Cape Girardeau County is a county located in the southeastern part of the U. S. state of Missouri. As of the 2010 U. S. Census, the population was 75,674; the county seat is Jackson, the first city in the US to be named in honor of President Andrew Jackson. Organized on October 1, 1812, the county is named after Ensign Sieur Jean Baptiste de Girardot, an official of the French colonial years; the "cape" in the county's name is named after a former promontory rock overlooking the Mississippi River. Cape Girardeau County is the hub of the Cape Girardeau -- MO-IL Metropolitan Statistical Area, its largest city is Cape Girardeau. Cape Girardeau County was organized on October 1, 1812, as one of five original counties in the Missouri Territory after the US made the Louisiana Purchase of 1803, it is named after Ensign Sieur Jean Baptiste de Girardot, a French officer stationed 1704–1720 at Kaskaskia in the Illinois Country of New France. In 1733 he founded a trading post on the Mississippi River, which developed as the present-day city of Cape Girardeau.
The "cape" in the county name was a rock promontory overlooking the Mississippi River and Claire's house. Jackson, Missouri is the county seat; the first Cape Girardeau County Courthouse was constructed in 1818 by John Davis. This courthouse burned in 1870; the present courthouse in Jackson was completed in 1908 and was designed by P. H. Weathers; the county is the site of one of the oldest cold cases in the state of Missouri. Bonnie Huffman, a 20-year-old schoolteacher, was found murdered in a ditch just outside Delta on July 2, 1954, her case was never solved. Cape Girardeau is referenced in Dave Van Ronk's song "Hang Me, Oh Hang Me," which has found a place in the folk canon since its release in 1962; the song was featured prominently in the 2013 film Inside Llewyn Davis. In the second verse, the singer refers to having "been all around Cape Girardeau and parts of Arkansas...poor boy, I've been all around this world." According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 586 square miles, of which 579 square miles is land and 7.8 square miles is water.
The geography of Cape Girardeau County varies greatly. The areas around the towns of Delta and Dutchtown are flood plains, which were cultivated as cotton plantations. Western and northern areas are forested. Perry County Union County, Illinois Alexander County, Illinois Scott County Stoddard County Bollinger County Interstate 55 U. S. Route 61 Route 25 Route 34 Route 72 As of the census of 2000, there were 68,693 people, 26,980 households, 17,941 families residing in the county; the population density was 119 people per square mile. There were 29,434 housing units at an average density of 51 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 92.13% White, 5.28% Black or African American, 0.36% Native American, 0.75% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 0.31% from other races, 1.15% from two or more races. 0.91% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. There were 26,980 households out of which 31.20% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 53.80% were married couples living together, 9.80% had a female householder with no husband present, 33.50% were non-families.
27.30% of all households were made up of individuals and 10.10% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.42 and the average family size was 2.96. In the county, the population was spread out with 23.40% under the age of 18, 13.40% from 18 to 24, 27.80% from 25 to 44, 21.60% from 45 to 64, 13.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females, there were 93.20 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.00 males. The median income for a household in the county was $45,862, the median income for a family was $58,037. Males had a median income of $32,371 versus $20,833 for females; the per capita income for the county was $24,303. About 6.70% of families and 11.10% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.40% of those under age 18 and 10.10% of those age 65 or over. According to the Association of Religion Data Archives County Membership Report, most residents in Cape Girardeau County adhere to a religion, while 23.12% do not.
Among those who do adhere to a religion, Cape Girardeau County residents' religious affiliations are: 62.56% Evangelical Protestantism 19.19% Catholicism 15.77% Mainline Protestantism 1.53% Others The main religious denominations among all adherents in Cape Girardeau County are: 19.84% Pentecostals 19.19% Catholics 18.60% Baptists 17.11% Lutherans 12.01% Methodists 7.18% Nondenominationals Of adults 25 years of age and older in Cape Girardeau County, 81.1% possess a high school diploma or higher while 24.2% hold a bachelor's degree as their highest educational attainment. Delta R-V School District—Delta Delta Elementary School Delta High School Oak Ridge R-VI School District—Oak Ridge Oak Ridge Elementary School Oak Ridge High School Nell Holcomb R-IV School District—Egypt Mills Nell Holcomb Elementary School Jackson R-II School District—Jackson Gordonville Attendance Center —Gordonville Millersville Attendance Center —Millersville North Elementary School Orchard Drive Elementary School South Elementary School West Lane Elementary School Jackson Middle School Russell Hawkins Jr.
High School (8–
Public Law 280 is a federal law of the United States establishing "a method whereby States may assume jurisdiction over reservation Indians," as stated in McClanahan v. Arizona State Tax Commission. 411 U. S. 164, 177. The Act mandated a transfer of federal law enforcement authority within certain tribal nations to state governments in six states: California, Nebraska, Wisconsin and, upon its statehood, Alaska. Other states were allowed to elect similar transfers of power if the Indian tribes affected give their consent. Since Nevada, South Dakota, Florida, Montana, North Dakota, Arizona and Utah have assumed some jurisdiction over crimes committed by tribal members on tribal lands; the Act added to a complex matrix of jurisdictional conflict that defined tribal governance at the end of the 20th century. In various states, local police, tribal police, BIA police, the FBI are the arms of a law enforcement system that enforces laws of tribes and the federal government; the Act added that tribe cannot put non-natives on trial when crime occurs on reservation land.
Under the Act, local sheriffs and state law enforcement agencies take tribal members to state courts for prosecution in cases arising from criminal matters within reservation boundaries. But most tribal governments and pueblos have adopted their own codes, administer court systems to adjudicate violations of the code. In states where the Act has not been applied, Bureau of Indian Affairs police respond to major crimes on reservations or pueblos; the FBI joins in investigations of the most serious criminal matters such as kidnappings. In those states, when allegations against tribal members arise from crimes on a reservation, the United States Attorney cites violations of the United States Code in a United States district court. Tribal and pueblo police enforce local codes in "non-PL 280" states. Tribal sovereignty in the United States Indian Reorganization Act Indian termination policy Tribal Court Clearinghouse: Public Law 280 Text of the statute Public Law 280 and Law Enforcement in Indian Country – Research Priorities, NCJ 209839, National Institute of Justice..
Sleepers West is a 1941 drama film directed by Eugene Forde and starring Lloyd Nolan and Lynn Bari. This second entry in 20th Century-Fox's Michael Shayne series was a remake of the 1934 Fox romantic drama Sleepers East from the novel Sleepers East by Frederick Nebel; the film Michael Shayne - Private Detective was the first in a series of 12 films. Lloyd Nolan starred as Shayne until the series was dropped by Twentieth Century-Fox and picked up by PRC. In the PRC series, Hugh Beaumont played Shayne. Shadowed by persistent girl reporter Kay Bentley, private detective Michael Shayne tries his best to secretly escort murder-trial witness Helen Carlson by train from Denver to San Francisco. Helen's testimony will free a man falsely accused of murder, which will effectively destroy the election chances of a machine politician. Lloyd Nolan as Michael Shayne Lynn Bari as Kay Bentley Mary Beth Hughes as Helen Carlson Louis Jean Heydt as Everett Jason Edward Brophy as George Trautwein Don Costello as Carl Izzard Ben Carter as Leander Jones - Porter Don Douglas as Tom Linscott Oscar O'Shea as Engineer McGowan Harry Hayden as Conductor Lyons Hamilton MacFadden as Conductor Meyers Ferike Boros as Farm Lady The 1940 film Michael Shayne – Private Detective was the first in a series of 12 films.
Lloyd Nolan starred as Shayne until the series was dropped by Twentieth Century Fox and picked up by PRC. At that point, Hugh Beaumont, who went on to play Beaver Cleaver's father Ward on television's Leave It to Beaver, took over the role. Twentieth Century Fox films with Lloyd Nolan Michael Shayne – Private Detective Sleepers West Dressed to Kill Blue and Perfect The Man Who Wouldn't Die Just Off Broadway Time to Kill PRC films with Hugh Beaumont Murder Is My Business Larceny in Her Heart Blonde for a Day Three on a Ticket Too Many Winners Sleepers West on IMDb Sleepers West at AllMovie Sleepers West at the TCM Movie Database Sleepers West at the American Film Institute Catalog
Eugenia Huici Arguedas de Errázuriz was a Chilean patron of modernism and a style leader of Paris from 1880 into the 20th century, who paved the way for the modernist minimalist aesthetic that would be taken up in fashion by Coco Chanel. Her circle of friends and protégés included Pablo Picasso, Igor Stravinsky, Jean Cocteau, the poet Blaise Cendrars, she was of Basque descent. Eugenia Huici was born in Bolivia of Bolivian parents, one of thirteen children born to Ildefonso Huici y Peón, a silver magnate who had fled civil war and moved his family to their estates in [[La Calera, Chile|La a village in the banks of the Aconcagua river, some sixty kilometers northeast of Valparaíso, her mother was Manuela Arguedas. Among her siblings were two sisters and Ana, a brother, José, she was an aunt of Patricia Lopez-Willshaw née Lopez-Huici, married to Arturo Lopez-Willshaw. Eugenia was famous from an early age for her beauty; the young woman added to her silver-mine inheritance by marrying José Tomás Errázuriz.
Her first years of marriage were spent at Panquehue Errázuriz, the family's wine estate, where she had a son who died soon after birth. She soon convinced her husband to move to Paris in 1882, where his brother-in-law Ramón Subercaseaux Vicuña was the Chilean consul and was married to Amalia Errázuriz, a beauty, painted by John Singer Sargent; the couple settled in Paris. In the autumn of that year, they met John Singer Sargent while they were visiting Venice on their honeymoon, seeing José's brother who had taken a studio with Sargent at the Palazzo Rezzonico. Described as an extraordinary beauty, with a beaked nose and raven hair, she was painted by Sargent. Sargent became fond of Madame Errázuriz and would paint her several times. Besides Sargent, she was painted by Jacques-Emile Blanche, Giovanni Boldini, Paul Helleu, Augustus John, Ambrose McEvoy, Pablo Picasso. After the Errázuriz settled in Paris, they became friends with many in the same circle as the Subercaseauxes: the American heiress Winnareta Singer.
Eugenia was an avid supporter of the arts and she sought out artists, supporting both Stravinsky and Diaghilev at one point, establishing friendships with such noted writers and musicians as W. R. Sickert, Baron de Meyer, Jean Cocteau, Cecil Beaton. Around 1900, the Errázurizzes relocated to London. José Tomás Errázuriz spent much time in Switzerland. After a six-year stay in London, Eugenia Errazuriz relocated to Biarritz, she took up with her homosexual opium-taking nephew, Antonio de Gandarillas, known as Tony – the only child of her sister Rosa and Senator José Antonio Gandarillas Luco – and Tony's companion, an aspiring painter named Christopher Wood. Tony and Eugenia became friends of Sergei Diaghilev and of Artur Rubinstein. Pablo Picasso adored her, her villa, La Mimoseraie, was the design laboratory. In 1910, wrote Richardson, "she stood out for the unconventional sparseness of her rooms, for her disdain of poufs and potted palms and too much passementerie.... She appreciated things that were fine and simple, above all, things made of linen, deal, or stone, whose quality improved with laundering or fading, scrubbing or polishing.
She attended to the smallest detail in her house". For her, Elegance means elimination. Errazuriz hung curtains of unlined linen, whitewashed the walls like a peasant's home – a shocking decorating approach in 1914. I love my house as it looks clean and poor! she boasted. Cecil Beaton noted the red-tile floors, he wrote of her in The Glass of Fashion: Her effect on the taste of the last fifty years has been so enormous that the whole aesthetic of modern interior decoration, many of the concepts of simplicity...generally acknowledged today, can be laid at her remarkable doorstep. Her tea table offered simple fare, according to Beaton, who noted that her toast "was a work of art." Her niece rhapsodized, Everything in Aunt Eugenia's house smelled so good. It was reported that the towels smelled of lavender, that she washed her hair in rainwater. Errazuriz detested matched sets of furniture, mementos. Ruthless on the subject of disorder – down to the bureau drawers – she ordered: Throw out and keep throwing out.
This was an extension of her belief in the necessity of constant change: A house that does not alter, she liked to say, is a dead house. Errazuriz projected her purist mode into every corner of her life. If the kitchen is not as well kept as the salon... you cannot have a beautiful house, she declared. The designer Jean-Michel Frank became her most gifted disciple. Jean Cocteau introduced Blaise Cendrars to her, who proved a supportive if at times possessive patron. Around 1918 he visited her house and was so taken with the simplicity of the décor, he was inspired to write the sequence of poems D'Oultremer à Indigo, he stayed with Eugeni
Manuela Schär is a Paralympian athlete from Switzerland competing in category T54 sprint events. She has used a wheelchair since the age of 8, when a playground accident paralysed her from the waist down. Schär competed in the 2004 Summer Paralympics in Greece. There she won a silver medal in the women's 200 metres – T54 event, bronze in the women's 100 metres – T54 event and finished sixth in the women's 400 metres – T54 event. At the 2008 Summer Paralympics in Beijing, she won bronze in the women's 200 metres – T54 event, finishing fourth in the 100 metres and sixth again in the women's 400 metres, she competed again in the 2012 Summer Paralympics in London, where her best results were two fifth places. In 2017, she won the Women's Wheelchair category of the 121st Boston Marathon and the 37th London Marathon. In 2018, she won the Women's Wheelchair category of the 2018 Chicago Marathon and the 2018 TCS New York City Marathon. In 2019, she won the 2019 TCS New York City Marathon. Results for Manuela Schaer from the International Paralympic Committee, while 2008 results appear as Results for Manuela Schar Manuela Schär's home page
St. Thomas' Church, St. Thomas Chapel, Church of St Thomas, the Apostle or Mar Thoma, Christian church buildings or ecclesiastical parishes named in honour of Saint Thomas the Apostle. St Thomas' Anglican Church, Narellan St Thomas' Anglican Church, North Sydney St. Thomas' Anglican Church St. Thomas' Anglican Church St. Thomas Anglican Church St. Thomas's Anglican Church, Ontario Church of St. Thomas St Thomas' Church, Copenhagen St Thomas' Church, Strasbourg St Thomas' Church, Landerneau St. Thomas, Berlin St. Thomas Church, workplace of J. S. Bach St. Thomas International Shrine Malayattoor St. Thomas Cathedral, Palai St. Thomas Church, Palayoor St. Thomas Church Mylacombu St. Thomas Cathedral, Mumbai St. Thomas Church, Kolkata St. Thomas Cathedral Basilica, Chennai, or National Shrine of St. Thomas St. Thomas Evangelical Church of India, Kerala St. Thomas Mar Thoma Church, Pallipad St. Thomas Church, Hisar Mar Thoma Syrian Church, Kerala St. Thomas Church, Vembar St. Thomas Roman Catholic Church, Thoothoor Church of St. Thomas, Trapani, Sicily St. Thomas Church, Jerusalem St Thomas the Apostle parish, Laurel Lodge, Dublin St. Thomas Church, Filefjell Saint Thomas' Church, Dera Ismail Khan Saint Thomas the Apostle Parish, Santo Tomas, Pampanga St. Thomas's Church, Kranjska Gora, Slovenia St Thomas' Church, Ashton-in-Makerfield, Greater Manchester St Thomas' Church, Northern Ireland St Thomas' Church, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, West Midlands St. Thomas' Church, Sheffield St Thomas' Church, East Shefford, Berkshire St Thomas' Church, Cheshire St Thomas' Church, Delph, Greater Manchester St Thomas' Church, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, Bolton, Greater Manchester St Thomas' Church, Cheshire St Thomas' Church, Cumbria St Thomas' Church, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, Sefton, Merseyside St. Thomas' Church, Greater Manchester St Thomas' Church, Cumbria St Thomas' Church, Cheshire St Thomas' Church, Salford St Thomas' Church, Plaistow, Newham St Thomas' Church, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, St Anne's-on-the-Sea, Lancashire St Thomas' Church, Greater Manchester St Thomas Chapel of Ease, Green Hammerton, North Yorkshire St Thomas' Church, Stockton Heath, Cheshire St Thomas's Church, Nottinghamshire St Thomas's Church, Leeds St Thomas's Church, London St Thomas's Church, West Ham, London St Thomas Church, Winchester St Thomas Church, Sheffield St Thomas the Apostle, Ealing, London St Thomas the Apostle, London St Thomas the Apostle Rural, Cornwall Sts Thomas Minster, Isle of Wight St Thomas Church, Isle of Man, one of Isle of Man's Registered Buildings St Thomas's RC Church in Keith, Moray St. Thomas Anglican Church St. Thomas the Apostle Hollywood, California St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church St. Thomas African Methodist Episcopal Church, Georgia St. Thomas Catholic Church, National Register of Historic Places in Kootenai County, Idaho St. Thomas Church and Convent, Illinois St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church Church of St Thomas, the Apostle and Howard-Flaget House, Kentucky St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Church St. Thomas' Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas the Apostle Catholic Church St. Thomas the Apostle's Church St. Thomas Lutheran Church, Historic Site in Washtenaw County Church of St. Thomas, National Register of Historic Places in Minnesota St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church Saint Thomas' Chapel St. Thomas' Episcopal Church Complex Saint Thomas Church, New York St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Episcopal Church St. Thomas Primitive Baptist Church, Oklahoma St. Thomas' Episcopal Church St. Thomas the Apostle Church, Glen Mills, Pennsylvania African Episcopal Church of St. Thomas, Pennsylvania St. Thomas' Church, Pennsylvania St. Thomas Catholic Church and Convent, Tennessee, lNational Register of Historic Places in Shelby County, Tennessee St. Thomas Church St. Thomas Church St. Thomas Chapel, or St. Thomas Church St. Thomas Church Church of St. Thomas the Apostle, Wisconsin Cathedral of Saint Thomas St. Thomas Synagogue, Virgin Islands St. Thomas Mount, Chennai St Thomas à Becket Church, named after Saint Thomas Becket St. Thomas Aquinas Church, named after Saint Thomas Aquinas