- DrewAndrew Russell Pearson, 1897–1969, U.S. journalist.
- Karl,1857–1936, English statistician.
- Lester Bowles [bohlz] /boʊlz/, 1897–1972, Canadian diplomat and politician: Nobel Peace Prize 1957; prime minister 1963–68.
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018
Examples from the Web for pearson
But as Pearson pointed out, the amount the court required was minimal, at $125 a month.
“Most of the time, moral obligation makes the laws unnecessary” Pearson said.
Asked about the effectiveness of laws requiring such care, Pearson is skeptical.
Pearson did note that laws regulating this terrain can be useful in some very narrow circumstances.
“She said she only felt sad about missing her family but otherwise felt good,” Pearson testified at the hearing.‘Killer Nanny’ Case: What the Krims Didn’t Know About Yoselyn Ortega
June 26, 2013
Then we had famous footballers in Sergeants Pearson and Bamber.With Manchesters in the East
Gerald B. Hurst
Come to think of it, it rained the day Mrs. Pearson was buried.Thankful's Inheritance
Joseph C. Lincoln
I—I—Mr. Pearson, I wonder what on earth you must think of me.
At the top of one of these flights stood young Pearson, cool and alert.
Pearson had, in spite of himself, been glancing about the room.
- Karl. 1857–1936, British mathematician, noted for his work in statistics, esp as applied to biological problems
- Lester B (owles). 1897–1972, Canadian Liberal statesman; prime minister (1963–68): Nobel peace prize 1957 for helping to resolve the Suez crisis (1956)