Lower Paxton Township

Some articles on paxton, lower paxton township:

Three In The Attic - Premise
... Jones plays Paxton Quigley, a lothario who swears his fidelity to all three of the women he is dating, who are unaware of his deception ... When they learn the truth about Paxton, the women lure him into a college dormitory attic, where they each take turns tormenting and pampering Paxton physically ...
Lower Paxton Township, Dauphin County, Pennsylvania - Education
... Children in the township attend public school the Central Dauphin School District. ...
The Last Thing On My Mind
... My Mind" is a song written by American musician and singer-songwriter Tom Paxton in the early 1960s and recorded first by Paxton in 1964 ... The song was released on Paxton's 1964 album Ramblin' Boy, which was his first album released on (Elektra Records) ... The song remains one of Paxton's best-known compositions ...
The Proposal (film) - Cast
... Ryan Reynolds as Andrew Paxton, Margaret's assistant who wishes to be promoted to editor and have his book manuscript published ... Mary Steenburgen as Grace Paxton, Andrew's mother ... Nelson as Joe Paxton, Andrew's father who owns the family business that dominates the entire town of Sitka ...

Famous quotes containing the words township and/or paxton:

    A township where one primitive forest waves above while another primitive forest rots below,—such a town is fitted to raise not only corn and potatoes, but poets and philosophers for the coming ages. In such a soil grew Homer and Confucius and the rest, and out of such a wilderness comes the Reformer eating locusts and wild honey.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    See, in the Navy, during the war, I got used to the idea that something might happen to me, I might not make it. Well, I also got used to the idea that my wife and children were safe at home, they’d be all right no matter what. But what I didn’t reckon with was that in this, this kind of a monstrous war, something might happen to them, and not to me. Well it did, and I can’t, I can’t cope with it.
    —John Paxton (1911–1985)