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its limits. Up to the year 1842 our citizens of that faith were obliged to attend either the cathedral on Franklin Street in Boston, erected in 1803, or the church in Charlestown, which followed it in 1828. While the original Puritan settlers of the colony were living, there was little inducement for Catholics to come and abide with them, and if either Miles Standish, William Mullins, his daughter Priscilla, or our own doughty captain and commander-in-chief of the Newe Towne forces, Daniel Patrick, ever attended upon the services of the Roman Church in any portion of what is now called the United Kingdom, they certainly never did so here, and they probably said very little of their past experience. The first record of Catholic worship in the colony is at the time of the visit of Father Duillettes to Boston as a commissioner from Canada, in 1650. He was entertained at the residence of Major-General Gibbons while making negotiations for a treaty of alliance. From this time th
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Key to the plan of Cambridge in 1635 . (search)
. 44Nicholas Olmstead. Vacant lot.John French. 45Joseph Reading.Joseph Cooke. 46Stephen Hart.Joseph Cooke. 47Nathaniel Richards.Joseph Cooke. 48William Westwood.John Betts. 49Dolor Davis. Vacant lot.Edward Mitchelson. 50John Bridge.William Andrews. 51Thomas Fisher.Edward Shepard. 52John Benjamin. Vacant lot.John Betts. Uncertain whether then occupied by a house or not. 53John Benjamin. Vacant lot.Edward Shepard. Vacant lot. 54John Benjamin. Vacant lot.Moses Payne. 55Thomas Dudley, Esq.Herbert Pelham, Esq. 56Matthew Allen. Uncertain whether then occupied by a house or not.William Cutter. 57Humphrey Vincent.John Moore. 58Daniel Patrick.Joseph Cooke. Uncertain whether then occupied by a house or not. 59Richard Lord. Vacant lot.Herbert Pelham, Esq. 60Matthew Allen. Vacant lot.George Cooke. 61Edmund Gearner.Mrs. Eliz. Sherborne. 62John Arnold.Thomas Hosmer. 63William Kelsey.John Sill. 64Andrew Warner.George Cooke. Cambridge in 1635.
he same session was selected as one of the two inhabitants of the town to confer with the Court about raising of a public stock. He died before March, 1635. Daniel Patrick, also styled Mr., was one of the two captains appointed by the Court, to command the militia of the Colony. Except as a military man, his character does not Of these forty-two persons, it is certain that at least one half were not of the Braintree Company, as many have supposed. Thomas Dudley, Simon Bradstreet, Daniel Patrick, Simon Sackett, and William Spencer were here before August, 1632, when the Braintree company removed. Samuel Dudley was doubtless here also. Daniel Denisono the marsh, and was called the highway to Captain's Island. The upland, where the Powder Magazine was erected, an island at high water, was granted to Captain Daniel Patrick, at a very early period, since which time it has always been styled Captain's Island. From the junction of Pleasant and Main streets, the highway extended
se whose names first appear in 1634 had perhaps been residents one or two years previously. It may also be observed, that of those who removed, many did not permanently remain in the town first selected, but subsequently went elsewhere; yet it does not properly fall within my province to trace their various emigrations. 1632. Thomas Dudley, Esq. Removed to Ipswich. Simon Bradstreet. Removed to Ipswich. Edmund Lockwood. Died here; family removed to Connecticut. Daniel Patrick. Removed to Watertown. John Poole. Removed to Lynn. William Spencer. Removed to Hartford. John Kirman. Removed to Lynn. Simon Sackett. Died here; family removed to Connecticut. 1633. Jeremy Adams. Removed to Hartford. Matthew Allen. Removed to Hartford. John Benjamin. Remained here. Jonathan Bosworth. Removed to Hingham. John Bridge. Remained here. Richard Butler. Removed to Hartford. William Butler. Removed
internecine conflict At the second meeting of the Court of Assistants after their arrival at Charlestown, Sept. 7, 1630, half a year's provision was made for Mr. Patrick and Mr. Underhill; and at the next meeting, three weeks later, the sum of fifty pounds was assessed upon the several plantations, for the maintenance of the same persons. Mass. Col. Rec., i. 75, 77.s These were the commanders of the incipient militia. Of Daniel Patrick, Winthrop says, This Captain was entertained by us out of Holland (where he was a common soldier of the Prince's guard) to exercise our men. We made him a captain, and maintained him. Savage's Winthrop, II. 151. Heaged in the short and decisive Pequot War, which occurred shortly after they were commissioned; Cambridge furnished twelve soldiers in this expedition; and Captain Patrick, who was an officer for the country's service and still resided here, had command of forty men from Massachusetts, but seems not to have arrived until after t
; Mary, b. 25 Nov. 1675; Susanna, b. 16 Ap. 1677; Abigail, b. 14 June 1680. Patrick, Daniel, was here as early as May 1632, and resided at the S. E. corner of Briointed in the Colony. At a General Court 7 Sept. 1630, it was Ordered, that Mr. Patrick and Mr. Underhill shall have allowed them for half a year's provision, 2 hogwhen officers were appointed 9 March 1636-7, for the several Train-bands, Mr. Daniel Patrick and Mr. John Underhill are named as Captains for the Country's service. med other military service, until Nov. 1637, when the Court did give way to Capt. Patrick's remove to Ipswich, discharging him from any further service, and gave himkilled in a quarrel by a Dutchman 1643. Winthrop says, About this time, Capt. Daniel Patrick was killed at Stamford by a Dutchman, who shot him dead with a pistol. hurch of Watertown and a freeman. But he grew very proud and vicious, etc. Capt. Patrick had a wife, described by Winthrop as a good Dutch woman and comely; but it
; Mary, b. 25 Nov. 1675; Susanna, b. 16 Ap. 1677; Abigail, b. 14 June 1680. Patrick, Daniel, was here as early as May 1632, and resided at the S. E. corner of Briointed in the Colony. At a General Court 7 Sept. 1630, it was Ordered, that Mr. Patrick and Mr. Underhill shall have allowed them for half a year's provision, 2 hogwhen officers were appointed 9 March 1636-7, for the several Train-bands, Mr. Daniel Patrick and Mr. John Underhill are named as Captains for the Country's service. med other military service, until Nov. 1637, when the Court did give way to Capt. Patrick's remove to Ipswich, discharging him from any further service, and gave himkilled in a quarrel by a Dutchman 1643. Winthrop says, About this time, Capt. Daniel Patrick was killed at Stamford by a Dutchman, who shot him dead with a pistol. hurch of Watertown and a freeman. But he grew very proud and vicious, etc. Capt. Patrick had a wife, described by Winthrop as a good Dutch woman and comely; but it
1. Ordway, 328. Orr, 341. Osland, 80. Otheman, 321. Otis, 186, 309. Packard, 326, 69. Paddlefoot, 59. Page, 328. Paige, 115, 316. Palfrey, 75, 114, 266, 8, 274, 363. Palmer, 292, 322, 9, 76, 425. Palsgrave, 258. Pantry, 32. Parents, 75. Parish, 35. Parker, 35, 59, 62, 75, 6, 80, 1, 177, 225, 80, 313, 27, 401. Parkes, 36, 59, 75, 81, 5. Parkman, 184. Parmele, 369. Parmenter, 239, 44. Parris, 145, 16, 398. Parsons, 185, 416. Patrick, 8, 11, 15, 32, 396, 7. Patten, 36, 8, 9, 59, 62, 129, 364. Patterson, 423. Payne, 186, 254. Peabody, 304, 12. Pearce, 308. Pearl, 416. Peck, 310. Peirce, 44, 68, 208, 365, 433. Pelham, 53, 6, 89, 119, 74, 226, 54. Pemberton, 126, 287. Perkins, 186, 204-6 327. Perry, 325, 7. Pervear. 314, 24. Peters, 43, 5. Pettingell, 328. Phillips, 117, 207, 255-7. Phinney, 423. Phipps, 211, 26. Phips, 112-15, 27, 30, 3, 53, 7, 68-70, 5, 6, 307, 10, 5
on. Seager. Sexton. Stone. Thwing. Warland. Woods. Parks, 623. Beers. Cooke. Cromwell. Derkes. Dix. Fisk. Holland. Knapp. Sanger. Stedman. Whitmore. Winship. Parlen, 623. Hanmore. Patrick, 6283, 4. Underhill. Patten, 624, 5. Adams. Cooper. Didson. Ditson. Eames. Frost. Hancock. Hunnewell. Jackson. Luxford. Marrett. Richardson. Robbins. Russell. Seccomb. Tufts. Willis. Pa. Palfrey. Parker. Patten. Seccomb. Wade. Wily, 694. Daues. Wilson, 694, 5. Belknap. Brown. Bull. Caldwell. Chesholme. Croford. Dana. Fiske. Francis. Frost. Hopkins. Lopaus. Meek. Patrick. Payne. Perry. Richardson. Sherman. Stevenson. Swan. Whittemore. Williams. Winship. Wyeth. Winchester, 695. Wincoll, 695. Bridge. Goffe. Wines, 695. Winship, 695-700. Adams. Angler. Barsha
f the colony. The silver seal and charter of the company were sent in his care. In case of the death of Endicott, Mr. Skelton or Sharpe was to assume command. In case of Sharpe's sickness, Henry Haughton was to act as Cradock's agent, but Haughton died the first year. Capt. Israel Stoughton, in a letter to his brother, Dr. John Stoughton of London, dated from Dorchester, N. E., May, 1634, writes, Mr. Patrickson, Mr. Cradock's agent, happily came in the spring. This may refer to Capt. Daniel Patrick, who was at Watertown, and killed at Stamford, Conn., in 1643. June 14, 1631, Philip Ratcliffe, a servant of Mr. Cradock, was convicted of malicious and scandalous speeches against the government and the church at Salem; he was censured, whipped, lost his ears, and was banished the plantation. Of this affair Thomas Morton, in his New England Canaan, represents Ratcliffe as Mr. Innocence Faircloth, sent over by Mr. Matthias Charterparty, an injured man whose chief offence was ask