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, 1865. Acker, Geo. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Adams, A. W., Mar. 13, 1865. Adams, Chas. F., Mar. 13, 1865. Adams, Chas. P., Mar. 13, 1865. Adams, Chas. W., Feb. 13, 1865. Adams, Robt. N., Mar. 13, 1865. Adams, Will. A., Mar. 13, 1865. Agnus, Felix, Mar. 13, 1865. Albright, Chas., Mar. 7, 1865. Alden, Alonzo, Jan. 15, 1865. Allaire, A. J., June 28, 1865. Allcock, Thos. R., Mar. 13, 1865. Allen, Harrison, Mar. 13, 1865. Allen, Thos. S., Mar. 13, 1865. Ames, John W., Jan. 15, 1865. Ames, William, Mar. 13, 1865. Amory, Thos. J. C., Oct. 7, 1864. Anderson, A. L., Mar. 13, 1865. Anderson, J. F., April 2, 1865. Anderson, W. B., Mar. 13, 1865. Anthony, DeW. C., Mar. 13, 1865. Appleton, J. F., Mar. 13, 1865. Armstrong, S. C., Mar. 13, 1865. Askew, Franklin, July 14, 1865. Astor, John J., Jr. , Mar. 13, 1865. Aukeny, Rollin V., Mar. 13, 1865. Averill, John T., Oct. 18, 1865. Avery, Mat. H., Mar. 13, 1865. Babcock, W., Sept. 19, 1865. Bailey, Silas M., Mar. 13, 1865. Bake
ed the enemy would attack Jacksonville, reinforcements arrived daily, including Brigadier-General Vogdes with Foster's and Ames's brigades. An extensive line of earthworks was begun, encircling the town. General Finegan, having repaired the railrd the charming weather of those warm and balmy spring days. Colonel Hallowell was given command of our third brigade of Ames's division on February 29, making his headquarters at the Florida House. The next day General Gillmore reviewed all his tan. Passing into town, the regiment halted and presented arms at the headquarters of General Hatch, the district, and General Ames, the division commander. Embarkation was speedily effected. Major Ten Eyck paid the officers on board. At 11 A. M. ond was determined upon, and General Gillmore was ordered to join the latter army with the divisions of Terry, Turner, and Ames, of the Tenth Corps, as rapidly as they could be transported. General Hatch was to take command of the Department of the
ganized as the Coast Division, under command of General Hatch. Gen. E. E. Potter's First Brigade was composed of the Fifty-sixth, One Hundred and Twentyseventh, One Hundred and Forty-fourth and One Hundred and Fifty-seventh New York, Twenty-fifth Ohio, Thirtysecond, Thirty-fourth, and Thirty-fifth United States Colored Troops; Col. A. S. Hartwell's Second Brigade, of the Fifty-fourth and Fifty-fifth Massachusetts, Twenty-sixth and One Hundred and Second United States Colored Troops. Lieut.-Col. William Ames commanded the artillery, consisting of Batteries B and F, Third New York, and Battery A, Third Rhode Island. Capt. George P. Hurlbut, Fourth Massachusetts Cavalry, had a detachment of his regiment. Admiral Dahlgren formed a naval brigade of sailors and marines with some howitzers for duty ashore under Commander George H. Preble, and ordered the gunboats Pawnee, Mingoe, Pontiac, Sonoma, Winona, and Wissahickon to take part. Our regiment started on this expedition in light marchi
ouis J. R., 16, 24. Age of officers, average, 6. Alabama Troops. Cavalry: Hannon's Brigade, 301. Alice, Confederate steamer, 107. Alston, Joseph, 290. Altamaha River, Ga., 41. Ames, Adelbert, 175, 178, 184, 185. Ames, Oakes, 15. Ames, William, 236. Amnesty Proclamation, 312. Anderson, Edward C., Jr., 107. Anderson, J., 249. Anderson, J. Patton, 178, 179, 183. Anderson, Peter J., 249. Andersonville Prison, 173, 183. Andrew, John A., 2, 6, 8,11, 12, 14, 17, 23, 25, 31, 32dgham, Thomas S., 158, 164, 237, 291, 308, 316. Brigaded with — Montgomery's, 46. Montgomery's, of Terry's Division, 53. Third, of Terry's Division, 106, 138. Fourth, of Terry's Division, 114. Montgomery's, of Seymour's Division, 159. Third, of Ames' Division, 176. Hallowell's, of Provisional Division, 290. Briggs, Charles E., 196, 202, 209, 237, 251, 291, 317. Broad River, S. C., 237, 257, 263. Brock, Hattie, prize steamer, 182. Brook gun, Battery, 207. Brooks, J. W., 15. Brooks
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 15: ecclesiastical History. (search)
These several disbursements on account of Rev. John Phillips furnish the only evidence to be found in the Church Record concerning the attempt which was evidently made to secure him as a teacher of the church of which Mr. Shepard was pastor. Savage describes Geneal. Dictionary. him as of Dedham, 1638, a famous minister of Wrentham (which is about 30 miles N. E. from Ipswich, England), where he obtained his living as rector 1609, and married 6 Jan. 1612 Elizabeth a sister of famous Dr. Ames, which gave him favor in the eyes of puritans, was desired to accept office here in several places, especially Cambridge, perhaps in connection with the newly begun College, but preferred to go home in the autumn of 1641. From Lamson's History of the first Church and Parish in Dedham, pp. 77-82, it would seem that Mr. Phillips did not take office in Dedham until 1640, the Lord ordering things so by a special providence that he no where settled until that time. It is certain from our old C
nt of goods, wares, and merchandise9900000 219 Horses £613140000 187 Oxen £713090000 624 Cows £424960000 258 Sheep and Goats 6s.770800 131 Swine 12s.781200 £ 650 Coaches, chaise, &c6500000 20 Ounces of gold, coined or not coined1010608 1495 Ounces of silver, coined or not coined4980608 List of voters, for this list of voters, prepared by the Selectmen, I am indebted to John Livermore, Esq. March 18. 1822. Abbot, James. Abbot, Joseph. Adams, Isaac. Allen, Edward F. Ames, Simon. Appleton, John. Ayres, James. Alexander, Henry. Bangs, Isaiah. Bardwell, Seth. Barker, John. Barker, Mark. Barton, Charles. Bates, Jacob H. Bates, William. Beers, Joseph. Bent, Newell. Bigelow, Benjamin. Bigelow, Thaddeus B. Biglow, Abraham. Boardman, Andrew. Boardman, John. Boardman, William. Bos worth, Isaac. Bowman, Benjamin. Brackett, John. Brackett, Joseph. Bradford, Gamaliel L. Bray man, Daniel P. Brigham
Senator in the Congress of the United States. Hinman and Hazard. Ames, Joanna, was buried 23 Dec. 1644. She was widow of that famous light, and distinguished Puritan clergyman, William Ames, D. D. She came to New England in the summer of 1637, then aged 50. Mather says Dr. AmeDr. Ames had a design to follow Mr. Hooker; but he died soon after Mr. Hooker's removal from Rotterdam. However, his widow and children afterwards ced with him, upon advice thereof, comfortably provided for them. Mrs. Ames resided for a time in Salem, before she came to Camb. The General Court, 15 Nov. 1637, gave £ 40 to Mrs. Ames, the widow of Doctor Ames of famous memory. Her children were William; Ruth, who married EdmunDoctor Ames of famous memory. Her children were William; Ruth, who married Edmund Angier and d. 3 July 1656; and John, who came with her to New England. 2. William, s. of the foregoing, grad. H. C. 1645, returned to E, superior to his great contemporary, John Cotton. The celebrated Dr. Ames said of him, That though he had been acquainted with many scholars
e to that of Senator in the Congress of the United States. Hinman and Hazard. Ames, Joanna, was buried 23 Dec. 1644. She was widow of that famous light, and distinguished Puritan clergyman, William Ames, D. D. She came to New England in the summer of 1637, then aged 50. Mather says Dr. Ames had a design to follow Mr. Hooker;Dr. Ames had a design to follow Mr. Hooker; but he died soon after Mr. Hooker's removal from Rotterdam. However, his widow and children afterwards came to New England, where, having her house burnt, and beingrs that joined with him, upon advice thereof, comfortably provided for them. Mrs. Ames resided for a time in Salem, before she came to Camb. The General Court, 15 Nov. 1637, gave £ 40 to Mrs. Ames, the widow of Doctor Ames of famous memory. Her children were William; Ruth, who married Edmund Angier and d. 3 July 1656; and JohDoctor Ames of famous memory. Her children were William; Ruth, who married Edmund Angier and d. 3 July 1656; and John, who came with her to New England. 2. William, s. of the foregoing, grad. H. C. 1645, returned to England; succeeded his father in the ministry at Wrentham; wa
his will, dated 7 July 1647, he named his w. Susanna, sons John and Samuel, and dau.,Joanna, deceased (w. of Rev. Thomas Shepard); Mary, deceased (w. of Rev. Roger Newton); and Sarah, who afterwards m. Rev. John Wilson, Jr., of Medfield. The character of Mr. Hooker has deservedly been held in reverence in New England He was considered one of the most able theologians of his day,—equal, and, in the opinion of many good judges, superior to his great contemporary, John Cotton. The celebrated Dr. Ames said of him, That though he had been acquainted with many scholars, of divers nations, yet he never met with Mr. Hooker's equal, either for preaching or for disputing. (Mather's Mag.) While in Camb. he res. on the northerly side of Harvard Street, nearly opposite to Holyoke Street, on the site afterwards owned and occupied successively by Rev. Thomas Shepard, Rev. Jonathan Mitchell, President Leverett, and the Professors Wigglesworth, father and son; the westerly end of Boylston Hall stan
of Officers, Military, 404-10, 28, 31-36. List of Officers, State, 459-462. List of Officers, Town, 462-469. List of Soldiers, 404, 5, 9, 10, 28-32, 36-38. List of Tax Payers (1688), 440-444. List of Voters (1822), 448-451. Abbott, 32, 336, 7, 40. Adams, 11, 32, 35, 75, 143, 301-3, 26, 30, 98, 404, 7. Addington, 110, 11, 16. Albee, 326. Albone, 257. Albro, 50, 303. Aldrich, 323. Alexander, 81. Allen, 11, 32, 175, 233, 82, 326, 33, 86. Amee, 438. Ames, 256, 317, 61. Amsden, 399. Anable, 332. Andrew, 32, 36, 59, 75, 94, 105, 8, 13, 22, 5, 227, 80, 353, 440. Andros, 78, 94, 95, 100, 102-4, 10, 14, 23, 5, 210, 459. Angier, 35, 59, 75, 225, 7, 8, 70, 80, 9, 92, 404-6. Appleton, 116, 280, 9, 90, 2, 4, 7, 8. Apsey, 335. Apthorp, 307, 8, 10. Arnold, 32. Ashmun. 237. Aspinwall, 384. Atherton, 390, 7, 8. Atwood, 231, 334. Austin, 35, 176, 200, 6, 20, 34, 428. Averill, 335. Bacon, 81, 318, 86, 93, 438.
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