Thompson Dimock Weeks (November 5, 1832 – February 12, 1901) was an American lawyer and legislator.
Born in Norwich, Massachusetts, he settled in Lyons, Wisconsin Territory, in 1843. Weeks then moved to Whitewater, Wisconsin in 1860. Weeks graduated from Lawrence University in 1858 and Albany Law School in 1859. He then practiced law in Wisconsin. Weeks served in the Wisconsin State Assembly in 1867 as a Republican and then in the Wisconsin State Senate in 1874 and in 1895. Weeks also served on the board or regents for Wisconsin normal schools. He died in Whitewater, Wisconsin.
Lyons is a town in Walworth County, Wisconsin, United States. The population was 3,440 at the 2000 census. The unincorporated communities of Lyons and Springfield are located within the town.
The Territory of Wisconsin was an organized incorporated territory of the United States that existed from July 3, 1836, until May 29, 1848, when an eastern portion of the territory was admitted to the Union as the State of Wisconsin. Belmont was initially chosen as the capital of the territory. In 1837, the territorial legislature met in Burlington, just north of the Skunk River on the Mississippi, which became part of the Iowa Territory in 1838. In that year, 1838, the territorial capital of Wisconsin was moved to Madison.
Whitewater is a city in Walworth (mostly) and Jefferson counties in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. Located near the southern portion of the Kettle Moraine State Forest, Whitewater is the home of the University of Wisconsin–Whitewater. As of the 2010 census, the city's population was 14,390. Of this, 11,150 were in Walworth County, and 3,240 were in Jefferson County.
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The University of Wisconsin–Whitewater, also known as UW–Whitewater, is a residential university in Whitewater, Wisconsin. It is part of the University of Wisconsin System. Student enrollment in the 2014–2015 academic year was more than 12,000. The university offers 47 undergraduate majors and 13 graduate programs, with over 1,000 courses available to students. Approximately 1,400 faculty and staff are employed by the university, and the student body consists of individuals from about 40 states and 30 countries.
Butler Gilbert Noble was the seventh Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin under Governor Alexander Randall. He was born in Geneva, New York. He moved to Wisconsin in 1850. He soon joined the Republican Party. He served as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly, from Whitewater, Wisconsin, in 1858, and was elected lieutenant governor at the end of the next year, a position in which he served from 1860 until 1862. In 1864, he moved to New York City, where he held jobs first as a weigher in the customs house, then as a harbor master, then as chief clerk in the seizure room. He died in 1890, from a stroke, in Brooklyn.
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