Found 906 total hits in 308 results.
Monument to Maj.-Gen. John Sullivan, erected by legislative authority, dedicated at Durham......Sept. 27, 1894
Vote for governor: Charles A. Busiel, Republican.
46,491; Henry O. Kent, Democrat, 33,959; Daniel C. Knowles, Prohibition, 1,750; scattering, 856......November, 1894
State library and Supreme Court building erected at a cost of $300,000, dedicated at Concord......Jan. 8, 1895
Vote for governor: George A. Ramsdell, Republican, 48,387; Henry O. Kent, Democrat, 28,333; John C. Berry, Prohibition, 1,057; scattering, 1,015......November, 1896
Vote for governor: Frank W. Rollins, Republican, 44,730; Charles F. Stone, Democrat, 35,653; Augustus G. Stevens, Prohibition, 1,333; scattering, 749......November, 1898
Ex-Gov. Frederick Smith dies......April 22, 1899
Old Home Week first celebrated in fifty cities and towns......August, 1899
Seventy towns celebrate Old Home Week......August, 1900
Joint presentation of bronze tablets to battle-ships Kearsarge and
legal holiday, directs removal of the New Hampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts from Hanover to the farm of the late Benjamin Thompson, of Durham, and passes a secret or Australian ballot act at its session......Jan. 7–April 11, 1891
Ex-Gov. Samuel W. Hale dies at Brooklyn, aged sixty-eight......Oct. 16, 1891
Monument to Matthew Thornton, signer of the Declaration of Independence, erected by legislative authority, dedicated at Merrimac......May 27, 1892
Statue of John P. Hale, donated by his son-in-law, W. E. Chandler, unveiled in the State-house yard, Concord......Aug. 31, 1892
John Greenleaf Whittier, born 1807, dies at Hampton Falls......Sept. 7, 1892
Vote for governor: John B. Smith, Republican, 43,676; Luther F. McKinney, Democrat, 41,501; Edgar L. Carr, Prohibition, 1,563; scattering, 320......November, 1892
Insane asylum at Dover burned; forty-five lives lost......Feb. 9, 1893
Monument to Maj.-Gen. John Sullivan, erected by legislative autho
n the west, from which it is separated by the Connecticut River. Quebec bounds it on the north and Massachusetts on the south.
The Atlantic, on the southeast corner, forms a coast-line of 18 miles, affording a good harbor at Portsmouth.
Area, 9,305 square miles, in ten counties.
Population, 1890, 376,530; 1900, 411,588.
New Hampshire formed a part of the grant to the colonies of Virginia and Plymouth, extending from lat. 34° to lat. 45° N.......April 10, 1606
Capt. John Smith, ranging the shore of New England, explores the harbor of Piscataqua......1614
Ferdinando Gorges and Capt. John Mason, members of the Plymouth council, obtain a joint grant of the province of Laconia, comprising all the land between the Merrimac River, the Great Lakes, and river of Canada......Aug. 10, 1622
Gorges and Mason establish a settlement at the mouth of the Piscataqua, calling the place Little Harbor, and another settlement, 8 miles farther up the river, Dover......1623