Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 4, April, 1905 - January, 1906. You can also browse the collection for Salem (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Salem (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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rom Lombard University; and Ll.D., 1899, from Buchtel College. The offices he has held include, besides the presidency of Tufts College, the presidency of the New England Commission on Admission Examinations, from its establishment until its last meeting (1886-1903); membership on the board of trustees of the Universalist General Convention, from 1877 to 1895; membership on the State Board of Education since 1889, involving the chairmanship of the board of visitors of the Normal School at Salem and that at Fitchburg, and of the building committees of both institutions. He served as president of the New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, and of the lately-founded (1904?) Auxiliary Educational League. He was, also, since 1871, one of the trustees of Dean Academy. During the existence of the Massachusetts Law and Order League (1886-1900), he served as its president. Although never holding any local political office, Dr. Capen was chairman of the ward 4 delega
e interests of this society are largely in the days that are gone, and for this half-hour we will try and picture the vegetation of Somerville from the arrival of the first colonists to the time when the encroachments of the rapidly-growing city drove from its limits all but the most common of its native plants. The first mention of the vegetation of that particular part of the Massachusetts Bay Colony which since 1842 has been known as Somerville was made by the surveying party that left Salem shortly after the arrival of Endicott and his colonists. They traveled through an uncouth wilderness until they reached Mishawum, now Charlestown, and they reported that they found it was a neck of land generally full of stately timber, as was the main. And Thomas Graves, who came over as engineer of the Charlestown colony the next year, wrote home that It is very beautiful in open lands mixed with goodly woods, and again open plaines, in some places five hundred acres, some places more, s
, 38. New England Historic-Genealogical Society, 2. New Ipswich Academy, 70. New Orleans, La., 49, 50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 55, 57, 58, 62. New Pearl Street, 11. New London, Conn., 1. New York, 27, 36, 86. New Zealand, 81. Normal School, Salem, 2. Northampton, 77. North Street, Somerville, 18. Nova Scotia, 86. Oak Street, Somerville, 7, 8. Occasional Addresses, 3. Orne, Sarah, 86. Paige, 14, 18. Paine, Colonel, 53. Palfrey's Swamp, 11. Parker, Daniel, 63. Parker,Russell, Philemon, 16, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 40. Russell, Philemon R., 20, 64, 70, 90, 94, 96. Russell, Phoebe, 19. Russell, Walter, 16, 17, 20, 21. Rust, Lieutenant-Colonel, 27. Rutherford Avenue, Charlestown, 78. Rutland, Mass., 88. Salem, Mass., 4. Salem Street, Charlestown, 100. Salem Turnpike, 100. Sanborn, David, 47. Sargent, Henry, 65. Savanna River, 34. Sawyer, Edward, 92, 93, 95, 96. School Holidays, 92, 101. School Street, 47. Seabrook Landing, 34. Second Chu