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  1. › wiki › Abram_HewittAbram Hewitt - Wikipedia

    Abram Stevens Hewitt (July 31, 1822 – January 18, 1903) was an American politician, educator, ironmaking industrialist, and lawyer who was mayor of New York City for two years from 1887 to 1888. He also twice served as a U.S. Congressman from New York's 10th and chaired the Democratic National Committee from 1876 to 1877.

  2. Abram Stevens Hewitt (Haverstraw, Nova Iorque, 31 de julho de 1822 — Manhattan, 18 de janeiro de 1903) foi um professor, advogado, fabricante de ferro, presidente do Comitê Nacional Democrata de 1876 a 1877, congressista e prefeito da cidade de Nova Iorque.

  3. Abram Stevens Hewitt (born July 31, 1822, Haverstraw, N.Y., U.S.—died Jan. 18, 1903, Ringwood, N.J.) was an American industrialist, philanthropist, and politician who in 1886 defeated Henry George and Theodore Roosevelt to become mayor of New York City. Hewitt won a scholarship to Columbia College (now part of Columbia University).

  4. ABRAM S. HEWITT. (1822 - 1903) "If I only knew as much as Abram S. Hewitt, I might amount to something." - President Grover Cleveland. Early Life. Abram Stevens Hewitt, iron manufacturer, Congressman, and mayor of New York City, was born near Haverstraw, New York, the son of a cabinetmaker.

  5. 29 de mai. de 2018 · Abram Stevens Hewitt (1822-1903) was a major figure in the American iron and steel industry. His public career included service as mayor of New York City. Abram S. Hewitt was born at Haverstraw, N.Y., on July 31, 1822, the son of a British-born mechanic.

  6. 1947, Felix Kersten, physician and masseur to Heinrich Himmler, presented a detailed and dramatic account of his initiative to bring about a separate peace between nazi Germany and the West in. late 1943. Kersten met in Stockholm an American named Abram. Stevens Hewitt, described as President Roosevelt's personal.

  7. 5 de jun. de 2018 · (left) Abram Stevens Hewitt; (right) 9 Lexington Avenue, New York, 35-room home of the Cooper-Hewitt family. In 1901, Carnegie made a gift of $100,000 to the Cooper Union, a testament to his admiration for Peter Cooper and Hewitts accomplishments for the Institute.