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(DE-301: dp. 1,140; 1. 289'6"; b. 36.1"; dr. 8'3"; s. 21 k.; cpl. 156; a. 3 3", 4 1.1", 9 20mm., 8 dcp., 1 dcp.
(h.h.), 2 dct.; cl. Evarte)
Lake (DE-301) was laid down 22 April 1943 by Mare Island Navy Yard, Vallego, Calif., Launched 18 August 1943; sponsored by Mrs. Carol M. Feldman; and commissioned 6 February 1944, Lt. Comdr. A. D. Weeks, Jr., in command.
Lake sailed from San Francisco 11 April 1944 escorting to a convoy to Hawaii and arriving 20 April. She operated there until sailing 23 June to escort a convoy to the Marshall Islands. Lake sortied 6 July from Eniwetok with a hunter-killer group for antisubmarine patrols off the Marianas protecting vital shipping lanes during the conquest of Saipan and the liberation of Guam. After returning from the patrol, Lake cleared Eniwetok 10 August with Regnoldo and Donaldoon to escort Montpelier to Pearl Harbor, arriving 15 August
Lake headed toward the Marshalls shepherding two merchantmen. En route she picked up from a small raft two Japanese from nearby-Wote Island. On arriving Kwajulein 2 September, she turned the prisoners over to the Army and sailed escorting transports carrying troops to the Palaus for the invasion of Pelelieu. Reaching the Palaus 21 September, she served on escort duty in the area for the next few weeks.
In November, Lake screened the fueling group which serviced units of the fast carrier task force during the invasion of the Philippines. She remained with the group off Leyte until she headed for the Bonins 15 February for the invasion of Iwo Jima.
After Iwo Jima had been secured, Lake screened the task group that supplied TF 58 during operations against Okinawa. Throughout the campaign, she made shuttle runs to Ulithi, escorting empty oilers. On 8 August, she was ordered to escort and give antisubmarine protection to 12 oilers and one merchantman heading for a rendezvous close off Japan.
After the surrender, Lake returned to the west coast arriving San Francisco 13 October. She decommissioned at Mare Island 3 December and was sold 14 December 1946 to Puget Sound Navigation Co., Seattle, Wash., for scrapping.
Lake received two battle stars for World War II service.
Water levels at Lake Mead, the nation's largest reservoir, have hit their lowest levels in history, adding to concerns about water supply as the western United States remains in the grips of a megadrought.
Lake Mead was created on the Colorado River along the Arizona-Nevada border when the Hoover Dam was built in the early 1930s, and supplies water to millions of people across Arizona, Nevada, California and parts of Mexico. The U.S. Bureau of Reclamation confirmed on Thursday that the reservoir's water level hit a historic low elevation of 1,071.53 feet above sea level.
"This is the lowest that the reservoir has been since it filled in 1937," Patricia Aaron, a spokesperson for the Bureau of Reclamation, told NBC News.
She added that Lake Mead's elevation will likely continue to drop until November, when the agricultural season ends.
The reservoir's capacity is variable, but Lake Mead is defined as "full" when the water line reaches an elevation of 1,221.4 feet above sea level, according to the Bureau of Reclamation. At its current elevation, Lake Mead is at roughly 36 percent capacity.
The reservoir's declining water levels are the result of ongoing drought conditions and increased water demands across the southwestern United States. Seventy-five percent of the western U.S. is experiencing "severe" drought, with almost 55 percent of the region classified as being under "extreme" drought conditions, according to the latest update from the U.S. Drought Monitor.
Much of the western U.S. has been under near-continuous drought conditions for the past 20 years. Scientists have said that human-caused climate change is exacerbating the situation by increasing temperatures, reducing the volume of snowpack and altering precipitation patterns.
Lake Mead and the Hoover Dam provide critical water supplies and electricity to southwestern states. Officials are closely monitoring the situation to determine if states will need to implement additional water conservation measures, Aaron said.
"In August, we'll make a determination on whether to declare a shortage in the lower basin," she said, adding that such a declaration is likely. "That would be for the year 2022. It would mean reduced water deliveries to Arizona, Nevada and the republic of Mexico."
Denise Chow is a reporter for NBC News Science focused on general science and climate change.
‘Don’t even drive by there’: Black TikToker explains the racist history of infamous ‘haunted’ lake
A Black TikTok star is shedding light on the racist treatment of a community in Georgia after a body been discovered in a lake that was built on the community’s land. Lake Lanier reportedly has a reputation for mysterious deaths.
TikToker @blackbeltbabe, real name Monique Sampson, has more than 218,000 followers and has been sharing videos following the news that a 19-year-old’s body was found in Lake Lanier. The teen went missing while he was swimming on Thursday in the 44-mile reservoir in Georgia.
“I hope people will learn about the thriving Black community that paid the ultimate price of losing their community simply because the city wanted to build a lake,” Sampson told the Daily Dot about why she shared her videos. “It is my hope they won’t be forgotten.”
She said in her video that 675 people have drowned or disappeared in the lake since 1957.
Sampson told the Daily Dot that she didn’t know about the legacy of the lake until her brother “almost drowned” in a jet ski accident after her family moved to north Georgia when she was 15.
“When describing the experience he said he felt as if he was being pulled down by something,” she said.
“Stay the heck away from Lake Lanier, period,” Sampson warned her viewers in one TikTok video on Sunday. “Don’t even drive by there.”
VIDEO FROM LAST YEAR. Since y’all won’t leave me alone about the #lakelanier videos. Here ya go!♬ original sound – BlackBeltBabe
“The real story of Lake Lanier is something that is more dark and more cynical than you’ll ever learn,” Sampson, who teaches American history in Jacksonville, Florida, says in another video.
The video shows a beach that Sampson describes as fun—before she drops the truth bomb.
In 1957, the U.S. Army Corp wanted the land that, at the time, had a “thriving” Black community, Sampson said in the video. She says the community had a racetrack, farmland, and convenient stores.
“[The Army Corp] drove residents out of the space, demanded that they leave and decided to flood the entire area where the residents were,” Sampson said. “It was absolutely horrible.”
She shared news clips of what was discovered under the lake: Forestland, farmland, old homes, barns, and a racetrack allegedly surfaced during a drought.
“This was stadium seats,” Sampson says in the next video, highlighting the success of the Black community in the area. “They had all of these different amenities that they built for them, by them. The U.S. Army Corp came in and decided they wanted to build Lake Lanier at the expense of the Black community that was thriving.”
Videos from last year. Here y’all go since y’all keep bothering me about the Lake Lanier Videos lol♬ original sound – BlackBeltBabe
The “haunted” reputation of the Lake is nothing new it has been extensively covered by travel blogs, CNN, Newsweek, which report its reputation as one of America’s deadliest lakes.
News articles about the lake, however, don’t mention the lake’s displacement of the Black community. The CNN article only mentioned that the lake displaced indigenous communities.
“Often times people white wash history because telling people the true history of this country makes many people uncomfortable,” Sampson told the Daily Dot. “I always say that if we don’t learn the good, bad and ugly we are almost destined to repeat the ugly. “
Sampson’s videos about the lake and her belief that it’s “haunted” have hundreds of thousands of views.
“You can’t just flood an entire city of people and think that the ancestors won’t pay back that misdeed in full,” Sampson said. “I believe in karma … a thriving Black community paid the ultimate price.”
On Twitter, it was clear that the lake’s negative reputation is well-known to Georgians—and even some people from out of state.
“I’m not from Georgia but I know not to take my ass to Lake Lanier,” one user wrote.
I’m not from Georgia but I know not to take my ass to Lake Lanier https://t.co/0q4uEUfaZy&mdash DAMN! Double Homicide… (@Jazzy_Charrisse) May 21, 2021
this is the second time lake lanier has been trending this month … have y’all not learned? DON’T TAKE YOUR ASS TO LAKE LANIER. pic.twitter.com/wwOx8TXqVY&mdash cam! (@wilsonsrue) May 21, 2021
When Lake Lanier is trending we don’t even have to look for why, us Georgia folk know why… pic.twitter.com/jvDlexOeeP&mdash Therra (@Therra) May 21, 2021
Other social media users noted that Lake Lanier’s history would make it an ideal backdrop for a horror film or TV show.
JORDAN PEELE NEEDS TO MAKE A HORROR FILM ABOUT LAKE LANIER&mdash kay thee pony✨ (@x_LilFunSized) May 21, 2021
Today’s top stories
Samira Sadeque is a New York-based journalist reporting on immigration, sexual violence, and mental health, and will sometimes write about memes and dinosaurs too. Her work also appears in Reuters, NPR, and NBC among other publications. She graduated from Columbia Journalism School, and her work has been nominated for SAJA awards. Follow: @Samideque
‘Overpriced mediocrity’: Viral photo claims certain Red Robin pizza orders come without cheese or sauce
‘They boutta catch a case’: TikToker claims she found glass shard in Yoo-hoo bottle
Video: Young boy slapped and ridiculed on Instagram Live for being gay, sparking outrage over child abuse
Popular trans meme account claims to have been mass-reported by TERFS, censored by Instagram
U.S. 301 History
The original route of U.S. 301 took the highway north from Bowie, Maryland along what is now MD 3. U.S. 301 ended at U.S. 1 at Mt. Clare in west central Baltimore. The Eastern Shore alignment for U.S. 301 was initially marked as MD 71 in 1956. It formed a multi state route with SR 71 in 1958, and was proposed to extend northeast to U.S. 40 near Bear.
U.S. 301 was rerouted east from Bowie alongside U.S. 50 across the Chesapeake Bay Bridge and along MD 71 northward in 1960. Once in Middletown, U.S. 301 partitioned into separate north and south branches.
The initial split alignment of U.S. 301 took U.S. 301 North along SR 299 east between Middletown and Odessa, and along U.S. 13 north from Odessa to Tybouts Corner. U.S. 301 South angled southwest along SR 71 from Tybouts Corner through Kirkwood to Lums Pond. Combining with SR 896, U.S. 301 South crossed the Summit Bridge en route to Middletown.
The course of U.S. 301 North was first proposed to shift westward from Odessa and U.S. 13 to a route using SR 896 north from the Summit Bridge to Glasgow, and U.S. 40 east from there to State Road. The American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) deferred on this proposal on November 6, 1970. A subsequent request for the change was made by Delaware for the AASHTO meeting held on December 3, 1971. It was approved.
The separate alignments of U.S. 301 North and South were combined into a single route using SR 896 east from Mount Pleasant to Boyds Corner, and along an overlap with U.S. 13 north from there to State Road. This was approved by AASHTO on June 20, 1983. Delaware followed with the removal of U.S. 301 North and South on July 7, 1983. 1
A Truck route for U.S. 301 was established in the late 1980s after structural deficiencies along the St. Georges Bridge across the Chesapeake and Delaware Canal mandated weight restrictions on U.S. 13/301. The truck route followed SR 896 north from Mount Pleasant to Glasgow, and U.S. 40 east from Glasgow to State Road. Some signs for the route remained in place until 2001.
The split routing of U.S. 301 was rather unique in the US highway system. Unlike other suffixed branches, such as U.S. 70N and U.S. 70S in Tennessee, which represented distinct branches with two way traffic, the U.S. 301 separation was signed in one direction along what were otherwise two way roads. The subject was discussed on misc.transport.road in a post by John Taber on January 17, 2002:
"Why didn't northbound and southbound U.S. 301 just use the same road?
Because both used narrow two-lanes for most of their length. I think the original idea was to get that traffic off of U.S. 13 (when it wasn't that wide either), but not to overburden any one road. They moved the whole thing over to U.S. 13 around 1984 or 1985 - it now (sort of) follows the former "north" route which has since been widened. The signs for where 301 south split off from 13 south looked to be from the 1940s or 1950s - they were still up for a little while after the change was made.
No, if you went the other direction there wouldn't be signs saying "To South 301". In fact, most of the time if you approached it from another highway the junction signs would only refer to the other route the road carried - SR 896 or U.S. 40 for 301N, SR 71 or US 13 for 301S - but once you turned onto 301 there would be a trailblazer that included it.
Changes to U.S. 301 in Delaware were again made in 1992, when AASHTO approved a request by the state to reroute U.S. 301 north along SR 896 from Mount Pleasant to U.S. 40 at Glasgow, and east along U.S. 40 to U.S. 13 at State Road. This replaced the previous realignment of U.S. 301 North. The change was made by January 1, 1993, following the Fall 1992 completion of SR 896 widening between Mount Pleasant and Glasgow. This also improved travel time from Mt. Pleasant to Interstate 95 south of Newark. 1
Another minor change took place in 1994 with the relocation of U.S. 301 in Middletown onto a new 0.7-mile long alignment bypassing Downtown. This removed U.S. 301 from an L-shaped route using Main Street (SR 299) and Peterson Road. It was approved by AASHTO on April 9, 1994. All alignments up to this point took U.S. 301 north along Dupont Highway to the Farnhurst Interchange with Interstate 295. However U.S. 301 signs were eventually removed from U.S. 40 and U.S. 13 between Glasgow and State Road, without a request to AASHTO for the truncation.
How London Bridge Ended Up In Arizona
In the early 1960s, officials in England made a troubling discovery: London Bridge was falling down. The 1,000-foot span had stood for over 130 years and survived strafing during World War II’s London Blitz, but it was unequipped for modern traffic and was slowly sinking into the River Thames at a rate of one inch every eight years. Renovations were deemed impractical, so the City of London resolved to build a wider, more car-friendly replacement. The 19th century granite bridge seemed destined for the junkyard, but a city councilor named Ivan Luckin convinced his colleagues that it might be possible to sell it in the United States. In 1968, he crossed the pond to market the monument to prospective buyers.
Luckin knew that London Bridge might be a tough sell. Completed in 1831 from a design by engineer John Rennie, it was the less glamorous successor of several other crossings, most notably the medieval London Bridge, which stood for 600 years and was once dotted with buildings and waterwheels. Londoners considered the existing bridge dull by comparison, but after arriving in America, Luckin promoted it as a timeless landmark. “London Bridge is not just a bridge,” he announced in a press conference in New York. “It is the heir to 2,000 years of history going back to the first century A.D., to the time of the Roman Londinium.”
American entrepreneur Robert P. McCulloch, standing on London Bridge as it is dismantled, ready for transportation back to America, April 18th 1968. (Credit: Jim Gray/Keystone/Getty Images)
The London Bridge sales pitch raised more than a few eyebrows in the United States, but for one businessman, it seemed like a natural fit. Robert McCulloch was a Missouri-born industrialist who had made millions heading up companies that sold oil, motors and chainsaws. Shamelessly eccentric—he once told a reporter that the secret of his success was 𠇋ooze and broads”—the tycoon also had a penchant for pursuing pie-in-the-sky business schemes. The most recent had come in 1963, when he purchased thousands of acres of land near Arizona’s Lake Havasu, an isolated body of water created by a dam on the Colorado River. McCulloch had founded the community of Lake Havasu City at the site and had designs on making it a tourist oasis, but he was still struggling to attract visitors. When his business associate C.V. Wood told him about London Bridge, the two concluded that it was just the kind of eye-catching centerpiece Lake Havasu needed. McCulloch even hatched a plan to carve one of the lake’s peninsulas into an island so the bridge would have something to span. “I had this ridiculous idea of bringing it to the Arizona desert,” he later joked to the Chicago Tribune Magazine. “I needed the bridge, but even if I didn’t, I might have bought it anyway.”
Negotiations for the purchase proceeded rapidly during the spring of 1968. According to McCulloch, the most difficult part was hashing out a sales price with the City of London authorities. “We poured an awful lot of scotch trying to loosen them up enough to give us some idea of how much they wanted,” he told the Chicago Tribune Magazine. Finally, after learning that dismantling the bridge would cost London $1.2 million, McCulloch and Wood decided to offer double that amount. As a sweetener, McCulloch tacked on an additional $60,000—$1,000 for each year old he would be when the bridge reopened at Lake Havasu. In April 1968, for a final price of $2,460,000, Robert McCulloch became the proud owner of the world’s largest antique.
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Lake Volta, artificial lake in Ghana. The lake is formed by the Akosombo Dam (q.v.), which, begun in 1961 and completed in 1965, dammed the Volta River just south of Ajena and created a lake extending upstream from the Akosombo Dam to Yapei, beyond the former confluence of the Black Volta and White Volta rivers.
With a storage capacity of 124,000,000 acre-feet (153,000,000,000 cubic m) of water, Lake Volta is one of the largest man-made lakes in the world. It is about 250 miles (400 km) long and covers 3,283 square miles (8,502 square km), or 3.6 percent of Ghana’s area. The lake’s creation involved the inundation of 15,000 homes and of 740 villages and the resettlement of 78,000 people. The lake is navigable and provides a cheap route linking Ghana’s northern savanna with the coast. It also is a major fishing ground and provides irrigation water for farmland in the dry Accra Plains lying immediately below the damsite. The generating capacity of the dam’s hydroelectric power plant is 912 megawatts of electricity this power is used by the aluminum smelter located at the port of Tema on the Gulf of Guinea and supplies most of Ghana’s other electricity needs as well.
Lake Baikal ecosystem
According to the UNESCO World Heritage Commission, Lake Baikal is sometimes called the "Galapagos of Russia" because of its exceptional biodiversity and importance to evolutionary science. The age, isolation and deep oxygenated water of Lake Baikal have resulted in one of the world's richest freshwater ecosystems.
About 80 percent of the more than 3,700 species found at Lake Baikal are endemic, meaning they are found nowhere else on Earth. Probably the most famous of these species is the nerpa, the world's only exclusively freshwater seal. Scientists are unsure how the nerpa came to Lake Baikal and evolved, but they suspect the seals might have swum down a prehistoric river from the Arctic, according to LakeBaikal.org. Other endemic species include the oily, scaleless golomyanka fish and the omul, a white fish that is one of Lake Baikal's most famous dishes.
Other land-based species around Lake Baikal include bears, reindeer, elk, wild boar, Siberian roe deer, polecats, ermine, sable and wolves. American minks, imported from Canada, also live around Lake Baikal, according to Baikal World Web.
More than 50 species of fish live in Lake Baikal, according to Baikal World Web. Aquatic invertebrate species include more than 100 species of flat worms, more than 700 species of anthropods (insects, arachnids and crustaceans) and more than 170 species of mollusks. These invertebrates all help purify the water.
There are dozens of tree species, including cedar, fir and spruce, growing in the Lake Baikal area. Some of the trees are up to 800 years old. The Angara pine tree is native to the area, according to Baikal World Web.
The United Methodist Church was created in 1968, but Methodism dates back to John and Charles Wesley who sought to spread the Methodist movement they began as student small group at Oxford. At about the same time, people like Philip Otterbein and Martin Boehm were leading similar movements that helped people grow in their faith. Those two strands of Christianity came together decades later to form The United Methodist Church.
In this section, you will find stories and useful links to help you learn more about the roots of our denomination and trace developments that led us to today.
Alternate Electoral Maps
Alternatively, Trump wins every state except Alaska by 1 vote, winning 530 EV.
I made a rough estimate of what it would look like if Trump did 10 percentage points better in each county in New England.
However, Trump only ends up winning New Hampshire and Maine, despite the Sea of Red that we see here.
Pretty much. It's kinda sloppy math and is more of a rough estimate.
The Trumpocalypse, Part III
Reelection was the worst thing that could have happened to the 44th President of the United States. As if the collapse of the economy just before the Thanksgiving holiday was not enough, there was the prostitution scandal that brought down U.S. Attorney General Eliot Spitzer, the collapse of the Afghan War effort (and Secretary Wes Clark's resignation), and that was even before the 2010 midterm elections wherein Republicans won back both houses of Congress, and wiped out nearly an entire class of Democratic governors, until that point rising stars in their party. Even Democratic California delivered a surprise in the form of Abel Maldonado's defeat of Barbara Boxer in the Senate race. Trump's lame duck last two years as president left him a pawn to newly ascendant Republicans looking to address the recession with spending reductions and measures punishing illegal immigration, both of which the president supported, to the chagrin of his party and permanent ire of his vice president.
Tom Harkin's bruising primary battle with Bernie Sanders leaves all involved embittered, and leads to the latter running as an independent, seeing this moment as the one for democratic socialism in America. Sadly, it was not to be. For either of them.
The 2012 United States Presidential Election
Governor Mitch Daniels of Indiana/Senator Abel Maldonado of California (Republican) 483 Electoral Votes
Vice President Tom Harkin of Iowa/Senator Hillary Clinton of New York (Democratic) 48 Electoral Votes
Senator Bernie Sanders/Representative Neil Abercrombie (Independent) 7 Electoral Votes
The states are organized based upon each county's ethnic plurality in 2000.
Pretty much. It's kinda sloppy math and is more of a rough estimate.
Here is the seventh installment in my alternate American election series.
Rhode Island is the smallest state in the whole Union, however one of the most important politically. Many pundits have called Rhode Island the "Alabama of New England," in the sense that similar to how Alabama is unlike the rest of the Deep South with actually competitive elections, so too is Rhode Island unlike the rest of Republican New England. This is mainly due to the heavily Labor city of Providence, as its surrounding metro which has a large population of poor minorities.
However unlike in Alabama where both sides have held government around the same number of times, in Rhode Island the Republicans have held control 2 out of 3 times, not as extreme as deep blue New Hampshire or Connecticut, but still heavily leaning Republican. The cause for this lean is the existence of FPTP districts in the senate, a heavily gerrymandered legislative bodies which has managed to survive despite the Conservative Revolution's democratizing reforms. These FPTP districts are also ingrained into the Constitution of Rhode Island, which requires a two-thirds majority in both chambers to be changed, so even in 1992 when the Labor party held slim majorities in both the House and Senate an amendment remained out of the question.
The final straw was broken in 2012 when even though the Labor party won the popular vote 51% to the Republicans 44% they still failed to gained a majority in the Senate. With the Senate of Rhode Island being elected only every four years, as is the case in most Northeastern states, the incoming four years of deadlock despite holding an absolute majority of votes left the people up in arms. Mass protests outside the Republican's office were held for the next six straight weeks demanding a reform of the senate to a more proportional system. As a result of these protests, a single issue party was formed called the Moderate Moose Party, aiming to unite centrist voters from both Labor and the Republican parties in order to change the senate to Mixed Member Proportional, a system already found in the Progressive state of Vermont.
In the election of 2014 the Moderate Moose Party managed to gain an impressive 12 seats, mostly from the greater Warwick area which was forming a swing area between Labor and the Republicans. Even though a Labor-MMP coalition held a large majority in the House the Republican senate turned to obstructionism to prevent them from passing any bills, hoping to discredit the MMP's legitimacy as a governing party.
This move backfired spectacularly in 2016, featuring the most immediate rise of a third party in Rhode Island's history. From a mere 12 seats the Moderate Moose Party managed to secure 30 seats in the House and 14 seats. Dozens of politicians across Southern and Eastern Rhode Island who had held their positions for decades had their political careers destroyed in an instant. For the first time since the founding of the Republican party over 150 years ago the Grand Old Party was reduced to less than a third of both House and Senate seats.
With the Moderate Moose Party having gone from nonexistent to the largest party in both chambers of the legislature in less than four years, and through their coalition with Labor held a super majority in the Rhode Island state legislature. Thus the so called "Moose Amendment" was quickly passed, letting Rhode Island become the second state in the Union to create a mixed-member proportional senate.
Moderate Moose Party - Formed in 2013 by centrists who were fed up with the archaic ways of the Grand Old Party their meteoric rise to power has made them the most successful third party created in the 21st century. While their number one position is the changing of the senate to a MMP system, the rest of platform includes "common sense" policies such as the decriminalization of marijuana, pension reform for government employees, the lowering of the corporate tax, and an increase of the capital gains tax.
Labor - One of the big two of Rhode Island, they have been pushed down to third place as most of their white catholic have moved to the MMP. At first most of the Labor hardliners were skeptical of the Moderate Moose Party's intentions, seeing their advocacy of pension reform and push for decriminalization of marijuana as signs that they want to become a branch of the Progressives. Nevertheless they remain grateful of their reform to the senate, with a Mixed Member Proportional system ensuring that the Republicans' gerrymanders are unable to inhibit the will of the masses.
Republicans - As in most of New England, the Republicans of Rhode Island leans to the left socially and to the right economically, supporting gun control and the right to free abortions while keeping taxes low and welfare at a minimum. Their embarrassing loss in both the House and Senate to super majority coalitions have left the Rhode Island Republican party into panic mode, with their leader John Fung resigning and the federal Republican party launching a major autopsy of the election to prevent the Ocean State from becoming another Vermont.
Greens - While not nearly as strong as they are in other states such as Maine or Massachusetts the Green Party of Rhode Island has still managed to carve out a solid base among college students and ecologically minded liberals, though the rapid expansion of the Moderate Moose Party has lost them a few seats.
Salute to the U.S. Military Vehicle Display
A display of historic Military Vehicles, in observance of the National Military Month. Honoring, remembering and appreciating personnel from current and past. Program at Central Park at City Hall, Saturday, [&hellip]
Jazz Night Concert
Featuring members of Jazz Ambassadors and Jazz Combo, led by band director, James Smisek. In celebration of the International Jazz Day and as part of the Concert Series Partnership with [&hellip]
Lake Mary Plein Air Outdoor Painting
Lake Mary Plein Air Outdoor Painting at Central Park. In partnership with City of Lake Mary and The Lake Mary Farmers Market. Featuring amazing national Plein air artists, gathering and capturing the spirit of nature.