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Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Charlestown School in the 17th century. (search)
y 6, 1671. Mr. Cheever was born in London January 25, 1614. He attended the famous Christ's Hospital School in 1626, and entered Emmanuel College, Cambridge, in 1632-3. He came to this country in 1637, was teaching in New Haven in 1638, and in Ipswich from 1650 to the time of his appointment to Charlestown, where his salary was £ 30 per annum. An increase in salary seems to have been the cause of his going to Boston, for there he received twice that amount. Mr. Cheever died in Boston Augustnerally as an elementary work. It has done more to inspire young minds with a love of the Latin language than any other work of the kind since the first settlement of the country. Mr. Cheever was twice married, the second time, while living in Ipswich, to Ellen Lathrop (November 18, 1651). When a resident of Charlestown, according to Wyman, his daughter Elizabeth married (1666) S. Goldthwait. There were other children, and his descendants at the present time would be hard to enumerate. Th
Historic leaves, volume 2, April, 1903 - January, 1904, Charlestown School in the 17th century. (search)
eare thereafter.’ January 6, 1698-9. ‘Xtopher Goodwin, for work at schoolhouse (4-6) four and sixpence.’ January 23, 1698. Treasurer's account:— Mr. John Emerson, Dr. To Rent of Lovell's Is., £ 10. To Money pd being for year 1697, £ 8. To Rent for the Island, £ 10. To money being rent for school land, £ 8. Total, £ 36. From the Emerson Genealogy we learn that Rev. John Emerson, of the class of 1675 (Harvard), was the son of Nathaniel 2 (Thomas 1) Emerson. He was born in Ipswich, 1654, and died in Salem February 24, 1712. His grave is in the Charter street burying ground. He served as a chaplain in the Indian Wars, and taught school at Newbury, Charlestown, and Salem. August 25, 1699, the selectmen of Salem called him from Charlestown, at a salary of £ 50, to teach Greek, Latin, writing, cyphering, and to perfect such in reading as can read a chapter competently well. The following regulations at Salem were, doubtless, not unlike those in other communiti
es of2 Hearse House, The42 Hertford County, England19 Heyman, Samuel60, 62 Heymond, Samuel61 Highland Avenue, Somerville22, 45 Hill, Colonel Herbert E.2 Hinckley, Mrs. James H.104 Historical Sketch of Old Middlesex Canal49 Hooksett Locks and Canal50, 57 Horn Pond, Woburn53 Huguenots, The10,11,12 Hunt, M. Agnes13 Hunt, Rev. Samuel103, 104 Hutchinson Collection, The42 Hutchinson, Mrs. Jacob T.104 Indian Wars, The40 Inman House, The, Cambridge94 Ipswich Female Seminary103 Ipswich, Mass.20, 40 Ireland, Shadrach15 Israel Putnam and Bunker Hill85 Israel Putnam and Prospect Hill85 Jackson, George Russell6 Jaques, Samuel53, 55 Jennor (Jenner), Elizabeth62 John Abbot Lodge101 Kemble, Miss4 Kentucky7 Kettell, Deacon Joseph60 King's Chapel, Boston13, 38 King Philip's War34 King William38 Kirtland, Susanna33 Knapp, Mrs. O. S.46 Knowlton, Captain90 Ladies' Repository, The8, 9, 25, 27 Lake Champlain49 Lake Sunapee52 Lake Winnepesaukee56 Landgrave of Hesse10 L