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Your search for Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church returned 32 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
Epilogue
Appendices
Table of Illustrations
Index
Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church
1   nineteenth century - Anglican and Presbyterian churches on the west side of the street,
2   hundred inhabitants. From the tower of the Presbyterian Church "may be obtained a pleasing view of a wide
3   Presbyterian Church
4   memories of 1912 start at the Presbyterian Church, where both her grandfathers had taken a turn
5   the Presbyterian Church and the Public School back in 1912 were two
6   choirs of the Anglican, Methodist, Presbyterian, and Roman Catholic churches" led the
7   tree planting. June 9 Heirloom Tea - Presbyterian Church 2 to 4
8   and Major Mackenzie Drive for a Presbyterian church, manse, cemetery, and public school.
9   Yonge Street, just north of today's Presbyterian Church. Miles himself was teacher, dispensing a
10   At a time when the organized church made only occasional appearances in the village,
11   Index to medicines. Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church / Photo by Mary-Lou Griffin During his
12  Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church, erected in 1821. James Miles changed
13   the Township of Markham and Whitchurch," came on April 10, and the church was
14   side of Yonge Street, where the Presbyterian Church and its cemetery stand today. He spoke to a
15   marriage register. Richmond Hill Presbyterian church / Photo by Mary-Lou Griffin Four years
16   the west side of Yonge Street to the church. Parts of this plot not used for church
17   timbers were being prepared for the new Presbyterian Church. "Arriving at the noon-hour when the voluntary
18   for dinner and attended the raising of the Presbyterian Church; the village was immediately renamed in his
19   centre of population" clustered around "a Presbyterian church, a school, a store and a tavern." 1 The
20   Jenkins continued as Richmond Hill's Presbyterian preacher until his death in 1843. His son,
21   on Yonge Street, south of the Presbyterians, in
22   and moral tone for its work by electing Presbyterian minister James Dick as its first
23   James Dick, minister of the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church, 1847-1877. Village Methodists were also
24   reeve. Reverend James Dick of the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church was appointed Superintendent of Common Schools
25   Photograph taken from the tower of the Presbyterian Church, circa 1900, looking north up Yonge Street,
26   keep pace with the new Methodist and Presbyterian buildings, the Anglicans in the early
27   Anglican Church and the tower of Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church soared heavenwards. Farther north, on the right
28   dedication of a new organ at the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church in 1915. Pictured left to right are:
29   the ladies of the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church promise to make an 1892 afternoon tea
30   birthday, she was honoured by the Richmond Hill Presbyterian Church.
31   other ways - as town councillor, active Presbyterian layman, and temperance
32   at the public school - and the Presbyterian Church bell began tolling, flags were silently run

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Copyright Richmond Hill Public Library Board, 1991