Your search returned 20 results in 5 document sections:
Frank W. Bird, and the Bird Club. It is less than four miles from Harvard Square to Boston City Hall, a building rather exceptional for its fine architecture among public edifices, but the change in 1865 was like the change from one sphere of
I will discharge him to-morrow.
One can imagine Abraham Lincoln making a speech like this, on a similar occasion.
Frank W. Bird, like J. B. Sargent, of New Haven, was a rare instance of an American manufacturer who believed in free-trade.
This acted as a divider between him and his former associates, until in 1876 he found himself again in the same party with Frank W. Bird.
During the administration of Governor Banks, that is, between 1857 and 1860, Bird served on the Governor's counci embers continued to meet for five or six years longer, it ceased to attract public attention.
At the age of eighty Frank W. Bird still directed the financial affairs of his paper business, but he looked back on his life as a wretched failure.