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Port of San Juan

The Port of San Juan (Spanish: Puerto de San Juan) is a seaport facility located in the metropolitan area of San Juan, Puerto Rico.

The “Port of San Juan” is the general name used to call various passenger and cargo facilities located in lands around the San Juan Bay (Bahía de San Juan)

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. The port is composed of a total of sixteen piers, of which eight are used for passenger ships and eight for cargo ships. The port’s facilities, in addition to, Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport and the Cataño Ferry “Lancha de Cataño” services, are property of the Puerto Rico Ports Authority.

The bay and its docks are located along San Antonio Canal, a narrow navigable section of San Juan Bay lying south of Old San Juan and San Juan island, and north and west of the Puerto Rico Convention Center District and Isla Grande Airport. The municipalities of Cataño, Guaynabo and San Juan compose the south side of the bay and port.

The Port of San Juan’s cargo facilities are located on the southern portion of San Juan Bay. Of the approximately eight cargo terminals, five are located in the Puerto Nuevo district of San Juan and the other three are located in the neighboring municipality of Guaynabo. The cargo facilities allow for more than 500,000 square feet (46,000 m²) of space for loading and unloading cargo

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The location of the port’s cargo facilities give it immediate access to Puerto Rico’s vast expressway system and several major local routes, this allows for the fast and efficient transportation of goods throughout the Metropolitan Area and the rest of the island kelme soccer socks.

The Port of San Juan’s passenger facilities are located along San Antonio Canal. Of the 15 piers in the channel, four accommodate cruise ships while others serve cargo vessels and the La lancha de Cataño (Cataño Ferry).

The Cataño ferry provides multiple daily round-trips from San Juan to Cataño. During the late 1980s, ferry service covered the San Juan area and the trip lasted approximately one hour. The service departed and arrived at the Old San Juan docks, but its popularity was short lived and thus this service was stopped during the early 1990s.

While most cargo ships dock on the south side of the bay, cruise ships arrive at one of the four cruise piers located along San Antonio Canal. This arrangement allows tourists to walk to major attractions such as Old San Juan and the Puerto Rico Convention Center District. The short distance between the Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport and the cruise ship docks is 7 miles and makes the area a prime location for cruise companies. Cruise ship companies, such as Carnival Cruises and Royal Caribbean prefer this setting, and have made the San Juan one of their ports of call. Some of the most recognized ships to have docked at the Port of San Juan during the late 1970s and early 1980s, were the Carla C, and Cunard’s Countess and Princess ships.

Here is a partial list of operators at the San Juan dock:

The following is a listing of the majority of the locations served by passenger ship and ferry routes.


Das Mirakel (1912 film)

Das Mirakel is a black-and white silent German film made and released in 1912, directed by Mime Misu for the Berlin film production company Continental-Kunstfilm GmbH. It was based (without permission) on the Karl Vollmoeller play The Miracle. The film was originally advertised as The Miracle in Britain and the USA, but after copyright litigation in both countries it was shown as Sister Beatrix and Sister Beatrice respectively. In Germany it was known as Das Marienwunder: eine alte Legende.

The film stars Lore Giesen, Mime Misu and Anton Ernst Rückert. The screenplay was by Mime Misu, and the cinematographer was Emil Schünemann, who was also behind the camera for Misu’s film about the RMS Titanic disaster, In Nacht und Eis (Shipwrecked in Icebergs).

The film opens in the nave of a cathedral. People cry out in awe as a blind woman’s lost sight is restored. A procession forms, including many pilgrims and nuns. They pass through the cloisters, chanting.

Among the nuns there is one younger and more beautiful named Beatrix. Among the pilgrims is a handsome knight. The two are attracted to each other during the service in the cathedral. Disturbed by her weakness Beatrix struggles to control her emotions.

Gradually the knight overcomes the Beatrix’s resistance, aided by the Spirit of Evil, a sinister apparition that makes its appearance several times throughout the story. It in turn is countered by a second apparition that appears as a beautiful nun, the Spirit of Good.

When worshippers leave the cathedral after vespers, Beatrix throws down her robe and keys and flees with her handsome knight. The building is now empty and silent, with light falling on the motionless statue of the Virgin. Then the miracle happens. The statue of the Madonna comes to life and steps down from her throne. She picks up the garment discarded by the infatuated nun, and takes up her place before the barren altar.

The other nuns return notice that the statue of the Virgin has vanished. Assuming it has been stolen, they turn upon the woman they think to be Beatrix, and are about to lead her with execrations when the Madonna rises slowly from her feet into the air, and stands before them.

In the second half of the drama deals with the adventures of the nun in the world. We see her gradual degradation physically and spiritually as she goes from one lover to another. The Spirit of Evil urges on her degradation and uses her as a pawn to destroy the souls of others she encounters.

At last, the Spirit of Good appears and leads a worn out Beatrix back to the gates of the cathedral. She sneaks inside afraid and ashamed. She finds the cathedral empty except for a single figure, which stands motionless before the empty altar. Beatrix goes forward to throw herself upon the mercy of the solitary watcher—and then the figure turns, and the Madonna reveals herself to the nun whose place she has taken.

Beatrix is about to run in fright when the sanctuary gates close miraculously, and she finds herself imprisoned in the cathedral. She prostrates herself upon the ground. A smile of pity comes over the face of the Virgin Mother. She stretches out her hand and raises Beatrix up. She then returns to her throne, leaving the pardoned penitent Beatrix to take up the pure life once again. Beatrix is now tranquil. A shaft of sunlight breaks through the cathedral windows and illuminates the scene.

At least two films with the title The Miracle were made and released in 1912: the Continental-Kunstfilm version directed by Mime Misu, and the ‘authorised’ version directed by Michel Carré with most of the principal cast, costumes and music from the original London production by Max Reinhardt of The Miracle (play).

From December 1911 to March 1912 London’s Olympia Exhibition Hall exhibition hall was turned into an enormous stage set for one of the biggest theatrical shows London had ever experienced. This was Max Reinhardt’s production of The Miracle (play), a wordless mime play (US:Pantomime) by Karl Vollmoeller with music by Engelbert Humperdinck. The production involved (apart from the 15 or so principal players) a cast of around 1,000 minor players plus girl dancers and miscellaneous boys and girls, with an orchestra of 200 players, a chorus of 500 and a specially-installed organ. This spectacular mediaeval pageant was performed before a nightly audience of 8,000, with two matinees a week.

Although Vollmoeller’s play had been copyrighted, it was largely based on the well-known legend of ‘Sister Beatrice’, originally collected in the 13th century by Caesarius of Heisterbach in his Dialogus miraculorum (1219-1223). The tale was revived by Maurice Maeterlinck in 1901 in a minor play named Soeur Beatrice (Sister Beatrice), drawing on versions by Villiers de l’Isle-Adam and on the 14th-century Dutch poem Beatrijs.

The legitimate worldwide film rights to the Reinhardt production, and to the play and the music, were acquired by Joseph Menchen, an inventor who had built up his own electrical theatre lighting business in New York. He had been previously involved in the earliest days of the cinema, projecting early Edison and Vitascope films with his Kineoptikon at Tony Pastor’s vaudeville theatre in New York from 1896-1899.

From the outset the advertising for the Continental version played heavily on the play’s success at Olympia, hinting (without explicitly claiming) that it was a film of the actual production.

Continental’s film was completed and copyrighted by October 1912, while Joseph Menchen’s authorised production of The Miracle (1912 film) started production near Vienna, Austria in early October and was finished by December 1912.

Some of the film was shot on location at Chorin Abbey (Kloster Chorin) near the German-Polish border.

According to evidence given in a copyright court case involving the two ‘Miracle’ films, production of Das Mirakel began in Germany in March 1912, and was finished by July 1912. However, from after April until July Misu was engaged in filming In Nacht und Eis, which was passed by the Berlin censors on 6 July. It seems possible, therefore, that Das Mirakel was already in production when the Titanic sank, and that Misu immediately made In Nacht und Eis before completing Mirakel. At any rate, the Berlin police censor’s decision to ban the film (possibly for its pro-catholic stance) was dated 19 October 1912.

Although Das Mirakel (under the title “The Miracle“) was well-received by the critics in the USA, it seems to have been made in a deliberate attempt to compete with the ‘authorised’ film of Max Reinhardt’s production, The Miracle (1912 film) produced and co-directed by Joseph Menchen and Michel Carré. The release of two visually similar films in 1912 (one authorized, one not) with the same title and dealing with the same subject has inevitably led to confusion, including the false notion that a film named “The Miracle” went down with the RMS Titanic. See The Miracle (1912 film)#US performances.

The film’s history is inextricably intertwined with that of Menchen’s.

The following news item shows how the New York Film Company (the US distributors) positioned The Miracle, mentioning Reinhardt and simultaneously praising and damning Menchen’s own film (which wasn’t released until 21 December).

In the USA the film faced legal opposition from Albert H. Woods, the owner of rights to and distributor of the ‘official’ film of Max Reinhardt’s The Miracle: the battle ended in a temporary injunction against its distributors, the New York Film Company, from leasing the Continental film under the title of The Miracle.

After a court case in London involving the rival version made by Joseph Menchen, the Continental version distributed by the New York Film Co. was known (after 22 March 1913 at the latest) as Sister Beatrice in the USA. The name change to Sister Beatrice was suggested by a judge during a similar copyright court case in London.

The film’s UK distributor, Elite Sales Co., ceased trading in October 1913, citing heavy losses.

A review by an anonymous critic in Billboard of Misu’s 4-reel film, after a press showing at 9 a.m., Friday 18 October 1913: “Like most European productions so much emphasis ls placed on the ensemble numbers and on the settings that the whole play is staged at a distance from the camera. Facial expressions are therefore not vivid or intense, although discernable and good considering the conditions.”

The critic W. Stephen Bush thought the film good enough to use in a lecture about the use of film in teaching history.

In the lecture room of the Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences, before a distinguished audience of educators headed by Professor Franklin Hooper, one of the best known pedagogues of the country, a special exhibition of the films [sic] known as “The Miracle” was given a few days ago. The picture was shown primarily to demonstrate the high and unique teaching power of the cinematograph and its special fitness as an illustrator of history. Before the exhibition, Mr. W. Steven Bush, of The Moving Picture World, delivered an interesting lecture on the cinematograph as a most valuable teaching agent in history.

The Miracle was shown in Baltimore and in Washington D. C. at Tom Moore’s Garden Theater to positive notices:

The Miracle the well-known four-reel production of the German Art Film Society, was exhibited in Baltimore at Albaugh’s Theater in the week ending January 6th 1913. The attendance was good and the presentation of the films very creditable. An orchestra of twelve pieces rendered the special musical score, which had been prepared by Mr. E. Luz paulfrank-outlet.com/paul frank backpacks. Mr. Louis Bache, formerly assistant manager of the Electric Theater Supply Company and recently connected in a prominent way with the General Film Company of Philadelphia, had charge of the projection and his skilful work elicited praise from the press and the public. Prices ranged from 25 cents to one dollar.”

The Miracle, the four-reel feature of the German Art Film Company kelme soccer socks, had a sensational run at Tom Moore’s Garden Theater at Washington, D. C. The reels had been hired for three days, but the crowds came so fast that the engagement was extended to a whole week.”

On 13 May 1914 Max Reinhardt’s original spectacular stage production of Karl Vollmoeller’s pantomime The Miracle ended its Europe-wide run in Berlin at the Circus Busch, a purpose-built indoor circus arena.

Das Marienwunder: eine alte legende remained banned in Germany until some time in May 1914, when the film was re-classified as over 18 only (jugendverbot) by the Berlin police censor and released with cuts.

Menchen’s film of The Miracle (as Das Mirakel) received its German première on Monday, 15 May 1914 at the Palast am Zoo cinema (later Ufa-Palast am Zoo), Charlottenburg, Berlin, with full score by Engelbert Humperdinck, full orchestra and chorus, church bells and processions of actors.

Adventures of Frank and Jesse James

Adventures of Frank and Jesse James is a 1948 Republic film serial.

Adventures of Frank and Jesse James was budgeted at $149,985 although the final negative cost was $149,805 (a $180, or 0.1%, under spend). It was the cheapest Republic serial of 1948, despite having one more chapter than the other two serials.
It was filmed between 5 April and 26 April 1948. The serial’s production number was 1700.
This was the fourth of only four 13-chapter serials to be released by Republic. The previous three were released in 1947, the only original serials released in that year.
Adventures of Frank and Jesse James’ official release date is 30 October 1948, although this is actually the date the sixth chapter was made available to film exchanges.
This was followed by a re-release of Darkest Africa

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, re-titled as King of Jungleland, instead of a new serial. The next new serial, Federal Agents vs. Underworld, Inc., followed in 1949.
The serial was re-released on 16 April 1956 between the similar re-releases of Manhunt of Mystery Island and King of the Rocket Men. The last original Republic serial release was King of the Carnival in 1955.

Tamsin Beaumont

Tamsin Tilley Beaumont (born 11 March 1991 in Dover, Kent) is an English cricketer. She opens the batting for Kent Women, and keeps wicket

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She made her debut for Kent in early 2007, batting at number five and scoring 13 not out. Her first match for the county as wicket-keeper came two months later as Kent hosted Nottinghamshire, and Beaumont claimed two stumpings and a run out. Later that summer, she was named in the England Development Squad side for the European Championship. She played in two matches, against Netherlands and Ireland, and made 7 & 8 respectively.
Beaumont continued to make regular appearances for Kent through the 2008 and 2009 seasons

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, and scored her maiden century in August 2009, hitting 136 of 144 balls to help set up a 184 run victory for Kent against the visiting Surrey side. The following month she was called up to the England squad to tour the West Indies, as Sarah Taylor withdrew from the squad to focus on her studies. She made her international debut in the first One Day International of the tour, at Basseterre, on 4 November 2009.
She is the holder of one of the first tranche of 18 ECB central contracts for women players, which were announced in April 2014.
On 9 May 2014 she along with Kathryn Cross and Lauren Winfield joined Chance to Shine Programme as a coaching ambassador.
In April 2015 kelme soccer socks, she was named as one of the England women’s Academy squad tour to Dubai, where England women will play their Australian counterparts in two 50-over games, and two Twenty20 matches.

Jim Lefkos

* Senior club appearances and goals counted for the domestic league only.
Demetrios “Jim” Lefkos is a retired Cypriot football (soccer) forward. He played professionally in the North American Soccer League and American Soccer League, where he led the league in scoring in 1969.

A native of Cyprus, Lefkos attended the University of Toronto where he played on the school’s soccer team from 1964 to 1969. Lefkos led the team in scoring for three consecutive seasons during which the Varsity Blues won three OQAA championships. He was inducted into the school’s Hall of Fame in 1999.
In 1969, Lefkos signed with the Syracuse Scorpions of the American Soccer League. Lefkos led the league in scoring and was a First Team All Star. IN 1970, he moved to the Rochester Lancers of the North American Soccer League. In 1971, he began the season in Rochester before being traded to the Toronto Metros. He finished the season in Toronto, then retired.
Lefkos then became a physical education and health teacher as well as the boy’s soccer coach at Danforth Collegiate and Technical Institute. In 1981, Lefkos kelme soccer socks, in addition to his high school responsibilities, became the head soccer coach of the University of Toronto men’s soccer team. He coached the team to one national championship before retiring in 2002

1981 Budweiser NASCAR 400

Coordinates: 30°32′13″N 96°13′16″W / 30.537°N 96.221°W / 30.537

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; -96.221
The 1981 Budweiser NASCAR 400 was a NASCAR Winston Cup Series racing event that took place on June 7, 1981, at Texas World Speedway in the American community of College Station, Texas.

During the preceding season, NASCAR had completely stopped tracking the year model of all the vehicles and most teams did not take stock cars to the track under their own power anymore.
34 drivers qualified for this 200-lap race; with Baxter Price, Kirk Shelmerdine and D.K kelme soccer uniforms. Ulrich quitting the race early on in this three-hour-long session. Benny Parsons and Dale Earnhardt would dominate the later portion of the race. Parsons would end up beating the Intimidator by slightly more than half a second. All of the drivers were born in the United States of America kelme soccer socks. Only three drivers remained on the lead lap at the end of the race: Benny Parsons, Dale Earnhardt, and Bobby Allison. Eighteen thousand people would come to see 35 different lead changes.
Other notable participants at the race were: Richard Petty, J.D. McDuffie, Richard Childress, Terry Labonte, Ricky Rudd, and Kyle Petty. Crashes and engine problems also made up the bulk of the drivers who failed to finish the race. The winner received $22,750 in total winnings ($59,214.95 when considering inflation) while last-place finisher Baxter Price received a meager $900 ($2,342.57 when considering inflation). The total purse for this event was $179,075 ($466,106.27 when considering inflation).

Jesse Marunde

Jesse Marunde (September 14, 1979 – July 25, 2007) was an American strongman athlete who placed second in the 2005 World’s Strongest Man competition. He is the brother of MMA fighter Bristol Marunde.

Originally from Glennallen, Alaska

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, he later moved to Sequim futsal kelme, Washington. He was a high-school athlete, playing several sports, including Olympic lifting. He received an athletic scholarship to Montana State University, to play football kelme soccer socks. At age 18 he officially closed the No. 3 Captains of Crush Gripper, a hand gripper with 280 lb (127 kg) of resistance, and is the youngest person to achieve certified “Captain of Crush” status.
In 2002, at age 22, Marunde was the youngest American ever to qualify for the 2002 World’s Strongest Man. His second-place finish in 2005 made him the first American to place in the top two competitors since O.D. Wilson finished second in 1990, behind Jón Páll Sigmarsson.
On July 25, 2007 Marunde died following a workout in Sequim, Washington. The cause of his death was a genetic heart defect, hypertrophic cardiomyopathy, a leading cause of sudden cardiac death in young athletes. Jesse’s widow Callie Marunde is currently married to professional strongman competitor Nick Best.

Mark Dynamix

Mark Dynamix is a Sydney-based Australian DJ. He began working as a DJ prior to 1993, and had published 26 mix CDs and four original music releases as of 2008. Dynamix has sold almost 2 million CDs, more than any other Australian DJ.[citation needed] His 2006 release Ministry of Sound: The 2006 Annual mix CD was Australia’s highest-selling compilation. He was the first Australian to DJ at the MTV Australian Video Music Awards.
His Ministry of Sound release “sessions 2” reached 4th on the overall album charges, but 1st on both compilation and dance music album charts kelme soccer socks. inthemix.com

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.au members voted Dynamix the number two DJ in Australia for two consecutive years, and voted him as number one in 2002. He has toured extensively with John Course to promote Ministry of Sound compilations CDs.
In 2006 he released his first original single, “IDentify Me”, which was part of his Mixtape CD he put together for Ministry Of Sound. On this CD “IDentify Me” was mixed together with another track (Johannes Heil’s “All For One”) and was also included as an extra CD single packaged with Mixtape, which had the original “IDentify Me” plus four remixes bogner ski jacket. His second due-to-be released single, “Destructor”, is also featured on the Mixtape CD.[citation needed]

Salla disease

Salla disease (SD), also called sialic acid storage disease or Finnish type sialuria, is an autosomal recessive lysosomal storage disease characterized by early physical impairment and mental retardation. It was first described in 1979, after Salla, a municipality in Finnish Lapland. Salla disease is one of 40 Finnish heritage diseases and affects approximately 130 individuals, mainly from Finland and Sweden.

Individuals with Salla disease may present with nystagmus in the first months of life as well as hypotonia, reduced muscle tone and strength, and cognitive impairment. The most severely impaired children do not walk or acquire language, but the typical patient learns to walk and speak and has normal life expectancy. The MRI shows arrested or delayed myelination.
SD is caused by a mutation in the SLC17A5 gene, located at human chromosome 6q14-15

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. This gene codes for sialin, a lysosomal membrane protein that transports the charged sugar, N-acetylneuraminic acid (sialic acid), out of lysosomes. The mutation causes sialic acid to build up in the cells.
The disease is inherited in an autosomal recessive manner. This means the defective gene responsible for the disorder is located on an autosome (chromosome 6 is an autosome), and two copies of the defective gene (one inherited from each parent) are required in order to be born with the disorder. The parents of an individual with an autosomal recessive disorder both carry one copy of the defective gene, but usually do not experience any signs or symptoms of the disorder.
The life expectancy for individuals with Salla disease is between the ages of 50 and 60.
A diagnosis of this disorder can be made by measuring urine to look for elevated levels of free sialic acid. Prenatal testing is also available for known carriers of this disorder.
There is no cure for Salla Disease. Treatment is limited to controlling the symptoms of this disorder. Anti-convulsant medication may control seizure episodes. Physical therapists can assist an affected individual to build muscle strength and coordination, and speech therapists may assist the affected individual in improving his or her speech.

Northeastern Manitoulin and the Islands

Northeastern Manitoulin and the Islands is a municipality with town status in Manitoulin District in Northeastern Ontario, Canada, approximately 30 kilometres (19 mi) south of Espanola. Its main town is Little Current, located on the northeast side of Manitoulin Island. However, its territory also includes most of the small islands surrounding Manitoulin, even those at the far western end of Manitoulin.
The town was created on January 1, 1998, by amalgamating the Town of Little Current with the Township of Howland and the unorganized small islands in Lake Huron.
It is the administrative headquarters of the Aundeck Omni Kaning First Nations band government.

Little Current is the largest community within the town, as well as its administrative centre. Formerly an independent town, Little Current was named variously by different groups for the swift strong currents of water running between the narrow passageway which connects the North Channel and Georgian Bay. Past names for the community included Waebijewung, Le Petit Courant and Shaftsbury.
The town also includes the smaller communities of Cold Springs, Dinner Point Depot, Eads Bush, Green Bay, Honora, Rockville, and Sheguiandah.
In the late 19th century lake vessels stopped here to take on wood for fuel. A settlement developed, with George Abotossaway, an Anishinaabe man, selling fuel to the steamers. The westbound passengers on board the vessels were usually from Upper Canada. One group included the Turner family which disembarked and, being merchants, set up a general store still in business today.
The lumbering trade was foremost in the region at the time and saw mills were established at nearby Low Island, now a park in the community. Settlers cleared the land for farming.
Today the local economy continues to include farming and lumbering but tourism is a main aspect.
Being a safe haven from the ravages of Lake Huron, the community may be found on Canadian Hydrographic Chart #2205. It is well marked from the east by Strawberry Island Lighthouse and from the west by a series of navigational markers.
The only land access to Manitoulin is the Little Current Swing Bridge, located on Highway 6, crossing the North Channel of Lake Huron to the mainland, where the highway continues northward to Espanola. In summer the swing bridge opens to marine traffic on the hour for 15 minutes from sunrise to sunset, delaying road traffic. The Algoma Eastern Railway (Canadian Pacific Little Current subdivision) terminated at Little Current. The railway line was abandoned in the early 1990s.
Each year the town hosts “Haweater Weekend,” a weeklong celebration which takes its name from the Haweaters, the name given to one who is born on Manitoulin Island. The main celebrations take place on the first weekend of August, and include a fireworks display, a video dance, street vendors, and a parade.
The prominent American sportsman John W. Galbreath (1897-1988), owner of the Pittsburgh Pirates Major League Baseball club as well as the Darby Dan Farm thoroughbred horse racing operation, owned a summer retreat here and named one of his horses after the village. Little Current won the 1974 Preakness and Belmont Stakes and was voted that year’s United States Champion 3-Yr-Old Colt.
The town has one community radio station, CFRM. Some radio stations from Sudbury can also be heard in the area, as can Elliot Lake’s CKNR.
Population: Land area: Population density: Median age: Total private dwellings: Median household income:
2706 (-0.2% from 2006) 495.68 km2 (191.38 sq mi) 5.5/km2 (14/sq mi) 2029
2711 (7.1% from 2001) 495.04 km2 (191.14 sq mi) 5.5/km2 (14/sq mi) 47.4 (M: 46.7, F: 48.0) 2044 $44,097
2531 (-1.6% from 1996) 495.51 km2 (191.32 sq mi) 5.1/km2 (13/sq mi) 44.3 (M: 42.7 kelme soccer socks, F: 45.8) 1996 $40,182