Coolidge


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Coo·lidge

(kū'lij),
William D., U.S. physicist, 1873-1975. See: Coolidge tube.
References in periodicals archive ?
Front page of The New York limes (reads): `Coolidge Nearly Laughs.' Every reporter [said] the same thing: Coolidge Smiles!
Coolidge would go through the whole pile of questions and find none to his liking, then blandly announce, "I have no questions today," and the press corps would troop out, newsless.
Far from confining Coolidge to a single arena, Barr explores her subject' in Coolidge's own terms and warmly captures her essence.
Coolidge gained the presidency by chance events, but his political successes were not mere happenstance.
Coolidge added up the room rate and two rail tickets.
Following the sale of Coolidge, TransCanada will continue to be one of Canada's largest private sector power generators with a portfolio of critical energy infrastructure assets that includes investment in nine low-emission power plants and the Bruce Power nuclear facility, with a generating capacity of more than 6,000 megawatts.
"I was doing fine," Coolidge said, "until he stepped on my foot going for a shot."
It added, "In order to comply with the First Amendment and respect the religious diversity of Coolidge's citizens, the City should rescind its Christian-only policy and replace it with a policy that invites invocation speakers on equal terms."
9:49 a.m.: Coolidge Road, a truck hit a sign and knocked it down.
The goal is not a series of hagiographies of Jackson, Cleveland, Harding, Coolidge, and their policies or a collection that argues that a single great man deserves credit for the economic successes that happened on his watch.
So when the publishers of a slim new volume tided President Calvin Coolidge and the Armenian Orphan Rug asked the White House to release the Ghazir artifact for a private book party in December, the terse response was, "We regret that it is not possible to loan it out at this time."