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  • Do you prefer hard copy books or electronic books?   12 members have voted

    1. 1. Do you prefer hard copy books or electronic books?


      • Hard copy books
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  • Recent Posts

    • Thanks BC, the interior are 6x10 beams, rough-cut Douglass fir, originally 20 ft long that we cut with a huge skill saw. Not one right angle in the house. My dad had a genius IQ, archeture was not one of his accomplishments, he just designed it on the fly. It's on 20 acres, and whenever I stepped foot within the gate, peace descended through the ground with that feeling: home. Hard to describe, maybe you get the drift. Three harddrives I took out of my XP computers has interior photos, once I upgrade to a Mac instead of this outdated iPad, I will post some here. My dad died in that home, happy.  
    •   1865 John Wilkes Booth, Lincoln’s assassin, was surrounded by federal troops in a barn in Virginia. He was shot and killed, either by the soldiers or by his own hand. 1937 The German Luftwaffe (air force) destroyed the Spanish town of Guernica. 1964 Tanganyika and Zanzibar joined to form Tanzania. 1986 The worst nuclear power plant accident in history occurred at Chernobyl, near Kiev, U.S.S.R. 1994 The first multi-racial elections were held in South Africa. 2000 Vermont Governor Howard Dean signed the nation's first bill allowing same-sex couples to form civil unions.   *************************************************************************************************************DAILY EXTRA************************************************ 1607..........................Colonists land at Cape Henry, Va., They would found Jamestown the next month.   Jamestown. 1 City (1990 pop. 34,681), Chautauqua co., W N.Y., on Chautauqua Lake founded c.1806, inc. as a city 1886. It is the business and financial center of a dairy, livestock, and vineyard area. The chief industries are food processing and furniture and machine manufacture. Nearby are Allegany State Park and the Chautauqua Institution, a cultural and recreational center on the lake. Lucille Ball was born in the city. 2 City (1990 pop. 15,571), seat of Stutsman co., SE N.Dak., on the James River, in a farm area founded 1871 when Fort Seward was established to protect railroad workers, inc. 1896. It is the trade and processing center for an agricultural area where grain and flour are produced and sunflowers and livestock are raised. Processed food, ordnance, and construction materials are manufactured. Jamestown College is in the city. Fort Seward Historic Site and a restored frontier village lie on the outskirts. 3 Former village, SE Va., first permanent English settlement in America est. May 14, 1607, by the London Company on a marshy peninsula (now an island) in the James River and named for the reigning English monarch, James I. Disease, starvation, and Native American attacks wiped out most of the colony, but the London Company continually sent more men and supplies, and John Smith briefly provided efficient leadership (he returned to England in 1609 for treatment of an injury). After the severe winter of 1609–10 (the starving time ), the survivors prepared to return to England but were stopped by the timely arrival of Lord De la Warr with supplies. John Rolfe cultivated the first tobacco there in 1612, introducing a successful source of livelihood in 1614 he assured peace with the local Native Americans by marrying Pocahontas , daughter of chief Powhatan. In 1619 the first representative government in the New World met at Jamestown, which remained the capital of Virginia throughout the 17th cent. The village was almost entirely destroyed during Bacon's Rebellion it was partially rebuilt but fell into decay with the removal of the capital to Williamsburg (1698–1700). Of the 17th-century settlement, only the old church tower (built c.1639) and a few gravestones were visible when National Park Service excavations began in 1934. Today, most of Jamestown Island is owned by the U.S. government and is included in Colonial National Historical Park (see National Parks and Monuments , table) a small portion comprises the Jamestown National Historic Site, which is owned by the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. A tercentenary celebration was held in 1907, and in 1957 the Jamestown Festival Park was built to commemorate the 350th anniversary. The park, which was renamed Jamestown Settlement in 1990, contains exhibit pavilions and replicas of the first fort, the three ships that brought the first settlers, and a Native American village. Excavations that began in 1994 finally uncovered the original fort at Jamestown, which had long been believed to have been eroded away by the river.
    • Nationality French     Born on 26 April 1785 AD   Sun Sign Taurus    Born in Les Cayes   Died on 27 January 1851 AD   place of death Manhattan   father Jean Audubon   mother Jeanne Rabin   Spouse/Partner Lucy Bakewell   children Victor Gifford Audubon   education John Woodhouse Audubon   John James Audubon, also known as Jean-Jacques Audobon, was one of the major contributors of masterpieces to American art. With an avid interest in birds and drawing right from his childhood days, Audubon went on to be the most distinguished illustrator of the 19th century. Venturing into nature and observing and exploring different American birds, he documented the species so meticulously in his books. His books “The Birds of North America” is believed to be one of the finest contributions to ornithology and art. From trying out his hand at a number of business ventures to following his heart to birds and nature, Audubon had quite an eventful life. From being born in Haiti to travelling to France, America and England, he most certainly excelled at what he was best at. With the passion, a dream and a vision John James Audubon put all his efforts including many years into the compilations of his books and eventually saw a lot of success and honor. His detailed biography gives an insight into the overwhelming and inspiring life story of this artist.
          While on his excursions to the West to observe Western species, Audubon’s health began to deteriorate. He became quite senile by 1848 and suffered a stroke that year. His eyesight had failed and his project on mammals, “Viviparous Quadrupeds of North America” was taken over by John Woodhouse. Audubon passed away in his home on January 27, 1851 and he was buried in the graveyard of the Church of Intercession in Minnie’s land, a 30 acre estate he had purchased in Manhattan. In Audubons honor, a monument was constructed at the center of the cemetery. 
       
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