phlets. Was on a commission which successfully negotiated a treaty with the Southern Ute Indians in 1888.
GEORGE P. STEBBINS, Springfield, Mass. — For over forty years compositor and foreman of the Springfield Republican; began learning his trade with Samuel Bowles, the founder of the Republican, and has continued in the service of the father, son, and grandson, to the present time. Mr. Stebbins truly represents the New England character for constant and intelligent work, faithful alike to himself and his employers. In 1881 he was a member of the common council from Ward Three. In 1882 he represented the voters of his representative district in the state Legislature with ability.
WILLIAM WHITE BLISS. — Graduated at the University of Pennsylvania, April 4, 1844. Practiced medicine in Griffin, Ga., Newark, N. J., and New York city. He wrote a remarkable medical book entitled, "Woman and Her Thirty Years' Pilgrimage." The book was published in New York in 1869. He died at Orange, N. J., Sept. 5, 1873, aged 51.
WARREN D. TOBEY. — Was in the stove and tin ware business. He died at Rochester, N. Y., in 1852, aged 34.
ENOCH J. HIBBARD. — A merchant tailor. He went to Milwaukee, Wis., many years ago.
HENRY M. HALL. — A molder. He died at Elizabethport, N. J., in 1864, aged 41.
JOSHUA FROST. — He was at Amherst College 1831-33. He became a portrait painter and pursued the business in Springfield and Boston, Mass., and for some time in Georgia. On his return north he located in Hartford, Conn., where he died March 5, 1883, aged 66.
GEORGE. H. HUBBARD. — Was employed at the U. S. Armory twenty-three years, and Winchester Rifle factory, New Haven, Conn., fifteen years. In 1884 he went to Jacksonville, Fla., and engaged in the baker business.
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