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Sidney T. Holmes

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Sidney T. Holmes
Sidney T. Holmes

Sidney Tracy Holmes (August 14, 1815 – January 16, 1890) was a U.S. Representative from New York.

Born in Schaghticoke, New York, Holmes moved with his parents to Morrisville, New York in 1819. He attended the public schools, graduated from Morrisville Academy and Waterville Seminary, and taught school.

Holmes later worked as a civil engineer, and was employed on the Chenango and Black River Canals and the New York and Erie Railroad.

He later studied law with his father Epenetus Holmes, an attorney and Judge. Sidney T. Holmes attained admission to the bar in 1841 and commenced practice in Morrisville.

He was a Loan commissioner for Madison County from 1848 to 1851, responsible for obtaining approval for and overseeing expenditure of money borrowed for public works improvements.

From 1851 to 1864 Holmes served as Judge of the Madison County Court and county Surrogate Judge.

He was a supporter of the Union in the American Civil War. In addition to aiding in recruiting efforts, in 1862 he served as a Loan Commissioner for funds borrowed to train and equip soldiers from Madison County.

Holmes was elected as a Republican to the Thirty-ninth Congress (March 4, 1865 – March 3, 1867). He was not a candidate for renomination in 1866.

He resumed the practice of law in Morrisville. For three years he practiced in Utica as the partner of Roscoe Conkling.

In 1872 Holmes traveled in the western United States while attempting to restore his failing health, and was impressed with the activity and possibilities of Bay City, Michigan. He moved there permanently, and continued to practice law.

In 1873 Sidney T. Holmes had invested in S.T. Holmes Planing Mill, Sash, Door & Blind Factory, Grand Rapids, Michigan. It would be the first west side water power canal factory to be completely operated by wheelhouse cable power. By 1876 this same factory would be known as Holmes, Parker & Co. a picture frames and moldings factory in partnership with Francis A. Parker.

Holmes died in Bay City on January 16, 1890. He was interred in Cedar Street Cemetery, Morrisville, New York.

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12 Mysterious Facts About Sherlock Holmes Genius Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, who created Holmes, was inspired by a real-life lecturer of his at the University of Edinburgh. His name was Dr. Joseph Bell, who could diagnose patients simply by looking at them when they walked into his surgery. Cricket? Sherlock Holmes was originally going to be called Sherrinford. The name was altered to Sherlock, possibly because of a cricketer who bore the name. O W The first Sherlock Holmes novel was something of a flop. Doyle was inspired to write the second novel after a dinner meeting with Oscar Wilde. Deerstalker Sidney Paget, who drew the illustrations, had Holmes wearing a deerstalker when the detective went into the country to investigate mysteries at country houses and in small rural villages. But he rarely wore the deerstalker hat in the books. Film Him Sherlock Holmes is the most-filmed fictional character. According to IMDb, Holmes has appeared in 226 films and been played by dozens of different actors since the advent of cinema in the late 19th century. Elementary Holmes never says 'Elementary, my dear Watson.' The first recorded use of this exact phrase is actually in a P. G. Wodehouse novel of 1915, Psmith, Journalist. Home The Sherlock Holmes Museum both is and isn't at 221B Baker Street. The museum's building lies between 237 and 241 Baker Street, making it physically -- if not officially -- at number 239. Doctor Dr Watson narrated all of the Sherlock Holmes stories… Except for four, two are told in the third person, the other two are told by Holmes himself. Fooled The very first film adaptation to feature Holmes, Sherlock Holmes Baffled, was made in 1900. Painter In "The Adventure of the Greek Interpreter", Holmes claims that his great uncle was Vernet, the French artist. Casework Holmes is described as being in active practice for twenty-three years, with Dr Watson documenting his cases for seventeen of them Drug Related Holmes uses addictive drugs, which he turns to especially when lacking stimulating cases. Holmes is a habitual cocaine user, which he injects in a 7 percent solution. Holmes is also an occasional user of morphine, but expresses strong disapproval of opium. All three were legal in late-19th-century England. Case Closed

Sources

  • United States Congress. "Sidney T. Holmes (id: H000742)". Biographical Directory of the United States Congress.
  • Sidney T. Holmes at Find a Grave
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by
De Witt C. Littlejohn
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from New York's 22nd congressional district

March 4, 1865 – March 3, 1867
Succeeded by
John C. Churchill

Public Domain This article incorporates public domain material from the Biographical Directory of the United States Congress website http://bioguide.congress.gov.

This page was last edited on 16 May 2019, at 09:29
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