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Traveling Wilburys

The Traveling Wilburys were an English–American supergroup consisting of Bob Dylan, George Harrison, Jeff Lynne, Roy Orbison and Tom Petty. Originating from an idea discussed by Harrison and Lynne during the sessions for Harrison's 1987 album Cloud Nine, the band formed in April 1988 after the five members united to record a bonus track for Harrison's next European single; when this collaboration, "Handle with Care", was deemed too good for such a limited release, the group agreed to record a full album, titled Traveling Wilburys Vol. 1. Following Orbison's death in December 1988, the band released a second album, which they titled Traveling Wilburys Vol. 3, in 1990. The project's work received much anticipation given the diverse nature of the singer-songwriters; the band members adopted tongue-in-cheek pseudonyms as half-brothers from a fictional Wilbury family of travelling musicians. Vol. 1 was a critical and commercial success, helping to revitalise Dylan's and Petty's respective careers.

In 1990, the album won the Grammy for Best Rock Performance by a Group. Although Harrison envisaged a series of Wilburys albums and a film about the band, produced through his company HandMade, the group's final release was in February 1991. After several years of unavailability, the two Wilburys albums were reissued by the Harrison estate in the 2007 box set The Traveling Wilburys Collection; the box set included a documentary on the band's formation. George Harrison first mentioned the Traveling Wilburys publicly during a radio interview with Bob Coburn on the show Rockline in February 1988; when asked how he planned to follow up the success of his Cloud Nine album, Harrison replied: "What I'd like to do next is... to do an album with me and some of my mates... It's this new group I got: it's called the Traveling Wilburys, I'd like to do an album with them and later we can all do our own albums again." According to Jeff Lynne, who co-produced Cloud Nine, Harrison introduced the idea of the two of them starting a band together around two months into the sessions for his album, which began in early January 1987.

When discussing who the other members might be, Harrison chose Bob Dylan and Lynne opted for Roy Orbison. The term "Wilbury" originated during the Cloud Nine sessions. Referring to recording errors created by faulty equipment, Harrison jokingly remarked to Lynne, "We'll bury'em in the mix." Thereafter, they used the term for any small error in performance. Harrison first suggested "the Trembling Wilburys" as the group's name. During his Rockline interview, Harrison voiced his support for Dylan, at a time when the latter was experiencing an artistic and commercial low point in his career. Harrison and Lynne became friends with Tom Petty in October 1987, when Petty and his band, the Heartbreakers, toured Europe as Dylan's backing group; the friendship continued in Los Angeles that year. There, Harrison struck up a musical rapport with Petty based on their shared love of 1950s rock'n' roll, Lynne began collaborating with Petty on what became the latter's debut solo album, Full Moon Fever, writing songs with Orbison, Lynne's longtime musical hero, for Orbison's comeback album, Mystery Girl.

According to Petty, Harrison's dream for the Wilburys was to handpick the participants and create "the perfect little band", but the criteria for inclusion were governed most by "who you could hang out with". The five musicians bonded over a shared appreciation of the English comedy troupe Monty Python. Harrison, who had worked with the members of Monty Python on various productions by his company HandMade Films since the late 1970s appreciated Orbison's gift for impersonation and his ability to recite entire sketches by the troupe; the band came together in April 1988, when Harrison was in Los Angeles to oversee the filming of his HandMade production Checking Out. At that time, Warner Bros. Records asked Harrison for a new song to serve as the B-side for the European release of his third single from Cloud Nine, "This Is Love". During a meal with Lynne and Orbison, Harrison asked Lynne to help him record the track and invited Orbison to attend the session, which he arranged to take place at Dylan's garage studio in Malibu since no professional studios were available at such short notice.

Petty's involvement came about when Harrison went to retrieve his guitar from Petty's house and invited him to attend also. Working on a song that Harrison had started writing, the ensemble completed the track, which they titled "Handle with Care" after a label on a box in Dylan's garage; when Harrison presented the recording to Mo Ostin and Lenny Waronker of Warner Bros. the executives insisted that the song was too good to be used as a B-side. In Petty's recollection and Lynne decided to realise their idea of forming a Wilburys band, first invited him to join before phoning Dylan, who agreed to join; that night, Harrison and Petty drove to Anaheim to see Orbison perform at the Celebrity Theatre and recruited him for the group shortly before he went on stage. In Petty's description, Orbison performed an "unbelievable show", during which "we'd punch each other and go,'He's in our band, too.'... We were all so excited." The band members decided to create a full album together, Traveling Wilburys Vol. 1.

Video footage of the creative process was edited by Harrison into a promotional film for Warner Bros. staff, titled Whatever Wilbury Wilbury. The album was recorded over a ten-day period in May 1988, to allow for Dylan's limited availability as he prepared for the start of what became known as his Never Ending Tour and for Orbison's tour schedule; these sess

Braian Ojeda

Braian Óscar Ojeda Rodríguez is a Paraguayan professional footballer who plays as a central midfielder for Defensa y Justicia, on loan from Olimpia. Ojeda began his career with Paraguayan Primera División team Olimpia, he was promoted into senior football at the end of the 2018 campaign, appearing for his professional debut on 2 December in a 3–2 victory over Sol de América. Another appearances followed a week against 3 de Febrero, as Olimpia received their forty-second league title, he participated in three Copa Paraguay matches that year. In March 2019, Ojeda renewed his Olimpia contract. On 12 July, after not featuring in 2019, Ojeda was loaned out to Defensa y Justicia of the Argentine Primera División. Ojeda represented Paraguay at U20 level, he appeared eight times at the 2017 South American U-17 Championship in Chile, as they qualified for the 2017 FIFA U-17 World Cup in India. In 2019, Ojeda played three times at the South American U-20 Championship; as of 13 July 2019. OlimpiaParaguayan Primera División: 2018 Clausura Braian Ojeda at Soccerway

SMP Negeri 1 Cilegon

Sekolah Menengah Pertama Negeri 1 Cilegon or nicknamed SMPN 1 Cilegon is a public junior high school situated in Jalan Cut Nyak Dien No.34 Cilegon, Indonesia. Firstly, this school opened in January 1958 in Pegantungan, was remote classes from the SMP Negeri Serang. In the 70's, the school relocated to Jalan Stasiun with the name of SMP Cilegon, which at the time was a former prison built by the military region command of Maulana Yusuf. So it known by the name of SMP Maulana Yusuf. In 1982, the government opened more schools in Cilegon, since SMP Cilegon become SMPN 1 Cilegon. Mars SMPN 1 Cilegon Datang-datanglah hari bahagia bagi kami semua Dapat belajar dengan gembira demi masa mendatang Terimakasih pada semua ibu-bapak guruku Yang telah rela berkorban, membimbing kami semuaMajulah maju Tuntutlah ilmu bagi nusa dan bangsa Majulah maju SMP Satu.. SMP Cilegon pasti jayaMajulah maju Tuntutlah ilmu bagi nusa dan bangsa Majulah maju SMP Satu.. SMP Cilegon pasti jaya English Translation: Come a happy day for us all we can learn with joy for the future Thanks to all Mr and Mrs Teachers That has been willing to sacrifice, to guide us allGo forward Seek knowledge for homeland Go forward SMP 1..

SMP Cilegon is victoriousGo forward Seek knowledge for homeland Go forward SMP 1.. SMP Cilegon is victorious Sekolah Menengah Pertama Negeri 1 Cilegon Jalan Cut Nyak Dien No. 34 Cilegon, Banten Phone: +62254 391102

Bagshot Formation

In geology, the Bagshot Beds are a series of sands and clays of shallow-water origin, some being fresh-water, some marine. They belong to the upper Eocene formation of the London and Hampshire basins, in England and derive their name from Bagshot Heath in Surrey, they are well developed in Hampshire and the Isle of Wight. The following divisions are accepted: Upper Bagshot Beds — Barton sand and Barton clay. Middle Bagshot Beds — Bracklesham Beds. Lower Bagshot Beds — Bournemouth Beds and Alum Bay Beds; the lower division consists of pale-yellow, current-bedded sand and loam, with layers of pipeclay and occasional beds of flint pebbles. In the London basin, wherever the junction of the Bagshot beds with the London clay is exposed, it is clear that no sharp line can be drawn between these formations; the Lower Bagshot Beds may be observed at Brentwood and High Beach in Essex. In Surrey, considerable tracts of London clay are covered by heath-bearing Lower Bagshot Beds, as at Weybridge, Woking etc.

The Ramsdell clay, N. W. of Basingstoke, belongs to this formation. In the Isle of Wight, the lower division is well exposed at White Cliff Bay. Here it consists of unfossiliferous sands and clays with layers of lignite and ferruginous sandstone. Similar beds are visible at Bournemouth and in the neighborhood of Poole, Corfe Castle and Studland; the leaf-bearing clays of Alum Bay and Bournemouth are well known and have yielded a large and interesting series of plant remains, including Eucalyptus, Populus, Sequoia, Polypodium, Osmunda and many others. The clays of this formation are of great value for pottery manufacture. Alum was obtained from the clays of Alum Bay; the Bracklesham Beds are sometimes classed with the overlying Barton clay as Middle Bagshot. In the London basin the Barton Beds are unknown. In Surrey and Berkshire, the Bracklesham Beds are from 20 to 50 ft. thick. The Upper Bagshot Beds, Barton sand and Barton clay, are from 140 to 200 ft. thick in the Isle of Wight. The Agglestone rock and Puckstone rock, near Studland in Dorset are formed of large indurated masses of the Lower Bagshot beds that have resisted the weather.

Many of the sarsen stones or greywethers of S. E. England have been derived from Bagshot strata

McKinney, Texas

McKinney is a city in and the county seat of Collin County, United States. It is Collin County's second-largest city, after Plano. An exurb of the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex, McKinney is about 32 miles north of Dallas; the Census Bureau listed McKinney as the nation's fastest-growing city from 2000 to 2003 and again in 2006, among cities with more than 50,000 people. In 2007, it was ranked second-fastest-growing among cities with more than 100,000 people and in 2008 as third-fastest. In the 2010 census, the city's population was 131,117; the most recent population estimate, produced by the city as of 2018, is 191,645. As of May 2017, McKinney City was the third-fastest-growing city in the United States. In 2014, McKinney was rated #1 by Money Magazine as "Best Place to Live" in America. On March 24, 1849, William Davis, who owned 3,000 acres where McKinney now stands, donated 120 acres for the townsite. Ten years McKinney incorporated, in 1913, the town adopted the commission form of government.

For the first 125 years of its history, McKinney served as the principal commercial center for the county. The county seat provided farmers with flour and cotton mills, cotton gins, a cotton compress, a cottonseed oil mill, as well as banks, schools and from the 1880s, an opera house. Businesses came to include a textile mill, an ice company, a large dairy, a garment-manufacturing company; the population grew from 35 in 1848 to 4,714 in 1912. By 1953, McKinney had 355 businesses; the town continued to serve as an agribusiness center for the county until the late 1960s. By 1970, McKinney was surpassed in size by Plano. McKinney experienced moderate population growth, from 15,193 in the 1970 census, to 21,283 in the 1990 census. By the mid-1980s, the town had become a commuter center for residents who worked in Plano and Dallas. In 1985, it supported 254 businesses. Since McKinney's rate of increase has been much more dramatic. In the 2000 census, McKinney had grown to 54,369 with 2,005 businesses and in the 2010 census the population had more than doubled to 131,117 residents.

The Census Bureau's most recent estimated population for McKinney is 162,898. The most recent population estimate, produced by the city as of January 1, 2019, is 187,802. Both the city and the county were named for Collin McKinney, signer of the Texas Declaration of Independence, a congressman for the Red River district of the Republic of Texas, he was the author of a bill establishing counties in the northern part of the state. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 62.9 square miles, of which 62.2 square miles is land and 0.7 square mile, or 1.07%, is covered by water. McKinney is considered part of the humid subtropical region. On average, the warmest month is July; the highest recorded temperature was 118 °F in 1936. On average, the coolest month is January; the lowest recorded temperature was −7 °F in 1930. The maximum average precipitation occurs in May, it is part of the Texas blackland prairies, which means it gets hot summers because it is in the Sun Belt.

Humidity makes temperatures feel higher, winters are mild and are rainy. Spring is the wettest part of the year; as of the 2010 Census, the city had a population of 131,117 people. The racial makeup of the city was 77.3% White, 11.5% African American, 0.4% Native American, 6.2% Asian, 0.1% Pacific Islander, 2.6% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 18.4% of the population. Of the 28,186 households, 45.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 63.6% were married couples living together, 9.5% had a female householder with no husband present, 23.2% were not families. The average household size was 2.89 and the average family size was 3.29. In the city, the population was distributed as 30.9% under the age of 18, 9.3% from 18 to 24, 36.4% from 25 to 44, 16.5% from 45 to 64, 6.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 31 years. For every 100 females, there were 102.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 99.4 males. The median income for a household in the city was $63,366, for a family was $72,133.

Males had a median income of $50,663 versus $32,074 for females. The per capita income for the city was $28,185. About 4.9% of families and 8.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 9.2% of those under age 18 and 7.9% of those age 65 or over. Between 1970 and 1990, McKinney experienced moderate population growth, from 15,193 in the 1970 census, to 21,283 in the 1990 census. Since McKinney's rate of increase has been much more dramatic. In the 2000 census, McKinney had grown to 131,117 in the 2010 census; as of the 2000 U. S. Census, 64% of the foreign-born residents of McKinney originated from Mexico; as of 2009, 70% of McKinney's total population born outside of the United States had arrived to the U. S. in the 1990s. In May 2017, the US Census Bureau reported that McKinney City, Texas was the third fastest-growing city in the United States, it had a 5.9% growth rate between 2015 and 2016. According to the city's 2018 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top 10 employers in the city are: The Comprehensive Annual Financial Report states that the city's various funds had $324.6 million in total revenues, $247.9 million in total expenditures, $1,360.8 million in total assets, $437.6 million in tot

Church of Jesus Christ (Cutlerite)

The Church of Jesus Christ is a denomination of the Latter Day Saint movement headquartered in Independence, United States. The church derives its epithet from its founder, Alpheus Cutler, a member of the Nauvoo High Council and of Joseph Smith's Council of Fifty. Cutler justified his establishment of an independent church organization by asserting that God had "rejected" Smith's organization—but not his priesthood—following Smith's death, but that Smith had named Cutler to a singular "Quorum of Seven" in anticipation of this event, with a unique prerogative to reorganize the church that no one beyond this group possessed. Hence, Cutler's organization claims to be the only legitimate Latter Day Saint church in the world today, it has only one branch, located in Independence. The Cutlerite church retains an endowment ceremony believed to date to the Nauvoo period, practices the United Order of Enoch, accepts baptism for the dead, but not eternal marriage or polygamy. Alpheus Cutler was a Latter Day Saint leader and contemporary of Joseph Smith who converted to Smith's Church of Christ in January 1833, being baptized in western New York by David W. Patten.

Cutler attended Smith's School of the Prophets in Kirtland and assisted in the construction of the Kirtland Temple there. In 1838, during the dedication of cornerstones for the Far West Temple, Cutler was named by Smith as "chief architect and master workman of all God's holy houses". Cutler was appointed a member of the Nauvoo Temple construction committee, after enduring the expulsion of the Latter Day Saints from Missouri. In Nauvoo, he served on the High Council, was named to Smith's Council of Fifty. Prior to Smith's murder in 1844, Cutler was called on a mission to the "Lamanites". However, he had not yet departed when Smith was assassinated on June 27 at the jail in Carthage, Illinois. Smith's death produced a profound leadership crisis in his movement, with members torn between competing claimants for Smith's prophetic mantle; these included Smith's Quorum of the Twelve, led by Brigham Young. At first, Cutler threw in his lot with the Twelve, he continued to work on the Nauvoo Temple, where he was "sealed" to his spouse Lois on February 14, 1846, having received his endowment on October 12, 1843, prior to Smith's death.

LDS Church records indicate that Cutler was sealed to six other women during this timeframe, but members of his church adamantly deny this or any assertion that Cutler—or Smith, for that matter—approved of or practiced plural marriage. Cutler would insist that the temple had not been finished by the "sufficient time" given in the revelation authorizing its construction; when Brigham Young decided to commence the Saints' trek to the Salt Lake Valley, he appointed Cutler as Captain of "Emigrating Company No. 3," one of twenty-five such travelling units into which the Mormon pioneers were organized. Cutler established Cutler's Park, Nebraska in 1846, was appointed presiding member of the municipal High Council on August 9 of that year. One month he was asked to find a new location for a settlement. Sometime prior to 1849, Cutler made a decision to withdraw from the main church body under the Twelve, to go his own way. In the fall of 1847, Young had sanctioned his request to conduct the mission work among the Indians to which Joseph Smith had assigned him, Cutler had commenced his efforts with nearby tribes.

All seemed well at first. However, the arrival of apostle Orson Hyde at nearby Kanesville, Iowa in early 1848 changed the situation. Cutler became the subject of lurid rumors concerning his Indian mission, with spurious reports indicating that he had been elected as the "Generalissimo" of a union of "thirty-seven nations". Further tales of alleged disloyalty to the Twelve by Cutler among the "Lamanites" fueled the fire. Although Young wrote to Cutler, offering him aid to move west, a house in Salt Lake City and a warm welcome once he arrived, the "Old Fox" refused to go. Hyde became convinced that Cutler considered himself to be a greater authority than the council over which he presided, ordered his mission suspended. Insisting that Cutler had become an enemy to Young's organization, the Kanesville High Council excommunicated him on April 20, 1851. Young labored to bring Cutler back into the fold, writing of an ardent desire to see his old friend and promising him protection against any enemies he might have in the church.

As late as 1856, long after Cutler had founded his own organization, Young indicated to LDS Church general authorities that he would forgive everything if Cutler would only come to Utah. But Cutler had no intention of going to Utah. Having broken with Young's organization, he set about creating his own. Having been forced to abandon his mission in 1851 under pressure from local Indian Agents and government authorities and his followers relocated to Manti, Iowa, in the southwestern part of that state. On September 19, 1853, Cutler organized The Church of Jesus Christ, claiming that he had seen a special celestial sign which Joseph Smith had told him to wait for before commencing this "reorganization" of the church. From the beginning, Cutler claimed that Smith's church had been "reject