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773Tenants of Heirs of Wm. Whitmore     Hannah (wife)     Hannah Children     John Children Adams, JosephRev. Mr. Cooks Parish In present town of Arlington. April 3, 1769Farmer employed by Col. Royall Single man Adams, NathanJan. 30, 1791 Allen, George    Hannah (wife)Cambridge, April, 1757Feb. 8, 1758Tenant of Francis Whitmore Allen, SamuelBoston, June 18, 1755Age 12. In family of Dan'l Cutter Alexander, SarahWoburn, Mar. 9, 1757In family of Thos. Brooks, Jr. Anderson, WilliamJan. Allen, SamuelBoston, June 18, 1755Age 12. In family of Dan'l Cutter Alexander, SarahWoburn, Mar. 9, 1757In family of Thos. Brooks, Jr. Anderson, WilliamJan. 30, 1791 Bailey, JohnRowley, July 7, 1759In family of Samuel Page Barrell, Joseph, Jr.Aug. 31, 1797 Barto, ElizabethLynn, June 28, 1755Maid-servant Barton, WilliamAug. 31, 1797 Barthrick, TimothyCambridge, Apr. 4, 1753Feb. 2, 1754In family of Samuel Brooks, Jr. Cambridge, Jan. 1764Dec. 3, 1764 Baxter, ContentLexington, Apr., 1767May 1 6, Girl. Beemis, CharityWaltham, Feb. 16, 1773Maid-servant in family of Ebenezer Hall, Jr. Benjamin, AbigailConcord, May, 1766Mar. 2, 1767 B
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 4., Medford Historical Society. (search)
s Ella A. Leighton, Miss Katharine H. Stone, Abijah Thompson, Benj. F. Fenton, Geo. S. Delano, Wm. Cushing Wait, H. M. Begien, Francis A. Wait. Membership list. Corrected to April, 1901. Albree, John, Jr. Alden, Miss E. L. Allen, Edward F. Allen, Oscar H. Deceased.Andrews, Gustavus F. Archibald, Warren M. Atherton, Miss Lily B. Atwood, Miss Louise. Ayers, Fred E. Ayres, Miss Alice E. Baer, John Willis. Balcom, Edward H. Barker, William S.,Allen, Oscar H. Deceased.Andrews, Gustavus F. Archibald, Warren M. Atherton, Miss Lily B. Atwood, Miss Louise. Ayers, Fred E. Ayres, Miss Alice E. Baer, John Willis. Balcom, Edward H. Barker, William S., Jr. Barker, Abner H. Barker, J. Herbert. Barrett, Miss Mary C. Batchelder, George L. Baxter, Hon. Charles S. Bedell, Daniel. Begien, Henry M. Bemis, Miss Fannie E. Deceased.Bean, James. Bissell, Hezekiah. Blanchard, Miss Sarah J. Life Members.Boynton, Hon. E. Bridge, Miss Lucy P. Broderson, N. H. Brooks, Frederick. Brooks, Henry. Life Members.Brooks, Shepherd. Life Members.Brooks, Peter C. Brown, David H. Brown, Mrs. Abby D.
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 29., Development of the business section of West Medford. (search)
ughter. The old railroad station became the hardware store and plumbers' shop of Dunbar & La Chappelle. Later, and still more enlarged, it became a laundry. Duncklee & Grimes established a livery stable next Ober's, on Harvard avenue, and took over the bus-line to Medford, and when the bob-tail street car came on, their driver became its conductor. Reuben Hawes continued in this till the automobile's coming made it a garage. Further on Henry Woodward established a mason's locker, with Allen, harness maker, upstairs. Later Sidney Dean came as blacksmith and Charlton, wheelwright, while only recently Dinsmore vacated and the dilapidated shack was torn down. About fifteen years ago the H. T. Wood house was moved and a one-story mass concrete building of four small stores erected, and was quickly followed by a community garage—these on Harvard avenue, and on the southwestern limit. At both sites the builders made the earth over, digging their sand and gravel for concrete on th
The Daily Dispatch: November 7, 1860., [Electronic resource], Land and Slaves in the county of Amelia, for sale privately. (search)
Arrived, Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, New York, mdze. and passengers, Ludlam & Watson. Sailed. Steamship Yorktown, Parrish, New York, mdze. and passengers, Ludlam & Watson. Steamer Geo. Peabody, Pritchard. Baltimore, mdze and passengers D. & W. Currie. Bark Marian, Smith, Pernambuco, flour, Haxall Crenshaw & Co. Brig Jno. Geddes (Br.) McDougal, Baltimore, in ballast. Schr. Eagle, Willits, Newbern. N. C., mdze., W D. Colquitt & Co. Schr. D. S. Mershorn, Allen, down the river, light.
The Putnam Phalanx, a battalion of military of Hartford, Conn., will make a pilgrimage to the grave of Washington, at Mount Vernon, leaving that city on Monday, December 3. The Great Eastern will remain open to visitors during the winter. Some 30,000 persons had visited her during her stay at Milford Haven. Messrs. Allen and Dodd, both of Georgia, have resigned their position in the Land Office in Washington, on account of Lincoln's election. Henry Ward Beecher preached two political sermons at his church, in New York, on Sunday. Mrs. S. D. Curtiss, a magazine writer of some note, and a native of Pomfret, Ct., died at Madison, Wis., on Friday of last week. Col. Thomas D. Carneal, formerly a famous emancipationist in Kentucky, died in Cincinnati on the 9th inst. Thaddeus H. Zeibst was killed in Charleston, S. C., Sunday night, by being run over by a fire engine. Capt, Slocum, of brig Sarah Starr, died on the 29th ult., on the passage from Wilm
ote on submitting the ordinance to the people was taken this morning — ayes 45, nays 84. John Perkins addressed the Convention on the passage of the Secession Ordinance. The debate closed, and a vote was ordered. The galleries and lobbies were intensely crowded, and a deathlike silence prevailed.--On the call of the roll many members were in tears. The Clerk announced the vote — ayes 113, nays 17--and the President declared Louisiana a free and sovereign republic. Capt. Allen then entered the Convention with a Pelican flag, accompanied by Governor Moore and staff, and put the flag in the hands of the President, amid tremendous excitement. A solemn prayer was then offered, and a hundred guns were fired. The Convention adjourned to meet in New Orleans on the 29th inst. Before the Convention adjourned the resolution accompanying the ordinance, declaring the right of free navigation of the Mississippi river and tributaries to all friendly States, an
Liberty law. Movements of United States troops. On Tuesday afternoon one of the companies of the United States Artillery, recently arrived from Fort Leavenworth, and quartered at Fort McHenry, took its departure for Washington in a special train, which left Mount Clare at a quarter after 3 o'clock. Yesterday morning, shortly after 3 o'clock, the early train from Philadelphia brought on to this city two companies of United States Artillery, under the command of Major Elestine and Captain Allen, who were previously stationed at Fort Hamilton, New York. The companies immediately proceeded to Fort McHenry, where they are comfortably quartered.--Balt. Amer. The Brooklyn and Fort Pickens. Mr. Mallory's dispatch to Governor Bigler states that, if the Brooklyn is to reinforce Fort Pickens, an attack will be made upon the fort by the 1,700 State troops which are at Pensacola; that his counsel is against attack, even if the fort be reinforced, but the troops are impatient of
at was the reason of their being taken such extra care of. Company M, of the Second Artillery, commanded by Major Hunt, accompanied the others. They had no horses, being obliged to leave them behind them when they left Texas. They will be freshly supplied at whatever point they may land. The balance of the soldiers were taken on board from a steaming later in the day. There were some companies from the Second and Third regiments, in all about seven. Companies H, Captain Brooks, and C, Captain Allen, of the Second regiment light infantry, are also on board. A company of sappers and miners, from West Point, and a few persons belonging to the Ordnance Department, under the charge of Lieut. Balch, complete the whole. The total number of men is about five hundred, although many think that it is much larger. She may, however, receive a fresh supply before she leaves the city from either Fort Hamilton or Governor's Island, as she has accommodations for fully two thousand men. The
Dispatch.]the New York naval movement. New York, April 8. --The war preparations on a large scale continue. The naval receiving stations have been re-opened. The Harriet Lane sailed to-day with sealed orders. The Illinois and Baltic are taking in heavy armaments, mortars, cannon, troops and man-of-war launches. The frigate Roanoke has floated out on the tide. Her destination is said to be Fort Pickens and Texas. In Texas, Gen. Houston is to avail himself of her aid. Allen. [Second Dispatch.] New York, April 8. --The cutter Harriet Lane sailed for the South this morning, flying the stars and stripes, instead of the usual bunting. The steamer Vixen has gone to the Navy-Yard. Large shipments of army stores were placed aboard the Illinois and Baltic to-day. [third Dispatch.]Sailing of the Baltic. New York, April 8, 10 P. M. --The Baltic sailed this evening at 7 o'clock, accompanied by the tug-boats Freeborn and Yankee, chartered
Government forces — undoubtedly Fort Pickens. The troops sent on. There is considerable difficulty, in consequence of the cloud of mystery in which these movements have been purposely involved, in forming an estimate of the number of troops shipped on the Atlantic on Saturday. The only company of which we have any certainty is Company A, Second regiment, United States Flying Artillery, commanded by Captain Barry, and which numbered sixty men. The other companies were Company C, Captain Allen; Company H, Captain Brooks, and Company M, Major Hunt, all of the Second artillery. There are also some companies of the Third regiment. A company of Sappers and Miners, under the command of Lieutenant Balch, from West Point, also embarked. The total number of these troops has been moderately estimated at five hundred men.--Then there were a number of soldiers of the line from Fort Hamilton, which cannot be estimated at less than three hundred men. The artillery horses were seventy-ei
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