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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 147 147 Browse Search
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 52 52 Browse Search
Baron de Jomini, Summary of the Art of War, or a New Analytical Compend of the Principle Combinations of Strategy, of Grand Tactics and of Military Policy. (ed. Major O. F. Winship , Assistant Adjutant General , U. S. A., Lieut. E. E. McLean , 1st Infantry, U. S. A.) 28 28 Browse Search
Benjamin Cutter, William R. Cutter, History of the town of Arlington, Massachusetts, ormerly the second precinct in Cambridge, or District of Menotomy, afterward the town of West Cambridge. 1635-1879 with a genealogical register of the inhabitants of the precinct. 23 23 Browse Search
Knight's Mechanical Encyclopedia (ed. Knight) 20 20 Browse Search
H. Wager Halleck , A. M. , Lieut. of Engineers, U. S. Army ., Elements of Military Art and Science; or, Course of Instruction in Strategy, Fortification, Tactis of Battles &c., Embracing the Duties of Staff, Infantry, Cavalry, Artillery and Engineers. Adapted to the Use of Volunteers and Militia. 17 17 Browse Search
HISTORY OF THE TOWN OF MEDFORD, Middlesex County, Massachusetts, FROM ITS FIRST SETTLEMENT, IN 1630, TO THE PRESENT TIME, 1855. (ed. Charles Brooks) 14 14 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 9 9 Browse Search
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 2 8 8 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 8 8 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. You can also browse the collection for 1805 AD or search for 1805 AD in all documents.

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so called, to be enclosed as they shall judge for the ornament and benefit of the town and the petitioners; provided that the enclosure shall be of a permanent nature and without expense to the town; and provided also that the town shall have a right to remove the enclosure, if they shall here after see fit. It may have been used, long ago, as an open mart for the interchange of goods between producers and consumers; but even of this, no proof remains. Again, when Davenport & Makepeace, in 1805, laid out streets in the Phips Farm, a Market Place was reserved at the junction of Market Street and Broadway; but the time has not yet arrived for appropriating it to its intended use. In July, 1812, the first effectual movement was made for securing the long-desired accommodation. Premising that a convenient market-stall, sufficiently capacious to admit meat and other articles to be exposed for sale, protected by a roof or covering from the rains and the sun, erected near the town pump in
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 15: ecclesiastical History. (search)
From 1798 he was a most devoted friend of the Massachusetts Historical Society, and for more than twenty years its corresponding secretary. He was one of the founders of the Society for promoting Christian Knowledge, and of the American Education Society. He was a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, one of the Trustees of the Institution at Andover, and an Overseer of Harvard University. His degree of Doctor of Divinity was received from the University of Edinburgh about 1805, and he was made Doctor of Laws by Alleghany College, in 1822. McKenzie's Hist. Lect., pp. 210-213. Dr. Holmes was the last pastor of the whole church. Each of the two branches, into which it was divided in 1829, asserts its claim to be The First Church in Cambridge. Without reference to the validity of their respective claims, in a brief sketch of their history after the division, it seems most natural and proper to speak first of that branch which adhered to Dr. Holmes, and with w
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 16: ecclesiastical History. (search)
1861, Luther Crane,Samuel Batchelder, Jr. 1862-1863, Herbert H. Stimpson,Samuel Batchelder, Jr. 1864, Abraham Edwards,Samuel Batchelder, Jr. 1865-1871, Samuel Batchelder, JrJ. Gardner White. 1872, Samuel Batchelder, Jr.,Jos. Fay Greenough. 1873-1874, Samuel Batchelder, JrWm. A. Herrick. 1875-1876, Samuel Batchelder, JrJ. Gardner White. Cambridgeport Parish.—A brief account has already been given (chapter XII.) of the establishment of the Cambridgeport Meeting-house Corporation, in 1805, and of the Cambridgeport Parish, in 1808; also of the erection, dedication, and destruction, of their brick meeting-house on Columbia Street, and the erection of the present meeting-house on Austin Street. The church connected with this parish was not organized until July 14, 1809. Its first pastor was Rev. Thomas Brattle Gannett, born in Cambridge, Feb. 20, 1789, H. C. 1809, and ordained Jan. 19, 1814. During his pastorate occurred that theological contest which rent the parish and church
1780. Jeduthun Wellington, 1780-1785, 1792 -1802, 1805. Samuel Whittemore 3d, 1780. Ebenezer Seaver, L. Jennison, 1795, 1806, 1817. Dr. Aaron Hill, 1795-1805, 1807. Nathaniel Champney, 1795-1801, 1806. Ebenezer Brown, 1795-1801, 1803– 1805. William Locke, 1796-1802. Ebenezer Hall, 1802-1804. James Frost, 1802-1805, 1807. Dudley Hardy, 1802-1806. Thomas Mason, 1802, 1811-1814. John Holbrook, 1802. Daniel Mason, 1803-1805. William Whittemore, Jr., 1803-1805. Nathaniel P. Watson, 1806, 1807. Asa Nichols, 11805. Nathaniel P. Watson, 1806, 1807. Asa Nichols, 1806. Benjamin Locke, 1806, 1807. Jonathan Whittemore, 1806, 1807. Newell Bent, 1807, 1822-1824. Na-1786. Thomas Cutter, 1787. Samuel Locke, 1790-1805. Ebenezer Wyeth, 1793-1796. Aaron Hill [2d], 1797-1805, 1807. Josiah Moore, 1806, 1808-1813. Ichabod Fessenden, 1806. George Prentice, 1807. Neothy L. Jennison, 1789-1797, 1806. Aaron Hill, 1798-1805. Timothy Fuller, 1807. William Hilliard, 1808-
sides these, he had, Samuel; John, grad. H. C. 1805, minister at Marblehead, d. 3 Feb. 1849, a. 66; a gentleman of leisure. and d. of gout 23 Ap. 1805, a. 63. He m. Mary, sister to Andrew Craigie, 802, d. unm. 3 Nov. 1836; Thomas, grad. H. C. 1805, a physician, Town Clerk 1827, d. unm. Feb. 18m 1795 to 1807, Town Clerk eight years, 1798 to 1805, Representative four or five years, up to 1800,y corner of Pearl and Auburn streets from about 1805 until he d. 5 Sept. 1829; his w. Ruth d. 17 Junephen, b. 14 Mar. 1787, d. of consumption 9 Ap. 1805; Joseph, b. 22 July 1788, d. of consumption 6 Anna Adams 7 June 1804, and had child, b. and d. 1805; Susanna, b. 2 Sept. 1806; George, b. 13 Mar. 1. 17 May 1767, m. Thomas Payson 12 May 1785, d. 1805; Elizabeth, bap. 24 Mar. 1771, d. about 1792; Sn New Gloucester; was a member of Congress 1801-1805, Sheriff 1814-1821, Representative 1824, etc. Hvenue and Russell Street. He d. of palsy 26 Ap. 1805; his w. Anna d. 11 Jan. 1823, a. 89. 12. Jac[10 more...]
ned in office until his death, 29 Sept. 1821. The names of his children, recorded here, were Lydia, d. 25 Sept. 1796; Joanna, d. 21 Oct. 1837, a. 44; and Joseph, b. July 1799, and d. 2 Oct. 1799. Besides these, he had, Samuel; John, grad. H. C. 1805, minister at Marblehead, d. 3 Feb. 1849, a. 66; Benjamin Dixon, grad. H. C. 1810, a physician in Lowell, d. here 7 Feb. 1853, a. 63; Mary, m. Willard Buttrick of Dracut 28 April 1799; Elizabeth, d. here unm. 6 Aug. 1873, a. 85; Susan, d. here un he removed to Tewksbury, but returned about 1796, and resided several years in the house on Plymouth Street, recently destroyed, familiarly known as the Cholera House, having sold the homestead, in 1794, to the Corporation of Harvard College. In 1805 he erected the house now standing at the S. W. corner of Hampshire and Windsor streets, where he subsequently resided. When the great speculations in land commenced, about 1802, he sold large portions of his estate, united with others in laying o
Mary, and chil. Hubbard: Thomas; Elizabeth, w. of James Taylor; Mary, w. of David Bemis; Margery; Ruhamah; Carteret; Henry. 5. Henry, s. of Henry (3), m. Abigail Moore 27 Ap. 1748, and had (posthumous), a daughter, b. and d. 4 Mar. 1748-9. He d. 13 Oct. 1748, a. 25; his w. Abigail, m. Jonathan Harrington of Lex. (pub. 9 June 1750). 6. Jason, s. of Henry (3), m. Rebecca, dau. of Samuel Cutter 26 Oct. 1749, and had Ruth, . 10 Aug. 1750; Rebecca, b. 17 Aug. 1752, d. 5 July 1753; Henry, b. 4 Aug. 1754; Rebecca, b. 18 June 1756; Martha, b. 28 Aug. 1758; Josiah, b. 10 Ap. 1761; ,Jason, b. 27 Mar. 1763; Samuel Cutter, b. 20 Ap. 1766. Before 5 Aug. 1769 Mr. Dunster removed to Mason, N. H., and d. 1805, a. 80. 7. Henry, parentage not ascertained, had Elizabeth, bap. 24 May, 1767. Elizabeth, called cousin by Henry (1), m. Benanuel Bowers, 9 Dec. 1653. Faith, called cousin by Henry (1), m. John Paige, at Groton, 12 May 1664. Dutton, Elizabeth, m. Benjamin Crackbone 6 Nov. 1657.
of Thomas and grandson of Thomas who m. Ann Bossenger, in Boston, 1 June 1711, res. on the estate now owned by Samuel Batchelder, Esq., on the south side of Brattle Street, west of Ash Street. He was a gentleman of leisure. and d. of gout 23 Ap. 1805, a. 63. He m. Mary, sister to Andrew Craigie, and had (all prob. b. in Boston) Bossenger, grad. H. C. 1787, a lawyer, d. unm. of palsy 17 Jan. 1816, a. 48; Elizabeth, m. Hon. Samuel Haven of Dedham; Andrew, grad. H. C. 1800, a physician in Dedham, m. Mary Conant in Camb. 19 Nov. 1813, and d. 1831; John, b.—July 1782, grad. H. C. 1802, d. unm. 3 Nov. 1836; Thomas, grad. H. C. 1805, a physician, Town Clerk 1827, d. unm. Feb. 1831, a. 46; James, grad. H. C. 1806, a lawyer, Register of Probate for a short period, d. unm., of dysentery, 27 Aug. 1817; George, grad. B. U. 1811, a lawyer, d. unm., of dysentery, 4 Sept. 1817, a. 27. Mary Craigie, bap. in Camb. 7 Dec. 1794, d. 18 Feb. 1811, a. 16. 4. John, s. of Nathan, b. at Weste
comp. and an inmate of the almshouse 1804; Abigail, bap. 14 Oct. 1750, d. young; Thomas, bap. 30 Aug. 1752, d. young; Thomas, bap. 6 Oct. 1754, was a cordwainer, and d. Nov. 1789; Stephen, bap. 6 Nov. 1757, was a cordwainer, represented non comp. 1805, d. in the almshouse 6 June 1815; Ebenezer, bap. 6 Ap. 1760; Abigail, bap. 6 Feb. 1763, d. unm. 11 Nov. 1803; Elizabeth, bap. 21 July 1765, d. unm. 26 Sept. 1803; Samuel, bap. 21 Feb. 1768, living in 1789, when he sold his share of his father's ecame a merchant in Portsmouth, but being unsuccessful in trade, he returned to Camb. about 1792. He inherited the homestead, which he bequeathed to his children. He was Selectman twelve years, from 1795 to 1807, Town Clerk eight years, 1798 to 1805, Representative four or five years, up to 1800, Senator 1797, and from 1801 to 1808, and Member of the Council 1810, 1811, 1824, 1825. He was appointed Post-master for Boston in 1808, and held that office about twenty years, after which he once m
a. 84. 13. Artenatus, s. of Josiah (10), m. Susanna, dau. of William Watson, 7 Feb. 1802; she d. May 1807, and he was pub. to Sarah S. Holyoke of Marlborough 10 Sept. 1808. His chil. were Susan W., b. 1803, d. until. 21 May 1875; Mary H., b. 1805, d. unm. 13 Feb. 1865; Lucy Priscilla Watson, b. 4 May 1806, d. 1 Mar. 1807; Sarah Ann; Augusta H., pub. to Rev. Henry A. Miles 15 Ap. 1833. Artenatus the f. was a baker, and d. 15 Oct. 1814. Mary, m. Aaron Cutter 1 Ap. 1745. Elizabeth, m. T11, m. Celina Robbins 30 Sept. 1852, and had dau. Caroline Celina, b. 9 Aug. 1853; Caleb S., b. 18 Mar. 1815, m. Mary Ann Bowen 8 Dec. 1836, and d. 26 Mar. 1870. Amos the f. res. at the northeasterly corner of Pearl and Auburn streets from about 1805 until he d. 5 Sept. 1829; his w. Ruth d. 17 June 1853, a. nearly 84. Mutchin, Christopher, was elected Hog-reeve 1639. Muzzey, Hester (or Esther, otherwise written Muzzy, Mussey, Musse, Muse), was here in 1633, and two years later she owned
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