When she first met the young Petraeus in 1973, he was a cadet at West Point where her father was superintendent.
superintendent of Schools Donald Trombley is quoted in The Ithaca Journal: “It is unbelievable hysteria.”
Nevertheless, Ludwig and others, including beleaguered Chicago Police superintendent Garry McCarthy, praised the study.
At least there was the voice of superintendent McCarthy rising in outrage.
Some teachers initially disliked the new approach, the superintendent acknowledges, regarding it as too constricting.
He carried a letter to the superintendent of the Northwestern.
"It hasn't much for me," said the superintendent, shrugging his shoulders.
superintendent Coffin had a council with them on the twenty-eighth “at the Fort to good satisfaction.”
"Good-night, captain," said the superintendent, accompanying him to the door.
"That could be arranged, I have no doubt," said the superintendent, brushing aside that difficulty with a wave of the hand.
1550s, originally an ecclesiastical word meaning "bishop" or "minister who supervises churches within a district" (a loan-translation of Greek episkopos "overseer"), from Medieval Latin superintendentem (nominative superintendens), from present participle of Late Latin superintendere "oversee," from Latin super "above" (see super-) + intendere "turn one's attention, direct" (see intend). Famously used by 16c. radical Protestants in place of bishop, which was to them tainted by Papacy.
[Martinists] studie to pull downe Bishopps, and set vp Superintendents, which is nothing else, but to raze out good Greeke, & enterline bad Latine. [Lyly, "Pappe with an Hatchet," 1589]The general sense of "a person who has charge of some business" is first recorded 1580s. Meaning "janitor, custodian" is from c.1935. Shortened form super first attested 1857, especially at first of overseers of sheep ranches in Australia.
Excellent; wonderful; splendid; superb: this new MGM sooperdooper musical smash