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Encyclopedia > Robert O. Blood

Robert Oscar Blood (November 10, 1887 - August 3, 1975) served as Republican Governor of New Hampshire from 1941–1945 November 10 is the 314th day of the year (315th in leap years) in the Gregorian Calendar, with 51 days remaining. ... 1887 is a common year starting on Saturday (click on link for calendar). ... August 3 is the 215th day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar (216th in leap years), with 150 days remaining. ... 1975 was a common year starting on Wednesday (the link is to a full 1975 calendar). ... The Republican Party, often called the GOP (for Grand Old Party, although one early citation described it as the Gallant Old Party) [1], is one of the two major political parties in the United States. ... A governor is also a device that regulates the speed of a machine. ... State nickname: The Granite State Other U.S. States Capital Concord Largest city Manchester Governor John Lynch Official languages English Area 24,239 km² (46th)  - Land 23,249 km²  - Water 814 km² (3. ...


He was born in Enfield, New Hampshire, and was by career a doctor. He studied at Dartmouth College and then Dartmouth Medical School, graduating in 1913 and establishing a long-standing practice in Concord from 1915 (lasting until just a few years before his death). He served in the U.S. Medical Corps 1917-1919, leaving the service a lieutenant-colonel with decorations from both Britain and France. Enfield is a town located in Grafton County, New Hampshire. ... For other places called Dartmouth, see Dartmouth Dartmouth College is a private university in Hanover, New Hampshire, and a member of the Ivy League. ... Dartmouth Medical School is the medical school of Dartmouth College, in Hanover, New Hampshire. ... The New Hampshire State House December, 2004 Concord is the capital of New Hampshire, a state of the United States of America. ...


He began his political career in 1935, serving in the state's House (1935-36) and Senate (1937-40, president 1939-40). He won a close contest in the Republican direct primary for Governor and won the election by just 800 votes. He was re-elected in 1942, but lost in 1944. His time in office was dominated by the war, but he championed his long-standing interest in veterans' affairs and was active in improving the financial condition of the state government. He lost the Congressional primary in 1946. He was the New Hampshire delegate to Republican National Convention from 1944 to 1960. The Republican National Convention, the presidential nominating convention of the United States Republican Party, is held every four years to determine the partys candidate for the coming Presidential election and the partys platform. ...


He married Pauline Shepard in 1916 and they had three children: Robert Oscar Blood, II, Horace Sheperd Blood, and Emily Blood.


He is buried at Blossom Hill Cemetery in Concord. His collection of fine porcelain was donated to the state after his death and was placed in Bridges House - the Governor's mansion.


See also


  Results from FactBites:
 
Robert O. Blood - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (462 words)
Robert Oscar Blood (November 10, 1887– August 3, 1975) was an American physician and Republican politician from Concord, New Hampshire.
Blood was born in Enfield, New Hampshire, and studied at Dartmouth College and then Dartmouth Medical School, graduating in 1913 and establishing a long-standing practice in Concord from 1915 (lasting until just a few years before his death).
Blood died at Concord in 1975 and is buried at the Blossom Hill Cemetery there.
blood varieties (1559 words)
The most widely-distributed blood pigment on Earth is hemoglobin (Hb), a molecule of which consists of a porphyrin ring with a central iron atom hooked to a clump of protein called globin.
Unlike human blood, which is bright red when oxygenated in the arteries and dark red when deoxygenated in the veins, hemocyanin blood is a beautiful blue in the arteries and as clear and colorless as water in the veins.
Millions of human blood cells are broken down and rebuilt each minute of our lives, and it isn't implausible that alien organisms may have evolved a more efficient biochemical apparatus for the recycling and reconstitution of blood pigment than have Earthly animals.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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