Kathleen Kennedy Townsend served as lieutenant governor of Maryland from 1995 to 2003.
He then beat a very popular and savvy Democrat John Sharp in a razor-close race for lieutenant governor in 1998.
Gust grew up in the Detroit suburbs; her father, a Republican, ran unsuccessfully for Michigan lieutenant governor.
"Some of them are afraid they're going to be shot or they're going to die," says Musa, the lieutenant colonel.
But the former Maryland lieutenant governor has little reason to feel comfortable, even with the home cooking.
On the Spanish side one lieutenant and one soldier were killed.
That the vessel had slowed up, lieutenant Raymond of course could not tell.
This number I reported to the first lieutenant, down on deck.
"But there are other heroes, lieutenant Hernandez," said the girl.
Wait till the first lieutenant comes back, sir, and ask him.
late 14c., "one who takes the place of another," from Old French lieu tenant "substitute, deputy," literally "placeholder," from lieu "place" (see lieu) + tenant, present participle of tenir "to hold" (see tenant). The notion is of a "substitute" for higher authority. Specific military sense of "officer next in rank to a captain" is from 1570s. Pronunciation with lef- is common in Britain, and spellings to reflect it date back to 14c., but the origin of this is a mystery (OED rejects suggestion that it comes from old confusion of -u- and -v-).
(only in A.V. Esther 3:12; 8:9; 9:3; Ezra 8:36), a governor or viceroy of a Persian province having both military and civil power. Correctly rendered in the Revised Version "satrap."