That would not be possible on a typewriter or even a word processor at that time60 Minutes docs on Bush may be fake Sep 09, 2004
These historic viewership numbers are the result of compelling stories and great play on the ice, two markets on fire for their teams, terrific coverage by our North American television partners, and a season's worth of unprecedented fan engagement on multiple platforms across North AmericaGame 2 draws record Stanley Cup ratings Jun 01, 2010
I'm going to focus on the opportunities life gives us and the choices made by people who passed away on Sept. 11Commencements take on Sept. 11 flavor Apr 09, 2002
It's a fitting cap to a season that saw record-breaking business success for the leagueNHL: Stanley Cup drew record TV ratings Jun 14, 2010
John Collins (March 1, 1776 – April 16, 1822) was an American manufacturer and politician from Collins Mill Pond, in Nanticoke Hundred, Sussex County, Delaware. He was a member of the Democratic-Republican Party, who served as Governor of Delaware.
He was born at Collins Mill Pond, in Nanticoke Hundred, Sussex County, Delaware, the son of Captain John and Mary Houston Collins. Captain John Collins had mined bog ore from his property and served twelve years in the Delaware General Assembly. The sister of the younger John, married future Governor David Hazzard. The younger John himself married Jane Hall, daughter of former Governor David Hall, and had six children, Theophilus, John, Joseph, Sarah, Catherine, and Martha. Their home was at the Collins Mill Pond in Nanticoke Hundred, where he continued the operation of a mill. It is believed they were members of the Methodist Church.
Collins was elected Governor in 1820 by defeating the Federalist candidate, a long time member of the General Assembly, Jesse Green. He was Governor from January 16, 1821 until his death on April 16, 1822. Collins was known for his interest in improving public education. It was during his term that a controversial transit duty began being assessed to support the beginning of a new college in Newark. He also appointed Willard Hall, the future "father of public education," as Secretary of State. Both of these actions would achieve results in later years.