Fort Worth, Texas
Fort Worth is a city in the U. S. state of Texas. It is fifth-largest city in Texas, it is the county seat of Tarrant County, covering nearly 350 square miles into four other counties: Denton, Johnson and Wise. According to the 2017 census estimates, Fort Worth's population is 874,168. Fort Worth is the second-largest city in the Dallas–Fort Worth–Arlington metropolitan area, the 4th most populous metropolitan area in the United States; the city of Fort Worth was established in 1849 as an army outpost on a bluff overlooking the Trinity River. Fort Worth has been a center of the longhorn cattle trade, it still embraces traditional architecture and design. USS Fort Worth is the first ship of the United States Navy named after the city. Fort Worth is home to the Van Cliburn International Piano Competition and several world-class museums designed by internationally known contemporary architects; the Kimbell Art Museum, considered to have one of the best art collections in Texas, is housed in what is regarded as one of the outstanding architectural achievements of the modern era.
The museum was designed by the American architect Louis Kahn, with an addition designed by world-renowned Italian architect Renzo Piano opening November 2013. Of note is the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, designed by Tadao Ando; the Amon Carter Museum of American Art, designed by Philip Johnson, houses one of the world's most extensive collections of American art. The Sid Richardson Museum, redesigned by David M. Schwarz, has one of the most focused collections of Western art in the U. S. emphasizing Frederic Remington and Charles Russell. The Fort Worth Museum of Science and History, designed by famed architect Ricardo Legorreta of Mexico, engages the diverse Fort Worth community through creative, vibrant programs and exhibits; the city is stimulated by several university communities: Texas Christian University, Texas Wesleyan, University of North Texas Health Science Center, Texas A&M University School of Law, many multinational corporations, including Bell Helicopter, Lockheed Martin, American Airlines, BNSF Railway, Pier 1 Imports, XTO Energy and RadioShack.
The Treaty of Bird's Fort between the Republic of Texas and several Native American tribes was signed in 1843 at Bird's Fort in present-day Arlington, Texas. Article XI of the treaty provided that no one may "pass the line of trading houses" without permission of the President of Texas, may not reside or remain in the Indians' territory; these "trading houses" were established at the junction of the Clear Fork and West Fork of the Trinity River in present-day Fort Worth. At this river junction, the U. S. War Department established Fort Worth in 1849 as the northernmost of a system of 10 forts for protecting the American Frontier following the end of the Mexican–American War; the city of Fort Worth continues to be known as "where the West begins." A line of seven army posts were established in 1848–49 after the Mexican War to protect the settlers of Texas along the western American Frontier and included Fort Worth, Fort Graham, Fort Gates, Fort Croghan, Fort Martin Scott, Fort Lincoln, Fort Duncan.
10 forts had been proposed by Major General William Jenkins Worth, who commanded the Department of Texas in 1849. In January 1849, Worth proposed a line of 10 forts to mark the western Texas frontier from Eagle Pass to the confluence of the West Fork and Clear Fork of the Trinity River. One month Worth died from cholera in South Texas. General William S. Harney assumed command of the Department of Texas and ordered Major Ripley A. Arnold to find a new fort site near the West Clear Fork. On June 6, 1849, advised by Middleton Tate Johnson, established a camp on the bank of the Trinity River and named the post Camp Worth in honor of the late General Worth. In August 1849, Arnold moved the camp to the north-facing bluff, which overlooked the mouth of the Clear Fork of the Trinity River; the United States War Department named the post Fort Worth on November 14, 1849. Native American attacks were still a threat in the area, as this was their traditional territory and they resented encroachment by European-American settlers, but people from the United States set up homesteads near the fort.
E. S. Terrell from Tennessee claimed to be the first resident of Fort Worth; the fort was moved to the top of the bluff. The fort was abandoned September 17, 1853. No trace of it remains; as a stop on the legendary Chisholm Trail, Fort Worth was stimulated by the business of the cattle drives and became a brawling, bustling town. Millions of head of cattle were driven north to market along this trail. Fort Worth became the center of the cattle drives, the ranching industry, it was given the nickname of Cowtown. During the Civil War, Fort Worth suffered from shortages of money and supplies; the population began to recover during Reconstruction. By 1872, Jacob Samuels, William Jesse Boaz, William Henry Davis had opened general stores; the next year, Khleber M. Van Zandt established Tidball, Van Zandt, Company, which became Fort Worth National Bank in 1884. In 1875, the Dallas Herald published an article by a former Fort Worth lawyer, Robert E. Cowart, who wrote that the decimation of Fort Worth's population, caused by the economic disaster and hard winter of 1873, had dealt a severe blow to the cattle industry.
Added to the slowdown due to the railroad's stopping the laying of track 30 miles outside of Fort Worth, Cowart said that Fort Worth was so slow th
The Improv is a comedy club franchise. It was a single venue founded in 1963 by Budd Friedman and located in the Hell's Kitchen neighborhood of New York City on West 44th near the southeast corner of 9th Ave. A second location was opened in 1974 at 8162 Melrose Avenue in the Fairfax District of Los Angeles, California. In 1979 Mark Lonow became a general partner and with Budd Friedman ran the Melrose club and oversaw the expansion of the single room as it became a successful chain. In 1982 the L. A. Improv became the original site for the A&E Network television series An Evening at the Improv, running from 1982 until 1996, was produced by Larry O'Daly, created by O'Daly and Barbara Hosie-O'Daly, with Budd Friedman as a warm-up host. Other locations have opened since such as in Tampa, Fort Lauderdale, Atlantic City, New Jersey, Louisville, Kentucky. LEG known as [Levity Entertainment Group, is the largest shareholder of The Improv comedy clubs; the Improv was the place to see Richard Pryor, Robert Klein, Steve Landesberg, Bette Midler, Lily Tomlin, Jay Leno, others when they were just starting out.
Dustin Hoffman played piano there. On any given night in the 1970s, one could see Gilbert Gottfried, Joe Piscopo, Bruce Mahler, Mark Schiff, Larry David, many others. Famous comedians would walk in to "work out" before appearances on The Tonight Show, it was not unusual to find celebrities in the audience. Nearly every big name in comedy has played The Improv, including Richard Belzer, Milton Berle, Drew Carey, George Carlin, Chevy Chase, Andrew Dice Clay, Bill Cosby, Billy Crystal, Rodney Dangerfield, Jeff Dunham, Bill Engvall, Jeff Foxworthy, Bill Hicks, Carol Leifer, David Letterman, Richard Lewis, Jon Lovett, Bill Maher, Marc Maron, Steve Martin, Dennis Miller, Larry Miller, Liza Minnelli, Freddie Prinze, Paul Reiser, Joan Rivers, Joe Rogan, Jerry Seinfeld, Ron White. New and upcoming performers have performed there as well. Comedy Central's Dave Attell frequents Improv locations in Hollywood. Comics Lewis Black, Mike Birbiglia, Louis C. K. and Jimmy Fallon have performed at the Improv in Kentucky.
Comedian Eddie Murphy was a regular at The Comic Strip in New York City, but in California performed at the Improv when he was only 15 years old, Jeremy Ruder at 18, Jim Carrey at 19. Karen Black, Debra Winger and Barry Manilow among others worked there as waitresses, hosts or musicians before becoming famous; the following is a list of Improv locations as of March 2018: The following is a list of past Improv locations: List of New York Improv comedians Traffic School by Improv Official website The Improv Atlanta Improv in Louisville, Kentucky Interview with Chris Albrecht
Integrated Authority File
The Integrated Authority File or GND is an international authority file for the organisation of personal names, subject headings and corporate bodies from catalogues. It is used for documentation in libraries and also by archives and museums; the GND is managed by the German National Library in cooperation with various regional library networks in German-speaking Europe and other partners. The GND falls under the Creative Commons Zero licence; the GND specification provides a hierarchy of high-level entities and sub-classes, useful in library classification, an approach to unambiguous identification of single elements. It comprises an ontology intended for knowledge representation in the semantic web, available in the RDF format; the Integrated Authority File became operational in April 2012 and integrates the content of the following authority files, which have since been discontinued: Name Authority File Corporate Bodies Authority File Subject Headings Authority File Uniform Title File of the Deutsches Musikarchiv At the time of its introduction on 5 April 2012, the GND held 9,493,860 files, including 2,650,000 personalised names.
There are seven main types of GND entities: LIBRIS Virtual International Authority File Information pages about the GND from the German National Library Search via OGND Bereitstellung des ersten GND-Grundbestandes DNB, 19 April 2012 From Authority Control to Linked Authority Data Presentation given by Reinhold Heuvelmann to the ALA MARC Formats Interest Group, June 2012
Dark Angel (2000 TV series)
Dark Angel is an American cyberpunk television series that premiered on the Fox network on October 3, 2000. Created by James Cameron and Charles H. Eglee, it starred Jessica Alba in her breakthrough role. Set in 2019, the series chronicles the life of Max Guevara, a genetically enhanced super-soldier who escapes from a covert military facility as a child. In a post-apocalyptic Seattle, she tries to lead a normal life while eluding capture by government agents and searching for her brothers and sisters scattered in the aftermath of their escape. Dark Angel was the first and only series produced by the company Cameron/Eglee Productions, was filmed in Vancouver at Lions Gate Studios; the high-budget pilot episode marked Cameron's television debut and was promoted by Fox, reaching 17.4 million viewers. The first season, shown on Tuesday nights in the U. S. received positive reviews and won several awards, including the People's Choice Award for Favorite New TV Drama. Alba's portrayal of Max received positive reviews and several awards.
For the second season, the show was moved to the less desirable air time of Friday night and received some criticism for new plot elements. It suffered from a drop in ratings, averaging 6 million viewers per episode, was canceled. A series of novels continued the storyline, a video game adaptation was released. Dark Angel is considered to have female empowerment themes. Dark Angel is considered to be part of a wave of shows in the late 1990s and early 2000s that feature strong female characters, alongside Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Xena: Warrior Princess, La Femme Nikita. In 2009, a genetically enhanced nine-year-old female supersoldier designated as X5-452 escapes along with eleven others from a secret U. S. government institution codenamed Manticore where they were born and trained to be soldiers and assassins. On June 1, 2009, months after X5-452's escape, terrorists detonate an electromagnetic pulse weapon in the atmosphere over the U. S. which destroys the vast majority of computer and communication systems, throwing the country into chaos.
Ten years in 2019, the now 19-year-old X5-452, who calls herself Max Guevara, struggles to search for her Manticore brothers and sisters. In the recovering United States, now more than a developing country she tries to live a normal life and evade capture by Manticore, who wishes to recover their lost asset. Logan Cale, an underground cyber-journalist with the alias Eyes Only, attempts to recruit her to help fight corruption in the post-Pulse world, she refuses but accepts after Cale is rendered a paraplegic attempting the assignment he was recruiting her for. A romantic interest buds between the two. While assisting Cale, Max makes a living as a bicycle messenger at Jam Pony, a courier company, along with her friends Original Cindy, Herbal Thought, Sketchy. Other X5s are periodically introduced, most the unit leader Zack; the Manticore hunt for the escaped X5s is led by Colonel Donald Lydecker. Near the end of the season, Lydecker is betrayed by his superior, the more ruthless Elizabeth Renfro, he defects from Manticore.
He aids Zack in an assault on Manticore headquarters. Max is badly captured. Zack, captured, commits suicide to provide Max with his heart, as she needs an X5 heart transplant to survive. Cale exposes Manticore to the world. Renfro is killed in the process. Aided by Joshua, a transgenic with canine DNA, Max escapes the facility and frees the other transgenics including Alec, a fellow X5, who joins Jam Pony; when Max is reunited with Cale he becomes ill and dies. Max discovers that Manticore has infected her with a virus designed to kill Cale, the two must avoid all physical contact to keep him alive. Max learns that Joshua was the first transgenic created by Manticore's founder. Over the course of the season, it is revealed that a millennia-old breeding cult has bred their own super-soldiers who rival the Manticore-produced transgenics. Ames White, a government agent tasked with eliminating the freed transgenics, is revealed to be a member of the cult; when a strange message written in Max's genetic code makes an appearance on her skin it is revealed that Sandeman is a renegade from the breeding cult and Ames White is his son.
White hates his father's transgenic creations with a passion. Believing that Max is a threat to the breeding cult's plans they attempt to kill her, but she escapes to Terminal City, an abandoned part of Seattle where hundreds of outcast transgenics have been hiding; when the police begin to surround Terminal City Max convinces the other transgenics to stand their ground rather than run. The series ends with the military surrounding Terminal City as the residents raise their newly designed flag from one of the buildings, wait for a possible invasion; the first season introduced Jessica Alba as the main character Max Guevara, a genetically enhanced transgenic super-soldier who escaped from a government facility named Manticore. She works as a bike messenger for the courier company Jam Pony during the day and as a cat burglar at night. Michael Weatherly played the show's second most prominent character. Cale is a wealthy vigilante who operates under the alias Eyes Only, he recruits Max to assist wit
Crank is a 2006 American action film written and directed by Mark Neveldine and Brian Taylor and starring Jason Statham, Amy Smart and Jose Pablo Cantillo. The plot centres on a British hitman in Los Angeles named Chev Chelios, poisoned and must keep his adrenaline flowing in order to keep himself alive, he does so by various methods including taking drugs and getting into fights, while he tries to track down the man who poisoned him. The title of the film comes from the slang word for methamphetamine; the film was followed by a sequel, titled Crank: High Voltage, in 2009. Chev Chelios, an English hitman based in Los Angeles, works for a crime syndicate led by Don "Carlito" Carlos. Chelios is contracted by Carlito to kill mafia boss Don Kim as members of the Triads have been encroaching on Carlito's business. Chelios goes to Don Kim and murders him. However, ambitious small-time criminal Ricky Verona uses the opportunity to conspire with Carlito against Chelios: Verona will kill Chelios so the Triads do not retaliate, take Chelios's place as Carlito's new hired gun.
The morning after Don Kim's death, while Chelios sleeps in his apartment, his brother Alex, several henchmen break in and inject Chelios with a Chinese synthetic drug which inhibits the flow of adrenaline, slowing the heart and killing the victim. Chelios wakes to find a recording left by Verona showing. Furious, Chelios heads out. Chelios phones Mafia surgeon Doc Miles, who informs Chelios that in order to survive he must keep his adrenaline pumping through constant excitement and danger, he is unsure if the antidote exists. Chelios keeps his adrenaline up through risky and dangerous acts, which include picking fights with other gangsters, reckless driving and motorcycling, taking illegal drugs and synthetic epinephrine, fighting with the police, having public sex with his girlfriend Eve. Chelios visits Carlito at his penthouse and asks him to help find an antidote, as well as to find and kill Verona and his crew. Carlito only confirms that Carlito and Verona are working together. Carlito tells Chelios.
An angered Chelios leaves Carlito's penthouse to find Verona. Through Chelios' street contact, a transvestite named Kaylo, he finds Alex at a restaurant and unsuccessfully interrogates him about his brother's whereabouts before killing him. Chelios phones Verona through Alex's phone and tells him of his brother's death, prompting Verona to send thugs after Eve as a revenge. Chelios rushes to pick up Eve. Chelios reveals his true profession to her and that he was planning to retire to spend more time with her. Kaylo, kidnapped by Carlito's men, is forced to call Chelios and tell him that Verona is at a Triad warehouse. Chelios goes there, finding the henchmen, they reveal. Eve, who has followed Chelios, unexpectedly arrives, but escapes with Chelios after a shootout with Carlito's henchmen. Chelios and Eve go to Doc Miles's place. Knowing that he will die soon, Chelios decides to take his revenge on Verona and arranges a meeting with him at a downtown hotel. Chelios goes to the rooftop of the hotel and meets with Verona and his henchmen.
Carlito takes out a syringe, filled with the same poison used by Verona. As he is about to kill Chelios by injecting the second dose into him, Don Kim, revealed to be alive as Chelios spared him, arrives with his Triads to assist Chelios and a shootout follows. During the battle, several of Don Kim's and all of Carlito's men are killed. Carlito tries to escape with his private helicopter, but Chelios manages to catch up to him and holds him at gunpoint. Before Chelios can kill Carlito, Verona sneaks behind and injects Chelios with the syringe, after which Chelios collapses. Carlito himself is betrayed by Verona, who tries to escape with his helicopter. Chelios manages to stand up, boards the helicopter, engages in a fight with Verona. After some struggle, Chelios manages to pull Verona out of the helicopter and while mid-air, Chelios proceeds to snap Verona's neck, killing him. While falling, Chelios calls Eve on his cell phone to apologize for not coming back. Chelios bounces off it and lands right in front of the camera.
In the last shot, it is implied. Jason Statham as Chev Chelios Amy Smart as Eve Lydon Jose Pablo Cantillo as Ricky Verona Carlos Sanz as Carlito Dwight Yoakam as Doc Miles Efren Ramirez as Kaylo Keone Young as Don Kim Reno Wilson as Orlando The film was written in 2003 with Johnny Knoxville in mind for the lead role; the film was shot on location in Los Angeles. Co-directors Mark Neveldine and Brian Taylor operated both "a" and "b" cameras, where one would get a wide shot and the other would get a close-up shot. Jason Statham did all of his own fight and car stunts, including the fight with Verona in a helicopter 3,000 feet above Los Angeles; the soundtrack for the film was released on August 22, 2006. Allmusic gave the album three out of five, stating "What is here is imaginative and head-scratchingly cool. While it's a tacky and overly obvious thing indeed to end with the Jefferson Starship tune "Miracles", this set is pretty much unassailable." Directors Neveldine and Taylor, along with actors Statham and Ramirez, appeared at the 2006 Comic-Con Convention in San Diego, California.
The panel showed a short clip and promoted the film, mentioning that it was shot in HD and that no wires
NCIS (season 7)
The seventh season of the police procedural drama NCIS premiered on September 22, 2009 with NCIS: Los Angeles Season 1 premiering afterwards. At the end of season six, Ziva had left the NCIS team in Israel, returning to work as a Mossad officer. In the closing seconds of that season, Ziva was shown to have been captured and tortured for information about NCIS. In the first episode of season seven, Ziva is rescued by Gibbs, Tony and McGee and upon her return to Washington, she becomes an NCIS agent after resigning from Mossad for good. Much of the season's story arc focuses on the Mexican Drug War and Colonel Merton Bell, a suspected murderer who hired the lawyer M. Allison Hart to represent him. Hart becomes a thorn in Gibbs' side by showing up and protecting possible suspects while they are being investigated, claiming that they were her clients; the season draws to a close as Gibbs is kidnapped by someone working for Paloma Reynosa, the daughter of the late Pedro Hernandez, a drug dealer Gibbs himself shot dead twenty years as Hernandez had been responsible for killing Gibbs' first wife Shannon and daughter Kelly.
While Gibbs is held prisoner, Paloma informs him that he would work for her or she would have everyone he knew and cared about die if he did not go through with her demands. It ends in a cliffhanger with Paloma herself traveling to Stillwater and confronting Jackson Gibbs in his shop, leaving his fate unknown; the series aired alongside season one of NCIS: Los Angeles, the NCIS episode "Endgame" continued on the events that had taken place in the NCIS: Los Angeles episode "Killshot". Mark Harmon as Leroy Jethro Gibbs, NCIS Senior Special Agent assigned to Washington's Navy Yard Michael Weatherly as Anthony DiNozzo, NCIS Special Agent, second in command Cote de Pablo as Ziva David, NCIS junior Special Agent, former Mossad Liaison Officer Pauley Perrette as Abigail Sciuto, Forensic Specialist attached to NCIS Sean Murray as Timothy McGee, NCIS Junior Special Agent Rocky Carroll as Leon Vance, NCIS Director David McCallum as Dr. Donald Mallard, Chief Medical Examiner for NCIS Brian Dietzen as Jimmy Palmer, Assistant Medical Examiner for NCIS Joe Spano as Tobias Fornell, FBI Senior Special Agent Darby Stanchfield as Shannon Gibbs, Gibbs' deceased wife Muse Watson as Mike Franks, retired Senior Special Agent for NCIS Paul Telfer as Corporal Damon Werth Aviva Baumann as young Shannon Gibbs, Gibbs' deceased wife Ralph Waite as Jackson Gibbs Paula Newsome as Jackie Vance, Leon Vance's wife Omid Abtahi as Saleem Ulman, NCIS target Robert Wagner as Anthony DiNozzo Sr. Michelle Pierce as Breena Slater, Palmer's girlfriend Jackie Geary as Susan Grady, NCIS Polygraph Specialist Jack Conley as Danny Sportelli, Metro P.
D. Detective Diane Neal as Abigail Borin, CGIS Special Agent in Charge TJ Ramini as Malachi Ben-Gidon, Mossad Agent Marco Sanchez as Alejandro Rivera Jacqueline Obradors as Palmoa Reynosa Meredith Eaton as Carol Wilson Rena Sofer as Attorney Margaret Allison Hart Todd Lowe as Chad Dunham, NCIS Special Agent
Lafayette is a city in and the parish seat of Lafayette Parish, located along the Vermilion River in the southwestern part of the state. The city of Lafayette is the fourth-largest in the state, with a population of 127,657 according to 2015 U. S. Census estimates, it is the principal city of the Lafayette, Louisiana Metropolitan Statistical Area, with a 2015 estimated population of 490,488. The larger trade area or Combined Statistical Area of Lafayette-Opelousas-Morgan City CSA was 627,146 in 2015, its nickname is The Hub City. The Attakapas Native Americans inhabited this area at the time of European encounter. French colonists founded the first European settlement, Petit Manchac, a trading post along the Vermilion River. In the late eighteenth century, numerous Acadian refugees settled in this area, after being expelled from Canada after Great Britain defeated France in the Seven Years' War, they intermarried with other settlers, forming what is known as Cajun culture, which continued as French language and Catholic religion.
Jean Mouton, of Acadian descent, donated land to the Catholic church for construction of a small Catholic chapel at this site. In 1824 this area was selected for the Lafayette Parish seat and known as Vermilionville, for its location on the river. In 1836 the Louisiana Legislature granted it incorporation; the area was developed for agriculture sugar plantations, which depended on the labor of numerous enslaved Africans and made up a large percentage of the Antebellum-era population. According to U. S. Census data, 41 percent of the population of Lafayette Parish was enslaved in 1830, that number increased to 49.6 percent by 1860. A percentage of free people of color lived in Lafayette Parish as well, they made up 3 percent to a low of 2.4 percent between 1830 and 1860. In 1884, Vermilionville was renamed for General Lafayette, a French aristocrat who had fought with and aided the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War; the city and parish economy continued to be based on agriculture into the early 20th century.
After the Civil War, most of this work was done by freedmen. In the 20th century, mechanization of agriculture reduced the need for farm workers. In the 1940s, after oil was discovered in the parish, the petroleum and natural gas industries became dominant. Lafayette is considered to be the center of Acadiana, the area of Cajun and Louisiana Creole culture in the state, it developed following the relocation of Acadians after their expulsion by the British from eastern Canada in the late 18th century following France's defeat in the Seven Years' War. There is a strong Louisiana Creole influence in the area, as this mixed-race population became landowners and businesspeople. Lafayette has an elevation of 36 feet. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 49.2 square miles, of which 49.1 square miles is land and 0.1 square miles is water. Lafayette is located on the West Gulf Coastal Plain; the site was part of the seabed during the earlier Quaternary Period. During this time, the Mississippi River cut a 325-foot-deep valley between what is now Lafayette and Baton Rouge.
This valley is now the Atchafalaya Basin. Lafayette is located on the western rim of this valley; this is part of the southwestern Louisiana Prairie Terrace. Lafayette does not suffer significant flooding problems, outside of local flash flooding. Lafayette has developed on both sides of the Vermilion River. Other significant waterways in the city are Isaac Verot Coulee, Coulee Mine, Coulee des Poches, Coulee Ile des Cannes, which are natural drainage canals that lead to the Vermilion River. Lafayette's climate is described as humid subtropical using Köppen climate classification. Lafayette has year-round precipitation during summertime. Lafayette's highest temperature was 107 °F. Lafayette has hot, moist summers and warm, damp winters; as of the census of 2010, there were 120,623 people, 43,506 households, 27,104 families residing in the city. The population density was 2,316.7 people per square mile. There were 46,865 housing units at an average density of 984.7 per square mile. The racial makeup of the city was 68.23% White, 28.51% African American, 0.25% Native American, 1.44% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.58% from other races, 0.97% from two or more races.
Hispanic or Latino of any race were 7.88% of the population. In 2010, 84.2% of the population over the age of five spoke English at home, 11.5% of the population spoke French or Cajun French, a dialect that developed in Louisiana. There were 43,506 households out of which 31.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 43.9% were married couples living together, 14.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 37.7% were non-families. Nearly 29.4% of all households were made up of individuals, 8.0% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.43 and the average family size was 3.07. In the city, the population was spread out with 25.1% under the age of 18, 13.3% from 18 to 24, 29.5% from 25 to 44, 20.9% from 45 to 64, 11.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 33 years. For every 100 females, there were 93.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 90.9 males. The median income for a household in the city was $35,996, the median income for a family was $47,783.
Males had a median income of $37,729 versus $23,606 for females. The per capita income for the city was $21,031. About 11.6%