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Hamilton County, Ohio

Hamilton County is a county in the southwest corner of the U. S. state of Ohio. As of the 2010 census, the population was 802,374. Making it the third-most populous county in Ohio; the county seat and largest city is Cincinnati. The county is named for the first Secretary of Alexander Hamilton. Hamilton County is part of OH-KY-IN Metropolitan Statistical Area; the southern portion of Hamilton County was owned and surveyed by John Cleves Symmes, the region was a part of the Symmes Purchase. The first settlers rafted down the Ohio River in 1788 following the American Revolutionary War, they established the towns of Losantiville, North Bend, Columbia. Hamilton County was organized in 1790 by order of Arthur St. Clair, governor of the Northwest Territory, as the second county in the Northwest Territory. Cincinnati was named as the seat. Residents named the county in honor of Alexander Hamilton, the first Secretary of the Treasury of the United States and a founder of the Federalist Party, its original boundaries were those defined for the Symmes purchase contract in 1788: the Ohio River in the South, Great Miami River to the west, the Lesser Miami River to the east, the Cayuhoga River to the North.

Its area included about one-eighth of Ohio, had about 2,000 inhabitants. The county was expanded in 1792 to include what is today the lower peninsula of Michigan. Since 1796, other counties were created from Hamilton; the county was the location of much of the Northwest Indian War both before and after its organization. The United States forcibly removed most of the Shawnee and other Indian peoples to move to locations west of the Mississippi River in the 1820s. Rapid growth occurred during the 1830s and 1840s as the area attracted many German and Irish immigrants after the Great Famine in Ireland and the revolutions in Germany in 1848. During the Civil War, Morgan's Raid passed through the northern part of the county during the summer of 1863. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 413 square miles, of which 406 square miles is land and 6.7 square miles is water. The county lies in a region of gentle hills formed by the slopes of the Ohio River valley and its tributaries.

The Great Miami River, the Little Miami River, the Mill Creek contribute to this system of hillsides and valleys. No occurring lakes exist, but three major manmade lakes are part of the Great Parks of Hamilton County; the largest lake by far is Winton Woods Lake, covering 188 surface acres, followed by Miami Whitewater Lake, covering 85 surface acres, Sharon Lake, covering 36 surface acres. The county boundaries include the lowest point in Ohio, in Miami Township, where the Ohio River flows out of Ohio and into Indiana; this is the upper pool elevation behind the Markland Dam, 455 feet above sea level. The highest land elevation in Hamilton County is the Rumpke Sanitary Landfill at 1,045 feet above sea level in Colerain Township. Butler County – north Warren County – northeast Clermont County – east Boone County, Kentucky – southwest Kenton County, Kentucky – south Campbell County, Kentucky – southeast Dearborn County, Indiana – west As of the 2000 census, there were 845,303 people, 346,790 households, 212,582 families living in the county.

The population density was 2,075 people per square mile. There were 373,393 housing units at an average density of 917 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 69.2% White, 26.0% Black or African American, 0.1% Native American, 2.3% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.51% from other races, 2.2% from two or more races. 2.8 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 346,790 households out of which 30.20% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.40% were married couples living together, 14.30% had a female householder with no husband present, 38.70% were non-families. 32.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.60% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.38 and the average family size was 3.07. In the county, the population was spread out with 25.80% under the age of 18, 9.60% from 18 to 24, 29.70% from 25 to 44, 21.50% from 45 to 64, 13.50% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years.

For every 100 females there were 91.10 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.80 males. The median income for a household in the county was $40,964, the median income for a family was $53,449. Males had a median income of $39,842 versus $28,550 for females; the per capita income for the county was $24,053. About 8.80% of families and 11.80% of the population were below the poverty line, including 16.20% of those under age 18 and 8.70% of those age 65 or over. As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 802,374 people, 333,945 households, 197,571 families living in the county; the population density was 1,976.7 inhabitants per square mile. There were 377,364 housing units at an average density of 929.7 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 68.8% white, 25.7% black or African American, 2.0% Asian, 0.2% American Indian, 0.1% Pacific islander, 1.1% from other races, 2.1% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 2.6% of the population.

In terms of ancestry, 31.0% were German, 14.7% were Irish, 7.7% were English, 6.6% were American. Of the 333,945 households, 29.7% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 39.4% were married couples living together, 15.4% had a female householder with no

Viaggiatrice solitaria

Viaggiatrice solitaria - Il meglio di Alice is a compilation album of recordings by Italian singer-songwriter Alice, released by EMI Music in 1995. Unlike EMI Italiana's 1994 best of package Il vento caldo dell'estate, which included tracks from the artist's early career plus a disco remix of the 1982 duet "Chan-son Egocentrique" with Franco Battiato which omitted all vocals by the composer himself, this compilation was produced with both the participation and approval of Alice. Viaggiatrice solitaria focuses on material from the albums Mezzogiorno sulle Alpi, Il sole nella pioggia and Park Hotel - and it includes the original unremixed duet version of "Chan-son Egocentrique". Viaggiatrice Solitaria became the final collaboration between the EMI Music label, her first studio album for WEA/Warner Music, was released that same year. "In viaggio sul tuo viso" - 4:06 Includes "Istenem, Istenem" From 1992 album Mezzogiorno sulle Alpi "Nomadi" - 4:29 From 1986 album Park Hotel "I treni di Tozeur" - 4:23 From 1987 album Elisir.

Original duet version with Franco Battiato released as non-album single in 1984. "Cieli del nord" - 4:51 From 1989 album Il sole nella pioggia "Visioni" - 4:38 From 1989 album Il sole nella pioggia "Viali di solitudine" - 4:04 From 1986 album Park Hotel "Il sole nella pioggia" - 5:08 From 1989 album Il sole nella pioggia "Passano gli anni" - 3:50 From 1992 album Mezzogiorno sulle Alpi "L'era del mito" - 4:33 From 1989 album Il sole nella pioggia "Lungo ritorno a casa" - 4:43 From 1992 album Mezzogiorno sulle Alpi "Le ragazze di Osaka" - 4:09 From 1989 album Il sole nella pioggia "Prospettiva Nevski" - 3:39 From 1985 album Gioielli rubati "Chan-son Egocentrique" - 3:52 From 1982 album Azimut "Per Elisa" - 3:40 From 1981 album Alice a.k.a. Per Elisa "Il vento caldo dell'estate - 3:34 From 1980 album Capo Nord "Volo di notte" - 5:07 From 1986 album Park Hotel "La recessione" - 3:53 From 1992 album Mezzogiorno sulle Alpi Alice - vocals, percussion track 9, EMS synthesizer track 15, keyboards track 17 Pino Pischetola - computer, drum programming track 1 Marco Guarniero - computer, guitars & keyboards track 1, acoustic and electric guitars track 3, keyboards programming & guitars track 4, keyboards & computer programming track 5, computer programming track 7, additional keyboards track 8, keyboards track 9, classic & electric guitars track 10 Francesco Messina - keyboards & bass track 1, keyboard programming track 3, keyboards track 5, keyboards & percussion programming track 7, keyboards track 8, keyboards & percussion track 9, keyboards tracks 10 & 17 Gavin Harrison - drums tracks 1 & 8, percussion tracks 10 & 17 Paolo Fresu - trumpet tracks 1, 4, 5 & 10 Jerry Marotta - drums, LinnDrum programming tracks 2, 6 & 16 Tony Levin - bass guitar, stick bass tracks 2, 6 & 16 Phil Manzanera - guitars tracks 2, 6 & 16 Michele Fedrigotti - keyboard instruments, MIDI piano tracks 2, 6 & 16, Korg digital piano, synthesizer bass track 3, sampled strings track 10, keyboards 12 Pietro Pellegrini - Fairlight programming tracks 2, 6 & 16 Curt Cress - drums, percussion instruments track 3 Filippo Destrieri - keyboards and drum machine track 3, keyboard instruments, OBX, Roland, EMS track 14 Marco Liverani - keyboards tracks 3, 5 & 9, keyboard instruments, Arp 2600 track 15 Steve Jansen - drums track 4, 5, 7 & 11 keyboards track 7 Richard Barbieri - keyboards & keyboard programming tracks track 4, 5, 7 & 11 "Prophet V Guitar" track 5, "Prophet V Guitar" solo track 9 Jon Hassell - keyboard activated sound track 5, trumpet track 7 Dave Gregory - guitars tracks 5 & 7, electric guitars tracks 8, 12-string and E-Bow solo guitar track 9, acoustic guitar track 10, acoustic & electric guitars track 17 Jan Maidman - bass guitar track 7 & 11 Danny Thompson - double bass tracks 8 & 17 Jakko Jakszyk - guitars track 8 Bobo Romani - flutes track 8 Pino Pischerola - EMU III programming track 9, drum programming track 10 Roberto Baldi - Prophet bass & keyboards track 9 Nino Lali Piccoli - tablas solo track 9 Orchestra della Scala di Milano - string instruments, woodwind instruments track 12 Mauro Spina - drums track 15 Stefano Cerri - bass guitar track 15 Alberto Radius - guitars track 15 Giusto Pio - violin track 15 Mark Harris - piano track 15 Lino "Capra" Vacina - timpani track 15 Francesco Messina - record producer except tracks 12-15 Angelo Carrara - producer tracks 12-15 Viaggiatrice Solitaria - Il Meglio Di Alice at Discogs

Emilio Naudin

Emilio Naudin, born in Parma on 23 October 1823, died in Bologna on 5 May 1890, was an Italian tenor. He is most notable for creating the role of Vasco da Gama in Meyerbeer's opera L'Africaine. Emilio Naudin studied singing in Milan with Giacomo Panizza. After completing his studies, he began his career as a tenor, being successful in operas by Verdi, sang in operas by that composer as well as others at leading theatres in Italy and England, he appeared at the Royal Opera House, for ten consecutive seasons between 1863 and 1872. In Paris, he sang at the Paris Opera from 1862 until 1867 in operas by Verdi, Donizetti and others; the composer of French grand operas, Giacomo Meyerbeer, died before the first production of his final opera L'Africaine but left instructions in his will that the opera's leading role, of Vasco da Gama, must be created by Naudin. The tenor agreed to sing the role, in French, for an enormous fee. After his great success in that part, he sang with the Paris Opera for two more years, moved into Wagnerian repertoire, singing Lohengrin in England and Tannhauser in Moscow.

Naudin was praised for his clear and easy to hear voice and his elegance onstage, although his powers of acting were limited. He abandoned his career due to an illness which caused progressive paralysis, of which he died

Consuelo Salgar

Consuelo Salgar Jaramillo was a Colombian journalist, advertising executive, media entrepreneur, politician. Salgar studied in the United States, she joined McCann Erickson and established Publicidad Técnica, her own advertising agency. She directed Ella, él y alguien más, a television sitcom, worked for Semana, founded Flash magazine. In 1966, she won a bid for the first owned television channel in Colombia, which lasted 5 years until the newly elected government decided not to renew its license. Salgar founded four newspapers: El Periódico, El Matutino, El Caleño, El Bogotano; as a politician, she founded the Liberal Independent Movement, a dissident faction of the Colombian Liberal Party which would join the Frente Unido por el Pueblo coalition with left-wing MOIR and populist ANAPO. Salgar was a senator, a Representative of the House, a deputy for Cundinamarca Assembly, president of Bogotá City Council. Salgar was an outspoken opponent of President Julio César Turbay Ayala's Security Statute.

During Turbay's term, she was arrested and sentenced to one year of imprisonment by a military judge on 7 November 1979, for selling a gun. She would be released 3 months later. Salgar brought the case to the United Nations Human Rights Committee. Consuelo was born on 30 September 1928 in Bogotá, Colombia to Jorge Salgar de la Cuadra and Margot Jaramillo Arango, she married fellow advertising executive Leopoldo Montejo Peñaredonda with whom she had five children: Leopoldo, Mauricio, Andrés, Felipe. She died of liver cancer in Miami on 1 October 2002

Robertino Canavesio

Robertino Canavesio is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a centre back for Clube Atlético Tubarão. Born in Pergamino, Canavesio began playing football in local club Douglas Haig's youth system, he joined Sarmiento in 2011, soon was selected to play for the senior team in the Primera B Metropolitana. On 5 November 2011 he made his professional debut playing 90 minutes in a 2-0 home won against Acassuso for the Primera B Metropolitana. After a spell abroad with Parma, Canavesio signed with Grêmio, played once in Campeonato Gaúcho, a 1–0 away loss to São José-RS. In June 2014, Canavesio returned to Sarmiento to play in the Primera B Nacional by loan until April 2015; as of 30 September 2014. SarmientoPrimera B Metropolitana: 2011-12 Robertino Canavesio at Soccerway Robertino Canavesio profile. Goal. Robertino Canavesio at

John Q. Cannon

John Quayle Cannon was an editor-in-chief of the Deseret News in Salt Lake City, a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He served as a lieutenant colonel in the United States Army during the Spanish–American War, he was the son of LDS Church apostle George Q. Cannon and Elizabeth Hoagland, he was married to Elizabeth "Annie" Wells Cannon. Cannon is one of the few general authorities of the LDS Church to have been excommunicated. From 1889 until 1892, Cannon was the editor of the Ogden Standard. From October 1892 until April 1898, he was the editor in chief of the Deseret News. After the Spanish–American War he returned to work at the Deseret News and served as an executive editor of the newspaper off-and-on until his death, he was much beloved by his co-workers. Cannon was a member of the Utah Society of the Sons of the American Revolution. Cannon was the oldest son of George Q. Cannon and the one most expected to follow in his prominent father's footsteps in politics, church office, journalism.

Heber J. Grant once said of Cannon: "There is not a young man in the church who had had more opportunities and advantages extended to him educationally and every other way than John Q. Cannon." At the age of 27, Cannon was called to serve as the Second Counselor to William B. Preston, the Presiding Bishop of the LDS Church. In 1884, shortly after Cannon had become a general authority, a sensationalized news story by Joseph Lippman in the Salt Lake Tribune alleged that Cannon had taken his wife's sister Louie Wells as a plural wife. Lippman suggested that Wells had been married in the Logan Temple. In fact, there had been no such marriage, though it was revealed that Cannon and Wells had begun having an affair around this time. Cannon demanded a retraction of the story; when Lippman refused to apologize or to issue a retraction, Cannon punched Lippman and beat him with a whip. Cannon paid a small fine. Cannon, city editor for the Deseret News at the time certainly wrote the article about the confrontation between himself and Lippman.

On September 5, 1886, Cannon was released from the Presiding Bishopric and excommunicated from the church after he confessed in public at the traditional Sunday meeting in the Salt Lake Tabernacle that he and Louie Wells had committed adultery. He was excommunicated from the pulpit by Salt Lake Stake President Angus M. Cannon; because Louie Wells was pregnant by Cannon, George Q. Cannon instructed Cannon's wife Annie Wells Cannon to divorce. After the divorce and Louie Wells were married by his brother, Abraham H. Cannon. However, after Cannon and Wells were married, he was criminally charged with the crimes of polygamy and unlawful cohabitation based on the earlier rumors, promoted by Lippman's article. Cannon and Wells acknowledged that prior to their marriage they had considered plural marriage, but had decided against it. After being humiliated in a preliminary hearing in which she had to testify, Louie Wells went to San Francisco to live with her half-sister and brother-in-law, Belle Whitney and Septimus Sears.

There, Wells delivered a stillborn baby boy and died a month from complications of the childbirth. Her mother, Emmeline Wells, was broken-hearted. Cannon remarried Annie Wells and they had nine more children, he was readmitted into the church by baptism on May 6, 1888. In the early 1890s, Cannon and Louie Wells were sealed in the Manti Temple in a posthumous, vicarious ordinance, with Annie Wells standing in for her sister. During the Spanish–American War, Cannon served as the lieutenant colonel of the 2nd United States Volunteer Cavalry. Cannon was a member of the Sons of the American Revolution. Cannon died of myocarditis in Utah, he was buried at Salt Lake City Cemetery. Grampa Bill's G. A. Pages: John Q. Cannon John Q. Cannon collection, MSS 2348 at L. Tom Perry Special Collections, Harold B. Lee Library, Brigham Young University