Clearwater County is a county in the state of Minnesota. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 8,695, its county seat is Bagley. Clearwater County is home to the source of the Mississippi River. Parts of the Red Lake and White Earth Indian reservations extend into the county; the Red Lake River flows west out of Red Lake across the top of Clearwater County on its way to discharge into the Red River at Grand Forks, North Dakota. The Clearwater River flows west-southwest across the central part of the county on its way to discharge into the Red Lake River; the county terrain consists of wooded rolling hills, dotted with ponds. The terrain slopes to the north, with the highest point on the lower west boundary, at 1,781' ASL; the county has a total area of 1,030 square miles, of which 999 square miles is land and 31 square miles is water. In recent years average temperatures in Bagley have ranged from a low of −5 °F in January to a high of 79 °F in July, with a record low of −53 °F recorded in February 1996 and a record high of 103 °F recorded in August 1976.
Average monthly precipitation ranged from 0.64 inches in December to 4.62 inches in June. As of the 2000 United States Census there were 8,423 people, 3,330 households, 2,287 families in the county; the population density was 8.43/sqmi. There were 4,114 housing units at an average density of 4.12/sqmi. The racial makeup of the county was 89.26% White, 0.19% Black or African American, 8.58% Native American, 0.25% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 0.24% from other races, 1.47% from two or more races. 0.77 % of the population were Latino of any race. 43.6% were of Norwegian, 15.6% German, 6.5% Swedish, 6.2% American ancestry. There were 3,330 households out of which 30.60% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.80% were married couples living together, 7.50% had a female householder with no husband present, 31.30% were non-families. 27.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.48 and the average family size was 3.02.
The county population contained 26.00% under the age of 18, 7.60% from 18 to 24, 24.60% from 25 to 44, 24.30% from 45 to 64, 17.50% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females there were 101.10 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 100.30 males. The median income for a household in the county was $30,517, the median income for a family was $39,698. Males had a median income of $29,338 versus $20,417 for females; the per capita income for the county was $15,694. About 11.00% of families and 15.10% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.90% of those under age 18 and 18.20% of those age 65 or over. North Clearwater South Clearwater Clearwater County was long a swing precinct, but no Democratic presidential nominee has carried the county since 1996. National Register of Historic Places listings in Clearwater County MN Clearwater County government website City of Bagley website
Robert Reichel is a Czech former professional ice hockey centre and coach. He began his career with HC Litvínov of the Czechoslovak First Ice Hockey League. Reichel played 11 National Hockey League seasons for the Calgary Flames, New York Islanders, Phoenix Coyotes and Toronto Maple Leafs. In 830 career NHL games, he scored 378 assists for 630 points, he played with the Frankfurt Lions of the Deutsche Eishockey Liga. He ended his player career in 2010 in HC Litvínov. Internationally, Reichel represented Czechoslovakia and the Czech Republic on numerous occasions, he was an all-star at the European Junior, World Junior and World Championship levels and appeared in Canada Cup and World Cup of Hockey tournaments. He was four bronze medal teams at the World Championships. A two-time Olympian, Reichel scored the lone shootout goal to eliminate Canada en route to a gold medal victory for the Czech Republic at the 1998 Winter Olympics. Reichel began his elite playing career at the age of 16 when he joined CHZ Litvínov of the Czechoslovak First Ice Hockey League.
In his first two seasons, he recorded 27 points in 1987–88 and 48 points in 1988–89. Anticipating future availability of eastern European players to their teams, National Hockey League general managers selected several Soviet Bloc players at the 1989 NHL Entry Draft. Reichel was selected in 70th overall, by the Calgary Flames. Reichel remained with Litvínov for the 1989–90 season where he had one of the greatest seasons in Czechoslovakian history, he was named an all-star and forward of the year and finished as runner-up to Dominik Hašek as player of the year. Upon his departure to Calgary for the 1990–91 NHL season, Reichel was considered Czechoslovakia's top prospect, he made his NHL debut on October 8, 1990, against the Winnipeg Jets and scored his first point and goal on October 20, against Boston Bruins' goaltender Réjean Lemelin. Reichel completed his first NHL season with 41 points improved to 54 points in 1991–92. A pair of 40-goal seasons followed as Reichel finished second in team scoring in 1992–93 and led the team with 93 points in 1993–94.
A labour dispute resulted in the cancellation of the first half of the 1994–95 NHL season, Reichel spent the time with the Frankfurt Lions of the Deutsche Eishockey Liga. He recorded 43 points in 21 games for Frankfurt before returning to the NHL, where he added 35 points in 48 games for Calgary. Reichel became embroiled in a contract dispute with the Flames, he made C$$725,000 in 1994–95, was offered US$1 million to remain with Frankfurt. Unable to come to terms with Calgary, Reichel returned to Frankfurt for the 1995–96 season. In 46 games with the Lions, Reichel led the DEL in goals and points. Reichel and the Flames resolved their impasse prior to the 1996–97 NHL season and agreed to a three-year, US$4.4 million contract. He struggled offensively in his return to Calgary, Reichel had only 16 goals and 43 points through 70 games with Calgary, became the subject of trade rumours; the Flames sent him to the New York Islanders on March 18, 1997, in exchange for Marty McInnis, Tyrone Garner and a sixth round selection in the 1997 NHL Entry Draft.
In 12 games with the Islanders to finish the season, Reichel recorded 19 points and finished the year with 53 combined between the two teams. Reichel played only one full season with the Islanders. New York sent Reichel to the Phoenix Coyotes on March 1999, in exchange for Brad Isbister; the teams swapped draft picks. A restricted free agent following the season, Reichel sought a contract worth $3 million per season; when he was unable to attract interest at that price, Reichel opted to return to Litvínov, now in the Czech Extraliga. He averaged greater than a point per game. Reichel once again returned to North America as the Coyotes traded his NHL playing rights to the Toronto Maple Leafs, along with Travis Green and Craig Mills, in exchange for Danny Markov on June 12, 2001. In his first season with the Maple Leafs, 2001–02, he scored 20 goals – the seventh time in his NHL career he had done so – and 51 points, his production declined over the following two seasons, recording 42 points in 2002–03 and 30 in 2003–04.
Reichel left the NHL for the third, final, time. He spent the final six seasons of his playing career with Litvínov and posted a peak offensive total of 47 points in 52 games in 2006–07. Reichel retired in 2010. Reichel was a mainstay on the Czechoslovakian and the Czech Republic national teams from 1987 until 2004, he played with the junior team in five tournaments between 1988 and 1990. He was a member of gold and silver medal squads at the 1988 and 1989 European Junior Championships, respectively. In 1989, he set a tournament record with 21 points in six games. Reichel appeared in three World Junior Championships between 1988 and 1990 and won a pair of bronze medals, he led the 1990 World Junior Ice Hockey Championships in scoring with 21 points. In doing so, he became the only player in history to lead both the European and World Junior Championships in scoring, he received the Directorate Award as best forward. With 40 points over his three tournaments, Reichel became the all-time leading scorer at the World Junior Champio
Diane Gromala is a Canada Research Chair and a Professor in the Simon Fraser University School of Interactive Arts and Technology. Her research works at the confluence of computer science, media art and design, has focused on the cultural and embodied implications of digital technologies in the realm of chronic pain. Gromala received her bachelor's degree in Design & Photography from the University of Michigan in 1982, her Master of Fine Arts degree from Yale University in 1990, her PhD in Human Computer Interaction from Plymouth University in 2007. From 1982-1990, Gromala worked in industry as art director for Apple Computer. Gromala was one of the first artists to work with immersive virtual reality, beginning with Dancing with the Virtual Dervish. Co-created with choreographer Yacov Sharir in 1990 at the Banff Centre for the Arts' Art & Virtual Environments residency, this piece has been exhibited worldwide from 1993-2004. Gromala subsequently designed immersive VR for stress-reduction, anxiety-reduction, pain distraction during chemotherapy at Georgia Tech.
Gromala's work has been used in over clinics. Gromala is the Founding Director of the Chronic Pain Research Institute, an interdisciplinary team of artists, computer scientists and medical doctors investigating how new technologies—ranging from virtual reality and visualization to social media—may be used as a technological form of analgesia and pain management. With Jay Bolter, Gromala is the co-author of Windows and Mirrors: Interaction Design, Digital Art and the Myth of Transparency; this book was based on her experience as the Art Gallery Chair for SIGGRAPH 2000, which had the greatest number of interactive artworks in its history. Her work is published in the domains of Computer Science, Interactive Art and Interaction Design, her pioneering virtual reality work has been featured on the BBC, CNN, the Discovery Channel, the New York Times. Gromala was a faculty member at the University of Texas at Austin, she is a professor at Simon Fraser University in Vancouver, Canada. In 2017, Gromala has awarded the Grand Prize at Stanford University’s Brainstorm VR/AR Innovation Lab competition, along with colleagues Faranak Farzan and Sylvain Moreno.
Bolter, Jay. Windows and Mirrors: Interaction Design, Digital Art, the Myth of Transparency. Cambridge, MA, USA: MIT Press. ISBN 978-0262025454. Cole, Amelia W.. Integrating Affective Responses and Gamification into Early Reading Acquisition Software Applications. Annual Symposium on Computer-Human Interaction in Play. New York, NY, USA: ACM. pp. 73–85. Doi:10.1145/3130859.3131433. ISBN 978-1-4503-5111-9. Gerda Breuer and Julia Meer. ed.. Women in Graphic Design. Berlin: Jovis. Pp. 461, 463. ISBN 9783868591538. Diane Gromala speaking at TEDxAmericanRiveriera Curative Powers of Wet, Raw Beauty Confronting Pain Website Pain Studies Lab Website School of Interactive Arts and Technology - Diane Gromala profile
The C IV was a steam locomotive, built for goods train duties, manufactured between 1884 and 1897 for the Royal Bavarian State Railways. Between 1884 and 1893 a total of 87 units two-cylinder, saturated, they were followed by two compound engines in 1889 for testing and 98 more compounds from 1892 to 1897. The locomotives, which for the first time did not have the external frames typical in Bavaria up to that time, were soon no longer equal to the growing demands made on them. In spite of that, many were taken over by the Deutsche Reichsbahn, designated as Class 53.80-81 and allocated the operating numbers 53 8011 to 8064 and 53 8081 to 8168. The two-cylinder engines were equipped with a Bavarian Class 3 T 10.2 tender. The compound variants had a Class 3 T 10.5 tender. Royal Bavarian State Railways List of Bavarian locomotives and railbuses Railways of Germany forum
The Sunnehanna Amateur the Sunnehanna Amateur Tournament for Champions, is a men's amateur golf tournament. Founded in 1954, it is hosted annually at the Sunnehanna Country Club in Johnstown, United States, it is considered to be one of the top amateur golf tournaments held in the United States and is classified as a Category A event by the World Amateur Golf Rankings. The Sunnehanna Amateur is played in stroke play format. Many current and former PGA Tour, Champions Tour, Walker Cup and Ryder Cup players have competed in the tournament. Tiger Woods played in the tournament twice, finishing 5th in 1992 and tied for 12th in 1993. Official website
John Olorunfemi Onaiyekan is a Nigerian prelate of the Roman Catholic Church. He was Archbishop of Abuja from 1994 to 2019 and was made a Cardinal in 2012, he has served as President of the Christian Association of Nigeria, President of the Catholic Bishops' Conference of Nigeria and Bishop of Ilorin. Onaiyekan was born in the town of Kabba, in what is now Kogi State, to Bartholomew and Joann Onaiyekan, he attended St. Mary's Catholic School in Kabba from 1949 until 1956, Mount St. Michael's Secondary School in Aliade, Benue State, from 1957 until 1962, Ss. Peter & Paul Major Seminary in Bodija, from 1963 until 1965, he completed his religious studies in Rome in 1969 and was ordained as a priest on 3 August of that year by Bishop Auguste Delisle of Ilorin. Ahmadu Bello, Premier of Nigeria's Northern Region, had offered him a scholarship to study abroad. Onaiyekan taught at St. Kizito's College, Isanlu, in 1969, he became rector of St. Clement Junior Seminary in Lokoja in 1971, he completed his Licentiate of Sacred Scripture at the Pontifical Biblical Institute in 1973 and earned his doctorate in 1976.
He became Vice Rector of Ss. Peter & Paul in 1977. In October 1980, Pope John Paul II named Onaiyekan to a five-year term on the International Theological Commission. In November, he joined the International Catholic/Methodist Dialogue Commission. Onaiyekan was consecrated as Auxiliary Bishop of Ilorin, Kwara State, titular bishop of Thunusuda on 6 January 1983 by Pope John Paul II, he became Bishop of Ilorin in 1984. In 1990 he was named Coadjutor Bishop of the Abuja; when that diocese became an Archdiocese on 26 March 1994, Onaiyekan became its first archbishop. Onaiyekan was elected Vice-President of the Catholic Bishops' Conference of Nigeria in 1994 and President of that body in 2000. During the administration of Nigerian President Olusegun Obasanjo, during his second term between 2004 and 2007, Onaiyekan spoke out against the regime for its failure to support democratic principles and its corruption. Speaking in a service in his cathedral in 2005 with the president in attendance, he called on Obasanjo to resist the temptation to stand for a third term, which the Nigerian constitution did not allow, asked him to "resist the deadly temptation to want to remain in power perpetually by hook or by crook".
His stance was credited with saving Nigeria from the imposition of a dictatorship. He was named Pax Christi International's 2012 Peace Laureate. On 18 September 2012, Pope Benedict XVI named Onaiyekan one of the Synod Fathers for the October 2012 Ordinary General Assembly of the Synod of Bishops on the New Evangelization, he was created a Cardinal by Pope Benedict XVI in a consistory on 24 November 2012. As Cardinal-Priest he was assigned to the titular church of San Saturnino. On 31 January 2013, Pope Benedict XVI appointed Onaiyekan a member of the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith and a member of the Presidential Committee of the Pontifical Council for the Family, he can hold these positions until his 80th birthday. He was one of the cardinal electors who participated in the 2013 papal conclave that elected Pope Francis. Pope Francis appointed Onaiyekan the Apostolic Administrator of the diocese of Ahiara in Imo State in eastern Nigeria on 3 July 2013. Pope Francis appointed him to a five-year renewable term as a member of the Congregation for Divine Worship and the Discipline of the Sacraments in October 2016.
He won the election for the position of Christian Association of Nigeria President on 19 June 2007 with 72 votes over Anglican Primate Peter Akinola who had 33 votes. In 2010 he was succeeded by Ayo Oritsejafor. Pope Francis accepted his resignation as Archbishop of Abuja on 9 November 2019. "The Priesthood in Pre-monarchial Ancient Israel and among the Owe-Yoruba of Kabba: A Comparative Study", unpublished dissertation "The shariah in Nigeria: a Christian view", Bulletin on Islam & Christian-Muslim Relations in Africa "Onaiyekan Card. John Olorunfemi". Holy See Press Office. Archived from the original on 4 September 2017. Retrieved 25 October 2017. "Pope Names Catholic Archbishop of Abuja John Onaiyekan Cardnal". Connect Nigeria. 26 October 2012. Retrieved 25 October 2017. Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Abuja official website Salt+Light TV interview: Cardinal John Onaiyekan – Witness on YouTube Catholic Sat: Catechesis by Cardinal Onaiyekan at International Eucharistic Congress 29 January 2016 on YouTube