History of Grand Rapids and Its Industries, Volume 2

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C.F. Cooper, 1906 - Grand Rapids (Mich.) - 1313 pages
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Page 914 - The planets, all the infinite host of heaven, Are shining on the sad abodes of death, Through the still lapse of ages. All that tread The globe are but a handful to the tribes That slumber in its bosom.
Page 776 - ... entered the law department of the University of Michigan, from which he graduated in...
Page 778 - Willard was graduated from the literary department of the University of Michigan in the class of 1868.
Page 1003 - All honorably discharged officers, soldiers, and sailors who served in the regular or volunteer forces of the United States in any war in which the country has been engaged, who are disabled by disease, wounds, or otherwise, and who have no adequate means of support, and by reason of such disability are incapable of earning their living.
Page 768 - Pythias orders, and to the Sons of the American Revolution. He is a member of the Psi Upsilon fraternity, and belongs to the Peninsular Club and the Kent Country Club.
Page 733 - About one year after admission to the bar he became associated with Mr. Taggart, who in the meantime had been appointed assignee of the Granite State Provident Association, a corporation which did business in twenty-six states and with Mr. Taggart he remained until the close of the assigneeship...
Page 951 - Have you ever been a policeman (or fireman, as the case may be) ? If so, where ? and when ? Have you paid or promised to pay, or given any money or other consideration to any person, directly or indirectly, for any aid or influence toward procuring your appointment?
Page 699 - He participated in all but one of the battles of the Army of the Potomac until the close of the war. During the latter part of the time he commanded the first division of the Second Corps. General Miles was wounded at the battles of Fair Oaks, Fredericksburg and Chancellorsville, and received four brevets for distinguished service.
Page 820 - The legislative power is vested in a Senate and House of Representatives.
Page 802 - To maintain the honor and dignity of the profession of the law; to increase its usefulness in promoting the due administration of justice; and to cultivate social intercourse among its members.

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