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ssell, 1844. Joseph O. Wellington, 1845 (1846—none sent). William Dickson, 1847 (1848—none sent). Reuben Hopkins, 1849. David W. Horton, 1850. Mansur W. Marsh, 1851. Nehemiah M. Fessenden, 1852, 1865. Albert Winn, 1863, 1861. Rev. George Hill, 1864. John Schouler, 1856. Moses Proctor, 1857 (Sixth Middlesex District—with town of Winchester). Joseph Burrage, 1859. Samuel Butterfield, 1863. Joseph S. Potter, 1865-67. Selectmen. Jonathan Whittemore, 1807, 1808. 849, 1850. Rev. James F. Brown, 1849. Abner Gardner, 1849, 1851, 1852, 1854. John Schouler, 1849. William J. Niles, 1850 (resigned). Thomas P. Peirce, 1850 (excused), 1863. John P. Wyman, 1850, 1856. Dr. Howland Holmes, 1850. Rev. George Hill, 1850, 1851-56, 1868, 1859. Stephen Symmes, Jr., 1851, 1854, 1859-1861. Joseph O. Wellington, 1851, 1852, 1857. Addison Hill, 1851, 1853-55. Joseph Burrage, 1852, 1853. James E. Bailey, 1852. Rev. Joseph Banvard, 1853. Dr. Josep<
ly built in 1840, and dedicated on Wednesday, Jan. 20, 1841. On Feb. 21, 1848, the Society voted to petition the General Court for an act of incorporation. The first regular minister was the Rev. J. C. Waldo, whose term of service commenced on the first Sabbath after March 15, 1841. On April 12, following, the Society voted that he be installed. He remained as minister till 1847. On Sept. 20, of that year, the Rev. Willard Spaulding was invited as pastor; and he was followed by the Rev. George Hill, who was first engaged to supply the pulpit on Aug. 27, 1849, and invited to become the minister of the Society on Feb. 5, 1850. After a ten-years' pastorate his resignation was accepted Jan. 16, 1860. He was succeeded by the Rev. William E. Gibbs, who was invited to become pastor on May 28, 1860. Mr. Gibbs remained minister until Oct. 1, 1866, when his resignation took effect, and he was followed by Rev. J. W. Keyes, who was invited Dec. 7, 1866. On Aug. 30, 1869, the resignation
The siege of Washington, N. C. Much interest is felt in the progressing siege of Washington, N. C., by the Confederates under Gen. Hill, which is increased from the fact that a force of about 10,000 Yankees manured from Newbern, thirty miles, to the relief of the place, was met at Blount creek, seventeen miles from Washington, and defeated by Gen. Pettigrew. The Yankees were attempting to gain Gen. Hill's rear, but after their defeat fled precipitately, cutting down the forest for miles Gen. Hill's rear, but after their defeat fled precipitately, cutting down the forest for miles in their own rear to impede the progress of our pursuing troops. As the garrison at Washington can no longer receive reinforcements or provisions by the river they will be forced to surrender. A good deal of shelling between our batteries and the gunboats and town batteries has been going on. We have lost only two killed--Jas. McKonnie and --Kelly, both of Wyatt's Virginia artillery. A letter to the Fayetteville (N. C.) Observer gives some account of the progress of the "siege." It says:
An affair at Pascagoula. --Yankees Landed and Repulsed.--A party of the enemy 400 in number, and mostly "contraband" troops, landed at Pascagoula, Fla, on the 9th, under cover of two gunboats. They were attacked by Capt John Marshall's company of mounted men, and repulsed with a loss of fifteen killed. Lieut, Hill and one private of the Confederates were slightly wounded. One gunboat, the "General Banks," put back to Ship Island with the wounded, and the others were still lying three quarters of a mile from the shore.