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That’s not likely to happen in Maryland in November.”Jaime Lennon, a spokeswoman for Mr.
Ruppersberger, said the congressman has a “clear record” and would be proud to run on it.“Congressman Ruppersberger has always respected anyone willing to throw their hat in the ring, so it is a shame that Pat Mc Donough has decided to go negative already,” Ms. “As always, Congressman Ruppersberger will run on his record of always putting our country and his constituents first and working across the aisle to keep the government functional for families.”The Washington Times is switching its third-party commenting system from Disqus to Spot. You will need to either create an account with or if you wish to use your Disqus account look under the Conversation for the link "Have a Disqus Account?
Ruppersberger, who served as ranking Democrat on the House intelligence committee from 2011 to 2015 as the Islamic State was building strength. Mc Donough said his opposition to illegal immigration is what voters in the congressional district are looking for, calling Maryland a “Disneyland for illegal immigrants.”He has likened his stance on immigration to those of Republican presidential front-runner Mr. Rascovar said.“Mc Donough loves publicity and has obtained it by making outrageous and extreme statements on barring immigrants, violence in Baltimore city and just about any imaginable subject,” Mr. “He’ll be branded, rightly, as xenophobic, nativist and racist.
He’s counting on a Republican tide of ‘Trumpean’ proportions sweeping the country.
Ruppersberger] has supported President Obama’s extremist and unlawful policies that promote amnesty and weak enforcement,” he said.
“Obama Dutch is truly Amnesty Dutch.”But analysts said those stances aren’t likely to sway voters in the 2nd Congressional District, which runs from the south of Baltimore up to the tip of the Chesapeake Bay.
Georgetown's nickname is The Hoyas, but its mascot is "Jack the Bulldog." Various breeds of dogs have been used by the sports teams as mascots since the early 1900s.
At some point before 1893, and likely before 1891, students versed in classical languages combined the Greek hoia or hoya, meaning "what" or "such", and the Latin saxa to form Hoya Saxa! After World War I, the term "Hoya" was increasingly used on campus, including for the newspaper and the school mascot.
In 1920, students began publishing the campus's first sports newspaper under the name The Hoya, after successfully petitioning the Dean of the College to use it instead of the proposed name, The Hilltopper.
Several notable bull terriers like Sergeant Stubby and "Hoya" were used at football games in the 1920s, as was a Great Dane in the 1940s.
However, in 1951, the school suspended its football program because of the increasing cost of the game financially and academically, which left the school without an official live mascot.
This was influenced by a popular half time show at football games, where the mascot, a dog nicknamed "Hoya," would entertain fans.