ISBN 10: 0738564192 / ISBN 13: 9780738564197
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This Book is in Good Condition. Clean Copy With Light Amount of Wear. 100% Guaranteed. Summary: Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and rocky soil. Scituate's plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituate's abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituate's land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called "lost villages" has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. Codice inventario libreria

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Riassunto: Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and
rocky soil. Scituate’s plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituate’s abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituate’s land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called “lost villages” has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today.

About the Author: The authors of this book wish to thank Ellen S. Pearson for her volunteer efforts, and the Champlin Foundation, the Scituate Art Festival, the Earle B. Arnold Endowment Fund, and many local residents for their generous support of this project and the North Scituate Public Library’s Heritage Room, which was founded in 1988. Without contributions of so many, this collection could not have been created.

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Heritage Room Committee
Editore: Arcadia Pub., Mount Pleasant, South Carolina, U.S.A. (1998)
ISBN 10: 0738564192 ISBN 13: 9780738564197
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Descrizione libro Arcadia Pub., Mount Pleasant, South Carolina, U.S.A., 1998. Trade Paperback. Condizione libro: Near Fine-Fine. No statement of edition or printing. Seems unread, though lightly bumped at extremities. Codice libro della libreria 007815

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Descrizione libro 1998. PAP. Condizione libro: New. New Book. Shipped from US within 10 to 14 business days. Established seller since 2000. Codice libro della libreria V1-9780738564197

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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing (SC), United States, 1998. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and rocky soil. Scituate s plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituate s abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituate s land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called lost villages has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. Codice libro della libreria AAC9780738564197

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ISBN 10: 0738564192 ISBN 13: 9780738564197
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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing (SC), United States, 1998. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . This book usually ship within 10-15 business days and we will endeavor to dispatch orders quicker than this where possible. Brand New Book. Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and rocky soil. Scituate s plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituate s abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituate s land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called lost villages has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. Codice libro della libreria BTE9780738564197

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Heritage Room Committee
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ISBN 10: 0738564192 ISBN 13: 9780738564197
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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing (SC), United States, 1998. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and rocky soil. Scituate s plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituate s abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituate s land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called lost villages has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. Codice libro della libreria AAC9780738564197

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ISBN 10: 0738564192 ISBN 13: 9780738564197
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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing Inc. 1998-05-01, S.l., 1998. paperback. Condizione libro: New. Codice libro della libreria 9780738564197

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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing (SC). Paperback / softback. Condizione libro: new. BRAND NEW, Scituate, Rhode Island, Heritage Room Committee, Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly and rocky soil. Scituateas plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituateas abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituateas land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called alost villagesa has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. Codice libro della libreria B9780738564197

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Descrizione libro Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Paperback. Shipping may be from multiple locations in the US or from the UK, depending on stock availability. 128 pages. 0.313. Codice libro della libreria 9780738564197

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Descrizione libro Arcadia Publishing. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Paperback. 128 pages. Dimensions: 9.1in. x 6.4in. x 0.5in.Scituate, Rhode Island, was first inhabited by the Nipmuc and Narragansett Indians. The first white settler, John Mathewson, came in 1694 and found a land of many ponds and streams. More emigrants came from Massachusetts in the early 1700s, and the town was incorporated in 1731. These hard-working settlers made their living from the land, coaxing apples, corn, and potatoes to grow from the hilly androcky soil. Scituates plentiful water resources brought manufacturing to the area in 1806, and 16 villages developed around the many mills that were established here. Scituates abundant water supply also made it the chosen site for a reservoir to provide water for the growing needs of the city of Providence. By 1915, the City of Providence began to condemn by eminent domain over 25 square miles of Scituates land area. Upon completion in 1926, the reservoir had flooded the villages and changed the way of life for the townspeople forever. The history of these so-called lost villages has not been shown in pictures before. Here, Heritage Room committee members Shirley D. Arnold, Eleanor R. Guy, and Ruth S. Rounds tell the story of the people who lost everything and how Scituate became what it is today. This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Codice libro della libreria 9780738564197

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Descrizione libro Paperback. Condizione libro: New. Paperback. Shipping may be from our Sydney, NSW warehouse or from our UK or US warehouse, depending on stock availability. 128 pages. 0.313. Codice libro della libreria 9780738564197

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