The Gulf of Darién is the southernmost region of the Caribbean Sea, located north and east of the border between Panama and Colombia. Within the gulf is the Gulf of Urabá, a small lip of sea extending southward, between Caribana Point and Cape Tiburón, Colombia, on the southern shores of, the port city of Turbo, Colombia; the Atrato River delta extends into the Gulf of Darién. It was the site of autonomous Scotland's one major attempt at colonialism; the first expedition of five ships set sail from Leith on July 14, 1698, with around 1,200 people on board. Their orders were "to proceed to the Bay of Darien, make the Isle called the Golden Island... some few leagues to the leeward of the mouth of the great River of Darien... and there make a settlement on the mainland". After calling at Madeira and the West Indies, the fleet made landfall off the coast of Darien on November 2; the settlers christened their new home "New Caledonia". Darien scheme Darién Gap Kuna people Ecological Damage in the Darién Gap Papers of the Company of Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies, 1694-1709 Darien Chest Alí, Maurizio.
2010: “En estado de sitio: los kuna en Urabá. Vida cotidiana de una comunidad indígena en una zona de conflicto”. Universidad de Los Andes, Facultad de Ciencias Sociales, Departamento de Antropología. Bogotá: Uniandes. ISBN 978-958-695-531-7. Gallup-Diaz, Ignacio. 1999 The Door of the Seas and Key to the Universe: Indian Politics and Imperial Rivalry in the Darién, 1640-1750. New York: Columbia University Press on the Gutenberg-e project: www.gutenberg-e.org. ISBN 9780231503730 Méndez, Horacio.. La historia de mis abuelos: Textos del pueblo Tule, Panamá - Colombia. Colombia: Asociación de Cabildos Indígenas de Antioquia. Watt, Douglass; the price of Scotland: Darien and the wealth of the nations. Edinburgh: Luath Press. ISBN 1909912913 Storrs, Christopher. "Disaster at Darien? The Persistence of Spanish Imperial Power on the Eve of the Demise of the Spanish Habsburgs". European History Quarterly 29: 5–38
In English criminal law a disorderly house is a house in which the conduct of its inhabitants is such as to become a public nuisance, or outrages public decency, or tends to corrupt or deprave, or injures the public interest. To persistently or habitually keep a disorderly house is an offence against the common law, punishable by fine or imprisonment. A charge of keeping a disorderly house is the typical charge against one accused of maintaining a brothel, as brothel-keeping is one of the most common causes for the charge of keeping a disorderly house, "disorderly house" is something of a euphemism for brothel in the English legal community; the laws on the subject of brothels as disorderly houses are found under statutory offences under sections 33 to 36 of the Sexual Offences Act 1956. There were statutory provisions relating to disorderly houses under: the Disorderly Houses Act 1751. Sections 1 and 2 of the Sunday Observance Act 1780. Both acts have been repealed in the UK. Opium den Crack house Archbold Criminal Pleading and Practice 20-246 to 20-251
El Monstero is an American, St. Louis based, Pink Floyd tribute band. Consisting of musicians from several bands, they have been recreating the music of Pink Floyd in the Midwest since 1999. Created by members of the band Stir and singer Mark Quinn, El Monstero has become recognized as a holiday tradition with many St. Louisans, with 5 to 7 shows at The Pageant Theater selling out every Christmas season; the first El Monstero Pink Floyd tribute show was held November 1999 at Mississippi Nights. The band has added shows in Kansas City and Springfield, MO in January and a summer show in St. Louis in various large venues, including Jefferson Barracks Military Post in 2011, Verizon Wireless Amphitheater in 2012, 2013, 2015, 2016, 2017, 2018 and 2019 and Art Hill in Forest Park in 2014; the band finds time to give back to the community. In 2014, they donated all proceeds from their Sunday evening show at the Pageant to local non-profit Crisis Aid International. One aspect of an El Monstero production is its size, sometimes utilizing upwards of 75 people to help complete the bands' vision of an authentic Pink Floyd concert.
The setlist always contains selections from albums such as The Wall, The Dark Side of the Moon, Wish You Were Here and Animals, but can include tracks such as "Free Four", "Fearless" and "Set the Controls for the Heart of the Sun". The band is the subject of the documentary El Monstero: The Movie, directed by St. Louis native Mark Halski. Inspired by his first El Mon concert experience, Halski began production in 2013 and was in post production as of August 2015; the 2016 band lineup is as follows: Mark Thomas Quinn - vocals, lap steel Jimmy Griffin - vocals, guitar Kevin Gagnepain - bass, background vocals John Pessoni - drums, background vocals Bryan Greene - guitar Bill Reiter - keyboards, background vocals Jake Elking - keyboards And featuring Ermine Cannon, Tandra Williams and Mindy Mierek on background vocals, Dave Farver on saxophone
This is a list of people elected to the Legislative Assembly of the Gold Coast on 15 June 1954. Unlike the previous Legislative Assembly, all members were elected directly by the general population; the membership was increased to 104. The following table is a list of MPs elected in the Gold Coast 1954 election; some notable politicians lost their seats in this election. These include four members of The Big Six; the first was Emmanuel Obetsebi-Lamptey. The next was J. B. Danquah, a founding member of the United Gold Coast Convention and now a member of the Ghana Congress Party who lost to a relative, Aaron Ofori-Atta. A third member of the Big Six, William Ofori Atta of the GCP failed to keep his Akim Abuakwa West seat; the fourth was Edward Akufo-Addo. The former wife of J. B. Danquah, Mabel Dove Danquah became the first female in the country to be elected when she won the Ga seat, beating Nii Amaa Ollennu. Kweku Bankole Awooner-Renner, leader of the Muslim Association Party failed to win the Accra West seat.
Parliament of Ghana 1954 Gold Coast legislative election African Elections Database The electoral victories and shock losses of the 1954 Gold Coast election
Cortland is a cultivar of apple, raised at the New York State Agricultural Experiment Station in Geneva, New York, United States in 1898. The apple was named after New York, it is among the fifteen most popular in the United States. After the many attributes of McIntosh were discovered, plant breeders began crossing it with other varieties to enhance its traits. One of the earliest was the'Cortland', its flavor is sweet compared to McIntosh, it has a flush of crimson against a pale yellow background sprinkled with short, dark red stripes and gray-green dots. It was first bred by American horoculturalist S. A Beach. Has a white flesh and makes a great dessert apple; the original Cortland variety, introduced in 1915 by the New York State Agricultural Experiment Station, produced apples which were 20–30% red, was not patented. Since several sports have been identified and patented: Birgit Bonnier
The Senate of Puerto Rico Majority and Minority Leaders are Puerto Rican Senators who are elected by the party conferences that hold the majority and the minorities respectively. These leaders serve as the chief Senate spokespeople for their parties and manage and schedule the legislative and executive business of the Senate. By rule, the Presiding Officer gives the Majority Leader priority in obtaining recognition to speak on the floor of the Senate; the Majority Leader customarily serves as the chief representative of her party in Senate. The Senate is composed of 18 senators from the Popular Democratic Party, 8 senators from the New Progressive Party and one senator from the Puerto Rican Independence Party; the incumbent floor leaders are PPD Majority Leader Aníbal José Torres and PNP Minority Leader Larry Seilhamer. The "Majority" column indicates which party was the majority in the Senate, while the opposing column indicates the minority; the PIP is a minority. Assistant party leaders of the Senate of Puerto Rico