|10th Mayor of Winnipeg|
|Born|| 24 August 1849 |
Perth, Canada West
|Died||24 November 1937 88) (aged|
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
|Spouse(s)||Annie Anderson (m. 1880)|
Thomas Ryan (24 August 1849 – 24 November 1937) was a footwear manufacturer, municipal politician, and the tenth Mayor of Winnipeg in 1889.
As a youth, Ryan fought the attempted Fenian invasion of Canada in 1866. He then established a trade in making boots and shoes, moving to Winnipeg in 1874 to establish business at what would become the Ryan Block on 492 Main Street.He was dubbed "The Shoe King" due to his success in that business which served customers between present-day British Columbia and Lake Superior in Ontario.
Ryan became a city alderman in 1884 and served in that role until he was elected Mayor for a single one-year term in 1889.He was dedicated to the Methodist Church, helping to establish Grace Methodist Church in Winnipeg and serving as president of the local YMCA. He developed and imposed restrictions on Sunday commerce during his mayoral term.
Norwegian Annie Anderson was Ryan's wife with whom he had nine children. Winnipeg's Ryan Street is named in his honour.
Haverhill is a city in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States. Haverhill is located 35 miles north of Boston on the New Hampshire border and about 17 miles from the Atlantic Ocean. The population was 60,879 at the 2010 census.
Lawrence is a city in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States, on the Merrimack River. As of the 2010 census, the city had a population of 76,377, which had risen to an estimated as 80,028 of 2019. Surrounding communities include Methuen to the north, Andover to the southwest, and North Andover to the southeast. Lawrence and Salem were the county seats of Essex County, until the Commonwealth abolished county government in 1999. Lawrence is part of the Merrimack Valley.
Rochester is a city in Strafford County, New Hampshire, United States. As of the 2010 census, the city population was 29,752, and in 2019 the estimated population was 31,526. The city includes the villages of East Rochester, Gonic, and North Rochester. Rochester is home to Skyhaven Airport.
Benwood is a city in Marshall County, West Virginia, United States, along the Ohio River. It is part of the Wheeling, West Virginia Metropolitan Statistical Area. The population was 1,420 at the 2010 census.
Silas Alexander Ramsay was a Canadian politician and merchant in Alberta, Canada. He served as the 14th mayor of Calgary.
Hazen Stuart Pingree was a four-term Republican mayor of Detroit (1889–1897) and the 24th Governor of the U.S. State of Michigan (1897–1901). A Yankee who migrated from New England, he was a successful Republican businessman turned politician.
Thomas William Taylor was a politician in Manitoba, Canada. He served as the 13th Mayor of Winnipeg, and was a member of the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba from 1900 to 1914. Taylor was a member of the Conservative Party.
Sir Charles Manley Luke was Mayor of Wellington, New Zealand, in 1895. His brother Sir John Luke was later Mayor of Wellington from 1913 to 1921.
Thomas Bellamy was a politician in Alberta, Canada and a municipal councillor in Edmonton.
William Hopkinson Cox was an American politician, who served as the 30th Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky from 1907 to 1911, under Governor Augustus E. Willson.
Thomas Aspinwall Davis was a silversmith and businessman who served as mayor of Boston for nine months in 1845.
Charles H. Tenney was proprietor of C. H. Tenney & Co., established 1868, and become one of the most successful commissioned merchant and hat dealers in the world. He was also a director of the Bank of the Manhattan Company and life trustee of the Bowery Savings Bank.
Horace Wilson was a Canadian politician serving as an alderman and the 18th Mayor of Winnipeg.
Richard Deans Waugh was a Canadian politician, the 23rd Mayor of Winnipeg in 1912 and again from 1915 to 1916.
Boylston Market (1810-1887), designed by architect Charles Bulfinch, was located in Boston, Massachusetts, on the corner of Boylston and Washington Streets. Boylston Hall occupied the third floor of the building, and functioned as a performance and meeting space.
This is a timeline of the history of the city of Boston, US.
Hudson is a town in Middlesex County, Massachusetts, United States, with a total population of 19,063 as of the 2010 census. Before its incorporation as a town in 1866, Hudson was a neighborhood and unincorporated village of Marlborough, Massachusetts, and was known as Feltonville. From around 1850 until the last shoe factory burned down in 1968, Hudson was a mill town specializing in the production of shoes and related products. At one point the town had 17 shoe factories, many of them powered by the Assabet River, which runs through town. The many factories in Hudson attracted immigrants from Canada and Europe. Today most residents are of either Portuguese or Irish descent, with a smaller percentage being of French, Italian, English, or Scotch-Irish descent. While some manufacturing remains in Hudson, the town is now primarily residential. Hudson is served by the Hudson Public Schools district.
Edward Boardman (1833–1910) was a Norwich born architect. He succeeded John Brown as the most successful Norwich architect in the second half of the 19th century. His work included both civic and ecclesiastical buildings, in addition to private commissions. Together, with his rival, George Skipper, he produced many notable buildings with several standing to this day (2013).
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Burlington, Vermont, USA
George W. Dilling was an American businessman and politician. He served as mayor of Seattle, Washington, from 1911 to 1912, and was also elected to the Washington State Legislature.
|This article about a mayor in Manitoba is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|