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ier058 John Bradstreet076 John Man010 Lieut. Peter Tufts1510 Ens. Stephen Francis0168 Serg. John Bradshaw0115 Mr. Thomas Willis0176 Nathaniel Hall054 John Francis0126 John Hall, jun.086 Jonathan Tufts01910 Stephen Willis, jun.068 Stephen Hall, sen.066 Serg. Stephen Willis114 Ebenezer Brooks0178 Samuel Brooks01010 Mr. Richard Rookes070 Mrs. Elizabeth Wade0189 Parcill Hall066 George Blanchard036 Jacob Shepherd0130 Nathaniel Peirce026 James Tufts045 Timothy Prout016 Mr. Thomas Swan018 John Tufts024 Mr. Joseph Prout0010 Francis Whitmore040 Benjamin Marble026 James Wright026 William Merroe026 Thomas Miler026 Mathew Miler025 William Walden026 Thomas Clark026 Peter Seccomb026 Eben. Brooks his man020 Benjamin Peirce020 Samuel Stone020 William Paten020 Mr. Jonathan Dunster018 Mr. John Hall1110 The warrant issued to the constable empowered that functionary to distrain the goods or chattels of any person or persons who refuse to pay; and in case the
njamin L., m. Caroline Post.  22Edmund H., m. Julia Post.  23Mary, m. Charles N. Fearing.  24Otis Dwight, m. Margaret Johnson.  25Frederic.   Elizabeth Swan m. Ezra Skinner, Jan. 8, 1724.   Ruth, wife of William Swan, d. Jan. 6, 1716.   Thomas Swan, of Roxbury, m. Prudence Wade, Sept, 27, 1692.  1Symmes, Zechariah, was the son of Rev. William Symmes, and was b. in Canterbury, Eng., Apr. 5, 1599. He came to New England, Sept. 18, 1634; and soon after was ordained minister at Charlestoe place for two names, illegible.] Here lies interred the body of Mrs. Elizabeth Wade, daughter of the Honourable Jonathan Wade, Esquire, and Mrs. Elizabeth, his wife, who departed this life August 19, 1721, aged 34 years.   Prudence Wade m. Thomas Swan, of Roxbury, Sept. 27, 1692.   Abigail Wade m. Rev. Thomas Goss, of Boston, Dec. 3, 1741.   John Wade m. Elizabeth Poole, Jan. 22, 1766.   Major Samuel Wade d. Nov. 28, 1707.   Mercy, wife of same d. Oct. 5, 1715, aged 68.
Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Charlestown School in the 17th century. (search)
etent teacher, and only saved itself from a penalty by a quick bargain.’ May 22, 1700. ‘According to vote in March the selectmen and committee agreed with Mr. Thomas Swan to keep the school in this Towne, to teach children belonging to this towne Lattin, writeing, scifering, & to perfect them in Reading English, & forthwith to performed, it was agreed that he be paid £ 40 money for the year, to be paid quarterly. Nathl Dowse, Recorder.’ Various orders to the town treasurer to pay Mr. Swan are found upon the books, the most interesting being that of October 27, 1702: ‘To Mr. Thomas Swan 15 shillings money disbursed by him for wood for the schoolingMr. Thomas Swan 15 shillings money disbursed by him for wood for the schooling of pore children.’ Thus ends the account of Charlestown school in the first century of our history. It remains to add that, at the opening of the eighteenth century (Frothingham, page 243), at annual meeting in March, it was voted, if there should be a county school settled by the General Court, that this Town would raise
Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Charlestown Schools in the 18th century. (search)
ed.] at the beginning of the eightenth century the Charlestown School, as we have shown, was under the charge of Thomas Swan, M. A. This gentleman was a graduate of Harvard College in the class of 1689. He was born in Roxbury, September 15, 1669, and was the son of Dr. Thomas and Mary (Lamb) Swan, of that town. In 1690 he was teaching in Hadley. After resigning at Charlestown he became Register of Probate for Middlesex County. December 27, 1692, he married Prudence, daughter of Jonathan Wade, Jr., of Medford, and they had four children, the births of three of whom were recorded in Charlestown. Mr. Swan died at the Castle in Boston Harbor, October 19, 1710, aged 41 years. ‘He did practise physick & chyrurgerye at Castle William upwarney which was her husband's due, and 20 pounds was voted in settlement of the demand. For his services in Charlestown Mr. Swan received the same remuneration (£ 40) that was paid at the beginning of the previous century. We have shown how this am
5 yrs.; Roland, d. 9 Apr. 1843, a. 3 1/2; a son, d. 14 Apr. 1843, a. 1 1/3; a dau., d. 19 Apr. 1843, a. 6. Horn, William, of Watertown, m. wid. Sybil Adams of W. Camb., 13 Oct. 1825. See Adams (par. 15). Horton, Anne, m. John Fillebrown, 10 June, 1804. Polly, m. Artemas Kennedy, 17 Sept. 1806. Houghton, Mr. John, d. 12 Aug. 1795, a. 53. Hovey, Caleb, and w. Rebecca, o. c. Pct. ch. 10 Mar. 1771. He m. Rebecca Robbins, 9 Dec. 1770. Had Rebecca, b. 13, bap. 21 Apr. 1771, m. Thomas Swan, 12 Dec. 1793; Susanna, b. 18, bap. 23 May, 1773; Caleb, b. 24, bap. 29 Jan. 1775; Sarah, b. 27 Jan., bap. 2 Feb. 1777 (Miss Sally's child, d. 30 Oct. 1801, a. 1 1/2); a son, b. 5 Dec. 1778; Nathan, bap. 10 Jan. 1779. Caleb belonged to the Baptist Society in Camb. N. W. Pct. 21 July, 1787. Mr. Caleb d. 18 Nov. 1798, a. 52; Mrs. Rebecca d. 4 Nov. 1798, a. 42. 2. Moses, who was Sergt. of Capt. Benjamin Locke's Co. of Meno tomy minute-men, 1775, m. Love Prentice, 11 Mar. 1776. Had son,
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 4., Medford Historical Society. (search)
ell, Miss Cora L. Russell, Harriet J. Sampson, Elisha J. Sampson, George T. Sargent, Miss Mary E. Saville, George W. W. Saville, Mrs. Helen E. Sawyer, Miss Z. Segitz, Myra E. Shultis, Mark. Shultis, Mrs. Kate D. Simpson, James B. Start, Prof. Edwin A. Start, Mrs. Philena C. Stetson, George W. Stickney, Allison M. Stickney, Mrs. Allison M. Stone, Miss Katherine H. Street, John D. Street, Miss Mary B. Sturtevant, James S. Deceased.Swan, Charles H. Swift, Miss Caroline E. Symmes, Amelia M. Symmes, Arthur C. Tay, Mrs. Anna J. Teele, Edward W. Thompson, Abijah. Thompson, Mrs. Susan B. Thompson, William A. Tucker, Charles D. Tufts, James W. Wait, William Gushing. Wait, Francis A. Wait, Miss Hetty F. Wait, Miss Sarah H. Washburn, Miss M. L. Weitz, Herbert A. Wellington, Mrs. H. E. Wheeler, Joseph H. Deceased.Whitmore, William H. Wilber, Nahum E. Wilber, Mortimer E.
or less at £74ll: that comes down to Prouts marsh Swamp. Southerly butting upon Dudley's woodland northerly and Easterly it butts upon Dudley, Prudence and Elizabeth Wades pastureland. Eight Acres of Marsh at Wiggins corner bounded by Prudence Swan's Marsh Marsh weft and south and by the river and upland elsewhere @ £38ll. and awoodlott adjoyning to Dudley Wades Nine Acres and ahalf more or less all which make up her One hundred fifty two pounds 1214d.------------------------------------£ 52..12..4 ffourthly Prudence Swann Prudence Wade married Thomas Swan, of Roxbury, Dec. 27, 1692. hath part of the Brick house Vizt: that Room called the parlour at 35ll. and half the Middle Cellar 1/6th: of the wash house 1//4th: of the East Garret on the North fide thereof and the Weft Bay of the Great Barn and the Leento the Same breadth with a privilege in the floor to thresh on and 1/4 of the Barn yards and one quarter of the garden namely the Middle part next Dudley's and so to fro
dred guerrillas, under Hinds, who made a raid into Indiana, near Leavenworth, last year, have concentrated near Bradenburg, Kentucky, and a portion of them had entered the town and robbed the citizens of a large amount of valuable property. The free State Constitution for The Abolition Convention was already in hand to get up a new free States government for Maryland. Directly it was announced that the emancipation constitution had been called, this convention met and nominated Thomas Swan, of Baltimore, for Governor, and Dr. C. C. Cox, of Talbot county, for Lieutenant-Governor. A letter from Baltimore says: Mr. Swann's past career in the State and city is well known as president for a long while of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad when it was being pushed through to the Ohio river, and subsequently as Mayor of Baltimore in Know-Nothing times.--Though at first holding back on the emancipation subject, and committing himself to a gradual system, he finally went over to