Coolidge Homestead

The Coolidge Homestead, also known as Calvin Coolidge Homestead District or President Calvin Coolidge State Historical Site, was the childhood home of the thirtieth President of the United States, Calvin Coolidge and the place where he took the presidential oath of office. Located in Plymouth Notch, Vermont, Coolidge lived there from age four in 1876 to 1887, when he departed for Black River Academy for education.

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Other articles related to "coolidge homestead, coolidge, homestead":

Coolidge Homestead - History
... itself, was bought by his father, John Coolidge, who expanded the home from a simple 1 1⁄2-story farm house to its present size and appearance today ... Despite living most of his life in Northampton, Massachusetts, Coolidge often returned to the homestead to visit his family and was staying there when President Warren G ... Coolidge was sworn in by his father in the family parlor after taking the Oath of Office for the presidency ...
List Of National Historic Landmarks In Vermont
... name Image Date declared Locality County Description Coolidge !Calvin Coolidge Homestead District 01965-06-23June 23, 1965 Plymouth Notch Windsor Birthplace and family home ... Frost !Robert Frost Farm 01968-05-23May 23, 1968 Ripton Addison Homestead of author Robert Frost, now owned by Middlebury College ... Morrill Homestead 01960-09-22September 22, 1960 Strafford Orange Gothic Revival home of Justin Smith Morrill, Vermont representative and senator known ...
South Atlantic Air Ferry Route In World War II - Overview - Caribbean Air Route
... Homestead Army Airfield Florida 25°29′18″N 080°23′01″W / 25.48833°N 80.38361°W / 25.48833 -80.38361 (Homestead AAF) Opened September ... Rebuilt and reopened as Homestead Air Force Base, 1953, Borinquen Field Puerto Rico 18°29′40″N 067°07′46″W / 18.49444°N 67.12944°W. 976 miles (1,571 km) from Homestead ...

Famous quotes containing the words homestead and/or coolidge:

    These Flemish pictures of old days;
    Sit with me by the homestead hearth,
    And stretch the hands of memory forth
    To warm them at the wood-fire’s blaze!
    John Greenleaf Whittier (1807–1892)

    Our domestic problems are for the most part economic. We have our enormous debt to pay, and we are paying it. We have the high cost of government to diminish, and we are diminishing it. We have a heavy burden of taxation to reduce, and we are reducing it. But while remarkable progress has been made in these directions, the work is yet far from accomplished.
    —Calvin Coolidge (1872–1933)