1. Research of home bar
Lindell's main contributions focus on the examination of the Yao garbled circuit construction. His most cited work is a joint paper with Benny Pinkas on privacy preserving data mining in which the use of secure computation was proposed for performing data mining algorithms; in particular the ID3 algorithm.
More recent work has focused on the first proof of security for the basic Yao protocol, on the design of two-party protocols which are secure against active adversaries, and the introduction of the concept of covert adversarial models. Lindell is also the author of a textbook with Jonathan Katz on modern cryptography. This textbook is utilized in many universities around the world as a standard reference work.
2. Rittmarshausen of home bar
Rittmarshausen is a nucleated village in the municipality (Gemeinde) Gleichen in the district Gttingen, Germany. The village of 776 residents (as of December 31, 2005) is primarily agricultural and home of people working in Gttingen.
"kozentrum Rittmarshausen" is an association dedicated to the development and marketing of regionally produced natural foods, which are marketed under the Leinehfe label. The community also sports an athletic association, a volunteer fire department, a chorus, a gun club, and an equestrian association. The village mayor is Volker Heinemann.
The village's coat of arms is a red shield with a bird sitting on the upper of two yellow horizontal bars, each with three short vertical bars (crenellations).
3. Later life of home bar
In 1909, Moreland was appointed by President Theodore Roosevelt to the Supreme Court of the Philippines.
In 1911, he acted briefly as Dean of the University of the Philippines College of Law when the latter was established. He remained on the bench until 1917, when he joined the Judge Advocate General's Corps, United States Army. He appeared as chief prosecutor at the court-martial of Col.
Billy Mitchell in 1925. He retired, with the rank of colonel, from the army in 1929 and resumed his law practice in Van Etten. He died on December 27, 1951, at his home in Van Etten, New York; and was buried at the Canfield Cemetery there.
4. Sherrod Williams of home bar
Sherrod Williams (18041876) was a U.S.
Representative from Kentucky. Born in Pulaski County, Kentucky, Williams moved with his parents to Wayne County. He received a limited education.
Learned the trade of brickmaker in Monticello when about fifteen years of age. He studied law. He was admitted to the bar and practiced.
He served as member of the State house of representatives 1829-1834 and in 1846. Williams was elected as an Anti-Jacksonian Whig to the Twenty-fourth, Twenty-fifth, and Twenty-sixth Congresses (March 4, 1835-March 3, 1841). He served as chairman of the Committee on Invalid Pensions (Twenty-sixth Congress).
He was not a candidate for reelection. He moved to one of the Southern States, where he died.
Texas Prison Museum of home bar
The Texas Prison Museum is located in Huntsville, Texas. The non-profit museum features the history of the prison system in Texas (Huntsville is the home of the Texas Department of Criminal Justice and several prisons including the Ellis Unit which previously housed death row, and Huntsville Unit which houses the execution chamber). There are many different artifacts in the museum, including an electric chair named "Old Sparky" that was formerly used from 1924 to 1964 as the primary means of execution.
The museum was founded in 1989 and originally located in downtown Huntsville. It moved to its current location northwest of town (on Texas State Highway 75 at Interstate 45 Exit 118) in 2002.
Background of home bar
Its name is derived from the surname of Lek Nana, a former Thai-Indian politician and real estate entrepreneur, who has been alias "landlord of Bangkok", because he owned many land in this area and the first entrepreneur to invest here since the 1970s. The area near the Nana. It's the location of Nana BTS station, which located next to Soi Sukhumvit 7.
And in the surrounding area is also the location of the leading hotels and condominiums. It is also home to a large number of shopping centers, restaurants, pubs, bars. Including also a residence of foreigners in a wide range of nationalities and religions.
7. Buildings of home bar
Skolegade gets its name from Aarhus Katedralskole which was previously situated on the street. Today the section with the school is a part of Mejlgade resulting in no schools actually being on Skolegade.
There are two listed buildings in Skolegade from 1577 and 1802 respectively. The 1577 building was used as a barracks prior to the construction of the Langelandsgade and Vester All Barracks in the late 1800s. It has also served as a prison and storehouse.
It is a single, long wing facing the street, Half-timbered with a ridged roof. The 1802 building is also a half-timbered structure in a characteristic white/black color scheme. It was used for public administration in conjunction with the nearby City Hall of 18571941.
8. Agia Effimia of home bar
Agia Effimia (Greek: ) is a village on the east coast of the island of Kefalonia (also spelled Cephalonia) in Greece. It was the seat of the former Pylaros municipality.
It is a traditional fishing village centred on a small harbour. It contains a number of taverns, bars and shops, a traditional wood-fired bakery, as well as tourist accommodation and local residences. The main activity in the village is now centred on tourism.
The harbour is popular with sailing holidays, and is the home to flotilla sailing groups. Many of the old buildings in Agia Efimia were destroyed in the 1953 earthquake, although a few original buildings survive. Population is listed at 432
Montgomery Morrison Cothren of home bar
Montgomery Morrison Cothren (September 18, 1819 October 27, 1888) was an American legislator and jurist. Born in Jerusalem, New York, Cothren moved with his family to Detroit, Michigan Territory in 1832 and then to Kalamazoo, Michigan Territory, where he studied law. He was admitted to the Michigan bar and practiced law in New Diggings, Wisconsin Territory in 1843.
In 1846, he moved to Mineral Point, Wisconsin. Cothren served in the Wisconsin Territorial House of Representatives in 1847 and 1848. He then served in the Wisconsin State Senate in 1849 and 1850 as a Democrat.
Cothren served as a United States Presidential elector for Franklin Pierce in 1852. Cothren served as a Wisconsin Circuit Court judge from 1853 to 1865 and then from 1877 to 1883. Cothren died at his home in Calamine, Wisconsin from bilious fever in 1888.
10. John Peffers of home bar
John M. Peffers (April 28, 1878 November 29, 1936) was an American lawyer and politician.
Peffers was born in Eureka, Illinois. He graduated from East Aurora High School in Aurora, Illinois in 1896. Peffers was admitted to the Illinois bar in 1902 and practiced law in Aurora, Illinois.
He served as secretary to United States Senator Albert J. Hopkins of Illinois for seven years. Peffers served in the Illinois House of Representatives from 1925 until his death in 1936.
He was a Republican. Peffers died from a heart attack at his home in Aurora, Illinois. His wife was Maud N.
Peffers who was elected to replace her husband in the Illinois General Assembly.
11. Awards and honors of home bar
Nationally recognized as Comptroller to "All-Pro City Management Team", City and State Magazine for two consecutive years (1986-1987).
This award focusing on the talents of public officials across the country, was determined by investment officers who are proficient in municipal finance and management. This distinction was bestowed upon Whelan first in 1986 and again in 1987 as he was selected to repeat on the All-Pro City Management Team- the only elected public official in the nation to receive such an honor. Outstanding Financial Manager Award 1987 from the American Institute of CPAs, Cleveland Chapter Justice of the Year 1991 from Matrimonial & Family Law Committee of Erie County Bar Association
Boulevard (Finnish band) of home bar
Boulevard was a Finnish rock band, which was founded in 1983, by Kysti Laihi and Erkki Korhonen. The band mainly played at clubs and bars. After their start, they were joined by Matti Auranen and Tuomo Tepsa.
Other members of the band included Juha Lanu, Kari Vehkaluoto and Jari Puhakka. The group became best known for representing Finland at the Eurovision Song Contest on two consecutive years 1987 - Vicky Rosti's backing group with the song Sata salamaa (A hundred lightnings), finished 15th place with 32 points. 1988 - Performers of the song Nauravat silmt muistetaan (Laughing eyes are remembered), finished 20th place with 3 points.
The group disbanded in 1994.
13. Political career of home bar
Rattray was one of the founding members of the People's National Party as well as a founding member and past chairman of the Jamaica Council for Human Rights.
From 1978 to 1980, Rattray was the leader of government business in the Senate. In 1989, he was elected as the MP for the constituency of South East St Catherine. Rattray served as the Attorney General from 1976 to 1980 and from 1989 to 1993.
During the latter term, he concurrently served as the Minister of Justice from 1989 to 1992 and subsequently as the Minister Legal Affairs from 1992 to 1993. In 1993, Rattray was appointed as President of the Court of Appeal. He served in this capacity until 1999, when he retired from the bench.
14. Civil War service of home bar
With the outbreak of the Civil War, Buckland entered the Union Army as the colonel of the 72nd Ohio Infantry on January 10, 1862. Buckland commanded the Fourth Brigade in William T.
Sherman's 5th Division of the Army of the Tennessee at the Battle of Shiloh in April. He was commissioned as a brigadier general of volunteers on November 29, 1862. During the Siege of Vicksburg in the spring and early summer of 1863, Buckland commanded a brigade in Sherman's XV Corps.
He resigned from the army January 6, 1865, and returned to Ohio after winning election to the United States Congress. In the omnibus promotions following the surrender of the Confederate armies, he was brevetted as a major general dating from March 13, 1865.
First-class cricket of home bar
Most of his cricket, in a first-class career lasting from 1880 to 1897, was played for Hampshire as a right-handed batsman and a right-arm slow round-arm bowler. He was Hampshire's captain from 1888 to 1889, and President in 19278. Hampshire were not admitted to the County Championship until 1895, prior to which they played comparatively few first-class matches.
He therefore played only 50 first-class games during his long career, scoring 2,589 runs at an average of 32.77, with four hundreds and a highest score of 211 (at the Antelope Ground, Southampton) against Kent in 1884. He took 52 wickets at 21.
59, with best innings figures of 7/149. He scored 323 not out for Hampshire against Norfolk in 1887 in a non first-class fixture, which remains the highest score ever made in a Minor Counties match. .
16. Bootham of home bar
Bootham is a district near the centre of the city of York, North Yorkshire, England. It is just outside Bootham Bar, one of the ancient gateways through the city walls of York.
Its name is said to derive from an ancient description as 'the place of the booths', referring to the poor huts located just outside the city walls. The following are in the Bootham area of York: Bootham School is a Quaker boarding school. Bootham Park Hospital is a psychiatric hospital, part of the Tees, Esk and Wear Valleys Foundation NHS Trust Bootham Crescent is the home stadium of York City Football Club Ingram House, built in the late 1630s
Description of home bar
While bagatelle-derived "marble games" have long existed previously, Baffle Ball was the first commercially successful game of its type, being affordable enough for store and tavern owners to quickly recoup the machine's cost. Over 50,000 machines were made, jump-starting the arcade pinball field; it spawned a home version in 1932 called Baffle Ball Senior. Baffle Ball was responsible for the launch of the company Gottlieb that went on to make pinball machines such as Ace High and Black Hole.
The game sat on top of bar counters and the bartender might award prizes for high scores. It is very popular with and sought after by collectors.
Biography of home bar
Silas M. Weaver was born in Arkwright, New York on December 18, 1843. He attended Fredonia Academy, read law, and was admitted to the bar in Buffalo on May 4, 1868.
The same year, he moved to Iowa Falls, Iowa. There, he practiced law and edited newspapers such as the Sentinel and Hardin County Citizen He also served as the city's mayor for two years. A Republican, he was a member of the Iowa House of Representatives from 1884 to 1886.
He was elected to the state Supreme Court in 1902, and remained on the bench until his death. He was Chief Justice in 1907 and 1913. Silas M.
Weaver died at his home in Iowa Falls on November 6, 1923.