Browsing named entities in Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904. You can also browse the collection for Franklin or search for Franklin in all documents.

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and Elizabeth. His son Matthew (who is also mentioned as being of Stratford, Conn., thus further proving kinship with the Connecticut branch) married at Cambridge in 1703 Abigail Linn. For some time they lived at the old mill, the family still retaining their interest in the French church in Boston, of which Jean still served as elder. This church was held in the Latin schoolhouse situated on School street, on the site now covered by a portion of King's Chapel, and down to the statue of Franklin in front of the city hall. Here the French Protestants worshipped for about thirty years, when they were allowed to build a church of their own on the site now occupied by the School-street savings bank. In 1709 occurred a break in the family at the old mill, and daughter Mary married Daniel Blodget, of Woburn. About this time son Louis removed to Somerville and married Margaret Fosdick. Louis seems to have alternated between Somerville and Boston, sometimes living in one town, and t
rdered Prescott and forces all along the line, and was obeyed. And Putnam it was, who, while Prescott was safe in his fort, and never left it until it was taken by the British, braced the provincials in the open to the long and perilous contest by his indomitable spirit, taught doubting England and the world once for all that Americans could and would fight for their liberties, whatever the cost, and made a seeming defeat a real and inestimable victory. It made sure the final triumph, and Franklin, when he heard of it, wrote to his English friends, ‘England has lost her colonies forever,’ and she had. What do all these incontrovertible facts mean? What is the one just and sure interpretation of them? Let us follow no false guides, however learned, eminent, or sincere they may be, but answer the question for ourselves. From time immemorial such men have been on the wrong side in almost every important controversy, historical, scientific, or what not. Time has proved how mistaken
44 Fort Hill, Boston12 Fosdick, Margaret14 Fosket, Jonathan13 Foster, Anne (Brackenbury)40 Foster, Isaac34, 40, 60 Foster, Hon. Richard, Jr.40 Foster, William40 Fowle, Eliza6 Foye, William15 Foxcroft, Thomas27 Francis I. of France10 Franklin, Benjamin99 Franklin Grammar School, Somerville4 Franklin, Mass.103 Franklin, Statue of13 Franklin Street, Somerville44 Frazar, General Douglas2 Frazar, General Douglas, Works of3 Free School, Charlestown37 Free Schools, Charlestown, GraFranklin, Statue of13 Franklin Street, Somerville44 Frazar, General Douglas2 Frazar, General Douglas, Works of3 Free School, Charlestown37 Free Schools, Charlestown, Grant in Aid of35 French Church in Boston, The13 French and Indian Wars, The88 Frigate Nonsuch65 Frost, Mrs., House of47 Frothingham, Historian18,19, 36, 38, 41, 63 Frothingham's History of Charlestown16, 36, 87, 38 Frothingham, Nathaniel36 Frothingham, Richard, Jr.97 Frothingham, Samuel36 Furber, Hon. William H.100 Galletly Rope-Walk, The44 Gage, General79 Gardner, Col.94, 96 Garrison, William Lloyd104 Garton, Rev. J. Vanor76 Geary, Captain Benjamin64 General Court of Massachus