wind speeds 207-260 mph) tornado 20.2 miles away from the Eagle Lake city center killed 6 people and injured 22 people and caused between ,000,000 and ,000,000 in damages. On 7/9/1975 at , a magnitude 4.6 (4.6 MB, Class: Light, Intensity: IV - V) earthquake occurred 148.5 miles away from the city center On 6/5/1993 at , a magnitude 4.1 (4.1 LG, Depth: 6.2 mi) earthquake occurred 157.7 miles away from Eagle Lake center On 3/4/1983 at , a magnitude 4.6 (4.4 MB, 4.6 LG, 4.4 ML) earthquake occurred 274.1 miles away from the city center On 11/3/2002 at , a magnitude 4.3 (4.3 MB, 4.3 LG, Depth: 3.1 mi) earthquake occurred 269.4 miles away from the city center On 10/20/1995 at , a magnitude 3.7 (3.7 LG, Depth: 3.1 mi, Class: Light, Intensity: II - III) earthquake occurred 184.2 miles away from Eagle Lake center On 2/9/1994 at , a magnitude 3.1 (3.1 LG, Depth: 3.1 mi) earthquake occurred 80.0 miles away from the city center The number of natural disasters in Blue Earth County (19) is greater than the US average (13). Religion Census: Religious Congregations & Membership Study. Congregations and Membership in the United States 2000.
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Croix), Montana (Rocky Boy's), and North Dakota (Turtle Mountain). While Ojibwa reserves are also found in Ontario and Saskatchewan, this account stresses their history in the United States.
The Ojibwa call themselves the Anishinabeg (also spelled Anishinaabeg, or if singular, Anishinabe) for "first" or "original people." In the eighteenth century the French called Ojibwa living near the eastern shore of Lake Superior Salteaux or Salteurs, "People of the Falls." These terms now used only in Canada.
Eagle Lake-area historical tornado activity is slightly above Minnesota state average. Jones, Alexei Krindatch, Richie Stanley and Richard H.
The Anishinabe acquired the names Ojibwa and Chippewa from French traders. In 1951, Inez Hilger noted that more than 70 different names were used for Ojibwa in written accounts (M.
The English preferred to use Chippewa or Chippeway, names typically employed on the treaties with the British government and later with the U. Inez Hilger, Chippewa Child Life and Its Cultural Background [originally published, 1951; reprinted, St Paul: Minnesota Historical Society Press, 1992], p. There are several explanations for the derivation of the word "Ojibwa." Some say it is related to the word "puckered" and that it refers to a distinctive type of moccasin that high cuffs and a puckered seam.
According to the 1990 census, the Ojibwa were the third-largest Native group (with a population of 104,000), after the Cherokee (308,000) and the Navajo (219,000).
Federally recognized Ojibwa reservations are found in Minnesota (Fond du Lac, Grand Portage, Leech Lake, Mille Lacs, Nett Lake [Bois Forte Band], Red Lake, and White Earth), Michigan (Bay Mills Indian Community, Grande Traverse, Keweenaw Bay Indian Community, Saginaw, and Sault Sainte Marie), Wisconsin (Bad River, Lac Courte Oreilles, Lac du Flambeau, Mole Lake or Sokaogan Chippewa Community, Red Cliff, and St.