The founders of Blue Hill and their Burial Yards
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The founders of Blue Hill and their Burial Yards a catalog of the inscriptions and epitaphs on the headstones of the old 1794 cemetery, together with biographical notes

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Published by Blue Hill Bicentennial Committee in Blue Hill, ME, USA .
Written in English

Book details:

The Physical Object
Number of Pages32
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24655106M

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Visit the Holt House Book Shop during museum hours to purchase our books about Blue Hill history, or purchase them at Blue Hill’s local bookshop, Blue Hill Books. Richard Sawyer’s “Vital Records of Blue Hill, Maine” is available for sale online through the Lulu independent publishers website. Research at a burial ground on Mill Island where Roundy and Wood first landed indicate that the native American presence here dated back to almost years before they arrived. Dedication of monument to Blue Hill's founders, Item Contributed by Blue Hill Historical Society. The first European settlers, among them the Osgoods, Parkers. In , Blue Hill’s two founders, John Roundy and Joseph Wood, sailed up Penobscot Bay and disembarked on Mill Island, next to Blue Hill’s now-famous Reversing Falls. After building log cabins, Roundy and Wood returned to their homes in Massachusetts to spend the first winter, but returned with their families the following year and settled. Blue Hill is located twenty-two and a half miles north of the Nebraska-Kansas line and miles west of the Missouri River. It is forty miles north and a little east of the geographical center of the United States. The town is along the north border of Webster County and lies between the Republican and Little Blue .

  That's because the top of this promontory, formally known as Blue Hill, was the home of one of the most unusual and eccentric men in the history of Pennsylvania, a man by the name of John Mason. In , Mason designed and built a strange octagonal-shaped tower on the top of Blue Hill. Secrets of Blue Hill Library Mystery Series - bibliography / chronological book list and series. Cozy Mystery List. A Guide to Cozy Mystery (and Other Favorite) Books, Movies, and TV. A Guide to Cozy Mystery (and Other Favorite) Books, Movies, and TV. A potter's field, paupers' grave or common grave is a place for the burial of unknown, unclaimed or indigent people. "Potter's field" is of Biblical origin, referring to Akeldama (meaning field of blood in Aramaic), stated to have been purchased, with the coins that had been paid to Judas Iscariot for his identification of Jesus, after Judas' suicide, by the high priests of Jerusalem.   Situated along a three-mile stretch of Blue Hill Avenue, the Jews of Roxbury and Dorchester had migrated from Boston’s cramped, central quarters – the so-called “Ends” – to try their.

Explore this cemetery for graves, information and tombstones for names in Blue Hill Cemetery in Braintree, Massachusetts, a Find A Grave Cemetery. Annie Clough’s Blue Hill history, Head of the Bay, listed summer residents’ houses, most of them on the shore between the Neck in South Blue Hill and Morgan Bay in East Blue Hill. The owners had permanent homes in Massachusetts, Connecticut, New York and New Jersey, and particularly Pennsylvania and Ohio. A book of great ambition, Sarah M. Broom’s The Yellow House tells a hundred years of her family and their relationship to home in a neglected area of one of America’s most mythologized cities. This is the story of a mother’s struggle against a house’s entropy, and that of a prodigal daughter who left home only to reckon with the pull. Coggin Genealogy of Blue Hill, Maine; The first remembrance the writer has of the “Coggin lot” was when Capt. Isaac Merrill built the house now standing in , and the barn a year after. Merrill Genealogy of Blue Hill, Maine; Since the days of Capt. Merrill, the “Coggin lot” has been owned and occupied by a Mr. Conary and others.