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White County, Indiana

White County is a county located in the U. S. state of Indiana. As of the 2010 census, the population was 24,643; the county seat is Monticello. White County was formed in 1834, it was named for Isaac White of Equality, Illinois, killed at the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811. White was a Colonel in the Illinois militia, who volunteered to serve as a Private in the Indiana militia in the march against Prophetstown, he was placed under the command of Kentucky Maj. Joseph Hamilton Daveiss; the two exchanged swords in a demonstration of mutual respect at Fort Vincennes. In the Battle of Tippecanoe they were buried in a common grave at Battle Ground. According to the 2010 census, the county has a total area of 508.68 square miles, of which 505.12 square miles is land and 3.56 square miles is water. Pulaski County Cass County Carroll County Tippecanoe County Benton County Jasper County Monticello Buffalo Idaville Norway CSX Transportation Toledo and Western Railway In recent years, average temperatures in Monticello have ranged from a low of 17 °F in January to a high of 86 °F in July, although a record low of −25 °F was recorded in January 1963 and a record high of 107 °F was recorded in July 1954.

Average monthly precipitation ranged from 1.94 inches in February to 4.16 inches in July. The county government is a constitutional body, is granted specific powers by the Constitution of Indiana, by the Indiana Code. County Council: The county council is the legislative branch of the county government and controls all the spending and revenue collection in the county. Representatives are elected from county districts; the council members serve four-year terms. They are responsible for setting salaries, the annual budget, special spending; the council has limited authority to impose local taxes, in the form of an income and property tax, subject to state level approval, excise taxes, service taxes. Board of Commissioners: The executive body of the county is made of a board of commissioners; the commissioners are elected county-wide, in staggered terms, each serves a four-year term. One of the commissioners the most senior, serves as president; the commissioners are charged with executing the acts legislated by the council, collecting revenue, managing the day-to-day functions of the county government.

Court: The county maintains a small claims court that can handle some civil cases. The judge on the court is elected to a term of four years and must be a member of the Indiana Bar Association; the judge is assisted by a constable, elected to a four-year term. In some cases, court decisions can be appealed to the state level circuit court. County Officials: The county has several other elected offices, including sheriff, auditor, recorder and circuit court clerk; each of these elected officers serves a term of four years and oversees a different part of county government. Members elected to county government positions are required to declare party affiliations and to be residents of the county; as late as 1998, White County had a sign warning negroes against being present in White County after dark. While Indiana is 9% black, in the 2010 census 0.3% of the population of White County was black As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 24,643 people, 9,741 households, 6,849 families residing in the county.

The population density was 48.8 inhabitants per square mile. There were 12,970 housing units at an average density of 25.7 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 93.9% white, 0.4% Asian, 0.3% American Indian, 0.3% black or African American, 3.7% from other races, 1.4% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 7.1% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 27.0% were German, 13.3% were Irish, 9.7% were English, 8.4% were American. Of the 9,741 households, 31.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 56.1% were married couples living together, 9.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 29.7% were non-families, 24.8% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.50 and the average family size was 2.96. The median age was 41.9 years. The median income for a household in the county was $47,697 and the median income for a family was $52,626. Males had a median income of $39,715 versus $28,880 for females; the per capita income for the county was $22,323.

About 7.7% of families and 9.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 13.0% of those under age 18 and 4.5% of those age 65 or over. Public schools in White County are administered by the Frontier School Corporation, North White School Corporation, Tri-County School Corporation and Twin Lakes School Corporation. High Schools and Middle Schools Tri-County Middle/Senior High School Frontier Junior-Senior High School North White High School North White Middle School Roosevelt Middle School Twin Lakes High School Elementary Schools Eastlawn Elementary School Frontier Elementary School Meadowlawn Elementary School Monon Elementary School Oaklawn Elementary School Tri-County Intermediate School Meadow Lake Wind Farm National Register of Historic Places listings in White County, Indiana Hamelle, W. H.. A Standard History of White County Indiana: An Authentic Narrative of the Past, with an Extended Survey of Modern Developments in the Progress of Town and Country. Chicago and New York: Lewis Publishing Company.

Archived from the original on 2006-10-10. Retrieved 2007-02-04. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list

Ahearn House and Summer House

The Ahearn House and Summer House are a pair of houses at 450 Pamet Point Road in Wellfleet, Massachusetts. The smaller "summer house" is an early 19th-century cottage, while the main house is a subsequent construction; the property was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984. The Ahearn House and Summer House occupy a single parcel of land on the north side of Pamet Point Road, a rural road in Wellfleet's northwest providing access to the Bound Brook area within Cape Cod National Seashore; the main house is a 1-1/2 story timber frame cottage, with a gable roof, exterior finished in clapboards and shingles, brick foundation. It has a four-bay front facade, with the main entrance in the second bay from the left, framed by simple pilasters; the summer house is a single story timber frame cottage measuring 13 by 18 feet, with a gabled roof and shingled exterior. Its front facade has a single sash entrance, set in the right half of the facade. A small shed-roof addition extends to one side.

The main house was built sometime after 1817, is known to have been built by 1851, when the property was sold by Daniel Lombard, its probable builder, to Justun Williams. The house remained in the Williams family into the 20th century, when it was owned for many years by Joseph Ahearn; the house has erroneously been associated in a HABS survey with an 18th-century individual, David Curran. The summer house is of older construction, was standing on the property when it was purchased by Williams, it is possible this house was used as toolshed or workshop, as it resembles similar period workshops found elsewhere on Cape Cod. National Register of Historic Places listings in Barnstable County, Massachusetts

Villa Insurgentes

'Villa Insurgentes', better known as is a Town located in the Municipality of sombrerete. There are 2,837 inhabitants and it is 2150 meters in elevation; the area around Villa Insurgentes with 16 people per square kilometer. The largest city is Vicente Guerrero 14.5 km west of Villa Insurgentes. El Calabazal was founded in the year 1555 - 1595 by a group of Realists guided by Juan de Salas and Bernardino de Salas at a important time for this state of the Mexican Republic but it is not known if they were brothers or relatives. Loading the image of Saint José, the Cristelos who founded the church in the year 1801, made of stone and its earth roof, supported with wood made of wood was swallowed to the community with their own hands built of pines that cut from the hill, they created the first pantheon in the municipality of Sombrerete, which filled up so that the bodies were removed with some time buried to put new ones. In 1975 the former archbishop of Duran Mons. Antonio López Aviña, he decided to make the San José del Calabazal Parish larger, small, but in order not to destroy the old parish, he made it to the front of the existing one.

Not only does it have its parish, it has an old cross on the top of the hill, placed in 1940, named De la Santa Cruz Misionera because it was blessed by a Missionary priest who came to town, being his celebration is the May 22 with its traditional dance, mañanitas and relic in the Parras neighborhood. In 1972 another holy cross was made in the neighborhood of La Laguna, celebrated on May 2 by all the masons of the community with dance, gunpowder, relic and their rosary. Christ the King was made by a priest, son of a defender of the faith, Pablo Aurelio, rooms on September 20, 1961, that same day they celebrate it with music, rockets. By the year of 1952 the name of the community was changed to'Villa Insurgentes', what it has. Pantheon is the oldest pantheon in Villa Insurgentes according to the tomas, the oldest is by María de los Ángeles Ibarra de Saucedo who died on December 8, 1910. Although it cannot be older since they took out the dead to put New bodies A party is held every year employer in honor of San José starting on March 10 and ending on the 22nd of March.

It begins with the pilgrimage for nine days with floats, dance and mass. On March 17, the coronation of the queen and colleague is made. On the 19th, the mornings are made in addition to dance, rosary, coleaderos, horseback riding, relic, mechanical games and vintage stalls. In Holy Week a traditional viacrucis is made from San José del Calabazal Parish to the Holy Missionary Cross where it is crucified Jesus of Nazareth. In the town and the neighboring communities that compose it there is an image of Santo Niño de Atocha created in the town of Villa Insurgentes since March 19 1993. House by house 365 days a year where people are given a relic; as the parties approach in the city of Plateros, people come with the same image that walks through the houses to the Sanctuary of Plateros, a Catholic sanctuary of Mexico where the small image of Santo Niño de Atocha is venerated. Plateros is 5 km from Fresnillo, only separated by the Mexico - Ciudad Juárez highway; until 2016, the percentage of Catholics in the community reaches 75% of the population.

Villa Insurgentes is the seat of the Catholic diocese. The first church of Villa Insurgentes is San José del Calabazal Parish 14. Durango Church, located on the Avenue. Moleros No.1 Downtown area one block from the old pantheon/ Baptists 5% Judaism 2% Buddhists 3% Jehovah's Witnesses 5% Satanic 5% No beliefs 3% Other 2% The weather in the city of Villa Insurgentes El Calabazal is cool most of the year. Spring temperatures range between 15 ° C and 7 and 10 Cº between March and April; the first months of summer reaches up to 35 Cº. While, in July and August, when the rains increase The temperature ranges between 13 ° C and 28 ° C. 5th. In autumn, temperatures range between 8 and 11 ° C and 18 and 20 ° C. In winter, temperatures range between 0 and 18 ° C. Conditions become more benevolent until the end of February; the cold climate is due to the elevation of the municipality, although in the highest parts of Cerro El Papantón they are constant in the months of December and January and temperatures of up to -10 ° C.

The hottest month is May with more than 24 ° C, the coldest month is January, with 12 ° C. The average rainfall is 608 mm per year; the rainiest month is September with 150 mm of rain, the driest month is March, with 1 mm of rain. The main water currents of the Town are Arroyo Grande and it has other smaller ones that are Las Cañadas and Arroyo Barbecho. Villa Insurgentes, because it is located the part corresponding to Sierra Madre Occidental, this place represents refuge for some animal species of which some are endemic to the area; the fauna is characteristic of the coniferous forests in its high parts, of grasslands, scrub dry weather plants. The Sierra de Órganos National Park is 27.59 km from insurgent village. The coniferous species found in Villa Insurgentes are diverse, of which are: oak. Other species of trees and plants are: palm, maguey, nopal duraznillo, nopal cap, oregano, gatuño, sotol, guayabillo, capulín, tepozán and chives; some species of animals are typical of the fauna that makes up the region, although there are endemic species.

Common species that can be found at the site are: dura scorpion

William Sauntry House and Recreation Hall

The William Sauntry House and Recreation Hall is a historic property in Stillwater, United States, consisting of a late-nineteenth-century house and a 1902 addition styled after a Moorish palace. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1982 for its local significance in the themes of architecture and industry, it was nominated for its association with prosperous local lumberman William Sauntry and for its fanciful recreation hall, one of Minnesota's best examples of a folly and a rare use of Moorish Revival architecture. Now in separate ownership, the recreation hall has been restored as a private home while the William Sauntry Mansion operates as a bed and breakfast; the rectangular form of the mansion is complicated with gables and hip roofed bays. It is Queen Anne in style, but has Eastlake Movement millwork, an Italianate tower, Gothic Revival details on the gables; the lower levels have horizontal siding. A large porch with Corinthian order columns wraps around the front of the building.

Aligned directly behind the mansion is the recreation hall. This rectangular addition was attached to the main building by an enclosed second-level walkway; the exterior is stucco with inlaid stones. The roof is hipped with wide eaves supported by triangular brackets. An entrance from the side street is topped by a gabled dormer featuring a Palladian window with Moorish details; the recreation hall once housed a ballroom, reception hall, bowling alley, swimming pool. The interior was richly carved and decorated with carved woodwork, double doors of leaded glass, Arabic inscriptions. William Sauntry was born in poverty around 1845 in Ireland; when Sauntry's father died a few years his mother moved the surviving family of seven to New Brunswick, Canada. Sauntry began working as a lumberjack, in the late 1860s he and several family members moved again to Stillwater, epicenter of the Upper Midwest lumber trade. Within five years, the hardworking and ambitious Sauntry was partner in a lumber company.

Soon he was part-owner of the St. Croix Log Boom and managing the local interests of Minnesota's leading lumber magnate Frederick Weyerhaeuser. Sauntry married Eunice Tozer, the daughter of a business partner, in 1881—around the same time he commissioned a house in Stillwater's North Hill neighborhood. A modest 40 by 22 feet, the house grew along with Sauntry's fortune. By this time Sauntry was estimated to be worth $2 million, a series of architectural modifications added rooms, towers and upper stories to the house until it comprised 28 rooms and 7,000 square feet. By 1889 Sauntry had added an outdoor tennis court; however his passion for physical activity and entertaining guests led him to commission a freestanding recreation hall behind the main house in 1902. Moreover, his fanciful nature decreed. Both Moorish Revival architecture and dedicated recreation halls had some precedence at the time, but were quite rare in Minnesota. Architect Benjamin Marshall of Chicago designed the hall. By the early 20th century, the forests of the Upper Midwest were logged out, the St. Croix Log Boom went out of business, Sauntry's attempts to invest in mining were not turning a profit.

On November 10, 1914, the 69-year-old lumberman left his Blair Flats apartment in Saint Paul and checked into a downtown hotel, where he shot himself in the head. Although Sauntry's fortunes were in some decline, his wife and other close associates were mystified by his abrupt suicide. Following Sauntry's death, the house and recreation hall were divided into separate properties. In 1920 the recreation hall was converted into a three-unit apartment by its new owner, who had the pool and bowling alley removed and the ceilings lowered. In 1999 new owners began restoring the hall while making it functional as a single-family home. Over the course of a decade they restored the ballroom and foyer to their original decor, complemented with appropriately exotic furniture; the main house was purchased by new owners in 1999, who made their own restorations and opened the property as a bed and breakfast. National Register of Historic Places listings in Washington County, Minnesota William Sauntry Mansion

Treaty of Roskilde

The Treaty of Roskilde was concluded on 26 February or 8 March 1658 during the Second Northern War between Frederick III of Denmark–Norway and Karl X Gustav of Sweden in the Danish city of Roskilde. After a devastating defeat, Denmark-Norway was forced to give up a third of its territory to save the rest, the ceded lands comprising Blekinge, Bohuslän, Scania and Trøndelag, as well as her claims to Halland. After the treaty entered into force, Swedish forces continued to campaign in the remainder of Denmark-Norway, but had to withdraw from the Danish isles and Trøndelag in face of a Danish-Norwegian-Dutch alliance; the Treaty of Copenhagen restored Bornholm to Denmark and Trøndelag to Norway in 1660, while the other provinces transferred in Roskilde remain Swedish. As the Northern Wars progressed, Charles X Gustav of Sweden crossed the frozen straits from Jutland and occupied the Danish island of Zealand, with the invasion beginning on 11 February 1658. A preliminary treaty, the Treaty of Taastrup, was signed on 18 February 1658 with the final treaty, the Treaty of Roskilde, signed on 26 February 1658.

Although Sweden invaded Romsdal in Western Norway, the local farmers defied the Swedish taxes and military conscription vigorously, the Swedish governor was forced to send a full company of soldiers, 50 cavalry besides, to collect taxes. The occupation was not successful; the treaty's conditions included: The immediate cession of the Danish province Scania to Sweden. The immediate cession of the Danish province Blekinge to Sweden; the immediate cession of the Danish province Halland, which under the terms of the Peace of Brömsebro, negotiated in 1645 was occupied by Sweden for a term of 30 years, to Sweden. The immediate cession of the Danish province of Bornholm to Sweden; the immediate cession of the Norwegian province of Bohuslän to Sweden. This secured for Sweden unrestricted access to western trade; the immediate cession of the Norwegian province of Trøndelag including Nordmøre and Romsdal, to Sweden. Danish renunciation of all anti-Swedish alliances. Danish prevention of any warships hostile to Sweden passing through the straits into the Baltic.

Restoration of the Duke of Holstein-Gottorp to his estates. Danish payment for Swedish occupation forces costs. Danish provision of troops to serve Charles in his broader wars; the Swedish king was not content with his stunning victory, at the Swedish Council held at Gottorp on 7 July, Charles X Gustav resolved to wipe his inconvenient rival from the map of Europe. Without any warning, in defiance of international treaty, he ordered his troops to attack Denmark-Norway a second time. There followed an attack on the capital Copenhagen, whose residents defended themselves with help from the Dutch, who honored their 1649 treaty to defend Denmark against unprovoked invasion by sending an expeditionary fleet and army, defeating the Swedish fleet in the Battle of the Sound and relieving the capital, his army trapped at Landskrona and isolated on the Danish islands by superior Danish and Dutch forces under Vice-Admiral Michiel de Ruyter, Charles was forced to withdraw in 1659. Meanwhile, Norwegian forces succeeded in expelling the Swedish occupiers from Trøndelag.

The resulting Treaty of Copenhagen in 1660 restored Trøndelag to Norway, the island of Bornholm to Denmark. The relinquishment of Trøndelag by the Treaty of Copenhagen reflects strong local resistance to the Swedish occupation. Although the Swedish invasion had been welcomed, or at least not resisted, the Swedes issued conscription orders in Trøndelag and forced 2000 men and young boys down to 15 years of age to join the Swedish armies fighting in Poland and Brandenburg. King Carl X Gustav was afraid that the Trønders would rise against their Swedish occupiers, thought it wise to keep a large part of the men away. Only about one third of the men returned to their homes; some of them were forced to settle in the Swedish province of Estonia, as the Swedes thought it would be easier to rule the Trønders there. Many of Trøndelag's men were in the Dano-Norwegian army and navy, so the Swedish-forced conscription nearly emptied Trøndelag of males; the result was devastating, as the farms were left without enough hands to harvest the fields, famine struck the region.

Some local historians of Trøndelag have termed this the genocide of the Trønders. The few months of experience with Swedish taxation and conscription left such bitter sentiments that it served to strengthen Dano-Norwegian unity and patriotism, making resistance to Swedish invasions of Denmark-Norway stronger over the next 80 years. According to the ninth article of the Treaty of Roskilde, which ceded Scania, the inhabitants of the Scanian lands were assured of their privileges, old laws and customs; however the territories were integrated in the Swedish realm. The nobility was soon amalgamated with the Swedish nobility and introduced into the Swedish House of Lords with the same rights and privileges as the original Swedish noble families; the provincial Scanian Law was replaced by the national Swedish law in 1683. In the same year the national Danish law came into force in Denmark replacing provincial laws there; the Swedish Church Ordinance was introduced in 1686. Dominium maris baltici List of treaties Freden i Roskilde at the Danish-language Wikisource Scan of the treaty at IEG Mainz Transcription of the treaty at IEG Mainz

MichaƂ Lorenc

Michał Lorenc is a Polish film score composer, best known for his work on films Little Rose, Bastard and Wine and 300 Miles to Heaven. He is considered one of the most important contemporary Polish film score composers, he was born on 5 October 1955 in Warsaw. In 1973, he joined the folk rock band Wolna grupa Bukowina founded by Wojciech Belon and remained one of its members for four years. In the 1970s, he collaborated with Marcin Wolski on Polish Radio Programme 3 and appeared on Maciej Zembaty's radio show Zgryz. Between 1979-1981, he was one of the members of Teatr panoramiczny together with Jacek Kleyff and Michał Tarkowski. Since his debut in 1979, Lorenc has composed music for more than 150 feature films, documentaries, TV series and theatre performances, he has won five Golden Lions at the Gdynia Film Festival and Polish Film Festival Award for best movie score. The films and TV series in which his film scores appear include Sekal Has to Die, Little Rose, 300 Miles to Heaven, A Prominent Patient, Ojciec Mateusz, Fotoamator, Four Nights with Anna, Kołysanka, Exit in Red, Sauna, Deborah, Przedwiośnie, Żurek, Glina, Złoto dezerterów, Amok and Nic.

In 1996, he wrote the score for Bob Rafelson's film Blood and Wine starring Jack Nicholson, Jennifer Lopez and Michael Caine. It was selected by 20th Century Fox film studio for an Academy Award nomination. In 2016, to celebrate the 1050 anniversary of the Baptism of Poland as well as the opening of the Temple of Divine Providence in Warsaw, an album entitled Przymierze containing Lorenc's music works was released; the same year, he received Poland's highest official distinction - the Order of the White Eagle. He is a member of the Polish Film Academy and the Czech Film Academy. Czech Lion Award for best music score to the film A Prominent Patient Order of the White Eagle Fryderyk Award for best music score to the film Czarny czwartek. Janek Wiśniewski padł Polish Film Award for best music score to the film Czarny czwartek. Janek wiśniewski padł Golden Lions Award at the Gdynia Film Festival for best music score to the film Wszystko będzie dobrze Golden Lions Award at the Gdynia Film Festival for best music score to the film Przedwiośnie Grand Prix at the Bonn Film Music Festival for music composed to Nic Czech Lion Award for best soundtrack to the film Sekal Has to Die Special Award at the Camerimage Film Festival for the soundtrack to the film Nic Golden Lions Award at the Gdynia Film Festival for best music score to the film Bastard Golden Lions Award at the Gdynia Film Festival for best music score to the film Prowokator Golden Lions Award at the Gdynia Film Festival for best music score to the film Psy Nomination to the European Film Award for Best Composer for music to the film 300 Miles to Heaven "Film is the only inspiration and ultimate goal for me.

I do not compose any other music. It turned out. I don't know what kind of feelings I should evoke in audiences in concert halls." "You don't compose music for a film but for SOMEBODY. The same film, if made by a different man, would have a different music." The song Elena's Dance from the original soundtrack to Maciej Dejczer's 1997 film Bastard composed by Lorenc was used by Romanian artistic gymnast Sandra Izbașa in her floor exercise routine at the 2008 Summer Olympics where she won gold medal. Elena's Dance is used by the Widzew Łódź football club when its players enter the pitch during home games at Stadion Widzewa in Łódź. In 2017, during the opening ceremony of the newly-reconstructed stadium, Lorenc formally granted the rights to perform the song to the club's owners; the magazine Variety compared Michal Lorenc's music to the works of a prominent American composer - Aaron Copland. In 2010, Lorenc became one of members of the committee supporting Jarosław Kaczyński in the 2010 Polish Presidential Elections.

Polish composers film music Jan A. P. Kaczmarek Wojciech Kilar Blood and Wine Michał Lorenc on IMDb