I send you a list of some of the businessmen, from which some idea can be formed of what is going on here:
Lands disputed between Natick and Dedham, 36 Indian land sale petitions, Number of land transactions by type, Acreage sold by type, Size of parcels transferred by type, Land grants bordering on Cochituate Pond Number of land transactions by type, Acreage sold by type, Size of parcels transferred by type, Factors motivating Indian land sales, no Indian land sale petitions, by decade Factors motivating Indian land sales, Divisions of land to proprietors, Disposition of the 6,acre plantation of Natick, Representatives of Natick proprietary rights, Items listed in Indian inventories, Indian land sale petitioners by decade Acknowledgments I have accumulated many debts in completing this book, and am solely responsible for any errors that may remain in it.
It grew out of my first seminar with Ted Cook in colonial American social history, a field then importantly shaped by community studies, at the University of Chicago. When settling on a research topic I thought: Natick, so prominent in the literature as a missionary "experiment," seemed a logical choice.
When the time came to choose a dissertation topic, I decided to continue my investigation beyond King Philip's War because there seemed to be so little existing literature that did so.
As I struggled to pull together materials that could tell Natick's story, I came to understand why it might be the case that its post history had been left largely untold. I am deeply grateful to all three of my mentors, Biglow toy company six month financial plan at Chicago and ever since have been supportive, generous, and unstintingly helpful.
As I struggled to make my dissertation a book, I incurred additional debts. At the University of Minnesota, I have had the great fortune of many generous colleagues who offered welcome assistance in reading and critiquing various drafts of chapters as well as stimulating conversations that importantly shaped my work.
My American Studies writing group also counseled me often and well. Lisa Disch, Jennifer Pierce, and Lisa Bower, colleagues in a newer writing group, provided intensive, insightful readings of every chapter, crucial prose suggestions, and good-humored encouragement.
Ann Waltner and Mary Jo Maynes generously read the entire manuscript at two important stages, and put me on track with lightning-fast, sage advice that is deeply appreciated. For my illustrations and maps I thank Amy Alving, who taught me Excel, and Allan Willis and Mark Lindberg at the University of Minnesota Cartographic Laboratory, who put all the maps and figures into their present form.
Jim Merrell, a fellow Minnesotan and fortunately for us recurrent xii Acknowledgments visitor to the University, has provided indispensable guidance for years.
I have been greatly assisted over the years byfinancialassistance and intellectual stimulation from institutions that made the dissertation and its transformation into a book possible.
A Newberry Library Pre-doctoral dissertation fellowship gave me not just a year in residence at that astounding research center, but full-time access to a terrific group of fellows and staff, especially Fred Hoxie, Colin Calloway, and the inimitable John Aubrey.
The D'Arcy McNickle Center also made room for me with a carrel throughout my years in graduate school in Chicago, which expanded my intellectual community north of Hyde Park.
Peterson two-month fellowship at the American Antiquarian Society gave me access to another great institution and community, as did a Society of the Cincinnati Fellowship from the Massachusetts Historical Society.
At these institutions I would like especially to acknowledge John Hench, Peter Drummey, and Louis Tucker, and thank both institutions for permission to cite from their manuscript collections. I also gratefully acknowledge the University of Minnesota for fellowship support: I have had the good fortune to work with Frank Smith, Andrea Caserta, and Jeff Hoffman at Cambridge University Press, who have all been wonderful and cheerful about my questions.
To the series editors, Fred Hoxie and Neal Salisbury, I offer my deepest gratitude for their fabulous guidance. Much of this book is about families, and it is my privilege to acknowledge the love and support of my family, which matter to me in incalculable ways. Words can't express what this is all about, but they know.
Acknowledgments xiii Finally, I want to thank my husband, Timothy J. Kehoe, whose own family has to my good fortune become my own. Tim has also offered feedback on my work, an abundance of enthusiasm in everyday matters, and astounding connections to people and places.
His presence in my life insures that there will never be a dull moment. Crafting this book according to varying rhythms over the past fourteen years evoked strong resonance with me because, as I came to learn, Natick's history paralleled crucial aspects of my own family's history. In researching and writing this book, I have had frequent occasion to remember my maternal grandmother, Caroline Edna Wright Tonneson, who understood my halting Ojibwe when I came home to visit from college but chose monolingual English for her children.
My grandmother and her extended family, very few of whom survived to perpetuate their lineages, witnessed the implementation of the federal government's allotment and assimilation policies first-hand. Like most Ojibwe people on the White Earth Reservation in northwestern Minnesota, they lost all of their land.
Prologue "My land'1 Natick and the narrative of Indian extinction The button-wood trees, in front of the south tavern, were set out in Their being planted on the Indian burying ground gave offence to some of the few remaining individuals of the tribe; and one poor girl, with a mixture of grief and anger, endeavoured to uproot them; but they resisted her efforts, as they have many a violent storm, are still in a thriving condition, and measure 17 feet in circumference, at the height of two feet from the ground.
The narrative construction This passage by William Biglow, from the section on "Remarkable Trees" in the first published history of Natick, Massachusettsdescribes a scene rich with symbolism.
In planting buttonwood trees in front of a tavern and on the Indian burying ground, the relatively recently arrived English residents of the once all-Indian community engaged in a colonial act.
In "grief and anger," an offended Indian girl defiantly resisted this deed of desecration and erasure, presumably hoping to defend the graves and memory of her people.completed a six-month financial plan. This covered the period September through February Selected portions of the plan are shown in the table below.
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NOTES. ABBREVIATIONS. Abbreviations of the organizations mentioned in the notes may be found in the list of abbreviations in the front matter.
The notes refer to the black abolitionist papers (BAP) both as a digitized source, in microfilm (with reel numbers) and print editions (with .
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State the financing you need, based on your financial forecasts. Include details of any finance provided by the founder or management. completed a six-month financial plan. This covered the period September through February Selected portions of the plan are shown in the table below.
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