The Windham Register, 1904 (Google eBook)

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H.E. Mitchell, 1904 - Windham (Me.) - 110 pages
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Page 54 - Monmouth has been arranged in families where that arrangement has been possible. In these families, in addition to the resident living members, the names of the non-resident members are included. It should be borne in mind that this plan does not include the names of all former residents of this town, as the names of the non-residents appear only when one or both of the parents are still living in the town.
Page 5 - John Wainwright, John Hobson, and Daniel Epes, were appointed on the part of the House, Wm. Dudley and Ebenezer Barrill, on the part of the Council, a committee fully authorized to admit sixty inhabitants belonging to the town of Marblehead, who most need a grant, to become grantees, to lay out the township, and also the first division of home lots. The conditions of the grant were, that the home lots should be sixty-three in number, be laid out in as defensible a manner as conveniently may be...
Page 54 - Census will be found the names of non-residents with their present addresses, when such addresses have been given to us. The non-residents are indicated by the (*). Following the names of the population is the occupation. To designate the occupations we have used the more common abbreviations and contractions. Some of these follow: Farmer far; carpenter car; railroad service RR ser; student, a member of an advanced institution of learning stu; pupil, a member of a lower grade of schools...
Page 41 - Saco (elected to US Senate). 1843 Edw. Kavanagh, Newcastle, Acting. 1844 Hugh J. Anderson, Belfast. 1847 John W. Dana, Fryeburg. 1850 John Hubbard, Hallowell. 1853 William G. Crosby, Belfast. 1855 Anson P. Morrill, Readfield.
Page 42 - Hallowell, died December 15, 1887. 1887 SS Marble, Waldoboro, Acting. 1889 Edwin C. Burleigh, Bangor. 1893 Henry B. Cleaves, Portland. 1897 Llewellyn Powers, Houlton. 1901 John Fremont Hill, Augusta.
Page 9 - Sagalion for de- i ri fence of (bcdanock, were most exposed to incursions from the savages, in case of a rupture; the Legislature made an appropriation of about 1,280 to be disbursed from the public treasury, and expended among the eastern settlements for their defence,* under the direction of the Governor, assisted by the advice of the Yorkshire representatives.
Page 9 - Iroin the savages, in case of a rupture; the Legislature made an appropriation of about 1,280 to be disbursed from the public treasury, and expended among the eastern settlements for their defence,* under the direction of the Governor, assisted by the advice of the Yorkshire representatives. The money was apportioned to fourteen places, and applied towards constructing stockade forts, building olock-houses, breastworks and walls of hewn timber, and fortifying the more exposed dwellinghouses.
Page 41 - William G. Crosby, Belfast. 1855 Anson P. Morrill, Readfleld. 1856 Samuel Wells, Portland. 1857 Hannibal Hamlin, Hampden (elected US Senate). 1857 Joseph H. Williams, Augusta, Acting. 1858 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta. 1861 Israel Washburn, Jr., Orono. 1863 Abner Coburn, Skowhegan. 1864 Samuel Cony, Augusta. 1867 Joshua L. Chamberlain, Brunswick. 1871 Sidney Perham, Paris. 1874 Nelson Dingley, Jr., Lewiston. 1876 Selden Connor, Augusta. 1879 Alonzo Garcelou, Lewiston.
Page 46 - Hospital Clerk. Warren P. Doughty, Superintendent's Clerk. EASTERN MAINE INSANE HOSPITAL BANGOR. George W. Foster, MD, (salary $2,000) Superintendent. (Deceased). PHS Vaughn, MD, (salary, $1,200) Assistant Superintendent. (Elected superintendent). Burt F. Howard, MD, (salary, $700) Second Assistant. Charles F. Perry, Steward. Charles S. Pearl, Treasurer. Adelaide C. Brown, Matron. Frank D. Friend, Supervisor of Male Wards.
Page 10 - There were two watch boxes placed at diagonal corners, two stories high, twelve feet square, with walls one foot thick, each watch box having a swivel gun, furnished by the proprietors, and so placed as to defend two sides of the fort. The fort was surrounded with a stockade about 25 or 30 feet from it, made by setting posts ten or twelve inches in diameter, 12 feet long, perpendicularly in the ground, and so near together that " the Indians

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