Plum Grove is a historic house located in Iowa City, United States. Plum Grove was the retirement home of Gov. Robert Lucas and the childhood home of the author Eleanor Hoyt Brainerd. Built in 1844, Lucas lived there with his wife and several children and grandchildren. Lucas died at Plum Grove in 1853, his family moved out by 1866. Subsequent owners include the Hoyt family, who were associated with the Eleutherian College, Plum Grove was the birthplace of Eleanor Hoyt Brainerd in 1868; the house was subsequently occupied by the family of Jacob Carroll Switzer, a Civil War hero, by a number of immigrant and impoverished families. It was refurbished as a monument to Lucas; the house is maintained by the Johnson County Historical Society, but owned by the State Historical Society of Iowa. The house is open for tours Memorial Day through Labor Day on Wednesdays though Sundays, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Between Labor Day and October 31 it is open Saturday and Sunday, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. and by group appointment.
The grounds have been the focus of archaeological research since 1974, documenting Iowa frontier history and changes in farming from 1844 until 1943. Most of this work was led by the now late Dr. Thomas Charlton, with the University of Iowa's Department of Anthropology. Previous excavations have uncovered house additions, a large trench full of butchered animal bones. Charlton, Thomas H. Cynthia L. Otis Charlton, Stephen C. Lensink, James A. Sartain Historical Archaeology at Plum Grove. Journal of the Iowa Archaeological Society 35:40-69. Parish, John C. Iowa in the Days of Lucas. Palimpsest 29:13-18. Swisher, Jacob A. Plum Grove. Palimpsest 29:19-32. Whittaker, William E. Production of Animal Commodities at Plum Grove, Iowa City. Historical Archaeology 33:44-57. Johnson County Historical Society: Plum Grove Historic Home Plum Grove Historic Site - State Historical Society of Iowa
Telugabbai is a 2013 Telugu film written and directed by OS Avinash. The film stars Remya Nambeeshan and Tashu Kaushik; the story is set between two Telugu families who migrated to Malaysia long ago, says the director. The movie has been shot in Malaysia; this was the first Telugu film to be shot in Malaysia. Mejo Joseph is the music director; the film was titled Salamath first. Tanish as Arun Remya Nambeeshan as Chandamaama Tashu Kaushik as Megha Nagababu Lohith Sona Nair Ananyya Malayalam music director, Mejo Joseph has scored the music for the film. Legendary music director S. P. Kodandapani's son. Minmini, who had sung the'Chinni chinni aasa' song in Roja, has sung the songs'Kila Kila mani' and'Chithramga Undhe' in this film. Ramya Nambeesan has sung the song'Pudamini mose Puvva'. All lyrics are written by JS. Nivas
233rd Street is a local station on the IRT White Plains Road Line of the New York City Subway. It is located in the Bronx at the intersection of White Plains Road, it is served by the 2 train by the 5 train during rush hours in the peak direction. This elevated station opened on March 31, 1917, has three tracks and two side platforms; the center express track is not used in revenue service. Both platforms have beige windscreens and red canopies supported by green frames and columns in the center, they have yellow ADA tactile strips on their edges. These were all installed during a Spring 2006 rehabilitation. On either ends, both platforms have black, waist-high fences with white lampposts at regular intervals; the station signs are in the standard black name plates with white lettering. The 2006 artwork here is called Secret Garden: There's No Place Like Home by Skowmon Hastanan, it consists of stained glass panels on the platform windscreens and station house depicting plants and trees. It is associated with the New York Botanical Garden.
This station has one elevated station house below the platforms. Two staircases and one elevator from each platform go down to a waiting area/crossover, where a turnstile bank and two exit-only turnstiles provide access to/from the subway system. Outside fare control, there is a token booth and two staircases going down to either northern corners of White Plains Road and East 233rd Street. There is an elevator going down to the northwest corner; the three elevators make the station ADA-accessible. Media related to 233rd Street at Wikimedia Commons nycsubway.org – IRT White Plains Road Line: 233rd Street nycsubway.org — Secret Garden: There's No Place Like Home Artwork by Skowmon Hastanan Station Reporter — 2 Train The Subway Nut — 233rd Street Pictures MTA's Arts For Transit — 233rd Street 233rd Street entrance from Google Maps Street View Platforms from Google Maps Street View
Wheeling Township is one of 29 townships in Cook County, Illinois, USA. As of the 2010 census, its population was 153,630, it is the northeasternmost and most populated of the six northwest Cook County townships that form the panhandle. According to the United States Census Bureau, Wheeling Township covers an area of 35.99 square miles. Arlington Heights Buffalo Grove Des Plaines Glenview Mount Prospect Northbrook Palatine Prospect Heights Rolling Meadows Wheeling Vernon Township, Lake County West Deerfield Township, Lake County Northfield Township Maine Township Elk Grove Township Palatine Township Ela Township, Lake County The township contains these seven cemeteries: English, Memory Gardens, Randhill Park, Saint Marys, Saint Pauls Evangelical Lutheran, Shalom Memorial Park and Wheeling. U. S. Route 12 U. S. Route 14 U. S. Route 45 Illinois Route 21 Illinois Route 68 Illinois Route 83 Chicago Executive Airport Potawatomi Lake Hersey High School Prospect High School Buffalo Grove High School Wheeling High School Illinois' 8th congressional district Illinois' 10th congressional district State House District 53 State House District 57 State House District 59 State House District 66 State Senate District 27 State Senate District 29 State Senate District 30 State Senate District 33- Elected Officials Jeff Battinus - Trustee Brian Medley - Trustee Ruth O'Connell - Trustee Kathy Penner - Supervisor Jerry Sadler - Assessor JoAnne Schultz - Trustee Joanna Gauza - Clerk "Wheeling Township, Cook County, Illinois".
Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey. Retrieved 2010-01-10. United States Census Bureau 2007 TIGER/Line Shapefiles United States National Atlas Wheeling Township official website City-Data.com Illinois State Archives Township Officials of Illinois Cook County official site
The writ of quominus, or writ of quo minus, was a writ and legal fiction which allowed the Court of Exchequer to obtain a jurisdiction over cases brought in the Court of Common Pleas. The Exchequer was tasked with collecting the King's revenue, the legal fiction worked by having the plaintiff in a debt case claim that he was a debtor to the king, that the defendant's debt prevented him paying the King; as such, the defendant would be arrested, the case heard by the Exchequer. The writ's predecessors were in use from at least 1230, it was in common use during the 16th century; the use continued into the 19th century, until all original writs were abolished in 1883. The Court of Exchequer's main task was collecting royal revenues and taxes through ensuring that debts to The Crown were paid, it soon developed the ability to hear "common" cases heard by the Court of Common Pleas, did so through the writ of quominus. The origins of the writ are unknown, although some academics link it to a process through which a claimant could bring a claim jointly with the King or in part payment towards his debt to the King, in cases where the King had an interest.
The earliest record of a similar writ is 1230. The use was similar to that of the Bill of Middlesex, a similar legal fiction used by the Court of King's Bench. If this legal fiction was successful, the defendant would be arrested and brought before the Court of Exchequer, where the case would be heard. By the 16th century, the writ was used in the Court of Exchequer, although strictly. There was little interruption by the Court of Common Pleas due to their ongoing struggle with the Court of King's Bench over the Bill of Middlesex, which occupied most of their time. Wurzel suggests that the introduction and widespread use of this writ was not due to any arrogance on the part of the Exchequer, but rather because they felt that as "the most ancient" court they should have superior jurisdiction; the writ continued into the 19th century, although it was abolished with the rest of the original writs through the Civil Procedure Rules of the Supreme Court of Judicature in 1883. Perry, Richard Ross. Common-law pleading: its history and principles: including Dicey's rules concerning parties to actions and Stephen's rules of pleading.
Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. ISBN 1-58477-105-4. Wurzel, Harold. "The Origin and Development of Quo Minus". Yale Law Journal; the Yale Law Journal Company, Inc. 49. ISSN 0044-0094
Iris tenuissima is a species of iris known by the common name longtube iris. It is endemic to California, where it is a common wildflower in the woodlands and forests of the northern part of the state; this rhizomatous perennial herb produces narrow leaves and an erect inflorescence bearing two iris flowers. The flower has a long tubular throat which may exceed 5 centimeters in length before it opens into white, purple, or reddish-brown streaked tepals. Iris tenuissima ssp. purdyiformis—affinity to serpentine soil. Iris tenuissima ssp. tenuissima Calflora Database: Iris tenuissima Jepson Manual eFlora treatment of Iris tenuissima USDA Plants Profile for Iris tenuissima Flora of North America UC Photos gallery — Iris tenuissima