Your search returned 9 results in 5 document sections:

21. Usher, Hezekiah, in 1642 res. at the N. E. corner of Dunster and Winthrop streets, but rein. to Boston about 1645. By w. Frances he had in Camb., Hezekiah, b. June 1639; John, b. 11 Sept. 1643, d. Dec. 1645; and in Boston, Elizabeth, b. 1 Feb. 1645-6; John, b. 17 Ap. 1648. His w. Frances d. 25 Ap. 1652, and he m. Elizabeth, dau. of Rev. Zechariah Symmes of Chs., 2 Nov. 1652, and had Hannah, b. 29 Dec. 1653; Zechariah, b. 26 Dec. 1654. After the death of his second wife he m. widow Mary Butler, who survived him. He had also dau. Sarah, who m. Jonathan Tyng, and dau. Rebecca, who m. Abraham Brown 1 May 1660; one of his daughters, perhaps Elizabeth, m. Samuel Shrimpton, as is manifest from his will, and the will of his son Hezekiah, in both of which the relationship is mentioned. Mr. Usher removed to Boston about 1615, and was Representative for Billerica three years, 1671-1673. Thomas (Hist. Printing, II. 409) says, Hezekiah Usher was the first bookseller in English Americ
21. Usher, Hezekiah, in 1642 res. at the N. E. corner of Dunster and Winthrop streets, but rein. to Boston about 1645. By w. Frances he had in Camb., Hezekiah, b. June 1639; John, b. 11 Sept. 1643, d. Dec. 1645; and in Boston, Elizabeth, b. 1 Feb. 1645-6; John, b. 17 Ap. 1648. His w. Frances d. 25 Ap. 1652, and he m. Elizabeth, dau. of Rev. Zechariah Symmes of Chs., 2 Nov. 1652, and had Hannah, b. 29 Dec. 1653; Zechariah, b. 26 Dec. 1654. After the death of his second wife he m. widow Mary Butler, who survived him. He had also dau. Sarah, who m. Jonathan Tyng, and dau. Rebecca, who m. Abraham Brown 1 May 1660; one of his daughters, perhaps Elizabeth, m. Samuel Shrimpton, as is manifest from his will, and the will of his son Hezekiah, in both of which the relationship is mentioned. Mr. Usher removed to Boston about 1615, and was Representative for Billerica three years, 1671-1673. Thomas (Hist. Printing, II. 409) says, Hezekiah Usher was the first bookseller in English Americ
Brigadier-General Ellison Capers, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 5, South Carolina (ed. Clement Anselm Evans), Additional Sketches Illustrating the services of officers and Privates and patriotic citizens of South Carolina. (search)
college, and trusteeship of the South Carolina college. He was married in 1874 to Sallie H. F., daughter of Colonel Fair, of Newberry, and widow of Col. William D. Rutherford, who fell in the Confederate service. They have had two daughters: Mary Butler (deceased), and Harriet Neville. The death of his daughter, Mary Butler, in October, 1893, was a crushing blow. Commander Philip Porcher Commander Philip Porcher was born in Charleston, S. C., September 16, 1835, of Huguenot stock. He Mary Butler, in October, 1893, was a crushing blow. Commander Philip Porcher Commander Philip Porcher was born in Charleston, S. C., September 16, 1835, of Huguenot stock. He entered the naval academy at Annapolis in 185, and after the ususal course graduated at the head of his class. He served in the United States navy until the secession of South Carolina, when he resigned his commission of lieutenant, and entered the Confederate States navy as first lieutenant. Toward the latter part of the war he became lieutenant-commander. He served under Commodore Tattnall at Savannah, was an officer on the ironclad Palmetto State, at Charleston, and participated in the at
Suicide of a school Teacher. --Miss Mary Butler, an amiable, intelligent and much esteemed young lady, 23 years of age, committed suicide on Sunday evening last, by taking corrasive sublimate, at Williamstown, Mass., where she had been teaching school. She acknowledged the act within a very few minutes after she had taken the deadly potion, but assigned no reason, except that she had lived long enough, and wished to die. She survived but a very short time, and wondered why the friends around her should feel so bad while she felt happy.
Escape of Hon. Thos. P. Porter, &c. Nashville, Oct. 18. --The Hon. Thomas P. Porter, the late President of the Kentucky Senate and Lieutenant Governor of the State, was in this city on yesterday, having escaped from Lincolndom. "Sumter" Anderson left Louisville on the 11th inst., for Washington. Thomas L. Crittenden has gone to Henderson to assume command of the Federal troops in that section. Gen. B. F. (Picayune) Butler has assumed the command of the Department of New England, and his headquarters are to be at Boston.