Stallings

Some articles on stallings:

Laurence Stallings - Works
... Three American Plays, by Stallings and Maxwell Anderson (includes What Price Glory, First Flight, and The Buccaneer.), 1926 The First World War--A Photographic History, (edited ... Theatre Productions What Price Glory, by Stallings and Maxwell Anderson, New York, Plymouth Theatre, 5 September 1924 ... First Flight, by Stallings and Anderson, New York, Plymouth Theatre, 17 September 1925 ...
Stallings Island
... Stallings Island is an archeological site with shell mounds, located in the Savannah River near Augusta, Georgia, and the namesake for the Stallings culture of the Late Archaic period and for Stallings ... Stallings Island was identified as an archaeological site in 1861, and has been the subject of several scientific excavations, as well as extensive unauthorized looting ... Stallings Island was occupied from about 4600 to about 4000 radiocarbon years before present (rcybp), and again from about 3800 rcybp to 3400 rcybp ...
Stallings–Zeeman Theorem
... In mathematics, the Stallings–Zeeman theorem is a result in algebraic topology, used in the proof of the Poincaré conjecture for dimension greater than ... Stallings and Christopher Zeeman ...
Stallings Theorem About Ends Of Groups
... In the mathematical subject of group theory, the Stallings theorem about ends of groups states that a finitely generated group G has more than one end ... Stallings, first in the torsion-free case (1968) and then in the general case (1971) ...
Stallings, North Carolina - Demographics
... There were 1,180 households out of which 36.9% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 64.2% were married couples living together, 10.5% had a female householder with no husband present, and 21.1% were non-families. 16.6% of all households were made up of individuals and 5.3% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older ...

Famous quotes containing the word stallings:

    Boy, you’ll have a fair trial. Race, creed or color, justice will be done in my courtroom.
    —Laurence Stallings (1894–1968)

    Is that the Craig Jurgesen that Teddy Roosevelt gave you?... And you used it at San Juan Hill defending liberty. Now you want to destroy it.
    —Laurence Stallings (1894–1968)

    I declare Billy. I like you so much personally I wish I could vote for you. But bein’ a member of the Grand Army of the Republic, I just as leave cut my throat as to vote for a Democrat.
    —Laurence Stallings (1894–1968)