Synonyms for bovee or Related words with bovee
Examples of "bovee"
Born in Amsterdam, New York,
attended the rural school until the death of his father in 1807, then taught school in winter and worked the family farm in summer. He married Elizabeth
, daughter of Isacc
A post office called
was established in 1916, and remained in operation until 1955. The community has the name of M.
, a pioneer settler.
was named one of the Capitol's 100 Best & Brightest by CalNewsroom.com.
is an unincorporated community in Charles Mix County, in the U.S. state of South Dakota.
homesteaded on the southern slopes of the mountain, and by the time of World War II, he and his family were the legal owners of the site. In the spring of 1945, the Northern Cheyenne received permission from
to hold a ceremony at Bear Butte to pray for the end of World War II. The Cheyenne found that the
family welcomed their interest in the mountain, and over the years the Bovees continued to encourage native religious ceremonies.
is an American politician and a Democratic member of the Wyoming House of Representatives for District 36.
(January 5, 1827 – May 7, 1888) was a member of the Wisconsin State Senate.
Despite this unpromising start, Arnold prospered; he attended the local schools and became a successful merchant. He married Mary 'Polly'
(sister of Matthias J.
) on August 21, 1806 in Amsterdam, Montogmery County, New York. They had twelve children, Hiram, Jane, William, Maria, James, Charlotte, Lorenzo, Benedict, Hasley, Sarah, Marion, and Adam.
Incumbent Republican Representative Gerald Gay initially ran unopposed for a fourth consecutive term. However,
ran as a write-in candidate during the Democratic primary, and received enough votes to qualify for the general election.
defeated Gay with 53% of the vote.
was a member of the Senate in 1853. Previously, he had been Chairman of the Board of Supervisors in Eagle. He was a Democrat.
wrote two books that were widely quoted in contemporaneous compilations, these being "Intuitions and Summaries of Thought" and "Thoughts, Feelings and Fancies".
(July 24, 1793 – September 12, 1872) was an American politician and a U.S. Representative from New York from 1835 to 1837.
(February 22, 1820 – January 18, 1904) was an epigrammatic New York City writer. He was born in New York City.
(born August 21, 1973) is a retired professional baseball player who played 1 season for the Anaheim Angels of Major League Baseball.
was born in Amsterdam, New York. He moved with his family to Wisconsin in 1843, settling in Mukwonago, Wisconsin and later moving to Eagle, Wisconsin.
campaigned around the United States against capital punishment and published a book on the subject entitled "Christ and the Gallows, or Reasons for the Abolition of Capital Punishment". He died from melancholia at his home in Whitewater, Wisconsin.
Dods (1795–1872) was a philosopher, spiritualist, mesmerist, and early psychologist. He was born in New York City and died in Brooklyn (on 21 March 1872), but much of his productive life was spent in Maine.
Before the members of the 1853 Senate were elected, the Senate's membership was expanded from 19 to 25. In his old district, now Wisconsin Senate, District 10, he was defeated by Marvin H.
for the new session.
It was reported that
"enjoyed the intimate friendship of Washington Irving, Longfellow, Emerson, Oliver Wendell Holmes and of all the brilliant men who composed at that time the Saturday Evening Club of Boston". He died in Philadelphia.
Elected as a Jacksonian to the Twenty-fourth Congress,
was United States Representative for the fifteenth district of New York from March 4, 1835 to March 3, 1837. Afterward he returned to Amsterdam and resumed mercantile pursuits.
died in Eagle, Wisconsin, on September 12, 1872 (age 79 years, 50 days). He is interred at Oak Ridge Cemetery, Eagle, Wisconsin. His sister Polly (Mary) was the wife of Congressman Benedict Arnold.
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