POWERS OF ATTORNEY ACT : POWERS OF
Powers Of Attorney Act : Lawyers In Broward County.
Powers Of Attorney Act
- A person appointed to act for another in business or legal matters
In the United States, a lawyer; one who advises or represents others in legal matters as a profession; An agent or representative authorized to act on someone else's behalf
lawyer: a professional person authorized to practice law; conducts lawsuits or gives legal advice
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- Powers is a United Kingdom television series first broadcast in 2004 on BBC One. The series was created by Jim Eldridge. It was promoted as a children's version of The X-Files, although many regarded it as a successor to The Tomorrow People.
- The ability to do something or act in a particular way, esp. as a faculty or quality
- The capacity or ability to direct or influence the behavior of others or the course of events
- Political or social authority or control, esp. that exercised by a government
- (powered) (often used in combination) having or using or propelled by means of power or power of a specified kind; "powered flight"; "kerosine-powered jet engines"
- Powers is an American creator-owned comic book series by Brian Michael Bendis (writer) and Michael Avon Oeming (artist). The series' first volume was published by Image Comics (2000 to 2004).
- perform an action, or work out or perform (an action); "think before you act"; "We must move quickly"; "The governor should act on the new energy bill"; "The nanny acted quickly by grabbing the toddler and covering him with a wet towel"
- behave in a certain manner; show a certain behavior; conduct or comport oneself; "You should act like an adult"; "Don't behave like a fool"; "What makes her do this way?"; "The dog acts ferocious, but he is really afraid of people"
- A thing done; a deed
- A particular type of behavior or routine
- a legal document codifying the result of deliberations of a committee or society or legislative body
- A pretense
Johnny Apollo (Henry Hathaway, 1940)
The strange career of "Johnny Apollo" at the Roxy is one that could only have been born in the brain of a busy screen writer, who reads only the headlines in the newspapers, but for some odd reason the way it works out on celluloid is surprisingly pat. For, after all, why shouldn't a millionaire college boy, a popular stroke, or something, for one of the great universities, be able to hold his own in the underworld where (to paraphase a British poet) "there ain't no bloomin' code, and a man can use a little class on the side"? The spectacle of Tyrone Power turning gangster for philosophical reasons (he is the son of a convicted Wall Street broker whose fashionable friends forsake him) will be a familiar one to those who saw "Jesse James," in which he took up highway robbery through opposition to that industrial octopus, the railroad.
Certainly there is no denying that Mr. Zanuck and his auctorial and directoral cohorts have taken this perhaps at first blush unpromising idea and turned it into a crackling melodrama, in which the only slow moments arrive when Dorothy Lamour sings sad songs in a get-up which demi-mondaines discarded back in the Seventies. Otherwise it is one prolonged symphony of socks in the jaw, subpoenas in night clubs, jail breaks and one flash of a penitentiary newspaper with a gossip column heading which we shall never forget: "Stir-Tistics." The man responsible for this happy journalistic invention must also have had a hand in the screen play, which abounds with cute twists and modernized devices for making an ancient melodrama palatable. And when the invention fails there is toujours Lamour.
The picture has other virtues than its productional importance, virtures which include a welcome stream-lined prison set. Primarily, we should list the excellent journeyman direction of Henry Hathaway; the acting of Mr. Power, who maintains a nice balance between Harvard and the Tenderloin, and a felicitous stroke of casting which has placed Edward Arnold, the tergiversating tycoon, and Lionel Atwill, his strictly Groton lawyer, opposite each other in a duel of commanding presences. Lloyd Nolan is the mobster with whom Tyrone decides to tie up, after he leaves school, in a snobbish huff at the sources of his father's wealth, and Charley Grapewin, a really learned gentleman, with a taste for Shakespeare and law books as well as for Scotch comically mixed with milk, is refreshingly novel as the criminal mouthpiece. On the whole, "Johnny Apollo" is no classic Belvedere, but he is a very amusing gentleman-gangster.
JOHNNY APOLLO; screen play by Philip Dunne and Rowland Brown; based on a story by Samuel G. Engel and Hal Long; directed by Henry Hathaway; produced by Darryl F. Zanuck for Twentieth Century-Fox. At the Roxy.
Bob Cain . . . . . Tyrone Power
"Lucky" Dubarry . . . . . Dorothy Lamour
Robert Cain Sr . . . . . Edward Arnold
Mickey Dwyer . . . . . Lloyd Nolan
Judge Emmett T. Brennan . . . . . Charley Grapewin
Jim McLaughlin . . . . . Lionel Atwill
Bates . . . . . Marc Lawrence
Dr. Brown . . . . . Jonathan Hale
Piano Player . . . . . Harry Rosenthal
District Attorney . . . . . Russell Hicks
Cellmate . . . . . Fuzzy Knight
Assistant District Attorney . . . . . Charles Lane
Warden . . . . . Selmar Jackson
Judges . . . . . Charles Trowbridge, John Hamilton
R.R. CRISLER New York Times 13 April 1940
Governor Andrew Jackson Hamilton (January 28, 1815-April 11,1875) The First Republician Governor of Texas
Nicknamed "Colossal Jack" because of his imposing statue and his oratorical skill, A. J. Hamilton was born in Alabama. He migrated to Texas about 1846. A lawyer, served as acting attorney general of Texas in 1850. His residence once stood one mile east of here while representing Travis County in the 4th Texas legislature, 1851-53, he donated land for establishing the State Cemetery.
Elected to the U.S. Congress in 1859, Hamilton took a unionist stand during the secession crisis along with his friend Sam Houston and others, because of his convictions, he was forced to flee Texas in 1862, during the Civil War (1861-1865) U.S. President Abraham Lincoln commissioned him a brigadier general and military governor of Texas on Nov. 14,1862. He had little power until he returned to Texas in Jan. 1865, when federal troops occupied Brownsville. He served as provisional governor, June 17, 1865-Aug 9, 1866, during the turmoil of reconstruction. He was a leader at the constitutional convention of 1868-69, and an associate justice of the state supreme court 1868-70. Running as a conservative republican, he lost the governorship in 1869 to E.J. Davis .
He married Mary Jane (Bowen) (1828-1915) and had 6 children (Marker No. 15101)
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