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The picturesque pocket companion, and visitor's guide, through Mount Auburn 6 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in The picturesque pocket companion, and visitor's guide, through Mount Auburn. You can also browse the collection for Benjamin Fiske or search for Benjamin Fiske in all documents.

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Brigham, John Bryant, James Boyd, Joseph T. Buckingham, Edwin Buckingham, Zebedee Cook, Jr. George W. Coffin, Charles P. Curtis, Thomas B. Curtis, Alpheus Cary, Josiah Coolidge, Elizabeth Craigie, Elijah Cobb, George G. Channing, Samuel F. Coolidge, Joseph Coolidge, James Davis, Warren Dutton, Richard C. Derby, James A. Dickson, John Davis, Daniel Denny, H. A. S. Dearborn, George Darracott, David Eckley, Alexander H. Everett, Henry H. Fuller, Robert Farley, Benjamin Fiske, Samuel P. P. Fay, John Farrar, Ebenezer B. Foster, Charles Folsom, Richard Fletcher, Francis C. Gray, John C. Gray, Benjamin B. Grant, Benjamin A. Gould, Oliver Hastings, Thomas Hastings, Charles Hickling, Zelotes Hosmer, Daniel Henchman, Elisha Haskell, Abraham Howard, Enoch Hobart, Sarah L. Howe, Zachariah Hicks, Henderson Inches, William Ingalls, Deming Jarves, Charles T. Jackson, Joseph B. Joy, George H. Kuhn, Abel Kendall, Jr. Josiah Loring, Henry Lori
t than earth's, as earth withdraws. To thy God thy godlike spirit Back we give, in filial trust: Thy cold clay-we grieve to bear it To its chamber-but we must. In the immediate neighborhood of Spurzheim's tomb may be seen the monuments of Benjamin Fiske, and Gedney King, both on Central Avenue, but before advancing farther in this direction, the visiter will probably be induced to turn aside a moment to notice, at a little distance from the brink of Garden Pond, a plain modest sarcophagus ofgher inscribed on it,--well known for a long period in Boston and its vicinity as the Landlord of the Howard Street House. He died in 1834, and this monument was erected over his remains by a few friends who, although connected with him by no Fiske. Gedney King. ties of kindred, knew, loved, and honored him. On one side of the stone we read these lines- Pause in thy onward way; one resteth here, Who claims the simple reverence of a tear. Single in heart, in conduct firm and pure, Dir