I love the Old Laud, with its wealth of historic associations and enduring romance, and I hope soma day to meet you there. Alys, when I, too, go across to make my home in the land that gave our enterprising, stout-hearted forefathers their birth. During O. Of the thousands who have written to the page, there are three who stand pre-eminently alone.
I refer to Harry. I am fortunate- in numbering the three amongst my friends, and it gives mo pleasure to speak of therm. Everyone, of course, knows that Harry, the most enthusiastic, energetic, and encouraging D. The bright and breezy 8. As in the days of his youth, he rides a good horse;, and those who were fortunate enough to inset him at a memorable D. That "puir Scotch buddy,"-.
Wullie, is in Auckland, where he has firmly established himself as an enterprising and successful journalist. I am, perhaps, the only D. Our first D. Long after I had known hirn, hi and I were one day standing in the press stand of a North Island racecourse. In iba course of conversation mention was made of the Otago Witness, and this naturally led us to talk of the late editor and our Dot , and then, finally, we drifted on to the D. Finding my friend astonishingly familiar with D. That evening we dined together, and over out coffee in the smoking room, later on, we spoke at length of Old Writers, and writings', and many other things dear to our hearts.
I have not seen him now for two years 1 , and I may perhaps never see him again—it is as Fate wills, —but my memory of Wullie will always bo, first, as a gentleman, and second, as a true comrade and friend. I hope, Dot, I have not transgressed over much on your kindness, for there is, I know, ia limitation to space; but the mention of old friends drove thoughts of such things altogether away from my mind.. In conclusion, allow me to say that if comrades, old or new. Queensland, January 14, But it would bo difficult to say exactly how welcome s - our letter is; I, personally, em most glad to be in contact with Old Writers, and am always delighted to have news of them.
And these pleasant little reminiscent notes of yourn will, I am certain, give a little thrill of pleasure to many who read them. Dot,—-I hope you spent a merry Christmas and 'a happy New Year. I have left school, and I am not very sorry. There was a pig race, and my brother, J. I was also at Bluff regatta, and had a very good time there. T went into see the Zoo, and the funniest of all the animals were fcho monkeys, as they are so very much like human beings. It was very blowy, but we had not very much rain. The turnips are looking very well, but some of the crops are not so good as were expected.
The bush is very nice, as it always has a fresh smell. Seaward Bush has been burning for about three weeks, and two homes were burnt out; it seems a pity to see bush burning. A house was burnt up at Menzies Ferry, and a man and his two children were burnt. Burning must be a cruel death. With best love to all the D. But how careful one Seeds to be about avoiding all risk of fire, Mnee when fire has full power we are comVletcly helpless! And yet in spite of the terrors of it, probably three-fourths of the Jires that occur begin through sheer carelessness—DOT.
They have very pretty gardens there. I also went through the Uuseuni, which is a very large one. I went lo Wirth Bros. The first thing that Miey did was to show tableaus of all nations. They had ladies and gentlemen doing the fist set. I was at Mataura Tsland. I came second in a race. We had to chase a pig, and my cousin, J. It is not keeping very well after he chase. The turnips are looking very yell about here.
I was helping Killaruey to jhin them. The flower garden is looking ovely. I think I will close with a few fiddles: 1 "What sort of monkeys would Snake the best wine? Supposing that pig were to write a story of its life, think what a hideous page that pig chase would make as th-i pig told it! We have a young calf out in ifche paddock, and he is quite tame. When I go into the paddock he follows me about and runs races with me.
We have a lot of chickens and fowls, but we do not get many eggs. Christmas Box and I take turns in looking for eggs. We drowned our big biack eat, as he used to eat chickens. One morning he ate two. I think they lost two, and a torn cat killed another. The remaining one had a bad time, as the cat that took the kittens used to carry it away, Cind as soon as the kitten was by itself the proper mother would oome and carry it back. We have not many flowers out in the garden just now, as the roses are going off and the sweet peas are Kot flowering very well, as we tied up a lot of the flowers to let them seed.
The other night we had fish for tea, and my little sister held up a piece of the backbone and said, "Muvver what's this? One by one they disappeared, frorn different causes. But the strangest part of your tale is the dispute between the two big cat 3 for the possession of the remaining kitten; it must have been interesting to watch that going on. She is away down to my. Do you know where that is, Dot? She has also been at Invercargill and at my other brother's at Waikawa. I had a fortnight at Invercargill.
I had a very nice holiday. Fancy, Dot, I left Invercargill at 10 past 4 and did not get Borne till half-past A week ago four friends, my brother and I went over to JSiegal Island; we got across safe enough, but coming back the boys led us into a bog. We made up our minds to go over again, but were not going that way. We went to the races on the 2nd January, but I saw no D. Island, Lady Isabel? I go to school, and. I am 13 years of! I got two prizes, one for attendance and one for exercises; they were both first prizes.
I like reading the D. I spent my holiday at Torven, and was there for about a week, and then I was at Waitaki for two weeks. My pony is going in a little trap now, and I go out riding nearly every day. Dear Dot, —I am living with my aunt at Catlin's River. I am enjoying my holidays Very much. Our school takes up on the 6th of February. There are very few people living in the valley. I have a lot of relatives here. I gathered a lot of shells, ferns and other plants. I went in the girls' race, but unluckily I did not win. I know a good many D. My aunt and uncle aro milking 15 pews, and have a lot of hens laying.
They have a lovely flower garden, and my cousina have little gardens of their own. My cousin Is sending his letter with mine; I hope you Will not rbject to us sending them l together. Wo have two pet sheep and a pretty grey Jabbit with white shoulders. I was at the ujusevni, and I caw very many different kinds if animals.
I got a great scare when I went Inside the door and saw an enormous rhineo-. Have you ever been at the Museum, Dot? I will close now with a riddle: "Around the rugged rocks the ragged' lascals ran; tell me how many r's are in that, and I'll call you. I am so glad to hear of the pleasant holiday you have been having; it is in quite different kind of country from your own, isn't it?
I hope you will allow roe to join ycuv happy band. I arm It years old, and in the Fifth Standard at school. I live m the bi. I went to the. Three of my cousins and one of my unclos were staying 1 here at the holiday time. My eldest cousin and my brother and I went to the bush to get a collection of ferns. I will close now with love to all the D.
Dear Dot, —Will you let me join your happy band? I take a great interest in the page, and I lead the letters every week. I am 12 years old, and I go to school; but we have our holidays just now. I have two 1 et lambs, and they are always getting into the vegetable and flower gardens and nibbling everything. Our picnic is on Wednesday, andl wishing for a fine day. This is all I shall say just now, but I intend writing a longer letter next time. I shall ba quite interested to hear. You are welcome as a D. I spent a very enjoyable Christmas and NewYear,.
I went to the Invercargill show on the 14th of December, and there I made the acquaintance of two D. That shows what a memory I have. I remember his N. I had a grand day at the Bluff regatta, although it was a bit stcirmy. Mother, father, my two brothers, and three sisters, and myself 'went up Bluff Hill to have dinner. It was a steep climb, especially carrying a billy as I had to. When we got to a suitable. That accounts for it. I suppose you expect me to go down for more? I went with him, and when we were.
After a bit it cleared, and so we made our wa,y down the hill, but, to my asti. I saw Charlie striding down the hill with my overcoat on.
Really, Dot, it was amusing- to see him walking with my. At last I called out, "Charlie, bring back my coat; I am getting wet. When he got up the road he waited for us to catch up on him, and, gravely taking off the coat, he gave it to me with such a solemn face that I could not help laughing. He handed it over with the words, "Thank you very much,, miss, for your kindness in lending me this coat; really it did save me from the rain. I enjoyed the trips very much, but when the boat turned round to come back we got the full benefit of the wind and sea spray, and we quickly retreated to the other side of the boat.
After a while I went out in a motor launch for a trip, but I didn't like it as well as I did the tug. Dear Dot, when, we got home that night I don't think there was a more tired and weary party to be found anywhere. But, all the same, we had had an enjoyable day. Next clay, or a day or so after, we went to a picnic held about two miles from Woodend. I had a good day there also.
There were two big swings, one for the boys and the other for the girls, and many a ride I had that day, some of the boys making me go so high that I had to tell them to stop lest I should fall. At night there was a dance, which was kept up till about 12 or half-past. We got home that night soaking wet, as it had oome on to rain when we had got halfway home.
But that did not interfere with out sleep, and can tell you. Dear Dot, this is all I can write about this time, so I will say " Au levoir," hoping to send you a much more interesting letter when I come back from my holiday to my cbusin's sheep station. I can tell that you have a happy and even temper, and just laugh when things go wrong; that's the way to keep life smooth! I got an autograph book for Christmas. It is very hot to-day, and Clutha, Kawarau, and I are sitting under the peach tree. In front of us is a nice green paddock, and about a hundred yards away is the Molyneux River.
Clutha is reading the D. I have a post-card album, and it is full now. I got a post-card from Heath last night. It is starting to b:ow now, so I will have to go inside. As there is no news I shall tell you a story. He had wine, cider, hams, baoom, apples, sweetmeats, raisins, and piles of good things in the dark cellar. This' man had; a servant oalled Sam. The owrer was a very mean man, and starved Sam. He always kept the key of the cellar in his pocket, and one day this bad man had to go a-way to the city for a few days, and he had nobody to leave in charge but Sam..
So he measured out enough cornmeal to do Sam during his absence. When the cruel man went off Sam went to clean up the house. When he went to hang up the owner's clothes he heard something hit against the wall. Sam was delighted. He thought the owner had left a penny in his pocket, and when he put hia hand in his pocket he found the cellar key.
Sain crept downstairs and unlocked the door. He peeped in, trembling as if ho would drop, for he expected to see the cruel man behind a barrel; but it was as still as a grave, and he crept in. The things smelt so nice to Sam that he ate till he was contented, and then he came out and locked the door.
Then he went and asked a crowd of persons to the house, and they had a, party. Sain was very polite to his guests. When they were. The cruel man made a dive at Sum, but Sam, was too quick for him. Be ran, away, and was never heard of again. The rest of the party hurried home, and in two minutes they were all asleep.
Dear Dot,—We have started school again, and" have plenty of lessons to do at night, so I have not much time for writing. Did you go away anywhere for your Christmas holidays? My sister and I went and stayed at a friend's place near Tahakopa, and we had fine fun. We are having very disagreeable weather at present; it was blowing very hard last week. We had our schcol concert before the holidays, and it was a great success. Some other children and I were dressed up in Japanese clothes.
Pretty Dolly gave a recitation, and also her sister Little Dorrit; they were both sad pieces. Most of the farmers are busy cutting grass seed', Canadian thistles, and oats. Hurry up, Jacky Jingles, and write to me; I have been looking for a letter from you for a long time. I shall be leaving school at Easter time, and I shall not be sorry, as I don't like school. We are all back at school again; we had only three weeks' holidays. We have another room put on to our school, as it was too small for the number of pupils.
We have some nice library books at school. They went away up the Catlins railway line in the ballast engine as far as the rails were laid, and thought the place was most beautiful. I was not "able to get into Dunedin for the Christmas holidays, but I shall perhaps get in at Easter time.
We shall have a good deal of fruit this year, but we shall not have many tomatoes. Most of the flowers are dead now, and the gardens don ', look so pretty. I have managed to get one of by brothers to write to the page, but the other two like playing better than writing. Catlin's River is such a favourite spot with Dunedin people. It must be very beautiful there; I should like so much to go and see it some clay. But will you tell me a time when I shall not be bitten by sandflies and mosquitoes?
We are having six weeks' holidays from school just now, and I wish we had six more, for they are flying so quickly. My brothers, and I went on the school excursion to Riverton. A number of motor launches went up the river, but I did not have a trip. One fine Saturday before Christmas a party including my parents and myself went for a picnic to a place not far from here, where many wild pigs and pigeons live. As we were going along we could see places where the animals had been rooting. We went to the sawmill and the flaxmill. I could stand and watch the saw for an hour. And did you see any pigeons?
I have never been to New Zealand yet, but hope to go some day, as I have done a good deal of travelling at one time and another. I was born in Australia, then came to Fiji, then went to Scotland; from there to British Guiana, and from there we returned to Australia, then to Fiji. I like living in Fiji. Suva- ia a small place,, but very pretty. We get a good deal of pleasure bosvting in the harbour, and have picnics and dancing.
I go to a convent, school, the only' private one here. Only about 40 children attend it, mostly younger than myself. The Grandmother's home is very pretty, being about yards from the sea beach. The place is full of cocoanuts, and we get as much sea bathing as we like to take.
I just love it. We have a white parrot; he is great fun. My brother got him about 20 years ago. When he starts screaming there is no stopping him,, and when he hears Grandmother give an order he repeats it. There are two little Indian children here, and they are little terrors.
We get plenty of fruit here, but we cannot get much at Suva, because the steamers take it all to the people of New Zealand. On Christmas Day we went in our launch for a picnic to a native town about six mi'es along the coast, and had a good time. The times are very hospitable. We have a gramophone, and it is fun to see how surprised the natives are when they hear the voices coming out of the trumpet. They peep in and iound to see the singer. I will now close, dear Dot, wishing you and all the ittle Folk a very happy New Year.
Papers Past | Otago Witness (Otago Witness, 8 February )
Fiji, Lale, and your letter 13 trebly welcome—first for itself, then for its interest in having come from Fiji, and then also in that it comes from the Grandmctherfs little granddaughter. And her granddaughter has no need to ask a welcome from Dot; it is ready waiting her. I hope that wherever your travels take you, little girl, you will occasionally find time to send a line to us in New Zealand. You have, as you say, seen a good deal of the world already; are you getting yourself ready to see and appreciate more?
I was in the south for two weeks, and enjoyed myself very much. My friends and my sisters and brother and I were out eel-fishing several times. One night we caught 12 eels. Another day my cousin drove us to the fish hatcheries at Clinton. The assistant kindly drew some fish from each pond in a net to let us see them. The grounds are well kept, and we enjoyed the outing. Another day my cousin drove us to the falls on the Kaihiku Stream,.
We intend going to the seaside to see our grandfather for a week. Kyra came to see us on Monday, and I think she is still in the district. At the school picnic I received a book for class marks first prize , and another book and a certificate for firstclass attendance. We have a large number of carnation blooms just now; some kinds are just over, and others, among thorn the yellow ones, are just coming cut. I would 'like to give you a bunch. But you may comfort yourself with the thought that I have some at home; for wo, too, grow carnations in our garden.
It was very nice of you, all the same, to think of me. My cousin says they are far piettier than the Dur. I have been helping dad with the harvesting, but I am sorry to say it did not ta-ke long to cut it, and the leadirg-in won't take long either. I will give you a riddle, dot: "What is it we see every day and God never sees?
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Arid I should indeed have liked very much to see them; I know they are beautiful. We have just had a nice rain; it rained all night, and is still raining. I am going to tell you about what belongs to me on our farm: ' I have three cows, named Violet, Molly, and Sally. I have also three calve i and two sows, Peggy and Queen Mary, and one horse, Prince. With love to all the D. Do- you do all the work in connection with your own animals? That would be very good indeed. We broke up at school on the 21st December.
There was a picnic and sports for the children. Mr Malcolm , M. It was a nice day for the sports. Some of them, won some good prizes in rurning.
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There were also tea and cakes provided by our parents. I have postcards. I have some roses, pansies, and carnations out in my garden now. It is very windy and hot here to-day. We have our holidays from Sunday School now. I had seven pet lambs, but three of them were sold yesterday, and I did not like parting with them. There is to be a Sunday School picnin held near my home on Thursday next, ard I think I am going to it. Some of our apples are falling off the trees, and they -are quite sweet. Our apples here are not nearly ripe yet. I have been thinking of writing for some time, but I am only doing it now.
Terra Nova is coming up today to help me do the washing. I live at Stewart Island, and I do not like it. There was a cow in our garden when I got up this morning. It will net be long until the school holidays are over now. We are going to have an excursion to the Bluff on Thursday, February 2. We are going with the Pukerau School, and we hope to have a good time. The weather has been very broken here lately, and it has been very cold.
The farmers are all very busy at the ryegrass now, but it has all been very windy. We aire going to get the mill tomorrow or Saturday. We are still milking for the factory, hut our cows are going down a great deal, though our test is going up. With love to the D. You are evidently one of those forgetful young people who don't think an address absolutely necessary for a letter.
Now you will have to write to me as soon as you see this, and tell me to what address I am to send your txyjge; then I shall sand it off to you at once. I will be leaving school next year if I pass the Sixth Standard. I have a flower garden to look after, and I like flowers. My school prize this year was " With Drake on the Spanish Main. I don't suppose you would care to be there, but we boys like such adventures. I have read many books of adventures, the last one being " Deerfoot on the Prairies.
But I have a very great admiration for him, and I wish you would tell me something about your book. I am in Standard Two of my sisters write to your page. I know a few D. I like reading the Little Folk's letters in the Witness. I will close now. Sometimes you can just feel when it is beginning, and then it is best to go away outside, quite out of the mother's hearing, and just be as rowdy as ever you can.
Have you ever tried! I hope S. I may be going to Dunedin for a fortnight. Father is going to Roxburgh to-night, so he -will peat this. As it is nearly teatime, I shall have to close. It seems almost forgotten now, does it not, the wonderful oomet? Our cat has five little kittens, but we drowned four. My grandmother reoeived a photo of my aunt's house.
I have a flower garden at home. My elder sister writes to your page. Wo are very busy with the fruit. I like peaches and apricots very much. Then I hope you have a thoroughly good holiday when it is over. I have been away a month already, and I still have another three weeks to spend. I have not met many D. Everyone I met had not seen any letters from me in the page lately, so I thought it was time to write. The first D. I met was Kia Ora. I met him at the Invercnrgill sports. He had no badge, but I had mine.
When he spoke I was somewhat surprised, because I thought there were no D. He was the only one there. The names of the other L. I used to correspond with her. I must give you a short account of my holidays as far as I have gone. I left Bannockburn on the 20th of December, and I went up and stayed a week at Seacliff with one of my brothers. I had a very good time up there. It is a pretty little plaoe.
Time did not take long to pass while I was up there. After leaving Seacliff I came back to Dunedin, and spent Christmas week there. I didn't have a very good time in town. I left for Inveroargill on the Friday before New Year. I had a good time while I was there. I was riding about on a bicycle all the time. I had plenty of company there too. I went down to the Bluff on the day of the regatta, and it was such a bad day. It rained all the time I was there. I am staying at toy brother's place in Pullar just now, and it is very quiet here, —too quiet for my taste, but it is much greener here than at Bannockburn.
I am coming back to Dunedin on the 27th inst. I dsn't think I have any more news just now. I will write again after I have finished my holidays, and let you know how I get on. I must close. With love to all the L. Hero are my best wishes for you. I would have liked very much to go and join you, but I did not have a companion. Next year I am going to try and go—that is to siay, if I can find someone to come with me. Can any D. Or is the picnic for D. As there is no news up here, I will give you an account of how I spent my Christmas holidays. The school broke up on Friday, December At half-past 2 tea was handed round, and then the prizes were given out.
I got two prizes, one for good conduct and the other a class prize. The next week crept slowly by, with only a very few visitors. On New Year's morning it was raining very heavily, but we made up our minds to go to Oamaru. Four of us drove to the station and the other two rode. When we got to the station it was still raining, and it fceipt on till we got near Oamaru.
We then went down the street to get cur photos taken,, but at ihe door whom should we meet but A Rare Old Bird. At the sports I saw several D. Three of ouj party went to Timaru by the second express. My sister, four boys, and I were to come home by the half-past 5 train, but we missed it. The other train was too late for the boys, as three of them' are just little fellows, and we could not get home before 4 o'clock the next morr. At anynate, we stopped at a friend's house, and went with some of them to the theatre at night, and got home to their house at The next evening we were down at the station about half an hour before the train started.
There was to be a school picnic last Friday, but as it rained it was put off till Saturday. When Saturday came six of our visitors, my two sisters, and myself all went to the- picnic. I only went in for skipping, and came second. There was a good crowd there, and plenty of fun. A few of our large band were there, and one of Lintlochs' and Heather Lintie's brothers was there. School starts again on Monday.
We have had visitors since New Year's Day. Little Rocky has another baby brother. Is your house ever without a visitor? But though I have not written to you I take much interest in, your page. At the school he was a member of Klezmer Conservatory Band led. It is found in both Southern and Northern states during the 19th Century.
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John Bright Russell January 23, — July 3, was an American country singer, songwriter, and comedian best known for his song "Act Naturally", which was made famous by Buck Owens, who recorded it in , and The Beatles in Biography Born in Moorhead, Mississippi, he moved with his family at age 11 to Fresno, California, where he began writing songs and entering talent contests while still attending Fresno High School, from which he graduated in The song was nominated later that year for a Grammy Award.
Russell is also known for hits such. Donald Hugh Walker born 29 November is an Australian musician, songwriter and author known for writing many of the hits for Australian pub rock band Cold Chisel. He played piano and keyboard with the band from to , when they disbanded. He has since continued to record and tour, both solo and with Tex, Don and Charlie, and worked as a songwriter for others. In , he released his first book.
Richard Clapton describes Walker as, "the most Australian writer there has ever been. Don just digs being a sort of Beat poet, who goes around observing, especially around the streets of Kings Cross. He soaks it up like a sponge and articulates it so well. Quite frankly, I think he's better than the rest of us. She is best known for being the legal guardian of Michael Oher. Growing up, she was close to her maternal grandmother, Virginia "Virgie" Collins Cummings, who lived with her family. In the early s, she graduated from University of Mississippi, where she became a member of the Kappa Delta sorority, was a cheerleader, and met her future husband, Sean Tuohy, a b.
Their Choctaw language belongs to the Muskogean language family group. Hopewell and Mississippian cultures, who lived throughout the east of the Mississippi River valley and its tributaries. About 1, years ago, the Hopewell people built Nanih Waiya, a great earthwork mound located in what is central present-day Mississippi. It is still considered sacred by the Choctaw. The early Spanish explorers of the midth century in the Southeast encountered Mississippian-culture villages and chiefs. Helianthus giganteus giant sunflower or tall sunflower , is a species of Helianthus native to the eastern United States and eastern and central Canada, from Newfoundland west to Alberta south to Minnesota, Mississippi, and South Carolina.
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She loved a warrior bold, This shy little maid of old, But brave and gay he rode one day To battle far away. Now the moon shines tonight on pretty Red Wing, The breeze is sighing, the night bird's crying, For afar 'neath his star her brave is sleeping,[N 1] While Red Wing's weeping her heart away. She watched for him day and night; She lit all the campfires bright; And under the sky each night, she would lie And dream about his coming by and by, But when all the braves returned, The heart of Red Wing yearned, For. Sean Albro Tuohy born November 23,  is an American sports commentator and restaurateur.
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It flows south, just west of the Mississippi River, and is the fifth largest river in North America, by discharge. It is the cultural heart of the Cajun Country. The maintenance of the river as a navigable channel of the Mississippi River has been a significant project of the U. Army Corps of Engineers for more than a century. Natural development of the river channel, coupled with channel training and maintenance for flood control and navigation, have combined to isolate the river from the swamp. The history of the state of Mississippi extends to thousands of years of indigenous peoples.
Evidence of their cultures has been found largely through archeological excavations, as well as existing remains of earthwork mounds built thousands of years ago. Native American traditions were kept through oral histories; the Europeans recorded accounts of historic peoples they encountered.
Since the late 20th century, there have been increased studies of the Native American tribes and reliance on their oral histories to document their cultures. Their accounts have been correlated with evidence of natural events. The first European explorers to settle in the area of the present-day state were French colonists, and later some Spanish and English, particularly along the Gulf Coast.
European Americans did not enter the territory in great number until the early nineteenth century, and then they brought many enslaved African Americans with them to serve as laborers to develop cotton plantations along major riverfronts. Nominations announced on December 2, The show was moved to January to avoid competing against the Winter Olympics in Vancouver. Only ten of the awards were received during the broadcast.
Artists who won two awards include A. Taylor Swift's Fearless was award. He played college basketball for the Gonzaga Bulldogs and is a member of the Japanese national team. As a sophomore, he earned first-team All-WCC ho. This is a timeline of major events related to election interference that Russia is alleged to have conducted against the U. It also includes major events related to investigations into suspected inappropriate links between associates of Donald Trump and Russian officials.
These events are related to, but distinct from, Russian interference in the United States elections. Relevant individuals and organizations This is a list of individuals and organizations that have been involved in the events related to either the election interference that Russia conducted against the U.
Seth Abramson estimated more than people could be listed here. Jazz had become popular music in America, although older generations considered the music immoral and threatening to cultural values. However, Chicago's importance as a center of jazz music started to diminish toward the end of the s in favor of New York. Geneva Carr born May 6, is an American television and stage actress with an extensive acting resume. She studied French at Mount Holyoke College and initially had a career in business before deciding to become an actress.
She studied acting with Jane Hoffman at the Actors Studio. On March 24, , Booker became the youngest player to score over 60 points in a game, finishing with 70 against the Boston Celtics. This is a list of all airline codes. Historical assignments are also included for completeness. Trumpeter, bandleader and singer Louis Armstrong was an important innovator of early jazz.
Jazz standards are musical compositions that are widely known, performed and recorded by jazz artists as part of the genre's musical repertoire. This list includes compositions written in the s that are considered standards by at least one major book publication or reference work. Some of the tunes listed were already well-known standards by the s, while others were popularized later.
The time of the most influential recordings of a song, where appropriate, is indicated on the list. A period known as the "Jazz Age" started in the United States in the s. Jazz had become popular music in the country, although older generations considered the music immoral and threatening to old cultural values.
The city population was ,, making Memphis the largest city on the Mississippi River,  the second most populous city in Tennessee, as well as the 25th largest city in the United States. Greater Memphis is the 42nd largest metropolitan area in the United States, with a population of 1,, in Memphis is the seat of Shelby County, the most populous county in Tennessee.
As one of the most historic and cultural cities of the southern United States, the city features a wide variety of landscapes and distinct neighborhoods. The first European explorer to visit the area of present-day Memphis was Spanish conquistador Hernando de Soto in with his expedition into the New World. The high bluffs protecting the location from the waters of t. Born in Chicago, Williams began performing stand-up comedy in San Francisco and Los Angeles during the mids, and is credited with leading San Francisco's comedy renaissance.
Review: “The Blind Side” (2009)
He was known for his improvisation skills and the wide variety of memorable character voices he created. Kevin Killen born October 22, is a music producer, engineer, and mixer. Perhaps one of his most formidable productions is the original soundtrack to one of the most popular music films ever, The Commitments. Kevin co-produced and mixed that album. Awards and nominations Killen won 5 Grammys for his contributions to the Shakir.
Representative from Mississippi. He received an academic education and studied law. Morgan was admitted to the bar in , and practiced in Hernando. In he was elected probate judge of De Soto County and he served until , the outbreak of the Civil War. He eventually received a commission and progressed through the ranks, becoming major of the Twenty-ninth Mississippi Infantry. He attained the rank of colonel before the end of the war; after he war he returned to his law practice and was once again elected probate judge of De Soto County.
Morgan was elected to the Mississippi State Senate in , and served until when he became Chancellor of the third chancery district, a post he held until He was then. It is the second largest river by discharge volume in the United States and the largest tributary by volume of the north-south flowing Mississippi River that divides the eastern from western United States. Through its largest tributary, the Tennessee River, the basin includes several states of the southeastern U. It is the source of drinking water for three million people.
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