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Historic leaves, volume 1, April, 1902 - January, 1903 28 2 Browse Search
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Historic leaves, volume 1, April, 1902 - January, 1903, Ten Hills Farm, with Anecdotes and Reminiscences (search)
of New York. In 1832, as above stated, Colonel Jaques removed to the Ten Hills Farm, where he atugh the expensive paper into the holes. Colonel Jaques wore a distinctive costume; his blue dressa suit made precisely like the one worn by Colonel Jaques, and, stepping upon the block, was measureosed to adopt the style for the future. Colonel Jaques laughingly told the tailors that he would e bill, the money was not forthcoming, and Colonel Jaques had to pay it. In addition to his frequies of his speeches to him. At the time of Colonel Jaques' death, the letters and pamphlets receiveddo it, it is wonderful. How do you do it, Colonel Jaques? And the colonel answered, Not by studyinclay in which the Ten Hills Farm abounds. Colonel Jaques remarked to him, tapping him familiarly onre spoken by his distinguished friends. Colonel Jaques was of imposing stature, stern in featurestworthy facts here presented. Mrs. Alida G. Sellers (born Jaques), Boston, Mass. December 19, 1900. [3 more...]
Historic leaves, volume 1, April, 1902 - January, 1903, (an extract from the Charlestown Enterprise of July 21, 1888, written by Mr. Timothy T. Sawyer.) (search)
(an extract from the Charlestown Enterprise of July 21, 1888, written by Mr. Timothy T. Sawyer.) In the middle of October, the time of the first frosts, early in the morning, when all nature was smiling to usher in the queen of morn, the huntsman, Colonel Jaques, and his friends began to wind the mellow horn, and there are still many residents of Charlestown who can remember when they were awakened by this stirring music, and saw the colonel and his party in hunter's garb, followed by the hounds in pairs, chained together, and galloping up Main street for the fox hunt,—not the pursuit of some little creature provided for the purpose, to be let loose at the proper time, and to be hunted down by the dogs, but the starting up of wild animals on their own ground, where the foxes had holes and hiding places, and an even chance of escape; where perhaps they, too, were having their little hunt about the barn-yards or hen-coops of the region. The jollification over the captured brush (f
d Avenue, Somerville, I. Hill House, III.—16. Hill, Major General A. P., III.—24. Hill, James, IV.—29. Hill, Richard, IV.—29. Holden, George W., I.—31, 32. Holden, Simon, house of, I.—32. Holt, Chauncey. II.—16, 19. Hopkins Classical School, II.—28. Home, Susan, I.—7. Houston, Major D. C., IV.—30. Hoyt, Frank, I.—11. Independent Fusileers, Boston, I. James River. I.—39; II.—38. Jaques Family, origin of, IV.—13. Jaques, George, IV.—10, 15. Jaques, George M., IV.—15, 20. Jaques, Harriett, IV.—18. Jaques, Henry, IV.—13. Jaques, Colonel, Samuel, II.—13, 17, 19; IV.—12, 13, 15 to 20. Jaques, Colonel, Samuel, farm of, how stocked, IV.—14. Jaques, Colonel, Samuel, tenants of, II.—19. Jaques, Sir, Richard, IV.—13. Jaques, Sir, Roger. IV.—13. Jaques, William, II.—16, 19. Jaques & Stanley, IV.—14. Jerusalem Plank Road, II.—38. Johnson Family, The, II.—26. Kenneson