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Abigail active afterward aged American Association attended August baptized became Benjamin born born June born March born October Boston brother Brown buried Captain Charles Chil child Children church College Colonel Company Connecticut continued court Daniel dated daughter David death December descendants died dren early educated Edward Elizabeth England entered farm father February firm George graduated Hampshire Hannah Henry interest James January John Jonathan Joseph July June known land later Line lived Lodge Lydia Maine manufacturing married married second Martha Mary Masons Massachusetts mentioned mill Montpelier Nathaniel native North November politics prominent Providence public schools received records regiment removed Republican resided Rhode Island Richard ried Robert Samuel Sarah schools September served settled Smith Society sons Stephen Thomas tioned town trade University Vermont VIII widow wife William York young
Page 1957 - Whether the elements of success in life are innate attributes of the individual, or whether they are quickened by a process of circumstantial development, it is impossible to clearly determine. Yet the study of a successful life is none the less interesting and profitable by reason of the existence of this same uncertainty.
Page 1879 - York, as their medical department, under the name of the College of Physicians and Surgeons in the City of New York.
Page 1952 - Imprinted at London by Christopher Barker, Printer to the Queenes most excellent Majestic, dwelling in Pater Noster Rowe at the signe of the Tygreshead Anno 1579.
Page 1695 - Here lyeth buried ye body of that precious servant of God, Mr. Thomas Cushman, who, after he had served his generation according to the will of God, and particularly the church of Plymouth, for many years in the office of ruling elder, fell asleep in Jesus, December ye 10th, 1691, and in the 84th year of his age.
Page 1973 - Saughtucket," seven miles square. This was Bridgewater. It had been before granted to them, only, however, in preemption. They agreed to pay Ousamequin seven coats, of a yard and a half each, nine hatchets, eight hoes, twenty knives, four moose skins, and ten and a half yards of cotton cloth.
Page 1885 - Scituate, but during his life there were other citizens of the town of great abilities and few public offices fell his way. He was on the list of those able to bear arms in 1643 and took the Oath of Fidelity in 1657. He was a member of the Plymouth County grand jury in 1644, 1651, 1662, 1665, 1667 and 1669, ensign of the Scituate military company in 1652, and surveyor of the town's highways in 1661. He was a deacon of the First church, and was discharged from bearing arms...
Page 1904 - We, whose names are underwritten, do acknowledge ourselves the legal subjects of his Majesty, King Charles, and in his name do hereby bind ourselves into a civil body politicke, unto his laws according to matters of justice.
Page 1674 - Green was a director for twenty-four years, serving as chairman of the building committee at the time of the erection of the tower and east wing of the main building and of the House of Reception on Twenty-seventh street.
Page 1707 - ... east bank of the east branch of Delaware river, in the town of •Hancock, Delaware county, New York, two miles from the junction of the east and west branches of the Delaware, and two from (the now) Chehocton village, on the New York and Erie railroad. Respecting his paternal ancestors, he says: "It would seem from family records and tradition, that I am paternally descended from a French Huguenot family, which, driven from France by the revocation of the edict of Nantz, settled in one of the...