State Line Road

Not to be confused with State Line Avenue, a similar road in the Texarkana metropolitan area. State Line Road is a major north–south street in the Kansas City Metropolitan Area that runs along the Kansas–Missouri state line. It connects U.S. Highway 56 in the north with Route 150 in the south. Cities along the road include Kansas City, Missouri, Kansas City, Kansas, and several smaller communities in Kansas such as Leawood, Mission Hills, Prairie Village, and Westwood Hills. For northern portions of the road, the Missouri–Kansas state line bisects the roadway. Consequently for these portions of the road, northbound traffic is in Missouri while southbound traffic is in Kansas. For southern portions of the road, the entire road is in Missouri.[citation needed] State Line Road is home tothe home and freighting office of Alexander Majors, a building on the National Register of Historic Places and located at 8145 State Line Road.[1] several schools on the Missouri side, such as Barstow, Pembroke Hill and Rockhurst High School Ward Parkway Center at 8600 Ward ParkwayIn 2001 Leawood promoted State Line Road as “The State Line Link.”[2] References[edit] ^ Built in America: Alexander Majors House from the American Memory archives of the Library of Congress ^ (PDF) http://web.archive.org/web/20060725003653/http://www.leawood.org/council/2001%20Minutes/5-21.pdf. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 25, 2006. Retrieved June 1, 2006.  Missing or empty |title= (help) v t e The Kansas City AreaKansas City, Missouri The Metro Area HistoryTimeline Economy Neighborhoods Architecture Fountains Barbecue Jazz Broadcast Film Education Sports Coordinates: 39°2′34.2″N 94°36′26.7″W / 39.042833°N 94.607417°W / 39.042833; -94.607417This Kansas road-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e This Missouri road-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Erik Martin

Erik Martin (2010) Erik Martin (born January 12, 1936, Neuss) is a German writer, songwriter and composer of songs. He is the founder and editor of the literature and art magazine Muschelhaufen.Contents 1 Life and work 2 Publications 3 Notes 4 Further reading 5 External linksLife and work[edit] Erik Martin is the first-born son of Illa and Ernst J. Martin – both dentists and dendrologists; they were the founders of the Sequoiafarm Kaldenkirchen. His sister is the tree-and-bush expert Helge Breloer. Martin grew up in Kaldenkirchen, went to Aloisiuskolleg in Bad Godesberg and graduated at Thomaeum High-School Kempen . After studies in Aachen he worked as a teacher of German and Biology in Viersen, where he created schoolgardens[1] and worked out environmental projects joining the German Waldjugend.[2] In 1997 he received the Klaus-Gundelach-Prize for his merits concerning his environmental protection and his youth novel Fjellwanderung.[3] Muschelhaufen (Cover: Martin Lersch) From 1969 to 2008 Erik Martin edited Muschelhaufen, an annual for literature and graphics.[4] In numerous special editions he helped recover writers such as Albert Vigoleis Thelen,[5] Margot Scharpenberg or Fritz Grasshoff. Stories and Poems by well-known writers such as Ernst Jandl, Annemarie Schimmel (honoured with the Peace Prize of the German Book Trade), Günter Kunert, Siegfried Lenz, Christoph Meckel and James Krüss were first published in Muschelhaufen. Artists like Elke Rehder or Clemens Weiss used to work for the magazine. With great care Martin studied Werner Helwig’s books and wrote essential essays on his work.[6] Martin’s songs are well-known and often sung in the groups of the German Youth Movement, the German folk and the German Scout Movement.[7] One of those is the popular Wenn der Abend naht (When the evening comes) .[8] As youth leader for many years Martin led groups to whose members he was known as Mac. Up to this day he participates in the Deutsche Waldjugend activities and has written articles for several magazines, e.g. der eisbrecher,[9] scouting and Fang. Two CDs with Martin’s songs were edited by the Waldjugend. Erik Martin is married. He has two sons and lives in Viersen-Dülken. Publications[edit] CD-Cover Wenn der Abend nahtMacs Fahrtenbuch (1971) Vom Singen in den Gruppen (1981) Waldläuferheft für Nordlandfahrer und Liederfreunde (1982) Liederblätter deutscher Jugend. Vol. 27 (1984). ISSN 0342-4820 Fjellwanderung. N. thanks wikipedia.

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Medalla de la Campaña

Medalla de la Campaña 1936 −1939Front and reverse side of the Medalla de la CampañaAwarded by Spain Type Medal Eligibility Military personnel Statistics Established 26 January 1937 ribbon bars Front Line Service (with swords) / Rearguard The Medal for the Campaign of 1936−1939 (Spanish: Medalla de la Campaña 1936−1939) was a Spanish military decoration. The medal was awarded during the Spanish Civil War. External links[edit]Medal for the Campaign of 1936−1939. thanks wikipedia.

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James C. Luttrell

James C. LuttrellMayor of Knoxville, Tennessee In office 1854–1855 Preceded by George M. White Succeeded by William G. Swan In office 1859–1867 Preceded by A.M. Piper Succeeded by Marcus D. Bearden Personal details Born James Churchwell Luttrell (1813-03-03)March 3, 1813 Knox County, Tennessee, USA Died July 6, 1878(1878-07-06) (aged 65) Nashville, Tennessee, USA Political party Whig Know-Nothing Democratic Spouse(s) Eliza Carr Bell[1] Alma mater East Tennessee College[1] Occupation Attorney James Churchwell Luttrell II[2] (March 3, 1813 – July 6, 1878) was an American attorney and politician who served as Mayor of Knoxville, Tennessee, during the Civil War. His eight-year term (1859–1867) was the longest for any Knoxville mayor until the late 20th century, when it was surpassed by Victor Ashe’s 16-year term.[3] Luttrell also served as state comptroller in the late 1850s, and was elected to the state senate following his term as mayor.[1]Contents 1 Biography 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksBiography[edit] Luttrell was born in rural Knox County, Tennessee, the son of prominent Knox County merchant James C. Luttrell, Sr., and Martha Armstrong.[1] Armstrong’s brother and nephew built Crescent Bend and the Bleak House, respectively, both of which still stand on Kingston Pike. Luttrell graduated from East Tennessee College (the forerunner of the University of Tennessee) in 1832, and commenced practicing law a short time later. Luttrell was elected Register of Knox County in 1848, and was appointed postmaster of Knoxville by President Millard Fillmore in 1849.[1] Luttrell was first elected mayor in 1854, and during this brief term helped oversee Knoxville’s acquisition of Market Square.[4] In 1855, the Know Nothings, with whom Luttrell had aligned after the collapse of the Whig Party, captured several seats in the Tennessee state legislature, and managed to appoint Luttrell comptroller.[5] Luttrell served in this capacity until 1858, when he was again elected Mayor of Knoxville.[1] In many ways, the Luttrell household epitomized the divided sentiments of Civil War-era Knoxville. Luttrell himself supported the Union, and his son, Samuel, fought for the Union Army.[6] However, his two other sons, John and James, Jr., both fought for the Confederate Army.[6] In spite of Luttrell’s Union sentiments, he was reelected mayor of Confederate-occupied Knoxville in 1862.[6] Historian Oliver Perry Temple rec. thanks wikipedia.

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Slutsky equation

The Slutsky equation (or Slutsky identity) in economics, named after Eugen Slutsky (1880–1948), relates changes in Marshallian (uncompensated) demand to changes in Hicksian (compensated) demand, which is known as such since it compensates to maintain a fixed level of utility. The equation demonstrates that the change in the demand for a good, caused by a price change, is the result of two effects:a substitution effect, the result of a change in the relative prices of two goods; and an income effect, the effect of a change in price resulting in a change in the consumer’s purchasing power.The Slutsky equation decomposes the change in demand for good i in response to a change in the price of good j:whereis the Hicksian demand andis the Marshallian demand, at the vector of price levels , wealth level (or, alternatively, income level) , and fixed utility levelgiven by maximizing utility at the original price and income, formally given by the indirect utility function . The right-hand side of the equation is equal to the change in demand for good i holding utility fixed at u minus the quantity of good j demanded, multiplied by the change in demand for good i when wealth changes. The first term on the right-hand side represents the substitution effect, and the second term represents the income effect.[1] Note that since utility is not observable, the substitution effect is not directly observable, but it can be calculated by reference to the other two terms in the Slutsky equation, which are observable. This process is sometimes known as the Hicks decomposition of a demand change.[2] The equation can be rewritten in terms of elasticity:where εp is the (uncompensated) price elasticity, εph is the compensated price elasticity, εw,i the income elasticity of good i, and bj the budget share of good j. The same equation can be rewritten in matrix form to allow multiple price changes at once:where Dp is the derivative operator with respect to price and Dw is the derivative operator with respect to wealth. The matrixis known as the Slutsky matrix, and given sufficient smoothness conditions on the utility function, it is symmetric, negative semidefinite, and the Hessian of the expenditure function. Derivation[edit] While there are several ways to derive the Slutsky equation, the following method is likely the simplest. Begin by noting the identitywhereis the expenditure function, and u is the utility obtained by maximizing utility given p. thanks wikipedia.

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Hokusai Manga

Manga (15 volume series) Artist Hokusai Year Published 1814–1878 Type Wood block prints The Hokusai Manga (北斎漫画?, “Hokusai’s Sketches”) is a collection of sketches of various subjects by the Japanese artist Hokusai. Subjects of the sketches include landscapes, flora and fauna, everyday life and the supernatural. The word manga in the title does not refer to the contemporary story-telling manga, as the sketches in the work are not connected to each other. Block-printed in three colours (black, gray and pale flesh), the Manga comprise literally thousands of images in 15 volumes, the first published in 1814, when the artist was 55. The final three volumes were published posthumously, two of them assembled by their publisher from previously unpublished material. The final volume was made up of previously published works, some not even by Hokusai, and is not considered authentic by art historians.Contents 1 Publication history 2 Sources of the Manga 3 Legacy 4 Notes 5 References 6 External linksPublication history[edit] The preface to the first volume of the work, written by Hanshū Sanjin (半洲散人?), a minor artist of Nagoya, suggests that the publication of the work may be aided by Hokusai’s pupils. Part of the preface reads:[1] “ This autumn the master [Hokusai] happened to visit the Western Province and stopped over at our city [Nagoya]. We all met together with the painter Gekkōtei Bokusen (月光亭墨僊?) [Utamasa II, well-known Nagoya artist, pupil of Hokusai’s, and collator of Hokusai’s later work] at the latter’s residence, it being a very joyous occasion. And there over three hundred sketches of all kinds were made – from immortals, Buddhas, scholars, and women on down to birds, beasts, grasses, and trees, the spirit of each captured fully by the brush. ” The final volume is considered spurious by some art historians.[2] Sources of the Manga[edit] A page from the Manga, showing people with their faces hidden The traditional view holds that, after the outburst of production, Hokusai carefully selected and redrew the sketches, arranging them into the patterns we see today. However, Michener (1958:30-34) argues that the pattern of the images on a particular plate were arranged by the wood carvers and publishers, not by the artist himself. Legacy[edit] The first volume of ‘Manga’ (Defined by Hokusai as ‘Brush gone wild’), was an art instruction book published to aid his troubled finances. Shortl. thanks wikipedia.

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Palaquium bataanense

Palaquium bataanenseConservation statusVulnerable (IUCN 2.3)Scientific classification Kingdom: Plantae (unranked): Angiosperms (unranked): Eudicots (unranked): Asterids Order: Ericales Family: Sapotaceae Subfamily: Sapotoideae Tribe: Sapoteae Genus: Palaquium Species: P. bataanense Binomial name Palaquium bataanense Merr.Palaquium bataanense is a species of plant in the Sapotaceae family. It is found in Indonesia and the Philippines. It is threatened by habitat loss. Source[edit]World Conservation Monitoring Centre 1998. Palaquium bataanense. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Downloaded on 23 August 2007.This Sapotaceae article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v t e. thanks wikipedia.

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Bureau of Missing Persons

Bureau of Missing PersonsTheatrical release posterDirected by Roy Del Ruth Produced by Henry Blanke Screenplay by Robert Presnell, Sr. Based on Missing Men (1932)  by John H. Ayers and Carol Bird[1] StarringPat O’Brien Lewis Stone Glenda Farrell Bette DavisMusic byBernhard Kaun (uncredited original music) Leo F. ForbsteinCinematography Barney McGillRelease dates September 16, 1933 (1933-09-16)[2] Running time76 minutes Country USA Language English Bureau of Missing Persons is a 1933 American pre-Code drama film with comic overtones directed by Roy Del Ruth. The screenplay by Robert Presnell is based on the book Missing Men by former New York City police captain John H. Ayers and Carol Bird.Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Release4.1 Critical reception 5 References 6 External linksPlot[edit] Amid vignettes involving a philandering husband who fakes amnesia, a child prodigy who yearns to live a normal life, an aging bachelor whose housekeeper has disappeared, and an old lady whose daughter has run away, the primary plot line focuses on brash detective Butch Saunders, who is assigned to find missing Chicago banker Therme Roberts. Butch makes no secret that he is attracted to the man’s wife, Norma, even though they are both married. When his superior, Captain Webb, tells him she really is Norma Phillips and the man she claims is missing is not her husband but the person she has been accused of murdering, he does not want to believe it. Norma fakes her suicide by drowning and disappears, but cannot resist returning when Butch stages her funeral in the hope she will surface. Not only she but the missing Roberts, as well, turn up at the services. Norma tells Butch she once was Roberts’ secretary, and he killed his mentally disturbed twin brother and assumed his identity in order to avoid embezzlement charges. Roberts denies her accusations, but Webb tricks him into admitting his guilt. Norma is cleared and, when Butch learns his wife Belle never divorced her first husband, the two are free to be together. Cast[edit]Bette Davis as Norma Roberts Lewis Stone as Captain Webb Pat O’Brien as Butch Saunders Glenda Farrell as Belle Saunders Allen Jenkins as Joe Musik Ruth Donnelly as Gwendolyn Harris Hugh Herbert as Hank Slade Alan Dinehart as Therme Roberts Marjorie Gateson as Mrs. PaulProduction[edit] The film’s working title was Missing Persons, and Warren Willia. thanks wikipedia.

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USS Moccasin

USS Moccasin may refer to more than one United States Navy ship:USS Moccasin (1864), a tug in commission from 1864 to 1865 that was assigned to the North Atlantic Blockading Squadron during the American Civil War USS Moccasin (SS-5), a Plunger-class submarine in commission from 1903 to 1919 USS Moccasin (ID-1322), a refrigerated cargo ship in commission from 1918 to 1919This article includes a list of ships with the same or similar names. If an internal link for a specific ship led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended ship article, if one exists. thanks wikipedia.

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Ocellated tapaculo

Ocellated tapaculoPhotographed in EcuadorConservation statusLeast Concern (IUCN 3.1)[1]Scientific classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Aves Order: Passeriformes Family: Rhinocryptidae Genus: Acropternis Cabanis & Heine, 1859 Species: A. orthonyx Binomial name Acropternis orthonyx (Lafresnaye, 1843)The Ocellated tapaculo (Acropternis orthonyx) is a large bird found in the northern Andes in South America. It is a highly distinctive tapaculo; traditionally united with its closest relatives in the Rhinocryptidae, this family is paraphyletic with the Formicariidae (ground-antbirds) but instead of merging the tapaculos with the ground-antbird family, recent sources tend to split the antpittas from the Formicariidae. This passerine averages 8.3-8.7 in (21–22 cm) in length and between 2.8-3.5 oz (80 and 100 gram). The bird is mostly black with large white spots, a brown flank, and a reddish head and throat. A call, apparently given by birds to announce their presence to conspecifics, is described as “loud, emphatic WHEEUW! whistle” which as it seems can be heard from a long distance.[2] It is sometimes divided into two subspecies: Acropternis orthonyx infuscatus is found in the mountains of Ecuador and northern Peru. The nominate subspecies A. o. orthonyx ranges further north, from the Cordillera Central and Cordillera Oriental of Colombia to the mountains of northwestern Venezuela, with small populations also present in the Cordillera Occidental (in Antioquia and the Páramo de Frontino at least[3]). It is not usually found on the Amazonian slope of the East Colombian and Venezuelan mountains it inhabits; on the Cordillera Oriental it is only known so far in a few places between 8,200-10,000 ft (2,500-3,000 m) ASL.[2] The northern and southern populations are barely distinguishable and many authors accept no subspecies at all. It favors humid and rather low-growing forest with canopy heights of about 50–80 ft (15–25 m). Dominant trees can include for example Brunellia, Hieronyma rufa (Phyllanthaceae), Ocotea calophylla (Lauraceae), oaks (Quercus), glorytrees (Tibouchina) and Weinmannia, usually heavily overgrown with epiphytes. More important is the presence of a tangled understory with abundant stands of South American mountain bamboo (Chusquea), forming an impenetrable thicket together with other plants such as Geonoma weberbaueri palms or Ericaceae shrubs. thanks wikipedia.

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