เสื้อคู่รัก ราคา width='250px' alt='Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton (C) holds a news conference at the Supreme Court building in Washington, U.S. June 9, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst' เสื้อครอบครัว align='left' /> June 9, 2016. REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst By Jon Herskovitz | AUSTIN, Texas AUSTIN, Texas Republican Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton filed legal papers against a school district on Thursday over its refusal to allow a nurse's aide to display a poster featuring a Christian message from the holiday television cartoon "A Charlie Brown Christmas." Paxton, a conservative Christian, said the Killeen Independent School District had unlawfully stamped out religious expression when it banned the poster from a middle school earlier this month, and his office intervened on behalf of the nurse's aide to ask a state district court judge to find the district at fault. "Once again, public schools have decided that their commitment to diversity does not extend to Christians," Paxton said in a statement. The poster included a hand-drawn cartoon figure of Peanuts character Linus and a quote from the half century-old animated TV show that has been a staple of the holiday season. "For unto you is born this เสื้อครอบครัว พร้อมส่ง day in the city of David a Savior, which is Christ the Lord... That's what Christmas is all about, Charlie Brown," the text read. On Wednesday, the school board for the central Texas city voted to ban the poster's display on the grounds that it could offend students who do not have the same religious views as Christians. Killeen school district officials said they did not plan to comment on the attorney general's legal action and that the district is studying guidelines on the use of religious displays and decorations. In its filing, Paxton's office said "the Texas Constitution's establishment principles restrict only government speech, not the Christmas-oriented speech of its teachers or students." Matt Angle, director of the left-leaning Lone Star Project that is often critical of Paxton, saw the attack against the school district as being a "cynical smokescreen." "Ken Paxton is exploiting people of faith in order to distract from his own criminal indictment," Angle said.
Try an assortment of small plates like marinated artichokes or order a brick oven pizza. There's also a separate allergy-friendly menu for gluten-free patrons. Dublin House Bar and Tap Room (pictured) 225 W. 79 St. This watering hole has been serving booze since its first owner rented the space in 1921. With prohibition in full swing at the time, the outside looked like a residential home but the inside was, and still is, a full bar. Stand Up NY 236 W. 78 St. Grab a drink and see an up-and-coming comic or, if you're lucky, one of the venue's more famous entertainers like Amy Schumer, Aziz Ansari and Chris Rock. Cafe Talulah 240 Columbus Ave. Try a fancy cocktail at this chic restaurant and bar.
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