Noah Martin (July 26, 1801–May 8, 1863) was an American physician and politician from Dover, New Hampshire. After serving in both houses of the state legislature he was elected Governor of New Hampshire in 1852. Jump to: navigation, search July 26 is the 207th day (208th in leap years) of the year in the Gregorian Calendar, with 158 days remaining. ... 1801 was a common year starting on Thursday (see link for calendar). ... Jump to: navigation, search May 8 is the 128th day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar (129th in leap years). ... 1863 is a common year starting on Thursday. ... Jump to: navigation, search Dover is a small city located in Strafford County, New Hampshire, in the United States of America. ... Jump to: navigation, search 1852 was a leap year starting on Thursday (see link for calendar). ...
Martin's biography at New Hampshire's Division of Historic Resouces
Categories: American politician stubs | 1801 births | 1863 deaths | Governors of New Hampshire Jump to: navigation, search Samuel Dinsmoor, Jr. ... See also New Hampshire Province of New Hampshire List of Colonial Governors of New Hampshire Categories: Lists of United States governors | Governors of New Hampshire ... Jump to: navigation, search 1852 was a leap year starting on Thursday (see link for calendar). ... Jump to: navigation, search 1854 was a common year starting on Sunday (see link for calendar). ... Jump to: navigation, search Nathaniel Bradley Baker (September 29, 1818âSeptember 11, 1876) was an American lawyer, newpaper publisher and politician from Concord, New Hampshire. ...
NoahMartin was born on July 26, 1801 in Epsom, New Hampshire, son of Samuel Martin, a shoemaker of probable Scotch-Irish descent, and Sally (Cochran) Martin.
NoahMartin attended Epsom District schools and had private tutoring from the Rev. Jonathan Curtis before attending Permbroke Academy.
As Governor, Samuel Martin proposed a state Agricultural Commission and urged that agriculture came under the responsibility of state educational institutions and cautioned the legislature against chartering competitive railroad lines where there was enough business to support only one, urging them to make railroads penally responsible for loss of life or injury through carelessness.
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