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Washington County, Mississippi

Washington County is a county located in the U. S. state of Mississippi. As of the 2010 census, the population was 51,137, its county seat is Greenville. The county is named in honor of the first President of George Washington; the Greenville, MS Micropolitan Statistical Area includes all of Washington County. It is located in the Mississippi Delta. Located in the Mississippi Delta, Washington County was first developed for cotton cultivation in the antebellum years. Most plantations were developed to have access to the rivers, which were the major transportation routes. Cotton was based on the labor of enslaved African Americans. Greenville was designated as the county seat, its leading planters and professional men became influential in state affairs. In the period from 1877 to 1950, Washington County had 12 documented lynchings of African Americans. Most occurred around the turn of the 20th century, as part of white imposition of Jim Crow conditions and suppression of black voting. According to the U.

S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 761 square miles, of which 725 square miles is land and 36 square miles is water. Bolivar County Sunflower County Humphreys County Sharkey County Issaquena County Chicot County, Arkansas Desha County, Arkansas Holt Collier National Wildlife Refuge Theodore Roosevelt National Wildlife Refuge Yazoo National Wildlife Refuge As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 51,137 people living in the county. 71.3% were Black or African American, 27.0% White, 0.6% Asian, 0.1% Native American, 0.4% of some other race and 0.6% of two or more races. 1.0 % were Latino. As of the census of 2000, there were 62,977 people, 22,158 households, 15,931 families living in the county; the population density was 87 people per square mile. There were 24,381 housing units at an average density of 34 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 69.57% Black or African American, 33.97% White, 0.09% Native American, 0.53% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.25% from other races, 0.57% from two or more races.

0.84 % of the population were Latino of any race. According to the census of 2000, the largest ancestry groups in Washington County were African 69.57%, English 21.4%, Scottish 8.2% and Scots-Irish 3.1% Washington County by 2005 was 67.2% African-American in population. Latinos constituted 1.1% of the population in the county while non-Hispanic whites made up 31.7% of the population. As of the census of 2000, there were 22,158 households out of which 36.30% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 40.60% were married couples living together, 26.00% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.10% were non-families. 24.60% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.00% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.80 and the average family size was 3.35. In the county, the population was spread out with 31.50% under the age of 18, 10.10% from 18 to 24, 26.50% from 25 to 44, 20.50% from 45 to 64, 11.50% who were 65 years of age or older.

The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females there were 87.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 80.30 males. The median income for a household in the county was $25,757, the median income for a family was $30,324. Males had a median income of $28,266 versus $20,223 for females; the per capita income for the county was $13,430. About 24.90% of families and 29.20% of the population were below the poverty line, including 38.40% of those under age 18 and 24.60% of those age 65 or over. Washington County's demographics are rooted in the region's mid-nineteenth-century ascendance in cotton production and, importation of people as slaves. According to the historian Sven Beckert, the county had "more than ten slaves for every white inhabitant" in 1840, "every white family in the county held on average more than eighty slaves" by 1850. U. S. Highway 82 U. S. Highway 61 U. S. Highway 278 Mississippi Highway 1 Mississippi Highway 12 Mid Delta Regional Airport, owned by the City of Greenville, is located in an unincorporated area in the county.

Public School Districts Greenville Public School District Leland School District Hollandale School District Western Line School District Private Schools Deer Creek School Greenville Christian School Saint Joseph Catholic High School Washington School Pillow Academy in unincorporated Leflore County, near Greenwood, enrolls some students from Washington County. It was a segregation academy. Greenville Hollandale Leland Arcola Metcalfe New Mexico Port Anderson Princeton National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Mississippi Clarke Reed Russell S. Hall, Princella W. Nowell, Stacy Childress, Washington County, Mississippi. Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing, 2000. Bern Keating, A History of Washington County, Mississippi. Greenville, MS: Greenville Junior Auxiliary, 1976. John L. McCoy, Factors Associated with Level-of-Living in Washington County, Mississippi. US Department of Agriculture Technical Bulletin no. 1501. Washington, DC: US Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, 1974.

William Bert Thompson, A History of the Greenville, Public Schools under the Administration of E. E. Bass, 1884-1932. MA thesis. University, MS: University of Mississippi, 1968

Guilty (Awake)

"Guilty" is the third episode of the American police procedural drama television series Awake. The episode first aired on March 15, 2012 in the United States on NBC, was broadcast on Global in Canada, it was written by series executive producer and showrunner Howard Gordon and consulting producer Evan Katz, was directed by Jeffrey Reiner. "Guilty" was well received by television critics, who praised its storylines, noting the script to be interesting. The episode garnered 5.12 million viewers in the United States and a 1.6/4 rating in the 18–49 demographic, according to Nielsen ratings. It ranked second in its timeslot of the night, behind Private Practice on ABC; the show centers on Michael Britten, a police detective living in two separate realities after a car accident. In this episode, John Copper, a convict that Michael arrested 10 years ago, escapes from jail. Tara and Rex go to tennis practice. Cooper hits the car Rex is in, incapacitates Tara, kidnaps Rex. John kidnaps him for "justice".

Michael finds out in the "red reality", that Jim Mayhew had framed him for murder. He wears a wire to set him up, obtains a confession. Meanwhile, Hannah's friends organize a service for Rex's death in the "red reality". Michael can't come because of the "green reality"; the episode opens in the "green reality", with John Cooper, a convict that Michael arrested 10 years ago, transferred to a medical clinic for dialysis because he is missing a kidney, by Nancy. As the guard takes Copper to the car to go back to prison, he complains that the prisoner is getting preferential treatment over his mother, on the waiting list; as they arrive at the van, Cooper uses a paralytic vial hidden in his bandages to knock one guard out. He takes his gun, makes the other security guard shut the door. Cooper claims his has "nothing to lose". At home, while Rex's tennis coach Tara takes him to tennis practice, Michael gets a call from Isaiah "Bird" Freeman, his partner, that Cooper had escaped. Rex and Tara are talking about Rex's guilt about his father, when Cooper hits the car, puts a chemical thing on Tara, kidnaps Rex.

Michael and Bird investigate in the case, Michael, with evidence, finds out where Rex is, runs away. Meanwhile, Rex wakes up inside of a shed, handcuffed to the floor, he tries to dial 911 on the cell phone but Cooper comes in, interrupting him. Michael speaks to Nancy, who admits that she helped Cooper escape but didn’t know he would abduct anyone, she claims. Tara notes that Cooper had phoned Tara, told him to go to a payphone near his police station, he goes there, speaks to Cooper, who tells him to meet him at a warehouse. Cooper apologizes to Rex, stating that "no son should pay for the sins of the fathers", walks out of the shack. Michael meets with him. Cooper explains that Rex will die without him, confirming that he will die from dehydration soon, he goes home and takes a sleeping pill, transferring to the "red reality". In the "red reality", he speaks with Cooper at jail, he says that he didn't do it, asks if he knows who did. He claimed that another cop, committed the crime and framed him.

Michael leaves the prison and calls Mayhew, offers to come over for a beer. However, once Michael comes over, he reminds Mayhew that Bell had a million dollars but only $100,000 turned up, he figures that Mayhew killed Bell, took the money, planted the gun in Cooper's house. When Michael demands his share of the stolen money, he kept stating. However, as Michael leaves, Mayhew says. Michael leaves, Mayhew goes to the door, finds out that the police are there, they arrest him. Michael's partner in the "red reality", Efrem Vega admits to Michael that he wasn't sure if his partner had dreamed up the entire thing. In the "green reality", Michael and the team head to the shed to get Rex, take him to the hospital. In the shed, Rex had left a video message. Rex had said. Michael wakes up in the "red reality", speaks to Hannah about their experiences; the episode was written by series executive producer and showrunner Howard Gordon and consulting producer Evan Katz, was directed by Jeffrey Reiner. It marked both Gordon and Katz's first writing credit in the series, director Reiner's second directing credit, with the last episode he directed being "The Little Guy", the second episode aired on March 8, 2012.

This is the first episode, not written by series creator and executive producer Kyle Killen. The episode is rated TV-14 on television in the United States; the episode featured guest performances from many actors including: Logan Miller, cast as Cole, Rex's best friend. Daniela Bobadilla appeared as Emma, Rex's girlfriend, currently. Bailey Chase, who played as David Walker. Clifton Powell as John Cooper, a man, falsely accused of a crime ten years earlier, he was framed by Jim Mayhew, played by William Russ. Jim Cantafio appeared as an IA Officer. Lolly Ward as Nancy, a man who had helped Cooper escape from jail. David Pease as Doubting Cop. Enrique Almeida, cast as Perez. Kevin Jackson, who appeared as a Homeless Man, Christopher Judd, cast as the Paramedic. "Guilty" was broadcast on March 15, 2012 in the United States on NBC between 10:00 pm and 11:00 pm, preced

Bangla Bhasha Procholon Ain, 1987

Bangla Bhasha Procholon Ain, 1987 is an Act by the Government of Bangladesh to implement and enforce the article 3 of the Constitution of Bangladesh. It is the 2nd Act of 1987. According to this act, all records and correspondences, proceedings in court and other legal actions must be written in the Bengali language in all courts, government or semi-government offices, autonomous institutions in Bangladesh; the act is considered "a revolutionary step taken by the State" to empower common people's language and to remove language barrier installed by the colonial British authority obstructing people's access to public services and justice. All subsequent laws by Jatiya Sangsad have been passed in Bengali since 1987. Notwithstanding the Act, English is used by the Supreme Court of Bangladesh resulting in popular discontent that the constitutional and democratic right of the people are getting violated despite the bloodshed by the martyrs of the Bengali language movement. In February every year, the Act is discussed in seminars and newspaper op-eds.

Bangladesh is a language-based nation state in the world. The Bengali language has developed over the course of more than 1,300 years and became one of the most prominent and diverse literary traditions in the world. Bengali was an official court language during the Sultanate of Bengal. Muslim rulers promoted the literary development in Bengali. Bengali literature, with its millennium-old literary history, has extensively developed since the Bengali Renaissance; the Bengali language movement from 1948 to 1956 demanding Bengali to be an official language of Pakistan fostered Bengali nationalism in East Bengal leading to the emergence of Bangladesh in 1971. Bengali was adopted as an official language of Pakistan along with Urdu in the article 214 when the first constitution of Pakistan was enacted on 29 February 1956. In 1999, UNESCO recognized 21 February as International Mother Language Day in recognition of the Bengali language movement. After the liberation of Bangladesh in 1971, the third article of the Constitution of Bangladesh states Bengali to be the sole official language of the country.

With more than 98% of Bangladeshis fluent in Bengali as their first language, Bangladesh is the only monolingual country in South Asia and Bengali is regarded as the de facto national language of Bangladesh. On 8 March 1987, the Government of Bangladesh introduced the Bengali Language Implementation Act, 1987 to ensure mandatory use of Bengali in all domestic affairs except in the cases of foreign relations. On 12 March 1975, Sheikh Mujibur Rahman during his tenure as the President ordered in a government notification that all official activities in all courts and government offices must be performed in Bengali. Bengali is the 6th largest language by number of native speakers and 7th largest language by total number of speakers in the world; the Bengali language is the quintessential element of Bangladeshi identity and binds together a culturally diverse region. 3 After the introduction of this Act, all records and correspondences, proceedings in court and other legal actions must be written in Bengali in all courts, government or semi-government offices, autonomous institutions in Bangladesh.

3 If any one submits an appeal or petition at any offices mentioned in clause 3 in any language other than Bengali, the appeal or petition will be considered illegal and ineffective. 3 If any government staff or officer breaches this act, he or she will be accused of violating Bangladesh Civil Servant Order and Appeal Rules, necessary actions will be taken against him or her. 4 By notification in the official gazette, the government can create and impose necessary rules to enforce this Act. Following the act, all legislative and administrative activities are being done in Bengali since 1987. In all district courts, Bengali is the medium of communication both for speaking and writing petitions and verdicts. On 9 February 2011, Bangladesh Law Commission recommended that the Act be implemented in the Supreme Court as well to ensure easy access to justice for all. Bangladesh Law Commission stated that application of Bengali in all sphere of public life would be the proper way to observe Language Movement Day.

The chairman of Law Commission, Shah Alam wrote that due to the vested interest of certain quarter, Bengali was not being applied properly in the Supreme Court. Some suggested that "under section 137 of the Code of Civil Procedure, 1908 and section 558 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, 1898 Bangladesh government may issue Order making use of Bengali mandatory in superior and subordinate judiciary." While Bengali is predominantly used in the official activities of Bangladesh Bank, Bengali has a marginal presence in the commercial private banks to the dismay of their respective clients as most of them find it difficult to navigate through their financial documents in English. In 2018, Bangladesh Bank instructed all banks to use Bengali "in loan approval letters for implementing the goal of the Bengali Language Introduction Act, 1987 and protecting the client’s interest." In February 2014, following a writ petition by an advocate named Yunus Ali Akand at the High Court, Justice Qazi Rezaul Haque issued a rule that Bengali should be used everywhere in Bangladesh, in all offices and media, following the act of 1987.

He further instructed that Bengali should be used on signboards, number plate of motor vehicles and all electronic media excluding foreign high embassies. Three months the Ministry of Public Administration ordered all city corporations, cantonment boards to implemen

Wall Lake View Auburn Community School District

Wall Lake View Auburn Community School District was a school district in Iowa. It had an elementary campus in a High School/Middle School campus in Lake View, it served Auburn. Prekindergarten and 3-5 were in Wall Lake and K-2 were in Lake View. Middle school was in Wall Lake, high school was in Lake View; the Lake View-Auburn Community School District and the Wall Lake Community School District consolidated into the WLVA district on July 1, 1996. In 2007 the WLVA district and the Sac Community School District, prior to their legal merger, had established a grade-sharing program in which each district sent students to the other district for certain educational levels. Barb Kruthoff, the superintendent of the Walled Lake View district, became the shared superintendent of the two districts, remained so up until 2010, just prior to the merger, so a new individual could become the superintendent of the combined school system. On July 1, 2011 the two districts merged into the East Sac County Community School District.

Wall Lake View Auburn Community School District at the Wayback Machine Wall Lake View Auburn Community School District ( at the Wayback Machine

1962 Los Angeles Angels season

The 1962 Los Angeles Angels season involved the Angels finishing 3rd in the American League with a record of 86 wins and 76 losses, ten games behind the World Series Champion New York Yankees. The 1962 Angels are one of only two teams to achieve a winning record in its second season of existence in the history of Major League Baseball; the 1962 Angels was the first Angels team to reside at Dodger Stadium, called Chavez Ravine by the team. October 19, 1961: Del Rice was released by the Angels. November 27, 1961: Bo Belinsky was drafted by the Angels from the Baltimore Orioles in the 1961 rule 5 draft. December 4, 1961: Ramón Hernández was purchased by the Angels from the Pittsburgh Pirates. On May 5, Bo Belinsky threw the first no-hitter in the history of the Angels and the first one at Dodger Stadium, beating the Baltimore Orioles 2–0. September 8, 1962: Art Fowler was released by the Angels. Note: Pos = Position. = Batting average. = Batting average. The Encyclopedia of Minor League Baseball. Durham, North Carolina: Baseball America.

ISBN 978-0-9637189-8-3

Xizhi District

Xizhi is an inner city district in New Taipei City in northern Taiwan, it's located between Taipei city and Keelung city. Xizhi grew during the 1980s and 1990s, is home to many of Taiwan's major electronics companies, such as Acer, Coiler, Lanner Electronics and DFI; the district's old name Tsui-tng-ka refers to the fact that the tide from the Keelung River stops at Xizhi and goes back to the sea. During Japanese rule, the place name was changed to Shiodome and was under Shichisei District, Taihoku Prefecture; this is the source of the current name. The area was called Kypanas by the indigenous Ketagalan people. In 1758, Han immigrants built a settlement near the area. In 1920, during the Japanese rule, the place was organized as Shiodome Town, Shichisei District, Taihoku Prefecture. After the handover of Taiwan from Japan to the Republic of China, Xizhi was established as an urban township of Taipei County, it was upgraded to a county-controlled city on 1 July 1999. On 25 December 2010, it became a district of New Taipei City.

Xizhi is located in the Keelung River valley between Taipei and Keelung, an important transportation corridor. The old Jukando Highway and Jukan Railway Line passed through here during the Japanese period. Both north-south freeways as well as the West Coast Line railroad pass through Xizhi. A Taipei Metro route is planned for Xizhi. Xizhi suffered from periodic flooding due to typhoons, before a levee was completed along the Keelung River in 2002. Many of Taiwan's electronics companies are headquartered in Xizhi, such as: Acer Group, an international computer company Coiler Corporation, a telecommunications company Lanner Electronics Inc. a company making computer parts, network appliance platforms, motherboards DFI, a company making computer motherboardsGarmin's largest operating subsidiary, Garmin Corporation, has its main office in Xizhi District. Matsusei, a Taiwanese supermarket chain has its headquarters in Xizhi. U-Town, a commerce center with multiple functions, such as entertainment and dining areas, is being built by Farglory Group, will be completed the entire construction ideally by the end of 2014.

It will be located in one of the most convenient and centralized areas of the whole Xizhi District once the entire building is full built. Around U-Town, there are hypermarkets, such as Carrefour and Costco, international computer companies, such as Acer, retailer of consumer electronics and entertainment software, such as TK3C. There will be 1482 units in total within 37 stories along with underground 7 floors. Among those units, B1 will be designed as public food court, 1F~3F will be international designers branding department store, 4F will be fitness center; the remaining floors will include, Farglory Museum, swimming pool, business meeting rooms and offices. Before several electronic companies moved to Xizhi, the district, like the nearby Pinglin, was known for the production of Baozhong tea. Wuzhi Mountain Military Cemetery TRA Wudu Station TRA Xizhi Station TRA Xike StationPlanned Metro Taipei Zhangshuwan station Metro Taipei Xizhi Tech. Park station Metro Taipei Xizhi station Chen Zhiqi, painter Huang Kuo-chang, leader of the New Power Party Shen Fa-hui, member of the Legislative Yuan Yang Chao-hsiang, Minister of Education New Taipei City Xizhi District Government website