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Nicholas Cox
Nicholas Cox

Bulldog In The White House

  • Edward C. Papenfuse, State ArchivistPatricia V. Melville, EditorMimi Calver, Assistant EditorTheresa Silkworth, Production and CirculationLynne MacAdam, Web EditorPlease use the Archivessearch engine to look for articles of interest Vol. 18, No. 12, December 13, 2004 Letters to Santa from the Evening Capital, 1903

  • Roads in Charles County, 1765-1794

  • Forced Move from Annapolis to Hagerstown Vol. 18, No. 11, November 22, 2004 Wye Oak Desk for Governor Unveiled

  • Doris Byrne Honored for State Service

  • Jim Hefelfinger, 1935-2004 Vol. 18, No. 10, October 15, 2004 First and Second Maryland Infantry, C.S.A. - a book review

  • Roads in Anne Arundel County, 1765-1794

  • Staff activities Vol. 18, No. 09, September 15, 2004 Court of Appeals Case: Order of Hetasophs vs. Annie Rehan

  • Roads in Montgomery County: 1777-1794 Vol. 18, No. 08, August 16, 2004 Interns, 2004

  • Vol. 18, No. 07, July 12, 2004 Portrait of Frances Hughes Glendening Unveiled at Government House

  • Charles Peale: A Marriage and A Birth Proved by Depositions

  • Speech to Society of Colonial Wars - Doing Good to Posterity

  • Roads in Frederick County, 1765-1794

  • Vol. 18, No. 06, June 14, 2004 Speaker's Bureau Presentation

  • Roads in Western Maryland, 1765-1794

  • Photographs in Mental Health Care Reform

  • Vol. 18, No. 05, May 25, 2004 Ed Papenfuse Honored by Board of Public Works

  • Three Intern Staff Members Earn MAs

  • Hall of Records Commission Meeting

  • Vol. 18, No. 04, April 15, 2004 Somerset County Tax Lists: Introduction

  • White House Article

  • Vol. 18, No. 03, March 15, 2004 First Citizen Award

  • Local Sellers, Local Buyers, Impact of the Domestic Trade in Prince George's County, 1790-1860

  • Vol. 18, No. 02, February 16, 2004 Why a Green Bag?

  • Map Atlas Presented to General Assembly

  • Vol. 18, No. 01, January 12, 2004 Roads in Baltimore County, 1765-1794, Part II

  • On Demand Maps and Prints Selling Well

  • Record Storage in the Baltimore County Courthouse

Return to Bulldog homepageQuestions regarding Archives collections and services should be directedto the Reference Services Department at: ref@mdsa.netGo to Reference Services homepage.This web site is presented for reference purposes under the doctrine of fair use. When this material is used, in whole or in part, proper citation and credit must be attributed to the Maryland State Archives. PLEASE NOTE: The site may contain material from other sources which may be under copyright. Rights assessment, and full originating source citation, is the responsibility of the user.Tell Us What You Think About the Maryland State Archives Website!

Bulldog in the White House

The Hardings had not taken Laddie Boy on the whistle-stop tour, instead leaving him in the care of his White House handler. The day after Harding died, the Associated Press ran a story about the dog: "There was one member of the White House household today who could not quite comprehend the air of sadness which hung over the Executive Mansion. It was Laddie Boy, President Harding's Airedale friend and companion. Of late he has been casting an expectant eye and cocking a watchful ear at the motor cars which roll up on the White House drive. For, in his dog sense way, he seems to reason that an automobile took [the Hardings] away, so an automobile must bring them back. White House attachés shook their heads and wondered how they were going to make Laddie Boy understand."

So when I took office almost eight years ago, we knew that our education system was falling short when it came to preparing young people like you for that reality. Our public schools had been the envy of the world, but the world caught up. And we started getting outpaced when it came to math and science education. And African American and Latino students, in part because of the legacy of discrimination, too often lagged behind our white classmates -- something called the achievement gap that, by one estimate, costs us hundreds of billions of dollars a year. And we were behind other developed countries when it came to the number of young people who were getting a higher education. So I said, when I first came into office, by 2020 I want us to be number one again. I want us to be number one across the board.

Other gatherings (e.g., meetings of student groups) will be considered depending on the nature and location of the event and whether a member of the Jack Crew is available to bring Jack. Like all bulldogs, Jack is not able to walk far and thus can typically only attend events held on campus.

Downey heads the nonprofit Serving Seniors in San Diego, where a recent count found a quarter of those unhoused are 55 or older. Over the past year there, on average, for every 10 people moved out of homelessness, 13 others fell into it for the first time.

An unhoused woman protests as police prepare to break up a small homeless encampment in New York earlier this year. Most individuals experiencing homelessness are now on the streets instead of in shelters, a shift that has raised visibility of the crisis but also has led more places to crack down. Seth Wenig/AP hide caption

At the nonprofit Friendship Place in Washington, D.C., there's a steady stream of unhoused people coming for hot coffee, clothing, snacks and help getting placed into housing. With a severe national shortage of affordable housing, Chief Community Solutions Officer Sean Read says it's key to find "the creative solutions, like, three steps before the full-blown emergency."

A Houston couple was walking their bulldog when suddenly a car sped up to them and two men jumped out. One of the men pointed an assault rifle at them while they demanded the couple hand over the dog. The man tried to fight off the dognappers, until a shot rang out. 041b061a72


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