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ary seaman, slightly; Frank R. Harris, Third Assistant Engineer, slightly. Total, twenty-two. On the Pinola — Thomas Foster, ship's cook; Thomas Ford, landsman, severely; Thomas H. Jones and Henry Stakely, officers' cook, severely; William Ackworth, Quartermaster, slightly; Thomas L. Smith, coal-heaver, slightly; James A. Bassford, ordinary seaman, slightly. Total, seven. On the Cayuga — John Lawson and Frederick O. G. Frinke, landsmen, severely; Francis Neesall, ordinary seaman, John Humphrey, coal-heaver, James Smith, landsman, John Titus, officers' cook, all slightly. Total, six. On the Scioto — Francis Moser and J. Harrington, slightly. Total, two. On the Varuna — M. Reagan and F. Johnson, ordinary seamen, slightly; Wm. Joyce, landsman, slightly; J. Gordon, marine, severely; D. McLaughlin, Wm. Perkins, J. Logan, boy, slightly. Total, nine. Total killed,30 Total wounded,119 Several vessels have not yet made their official returns. I am, very respectful
l. Welles were among the first to reach the fort. Company H lost three men killed and thirteen wounded. No other casualties occurred on our side. Most of the killed and wounded fell within twenty yards of the ditch, which was six or seven feet deep and eight feet wide in front of the redoubt. Company A still held their position as skirmishers to the left, and subsequently company I was ordered to advance to support those in front. In the mean time company A, Eleventh Massachusetts, Capt. Humphrey, came forward to the right at double-quick and kept the rebels back, while company G, Capt. Allen, which had been placed to support a section of our artillery, also advanced, and with picks and shovels commenced destroying the redoubt. Our artillery did not fire a single shot. Presently the rebels opened with their artillery from their fortifications to the left. Our brave Massachusetts boys fired away into the woods, while some of their comrades were shovelling the earth from the par
ation, 230, agent, 326, 421, annual meetings, 327, 421, annual report, 42; membership small part of abolitionists, 347. Non-Resistant, genesis of, 2.240, 242, first issue and editors, 326, success, 327, 421. Norris, Samuel, Rev., 2.122. North Carolina, Manumission Society, 1.99, 229: alarm at Walker's Appeal, 231; Legislative appeal to North, 2.76. Northern Chronicler, 1.59. Northup, Ichabod, 1.340. Norton, John T., 2.412. Nott, Eliphalet, Rev. [1773-1866], 1.296. Noyes, John Humphrey [b. Brattleboro, Vt., 1811], view of Protestantism, 2.114; associate of J. Boyle, 286; meets G., 144, letter to him, 145, effect, 148-152, 177, 206; Perfectionist views compared with G.'s, 204, 206, 207; edits Witness, 206; doctrine of sexual intercourse, 289; author of American Socialisms, 328. Noyes Academy, trustees, 1.454; mobbed, 494. Oakes, William, 2.110, 111. Observer (Alton), edited by Lovejoy, 2.182, presses destroyed, 184-186; reestablishment proposed, 188. Observer
chusetts Company was to provide for transferring the charter and government of the company to New England, and this was determined upon August 29, 1629. The old officers resigned; and, on October 20th, John Winthrop was chosen Governor, with John Humphrey for Deputy-Governor, and eighteen others for Assistants. Humphrey's departure was delayed, and, March 23, 1629-30, at a Court kept aboard the Arbella, at South-Hampton, on the eve of embarkation, his place was supplied by Thomas Dudley, and Humphrey's departure was delayed, and, March 23, 1629-30, at a Court kept aboard the Arbella, at South-Hampton, on the eve of embarkation, his place was supplied by Thomas Dudley, and several Assistants were chosen, in place of those who were not yet ready to sail to the new colony. Active measures were taken at once to transport to the colony large accessions of men, women, children and supplies. Seventeen vessels in all, bearing about a thousand passengers, some from the West of England, but the larger part from the vicinity of London, came over before the winter of 1630. The expense of this equipment and transportation was £ 21,200. So stated in Josselyn's Chronolo
11; arrives at Salem, 11; ordained as teacher at Salem, 11; prepared Confession of Faith and Covenant, 11; death of, 16 Highway to Concord to be 6 rods broad, 52. Highways, ancient, 78. Highways, order to lay out, 51. Hill, Rev., Thomas, pastor of Independent Cong. Soc , 116, 117; inventor, 141. Hoar, Joseph, 88. Hogreves, 71, 73 n. 1. Hooker, Rev. Mr. of New Town, 35, 39. Hour-glass in the pulpit, 76. Hudson's River, Dutch plantation on, 35. Hull, 13 n. 2 Humphrey, John, chosen Deputy Governor of Mass. Bay Co, 12 Hurd cottage, the, 50. Husbandmen, the, 32. Immigrants, three thousand arrive, 39. Immigration ceased after the Revolution in England, 57. Incorporation, act of, 65. Independence in thought and action, 23. Independence, Town pledged to, 101. Independent Congregational Society organized, 116; Rev. George Simmons pastor, 116; list of pastors, 116-117; name changed to First Parish, 117. India cottons imitated, 131.
ad proved itself incapable of colonizing its domain, and could derive revenue only from sales of territory, disregarding a former grant of a large district on the Charles River, conveyed to Sir Henry Roswell, Sir John Young, Thomas Southcoat, John Humphrey, John Endicott, and Simon Whetcomb, a belt of land extending three miles south of the River Charles and the Massachusetts Bay, and three miles north of every part of the River Merrimac, from the Atlantic to the Pacific ocean. The grantees asnecessary at Southampton to elect three substitutes among the assistants; and of these three, one never came over. Even after they had embarked, a court was held on board the Arbella, and Thomas Dudley was chosen deputy governor in the place of Humphrey, who staid behind. It was principally the calm decision of Winthrop which sustained the courage of his companions. In him a yielding gentleness of temper, and a never failing desire for unity and harmony, were secured against weakness by deep
ne exercised by the government at Salem, produced an early harvest of enemies: resentment long rankled in the minds of some, whom Endicott had perhaps too passionately punished; and when they returned to England, Mason and Gorges, the rivals of the Massachusetts company, willingly echoed their vindictive complaints. A petition even reached King Charles, complaining of distraction and disorder in the plantations; but the issue was unexpected. Massachusetts was ably defended by Saltonstall, Humphrey, and Cradock, its friends in England; and the committee of the privy council reported in favor of the adventurers, who were ordered to continue 1633 Jan. their undertakings cheerfully, for the king did not design to impose on the people of Massachusetts the Chap. X.} ceremonies which they had emigrated to avoid. The country, it was believed, would in time be very beneficial to England. Winthrop and Savage, 1. 54—57, and 101—103. Prince, 430,431. Hutch. Coll. 52—54. Hubbard, 150—1
eld, and on the 19th a committee of the governor and Messrs. White, Whetcomb, and Adams met at the house of the governor and decided on the allotment of lands. This was confirmed May 21 and on May 22 the governor, deputy, and Messrs. Adams and Humphrey met at the governor's house and the orders regarding allotments of land and a general letter of instructions to Endicott were acted upon. Meetings were held June 11, June 17, and July 28. At this last the governor proposed a ship of four hunor. On October 20, 1629, the special business of the General Court meeting was the election of a new governor, deputy, and assistants consequent on the transfer of the government to New England. Mr. John Winthrop was elected governor and Mr. John Humphrey deputy-governor. Committees of five each on the part of the planters and the adventurers at home were appointed to arrange matters and settle differences. The adventurers' committee were Matthew Cradock, Samuel Aldersley, Nathaniel Wrig
Jas M Babb. Wounded: X W Curry, in hip, slightly; James Taylor, in shoulder, slightly; E M Sharp, leg amputated. Co E Killed: None. Wounded: Corp'l Jas E Quaticburne, in thigh, severely; Privates John Eidson, in hand, slightly; Williamson Rowler, in foot, severely; T A Sego, in neck, severely. Co D — No casualties. Co E — Killed: Nons. Wounded: Corp'l Sam Simpson, in bowels, mortally; Privates D S Rogers, in groin, very severely; S N Griffin, in wrist, severely. Co F — Killed: None. Wounded: Privates John Humphrey, and Robert Yarborough. Missing: R J Vaughn. Co G and H — No casualties. Co J — Killed: Serg't W W Jenkins, and private A F Gardner. Wounded: L A McCall, in foot, severely. Co K — Killed: None. Wounded: Privates J P McManus, in breast, severely; G M Ellrod, in shoulder, severely; N M Cook, in hand, slightly; Reas Bowen, in hand, slightly; O H P Scott, in leg, severely; E F Ellrod, in face, slightly. Columbia papers ple