The Book of Englewood

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Mayor and council of the city of Englewood, N. J., 1922 - Englewood (N.J.) - 508 pages
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Page 366 - At the time of his death he had brought his platoon to the farthest point of the advance.
Page 366 - ... to any person who, while serving in any capacity with the Army of the United States...
Page 165 - IN The Court of Errors and Appeals, OF THE — STATE OF NEW JERSEY.
Page 6 - To authorize the coinage of 50-cent pieces in commemoration of the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the founding of...
Page 428 - March. 1918, by certain representatives of the real estate section of the Purchase, Storage and Traffic Division of the General Staff, three civilians — John Vandemark, George William Summers and AY.
Page 23 - Central Committee," as it was called, which was an association of gentlemen in Washington, to promote the election of Andrew Jackson to the Presidency of the United States. The facts were these : Clay, by his influence, had John Quincy Adams elected by the House of Representative, as the election had fallen upon that body, neither of the candidates having according to the Constitution of the United States received a majority of the electoral votes, or the votes of the...
Page 190 - CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE FOURTH CIRCUIT. No. 695. Argued April 3, 1968.— Decided May 27, 1968. Respondent School Board maintains two schools, one on the east side and one on the west side of New Kent County, Virginia. About one-half of the county's population are Negroes, who reside throughout the county since there is no residential segregation. Although this Court held in Brown v. Board of Education, 347 US 483...
Page 427 - Clark served as chief of the Wire and Cable Section of the War Industries Board, in which capacity he had charge of the government's wire and cable orders.
Page 273 - Company, of which he was vice-president at the time -of his death, on the 6th of March, 1908.
Page 232 - He was a big man in every sense of the word, and utterly selfless. It was impossible to imagine his doing anything petty or mean, or shrinking from any duty, however distasteful. He carried himself with great dignity. At first he seemed somewhat cold and aloof; he never used nicknames or Christian names. Eisenhower was never Ike; Dill was never Jack.

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