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World Atlantic Airlines

World Atlantic Airlines is the trading name of Caribbean Sun Airlines Inc. a United States airline operating on-demand and scheduled charter services. Its corporate headquarters are located in Florida; the airline was founded in September 2002 as Caribbean Sun Airlines. World Atlantic was one of the charter providers to Myrtle Beach Direct Air until the airline's bankruptcy in 2012, was fined by the Department of Transportation in 2012 for regulatory violations in connection with this business. Since 2013, World Atlantic has acted as a charter provider to the United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement for deportation of individuals from the United States. In April 2013, World Atlantic transported Venezuelan voters from Miami to New Orleans to vote in the Venezuelan presidential election. World Atlantic has provided wet leased aircraft to Avior Airlines in Venezuela; as of October 2019, World Atlantic Airways operates the following aircraft: A World Atlantic MD-80 made an emergency landing with 108 deportees on board in which its landing gear collapsed at Alexandria, Louisiana on April 20, 2018.

World Atlantic official page

174th New York State Legislature

The 174th New York State Legislature, consisting of the New York State Senate and the New York State Assembly, met from January 9, 1963, to December 30, 1964, during the fifth and sixth years of Nelson Rockefeller's governorship, in Albany. Under the provisions of the New York Constitution of 1938, re-apportioned in 1953, 58 Senators and 150 assemblymen were elected in single-seat districts for two-year terms; the senatorial districts consisted either of one or more entire counties. The counties which were divided into more than one senatorial district were Kings, New York, Bronx, Nassau, Westchester and Onondaga; the Assembly districts consisted either of a single entire county, or of contiguous area within one county. At this time there were two major political parties: the Democratic Party; the Liberal Party, the Conservative Party, the Socialist Workers Party and the Socialist Labor Party nominated tickets. The 1962 New York state election, was held on November 6. Governor Nelson Rockefeller and Lieutenant Governor Malcolm Wilson were re-elected, both Republicans.

The other four statewide elective offices were carried by two Republicans. The approximate party strength at this election, as expressed by the vote for Governor and Lieutenant Governor, was: Republicans 3,082,000. Two of the four women members of the previous legislature—Assemblywomen Dorothy Bell Lawrence, a former school teacher of Manhattan. Ryan, a former school teacher of the Bronx—were re-elected. Constance E. Cook, a lawyer of Ithaca, was elected to the Assembly; the New York state election, 1963, was held on November 5. The only statewide elective office up for election was a seat on the New York Court of Appeals. Democrat Francis Bergan was elected with Liberal endorsement. One vacancy in the State Senate, two vacancies in the Assembly, were filled. On February 4, 1964, Constance Baker Motley, a lawyer of Manhattan, was elected to the State Senate, to fill a vacancy; the Legislature met for the first regular session at the State Capitol in Albany on January 9, 1963. Joseph F. Carlino was re-elected Speaker.

Walter J. Mahoney was re-elected Temporary President of the State Senate; the Legislature met for the second regular session at the State Capitol in Albany on January 8, 1964. The Legislature met for a special session at the State Capitol in Albany on April 15, 1964; this session was called to revise the liquor laws. In 1964, the U. S. Supreme Court handed down several decisions establishing that State legislatures should follow the One man, one vote rule to apportion their election districts. A special Federal Statutory Court declared the New York apportionment formulae for both the State Senate and the State Assembly unconstitutional, the State Legislature was ordered to re-apportion the seats by April 1, 1965; the court ruled that the 1964 legislative election should be held under the 1954 apportionment, but those elected could serve only for one year, an election under the new apportionment should be held in November 1965. Senators John H. Hughes and Lawrence M. Rulison questioned the authority of the federal court to shorten the term of the 1964 electees, alleging excessive costs for the additional election in an off-year.

At the New York state election, 1964, on November 3, Democratic majorities were elected to both the State Senate and the State Assembly for the session of 1965. The lame-duck Legislature met for another special session at the State Capitol in Albany on December 15, 1964; this session was called to re-apportion the legislative districts for the 1965 election, gerrymandering the districts according to the wishes of the Republican majority before the Democrats would take over the Legislature in January. The number of seats in the State Senate was increased to 65, the number of seats in the Assembly to 165. County representation was abandoned in favor of population-proportional districts, the new Assembly districts were numbered from 1 to 165; the asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued in office as members of this Legislature. Guy James Mangano, Edward S. Lentol and Jeremiah J. Moriarty changed from the Assembly to the Senate at the beginning of this Legislature. Assemblyman Irwin R. Brownstein was elected to fill a vacancy in the Senate.

Note: For brevity, the chairmanships omit the words "...the Committee on..." Secretary: Albert J. Abrams Deputy Secretary: Fred Forbes The asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued in office as members of this Legislature. Note: For brevity, the chairmanships omit the words "...the Committee on..." Clerk: Ansley B. Borkowski Sergeant-at-Arms: Raymond J. Roche Deputy Journal Clerk: Maude E. Ten Eyck State Senate In a Nutshell in the Evening Recorder, of Amsterdam, on November 7, 1962 New Lineup for New York State Assembly in the Evening Recorder, of Amsterdam, on November 7, 1962 Capitol Hill Changes: New Faces for'65 in The Knickerbocker News, of Albany, on March 2, 1964 Members of the New York Senate at Political Graveyard Members of the New York Assembly at Political Graveyard

Cataract bog

A cataract bog is a rare ecological community formed where a permanent stream flows over a granite outcropping. The sheeting of water keeps the edges of the rock wet without eroding the soil; the result is a narrow, permanently wet, sunny habitat. While a cataract bog is host to plants typical of a bog, it is technically a fen. Bogs get water from the atmosphere. Cataract bogs inhabit a narrow, linear zone next to the stream and are shaded by trees and shrubs in the adjacent plant communities. Algae growing on the rocks can make the surface slippery and dangerous for those exploring a cataract bog; the rushing water carves out small depressions where soil accumulates, forming micro-islands that play host to plants that thrive with low levels of nutrients and shallow root structures. Typical species include Sphagnum moss. Other plants found in cataract bogs are limeseep grass-of-Parnassus, Indian paint brush, stiff cowbane, Appalachian bluet and northern sundrops; the plant communities are fragile because of their tenuous attachment to thin soil above the rock substrate.

During prolonged drought, the stream may dry up and the edges of the micro-islands curl up. Heavy rainfall can wash away the micro-islands, so a cataract bog is in a continual state of change and renewal. Cataract bogs are found only in the southern Appalachian Mountains of the United States, at elevations of between 1,200 and 2,400 feet, they are restricted to the Blue Ridge Escarpment region of South Carolina and a small area of North Carolina, a region with exceptionally high rainfall

2011 Oriente Petrolero season

The 2011 season is Oriente Petrolero's 55th competitive season, 35th consecutive season in the Liga de Fútbol Profesional Boliviano, 56th year in existence as a football club. To see more news about Oriente go to Oriente Petrolero Site Official; this season will only show the Torneo Copa Libertadores participation. To be written at the end of the season 19.12.2010: Cuffaro Russo is appointed as the new Oriente manager following the departure of first team coach Gustavo Quinteros with his tenure set to commence on 26 December. 23.12.2010:Lorgio Suarez is allowed to leave Oriente on compassionate grounds. He joins Oriente rivals club Blooming for an undisclosed fee, linking up with former Oriente teammate Sergio Galarza and Wilder Zabala. 26.12.2010: La Liga fixtures for the 2011 season are announced. Oriente are to open their defence of the La Liga crown at home to La Paz F. C. 29.12.2010: Schiapparelli signed new deal and stays for 18 month 18.01.2011: Oriente begin El Torneo Adecuacion season with a resounding 6-0 win over newly change La Paz F.

C. 26.01.2011: Oriente sign 21-year-old striker Nicolas "Chapa" Fernandez from Argentine club Rosario Central. He will replace former Oriente striker Danilo Peinado who left the club 3 days ago 04.02.2011: Oriente draw Junior, Peru León de Huánuco and Grêmio in the group stages of Copa Libertadores. The squad will be announced on February 1st Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Includes all competitive matches; the list is sorted by shirt number. Last updated on 24 January Includes all competitive matches. Players with 1 card or more included only. Last updated on 23 February 2011 Oriente looked to improve on their first Copa Libertadores participation since 2006, when they were blasted in the First Stage by Argentine River Plate. By virtue of winning Torneo Clausura, Oriente automatically qualified for the group stage of the tournament.

The draw for the group stage was held on 25 November 2010 in Asunción. Oriente was paired with Liga Postobon Campeonato Apertura champions, Junior as well as 2010 Torneo Descentralizado Runners-up, León de Huánuco. Oriente's first match took place on the 17 February against Gremio

Dolly Skilbeck

Dolly Skilbeck is a fictional character from the British ITV soap opera, played first by Katharine Barker from 1977 to 1979 and by Jean Rogers from 1980 until the character's departure in 1991. Dolly Acaster arrived in Beckindale from Darlington to serve as a barmaid in The Woolpack. Dolly soon fell for Matt Skilbeck and they married on 29 June 1978. Having had a Stillbirth in May 1980 at 8 months pregnant, Dolly began work at the village playgroup. A healthy son, Samuel David Skilbeck, was born on 23 December 1982 but Dolly miscarried again in November 1985, it emerged that Dolly had a son by Richard Roper in the mid-1960s and gave him up for adoption. Her illegitimate child, Graham Lodsworth, came to find her in 1986. In late 1987, Matt discovered that he had inherited Crossgill Farm from the previous owner, Mr Metcalfe. Dolly wanted to move out of Emmerdale but Matt refused and they began to grow apart, resulting in her affair with timber consultant Stephen Fuller in 1988. Fuller was killed by a falling tree in November 1988 and Dolly arranged his funeral.

Dolly left Matt and began divorce proceedings in November 1989 and left the village in 1991, having had an abortion after an affair with crooked councillor Charlie Aindow. Dolly and Sam moved to Norfolk to join Matt. Dolly and Matt remarried off-screen in 1992

The Clayton Brothers

The Clayton Brothers is the brain child of saxophonist Jeff Clayton. According to Jeff, some 30 years ago he and his brother, Grammy Award winning bassist John Clayton, agreed to support each other's preferred formats. Jeff's love of small groups lead to formation of the Clayton Brothers Quintet. John's love for big bands led to formation of the Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra with drummer Jeff Hamilton, of which brother Jeff is a part; the current roster of the Clayton Brothers Quintet includes brothers Jeff and John, along with John's son Gerald Clayton, Obed Calvaire and Terell Stafford. The band's latest album The Gathering was released in December 2012. Jeff Clayton plays reed instruments alto oboe, in addition to the French horn and flute, he has performed and recorded with various well known musicians such as Stevie Wonder, Gladys Knight, Kenny Rogers, Michael Jackson, Chaka Khan, Queen Latifah, Patti LaBelle, Wind & Fire, Barry Manilow, D. J. Rogers, Justin Timberlake, Quincy Jones, Valerie King, Helen Baylor, etc.

He has worked with numerous well-known jazz artists such as B. B. King, Frank Sinatra, Ella Fitzgerald, Sammy Davis, Jr. Woody Herman, Lionel Hampton, Diana Krall, Freddie Hubbard, Lena Horne, McCoy Tyner, John Pizzarelli, Dee Dee Bridgewater, Ray Charles. John Clayton is a bassist and a composer/arranger/conductor, he has worked for the Los Angeles Philharmonic as the Artistic Director of Jazz from 1998 through 2001. His work was nominated for multiple Grammy awards, he has received a Grammy award for Instrumental Arrangement Accompanying Vocalist: Queen Latifah's "I'm Gonna Live Till I Die," as arranger in 2008. He has written and/or arranged music for Milt Jackson, Nancy Wilson, Ray Brown, Regina Carter, McCoy Tyner, Carmen McRae, Quincy Jones, Diana Krall, Kurt Elling, Dee Dee Bridgewater, Gladys Knight, Natalie Cole, Whitney Houston, etc. It's All in the Family The Music Expressions Siblingity Back in the Swing oh Things Brother to Brother The Gathering ArtistShare has been well known for their "Fan-funded" projects.

The Clayton Brothers joined ArtistShare to provide unique participant offers to let their fans to have exclusive access to videos, audio shows, downloads and updates on the project. If participants fund the project at higher level, they can have an autographed and personalized CD, narrated listening guide to the recordings by the artists, an iPod pre-loaded with the artists' favorite music, VIP access to performances with backstage access etc. Brother to Brother has been receiving reviews that value the album. New York Times Hartford Courant Jazz Review The Providence American Buffalo News Cabaret Exchange