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idd.  12Sarah, b. June 7, 1795; d. 1815.  13Charlotte, m. Hezekiah Blanchard.  14George, b. Aug. 26, 1799; d. young.  15George W., b. Jan. 26, 1801; m. Elizabeth Hall.  16Augusta, m. James T. Woodbury.   Jonathan Porter d. Nov., 1817.  1Raymond, William, is said to have emigrated with two brothers, Richard and William, and to have been concerned in lands held under John Mason, in N. H.; and lived at Portsmouth, 1631. Of these, Richard was freeman, 1634: John d. Jan. 18, 1703, aged 87;es, a grant of land, where Dunbarton, N. H., now is. He d. Jan. 29, 1709, aged 72. He m., 1st, Hannah Bishop; 2d, Ruth Hall; by each of them leaving issue. His children were--  1-2Mary.  3William.  4Daniel, b. Nov. 25, 1691.  5Paul. 1-4Daniel Raymond m. Abigail Balch, Mar. 11, 1714, and moved to Marblehead. He and his oldest son died in 1745, during the expedition against Louisburg. His youngest son,--  4-6FREEBORN Raymond, b. Feb. 20, 1741, m. Mary Young, and moved to Athol. By
hanning's Essay, 2.61; G.'s tribute, 1.306; mobbed, 2.182; votes for Harrison for President, 428. Rankin, John, helps found N. Y. City A. S. Soc., 1.382, and Nat. A. S. Society, 398, resolution, 402; member N. Y. Exec. Com., 483. Rankin, Thomas, 1.305. Rantoul, Robert [1805-1852], career, 2.99; meets Miss Martineau, 98; A. S. vote, 103. Rathbone, William, 2.402. Rawle, William [1759-1836], 1.207. Rawson, Mary A., hospitality to G., 2.395, led by him to teetotalism, 410. Raymond, Daniel, 1.154. Record (Pawtucket), 2.113. Recorder (Boston), gets up Am. Union, 1.469, letter from A. Tappan, 471, 472; charges G. with atheism, 472; on his mobbing, 2.36, on Channing's censure of abolitionists, 89. Refuge of Oppression, 1.453, 2.419. Register, Niles', 2.198. Reid, Elizabeth J., 2.387. Reid, Robert Raymond [1789-1844], 2.381. Religious Intelligencer (New Haven), 2.150. Remond, Charles Lenox [b. Salem, Mass., Feb. 1, 1810; d. Reading, Mass., Dec. 22, 1873],
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 6: the genius of Universal emancipation.1829-30. (search)
ut the plot against Texas was not yet ripe for accomplishment. The Genius urged the renewed circulation of petitions against slavery in the District of Columbia, though acknowledging that nothing was to be hoped for from an Administration in which six out of eight members— the President, Vice-President, Secretary of War, Secretary of the Navy, Attorney-General, and Postmaster-General—were from slaveholding States. It also supported, as a candidate for the Legislature from Baltimore, Daniel Raymond, who was regarded as anti-slavery, but he polled less than 200 of the more than 7000 votes cast. Further, it gave much attention to the proceedings of the Virginia Convention for the revision of the State Oct., 1829, to Jan., 1830. constitution, a body remarkable for the number of able and distinguished men it contained; ex-Presidents Madison and Monroe, and John Randolph, being among them. As it has always been a favorite assertion and pretence of some Northern apologists for slave
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Book III (continued) (search)
attention or interest. The first American work with an independent title was An essay on the principles of political economy (1805), which was a rather insignificant treatise on banking and public revenue. Somewhat similar were L. Baldwin's Thoughts on the study of political economy as connected with the population, industry, and paper currency of the United States (Cambridge, 1809) and A. V. Johnson's Inquiry into the nature of value and capital (New York, 1813). More significant was Daniel Raymond's The elements of political economy (1820), which disclosed an acquaintance with the English writers and which laid the foundations for the defence of the protective system, afterwards elaborated by List. The influence of Malthus is perceptible in A. H. Everett's New ideas on population (1823), in which the invincibly optimistic attitude of youthful America is revealed. The chief lines of discussion were therefore largely a continuation of the preceding period. The interest temporar
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 3 (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.), Index (search)
lroads, their origin and problems, 198 Railroad transportation, 442 Railway Tariffs, 443 Ralph, Julian, 165 Ralstons, the, 88 Ramona, 86, 89 Ramsay, David, 179 Randall, J. R., 497 Randolph, John, 453 Randolph, Innes, 515 Randolph Macon College, 339, 465 n., 479 Ratgeber, 579 Rational psychology, 228 Rattermann, H. A., 581, 587 Rattlesnake—a ranch-haying song, 514 Ratzel, 579 Rauschenbusch, Walter, 215, 216 n. Ravage, M. E., 421 Rawle, Francis, 427 Raymond, Daniel, 431 Raymond, H. J., 309 Raymond, H. T., 322 Raymond, John T., 271 Read, T. Buchanan, 38, 40, 48 Reader (Webster), 475 Reading Adler, 576 Reagan, John H., 351 Real thing, the, 104 Reason in Common Sense, 259 n. Reason in Science, 262 n. Reasons against the renewal of the sugar Act, 428 Reasons why the British colonies in America should not be charged with internal taxes, 428 Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm, 288 Rebellion, 294 Recent economic changes, 439 R
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company L. (search)
1, m; stage driver. Dec. 7, 1861. Disch. disa. Sept. 23, 1863. John B. Preshow, Boston, 21, s; farmer. May 19, 1861. Disch. for promotion, Dec. 1862. Thomas Quinn, Pittsfield, 21, s; carder. Feb. 23, 1864. Disch. June 24, 1865. Gustavus Rodetzky, en. Baton Rouge, La., June 15, 1862. Disch. for promotion, October 1862. Capt. 1st Regt, Texas Cav. Sept. 26, 1864. M. O. Nov, 4, 1865. William H. Rand, Amesbury, 33, m; shoemaker. Dec, 2, 1861. Disch. disa. Dec. 5, 1862. Daniel Raymond, Lynn, 23, s; shoemaker. Dec. 9, 1861. Disch. Dec. 26, 1864. George Reedy, en. New Orleans, La., 21. May 23, 1862. Died of wounds Oct. 24, 1864. James Regan, en. Boston, Cr. Dracut, 18; laborer, Dec. 31, 1864. Deserted July 29, 1865, Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. Gillian Reid, en. Boston, Cr. Brighton, 18; laborer. Dec. 30, 1864. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Barney C. Reynolds, Dartmouth, 18, s; farmer. Nov. 7, 1861. Captured by the enemy, May, 1864. No further record. Charles R
own proposes to pay one-third the cost at commencement of the work, one-third when completed, and another third at a distinct period to be agreed upon. Later the trustees are empowered to dispose of the old school building to the best advantage. May 10, 1802. Voted $100, to repair the schoolhouse near Alewife bridge, and voted the thanks of the town be extended to Mr. Zabdiel B. Adams for the present of a lot of land at the Neck for to erect a town school upon; and to thank Mr. Daniel Raymond for his present of an ornamental image in the new brick schoolhouse. We may conclude that the school at Alewife bridge was considerably damaged, probably by fire, for the trustees are given the discretion to repair or to build anew. May 3, 1803, it appears that the expense of building the new schoolhouse in Ward 3 near Alewife bridge, in addition to $100 voted last year, was $400. July 15, 1805. Voted to dig a well at east end of the brick schoolhouse, to contain two pumps. There w
t Royal (Hilton Head), 34. Pound Lot, 99. Powder House, 7, 16, 98. Powers, Thomas, 85, 87. Prentiss, I., 73, 92. Prospect Hill, 6, 7, 8, 15. Prospect Hill Schoolhouse, 47. Prospect Street, Somerville, 7, 47. Providence, R. I., 1. Putnam, Aaron, 42, 63, 66. Putnam, Aaron, Esq., 40, 42, 65. Putnam, Henry, 15, 21. Putnam, Israel, 15. Radnor, Wales, 86. Rand, Hannah, 85. Rand, John, 84. Rand, Jonathan, 84. Rand, Mary. 39, 82. Rand, Mr., 83. Rand's Woods, 7, 12. Raymond, Daniel, 45. Rea, Mrs., 91, 93, 95, 96. Red River, 55. Reed, Daniel, 17. Reed, Captain, Daniel, 63, 64, 66, 69, 71, 72, Reed, Mary (Converse), 17. Remington, Miss, Charlotte, 91. Remington,, Miss Julia, 91. Republican, National Convention, 2. Revolution, The, 23. Reynolds, Joseph. 96, 97. Richards Tavern, 99. Ricker, Benjamin F., 47. Rigolets, The, 50. Rinaldo, H. B. M. S. S., 51. Robinson's American Arithmetic, 101. Robinson's Elements, 101. Rockwood, Mr., 45. R
. 27; Sarah, d. 24 June, 1820, a. 36. Gershom the father d. 6 Dec. 1824, a. 87. Mrs. Martha d. 24 May, 1803, a. 60, and he m. her sister Susanna Wilson, 29 Nov. 1806. She was adm. Pct. ch. 7 Oct. 1810, and d. 18 Apr., 1825, a. 74. 7. Aaron, s. of Thomas (3), m. Deborah Robbins of Lexington, 12 May, 1772. Had a child, b. 15 Feb. 1773; another, d. 5 Sept. 1777, a. 15 mos. See Wyman, 1034, No. 20? 8. Gershom, s. of Gershom (6), d. 31 Dec. 1808, a. 42. 9. Rebecca (of Sudbury, at Daniel Raymond's),d. 31 July, 1771. Josiah, of Camb., m. Experience Hovey, of Lexington, 17 Dec. 1776. Mehitable, m. Manuel Gracie, of Wilmington, 10 Apr. 1777. Josiah Williams was one of Benjamin Locke's Company of Menotomy minute-men, 19 Apr. 1775. See Paige, 692, 694. Wilson, Andrew, had w. Sarah, who was adm. Pct. ch. at organization, 9 Sept. 1739. She was Sarah Sherman, of Watertown —Paige. Sarah, Jr., dau. of Andrew, was adm. Pct. ch. 13 June, 1742. and m. Jonathan Wyeth, 14 Nov. 1750