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This is vol.3 (of 10 volumes). Digitization error: Vol 3 is described as covering COWAN-ERICH. This scan covers names COWAN-ENLOE. Cuts off before end of entry for Enneking.
29th congresses 51st congresses admitted afterward American appointed April army assistant battle became bishop born Boston brevetted brigadier-general captain Charles church civil clergyman colonel command Confederate congress Conn convention court daughter Davis degree of D.D. degree of LL.D delegate Democratic descendant died district editor educated Edward Elizabeth engineer England father George governor graduated grandson great-grandson Harvard Henry History honorary degree Indian institute James Jersey John judge July June legislature lieutenant LL.D March March 13 married Mary Mass Massachusetts Ohio ordained pastor Pennsylvania Philadelphia practised president professor promoted published received the degree regiment removed representative resigned returned Samuel secretary Sept served society soldier South Carolina studied law theological seminary Thomas tion trustee U.S. army U.S. military academy U.S. navy U.S. senator Union Union army United Virginia volunteers Washington William Yale York city
Page 1848 - of Samuel and Lydia (Dyer) Townsend; and a descendant of William (1610-1682) and Anne (Mattle) Douglas of Scotland, afterward of New London, Conn. He attended the academy in his native place and received the degree of MD from the College of physicians and surgeons, Baltimore. Md., in 1842. He practised medicine
Page 1814 - by President Cleveland assistant secretary of the US treasury, which office he resigned at the close of the administration. In . 1896 he opposed the free silver doctrine and as a gold Democrat favored the election of Palmer and Buckner. He resumed the practice of law as a member of the firm of Curtis, Mallet-Prévost
Page 1847 - in Waterford, NY, June 5, 1824. He was graduated from Williams college in 1843 and received the degree of MD from the University of Pennsylvania in 1847. He studied in Europe, 1849-51, and on his return established himself in practice in New York city. He edited the American Medical Monthly, 1856-62, and the
Page 1874 - In 1861 he joined the Confederate army as brigadier-general, commanding a brigade of Mississippi militia. At the close of the war he resumed the practice of law. He was shot in a quarrel with the prosecuting attorney while defending a prisoner in the court-house at Columbus. Miss., Dec.
Page 1892 - in 1880 opened a studio in Paris, where he remained three years. On his return to the United States in 1883 he located in New York city. He was elected an associate of the National academy of design in 1877;
Page 1871 - He removed to New York city in 1847, and in addition to general practice, he was assistant demonstrator of anatomy and lecturer on medical jurisprudence in the College of physicians and surgeons of New York, and editor of the Annalist, 1847-49. He was
Page 1869 - Ohio, 1882-88; that of apologetics and missions in McCormick theological seminary, Chicago, 1888-92, and in 1892 assumed the Archibald Alexander chair of church history in Princeton theological seminary. He received the degree of DD from the College of New Jersey in 1877 and that of LL.D. from Lafayette in
Page 1869 - corps, engaging in the battles at Deep Bottom, Petersburg, Hatcher's Run and Five Forks. He commanded the 3d division of the 2d corps in the final campaign ending in the surrender of Lee's army at Appomattox. He was brevetted major-general of volunteers, April 9, 1865, for " highly meritorious services during the campaign terminating with the surrender of the insurgent army under Gen. RE Lee,
Page 1874 - The Whole Booke of Psalmes Faithfully Translated into English Metre. Whereunto is prefixed a discourse declaring not only the lawfullness, but also the necessity of
Page 1860 - the Institute as non-resident professor, he revisited Paris, and made chemical investigations in the laboratories of France, working chiefly with Prof. Charles Freidel in the School of mines. He was decorated by the French government with the cross of the Legion of Honor in 1885. Upon his return to America in 1890 he began independent investigations in the laboratory of the