Albert, Carl Bert

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Albert, Carl Bert,

1908–2000, U.S. Congressman (1947–76), b. McAlester, Okla. Admitted to the bar in 1935, Albert enlisted (1941) in the army as a private, served (1942–46) in the Pacific during World War II, and rose to the rank of lieutenant colonel. Elected (1946) as a Democrat to the House of Representatives from a rural Oklahoma district, he rose to the positions of majority whip (1955–62), majority leader (1962–71), and Speaker of the House (1971–76). A loyal member of the farm bloc, Albert was also a reliable supporter of the liberal social and economic policies of the Democratic party.
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Background: Lomon has 15 years of sales and marketing experience working at the Oklahoma Small Business Development Center at Carl Albert State College and at First National Bank of Fleavener.
A Reverse Transfer Agreement (RTA) that will extremely benefit local students, has been inked between Carl Albert State College and Northeastern State University.
Sheryl Lovelady is the Director of Women's Leadership Initiative at the Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center at the University of Oklahoma.
In 1926 Paul Altheer (1887-1959) created the antihero detective Bob Stoll in the pioneering novel Die 13 Katastrophen (The 13 Catastrophes); however, the first proper mystery novel is Die Schattmattbauern (The Farmers of the Shadowy Meadow) by Carl Albert Loosli (1877-1959).
State Legislatures magazine asked Cindy Simon Rosenthal, director and curator of the Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center at the University of Oklahoma, to talk about the role of women in legislatures and look ahead to the next 25 years.
Carl Albert Plant of Eugene died April 14 of pneumonia at age 88.
This well-documented study provides an informative overview of the topic, including especially illuminating details on the influential roles of two leading members of Congress, Helen Gahagan Douglas and Carl Albert.
We gave Nixon no choice but Ford,'' House Speaker Carl Albert recalled later.
He cherished one United Press International reporter who noted that, when the former House Speaker Carl Albert retired, Tip O'Neill was "apparent heir apparent.
The Carl Albert Congressional Research and Studies Center at the University of Oklahoma seeks applicants for its Visiting Scholars Program, which provides financial assistance to researchers working at the Center's archives.
On June 1, 1973, he wrote an article urging Nixon and Agnew both to resign so that Democratic House Speaker Carl Albert could become president.
It would be hard to imagine the likes of Sam Rayburn, John McCormick, Carl Albert, and Tip O'Neill even attempting such a task.