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Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register 220 12 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 1, Colonial and Revolutionary Literature: Early National Literature: Part I (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 12 0 Browse Search
Bliss Perry, The American spirit in lierature: a chronicle of great interpreters 4 0 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 2 0 Browse Search
The Cambridge of eighteen hundred and ninety-six: a picture of the city and its industries fifty years after its incorporation (ed. Arthur Gilman) 1 1 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. You can also browse the collection for Daniel Gookin or search for Daniel Gookin in all documents.

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l desires to colonize Jamaica, and employs Daniel Gookin as special agent. letters from Gookin to Gookin to Secretary Thurloe. death of Cromwell. Whalley and Goffe, two of the late King's judges, visit Cambland. qualified oath of allegiance offered by Gookin and Danforth. the messengers to England retur their most honored and trusted townsmen. Captain Gookin was in England in 1655, and was selected bhoner's most humble and faithful servant, Daniel Gookin. Cambridge in New England, May 10th, 1656.State Papers, v. 6, 7. Captain Gookin wrote again, Oct. 23, 1656, announcing the probable failutionship. Perhaps their acquaintance with Captain Gookin may have induced them to reside here. In ved in the Mass. Archives, CVI. 132, 133. Daniel Gookin, before he took the oath of allegiance in formerly. Boston the 24th of May, 1665. Daniel Gookin. Before I take the oath of allegiance te of this protracted controversy, Danforth and Gookin, together with the Deputies from Cambridge, co
ic nature, belonging to this period, should not be entirely overlooked. I quote from the Town Records. Dec. 14, 1657. Liberty is granted unto Mr. Stedman, Mr. Angier, &c., the owners of the Ketch Triall, to fell some timber on the common for a ware-house. Nov. 14, 1670. Granted to the owners of the Ketches that are to [be] builded in the town liberty to fell timber upon the common for the building of the said Ketches. By the County Court Records, it appears that in April, 1672, Daniel Gookin, Walter Hastings, and Samuel Champney, recovered ten pounds damage and costs of court, against William Carr for the unworkmanlike finishing of two ketches, or vessels, of thirty-five tons and twenty-eight tons. Among the papers in this case, remaining on file, is a deposition, to wit: John Jackson, aged about 25 years, testifieth that, being hired to work upon the two vessels (whereof William Carr was master-builder) in Cambridge, I wrought upon the said vessels about four months in the
s. proceedings on petition of Edward Randolph for a grant of land in Cambridge. death of Major-gen. Gookin. Revolution in England. Governor Andros deposed and imprisoned with several of his adherbout two years before this Revolution, Cambridge lost one of her most eminent citizens, Maj.-gen. Daniel Gookin, more familiarly known as Major Gookin. Sad and disheartened at the loss of the Old ChMajor Gookin. Sad and disheartened at the loss of the Old Charter, yet cheered by the consciousness that he had faithfully and earnestly labored for its preservation, he survived the catastrophe not quite a year. He found rest from his labors and deliverance y tersely by Judge Sewall, in his Journal: March 19, Satterday, about 5 or 6 in the morn, Major Daniel Gookin dies. A right good man. Early in 1689, much excitement was produced by a rumor that he tomb, carrying the feet. In the long and perilous conflict on behalf of chartered rights, Gookin and Danforth were supported by their brethren the Deputies from Cambridge, all good men and true
dge, where he was received by the President, Fellows, and Students, and entertained in the Hall with a congratulatory Latin Oration, by Mr. Thomas Foxcroft: after which his Excellency was pleased to take a view of the Library, and then proceeded on his journey to Lynn, etc. Col. Edmund Goffe was elected Representative, June 6, 1721. Samuel Smith was charged with putting in two votes in the first voting for Representative, made oath that he put in but one vote for Representative. Also Daniel Gookin being charged with putting in two votes at the second voting for a Representative, made oath that he put in but one vote for a Representative: said oaths were administered in the public meeting per Mr. Justice Leverett. Town Records. In 1721, the small-pox prevailed more extensively and fatally than ever before in Boston and its vicinity.* A statement of results was made officially in the Boston News Letter : Boston, Feb. 24, 1721-2. By the Selectmen. The number of persons visit
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 17: heresy and witchcraft. (search)
t appears by Bishop's account, that no Quaker missionaries visited Cambridge before 1662; The date 1662 is affixed to Elizabeth Hooton's first visit and imprisonment, by Sewell, in his History of the Quakers, p. 327. that when they did appear, Gookin and Danforth were ready to enforce the law against them; and that Benanuel Bowers, who had formerly suffered as a Baptist, had become a Quaker, and subject to fine and imprisonment. His wife, Elizabeth, and his daughters Barbara and Elizabeth, snot on the Sabbath, alleging that it was not the custom of the church. This notwithstanding, the said Benanuel proceeded in his speech. Whereupon the constables were required to carry him the said Bowers out of the Assembly by the worshipful Major Gookin, and he the said Bowers commanded silence. Nevertheless he proceeded in his speech, saying that he was very grievously oppressed and slandered by Magistrate Danforth, and desired the church to take notice thereof and single out such of themse
his son, Rev. John Eliot, Jr., and by Rev. Daniel Gookin, Jr. Town of Natick. Eliot's mission extohn (H. C. 1656), by Daniel Gookin, son of General Gookin (H. C. 1669), and by others. For several y of Massachusetts, was first Mr. D. G. Daniel Gookin. the auther of these Collections; and thispicture of one of these courts is exhibited in Gookin's certified copy of its session- At a Cou taken in Court, as followeth: Present, Daniel Gookin senr. Esq., Assistant. Rulers.Interprett instruction and superintendence of Eliot and Gookin, slow but encouraging progress was made in civns, and services rendered by them as soldiers, Gookin says, Notwithstanding those signal and faithfue of affliction, they had a faithful friend in Gookin, who labored constantly to avert the evils to tions and speeches were uttered against Major Daniel Gookin and Mr. John Eliot. Coll. Amer. Ant.deous raileing expressions agt ye worll Capt. Daniel Gookin, calling him an Irish dog yt was never [14 more...]
orton. Narragansett War. energetic services of Major Gookin. reasons why old men of sixty years are not to g hereafter. Ibid., II. 217. About this time Daniel Gookin removed to Cambridge, and probably was the next ny unto God, and remain your very loving friend, Daniel Gookin, Senr. Mass. Arch., Ixviii. 40. This signatuard, and John Wyeth, were impressed by order of Captain Gookin, to whom the Corporal reported, Dec. 3, 1675, t Wellington, Jacob Willard, John Winter. Captain Daniel Gookin was by the whole Court chosen and appointed fitted for service, and sent in to Cambridge to Captain Gookin at or before the 15th of this instant, by him t. Arch., LXVIII. 114. And on the 25th of April, Captain Gookin received instructions as Commander-in-chief of elves, I remain your assured friend and servant, Daniel Gookin, Senr. May the first, 1676. Mass. Arch., LXVIdays after the date of this letter, May 5, 1676, Capt. Gookin was elected Sergeant-major of the Middlesex Regi
Fairbanks, Silas. Fay, Isaac. Gary, Jonathan. Gay, Lusher. Gideon, John. Gilson, Asa. Gilson, Simeon. Goddard, Benjamin. Goddard, Daniel. Goddard, John. Goddard, Nathaniel. Goddard, Thomas. Goodenow, Daniel. Gookin, Squire. Gookin, Thomas T. Gordon, Charles. Gorham, Benjamin. Gould, Camaralzaman. Grant, Abraham. Gray, Benjamin. Gray, Lewis. Green, John. Green, Samuel S. Green, Zaccheus. Greenwood, Henry. Gibbs, John. GGookin, Thomas T. Gordon, Charles. Gorham, Benjamin. Gould, Camaralzaman. Grant, Abraham. Gray, Benjamin. Gray, Lewis. Green, John. Green, Samuel S. Green, Zaccheus. Greenwood, Henry. Gibbs, John. Gray, Samuel. Goodhue, Nathaniel. Gannett, Thomas B. Hadley, Israel. Hagar, Jonathan. Hall, Jesse. Hancock, Samuel. Hancock, Solomon. Hancock, Torrey. Harlow, Asaph. Harlow, Joshua. Harris, Benjamin. Harris, Leonard. Harris, Samuel. Hastings, Charles. Hastings, Edmund T. Hastings, John, Jr. Hastings, Joseph. Hastings, Samuel. Hay den, John. Hayden, John C. Hayden, Lot. Hearsey, Jonathan. Hale, Stephen. Hall, Prentice. Holm
es every year, residing elsewhere, until he died, July 31, 1653. John Haynes, 1634, 1636. Roger Harlakenden, 1636-1638. Herbert Pelham, 1645-1649. Daniel Gookin, 1652-1675, 1677-1686. Thomas Danforth, 1659-1678. Councillors under the second Charter. Thomas Danforth, 1693-1699. John Leverett, 1706. Thomasard, 1639, 1640, 1644, 1645. Nath. Sparhawk, 1642-1644, 1646, 1647. Edward Goffe, 1646, 1650. Edward Jackson, 1647-1654, 1656, 1665-1668, 1675, 1676. Daniel Gookin, 1649, 1651. Speaker in 1651. Edward Collins, 1654-1670. Thomas Danforth, 1657, 1658. Edward Oakes, 1659, 1667, 1669– 1681. Edward Winship, 166 1683, 1685-1687. Thomas Longhorn,* 1659. Thomas Cheney,* 1659. Thomas Chesholme,* 1660, 1664. John Ward,* 1660. Richard Eccles,* 1660, 1669. Daniel Gookin, 1660-1672. Richard Dana,* 1661. Abraham Errington,* 1661. Walter Hastings, 1661, 1669, 1673– 1681, 1683, 1685-1705. Jonathan Hyde,* 1662, 1676.
n, Esq., of Boston, one of the posterity of Gen. Gookin, communicates this note: Col. Chester of Lo last, near to Mr. Danforth's house, he saw Major Gookin, with sundry others, among whom was Caleb Gme of his brethren, and at a distance I saw Major Gookin hold up his staff over the head of Caleb Gr saw no blow given, nor heard any further. Major Gookin doth confess this testimony, he being greaterally making provision for their welfare. Gen. Gookin probably res. several years on the easterlyan. 1717-18. he was eldest son of the honorable Daniel Gookin, Esq.; a good scholar and solid divinoops for the expedition to Canada in 1711. Captain Gookin seems to have been more moderate than his n died 3 Mar. 1690-91, and two days afterwards Gookin was appointed Marshal-general,——equivalent to rman, Eliot, and Mather laid on hands. Then Mr. Gookin ordained Deac. Stone and Mr. Clark Ruling Eon Monday morning, (13th) of a consumption. Mr. Gookin m. Hannah, dau. of Habijah Savage (whose wid[15 more...]<
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