Reg Hollingsworth

Reg Hollingsworth

Reginald (Reg) Hollingsworth, the son of a colliery Winding Engineer, was born in Doncaster on 17th October 1909. The family later moved to Rainworth. He was training as an Mechanical Engineer and played football as an amateur for Sutton Junction, a team in Nottinghamshire. In 1928 he was signed by Frank Buckley, the shrewd manager of Wolverhampton Wanderers.

A centre-half, Reg Hollingsworth soon established himself as the first-team centre-half. In 1928 he bought Billy Hartill a cenre-forward who was playing for the Royal Horse Artillery. The following year Frank Buckley purchased Charlie Phillips from Ebbw Vale. Another important signing was Billy Barraclough.

Billy Hartill scored 30 goals in the 1931-32 season and helped Wolves win the Second Division championship. Charlie Phillips was also in great form adding 18 goals that season. Despite the signing of Bryn Jones from Aberaman in 1933 Wolves could only finish 15th in the First Division in the 1933-34 season.

Hollingsworth suffered from injury problems and in 1935 he was forced into retirement. He had scored 8 goals in 180 games for Wolves.

Reg Hollingsworth died in 1969.


Hollingsworth and Vose is a global manufacturer of advanced materials used in filtration, battery, and industrial applications. Family-owned for seven generations, the company’s origins go back to 1728 when an ”Act for the Encouragement of Making Paper” was passed by the General Court of the Province of Massachusetts Bay. Evolving continuously since that time, H&V now operates manufacturing and research & development facilities in the Americas, Europe, China and India.

Today, H&V’s advanced materials contribute to a cleaner world through their use in products that provide clean air, clean liquids and energy storage. H&V’s materials can be found in filters for clean rooms, hospitals, computers, commercial buildings, homes, cars, trucks and heavy duty equipment, and also in batteries used mainly in telecom and hybrid vehicle applications.

Our Company is headquartered at our plant site in East Walpole, Massachusetts USA, on the same river where the enterprise began more than 250 years ago.

How to Buy a Seat in Congress

A Trey Hollingsworth campaign ad.

Last September, Joseph Albert Hollingsworth III, better known as Trey, registered to vote in Jeffersonville, Indiana. He had moved from South Carolina, though he is by birth and most any other measure a Tennessean. By October Hollingsworth was running for Congress in the Indiana 9 th , a mostly rural (and safely Republican) district that stretches between Indianapolis and Louisville. Hollingsworth is a 33-year-old businessman. He is worth at least $58.5 million and probably much more even that first number would make him one of the Congress’s richest members. And Hollingsworth really, really wants to be a congressman. On May 3, the day Trump clinched his nomination in Indiana, Hollingsworth won a five-way GOP primary. “Tennessee Trey,” as both Republicans and Democrats have taken to calling him, has now loaned his campaign almost $3 million. A friendly super PAC has added a million more.

Historically, a carpetbagger was a Northern opportunist who moved to the Reconstruction South, hoping to seize wealth and power. This makes Trey Hollingsworth a neat inversion in that he’s a Southern opportunist who’s come to prey on the North. It’s become an interesting experiment in Indiana: If spotted a personal fortune, a sophisticated campaign, a gerrymandered district, and a squishy campaign finance system, can a man literally buy himself a seat in Congress?

Hollingsworth has a perfect candidate biography, if only he were running in Tennessee. He was born in 1983 and grew up near Knoxville, in the small town of Clinton, where his father operated an industrial development firm, the Hollingsworth Companies. Joe Hollingsworth Jr. clearly loved his business, his family, and the South. He gave money to politicians from both parties and cultivated a large influence in local politics some thought he might run for governor, though he never did. Joe owned a 118-foot yacht and named it Savannah. Each year, he threw a lavish Big Orange gala to celebrate the University of Tennessee’s football team.

At those galas, Trey Hollingsworth would often serve as a host, mingling among the orange jerseys and the Mayberry-inspired décor. He attended a private school in Knoxville, where he rowed, played soccer, and demonstrated an astonishing degree of ambition. One summer, when he was 15, he went to a summer camp for young entrepreneurs. Hollingsworth told a reporter there that he tried to sleep only three hours a night in order to work on his internet startup. But he refused to describe the startup itself since he was worried someone might swipe his idea.

Hollingsworth never did make it to Silicon Valley. Instead, he went to Wharton, then started a new company shortly after graduation. His father played a crucial role. While the Hollingsworths have not shared many details from this period, an old press release on his father’s website says, “Hollingsworth Capital Partners was formed with Joe’s son, Trey, as managing partner and majority owner.”

The passive voice is doing a lot of work in that sentence. But regardless of how much help Hollingsworth got, he became a successful businessman in his own right. His company has specialized in finding and refurbishing abandoned factories and warehouses from all over. Much of Hollingsworth’s wealth now comes from his real estate holdings in Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Kentucky, Georgia, South Carolina, North Carolina, Alabama, Virginia, and of course Tennessee, among others.

At some point, Hollingsworth identified another neglected asset: Indiana’s 9 th Congressional District. Last summer, the incumbent, Todd Young, announced he was running for the U.S. Senate, opening up a district that Republicans had redrawn after 2010 and that Young had carried by 28 points in 2014. Hollingsworth seems to have been living in South Carolina at the time he’d married his Louisville-born wife there, in a garden party-ish ceremony at Charleston’s Lowndes Grove Plantation, complete with “Southern-style hors d’oeuvres.” But it wasn’t long before Hollingsworth moved to a rented luxury condo in Jeffersonville, a town just across the river from Louisville. Because he’d never voted in a Hoosier primary, Hollingsworth needed the blessing of a Republican county chairman before he could legally run for Congress. He called the chairman in Jeffersonville’s Clark County, though at first Hollingsworth refused to give his name. He also hinted that if the chairman didn’t sign off on his candidacy he could just move to another county in the 9 th District where someone else would. The chairman agreed to help, provided Hollingsworth sign a GOP loyalty pledge.

Once approved, Hollingsworth hit the trail hard. His campaign in short order hired a media firm from New Jersey a financial firm from San Diego an opposition research firm from Dallas and a pollster, a lawyer, and a digital media specialist from Washington, D.C. By the end of 2015, Hollingsworth had given or loaned his campaign $685,577. In that same period, his campaign reported exactly one donation from an Indiana resident, a thousand bucks from a Jeffersonville retiree.

Most of Hollingsworth’s money went to TV ads, and on this front he received some mysterious help. His media firm started throwing sumptuous B-roll up on YouTube—Hollingsworth touring his Indiana industrial sites, Hollingsworth sitting in his expertly staged condo, Hollingsworth strolling through downtown Jeffersonville with his wife. In January, a new super PAC, Indiana Jobs Now, began running commercials that used this footage. No one knew who was behind the super PAC until it filed its first quarterly Federal Election Commission report in April. All of the money, eventually more than a million dollars, had come from Joe Hollingsworth Jr. It’s hard to think of a better campaign finance farce than a father supporting but not “coordinating” with his son.

The ads provided a huge advantage. One thing that’s helped Hollingsworth in the 9 th District is that the only way to get real TV coverage is by making expensive and inefficient ad buys in Louisville and Indianapolis. Hollingsworth’s financial edge let him run so many commercials that Jeffersonville residents soon recognized the footage of him walking their city’s streets—even though no one in town seemed to have had any interaction with him in real life.

Another perk of the 9 th District is that it doesn’t have much local media, and Hollingsworth frequently dodged what media there was. When he did agree to interviews, he often evaded, even on seemingly benign questions. He declined to release his tax returns. When someone asked him to name his three favorite Hoosiers, he declined to do that, too. One reporter asked him where he’d lived before moving to Indiana “I’ll have to go back,” Hollingsworth said, speaking about his own life, “and check the record.” Pressed on when exactly he moved to Indiana, he finally answered with early summer. Another reporter tried to clarify whether that meant June or July. “I think that’s a good characterization,” Hollingsworth said.

Still, Hollingsworth eventually settled on an effective message. One of the stranger things about his congressional dreams is that Hollingsworth doesn’t have much history of political interest or ideology. The Indianapolis Star found no trace of his having ever voted in a Tennessee primary, Republican or Democrat. But on the issues, he opted for standard Republican—Christian, conservative, angry at Obama. On his background, he said he moved to Jeffersonville to be closer to his wife’s family in Louisville. (Of course his earlier threat to move elsewhere in the 9 th District complicated that story.) He talked about the 11 years he’d spent renovating businesses in Indiana, and he never mentioned his holdings in many other states.

In a crowded primary, that was enough. His Republican opponents called him a “carpetbagger” and “Tennessee Trey” and even a “political scam artist.” But Hollingsworth won with 34 percent of the vote. As of this writing, he has given his campaign $102,072 and loaned it another $2.7 million. He is also in a dead heat with the Democratic candidate, Shelli Yoder, who grew up in Indiana, teaches at Indiana University, and is a former Miss Indiana to boot.

I happen to live in the 9 th District, and one October day I drove to Brownstown, Indiana, to watch Hollingsworth interact with some Hoosiers.

Brownstown (population 2,947) is the kind of place where you see a few signs for Hillary Clinton, a fair number for Donald Trump, and an overwhelming number for the high school football team (currently ranked ninth in 3A!). It’s one of the nicest county seats in the district, with a downtown that’s small but mostly full, and a big reason for all this civic spirit is Brownstown’s Exchange Club. Each Tuesday, the club meets at Michie’s Diner to eat breakfast, plan its latest community fundraiser, or talk with a guest.

On the Tuesday I visited, there were about 15 members in attendance, most of them retired or close to it. Hollingsworth showed up early, wearing nice jeans and a smart button-down. In his TV ads he can seem a bit robotic, but in person he quickly revealed himself to be an excellent retail politician. It helped that he’d had lots of practice according to his campaign, he’s called 15,000 voters and knocked on 25,000 doors.

Once it was time to start, everyone stood up. Hollingsworth hammered his hand over his heart—a bit too quickly since the sequence was actually prayer, then pledge. Those preliminaries completed, he began to talk. “My campaign’s about two things,” he said. The first was his business background. “I’ve been building and renovating businesses in Indiana for 11 years,” he said, and he explained his frustrations with America’s tax code and over-regulation. He promised he could keep jobs “from going overseas or, God forbid, going to Illinois.”

The second thing was public service. Too many in Washington were political insiders—people worried about moving to a corner office “instead of serving Hoosiers.” It was odd to see someone who’d spent so much time and money in search of a congressional seat accusing others of careerism. But Hollingsworth also promised to push for term limits. In fact, he signed a term-limits pledge at each door he knocked on. After four terms, he said, he would “re-engage with the private sector.”

Hollingsworth agreed to take questions. At first it went as you’d expect in a small Midwestern town. The first question was on immigration. (“I believe the first step,” Hollingsworth said, “is securing our Southern border.”) The second was on federalism and returning power to the states. (“A bureaucrat a thousand miles away doesn’t know how to solve Brownstown’s problems.”)

Before long, though, the discussion shifted. One person asked about Obamacare. “I’m a repeal-and-replace guy,” Hollingsworth replied. But that elicited only more responses. Another person pointed out that the law guaranteed a range of benefits, including the 80/20 rule, the ban on gender rating, and coverage for pre-existing conditions. Hollingsworth—and a couple of the club’s more conservative members—offered counterpoints, including the number of insurers leaving the marketplace and the fear that doctors were facing new restrictions on what services they could provide.

One man, whom everyone called simply “pastor,” emerged as Hollingsworth’s main interlocutor. The pastor, whose name is Kevin Stiles, explained how he’d retired from Brownstown’s United Methodist Church, which meant he and his wife had lost their insurance. While he’d returned to the pulpit part-time, they hadn’t been able to find coverage because his wife’s heart problem was considered a pre-existing condition. They’d spent a year in financial and medical terror, until Obamacare came along. Hollingsworth listened patiently but took a longer view. “I don’t believe government mandates and government monopolies will deliver the best outcome over the long term,” he said.

“Right, now my wife is insured,” Stiles replied. “Before she wasn’t.”

“A single instance doesn’t mean it’s working,” Hollingsworth said.

“That’s the instance I care about.”

We were reaching some kind of philosophical limit—a place where two worldviews simply couldn’t be reconciled. Still, the conversation had been civil and deep and free of cross talk. It was a nice reminder that even in place like Brownstown, a place that had gone for Romney by more than 20 points, there were still hundreds of people who’d voted for Obama and then found a way to get along with their neighbors, and their neighbors with them.

There was one more lively exchange that morning. “Would you agree that money is a corrupting influence in politics?” another left-leaning club member asked.

“I do not know that I would say that,” Hollingsworth said. The candidate who had seemed so crisp, talking health care and cracking jokes about Illinois, turned abstract and evasive. He started sounding a lot like he did when reporters inquired about his old addresses. Someone brought up the Koch brothers and their right to spend their money—to express their free speech. “That’s an argument that’s been made,” Hollingsworth said, “and I have some sympathy with it.” But couldn’t that kind of money buy a politician’s ear, asked someone else? “I think it’s a fair point,” Hollingsworth said, “and there are a lot of people who are concerned.”

What was striking about the conversation (and the whole morning) was that it could’ve taken place anywhere—in Indiana or Tennessee or South Carolina or any other state. No one asked Hollingsworth about his money corrupting politics, and no one asked about his relocation, either. I don’t think this was just Hoosier politeness. Hollingsworth’s biography clearly bothers some voters. After all, the race is close, and in one recent poll of the 9 th District a quarter of respondents brought up the carpetbagging by themselves. But educated and passionate voters like the guys in the Exchange Club? They care more about partisan issues. Later, when I asked them about Hollingsworth’s Tennessee-ness, they all admitted they’d been thinking about it at the breakfast. One guy said he’d listened for any traces of a Southern accent. (It’s gone.) Another conceded that Hollingsworth’s move made him uncomfortable. But then he turned defensive. “Hillary Clinton broke the mold when she ran for Senate in New York,” he said. “She’s a lot more of a carpetbagger than Trey.” Even the pastor said that Hollingsworth’s move didn’t bother him as much as his ideas. I asked if he’d vote for Yoder, the Democrat, if she were the carpetbagger. “I’d probably do it with a guilty conscience,” Stiles said, “but I’d still vote on the issues.”

Hollingsworth may not get his seat, but there’s no question his bid was made easier by the fact that, more and more, all politics is national. There are lots of reasons for this—the gravitational pull of the presidential election, the hyperpolarization of our politics in general, Congress’s post-2010 ban on earmarks. Earmarks let representatives score cash or tax breaks for pet projects, often back home in their districts. A pork-free or pork-light politics is a politics coming unmoored from the straightforward votes-for-stuff transactions at the heart of local representation. In their place we get appeals to our tribal (i.e., national) loyalties. In the Indiana 9 th election, neither Yoder nor Hollingsworth has spent much time talking district-level issues. When Yoder has hit him on the carpetbagging, he’s countered by linking her to Clinton and the Democrats. Joe Hollingsworth’s super PAC has even given her her own alliterative nickname: “Socialist Shelli.”

At the Brownstown breakfast, Hollingsworth fielded other questions, on Social Security and Syrian refugees. But eventually he had to head to his next campaign stop. There was time for one last order of business: the weekly drawing. The Exchange Club has been doing this for years now. At the start of each breakfast, the members chip in a buck apiece, with half the pot going to charity and the other to the winner of next week’s drawing. Stiles asked Hollingsworth to do the honors, and the candidate reached in and drew a name out of an old Folger’s can: the club’s secretary, Steve. Before anyone could congratulate him, Steve admitted that he’d skipped last week’s meeting and shouldn’t be eligible. He proposed they roll the prize over to the next breakfast. “Now that,” someone said, “is an honest man.”

Market Watch

In the midst of an energy revolution and where the cost of BTUs are dropping like a rock, the international committee for tree huggers has endorsed a code known as the International Energy Conservation Code. A copy of the map is at Energy Codes

Each of the states are being virtually forced by the federal government to update to this code. The problem with this code in the industrial sector is that the code is not designed to accommodate facilities that are not intended to be a comfortable 72 degrees. The code works fairly well, although it is very, very expensive for office and residential properties. However, in industrial properties, we have everything from an icehouse to a smelter with resulting temperatures in the facilities which are radically different. The IECC only recognizes differences in the application of its standards based on two criteria: 1) geographical climate based on arbitrary political subdivisions and, 2) building use which is only differentiated into two simple subcategories of residential and commercial. There is no separate provision for industrial or warehousing.

Why does the above matter? The return on investment is virtually nil and in some cases a negative. When you over insulate a building designed to be a smelter, you now have to ventilate or air condition it therefore, the net use of energy is far greater. We estimate the cost increases to over insulate concrete tilt-up due to the 2012 code alone being adopted will be 7% to 8% increase and the costs of primarily metal structures will be 9% to 14%.

The smart states are slow to adopt the new energy code and resisting the federal government forcing this code forward. Pennsylvania and Michigan have code authorities that both rejected the 2012 IECC as too costly to justify the significant construction cost increases.

Most of the states have adopted it this past July. All previously issued building permits have a distinct cost advantage as they are presented to the market as a finished product. Regulation does have a cost. Over regulation has a tremendous cost. In this case, it’s not only money but, it’s costing jobs. We are just now seeing build-to-suit inquiries from sophisticated companies asking about current building codes and energy codes as they survey various states. Obviously, companies will leave some states for the “not so green” pastures where they can be more profitable.

So, the net result is builders will be more hesitant to speculate on new facilities in the states that have adopted the new code taking away one of the most important resources a community can have to attract new jobs. Existing buildings not required to update the energy code will enjoy an increase in rents over the next couple of years as replacement costs of new energy compliant structures push even higher.

"I fully recommend working with The Hollingsworth Companies if cost or time driven schedules play a part in your company's opportunity because they do deliver within budget and on time with no change orders or surprises." -- David B. Sutherland, CMS Companies

"Southern states are home to 50 million more residents than the Northeast. In corporate growth, only the South has shown a positive net migration in the early 21st Century." -- Plano Star Courier

"We invited The Hollingsworth Companies to our Atlanta Offices. Within two weeks all negotiations were completed and the lease was executed. From beginning to end, it only took 45 days to complete our requested up fits." -- David B. Sutherland, CMS Companies

"The bottom line is that we could not be more pleased with our Hollingsworth Companies experience." -- Karl F. Hielscher, President and CEO, Metl Span

“From greenfield startup to becoming a national industry leader 10 years later, Hollingsworth continues to play an invaluable role in Service Center Metals growth and success.” -- Scott Kelley, President and CEO, Service Center Metals

"Hollingsworth entered an agreement to ensure quick delivery of the pre-approved standard building sizes . We are committed to deliver the structural steel, ready for erection, in just 6 weeks from receipt of a final building order." -- Jeff Carmean, General Manager, Nucor Building Systems

"Joe Hollingsworth participated as one of our first equity investors. In addition, Joe Hollingsworth has served as a board member and leading advisor for strategic planning and direction." -- Scott Kelley, President and CEO, Service Center Metals

Reg Hollingsworth - History

On Thursday, July 3, Special Counsel for the Spectrum Enforcement Division of the FCC's Enforcement Bureau Riley Hollingsworth, K4ZDH -- the man who has come to embody Amateur Radio Enforcement - will say goodbye to the FCC as he retires and begins his life as a private citizen. In May, Hollingsworth announced he would definitely retire he had contemplated retiring in January 2008, but cited "several issues on the table that I want[ed] to continue to work through with the amateur community." While his successor has not yet been named, he was quick to point out that the FCC's Amateur Radio enforcement program will continue.

Hollingsworth said that he has "loved" working for the FCC and has "always had great jobs, but this one involving the Amateur Radio Service has been the most fun and I have enjoyed every day of it. I've worked with the best group of licensees on earth, enjoyed your support and tremendous FCC support and looked forward every day to coming to work. The Amateur Radio Enforcement program will continue without missing a beat, and after retirement I look forward to being involved with Amateur Radio every way I can. I thank all of you for being so dedicated and conscientious, and for the encouragement you give us every day."

Saying it has been a "privilege to work with and for the Amateur Radio licensees and the land mobile frequency coordinators," Hollingsworth said that he is "extremely fortunate to work for two wonderful groups of people: Those at headquarters in the Enforcement Bureau, and for the Amateur Radio operators."

Before joining the FCC, Hollingsworth, a South Carolina native, graduated from the University of South Carolina and Wake Forest University School of Law. While in high school, He worked as a disc jockey for WRHI, an AM station in Rock Hill, South Carolina. "It's a funny thing," Hollingsworth said. "They once held a beauty pageant in Rock Hill and nobody won!" In the mid-1970s, he was a "Nader's Raider" and worked on brown lung disease in the North and South Carolina textile mills.

"Basically I'm just an ordinary guy caught in the cross-hairs of radio history," Hollingsworth said. "But I am proud of the fact that the digital clock on my VCR has been blinking for 4 years."

Hollingsworth told the ARRL he was "so very impressed" with the young people who are involved with Amateur Radio: "To the very young Amateur Radio operators I have met who have dreams of being scientists and astronauts and communications engineers, we will be pulling for you I have a strong feeling we won't be disappointed."

Calling the Amateur Radio Service a part of the American heritage, Hollingsworth explained that he is "going to stay as actively involved in it as I possibly can. Thank you all for working tirelessly to provide the only fail safe communications system on Earth and for helping this country keep its lead in science and technology. What an incredible gift it has been to work with you every day, and how fortunate we are to love the magic of radio! Every gift of lasting value comes with responsibility. We must never forget what we owe for our spectrum privileges. I will continue working with you in every way I can to ensure that Amateur Radio lasts a thousand years."

Reg Hollingsworth - History

Winter Weather Advisory is in full effect until Wednesday, December 11th 12am EST. Governor Jack Markell has closed state agencies in NCCO. More Info


Division of Professional Regulation

3500 Board of Examiners of Psychologists

Statutory Authority: 24 Delaware Code, Section 3506(a)(1) (24 Del.C. §3506(a)(1) 24 DE. Admin. Code 3500


After due notice in the Register of Regulations and two Delaware newspapers, a public hearing was held on November 14, 2005 at a scheduled meeting of the State Board of Examiners of Psychology to receive comments regarding proposed changes to Regulation 6.0. The proposal amends Regulation 6.1 and the subsections therein to conform to the American Psychological Association requirements for accreditation. The proposed regulation was published in the Register of Regulations, Vol. 9, Issue 3, on September 1, 2005.

Summary of the Evidence and Information Submitted

No written comments were received. No public comment was received at the November 14, 2005 hearing.

Findings of Fact With Respect to the Evidence

and Information Submitted

The Board finds that the proposed amendments to Regulation 6.0 are necessary in order to make the regulation consistent with the American Psychological Association requirements for accreditation with regard to the evaluation of credentials. Pursuant to 24 Del.C. §3506 (a)(1) the Board has statutory authority to promulgate and amend its regulations.

Decision and Effective Date

The Board hereby adopts the amendments to Regulation 6.0 to be effective 10 days following publication of this order in the Register of Regulations.

Text and Citation

The text of the regulation remains as published in Register of Regulations, Vol. 9, Issue 3, on September 1, 2005, without any changes, and as attached hereto as Exhibit A.

SO ORDERED this ____day of __________, 2005.


Dr. Joseph Keyes, President, Professional Member

Dr. Martha Boston,Vice-President, Professional

Dr. Merris Hollingsworth, Professional Member

Dr. Gary Johnson Professional Member

Lisa Gardner, Public Member

Hollis Anglin, Public Member

Frank Szczuka, Public Member

Joan McDonough, Public Member

6.0 Evaluation of Credentials

6.1 Candidates for licensure as psychologists in the State of Delaware shall:

6.1.1 Have received a doctoral degree based on a program of studies which is psychological in content and specifically designed to train and prepare psychologists. The doctoral degree must be from a college or university, accredited as required by 24 Del.C. §3508(a)(1) having a graduate program which states its purpose to be the training and preparation of psychologists Graduates of non-United States (U.S.) degree programs will be required to have their credentials evaluated by a credential evaluation service approved by the National Association of Credential Evaluation Services, to determine equivalency to the accreditation requirements of §3508(a)(1) and equivalency of psychological content and training. The Board will consider programs to be psychological in content by the criteria established by the joint designation project of the Association of State and Provincial Psychology Boards and the Council for the National Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology, as follows: Programs that are accredited by the American Psychological Association are recognized as meeting the definition of a professional psychology program. The criteria for accreditation serves as a model for professional psychology training. Or, all of the following criteria, (1) through (9): Training in professional psychology is doctoral training offered in a regionally accredited institution of higher education. The program, wherever it may be administratively housed, must be clearly identified and labeled as a psychology program. Such program must specify in pertinent institutional catalogues and brochures its intent to educate and train professional psychologists. The psychology program must stand as a recognizable, coherent organizational entity within the institution. There must be a clear authority and primary responsibility for the core and specialty areas whether or not the program cuts across administrative lines. The program must be an integrated, organized sequence of study. There must be an identifiable psychology faculty and a psychologist responsible for the program. The program must include a body of students who are matriculated in that program for a degree. The program must include supervised practicum, internship, field or laboratory training appropriate to the practice of psychology. The curriculum shall encompass a minimum of three (3) academic years of full time graduate study. In addition to instruction in scientific and professional ethics and standards research design and methodology, statistics, and psychometrics, the core program shall require each student to demonstrate competence in each of the following substantive content areas. This typically will be met by including a minimum of three or more graduate semester hours (5 or more graduate quarter hours) in each of these 4 substantive content areas: Biological bases of behavior: Physiological psychology, comparative psychology, neuropsychology, sensation and perception, psychopharmacology. Cognitive-affective bases of behavior: Learning, thinking, motivation, emotion. Social bases of behavior: Social psychology, group processes, organizational and systems theory. Individual differences: Personality theory, human development, abnormal psychology. The program specifies education and training objectives in terms of competencies expected of its graduates. Those competencies must be consistent with: The program's philosophy and training models. The substantive area(s) of professional psychology for which the program prepares students at the entry level of practice. An understanding of professional issues, including ethical, legal, and quality assurance principles. In achieving its objectives, the program has implemented a clear and coherent curriculum plan that provides the means whereby all students can acquire and demonstrate substantial understanding of and competence in the following areas: The breadth of scientific psychology, its history of thought and development, its research methods, and its applications. To achieve this end, the students shall be exposed to the current body of knowledge in at least the following areas: biological aspects of behavior cognitive and affective aspects of behavior social aspects of behavior history and systems of psychology psychological measurement research methodology and techniques of data analysis: The scientific, methodological, and theoretical foundations of practice in the substantive area(s) of professional psychology in which the program has its training emphasis. To achieve this end, the students shall be exposed to the current body of knowledge in at least the following areas: individual differences in behavior human development dysfunctional behavior or psychopathology and professional standards and ethics: Diagnosing or defining problems through psychological assessment and measurement and formulating and implementing intervention strategies (including training in empirically supported procedures). To achieve this end, students shall be exposed to the current body of knowledge in at least the following areas: theories and methods of assessment and diagnosis effective intervention consultation and supervision and evaluating the efficacy of interventions and Issues of cultural and individual diversity that are relevant to all of the above. In addition, all professional education programs in psychology will include course requirements in specialty areas.

6.2 Have had, after receiving the doctoral degree, at least 2 years of supervised experience in psychological work satisfactory to the Board and

6.3 Have achieved the passing score on the written standardized Examination for Professional Practice in Psychology (EPPP) developed by the Association of State and Provincial Psychology Boards (ASPPB) or its successor or

6.4 The Board will qualify for licensing without examination any person who applies for licensure and who is a Diplomate of the American Board of Professional Psychology. All such applicants must meet all other requirements for licensure.

2 DE Reg. 776 (11/1/98)

4 DE Reg. 980 (12/1/00)

*Please Note: As the rest of the sections were not amended they are not being published. A complete set of the rules and regulations for the Board of Examiners of Psychologists is available at:

New York State Civil War Muster Rolls:One Hundred Twenty-fifth Infantry Regiment, New York State Volunteers, Company C

[This information is from Vol. IV, pp. 444-445 of A Record of the Commissioned Officers, Non-commissioned Officers and Privates, of the Regiments which were organized in the State of New York and called into the service of the United States to assist in supressing the rebellion caused by the secession of some of the Southern States from the Union, A. D. 1861, as taken from the Muster-in Rolls on file in the Adjutant General's Office, S. N. Y. , (Albany, N. Y.: Comstock & Cassidy, Printers, 1864). It is in the Reference collection of the Johnstown Public Library at LHR 973.7 N531, and page images may be viewed via the University of Michigan's Making of America project and Google Books. Some abbreviated names have been expanded and some of the formatting of the original may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

Muster-in Roll of Captain F. S. Esmond's Company (C), in the 125th Regiment of N. Y. State Volunteers, commanded by Colonel George L. Willard, called into the service of the United States by the President, from the twenty-seventh day of August, 1862 (date of this muster), for the term of three years, unless sooner discharged.

Names, Present and Absent
(Privates in Alphabetical Order)
RankAgeJoined for Duty and EnrolledTravelingRemarks*
WhenWhereBy Whom EnrolledPeriodmiles to*
Esmond, F. S.Captain24Aug 14, 1862Lansingburgh 3 years2.0
Plumb, W. H. Jr.1st Lieut.22Aug 14, 1862Troy 3 years2.0
Comesky, David2d Lieut.22Aug 14, 1862Lansingburgh 3 years2.0
Fodow, Chester H.1st Sergt.33Aug 9, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Frear, Chauncey2d Sergt.29Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Olsaver, James N.3d Sergt.28Jul 20, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Redfield, O. T.4th Sergt.22Jul 24, 1862Sand LakeF. S. Esmond3 years12.0
Morris, Andrew J.5th Sergt.30Aug 6, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Rose, R. A.1st Corporal31Aug 5, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Durkin, William D.2d Corporal24Aug 5, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Wallace, William3d Corporal19Aug 12, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hasting, Francis4th Corporal19Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
King, William H.5th Corporal25Aug 12, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Pratt, James6th Corporal19Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Reed, Chauncey7th Corporal21Aug 9, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Keleher, William8th Corporal18Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Carter, ThomasDrummer15Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Transferred to new regiment.
Van Dusen, SamuelDrummer14Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Transferred to new regiment.
Blair, GeorgeWagoner35Aug 11, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Adams, John, 1stPrivate21Aug 6, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Adams, John, 2ndPrivate26Jul 23, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Alexander, Joseph A.Private18Aug 6, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Atkinson, John M.Private34Aug 14, 1862TroyW. H. Plumb, Jr.3 years2.0
Bradshaw, ThomasPrivate26Jul 29, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Burbank, AlbertPrivate20Jul 26, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Boston, Hiram F.Private24Aug 5, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Bryan, John W.Private40Aug 7, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Absent without leave.
Bolton, WilliamPrivate21Aug 15, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Baxter, Francis A.Private20Jul 28, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Blair, WilliamPrivate24Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Brennan, JohnPrivate42Aug 4, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Bell, WilliamPrivate26Aug 2, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Coughlin, PeterPrivate31Aug 15, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Cole, Charles H.Private42Aug 11, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Constable, James W.Private22Jul 28, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Clark, MilfordPrivate19Jul 27, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Cassiday, SamuelPrivate23Aug 4, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Campbell, CharlesPrivate27Aug 4, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Absent without leave.
Cole, JosiahPrivate21Jul 31, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Absent without leave.
Clark, A. B.Private22Aug 16, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Dillenbeck, John W.Private34Aug 15, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Donnivan, JohnPrivate22Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Dormander, CharlesPrivate22Aug 5, 1862PittstownF. S. Esmond3 years13.0
Delair, LewisPrivate24Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Ellsworth, HiramPrivate35Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Gove, AnthonyPrivate28Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Grady, JamesPrivate25Jul 20, 1862PittstownF. S. Esmond3 years13.0
Goewey, DanielPrivate20Aug 4, 1862PoestenkillF. S. Esmond3 years12.0
Goewey, OliverPrivate25Jul 29, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Goodell, WarrenPrivate23Aug 4, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Glenn, HenryPrivate42Aug 4, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
George, AlexanderPrivate18Jul 23, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Garrepy, OctavePrivate34Aug 6, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Gass, WilliamPrivate22Aug 12, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Gillman, Charles H.Private22Aug 8, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hanver, Daniel C.Private35Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hughes, PatrickPrivate21Aug 6, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hollingsworth, RobertPrivate21Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hoffman, AndrewPrivate28Aug 11, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Hitchins, George M.Private18Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Editorial note: written as Hitchns
Johnson, JohnPrivate40Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Kendall, Joseph W.Private29Aug 13, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Leffler, JacobPrivate23Aug 11, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Lambert, J. S. Jr.Private24Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Lamott, HenryPrivate32Aug 6, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Moss, George S.Private27Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Morris, William H.Private34Aug 15, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Mourn, JohnPrivate20Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
McCreedy, ArthurPrivate21Aug 15, 1862Sand LakeF. S. Esmond3 years12.0
Martin, JamesPrivate40Aug 2, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Morris, Charles E.Private19Aug 12, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Montgomery, BenjaminPrivate21Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Montgomery, Samuel H.Private21Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Miller, W. R.Private19Aug 4, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
McNulty, DavidPrivate21Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Editorial note: written as McNuly
Morrison, MalcomPrivate33Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Morrison, DanielPrivate25Jul 29, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Newell, MosesPrivate44Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Payden, AlexanderPrivate18Aug 4, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Payne, Edward S.Private21Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Ruffter, WilliamPrivate36Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Redfield, Amasa M.Private26Aug 11, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Roberts, Nathan S.Private44Aug 4, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Sherwood, HannibalPrivate42Aug 13, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Sipperly, MartinPrivate21Aug 5, 1862PittstownF. S. Esmond3 years10.0
Smith, EdgarPrivate20Aug 5, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Smith, LewisPrivate38Aug 5, 1862PittstownF. S. Esmond3 years10.0
Smith, MichaelPrivate40Aug 9, 1862CohoesF. S. Esmond3 years4.0
Simpson, ThomasPrivate32Jul 24, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Simmons, David L.Private36Jul 28, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Smith, Esek D.Private21Aug 9, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Smith, Albert D.Private19Aug 5, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Snyder, Washington L.Private18Aug 5, 1862SchaghticokeF. S. Esmond3 years8.0
Sands, Michael J.Private18Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Absent without leave.
Trainer, OwenPrivate24Aug 15, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Tucker, HughPrivate25Aug 4, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0Absent without leave.
Todd, WilliamPrivate23Aug 8, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Valley, AlexanderPrivate20Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Whinnery, JosephPrivate40Aug 11, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Williams, GeorgePrivate37Aug 14, 1862LansingburghF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Willson, AlfredPrivate32Aug 13, 1862TroyF. S. Esmond3 years2.0
Burgess, HenryPrivate19Aug 4, 1862TroyS. N. Kinney3 years Transferred from S. N. Kinney, Aug. 28.
Carroll, JamesPrivate19Aug 15, 1862TroyS. N. Kinney3 years Transferred from S. N. Kinney, Aug. 28.
Limhan, ThomasPrivate19Aug 17, 1862TroyS. N. Kinney3 years Transferred from S. N. Kinney, Aug. 28.

I certify, on honor, that this Muster Roll exhibits the true state of Captain F. S. Esmond's Company of the 125th Regt. New York State Volunteers, for the period herein mentioned that each man answers to his own proper name in person and that the remarks set opposite the name of each officer and soldier are accurate and just.

F. S. Esmond, Commanding the Company

Date — August 28, 1862. Station — Troy, Rensselaer Co., N. Y.

I certify, on honor, that I have carefully examined the men whose names are borne on this Roll, their horses and equipments, and have accepted them into the service of the United States for the term of from this 28th day of August, 1862.

C. H. M. Ferre, Mustering Officer

Date — August 28, 1862. Station — Troy, Rensselaer Co., N. Y.

See also: Tennessee judicial elections, 2014
Hollingsworth ran for re-election to the Eleventh Circuit Court.
Primary: He ran unopposed in the Republican primary on May 6, 2014.
General: He won without opposition in the general election on August 7, 2014. Α] Β]

Hollingsworth attended Tulane University on a football scholarship and received his undergraduate degree from that school in 1973. He then received his J.D. degree from Louisiana State University in 1977. Ώ] Γ]

World Events

Japan&aposs Emperor Akihito, with Empress Michiko, visiting central Japan while partaking in a series of rituals ahead of his abdication in April 2019.

Kazuhiro Nogi/AFP/Getty Images

Japan’s emperor abdicated: In April, Emperor Akihito formally stepped down after a 30-year reign, becoming the first Japanese monarch in some 200 years to abdicate. A rare public speech in 2016 by the popular monarch was widely seen as an appeal to Japanese lawmakers to change the law to allow him to step aside they did so last year. Akihito’s son Naruhito succeeded him on the Chrysanthemum Throne, marking the start of a new imperial era, the Reiwa.

British Prime Minister Theresa May pictured on May 24, 2019 announcing her resignation.

The U.K. prime minister resigned over Brexit: Amid the failure of negotiations over the withdrawal of the United Kingdom from the European Union (a.k.a.਋rexit), Prime Minister Theresa May formally resigned in June after nearly three years in office. As head of the Conservative Party, May survived no-confidence votes from her party and Parliament by early 2019, but resigned after failing three times to get a Brexit agreement passed. Boris Johnson, the controversial former mayor of London, succeeded May as Conservative leader and prime minister in July.

Large crowds of protesters gathered in central Hong Kong on June 12, 2019 as the city braced for another mass rally in a show of strength against the government over a divisive plan to allow extraditions to China. 

Hong Kong protests: Months of anti-government protests in Hong Kong began in June, when more than 1 million people marched to protest a bill that would allow the extradition of people to mainland China to stand trial. Hong Kong, a British colony until 1997, allows more autonomy to its citizens than mainland China, and protesters feared the bill could undermine this independence and endanger journalists and political activists. Though the bill was withdrawn in September, the unrest continued, including increasingly violent clashes between protesters and police.

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Hollingsworth Receives National Science Foundation Grant

BUFFALO, N.Y. -- Margaret Hollingsworth, Ph.D., associate professor of biological sciences at the University at Buffalo, has been awarded a grant under the National Science Foundation's Professional Opportunities for Women in Research and Education Program.

Her 18-month grant will support a project titled "Optimization and Characterization of Chloroplast Translation In Vitro."

The NSF program is designed to increase the prominence of women in science and engineering and to enhance their professional advancement by providing them with funding opportunities that are not ordinarily available through regular research and education programs.

Hollingsworth, whose research involves the regulation of gene expression in the chloroplast, is the author of numerous publications, including several book chapters.

She joined UB in 1987 as an assistant professor and was promoted to associate professor in 1993.

Hollingsworth received a bachelor's degree in mathematics and chemistry from Southeastern Oklahoma State University and a doctoral degree in chemistry from the University of Colorado, Boulder.

A Robert A. Welch Fellow from 1985-87, she received a Julian Park Publication Award in 1992. She is a member of Phi Lambda Epsilon and Iota Sigma Pi chemistry honor societies.

Hollingsworth lives in East Amherst.

Watch the video: ВЗРЫВНАЯ ТРЕНИРОВКА Американского БОРЦА - David Henry Hollingsworth