Places Known For

single term

Loreto, Baja California Sur

president Municipal President (Presidente Municipal), a Syndic (Síndico), and six City Councilors (Councillor) (Regidores), all eight elected by direct popular vote (Direct election) for a mandatory single term limit of three years. The Mayor is a voting member of the council, and as head of the public municipal administration is directly responsible for actual implementation of the City Council’s decisions, somewhat analogous to a City Manager (City manager). The Mayor of Loreto

Bridgewater State University

title People publisher date accessdate 2011-10-05 (served 1977–2008). He is the former mayor of Fall River, Massachusetts having been elected to a single term in 2007. * Jeff Corwin, (B.S. (Bachelor of Science)), actor, conservationist, producer, popular TV host * Jeffrey Donovan, actor * James H. Fagan, (B.A. (Bachelor of Arts) 1969), member of the Mass. House of Representatives (Massachusetts House of Representatives) (1993–2011)

Tuscaloosa, Alabama

to 1979 as Attorney General of Alabama. At the age of twenty-seven, he was the youngest person in U.S. history to hold a state attorney generalship. From 1983 tro 1987, he served a single term as the 24th Lieutenant Governor (List of Lieutenant Governors of Alabama) of Alabama. During his time in politics, Baxley aggressively prosecuted industrial polluters, strip miners, and corrupt elected officials. He appointed the state's first African American assistant attorney general, Myron Thompson (Myron Herbert Thompson), who later became a U.S. District Judge. Patterson was born in Goldville (Goldville, Alabama) in Tallapoosa County (Tallapoosa County, Alabama) in east central Alabama. He joined the United States Army in 1939 and served in the North African, Sicilian (Sicily), Italian, Southern France, and German campaigns of World War II. In 1945, he left the Army as a major, and obtained an LL.B. degree from the University of Alabama School of Law at Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama). He was recalled to active duty in the Army from 1951 to 1953 in the Korean War. After his military service, Patterson joined the law practice of his father, Albert Patterson. '''Clell Lavern "Butch" Hobson, Jr.''' (born August 17, 1951 in Tuscaloosa, Alabama) is a former third baseman and manager (manager (baseball)) in Major League Baseball. Hobson played for the Boston Red Sox (1975–80), California Angels (Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim) (1981) and New York Yankees (1982). He batted and threw right-handed. '''Christ Episcopal Church''' in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, was organized on January 7, 1828, by thirteen men who elected the first vestry that night. In the first year, the vestry hired the architect William Nichols (William Nichols (architect)) to design the building and oversee its construction. The lot was purchased from the Masons (Freemasonry) for $150.00, and the cost of the building was $1,700.00. Twenty-five pews were placed in the church (church (building)) and were sold for bids ranging from $75 to $150 or were rented for $8 a year. This was the only source of income at the time. The building was completed, and on April 12, 1831, the University of Alabama held charter ceremonies here. Additions and changes to the church building have taken place over the years: in 1882 the building was enlarged and remodeled from Greek revival to Gothic style, and the bell tower was added. An organ (Pipe Organ) was installed in 1830 when the building was finished, but in 1941 the console was moved from the south to the north side of the chancel. The parish hall and rectory were begun in 1906, but in 1952 the old rectory was torn down and ground was broken for the chapel and education building. In 1984 a narthex was added on the west end of the nave to protect the church from street noise, and at the same time, a cloistered walk was built from the education building and the bell tower. Today Christ Church is the oldest church in the diocese . Thirty-five stained glass windows add colorful inspiration to the buildings on the property: seventeen in the main church, eight in the parish hall, six in the chapel, four in the narthex and a domed ceiling in the chancel. The Rev. William H. Judd was the first priest to serve Christ Church. The building was added to the Alabama Register of Landmarks and Heritage on July 28, 1975. In Mobile, Graddick attended the all-male University Military School, the forerunner of UMS-Wright Preparatory School, from which he graduated in 1963. He then enrolled at the University of Alabama at Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), where he was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity and received his undergraduate degree in 1967. In 1970, Graddick obtained his Juris Doctor degree from the Cumberland School of Law in Birmingham (Birmingham, Alabama), having been chosen the class president. In 1975, at the age of thirty, he was elected District Attorney for Mobile County (Mobile County, Alabama). From 1969 to 1992, Graddick served in the Alabama National Guard (United States National Guard). In 1979, Graddick was elected Attorney General of Alabama; he was re-elected in 1983. After the successful establishment at a successful Urban Debate League in New York City based on the Atlanta model, OSI continued its support for the Atlanta and New York leagues. By 2000, OSI had provided seed and support funding for leagues in Detroit, Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), Chicago, St. Louis, Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri), the San Francisco Bay area, Baltimore, Providence (Providence, Rhode Island), and Southern California. Before ending the program, they had provided funding for the establishment of UDLs, adding Los Angeles , Newark (Newark, New Jersey), and Washington, D.C.. All of those leagues are still operating in 2010, and continue to serve students and provide educational opportunities that would otherwise not exist.That continued operation shows that the OSI initiative has been a great success in creating a program that would be able to gain public and private support in order to continue even when the initial OSI grants ended. One example is the D.C. UDL. Since 2002, that league has raised over $800,000 to fund the continuing existence and growth of debate. In addition to OSI, the league has had contributions from the Fasken Foundation, the Donner Foundation, The Children and Youth Investment Trust Corporation, the D.C. Council on the Humanities, and the University of the District of Columbia. Coleman Coliseum.jpg 200px right thumb View from student section in Coleman Coliseum at a Crimson Tide basketball game. '''Coleman Coliseum''' is a 15,383-seat multi-purpose arena in Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), Alabama, on the campus of the University of Alabama. It is the current home of the Alabama Crimson Tide men's basketball (Alabama Crimson Tide men's basketball) and women's gymnastics (artistic gymnastics) teams and previously served as the home of the women's basketball (Alabama Crimson Tide women's basketball) and women's volleyball programs in the past. Opened in 1968 as '''Memorial Coliseum''' as a replacement for Foster Auditorium (the current name was adopted in 1988), the coliseum is located at the center of the University of Alabama's athletic complex, which also includes Sewell-Thomas Stadium, Sam Bailey Track & Field Stadium, the Hank Crisp Indoor Facility, the Mal M. Moore Athletic Facility and the football building and practice fields. Since the City of Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama) does not have a municipal civic center (civic center), the demand for events grew rapidly and the Coliseum doubled its capacity in the 1970s due to this. In the 1990s marquee concerts and events that the arena had seen in the previous two decades grew scarce as the facility became more outdated and became mostly devoted to Crimson Tide athletic events. In the hope that the University could pull more excitement for events at the facility, the Coliseum underwent a significant renovation in 2005, which cost over $24 million. footnotes '''Shelton State Community College''' is a two-year community college located in Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), Alabama. Operated by the Alabama State Department of Postsecondary Education, Shelton is one of the largest two-year colleges in the state. Approximately 7,000 students are enrolled in some form of coursework, including around 3,000 full-time students. The college is currently on probation with its regional accrediting body (Regional accreditation) "because of questions about its institutional effectiveness and its perceived failure to set college-level competencies for student learning." '''Pain''' was an American (United States) rock (rock music) band from Mobile (Mobile, Alabama) and Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), Alabama. The main songwriters Dan and Pose, grew up in Mobile and graduated from Mcgill Toolen High school in midtown Mobile. Though they have not produced any chart-topping hits, the band enjoyed a semi-mainstream following after touring relentlessly. Cartoon Network also aired a short two-minute music video set to their song "Jabberjaw (Running Underwater)", featuring the cartoon character of the same name along with "updated" versions of the rest of the show's characters., "Jabberjaw (Running Underwater)" music video featured on Cartoon Network - Retrieved January 6, 2011 The corpse Hazel's body was taken to Adams Vermillion Furniture which also sold caskets and functioned as a funeral parlor. No one showed up to claim her, but the body wasn't decomposing, either—supposedly an effect of the poison. With an endless supply of curious visitors the proprietor started charging 10¢ a gander to see the notorious outlaw. The corpse was later loaned out to various exhibitors, including Adams' brother in Tuscaloosa (Tuscaloosa, Alabama), and Captain Harvey Lee Boswell, before it came into the possession of O. C. Brooks in 1907. He featured the well-preserved remains in his traveling show for 40 years. When he died, Brooks left Hazel to his nephew, on the condition that any money raised from displaying her be donated to charity. '''DS: That would seem like racy material for grade school or high school. :'''EW:''' I don’t mean in Alabama; in America the curriculum is determined by each community, which is unlike every other country in the western world. So, in Tuscaloosa (w:Tuscaloosa, Alabama) they are not going to teach something racy, but in Darien, Connecticut (w:Darien, Connecticut) they are.

Kansas City, Kansas

. Governor of Kansas during the tenure of John Carlin (John W. Carlin) as governor. His daughter-in-law, and Thomas' wife, Jill Docking, was the unsuccessful Democratic nominee to replace Bob Dole in the US Senate election, 1996, losing to Sam Brownback. Docking was elected governor of Kansas in 1956 and reelected in 1958, serving two terms as governor. He was the first member of the Democratic Party to serve more than a single term as governor in Kansas. In the elections of 1960 he lost

Allentown, Pennsylvania

Controller accessdate June 19, 2008 archiveurl http: web 20080610071858 http: Home AboutAllentown tabid 196 Default.aspx archivedate June 10, 2008 deadurl no The current city mayor is Democrat (United States Democratic Party) Ed Pawlowski, who replaced Roy C. Afflerbach after his single-term in office from 2002 to 2006. The legislative branch, the Allentown City Council, consists of seven council members elected at large

Manchester, New Hampshire

Governor in 1906. http: nhdhr glikeness floychar.html He died in 1923 in Manchester. '''Albert Oscar Brown''' (July 18, 1853 – March 28, 1937) was a lawyer, banker, and Republican (Republican Party (United States)) politician from Manchester, New Hampshire. Born in Northwood, New Hampshire, he served a single term as Governor. In addition to his law practice, Brown was also a member of a number of corporate boards and served as a trustee

Toledo, Ohio

. The couple had four daughters and one son. After leaving the Interior Department, Cox was considered as a U.S. Senate candidate in the 1872 election, but the Ohio legislature selected a less conservative candidate. From 1873 to 1878 he served as president and as receiver of the Toledo and Wabash Railroad. He was elected as a reform Republican to the United States House of Representatives from Toledo (Toledo, Ohio) in 1876. He served a single term from 1877

Central African Republic

, Chad, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guinea Bissau, Côte d'Ivoire, Mali, Niger, Nigeria, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Sudan, Togo, Uganda, Democratic Republic of the Congo and Guinea. The term "pygmy" is sometimes considered pejorative. However, there is no single term to replace it. Hewlett, Barry S. "Cultural diversity among African pygmies." In: '' Cultural

Portland, Maine

OF BIRTH Portland, Maine, United States DATE OF DEATH He was elected to a single term in Congress as a Democrat (United States Democratic Party) in 1848. He didn’t seek to be renominated. After his term, he moved to Portland, Maine and continued the practice of law. He died on April 10, 1886 and is buried in the Evergreen Cemetery (Evergreen Cemetery (Portland, Maine)) there. align "center" 16 gun sloop (Sloop-of-war) align "center" Eastport

St. Louis

the distant workaholic that his own father was. Political career Mr. Gardner was born in Kentucky, but rose to prominence in St. Louis. The only political office he ever sought was a single term as governor, and he won in the election of 1916. However, he did later attend national conventions of the Democratic Party (United States Democratic Party). Businessman

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