ncord's representative, 1788-1791.
As the success of the American cause grew his feelings became less ardent for the Tory side.
In Brooks' History of Medford a very interesting story is told of a slave of Ingraham's son Nathaniel.
Several of Duncan's children made their names known in the world in various ways.
A daughter married an Episcopal clergyman.
Another daughter married an Englishman and her daughter was the mother of Captain Marryat, the English novelist.
Another son, Duncan jDuncan junior, was a merchant in Boston.
The Acts and Resolves of the Province of Massachusetts Bay, Vol.
V, gives Duncan Ingraham, Jr., as one of the signers of a petition to Governor Hutchinson, May, 1773, in regard to auctioneers selling goods at private sale.
Boston records show that he was chosen one of the clerks of the market, March 14, 1774, and also on March 29, 1776, when he was excused.
His name is found on the rolls of 1772 of the Boston Cadets, and he was clerk of the company in 1774
Then follow letters concerning Hancock's removal by Gage, a letter by Hancock stating his dismissal, the company's notice of the same, Hancock's and Gage's letters.
We may presume from the office he occupied at this time that Duncan junior's political sentiments were not like his father's.
Nathaniel Ingraham had a son named Duncan who excited admiration for his espousal of the cause of the Hungarian refugee Martin Koszta, in 1854, when as commander of a United States slooDuncan who excited admiration for his espousal of the cause of the Hungarian refugee Martin Koszta, in 1854, when as commander of a United States sloop of war he sheltered the refugee and cleared the deck for action in the harbor of Trieste.
It is said this act is proudly remembered by naval officers.
For rescuing this Hungarian so boldly he gained a world notoriety and popularity, and was presented by the working classes of England with a chronometer inscribed, Presented to Captain Ingraham, of the United States Navy, by some thousands of the British working classes, for his noble conduct in rescuing Martin Koszta, the Hungarian refugee, f