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History of the city of Columbus, Ohio, from the founding of Franklinton in 1797, through the World War period to the year 1920

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History of the city of Columbus, Ohio, from the founding of Franklinton in 1797, through the World War period to the year 1920

History of the city of Columbus, Ohio, from the founding of Franklinton in 1797, through the World War period to the year 1920

Source : Internet Archive

History of the city of Columbus, Ohio, from the founding of Franklinton in 1797, through the World War period to the year 1920

History of the city of Columbus, Ohio, from the founding of Franklinton in 1797, through the World War period to the year 1920

Source : Internet Archive

Results : HOGE


Page 25

School and Church-Coming of Dr. James Hoge-Execution of Leaiherlips-The Sullivants, Lyne Starling, Dr. Lincoln Goodale, Dr. Samuel H. Parsons, Gustavus


Page 26

Osborn, Gustavus Swan and Rev. James Hoge. The town was looking up, for many of these were substantial and energetic


Page 27

The pioneer preacher was Rev. James Hoge who, November 19, 1805, reached Franklinton during a missionary pilgrimage through Ohio. Mr.


Page 27

a missionary pilgrimage through Ohio. Mr. Hoge came of Scotch stock and, at the date mentioned, was in his twenty-second


Page 29

Rev. James Hoge the first clergyman of Franklinton, was born at Moorefield, X. J., the son


Page 37

contract with the partners, Dr. James Hoge deeded to them for their mutual benefit eighty acres of land off the


Page 41

at the Columbus Inn. Rev. James Hoge was chairman and John Kerr was secretary. A long constitution was adopted and


Page 43

1822, the orator was Rev. James Hoge, who expressed strong anti-slaver}7


Page 47

H. Eberly. The clergymen were James Hoge, Presbyterian, Wm. Preston, Episcopalian, Thomas Asbury, Jesse F. Wiscom, L. B. Gurley and


Page 140

a dedicatory address by Dr. James Hoge , the reading of an ode by Benjamin T. Cushing, prayer by Rev.


Page 156

began with prayer by Rev. James Hoge, State Senator Alfred Kelly delivered the address of welcome, and until after midnight


Page 159

To Dr. James Hoge, pioneer Presbyterian divine of the city, who stood high in the councils of


Page 160

named a committee of three-Rev. James Hoge, Dr. Wm. M. Awl, and Noah H. Swayne, representatives of the three leading


Page 173

a Christian worker with Dr. James Hoge, and Miss Mary Wait. William Lusk at an early day taught a common


Page 173

Keys Barr, Margaret, Elizabeth and Moses Hoge. Cyrus Parker and William Lusk also taught in this academy at one of


Page 174

OHIO Espy, Henry Brown and James Hoge. Mr. Labaree was assisted by Miss Emily Richardson, Miss Margaret Richardson and Miss


Page 175

state. Caleb Atwater and Rev. James Hoge, of Columbus, were among the active members. Their report, while not adopted by


Page 176

at his back were Rev. James Hoge, Alfred Kelley, Mathew Mathews, P. B. Wilcox, Smithson E. Wright, David W. Deshler,


Page 197

RELIGIOUS LIFE-PROTESTANT Early Religious Leaders-Rev. James Hoge, Rev. Samuel West, Bishop Philander Chase-


Page 198

foremost of these is Rev. James Hoge who, born in Moorfield, Va., the son of a Revolutionary soldier and divine,


Page 199

Next to Dr. James Hoge, the man who came nearest to being pastor to the whole community was


Page 199

convenience of the Presbyterians there Mr. Hoge preached in various private houses, until in the year 181-1 a log cabin


Page 247

constitution was adopted and Mrs. James Hoge was elected president, Mrs. E. W. Schon vice president, Mrs. Noah H. Swayne


Page 281

corner-stone, was delivered by Rev. James Hoge.


Page 462

children: Alfred Thomas, Eleanor Foster, Martha Hoge and Foster, ]r. Mr. Copeland is a thirty-third degree Mason and belongs to