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Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Paroles of the Army of Northern Virginia. (search)
s G. W. Bowen. Co. B. Sergeant Jno. W. Harris, Corporal Chas. Nunally, Private B. E. Grey, P. H. Fant, H. C. Corey, Private R. W. McClane, K. S. Holland, W. M. Abernethy, courier at Corps Headquarters. Co. C. Private R. McCullough, L. Little, Private A. J. Seales. Co. D. Sergeant A. F. Jones, Private S. T. Burton, Private M. Lavelle, M. T. Parr. Co. E. Sergeant L. M. Patton, Private J. W. Hanna, Private M. V. Branch. Co. F. Private Martin P. Ballard, John Carter, Wm. Ramey, W. H. McCandliss, Private W. P. Mothershed, W. M. Willoughby, Thos. H. Hurdle. Co. G. Private Jas. Malone, L. F. Hill, Fox Moore, Shelby Richmond, Private Wm. Wilson, Jas. Pritchard, Jas. W. Moore, R. E. Whitten. Co. H. Private J. Guy Kendall, Robt. Patton, Private Jno. D. Stone, Geo. W. Clark. Co. I. Private Thos. Eason, Wm. E. Lee, Wm. Everton, J. L. Mason, L. W. McNeely, Private T. P. Nabors, Jno. W. Smith, W. E. Goin, F. L. Holloway
Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Charlestown School in the 17th century. (search)
in, writing, cyphering, and to perfect such in reading as can read a chapter competently well. The following regulations at Salem were, doubtless, not unlike those in other communities at that day. The school bell was to be rung at 7 a. m. and 5 p. m. from March 1 to November 1, and at 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. from November 1 to March 1. School was to begin and end accordingly! Comment and comparisons with present-day methods are unnecessary. Mr. Emerson married, in 1699, Sarah, widow of John Carter, and daughter of Richard and Joanna Stowers, of Charlestown. A daughter, Sarah, born to them August, 1695, married Hon. Richard Foster, Jr. (nephew of Isaac and grandson of William and Anne [Brackenbury] Foster). Through his wife, Mr. Emerson's name is connected with numerous real estate transactions in Charlestown. His widow long survived him. March 4, 1699—00. ‘Voted that the selectmen, with Mr. Samuel Phipps & Lt. Eleazer Phillips, be a committee to bargain and agree with a grame
Byron, Lord31 Callendar, Captain John96 Cambridge, Mass.15, 82, 86, 88, 89, 91, 92, 96, 98 Camp Parole23 Canal Project, Result of49 Canal System, Plan of49 Canterbury, England16 Carlisle, Mass.52 Carr, Florence E.10 Carr, Martin L.22 Carter, John40 Carter, Sarah (Stowers)40 Castle William, Boston Harbor58, 59 Central Fire Station, Somerville42 Central Hill, Somerville2 Central Street, Somerville42 Charles, Duke of Orleans10 Charles River55, 86 Charlestown, Mass.78, 80 CharlCarter, Sarah (Stowers)40 Castle William, Boston Harbor58, 59 Central Fire Station, Somerville42 Central Hill, Somerville2 Central Street, Somerville42 Charles, Duke of Orleans10 Charles River55, 86 Charlestown, Mass.78, 80 Charlestown, Bounds of15 Charlestown, Burning of14 Charlestown, Cemetery in15 Charlestown Church65 Charlestown Grammar School19 Charlestown, History of, Wyman19, 20, 61, 65 Charlestown, Incorporation of15 Charlestown Navy Yard, The56 Charlestown Neck14, 21, 91 Charlestown School, The58 Charlestown School, First15 Charlestown Schools, Early Records of17 Charlestown Schools, Regulations Concerning63 Charlestown Schoolhouse21 Charlestown School in the 17th Century15, 32 Charlestown School
ox called Overseers of ve Estate of sd Thomas Brigham Dece's: and Thirty pounds in money to us in land etc. From tins document, and others affecting the other properties, it might be inferred that the suits grew out of the dissatisfaction of the children of Thomas, now of age, with the disposition of their property while they were yet minors. In 1706 the property was bought by Thomas3 Prentice for £ 68. It was then bounded N. E. by Charlestown line, N. W. by Nathaniel Patten Senor and John Carter of Oburn, W. by Walter3 Russell E. and S. E. by the land of Jason Russell. Thomas3 Prentice was a brickmaker, and resided on what is now the west side of Garden Street, opposite the Botanical Garden. He died December 7, 1709 and the inventory shows: 72 acres, Brigham's Farm, £ 68. In the distribution of his property, the Brigham Farm went to his son, Rev. Thomas4 Prentice (b. 1702, H. C. 1726, d. 1782), who made his first sale, of nine acres, in 1724, as if to aid him through Harvard,
90. Brine, William H., 75, 76. Brotchie, James, 12. Brown University. 66. Bucknam, Davis P., 13. Budington's History of the First Church, 79. Burnham, Sarah M., 31, 35, 36,:7,:8, 41. Burnham, Sarah M., Works of, 38, Butler, General Benjamin F., 51. Byrnes, James, 13. Cambridge Farms, 87. Cambridge, Mass., 1, 32. Cambridgeport, 31. Cambridge Road, 28. Cambridge Rocks, The Boundaries of, 87. Canfield, John B., 4, 13. Carney, Andrew, 73. Carr, William M., 13. Carter, John, 89. Champney, Daniel, 89. Charleston, S. C., 47. Charlestown Common, 63. Charlestown End, 32. Charlestown State's Prison, 33. Charlestown Training Field Association, 72. Chase, Alfred B., 67. Chase, Aquila, 21. Chase, Charles Henry, 22. Chase, Daniel E., 21. Chase, Daniel E., Jr., 22. Chase, Hon., Dudley, 24. Chase, Hannah A., 67. Chase, Martha D., 67. Chase, Phidelia Jane, 67. Chase, Salmon P., 22. Chase, Washington Irving, 22. Cheever, Ezekiel, Esq., 63, 65.
lington). 1787, Jan. 21. Capt. Samuel Carter died, and buried this week, aged 92 years or more.—Diary of Samuel Thompson, Esq., Woburn. He was a grandson of Capt. John Carter, of Woburn, and b. 31 Oct. 1694.—See Hist. of Woburn, 598. Mehitable, m. Nathan Whittemore, 7 Feb. 1781—see Wyman's Charlestown, 190, group 13. Susan, and Joseph W. Adams, both of Lowell, m. 17 May, 1835. Capt. John Carter, of Woburn, was ensign there 1663, lieut. 1664, and captain 1676, the time of Philip's War. Lieut. John Carter, his son, and father of Capt. Samuel Carter above, had a son Benjamin, who entered the military service and was killed by Indians near Dunstable, 6 SepLieut. John Carter, his son, and father of Capt. Samuel Carter above, had a son Benjamin, who entered the military service and was killed by Indians near Dunstable, 6 Sept. 1724. Samuel Carter and Samuel Carter, Jr., of Woburn, are mentioned in the History of Precinct in this work, under 1761. The latter d. 14 (buried 16) Sept. 1806, a. 84, was intombed in a walled enclosure in a field on the present Winchester hills, adjoining Arlington—See Wyman's Charlestown. Carteret (otherwise Cartaret
of appeal to the protector. Hening, i. 496, 497; and 500, 501. When the house unanimously voted the governor's answer unsatisfactory, he expressly revoked the order of dissolution, but still referred the decision of the dispute to Cromwell. The members of the assembly, apprehensive of a limitation of colonial liberty by the Chap VI.} 1658. reference of a political question to England, determined on a solemn assertion of their independent powers. A committee was appointed, of which John Carter, of Lancaster, was the chief; and a complete declaration of popular sovereignty was solemnly made. The governor and council had ordered the dissolution of the assembly; the burgesses now decreed the former election of governor and council to be void. Having thus exercised, not merely the right of election, but the more extraordinary right of removal, they reflected Matthews, who by us, they add, shall be invested with all the just rights and privileges belonging to the governor and capt
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 13., Ancient legal contentions in upper Medford. (search)
ns, and both were given up to him. But Converse would not admit a permanent defeat, and six months later, December 10, 1670, he brought action against Collins for review of the case. The witnesses in the review were mostly for Converse. They testified that after the court the mare was carryd to Mr. Collins but she came back again, and being fetched away she returned again after harvist. When lett gow at liberti shee might agon away, but would not at any time. Jacob Cole, Samuel Frost, John Carter, Johnathan Wade, Thomas Gleason, Jermiah Sweyn, Samuel Champney and others all testified that the mare and colt belonged to Converse, that she was not branded, and that colt's teeth were found in hir mouth and that she was coming five years old. One witness testified shee was going six years old and had never been branded. It is evident that the mare and colt claimed Josiah Converse as their owner and his farm as their home. As the mare would not remain at the Collins farm, and could
Charged with assault. --Albert Kirby, was summoned before the Mayor yesterday, charged with entering Andrew J. Riffo's house at Rockett's, and committing an assault on his person. Sidney Wicker. Wm. Rock, John Carter, Luke Penny, and Wm. Depriest, were accused of aiding him. No testimony was offered against Kirby, save that he had abused Mrs. Landrum, living with Riffo. Mrs. L. testified specially against the whole party with an earnestness proportionate to the occasion. A good deal of her testimony was directed towards the inculpation of Kirby and Wicker, against the former of whom her batter was specially pointed. The accused said they thought, as they had often procured liquor at Riffo's house, they could do so at any time without let or hindrance, in which supposition they were slightly mistaken. Riffo testified that he had procured the absence of Wicker from the premises (the latter evincing great energy and determination) by the presentation of a "repeater" at his pe
A Sweet set. --Six domestic traitors were brought up to Richmond on Friday night from Mathews county, and lodged in Castle Godwin. They were captured near Urbana, in Middlesex county, by Messrs. Philip Cashmere, Logan McCoull, and John Carter, of the Provost Marshal's force, aided by several dragoons. One of the party, named B. F. Robinson, had a son on board the Federal steamer Mystic, and was caught by the detectives in the act of penning a letter to him, describing his detestation of the rebels, expressing his hope that the "old flag" would soon ficat over Virginia, and showing the arts he used to make his neighbors believe him a respectable man. In the letter he cautious his son not to approach Urbana, or come on shore without a strong guard, as the people there were strongly incensed against him for joining the Abolitionists. When the officers from this place came upon him he attempted to conceal the treasonable correspondence by thrusting it in a pot of lard, but it wa
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