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Your search for O'Brien, Mary (nee Gapper) returned 13 entries.

Table of Contents

Title Page
Author's Preface
1 The Road through Richmond Hill
2 First Peoples on the Land
3 The European Settlers Arrive
4 From Miles' Hill to Richmond Hill: The Birth of a Community
5 Tories and Reformers
6 Stagecoach Lines and Railway Tracks
7 The Neighbours at Mid-Century
8 Fire Brigades and Fence Viewers
9 Picture Post Card Village of the 1880s and 1890s
10 Rails through Richmond Hill
11 The Flowering of Richmond Hill
12 The Village Transformed
Table of Illustrations
O'Brien, Mary (nee Gapper)
1  Mary Gapper O'Brien, a well-to-do resident who lived south of the
2   seems to have been well liked by all. Mary O'Brien called him "very good and civil" and "very
3   Street On the day after Christmas 1828, Mary and Fanny Gapper, sisters-in-law who
4   most visitors and residents, Mary Gapper was impressed with the speed of
5   than a year and a half later, Mary upgraded her description. "Even during the
6   and Mary O'Brien's home in Vaughan Township, as it
7  Mary Gapper, the visitor-who-came-to-stay, easily assumed the
8   to be making himself very popular," Mary wrote of Sir John Colborne in
9   Reform members of that Assembly. Mary Gapper refused to believe that this pair represented the
10   a full year at her brother's place, Mary still refused to take radical leader
11   now united by the marriage of Mary and Edward - grew ever more hostile to
12   some hard campaigning. By late September, Mary found her husband "a good deal occupied in a
13  Mary Gapper O'Brien, chronicler of Yonge Street life in

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Copyright Richmond Hill Public Library Board, 1991