Your search returned 17 results in 9 document sections:

nter-wound of back, slight; Frederick Stewart, officers' cook, shell-wound of head, severe; Edward Harris, seaman, splinter-wound of head, slight; John Bengsten, seaman, splinter-wound of wrist, slight; Anten Lewis, seaman, splinter-wound of knee, slight; Adam McCullock, seaman, splinter-wound of leg, slight; S. H. Eldridge, Quartermaster, splinter-wound of face; John Edwards, seaman, splinter-wound of face and arm, severe; John Lear, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound of shoulder and hand; Francis Burns, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound of back; R. O. Seaver, ordinary seaman, splinter-wound of both legs, slight; Dennis Muellen, landsman, splinter-wound of back, slight; James D. Atkinson, landsman, splinter-wound of arm, slight; John Maline, landsman, fracture of clavicle; John Acker, landsman, splinter-wound of back, slight; Jesse Sweet, landsman, splinter-wound of thigh, severe; John Gallagher, landsman, splinter-wound of leg, slight; Louis Copat, landsman, splinter-wound of face and li
s. 8d. By the usual courtesy, the pastor took the first choice, and selected pew No. 27; which thereupon became the minister's pew, owned by the town. The pews in the meeting-house were chosen according to the vote of the town and the tenor of subscription, Feb. 8, 1770, as follows :-- Thomas Brooks, jun.No. 1 John Bishop2 Stephen Hall3 Aaron Hall4 Ebenezer Hall5 John Wade6 Samuel Hall7 Watts Turner8 William Tufts, 3d9 William Tufts10 Simon Bradshaw11 Samuel Angier12 Francis Burns13 Zachary Pool14 Jonathan Patten15 E. Hall16 Nathan Tufts17 Samuel Tufts, 2d18 Benjamin Teal19 Timothy Tufts20 Henry Fowle21 James Tufts22 Richard Hall23 Isaac Hall24 Thomas Seccombe25 Benjamin Hall26 Minister's Pew27 Isaac Royal28 Timothy Newhall29 Peter Jones30 Nathan Tufts, jun.31 Timothy Hall32 Hezekiah Blanchard33 Thomas Patten34 Joseph Thompson35 Henry Putnam36 Seth Blodget37 Willis Hall38 Jacob Hall39 John Leathe40 Samuel Jenks41 Andrew Hall42 Isaac W
Samuel Swan. Ebenezer Thompson. Nathan Wait. Thomas Bradshaw, jun. Nathaniel Mead. Zachariah Shed. Leonard Bucknam. Spencer Bucknam. John Bacon. Abigail Brooks and Rufus Frost. John Brooks and Mary Patten. John Brooks. Jethro Townsend. Caleb Brooks, jun. Thomas Brooks. S. Buel and Augustus Hunt. Thomas Bradshaw. Andrew Blanchard. Timothy Newell. Hezekiah Blanchard, jun. Ruth Benford. Jonathan Brooks. William Bradbury. Francis Burns. Marah Billings. Hezekiah Blanchard. David Bucknam. John Chadwick. John Cutter. Miles S. Wilson. Jonathan Dunham. Aaron Crowell. William Earl. Deborah Francis. Sarah Fulton. Henry Fowle. Benjamin Floyd. Benjamin Floyd, jun. Isaac Floyd. John Fowl. Gardner Greenleaf. Isaac Greenleaf. Edmund T. Gates. Ebenezer Hall. Natll. Hall and Susan Patten. Willis Hall. Abigail Hadley. Samuel Hadley. Benjamin Hall. Benjamin Hall
He died July 3, 1733. His wife died Oct. 16, 1736, aged 56. Their children were--  12-21Samuel, b. Sept. 3, 1700.  22Sarah, b. Apr. 17, 1702; m. Rev. Shearjashub Brown, of Scituate, Feb. 12, 1736. 11-13CALEB Brooks, m., 2d, Ruth Albree, Mar. 1, 1750, by whom he had--  13-23Theodore, b. Jan. 2, 1751.  24John, bap. May 31, 1752; afterwards Governor of this State.  25Joseph, d. young.  26Elizabeth, bap. June 26, 1757; m. Rev. Jacob Burnap, 1776.  27Hannah, bap. Feb. 12, 1760; m. Francis Burns, 1794.   Captain Caleb Brooks, so called, m., 1st, Mary Wyer, and had by her five sons and five daughters. His homestead was what is now called the Bosquet House. He d. Nov. 21, 1766. 12-21Samuel Brooks m. Mary Boutwell, of Reading, who brought with her a large landed property in that town. His house is still standing, about thirty rods above his father's. His will proves him to have been one of the few slaveholders in the town. He d. July 5, 1768. His wife d. May 25, 1772, aged
of any who may have traced their genealogy to a Medford stock, a list is here inserted of the names not previously mentioned, which are to be found in the second volume of the town-records, and the dates of their appearance thereon. Adams, 1757; Allen, 1757; Andriesse, 1799; Attwood, 1718; Auld, 1750; Austin, 1752. Bacon, 1749; Bailey, 1806; Ballard, 1721: Binford, 1757; Blodgett, 1752; Blunt, 1748; Boutwell, 1753; Bradish, 1745; Brattle, 1747; Bucknam, 1766; Budge, 1762; Burdit, 1761; Burns, 1751; Bushby, 1735; Butterfield, 1785. Calif, 1750; Chadwick, 1756; Cook, 1757; Cousins, 1755; Crease, 1757; Crowell, 1752. Davis, 1804; Degrusha, 1744; Dexter, 1767; Dill, 1734; Dixon, 1758; Dodge, 1749; Durant, 1787. Earl, 1781; Easterbrook, 1787; Eaton, 1755; Edwards, 1753; Erwin, 1752. Farrington, 1788; Faulkner, 1761; Fessenden, 1785; Fitch, 1785; Floyd, 1750; Fowle, 1752; French, 1755. Galt, 1757; Gardner, 1721; Garret, 1732; Giles, 1719; Gill, 1738; Goddard, 1745; Gowe
hanksgiving season. One born on the spot and dwelling where Lydia Maria Child passed her early life can testify to the loveliness of her surroundings —the garden of fruit trees, flowers and vegetables, with its clean walks of Pasture Hill gravel, and beyond, extending to Forest street, (then the turnpike), the field, making in all quite a farm. In those early days the fruits and products of the garden were shared with friends and neighbors. Mr. Francis purchased the property from Francis Burns, who was a brother-in-law of Gov. John Brooks, and father-in-law of Samuel Buel, the first postmaster of Medford.—editor. The Identity of the Cradock House. Vide Register, vol. I., no. 4, P. 119; also vol. II., no. 2, p. 53. In an earlier number of the Register there appeared an article Vide Register, vol. 1, No. 4, P. 138. throwing doubt on the location of the old Cradock House by utterly denying the claims of the old brick structure on Riverside avenue just below Spring stree
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 9., Proceedings of the 275th Anniversary of the settlement of Medford. (search)
2, 1797 Walker, RuthLexington, Nov., 1765Feb. 24, 1766In family of Nathl. Webb. Walker, TimothyJan. 30, 1791Butcher. Warner, TobiasCambridge, Nov. 22, 1764Aug. 26, 1765Child in family of Josiah Dixon. Warren, MaryWatertown, Nov. 5, 1763June 14, 1764Daughter of Samuel Warren. In family of Isaac Hall. Watson, IsaacCambridge, May, 1770Oct. 8, 1770 Watts, NathanielAug. 31, 1797 Webb, NathanielLexington, Nov. 1765Feb. 24, 1766        Amy (wife)        John (children)        Elizabeth (children)        Jotham (children)        James (children)        Sarah (children)        Michael (children) Webber, Patience1735-6 Welch, JamesBoston, Oct. 26, 1761Feb. 16, 1762Irishman. Coachman in employ of Col. Royall. Wheeler, John B.Aug. 31, 1797 Wheelwright, JosephJan. 30, 1791 Whitaker, ElizabethBoston, Sept. 25, 1772 In family of Benj. Hall. White, FrancisWeston, abt. July 9, 1766Nov. 8, 1766[Francis Burns. White, JosiahWenham,
patch in the Philadelphia Inquirer gives the following explanation of the Yankee raid that was checked at Kelly's Ford on the 19th inst: It is understood that the advance of Gen Stoneman was a merely to ascertain the locality of the main body of rebels, and to discover whether any considerable force has been sent to the Shenandoah Valley. As a part of the programme, the destruction of the railroad communications with Lynchburg and other Virginia localities was also embraced. Rev. Francis Burns, Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church in Africa, died in Baltimore on the 20th inst. The diseased had been a missionary in Africa since 1839, and was elected the fire colored Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church in 1856. Over seventy applications to bank under the uniform national currency act have been made to the Treasury Department. Secretary Chare had declined a public dinner, which was tendered him by his friends in New York. It is said that Gen. Grant's exp
Attempting to Go to the Yankees. --Francis Burns, Charles Giblin, and John Morris, members of the 19th regiment Virginia militia, from this city, were arrested yesterday in the lower part of Hanover county, charged with attempting to make their way to the enemy. They were committed to Castle Thunder to await the action of a court martial, which will be held in a few days.