The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volume 38
New England Historic Genealogical Society, 1884 - New England
Vols. 37-52 (1883-98) include section: Genealogical gleanings in England, by H. F. Waters.
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Abigail Anne April Aston Clinton August Baldwin bapt baptized Benjamin Boston Braintree brother buried Cambridge Capt Charles Charlestown Cheever Chelsea Chester children are baptizd church Clarke College Concord Connecticut Council County Court cousin Daniel daugh daughter death deceased descendants died Dorchester Edmund Edmund Quincy Edward Edward Rawson eldest Elizabeth England Essex executor Ezekiel father genealogical gleanings George Hannah Harvard College heirs Henry Historical Society hundred Indians Ipswich James John Jonathan Joseph July June Kingdom of England land letter living LL.D London Lynn March marriage married Mary Mass Massachusetts Milton mother Nathaniel Newbury Nipmuck October parish Pastor pounds printed published records Register residence Richard Richard Baldwin Robert Salem Samuel Sarah Sept settled shillings sister sons Taunton Theophilus Eaton Thomas town twenty Virginia volume Watertown widow William York
Page 253 - Sabba-day clothes," were arranged shoulder to shoulder, — the boys on the one side, and the girls on the other of the broad aisle, beginning at the "deacon's seat " beneath the pulpit, and extending down that aisle, and round through the side aisles as far as was necessary. The parents — " children of a larger growth " — crowded the pews and galleries, tremblingly anxious that their little ones might acquit themselves well. Many a mother bent over that scene with solemn interest, handkerchief...
Page 313 - Goodwin, in full assurance of .their trust and faithfulness in disposing of it according to the true intent and purpose of me the said Edward Hopkins, which is, to give some encouragement in those foreign plantations for the breeding up of hopeful youths both at the grammar school and college, for the public service of the country in future times.
Page 397 - ... judged what a poor, feeble condition we were in, there being not the least crumb of refreshing that came within either of our mouths from Wednesday night to Saturday night, except only a little cold water. This day in the afternoon, about an hour by sun, we came to the place where they intended, viz. an Indian town called Wenimesset, northward of Quabaug.
Page 393 - Indians were about ten miles north west from us, we sent out four men to acquaint the Indians that we were not come to harm them, but our business was only to deliver a Message from our...
Page 142 - ... leave, than that which provides for the transmission of the history of your ancestors, yourself and family, to future generations? And how consoling the thought, that when you shall have been gathered to your fathers, this history shall live through all coming time, as a precious inheritance to your descendants ! This is a trust that Providence has confided to your care ; and who so dead to sympathy and affection, to kindred and country, that would not preserve the record of his ancestors, the...
Page 307 - Edward Bagley, citizen of London, shall have the sole benefit thereof. " Item, I do give and appoint unto Judith Hathaway, one of the daughters of my kinsman Thomas Hathaway, late of Stratford aforesaid, the annual sum of five pounds of lawful money of England, to be paid unto her yearly and every year, from and after the decease of the...
Page 376 - December in the ffowerteenth yeare of the Raigne of our Soveraigne Lord Charles the second by the grace of God of England Scotland ffrance and Ireland king Defender of the faith etc.
Page 456 - ... THOMAS SHAW. This book is intended alike for the student and the farmer. The author has succeeded in giving in regular and orderly sequence, and in language so simple that a child can understand it, the principles that govern the science and practice of feeding farm animals. Professor Shaw is certainly to be congratulated on the successful manner in which he has accomplished a most difficult task. His book is unquestionably the most practical work which has appeared on the subject of feeding...
Page 3 - A preliminary Treatise on the law of Repulsion, as a universal law of nature: in which the Mosaic history of creation is vindicated and sustained, and various natural phenomena (heretofore mysterious) clearly explained.
Page 43 - Boston, though he was come the greatest part of his journey thitherward. The inhabitants of the town also, not long after, men, women, and children, removed safely with what they had left, to several places, either where they had lived before their planting or sitting down there ; or where they had relations to receive and entertain them.