Islip railway station
Islip railway station serves the village of Islip, England. Islip is north-east of Oxford. Services run south to Oxford, 5 miles away, north-east to Bicester Town and London Marylebone; the station is managed by Chiltern Railways. On 1 October 1850 the Buckinghamshire Railway opened Islip station as a double tracked two-platform station with a goods shed. From 1 January 1968 British Railways withdrew passenger services from the Buckinghamshire Railway between Oxford and Bletchley and closed all intermediate stations including Islip; the station closed to rail traffic on 15 February 2014 in order to allow upgrade of the line between Oxford and Bicester. Reopening was planned for May 2015, but was delayed until 26 October 2015. From December 2008 the service on Mondays to Saturdays was improved with an evening service and a doubling of the service on Saturdays. There were 12 on Fridays and 13 on Saturdays. From May 2009 further improvements saw extra trains during the daytime on Mondays to Fridays and a new all-year round Sunday service, with trains every 90 minutes.
On 22 May 2011 Chiltern Railways took over all passenger operations from this station from the previous operator First Great Western. This was in advance of the new London Marylebone to Oxford service, due to start in 2013, but was delayed to 26 October 2015; the station will have a car park with 26 standard car spaces plus two for passengers with reduced mobility. It will have parking for 10 pedal cycles. Train times and station information for Islip railway station from National Rail East West Rail Link support group East West Rail consortium Chiltern Railways Evergreen 3 project
International School of Prague
The International School of Prague is an independent, English-speaking, not-for-profit, international school in Prague, Czech Republic. Established in 1948, ISP is both the oldest and largest international school in the Czech Republic, with around 900 students representing more than 60 nationalities. ISP is accredited by the Council of International Schools and the New England Association of Schools and Colleges; the Czech Ministry of Education has authorized the school to teach foreign nationals, in addition to Czech citizens. ISP offers its 11th and 12th grade students the opportunity to take the International Baccalaureate Diploma Program. According to Czech tax law, ISP has only one shareholder, The International School of Prague Foundation, a US 501 organization; as a not-for-profit organization, any surpluses are re-invested in the school. The school's financial statements are externally made available to the public. ISP is governed by a volunteer Board of Trustees, who hire the director of the school.
The current director, as of July 2008, is Dr. Arnie Bieber. ISP is divided into three sections: elementary school, middle school, upper school, which are all located on the same campus; the school offers a large number of extra-curricular activities in the form of different clubs and sports teams. The school is a member of the Central and Eastern European Schools Association, competing against other member schools in sports such as association football, cross country running, volleyball, basketball and softball, as well as academic activities such as math competitions and Speech & Debate; the middle school and upper school have active student councils that organize charity and entertainment events. In 1948 ISP was founded in the Embassy of Prague; the school remained in the embassy until 1979, when it moved to a new location known as the "Little Hillside Campus". At the time, the school had 80 students in Pre-Kindergarten through 8th grade. By 1991, with the addition of more students and grade levels, the school was located in three different locations.
From 1992 to 1994, 9th-12th grades were added, with the first ISP seniors graduating in 1995. In 1996, all classes were brought together on the current, custom-built campus in the village of Nebušice, in the Šárka valley, part of the Prague 6 district. In 1998 the school celebrated its fiftieth anniversary with an enrollment of 588 students. Ten years in celebration of its 60th anniversary, ISP underwent a 6.5 million euro renovation of the current campus. Winter Ave Zoli, actress Robbie Kay, actor Ekaterina Malysheva and Hanoverian princess School website School overview Directors welcome CIS website NEASC website CEESA website
Specific impulse is a measure of how a rocket uses propellant or a jet engine uses fuel. By definition, it is the total impulse delivered per unit of propellant consumed and is dimensionally equivalent to the generated thrust divided by the propellant mass flow rate or weight flow rate. If mass is used as the unit of propellant specific impulse has units of velocity. If weight is used instead specific impulse has units of time. Multiplying flow rate by the standard gravity converts specific impulse from the mass basis to the weight basis. A propulsion system with a higher specific impulse uses the mass of the propellant more in creating forward thrust and, in the case of a rocket, less propellant needed for a given delta-v, per the Tsiolkovsky rocket equation. In rockets, this means the engine is more effective at gaining altitude and velocity; this effectiveness is less important in jet engines that employ wings and use outside air for combustion and carry payloads that are much heavier than the propellant.
Specific impulse includes the contribution to impulse provided by external air, used for combustion and is exhausted with the spent propellant. Jet engines use outside air, therefore have a much higher specific impulse than rocket engines; the specific impulse in terms of propellant mass spent has units of distance per time, a notional velocity called the effective exhaust velocity. This is higher than the actual exhaust velocity because the mass of the combustion air is not being accounted for. Actual and effective exhaust velocity are the same in rocket engines not utilizing air or other intake propellant such as water. Specific impulse is inversely proportional to specific fuel consumption by the relationship Isp = 1/ for SFC in kg/ and Isp = 3600/SFC for SFC in lb/; the amount of propellant is measured either in units of mass or weight. If mass is used, specific impulse is an impulse per unit mass, which dimensional analysis shows to have units of speed, so specific impulses are measured in meters per second and are termed effective exhaust velocity.
However, if propellant weight is used, an impulse divided by a force turns out to be a unit of time, so specific impulses are measured in seconds. These two formulations are both used and differ from each other by a factor of g0, the dimensioned constant of gravitational acceleration at the surface of the Earth. Note that the rate of change of momentum of a rocket per unit time is equal to the thrust; the higher the specific impulse, the less propellant is needed to produce a given thrust for a given time. In this regard a propellant is more efficient the greater its specific impulse; this should not be confused with energy efficiency, which can decrease as specific impulse increases, since propulsion systems that give high specific impulse require high energy to do so. Thrust and specific impulse should not be confused; the specific impulse is the impulse produced per unit of propellant expended, while thrust is the momentary or peak force supplied by a particular engine. In many cases, propulsion systems with high specific impulse—some ion thrusters reach 10,000 seconds—produce low thrust.
When calculating specific impulse, only propellant carried with the vehicle. For a chemical rocket, the propellant mass therefore would include both oxidizer. For air-breathing engines, only the mass of the fuel is counted, not the mass of air passing through the engine. Air resistance and the engine's inability to keep a high specific impulse at a fast burn rate are why all the propellant is not used as fast as possible. A heavier engine with a higher specific impulse may not be as effective in gaining altitude, distance, or velocity as a lighter engine with a lower specific impulse. If it were not for air resistance and the reduction of propellant during flight, specific impulse would be a direct measure of the engine's effectiveness in converting propellant weight or mass into forward momentum; the most common unit for specific impulse is the second, both in SI contexts as well as where imperial or customary units are used. The advantage of seconds is that the unit and numerical value are identical across systems of measurements, universal.
Nearly all manufacturers quote their engine performance in seconds, the unit is useful for specifying aircraft engine performance. The use of metres per second to specify effective exhaust velocity is reasonably common; the unit is intuitive when describing rocket engines, although the effective exhaust speed of the engines may be different from the actual exhaust speed, which may be due to the fuel and oxidizer, dumped overboard after powering turbopumps. For airbreathing jet engines, the effective exhaust velocity is not physically meaningful, although it can be used for comparison purposes; the values expressed in N·s/kg are not uncommon and are numerically equal to the effective exhaust velocity in m/s. Specific fuel consumption is inversely proportional to specific impulse and has units of g/ or lb/. Specific fuel consumption is used extensively for describing the performance of air-breathing jet engines; the curious unit of seconds to measure the'goodness' of a fuel/engine combination can be thought of as "How many seconds this propellant can accelerate its own initial mass at 1 gee".
The more seconds it can accelerate its own mass, the more delta-V it delivers to the whole system. For all vehicles, specific impulse (impulse per unit weight-on-Earth of prope
Indiana State Police
The Indiana State Police is the statewide law enforcement agency for the U. S. state of Indiana. Indiana was the 12th state to offer protection to its citizens with a state police force, its headquarters are in the Indiana Government Center North in Indianapolis. On July 15, 1921, the Indiana legislature created a 16-man Indiana Motor Vehicle Police becoming the first law enforcement agency in the state to have statewide jurisdiction to enforce traffic laws, although they had only "limited" authority and were only authorized to enforce the "rules of the road" and motor vehicle laws. In 1933, the Indiana State Police was formed consisting of untrained, ill-equipped traffic officers left over from the Motor Vehicle Police; the first formal "academy" began July 15, 1935, consisted of between 80 and 100 candidates. It was not until 1976; the Indiana State Police Board administers and controls the operation of the agency including the setting of salaries and compensation, with the approval of the governor and may review disciplinary action taken against a state police employee by the superintendent.
The ISP board consists of six civilian members who are appointed by the governor and must be a permanent resident of one of six geographical regions of the state from which they are appointed. Members serve staggered, four-year terms and no more than three may belong to the same political party; the Indiana State Police is led by Superintendent Douglas G. Carter, whose position is appointed by the governor, his command staff includes an assistant superintendent who holds the rank of colonel and four deputy superintendents, each holding the rank of lieutenant colonel who manage four primary areas of responsibility: Financial Management includes the Fiscal Division and Logistics Division. Support Services includes the Criminal Justice Data Division, Laboratory Division, Records Division and Public Information Office. Investigations includes the Office of Professional Standards, Training Division and Criminal Investigation Division. Enforcement includes the Commercial Vehicle Enforcement Division, Human Resources Division and Operations Support Division.
Enforcement operations throughout the state are the responsibility of a north zone and a south zone commander, further composed of five separate areas, each commanded by a captain. These areas are divided into 14 districts, covering from four to 11 counties each and are commanded by a lieutenant. † Chief of the Indiana Motor Vehicle Police The agency's rank structure is as follows: Troopers with 10 and 15 years of service are referred to as a Senior Trooper and a Master Trooper resulting in salary increases, but are not considered ranks. As of July 2015, the starting salary for a trooper is $40,902 upon completion of a one-year probation, while the salary for a colonel with 20 years of service is $90,781. In 1948, the Indiana State Police acquired a Navion airplane. Aircraft continued to be utilized throughout the 1950s and the Aviation Section continued to grow having helicopters introduced into the air fleet. Today, the Indiana State Police have three fixed-wing aircraft, two helicopters and six pilots used for law enforcement throughout the state which are maintained by the Aviation Section of the Operations Support Division.
According to FAA records, aircraft registered to the agency include a Cessna 172N N91SP, a Cessna 172P N193SP and a Raytheon B200 N264SP. Helicopters registered include a Bell 206B N95SP and a Bell 206L-3 N54SP. In 2006, around 50 Glock.40 S&W handguns issued to state troopers were identified as defective, impairing function. The handguns were replaced with the Glock 17 9 mm; the Indiana State Police chose the SIGM400 rifle for its SWAT in 2012, chose the SIG Sauer P227 as its duty pistol in 2014. Troopers are issued the Remington 870 12 gauge Police Magnum shotgun; some troopers are issued AR-15 rifles, but most troopers who want a rifle are required to buy one themselves. The Indiana State Police Fleet vehicle has been since 2011 the Dodge Charger Police Model; the rear wheel drive V8 Hemi Powered car was one of the last of its kind in 2011 after Ford discontinued the Crown Victoria. A total of 374 Horsepower assist ISP Troopers in tracking down violators and responding to emergency calls. For specialty units unable to utilize a charger, the department has a mix of Chevy Tahoe PPVs and Dodge Ram 1500s.
While the Tahoes were purchased pre 2014, there are several still in use by K9s and Commercial Vehicle Enforcement. The current specialty vehicle being purchased is the Dodge Ram which can be outfitted differently based on what the individual need is; the ISP employs marked, semi-marked and unmarked vehicles in their fleet. In the history of the Indiana State Police, 43 troopers and three civilian employees have died in the line of duty; the agency honors its personnel who have given the ultimate sacrifice at its own memorial consisting of an eternal flame and three granite tablets inscribed with their names at a site located on the east side of Indianapolis just off of Post Road at Interstate 70. Their troopers are honored on the Indiana Law Enforcement and Fire Fighters Memorial located at Bicentennial Plaza and Senate Avenue in Indianapolis, dedicated in 2001 to the memory of the state's fallen public safety officers, as well as in Washington at the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial, which honors the nation's law enforcement officers who have died in the line of duty and was dedicated in 1991.
A Trooper Teague was killed out-of-state in Edgar County, Illinois. B Trooper Minneman survived two days. C Trooper Dixon survived two days after his incident took
In-system programming called in-circuit serial programming, is the ability of some programmable logic devices and other embedded devices to be programmed while installed in a complete system, rather than requiring the chip to be programmed prior to installing it into the system. There are several mutually-incompatible in-system programming protocols for programming microcontroller devices, including PIC microcontrollers, AVRs, the Parallax Propeller. ICSP has been implemented by Microchip Technology for programming PIC and dsPIC devices; the primary advantage of this feature is that it allows manufacturers of electronic devices to integrate programming and testing into a single production phase, save money, rather than requiring a separate programming stage prior to assembling the system. This may allow manufacturers to program the chips in their own system's production line instead of buying preprogrammed chips from a manufacturer or distributor, making it feasible to apply code or design changes in the middle of a production run.
Microcontrollers are soldered directly to a printed circuit board and do not have the circuitry or space for a large external programming cable to another computer. Chips supporting ISP have internal circuitry to generate any necessary programming voltage from the system's normal supply voltage, communicate with the programmer via a serial protocol. Most programmable logic devices use a variant of the JTAG protocol for ISP, in order to facilitate easier integration with automated testing procedures. Other devices use proprietary protocols or protocols defined by older standards. In systems complex enough to require moderately large glue logic, designers may implement a JTAG-controlled programming subsystem for non-JTAG devices such as flash memory and microcontrollers, allowing the entire programming and test procedure to be accomplished under the control of a single protocol. An example of devices using ISP is the AVR line of micro-controllers by Atmel such as the ATmega series. For most Microchip microcontrollers, ICSP programming is performed using two pins and data, while a high voltage is present on the Vpp/MCLR pin.
Low reserves exclusive use of an I/O pin. However, for newer microcontrollers PIC18F6XJXX/8XJXX microcontrollers families, entering into ICSP modes is a bit different. Entering ICSP Program/Verify mode requires the following three steps: Voltage is applied to the MCLR pin. A 32-bit key sequence is presented on PGD. Voltage is reapplied to MCLR. A separate piece of hardware, called a programmer is required to connect to an I/O port of a PC on one side and to the PIC on the other side. A list of the features for each major programming type are: Parallel port - large bulky cable, most computers have only one port and it may be inconvenient to swap the programming cable with an attached printer. Most laptops newer than 2010 do not support this port. Parallel port programming is fast. Serial port - At one time the most popular method. Serial ports lack adequate circuit programming supply voltage. Most computers and laptops newer than 2010 lack support for this port. Socket - the CPU must be either removed from circuit board, or a clamp must be attached to the chip making access an issue.
USB cable - Small and light weight, has support for voltage source and most computers have extra ports available. The distance between the circuit to be programmed and the computer is limited by the length of USB cable - it must be less than 180 cm; this can cabinets a problem. ICSP programmers have many advantages, with size, computer port availability, power source being major features. Due to variations in the interconnect scheme and the target circuit surrounding a micro-controller, there is no programmer that works with all possible target circuits or interconnects. Microchip provides a detailed ICSP programming guide Many sites provide programming and circuit examples. PICs are programmed using five signals; the data is transferred using a two wire synchronous serial scheme, three more wires provide programming and chip power. The clock signal is always controlled by the programmer. Vpp - Programming mode voltage; this must be connected to the MCLR pin, or the Vpp pin of the optional ICSP port available on some large-pincount PICs.
To put the PIC into programming mode, this line must be in a specified range that varies from PIC to PIC. For 5 V PICs, this is always some amount above Vdd, can be as high as 13.5 V. The 3.3 V only PICs like the 18FJ, 24H, 33F series use a special signature to enter programming mode and Vpp is a digital signal, either at ground or Vdd. There is no one Vpp voltage, within the valid Vpp range of all PICs. In fact, the minimum required Vpp level for some PICs can damage other PICs. Vdd - This is the positive power input to the PIC; some programmers require this to be provided by the circuit, some programmers expect to drive this line themselves and require the circuit to be off, while others can be configured either way. The Embed Inc programmers expect to drive the Vdd line themselves and require the target circuit to be off during programming. Vss - Negative power input to the PIC and the zero volts reference for the remaining signals. Voltages of the other signals are implicitly with respect to Vss.
ICSPCLK - Clock line of the serial data interface. This line is always driven by the programmer. Data is transferred on the
Internet service provider
An Internet service provider is an organization that provides services for accessing, using, or participating in the Internet. Internet service providers may be organized in various forms, such as commercial, community-owned, non-profit, or otherwise owned. Internet services provided by ISPs include Internet access, Internet transit, domain name registration, web hosting, Usenet service, colocation; the Internet was developed as a network between government research laboratories and participating departments of universities. Other companies and organizations joined by direct connection to the backbone, or by arrangements through other connected companies, sometime using dialup tools such as UUCP. By the late 1980s, a process was set in place towards commercial use of the Internet; the remaining restrictions were removed by 1991, shortly after the introduction of the World Wide Web. During the 1980s, online service providers such as CompuServe and America On Line began to offer limited capabilities to access the Internet, such as e-mail interchange, but full access to the Internet was not available to the general public.
In 1989, the first Internet service providers, companies offering the public direct access to the Internet for a monthly fee, were established in Australia and the United States. In Brookline, The World became the first commercial ISP in the US, its first customer was served in November 1989. These companies offered dial-up connections, using the public telephone network to provide last-mile connections to their customers; the barriers to entry for dial-up ISPs were low and many providers emerged. However, cable television companies and the telephone carriers had wired connections to their customers and could offer Internet connections at much higher speeds than dial-up using broadband technology such as cable modems and digital subscriber line; as a result, these companies became the dominant ISPs in their service areas, what was once a competitive ISP market became a monopoly or duopoly in countries with a commercial telecommunications market, such as the United States. On 23 April 2014, the U.
S. Federal Communications Commission was reported to be considering a new rule that will permit ISPs to offer content providers a faster track to send content, thus reversing their earlier net neutrality position. A possible solution to net neutrality concerns may be municipal broadband, according to Professor Susan Crawford, a legal and technology expert at Harvard Law School. On 15 May 2014, the FCC decided to consider two options regarding Internet services: first, permit fast and slow broadband lanes, thereby compromising net neutrality. On 10 November 2014, President Barack Obama recommended that the FCC reclassify broadband Internet service as a telecommunications service in order to preserve net neutrality. On 16 January 2015, Republicans presented legislation, in the form of a U. S. Congress H. R. discussion draft bill, that makes concessions to net neutrality but prohibits the FCC from accomplishing the goal or enacting any further regulation affecting Internet service providers. On 31 January 2015, AP News reported that the FCC will present the notion of applying Title II of the Communications Act of 1934 to the Internet in a vote expected on 26 February 2015.
Adoption of this notion would reclassify Internet service from one of information to one of the telecommunications and, according to Tom Wheeler, chairman of the FCC, ensure net neutrality. The FCC is expected to enforce net neutrality in its vote, according to The New York Times. On 26 February 2015, the FCC ruled in favor of net neutrality by adopting Title II of the Communications Act of 1934 and Section 706 in the Telecommunications Act of 1996 to the Internet; the FCC Chairman, Tom Wheeler, commented, "This is no more a plan to regulate the Internet than the First Amendment is a plan to regulate free speech. They both stand for the same concept." On 12 March 2015, the FCC released the specific details of the net neutrality rules. On 13 April 2015, the FCC published the final rule on its new "Net Neutrality" regulations; these rules went into effect on 12 June 2015. Upon becoming FCC chairman in April 2017, Ajit Pai proposed an end to net neutrality, awaiting votes from the commission. On 21 November 2017, Pai announced that a vote will be held by FCC members on 14 December on whether to repeal the policy.
On 11 June 2018, the repeal of the FCC's network neutrality rules took effect. Access provider ISPs provide Internet access, employing a range of technologies to connect users to their network. Available technologies have ranged from computer modems with acoustic couplers to telephone lines, to television cable, Wi-Fi, fiber optics. For users and small businesses, traditional options include copper wires to provide dial-up, DSL asymmetric digital subscriber line, cable modem or Integrated Services Digital Network. Using fiber-optics to end users is called Fiber To The Home or similar names. For customers with more demanding requirements can use higher-speed DSL, metropolitan Ethernet, gigabit Ethernet, Frame Relay, ISDN Primary Rate Interface, ATM and synchronous optical networking. Wireless access is another option, including satellite Internet access. A mailbox provider is an organization that provides services for hosting electronic mail domains with access to storage for mail boxes
Iowa State Penitentiary
The Iowa State Penitentiary is an Iowa Department of Corrections maximum security prison for men located in the Lee County, Iowa community of Fort Madison. ISP is part of a larger correctional complex; the ISP itself is a 550-person maximum security unit. On the complex is a John Bennett Correctional Center - a 169-person medium security unit. Two minimum security farms with about 170 people are located within a few miles of the main complex; the complex has a ten-person multiple care unit, a 120-bed special needs unit for prisoners with mental illness or other diseases that require special medical care. In total there are about 950 inmates and 510 staff members; the prison offers adult basic and special education services. The prison offers vocational training in upholstering, commercial cooking, automobile repair and machining; the prison provides labor for two large farms, one crop and one livestock. For those with drug or alcohol problems a six-month substance abuse program is offered. Alcoholics Anonymous operates at the complex.
The prison was established in 1839, one year after Iowa became a territory, seven years before it became a state in 1846. ISP was patterned after the penitentiary in New York. In 1982 the prison was remodeled, unitization was introduced at ISP; the unitization divided the large cell blocks into smaller units. In 2008 the prison's library was moved to another location on the grounds; the ISP library offers an extensive book collection, as well as computers for inmate use. However, prisoners do not have access to the Internet. Before the abolition of capital punishment in Iowa, executions were performed at Fort Madison. An interesting note in the history of the prison was the execution of Victor Feguer. Feguer was a drifter. After appeals that went as far as President John F. Kennedy were denied, Feguer was executed by hanging on March 15, 1963. Feguer was the last inmate in the Federal prison system to be put to death for nearly 40 years until the execution of Timothy McVeigh at the Terre Haute, Indiana Federal Prison in 2001.
Feguer became the last person in Iowa to be executed. While Feguer's death attracted little attention at the time, the execution of McVeigh attracted renewed interest in the Feguer execution; the 1981 riot was on September 2, lasted from 10:20 AM–9:25 PM. Several inmates started the uprising by taking four hostages, among them Security Director James Mekne and Assistant Security Director Larry Moline, who were released in exchange for the offenders being allowed to talk to the news media about prisoner grievances. In addition, eight newly hired employees at ISP were taken hostage and forced to trade clothes with the offenders. Most were beaten, it was thought this incident was spontaneous although it was reported it was the result of a plan conceived and executed by a handful of inmates. Inmates used a tractor to pull the door off Cellhouse 20. By the time the offenders had broken in, law enforcement personnel had cut the bars out of the cell house, removed the employees, hiding there and rewelded the bars back shut.
A forklift from the Prison Industries facility was taken in an attempt to break into Cellhouse 17 West, which held protective custody inmates. No prisoners escaped. Kenneth Sheffey, 21, was the original uprising spokesman, he was serving life in prison for the first-degree murder of Roddy Lee Hahn, 15. He made numerous demands, including getting to speak with selected members of the media to air some of the inmates' grievances. Three bloodied inmates were found locked in their cells Monday morning after the riot had been contained, it was thought at least one was a person other inmates didn't like well. After the incident, they were taken to University of Iowa Hospitals in Iowa City. Up to 15 prisoners were involved in the uprising, but estimated that 60 of the 90 inmates in the cellblock were outside their cells when the assault teams burst in. One inmate, Gary Eugene Tyson, was murdered. Other prisoners believed Tyson was talking to authorities investigating the May 1981 death of Allen Lewis, another inmate.
It was because of this act. Tyson's body was found in a storage room attached to the prison kitchen. Tyson had been stabbed nine times in the neck, nine times in the left side of the chest, three times in the left side of the back, once in the left hand. A makeshift knife was still protruding from Tyson's neck. Evidence produced at trial would permit the jury to find the following facts: Tyson was a member of the prison gang known as the "Almighty Vice Lords." During the murder investigation of Lewis, a number of Vice Lords were placed in "segregation" in Cellblock 20. Among them were Tyson and the undisputed leader of the gang, Allen Langely. Langley received two life sentences in connection with the slaying of Tyson and a life sentence for the May 1981 slaying of Lewis, he was charged with first-degree murder in both slayings. Hal Farrier, Dept. of Corrections director at the time, ordered assault teams into the prison without consulting Gov. Terry Branstad as time was of the essence; the squads converged on the cellblock from all directions.
Some inmates gave minor resistance. Some were armed with table legs and broken broom handles. Prison officials said; the warden at the time of the riot was David Scurr. The deputy warden was Paul Hedgepeth. More than $1 million in property damage was done. On November 14, 2005 two inmates were