German-Speaking Community of Belgium). In 1946, the Rhine Province was divided up between the newly founded states of North Rhine-Westphalia and Rhineland-Palatinate. The town of Wetzlar became part of Hesse. Following World War I thumb 250px The occupation zones (Rhineland and Occupation of the Ruhr Ruhr (Image:Western Germany 1923 de.png)) 1919–1930. green (Saar (Saar (League of Nations))): League of Nations (France), blue: France, brown: United Kingdom
-speaking Community and the municipalities of Malmedy and Waimes ( and a silver grade Wound Badge. DATE OF BIRTH June 22, 1893 PLACE OF BIRTH Elberfeld, Rhine Province, Germany (German Empire) DATE OF DEATH April 29, 1945
) was established as a crown land (''Kronland'') of the Austrian Empire in 1849
bâti de la ville de Shawinigan, Corporation culturelle de Shawinigan, July 2010 Many of the opulent uphill homes located in the somewhat secluded areas of Maple Street and Hemlock Avenue were occupied by more affluent people, many of whom happened to belong to the once vibrant English-speaking community, which at times comprised more than 30% of the local population. As industrial plants began operation eastward and northward, neighborhoods were established in Uptown Shawinigan. The emergence of these new districts was defined by and intertwined with the parish structure of the Roman Catholic Church. The Saint-Marc neighborhood, originally known as Village St-Onge, was annexed in 1902, extending the city limits to Dufresne Street. The uptown presence of the Canadian Carborundum and Alcan no. 2 plants favored the foundation the Christ-Roi neighborhood, which was annexed in 1925 extending the city limits to St-Sacrement Boulevard. The land now occupied by the section of town currently known as Shawinigan-Est was annexed in 1932. Uptown Shawinigan had its own fire station by 1922 and its own landscaped public park and swimming pool by 1940. Fabien LaRochelle, Shawinigan depuis 75 ans, Shawinigan, 1976 Westside near the Shawinigan River, the existence of the pulp and paper Belgo plant attracted enough residents to form a small, yet stable independent urban community called Baie-de-Shawinigan. Across the St-Maurice River, Shawinigan-Sud (then Almaville) maintained home-rule and developed as a residential hub. Great Depression Local prosperity (Prosperous) was interrupted by the Great Depression in the 1930s. Many plants were forced to temporarily reduce or stop their production, which left many residents jobless. Many families needed public assistance to survive. The City Council enacted a public works program to help families. The promenade along the St Maurice was a make work project during the depression. World War II World War II put Shawinigan Falls, and many others cities in Canada, back on the path of economic recovery (jobless recovery). During hostilities, the windows of local power plants were painted black to prevent any possible German (Germany) aerial (Air force) attack. The Shawinigan-based 81st Artillery Battery (62nd (Shawinigan) Field Artillery Regiment) was called to active duty during World War II. Its members were trained in Ontario and the United Kingdom from 1940 to 1944 and contributed to the Allies (Allies of World War II)' effort in the Normandy Landings in 1944-45, which led to the Liberation of France. J.J. Bellemare, 60 ans d'artillerie en Mauricie, Shawinigan, 1996 In 1948, a cenotaph, known as Monument des Braves (Monument des Braves, Shawinigan), was erected in downtown Shawinigan at the intersection of Fourth Street and Promenade du Saint-Maurice (then Riverside Street) near the Saint-Maurice River, in honour of soldiers who died during that conflict as well as World War I. Rise of the working class By the early 1950s, the industrial growth in Shawinigan was such that the city offered the steadiest employment and the highest wages in Quebec.
in Oujda, Tangiers, Tetouan, Larache, Fes, and Casablanca. A substantial Rifian-speaking community exists in the Netherlands and Belgium as well as in other European countries including Germany, France, and mainland Spain. Its own speakers simply call it Tamazight, a term also often applied in a broader sense to Berber languages in general. ;'''July 14''': Shootout between Police Assault Guard and fascist militias in the streets surrounding the cemetery of Madrid, where the burials of José Castillo and Calvo Sotelo are taking place. Four people killed. ;'''July 17''': Army uprising in Morocco. Military uprising of the Spanish Foreign Legion in Morocco. General Manuel Romerales, commanding officer of the East Army, is murdered by rebels, who also imprisoned commanding General Gomez in the late afternoon. Loyal police troops from the Guardia Civil and Guardia de Asalto hold the cities Tetouan and Larache, but come under heavy attack by the rebels. General Franco (Francisco Franco) orders the killing of his nephew, a major in Tetuán, for staying loyal to the government. By late evening, all of Morocco is in the hands of the rebels. From the Canary Islands, Franco declares a "state of war (war)" for all of Spain. Prime Minister Santiago Casares Quiroga spends the whole day telephoning different regional military administrations to clarify the situation. Pamplona, Zaragoza, Oviedo, Salamanca, Ávila (Ávila, Spain), Segovia, and Cadiz are already in rebel hands. ;'''July 18''': The rebels gain control over about one third of Spain. junction A2 (Rabat-Fes expressway), A3 (Casablanca-Rabat expressway) , N2 (N2 road (Morocco)) cities Rabat, Kenitra, Larache, Tangier The Rabat-Tanger expressway originates at an interchange (interchange (road)) along the Rabat-Fes expressway, at the end of the Rabat bypass. The road then continues to the toll station at the Kénitra centre interchange, before continuing north towards the Kénitra north interchange where it passes under the RP2 road. Just north of here lies the Kénitra north toll station. The expressway then follows the coast past the fishing village of Moulay Bouselham. 30 km north of there is the town of Larache where there is an intersection (Intersection (road)). Another 30 km along the way is the interchange at Sidi El Yamani, connecting to the road to Tetouan and Ceuta. There is another intersection at Asilah, with 40 km remaining to Tanger. The road then crosses the Tahaddart river estauary before reaching its final destination. History Construction started in 1993 and in 1995 the first section, between Rabat and Kénitra north, was opened. The road was prolonged to Larache in 1996. In 2000, the section to Sidi El Yamani was opened, with Asilah being connected in 2002. In July 2005, 12 years after the start of construction, the totality of the axis (Coordinate axis) was completed. Important dates on ADM's (Société Nationale des Autoroutes du Maroc) website, visited 23 August 2008 This unexpected flood of Spanish immigrants, which soon caused overcrowding in the larger cities of Morocco, aroused uneasiness both among the Muslims, who feared an increase in the price of necessities, and among the Jews already settled there, who had hitherto barely succeeded in gaining a livelihood by following handicrafts and in petty commerce. In addition to this, unfriendly reception, the newcomers had to endure much from both great and small rulers eager for booty, as well as from the Moorish population (see Ibn Verga). l.c. pp. 185 et seq. In Sale, in 1442, many Jewish women were raped; and in Alcazarquivir, the Jews were robbed of all they possessed. Many died of hunger and some returned to Spain; ib. p. 226 most fled to Fez, where new trials awaited them. A terrible conflagration occurred in the Jewish quarter of that city, from which the historian of these events, Abraham ben Solomon of Torrutiel, then eleven years of age, escaped. ''"Sefer ha-?abbalah" in Neubauer, M. J. C." i. 112 et seq.'' A famine broke out soon after the fire, during which more than 20,000 Jews died in and around Fez. Notwithstanding these untoward events, the secret Jews or Marranos who were left in Spain and Portugal and who were determined to remain true to their faith under all circumstances so little feared the dangers and trials of removing to a foreign country that Manuel I (Manuel I of Portugal), King of Portugal (1495–1521), felt obliged to forbid the Jews to emigrate without express royal permission. This prohibition was contained in two ordinances dated respectively April 20 and April 24, 1499. Nevertheless, with the aid of money and the exercise of shrewdness many Marranos succeeded in escaping to Africa. A certain Gonçalo of Loulé was heavily fined because he secretly transported Neo-Christians from Algarve to Larache on the coast of Morocco. ''Meyer Kayserling, "Geschichte der Juden in Portugal," pp. 143 et seq., Berlin, 1865'' Geography Ancient Lixus is located on Tchemmich Hill on the right bank of the Loukkos River (other names: Oued Loukous; Locus River), just to the north of the modern seaport of Larache ''Prehistoria de España: Trabajos dedicados al IV Congreso Internacional'', Santiago Alcobé y Noguer . The site lies within the urban perimeter of Larache, and about three kilometres inland from the mouth of the river and the Atlantic ocean. From its 80 metres above the plain the site dominates the marshes through which the river flows. To the north, Lixus is surrounded by hills which themselves are bordered to the north and east by a forest of cork oaks. Learning how to read and write He met someone who helped him learn how to read and write Classical Arabic, a strange language for him, and different from Moroccan Arabic and Berber (Berber languages) which he spoke. He decided to leave Tangier in 1956 (year of the independence of Morocco) and went to Larache, entering a primary school at the age of 21. He entered the ''Ecole Normale'' and became a schoolteacher. Back in Tangier in the 1960s, he continued to go to bars and brothels and began to write his personal story in Arabic with explicitness and detail. His explicitness about some of his sexually tinted experiences was largely condemned by religious and conservative forces in Morocco and abroad. WikiPedia:Larache Dmoz:Regional Africa Morocco Localities Larache Commons:Category:Larache
Khūzestān , Iran. The Mandaean communities in these cities fled persecution during the 1880s and settled in the Iranian cities of Ahvaz and Khorramshahr. While Khorramshahr boasted the largest Mandaic-speaking population until the 1980s, the Iran-Iraq War caused many to flee into diaspora, leaving Ahvaz the only remaining Mandaic-speaking community. The seat of the province has for the most of its history been in the northern reaches of the land, first at Susa ( Shush
Khūzestān (Khūzestān Province), Iran. The Mandaean communities in these cities fled persecution during the 1880s and settled in the Iranian cities of Ahvaz and Khorramshahr. While Khorramshahr boasted the largest Mandaic-speaking population until the 1980s, the Iran-Iraq War caused many to flee into diaspora, leaving Ahvaz the only remaining Mandaic-speaking community. Founded in 271 CE by the Sassanid king Shapur I, Gundeshapur was home to a teaching hospital, and also
States Census) Black or African American (Race (United States Census)), 1.87% Native American (Race (United States Census)), 66.18% from other races (Race (United States Census)), and 4.94% from two or more races. It is noteworthy that 92.73% of the population were Hispanic (Hispanics in the United States) or Latino (Race (United States Census)) of any race. Kettleman City is predominantly a Spanish-speaking community. At the time of the 2000 census, 93.5% of residents spoke Spanish at home, and 41.0% of this group spoke English "well" or "very well." 6.5% of residents spoke only English at home, and 55.1% spoke English "not well" or "not at all." There were 320 households out of which 63.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 67.2% were married couples (Marriage) living together, 15.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and 9.4% were non-families. 1.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 0.3% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 4.68 and the average family size was 4.59. In the CDP the population was spread out with 36.3% under the age of 18, 15.6% from 18 to 24, 29.0% from 25 to 44, 14.8% from 45 to 64, and 4.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 24 years. For every 100 females there were 123.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 125.2 males. The median income for a household in the CDP was $22,409, and the median income for a family was $21,955. Males had a median income of $16,619 versus $10,179 for females. The per capita income for Kettleman City was only $7,389 - about a third of California's average of $22,711. Significantly, about 38.6% of families and 43.7% of the population were below the poverty line, including 52.7% of those under age 18 and none of those age 65 or over. Politics In the state legislature (California State Legislature), Kettleman City is located in the 16th Senate (California State Senate) District, which is represented by Republican (Republican Party (United States)) Andy Vidak, and in the 32nd Assembly (California State Assembly) District, represented by Democrat Rudy Salas. Federally, Hanford is located in California's 21st congressional district and is represented by Republican David Valadao. Kettleman City is represented on the Kings County Board of Supervisors by Richard Valle of Corcoran. Economy There is considerable service commercial development at the Interstate 5 State Route 41 junction to meet the needs of highway travelers. Many local residents are employed in agriculture, which experienced significant growth on the west side of the San Joaquin Valley after the completion of the California Aqueduct in the early 1970s. However, the community has been impacted by the 2008-2012 global recession as well as drought and restrictions on pumping from the Sacramento River delta to protect endangered species. The unemployment rate was 22.5% in November 2013. http: www.labormarketinfo.edd.ca.gov ?pageid 133 accessed December 26, 2013 Water The community's water system is supplied by two wells operated by the Kettleman City Community Services District. The water is treated to remove benzene. The water contains naturally-occurring arsenic in excess of the maximum contaminant level adopted by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. The federal standard is 10 micrograms of arsenic per liter of water. In a public notice issued to residents on January 29, 2010, the District reported that the average arsenic concentration from these wells during the 4th Quarter of 2009 ranged from 12.7 to 16.1 micrograms per liter. For several years, the Kings County government has been working with the District to secure funding to construct a water treatment plant that would be supplied by the California Aqueduct. Hazardous waste facility east-northeast of Kettleman City (Kettleman City, California) in Kings County (Kings County, California) at a junction with a canal carrying water from the Kings River (Kings River (California)).
, with an appreciation for the full range of the Jargon-speaking community and its history. * Tumbler Ridge (Tumbler Ridge, British Columbia) - ''Tumbler Ridge Observer'' * Ucluelet - ''The Westerly News'' * Valemount (Valemount, British Columbia) - ''Robson Valley Times'', ''The Valley Sentinel'' First works on indigenous people In 1898 Carr made the first of several sketching and painting trips to aboriginal villages, visiting Ucluelet on the west coast
Highway Duncan (Duncan, British Columbia) to Youbou (Youbou, British Columbia) 42 Canada There are three monasteries of the Order in Canada: Duncan, British Columbia and Mission, British Columbia, and a French-speaking (French language) community in Valleyfield, Quebec. - 68 69 Duncan (Duncan, British Columbia) (North Cowichan (North Cowichan, British Columbia)) British Columbia CA 43,252 41,387 4.5 - '''Highway 18''' is a short,
outside the Rif region, among them are sizable communities in Oujda, Tangiers, Tetouan, Larache, Fes, and Casablanca. A substantial Rifian-speaking community exists in the Netherlands and Belgium as well as in other European countries including Germany, France, and mainland Spain. Its own speakers simply call it Tamazight, a term also often applied in a broader sense to Berber languages in general. Life Dib was born in Tlemcen in western Algeria, near the border with Morocco, into a middle class family which had descended into poverty. After losing his father at a young age, Dib started writing poetry at 15. At the age of 18, he started working as a teacher in nearby Oujda in Morocco. In his twenties and thirties he worked in various capacities as a weaver, teacher, accountant, interpreter (for the French and British military), and journalist (for newspapers including ''Alger Républicain'' and ''Liberté'', an organ of the Algerian Communist Party). During this period he also studied Literature at the University of Algiers. In 1952, two years before the Algerian revolution, he married a French woman, joined the Algerian Communist Party and visited France. In the same year he published his first novel La Grande Maison (The Great House). Dib was a member of the ''Generation of '52'' — a group of Algerian writers which included Albert Camus and Mouloud Feraoun. The Gibraltar Arc geological region follows the Moroccan coast from Oujda in the east to Tanger in the west, then crosses the Strait of Gibraltar and goes east again from Cádiz to Valencia (Valencia (city in Spain)) and the Balearic Islands. *Nador - Nador International Airport *Oujda - Angads Airport *Tangier - Tangier Ibn Battouta Airport * Algeria: Tlemcen, Algiers, Bejaia, Blida, Constantine (Constantine, Algeria), and Oran. * Morocco: Fez (Fes), Tetuan, Oujda, Rabat, Sala (Chellah), Tanger, and Chefchaoun - in several of these cities the orchestras are attached to music conservatories of Morocco. * Tunisia: Tunis, Testour, and Kairouan. - style "background:#DDDDDD;" Oujda