Browsing named entities in Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. You can also browse the collection for Worcester (Massachusetts, United States) or search for Worcester (Massachusetts, United States) in all documents.

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Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 16: ecclesiastical History. (search)
f the Second Baptist Church in Cambridge about seven years, and of the First Baptist Church in Worcester nearly eight years, before his public recognition here on the 5th of January, 1873. The chuet he preached, more or less, for two or three years at Waltham, and Meriden, Conn. He died at Worcester, of consumption, May 26, 1861. Rev. Henry W. Rugg was ordained in 1854, and having preached thbors here June 2, 1833, resigned June 19, 1835, and took charge of the First Baptist Church in Worcester. Rev. Bela Jacobs, formerly pastor of the First Baptist Church in Cambridge, was installed hes afterwards settled for a short time at Andover, and soon afterwards died, of consumption, at Worcester. Rev. William Leverett, B. U. 1824, who had been pastor of the Dudley Street Baptist Church pastor April 30, 1858, resigned April 1, 1865, was installed over the First Baptist Church in Worcester, and on the 5th of January, 1873, took charge of the First Baptist Church in Cambridge. Rev.
n); Hassanamesitt, or Hassanamisco (Grafton); Okommakamesit (Marlborough); Wamesit, or Pawtuckett (Tewksbury); Nashobah (Littleton); Magunkaquog (Hopkinton). There were also seven new praying towns, where the Gospel had been favorably received about three years: Manchage (Oxford); Chabanakongkomun (Dudley); Maanexit (north part of Woodstock, at that time included in Massachusetts); Quantisset (southeast part of Woodstock); Wabquissit (southwest part of Woodstock); Packachoog (south part of Worcester); Waeuntug (Uxbridge). There are two other Indian towns; viz., Weshakin Or Nashaway, now Lancaster. and Quabaug, Brookfield. which are coming on to receive the gospel; and reckoning these, there are nine in the Nipmuck country. Coll. Mass. Hist. Soc., i. 189-195. In these fourteen established towns, there were two organized churches, and, as Gookin estimated, about eleven hundred souls yielding obedience to the gospel. Meantime an earnest effort was made to impart scientific a
d, John Haven was of the college Class of 1776, and Edward Bangs and Daniel Kilham (probably the persons here named), were of the Class of 1777. Lincoln (Hist. Worcester, 233) says that Mr. Bangs remained in Cambridge during the spring vacation of 1775, when the British troops marched to Concord. On the 19th of April, as soon asd, John Haven was of the college Class of 1776, and Edward Bangs and Daniel Kilham (probably the persons here named), were of the Class of 1777. Lincoln (Hist. Worcester, 233) says that Mr. Bangs remained in Cambridge during the spring vacation of 1775, when the British troops marched to Concord. On the 19th of April, as soon asd, John Haven was of the college Class of 1776, and Edward Bangs and Daniel Kilham (probably the persons here named), were of the Class of 1777. Lincoln (Hist. Worcester, 233) says that Mr. Bangs remained in Cambridge during the spring vacation of 1775, when the British troops marched to Concord. On the 19th of April, as soon as
ard, Winthrop. Wads worth, Ira. Ware, Galen. Warland, John. Warland, Thomas. Warland, William. Waterhouse, Benjamin. Waters, Thomas. Watson, Jacob. Watson, Samuel. Watson, Samuel, 2d. Wetherbee, Jeremiad Weld, John. Wellington, Joel. Wheeler, Edward. Wheeler, John. Whipple, William J. Whitney, Abel. Whitney, Zaccheus. Wilde, Daniel. Willard, Abel. Willard, Charles. Williams, Amasa. Williams, John. Winthrop, William. Worcester, Joseph E Wyeth, Jacob. Wyeth, Job. Wyeth, Jonas. Wyeth, Jonas, 2d. White, Sewall. Wheelock, L. J. Walker, Edward. Winchester, William Wells, Thomas. Warner, Stephen. Wallace, James. Whitney, Stephen. Woodbury, John. Wyeth, Stephen. Wyman, William. York, Uriah. For nearly two hundred years after its foundation, Cambridge increased very slowly in population and wealth. Most of the inhabitants were employed in agriculture and ordinary hand
(3), m Anna Frost, 22 Sept. 1737; she d. at Worcester 6 Oct. 1740, and he m. Lydia Chadwick; she azer, s . of Ebenezer (8), m. Hannah Paine of Worcester, 1772 (pub. 12 Sept.), and had Ebenezer, b.d, Vt.; John, prob. grad. H. C. 1807, d. at Worcester Aug. 1824, a. 39; George, d. at Brookfield J29 Oct. 1732; John. Jonathan the f. rem. to Worcester, and died there in 1756. For a, more exte1724-5. He probe. was the same who rem. to Worcester, and was the first High Sheriff of Worcester, and d. 4 Mar. 1835, a. 71; his widow d. at Worcester 29 June 1869, a. 90. 28. Adino, parentage s. of Jeremiah (19), m. Dinah Harrington of Worcester (pub. 11 Ap. 1755), and had Jeremiah, b. 5 lawyer, resided in Lancaster, Charlton, and Worcester, was a member of Congress, and d. 1831. Ebemothy W., b. 4 July 1811, a coal merchant in Worcester; Sullivan, b. 8 Nov. 1813; Jonas Clark, b. 3vidence, to Woodstock by Worcester, and from Worcester to Great Barrington by Springfield, and to F[4 more...]
m.—— Doubleday; Rebecca, b. 12 Sept. 1720, m. Samuel Kent 27 Nov. 1740; Lucy, b. 29 Oct. 1722, m. John Cutter, Jr.. 21 May 1745, and d. 17 Ap. 1810; William, b. 12 Jan. 1724-5; Anne, b. 8 July 1729, m. Peter Tufts, Jr., of Charlestown, 19 Ap. 1750; Mary, b. 12 May 1733, m. Nathan Tufts of Charlestown, 6 June 1751. Joseph the f. was selectman five years, and d. 18 Oct. 1774, a. 86. His w. Rachel d. 1 Aug. 1775, a. 85. 4. Thomas, s. of Joseph (3), m Anna Frost, 22 Sept. 1737; she d. at Worcester 6 Oct. 1740, and he m. Lydia Chadwick; she also d. at Worc., 1748, and he m. Elizabeth Bowman of Camb. 15 Sept. 1754. His chil. were Joseph, b.——, d. at., 1740; Hannah, b. 13 Ap. 1743, m. Walter Russell 17 Dec. 1761, and (2d) Enos Jones 26 Dec. 1790; John, b. 22 Jan. 1744-5, m. Joanna Munroe of Lexington, by whom he had nine children, all b. in Ashburnham, from which place he removed, in his old age, to Hartford, Penn., where he d. 26 Feb. 1849, aged one hundred and four years and one
e Smith; his shop stood on Winthrop Street, opposite the old jail. For many years before his death he was jailor; in which office he was succeeded by his son-in-law, John Goodwin, who in turn was succeeded by his son-inlaw, Jacob Watson, the office being to some extent hereditary in the female line. Like many of his relatives in different branches of the family, he was occasionally insane, and d. by suicide, May 1790, a. nearly 67. 10. Ebenezer, s . of Ebenezer (8), m. Hannah Paine of Worcester, 1772 (pub. 12 Sept.), and had Ebenezer, b. 8 Sept. 1773, grad. H. C. 1792, rem. to Wilkesbarre, Penn., was largely concerned in land speculations, and d. several years ago; Timothy Paine, b. 10 Ap. 1775, d. young; Elizabeth W., m. Walter Burling of New York, 22 June 1800; Timothy Paine, b. 4 Sept. 1781, d. young; Timothy Paine, bap. 28 Jan. 1786, d. before attaining manhood; Eunice, bap. 14 Sept. 1788, d. 22 Ap. 1791. Ebenezer the f. grad. H. C. 1769, studied law, practiced a short ti
1714, m. Mr. Timothy Bourne of Sandwich, pub. 26 Oct. 1741; Josiah, bap. 10 June 1716; Stephen, posthumous, bap. 25 Oct. 1719, grad. H. C. 1737, was a lawyer in Worcester 1742, and is said to have been remarkable for the neatness and accuracy of his official papers; he did not long remain in Worcester, but whither he removed is noWorcester, but whither he removed is not ascertained. Nicholas the f. res. near the S. W. corner of Dunster and Winthrop streets; he was Register of Probate 1704 to 1709, master of the Grammar School in Cambridge for many years, and d. suddenly (prob. of apoplexy), 5 Oct. 1719; his w. Sarah was living in 1737. 5. Thomas, s. of Nicholas (2), m. Abigail Poulter 1708ersfield, Vt., 1804, and at Boston about 1810, d. at Newton 7 Ap. 1818; Martha Brandon, m. David H. Sumner of Hartland, Vt.; John, prob. grad. H. C. 1807, d. at Worcester Aug. 1824, a. 39; George, d. at Brookfield July 1803, a. 15. Francis, Richard, 4 July 1644, bought of Nathaniel Sparhawk a house and land at the N. E. corner
Margaret, bap. 10 Sept. 1721; William, b. 5 Jan,. 1723-4, d. young; Susanna, b. 2 June 1726; William, b. 17 Oct. 1727; Margaret bap. Abigail ,b. 17 Jan. 1728-9; Sarah, b. 12 June 1730; William, bap. 29 Oct. 1732; John. Jonathan the f. rem. to Worcester, and died there in 1756. For a, more extended account of the Gates family, see Barry's Hist. Framingham. Gay, John, of Wrentham, Miller, bought of Gov. Belcher, 8 Feb. 1733, a part of the estate at the N. E. corner of Brighton and Mount in public affairs. He m. Sarah Biscoe (wid. of John Biscoe) 9 July 1716, and had in Camb. Sarah, bap. 11 May 1718, d. young; Mary, b p. 24 Ap. 1720; Sarah, bap. 21 Oct. 1722; Samuel, bap. 31 Jan. 1724-5. He probe. was the same who rem. to Worcester, and was the first High Sheriff of Worcester County, from 1731 until his death in 1743. Wor. Mag., II. 206. 9. Daniel, S. of Richard (6), m. Hannah Child 24 Dec. 1761; she d. 7 May 1769, and he m. Susanna Whiting 12 Dec. 1771. This chil.
Lex., and d. 8 Jan. 1834; his w. Lydia d. 5 Ap. 1829, a. 71. 26. Edward, parentage not ascertained, had Lydia, b. about 1767, d. 24 Ap. 1804, a. 37; John, bap. 6 Jan. 1771, prob. d. 16 May 1804; Esther, bap. 1 Nov. 1772, d. 12 Mar. 1800. 27. Reuben, parentage not ascertained, m. Grace——; she d. 21 July 1805, a. 35, and he m. Deborah Park 1806. He had Susanna Jackson and Sarah Dana, twins, b. 20 July 1796. Reuben the f. res. in Brighton, and d. 4 Mar. 1835, a. 71; his widow d. at Worcester 29 June 1869, a. 90. 28. Adino, parentage not ascertained, m. Mehetabel, dau. of Jacob Watson, 21 June 1795, and had James, b. 19 Mar. 1797. Adino the f. d. 8 Jan. 1798; his w. Mehetabel m. Thomas Hastings 3 Oct. 1802, and d. 7 Jan. 1850. 29. Samuel, parentage not ascertained, m. Susanna Lane of Bedford, and had Samuel Emery, b. 1806, d. 21 July 1870; Susanna, b. 13 Oct. 1808, m. George W. Hubbard 4 Mar. 1827, d. 21 July 1852; Mary Adeline, b. 17 Feb. 1811, m. Gilbert Cutting 25 Nov
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