The Postmaster General of the United Kingdom was a Cabinet-level ministerial position in HM Government. Aside from maintaining the postal system, the Telegraph Act of 1868 established the Postmaster General's right to maintain electric telegraphs; this would subsequently extend to broadcasting. The office was abolished in 1969 by the Post Office Act 1969. A replacement public authority governed by a chairman was established under the name of the "Post Office"; the position of "Postmaster General" was, with reduced powers, replaced with "Minister of Posts and Telecommunications". However the present-day Royal Mail Group was overseen by the Secretary of State for Business and Skills prior to flotation. In England, the monarch's letters to his subjects are known to have been carried by relays of couriers as long ago as the 15th century; the earliest mention of Master of the Posts is in the King's Book of Payments where a payment of £100 was authorised for Brian Tuke as master of the posts in February 1512.
Belatedly, in 1517, he was appointed to the office of Governor of the King's Posts, a precursor to the office of Postmaster General of the United Kingdom, by Henry VIII. In 1609 it was decreed that letters could only be carried and delivered by persons authorised by the Postmaster General. In 1657 an Act entitled'Postage of England and Ireland Settled' set up a system for the British Isles and enacted the position of Postmaster General; the Act reasserted the postal monopoly for letter delivery and for post horses. After the Restoration in 1660, a further Act confirmed this and the post of Postmaster-General, the previous Cromwellian Act being void. 1660 saw the establishment of the General Letter Office, which would become the General Post Office. A similar position evolved in the Kingdom of Scotland prior to the 1707 Act of Union; the office was abolished in 1969 by the Post Office Act 1969. A new public authority governed by a chairman was established under the name of the Post Office; the position of Postmaster General was replaced with Minister of Posts and Telecommunications with less direct involvement.
The earliest postmasters had responsibility for Wales. In 1707, on the Union with Scotland, the responsibility of the office was extended to cover the whole of the new Kingdom of Great Britain as well as Ireland, but with some powers held by a Post Office Manager for Scotland. By the Post Office Act 1710, with effect from 1711, the services were united, but with a Deputy Postmaster for Scotland. From 1784, there were Postmasters General of Ireland, but from 1831, the postmasters based at Westminster became responsible for the whole of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. In 1922, the Irish Free State became independent, in 1923 it established its own arrangements under a Postmaster General of the Irish Free State. In 1924 the title became Minister for Telegraphs. From 1691 to 1823 there were two Postmasters General, to divide the patronage between the Whigs and Tories. In 1823 the idea of a Whig and a Tory sharing the post was abolished. Postmaster General Postmasters General of Ireland Postmaster General for Scotland Postmaster and Deputy Postmaster for Canada 1763–1851 – who reported to the Postmaster General of the United Kingdom Postmaster General of Canada Postmaster General of Hong Kong – created in 1870 to replace the Royal Mail and under British administration until 1 July 1997
I'm Not Here is a 2017 American drama film, directed and produced by Michelle Schumacher, from a screenplay by Schumacher and Tony Cummings. It stars J. K. Simmons, Sebastian Stan, Maika Monroe, Mandy Moore, Max Greenfield and Iain Armitage, it had its world premiere at the Raindance Film Festival on September 21, 2017, was released in the United States on March 8, 2019, by Gravitas Ventures. J. K. Simmons as Old Steve Sebastian Stan as Young Steve Iain Armitage as Stevie Maika Monroe as Karen Mandy Moore as Mom Max Greenfield as Dad Jeremy Maguire as Trevor Harold Perrineau as Santana David Koechner as Dad's Attorney Heather Mazur as Mom's Attorney David Wexler as Adam Tony Cummings as Judge In May 2016, it was announced J. K. Simmons, Sebastian Stan, Maika Monroe, Max Greenfield, Mandy Moore, David Koechner, Harold Perrineau, Iain Armitage and Jeremy Maguire had joined the cast of the film, with Michelle Schumacher directing the film, from a screenplay by Schumacher and Tony Cummings. Schumacher, Randle Schumacher and Eric Radzan producing the film, under their Rubber Tree Productions banner.
Filming took place over 23 days in Los Angeles. In February 2017, it was announced; the film had its world premiere at the Raindance Film Festival on September 21, 2017. It screened at the San Diego Film Festival on April 25, 2018, it was released on March 8, 2019. On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 46% based on 13 reviews, with an average rating of 5.07/10. Metacritic gave the film a weighted average score of 45 out of 100, based on 9 critics, indicating "mixed or average reviews". I'm Not Here on IMDb I'm Not Here at Rotten Tomatoes
Hanbys Corner is an unincorporated community in New Castle County, United States. It is located at the intersection of Delaware Route Delaware Route 92, in Brandywine Hundred; the area is named for Richard G. Hanby, who first purchased the 125-acre parcel from the descendants of William Penn in 1753, his descendants included several notable figures in the local political scene including Samuel Winfield Hanby, elected as a State Representative in 1874, Jacob Klose Hanby, Samuel's son and was elected State Representative in 1904, Robert Johnson Hanby, who served in the 124th PA infantry during the Civil War and was elected State Senator in 1896, Florence Wood Hanby, Robert's daughter-in-law and was the first woman elected to the Delaware House of Representatives in 1924. In addition Wayne Hanby and James Hanby have both served as Justices of the Peace for New Castle County; the last Hanby to occupy the property, Albert T. Hanby, another son of Samuel, attended West Chester State College before getting his law degree from Penn Law School.
Albert became a Philadelphia lawyer and left his farm at Hanby's Corner to be used for the good of "all the children in Delaware". He and his wife created a foundation in 1945 to protect the property from further development. Today the YMCA operates their Hanby Camp there, the trust provide scholarships for kids who might not otherwise be able to attend. In 2007 that support was over $70,000