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1 City (1990 pop. 59,459), seat of Madison co., E central Ind., on the White River; inc. 1838. It is a manufacturing center in a fertile farm area; food products, aircraft parts, furniture, and industrial fabrics are produced. There also are call-center operations and horse racing and gambling. The city's industrial growth began with the discovery of natural gas in 1887. The automotive industry was established in 1901 and became the city's largest employer, but it declined in the late 20th cent., leading to a major population loss as well. Anderson Univ. is there. The city has a fine-arts center and a symphony orchestra. Nearby Mounds State Park has numerous prehistoric mounds. The Moravians operated a Native American mission nearby (1801–6). 2 City (1990 pop. 26,184), seat of Anderson co., NW S.C.; settled in the 17th cent., inc. 1828. The commercial center of a farming and livestock area, its industries include the manufacture of electronic equipment, machinery, paper and plastic products, and textiles and apparel.


river, c.465 mi (750 km) long, rising in several lakes in N central Northwest Territories, Canada. It meanders north and west before receiving the Carnwath River and flowing north to Liverpool Bay, an arm of the Arctic Ocean. The village of Staton is at its mouth.


1. Carl David. 1905--91, US physicist, who discovered the positron in cosmic rays (1932): Nobel prize for physics 1936
2. Elizabeth Garrett. 1836--1917, English physician and feminist: a campaigner for the admission of women to the professions
3. John. 1893--1962, Australian philosopher, born in Scotland, whose theories are expounded in Studies in Empirical Philosophy (1962)
4. Dame Judith, real name Frances Margaret Anderson. 1898-- 1992, Australian stage and film actress
5. Lindsay (Gordon) 1923--94, British film and theatre director: his films include This Sporting Life (1963), If (1968), O Lucky Man! (1973), and The Whales of August (1987)
6. Marian. 1902--93, US contralto, the first Black permanent member of the Metropolitan Opera Company, New York
7. Philip Warren. born 1923, US physicist, noted for his work on solid-state physics. Nobel prize for physics 1977
8. Sherwood. 1874--1941, US novelist and short-story writer, best known for Winesburg Ohio (1919), a collection of short stories illustrating small-town life


a river in N Canada, in the Northwest Territories, rising in lakes north of Great Bear Lake and flowing west and north to the Beaufort Sea. Length: about 580 km (360 miles)
References in periodicals archive ?
309 in April last season, Anderson tailed off to bat .
When the costs of carrying inventory are relatively low, says Anderson," the incentive is to carry everything.
It's not just about style," insists Anderson, "it's also about the shape, the construction, and the feel.
As a Caribbean-American actor, Anderson has found Boston, infamous for its racial segregation, to be a tough town.
In this book, expanded from his extraordinary "Letters from Baghdad" dispatches for the New Yorker, Anderson tries something different.
The use of discipline and canon law "seems to be awfully one-sided," said Bishop Anderson.
Anderson next explores Alain Locke's aesthetic vision, which, in somewhat paradoxical terms, synthesized cosmopolitan and pluralist perspectives as it championed "racial vindication" through elite cultural forms.
The first time we meet Anderson she is on heroin, thus anticipating a story about her harrowing ride into the abyss of drug addiction that will ultimately lead to her recovery and redemption.
Anderson also decided against traditional CNC machines.
That's mainly information our subscribers can find elsewhere," Anderson said, noting the web site is designed to spread the Random Lengths name to prospects.
Nurturing new talent is the second part of the mission that Anderson undertook beginning in 1996, when he returned to Stuttgart, the company where he'd danced and taught for 17 years.
Even when sharing the stage with other musicians or singers, Anderson has always been the central figure in her pieces.