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- Noun

An interpreter. [Obs.] Coke.

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  • Latimer

    The name Latimer is used in the following ways:

  • Kyrrel Latimer

    Kyrrel Latimer

    Kyrrel Latimer (raised in Fork Union, Virginia) is an American student and football player. He plays for Virginia Cavaliers and is affiliated with the National Collegiate Athletic Association.

  • Rebecca Latimer Felton

    Rebecca Latimer Felton

    Rebecca Ann Latimer Felton (June 10, 1835 – January 24, 1930) was an American writer, lecturer, reformer, and politician who became the first woman to serve in the United States Senate, though only serving for one day. She was the most prominent woman in Georgia in the Progressive Era, and was honored by appointment to the Senate. She was sworn in November 21, 1922, and served just 24 hours. At 87 years, nine months, and 22 days old, she was the oldest freshman senator to enter the Senate. To date, she is also the only woman to have served as a Senator from Georgia. Her husband William Harrell Felton was a member of the United States House of Representatives and Georgia House of Representatives and she ran his campaigns. She was a prominent society woman; an advocate of prison reform, women's suffrage and educational modernization; a white supremacist and slave owner; and one of the few prominent women who spoke in favor of lynching. Numan Bartley wrote that by 1915 she "was championing a lengthy feminist program that ranged from prohibition to equal pay for equal work."

  • Frank Latimer

    Frank Jackson Latimer (3 October 1923 – November 1994) was an English professional football utility player who made over 170 appearances in the Football League for Brentford.

  • R v Latimer

    R v Latimer

    R v Latimer, 1 SCR 3 was a decision by the Supreme Court of Canada in the controversial case of Robert Latimer, a Saskatchewan farmer convicted of murdering his disabled daughter Tracy Latimer. The case had sparked an intense national debate as to the ethics of what was claimed as a mercy killing. In its decision, the Supreme Court ruled that the crime could not be justified through the defence of necessity, and found that, despite the special circumstances of the case, the lengthy prison sentence given to Latimer was not cruel and unusual and therefore not a breach of section 12 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms . The Court also ruled that Latimer was not denied rights to jury nullification, as no such rights exist. The prison sentence was thus upheld, although the Court specifically noted that the federal government had the power to pardon him.

  • Allie B. Latimer

    Allie B. Latimer (born 1929) was the first woman and the first African American to serve as General Counsel of a major United States federal agency. In her work to bring the government into compliance with the Civil Rights Act, she founded and developed Federally Employed Women (FEW) and worked to end gender discrimination in public sector jobs throughout her 40+ year career. According to the National Women's Hall of Fame, “FEW’s many accomplishments and activities have impacted the federal workplace and contributed to improved working conditions for all.”

  • Caroline Latimer

    Caroline Wormeley Latimer (March 28, 1860 – 1933) was an American physiologist known for her studies of rigor mortis and the salivary glands, and her popular science writing, which was widely read by women and girls.

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