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Riverdale, California

Riverdale is a census-designated place in Fresno County, United States. The population was 3,153 at the 2010 census, up from 2,416 at the 2000 census. Riverdale is located 23 miles south of Fresno, at an elevation of 223 ft. According to the United States Census Bureau, the CDP has a total area of 3.9 square miles, all of it land. The first post office at Riverdale opened in 1875; the place was called Liberty Settlement, but was renamed due to its proximity to the Kings River. Riverdale has a primary school, an elementary school, a high school; the 2010 United States Census reported that Riverdale had a population of 3,153. The population density was 803.3 people per square mile. The racial makeup of Riverdale was 1,826 White, 33 African American, 59 Native American, 27 Asian, 5 Pacific Islander, 1,051 from other races, 152 from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 2,106 persons; the Census reported that 3,153 people lived in households, 0 lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, 0 were institutionalized.

There were 845 households, out of which 482 had children under the age of 18 living in them, 552 were opposite-sex married couples living together, 116 had a female householder with no husband present, 46 had a male householder with no wife present. There were 52 unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, 2 same-sex married couples or partnerships. 104 households were made up of individuals and 63 had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.73. There were 714 families; the population was spread out with 1,111 people under the age of 18, 352 people aged 18 to 24, 814 people aged 25 to 44, 614 people aged 45 to 64, 262 people who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 27.6 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.7 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.6 males. There were 918 housing units at an average density of 233.9 per square mile, of which 845 were occupied, of which 509 were owner-occupied, 336 were occupied by renters.

The homeowner vacancy rate was 3.4%. 1,879 people lived in owner-occupied housing units and 1,274 people lived in rental housing units. As of the census of 2000, there were 2,416 people, 728 households, 599 families living in the CDP; the population density was 602.4 people per square mile. There were 773 housing units at an average density of 192.7 per square mile. The racial makeup of the CDP was 51.53% White, 1.24% Black or African American, 1.20% Native American, 1.95% Asian, 0.17% Pacific Islander, 34.85% from other races, 9.06% from two or more races. 51.08 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 728 households out of which 46.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 66.9% were married couples living together, 12.2% had a female householder with no husband present, 17.6% were non-families. 15.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.7% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.31 and the average family size was 3.68.

In the CDP, the population was spread out with 35.6% under the age of 18, 10.3% from 18 to 24, 24.9% from 25 to 44, 18.5% from 45 to 64, 10.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 28 years. For every 100 females, there were 100.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 92.0 males. The median income for a household in the CDP was $29,886, the median income for a family was $31,667. Males had a median income of $26,458 versus $18,417 for females; the per capita income for the CDP was $12,568. About 21.0% of families and 26.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 40.2% of those under age 18 and 5.4% of those age 65 or over. Alan Autry, a former Green Bay Packers quarterback, castmember of the television series In the Heat of the Night, former mayor of Fresno, moved to Riverdale in the mid 1960s

Chile national basketball team rosters

1936 Olympic Games: finished 10th among 21 teams Luis Carrasco, Augusto Carvacho, José González, Eusebio Hernández, Luis Ibaseta, Eduardo Kapstein Suckel, Michel Mehech 1948 Olympic Games: finished 6th among 23 teams Eduardo Cordero Fernández, Ezequiel Figueroa Reyes, Juan José Gallo Chinchilla, Roberto Hammer Casadio, Eduardo Kapstein Suckel, Manuel Ledesma Barrales, Víctor Mahana Badrie, Luis Enrique Marmentini Gil, Andrés Mitrovic Guic, Antonio Moreno Rodillo, Eduardo Parra Rojas, Hermán Raffo Abarca, Marcos Sánchez Carmona, Guillermo Verdugo Yañez 1950 World Championship: finished 3rd among 10 teams Rufino Bernedo, Víctor Mahana, Pedro Araya, Luis Enrique Marmentini Gil, Exequiel Figueroa, Juan José Gallo, Marcos Sánchez Carmona, Eduardo Cordero Fernández, Hernán Ramos, Raul Emilio López, Juan Ostoic, Mariano Fernández 1952 Olympic Games: finished 5th among 23 teams Pedro Araya Zabala, Rufino Bernedo, Eduardo Cordero Fernández, Hugo Fernández Diez, Ezequiel Figueroa Reyes, Juan José Gallo Chinchilla, Víctor Mahana Badrie, Eric Mahn Godoy, Juan Ostoic, Hermán Raffo Abarca, Hermán Ramos Muñoz, Álvaro Salvadores, Orlando Silva Infante 1954 World Championship: finished 10th among 12 teams Pedro Araya, Víctor Mahana, Hernán Raffo, Juan Zitko, Raul Emilio López, Juan Ostoic, Antonio Torres, Milenko Skoknic, Raúl Urra, Rolando Etchepare, Dante Gianoni, Salomón Awad 1956 Olympic Games: finished 8th among 15 teams Hernán Raffo, Juan Ostoic, Luis Salvadores, Maximiliano Garafulic, Orlando Etcheverre, Orlando Silva, Pedro Araya, Raúl Urra, Rolando Etchepare, Rufino Bernedo, Victor Mahaña 1959 World Championship: finished 3rd among 13 teams Rufino Bernedo, Luis Salvadores, Juan Zitko, Rolando Etchepare, Orlando Silva, Orlando Etcheverre, Juan Guillermo Thompson, José de la Fuente, Maximiliano Garafulic, Dante Gianoni, Bruno Luchsinger, Domingo Sibilla Roster for 2014 FIBA South American Championship.

At the 2016 South American Basketball Championship: 2020 FIBA AmeriCup Qualifiers Ignacio Arroyo, Franco Morales, Diego Silva, Kevin Rubio, Sebastián Herrera, Marcelo Pérez, Carlos Lauler, Sebastián Suárez, Gerardo Isla, Sebastián Silva, Ignacio Carrión, Juan Fontena

The Soulful Moods of Gene Ammons

The Soulful Moods of Gene Ammons is an album by saxophonist Gene Ammons recorded in 1962 and released on the Moodsville label. The Allmusic review stated "A companion to Gene Ammons' other release on Moodsville, 1961's Nice an' Cool, 1963's Soulful Moods of Gene Ammons picks a less familiar batch of ballads... Ammons himself is excellent: few tenors in the'60s had his way with a ballad". "Two Different Worlds" - 4:53 "But Beautiful" - 4:27 "Skylark" - 6:19 "Three Little Words" - 3:49 "Street of Dreams" - 3:09 "You'd Be So Nice to Come Home To" - 4:17 "Under a Blanket of Blue" - 5:12 "I'm Glad There Is You" - 6:02 Gene Ammons - tenor saxophone Patti Bown - piano George Duvivier - bass Ed Shaughnessy - drums

William H. Gleysteen

William Henry Gleysteen Jr. was an American diplomat. Raised in Beijing, Gleysteen graduated from Yale University and began working for the United States Department of State in 1951, he served as United States Ambassador to the Republic of Korea between 1978 and 1981. Gleysteen was born in Peking, China, to American parents who were Presbyterian missionaries and William Henry Gleysteen, his paternal grandparents were Dutch. Gleysteen attended the Peking American School, his father was principal of a large middle school for boys, where his mother taught. Japan controlled Beijing starting in 1937, after the Pearl Harbor attack Gleysteen and his family were sent to an internment camp in Wei Xian, Shandong, they were repatriated to the United States in December 1943, after which Gleysteen finished his high school education and graduated from Westtown Friends School in Pennsylvania. After graduation he served in the United States Navy for two years, first as a student in the V-12 Navy College Training Program and as an enlisted sailor.

At the end of the war, Gleysteen attended Yale University, where he majored in European intellectual history. He remained at Yale to complete a master's degree in international relations. While at Yale, Gleysteen was influenced by fellow students who were foreign service officers, as well as his older brother Culver, a foreign service officer by that time. Gleysteen joined the State Department's Civil Service in 1951 as a clerk typist in the Executive Secretariat, during the time of Secretaries Dean Acheson and John Foster Dulles, he was converted to a Foreign Service Officer in 1954 as part of a policy adopted by Dulles designed to integrate the Foreign and Civil Services, which caused the Foreign Service to double in size in just four years. Gleysteen subsequently served in Taiwan, Hong Kong, South Korea, along with several assignments in Washington, DC, he spoke Mandarin fluently, having first learned it as a child and studying it again in Taiwan before beginning his assignment. Gleysteen was nominated by the Carter administration to serve as the United States Ambassador to the Republic of Korea.

He arrived in Seoul in June 1978, stayed until his retirement in 1981. While serving as Ambassador Gleysteen had to contend with several important events which affected the bilateral relationship; the Koreagate scandal erupted during the 1976 U. S. elections when it came out that members of Congress had accepted bribes from South Korean agents in return for favorable treatment of Korean interests. This issue was still being investigated when Gleysteen arrived in Seoul in 1978. One of Gleysteen's first tasks as Ambassador was to convey a request from House Speaker Tip O’Neill, which would give two House members access to former Korean ambassador to the United States Kim Dong-jo and alleged Korean agent Park Tong-sun; the furor died down several months following the 1978 U. S. elections. Another issue during Gleysteen's tenure as Ambassador was President Carter's proposed withdrawal of U. S. troops from the Korean Peninsula. Then-governor Carter had criticized South Korea's human rights record during his presidential campaign, after assuming the presidency in January 1977, he directed that plans for a full withdrawal be drawn up.

Gleysteen opposed the withdrawal and persuaded President Carter to reconsider the policy in a famous exchange in the President's limousine during a 1979 presidential visit to Seoul. Although the United States earned plaudits among South Koreans for its consistent criticism of political repression in the Park and Chun eras, Gleysteen said that those positive emotions were “muffled for many years by emotions and misinformation that mushroomed after the Kwangju Uprising in the spring of 1980.” In his memoirs, Gleysteen said the Kwangju Uprising took place in the context of the long-running democratization movement as well as regional rivalry between the Cholla Province and Park Chung-hee's native Gyeongsang Province. The proximate cause of the incident was a renewed and extended nationwide state of martial law declared by Chun, along with the arrest of democratization leaders, including Cholla native Kim Dae-jung; the uprising began on May 18 with a protest by 200 students at the Chonnam National University.

A series of violent skirmishes with the police increased the number of protestors, by May 20 the number of protesters had grown to 10,000. On May 21 a group of students and other citizens of Kwangju attacked government buildings, seizing weapons and ammunition; as the rebellion unfolded, Ambassador Gleysteen and General Wickham criticized military and political leaders for their handling of the incident, on May 21 the South Korean troops were withdrawn to the edge of the city, beginning a standoff which continued until May 27, when some 6,000 troops entered Kwangju, ending the rebellion. During the uprising but before the outbreak of serious violence, Gleysteen met with General Chun to urge restraint with regard to the student protests, received multiple assurances that the Korean government was "very aware of the danger of over reaction and the use of military force," and that "the president was determined to go to great lengths to avoid using the army except as an instrument of last resort".

President Choi made a speech in June expressing regret for the violent turn of events, but he did not offer an apology, although Gleysteen said that he had encouraged him to do so. Gleysteen married his first wife, Zoe Clubb, in December 1952, they had three children together: Thea Clarke, Guy Gleysteen, Michael Gleysteen. He married his second

List of terrorist incidents in April 2016

This is a timeline of terrorist incidents which took place in April 2016, including attacks by violent non-state actors for political motives. To be included, entries must be notable and described by a consensus of reliable sources as "terrorism". List entries must comply with the guidelines outlined in the manual of style under MOS:TERRORIST. Casualties figures in this list are the total casualties of the incident including immediate casualties and casualties. Casualties listed are the victims. Perpetrator casualties are listed separately. Casualty totals may be unavailable due to a lack of information. A figure with a plus sign indicates that at least that many people have died – the actual toll could be higher. A figure with a plus sign may indicate that over that number of people have died. If casualty figures are 20 or more, they will be shown in bold. In addition, figures for casualties more than 50 will be underlined. In addition to the guidelines above, the table includes the following categories: Total Incidents: 152

Black Warrior Basin

The Black Warrior Basin is a geologic sedimentary basin of western Alabama and northern Mississippi in the United States. It is named for the Black Warrior River and is developed for coal and coalbed methane production, as well as for conventional oil and natural gas production. Coalbed methane of the Black Warrior Basin has been developed and in production longer than in any other location in the United States; the coalbed methane is produced from the Pennsylvanian Pottsville Coal Interval. The Black Warrior basin was a foreland basin during the Ouachita Orogeny during the Pennsylvanian and Permian Periods; the basin received sediments from the Appalachian orogeny during the Pennsylvanian. The western margin of the basin lies beneath the sediments of the Mississippi embayment where it is contiguous with the Arkoma Basin of northern Arkansas and northeastern Oklahoma; the region existed as a quiescent continental shelf environment through the early Paleozoic from the Cambrian through the Mississippian with the deposition of shelf sandstones, limestone and chert.

Hatch J. R. and M. J. Pawlewicz.. Geologic assessment of undiscovered oil and gas resources of the Black Warrior Basin Province and Mississippi. Reston, VA: U. S. Department of the Interior, U. S. Geological Survey. Geological Survey of Alabama. C.. Pottsville Stratigraphy and the Union Chapel Lagerstatte. Pennsylvanian Footprints in the Black Warrior Basin of Alabama, Alabama Paleontological Society Monograph no.1. Buta, R. J. Rindsberg, A. K. and Kopaska-Merkel, D. C. eds. Internet Map Application for the Black Warrior Basin Province, USGS Energy Resources Program, Map Service for the Black Warrior Basin Province, 2002 National Assessment of Oil and Gas