Billie Joe Armstrong
He is a guitarist and vocalist for the punk rock band Pinhead Gunpowder and provides lead vocals for Green Days side projects Foxboro Hot Tubs and The Network. Raised in Rodeo, Armstrong developed an interest in music at a young age and he met Mike Dirnt while attending elementary school, and the two instantly bonded over their mutual interest in music, forming the band Sweet Children when the two were 15 years old. The band changed its name to Green Day, and would achieve massive commercial success, Armstrong has pursued musical projects outside of Green Days work, including numerous collaborations with other musicians. The record company has come under the management of Pat Magnarella. Billie Joe Armstrong was born in Oakland and raised in nearby Rodeo and his father worked as a jazz musician and truck driver for Safeway Inc. to support his family. He died of cancer on September 10,1982, when Armstrong was 10. The song Wake Me Up When September Ends is a memorial to his father and he has five older siblings, Alan, Marci and Anna.
His mother worked at Rods Hickory Pit restaurant in El Cerrito, Armstrong is of Scotch-Irish, Scottish, Spanish and Welsh descent. Armstrongs interest in music started at a young age and he attended Hillcrest Elementary School in Rodeo, where a teacher encouraged him to record a song titled Look for Love at the age of five on the Bay Area label Fiat Records. After his father died, his mother married a man whom her children disliked, at the age of 10, Armstrong met Mike Dirnt in the school cafeteria and they immediately bonded over their love of music. He became interested in punk rock after being introduced to rock by his brothers. Armstrong has cited Minneapolis-based bands The Replacements and Hüsker Dü as major musical influences and Mike Dirnts first live performance under the name Green Day was in Davis, a town approximately an hours drive northeast of the San Francisco Bay area. Along with Hillcrest Elementary, Armstrong attended Carquinez Middle School and John Swett High School, on his 18th birthday, he dropped out to pursue his musical career.
In 1986, aged 14, Armstrong formed a band called Sweet Children with his childhood friend Mike Dirnt, in the beginning and Armstrong both played guitar, with John Kiffmeyer, known as Al Sobrante, on drums, and Sean Hughes on bass. After a few performances, Hughes left the band in 1988, Dirnt began playing bass and they changed their name to Green Day in April 1989, choosing the name because of their fondness for marijuana. In 1989, Armstrong provided lead guitar and backing vocals on three songs for The Lookouts final EP IV and that same year, Green Day released their debut EP1,000 Hours through Lookout. They recorded their debut studio album 39/Smooth and the extended play Slappy in 1990, tré Cool became Green Days drummer in late 1990 after Sobrante left in order to go to college. Cool made his debut on Green Days second album, Kerplunk, in 1993, Armstrong played live several times with California punk band Rancid
Bruce Edward Babbitt is an American politician from the state of Arizona. A member of the Democratic Party, Babbitt served as the 16th governor of Arizona from 1978 to 1987, Babbitt was born in Flagstaff, the son of Frances B. and Paul James Babbitt, Sr. He graduated from the University of Notre Dame, attended Newcastle University in the United Kingdom on a Marshall Scholarship and he married Harriet Coons in 1968. She has worked as an attorney in Arizona and Washington, D. C, in the state election of November 1974, Babbitt overcame Republican incumbent Warner Lee to become Attorney General of Arizona. He succeeded Wesley Bolin as governor when Bolin died in office on March 4,1978, Arizona does not have a lieutenant governor, the Arizona Secretary of State, if holding office by election, stands first in line in case the governor vacates his or her post. However, Rose Mofford, secretary of state, had appointed to her post. Babbitt, as general, was next in the line of succession. Babbitt was elected for a full term in 1978.
He did not run for a term in 1986. The church, which had been implicated in bomb-making, would play a role in the Miracle Valley shootout that year. In 1983, Babbitt sent the Arizona National Guard to the strike against the Phelps Dodge mining company in Morenci, with the retirement of Republican Barry Goldwater from the U. S. Senate in 1986, many in Arizona expected Babbitt to oppose Representative John McCain for the seat. In a surprise press conference in 1985, Babbitt instead announced he would forgo the Senate race to concentrate on a White House bid in 1988, Babbitt is the only Arizona governor to have completed two four-year terms with nine years of service. George W. P. Hunt is Arizonas longest-serving governor, with 17 years of total service, Babbitt spoke at the 1980 Democratic National Convention, which nominated incumbent Jimmy Carter as the Democratic candidate for president. Among his proposals was a sales tax to remedy the then-record budget deficits piled up during the several past administrations.
He enjoyed positive press attention, but after finishing out of the top tier of candidates in the Iowa caucuses and New Hampshire primary, he dropped out of the race. In an intentional reference to Richard Nixon, Babbitt joked in his last campaign press conference that the media wont have Bruce Babbitt to puff up anymore, the Washington Post reported that Babbitt dropped this line from the prepared text of his withdrawal speech. After leading the League of Conservation Voters, Babbitt served for eight years, 1993–2001, Babbitt worked to protect scenic and historic areas of Americas federal public lands. In 1993, Babbitt was seriously considered by President Clinton to replace retiring United States Supreme Court Justice Byron White, due to his lead on environmental issues, Clinton nominated Ruth Bader Ginsburg instead
Chester A. Arthur
Chester Alan Arthur was an American attorney and politician who served as the 21st President of the United States, he succeeded James A. Garfield upon the latters assassination. At the outset, Arthur struggled to overcome a slightly negative reputation and he succeeded by embracing the cause of civil service reform. His advocacy for, and subsequent enforcement of, the Pendleton Civil Service Reform Act was the centerpiece of his administration, Arthur was born in Fairfield, grew up in upstate New York, and practiced law in New York City. He served as general in the New York Militia during the American Civil War. Following the war, he devoted time to Republican politics. In 1878, the new president, Rutherford B, fired Arthur as part of a plan to reform the federal patronage system in New York. When Garfield won the Republican nomination for president in 1880, after just half a year as vice president, Arthur found himself in the executive mansion due to the assassination of his predecessor. To the surprise of reformers, Arthur took up the cause of reform and he signed the Pendleton Act into law and strongly enforced its provisions.
He gained praise for his veto of a Rivers and Harbors Act that would have appropriated federal funds in a manner he thought excessive. He presided over the rebirth of the United States Navy, but was criticized for failing to alleviate the federal budget surplus, suffering from poor health, Arthur made only a limited effort to secure the Republican Partys nomination in 1884, he retired at the close of his term. Journalist Alexander McClure wrote, No man ever entered the Presidency so profoundly and widely distrusted as Chester Alan Arthur, more generally respected, alike by political friend and foe. The New York World summed up Arthurs presidency at his death in 1886, No duty was neglected in his administration, mark Twain wrote of him, t would be hard indeed to better President Arthurs administration. Over the 20th and 21st centuries, Arthurs reputation mostly faded among the public, Chester Alan Arthur was born October 5,1829, in Fairfield, Vermont. Arthurs mother, Malvina Stone, was born in Vermont, the daughter of George Washington Stone, malvinas family was primarily of English and Welsh descent, and her grandfather, Uriah Stone, fought in the Continental Army during the American Revolution.
His father, William Arthur, was born in Dreen, County Antrim, Ireland, he graduated college in Belfast. Arthurs mother met his father while William Arthur was teaching at a school in Dunham, the two married in Dunham on April 12,1821, soon after meeting. After their first child, was born, the Arthurs moved to Vermont and they quickly moved from Burlington to Jericho, and finally to Waterville, as William received positions teaching at different schools. William Arthur became an outspoken abolitionist, which made him unpopular with members of his congregations
Elias Boudinot (Cherokee)
Elias Boudinot, was a member of a prominent family of the Cherokee Nation who was born in and grew up in present-day Georgia. His Cherokee name reportedly means either male deer or turkey, in 1828 Boudinot became the editor of the Cherokee Phoenix, the first Native American newspaper. It published in Cherokee and English, to showcase Cherokee achievements as well as to build unity within the Nation while under United States pressure for Indian Removal. In 1826, Boudinot had married Harriet R. Gold, the daughter of a prominent New England family in Cornwall and he met her while a student at the Foreign Mission School in town. Following his cousin John Ridges marriage to a woman there in 1825, Boudinots marriage was controversial. The Cherokee National Council had passed a law in 1825 enabling the descendants of Cherokee fathers, the Boudinots returned to Georgia to live at New Echota. They reared their six children as Cherokee, Boudinot believed that removal was inevitable. He and other treaty supporters signed the Treaty of New Echota in 1835, but it was not signed by John Ross, the Principal Chief, the following year the tribe was forced to cede most of its lands in the Southeast, and remove to the West.
After Harriet died in 1836, Boudinot moved with his children to Indian Territory and he and three other Treaty Party leaders were assassinated in June 1839 by members of the Ross faction known as the National Party. The orphaned children were sent to his parents-in-law in Connecticut and went to school there and his son Elias Cornelius Boudinot was educated there and returned west, settling in Fayetteville, Arkansas. He became an attorney and active in tribal and Democratic Party politics, Gallegina was born in 1802 into a leading Cherokee family in present-day Georgia, the eldest son of nine children of Uwati and Susanna Reese, who was of mixed Cherokee and European ancestry. They were the nephews of Major Ridge and cousins of John Ridge, Gallegina Watie, the Ridges, John Ross, and Charles R. Hicks and his son Elijah Hicks, came to form the ruling elite of the Cherokee Nation in the early nineteenth century. All were of mixed race and had some European-American education, the chiefs wanted to prepare the young men to deal with the United States.
Galleginas Christian education began in 1808, at the age of 6, in 1812 he joined the Spring Place school, in what is now Murray County. Around this time, Cherokee leaders were petitioning the government for aid to educate their children as they wanted to adopt aspects of white civilization. Elias Cornelius, an agent from the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign Missions, came to the community, in 1817 the ABCFM opened the Foreign Mission School in Cornwall, Connecticut for educating promising students from American Indian cultures. In 1818 Cornelius selected Gallegina Watie and a few others to go to the Foreign Mission School, on the way, they were introduced to the Virginia statesmen Thomas Jefferson and James Monroe. In Burlington, New Jersey, the men met an Elias Boudinot who was president of the American Bible Society
Martha Hughes Cannon
Martha Maria Mattie Hughes Cannon was a Welsh-born immigrant to the United States, a physician, Utah womens rights advocate and suffragist, and Utah State Senator. On November 3,1896 Cannon became the first female State Senator elected in the United States, defeating her own husband, Martha Maria Hughes Cannon was born near Llandudno, Wales on July 1,1857, the daughter of Peter and Elizabeth Evans Hughes. She was known by the nickname, the Peter Hughes family were converts to The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and emigrated to the United States. They embarked from Liverpool, England on March 30,1860, on the ship Underwriter and arrived in New York City, in 1861 with the assistance of the LDS Church the family was able to leave New York City in 1861 and travel to Utah. Shortly before the arrival in the Salt Lake Valley, on September 3,1861. Three days after the family had arrived in Salt Lake City, on September 17,1861. Elizabeth Hughes was left a widow with two daughters at the age of 28.
Thirteen months Elizabeth married James Patten Paul, a widower and had five children with him. After Elizabeths marriage to Paul, Martha, at different times in her life, in life, Paul encouraged Martha to follow her dream of becoming a medical doctor. Wells and affiliated with the LDS Relief Society, Hughes chose to study medicine and, after receiving her chemistry degree in 1875, attended the University of Michigan medical school beginning in 1878, receiving her MD in 1880. She briefly practiced medicine in Algonac, Michigan, in 1882, she earned a B. S. in Pharmacy from the Auxiliary School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania, and received a diploma from the National School of Elocution and Oratory. Hughes returned to Salt Lake City and served as resident physician for the newly founded Deseret Hospital from 1882 to 1886. On October 6,1884, Hughes married Angus M. Cannon, superintendent of the new hospital and an official of the LDS Church. She became the fourth of his 6 plural wives, and bore him three children, in April 1886, under pressure from agents of the federal government, Martha Cannon left Utah with her infant daughter Elizabeth Rachel.
Cannon sought to avoid providing federal marshals with proof of her marriage to Angus. She feared being forced to provide testimony against others, based on information gathered through her obstetrical practice. In 1885, Cannon wrote, Hence I am considered an important witness, in exile for two years, the mother and child lived in England and Michigan before returning to Salt Lake City in June 1888. It was a time when many families went into hiding to avoid legal pressures which threatened to sever polygamous families
Karen Jane Allen is an American actress. In film, she is known for playing Marion Ravenwood in Raiders of the Lost Ark and Indiana Jones, Allen was born in Carrollton, Illinois, to Ruth Patricia, a teacher, and Carroll Thompson Allen, an FBI agent. She is of English, Irish and Welsh descent and her fathers job forced the family to move often. I grew up moving almost every year and so I was always the new kid in school and always in a way was deprived of ever really having any lasting friendships, Allen said in 1987. Although Allen says her father was much involved in the family, she felt that she. After she graduated from DuVal High School, in Lanham, Maryland, at 17, she moved to New York City to study art and design at Fashion Institute of Technology. She attended the University of Maryland, College Park for a year and a half, in 1974, Allen joined Shakespeare & Company in Massachusetts. Three years later, she moved back to New York City, Allen made her major film debut in 1978, in National Lampoons Animal House.
Her next two appearances were in The Wanderers, in 1979, and A Small Circle of Friends in 1980. Her career-changing role came with the blockbuster hit Raiders of the Lost Ark, directed by Steven Spielberg, in which she played the feisty heroine Marion Ravenwood, Allen won a Saturn Award for Best Actress for her performance. Allen debuted on Broadway in the 1982 production The Monday After The Miracle, in 1983, she played the lead in the off-Broadway play Extremities, a physically demanding role about a would-be rape victim who turns the tables on her attacker. In 1988, Allen returned to the big screen as Bill Murrays long-lost love, Claire, in 1990, she portrayed the doomed crew member Christa McAuliffe in the television movie Challenger, based on the 1986 Space Shuttle Challenger disaster. Subsequently, she appeared in Spike Lees Malcolm X, in a supporting role in The Perfect Storm. She made guest appearances on televisions Law & Order and Law & Order and she starred in the short-lived series The Road Home and portrayed Dr.
Clare Burton in the video game Ripper. In 2014 she played the role of Betty Lowe in Unfinished Business the 13th episode of the 4th season of the CBS police procedural drama Blue Bloods. Allen starred in the American premiere of Jon Fosses A Summer Day at the Cherry Lane Theater in New York City, Allen has a long-standing relationship with the Berkshire Theater Group. It began in 1981, when she appeared in the play Two for the Seesaw at the Berkshire Theater Festival in Stockbridge and she has appeared in summer production of the nearby Williamstown Theater Festival. In August 2015, Allen began appearing in Terrence McNallys Frankie, Allen was married to singer-songwriter Stephen Bishop for a short time in the early 1980s
Gordon Llewellyn Allott was a Republican American politician. Born in Pueblo, Allott graduated from the University of Colorado at Boulder in 1927, Allott was an athlete in his youth, winning the 440 yd hurdles at the 1929 United States championships. He was admitted to the bar in 1929 and commenced practice in Pueblo and he moved to Lamar, Colorado in 1930 and continued practicing law. Allott was the county attorney of Prowers County, Colorado in 1934 and he was the director of the First Federal Savings & Loan Association of Lamar from 1934 to 1960. He became Lamars city attorney in 1937, and served in this position until 1941, during World War II, Allott served as a major in the United States Army Air Corps from 1942 to 1946. After the war he became an attorney in the fifteenth judicial district from 1946 to 1948. J. Allott was elected to the United States Senate in 1954 and he was reelected in 1960 and again in 1966, and served from January 3,1955 to January 3,1973. There he was Chairman of the Republican Policy Committee, Allott died in Englewood and was interred in Fairmount Cemetery, Colorado.
Paul Weyrich and George Will worked on his Senate staff, list of Chairpersons of the College Republicans United States Congress. Biographical Directory of the United States Congress, gordon L. Allott at Find a Grave
United States nationality law
Article I, section 8, clause 4 of the United States Constitution expressly gives the United States Congress the power to establish a uniform rule of naturalization. The Immigration and Nationality Act of 1952 sets forth the requirements for the acquisition of. Felons can vote in over 40 states, and in at least 2 while incarcerated, felons can serve jury duty if approved. Some U. S. citizens have the obligation to serve in a jury, if selected, citizens are required to pay taxes on their total income from all sources worldwide, including income earned abroad while living abroad. U. S. taxes payable may be reduced by credits for foreign income taxes regardless of the length of stay abroad. The United States Government insists that U. S. citizens travel into and out of the United States on a U. S. passport, regardless of any other nationality they may possess. Male U. S. citizens from 18–25 years of age are required to register with the Selective Service System at age 18 for possible conscription into the armed forces.
Although no one has been drafted in the U. S. since 1973, armed Forces, and will perform work of national importance under civilian direction. In some cases, the USCIS allows the oath to be taken without the clauses regarding the first two of these three sworn commitments, there are various ways a person can acquire United States citizenship, either at birth or on in life. In the case of United States v. Wong Kim Ark,169 U. S, as of 2015, the United States includes all inhabited territories except American Samoa and Swains Island. INA301 and INA301 state, and one of whom has had a residence, the FAM states no amount of time specified. A persons record of birth abroad, if registered with a U. S. consulate or embassy, is proof of citizenship and they may apply for a passport or a Certificate of Citizenship as proof of citizenship. A person born on or after November 14,1986, is a U. S. citizen if all of the following are true, a persons record of birth abroad, if registered with a U. S. consulate or embassy, is proof of citizenship.
Such a person may apply for a passport or a Certificate of Citizenship to have a record of citizenship. Such documentation is often useful to prove citizenship in lieu of the availability of an American birth certificate, different rules apply for persons born abroad to one U. S. citizen before November 14,1986. United States law on this subject changed multiple times throughout the century. A person who was not born a U. S. citizen may acquire U. S. citizenship through a known as naturalization. Also during those 60 months if the permanent resident was outside of the U. S. for a continuous period of 6 months or more they are disqualified from naturalizing
Welsh Americans are an American ethnic group whose ancestry originates wholly or partly in Wales. In the 2008 U. S. Census community survey, an estimated 1.98 million Americans had Welsh ancestry,0. 6% of the total U. S. population and this compares with a population of 3 million in Wales. However,3. 8% of Americans appear to bear a Welsh surname, there have been several U. S. Presidents with Welsh ancestry, including Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, John Quincy Adams, James A. Garfield, Calvin Coolidge, and Richard Nixon. Jefferson Davis, President of The Confederate States of America P. G. T, vice President Hubert Humphrey, and U. S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton are of Welsh heritage. The proportion of the population with a name of Welsh origin ranges from 9. 5% in South Carolina to 1. 1% in North Dakota. Typically names of Welsh origin are concentrated in the mid-Atlantic states, by contrast there are relatively fewer Welsh names in New England, the northern Midwest, and the southwest. The Madog legend attained its greatest prominence during the Elizabethan era, the chief allegedly told him that the forts had been built by a white people called Welsh, as protection against the ancestors of the Cherokee, who eventually drove them from the region.
Sevier had written in 1799 of the discovery of six skeletons in brass armor bearing the Welsh coat-of-arms. Thomas S. Hinde claimed that in 1799, six soldiers had dug up near Jeffersonville. It is possible these were the same 6 Sevier referred to, as the number, brass plates, speculation abounds connecting Madog with certain sites, such as Devils Backbone, located on the Ohio River at Fourteen Mile Creek near Louisville, Kentucky. The more substantiated claim is that the first Welsh arrivals came from Wales after 1618, in the late seventeenth century, there was a large emigration of Welsh Quakers to Pennsylvania, where a Welsh Tract was established in the region immediately west of Philadelphia. By 1700, the Welsh accounted for about one-third of the estimated population of twenty thousand. There are a number of Welsh place names in this area, there was a second wave of immigration in the late eighteenth century, notably a Welsh colony named Cambria established by Morgan John Rhys in what is now Cambria County, Pennsylvania.
The Welsh were especially numerous and politically active in colonial Pennsylvania, in the 19th century thousands of Welsh coal miners emigrated to the anthracite and bituminous mines of Pennsylvania, many becoming mine managers and executives. The miners brought organizational skills, exemplified in the United Mine Workers labor union, and its most famous leader John L. Lewis, Pennsylvania has the largest number of Welsh-Americans, approximately 200,000, they are primarily concentrated in the Western and Northeastern regions of the state. Mass emigration from Wales to the United States got under way in the century with Ohio cities and towns such as Canal Dover, Niles. There was a concentration of Welsh people in the Appalachian section of Southeast Ohio, such as Jackson County. The Welsh language was spoken there for generations until the 1950s when its use began to subside
John Adams was an American patriot who served as the second President of the United States and the first Vice President. He was a lawyer, statesman, political theorist, and, as a Founding Father and he was a dedicated diarist and correspondent, particularly with his wife and closest advisor Abigail. He collaborated with his cousin, revolutionary leader Samuel Adams, Adams was a delegate from Massachusetts to the Continental Congress, where he played a leading role in persuading Congress to declare independence. He assisted Thomas Jefferson in drafting the Declaration of Independence in 1776, as a diplomat in Europe, he helped negotiate the eventual peace treaty with Great Britain, and acquired vital governmental loans from Amsterdam bankers. Adams was the author of the Massachusetts Constitution in 1780 which influenced American political theory. Adamss credentials as a revolutionary secured for him two terms as President George Washingtons vice president and his own election in 1796 as the second president.
In his single term as president, he encountered fierce criticism from the Jeffersonian Republicans, as well as the dominant faction in his own Federalist Party, led by his rival Alexander Hamilton. Adams signed the controversial Alien and Sedition Acts, and built up the army, the major accomplishment of his presidency was a peaceful resolution of the conflict in the face of Hamiltons opposition. Due to his strong posture on defense, Adams is often called the father of the American Navy and he was the first U. S. president to reside in the executive mansion, now known as the White House. In 1800, Adams lost re-election to Thomas Jefferson and retired to Massachusetts and he eventually resumed his friendship with Jefferson upon the latters own retirement by initiating a correspondence which lasted fourteen years. He and his wife established a family of politicians, Adams was the father of John Quincy Adams, the sixth President of the United States. He died on the anniversary of the adoption of the Declaration of Independence.
Modern historians in the aggregate have favorably ranked his administration, John Adams was born on October 30,1735 to John Adams Sr. and Susanna Boylston. He had two brothers and Elihu. Adams birthplace was in Braintree, and is preserved at Adams National Historical Park, Adams mother was from a leading medical family of present-day Brookline, Massachusetts. His father was a Congregationalist deacon, a farmer, a cordwainer, the Deacon served as a selectman and supervised the building of schools and roads. Adams often praised his father and recalled their close relationship, though raised in modest surroundings, Adams felt an acute responsibility to live up to his familys heritage of reverence. Journalist Richard Brookhiser wrote that Adams Puritan ancestors believed they lived in the Bible, England under the Stuarts was Egypt, they were Israel fleeing
Dean George Cain is an American actor, writer and television show host. He is known for his role as Superman in the TV series Lois & Clark, The New Adventures of Superman, host of Ripleys Believe It or Not. Cain was born in Mount Clemens, the biological son of Roger Tanaka and actress Sharon Thomas. He is of French Canadian, Irish and Welsh descent, in 1969, Cains mother married film director Christopher Cain, who adopted Dean and his brother, musician Roger Cain, the family moved to Malibu, California. They had a daughter, actress Krisinda Cain, Cain attended Santa Monica High School, where he excelled in sports. Among his schoolmates were Charlie Sheen, who played on the baseball team as Cain when they were children, as well as Rob Lowe and his brother. He graduated from school in 1984 and attended Princeton University. He dated actress Brooke Shields while at the university and he graduated in 1988 with a Bachelor of Arts in history, his senior thesis was titled The History and Development of the Functions of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences.
Immediately after graduating, Cain signed on as an agent with the Buffalo Bills. In 1993, Cain took on his biggest role to date as Superman in the television series Lois & Clark, at the height of its popularity, it would bring in an average of at least 15 million viewers per episode. The series ran for four seasons, ending in 1997, in 1998, Cain started the Angry Dragon Entertainment production company, which produced the TBS Superstation television series Ripleys Believe It or Not. He has starred in films, including The Broken Hearts Club, Out of Time. In 2004, he portrayed Scott Peterson in the fact-based made-for-television movie The Perfect Husband and he appeared in a recurring role as Casey Manning in the television series Las Vegas. He is the star of the VH1 hit series Hit the Floor as Pete Davenport and he was ranked No.33 on VH1s 40 Hottest Hotties of the 90s. Cain was a contestant in an NBC celebrity reality series called Stars Earn Stripes. He won four out of six missions on the show, though he came in third in the finals, in 2012, he participated in Foxs dating game show The Choice.
In 2013, Cain hosted a reality show about Bigfoot called 10 Million Dollar Bigfoot Bounty, Cain appeared in the film Gods Not Dead, in which he plays an arrogant businessman. In 2016, Cain played a guest role on the Netflix original series Lady Dynamite as Maria Bamfords ex-fiancé Graham, while the two were both attending Princeton University, Cain dated actress Brooke Shields for two years. In 1997, Cain became engaged to singer Mindy McCready, the couple broke up the following year
The Welsh Tract, called the Welsh Barony, was a portion of the U. S. state of Pennsylvania settled largely by Welsh-speaking Quakers. It is located to the west of Philadelphia, the original settlers, led by John Roberts, negotiated with William Penn in 1684 to constitute the Tract as a separate county whose local government would use the Welsh language. The Barony was never created, but the many Welsh settlers gave their communities Welsh names that survive today. A more successful attempt at setting up a Gwladfa occurred two centuries later, in the Chubut Province of Patagonia, Argentina, in the late 17th century, there was significant Welsh emigration to Pennsylvania for religious and cultural reasons. In about 1681, a group of Welsh Quakers met with William Penn to secure a grant of land in which they could conduct their affairs in their own language. The parties agreed on a tract covering 40,000 acres, to be constituted as a separate county whose people, the Roberts and other Welsh families became influential in the area, through the building of mills and the eventual introduction of the railroad.
After the American Civil War,104 Welsh families from this region migrated to Knoxville, Tennessee, as suburbanization spread out from Philadelphia in the late 19th century, living in a community with a Welsh name acquired a cachet. Some communities in the area formerly comprised the Welsh Tract were subsequently given Welsh or Welsh-sounding names to improve their perceived desirability. Among these were Gladwyne, formerly Merion Square, and Bryn Mawr, the area is now part of Montgomery and Delaware counties. Many towns in the area still bear Welsh names, such as North Wales, Lower Gwynedd, Lower Merion, Upper Merion, Bala Cynwyd and Haverford Township, are named after places in Wales. Others, such as Tredyffrin or Uwchlan, have independent Welsh names, a second Welsh Tract of 30,000 acres was granted to Welsh emigrants by William Penn in 1701. It included what is now Pencader Hundred, and a part of Cecil County, Pennsylvania Churchtown, settled by Welsh adherents of the Church of England History of Pennsylvania Welsh American Corcoran, Irma.
Thomas Holme, 1624–1695, Surveyor General of Pennsylvania, Volume 200 of Memoirs of the American Philosophical Society, a history of the Tract A briefer history Photograph of the indenture creating the Tract