La Salle County is a county in Texas. As of the 2010 census, its population was 6,886, its county seat is Cotulla. The county was created in 1858 and organized in 1880, it is named for a 17th-century French explorer. The area of present-day La Salle County was occupied by the Coahuiltecan Indians until the 18th century, when they were squeezed out by the Spanish from the south and the Apache from the north. After the Mexican War of Independence, the Mexican government used land grants to encourage settlement, but few settled in the area. By 1836, the area was populated by Indians. Between the Texas Revolution and the Mexican War the area of present-day La Salle County lay in the disputed area between the Rio Grande and the Nueces River. Desperadoes ruled the area, as neither the Mexican government nor the Republic of Texas could gain control; the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo assigned the Nueces Strip to Texas in 1848, but outlaws and hostile Indians delayed settlement of the area. La Salle County was formed in 1858 from the Bexar District.
The first settlements were established on the road from Laredo to San Antonio. In 1852, the Army established Fort Ewell near present-day Artesia Wells where the road crossed the Nueces River to protect travelers on the road; the fort was abandoned in 1854, the remaining inhabitants moved to the settlement of Guajoco, located one and a half miles from the fort. By 1871, around 60 people lived in Guajoco of Mexican descent. In 1856, William A. Waugh of Ohio established a ranch where the San Antonio–Laredo road crossed Cibolo Creek, his ranch headquarters became a stopping point for travelers and in 1879, a post office was established there with the name Waugh's Rancho. Iuka, an early settlement located 8 miles west of present-day Cotulla, was established in 1868 by several families and served as a stage stop and marketplace for cattle-buyers; the settlement established a post office in 1880. In 1870, the population of La Salle County was 69, by 1880 it was 789. La Salle County was formally organized in 1880 and Stuart's Rancho, near Guajoco, was designated the county seat.
In the early 1880s, the International-Great Northern Railroad laid tracks to the county. Around this time, outlaws were eliminated from the area, the last Indian raid happened in 1878; these changes help bring stability to the county. With the arrival of the railroads, settlements such as Iuka and Guajoco were abandoned as inhabitants moved near the railroad tracks. Polish immigrant Joseph Cotulla arrived in La Salle County in 1868 and established a large ranching operation. In 1881, Cotulla donated 120 acres of his land to the railroad for the townsite of Cotulla, the railroad built a depot there in 1882. While Cotulla continued to develop his town, Iuka's postmaster, Jesse Laxton, developed a townsite just across the tracks named La Salle. La Salle was granted a post office in 1881, in 1882, was designated the temporary county seat. However, Cotulla became the county seat by special election in 1883. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 1,494 square miles, of which 7.5 square miles is land and 7.5 square miles is water.
I-35 Bus. I-35 Bus. I-35 SH 44 SH 97 FM 133 FM 468 FM 469 FM 624 FM 1582 Frio County Atascosa County McMullen County Webb County Dimmit County Zavala County As of the census of 2000, there were 5,866 people, 1,819 households, 1,351 families residing in the county; the population density was 4 people per square mile. There were 2,436 housing units at an average density of 2 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 81.47% White, 3.55% Black or African American, 0.34% Native American, 0.31% Asian, 12.21% from other races, 2.13% from two or more races. 77.12 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 1,819 households out of which 37.70% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 54.70% were married couples living together, 15.40% had a female householder with no husband present, 25.70% were non-families. 22.90% of all households were made up of individuals and 12.00% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.89 and the average family size was 3.45.
In the county, the population was spread out with 29.40% under the age of 18, 10.00% from 18 to 24, 27.70% from 25 to 44, 21.30% from 45 to 64, 11.60% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females there were 113.50 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 121.40 males. The median income for a household in the county was $21,857, the median income for a family was $25,494. Males had a median income of $20,856 versus $17,339 for females; the per capita income for the county was $9,692. About 28.20% of families and 29.80% of the population were below the poverty line, including 38.50% of those under age 18 and 24.80% of those age 65 or over. The county's per-capita income makes it one of the poorest counties in the United States yet it has one of the highest average incomes of the top 1% in the United States. Most of La Salle County is served by the Cotulla Independent School District; the Dilley Independent School District serves a small portion of northwestern La Salle County.
Cotulla Encinal Fowlerton Artesia Wells Los Angeles Millett O. Henry, the famous short-story writer and worked on a sheep ranch in La Salle County from 1882 to 1884 before settling in Austin as a pharmacist and bank teller. In the early 1920s, the author-folklorist J. Frank Dobie left the University of Texas at Austin to work on his uncle's ranch in La Salle County, his articl
Stefan Zogović is a Montenegrin football defender who plays for Cement Beočin. Born in Nikšić, Zogović came through Vojvodina youth academy, he made his first senior appearances with Palić making 13 appearances with 1 goal in the 2008–09 Serbian League Vojvodina season. Shortly after he signed a contract with Vojvodina, He joined Vojvodina's first team for the 2009–10 Serbian SuperLiga season, but did not make any official appearances for the club. Although he was loaned to Slavija Sarajevo in summer 2010, Zogović spent the 2010–11 season with Palić and RFK Novi Sad. Zogović moved to Sutjeska Nikšić in 2011, after a six-month period as a loaned player, he signed a two-year deal with the club at the beginning of 2012. Playing with Sutjeska, Zogović won the Montenegrin First League for the 2012–13 season. After the end of contract with Sutjeska, Zogović returned to the Serbian SuperLiga side Donji Srem, being a member of the club until summer 2014. In summer 2014, Zogović returned to his home club Vojvodina, but moved on loan to the nearby Serbian First League club Bačka BP straight away.
After an one-year loan, Zogović returned to Vojvodina, but after he was not in Zlatomir Zagorčić's plans for new season, Zogović extended his loan deal at Bačka Bačka Palanka. For two seasons with Bačka, Zogović collected 35 caps and scored 3 goals, helping the team to join the Serbian SuperLiga for the first time in the club history. After the end of the 2015–16 season, Zogović left the club. In summer 2016, Zogović signed an one-year new contract with Vojvodina, moved on loan to ČSK Čelarevo shortly after. Zogović injured in the second fixture of the 2016–17 Serbian First League season, being substituted out during the match against Sinđelić Beograd on 20 August 2016 and missed the rest of a season; as a 1.90 m tall defender, Zogović is physically powerful in the jump game. He operates as a centre-back being capable of playing as a right-back or as a midfielder in some occasions, he is characterized by a great fighting spirit on the field. As of 22 July 2017 Sutjeska NikšićMontenegrin First League: 2012–13 Stefan Zogović at FootballDatabase.eu Stefan Zogović at WorldFootball.net Stefan Zogović at Soccerbase
Anderson Byron Holderby, Jr. was a rear admiral and Chief of Chaplains of the United States Navy. Holderby was born in Virginia, he graduated from the College of William & Mary and Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary and became a pastor in Roanoke, Virginia. Holderby died on August 24, 2012 in Pinehurst, North Carolina and is buried at Arlington National Cemetery. Holderby joined the United States Navy in 1967, he was deployed to serve in the Vietnam War. Afterwards, he was stationed at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune with the 2nd Marine Division. After an assignment at Guantanamo Bay Naval Base, Holderby was stationed at Naval Air Station Cecil Field, he served as Senior Chaplain aboard the USS America. From 1985 to 1989, Holderby served as Senior Chaplain of the United States Naval Academy. Afterwards, he joined the Chief of Chaplains Office, where he was tasked with detailing chaplains with their assignments, he became Chaplain of the United States Pacific Fleet. After three years of serving as Deputy Chief of Chaplains, Holderby became Chief of Chaplains in 1997.
He remained in the position until his retirement in 2000. Media related to A. Byron Holderby, Jr. at Wikimedia Commons
The Battle of Port Arthur is a 1980 Japanese war film directed by Toshio Masuda. The Japanese title "Ni hyaku san kochi" means 203 Hill; the film depicts the fiercest battles in Siege of Port Arthur during the Russo-Japanese War 1904 - 1905. Tatsuya Nakadai as Nogi Maresuke Tetsuro Tamba as Kodama Gentarō Teruhiko Aoi as Koga Takeshi Kenji Niinuma as Kinoshita Toshiyuki Nagashima as Nogi Yasusuke Makoto Satō as Ushiwaka Toratarō Isao Tamagawa as Matsumura Kanetomo Hiroshi Nawa as Nakamura Satoru Yoko Nogiwa as Nogi Sizuko Masako Natsume as Matsuo Sachi Shigeru Kōyama as Yamagata Aritomo Shigeru Amachi as Kaneko Kentarō Nobuo Kawai as Komura Jutarō Yoshio Inaba as Ijichi Kōsuke Kastutoshi Arata as Ainoda Kunio Murai as Oki Teisuke Akihiko Hirata as Nagaoka Gaishi Go Wakabayashi as Kamiizumi Tokuya Kayo Matsuo as Empress Shōken Hisaya Morishige as Itō Hirobumi Toshirō Mifune as Emperor Meiji Won:Best Actor in a Supporting Role - Tetsuro Tamba Won: 1981: Blue Ribbon Awards: Best Actor - Tatsuya Nakadai Won: 1981: Blue Ribbon Awards: Best Supporting Actor - Tetsuro Tamba The Battle of Port Arthur on IMDb
Arthur Felix, FRS was a Polish-born microbiologist and serologist. Arthur Felix was the son of Theodor Felix, who had an interest in printed textiles and who encouraged his son to study textile dye chemistry. Felix was awarded a Doctor of Science degree. After working in his father's textile printing factory, he returned to Vienna to study microbiology. Arthus Felix was Jewish. In 1915, Arthur Felix and Edmund Weil were Austrian medical officers working in a field laboratory in Sokal and discovered a bacillus in the urine of patients suffering from typhus, they developed the Weil–Felix test for diagnosis of typhus and other rickettsial diseases. The use of the O and H symbols in the Kauffman–White classification originates from the research by Edmund Weil and Arthur Felix. In 1934, Felix identified the Vi antigen in patients with typhoid fever. After World War I, Felix worked at the Lister Institute. Felix researched in Bielsko, Vienna and London. Between 1927 and 1945, he worked in Jerusalem for the Hadassah Medical Organization.
In 1943 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society
Monkey Dust is a British satirical cartoon, characterised by dark humour and handling of taboo topics such as bestiality, murder and paedophilia. Three series were broadcast on BBC Three between 2003 and 2005. Following co-creator Harry Thompson's death, no further series were made; each episode featured animation by several different companies including Slinky Pictures, Nexus Productions, Sherbet Animation, Caroline Mabey, Picasso Pictures, VooDooDog, but is linked by recurring themes/jokes and seamless transitions between sketches. The episodes are untitled but instead are known by the characters introduced or the one-off sketches included; the principal writers and creators of the series were Harry Thompson and Shaun Pye, although other contributors were responsible for a significant proportion of the work. A short overview of the main characters, called a nocturne, set in the various characters' bedrooms with no dialogue and a depressing accompanying song precedes the final section; the animation in each episode is accompanied by contemporary music which helps the transition between scenes.
Numerous songs by Goldfrapp, Boards of Canada and Black Box Recorder. The theme music for all three series is by Eels; the inclusion of music from Goldfrapp during the first series would have pre-dated the commercial release of their debut album, but production on the series took so long that by the time of airing, Goldfrapp were about to release their second album. Thompson and Pye comment on this in the Series 1 DVD commentary. Hicham Bensassi contributed a song he wrote and produced in collaboration with singer Rosamund Daegenhardt, it appeared in series 3, episode 6. On 8 November 2004, the first series of Monkey Dust was released in the UK on DVD. Several musical substitutions had to be made from the television airing, as artists such as Cliff Richard and David Gray would not allow their work to be used on the DVD. Cover versions of the original songs were used instead; the second and third series were broadcast on BBC Three respectively. Only the first series of Monkey Dust was commercially released on DVD, however, in September 2009 eight episodes from across series 2 and 3 were made available for download from iTunes, though these are no longer available.
Another reason for the lack of DVD releases of the series is thought to be the'teenage jihadi' sketches being unsuitable in the wake of the 7 July 2005 London bombings that occurred a few months later. In 2003, The Observer listed Harry Thompson as one of the 50 funniest or most influential people in British comedy, citing Monkey Dust as evidence and calling it: "the most subversive show on television; the topical animated series is dark and unafraid to tackle taboo subjects such as paedophilia, taking us to Cruel Britannia, a creepy place where the public are hoodwinked by arrogant politicians and celebrities. This edgy show doesn't always work, but when it does there is nothing quite like it", it has received positive reviews from Digital Spy. 2003: International Student Jury Award 2004: Best Multichannel Programme 2004: Best Comedy Monk, Claire. "London and Contemporary Britain in Monkey Dust". Journal of British Cinema and Television. Edinburgh University Press. 4: 337. Doi:10.3366/jbctv.2007.4.2.337.
Monkey Dust at BBC Programmes BBC THREE – Monkey Dust at the Wayback Machine Monkey Dust Episode Guide at TV.com "Monkey Dust" on IMDb