Nathan Fellows Dixon Family papers Dixon (Nathan Fellows) Family papers (bulk 1825-1900) 1721-1938
There are 13 Entities related to this resource.
U.S. House of Representatives is the lower house of Congress. From the guide to the Subscription lists, 1870, (L. Tom Perry Special Collections) The first session of the Congress of the United States, under a resolution passed by the Congress of the Confederation, on September 13, 1788, was called to meet in New York City on March 4, 1789. On the appointed day only 13 Members of the House were present and, as this number did not constitute a quorum, the sessions...
Schuyler Colfax Jr. (March 23, 1823 – January 13, 1885) was an American journalist, businessman, and politician who served as the 17th Vice President of the United States from 1869 to 1873, and prior to that as the 25th Speaker of the House of Representatives from 1863 to 1869. Elected to the U.S. House of Representatives for Indiana's 9th congressional district as a member of the anti-slavery Indiana People's Party in 1854, Colfax joined the Republican Party during his first term. He served as ...
Lawyer, banker, state legislator, U.S. senator from Rhode Island. From the description of Nathan Fellows Dixon family papers, 1763-1907. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 79005932 ...
For nearly the entire nineteenth century Rhode Island was represented in either state or federal legislature by a Nathan Fellows Dixon. The first Nathan Dixon (1774-1842) was born to William and Priscilla (Denison) Dixon in Plainfield, Connecticut, on the eve of the American Revolution. He graduated in 1799 from Brown University (then called Rhode Island College), was admitted to the Rhode Island state bar in 1801, and from 1813 until 1842 (with an eight-year hiatus) held elected of...
In 1917 the university established the Brown War Records Bureau, whose intention was to "collect and preserve a record of all Brown men who are serving in the present war". Brown faculty, students and alumni who were in the military were asked to fill out a small card called "Are you in the war?" and to send original letters, clippings or photographs which "have any bearing on the service of Brown men in the war." This collection is partly a result of that effort. From the guide to t...