The Massachusetts Tax Valuation List of 1771 contains the names and descriptions of taxable property of nearly 38,000 individuals who resided in 152 Massachusetts towns in 1771
Location: Stockbridge Massachusetts
Historian and journalist, was born Dec. 30, 1813, at Walton, Delaware County, N. Y. He died at Newburgh, N. Y., in 1897. He was the son of a Presbyterian minister settled at Walton. Early in life he determined to follow the ministry as a life work, and after graduating at Union College in 1839, he took a course in theology at Auburn Theological Seminary. After being admitted to the ministry he was settled over a church at Stockbridge, Mass. His health failing shortly after he was compelled to relinquish his chosen profession, and in 1842 traveled in Europe. His “Letters
–, Abbie A. and George Arnold, Mar. 18, 1841.* P.R.3. –, Esther and Heman D. French, Dec. 25, 1844.* P.R.3. –, Marinda and William P. Comstock, Mar. 28, 1845.* P.R.3. –, Susan and Thomas French, Oct. 10, 1844.* P.R.3.
JAQUINS, Abigail, Dec. 15, 1761. P.R.5. Adeline (see Eddeline). Agnes Victoria, d. Albert G., cooper (b. Alford), and Agnes V. (b. Alford), Oct. 12, 1849. Alanson, Feb. 26, 1797. P.R.5. Albert G., Apr. 27, 1806. P.R.5. Albert Galleton, [twin] ch. —, Apr. 27, 180. P.R.5. Amy, d. John and Tamson, Jan. 6, 1789. Calvin, s. John and Lavina, Jan. 8, 1799. Caty, Feb. 27, 1799. P.R.5. Clarry, Feb. 1, 1791. P.R.5. Eddeline, [twin] ch. —, Mar. 6, 1808. P.R.5. Elisbeth, Oct. 5, 1764. P.R.5. Elizabeth, d. John and Tamson, Nov. 9, 1787. George, Nov. 20, 1768. P.R.5. John, Apr. 14,
DENNIS J. KILLEEN – Dentistry has now for a long time been recognized as a scientific profession which requires for its skillful and legitimate practice, prolonged and thorough theoretical studies, which to a very large extent coincide with the medical curriculum, followed by a period of practical training in dental clinics under the eyes of professors and teachers. Fortunately nearly all of the States of our Union have now enacted laws insisting on and protecting the rights and interests of a profession, which while of overwhelming importance to the public health and working efficiency of the individual citizen, is still
Mahican Indians (‘wolf’). An Algonquian tribe that occupied both banks of upper Hudson River, in New York, extending north almost to Lake Champlain. To the Dutch they were known as River Indians, while the French grouped them and the closely connected Munsee and Delawares under the name of Loups (‘wolves’). The same tribes were called Akochakaneñ (‘stammerers’ ) by the Iroquois. On the west bank they joined the Munsee at Catskill creek, and on the east bank they joined the Wappinger near Poughkeepsie. They extended north into Massachusetts and held the upper part of Housatonic valley. Their council fire was