A History of Dartmouth College and the Town of Hanover, New Hampshire, Volume 1 (Google eBook)

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J. Wilson and son, 1891 - Hannover (N.H.)
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Collection consists of research materials for Chase's work, A history of Dartmouth College and the town of Hanover, New Hampshire (published as: A history of Dartmouth College and the town of Hanover, New Hampshire. --Cambridge : John Wilson and Son, c1891). Also includes research materials for the second volume of the work, which was completed by John King Lord, entitled A history of Dartmouth College, 1815-1909 (published as: A history of Dartmouth College, 1815-1909. -- Concord, N.H. : Rumford Press, c1913), and A History of the Town of Hanover, N.H., by John King Lord, edited by Arthur Fairbanks, *published as : A History of the Town of Hanover, N.H. -- Hanover, N.H.: The Dartmouth Press, c.1928.).
  

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Page 394 - We, the subscribers, do hereby solemnly engage and promise that we will to the utmost of our power, at the risque of our lives and fortunes, with arms oppose the hostile proceedings of the British fleets and armies against the United American Colonies.
Page 688 - DARTMOUTH COLLEGE And for the more full and perfect erection of said Corporation and body politic consisting of TRUSTEES OF DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WE of our special grace certain knowledge and mere motion DO by these presents for us our Heirs and Successors make ordain constitute and appoint our trusty and well beloved JOHN
Page 685 - number of them as Missionaries and School Masters in the Wilderness for that purpose : And by the blessing of GOD upon the endeavours of said WHEELOCK the design became reputable amoung the Indians insomuch that a larger number desired the Education of their Children in said SCHOOL, and were also disposed to receive Missionaries and
Page 379 - our Zion, and go round about her, tell the towers thereof, mark well her bulwarks, consider her palaces, that they may tell it to the
Page 354 - We the subscribers, inhabitants of the town of , having taken into our serious consideration the precarious state of the Liberties of North America, and more especially the present distressed condition of our Sister Colony of the Massachusetts Bay, embarrassed as it is by several Acts of the British Parliament tending to the entire subversion of their natural and charter rights, among which is the

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