Dayton, Ohio

What is Dayton, Ohio known for?

long hard

Kolb would host a somewhat free form show that would feature music, comedy skits, dance and pantomime.

business title

; Sinclair is acclaimed as one of the country's best community colleges. Sinclair was originally founded as the YMCA college in 1887. Dayton is also home to Miami-Jacobs College, the International School of Broadcasting, and the Dayton

field band

in the at the WGI World Championships in Dayton, Ohio. In 2010, Mineola Red was once again crowned the WGI Northeast Regional Scholastic A Champions at Trumbull. Then in April at Dayton, Ohio placed 16 out of more than 100 guards in Championships. Mineola was recognized as being one of the best communities for music education in the United States in 2009. The Mineola Mustang Marching Band and Colorguard compete in the fall in the New York State Field Band Conference (NYSFBC) and were named

significant quot

; The restored version premiered at the London Film Festival in November 2004. In 2005 it was deemed "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant" and selected for preservation in the United States Library of Congress National Film

school game

. In Houston, the team would become one of the most successful franchises in the World Hockey Association. Minor League career Yeager once hit two grand slam (Grand slam (baseball))s in one high school game at Meadowdale High School (Ohio) in Dayton, Ohio. Yeager was drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers on June 6, 1967

heavy manufacturing

In 2011, Dayton was rated the No. 3 city in the nation out of the top 50 cities in the United States by HealthGrades for excellence in health care.

free history

visitors each year making it one of the most frequently visited tourist attractions in Ohio. Admission to the museum is free. History The museum dates back to 1923 when the Engineering Division at Dayton's (Dayton, Ohio) McCook Field first collected technical artifacts for preservation. In 1927 it moved to then-Wright Field and was housed

running shows

sections transported to Ohio for anti-corrosion preservation and reassembly there. Lockett, Brian. "Convair XC-99 and Model 37." ''Goleta Air and Space Museum'' via '''', 19 February 2011. Retrieved: 2 November 2011. JCP gradually began to expand, running shows in eastern Tennessee, parts of West Virginia, and Savannah, Georgia. In the late 1970s and early 1980s, they moved

complex development

" General Creech was assigned to Air Force Systems Command in September 1974 as vice commander of Aeronautical Systems Division at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Dayton, Ohio, and in October 1974 was appointed commander of the Electronic Systems Division, Boston, Massachusetts. The Electronic Systems Division manages the complex development and acquisition of command, control and communications equipment to meet the worldwide needs of the Air Force and other

short life

." "Wilbur Wright Dies of Typhoid Fever. Ill More Than Three Weeks, the End Came at 3:15 o'clock Thursday Morning." ''The New York Times'', May 30, 1912. Retrieved: July 21, 2007. group N His father Milton wrote about Wilbur in his diary: "A short life, full of consequences. An unfailing intellect, imperturbable temper, great self-reliance and as great modesty, seeing the right clearly, pursuing it steadfastly, he lived and died." Crouch 2003, p. 449. Kitty Hawk became famous after the Wright brothers of Dayton, Ohio, selected a nearby site to make their first controlled powered airplane (fixed-wing aircraft) flights on December 17, 1903. The site of the flights is four miles (6 km) south of the town, near the sand dunes known as the Kill Devil Hills, a location the Wrights had used for practice with their gliders. Kitty Hawk is often mistakenly credited as the site of the powered flights. After the flights, the brothers walked back to Kitty Hawk, where they sent a telegram from the Weather Bureau office to their father informing him of their success. Awards and honors The NASA John H. Glenn Research Center at Lewis Field (Glenn Research Center) in Cleveland, Ohio, is named after him. Also, Senator John Glenn Highway runs along a stretch of I-480 (Interstate 480 (Ohio)) in Ohio across from the NASA Glenn Research Center (Glenn Research Center). Colonel Glenn Highway, which runs by Wright-Patterson Air Force Base and Wright State University near Dayton, Ohio, John Glenn High School (John Glenn High School (New Concord, Ohio)) in his hometown of New Concord, Ohio, and Col. John Glenn Elementary in Seven Hills, Ohio, are named for him as well. High schools in Westland (Westland, Michigan) and Bay City, Michigan; Walkerton, Indiana; San Angelo, Texas; Elwood, Long Island, New York (Elwood, New York); and Norwalk, California are also named after him. The VC-137C variant of the Stratoliner was a special-purpose design meant to serve as Air Force One, the secure transport for the President of The United States of America (President of the United States). These models were in operational use from 1962 to 1990. The two aircraft remain on display: SAM 26000 (VC-137C SAM 26000) is at the National Museum of the United States Air Force near Dayton, Ohio and SAM 27000 (VC-137C SAM 27000) is at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library in Simi Valley, California. birth_date She is one of two players from Notre Dame, along with Niele Ivey, to win the award. Women's Hoops Blog thumb right Henry Arnold at the controls of a Wright Model B (File:Henry Arnold May 1911.jpg) airplane 1911 While stationed in the Philippines in 1908, 2nd Lt. Henry H. Arnold assisted Capt. Arthur S. Cowan (then in the Infantry) in a military mapping detail. Cowan returned to the United States, transferred to the Signal Corps (Signal Corps (United States Army)), and was assigned to recruit two lieutenants to become pilots. Cowan contacted Arnold, who cabled his interest in also transferring to the Signal Corps but heard nothing in reply for two years. In 1911, relocated to Fort Jay, New York, Arnold sent a request to transfer to the Signal Corps, and on April 21, 1911 received orders detailing him and 2nd Lt. Thomas D. Milling to Dayton, Ohio, for flight instruction at the Wright brothers' aviation school. Beginning instruction on May 3, Milling had soloed on May 8 after two hours of flight time while Arnold made his first solo flight May 13 after three hours and forty-eight minutes of flying lessons. When he read sketchy newspaper reports about the Wright Brothers in early 1904, he decided to visit them and learn more. He drove his car nearly 200 miles on primitive roads to Dayton (Dayton, Ohio). On September 20, he witnessed Wilbur Wright fly the first complete circle by a heavier-than-air flying machine. He apparently also saw several other flights. Greatly enthusiastic about aviation, he delayed publishing an account of the flights in his magazine until the following January at the request of the Wrights. That article and followups he wrote were the only published eyewitness reports of Wright brothers flights at Huffman Prairie, a pasture outside Dayton where the Wrights developed the first practical airplane. Root offered his reports to ''Scientific American'' magazine, but was declined. His writing suggested the invention would cause profound changes: History In 1917, anticipating a massive need for military airplanes by the United States during World War I, six Dayton businessmen including Edward A. Deeds (Edward Andrew Deeds) formed the Dayton-Wright Airplane Company in Dayton, Ohio. In addition to building a factory in Moraine, Ohio, Deeds built an airfield on property he owned in Moraine for use by the company. Deeds was also interested in building a public aviation field along the Great Miami River approximately one mile (1.6 km) north of downtown Dayton, purchasing the property in March 1917. He called it North Field to differentiate it from the South Field in Moraine. Bishop Colaw has been the recipient of numerous ecumenical awards. He retired in 1988. He then became Professor of Homiletics and Christian Ministry at United Theological Seminary, Dayton, Ohio, 1988-99. He also was the Acting President of the Seminary, 1995-96. Upon his second retirement he became Bishop in Residence at the North Naples United Methodist Church, Naples, Florida during winters. He also relaxes with golf, reading, and for many years was active in Rotary International.

Dayton, Ohio

'''Dayton''' ( Dayton is situated within the Miami Valley (Miami Valley (Ohio)) region of Ohio just north of the Cincinnati–Northern Kentucky metropolitan area.

Ohio's borders are within Dayton also plays host to significant research and development in fields like industrial, aeronautical (aeronautics), and astronautical (astronautics) engineering that have led to many technological innovations. Much of this innovation is due in part to Wright-Patterson Air Force Base and its place within the community. With the decline of heavy manufacturing, Dayton's businesses have diversified into a service economy that includes insurance and legal sectors as well as healthcare and government sectors.

Other than defense (United States Department of Defense) and aerospace, healthcare accounts for much of the Dayton area's economy. Hospitals in the Greater Dayton area have an estimated combined employment of nearly 32,000, a yearly economic impact of $6.8 billion. Many hospitals in the Dayton area are consistently ranked by ''Forbes'', ''U.S. News & World Report'', and HealthGrades for clinical excellence.

Dayton is also noted for its association with aviation; the city is home to the National Museum of the United States Air Force. Orville Wright (Wright brothers), poet Paul Laurence Dunbar, and entrepreneur John H. Patterson (John Henry Patterson (NCR owner)) were born in Dayton. Dayton is also known for its many patents, inventions, and inventors that have come from the area,

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