Gilpin County is the second-least extensive of the 64 counties of the U. S. state of Colorado, behind only the City and County of Broomfield. As of the 2010 census, the population was 5,441; the county seat is Central City. The county was formed in 1861, while Colorado was still a Territory, was named after Colonel William Gilpin, the first territorial governor. Gilpin County is part of CO Metropolitan Statistical Area. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 150 square miles, of which 150 square miles is land and 0.4 square miles is water. It is the second-smallest county by area in Colorado. Boulder County – north Jefferson County – east Clear Creek County – south Grand County – west Arapaho National Forest James Peak Wilderness Roosevelt National Forest Golden Gate Canyon State Park Continental Divide National Scenic Trail Peak to Peak Scenic and Historic Byway As of the census of 2000, there were 4,757 people, 2,043 households, 1,264 families residing in the county.
The population density was 32 people per square mile. There were 2,929 housing units at an average density of 20 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 94.37% White, 0.53% Black or African American, 0.82% Native American, 0.69% Asian, 0.19% Pacific Islander, 1.53% from other races, 1.87% from two or more races. 4.25 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 2,043 households out of which 26.90% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 53.00% were married couples living together, 5.70% had a female householder with no husband present, 38.10% were non-families. 26.80% of all households were made up of individuals and 3.70% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.32 and the average family size was 2.81. In the county, the population was spread out with 21.10% under the age of 18, 5.80% from 18 to 24, 37.40% from 25 to 44, 30.00% from 45 to 64, 5.70% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 112.70 males.
For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 116.10 males. The median income for a household in the county was $51,942, the median income for a family was $61,859. Males had a median income of $38,560 versus $30,820 for females; the per capita income for the county was $26,148. About 1.00% of families and 4.00% of the population were below the poverty line, including 1.40% of those under age 18 and 6.10% of those age 65 or over. Black Hawk Central City Coal Creek Rollinsville Nevadaville Russell Gulch Central City/Black Hawk Historic District Outline of Colorado Index of Colorado-related articles Arapahoe County, Kansas Territory Montana County, Jefferson Territory Colorado census statistical areas Denver-Aurora-Boulder Combined Statistical Area Front Range Urban Corridor Hidee Gold Mine National Register of Historic Places listings in Gilpin County, Colorado Gilpin County Government website Colorado County Evolution by Don Stanwyck Colorado Historical Society
Ernie Sings & Glen Picks is an album by singer Tennessee Ernie Ford and singer/guitarist Glen Campbell, released in 1975. Side 1: "Trouble in Mind" – 3:02 " A Legend in My Time" – 2:31 "Here Comes My Baby Back Again" – 2:52 "There Goes My Everything" – 2:55 "She Called Me Baby" – 3:03Side 2: "Gotta Get My Baby Back" – 3:40 "Nobody Wins" – 2:52 "Loving Her Was Easier" – 3:02 "I Really Don't Want to Know" – 2:48 "For the Good Times" – 3:38 Ernie Ford – lead vocals Glen Campbell – acoustic guitars, harmony vocals Chuck Domanico – bass fiddle Producer – Steve Stone Engineer – Hugh Davis Photography – Rick Rankin
The American College of Healthcare Sciences is a for-profit online college based in Portland, Oregon that specializes in online holistic health distance education, founded in 1978. ACHS began in 1976 as the extramural or distance education department of an on-campus naturopathic college in Auckland, New Zealand. Dorene Petersen, a graduate of the South Pacific College of Natural Therapeutics, was assigned head of the new department. In 1978, ACHS split off into a stand-alone institution as the South Pacific College was going through accreditation by an accrediting agency that did not accredit distance learning. Dorene Petersen became the head of the new institution, named the Australasian College of Herbal Studies; the USA office opened in 1989 and became owned and operated independently from the New Zealand school in 1995. It has grown each year. In 1998, ACHS became state licensed by the Oregon Department of Education; the Oregon Department of Education noted that it was the first state-licensed college in the U.
S. offering distance education programs in holistic medicine. ACHS moved from Lake Oswego to its present campus in SW Portland in 2003; the Portland, campus includes a botanical teaching garden, the Apothecary Shoppe College Store, custom-designed and accessible classroom and administrative offices. The following year, ACHS became accredited by the Distance Education Accrediting Commission and changed its name from the Australasian College of Herbal Studies to the Australasian College of Health Sciences. In May 2009, ACHS changed its name from the "Australasian College of Health Sciences" to the "American College of Healthcare Sciences". In September 2016 ACHS became a Certified B Corporation. Certified B Corps meet higher standards of social and environmental performance and accountability and operate with a clear mission to benefit the communities they serve; the American College of Healthcare Sciences offers certificate programs, an Associate of Applied Science degrees, Master of Science degrees, continuing education courses, community wellness workshops, study-abroad programs.
ACHS is accredited by the Accrediting Commission of the Distance Education Accrediting Commission, recognized by both the U. S. Department of Education and the Council for Higher Education Accreditation as an accrediting body. In February 2003, the American College of Healthcare Sciences opened its new campus in Portland, Oregon in the Johns Landing area next to the Willamette River; the campus includes the Botanical Teaching Garden, a demonstration garden open to the public which incorporates native and non-native herbs. The campus includes the Apothecary Shoppe, where the college hosts community wellness events and the public can purchase organic certified and sustainably wildcrafted essential oils and herbs; the Botanical Teaching Garden has a small lavender field planted alongside the footpath. The American College of Healthcare Sciences has been designated a Servicemembers Opportunity Consortium College; as a member of SOC, ACHS supports and complies with the SOC Principles and Criteria to ensure that servicemembers and their families: 1) share in the post-secondary educational opportunities available to other citizens.
ACHS is participates in the Yellow Ribbon GI Education Enhancement Program and was named a 2012, 2011, 2010 Military Friendly School by G. I. Jobs magazine. Select ACHS programs are approved for the use of Veteran's benefits by the Oregon Department of Education, the State Approving Agency. For information about Veteran's benefits and scholarships, contact the college. ACHS hosts community wellness classes and workshops on the Johns Landing campus, which provide year-round opportunities for the community to learn about holistic health and wellness protocols. For those who cannot attend these events in person, many wellness workshops are filmed and posted as a health resource on ACHS TV. ACHS's many classes focus on a holistic approach to the environment. All classes promote sustainability; as of September 2008, ACHS pledged their participation to PGE's Save More, Matter More campaign. In place of traditional power, ACHS has pledged to use renewable power, which makes use of clean wind to save energy, cut costs, help the environment.
In 2009 ACHS was approved by Green America's Green Business Network. Green America's Green Business Network is the nation's only directory of screened and approved green businesses. Green America is a not-for-profit membership organization, founded in 1982, their mission is to harness economic power—the strength of consumers, investors and the marketplace—to create a just and environmentally sustainable society. In December 2010, the ACHS Apothecary Shoppe became Oregon Tilth Certified Organic. OTCO is the certifying agent for the National Organic Program of the United States Department of Agriculture. In June 2013, ACHS and the Apothecary Shoppe was re-certified as a Green America Gold Certified Business. In January 2016 the Apothecary Shoppe, ACHS's college store, announced it will donate 2% of all essential oil sales to directly support global sustainability education initiatives in botanical production for the essential oil industry. In June 2016, ACHS was named
Events from the year 1930 in Sweden Monarch – Gustaf V Prime Minister – Arvid Lindman, Carl Gustaf Ekman 11 January – Björn von der Esch, politician. 17 January – Ingrid von Rosen, diarist 23 April – Margareta Ekström, writer. 17 July – Sigvard Ericsson, speed-skater. 18 November – Sonja Edström, cross country skier. 14 May – Erik Algot Fredriksson, tug-of-war competitor, Olympic champion. 5 June – Eric Lemming, athlete. 15 June – Anna Whitlock, reform pedagogue, journalist and feminist 12 July - Lotten Edholm, composer and a pioneer within the Swedish Red Cross 25 July - Wilhelmina von Hallwyl, art collector - Helene Taube, courtier Media related to 1930 in Sweden at Wikimedia Commons
OncoDNA is a Belgium-based company founded in December 2012 focusing on precision medicine in oncology. The company aims to provide cancer molecular profiling to individualize therapy decisions. In September 2016, OncoDNA raised EUR 7.7 million in private equity. The new shares were subscribed by both the historical shareholders as well as a group of four new investors. In 2015, the company was recognized by Ernst & Young in Belgium as the "Promising Enterprise of the Year," a category in their "Entrepreneurs of the Year" awards; the company was awarded Most Disruptive Innovator of 2015 by Deloitte’s Fast 50 jury. In April 2014, OncoDNA was selected for multi-year analysis research program AURORA conducted by BIG, that aims to improve the life of patients with metastatic or locally relapsed breast cancer; the project, which focuses on both the development of treatments targeting specific molecular aberrations and a better understanding of metastatic disease, will use OncoDEEP to perform cancer related targeted gene sequencing.
1300 women and men treated in about 60 hospitals spread across 15 European countries are expected to take part in AURORA
James Wilson of Woodville FRSE was a 19th century Scottish zoologist. He was the youngest son of John Wilson, a gauze manufacturer, his wife Margaret Sym, was born at Paisley 20 November 1794, his father having died during James's first year, the family moved to Edinburgh, where he was educated. In 1811 he began to study for the law. Wilson joined the Wernerian Society when just 17. In 1816 Wilson visited the Netherlands, Germany and Paris, he returned to Paris to purchase Louis Dufresne's collection of birds for the museum of Edinburgh University. In 1819 he visited Sweden, soon after which symptoms of lung disease appeared, he resided in Italy during 1820–1. In 1824 he married Isabella Keith, settled down at Woodburn, Dalkeith near Edinburgh, where he wrote and worked on scientific pursuits. Losing his wife in 1837, he took a winter residence in Edinburgh, he purchased Woodville in south Edinburgh in 1838. In 1827 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh, his proposer being Robert Jameson.
From 1850 until death he was Curator for the Society. In 1841, with Sir Thomas Dick Lauder, he made a series of excursions round the coasts of Scotland, at the request of the Fisheries Board, to study the natural history of the herring. Other trips followed at intervals between 1843 and 1850, fishing excursions inland. In 1854 he was offered but declined the chair of natural history in the Edinburgh University, vacated by the death of Edward Forbes, he died at Woodville House on Canaan Lane in Morningside, Edinburgh on 18 May 1856. He is buried in Dean Cemetery in west Edinburgh; the grave lies in the small central south section facing onto the main central path. It stands in front of the more distinctive grave of his brother John Wilson. In 1824 he married Isabella Keith, their daughter, Marianne Rae Wilson married James Alexander Russell FRSE. John Wilson who wrote as "Christopher North" was his eldest brother, his niece, Henrietta Margaret Sym Wilson came to live with him at Woodville. She was a novelist of some note.
She is buried with him in Dean Cemetery. Wilson was one of the first to have used the term "evolution" in the context of biological speciation. In 1830, he used this term in a paper on the history of goat and sheep, he wrote: Whatever dreams the mystical imaginings of some modern philosophers may have given rise to regarding the origin of species, the gradual evolution of one form of animal life as connected with or consequent upon another, it is not a bad rule, though a tolerably old fashioned one, to believe that in the origin of species nothing was left to such casual intercourses, but rather that every thing was not only divinely planned, but directly performed, by the same simple though Omnipotent fiat which gathered together the waters under the heaven, made the dry land appear, with all the beautiful, infinitely varied, most harmoniously adapted inhabitants of either element. Wilson's use of the term predated Charles Lyell in 1832. Wilson had rejected the evolution of species for creationism.
He was author of: 1826, 9 pts. Entomologia Edinensis, written with James Duncan, Edinburgh, 1834. Treatise on Insects, Edinburgh, 1835. Introduction to the Natural History of Quadrupeds and Whales, Edinburgh, 1838. Introduction to the Natural History of Fishes, Edinburgh, 1838. Introduction to the Natural History of Birds, Edinburgh, 1839; the Rod and Gun, Edinburgh, 1840. A Voyage round the Coasts of Scotland, 1842, 2 vols. Illustrations of Scripture. By an Animal Painter, with Notes by a Naturalist, Edinburgh. For the Edinburgh Cabinet Library he wrote the zoology of India, China and the northern regions of North America, he published articles in the Quarterly Magazine, Blackwood's Magazine, other periodicals. "Wilson, James". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900. Attribution This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: "Wilson, James". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900