The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volume 52 (Google eBook)

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The Society, 1898 - New England
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Vols. 37-52 (1883-98) include section: Genealogical gleanings in England, by H. F. Waters.
  

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Benjamin Soule plus Hannah Whitman

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Page 95 - SOCIETY. A list of early American imprints, 16401700, belonging to the library of the American Antiquarian Society. With an introduction and notes, by Nathaniel Paine. Worcester, 1890. STO, pp. 80. Reprinted from the Proceeding
Page 34 - There are now about a hundred families on the island, of which the English constitute the least portion, and the Dutch and French divide between them about equally the greater portion. They have neither church nor minister, and live rather far from each other, and inconveniently to meet together. The English are less disposed to religion, and inquire little after it, but in case there were a minister, would contribute to his support.
Page 101 - Catalogue of records and files in the office of the clerk of the Supreme Judicial Court for the County of Suffolk.
Page 94 - Oxford University Press (American Branch), 91 and 93 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY Price, $2 a volume. The preface to this work informs us that " in 1853, the first volume appeared of the ' Register of the Members of Saint Mary Magdalen College,' by John House Bloxam, DD, Fellow and Librarian.
Page 285 - THE AUTHOR AN ACCOUNT OF THE JAUDON FAMILY. PHILADELPHIA, 1890. GENEALOGY OF THE JAQUETT FAMILY. PHILADELPHIA, 1896. GENEALOGY OF THE KOLLOCK FAMILY OF SUSSEX COUNTY, DELAWARE 1657-1897. PHILADELPHIA, 1897. CAPTAIN JOHN AVERY, PRESIDENT JUDGE AT THE WHOREKILL IN DELAWARE BAY, AND HIS DESCENDANTS.
Page 395 - Massachusetts, and prominent events from 1860 to 1910, including brief allusions to many individuals, and an account of the celebration of the two hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the incorporation of the town.
Page 239 - The Diurnal Occurrences, or Daily Proceedings of Both Houses, in this great and happy parliament, from the 3rd of November, 1640, to the 3rd of November, 1641...
Page 87 - ... natural character, and his natural character exalted and made luminous by Christian faith, and the manifest indwelling of God, he had of course an almost superhuman sway over others. Doubtless he was intelligent, strong in argument, eloquent, active, to the utmost of his powers, but still he moved the world more by what he was than by what he did. The grandeur and spiritual...
Page 36 - The days of our years are three score years and ten ; and if by reason of strength, they be four score years, yet is their strength labor and sorrow ; for it is soon cut off and we fly away Who knoweth the power oi Thine an/er?

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