Paris is a city in Logan County, United States, serves as the county seat for the northern district of Logan County. The population was 3,532 at the 2010 United States Census. Paris is located in a valley near the Arkansas River in the Ozark Mountain region of northwest Arkansas, its ZIP code is 72855. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 4.8 square miles, of which 4.5 square miles is land and 0.3 square miles is water. As of the census of 2010, there were 3,532 people, 1,553 households, 984 families residing in the city; the population density was 818.1 people per square mile. There were 1,713 housing units at an average density of 780 per square mile; the racial makeup of the city was 92.5% White, 2.4% Black or African American, 0.40% Native American, 0.7% Asian, 1.11% from other races, 1.29% from two or more races. 2.16 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 1,553 households out of which 28.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 46.0% were married couples living together, 13.7% had a female householder with no husband present, 36.6% were non-families.
33.4% of all households were made up of individuals and 18.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.29 and the average family size was 2.91. In the city, the population was spread out with 23.8% under the age of 18, 7.6% from 18 to 24, 24.7% from 25 to 44, 22.1% from 45 to 64, 21.7% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 40 years. For every 100 females, there were 86.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 79.5 males. The median income for a household in the city was $25,424, the median income for a family was $32,409. Males had a median income of $21,955 versus $17,015 for females; the per capita income for the city was $14,738. About 15.0% of families and 18.5% of the population were below the poverty line, including 27.7% of those under age 18 and 18.7% of those age 65 or over. Pioneers settled the area about 1820; the village of Paris was formed on the Old Military Road between Little Rock and Fort Smith, 5 miles south of the Arkansas River.
The Logan County seat, was named after the French capital in 1874. Paris was incorporated on February 18, 1879; the villagers constructed a one-story frame courthouse. The town prison was constructed nearly three blocks from the courthouse, remained the town's prison for many years; the prison now serves as the Logan County Museum. Coal mining flourished. In the 1890s, Paris was a bustling city of 800 people. Citizens boasted of two newspapers, a bottling works company, nine general stores and the Paris Academy. Coal mining had declined by the'60s; as a result, community leaders sought to diversify the town's economic base. Today, the economy of Paris is benefitting from the presence of manufacturing facilities producing parts for the automotive industry and the aerospace industry. Farming and ranching remain among the largest industries in the county, tourism got a boost with the construction and opening of a 60-room lodge and guest cabins on the top of Mount Magazine, 18 miles south of Paris. An estimated 400,000 people a year travel to Mount Magazine State Park.
Paris' schools have seen a steady increase in enrollment. The high school and middle school switched campuses to complete a promise to the patrons, made in 1988. Several interests have been made in the area by bauxite mining companies looking to reduce the costs of aluminum foil production. Paris was the site of the last public hanging in Arkansas before the first electric chair came into use, in Little Rock. In 1914, Paris was thrown into turmoil from the murder of a young girl from Arkansas. A young man named, she disappeared one evening from her home and was found about eight days partly submerged in water in a well on the farm of Ambrose Johnson. She was found with a large stone tied around her neck with telephone wire, a bullet through her head, a wagon load of rocks covering her body, it is believed that the girl was not dead when she was put into the well because her hands were filled with dirt that could only result from a struggle or attempting to free herself. On July 15, 1914, Arthur Tillman was hanged for the murder of Amanda.
Today, the jail is a museum dedicated to Logan County history. Where spectators were located is now a road, joining to the main road, Highway 22. Visitors can tour through the entire building, jail keeper's living the jail side. There are many relics of Paris' past, such as farming equipment and everyday objects from the settlers' lives, exhibits of Native American artifacts, Civil War artifacts, coal mining; the Paris Express was founded in 1880, one year after the community of Paris was established, it is the oldest, continually operating business in the city. J. T. Perryman was the first publisher, W. H. H. Harley was the first editor. During the next five years of its existence it had several owners. In 1885 the weekly Express was purchased from Charles Noble by William M. Greenwood, former publisher of the Chismville Star and an associate with the Fort Smith Daily Tribune. Greenwood published the Paris Express for 46 years until his death in 1929. Hugh and J. C. Park of the Van Buren Press-Argus purchased the Express from the Greenwood estate and sold it a few months to Wallace D. Hurley.
Hurley published the paper until 1939, when it was purchased by Robert Breeden. Guion was editor and publisher of
In addition to its standard interviews, The Colbert Report features many recurring segments that cover a variety of topics. Alpha Dog of the Week is a segment in which Colbert heaps praise on one specific news maker from the previous week for, as Colbert himself puts it, being "such an imposing presence that people automatically fall in place behind you, deferentially sniffing your butt." The irony of the segment comes from the fact that the honoree has fallen from grace as a result of the supposed alpha behavior Colbert is celebrating. The Atone Phone was introduced in the 2007 season during the Jewish High Holidays. Stephen interprets the Ten Days of Repentance to mean that Jewish people should apologize to him, introduces a hotline that Jews can call to apologize for anything that they may have done to "wrong" Stephen; the phone rings during the show, with an old style bell ringer that rings to the tune of Hava Nagila. The segment is reintroduced every season during the High Holidays, each subsequent season it is revealed that the number to call has to be shared with another hotline that shares the same number, first 1-888-MOPS-KEY and 1-888-MOSS-LEW.
1-888-MOS-PLEX, 1-888-NORS-LEZ, 1-888-O-MRS-LEX, 1-888-O-NPR-LDY. Better Know a District is a recurring segment where Colbert interviews members of Congress from specific districts, hoping to fill all 434 spaces on his map; the segment features Colbert first giving a short history lesson on the district interviewing the representative and asking them "loaded" questions. Better Know a Challenger, a segment during the 2006 Congressional Elections where Colbert interviewed challengers because the incumbent declined to appear on his show. Better Know a Protectorate, a 4-part series focusing on the protectorates of the United States. Better Know a Founder, a 56-part series focusing on the signers of the United States Declaration of Independence. Better Know a President, a 43-part series where Colbert interviews former Presidents by speaking to impersonators. Meet an Ally, a series focusing on the nations in the Coalition of the Willing. Betterer Know a District, features extended versions of shown interviews.
Better Know a Memory, a "recap" of sorts following the 2006 elections, showing "better known" representatives, returned to Congress. Better Know a Presidential Candidate Who'll Talk to Me, an indefinite series featuring interviews with presidential candidates from the 2008 presidential election. To date, only Republicans Mike Huckabee and Ron Paul have appeared for such interviews, although Hillary Clinton, Barack Obama, John Edwards have all made appearances on the Report. Better Know a Governor, a series focusing on state governors Better Know a Lobby, a 35,000-part series, introduced on the February 6, 2008 episode, focusing on lobbyists that work on Capitol Hill. Better Know a Beatle, a 4-part series focusing on the members of The Beatles. Better Know a Cradle of Civilization, a 1-part series about the history of Iraq shown during Operation Iraqi Stephen. Better Know a Made Up District, a part series about made up districts. Better Know a Stephen, a segment introduced December 16, 2009 in which Colbert interviews other prominent men named Stephen.
Better Know an Enemy, a series focusing on the terrorist enemies. Better Know a Riding, a 1-part segment focusing on the Canadian Electoral District held by Member of Parliament Ujjal Dosanjh which took place on February 22, 2010 during the 2010 Winter Olympics in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada; the riding profiled was Vancouver South. Better Know a Kissinger, A one part series on Henry Kissinger prior to Colbert's interview of Henry Kissinger. Better Know a Salinger/Hemingway, One-part series on whoever he profiles in the Colbert book club. Better Know a America, A one part series in which Stephen Colbert interviews President Obama. A segment, featured around Christmas season, he covers stories that involve people suggested to be attacking Christmas getting foiled in various ways. Originating from phrases used by Colbert as a warning or condemnation, the On Notice and Dead to Me boards are giant blue boards listing people and things that have angered Colbert; when the On Notice board is full, Colbert is forced to either remove an item or transfer it to the Dead to Me board, reserved for his most hated nemeses.
One-off variations have included a Called Out white board on August 14, 2006, a red Fantasies board on January 31, 2007, a Do Not Say board on April 25, 2007 and a pocket-sized "On Notice" board on October 2, 2007. Cheating Death is a health-related segment. During Cheating Death, Colbert refers to himself as Dr. Stephen T. Colbert, D. F. A. A reference to the Honorary Fine Arts Doctorate, awarded to him by Knox College; the introduction graphic to this segment is a reference to the chess game with Death in Ingmar Bergman's film The Seventh Seal, with Colbert wearing scrubs as he uses trickery to cheat Death and win. Colbert then prefaces each segment by noting that he is not a medical doctor, but a
In Congleton Borough, there are many different provisions for children and young people ranging from pre-schooling to Colleges of Further education. The nearest Area Education Office County Offices are in the neighbouring Borough of Macclesfield; as of 1 April 2009, responsibility for education in the former borough of Congleton passed to the new unitary authority of Cheshire East. Congleton high school is an excellent high school. There are 19 Pre-schools & Nurseries in Alsager There are 5 Primary Schools in Alsager. Alsager Highfields Community School Cranberry Infant and Junior school Excalibur Primary School Pikemere School St Gabriel's Catholic Primary School There are 9 primary schools in Congleton Astbury St Mary's C of E Primary School Black Firs Primary School Buglawton Primary School Daven Primary School Havannah Primary School Marlfields Primary School Mossley CE Primary School St Mary's Catholic Primary School The Quinta Primary School At the start of the 21st century there were seven schools in Middlewich: one infant, one junior, four primary schools and one secondary school.
Cledford Infant and Nursery and Cledford Junior schools serve children from the south of the town. Middlewich Primary School caters for children from the older, part of the town, whilst St Mary's Catholic Primary School receives Catholic children from the town. Byley Primary School and Wimboldsley Community Primary School serve children from outside the immediate bounds of the town. There are three state Primary Schools in 1 Independent primary school. There are additional schools parish of Sandbach It has been announced by Cheshire County Council, under the Transforming learning in Communities, that they are looking into reducing the number of surplus Primary school places in Sandbach and Congleton borough in general. With this report comes the possibility of Primary school closures due under subscription of placements; the School is the local Community Primary School, having been a Secondary Modern and the first State School in Sandbach. It has an active PTA; the School offers many extra curricular activities with many residential trips being put on.
The school has been under special measures and had since worked its way out of these. Sandbach Community Primary is home to Sandbach Baptist Church, the church has helped the school with its campaign against closure. Offley Road School is a School in Sandbach with 349 pupils The School was Formed with the Amalgamation of An Infant and a Junior Schools. According to the Schools latest Ofsted report from 1 May 2008. Offley is larger than the average primary school, Most pupils are White British and the proportion eligible for free schools meals is well below the national average, it states that the school has the Investor in People award, Activemark and Artsmark awards. This School is a Voluntary aided Church of England School. Moreover, in 2009 there pupil number reach 98. Norfolk House School is an Independent all Girls School in Sandbach. Alsager School is situated opposite the Manchester Metropolitan University campus and is attended by over 1600 pupils from the local area. There are now two Secondary Schools in Congleton.
Congleton High School Eaton Bank School Work began on the original buildings for the secondary school, Middlewich High School, in 1906, with additions improving the teaching areas and providing a sports hall which could be used by the wider community. The school opened on 1 November 1906. In 2007 it was ranked 34 out of 50 by GCSE results for schools in Cheshire in the 2007 league tables. Sandbach School was founded as a Parish Charity school for boys in 1677. Now it is an Independent comprehensive boys school, with Charitable status, funded by Cheshire LEA but controlled by a board of governors; the school's motto is Ut Severis Seges meaning "what you sow, so shall you reap" though meaning "You sow in order to reap". The school educates 985 pupils and the Sixth Form educates 185 pupils, is still growing; the school has its own Combined Cadet Force. This is a cadet force. On 4 September 2006 the School became a'Specialist Arts College', this is the success of the school's theatre company; this change has affected the ethos of the school.
Within Sandbach there is a comprehensive Girls school Sandbach High. It was the town's mixed Secondary Modern when Sandbach School served as the local Boys grammar school, but has been a single sex comprehensive since 1979. Alsager is home to the Contemporary Arts and Sports Science Departments of the Manchester Metropolitan University; the university absorbed the former Crewe & Alsager College of Higher Education, forming the Crewe and Alsager Faculty, now retitled MMU Cheshire. The Alsager Arts Centre is on campus, which promotes touring contemporary dance, theatre, live art, performance writing and visual art events to the public as well as members of the university community; the university will vacate the site in the next five years, relocating to the university's Crewe campus, the land sold for development. As yet no firm plans have been released and the uncertainty is concerning residents and businesses. There were three schools in Middlewich in the mid-19th century: the British School in Newton Bank.
A Church of England school was erected in Lewin Street in 1854 and extended in 18
Dolphins - Spy in the Pod is a British factual television series, first broadcast on BBC One on 2 January 2014. The two-part series was produced by John Downer Productions; the series was broadcast by Discovery Channel in the US. 900 hours of filming took place over the course of one year. Remote-control underwater "spy cameras" disguised as sea creatures - including dolphins, sea turtle, squid and puffer fish - allowed the film-makers to get close-up footage of natural dolphin behaviour. Bottlenose dolphins, spinner dolphins, humpback dolphins and killer whales were filmed for the series; the documentary is known for speculating that dolphins "deliberately get high on puffer fish toxins". The first episode was watched by 20.4% of the viewing audience. According to overnight figures, the second episode was watched by 3.56 million viewers, with an audience share of 15.1%. Ellen E. Jones of The Independent compared the second episode to "the visual equivalent of one of those "Sounds of the Ocean" CDs that insomniacs use to drift off.
Nothing but calm blue seas as far as the eye can see, the soothing Scots coo of narrator David Tennant." Christopher Stevens of the Daily Mail gave it four stars out of five. Benji Wilson of The Daily Telegraph gave it four stars out of five and said his only criticism was its format being too similar to Penguins: Spy in the Huddle, a BBC series broadcast the previous year; the Guardian's Sam Wollaston called the narration "punny". In February 2014, animal rights campaigners from Animal Defenders International accused the film-makers of exploiting a captive dolphin at a marine park in Honduras to obtain some of the footage used in the series; the claims were rejected by the BBC and John Downer Productions, as the dolphin used was a tame individual free to move in the open ocean and the marine park. The series was released on DVD on 10 February 2014 and on Blu-ray on 17 February 2014. BBC Wildlife Specials Dolphins - Spy in the Pod at BBC Programmes Radio Times, Dolphins - Spy in the Pod
Varignon's theorem states that the moment at any point of the force acting on a body is equal to the moment of the resultant at that particular point Varignon's theorem is a theorem by French mathematician Pierre Varignon, published in 1687 in his book Projet d'une nouvelle mécanique. The theorem states that the torque of a resultant of two concurrent forces about any point is equal to the algebraic sum of the torques of its components about the same point. In other words, "If many concurrent forces are acting on a body the algebraic sum of torques of all the forces about a point in the plane of the forces is equal to the torque of their resultant about the same point." Consider a set of N force vectors f 1, f 2... F N that concur at a point O in space, their resultant is: F = ∑ i = 1 N f i. The torque of each vector with respect to some other point O 1 is T O 1 f i. Adding up the torques and pulling out the common factor, one sees that the result may be expressed in terms of F, is in fact the torque of F with respect to the point O 1: ∑ i = 1 N T O 1 f i = × = × F = T O 1 F.
Proving the theorem, i.e. that the sum of torques about O 1 is the same as the torque of the sum of the forces about the same point. Varirgnon's Theorem at TheFreeDictionary.com
Czechoslovakia competed at the 1968 Summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexico. 121 competitors, 94 men and 27 women, took part in 66 events in 14 sports. Eight cyclists represented Czechoslovakia in 1968. Individual road raceJan Smolík Petr HladíkSprintIvan Kučírek Miloš Jelínek1000m time trialMiloš JelínekTandemIvan Kučírek Miloš JelínekIndividual pursuitJiří DalerIndividual pursuitJiří Daler Pavel Kondr Milan Puzrla František Řezáč One male pentathlete represented Czechoslovakia in 1968. IndividualPavel Kupka In 1968, Czechoslovakia entered boats in four of the seven events: men's single sculls, men's double sculls, men's coxed pair, men's eight; the competition was for men only. Eight shooters, all men, represented Czechoslovakia in 1968. Jan Kůrka won gold in the 50 m rifle, prone. 25 m pistolLubomír Nácovský Ladislav Falta50 m pistolHynek Hromada Jaroslav Veselý300 m rifle, three positionsJan Kůrka Ondrej Šima50 m rifle, three positionsJan Kůrka Jaroslav Navrátil50 m rifle, proneJan Kůrka Rudolf Pojer Round Robin Defeated East Germany Defeated United States Defeated Japan Defeated Brazil Defeated Mexico Defeated Bulgaria Defeated Belgium Lost to Poland Lost to Soviet Union → Bronze Medal Team Roster Antonín Procházka Jiří Svoboda Luboš Zajíček Josef Musil Josef Smolka Vladimír Petlák Petr Kop František Sokol Bohunil Golián Zdeněk Groessl Pavel Schenk Drahomír Koudelka Head Coach: Václav Matiášek Round Robin Lost to Soviet Union Defeated United States Defeated Mexico Lost to Japan Defeated Peru Lost to Poland Lost to South Korea → Sixth place Team Roster Official Olympic Reports International Olympic Committee results database Czech olympic report