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Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 20 2 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 3. (ed. Frank Moore) 4 0 Browse Search
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nt who gives aid and comfort to the enemies of our country. It provides by law for the punishment of offences, but allows no grievance to be redressed by violence. I, therefore, call upon the citizens of this State to support and uphold the authority and dignity of the Government, and to abstain from every act which can tend to encourage and strengthen this conspiracy; and I call upon the officers of the law to be active, diligent, and fearless in arresting and in instituting legal proceedings for the punishment of those who disturb the public peace, of those who are guilty of sedition and treason, and of those who are engaged in combinations to obstruct the execution of the laws, so that peace may again be restored to our distracted country, and the liberties of the people be preserved. Given under my hand and the seal of this State, at Hartford, this, the 31st day of August, A. D. 1861. Wm. A. Buckingham. By his Excellency's command: J. Hammond Trumbull, Secretary of State.
ent lasted one hour, and was sustained by my command with an intrepidity that merits my warmest approbation. I have to regret the loss of a number of brave officers and men, who fell gallantly fighting at their posts. I refer to the enclosed list of killed and wounded as a part of this report. The heaviest fire was sustained by Company I, Third Iowa Volunteers, which lost four killed and twenty wounded, being one-fourth of our total loss. This company deserves especial mention. Captain Trumbull, assisted by Lieutenant Crosbey of Company E, brought off the gun by hand under a heavy fire. Major Stone, Captains Warren, Willett, and O'Neil were severely wounded, and also Lieutenants Hobbs, Anderson, Tullis, and Knight. The latter refused to retire from the field after being three times wounded, and remained with his men till the close of the engagement. Among the great number who deserve my thanks for their gallantry, I might mention Sergeant James F. Lakin of Company F, Third
d Mr. Cotton were deservedly in high esteem; some of the principal persons were strongly attached to the one of them, and some to the other. The great influence which Mr. Cotton had in the colony inclined Mr. Hooker and his friends to remove to some place more remote from Boston than New Town. Besides, they alleged, as a reason for their removal, that they were straitened for room, and thereupon viewed divers places on the sea-coast, but were not satisfied with them. Hist. Mass., i. 43. Trumbull suggests that political rivalry was mingled with clerical jealousy. Of John Haynes he says: In 1635 he was chosen Governor of Massachusetts. He was not considered in any respect inferior to Governor Winthrop. His growing popularity, and the fame of Mr. Hooker, who, as to strength of genius and his lively and powerful manner of preaching, rivalled Mr. Cotton, were supposed to have had no small influence upon the General Court in their granting liberty to Mr. Hooker and his company to remo
. 1670-71; Mary, b. 28 Oct 1672; Samuel, b. 7 June 1674, grad. H. C. 1696, ordained at Canterbury, Conn., 13 June 1711 (Trumbull), and d. 26 June 1727; Daniel, b. 14 Feb. 1675-6; Ann, b. 30 Dec. 1677. Such are the dates of Births, on the County Rec, ,Joss, and Joas; and antiquarians have doubted which was the true name. Proof has at last been presented by J. Hammond Trumbull, Ll. D., that his widow and Mr. Dunster wrote the name Josse; but that he himself wrote it Jose, three times in his laEngland; Ruth, Mr. Samuel Wyllys of Hartford; and Mabel, Mr. James Russell of Charlestown in Mass.; and all had issue. (Trumbull's Hist. Conn., i. 224.) Rev. Joseph Haynes of Hartford had one son John who was a gentleman of importance in the Colonyhe survived her second husband, came to live with her son-in-law, Bordman, in May 1705, and d. 28 Aug. 1712, aged 62. Trumbull, John, by w. Elizabeth, had Elizabeth, b. June 1638; John, b. 4 Aug. 1641; Hannah, b. 10 Dec. 1642; Mary, b. 9 Feb. 1644
by death, and her daughter, and a grandchild. The male line seems to have become extinct. Estabrook, Joseph, according to Savage came from Enfield in Middlesex, England, about 1660. He grad. H. C. 1664, and was ordained at Concord, where he continued in the ministry during life. He m. Mary, dau. of Capt. Hugh Mason, and had Joseph, b. 6 May 1669; Benjamin, b. 24 Feb. 1670-71; Mary, b. 28 Oct 1672; Samuel, b. 7 June 1674, grad. H. C. 1696, ordained at Canterbury, Conn., 13 June 1711 (Trumbull), and d. 26 June 1727; Daniel, b. 14 Feb. 1675-6; Ann, b. 30 Dec. 1677. Such are the dates of Births, on the County Records. Savage has some of them different. I know not which is the more correct. Rev. Joseph the f. d. 16 Sept. 1711. 2. Joseph, s. of Joseph (1), m., at the Farms, Millicent Woodis 31 Dec. 1689; she d. 20 Mar. 1692-3, and he m. Hannah, wid. of Joseph Loring, 25 Aug. 1693. His children were Joseph, b. 10 Oct. 1690; John, b. 28 July 1694; Solomon, b. 22 Dec. 1696, dece
e death of their mother, viz, John Glover's liberal education, for diet, apparel and schooling, mostly at the college, for seven ears and two months, at 20l. per annum, 143.3.4. The mother (Mrs. Dunster) d. in Aug. 1643; seven years and two months would expire in Oct. 1650. The Christian name of Mr. Glover has appeared in various forms, such as Joseph, Jose, Josse, Jesse, ,Joss, and Joas; and antiquarians have doubted which was the true name. Proof has at last been presented by J. Hammond Trumbull, Ll. D., that his widow and Mr. Dunster wrote the name Josse; but that he himself wrote it Jose, three times in his last will he adds, comparison of the forms Josse, andJoas.,with the autograph Jose, shows that the name was pronounced as a monosyllable, and that the first vowel was moderately long,. See New England Hist. and Gen. Register, XXX. 27. Goddard, Edward. of Norfolk Co., England, a farmer, m.——Doyley, and had William, John, Richard, Edward, James, Vincent, Benjamin , Thomas,
with their father, sometime before his death, returned to England. Roger d. on his passage, or soon after his arrival. John [grad. H. C. 1656] settled in the ministry at or near Colchester in the county of Essex in England, where he left issue. Joseph [grad. H. C. 1658] was ordained pastor of the first church in Hartford; [d. 24 May 1679]. Mary, m. Mr. Joseph Cook in England; Ruth, Mr. Samuel Wyllys of Hartford; and Mabel, Mr. James Russell of Charlestown in Mass.; and all had issue. (Trumbull's Hist. Conn., i. 224.) Rev. Joseph Haynes of Hartford had one son John who was a gentleman of importance in the Colony, and for a time was a magistrate and judge;—and the name became extinct in the Colony in this generation. Hinman. Healy, William, an early inhabitant of Lynn, rem. to Roxbury, and thence to Camb. He appears to have had at least five wives, and children by four of them. In Rox. he had Hannah, bap. 7 July 1644; Samuel, b. 14 Feb. 1645, d. at eleven months; Elizabeth,
erly owned by Andrew Bordman, m. Katherine Halton in England 29 May 1673, and had Elizabeth, b. 10 Feb. 1673-4, m. Andrew Bordman 17 Dec. 1697, and d. 16 Aug. 1760; Richard, b. 8 June 1675, and was buried in the sea the 14th day of June 1675. Richard the f. arrived at Boston in New England 21 day of June 1675; he seems to have died soon afterwards, and his w. m.—— Greenleaf, by whom she had Joseph, and perhaps others; she survived her second husband, came to live with her son-in-law, Bordman, in May 1705, and d. 28 Aug. 1712, aged 62. Trumbull, John, by w. Elizabeth, had Elizabeth, b. June 1638; John, b. 4 Aug. 1641; Hannah, b. 10 Dec. 1642; Mary, b. 9 Feb. 1644-5; James, b. 7 Dec. 1647. John the f. was a ship-master, and resided on the southerly side of South Street, at its intersection with Holyoke Street; he removed to Chs. before May 1655, where he was living at the age of 80, as appears by his deposition dated 27 Ap. 1686. Elizabeth, prob. his wid., d. at Chs. 1696, a.
8. Thayer, 177, 331. Thompson, 226. Thoms, 342. Thorndike, 186. Thornton, 370. Thurloe, 64. Thurston, 334. Tidd, 121. Tilton, 78, 326. Timlow, 327. Tirrell, 320, Tomlins, 33. Torrey, 351. Touteville, 258. Towne, 36, 41, 59, 75, 255, 7, 364, 73. Townley, 324. Townsend, 126, 208, 403. Tracy, 170. Trafton, 330. Train, 208. Tray, 391. Trevett, 419. Trowbridge, 81, 92, 133, 5, 214, 92, 375. Truesdale, 81. Trulan, 433. Trumbull, 31, 440. Tufts, 292, 315. Tupper, 321. Turell, 294. Turner, 287. Twining, 325. Tyler, 200. Tyng, 77, 257, 339. Underhill, 396. Uphan, 116. Usher, 95, 108, 273. Vail, 309. Valentine, 201. Vane, 24, 52. Vassall, 130-4, 168-70, 292, 307, 8, 75, 407, 17, 18, 21. Venn, 150. Vinal, 314, 22. Vincent, 33, 339. Vose, 176, 7, 80. Waban, 385, 90, 1. Wadleigh, 328. Wadsworth, 11, 21, 32, 9, 126, 8. Wainwright, 309. Wakeman, 33. Wa
B radish. Howard. Mitchell. Sewall. Stone. Trowbridge, 671, 2. Atherton. Bent. Boddington. Chamberlin. Chaplin. Dana. Eaton. Edgell. Farrar. Fuller. Gambell Goffe Greenwood. Hemenway. How. Jackson. Jones. Mirick. Oliver. Remington. Rice. Savage. Stedman. Stone. Walter. Ward. Wilson. Truesdale, 672. Bordman. Emblin. Foot. Gilbert. Greenleaf. Halton. Hood. Jackson. Trumbull, 672. Upham, 673. Dana. Sharp. Stedman. Thompson. Usher, 673, 4. Alden. Allen. Andros. Brown. Butler. Cotton. Cromwell. Harris. Harwood. Hoar. Jeffries. Lidgett. Moodey. Morton. Newman. Parsons. Royall. Sewall. Shrimpton. Synimmes. Thomas. Tyng. Wharton. Willis. Woodbridge. Wooddrop. Vassall, 674, 5. Barron. Batchelder. Davis. Ellery. Lavicourt. Oliver. Phips. Royall.