Budj Bim heritage areas include the Tyrendarra Indigenous Protected Area, the Budj Bim National Heritage Landscape, the Budj Bim Cultural Landscape. The creation story of the local Gunditjmara people is based on the eruption of Budj Bim more than 30,000 years ago, it was via this event. The Tyrendarra lava flow changed the drainage pattern of the region, created large wetlands. From some thousands of years before European settlement, the Gunditjmara people developed a system of aquaculture which channelled the water of the Darlot Creek into adjacent lowlying areas trapping short-finned eels and other fish in a series of weirs and channels; this provided a year-round supply of eels which were harvested with woven traps and smoked in hollows of the manna gum, permitted a forager society to develop into a settled society constructing permanent stone dwellings. The engineered wetlands provided the basis to sustain large groups of people to dwell permanently in the vicinity; the first European to see the traps was Chief Protector of Aborigines, George Augustus Robinson, in July 1841.
He reported "an immense piece of ground trenched and banked, resembling the work of civilized man but which on inspection I found to be the work of the Aboriginal natives, purposefully constructed for catching eels", in a swampy area near Mount William, in south-western Victoria. He estimated; the evidence was buried or ignored for 135 years, until Peter Coutts of the Victoria Archaeological Survey carried out surveys at Lake Condah, altogether different terrain, in the 1970s. He found extensive fish-trapping systems, with hundreds of metres of excavated channels and dozens of basalt block dam walls, the volume of which he estimated at “many hundreds of tonnes”. Europeans constructed drainage channels in the 1880s and 1950s, but in 1977 heavy rains revealed more of the original work, as well as house foundations made of basalt blocks. Dating the use of channels by various means and different people put them at up to 8,000 years old. Harry Lourandos, researcher from the University of Sydney, examined investigated a huge Aboriginal fish trap at Toolondo, 110 kilometres north of Lake Condah, which he named "eel farms".
In the 1990s and 2000s, 3D computer maps recreated the channels, showing that the stone walls were built across the lava flow to form a complex system of artificial ponds to hold floodwaters and eels at different stages of growth. Researcher Heather Builth called the systems "aquaculture"; the discovery of these large-scale farming techniques and manipulation of the landscape, highlighted in Bruce Pascoe's best-selling book Dark Emu in 2014, shows that the Indigenous inhabitants were not only hunter gatherers, but cultivators and farmers. After the 2019-2020 Australian bushfires burnt more than 7,000 hectares around Lake Condah and in the Budj Bim National Park, further areas of aquaculture concealed under vegetation, were revealed, in an area known as the Muldoon trap complex. A smaller system, including a channel of about 25 metres long had been hidden in the long grass and other vegetation. A further cultural heritage survey is planned, in collaboration with archaeologists familiar with the site and local Indigenous rangers.
After the European settlement began from the late 1830s, the rocks and uneven land of the lava flow permitted attacks on settlers and the means to escape from reprisal as the terrain was unsuited to horses. Attempts to colonise the Gunditjmara led to the Eumeralla Wars which did not conclude until the 1860s. Afterwards, many Aboriginal people were displaced and the Victorian Government created Aboriginal reserves to house them; this area comprises the Peters site between the Fitzroy River and Darlot Creek purchased by the Gunditj Mirring Traditional Owners Aboriginal Corporation in May 2010 and the Kurtonitj wetlands to the north acquired by the Corporation in September 2009. Much of the area was part of the Mount Clay squatting run and the property Keeleeng. To the south of the Australian National Heritage List area (on both sides of the Princes Highway the landscape has been compromised by the removal of stone for fencing and, more the crushing of stone to provide material for road building.
As a result, most rock features have disappeared. This area includes the Mount Eccles National Park and the Condah Mission Station at Lake Condah on Darlot Creek to the west 38°03′44″S 141°50′00″E, with the addition of purchased properties linking the two and in the east towards Lake Gorrie. Mount Eccles National Park at Lake Surprise encompasses 61.2 square kilometres and includes many interesting geologic features such as lava flows, lava caves, scoria cones and crater lakes. The park has a campground and the base of the vents supports Lake Surprise, closed for swimming due to blue-green algae issues; the dreaming of local Koori nations incorporates tales of volcanic eruptions from the past. Mount Napier is located 25 kilometres northeast of Budj Bim. Lake Condah was first been happened upon by European settlers in 1841, when David Edgar and William Thompson Edgar were travelling through the area. Edgar gave it the name Lake Condon. Anglican pastoralist Cecil Pybus Cooke, who in 1849 acquired Lak
"It's All Over" is a song written by Billy Sherrill and Glenn Sutton. It was recorded by American country artists David Houston and Tammy Wynette, it was released as a single in 1968. "It's All Over" was first recorded on June 21, 1967 in the Columbia Recording Studio in Nashville, Tennessee. Additional tracks between the pair were recorded during this session; the session was produced by Billy Sherrill. The song reached number 11 on the Billboard Hot Country Singles chart in 1968, it became the pair's final major hit as a duet partnership. It was released on their only studio album together entitled My Elusive Dreams. 7" vinyl single"It's All Over" "Together We Stand"
St. Joseph's Senior Secondary School is a school in Dibiyapur, a town in the district of Auraiya, Uttar Pradesh, India, it is a Catholic Christian educational institution run by the St. Thomas Educational and Medical Society; the school is popular in Western Uttar Pradesh. In 1986 when St. Joseph's Church, NTPC, Dibiyapur originated, the dream of late Rev. Fr. Issac Kochupura was fulfilled. During those initial days of the Power Plant he used to visit the Christian families at Dibiyapur and offer Holy Mass for them in the NTPC colony; as per their request it was decided to open a School for the Company employees children, inaugurated by Rt. Rev. Dr Cecil De Sa the Archbishop of Agra on 15 July 1989; the school is located inside the township of NTPC's Auraiya Gas Power Station, Alok Nagar, Dibiyapur. This school was established in 1989 having a small number of students and few teachers run in two CISF quarters at NTPC Township; the NTPC Recreation Centre worked as the school building during the early days of this school.
But the proper building was constructed in 2006 when the number of students in the school grew due to students interested in taking admission from outside the township, that is, from the town Dibiyapur and from the district Auraiya. This co-educational institution is managed by St. Thomas Educational and Medical Society and affiliated to CBSE, Delhi. Today this school has a 50 teaching and non-teaching staff; the school is from kindergarten to 12th class with streams of Science & Commerce available for its students of senior secondary grade. Most of the teachers are Keralaites including some nuns except for Sanskrit teachers; the present manager of the school is Rev. Father James Palackal and principal is Rev. Sister Rosmy; the school has its nearest branch at the NTPC GAIL ROAD Dibiyapur. This is an elementary school of pre-nursery to 3rd class students, it was started in July 2011. Another mission has come up at Auraiya in 2006. School is continously giving good results in 12 board examination. School has the record for getting good grades from students.
Brandt William Jobe is an American professional golfer, who plays on the PGA Champions Tour. He has played on the PGA Tour, Nationwide Tour and the Japan Golf Tour. Jobe was born in Oklahoma, he attended. He turned professional in 1988. In 1990, Jobe led the order of merit on the Canadian Tour, he only made five cuts that year. After a few unsettled seasons, during which he won the 1995 Asia Golf Circuit Order of Merit, he established himself on the Japan Golf Tour, where he played from 1995 to 1999 and won six tournaments, he returned to the PGA Tour as special temporary member in September 1999. He has played despite a freak accident in his garage at home. After slicing his hand and severing several fingers with a shattered push broom, Jobe had significant hand and wrist surgery in 2003, he never won on the PGA Tour, but has tied for second place four times, including two in 2005 when he played on a major medical exemption. Jobe has featured in the top 50 of the Official World Golf Rankings. Jobe finished 30th on the Nationwide Tour in 2010, not enough for a PGA Tour Card, but exempted him through the final stage of Q School, where he finished tied for sixth and earned his 2011 card.
In June 2011, Jobe achieved his best finish in six years when he tied for second at the Memorial Tournament, one stroke behind Steve Stricker. Jobe won the Champions Tour qualifying school to earn his tour card for 2016.. On June 11 2017, he recorded his first Champions Tour victory at the Principal Charity Classic with a 14-under-par score of 202. On August 25, 2019, Jobe won his second PGA Tour Champions victory at the Boeing Classic. 1990 British Columbia Open 1993 Payless Open 1994 Thailand Open 1995 Sabah Masters, Bali Open, Maekyung Open 1995 Mitsubishi Galant Tournament 1997 Tokai Classic, Golf Digest Tournament 1998 Japan PGA Championship, Ube Kosan Open, Gateway to the Open Mizuno Open 1992 Colorado Open CUT = missed the halfway cut "T" indicates a tie for a place. Most consecutive cuts made – 4 Longest streak of top-10s – 0 1990 PGA Tour Qualifying School graduates 2010 PGA Tour Qualifying School graduates Brandt Jobe at the PGA Tour official site Brandt Jobe at the Japan Golf Tour official site Brandt Jobe at the Official World Golf Ranking official site
WILK is a commercial AM radio station in Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. It airs a talk radio format. WILK is one of four simulcast radio stations in Northeast Pennsylvania that call themselves WILK Newsradio, along with 103.1 WILK-FM in Avoca, 1270 WKZN in West Hazleton and 910 WAAF in Scranton. Studios and offices are on Route 315 in Pittston. WILK's transmitter is off WVSA Drive in Wilkes-Barre. WILK Newsradio has a weekday schedule with local hosts, except for the early afternoon when the station carries Rush Limbaugh. At night, the station airs nationally syndicated shows including Michael Savage, Beyond Reality, Coast to Coast AM with George Noory and America in The Morning. Weekends feature shows on money, health and science. Syndicated hosts include Clark Howard and Dr. Michio Kaku; some hours on weekends are paid brokered programming. Most hours begin with national news from ABC News Radio; the station carries play-by-play sports including Penn State football and basketball, as well as Wilkes-Barre/Scranton Penguins minor league hockey.
On February 13, 1947, WILK first signed on the air. The first studios were located at 88 North Franklin Street in Wilkes-Barre; the station's original broadcast frequency was 1450 kHz, operating at 250 watts during its early years. In 1951 WSCR in Scranton moved from 1000 kHz to 1320, making it possible for WILK to move to AM 980 with a three tower array, increasing its power to 5000 watts non-directional by day and 1000 watts directional at night, it was an ABC radio network affiliate. On February 6, 1954, the station signed on a television station, WILK-TV Channel 34; because WILK had been a long-time ABC Radio affiliate, WILK-TV took ABC Television affiliation. That station merged with Scranton's WARM-TV to form WNEP-TV on Channel 16. From the 1990s until 2005, WILK was the originating station for the WILK Radio Network. However, that distinction now belongs to FM sister station WILK-FM. Official website Query the FCC's AM station database for WILK Radio-Locator Information on WILK Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WILK