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Campbell County, Wyoming

Campbell County is a county in the U. S. state of Wyoming. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 46,133, making it the third-most populous county in Wyoming, its county seat is Gillette. Campbell County comprises WY Micropolitan Statistical Area. Campbell County was created in 1911 of land annexed from Weston counties. Campbell County was named either for John Allen Campbell, a governor of the Wyoming Territory or for Robert Campbell, an early trapper, a fur trader associated with William Henry Ashley. According to the US Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 4,807 square miles, of which 4,803 square miles is land and 4.0 square miles is water. Thunder Basin National Grassland As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 33,698 people, 12,207 households, 9,008 families in the county; the population density was 7 people per square mile. There were 13,288 housing units at an average density of 3 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 96.06% White, 0.15% Black or African American, 0.93% Native American, 0.32% Asian, 0.09% Pacific Islander, 1.12% from other races, 1.34% from two or more races.

3.53 % of the population were Latino of any race. 30.3 % were of 11.4 % English, 11.0 % Irish, 8.5 % American and 6.2 % Norwegian ancestry. There were 12,207 households out of which 43.10% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 59.80% were married couples living together, 8.80% had a female householder with no husband present, 26.20% were non-families. Of 12,207 households, 785 were unmarried partner households: 675 heterosexual, 52 same-sex male, 58 same-sex female. 20.20% of all households were made up of individuals and 3.90% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.73 and the average family size was 3.16. The county population contained 31.00% under the age of 18, 9.50% from 18 to 24, 32.30% from 25 to 44, 21.90% from 45 to 64, 5.30% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females there were 105.60 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 104.10 males. The median income for a household in the county was $76,576, the median income for a family was $53,927.

Males had a median income of $41,814 versus $21,914 for females. The per capita income for the county was $20,063. About 5.60% of families and 7.60% of the population were below the poverty line, including 7.70% of those under age 18 and 12.40% of those age 65 or over. As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 46,133 people, 17,172 households, 11,933 families in the county; the population density was 9.6 inhabitants per square mile. There were 18,955 housing units at an average density of 3.9 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 93.2% white, 1.2% American Indian, 0.6% Asian, 0.3% black or African American, 2.7% from other races, 2.1% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 7.8% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 32.2% were German, 15.9% were Irish, 10.8% were English, 5.5% were American, 5.1% were Norwegian. Of the 17,172 households, 39.0% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 54.0% were married couples living together, 8.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.5% were non-families, 22.4% of all households were made up of individuals.

The average household size was 2.66 and the average family size was 3.11. The median age was 31.9 years. The median income for a household in the county was $76,576 and the median income for a family was $83,965. Males had a median income of $61,393 versus $31,769 for females; the per capita income for the county was $31,968. About 5.9% of families and 6.9% of the population were below the poverty line, including 10.5% of those under age 18 and 3.9% of those age 65 or over. Gillette Wright Antelope Valley-Crestview Sleepy Hollow Owing to its coal mining and oil wealth, Campbell County is overwhelmingly Republican. No Democratic Presidential candidate has carried Campbell County since Franklin D. Roosevelt won 46 of 48 contemporary states against Alf Landon in 1936. Since 1950, the only Democrat to have won forty percent of the county's vote is Lyndon Johnson in his 1964 landslide victory against Barry Goldwater, in the subsequent half-century no Democrat has passed one-third of the county's vote.

In 2016, Campbell came to rival Crook and Johnson counties for the unofficial title of “reddest county in the reddest state”, with Donald Trump outpolling Hillary Clinton by a twelve-to-one margin. Tom Lubnau, Speaker of the Wyoming House of Representatives Sue Wallis, Republican member of the Wyoming House from Campbell County National Register of Historic Places listings in Campbell County, Wyoming Campbell County Website Campbell County Observer Website

Mirchi Music Award for Upcoming Male Vocalist of The Year

The Mirchi Music Award for Upcoming Male Vocalist of The Year, is given yearly by Radio Mirchi as a part of its annual Mirchi Music Awards for Hindi films. This award is given to recognise a male vocalist who has delivered an outstanding performance in a film song. 2008 Benny Dayal - "Kaise Mujhe" from GhajiniKarthik - "Behka" from Ghajini Rashid Ali - "Kabhi Kabhi Aditi" from Jaane Tu... Ya Jaane Na Benny Dayal & Satish Chakavarthy - "Nazrein Milana Nazrein Churana" from Jaane Tu... Ya Jaane Na Farhan Akhtar - "Socha Hai" from Rock On!! 2009 Raja Hasan - "Dhun Lagi" from Jai VeeruXulfi - "Ye Pal" from Aasma Suraj Jagan & Sharman Joshi - "Give Me Some Sunshine" from 3 Idiots Mohan - "Khanabadosh" from London Dreams Amit Trivedi - "Nayan Tarse" from Dev. D 2010 Mustafa Kutoane & Kirti Sagathia - "Beera" from RaavanNajam Sheraz - "Tere Bina Jiya Na Jaye" from Shaapit Bhadwai Village Mandali - "Mehngai Dayain" from Peepli Live Mohan - "Naav" from Udaan Mohammed Irfan - "Salaam Zindagi" from Lamhaa 2011 Kamal Khan - "Ishq Sufiyana" from The Dirty PictureHarshit Saxena - Haal-E-Dil from Murder 2 Shahid Mallya - Rabba Main Toh Mar Gaya Oye" from Mausam Hrithik Roshan & Abhay Deol - "Senorita" from Zindagi Na Milegi Dobara 2012 Arijit Singh - "Duaa" from ShanghaiArijit Singh - "Phir Le Aya Dil" from Barfi!

Nikhil Paul George - "Main Kya Karoon" from Barfi! Nikhil Paul George - "Aashiyan" from Barfi! Javed Bashir - "Tera Naam Japdi Phiran" from Cocktail Ayushmann Khurrana - Pani Da Rang" from Vicky Donor 2013 Ankit Tiwari - "Sunn Raha Hai" from Aashiqui 2Siddharth Mahadevan - "Zinda" from Bhaag Milkha Bhaag Siddharth Mahadevan - "Bhaag Milkha Bhaag" from Bhaag Milkha Bhaag Siddharth Mahadevan - "Malang" from Dhoom 3 Jaswinder Singh - "Raanjhanaa" from Raanjhanaa 2014 Gulraj Singh - "Pakeezah" from UngliRupesh Kumar Ram - "Ranjha" from Queen Armaan Malik - "Naina" from Khoobsurat Khurram Iqbal - "Ishq Khuda" from Heartless Shadab Faridi - "Jashn-E-Ishqa" from Gunday 2015 Jubin Nautiyal - "Zindagi Kuch Toh Bata" from Bajrangi BhaijaanBrijesh Shandilya - "Banno" from tanu Weds Manu Returns Amaal Mallik - "O Khuda" from Hero Zeeshan Ahmed - "Wajah Tum Ho" from Hate Story 3 Ami Mishra - "Hasi" from Hamari Adhuri Kahani Amit Mishra - "Manma Emotion Jaage" from Dilwale 2016 Sarwar Khan & Sartaz Khan Barna - "HaaniKaarak Bapu" from DangalJaswinder Singh Bunty - "Tumhe Bhi Meri Yaad" from 30 Minutes Yasser Desai - "Rang Reza" from Beiimaan Love Arko Pravo Mukherjee - "Dariya" from Baar Baar Dekho Arko Pravo Mukherjee - "Tere Bin Yaara" from Rustom 2017 Asit Tripathy - "Tu Banja Gali Benaras Ki" from Shaadi Mein Zaroor Aana Master Armaan Hasan - "Kankad" from Shubh Mangal Saavdhan Sudeep Jaipurwale - "Be Nazaara" from Mom Tushar Joshi - "Musafir" from Jagga Jasoos Kaala Bhairava - "Shivam" from Baahubali 2 2018 Abhay Jodhpurkar - "Mere Naam Tu" from Zero Prateek Kuhad - "Saansein" from Karwaan Prateek Kuhad - "Kadam" from Karwaan Jazim Sharma - "Grey Walaa Shade" from Manmarziyaan Jazim Sharma - "Chonch Ladhiyaan" from Manmarziyaan Rahul Jain - "Aanewale Kal" from 1921 2019 Mirchi Music Awards Bollywood Cinema of India

Anglican Diocese of Sydney

The Diocese of Sydney is a diocese within the Province of New South Wales of the Anglican Church of Australia. The majority of the diocese is low church in tradition; the diocese goes as far as Lithgow in the west and the Hawkesbury River in the north, it includes much of the New South Wales south coast. It encompasses Australia's largest city as well as the city of Wollongong, it is, among the larger Anglican dioceses in the world, though the smallest diocese in the state of New South Wales and one of the smaller dioceses in Australia. Glenn Davies, an assistant bishop of the diocese, was elected at a synod on 6 August 2013 as the Archbishop of Sydney; the Anglican ministry has been present in Sydney since its foundation in 1788. An Evangelical cleric, Richard Johnson, was the first chaplain to the new colony of New South Wales and was sponsored by the London Missionary Society. Other chaplains, notably Samuel Marsden and William Cowper, were sent, their positions were unusual as their stipends were paid by the colonial government and some received large grants of land from the governor of the colony.

Some were magistrates. The early chaplains were under the authority of the governor, as per their commissions. In 1825 Thomas Hobbes Scott the former secretary to J. T. Bigge, the commissioner of the inquiry into the administration of the colony of New South Wales by Governor Lachlan Macquarie, was appointed the first Archdeacon of Australia while still under the jurisdiction of the Bishop of Calcutta; the archdeaconry was created as a corporation sole. In his position as archdeacon, Scott was a member of the Legislative Council and had complete control of all church matters; the Colonial Office appointed him King's Visitor to schools and so he became responsible for public education throughout the colony. His educational policy was guided by the principle that the church and education were inseparably connected and the funds to sustain them were administered by the same trustees. Since this view was shared by the Colonial Office, the Governor Bathurst, in March 1826, created the Corporation of the Trustees of Church and School Lands, granting one-seventh of the lands of New South Wales to the corporation for the purposes of the Church of England and education in the colony.

Scott became the ex officio Vice-President It was the combination of Archdeacon Scott's official positions as a member of the Legislative Council, as King's Visitor and as Vice-President of the Corporation of Church and School Lands and of the substantial nature of the granting of the lands to the Corporation that led to Courts holding that at this time the Church of England was the established church in the Colony of New South Wales. Scott was succeeded by William Grant Broughton. Scott was shipwrecked while returning to England and assisted the Anglican ministry in the new colony of Western Australia and in establishing a Church of England chaplaincy in Batavia in the Dutch East Indies. William Grant Broughton succeeded Scott in 1828. During the time that Broughton was the archdeacon the corporation was abolished and the Church of England lost its favoured place and other Christian churches were awarded glebe land in towns in the colony; the Diocese of Australia was formed by letters patent dated 18 January 1836 and Broughton was enthroned as Bishop of Australia on 5 June 1836.

He lost the ex officio position on the Legislative Council. He established The King's School, Sydney; the Diocese of Tasmania separated from the Diocese of Australia in 1842. By letters patent of 25 June 1847, the Diocese of Australia was divided into the four separate dioceses of Sydney, Adelaide and Melbourne. Broughton remained as Bishop of Sydney; the Diocese of Sydney has been led by an archbishop since 1897. The diocese relied upon priests and bishops who were trained in and had migrated from England and Ireland. Broughton had attempted to found a theological college but it closed in 1849. In 1856, Moore Theological College opened, the official theological college for Sydney Anglicans. Since that time it has grown in stature. In 2006 it had in excess of 450 students, many of whom end up in ministry outside the ecclesiastical and geographical boundaries of the Sydney diocese. Since the beginning of the 20th century, Evangelicals within the diocese were concerned about growing Anglo-Catholicism and Modernism within the church and fought hard to preserve Sydney's Evangelical nature—especially as Tractarian clergy had started arriving from England in the 19th century.

Out of this came the Anglican Church League, a body of Evangelicals who worked in the politics of the diocese to further the Evangelical cause. All bishops and most senior officeholders in the diocese are members of the Anglican Church League. In response to the dominance of Evangelicalism and Calvinism in the diocese, a number of other Anglicans and parishes identified with different Anglican traditions of churchmanship, such as Anglo-Catholicism and Broad Church, have joined in the formation of an organisation called Anglicans Together; the organisation supports traditional forms of Anglican liturgy, such as the Book of Common Prayer, as well as encouraging a broader spectrum of theological perspective. Members of Anglicans Together a

Ivan van Zyl

Ivan van Zyl is a South African rugby union player for the Bulls in Super Rugby and the Blue Bulls in the Currie Cup. His regular position is scrum-half, he represented the Blue Bulls as early as primary school level, appearing at the Under-13 Craven Week competition in 2008. In July 2013, he played for them at the premier South African high school rugby competition, the Under-18 Craven Week held in Polokwane, he scored two tries in a personal haul of 25 points. He joined the Blue Bulls Academy after finishing high school and represented the Blue Bulls U19 side in the 2014 Under-19 Provincial Championship, starting ten matches and making two substitute appearances as they reached the final of the competition, where they were defeated 26–33 by Western Province U19, he was named in a 37-man training squad for the South Africa national under-20 rugby union team and featured for them in a friendly match against a Varsity Cup Dream Team in April 2015. He was included in the squad that embarked on a two-match tour of Argentina.

He came on as a replacement in their 25–22 victory over Argentina and started their 39–28 victory a few days later. Upon the team's return, he was named in the final squad for the 2015 World Rugby Under 20 Championship, he started all three of their matches in Pool B of the competition. Van Zyl started their semi-final match against England, but could not prevent them losing 20–28 to be eliminated from the competition by England for the second year in succession and started their third-place play-off match against France, helping South Africa to a 31–18 win to secure third place in the competition, he made his first class debut for the Blue Bulls on 6 March 2015, starting their 2015 Vodacom Cup match against the Falcons in Kempton Park, helping them to a 37–13 victory. He started their next three matches in the competition, against the Leopards XV, Golden Lions and Pumas. In June 2015, he extended his contract at the Bulls until October 2017, he was included in the Blue Bulls squad for the 2015 Currie Cup Premier Division and named in the matchday squad for all eleven of their matches in the competition.

He made his Currie Cup debut by playing off the bench in their 57–19 victory against the Free State Cheetahs in Bloemfontein in their opening match of the season. After appearing as a replacement in their next two matches against Griquas and Western Province, he made his first Currie Cup start in their Round Four match against the Free State Cheetahs in Pretoria, he appeared as a replacement in five of their remaining six matches during the regular season of the season, helping the Blue Bulls finish in second position to qualify for the play-offs. He played off the bench in their semi-final match against Western Province, but could not prevent the side from Cape Town winning 23–18 to eliminate the Blue Bulls from the competition. In 2016, Van Zyl was included in the Bulls' squad for the 2016 Super Rugby season, he made his Test debut for the senior Springboks on June 2, 2018 against Wales in Washington, D. C. at the age of 22 years. Ivan van Zyl at

Rufius Gennadius Probus Orestes

Rufius Gennadius Probus Orestes was a Roman aristocrat. He was appointed consul of the Senate for the year 530. Johannes Sundwall believed Orestes was the son of Rufius Magnus Faustus Avienus, the consul of 502, supported by more recent writers. On 17 December 546 Orestes was in Rome. Orestes, Anicius Olybrius, Anicius Maximus, other patricii sought refuge in Old St. Peter's Basilica, he afterwards joined a group of refugees. The following year, when some Byzantine soldiers were patrolling in Campania and encountered captured senators, who were freed and afterward sent to Sicily, he was left behind due to a lack of horses. Orestes was still a prisoner of the Visigoths when Narses conquered Rome in 552.

James John

James John was founder of the settlement of St. Johns in Oregon; the area became a city when it passed a charter in 1902. It was annexed into Portland in 1915. John worked as a general ferry operator across the Willamette River to Linnton, he once was twice an election judge. John was born in Ohio and first settled in Indiana with his wife and child where John worked as an educator, he joined the Bartleson–Bidwell Party in 1841, who were one of the first groups that trekked the California Trail. By this time, John's wife and child had died, he came to Oregon Country in the employment of the Hudson's Bay Company in 1843 after making it to Sacramento Valley. Following John's death in 1886, his estate was executed by Philip T. Smith who met court injunctions from John's sister and niece. Smith was replaced as executor by Robert Catilin who battled John's relatives until 1907 when the estate was settled. In John's will and testament he gave a large portion of his property towards the erection of a new public school for St. Johns and designated his personal effects liquidated and the funds be used for building materials.

His only condition for the school was that it not be related to any religious "sect". In 1907, Catilin ordered the City of St. Johns to forfeit the land given to them by John, but gave them a small portion of the land to erect a school on. James John High School opened in 1911 and closed in 1921. James John, who born in Donnelsville, Ohio in 1809, he first settled in Lafayette and worked as an educator before moving to Oregon by way of California. John was a widower in Indiana and never remarried, his son died in Indiana. While working for John Bidwell as a part of the Bartleson–Bidwell Party starting in 1841, John became one of the first people who made the California Trail trek, he was of the first people on the expedition from Missouri to California when he left on May 16, 1841. Like all member of the crew, John was required to keep a journal but as noted in Nancy Kelsey's documents, John neglected his writings. Two days after leaving, John was delayed; that day he met up with Bidwell and his party.

On May 20, they reached the Kansas River and were assisted across by Native Americans who floated their items to the other shore. The next day they were invited to a Pawnee festivity where they smoked a calumet, what John described as the "peace pipe". During their time crossing the Rocky Mountains and Bidwell were trapped at the top of a peak and were forced to walk down the mountain in the dark, with their moccasins shredded from sharp rocks, they reached a Native American settlement where they made camp. One of John's primary jobs on the journey was to acquire fish, trout being one of the parties preferences. Bidwell referred to John as "Jimmy". John went a separate route from Bidwell to get to Sutter's Fort in present day Sacramento, California which made him the one of the first members of the party to finish the journey; when he completed his journey to California in 1843 he accepted a job with the Hudson's Bay Company at Fort Vancouver in Oregon territory. On July 2, 1844 John wrote in his journal that he camped across the Willamette River from Linnton, Oregon, the present day site of St. Johns.

He resided in Linnton for the first few years. However, he moved across the river established the settlement of "St. Johns" in 1845 by plotting a homestead. Land claim records were filed with Clackamas County in 1846 and 1848. By a dozen families had made St. Johns their home. John was known to offer warm meals to hungry people and land to the homeless, he established a general store in 1850 and a rowboat ferry service across the Willamette River to Linnton in 1852. On April 5, 1853 John received a ferry licence from the Clackamas County recorder. John was elected the settlement's Justice of the Peace in 1870, he was a member of the Republican Party. In 1870, John constructed derricks for the United States Customs Service office in Portland. In 1876 and 1877, John fellow St. Johns resident B. O. Severence served as the settlement's election judges. In 1874, John heard rustling in his orchard and fired what he said was a warning shot that hit a 15-year-old boy in the leg. John said he regretted firing the weapon and requested to be placed at the Portland jail, granted for one night.

When the case was brought before a grand jury John was acquitted of all charges. On May 28, 1886, John was found dead in his bedroom; the coroner said John succumbed to "natural causes". He was discovered by his neighbor T. D. Taylor who recalled the incident, "This morning at 8 o'clock I went and rapped on Mr. John's door and received no answer. I returned again between 12 o'clock as I wished to see him on business. I got no reply. I went and called Mr. Crooks and told him I though something was wrong. We knocked at the door and still received no answer. We placed some boxes beneath the window of his bedroom. Mr. Crooks got up there and noticed John lying in his bed, dead." John was 77 years old at the time of his death. Prior to 1904, James John's grave had no headstone. Citizens of the newly incorporated City of St. Johns funded the marker on his grave site at Historic Columbian Cemetery on Columbia boulevard. John's will was signed and dated on May 14, 1888, it called for his personal property to be sold and his property be leased for a period no longer than 15 years.

One plot of land was set dedicated to a public school for St. Johns. John's document read, " shall be public and open to the children of the school district, which shall embrace the town of St. Johns It is not my intention to direct the particular branches of educat