The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volume 46 (Google eBook)

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New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1892 - 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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John Deighton, page 46

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Page 15 - For, brethren, ye have been called unto liberty; only use not liberty for an occasion to the flesh, but by love serve one another.
Page 62 - I will make them conform, or I will harry them out of the land, or else worse,"
Page 49 - B. Slocum to have, receive and take the rents, issues and profits thereof for the term of his natural life; and after his decease I give, devise and bequeath the same part or share to the heirs at law of my said son.
Page 321 - Cundall, and to the heirs of his body lawfully to be begotten, and for want...
Page 434 - Such is my fate, that the twenty years of service through which I have passed with so much toil and danger, have profited me nothing, and at this very day I do not possess a roof in Spain that I can call my own; if I wish to eat or sleep, I have nowhere to go but to the inn or tavern, and most times lack wherewith to pay the bill.
Page 68 - Make ordain and constitute this my last will and testament in Manner and form following.
Page 483 - I give and bequeath unto my son John Kaye and the heirs of his body lawfully begotten and to be begotten for ever with this charge and trust that my son John and the heirs of his body and my next heirs for ever shall pay out of the...
Page 398 - that will do for a salamander." Russell, who was busy with his pen, looked up at the hideous figure, and exclaimed, " Salamander ! call it Gerrymander." The word became a proverb, and, for many years, was in popular use among the Federalists as a term of reproach to the democratic Legislature, which had distinguished itself by this act of political turpitude. An engraving of the " Gerrymander" was made, and hawked about the State, which had some effect in annoying the democratic party.
Page 130 - My father brought with him into New England a very good Estate and settled himself at Roksbury, and there Lived (though somewhat weakuiug his Estate) till the year 1653 in January when he died, having buried my Mother about Eight years before.
Page 253 - Mr. Dalton's party being the most of the church, and so freemen, had great advantage of the other, though a considerable party, and some of them of the church also, whereby they carried all affairs both in church and town according to their own minds, and not with that respect to their brethren and neighbors which had been fit.

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