click links in text for more info
SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Mahnomen County, Minnesota

Mahnomen County is a county in the U. S. state of Minnesota. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 5,413, its county seat is Mahnomen. The county is part of the White Earth Indian Reservation, it is the only county in Minnesota within an Indian reservation. Mahnomen, East Polk, Becker counties constitute one of northwestern Minnesota's biggest cattle-raising areas; the county was created from the east half of Norman County on December 27, 1906, with Mahnomen, a former railway station town, as the county seat. The county was named for the town, the name of, one spelling of the Ojibwe word for "wild rice"; the Wild Rice River enters the county from Clearwater County and flows west through the central part of the county. The White Earth River originates from White Earth Lake on the county's southern border and flows northwest to its confluence with the Wild Rice near Mahnomen; the county terrain consists of low rolling hills, carved with drainages. The eastern part of the county is dotted with lakes and ponds and wooded.

All non-wooded areas are devoted to agriculture where possible. The county slopes to the west and north, with its highest point near the middle of the east border, at 1,768' ASL; the county has a total area of 583 square miles, of which 558 square miles is land and 25 square miles is water. Mahnomen is one of 17 Minnesota savanna region counties with more savanna soils than either prairie or forest soils. U. S. Highway 59 Minnesota State Highway 113 Minnesota State Highway 200 Mahnomen County Airport - south of Mahnomen As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 5,190 people, 1,969 households, 1,366 families in the county; the population density was 9.3/sqmi. There were 2,700 housing units at an average density of 4.84/sqmi. The racial makeup of the county was 62.85% White 0.13% Black or African American, 28.55% Native American, 0.06% Asian, 0.31% from other races, 8.09% from two or more races. 0.89 % of the population were Latino of any race. 29.4% were of German and 17.0% Norwegian ancestry.

There were 1,969 households out of which 32.40% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 51.60% were married couples living together, 11.60% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.60% were non-families. 27.00% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.90% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.60 and the average family size was 3.14. The county population contained 29.20% under the age of 18, 7.20% from 18 to 24, 23.50% from 25 to 44, 23.40% from 45 to 64, 16.70% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 102.90 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.40 males. The median income for a household in the county was $30,053, the median income for a family was $35,500. Males had a median income of $23,614 versus $21,000 for females; the per capita income for the county was $13,438. About 11.80% of families and 16.70% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.30% of those under age 18 and 15.30% of those age 65 or over.

Bejou Mahnomen Waubun Mahkonce For several decades, Mahnomen County voters have tended to vote Democratic. Since 1980 the county selected the Democratic Party candidate in 6 of 9 national campaigns. National Register of Historic Places listings in Mahnomen County, Minnesota USS Mahnomen County County of Mahnomen website http://www.co.mahnomen.mn.us/

List of August 2019 Hong Kong protests

This is a list of August 2019 Hong Kong protests. On the night of 1 August, hundreds of staff from about 80 different financial institutions participated in a flash mob rally at Chater Garden in Admiralty. Protesters were concerned about incidents of alleged police collusion with triad gangsters and demanded respect for rule of law. At least 700 financial sector workers have posted images of staff cards in support of the upcoming 5 August city-wide general strike; the organiser stated. On the evening of 2 August, medical professionals held a rally at Central. President of the Hong Kong Public Doctors' Association spoke critically of arrests being made inside hospitals while people are seeking treatment, spoke out about excessive use of tear gas by police against democracy activists. Organisers estimated; this was the third medical sector protest in a week. About 1,500 health care specialists had assembled at Queen Elizabeth Hospital in Yau Ma Tei to raise concerns about the coordinated attacks of 21 July that occurred in Yuen Long MTR station.

Medical students and graduates held an assembly in the Chinese University of Hong Kong on 26 July. About 1000 people joined the assembly according to the organisers. Shortly after the medical sector rally began at Edinburgh Place, another rally had started in Chater Garden held by thousands of civil servants. By 6:45 pm the park was overflowing with people, prompting police to close nearby Chater Road to traffic. Former chief secretary Anson Chan and former Secretary for the Civil Service Joseph Wong both urged an independent inquiry into police misconduct and defended freedom of expression, questioning the validity of Chief Secretary Matthew Cheung's warning about the risks of joining the rally and "breaching the principle of political neutrality." Wong stated, "The first line, is to safeguard the rule of law. Rule of law is higher than our loyalty to any chief executive. No one is above it."Musician and activist Denise Ho spoke at the rally, encouraged broad participation at the upcoming 5 August general strike.

Ho said that there was safety in numbers, that the government is more to respond to continuous pressure and indefinite strike actions. While police estimated attendance of 13,000, the organiser claimed 40,000 civil servants participated at the rally. On 1 August, a police station in Ma On Shan was surrounded by a large number of protesters demanding the release of demonstrators facing riot charges from the previous week's protest. Photos show protesters hurling bricks that were dug out from pavements towards the police station, shattering windows. At around 3:50 am, riot police cleared away the protesters. On 2 August, hundreds gathered in response to police raids and arrests made for possession of protest supplies. At 11 pm, a crowd constructed barricades. By 1 am the protest shifted to the Ma On Shan police station, after word was received that the eight arrested individuals were being held there. Activists attempted to pry open the metal shutters, vandalised building walls, removed the "Ma On Shan Police Station" sign.

Riot police arrived on the scene and by 3:15 am the crowds had dispersed. On 3 August, democracy activists again returned to Ma On Shan police station for the second consecutive night, they demanded the release of the eight arrested protesters, including pro-independence activist Andy Chan Ho-tin, arrested the day before during a police raid on a building in Fo Tan and charged on suspicion of offensive weapons. The group of about 100 protesters banged on the metal shutters, threw hell money to curse the officers inside, some painted graffiti messages such as "liberate Hong Kong" and "all consequences are at your own risk." Riot police began clearing the crowds at 10:45 pm. The police attempted to enter Park Belvedere, a private residential building, angering both protesters and residents; the police allegedly threw pepper bombs at people on a bridge. A planned and approved march started from Anchor Street Playground at 3:30 pm. Protesters in the front of the rally held a banner that read "Police have too much power".

Marchers urged people to join in the general strike on 5 August. The front of the rally arrived at Cherry Street park at 5 pm, but some protesters did not follow the designated route, headed directly to Mong Kok and Tsim Sha Tsui instead. At around 6:30 pm, protesters moved barricades into the toll plaza of the Cross-Harbour Tunnel in Hung Hom, blocking vehicles and disappeared. Around 9:30 pm, riot police fired tear gas on protesters in both Tsim Sha Mong Kok. Several arrests were made. A small group of protesters removed the Chinese flag near the Star Ferry pier in Tsim Sha Tsui and threw it into Victoria Harbour. After having received multiple shots of tear gas, protesters moved to the police station at Wong Tai Sin left via MTR. Riot police arrested several alleged protesters in the Wong Tai Sin Station. However, the presence of riot police officers angered nearby residents, who requested police to release those arrested and leave the district, they set off fire extinguishers. Shortly after, police officers fired tear gas at residents to disperse the crowd, which went to protest at the nearby police station and Disciplined Services quarters.

Dormitory residents showered residents and protesters with sticks, glass bottles and firecrackers from the building. After multiple

International Association of Marine Aids to Navigation and Lighthouse Authorities

The International Association of Marine Aids to Navigation and Lighthouse Authorities known as International Association of Lighthouse Authorities, is an Intergovernmental organization founded in 1957 to collect and provide nautical expertise and advice. IALA is known by its French name of Association Internationale de Signalisation Maritime. IALA brings together representatives of the aids to navigation services of about 80 countries for technical coordination, information sharing, coordination of improvements to aids to navigation throughout the world, it was established in 1957 to provide a permanent organization to support the goals of the Technical Lighthouse Conferences, convening since 1929. The General Assembly of IALA meets about every 4 years; the Council of 24 members meets twice a year to oversee the ongoing programs. Four committees maintain work programs established for four year periods: ENAVe-Navigation, its principal work since 1973 has been the implementation of the IALA Maritime Buoyage System.

This system replaced some 30 dissimilar buoyage systems in use throughout the world with 2 major systems. This rationalised system was introduced as a result of two accidents in the Dover Straits in 1971 when the Brandenburg hit the wreck of the Texaco Caribbean off Folkestone and sank although the wreck was buoyed. A short while the Niki struck the Texaco Caribbean and sank, despite the wreckage being adequately marked; the combined loss of lives in these two accidents was 51 persons. Although the international agreement of 1982 implementing a harmonized buoyage system is a major achievement for IALA the Organization, through its committees carried out a lot of works in other directions resulting in innovating techniques being adopted all over the work, such as the AIS, DGNSS and many others, its future achievement is to be the implementation of the e-navigation. E-navigation does not aim at ships being electronically operated but gathering and displaying all navigation information through connected sources of information and harmonized data exchange.

IALA is based near Paris in France. IALA is known for the IALA Maritime Buoyage Systems or sea mark systems that are used in the pilotage of vessels at sea: Lateral marks indicate the edges of a channel. Cardinal marks indicate the direction of safe water at a dangerous spot. Safe water marks indicate the deep water and open end of a channel. Special marks indicate administrative areas, such as speed restrictions or water skiing areas. Isolated danger marks indicate a hazard to shipping. Emergency Wreck Marking Buoy: a new buoy introduced in 2006, marking a new wreck, it replaces lateral marks. Each type of mark has a distinctive colour, shape and a characteristic light; the IALA Maritime Buoyage System defines two regions in the world: IALA region A and IALA region B. Region B covers the whole of the Americas, South Korea and the Philippines, while the rest of the world belongs to the region A; the text of "Background" section of this article originated from section 125 of the American Practical Navigator, a document produced by the government of the United States of America.

Captain John Bury General Lighthouse Authority e-Navigation concept International Association of Lighthouse Authorities official site Allships - Marine Self-testing on IALA

Block 185

Block 185 is an under construction office skyscraper located at 601 W. 2nd St. in Downtown Austin, Texas. Upon completion in 2021, the tower will be the fourth tallest in Austin at 589 feet. Block 185 will be the tallest office tower in Texas outside of Houston or Dallas, reaching 73 feet taller than the runner-up Frost Bank Tower; as of June 25, 2019, public renderings of the tower’s architecture have been advertised at the construction site. Block 185 is on Austin’s upcoming Waterfront district, bound to the west by the Shoal Creek Walk, to the east by The Northshore, to the north by Austin Proper Hotel & Residences and to the south by Lady Bird Lake; the tower is located on the final parcel of the former Green Water Treatment Plant. After many years of planning, along with many design changes increasing and decreasing in height, Block 185 started construction on January 16, 2019. After the groundbreaking, the tenants of the tower had not yet been announced. On January 31, Brandywine announced.

The Austin-American Statesman released the first renderings the same day

Jimmy Arnold (musician)

James Francis Arnold was a Welsh-born Canadian singer, most notable for his stint in the quartet The Four Lads. He appeared on hits such as "Standing on the Corner", "No, Not Much" and "Istanbul". After 30 years of being with the group, Arnold retired and began teaching music through the James Arnold School of Voice in the 1980s. Arnold died of lung cancer on June 15, 2004. Arnold, along with the Four Lads, were inducted into the 1984 Canadian Music Hall of Fame and the Vocal Group Hall of Fame in 2003 Erik Lander. "James F. Arnold". Tenor. Find a Grave. Retrieved December 4, 2012. Keltie Alexander. "James Frances "Papa Jimmy" Arnold". Tenor. Find a Grave. Retrieved December 4, 2012

Komisario Palmun erehdys

Komisario Palmun erehdys is a Finnish crime film directed by Matti Kassila for Suomen Filmiteollisuus. It is set in 1930s Helsinki and centers on Inspector Palmu's investigation of the murder of rich and decadent Bruno Rygseck, it is based on Mika Waltari's 1940 novel of the same name, was the first film adaptation of his Inspector Palmu novels. The film was followed by three sequels, komisario Palmu!, Tähdet kertovat, komisario Palmu and Vodkaa, komisario Palmu, which were produced by a different studio, Fennada-Filmi, but directed by Kassila and featured the same core cast. It has enjoyed great popularity over the years, in 2012, it was voted the best Finnish film of all time by Finnish film critics and bloggers in a poll organized by Yle Uutiset; the film opens with a scene of guests arriving at the crime-themed dinner party of Bruno Rygseck, the rich and decadent heir of the Rykämö concern. The guests are his cousins Airi and Aimo Rykämö, Airi's fiancé Erik Vaara, who works for the concern and dislikes Bruno, Irma Vanne, the daughter of vuorineuvos Vanne.

In order to scare them as they arrive, Bruno has dressed up as the Grim Reaper. The next morning, inspector Palmu and detectives Virta and Kokki are informed that Bruno has drowned in his indoor swimming pool after slipping on a bar of soap, they head to the Rygseck house to conduct a routine investigation. The party guests, as well as Bruno's aunt Amalia Rygseck and his estranged wife Alli Rygseck, are present at the house, as all of them had had something to discuss with Bruno that morning; as Palmu inspects the bathroom, he begins to suspect. When the policemen are shown around the house by Bruno's manservant, they find Vanne and famous author K. V. Laihonen engrossed in lively conversation in the basement, they are oblivious to the morning's events, as they had entered the house through the back door when coke was delivered in the early morning and have since been in the basement. Although Laihonen does not know Bruno or Vanne from before, he had been invited to the house by her to get back the stolen manuscript of his unpublished novel.

The atmosphere in the house becomes hostile towards the investigation as Palmu asks more detailed questions about the morning's events. He learns that the previous night, Aimo had stolen Amalia's cat and brought it with him to the dinner party, where Bruno had poisoned it and invited her to view the cadaver for his amusement. Despite Palmu's suspicions, the investigation is closed due to pressure from the powerful Rygsecks and because there is no evidence to prove that the death was not accidental. Laihonen asks Vanne to join him at the luxurious Hotel Kämp for a late lunch. At Kämp, Vanne tells the policemen more about the previous night, they had been playing a game in which each contestant has to commit a crime that the victim cannot report to the police. The winner was to be chosen by Vaara at the party, her crime had been to steal the manuscript. She had refused to reveal. Bruno had asked Vaara to come to his bedroom in order to show him his crime in private. Afterwards, Vaara had stormed out of the house in fury, after stating that Bruno had won the contest.

When Palmu and the detectives arrive back at the police station late in the afternoon, they are told that Alli Rygseck has been poisoned with prussic acid mixed in her absinthe. She had been back at the Rygseck house to discuss with the family members, to inherit from Bruno: she had insisted that she should get the house. Bruno's case is now re-opened, the policemen head back to the house. Palmu interrogates Airi about the promissory notes, she reveals that Aimo had been forging Bruno's signature to pay off his gambling debts. Bruno had told her that he would contact the police about it unless she were to agree to do something, although she refuses to specify what. In Bruno's bedroom, Palmu finds an album of nude photographs he had taken of his female friends, with one page torn off; that evening, the policemen meet Bruno's uncle Gunnar Rygseck, the head of the Rykämö concern, at his office. He tries to bribe Palmu and claims that Bruno was suicidal and had intended the poisoned absinthe for himself before dying accidentally.

Next, Palmu confronts Vaara. It is revealed to have been a nude photograph of Airi, he tells Vaara that Aimo killed Bruno and that Airi will be imprisoned as an accomplice as she has tried to protect her brother: this leads Vaara to confess to Bruno's murder. Palmu asks for Airi, who works for the concern, to come to Vaara's office, she confirms that the photograph is forged, finds the idea that her brother killed Bruno laughable. Vaara takes back his confession, Palmu admits that he never believed either him or Aimo to be the murderer. Palmu calls the Rygseck house, where Amalia is moving in, is told by her that Veijonen has disappeared. Palmu goes to interrogate Vanne again, she confesses to have in fact secretly stayed in Alli Rygseck's old bedroom on the night of the party; when she walked through the corridor leading to the bathroom the next morning in order to get to the back door, she thought that a stair creaked behind her, as if someone else was there as well. Palmu places her on house arrest at Laihonen's apartment.

In order to get the murderer to act, Palmu sends detective Virta to tell all the suspects that Vanne knows something about the murders