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on, a descendant from Nathan of Watertown, b. 22, June 1762, m. Lucy, dau. of Rev. Jonas Clark of Lex., 17 June 1789, and had Horatio Hancock,b. 22 June 1790, m. Letitia Whittemore 29 Mar. 1818, and d. 13 Sept. 1829; Elmira, b. 23 Ap. 1792, m. Joseph Adams, a lawyer, 19 Nov. 1811, and d. s. p. 13 June 1854. Thaddeus the f. grad. H. C. 1785, and received the degree of D. D. from Columbia College, N. Y., in 1821; he was ordained pastor of the Church in Menotomy 23 Ap. 1788, which office he resigac. Samuel Cooper, 9 Sept. 1814, and had Ephraim, b. 10 July 1715; Samuel, b. 18 Dec. 1716; Sarah, b. 2 Jan. 1718-19, m. Moses Harrington, and d. 12 May 1759; Anna, b. 15 Dec. 1720, m. Thomas Adams 22 Sept. 1737; Martha, b. 4 Aug. 1722, m. Joseph Adams, Jr., 10 Jan. 1740; Eunice, b. 19 July 1724, d. 10 Ap. 1732; Abigail, b. 25 Ap. 1726, m.——Carter; William, b. 13 Nov. 1727, d. 13 Feb. 1727-8; Lydia, b. 8 Aug. 1729. Ephraim the f. res. in Menot., and d. 26 June 1769, a. 87; his w. Sarah d. 21
, 13 Nov. 1745; Samuel, bap. 5 Jan. 1729. Thomas the f. m. a third w., Elizabeth Davis, 16 Ap. 1747, and d. 25 Jan. 1757. In his will, dated 25 Mar. 1755, he made provision for his wife and for chil. Thomas, Edward, Rebecca, John, William, and the heirs of dau. Ruth, deceased. 12. Thomas, s. of Thomas (11), received by deed of gift from his grandfather, Gershom Cutter, a tract of land at Menot. 22 Nov. 1728. He m. Patience Allen 10 July 1729, and had Hannah, b. 11 July 1731, m. Joseph Adams, Jr., 11 Sept. 1750; Thomas, bap. 6 Aug. 1733; Patience, b. 4 May 1738, m. Daniel Cutter of Medf. 18 Nov. 1756. Thomas the f. was a weaver, res. at Menot, was elected Deacon of the Church 5 Dec. 1759, and d. 29 May 1794, a. 90. 13. Thomas, s. of Thomas (12), m. Rebecca Cutter of Medf. (pub. 17 Sept. 1756), and had Thomas, b. 4 July 1760; Ebenezer, b. 24 Dec. 1762; Gershom, bap. 31 May 1767. Thomas the f. res. at Menot. and d. 25 Feb. 1770, a. 37; his w. Rebecca m. William Cutler 19
anna Richardson of Lancaster 14 July 1768. The children of this marriage, if any, are not recorded here; Lydia, who d. 24 Oct. 1790, a. 13, was perhaps his daughter. By his second w. Phebe, he had Sally Preston, b. 14 Feb. 1780, d. 12 Aug. 1782; Francis, b. 30 Mar. 1782, a physician in Brighton, M. D. at H. C. 1812, rem. to Eaton, N. Y., 1825, and afterwards to Texas, where his son Francis is a prominent citizen; Sally, b. 17 Ap. 1783, prob. d. young; Phebe Preston, b. 16 Aug. 1784, m. Joseph Adams of Chs. 15 Jan. 1801; William, b. 24 Jan. 1787; Sally Preston, bap. 11 Ap. 1795; and perhaps others. Francis the f. was a baker; he was also a Revolutionary soldier; he d. at Lynn Aug. 1833, a. 92; his w. Phebe d. at Lynn, May 1838, a. 84. 13. Artenatus, s. of Josiah (10), m. Susanna, dau. of William Watson, 7 Feb. 1802; she d. May 1807, and he was pub. to Sarah S. Holyoke of Marlborough 10 Sept. 1808. His chil. were Susan W., b. 1803, d. until. 21 May 1875; Mary H., b. 1805, d. un
Rev. James K. Ewer , Company 3, Third Mass. Cav., Roster of the Third Massachusetts Cavalry Regiment in the war for the Union, Company B. (search)
iam A. Bailey, musician, Lawrence, 21, s; dresser. Aug. 6, 1862. Disch. disa. Jan. 18, 1864. Amos Powers, cook, en. Port Hudson, La., 40. Aug. 22, 1863. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. John Stewart, cook, en. Port Hudson, La., 21. July 1, 1863. M. O. Sept. 28, 1865. Thomas Moore, cook, en. Port Hudson, La., 24. Aug. 23, 1863. Deserted July 29, 1865, Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Simeon Chase, cook, en. Port Hudson, La., 25. Aug. 28, 1863. Deserted July 29, 1862, Fort Leavenworth, Kan. Joseph Adams, en. Boxford, Oct. 27, 1863. Disch. Nov. 30, 1865. Walter S. Adams, Lawrence, 18, s; printer. Sept. 4, 1862. Killed in action Nov. 9, 1863, White Plains, La. Stillman Aldrich, E. Bridgewater, 36, m; teamster. Sept. 4, 1862. Disch. May 20, 1865. Henry D. Allard, Lawrence, 28, m; shoemaker. Sept. 4, 1862. Disch. disa. Oct. 19, 1863. Edward baker, Lawrence, 45, m; dresser. Aug. 12, 1862. Died Aug. 12, 1863, Raton Rouge, La. James F. Barnes, Clinton, 27, m; blacksmith.
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 15. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones), Terry's Brigade, formerly John M. Jones's. (search)
H. Green, R. J. Lightsy, Private J. J. McRaney, J. R. Rambe, H. Smith, T. L. Smith, J. B. Smith, W. C. Smith, Private A. Langham, W. M. Morgan, C. M. McCurdy, Private John Hughey, T. L. Chandler. Co. G. Corporal J. A. Sheilds, Private Henry Dry. Co. H. Sergeant J. M. Rogers, Private J. T. Boykin, R. R. Boykin, J. R. Boykin, L. D. Boykin, J. W. Boykin, Private W. R. Bolling, T. L. Boyd, A. A. Floyd, S. W. Hardy, R. H. Noblin, D. O. Summers. Co. I. Sergeant Joseph Adams, Mus'n W. H. Hartwell, Private Steven Fletcher, courier for Gen. Harris. Co. K. Sergeant G. G. Howell, Private W. H. Davis, T. S. Denton, A. J. Denton, Courier J. A. V. Feltus, Private Jacob Hildebrand, Mus'n Gabe Kann, P. R. Leatherman, W. T. Agnew, Private T. T. Rabie, J. D. Stocket, J. F. Therrell, R. A. Varnell, G. A. Walker, J. H. Walker, J. L. G. Patterson, Hos. Steward E. A. Robinson. [68] Nineteenth Mississippi Regiment. Sergeant-Major John
Neighborhood Sketch no. 7. Winter Hill By Harriet A. Adams. commencing with Joseph Adams, farmer, on the righthand side, facing down at the top of Winter Hill, was the old Adams house, sometimes called the Magoun house. In 1840, and for many years afterwards, the nearest house was that of Abby and Edmund Tufts, on the lower corner of Broadway and Central street. Mr. Tufts was a printer, and got out the first directory of Somerville. The next house, that of Chester Adams, was afterware families of Luther and Nathaniel Mitchell, brickmakers. At this time there were brickyards on Main street, and the dangerous clay-pits remained long after the business was abandoned. The next house was the Adams house, built for the son of Joseph Adams, of Winter Hill. This house is more than a hundred years old, and to it the Lady Superior and thirty scholars fled for protection on the night of the burning of the Ursuline Convent, August, 1834. On the same side of the street and next be
Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905, John S. Edgerly: and his home on Winter Hill (search)
a porch with a tower, there was not much change. There were lots of fine, pleasant neighbors, and the first I will mention is John C. Magoun, who, being a farmer, had time to be assessor and one of the overseers of the poor. He occupied both positions several years. He lived in the old Adams place, where his wife was born, married, and died, and one daughter and granddaughter still remain there. His wife had two brothers, Samuel Adams, who was always called Uncle Sammy, and another, Joseph Adams, who lived down the hill further, and was the father-in-law of Mr. Aaron Sargent, who is well known as the former treasurer of Somerville, previous to the time of our beloved and departed friend, Mr. John F. Cole. Mrs. Magoun had still another brother, Charles Adams, father of the distinguished singer. Mr. Magoun was a fine, pleasant looking man, and as I saw his photo yesterday, I could still see the face so benign, as I saw it so many years ago. Mr. John Boles lived across the way
Historic leaves, volume 3, April, 1904 - January, 1905, Gregory Stone and some of his descendants (search)
lessed. Of the children of Joseph3 (Joseph2, John1) Adams, of Cambridge, Rebecca married Samuel Kent; Anne bec married Nathan Tufts, his brother. Two sons of Joseph Adams, through their children, figure in this history,—Thomas4 Adams being the father of Hannah, the wife of Walter Russell, to whom reference will be made in our next paper; and Joseph4 Adams (styled deacon), whose children contrive to confuse us still further with their mar, and Hannah married Peter Tufts, the third; Nathan5 Adams took to wife Rebecca, the daughter of Peter, Jr., and Joseph5 Adams (styled major) married, for his first wife, Lucy, the daughter of our Samuel Kent. Samuel and Rebecca (Adams) Kent had seven children, some of whom died in infancy. Besides the above-mentioned Lucy, thereams, his wife, was not, I believe, a daughter of Joseph Adams. Our interest in Samuel Tufts to-day centres chng school without the Neck, 7s. July 3, 1792, Joseph Adams' bill for repairing school No. 2, £ 2 4s 7d.
Index Abbie, Aunt (Tufts), 41. Abbott, Mrs., Hull, 45. Abbott, Rev. Mr., Hull, 45. Adams, Anna, 89. Adams, Anne, 89. Adams, Charles, 40. Adams, Chester, 22. Adams, Hannah, 89. Adams, Harriet A., 22. Adams, President, John, 18. Adams, Joseph, 22, 40, 69, 89, 92, 93. Adams, Martha, 92. Adams, Mary, 89. Adams, Nathan, 69. Adams, Rebecca, 89. Adams, Samuel, 40. Adams, Thomas, 89. Aldersey Street, Somerville, 71. Alewife Brook, 31. Alewife Brook District, 15, 87. Alewife Meadow, 54. Allerdale, Lords of, 49. Allerdale Ward, 49 Ames, Governor, Oliver, 31. Anderson, Mistress, Rebecca, 18. Andover, Mass., 68. Andros, Governor, 31. Ann Street, Boston, 4. Arbella, The, 29. Arlington, Mass., 15, 38, 56, 74, 87. Ash Street, Boston, 51. Austin Street, Somerville, 3. Baldwin, George Rumford, 3. Baldwin, Loammi, 2, 3. Barrett, Samuel, Jr., 11. Bartlett, Hon., Josiah, M. D., 48. Bell Rock, Malden, 58. Big Bethel, 35. Billerica, Mass
as closed early in consequence. Voted April 13 to report a statement of facts to the town respecting the territorial limits and number of children in District No. 3. This school went on very well under the care of Mr. Russell until the schoolhouse was destroyed by fire, and so there was no regular exhibition. This fire was the third of March. The district commences in Cambridge road, sweeps around the Cambridge line, runs across Milk row by Isaac Tufts' to Winter Hill, by the house of Joseph Adams, Esq., to Mystic river, and down to the cluster of houses near the entrance of 3 Pole lane, and over to the place of beginning. It contains sixty-one families, and 106 children from four to fourteen, about one-third of whom are below seven years. The remaining seventy-three would be at a fair calculation the highest number to be provided for. Of these, the largest number live on the Milk Row side. This is the first report signed by James K. Frothingham, secretary of the board. The foll
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