Red Lake County is a county in the U. S. state of Minnesota. As of the 2010 United States Census, the population was 4,089, making it the third-least populous county in Minnesota, its county seat is Red Lake Falls. Red Lake County was formed on December 1896 from sections of Polk County, it was named for the Red Lake River. Its designated county seat was Red Lake Falls, incorporated in 1881; the county has two sites on the National Register of Historic Places: the courthouse and Clearwater Evangelical Lutheran Church. The Red Lake River flows southward into the county from Pennington, it is joined near Red Lake Falls by the Clearwater River. The Red Lake River flows southwestward into Polk County; the county terrain consists of low rolling hills, etched by gullies. The area is devoted to agriculture; the county terrain slopes to the west, with its highest elevation on its SE corner, at 1,201' ASL. The county has a total area of 432 square miles, of which 432 square miles is land and 0.09 square miles is water.
Despite its name, Red Lake County contains only one named lake: Moran Lake, near Huot. Red Lake County is the only landlocked county in the United States to border two other counties. Pennington County - north Polk County - south Moran State Wildlife Management Area Old Crossing & Treaty County Wayside Park As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 4,299 people, 1,727 households, 1,131 families in the county; the population density was 9.95/sqmi. There were 1,883 housing units at an average density of 4.36/sqmi. The racial makeup of the county was 97.44% White, 0.19% Black or African American, 1.84% Native American, 0.07% Asian, 0.12% from other races, 0.35% from two or more races. 0.30 % of the population were Latino of any race. 31.9 % were of 6.3 % French Canadian ancestry. There were 1,727 households out of which 30.70% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.40% were married couples living together, 6.80% had a female householder with no husband present, 34.50% were non-families.
30.50% of all households were made up of individuals and 15.50% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.39 and the average family size was 3.02. The county population contained 25.50% under the age of 18, 7.50% from 18 to 24, 24.70% from 25 to 44, 23.20% from 45 to 64, 19.10% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females there were 100.80 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 99.90 males. The median income for a household in the county was $32,052, the median income for a family was $40,275. Males had a median income of $28,494 versus $20,363 for females; the per capita income for the county was $15,372. About 8.40% of families and 10.80% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.50% of those under age 18 and 13.10% of those age 65 or over. Red Lake County was solidly Democratic, voting for that party’s presidential nominee in all elections from 1928 until 1996, although since 2000 it has voted Republican, with the exception of its support for Barack Obama in 2008.
The county received mention in the media when a Washington Post reporter, Christopher Ingraham, wrote a story calling Red Lake County "the absolute worst place to live in America." After vigorous objections from local and state inhabitants and legislators, Ingraham subsequently visited the county and not only reversed his position but moved there with his family and wrote a book about his experience. National Register of Historic Places listings in Red Lake County, Minnesota Anne Healy and Sherry Kankel, A History of Red Lake County, Red Lake County, Minnesota. Red Lake Falls MN: Ray Miller, 2003. Christopher Ingraham, "I Called This Place'America’s Worst Place to Live.' I Went There," Washington Post, September 3, 2015. Oklee Golden Jubilee Historical Committee, The Oklee Community Story. N.c.: Oklee Golden Jubilee Historical Committee, 1960. Red Lake County Historical Society, A History of Red Lake County, Red Lake County, Minnesota. N.c.: Red Lake County Historical Society, 1976. Jeff M Sauve and Anne Healy, Courthouse Centennial, 1910-2010.
N.c.: Red Lake County Historical Society, June 2010. Red Lake County official website, www.co.red-lake.mn.us/
John Steinbacher was an author and investigative reporter. He is the author of the controversial book, The Child Seducers, an attack on the current state of education in America during the 1960s, he was born to Joseph Steinbacher and Catherine Matyok in Foley, Alabama on October 18, 1925. He was educated at the Pacific University in Oregon, his book, The Child Seducers was a best seller. Steinbacher had been a teacher in his time. For a decade he taught at Californian public schools until 1967. From 19967 to 1969, he had been a social worker for Los Angeles County Social Service, he had been a newsman, radio announcer and author. He was a member of the New York Academy of Sciences, the American Medical Writers Association, the American Society of Association Executives; as a reporter he had worked for the Anaheim Bulletin. He wrote a column for the paper, "School and Family", he was a contributor to the monthly conservative newspaper, The Educator. In 1972, he wrote an article about John Schmitz, supportive of him, "Who Will Vote for Schmitz?" in the October 5 edition of the Kerrville Mountain Sun.
By 1974 he was the director of the National Justice Foundation. In late March 1969, it was announced in The Los Angeles Times that the Parental Rights Committee would pay for four speakers opposing family life education to come and speak, it was narrowed down to Steinbacher. He was scheduled to speak on March 31, at San Marino High School's theater. At another event the following month, Steinbacher had criticized Boy Scouts and Girl Guides, saying that they were transmission belts for getting sex education into schools. Steinbacher was an outspoken critic of sex education in America, the organization USAID in his book, The Child Seducers, published in 1970; the book was critical of the sex education programs in America. A record with the same title came out in 1969, it was produced by Anthony J. Hilder and Earl Stone for the World Christian Movement, released on Hilder's American United label. In addition to Steinbacher's research for the album, the narration was provided by John Carradine. John Steinbacher - Communism - Fact Records R-2104 John Steinbacher – It Comes Up Murder - American United AU-10x - 1967 John Carradine – The Child Seducers - American United AU-14 - 1969 John Steinbacher – Bitter Harvest: A Documentary Drama From The Explosive Best Selling Book - I.
S. Productions for Orange Tree Press, Inc. - 1970 It Comes Up Murder When the Obvious Become a Mystery - Carpenter's - 1967 Senator Robert Francis Kennedy, the Man, the Mysticism, the Murder - Impact Publishers - 1968 Bitter Harvest - Orange Tree Press - 1970 The Child Seducers - Educator Publishers - 1970 ISBN 978-0685415740 John Schmitz and the American Party - Educator Publications - 1972 The Conspirators: Men Against God - Orange Tree Press - 1972 An Inward Stillness and an Inward Healing - Cancer Federation - 1981 ISBN B00071I1R6 Against all odds: The Cancer Federation's Triumphant History - 1993 The Seven Deadly Sins and Why We Love Them - Cancer Federation - 1994 Wayfarers of Fate: A Novel of the Spanish Civil War - Dorrance Publishing Company, Incorporated - 2006 - ISBN 0805970495, 9780805970494
The New Mexico State Aggies football statistical leaders are individual statistical leaders of the New Mexico State Aggies football program in various categories, including passing, receiving, total offense, defensive stats, kicking. Within those areas, the lists identify single-game, single-season, career leaders; the Aggies represent New Mexico State University in the NCAA's Sun Belt Conference. Although New Mexico State began competing in intercollegiate football in 1894, the school's official record book considers the "modern era" to have begun in 1954. Records from before this year are incomplete and inconsistent, they are not included in these lists; these lists are dominated by more recent players for several reasons: Since 1954, seasons have increased from 10 games to 11 and 12 games in length. The NCAA didn't allow freshmen to play varsity football until 1972, allowing players to have four-year careers; the Aggies haven't played in a bowl game since playing in the 1960 Sun Bowl. However, the Aggies did accumulate many yards of offense during Hal Mumme's four-year stint as head coach from 2005 through 2008.
These lists are updated through the end of the 2016 season. Total offense is the sum of rushing statistics, it does not include receiving or returns
Hannah Elizabeth was built in 1829 in Stonington, Connecticut. Records of the time describe her as being a two-masted schooner, 20 feet wide. At the time of the sinking her weight was listed as 74 tons recorded was that she was armed with three cannons. In 1835, Peter Kerr, Fernando de Leon and Jesus Carbajal chartered the Hannah Elizabeth to carry trade supplies and munitions from New Orleans to Matagorda. A portion of the shipment was for the newly formed Texan Army in this area. On November 19, 1835, a Mexican warship, sighted the Hannah Elizabeth along the Texas coast. During the ensuing chase the Hannah Elizabeth became stranded on a sandbar as she attempted to enter Pass Cavallo to the safety of Matagorda Bay; the Montezuma’s crew took advantage of this and fired upon the Hannah Elizabeth, as she lay helplessly beached. The crew of the Hannah Elizabeth, realizing that their ship was about to be captured carrying contraband material, threw most of the cargo overboard; this cargo included 500 muskets, two field cannons and ammunition.
The Montezuma’s crew proceeded to board the Hannah Elizabeth capturing her crew and leaving a small crew from the Montezuma on board to guard the stranded ship. During the evening severe weather forced the Montezuma to retreat, at which time a small Texas ship, William Robbins, recaptured the Hannah Elizabeth. A complete salvage of the vessel and her remaining cargo was thwarted when the vessel rolled over and broke up in the breakers. During the 1999 expedition to find the second La Salle ship, the L’Aimable, a wreck was found and explored that lay on the southeast side of the entrance into Pass Cavallo. In 2001 divers from the Texas Historical Commission and Texas A&M University conducted further exploration of this site. Over 200 artifacts were recovered, including the remains of muskets, lead shot, many other military items that were dated from the early 19th century. After research by the THC & Texas A&M, the Hannah Elizabeth was picked as the most candidate for this shipwreck. Cavllowreck.net The Naval Battle of the Hannah Elizabeth Texas State Library and Archives Commission: The Capture of the Hannah Elizabeth
The Kate Sheppard National Memorial, located in the city of Christchurch, is New Zealand's first memorial to the women's suffrage campaign, honours the life of one of the country's leading campaigners for women's suffrage, Kate Sheppard. The idea for the memorial was raised in 1989 as part of plans to commemorate the 100th anniversary of women's suffrage in New Zealand in 1993. A committee was formed to select a design for the memorial, the design of Dutch-born New Zealand artist Margriet Windhausen was chosen; the memorial is a stone aggregate wall, with a life size bronze relief sculpture of Sheppard and five other women's suffrage leaders. Panels on either side of the sculpture depict scenes of everyday women's lives at the end of the nineteenth century, carry text describing the struggle for women's suffrage; the whole structure is 5 metres wide and 2 metres tall. The women featured in the sculpture are: Helen Nicol, a women's suffrage campaigner who lived in Dunedin Kate Sheppard Ada Wells, a campaigner for girls' education Harriet Morison, an advocate for working women from Dunedin Meri Te Tai Mangakāhia of Te Tai Tokerau, who approached Te Kotahitanga for women's suffrage Amey Daldy of the Auckland Woman's Christian Temperance Union.
The group of women are depicted carrying their petition for women's suffrage to Parliament in a wooden cart. The memorial was unveiled on 19 September 1993, the 100th anniversary of women's suffrage in New Zealand, by Dame Catherine Tizard, the Governor-General of New Zealand. A time capsule containing news articles and information on women's lives in 1993 was placed inside the monument; the memorial is located in a landscaped area known as the Kate Sheppard National Memorial Reserve, beside the Avon River and adjacent to a heritage building, Our City near the corner of Worcester Street and Oxford Terrace. This building was damaged in the 2010 Canterbury earthquake and the memorial was behind barricades while the building was assessed. In a ceremony presided over by the Mayor of Christchurch, Lianne Dalziel, in June 2014, the memorial was liberated from the barricades and public access was restored. Puketapapa Women's Suffrage Memorial List of monuments and memorials to women's suffrage Photo of Kate Sheppard National Memorial unveiling ceremony, 1993
Charles-Louis Girault was a French architect. Born in Cosne-Cours-sur-Loire, he studied with Honoré Daumet at the École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts in Paris, he received the first Prix de Rome, awarded him in 1880 on the basis of a design for a hospital for sick children along the Mediterranean Sea. He became a member of the French Academy in Rome, staying there from 1881 until 1884, he supervised the work of three other architects at the 1897-1900 Grand Palais, worked at the Petit Palais from 1896 until 1900. He was elected to membership in the Académie des Beaux-Arts in 1902. Girault designed the Royal Galleries of Ostend, built from 1902-1906. In 1905 he was chosen by Leopold II of Belgium to design the Arcades du Cinquantenaire in Brussels. Girault died in Paris on December 1932 one day before what would have been his 81st birthday. Media related to Charles Girault at Wikimedia Commons