Edward Lloyd V served as the 13th Governor of Maryland from 1809 to 1811, as a United States Senator from Maryland between 1819 and 1826. He served as a U. S. Congressman from the seventh district of Maryland from 1807 to 1809. Born in 1779 at "Wye House", Talbot County, Maryland, he was a member of a prominent Eastern Shore family, "the Lloyds of Wye," which had lived in Talbot County since the mid-17th century, his father Edward Lloyd IV was a member of the Continental Congress. He received early education from private tutors. Lloyd served in the Maryland House of Delegates from 1800 to 1805, he was elected to the Ninth Congress to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Joseph H. Nicholson and was reelected to the Tenth Congress, serving from December 3, 1806 to March 3, 1809. In 1808, Lloyd was elected as Governor of Maryland, a position he served in from 1809 to 1811. During this period Lloyd traded a Merino ram for "Sailor," a male Newfoundland that had a reputation for spectacularly enthusiastic water dog retrieving of ducks.
The dog was bred with other retrievers at Lloyd's estate on the eastern shore of Chesapeake Bay. Sailor is now considered the "father" of the Chesapeake Bay Retriever line. Lloyd was commissioned a lieutenant colonel of the Ninth Regiment of Maryland Militia and served as a member of the Maryland State Senate from 1811 to 1815, he was elected as a Democratic Republican to the United States Senate in 1819, was reelected in 1825, served from March 4, 1819 until his resignation on January 14, 1826. In the Senate, Lloyd served as chairman of the Committee on the District of Columbia. In life, Lloyd served as member of the Maryland State Senate from 1826 to 1831, as President of the Senate in 1826, he died in Annapolis, is interred in the family burying ground at Wye House near Easton, Maryland. Lloyd was an important slaveholder and vocal defender of the institution of slavery throughout his political career; the African-American abolitionist Frederick Douglass, who had grown up as a slave on one of Lloyd's plantations, discussed Lloyd in his 1845 autobiography The Narrative of Frederick Douglass.
The book describes the acts of cruelty committed by Lloyd's overseers, dwells at length on Lloyd's own despotic treatment, including whippings of two slaves caring for his horses: To all these complaints no matter how unjust, the slave must answer never a word. Colonel Lloyd could not brook any contradiction from a slave; when he spoke, a slave must stand and tremble. I have seen Colonel Lloyd make old Barney, a man between fifty and sixty years of age, uncover his bald head, kneel down upon the cold, damp ground, receive upon his naked and toil-worn shoulders more than thirty lashes at the time. United States Congress. "Edward Lloyd". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Edward Lloyd The Governor 1779–1834, from "The Worthies of Talbot," Talbot County Free Library, Md. Edward Lloyd at Find a Grave
Events from the year 1685 in Sweden Monarch – Charles XI - Jews are formally banned from residing in Sweden. As there are no Jewish minority in Sweden, the ban is in effect a ban against Jewish immigration. - The postal service are now in practice, available in all the nation. - Guds Werk och Hwila by Haquin Spegel - The Sami religion, still practices despite the ongoing Christianization of the Sami people, is outlawed and all evidence of such practice is liable to an arrest, which results in the final forced official conversion of the Sami people to Christianity. 7 January – Jonas Alströmer and agriculture and industry 22 July – Henrik Magnus von Buddenbrock, baron 6 December – George Bogislaus Staël von Holstein and field marshal 24 September - Gustaf Otto Stenbock and military
A general election was held in the U. S. state of Kentucky on November 3, 2015. All of Kentucky's executive officers were up for election. Primary elections were held on May 19, 2015. Incumbent Democratic Governor Steve Beshear was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term in office. In Kentucky, gubernatorial candidates pick their own running mates and they are elected on shared tickets in both the primary and general elections; the candidates for the Democratic nomination were Attorney General of Kentucky Jack Conway and his running mate State Representative Sannie Overly. Conway and Overly defeated Young and Masters at the primary election for the Democratic Party nomination. For the Republicans and candidate for the U. S. Senate in 2014 Matt Bevin ran on a ticket with Tea Party activist and 2014 State House candidate Jenean Hampton. C. Crosbie. Bevin held an 83-vote lead over Comer with both Heiner and Scott conceding; the Associated Press, referring to the race between Bevin and Comer a "virtual tie", did not called the race in favor of either candidate.
In addition, Comer stated that he would ask for a recanvass. The request for recanvass was filed with the Kentucky Secretary of State's office on May 20, 2015 with Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes ordering the recanvass to occur at 9:00 a.m. local time on Thursday, May 28, 2015. Upon completion of the recanvass, Grimes announced. Grimes stated that should Comer want a full recount, it would require a court order from the Franklin Circuit Court. On May 29, Comer announced he conceded the nomination to Bevin. Incumbent Democratic Attorney General Jack Conway was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term in office, he instead ran for Governor. DeclaredAndy Beshear and son of Governor Steve BeshearDeclinedAlison Lundergan Grimes, Secretary of State of Kentucky and nominee for the U. S. Senate in 2014 Jennifer Moore, former Chairwoman of the Kentucky Democratic Party John Tilley, state representative DeclaredMichael T. Hogan, Lawrence County Attorney Whitney Westerfield, state senatorDeclinedLuke Morgan, attorney Mark Wohlander, attorney Incumbent Democratic Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes was eligible to run for re-election to a second term in office.
She had considered running for Attorney General of Kentucky. She decided to seek re-election. DeclaredCharles Lovett, candidate for Jefferson County Justice of the Peace in 2010 Alison Lundergan Grimes, incumbent Secretary of State and nominee for the U. S. Senate in 2014DeclinedColmon Elridge, aide to Governor Steve Beshear and former Executive Vice President of Young Democrats of America David O'Neill, Fayette County Property Valuation Administrator DeclaredSteve Knipper, former Erlanger City CouncilmanWithdrewMichael Pitzer, candidate for the State House in 2008DeclinedMichael Adams and general counsel for the Republican Governors Association Matt Bevin and candidate for U. S. Senate in 2014 Ken Fleming, former Louisville Metro Council member Damon Thayer, Majority Leader of the Kentucky Senate Incumbent Democratic State Auditor Adam Edelen had considered running for Governor in 2015 lining up a running mate, but declined to do so, he instead ran for re-election to a second term in office.
DeclaredAdam Edelen, incumbent State AuditorDeclinedChris Tobe, CFA, former trustee of the Kentucky Retirement Systems and former staffer to State Auditor Ed Hatchett DeclaredMike Harmon, State Representative and candidate for Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky in 2011DeclinedDamon Thayer, Majority Leader of the Kentucky Senate Incumbent Democratic State Treasurer Todd Hollenbach was term-limited and could not run for re-election to a third term in office. He had said that he may run for another office in 2015, but did not specify which, declined to run for another statewide office, he instead ran for an open seat on the Jefferson County District Court, defeating 20 other candidates. DeclaredNeville Blakemore, Executive Chairman of Great Northern Building Products and nominee for Louisville Metro Council in 2006 Jim Glenn, State Representative and candidate for State Auditor in 2003 Daniel Grossberg, Jefferson County Commissioner and President of the Louisville Young Democrats Richard Henderson, former State Representative and former Mayor of Jeffersonville Rick Nelson, state representativeDeclinedColmon Elridge, aide to Governor Steve Beshear and former Executive Vice President of Young Democrats of America Dee Dee Ford-Keene and former President of the Democratic Women's Club of Kentucky Chris Tobe, CFA, former trustee of the Kentucky Retirement Systems and former staffer to State Auditor Ed Hatchett DeclaredAllison Ball, attorney Kenny Imes, state representative Jon Larson, former Fayette County Judge/Executive, candidate for Attorney General in 2007 and nominee for Kentucky's 6th congressional district in 2008 Incumbent Republican Agriculture Commissioner James Comer did not run for re-election to a second term in office.
He instead ran for Governor, was defeated b
St. Joseph University, Nagaland is a state private university Established Under Nagaland Govt. Act is located in Dimapur, Nagaland, it is run by DMI Sisters & MMI Fathers with the sole goal of providing education to the people of Nagaland. It was started in the year 2016 and is recognized by University Grants Commission, Approved by All India Council for Technical Education. B. A - English Sociology Political Science Psychology and Counseling Journalism and Mass Communication Education Economics History Christian Studies Philosophy Bachelor of Business Administration Bachelor of Commerce Bachelor of Social Work B. A - - Office Administration and Secretarial PracticeB. Sc. - Physics Chemistry Botany Zoology Bio - Technology Mathematics Geography Anthropology Catering and Hotel Management Visual Communication Bachelor of Computer Application M. A - English Sociology Political Science Psychology and Counseling Education Economics History Philosophy Christian Studies Theology Human Rights Rural Development Master of Commerce M.
Sc. - Physics Chemistry Botany Zoology Mathematics Anthropology Master of Computer Application Master of Business Administration Marketing Finance Human Resource B. Tech - Civil Engineering Electrical and Electronics Engineering Electronics and Communication Engineering Computer Science and Engineering Mechanical Engineering*All Engineering Courses are approved by AICTE Official website
Not to be confused with Waterloo, Monmouth County, New Jersey. Waterloo Village is a restored 19th-century canal town in Byram Township, Sussex County in northwestern New Jersey, United States; the community was the half-way point in the 102-mile trip along the Morris Canal, which ran from Jersey City to Phillipsburg, New Jersey. Waterloo possessed all the accommodations necessary to service the needs of a canal operation, including an inn, a general store, a church, a blacksmith shop, a watermill. For canal workers, Waterloo's geographic location would have been conducive to being an overnight stopover point on the two-day trip between Phillipsburg and Jersey City, it is an open-air museum in Allamuchy Mountain State Park. As part of the State Park, it is open to the public from sunrise to sunset; the village was added to the National Register of Historic Places on September 13, 1977. Opened in 1831, the Morris Canal's traffic volume, anthracite coal from Pennsylvania, peaked during the late 1860s, shortly after the end of the American Civil War.
Up until that time, the local railroads — the Lackawanna Railroad's Sussex Branch and Morris and Essex Railroad — had only supplemented the canal's operation, rather than competing with it. Both railroads ran within a short distance of the village. After the War, the canal's traffic began to shift over to the much faster and more reliable railroad, it was expected that during most winters the canal would be frozen solid, thus impassable during the time when its chief commodity was in greatest demand. As a result, the canal underwent a steady decline, so did Waterloo Village. Although the canal was not abandoned until 1924 did more than one boat a year run through the canal after 1900. By the time of the Great Depression, Waterloo Village had been abandoned by its original owners; the village's location, within a short distance of the Lackawanna Railroad, made it easy for hobos to jump on and off boxcars. The hobos, as it turned out, found Waterloo and adopted it as a stopping off point on their cross-country journey towards New York.
This new purpose for the village wasn't all that different from its original purpose a century earlier. The hobos protected Waterloo Village by occupying it throughout the'40s; the original Waterloo railroad station was moved from the station site during the 1940s and became a private residence on U. S. Route 206 in New Jersey. Percival'Percy' Leach established the not-for-profit Waterloo Foundation for the Arts to finance the restoration of the village in 1967. Leach and his partner in the interior design business Lou Gualandi turned it into a living history tourist attraction with working blacksmiths, candle dippers and weavers demonstrated crafts from the colonial historic eras; the village would become part of New Jersey's Allamuchy Mountain State Park. Admissions fees being never enough to cover the administrative costs of the attract, the partners sought out corporate and state grants, but opened an open-air concert field on the property in 1977 to raise funds. Notable acts who have performed at Waterloo include Muddy Waters, Johnny Cash, the Beach Boys, the Allman Brothers, Arlo Guthrie, Roy Orbison, Bob Dylan, Neil Young, Indigo Girls, Edie Brickell, Melissa Etheridge, Joe Cocker, The Moody Blues, Blues Traveler, Ray Charles, "Weird Al" Yankovic, Blue Öyster Cult and three Lollapalooza tours.
In addition to pop and rock concerts, Waterloo has hosted craft shows, ethnic festivals, Metropolitan Opera, classical music and the Geraldine R. Dodge Poetry Festival. Following Gualandi's death in 1988, Leach became involved in several controversies that brought greater scrutiny upon the Waterloo Foundation for the Arts; the most controversial was the so-called "land swap" that allowed BASF corporation to build a large corporate headquarters on land that had once been part of Allamuchy Mountain State Park. The Waterloo board of directors subsequently brought in a new management team and throughout the mid- to late-1990s tried to rebuild trust in the running of the village. In 1995, a concert-goer died at a Phish concert that had attracted 30,000 people though only 18,000 tickets were sold. Events like this had overwhelmed the area's limited access roads and caused considerable friction with the surrounding towns; the foundation began downsizing the concerts around this time. In the period from 2003 to 2006, the Waterloo Foundation for the Arts had received $900,000 from the State of New Jersey for general expenses, along with more than $300,000 since 2000 to cover repairs.
As the state showed increasing displeasure with the village's operation, the $250,000 the group had expected to receive, which would have been used towards the $2 million operating budget for the site, was cut from the 2007 state budget. Waterloo Village was shut down in December 2006, except for the owned Waterloo United Methodist Church, which has a small but dedicated congregation and continues to operate as it has for over 150 years. In the period beginning in 2006, the Village was only open intermittently. Percy Leach died in 2007 leaving the organization's future uncertain. Since the closing, several organizations continued to restore aspects of the village. Friends of Waterloo and the Canal Society focused on Canal Town while a
Iowa Park is a city in Wichita County, United States. It is part of Texas metropolitan statistical area; the population was 6,355 at the 2010 census. Iowa Park is located at 33°57′13″N 98°40′16″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 4.0 square miles, of which, 3.6 square miles of it are land and 0.4 square miles of it is covered by water. As of the census of 2000, 6,431 people, 2,460 households, 1,867 families resided in the city; the population density was 1,766.6 people per square mile. The 2,609 housing units averaged 716.1 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 95.96% White, 0.26% African American, 1.09% Native American, 0.37% Asian, 0.93% from other races, 1.38% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latinos of any race were 3.58% of the population. Of the 2,460 households, 37.1% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 60.7% were married couples living together, 11.2% had a female householder with no husband present, 24.1% were not families.
About 21.5% of all households were made up of individuals, 9.3% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.59 and the average family size was 3.02. In the city, the population was distributed as 27.5% under the age of 18, 8.4% from 18 to 24, 28.4% from 25 to 44, 21.8% from 45 to 64, 14.0% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 37 years. For every 100 females, there were 92.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.2 males. The median income for a household in the city was $40,725, for a family was $45,199. Males had a median income of $31,372 versus $21,237 for females; the per capita income for the city was $16,882. About 7.1% of families and 1.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.4% of those under age 18 and 6.3% of those age 65 or over. The population of Iowa Park has increased to around 6,400 as of 2012. New businesses and new construction can be seen around Iowa Park over the last 5 years; the City of Iowa Park is served by the Iowa Park Consolidated Independent School District.
Iowa Park was founded in 1888 alongside the tracks of the Fort Worth and Denver City Railway by D. C. and A. J. Kolp, it soon became a shipping point for wheat. Hard times came in the early 1890s when a drought hit, but by 1900, the town had a significant population; the population fell during the early part of the century, but an oil discovery in 1918 reversed the dip. By 1926, the population was staying higher. A concrete highway connecting Iowa Park with Wichita Falls was built in 1927. In the mid-1930s, Iowa Park maintaned its population. Sheppard Air Force Base provided a minor drawback in the 1950s, but by the end of the decade, the population was still holding up. By the late 1960s, the population increased further in the'70s; the United States Postal Service operates the Iowa Park Post Office. The Texas Department of Criminal Justice operates the James V. Allred Unit in Wichita Falls, in proximity to Iowa Park; the climate in this area is characterized by hot, humid summers and mild to cool winters.
According to the Köppen climate classification system, Iowa Park has a humid subtropical climate, Cfa on climate maps. City of Iowa Park - Official Website. Iowa Park Consolidated Independent School District - Official Website