Lockhart is a town in Covington County, United States. At the 2010 census the population was 516. Lockhart is located in southern Covington County at 31°0′41″N 86°21′2″W, 1 mile north of the Florida state line. Lockhart is bordered by the town of Florala to the east. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 1.1 square miles, of which 1.1 square miles is land and 0.04 square miles, or 3.53%, is water. Lockhart came into being about 1904 when the Jackson Lumber Company mill was constructed there, the community being a company town. Many streets were named for Native American tribes; the mill was erected to handle the dense forests of yellow pine in what was known as the "Jackson Tract". The town was named for Standard Oil magnate and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania financier, Charles Lockhart. In 1912, the mill employed around a thousand workers and ran 24/7. At that time Lockhart was the largest lumber mill in the United States. Flooring for the famous Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York City came from Lockhart.
In 1903 the mill was the center of a peonage scandal. More than a hundred immigrant laborers recruited in cities in the North were held against their will in a walled compound on the site. Company officials were sentenced to as much as eighteen months in jail when convicted but were able to have their sentences reduced by political friends; the milling facility was served by both the Central of Georgia Railroad and the Louisville and Nashville Railroad, connecting through nearby Florala, Alabama. "The mill, closed in 1940, historical accounts offer two reasons. Military enlistments prior to U. S. entry in World War II caused a labor shortage, or company officials sold their holdings and the land to the residents after cutting all the timber in the area and deciding not to wait for replanted timber to mature. Jackson Lumber Company donated much land to the state, replanted and developed by the Civilian Conservation Corps into Geneva State Forest in neighboring Geneva County." This land had little value after it had been clear cut, the practice of the time, being unable to sell the now-deforested acreage during the Great Depression, the company returned it to the state in the 1930s rather than pay taxes on it.
As of the census of 2000, there were 548 people, 229 households, 147 families residing in the town. The population density was 504.1 people per square mile. There were 264 housing units at an average density of 242.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the town was 74.82% White, 23.91% Black or African American, 0.36% Native American, 0.36% Pacific Islander, 0.55% from two or more races. 2.19 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 229 households out of which 30.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 48.5% were married couples living together, 11.8% had a female householder with no husband present, 35.4% were non-families. 33.2% of all households were made up of individuals and 15.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.39 and the average family size was 3.01. In the town, the population was 25.4% under the age of 18, 8.0% from 18 to 24, 24.8% from 25 to 44, 25.4% from 45 to 64, 16.4% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age was 39 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.3 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 85.1 males. The median income for a household in the town was $23,281, the median income for a family was $29,688. Males had a median income of $20,625 versus $18,750 for females; the per capita income for the town was $14,338. About 17.5% of families and 25.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 32.4% of those under age 18 and 22.5% of those age 65 or over. Charles LeMaistre. Physician and educator William March, author of The Bad Seed and World War I novel Company K. "March" was the maiden name of William's mother, which the writer chose for his pen name rather than his given name William Campbell. Art White, former offensive lineman in the National Football League for the New York Giants and Chicago Cardinals
The Best of:'94–'99 is a greatest hits double album by British rock band Bush. Disc one consists of the band's hit songs, while disc two is their performance at Woodstock'99; the collection omits their singles "The People That We Love" and "Inflatable", due to lack of licensing rights. "Everything Zen" "Little Things" "Comedown" "Glycerine" "Machinehead" "Swallowed" "Greedy Fly" "Warm Machine" "The Chemicals Between Us" "Letting the Cables Sleep" "Everything Zen" "Mouth" "Swallowed" Tracks 1–5 from the album Sixteen Stone. Tracks 6–7 from the album Razorblade Suitcase. Tracks 8–10 from the album The Science of Things. Tracks 11–13 from the remix album Deconstructed. "Machinehead" "Greedy Fly" "Warm Machine" "Everything Zen" "The Chemicals Between Us" "Glycerine" "Swallowed" "The One I Love" "Little Things" Recorded on 23 July at Woodstock 1999 in Rome, New York. This recording omits several songs from the full 15-song set, namely "Personal Holloway", "Insect Kin", "40 Miles From The Sun", "The Disease of the Dancing Cats", a cover of Neil Young's "Fuckin' Up", "Comedown".
The DVD version of the album omits the three remixes, combines the music videos and the live performance on a single disc
The 2011 Estoril Open was a tennis tournament played on outdoor clay courts. It was the 22nd edition of the Estoril Open for the men, was part of the ATP World Tour 250 series of the 2011 ATP World Tour, of the International-level tournaments of the 2011 WTA Tour. Both the men's and the women's events took place at the Estádio Nacional in Oeiras, from 23 April through 1 May 2011. Seedings are based on the rankings of April 18, 2011; the following players received wildcards into the main draw: Gastão Elias João Sousa Jo-Wilfried TsongaThe following players received entry from the qualifying draw: Flavio Cipolla Frederik Nielsen Édouard Roger-Vasselin Pedro Sousa Seedings are based on the rankings of April 18, 2011. The following players received wildcards into the main draw: Maria João Köhler Magali de Lattre Bárbara LuzThe following players received entry from the qualifying draw: Beatriz García Vidagany Tamira Paszek Sloane Stephens Anastasiya Yakimova Juan Martín del Potro defeated Fernando Verdasco, 6–2, 6–2 It was del Potro' 2nd title of the year and 9th of his career.
Anabel Medina Garrigues defeated Kristina Barrois, 6–1, 6–2. It was Medina Garrigues' 1st title of the 10th of her career. Eric Butorac / Jean-Julien Rojer defeated Marc López / David Marrero, 6–3, 6–4. Alisa Kleybanova / Galina Voskoboeva defeated Eleni Daniilidou / Michaëlla Krajicek, 6–4, 6–2. Official website
Kai Koduttha Dheivam is a Tamil language film, starring Sivaji Ganesan, S. S. Rajendran, Savitri and K. R. Vijaya in the lead roles; this film was remade in Telugu as Marapurani Katha. The film was released on 18 July 1964; the film was remade in Hindi as Pyar Ki Kahani with Amitabh Bachchan and in Malayalam as Palunkupaathram. The film relates the true meaning of friendship between two youths and Ravi. Ravi comes to Amritsar. Here, Raghu takes him home. Raghu gives it to Ravi. Ravi, does not reveal his true identity and the real reason for leaving home; as per his parents wish, Ragu sees a girl to marry. However, when Ravi sees the photograph of the girl, he asks Raghu not to marry her. A shocking truth about the girl is revealed to Raghu. Sivaji Ganesan as Raghu S. S. Rajendran as Ravi Savithri as Gokila K. R. Vijaya as Latha M. R. Radha as Varathan S. V. Ranga Rao as Mahadevan Chittor V. Nagaiah as Pushpalatha as Sakunthala S. V. Sahasranamam as Mahadevan's lawyer Pushpavalli ad Raghu's mother Radha Bai C.
I. D. Sakunthala as Producer: M. S. Velappan Production Company: Sri Ponni Productions Director: K. S. Gopalakrishnan Music: Viswanathan Ramamoorthy Lyrics: Mahakavi Bharathiyar & Kannadasan Story: K. S. Gopalakrishnan Screenplay: K. S. Gopalakrishnan Dialogues: K. S. Gopalakrishnan Art Direction: Ganga Editing: R. Devarajan Choreography: B. Jayaraman Cinematography: M. Karnan Stunt: None Dance: None The soundtrack was composed by Viswanathan Ramamoorthy, while the lyrics were written by Mahakavi Bharathiyar and Kannadasan; the songs "Aayirathil Oruthi" and "Sidhunadhi" were well received. Telugu portions of song "Sindhunadhi" were performed by Telugu composer J. V. Raghavulu. Noted composer James Vasanthan said that he won first prize in his childhood by rendering this song in a competition and that acknowledgement gave him enough confidence to take music seriously. Dhananjayan wrote that the film is "known for superhit songs which helped tremendously in enhancing the film's appeal"; the film won National Film Award for Best Feature Film in Tamil - President's Silver Medal in 1965.
Gilchristella aestuaria, the Gilchrist's round herring or estuarine round-herring, is a member of the herring family Clupeidae that occurs off the coasts of Southern Africa. It is the only species in its genus, named for John Dow Fisher Gilchrist. There are no indications of major threats to this species, it is considered to be of least concern for becoming an endangered species. The average length of the G. aestuaria as an unsexed male is about ten centimeters. The Gilchristella aestuaria can be found in freshwater; the habitat is located in subtropical climates. This species is found in estuaries, lagoons and rivers, it is considered an important fish in estuaries of South Africa. This small sardine-like fish lives in large shoals and provides an important link in the food chain as a food source to larger fish and water birds; this fish does not survive in an aquarium dying from capture myopathy or stress. The Gilchristella aestuaria is distributed throughout the following areas: Africa Lake Piti Mozambique Southern African coast Saldanha Bay Orange River Namibia South Africa Eastern Cape Province KwaZulu-Natal Northern Cape Province Froese and Pauly, eds..
"Gilchristella aestuaria" in FishBase. June 2011 version
Leonhard Kohl von Kohlenegg Karl Leopold Kohl von Kohlenegg, better known by his pseudonym Henrion Poly, was an Austrian writer and actor. Born in Vienna, the son of the painter Lorenz Kohl von Kohlenegg, he was to pursue a military career, but could assert himself in the family and was allowed to go to the theatre. In 1848 he made his debut as an actor at a theater in Vienna, according to the ÖBL. According to Eisenberg, however, he was first an officer in Austrian service, who left the army unit after the Peace of Villafranca and went to Paris and to Hamburg in order to make his debut under the pseudonym Henrion after a short period of preparation. In 1860, at the age of 26, he got an engagement at the Thaliatheater in Hamburg, in 1861 he went for one year to the Hoftheater in Stuttgart. In 1862 he entered the city theater in Mainz not only as an actor but as a theatre director. From 1867, Kohlenegg made many tours, among others to Frankfurt, Vienna and Königsberg. On these tours his first own plays could be played successfully.
In his hometown Vienna, to which Kohl von Kohlenegg liked to return again and again, he was active as a writer. He used the pseudonym Henrion Poly. For a short time he was editor of the Dresdener Presse in 1872, from 1873 its editor. Kohl von Kohlenegg is the father of Viktor von Kohlenegg. On May 1, 1875 Kohl von Kohlenegg died in Saalfeld. Die Königin ist verliebt In der Bastille Meine Memoiren Kammerwahlen im Carneval Ein unschuldiger Diplomat Geheirathet Die schöne Galathée Brididi Für nervöse Frauen Moderne Sirenen Kleine Indiscretionen über große Leute Die Liebesdiplomaten Ludwig Eisenberg: Großes biographisches Lexikon der Deutschen Bühne im XIX. Jahrhundert. Edition by Paul List, Leipzig 1903, p. 418. Hanus: "Kohl von Kohlenegg Leonhard". In: Österreichisches Biographisches Lexikon 1815–1950. Vol. 4, Austrian Academy of Sciences, Vienna 1969, p. 60 f. Literature by and about Leonhard Kohl von Kohlenegg in the German National Library catalogue