Browsing named entities in Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. You can also browse the collection for John Endicott or search for John Endicott in all documents.

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we grew to this resolution, to bind all the assistants Winthrop was then Governor, and Dudley Deputy Governor; the Assistants were Sir Richard Saltonstall, John Endicott, Increase Nowell, William Pynchon, Thomas Sharp, Roger Ludlow, William Coddington, and Simon Bradstreet. (Mr. Endicott and Mr. Sharpe excepted, which last purpMr. Endicott and Mr. Sharpe excepted, which last purposeth to return by the next ship into England), to build houses at a place a mile east from Watertown, near Charles River, the next spring, and to winter there the next year; that so by our examples, and by removing the ordnance and munition thither, all who were able might be drawn thither, and such as shall come to us hereafter,nt to England in the spring of 1631, and did not return. Nowell remained at Charlestown; Pynchon, at Roxbury; Ludlow, at Dorchester; and Coddington, at Boston. Endicott and Sharpe were originally free from engagement. Dr. Holmes says, the Deputy Governor (Dudley), Secretary Bradstreet, and other principal gentlemen, in the sp
st the ponds at Mistick aforesaid, together with the said ponds, all which we reserved from Charlestown and Cambridge, late called Newtowne, and all hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging, after the death of me the said Squa-Sachem. The original deed is preserved in the files of the Middlesex County Court, 1662, having been used as evidence in a legal controversy concerning the lands conveyed to Gibbons. Besides the Indian marks, it bears the autographs of John Winthrop, John Endicott, Richard Saltonstall, Thomas Flint, Thomas Danforth, and William Aspinwall. The inhabitants of Cambridge lived on friendly terms with the Indians; at least, no evidence appears to the contrary. They paid their allotted dues to the Squa-Sachem, and made full compensation for all losses which she sustained through their default. The Town Records show that, on the 10th of April, 1643, agreed with the Indians, by the present townsmen, to pay to Squa-Sachem 8 bushels of Indian corn, after n
ce, 59, 76, 81. Dudley, 1, 6-12, 18, 23, 7, 32, 42, 3, 77, 8, 99, 100, 3, 74, 249, 395, 8, 403. Dummer, 403. Dunster, 54, 7, 60, 2, 228, 9, 52. 63-9, 344, 5, 71, 2, 85, 9. Durrell, 320. Dwight, 126. Eames, 369, 98. Eastman, 76. Easton, 32. Eaton, 42, 65, 76, 255, 8, 317, 19, 20, 38. Eayers, 426. Eccles, 20, 59, 75. 263, 363, 4. Edwards, 244, 310. Eldred, 55. Eliot, 69, 75, 264, 320, 65, 85-7, 89-92, 4. Ellis, 319. Elmer, 11, 32. Ely, 32. Endicott, 6, 8, 43, 67, 384. Ensign, 32. Ephraim, 391. Errington, 59, 75. Estabrook, 281, 3. Eyers, 279. Fairbanks, 327. Farley, 62. Farrar, 231. Farewell, 110, 230, 2, 9, 306, 14. Fay, 189, 237, 9, 310, 34. Fayerweather, 168, 9, 418. Fenton, 310. Fenwick, 48. Fessenden, 75, 227, 52, 92, 338, 69. Fisher, 32, 77. Fiske, 58, 76, 120, 208, 376. Fisman, 75. Fitch, 288, 9. Fitzpatrick, 329. Flagg, 76. Fletcher, 317. Flint, 289,92, 306, 84.
e. Poulter. Read. Sewall. Smith. Spring. Squiers. Stanwood. Sweetser. Thompson. Winship. Wright. Wyeth. Fillebrown, 544, 5. Barnard. Barrett. Bordman. Brown. Cutter. Fessenden. Hunnewell. Lowe. Mason. Morrison. Morse. Newland. Pitts. Prentice. Rand. Richardson. Seaver. Stearns. Storer. Watson. Fisher, 545. Fiske, 545, 6. Adams. Baldwin. Carter. Clark. Cooper. Daniel. Endicott. Fitch. Hobbs. Humphrey. Loring. Mason. Munroe. Prentiss. Ramsay. Russell. Smith. Stone. Teele. Whittemore. Wilson. Wyeth. Fitt, 546. Foorth, 547. Fostei, 547. Bossenger. Conant. Craigie. Haven. Parker. Webster. Williams. Fownell, 547. Fox, 547, 8. Allen. Brooks. Chadwick. Cradock. Green. Hastings. Holmes. Prince. Reyner. Roberts. Tyng. Wyeth. Foxcroft, 548-50. Andros.