JOHN PYNCHON. — Went to St. Louis, Mo., in 1851, from thence removed to Cleveland, O., but soon after settled in Chicago, Ill., where he established an iron axle foundry, firm of Pynchon & Willard. His health being much impaired he had retired from business for several years previous to his death. He died suddenly Feb. 16, 1888, at the age of 63.
WILLIAM H. D. CALLENDER. — Was in the employ of the Western (now the Boston & Albany) Railroad, for several years. He was cashier of the State Bank, Hartford, Conn., from Oct. 1, 1852, to Sept. 1, 1865. He died at East Longmeadow, Mass., Nov. 3, 1872, aged 47 years.
CHARLES S. FAULKNER, Keene, N. H. — Was a woolen manufacturer. He died July 28, 1879, aged 60 years.
GEORGE TYLER. — Was for four years under Capt. John Child in the construction (or until the road was finished) of the Western (now the Boston & Albany) Railroad from Worcester to Albany, N. Y. He resided in New Orleans several years. Previous to 1850 was in the service of a railroad in Vermont, at that time (1850) was appointed engineer on the Boston & Worcester Railroad at Boston, and remained there until the road was consolidated with the Western Railroad. Was town engineer of Brookline, Mass., about five years. He now resides on a farm in Tekamah, Neb.
THOMAS S. CHILDS, Washington, D. C. — Graduated at the University of the City of New York in 1847. Studied four years at the Theological Seminary, Princeton, N. J., graduating in 1850. For fifteen years, from 1851 to 1866, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church, Hartford, Conn. Was pastor of the First Church, Norwalk, Conn., from 1866 to 1870. Professor in the Theological Seminary at Hartford, Conn., 1871 to 1878, and in the University at Wooster, 0. 188o to 1882. Is now paying some attention to the Indian question, having published several books and pam-
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