1. Senate appointment and rejection of home bar
On September 18, 1793, Read resigned his seat in the United States Senate. The Delaware General Assembly deadlocked on the appointment of a replacement.
Finally, with the state legislature still in session but still deadlocked, Governor Joshua Clayton appointed Johns to fill the seat on March 19, 1794. He presented his credentials to Congress on March 24, 1794. Less than a month before, the Republicans in the Senate had seen one of their favorites, Albert Gallatin, unseated as failing to meet the minimum nine years citizenship constitutionally required of a U.
S. senator, and they took the opportunity for revenge. Johns's credentials were immediately questioned and referred to committee.
The United States Constitution permitted a state governor to fill a vacancy, but only when the state legislature was in recess. Since this was not the case, the committee reported back two days later that Johns was not qualified to take a seat in the Senate, and two days after that, the full Senate agreed and denied Johns a seat.
Edward Robb of home bar
Edward Robb (March 19, 1857 March 13, 1934) was a U.S. Representative from Missouri.
Born in Brazeau, Missouri, Robb attended the common schools, Brazeau (Missouri) Academy, Fruitland (Missouri) Normal Institute, and the University of Missouri in Columbia. He was graduated from the law department of the University of Missouri in March 1879. He was admitted to the bar in 1879 and commenced practice in Perryville.
Robb was elected prosecuting attorney of Perry County in 1880 and reelected in 1882. He served as member of the State house of representatives in 18841886. He served as assistant attorney general of the State in 18891893.
Robb was elected as a Democrat to the Fifty-fifth and to the three succeeding Congresses (March 4, 1897 March 3, 1905). He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1904 to the Fifty-ninth Congress. He served as delegate to the Democratic National Convention in 1908.
He resumed the practice of law until his death in Perryville, Missouri, March 13, 1934. He was interred in Home Cemetery.
Early career of home bar
Thomas was educated at the University of Dublin, and unlike many barristers of his time he was a considerable scholar, who was awarded the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Doctor of Laws. He was admitted to the Middle Temple, and was called to the Bar. He rapidly built up a large practice at the Irish Bar, although Elrington Ball states that he was not very highly regarded as a lawyer.
An anonymous pamphlet from 1730, which took a somewhat jaundiced view of the Irish Bar in general, described him as "a sage refined": whether this tribute to his intellect was ironic or not is unclear. He was elected to the Irish House of Commons as member for Limavady in 1715, and as member for Lanesborough, 1727-31. He was appointed Solicitor-General for Ireland in 1720 and Attorney-General for Ireland in 1727.
He was elevated to the Bench as Lord Chief Baron in 1730 and became Lord Chief Justice of the King's Bench in Ireland in 1741.
4. Demographics of home bar
Source: Hillsborough County Atlas As of the census of 2000, there were 10,159 people and 4,299 households residing in the neighborhood.
The population density was 1,133/mi2. The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 83% White, 8% African American, 1% Native American, 4% Asian, 2% from other races, and 2% from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 10% of the population.
There were 4,299 households, out of which 31% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44% were married couples living together, 8% had a female householder with no husband present, and 18% were non-families. 27% of all households were made up of individuals. In the neighborhood the population was spread out, with 23% under the age of 18, 36% from 18 to 34, 26% from 35 to 49, 11% from 50 to 64, and 3% who were 65 years of age or older.
For every 100 females, there were 102.2 males. The per capita income for the neighborhood was $34,599.
About 10% of the population were below the poverty line, 18% of those are under the age of 18.
5. Judicial service and later career of home bar
In February 1905, at the age of thirty-one, Wilder was appointed to a seat on the Hawaii Supreme Court.
In December 1909 he resigned from the bench, due to his inability to get along with other members of the court. His resignation took effect on January 25, 1910. Wilder then joined the law firm of Thompson & Clemons.
Although he was appointed to the court by a Republican President, Wilder was an ardent Democrat and in 1913 he was a candidate for the governorship of Hawaii. In 1910 he was appointed a regent of the College of Hawaii and in 1912 became a member of the park commission. In May 1914, Wilder caused controversy in Washington, D.
C., when he filed charges against Jeff McCarn, the United States District Attorney in Honolulu, alleging that McCarn had tried to kill another attorney. In May of 1916, Wilder filed charges against Hawaii Governor Lucius E.
Pinkham, seeking to have Pinkham removed from office.
6. William Pitt Murray of home bar
William Pitt Murray (June 21, 1825 June 20, 1910) was an American politician and lawyer.
Born in Hamilton, Ohio, Murray went to the Ohio public school system. He studied at Miami University and the Indiana University Law School. In 1849, Murray was admitted to the Indiana bar.
He then moved to Saint Paul, Minnesota Territory and practiced law. Murray was a Democrat. He served in the Minnesota Territorial House of Representatives in 1852-1853 and 1857.
Murray also served in the Minnesota Territorial Council in 1854 and 1855. He was elected to the Territorial Minnesota House of Representatives for the 1858-1859 session but that session was never called. Murray did served in the Minnesota House of Representatives in 1863 and 1868.
He served in the Minnesota Senate in 1866 and 1867 and in 1875 and 1876. Murray served on the Ramsey County Board of Commissioners and the Saint Paul City Council. Murray died, at his home, from appendicitis, in Saint Paul, Minnesota just one day before his eighty-fifth birthday.
7. Andrew Williamson of home bar
For the South Carolina brigadier-general who fought in American War of Independence see Andrew Williamson (soldier)Andrew Williamson was the Deputy Deemster of the Isle of Man. Andrew Williamson was born in Douglas in December 1946 and brought up in Kirk Michael.
He was educated at Michael School and then his local library, before leaving the island to study law at Nottingham Regional College of Technology. He then joined the Middle Temple and was subsequently called to the bar. After being called to the bar, he practiced in and around London and became deputy clerk to the justices in inner London for two years before becoming clerk to the justices in Ashford, Kent.
He then returned home and was appointed Deputy High Bailiff. He went on to become High Bailiff and an Acting Deemster for 6 years before become Deputy Deemster, specializing in family law, landlord and tenant and contract cases. He retired on 6 January 2008.
8. Education and career of home bar
Cavanah was born on September 26, 1871 in Greensboro, North Carolina, to parents Frank and Larue (Cheatham) Cavanah. Frank Cavanah traveled to Idaho Territory that year to pursue mining interests in Rocky Bar and Hailey, and he remained in Idaho until his death in 1897.
Larue Cavanah died in 1872, leaving the infant Charles in the care of family members. Cavanah attended public schools in North Carolina and in Texas, where he also worked as a store clerk. In 1892, he moved to Boise, Idaho and became court crier of the Idaho Supreme Court.
Cavanah read law in the office of William Borah, and he lived at the home of Judge Joseph W. Houston. After admission to the bar in 1895, Cavanah joined the partnership of Borah, Cavanah & Blake.
Later, Cavanah became senior partner in Cavanah, Blake & McLane. In 1897, Cavanah was elected Boise city attorney, and in 1906 he was elected to represent Ada County, Idaho in the Idaho State Legislature. .
9. John C. Hammond of home bar
John Chester Hammond ((1842-08-15)August 15, 1842 - (1926-04-21)April 21, 1926) was a Northampton, Massachusetts lawyer and later Northwestern District Attorney of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts.
He employed recent Amherst College graduate (and later US President) Calvin Coolidge in his firm "Hammond & Field" in 1895. Coolidge said of Hammond in his 1929 autobiography, "He was a lawyer of great learning and wide business experience, with a remarkable ability in the preparation of pleadings and an insight that soon brought him to the crucial point of a case. He was massive and strong rather than elegant, and placed great stress on accuracy.
He presented a cause in court with ability and skill. Hammond had served as President of Massachusetts Bar in 1913, and was Dean of the Hampshire County Bar for several years prior. He died in the shingle-style Queen Anne home he had built in 1891, located in the now-named Elm Street Historic District of Northampton, Massachusetts.
10. Joe Hendricks of home bar
Joseph Edward Hendricks (September 24, 1903 October 20, 1974) was a United States Representative from Florida. He was born at Lake Butler, Union County, Florida where he attended the rural schools and Montverde School.
He also attended Stetson University in DeLand, Florida and graduated with an undergraduate degree in 1930 and a graduate degree from its law department in 1934. Hendricks was admitted to the bar in 1934 and commenced practice in DeLand, Florida. Hendricks was an attorney for the legal tax survey of Florida in 1934.
He was elected as a Democrat to the Seventy-fifth and to the five succeeding Congresses (January 3, 1937 January 3, 1949) and was not a candidate for renomination in 1948 to the Eighty-first Congress. After leaving Congress, he was president of Hendricks Homes, Inc. and chairman of the Planning Board, Plant City, Florida.
He was also a member of the County Planning Commission, Hillsborough County, Florida. He resided in Plant City, Florida until his death in Lakeland, Florida in 1974. He was buried in Lakeland Memorial Cemetery.
11. Help Wanted Nights of home bar
Help Wanted Nights is the fourth album by the Omaha-based band The Good Life, released on September 11, 2007 on Saddle Creek Records. Currently, frontman Tim Kasher has moved to Los Angeles and has written a screenplay entitled Help Wanted Nights.
He has stated that the screenplay acts as a 'counterpart' to the album: I tried to have the songs be less storytelling, and less narrative.since I was writing this fictionalized counterpart to this thing, I kind of liked the idea of writing songs to exist more as ideas that complement something else that was written. I tried to focus less on narrative and more on those big ideas.
In regards to the content of the album, Kasher reveals that the new album involves: "Roughly a week in a bar in a small town where a stranger's car breaks down.so, he fraternizes with the regulars, getting too wrapped up in their sordid lives. Something like that.
12. Seaborn Jones of home bar
Seaborn Jones (February 1, 1788 March 18, 1864) was a United States Representative from Georgia. Born in Augusta, Georgia, he attended Princeton College and studied law.
By a special act of the legislature, he was admitted to the bar in 1808. He commenced a legal practice in Milledgeville. Jones was appointed Solicitor General of the Ocmulgee circuit in September 1817, and was Solicitor General of Georgia in 1823.
He was one of the commissioners appointed to investigate the disturbances in the Creek Nation; in 1827 he moved to Columbus, Georgia where he built his home El Dorado, later renamed St. Elmo. Jones was elected as a Jacksonian to the Twenty-third Congress, serving from March 4, 1833 to March 3, 1835.
He was elected as a Democrat to the Twenty-ninth Congress, serving from March 4, 1845, to March 3, 1847. He died in Columbus, and was buried was at Linwood Cemetery. Jones' daughter, Mary Howard Jones, married Henry L.
Benning, for whom Fort Benning is named. In 2002, the Seaborn Jones Memorial Park in Rockmart, Georgia was named after Jones.