The Fifty-fourth United States Congress was a meeting of the legislative branch of the United States federal government, consisting of the United States Senate and the United States House of Representatives. It met in Washington, D. C. from March 4, 1895, to March 4, 1897, during the last two years of Grover Cleveland's presidency. The apportionment of seats in the House of Representatives was based on the Eleventh Census of the United States in 1890; the House had a Republican majority, the Republicans were the largest party in the Senate. May 21, 1896: Oil Pipe Line Act, ch. 212, 29 Stat. 127 May 22, 1896: Condemned Cannon Act, 29 Stat. 133 May 28, 1896: United States Commissioners Act, 29 Stat. 184 June 1, 1896: Married Women's Rights Act, 29 Stat. 193 June 6, 1896: Filled Cheese Act, 29 Stat. 253 January 13, 1897: Stock Reservoir Act, 29 Stat. 484, March 2, 1897: Tea Importation Act, 29 Stat. 604, January 4, 1896: Utah was admitted the 45th state. This count identifies party affiliations at the beginning of the first session of this Congress, includes members from vacancies and newly admitted states, when they were first seated.
Changes resulting from subsequent replacements are shown below in the "Changes in membership" section. President: Adlai E. Stevenson President pro tempore: William P. Frye Republican Conference Chairman: John Sherman Democratic Caucus Chairman: Arthur P. Gorman Democratic Campaign Committee Chairman: Charles James Faulkner Speaker: Thomas B. Reed Republican Conference Chairman: Charles H. Grosvenor Democratic Caucus Chairman: David B. Culberson This list is arranged by chamber by state. Senators are listed by class, Representatives are listed by district. Skip to House of Representatives, below Senators were elected by the state legislatures every two years, with one-third beginning new six-year terms with each Congress. Preceding the names in the list below are Senate class numbers, which indicate the cycle of their election. In this Congress, Class 1 meant their term began in the last Congress, requiring re-election in 1898; the names of members of the House of Representatives are preceded by their district numbers.
The count below reflects changes from the beginning of the first session of this Congress. Two seats were added when Utah was admitted and one seat was filled late. There were 4 deaths, 2 resignations, 13 election challenges, 1 new seat, 4 seats vacant from the previous Congress. Democrats had a 10-seat net loss. Lists of committees and their party leaders, for members of the committees and their assignments, go into the Official Congressional Directory at the bottom of the article and click on the link, in the directory after the pages of terms of service, you will see the committees of the Senate and Joint and after the committee pages, you will see the House/Senate committee assignments in the directory, on the committees section of the House and Senate in the Official Congressional Directory, the committee's members on the first row on the left side shows the chairman of the committee and on the right side shows the ranking member of the committee. Alcohol in the Arts Conditions of Indian Tribes Disposition of Executive Papers Investigate Charities and Reformatory Institutions in the District of Columbia Ford's Theater Disaster Democratic Democratic Architect of the Capitol: Edward Clark Librarian of Congress: Ainsworth Rand Spofford Public Printer of the United States: Thomas E. Benedict Chaplain: William H. Millburn Secretary: William Ruffin Cox Sergeant at Arms: Richard J. Bright Chaplain: Henry N. Couden Clerk: Alexander McDowell Clerk at the Speaker’s Table: Asher C.
Hinds Doorkeeper: William J. Glenn Postmaster: Joseph C. McElroy Reading Clerks: Sergeant at Arms: Benjamin F. Russell United States elections, 1894 United States Senate elections, 1894 and 1895 United States House of Representatives elections, 1894 United States elections, 1896 1896 United States presidential election United States Senate elections, 1896 and 1897 United States House of Representatives elections, 1896 Martis, Kenneth C.. The Historical Atlas of Political Parties in the United States Congress. New York: Macmillan Publishing Company. Martis, Kenneth C.. The Historical Atlas of United States Congressional Districts. New York: Macmillan Publishing Company. Biographical Directory of the U. S. Congress U. S. House of Representatives: House History U. S. Senate: Statistics and Lists Official Congressional Directory for the 54th Congress, 1st Session. Official Congressional Directory for the 54th Congress, 1st Session. Official Congressional Directory for the 54th Congress, 2nd Session. Official Congressional Directory for the 54th Congress, 2nd Session
The following is a list of each of the regional editions of TV Guide, which mentions the markets that each regional edition served and the years of publication. Each edition is listed under one region. Thus, for editions overlapping region lines, the listing appears in only one of the neighboring regions. For example, the Nebraska edition included stations in Sioux City and Sioux Falls, South Dakota. During the period that TV Guide published local program listings from 1953 to 2005, the magazine did not print regional editions for the U. S. territories, although Puerto Rico has a similar magazine called Teve Guía. Three U. S. states, South Dakota, Wyoming, never had their own editions. The northern part of Delaware was served by the Philadelphia edition, the southern part by the Washington-Baltimore edition. Stations in eastern South Dakota appeared in the Nebraska edition, subscribers in western South Dakota automatically received the New York Metropolitan edition; the Northern Colorado edition exclusively concentrated on cable systems in Greeley and Fort Collins, while the subscribers in the western Wyoming markets of Riverton, Rock Springs, Jackson, automatically received the Salt Lake editions.
The markets that served as the primary area those with white numbers on black channel bullets, are listed in bold text. In some editions, multiple stations appeared on the same channel, which required the editors to be creative in assigning channel bullets to stations. For example, the Montana edition at one time listed channel 2 stations in Billings, Salt Lake, Denver. Many of the dates are imprecise because exact dates of when editions went into and out of circulation are not available; the Oregon edition that started publishing on August 20, 1955, was the 33rd regional edition of TV Guide. According to the September 13, 1958, Utah-Idaho edition, there were 51 regional editions of TV Guide being printed in the United States. Unless otherwise noted, regional editions in the United States can be assumed to have ended with the October 9, 2005, after which TV Guide began publishing national listings based on time zone. Source for 1988 circulation figures: Audit Bureau of Circulation, June 30, 1988, Consumer Magazine and Agri-Media Rates and Data, January 27, 1989, pp. 465–67.
Beginning on December 4, 1965, TV Guide split some of its editions listing both American and Canadian stations. An article called The Canadian Report was launched in those editions sold or in Canada; the Canadian edition of TV Guide split off into its own publication in January 1977. On November 5, 2005, all remaining editions of TV Guide were consolidated to two editions, one for Eastern Canada and one for Western Canada; the print edition of TV Guide ended after the November 25, 2006, though the publication continues as a web magazine, with occasional print specials sold at newsstands. There were no TV Guide editions for the northern territories; some communities, such as Dawson Creek, British Columbia, Thunder Bay, Ontario had no TV Guide coverage. Television listings in these regions were provided by local newspapers and/or local magazines. One such example is the Newfoundland Herald, which features television listings for the province, along with entertainment news and light features. TV Guide editions sold in Quebec are limited to Anglophone communities, featured only local listings for Montreal, and/or Ottawa.
TV Guide's francophone counterpart is TV Hebdo, which features television listings for most stations in Quebec and the Ottawa Valley. Published by Québecor Média, it remains in publication to this day; the November 6, 1954 of TV Guide has a list of Editions that TV Guide serves, gift subscriptions are available for 29 U. S states, Canada is mentioned at the end of the list as: Canada. Note: Market availability refers to the television markets in which a particular edition was available. Many editions contained listings for other markets in which they were not available. For example, New York City listings appeared in many adjacent editions, although only the New York Metropolitan Edition was available in New York City. Consumer Magazine and Farm Publication Rates and Data, Standard Rates and Data Service, Inc. Matt's TV Guide Edition History Page
Anet is a commune and small town in the Eure-et-Loir department and Centre-Val de Loire region of north-central France. It lies 14 km north-north-east of Dreux, between the rivers Eure and Vesgre, the latter flowing into the former some 4 km north-east of Anet town hall; the town possesses the remains of a castle, the Château d'Anet, built in the middle of the 16th century by Henry II for Diana of Poitiers. Near it is the plain of Ivry-la-Bataille, where Henry IV defeated the armies of the Catholic League in 1590; the opening scene of the James Bond film "Thunderball" was shot in Anet. It is known for its crayfish. Communes of the Eure-et-Loir department INSEE
The Landmark Theatre is an award-winning theatre in the North Devon coastal town of Ilfracombe. Of unusual double conical design, it is locally referred to as Madonna's Bra, a reference to its shape and that of an iconic bra worn by the singer Madonna, it was built to replace The Pavilion Theatre, a Victorian building destroyed in a fire during the 1980s and demolished. This theatre, along with the Queen's Theatre, Barnstaple, is managed by the North Devon Theatres' Trust, a registered charity promoting the arts, including dance, literature and song, in North Devon. On Monday 23 January 2017, it was announced that North Devon Theatres Trust had gone into administration. Parkwood Theatres were appointed as a temporary operator until the end of March 2018. On Friday 23 November 2018, it was announced that Selladoor Worldwide had been awarded a 10 Year Contract to manage the venue. North Devon Theatres Trust
Christian David was a German Lutheran missionary and hymnwriter. He traveleled as a missionary of the Herrnhuter Brüdergemeine, the Moravian Church, to Greenland and to Native Americans, he is known as the author of hymn stanzaas that were included in "Sonne der Gerechtigkeit" in 1932. David was raised in the Catholic Church, he worked as a soldier. He was impressed by the pietist movement and converted in 1714. In 1722, he helped refugees from Moravia to escape the counter reformation to Saxony. There, he was a co-founder of the Herrnhuter Brüdergemeine, working with of Nikolaus Ludwig Graf von Zinzendorf. David went as a missionary of the Herrnhuter Brüdergemeine to Greenland and to Native Americans, among other places. On a mission to Greenland, he cofounded in 1733 the settlement Neu-Herrnhut, with Matthias Stach and Christian Stach. David wrote a hymn "Seyd gegrüßt, zu tausendmahl", published in 1728. Two centuries Otto Riethmüller chose two of its stanzas for the hymn "Sonne der Gerechtigkeit", published first in 1932 in a song book for young people, Ein neues Lied, in many hymnals.
An additional stanza was added to the hymn in an ecumenical version in 1971. Ackermann, Andrea. Evang, Martin. 262/263 Sonne der Gerechtigkeit. Liederkunde zum Evangelischen Gesangbuch. Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht. Pp. 51–57. ISBN 9783647503448. Brown, William. Greenland; the History of Missions: Or, Of the Propagation of Christianity Among the Heathen, Since the Reformation. B. Coles V. D. M. Pp. 290–295. Eckert, Eugen. ""Sonne der Gerechtigkeit" / Predigtmeditation zu einem ökumenischen Missionslied". Der evangelische Rundfunkbeauftragte beim WDR. Retrieved 5 November 2011. Kißkalt, Michael. ""Sonne der Gerechtigkeit" / Predigtmeditation zu einem ökumenischen Missionslied". Theologisches Seminar Elstal. Retrieved 21 October 2017. Lüdecke, Cornelia. "East Meets West: Meteorological observations of the Moravians in Greenland and Labrador since the 18th century". History of Meteorology. Archived from the original on 3 March 2016. Retrieved 28 October 2017. Nüssel, Friederike. "Predigt Prof. Dr. Friederike Nüssel über EG 262".
Heidelberg University. Retrieved 21 October 2017
Anslow is a village and civil parish in the East Staffordshire district of Staffordshire, about three miles north-west of Burton upon Trent. According to the 2001 census, the parish, which includes Anslow Gate had a population of 669, increasing to 805 at the 2011 census. John Lanham is Chairman of the Parish; the village has The Bell Inn, which serves food daily. However, it's thought to have two, but the popular Burnt Gate was at'Rough Hay' about a mile south of the settlement. Holy Trinity Church Tonman Mosley, 1st Baron Anslow CB KStJ DL a British businessman and politician. Between 1904 and 1923 he was Chairman of the North Staffordshire Railway Company Colin Owen - Anslow; the History of a Staffordshire Village. 1995. Listed buildings in Anslow Media related to Anslow at Wikimedia Commons