See also:English poet, was
See also:born of
See also:Nonconformist parents . He had a
See also:post in the
See also:house, and the few anecdotes that have been preserved of him show him to have been as witty as his poems would lead one to expect . He died unmarried at his lodging in Nag's
See also:church Street, in 1737 . His Grotto, a poem on
See also:Queen Caroline's grotto at
See also:Richmond, was printed in 1732; and his chief poem, The
See also:Spleen, in 1737 with a preface by his friend
See also:Richard Glover . These and some other
See also:short poems were printed in
See also:Dodsley's collection (1748), and subsequently in various
See also:editions of the
See also:British poets . They were edited in 1796 with a preface by Dr Aikin and in 1883 by R . E . A . Willmott with the poems of
See also:Gray and others . The Spleen is an
See also:epistle to Mr
See also:Jackson, The funds thus acquired were, to a large extent, expended in making public improvements . A clause inserted in all deeds forbade the sale of intoxicating liquors on the
See also:land concerned, under
See also:pain of the reversion of such
See also:property to the colony . The initiation fees ($5) were used for the expenses of locating the colony, and the membership certificate fees ($15o) were expended in the construction of irrigating ditches, as was the
See also:money received from the sale of
See also:town lots, except about $13,000 invested in a school
See also:building (now the Meeker Building) .
Greeley was organized as a town in 1871, and was chartered as a city of the second class in 1886 . The "Union Colony of
See also:Colorado" still exists as an incorporated
See also:body and holds reversionary rights in streets, alleys and public grounds, and in all places " where intoxicating liquors are manufactured, sold or given away, as a beverage." See Richard T . Ely, " A Study of a ' Decreed ' Town," Harper's
See also:Magazine, vol . 1o6 (1902—1903), p . 390 sqq .
JOHN RICHARD GREEN (1837—1883)
THOMAS HILL GREEN (1836-1882)
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