1. Life of home bar
He was admitted to the bar in 1900, and practiced in New York City. He was a member of the New York State Assembly (Nassau Co.
) in 1912; and an alternate delegate to the 1916 Republican National Convention. He was Lieutenant Governor of New York from 1921 to 1922, elected on the Republican ticket with Governor Nathan L. Miller at the New York state election, 1920.
On September 26, 1922, Wood resigned and was appointed a judge of the New York Court of Claims to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of William D. Cunningham. In 1925, he ran for the New York Supreme Court but was defeated.
He was Chairman of the Nassau County Republican Committee from 1927 to 1929. He resided in North Lynbrook, New York, a community he created when the Village of Malverne became an incorporated village in 1921. Wood did not want to live in a village for fear of higher taxes.
To avoid this, he changed the borders of the new village so that his home would not be included. He died in 1962 in Hempstead, Nassau County, New York.
William W. Moss of home bar
William W. Moss (1872 December 17, 1949) was a Justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court from January 1935 to January 1948.
Born in Stonington, Connecticut, Moss received his undergraduate degree from Brown University in 1891 and his law degree from Harvard Law School in 1898. He gained admission to the bar in Rhode Island and Missouri, and practiced in Kansas City, Missouri, until 1902, when he returned to New England. He settled in Providence, Rhode Island, where was involved in various civic organizations, becoming an assistant attorney general from 1933 to 1935.
In that capacity, Moss assisted Governor Theodore F. Green in writing an emergency relief bill in 1933 to address the high unemployment rates brought by the Great Depression. In January 1935, the Democratic Party unexpectedly gained control of the Rhode Island Senate, installing an entirely new five-member court, to which Moss was named as an associate justice.
Moss retired from the court in January 1948, due to poor health; the Rhode Island General Assembly passed a measure to provide him with a pension in retirement. Moss died in his home in Providence at the age of 77, following a brief illness.
Film career of home bar
Antony made his film debut, with Arabia, a film that starred his younger brother Babu Antony in the lead. He has since then acted in many American and Indian productions, predominantly in Malayalam language. He won the Best Actor Award at the Honolulu International Film Festival in 2005 for portraying the role of Dr.
Acharya in the English film 'Beyond the Soul', directed by Rajeev Anchal. In 2010, he featured in the Hollywood film Cash (2010 film). Thampi Antony produces films under the banner of 'Kayal Films' and has produced critically acclaimed movies like Kalkata new Made in USA Parudeesa, Sufi Paranja Katha' Papilio Buddha JanakiMonsoon mangoes and Naam (film).
Thekkek has also been accused in a lawsuit of fraudulently withholding their employees health insurance. https://www.mercurynews.
com/nursing-home-workers-claim-owners-of-hayward-facility-with-large-coronavirus-outbreak-and-other-facilities-withheld-their-healthcare Thekkek is also involved in health care business in the United States. He and his wife own a poorly run nursing home that sustained a lot of deaths during the COVID-19 pandemic. His nursing homes have poor infection control and have been previously cited for abuse of patients and lack of effective administration.
4. Early and family life of home bar
Allen was born in 1794 in Woodstock, the county seat of Shenandoah County, Virginia to attorney James Allen (1762-1844) and his wife, the former Jane Steele (1758-1826), daughter of Rev.
John Steele (1715-1779; the "Fighting Parson" of Carlisle, Cumberland County, Pennsylvania). After some education at home, Allen traveled up the Shenandoah Valley and started college at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. After two years he transferred to Washington College (now Washington and Lee) in Lexington, Virginia where he graduated in 1815.
He returned to the family farm and read law, was admitted to the bar and established a law practice in Woodstock. He married Mary Ann Walkinshaw, who died in 1818, and then Frances Rebecca Harvey (1806-1873), the daughter of Matthew Harvey, who bore four sons and four daughters, including James Walkinshaw Allen (1829-1862), a VMI graduate who died as acting brigadier general of the Stonewall Brigade at the Battle of Gaines Mill, and CSA Col. Robert Clatworthy Allen (1834-1863) who died in the Battle of Gettysburg.
Their brother Donald Allen (1848-1908) also fought in the unit before becoming a railroad man and Staunton's city engineer.
5. Francis S.
Bangs of home bar
Francis Sedgwick Bangs (18551920) was a New York City attorney at the firm Bangs, Stetson, Tracey & MacVeagh, and a predecessor to the modern firm Davis Polk & Wardwell. Bangs was born to attorney Francis N. Bangs and Amelia Frances (Bull) Bangs on December 7, 1855.
His younger brother was John Kendrick Bangs. After attending Columbia College and Columbia Law School, Bangs followed in his father's profession. He was admitted to the bar in 1880 and joined his father's firm, Bangs and Stetson.
Bangs remained at the firm for fourteen years, when he resigned to become president of the State Trust Company in 1894. He resigned that position four years later to join the investment bank of Kingsley, Mabon & Co. In 1907, he returned to the practice of law at the firm of Gunthrie, Bangs & Van Sinderen.
Outside of his professional career, Bangs was a trustee of Columbia College and a member of the vestry of Trinity Church. He was also a member of the Saint Nicholas Society in the City of New York. He died at home on March 20, 1920 after a brief illness.
6. Child pornography scandal of home bar
Rust-Tierney was arrested on charges of possession of child pornography on February 23, 2007. Federal investigators tracked the use of Rust-Tierney's credit card and web site pornography habits over a period of several years.
Rust-Tierney's preliminary hearing was held on Wednesday February 28, 2007, at the United States district court in Alexandria, Virginia. He was formally accused of receiving and possessing child pornography, and investigators offered evidence obtained as a result of searching his home. Prior to this, Rust-Tierney had argued in court on behalf of his client, the ACLU, against anti-pornography filters on public library computers.
On May 10, 2007, Rust-Tierney was indicted by a federal grand jury in U.S. District Court in Alexandria, on one count of receiving child pornography and one count of possessing child pornography.
On June 1, 2007, he pleaded guilty to one count of receipt of child pornography. On September 7, 2007, Rust-Tierney was sentenced to seven years in federal prison. On April 25, 2008, the Virginia State Bar Disciplinary Board revoked his bar license.
He was incarcerated at Federal Correctional Institution (FCI) in Jesup, Georgia, a medium security facility housing male offenders. He was released on March 30, 2012.
Emmett Tompkins of home bar
Emmett Tompkins (September 1, 1853 December 18, 1917) was a U.S. Representative from Ohio, son of Cydnor Bailey Tompkins.
Born in McConnelsville, Morgan County, Ohio, Tompkins moved to Athens County, Ohio, in 1865. He attended the public schools and Ohio University at Athens. He studied law.
He was admitted to the bar in 1875 and commenced practice in Athens, Ohio. City solicitor in 1876 and 1877. He served as mayor of Athens 1877-1879.
He served as prosecuting attorney of Athens County in 1879. He served as delegate to the Republican State conventions in 1879, 1881, and 1883. He served as member of the Ohio House of Representatives 1886-1890.
He moved to Columbus, Ohio, in 1889. He served as member of the board of trustees of Ohio University. He lost election for Mayor of Columbus, Ohio the spring of 1897 to Democrat Samuel Luccock Black.
Tompkins was elected as a Republican to the Fifty-seventh Congress (March 4, 1901 March 3, 1903). He resumed the practice of law in Columbus, Ohio. He was appointed trustee of Ohio University in 1908.
He died in Columbus, Ohio, December 18, 1917. He remains were cremated in Cincinnati, Ohio, and the ashes returned to his home in Columbus, Ohio.
Lewis Morris Wilkins (speaker) of home bar
Lewis Morris Wilkins (ca 1768 January 3, 1848) was a lawyer, judge and political figure in Nova Scotia. He represented Lunenburg in the Nova Scotia House of Assembly from 1799 to 1817. Wilkins was speaker for the Nova Scotia assembly from 1806 to 1817.
He was born in Morrisania (later part of New York City) the son of the Isaac Wilkins and Isabella Morris, who was the sister of Lewis Morris, and came to Shelburne, Nova Scotia with his family in 1784. Wilkins became a lieutenant in the Lunenburg township militia in 1793. He admitted to the Nova Scotia bar around 1798.
In 1799, he married Sarah, the daughter of John Creighton. He was sheriff of Halifax County from 1798 to 1804. Wilkins then entered the practice of law in Halifax, Lunenbrug County and Pictou district.
In 1816, he was named an assistant judge in the Supreme Court of Nova Scotia and resigned from the assembly the following year. Wilkins died at home in Windsor, Nova Scotia in 1848. His sons Lewis Morris and Martin Isaac both went on to served in the Nova Scotia assembly.
9. Benjamin Rumsey of home bar
Benjamin Rumsey (October 6, 1734 March 7, 1808) was an American jurist from Joppa, Maryland. He served as a delegate for Maryland in the Continental Congress in 1776 and 1777.
He served for over twenty-five years, beginning in 1778 until his retirement in 1806 as the first the chief judge of the Maryland Court of Appeals. His record of longevity still stands today. Benjamin Rumsey was born at Bohemia Manor in Cecil County Province of Maryland.
After attending Princeton, he read law and was admitted to the bar. He settled in Joppa about 1768 and lived there the rest of his life. Rumsey was first elected to Maryland's lower house in 1771 as a member for Cecil County.
After Harford County was formed in 1773, he represented it. He also represented the county in the Maryland conventions held between 1774 and 1776. Maryland sent him as a delegate to the Continental Congress in 1776 and 1777.
When a new state superior court (the Maryland Court of Appeals) was created in 1778, Benjamin Rumsey was appointed as its first chief justice. He held that post until his retirement in 1806. He died at home in Joppa in 1808 and is buried in the Old St.
John's Church Cemetery there.
10. Moses Sherburne of home bar
Sherburne (January 25, 1808 March 23, 1868) was an American politician and jurist. Born in Mount Vernon, Kennebec County, Maine, Sherburne studied at the academy in China, Maine. He then studied law and was admitted to the Maine bar in 1831.
He practiced law in Phillips, Maine, where he served as postmaster and in the Maine Legislature, and later lived in Franklin County, Maine. Sherburne served in the Maine House of Representatives, in 1842, and then in the Maine State Senate, in 1845, as a Democrat. Sherburne also served as justice of the peace and then as probate judge for Franklin County, Maine.
He was also major general for the Maine militia. In 1850, Sherburne served as Maine Bank Commissioner. He then ran for the United States House of Representatives as a Democrat in 1852.
In 1853, President Franklin Pierce appointed Sherburne to the Minnesota Territorial Supreme Court. Sherburne served until 1857. Sherburne served in the Minnesota Constitutional Convention of 1857.
Sherburne continued to practice law in Minnesota and was in the real estate business. Sherburne died at his home in Saint Paul, Minnesota. Sherburne County, Minnesota was named after him.
11. Tourism in Gilgit-Baltistan of home bar
Tourism in Gilgit-Baltistan, an administrative unit of Pakistan, focuses on the mountains. Gilgit-Baltistan borders Pakistan's Khyber Pakhtunkhwa Province to the west, a small portion of the Wakhan Corridor of Afghanistan to the north, Xinjiang, China to the northeast, the Indian-administered Jammu and Kashmir and Ladakh to the southeast, and the Pakistani-administered state of Azad Kashmir to the south.
Gilgit-Baltistan is home to five of the "eight-thousanders" and to more than fifty peaks above 7,000 metres (23,000Â ft). Gilgit and Skardu are the two main hubs for expeditions to those mountains. The region is home to some of the world's highest mountain ranges.
The main ranges are the Karakoram and the western Himalayas. The Pamir Mountains are to the north, and the Hindu Kush lies to the west. Amongst the highest mountains are K2 (Mount Godwin-Austen) and Nanga Parbat, the latter being one of the most feared mountains in the world.
Three of the world's longest glaciers outside the polar regions are found in Gilgit-Baltistan: the Biafo Glacier, the Baltoro Glacier, and the Batura Glacier. There are, in addition, several high-altitude lakes in Gilgit-Baltistan.