John Francis Lincoln was an Australian judge of the District Court of New South Wales and a New South Wales Electoral Commissioner. For thirty years he was Chancellor of the Anglican Diocese of Newcastle and at the time of his death he was Emeritus Deputy Chancellor of Macquarie University. Lincoln was born in Launceston and spent his early life living with his family in the suburb of Burwood, New South Wales, he was educated at Newington College. In 1929, Lincoln joined the 1st Burwood Scout Troop and when attending a Jamboree in Sydney he secured admission to study Law at Balliol College, Oxford. After Joining the British Army, whilst on leave from training in Scotland, he was admitted to the Bar, Lincoln's Inn, at the Inns of Court. During World War II he served as a Major in the Intelligence Corps. At war's end, Lincoln was appointed as a Deputy Assistant Judge Advocate General in India and Singapore, served in that role until 1947. On his return to Australia, he was admitted to the NSW Bar Association and during 1949 he was Acting Associate to Chief Justice Sir Frederick Jordan.
He was a member of the administrative committee of the Commonwealth and Empire Law Conference in 1965. In 1967, Lincoln was appointed as an Acting Judge of the Supreme Court of New South Wales; the following year he was appointed as a Judge of the District Court of New South Wales and he remained in that position until retirement in 1986. His Associates included Justin Fleming and his son, Philip Lincoln. Northholm Grammar School established a fourth house in 1984 and named it Lincoln in honour of its founding Chairman. In the Australia Day Honours List of 1985, Lincoln was made a Member of the Order of Australia in the General Division "for service to the community in the field of prisoner rehabilitation", he was made an Honorary Rotarian in 1986. The Lincoln Building at Macquarie University was named in his honour in 1996. On 24 January 1952, Lincoln married Joan Hamilton-Scott, who predeceased him in 2000, they had one son and one daughter, Christina. The Lincoln family lived for many years in St Ives, New South Wales and as a widower John lived in Copacabana, dying in neighbouring Erina.
His funeral service was held Gosford. Lincoln served as Chairman of the Parole Board of New South Wales, he was a Fellow of the Australian Institute of Welfare and Community Workers and served as Senior Vice-President and President of the Prisoners Aid Association of NSW. From 1957 until 1975, Lincoln served as Vice-President and from 1975 until his death as President of the North Sydney Symphony Orchestra. From 1966 until 1968, Lincoln served as Chairman and from 1968 until 1970 as President of the Marriage Guidance Council of New South Wales. Lincoln served as Chairman of the North Sydney Community Hospital and Chairman of the Centre of Bone and Joint Diseases from 1962 until 1998. In that year it was named the Lincoln Centre for Research into Bone and Joint Diseases in his honour and he continued to serve as its chair until his death. Lincoln was Chancellor of the Anglican Diocese of Newcastle from 1978 until 2008, he was a member of the Standing Committee of the Provincial Synod and a member of the general and diocesan synods of the Anglican Church of Australia.
From 1958 until 1964, Lincoln was the chairman of the committee to establish a university on the northern side of Sydney. He was a member of the council of Macquarie University from 1963, Vice-President in 1976 and Deputy Chancellor from 1976 until 2000 when he was appointed Emeritus Deputy Chancellor. From 1977 until 1980, Lincoln was President of the Australian Universities Graduate Conference. Lincoln served as the founding Chairman of Northholm Grammar School from 1981 until 1998. Having joined Scouts in 1929, Lincoln served as District Commissioner of North Sydney district from 1960 until 1973, North Metropolitan Area Vice-President in 1973 and Area Regional President from 1974 until his death; the Scout Council of New South Wales made him a Life Councillor. He was Patron Australian Police Scouters Association from 1990 until 2003. Lincoln was the Patron of North Sydney Swimming Club for many years; each year he would contribute to the development of young swimmers. He was always notable with his presence, at the AGM meetings and presentation days.
Lincoln was Chairman of the Northern Suburbs Municipal and Shire Conference in 1957 and Mayor of North Sydney Council from 1956 until 1958 having been Deputy Mayor from 1954. He was a member of the Town Planning Committee for North Sydney from 1953 until 1956. Within the Liberal Party of Australia, Lincoln served as the Honorary Treasurer for New South Wales and as a member of the Federal Council. In 1990 and 1991, Lincoln served as the New South Wales Electoral Commissioner
Emma Nicol was a British actress who became known for playing older women in Edinburgh as her mother had before her. In 1800 Emma Nicol was born, she was the first of four daughters of Sarah Bezra Nicol and her husband who were to become actresses. Emma's father was a printer and by 1807 her mother was playing old woman roles at the Theatre Royal in Edinburgh as "Mrs. Nicol". In the following year her mother had her first benefit performance where her daughter made one of her first appearances, her mother appeared with Henry Siddons at the New Theatre Royal on Leith Walk and she went on to play character roles like Mrs Malaprop. In 1819 she and her mother were chosen to perform in an operatic adaptation of the novel Rob Roy for the first time in Edinburgh, her mother played the role of Jean McAlpine and she took the role of Mattie. When George IV saw Rob Roy they were still in these roles, she took the part of Madge Wildfire in The Heart of Midlothian. Emma left the city to find work in London at some time around 1823 and she was at the Drury Lane Theatre by November 1824.
She worked for two years in Surrey. By 1833 her mother was too elderly to get regular work and she died sometime after her farewell performance at a benefit in 1834. By November 1834 Emma was back in Edinburgh playing the type of roles her mother had played at the Theatre Royal, it was noticed that she had developed her skills since she had left the city. Nicol worked in leading roles, she had her own benefit performances in 1862 and after this she retired to London. She died in Islington in 1877
Vellayil is a beach on the northern side of Kozhikode city. The beach road from Chakkum Kadavu bridge runs all the way to Vellayil in the north; the facilities of the fisheries department and the Matsyafed Corporation are situated in Vellayil. A slum called Shanthi Nagar is located here. Further north of the beach is the Gandhi Nagar Housing Colony and the Bhatt Road that takes you to West Hill on the east; the road near Vellayil Railway Station is called Gandhi Road and it takes you to Nadakkavu town. Other roads connecting the beach to the city are called Joseph Road, P. T. Usha Road, Red Cross Road and Major Santhosh Road. Varakkal, Bhatt Road and Puthiyappa Puthiyanirathu and Chettikkulam Kottedath bazar and Korappuzha Kozhikode Beach West Hill, Kozhikode Nadakkavu Elathur
West Virginia Route 622 is a north–south state highway located in Kanawha County, West Virginia. The southern terminus of the route is at West Virginia Route 25 west of Institute; the northern terminus is at Interstate 77 exit 114 north of Pocatalico. WV 622 begins at WV 25 on the outskirts of Institute. From its southern terminus, WV 622 proceeds northwest to Interstate 64, where WV 622 interchanges with the expressway by way of exit 47 on the southern edge of Cross Lanes; as the route turns 90 degrees to the northeast, WV 622 gains an extra turning lane, widening the road to three lanes as it enters Cross Lanes. The third lane terminates shortly after the intersection of Doc Bailey Road Outside of Cross Lanes, WV 622 proceeds eastward through Tyler Heights before resuming a northerly alignment at the northern terminus of West Virginia Route 501 east of town. Five miles to the northeast of WV 501, WV 622 intersects County Route 21, the former alignment of U. S. Route 21 through West Virginia.
WV 622 turns north onto CR 21, running concurrent with the road for three miles to I-77, where WV 622 comes to an end north of Pocatalico and six miles north of the I-77/Interstate 79 junction. CR 21, continues northward from the interchange; the entire route is in Kanawha County
John Francis Moore was a sculptor, active in late 18th century Britain. His works include two memorials in Westminster Abbey. Moore was of British extraction but was born in Hanover, Germany around 1745. While he was raised and educated in Germany he moved to Britain around 1760. In 1766 his first presentation to the Society of Arts is noted: a relief sculpture entitled Britannia Reviver of Antique, Prompter to Modern Art, his son, John Moore was a sculptor but of lesser note. He died young and his father thereafter went into partnership with a'J. Smith' from 1790 onwards. Moore died on 21 January 1809 at Wells Street off London. See Monument to Benedict Conquest, Irnham Monument to Winfrid Bridger, St Mildreds, Canterbury Several chimney-pieces for Audley End House Monument to James Brockman, Kent Monument to Faith Sawrey, Bradford Cathedral 1767) Statue of William Beckford Lord Mayor of London designed for Fonthill, now in the Company of Ironmongers, London Statue of Apollo location unknown Bust of Sir Henry Rushout, Worcester Infirmary Monument to William Baker, Bath Abbey Monument to Robert Hucks, Aldenham Huge monument to William Beckford Lord Mayor of London Guildhall, London Monument to Margaret Rae, Worcester Cathedral Monument to Thomas Patten, Warrington Parish Church Monument to Lord Ligonier, Westminster Abbey Monument to the Rushout family, Blockley including additional figures by Michael Rysbrack Statuary group: Mr Shirley flanked by Lord and Lady Ferrers at Ettington Statue of Mrs Macaulay, St Stephen’s, Walbrook Monument to Lord Hawke, North Stoneham Monument to Rev. Thomas, St Stephen’s, Walbrook Monument to Jonas Hanway, Westminster Abbey Monument to Charles Wolfran Cornwall, Holy Cross, Winchester Monument to John and Maria Chichester, Devon Monument to Joseph Blunt, Mapledurham Monument to Thomas Wildman, Twickenham Parish Church Monument to Peter Oliver, Marylebone Chapel, London Monument to Barbara, Countess of Scarborough, Marylebone Chapel Monument to Lady Maria Churchill, Lewisham Parish Church The Buildings of England, Nikolaus Pevsner Margaret Whinney.
Sculpture in Britain, 1530-1830. Yale University Press. ISBN 9780300053180. Cust, Lionel Henry. "Moore, John Francis". In Lee, Sidney. Dictionary of National Biography. 38. London: Smith, Elder & Co. Kenworthy-Browne, John. "Moore, John Francis". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/19135. Https://www.britishmuseum.org/research/search_the_collection_database/term_details.aspx?bioId=162204
Control Machete was a Mexican hip hop group from Monterrey, Nuevo León, Mexico. Its members were Fermín IV, Patricio "Pato Machete" Chapa Elizalde, Toy Kenobi; the group moved to the mainstream after their song "Sí Señor" was used as backing in the Levi's Super Bowl television commercial "Crazy Legs". However, their debut album was a bestseller, with 100,000 units sold in Mexico and 400,000 in all of Latin America. In 1998, Control Machete covered the song "Amnesia" included in the album Volcán: Tributo a José José, a tribute to Mexican legend José José. Fermin IV released a solo album, Boomerang, he collaborated with Cypress Hill on the track "Siempre Peligroso" on their album Los grandes éxitos en español. Control Machete's track. "Sí señor" was featured in the Alejandro González Iñárritu film Amores perros, Control Machete's music was heard in the 2005 film Land of the Dead, as well as the 2006 film Crank starring Jason Statham. "Humanos Mexicanos" played in an episode from the fifth season of the FX series Sons of Anarchy.
The group's music has appeared in several video games, including Total Overdose and Scarface: The World Is Yours. Their 2003 album reached No. 18 on the Latin Pop charts. Mucho Barato... Artillería Pesada Presenta Spanglish Solo Para Fanáticos Uno, Dos: Bandera Eat and Sleep Avanzada Regia Official MySpace page