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

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rd. Nicholas Clark. Removed to Hartford. Dolor Davis. Removed to Concord. Robert Day. Removed to Hartford. Joseph Easton. Removed to Hartford. Nathaniel Ely. Removed to Hartford. James Ensign. Removed to Hartford. Thomas Fisher. Removed to Dedham. Edmund Gearner. Perhaps the Edmund Gardner, who was in Ipswich, 1638. John Gibson. Remained here. Seth Grant. Removed to Hartford. Bartholomew Green. Remained here. Samuel Green. Remained here. Samuel Greenhill. Removed to Hartford. Nathaniel Hancock. Remained here. Edmund Hunt. Removed to Duxbury. Thomas Judd. Removed to Hartford. William Mann. Remained here. John Maynard. Removed to Hartford. Joseph Mygate. Removed to Hartford. Stephen Post. Removed to Hartford. John Prince. Removed to Hull. Thomas Scott. Removed to Hartford. Garrad Spencer. Removed to Lynn. Michael Spencer.
s affair, though, perhaps for prudential reasons, no mention is made in it concerning printing. It is a bond in the usual form, given by Stephen Day He wrote his name Daye. of Cambridge, county of Cambridge, locksmith Although Daye was recognized by the General Court, Dec. 10, 1641, as the first that set upon printing, he was a locksmith, and not a printer, by trade. Perhaps his son Matthew had already received some instruction as a printer. It is not probable that his successor, Samuel Green, had much knowledge of the printer's mystery, at the time of his appointment. I think that Marmaduke Johnson, who came to assist in printing the Indian Bible, was the first thoroughly instructed printer in New England. to Josse Glover, The true name of Mr. Glover was Jose. clerk, in the penal sum of one hundred pounds, and dated June 7, 1638. The condition is thus stated: The condition of this obligation is such, that, whereas the above named Josse Glover hath undertaken and prom
ent, Cambridg the 17th of the 8. 1664. Charles Chauncy. Edward Oakes. Samll. Andrewe. Jonathan Mitchell. Elijah Corlett. Richard Champny. Edmund Frost. Gregory Stone. John Bridge. John Stedman. ffrancis Whitmor. Richard Jackson. Edward Shephard. Gilbert × Cracbon. John Fisenden. John Cooper. Abraham Erringtoon. Humfry Bradsha. John Gibson. Richard Hassell. Danill Kempster. Thomas × Fox. George × Willis. Thomas × Hall. Richard Dana. Nicolas × Wythe. Thomas Chesholm. Samuel Green. Tho. Swetman. Richard Robins. William Diksone. Richard Eccles. Thomas Longhorne. John Watsonn. Roger × Bukk. Andrew × Stevenson. John × parents. James Hubbard. Robert × Wilson. Rob. × Parker. John × Bouttell. Robert Stedman. Thomas Cheny. Willyam × Heally. John Palfray. Ffrancts Moore, senr. John Gove. will × Michelson. Edward Hall. William Barrett. John Holman. will. Bordman. Zacharye Hicks. Samll. Manning. Richard Cutter. John Green. Ffra. Moore, junr. John ×
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 17: heresy and witchcraft. (search)
re hereby required to attach the goods or in want thereof the person of John Gibson Junr. of Cambridge, and take bond of him to the value of twenty pounds, with sufficient surety or suretyes for his appearance at the next County Court holden at Cambridge upon the 3 day of April next, then and there to answer the complaint of Mary Holman of Cambridge, in an action of defamation and slaunder; and so make a true return hereof under your hand. Dated this 26 of March, 16 59/60. By the court, Samuel Green. Court Files, 1660. Similar warrants were issued March 28, 1660, requiring John Gibson, Sen., his wife, and his daughter Rebecca, wife of Charles Stearns, to make answer to the widow Winifred Holman. Both cases seem to have been tried together. A mass of testimony is still preserved in the files of the County Court, apparently prepared by John Gibson, Sen., to be used in this trial, as a justification of the charge formerly made against Mrs. Holman and her daughter. A recital of thi
es of Major Gookin. reasons why old men of sixty years are not to train. long service of Capt. Samuel Green. soldiers in the Wars from 1690 to 1740; old French War, 1744 to 1748; French War, 1753 tass. Col. Rec., II. 44. In this expedition Thomas Parris of Cambridge served as surgeon, and Samuel Green as sergeant. Mr. Green held military office about sixty years, attaining the rank of CaptainMr. Green held military office about sixty years, attaining the rank of Captain in 1689. When Captain Cooke returned to England in 1645, the General Court thought meet to desire Mr. Joseph Cooke to take care of the company in the absence of the Captain, and till the Court s. A notable example of this long-continued devotion to official service was exhibited by Captain Samuel Green, the veteran printer, who was sergeant in the expedition against Gorton, as before statedme a captain. Of him it was stated, in an obituary notice of his son Bartholomew, that this Captain Green was a commission officer of the military company at Cambridge, who chose him for above sixty
Z. Brown, 1861-1877. Charles H. Saunders, 1864-1867. Levi L. Cushing, Jr., 1868-1877. Town Clerks. the Records were kept by the Clerk of the Selectmen until 1693, when an officer styled Town Clerk was first elected. William Spencer, 1632-1635. Joseph Cooke, 1636, 1637, 1639-1641. Joseph Isaac, 1638. Probably. Roger Shaw, 1642. Probably. Thomas Danforth, 1645-1668. John Cooper, 1669-1681. Samuel Andrew, 1682-1692. Jona. Remington, 1693, 1698-1700. Samuel Green, 1694-1697. Andrew Bordman, 1700-1730. Elected May 18, 1700, in place of Jonathan Remington, deceased. Andrew Bordman [2d], 1731-1769. Andrew Bordman [3d], 1769-1779. Elected June 2, 1769, upon the decease of his father. Thomas Farrington, 1780-1782. William Winthrop, 1782-1788. Timothy L. Jennison, 1789-1797, 1806. Aaron Hill, 1798-1805. Timothy Fuller, 1807. William Hilliard, 1808-1816. Levi Farwell, 1817-1826. Thomas Foster, 1827. William J. Wh
the incidental remark in the Church Record, that Jane, the first wife of Capt. Samuel Green, was daughter to the foresaid Justice Bainbrick. Bancroft, Roger, in 1follows: Thomas, b. 2 Dec. 1642, d. 20 May 1649; Sarah, b. 15 Sept. 1644, m. Samuel Green, the veteran printer, 23 Feb. 1662-3, and was living in 1705; Jonas, b. 4 Seholomew, published in the News Letter, 4 Jan. 1733, it is stated that Capt. Samuel Green, the famous printer of Cambridge . . . . arrived with Gov. Winthrop in 1630;odge in empty casks, to shelter them from the weather, for want of housing. Capt. Green res. from an early period on the lot afterwards occupied by Judge Trowbridge whom Mary was b. in Camb. 2 June 1691; one m. John Draper, the successor of Mr. Green in the publication of the News Letter; and Bartholomew, a printer in Boston, before named]; Jemima, b. 21 Sept. 1667; Elizabeth, b. 12 Sept. 1668, m. Samuel Green, Jr., 18 Nov. 1685; Andrew; Thomas; and perhaps others. Joseph the f. was eng
ige, Bambrigg, Bainbrick, Banbridge, Banbricke, Banbrook, and Benbricke. He was buried 10 Ap. 1645. His w. Justice subsequently exchanged the homestead, with William Towne, for a house on the east side of Dunster Street, between Harvard and Mt. Auburn streets, which she sold to Nathaniel Hancock, 6 Oct. 1666. She was living, and received alms of the church, 1670. No account of posterity has been found, except the incidental remark in the Church Record, that Jane, the first wife of Capt. Samuel Green, was daughter to the foresaid Justice Bainbrick. Bancroft, Roger, in 1639, purchased house and half an acre on the south side of Brattle Street, not far westerly from Ash Street. He d. 28 Nov. 1653, leaving w. Elizabeth, but apparently no children. His w. must have had uncommon attractions, it would seem; for she successively m. three additional husbands, to wit, Martin Saunders of Braintree, 23 May 1654, Deac. John Bridge of Camb. in 1658, and Edward Taylor of Boston. She was l
y side of South Street near its junction with Holyoke Street. He was three times married (first, to Sarah——, who died 20 Feb. 1649-50; second, to Elizabeth Clark, 30 July 1650, who died 21 Mar. 1672-3; third, to Elizabeth Cook, 19 Aug. 1673; this last wife survived him, and became the third wife of Deac. Walter Hastings, 7 Jan. 1702-3, whom also she survived. By these several wives he had seventeen children, as follows: Thomas, b. 2 Dec. 1642, d. 20 May 1649; Sarah, b. 15 Sept. 1644, m. Samuel Green, the veteran printer, 23 Feb. 1662-3, and was living in 1705; Jonas, b. 4 Sept. 1646; Mary, b. prob. 1648, d. 15 Nov. 1649; Elizabeth, b. prob. 1651, m. (1) Mr. John Woodmancy 23 July 1672, and (2)——Monk; Thomas, b. 2 Mar. 1652-3; John, b. 30 May 1655, d. young; Timothy, b. 1657; Samuel, bap. 6 Nov. 1659; Abigail, b. 7 Ap. 1662; Mary, b. 6 Mar. 1664-5, m. (Capt John Bonner before 1687, and d. 20 Ap. 1697; John, b. 7 Aug. 1674, d. 15 Oct. 1675; John, b. 3 Nov. 1675, d. 7 Mar. 1676; Na
eems to have held until death. See page 402. In an obituary notice of his son Bartholomew, published in the News Letter, 4 Jan. 1733, it is stated that Capt. Samuel Green, the famous printer of Cambridge . . . . arrived with Gov. Winthrop in 1630; he came in the same ship with the Hon. Thomas Dudley, Esq., and used to tell his cn their first coming ashore, both he and several others were for some time glad to lodge in empty casks, to shelter them from the weather, for want of housing. Capt. Green res. from an early period on the lot afterwards occupied by Judge Trowbridge, on the northerly side of Mount Auburn Street, between Holyoke and Dunster streets.s of the Old South Church, and d. 28 Dec. 1732, a. 65. He left several children, of whom Mary was b. in Camb. 2 June 1691; one m. John Draper, the successor of Mr. Green in the publication of the News Letter; and Bartholomew, a printer in Boston, 1727, rein. to Halifax, N. S., 1751, to establish a printing house, where he died a
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