W. L. (William Larkin) Webb.

Brief biography and popular account of the unparalleled discoveries of T.J.J. See .. online

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servatory on retiring, 71

Frost, Professor E. B., Director of
Yerkes Observatory, opportunity for
opened by Dr. See's starting of the
Yerkes Observatory, 57; reaches sad
conclusion as to modern Cosmogony,



Fuchs, Professor L., eminent mathe-
matician at the University of Berlin,
47; advises Mr. See as to his studies,
47; fine lecturer in mathematics, 47

GALILEO, Galilei, observes swinging
lamp in cathedral at Pisa, 23; the
things associated with at Pisa and
Florence studied by Mr. See, 50; his
invention of the telescope, 73, 249;
his independence in pioneer work,
95, 96; his opponents wish to avoid
knowing the truth, 95, 96; his epoch
in astronomy, 167; discovery of
mountains on the Moon, 181

Galle, Dr. J. G., discoverer of Neptune,
uses 9-inch refractor at Berlin, 47

Geary, Dr. James, of Ohio, first hus-
band of Ann Hollett, who, after his
death, married Emanuel Sailor, 5

Geikie, Sir A., proportion of steam in
vapor escaping from volcanoes, 106,
133; estimates bulk of Andes, 140

Gibbon, Edward, historianof the Roman
Empire, recognizes that importance
of ancestry often is overrated, 1

Gill, Sir David, his estimate of Dr.
See's double star work, 67, 68; on
the parallax of stars, 197; impression
of See's Researches, Vol. II, 247

Goethe, the great German poet, his ex-
pression "Light, more light" recalled
by Mr. See, 49

Gomperz, Professor Theodore, cites
views of Anaxagoras, 188

Green, George, English mathematician,
his theorem cited, 217, 218

Grew, Edwin Sharpe, geophysicist, his
estimate of See's argument on earth-
quakes and mountain formation,

Grote, George, English historian of
Greece, recognizes that importance
of ancestry may be overrated, 1

Guilleman, A., French astronomer,
finds distance of remote stars "up-
wards of 20,000 light-years," 205

Guthnick, Dr. P., German astronomer,
his photometric researches on vari-
ability of satellites, 233

HADRIAN, Emperor of Rome, seeks safe-
ty from earthquakes at Antioch, 97;
the Almagest composed in his reign,

Haeckel, Professor Ernst, German
naturalist, his works much read by
M. F. See, 6

Hale, Professor G. E., had private
observatory in Chicago, 54; informs
Mr. Yerkes of the existence of un-
ground lenses, 54; with Dr. Harper
secures funds for lenses, 54, spends
winter of 1893-4 in Europe, no prog-
ress made with the Yerkes Observa-
tory, 55; establishes Astrophysicai,
Journal, 56; dubious outlook arising
from delay of observatory, 56; blames
Dr. See for reduction of Yerkes Ob-
servatory budget, 57; held rank of
associate professor, 58

Hale, Wm. Bayard, author, and biog-
rapher of President Woodrow Wil-
son, his account of "Exploring other
Worlds" in World's Work, 257; his
designation of Professor See, 257

Hall, Professor Asaph, held that it
would not be possible to test New-
tonian Law in stellar systems prior to
Dr. See's proof of a new method, 59

Halley, Dr. Edmund, friend of Newton,
describes the discoveries in the Prin-
cipia, as "almost divine," 267

Hance, Jas. R., merchant, book on
astronomy, purchased by young Mr.
See at his store in Montgomery City,
Mo., Oct. 1, 1883, 26

Hancock, Professor Harris, University
of Cincinnati, his intimate associa-
tion with Mr. See at the University
of Berlin, vii; Mr. Webb indebted to,

Harper, President W. R., visits Berlin
and meets Mr. See, 54; plans to have
Mr. See aid him in establishing ob-
servatory at Chicago to cost $200,000
to $300,000, 54; unable to maintain
Yerkes Observatory, until shown
how it can be done by Dr. See, 56;
appreciates his services but lets him
leave, 57; defaults on agreement to
have Volume I of Dr. See's Researches
published by the University of
Chicago, 59, 60

Harris, Rollin A., map of ocean depths,

Hay ford, Professor J. F., defects in his
formulation of doctrine of Isostacy,

Helmholtz, Professor Hermann, emi-
nent German physicist, 45, 47, 136;
advises Dr. See in mathematical
physics, 47; difficult to converse
with, 47; Lord Rayleigh notes silent
disposition, 47

Henderson, Ex-Senator John B., his
speeches heard by Noah See, 16



Henderson, Thomas, astronomer at
Cape of Good Hope, first measures
distance of Alpha Centauri, 197

Henry Brothers, French astronomers,
discover belts on Uranus, 1884, 72

Herschel, Abraham, grandfather of Sir

Wm. Herschel, born in 1651, 262
Herschel, Alexander and Diedrich,

brothers of Sir Wm. Herschel, aided

by him, 260
Herschel, Caroline, sister of Sir W.

Herschel, provided for in old age by

him, 260
Herschel, Hans, father of Abraham

Herschel and great grandfather of

Sir William, 262
Herschel, Isaac, father of Sir William,

born in 1707, 263

Herschel, Sir John, elegant writer, 31;
memorable survey of Southern stars,
1834-8, 67; deceived in Cosmog-
ony, 164; errors on depth of Milky
Way, 198, 205; estimates distances
of remote stars "upwards of 2,000
light-years," 205; elected President
of Royal Astronomical Society, 261

Herschel, Sir Wm., makes first great
epoch in double star astronomy, 61 ;
his sacrifices to science, 86; his epoch
in astronomy, 167; papers on central
powers, 185, 188; nebulae observed
by, 190; notes aggregation of stars
towards centers, 195; depth of
Milky Way, calculated by, 198; star
guages, 199; invents method appli-
cable to the most distant objects,
199, 215; employs 20-foot telescope
of 18-inches aperture, 200, 201 ; space
penetrating power of telescopes
calculated by, 200, 201; notices that
the Galaxy is a clustering stream
203, 216; the greatest of all modem
astronomers, and reissue of his col-
lected works recommended, 203;
estimates distance of remotest stars
at 2,000,000 light-years, 205, 212, 215,
238; neglect of his correct estimate
of distance of the remotest stars, 206;
estimates width of the Milky Way,
206; calculates thickness of Milky
Way stratum, 207; ignores extinction
of light in space, 208, 209 ; his method
essentially valid, 210; expansion of
sidereal astronomy by, 213; notices
that clusters follow the Milky Way,
215; penetrates into time past, 216;
remarks on the effects of perspective,
owing to depth of Milky Way, 216;

notices the globular figures of clusters
217; speculates on causes of these
magnificent objects, 217; clustering
powers noticed by, 218, 220, 221, 227,
228, 238, 271 ; Letter from Dr. Dreyer
to See regarding Herschel's theories,
219; neglect of Herschel's work since
his death in 1822, 219; worked alone
on the great problems of the universe,
220; grandeur of his views on the
breaking of the Milky Way, 222, 237;
his interview with Napoleon, and
Laplace, 1802, 223; his inference
that starless space is the effect of the
ravages of time, 229, 235; sidereal
systems preserved by projectile
motions, 229; his philosophic intui-
tion into the order of nature, 239,
240 ; his theories revived and extended
by See, 244; his theories accepted by
men of science, 245; his sublime
researches on the star depths, 254,
257, 258; his boundless energy and
enthusiasm, 259, 260; his nobility
of character, 260; his ability to search
for truth, not worldly ends, 261;
revolutionizes making of telescopes,
262; his ancestry Protestant, and
traced to Moravia, 262, 263; move-
ment for publication of his collected
works started by See, and promoted
by Huggins, 268, 269, 270

Hill, Geo. A., assistant astronomer at
Naval Observatory, aids in removing
piers of 6-inch transit circle, 1901, 72

Hill, Dr. G. W., the eminent mathema-
tician, doubted wisdom of Dr. See
observing double stars, 62; researches
in the Lunar Theory, 172; stability of
satellites, 173

Hinks, Professor A. R., formerly of
Cambridge, now Gresham lecturer,
University College, London, uses
Professor See's measurements of
Eros for solar parallax, 76

Hipparchus, famous Greek astrono-
mer, Mr. See endeavors to locate site
of library and museum at Alexan-
dria, 51; apparent motions of
heavenly bodies, 163, 166

Hochstetter, Professor F. Von, report
on the earthquake and sea wave at
Arica, utilized by Proctor, 146, 147

Hollett, Miss Ann, of New York City,
maiden name of wife of Emanuel
Sailor, one of Professor See's maternal
great grand-mothers, 5

Holmes, O. W., poet, stanza cited, 256;
welcome to Dr. Gould, 1886, 258, 259



Hooke, Dr. {Robert, proved law of
gravity for special case, 94

Huddleston, Miss Helen, boyhood
teacher of Professor See, 24

Huggins, Lady, associated with Sir
William in the Atlas of Stellar Spectra,

Huggins, Sir William, founder of as-
trophysics, with Lady Huggins en-
tertains Mr. See in London, 52; de-
velops method for finding motion in
line of sight, 1868, 59, 198 ; his taste for
beautiful works of art, 85; an in-
spiration in his study, 85; adopts
theory of earthquakes developed by
See, 136; founds astrophysics and
welcomes founding of cosmogony,
160; letters to Professor See, 160,
161; discovers chemical elements to
be uniform everywhere, 187, 253;
in co-operation with Professor See
starts movement for the republica-
tion of Collected Scientific Papers of
Sir William Herschel, 214, 219; recog-
nition of See's epoch-making dis-
coveries, 262; promotes publication
of Herschel's collected works and
notifies Professor See, 268-270; his
lamented death soon after the re-
publication of the Herschel works
was started, 269-270; "the Herschel
of the Spectroscope," 270; his im-
pressive L'envoy to the Atlas of
Stellar Spectra quoted, 273

Hulbert, Professor E. B., meets Mr.
See in Egypt and induces him to
locate in Chicago, 53-54

Humboldt, A. von, his Cosmos pur-
chased by young Mr. See at age of
16, 29; learns Greek at age of 19, 30;
his opinion of the Greek language,
30; classic writing of, 31; awakens
enthusiasm of Mr. See, 35; error in
his views on disturbances at great
depths in the globe, 91, 92; accepts
doctrine of elevation of land by earth-
quakes, 115; his remark on "the
most ancient perceptible evidence
of the existence of matter," 216

Humboldt, Wilhelm von, founder of
the University of Berlin, studies
Greek, 30, 49; introduces classic
spirit into the University of Berlin,

Hussey, Professor W. J., his double-
star survey at La Plata, 68;

Huyghens, eminent Dutch astronomer,
adopts Roemer's discovery of the
velocity of light, 249

Huxley, Professor Thomas H., English
naturalist, his works much read by
M. F. See, 6

INNES, Mr. R. T. A., observes double
stars at Cape of Good Hope, 67, 68;
impression of See's Researches, Vol. II,


JACKSON, Andrew, President of U.S.,
1829-1837, his primitive times, 12

Jackson, Stonewall, Confederate Gen-
eral, Professor See named in honor of,

Jacobi, C. G. J., celebrated German
mathematician, solves restricted prob-
lem of three bodies, 1836, 172; his
integral, 173

Jefferson, Hon. Booker, Mrs. T. J. J.
See a grand-daughter of, 81

Jefferson, Thomas, third President of
U.S., Professor See partially named
in honor of, 6

Jenness, Professor A. L., young Mr.
See's superior teacher, educated at
Amherst, 24; Principal of Mont-
gomery City High School, 24, 25

Jesuits, persecution by, led to immigra-
tion of Adam See to America, 2;
Schwenkfelders flee to Saxony, Hol-
land, England, Pennsylvania, 2

Jones, Professor J. C., teaches Mr. See
Latin and encourages him to take up
Greek, 30, 32

Jones, Miss Lillian, early teacher of
Professor See, 25

Johnson, Ex-Senator, Waldo P., his
speeches heard by Noah See, 16;
his remarks on Noah See's purchase
of land in Vernon County, Mo., 25

Jung, Dr. Franz A. R., eminent Wash-
ington physician, Professor See's
medical adviser, 79

KAHRN, Frau, keeper of Pension where

young Mr. See lived at Berlin, 46
Kant, Immanuel, celebrated German

philosopher, throwing off of planets,

188; his theories abandoned, 225;

on space and time, 256
Kapteyn, Professor, J. C., of Gron-

ingen, parallax of stars, 197
Kaulbach, German painter, Homer

and the Greeks, 166
Kay, Rev. Henry, his remarks on the

promise of young Mr. See, 26



Keeler, Professor J. E., photographs
of nebulae at Lick Observatory, 163,

Kelvin, Lord, elegant writer, 31; his
estimate of Dr. See's Researches,
Vol. I, 60, 61; rigidity of the earth,
93; method for determining rigidity
lacks generality, 94; shows that
earth behaves as a solid, 115,
132; adopts theory of earthquakes
developed by See, 136; his former
views on rotation of the earth now
inadmissible, 158, 237; deceived in
cosmogony, 164; supposed exception-
al origin of the Moon, 179, 232; his
reasoning on the age of the earth
vitiated by insecure premises, 245

Kepler, Johann, celebrated German
astronomer, marks epoch in astrono-
my, 35; notable advances since made
in theory of comets, 162; established
laws of planetary motions, 166, 249,
250; his epoch in astronomy, 167;
remarks on thinking of God's thoughts
after Him, 256; mentioned by
Holmes, 256, 258; his discoveries
mainly observational, 262

Klptz, Dr. Otto, of Ottawa, Canada,
impression of See's Researches, Vol.
II, 247

Knoblauch, Professor of Mathematics
at Berlin, 47

Knorre, Professor V., entrusts Mr. See
with 9-inch refractor of Royal Ob-
servatory at Berlin, 47

Kundt, Professor of Physics at Berlin,
teacher of Professor See, 47

LA CANDAMINE, French .academician,
on attraction of Chimborazo, 1738,

Lagrange, J. L., celebrated French
mathematician, 167; researches on
stability of solar system, 240

Laplace, P. S., famous French astrono-
mer, elegant writer, 31; his Mecani-
que Celeste inspires Mr. See, 34;
nebular hypothesis modified by Sir
G. H. Darwin, 1879, 36; his grave
visited by Dr. See on way to Berlin,
1889, 46; Bowditch-translation of
his Mtcanique Celeste saved from
fire by Dr. See, 1897, 64; investi-
gates motions of comets near Jupiter,
74; his premises assumed by pre-
vious investigators, 84; his law of
density for the earth, 91; his theory
of cosmogony vulnerable, 161; de-

ceived by peculiar circumstances,
164; remarks on Tycho's lack of
intuition into causes, 166; his epoch
in astronomy, 167; his nebular
hypothesis abandoned, 168, 171, 190,
225, 242; throwing off of planets,
188; believed nebulae to be figures
of equilibrium, 222; discussion on
preservation of sidereal system with
Herschel and Napoleon, 222, 223;
his time-honored theories abandoned,
225, 233; his researches on the
stability of the solar system, 240;
French pride hurt by overthrow of
his theories, 243

Lassell, the Misses, translators of the
Life of Humboldt, 30

Laves, Dr. Kurt, his advancement at
Chicago, 56; the work at Chicago
divided with Moulton, by Dr. See
when he joined the Lowell Observa-
tory, 63

Laws, Dr. S. S., President of University
of Missouri, meets young Mr. See,
but does not encourage him in the
idea of a scientific career, 28; com-
plaints of his management 9f the
University, 37; resigns the presidency
of the university, 43

Lawton, Mr. Geo. K., student of Dr.
See at Chicago, 58, 59

Lehmann-Filhes, Professor R., one of
Mr. See's teachers at Berlin, 47;
investigates increase of central mass,
182; shows that it can not decrease
eccentricity of orbit, 232

Lens, Miss Rhetta, boyhood teacher of
Professor See, 24

Leonard, Miss. W. L., Secretary to Pro-
fessor Lowell, 63

Leuschner, Professor A. O., University
of California, his researches on the
ellipticity of comet orbits, 185

Lincoln, Abraham, President of the
United States, appoints Rev. Michael
See on Sanitary Commission, 3; be-
longs to the ages, 87

Logan, Mr. Hamp, a young man killed
near Noah See's home by drunken
soldiers during the War, 8

Long, Hon. Jphn D., Secretary of the
Navy, appoints Dr. See Professor of
Mathematics in the Navy, 70, 71

Longfellow, H. W., the poet, his Psalm
of Life, learned by Mr. See in boy-
hood, 18; extracts of a poem cited,



Lovelace, Mr. Wm., a former student
of the university, gives Mr. See a
letter to Professor Schweitzer, 28

Lowell, Professor Percival, founder and
Director of Lowell Observatory,
offers Dr. See an opportunity to sur-
vey Southern Double Stars, 58-60, 62;
joined by Dr. See at Flagstaff, 63;
site of Lowell Observatory described,
64; appreciation of by the people of
Arizona, 64; illness at Mexico inter-
rupts plans, 67, 69; employs Mr.
Sykes to remove observatory, 69

Ludendorff, Professor H., of the As-
trophysical Observatory, Potsdam,
impression of See's Researches, Vol. II

Lyell, Sir Charles, English geologist,
accepts doctrine of elevation of land
by earthquakes, 115; volume in
elevation of land calculated for
Chilean earthquake of 1835, 126

MAGNUS, translator of Gomperz's

"Greek Thinkers" 189
Mariscal, Secretary of State of Mexico,

with President Diaz visits Lowell

Observatory, 68
McKinley, President William, appoints

Dr. See Professor of Mathematics in

the Navy, 70, 71

McLaughlin,Thomas,Esquire, Williams-
burg, Mo., observes solar eclipse of
1878 at Noah See's home, 21

Martin, Mr. Lawrence, investigates
earthquake at Yakutat Bay, Alaska,
1899, 105, 124

Mill, John Stuart, English philosopher,
his works much read by M. F. See, 6

Milne, Professor J9hn, his map of earth-
quake distribution, 123

Mommsen, Professor Theodore, Ger-
man historian, on ancestry, 1

Moravians, Evangelists, first came to
Pennsylvania, 1734, 2

Morton, Senator from Ray County, Mo.
1889, recommends changes at Uni-
versity of Missouri, 37

Moulton, Professor F. R., student of
Dr. See at Chicago, 58, 59; appointed
assistant at University of Chicago
on Dr. See's sole recommendation,
63; work at Chicago divided between
Laves and Moulton by Dr. See, 63;
his erroneous reasoning on the origin
of satellites, 173

Myres, Professor J. L., of University of
Oxford, travels with Mr. See in
Greece, 51

NAPOLEON, First Consul, afterwards
French emperor, his interview with
Herschel and Laplace, 222, 223; his
remarks on genius, 264

Newcomb, Professor Simon, eminent
American astronomer, remarks on
Professor See's name, 6; elegant
writer, 31; address at dedication of
Yerkes Observatory, 57; his vacant
professorship filled by Professor See,
71; explosive power of solar matter
compared to that of dynamite, 93:
deceived in Cosmogony, 164; esti-
mates that some stars are a million
times brighter than the sun, 201;
assumes the distance of remoter
stars "at least 3,000 light-years,"
205; distance of Herschel stars
"about 14,000 light-years," 205;
on distances of stars follows Sir John
Herschel, 205; life on other worlds
held to exist, 252

Newton, Sir Isaac, celebrated English
philosopher, awakens Mr. See's
enthusiasm, 35; copy of Principia
purchased by Mr. See in 1886, 34;
his epoch in astronomy, 35; his
sacrifices to Science, 86; Thomson's
poem on, 87, 88, 272; his struggle
against injustice and the tyranny of
a king, 88; his rule of philosophy,
99; hints at contraction theory of
the earth, 129; notable advances
since made in theory of comets, 162;
establishes laws of the heavenly
motions, 166; his epoch in astrono-
my, 167; remarks elliptical character
of comet orbits, 184-5; establishes
law of gravitation, 1687, 187, 249,
250; his theory that comets fall into
stars, 193; his remarks that the
agency operative in the construction
of the solar system was "very skilled
in mechanics and geometry," 229,
234 ; his remarks on the Divine Power
indicated by the motions of the
planets, 235, 236; his inventive
genius, 240, 265; his ability to search
for truth, not wordly ends, 261 ; his
theoretical conclusions extended by
Herschel, 262; Whewell's description
of his intellectual character, 265;
made his discoveries "by always
thinking about them," 266; Halley's
description of his discoveries as
"almost divine," 267



Niebuhr, eminent German historian,
on the overrating of ancestry, 1

ODELL, H. E., surgeon, U. S. Navy, his
skillful treatment saves life of Pro-
fessor See, 82

PEIRCE, Professor Benjamin, his fam-
ous Lowell lectures of 1879, 70

Pelletrean, Wm. S., sells copy of Bow-
ditch's translation of Laplace's MJ-
canique Celeste to Mr. See in 1887, 35

Perrine, Professor Chas. D., photo-
graphs of nebulae at Lick Observa-
tory, 163

Phipp, Miss Mattie, boyhood teacher
of Professor See, 24

Pickering, Professor W. H., suggests
capture of Phoebe, 173

Pickering, Professor E. C., Director of
Harvard College Observatory, investi-
gates distribution of helium stars,
211; estimates fainter stars photo-
graphed with 60-inch reflector at
Pasadena at 21st magnitude, 211

Pindar, Greek poet, his eagle-soaring
flights, 88

Plato, celebrated Greek philosopher,
his habits of independence and free
initiative, vi; Zeller compared to,
48; olive groves where he taught
visited by Mr. See, 51; durability of
his work, 87; flourishing at time of
earthquake which destroyed Helike,
134-5; qualifications of an astrono-
mer, 165; The Deity always geome-
trizes, 166, 195, 196, 229, 234; his
portrait on Professor See's book-
plate, 166; his remarks on the origin
of the planets at a great distance,
235, 236; associated with Socrates,

Pliny, the Roman naturalist, adopts
Aristotle's theory of earthquakes,
99; destruction of cities by earth-
quakes, 100; eruptions in the sea,

Poincare, Professor H., the eminent
French mathematician,elegant writer,
31 ; reasoning on geodesy and density
of matter in the earth, 150, 151;
adopts the capture theory, 162;
letter to Professor See, 162; de-
ceived in Cosmogony, 164; advances
Cosmogony, 168; his profound re-
searches, 172; his theory of fluid
fission, 195, 230; his Lectures on
Cosmogony, 1911, 243; abandons

theory of Laplace and adopts that
of See, 243; impression of See's Re-
searches, Vol. II, 247; recognition of
See's epoch-making discoveries, 262;
student of principles, not of isolated
facts, 266; wonders at the discoveries
of See, 271 ; the greatest mathema-
tician since Archimedes, 271

Poisson, S. D., eminent French mathe-
matician, his researches on the
stability of the solar system, 240

Poor, Professor C. L., Columbia Uni-
versity, impression of See's Researches
Vol. II, 247

Poseidon, god of the sea, "the Earth-
shaker, " revered by the Greeks, 97, 98

Pratt, J. H., English mathematician,
and geodesist, his reasoning on the
density of the matter under the
ocean, plains and mountains, 150,

Praxitelles, celebrated Greek sculptor,
his statue of Hermes at Olympia,
visited by Mr. See, 1891, 51

Proctor, Professor R. A., his account
of the earthquake and sea wave at
Arica, 1868, 146, 149; remarks that
Herschel worked alone on great prob-
lems of the universe, 220

Ptolemy, famous Greek astronomer, site
of his labors at Alexandria examined
by Mr. See, 51; his system of as-
tronomy, 129; apparent motions of
the heavenly bodies, 166; his poem
on the sublimity of astronomy, 241

RANKE, eminent German historian,

on the overrating of ancestry, 1
Ranyard, Mr. A. C., astronomer in

London, entertains Mr. See, 52;

finds distance of remote stars "less

than 70,000 light-years," 205
Rayleigh, Lord, his remarks on the

silent disposition of Helmholtz, 47
Ritchey, Professor G. W., opportunity

for opened by starting of Yerkes

Observatory, 57
Roberts, Dr. A. W., Lovedale, South

Africa, impression of See's Researches

Vol. II, 247
Roemer, Olaus, Danish astronomer,

discovers the velocity of light, 1675,

Rollins, Major J. H., "Father of the

University," or rather "Father of

the College," 38



Rowell, librarian J. C, University of
California, promotes Professor See's
studies of the works of Herschel, 269

Rowland, Professor H. A., visited by
Mr. See at Baltimore on the way to
Europe, 45

SAGE, Dr. John, purchases copy of
Bowditch's Translation of Laplace's
M<!canique Celeste, 1839, secured by
Mr. See in 1887, 35

Sailor, Emanuel, second son of John
Sailor, with wife and three sons settle
in Mo., in 1824, 5; had married Ann
Hollett, widow of Dr. James Geary
of Ohio, 5

Sailor, James, son of Emanuel, and
grandfather of Professor See, came
to Mo. in 1824, 5; his brothers John
and Thomas, 5

Sailor, John, an Englishman, settles
in Va. before the Revolution and
fights in that war, 5 ; moved to Mont-
gomery Co., Ky., about 1790, 5; a
skilled machinist, names of his family
of six, 5

Sailor, John T., brother of Mrs. Noah
See, aids her during the War, 10

Sailor, Miss Mary A., marries Noah
See and raises a family of nine chil-

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 26 28

Online LibraryW. L. (William Larkin) WebbBrief biography and popular account of the unparalleled discoveries of T.J.J. See .. → online text (page 26 of 28)