History of the Town of Shrewsbury, Massachusetts: From Its Settlement in 1717 to 1829, with Other Matter Relating Thereto Not Before Published, Including an Extensive Family Register
S. G. Drake, 1847 - Registers of births, etc - 508 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
History of the Town of Shrewsbury, Massachusetts, from Its Settlement in ...
Andrew Henshaw Ward
No preview available - 2012
Common terms and phrases
Abigail acres admitted aged Allen appears April Artemas Ward Benjamin Bigelow births Boston bounded Boylston brethren Brigham brother called Capt Charles Chil Child church Committee County Court Cushing Daniel David death desired Ebenezer Edward Elizabeth Ephraim farm father Framingham George Goddard Grafton Granted Hannah Harrington Hemenway Henry Hopkinton House Lot infant Isaac James John Jonah Jonas Jonathan Joseph Josiah July June Keyes Knowlton Lancaster land lived Lucy Lydia March Maria Marlboro Martha Mary Maynard meadow meeting Nahum Nathan Nathaniel Newton Northboro officers Oliver parents passed pastor perhaps persons Pratt probably record relating removed Rice Samuel Sarah Sept settled Shrewsbury Silas Simon Smith Solomon soon Stephen Stone Sudbury Taylor Temple Thomas town vote Westboro Wheelock wife William Worcester
Page 120 - Now the God of peace, that brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus, that great Shepherd of the sheep, through the blood of the everlasting covenant, make us perfect in every good work to do his will, working in us that which is well pleasing in his sight, through Jesus Christ ; to whom be glory for ever and ever. Amen.
Page 499 - Resolved, That a general be appointed to command all the Continental forces raised, or to be raised, for the defence of American liberty.
Page 193 - Quakers shall presume (after they have once suffered what the law requireth) to come into this jurisdiction, every such male Quaker shall, for the first offence, have one of his ears cut off, and he kept at work in the house of correction, till he can be sent away at his own charge ; and for the second offence, shall have his other ear cut off, and kept at the house of correction as aforesaid.
Page 50 - ... back from our engagements. We are ready to do any thing for your relief, and shall be guided by your counsel. " BROTHERS : One thing I ask of you, if you send for me to fight, that you will let me fight in my own Indian way. I am not used to fight English fashion, therefore you must not expect I can train like your men. Only point out to me where your enemies keep, and that is all I shall want to know.
Page 197 - No one shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, cut hair, or shave on the Sabbath day. No woman shall kiss her child on the Sabbath or fasting day.
Page 197 - No man shall court a maid in person, or by letter, without first obtaining consent of her /parents...
Page 195 - You shall be taken from the place where you are, and be carried to the place from whence you came, and from thence to the place of execution, and there be severally hanged by your necks until you be dead. And the Lord have mercy on your souls.
Page 197 - No one shall run on the Sabbath day, or walk in his garden or elsewhere, except reverently to and from meeting. "No one shall travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep house, cut hair, or shave, on the Sabbath day.
Page 137 - CHURCH members may not remove or depart from the church, and so one from another as they please, nor without just and weighty cause, but ought to live and dwell together; forasmuch as they are commanded, not to forsake the assembling of themselves together. Such departure tends to the dissolution and ruin of the body, as the pulling of stones and pieces of timber from the building, and of members from the natural body...
Page 50 - ... blood. Although I am low and very small, I will gripe hold of your enemy's heel, that he cannot run so fast, and so light, as if he had nothing at his heels. " BROTHERS : You know I am not so wise as you are, therefore I ask your advice in what I am now going to say. I have been thinking, before you come to action, to take a run to the westward, and feel the mind of my Indian brethren, the Six Nations, and know how they stand — whether they are on your side or for your enemies.