-season, going 0-2, 3.69 ERA in 16 appearances, 6 of them as a starter. A starter in college, he was converted to a relief pitcher at Ogden, his maximum-effort delivery and his 92–94 mph fastball with a pair of strikeout breaking balls led to his consideration as a closer.
In 2006, he saw action with Vero Beach Dodgers and Jacksonville Suns. For the 2007 season, Meloan began the year with Double-A Jacksonville, compiling a 5–2 record with a terrific 2.18 ERA in 35 relief appearances and notching 19 saves to be selected to the Southern League All-Star team. He won the post-season "Double-A Relief Pitcher of the Year" Award. After the all-star break, he was promoted to Triple-A Las Vegas and he was recalled to the Dodgers on September 1, 2007, he made his Major League debut for the Dodgers that night against the San Diego Padres, working two innings of relief. He wound up pitching in five games for the Dodgers after his September callup, working 7.1 innings and finishing with an 11.05 ERA. On July 26, 2008, Meloan was traded to the Cleveland Indians along with minor league catcher Carlos Santana for infielder Casey Blake. On July 26, 2008, Meloan was traded to the Cleveland Indians along with minor league catcher Carlos Santana for infielder Casey Blake. In 2009, Meloan had pitched 44 innings in Triple-A compiling a 0-0 record, with one save in 25 appearances with a 5.52 ERA before being traded on July 2, 2009.
He was traded to the Tampa Bay Rays for pitcher Winston Abreu. On July 2, 2009, he was traded to the Tampa Bay Rays for pitcher Winston Abreu. Meloan was designated for assignment by the Rays on August 7, 2009 Meloan was claimed off waivers by the Pirates on August 12, 2009. On August 31, 2009 he was again designated for assignment, he was claimed off waivers by the Oakland Athletics on September 2, 2009. After missing all of the 2010 season due to Tommy John Surgery, Meloan Rehabed at Kansas City Sports Rehabilitation & Physical Therapy and was outrighted to Triple-A Sacramento; the A's released Meloan in October 2011. Meloan agreed to sign with the Texas Rangers on March 3, 2012, but the Rangers released Meloan on March 31, before he could play a game in the organization. Meloan started the 2012 season with the Long Island Ducks; the Yankees signed Meloan in June 2012. He returned to the Long Island Ducks in 2014. Career statistics and player information from MLB, or ESPN, or Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or Baseball-Reference