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Uxbridge, Massachusetts

Uxbridge is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts first settled in 1662, incorporated in 1727, originally part of Suffolk County, and Mendon, and named for the Earl of Uxbridge. [1]

254 relations: Aaron Taft House, Abby Kelley, Abolitionism in the United States, Academy Awards, Alice Bridges, Alphonso Taft, American Civil War, American Revolution, American Revolutionary War, American Unitarian Association, American Woolen Company, Area codes 508 and 774, Army Medical Department (United States), Arthur K. Wheelock, Jr, Arthur MacArthur, Sr., Baroque, Battle of Bunker Hill, Baxter Hall, Bay State Arms, Bazaleel Taft, Jr., House and Law Office, Benjamin Adams (politician), Bernat Mill, Bezaleel Taft, Jr., Bezaleel Taft, Sr., BJ's Wholesale Club, Blackstone Canal, Blackstone River, Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park, Blackstone River Greenway, Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor, Blackstone Valley Regional Vocational Technical High School, Board of selectmen, Boston, Boston Post Road, Braintree, Massachusetts, Brian Skerry, Bullard Machine Tool Company, Burrillville, Rhode Island, C.R. Thomson House and Barn, Cable television, Cashmere wool, Chaplain, Chicago White Sox, Coins of the United States dollar, Committee of correspondence, Community health centers in the United States, Conestoga wagon, Connecticut, Continental Army, Cormier Woods, ..., Coronet John Farnum, Jr., House, Daniel Day (manufacturer), Deborah Sampson, Douglas MacArthur, Douglas, Massachusetts, Draper Corporation, E pluribus unum, Eastern Time Zone, Edward Sullivan (Medal of Honor), Effingham Capron, Emerson College, Erie, Pennsylvania, Ezra T. Benson, Federal architecture, Federal Aviation Administration, Federal Emergency Management Agency, Federal Information Processing Standards, First Great Awakening, Forge Park/495 (MBTA station), Fortune 500, Framingham/Worcester Line, Franklin Bartlett, Franklin Line, Friends Meetinghouse (Uxbridge, Massachusetts), Geneva, New York, Geographic Names Information System, George Washington, Georgian architecture, Governor, Grafton (MBTA station), Granite Store (Uxbridge, Massachusetts), Gristmill, Hardiness zone, Harold Walter, Hawaii, Henry Chapin, Hopedale Industrial Park Airport, Inauguration, International Brotherhood of Teamsters, Interstate 290 (Massachusetts), Interstate 295 (Rhode Island–Massachusetts), Interstate 395 (Connecticut–Massachusetts), Interstate 495 (Massachusetts), Interstate 95 in Rhode Island, Ironstone, Massachusetts, Jacob Aldrich House, Jacqueline Liebergott, Jeannine Oppewall, Jerry Wheelock, Jim McGovern (U.S. politician), John Capron, John Eliot (missionary), John Hancock, John Kerry, Joseph Read, Joseph Richardson House (Uxbridge, Massachusetts), Joshua Mason Macomber, Josiah Taft, Köppen climate classification, Kevin Kuros, King Philip's War, Landmark Medical Center, Leonard White (physician), Lieutenant governor, Linwood, Massachusetts, List of counties in Massachusetts, List of people from Uxbridge, Massachusetts, List of sovereign states, Logan International Airport, Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim, Lowell family, Lucy Stone, Luke Taft, Lydia Taft, Malaria, Marquess of Anglesey, Massachusetts, Massachusetts Route 122, Massachusetts Route 146, Massachusetts Route 16, Massachusetts Route 98, Massachusetts Secretary of the Commonwealth, Massachusetts Turnpike, Massachusetts's 2nd congressional district, MBTA Commuter Rail, Medal of Honor, Mendon, Massachusetts, Milford Regional Medical Center, Mill (grinding), Millville, Massachusetts, Moses Brown, Moses Farnum House, Moses Taft, Nathan Webb, National Conference of State Legislatures, National Gallery of Art, National Geographic (magazine), National Register of Historic Places listings in Uxbridge, Massachusetts, New England town, New York City, New York Court of Appeals, Newburyport, Massachusetts, Nipmuc, North Smithfield, Rhode Island, North Uxbridge, Massachusetts, Northbridge, Massachusetts, Northeast Corridor, Oliver's Story (film), Olympic Games, Paul Whitin, Per capita income, Peter Rawson Taft, Phineas Bruce, Political divisions of the United States, Population density, Poverty threshold, Power loom, Praying Indian, Presbyterianism, President pro tempore, Providence and Worcester Railroad, Providence Station, Providence, Rhode Island, Public, educational, and government access, Quakers, Quinsigamond Community College, Quorum of the Twelve Apostles (LDS Church), Race and ethnicity in the United States Census, Rhode Island, Richard Mowry, Richard Sayles House, Richard T. Moore, Rivulet Mill Complex, Robert Rogerson, Robert Taft, 2nd, Robert Taft, Sr., Rogerson's Village Historic District, Rome Film Festival, Samuel Spring, Samuel Taft, Samuel Taft House, Samuel Willard (physician), Satinet, Savannah, Georgia, Sawmill, Scott Brown, Seth Read, Shays' Rebellion, Simeon Wheelock, Smithfield, Rhode Island, Southern New England Trunkline Trail, Spanish–American War, Springfield Armory, Stanley Woolen Mill, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, Suffrage, Susan B. Anthony, Sutton, Massachusetts, T. F. Green Airport, Taft family, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, The Great Gatsby (1974 film), The New Republic, The New York Times, Tim Fortugno, Time (magazine), Town meeting, Underground Railroad, Union Station (Worcester, Massachusetts), United States, United States Air Force, United States Army, United States Census Bureau, United States Department of Agriculture, United States House of Representatives, United States Secretary of War, University of Massachusetts Medical School, University of Vermont, Upton, Massachusetts, Utah Territory, Uxbridge Common District, Uxbridge Free Public Library, Uxbridge High School (Massachusetts), Variolation, Washington, D.C., Waucantuck Mill Complex, West Hill Dam, Wheelockville, Massachusetts, Whitin Machine Works, Wildlife refuge, Willard Bartlett, Willard Preston, William Augustus Mowry, William Howard Taft, Wisconsin, Women's suffrage, Woonsocket, Rhode Island, Worcester County, Massachusetts, Worcester Regional Airport, Worcester, Massachusetts, World War I, World War II, 1936 Summer Olympics, 2010 United States Census. 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Aaron Taft House

The Aaron Taft House is an historic house at 215 Hazel Street, in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Abby Kelley

Abby Kelley Foster (January 15, 1811 – January 14, 1887) was an American abolitionist and radical social reformer active from the 1830s to 1870s.

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Abolitionism in the United States

Abolitionism in the United States was the movement of the American Civil War to end slavery, whether formal or informal, in the United States.

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Academy Awards

The Academy Awards or The Oscars is an annual American awards ceremony honoring cinematic achievements in the film industry.

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Alice Bridges

Alice W. Bridges (July 19, 1916 – May 5, 2011), also known by her married name Alice Roche, was an American competition swimmer, who at age 20, represented the United States at the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, Germany.

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Alphonso Taft

Alphonso Taft (November 5, 1810 – May 21, 1891) was a jurist, diplomat, Attorney General and Secretary of War under President Ulysses S. Grant.

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American Civil War

The American Civil War, widely known in the United States as simply the Civil War as well as other sectional names, was a civil war fought from 1861 to 1865 to determine the survival of the Union or independence for the Confederacy.

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American Revolution

The American Revolution was a political upheaval that took place between 1765 and 1783 during which colonists in the Thirteen American Colonies rejected the British monarchy and aristocracy, overthrew the authority of Great Britain, and founded the United States of America.

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American Revolutionary War

The American Revolutionary War (1775–1783), the American War of Independence, or simply the Revolutionary War in the United States, was the armed conflict between Great Britain and thirteen of its former North American colonies, which had declared themselves the independent United States of America.

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American Unitarian Association

The American Unitarian Association (AUA) was a religious denomination in the United States and Canada, formed by associated Unitarian congregations in 1825.

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American Woolen Company

The American Woolen Company is a designer, manufacturer and distributor of men’s and women’s worsted and woolen fabrics.

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Area codes 508 and 774

Area codes 508 and 774 are North American Numbering Plan (NANP) telephone area codes for the U.S. state of Massachusetts.

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Army Medical Department (United States)

The Army Medical Department of the U.S. Army — known as the AMEDD; formerly named the Army Medical Service, AMS — comprises the Army's six medical Special Branches (or "Corps") of officers and its enlisted medical soldiers.

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Arthur K. Wheelock, Jr

Arthur K. Wheelock, Jr. is the curator of the Northern European Art Collection at the National Gallery of Art, in Washington, DC.

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Arthur MacArthur, Sr.

Arthur MacArthur, Sr. (January 26, 1815 – August 26, 1896) was a Scottish-born lawyer, judge, and politician who served as the fourth Governor of Wisconsin for four days in 1856, in the midst of an election scandal.

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Baroque

The Baroque is often thought of as a period of artistic style that used exaggerated motion and clear, easily interpreted detail to produce drama, tension, exuberance, and grandeur in sculpture, painting, architecture, literature, dance, theater, and music.

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Battle of Bunker Hill

The Battle of Bunker Hill was a battle fought on June 17, 1775, during the Siege of Boston in the early stages of the American Revolutionary War.

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Baxter Hall

Baxter Hall was a military officer in the Continental Army, and a militia captain, of significance to the American Revolution.

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Bay State Arms

The Bay State Arms Company was a Massachusetts-based maker of single-barrel shotguns and falling block rifles.

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Bazaleel Taft, Jr., House and Law Office

The Bazaleel Taft, Jr., House and Law Office are a historic house and law office building at 195 North Main Street in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Benjamin Adams (politician)

Benjamin Adams (December 16, 1764 – March 28, 1837) was an American lawyer and politician.

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Bernat Mill

The Bernat Mill, also known as Capron Mill, and later Bachman Uxbridge Worsted Company, was a yarn mill in Uxbridge, Massachusetts, USA, that was for the most part destroyed by fire on July 21, 2007.

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Bezaleel Taft, Jr.

Hon.

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Bezaleel Taft, Sr.

Bezaleel Taft, Sr. (November 3, 1750 – June 21, 1839) was an American Revolutionary War soldier, Captain and American legislator from Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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BJ's Wholesale Club

BJ's Wholesale Club, commonly referred to simply as BJ's, is an American membership-only warehouse club chain operating on the United States East Coast, as well as in the state of Ohio.

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Blackstone Canal

The Blackstone Canal was a waterway linking Worcester, Massachusetts, to Providence, Rhode Island (and Narragansett Bay) through the Blackstone Valley via a series of locks and canals during the early 19th century.

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Blackstone River

The Blackstone River is a river in the U.S. states of Massachusetts and Rhode Island.

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Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park

The Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park is a part of the state park system of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, managed by the Massachusetts Department of Conservation and Recreation (DCR).

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Blackstone River Greenway

The Blackstone River Greenway in October 2006, approximately one mile south of the Martin St. Bridge The Blackstone River Greenway (formerly Bikeway) is a planned paved rail trail defining the course of the East Coast Greenway through the Blackstone Valley from Worcester, Massachusetts to Providence, Rhode Island.

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Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor

The John H. Chafee Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor is a National Heritage Corridor and the newest U.S. National Park, dedicated to the history of the early American Industrial Revolution, including mill towns stretching across 24 cities and towns (400,000 acres (1,620 km²) in total) near the river's course in Worcester County, Massachusetts and Providence County, Rhode Island.

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Blackstone Valley Regional Vocational Technical High School

Blackstone Valley Regional Vocational Technical High School, or BVT for short, is a technical high school in Upton, Massachusetts, serving the thirteen towns of the Blackstone Valley.

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Board of selectmen

The board of selectmen is commonly the executive arm of the government of New England towns in the United States.

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Boston

Boston (pronounced) is the capital and largest city of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in the United States.

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Boston Post Road

The Boston Post Road was a system of mail-delivery routes between New York City and Boston, Massachusetts that evolved into the first major highways in the United States.

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Braintree, Massachusetts

Braintree, officially the Town of Braintree, is a suburban New England city in Norfolk County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Brian Skerry

Brian Skerry is an underwater photojournalist who works primarily for National Geographic magazine.

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Bullard Machine Tool Company

The Bullard Machine Tool Company was a large American machine tool builder.

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Burrillville, Rhode Island

Burrillville is a town in Providence County, Rhode Island, United States.

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C.R. Thomson House and Barn

The C.R. Thomson House and Barn are historic buildings at 795 Chockalog Street in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Cable television

Cable television is a system of delivering television programming to paying subscribers via radio frequency (RF) signals transmitted through coaxial cables or light pulses through fiber-optic cables.

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Cashmere wool

Cashmere wool, usually simply known as cashmere, is a fiber obtained from cashmere goats and other types of goat.

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Chaplain

Traditionally, a chaplain is a minister, such as a priest, pastor, rabbi, imam or lay representative of a religious tradition, attached to a secular institution such as a hospital, prison, military unit, school, police department, university, or private chapel.

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Chicago White Sox

The Chicago White Sox are an American professional baseball team based in the South Side of Chicago, Illinois.

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Coins of the United States dollar

Coins of the United States dollar were first minted in 1792.

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Committee of correspondence

The committees of correspondence were shadow governments organized by the Patriot leaders of the Thirteen Colonies on the eve of the American Revolution.

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Community health centers in the United States

The community health center (CHC) in the United States is the dominant model for federal grant funding for primary care in the country's health care safety net.

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Conestoga wagon

The Conestoga wagon is a heavy, covered wagon that was used extensively during the late eighteenth century and the nineteenth century in the United States and Canada.

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Connecticut

Connecticut is the southernmost state in the region of the United States known as New England.

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Continental Army

The Continental Army was formed after the outbreak of the American Revolutionary War by the colonies that became the United States of America.

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Cormier Woods

Cormier Woods is a open space preserve and historic 18th-century farm complex in Uxbridge, Massachusetts, USA, within the Blackstone River Valley National Heritage Corridor.

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Coronet John Farnum, Jr., House

The Coronet John Farnum, Jr.

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Daniel Day (manufacturer)

Daniel Day (1767 in Mendon Massachusetts – October 26, 1848 at Uxbridge, Worcester County, Massachusetts at age 81) was an American pioneer in woolen manufacturing.

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Deborah Sampson

Deborah Sampson Gannett (December 17, 1760 – April 29, 1827), better known as Deborah Sampson, was a woman who disguised herself as a man in order to serve in the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War.

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Douglas MacArthur

Douglas MacArthur (26 January 18805 April 1964) was an American five-star general and Field Marshal of the Philippine Army.

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Douglas, Massachusetts

Douglas is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Draper Corporation

The Draper Corporation was once the largest maker of power looms for the textile industry in the United States.

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E pluribus unum

E pluribus unum—Latin for "Out of many, one" (alternatively translated as "One out of many" or "One from many")—is a phrase on the Seal of the United States, along with Annuit cœptis (Latin for "He/she/it approves (has approved) of the undertakings") and Novus ordo seclorum (Latin for "New Order of the Ages"), and adopted by an Act of Congress in 1782.

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Eastern Time Zone

The Eastern Time Zone (ET) is a time zone encompassing 17 U.S. states in the eastern part of the contiguous United States, parts of eastern Canada, the state of Quintana Roo in Mexico, Panama in Central America and the Caribbean Islands.

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Edward Sullivan (Medal of Honor)

Corporal Edward Sullivan of the.

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Effingham Capron

Effingham Lawrence Capron (17911859) was a mill owner, and nationally recognized leader of the anti-slavery movement prior to the Civil War.

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Emerson College

Emerson College is located in downtown Boston, Massachusetts.

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Erie, Pennsylvania

Erie is a city located in northwestern Pennsylvania, United States.

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Ezra T. Benson

Ezra Taft Benson (February 22, 1811 – September 3, 1869) (commonly referred to as Ezra T. Benson to distinguish him from his great-grandson of the same name) was an apostle and a member of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church).

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Federal architecture

Federal-style architecture is the name for the classicizing architecture built in North America between c. 1780 and 1830, and particularly from 1785 to 1815.

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Federal Aviation Administration

The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is the national aviation authority of the United States.

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Federal Emergency Management Agency

The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) is an agency of the United States Department of Homeland Security, initially created by Presidential Reorganization Plan No.

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Federal Information Processing Standards

Federal Information Processing Standards (FIPS) are publicly announced standards developed by the United States federal government for use in computer systems by non-military government agencies and government contractors.

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First Great Awakening

The Great Awakening, was an evangelical and revitalization movement.

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Forge Park/495 (MBTA station)

Forge Park/495 is the terminus of the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA)'s Franklin Line.

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Fortune 500

The Fortune 500 is an annual list compiled and published by Fortune magazine that ranks 500 large U.S. corporations as ranked by their gross revenue, after adjustments made by Fortune to exclude the impact of excise taxes companies incur.

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Framingham/Worcester Line

The Framingham/Worcester Line of the MBTA Commuter Rail system runs west from Boston, Massachusetts to Worcester, Massachusetts through the MetroWest region, serving 17 station stops in Boston, Newton, Wellesley, Natick, Framingham, Ashland, Southborough, Westborough, Grafton, and Worcester.

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Franklin Bartlett

Franklin Bartlett (September 10, 1847 – April 23, 1909) was an American politician and a U.S. Representative from New York.

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Franklin Line

The Franklin Line, part of the MBTA Commuter Rail system, runs from Boston's South Station in a southwesterly direction toward Franklin, Massachusetts, utilizing the Northeast Corridor before splitting off onto the namesake Franklin Branch.

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Friends Meetinghouse (Uxbridge, Massachusetts)

The Friends Meetinghouse is an historic Friends Meeting House of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) located at the junction of Routes 146A (Quaker Highway) and 98 (Aldrich Street) in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Geneva, New York

Geneva is a city in Ontario and Seneca counties in the U.S. state of New York.

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Geographic Names Information System

The Geographic Names Information System (GNIS) is a database that contains name and locative information about more than two million physical and cultural features located throughout the United States of America and its territories.

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George Washington

George Washington (Contemporary records, which used the Julian calendar and the Annunciation Style of enumerating years, recorded his birth as February 11, 1731. The provisions of the British Calendar (New Style) Act 1750, implemented in 1752, altered the official British dating method to the Gregorian calendar with the start of the year on January 1 (it had been March 25). These changes resulted in dates being moved forward 11 days, and for those between January 1 and March 25, an advance of one year. For a further explanation, see: Old Style and New Style dates. –, 1799) was the first President of the United States (1789–97), the Commander-in-Chief of the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War, and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States.

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Georgian architecture

Georgian architecture is the name given in most English-speaking countries to the set of architectural styles current between 1720 and 1830.

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Governor

A governor is, in most cases, a public official with the power to govern the executive branch of a non-sovereign or sub-national level of government, ranking under the head of state.

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Grafton (MBTA station)

Grafton is the penultimate passenger rail station on MBTA Commuter Rail's Framingham/Worcester Line.

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Granite Store (Uxbridge, Massachusetts)

The Granite Store is an historic building located at 110 Hecla Street, in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Gristmill

A gristmill (also: grist mill, corn mill or flour mill) grinds grain into flour.

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Hardiness zone

A hardiness zone (a subcategory of vertical zonation) is a geographically defined area in which a specific category of plant life is capable of growing, as defined by climatic conditions, including its ability to withstand the minimum temperatures of the zone (see the scale on the right or the table below).

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Harold Walter

Harold J. Walter, born in Colorado 1901, died in 1962 in Uxbridge, Massachusetts, was an American textile manufacturer.

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Hawaii

Hawaii (locally,; Hawaii) is the 50th and most recent U.S. state to join the United States, having joined on August 21, 1959.

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Henry Chapin

Henry Chapin (May 13, 1811 – October 13, 1878) was a judge, a state legislator, and a three-term mayor of Worcester, Massachusetts.

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Hopedale Industrial Park Airport

Hopedale Industrial Park Airport, in Hopedale, Massachusetts, is a private airport open to the public.

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Inauguration

An inauguration is a formal ceremony to mark the beginning of a major public leader's term of office.

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International Brotherhood of Teamsters

The International Brotherhood of Teamsters (IBT) is a labor union in the United States and Canada.

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Interstate 290 (Massachusetts)

Interstate 290 (abbreviated I-290) runs for from Auburn, Massachusetts to Marlborough, Massachusetts.

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Interstate 295 (Rhode Island–Massachusetts)

Interstate 295 (abbreviated I-295 also known as Providence Beltway) is an Interstate route in length within the U.S. states of Rhode Island and Massachusetts.

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Interstate 395 (Connecticut–Massachusetts)

Interstate 395 (abbreviated I-395) is a 67-mile-long north–south Interstate Highway that begins at Interstate 95 in East Lyme, Connecticut running northwards through Connecticut's Quiet Corner, and ends at Interstate 90 in Auburn, Massachusetts, where I-395 becomes Interstate 290.

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Interstate 495 (Massachusetts)

Interstate 495 (abbreviated I-495) is the designation of an Interstate Highway half-beltway in Massachusetts.

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Interstate 95 in Rhode Island

Interstate 95 (I-95) is the main north–south Interstate Highway on the east coast of the United States, running generally southwest-northeast through the U.S. state of Rhode Island.

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Ironstone, Massachusetts

Ironstone is an historic village, (today known mainly as South Uxbridge), in the township of Uxbridge, Massachusetts, United States.

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Jacob Aldrich House

The Jacob Aldrich House, also known as the J. Aldrich House, is an historic house located at 389 Aldrich Street, in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Jacqueline Liebergott

Jacqueline Weis Liebergott assumed the presidency of Emerson College as its first female president in September 1993 and during her tenure spearheaded the College's move from Boston's Back Bay to the theatre district.

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Jeannine Oppewall

Jeannine Claudia Oppewall (born November 28, 1946) is an American film art director.

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Jerry Wheelock

Jerry Wheelock was an early industrial pioneer in the Blackstone Valley of Massachusetts, a region that incubated the early American industrial revolution.

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Jim McGovern (U.S. politician)

James Patrick "Jim" McGovern (born November 20, 1959) is a member of the United States House of Representatives, representing.

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John Capron

John Willard Capron (February 14, 1797, at Uxbridge, Worcester County, Massachusetts – December 25, 1878, at Uxbridge) was an American military officer in the infantry, state legislator, and textile manufacturer.

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John Eliot (missionary)

John Eliot (c. 1604 – 21 May 1690) was a Puritan missionary to the American Indians whom some called “the apostle to the Indians.”.

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John Hancock

John Hancock (– October 8, 1793) was a merchant, smuggler, statesman, and prominent Patriot of the American Revolution.

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John Kerry

John Forbes Kerry (born December 11, 1943) is an American politician who is the 68th and current United States Secretary of State.

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Joseph Read

Joseph Read (March 6, 1732 – September 22, 1801) was a soldier and a colonel in the American Revolutionary War.

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Joseph Richardson House (Uxbridge, Massachusetts)

The Joseph Richardson House is an historic house at 685 Chockalog Road in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Joshua Mason Macomber

Joshua Mason Macomber, A.M., M.D (J Mason Macomber), (October 11, 1811 – February 9, 1881) was a noted educator and a physician from New Salem, Massachusetts, United States.

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Josiah Taft

Josiah Taft (April 2, 1709 – September 30, 1756).

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Köppen climate classification

Köppen climate classification is one of the most widely used climate classification systems.

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Kevin Kuros

Kevin J. Kuros is an American state legislator serving in the Massachusetts House of Representatives.

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King Philip's War

King Philip's War, sometimes called the First Indian War, Metacom's War, Metacomet's War, or Metacom's Rebellion,, op-ed by Susan Faludi, September 7, 2007.

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Landmark Medical Center

The Landmark Medical Center is a private, not-for-profit hospital at 115 Cass Avenue in Woonsocket, Rhode Island and with another unit, Fogarty Hospital, on 146A in North Smithfield, Rhode Island.

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Leonard White (physician)

Leonard D. White, M.D. was a late 19th-century physician and one of the Health Officers in Massachusetts who was involved with the earliest study of mosquitoes and malaria and efforts for community prevention of malaria.

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Lieutenant governor

A lieutenant governor, lieutenant-governor, or vice governor is a high officer of state, whose precise role and rank vary by jurisdiction, but is often the deputy or lieutenant to or ranking under a governor — a "second-in-command".

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Linwood, Massachusetts

Linwood is a village with its own post office in the towns of Northbridge and Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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List of counties in Massachusetts

This is a list of the 14 counties in Massachusetts.

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List of people from Uxbridge, Massachusetts

This is a list of people from the American town of Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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List of sovereign states

This list of sovereign states provides an overview of sovereign states around the world, with information on their status and recognition of their sovereignty.

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Logan International Airport

Logan International Airport (officially Lt. General Edward Lawrence Logan International Airport) is an international airport located in the East Boston neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts, United States, (and partly in the town of Winthrop, Massachusetts).

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Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim

The Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim are an American professional baseball team based in Anaheim, California.

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Lowell family

The Lowell family is one of the Boston Brahmin families of New England, known for both intellectual and commercial achievements.

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Lucy Stone

Lucy Stone (August 13, 1818 – October 19, 1893) was a prominent American orator, abolitionist, and suffragist, and a vocal advocate and organizer promoting rights for women.

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Luke Taft

Luke Taft (3 June 1783 – 7 April 1863 at Uxbridge, Massachusetts) was an industrial pioneer in the manufacture of woolens in 19th century New England.

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Lydia Taft

Lydia Chapin (Taft) (February 2, 1712 – November 9, 1778) was the first woman known to legally vote in colonial America.

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Malaria

Malaria is a mosquito-borne infectious disease of humans and other animals caused by parasitic protozoans (a group of single-celled microorganism) belonging to the genus Plasmodium.

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Marquess of Anglesey

Marquess of Anglesey (Ardalydd Môn) is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.

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Massachusetts

Massachusetts, officially the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, is a state in the New England region of the northeastern United States.

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Massachusetts Route 122

Route 122 is a southeast-northwest state highway in Massachusetts that is a continuation of Rhode Island Route 122.

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Massachusetts Route 146

Route 146 is a high-speed road, mostly freeway, linking Rhode Island Route 146 (the North Smithfield Expressway towards Providence, Rhode Island) to I-290 in Worcester, Massachusetts.

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Massachusetts Route 16

Route 16 is an east–west state highway in Massachusetts.

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Massachusetts Route 98

Route 98 is a southwest-northeast numbered highway in central Massachusetts.

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Massachusetts Secretary of the Commonwealth

The Massachusetts Secretary of the Commonwealth (secretary of state) is the principal public information officer of the state government of the U.S. state of Massachusetts.

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Massachusetts Turnpike

The Massachusetts Turnpike (commonly shortened to the Mass Pike or The Pike) is the easternmost stretch of Interstate 90.

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Massachusetts's 2nd congressional district

Massachusetts's 2nd congressional district is located in central Massachusetts.

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MBTA Commuter Rail

The MBTA Commuter Rail system serves as the commuter rail arm of the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority's transportation coverage of Greater Boston in the United States.

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Medal of Honor

The Medal of Honor is the United States of America's highest military honor, awarded for personal acts of valor above and beyond the call of duty.

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Mendon, Massachusetts

Mendon is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Milford Regional Medical Center

Milford Regional Medical Center (also known as Milford Regional), is a full-service, community and regional non-profit, teaching hospital located in Milford, Massachusetts.

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Mill (grinding)

A mill is a device that breaks solid materials into smaller pieces by grinding, crushing, or cutting.

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Millville, Massachusetts

Millville is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Moses Brown

Moses Brown (September 23, 1738 – September 6, 1836) was a co-founder of Brown University and a New England abolitionist and industrialist, who funded the design and construction of some of the first factory houses for spinning machines during the American industrial revolution, including Slater Mill.

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Moses Farnum House

The Moses Farnum House is an historic house located on Route 146A.

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Moses Taft

Moses Taft 2nd (January 16, 1812 – April 2, 1893) was born at Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Nathan Webb

Nathan Webb (April 9, 1705 March 17, 1772), an early-American Congregational Church minister.

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National Conference of State Legislatures

The National Conference of State Legislatures (NCSL) is a bipartisan non-governmental organization (NGO) established in 1975 to serve the members and staff of state legislatures of the United States (states, commonwealths, and territories).

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National Gallery of Art

The National Gallery of Art, and its attached Sculpture Garden, is a national art museum in Washington, D.C., located on the National Mall, between 3rd and 9th Streets, at Constitution Avenue NW.

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National Geographic (magazine)

National Geographic, formerly The National Geographic Magazine, is the official magazine of the National Geographic Society.

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National Register of Historic Places listings in Uxbridge, Massachusetts

Uxbridge, Massachusetts has 53 sites on the National Register of Historic Places.

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New England town

The New England town is the basic unit of local government and local division of state authority in each of the six New England states.

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New York City

New York – often called New York City or the City of New York to distinguish it from the State of New York, of which it is a part – is the most populous city in the United States and the center of the New York metropolitan area, the premier gateway for legal immigration to the United States and one of the most populous urban agglomerations in the world.

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New York Court of Appeals

The New York Court of Appeals is the highest court in the U.S. state of New York.

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Newburyport, Massachusetts

Newburyport is a small, coastal city in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States, northeast of Boston.

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Nipmuc

The Nipmuc or Nipmuck people are descendants of the indigenous Algonquian peoples of Nippenet, 'the freshwater pond place', which corresponds to central Massachusetts and immediately adjacent portions of Connecticut and Rhode Island.

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North Smithfield, Rhode Island

North Smithfield is a town in Providence County, Rhode Island, United States, settled as a farming community in 1666 and incorporated into its present form in 1871.

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North Uxbridge, Massachusetts

North Uxbridge is a village, and post office, in the town, (township) of Uxbridge in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Northbridge, Massachusetts

Northbridge is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Northeast Corridor

The Northeast Corridor (NEC) is an electrified railway line in the Northeast megalopolis of the United States.

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Oliver's Story (film)

Oliver's Story is a 1978 romantic drama film and a sequel to Love Story (1970) based on a novel by Erich Segal published a year earlier.

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Olympic Games

The modern Olympic Games (Jeux olympiques) are the leading international sporting event featuring summer and winter sports competitions in which thousands of athletes from around the world participate in a variety of competitions.

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Paul Whitin

Col.

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Per capita income

Per capita income or average income is the measure of the amount of money that is being earned by person in a certain area, such as a city, region, or country, which is calculated by dividing the total income of a the area by its total population.

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Peter Rawson Taft

Peter Rawson Taft (April 14, 1785 – January 1, 1867) was President William Howard Taft's paternal grandfather.

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Phineas Bruce

Hon.

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Political divisions of the United States

Political divisions of the United States are the various governing entities that together form the United States.

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Population density

Population density (in agriculture: standing stock and standing crop) is a measurement of population per unit area or unit volume; it is a quantity of type number density.

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Poverty threshold

The poverty threshold or poverty line is the minimum level of income deemed adequate in a particular country.

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Power loom

A power loom is a mechanised loom powered by a line shaft, and was one of the key developments in the industrialization of weaving during the early Industrial Revolution.

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Praying Indian

Praying Indian is a 17th-century term referring to Native Americans of New England, New York, Ontario, and Quebec who had converted to Christianity.

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Presbyterianism

Presbyterianism is a part of the Reformed tradition within Protestantism which traces its origins to the British Isles.

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President pro tempore

A president pro tempore is a constitutionally recognized officer of a legislative body who presides over the chamber in the absence of the normal presiding officer.

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Providence and Worcester Railroad

The Providence and Worcester Railroad is a Class II railroad in the United States.

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Providence Station

Providence Station is a railroad station in Providence, Rhode Island, served by Amtrak and MBTA Commuter Rail.

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Providence, Rhode Island

Providence is the capital and most populous city in Rhode Island.

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Public, educational, and government access

Public, educational, and government access television, (also PEG-TV, PEG channel, PEGA, Local-access television) refers to three different cable television narrowcasting and specialty channels.

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Quakers

The Quakers (or Religious Society of Friends) is a Christian movement which professes the priesthood of all believers, a doctrine it derives from.

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Quinsigamond Community College

Quinsigamond Community College (colloq: QCC, Quinsig) is a public, two-year academic institution in Worcester, Massachusetts.

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Quorum of the Twelve Apostles (LDS Church)

In The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church), the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles (also known as the Quorum of the Twelve, the Council of the Twelve Apostles, or simply the Twelve) is one of the governing bodies in the church hierarchy.

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Race and ethnicity in the United States Census

Race and ethnicity in the United States Census, defined by the federal Office of Management and Budget (OMB) and the United States Census Bureau, are self-identification data items in which residents choose the race or races with which they most closely identify, and indicate whether or not they are of Hispanic or Latino origin (the only categories for ethnicity).

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Rhode Island

Rhode Island, officially the State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, is a state in the New England region of the United States.

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Richard Mowry

Richard Mowry (February 11, 1748 – January 24, 1835) became an Uxbridge farmer, in Worcester County, Massachusetts, who 'successfully built and marketed equipment to manufacture woolen, linen or cotton cloth', from around the time of the Revolution.,.

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Richard Sayles House

The Richard Sayles House is an historic house at 80 Mendon Street, in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Richard T. Moore

Richard T. Moore (born is a Democratic politician from Massachusetts and a former member of the Massachusetts State Senate.

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Rivulet Mill Complex

The Rivulet Mill Complex is an historic group of mill buildings located at 60 Rivulet Street, in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Robert Rogerson

Robert Rogerson was an early American industrialist.

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Robert Taft, 2nd

Robert Taft, Jr., also known as Robert Taft, 2nd (1674–1748), was born in Braintree, Norfolk County, Massachusetts; he died at age 74 at Uxbridge, Worcester County, Massachusetts.

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Robert Taft, Sr.

Robert Taft, Sr., also known as Robert Taft, or Robert Taft I (born in England, c. 1640–1725), was the first US Taft and founder of the US Taft Family.

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Rogerson's Village Historic District

Rogersons Village Historic District is a historic mill village in Uxbridge, Massachusetts, United States.

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Rome Film Festival

International Rome Film Festival is a film festival that takes place in Rome, Italy, during the month of October.

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Samuel Spring

Rev.

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Samuel Taft

Samuel Taft was born September 23, 1735 at Upton, Worcester County, Massachusetts, and died on August 2, 1816 at Uxbridge Worcester County, Massachusetts, in his 80th year.

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Samuel Taft House

The Samuel Taft House is a historic house at 87 Sutton Street in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Samuel Willard (physician)

Samuel Willard (April 13, 1748 – March 7, 1801) was an American physician who established the first hospital for mental illness in the USA.

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Satinet

Satinet is a finely woven fabric with a finish resembling satin, but made partly or wholly from cotton or synthetic fiber.

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Savannah, Georgia

Savannah is the oldest city in the U.S. state of Georgia and is the county seat of Chatham County.

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Sawmill

A sawmill is a facility where logs are cut into lumber.

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Scott Brown

Scott Philip Brown (born September 12, 1959) is an American attorney and politician.

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Seth Read

Seth Read (March 6, 1746 – March 19, 1797) was born in Uxbridge, Worcester County, Massachusetts, and died at Erie, Erie County, Pennsylvania, as "Seth Reed", at age 51.

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Shays' Rebellion

Shays Rebellion was an armed uprising in Massachusetts (mostly in and around Springfield) during 1786 and 1787.

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Simeon Wheelock

Simeon Wheelock (March 29, 1741– Sept. 1786) was a blacksmith from Uxbridge, Massachusetts, who served as a minuteman in the Massachusetts militia during the battles of Lexington and Concord in the American Revolutionary War.

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Smithfield, Rhode Island

The town of Smithfield is located in Providence County, Rhode Island, United States.

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Southern New England Trunkline Trail

The Southern New England Trunkline Trail (or SNETT) is a rail trail in Massachusetts.

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Spanish–American War

The Spanish–American War (Guerra hispano-estadounidense) was a conflict in 1898 between Spain and the United States, the result of U.S. intervention in the Cuban War of Independence.

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Springfield Armory

The Springfield Armory, located in the city of Springfield, Massachusetts, was the primary center for the manufacture of U.S. military firearms from 1777 until its closing in 1968.

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Stanley Woolen Mill

Stanley Woolen Mill is the common historic name applied to a defunct company based in southeastern Massachusetts and to the company's buildings which stand at the southern entrance to the Blackstone River and Canal Heritage State Park.

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Suffolk County, Massachusetts

Suffolk County is a county in the U.S. state of Massachusetts.

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Suffrage

Suffrage, political franchise, or simply franchise is the right to vote in public, political elections (although the term is sometimes used for any right to vote).

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Susan B. Anthony

Susan Brownell Anthony (February 15, 1820 – March 13, 1906) was an American social reformer and egalitarian who played a pivotal role in the women's suffrage movement.

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Sutton, Massachusetts

Sutton is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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T. F. Green Airport

| name.

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Taft family

The Taft family of the United States hails from Cincinnati, Ohio, with historic origins in Massachusetts; its members have served Ohio, Massachusetts, Vermont, Rhode Island, Utah, and the United States in various positions such as Governor of Ohio, Governor of Rhode Island, U.S. Senator (two), U.S. Representative (two), Attorney General, Secretary of War (two), United States Secretary of Agriculture, President of the United States, and Chief Justice.

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The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (the LDS Church or, informally, the Mormon Church) is a Christian restorationist church that is considered by its followers to be the restoration of the original church founded by Jesus Christ.

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The Great Gatsby (1974 film)

The Great Gatsby is a 1974 American romantic drama film distributed by Newdon Productions and Paramount Pictures.

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The New Republic

The New Republic is a liberal American magazine of commentary on politics and the arts published since 1914, with major influence on American political and cultural thinking.

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The New York Times

The New York Times (NYT) is an American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851, by the New York Times Company.

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Tim Fortugno

Timothy Shawn Fortugno (born April 11, 1962, in Clinton, Massachusetts) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher and current scout, working for the New York Mets as of July 2015.

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Time (magazine)

Time (styled within the magazine as TIME) is an American weekly news magazine published in New York City.

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Town meeting

A town meeting is a form of direct democratic rule, used primarily in portions of the United States – principally in New England – since the 17th century, in which most or all the members of a community come together to legislate policy and budgets for local government.

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Underground Railroad

The Underground Railroad was a network of secret routes and safe houses used by 19th-century enslaved people of African descent in the United States in efforts to escape to free states and Canada with the aid of abolitionists and allies who were sympathetic to their cause.

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Union Station (Worcester, Massachusetts)

Union Station is located at Washington Square in downtown Worcester, Massachusetts.

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United States

The United States of America (USA), commonly referred to as the United States (U.S.) or America, is a federal republic composed of 50 states, a federal district, five major territories and various possessions.

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United States Air Force

The United States Air Force (USAF) is the aerial warfare service branch of the United States Armed Forces and one of the seven American uniformed services.

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United States Army

The United States Army (USA) is the largest branch of the United States Armed Forces and performs land-based military operations.

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United States Census Bureau

The United States Census Bureau (USCB; officially the Bureau of the Census, as defined in Title) is a principal agency of the U.S. Federal Statistical System responsible for producing data about the American people and economy.

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United States Department of Agriculture

The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA), also known as the Agriculture Department, is the U.S. federal executive department responsible for developing and executing federal government policy on farming, agriculture, forestry, and food.

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United States House of Representatives

The House of Representatives is one of the two houses of the United States Congress (a bicameral legislature).

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United States Secretary of War

The Secretary of War was a member of the United States President's Cabinet, beginning with George Washington's administration.

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University of Massachusetts Medical School

The University of Massachusetts Medical School (UMMS) is one of five campuses of the University of Massachusetts (UMass) system.

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University of Vermont

The University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, more commonly known as the University of Vermont or UVM, is a public research university and, after 1862, the U.S. state of Vermont's sole land-grant university.

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Upton, Massachusetts

Upton is a town in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Utah Territory

The Territory of Utah was an organized incorporated territory of the United States that existed from September 9, 1850, until January 4, 1896, when the final extent of the territory was admitted to the Union as the State of Utah.

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Uxbridge Common District

The Uxbridge Common District is located in downtown Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Uxbridge Free Public Library

The Uxbridge Free Public Library is a public library in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Uxbridge High School (Massachusetts)

Uxbridge High School (UHS) is the only high school in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Variolation

Variolation or inoculation was the method first used to immunize an individual against smallpox (Variola) with material taken from a patient or a recently variolated individual in the hope that a mild, but protective infection would result.

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Washington, D.C.

Washington, D.C., formally the District of Columbia and commonly referred to as "Washington", "the District", or simply "D.C.", is the capital of the United States.

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Waucantuck Mill Complex

The Waucantuck Mill Complex was a mill complex in Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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West Hill Dam

West Hill Dam Reserve is a United States Army Corps of Engineers flood control project with a recreational park and wildlife management area located at Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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Wheelockville, Massachusetts

Wheelockville is a village in the town (township) of Uxbridge, Massachusetts, United States.

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Whitin Machine Works

The Whitin Machine Works (WMW) was founded by Paul Whitin and his sons in 1831 on the banks of the Mumford River in South Northbridge, Massachusetts.

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Wildlife refuge

A wildlife refuge, also called a wildlife sanctuary, is a naturally occurring sanctuary, such as an island, that provides protection for species from hunting, predation or competition, it is a protected area, a geographic territory within which wildlife is protected.

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Willard Bartlett

Willard Bartlett (October 14, 1846 – January 17, 1925) was an American jurist.

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Willard Preston

Willard Preston (17851856) was the fourth President of the University of Vermont, and was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Divinity by the University of Georgia after 25 years of service to the Independent Presbyterian Church of Savannah.

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William Augustus Mowry

William Augustus Mowry (August 13, 1829 – 1917) was an American educator and historical writer, born at Uxbridge, Massachusetts.

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William Howard Taft

William Howard Taft (September 15, 1857 – March 8, 1930) was an American jurist and statesman who served as both the 27th President of the United States (1909–1913) and later the 10th Chief Justice of the United States (1921–1930).

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Wisconsin

Wisconsin is a U.S. state located in the north-central United States, in the Midwest and Great Lakes regions.

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Women's suffrage

Women's suffrage(also known as woman suffrage or woman's right to vote) is the right of women to vote and to stand for electoral office.

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Woonsocket, Rhode Island

Woonsocket is a city in Providence County, Rhode Island, United States.

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Worcester County, Massachusetts

Worcester County is a county located in the U.S. state of Massachusetts.

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Worcester Regional Airport

Worcester Regional Airport is a public airport located three miles (5 km) west of the central business district of Worcester, a city in Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States.

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Worcester, Massachusetts

Worcester (locally also) is a city and the historic county seat of Worcester County, Massachusetts, United States until Massachusetts disbanded county government in 1998.

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World War I

World War I (WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War or the Great War, was a global war centered in Europe that began on 28 July 1914 and lasted until 11 November 1918.

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World War II

World War II (WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, though related conflicts began earlier.

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1936 Summer Olympics

The 1936 Summer Olympics (German: Olympische Sommerspiele 1936), officially known as the Games of the XI Olympiad, was an international multi-sport event that was held in 1936 in Berlin, Germany.

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2010 United States Census

The 2010 United States Census, known as "Census 2010", is the twenty-third and most recent United States national census.

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Redirects here:

Uxbridge (MA), Uxbridge, MA, Uxbridge, Ma, Uxbridge, Mass, Uxbridge, Massachusetts- Military History, Uniforms and Music, Uxbridge, Massachusetts- Military Uniforms and Music.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Uxbridge,_Massachusetts

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