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New Hampshire Militia

The New Hampshire Militia was first organized in March 1680, by New Hampshire Colonial President John Cutt. The King of England authorized the Provincial President to give commissions to persons who shall be best qualified for regulating and discipline of the militia. President Cutt placed Major Richard Waldron of Dover in command of the Militia. In 1879, the Militia was designated by the state as the New Hampshire National Guard; the New Hampshire Militia served in all of the Colonial Wars, was part of expeditions that captured the Fortress of Louisbourg in 1745 and Port Royal, Nova Scotia in 1710. During the last four wars of the French and Indian Wars, the New Hampshire Militia furnished about 5,000 men for six different campaigns, including men who served with Major Robert Rogers and his Rangers. Regiments of the New Hampshire provincial soldiers were at the Battle of Lake George, the Siege of Fort William Henry, the Siege of Louisbourg, the 1758 Battle of Carillon and the fall of Fort Carillon in 1759, the Battle of the Plains of Abraham and the Battle of Sainte-Foy near Quebec, were present at the final capitulation of New France at Montreal.

They saw action in countless small battles from the Hudson River to Nova Scotia. The Militia was heavily involved in the American Revolution when it furnished men for the New Hampshire regiments in Washington's Continental Army. John Stark, an officer in Rogers' Rangers, raised the 1st New Hampshire Regiment and took it to the Siege of Boston in 1775 and fought at the Battle of Bunker Hill, along with James Reed's 3rd New Hampshire Regiment; these two regiments along with Enoch Poor's 2nd New Hampshire Regiment entered service with the Continental Army and saw action all through the war. In 1777 John Stark led a force of 1,500 New Hampshire and Vermont militia at the Battle of Bennington in a surprise attack against over 1,400 Hessian, British and Indians and won a stunning victory that helped the Continental Army win the Saratoga Campaign. Two New Hampshire militia regiments were at the Battle of Saratoga serving in Ebenezer Learned's Brigade helping to defeat General John Burgoyne. New Hampshire militia helped in Gen. John Sullivan's unsuccessful Battle of Rhode Island in 1778.

At the beginning of the American Civil War the Militia was nonexistent. The state had to raise volunteer regiments, such as the 6th New Hampshire Volunteer Infantry, to aid in the war. In 1879, New Hampshire designated the Militia as the New Hampshire National Guard prior to the mandatory name change required by the National Defense Act of 1916. French and Indian War Provincial Units New Hampshire Provincial RegimentNew Hampshire Continental Army Regiments 1st New Hampshire Regiment 2nd New Hampshire Regiment 3rd New Hampshire Regiment Bedel's Regiment Long's Regiment Whitcomb's RangersNew Hampshire Revolutionary War era militia Units Langdon's Company of Light Horse Volunteers Peabody's New Hampshire State Regiment Bellow's Regiment of Militia Chase's Regiment of Militia Drake's Regiment of Militia Evans' Regiment of Militia Hale's Regiment of Militia Hobart's Regiment of Militia Moore's Regiment of Militia Moulton's Regiment of Militia Nichols' Regiment of Militia Stickney's Regiment of Militia Welch's Regiment of Militia Andrew McClary, fought in the New Hampshire.

List of United States militia units in the American Revolutionary War "A Brief History of the 172nd Field Artillery Regiment, the 197th Field Artillery Regiment and Separate Units of the NH Army National Guard". The ranger service in the upper valley of the Connecticut, the most northerly regiment of the New Hampshire militia in the period of the revolution: an address delivered before the New Hampshire Society of Sons of the American Revolution at Concord, N. H. April 26, 1900 State Builders: An Illustrated Historical and Biographical Record of the State of New Hampshire. State Builers Publishing Manchester, NH 1903 Bibliography of the Continental Army in New Hampshire compiled by the United States Army Center of Military History

Artsy (website)

Artsy is the world's leading online platform for discovering and selling fine art. Artsy's search engine and database draw connections and map relationships among works of art. Founded by Carter Cleveland, computer science graduate from Princeton, is led by Mike Steib, former CEO of XO Group, the parent company of The Knot. Artsy aims to "expand the art market to support more artists and art in the world."Artsy has been backed by multiple investors, including Wendi Murdoch, Dasha Zhukova, Thrive Capital, Jack Dorsey, Eric Schmidt, Bob Pittman, Rich Barton, Keith Rabois, David Tisch, Chris Dixon, Peter Thiel, Charlie Cheever, Dave Morin, David Kidder, Larry Gagosian. Carter Cleveland, the son of an art historian, founded Artsy during his senior year at Princeton University and worked on the site from his dorm room. Cleveland's goal for Artsy is for the site "to be the place where every single user in the world goes to discover art online." In May 2010, Artsy participated in the New York City conference, TechCrunch Disrupt, where they competed in the Startup Battlefield and received the Yahoo!

Rookie Award! A year the team demoed Artsy at the Beyeler Foundation at Art Basel. Artsy had $50 million in venture capital, when it opened for business in 2012. Artsy is led by CEO Mike Steib. Other key executives are: Carter Cleveland and Executive Chairman Wendi Murdoch, Co-Founder, Board Director and Investor Dasha Zhukova, Advisor and Co-Founder Sebastian Cwilich, Co-founder Sandy Cass, Chief Financial Officer Dustyn Kim, Chief Revenue Officer Artsy raised around $160,000 in seed funding. Since launching, Artsy has raised a total of $100 million from individuals in the worlds of art and media, including Larry Gagosian, Wendi Murdoch, Rich Barton; the company employs over 200 employees across three continents. Artsy features over 1,000,000 works by 100,000 artists on its site, more than half are for sale. Artsy partners with over 3,000+ galleries, 850 museums and institutions, 80+ international art fairs, who publish work on the site, providing collectors and enthusiasts a central resource to learn about and purchase artwork from anywhere in the world.

In addition, Artsy partners with top auction houses, like Christie's and Sotheby's. On average, Artsy attracts 2.3 million unique visitors each month. In 2018, it was the top-ranking art marketplace on Google with visitors from more than 160 countries. Artsy is powered by The Art Genome Project — "an ongoing study of the characteristics that distinguish and connect works of art." A collaboration between art historians and engineers, The Art Genome Project draws upon art-historical scholarship and artificial intelligence to assign values to artwork based on over 1211 characteristics or "genes." These categories range from color and period to "Technique: Documentary Photography" and "Group Portrait." The Art Genome Project aims to help users uncover works of art based on personal taste and preference to facilitate discovery of art. According to Wired, Artsy "has the potential to introduce each buyer to a wide range of artists and artworks, all of them related in some way and—this is key—most of them unknown and otherwise inaccessible to any but the most knowledgeable connoisseurs."Bloomberg News reported that "ver the past nine years the New York startup has become one of the top destinations for buying and learning about art.

It has pulled off this feat by partnering with galleries and auction houses, rather than directly competing with them." In 2012, criticism around The Art Genome Project centered on "its classification system, which rubs some artists the wrong way.'I don't think what I am doing has anything to do with Cindy Sherman,' says British artist Jonathan Smith after being told the site links his work to hers via a staged-photography gene.'That sounds like something a programmer would think of.'" "there's the issue of whether art can be properly represented on the Web. "'There is something sensual about a visual object that doesn't translate online,"' says New York City-based collector Niel Frankel." Numerous publications, including Wired, The New York Observer and The Wall Street Journal have published articles about Artsy. Carter Cleveland was listed in BLOUINARTINFO's The 30-and-Under Crowd: The Art World's Most Influential Young Figures of 2012. Artsy received the "Rookie Disruptor Award" in 2010. Official website Artsy Open Source on GitHub Pages The Art Genome Project

The Moth of Moonbi

The Moth of Moonbi is a 1926 Australian film directed by Charles Chauvel. It was adapted from a 1924 novel by Australian author Mabel Forrest. Only part of the film survives today. Dell Ferris is a tomboy from the country town of Moonbi, loved by English head stockman Tom, she goes to the city. Dell marries Tom. Marsden Hassall as Tom Resoult Doris Ashwin as Dell Ferris Arthur Tauchert as Jack Bronson Charles O'Mara as Ferris Michael Dwyer as Rodger Down Colleen Richards as Margery Daw Billie Stokes as Josephine Jack Reed as Bill Devine Darla Townend as Little Dell Edward Lyon as Martin Brooks Charles Chauvel as aboriginal stockman After spending eighteen months in Hollywood studying the filmmaking process, Charles Chauvel returned to Queensland and formed his own production company, Australian Film Productions Ltd, he helped to secure funding by lobbying the Ipswich and Toowoomba Chambers of Commerce on the necessity of an Australian film industry. The company was formed by issuing 30,000 shares at ₤1 each.

Chauvel announced his goal in 1924: It is our intention to produce films in Queensland and wherever possible to use Queensland talent in all departments of our work. Queensland, with its excellent climate conditions, its months of fine weather, its beautiful and varied scenery is undoubtedly one of the best parts of Australia in which to produce motion pictures... We intend to film our stories with faithful regard to thc spirit and traditions of our young nation, we will present the same with the belief that there will be audience response for home-made productions which are offered through the joint efforts of Australian writers and artists. In the end the paid-up capital of the company was £7,000, the uncalled capital was £4,240. On-location filming took place in Queensland, at three primary locations: near Spicer's Peak, at Franklyn Vale cattle station, under the Sleeping Assyrian, a mountain in the Rosevale Valley; the film unit, comprising a total of eighteen members, included a bush chef and a supply of sheep and fowl.

The lead roles were played by Doris Ashwin and Marsden Hassell, who married. Chauvel escaped injury; the film was popular in Queensland however it fared less well in the Southern states. Despite this, the movie made a reported profit of £1,300 and Chauvel made another film for the company, Greenhide. Mabel Forrest was pleased with the film. On 21 December 1928, the film was the first film shown at the Majestic Picture Theatre in Malanda, Queensland; the Moth of Moonbi on IMDb Moth of Moonbi at National Film and Sound Archive

Niederurnen

Niederurnen is a former municipality in the canton of Glarus in Switzerland. Effective from 1 January 2011, Niederurnen is part of the municipality of Glarus Nord. Niederurnen is first mentioned either between 1077 and 1101 as Niter Urnnen. Niederurnen has an area, as of 2006, of 14.1 km2. Of this area, 37.2 % is used for agricultural purposes. Of the rest of the land, 10.6% is settled and the remainder is non-productive. Niederurnen is located in the Glarner Unterland at the mouth of the Niederurnertal or Alpental valley, it consists of the village of Niederurnen and the industrial park of Ziegelbrücke, separated from the rest of the municipality by the A3 highway. Niederurnen has a population of 3,928; as of 2007, 24.0% of the population was made up of foreign nationals. Over the last 10 years the population has grown at a rate of 7.4%. Most of the population speaks German, with Italian being second most common and Albanian being third. In the 2007 federal election the most popular party was the SPS.

Most of the rest of the votes went to the SVP with 31.9% of the vote. In Niederurnen about 59.4% of the population have completed either non-mandatory upper secondary education or additional higher education. Niederurnen has an unemployment rate of 1.53%. As of 2005, there were 65 people employed in the primary economic sector and about 24 businesses involved in this sector. 798 people are employed in the secondary sector and there are 47 businesses in this sector. 1,145 people are employed in the tertiary sector, with 161 businesses in this sector. The historical population is given in the following table: Nieder- und Oberurnen railway station is on the Weesen to Linthal railway line, it is served by the Zürich S-Bahn service S25 between Linthal and Zurich, by the St. Gallen S-Bahn service S6 between Rapperswil and Schwanden. Both services operate once per hour, combining to provide two trains per hour between Ziegelbrücke and Schwanden. Niederurnen is located on the A3 motorway

Silba-class landing ship-minelayer

The Silba class is a class of three landing ships used as minelayers, built for the Yugoslav and Croatian Navy during the 1980s and 1990s. The ships were built at the Brodogradilište specijalnih objekata shipyard in Split with slight differences in armament configuration between the last two ships. By the time the Croatian War of Independence started, one ship was in service with the JRM while another was being completed; the one in JRM service was relocated to Montenegro where it would be commissioned with the Navy of the new FR Yugoslavia. The second ship, captured unfinished was completed by Croatian forces and entered service with the HRM, followed by a third, laid down by Croatia in 1993; the two ships commissioned with the HRM remain in active service, providing assistance to civilian institutions aside from their regular military tasks. The first ship in the class is decommissioned and in reserve in the Bay of Kotor, Montenegro; the Silba class was developed by the Brodarski institut from Zagreb as a replacement for a large number of aging barge-like landing craft based on German World War II designs.

All three ships were completed at the Brodogradilište specijalnih objekata in Croatia. The first one, was commissioned with the JRM sometime between 1986 and 1990; the keel for the second ship, to be named Rab was laid down in 1990. As the Croatian War of Independence started, unfinished Rab was captured by Croatian forces, it was completed and launched as Cetina on 18 July 1992. A third and final ship was launched on 17 September 1994 as Krka; these ferry-like ships feature a roll-on/roll-off design with two loading ramps located on the bow and the stern. Measuring 49.69 m in length, they have a 10.2 m beam with a 2.6 m draft. Propulsion consists of two 1,140 kW Burmeister & Wain Alpha Diesel 10V 23L VO engines mounted on two shafts, enabling them a maximum speed of 12.5 knots and a cruising speed of 12 knots. Traveling at their cruise speed they have a range of 1,200–1,400 nautical miles with a 12-day endurance; the ships are manned by a crew of 32. The Armament configuration differs between the last one.

The interior, which features two mine rails, can be used to carry up to 152 different naval mines, six medium tanks or 300 troops with equipment, a total cargo capacity of 460 t. DBM-82 was completed with a different gun armament; the ship was completed as an auxiliary water carrier with a capacity of around 230 t of fresh water. The number of mines that DBM-82 can carry is a maximum of 114. At the start of the Croatian War of Independence DBM-241 was relocated to Montenegro where it entered service with the SR Yugoslav Navy. DBM-242, now redesignated as DBM-81 was launched as Cetina and entered service with the Croatian Navy 19 February 1992 with Ivo Raffanelli in command. For the remainder of the war, Cetina was engaged in transporting troops and equipment along the coast, including supply runs for Croatian forces during Operation Maslenica in 1993; the same year the ship participated in testing of the new MNS-M90 naval mine. DBM-82, the third and final ship of the class, was commissioned with the Croatian Navy on 9 March 1995 with Jerko Bošnjak in command.

According to publications and news reports, DBM-241 was reported operational as late as 2005. An article published in October 2012 reported. Although the advance was paid, the official handover of the ship has not happened by the time the article was published; as of March 2014, the official website of the Armed Forces of Montenegro does not list DBM-241 among its fleet: the ship is in reserve in the Bay of Kotor, opposite Đenovići. The two Silba-class in Croatian hands continue to see service the Navy Flotilla performing traditional naval tasks as well as support missions for civilian institutions such water supply and transporting firefighters. In July 2006 Krka was damaged during an overhaul at the Šibenik Shipyard. While being lowered to the sea, the winch of the syncrolift pulled out of the concrete causing the ship to fall down, creating a hole in the hull and sinking the stern. Early reports of significant damage proved to be false and the ship was repaired soon after. Out of ten crew members that were on board at the time, only one sustained minor injuries.

In 2015, Krka and Cetina were tasked with transporting Croatian Army vehicles and personnel to Spain for the NATO "Trident Juncture" exercise. The ships departed the Lora Naval Base on 11 October 2015, loaded with four Patria AMVs, two trucks, one motor vehicle and 14 soldiers scheduled to take part in the exercise. On 13 October they arrived in Catania where they rendezvoused with Andrija Mohorovičić deployed in support of Operation Triton; the two ships made another stop at Cagliari before continuing to Spain, arriving in Sagunto on 18 October after spending seven days at sea. The ships returned to the Lora Naval Base on 13 November, concluding their month long deployment during which they traversed a total of 2,700 nautical miles. List of active Croatian Navy ships List of ships of the Yugoslav Navy Books News reports Other sources

Manj Musik

Manjeet Singh Ral, better known by his stage-name Manj Musik, is an Indian music composer and filmi scorer. He was one of the music composer for the bhangra music group RDB, formed with his two brothers Surjeet Singh and Kuldeep Ral in 2000. After the death of the older brother Kuljeet Ral, Manj Musik decided to leave from the RDB group. Beginning his solo career in 2014, Manj Musik began producing his own singles and began to produce music in Bollywood, has worked with established actors such as Saif Ali Khan, Shahrukh Khan and Akshay Kumar, among others. In 2014 Manj founded his own music label Muzik ONE Records. In 2017, his son, dropped his first single named "You Can’t Stop The Party" featuring popular desi hip hop artists Raftaar and Humble the Poet, he started his musical journey with RDB group singing at their local gurudwara, assisting his father and his brothers through local performances, giving him a great understanding of musical creativity. Muzik ONE Records is a Mumbai-based record label founded by Indian singer, music director, producer Manj Musik in 2014.

Current signed artists under the label are the famous Indian hip hop crew KKG, Vee Music, Abeer Arora, Moyur, O2 & SRK, Mr. Richi, Sarb Smooth, Nindy Kaur, Manj Musik, Raftaar