After saying "I'm holding on; I'm g'na be your number one! It's been said that "Me Love" by Sean Kingston not only rips some melody from this song, but also ripped the riff from -- yours, truly -- "Red Red Wine" as I mentioned above. Why: I did not trust whoever it was shot me up with that dart; I did not trust my Dad; for what it was worth, God? /ha ha ho ho hee hee, and I could tell her what a sweet girl she is. [CHORUS]When I read the letter you wrote, it made me mad mad mad When I read the news that it brought me, it made me sad sad sad.
", it's expected someone would later on ask how it's coming along (which can be worded "Did u make her? It seems Sean Kingston hears one and thinks of the other just like I do... You can hear it in Pink Floyds song about A teachers. But I still love you so, I can't let you go I love you- ooh baby I love you.
It did, however, set a precedent that corporate manslaughter is legally admissible in English courts.
The disaster was one of a number that influenced thinking leading to the Public Interest Disclosure Act 1998.
Three of the properties are currently museums: Gen. Lane House, and Montgomery County Jail and Sheriff's Residence.
Two of the properties are historic districts: Crawfordsville Commercial Historic District, and Elston Grove Historic District.
Since the disaster, improvements have been made to the design of RORO vessels, with watertight ramps, indicators showing the position of the bow-doors, and the banning of undivided decks.
In 1813, Williamson Dunn, Henry Ristine, and Major Ambrose Whitlock noted that the site of present-day Crawfordsville was ideal for settlement, surrounded by deciduous forest and potentially arable land, with water provided by a nearby creek, later named Sugar Creek.
They returned a decade later to find at least one cabin built.
In 1821, William and Jennie Offield had built a cabin on a little creek, later to be known as Offield Creek, four miles southwest of the future site of Crawfordsville. Crawfordsville was named in honor of Colonel William H.
Crawford, a native Virginian who was the cabinet officer who had issued Whitlock's commission as Receiver of Public Lands. Cox, one of the first schoolmasters in the area, in 1824: "Crawfordsville is the only town between Terre Haute and Fort Wayne... Ristine keeps tavern in a two-story log house and Jonathan Powers has a little grocery. It was successfully incorporated as a town in 1834, following a failed attempt three years earlier.