Synonyms for caverly or Related words with caverly

sladky              dipuccio              agyepong              lwiza              whitehorne              fibbens              cerrigione              karpoff              norment              kravette              touchton              bamsey              ambuehl              camhi              rettstatt              greaux              syson              sydes              tignor              dobrian              neblett              wagenhoffer              schoettle              batalden              millns              verdery              marchain              lohrey              nathandra              hugley              burgis              rowsom              gilliom              dimler              bamman              conisbee              vorpahl              chrystel              manitowabi              adwar              gubisch              mombourquette              dondertman              mcgavigan              tabbert              nuttycombe              bleiman              sytsma              lefebure              brizzell             

Examples of "caverly"
Caverly now works as an account manager for Facebook in Palo Alto, California.
Kristen Joanne Caverly (born September 20, 1984) is an American former competitive swimmer who represented the United States at the 2004 Summer Olympics, where she placed 17th in the 200-metre backstroke, just missing qualifying for the semifinals. Caverly won a silver medal on the international stage at the 2003 Pan American Games in the 400-meter individual medley. Caverly competed in the 200m Breaststroke at the 2005 FINA World Championships and placed sixth in the final.
In 1971 the first Bahá'í National Spiritual Assembly was elected. Its members were: Ramdass Ramkissoon, Don Swihert, Joel Caverly, Dr. Lavern Johnson, Leo Fraser, Edna Ruth Caverly, Nikou Amarsingh, Shamsi Sedegat, and Fitzroy Soukoo. A count of the community then noted 27 assemblies with Bahá'ís living in 77 locations. That same year the national assembly established a correspondence course for Bahá'ís who signed up to learn more formally about their religion and had community news latter functioning.
The Association went to the Common Council, who said it was out of their jurisdiction. Caverly pleaded to Mayor Kelly but was just referred back to John Montana – who snubbed the independent operators once again. “I called Mr. Montana,” Caverly said, “and was advised by him that he was able to handle the situation perfectly and if he needs my assistance at a future time, he would be glad to call on us.”
In the summer of 2002, the original three members Tommy Becker, Louis Caverly and Derric Oliver reunited and resumed rehearsing and recording new material while assembling local musicians for live performances.
Caverly returned and was living in Saint James where he and his fiancé became the first Bahá'í couple to be married in Trinidad and Tobago on August 4, 1970
Darrow's closing argument lasted 12 hours. He repeatedly stressed the ages of the "boys" (before the Vietnam War, the age of majority was 21) and noted that "never had there been a case in Chicago where on a plea of guilty a boy under 21 had been sentenced to death." His plea was designed to soften the heart of Judge John Caverly, but also to mold public opinion, so that Caverly could follow precedent without too huge an uproar. Darrow succeeded. Caverly sentenced the killers to life plus 99 years. Darrow's closing argument was published in several editions in the late 1920s and early 1930s, and was reissued at the time of his death.
Louis Caverly had moved back from London, UK in early 2002. Derric Oliver had been working with Pro-Tools and was writing and recording under the name Holiday. Prior to 2002 they ran into each other a couple of times and would trade new recordings. Louis Caverly quotes, "we would literally run into each other in airports and Derric would hand me his latest demo as we were running to catch our respective flights, it was surreal. The demos sounded hot, I knew there was something there."
This 20-gun ship was built in 1798 by Joseph Caverly in Baltimore, Maryland, as "Adriana". She was purchased with funds donated by the citizens of Baltimore to the Navy on 23 May 1798, renamed "Baltimore", and placed under the command of Captain Isaac Phillips.
Defensive tackle Mel Long was selected as a first-team All-American by the Newspaper Enterprise Association. Eleven Toledo players received first-team All-MAC honors: Mel Long, quarterback Chuck Ealey, fullback Charlie Cole, end Don Fair, offensive guard Bob Caverly, offensive tackle Ken Wilson, defensive end Bob Rose, linebacker John Niezgoda, middle guard Steve Schnitkey, and defensive backs Tom Duncan and Gary Hinkson.
In the spring of 1992, three musicians Tommy Becker, Louis Caverly, and Derric Oliver attending the University of the Pacific in Stockton, CA formed the band, Phacehead, drawing people toward a new, positive sound. They began exploring many of the musical and lyrical ideas that would later become the basis of their Adventure Pop sound.
On September 21, 1963, she married Rody Patterson Biggert, Jr. Rody and Judy Biggert lived in Chicago, then Wilmette, before moving to Hinsdale in 1971, when Rody's mother sold them her home, the extensively remodeled 1864 mansion of Hinsdale's founder, William Robbins, in the Robbins Park Historic District. The Biggerts have four children: Courtney Caverly, Alison Cabot, Rody Biggert, and Adrienne Morrell, and nine grandchildren.
Steve Malone (pedal steel) who also recorded on "Become", joined the live line-up along with Jory Lyle (electric guitar), Takashi Saito (bass), and Michael Taylor Hahn on drums. They started touring relentlessly in June 2005. One-by-one the band dwindled to three, morphing the longest running, consistently solidified line-up featuring Derric Oliver singing and playing guitar and horns, Louis Caverly singing and playing fiddle and keys, and Michael Taylor Hahn playing the drums. They played more than 200 shows from 2005-2007 before Hahn departed the band late in 2007.
With pleas to the mayor for help, the Independent Taxicab Association of Buffalo, NY claimed that Montana was given unfair contracts during World War II to operate exclusively across the city – violating the fair monopoly laws of the day. Van Dyke Taxi and Transfer was the only company allowed to move travelers to the Buffalo Central Terminal on the East Side and was able to drive all over and purchase gas when rations forces others out of business; police were even aggressively ticketing or impounding any other taxicabs nearby. The president of the independent cab association, Thomas Caverly, created a publicity battle against Montana through the newspapers: “I fail to see why the City of Buffalo should be paying the salaries of its police department to assist the New York Central and to protect their contract with the Van Dyke Taxi and Transfer Company.”
As far back as 1951 the Bahá'ís had organized a regional National Assembly for the combination of Mexico, Central America and the Antilles islands. Further Bahá'ís continued to travel to Trinidad and Tobago. Winston Evans toured the Caribbean including Trinidad in 1957. In 1962 Joel Caverly from Massachusetts came to Trinidad for the first time as a member of the music band from the Washington DC Navy School of Music. Israel Posner from Venezuela toured Trinidad promoting the religion in 1964 and was followed by two pioneers from England, Mr. and Mrs. John Firman. The Port of Spain assembly had lapsed but was reformed in 1965 - its members were: Mrs. Baptiste, John Firman, Mrs. Philips, Mrs. Firman, Mr. Paris, Miss Hopkinson, Mrs. George, Mr. Kedheroo, Mrs. Coure. That year the Trinidad "Sunday Mirror" published a photo of 'Abdu'l-Bahá and an article with the title "A Message of Peace and New Way of Life."
As a 17-year-old at the 2004 U.S. Olympic Team Trials, Soni finished 15th overall in the 100-meter breaststroke and 11th overall in the 200-meter breaststroke. The following year, at the 2005 World Championship Trials, Soni just missed a spot on the 2005 World Aquatic team after finishing third in the 200-meter breaststroke behind Tara Kirk and Kristen Caverly. Soni also placed fourth in the 100-meter breaststroke. At the 2005 Summer Universiade, Soni earned her first international medals by winning silver in the 100-meter and 200-meter breaststroke and gold in the 4×100-meter medley relay. At the 2006 World Short Course Championships, Soni finished in 4th place in the 200-meter breaststroke. Just a few weeks before the 2006 National Championships, Soni underwent a procedure called radiofrequency ablation to help regulate her heartbeat. Although it was not health-threatening, Soni would sometimes experience a high heart rate which sometimes interfered with her training. At the 2006 National Championships, the selection meet for the 2006 Pan Pacific Swimming Championships and the 2007 World Aquatics Championships, Soni finished tenth overall in both the 100-meter and 200-meter breaststroke.
The trial of Leopold and Loeb, at Chicago's Courthouse Place, became a media spectacle, and the third—after those of Harry Thaw and Sacco and Vanzetti—to be labeled "The Trial of the Century". Loeb's family hired Clarence Darrow, one of the most renowned criminal defense lawyers in the country and a staunch opponent of capital punishment, at a rumored fee of $1 million, though he was actually paid $70,000. While it was generally assumed that the men's defense would be based on a plea of not guilty by reason of insanity, Darrow concluded that a jury trial would almost certainly end in conviction and the death penalty. Thus, he elected to enter a plea of guilty, hoping to convince Cook County Circuit Court Judge John R. Caverly to impose sentences of life imprisonment. The trial (technically a sentencing hearing because of the entry of guilty pleas) ran for 32 days. The state presented over a hundred witnesses documenting details of the crime. The defense presented extensive psychiatric testimony in an effort to establish mitigating circumstances.