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Hayes County, Nebraska

Hayes County is a county in the U. S. state of Nebraska. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 967, its county seat is Hayes Center. The county was created in 1877, was organized in 1884, it was named for Rutherford B. Hayes, the US President at the time of the county's creation. In the Nebraska license plate system, Hayes County is represented by the prefix 79; the terrain of Hayes County is hilly. The flattened hilltops are used for center pivot irrigation. Small streams drain the upper elevations; the county has a total area of 713 square miles, of which 713 square miles is land and 0.2 square miles is water. U. S. Highway 6 Nebraska Highway 25 Nebraska Highway 25A Frontier County – east Hitchcock County – south Dundy County – southwest Chase County – west Perkins County – northwest Lincoln County – north As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 1,068 people, 430 households, 312 families in the county; the population density was 2 people per square mile. There were 526 housing units at an average density of 0.7 per square mile.

The racial makeup of the county was 97.19% White, 0.19% Black or African American, 0.28% Asian, 1.78% from other races, 0.56% from two or more races. 2.53% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 430 households out of which 28.10% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 67.00% were married couples living together, 2.60% had a female householder with no husband present, 27.40% were non-families. 26.50% of all households were made up of individuals and 15.60% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.48 and the average family size was 3.02. The county population contains 26.60% under the age of 18, 5.50% from 18 to 24, 21.50% from 25 to 44, 26.50% from 45 to 64, 19.90% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 42 years. For every 100 females there were 100.40 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 102.60 males. The median income for a household in the county was $26,667, the median income for a family was $31,125.

Males had a median income of $19,211 versus $16,806 for females. The per capita income for the county was $14,099. About 14.60% of families and 18.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 26.20% of those under age 18 and 12.90% of those age 65 or over. Hamlet Hayes Center Marengo Palisade Hayes County has not been subdivided into townships, unlike most other Nebraska counties. Hayes Center voters have traditionally been Republican. In no national election since 1936 has the county selected the Democratic Party candidate. National Register of Historic Places listings in Hayes County, Nebraska

Ignacio IraƱeta

Ignacio José Irañeta is an Argentine professional footballer who plays as a forward for Independiente Rivadavia. Irañeta's senior career started in 2006 with Gimnasia y Esgrima, appearing two times in the 2006–07 Torneo Argentino A. 2009 saw Argentino sign Irañeta. Subsequent stints with Centro Deportivo Rivadavia, San Martín, Deportivo Guaymallén and Leonardo Murialdo followed between 2010 and 2014. On 30 June 2014, Irañeta joined Gutiérrez of the fourth tier. One goal in ten fixtures arrived in the 2014 campaign for the club, which ended with promotion via the third stage play-offs. In January 2016, Irañeta completed a move to Independiente Rivadavia of Primera B Nacional, he made his professional league debut during a goalless draw with Villa Dálmine on 31 January, his only match in 2016. Thirty-one appearances followed in the next two seasons, with Irañeta netting his opening pro goals in the process against Estudiantes, Nueva Chicago and Quilmes. In January 2019, Irañeta was charged with the alleged sexual abuse of his three-year old niece after he abstained from testifying.

After being a fugitive for a month, Irañeta appeared in court before being released on bail until final sentencing. However, Irañeta claimed his innocence in March, it was revealed he offered to terminate his Independiente Rivadavia contract, though the club denied his request. He returned to action for the first time since the accusation, featuring in a league fixture with Guillermo Brown on 7 April; as of 8 April 2019. Ignacio Irañeta at Soccerway

Rebana

The rebana or terbangan is a Malay tambourine, used in Islamic devotional music in Southeast Asia in Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore. The sound of the rebana accompany Islamic ritual such as the zikir; the name rebana came from the Arabic word robbana. The rebana is used by the Cham people of Cambodia and gave rise to the Rabana, used by the Sinhalese people of Sri Lanka; the largest type of Malay rebana, the rebana ibi, is used by people in east-coast states of Kelantan and Terengganu. This instrument is derived from the Arabic cultural elements, but according to the saga of local stories, musical instruments Kompang entrance on the ground wither selangor brought by the great scholar of the family entourage of the Pondok Tegalsari in Ponorogo, the island of Java, the forerunner of Pondok Modern Darussalam Gontor, dato Khasan Besari. The delegation of Jawa intend to enliven the marriage of his son Dato Zainal Abidin, about to marry the daughter of the king of Malay Selangor. After the king's death Selangor, Selangor position as king was replaced by Zaenal Abidin and hereditary until now.

Smaller rebanas known as Kompangs are used by the Malay people when celebrating the bride and groom in a wedding ceremony. Rebana Hadrah came from the state of Johor; the Rebana is the image engraved on one side of the Malaysian 1 sen coin. Rebana in Indonesia is associated with the Muslim community, such as the Minang in Sumatra and the Betawi in Jakarta; the Minang people of West Sumatra use rebana in their traditional dance. The redep or redap is a type of rebana from South Sumatra, it is colored in red and gold. The redep is part of the kulintang ensemble of southern Sumatra, sometimes together with the serunai and a violin; these combinations suggest a combined influence of Buddhist, Portuguese and Western Asia, Arab origins. West Asian music influenced southern Sumatra since the early 16th century when a Muslim sultanate of mixed Javanese and Arab blood reigned in Palembang; the rebana in Jakarta is associated with the Muslim community of Betawi found in Central and South Jakarta. Each kampong in Jakarta has its own rebana, for example, Rebana Burdah can be found in Kuningan Barat Kelurahan, while Rebana Maukhid is from Pejaten Kelurahan.

Rebana may be used in a circumcision ceremony. Rebana Biang is a jingle-less, 90 centimeter in diameter rebana. Rebana Biang can still be found in southern area of Jakarta, e.g. Ciganjur, Cakung, Parung, Pondok Rajeg, Bojong Gede, Citayam. Pondok Cina and Bintaro area used to have a Rebana Biang tradition, but it had vanished due to urbanization. Rebana Biang is known as Rebana Gede, Rebana Salun and Terbang Selamat. Rebana Biang is different with typical rebanas in which it has no metal jingles and the drumhead is fixed using wedges instead of nails, it is assumed that the Rebana Biang originated from the period before the coming of Islam to Indonesia. Rebana Biang may accompany other smaller rebanas in an ensemble; because of its large size and knees may be used to support the rebana, which may be used to control the sound of the rebana. Rebana Burdah is a 50 centimeter in diameter rebana; the name Burdah comes from the Al Burda qaida, accompanied by the Rebana Burdah ensemble, or from the name of the leader of the Rebana Burdah ensemble, the Arab descendant Sayid Abdullah Ba'mar.

Rebana Burdah can be found in Kuningan Sarat. Rebana Maukhid is a 40 centimeter in diameter rebana from Pasar Minggu Subdistrict. Rebana Maukhid accompanies song by Abdullah Alhadad, said to come from Hadhramaut, whose descendants live in Pejaten. Rebana Ketimpring contains three pairs of jingles in its body; the ensemble of Rebana Ketimpring contains three players, each holding three rebanas with sizes between 20 and 25 centimeter called rebana tiga, rebana empat, rebana lima respectively. Rebana lima is placed in acts as the leader of the ensemble. Rebana Ketimpring are used in the feast of a wedding ceremony or in a blessing-asking rituals such as a circumcision ritual or after a child birth Rebana Dor is a rebana which contains small holes on its side to ease its handling. Rebana Kasidah or Qasidah is a modernized form of Rebana Dor whose singer is a female. Rebana Kasidah is the most popular form of rebana, with more than 600 bands of Rebana Kasidah in Jakarta alone, is considered a pop music.

The rebana is used among the Cham and Malay ethnic groups in Cambodia. A large variation of the rebana is used in the Yike theatre of Cambodia where it is called skor yike ស្គរយីកេ

Richard H. Cruzen

Vice Admiral Richard Harold Cruzen was a United States Navy officer best known for his participation and leadership in Antarctic expeditions. Cruzen was born on April 1897 in Kansas City, Missouri. After graduation from Gallatin High School in Gallatin, Missouri, he attended the Virginia Military Institute and the Severn School in Severna Park, Maryland, he was appointed to the United States Naval Academy in 1916. As a midshipman, Cruzen served on the battleship USS Mississippi during the First World War; the Mississippi operated with the Atlantic Fleet during the summer of 1918. Cruzen was commissioned as an ensign, his first assignment was to the battleship USS Idaho. Between the years of 1925 and 1937 Cruzen served on a number of ships of different types. Ships he served on included the battleships USS California. Other ships he served on were the destroyers Claxton, Sinclair, Elliott and Simpson and the destroyer tender USS Rigel. Cruzen was a graduate of the command course at the United States Naval War College.

On September 11, 1939 Cruzen assumed command of the 65-year-old screw barkentine USS Bear. Bear participated in the United States Antarctic Service Expedition, under the command of Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd, a renowned aviator and explorer who led the government financed expedition to evaluate the economic and military value of the Antarctic continent. Navy records state that 1,000 miles of new coastline was discovered by survey missions by the Bear and aircraft. After the expedition, Cruzen was commended by Secretary of the Navy Frank Knox for "superior seamanship, courage, determination and good judgment in dangerous emergencies". Cruzen was one of only 16 members of the 1939-41 expedition who received the United States Antarctic Expedition Medal in gold, presented in November 1946. During the Second World War, Cruzen served as chief of staff to Vice Admiral Arthur S. Carpender, Commander of the 7th Fleet from July 18 to September 26, 1943, he served as an operations officer on the staff of Vice Admiral Thomas C.

Kinkaid during the campaign to liberate the Philippines in 1944 to 1945. He commanded the light cruiser USS Birmingham from August 9, 1945 to October 10, 1946. Cruzen was selected for promotion to rear admiral in November 1946 with his date of rank retroactive to 1944. In 1946 Admiral Richard E. Byrd was selected as officer in charge of the Navy's Antarctic Developments Project known as Operation Highjump. Cruzen was chosen to commanded Task Force 68, which constituted the vast majority of the resources assigned to the operation. Task Force 68 consisted of 4,700 personnel, a command ship, an aircraft carrier, two destroyers, two icebreakers, two seaplane tenders, two supply ships, two tankers and a submarine; this was by far the largest Antarctic expedition up to that time and the largest in history. Cruzen departed the United States on board his flagship, the USS Mount Olympus, on December 2, 1946. Personnel assigned to the expedition included meteorologists, zoologists and experts from oceanographic institutes.

Besides gathering scientific data, another goal of the expedition was to train Navy personnel and to test Navy ships and other equipment in cold weather and ice operations. Cruzen's task force navigated through several hundred miles of ice before reaching the Little America base camp; the expedition was beset by inconsistent weather throughout its service. Among the discoveries made during Operation Highjump were finding two "oases", one a region of ice-free lakes and land. More than 300,000 square miles of uncharted territory were mapped by aircraft; this led to updating of existing maps of the Antarctic. Cruzen appears in the documentary film The Secret Land about Operation Highjump; the Secret Land, produced by the U. S. Navy, won the Academy Award for Best Documentary. After Operation Highjump, Cruzen was placed in command of Cruiser Division Two, a unit of the 6th Fleet in the Mediterranean Sea. On April 2, 1949 he attended the re-interment in Tripoli, Libya of the remains of five unidentified American sailors killed when the ketch USS Intrepid exploded in Tripoli Harbor in 1804.

Cruzen retired from the Navy on June 30, 1954 and was advanced to the rank of vice admiral on the retired list. He was awarded the Philippine Legion of Honor in 1956, he died on April 1970 at Camp Pendleton, California. Midshipman - June 16, 1916 Ensign - June 7, 1919 Lieutenant - June 7, 1922 Lieutenant - June 7, 1925 Lieutenant Commander - October 1, 1935 Commander - April 1, 1941 Captain - June 20, 1942 Rear Admiral - November 27, 1946 Vice Admiral, Retired List - June 30, 1954 Brief biography of Admiral Cruzen Homecoming celebration for Admiral Cruzen The Secret Land - official U. S. Navy film detailing Operation Highjump

Gmina Karnice

Gmina Karnice is a rural gmina in Gryfice County, West Pomeranian Voivodeship, in north-western Poland. Its seat is the village of Karnice, which lies 17 kilometres north-west of Gryfice and 76 km north-east of the regional capital Szczecin; the gmina covers an area of 133.14 square kilometres, as of 2006 its total population is 4,172. Gmina Karnice contains the villages and settlements of Cerkwica, Ciećmierz, Czaplin Mały, Czaplin Wielki, Dreżewo, Drozdówko, Gocławice, Gościmierz, Karnice, Kusin, Lędzin, Mojszewo, Niczonów, Ninikowo, Paprotno, Skalno, Trzeszyn, Węgorzyn and Zapole. Gmina Karnice is bordered by the gminas of Rewal, Świerzno and Trzebiatów. Polish official population figures 2006

Norfolk, Virginia

Norfolk is an independent city in the Commonwealth of Virginia in the United States. At the 2010 census, the population was 242,803. Norfolk is located at the core of the Hampton Roads metropolitan area, named for the large natural harbor of the same name located at the mouth of the Chesapeake Bay, it is one of nine cities and seven counties that constitute the Hampton Roads metro area known as the Virginia Beach-Norfolk-Newport News, VA-NC MSA. The city is bordered to the north by the Chesapeake Bay, it shares land borders with the independent cities of Chesapeake to its south and Virginia Beach to its east. Norfolk is one of the oldest cities in Hampton Roads, is considered to be the historic, urban and cultural center of the region; the city has a long history as a strategic transportation point. The largest naval base in the world, Naval Station Norfolk, is located in Norfolk along with one of NATO's two Strategic Command headquarters; the city has the corporate headquarters of Norfolk Southern Railway, one of North America's principal Class I railroads, however the company is in the process of relocating their headquarters to Atlanta, Georgia.

Norfolk is home to Maersk Line, which manages the world's largest fleet of US-flag vessels. As the city is bordered by multiple bodies of water, Norfolk has many miles of riverfront and bayfront property, including beaches on the Chesapeake Bay, it is linked to its neighbors by an extensive network of interstate highways, bridges and three bridge-tunnel complexes, which are the only bridge-tunnels in the United States. In 1619 the Governor of the Virginia Colony, Sir George Yeardley, incorporated four jurisdictions, termed citties, for the developed portion of the colony; these formed the basis for colonial representative government in the newly minted House of Burgesses. What would become Norfolk was put under the Elizabeth Cittie incorporation. In 1634 King Charles I reorganized the colony into a system of shires; the former Elizabeth Cittie became Elizabeth City Shire. After persuading 105 people to settle in the colony, Adam Thoroughgood was granted a large land holding, through the head rights system, along the Lynnhaven River in 1636.

When the South Hampton Roads portion of the shire was separated, Thoroughgood suggested the name of his birthplace for the newly formed New Norfolk County. One year it was divided into two counties, Upper Norfolk and Lower Norfolk, chiefly on Thoroughgood's recommendation; this area of Virginia became known as the place of entrepreneurs, including men of the Virginia Company of London. Norfolk developed in the late-seventeenth century as a "Half Moone" fort was constructed and 50 acres were acquired from local natives of the Powhatan Confederacy in exchange for 10,000 pounds of tobacco; the House of Burgesses established the "Towne of Lower Norfolk County" in 1680. In 1691, a final county subdivision took place when Lower Norfolk County split to form Norfolk County and Princess Anne County. Norfolk was incorporated in 1705. In 1730, a tobacco inspection site was located here. According to the Tobacco Inspection Act, the inspection was "At Norfolk Town, upon the fort land, in the County of Norfolk.

In 1736 George II granted it a royal charter as a borough. By 1775, Norfolk developed into what contemporary observers argued was the most prosperous city in Virginia, it was an important port for exporting goods beyond. In part because of its merchants' numerous trading ties with other parts of the British Empire, Norfolk served as a strong base of Loyalist support during the early part of the American Revolution. After fleeing the colonial capital of Williamsburg, the Royal Governor of Virginia, John Murray, 4th Earl of Dunmore, tried to reestablish control of the colony from Norfolk. Dunmore secured small victories at Norfolk but was soon driven into exile by the Virginia militia, commanded by Colonel Woodford, his departure brought an end to more than 168 years of British colonial rule in Virginia. On New Year's Day, 1776, Lord Dunmore's fleet of three ships shelled the city of Norfolk for more than eight hours; the gunfire, combined with fires started by the British and spread by the Patriots, destroyed more than 800 buildings, constituting nearly two-thirds of the city.

The Patriot forces destroyed the remaining buildings for strategic reasons the following month. Only the walls of Saint Paul's Episcopal Church survived subsequent fires. A cannonball from the bombardment remains within the wall of Saint Paul's. Following recovery from the Revolutionary War's burning and her citizens struggled to rebuild. In 1804, another serious fire along the city's waterfront destroyed some 300 buildings and the city suffered a serious economic setback. During the 1820s, agrarian communities across the American South suffered a prolonged recession, which caused many families to migrate to other areas. Many moved further into Kentucky and Tennessee; such migration followed the exhaustion of soil due to tobacco cultivation in the Tidewater, where it had been the primary commodity crop for generations. Virginia made some attempts to phase out slavery and manumissions increased in th