Real County is a county located on the Edwards Plateau in the U. S. state of Texas. As of the 2010 census, its population was 3,309; the county seat is Leakey. The county is named for a former member of the Texas State Senate; the Alto Frio Baptist Encampment is located in an isolated area of Real County southeast of Leakey. 1762-1771 Looking for protection from Comanches, Lipan Apache chief El Gran Cabezón persuades Franciscans and the Spanish military to establish San Lorenzo de la Santa Cruz Mission on the Nueces River. The mission was abandoned in 1771 1856 Nancy Leakey settle in Frio Canyon. 1857 The original Camp Wood is established on the Nueces River near the site of the former San Lorenzo mission. 1864 Lipan Apaches attack the family of George Schwander in the abandoned ruins of the San Lorenzo mission. 1868 Theophilus Watkins, F. Smith and Newman Patterson construct a gravity flow irrigation canal from the Frio River that operates for a century. 1879 Indians attack and kill Jennie Coalson, wife of Nic Coalson, two children at Half Moon Prairie.
1881 Lipan Apaches strike the McLauren home at Buzzard's Roost in the Frio Canyon. Last Indian raid in southwest Texas. 1910 Crop farming declines in the county, livestock ranching gains prominence, in particular angora goats. 1913 On April 3, the Texas state legislature establishes Real County from parts of Edwards and Kerr counties. Leakey is the county seat. 1920 Camp Wood township becomes a railroad terminus to transport heart cedar. 1924 Charles A. Lindbergh lands in Real County. 1948 Farm Road 337 is completed. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 700 square miles, of which 699 square miles is land and 0.9 square miles is water. U. S. Highway 83 State Highway 41 State Highway 55 Ranch to Market Road 337 Edwards County Kerr County Bandera County Uvalde County As of the census of 2000, 3,047 people, 1,245 households, 869 families resided in the county; the population density was 4/mi2. The 2,007 housing units averaged 3/mi2; the racial makeup of the county was 91.40% White, 0.20% Black or African American, 0.62% Native American, 0.20% Asian, 0.03% Pacific Islander, 6.01% from other races, 1.54% from two or more races.
Hispanics or Latinos of any race were about 22.58% of the population. Of the 1,245 households, 26.50% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 58.40% were married couples living together, 7.60% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.20% were not families. About 28.20% of all households were made up of individuals and 14.80% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.38 and the average family size was 2.88. In the county, the population was distributed as 23.40% under the age of 18, 5.40% from 18 to 24, 21.50% from 25 to 44, 28.80% from 45 to 64, 20.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 45 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.90 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.70 males. The median income for a household in the county was $25,118, for a family was $29,839. Males had a median income of $21,076 versus $18,352 for females; the per capita income for the county was $14,321. About 17.40% of families and 21.20% of the population were below the poverty line, including 30.60% of those under age 18 and 15.00% of those age 65 or over.
Camp Wood Leakey Rio Frio List of museums in Central Texas National Register of Historic Places listings in Real County, Texas Recorded Texas Historic Landmarks in Real County Frio River Canyon Real County Official Site Real County, Texas-Handbook of Texas
Agastya International Foundation is an Indian education trust and non-profit organization based in Bangalore, India whose mission is to spark curiosity, nurture creativity and build confidence among economically disadvantaged children and teachers in India. A team of scientists and entrepreneurs led by Ramji Raghavan founded Agastya in 1999. Agastya’s founders include the late KV Raghavan, former chairman of Engineers India Limited and Dr. PK Iyengar, former chairman of the Indian Atomic Energy Commission. Agastya runs hands-on science and art education programs in rural, semi-urban and urban regions across 19 Indian states, it is one of the largest mobile, hands-on science education programs that caters to economically disadvantaged children and government school teachers in the world. Agastya has a "Campus Creativity Lab" located on a 172-acre campus in Kuppam, Andhra Pradesh, which houses science and art centers including an astronomy center and planetarium, center for creative teaching, an innovation hub, a science model-making center, the Ramanujan Math Park, an open-air ecology lab and many more.
The campus receives over 650 children every day and trains teachers from seven states in India. Agastya's programs across India are delivered by over 190 Mobile Lab and i Mobile Lab Vans, 90 Lab-on-Bikes and TechLaBikes, 100 Science Centers, nearly 700 night village school centers and trained over 30,000 Young Instructor Leaders; as of January 2020, Agastya has directly reached face-to-face over 12 million children and 250,000 teachers, from vulnerable and economically disadvantaged communities. As a charitable trust, Agastya is funded by corporate CSR, individual donations. In 2010, Agastya signed an MoU with the state government of Karnataka to establish core science activity centers in five districts in north Karnataka. Agastya won the Google Global Impact Award 2013 and was ranked by The Rockefeller Foundation NextCentury Awards among the top 100 global innovators. In 2016 Agastya’s founder and Ramji Raghavan received the Deshpande Foundation's Sandbox Catalyst Award from Nobel laureate Muhammad Yunus and the Innovation for India award from the Marico Innovation Foundation In 2019 Agastya received an Andhra Pradesh State Green Award for its work in regenerating the ecosystem of its 172-acre campus, documented in a book,'The Roots of Creativity'.
In 2020, Agastya was featured in the book, 7 Sutras of Innovation by Nikhil Inamdar, as one of eight organizations in Indian “start-ups to scale-ups that are transforming India.” Official website
Princeton Community Television is a Public and government access cable TV channels in Princeton, New Jersey. The station provides camera equipment, TV studios and training that allow the community to create television shows and other projects; the station is carried on Comcast channel 30 and Verizon FIOS channel 45 in the Princeton, New Jersey area. Princeton Community Television is one of the largest public producers of original content in New Jersey. Princeton Community Television is a Public Access cable television station, The station was created by the Borough and Township of Princeton in 1995, occupied "two cramped small rooms" in The Arts Council building on Witherspoon Street. In 2013 the station moved from Valley Road, to newly renovated quarters in the former Borough Hall building at 1 Monument Drive. All About Health is a weekly forum for topics on health, fitness and other related issues; the panel consists of Vicky DeRosa, owner and CEO of Studio V Health, invited guests in the fields of medicine, food chemistry and other experts.
Thurs. at 7:30 pm, Fri. at 11:00 am, Sat. at 7:30 am Monthly forum hosted by sociologist and educator Joan Goldstein will explore current issues of the day, both national and local, with guests invited for their expertise or particular viewpoints. Produced at PCTV. Mon. at 7:00 am, Wed. at 8:30 pm and Sun. at 5:30 pm. Adam Bierman interviews notable people from the area and showcases local talent from the central NJ, Philly and NYC metro regions, in the areas of improv skits, stand-up comedy and more; the show airs Fridays at 8pm. Monthly home grown performance series featuring area artists recorded live. Mon. at 8:00 pm, Thurs. at 1:00 am. This program highlights interesting people of Princeton. Hosted by Anne Reeves. Produced at PCTV. Mon. at 7 pm, Tues. at 8:00 pm, Sun. 11:00 am. This show focuses on how parents fit in the educational process. Local educational pundits provide viewers a better understanding of New Jersey children's educational experience. Produced and hosted by Aggie Sung Tang. Produced at Princeton TV.
Archived shows are available at http://educationroundtable.org. Wed. at 7 pm, Thurs. at 7 am and Sat. at 7:30 am. Princeton’s long-running and award-winning movie discussion program in which Chuck and Gretchen Creesy, Marilyn Campbell, Bob Brown, Janet Stern, Carol Welsch, talk about current films; the program began after the group attended a film together in 1997. Your prescription for total wellness. Produced at PCTV. Wed. at 11:30 am, Thurs. at 6:00 pm and Sun. at 8:00 am Medical Tips You Need to Know went on the air in 2009. Topics range from tattoos with guests from around the globe. Hers is an open dialogue designed to expand our understanding of ourselves, our communities, beyond. Produced at PCTV. Tuesdays at 6:30 pm, with rebroadcasts Thursday at 6:30 pm, Saturday at 6:30 am and Monday at 6:30 pm; the Octopus Demon and the beautiful Patrushka host a different original short comedy-horror tale each month. The stories include bizarre plots, campy acting, dead pan humor, as long as the actors can keep a straight face.
It's the perfect weird late night program for the perfect weird late night audience. Plus, some old time TV legends find their way to be interviewed in occasional episodes. Fri. at 11:00 pm. and Sun. at 1:00 am This program looks at common problems and issues that Hispanic immigrants are facing while they adjust to their new life in the United States. All topics are possible for discussion and practical advice, from citizenship to food, from politics to entertainment, while educating and informing the community of the host of organizations and resources available for them in New Jersey, it is a tool for those who have some knowledge of Spanish, as they can practice what they learned while enjoying the beautiful and rich Hispanic culture. Produced at PCTV. Sat. at 8:00 pm and Sun. at 12:00 pm By examining local and global concerns, this program uncovers many of the undercurrents that shape and direct the course of war, the state of the economy, the quality and availability of resources. In short, the future of our planet.
Watch for Planet Cafe episodes in this same time slot. Produced at PCTV. Tues. at 2:00 am, Tues. at 11:30 am, Thurs. at 9:30 pm, Sun. at 6:00 pm. Host Susan Hoskins, Executive Director of the Princeton Senior Resource Center discuses issues related to healthy aging. Produced by the Princeton Senior Resource Center. Produced at PCTV. Mon. at 10:30 am, Wed. at 7:00 pm, Fri. at 6:00 am. Highlights of courses from The Princeton Adult School, Wed. at 10:00 am and Sat. at 2:00 pm Helping families navigate mental illness. Produced by Tom Pyle. Produced at PCTV. Wed at 7:30 am, Thurs at 11:00 am and Fri at 7:00 pm Host Anna D'Anna provides seniors with information and instruction on maintaining a healthy and fit body. Produced at PCTV. Mon. at 6:00 pm, Thurs at 10:00 am and Sun. at 7:30 pm An exciting and positive show for youth, showcasing their views and activities. This public forum creates a greater awareness that despite their circumstances one can have positive experiences. Tuesdays at 10 am & Friday at 7:30 pm Host Vivian Gaspar interviews life experts on how to resolve crisis and get back on track.
The show covers a variety of top
Black Mountain is a prominent 5,891 foot mountain summit located in the Alsek Ranges of the Saint Elias Mountains, in southeast Alaska. The mountain is situated in Glacier Bay National Park and Preserve, 75 mi northwest of Juneau, between the Riggs and McBride glaciers; the months May through June offer the most favorable weather for climbing Black Mountain. Weather permitting, Black Mountain can be seen from Muir Inlet of Glacier Bay, a popular destination for cruise ships. Based on the Köppen climate classification, Black Mountain has a subarctic climate with cold, snowy winters, cool summers. Temperatures can drop below −20 °C with wind chill factors below −30 °C; this climate supports the Riggs Glacier below the west slopes, McBride Glacier to the east. List of mountain peaks of Alaska Geography of Alaska Weather forecast: Black Mountain
The Coliseum of Porto is a Portuguese theatre and concert venue in civil parish of Cedofeita, Santo Ildefonso, Sé, Miragaia, São Nicolau e Vitória, in the municipality of Porto, in northern Portugal. A leading venue for music and cultural events in Porto, together with Batalha Cinema, the Coliseu is an example of Portuguese Streamline Moderne and Art Deco styles in the city of Porto. On 17 March 1908, the Garden-hall Passos Manuel was inaugurated. Architect Mário de Abreu designed the interior and made alterations to the principal hall and the tower facade, covered in windows, removed the original neon green and white that accompanied the original structure at the time of its opening; the Garden-hall Passos Manuel was the first local public hall in the city and "was the point of encounter for Portuense society, an elegant local, with sophisticated decorations, with ample gardens and luminous fountains that proportioned all types of entertainment. It had the capacity for 700 people". In 1911, the hall was renovated, which included a garden and esplanade, party hall, pavilion restaurant and small theatre.
By 1937, there were rumblings that demand exceeded the capacity of the structure. In 1938, the Garden-hall Passos Manuel was demolished; the following year, Cassiano Branco assumed the position of principal architect for a new project, with the assistance of Júlio de Brito. The construction of the coliseum was a troubled process, that risked the careers of various architects, such as José Porto, such as Dutch architect, Yan Wills and Júlio de Brito. But, since he was connect to the Companhia de Seguros Garantia, proprietor of the Garden-hall Passos Manuel, Brito continued to be connected with the project. Charles Ciclis, who authored various projects in Parisian theatres, was invited by Cassiano Branco to work on the Coliseum project. Of his interior designs only the candelabras and doors, were included in the designs, although the designer was never remunerated; the new building opened on 19 December 1941. With changing tastes and advent of popular cinema, the old concert hall was transformed into a cinema/studio in 1971.
By 1981, there was a proposal to classify the building, during the 2nd Congress of the Association of Portuguese Architects. But, the first initiatives were open on 11 December 1987, by the IPPC, supported by the 18 December dispatch by the Vice-President. In 1995, the Empresa Artística, SA/Grupo Aliança-UAP, sold the coliseum to IURD, the Brazilian Universal Church of the Kingdom of God; this news boosted an unprecedented movement of revolt on the part of the Portuenses. Various artist and institutions such as the municipal council, civil governor and public, reacted unanimously against the announced end of the coliseum; this move resulted in the establishment of the Associação "Amigos do Coliseu do Porto", who helped stop its sale and protect the building. On 28 September 1996, a public deed for the purchase of the coliseum by the municipal council, which included the cinema Passos Manuel, the Garden-hall, attic hall and a lithography for 680,000 contos. During an event, a fire started in the coliseum that destroyed the stage, principal hall and dressing rooms.
The recuperated building was reopened on 17 December 1996. On 10 September 1998, the Vice-President of IPPAR at the time, re-confirmed the IPPAR's 1987 intent to classify the building; this process had advanced little in the intermittent years, so that by 12 September 2005, there was a proposal by the DRPorto to classify the building as an Imóvel de Interesse Público. This was included in the far larger special protection zone that included the buildings of the public works department, Chapel of Almas, Café Majestic, Church of Saint Ildefonso and Cinema Batalha, approved by the consultive council of IGESPAR, supported on 29 September 2010, by the National Council of Culture; the Secretary of State for Culture ratified its classification as a Property of Public Interest. In September 2015, a professional ballet troop became the resident company at the Coliseu, the Balleteatro. Between 1997 and 2001, there systematic changes to the buildings interiors, that included the substitution of the electrical systems, the construction of new washrooms on all floors, the substitution of water supply and fire protection systems, the repair of the roof, recuperation of the dressing rooms on five floors and the elaboration of a new aesthetic with the building.
Moving and scenic lighting equipment were upgraded, the heating network was recovered and improved, an electronic subtitling system and an electronic ticket office were installed. The auditorium was rebuilt to improve the acoustics and the visibility of the spectators, while a warehouse was built under the auditorium. A second orchestra pit and a new circus track were installed on a 13 metres hydraulic lifting plate. Located in the city of Porto, it is flanked by other buildings, implanted on land with an accentuated slope from east to west. Opposite coliseum is a modernist garage; the main auditorium has a capacity for a standing audience of 3,500 people and 2,955 seated, that includes the 1st and 2nd stalls, the dress circle, the boxes, upper circle and general gallery. There is also
Inagaki Chūsei Kōtarō was a Japanese painter in the nihonga style. His younger brother, Inagaki Toshijirō, was a well-known woodcut artist and textile designer, named a National Treasure, he was the eldest son of Inagaki Takejirō, a nihonga painter who went under the art name of Chikubu and became a craftsman specializing in lacquer work. In 1912, he enrolled at the Municipal School of Arts and Crafts upon graduating in 1917, attended the Municipal School of Painting, completing his education in 1920. While there, in 1919, he had his first success when he exhibited his painting of a cat at the National Painting Association. In 1922, he was selected to participate in the exhibition of the "Kyūmeikai" but he died that summer from an intestinal inflammation. In August, his friends and associates organized a memorial exhibition at the Kyoto Prefectural Library; the exhibition featured his flower and bird images in the styles of the Song and Yuan dynasties, as well as some rather unconventional portraits of courtesans.