|Born||August 28, 1866|
|Died||March 25, 1911|
|Children||Leontine (1889–1991), Helen (b.Jun.1891), Donald (1894–1915), and Thomas, Jr. (1899–1927)|
|Parent(s)||Reuben Rickard, Mary E Humphereys|
Thomas Rickard (1866–1911) was a mining engineer, [ citation needed ] and served as the last President of the Town Board of Trustees from 1903 to 1909, before the new city charter went into effect, creating the office of Mayor.[ citation needed ]an early resident of Berkeley, California,
Rickard was born in France on August 28, 1866 to Reuben Rickard and Mary E Humphreys.Both of his parents were English-born. He immigrated to the United States with his family in the 1875. In 1889 he married his wife Alice Whitmore. They had four children: Leontine (b. May 1889), Helen (b. June 1891), Donald (b. August 1894), and Thomas, Jr. (b. January 1899).
Rickard had a cousin whose name was also Thomas, [ citation needed ] Thomas A. Rickard was a prominent writer on the subject of mining, who, in 1896, was appointed by the Governor to the position of State Geologist of Colorado. He served in that position until 1901.but regularly used his middle initial "A" (for Arthur).
Rickard graduated from the University of California in 1887, [ citation needed ]with a degree in mining engineering. From 1901 until his death, he served as vice president of the San Francisco mining firm of Harron, Rickard and McCone. He also served as a trustee of the California Institute for the Deaf and Blind, located in Berkeley.
Rickard's father Reuben Rickard [ citation needed ] and again for about a month in 1895. He was also a mining engineer, having worked throughout the western United States. Thomas' brother Edgar Rickard was the editor of a mining newspaper in London and a close acquaintance of Herbert Hoover.also served as President of the Town Board of Trustees in Berkeley from 1891 to 1893
Thomas Rickard died on March 25, 1911. [ citation needed ] Although she had remarried,[ citation needed ] she and Thomas are memorialised together at the Mountain View Cemetery in Oakland, California.His wife died September 10, 1945 in San Joaquin County.
Lou Hoover was the wife of President Herbert Hoover and served as the First Lady of the United States from 1929 to 1933.
Clark Kerr was an American professor of economics and academic administrator. He was the first chancellor of the University of California, Berkeley, and twelfth president of the University of California.
John Casper Branner was an American geologist and academic who discovered bauxite in Arkansas in 1887 as State Geologist for the Geological Survey of Arkansas. He was Chair of the Departments of Botany and Geology at Indiana University and later at Stanford University. He was a member of the founding faculty at Stanford and served as the university's second president. He served as President of the Geological Society of America in 1904. He was President of the Seismological Society of America in 1911. He was an expert in Brazilian geology, among many other things.
Frederick H. Billings was an American lawyer and financier. From 1879 to 1881 he was President of the Northern Pacific Railway.
John Henry Boalt was an attorney who resided in Oakland, California in the late 19th century. After graduating from Amherst College in 1857, Boalt attended the University of Heidelberg School of Mining. He left Germany to enlist in the Union Army and was commissioned as a lieutenant in the Eleventh Ohio Cavalry as a member of the Signal Corps in the American Civil War. He served throughout the rest of the War. After the War, he moved west to Nevada with his wife Elizabeth Josselyn Boalt in 1867 and worked in mining, but soon entered the legal profession. He became a judge in Nevada in 1870 before moving to Oakland in 1871, where he started the San Francisco law firm of Estee & Boalt where he was a partner until 1884. In 1889, he became a member of the leading west coast law firm Garber, Boalt & Bishop handling cases involving mining law and operations, including one where he acted for the City of San Francisco, and was president of the local Bar association, Library Trustee of the city of Oakland, and member of the Bohemian Club. He retired in 1892.
Harvey Seeley Mudd was a mining engineer and founder, investor, and president of Cyprus Mines Corporation, a Los Angeles–based international enterprise that operated copper mines on the island of Cyprus.
Edwin Wendell Pauley Sr. was an American businessman and political leader.
Reuben Rickard was a mining engineer He married Mary Elizabeth Humphreys October 3, 1863. They had six children, three of whom died young. who served as President of the Town Board of Trustees in Berkeley, California from 1891 to 1893, and again for about one month during 1895.
Edgar Rickard was a mining engineer and lifelong confidant of U.S. President Herbert Hoover.
Louis Davidson Ricketts was an American economic geologist, metallurgist, mining engineer and banker who pioneered development of copper mines in the U.S. state of Arizona and the Mexican state of Sonora.
John Ezra Rickards was a Republican politician in the Montana legislator. He served as the first Lieutenant Governor of Montana, and the second Governor of the state of Montana.
Arthur De Wint Foote (1849–1933) was an American civil engineer and mining engineer who impacted the development of the American West with his innovative engineering works and entrepreneurial ventures. In Northern California in the late 1890s, he designed and built the North Star Mine Powerhouse, the highest capacity impulse-turbine power-plant of the time, and now a California historic landmark; within that plant he designed and installed the then-largest Pelton wheel turbine. Later, he designed and built Foote's Crossing, a high bridge, and Foote's Crossing Road, both now memorialized as California and U.S. landmarks.
The 1889 College Football All-America team was the first College Football All-America Team. The team was selected by Caspar Whitney and published in This Week's Sports.
Robert Whitney Waterman was an American politician. He served as the 17th governor of California from September 12, 1887 until January 8, 1891.
The 1889 Michigan Wolverines football team represented the University of Michigan in the 1889 college football season. The Wolverines played their home games at Ann Arbor Fairgrounds.
James McDonald Hyde (1873–1943) was a metallurgist who designed the first significant froth flotation plant in the United States. He also served as a member of the Los Angeles, California, City Council from 1931 to 1939.
Rickard is both a surname and a masculine given name. It is of European origin and it is closely related to the given name Richard and the surnames Rickards and Richards.
Hiram Treat Batchelder was the second President of the Chico Board of Trustees, the governing body of the city of Chico, California from 1873 to 1876. He served as a trustee of the Chico Normal School, and as County Clerk of Butte County, California.
T. A. Rickard, formally known as Thomas Arthur Rickard was born about 1864 in Italy. Rickard's parents were British and he became a Mining Engineer practising in the United States, Europe and Australia. He was also a publisher and author on mine engineering subjects.
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