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Windham County, Connecticut

Windham County is a county located in the northeastern corner of the U. S. state of Connecticut. As of the 2010 census, the population was 118,428, making it the least populous county in Connecticut, it forms the core of the region known as the Quiet Corner. Windham County is included in the Worcester, MA-CT Metropolitan Statistical Area, included in the Boston-Worcester-Providence, MA-RI-NH-CT Combined Statistical Area; the entire county is within the Quinebaug and Shetucket Rivers Valley National Heritage Corridor, as designated by the National Park Service. The area, now Windham County became of interest to the English around 1635, but went unsettled for over fifty years due to its lack of access to the shore. John Winthrop took a strong interest to this land, purchased land from the Narragansetts, was given permission by the court of Connecticut to settle in October 1671. In 1678, a tract of land, called Joshua’s Tract, was willed to Connecticut officials, in February 1682, it was gifted to Samuel and Daniel Mason.

In 1684, 1200 acres of land was sold to Jonathan Curtis, Thomas Dudley, Samuel, among others, by the Nipmunks. Windham County was created from Hartford and New London counties on May 12, 1726 by an act of the Connecticut General Court; the act establishing the county states: That the west bounds of the town of Lebanon, the north bounds of Coventry, the north bounds of Mansfield till it meet with the southwest bounds of Ashford, the west bounds of Ashford, the east bounds of Stafford, the Massachusetts line on the north, Rhode Island line on the east, the north bounds of Preston, north bounds of Norwich, containing the towns of Windham, Plainfield, Mansfield, Pomfret, Ashford and Mortlake, shall be one entire county, called by the name of County of Windham. In May 1749, the town of Woodstock New Roxbury, Worcester County Massachusetts, was unilaterally annexed by Connecticut and assigned to Windham County. In 1785, the town of Union was transferred to the newly formed Tolland County. Over the next century, Windham County would lose several towns to Tolland and New London counties: Coventry to Tolland in 1786, Lebanon to New London in 1824, Columbia and Mansfield to Tolland in 1827, Voluntown to New London in 1881.

The final boundary adjustment occurred on April 7, 1885, when the boundary dispute between the towns of Windham and Mansfield was resolved. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 521 square miles, of which 513 square miles is land and 8.5 square miles is water. The highest point in Windham County is Snow Hill in Ashford at 1,210 feet. Worcester County, Massachusetts Providence County, Rhode Island Kent County, Rhode Island New London County Tolland County County level government in the state of Connecticut was abolished in 1960. All government affairs and services are administered by either the state or local municipality; the office of county high sheriff was abolished by constitutional referendum in 2000. All former functions of the county sheriff's office are now carried out by the state marshals service; the last high sheriff of Windham County was Thomas W. White, who left office in 2000 due to the discontinuation of the county sheriff's departments in Connecticut.

Major highways through Windham County include Interstate 395, which runs north-south from the New London County line at Plainfield to the Massachusetts state line at Thompson. The southern part of I-395 is part of the Connecticut Turnpike, which branches off the interstate in Killingly and runs east-west from I-395 exit 35, to U. S. Route 6 at the Rhode Island state line. Other north-south routes include Route 12, which parallels I-395 through many local communities, Route 169, a National Scenic Byway traveling through rural communities from the New London County line in Canterbury to the Massachusetts state line in Woodstock. Other secondary north-south roads are Routes 89, 198, 97, 21, 49. Major east-west routes are U. S. Route 44 from the Tolland County line at Ashford to the Rhode Island state line at Putnam, U. S. Route 6 from the Tolland County line at Windham to the Rhode Island state line at Killingly. U. S. Route 6 has short expressway segments in Killingly. Other secondary east-west roads are Routes 14, 101, 171, 197.

Windham Airport is the primary airport for the county, located 3 miles from Willimantic. Other smaller airports include Danielson Airport. There are many bike paths in the county; the major two trails are the Air Line State Park Trail and the Hop River State Park Trail, both these trails enter the county through Windham. The Hop River Trail ends at the Air Line Trail shortly after entering the county, while the Air Line Trail continues all the way into Putnam. Another section of the Air Line Trail is in Thompson, which continues to the border with Massachusetts which it counties as the Southern New England Trunkline Trail. Another shorter trail is the Moosup Valley State Park Trail that starts in Plainfield and continues down into the state border with Rhode Island which it continues as Washington Secondary Rail Trail. Smaller trails include the Putman River Trail; the primary law enforcement agency most Windham County towns is the Connecticut State Police Troop D based in Danielson which serves Brooklyn, Chaplin, Hampton, Pomfret, Scotland, Thompson, Woodstock and I-395 between exit 28 and the MA border.

Troop C, based in Tolland, covers the town of Ashford, Troop K, based in Colchester, covers the town of Windh

Live in Stockholm 1963

Live in Stockholm 1963 is a 1963 album by jazz musician John Coltrane. Original CD release Live in Stockholm 1963. "Traneing In" — 11:40 "Mr. P. C." — 18:26 "Naima" — 6:45 "The Promise" — 6:55 "Spiritual"— 11:21 "I Want To Talk About You" — 9:09 "Impressions" — 11:15 Recorded October 22, 1963. John Coltrane — tenor saxophone/soprano saxophone McCoy Tynerpiano Jimmy Garrison — double bass Elvin Jonesdrums

MiniƩ 4.D

Production of the Minié 4. D series of air-cooled, flat four engines began before World War II and resumed afterwards into the 1950s. Établissements Victor Minié, based in Colombes, only built low power flat-four aircraft engines, always using light alloy castings. Their first three known types, the 1,500 cc 4 B0 Horus, 1,980 cc 4 E0 Horus and 2,176 cc 4 E2 Horus, produced only 26 kW, 34 kW and 38 kW respectively; the 4 B0 was available with either single or dual ignition but all others had dual ignition. The 4. D series dual ignition engines, were larger and more powerful. Production began in 1938. Halted by the Occupation of France during World War II, it began again in 1946, continuing until the company closed in 1954. Apart from the D4 Horus, all post-war engines had separate head and cylinder castings rather than the pre-war pairs; the name Horus was used with all Minié's engines from the mid-1930s until 1949. Data from Erickson unless noted. 4. D0 Horus 1938. First of D series. Heads and cylinders cast in pairs.

Bore/stroke 102 / 91.5 mm, capacity 2,991 cc, power 52 kW.4. D4 Horus 1946-8. Version of 4. D0 with same paired cylinders. Specifications as 4. D0.4. DA.25 1946-53. Separate cylinders. Power 52 kW at 2,430 rpm.4. DA.28 Horus 1946-53. Horus name dropped in 1949. Bore/stroke 100 / 91.5 mm, capacity 2,875 cc, power 45 kW at 2,450 rpm.4. DC.32 1949-53. The most used variant in terms of number of applications. Bore/stroke 102 / 91.5 mm, capacity 2,991 cc, power 56 kW at 2,575 rpm.4. DF.28 1953-4. Bore/stroke 100 / 91.5 mm, capacity 2,875 cc, power 48 kW at 2,450 rpm.4. DG.00 1953-4. Cylinders with hemispherical heads. Bore/stroke 115 / 96 mm, capacity 3,989 cc, power 67 kW at 2,250 rpm. Data from Erickson unless noted. 4. D4 Horus Duverne-Saran 014. DA.25 Horus Mauboussin M.1294. DA.28 Jodel D.114 Mauboussin M.129/48 Morane-Saulnier MS.602 Nord NC.8514. DC.32 Adam RA-14 Loisirs Bearn GY-201 Minicab Brochet MB.71 Brochet MB.80 Chatelain AC.5 Druine Turbi Indraéro Aéro 101 Jodel D.111 Max Plan PF.204/14 Busard Nord NC.853 SIPA S.901 SNCASO SO.7055 Deauville Starck AS-80 Holiday4.

DF.28 Leopoldoff L.6 Colibri 4. D4 Horus at the Flugausstellung Peter Junior in Hermeskeil, Germany Data from Jane's All the World's Aircraft 1953-54 Type: air-cooled flat four Bore: 102 mm Stroke: 91.5 mm Displacement: 2.98 l Length: 791 mm Width: 860 mm Height: 102 mm Dry weight: 85.5 kg Fuel type: 80 octane Oil system: Wet sump Power output: Take-off, 60 kW at 2610 rpm.

Land Reform (Scotland) Act 2003

The Land Reform Act 2003 is an Act of the Scottish Parliament which establishes statutory public rights of access to land and makes provisions under which bodies representing rural and crofting communities may buy land. The 2003 Act includes three main provisions: the creation of a legal framework for land access, the community right to buy, the crofting community right to buy; the first part of the act codifies into Scots law the right to universal access to land in Scotland. The act establishes a right to be on land for recreational and certain other purposes and a right to cross land; the rights exist only if they are exercised responsibly, as specified in the Scottish Outdoor Access Code. Access rights apply to any non-motorised activities, including walking, horse-riding and wild camping, they allow access on inland water for canoeing, rowing and swimming. The second part of the act establishes the community right to buy, allowing communities with populations of up to 10,000 to register an interest in land, entitling them to first right of refusal should the owner put the land up for sale or intend to transfer ownership, provided a representative community body can be formed to carry out the purchase.

The third part establish the crofting community right to buy which allows crofting communities to purchase crofts and associated land from existing landowners. It differs from the community right to buy in that it can be exercised at any time, regardless of whether the land has been put on the market, allowing crofting communities to purchase land in the absence of a willing seller. Land reform in Scotland Community Empowerment Act 2015 Land Reform Act 2016

Nightshade (Gatiss novel)

Nightshade is an original novel written by Mark Gatiss and based on the long-running British science fiction television series Doctor Who. It features Ace. A prelude to the novel penned by Gatiss, appeared in Doctor Who Magazine #190; the year is 1968, as the BBC rebroadcasts episodes of the classic SF serial "Nightshade", the townsfolk of Crook Marsham prepare for a lonely Christmas. At the local retirement home, actor Edmund Trevithick learns that a reporter is coming to interview him about his role as Professor Nightshade, goes to sleep dreaming of past successes, but that night, the scientists at the local radiotelescope are baffled by a sudden energy surge from an unknown source, which floods their instruments and blots out the signals they were monitoring from a nova in the vicinity of Bellatrix. Trevithick wakes to find that his window has been smashed open, he faints when an evil voice in the darkness hisses the name of Professor Nightshade. Meanwhile, Jack Prudhoe is drowning his sorrows at Lawrence Yeadon's pub, thinking back on the failure he's made of his life, when his wife Win runs by the window—young again, as full of life as she was before the death of their young son crushed her spirit.

Delirious with joy, Jack follows her out of the village to the moor… where something horrible happens. The TARDIS materialises in Crook Marsham as dawn breaks; the Doctor is in a pensive mood, he shouts angrily at Ace when she finds his granddaughter Susan's clothing and dresses in it as a joke. Telling Ace that he needs to think about things for a while, he sends her off to explore the town while he visits the local monastery to reconsider his self-appointed role as guardian of the cosmos. Ace meets Robin Yeadon, the pub owner's teenage son, becomes curious when Vijay Degun, a technician from the radiotelescope, comes in search of a working telephone only to find that the entire town's phone system is down. Seeking excitement, Ace hides in the back seat of Vijay's car and is taken to the radiotelescope, while exploring she finds a guard's decomposing body near a hole in the fence, she enters the building to tell the others. Lawrence Yeadon's wife Betty goes into hysterics while preparing for a bath, claiming to have seen her dead brother Alf climbing out of the water.

She has always blamed herself for his death during the war, since she feels she shamed him into enlisting. Lawrence sends Robin to fetch Doctor Shearsmith, but Robin finds Shearsmith's offices empty and instead goes to the old folks’ home to ask Jill Mason for help. Jill is seeing off her charges as they leave town to visit their families, Constable Lowcock is questioning Trevithick about the previous night's incident, he and Trevithick accompany Robin back to the pub, where Lawrence tells Robin to take care of Betty while he and Lowcock fetch help from the next village over. The Doctor spends some time with Abbot Winstanley, reads up on the history of the village. During the Civil War, Marsham Castle was destroyed as if by heavenly fire, on the ground on which the radiotelescope was built. Not concerned, the Doctor returns to the pub to fetch Ace, only to find the village in a turmoil as more villagers are found to have vanished during the night. Trevithick tries to interest the Doctor in his story, but the Doctor doesn’t want to get involved and decides to look for Ace at the radiotelescope.

Robin overhears him and decides to accompany him, since Betty seems to be sleeping now and Robin wants to see more of Ace. However, soon after they leave, there is another surge of energy at the radiotelescope—and Betty awakens to find her dead brother standing outside her door. Trevithick, on his way back to the retirement home, is attacked by one of the insectoid aliens from the first "Nightshade" serial, but it vanishes into thin air when Lowcock and Yeadon return—retching and fainting, claiming that they were unable to leave the village; when Vijay goes to fetch his lover Holly to help analyse the readings from the array, he finds the ghost of James, her dead lover, sitting at the edge of her bed. James’ image dissolves into a fountain of light which nearly consumes Holly before Vijay manages to snap her awake. Meanwhile, the old folks’ bus crashes on its way out of town when the driver falls victim to the same force that prevented Lowcock and Yeadon from leaving. Tim Medway, the BBC reporter coming to interview Trevithick, feels no such influence when he enters the town, when he comes across the accident he helps Jill to evacuate the stunned old folk to the monastery.

Medway stops at the police station to report the accident, only to find them occupied by the disappearance of so many townspeople. He continues on to the pub, where Trevithick fills him in on the unbelievable events and decides to alert the Doctor, who seemed to believe his story. Medway, unable to accept what he's stumbled into agrees to drive Trevithick to the radiotelescope to look for the Doctor; the Doctor and Robin find Jack Prudhoe's decomposing body on the moors, continue on to the radiotelescope with some urgency. Once he's sure Ace is safe, the Doctor studies the readings the scientists have been taking, but can make no sense of them, he and Ace decide to redirect their investigation towards the history of the town, go to the monastery while Robin returns home. There, he finds; when his furious father accuses Robin of abandoning her, Robin bolts from the pub to join Ace back at the monastery. There, the Doctor and Ace find that not only was the radiotelescope built on the grounds of Marsham Castle, but an archaeological


Saidapet is a neighbourhood in Chennai, India. The Saidapet Court, the only other court of judicature in Chennai city apart from the Madras High Court, the Saidapet bus depot are located here. Prior to its incorporation in Madras city, Saidapet functioned as the administrative headquarters of Chingleput district. Saidapet is known as Saidai; the neighbourhood is served by Saidapet railway station of the Chennai Suburban Railway Network. Saidapet was occupied by the British East India Company and was made the administrative headquarters of Chingleput district; the health district in Chengalpet district is split into Kanchipuram hud. Panagal building, a part of Saidapet is a famous landmark; the Maraimalai Adigal Bridge connects the northern banks of the Adyar river with the south. This bridge was built in 1726 by Coja Petrus Uscan; the dilapidated old bridge was replaced by a new one in the 1960s built as part of the reconstruction and modernization efforts. Saidapet was obtained by the British East India Company in the 1700s along with the jaghir of Chingleput.

From 1859 to 1947, Saidapet served as the district headquarters of Chingleput District. In 1947, the headquarters was shifted to Chengalpattu. Saidapet was included in Madras city during 1945-46 and since forms a part of the corporation. Saidapet had a large weaver population and handlooms were in operation as late as 1990, it was quite notorious for filariasis in the olden day. The suburban railway station in Saidapet is located between the stations of Mambalam, it is accessible from the main road. Automatic ticket vending machines have been introduced here. Saidapet has a MTC bus terminus located on Anna Salai. There are frequent bus services originating from this place to other important parts of the city and outskirts. Many buses pass through this area and offers excellent connectivity to various places and West Saidapet has a MTC bus terminus located on West Jones Road. Saidpet has a Metro station and the first phase of Chennai metro was inaugurated 2019; the station connects to all the southern destination in the city.

The only complaint it has been built so far away from the actual saidapet. Still it will supply adjacent areas; the bridge located near the market on Jeenis road serves as a vital link to Mount Road from West Saidapet. Jones Road underpass serve an important link for West Jaffarkhanpet. Aranganathan subway serves to connect Ashok Mambalam. Alandhur bridge to connect Guindy Industrial Estate and West Saidapet, it helps to by-pass Guindy Katipara bridge to reach Mount road from 100 Feet road. Saidapet has a busy shopping market place called the Bazaar Road, it is famous for its meat market attracting buyers from faraway places. Alpha Matriculation Higher Secondary School St. Mary's Higher Secondary School Fathima Matriculation Higher Secondary School Corporation Boys Higher Secondary School Girls Higher Secondary School Annai Veilankanni's Matriculation Higher Secondary School Government Model Higher Secondary School Geetha Matriculation Higher Secondary School Cambridge Matriculation Higher Secondary School The most familiar college in Saidapet is the Teachers Training College.

Tamilnadu Open University, the latest university for distance education has established. Annai Veilankanni's College for Woman is there in Saidapet Familiar Anna University in Guindy and Government Arts College in Nandanam are located to Saidapet; this temple is located next to the Saidapet Railway station. This temple has a 7-storied Gopuram with two prakarams; the main deity is Goddess Swarnaambikai. This temple has a beautiful tank; the temple is crowded on Pradhosham days. Annual ten-day Brahmotsavam takes place in the Tamil month of Chithirai. During Chitirai thirvizha, people visit the temple in huge numbers and there will be a daily spiritual talk on Thiruvasagam about Lord Shiva; this temple is located near Saidapet Railway station. During the Tamil month of Masi, Mayana Kollai is organized in this temple. According to an old inscription, This temple was constructed in the middle of the 15th century, it is popularly known as Perumal Kovil of Saidapet. The main deity is Prasanna Venkatesa Perumal.

Annual Brahmotsavam takes place during the Tamil month of Chithirai. Vaikunta Ekadasi festival is famous here. Other two famous festivals are Rathasapthami held in the month of February and Thotta Urchavam held in the month of march. One more important function in this temple is that Sri Parthasarathy Swamy of Triplicane visits this temple yearly once on the first Sunday of February; this is a famous Shakthi temple in West Saidapet. Annual brahmotsavam takes place during the Tamil month of Aadi; this is a famous and popular temple in saidapet. People of all caste pray to illangaali amman. During the Adi season the temple is flooded with the followers. Great thiruvizha functions will be held during adi seasons; this Hanuman temple is situated on the banks of the Adyar river, said to be a 1000 year old temple. There is one more Anjaneyar temple facing the Prasanna Venkatesa Perumal kovil, it is said the Hanuman in this temple is incarnated in such a way that he is worshipping Lord Rama situated at the Narasimha temple.

This temple is situated in the center of Saidapet. Its main deity has a 5 storied gopuram. Annual brahmotsavam takes place in the month of Masi and the deity is taken