Harper County is a county located in the U. S. state of Kansas. As of the 2010 census, the county population was 6,034, its county seat and most populous city is Anthony. The county was named for Sergeant Marion Harper of the 2nd Kansas Cavalry, who died of wounds suffered near Waldron, Arkansas, in December 1863. For many millennia, the Great Plains of North America was inhabited by nomadic Native Americans. From the 16th century to 18th century, the Kingdom of France claimed ownership of large parts of North America. In 1762, after the French and Indian War, France secretly ceded New France to Spain, per the Treaty of Fontainebleau. In 1802, Spain returned most of the land to France. In 1803, most of the land for modern day Kansas was acquired by the United States from France as part of the 828,000 square mile Louisiana Purchase for 2.83 cents per acre. In 1854, the Kansas Territory was organized in 1861 Kansas became the 34th U. S. state. In 1867, Harper County was established; the original organization of Harper County was one of the largest frauds in county government.
In 1873, a group of three men organized Harper County, designating the fictitious city of "Bluff City" as the county seat. The petition for organization used several names out of a Cincinnati city directory to represent as residents of Harper County. In 1874, the state attorney general investigated, found not a single resident of the county; the "founders" of the county had sold $40,000 worth of bonds. Harper County was settled starting in 1877, the county was organized for a second time in 1878 by the Glenn and Robinson families. Since Bluff City could not be shown to have existed, Anthony was designated as the temporary county seat. In an election in 1879, Anthony won as county seat though 2,960 votes were cast in a county with 800 legal voters. Due to new and high-paying jobs at area oil fields and wind farms, Harper County experienced an economic boom. However, by 2016, the oil fracking boom had played out and the economies of Harper and adjacent counties suffered under the impact. Earthquakes, due to induced seismicity from injection wells, had substantially reduced in frequency and intensity, thanks to a Kansas Corporation Commission order mandating cutbacks in volumes and pressures.
SandRidge Energy, which along with Chesapeake Energy was one of the two major producers in Harper county, appealed the order, but soon went into bankruptcy. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 803 square miles, of which 801 square miles is land and 1.5 square miles is water. Kingman County Sumner County Grant County, Oklahoma Alfalfa County, Oklahoma Barber County As of the 2000 census, there were 6,536 people, 2,773 households, 1,807 families residing in the county; the population density was 8 people per square mile. There were 3,270 housing units at an average density of 4 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 97.23% White, 0.83% Native American, 0.23% Black or African American, 0.14% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.38% from other races, 1.18% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 1.07% of the population. There were 2,773 households out of which 27.70% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.30% were married couples living together, 6.90% had a female householder with no husband present, 34.80% were non-families.
32.10% of all households were made up of individuals and 17.90% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.30 and the average family size was 2.90. In the county, the population was spread out with 24.70% under the age of 18, 6.60% from 18 to 24, 22.00% from 25 to 44, 23.50% from 45 to 64, 23.20% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 43 years. For every 100 females there were 93.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 91.40 males. The median income for a household in the county was $29,776, the median income for a family was $39,866. Males had a median income of $27,869 versus $20,000 for females; the per capita income for the county was $16,368. About 8.50% of families and 11.60% of the population were below the poverty line, including 15.70% of those under age 18 and 7.70% of those age 65 or over. Following amendment to the Kansas Constitution in 1986, Harper County remained a prohibition, or "dry", county until 2006, when voters approved the sale of alcoholic liquor by the individual drink with a 30% food sales requirement.
Anthony-Harper USD 361 Attica USD 511 Anthony Attica Bluff City Danville Harper Waldron Corwin Crystal Springs Duquoin Freeport Runnymede Albion Crisfield Midway Ruella Shook Yankton Harper County is divided into six townships. The cities of Anthony and Harper are considered governmentally independent and are excluded from the census figures for the townships. In the following table, the population center is the largest city included in that township's population total, if it is of a significant size. Harper County is one of only four counties in Kansas that have not named, townships; the other three are Morris County, Pratt County, Rooks County. National Register of Historic Places listings in Harper County, Kansas Dry counties Notes Standard Atlas of Harper County, Kansas. A. Ogle & Co. Standard Atlas of Harper County, Kansas. A. Ogle & Co. CountyHarper County - Official Harper County - Directory of Public OfficialsMapsHarper County Ma
The May Thirtieth Movement Monument is an outdoor sculpture and memorial commemorating to the May Thirtieth movement, installed at People's Park in Shanghai, China. The steel sculpture was installed just south of Nanjing Road in the 1990s, it depicts a flame and the two characters for 五 and 卅. Behind the sculpture is a bas relief explaining, in Chinese, the events that took place in 1925. In 2008, Shanghaiist wrote, "we wouldn't recommend it; the city's homeless population fails to grasp the monument's historical richness and instead tend to use its relative seclusion to take a piss on their shared heritage. But, in the spirit of the monument, it's kind of fitting the way underclasses are making their voices heard. Power to the people, right on." Media related to May Thirtieth Movement Monument at Wikimedia Commons
The first season of the long-running Australian medical drama All Saints began airing on 24 February 1998 and concluded on 17 November 1998 with a total of 41 episodes. Georgie Parker as Terri Sullivan Jeremy Cumpston as Connor Costello Sam Healy as Jaz Hillerman Martin Lynes as Luke Forlano Judith McGrath as Von Ryan Andrew McKaige as Peter Morrison Libby Tanner as Bronwyn Craig Ben Tari as Jared Levine Kirrily White as Stephanie Markham Brian Vriends as Ben Markham Elizabeth Maywald as Sophie Williams Justine Clarke as Samantha O'Hara Steve Jacobs as Harry Williams Kim Hillas as Joan Marden Michael Caton as Bob ParkinMaggie Dence, Kym Wilson, Bridie Carter, Peter Gwynne, June Salter, Matt Doran, Linda Hartley, Max Phipps, Rod Mullinar, Virginia Hey, Joyce Jacobs, Betty Bobbitt, Charles "Bud" Tingwell, Anna Hruby, John Walton. All Saints – list of episodes on IMDb List of All Saints season 1 episodes at TV.com List of All Saints season 1 episodes at the Australian Television Information Archive
"The Busboy" is the 17th episode of Seinfeld to air, despite being the eighth produced. The episode was the final episode of the show's second season, it aired on June 26, 1991. Jerry and Elaine are at dinner when a menu on an adjacent table catches on fire. George puts it out and explains to the manager that the busboy, left the menu too close to a lit candle. Elaine jokingly declares; the manager gets in an argument with the busboy and fires him. Elaine and George fear their remarks may have caused the firing. George and Kramer visit the busboy's ramshackle apartment to apologize, much to George's discomfort. Things get only worse when they accidentally leave the door open, letting his cat out, his lamp gets broken. A few days the busboy comes to Jerry's apartment see George, terrified that he will hurt him. Instead, Antonio tells him that there was a gas line explosion at the restaurant that killed five employees, including the busboy hired to replace him. Moreover, his search for his cat was both successful and led him to stumble upon a better paying job.
He thanks George for getting him a better job. Elaine faces having her boyfriend Ed stay with her for a week. Irritated by the live-in situation, she puts him onto a plane back to Seattle, only to oversleep and on the way to JFK International Airport encounter a five-car pileup on Rockaway Blvd. With her boyfriend still with her, he gets into a shouting match and a fistfight in the hallway of Jerry's apartment building with Antonio, resulting in injuries on both ends after they fall down several flights of stairs; the busboy loses his new job, George is forced to take care of his cat, Elaine's boyfriend is bedridden at her apartment for several more weeks. This episode was noted by the supporting cast in an interview used for a DVD set as the first sign that Jerry would be a generous writer, being good about including the co-stars into simultaneous story lines. Jerry himself does not have a lead role in either of the episode's plots. Larry David credits this episode as the first time; this episode was filmed in October 1990 with "The Pony Remark" and "The Ex-Girlfriend".
In this episode, George claims to know the best public toilets anywhere in Manhattan. In the seventh season of Curb Your Enthusiasm, Larry has written the reunion so that George has parlayed this knowledge into an iPhone app called "iToilet" which the fictionalized version of Jerry would describe as "An iPhone application that leads you via your GPS to the nearest acceptable toilet wherever you are in the world". "La puerta esta abierta", a line the busboy uses, may have been taken from Sesame Street. At 12.5 million viewers, this episode had the fewest viewers for any Seinfeld episode in its original airing. David Sims of The A. V. Club gave the episode a C+. "The Busboy" on IMDb "The Busboy" at TV.com
Carole Glasser Langille is a Canadian poet, the author of three books of poetry. Langille is from New York City, where she studied with the poets John Ashbery and Carolyn Forche, she has taught at The Humber School for Writing Summer Program, Maritime Writer's Workshop, the Community of Writers in Tatamagouche, at Women's Words the University of Alberta. She has taught courses called "Creative Writing" at Mount Saint Vincent University, "Writing for the Arts" at the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design, she teaches Creative Writing: Poetry at Dalhousie University. Several selections from Langille's book Late in a Slow Time have been adapted to music by renowned Canadian composer Chan Ka Nin; the production, narrated by Barbara Budd, debuted at the 2006 Sound Symposium in St. John's, Newfoundland and is on Duo Concertante's CD Wild Bird, she has received Canada Council Grants for poetry, non-fiction and fiction as well as Nova Scotia Cultural Arts grants for poetry and fiction. Her work has been nominated for the Atlantic Poetry Prize.
Her fourth book of poetry, Church of the Exquisite Panic: The Ophelia Poems, will be out in 2012. Langille lives in Nova Scotia with her family; when I Always Wanted Something, long listed for the 2009 ReLit Award for short fiction, 2009. In Cannon Cave: Governor General's Award for Poetry, finalist, 1997. MacDowell Fellowship, 1986.'Late' in Carole Glasser Langille's new book comes to mean not'too late' but'recently achieved, after long experience.' Her poetry takes the always provisional knowledge derived from living and thinking, produces the delight of fine and fresh perception - a delight enacted in memorable language and original yet direct and simple. Wise and funny and public, various in their tones and subjects, Langille's poems never lose their thread, they project "To eat life's brevity/the way the North wind eats winter/and grows strong." All That Glitters in Water. In Cannon Cave. Late in a Slow Time. Where the Wind Sleeps. Interview with a Stick Collector; when I Always Wanted Something.
I Am. Vintage'92. Windhorse Reader: Choice Poems of ‘93. Words Out There: Women Poets in Atlantic Canada Coastlines: The Poetry of Atlantic Canada. In Fine Form: The Canadian Book of Form Poetry. Https://web.archive.org/web/20101222223214/http://writers.ns.ca/writers/L/langillecarole.html http://www.library.utoronto.ca/canpoetry/langille/index.htm https://web.archive.org/web/20091008140908/http://www.poets.ca/linktext/direct/langille.htm http://english.dal.ca/Programs/Creative%20Writing/Instructors/Carole_Langille.php Carole Langille in the Atlantic Canadian Poets Archive
Kintrishi Strict Nature Reserve is a protected area in Kobuleti Municipality, Adjara region of Georgia at the gorge of the Kintrishi River at an altitude of 300-2,500 meters above sea level between village Tskhemvani and Khino Mountains. It was established in 1959 to preserve relict forest and endemic fauna of Shuamta. Kintrishi Protected Areas include Kintrishi Protected Landscape. Kintrishi Strict Nature Reserve is located in valley of the river Kintrishi which originate from the Mount of Khino and discharges into the Black Sea near the resort of Kobuleti. At it lowest elevation Kintrishi Protected Areas are at 300 m above sea level, it Alpine pastures are at elevation of 2,500 m. Kintrishi Strict Nature Reserve is bordered from the north with Kobuleti forest administration, from the east with Shuakhevi Municipality, from the south with Keda Municipality and from south-west with Mtirala National Park. In the high mountains of reserve at a height of 2200 m there is small Tbikeli lake. Nearby lake Sidzerdzali is outside boundaries of reserve.
Surrounding mountains entrap humid air of the sea thus providing high humidity of Kintrishi climate. In the course of the year amount of precipitation is the same as in the coast of Adjara. Mean air temperature of August is +24 C, of January +4 C. Kintrishi Protected Landscape Euxine-Colchic deciduous forests