Synonyms for deerlin or Related words with deerlin

alstine              haaften              derveer              steenwyk              bebber              rheenen              sinderen              kleffens              hoomissen              mulligen              ooteghem              gelderen              itallie              nieuwenhoven              deusen              citters              reenen              grieken              ryzin              lierop              vorhes              aernam              lerberghe              straaten              rompaey              oostrom              hyning              tuyl              holsbeeck              ravenswaay              arnam              kleeck              mieghem              amringe              woerkom              vleet              evera              straubenzee              keuren              rooyen              vugt              doorninck              beurden              klaveren              baalen              ojik              riemsdijk              dreelen              brempt              miltenburg             

Examples of "deerlin"
Van Deerlin died at age 93 at his home in San Diego.
Van Deerlin was a professor emeritus at San Diego State University and had a weekly column (every Thursday) in "The San Diego Union-Tribune". The Lionel Van Deerlin Endowed Chair in Communications at San Diego State was named in his honor.
In 1980, Van Deerlin's Republican opponent was attorney Duncan Hunter. Hunter's campaign was initially considered a longshot, but he gained considerable traction by painting Van Deerlin as weak on defense. This caught Van Deerlin flat-footed. Besides using the "weak on defense" label in a solid military-based economy that is omnipresent in the San Diego metropolitan area, Hunter's activities (such as helping the poor receive legal assistance) in the community were also an asset. By the time Van Deerlin began to take Hunter seriously (he hadn't really had to campaign since his first race), it was too late, and Hunter narrowly defeated him.
He organized the only daily newspaper to begin during World War II, the "San Diego Daily Journal" in 1944 by stringing together several throwaways. The "Journal" competed with the much larger "The San Diego Union-Tribune". It was possible because the Franklin Roosevelt administration allocated newsprint, then under ration, to the "Journal" to compete with the Republican "Tribune". Other Journal alumni included "Tribune" editor and columnist Neil Morgan and Congressman Lionel Van Deerlin. Van Deerlin recalled:
Van Deerlin moved to San Diego where he was city editor of the old San Diego "Journal", which was founded by Clinton D. McKinnon. Later, Van Deerlin became news director of XETV, then the ABC affiliate in San Diego, and later moved to NBC affiliate KFSD-AM-FM-TV. After he ran unsuccessfully for Congress in 1958, he became newscaster and news director for XETV in Tijuana-San Diego.
Burgener was elected to five terms in the U.S. House of Representatives, from 1973 to 1983. He had a mostly conservative voting record, but often crossed party lines to work with Van Deerlin, a Democrat, to further San Diego interests.
Lionel Van Deerlin (July 25, 1914 – May 17, 2008) was an American politician who served as a Democratic United States Representative from California from 1963 to 1981, representing a San Diego area district.
In 1980, Hunter was recruited to run for Congress in what was then the 42nd District against 18-year incumbent Democrat Lionel Van Deerlin. Hunter was initially an underdog in a district where Democrats outnumbered Republicans by almost 2 to 1. However, his attacks on Van Deerlin's record on national defense gained traction in a district dominated by military bases and personnel. Van Deerlin did not respond quickly enough, and Hunter narrowly defeated him. He was one of many Republicans swept into office from historically Democratic districts as a result of the "Reagan revolution"; Van Deerlin had been the district's only congressman since its creation in 1963. After the 1980 census, many of the more Democratic areas were cut out of Hunter's district, and he was reelected 13 more times with no substantive opposition. His district was renumbered as the 45th District in 1983 and the 52nd in 1993.
Van Deerlin was elected to Congress in 1962 from the newly created 37th District, becoming the first Democrat to represent a San Diego-based district in Congress since Clinton D. McKinnon left office in 1953. He was reelected eight times from this district, which was renumbered the 41st in 1972 and the 42nd in 1975. As chairman of the House Subcommittee on Communications, Van Deerlin encouraged competition in the telecommunications industry by conducting hearings that led to the breakup of AT&T. He supported a broad interpretation of First Amendment rights for broadcasters.
, there are six former members of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 37th congressional district that are currently living. The most recent representative to die was Lionel Van Deerlin (1963-1973) on May 17, 2008. The most recently serving representative to die was Juanita Millender-McDonald (1996-2007), who died in office on April 22, 2007.
Born in Los Angeles, California, Van Deerlin graduated from Oceanside High School of Oceanside, California in 1933 and earned a Bachelor of Arts in journalism from the University of Southern California in 1937, where he was editor of the "Daily Trojan".
Van Deerlin served in the United States Army for four years during World War II in the Field Artillery, on the staff of "Stars and Stripes" newspaper (Mediterranean), and in the overseas service in Italy. After the war, he was a journalist in Minneapolis, Minnesota and Baltimore, Maryland.
, there are two former members of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 42nd congressional district that are currently living. The most recent representative to die was Lionel Van Deerlin (1975-1981) on May 17, 2008. The most recently serving representative to die was George Brown Jr. (1993-1999), who died in office on July 15, 1999.
In 1952, Utt was first elected to the 83rd Congress. He polled 106,972 votes (63%) against the Democrat Lionel Van Deerlin, who drew 62,779 votes (37%). Utt had no serious challengers in what became an increasingly "safe" seat for him. For instance, in the heavily Democratic year of 1958, he polled 152,855 votes (58%) to Democrat T. R. Boyett's 109,794 votes (42%).
, there are four former members of the U.S. House of Representatives from California's 41st congressional district that are currently living. The most recent representative to die was Lionel Van Deerlin (1973-1975) on May 17, 2008. The most recently serving representative to die was Bob Wilson (1975-1981) on August 12, 1999.
Bates resigned from the board to run for a seat in the U.S. House of Representatives, representing California's newly created 44th Congressional District. His district was created after the 1980 census round of redistricting as the most Democratic district in the San Diego area; it included much of the territory represented for 18 years by Lionel Van Deerlin before his defeat by Duncan Hunter. Bates was easily re-elected in 1984, 1986, and 1988.
At a cocktail party one evening, as related by Lionel Van Deerlin, an oilman from Texas said, "I like the cut of your jib, young fella." He continued, "If you do go into politics, I'd like to help. Here's a check for five thousand dollars. Cash it whenever you decide to run." A few months later, Burgener ran for a city council vacancy, but returned the check, writing, "Thank you very much, but I feel it would be improper to accept so large an amount from a single out-of-state contributor."
The freeway is named after Ted Williams, a Hall of Fame baseball player born in San Diego who played for the Boston Red Sox during his 21-year career. The San Diego City Council also considered naming SR 56 after the former governor and San Diego mayor Pete Wilson. The Council voted 7-1 to name it after Williams on May 12, 1992. Since Williams was still alive, the State of California had to approve the name. Lionel Van Deerlin alleged that Councilwoman Abbe Wolfsheimer nominated Wilson for the honor as political ammunition against Councilman Ron Roberts. Williams came to Mt. Carmel High School on July 12, 1992, for the freeway dedication. Kevin McNamara, who had worked with the government to get the name approved despite opposition, was charged $15,000 (about $ in dollars) for the highway signs when the name was official. The freeway was officially named after Ted Williams in 1993 by the Legislature.
XETV had originally carried a local newscast from the station's sign-on in 1953 until its news department was shut down in 1967 (Lionel Van Deerlin, later a congressman representing San Diego in the U.S. House of Representatives, served as news director during XETV's early years). In 1980, during its tenure as an independent station, XETV began running local news updates throughout the day; these continued to air until several months prior to the station's affiliation with Fox in October 1986. Although then-general manager Martin Colby originally stated that XETV would not offer a newscast, in response to then-Fox President Barry Diller's comments during the 1991 Television Critics Association Convention in pushing for Fox's affiliates to produce local newscasts that the network "won't tolerate any affiliate that is not in the news business," XETV began reconsidering the possibility of launching a news department.
Following this, in 1972, the legislature added a new SR 117, which extended this part of SR 75 southwest to the Mexican border near Border Field State Park, to the state highway system, and a southerly extension of SR 125 to the border at Otay Mesa to the state highway and Freeway and Expressway systems. Two years later, planning began for the construction of the Otay Mesa crossing and the construction of SR 75 to connect it to I-5 and I-805. Later, the Comprehensive Planning Organization (CPO), the local association of municipal governments, recommended using $4 million of federal funding for the construction of SR 75. The CPO later endorsed expediting construction of the freeway before completion of the border crossing, so that the freeway would primarily serve border traffic, thus preventing land speculation in Otay Mesa. While Mexican authorities wanted the crossing constructed in 1975, the CPO indicated that the funding for SR 75 would not be available until at least 1980, or even 1985. Following this, Representative Lionel Van Deerlin attempted to accelerate the construction of the crossing, even though there was no funding for the highway.