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rgia, June 19 to Sept. 15, 1865, when he was relieved from duty. Mustered out, Jan. 16, 1866. Died at Medellin, U. S. of Colombia, Aug. 28, 1891. Wiley, Daniel day. Born in Vermont. Sergeant, 21st Mass. Infantry, July 19, 1861, to Nov. 20, 1861. Captain, Commissary of Subsistence, U. S. Volunteers, Aug. 28, 1862. Brevet Major, U. S. Volunteers, Aug. 1, 1864. Brevet Lieut. Colonel, Colonel and Brig. General, U. S. Volunteers, Mar. 13, 1865. Mustered out, Oct. 26, 1866. Died at Sudbury, Mass., Jan. 25, 1893. Williams, Robert. Born in Culpeper County, Va., Nov. 5, 1829. Cadet, U. S. Military Academy, July 1, 1847, to July 1, 1851. Brevet Second Lieutenant, 1st U. S. Dragoons, July 1, 1851. Second Lieutenant, July 15, 1853. First Lieutenant, June 7, 1855, to May 7, 1861. Brevet Captain, staff, Assistant Adj. General, May 11, 1861; accepted, May 16, 1861. Assistant Adj. General of the department of Annapolis, June 9 to July 25, 1861, and of the department of the Shenandoa
electmen. Stoneham. We have made a thorough investigation, and find that, as a whole, they are better members of society. John Hill, Chairman Selectmen. Stockbridge. Take the soldiers that we sent to the war, as a body, they are not only as good men now as they were when they enlisted, but even better. M. Warner, Chairman Selectmen. Stoughton. We think none of them are any worse, and many of them are better than when they enlisted. J. Adams, Chairman Selectmen. Sudbury. I think there has been an improvement in those who were somewhat irregular in their habits. T. P. Hurlburt, Chairman Selectmen. Taunton. They are not any worse citizens than before they became soldiers, but many of them are more orderly and better behaved men than before their enlistment. Robert Crossman, 2d, City Marshal. Templeton. I was one of the class of men who, at the breaking out of the Rebellion, thought that most of the soldiers who returned from the war wo
Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 2, XIV. Massachusetts women in the civil war. (search)
Sherborn. Shirley. Shirley Village. Shrewsbury. Somerset. Somerville. South Abington. South Adams. South Ashfield. South Berlin. Southborough. South Boston. Southbridge. South Danvers. South Dedham. South Framingham. South Groton. South Hanover. South Harwich. South Hingham. South Milford. South Natick. South Royalston. South Scituate. South Somerset. South Sterling. South Stoughton. South Weymouth. Stow. Sudbury. Sudbury Centre. Swampscott. Swanzey Village. Taunton. Templeton. Tewksbury. Thompsonville. Tolland. Townsend Harbor. Tyngsborough. Upton. Uxbridge. Walpole. Waltham. Ware. Wareham. Warren. Warwick. Watertown. Wayland. Weir Village. West Amesbury. Westborough. West Boylston. West Bridgewater. West Brookfield. West Cambridge. West Dedham. West Dracut. Westfield. West Fitchburg. Westford. West Hin
Edward H. Savage, author of Police Recollections; Or Boston by Daylight and Gas-Light ., Boston events: a brief mention and the date of more than 5,000 events that transpired in Boston from 1630 to 1880, covering a period of 250 years, together with other occurrences of interest, arranged in alphabetical order, Extract from the City records, from a report of the Joint standing Committee of the City Council, on the Nomenclature of streets, made in 1879. (search)
Cambridge, Green, and Leverett streets had a beginning then, and Hanover street was well defined, Elm street meeting Washington street at the Town Dock. Governor Winthrop, and many of the leaders of the community, were assigned house-lost near the Old South Church, and this became one centre of population. Another colony was planted on the northern peninsula, and Hanover street and its branches were occupied by various notabilities. In the first book of our records, only one street, Sudbury, is designated by name. The High street, or the way leading towards Roxbury, designated Washington street. Other ways were: To the Mill Cove, from Cove to Cove, to the Fort, to the Bridge, to John Barrett's, to Century Hill, etc. A careful study of the methods pursued in laying out our primitive highways, with the many changes and improvements made from the beginning, will serve to present a very correct and interesting topographic view of the Town and City of Boston in its growth and p
Distilhouse square, 1743; in part, Ivers street, Bog lane, Adams street, 1846, Bowker street, 1868 Between Cambridge, Sudbury, and Mill Pond; built over, (Bowling Green,) 1722 Orange to the Mall; extended west, 1846, 1865; Frog lane, 1708, Boyfinch street, 1800 From Tremont east, then north to Bromfield lane. Built over, 1852, (Bumstead place,) 1807 From Sudbury, west to the water; then south to the Common; several changes, Cambridge street, 1708 Washington to Tremont; Davis stillman street, 1807 Court to Howard; Stoddard's alley, 1732; Fitch lane, 1800, Stoddard street, 1833 North part of Sudbury, near Cold lane, Sudbury square, 1709 School to Mill Pond; from Hanover, 1708; Court to Portland, 1850; to Merrimac, gs in Franklin place, removed, (Tontine,) 1793 Portland to Charlestown st., unchanged, Travers street, 1807 Called Sudbury, Tremont square, Pemberton hill, 1814; Tremont row, 1850, Tremont row, 1654 School to Court (many names and changes),
Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Historical Sketch of the old Middlesex Canal. (search)
ring date June 22, 1793, and on the same day signed by His Excellency, John Hancock, Governor of the Commonwealth. By this charter the proprietors were authorized to lay assessments from time to time as might be required for the construction of said canal. It was further provided that the proprietors might hold real estate to the value of $30,000 over the value of the canal; also to render Concord River boatable as far as Sudbury Causeway, through Billerica, Carlisle, Bedford, Concord, to Sudbury, a distance of twenty-three miles. This formed a portion of Mr. Sullivan's far-reaching plan for inland waterways, extending well into the interior of Massachusetts, and by way of the Merrimac River to Concord, New Hampshire, through Lake Sunapee to the Connecticut River, at Windsor, and thence to the St. Lawrence River. This seemed a good and practical plan, and if the railroad had been delayed ten years, would undoubtedly have been realized; and further to extend the canal from Medford
Mass., Set off, 172564 Storer, Ebenezer53 Stow, Elizabeth (Biggs)19 Stow, John19 Stow, Nathan, Orderly Book of95, 96 Stow, Rev. Samuel, Schoolmaster, 165118,19 Stowers, Joanna40 Stowers, Richard40 Stratford, Conn.13 Stratton, John16 Sudbury, Mass.52 Sudbury, Mass., Causeway52 Sullivan, General78, 87 Sullivan, James49, 52, 53, 57 Sullivan, John Langdon57 Sumner, Charles8, 104 Swan, Caleb52 Swan, Mary (Lamb) 58 Swan, Samuel52, 53 Swan, Thomas, Schoolmaster, 170041 Swan, ThomSudbury, Mass., Causeway52 Sullivan, General78, 87 Sullivan, James49, 52, 53, 57 Sullivan, John Langdon57 Sumner, Charles8, 104 Swan, Caleb52 Swan, Mary (Lamb) 58 Swan, Samuel52, 53 Swan, Thomas, Schoolmaster, 170041 Swan, Thomas58, 59 Swan, Dr. Thomas58 Sweden10 Swett, Constable17 Swett, Colonel Samuel89 Sycamore Street, Somerville44 Symms's River53, 54 Symmes, Zechariah60 Tarbox, Dr. Increase N.92 Taylor, George, Schoolmaster, 172265 Thacher, Peter34 Thompson, Anna33 Thompson, Benjamin, Schoolmaster, 1631,32, 33, 34 Thompson, Samuel53, 55 Thompson, Susanna33 Thompson, Rev. William33 Thorning, Nancy6, 25 Thorp, Ira45 Thurston Street, Somerville44 Topsham, Me.15 Town Hill21, 34, 63 Town Hill Schoo
John Winthrop By Charles D. Elliot The parish of Groton in the county of Suffolk, Eng., lies midway between the town of Sudbury on the river Stower and the town of Hadleigh on the river Bret, Sudbury being about five miles west, and Hadleigh five miles east of Groton, adjoining which to the west is Edwardston, the birthplace of the subject of this paper, Governor John Winthrop. He was born January 12, 1587 (O. S.), and was the son of Adam and Anne Winthrop, of Groton manor, which was thSudbury being about five miles west, and Hadleigh five miles east of Groton, adjoining which to the west is Edwardston, the birthplace of the subject of this paper, Governor John Winthrop. He was born January 12, 1587 (O. S.), and was the son of Adam and Anne Winthrop, of Groton manor, which was the ancestral home of the Winthrops, this estate having descended to this Adam from his grandfather, Adam Winthrop, to whom it had been granted by patent in 1544 by Henry VIII.; the estate previously belonged to the monastery of Bury St. Edmonds. The following record of Governor Winthrop's birth was made by his father in these words: John, the only sonne of Adam Winthrop and Anne his wife, was borne in Edwardston on Thursday, about 5 of the clock in the morning the 12 daie of January anno 1587
Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905, Gregory Stone and some of his descendants (search)
ential members of this community, which was called The Farms. Perhaps here might be interposed a brief record of the children of Gregory Stone, other than Samuel, in whom we are chiefly interested. John, the oldest, settled in that part of Sudbury which is now Framingham, but in the latter part of his life came back to Cambridge, occupying the homestead after the death of his father, in 1672, carrying out a wish expressed in the latter's will. He was deacon of the church at Sudbury, and Sudbury, and was employed by the town in civil affairs. He was Representative for Cambridge in 1682 and 1683. He was elected ruling elder of the church at Cambridge in 1682, but held the office for a short time only, as he died the next year. The stone which marks his burial place may be found in the old cemetery at Harvard Square. Daniel, the second son, was a Chirurgeon, and resided in Cambridge and Boston. David, the third, did not hold any important office, but apparently was well known in the
regory, Part of Inventory of, 81. Stone, Gregory, and Some of His Descendants, 73-86. Stone, Gregory, Will of, 80. Stoneham, Mass., 69. Stone, Constable, Isack, 83. Stone, John, 78, 80. Stone, Samuel, 77, 78, 80, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86. Stone, Deacon, Samuel, 82, 85. Stone, Samuel, East, 85. Stone, Samuel, Sr., 83, 85. Stone, Samuel, West, 85. Stone, Sara A., 73. Stone, Sarah, 78. Stone, Simon, 73, 79. Stone, Symond, 73. Stower River, 25. Strickland, Charles, 42. Sudbury, Mass., 78. Sullivan, James, 8. Susan and Ellin, 50. Swan, Samuel, Jr., 67. Sweetser, Abigail, 12. Sweetser, Henry Phillips, 65, 67. Sweetser, Colonel, John, 38, 65. Sweetser, Seth, 12, 44, 64, 65, 67. Sycamore Street, Somerville, 42. Symmes, Jack, 69. Symmes, William, 16. Talbot Mills, 1. Temple, Robert, 31. Temple, Robert, Jr., 31. Ten Hills, 30, 31, 33, 41. The Farms, 78, 79, 82, 83, 84, 85. The Farmers, 83. The Rocks, 53, 55, 56. Thorning,, 24. Three Pol
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