1. Jared Norman of home bar
Jared Simon Gregory Norman (born 28 November 1974) is a former English cricketer. Norman was a right-handed batsman who bowled right-arm medium pace.
He was born at Barnet, London. Norman made his debut for Cambridgeshire in the 1997 Minor Counties Championship against Norfolk. From 1997 to 2001, he represented the county in 22 Minor Counties Championship matches, with his final appearance in that competition coming against Norfolk.
He also represented the county in 11 MCCA Knockout Trophy matches from 1998 to 2002, with his final appearance for the county coming against the Essex Cricket Board. Norman also represented Cambridgeshire in List-A cricket, where he made his debut in that format of the game against Kent in the 1998 NatWest Trophy. He played 2 further List-A matches for the county against the Netherlands in the 1999 NatWest Trophy and Hertfordshire in the 2000 NatWest Trophy.
In his 3 List-A matches, he scored just 19 runs at a batting average of 6.33, with a high score of 7. Norman continues to play club cricket for Potters Bar Cricket Club in the Home Counties Premier Cricket League.
2. John R. Glascock of home bar
John Raglan Glascock (August 25, 1845 November 10, 1913) was a U.
S. Representative from California. Born in Panola County, Mississippi, Glascock moved to California in 1856 with his parents, who settled in San Francisco.
He attended the public schools and graduated from the University of California at Berkeley in 1865. He studied law at the University of Virginia at Charlottesville. He was admitted to the bar by the supreme court of California in 1868 and commenced practice in Oakland, California.
He was admitted to practice before the Supreme Court of the United States in 1882. He served as district attorney of Alameda County, California from 1875 to 1877. Glascock was elected as a Democrat to the Forty-eighth Congress (March 4, 1883 March 3, 1885).
He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1884 to the Forty-ninth Congress. He served as mayor of Oakland, California from 1887 to 1890. He resumed the practice of law in Oakland.
He died at his country home in Woodside, California, November 10, 1913. He was interred in Mountain View Cemetery, Oakland, California.
Selected publications of home bar
With A. Frank (eds.) Reports of Family Law, 7th Series/Recueil de jurisprudence en droit de la famille, 7e srie, Thomson Reuters Epsteins This Week in Family Law Newsletter, 2005 ongoing, Thomson Reuters Spousal Support A Mediator's Perspective, Ontario Bar Association, May 2013 Houston, we have a Problem, Constructive Trust and Unjust Enrichment (A Discussion of Rawluk, Kerr, Vanasse and McNemee), Kissing Cousins: Joint Issues in Family Law and Trusts and Estates Law Conference, Ontario Bar Association Continuing Legal Education, Toronto, 1 May 2012 With B.
J. Fidler, Parenting Coordination in Canada: An overview of legal and practice issues, Journal of Child Custody, 5(1/2), 5387, 2008 Wildman Implications are Growing, 2007 A Kinder and Gentler Marriage Contract, 2006 With S. R.
Gibb, Family Law Arbitrations: Choice and Finality Under the Amended Arbitration Act, 1991 and Family Law Act With L. Madsen, Joint custody with a vengeance: The emergence of parallel parenting orders With S. M.
Grant, The Separation Agreement Annotated With R. D. Davis, Surrogate motherhood: Legal, social and practical aspects from an Ontario viewpoint
Document Structure Description of home bar
Document Structure Description, or DSD, is a schema language for XML, that is, a language for describing valid XML documents. It's an alternative to DTD or the W3C XML Schema.
An example of DSD in its simplest form:
brics.dk/DSD/2.0permanent dead link" xmlns:my"http://example. com">
brics.dk/DSD/2.0permanent dead link" xmlns:my"http://example.
It must contain one subelement, named "bar", also in the "http://example.com" namespace. A "bar" element is not allowed any attributes, character data or subelements.
One XML document that would be valid according to the above DSD would be:
5. Lucile Lomen of home bar
Helen Lucile Lomen (August 21, 1920 June 21, 1996) was the first woman to serve as a law clerk for a Supreme Court justice.
Lomen was born in Nome, Alaska in 1920. Her family later moved to Seattle, where she graduated from Queen Anne High School in 1937. She then attended Whitman College, from which she graduated cum laude and Phi Beta Kappa in 1941.
Lomen went to law school at the University of Washington, where she graduated first in her class and was an editor on the law review. Upon graduation, she went to Washington, D.C.
to clerk for Supreme Court Justice William O. Douglas (himself a Whitman alum) for the 19441945 term. After her time at the Supreme Court, Lomen turned down a position in the U.
S. Department of Justice in favor of her home state of Washington as assistant attorney general, where she served for three years. She went on to a 35-year career in multiple positions for General Electric including counsel for corporate affairs.
She retired in 1983 and died at the age of 75 in 1996.
6. Bar-Ilan Street of home bar
Bar-Ilan Street is a section of Route 417 between Yirmiyahu Street and Hativat HarEl Street in northern Jerusalem, Israel.
It is a major artery that runs through a heavily Ultra-Orthodox neighborhood. Bar-Ilan Street became a symbol of the battle between secular Jews and Haredi residents of the neighborhood who wanted the street closed to vehicular traffic on Shabbat. Bar-Ilan was an early test case of government policy on issues of religion and state, pitting Orthodox sensibilities against secular demands for personal freedom.
In 1996, the Israeli Supreme Court was asked to decide whether the street would be open or closed. For over a decade, Haredi residents organized Shabbat demonstrations on Bar-Ilan Street. The protests were held despite an arrangement, endorsed by the Israeli Supreme Court, in which the artery, which runs through the north of the capital, is shut to traffic during Sabbath services and opened at other times.
The demonstrations often turned violent, resulting in arrests for throwing rocks at passing cars and assaulting police.
7. Hong Kong of home bar
In what was seen as a slightly strange move from the bench back to the bar, in 1902, Berkeley accepted the position of Attorney-General for Hong Kong.
In 1904 he was considered for the position of Chief Justice of Hong Kong on the retirement of W. Meigh Goodman. Francis Piggott was appointed instead.
Berkeley acted as Chief Justice of Hong Kong on two occasions. He was appointed a King's Counsel in Hong Kong in 1906. He resigned as Attorney General in 1906 to enter full-time private practice.
William Rees-Davies took over the role in 1907. Berkeley continued to practice in Hong Kong until 1912. After retirement as attorney general, he continued to serve on the Hong Kong Legislative Council which he had been a member of as Attorney General.
He also acted as Attorney General in 1909. Berkeley also served as Chairman of the Hong Kong Volunteer Reserve Association, which consisted of men over 35 years of age. The VRA's principal aim was the encouragement of rifle shooting.
8. Charles W. Walton of home bar
For the New York politician, see Charles W.
Walton (New York).Charles Wesley Walton (December 9, 1819 January 24, 1900) was a United States Representative from Maine. He was born in Mexico, Massachusetts (now Maine) where he attended the common schools and was also instructed at home and by private tutors.
He studied law, was admitted to the bar in Oxford, Maine in 1841, and commenced practice in Mexico, Maine, in 1843. Walton also practiced law in Dixfield, Maine and was the attorney for Oxford County, Maine 1847-1851. He moved to Auburn, Maine, in 1855 and continued the practice of law and was the attorney for Androscoggin County, Maine 1857-1860.
Walton was elected as a Republican to the 37th United States Congress and served from March 4, 1861, to May 26, 1862, when he resigned to accept a judicial appointment. He was the associate justice of the Maine Supreme Judicial Court 1862-1897 and was not a candidate for reappointment as his last term ended. He resided in Portland, Maine, until his death on January 24, 1900.
He was buried in Evergreen Cemetery.
9. John Turner Hopwood of home bar
John Turner Hopwood (1829 1 January 1900) was an English Liberal Party politician, and barrister.
He was the only son of Robert (18001860) and Elizabeth (ne Turner) Hopwood (d. 1874). His paternal grandfather, also named Robert, was the second mayor of Blackburn.
He was called to the bar at Middle Temple on 1 May 1854. At the 1857 general election, he was elected unopposed as the Member of Parliament (MP) for the Clitheroe in Lancashire. He was returned unopposed in 1859, and stood down from the House of Commons at the 1865 general election.
On 7 April 1858, Hopwood married Mary Augusta Henrietta Coventry (18411894), the granddaughter of George Coventry, 8th Earl of Coventry. Their son, Aubrey, was a novelist who co-wrote the lyrics for A Runaway Girl, The Lucky Star, and Alice in Wonderland. Their third son, Rear Admiral Ronald Arthur Hopwood (18681949) was referred to as the "poet laureate" of the Royal Navy by Time Magazine.
Hopwood had a particular passion for organ music and had a pipe organ installed in his home. The instrument is now in the Parr Hall Warrington.
Early career of home bar
He is born in Dallas County, Texas as a son of Jean Baptiste Adoue, Sr. and Mittie Neosha "Simpson" Adoue who had four children. In 1906, he graduated in law from the University of Texas at Austin and with that he went back to his home town to practice law for the following year before working with Adoue Sr.
at the National Bank of Commerce (formerly known as Flippen, Adoue, and Lobit which changed when his father became president in 1892). He went on to marry Hester Ann Allen on October 12, 1909 who gave him two children. At that institution, in 1924, he followed his father's steps to become president at his father's death (by suicide in his home on June 24).
After Ms. Allen died, he remarried on May 12, 1937, his second wife with whom he had no kids was Mary J. Wilson.
From 1939 to 1947 he was president of the Dallas Chamber of Commerce for which he financially strengthen earning him the Linz Award for community service in 1943
11. William Kenrick (17741829) of home bar
William Kenrick (21 January 1774 22 October 1829) was an English lawyer and politician. Kenrick was the eldest son of Rev Jarvis Kenrick and his wife, Dorothy, ne Seward.
He was educated at Trinity College, Cambridge and called to the bar in 1800 at the Middle Temple. In 1812 he married Frances Ann, daughter of Robert Mascall of Sussex; they had 1 son and 3 daughters. He practised as a barrister on the home circuit and at Surrey sessions.
His paternal uncle was John Kenrick, who in 1779 purchased the patronage of the borough of Bletchingley in Surrey from their cousin Sir Robert Clayton. When John died in 1799, Jarvis Kenrick succeeded him in the patronage, and at the 1806 general election returned his son William as MP for Bletchingley. In 1809 William inherited the patronage from his father, and continued to return himself to Parliament.
He served as Master of the King's household from 1810 to 1812, and sat for Bletchingley until 1814, when he resigned his seat and in 1816 he sold the patronage of Bletchingley for 60,000. He then bought an estate near Dorking.
Charles Butler (NYU) of home bar
Charles Butler (February 15, 1802 December 13, 1897) was an American lawyer and philanthropist. He was born at Kinderhook Landing, Columbia Co., N.
Y.; studied law in the office of Martin Van Buren at Albany, N. Y.
; and was admitted to the bar in 1824. He became wealthy by accumulating land at the site of Chicago, Illinois and through his investments in railways. It was his accumulation of Illinois land and railway building that helped turn Chicago into a city.
In 1835, he was one of the founders of the Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York. In 1836, he was appointed to the council of NYU, (where he served as an instructor) and he was a long serving Council President. He was a younger brother of Benjamin Franklin Butler (US Attorney General under Martin Van Buren), and a relative of (both by blood and as an in-law), as well as a business associate of William Butler Ogden, the first mayor of Chicago.