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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), New Hampshire. (search)
ohn Taylor Gilman.assumes office1794 John Langdon assumes office1805 Jeremiah Smithassumes office1809 John Langdonassumes office1810 William Plumerassumes office1812 John Taylor Gilman assumes office1813 William Plumerassumes office1816 Samuel Bellassumes office1819 Levi Woodburyassumes office1823 David L. Morrillassumes office1824 Benjamin Pierceassumes office1827 John Bellassumes office1828 Benjamin Pierceassumes office1829 Matthew Harveyassumes office1830 Joseph M. Harperactingto 1810 Charles Cutts11th 1810 Jeremiah Mason13th to 15th 1813 to 1817 Thomas W. Thompson13th to 14th 1815 to 1817 David L. Morrill14th to 18th1817 to 1823 Clement Storer15th to 16th 1817 to 1819 John F. Parrott16th to 19th 1819 to 1825 Samuel Bell18th to 24th 1823 to 1836 Levi Woodbury19th to 22d 1825 to 1831 Isaac Hill22d to 24th 1831 to 1836 John Page24th 1836 Henry Hubbard24th to 27th 1836 to 1842 Franklin Pierce25th to 27th 1837 to 1842 Leonard Wilcox27th 1842 Levi Woodbury27
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), Senate, United States (search)
1885. Three other men of the same family name also represented Delaware in the Senate—Joshua Clayton, from Jan. 19, 1798, till his death the following July; Thomas Clayton, from Jan. 8, 1824, till March 3, 1827, and again from Jan. 9, 1837, till March 3, 1847; John M. Clayton, from March 4, 1845, till Feb. 23, 1849, and again from March 4, 1853, till his death, Nov. 9, 1856. Three men named Bell, two of them brothers, the third a son of one of them, represented New Hampshire in the Senate—Samuel Bell, from March 4, 1823, till March 4, 1835; his son, James Bell, from July 30, 1855, till May 26, 1859, and Charles Henry Bell from March 13, 1879, till June 17, 1879. At one time during the Cleveland administration both of the Senators from each of three different States resided in the same city, and three Senators occupying adjoining seats and representing two States were born in adjoining counties in one State. In 1892 two Senators, representing one State, had been private soldiers in o
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 16: ecclesiastical History. (search)
He was succeeded by Rev. Joseph L. Bennett, A. C. 1845, who was installed July 1, 1852, and resigned Feb. 18, 1857. Rev. Richard G. Green was installed March 31, 1858, resigned Sept. 17, 1860, and was succeeded by Rev. William W. Parker, who was installed April 3, 1861, and resigned March 22, 1864. Rev. Nathaniel Mighill, A. C. 1860, was ordained Sept. 29, 1864, and resigned Sept. 24, 1867. Rev. H. R. Timlow was the acting pastor from Oct., 1867, to March 31, 1870; and was succeeded by Rev. Samuel Bell, who was installed Nov. 1, 1870, and resigned May 29, 1872. Rev. D. W. Kilburn supplied the pulpit from Sept. 1, 1873, to Sept. 1, 1874. The church is at present destitute of a pastor. Deacons. Elected.Remarks. John WhippleOct. 7, 1842Removed from the City. I. T. WinchesterFeb. 29, 1848Removed from the City. Lyman MorseMay 4, 1849Removed from the City. John B. TaylorApril 11, 1851 George N. BlissApril 24, 1857Removed from the City . Wm. H. PettingellSept. 2, 1869. Saint
. We find that two students expressed their beliefs in this record of a wager. There is no record whether the dinner was held. Bet with C. Brooks that Napoleon Bonaparte will escape from the Island of St. Helena before the first of August, A. D. , 1819; a good dinner at our class meeting. November 12, 1815. Samuel D. Bell. One of the last clippings Brooks inserted in the scrap book was an obituary notice of his college friend, Bell. Samuel Dana Bell (1797-1868) was a son of Governor Samuel Bell of New Hampshire. He studied law and practiced in Concord and Manchester. In 1859 he was appointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court. He resigned in 1865 and died at Manchester July, 1868. This date in August, 1819, was chosen because that was the month in which Commencement exercises were then held. Brooks took good rank in his course, and on graduation continued his theological studies at Harvard. In the month mentioned in the record of the wager he took his Master's
Hall, Corpl J B Williams, privates Jos Dodson, Wm H McGaiggan, John Hockaday, N O Luck, R Corsey. Wm T Hart, W J Stekes, H Marsh. Company B.--Killed: J O Kennan. Wounded: Capt A J Sydnor. in leg; Lieut E Brockenbrough, in leg arm; Lieut Thos Jones, slightly in head; O S T D Ficklin, Corpl R L Reynolds, Jos P Mitchell, severely; J Mealy, Ro Hall, flesh wound; John G Leland, S Rockwell, R H Coleman, H M Dudley, W H Merrig. Company C.--Killed: Serg't R Eo wen, privates L M Sebrec, Samuel Bell, N C Barton, W Greenwood, G Moon. Wounded: Capt T E Betts, Lieut C E Redman, privates Ellughes, J Hayes, W T Hall, A W Garner, J S Winstead, J B Jett, Wm Swain, W March, Benj Turner, G Rice, R Reynolds. Company D.--Killed: None. Wounded: William France, O Sergt J H Yeatman, C H Scott, V Anthony, G Bowen, W H Balderson, C H Carter, G Hinson, G W Quesenberry, R Hardwick, E Edmonds. Company E.--Killed: R Maskell, R Coats, W H H Scrimger. Wounded: Serg't John Lambkin, Sergt J W Eff