Puslapio vaizdai



20 Vols. new cloth-bound fiction; list price, $30; our price $10. Complete set, N. H. Legislative Manuals, 1889 to 1921, $25. N. H. Notables (Metcalf: 1919) list price $5; our price $2.

Write us about any New Hampshire book you wish. We may have it at an attractive price.


Life and Accident Insurance
United in One Policy

THIS substantial New Hampshire institution, officered and directed by New Hampshire men, operating under the direct supervision of the New Hampshire Insurance Department, subject to the rigid requirements of the New Hampshire insurance law, furnishes a combination of life and accident insurance in one policy which cannot be duplicated by any other company doing business in this state. Why should New Hampshire people look elsewhere?

What we do for one premium and in one policy:

$5,000.00, death from any cause.

$10,000.00, death from any accident.

$15,000.00, death from certain specified accidents.

$50.00 per week for total disability resulting from accident. Every dollar of the policyholder's interest as represented by the reserves calculated by the Insurance Department, on deposit with the State of New Hampshire.

A Splendid Opportunity for Successful Agents


[ocr errors][graphic][merged small]
[blocks in formation]


A Modest Citizen of Concord, Who Has Done Things

New Hampshire is known as the "Granite State," and Concord is its capital. Moreover the capital city is noted for its extensive granite quarries and the superiority of their product, more than anything else; though Concord wagons and Concord harness were known all over the country for many years in the past.

The man who has done more to exploit Concord granite-to call the world's attention to its superiority for building and monumental purposes-than any other, or all others combined, is a modest gentleman of Irish birth, 77 years of age, now retired from business, but seen nearly every day on Main street, whose name appears at the head of this article.

There were Sullivans in this country in goodly numbers, before the Revolution and some hundreds of them, including the valiant General John Sullivan of Durham—the ablest and most trusted of Washington's lieutenants-were enrolled in the patriot service during the struggle in which our our independence was won, but this one came later.

Timothy P. Sullivan was born at Millstreet, Cork County, Ireland, December 16, 1844, son of Patrick and Mary (Moynihan) Sullivan. His mother died while he was very young, and some years later his father married a widow, named Riordan, who had four sons in the United States, with the last of whom she came to this country.

No. 9.

When Timothy was about sixteen years of age, his father also decided to emigrate to America, if he desired to go, and they were soon on the way, landing at Boston, where his stepmother then had her home. A year later they settled at Quincy, where Bartholomew Riordan, the eldest of his stepbrothers, was engaged as a granite cutter, and through whose influence the young man was given an opportunity to learn the trade, and where he spent three years with the Granite Railway Co., an important firm having a large quarry property in Concord.

This Bartholomew Riordan, by the way, married a sister of the late Maj. Daniel B. Donovan of Concord, and made his home at West Quincy, Mass., where he accumulated a handsome property and reared a large family, and where his widow and children, now prominent citizens, are still living. Mr. Sullivan's father died at the age of 85 years, and his remains, with those of his wife and Bartholomew Riordan, are buried in the Catholic cemetery at West Quincy.

After his three years of service at Quincy, Mr. Sullivan came to Concord in the employ of the same firm. His health was not very strong and the work was easier here. He commenced on plain work, the young cutters never being assigned to ornamental work. Feeling that if he had the opportunity he could soon learn the carver's

« AnkstesnisTęsti »