107th New York State Legislature

The 107th New York State Legislature, consisting of the New York State Senate and the New York State Assembly, met from January 1 to May 16, 1884, during the second year of Grover Cleveland's governorship, in Albany. Under the provisions of the New York Constitution of 1846, 32 Senators and 128 assemblymen were elected in single-seat districts; the senatorial districts were made up except New York County and Kings County. The Assembly districts were made up of entire towns, or city wards, forming a contiguous area, all within the same county. At this time there were two major political parties: the Republican Party. In New York City the Democrats were split into three factions: Tammany Hall, "Irving Hall" and the "County Democrats"; the Prohibition Party and the Greenback Party nominated tickets. The New York state election, 1883 was held on November 6. Of the five statewide elective offices up for election, four were carried by the Democrats, one by a Republican; the approximate party strength at this election was: Democratic 446,000.

The Legislature met for the regular session at the State Capitol in Albany on January 1, 1884. Titus Sheard was elected Speaker against Frank Rice. Dennis McCarthy was elected President pro tempore of the State Senate. Note: There are now 62 counties in the State of New York; the counties which are not mentioned in this list had not yet been established, or sufficiently organized, the area being included in one or more of the abovementioned counties. The asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued in office as members of this Legislature. Michael C. Murphy and Timothy J. Campbell changed from the Assembly to the Senate. Clerk: John W. Vrooman Sergeant-at-Arms: George A. Goss Doorkeeper: David W. Bogert Stenographer: Hudson C. Tanner Postmaster: A. E. Darrow Janitor: A. L. Neidick Chaplain: S. V. Leech The asterisk denotes members of the previous Legislature who continued as members of this Legislature. Clerk: Charles A. Chickering Sergeant-at-Arms: Henry Wheeler Doorkeeper: Michael Maher First Assistant Doorkeeper: James Robinson Second Assistant Doorkeeper: John P. Earl Stenographer: Emory P.

Close Civil List and Constitutional History of the Colony and State of New York compiled by Edgar Albert Werner Biographical sketches of the members of the Legislature in The Evening Journal Almanac MR. SHEARD TO BE SPEAKER in NYT on January 1, 1884 THE LEGISLATURE OF 1884 in NYT on January 2, 1884

Steven Maeda

Steven Maeda is an American television producer and screenwriter. He has written episodes of television series such as Harsh Realm, The X-Files, CSI: Miami and Day Break, he has served as a supervising producer on Lost and CSI: Miami. He was the executive producer of Lie To Me. Maeda joined the crew of Lost as a supervising producer and writer for the series second season in 2005. Maeda and the Lost writing staff won the Writers Guild of America Award for Best Dramatic Series at the February 2006 ceremony for their work on the first and second seasons; the writing staff were nominated for the award again at the February 2007 ceremony for their work on the second and third seasons. Maeda did not return for the series' third season. In 2011, Maeda was hired in the middle of its first season, he served as executive producer and showrunner for Syfy's Helix. In January 2020, He was announced as the showrunner of One Piece, an upcoming Netflix original series based on the manga series by Eiichiro Oda.

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Duplicated ureter

Duplicated ureter or Duplex Collecting System is a congenital condition in which the ureteric bud, the embryological origin of the ureter, resulting in two ureters draining a single kidney. It is the most common renal abnormality, occurring in 1% of the population; the additional ureter may result in an ectopic ureter. Ureteral development begins in the human fetus around the 4th week of embryonic development. A ureteric bud, arising from the mesonephric duct, gives rise to the ureter, as well as other parts of the collective system. In the case of a duplicated ureter, the ureteric bud either arises twice. In most cases, the kidney is divided into two parts, an upper and lower lobe, with some overlap due to intermingling of collecting tubules. However, in some cases the division is so complete as to give rise to two separate parts, each with its own renal pelvis and ureter. Prenatally diagnosed; the strongest neo-natal presentation is urinary tract infection. A hydronephrotic kidney may present as a palpable abdominal mass in the newborn, may suggest an ectopic ureter or ureterocele.

In older children, ureteral duplication may present as: Urinary tract infection - most due to vesicoureteral reflux. Urinary incontinence in females occurs in cases of ectopic ureter entering the vagina, urethra or vestibule. Ureteral duplication is either of: Partial I.e. the two ureters drain into the bladder via a single common ureter. Partial, or incomplete, ureteral duplication is clinically significant. Complete In which the two ureters drain separately. Complete ureteral duplication may result in one ureter opening into the bladder, the other being ectopic, ending in the vagina, the urethra or the vulval vestibule; these cases occur. Duplicated ureter is the most common renal abnormality, occurring in 1% of the population. Race Duplicated ureter is more common in Caucasians than in African-Americans. Sex Duplicated ureter is more common in females. However, this may be due to the higher frequency of urinary tract infections in females, leading to a higher rate of diagnosis of duplicated ureter.

Ureterocele Ectopic ureter Kidney development