After quitting school at the age of fourteen, he had a short stint as a chicken farmer and became the manager of a local grocery store (“McCarthy”). At the age of twenty he completed the four year high school curriculum in nine short months and proceeded to attend law school where he was elected president of his class. Immediately after graduating he opened his own law firm but then became a partner in another law firm in 1937 (“Joseph”). McCarthy’s political career began in 1936 when he ran in vain for District Attorney of Shawano, Wisconsin. However, the true beginning was in 1939 when he became the youngest circuit judge ever elected in Wisconsin at the age of thirty (“McCarthy”).
Richard Nixon attended public schools in Whittier, California, and went to Whittier College, a Quaker institution, where he majored in history. He won a scholarship to Duke University Law School and received his law degree in 1937. Nixon joined an established law firm in Whittier and there met his future wife, Thelma Ryan. They married on June 21, 1940, and had two daughters, Patricia in 1946 and Julie in 1948. In 1946 Nixon was persuaded by California Republicans to be their candidate to challenge the popular Democratic Congressman Jerry Voorhis for his seat in the United States House of Representatives.
In September of 1930, Richard enrolled in Whittier College. Though he was in college, he also went and helped at his family’s store. For Nixon in May 1934, things had gotten a whole lot better. Nixon won a scholarship to attend Duke University's law school and later became a member of the law review and the president of the Student Bar Association. Finally, Nixon graduated Duke University in 1937.
In 1937 he graduated form Duke and moved back to California. Three years later he married Patricia Ryan on June 24,1940. Richard started working for the Office of Public Administration in January 1942. Here he helped to fight the threats of inflation and consumer shortages that were then being caused by the war. In August of 1942, Nixon joined the Navy.
Strategies for Migrating Corporate Voice Traffic to the Data Network, Retrieved June 6, 2005 from the World Wide Web: http://www.techland.co.uk/index/page.index Try-three. (2005). History VoIP Article. Retrieved May 21, 2005, from the World Wide Web: http://www.try-there.com/voip/directory/history-voip.html Tyson, J. (2005).
“On November 4, 1936 Daley had won his first elective office. The only thing that kept the victory from being perfect was that David Shanahan, who died as speaker of the house in Illinois, had been a Republican, running unopposed. So Daley’s name had to be written in on the Republican side of the ballot. Richard Daley was elected to his first public office as, of all things, a Republican.” (Royko 46) This made for a rough start for Daley in Springf... ... middle of paper ... ...c organization in his dual role as mayor and party chairman. He cultivated alliances with organized labor and industry that contributed to Chicago's renaissance at a time when other northern industrial cities were declining.
His election in 1968 had climaxed a career unusual on two counts: his early success and his comeback after being defeated for President in 1960 and for Governor of California in 1962. Born in California in 1913, Nixon had a brilliant record at Whittier College and Duke University Law School before beginning the practice of law. In 1940, he married Patricia Ryan; they had two daughters, Patricia (Tricia) and Julie. During World War II, Nixon served as a Navy lieutenant commander in the Pacific. On leaving the service, he was elected to Congress from his California district.
In 1977, Scalia returned to teaching after 6 months serving as the resident scholar at the American Enterprise Institute in DC. Him and his family picked up and moved again to Chicago, Illinois. While In Chicago, Scalia taught at the University of Chicago’s law school (he was also a visiting professor of law at his alma mater, Georgetown University, and also at Stanford University during that time) until President Ronald Reagan appointed him to the US Court of Appeals for the DC Circuit in 1982. Scalia took his oath of office on August 17 of that year. Four years after Scalia began working at the Court of Appeals, President Reagan then chose him to be an associate justice of the Supreme Court.
His political affiliation is Republican and he has worked for the Reagan Administration and then again for the 1st Bush Administration. He went into private practice when Clinton was elected. He was nominated to the D. C. Circuit Court of appeals and confirmed in 2003. John Roberts, Jr., is the second youngest Chief Justice to be sworn onto the bench at the age of 50. He attended Harvard University and graduated a year early with honors and moved onto Harvard Law School.