-LP Religious (Religious broadcasting) Lighthouse Radio Ministry - 105.5 KKJO KJO 105.5 Hot adult contemporary (Hot Adult Contemporary) Eagle Communications 106.1 KEXS-FM The Catholic Radio Network Catholic religious Catholic Radio Network Newspapers * ''St. Joseph News-Press'' * ''The Saint Joseph Telegraph'' *
in St. Joseph, Missouri, for the rest of the journey to California. birth_place St. Joseph, Missouri
;ClassicTrains-First" '''1982 (1982 in rail transport)''' – Fire destroys the Harrisonburg, Virginia, offices of the former Chesapeake Western Railway, which had been merged into the Norfolk and Western Railway in 1954. Image:Robidoux-row.jpg thumb right 350px
, it was this very life crises that brought Gary to a spiritual awakening and with it the realization of his great need for a personal relationship with Jesus Christ. This awakening was so powerful that it not only came to encompass his private life but his musical career as well. He dedicated himself completely to God's call and became a "music evangelist." For a couple of years, he performed as an indie artist. He was born in on a cattle ranch near Kent, Kansas to John E
in their hometown of Topeka, Kansas (Steve Walsh is from St. Joseph, Missouri), along with vocalists Lynn Meredith and Joel Warne, and keyboardist Don Montre, keyboardist Dan Wright (Dan Wright (musician)), and saxophonist Larry Baker. The Platte County portion of Dearborn (the majority of the city) is part of the Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri), MO–KS (Kansas) Kansas City Metropolitan Area Metropolitan Statistical
manager in Washington, D.C. for Planned Parenthood Federation (Planned Parenthood). Meriwether Jeff Thompson was born at Harpers Ferry, Virginia, now West Virginia Filbert, Preston, ''The Half not Told; the Civil War in a Frontier Town'', Stackpole Books, page 11 into a family with a strong military tradition on both sides. He moved to Liberty, Missouri in 1847 and St. Joseph (St. Joseph, Missouri) the following year, beginning as a store clerk before
began his legal career in earnest. Academic program Synodical College was recognized by the University of Missouri as a standard junior college after 1916. Then in 1925 the Synod of Missouri approved a resolution at a meeting in St. Joseph, Missouri to enhance the curriculum with the goal of providing a four year collegiate program. The initial steps toward the goal included an affiliation agreement with Westminster (Westminster College, Missouri) for sharing of some faculty
, it then followed what is modern day US 36 (U.S. Route 36) — the ''Pony Express Highway'' — to Marysville, Kansas, where it turned northwest following Little Blue River (Little Blue River (Kansas Nebraska)) to Fort Kearny in Nebraska. Through Nebraska it followed the Great Platte River Road, cutting through Gothenburg, Nebraska and passing Courthouse Rock, Chimney Rock (Chimney Rock National Historic Site), and Scotts Bluff (Scotts Bluff National Monument), clipping
with several fellow Central League members including the Coastal Bend Aviators, the Fort Worth Cats, the Pensacola Pelicans, and the Shreveport Sports and join with former Northern League (Northern League (baseball, 1993–2010)) teams the Saint Paul Saints (St. Paul Saints), Sioux City Explorers, the Sioux Falls Pheasants (Sioux Falls Fighting Pheasants), and the Lincoln Saltdogs to form the American Association of Independent Professional Baseball as an independent minor league. The league began play in 2006 with a 96 game schedule along with an expansion team in St. Joseph, Missouri known as the Blacksnakes (St. Joseph Blacksnakes). The league's first All-Star game was in El Paso, Texas and played against the Can-Am League (Canadian-American Association of Professional Baseball) in July 2006. The film was shot in the small towns of McCracken, Kansas; Wilson, Kansas; and St. Joseph, Missouri. Set includes the Midland Hotel of Wilson, Kansas. Location scenes included street and buildings on Main Street in White Cloud, Kansas, viewed from a distance from both sides of the Missouri River, and Hays, Kansas and Saint Joseph, Missouri. Dating the stories In a first-season episode Adams says the war has been over for five years (suggesting the first season takes place in 1870, although, in "The Major Adams Story", part 1, it is clear that Adams had taken trains west in previous years, commencing "as soon as the war was over"). In season two, reference is made to the war ending six years earlier (1871) and to the presidential nomination of Ulysses S. Grant (1868), a neighbor of Adams before the war and eventually his commanding officer. In season three (in "The Vincent Eaglewood Story") Grant and Colfax are identified as the current President and VP, which dates it as Grant's first term (March 1869 to March 1873). "The Bernal Sierra Story" (first season) made extensive reference to the ongoing revolution in Mexico pitting Benito Juarez against Maximillian I of Mexico (aka Emperor Maximilian)--but that uprising ended decisively with Maximillian's capture and execution in 1867. "The Cathy Eckhardt Story" (fourth season, broadcast November 9, 1960) clearly shows the year is 1870, but in "The Charlene Brenton Story" (late third season, broadcast 8 June 1960) reference is made to Bill Hawks' having read the novel ''Ben-Hur'', which was not published until 1880. The First Transcontinental Railroad was completed in 1869, following approximately the same route as a wagon train from St. Joseph (St. Joseph, Missouri) to Sacramento. This would have made wagon trains obsolete by the time most episodes in the series take place; however, little reference is made to railroads in the West during the series. Youth Parley Pratt was born in Burlington, New York, the son of Jared Pratt (Canaan, New York, 25 November 1769 – Detroit, Michigan, 5 November 1839) and wife (m. 7 July 1799) Charity Dickinson (Bolton, New York, 24 February 1776 – St. Joseph, Missouri, 20 May 1849), a descendant of Anne Hutchinson. The stockyards were built around the facilities of the Central Overland California and Pikes Peak Express Company which had outfitted travelers on the Santa Fe Trail and Oregon Trail following the Kansas River. The company went out of business in 1862 following the failure of its Pony Express business from St. Joseph, Missouri to Sacramento, California. He was hired in 1910 to review the city design and planning of St. Joseph, Missouri. Fully half of his report dealt with the need for park space in the city, leading to the design of the National Register of Historic Places–listed St. Joseph Park and Parkway System.
for the new found Pony Express. Because Pony Express riders rode their horses at a quick pace over a distance of ten and more miles between stations, every consideration was made to reduce the overall weight the horse had to carry. To help reduce this load, special light weight saddles were designed and crafted. Using less leather and fewer metallic and wood components they fashioned a saddle that was similar in design to the regular stock saddle generally in use in the West at that time. Chapman, Arthur. The Pony Express: The Record of a Romantic Adventure in Business. G.P. Putnam's Sons, New York, New York, 1932. In 1860–1861 the Pony Express, employing riders traveling on horseback day and night with relay stations about every ten miles to supply fresh horses, was established from St. Joseph, Missouri, to Sacramento, California. The Pony Express built many of their eastern stations along the Oregon California Mormon Bozeman trails and many of their western stations along the very sparsely settled Central Route across Utah and Nevada. Pony Express Trail maps, Accessed 28 January 2009 The Pony Express delivered mail summer and winter in roughly ten days from the midwest to California. While the first few parties organized and departed from Elm Grove, the Oregon Trail's primary starting point was Independence, Missouri, or Westport, Kansas City (Missouri), on the Missouri River. Later, several feeder trails led across Kansas, and some towns became starting points, including Weston (Weston, Missouri), Missouri, Fort Leavenworth (Fort Leavenworth, Kansas), Kansas, Atchison, Kansas, St. Joseph, Missouri, and Omaha, Nebraska. Initially, the main "jumping off point" was the common head of the Santa Fe Trail and Oregon trail—Independence, Missouri Kansas City, Kansas. Travelers starting in Independence had to ferry across the Missouri River. After following the Santa Fe trail to near present day Topeka, Kansas they ferried across the Kansas River to start the trek across Kansas and points west. Another busy "jumping off point" was St. Joseph, Missouri—established in 1843. The stockyards were built around the facilities of the Central Overland California and Pikes Peak Express Company which had outfitted travelers on the Santa Fe Trail and Oregon Trail following the Kansas River. The company went out of business in 1862 following the failure of its Pony Express business from St. Joseph, Missouri to Sacramento, California. He was hired in 1910 to review the city design and planning of St. Joseph, Missouri. Fully half of his report dealt with the need for park space in the city, leading to the design of the National Register of Historic Places–listed St. Joseph Park and Parkway System.
for the new found Pony Express. Because Pony Express riders rode their horses at a quick pace over a distance of ten and more miles between stations, every consideration was made to reduce the overall weight the horse had to carry. To help reduce this load, special light weight saddles were designed and crafted. Using less leather and fewer metallic and wood components they fashioned a saddle that was similar in design to the regular stock saddle generally in use in the West at that time. ref
'''St. Joseph''' (informally '''St. Joe''') is a city in and the county seat of Buchanan County (Buchanan County, Missouri), Missouri, United States. The metropolitan area had a population of 127,329 in 2010.
St. Joseph is located on the Missouri River, but is perhaps best known as the starting point of the Pony Express and the death place of Jesse James. St. Joseph is also home to Missouri Western State University.