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Full text of "The Massachusetts register"

CHILSON^'S 

ITENT CONE FURNACES. 

PATENTED IN THE 

United States, England, and France. 



The extensive use of this superior Furnace in the United States has acquired for it a repviKation too well Rnd favor- 
ably known to need more at this time than to call the special attention of those in want of th? best possible means of 
warming dweUing-i, public buildings, &c., with pure, fresh, healthful heat (free from that scorcXing, dry, red-hot iron 
heat, and co-il gas, so common to hot-air furnaces), to an examination of .this superior inventioii, which repre.-ents a 
cluster of cones, or tapering Radiators, over a broad, flaring, shallow fire-pot. These cones being la^ge at the base and 
small at the top, se • " as»s back in contact 

with the burning p inXo the cones, and 

made to impinge aj ,-om kgiven amount 

of coal that can bt . Its conUruction, and 

easily mannged, ai ^ 

Also, five si7,»s • kfaction.X 

A spBclai invit imine the^bove as- 

sortment of Furna I V 




States. It is entire 
Its unparalleled cc 
around the ovens 
flue-plates around 
beauty of design ai 
in^is, hotels, &c., w 
for heating additic 
after once seeing th 




BlNSi. 



n to understand the 
tange in the United 
in any other Kange. 
lelf-regulating flues 
langes), its cast-iron 
istings, and general 
in variety for dwell- 
io, Hot-Air Fixtures 
ge or Cooking Stove 



em 



Of all the innu 
of seeing a perfect 
chambers, oiiices, oi 
is secured by retain 
lower currents of ai 
the Stove, and the ; 

This Stove has an excellent arrangement for VENTILATING the Room, and at the i 



U^' 



^ery person desirous 
[ adapted to jiarlors, 
bnomy in fuel. This 
^ming the floor and 
: let oflf at the top of 
..mmon stoves. 
I time it cuts off the draft 



from the burning coal, so that a fire may be kept day and night from Fall till Spring by replenishing the fire once 
a day. 

It has a lever grate so arranged that the ashes may be shaken out, or the fire let down into the ash-pan, without 
making any dust ia the room. 

This Scove is very beautiful in its appearance, the castings are very durable, and have a very fine, smooth finish, 
and, finally, it is altogether the most perfect Stove ever made. 

On hand, and now making, a large assortment of the different sizes, iowe of which are fitted with an Oven and 
Boiler, to serve as a 

:E>j^:RXaG:R cook: sto"ve, 

adapted to the Dining Room, &c. Also. 

MANTEL aRATES, REQISTEES, VENTILATOES, STOVES, &c., &c. 

Special attention given to putting up Furnaces and Ranges, and the Ventilation of Buildings, in any 
part of the country. 

FOE SALE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, AT THE SUBSCRIBER'S BIOEE, 

Nos. 99 and 101 Blackstone Street, ....... Boston, 

OR AT HIS FOUNDRY, IN MANSFIELD, MASS. 

GARDNER CHILSON. 



PAOED ACCOriVT BOOKS, 

English, Frencli and American Stationery, 

AT WHOLESALE AND KETAIL. 




BLANK BOOKS 

of every pattern made to order with the utmost dispatch, and warranted satisfactory. Banks, Public Offices, Insurance, 

Ilailroad, and Manufacturing Corporations, furnished upon the most reasonable terms. 

TOWN RECORDS, ASSESSORS' BOOKS, AND TAX BOOKS. 

from the best sources, — foreign and domestic manufacture, — embracing superior Writing Papers, Drawing and Letter 
Paper. Office and School Siaiionery of every description. All articles for Engineers and Surveyors, with a full stock of 
evHrythinsj for the use of Schools. Blank.';, Letter-Oopyin? and Seal Presses, English and .American Writing Inks. Gold 
Pens, Pocket Knives, Banker Cases, and Wallets. PRINTING — Bill-heads, Notes, Drafts, Checks, Cards, Circulars, &c., 
&c., printed at short notice. 

l\o. 116 State Street, opposite Broad St., Boston. 



CROSBY & NICHOLS, 
STATI OILERS 



WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN 



BOOKS IN EVEET DEPARTMENT OF LITEEATURE. 
No. 117 A\^asliiiigtoii Street, 

BOSTON. 



OROSBir & NICHOLS would call the attention of the New England public to their unequalled facilities for supplying 
everything required in their line. 

:^ O O XS: S X3 Xj Xj 3E3 Zl. s 

will find it for their advantage to send us their orders, which will be promptly filled, and return made by first express. 
Our large and important list of Publications enables us to procure the issues of other publishers upon the best terms, and 
to offer unusual inducements to the country trade. 

Clergymen, Lawyers, Physicians, Teachers, School Committees, 

and all persons desiring anything in our line, are particularly desired to send us their orders, and to call upon us when 
visiting the city. The peculiar advantage which we enjoy in the union of a large Wholesale and Retail Stock, gives our 
customers an opportunity for selection seldom offered. 

CROSBY & NICHOLS, 

117 Washington St., Boston, 



FPRUCE ESTIBLISHHEKT. 

Tbe Subscriber offers for sak, at Wholesale or Retail, his 

CELEBRATED 

PREMIUM mi-km FURNACES, 

FOR 

COAL OR WOOD. 

HERMAN'S CELEBRATED PREMIUM HOT-AIR PURNACES, with recent 
improvements, continue to maintain their superiority over all others for their sim- 
plicity of construction and man^igement, their durability, economy, and eflBciency, 
and all those other qualities which go to make up a First Class Furnace, designed 
for heating in the best manner Piivate Dwellings, Stores, Churches, School Houses, 
Seminaries, and other buildings, either public or private. Their merits are so well 
known and appreciated that a long advertisement setting forth their claims, and 
calling the attention of the public to them, would be superfluous. Special atten- 
tion is also invited to 

HARRISONS IMPROVED EUROPEAN RA1«GE, 

For Private Families, Restaurants, and Hotels. They are simple in construction, and easily managed, the castings very 
heavy, and finished in the best possible manner. All the heat generated is saved and made available; the ovens are 
capacious, and roasting, baking, and broiling can be done to perfection. It will save fifty per cent, in fuel, and do more 
work than any other range before the public. The subscriber is sole agent for Boston and ricinity, and offers for sale all 
sizes, to cook for six persons or one thousand. 

Also for Biile Portable Furnaces ; English, Parlor, and Chamber Grates ; Flat Heater Stoves ; Chimney Tops ; Room and 
Roof Ventilators ; Parlor, Office, and Cooking Stoves ; Rumford Ovens ; and Heating and Cooking apparatus generally. 

LEOPOLD HERMAN, 
j^ew Marble Block, 336 & 338 Wasliingrton St., 

BO STOIST- 




(Nearly opposite the Adams House,) 



THE MARLAND'S PATENT 



Fa##f 



The only positively reliable Safe, for all emergencies. Has been 
tested beside the Salamander, and found superior. 

Remember, that, when the contents of a safe are burned, it is always by the heat 
lieing conducted through the door and door-way. On the Marland Patent the wood 
casing and contents of the Safe are eniirely surrounded by the best non-conducting 
material — the door and door-way being as proof against fire as the walls are, which 
is all that can be obtained by any contrivance, and which is not the case on any 
other Safe built. 

The Marland'8 Patent are the most thorough built and best finished Safe io the 
country, and are the ONLY POSITIVELY FIRE PROOF SAFE IN THE WORLD. 

On all other Safes the inside wood-casing and contents are joined directly on to the 
outside by cast-ir-in plates and bolts, which, as they are constructed, form the best 
means for conducting heat to them, when exposed to fire, that could be devised. 

Safes built to order of any size, without extra cost. 

HOUSE AND SILVER SAFE, 

(BURGLAR AND FIRE PROOF), 
OF BEAUTIFUL DESIGN AND FINISH. 

M. B. BIGELOW & ANSON HAEDY, 

Proprietors and Manufacturers, 

32 SCHOOL STREET, OPPOSITE CITY HALL, BOSTON MASS. 

Hardy & Rollins' Patent Circular Tin & Sheet Iron Shears. 

ANSON HARDY'S PATENT BOILER PLATE SHEARS. 
Bank Vaults, Vault Doors, Messenger Safes, Hand Stamps, Seal Presses, Sfc, ^c. 




^K}i^ oJ^^auh^ 



jtStv 







g)SD^P^' 



~^^^x^-^ 



OTHE 



.v^- 



9 1862 -^ 



OONTAINING A BECOKD OP THE 



iotenmrat anli |iistMflns af t|f ^tate, 




TOGETHER WITl 



A VEET COMPLETE ACCOTJlSrT OP THE 




MASSACHUSETTS VOLUNTEERS. 



IiI.A.L iJTTJlvaZDBER, KT I HNT E T "y-F O XJK. 



^ BY ADAMS, SAMPSON, & GO. 

PUPLISHEES OI- THE BOSTON DIEEOT0£,Y, , OT:*^ BafGpAiND 3trSIM3SS \>TRECTOP,X, HEW TOEK 



U 



^ STATE JfCeiSrE^S" JjI^E^T^ET, "JbTC'. '"•'■' . 

91 ^V^^SUIN^G-TOIsr STREIiiaV'BOSTON. 




^ O «^_ \sr Entered according to Act of Ccrgrcss, JTi the yearjsea.jjy Adams, Sampson & Co., in the 
Clerk's Office of tho P^Uria't'Cod'rt o.'.the Jji^tr-'ct of MJs^acLi-iettE, 



'^£>b^ 



GEO. C. RAND 4 AVERY, PRINTERS. 




fSIATEllBRARtBFWiSSASHUSRTS 



gi/ 



SEP ^ 19:^ 
PREEACE. 



In collecting the information for the Register for 1862, circulars have been sent to our regular cor- 
respondents in every town in the State, from nearly every one of whom answers have been promptly 
received. 

Many other communications have also been received, both from public institutions and private 
individuals, with regard to changes to be made. 

It will be seen that some of the information usually given in the book has been condensed, and some 
unimportant matters omitted. This has been done to give space, within reasonable limits of the book, 
for the very full account of what is now, and has been for the past year, engrossing the public attention 
more than any other subject — perhaps more than all others. We scarcely need say that we refer to the 
rebellion, which is now fast being suppressed, and the active part which Massachusetts is taking in 
that suppression. 

The great amount of information which we are giving in these pages will hardly be appreciated as it 
should be, we fear, unless we call attention to the fact that nearly all the book is set in a much smaller 
type than usual, giving a great amount of reading to a very small space. This is particularly tnie 
with regard to the Military Department. 

In our historical matter we have endeavored to be accurate, but to give a picture of the times, rather 
than statistical information. In the regimental narratives we present the most accurate history pub- 
lished, of each of the three months' regiments, and each company, from their leaving Massachusetts 
until their rettirn ; and the outlines of the history of each of the Massachusetts regiments nojy in the 
field, from their formation until the first of January. 

In compiling the military information, we have been aided by several gentlemen connected with that 
branch of the public service, and in preparing the lists of members of the companies have had free ac- 
cess to the rolls in the office of the Adjutant General. 

To prepare entirely accurate lists of names from those rolls was found to be impossible ; and this is 
not at all surprising, when we consider that they were made up from reports of the several hun- 
dred different companies now in the field, prepared by persons, some of whom, of course, were unused 
to such business, and do not realize the importance of having names and residences full and correct, 
and written very plainly. Soldiers are, naturally and properly, thinking more of what shall be done 
to perfect themselves and their comrades in the art of war, than in accurately recording their names. 

To perfect the information, as far as possible, without too much delay, we sent printed lists to 
the orderly of each company, — except some of the most distant, whom we could not, possibly, have 
obtained returns from in season, — and from nearly all, replies h^ve been received, enabling us to make 
very many important corrections, and also to note many changes that have occurred since the regiments 
left the State, such as killed, wounded, prisoners and missing in battle, promoted, discharged, &c., &c. 

As the result of the great amount of labor and care which has been bestowed on this work, the pub- 
lishers feel warranted in saying that it is, doubtless, by far the fullest and most accurate account of the 
Massachusetts military now in the field that has yet been offered to the public. 

The publishers renew th^ir thanks to tkftse-who.-.haYe -Assisted in the compilation of the work, and 
would suggest that any person dis^covering aij error: la the book wiU confer a favor by notifying them of 
it, that it may be corrected in future editions'. 



fr^Hl 



CONTENTS 



Page. 

Academies, Colleges, &c 109 

Advertisements follow 432 

Agriculture, Board of 113 

Albany R.R. Route ...430 

Alms Houses, State 114 

Attorney General 17 

Banks.." 81 to 86 

Barnstable County, Civil Officers of 24 

" '< ProbateCourt 24 

Berkshire County, Civil Officers of 26 

ProbateCourt 26 

Boston and Lowell Railroad 427 

Boston and Maine Railroad 425 

Boston and Providence Railroad 426 

Boston and Worcester Railroad 429 

Boston Clearing House 81 

Bristol County, Civil Officers 28 

" " ProbateCourt 29 

Calendar, 1862 5 

Census of 1860 (Massacbusetts) 420 

Churches in Mass 66 to 74 

City Governments 421 

Civil Government, 1862 7 

Clergymen in Mass 66 to 74 

Collecting Attorneys, see Adv. Dep., page 21 

Commissioner for all the States and Territories, 
see G. T. Angell's card on inside back cover. 
Commissioners for other States resident in Mass. 19 
" for Massachusetts, residing in other 

States 23 

" to qualify Civil Officers, 2.3, 27, 29, 31, 32, 
36, 38,"40, 42, 46, 47, 50, 52, 58. 

" Boards of, in Mass 24 

of Wrecks 25, 29, 31, 32,46, 47, 50 

" of the Circuit Court of US. for the 

Dist.of Mass 17 

'< of Insolvency, 25, 27; 29, 31, 32, S 
40, 42, 46, 47, 50, 52, 58. 

Congressional Districts 16 

Consuls and Consular Agents 116 

Coroners, 26, 28, 31, 35, 37. 39, 41, 45, 46, 49, 51, 
57, 61. 

Council Districts 13 

Counsellors 61 to 66 

County Commissioners, see County Officers. 

County Officers '. 24 to 61 

Court, Supreme Judicial in Mass 17 

" United States 17 

" Superior, Boston 17 

Courts, Police 18 

" United States in Massachusetts 17 

" of Insolvency, 26, 29, 31, 32, 36, 38, 40, 42, 

47, 49, 52, 58. 
" Probate, 24, 26, 29, 31, 32, 36, 38, 40, 41, 46, 
47, 49, 52, 58. 

Custom House Officers 115 

District Attornevs 18 

Dukes County, Civil Officers 31 

" " Probate Courts 31 

Eastern Railroad 424 

Education, Board of 108 

Essex County, Civil Officers 32 

" Probate Courts 32 

Franklin County, Civil Officers 36 

" Probate Courts 36 

Gas Light Companies 96 

Government of Massachusetts 7 



Page. 

Hampden County, Civil Officers 37 

" Probate Courts 38 

Hampshire County, Civil Officers 39 

" Probate Courts 40 

History of the Rebellion 117 

Horse Railroads 421 

Hospitals in Massachusetts 114 

Index to Advertisements 431 

Insurance Companies 88 to 95 

Jailers, see County Officers. 

Judiciary, Massachusetts 17 

Justices of the Peace, designated to trv criminal 
cases, 25, 28, 30, 31, 35, 37, 39, 41, 45, 46, 48, 
51, 57, 60. 
Justices of the Peace, 25, 27, 29, 31, 33, 36, SB, 40, 
42, 46, 47, 50, 52, 58. 

Lawyers 61 to 66 

Lawyers in Boston 64 

Loan Fund Associations 95 

Massachusetts, Executive Council 7 

" Legislature 8 

" " Standing Com., 11 

" Military Record 117 

" Population of 420 

" Representatives 09 

" Senators 8 

Masters in Chancery, see County Officers. 

Middlesex County, "Civil Officers 41 

" Probate Courts 41 

Military Record of Massachusetts 117 

Nantucket County, Civil Officers 46 

" "ProbateCourt 46 

Newspapers and Periodicals 97 

New York and Albanv R. R. Route 430 

Norfolk County, Civil Officers 46 

*' Probate Courts 47 

Notaries Public, 25, 28, 30, 35, 37, 39, 41, 45, 46, 
49, 51, 57, 60. 

Old Colony and Fall River Railroad 428 

Perkins Institute for the Blind 112 

Physicians 74 to 81 

Plummer Farm School 113 

Plymouth County, Civil Officers 49 

" ' Probate Courts 49 

Police Courts.. , 18 

Population of Massachusetts in 1860 420 

Post Offices andP stmasters 101 

Probate Courts, 24, 26, 29, 31, 32, 36, 38, 40, 41, 

46, 47, 49, 52, 58. 
Public Administrators, 25, 27,29, 31, 32, 38, 40, 42, 
46, 47, 50, 52, 58. 

Railroads 422 to 430 

Rebellion of 1861 117 

Representative Districts 15 

Representatives of Massachusetts 9 

Savings Banks 8(> to 88 

School for Idiotic and Feeble-Minded Youth... 112 

State Alms Houses 114 

" Board of Agiiculture 113 

" Industrial School for Girls 113 

" Normal Schools 108 

" Prison 116 

" Reform Schools 112 

Suffolk County, C^vil Officers 52 

" Probate Courts 52 

Senate of Massachusetts 8 

Senate Districts 13 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Page. 
Sheriffs and Deputies, 24, 26, 28, 31, 32, 36, 37, 38, 
41, 46, 49, 52, 57, 58, 

Superior Court 17 

Supreme Judicial Court 17 

Teachers of High Schools 110 

Teachers of Grammar Schools Ill 



History of the Rebellion 

Historical 117 

Puritanism versus Chivalry 117 

Development of the Conspiracy 119 

President Lincoln's Inaugural 121 

Fort Sumter 122 

President's Proclamation 124 

Kesponse of the People .124 

Continuance of the Rebellion 126 

Ellsworth 126 

Greble 128 

Winthrop 128 

Slocum 129 

Cameron 129 

Lyon 130 

Baker 131 

Lander 132 

Massachusetts Action 133 

Legislative Action 133 

Governor's Message to Special Session 135 

Extra Session, May, 1861 136 

Jackson Club 141 

Adopted Citizens 142 

Bank Action 142 

Boston Board of Trade 143 

Nineteenth of April in Boston 143 

Coast Guard 144 

April 22d in Boston and vicinity 144 

" 24th 145 

' ' 25 th 145 

" 26th 146 

Chester Park, Cambridge, and SufiFolk Bar 146 

May 1, the first Dead, the Old South, &c 147 

%f. E. Association of Soldiers, 1812 147 

May 4 in Boston, Lawrence, &c 148 

Sunday at Fort Warren 148 

The Nurses 148 

The Dead of Lowell 148 

May 7, Individual, Town, and City Action .... 148 

Donation Committee 149 

Mass. Soldiers' Fund Society 149 

N. E. Women's Auxiliary Association 150 

Ladies' Industrial Aid Association 151 

State Aid to Families of Volunteers 151 

Commissary General's Department 152 

Three Months' Volunteers 152 

Arminif of Troops 152 

Boston City Aid to Families of Volunteers. ... 152 

Surgeon General's Report 163 

Town Action 153 

Biographical ..> 153 

Ladd 155 

Needham 155 

Whitney 156 

Gill 156 

Lawrence 156 

Babo 157 

Wesselhoeft 157 

Grout 157 

Putnam 158 

Whittemore 159 

Hodges 159 

Bell 160 

Military Action 161 

Three Months' Volunteers 163 

Third Regiment, Sketch of. 163 

" " Officers and Privates... 164 

Fourth " Sketch of. 168 

" " Officers and Privates ...170 

Fifth " Sketchof. 175 

" " Officers and Privates. . . 182 
Sixth " Sketchof. 189 



Page. 
Trial Justices, see Justices of the Peace de- 
signated to try criminal cases. 

Towns and Town Clerks in 1861 106 

United States Court in Massachusetts 17 

War Claim Agency, see Adv. Dep., page 21 

Worcester County Civil OflBicers, 57 

" " Probate Courts 58 

AND Massachusetts Action. 

Sixth Regiment, Officers and Privates. . .196 

Eighth " Sketchof. 203 

" " Officers and Privates... 212 

Third Bat'n of Rifles, Sketch of. 220 

" " " Officers and Privates... 224 
Boston L't Artillery (Cook's Battery) 227 



Three Years' Volunteers 
First Regiment, 



.228 



Sketchof. 

" " Officers and Privates... 234 

Second " Sketchof 241 

" " Officers and Privates... 242 

Seventh " Sketchof. 248 

" " Officers and Privates. . .249 

Ninth " Sketchof 254 

" " Offlcei-s and Privates. . .255 

Tenth " Sketchof 261 

" " Officers and Privates... 262 

Eleventh " Sketchof. 268 

" " Officers and Privates... 274 

Twelfth " Sketchof. 281 

" " Officers and Privates. ..286 

Thirteenth Regiment, Sketch of. 291 

" " Officers and Privates... 293 

Fourteenth " Sketchof 299 

" " Officers and Privates... 299 

Fifteenth " Sketch of. .305 

" " Officers and Privates.... 307 

Sixteenth " Sketchof. 314 

" " Officers and Privates . . . 315 

Seventeenth " Sketchof. 321 

" " Officers and Privates... .322 

Eighteenth " Sketchof. 328 

" " Officers and Privates. . .328 

Nineteenth " Sketch of 33-3 

" " Officers and Privates 3.33 

Twentieth " Sketchof 339 

" " Officers and Privates 341 

Twenty-first " Sketchof 347 

Officers and Privates. .. .347 

Sketchof 352 

Officers and Privates .353 

Sketch of 359 

Officers and Privates .359 

Sketchof 364 

Officers and Privates. . . .364 

Sketch of 369 

Officers and Privates 369 

Sketch of 374 

Officers and Privates 374 

Sketch of ....379 

Officers and Privates, . . .379 

Sketch of .384 

Officers and Privates .384 

Sketch of 389 

Officers and Privates. . . . 389 

Thirtieth " Sketchof 394 

" " Officers and Privates 395 

Thirty-first " Sketchof .400 

" " Officers and Privates 400 

First Battalion 404 

First Company of Sharpshooters 406 

Second " " 408 

Richardson Light Infantry 408 

First Mass. Light Battery 409 

Second " " " 410 

Third " " " 358 

Fourth " " " 412 

Fifth " " " 412 

Heavy Artillery Company 413 

First Regiment Cavalry 414 



Twenty-! 
Twenty-third ' 
Twenty-fourth ' 
Twenty-fifth ' 
Twenty-sixth ' 
Twenty-sev'th " 
Twenty -eig'th " 
Twenty-ninth ' 



ALMANAC. 5 


JANUARY, 1862. 


FEBRUARY, 1862. 


MARCH. 1862. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES 


First Quarter, 7th day, 6h. 2m. p.m. 


First Quarter, 6th day, 3h. 27m. p.m. 


First Quarter, 8th day. Oh. 37m. p.m. 


Full Moon, 15th day, 9h. 11m. p.m. 


Full Moon, 14th day, Oh. 22m. p.m. 


Full Moon, 16th day. Oh. 33m. a.m. 


Last Quarter, 23(1 day, Ih. 53m. a.m. 


Last Quarter, 21st day, 9h. 27m. a.m. 


Last Quarter, 22d day. 5li. 6m. p.m. 


New Moon, 29th day, lOh. 6m. p.m. 


New Moon, 28th day, Oh. 5m. p.m. 


New Moon, 30th day, 3h. Im. a.m. 


D. 


Days of 


SUN 


Moon IHIOH WiTEB. 


D 


Days of 1 SUN 


Moon [High WiTEE. 


D. 


Days of 


BUN ' M,on ,Hl0H Witee. 


Mo 

1 


it^k. 


Rises. Sets. 


sets. Morn. Eve. 


Mo 

1 


week. Rises. Beta. 


sets. 1 Morn. Eve. 


1 


week. 


Rises. Sets. 


sets. 1 Mom. Eve. | 


Wed. 


h. m.ili. m. 




Sat. 


)-u 


5 14 


''7 37i "0 It 


50 


Sat. 


h. m. h. ra. 


h. Ji. m.,h. m". 


7 30 4 38 


6 50 




6 355 50 6 51 1 1 | 


2 


Thur. 


7 30 4 39 


7 47 19 


39 


2 


SUN. 


7 13 


5 16 


8 42i 1 7 


123 


2 


SUN. 


6 33 5 61 7 53 


SI 24 


3 


Fri. 


7 30 4 40 


9 2 59 


1 17 


3 


Mon. 


7 11 


5 16 


8 491 1 39 


157 


3 


Mon. 


6 32 5 58 8 59 


40! 55 1 


4 


Sat. 


7 30'4 40 


9 23' 1 35 


154 


4 


Tues. 


7 10 


5 18 9 13i 2 15 


2 33 


4 


Tues. 


6 30 5 54110 


110 


127 


& 


SUN. 


7 30'4 41 


10 


2 13 


2 31 


5 


Wed. 


7 9 


5 19|momi 2 51 


3 7 


5 


Wed. 


6 29 5 55 11 1 


144 


2 


6 


Mon, 


7 30'4 42 


11 23 


2 49 


3 8 


6 


Thur. 


7 8 


5 20 


14 3 33 


3 57 


6 


Thur. 


6 27 6 66 morn 


2 17 


238 


7 


Tues. 


7 30 4 43 


morn 


3 28 


3 51 


7 


Fri. 


7 7 


522 


1 111 4 22 


4 57 


7 


Fri. 


6 26 5 58l 561 2 59 


3 23 


8 


Wed. 


7 30 4 44 


24 


415 


4 48 


8 


Sat. 


7 6 


5 23 


2 13 5 32 


6 9 


8 


Sat. 


6 24 5 59 


1 491 8 48 


417 


9 


Thur. 


7 29 '4 45 


1 24 


5 13 


5 38 


9 


SUN. |7 515 25 


3 7: 6 46 


7 24 


9 


SUN. 


6 23 6 


2 39 i 4 47 


5 25 


10 


Fri. 


7 29 4 46 


2 45 


6 4 


6 49 


10 


Mon. !7 4i5 26 3 59 8 3 


8 35 


10 


Mon. 


6 216 1 


3 24 6 3 


6 42 


11 


Sat. 


7 29 4 47 


3 24' 7 85 


8 9 


11 


Tues. 7 2 5 27 


4 49, 9 8! 9 33 


11 


Tues. 16 19 6 2 


4 2 7 22 


7 57 


12 


SUN. 


7 29 4 48! 4 23 8 43 


9 9 


12 


Wed. 7 15 28 


5 32' 9 59110 20 


12 


Wed. |6 17 6 3 


4 48! 8 32 8 59 


13 


Mod. 


7 28 4 49 


5 181 9 36 


9 59 


13 


Thur 17 0'5 30 


6 8 111 41 110 59 


13 


Thur. 


6 15 6 5 


5 7I 9 27' 9 51 


14 


Tues. 


7 28 4 50 


6 810 22 


10 42 


14 


Fri. 16 5815 31 


rises 11 18 


1137 


14 


Fri. 


6 14 6 6 


5 36101410 33 


15 


Wed. 


7 27 4 51 


6 50 11 3 


1122 


15 


Sat. 6 57 5 32 


7 21156 




15 


Sat. 


6 12 6 7 


6 5|10 531112 


16 


Thur. 


7 27 4 62 


rises ;11 41 




16 


SUN. 6 56 5 33 


8 40| 


030 


16 


SUN. 


6 10 6 8 


6 33 


1131 


17 


Fri. 


7 26 4 53 


7 21 


018 


17 


Mon. 6 54 5 34 


9 25; 47 


1 4 


17 


Mon. 


6 96 9 


rises 


7 


18 


Sat. 


7 26 4 54 


8 71 35 


52 


18 


Tues. 6 62 5 35 
Wed. 16 51 5 37 


10 37! 1 22 


141 


18 


Tues. 


6 7,6 10 


9 36 


26 45 


ly 


SUN. 


7 25 4 56 


9 71 1 9 


126 


19 


11 501 2 1 


2 22 


19 


Wed. 


6 56 11 


10 64 


1 4 124 


20 


Mon. 


7 24 4 57 


10 13 1 44 




20 


Thur. 6 50 5 38 


morn ! 2 46 


310 


20 


Thur. 


6 36 18 


morn 


147 211 


21 


Tues. 


7 23 4 59 


11 23! 2 21 


2 40 


21 


Fri. 6 48 5 40 


1 5, 3 41 


412 


21 


Fri. 


6 26 14 


8 


236 3 2 


22 


Weil. 


7 22 5 


morn 3 2 


3 25 




Sat. 6 47 5 41 


2 16 4 63 


6 33 


22 


Sat. 


6 06 15 


1 14 


3 84 4 6 


23 


Thur. 


7 22 5 1 


401 3 53 


4 22 


23 


SUN. 6 45 6 42 


3 20 6 20 


7 7 


23 


SUN. 


6 69 6 17 


2 13 


4 44 5 22 


24 


Fri. 


7 21 5 3 


2 Oi 5 3 


5 44 


24 


Mon. 6 44 5 44 


4 18 7 49| 8 31 


24 


Mon. 


5 57 6 18 


3 2 


6 3 646 


25 Sat. 


7 20 5 4 


3 141 6 29 


714 


25 


Tues. 6 425 45 


5 6-9 1! 9 32 


25 


Tues. 


6 65 6 19 


8 42 


7 27 8 10 


26 SUN. 


7 20 5 5 


4 261 7 59 


8 44 


?- 


Wed. 16 40 5 46 


5 44 9 56110 21 


26 


Wed. 15 53 6 20 


4 811 8 401 910 1 


27 


Mon. 


7 19 5 6 


5 29I 9 15 


9 47 




Thur. 6 38!5 47 


6 15 10 41 11 


27 


Thur. 6 52 6 21 


4 43! 9 34 9 59 


28 


Tues. 


7 18 5 8 


6 26 10 12 


10 37 


28 


Fri. 16 3715 48 


sets 111 18 11 37 


28 


Fri. 6 516 221 5 91017110 35 


29 


Wed. 


7 17 5 9 


7 10,10 59 


1121 




1 1 


1 


29 


Sat. 5 49;6 23' 5 35 10 52 11 9 


30 


Thur. 


7 16 5 10 


sets 






30 


SUN. 5 47,6 24i sets 111 26lll 41 


31 


Fri. 


7 15 5 12 


7 4I 1 


17 


' 


31 


5Ion. 15 46,6 25! 7 49! 11 67, 


APRIL, 1862. 


MAY. 1862. 


JUNE, 1862. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES 


First Quarter, 7th day, 7h. 28m. a m. 


First Quarter, 6th day, lOh. 39m. p.m. 


First Quarter, 6th day, 9h. 58m. a.m. 


Full Moon, 14th day, lOh. 18m. a.m. 


Full Moon, 13(h day, 6b. 16m. p.m. 


Full Moon, 12th day, Ih. 83m. a.m. 


Last Quarter, 21st day, Ih. 19m. a.m. 


Last Quarter, 20th day, lOh. 54m . a .M. 


Last Quarter, 18th day, lOh. 28m. p.m. 


New Moon, 28th day, 6h. 42m. p.m. 


New Moon, 28th day, lOh. 41m. A.M. 


New Moon, 27th day, 2h. 9m. a.m. 


D. Days of 


SUN 


Moon 


HlOH WiTEE. 


D. 


Days of SUN 


Moon 


High Wxtee. 


D. 


Days of 


SUN 1 Moon 


High Watee. 


Mo 


week. 


Rises. Sets. 


sets. 


Morn. Eve. 


Mo 


week. 


Rises. Sets. 




Morn. Eve. 


Mo 


week. 


Rises. Sets. set.. 


Mom. Eve. 




h. m. h. m. 


h.~m. 


h. m.| h. m. 




h. m. h. m. 


h. m. 


h. "^ 


h. m. 




h. n. h. m. h. m. 


h. m. h. m. 


1 


Tues. 


5 43 6 26 


8 48 


13 


29 


1 


Thur. 


4 54 6 59 


9 37 


26 


042 


1 


SUN. 


4 26 7 29 10 27 


116 134 


2 


Wed. 


5 42 6 27 


9 48 


45 


1 4 


2 


Fri. 


4 53 7 


10 26 


59 


II61 


2 


Mon. 


4 24 7 29J11 


152 


210 


3 


Thur. 


5 40 6 28 '10 47 


119 


137 


3 


Sat. 


4 52 7 1 


11 12 




158i 


3 


Tues. 


4 24 7 30 11 2b 


2 28 


2 48 


4 


Fri. 


5 38 6 29 11 41 


156 


2 5 


4 


SUN. 


4 50 7 2 


11 52 


214 


2 34 


4 


Wed. 


4 23 7 31I1I 57 


3 8 




5 


Sat. 


5 36 6 30 


morn 


2 34 


2 56 


5 


Mon. 


4 49 7 3 morn 


2 64 


316 


5 


Thur. 


4 23 


7 32:morn 


8 56 


4 24 


6 


SUN. 


5 34 6 31 


31 


318 


3 45 


6 


Tues. 


4 48 7 4 


28 


3 39 


4 5 


6 


Fri. 


4 23 


7 83! 23 


4 52 


5 26 


7 


Mon. 


5 32 6 32 


1 15 


412 


4 43 


7 


Wed. 


4 47 7 5 


59 


4 31 


5 6 


7 


Sat. 


4 22 


7 331 50 


6 


6 41 


8 


Tues. 


5 316 33 


1 53 


515 


5 52 


8 


Thur. 


4 46 7 6 


128 


6 42 


615 


8 


SUN. 


4 22 


7 84! 1 2(1 


7 23 


7 59 


9 


Wed. 


5 29 6 34 


2 30 


6 29 


7 7 


9 


Fri. 


4 45 7 7 


1 56 


6 47 


7 25 


9 


Mon. 


4 22 


7 36! 1 54 




9 8 


10 


Thur. 


5 27 6 35 


3 1 


7 46 


815 


10 


Sat. 


4 44 7 8 


2 23 


8 3 


8 35 


10 


Tues. 


4 22 


7 35 


2 35 


9 40 


10 7 


11 


Fri. 


5 26 6 36 


3 32 


8 52 


8 52 


11 


SUN. 


4 43 7 9 


2 51 


9 7 


9 33 


11 


Wed. 


4 22 




3 2010 34 


11 


12 


Sat. 


5 24 6 37 


4 


9 41 


9 41 


12 


Mon. 


4 42 7 10 


3 26 


10 


10 24 


12 


Thur. 


4 22 


7 87 


rises 1126 




13 


SUN. 


5 23 6 38 


4 46 


10 22 


10 22 


13 


Tues. 


4 41 7 11 


rises 


10 48 


1112 


13 


Fri. 


4 2217 37 


9 7 


23 


14 


Mon. 


5 21 6 39 


rises 


11 6 


11 6 


14 


Wed. 


4 40 7 12 


8 16 11 36 




14 


Sat. 


4 22|7 38:10 lOi 39 


56 


15 


Tues. 


5 19 6 40 


8 31 


1148 


1148 


15 


Thur. 


4 39 7 13 


9 49 




21 


16 


SUN. 


4 2217 3810 54 117 




H 


Wed. 


5 18 6 41 


9 48 




42 


16 


Fri. 


4 38 7 14110 48 


044 


1 7 


16 


Mon. 


4 22^7 38111 15 


159 


2 20 


17 


Thur. 


5 16 6 42 


11 3 


1 4 


126 


17 


Sat. 


4 3717 15 11 36 


130 


164 


17 


Tues. 


4 2217 38:il 55 


2 41 


3 2 


18 


Fri. 


5 14 6 43 


morn 


149 


2 13 


18 


SUN. 


4 36 7 16 morn 


2 18 


2 42 


18 


Wed. 


4 2317 39, morn 


3 26 


3 50 


19 


Sat. 


5 13 6 44 


5 


2 44 


3 5 


19 


Mon. 


4 36 7 17 


18 


3 6 


3 31 


19 


Thur. 


4 23|7 39 19 


416 


442 


20 


SUN. 


5 11 6 45 


59 


3 34 


4 4 


20 


Tues. 


4 35 7 18 


66 


3 68 


4 26 


20 


Fri. 


4 2317 39 43 


513 


5 44 


21 


Mon. 


5 10 6 47 


1 41 


4 37 


511 


21 


Wed. 


4 34 7 19 


1 24 


4 59 


533 


21 


Sat. 


4 23 7 39 1 7 


619 


6 55 


22 


Tues. 


5 86 48 


2 16 


5 59 


6 47 


22 


Thur. 


4 33i7 20 


149 


6 7 


642 


22 


SUN. 


4 23 7 39 1 37 


7 28 


8 1 


23 


Wed. 


5 66 49 


2 46 


7 15 


7 44 


23 


Fri. 


4 32'7 21 


2 14 


710 


7 48 


23 


Mon. 


4 23 7 40 2 7 


8 31 


9 1 


24 


Thur. 


5 5 6 50 


3 12 


8 14 


8 44 


24 


Sat. 


4 3117 22 


2 38 


817 


8 47 


24 


Tues. 


4 24 7 40 2 44 9 26 


9 50 


25 


Fri. 


5 36 52 


3 36 


9 9 


934 


25 


SUN. 


4 30 


7 23 


3 5 


919 


9 32 


25 


Wed, 


4 24740I 3 23101110 32 


26 


Sat. 


5 2653 


4 1 


9 54 


10 15 


26 


Mon. 


4 29 


7 24 


3 35 




1012 


26 


Thur. 


4 24 7 401 4 810 5111110 


27 


SUN. 


5 16 54 


4 25 


10 33 


10 51 


27 


Tues. 


4 28 


7 25 


4 18 


10 30 


10 53 


27 


Fri. 


4 25i7 40 5 51129 1148 


28 


Mon. 


4 59 6 55 


4 55 


11 8 


11 26 


28 


Wed. 


4 28 


7 26 


sets 


nil 


1129 


28 


Sat. 


4 25 7 40 sets 


29 


Tues. 


4 58 6 57 


5 10 


1142 


1159 


29 


Thur. 


4 27 


7 27 


8 23 


1157 




29 


SUN. 


4 26 7 40 7 42 29 44 


30 


Wed. 


4 56,6 58 


5 45 






30 


Fri. 


4 26 


7 27 


9 9 


7 


24 


30 


Mon. 


4 25 7 40 8 4ll 55 113 


1 


31 


Sat. 


4 26 


7 28 


9 52 


41 


59 


1 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 





JULY, 


1862. 






AUGUST 


, 1862. 




MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


First Quarter, 4th day, 6h. 6m. p.m. 


First Quarter, 3d day, Oh. 12m. a.m. 


Full Moon, 11th day, 8h. 54m. a.m. 


Full Moon, 9th day, 5h. 9m. p.m. 


Last Quarter, 18th day, Oh. 29m. p.m. 


Last Quarter, 17th day, 5h. 3m. a.m. 


New Moon, 26th day, 4h. 21m. p.m. 


New Moon, 25th day, 4h. 56m. a.m. 


T>, 


Days of 


SON Moon 


High Watee. 


D. 


Dajs of 


SUN 


Moon 


HlOH W«TEE. 


Mo 


wJek. 


Rises, gets. sets. 


Morn. Eve. 








sets. 

h7^. 


Mom. Eve. 


















1 


Tues. 


4 26 7 40 9 58 


1 59' 2 19 


1 


Fri. 


4 52 


7 20 


9 51 


2,54 


317 


2 


Wed. 


4 27 7 40,10 24 




2 


Sat. 


4,53 


7 18 


10 27 


3 42 


4 9 


a 


Thur. 


4 27 7 40;10 50 


3 21, 3 43 


3 


SUN. 


4,54 


7 17 


11 10 


4 37 


5 8 


4 


Fri. 


4 28 7 40 11 18 


4 6' 4 31 


4 


Mon. 


4 55 


7 16 


morn 


5 42 


618 


5 


Sat. 


4 29 7 39 11 50 


4 59| 5 29 


6 


Tues. 


4.56 


7 15 


1 


6,54 


7 30 


6 


SON. 


4 29 7 39 morn 


6 0' 6 33 


6 


Wed. 


4 57 


7 14 


1 2 


8 6 


8 41 


'/ 


Mon. 


4 30,7 39| 28 


7 7i 7 41 


7 


Thur. 


4 58 


7 12 


2 11 


9 14 


9 45 


8 


Tues. 


4 .307 38 


1 15 


816: 8 50 


8 


Fri. 


4,59 


7 11 


3 26 


1014 


10 41 


9 


Wed. 


4 31:7 38 


2 13 


9 24! 9 57 


9 


Sat. 


5 


7 10 


rises 


11 7 


11 30 


10 


Thur. 


4 327 38 


3 21 


10 28 10 57 


10 


SUN. 


5 1 


7 8 


7 15 


11 ,51 




11 


Fri. 


4 33i7 37 


risfi.s 


11 24 11 49 


11 


Mon. 


5 2 


7 7 


7 42 


012 


0.33 


12 


Sat. 


4 3317 37 


8 17 


1 013 


12 


Tues. 


5 3 


7 6 


8 9 


0,54 


1 15 


18 


SUN. 


4 34' 7 36 


8 50 


371 1 


13 


Wed. 


5 4 


7 4 


8 36 


135 


1 55 


14 


Mon. 


4 35 7 35 


9 17 


1 23 1 45 


14 


Thur. 


5 5 


7 3 


9 3 


2 15 


2,36 


lt> 


Tues. 


4 36 7 35| 9 42 


2 7| 2 28 


15 


Fri. 


5 7 


7 1 


9 33 


2,57 


318 


16 


Wed. 


4 37:7 34I1O 7 


2 49, 3 10 


16 


Sat. 


5 8 


7 


10 8 


3 40 


4 3 


IV 


Thur. 


4 38 7 3410 33 


3 31 3 53 


IV 


SUN. 


5 9,6 58 


10 48 


4 28 


4,55 


18 


Fri. 


4 38 7 33 11 1 


417i 4 41 


18 


Mon 


5 10 6 57 


11 33 


5 24 


5 53 


19 


Sat. 


4 39:7 32:11 3£ 


5 6 5 33 


19 


Tues. 


5 11 6 55 


morn 


6 22 


6,52 


20 


SUN. 


4 40 7 31 morn 


6 1 6 29 


20 


Wed. 


5 12 6 54 


24 


7 22 


7,52 


21 


Mon. 


4 41 7 30; IC 


6 58: 7 27 


21 


Thur. 


5 13 


6 52 


1 20 


8 21 




22 


Tues. 


4 42 7 29 52 


7 56: 8 24 


22 


Fri. 


5 14 


6 51 


2 21 


914 


9,38 


23 


Wed. 


4 43 7 29 1 4C 


8 51: 9 17 


23 


Sat. 


5 15 


fi4H 


3 25 


10 2,10 25 


24 


Thur. 


4 44 7 28 2 3c 


9 4210 7 


24 


SUN. 


5 16 


6 4H 


4 3(1 


10 4711 7 


2& 


Fri. 


4 45 7 27 3 32 


10 31 10 54 


25 


Mon. 


5 17i6 46 


sets 


11 26,11 45 


26 


Sat. 


4 46i7 26 sets 


11 15,11 34 


26 


Tues. 


5 1816 44 


6 59 




5 


27 


SUN. 


4 47|7 25 7 36 


11 ,53 




27 


Wed. 


5 19 6 4£ 


7 26 


25 


45 


28 


Mon. 


4 48|7 24 8 4 
4 49 7 23 8 29 


13 


32 


28 


Thur. 


5 20 6 41 


7 56 


1 5 


1 27 


29 


Tues. 


52 


111 


29 


Fri. 


5 21 6 3£ 


8 3C 


14f 


2 1?, 


30 


Wed. 


4 50 7 22 8 54 


I HI 


1 51 


30 


Sat. 


5 2216 38 


9 If 


2,36 


3 


31 


Thur. 


4 51 7 21 


9 21 


2 12 


2 33 


31 


SUN. 


5 23 


6 36 


9 58 


3 26 


3 55 



SEPTEMBER, 1862. 



MOON'S PHASES. 
First Quarter, 1st day, 5h. 33m. a.m. 
Full Moon, 8th day, 3h. 13m. a.m. 
Last Quarter, 15th day, llh. 38m. p.m. 
New Moon, 23d day, 4h. 13m. p.m. 
First Quarter, 30th day, llh. 26m. a.m. 









Mo 


week. 


Rises. Seta. 




Morn. Eve. 










1 


Men. 


5 24 6 34 10 55 


4 26 4 59 


2 


Tues. 


5 26'6 33 morn 


5 33 6 9 


3 


Wed. 


5 27 6 31 





646 


7 22 


4 


Thur. 


5 28,6 29 


1 11 


7,57 


8 29 


5 


Fri. 


5 29 6 28 


2 23 


8,59 


9 28 


6 


Sat. 


5 30 6 26 


3 35 


9,55 


10 20 




SUN. 


5 31i6 24 


4 46 


10 43 


11 4 


8 


Mon. 


5 32 6 22 


rises 


1125 


1145 


9 


Tues. 


5 33;6 21 


6 36 




4 


10 


Wed. 


5 34:6 19 


7 3 


23 


043 


II 


Thur. 


5 35 6 17 


7 33 


1 3 


123 


12 


Fri. 


5 366 15 


8 7 


143 


2 4 


13 


Sat. 


5 37 6 14 


8 45 


2 25 


2 46 


14 


SUN. 


5 38 6 12 


9 28 


3 8 


3 32 


15 


Mon. 


5 39 6 10 


10 17 


3,57 


4 23 


16 


Tues. 


5 40 6 811 11 


4,50 


518 


17 


Wed. 


5 41 6 7 morn 


5 47 


6 17 


18 


Thur. 5 43 6 5 


9 


6 46 


7 15 


19 


Fri. 


5 446 3 


1 10 


7 43 


811 


20 


Sat. 


5 45 6 1 


2 13 


8 37 


9 2 


21 


SUN. 


5 46 6 C 


3 18 


9 26 


9,50 


22 


Mon. 


5 47 5 58 


4 25 


1013 


10 35 


23 


Tues. 


5 48 5 56 


5 34 


10 57 


1118 


24 


Wed. 


5 49 5 54 


sets 


1139 




25 


Thur. 


5 50 5 52 


6 30 





21 


26 


Fri. 


5 51 5 51 


7 y 


4;^ 


1 7 


27 


Sat. 


5 52 5 4£ 


7 56 


132 


1,58 


28 


SUN. 


5 53 5 47 


8 51 


2 24 


2,51 


29 


Mon. 


5 54 5 45 


9 M 


319 


3 48 


30 


Tues. 


5 56i5 44 


11 3 


419 


4 52 



OCTOBER, 1862. 



MOON'S PHASES. 

Full Moon, 7th day, 4h. 2m p.m. 
Last Quarter, 15th day, 6h. 5Sm. p.m. 
New Moon, 23d day, 2h, 53m. a.m. 
First Quarter, 29th day, 7h. Om. p m. 





Days of \ SDN 




JiGH WaTEE. 


Mo 




sets. 


Morn. Eve. 




:h. m h m 


h. m. 




1 


Wed. 15 57 5 42 


morn 


5 26| 6 


9: 


Thur. ,5 58 5 4C 


13 


633 7 6 


3 


Fri. 5 59 5 38 


1 23 


7 38; 8 9 


4 


Sat. 


3 05 37 


2 32 


837: 9 3 


5 


SUN. 


3 15 35 


3 40 


9 271 9 50 


6 


Mon. 


3 2 5 33 


4 46 


LO 13 10 35 


7 


Tues. 


3 3 5 32 


5 51 


10 56 11 16 


8 


Wed. 


3 45 30 


rises 


11 35 11 54 


9 


Thur. 


3 6 5 28 


6 5 


014 


10 


Fri. 


6 75 27 


6 42 


034' 54 


11 


Sat. 


6 8 5 25 


7 2;i 


114' 1.35 


1« 


SUN. 


6 95 23 


8 10 


1 57; 2 19 


13 


Mon. 


6 10 5 22 


9 2 


2 41: 3 3 


14 


Tues. 


6 12 5 2C 


9,58 


3 26, 3 51 


15 


Wed. 6 13 5 IS 


10 57 


416 4 42 


16 


Thur. 6 14 5 17 


11 ,58 


5 9 5 37 


17 


Fri. 6 15 5 15 


morn 


6 4: 6 32 


18 


Sat. |6 16 5 14 


1 1 


7 0, 7 28 


19 


SUN. [6 17 5 12 


2 6 


7551 8 22 


20 


Mon. 6 19 5 Hi 3 13 


8 48 9 13 


21 


Tues. 16 20 5 9: 4 22 


9 3810 2 


22 


Wed. 16 215 8 5 33!l0 2710 51 


23 


Thur. !6 22 5 6! sets 111 15 11 39 


24 


Fri. 


6 235 5 5 49| | 3 


25 


Sat. 


5 24 5 3 6 44 


271 53 


26 


SUN. 


6 26 5 2 7 46 


1 21 1 49 


27 


Mon. 


6 27 5 8 55 


2 17, 2 45 


28 


Tues. 


6 28 4 59,10 6 


3 12' 3 4C 


29 


Wed. 


6 29,4 5811 16 


4 91 4 38 


,30 


Thur. 


6 3l'4 56|morn 


6 91 5 40 

6 111 6 41 


31 


Fri. 


6 32 4 55 


1 25 





NOVEMBER. 1862 


• 




DECEMBER, 1862 


. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


MOON'S PHASES. 


Full Moon, 6th day, 8h. 5m. a.m. 


Full Moon, 6th day, 2h. 53m. A.M. 


Last Quarter. 14th day , Ih. 26m. p M. 


Last Quarter, 14th day, 5h. 49m. a.m. 


NewMoon, 21st day, Ih. 30m. P.M. ! 


New Moon, 21st day. Oh. 20m. a.m. 


First Quarter, 28th day, 5h. 18m. a.m. 


First Quarter, 27th day, 7h. Om. ? M. 


D. 




SUN 


Moon 


High Watee. 








Moon High Watbe. 






Rises. Sets. 








week 


Rises. Sets. 


sets. Mom. Eve. 






h. m. 


h. m h m. 








1 


Sat. 


3 33 4 54 


1 32 


7 9 7 36 


1 




7 914 29 


2 39 7 27 


7.54 


2 


SUN. 


3 34:4 52 




8 3 8 29 


2 


Tues. 


7 10 4 28 


3 41 


8 20 


8 45 


3 


Mon. 


3 36'4 51 


3 43 


854! 9 18 


3 


Wed. 


7 11J4 28 


4 42 


9 10 


9 34 


4 


Tues. 


6 37,4 50 


4 46 


9 41 10 4 


4 


Thur. 


7 1314 28 


5 41 


9,58 


10 21 


5 


Wed. 


3 38:4 49 


5 47 


10 2610 471 


5 


Fri. 


7 14 


4 28 




10 44 


11 « 


6 


Thur. 


6 39 4 48 


rises 


11 8 1128 


6 


Sat. 


7 15 


4 28 


rises 


1127 


1147 


7 


Fri. 


6 4ll4 46 


5 19 


1148 




7 


SUN. 


7 16 


4 28 


5 43 




7 


8 


Sat. 


6 42 4 45 


6 4 


8 


29 


8 


Mon. 


7 17 


4 28 




27 


48 


9 


SUN. 


6 43 4 44 


6 .54 


,50 


111 


9 


Tues. 


7 17 j4 28 


7 39 


1 9 


129 


10 


Mon. 


3 45 4 43 


7 48 


132 


1,54 


10 


Wed. 


7 18^4 28 


8 39 


1,50 


210 


11 


Tues. 


6 46 4 42 


8 46 


2 15 


2 37 


11 


Thur. 


7 19 14 28 


9 39 


2 ,30 


2,50 


12 


Wed. 


3 4714 41 


9 46 


259; 3 21 


12 


Fri. 


7 20 '4 28,10 41 


310 


3 31 


13 


Thur. 


6 48 4 40|10 47 


3 43 4 6 


13 


Sat. 


7 21:4 2811 44 


3 53 


4 16 


14 


Fri. 


6 50;4 39|11 49 


4 29; 4 54 


14 


SUN. 


7 22 '4 28, morn 


4 40 


5 5 


15 


Sat. 


6 5II4 38 morn 


5 21 


5 48 


15 


Mon. 


7 22 4 29 48 


5 32 


6 


16 


SUN. 


6 52 4 37 


,53 


6 15 


6 42 


16 


Tues. 


7 23 4 29 1 56 


6 30 


7 


17 


Mon. 


6 53:4 37 


2 


7 10 


7 39 


1" 


Wed. 


7 24'4 29 3 8 


7,31 


8 2 


18 


Tues. 


6 55 4 36 


3 il 


8 8 


8 36 


'I8 


Thur. 


7 24 '4 29 4 21 


8;^ 


9 7 


19 


Wed. 


6 56l4 35 


4 2(1 


9 4 


9 31 


19 


Fri. 


7 25 4 30! 5 34 




10 9 


20 


Thur. 


6 57j4 34 
6 58 4 34 


5 34 


9 59 10 28 


120 


Sat. 


7 26 4 301 6 43 


1039 


11 9 


21 


Fri. 


6 4i! 


10 5611123 


21 


SUN. 


7 26,4 31 


sets 11 37 




22 


Sat. 


6 59 4 3£ 


sets 


1149 




22 


Mon. 


7 27 '4 31 


6 38 4 


0,31 


23 


SUN. 


7 14 32 


6 34 


15 


42 


23 


Tues. 


7 27,4 32 


7 53 


0.57 


122 


24 


Mon. 


7 2 4 32 


7 48 


1 Id 


1 38 


24 


Wed. 


7 27 4 32 


9 6 


147 


211 


25 


Tues. 


7 3,4 31 


9 2 


2 5 


2 32 


25 


Thur. 


7 28 4 3310 17 


2 35 


2.58 


26 


Wed. 


7 4 4 31 


10 14 


2,58 


3 24 


26 


Fri. 


7 28 4 34,11 25 


3 21 


3 44 


27 


Thur. 


7 5 4 3( 


11 24 


3 49 


415 


27 


Sat. 


7 29 4 34 morn 


4 8 




28 


Fri. 


7 6 4 3f 


morn 


4 42 


5 9 


28 


SUN. 


7 29 4 35i 30 




5 26 


29 


Sat. 


7 7 4 2f 


0,31 


5 37 


6 4 


29 


Mon. 


7 29 4 361 1 33 


5,54 


6 22 


30 


SUN. 17 814 2S 


1 36 


6 32 


7 


30 


Tues. 


7 29,4 Sel 2 35 


6,50 


7T8 














31 


Wed. 


7 30 


14 37 


3 35 


7 45 


813 



STATE GOVERNMENT. 



GOVERNMENT 




or THE 



COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS, 

And Officers immediately connected therewith — with places of residence. 

1062. 

EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. 

HIS EXCELLENCY, 

JOHN A. ANDREW, - - - of Boston, ------ Governor. 

HIS HONOR, 

JOHN NESMITH, - - - - of Lowell, - - - Lieutenant-Governor. 

COUNCIL. 

District 1.— Nehemiah Boynton of Chelsea. 

" 2.— Gerry W. Cochrane of Methuen. 

" 3.— James M. Shute of Somerville. 

" 4.— Alfred Hitchcock of Fitchburo^. 

" 5. — Joel Hayden of Williamsburg. 

" 6.— James Ritchie of Roxbury. 

" 7 — Oakes Ames of Easton. 

" 8.— Eleazer C. Sherman of Plymouth. 

PRIVATE SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNOR. 

Albert G. Browne, Jr., -------------- of Salem. 

GOVERNOR'S STAFF. 

Lieutenant-Colonel Harrison Ritchie Boston. 

" " John W. Wetherell Worcester. 

" " Henry Lee, Jr Brookline. 

" " John Quincy Adams Quincy. 

SECRETARY OF THf; COMMONWEALTH. 

Oliver Warner, -----.------of Northampton- 

Charles W. Lovett, 1st Clerk, - Boston. | Albert L. Fernald, 2d Clerk, - Boston. 

TREASURER AND RECEIVER-GENERAL. 

Henry K. Oliver, -------------of Salem. 

Daniel H. Rogers, 1st Clerk, - Brookline. | Artemas Harmon, 2d Clerk, - Lawrence. 

AUDITOR OF ACCOUNTS. 

Levi Reed, -------------- of Abington. 

Julius L. Clarke, 1st Clerk, - Worcester. | Geo. Clark, 2d Clerk, North Bridgewater. 

ATTORNEY-GENERAL. 

Dwight Foster, -------------of Worcester. 

Henry Winn, Clerk, - - ----- Boston. 

ADJUTANT-GENERAL AND QUARTERMASTER. 

William Schouler, -- ----.--.--- of Lynn. 

ASSISTANT ADJUTANT-GENERAL. 

William Brown, -------------- Boston. 

QUARTERMASTER-GENERAL. 

John H. Reed, ..-----_-.---- Boston. 

ASSISTANT QUARTERMASTER-GENERAL. 

Charles Amory, ..--. .- -_.-- Boston. 

COMMISSARY- GENERAL. 

Elijah D. Brigham, ------------- Boston. 

SURGEON-GENERAL. 

William J. Dale, .------------. 

Messenger to the Governor and Council, Joseph B. Spear, ---.-. 

Compensation of the Executive and the Legislature. 

The salary of the Governor is $3,500 ; of the Lieutenant-Governor, 1600 for the regular annual session of the 
Council ; and for attendance at any subsequent session, $fi per day, and mileage at the same rate as members of 
the Council and Legislature. The pay of the Councillors is $300 for the regular annual session of their board, 
and $3 per day for any subsequent session, and $1 for every five miles' travel from their respective places of 
abode, once at each session. 

The salaries of the Secretary, Treasurer, Auditor, and Attorney-General are severally $2,000 ; and of the Ad- 
jutant-General, $1,800. 

The pay of Senators and Representatives is $300 for the regular annual session, and $1 for every five miles' 
travel from their respective places of abode, once in each session. The President of the Senate and Speaker of 
the House receive each $600 for the session. 



MASSACHUSETTS EEGISTEE. 



ENATE. 



John H. Clifford, of New Bedford, 



District. 

First Suffolk, 

Second " 

Third " . 

Fourth " . 

Fifth " . 

First Essex, . 

Second " 

Third « 

Fourth " 

Fifth « . 

First Middlesex, 

Second " . 

Third " . 

Fourth " . 

Fifth « . 

Sixth " . 

Central Worcester, 

South-East » 

South-West " 

West " 

North-East " 

East " 

West Hampden, 

East " 

Hampshire, . 

Franklin, 

Hampshire and Franklin, 

North Berkshire, 

South « 

North Norfolk, 

East " 

West " 

North Bristol, 

South " 

West " 

North Plymouth, 

South " 

Middle « 

Cape, . 

Island, . 



Names. 
Stephen N. Stockwell, . 
John C. Tucker, . 
Charles G. Loring, 
Alexander H. Twombly, 
Benjamin Dean, . 
William F. Johnson, 
William D. Northend, . 
Christopher Tompkins, . 
Edwin B. George, 
John J. Babson, 
E. O. Haven, 
John C. Dodge, 
John W. Bacon, . 
Walter Fessenden, 
Horace P. Wakefield, . 
Daniel S. Richardson, . 
Hartley Williams, 
William R. Hill, . 
Rufus B. Dodge, . 
Henry Smith, 
Alvah Crocker, 
Charles G. Stevens, 
Milton B. Whitney, 
Jame's M. Thompson, 
Lewis Bodman, 
Whiting Griswold, 
G. H. Gilbert, 
Thomas F. Plunkett, , 
OrloBurt, . 
William D. Swan, . 
Jonathan Wales, . 
Joseph Day, 
Chester I. Reed, . 
John H. Clifford, . 
Ezra P. Brownell, . 
Ebenezer Gay, 
Joshua E. Crane, . 
James H. Mitchell, 
R. H. Libby, 
Charles Dillingham, 



. , President. 

Residence. 
Boston. 
Boston. 
Boston. 
Boston. 
Boston. 
Lynn. 
Salem. 
Haverhill. 
Groveland. 
Gloucester. 
Maiden. 
Cambridge. 
Natick. 
Townsend. 
Reading. 
Lowell. 
Worcester. 
Sutton. 
Charlton. 
Templeton. 
Fitchburg. 
Clinton. 
Westfield. 
Springfield. 
Williamsburg. 
Greenfield. 
Ware. 
Pittsfield. 
Sandisfield. 
Dorchester. 
Randolph. 
Dedham. 
Taunton. 
New Bedford. 
Westport. 
Hingham. 
Bridgewater. 
East Bridgewater. 
WeMeet. 
Sandwich. 



officers of the senate. 

Stephen N. Gifford, aerk. 

Edward W. Clark, of Auburndale, Chaplain. 

John Morissey, Sergeant-at-arms to loth branches of the General Court. 

James A. Leonard, of New Bedford, Doorkeeper. 

S. J. Metcalf, o£ Medway, Assistant Doorkeeper. 

E. Herbert Clapp, of Dorchester, Messenger. 

Benj. C. Dean, of Lowell, Page. 

Alexander B. Keyes, Page. 



HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. 



HOUSE OP REPRESENTATIVES. 

Alexander H. Bullock, of Worcester , . . Speaker. 



»ist. 
1. 



Suffolk County. 

Cornelius Doherty, of Boston. 
Alonzo M. Giles, of Boston. 
Austin Gove, of Boston. 
Josiah M. Read, of Boston. 
Hiram A. Stevens, of Boston. 
James L. Hanson, of Boston. 
John F. Flynn, of Boston. 
Robert I. Burbank, of Boston, 
Cornelius Walker, of Boston. 
Edward Brown, oif Boston. 
Harvey Jewell, of Boston. 
Benjamin Stevens, of Boston. 
Peleg W. Chandler, of Boston. 
Charles J. McCarthy, of Boston. 
James Riley, of Boston. • 
John S. Tyler, of Boston. 
Eben Cutler, of Boston. 
Charles W. Morris, of Boston. 
Daniel G. Grafton, of Boston. 
Ansel Lothrop, of Boston. 
Samuel H. Gibbens, of Boston. 
Francis J. Parker, of Boston. 
George Eaton, of Boston. 
Hiram Emery, of Boston. 
Zibeon Southard, of Boston. 
Albert J. Wright, of Boston. 
Tracey P. Cheever, of Chelsea. 
Noble M. Perkins, of Chelsea. 

Essex County. 
Patten Sargent, of Amesbury. 
Joseph Morrill, of Salisbury. 
George Foster, of Andover. 
John Meacom, of Beverly. 
Benjamin C. Putnam, of Wenham. 
James W. Putnam, of Danvers. 
Ebenezer Stanwood, of Essex. 
Joseph P. Stickney, of Georgetown. 
John S. E. Rogers, of Gloucester. 
James S. Jewett, of Gloucester. 
Calvin Butrick, of Haverhill. 
Gilman Corning, of Haverhill. 
Samuel N. Baker, of Ipswich. 
John J. Doland, of Lawrence. 
Harrison D. Clement, of Lawrence. 
Oliver Ramsdell, of Lynn. 
Aza A. Breed, of Lynn. 
Samuel Roads, of Marblehead. 
Henry Luscomb, jr., of Salem. 
Cyrus Williams, of Lawrence. 
Zachariah Graves, of Lynn. 
Nathan Adams, of Newbury. 
Caleb Cushing, of Newburyport. 
Albert Currier, of Newburyport. 
Moses T. Stevens, of North Andover. 
Moses Pool, of Rockport. 
Samuel R. Hathaway, of Salem. 
James A. Gillis, of Salem. 
Stephen G. Wheatland, of Salem. 
Amos Howe Johnson, of Middleton. 
D. Webster King, of South Danvers. 
- Amos I. Withey, of Lynn. 

Middlesex County. 
Amos Brown, of Charlestown. 
Everett Torrey, of Charlestown. 
Abel E. Bridge, of Charlestown. 
Phineas J. Stone, of Charlestown. 
George O. Brastow, of Somerville. 



4. Caleb Wait, of Maiden. 

5. Francis Brooks, of Medford. 

6. Albert Winn, of West Cambridge. 

7. Charles Beck, of Cambridge. 
Hamlin R. Harding, of Cambridge. 
Anson Hooker, of Cambridge. 

8. Joseph Breck, of Brighton. 
Henry Baldwin, of Brighton. 

9. F. M. Stone, of Waltham. 
Josiah Beard, of Waltham. 

10. George Heywood, of Concord. 

11. Charles M. Tyler, of Natiek. 

12. Seth Thayer, of Holliston. 

13. Benjamin Homer, of Ashland. 

14. James W. Clark, of Framingham. 

15. O. W. Albee, of Marlborough. 

16. Henry Wilder, of Stow. 

17. John Fletcher, jr., of Acton. 

18. William Henry Smith, of Lexington, 

19. John R. Kimball, of Woburn. 

20. John H. Dike, of Stoneham. 
William H. Atwell, of So. Reading. 

21. Charles Manning, of Reading. 

22. George P. Elliot, of Billerica. 

23. Paul Hill, of Lowell. 

Samuel W. Stickney, of Lowell. 
Sewall G. Mack, of Lowell. 

24. Hapgood Wright, of Lowell. 
Josiah B. French, of Lowell. 
Edward F. Sherman, of Lowell. 

25. Cyrus Butterfield, of Tyngsborough. 

26. David Porter, of Shirley. 

J. W. P. Abbott, of Westford. 

27. Abram S. French, of Townsend, 

Worcester County. 

1. Nelson D. White, of Winchendon. 

2. Farwell F. Fay, of Athol. 

3. Hudson Tolman, of Petersham. 

4. Artemas Lee, of Templeton. 

5. Thorley CoUester, of Gardner. 

6. Amasa Norcross, of Fitchburg. 
Manson D. Haws, of Leominster. 
Daniel Putnam, of Lunenburg. 

7. Isaac N. Stone, of Harvard. 

8. Jared M. Heard, of Clinton. 

9. Zadock W. Gates, of Rutland. 

10. J. Henry Goddard, of Barre. 

11. Lucius J. Knowles, of Warren. 

12. Charles Adams, jr., of N. Brookfield. 

13. John D. Cogswell, of Leicester. 

14. William Mulligan, of Paxton. 

15. Jonathan H. Nelson, of Shrewsbury. 

16. J. F. B. Marshall, of Westborough, 

17. Seth J. Axtell, of Grafton. 

18. Henry Shaw, of Upton. 

19. Henry 0. Lothrop, of Milford. 
Charles F. Claflin, of Milford. 

20. William T. Metcalf, of Mendon. 

21. William A. Northup, of Blackstone. 

22. Albert Butler, of Douglas. 

23. Jacob Baker, of Dudley. 

24. Dexter Blood, of Charlton. 

25. Horace Armsby, of Millbury. 
Moses Stone, of Oxford. 

26. Delano A. Goddard, of Worcester, 

27. Samuel Souther, of Worcester. 

28. Joseph D. Daniels, of Worcester. 

29. John L. Murphy, of Worcester. 

30. Alexander H. Bullock, of Worcester. 



10 



MASSACHUSETT S REGISTER. 



Hampshire County. 

1. Dan'l G. Littlefield, of Northampton. 
John T. Fitch, of Hatfield. 

2. Matthias Rice, of Westhampton. 

3. John C. Thompson, of Goshen. 

4. Horace Cook, of Hadley. 

5. John R. Cushman, of Amherst. 

6. Augustus Moody, of Enfield. 
Luther Holland, of Belchertown. 

Hampden County. 

1. William A. Robbins, of Holland. 

2. Stephen G. Newton, of Palmer. 

3. Joseph McGregory, of Wilbraham. 

4. Theodore Stebbins, of Springfield. 

5. "William L. Smith, of Springfield. 

6. Nathaniel Howard, of Springfield. 

7. Phineas Stedman, of Chicopee. 
Hezekiah Root, of Ludlow. 

8. Thomas H. Kelt, of Holyoke. 

9. Reuben DeWitt, of Agawam. 

10. Lewis Rufus Norton, of Westfield. 
LI. Edward M. Taylor, of Montgomery. 



Franklin County. 

L Alfred R. Field, of Greenfield. 

Ephraiin H. Thompson, of Coleraine. 

2. Charles T. Walcott, of Monroe. 

3. Emery Sherman, of Conway. 

4. Lucas W. Hannum, of Whately. 

5. Charles H. Field, of Leverett. 

6. Erastus F. Gunn, of Montague. 

7. Royal Whittaker, of New Salem. 

Berkshire County. 

1. Keyes Danforth, of Williamstown. 

2. Henry Cartwright, of Adams. 
Edmund D. Foster, of Cheshire. 

3. Nathan G. Brown, of Pittsfield. 
W. H. Nichols, of Richmond. . 

4. Sylvester S. Bowen, of Peru. 

5. Jonathan E. Field, of Stockbridge. 

6. James BuUard, of Lee. 

7. Eugene Vosburgh, of Gt. Barrington. 

8. Joshua M. Sears, of Sandisfield. 

9. Seymour B. Dewey, of Egremont. 



Norfolk County. 

(Excluding Cohasset.) 

1. Eliphalet Stone, of Dedham. 

2. Everett C. Banfield, of W. Roxbury. 

3. Thomas Parsons, of Brookline. 

4. George Curtis, of Roxbury. 
"William B. May, of Roxbury. 
Uriah T. Brownell, of Roxbury. 

5. Ebenezer Eaton, of Dorchester. 
Henry L. Pierce, of Dorchester. 

6. Noah Cummings, of Quincy. 

7. Ezra Penniman, of Braintree. 

8. Oliver Loud, of Weymouth. 
Zachariah L. Bicknell, of Weymouth. 

9. George N. Johnson, of Randolph. 
10. Jesse Holmes, of Stoughton. 

IL H. Augustus Lothrop, of Sharon. 



Samuel Cook, of Milton. 

12. William H. Gary, of Medway. 
Harvey B. Coleman, of Wrentham. 

13. Daniel J. Pickering, of Bellingham. 

14. Charles C. Sewall, of Medfield. 

Bristol County. 

1. William D. Earle, of Attleborough. 
Ezekiel Bates, of Attleborough. 

2. Charles P. White, of Mansfield. 

3. Charles B. Pool, of Easton. 

4. James Brown, of Taunton. 
Ellas A. Morse, of Taunton. 
Charles R. Atwood, of Taunton. 

0. Joseph Brown, of Seekonk. 

6. William P. Hood, of Somerset. 

7. Simeon Borden, of Fall River. 
Henry Pratt, of Fall River. 

8. Christopher A. Church, of Westport. 

9. Francis W. Mason, of Dartmouth. 

10. Henry Pierce, of New Bedford. 
Wm. Logan Rodman, of N. Bedford. 

11. Caleb L. Ellis, of New Bedford. 
Robert Gibbs, of New Bedford. 
Nathaniel Gilbert, of New Bedford. 

12. Samuel L. Ward, of Fairhaven. 
John D. Wilson, of Freetown. 

Plymouth County. 

(hicluding Cohasset.) 

1. George C. Lee, of Scituate. 

2. David Cain, of Hingham. 

3. Seth H. Vinall, of South Scituate. 

4. Sereno Howe, of Marshfield. 

5. Henry B. Maglathlin, of Duxbury. 

6. Charles G. Davis, of Plymouth. 
Samuel 0. Whitmore, of Plymouth. 

7. Andrew J. Hadley, of Marion. 

8. Austin J. Roberts, of Lakeville. 

9. Andrew J. Pickens, of Middleboro'. 

10. Simeon Perkins, of Bridgewater. 

11. Lorenzo D. Hervey, of North Bridge- 

water. 
Ezra Kingman, of E. Bridgewater. 

12. Isaiah Jenkins, of Abington. 
Otis W. Soule, of Abington. 

13. George F. Stetson, of Hanson. 

Barnstable County. 

1. Asa E. Lovell, of Barnstable. 
George W. Donaldson, of Falmouth. 
Zebedee Green, of Sandwich. 

2. John K. Sears, of Yarmouth. 
Danforth S. Steel, of Harwich. 
Samuel Higgins, of Chatham. 

3. Sylvanus Smith, of Eastham. 

4. Joseph P. Johnson, of Provincetown. 
Benjamin Oliver, of Wellfleet. 

Dukes County. 
1. Edgar Marchant, of Edgartown. 

Nantucket 'County. 
1. Elisha Smith, of Nantucket. 
Andrew J. Morton, of Nantucket 



OFFICERS OF 

William S. Eobinson, of Maiden, Clerk. 

William A. Crafts, of Roxbury, Assistant 
Cleric. 

Eev. Phineas Stowe, of Boston, Chaplain. 

John Morissey, Sergeant-at-Arms to both 
branches. 

James H. Allen, of Marion, Door-keeper. 

Frederick Pease, of Boston, Assistant Door- 
keeper. 

Samuel Upham, of Waltham, Postmaster. 



THE HOUSE. 

Harrison G. Otis, of Worcester, Messenger. 
A. Horace AJlen, of Springfield, Messenger. 
George H. Phelps, of Nortlifield, Messenger. 
Geo. W. Nottingham, of Adams, Messenger. 
William Nye, Jr., of Falmouth, Messenger. 
Henry T. Lowe, of Rockport, Messenger. 
John M. Hawley, of Sringfleld, Page. 
Charles W. Shephard, of Northampton, Page. 
Charles S. Drew, of Worcester, Page. 



STANDING COMMITTEES. 



11 



COMMITTEES. 



STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE 

SENATE. 

Judiciary. — Messrs. Loring, of Suffolk, 
Griswold, of Franklin, Bacon, of Middle- 
sex. 

Probate and Chancery. — Messrs. Dodge, 
of Middlesex, Dean, of Suffolk, Gay, of 
Plymouth. 

Treaswy. — Messrs. Crocker, of Wor- 
cester, Fessenden, of Middlesex, Bod- 
man, of Hampshire, 

Bills in the Third Reading. — Messrs. 
Griswold, of Franklin, Northend, of Es- 
sex, Whitney, of Hampden, Richardson, 
of Middlesex, Gay, of Plymouth, Wil- 
liams, of Worcester. 

Engrossed Bills. — Messrs. Bacon, of 
Middlesex, Stevens, of Worcester, Brown- 
ell, of Bristol, Thompson of Hampden, 
Mitchell, of Plymouth, Gilbert, of Hamp- 
shire and Franklin. 

Printing. — Messrs. Stockwell, of Suf- 
folk, Hill, of Worcester, George, of Es- 
sex. 

Leave of Absence. — Messrs. Day, of 
Norfolk, Crane, of Plymouth, Wales, of 
Norfolk. 

JOINT STANDING COMMITTEES. 

Accounts. — Messrs. Tucker, of Suffolk, 
and Dillingham, of Barnstable, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Mason, of Dartmouth, 
Putnam, of Lunenburg, Doherty, of Bos 
ton, Butrick, of Haverhill, and Kimball, 
of Woburn, of the House, 

Agriculture. — Messrs. Burt, of Berk- 
shire, and Brownell, of Bristol, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Davis, of Plymouth, 
Stone, of Dedham, Breck, of Brighton, 
Brooks, of Medford, and Stedman, of 
Chicopee, of the House. 

Banks and Banking. — Messrs. Babson, 
of Esfex, and Twombly, of Suffolk, of 
the Senate. Messrs. Parker, of Boston, 
Stickney, of Lowell, Clark, of Framing- 
ham, Gary, of Medway, and Loud, of 
Weymouth, of the House. 

Claims. — Messrs. Richardson, of Mid- 
dlesex, and Plunkett, of Berkshire, of 
the Senate. Messrs. Lee, of Templeton, 
French, of Lowell, Whitmore, of Ply- 
mouth, Riley, of Boston, and Hood, of 
Somerset, of the House. 

Education. — Messrs. Swan, of Norfolk, 
and Haven, of Middlesex, 0/ <Ae Senate. 
Messrs. Albee, of Marlborough, Eaton, of 
Boston, Heard, of Clinton, Ma^lathlen, 
of Duxbury, and Tyler, of Natick, of the 
House. 

Federal Relations. — Messrs. Northend, 
of Essex, and Reed, of Bristol, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Chandler, of Boston, 
Field, of Stockbridge, Pierce, of Dorches- 
ter, Lee, of Templeton, and Banfield, of 
West Roxbury, of the House. 

Fisheries. — Messrs. Tompkins, of Es- 
sex, and Libby, of Barnstable, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Sears, of Yarmouth, 
Johnson, of Provincetown, Roads, of 
Marblehead, Jewett, of Gloucester, and 
Cain, of Hir.gham, of the House. 

Library. — Messrs. George, of Essex, 
Swan, of Norfolk, and Babson, of Essex, 



of the Senate. Messrs. Beck, of Cam- 
bridge, Goddard, of Worcester, and Walk- 
er, of Boston, of the House. 

Manufactures. — Messrs. Plunkett, of 
Berkshire, and Gilbert, of Hampshire and 
Franklin, of the Senate. Messrs. Cart- 
wright, of Adams, Stevens, of North An- 
dover, Kingman, of East Bridgewater, 
White, of Winchendon, and Howard, of 
Springfield, of the House. 

Mercantile Aff'airs and Insurance. — 
Messrs. Loring, of Suffolk, and Johnson, 
of Essex, of the Senate. Messrs. Tyler, 
of Boston, Gilbert, of New Bedford, 
Stickney, of Georgetown, Sherman, of 
Lowell and Marshall, of Westborough, 
of the House. 

Militia. — Messrs. Thompson, of Hamp- 
den, and Smith, of Worcester, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Burbank, of Boston, 
Brown, of Taunton, Wright, of Lowell, 
Curtis, of Roxbury, and Dike, of Stone- 
ham, of the House. 

Parishes and Religious Societies. — 
Messrs. Stevens, of Worcester, and Ha- 
ven, of Middlesex, of the Senate, Messrs. 
Sewall, of Medfield, Sargent, of Ames- 
bury, Cutler, of Boston, Howe, of Marsh- 
field, and Armsby, of Millbury, of the 
House. 

Prisotis. — Messrs. Dean, of Suffolk, 
and Day, of Norfolk, of the Senate. 
Messrs. Stone, of Charlestown, Brown, of 
Boston, Atwood, of Taunton, Putnam, 
of Danvers, and Souther, of Worcester, 
of the House. 

Public Charitable Listitutions. — Messrs. 
Mitchell, of Plymouth, and Tompkins, of 
Essex, of the Senate. Messrs. Hooker, 
of Cambridge, Stevens, of Boston, Hill, 
of Lowell, May, of Roxbury, and Cogs- 
well, of Leicester, of the House. 

Public Lands. — Messrs. Whitney, of 
Hampden, and Crocker, of Worcester, 
of the Senate. Messrs. Brastow, of Som- 
erville, Cheever, of Chelsea, Brown, of 
Pittsfield, Cushman, of Amherst, and 
White, of Mansfield, of the House. 

Railways a7id Canals. — Messrs. Reed, 
of Bristol, and Dodge, of Middlesex, ojf 
the Senate. Messrs. Banfield, of West 
Roxbury, Morris, of Boston, Currier, of 
Newburyport, Field, of Greenfield, and 
Daniels, of Worcester, of the House. 

Roads and Bridges. — Messrs. Dilling- 
ham, of Barnstable, and Dodge, of Wor- 
cester, of the Senate. Messrs. Littlefield, 
of Norttiampton. Gibbs, of New Bedford, 
Mulligan, gf Paxton, Taylor, of Mont- 
gomery, and Higgins, of Chatham, of the 
Hoxise. 

State House. — Messrs. Twombly, of 
Suffolk, and Wakefield, of Middlesex, of 
the Scfiate. Messrs. Lothrop, of Milford, 
Williams, of Lawrence, Pierce, of New 
Bedford, Wait, of Maiden, and Axtell, of 
Grafton, of the House. 

Toiuns. — Messrs. Williams, of Worces- 
ter, and Crane, of Plymouth, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Ward, of Fairhaven, 
Hervey, of North Bridgewater, Elliot, of 
Billerica, Cummings, of Quincy, and Tol- 
man, of Petersham, of the House. 



12 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



JOINT SPECIAL COMMITTEES, 

ON THE SEVERAL PORTIONS OF 
THE governor's ADDRESS. 

Tzoenty -third Article of the Amend- 
ments of the Constitution, relative to the 
Right of Persons of Foreign Birth to 
Vote. — Messrs. Hill, of Worcester, Tuck- 
er, of Suffolk, and Libby, of Barnstable, 
of the Senate. Messrs. Currier, of New- 
buryport, Southard, of Boston, Bates, of 
Attleborough, Murphy, of Worcester, 
Roberts, of Lakeville, Walcott, of Mun- 
roe, and Corning, 'of Haverhill, of the 
House. 

Subject of the Service of Process on 
Volunteers, the Eligibility of Members of 
Congress, and Proceedings for Restraint 
of Insane Persons. — Messrs. Richardson, 
of Middlesex, Dean, of Suffolk, and Gay, 
of Plymouth, of the Senate. Messrs. Nor- 
cross, of Fitchburg, Stone, of Waltham, 
Brown, of Taunton, Eaton, of Dorchester, 
Gove, of Boston, Hannum, of Whately, 
and Curtis, of Rrxbury, of the House. 

Subject of the Troy and Greenfield Rail- 
road. — Messrs. Stevens, of Worcester, 
Babson, of Essex, and Brownell, of Bris- 
tol, of the Senate. Messrs. Field, of 
Stockbridge, Wright, of Boston, Brown, 
of Charlestown, Church, of Westport, 
Brastow, of Somerville, Rogers, of Glou- 
cester, and Cushman, of Amherst, of the 
House. 

Subject of Establishing a Supervisory 
Board of Public Institutions, and a Board 
of Health and Vital Statistics. — Messrs. 
Mitchell, of Plymouth, Tompkins, of Es- 
sex, and Wakefield, of Middlesex, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Parsons, of Broo feline. 
Mason, of Dartmouta, Morse, of Taun- 
ton, Beard, of Waltham, Sewall, of Med- 
field. Walker, of Boston, and Elliot, of 
Billerica, of the House. 

Subject of Criminal Costs, etc. , — Min- 
isterial Officers, — the Death Penalty, — 
Marriage and Divorce. — Messrs. Bacon, 
of Middlesex, Swan, of Norfolk, and 
Johnson, of Essex, qfif/ie Senate. Messrs. 
Chandler, of Boston, Cushing, of New- 
buryport, Davis, of Plymouth, Grafton, 
of Boston, Holmes, of Stoughton, Hatha- 
way, of Salem, and Marchant, of Edgar- 
town, of the House. 

Flowage of Certain Lands on the Con- 
cord and Sudbury Rivers. — Messrs. 
Whitney, of Hampden, Burt, of Berk- 
shire, and Bodman, of Hampshire, of the 
Senate. Messrs. Jewell, of Boston, Lit- 
tlefield, of Northampton, Stanwood, of 
Essex, Smith, of Nantucket, Stone, of 
Oxford, Butterfield, of Ty^gsborough, 
and Bullard, of Lee, of the House. 

Preparation of Legislative Business, and 
Reform in Work atid Pay of State E?n- 
ployees.— Messrs. Williams, of Worcester, 
Gilbert, of Hampshire and Franklin, and 
Day, of Norfolk, of the Senate. Messrs. 
GilUs, of Salem, Fletcher, of Acton, 
Brownell, of Roxbury, Rice, of West- 



hampton, Giles, of Boston, Stone, of 
Harvard, and Perkins, of Bridgewater, 
of the House. 

Subject of Apportioning the State into 
Congressional Districts. — Messrs. North- 
end, of Essex, Reed, of Bristol, Plunkett, 
of Berkshire, Williams, of Worcester, 
Swan, of Norfolk, and Stockwell, of Suf- 
folk, of the Senate. Messrs. Tyler, of 
Boston, Norcross, of Fitchbure, Hay- 
wood, of Concord, Cartwright, of Adams, 
Sears, of Yarmouth, Atwell, of South 
Reading, Cook, of Milton, Stetson, of 
Hanson, Perkins, of Chelsea, Pratt, of 
Fall River, Morrill, of Salisbury, Field, of 
Greenfield, and Stedman, of Chicopee, of 
the Hoiise. 

STANDING COMMITTEES OF THE 
HOUSE. 

Judiciary. — Messrs. Cushing, of New- 
buryport, Jewell, of Boston, Gillis, of 
Salem, Norcross, of Fitchburg, Stone, of 
Waltham, Borden, of Fall River, Hey- 
word, of Concord. 

Probate aiid Chancc.-y. — Messrs. Field, 
of Stockbridge, Foster, of Andover, 
Smith, of Springfield, Abbott, of We-t- 
ford, Wheatland, of Salem, Harding, of 
Cambridge, Baldwin, of Brighton. 

Finance. — Messrs. Pierce, of Dorches- 
ter, Parsons, of Brookline, Mack, of 
Lowell, Rodman, of New Bedford, Gib- 
bens, of Boston, Vosburgh, of Great Bar- 
rington, Morton, of Nantucket. 

Elections. — Messrs. Church, of West- 
port, Judkins, of Abington, Thompson, 
of Coleraine, Dewey, of Egremont, Kelt, of 
Holyoke, Sherman, of Conway, Pickens, 
of Middleboroiigh. 

Bilh in the Third Reading. — Messrs. 
Adams, of North Brookfleld, King, of 
South Danvers, Johnson, of Middlesex, 
McCarttiy, of Boston, Ramsdell,of Lynn, 
Whitaker, of New Salem, Holland, of 
Belchertown. 

Engrossed Bilk. — Messrs. Wright, of 
Boston, Stetson, of Hanson, Sears, of 
Sandisfield, Manning, of Reading, Graves, 
of Lynn, Metcalf, of Mendon, McGregory, 
of VVilbraham. 

County Estimates. — Messrs. Danforth, 
of Williaiustown, Breed, of Lyrn, Green, 
of Montague, Knowles, of Warren, Fitch, 
of Hatfield. 

Pay Roll. — Messrs. Lothrop, of Sharon, 
Lovell, of Barnstable, Soule, of Abington, 
Norton, of Westfield, Pratt, of Fall River. 

Leave of Absence. — Messrs. Donaldson, 
of Falmouth, Moody, of Enfield, Northup, 
of Blackstone, Adams, of Newbury, 
French, of Townsend. 

Public Buildings. — Messrs. Clement, 
of Lawrence, Emery, of Boston, Nelson, 
of Shrewsbury, Newton, of Palmer, Smith, 
of Eastham. 

Printing. — Messrs. Rogers, of Glou- 
cester, Goddard, of Barre, De Witt, of 
Agawam, Marchant, of Edgartown, Cook, 
of Hadley. 



COUNCIL AND SENATE DISTRICTS. 

COUNCIL DISTRICTS, 

As established by Chap. 310, Acts of 1857. 
Dist. 

1.— The five Senatorial Districts of the County of Suffolk. 

2. — The five Senatorial Districts of the County of Essex. 

3.— The First, Second, Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth Senatorial Districts of the County of 
Middlesex. 

4. — ^The Franklin Senatorial District, the Hampshire and Franklin District, and the 
Central, North-East, and North- West Districts of the County of Worcester. 

5. — The two Senatorial Districts of the County of Hampden, the two Senatorial Dis- 
tricts of the County of Berkshire, and the Hampshire District. 

6. — The North Norfolk Senatorial District, the Third Middlesex District, and the 
East, South-East and South- West Districts of the County of Worcester. 

7. — The West and East Norfolk Senatorial Districts, and the three Senatorial Districts 
of the County of Bristol. 

8. — The three Senatorial Districts of the County of Plymouth, the Cape District and 
the Island District. 

SENATE DISTRICTS, 

-4s established by Chap. 309, Acts of 1857, loith the number of legal voters in each district. 

(Whole number of legal voters in the State on the 1st of May, 18.57, 211,309. Average 
ratio for each district in the State, 5,282.] 

Suffolk County— Five Senators. 

[Average ratio, 4,949.] 
First District. — Chelsea, North Chelsea, Winthrop, and Ward No. 2, Boston. Legal 

voters, 3,983. 
Second District.— Wax A& Nos. 1, 3, and 5, Boston. Legal voters, 5,371. 
Third District.— Wards Nos. 4, 6, and 7, Boston. Legal voters, 5,926. 
Fourth District. — Wards Nos. 8, 9, and 10, Boston. Legal voters, 5,039. 
Fifth District.— WsLids Nos. 11 and 12, Boston. Legal voters, 4,426, 

Essex County— Five Senators. 
[Average ratio, 5,593.] 

First District. — Lynn, Lynnfield, Marblehead, Nahant, Saugus, and Swampscot. Legal 
voters, 5,681. 

Second District.— Salem, Danvers, Hamilton, Middleton, South Danvers, Topsfield, 
and Wenham. Legal voters, 5,657. 

Third District. — Lawrence, Andover, Boxford, Haverhill, Methuen, and North Andover. 
Legal voters, 5,633. 

Fourth District. — Newburyport, Amesbury, Bradford, Georgetown, Groveland, New- 
bury, Salisbury, and West Newbury. Legal voters, 5,430. 

Fifth District. — Beverly, Essex, Gloucester, Ipswich, Manchester, Bockport, and Row- 
ley. Legal voters, 5,565. 

Middlesex County— Six Senators. 

[Average ratio, 5,709.] 
First District. — Charlestown, Somerville, Melrose, and Maiden. Legal voters, 5,741. 
Second District. — Cambridge, Waltham, West Cambridge, Watertown, and Brighton. 

Legal voters, 5,981. 
Third District. — Ashland, Framingham, Holliston, Hopkinton, Natick, Newton, Sher- 

bom, Sudbury, Wayland,, and Weston. Legal voters, 5,764. 
Fourth District.— Acton, Ashby, Boxborough, Carlisle, Chelmsford, Concord, Dunstable, 

Groton, Lincoln, Littleton,"Marlborough, Pepperell, Shirley, Stow, Townsend, Tyngs- 

borough, and Westford. Legal voters, 5,357. 
Fifth Di.strict. — Bedford, Billerica, Burlington, Lexington, Medford, North Reading, 

Reading, South Reading, Stoneham, Wilmington, Winchester, and Wobum. Legal 

voters, 0,786. 
Sixth District. — Lowell, Dracut, and Tewksbury. Legal voters, 5,629. 

Worcester County— Six Senators. 

[Average ratio, 4,942.] 

Central District. — Worcester, Holden, Paxton, and Rutland. Legal voters, 4,883. 

South-East Di0rict. — Blackstone, Douglas, Mendon, Milford, Northbridge, Sutton, and 
Uxbridge. Legal voters, 4,798. 

South-West District. — Auburn, Brookfield, Charlton, Dudley, Leicester, Oxford, South- 
bridge, Spencer, Sturbridge, Warren, Webster, and West Brookfield. Legal voters, 
4,941. 

West District. — Athol, Barre, Dana, Hardwick, Hubbardston, New Brain tree, North 
Brookfield, Oakham, Petersham, Phillipston, Royalston, Templeton, and Winchen- 
don. Legal voters, 4,903. 

North-East i'isf?-/c^— Ashburnham, Fitchburg, Gardner, Harvard, Lancaster, Leomin- 
ster, Lunenburg, Princeton, Sterling, and Westminster. Legal voters, 5,217. 

East District. — Berlin, Bolton, Boylston, Clinton, Grafton, Millbury, Northborough, 
Shrewsbury, Southborough, Upton, Westborough, and West Boylston. Legal 
voters, 4,913. 



MASSACmJSETTS REGISTER. 

Hampden County— Two Senators. 

[Average ratio, 5,201.] 
Western District. — Holyoke, Agawam, Southwick, Granville, Tolland, Blandford, Wesf 

Springfield, Chiester, Montgomery, Westfield, Russell, Chicopee, and Ludlow. Legal 

voters, 5,1.56. 
Eastern District. — ^Longmeadow, Springfield, Monson, "Wales, Holland, Brimfield, 

Palmer, and Wilbraham. Legal voters, 5,246. 

Hampshire and Franklin Counties— Tliree Senators. 

[Average ratio, 4,733.] 

Hampsliire District. — Chesterfield, Cummington, Easthampton, Goshen, Hadley, Hat- 
field, Huntington, Middlefield, Northampton, Plainfield, South Hadley, Southamp- 
ton, Westhampton, Williamsburg, and Worthington. Legal voters, 4,668. 

Franklin District. — Ashfield, Bernardston, Buckland, Charlemont, Coleraine, Conway, 
Deerfield, Gill, Greenfield, Hawley, Heath, Leyden, Monroe, Northfield, Rowe, 
Shelburne, and Whately. Legal voters, 4,755. 

Hampshire and Franklin District. — Amherst, Belchertown, Enfield, Granby, Green- 
wich, Pelham, Prescott, Ware, Erving, Leverett, Montague, New Salem, Orange, 
Shutesbury, Sunderland, Warwick, and Wendell. Legal voters, 4,778- 

Berkshire County— Two Senators. 

[Average ratio, 4,882.] 
North District.— Adams, Cheshire, Clarksburg, Dalton, Florida, Hancock, Hinsdale, 

New Ashford, Lanesborough, Peru, Pittsfield, Savoy, Williamstowu, and Windsor. 

Legal voters, 4,907. 
Sonth Dist}-ict. — Alford, Becket, Egremont, Great Barrington, Lee, Lenox, Monterey, 

Mount Washington, New Marlborough, Otis, Richmond, Sandisfield, Sheffield, 

Stockbridge, Tyringham, AVashington, and West Stockbridge. Legal votei-s, 4,857. 

Norfolk County (without Cohasset)— Three Senators. 

[Average ratio, 5,824.] 
North District.— Roxhmy, Brookline, Dorchester, and W. Roxbury. Legal voters, 6,089. 
East District. — Braintree, Milton, Quincy, Randolph, StoughtoTi, and Weymouth. 

Legal voters, 5,819. 
West District. — Bellingham, Canton, Dedham, Dover, Foxborough, Franklin, Medfield, 

Medway, Needham, Sharon, Walpole, and Wrentham. Legal voters, 5,566. 

Bristol County (except Fairhaven)— Three Senators. 

[Average ratio, 5,584.] 

North District. — Attleborough, Easton, Raynham, Mansfield, Norton, and Taunton. 

Legal voters, 5,616. 
South District. — New Bedford anu Dartmouth. Legal voters, 5,696. 
West District. — Berkley, Dighton, Fall River, Freetown, Pawtucket, Rehoboth, See- 
konk, Somerset. Swanzey, and Westport. Legal voters, 5,440. 

Plymouth County (with Fairhaven and Cohasset)— Three Senators. 

[Average rat.u, 5,198.] 
ISoHh District. — Abington, Cohasset, Hanover, Hingham, Hull, North Bridgewater, 

Scituate, and South Scituate. Legal voters, 5,557. 
South District. — Bridgewater, Carver, Fairhaven, Lakevllle, Mattapoiset, Marion, Mid- 

dleborough, Rochester, and Wareham. Legal voters, 4,968. 
Middle District.— Tiwuhnxy, East Bridgewater, Halifax, Hanson, Kingston, Marshfleld, 

Pembroke, Plymouth," Flympton, and West Bridgewater. Legal voters, 5,070. 

Barnstable, Nantucket, and Dukes Counties— Two Senators. 

[Average ratio, 5,248.] 
Cape District. — ^Brewster, Chatham, Dennis, Eastham, Harwich, Orleans, Provincetown, 

Truro, Wellfleet, and Yarmouth. Legal voters, 5,259. 
Island Dwinci.— Barnstable, Falmouth, Sandwich, Edgartown, Chilmark, Tisbury, and 

Nantucket. Legal voters, 5.238. 



REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICTS, 

As established by the County Commissioners of the several Counties other than Suffolk, 
and the Maj-or and Aldermen of the City of Boston, for the County of SuflTolk, pur- 
suant to the 21st Art. of Amendments of the Constitution, and Chap. 3*6 of the Acts 
of 1857 ; with the number of Legal voters in each District, (according to the census 
of 1857,) and the number of Representatives to which said districts are respectively 
entitled. Number of Representatives, 240. Number of voters to each Representa- 
tive, 880. 

Suffolk County. 

District. •' 

1. Boston 1st Ward. 

2. Boston 9d Ward. 

3. Boston .3d Ward. 

4. Boston 4th Ward. 

5. Boston 5th Ward. 

6. Boston 6ih Ward. 
V. Boston 7th Ward. 



Voters. Rep. | 


1,709 


2 


1,916 


3 


1,755 


2 


1,961 


2 


1,907 


2 


2,392 


2 


1,573 


2 



Dia 

9 
10 

12 
13 


trict. 
Boston 8th Ward. 
Boston 9th Ward. 
Boston 10th Ward. 
Boston 11th Ward. 
Boston 12th Ward. 
Chelsea, North Chelsea,Wintlirop 


Voters. Eep. 
1,828 2 
1,445 2 
1,766 2 
2.020 2 
2,406 3 

. 2,067 2 






Total 


24,745 


3S 



REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICTS. 



Essex County. 

District. 

1. Amesbury, Salisbury, Nevv-1 

buryport 6tli Ward. / 

2. Andover. 

3. Beverly, Wenham, Topsfield. 

4. Danvers. 

5. Essex, Manchester. 

6. Georgetown, Groveland. 

7. Gloucester. 

8. Haverhill. 

9. Ipswich, Hamilton 

10. Lawrence 3d Ward, 4th Ward. 

11. Lawrencelst Ward, 2d Ward,) 

6th Ward. / 

12. Lynn 2d Ward, 5th Ward. 



1,776 
757 

1,799 
854 
819 
791 

1,748 

1,795 
835 
837 



934 



13. Lynn 1st Ward, 6th Ward,7thWard. 902 

14. Marblehead, Salem 5th Ward. 1,853 

15. Methuen, Lawrence 5th Ward. 731 

16. Nahant, Lynn 4th Ward. 829 

17. Newbury, W. Newbury, Rowley. 983 

18. Newburyport 1st Ward, 2d Ward. 760 

19. Newburyport 3d Ward, 4th ) , ^oa 

Ward, 5th Ward. i ^'"°° 

20. Bradford, North Andover, Boxford. 895 

21. Rockport. 819 

22. Salem 1st Ward, 3d Ward. 953 

23. Salem 2d Ward, 4th Ward,) 

6th Ward. J 

24. Saugus, Lynnfield, Middleton. 

25. South Danvers. 

26. Swampscot, Lynn 3d Ward. 

Total, 27,! 
Middlesex County. 

1. Charlestown 1st Ward. 

2. Charlestown 2d Ward, 3d Ward. 

3. SomervlUe. 

4. Maiden. 

5. Medford. 

6. West Cambridge, Winchester. 

7. Cambridge. 

8. Newton, Brighton. 

9. Watertown, Waltham. 

10. Concord, Lincoln, Weston. 

11. Natick. 

12. Holliston, Sherborn. 
' 13. Ashland, Hopkinton, 

14. Fraraingham. 

15. Marlborough. 

16. Stowe, Sudbury, Wayland. 

17. Acton, Boxborough, Littleton,) 

Carlisle. j 

18. Burlington, Bedford, Lexington. 

19. Woburn, 

20. So. Reading, Melrose, Stoneham 

21. Reading, North Reading. 

22. Wilmington, Tewksbury, Billerica 

23. Lowell 1st Ward, 2d Ward, ) 

5th Ward. j 

24. Lowell 3d Ward, 4th Ward, ) 

6th Ward. / 

25. Chelmsford, Dracut, Tyngs- ) go^ 

borough. j 

26. Shirley, Groton, Dunstable, j , .nn 

Westford, Pepperell. \ ■^'°^" 

27. Townsend, Ashby. 752 

Total, 34;258 
Worcester County. 

1. Ashburnham, Winchendon. 

2. Athol, Royalston. 

3. Dana, Petersham, Phillipston. 

4. Templeton, Hubbardston. 

5. Gardner, Westminster. 

6. Fitchburg, Leominster, Ster-1 

ling, Lunenburg. j 

7. Harvard, Bolton, Berlin. 

8. Clinton, Lancaster. 

9. Princeton, Rutland, Oakham. 

10. Barre, Hard wick. 

11. Warren, West Brookfield. ) -„- 

New Braintree. / '®^ 

12. North Brookfield, Brookfield. 851 

13. Leicester, Spencer. 910 

14. West Boylston, Holden, Paxton. 898 

15. Shrewsbury, Northborough, ) oo>; 

Boylston. \ "'^^ 

16. Westborough, Southborough. 806 

17. Grafton. 903 

18. Northbridge, Upton. 935 

19. Milford. 1.741 



1,533 

790 

1,023 

946 



1,067 
2,344 



854 
3,161 
1,819 
1,780 

838 
1,007 



811 



1,104 

1,696 

855 

779 

2,434 

2,568 



1,046 




951 




679 




988 




975 




2,699 




890 




813 




800 




898 





District. 

20. Uxbridge, Mendon. 

21. Blackstone. 

22. Webster, Douglas. 

23. Southbridge, Dudley. 

24. Charlton, Sturbridge. 

25. Oxford, Sutton, Millbury. 
" Auburn, Worcester 6th Ward. 

27. Worcester 1st Ward, 2d Ward. 
. Worcester 3d Ward, 8th Ward. 
. Worcester 4th Ward, 5th Ward. 
30. Worcester 7th Ward. 

Total, 
Hampshire County. 

1. Easthampton, Hatfield, North- ) 

ampton, Southampton. ) 

2. Chesterfield, Huntington, ; 

Westhampton,Williamsb'g. ] 

3. Cummington, Goshen, Mid- i 

dlefield, Plainfield, Worth- 1 
ington. j 

4. Hadley, South Hadley. 

5. Amherst, Granby, Pelham. 

6. Belchertown, Enfield, Green- > 

wich, Prescott, Ware. j 

Total 
Hampden County. 

1. Brimfield, Monson, Holland, ) 

Wales. i 

2. Palmer. 
Wilbraham, Longmeadow 



889 




837 




977 




,657 




766 




945 




904 




844 




802 




),655 


34 



5. Spr, 



805 
725 
1,067 



1,466 

879 



931 




Springfield 1st Ward, 2d Ward, 
gfield 3d Ward, 4th Ward. 

6. Springfield 5th Ward, 6th j 

Ward, 7th Ward, 8th Ward. \ 

7. Chicopee, Ludlow. 

8. Holyoke, West Springfield. 

9. Agawam, Southwick, Granville. 

10. Westfield. 

11. Chester, Blandford, Tolland, ) 

Montgomery, Russell. ( 

Total, 10,402 
Franklin County. 

1. B6rnardston,Coleraine,Green 

field. Gill, Leyden, Shel 
burne. 

2. Buckland,Charlemont,Heath 

Monroe, Rowe. 

3. Ashfield, Conway, Hawley. 

4. Deerfield, Whately. 

5. Leverett, Shutesbury, Sunder- ) 

land, Wendell. ( 

6. Erving, Montague, Northfield. 

7. New Salem, Orange, Warwick. 

Total 
Berkshire County. 

1. Hancock, Lanesborough, New ) 

Ashford, Williamstown. | 

2. Adams, Cheshire, Clarksburg, ) 

Florida, Savoy. | 

3. Pittsfleld, Dalton, Richmond. 

4. Becket, Hinsdale, Peru, Wash- ) 

ington, Windsor. j 

5. Lenox, Stockbridge, West j 

Stockbridge. \ 

6. Lee, Tyringham. 836 

7. Great Barrington, Alford, Monterey. 851 

8. New Marlborough, Sandis- ) „,„ , 

field, Otis. \ ^^^ 1 

9. Sheflield, Mount Washington, ) -„<> i 

Egremont. ( i^ _ 

Total, 9,764 11 
Norfolk County. 

(Except Coliasset.) 

1. Dedham. 1,027 1 

2. West Roxbury. 857 1 

3. Brookline. 636 1 

4. Roxbury. 2,725 3 

5. Dorchester. 1,871 9 

6. Quincy. 1,125 1 

7. Braintree. 667 I 

8. Weymouth. 1,640 3 

9. Randolph, 1,044 1 

10. Stoughton. 887 1 

11. Canton, Milton, Walpole, Sharon. 1,697 2 

12. Foxborough,Wrentham, Medway. 1,763 2 

13. Franklin, Bellingham. 750 1 

14. Needham, Medfleld, Dover. 785 J 

Total, 17,474 SO 



1,841 



918 



MASSACHUSETTS EEGISTEH. 



Bristol County. 

District. 

1. Pawtiicket, Attleborough. 

2. Mansfield, Norton. 

3. Easton, Rayiibam. 

4. Taunton. 

5. Reliobotli, Seekonk. 

6. Dighton, Somerset, Swanzey. 

7. Fall River. 

8. Westport. 

9. Dartmouth. 

10. New Bedford 1st Ward, 9d Ward. 

11. New Bedford 3d Ward, 4tli ) 

Ward, 5th Ward, 6tli Ward. \ 

12. Berkley, Freetown, Fairhaven. 



2,545 
929 
910 

1,787 



1,943 
2,991 
1,594 



Plymouth County. 

(Including Cohasset.) 

1. Hull, Cohasset, Scituate. 

2. Hingham. 

3. South Scituate, Hanover. 

4. Marshfield, Pembroke. 

5. Duxbury, Kingston. 

6. Plymouth, Carver. 



841 
1,0] 3 



Total, 17,815 20 




District. 

7. Wareham, Marion. 

8. Mattapoisett,Rochester,Lako- t 

villa. i 

9. Middleborough. 

10. Bridgevvater, West Bridgewater. 

11. East Bridgewater, North ) 

Bridgewater. \ 

12. Abington. 

13. Hanson, Halifax, Plympton. 



Total, 14,532 16 
Barnstable County. 

1. Barnstable, Sandwich, Fal- ) nc-n •> 

mouth. \ ■^'''ll * 

2. Yarmouth, Dennis, Harwich, I „ -n- „ 

Chatliam. \ •^'^° •* 

3. Brewster, Orleans, Eastham. 940 1 

4. Wellfieet, Truro, Provincetown. 1,723 2 

Total, 7,870 9 
Dukes County. 

1. Edgartown, Tisbury, Chilmark. 1,102 1 



COWGEESSIONAL DISTRICTS. 

By an act of the Legislature passed April 22, 18-52, the State was divided into the 
eleven following Districts for the purpose of electing representatives to the thirty-third 
and subsequent Congresses of the United States. 

den, Medford, Melrose, Pteading, Somerville, 
South Reading, Stonehara, Waltham, West 
Cambridge, Wilmington, Winchester, and Wo- 
burn, in the county of Middlesex. 
District 8. 



District 1. 
All of Barnstable, Dukes and Nantucket coun- 
ties ; the city of New Bedford and towns of Dart- 
mouth and Fairhaven, "in Bristol county ; the 
towns of Carver, Kingston, Plymouth, Plympton, 
Rochester, and Wareham, in Plymouth county. 
District 2. 
The towns of Attleborough, Berkley, Dighton, 
Easton, Fall River, Freetown, Mansfield, Nor- 
ton, Pawtucket, Raynham, Rehobotli, Seekonk, 
Somerset, Swanzey, Taunton, and Westport, 
in the county of Bristol ; and the towns of 
Abington, Bridgewater, Duxbury, East Bridge- 
water, Halifax, Hanover, Hanson, Hinghara, 
Hull, Marshfield, Middleborough, North Bridge- 
water, Pembroke, Scituate, South Scituate, and 
West Bridgewater, in the county of Plymouth ; 
and the town of Cohasset, in the county of Nor- 
folk. 

District 3. 
The towns of Bellingham, Braintree, Canton, 
Dedham, Dorchester, Dover,Foxborough, Frank- 
lin, Medfield,Medway, Milton, Needham,(luincy, 
Randolph, Sharon, Stoughton, Walpol^ West 
Roxbury, Weymouth, and Wrentham, in the 
county of Norfolk ; and the towns of Blackstone, 
Mendon, Milford, Northbridge, Upton, and Ux- 
bridge, in the county of Worcester ; and the 
towns of Brighton, HoUiston, Newton, Sher- 
born, and Watertown, in the county of Mid- 
dlesex. 

District 4. 
The city of Roxbury, and the town of Brook- 
line, in the county of Norfolk ; and the wards 
numbered seven, eiglu, nine, ten, eleven, and 
twelve, in the city of Boston, in the county of 
Sufi'olk. 

District 5. 

The wards numbered one, two, three, four, 

five, and six, in the city of Boston, and the 

towns of Chelsea and North Chelsea, and Win- 

throp, in the county of Suffolk ; and the city of 

Cambridge, in the county of Middlesex. 

District 6. 

The cities of Lynn, Newburyport, and Salem, 

and the towns of Amesbury, Beverly, Essex, 

Georgetown, Gloucester, Groveland, Hamilton, 

Ipswicli, Manchester, Marblehead, Newbury, 

Rockport, Rowley, Salisbury, Wenkara, and 

West Newbury, in the county of Essex. 

District 7. 

The towns of Andover, Boxford, Bradford, 

Danvers, Haverhill, Lawrence, Lynnfield, Me- 

thuen, Middleton, Saugus, and Topsfield, in the 

county of Essex ; and the city of Charlestown, 

and the towns of Burlington, Lexington, Mal- 



The city of Lowell, and tbe towns of Acton, 
Ashby, Asliland, Bedford, Billerica, Boxbor- 
ough, Carlisle, Chelmsford, Concord, Dracut, 
Dunstable, Framingliam, Groton, Hopkintou, 
Lincoln, Littleton, Marlborough, Natick, Pep- 
perell, Shirley, Stow, Sudbury, Tewksbury, 
Townsend, Tyngsborough, Wayland, Westford, 
and Weston, in the county of Middlesex ; and 
the towns of Berlin, Bolton, Harvard, Lunen- 
burg, Northborough, Southborough, and West- 
borough, in the county of Worcester. 
District 9. 

The towns of Ashburnham, Auburn, Barre, 
Boylston, Brookfield, Charlton, Clinton, Doug- 
las, Dudley, Fitchburg, Gardner, Grafton, Hol- 
den, Hubbardston, Lancaster, Leicester, Leo- 
minster, Millbury, New Braintree, North Brook- 
field, Oakham, Oxford, Paxton, Princeton, Rut- 
land, Shr.ewsbury, Southbridge, Spencer, Ster- 
ling, Sturbridge, Sutton, Templeton, Webster, 
West Boylston, Westminster, and Winchendon, 
and the city of Worcester, in the county of Wor- 
cester. 

District 10. 

The towns of Athol,Dana, Hardwick, Peters- 
ham, Phillipston, Royalston, Warren, and 
West Brookfield, in the county of Worcester > 
and Erving, Leverett, Montague, New Salem, 
Northfield, Orange, Shutesbury, Sunderland,. 
Warwick, Wendell, and Whately,in the county 
of Franklin ; and Amherst, Belchertown, East- 
harapton, Enfield, Granby. Greenvi'ich, Hadley, 
Hatfield, Northampton, Pelliain, Prescott, South 
Hadley, and Ware, in the county of Hampshire ; 
and Briinfield, Chicopee, Holland, Holyoke, 
Longmeadow, Ludlow, Monson, Palmer, Spring- 
field, Wales, West Springfield, and Wilbrahaiti, 
in the county of Hampden. 

District 11. 

The towns of Ashfield, Bernardston, Buckland, 
Charlemont, Coleraine, Conway, Deerfield,Gill, 
Greenfield, Hawley, Heath, Leyden, Monroe, 
Rowe, and Shelburne, in the county of Franklin f 
and Chesterfield, Cummington, Goshen, Middle- 
field, Norwich, Plainfield, Southampton, West- 
hampton, Williamsburg, and Wovtliington, in 
the county of Hampshire ; and Blandford, Ches- 
ter, Granville, Montgomery, Russell, Southwick, 
Tolland, and Westfield, in the county of Hamp- 
den ; and the several towns in the' county oj 
Berkshire. 



JUDICIARY OF MASSACHUSETTS. 



17 



JUDICIARY OF MASSACHUSETTS. 



XFNITED STATES OOUKTS. 

Nathan Clifford, Circuit Judge. 
Peles; Spragne, District Judge. 
Richard H. Dana, Jr., District Attorney. 
Thornton K. Lothrop, Asst. Dis. Attorney. 
Ellis W. Morton, 2d Asst. Dist. Attorney. 
John S. Keyes, Marshal. 
Frederick Warren, Deputy Marshal. 
Henry W. Fuller, Clerk Circuit Court. 
Seth E. Sprague, Clerk District Court. 



Commissioners of the Circuit Court of 
the United States, for the first Circuit, and 
District of Massachusetts : Geo. T. Cur- 
tis, Benjamin F. Hallett, Edward G. Lor 
ing, Chas. Levi Woodbury, Elias Merwin 
Charles P. Curtis. Jr., Caleb Wm. Loring 
Wm. S. Dexter, Henry L. Hallett, Geo 
D. Guild, and Charles W. Tuttle, of Bos- 
ton; Reuben A. Chapman and Wm. L 
Smith, of Springfield; Austin S. Cush 
man, Oliver Prescott, of New Bedford. 

Circuit Courts, holden loth of May and 
15th of October, in each year. 

District Courts, holden at Boston, 3d 
Tuesday in March ; 4th Tuesday in June ; 
2d Tuesday in Sept. ; and 1st Tuesday in 
Dec; and Special Courts are holden 
usually on each Friday, and on other days 
at th-e discretion of the Judge. 

SUPREME JUDICIAL COURT. 

Geo. T. Bigelow, Boston, Chief Justice. 

Chas. A. Dfcwey, Northampton, " 

Theron Met( alf, Boston, 

Pliny Merrick. Boston, 

Ebenezer R. Hoar, Concord, 

Reub. A. Chapman, Springfield, j 

Salary of the Chief Justice, g4,500, and of 

each Associate, Si,00d. 
Dwight Foster, of Worcester, Attorney 

General. Salary, ^2,500, and gl.OOO 

Clerk hire. 
George C. Wilde, Boston, Clerk for the 

Commomcealth. 
George W. Nichols, Boston, Asst. Clerk. 
Charles Allen, Boston, Reporter. Salary, 

g300, and proceeds of Reports. 



Ass. 
Just's. 



LAW TERMS. 

At Boston, 1st Wed. Jan. of each year, 
which term may be adjourned from time 
to time to such places and times as may 
be most conducive to the dispatch of busi- 
ness and the interests of the public; and 
all questions of law, whether arising upon 
appeal, exception, or otherwise, and from 
whichever court, shall be therein entered 
and determined, if the same arise in either 
of the following counties : Essex, Suffolk, 
Middlesex, Norfolk, Plymouth, Bristol, 
Barnstable, Dukes, or Nantucket. 

For Berkshire County, at Lenox, 2d 
Tues. Sept, 

2 



For Bristol County, at Taunton, 4th 
Tues. Oct. 

For the Counties of Hampshire and 
Franklin, alternately at Greenfield and 
Northampton, beginning at Green^eld, 
1861, Mon. af. 2d Tues. Sept. 

For Hampden County, at Springfield, 
3d Mon. af. 1st Tues. Sept. 

For Hampshire County, at Northamp- 
ton, 2d Mon. af. 1st Tues. Sept. 

For Worcester County, at Worcester, 
4th Tues. af. 1st Tues. Sept. 

TERMS FOR THE TRIAL OF JURY CASES. 

For the Counties of Barnstable and 
Dukes, at Barnstable, 1st Tues. May. 

Berkshire Co., at Lenox, 2d Tues. May. 

Bristol Co., at Taunton, 3d Tues. Apr. ; 
at New Bedford 2d Tues. Nov. 

Essex Co., at Salem, 1st Tues. April, 
and 1st Tues. Nov. 

Franklin Co., at Greenfield, 2d Tu. Apr. 

Hampden Co., at Spr'gfiekl, 4th Tu.Apr. 

Hampshire Co., at Northampton, 3d 
Tues. April. 

Middlesex Co., at Lowell, 3d Tues. Apr.; 
and Cambridge, 3d Tues. Oct. 

Nantucket Co., at Nantucket, 1st Tues. 
July. 

Norfolk Co., at Dedham, 3d Tues. Feb. 

Plymouth Co.. at Plymouth. 2d Tu. May. 

Suffolk Co., at Boston, IstTu. Oct.&Ap. 

Worcester Co., at Worcester, 2d Tu. Ap, 

SUPERIOR COURT. 

Charles Allen, Ch. Justice. Sal. ^3,700. 

Julius Rockwell, Otis P. Lord, Marcus 
Morton, Jr., Ezra Wilkinson, Henry 
Vose, Seth Ames, Thomas Russell, John 
P. Putnam, Lincoln F. Brigham, Associ 
ate Justices. Salary, ,g3,-500 each. 

TERMS OF THE COURT. 

Barnstable Co., at Barnstable, on Tues. 
next after 1st Mon. Apr., and 1st Tu. Sept. 

Berkshire Co., at Lenox, 4th Mon. Feb., 
June, and Oct. (Civil), 1st Mon. Jan. and 
July (Criminal). 

Bristol Co., at Taunton, 2d Mon. March 
and Sept.; at New Bedford, 2d Mon. June 
and Dec. 

Duke's Co., at Edgartown, on last Mon. 
May and Sept, 

Essex Co., at Salem, 1st Mon. June and 
Dec. (Civil), 4th Mon. Jan. (Criminal) ; 
at Lawrence, 1st Mon. March (Civil), 2d 
Mon. Oct. (Crimijial); at Newburypoit, 
1st Mon. Sept. (Civil), 2d Mon. May (^Cr ) 

Franklin Co., at Greenfield, 3d Mon. 
Mar. and 2d Mon. Aug. and Nov. 

Hampden Co., at Springfield, 2d Mon. 
Mar. and June, and lit Mon. Oct. (Civil), 
3d Mon. May and 1st Mon. Dec. (Crim- 
inal). 

Hampshire Co., at Northampton, 3d 
Mon. Feb., 1st Mon. June, 3d Mon. Oct., 



18 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



(Civil J ; 2d Mon. June and 3d Mon. Dec, 
(Crimmal), 

Middlesex Co., at Lowell, 2d Mon. Mar. 
and 1st Mon. Sept. (Civil), and 3d Mon. 
Oct. (Criminal) ; at Concord, 1st Mon. 
June (Civil), 4th Mon. June (Criminal); 
at Cambridge, 2d Mon. Dec. (Civil), and 
2d Mon. Feb. (Criminal). 

Norfolk Co., at Dedham, 4th Mon. Ap. 
and 3d Mon. Sept. and Dec. 

Nantucket Co., at Nantucket, 1st Mon. 
June and Oct. 

Plymoutti Co., at Plymouth, 2d Mon. 
Feb. and June, and 3d Mon. Oct. 

Suffolk Co., at Boston, 1st Tues. Jan., 
Apr., July, and Oct. (Civil), and 1st Mon. 
every month (for Criminal Business). 

Worcester Co., at Worcester, 1st Mon. 
March, Mon. next af. 4th Mon. Aug. and 
2d Mon. Dec. (Civil), 3d Mon. Jan. 2d 
Mon. Ma'^, and Sii Mon. Oct. (Criminal) ; 
at Fitchburg, 2d Mon. June and Nov., 
(Civil), and 2d Mon. Aug. (Criminal). 

DISTRICT ATTOBNEYS. 



Northern District. — Middlesex County, 
Isaac S. Morse, of Lowell. Salary, ;^1,500. 

Eastern District. — Essex County, Al- 
fred A. Abbott, of South Danvers. Sal- 
ary, § 1,500. 

Southern District. — Bristol, Barnstable, 
Dukes, and Nantucket Counties, George 
Marston. of Barnstable. Salary, gl,200. 

South-Eastern District. — Norfolk and 
Plymouth Counties, Benj. W. Harris, 
East Bridgewater. Salary, ^1,000. 

Middli'. District. — Worcester County, P. 
Emery Aldrich, of Worcester. Salary, 
gl,30d. 

Western District. — Hampden and Berk- 
shire Counties, Edward B. Gillett, of 
Westfield. Salary, Sl,200. 

North- Western District. — Hampshire 
and Franklin Counties, Daniel W, Alvord, 
of Greenfield. Salary, gSOO. 

Siijfolk County.— Geo. P. Sanger, of 
Boston. Salary, g3,000. Augustus O, 
Brewster, of Boston (appointed by Gover- 
nor and Council), Assistant Attorney. 
Salary, gl,8U0. 

POLICE COURTS. 

POLICE COURT OP ADAMS. 

Joel Bacon, Standing Justice. Charles 
Marsh, Henry P. PhiUips, SpecialJustices. 

PCLICE COURT OF BOSTON. 

John Gray Rogers, Sebeus C. Maine, 
Geo. D. Wells, Justices. Salary, $2,500 
each. 

Edwin Wright, Special Justice. 

Seth Tobey, Clerk. Salary, $2,000. 

Wm. Knapp, Assistant Clerk. Salary, 
$'1,800. Jacob Homer, 2d Assistant Clerk. 
Salary, $1,500. Samuel O. Knapp, M 
Assistant Clerk. Salary, $1,000. Wm. 
T. Connolly, ith Assistant Clerk. Salary, 
^900. 

POLICE COURT OP CAMBRIDGE. 

John S. Ladd, Standing Justice. Salary, 
$1,500. George W. Livermore, Henry W. 
Muzzey, Special Justices. 

Court sits for trial of criminal cases 



daily at 9, A.M.; for civil business CTCry 
Thursday, at 10, A. M. 

POLICE COURT or CHELSEA. 

Hamlett Bates, Standing Justice. Eras- 
tus Rugg, Mellen Chamberlain, Special 
Justices. 

POLICE COURT OF CHICOPEE. 

Mortimer D. Whitaker, Standing Jus- 
tice. Salary, $900. Edwin O. Carter, Sid- 
ney Chapin, Special Justices. 

POLICE COURT OF FALL RIVER. 

Louis Lapham, Standi^ig Justice. Jas. 
Ford, Special Justice. Augustus B. Leon- 
ard, Clerk. 

POLICE COURT OF GLOUCESTER. 

Joshua P. Trask, Standing Justice. Cy- 
rus Story, Jr., Special Justice. 

POLICE COURT OF HAVERHILL. 

William Taggart, Standing Justice. Paid 
by fees. Edmund Kimball, Special Jus- 
tice. Paid by fees. 

POLICE COURT OF LAWRENCE. 

Wm. Stevens, Standing Justice. Salary, 
$1,300. Daniel Saunders, Jr , Special Jus- 
tice. Henry L. Sherman, Clerk. Salary, 



POLICE COURT OF LEE. 

Isaac C. Ives, Sta7iding Justice. Joseph 
B. Whiting, Special Justice. Paid by fees, 

POLICE COURT OF LOWELL. 

Nathan Crosby, Standing Justice. Sal- 
ary, $2,200. George Stevens, Special Jus- 
tice. Samuel P. Hadley, Jr., Clerk. 

POLICE COURT OF LYNN. 

Thomas B. Newhall, Standing Justice. 
James R. Newhall, Special Justice. 

POLICE COURT OF NEW BEDFORD. 

Robert C. Pitman, Standing Justice. 
Salary, $1,200. Wm. W. Crapo, Edmund 
Anthony, Special Justices. Francis L. 
Porter, Clerk. Salary, $400, and fees for 
copies. 

POLICE COURT OP NEWBURYPORT. 

Stephen W. Marston, Standing Justice. 
Salary, $800. John Cook, John N. Pike, 
SpecialJustices. Edward W. Rand, Clerk. 
Salary, $350. 

POLICE COURT OF PITTSFIELD. 

Phineas L. Page, Standing J ustice . Geo. 
S.Willis, James H. Dunham, Special Jus- 
tices. 

POLICE COURT OF ROXBURY. 

Peter S. Wheelock, Standing Justice. 
Salary, $1,500. Joshua Seaver, Eben 
Jones, fecial Justices. A. I. Cummings, 
Clerk. 

POLICE COURT OF SALEM. 

Jos. G. Waters, Standing Justice. Geo. 
Andrews, Wm. C. Prescott, Special Jus- 
tices. Samuel P. Andrews, Clerk. 

POLICE COURT OF SPRINGFIELD. 

Jas. H. Morton, Standing Justice. Sal- 
ary, $1,600. Chas. A. Winchester, Special 
Justice, 



COMMISSIONERS, ETC. 



19 



POLICE COURT OP TATTNTON. 

Samuel R. Townsend, Standiiig Justice. 
Benj. R. Dean, Special Justice. James P. 
Ellis, Clerk. 

POLICE COURT OF WILLIAMSTOWN. 

John R. Buckley, Standing Justice. An- 
drew M. Smith, Special Justice. 



POLICE COURT OF WORCESTER. 

Wm. N. Green, Standing Justice. John 
W. Wetherell. Wm. W. Rice, Special Jus- 
tices. Clark Jillson, Clerk. 



COMMISSIONERS, 



Resident in Massachusetts, appointed by other States to take testimony to be used 
Acknowledgments of Deeds to be recorded in said States. 



ALABAMA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo.T. An- 
gell, Ivers J. Austin, Edward Buck, Benj. 
H. Currier, Alfred E. Giles, John P. Hea- 
ley, Abraham Jackson, Otis G. Randall. 

Stockbridge, Jona. E. Field ; Westjield, 
N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

ARKANSAS. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. An- 
gell, B. F. C. Cressey, Benj. H. Currier, 
L. S. Curtis, M. Dyer, Jr., John C. Park, 
Otis G. Randall, Paul P. Todd. 

CALIFORNIA. 

Boston, Ch. B. F. Adams, Geo.T. Angell, 
Sam'l W. Bates, Robert I. Burb.ank, Benj. 
H. Currier, Jno. W. Draper, Edw'dFiske, 
George S. Hale, Otis G. Randall, Geo. E. 
Rice, Daniel Sharp, Hales W. Suter. 

Lowell, Wm. A. Richardson ; Roxbury, 

A. I. Cummings; Nantucket, E. M.Gard- 
ner ; N. Bedford, E. T. Allen ; Newbury- 
port, John Cook ; Ware, Benj. F. Gotf; 
Salem, J. B. F. Osgood, Steph. P.Webb; 
Westjield, N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, J. 
Henry Hill. 

CONNECTICUT. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, John A. Belles, 
Geo. M. Browne, Edward Buck, Robert I. 
Burbank, Tracy P. Cheever, Linus M. 
Child, D. H. Coolidge, Benj. H. Currier, 
S. S. Curtis, Charles Demcnd, Thomas A. 
Dexter, Micah Dyer, Jr., Alfred B. Ely, 
George S. Hale, Geo. R. Hastings, Wm. 
Hobbs, Jr., John S. Holmes, Charles G. 
Johnson, D. P. Kimball, Joseph Nicker- 
son, Charles C. Nutter, Silas F. Plympton, 
Benjamin Pond, John P. Putnam, Otis G. 
Randall, Daniel Sharp, Wm. H. L. Smith, 
Hales W. Suter, D. M. B. Thaxter, Jas. 

B. Thayer, J. Winfiate Thornton, Paul P. 
Todd, Edwin Wright. 

Hingham, Ebenezer Gay ; Lawrence, B. 
Bordman; Lowell, Jonathan Ladd; West- 
field, N.T. Leonard; Worcester, Thos. W. 
Fox, J. Henry Hill, A. G.Randall, E. B. 
Stoddard ; Springfield, A. N. Merrick, 0. 
A. Seamans. 

DELAWARE. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benj. H. Currier, Otis G. Randall. 

Westfield, N. T. Leonard; Worcester, J. 
Henry Hill. 



Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. An- 
gell, Ivers J. Austin, Causten Browne, 
Benj. H. Currier, Thos. A. Dexter, Fran- 
cis E. Parker, Otis G. Randall, William 
H. L. Smith. 

Roxbury, A. I. Cummings ; Westfield, 
N. T. Leonard; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

GEORGIA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. An- 
gell, Prescott Bigelow, Edw'd Buck, Benj. 
H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, Thomas A. 
Dexter, J. W. Gregory, Otis G. Randall. 

Westfield, N. T. Leonard. 

ILLINOIS. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Henry Baldwin, 
Francis A. Brooks, Benj. H. Currier, Al- 
fred B. Ely, Wm. Hobbs, Jr., Abraham 
Jackson, Alonzo V.Lynde, Geo. H. Kings- 
bury, John T. Paine, Francis W. Palfrey, 
Benj. Pond, Otis G.Randall. 

Brighton, Henry Baldwin ; Dalton, Chas. 
F. Bennett ; Gt. Barrington, Billings Pal- 
mer ; Northampton, Harvey Kirkland ; 
Thorndike, Gamaliel Collins; Salem, Thos. 
P. Pingree, Robert S. Rantoul ; Worces- 
ter, Franklin Hall, J. Henry Hill, Elijah 
B. Stoddard; Lowell, Jona. Ladd; West- 
field, Norman T. Leonard; Stoneham, 
Alonzo V. Lynde ; Springfield, Geo. Wal- 
ker. 

INDIANA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Henry Baldwin, 
Samuel W. Bates, John A. Bolles, Edw'd 
Buck, Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, 
Alfred B. Ely, Levi Gray, Geo. S. Harris, 
Wm. Hobbs, Jr., Nathan Morse, Otis G. 
Randall, J. Wingate Thornton, Paul P. 
Todd. 

Brighton, Henry Baldwin ; N. Bedford, 
W. W. Crapo ; Roxbury, A. I. Cummings ; 
Worcester, Franklin Hall, J. Henry Hill, 
Elijah B. Stoddard; Lowell, Jona. Ladd; 
Westfield, N. T. Leonard ; Salem, Thomas 
P. Pingree. 



Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Joshua D. Ball, 
Samuel W. Bates, Causten Browne, Robt. 
I. Burbank, Jas. M. Chase, Dayid H 



20 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Coolidge, Benj. H. Currier, Sam'l S. Cur- 
tis, Geo S. Plarris, Chas. C. Hobbs, Wm. 
Hobbs, Jr., D. P.Kimball, Chas. "W.Mor- 
ris, Edward K. Phillips, Benjamin Pond, 
Otis G. Randall, Augustus Russ, Hales 
W. Suter, James B. Thayer, Warren Til- 
ton, Paul P. Todd, Ambrose Wellington. 
Canton, Samuel B. Noyes; Charlestown, 
Duncan Bradford; Greenjield, Aim. Brain- 
ard; Lowell, Robert B. Caverly, Jonathan 
Ladd ; Northampton, H. Kirkland ; Wor- 
cester, Franklin Hall, J. Henry Hill, Eli- 
jah B. Stoddard ; Westfield, N. T. Leon- 
ard ; Salem, J. B. F. Osgood, R. S. Ran- 
toul ; Springfield, 0. A. Seamans, George 
Walker. 



Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. An- 
gell, Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, 
Otis G. Randall, Paul P. Todd, Ambrose 
Wellington. 

Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

KENTUCKY. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. An- 
gell, Edward Buck, Benj, H. Currier, Al- 
fred B. Ely, Thomas S. Harlow, Benjamin 
Pond, Otis G. Randall, Daniel Sharp, J. 
Wingate Thornton. 

Worcester, A. G. Randall. 

LOUISIANA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, John L.An- 
drews, George T. Angell, George E. Bet- 
ton, Edward Biic'<, Benj. H. Currier, Sam- 
uel S. Curtis, WiUinm Dehon, Alfred B. 
Ely. VVm. Hillard, Nathan Morse, Charles 
C. Nutter, Frederick O. Prince, Otis G. 
Randall, David Roberts, George P. San- 
ger, Wm. H. L. Smith, J. Wingate Thorn- 
ton. 

Westfeld, N. T. Leonard. 

Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 



Boston, John S. Abbott, Wm. A. Abbott, 
Chas. B F. Adams, Augustus O. Allen, 
Charles E. Allen, George T. Angell, H. 
P. Arnold, Ivirs J. Austin, Charles H. Ba- 
con, Henry Baldwin, Everett C. Banfield, 
Moses Bates, Samuel W. Bates, A. F. 
Bloch, Edward Blake, John A. Bolles, 
Francis A. Brook'^, Wm. Locke Brown, 
Edward Buck, Robert I. Burbank, Wil- 
liam L. Burt, Charles P. Chandler, Peleg 
W. Chandler, Samuel G. Clarke, A. B. 
Coffin, D. H. Cooli^lge, Asa Cottrell, B. 
F. C. Cressey, Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S. 
Curtis, Edward A. Dana, Charles Demond, 
Thomas A. Dexter, John C. Dodge, El- 
bridge G. Dudley, A. Eastman, Charles M. 
Ellis, Alfied B. Ely, John W. Emerson, 
Augustus H. Fiske, John M. Fiske, Alfred 
E. Giles, John E. M. Gilley, Levi Gray, 
Gfo. S. Hale, Franklin Hall, Thomas S. 
Harlow, S. RnwLnd Hart, Francis B. 
Hayes, Henry W. Haynes, H. L. Hazel- 
ton. C. Cushing Hobbs, Edward F. 
Hodgfs, Abraham Jackson, Harvey Jew- 
ell, Albion K. P. Joy, Chauucy P 
Judd, Jacob Q. Kettelle, D. P. Kim- 
bail, S. 1. Kimliail, Geo. H. Kingsbury, 
J. B. Knsman, William Knapp, Alonzo 
V. Lynde, Sebeus C. Maine, G. F. Mc 
Lellan. Jeremiah L. Newton, Joseph Nick- 
erson, Charles C. Nutter, Thomas F. Nut- 



ter, Edmund B. Otis, Wm. E. Parmenter, 
Benjamin Pond, Samuel M. Quincy, Otis 
G. Randall, W. A. Richardson, David 
Roberts, Nelson Robinson, James W. Rol- 
lins, Augustus Russ, George P. Sanger, 
Daniel Sharp, Robert D. Smith, Wm. H. 
L. Smith, Oliver Stevens, Geo. S. Sulli- 
van, Hales W. Suter, James B. Thayer, 
James D. Thomson, Samuel L. Thorn- 
dike, J. Wingate Thornton, Paul P. Todd, 
Alex. C. Washburn, Ambrose Wellington, 
Hiram Wellington, Samuel Wells, Jr., 
Paul Willard, Wm. C. Williamson, Ho- 
ratio M. Willis. 

Abington, F. P. Howl and; Braintree, 
Wra. M. Walker; Brighton, Henry Bald- 
win ; Cambridge, H. W. Paine; Charki- 
town, A. 0. Hart ; Edgartown, T. G. May- 
hew ; Hingham, Ebentzer Gay ; Lawrence, 

B. Boardman ; Lowell, Ithamar W. Beard, 
Robert B. Caverly, S. A. Brown, Samuel 
Lawrence, William A. Richardson ; New- 
huryport, Edmund Smith ; Northampton, 
H. H. Chilson ; North Bridgewater, Jo- 
nas R. Perkins ; Reading, Chauncy P. 
Judd ; Salem, Ja'rus W. Perry, Thos. 
P. Pingree ; South Danvers, Benjamin 

C. Perkins ; Roxbitry, William Gaston ; 
Salem, Daniel Weed ; Springfield, James 
H. Morton; Stockbridge, Jona. E. Field; 
Stotieham, A. B. Coffin, Alonzo V. Lynde; 
Westjield, N. T. Leonard ; Weymouth, 
Elijah F. Hall, John W. Loud ; Worcester, 
Thos. W. Fox, Isaac Davis, J. Henry Hill, 
A. G. Randall, Elijah B. Stoddard. 

MARYLAND. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Joshua D. Ball, Benj. H. Currier, 
Alfred B. Ely, Augustus H. Fiske, George 
Griggs, William Hobbs, Jr., Abraham 
Jackson, Otis G. Randall. 

Salem, Stephen H. Phillips, Thomas 
P. Pingree; Westfield, N. T. Leonard; 
Worcester, J. Henry Hill, A. G. Randall. 

MICHIGAN. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Francis A.Brooks, 
Edward Buck, David H. Cuolidgr, Benj. 
H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, William N. 
Davis, Alfred B. Ely, H. L. Hazelton, 
William Hobbs, Jr., Nathaniel D. Hub- 
bard, Henry A. Johnson, Jacob Q. Ket- 
telle, D. P. Kimball, Geo. H. Kingsbury, 
Marcus Morton, Jr., Timothy Pearson, 
Otis G. Randall. Daniel Sharp, Hales W. 
Suter, James B. Thayer, Paul P. Todd. 

Amherst, Lucius Boltwood; Cambridge, 
G. W. Livermore ; Canton, Samuel B. 



Noyes; N. Bedford, Wm. W. Crapo ; 
Salem, Wm. C. Endicott ; Springfield, 
George Walker ; Lowell, Jonathan Ladd, 
Wm. A. Richardson; Stockbridge, Jona. 
E. Field ; Stowe, Edwin Whitney ; West- 
field, N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, Thomas 
W. Fox, J. Henry Hill, Elijah B. Stod- 
dard. 

MINNESOTA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Geo. T. 
Angell, Joshua D. Ball, Benj. 11. Currier, 
Samuel S. Curtis, Dean Dudley, Edmund 
B. Otis, Benj. Pond, Otis G. Randall, 
Paul P. Todd, Ambrose Wellington. 

Lowell, Jonathan Ladd ; Worcester, J. 
Henry Hill. 



COMMISSIONERS, ETC. 



21 



MISSISSIPPI. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benj. H Currier, Abraham Jack- 
son, Otis G." Randall. 

Westfield, N. T. Leonard. 

MISSOURI. 

Boston, Cha=!. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Horatio Bigelow, 
Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, Alfred 
E. Giles, Abraham Jackson, Henry A. 
Johnson, Edmund B. Otis, Otis G. Ran- 
dall, Daniel Sharn, Chauncey Smith. 

Nexo Bedford, R. C. Pitman ; Westfield, 
N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, Franklin Hall, 
J. Henry HiU. 

NEBRASKA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benj. H. Currier, Otis G. Randall. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE. 

Boston, Chas.B. F. Adams, Sumner Al- 
bee, George T. Angell, Ivers J. Austin, 
Isaac 0. Barnes, Samuel W. Bates, Geo. 
E. Betton, A. F. Bloch, John A. BoUes, 
David Bryant, Robert I. Burbank, James 
M. Chase, Joseoh M, Churchill, Samuel 
G. Clarke, A. B. Coffin, David H. Coo- 
lidge, Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S.Curtis, 
Isaac J. Cutter, Chas C. Dame, Edward 
A. Dana, Thomas A. Dexter, Nathan T. 
Dow, EIbridi?e G. Dudlev, Mark F. Dunck- 
lee, Micah Dver, Jr., Alfred B. Ely, John 
W. Emerson, H. B. Fernald, W. A. 
Field, Augustus H. Fiske, H. F. French, 
J. E. M. Gilley, Wm. H. Haile, George 
S. Hale, Francis B. Hayes, Henry W. 
Haynes, Horace L. Hazelton, John P. 
Healey, A. C Hersev, C. Cushing Hobbs, 
Wm. Hobbs, Jr.. Nathaniel D. Hubbard, 
Horace G. Hutchins, Harvey Jewell, Al- 
bion K. P. Joy, D. P. Kimball, S. I. Kim- 
ball, J. B. Kinsman, Gen. P. Lawrence, 
Alonzo V. Lynde, B. C. Moulton, Henry 
W. Muzzey, Stephen G. Nash, Joseph 
Nickerfon. John Noble, A. F. L. Norris, 
Thos. F. Nutter, Henry M. Parker, Ben- 
jamin Pond, E. Se WH 11 Price, Otis G. 
Randall, A. A. Rjinney, Williams Rog- 
ers, James W. Rollins, Daniel Sharp, 
Frank H. Shorey, William H. L. Smith, 
George S. Sullivan, D. M. B. Thaxter, 
James B. Thayer, James D. Thomson, 
Samuel L. Thorndike, J. Wingate Thorn- 
ton, Paul P. Todd, Charles W. Tuttle, 
Ambrose Wellington, Samuel Wells, Jr., 
Alex. S. Wheeler. 

Charlestown, J. Q. A. Griffin ; Clin- 
ton, Charles G. Stevens; Cambridge 
(E.), J. H. Tyler ; FItchburg, T. K. Ware; 
Haverhill, John J. Marsh, H. N. Merrill; 
Lawretice, Nathmiel Ambrose, B. Board- 
man ; Loioell, Ithamar W. Beard, A. K. 
Brown, Jonathan Ladd, Samuel Law- 
rence, A. F. L. Norris, Wm. A. Rich- 
ardson, W. P. Webster; Lynn, Isaac 
Brown ; Nantucket, E. M . Gardner ; New- 
buryport. C. 0. Morse, Edmund Smith; 
Salem, Thomas P. Pmgree, Stephen H. 
Phillips, Dan W eed ; So^ith Danvers, 
Benj. C. Perkins ; Springfield, A. N. Mer- 
rick, George Walker; Sionehnm, A. B. 
Coffin, A. V. Lynde; Westfield, N. T. 
Leonard; Weymouth, Elijah F. Hall; 
Winchendon, L. W. Pierce; Worcester, 



Isaac Davis, Thomas W. Fox, J. Henry 
Hill, A. G. Randall. Elijah B. Stoddard, 
Fred. A. Townsend. 

NEW JERSEY. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, John A. Bolles, Benj. H. Currier, 

D. P. Kimball, Geo. W. Phillips, Otis G. 
Randall, Paul P. Todd. 

Loioell, Jnna. Ladd; Westfield, N. T. 
Leonard; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

NEW MEXICO. 

Boston, Chas B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benj. H. Currier, Otis G. Ran- 
dall. 

NEW YORK. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Edward Avery, Wm. L. Burt, 
Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S Curtis, Chas. 
Demond, Asa French, George S. Hale, 
Thornton K. Lothrop, Franris W, Pal- 
frey, Otis G. Randall, David Roberts, 
Wm. H. L. Smith. 

Attleborough, J. B. Sanford ; Brain- 
tree, Edward Averv, Asa French; Deer- 
field, S. R. Phillips ; Dalton, Charles F. 
Bennett; Fall River, Simeon Borden, 
Wm. C. Greene; Gt. Barri7ic,ton, B. Pal- 
mer; Greenfield, AXmnn Brainard; Lenox, 
George J. Tucker ; Lmoell, Rob't B. Cav- 
erly, W. A. Richardson ; Nantucket, Jas. 
M. Bunker ; Neio Bedford. T. M. Stetson, 

E. T. Allen, Chas. T. Bonner; North- 
ampton, Samuel Wells ; Sotith Danvers, 
Benj. C. Perkins ; Salem, Jos. B. F. Os- 
good, Thos. P. Pingree; Springfield, 'E. 
W. Bond, Augustus L. Sonle, Geo. Walk- 
er ; Taunton, John S. Brayton ; West- 
field, N. T. Leonard; William stoicn, Dan- 
iel Dewey ; Worcester, J, Henry Hill, 
Elijah B. Stoddard. 

NORTH CAROLINA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, D.ivid H. Cool- 
idge. Benj. H. Currier Samuel S. Curtis, 
OtisG. Randall, J. Winga'e Thornton. 

Roxhury, A. I. Cummings ; Westfield, 
N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 



Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Henry Baldwin, 
Joshua D. Ball, Samuel W. Bates, John 
A. Bolles, Edward Buck, Robert I. Bur- 
bank, Frederick W. Choite, Joseph M. 
Churchill, Benj. H. Currier, Samuel S. 
Curtis, Charles Demond, Elbrid<;e G.Dud- 
ley, Alfred B. Ely, Clement H. Hil!,Wm. 
Hobbs, Jr., Edward F. Hndges, Henry 

A. Johnson, D. P. Kimball, Alonzo V. 
Lynde, Henry W. Muzzey, Edmund B. 
Otis, Francis W. Palfrey, Francis E. 
Parker, Henry M. Parker, Benja'n Pond, 
Samuel M. Quiney, Otis G. Randall, 
Daniel Sharp, Hales W. Suter, James B. 
Thayer, Paul P. Todd. 

Brighton, Hen. Baldwin ; Gt. Barrington, 

B. Palmer; Loioell, Jonathan Ladd; N. 
Bedford, Wm. W. Crapo ; Snlem, Stephen 
H. Phillips, Robert S. Rantoul ; Spring- 
field, A. N. Merrick, Geo. Walker; Stock- 
bridge, Jona. E. Field ; Stonehim, A. V. 
Lynde; Westfield, N. T. Leonard; Wor- 
cester, J. Henry Hill, Elijah B. Stoddard. 



22 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



OREGON. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benj. H. Carrier, Otis G. Randall. 

PENNSYLVANIA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Joshua D. Ball, 
John A. BoIIps, Edward Buck, Robert I. 
Burbank, James M. Chase, Benjamin H. 
Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, Charles F. 
Dana, Thomas A. Dexter, Chas. Demond, 
Edward F. Hodges, D. P. Kimball, Mar- 
cus Morton, Jr., Charles C. Nutter, Fred- 
erick 0. Prince; Otis G.Randall, Red- 
field Proctor, S. M. Quincy, James "VV. 
Rollins, Hales W. Suter, J. Wingate 
Thornton, Paul P. Todd. 

Bridgewater, Williams Latham; Gt. 
Barrinc/ton, B. Palmer; it/w?i, Jeremiah 
C. Stickney; Northampton, Haynes H. 
Chilson ; Roxbury, A. 1. Cummings ; Ha- 
km, Robert S. Rantoul ; Springfield, Geo. 
Walker ; Westfield, N. T. Leonard ; Wor- 
cester, J. Henry Hill. 

RHODE ISLAND. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, Isaac Ames, 
George T. Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Chas. 
H. Bacon, Elihu C. Baker, Henry Bald- 
win, John A. Bolles, Causten Browne, 
Edward Buck, J. P. Converse, Benjamin 
H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, William S. 
Dexter, George Griggs, Thomas S. Har- 
low, William Hilhard, William Hobbs, 
Jr., Abraham Jackson, Walter H. Jud- 
son, James M. Keith, D. P. Kimball, Da- 
vid Perkins, Edward S. Rand, Otis G. 
Randall, David Roberts, Daniel Sharp, 
Lemuel Shaw, Hales W. Suter, James B. 
Thayer, Paul P. Todd. 

Brighton, Henry Baldwin; Attleboro', 
J. B. Sanford; Fall River, F. A. Boomer, 
Wm. C. Greene ; Lawrence, Benjamin 
Bordman ; New Bedford, R. C. Pitman ; 
Springfield, A. N. Merrick, Jas. H. Mor- 
ton, Otis A. Seamans ; Taunton, John S. 
Brayton, Q. Edgar Williams; Westfield, 
N. T. Leonard ; Worcester, Thomas W. 
Fox, J. Henry Hill, A. G. Randall, Elijah 
B. Stoddard. 

SOUTH CAROLINA. 

Boston, Chas. B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Samuel W. Bates, Benjamin H. 
Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, Thonaas A. 
Dexter, Alfred B. Ely, George Griggs, 
William Hilliard, Otis G. Randall. 

Springfield, ia.i>. H. Morton; Westfield, 
N. T. Leonard; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

TENNESSEE. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Iveis J. Austin, George T. Bige- 
low, Causten Browne, Benjamin H. Cur- 
rier, Edmund B. Oiis, Otis G. Randall, 
J. Wingate Thornton. 

Roxbury, A. I. Cummings ; Salem, 
Thomas P. Pingvee ; Westfield, N. T. 
Leonard ; Worcester, J. Henry Hill. 

TEXAS. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, William Aspinwall, Benjamin F. 
C. Cressey, Benjamin H. Currier, Samuel 
S. Curtis, Edward Fiske, George S. Hale, 
Edward F Hodges, D P. Kimball, Daniel 
S. Moulton, Oiis G. Randall. 



Westfield, N. T. Leonard; Worcester, 
J. Henry Hill. 

UTAH. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Charles F. Blake. 

VERMONT. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Sumner Albee, Ivers J. Austin, 
Samuel W. Bates, John A. Bolles, Robert 
I. Burbank, Albert G. Burke, A. B. Coffin, 
Benjamin H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, 
Charles F. Dana, Alfred B. Ely, W. A. 
Field, A. H. Fiske, George S. Hale, Fran- 
cis B. Hayes, William Hobbs, Jr., Edward 
F. Hodges, Josiah W. Hubbard, Henry C. 
Hutchins, Harvey Jewell, Jas. M. Keith, 
D. P. Kimball, Lyman Mason, Nathan 
Morse, Benjamin Pond, Redfield Proctor, 
S. M. Quincy, Oiis G. Randall, Ambrose 
A. Rannev, Nath'l Richardson, Chaun- 
cey Smith' William H L. Smith, Hales 
W. Suter, D. M. B. Thaxter, J. Wingate 
Thornton, Paul P. Todd, Thos. L. Wake- 
field, Hiram Wellington, Paul Willard. 

Lowell, A. R. Brown, Jonathan Ladd, 
William P. Webster; Neio Bedford, T. 
M. Stetson; Newbury po-)-t, E. Smith; 
Pawtticket, W. W. Blodgett ; Salem, Ste- 
phen H. Phillips, Thomas P. Pingree ; 
Springfield, A. N. Merrick, O. A. Sea- 
mans^; Stockbridge, Jonathan E. Field; 

Stonehajn, A. B. Coffin ; Weymouth, Eli- 
jah F. Hall ; Winchendo^i, L. W. Pierce ; 

Worcester, Thos. W. Fox, J. Henry Hill, 
A. G. Randall, Elijah B. Stoduard. 

VIRGINIA. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Elihu C. Baker, Joseph M. Church- 
ill, J. R. Coolidge, Benjamin H. Currier, 
Samuel S. Curtis, George S. Hale, Wil- 
liam Hobbs, Jr., A. Jackson, 'Edmund B. 
Otis, Benjamin Pond, Otis G. Randall. 

Westfield, N. T. Leonard; Worcester, 
P. E. Aldrich, A. G. Randall. 

■WASHINGTON TERRITORY. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Benjamin H. Currier, Otis G. 
Randall, Oliver Stevens. 

■WISCONSIN. 

Boston, Charles B. F. Adams, George T. 
Angell, Ivers J. Austin, Joshua D. Ball, 
Francis A. Brooks, Causten Browne, Rob- 
ert I. Burbank, Robert Codman, Benjamin 
H. Currier, Samuel S. Curtis, George S. 
Harris, Francis B. Hayes, Nathaniel D. 
Hubbard, Henry A. Johnson, D. P. Kim- 
ball, Alonzo V. Lynde, Francis E. Parker, 
Silas F. Plimpton, Benjamin Pond, Otis 
G. Randall, Augustus Russ, Daniel Sharp, 
James B. Thayer. Alexander C. Wash- 
burn, Ambriise Wellmgton. 

Canton, Samuel B. Noytes ; Dalton, 
Charles F. Bennett ; Deerfield, Smith R. 
Phillips; Loioell, Jonathan Ladd, Wil- 
liam A. Richardson ; Neio Bedford, R. C. 
Pitman; Northampton. Harvey Kirkland, 
Samuel Wells ; Springfield, A. N. Mer- 
rick ; Stockbridge, Jonnlhan E. Field; 
Stoneham, A. V. Lynde; Westfield, 'S^i. 
T. Leonard; Worcester, J. Henry Hill, 
Elijah B. Stoddard. 



COMMISSIONERS IN OTHER STATES. 



23 



COMMISSIONEHS, 



Bssident in other States, who have been appointed by the Governor of Massachusetts, 
to take testimdny and depositions to be read in the Courts of Massachusetts ; also to 
admiiiistpr Oaths, and to take the Acknowledgments of Deeds, Powers of Attorney, 
and all instruments under sral, to be recorded in said Commonwealth. 
[Note. — The term for which these Commissioners hold their office is restricted to three 
s.] 



ALABAMA. None, 

CALIFORNIA. 

J(ffflry«cjWe,W.B.Latham,jr. 
Petaluma, Wm. D. Bliss. 
San Francisco, hXex. Boyd. 

" C. J. Brenham. 

" Joseph Grant. 

" Henry Haight. 

'* George T. Knox. 

" Clinton Palmer. 

" Fred. I.Thibault. 

" Henry J. Wells. 
Stockton, F. C. Andrew. 

" John H. Webster. 

CONNECTICUT. 

Hartford, Edw'd Goodman. 

*' Wm. Hammersley. 

" Charles J. Hoadley. 

" Charles T. Preston. 

" Charles Whittlesey. 
Middleiown, Jona. Barnes. 
New Haven, A. L, Bishop. 

" Seth D. Osborne. 

" Francis Waylandjr. 
North Canaan, Miles T. 

Granger. 
Norwich, Levi H. Goddard. 
Waterbwrij, C. H.Carter. 
Windsor Lncks, Henry E. 
Daniels. 

DELAWARE. 

Wilmingtmi,Vf . B.Wiggins. 

DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. 

Washington, Chas. Everett. 
*' J. S. Hollingshead. 
" Taomas B. King. 
" Charles DeSelding. 
FLORIDA. None. 

GEORGIA. 

Augusta, Frank H. Miller. 

- " W.W.Montgomery. 

Savannah, John A. Staley. 

ILLINOIS. 

Chicago, Chas. N. Holden. 
" Philip A. Hoyne. 
" Robert C. Wright. 

INDIANA. 

Indianapolis, Wm. Y.Wiley. 
IOWA. None. 

K\NSAS. 

Leavenworth. D. J. Brewer. 
Wahansee, Sam'l R. Weed. 

KENTUCKY. 

Lexington, Benj. F. Graves. 
Louisville, C. L. Thomasson. 

LOUISIANA. 

New Orleans, Jas. Graham, 
" Walter H. Peters. 
" Daniel I. Ricardo. 
" Wm. Shannon. 



MAINE. 

Auburn, Nahum Morrill. 
Augusta, James L. Child. 
Banqor. John E. Godfrey. 
Bath, John H. Kimball. 
Brunswick, Wm.G. Barrows 
Eastport, Winslow Bates. 
Machias, Chas. W. Porter, 
Portland, Aaron B. Holden. 

" James O'Donnell. 

" Henry Willis. 

MARYLAND. 

Baltimore, H. H. Burgess. 
" James B. Latimer. 
«' Jabez D. Pratt. 

MICHIGAN. 

Allegan, Elisha B. Bassett. 
DetrottfWm. J. Waterman. 

MINNESOTA. NonC. 
MISSISSIPPI. 

Grenada, S. N. Pearson. 

MISSOURI. 

St. Louis, Sam'l N. Aldrich. 
" Robert H. Buck. 
" Lueien Eaton. 
" Joel G. Harper. 
" O. Henry Pratt. 
" Francis W. Rawle. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE. 

Charlestown, Edmund H. 

Gushing. 
Concord, Wm. E. Chandler. 

" Wm. F. Goodwin. 
Dover, Chas. W. Woodman 
Exeter, Chas. G. Comer. 
Keene, Francis A.Faulkner. 
Laconia, Wm. A. Blain. 
Neto Ipswich, John Preston. 
Pelham, Moody Hobbs. 

NEW JERSEY. 

Camden, Jas. M. Cassady. 
Jersey City, Geo. W.Cassdidj. 
Neivark, Isaac M. Andruss. 

" Staats S. Morris. 

" Isaac M. Tucker. 

NEW MEXICO. 

Santa Fe, G. H. Child. 

NEW YORK 

Albany, Robert J. Hilton. 

" John M. Read. 
Brooklyn, Gordon L. Ford. 

" Lewis Hurst. 
N. York, Thacher M.Adams 

" John Bissell. 

" Edward Bissell. 

" John L. Cadwalader 

" E. A. Carpenter. 

" Edwin F. Corey. 

" Chas. N. Emerson. 

" Wm. Emerson, Jr. 

" Wm. J. A. Fuller. 

" Wm. Furniss. 



" James W. Hale. 

" Francis A. Hall. 

" Dexter A. Hawkins. 

" James H. Hill. 

" Francis Hilliard. 

" Moses B. Maclay. 

" Washingt'nMurray 

" Chas. S. Newell. 

" Joseph B. Nones. 

" Wm. C. Russell. 

" Thomas Sadler. 

" Daniel Seixas. 

*' Henry A. Tailer. 

" Thos. L. Thornell. 

" Wm. R.L.Ward. 

" Geo. Woodman. 

" Wm. H. Woodman, 
Troy, Charles L. Alden. 

NORTH CAROLINA. None. 

OHIO. 

Cincinnati, S. S. Carpenter 

" Alex. H. McGufFy. 

Cleveland, James Wade, Jr 

OREGON. 

Portland, Edw.W.McGraw. 

PENNSYLVANIA. 

Philadelphia, Wm. V.Archer 

" John Binns. 

" Arthur M. Burton. 

" Theodore D. Rand. 

" Joshua Spering. 

" Sam'l L. Taylor. 

" Hugh W. Tener. 

" Geo. C. Thompson. 

" William R.Wister. 
Pittsburg, Benj. F. Blood. 
Scranton, H. W. Derby. 

RHODE ISLAND. 

JVew;x)>-^, Wm. G. Hammond. 

Providence, Chas. F. Brow- 

nell. 

" Wingate Hayes. 

" Henry Martin. 

SOUTH CAROLINA. 

Charleston, Sam'l J. Hull. 
" Moses P. Stacy. 

TENNESSEE. 

Memphis, Jas. E. Temple. 
TEXAS. None. 
UTAH. None. 

VERMONT. 

Springfield, W. G. Veazie. 

VIRGINIA. None. 

WISCONSIN. 

Mo'f^json, William A. Hayes. 
Milwaukie, Jno. B.D. Cogs- 
well. 
" Samuel M. Ogden. 
" Simeon N. Small. 
" William H. Stark- 
weather.- 
Oshkosh, Daniel Tyler. 



24 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



COMMISSIONERS, ETC. 



Bank Commissioners. 
J. Frederick Marsh, of Boston ; George 
Walker, of Springfield; Wm. D, Forbes, 
of Fall River. 

Insurance Commissioners. 
George W. Sargent, of Lawrence; 
Elizur VV^right, of Boston. Salary, $1,500 
each. 

Commissioners of Pilots. 

Office, 41 State street, Boston. 

John Williams, of Weston ; John W. 

Emery, of Provincetown; Albert G. 

Browne, of Salem. 

Commissioners on Boston Back Bay. 
Edward C. Purdy, of Somerville ; 
Franklin Haven, Cha's. Hale, of Boston. 

Appraisers of Back Bay Land. 
George S. Boutwell, of Groton ; J. I. 



Bowditch, of West Roxbury; Jonathan 
Preston, of Boston. 

Commissioners concerning Alien Passen- 
gers and State Paupers. 

The State Auditor (Charles White), 
and the Superintendent of Alien Passen- 
gers in Boston (Edward Hamilton), ex- 
officio, and Henry B. Wheelwright, of 
Taunton. 

Office of Superintendent of Alien Pas- 
sengers, 59 Long wharf, Boston. Salary, 
;J[2,000. 

Commissioners on Plan for Agricultural 
School. 

Rejoice Newton, of Worcester ; T. F. 
Plunkett, of Pittsfield; Charles G. Davis, 
of Plymouth. 



BAENSTABLE COUNTY. 

Incorporated, June 2, 1685, 
Shire Town, Babnstablb. 



COUNTY 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency 

Register of Probate and Insolcency, 

Clerk of the Courts, , 

Register of Deeds, 

County Treasurer, 



Overseers of House of Correction, . 



Sheriff, 

Deputy Sheriflfs. 

Barnstable, Luther Hinckley, Theodore 
F. Bassett, Ansel D. Lothrop. 

Brewster, S. Clark. 

Dennis, Isaiah Nickerson, Jr. 

Falmouth, Crocker H. Bearse. 

Orleans, Alexander Kenrick. 

Provincetown, Robert Kuowles. 

Sa?idwich, Ezra T. Pope. 

Wellfleet, Lot Hall. 

Yarmouth, Edward Thacher. 

Jailers. 

Barnstable, Lothrop Hinckley. 
Provincetown, Mark G. Smith. 

Sestions of Probate Court. 

At Barnstable, 2d Tu. of Jan., Feb., 
Mar , Aus., Sep., and Dec, and 3d Tues. 
of May and June. 

At Breioster, Tu. next after 3d Mon. 
of Ap. 

At Dennis, Th. next after 2d Tu. in Oct. 

At Falmouth, 2d Wednes. next alter 1st 
Mon. of Nov. 



OFFICERS. 

Joseph M. Day, » Barnstable. 

Jonathan Higgins, Orleans. 

Frederick W. Crocker, Barnstable. 

Frederick Scudder, Barnstable. 

Gorham Hallet Barnstable. 

Lothrop Davis Barnstable. 

Charles C. Bearse, Barnstable. 

Charles Bursley, Barnstable. 

Charles C. Bearse, Cotuit Port. 

At Harwich, 3d Mon. of Ap., and om . 
last Mon. of Oct. 

At Orleans, Wednes. next after 3d Mon. 
of Ap., and ou Tues. next after last Mon. 
of Oct. 

At Provincetown, Fri. next after Sd 
Mon. of Ap., and on Th. next after last 
Mon. of Oct. 

At Sandwich, 2dTu. after the first Mon.. 
of Nov. 

At Triiro, Th. next after the 3d Mon. 
of Ap. 

At Wellfleet, Wednes. next after the last 
Mon. of Oct. 

County Commissioners. 

Joseph H. Sears, Brewster; Erasmus 
Gould, Falmouth; John W. Davis, Well- 
feet. 

Special Commissioners, Joshua C. 
Howes, Dennis ; Daniel Paine, T7-itro 

Times of Meeting. — At Barnstable^ 2(i 
Tu. of Ap. and 2J Tu. of Oct. 



BARNSTABLE COUNTY. 



25 



Commissioners of Wrecks. 

Barnstable, Thomas Harris. 

Chatham, Josiah Hardy, Jr. 

Eastham, Abijah Mayo. 

Falmouth, Sylvester Bourne, Thomas 
G. Davis. 

Harwich, Anthony Kelley. 

Orleans, Daniel Comings, George W. 
Comings. 

Provmcctown, Isaiah Gifford. 

Sandwich, Azariah Wing. 

Truro, Asa Sellew. 

Wellfleet, Wm. Cleverly, Isaiah Hatch, 
Robert H. Holbrook, Thomas Holbrook, 
John Newcomb. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Barnstable, Frederick W. Crocker. 

Wellfleet, Simeon Atwood, Jr. 

Public Administrator, 
Truro, Solomon Davis. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Barnstable, Frederick W. Crocker. 
Orleans, Jonathan Higgins. 

Commissioners to Qualiftr Civil 
Officers. 

Barnstable, Ebenezer Bacon, Frederick 
W. Crocker, Joseph M. Day, George 
Marston, Nymphas Marston, Rufus S. 
Pope, Frederick Scudder. 

Brewster, George Copeland, Winslow 
Ii. Knowles, Jeremiah Mayo. 

Denjiis, Obed Baker, 2d, James Berry, 
Josiah Nickerson, Jr. 

Falmouth, Samuel P. Bourne, Frederick 
Davis, George W. Donaldson, William 
Nye, Jr. 

Hartuich, Nathaniel Doane, Jr., An- 
thony Kelley, Nathaniel Bobbins. 

Sandwich, E. Stowell Whittemore. 

Truro, Solomon Davis. 

Wellfleet, Simeon Atwood, Jr., Thomas 
Holbrook. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Jvsiices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by the star*, and Jm-t ces of the Peace and 
Quorum throughout the Conimonwtalth, designated by 
at]. 

Barnstable, *'EheTiezeT Bacon, Zenas D. 
Bassett, Charles C. Bearse. Charles H. 
Bursley, David Bursley, *Frederick W. 
Crocker, Walter Crocker, fJoseph M. 
Day, Seth Hallett, Nathaniel Hinckley, 
Seth P. Holway, Ferdinand G. Kelley, 
*George A. King, Ansel Lewis, Elijah 
Lewis, 2d, George Lovell, James N. Lov- 
ell. Freeman Marchant, *George Mars- 
ton, fCharles Marston, *Nymphas Mars- 
ton, Frederick Parker, Sylvanus B. Phin- 
ney, Rufus S. Pope, Frederick Scudder, 
John P. Washburn, Ephraim N. Wins- 
low, Asa, Young. 

Brewster, S. Clark, *George Copeland, 
Solomon Freeman, Samuel H. Gould, 
David Mayo, Jeremiah Mayo, Anthony 
Smalley. 

Chatham, John W. Atwood, Nathan P. 
Brownell, Elijah W. Carpenter, Samuel 
Doane, Levi Eltiridge, Jr., Josiah Mayo, 
Joshua Nickerson, Zoeth Nickerson, War- 
ren Pi.os;ers, Thacher Ryder, Nathaniel 
Snow, Ephraim Taylor, Joseph Young, 
Samuel H. Young. 

Dennis, Joseph K. Baker, Jr., Obed 



Baker, 2d, Jona. Bangs, *James Berry, 
Jarnes Chase, Jr., Neheniiah Crowell, 
Seth Crowell, Joseph Hall, Stephen Ho- 
mer, Joshua C. Howes, Obed Howes, Ze- 
bina Howes, Isaiah Nickerson, Jr., Miller 
W. Nickerson, Varanus B. Nickerson, 
Alfred Swift, Marshall S. Underwood, 
Scolly G. Usher, Joshua Wixon, Joshua 
P. Wixon. 

Eastham, Myrick Clark, Mich'l Collins, 
Barnabas Freeman, Elijah E. Knowles, 
Reuben Nickerson, Jr. 

Falmouth, Samuel P. Bourne, Sylvester 
Bourne, *Frederick Davis, Jabe^ Davis, 
Nymphas Davis, Stephen Di Hngham, 
George W. Donaldson, Erasmi s Gould, 
John G. Jones, Henry M. Lewis, Francis 
A. Nye, William Nye, Jr.. Joshua C. Rob- 
inson, George W. Swift, Oliver C. Swift, 
Dean Winslow. 

Harwich, Isaiah Baker, Joseph C. Ber- 
ry, Obed Brooks, Sidney Brooks, Erastus 
Chase, Whitman Chase, Sheldon Crowell, 
Ephraim Doane, Nathaniel Doane, Jr., 
Valentine Doane, Jr., Samuel Eldridge, 
William Field, Shubael B. Kelley, Davis 
Lothrop, America Nickerson, James S. 
Paine, Nathaniel Bobbins, Edward Smal- 
ley, Danforth S. Steele, Nathan Under- 
wood, Cyrus Weeks. 

Orleans, Leander Crosby, *John Doane, 
Nathaniel Freeman. fJonathan Higgins, 
Alex. Kenrick, Alfred Kenrick, fJohn 
Kenrick. 

Provincefown, Albiin S. Dudley, John 
W. Emery, Nathan D. Freeman, James 
Giflford, Simeon S. Giftord, Benj. F. Hutch- 
inson, Enos Nickerson, Godfrey Ryder. 

Sandwich, Benjamin Bourne, Charles 
Dillingham, Simeon Dillingham, Alden 
N. Ellis, Edward W. Ewer, Charles B, 
Hall, Joseph B. Hall, Solomon C. How- 
land, Ebenezer Nye, Zenas Nye, Ezra T. 
Pope, John W. Pope, Asa Raymond, *E. 
Stowell Whittemore. 

Truro, fSolomon Davis, Samuel Dyer, 
Allen Hinckley. Smith K. Hopkins, Jo- 
seph L. McDonald, Daniel Paine, Jed- 
ediah Shedd. 

Wellfleet, Reuben Arey, Simeon Atwood, 
Jr., Collins S. Cole, John W. Davis, Na- 
thaniel H. Dill, Ebenezer Freeman, Thom- 
as Holbrook, Caleb Lombard, John New- 
comb, Thomas N. Stone, Nathaniel P. 
Wiley. 

Yarmouth, William Anderson, Alexan- 
der Baxter, James B. Crocker, Theodore 
Drew, David G. Eldredge, Russell D. 
Farris, George A. King, John Larkin, 
Braddock Matthews, Amos Otis, Stephen 
Sears, Charles F. Swift, EUsha Taylor, 
Charles Thacher. 

Trial Justices. 
Barnstable, Ebenezer Bacon. 
Dennis, Marshall S. Underwood. 
Falmouth, George W. Donaldson. 
Harwich, Cyrus Weeks. 
Provincetown, Albion S. Dudley. 
Sandwich, E. Stowell Whittemore. 
Wellfleet, John W. Davis. 
Yarmouth, James B. Crocker. 

IsTotaries Public. 
Barnstable, Zenas D. Bassett, George 
Lovell, George Marston. 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Brewster, Freeman Foster. 

Chatham, Elijah \V. Carpenter, Isaiah 
Harding, Isaiah Lewis, Thacher Ryder, 

Dennis, Obed Baker, 2d. 

Eastham, Michael Collins, Elijah E. 
Knowles. 

Falmouth, Christopher G. Bearse, Fred- 
erick Davis, John C. Parker. 

Harwich, Anthony Kelley, Nehemiah 
D. Kelley, William H. Underwood, Cyrus 
Weeks. 

Orleans, Alexander Kenrick, John Ken- 
rick. 

Proviiicetoivn, Thomas Hilliard, Thomas 
Lothrop, Godfrey Ryder. 

Sandwich, Charles Southac, E. Stowell 
Whittemore. 

Truro, Solomon Davis. 

Welljleet, Thomas Holbrook. 

Yarmouth, James B Crocker, William 
P. Davis, George A. King. 



Coroners. 

Barnstable, David Bursley, Seth Hallett, 
Luther Hinckley, Asa Young. Special, 
Thos. Harris. 

Chatham, Charles H. Smith. 

Dennis, Joshua Wixon. 

Eastham, Joshua Cole. 

Falmouth, George W. Donaldson, Thos. 
Lewis. 

Harwich, Amasa Nickerson. 

Provincetown, Philip Cook, Jeremiah 
Stone. 

Sandwich, Isaac K. Chipman. 

Truro, Daniel Paine. 

Welljleet, Thomas Holbrook, 

Treasurer Marshpee and Herring 
Pond Indians- 
Charles Marston, Barnstable. 

Agent Province Lands. 
Joshua E. Bowley, Provincetown. 



BERKSHIRE COUNTY. 

Incorporated, April 21, 1761. 
Shire Town, - Lexox. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 



Judge of Probate and Insolvency 

Register of Probate atid Insolvency, . . 

Clerk of the Courts, 

Register of Deeds (North District),. . 
Register of Deeds (Middle District), 
Register of Deeds (South District),.. . 
County Treasurer, 



Overseers of House of Correction, 
Sheriff, 



Deputy SheriflFs. 

Adams, Wm. G. Farnsworth. 

Adams (North), William Hodskin, John 
Holden, Josiah Q. Robinson, 2d. 

Egreinont, John M. Joiner. 

Great B.zrrinqton, Harvey Holmes. 

Hinsdale, J. M. Tattle. 

Lanesborouc/h, J. VV. Newton. 

Lee, A. H. Pease. 

Lenox, Phineas Cone. 

Monterey, John G. Mansur. 

New Marlboro' , Henry N. Adams. 

Pittsjleld, Sidney Jones, Daniel Chap- 
man. 

Sandisfeld, W. W. Langdon. 

Sheffield, Geo. B. Cook. 

Sto'ckbridge, John Crosby, Jr. 

West sto'ckbridge, George A. Cobb. 

Williamstown, John R. Bulkley. 

Windsor, Daniel Capen. 

Deputy Sheriff in Hampden County. 

Chester Factories, Chas. W. Knox. 
Deputy Sheriff in Franklin County. 

Charlemont, Samuel Potter. 



James T. Robinson, Adams. 

Andrew J. Waterman, Pittsjleld. 

Henry W. Taft, Lenox. 

Richard Whitney, Lanesborough. 

Major S. Wilson, Lenox. 

Isaac Seeley, Gt. Barrington. 

. George J. Tucker, Lenox. 

Henry W. Taft Lenox. 

George J. Tucker, Lenox. 

Graham A. Root, Sheffield. 

Jailer. 

Lenox, Phineas Cone. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 

At Adams, Wed. next after the 2d Tu. 
of Jan. and Oct., and Wed. next after 4th 
Tu. in Ap. and July. 

At Great Barrington, Wed. next after 
1st Tu. in Feb. and May, on Wed. next 
after 3d Tu. in July, and on Wed. next 
after 2d Tu. in Nov. 

At Lanesborough, 2d Tu. in Jan. and 
Oct. and 4th Tu. in Ap. and July. 

At Lenox, 1st Tu. of Jan., Feb., March, 
Ap., May, June, Sept., Oct. and Dec, and 
3d Tu. in July, and 2d Tu. of Nov. 

Sessions of Courts of Insolvency. 
At Lenox, 1st Wed. of every month. 

County Commissioners. 

Daniel Upton, South Adams ; Calvin 
P. Lapham, Hancock; Wilbur C. Lang- 
don, Monterey. 

Special Commissioners, Alvah B. Fair- 
field, Florida, One vacancy. 



BERKSHIRE COUNTY. 



27 



Times of Meetings. — At Lenox, 1st Tu. 
ill Jan., Ap., July and Sept. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Adanf, Shepard Thayer. 
Hinsdale, Albertus Richards. 

Public Administrator. 
Stockhridje, William Whitney. 

Masters In Chancery. 
Adams, Henry J. Bliss. 
Great Barrington, Justin Dewey, Jr. 
Lee, John Branning. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Adams (North), Wm. E. Brayton, Jar- 
vis N. Dunham, Isaac Holman, Benj. F. 
Robinson ; (South), Edwin F. Jenks. 

Dalton, Zenas M. Crane, Grenville D. 
Weston. 

Great Barrington, Billinois Palmer, In- 
crease Sumner, Ralph Taylor. 

Lanesboro', Wm. T. Filley, Stoddard 
Hubbell. 

Lenox, Henry W. Taft, Geo. J. Tucker, 
William S. Tucker. 

New Marlboro' , Noah Gibson. 

Pittsjield, Calvin Martin. 

Sandiifield, Orlo Burt. 

Sheffield, Edward F. Ensign. 

Stockbridge, Henry J. Dunham, Charles 
M. Owen. 

Williamstown, Daniel Dewey, Henry L. 
Sabln. 

Justices of the Peace. 

{Including Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a ', and Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated by a t-] 

Adams, Mark F. Adams, David R. Allen, 
Sam'l H. Alray, Peter Blackinton, Henry 
J. Bliss. Levi L. Brown, Almond B. Cole, 
Hiram T. Crandall, Stowell E. Deane, 
Daniel Dunham, Jarvis N. Dunham, Wil- 
liam G. Farnsworth, * Daniel Jenks, fEd- 
win F. Jenks, Charles Marsh, George 
Millard, fWm. C Plunkett, Abiathar W. 
Preston, Willard S. Ray, Amos W. Rich- 
ardson, David Richmond, H. Tvler, Wm. 
H. Tyler, 2d. Daniel Upton. 

Adams (North), Lansing Allen, Oliver 
Arnold, Bidwell A. Babbitt, Joel Bacon, 
William S. Blackintnn, Shulael W. Bray- 
ton, Thomas A. Brayton, ^William E. 
Brayton, Salmon Burlingame, fHenry L. 
Dawes, Elihu S. Hawkes, Nehemiah 
Hodge, *Isiac Holman, Sam'l Montague, 
George W. Nottingham, *Henry P. Phil- 
lips, William P. Porter, Arnold G. Potter, 
•Benjamin F.Robinson, tJames T.Rob- 
inson, Thomas Robinson, Charles D. San- 
ford, Franklin O. Sayles, Shepard Thayer, 
Abel W^etherbee, *Ezra D. Whitaker. 

Alford, Reuben C. Fitch, fEzra C. 
Ticknor. 

Becket, Kendall Baird, Gains Carter, 
Mark P. Carter, William S. Huntington, 
Charles 0. Perkins, Timothy Snow. 

Cheshire, Stephen Chapman, Joshua M. 
Mansfield. 

Clarksburg, Waterman Brown, Eli T. 
Clark, Eleazer Ketchum, Richard Shat- 
tuck. 

Dalton, Charles F. Bennett, Grove W. 
Branch, Alpheus Brown, John C. Chase, 
William K. Cleveland, Zenas M. Crane, 



Henry Ferre, Almond C. Morse, Franklin 
Weston, Grenville D. Weston. 

Egremont, Joseph A. Benjamin, Nathan 
Benjamin, Henry E. Codding, John M. 
Joyner, *James H. Rowley, William W. 
Stillraan, Charles L. Wright. 

Florida, Nahum P. Brown, Alvah B. 
Fairfield, Israel Whitcomb. 

G}-eat Barrington, Phineas Chapin, Jus- 
tin Dewey, Jr., Julius Dresser, A. Gid- 
dings, Rodney Hill, Walter W. HoUen- 
beck, Seth Norton, Billings Palmer, 
John Price, Calvin Rood, Isaac Seeley, 
William Selkirk, *Increase Sumner, Sam'l 
B. Sumner, *R;ilph Taylor, Joseph Tuck- 
er, *Tiiomas Twining, Francis Whiting, 
Edward P. Woodworth. 

Hancock, Calvin P. Lapham, Jason 
White. 

Hijisdale, Theodore Barrows, Charles 
J. Kittredae, Albertus Richards, Jarvis 
Rockwell, *Milo St.well. 

Lanesborouqh, William T. Filley, Wm. 
A. Fuller, Wm. G. Hardine, Stoddard 
Hubbell, Ezra H. Sherman, Rich'd Whit- ' 
ney. 

Lee, Lewis Beech, John Branning, Jona. 
F. Cook, William T. Fish, Harrison Gar- 
field, Wm. P. Hamblin, Albert M. Howk, 
Alexander Hyde, Frederick N. Lowry, 
George H. Phelps, Norman W. Shores, 
Henry Smith, Marshall Wilcox. 

Lenox, fHenry W. Bishop, Solomon 
Cole, James Collins, Thomas Post, Tho's 
Sedawick, William E. Sedgwick, Henry 
W. Taft, *George J. Tucker, * William S. 
Tucker, Andrew J. Waterman, Major S. 
Wilson. 

Monterey, R. N. Couch, Egbert B. Gar- 
field, Wilbur C. Langdon, John Wheeler. 

Mount Washington, Gilbert Race. 

New Ashford, P. Harmon, Elihu Ingra- 
ham. 

Neio Marlborough, Edwin Adams, Jar- 
vis N. Collar, jNoah Gibson, J as. Hyde, 
Nehemiah Palmer, Levi L. Smith, Loren 
Smith, Augustus Turner, Harlow S. Un- 
derwood, Arami Warner, Theron Warner, 
Elias Wright. 

Otis, Alanson Crittenden, Elam P. Nor- 
ton, Samuel H. Norton, Norman Strick- 
land. 

Peril, Ebenezer Haskell, Benjamin F. 
Pierce. Elisha Rockwell, 

Pittsfield, Robert W. Adam, Jonathan 
Allen, Phineas Allen, Thos. G. Atwood, 
John V. Barker, Samuel W. Bowcrman, 
Henry S. Biiggs, Peter Briggs, Charles 
Bush, Benjamin Chickering, f Henry 
Chickering, ftlenry H. Childs, Samuel A. 
Churchill, Henry Colt, James D. Colt, 
fThomas Colt. Benjamin A. Coman, Wnr. 

B. Cooley, fBLMijaniin R. Curtis, James 
H. Dunham, Lorenzo H. Gamwell, John 

C. Goodridse, William G. Harding, Saml. 
E. Howe, fHenry Hubbard, Jared Inger- 
soU, Norman L. Johnson, Sidney Jones, 
f Ensign H, Kellogg, Walter Laflin, Mat- 
thias R. Lanckton, *Calvin Martin, fEd- 
ward A. Newton, John S. Noble, Phineas 
L. Page, Thomas P. Pingree, Jr., Theo- 
dore Ponieroy, Andrew Potter, *Thos. F. 
Plunkett, Wi.liam R. Plunkett, f Julius 
Rockwell, Edwin F. Sandys, Wesley L. 
Shepardson, Jos. E. A. Smith, Socrates 
Squire, Daniel Stearns, *Thos. B. Strong, 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



John A. Walker. Wm. M. Walker, Abel 
West, John C. West, Geo. S. Willis. 

Richmond, William Bacon, Henry B. 
Stevens. 

Sa7uiisfield, Ensign D. Belden, Orlo 
Burt, Jos. H. Norton, Sam. C. Parsons, 
Wm. H. Parsons, Henry M. Sears, Joshua 
M. Sears, Uriel Smilh, Lyman Webster, 
Edward C. Wolcott. 

Savoy, Alonzo M. Bowker, Bradish Dun- 
ham, Joseph B. Ingraham, Leonard Mc- 
Culloch, George W. Shprman, Harmon 
Snow, Robert Sturtevant, Jr. 

SAe^e^f?, Emmons Arnold, James Brad- 
ford, Sheldon Chapin, Ira Curtiss, Wm. 
Dailey, Elijah S. Deminsr, *Edward F. 
Ensign, Henry H. Hoadley, Silas R. Kel- 
logg, Oliver Peck, John Scovill, Gilbert 
Smith, Tillinahast B. Strong. Leonard 
Tuttle. 

Stockbridge, Philip Barnes, Erastus 
Burghardt, Henry M. Burrall, E. W. B. 
Canning, Henry J. Dunham, *Jonathan 
E. Field, fJohn Z. Goodrich, *Samuel 
Jones, Jabez Lane, fCharles M. Owen, 
Marshall Warner. 

Tyringham, Solomon Garfield, Eli G. 
Hale, Timothy D. Thatcher. 

Washington, Simpson Bell, Samuel 0. 
Brooker, James M. Chapel, Philip Eames. 

WestStockbndge.'Lym^w Bristol, Henry 
E. Fitch, Christopher C. French, George 
G. Fosket, George W. Kniffin, William 
C. Spaulding. 

Williamstoicn, John M. Cole, Keyes 
Danforth, *Daniel Dewey, James A. El- 
dridge, Stephen Hosford, >rewcomb Love, 
Benjamin F. Mills, Ttiomas C. Phelps, 
♦Henry L.Sabin, Augustus Starkweather, 
William Torrey. 

Windsor, Ellison Axtell. Andrew J. 
Babbitt, Salmon Capen, Elisha Gardner, 
Norman Miner, Reuben Pierce, Philo 
Wright. 



Trial Justices. 

Becket, William S. Huntington. 
Cheshire, Edgar M. Wood. 
Hinsdale, Charles J. Kiitredge. 
Letiox, Wm. S. Tucker. 
Sandisfield, Samuel C. Parsons. 
Stockbyidge, Henry J. Dunham. 
West Stockbridge, Wm. C. Spaulding, 

Notaries Public. 

Adams (North), Henry J. Bliss, Charles 
H. Ingalls, William .Martin, Geo. Millard, 
Wm. P. Porter. (South), Franklin 0. 
Sayles Jarvis N. Dunham. 

Great Barrington, Seth Norton, Isaac 
Seeley, BillingsPalmer, Isaac B. Prindle, 
Thomas Twining. 

Lanesborough, Wm. T. Filley. 

Lee, Norman W. Shores, Wm. Taylor, 
Marshall Wilcox. 

Lenox, Thomas Post, Henry W. Taft. 

Pittsjield, James Buel, James D. Colt. 

Stockbridge, Daniel R. Williams, Jona. 

E. Field. 

West Stockbridge, Henry E. Fitch. 

Coroners. 

Adams, N. S. Babbitt, John Holden, 
Isaac Holman, Horace M. Holmes, Benj. 

F. Robinson. 

Dalton, SaOiUpl J. Parker. 

Great JBirrinyton, Harvey Hoimes. 

Lee, Abial H. Pease, Edwin Sturgis. 

New Ashford, Phinehas Harmon. 

Pittsjield, Jared Ingersoll, Sydney Jones, 
Walter Tracy. 

Sandisfield, Erastus Rice. 

Sheffield. Geo. B. Cooke. 

Stockbridge, Daniel B. Fenn, Thomas 
Wells. 

Williamstown, J. R. Bulkley. 



BRISTOL COUNTY. 

Incorporated, June 2, 1685. 
County Towns, Taunton and New Bedford. 

COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency, Edmund H. Bennett, Taunton. 

Register of Probate and Imokency John Daggett, , Attleborough 

Clerk of Courts, John S. Bray ton, Taunton. 

Register of Deeds (North District), Joseph Wilbar, Taunton 

Register of Deeds (South District) Charles C. Sayer, New Bedford. 

Cou'tdy Treasurer, , George M. Wood wai d, Taunton, 

i Jas.D. Thompson, New Bedford. 

\ Timothy Ingr&ham, New Bedford, 

Sheriff, George H. Babbitt, Taunton. 

Deputy Sheriffs. 
Attleborough, Elijah R. Read, James W. 
Riley. 
Dartmouth, Wm. Barker, Jr. 



of House of Correction, . 



Easton, Henry D. Goward. 
Fall River, James Wixoii, Samuel 
Buffinton. 
Fairhaven, Albert Liscomb. 



BRISTOL COUNTY. 



29 



Freetown, Guilford Hathaway. 

Mansfield, Conrad Sp raker. 

New Bedford, John Baylies, Charles D. 
Burt, Geor>;e R. Hurlbut, Elias Terry, 
Horatio N. Kimball, David Wood. 
• Norton, Cyril Sweet. 

Somerset, Geo. F. M. Forrester. 

Swanzey, James Barney. 

Taunton, Isaac G. Carrier, Henry F. 
Cobb, Orren M. Ingalls. Sylvester Make- 
peace, Elias A. Morse, Peter C. Thayer. 

Westport, Perry G. Brownell. 

Jailers. 
Isaac G. Carrier, Taunton; Chas. D. 
Burt, New Bedford. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 

At Aitleborough, 1st Tu. of May. 

At Fall River, 1-t Fr. after 1st Tu. of 
Apr. July, and 1st Tu. of Oct. 

At New Bedford, 1st Tu. of Feb. and 
Dec,, and 1st Fr. after 1st Tu. of May, 
and last Tu. of Aug. 

At Norton, 1st Tu. of July. 

At Patotucket, 1st Tu. of April. 

At Rehoboth, 1st Tu. of Sept. 

At Seekonk, 1st Fr. after 1st Tu. of Sept. 

At Taunton, 1st Tuesdays of Jan., 
March, June, and 1st Fr. after 1st Tu. in 
Nov. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At New Bedford, 3d Wedaes. of every 
month. 

At Taxmfon, 1st Wednes. in every mo. 

At Fall River and Pawtucket, at such 
times as business may require. 

County Uommissloners. 

John Baylies, New Bedford; Guilford 
White, Ea'Uon; Horatio N. Gunn, Fall 
River. 

Special Commissioners, Elbridge G. 
Morton, Fairhaven; Perry Davis, West- 
port. 

Times of Meeting. — At Taunton, on the 
4th Tuesdays in March and Sept. 

Commissioners of "Wrecks. 
Dartmouth, Thos. Almy, Prince Sears. 
Fairhaven, Job Almy. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Fall River, Simeon Borden. 
New Bedford, Chas. T. Bonney. 
Pawtucket, W. W. Blodgett. 

Public Administrators, 
Freetoion, Ebenezer W. Peirce. 
New Bedford, Wra. W. Crape, Richard 
A. Peirce. 

Taunton, John S. Brayton. 
Westport, Nathan C. Brownell. 

Masters in Chancery. 

New Bedford, Edwin L. Barney. 
Taunton, G. Edgar Williams. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Acushnet, Martin L. Eldridge. 

Easton, Anson Gi!more, Seba Howard. 

Fall River, Josiub C. Blaisdell, James 
Ford, Foster Hooper, Phincas W. Leland. 

Freetown, Ebenezer W. Peirce. 

New Bedford, Rjdney French, Eli Has- 
kell, Thomas M. James, Wm. H. Taylor, 
James D. Thompson, Jos. S. Tillinghast. 



Pawtucket, ApoUos Cushman, Alvin 0. 
Read. 

Taunton, George H. Babbitt, John S. 
Brayton, Sam'l Crocker, James P. Ellis, 
Horatio Pratt, JosephWilbar, George M. 
Woodward. 

Justices of tlie Peace. 

[Including Jitslicea of the Peare and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a *, and Juttices thraughuut the Common- 
wealth, designated by a t.] 

Acushnet, Cyrus E. Clark, Thos. Davis, 
Martin L. Eldridge, Hcrvey B. Keen, 
Abiel P. Robinson, Jones Robinson, Jabez 
Wood. 

Attleborough, Thomas A. Barden, Eze- 
kiel Bates, N. H. Bliss, Simeon Bowen, 
*Elkanah Briggs, Harvey Claflin, Joseph 
W. Capron, John Daggett, Lucas Dag- 
gett, Lyman W. Daggett, Lyman W. 
Dean, Lorenzo Draper, David E. Holman, 
Samuel M. Holman, *Abijah M. Ide, 
Hartford Ide, *Elisha G. May, Henry 
Rice, *George B. Richards, Edmund I. 
Richards, Horatio N. Richardson, Jos. 

B. Sanford, Timothy A. Stanley, *Godfrey 
Wheelock. 

Berkley, Wm. Babbitt, Charles Bissett, 
Abiel B. Crane, Jabez Fox, Ephraim 
French, Walter D. Nichols. 

Dartmouth, Benjamin S. Anthony, Wm. 
Barker, Jr., F. D. Bartlett, Elisha S. 
Crapo, William W. Gifibrd, John Gray, 
Francis W. Mason, Nathaniel Potter, Jr., 
Calvin K. Turner, 2d, Hiram Whalon. 

Dighton, William Cobb, Leonard Good- 
ing, Alfred W. Paul, Joseph Pitts, Jona- 
than Pratt, John P. Wnde. 

Easton, Oakes Ames, Joseph Barrows, 
John Carr, Henry G. Fuller, Alson Gil- 
more, Tisdale Harlow, Seba Howard,DanT 

C. Lilley, Harrison T. Mitchell, Albert A. 
Rotch, John H. Swain, fGuilford White. 

Fairhaven, Lemuel S. Aiken, Edmund 
T. Allen, John A. Hawes, Daniel J. Lewis, 
Elbridge G. Morton, Alfred Nye, Horace 
Scott, *Nathaniel S. Spooner, Geo. H. 
Taber, John Terry. 

Fall River, David Anthony, Job B. 
Ashley, William H. Ashley, Alvan S.Bal- 
lard, *Hezekiah Battelle, Josiah C. Blais- 
dell, Fredeiick A. Boomer, *Nathaniel B. 
Borden, fSimeon Borden, Robert C. 
Brown, James Buffinton, Samuel A.Chace, 
Richmond Davol, Benjamin Earl, Morton 
Eddy, *James Ford, Chnrles S. Gilford, 
Stephen B. Gifford, William R. Gordon, 
Chester W. Green, Wm. C. Greene, Hora- 
tio N. Gunn, Guilford H. Hathaway, Chas. 
J. Holmes, *Foster Hooper, Louis Lap- 
ham, *Phineas W. Leland, Augustus B. 
Leonard, Ebenezer Luther, Jas. M. Mor- 
ton, Thos. T. Potter, John P. Slade, Thos. 
Weston, Jr., Benj. F. Winslow, *Eliab 
Williams, Stephen C. Wrightington. 

Freetown, Bradford Braley, Samuel R. 
Brown, Gideon P. Hathaway, C. A. Mor- 
ton, Thomas G. Nichols, Ebenezer W. 
Peirce, Reuel Wa^hburn. 

Mansfield, Stimpson Austin, William B. 
B.ites, Jacob A. Blake, Nathaniel Cook, 
Walter A. Crowley, Dan'l W. Dean, Dar- 
win Deane, Thomas M. George, Herman 
Hall, Elijah Hodges, James E. Paine, 
Chas. Pratt, Eiastus M. Reed, Wm. Rob- 
inson, John Rogers, Schuyler Shepard, 
Isaac Stearns, Charles P. White. 



m 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



New Be/ifordyf John A. P. Allen, fChas. 
Almy, William H.Allen, Edmund An- 
thony, Abraham Barker, Nathan Barker, 
fEdwin L. Barnev, Charles H. Bigelow, 
Charles T. Bonney, Sam'l Bonney, Alan- 
son Borden, George A. Bourne, Jonathan 
Bourne, Jr., Charles D. Burt, Isaac Case, 
Cyrus W. Chapman, Frederick P. Chase, 
fJohn H, Clifford, William S. Cobb, Jas. 
H. Collins, James B. Congdon, Timothy 
D. Cook, Joseph W. Cornell, William W. 
Crapo, Austin S. Cushman, John Davis, 
Joseph F. Dearborn, Ezra K. Delano, Jos. 
C. Delano, Tilson B. Denham, Tristram 
R. Dennison, George H. Dunbar, Henry 
A. Edwards, *Thomas D. Eliot, Jireh L. 
Ferguson, Chas. B. H. Fessenden, fRod- 
ney French, Joshua "W. Frost, Nathan B. 
Gifford, David R. Greene, Thomas A. 
Greene, fJos. Grinnell, Albert D. Hatch, 
Luther G. Hewins, Sanford S. Horton, 
Moses G. Howe, *Abraham H. Howland, 
tGeorge Howland, Jr.,Peleg C. Howland, 
Geo. R. Hurlburt, Seth H. Ingalls, Thos. 
M. James, Ephraim Kempton, Manasseh 
Kempton, Joseph C. Kent, Horatio N. 
Kimball, Warren Ladd, Benj. Lindsay, 
Adam Mackie, Thomas Mandell, Ed- 
ward Milliken, Edward Munro, Willard 
Nye, Henry S. Packard, Albert R. Paul- 
ding, William Phillips, Abner J. Phipps, 
fRichard A. Pierce, *Francis L. Porter, 
*Jacob L. Porter, *01iver Prescott, Rob't 
C. Pitman, Isaiah C. Ray, Isaac M. Rich- 
ardson, Geo. B. Richmond, Dar iel Rick- 
etson, Merrill Robinson, Jr., fBenjamin 
Rodman, Wm. J. Rotch, Benjamin King 
Sayer, Charles C. Sayer, Edward F. Slo- 
cum, Gideon B. Spooner, 2d, *Paul 
Spooner, Silas Stetson, Thos. M. Stetson, 
Daniel Sullivan, Isaac C. Taber, William 
C. Taber, Edwin P. Taylor, William H. 
Taylor, Elias Terry, *James D. Thomp- 
son, Elisha Thornton, Jr., *Joseph S. 
Tillinghast, Chas. W. Underwood, Hiram 
Van Carapen, Ambrose Vincent, Borden 
Wood. 

Norton, John Arnold, Daniel S. Cobb, 
George B. Crane, John Crane, Leonard 
Hodges, Royal P. Hodges, *Cromwell 
Leonard, Eddy Lincoln, Harrison T. Lin- 
coln, Zeno Kelly, Lysander O. Make- 
peace, Lemuel Perry, Thomas T. Rock- 
wood, +Laban M. Wheaton. 

Paictwket, *Wm. W. Blodgett, *Apol- 
los Cushman, Claudius B. Farnsworth, 
fJohnson Gardner, Wellington Kent, 
George Mason, Alvin O. Read, Samuel 
Shove, Charles W. Thrasher. 

Raynham, Samuel Jones, Enoch King, 
Charles Robinson, Godfrey Robinson, Na- 
than W. Shaw, *Samuel Wilbur, *Seth D. 
Wilbur. 

Rehoboth, James Blanding, George W. 
Bliss, George H. Carpenter, Danforth G. 
Horton, Lemuel Morse, Lewis Pierce, 
Menzies R. Randall, Elijah J. Sanford, 
Cyrus M. Wheaton. 

keekonk, Zebina W. Bourne, Tristram 
Burgess, Raymond H. Burr, Davis Car- 
penter, William Ide, Andrew N. Medbury, 
Viall Medbury, Robert M. Pierce. 

Somerset, Philip Bowers, John D. Cart- 
wright, William P. Hood, Joseph Marble, 
Leonard C. Pierce, Avery P. Slade, Jona- 
than B. Slade, Daniel Wilbur. 



Sioamey, Geo. Austin, Mason Barney, 
Mason Barney, Jr., John Earle, Edwd. F. 
Gardner, Nathan B. Gardner, Allen Ma- 
son, fJohn Mason, Wm Mitchell, E. F. 
Short. 

Taunton, John Andrew, Charles H. At- 
wood, George B. Atwood, *Anselm Bas- 
sett, George H. Babbitt, fEdmund H. 
Bennett, Zebina Blake, John S. Brayton,, 
William Brewster, James Brown, Wm. H. 
Brown, Benj. Caswell, George C. S. 
Choate, George A. Crocker, fSamuel L. 
Crocker, Wm. A. Crocker, James M. 
Cushman, Benjamin R. Dean, Charles 
F. Dean, Sainuel A. Dean. *James P. 
Ellis, Henry H. Fox, Charles Godfrey, 
Job M. Godfrey, Samuel D. Godfrey, 
Timothy Gordon, Christopher A. Hack, 
Andrew H. Hall, Henry N. Harvey, Wm. 
Haskins, F. A. Holmes, Abijah M. Ide, 
Jr., Charles F. Johnson, Jona. E. King, 
Samuel B. King, Arunah Leach, *Ichabod 
Lincoln, Theodore L. Lincoln, *rhomas 
J. Lothrop, Willard Lovering, fMarcus 
Morton, Joseph M. Otis, Abraham Pierce, 
Stephen Pierce, Henry C. Porter, *Hora- 
tio Pratt, Allen Presbrey, John Radley, 
Chas. A. Reed, Chester I. Reed, Hodges 
Reed, Elijah M. Richmond, Simeon W. 
Robinson, Ira Sampson, Alpheus Sanford, 
John E. Sanford, Silas Shepard, Chas. W. 
Sproat, William B. Sproat, Albert E. 
Swasey, Lemuel T. Talbot, Peter C. 
Thayer, Seabury Thayer, Samuel R. 
Townsend, Joseph R. Wheeler, fHenry 

B. Wheelwright, Joseph Wilbar, Joseph 
E. Wilbar, *Benjamin F. Williams, Geo. 
E. Williams, Henry Williams, Sydney 
Williams, George Walker, George M. 
Woodward, James Woodward. 

Westport, Israel Allen, Nathan C. 
Brownell, Christopher A. Church, Geo. 
H. Gifford, Perry G. Lawton. 

Notaries Public. 

Attleboroiigh, John Daggett, George B. 
Richards, Joseph B. Sanford, Godfrey 
Wheelock. 

Easton, John H. Swain. 

Fairhaven, John A. Hawes. 

Fall River, Alvan S. Ballard, Josiah C. 
Blaisdell, Simeon Borden, F. A. Boomer, 
William B. Brayton, Robert C. Brown, 
Benjamin Earl, Morton Eddy, Charles J. 
Holmes, Louis Lapham, Thos. T. Potter, 
Charles P. Stickney, Thos. Weston, Jr. 
Eliab Williams, Benj. F. Winslow. 

Freetown, Ebenezer W. Peirce. 

New Bedford. Edmund T. Allen, Chas. 
D. Burt, John H. Clifford, Wm. W. Crapo, 
Austin S. Cushman, Thomas Dawes Eliot, 
Moses G. Howe, Edward Munroe, Albert 
R. Paulding, Richard A. Pierce, Robert 

C. Pitman, Isaiah C. Ray, Thomas M. 
Stetson, Edwin P. Taylor, Jas. Taylor, 
Wm. H. Taylor, Frederic A. Washburn, 
Borden Wood. 

Faxotucket, Wm W. Blodgett, ApoUos 
Cushman, Claudius B. Farnsworth. 

Taunton, John S. Brayton, Jas. Brown, 
James P. Ellis, B. F. Presbrey, George 
Edgar Williams, George M. Woodward. 

Westport, Nathan C. Brownell. 
Trial Justices. 

Attleborough, Henry Rice. 

DartwiOM^A, Nathaniel Potter, Jf. 



DUKES COUNTY. 



31 



Easton, Albert A, Rotch. 
Fairhaven, John A. Hawes. 
Freetown, Ebenezer W. Peirce. 
Mansfield, Erastus M. Reed. 
Pawtucket, Isaac Shove. 
Rehoboth, Cyrus M. Wheaton. 
Somerset, Wm. P. Hood. 
Swanzey, Wm. Mitchell. 
Westport, Geo. H. GifiFord. 

Coroners. 
Attleborough, Lemuel Bishop, Jonathan 
Richards. 
Berkley, Ephraira French. 
Dartmouth, Benjamin S. Anthony. 



Easton, Tisdale Harlow. 

Fall River, Richmond Davol. 

Freetown, Ebenezer W. Peirce. 

Mansjield, Charles P. White. 

New Bedford, Charles D. Burt, Shubael 
G. Edwards, Andrew Mackie, Wiliam O. 
Russell. Special, Elias Terry. 

Norton, Cromwell Leonard. 

Raynham, Seth D. Wilbur. 

Rehoboth, Williams Lake. 

Somerset, Philip Bowers. 

Swanzey, Israel Gardner. 

Tatmton, George H. Babbitt, Peter C. 
Thayer. 

Westport, Israel Allen. 



DUKES COUNTY. 

Incorporated. 1683. 
Shise Town, Edgaetown. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 



Judge of Probate and Itisolvency, . , 
Register of Probate and Insolvency. 

Clerk of Courts, 

Register of Deeds, 

County Treasurer, 

Sheriff, ,. 

Deputy Sheriffs, 



Jailer, 

Sessions of Probate Court. 

At Edqartown, 3d Mon. of Jan. and July, 
and 1st Mon. of June and Dec. 

At Tiibury, 3d Mon. of April, and 1st 
Mon. of March and Sept. 

At West Tisbury, 3d Mon. of Oct. 

County Commissioners. 

Benj. Davis, Edgartoion; Thos. H. 
Lambert, Chilmark; Rod. W. Crocker, 
Tisbury. 

Special Commissioners. — Austin Smith, 
Chilmark; Trist. Cleveland, Edgartoioti, 

Times of Meeting. — At Edgartown, Wed. 
next after 3d Mon. in May, and Wed. next 
after 2d Mon. in Nov. 

Commissioner of Insolvency. 
Edgartown, David Davis. 

Public Administrators. 
Edgartown, Samuel G. Vincent. 
Tisbury, Thomas Bradley. 

Commissioners of "Wrecks. 

Edgartown, William P. Chadwick, Ira 
Darrow, Charles F. Dunham, E. G. 
Pease. 

Chilmark, Thomas H. Lambert, Eph- 
raim Mayhew, Jr. 

Tisbury, Gustavus D. Smith. 

Oommissionera to Qualify Civil 

Officers. 
Edgartown, David Davis, Theo. G. May- 
hew, Joseph T. Pease. 
Tisbury, Thomas Bradley. 



Theodore G. Mayhew, Edgartown. 

Hebron Vincent, Edgartown. 

Richard L. Pease, Edgaitown. 

Josiah H. Smith, Edgartown. 

Barnard C. Marchant Edgartown. 

Isaiah D. Pease, Edgartown. 

Thomas H. Lambert Chilmark. 

Jonathan Luce, Tisbury. 

Samuel S. Daggett, Edgartown. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a », atid Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated by a \.] 

Chilmark, Samuel Flanders, Smith 
Mayhew, Wm. B. Mayhew. 

Edgartown, Henry A. Coffin, Sirson P. 
Coffin, fDavid Davis, Joseph Dunham, 
Ichabod N. Luce, Barnard C. Marchant, 
fHarrison P. Mayhew, John Mayhew, 
fTheodore G. Mayhew, Archibald Mellen, 
Shaw Norris, Samuel Osborne, Jr., Jere- 
miah Pease, *Joseph T. Pease, *Richard 
L. Pease, fLeavitt Thaxter, Elijah B. 
Vincent, Hebron Vincent. 

Tisbury, Bartl't Allen, Wm. F. Durs;in, 
John Holmes, William C. Luce, Alfred 
Norton, Eliakim Norton, Wm. S. Vincent. 

Trial Justices. 
Edgartown, Jeremiah Pease. 
Tisbury, Eliakim Norton. 

Notaries Public. 

Chilmark, Samuel Flanders, John W. 
GifFord. 

Edgartown, Sirson P. Coffin, Ira Dar- 
row, David Davis, Charles F. Dunham, 
Tarlton C. Luce, John Mayhew, Joseph 
Mayhew, Theo. G. Mayhew, Shaw Norris, 
Supply B. Norton, Jos. T. Pease. 

Tisbury, John Holmes, Wm. 0. Luce, 
Henry P. Worth. 

Coroners. 
Edgartown, Francis Adlington. Special, 
Samuel G. Vincent. 

Tisbury, John Holmes, Jr. 



32 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ESSEX COUNTY. 

Incorporated, May 10, 1613. 

Shire Towns, Salem, Newbubyport, and Lawrence, 

COUNTY OFFICERS. 



Judge of Probate and Insolvency,... 
Register of Probate and Insolvency,. 

Clerk of Courts, 

Register of Deeds 

County Treasurer, 



Overseers of House of Correction, 
Sheriff, 



Deputy Sheriffs. 

Amesbury, John Rowell. 

Amesbury {West), Josiah W. Sargent. 

Andover, Samuel G. Bean. 

Danvers, Charles H. Adams. 

Essex, Ezra Perkins, Jr. 

Georgetown, Otis Thompson, George "W. 
Boynton. 

Gloucester, George Lane. 

Grovel Hid, Elijah Clark. 

Haverhill, Jacob How, Phineas E. 
Davis. 

Ipswich, Joseph Spiller. 

Lawrence, Bailey Bartlett, Leonard 
Stoddard. 

Ly7in, Charles Merritt. 

Marbleliead, Jol.n Dixey. 

Methuen, Chas. E. Goss. 

Newburypoit, John Akerman, "Wooster 
Smith. 

Rocliport, Henry Dennis. 

Salem, Daniel Potter. 

South Danvers, Stephen Upton. 

Jailers. 

Ipsioich, John D. Cross; Newburyport, 
John Akerman ; Salem, Ebenezer D. Kim- 
ball ; Lawrence, James Gary. 

Masters of Houses of Correction. 

Ipsivich, John D. Cross. 
Lawrence, James Gary. 

Sessions of Probate Court. 

At Gloucester, 2d Tu. in Ap. and Oct. 

At Haverhill, 3d Tu. in May and Nov. 

At Ipswich, 3d Tu. in Mar. and Sept. 

At Lawrence, 2d Tu. in Jan. Feb. Mar. 
Ju. Sept. Nov. and Dec. 

At Neioburyport, 3d Tu. in Ju. Jy. Oct. 
and Dec. 

At Salem 1st Tu.in every month. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At Salem, on the 2d and 4th Mon. of 
each month. 

At Lawrence, on Probate Court days in 
afternoon. 

At Neioburyport, on Probate Court days 
in afternoon. 



George F. Choate,.. - 

Abner C. Goodell, Salem. 

Asahel Huntington, Salem. 

Ephraim Brown, Salem. 

Allen W. Dodge, Hamilton. 

Ebenezer B. Currier, Lawrence.' 

James Kimball Salem. 

Abram D. Wait, Ipswich, 

James Gary, Lawrence. 

County Commissioners. 
Ebenezer B. Currier, Lawrence; James 
Kimball, Salem ; Abram D. Wait, Ips- 



wich. 

Special Commissioners — Rufus Kimball, 
Ly7in ; Zeno A. Appleton, Hamilton. 

Time and Place of Meeting — At Ipswich, 
on the 2d Tu. of Ap. 

Salem, on the 2d Tu. of Jy. 

Newburyport, on the 2d Tu. of Oct. 

On the 4th Tu. of Dec, at .Safe/?!, New- 
buryport, Ipswich, or Laiorence, as the 
Court may determine at the term next 
preceding. 

At Lawrence, on the last Tu. of Aug. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Lawrence, Perley S. Chase. 
Newburyport, Chas. S. C. " 
Salem, Wm. G. Choate. 

Public Administrators. 

Andover, George Foster. 
Danvers, William P. Upham. 
Newburyport, Edmund Smith. 
Salem, Michael Carleton. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Newburyport, Eben F. Stone. 
Salem, Geo. F. Choate, Wm. G. Choate. 
Dan Weed. 

Commissioners of "Wrecks. 
Gloucester, Dan. Robinson, Isaac Story. 
Ipswich, Theodore Andrews, Stephen 
Baker. 
Lynn, Joseph A. Lloyd. 
Nahant, Henry Dunham. 
Newburyport, Edmund Smith. 
Rockport, Wm. H. Bradley. 
Swampscott, John Chapman. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Andover, George Foster, Nathan W. 
Hazen, Samuel Merrill. 

Beverly, Frederick W. Choate, James 
Hill. 

Gloucester, Chas. P. Thompson, Joshua 
P. Trask, John S. Webber. 

Haverhill, James H. Duncan, James 
Gale, William Taggart. 



ESSEX COUNTY. 



33 



Ipswich, Alfred Kimball, Charles Kim- 
ball. 

Lawrence, George R. E-owe, Nathaniel 
White. 

Lynn, William Bassett, Amos Rhodes, 
Jeremiah C. Stickney. 

Marhlehead, George Wilson, Joseph P. 
Turner. 

North Andoier, George Hodges. 

Newbury, Daniel Adams, Daniel Lunt. 

Newburyport, John Cook, Moses Pet- 
tingill, John Porter. 

Salem, John Chapman, Asahel Hunt- 
ington, Alfred Kimball, Chas. Kimball, 
Joseph B. F. Osgood, Dan Weed, Geo. 
Wheatland, Henry Whipple. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including J usiices of the Peace and Quorum, des- 
ignated by a *, and Justices throughout the Common- 
u/ealth, destgnatedby a t.] 

^mes&Mr2/,*Lowell Bagley, David Batch- 
elder, Wm. C. Binney, Elijah Chase, 
t Joshua Colby, Amos Currier, John Evans, 
Jos. Gale, William H. Haskell, Joseph 
Merrill, *John S. Morse, Wm. Nichols, 
Orlando S. Patten, Frederick Sargent, 
Jona. B. Sargent, Patten Sargent, David 
M. Tewksbury, Azor G. Woodman. 

Andover, fAmos Abbott, Asa A. Ab- 
bott, Nathan Abbott, 2d, fJohn Aiken, 
James Bailey, Isaac O. Blunt, Jedediah 
Burt, Isaac Carruth, William Chickering, 
*Hobart Clark, F. Cogswell, Samuel T. 
Cooper, *Sam'l Farrar, John Flint, *Geo. 
Foster, Moses Foster, Jr., Enoch Frye, 
3d, Abraham J. Gould, Samuel Gray, 
*Nathan W. Hazen, John B. Jenkins, 
Samuel Merrill, Willard Pike, Geo. H. 
Torr. 

Beverly, Hooper A. Appleton, f John 
I. Baker, Frederick W.Choate, Zachariah 
Cole, Charles Davis, Joseph G. Dodge, 
John A. Green, Josiah A. Haskell, Henry 
P. Herrick, James Hill, E. E. Lumraus, 
Thomas A. Morgan, Joseph E. Ober, 
John Porter, Samuel Porter, Thomas Ste- 
phens, Joseph D. Suck, Rich'd P. Waters, 
John P. Webber, Jr. 

Boxford, Benj. S. Barnes, N. Bodwell, 
Wm. iST. Cleaveland, Moses Dorman, Wm. 
R. Kimball, George Perley, Enoch Wood. 

Bradford, fGeorge Cogswell, William 
Cogswell, Walter Goodell, Benj.Greenleaf, 
Wm. Hazletine, *Geo. Johnson, *Edmund 
Kimball, Leverett Kimball, Horatio Pearl. 

Danvers, Israel W. Andrews, James D. 
Black, Harrison Gray, Ebenezer Hunt, 
Geo. Osgood, Arthur A. Putnam, John 
A. Putnam, Philemon Putnam, Rufus 
Putnam, George Tapley, W. P. Upham, 
Wm. L. Weston. 

Essex, Aaron L. Burnham, Ebenezer 
Burnham, Nehemiah Burnham, fDavid 
Choate, Ezra Perkins, Jr., Oliver H. P. 
Sargent. 

Georgetown, f Jeremiah P. Jones, Caleb 
Tenney, Moses Tenney, Jr., Richard 
Tenney. 

Gloucester, John J. Babson, Joseph. S. 
Barber, Joseph Blood, Edward Burnham, 
Henry Center, Benj. H. Corliss, Alex. P. 
Davis, Jas. Davis, George L. Ford, Al- I 
den Fullar, Theophilus Herrick, John W. 
Lowe, Alfred Presson, Leonard J. Presson, 
Hiram Rich, Benjamin H, Smith, Isaac P. j 



Smith, Cyrus Story, Jr., Moses Tarr, 
Charles P. Thompson, *Joshua P. Trask, 
♦John S. Webber. 

Groveland, William S. Balch, Edwin B. 
George, George W. Hopkinson, Thomas 
M. Hopkinson, Gardner P. Ladd, John I. 
Ladd, *Nath'l Ladd, Amos Parker, Benj. 
Parker, Peter Parker, Jacob W. Reed, 
Charles G. Savary, fJeremiah Spofford. 

Hamilton, Zeno A. Appleton, Allen W. 
Dodge, Nathaniel A. Lovering, Joseph 
Patch, Paul D. Patch, Daniel E. Safford. 

Haverhill, John A. Appleton, John 
Brickett, David Boynton, William Cald- 
well, Samuel Carlton, Elbridge W. Chase, 
Geo. W. Chase, Thomas N. Chase, Wm. 
I D. S. Chase, Jesse Clement, Alpheus Cur- 
rier, fJames H. Duncan, John R. Easter- 
brook, Nathaniel M. Edwards, Orenzo T. 
Emerson, Moses G. J. Emery, Daniel F. 
Fitts, Edward G. Frothingham, James 
Gale, Simeon George, E. J. M. Hale, An- 
drew W. Hammond, William H. Hewes, 
fNathaniel S. Howe, Caleb D. Hunking, 
Ensign S. Hunkins, Elias T. Ingalls, Ad- 
dison B. Jaques, William JefFers, Luther 
Johnson, *Alfred Kittredge. John James 
Marsh, Henry N. Merrill, Moses Merrill, 
John B. Nichols, Nathan Perley, George 
P. Russell, Oliver H. Roberts, Eben H. 
Safford, Benj. E. Sawyer, Richard Stuart, 
William Taggart, Christopher Tompkins, 
Robert G. Walker, D. Waldo Webster, 
Thomas West, Thomas H. West, Samuel 
White, Moses Wingate. 

Ipswich, Theodore Andrews, John R. 
Baker, Stephen Baker, Wesley K. Bell, 
♦Josiah Caldwell, *Aaron Gogswell, Gil- 
bert Conant, John D. Cross, Joseph Far- 
ley, George Haskell, Alfred Kimball, Benj. 
Kimball, fCharles Kimball, George R, 
Lord, Nathaniel L. Manning, Frederick 
Mitchell, *John A. Newman, *Abraham 
D. Wait, Ira Worcester, Asahel H. Wilds. 

Lawrence, Nathaniel Ambrose, James 
K. Barker, Benjamin Bordman, George 
D. Cabot, Alonzo C. Chadwick, *Perley 
S. Chase, Albert P. Clark, Frederic E. 
Clarke, John F. Cogswell, Ebenezer T. 
Colby, Joseph N. Gage, Wilbur F. Gile, 
Artemas Hammond, «i^athan W. Har- 
mon, Michael D. Hart, Isaac Hayden, 
James D. Herrick, John C. Hoadley, Gil- 
bert E. Hood, Leonard Hoyt, William D. 
Joplin, George S. Merrill, William Morse, 
Christopher G. Newton, Joseph Norris,, 
Thomas A. Parsons, John Rodman Rol- 
lins, George R. Rowe, John C. Sanborn, 
Daniel Saunders, Daniel Saunders, Jr., 
Edgar J. Sherman, Henry L. Sherman, 
Ivan Stevens, James H. Stevens, William 
Stevens,, *Charles S. Storrow, John K. 
Tarbox, George A. Walton, Albert War- 
ren, Benjamin F. Watson, *Nathaniel 
White, Nathaniel G. White, Nathaniel 
Wilson, Thomas Wright, William H. P. 
Wright. 

Lynn, Daniel Alley, fJohn B. Alley, 
Gustavus Andrews, David Austin, James 
Babb, *Daniel C. Baker, Ezra Baker, Wil- 
liam Bassett, Jeremiah C. Batchelder,. 
John Batchelder, Abijah E. Blood, An- 
drews Breed, Hiram N. Breed, Joseph 
Breed, 2d, *Isaac Brown, Augustus C. 
Carey, *01iver B. Coolidge, Peter L. Cox, 
Joseph Dampney, *Edward S. Davis, Ben- 



34 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



jamin V. French, *Joseph Haines, John 
Hilton, Edward W. Hinks, William How- 
land, Ephraira A. Ingalls, Nathaniel In- 
galls, William F. Johnson, Benjamin H. 
Jones, Lewis Josselyn, George W. Keene, 
Josiah F. Kimball, Rufus Kimball, James 
S. Lewis, Valentine Header, Charles Mer- 
ritt, Benjamin Mudge, Ezra W. Mudge, 
Asa T. Newhall, Edward Newhall, Henry 
Newhall, James R. Newhall, Joseph P. 
Newhall, *Thomas B. Newhall, Henry C. 
Oliver, Isaiah H. Parrott, Eben Parsons, 
Jr., Francis Parton, fDean Peabody, Wil- 
liam L. Peabody, Daniel Perley, Edward 
K. Phillips, Amos Rhodes, Robert M. 
Richardson, James M. Sargent, Joseph 
N. Saunderson, fWilliam Schouler, John 
L. Shorey, Charles Henry Stickney, *Jere- 
miah C. Stickney. Cyrus M. Stimpson, 
Amos P.Tapley, Philip P. Tapley, Wilder 
S. Thurston, Cyrus M. Tracy, Leonard B, 
Usher, Roland G. Usher, John P. Wood- 
bury. 

Lymifield, John Danforth, Jr., Andrew 
Mansfield, Josiah Newhall, John Perkins. 

Manchester, Joseph Hooper, David B. 
Kimball, John Lee, John Price. 

Marblehead, Samuel Bowdoin, Glover 
Broughton, John Dixey, * William Fabens, 
Thomas Foss, John Gilley, Henry G. Gray, 
James Gregory, Jonathan H. Orne, Henry 
F. Pitman, fFiederick Robinson, Joseph 
H. Robinson, John Sparhawk, Joseph P. 
Turner, George Wilson. 

Methuen, Stephen Barker, Isaac B. 
Cobb, Gerry W. Cochrane, John Davis, 
Josiah Dearborn, Jacob Emerson, Jr., 
John M. Grosvenor, Joseph Howe, J, 
Brown Lord, E. P. G. Marsh, Charles 
Shed. 

Middleton, Amos Batchelder, Eben S. 
Phelps. 

2<!ahant, John Q. Hammond, Welcome 
W. Johnson. 

Newbury, *Daniel Adams, David S. 
Caldwell, Joshua Coffin, George P. Dan- 
forth, John Kent, William Little, Daniel 
Lunt, Daniel Noyes, Benjamin Pearson, 
Samuel Poor, Hermon D. Rogers, Wil- 
liam M. Rogers, Martin Root, Paul Tit- 
comb. 

Newhw-yport, * John Akerman, Isaac H. 
Boardman, *Joseph H. Bragdon, William 
H. Brewster, David F. Brown, John F. 
Brown, Thomas W. Burnham, Henry W. 
Ctiapman, Frederick J. Coffin, *George J. 
L. Colby, Jeremiah Colman, Charles Cook, 
*John Cook, John Coombs, William E. 
Currier, fCaleb Gushing, William Gush- 
ing, Charles C. Dame, *William Davis, 
Nathaniel Foster, Henry Frothingham, 
Joseph G. Gerrish, Major Goodwin, Dan- 
iel Granger, Nathaniel Greely, George 
Greenleaf, Joshua Hale, Josiah L. Hale, 
Moses E. Hale, George W. Hill, Nathan- 
iel Hills, Philip K. Hills, James Hodgdon, 
Stephen S. Hodge, Jacob Horton, George 
W. Jacknian, Jr., Eleazer Johnson, Har- 
rison G. Johnson, *Caleb Lamson, Mica- 
jah ^unt, *Stephen W. Marston, David 
J. Merrill, Andrew W. Miltimore, Amos 
W. Mooney, C. O. Morse, Edward S. 
Mo>eley, Nathan A. Moulton, Amos 
Noyes., Uai.iel A. W. Perkins, Ezra Per- 
kins, J^-.., *Moses Pettingell, *Samuel 
Piiillips, tDaniel P. Pike, John N. Pike, 



Josiah W. C. Pike, John Porter, *Edward 
S. Rand, Edward W. Rand, *Edmund 
Smith, tEben F. Stone, Jacob Stone, Wil- 
liam Stone, Mark Symonds, William 
Thurston, William C. Todd, Enoch S. 
Williams, Paul T. Winkley, David Wood. 

North Andover, Jedediah H. Barker, 
George W. Berrian, Daniel Carleton, 
George L. Davis, George Hodges, James 
M. Hubbard, Isaac O. Loring, Henry Os- 
good, Reuell A. Phelps, Henry J. Stevens. 

Rockport, Joseph Bartlett, Eben Blatch- 
ford, Ezra Eames, George D. Hale, James 
Manning, Alfred Parsons, Benjamin Par- 
sons, Jr., William Pool. 

Rowley, E. Smith, Edward Todd, Joseph 
S. Todd. 

Salem, Nathaniel K. Allen, Andrew B. 
Almon, *George Andrews, Joseph An- 
drews, *Samuel P. Andrews, William Ar- 
cher, Jr., Charles H. Bales, Sidney C. 
Bancroft, Benjamin Barstow, John Ber- 
tram, Robert Brookhouse, Ephraim 
Brown, George F. Brown, fAlbert G. 
Browne, *Benjamin F. Browne, J. Vin» 
cent Browne, John T. Burnham, Samuel 
B. Buttrick, *Joseph S. Cabot, William 
Galley, Michael Carleton, John Chadwick, 
fJohn Chapman, George F. Chever, 
fGeorge F. Choate, William G. Choate, 
William S. Cleveland, Joseph Cloutman, 
Humphrey Cook, Francis Cox, George R. 
Curwen, Joseph A. Dalton, Henry Derby, 
*George H. Devereux, Humphrey Deve- 
reux, John T. Devereux, John S. Driver, 
John Dwyer, John D. Eaton, Charles M. 
Endicott, William C. Endicott, John G. 
Felt, fCaleb Foote, William H. Foster, 
John Frazer, James A. Gillis, Abner C. 
Goodell, Jr., Benjamin A. Gray, Henry 
B. Groves, Leonard B. Harrington, Mark 
Haskell, William P. Hayward, Moses 
Hill, Edward Hodges, Thorndike D. 
Hodges, fAsahel Huntington, *Horace 
Ingersoll, *Stephen B. Ives, Jr., John 
Jewett, Alfred Kimball, Charles Kimball, 
Charles A. Kimball, David B. Kimball, 
*Eben W. Kimball, James Kimball, Ed- 
ward H. Knight, Jose])h S. Leavitt, *Na- 
thaniel J. Lord, fOtis P. Lord, George B. 
Loring, William Mack, Samuel Mackin- 
tire, Micajah B. Mausfield, John Masury, 
William Maynes, James McGeary, Wil- 
liam S. Messervy, *Ephraim F. Miller, 
George L. Newcomb, Gilbert G. Newhall, 
David Nichols, John H. Nichols, Thomas 
Nichols, Jr., fWilliam D. Northend, Wil- 
liam Northey, fHenry K. Oliver, Charles 
S. Osgood, fJoseph B. F. Osgood, Jere- 
miah Page, William W. Palmer, George 

A. Parker, John Brooks Parker, William 

B. Parker, Ira J. Patch, Edward H. Pay- 
son, Francis Peabody, George Peabody, 
John B. Peabody, Robert Peele, Aaron 
Perkins, Albert C. Perkins, Daniel Per- 
kins, fJonathan G. Perkins, Jonathan 
Perley, Jr., Jairus W, Perry, fStephen H. 
Phillips, Willaid P. Phillips, David Pin- 
gree, Thomas P. Pingree, Daniel Potter, 
*William C. Prescolt, Charles A. Putnam, 
David Putnam, Perley Putnam, Moses D. 
Randall, Robert S. Rantoul, *David Rob- 
erts, *Augustus D. Rogers, Stratton W. 
Robinson, James Ropes, Charles Sewall, 
♦Nathaniel Silsbee, Edmund Smith, Geo. 
H. Smith, Henry B. Smith, Robert Smith, 



ESSEX COUNTY. 



35 



^ Edward Stimpson, James C. Stimpson, 
Thomas M. Stimpson, Augustus Story, 
Gilbert L. Streeter, Charles E. Symonds, 
John D. Symonds, Nathaniel D. Symonds, 
J. Hardy Towne, Charles W. Upham, 
George Upton, Abbott Walker. Eben N. 
Walton, ^Joseph G. Waters, William D. 
Waters, Benjamin Webb, *Stephen P. 
Webb, *Dan Weed, Nathaniel Weston, 
*George Wheatland, Henry Wheatland, 
Stephen G. Wheatland, *Henry Whipple, 
John Whipple, Henry L. Williams, Jona- 
than F. Worcester, Isaac Wyman. 

Salisbury, Thomas J. Clark, Cyrus Dear- 
born, Jr., Benjamin Evans, Reuben Evans, 
Streeter Evaris, Benjamin E. Fifield, Elias 
French, Josiah B. Gale, Moses K, Pike, 
Moses True, Jr., George Turner, Daniel 
Webster. 

Saugus, William W. Boardman, George 
W. Fairbanks, Harmnn Hall, George H. 
Hull, Benjamin F. Newhall, Wilbur F. 
Newhall, *John T. Paine, Elijah P. Rob- 
inson, George H. Sweetser. 

South Danvers, f Alfred A. Abbott, Lewis 
Allen, Sidney C. Bancroft, fRobert S, 
Daniels, Warren M. Jacobs, James P. 
King, Samuel A. Lord, George Osborn, 
George A. Osborn, Miles Osborn, Kendall 
Osborn, Joseph Osgood, John B. Peabody, 
Benjamin C. Perkins, Israel Perkins, 
Fitch Poole, Leonard Poole, Eben S. Poor, 
Nathan H. Poor, Moses Preston, *John 
W. Proctor, Thomas M. Stimpson, Wil- 
liam Sutton, Stephen Upton, John G. 
Walcott, William Walcott, Hiram O. 
Wiley. 

Swampscott, Philander Holden, Augus- 
tine S. Peabody, Samuel C. Pitman, Wal- 
do Thompson. 

Topsfield, Joseph W. Batchelder, An- 
drew Gould, Zaccheus Gould, Charles H. 
Holmes, Samuel S. McKenzie, *Royal A. 
Merriara, Augustine S. Peabody, Richard 
Phillips, Jr., Benjamin Poole. 

Wenham, Joseph Cook, Andrew Dodge, 
Francis M. Dodge, *Edmund Kimball, 
Benjamin C. Putnam. 

West Newbury, John Appleton, Isaac 
H. Boyd, John C. Carr, Benjamin Ed- 
wards, Jr., Eliphalet Emery, George Em- 
ery, Nehemiah F. Emery, William Merrill, 
Joseph Newell, Samuel Newell, Thomas 
S. Ordway, Ben. Perley Poore, *Dean 
Robinson, Samuel Rogers. 

Trial Justices. 

Amesbury, William C. Binney. 

Andover, Samuel Merrill. 

Beverly, James Hill. 

Danvers, Israel W. Andrews. 

Esser, David Choate. 

Georgetown, Orlando B. Tenney. 

Groveland, Jeremiah SpofFord. 

Ipswich, Joseph Farley. 

Marblehead, William Fabens. 

Methuen, Jacob Emerson, Jr. 

Nahant, John Q. Hammond. 

Rockport, George D. Hale. 

Saliibary, George Turner. 

Saugus, Elijah P. Robinson. 

South Danvers, Benjamin C. Perkins. 

West Newbury, Nehemiah F. Emery. 



Wotaries Public. 

Andover, Henry W. Abbott, Samuel T. 
Cooper, George Foster, Samuel Merrill. 

Beverly, Frederick W. Choate, James 
Hill, Samuel Porter. 

Dancers, Richard Hood, Samuel Pres- 
ton. 

Gloucester, Joseph S. Barber, Edward 
Burnham, James Davis, Charles A. John- 
son, Joshua P. Trask. 

Haverhill, James Gale, Wm. H. Hewes, 
John James Marsh, William Taggart. 

Laiorence, Benjamin Bordman, John F. 
Cogswell, Nathan W. Harmon, Daniel 
Saunders, Nathaniel G. White, Thomas 
Wright, 

Lynn, Andrews Breed, Edward S. Davis, 
Phihp C. Knapp, James R. Newhall, Wil- 
liam Howland, Amos Rhodes, Cyrus M. 
Tracy. 

Marblehead, Samuel Bowden, William 
Fabens, James Gregory. 

Methuen, George Foot. 

Neioburyport, Isaac II. Boardman, Jos. 
H. Bragdon, John T. Brown, John Cook, 
Nathaniel Foster, Samuel Phillips, John 
N. Pike, John Porter, Edward W. Rand. 

Salem, George Andrews, Samuel P. An- 
drews, Joseph Cloutman, William C. En- 
dicott, Daniel P. Fitz, Edward F. W. 
Gayle, Nathaniel J. Holdei), Ephraim F. 
Miller, Joseph B. F. Osgood, William C. 
Prescott, David Roberts, Thomas M. 
Stimpson, Joseph G. Waters, Stephen P. 
Webb, Dan Weed, Stephen G. Wheat- 
land, Jonathan F. Worcester. 

Salisbury, Thomas J. Clark, George 
Turner. 

South Danvers, Alfred A. Abbott, Beu- 
jamin C. Perkins, Thomas M. Stimpson. 

West Newbury, John C. Carr. 

Coroners. 

Amesbury, William Pecker. 

Andover, Joseph Rice. 

Beverly, William Thorndike. 

Bradford, William Cogswell, Horatio 
Pearl. 

Danvers, Richard Hood. 

Essex, Caleb Cogswell. 

Georgetown, Hiram Harriman, Joseph 
P. Stickney. 

Groveland, Nathaniel H. Griffith. 

Ipswich, Theodore Andrews. 

Lawrence, Julius H. Morse, — special, 
William D. Lamb. 

Lynn, Hiram N. Breed, Plumer Ches- 
ley, James Stone. 

Marblehead, Samuel Bowden, James 
Gregory. 

Nahant, John Q. Hammond. 

Newbury, George W. Adams. 

Newburyport, John Cook, Wooster 
Smith. 

Rockport, James Manning. 

Salem, Eben N. Walton. 

Salisbury, Elias French, George Turner, 

South Danvers, Stephen Upton, William 
Walcott. 

Swampscott, Samuel C. Pitman. 

West Newbury, John Appleton, George 
Emery. 



36 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER, 



FRANKLIN COUNTY. 

Incorporated, June 24, 1811. 
iiEB Town, .Geeenfield. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 



Judne of Probate and Insolvency, . . . 
Reyister of Probate and Insolvency,. 

Clerk of Courts, 

Register of Deeds 

County Treasurer, 



Overseers of House of Correction, . 

Sheriff, • ■ 

Deputy Sheriff. 

Ashfield, John Sprague. 
Charlemont, Samuel Potter. 
Coleraine, O. C. Weatherhead. 
Conway, Wm. C. Campbell. 
Greenfield, Lorenzo D. Joslyn. 
Montague, Isaac Clienery. 
North New Salem, Wm. Whittemore. 
Northfield, Elisha Alexander. 
Orange, Wilson Wheeler. 
Shelbwne (Falls), Orrin P. Paine. 
Shutesbury, Henry Pierce. 
Deputies in Hampshire County. 
Amherst, Frederick A. Palmer. 
Northamvton, Ansel Wright. 

Deputy Jailer and Master of House 
of Correction. 

Seth C. Smith, Greenfield. 

Sessions of Probate Court. 

At Charlemont, 4th Tu. in May. 

At Conway, 3d Tu. in May. 

At Greenfield, 1st Tu. of every month 
except November. 

At Locke's Village, Shutesbury, on 2d 
Tu. of July. 

At Northfield, on the 2d Tu. in May 
and September. 

At Orange, 2d Tu. in March and Dec. 

At Shelburne Falls, on the 2d Tu. of 
Feb. and 4th Tu. of October. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency, 

At Greenfield, on the first Monday in 
each month. 

County Commissioners. 

Ansel L. Tyler, Charlemont; Horace 
Hunt, New Salem; Alfred R. Field, 
Greenfield. 

Special Commissioners, Nelson Burrows, 
Gill ; R. N. Oakraan, Montague. 

Times of Meeting.— AX Greenfield, lat 
Tu. in March and Sept., and 2d Tu. in 
June and Dec. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Greenfield, Almon Brainard. 
New Salem, George W. Horr. 
Shelburne, Zebulon W. Field. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Greetifield, Almon Brainard, Samuel O. 
Lamb, Charles Allen. 



Charles Mattoon, Greenfield. 

Charles J. J. Ingersoll, Greenfield. 

George Grennell, Greenfield. 

Humphrey Stev ens, Greenfield. 

Daniel H. Newton, Greenfield. 

; Lewis Merriam, Greenfield. 

\ Ruf us Howland, Greenfield. 

Samuel H. Reed, Greenfield. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Charlemont, Stephen Bates, Roger H. 
Leavitt. 

Greenfield, Charles Allen, Daniel W. 
Alvord, Almon Brainard, Wendell T. 
Davis, George Grennell, Whiting Gris- 
wold, Chas. J. J. Ingersoll, Charles Mat- 
toon. 

Orange, Davis Goddard, Edwin Stone, 
Hiram Woodward. 

Sunderland, Horace W. Taft. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a* , and Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated bj/ a t. ] 

Ashfield, Lot Bassett, Wait Bement, 
Silas Blake, Chaa. H. Day, AlviH Perry, 
Henry S. Ranney, Chester Sanderson. 

Bernardston, Silas N. Brooks, fHenry 
W. Cushman, William Dwight, Aretas 
Ferry, Timothy K. Horton, Samuel J. 
Lyons, Zebina C. Newcomb, John San- 
derson, Daniel W. Temple. 

Buckland, Samuel L. Bardwell, Eze- 
kiel D. Bement, James S. Halligan, 
Ebenezer Maynard, Wm. Sherwin, Josiah 
Trow. 

Charlemont, Stephen Bates, Isaac 
D. Hawkes, Hart Leavitt, Roger H. 
Leavitt, Alexander P. Maxwell, Ashmun 
H. Taylor, A. L. Tyler, *Frederick W. 
White. 

Coleraine, Ethan D. Griswold, Hugh B. 
Miller, Calvin W. Shattuck, Ephraim H. 
Thompson, John Wilson. 

Conway, Henry W. Billings, Chester 
Bement, John Bradford, Horace B. Child, 
*Asa Howland, Frederick E. Patrick, 
Austin Rice, Barzillai W. Wright. 

Deerfield, Isaac Abercrombie, James C. 
Arms, Wm. D. Bates, Dexter Childa, 
Cephas Clapp, Asa P. Cooley, Horatio 
Hawkes, Robert M. Pease, Smith R. 
Phillips, Ransom N. Porter, Jonathan A. 
Saxton, Christopher A. Stebbins, Edward 
W. Stebbins, Moses Stebbins, Samuel 
Willard, Jr., Artemas Williams, Ephraim 
Williams, John Wilson. 

Erving, Albert R. Albee, Henry H. 
Holton, S. H. Woodward. 

Gill, Nelson Burrows, Josiah D. Can- 
ning, Roswell Field, Jonathan S. Purple. 

Greenfield, David Aiken, fCharles Allen, 
*Daniel W. Alvord, George W. Bartlett, 



HAMPDEN COUNTY. 



37 



*Almon Brainard, David N, Carpenter, 
Chester C. Conant, fGeorge T. Davis, 
James C. Davis, *Wendell T. Davis, Wm. 
Eliott, Alfred E.. Field, Richard E. Field, 
TGeorge Grennell, James S. Grennell, 
Whiting Griswold, Rufus Rowland, Chas. 
J. J. Ingersoll, Samuel O. Lamb, Theo. 
Leonard, fCha'rles Mattoon, Lewis Mer- 
dam, Daniel H. Newton, Harvey C. New- 
ton, Lucius Nims, fAnsel Pkelps, *Sam'l 
H. Reed, Frederick G. Smith, Humphrey 
Stevens, Anson K. Warner, *Wm. B. 
Washburn, Alfred Wells, Noah S. Welis, 
Wm. Wilson, Hopkins Woods. 

Hawley, Samuel Hall, B, Parsons Mans- 
field, B. Ellsworth Smith, John Vincent. 

Heath, Aaron Dickinson. 

Everett, Luth«r Dudley, Aldea C. Field, 
Zebina Field, Francis Frary, Elijah In- 
gram, Timothy B. Rice. 

Leyden, Fernando W. Carlton, George 
Childs, *Eli Wing Packer. 

Monroe, Hosea G. Ballou. 

Montague, f'hi'ander Boutwell, Sanford 
Goddard, Harrison F. Root, Joseph H. 
Root, Augustus L. Taft, S. C. Wells. 

New Salem, Beriah W. Fay, William 
T. Freeman, Samuel Giles, Alpheus Har- 
ding, Franklin Y^^ Haskell, Geo. W. Horr, 
Daniel VV. Houghton, Horace Hunt, 
Jabez Sawyer, William Smith, Clark 
Thompson. 

NorthfieU, Elisha Alexander, Elijah E. 
Belding, Richard Colton, Samuel W. Dut- 
ton, Simeon A. Field, Timothy Field, 
fHugh W. Green, Samuel Lane, Charles 
Osgood, Albert C. Parsons, Charles Pome- 
coy, Joseph Young. 

Orange, Hillel Baker, Otis Brooks, 
Rufus D. Chase, Levi Gage, Jr., Davis 
Goddard, Rodney Hunt, Philip Martin, 
Caleb May, fEdwin Stone. Admiral A. 
Ward, John R. Wkippk, Hiram Wood- 
ward, Phtlbrook Worrick. 

Reioe, Humphrey Gould. 

Shelburne, Samuel D. BardweU, Charles 
M. Duncan, S. T. Field, Zebulon W. 
Field, Pliny Fisk, Halbert S. Greenleaf, 
I. J. Hawkes, Carver Hotehkiss, Elam 
Kellogg, Bbenezer G. Lamson, Arthur 
Maxwell. 

ShKteshury, Hardin Hemraenway, Henry 
Fierce, Samuel H. StowelL 



Sunderland, Charles Cooley, Henry J. 
Graves, Avery D. Hubbard, Edward E. 
Lyman, -f Horace Lyman, Albert Mon- 
tague, Clark Rowe, Emmons Russell. 
Wm. W. Russell, *Horace W. Taft, Na- 
thaniel G. Trow. 

Warioick, Barnard Fisher, James Gold- 
bury, Samuel W. Spooner, Clark Stearns, 
Nathaniel E. Stevens, James Stockwell. 

Wendell, *Thomas D. Brooks, John M. 
King, *Daniel Wilder. 

Whately, Josiah AUis, Chester Bard- 
well, 2d, James M. Crafts, Samuel Lesure, 
Justin R. Smith, Charles D. Stockbridge, 
Samuel B. White. 

Trial Justices. 

Charlemont, Frederick W. White. 
Coleraine, Hugh B. Miller. 
Conway, Frederick E. Patrick. 
Greenfield, Wendell T. Davis. 
Montague, Sanford Goddard. 
Northjield, Samuel Lane. 
Orange, Hiram Woodward. 
Shelburne, Zebulon W. Field, 
Sunderland, Horace Lyman. 

K"otaries Public. 
Comoay, Henrv W. Billings. 

Deerfi,eld, Robert M. Pease, Smith R. 
Phillips, John Wilson. 

Gree72field, William H. Allen, Charles 
K. Grennell, Samuel O. Lamb, Lewis 
Merriam. 

Shelburne, Samuel F. Field, E. S, Fran- 
cis, Arthur JVlaxwelL 

Coroners. 

Bernardsfon, Samuel J. Lyons. 

Buckland, Wm. Sherwin. 

Charlemont, Samuel Potter. 

Coleraine, Thomas R. McGee. 

Ccmoay, Asa Howland. 

Deerfield, Isaac Abercrombie, Mos€g 
Stebbins. 

Gill, Rosweil Purple. 

Gr-ee?t;?e/£^,— Special— Alfred Wells. 

Northfi^ld, Richard Colton, Simeon A,. 
Field. 

Shelburne, T. B. Montague. 

Sunderland, Erastus Pomeroy. 

Wendell, Samuel Brewer. 



HAMPDEN COUNTY. 

Incorporated, February 20, 1812, 
Shsee Town Sphingfielb. 



COUNTY OFFICERS, 

Judge of Probate and- Insolvency, John Wells, ,. Springfieln. 

Register of Probate and Insolvency, William S. ShurtlefF, Springfield. 

Clen-k ef Courts^...., George B. Moms, Springfield 

Register mf Deeds,...., James E. Russell, Springfield. 

County Treasiirer,.., Charles R. Ladd,..,.. Springfield. 

( William Stswe, Springfield. 

Overseers ■•sf House ef Correction, ....... } Jolau W. Hunt, Springfi. Id. 

( A. N. Merrick, Springfield. 

Sheriff............ , Frederick Bmsh,. , Springfield. 



38 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Deputy SheriflFs. 

Brimfield, F. E. Cook. 

Chicopee, John S. Robbins, 

Chiiopee (Falls), Morris Norton. 

Huntington, Camden H. Babcock. 

Hvlyoke, Thomas H. Wellington. 

Ltidhio, Edmund Bliss. 

Palmer, Lyman S. Hills. 

Palme)- (fhorndike), Geo. Moores. 

Sgringjield, Henry Clark, Warren B. 
Shaw, A. M. Bradley. 

Tolland, Samuel Hamilton. 

Wales, Adams Stewart. 

Westfield, Timothy M. Cooley, L. B. 
Walkly. 

West Sprinufield, Hiram M. Smith. 

Wilbraham, S. C. Colton. 

South Wilbraham, L. V. Chaffee. 

Jailer. 

Frederick Bush, Springfield. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 

At Monson, 2d Tu. of June. 

At Palmer. 2d Tu. of Sept. 

At Springfield, 1st Tu. of Jan., Feb., 
Mar., April, June, July, Nov., and 4tli 
Tu. of April, Aug. and Sept. 

At Weitfield 3d Tu. Mar., June, Sept., 
and Dec. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At Springfieldf 2d and 4th Sat. of each 
month. 

County Commissioners. 

Nelson D. Parks, Russell; Henry Ful- 
ler, Westfield ; Benning Leavitt, Chicopee. 

Special Conunissioners, Charles Wright, 
Agawam ; Cyrus Frink, Holyoke. 

Times of Meeting. — At Springfield, 2d 
Tu. of April, and 1st Tu. of Oct., and 4th 
Tu. of June and Dec. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Springfield, Ambrose N. Merrick. 
Westfield, William G. Bates. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Springfield, James H. Morton, James E. 
Mclntire, Oliver B. Morris. 

Public Administrator. 
Palmer, James G. Allen. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil i 

Officers. 
Palmer, James G. Allen, Luther B. 
Bliss, Gorden M. Fisk. 

Sprinqfield, Erasmus D. Beach, Geo. 
Bli-s, RichardBliss, Wra. B. Calhoun, Jas. 
W. Crooks, Ambrose N. Merrick, George 
B. Morris, Oliver B. Morris, Wm. S. Shurt- 
leff, Justice Willard. 

Westfield, William G. Bates, James 
Fowler, Norman T. Leonard. 

Wilbraham, Solomon C. Spelman. 
Justices of the Peace. 

Including Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated b!/ a' ; awl Justices throughout t/ie Common- 
wealth, designated by a tO 

Agawam, James H, Ferre, Wm. H. 
Fiske, Alfred Flower, Samuel Flower, 
Enoch Leonard, Newbury Nortoa, Sam'l 
Palmer, Wm. F. Woleott, Charles C. 
Wright. 

Blandford, Samuel A. Bartholomew, 
Lyman Gibbs, James Hinsdale, James C. 



Hinsdale, Franklin C. Knox, Wm. M. 
Lewis, Eli Pease, David P. Robinson. 

Brimfield, Parsons Allen, Cjrel R. 
Brown, *Henry F. Brown, Geo. C. Honian, 
Francis D. Lincoln, Gilman Noyes, 

Chester, C. H. Bab, ock,Elizur D. Cook, 
John J. Cook, Cheney Ingolls, Forbes 
Kyle, fE. H. Lathrop, Franklin D. Rich- 
ards, David Smith, *T. K. D' Wolff. 

Chicopee, Sylvanus Adams, Jarvis Bar- 
stow, Robert E. Bemis, Ezekiel Biake, 
Pliny Cadwell, Edwin 0. Carter, Timothy 
W. Carter, Moses W. Chapin, Otis Chap- 
man, Lester Dickinson, Amory Doolittle, 
Josiah B. Fuller, Enoch V. Holcomb, 
Geo. H. Knapp, Loman A. Moody, Colson 
Pendleton, Samuel A. Shackford, Charles 
Sherman, James M. Smith, *George M. 
Stearns, Warren Smith, George S. Tay- 
lor, t John Wells, Mortimer D. Whitaker. 

Granville, fRufus H. Barlow, *Jas. M. 
Goodwin, fElijah Seymour, Williana 
Wells. 

Holland, Ferdinand L. Burley, John 
Wallis, William A. Webber. 

Holyoke, Moses W. Chapin, Chester 
Crafts", Cyrus Frink, Stephen Holman, 
Lester Newell, Wm. B. C. Pearsons, Solo- 
mon B. Smith, Porter Underwood, Henry 
Wheeler. 

Longmeadow, Gad 0. Bliss, Roderick 
H. Burnham, Abel H. Calkins, Dimond 
Chandler, Stephen T. Colton, Henry J. 
Crooks. 

Ludlow, Charles Alden, George Booth, 
John P. Hubbard, Gilbert Pillsbury, Eli 
M. Smith. 

Monson, f John M.Brewster.Jr., Sherman 
Converse, Wm. N. Flynt, *Austin Fuller, 
Daniel D. Moodv, Hiram Newton, John 
Newton, Ira G. Potter, Nelson F. Rogers, 
Samuel Shaw, Francis S. Smith, John W. 
Smith, Walter Smith. 

Montgomery, C. Augustus Allyn. Lewis 
T. Allyn, Barijah Ht Kagwin, William 
Squier. 

Palmer, James G. Allen, *Luther B. 
Bliss, Gamaliel Collins, *Gorden M. Fisk, 
Dan'l Granger, Lyman S. Hills, W. Hol- 
brook, Franklin Morgan, Abraham R. 
Murdock, Albert F. Nichols, Demosthenes 
Tiffany, John Ward. 

Russell, Adoniram J. Bradley, Nelson 
D. Parks. 

Southioick, Amasa Holcomb, Ransford 
W. Kellosg, Joseph W. Rockwell, Carms 
Shurtleff.^ 

Springfield, Henry Alexander, Jr., David 
Ames. Frederic Ashley, fGeo. Ashmun„ 
William K. Baker, Frederick A. Barton, 
*Erasmus D. Beach, Stephen C. Beniis, 
William L. Bemis, RichardBliss, f George- 
Bliss, *Ephraim W. Bond, Walter H. 
Bowdoin, Samuel Bowles, Milton Bradley, 
Wm. Bridgman, Jenks Brown, Roderick 
Burt, Frederick Bush, Harvey Butler^ 
fWilliam B. CaJhoun, Fraaklin Chamber- 
lain, Chester W. Chapin, Harvey Chapin,. 
*Reuben A. Chapman, Thomas Chabbuck,. 
Wm. Connor, Jr , *James W. Crooks,, 
Benjamin Day, Samuel S. Day, Eliiah W. 
Dickinson, Edmund Freeman, Elisha A. 
Fuller, Henry Gray, Solomon Hatch, 
Erastus Hayes, Roger B. H'ldreth,. 
Stephen S. Holmes, *Josiah Hooker,. 
fCharles Howard, Nathaniel Howardi, 



HAMPSHIRE COUNTY. 



^ 



John W. Hunt, Joseph Ingraham, Horace 
C. Lee, Charles R. Ladd, *Nehemiah A. 
Leonard, Samuel Leonard, James E. 
Mclntire. *Ambrose N. Merrick, fJohn 
Mills, William E. Montague, Roger S. 
Moore, *Henry Morris, George B, ^Morris, 
*01iver B. Morris, Richard D. Morris, 
*James H. Morton, Harvey E. Moseley, 
Simeon Newell, Horatio S. Noyes, Ed- 
mund Palmer, Andrew J. Plummer, 
Joseph C. Pynchon, *Caleb Rice, Wm. 
Rice, James E. Russell, *Otis A. Seamans, 
Stephen E. Seymour, Warren L. Shaw, 
William S. Shurtleff, Heman Smith, Henry 
Smith, *William L. Smith, Augustus L. 
Soule, John M. Stebbins, Theo. Stebbins, 
tWilliam Stowe, James M. Thompson, 
*Eliphalet Trask, Philos B. Tyler, Luther 
Upton, Henry Vose, George Walker, 
Timothy M. Walker, Gideon Wells, f John 
Wells, ^Justice Willard, Charles A. Win- 
chester. 

Tolland, Hiram C. Brown, Fowler T. 
Moore, Philander F. Twining. 

Wales, Absalom Gardner, Elijah Shaw, 
John Smith. 

Westfield, Jehiel Abbott, Joseph Arnold, 
Asa Barr, fWm. G. Bates, Wm. F. Bell, 
Franklin Bliss, fPatrick H. Boies, *Ly- 
man Dimmock, fJames Fowler, Samuel 
Fowler, *Henry Fuller, Comfort Gibbs, 
fEdward B. Gillette, Hiram Harrison, 
*Norman T. Leonard, *Henry B. Lewis, 
Leister Loomis, David Moseley, Asa P. 
Rand, Jasper R. Rand, Willard L. Robin- 
son, Silas Root, Asa B. Whitman, Milton 
B. Whitney, Lucius Wright. 

West Springfield, Aaron Bagg, Richard 
Beebe, Homer Ely, Wm. C, Hatch, Isaac 
B.Lowell, Edward Parsons, Henry White, 
Lester Williams. 

Wilbraham, Samuel Eeebe, Marcius 
Cady, Carson K. Cone, Lorenzo M, Han- 
cock, Dennis Knowlton, Joseph McGregor, 
John M, Merrick, Wm. W. Merrick, John 



B. Morris, Loren C. Pease, William V- 
Sessions, Solomon C. Spelman, William 
P. Spelman, Charles M. Willard. 

Trial Justices. 
Blandford, James C. Hinsdale. 
Brimfield. Henry F. Brown. 
Chester Factories, Elizur D. Cooke. 
Granville, James M. Goodwin. 
Holyoke, W. B. C. Parsons. 
Palmer, James G. Allen. 
Thomdike, Gamaliel Collins. 
Westfield, Samuel Fowler, Milton B. 
Whitney. 

Wilbraham, Solomon C. Spelman. 

Notaries Public. 

Chicopee, George M. Stearns, John 
Wells, Mortimer D. Whitaker. 

Holyoke, Stephen Holman, Lester New- 
ell, Charles W. Ranlett, Porter Under- 
wood. 

Monson, John Newton. 

Palmer, James G. Allen, 

Springfield, Ephraim W. Bond, John F. 
Comstock, James W. Crooks, Wm. C. 
Ide, Henry S. Lee, Horace C. Lee, Chas. 
Marsh, James H. Morton, Otis A. Sea- 
mans, Stephen E. Seymour, Augustus L. 
Soule, John M. Stebbins, William Stowe, 
James M. Thompson. Henry Vose, Geo. 
Walker, S. B. Woolworth. 

Westfield, Henry Fuller, Edward B. 
Gillette, Henry B. Lewis, Asa P. Rand, 
Homer B. Stevens, Milton B. Whitney. 

Wilbraham, L. V. Chaffee. 

Coroners. 

Brimfield, Alvin Janes. 
Chester, Herman S. Lucas. 
Holyoke, Alpheus B. Clark. 
Palmer, Elias Turner. 
Springfield, Elijah Blake, William G. 
Breck. Harvey Chapin, 
Westfield, James Holland. 



HAMPSHIRE COUNTY. 

Incorporated, May 1, 1662. 

ShIEE ToWX, NOETHAMPTON. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency, Samuel F. Lyman Northampton. 

Register of Probate and Insolvency, Luke Lyman, Northampton. 

Clerk of Courts Samuel Wells, Northampton. 

Register of Deeds, Harvey Kirkland, Northampton. 

County Treasurer, Henry S. Gere, Northampton. 

r Samuel Wells, Northampton. 

Overseers of House of Correction, < Horace I. Hodges, Northampton. 

C Daniel Kingsley, Northampton. 

Sheriff, Henry A. Longley, NoHhampton. 



Deputy Sheriffs. 
Amherst, Frederick A. Palmer. 
Belchertoion, Samuel W. Longley. 
Enfield, Henry M. Potter. 
Hadley, Enos E. Cook. 



Hatfield, Lemuel S. Bliss. 
Huntington, Harvey H. Billings. 
Northampton, Ansel Wright, George F. 
Wright, George L. Shaw. 
Plairifield, Leonard Campbell. 



40 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Prescott, Eli W. Chapin. 
South HacUey, Samuel N. Miller. 
Ware, Samuel H. Phelps. 
Willamshicrgh, Luther Loomia. 
Wortkinpton, Edward C. Porter. 

Deputies in Hampden County. 
Chester, Camden H. Babcock. 
Chicopee, John S. Robbins. 
Rolyoke, Thomas H. Wellington. 
Palmer, Lyman S. Hills, Geo. Morris. 

Deputy in Franklin County. 
Greenfield, Lorenzo D. Joslyn. 

Jailer and Master of House of 
Correction. 

The SheriiF. 

Sessions of Probate Court. 

At Amherst, 2d Tu. in Jan. and Aug. 

At Belchertoxon, 2d Tu. in May and Oct. 

At Chesterfield, 3d Tu. in May and Oct. 

At Northampton, 1st Tuesday of every 
month. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At Northampton, 2d Wednesday of every 
month. 

County Commissioners. 

Elisha H. Brewster, Worthington; Enoch 
H. Lyman, Northampton ; Wm. C. Eaton, 
Ware. 

Special Commissioners. — Charles Adams, 
Amherst ; Justin Thayer, Northampton. 

Times of Meeting. — At Northampton, 
1st Tu. in March, April, Sept., and Dec. 
and Tuesday next after second Monday of 
June, annually. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Enfield, Epaphras Clark. 

Northampton, Horace I. Hodges. 

Southampton, Elisha Edwards. 

Public Administrators. 
Hadley, Ephraim Smith. 
No7'tha?np:on, Samuel L. Parsons. 
Ware, Otis Line. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Belchertown, Samuel W. E. Goddard. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Amherst, Ithamar Conkey, Ithamar F. 
Conkey. 

Belchertown, Calvin Bridgman. 

Enfield, Epaphras Clark, Josiah B. 
Woods. 

Northampton. Haynes H. Chilson, Har- 
vey Kirkland, Smiuel Wells, Oliver War- 
ner, Eliphalet Williams. 

Ware, Francis De Witt, George H. 
Gilbert. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Justices of tlie Peace and Quorum, designa- 
ted by a • : and .Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated by a t.] 

Amherst, Lucius Boltwood, Henry A. 
Bridgman, George Burnham, Jr., Simeon 
Clark, flthamar Conkey, flthamar F. 
Conkey, John K. Cushman, fEdward 
Dickinson, Wiili.m A. Dickinson, Seth 
Fish, Albin P. Howe, Abner G. Mosman, 
F. A. Palmer, *J. Oiamel Peck, Henry 
B. Prince, Ferdinand Robinson. Myrick 
N. Spear, Luke Sweetser, Jared F.' West- 
cott. 



Belchertown, Leonard Barrett, Calvin 
Bridgman, Phineas Bridgman, Wright 
Bridgman, James H. Clapp, Franklin 
Dickinson, Samuel W. E. Goddard, Asa- 
hel Goodell, Thomas R. Green, Samuel 
W. Longley, Daniel Phelps, Wm. Phelps, 
David Rice, Franklin D. Richards. 

Chesterfield, *Dyar Bancroft, Oliver 
Edwards, Orson M." Pearl, *Edsel With- 
erell. 

Cummington, Isaac Bates, Nelson 
Brown, Ethan Clark, Francis H. Dawes, 
Nathan Orcutt, William Packard, Wil- 
liam Richards. 

Easthampton, William N. Clapp, Luther 
Clark, Ebenezer Ferry, Charles B. John- 
son, fHoratio G. Knight, Lemuel P. 
Lyman, SamT Williston, Luther Wright, 
Jr. 

Enfield, *Epaphra3 Clark, Ichabod 
Pope, Charles Richards, Joseph Root, 
David Smith. 

Goshen, Hiram Barrus, Calvin A. Pack- 
ard, Luther Stone. 

Granhy, Christopher C. Aldrich, Rod- 
ney Ayers, Philo Chapin, Charles S. 
Ferry, Giles F. Montague. 

Greenwich, Stephen Douglas, Nathan 
P. Vaughn, CuUen Warner, Jno. Warner. 

Hadley, George Allen, John S. Bell, 
Simon F. Cooley, David S. Cowles, Chas. 
P. Hitchcock, Stephen Johnson, Charles 

E. Lamson, John A. Morton, Eleazer 
Porter, James B. Porter. Ephraim Smith, 
Jos. Smith, Thaddeus Smith, Levi Stock- 
bridge, Parsons West, Perez S. Williams. 

Hatfield, William P. Alhs, Samuel H. 
Dickinson, William H.Dickinson, Horace 
W. Field, David D. Gardner, Ephraim L. 
Hastings, George W. Hubbard, Roswell 
Hubbard, Silas G. Hubbard, Jas. Morton, 
Moses Morton. 

Huntington, fAlfred M. Copeland, Aa- 
ron B. Dimmick, Stephen B. Fuller, 
*Francis Harwood, Charles H. Kirkland, 
Washington Stevens, Lucien B. Williams, 
Elijah N. Woods. 

Middlefield, John L. Bell, Edwin C. 
Bidwell, Joel Haskins, Solomon F. Root. 

Northampton, Wm. Allen, Jr., fOsmyn 
Baker, James Banks, Benjamin Barrett, 
J. Hunt Butler, Haynes H. Chilson, 
*Chauncey Clark, John Clark, *Charles 
Delano, fCharlcs A. Dewey, fCharles E. 
Forbes, Bela Gardner, *Horace I. Hodges, 
Benjamin S. Johnson, Harvey Kirkland, 
Henry A. Longley, Luke Lyman, fSam'i 

F. Lvman, Enos Pardons, *A. Perry Peck, 
*Wm. H. Prince, George L. Shaw, Chas. 
Smith, Milo J. Smith, *Samuel T. Spauld- 
ing, Hiram Stebbins, Wm. H. Stoddard, 
Abijah W. Thayer, Wm. E. Turner, 
fOliver Warner, Jonathan L. Wells, 
*Samuel Wells, Josiah D. Whitney, 
*Eliphalet Williams, Zenas Wright. 

Pelham, David Abercrombie, Calvin D. 
Eaton, Horace Gray, Ansel A. Rankin. 

Plainfield, Albert Dyer, Samuel W. 
Lincoln, Jason Richards, David Shaw, 
George Vining. 

Prescott, Eli W. Chapin, Charles Hodg- 
kins, Edward A. Thomas. 

Southampton, Elisha Edwards, Elisha 
A. Edwards, Jonathan N. Judd, Samuel 
Lyman, William M. Maxwell. 

South Hadley, Obadiah P. Ingrahamj 



MIDDLESEX COUNTY. 



41 



•Gilbert A. Smith, G. Morgan Smith, 
David Turner, Warren L. Waterman. 

Ware, fFrancis De Witt, William C. 
Eaton, George H. Gilbert, Lewis N. Gil- 
bert, Ira P. Gould, William S. B. Hop- 
kins, William Hyde, Otis Lane, Samuel 
H. Phelps, Orrin Sage, Addison Sanford, 
Charles A. Stevens. 

Westhampton, Anson Chapman, Joel 
Cook, Thomas B. Davenport, Almon B. 
Ludden, Enoch H. Lyman, William E. 
Lyman. 

Williamshurgh, Sam'l K. Baker, Lewis 
Bodman, *Salmon H. Clapp, Stephen M. 
Crosby, John B. Gleason, Daniel F. Mor- 
ton, Addison H. White. 

Worthinr/ton, John Adams, William A. 
Bates, Elisha H. Brewster, Edward C. 
Porter, Ethan C. Ring. 

Trial Justices. 

Amherst, Albion P. Howe. 
Belchertown, Franklin Dickinson. 
Enfield, Epaphras Clark. 
Huntington, Elijah N. Woods. 



Northampton, Horace I. Hodges, A. 
Perry Peck. 

Ware, Francis De Witt. 
Worthinyton, Elisha H. Brewster. 

]S"otarie8 Public. 

Amherst, Ithamar F. Conkey, Edward 
Dickinson. 

Belchertoivn, Wright Bridgman. 

ChesterfiAd, Dyar Bancroft. 

Enfield, Epaphras Clark. 

Huntington, Alfred M. Copeland. 

Northampton, Charles Delano, James 
Hibben, Harvey Kirkland, A. Perry Peck, 
Samuel T. Spaulding, Abijah W. Thayer, 
Wm. E. Turner, Jonathan L. Wells, 
Josiah D. Whitney. 

Ware, Wm. S. Hyde, Otis Lane. 

Coroners. 
Amherst, Solomon K. Eastman. 
Greenwich, Stephen Douglas. 
Hadley, Eleazer Porter. 
Northampton, Ansel Wright. 
South Hadley, Wm. Lester. 
Ware, David W. Miner. 



MIDDLESEX COUINTY. 

Incorporated, May 10, 1643. 
5HIRE Towns, Cambridge, Concord and Lowell. 



COUNTY 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency 

Register of Probate and Insolvency, 

Assistant " " 

Clerk of the Courts, 

Assistant " 

Register of Deeds (South District), 

Register of Deeds (North District), 

County Treasurer, , 



Overseers of House of Correction, . 



Sheriff, 

Deputy Sheriffs. 

Brighton, Benjamin Fobes. 

Cambridge (Port), Hosea Jewell. 

Cambridge (East), Samuel W. Richard- 
son, Luther L. Parker. 

Charlestown, John B Dearborn. 

Concord, John B. Moore, Moses Prich- 
ard. 

Framingham, Joseph G. Bannister. 

Groton, E. S. Clark, Andrew Robbins. 

Hopkinton, Jonathan Whittemore. . 

Lowei/, Edwin L. Shed, James Hopkins, 
Jefferson Bancroft. 

Marlborough, Edward H. Gay. 

Melrose, John H. Clark. 

J»ierf/or«i, John T. White. 

Natick, Ephraim H. Brigham. 

Reading, Daniel B. Lovejoy. 

Sioneham, Hazen Whitcher. 
, Townse7id, B. F. Lewis. 



OFPICEES. 

Wm. A. Richardson, Lowell. 

Joseph H. Tyler, (East) Cambridge. 

Isaac F. Jones (East) Cambridge. 

Benj. F. Ham, Natick. 

Marshall Preston, Lexington. 

Caleb Hayden, (East) Cambridge. 

Asahel B. Wright, Lowell. 

Amos Stone, Charlestown. 

Samuel Chandler, Lexington. 

James M. Usher, Medford. 

Rice, Newton. 

Charles Kimball ." Lowell- 

Waltham, Eben W. Fiske. 
Woburn, Horace Collamore. 

Jailers. 
Cambridge, Charles J. Adams. 
Concord, Samuel Staples. 
Loxoell, Charles Kimball. 

Master of House of Correction. 
Cambridge, Charles J. Adams. 

Sessions of the Probate Court. 

At Cambridge, 2d Tu. of each month 
except July, and 4th Tu. of Jan., Feb., 
Mar., Ap., Aug., ISTov., and Dec. 

At Concord, 1st Tu. of Jan. Mar. May, 
and Oct. 

At Framingham, 4th Tu. of June and 
October. 

At Groton, 4th Tu. of May and Sept. ♦ 

M Lowell, 1st Tu. of Feb., Ap., June, 
September and December. 



42 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Sessions of the Court of Insolvency. 

At Loicell, 1st Tu. of I-^b., Ap., June, 
Sept., and Dec. ; and on the 1st Wed. of 
.Jan., Mar., Mny, Oct., and Nov. 

At Concord, 1st Tu, of Jan., Mar., May, 
and Oct. 

At Cambridge, 2d and 4th Wed. of each 
month except July, and on other days 
every week by special assignment and 
adjournment. 

County Commissioners. 

Leonard Huntress, Tewksbury ; Edward 
J. Collins, Newton; Joseph H. Waitt, 
Maiden. 

Special Coynmissioners. — Wm. Hastings, 
Framingham ; John Fletcher, Acton. 

Times and Places of Meeting. — At Cam- 
bridge, 1st Tu. of Jan. ; at Concord, 1st 
Tu. of June; at Lowell, 1st Tu. of Sept. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Hopkinton, Lucius H. Wakefield. 
Waltham, Josiah Rutter. 

Public Administrators. 
Charlestown, Duncan Bradford. 
Concord, Nathan Brooks. 
Framingham, Moses Edgell. 
Lowell, Jonathan Ladd. 

Masters in Chancery. 

Cambridge (East), Joseph H. Tyler. 
Charlestotcn, Charles Robinson, Jr. 
Lowell, Arthur P. Bonney, William S. 
Gardner. 
Maiden, William S. Stearns. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Cambridge, Isaac F. Jones, Bickford 
Pulsifer, Jr. 

Charlestown, Bickford Pulsifer, Jr., 
Thos. Sumner, Charles Thompson, Geo. 
Washington Warren. 

Concord, Nathan Brooks, George Hey- 
wood. 

Framinqham, Colman S. Adams, Chas. 
R. Train, Moses Edgell. 

Ch-oton, Benj. P. Dix, Walter Shattuck. 

Hopkinton, Silas Mirick. 

Lowell, Alpheus R. Brown, Nathan 
Crosby, John W. Graves, S. W. Stickney. 

Neicton, Horace R. Wetherell. 

Pepperell, Christopher W. Bellows, John 
Watson. 

Reading, Alfred A. Prescott. 

Shirley, James O. Parker, James C. 
Parsons. 

Stoneham, Dexter Bucknam, George W. 
Dike, Alonzo V. Lynde. 

Justices of the Peace. 

ZIncluding Jmtices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated bya", and Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated by a f.] 

Acton, Robert Chaffin, Ebenezer Davis, 
Winthrop E. Faulkner, Alden Fuller, 
Andrew Hapgood, Samuel Hosraer, Geo, 
0. Sanborn, Moses Taylor, Zoheth Taylor, 
William D. Tuttle, Daniel Wetherbee. 

Ashby, Gushing Burr, Leonard French, 
Benj. W. Seamans, Francis W. Wright, 
Stephen Wyman. 

Ashland, Andrew Allard, William F. 
Ellis, Elias Grout, Benjamin Homer, 
Horace Parker, William Seaver. 



Bedford, Phineas W. Chamberlin, Thos- 
Stiles! 

Belmont, George S. Adams, John Locke, 
Mansir W. Marsh, Samuel O. Mead. 

Billerica, Leander Crosby, Dudley Fos- 
ter, Charles H. Hill, Jonathan Hill, Benj. 
L. Judkins, Charles H. Parker, Amos 
Spalding, George H. Whitman. 

Boxboro', Cephas Hartwell, Oliver 
Wetherbee. 

Brighton, Henry Baldwin, Stephen H. 
Bennett. Isaac G. Braman, Elijah Clark, 
Joseph Duncklee, Willard A. Harrinaton, 
David Hart, *Chas. Heard, Edw, C. Spar- 
hawk, Wm. C. Strong, William Warren, 
William W. Warren, Edward W. Whitte- 
more, Francis L. Winship. 

Burlington, Nathan Blanchard, Silas 
Cutler, Abner Shedd, William Winn. 

Cambridge, Josiah K. Bennett, William 
A. Brewer, Charle* B. Brown, Josiah Bur- 
rage, Wm. W. Barrage, * Ephraim But- 
trick, Ward Chadwick, Henry M. Cham- 
berlain, Moses Clarke, Chas. Cook. Josiah 
W. Cook, Levi L. Cushing, Jr., John B. 
Dana, Rich'd H. Dana, Jr., Eliphalet Da- 
vis, Epes S. Dixwell, Abraham Edwards, 
John C. Farnham, Steph. T. Farwell, John 
L. Fenton, James C. Fisk, Nathan Fiske, 
Charles Folsom, Samuel H. Folsom,*Jas. 
D. Green, Samuel S Green, Samuel D. 
Greene, Hamlin R. Harding, Caleb Hay- 
den, Ezekiel Hayden, Jos. A. Holmes, 
Jos. G. Holt, Henry O. Houghton, Estes 
Howe, Chas. H. Hudson, Bela F. Jacobs, 
Justin A. Jacob-, *Isaac F. Jones, Ches- 
ter W. Kingsley, *John S. Ladd, Abraham 
Lansing, Chas. C. Little, *Geo. W. Liv- 
ermore, *Isaac Livermore, John Liver- 
more, Edmund G. Lucas, Lorenzo Marrett, 
Ephraim Marston, Charles R. Metcalf, 
James R. Morse, David P. Muzzey, Hen- 
ry W. Muzzey, Lucius R. Page, f Joel 
Parker,* Wm. Parmenter, Henry Potter, 
Benj. R. Rand, Zebina L. Raymond, Ed- 
ward Richardson, James P. Richardson, 
* Ezra Ripley, John Sargent, Horace 
Saunders, William A. Saunders, Nathaniel 
D. Sawin, Charles B. Stevens, George 
Stevens, Henry Thayer, James B. Thayer, 
James M. Thresher, * Joseph H. Tyler, 
fEmory Washburn, Benj. Welch, Benj. 
W. Whitney, Joseph Whitney, Wm. L. 
Whitney, Thomas J. Whittemore, Chas. 
Wood, William Wymaii. 

Carlisle, George F. Duren. 

Charlestown, Edwin F. Adams, James 
Adams, Henry D.Austin, Kendall Bailey, 
Ebenezer Barker, fLuther V. Bell, Hez- 
ekiah C. Bickford, George B. Bigelow, 
Joseph F. Boyd, Josiah Brackett, Duncan 
Bradford, Philander S. Briggs, Abram 
Chamberlin, John Cheever, Francis Childs, 
Gilbert D. Cooper, Samuel P. Croswell, 
*James Dana, John B. Dearborn, Patrick 
Denvir, Thomas M. Devens, Thos. Doane, 
Thomas J. Eliott, Wm. C. Farnsworth, 
Jacob Foss, Henry K. Frothingham, 
*Jas. K, Frothingham, Richard Frothing- 
ham, John Gardner, Thomas Greenleaf, 
John Q. A. Griffin, Gustavus V. Hall, 
Albert O. Hart, Joseph S. Hart, Charles 
C. Hayward, Benjamin Hinckley, Thomas 
Hooper, James Hunnewell, f Horace G. 
Hulchins, George H. Jacobs, George P. 
Kettell, Seth W. Lewis, Joseph Lovctt, 



MIDDLESEX COUNTY. 



4S 



Stephen H. Lynde, Eliab T. Mackintire, 
Anthony S. Morss, Geo. B. Neal, William 
Peirce, William W. Peirce, John W. Pet- 
tingill, Charles Poole, * Bickford Pulsifer, 
Jr., James H. Rand, Warren Rand, Ed- 
ward Riddle, Charles Robinson, Jr., Tim- 
othy T. Sawyer, William S. Stearns, Amos 
Stone, *Phineas J. Stone, * Thomas Sum- 
ner, *Endix T. Swift, fAb'ham R.Thomp- 
son, fCharles Thompson, Edward Thorn- 
dike, Charles A. Tweed. *G. Washington 
Warren, Wm.W. Wheildon, Paul Willard, 
Sidney A. Willard, Daniel Williams, Ed- 
win Woodman. 

Chelmsford, Benj. Adams. *Joel Adams, 
J. T. K. Adams, Nathan B. Edwards, J. 
R. Fletcher, Ziba Gay, Jr., Samuel P. 
Hadley, Jonathan J. Hoyt, *Eli P. Parker, 
Samuel Parker, Dawson PoUatd, Joseph 
Reed, Christopher Roby, Alpheus Spauld- 
ing, Eli F. Webster. 

Concord, George M. Brooks, f Nathan 
Brooks, fSimon Brown, John M. Cheney, 
Charles B. Davis, Jacob B. Farmer, *Geo. 
Heywood, fEbenezer R. Hoar, John S. 
Keyes, Joseph Reynolds, Dan'l Shattuck, 
Jonathan Wheeler. 

DraciU, * Jefferson Bancroft, Asa Clem- 
ent, Abel Coburn, George W. Coburn, 
Joseph B. V. Coburn, Ira Hall, Isaac 
Holden, Theo. Parker, Henry Richard- 
son, Atkinson C. Varnum. 

Dunstable., Allen Cummings, Benjamin 
French, James Swallow. 

Framingham, *Colman S. Adams, Al- 
bert Ballard, James W.Brown, Alexander 
Clark, Newell Clark, Moses Edgell, fCon- 
stantine C. Esty, Charles Fiske, Charles 
J. Frost, Joseph Fuller, Jonathan Green- 
wood, Otis F. Hastings, *\Villiam Hast- 
ings, Benjamin K. Haven, Theo. C. Hurd, 
*Abiel S. Lewis, fWm. G. Lewis, Frank- 
lin Manson, Warren Nixon, Elijah Puffer, 
Henry Richardson, Ebenzer Stone, fChas. 
R. Train, John Wenzell, Francis C. Whis- 
ton. Charles S. Whitmore. 

Groton, Jonathan S. Adams, Abraham 
Andrews, E. Dana Bancroft, W. K. Bar- 
nard, fGeorge S. Boutwell, Samuel S. 
Haynes, Edward A. KeBv, John M. Port- 
er, Abel Prescott, *Sarnuel W. Rowe, 
Bradford Russell, George Shattuck, Wal- 
ter Shattuck, Levi Sherwin, John Spauld- 
ing, Jr., Salmon Whitney. 

Holliston, Benjamin F. Batchelder, Lu- 
ther Bellows, Ehas BuUard, John Claflin, 
Elijah F. Dewing, Amasa Forristall, Ab- 
ner Johnson, George E. Johnson, *Alden 
Leland, Clark Littlefield, Eliel Littlefield, 
Samuel Payson, Abel Pond, Samuel P. 
Smith, Orrin Thomson, Geo. M. Wood- 
ward. 

Hopkinton, Uriah Bowker, Nathan P. 
Coburn, Samuel D. Davenport, Daniel 
Eames, John A. Fitch, Clement Meserve, 
Silas Mirick, Henry L. Parker, Augus- 
tus Phipps, Lucius H. Wakefield, Albert 
Wood. 

Lexington, *Samuel Chandler, William 
Chandler, Isaac N. Damou, fCbas. Hud- 
son, Marshall Preston, Hammon Reed, 
Simon W. Robinson, Sylvanus W. Smith. 
Lhicoln. James L. Chapin, Wra. Foster, 
fEdward F. Hodges. 

Littleton. Daniel Bolles, Peter C. Ed- 
wards, Jonathan Hartwell, Shattuck Hart- 



well, Jos. A. Harwood, James Kimball, 
William Kimball, John F. Robbins, Sam. 
Smith. 

Loicell, Julian Abbot, James C. Abbott, 
*Edwin A. Alger, Hiram A. Alger, Otis 
Allen, John Averv, James C. Ayer, James 
H. B. Ayer, *Jefferson Bancroft, Frank 
F. Battles, George W. Bean, Ithamar W. 
Beard, John Bennett, Charles R. Blais- 
dell, Harrison G. Blaisdell, And'w Blond, 
Arthur P. Bonney, Erastus Boyden, Amos 
R. Boynton, Artemus L. Brooks, *A1- 
pheus R. Brown, *Samuel A. Brown, 
Ethan Burnap, Walter Burnhara, fBenja- 
min F. Butler, Abner W. Buttrick, John 
A. Buttrick, Joseph L. Cambridge, *Rob- 
ert B. Caverly, Josiah K. Chase, *Linus 
Child, Jeremiah Clark, Jas. S. Coleman, 
James Cook, *Homer A. Cooke, Isaac 
Cooper, *Horatio G. F. Corliss, Charles 
Cowley, Alanson Crane, *Nathan Crosby, 
Joshua W. Daniels, Robins Dinsmore, 
Erastus Douglass, Alpha B. Farr, James 
K. Fellows, Luther J. Fletcher, James B. 
Francis, Abram French, Cyril French, 
Josiah B. French, Abner Frost, Harrison 
H. Fuller, *William S. Gardner, Robert 
J. Garrett, Noah F. Gates. Gustavus A. 
Gerry, fJohn A. Goodwin, *Isaac N. 
Goodhue, *John W. Graves, *Samuel P. 
Hadley, Jr., Peter Haggerty, Philip Har- 
dy, Paul Hills, Eliphalet Hills, Frederic 
Holton, James Hopkins, Horace Howard, 
Hocum Hosford, Charles F. Howe, James 
M. Howe, Lorenzo G. Howe,tElisha Hunt- 
ington, Daniel Hurd, Samuel K. Hutchin- 
son, Andrew F. Jewett, Jeremiah P. Jew- 
ett, Joseph J. Judkins, Jonathan Ken- 
dall, *Joseph B. Keyes, Charles Kimball, 
J. Chellis Kimball, John F. Kimball, Wil- 
liam Kittredge, fChauncey L. Knapp, 
*John A. Knowles, Jonathan Ladd, Wil- 
liam Lamson, Jr., David G. Lang, Bick- 
ford Lang, Cyrus Latham, Ambrose Law- 
rence, Samuel Lawrence, Jas. Loughran, 
*Sewall G. Mack, James J. Maguire, Al- 
bert Mallard, John F. Manahan, Stephen 
Mansur, Joihua N. Marshall, John B. 
McAlvin, John H. McAlvin, Hugh Mc- 
Evoy, John F. McEvoy, Daiius Merriam, 
Jostiua Merrill, Samuel N. Merrill, flsaac 
S. Morse, William G. Morse, John Nes- 
mith, Oedin Nichols, Arthur F. L. Norris, 
WiUiam North, Francis H. Nourse, Wil- 
liam F. Osgood, *Ephraim B. Patch, fJo* 
siah G. Peabody, Timothy Pearson, Paul 
Perkins, Albert B. Plimpton, Peter Pow- 
ers, Samuel C. Pratt, Thomas W. Pressey, 
Abel Richardson, Daniel S. Richardson, 
George F. Richardson, fWm. A. Rich- 
ardson, Augustus B. Roby, John F. Rog- 
ers, William Salmon, James Sands, Ben- 
jamin C. Sargeant, Stephen P. Sargent, 
George F. Sawtell, George F. Scribner, 
Edwin L. Shed, Luther E. Shepard, *Ed- 
ward F. Sherman, Sidney Spalding, A. 
J. Stackpole, *George Stevens, Samuel 
W. Stickney, Holland Streeter, Charles 
A. F. Swan, JosUua Swan, *Theo. H. 
Sweetser, Philip V. Thomas, Abraham 
Tilton, Joseph Tilton, Edw. Tuck, Thos. 
P. Tukey, Artemas S. Tyler, Benjamin 
Walker, Sam. A. Waters, Edw. F. Watson, 
*William P. Webster, Jona. Weeks, Chas, 
A. Welch, «rappan Wentworth, Oliver 
M. Whipple, Abel Whitney, Frederick A. 



44 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Whitney, Charles M. Williams, Huhbard 
Wilson, John Willoughby, Andrew C. 
Weight, Asahel B. Wright, Hapgood 
Wright, John Wright, Walter Wright. 

Maiden, Elisha C. Converse, George W. 
Copeland, Solomon Corey, Geo. P. Cox, 
James H. Dis, fWilliam J. Eames, Ger- 
shom L. Fall, Loren L. Fuller, Joseph 
Gerrish. fGilbert Haven, Benjamin G. 
Hill, Azro D. Lamson, Charles Levpis, 
Almon R. Meek, Manson L. Mills, Al- 
bert F. Sargent, William S. Stearns, 
Charles S. Tenney, Henry E. Turner, 
Joseph A. Wait, Joshua Webster. 

Marlboro', Obadiah W. Albee, Lambert 
Bigelow, John Chipmaii, James R. Dock- 
ray, Jr., John M. Farwell, Alexander C. 
Felton, William B. Gale, Isaac Hayden, 
Elbridge Howe, James T. Joslyn, Hollis 
Loring, George E. Manson, Stephen 
Morse, George S. Rawson, Benjamin F. 
Underbill, Lewis Wilkins, Jabez S. With- 
erbee, William H. Wood. 

Medford, fElihu C. Baker, Charles Cald- 
well, James 0. Curtis, Alexander Gregg, 
Joseph P. Hall, Thomas S. Harlow, John 
W. Hastings, Benj. F. Hayes, Asa Law, 
*John Sparrell, Francis J. Tay, Jas. M. 
Usher. 

Melrose, Wiliam Bogle, Jonathan Coch- 
ran, Samuel O. Dearborn, William J. 
Farnsworth, fDaniel W. Gooch, Elbridge 
Greene, Philip B, Holmes, Caleb Howard, 
Edward R. Knights, *Alonzo V. Lynde, 
Jeremiah Martin, Moses Parker, Horatio 
N. Perkins, John Shelton. 

Natick, John W. Bacon, Henry Coggin, 

E. F. Dewing, Moses Eames, Stedman 
Hartwell, Walter N. Mason, Edwin C. 
Morse, Ashur Parlin, Elijah Perry, John 
J. Perry, Nathaniel Smith, George L. 
Sawin, George H. Stone, Edward V. Tra- 
vis, Edward AValcott, fHenry Wilson. 

Newton, Geo. E. Allen, Joseph N. Ba- 
con, F. W. Bacon, Joseph Barney, John 
C. Chaffin, Samuel Chism, Wm. Claflin, 
Edward J. Collins, *Seth Davis, J. Wiley 
Edmands, Hen. Fuller, Watson Goward, 
David K. Hitchcock, Edwin Holman, 
Ezra C. Hutchins, Horatio N. Hyde, Jas. 

F. C. Hyde, Samuel Jennison, Jr., Dustin 
Lancey, Willard Marcy, John C. Potter, 
Jas. W. Rice, Marshall S. Rice, Thomas 
Rice, Adolphus Smith, Henry C. Stephens, 
Adin B. Underwood, Joseph Walker, 
*Andrew H. Ward, Andrew H. Ward, Jr., 
Wni. Ward, Horace R. Wetherell, Loring 
Wheeler, Henry B. Williams, Ebenezer 
Woodward. 

North Reading, Joe! A. Abbott, Samuel 
P. Breed, Charles F. Flint, Daniel Flint, 
F. F. Root. 

Pepperell, Christopher W. Bellows, L. 
W. Blake, Sumner Carter, Chas. Crosby, 
Sam, Farrar, Arnold Hutchinson, Augus- 
tus S. Shattuclt. Samuel P. Shattuck, 
Charles Tarbell, Samuel Tucker. 

Reading, Jona. Baldwin, John Batch- 
elder, Jas. S. Campbell, Horatio N. Gate, 
Amos Cummings, Jr., Stephen Foster, 
Abiel Holden, Chauncey P. Judd, Still- 
man E, Parker, Daniel Pratt, Nathan P. 
Pratt, Alfred A. Prescott, Thomas Rich- 
ardson, Thomas Sweetser, Caleb Wake- 
field, Horace P. Wakefield, William J. 
Wightman, Hiram F. Wright. 



Sherborn, Jer'ah Butler, Amos Clarke, 
Abijah R. Leland, Frederick Leland, Silas 
Stone. 

Shirley, Lewis Blood, And'w J. Clough, 
Jerome Gardner, Moses T. Gardner, Jas. 
Gerrish, John K. Going, Israel Longley, 
James P. Longley, James C. Parsons, 
Peter Tarbell, Thomas Whitney. 

Somerville, Alfred Allen, Albion H. 
Bailey, George W. Bartlett, Clark Ben- 
nett, Gilman F. Besent, George O. Bras- 
tow, John H. Brookhouse, Reuben E. 
Demmon, Asa Fiske, John K, Hall, Chap. 
H. Hudson, Charles S. Lincoln, Josiah L. 
Lombard, John C. Magoun, Erasmus A. 
Norris, Alfred W. Pike, Francis L. Ray- 
mond, Moses H. Sargent, John James 
Sawyer, fJas. M. Shute, Henry A. Snow, 
Francis Tufts, Columbus Tyler, John E. 
Tyler, Benj. Woodward. 

South Reading, John B. Atwell, Lucius 
Beebe, James O. Boswell, William L. 
Brown, Lilley Eaton, Abel F. Hutchinson, 
Edward Mansfield, Daniel Norcross, Jas. 
Oliver, Jas. M. Sweetser, Paul H. Sweet- 
ser, Edward A. Upton, Adam Wiley, 

B. B. Wiley, *Wm. H. Willis. 
Stoneham, *Dexter Bucknam, Edward 

Bucknam, David H. Burnham, George 
Cowdry, Silas Dean, t^eorge W. Dike, 
Lvman Dike, Amasa Farrier, Ira Gerry, 
J.' Parker Gould, Wm. H. Heath, *Alon- 
zo V. Lynde, Samuel Tidd, *David Tilton. 

Stow, Henry Fowler, Elijah Hale, Chas. 
Tower, Joel Walcutt, Edwin Whitney. 

Sudbury, Asahel Balcolm, Christopher 
F. Cutler, Drury Fairbanks, Benjamin H. 
Richardson, Ephraim Stone, Charles 
Thompson. 

Tewkubury, Jonathan Brown, Leonard 
Huntress, fThomas J. Marsh, Horatio 

C. Merriam, Elijah M. Reed, William Rog- 
ers, *Benjamin F. Spaulding, Samuel 
Thompson. 

Toionsend, Noah Ball, Ezra Blood, Dan- 
iel L. Brown, George Green, Samuel S. 
Haynes, Stillman Haynes, Samuel Jen- 
kins. Jr., Henry Sceva, Levi Stearns, 
Frederic A. Worcester. 

Tyngsboro , Francis Brinley, Timothy 
Butterfield. 

Waltham, Calvin Clark, Daniel Emer- 
son, Eben W. Fiske, Daniel French, Geo. 
W. Frost, Nahum Hardy, Edward L. Hill, 
Ebenezer Hobbs, Wm. Hobbs, Wm. H. 
Keith, Daniel A. Kimball, Jarvis Lewis, 
Geo. W. Lyman, Arad Moore, James G 
Moore, CLauncey Newhall, Francis P. H. 
Rogers, Josiah Rutter, Fred. M. Stone, 
Samuel B. Whitney. 

Watertown, *Charles Bemis, Isaac V. 
Bemis, Seth Bemis, *Tyler Bigelow, Jo- 
seph Crafts, Geo. Frazer, Abner French, 
John K. Goodrich, Hiram Hosmer, Da- 
vid T. Huckins, Wm. H. Ingraham, Tim- 
othy Jackson, Jesse A. Locke, Samuel 
Richardson, Isaac Robbins, Wm. White, 
Charles Wilkins. 

Wayland, David L. Child, James S. 
Draper, David Heard, F. F. Heard, Lewis 
Jones, fEdward Me lien, Sylvester Reeves, 
Jr., Henry Wight. 

West Cambridge, Samuel Butterfield, 
Addison Hill, Albert S. Ingalls, Washing- 
ton Jefferson Lane, John Osborn, Jesse 
P. Pattee, *Jas. Russell. 



MIDDLESEX COUNTY. 



u 



Westford. Ephraim Abbot, John W. 
P. Abbot, Ephraim A. Harwood, Joseph 
Hildreth, Trueworthy Keyes, Luther Pres- 
cott, Solomon Richardson. 

Weston, *Alpheus Bigelow, John L. 
Courgas, Nathan Hagar, Edwin liobbs, 
Isaac Jones, Benj. Pierce. 

Wilmington, Henry Blanchard, "William 
H. Carter, Lemuel C. Eames. 

Wt7ichester, Cyrus Bancroft, f John A 
Bolles, Oliver R. Clark, Abraham B. Cof- 
fin, Loring Emerson, Josiah Hovey, Wil- 
liam Ingalls, Nathaniel A. Richardson 
Samuel S. Richardson, Charles Russell 
Josiah F. Stone, Benj. F. Thompson, Ed- 
win A. Wadleigh, Joseph O. Williams. 

Wohurn, Bowen Buckman, Edward W 
Champney, Charles Choate, Horace Colla- 
more, *Joshua P. Converse, Martin L 
Converse, Parker L. Converse, John Cum- 
mings, Jr., John G. Flagg, Edwin Fuller 
Asahel Goodell, Wm. T. Grammar, Ed- 
ward D. Hayden, A. H. Haywood, John 
Johnson, Joshua E. Littlefield, Stephen 
Nichols, Austin H. Perkins, Albert L. 
Richardson, Abijah Thompson, Cyrus 
Thompson, *Leonard Thompson, Samuel 
F. Thompson, Lewis L. Whitney, Moses 
F. Winn, Chas. C. Woodman, Nathan 
Wyman. 

Trial Justices. 

Ashland, William Seaver. 

Brighton, Henry Baldwin. 

Charlestoion, Wm. C. Farnsworth, Chas. 
Robinson, Jr. 

Chelmsford, Nathan B. Edwards. 

Concord, Richard Barrett, Joseph Rey- 
nolds. 

Framingham, Colman S. Adams. 

Groton, Samuel W. Rowe. 

HoUiston, Orrin Thompson. 

Hopkinton, Samuel D. Davenport. 

Lexington, Samuel Chandler. 

Maiden, Benj. G. Hill. 

Marlborough, Obadiah W. Albee. 

Medford, Benj. F. Hayes. 

Naiick, Edwin C. Morse. 

Newton, James F. C. Hyde. 

Shirley, Andrew J. Clough. 

Somerville, Francis Tufts. 

South Reading, Edward A. Upton. 

Townsend, Daniel L. Brown. 

Waltham, Josiah Rutter. 

Westford, Luther Prescott. 

Winchester, Abraham B. Coffin. 

Woburn, Parker L. Converse. 

Notaries Public. 

Brighton, Chas. Heard, Bela S. Fiske, 
Thos. J. Needham. 

Cambridge, Franklin Hall, John S. 
Ladd, George W. Livermore, Lorenzo 
Marett, George F. McLellan, Benj. W. 
Whitney. 

Chariestown, Duncan Bradford, J. Q. 
A. Griifin, William Peiree, Thomas Sum- 



Concord, Nathan Brooks. 

Framingham, Con stan tine C. Esty. 

Groton, Asa S. Lawrence. 

HoUiston, Elias Bullard. 

Hopkinton, Silas Mirick, Henry L. 
Parker. 

Lowell, Edwin A. Alger. John A. But- 
trick, James G. Carney, Joseph H. Ely, 
Hocum Hosford, David Hyde, John A. 
Knowles, Isaac S. Morse, Samuel W. 
Stickney, Abel Whitney. 

Maiden, Benjamin G. Hill, Albert F. 
Sargent. 

Melrose, Samuel 0. Dearborn, Walter 
Littlefield, Jr. 

Natick, Geo. H. Stone. 

Newton, Andrew B. Cobb, Samuel Jen- 
nison, Jr. 

Reading, Horace P. Wakefield. 

Shirley, Andrew J. Clough. 

South Reading, James O. Boswell, Wm. 
L. Brown, Henry L. Eaton. 

Toicnsend, Edward Ordway, James N. 
Tucker. 

Waltham, Josiah Beard. 

West Cambridge, Albert S. Ingalls. 

Woburn, Alpha E. Thompson. 

Coroners. 

Acton, Luther Conant, Winthrop E. 
Faulkner. 

Brighton, Isaac G. Braman. 

Cambridge, Nathan Fiske, Ephraim 
Marston. 

Cambridge (Ea^t), Chas. J. Adams. 

Carlisle, Jonas Parker. 

Charlestoion, John B. Dearborn, Scth 
W. Lewis, Thomas Sumner. 

Chelmsford, John Bartlett. 

Concord, John B. Moore. 

Dunstable, George P. Wright. 

Framingham, Joseph G. Bannister, 
Henry Cowles, Wm.G. Lewis, Allston W. 
Whitney, H. Richardson. 

Groton, Abel Farnsworth, Asa S. Law- 
rence. 

Hopkinton, Silas Mirick. 

Littleton, Samuel Smith. 

Lowell, Josiah B. French, Thomas W. 
Pressey, Joel Spalding. — Special, Jer- 
emiah P. Jewett, Edwin L. Shed. 

Marlboro', Levi F. Whitmore. 

Medford, John T. White. 

Melrose, Jonathan Cochran. 

Natick, Alexander Cooledge. 

Newton, Adolphus Smith, Henry M. 
Stimson. 

PeppereU, Isaac Boynton, Luther Tar- 
bell, 2d. 

Somerville, John C. Magoun. 

South Reading, James 0. Boswell, Dan- 
iel Norcross. 

Waltham, Eben W. Fiske, Wm. Hobbs. 

Wayland, William Heard, 2d. 

Westford. Solomon Richardson. 

Woburn, John Nelson, Thomas J. For- 



46 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



NANTUCKET COUNTY. 

Incorporated, June 20, 1695. 
COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolvenoy, Edward M. Gardner Nantucket. 

Register of Probate and Insolvency, William Barney Nantucket. 

Town and County Treasurer, George Cobb, Nantucket. 

Clerk of the Courts George Cobb Nantucket. 

Register of Deeds, Asa G. Bunker, Nantucket. 

Sheriff, Uriah Gardner, Nantucket. 

Jailer and Master of House of Correction, . Benj amin Ray, Nantucket. 



Sessions of Probate Court. 
Holden 1st Tu. of every month. 

Commissioners of "Wrecks. 
Nantucket, Wm. Barney, George W. 
Coffin, Philip H. Folger, Geo. Myrick, E. 
W. Gardner, Samuel B. Swain. 

Public Administrator. 

Nantucket, Geo. Cobb. 

Commissioner of Insolvency. 
Nantucket, Geo. Cobb. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 

Officers. 
James M. Bunker, George Cobb, 
Timothy Hussey. 

Notaries Publio. 
Wm. Barney, James M. Bunker, Geo. 
Cobb, Caleb Cushman, Philip H. Folger, 



Edward M. Gardner, Alfred Macy, Sam'l 
Mitchell, Andrew J. Morton. 

Coroners. 
Elisha M. Hinckley, Geo, Brown. 
Justices of the Peace. 



alth, designated by a f.] 

Nanttwket, *Wm. Barney, *John W. 
Barrett, Asa G. Bunker, *James M. 
Bunker, *Geo. Cobb, Wm. Cobb, James 
Eaton, 2d, EUsha P. Fearing, *Philip H. 
Folger, Wm. C. Folger, fEdward M. 
Gardner. Timothy Hussey, Alfred Macy, 
Thos. Macy, ^Joseph Mitchell, Samuel 
Mitchell, William B. Mitchell, Andrew J. 
Morton, *Paul West, Andrew Whitney. 

Trial Justice. 
Nantucket, Jas. M. Bunker. 



NOHFOLK COUNTY. 

Incorporated, March 26, 1793. 
Shire Town, Dedham. 

COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolveticy Geo. White, Quincy 

Register of Probate and Insolvency Jonathan H. Cobb, Dedham. 

Assistant Register of Probate and Insol.. . . Jonathan Cobb, Dedham. 

Clerk of Courts, Ezra W. Sampson Dedham. 

Register of Deeds, Enos Foord, Dedham. 

County Treasurer, Chauncey C. Churchill Dedham. 

( Chauncey C. Churchill, Dedham. 

Overseers of House of Correction,. \ Henry O. Hildreth Dedham. 

( Eliphalet Stone, Dedham. 

Sheriff, John W. Thomas 



Deputy Sheriffs, 
Canton, Rufus C. Wood. 
Dedham, Augustus B. Endicott. 
Dorchester, John Robie. 
Foxboro', John Littlefield. 
Medway fWest), Valentine R. Coombs, 
Milton, John D. Bradlee. 



Quincy, Seth Adams, Washington M. 
French. 
Randolph, John T. Jordan. 
Roxbury, Bradford S. Farrington. 
Weymouth, Geo. W. White, Jr. 
Wrentham, John B. Ingalls. 



NORFOLK COUNTY. 



47 



Sessions of Probate Court. 

At Dedham, IstTa. of each month. 

At Medway, 3d Tu. of Feb. June, and 
Oct. 

At Quincy, 4th Tu. of Feb. May, Aug., 
and Nov. 

At Roxbwy, every Sat., except the 3d, 
4th, and 5th Sat. of July, and 1st and 2d 
Sat. of Aug. 

At Wrentham, 3d Tu. of May, Aug., 
and Nov. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At Dedham, 3d Thur. of every month 
except July. 

At Rozbury, 1st Thur. of every month 
except Aug. 

County Commissioners. 

Nathaniel F. Safford, Dorchester; Lucas 
Pond,Wrentham ; Chas. Jindicott, Canton. 

Special Cmnmissioners. — Geo, W. Gay, 
Sharon; Asa 13 . Wales, Weymouth. 

Times of Meeting. — At Dedham, 3d 
Tu. of April, 4ih Tu. of June and Sept., 
and last Wed. of Dec. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Medway, Warren Loverjng. 
Randolph, Nehemiah C. Berry. 

Public Administrator. 
Dedham, Ira Cleveland. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Dedham, Alex. C. Washburn, Erastus 
Worthington. 

Roxbury, Geo. A. "W. Chamberlain, 
John W. May. 

Commissioners of "Wrecks. 
Cohasset, Joseph H. Smith, Loring 
Bates, Warren Bates, Jr. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 

Officers. 
Braintree, Naaraan L. White. 
Dedham, Chauncy C. Churchill, Jona- 
than H. Cobb, Ezra W. Sampson, Ed- 
mund Thomas. 
North Bridqewater, Jonas R. Perkins. 
Roxbury, Arial I. Cummings, Robt. "W. 
Molineux, Jonathan P. Robinson. 

Weymouth, Noah Fifield, Appleton 
Howe. 

Wrentham, Harvey E. Clap, Daniel 
A. Cook. 

Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Just 
gnated bn a *, at 
wealth, designated by a f.] 

Bellingham, Elias Cook, Nathan A. 
Cook, Savel Metcalf, Horace Rockwood, 
Jerold 0. "Wilcox. 

Braintree, John B. Arnold, David H. 
Bates, Samuel A. Bates, Jas. M. Cutting, 
Charles H. Dow, Benj. Dyer, Joseph R. 
Frazier, Asa French, Samuel D. Hayden, 
Ehas Hayward, Charles S. Hobart, Fran- 
cis A. Hobart, David Holbrook, Joel E. 
Holbrook, John Kimball, Warren Mans- 
field, Alverdo Mason, Alva Morrison, Bry- 
ant Newcomb, Edward Potter, Caleb 
Stetson, Ebenezer F. E. Thayer, Wm. L. 
Walker, Asa Wellington, Naaman L. 
White, Jonathan Wild. 

Brookline, Chas. E. Abbott, William 
Aspinwall, B. F. Baker, James Bartlett, 



David H.Daniels, Jerathmeel Davenport, 
Elijah C. Emerson, Harrison Fay, Thos. 
Griggs, George E. Hersey, John Howe, 
Thomas Parsons, Chas. Pope, Augustine 
Shurtleff, Samuel A. Shurtleff, Charles 
Stearns, Jr., John N. Turner, Samuel A. 
"Walker, J. Sullivan Warren, Frederick 
J. "Williams, Horace Williams, Otis With- 
ington. 

Canton, *Ellis Ames, P'rank M. Ames, 
Oliver S. Chapman, jCharles Endicott, 
Chas. H. French, fThos. French, William 
Mansfield, Samuel B. Noyes, James S. 
Shepard, Jas. T. Sumner, Elisha White. 

Cohasset, Solomon J. Beal, *James C. 
Doane, Martin Lincoln, John Q. A. 
Lothrop, Aaron Pratt, Edward Tower. 

Dedham, Fisher Ames, Obed Baker, 
James Ball, Charles J. Capen, Chauncey 
C. Churchill, *Ira Cleveland, Jonathan 
Cobb, * Jonathan H. Cobb, * Waldo Col- 
burn, John Cox, Jr., Joseph Day, Caleb 
Ellis, Colburn Ellis, Merrill D. Ellis, 
Augustus B. Endicott, Jas. Foord, Eben- 
ezer F. Gay, WillardGay, Moses E. Guild, 
Henry 0. Hildreth, Martin B. Inches, 
Martin Marsh, Geo. H. Monroe, Curtis 
G. Morse, Thos Motley, Geo. Newcomb, 
Henry W. Richards, *Ezra W. Sampson, 
Thos. Sherwin, Henry H. W. Sigourney, 
Henry F. Spear, John N. Stevens, Eli- 
phalet Stone, Mirick P. Sumner, Ezra W. 
Taft, *Edmund Thomas, John W. Thom- 
as, Hezekiah Turner, fEzra Wilkinson, 
Erastus Worthington. 

Dorchester, *Edmund J.Baker, Eleazer 
J. Bispham, Luther Briggs, Jr., Williams 
B. Brooks, *George M. J3rowne, Nahum 
Capen, Thomas W. Capen, Josiah H. 
Carter, Nathaniel R. Childs, fAsaph 
Churchill, Ebenezer Clapp, Jr., Albe C. 
Clark, fMoses G. Cobb, Nathaniel W. 
Coffin, *Abel Cushing, John W. Draper, 
Ebenezer Eaton, Isaac Field, Oliver Hall, 
Gustavus E. Haynes, Chas. Howe, Henry 
Humphreys, Edward Jarvis, John E. 
Jones, Edward King, Wm. P. Leavitt, 
fSamuel P. Loud, Henry Lyman, Eras- 
mus D. Miller, Thomas M. Moseley, 
Frederic Nichols, Aurora W. Oldham, 
f John H. W. Page, Lewis Pierce, Sam'l 
B. Pierce, John W. Porter, Robt. Rhodes, 
*Nathaniel F. Safford, J. M. R. Story, 
Isaac Swan, Wm. D. Swan, William F. 
Temple, fEdmund P. Tileston, Franklin 
L. Tileston, Eben Tolman, Jas. H.Upham, 
*Robert "V^ose, Robert "Vose, Jr., *Mar- 
shall P. Wilder, Seth Williams, William 
Withington, Geo. Woodman. 

Dover, Sherman Battelle, Hiram W. 
Jones, Calvin Richards. 

Foxboro', Warren Bird, James Capen, 
* James E. Carpenter, John Cary, Oti.s 
Gary, John M. Everett, Alfred Fales, 
Freedom Guild, Henry Hobart, Alfred 
Hodges, Robert W. Keer, John Little- 
field, John Q. Lynch. 

Franklin, Peter Adams, Paul B. Clark, 
Adams Dabiels, Albert E. Daniels, Waldo 
Daniels, Herman C. Fisher, Willard 
Fisher, Willis Fisher, Jas. M. Freeman, 
Manoah Leavitt, Wm. Metcalf, Geo. W. 
Nason, Stephen W. Ilichardson, Erastus 
Rockwood, Alpheus A. Russique, Saul B. 
Scott, Horatio Stockbridge, Jr. 

Medjield, Jonathan P. Bishop, Isaac 



48 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Fiske, Charles Hamant, Walter Jamea, 
John P. Jones, Chas. C. Sewall. 

Medioay, William B. Boyd, *Artemas 
Brown, Wm. H. Gary, Charles H. Deans, 
fMilton M. Fisher, Chas. H. Fitts, Asa 
M. B. Fuller, Alpheus C. Grant, fWarreu 
Lovering, Horatio Mason, *Luther Met- 
calf, Clark Partridge, *Joseph L. Rich- 
ardson, John S. Smith, Wm. H. Temple. 

Milton, Samuel Adams, Josiah Babcock, 
Samuel Babcock, John D. Bradiee, Chas. 
Breck, Chas. M. S. Churchill, Jos. McK. 
Churchill, Frederick A. Eustis, fRobert 

B. Forbes, Lyman B. Hanaford, Amor 
HoUingsworth, Jason W. Houghton, 
*Nathan C. Martin, Geo. Penniman, 
Edward L. Pierce, Jason Reed, Reuben 
A. Richards, James M. Robbing, *Nath'l 
F. Safford, Ebenezer G. Tucker, Elijah 
Tucker, George Vose, Robert S. Watson, 
Josiah Webb, Seth D. Whitney. 

JSeedham, Geo. K. Daniell, William C. 
Eayrs, Solomon Flagg, Charles C. Green- 
wood, Geo. Jennings, Benj. G.. Kimball, 
fArtemas Newhall, Chas. Rice, Reuben 
Ware, fEdgar K. Whitaker, Moses 
Winch, Joseph W. Wright. 

Quincy, fCharles Francis Adams, John 
Q. Adams, Seth Adams, Lemuel Brackett, 
Josiah Brigham, Elbridge Clapp, Thomas 
Curtis, Noah Cummings, *Wm. B. Dug- 
gan, George L. Gill, *John M. Gourgas, 
Chas. A. Rowland, Chas. Marsh, George 
Marsh, Stephen Morse, Jr., * William S. 
Morton, Israel W. Munroe, William S. 
Pattee, Whitcomb Porter, Joseph W. 
Robertson, Samuel Thomas, Jr., Thomas 

C. Vv^ebb, fGeorge White, William F. 
Whitney. Isaiah G. Whiton 

Randolph, Hiram C. Alden, Horatio B. 
Alden, Jr., Eleazer Beal, J. White Bel- 
cher, Seth Belcher, Abel B. Berry, Nehe- 
miah C. Berry, Amasa Clark, *Abner L. 
Gushing, Alexander E. Dubois, Zenas 
French, Benj. Holmes, Fred. Howard, 
Thos. Howard, John T. Jordan, Barnabas 
Lothrop, James Maguire, Seth Mann, 2d, 
Silas Paine, Isaac Spear, Rufus Thayer, 
Isaac Tower, *Royal Turner, Seth 
Turner, ^Bradford L. Wales, Ephraim 
Wales, Jonathan Wales, Jacob Whit- 
comb, Jonathan White. 

Roxbtvy, Ira Allen, John Backup, Wm. 
Bacon, Henry Bartlett, Morrill P. Berry, 
John C. Boyd, Joseph N. Brewer, Enos 
F. Bronsdon, Chas, W. Bryant, Joseph 
H. Chadwick, fBenj. F. Cop^land, Isaac 
P. Clark, J. Theodore Clarke, John J. 
Clarke, Wm. A. Crafts, *Arial I. Cum- 
mings, Sereno E. D. Currier, Geo. Curtis, 
Nelson Curtis, Moses H. Day, Charles K. 
Dillaway, Chas. Ellis, John T.Ellis, Wm. 
Ellison, Bradford S. Farrington, John 
Fowle, *Wm. Gaston, Chas. E. Grant, 
Henry D. Gray, James Guild, John 
Haskins, Sanford M. Hunt, William R. 
Huston, John B. Kettell, Wm. S. King, 
Wm. B. Kingsbury, Wm. Raymond Lee, 
fWm. S. Leland, Samuel Little, John W. 
May, Wm. B. May, Malcolm McLaughlin, 
Robert W. Molineux, Isaac H. Munroe, 
I. P. Osgood, Jerahmeel C. Pratt, Allen 
Putman, fChandler R. Ransom, Wm. J. 
Reynolds, fJames Ritchie, Alvin M. 
Robbins, *Jonathan P. Robinson, Joshua 
Seaver, William Seaver, Rolaad C. Shaw, 



Samuel A. ShurtlefF, Thos. Simmons, 
John S. Sleeper, Phineas B. Smith, Jr., 
fEbenezer W. Stone, Thomas Thacher, 
Jr., Supply C. Thwing, Samuel F. Train, 
Jos. W. Tucker, Samuel Walker, John 
M. Way, Francis M. Weld, Wm. Whiting, 
1st, Franklin Williams, Geo, H. Williams, 
Edward Wise, John W. Wolcott, Franklin 
Woodside, Edward Wyman. 

Sharon. Amasa D. Bacon, Sanford W. 
Billings, Amasa Dunbar, Lemuel D. Hew- 
ins, Josiah Johnson, Otis Johnson, Wil- 
liam R. Mann. 

Stoughton, Samuel Capen, 2d, Lucius 
Clapp, Albert Dickerman, Justin Field, 
Charles A. French, Lemuel Gay, Jesse 
Holmes, Clifford Keith, Albert T. Pierce, 
Francis C. Sumner, James Swan, Enos 
Talbot, George Talbot, Jabez Talbot, Jr., 
Eben W. Tolman, Charles Upham, Na- 
thaniel Wales. 

Walpole, Samuel Allen, Jr., fFrancis 
W. Bird, Nathaniel Bird, Edmund W. 
Clap, Truman Clarke, Horatio N. God- 
bold, Smith Gray. James G. Hartshorn, 
Palmer Morey, Baiubridge Mowry, James 
P. Tisdale, Horatio Wood. 

West Roxbury, Jonathan Amory, *Ar- 
thur W. Austiif, Everett C. Banfield, Jo- 
seph H, Billings, Samuel D. Bradford, 
George Brown, Judson Chapin, *Linus 
B. Gomins, Cornelius Cowing, Abijah W. 
Draper, George Faulkner, John M. Fes- 
senden, Luther M. Harris, Francis C. 
Head, Leonard P. Holden, Samuel Jack- 
son, William Maccavty, Thomas Motley, 
Jr., Alexis Poole, Thomas P. Proctor, 
Edward Richards, George R. Russell, 
Horace B, Sargent, *Lucius M. Sargent, 
Robert Seaver, Christopher M. Weld, 
Francis M. Weld, fStephen M. Weld, 
Michael Whittemore, Moses Williams, 
George Woodman. 

Weymouth, Warren W. Barker, James 
Bates, 3d. James L. Bates, Elias S. Beals, 
Lovell Bicknell, Z. L. Bicknell, Silas Bin- 
ney, Thomas J. Burrill, Henry Dyer, 
*Elijah F. Hall, Abner Holbrook, Isaac 
N, HoUis, Appleton Howe, Albert Hum- 
phrey, tJames Humphrey, Atherton N. 
Hunt, Ebenezer A. Hunt, Elias Hunt, 
James Jones, Preecott Lathrop, Jacob 
Loud, John W. Loud, Abner W. Paine, 
Ezra G. Pratt, *Alvah Raymond, Josiah 
S. Reed, Quincy L. Reed, Elias Richards, 
Andrew Sherman, Cornelius Tirrell, Nor- 
ton Q. Tirrell, James Torrey, Allen Vin- 
ing, Noah Vining, Jr., Asa B. Wales, 
Cyrus Washburn, Amos S. White, Benj. 
F. White, Oran White. 

Wrentham, Harvey E. Clap, William 
W. Cowell, John A. Craig, Preston Day, 
Calvin Fisher, Jr., Silas P. Fisher, Joseph 
B. Gerauld, «Har.del Pond, Charles J. 
Randall, Caleb W.Sayles, Samuel Warner, 
Jr. 

Trial Justices. 

Brookline, Charles E. Abbott. 

Canton, Samuel B. Noyes. 

Dedham, Erastus Worthington. 

Foxhorough, Alfred Fales. 

Franklin, Erastus Rockwood. 

Medway, Charles H. Deans. 

Milton, Charles M. S. ChurchilL 

Needham, George K. Daniel, 



PLYMOUTH COUNTY. 



49 



Quincy, John Qaincy Adams. 
Randolph, Abel B. Berry. 
Stouf/hton, Albert Dickerman, 
West Roxhury. Thomas P. Proctor. 
Weymouth, James Humphrey. 
Wrentham, Samuel Warner, Jr. 

Notaries Public. 

Braintree, Samuel D. Hayden. 

Brooklme, William Aspinwall. 

Canton. Francis W. Deane. 

Cohasset, James C. Doane. 

Declham, Waldo Colburn, Lewis H. 
Kingsbury. 

DorcheUer, Williams B. Brooks, Asaph 
Churchill. 

Foxhorough, Henry Hobart. 

Milton, Joseph McK. Churchill, Nathan 
C. Martin, 

Qiiincy, Israel W. Munroe, James E. 
Tirrell. 

Randolph, Eleazer Beal, Royal W. Tur- 
ner. 

Roxbury, Joshua Seaver, Joseph W. 
Tucker, William Whiting, 1st. 



Weymouth, Elijah F. Hall, Amos S. 
White. 

Wrentham, Samuel Warner, Jr. 

Coroners. 

Bellingham, Nathan Burr. 

Braintree, Jonathan French. 

Canton, Rufus C. Wood. 

Cohasset, John Q. A. Lothrop. 

Dedham, William H. Mann. 

Dorchester, Robert Vose. 

Franklin, George W. Nason, Saul B. 
Scott. 

Medfield, Nathan Jones. 

Medway, Valentine R. Coombs. 

Milton, John D. Bradley, Ebenezer G. 
Tucker. 

Needham, Georp;e Jennings. 

Quincy, Lewis Bass. 

Randolph, John T. Jordan. 

Roxhury, Special, Ira Allen. 

Stoughton, Lemuel Gay. 

Weymouth, Silas Binney, Georare W. 
White, Jr. 

Wrentham, Edward C. Craig. 



PLYMOUTH COUNTY. 

Incorporated, June 2, 1685. 
Shiue Town Plymouth. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 



Judge of Probate and Insolvency, . . , 
Register of Probate and Insolvency,. 

Clerk of Courts, 

Register of Deeds, ., 

County Treasurer, , 



Overseers of House of Correction,, 



Sheriff, 

Deputy Sheriffs. 

Abington, Josiah Cushraan. 
Bridgewater, Philip D. Kingman. 
Carver, Benjamin Ransom, Jr. 
Duxbury, William J. Alden. 
East Bridgeioater, Franklin Keith. 
Hanover, Robert H. Studley. 
Hingham, Gridley F. Hersey. 
Kingston, Spencer Cushman. 
Marion, Daniel Hall. 
Middleborough, Milton Alden. 
North Bridgewater, Otis Hayward. 
Plymouth, John Atwood, Jr., John Per- 
kins. 
Rochester, Robert C. Randall. 
Scituate, J. O. Cole. 

Jailer and Master of House of 
Correction. 
Plymouth, James Bates. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 

At Abington, 2d Hon. of Jan. 
At Bridgnoater, last Tu. of Feb. 
At EaU Bridgeivater, 1st Tu. of Ap., 
July, and Oct. 



Wm. H. Wood, Middleborough, 

Daniel E. Damon, Plymouth. 

William H. Whitman Plymouth. 

William S. Russell, Plymouth. 

William R. Sever Plymouth. 

William H. Whitman, Plymouth. 

Samuel H. Doten, Plymouth. 

Daniel E. Damon Plymouth. 

James Bates, Plymouth. 

At Hanover, last Mon. of Sept. 

At Hingham, 1st Tu. in Mar., and la.st 
Tu. of Aug. 

At Middleborough, 1st Tu. of May, Aug., 
and last Tu. of Oct. 

At North Bridgewater, last Tu. in July. 

At Plymouth, 3d Mon. of Jan., Feb., 
and May, 2d Mon. in Ap. and Aug., and 
1st Mon. in Dec. 

At Scituate, 1st Tu. of June, and last 
Tu. of Nov. 

At Wareham, Wed. next after 1st Tu. 
of May and Nov. 

Sessions of Insolvency Court. 
At Plymouth, 2d Mon. in Dec, and Ist 
Mon. in every other month. 

County Commissioners. 

Charles H. Paine, Halifax ; James Rug- 
g\es, Rochester ; Willian'i P. Corthell, .l/i- 
ington. 

Special Commissioner, James C. Ellis. 

Times of Meeting . — KX Plymouth, 3d 
Tu. in Mar., 1st Tu. in Aug. and Jan. 



50 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Commissioners of "Wrecks. 

Duxbury, Elisha Holmes. 

Hull, Nehemiah Ripley, Jr. 

Marshfield, Otis Baker, George H. Hall, 
Martin Kean, Wales Rogers. 

Plymouth, Josiah D. Baxter, Barnabas 
H. Holmes. 

Scituate, John Damon, William J. New- 
oomb, Perry L. Parker, John Tilden, Jr. 
Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Hanover, Perez Simmons. 

Middleborough, William H. Wood. 

Plyynoidh, John J. Russell. 

Public Administrator. 
Duxbury, Samuel Stetson. 

Master in Chancery. 
East Bridgewater, Welcome Young. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Abington, Isaac Hersey, Jesse E. Keith. 

Bridgeioater, Joshua E. Crane, Abra- 
ham Washburn, 2d. 

Duxbury, Samuel Stetson, Gershom B. 
Weston. 

East Bridgeioater, Benjamin W. Harris, 
Welcome Young. 

Hingham, Amos Bates, Ebenezer Gay, 
Solomon Lincoln. 

Middleborough, Everett Robinson, Eliab 
Ward. 

North Bridgewater, Franklin Ames, 
George V/. Bryant, Eliab Whitman. 

Plymouth, Moses Bates, Jacob H. Loud, 
William R. Sever, William H. Whitman. 

Rochester, Joseph Haskell, Theophilus 
King, James Ruggles. 

Scituate, John Beal, Elijah Jenkins. 

South Scituate, Anson Robbins, Samuel 
A. Turner. 

Wareham, Seth Miller, Jr. 

West Bridgewater, Austin Packard. 

Justices of the Peace. 

ilncluding Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a *, and Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designated by a f.] 

Abington, Jona. Arnold, Jr., Nathaniel 
Beal, Charles Bearse, William P. Corthell, 
Albert Davis, Henry Dunbar, Cyrus A. 
Dyer, James Ford, Jacob B. Harris, Oli- 
ver G. Healy, Isaac Hersey, Benjamin 
Hobart, Charles W. Rowland, Freeman 
P. Holland, Nathaniel T. Hunt, Zenas 
Jenkins, Jesse E. Keith, Asa Millett, 
Micah Nash, Holland W. Noyes, James 
Noyes, George W. Pratt, George W. Reed, 
fLevi Reed, Samuel Reed, Jr., William 
L. Reed, Franklin Smith, Bela Thaxter, 
Horace C. Totman, Spsncer Vining, Jared 
Whitman, John D. Wormell. 

Bridgewater, Solomon Alden, Horace 
Ames, George Bassett, Samuel Breck, 
Dion Bryant, George Chipman, Joshua E. 
Crane, Thomas Cushman, John Edson, 
Levi L. Goodspeed,*Artemas Hale, Caleb 
Hobart, Mitchell Hooper, Elbridge Keith, 
Lafayette Keith, Thomas M. Keith, Lewis 
G. Lane, *Williaras Latham, Franklin 
Leach, Samuel Leonard, *Nahum Stetson, 
Eli Washburn. 

Carver, Joseph Barrows, Thomas Ham- 
mond, Paine M. C. Jones, fJesse Mur- 
docli, William Savery, William S. Savery, 



Henry Sherman, Lot Shuitleff, Thomas 
Southworth. 

Duxbury, Benjamin Alden, Benjamin 
Boylston, Elbridge Chandler, Nathaniel 
Ford, Merlin Gardner, Stephen N. Gifford, 
John Holmes, Aaron Josselyn, Samuel 
Loring, Henry B. Maglathlin, George P. 
Richardson, George B. Standish, Samuel 
Stetson, Joshua W. Swift, Joseph F. 
Wadsworth, fGershom B. Weston. 

East Bridgewater, Jacob Bates, Jr., 
Joseph Chamberlain, Robert Curtis, Ben- 
jamin W. Harris, Aaron Hobart, Jr., Wil- 
liam E. Jewell, Rufus A. Littlefield, *Isaac 
Pratt, John Reed, *Welcorae Young. 

Halifax, Thomas Holmes, Edwin In- 
glee, Cyrus Morton, Charles H. Paine, 
Ira L. Sturtevant, Dexter C. Thompson, 
Ephraim B. Thompson, Zadock Thomp- 
son. 

Ha7iover, Perez Simmons, Alexander 
Wood, Henry A. Wood. 

Hanson, Isaiah Bearce, Barak Osborn, 
Joseph Smith, Thomas Smith. 

Hingham, Quincy Bicknell, *Edward 
Cazneau, Henry Gushing, John F. Dyer, 
David Fearing, Hawkes Fearing, Jr., Eb- 
enezer Gay, Henry Hersey, Henry E. 
Hersey, James L. Hunt, James S. Lewis, 
*Solomon Lincoln, Thomas Loring, Caleb 
B. Marsh, Charles N. Marsh, Charles W. 
Seymour, *Joseph B. Thaxter, Jr. 

Hull, Robert Gould, Jr. 

Kingston, Frederic C. Adams, Joseph S. 
Beal, Alden S. Bradford, Philander Cobb, 
Job W. Drew, George Faunce, James 
Foster, Alexander Holmes, Joseph A. 
Holmes, Joseph Stetson. 

Lakeville, Thos. Doggett, Reuben Haf- 
ford, Apollos Haskins, Abizier T. Harvey, 
Job P. Nelson, Job Peirce, Eleazer Rich- 
mond, Warren H. Southworth, Harrison 
Staples, Asa T. Winslow, Jirah Winslow. 

Marion, Daniel Hall, Joseph S. Luce, 
Moses H. Swift, Bartholomew W. Taber. 

Marshfield, John Baker, William Eames, 
John Ford, *Luther Hatch, tHiram A. 
Oakman, Daniel Philips, Seth Weston, 
Nathaniel H. Whiting. 

Mattapoisett, Amittai B. Hammond, 
Woodbridge R. Howe, Nahum Leonard, 
Jr., Thomas Nelson. 

Middleborough, Andrew L. Alden, Icha- 
bod F. Atwood, John Bennett, Stillman 
Benson, Jonathan Cobb, James G. Cush- 
man, Thomas Daggett, Joshua Eddy, 
Paul Hathaway, Sylvanus Hinckley, Na- 
than King, Seth Miller, John Q. Morton, 
Noah C. Perkins, Ebenezer Pickens, Ja- 
red Pratt, 2d, Wilson C. Rider, Everett 
Robinson, Augustus H. Soule, Earle 
Sproat, Horatio N. Thomas, Andrew L. 
Tinkham, Eliab Ward, Philander Wash- 
burn, Andrew Weston, William B. White, 
Alfred Wood, Jr., Benjamin P. Wood, 
Cornelius B. Wood, Joshua Wood, George 
W. Wood, William H. Wood. 

North Bridgewater, *Franklin Ames, 
George W. Bryant, George Clark, Daniel 
Crocker, Isaac Eames, Nelson J. Foss, 
Francis M. French, Charles Gurney, Sum- 
ner A. Hayward, Hiram Jernegan, Nathan 
Jones, Arza B. Keith, Bela Keith, Frank- 
lin Keith, Edwin H. Kingman, Isaac 
Kingman, Charles Lincoln, Perez Mar- 
shall, Manley Packard, Ellis Packard, 



PLYMOUTH COUNTY. 



51 



Horatio E. Paine, *Jonas R. Perkins, 
Galen E. Pratt, Loring W. Puffer, Isaac 

E. Snell, Dennis Snow, Edward South- 
worth, Jr., Chandler Sprague, Algernon 
S. Sylvester, Rufus L.Thaciaer,t Jonathan 
White, *Eliab Whitman. 

Pembroke, Morrill Allen, George C. Bar- 
ker, *Martin Bryant, Joseph Cobb, Fran- 
cis Collamore, * Horace Collamore, George 

F. Hatch, Lewis McLaughlin, John Old- 
ham, 2d, Ambrose Parris, Thomas Turner, 
James H. Whitman. 

Plymouth, John Atwood, Jr., Gustavus 
D, Bates, *Moses Bates, William Bishop, 
Lemuel Bradford, George Bramhall, Chas. 
O. Churchill, Nathaniel Clark, William 
Clark, James Cox, Daniel E. Damon, Al- 
len Danforth, fWiJliam S. Danforth, Chas, 

G. Davis, William T. Davis, Charles C. 
Doten, Samuel H. Doten, Charles H. 
Drew, Nathan Dunham, George G. Dyer, 
*Gustavus Gilbert, Timothy Gordon, John 
T. Hall, fRobert B. Hall, Benjamin Hath- 
away, Isaac L. Hedge, Thomas Hedge, 
Amasa Holmes, Barnabas H. Holmes, 
Henry B. Holmes, Charles H. Howland, 
Ezra Leach, Thomas Loring, Jacob H, 
Loud, Leander Lovell, Joseph Lucas, 
Albert Mason, fJohn Morrissey, John 
Perkins, Thomas Pierce, Jr., Daniel J. 
Robbins, *Andrew L. Russell, John J. 
Russell, William S. Russell, Thomas B. 
Sears, William R. Sever, fEleazer C. 
Sherman, Isaac N. Stoddard, *William 
Thomas, Ezekiel C. Turner, *Winslow 
Warren, * William H. Whitman, Oliver 
T. Wood. 

Plympton, Zenas Bryant, Isaiah Church- 
ill, Zenas Cushman, Josiah S. Hammond, 
Zaccheus Parker, Martin Perkins, Isaiah 
S. Ripley, Wm. H. Soule, Isaac Wright. 

Rochester, Joseph W. Church, Thomas 
Ellis, Charles Hooper, Theophilus King, 
James H. Look, Israel F. Nickerson, John 
W. Phipps, George Pierce, James Rug- 
gles, William Sears. 

Scituate, George M. Allen, George H. 
Bates, *-John Beal, Reuben Curtis, Ed- 
ward James, Elijah Jenkins, Ezekiel 
Jones, George C. Lee, Dexter Merritt, 
Shadrach B. Merritt, Elias R. Mungo, 
Caleb W. Prouty. 

South Scituate, Henry J. Curtis, Eben- 
ezer T. Fogg, David R. Ford, Ehsha Ja- 
cobs, John Jones, *Anson Robbins, Hor- 
ace P. Stevens, Samuel Tolman, Samuel 
Tolman, Jr., George H. Torrey, Samuel 
A. Turner, William Turner, Lemuel C. 
Waterman. 



Wareham, William Bates, Benjamin F. 
Burgess, Stephen Ellis, Albert S. Hatha- 
way, Joseph P. Hayden, Darius Miller, 
*Seth Miller, Jr., fThomas Savery, Na- 
thaniel Sherman, Jas. G. Sprout, *.Ioshua 
B. Tobey. 

West Bndgeivater, Jonathan Ames, Jas. 
Copeland, Jonathan Copeland, Dwelley 
Fobes, Abiel Packard, Austin Packard, 
Elijah Smith. 

Trial Justices. 
Abington, Isaac Hersey. 
East Bridffewate?', Joseph Chamberlain. 
Hanover, Perez Simmons. 
Hingham, James S. Lewis. 
Marshjield, William Eames. 
Middleborough, Ebenezer Pickens. 
North Bridgewater, George W. Bryant. 
Plymouth, Albert Mason. 

Wareham, William Bates. 

West Bridgewater, Austin Packard. 

Notaries Public. 

Abington, Isaac Hersey, Jesse E. Keith. 

Bridgewater, Samuel Breck. 

Duxbury, Samuel Stetson. 

East Bridgewater, Welcome Young. 

Hingham, Henry C. Harding. 

Marshjield, Luther Hatch. 

Mattapoisett, Benjamin F. Barstow. 

Middleborough, Eliab Ward, Everett 
Robinson. 

North Bridgewater, George W. Bryant, 
Jonas R. Perkins. 

Plymouth, Moses Bates, William S. 
Danforth, Gustavus Gilbert, Jacob H. 
Loud, John J. Russell. 

Scituate, John Beal. 

Wareham, William Bates. 

Coroners. 

Bridgewater, Philip D. Kingman. 

Carver (North), Benjamin Ransom. 

Duxbury, Jonathan Y. Gross. 

Hanson, Melzar Sprague. 

Marshjield, Luther Hatch, Wales Tilden. 

Middleborough, Joseph Jackson. 

North Bridgewater, Benjamin A. Pack- 
ard, Thomas Wales. 

Plymouth, Ephraim Holmes. 

Plympton, Abiel Washburn. 

Rochester, David Lewis. 

Scituate, John Beal. 

South Scituate, Josiah Gushing. 

Wareham, William S. Fearing, Abisha 
Barrows. 



52 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



SUFFOLK COUNTY. 

Incorporated, May 10, 1643. 
Shihe Town, Boston. 

COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency, Isaac Ames, , 

Register of Probate and Insolvency, William C. Brown, Boston, 

Ass't Register of Probate and Insolvency, . . S. L. Thorndike Boston. 

Clerk of Stiprone Court, George C. Wilde, Boston. 

Assistant Clerk Supreme Court, George W. Nichols Boston. 

Clerk of Superior Court Joseph Willard, Boston. 

Assistant Clerk Superior Court, Joseph A. Willard, Boston. 

Clerk of Superior Court, criminal business, Francis H. Underwood Boston. 

Register of Deeds James Rice, Boston. 

County Treasurer, Frederick U. Tracy, Boston. 

Commonwealth's Attorney, George P. Sanger, Boston. 

Assistant " •' Augustus 0. Brewster, Boston. 

Sheriff, John M. Clark, Office 11 Ct. House, Boston. 



Deputy SherifFs. 
William P. Baker, 30 Court Square. 
Benj. F. Bayley, 7 Court Square. 
Geo. W. Loud, Municipal Court. 
Alonzo F. Neale, 3 State. 
Erastus W. Sanborn, Niles' Building. 

Master of Hous3 of Correction. 

Charles Robbins, South Boston. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 
At the Probate Office in Boston, every 
Monday in each month, except July. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Boston, John Codman, Wm. Hilliard, 
William J. Hubbard, John Lowell, Chas. 
C. Nutter. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 
Boston, Horace H. Coolidge, H. Burr 
Crandall, George W. Smalley. 

Public Administrators. 

Boston, Francis E. Parker, Joseph F. 
Clark, Lorenzo S. Cragin. 

Commissioners to Qualify Civil 

Officers, 

Boston, Moses Bates, John P. Bigelow, 

John A. Bolles, Nehemiah Brown, Albert 

L. Fernald, Charles B. Hall, William G. 

Harris, Charles W, Lovett. 

Chelsea, Hosea Usley, Jacob Mitchell. 

Justices of the Peace in Boston. 

[Including Justices of the Peace and Quorum, desig- 
nated by a *, and Justices throughout the " 
Wfdllh, designated by a t.] 



Abbot Andrew 
Abbott Abiel 
t Abbott Josiah G. 
Adams Albert W. 
Adams Alvin 
Adarns Chas. B. F. 
Adams Chas. F., Jr. 
Adams Cliarles I. 
Adams Geo. W. 
Adams Geo. Z. 



Adams Joseph H. 
Adams Paul 
Adams Simeon P. 
Ager Solomon 
Albee Sumner 
Albree John 
Allen Augustus O. 
Allen Benjamin L. 
*Allen Charles E. 
Allen Charles J. F. 



Allen James W. 
Allen Joseph H. 
Allen Macon B. 
Allen Samuel A. 
Allen Stillman B. 
Allen Wm. W. 
Amee Josiah L. C. 
Ames Fisher 
fAmes Isaac . 
Ames P. Adams 
Amory James S. 
Amory Jonathan 
Amory Thomas C. 
Amory William 
Amos Thos. C, Jr. 
Anderson Wm. S. 
Andrew John A. 
Andrews Henry R. 
Andrews John L. 
Andrews Samuel 
Andrews William 
Andrews Wm. T. 
Andros Milton 
Andros Rich. S. S. 
Angell George T. 
ApoUonio Nich. A. 
Appleton J. Warren 
Appleton William 
Appleton Wm. C. 
Armington H. E. 
Arnold Charles 
Atwood Charles 
*Austin Ivers J. 
fAustin James T. 
Austin Milton 
Avery Edward 
Ayer Phineas . 
Babcock John B. 
Bacon Charles H. 
Bacon Francis 
Bacon Jacob 
Baker Ezra H. Jr. 
Baker James 
Baker James L. 
Baker Walter W. 
Baker William W. 
B'tlch Francis V. 
Balch Joseph W. 



Baldwin Aaron 
Baldwin Elizur 
Baldwin James F. 
Ball Jonas 
Ball Joshua D. 
Ball Nahum 
Ballard James M. 
Ballard John 
Ballard Joseph 
Bancroft George 
Banfield Everett C. 
Bangs Edward 
Barbour John N. 
Barker James M. 
Barker Lemuel M. 
Barker Wm. R. 
* Barnes Isaac O. 
Barnicoat William 
Barrett Jonathan F. 
Barrows Horace G. 
*Bartlett Sidney 
Bartlett Sidney, Jr. 
Bartlett Theodore 
Bartlett William S. 
Bassett Elisha 
BatchelderSam'],Jr. 
Bates Benj. E. 
Bates Ives G. 
Bates John 
Bates J. Franklin 
Bates Joseph L. 
Bates Moses 
Bates Samuel W. 
Bates William 
Baxter Thompson 
Bayley Benj. F. 
Bayley Henry E. 
Beal Benjamin 
Beal James H. 
Beal Thacher 
Beals James H. 
Beals William 
Beals William, Jr. 
Beck Lewis 
Beebe James M. 
Bemis George 
Berret Joseph H. 
Berry NehemiahlC. 



SUFFOLK COUNTY. 



53 



Betton Geo. E. 
Bigelow Abram 0. 
Bigelow Edwin M. 
Bigelow George F. 
fBigelow George T. 
Bigelow Horatio 
Bigelow H. D. P. 
fBigelow John P. 
Bigelow Prescott 
Bigelow Timothy 
Binney John 
Bird George W. 
Bishop Joel P. 
Bishop Robert R. 
Blagden George 
Blaisdell William 
Blake Charles F. 
Blake Edward 
Blake George Baty 
Blake James G. 
Blake Joseph H. D. 
Blake Pynson 
Blake William 
BlanchardGeo.D.B. 
Blanchard Thomas 
Blaney Henry 
Blasland Thomas 
Bloch Abraham F. 
Blodgett Caleb 
Blodgett Luther 
Boardman Alon. W. 
Boardman Edwin A. 
*Boit Edward D. 
Bolles Matthew 
Bonney Pelham 
Bowditch Jona. I. 
Bowditch William 
Bowen John 
Bowen Stephen 
Bowker Albert 
Boyd Francis 
Bradbury Samuel A. 
Bradford Joseph R. 
Bradford Rufus B. 
Bradford Wm. B. 
Bradish Levi J. 
Bradlee John T. 
BraJlee Josiah 
♦Bradlee Josiah P. 
Bradlee Nathaniel J. 
Bradley Joseph H. 
Brainard Edward H. 
Braman G. T. W. 
Brewer Gardner 
Brewer Isaac C. 
Brewer Nathaniel 
Brewer Thos. M. 
fBrewster Aug. O. 
Bridge Theo. A. 
Briggs Billings 
Briggs Harrison D. 
Briggs Lloyd 
Brigham Elijah D. 
Brigham Joseph L. 
•Brigham William 
Broadhead Dan'l D. 
Broadhead Josiah A. 
Brooks Benj. F. 
Brooks Francis A. 
Brooks Wm. G. 
Brown Edward 
Brown Jeremiah 
Brown Nehemiah,Jr. 
Brown Wm.C. 
Brown Wm. Henry 
Brown Wm. L. 



Browne Albert G. 
Browne Causten 
Browne Edward I. 
Browne Ephraim 
Browne George M. 
Bryant Charles W. 
Bryant David 
Bryant G. J. F. 
Bryant John D. 
Bryant Napoleon B. 
Buck Edward 
Bulfinch Thomas 
BuUard Francis 
Bullock Wm. W. 
fBurbank Robert I. 
Burditt Benj. A. 
Burgess Charles S. 
Burke Albert G. 
Burr Samuel C. 
fBurt William L, 
Butler Eber R. 
Butler Franklin J. 
Butler John Henry 
Butler Peter 
Butters William 
Cabot Henry 
Caldwell Charles 
Calrow William H. 
Campbell Isaac T. 
Capen John 
Carney Andrew 
Carpenter Geo. 0. 
Carruth Francis S. 
Carruth Nathan 
Cartwright Chas. W. 
Gary Isaac 
Cary Nathan C. 
Case Albert 
Cazneau Andrew 
Chamberlain Mellen 
Chamberlin David 
Champlin Henry L. 
Chandler Charles P. 
fChandler Peleg W. 
Chandler Theop. P. 
Chapman D, R. 
Chapman Geo. H. 
Chapman Geo. R. 
Chase Caleb 
Chase James M. 
Cheever Ira 
Cheever James 
Cheever Tracy P. 
Cheney Edward M. 
Chickering Thos. E. 
Child George H. 
Child Linus M. 
Chipman Geo. W. 
Choate Chas. F. 
fChoate Rufus 
Clapp Joshua W. 
Clapp Wm, W., Jr. 
Clark Albe C. 
Clark Benj. C. 
Clark Benj. C, Jr. 
Clark Calvin W. 
*CIark Henry 
Clark James 
Clark John 
*Clark John M, 
Clark Joseph F. 
Clark Julius M. 
Clark Randolph M. 
Clark Robert F. 
Clarke Thos. W. 
*Clary Henry D. 



Cleveland Perkins 
tCobb Moses G. 
Cobb Samuel T. 
Coburn Daniel J. 
*Codman John 
Codman Robert 
Coffin Geo. W. 
Colburn Jeremiah 
Cole Charles D. 
Collamore Geo. W. 
Collamore John 
Comer Geo. N. 
Conley Charles C. 
Converse James W. 
Converse Joshua P. 
Cook Charles E. 
*Cooke Josiah P. 
Coolidge Austin J. 
Coolidge David H. 
Coolidge Horace H. 
Coolidge Joseph 
Coolidge Joseph R. 
Cooper Samuel 
Copeland Elisha 
Copeland Geo, W. 
Cotting Chas. U. 
Cottrell Asa 
Cowdin John 
Cowdin Robert 
Cowles William W. 
Cragin L. S., Jr. 
*Cram Geo. W. 
Crane David F. 
Cressey B. F. C. 
fCrocker Henry 
Crocker Sam. L., Jr. 
Crocker Uriel 
Crocker Uriel H. 
Crombie James L. 
Crosby Charles H. 
Crosby Frederick 
Crosby Joseph B. 
Crowley John C. 
tCrowninshield F.B 
Cruft Edward 
Cumings Bradley N. 
Cummings John A. 
*Currier Benj. H. 
*Curtis Benj. R. 
Curtis Caleb 
tCurtis Charles P. 
Curtis Chas. P., Jr. 
Curtis Daniel B. 
Curtis Daniel S. 
*Curtis George T. 
Curtis Herbert P. 
Curtis Samuel S. 
Curtis Thomas B, 
Gushing Thomas 
Cutler Amos 
Cutler Eben 
Cutler Joseph 
Cutler Pliny 
Gutter Isaac J. 
Dall William 
Dalton Henry L. 
Dalton Thomas D. 
*Dame Abraham A, 
Dame Charles C. 
Dame Theodore S. 
Dana Charles F. 
Dana Edward A. 
*Dana James 
Dana Richard H. 
DanaRich'dH., Jr, 
Darling George B. 



Darracott Franklin 
Darracott George 
Davenport Henry 
Davis Adolphus 
Davis Augustus B. 
Davis Henry 
Davis Henry A. 
Davis Henry C. 
*Davi3 Jerome 
Davis Joshua W. 
Davis Mark 
Davis Timothy 
Davis William Nye 
Dawes Henry 
Day Albert 
Dean Benj. 
Dean George W. 
Dean Thomas 
Dehon William 
Demond Charles 
Deniiie George 
Dennie James 
Denny Daniel 
Denny Henry G, 
Denton William 
Derby E. Hasket 
Derby George S. 
Dewey Frederick F. 
Dexter Arthur 
Drxter Edward A. 
Dexter George M. 
Dexter George S. 
*Dexter Thomas A. 
Dexter William S. 
Dillaway Charles K. 
Dimmock C. E. W. 
Oingley John T. 
Dixwell Epes S. 
Doane Henry 
Dodge John C. 
Doherty William W. 
Donahoe Patrick 
Dorr William B. 
Dow James B. 
Dow Nathan T. 
Dowe Joseph 
Drake Henry A, 
Drake Tisda'le 
Draper Edward L. 
*Draper Moses 
DriscoU Cornelius 
Dudley Elbridge G. 
Dunbar Charles F. 
Duncklee Mark F. 
Dunham Charles E, 
Dunham Josiah 
Dunn James G. 
Dunnels Amos A. 
Dupee Charles 
Durant Henry F. 
Dutton Edward P. 
Dutton Henry W. 
Dwight Thomas 
Dwight Wilder 
*Dwight William 
Dyer Henry 
Dyer Micah, Jr. 
Earl Henry 
Eastburn John H. 
Eastman Ambrose 
*Eaton George 
Eaton William 
Eddy Robert H. 
Edmands B. Frank. 
Edwards Henry 
Egan James 



54 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



*Eldredge Edw, H. 
*Eliot Samuel A. 
Ellis Abijah 
Ellis Charles M. 
Ellis James M. 
Ellis Rowland 
Ellison William 
Ely Alfred B. 
Emerson John W. 
fEmerj- Isaac 
Emery James W. 
Emery John S. 
Endicott Wm. Jr. 
English James L. 
Erving Edward S. 
Eustis William T. 
Evans Alonzo H. 
Evans Brice S. 
Evans Franklin 
Eveleth William 
fEverett Edward 
*Fairbanks Stephen 
Farley Gustavus 
Farmer Jesse 
Farnsworth Ezra 
Farwell Asa 
Faxon Edward 
Faxon Francis E. 
Fay Richard S. 
Fay Richard S., Jr. 
Fearing Albert 
Fernald Albert L. 
Fernald Henry B. 
*Field Justin 
Field Walbridge A. 
Fisher Aaron E. 
Fisher Daniel S. ' 
Fiske Augustus H. 
Fiske Edward 
Fiske John M. 
Fitch Jonas 
Flanders George M. 
Fletcher Josiah 
fFletcher Richard 
tFlint Charles L. 
Flint John 
Flint Waldo 
Fogg John S. H. 
Folger George H. 
Forsaith Wm. J. 
Foster Archibald 
Foster David W. 
Foster Eben D. 

Foster James G. 

Foster Nathan'l, Jr. 

♦Foster William 

Foster William H. 

Fowle Wm. B., Jr. 

Fox James A. 

Francis Nathaniel 

Frederick Jabez 

Freeman William 

French Abram 

French Charles 

French Geo. P. 

French Henry F. 

French Jonas H. 

Frost Oliver 

Frothingham Sam'l 

Frothingham T. B. 

Frye Isaac "W. 

Fuller Henry W. 

Fuller John K. 

Fuller Richard F. 

Fuller Samuel D. 

Fuller Stephen P. 



Gaffield Thomas 
Gage Charles A. 
fGardner Henry J. 
Gavett Joseph 
Gay Eben F. 
Gay Timothy 
Gibbs Amory T. 
Gibbs Ira 
Gibson Charles L. 
Gilchrist Daniel S. 
Giles Alfred E. 
*Giles Joel 
Gill Thomas 
GiUey John E. M. 
Gilman John L. 
Girdler Richard 
Gleason Horace 
Goldsbury John 
Gooch Daniel W. 
*Goodrich Chas. B. 
Goodwin Albert G. 
Gookin Samuel H. 
Gordon George H. 
Gordon George W. 
Gordon Robert 
Gordon Solomon J. 
Gould Benj. A. 
Gould Benjamin T. 
Gould Frederic 
Gove Austin 
Gove John 
Goward Watson 
Granger David 
Graves Dwight 
Gray Horace, Jr. 
fGray John C. 
Gray Levi 
*Gray William 
Green John, Jr. 
Green Nicholas S.J. 
Greene Benjamin D. 
Greene Benjamin H. 
Greene Herman W. 
Greenleaf James E. 
Greenleaf Rich'd C. 
Greenough David S. 
Greenough Wm. W. 
Gregg Washing'n P. 
Griggs George 
Grout Alfred 
Grover Edwin 
Guild Charles E. 
Guild George D. 
Guild Samuel E. 
Gurney Henry L. 
Hahn Silas B. 
Haile William H. 
Hale Charles 
fHale George S. 
Hale Moses L. 
*Hale Nathan 

Hale Theodore P. 

Hall Andrew T. 

tHall Charles B. 

Hall Edward F. 

Hall Franklin 

Hall James 

Hall John K. 

Hall Henry 

Hall Robert W. 

Hall Samuel 

Hall Thomas B. 

Hallet Henry S. 

tHalleitBenj.F. 

Hallett Henry L. 

Hanaford Lyman B 



*Hancock Chas. L. 

Hapgood Lyman S. 

Harding Wm. B. 

Harding Wm. P. 

Harkins Philip 

Harlow Dexter 

Harlow Thomas S. 

Harris George S. 

Harris William G. 

Hart S. Rowland 

Harvey Peter 

Harwood Daniel 

Harwood Irving I. 

Haskell DaniefN. 

Hassam John 

Hastings Geo. R. 

Hatch Albert D. 

Hatch Samuel 

Hatch William W. 

Hathaway Asa P. 

Haven Franklin 

Haven Franklin, Jr. 

Hawkes Charles W. 

Hawkes Thomas B. 

Hay den William 
t Hayes Francis B. 

Haynes Henry W. 
Hayward James 
Hazelton Horace L. 
Head Edward F. 
Healey Mark 
Healey James A. 
tHealy JohnP. 
Heard John T. 
Heath Frederick A. 
Henchman Daniel 
Henshaw Joseph L. 
Herrick Horatio G. 
Herrick William A. 
Hersey Alfred C. 
Heywood Samuel P, 
Hichborn George R, 
Higgins Peter 
Higginson George 
HiU Clement H. 
Hill Hamilton A. 
Hill Noble H. 
Hill William H. 
Hillard George S. 
Hilliard William 
Hinds Calvin P. 
Hinks Edward W. 
fHoar Ebenezer R. 
Hobart Aaron 
Hobart Albert 
Hobart Enoch 
Hobbs Charles C. 
Hobbs George M. 
Hobbs William, Jr. 
Hockey Joseph 
Hodges Edward F. 
Hoffman Moritz 
Holbrook HoratioN 
Hollis Thomas 
Holman Ralph W. 
Holmes John 
Holmes John S. 
Holway Philip 
Homer Charles 
Homer George 
Homer George F. 
Homer Henry 
Homer Peter T. 
Hooper Robert 
Hooper Samuel 
Horton Henry K. 



Houghton Charles 
Hovey Solomon 
Howard Thomas M. 
Howe John D. 
Howe Solomon H. 
Howe William E. 
Hoyt Henry 
Hubbard Charles 
Hubbard C. Horace 
Hubbard Josiah W. 
Hubbard NathT D. 
*Hubbard Wm, J. 
Humphrey Era's J, 
Hunkins James 
Hunnewell John L. 
Hunt Hiram W. 
Hunt Sylvester 
t Huntington C. P. 
Huntington C. W. 
Huntington Ralph 
Hurd Charles H. 
Hurd Francis W. 
Hutchins Henry C. 
Hutchins Horace G. 
Hutchinson H. D. 
Ireson S. Edwin 
Jackson Abra., Jr. 
Jackson James 
Jackson John G. 
Jackson Patrick T. 
Jackson Samuel S. 
Jacobs Asa 
Jacobs Elisha 
James Benjamin 
Janes Henry B. 
Jarves Deming 
Jeffries John, Jr. 
Jellison Zachariah 
*Jenks Samuel H. 
Jewell Harvey 
Johnson Charles G. 
Johnson Henry A. 

Johnson Moses 

Johnson Samuel, Jr. 

Jones George S. 

Jones Joseph E. 

Jones Leonard A. 

Jones Peter C. 

Jones William K. 

Josselyn F. M. Jr. 

Joy Albion K. P. 

Judson Walter H. 

Keith James M. 

Keller Martin 

Kelly Daniel D. 

Kelly Wm. F, A. 

Kemp Nathaniel P. 

Kent James D. 

Kern Francis V. B. 

Kettelle Jacob Q. 

Keyes George 

Keyes John S. 

Kidder Gardner G. 

Kidder Henry P. 

Kimball David 

Kimball David P. 

Kimball J as. Wm. 

*Kimball Moses 

Kimball M.Day 

Kimball Otis 

King B. Flint 

King John G. 

Kingsbury Aaron 

Kingsbury Geo. H, 

Kinsman Josiah B. 

Knapp Samuel L. 



SUFFOLK COUNTY. 



56 



fKnapp William 
Knovvles Isaiah, Jr. 
Kiihn George H. 
Kuhn John 
Lamb Tliomas 
Limson Daniel S. 
Lane Charles 
Lathrop John 
Lawrence Abbott 
*Lavvrerice Amos A. 
Lawrence George P. 
Lawrence James 
Lawton John T. 
Leavitt Bensin 
Leavitt David 
Leavitt Thomas H. 
Le Barnes John W. 
Lee James W. 
*Lee Thomas J. 
Lee William 
Lefavour John W. 
Leighton Charles 
L°ighton George 
*Leighton John C. 
Lerow Lewis 
Lewis Winslow 
Lincoln Charles D. 
Lincoln Charles S. 
*Lincoln Ezra 
Lincoln F. W. Jr. 
*Lincoln Heman 
Linzee Thos. C. A. 
Litchfield Ira 
Little Charles H. 
Little Lemuel 
LittlefieldWalter.Jr. 
tLocke John G. 
Lodge James 
Lodge John E. 
Lord John 
Lord J. Brown 
*Loring Charles G. 
Loring C. William 
Loring David 
Loring Edv/ard G. 
Loring Francis C. 
Loring John A. 
Lothrop X. K. 
Loud Andrew J. 
Lovett Charles W. 
Lovett Samuel I. 
Lowell Augustus 
Lowell John 
Lowell John A. 
*Lunt George 
Lyman George W. 
Macy John K. 
Magee James P. 
Maine Sebeus C. 
Mandell Moses J. 
Manley John R. 
Manning Francis C. 
Marble William 
March John S. 
Marsh Levi H. 
Marsh Lucius B. 
Martin Alpheus R. 
Martin Enoch 
Martin Pearl 
Martin William C. 
Mason David H. 
Mason George M. 
Mason Lyman 
Massey Stephen D. 
Mather Edwin N. 
Matthews Nathan 



May Samuel 
Maynadier James E. 
McCawley James G. 
McCleary Samuel F. 
McClellan John 
McGilvray David F. 
McLellan George F. 
Mears Granville 
Merriam Charles 
Merriam Otis W. • 
Merrill Amos B. 
Merrill James C. 
Merritt Franklin S. 
Merwin Elias 
Messinger Geo. W. 
fMetcalf Theron 
Meyer Joseph 
Milliken Eben C. 
Mills Charles H. 
fMinot William 
Minot William, Jr. 
Mitchell Joseph 
*Mitchell Nath'l 
Montgomery Hugh 
Mooney Thomas 
Moore Charles H. 
*Moore Charles W. 
Moore Jonathan F. 
fMorey George 
Moriarty John M. 
Morrill Chas. J. 
Morrill George 
Morris Charles W. 
Morris Robert 
Morrison Henry 
Morse John T. 
Morse Nathan 
Morse Rob't M. Jr. 
Morton Marcus, Jr. 
Moulton Barron C. 
Moulton Chas. J. B. 
Munroe Edmund 
Munroe George 
Murdock James M. 
Nash Stephen G. 
Nason Daniel 
Nazro Charles G. 
Neal Samuel 
Neale Alonzo F. 
Newell Charles S, 
Newmarch Samuel 
Newton Jeremiah L. 
Newton Ralph W. 
Nichols George N. 
Nichols George W. 
Nichols John P. 
Nichols Lyman 
Nichols Wm. F. 
Nickerson Joseph 
Nickerson Pliny 
Nickerson Sereno D. 
Nicolson Samuel 
Noble John 
Noble William 
Norton Joshua Jr. 
Nuttage Henry B. 
Nowell John A. 
Nutter Charles C. 
Nutter Thomas F. 
Ober John P. 
Odiorne George 
Odiorne James C. 
Olney Richard 
Osgood Isaac P. 
Otis Edmund B. 
Otis George A. 



Otis Wra. C. 
Packard Sylvanus 
tPage John H. W. 
Page Timothy R. 
Paige James W. 
Paine Henry W. 
Paine John Treat 
Paine Robert Treat 
Paine Rob. Treat, Jr. 
Palfrey Francis W. 
tPalfrey John G. 
Palfrey William 
Palmer Julius A. 
Park Daniel 
Park John C. 
*Parker Aurelius D. 
Parker Chas. H. 
Parker Chas. Henry 
Parker Edward G. 
Parker Francis E. 
Parker Francis J. 
Parker Henry M. 
Parker Horatio G. 
Parker John Brooks 
Parker John D. 
Parker Matthew S. 
tParker Samuel D. 
*Parker William 
Parkman George F. 
Parkman William 
Parks Nath'l Austin 
Parmenter Wm. E. 
Parsons William 
Patterson Gee E. 
Payson Thos. E. 
Peabodv Owen G. 
Peabody W. B. 0. 
Pearce Dutee J. 
Pearson Eliplialet 
Peirce Jonathan 
Peirce Roger N. 
Peirce Silas 
Pennock Nath'l A. 
*Perkiris David 
Perkins Samuel S. 
Perkins Thomas H. 
Perry Baxter E. 
Peters Edward D. 
*Phelps Abner 
*Phelps Chas. A. 
Phillips Geo. Wm. 
*Phillips WiUard 
Pickering Arthur 
Pickering Edward 
Pickering John 
Pierce Carlos 
Pierce Edward L. 
Pierce Nath'l W. 
Pike Charles E. 
Pike Ezekiel W. 
Pingry Samuel H. 
Pinkerton John M. 
Piper Solomon 
Phmpton Silas F. 
Plummer Farnham 
Plympton Henry 
Poland Benjamin 
Pond Benjamin 
Pond Daniel B. 
Poole Wm. F. 
Pope Thomas B. 
Pope William 
Porter Edward F. 
Potter Asa P. 
*Power Thomas 
Powers Charles E. 



Pratt Edward E. 
Pratt Elisha B. 
Pratt George W. 
Pratt Isaac, Jr. 
Pratt John C. 
PrescottB. G. 
Prescott FredericW. 
Prescott Levi T. 
Preston George H. 
Preston James W. 
Preston Jonathan 
Price E. Sewell 
Prince Frederick O. 
Proctor George B. 
Proctor Thomas P. 
Pulsifer David 
Putnam Edwin M. 
Putnam George, Jr. 
Putnam John P. 
tQuiiicy Josiah, Jr 
Quincy Samuel M. 
Quinn James 
tRand Edward S. 
Rand Edwar^ S., Jr. 
Randall Otis G. 
Randall Samuel H. 
Ranney Ambrose A. 
Raymond Edw. A. 
Raymond F. F. 
Read James 
Reed Benjamin T. 
Reed Edward 
Reed John, Jr. 
Reed John H. 
Reed Sampson 
Reed Samuel G. 
Restieux Thomas 
*Revtre Joseph W. 
Reynolds Wm. B. 
Rice Alexander H. 
Rice Bushrod F. 
Rice Freeman 
Rice Henry 
Rice Henry A. 
Rice James 
Rice Samuel 
Rich Otis 
Rich Thomas P. 
Richards Calvin A. 
Richards J. Avery 
Richardson Abijah 
Richardson H. L. 
Richardson Ivory W. 
Richardson Jas. B. 
Richardson Jeffrey 
Richardson J. B. 
Richardson Thos. F. 
Richardson Wm. A. 
Richardson Wm. F. 
Ridgway John W. 
Ridgway Sam'l S. 
*Riley Patrick 
Rimback Louis 
Ritchie Harrison 
Roach Thomas R. 
Robb James B. 
Robbins Charles 
Roberts Joseph D. 
Robinson A. J. 
Robinson John P. 
*Robinson Jona. P. 
Robinson Thos. W, 
Rock John S. 
Rogers Cliarles O. 
Rogers Daniel H. 
Rogers Henry B. 



56 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Rogers Shubael G. 
Rogers William 
Rollins James W. 
Ropes Samuel W. 
Ross Samuel J. 
Rotch Benjamin S. 
Rowean Thomas 
Russ Augustus 
Russell Benj. F. 
*Russell Charles T. 
*Russell Thomas 
Russell Thomas H. 
Russell William G. 
Ryan Edward 
Salisbury Daniel W. 
Salmon John 
Saltonstall Leverett 
*Sanipson Geo. R. 
Sampson Oscar H. 
Sampson Wm. H. 
Sanborn Erastus W. 
Sanders Oren S. 
Sanderson James G. 
Sanford Philo 
fSanger Geo. P. 
Sargent Ignatius 
fSavage James 
Sawyer Frederick W. 
Sawyer Geo. A. 
Sawyer JabezA. 
Scudder Henry A. 
Searle George W. 
*Sears David 
Sears Philip H. 
Seaver Nathaniel 
Sennott George 
Sever James W. 
Severance Jona. B. 
Sewell Benjamin 
Sewell Samuel E. 
Seymour Fred'k Z. 
Sharp Daniel 
Shattuck Geo. 0. 
Shaw Benjamin S. 
Shaw Gardner H. 
fShaw George A. 
Shaw Lemuel 
Shaw Samuel S. 
Shaw Southworth 
Sheppard John H. 
Sherman Edward L. 
Shimmin Chas. F. 
Shipley Horatio 
Shorey Frank H. 
«Shurtleft' Nath'l B. 
ShurtlefFN. B., Jr. 
Siders Charles 
*>immons Chas. F. 
Simonds Alvan 
Simonds Edwin A. 
Slack Chas. W. 
Slade Lucius 
*Sleeper Jacob 
Sleeper Grin C. 
Sloan Samuel W. 
Sraalley Geo. W. 
Smith Amos, Jr. 
Smith Charles 
Smith Chauncey 
Smith Ebenezer 
Smith Franklin W. 
Smith George A. 
Smith George G. 
Smith George H. 
Smith Henry 
Smith Henry B. 



Smith Henry F. 
Smith Henry W. 
Smith Horace 
Smith Jeremiah 
Smith Jerome V. C. 
Smith John H. 
Smith Joseph 
Smith Thos. C. 
Smith Thomas M. 
Smith William 
Smith Wm. H. L. 
Snell Henry M. 
Snow David 
Snow Samuel T. 
*Sohier Edward D. 
Sohier William 
*Sohier William D. 
Soren John J. 
Speare Alden 
Spinney Samuel R. 
*Sprague Charles 
fSprague Peleg 
Spurr Oliver H. 
Stackpnle Joseph L. 
Stacy William R. 
Standish William 
Standley Sam'l S. 
Stanwood Lemuel 
Staples Hamilton B. 
fStedman Chas. H. 
Stedman Francis D. 
Stetson Sidney A. 
fStevens Benjamin 
Stevens Chas. E. 
Stevens Edward G. 
Stevens J. Munroe 
Stevens Oliver 
Stevenson J. Thos. 
Stoddard Chas. 
Stoddard Lewis T. 
Stone Anson J. 
Storey Chas. W. 
Storrow James J. 
Story Franklin H. 
Story Isaac 
Story Jospph 
*Sturgis Wm. 
Sullivan Geo. S. 
tSuUivanRich'd 
fSumner Charles 
Sumner Fred'k A. 
Suter Hales W. 
Swallow Asa 
Svvasey John B. 
Swift E. T. 
Swift Wm.H. 
Tappan Charles 
Tappan John 
Tappan Lewis W. 
Tarbell George G. 
Taibell John P. 
Thacher Isaac 
Thacher Thomas 
Thaxter David 
Thayer Benj. W. 
Thayer Chas. F. 
Thayer George W. 
Thayer James B. 
Thayer Nathaniel 
Thomas Charles G. 
Thomas Seth J. 
Thomas William 
Thompson Chas. Jr. 
Thompson N. W. 
f Thompson N. A. 
Thompson Wm. V. 



Thompson Willis A. 
Thomson James D. 
Thorndike Chas. J. 
Thorndike John H. 
Thorndike John P. 
Thorndike Sam'l L. 
Thornton J.Wingate 
Ticknor George 
Ticknor Wm. D. 
Tilden Edwin 
Tilton Stephen 
Tilton Warren 
Titcomb Wm. W. 
Titus John W. 
Tobey Seth 
Todd Paul P. 
Tolman Samuel 
fTolman Thomas 
Tomlinson John H. 
Torrey Calvin 
Torrey Charles 
Torrey John G. 
Torrey Joseph G. 
Tracey NathT 
Tracy Frederick U. 
Treanor Bernard S. 
Tucker Alanson 
Tucker James C. 
Tucker Lewis 
Tucker William 
Tudor Frederick 
Tufts William 
Turner Alfred T. 
Tuttle Charles W. 
Tuxbury Geo. W. 
Tyler J. Kendall 
Tyler John 
Tyler John S. 
Tyler John W. 
Tyler Wm. C. 
Underwood Adin B. 
Underwood F. H. 
Underwood Guy C. 
Upham Henry 
Upham Wm. B. 
fUpton Geo. B. 
Urann Joseph 
Vanduzee Ira D, 
Veazie Joseph A. 
Vose Edward A. 
Wadleigh Edwin A. 
Wadsworth Alex. 
Wakefield Enoch- H. 
Wakefield Thos. L. 
Walker Clement A. 
Walker George S. 
Walker Henry 
Walker Henry W. 
tWalley Samuel H. 
Ward Charles T. 
Ward Joseph H. 
Ward Michael J. 
Ward Samuel D. 
Ward Samuel G. 
Ward William 
Ware Darwin E. 
Ware Ephraim G. 
Ware Henry 
Warner Hermann J. 
Warner John 
Warren Alfred B. 
*Warren Charles H. 
Warren Daniel 
Warren John C. 
Warren J. Mason 
Warren John W. I 



Warren Wm, W. 
Warren Winslow,Jr. 
Washburn Alex, C. 
Washburn Cyrus 
Washburn John M. 
*Washburn W.R.P. 
Watson John C. 
Way John M. 
Way Samuel A. 
Webb Charles H. 
Weeman Ebenezer 
Welch Charles A. 
Welch Francis 
Weld William F. 
Welles Henry C. 
Wellington Ambrose 
Wellington Hiram 
Wellraan Wm. A. 
*Wells Charles 
Wells Sam'l, Jr. 
West Benj. H. 
Weston Nathan, Jr. 
Wheeler Alex. S. 
Wheeler Sam'l L. 
Wheeler Thomas M. 
WheelockFordyceF. 
Wheelwright A. C. 
Wheelwiight Geo. 
Whiston Francis G. 
White Horace H. 
White Luther L. 
Whiting Wm. 
Whitman Joseph H. 
Whitman Wm.D.A. 
Whitney James S. 
Whitney Joseph 
Whitney Marshall 
Whittemore Benj.F. 
Whitwell Samuel 
Wiggin Charles E. 
Wiggin James S. 
Wightman Jos. M. 
Wilbur Asa 
Wilbur Horace B. 
Wild James C. 
*Wilde Geo. C. 
Wilder David, Jr. 
Wilkins Charles 
Wilkins Levi 
*Willard Joseph 
Willard Joseoh A. 
Willard Paul" 
Willard Sidney 
Willcutt Levi L. 
Willett William 
Willey Tolman 
Williams Geo. F. 
Williams Geo. W.A. 
Williams James M. 
Williams John H. 
t Williams John M. 
Williams Robert B. 
*Williams Sam'l K. 
Williamson Wm. C. 
Willis Clement 
Willis Ho.atio M. 
Wilson John 
Wilson William H. 
Winn Henry 
fWinthrop Rob't C. 
Withington Geo. W. 
Wolcott F. E. A. 
Wolcott John W. 
Wolcott J. H. 
Wood Richard S. 
Woodbury Chas. L. 



WORCESTER COUNTY. 



57 



Woodbury Jesse P. 
Woodman George 
Woodman Horatio 
Woods Henry 
WorthingtonRoland 
Wright Albert J. 
Wright Albert J. Jr. 



Wright Edwin 
* Wright Isaac H. 
Wright John M. 
Wright John S, 
Yeaton Geo. C. 
York Jasper H. 



Justices of the Peace. 



Chelsea, Albert S. Austin, Samuel Bas- 
aett, *HamIett Bates, Joshua Bean, Ralph 
Beatley, AVm. C. Brown, Simeon Butter- 
field, Isaac R. Butts, Mellen Chamber- 
lain, Ira Cheever, Tracy P. Cheever, 
Frank B. Fay, Orin W. Fiske, John W. 
Fletcher, Benjamin J. Gerrish, George A. 
Gerrish, John E. M. Gilley, Jesse Gould, 
William 0. Haskell, Moses A. Herrick, 
Albert G. Hills, Hosea Ilsley, James L. 
Jones, Sumner P. Kimball, Daniel C. Lin- 
scott, John Low, Sebeus C. Maine, Otis 
Merriam, Jacob Mitchell, Robert Morris, 
Samuel Orcutt. Joseph B. Prince, Harvey 
Rogers, Erastus Rugg, W. E. P. Smyth, 
Jos. Wyeth. 

North Clielsea, Benj. H. Dewing, *Jno. 
F. Fenno, Jonathan Harrington, Benj. 
Shurtleff'. 

Winthrop, David Belcher, Edw'd Floyd, 
Hiram Plummer, Jackson Richardson. 

Trial Justice! 
North Chelsea, John F. Fenno. 

Coroners. 
Boston, William Andrews, George E. 
Evans, John S. H. Fogg, Jacob Herrick, 
Edward B. Moore, Sewall F. Parcher, Ed- 
win Rice, Aaron P. Richardson, Erastus 
W. Sanborn, Charles H. Stedman, Dun- 
can McB. Thaxter, David Thayer, Wm. 



E. Underwood, Jasper H. York ; special, 
Charles Smith. 

Chelsea, Jacob Mitchell, Erastus Rugg. 

North Chelsea, Benjamin H. Dewing, 
John F. Fenno. 

Winthrop, Edward Floyd. 

Notaries Public. 
Boston, Albert W. Adams, Chas. B. F. 
Adams, Preston A. Ames, Jonathan Am- 
ory, Samuel Andrews, George T. Angell, 
Adolphus Bates, John P. Bigelow, Prescott 
Bigelow, Abraham F. Bloi h, Luther Blod- 
gett, Joseph R. Bradford, Lloyd Briggs, Ira 
Cheever, Henry Clark, Henry D. Clary, 
Wm. W. Cowles, Benjamin H. Currier, 
Samuel S. Curtis, George H. Cutter, Ed- 
ward A. Dexter, Thomas A. Dexter, Chas. 

E. W. Dimmock, Albert Dodd, George H. 
Folger, Wm. H. Foster, John E. M. Gilley, 
Daniel W. Gooch, Joseph L. Henshaw, 
George M, Hobbs, William Hobbs, Jr., 
Joseph Hockey, Phillip Holway, Willis 
Howes, Freeman M. Joselyn, Martin Kel- 
ler, Jacob Q. Kettelle, William M. Lathrop, 
Thomas H. Leavitt, Thomas J. Lee, Wm. 
H. Lewis, Walter Littlefield, Jr., James 
H. Lunt, Hugh Montgomery, Matthew S. 
Parker, Otis G. Randall, Henry Rice, 
Henry L. Richardson, Edward Russell, 
Nathaniel Seaver, Daniel Sharp, Edwin 

A. Simonds, George C. Stearns, Joseph 
L. Stone, Duncan McBean Thaxter, Chas. 

F. Thayer, Newell A. Thompson, John S. 
Tyler, Joseph Vila, Jr., Alfred B. War- 
ren, John C. Watson, Ambrose Welling- 
ton. 

Chelsea, Hamlett Bates, Ira Cheever, 
J. E. M. Gilley, John H. Kimball, Jason 

B. Loomis. 

Commissioners of Wrecks. 
George A. Tapley, North Chelsea ; Ed- 
ward Floyd, Winthrop. 



WORCESTER COUNTY. 



Shire Towns,. 



Incorporated, April 2, 1731. 
Worcester and Fitchburg. 



COUNTY OFFICERS. 

Judge of Probate and Insolvency, Henry Chapin, Worcester. 

Register of Probate and Insolvency John J. Piper, Fitchhurg, 

Ass't Register of Probate and Insolvency, . . Charles E. Stevens, Worcester. 

Clerk of Courts Joseph Mason, Worcester. 

Assistant Clerk, Wm. A. Smith, Worcester. 



Register of j 
County Treasurer, 



Alexander H. Wilder, Worcester. 

Anthony Chase, Wo7-cester. 

Julius E. Tucker, ^ 

Putman W. Taft, > Worcester. 

Daniel F. Newton, ) 
Moses Wood, J 

Edwin Upton, [ Fitchhurg. 

William Baker, ) 
Sheriff, .' John S. C. Knowlton, Worcester. 



Overseers of Houses of Correction, 



58 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Deputy Sheriffs. 

Ashburnham, Marshall Wetherbee. 

Athol, Gardner Lord, Jr. 

Barre, Daniel Cummings. 

Blackstone, Sylvanus H. Benson. 

Clinton, Enoch K. Gibbs. 

Fitchburg, Francis Buttrick, Jr., Al- 
pheus P. Kimball. 

Gardner, George W. Dodd. 

Graftoit, Jonathan B. Sibley. 

Hubbardston, Appleton Clark. 

Milford, Samuel W. Hayward. 

Oxford, Orrin W. Chaffee. 

Petersham, Cephas Willard. 

Southbridge, Solomon Thayer. 

Spencer, Francis Adams, Jr. 

Templeton f Baldwinsville),Zno. Stearns. 

Uxbridge, Thomas Aldrich. 

Webster, Solomon Shumway. 

West Brookfield, Silas D. Cooke. 

Westboro' , Daniel F. Newton. 

Winchendon, Joseph S. Watson. 

Worcester, Jonathan Day, Jonathan B. 
Sibley. 

Jailers. 
Rufus Carter, Worcester. 
Alpheus P. Kimball, Fitchburg. 

Sessions of Probate Courts. 

At Barre, Fri. next after 3d Tu. of May 
and Oct. 

At Clinton, 3d Tu. of May and Oct. 

At Fitchburg, Wed. next after 3d Tu. of 
May and Oct. 

At Milford, 4th Tu. of May, and Wed. 
next after 4th Tu. in Oct. 

At Templeton, Thurs. next after 3d Tu. 
of May and Oct. 

At Uxbriclqe, 4th Tu. of Oct. 

At West Brookfield, 2d Tu. of May and 
Oct. 

At Worcester, 1st Tu. of every month. 

Sessions of Court of Insolvency. 

At Worcester, 2d and 4th Wed. of May, 
2d Wed. and 4th Thur. of Oct., and 2d 
and 4th Tu. of every other month. 

At Fitchburg, 4th Sat. of Jan., Mar., 
July, and Nov., and 3d Wed. of May and 
Oct. 

County Commissioners, 

Velorous Taft, fTpto^j, Chairman ; Amory 
Holman, Bolton; J. Warren Bigelow, 
Rutland. 

Special Commissioners, Thos. Billings, 
Lunenburg ; Bonum Nye, North Buckfield. 

Times of Meeting. — At Worcester, 4th 
Tu. in Mar., 2d Tu. in Sept., 3d Tu. of 
June, and 4th Tu. of Dec. 

Commissioners of Insolvency. 

Milford, Thomas G. Kent. 
Worcester, William A. Williams and 
David L. Morrill. 

Public Administrators. 

Worcester, William Jennison. 
Shrewsbury, Adam Harrington. 

Masters in Chancery. 
Fitchburg, David H. Merriam. 
Worcester, William S. Davis, J. Henry 
Hill, Henry C. Rice, Hartley Williams. 



Commissioners to Qualify Civil 
Officers. 

Athol, Charles Field, Theod. Jones, 
Isaac Stephens. 

Barre, Lyman Sibley, Edwin Woods. 

Fitchburg, Ebenezer Torrey, NathT 
Wood, Goldsmith F. Bailey. 

Milford, Thos. G. Kent, Hamilton G. 
Staples. 

Oxford, Emery Sanford, Jasper Brown. 

Worcester, Henry Chapin, Chas. W. 
Hartshorn, William Jennison, Levi Lin- 
coln, Joseph Mason, George W. Richard- 
son, Wm. A. Smith, Calvin Willard. 
Justices of the Peace. 

[Including Jitstices of the Peace and Quor-um, des- 
ignated by a *, and Justices throughout the Common- 
wealth, designatedbp a t.] 

Ashburnham, Wm. F. Burrage, John L. 
Cummings, Daniel Ellis, Jr., William P. 
Ellis, Jerome W. Foster, Ohio Whitney, Jr. 
Athol, Chas. C. Bassett, Elias Bassett, 
Benjamin Estabrook, Jesse Brown, Far- 
well F. Fay, *Chas. Field, Calvin Kelton, 
J. P. Lynde, Nath'l Richardson, *Isaae 
Stevens. 

Auburn, William Emerson, John Mel- 
lish, Stephen Savary, Isaac Sawin. 

Barre, Chas. Brimblecom, fEdward 
Denny, Jason Gorham, J. Martin Gorham, 
John King, Henry J. Shattuck, Lyman 
Sibley, Edwin Woods, John F. Woods, 
Sam'l F. Woods. 

Berlin, Wm. Bassett, Amos Sawyer, 
Asa Sawyer, Josiah E. Sawyer. 

Blackstone, Alex'r Ballon, Silas A. Bur- 
gess, Arthur Cook, Joseph B. Cook, Wm. 
F. Engley, Welcome Farnum, Dan Hill, 
Geo. A. Kimball, John C. Scott, Moses D. 
Sonthwick, Wm. L. Southwick, Preserved 
S. Thayer, Paul P. Todd, Abel Wilder, 
Willard Wilson. 

Bolton, Roswell Barrett, *John E. 
Fry, Amory Holman, Jos. Sawyer, John 
S. Wallis, Caleb Wheeler, Edwin A. Whit- 
comb. 

Boylst07i, Charles Andrews, George A. 
Cotting, Levi Holbrook. 

Brookfield, Braman B. Adams, Thos. 
Bond, Oliver C. Felton, George Forbes, 
Alanson Hamilton, *Otis Hayden, Francis 
Howe, Wm. Howe, *Dwight Hyde, Geo. 
W. Johnson, Aaron Kimball, Hiram 
Pierce, Joel H. Rogers, Abram Skinner, 
Emmons Twichell. 

Charlton, Henry Clark, Rufus B. Dodge, 
Levi Hammond, Simeon Lamb, Wra. P. 
Marble, John Spurr, Salem Town. 

Clinton, Daniel H. Bemis, Horatio N. 
Bigelow, *John T. Dame, Charles F. W. 
Parkhurst, Ezra Sawyer, Charles G. 
Stevens, Joshua Thissell, Jr., Nelson 
Whitcomb. 

Dana, Nath'l Johnson, Nath'l L. John- 
son, Daniel Stone. 

Douglas, Fenner Batch eller, Adolphus 

F. Brown, Enoch Brown, Comfort Carpen- 
ter, Warren Humes, Wm. D.Jones, Chas. 

G. Keyes, Moses Knapp, Lyman Parsons. 
Dudley, Moses Barnes, John Eddy, 

Charles C. Wood, Henry H. Stevens. 

Fitchburg, fGoldsmith F. Bailey, Chas. 
J. Billings, Thos. R. Boutelle, Lewis H. 
Bradford, Judson S. Brown, Chas, Bur- 
leigh, Thos. C. Caldwell, Alvah Crocker, 
Levi Down, Elisha Garfield, Alfred Hitch- 



WORCESTER COUNTY. 



59 



cock, *Chas. Ide, Moses G. Lyon, Joseph 
W, Mansur, Chederlaoiner Marshall, Chas. 
Mason, David H. Merriam, William J. 
Merriam, *Amas-a Norcross, Hale W. 
Page, John J. Piper, Otis T. Ruggles, 
Abel Simonds, Chas. H. B. Snow, Daniel 
Stearns. Cyrus Thurston, Benj. P. Todd, 
fEben Torrey, Geo. A. Torrey, Thornton 
K. Ware, Henry A. Willis, Sidney D. 
Willis, Moses Wood, *Nath'l Wood, Wm. 
Woodbury, Wm. G. Wyman. 

Gardner, Chauncey W. Carter, Thorley 
CoUester, John Edgell, Thos. E. Glazier, 
John M. Moore, Francis Richardson, 
Simeon W. A. Stevens. 

Grafton, Samuel H. Allen, *Abraham 
M. Bigelow, Edward B. Bigelow, Chas. 
Brigham, Joseph Bruce, Thomas T.Griggs, 
Chas. A. Holbrook, Henry R. Keith, Jos. 
Leland, Chandler M. Pratt, John W. 
Slocomb, Wm. F. Slocum, Jesse H. 
Smith, Gilbert C. Taft, Jonathan Warren, 
Rufus E. Warren, Jonathan D. Wheeler, 
James W. White, Stephen R. White, 
Washington White, Henry F. Wing, 
Charles C. Wood. 

Hardwick, Daniel S. Collins, Albert E. 
Knight, Wm. Mixter, Almon M. Orcutt. 

Harvard, Emory Barnard, Augustus 
G. Hill, Eliakim A. Holman, Noah 
Warner, Wm. B. Willard. 

Holden, Charles Chaffiii, John E. Chaf- 
fin, Cyrus Chenery, James E. Cheney, 
Joseph H. Gleason. Theron E. Hall, Joab 
S. Holt, Isaac S. Merriam, Wm. C. Met- 
calf, David F. Parmenter. 

Huhbardston, William Bennett S. R. 
Heywood, Benj. D. Phelps, *George 
Williams. 

Lancaster, Asa D. Farnsworth, fFrancis 
B. Fay, Bradford K, Peirce, S. L. S. 
Thompson, John G. Thurston, Silas 
Thurston, John M. Washburn, Solon 
Whiting. 

Leicester, John D. Cogswell, Joseph A. 
Denny, Cheney Hatch, Sam'l L. Hodges, 
Samuel H. Moore, John N. Murdock, 
Sewall Sargent, Fred. S. Taylor, Talman 
Trask. 

Leominster, James Bennett, George S. 
Burrage, Leonard Burrage, Joel W. 
Fletcher, Charles Grout, Chas. H. Mer- 
riam, Augustus Morse, fDavid Wilder, 
William Wilder, Merritt Wood. 

Lunenhxirg, Thos. Billings, *Cyrus Kil- 
burn. 

Mendon, Alexander H. Allen, Benjamin 
Davenport, John G. Metealf, Andrew H. 
Reed, Amariah Taft, Arnold Taft. 

Milford, Dutee T. Aldrich, Seth P. 
Carpenter, Charles F. Chapin, Lyman S. 
Clark, Chas. A. Dewey, Jr., Clark Ellis, 
Lewis Fales, Amos Holbrook, Leander 
Holbrook, jThomas G. Kent, *Aaron C. 
Mayhew, Lyman Maynard, Abraham 
Mead. Jr., Albert Newhall, George G. 
Parker, John S. Scammel, H. B. Staples, 
Andrew J. Sumner, Sullivan Thayer, 
Alvin G. Underwood, Orison Underwood. 
Millbury, Hosea Crane, Elias Forbes. 
Ephraim Goulding, lihran Harris, Clough 
R. Miles, Geo. A. Perry, *Samuel D. Tor- 
rey, Asa H. Waters. 

New Braintree, fSamuel Mixter, Hollis 
Tidd. 

Northborough, Geo. Barnes, Samuel 



Clark, George 0. Davis, fCyrus Gale, 
Anson Rice. 

Northbridge, Ebenezer Cadwell, Paul 
W. Dudley, Hiram Wing. 

North Brookfield, Chas. Adams, Jr., 
*William Adams, Ezra Batcheller, J. 
Evarts Greene, Erastus Hill, John Hill, 
Hiram Knight, Bonum Nye, Pliny Nye, 
fAmasa Walker, Freeman Walker. 
Oakham, James Allen, Mark Haskell. 
Oxford, Jasper Brown, *Jonathan P. 
Dana, Geo. F. Daniels, Alex. De Witt, 
Nathaniel Eddy, Geo. W. Hartwell, Cy- 
rus Lamb, Loren C. Parks, John B. Pratt, 
Samuel W. Smith. 

Paxton, Ambrose Eames, Silas D. Har- 
rington, Solon C, Howe. 

Petersham, Collins Andrew, Seth Hap- 
good, John G. Mudge, Josiah White, 
Lewis Whitney. 

Phillipston, Jason Goulding, Edward 
Powers, Ephraim Turner. 

Princeton, Alphonso Brooks, John 
Brooks, Jonas Brooks, Jr., David H. 
Gregory, Solon S, Hastings, Ephraim 
Osgood, Joseph A. Reed, fChas. Russell. 
Rogalston, Barnet Bullock, Jervis Davis, 
Nahum Longley, Lucius W. Partridge, 
Isaac P. Willis, John Wood. 

Midland, J. Warren Bigelow, Horace 
Brooks, Zadock W. Gates, Calvin G. 
Howe. 

Shreiosburg, Asa H. Allen, Lucius S. 
Allen, *Adam Harrington, William H. 
Knowlton, Geo. Leonard, Thos. R. Nor- 
cross, Thos, W. Ward. 

Southboro', Solomon Este, Jonas Fay, 
fSulUvan Fay, Wm, Greenwood, Peter P. 
Howe, Curtis Newton, Dexter Newton. 

Southbridge, Malcolm Ammidown, Dan'l 
F. Bacon, Andrew J. Bartholomew, 
«Frederick W. Botham, Sylvester Dresser, 
Sam'l M. Lane, Manning Leonard, John 
0. McKinstry, Geo. A. Vinton. 

Spencer, *Jarties Draper, Wm. T. Har- 
low, *Luther Hill, Geo. H. Livermore, 
Wm, Pope, Rich'd Sugden, Wm. Upham, 
Eli J. Whittemore. 

Sterling, Jonathan S. Buttrick, Samuel 
Houghton, Ezra Kendall, Eli Kilburn, 
Wm. D. Peck, Samuel Sawyer. 

Sturbridge, Simeon A. Drake, Calvin P. 
Fiske, Henry Haynes, Jr.. Benjamin D. 
Hyde, Simeon F. Marsh, Edw'd Phillips, 
Avery P. Taylor, Roswell Warner. 

Sutton, Benj. L. Batcheller, Harvey 
Dodge, Foster Freeland, Solomon D. 
King, Horace Leland, Edmund J. Mills, 
Solomon Severy, Sylvester Sibley, James 
Taylor, Paris Tourtellot, «John W. 
Whipple. 

Templeton, Alonzo Bancroft, Benjamin 
Brown, John M. Brown, Joseph Davis, 
Gilman Day, Dexter Gilbert, George P. 
Hawks, *Artemas Lee, Sam'l Lee, Henry 
Newton, Samuel M. Osgood, Frederick 
Parker, Varanus P. Parkhurst, Henry 
Smith, Leonard Stone, Wm. N, Walker, 
John W. Work. 

Upton, Elisha B. Fiske, Nahum W. 
Holbrook, Velorous Taft. 

Uxbridge, Alvin Cook, Francis Deane, 
Merrill Greene, Geo. W. Hobbs, Nahum 
Morse, Zadock A. Taft, Joseph Thayer, 
Theodore B. Whiting. 

Warren, James S. Davis, Daniel Hitch- 



60 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



cock, *Joseph F. Hitchcock, Joseph B. 
Lombard, Levi B. Morey, Nathan Rich- 
ardson, John Tyler. 

Webster, Hiram Allen, Frederic D. 
Brown, Henry E. Bugbee, *VVm. H. Davis, 
Jas. J. Robinson, Lyman Sheldon, John 
H. Stockwell, Seymour A. Tinf;ier. 

Westboro', Lewis H. Boutell, B. Boyn- 
ton, Elmer Brigham, John A. Fayer- 
weather, Jabez G. Fisher, *Nahum 
Fisher, Samuel D. Fisher, Noah Kim- 
ball, Otis F. Vinton. 

West Boylston, Albert Hinds, Ebenezer 
M. Hosmer, Lemuel D. Newton, Levi 
Pierce, Oliver B. Sawyer, Aaron E. Win- 
ter. 

West Brookfield, Silas D. Cook, Chand- 
ler Giddings, Calvin E. Gilbert, Alanson 
Hamilton, Francis D. Holt, Avery Keep, 
*Joseph A. Sprague, Wm. R. Thomas. 

Westminster, Wm. S. Bradbury, Joel 
Merriam, Jr., Joseph M. Whitman, Har- 
rison G. Whitney, Benj. Wyman. 

Winchendon, Amos W. Buttrick, Be- 
thuel Ellis, Edwin S. Merrill, Lafayette 
W. Pierce, Silas Raymond, Chas. J. Rice, 
Joseph S. Watson, Giles H. Whitney. 

Worcester, fP. Emory Aldrich, fChas. 
Allen, Samuel Allen, Calvin W. Angier, 
James G. Arnold, Henry Bacon, Peter C. 
Bacon, Geo. W. Baldwin, Phineas Ball, 
Chas. Ballard, James H. Bancroft, Emory 
Bannister, Samuel Bannister, *Ira M. 
Barton, Wm. S. Barton, Wm. M. Bick- 
ford, Harrison i^liss, Horace E. Brooks, 
Alexander H. Bullock, f Asa L. Burbank, 
Benj. Butman, Seth Caldwell, George 
Chandler, fHenry Chapin, Anthony 
Chase, Wm. D. Cheever, Albert S. Coffin, 
Samuel H. Colton, Edwin Conant, Au- 
gustus N. Currier, Albert Curtis, Appleton 
Dadmun, Caleb Dana, *John A. Dana, 
Exekiel Daniels, Andrew McF. Davis, 
Edward L. Davis, flsaac Davis, Wm. S. 
Davis, Jonathan Day, Henry A. Denny, 
Wm. S. Denny, Charles Devens, Jr., 
*Francis H. Dewey, John B. Dexter, 
John B. Dexter, Jr., Silas Dinsraore, 
Wm. Dickinson, *John Milton Earle, A. 
Jones Eaton, G. H. Estabrook, *James 
Estabrook, J. E. Estabrook, Abraham 
Firth, Benj. Flagg, fDwight Foster, 
Thomas W. Fox, Samuel B. I. Goddard, 
*Wm. N. Green, *Wra. E. Greene, *Wm. 
Greenleaf, Wm. Grout, Franklin Hall, 
Charles A. Hamilton, Edward Hamilton, 
Parley Hammond, Timothy W. Ham- 
mond, Wm, Harrington, Clarendon Har- 
ris, *Charles W. Hartshorn, Samuel F. 
Haven, Samuel R. Haywood, Nathan 
Heard, Charles Hersey, *J. Henry Hill, 
George F. Hoar, George Hobbs, Wm. R. 
Hooper, S. A. Howland, *Wm. Jennison, 
Clark Jillson, James B. Kendall, Maro 
Kendall, Francis L. King, Thomas Kin- 
nicut, Charles L. Knowlton, *John S. C. 
Knowlton, Orville Lathrop, Daniel W. 
Lincoln, Edward W. Lincoln, fLevi Lin- 
coln, Wm. S. Lincoln, Thomas Magennis, 
*Jos. Mason, *Lewis A. Maynard, W. B. 
Maxwell, Matthew S. McCafferty, *Edw. 
Mellen, Charles M. Miles, David L. Mor- 
rill, Thomas L. Nelson, *Rejoice Newton, 
Patrick O'Keefe, Charles Paine, Frederick 
W. Paine, Nathaniel Paine, William W. 
Pratt, Addison Prentiss, Chas. G. Pren- 



tiss, George M. Prentiss, Charles L. Put- 
nam, Charles W. Rice, George M. Rice, 
George T. Rice, Henry C. Rice, fWilliam 
W. Rice, *George W. Richardson, *Aus- 
tin L. Rogers, Stephen Salisbury, Samuel 
Smith, *Wm. A. Smith, Chas. E. Stevens, 
*Elijah B. Stoddard, Samuel V. Stone, 
George Swan, Putnam W. Taft, Adin 
Thayer, Wm. C. Thompson, Horatio N. 
Tower, George A. Trumbull, Jos. Trum- 
bull, Stephen P. Twiss, Edward W.Vaill, 
Gill Valentine, George F. Verry, Daniel 
Ward, *Charles Washburn, Henry S. 
Washburn, John D. Washburn, John W. 
Wetherell, George W. Wheeler, Franklin 
Whipple, *Calvin Willard, Alexander H. 
Wilder, Harvey B. Wilder, *Hartley Wil- 
liams, Wm. A. Williams, Henry Wood- 
ward. 

Trial Justices. 

Athol, Isaac Stevens. 
Blackstone, Willard Wilson. 
Clinton, John T. Dame. 
Dana, Nathaniel L. Johnson. 
Fitchburg. Thornton K. Ware. 
Gardner, Chauncey W. Carter. 
Grafton, James W. White. 
Hoiden. David F. Parmenter. 
Leominster, Joel W, Fletcher. 
Milford, Charles A. Dewey, Jr. 
North Brookfield, J. Evans Greene. 
Oxford, Jasper Brown. 
Southbridge, Sylvester Dresser. 
Spencer, Luther Hill. 
Sutton, Edmund J. Mills. 
Templeton, Oilman Day. 
Upton, Velorous Taft. 
Uxbridge, Zadok A. Taft. 
Warren, Joseph P'. Hitchcock, 
Webster, John H. Stockwell. 
Westboro', Benj. Boynton. 
Westminster, Wm, S. Bradbury. 
Winchendon, Bethuel Ellis. 
Worcester, Adin Thayer. 

Notaries Public. 

Athol, Chas. Field, Nath'l Richardson, 
Isaac Stevens. 

Blackstone, Paul P. Todd. 

Brookfield, Otis Hayden. 

Clinton, Charles G. Stevens. 

Fitchburg, Jos. W. Mansur, Jonas A. 
Marshall, William J. Merriam, Nathaniel 
Wood, 

Grafton, Wm. F. Slocum. 

Lancaster, John G. Thurston, Edmund 
C. Whitney. 

Leicester, Cheney Hatch. 

Milford, John L. Bailey, David Brewer, 
Thomas G. Kent. 

Milbury, Ira N. Goddard. 

Northboro', Samuel Clark. 

Oxford, Emory Sanford. 

Southbridge, Calvin A. Paige. 

Spencer, Wm. T. Harlow. 

Uxbridge, John W. Capron. 

Warren, Joseph F. Hitchcock. 

Winchendon, Giles H. Whitney. 

Worcester, Peleg E. Aldrich, Wm. S. 
Barton, John Boyden, John A. Dana, 
Andrew McF. Davis, William Dickinson, 
Joseph S. Farnum, J. Henry Hill, David 
L. Morril, Henry C. Rice, Elijah B. 
Stoddard, Joseph Trumbull, Chas. Wash- 
burn. 



LAWYERS. 



61 



Coroners. 

Auburn, J. S. Prentiss. 

Brookjield, Wni. B. Hastings. 

Dana, John H. Farnsworth. 

Douglas, Samuel W. Heath. 

Fitchburg, A. P. Kimball, Jonas A. 
Marshall. 

Holden, George Flagg, Theron E. Hall, 

Hubbardston, David Bennett. 

Leicester, Samuel H. Moore. 

Mendon, John G. Metcalf. 

Milford, Clark Ellis. 

North Biookfield, Freeman Walker. 

Oxford, Sylvanus Harris, William H, 
Thurston. 

Petersham, Cephas Willard. 

Priticeton, Alphonso Brooks. 



Royalston, Ambrose Clark, Cyrus Davis. 

Shrewsbury, John E. Hathaway. 

Southboro', — Special — Curtis Newton. 

Sturbridge, Edward Phillips. 

Staton, John W. Whipple. 

Templeton, Herman Partridge. 

Uxbridge, Scott Seagrave. 

Warren, Nelson Carpenter. 

Webster, Wm. H. Davis. 

Westboro', — Special — Daniel F. New- 
ton. 

West Brookjield, Solomon L. Barnes. 

Westminster, Frederick Allen, 

Winchendon, Joseph S. Watson. 

Worcester, Lovell Baker, Jonathan 
Day, Levi Jackson, J, Marcus Rice. 



LAWYERS. 

Note, — Burnham has a large collection of new and second-hand Law Books, and is con- 
stantly maUng additions. See his card on page 6, advertising department. 



Keith Jesse E., Abington ' 
Hobart Benj., South " 
Whitman Jared, " " 

Harris Jacob B., East " 
Bliss Henry J. Adams 

Bowerman Samuel W. " 
Dunham Jarvis N. " 

Sayles Franklin 0. " 

Dawes Henry L., North" 
Hodge Nehemiah, " " 
Porter William P. " " 
Potter Arnold G. " " 
Preston AbiaiharW." '* 
Robinson James T. " " 
Robinson Thomas, " " 
Thayer Shepard, " " 
Binney Wm. C, Amesbury 
Gushing Thomas A. " 
Boltwood Lucius, Amherst 
Conkey Ithamar F. " 
Dickinson Edward, " 
Dickinson William A. " 
Foster Moses, Jr., Andover 
Hazen Nathan W. " 

Merrill Samuel, " 

Day Charles H., Ashfield 
Fay F. F. Athol 

Stevens Isaac, " 

Field Charles, Athol Depot 
Daggett John, Attleboro' 
Bowen Simeon, North " 
Sanford Joseph B. " " 
Day Joseph M., Barnstable 
Holway Seth P, " 

King George A. " 

Marston George, " 

Marston Nymphas, " 

Brimblecom Chas., Barre 
Gorham J. Martin, " 

Woods Samuel F. " 

Goddard S. W. E., Belcher- 
town 
Franklin D. Richards, " 
Locke John, Belmont 

Choate Fred. W., Beverly 



Stephens Thomas, Beverly 
Tilton Warren, " 

Thorndike S. Lothrop, " 
Whitman Geo. H., Billerica 
Burgess S. A., Blackstone 
Engley William F. " 

Southwick Wm. L. " 
Todd Paul P, 
Hinsdale Jas, C, Blanford 

[Boston, see page 64.] 
Carter Henry, Bradford 
Avery Edward, Braintree 
French Asa, " 

Wellington Asa, " 

White Naaman L. " 

Copeland George, Brewster 
Baldwin Henry, Brighton 
Plumer Sedgwick L. " 
Strong William C. •' 

Warren Wm. Wirt, " 
Breck Sam'l, Bridgewater 
Latham Williams, " 

Aspinwall Wm., Brookline 
Boardman Alonzo W. " 
Cabot J. Eliot, " 

Chandler T. P. " 

Dexter William S, " 

Griggs George, " 

Guild George D. " 

Hall Thomas B. " 

Homer George F. " 

Stone Joshua C. " 

Thornton J. Wingate, " 
Edwards A., Cambridge 
Whitney Benj. W. " 

Folsom S. H., East " 
Ladd John S. '• " 

Marrett Lorenzo, " " 
Ripley & Folsom, " " 
Tyler Joseph H. " " 
Chadwick W., Cambridgep't 
Holt Jos. G. " 

Hudson C. H. •' 

Livermore George W. " 
Muzzey H. W. & D. P. " 



Fenton J. L. Cambridgep't 
Porter Josiah, *' 

Richardson James P. " 
Ames Ellis, Canton 

Endicott Charles, " 

Noyes Samuel B, " 

Bigelow G. B., Charlestown 
Dana James, " 

Griffin J. Q. A. 
Hayward Charles C. " 
Neal George B. " 

Pettingill John W, " 

Robinson Charles, Jr. '* 
Stearns William S. " 

Tweed C. A, 
Walker E. G. 
Warren G. Washington " 
Williams Daniel, " 

Adams J. T. K., Chelmsford 
Parker Samuel, " 

Austin Albert S., Chelsea 
Bates Hamlett, " 

Chamberlain Mellen, " 
Cheever Tracy P. " 

Gerrish Benjamin J. " 
Gerrish Gtorge A. " 

Linscott Daniel C, " 

Maine Sebeus C. " 

Morris Robert, " 

Pickering James F. " 
Richmond J. N., Cheshire 
Wolcott John C. 
Lathrop Edw'd H., Chester 
Bancroft Dyer, Chesterfield 
Chapin Moses W., Chicopee 
Knapp Gf orge H. " 

Stearns George M. " 

Wells John, 

Whittaker Mortimer D." 
Dame John T. Clinton 

Stevens Charles G. " 
Brooks George M., Concord 
Brooks Nathan, " 

Heywood George, " 

King B. Fhnt, " 



62 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Bennett Chas. F., Dalton 
Morse Almond C. " 

Putnam Arthur A,, Dan vers 
Upham Wm. P. 
Cleveland Ira, Dedham 

Cobb Jonathan H. " 

Colburn Waldo, " 

Worthington E. " 

Blake H. N., Dorchester 
Browne George M. " 

Churchill Asaph, " 

Churchill Chas. M. S, " 
Clark Albe C. " 

Cobb Moses G. " 

Draper John W. " 

Loud Samuel P. " 

Safford Nathaniel F. " 
Scudder Henry A. " 

Keyes C. E., East Douglass 
Stetson Samuel, Duxbury 
Harris Benjamin W., East 

Bridgewater 
Jewell Wm. E., " 

Young Welcome, " 

Fuller Henry J., Easton 
White Guilford, 
Mayhew T. G., Edgartown 
Pease Joseph T. " 

Thaxter Leavitt, " 

Clark Epaphras, Enfield 
Hawes John A., Fairhaven 
Battelle H. Fall fliver 

Blaisdell J. C. 
Boomer F. A. " " 
Borden Simeon, " " 
Ford James, " " 

Greene Wm. C. " " 
Lapham Louis, " " 
LindseyJohn, " " 
Morton J. M., Jr." " 
Weston Thos., Jr." " 
Williams Eliab, " " 
Lewis Henry M., Falmouth 
Bailey G. F., Fitchburg 
Mansur Joseph W. " 
Mason Charles, " 

Merriam David H. " 

Merriam Wm. J. " 

Norcross Amasa, " 

Snow Chas. H. B. " 

Stearns Daniel, " 

Todd Benjamin P. " 

Torrey Ebenezer, " 

Torrey George A. " 

Ware Thornton K. " 
Wood Nathaniel, ' " 
Carpenter Jas. E., Foxboro' 
Esty C. C, Framingham 
Hurd T. C. " 

Train Charles R. " 

Hathaway J., Freetown 
Carter C. W. Gardner 

Jones J. P. Georgetown 
Smith Benj. H., Gloucester 
Thompson Chas. P. " 
Tullar Alden, " 

Allen Samuel H., Grafton 
Slocum William F. 
Dewey J. Jr.,G'tBarrington 
Palmer Billings, " 

Sumner Increase, " 

Sumner Samuel B. " 

Tucker Joseph, " 

Twining Thomas, " 

Aiken David, Greenfield 
Alien Charles, " 



Alvord Dan'l W.,Greenfield 
Bartlett George W. " 
Brainard Almon, " 

Conant Chester C. " 

Davis George T. " 

Davis Wendell T. " 

Grinnell James S. " 

Griswold Whiting, " 

Lamb Samuel O. " 

Mattoon Charles, " 

Barnard W. K. Groton 

Bennett Josiah K. " 

Russell Bradford, " 

Clough A., South Groton 
Gerrish W. " " 

Spaulding J.,Jr." " 

Read Jacob W., Groveland 
Dodge Allen W., Hamilton 
Safford Daniel E. 
Simmons Perez, Hanover 
Barr Thomas F., Haverhill 
Carter Henry, " 

Duncan James PI. " 

Hodges F. D. 
Howe Nathaniel S. " 
Kittredge Alfred, " 

Marsh John J. " 

Merrill Henry N. " 

Russell George P. " 

Taggart William, " 

Gay Ebenezer, Hingham 
Hersey Henry E. " 

Lincoln Solomon, " 

Thaxter David, " 

Rockwell Jarvis, Hinsdale 
BullardElias, HoUiston 
Dewing E. F. " 

Chapin Moses W., Holyoke 
Newell Lester, " 

Pearsons Wm. B. C. " 
Quinn M. C. " 

Underwood Porter, " 
Parker H. L., Hopkinton 
Wakefield Lucius H. " 
Swan Sam'l, Hubbardston 
Copeland Alfred M., Hunt- 
ington 
Haskell George, Ipswich 
Kimball Charles, " 

Kimball Charles A. " 
Lord George R. " 

Beal J. S. Kingston 

Filley Wm. T., Lanesboro' 
Bordman Benj., Lawrence 
Chase Perley S, " 

Gile W. Fisk, " 

Harmon Nathan W. " 
Hood Gilbert E. 
Newton Christopher G. " 
Parsons Thomas A. " 
Sanborn John C. " 

Saunders Daniel, Jr. " 
Stevens Ivan, " 

Sherman E. J. " 

Tarbox John K. " 

Watson B. F. 
White Nathaniel G. " 
Wright Thomas, " 

Wright Wm. H. P. " 
Branning John, Lee 

Cook Jonathan F. " 

Shores Norman W. " 
Wilcox Marshall, " 

Bishop Henry W. Lenox 
Post Thomas, " 

Taft Henry W. " 



Tucker George J. Lenox 
Tucker Wm. S. " 

Waterman Andrew J. " 
Fletcher J. W., Leominster 
Merriam C. H., " 

Preston M., Lexington 

Hodges Edward F., Lincoln 
Hartwell S. Littleton 

Abbot Julian, Lowell 

Abbott James C. " 

Adams Joel, " 

Alger H. A. 

Beard Ithamar W. " 

Blaisdell C. R. 
Blaisdell H. G. 
Bonney & Marshall " 
Brown S. A. " 

Brown & Alger, " 

Butler & Webster, " 

Caverly Robert B. " 

Corliss H. G. F. " 

Cowley Charles, " 

Hadley S. P., Jr. « 

Haggerty P. > " 

Howe Charles F. " 

Keyes J. B. " 

Kimball J. C. " 

Kno'vles & Varnum, " 
Knovvies John A. " 

Ladd Jonathan, " 

Loughran James, " 

Norcross Frederick M. " 
McEvoy J. F. " 

Morse & Stevens, " 

Noiris A. F. L. " 

Pearson Timothy, " 

Richardson D.S.& G.F." 
Sherman E. F. " 

Stackpole A. J. " 

Stevens George, " 

Swan & Goodhue, " 

Sweetser & Gardner, " 
Varnum A. C. " 

Wentworth & Jewett, " 
Webster W. P. 
Williams Chas. M. " 

Brown Isaac, Lynn 

Howland William, " 

Ingalls E. A. 
Iteson S. R. " 

Newhall James R. " 

Newhall Thomas B. " 
Parsons Ebenezer, " 

Peabody Dean, " 

Stickney Jeremiah C. " 
Stickney John B. " 

Copeland Geo. W., Maiden 
Gleason Horace, " 

Herrick Wm. A. 
Meek Almon R. " 

Lewis Charles, " 

Richardson Ivory W. " 
Stearns Wm. S. " 

Kimball D. B., Manchester 
Reed E. Maltby, Mansfield 
Fabens Wm., Marblehead 
Robinson Fred. " 

Robinson Joseph H. " 
Dockray Jas. R., Jr., Marl- 
boro' 
Felton Alex. C. " 

Gale William B. « 

Hurd F. C. «« 

Joslin James T. " 

Bishop Jona. P., Medfield 
Baker Elihu C. . Medford 



LAWYERS, 



63 



Harlow Thomas S. Medford 
Porter George D. " 

Lovering Warren, Medway 
Deans Chas. H., West " 
Bryant N. B. Melrose 

Gooch Daniel W. " 

Lynde Alonzo V. " 

Perkins H. N. " 

Sewall Samuel E. " 

Marsh E. P. G., Methuen 
Robinson E., Middleboro' 
Ward Eliab, " 

Wood William H. 
Eddy Zachariah, East " 
Dewey C. A. Jr., Milford 
Holbrook Leander, " 
Kent Thomas G. " 

Parker George G. " 

Scammell John S. " 

Staples H. B. " 

Miles Clough R., Millbury 
Pierce Edward L., Milton 
Reed Jason, " 

Rogers William, " 

Sattbrd Nathaniel F. " 
Bunker J. M., Nantucket 
Gardner Edward M. " 
Macy Alfred, " 

Bacon John W. Natick 
Dewing E. F. " 

Sawin George L. " 

Allen E. T., New Bedford 
Barney Edwin L." " 

Bonney Chas. T." 
Borden Alanson," " 

Clifford John H. " " 

Crapo Wm. W. " " 

Cushman A. S. " " 

Dearborn J. F. " " 

Eliot Thos. D. " " 

Howe Moses G. " " 

Mackie Adam, " " 

Pierce Rich'd A." " 

Pitman Robt. C. " " 

Porter F. L. " «' 

Prescott Oliver, " " 

Ray Isaiah C. " " 

Robinson M., Jr." " 

Stetson T. M. " " 

Sullivan Daniel, " " 

Rogers Wm. M., Newbury 
Bragdon J. H., Newburyp't 
Currier William E. " 
Gushing Caleb, '• 

Gerrish Joseph G. " 

Hutchin?on B. F. " 

Johnson H. G. " 

Lamson Caleb, " 

Marston Stephen W. • " 
Morse C. Osgood, " 

Noyes Amos, " 

Pike John N. 
Spofford R. S., Jr. " 

Stone Eben F. " 

Turner A., New Marlboro' 
Jennison S., Jr., Newton 
Mason David H. " 

Pelton F. W. " 

Seymour Frederick Z. " 
Stephens H. C. " 

AUenY/., Jr., Northampton 
Baker Osmyn, " 

Chilson Haynes H. " 
Delano Charles E. " 

Forbes Charles E. '• 

Hodges Horace I. " 



Spaulding S.T.Northampt'n 
Turner William E. 
Clark Samuel, Northboro' 
Perkins Jonas R., North 

Bridgewater 
White Jonathan, " 

Whitman Eliab, " 

Chase R. D., Orange 

Doane John, Orleans 

Strickland Norman, Otis 
Allen James G. Palmer 
Granger Daniel, " 

BlodgettW. W. Pawtucket 
Cushman Apollos, " 

Farnsworth Claudius B. " 
Thrasher Charles W. " 
Whitman J. H. Pembroke 
Adam Robt. W. Pittsfield 
Bowerman Saml. W. " 
Briggs H. S. 
Colt James D. " 

Emerson Charles N. " 
Gamwell Lorenzo H. *' 
Hubbard Henry, •' 

Johnson Norman L. " 
Lanckton Mathias R. " 
Martin Calvin, " 

Page Phinehas L. " 

Pingree Thos. P. Jr. " 
Plunkett Wm. R. 
Potter Andrew, " 

Sanders Edwin F. " 

Shepherdson Wesley L. " 
Walker John A. 
Waterman A. J. " 

Wood Edgar M. 
Damon Danl. E. Plymouth 
Davis Charles G. " 

Gilbert Gustavus, " 

Loud Jacob H. " 

Mason Albert, " 

Russell John J. " 

Thomas William, " 

Whitman William H. " 
Dudley Albion S. Province- 
town 
Adams John Q. Quincy 
Gourgas John M. " 

Morton William S. " 

Tirrell James E. " 

Berry Abel B. Randolph 
Berry Nehemiah C. '' 
Gushing A. Loring, " 
Judd Chauncy P. Reading 
Prescott Alfred A. " 

Campbell C. E. Roxbury 
Clarke John J. " 

Crafts Wm. A. 
Cummings Arial I. " 

Currier S. E. D. 
Gaston William, " 

Leland Wm. S. •' 

May John W. " 

Rich Giles H. " 

Shaw Roland C. " 

Smith P. B. Jr. 
Willard Paul 
Woodside Franklin, *' 
Abbott Alfred A. Salem 
Almon Andrew B. " 

Andrews George, " 

Bancroft Sidney C. " 
Barstow Benjamin " 

Berrick Wm.' H. " 

Chever George F. " 

Choate George F. "^ 



Choate Wm. G. Salem 

Cogswell Wm. " 

Devereux Geo. H. " 

Devercux John F. " 

Gillis James A. " 

Goodell A. C, Jr. " 

Huntington A. " 

Ingersoll H. " 

Ives & Peabody, " 

Kimball Charles, " 

Kimball Charles A, 
Kimball D. B. 
Kimball Eben W. 
Lord George R. " 

Lord Nathaniel J. " 

Lord Otis P. " 

Mansfield Micajah B, " 
Northend Wm. D. " 

Osgood Joseph B, F. " 
Perkins Jonathan C. " 
Perry & Endicott, " 

Phillips & Gillis, 
Prescott Wm. C. " 

Rantoul Robert S. " 

Roberts David, " 

Sewall Charles, " 

Stimpson Thomas M. " 
Story Augustus, " 

Waters Joseph G. " 

Webb Stephen P. " 

Weed Dan, « 

Wheatland George " 

Wheatland Stephen G. " 
Strickland W.P. Sandisfield 
WhittemoreE. S. Sandwich 
Webb Seth, Jr. Scituate 
Bradford James, Sheffield 
Ensign Edward F. " 

Field Samuel T. Shelburne 
Maxwell Arthur, " 

Clough Andrew J. Shirley 
Gerrish James, " 

Hudson C. H. Somerville 
Lincoln Charles S. •' 

Smith M. Wells, 
Tufts Francis, " 

Bartholomew A. J. South- 
bridge 
Botham Fred. W. " 

Abbot Alfred A. South Dan- 

vers 
Bancroft Sidney C. 
Peabody John B. 
Perkins Benj, C. 
Proctor John W. 
Stimpson Thos. M. 
Wiley Hiram 0. 
Boswell J. 0. South Read- 
ing 
Brown Wm. L. " " 
Upton Edwd. A. " " 
Harlow Wm. T. Spencer 
Ashmun, Chamberlin & 

Leonard, Springfield 

Beach & Bond, 
Chamberlin Franklin, " 
Chapman R.A.( J. S.C.) " 
Crooks James W. " 

Hildreth R. B. 
Hooker Josiah, " 

Ladd Charles R. 
Mclntire James E. '« 

Merrick A. N. " 

Morris George B. " 

Morris Henry, " 

Morton James H. "■ 



64 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Seamans 0. A., Springfield 
Seymour Stephen E, " 
Shurtleff Wm. S. " 

Smith Wm. L. " 

Soule Augustus L. " 

Stebbens John M. " 

Vose Henry (J.S.C.) " 
Walker George, " 

Wells & Soule, 
Wells Gideon, " 

Winchester Charles A. " 
Field Jona. E. Stockbridge 
Dunham H. J. " 

Coffin A. B. Stoneham 

Lynde Aloneo V. " 

Dickerman A. Stoughton 
Whitney Edwin, Stow 

Hyde Benj. D. Sturbridge 
Lyman Edward E. " 

Taft HoraceW, Sunderland 
Bassett Anselra, Taunton 
Bennett Edmund H. " 
Brayton John S. " 

Brown James, " 

Daggett & Lothrop, " 
Fox Wm. H. 

Pratt Horatio, " 

Reed Charles A. " 

Reed Chester I. " 

Sanford John E. " 

Sproat Charles W. " 

Tovvnsend Samuel R. " 
Williams 11. & G. E, " 
Williams Sydney, " 

Cady Stillman, Templeton 
Holmes Chas. H. Topsfield 
Poole Benjamin, '* 

Worcester F. A. Townsend 
Brinley Francis, Tyngsbo- 

rough 
Deane Francis, Usbridge 
Hobbs Geo. W. 
Gardner Absalom, Wales 
French Daniel, Waltham 
Hill Edward L. 
Moore Arad, " 

Rutter Josiah " 

Stone Frederic M. " 

Richards Fredk. D. Ware 
Strickland Wm. P. " 

Bates William, Wareham 
Miller Seth. Jr. " 



Bemis Charles, Watertown 
Bemis Isaac V. " 

Goodrich John B. " 

Child David L. Wayland 
Fuller Richard F. " 

Heard F.F. 

Stockwell John H. Webster 
Tingier S. A. 

Davis John W. Wellfleet 
Boutell Lewis H. Westboro' 
Boynton Benj. J. " 

Packard Austin, West 

Bridgewater 
Holt Francis D. West 

Brookfield 
Parmenter W.E. West Cam- 
bridge 
Russell James, " *' 
Bates Wm. G. Westfield 
Fuller Henry, " 

Fowler Samuel, *' 

Gillette Edward B. " 
Homer B. S. 

Leonard Norman T. " 
Lewis Henry B. " 

Merriam Frank E. " 

Whitney Milton B. " 
Abbot JohnW.P. Westford 
Bigelow Alpheus, Weston 
Fitch HenryE. West Stock- 
bridge 
SpauldingWm.C, " " 
Hall Elijah F. Weymouth 
Humphrey James, " 

Pratt E. Granville, So. " 
WhiteAddisonH. Williams- 
burg 
Danforth Keyes, Williams- 
town 
Dewey Daniel, " 

Pierce L. W. Winchendon 
Whitney Giles H. " 

BoUes John A. Winchester 
Curtis Charles P., Jr. " 
Joy A. K. P. 
Prince Frederick 0. " 
Russell Charles, " 

Converse J. P. Woburn 
Hayden Edw. D. " 

AldrichP.Emory, Worcest'r 
Allen Charles, " 

Bacon & Aldrich, " 



Baldwin G. W., Worcester 

Barton Ira M. '' 

Bowtell L. H. " 
Bullock Alex. H. 

Chapin Henry, " 

Conant Edwin, " 

Dadman Appleton, " 

Dana John A. " 

Davis A. McF. " 

Davis Isaac, " 

Davis Wm. S. " 

Devens Charles, Jr. " 

Dewey & Williams, " 

Estabrook James E. " 

Foster & Nelson, '• 
Fox Thos. W. 

Goddard Samuel B. I. " 

Green Wm. N. " 

Grout William, " 
Hall Franklin, 

Hartshorn Chas. W. " 
Hill J. Henry, 

Hoar Geo. F. " 

Holbrook Charles A. " 

Hooper Wm. R, " 

King Francis L. " 

Kinnicutt Thos. " 

Mason Joseph, *' 

McCafferty M. J. " 

Maynard Lewis A. " 

Maxwell William B. " 

Mellen & Davis, " 

Morril David L. " 

Nelson Thomas L. " 

Newton Rejoice, " 

Randall Abraham G. " 

Rice Henry C. " 

Rice Wm. W. " 

Richardson Geo. W. " 
Smith Wm. A. 
Stoddard Elijah B. 

Swan George, " 

Thayer Adin, " 

Twiss Stephen P. " 

Verry Geo. F. " 

Washburn John D. " 
Wetherell John W. 

Williams Hartley, " 
Williams AVm. A. 
Randall Chas. J. Wrentham 

Warner Samuel, Jr. " 
King Geo.A. Yarmouthport 



LAWYERS IN BOSTON. 



Abbott A. 9 State 
Abbott John S. 70 "Washington 
Abbott Josiah G. 42 Court 
Abbott Wm. A. 70 Washington 
Adams Charles F. jr. 23 Court 
Adawis C. I. 20 Court 
Adams George W. 14 Tremont 
Adams George Z. 19 Court 
Adams J. Quincy, 23 Court 
Albee Sumner, 20 Court 
Allen A. 0. 27 Court 
Allen C. E. 27 Court 
Allen Macon B. 31 Exchange 
Allen Stillman B. 20 Court 
Allen & Davis, 30 Court 
Almon A. B. 47 Court 
Ames Fisher, 30 Court 
Amory Thos.C. jr. 15 Temple pi. 
Andrew John A. 4 Court 
Andrews Johu L. 46 Court 



Andros Milton, 20 State 
Angell Geo. T. 46 Washington 
Apthorp Robert E. 17 State 
Apthorp & Batchelder. 17 State 
Arnold Howard P. 42 Court 
Aspinwall William, 34 School 
Atwood Charles, 39 Court 
Austin Arthur W. 10 Court 
Austin Albert S. 11 Court 
Austin Henry D. 10 Court 
Austin Ivers J. 30 Court 
Avery Edward, 52 Washington 
Ayer Phineas, 19 Court 
Bacon Charles H 27 Court 
Bacon & Sawin, 7 Court square 
IJailey J. Appleton. 4 Court 
Balier <fc Sullivan, 27 Court 
Balch F. V. 33 School 
Baldwin Henry, 27 State 
BallardJ. M. 19 Court 



Bancroft George, 7 Court sq. 
Banfleld Everett C. 46 Court 
Bangs Edward, 39 Court 
Barker James M. 10 Court 
Barrett Jona. F. 34 School 
Bartlett Francis, IG Court 
Bartlett Sidney, Ic Court 
Bartlett Sidney jr. 16 Court 
Bartlett Wm. 5 I'remont 
Bassett Elisha, U. S. Court Ho. 
Batchelder Samuel jr. 27 State 
Bemis George, 5 Court 
Berry K. C. 20 Court 
Betton George E. 27 Court 
Bigelow E. M. 10 Court 
Bigelow Geo.B. 24 Old State Ho. 
Billings O. P. C. 42 Court 
Bishop Joel P. 27 Tremont Tern. 
Bishop R. R. 42 Court 
Blagden George, 7 Court square 



LAWYERS IN BOSTON. 



65 



Blake Charles F. 39 Court 
Blake Edward, 39 Court 
BUke Henry N. 42 Court 
Board man A. W. 35 Court 
Boardman & Bloriut't, 35 Court 
Bolles John A. 10 Court 
Bbutwell George S. 5 Tremont 
Bowditch W. I. 8 Railroad Ex. 
Bradlev J. H. 19 Court [row 
Brewster Auft. 0. -.'2 Tremont 
Brigham William. 35 Court 
Brooks C. M. 31 Wasliuigton 
Brooks Francis, 10 Court 
Brooks Francis A. 76 State 
Brooks <fc Ball, 40 State 
Brown Jere. 81 Washington 
Brown Wm. L. 81 Washington 
Browne Albert G. jr. 19 Court 
Browne Causten, 33 School 
Browne Edward I. 16 Court 
Browne Geo. JVI. 17 Phoenix big. 
Bryant John D. 28 State 
Br.yant N. B. 81 Washington 
Buck Edward, 11 Court 
Burbank Robert I. 46 Court 
Burgess Edward P. 5 Congress 
Burke Albert G. 3o) School, r. 2 
Burrage Wm. W. 33 School, r. 4 
Burt William L. 46 Washington 
Butler Franklin J. 33 School 
Butler John H. 27 Court 
Butler, Green, & Emery, 7 

Court square 
Carpenter <fc White, 7 Court sq. 
Chaniber.'ain Mellen, 35 Court 
Chamberlln E. M. 5 Tremont 
Chandler Charles P. 4 Court 
Chandler Peleg W. 4 Court 
Chandler TheophiUis P. 4 Court 
Cheever Tracy P. 11 Court 
Cheney Edward M. 20 Court 

and 135 Dorchester avenue 
Child Linus M. 27 Tremont row 
Cho.ite Charles F. 17 State 
Choate Frederick W. 27 Court 
Choate Rufus, 16 Old State Ho. 
Churchill Jos.McKean,46Wash. 
Churchill & Pierce, ;:6 Old State 
Clark Albe C. 10 Court [Ho. 
Clark Joseph F. 7 Court square 
Clarke <St Shaw, 27 Stato 
Clifford W. H. 34 School 
Cobb M. G. 19 Old State House 
Coburn I). J. 20 Court 
Codman John, 4 Court 
Coduian ifc Johnson, 46 Court 
Coffin A. B. 33 School, room 4 
Colesworthy U. C. jr. 10 Court 
Conery D. E. 5 Tremont 
Conlev F. T. 9 Scollay's bldg. 
Converse F. A. W. 33 School, 

room 27 
Converse Joshua P. 19 Court 
Cooke Josiah V. 9 State 
Coolidf/e A. J. 33 School 
Coolidge David H. 4 Court 
Coolidge Horace H. 7 Court sq. 
Coolidge J. R. 22 Niles block 
Cottreil A. 9 Scollay's building 

and 5 Maverick square, E. B. 
Cragin h S. jr. 20 Court 
Craudall H. Burr, 4 Court 
Crane David F. 23 Court 
Cressey B. F. Cooke, 6 Tremont 
Crocker S. L. jr. 35 Court 
Crocker Uriel H. 19 Court 
Crowley John C. 33 School 
Currier B. H. 24 Old State Ho. 
Curtis B. R. 34 School 
Cunis Charles P. 16 Court 
Curtis Charles P. jr. 16 Court 
Curtis George T. 34 School 
Curtis H. Pelham, 16 Court 
Cushlng Caleb, 27 Tremont row 
Cutler Joseph, 47 Court 
Cutter I. J. 35 Court 
Cutter Samuel L. jr. 7 Court 
Dame Ab'm A. 12 Hancock Ho. 
Dame Cnarles C 7 Court sq. 
Pame Theodore S. 9 State 
Dana Charles F. 46 Court 
Dana Edward A. 19 Court 
DanaE. T. 43 Chestnut 
Rana James, 24 Old State Ho. 
Dana R. H. jr. U. S. Court Ho. 
Dane Henry C. 33 School 
Ravis Augustus B. 17 State 
Davis Jerome, 33 School, r. 57 
Davis Mark, 11 Court 
Davis W. N. 68 Cornhill 



Dean Benjamin, 42 Court 
Dean Thomas, 42 Court 
Dehon William, 28 State 
Demond Charle-, 4 Court 
Denny Henry G. 44 Court 
Derby & Williamson, 46 Court 
Dexter Arthur. 7 Court square 
Doane Henry, 15 Merchants Ex.. 
Dodge John C. 52 Washington 
Dorr Wm. B. 134 Dorchester av. 
Dow &, Prince, 30 Court 
Draper John W. 9 State 
Draper Moses, 9 State 
Dudley Dean, 34 Merchants row 
Dudley Elbridge G. 20 Court 
Duncklee Mark F. 81 Wash. 
Durant H. F. 22 Old State Ho. 
Dyer & Whitman, 42 Court 
Dwight Wilder, 39 Court 
Eastman A. 31 Washington 
Ellis Chas. M. 21 Old State Ho. 
Ellis James M. 42 Court 
Ely A. B. 5 Coniiress 
Emerson J. W. 31 Washington 
Emery George W. 7 Court sq. 
Emery James W. 39 State 
English J. L, 68 Cornhill 
Engler Wm. F. 42 Court 
Fernald H. B. 81 Washington 
Field Justin, 9 State 
Field Walbridge A. 20 Court 
Fisher Aron E. 4 Court 
Fisher Daniel S. 34 School 
Fiske Augustus H. 5 Court 
Fiske Edward, 5 Court 
Fiske John M. 46 Court 
Flanders George H. 9 State 
Fletcher Richard, 46 Wash. 
Floyd Sam 'IE. 10 Court 
Forsaith Wm. J. 33 School, r. 11 
Foster Dwight, 5 Court 
Foster Francis C. 39 Court 
Fox James A. 42 Court 
French Asa, 5 Tremont 
French Honrv F. 7 Court sq. 
Frost Henry W. 81 Wash. 
Fuller Richard F. 27 Court 
Gardiner Wm. II. 68,Cornhill 
Gay Ebcnezer, 35 Co'urt 
Gerrish Benjamin J. 11 Court 
Gerrish George A. 46 Court 
Gibbs Amory T. 33 School 
Gilchrist D. S. 10 Railroad Ex. 
Giles Alfred E. 20 Old state Ho. 
Giles Joel, 5 Tremont 
Glcason Daniel A. 30 Court 
Gleason Hoi ace, 9 State 
Goldsbury John, 30 Court 
Gooch & Copeland, 28 State 
Goodrich C. B. 30 Court 
Goodrich John B. 6 State 
Gordon G. II. 20 Court 
Gordon Solomon J. 90 Wash. 
Gordon ct Cheney, 135 Dorches- 
Gray B. G 47 Court [ler av. 
Gray Horace jr. 39 Court 
Gray Levi, 42 Court 
Greene H. W. 41 State 
Greeuough D. .s. 40 State 
Gregg W. P., City Hall 
Griggs George, 5 Court 
Grout Alfred, 30 Court 
Grover Edwni, 17 State 
Guild George D. 4 Court 
Guild Samuel E. 4 Court 
Hahn & Munr. e, 81 Wash. 
Haile Wm. H. 33 School, room 1 
Hale George S. 4 Court 
Hall Franklin, 62 Washington 
Hall Thomas B. 30 Court 
HallettB. F. 33 School, room 11 
Hallett Henry L. 33 School, r. 11 
Hamblin H. M. 42 Court 
Hancock Chas. L. 10 Court 
Harding W. P. 10 Scollay's bdg. 
Harlow Thomas S. 27 State 
Hastings Geo. K. 81 Washington 
Haven Franklin jr. 46 Court 
HaydenE. D. 81 Washington 
Hayes Francis B. 17 State 
Haynes H. W. 35 Court 
Hazeltoii & Ware, 81 Wash. 
Head Edward F. 30 Court 
Healy John P. 40 Court 
Hoard F. F. 34 School 
Herrick H. G. 23 Court 
Herrick William A. 33 School 
Hersey Henry E. 46 Washingt'n 
Hill Clement Hugh, 30 Court 
Hill Hamilton A. 35 Court 



Hillard Geo. S. 33 School, rm. 9 
Hllliard Wm. 33 Scho(d, room 61 
Hinds & Tilton, 46 Court [Court 
HoarE. R. (juiltie of Sup. Ct. 39 
Holibs Charles C 1 Devonshire 
Hnbbs (;co. M. 52 Waslnnglon 
Ilobbs William jr. 6 stale 
Hodges Edward F. 42 Court 
Holmes J. S. 42 Court 
Homer George F. 4 Court 
Houghton Clias. 15 Merch. Ex. 
Howe John D. 7 Court square 
Howe William E. 13 Exchange 
Hubbaid C. Horace, 13 Merch. 
Hubbard G. G. 39 StUe [Ex. 
Hubbard Josiah W. 13 Merch. 
Hubbard Wm. J. 30 Court [Ex. 
Hudson C. H. 68 Cornhill 
Humphrey James, 28 Slate 
Huntington Chas.W. 7Courtsq. 
Huntington C. P. 7 Court sq. 
Hurd Charles H. 42 Court 
Hurd Francis W. 20 Court 
Hutchins Horace G. 5 Court sq. 
Hutchins & Wheeler, 20 Court 
Hutchinson H. 1). 20 Court 
Ingalls A. T. 6 state 
Ireson S. E 42 Court 
Jackson A. 47 Court 
Jackson John G. 47 Court 
Jacobs B. F. 7 Court square 
Jacobs Francis W. 10 Court 
Jennison Samuel, 27 State 
Jewell Harvey, 20 Court 
Joannes Couiit, i; Tremont 
Johnson Moses, 81 Washington 
Johnson & Farnsworth,27Court 
Jones L. A. 5 Court 
Joy A. K. P. 81 Washington 
Judd C. P. 27 Court [mont 

Jiidson Walter Herbert, 96 Tre- 
Keith James M. 42 Court 
Kfclly E. A. 81 Wa-^hiniiton 
Kettelle Jacob Q. 9 State 
Kimball D. P. 81 Washington 
Kimball J. R. 12 Tremont 
KingB. F. 1 ba>ement Phoenix 
King John G. 27 State [bldg. 
Kingsbury Aaron, 27 Court 
Kingsbury George H. 46 Court 
Kinsman J. B. 30 Court 
Knapp Wll iam. 7 Court House 
Knowles 1. jr. 18 Old State Ho. 
Lams on A. W. 10 Court 
Lane L. 18 Old State House 
Lathrop John, 39 Court 
Leland W. S. 27 Court 
Lincoln C. S.35 Court 
Linscolt D. C. 10 Court 
Little Geo. C. i.7 State 
Littleileld W. jr. 17 Kilby 
Locke John, 6 Tremont 
Locke John G. 28 State 
Loring C. W. 39 Court 
Loring Edward G. 16 Court 
Loring Francis C. 39 Court 
Loring John A. 39 Court 
Lothrop T. K. 42 Court and U. 

S, Court House 
Low Obed B. 14 Tiemont 
Lowell John, 42 Court 
Lunt George, 4 Court 
Lyiide A. V. 10 Scollay's bldg. 
Mackie <fc Cushmaii, 34 Scuool 
Mahan John W. 46 Washington 
Maine S. C. 7 Court square 
Mason David H. 20 Court 
Mason Lyman, 20 Court 
Mathes Edwin N. 46 Court 
Maynadier James E. 33 School 
May John Wilder, 7 Court sq 
McCartney W. H. 20 Court 
McCleary Samuel F., City Hall 
McLellan George F. 52 Wash. 
Merrill Amos B. 10 Court 
Merrill J. C. 39 Court 
Merwin Elias, 16 Court 
Meyer Joseph, 28 Siate 
Miller E. F. 23 Court 
Minot William,"39 Court 
Minot William jr. 39 Court 
Montgomery Hugh, 181 State 
Moore J. F. 41 Alien 
Morey George, 20 Old State Ho. 
Morrill George, 27 Court 
Morris Robert, 42 Court 
Morse R. M. jr. 7 Cou t square 
Morse i; Lawrence, 10 Court 
Morton Francis T. 20 Court 
Moulton B. C. 23 Court 



66 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Moulton Daniel S. 42 Court 
Muzzev David P. 7 Court sq. 
MiizzeV Heiirv W. 7 Court sq. 
Nash Stephen G. 46 Wash. 
Newton .1. h. 9 Stiite 
Nichols B.W. 40 State 
Nickerson Joseph, 9 State 
Noble John, 20 Court 
Norris George W. 9 State 
Norris & Swan, 17 Slate 
Northend William D. 4 Court 
Noyes George 1). 33 School 
Nutter C. C. 23 Court 
Nutter T. F. 23 Court 
Olney R. 31 Washington 
Osgood I. P. 5 Court 
Otis Edmund B. 17 State 
Paine H. W. 30 Court 
Pains John T. 23 Court 
Paine Robert Treat jr. 42 Court 
Palfrey Francis W. 33 School 
Park John C. 14 Tremont 
Parker Aurelius D. 20 Court 
Parker Edward G. 3j School 
Parker JFrancis Edw. 42 Court 
Parker H. G. 46 Washington 
Parlier H. M. 46 Washington 
Parker Joel, 46 Washington 
Parker Sam'l D. 55 Mt. Vernon 
ParkerWm. over P.oylston Mkt. 
Parks M. Austin, 10 Court 
Parmcnter William E. 19 Court 
Patten D. U. 6 State 
Peabcdy 0. G. 30 Court 
Peabody & Robinson, 11 Court 
Pearson Eliphalet, 18 Old State 
Peirce R. N. 42 Court [Ho 

Pclton F. W. 33 School, room 5 
Perrv B. E. 20 Court 
Phillips E. K. 33 School, rm. 27 
Phillips Geo. Wni. 7 Court ?q. 
Phillips Stephen H 30 Court 
Pickering Edward, 8 Merch.Ex. 
Pickering & Swift, 10 Court 
Pinkerton J. M. 39 State 
Plimpton S. F. 5 Court 
Pond B., Old State House and 

Maverick square 
Porter George I). 35 Court 
Porter Josiaii, 47 Court [row 
Powers Chas. Edw. 27 Treraont 
Pratt Edward E. 42 Court 
Preston Geo. H 81 Washington 
Preston J. W. 5 Congress 
Prince J. Hardy, 33 School, r. 20 
Proctor Redtield, 33 School 
Proctor Thos. Parker, 4 Court 
Putnam George jr. 5 Court 
Qulncv Josiah jr. 27 Slate 
Rand Edward S. 30 Court 
Rand Edward S. jr. BO Cc urt 
Randall Otis G. 31 Washington 
Randall S. H. 7 Court square 
Ranney <& Jlorse, 35 Court 
Kedfleld Isaac F. 33 School 
Reed Chnrles, 25 Railroad Ex. 
R'ceB. F. 35 Court 
Richardson Ivory N.C8 Cornhill 
Richardson IvoryW. 68 Cornhill 
Richardson James B. 20 Court 



Richardson T. F. 16 Court 
Richardson Wm. A. 59 Court 
Richardson Wm. A. 5 Tremont 
Ri'chie Harrison, 30 Court 
Rohb .lames B. 5 Court 
Robinson Nelson, 33 School,r.57 
Rock John S 6 Tremont 
Rogers J. G. 7 Court House 
Rogers William, 4 Court 
Rollins J. W. 1 Devonshire 
Ropes John C. 7 Court sq. 
Ross Samuel J. 33 School 
Russ Augustus, 6 Tremont 
Kussell Benjamin F. 68 Cornhill 
Russell C. T. & T. H. 27 State 
Russell Thomas, 35 Court 
Safford Nathaniel F. 27 State 
Saltonstall Leverett, 39 Court 
Sanger George P. 28 State 
Sargent Horace B. 30 Court 
Sargent Lucius M. 2 Araory Hall 
Sawyer Frederic W. 20 Court 
Sawyer J. A. 42 Court 
Scudder Henry A. 17 State 
Searle George W. 12 Tremont 
Sears Philip H. 4 Court 
Semiott Geo. 15 ScoUay's hldg. 
Sewall Sam. E. 46 Washington 
Seymour F. Z. 27 State 
Shattuck George O. 4 Court 
Shaw Samuel S. 16 Court 
Sheppard John H. 13 Bromfleld 
Sherman E. L. 90 Washington 
Shimrain Charles F. 202 State 
Shiplev Horatio, 9 State 
Simmons Chas. F. 10 R. R. E.v. 
Simpson Wm. H. 46 Wash. 
Smalley George W. 17 State 
Smith Henry F. 46 Court 
Smith H. Farnum. 46 Wash. 
Smith Robert D. 30 Court 
Smith Wm. 22 Old State House 
Smith & Bates, 46 Washington 
Snelling Geo. H. 1 Tremont pi. 
Snow Samuel, 39 Court 
Sohier& Dexter, 40 State 
Nobler & Welch, 9 Tremont 
Sonierby G. A., Old State Ho. 
Spaulding John jr. 81 Wash. 
Spofford & Tuttle, 27 Trem. row 
Spooner Lysander, 14 liromfleld 
Spring C. H. 215 Washington 
Stackpole J. L. 19 Court 
Standish William, 42 Court 
Staples & Cochrane, 28 State 
Staples & Dewey, 8 State 
Stephens H. C. 27 State 
Stevens Henry J. 20 Court 
Stevens Munroe, 68 Cornhill 
Stevens Oliver, 19 Court 
Stone J. C. 40 State 
Storey Charles W. 7 Court sq. 
Storrow J. J. 16 Court 
Story Isaac, I Phosnix big. has't 
Sullivan George S. 27 Court 
Sullivan J. P. 41 State 
SuterH. W. 27 State 
Swift ErdixT. 10 Court 
Thaxter David, 16 Court 



Thaver James B. 30 Court 
Thomas B. F. 31 Washington 
Thomas 0. G. 20 Court 
Thomas Seth J. 46 Court 
Thompson W. A. 36 Court 
Thomson Jas. D. 1 Niles block 
Thorndike Chas. 16 Court [E.B. 
Thorndike C. J. 5 Maverick sq. 
Thorndike S. L. 68 Cornhill 
Thornton J. Wingate, 20 Court 
Tighe John, 3 State 
Titus John W. 13 Merch. Ex. 
Tobey Seth, 7 Court House 
Todd & Pond, 17 State 
Tolman Thumas. 10 Court 
Toomey Thos. 19 Scollay's bldg. 
Torapsbn & Fairfield, 47 Court 
Torrev Calvin, 5 Court 
Train Charles R. 7 Court sq. 
Treauor B. S. 12 Tremont 
Tuxbury George W. 19 Court 
Underwood A. B. 7 Court sq. 
Van Duzee Ira D. 11 Court 
Wakefield Thomas L. 10 Court 
Walker Henry, 20 Court 
Walker H. W'. 4 Scollay's hldg. 
Ward Samuel D. 10. Court 
Ware Geo. W. jr. 27 State 
Wave Henry, 7 Court square 
Warner Hermann J. 19 Court 
Warren G. Wash. 42 Court 
Warren William W. 19 Court 
Warren Winslow jr. 16 Court 
Washburn A. C. 40 State 
Washburn W. R. P. 46 Wash. 
Waterhouse Isaiah, 23 Court 
Way John M. 22 Congress sq. 
Welch Wilson J. 6 Tremont 
Welles Henrv C 7 Court sq. 
Wellington Ambr. 8 Joy's bldg. 
Wellington Asa, 18 Joy's bldg. 
Wellington Hiram. 10 Court 
Wells George D. 42 Court 
Wells Samuel, 28 State 
Wells S. jr. 28 State 
Wheelwright A. C. 19 Court 
White George, 5 Tremont 
White Guilford, 7 Court square 
White Luther L. 34 School 
White Thos. L. 46 Washington 
Whiting & Russell, 35 Court 
Whitman James H. 20 Court 
Whitman Wm. D. A. 44 Court 
Whitney J. H. 6 State 
Wiggins John H. 34 School 
Willard Josenh, 3 Court House 
Willard Paul, 22 Tremont row 
Willard Sidney, 30 Court 
Willey Tolman, 20 Court 
Williamson Wm. C. 46 Court 
Willis Horatio M. 218 State 
Wood U. W. 15 Merchants' Ex . 
Woodbury C. L. 20 State 
Woodbury William H. 20 Court 
Woodman Horatio, 25 R. R. Ex. 
Wooilside Franklin, 46 Wash. 
Wright Edwin. 81 Washington 
Wyman I. C. 20 Court 
Yeaton Geo. C. 31 Wash. 



CLERGYMEN 



Abbreviations.— B. signifies Baptist; C. B., Calvinist Baptist; Ch., Christian: 
C. T., Congregational Trinitarian; C. U., Congregational Unitarian; E., Episcopal; 
F. B., Freewill Baptist; M., Methodist; M. E., Methodist Episcopal; N. J., New Je- 
rusalem; Pres., Presbyterian; R. C, Roman Catholic; S. A., Second Advent; Swed., 
Swedenborgian ; Uv., Universalist. 



Abington, Frederic R. Abbe (C. T.), 
Joseph Crehore (Uv.), Joseph Pettee 
(Swed.); — East Abington, Jeremiah Chap- 
lin (B.), H. 1). Walker (C. T.); — Sotith 
Abington, Judson A. Clark (B.), H. L. 
Edwards (C. T.) 



Acton, Alpha S. Morton (C. T.); — 
West Acton, Jacob Tuck (B.) 

Acvshnet, Josiah C. Allen, Long P/ain, 
(M. E.), Asahel Cobb (C. T.), Abner D. 
Gorham (B.), Abraham Jackson (Ch.), 
William S. Worth (M. E.) 



CLERGYMEN. 



67 



Adams, Jay J. Dana (C. T.), H. T. 
Johns (M. E.) ; — fourth Adams, A. J. 
Canfield (Uv.), E. T. Hunt (B.), S. 11. 
Jones (E.), A. J. Judkins (M. E.), Albert 
Paine (C. 1'.), Miles Sanford (B.) 

Aqmoam, Addison Parker (B.), Ralph. 
Perry (C. T.) ; — Feeding Hills, Wm. M. 
Bircha (C. T.), 0. W. Adams (M. E.) 

Alford, Ttioraas Elliott (M. E.) 

Amesbury, John Richardson (B.); — 
'Amesbiuy Mills, D. C. Estes (E.), L. L. 
Eastman (M. E ), T. V. Haines (F. B.), 
T. D. P. Stone (C. T.) ■,—West Amesbury, 
L. Thompson (C. T.) 

Amherst, Henry L. Hubbell (C. T.), 
Josiah T. Smith (B.), Wni. A. Stearns (C. 
T.), at the College, Charles L. Wood- 
worth (C. T.).; — North Amherst, Robert 
H. Wilder (M. E.), John ^^ . Underbill 
(C. T.) ; — South Amherst, John Jones 
(M. E.j, J. L. Merrick (C. T.) 

Andover, B. B. Babbit (E.), S.C. Leonard 
(C. T.), James H. Merrill (C. T.), Chas. 
K. Colver (B.) ; — Ballardvale, H. S. 
Greene (C. T.) 

Ashburnham, Thomas Boutelle (C. T.), 
Ichabod Marcy (M. E.) 

Ashby, James M. Bell (C. T.) 

^sA/e/a!,Willard Brigham (C. T.), Chas. 
H. Gardner (E.), Joseph Tripp (B.) 

Ashland, Horace Parker (C. T.) 

Athol, John F. Norton (C. T.), Ira 
Bailey (C. U.), I. B. Bigelovv \M. E.) 

Attleboro\ Hiram P. Snow (F. B.) ; 
W. W. Belden (C.T. ); — &'. Attleboro\ 
Benj. C. Chase (C. ■^.):— NoHh Attle- 
boro', Joseph D. Pierce (Uv.) 

Auburn, Charles Kendall (C. T.) 

Barnstable, Wm. Hooper (Uv.), Daniel 
Webb (M. E.), John B. Wicard (C. U.) ; 

— Centreline, W. H. Bessom (C. T.); — 
Hyannis, S. J. Bronson (B.), C. Morgridge 
(C. T.), R. S. Pope {\}y.)\ — OstertiUe, 
N ewell (B.), H. D. Robinson (M. E.) ; 

— Marstons Mills, C. A. Carter (M. E.) ; 

— Cotuit Fort, Ehsha Bacon (C.T.), A. 
Lincoln (M. E.) 

Barre, David Avery (B.), David Peck 
(C. T.), H. R. Parmeater (M. E.), Henry 
Westcott (C. U.) 

Becket, Spencer O. Dyer (C. T.); — 
North Becket, Wm. C. Foster (C. T.), 
Hiram A. Morgan (B.) 

Belchertoion, Henry B. Blake (C. T.), 
Wm. N. Fay (B.); — S. Bekhertoion, G. 
Hewes (M. E.) 

Bellingham, Joseph T. Massey (B.) 

Belmont, Charles Jones (C. T.), Amos 
Smith (C. U.), J. Thurston (C. U.) 

Berkley, Franklin Davis (C. T.), James 
A. Roberts (C. T.) 

Berlin, Wm. A. Houghton (C. T.), N. 
F.Stevens (M. E.) 

Bernardstown, H. B. Butler (Uv.), Alex- 
ander N. Fields (M. E.), John B. Green (C. 
U.), D. H. Regan (C.T.), G. L. Ruberg(B.) 

Beverly, Joseph Abbott (C. T ), Joseph 
C. Foster (B.), Eli W. Harrington (C. T.), 
John C. Kimball (C, U.), J. Nichols (Uv.), 
Alonzo B. Rich (C. T.) 

Billerica, George Proctor (Uv.), T. C. 
Russell (B.), J. D. G. Stearns (C. T.J, 
Livingston Stone (C. U.) 

Blackstone, Thomas E. Bliss (C. T.), 
Jno. V. Lewis (E.), E. J. Sheridan (R. C.) ; 

— Millville, George M. Hamlin (M. E.) 



Blindford, F. C. Morse (M. E.), Chas. 
J. ILnsdale (C. T.) ;— North Blmdford, 
J. Noon (M.fi.) 

Bolton, Brown (M. E,), N. O. 

Chaflee (C. U.), J. H. Learned (B.) 

Boxburo\ James H. Fitts (C. T.), Q. 
Whitney (Uv.) 

Boylston, A. H. Ross (C. T.) 

Bradford, George W. Campbell (C. T.), 
James T. McCollom (C. T.), Nathan Mon- 
roe (C. T.) 

Braintree, Richard S. Storrs (C. T.) ; — 
E. JJrai/iiiree, LysanderDickerman, (C.T.) 

Brewster, Joseph Barber (B.), Thomas 
W. Brown (C. U.) 

Bridgetoater, E. Douglass (C. T.), John 
J. Putnam (C. U.), Thomas P. Rodman 
(Swed.), James C. Seagrave (C. T.) 

Bright07i, Ralph W. Bowles (B.), James 
Eastwood (Uv.), Richard G. Green (C. T. > 
Charles Noyes (C.U.) 

Brimjield, Jason Morse (C. T.) 

Brookfidd, Joshua Coit (C. T.). R. D. 
Burr (C. U.), C. Miller (M. E), Avis 
Marcy (Uv.) ; — East Brookfield, S. O. 
Brown (M. E.), R. O. Putney (B.), I. H. 
Tilton (B.) 

Brookline, J. Lewis Diman (C. T.), J. 
M.Fini)tti(R. C.),T.B. Hayward(Swed.), 
Frederick H. Hedge (C. U.), William 
Lamson (B.), John S. Stone (E.) 

Buckland, Charles Lowe (C. T.), 

Deere (Uv.), J. W. Lee (M. E.) 

Burk7iuton, Samuel Sewall (C. T.), Ed- 
ward Tenney (C. T.) 

Cambridge, J. A. Albro (C. T.), M. P. 
Dougherty (R. C), Nicholas Hoppin (E.), 
S. R. Mason (B.), Wm. Newell (C. U.), 
John Pryor (B.), C. H. Sewall (M. E.) ; — 
Cambridgeport, Edward Cooke (M. E.), 
H. F. Harrington (C. U.), James O. Mur- 
ray (C. T.), William P. Page (E.), J. F. 
W. Ware (C. U.), Charles A. Skinner 
(Uv.) ; — East Cambridge, Hiram K. 
Pevear (B.), Frederick Knapp (C. U.), 

D. K. Merrill (M. E.), W. W. Parker 
(C. '\:.) ;— North Cambridge, Wm. Car- 
ruthers (C. T.), J. M. Marsters (C. U.) 

Canton, E. C. Guild (C. U.), Ezra Has- 
kell (C. T.), Henry Jewell (Uv.) 

Carlisle, Josiah Ballard (0. T.), James 
T. Powers (C. U.) 

Caiver (North), Jonathan King (C. 
T.) ;— Suuth Carver, S. Y. Wallace (M. 

P-) 

Charlemont, W. B. Toulmin (M. E.) ; 

— East Charlemont, A. Foster {C T.); — 
West Charlemont, M. Kingman (C. T.) 

Charlestoiun, George E. Ellis (C. U.), 
Jas. B. Miles (C.T.), J, H. Twombly (M. 
E.), N. D. George (M. E.), Oliver C. 
Everett (C. U.), George W. Gardner (B.), 
Henry C. Graves (B.), Augustus Baret 
(R. C), George A. Hamilton (R. C), A. 

E. Kittredge (C. T.), T.R. Lambert (E.), 
Alexander G. Laurie (Uv.), John Schultz 
(R.C.) 

CharHon,C. H. Haniford(M. E.), John 
Haven (C. T.), Lucius Holmes (Uv.) 

Chatham, Edward B. F'rencft (C. T.), 
Abijah Hall (B.), Benton Smith (Uv.), 
John W. WiUett (M. E.) 

Chelmsford, John Parkhurst (B.), Jas. 
Wiggin (B.), Horace W. Morse (C. U.) ; 

— N. Chelmsford, B. F. Clark (C. T.) 
Chelsea, Joseph A. Copp (C. T.), Chas 



68 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



H. Leonard (Uv.). Willard F. Mallalieu, 
(M. E.), John H. Mansfield (M. E.), 
Alanson P. Mason (B.), Alpheus S.Nick- 
erson (C. U.), Edwin B. Palmer (E.), 
Albert H. Plumb (C, T.), Patrick Strain 

Cheshire, S. S. Bestor (B.), Henry T. 
Johns (M. E.) „ . . 

Chester, Samuel S. Brazee (S. A.), 
Francis Warriner (C. T.) ; — Chester Fac- 
tories, L. N. Clarke (M. E.), Zolva Whit- 
temore (C. T.) 

Chesterfield, John W. Allen (C. T.), 
Chester M. Prescott (F. B.) 

Chicopee, W. R. Blenkinsop (R. C), 
Eli B. Clark (C. T.), Luther H. Cone (C. 
T.), George E. Horr (B.), John Smith 
(M. E.). B. V. Stevenson (Uv.) ; — Chic- 
opee Falls, Roswell Foster (C. T.), R. K. 
Bellamy (B.), J. O. Peck (M. E.) 
Chihnark, G. D. Boynton (M. E.) 

Clarkshurq, Hitchcock (M.) 

Clinton, Charles M. Bowers (B.), J. 
Boyce (R. C), Albert Gould (M. E.), 
Jared M. Heard (C. U.), W. W. Winches- 
ter (C. T.) 

Cohasset, Joseph Osgood (C. U.), Fred- 
erick A. Reed (C. T.), George S. Alexan- 
der (M. E.) 

Coleraine, Lucius Ames (B.), E. Daven- 
port (B.), William J, Pomfret(M. E.),R. 
Osborn (C. T.) 

Concord, Reynolds Grindall (C. U.) 
Conway, George M. Adams (C. T.), 
C. F. Nicholson (B.) 

Cummington, Jay J. Dana (C. T.), N. 
T. Ward (M. E.) 

Dalto7i, E. L. Clark (C. T.), E. M. Ed- 
gerton (M. E.) 

Dana, John Peterson (M. E.), William 
Leonard (C. T.) 

Danvers, Aaron W. Chaffin (B.), Robert 
F. Chase (E.), James Fletcher (C. T.), J. 
W. Putnam (Uv.) 

Dartmouth, Gould Anthony (Ch.), Wil- 
liam Faunce (Ch.) ; — South Dartmouth, 
Samuel J. Carr (B.), Martin S. Howard 
(C. T.), George L. Smith (Ch.) 

Dedham, Samuel B. Babeock (E.), Eb- 
enezer Burgess (C. T.), Benj. H. Bailey 
(C. U.); — South Dedham, Joseph B 
Breed (B.), Moses M. Colburn (C. T.), M. 
R. Leonard (Uv.) ; — West Dedham, Ben- 
jamin W. Gardner (B.), Calvin S. Locke 
(C. U.) ; — Mill Village, William C. Pat- 
terson (B.), Moseley Dwight (M. E.) 

Deerjield, James R. Hosmer (C. U.) ; — 
North Deerfield, R. Crawford (C. T.) ; — 
South Deerfield, P. K. Clark (C. T.), D. 
A. Strong (C. T.), Rufus Gerrish (M. E.) 
Dennis (East), Benj. Esterwood (M.), 
James W. Leane (C. T.) ; — West Dennis, 
James M. Mayall (M.) ; — North Dennis, 
Walter Wilkie (M.) 

Dighton, F. Lebaron (C. U.), Horace 
Pratt (C. T.), N. Kenny {^.);— North 
Dighton, M. M. Braley (Ch.), L. B. Bates 
(M. E.) 

Dorchester, Marshall B. Ana-ier (C. T.), 
J. M. Bailey (M. E.), Stephen^G. Bulfinch 
(C. U.), Nathaniel Hall (C. U.), James 
H. Means (C. T.), Charles W. Mellen 
(U.), William H. Mills (E.), Z. A. Mudge 
(M. E.), Theodore T. Munger (C. T.), J. 
T. Pettee (Cong. Meth.), Richard Pike 
(C. U.), E. L. Potter (C. T.), P. F. Stein- 



stra (B.) •,—Hyde Park, Alvan H. Wash- 
burn (E.) ; — Neponset, B. VV. Barrows 
(B.), F. W. Holland (C. U.) 

Douglass, John D. Smith (C. T) ; —£. 
Douglass, W. Merrill (M. E.V, J. L. May- 
nard (C. T.) 

Dove7; Thomas S. Norton (C. T.) 

Dracut, William Allen (C. T.) ; — West 
Dracvt, Alfred A. Ellsworth (C. T.) 

Dudley, T. J. Abbott (M. E.), Henry 
Pratt (C. T.) 

Dunstable, William C. Jackson (C. T.) 

Duxbury, Edward Edson (M. E.), Josiah 
Moore (C. U.), William R. Tisdale (M. 
E.);— IFesf Duxbury, J. B. Weeks (M. 
E.) 

East Bridgeioater, W. H. Stetson (M. 
E.), T. 0, Paine (Swed.), Silas Farringten 
(C. U.), Baalis Sanford (C. T.), H. D. 
Woodworth (C. T.) 

Eastham, Benjamin K. Bosworth (M, 
E.) 

Easthampton, Aaron M. Colton (C. T.), 
R. S. Stone (C. T.) 

Easton, Lyman White (C. 1.); — North 
Easton, James Gavitt (M. E.). V/, V. 
Morrison (M. E.), G. W. Withington (C. 

Edgartotvn, William Ashby (B.), Chas. 
Nason (M. E.), Edwin H. Nevin (C.T.) 

Egremont, James B. Cleveland (C. T.), 
H. H. Birkins (M. E.), John H. Kent (B.) 

Enfield, Robert McEwen (C. T.), W. M. 
Hubbard (M. E.) 

Erving, G. W. Green (M. E.) 

Essex, James M. Bacon (C. T.) 

Fairhaven, Courtland Y. De Normandie 
(C. U.), E. A. Lyon (M. E.), John Wil- 
lard (C.T.) 

Fall River, J, A. M. Chapman (M. E.), 
Philip Crandon (M. E.), S. P. Fay (C, 
T.), P. B. Haughwout (B.), Alexander D. 
Milne (Ch.), Edward Murphy (K. C), 
William Maclaren (Pres.), Charles H. 
Payne (M. E.), E. M. Porter (E.), W. 
B. Smith (C. U.), Charles A. Snow (B^, 
Eli Thurston (C. T.) ; — Globe Village, R. 
J., E. Grant (M. E.) 

Falmouth, E. K. Colby (M. E.), James 
P. Kimball (C. T,); — A^. Falmouth, Levi 
Wheaton (C. T.); — £asi; Falmouth, Eli- 
jah Demond (C. T.), George Ford (C. T.), 
Franklin Sears (M. E.) ; — Wood's Hole, 
Thomas Flower (E.) 

Fitchburg, Kendall Brooks (B.), E. Da- 
vis (C. T.), Alfred Emerson (C. T.), H. 
M. Loud (M. E.), William P. Tilden (C. 
U.), E. Turpin (R. C), A. J. Weaver 
(Uv.) 

Florida, Stephen Hitchcock (Ch.), Jere- 
miah M. Mace (B.), E. W. Tefft (S. A.) 

Foxboro', Warren Bird (Swed.), N. S. 
Dickinson (C. T.), C. A. Bradlee (Uv.), 
Isaac Smith (B.);— E. F. Hinks (M. E.) 

Framingham, Joseph C. Bodwell (C. 
T.), J. A. Goodhue (B.), R. F. Putnam 
(E.), Samuel D. Robbins (C. U.) ; —Sax- 
onville, G.G. Jones (M. E.), J. C. Pet- 
tengill (C. T.), John Walsh (R. C.); — 
S. Framingham, Theron Brown (B.) 

Franklin, Samuel Hunt (C. '1'.), Wil- 
liam M. Thayer (C. T.), Nathan R. Wright 
(Uv.) 

Freetown (East), Barnabas Collins 
(Ch.), Geo. Tyler (Ch.) ; — Assonet, A. G. 
Duncan (C. T.), Chadwick (Ch.), 



CLERGYMEN. 



69 



Gardner, Samuel J. Austin (C. T. ), 
John C. Paine (C. T.). Walker (B.) 

Georgetown, Charles Beeeher (C. T.), J. 
H. Seaver (B.) 

Gilh Thomas C. Pratt (M. E.), Abijah 
Stowell (C. T.) 

Gloucester, L. Aquarone (R. C). C. L. 
McCurdv (M. E ), John Middleton (M.E.), 
Kobert P. Rosters (C. U.), I- C. Thacher 
(C. T.), L. M. WoodruflF {'Q.);—East 
Gloucester, Georae Lyle (B.) ; — Annis- 
quam, Lewis L. Record (Uv.) 

Goshen, John C. Thompson (C. T.) 

Grafton, Thomas C. Biscoe (C.T.), John 
M, Chick (B.), Wm. G. Scandlin (C. U,), 
E. W. Virgin (M. E.) ■, — N.E. Village, J, 
M. Rockwood (B.), M. Emery Wright (M. 
E.) ; — SaandersDille, Wm. Miller (C. T.) 

Granbi/, Henry Mills (C. T.) 

Granville, J ames Gardner (C. T.), A. D. 
Stowell (C. T.) 

Great Barrington, Thomas E. Fero (M. 
E.), P. Eagan (R. C), Jesse A.Penniman 
(E.), Horace Winslow (C. T.) ; —Housa- 
tonic, Josiah Brewer (C. T.) 

Greenfield, Amariah Chandler (C. T.), 
George Uolesworthy (B.). Artemas Dean 
(C. t.), S. Russell Jones (E.), John F. 
Moors (C. U.), Nelson Stutson (M. E.) 

Greenwich, E. P. Blodgett (C. T.) 

Groton, Edward A. Bulkley (C. T.), C. 
Nightingale (C. U.), Lucius E. Smith 
(B) 

Grovelrmd, Thos. Doggett (C. T.), Bryan 
Morse (M. E.), N. S. Spalding (M. E.) 

Hadley, Rowland Ayers (0. T.), Frank- 
lin Tuxbury (C.T.) ; —North Hadley, W. 
H. Beaman (C. T.) 

Halifax, Alexander McLearn (B ), Tim- 
othy G. Brainard (C. T.) 

Hamilton, Frank H. Johnson (C. T.) 

Hancock, A. P. Viets (B.) 

Hanover, Lemuel Cutler (E.), J. Free- 
man (C. T.), ■ Stewart (B.) 

Hanson, Ben]. Southworth (C. T.); — 
South Hanson. Seth Ewer (B.) 

Hardwick, George J. Sanger (C. U.), 
Franklin S. Fiske (M. E.), Martyn Tup- 
per(C.T.) 

Harvard, John Dodge (C. T.), William 
Leonard TB.), William Barlow (C. U.) 

Harwich, Joseph R. Munsell (C. T.) ; — 
S. Harwich, Lemuel Harlow (M. E.), Da- 
vis Lathrop (Bethel Ch.) ; — E. Harwich, 
J. N. Collier (M. E.);— IFesiJ Harwich, 

Bronson (B.), David Culiver (M. 

E.) ; — Harwich Port, F. Heberd (C. T.) 

Hatfield, John M. Greene (C. T.) 

Haverhill, Joseph S. Burgess (F. W. B.), 
William C. Clark (F. W. B.), William T. 
Clark (C. U.), Damon Calvin (Uv.), J. W. 
Hanson (Uv.), Benjamin F. Hosford (C. 
T.), A. C. Manson (M. E.), John T. Mc- 
Donnell (R. C), Henry Plummer (Ch.), 
R. H. Seely (C. T.), Charles H. Seymour 
(E.), A. H. Strong (B.), Benjamin Whee- 
ler (B.);— JFesi Haverhill, Asa Farwell 
(C. T.), M. J. Steere (Uv.) -—North Ha- 
verhill, Homer Barrows (C. T:.);—East 
Haverhill, Ab'm Burnham (C. T.), Ed- 
ward'Humphrey (B.) 

Hawley (East), Henry Seymour (C. 
T.) ; — West Hawleij. J. B. Baldwin 
(C. T.) •^■ 

Heath, Lorenzo White (M. E.) 

Hiiiffkam, Daniel Bowen (C. U.), Eben- 



ezer P. Dyer (C. T.), R. Clark (M. E.), 
Calvin Lincoln (C. IJ.), Joseph Richard- 
son (C. U.), J.Tilson (B.) 

Hinsdale, Lewis Dwight (M. E.), Joseph 
Haskell (B.), Kingsley Twining (C. T.), 
James M. Whipple (B.) 

Holden, Lester Williams jr. (B.), Wm. 
P. Paine (C. T.) 

Holland, William Clapp (M. E.), Fran- 
cis Wood (C. T.) 

Holliston, Albert Case (Uv.), I. S. Cush- 
man (M. E,). J. T. Tucker (C. T.) 

Holyoke, Nath'l Fellows (M. E.), Geo. 
W. Gorham (B.), Simeon Miller (C. T.), 
J. F. Sullivan (R. C), James B. R. Wal- 
ker (C. T.) 

Hopkinton, Alfred L. Baury (E.), Pat'k 
Cuddihy (R. C), T. WiUard Lewis (M.E.), 
John C. Webster (C. T.) ; — Woodville, E. 
S. Hill (B.) 

Hubbardston, Cyrus W. Allen (C. T,), 
Rodney Page (M. E.) 

Hull, Stephen Puffer (M. E ) 

Huntington, Edward Clark (C. T.), 
Townsend Walker (C. T.), Edward Hop- 
wood (B.) 

Ipswich, Austin F. Herrick (M. E.), 
Robert Southgate (C. T.); — Line Brook, 
Ezekiel Dow ^C. T.) 

Kingston, Kebborn Holt (B.), Joseph 
Peckham (C.T.), Joseph H. Phipps (C. U.) 

LakeviUe, G. G. Perkins (C. T.) 

Lancaster, George M. Bartol (C. U.), A. 
E. Lawrence (C. T.) 

Lanesboro', Geo. T. Dole (C. T.), Sam'l 
B. Shaw (E.) 

Lawrence, James Dinsmore (P.), J. B. 
Davis (F. B.), C. M. Dinsmore (M. E.), 
Caleb E. Fisher (C. T.), Sullivan Holman 
(M. E.), Wm. L. Jenkins (C. U], Patrick 
Kelley (R. C), Ambrose A. Mullen (R. 
C), James O'Donnel (R. C), Geo. Pack- 
ard (E.). Frank Remington (B.), M. J. 
Steere (Uv.), James M. Taaffe (R. C), 
Daniel Tenney (C. T.), George S. Weaver 
(Uv.) 

Lee, Peter Egan (R. C), Nahum Gale 
rC. T.), Willinm H. Leach (E.), Alexan- 
der McLean (M.E.) ; — Sowii/j Lee, Nath'l 
S, Tuthill (M. E.) 

Leicester, B. N. Bullock (W. M.), A.H. 
Coolidge (C. T.);— John Nelson (C. T.), 
John H. Rouse (E.) ; — Cherry Valley, 
W. F. Laeount (M. E.) 

Lenox, John E. Cookman (M. E.), E. K. 
Alden (C. T.), R. S. Kendall (E.), H. A. 
Yardley (E.) 

Leominster, J. W. Backus (C. T.), Eli 
Fay (C. U.), Jordan (M.E.) 

Leverett, John Hartwell (C. T.), George 
Greene (B.) 

Lexington, L. J. Livermore (C. U.) 

Leyden, H. B. Butler (Uv.), Elder Ben- 
nett (S. A.) 

Lincoln, Washington Gilbert (C. U.), 
Henry J. Richardson (C. T.) 

Littleton, E. DeNormandie (C. U.), C. 
M. Willard (B.), Elihu Loomis (C. T.) 

Lonqmeadow, John W. Harding (C. T.), 
Albert B. Peabody (C. T.), Benjamin Rin- 
nie (B.) ; — East Lownneadoio , Randall 
Mitchell (M. E.) 

Lowell, William H. Alden (B.), Amos 
Blanchard (C. T.), J. M. Burtt (B.), W. 
R. Clark (M. E.), John P. Cleaveland (C. 
T.), Peter Crudden (R, C), Theodore 



70 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Edson (E.), Chester Field (M. E.), L. J. 
Fletcher (Uv.), S. W. Hanks (C. T.), 
Frederick Hinckley (C.U.), C. W. Horner 
(E.). Jona. L. Jenkins (C.T.), James T. 
McDermott (R. C), Darwin Mott (F. W. 
B.). John O'Brien (R. C), Owen Street 
(C. T.j, L. R. Thayer (M. E.), J. J. Twiss 
(Uv.), Geo. F. Warren ( — ), Horatio 
Wood (at large, C. U.) 

Ludlow, George E. Chapman (M. E.), 
William Leonard (M. E.), Warren Mayo 
fC. T.) 

Lunetibttrg, Andrew Baylies (M. E.), 
Jacob Caldvyell (C. U.), William A. Man- 
dell (C. T.) 

Lyn7i, Parsons Cooke (C. T.), Sum- 
ner Ellis (Uv.), H. E. Hempstead (M. 
E.), Alfred Owen (B.), A. M. Osgood 
(M. E.), William P. Paine (Uv.), Daniel 
Richards (M. E.), William C. Richards 
(B.), A. D. Sargent (M. E.), Jotham B. 
Sewell (C. T.). George M. Steele (M. E.). 
Charles C. Shackford (C. U.), Patrick 
Strain (R.C.), Henry W.Warren (M.E.) 
Lynnjield, AMen Gannett (C.T.), Wm. 
C. Whitcomb (C. T.) 

Maiden, H. P. Andrews (M. E.), Daniel 
W. Faunce (B.), Thomas J. Greenwood 
(Uv.), E. O. Haven (M.E.), A. Hubbard 
(— ), C. B. Josselyn (C. U.), Charles E. 
Reed (C. T.) 

Manchester, George E. Freeman (C. T.), 

C. W. Redding (B.), F. W. Tenney (C T.) 

Mansfield, Thomas Grover (Friend) ; — 

Jacob ide, Jr., (C. T.), Wm. H. Nason 

(Ch.), Daniel W. Stevens (C. U.) 

Marblehead, BeniaminR. Allen (C. T.), 
Wm. A. Braman (M.E.), Edwin B. Chase 
(E.), Samuel R. Calthorp (C. U.), Francis 
Homer (C. T.), George W. Patch (B.) 

Marion, Leander Cobb (C. T.), Richard 
Dorr (M. P.), John E. Davenport (Uv.) 
Marlboro', George N. Anthony (C. T ), 
A. F. Bailey (M. E.) J. W. Lewis (M. E.), 
Wm. C. Tenney (C. U .) ;—Felto7iville, L. 
Wakefield (B.) 

Marshfield, Ebenezer Alden, Jr. (C. T.), 
Sereno Howe (B.), Lawton Cady (M. E.), 
George Leonard (C. U.), D. D. Tappan 
(C. T.) 

Mattapoiseit, James Taylor (Ch.), — 
Davenport (Uv.), W. L. Parsons (C.T.) 

Medfield, Andrew Bigelow (C. T.), Solon 
W. Bush (C. U.), I. W. Lalhrop (B.) 

Medford, Jarvis A. Ames (M. E.), Benj. 
H. Davis (Uv.), Edward Hooker (C. T.), 
Elihu P. Marvin (C. T.), George M. 
Preston (B.), John Ryan (R. C), Geo. 
A. Strong (E.), Edward C.Towne (C. U.) 
Medway {East), Jacob Roberts (C. T.) ; 
— West Medway, Jacob Ide (C. T.), Geo. 
Whitaker (M. E.), E. C. Messenger (B.) ; 
—Medioay Village, David Sanford (C. T.) 
Melrose, James Cooper (B.), J. L. Han- 
aford (M. E.), W. H. Monroe (E.), H. A. 
Stevens (C. T.) 

Mendon, Sanford B. Sweetser (M. E.) 
Methven, E. Davis (Uv.j, H. M. Emerson 
(B.), E. H. Greely (C.T.), C. R. Harding 
(M.E.) 

Middleboro', A. M. Averill (B.), Israel 
W. Putnam (C. T.), Harvey M. Stone (C. 
T.);— North Middleboro', E. G. Little (C. 
T.), S Richardson {B.) ;— South Midale- 
boro', E. W. Barrows (M.);—Eock P. 0. 
A. E. Bartlett (B.) 



Middlefield, Lewis Brigmam (C. T.), 
Alex. Dickson (M ), Lewis Holmes (B.) 
Middletown. Amos H. Johnson (C. T.) 
Miiford, Adin Ballou (Prac. Ch.), E. S. 
Best (M. E.), J. P. Bixby (C. T.), Patrick 
Cuddihy (R. C), Wm. S. Hayward (— ), 
George Hill (Uv.), Leonard Wakefield 
(M.), J. Ricker (B.), Nathaniel Spindtll 

Millburv, Edmund Y, Garrette (C. T.), 
Solomon Chapin (M. E.), E. S. Sheriden 
(R.C.), H. S. Tliomas {B.);— West Mill- 
bury, J. J. Woodbury (M. E.) 

Milton, Asa Mann (C. T.), J. H. Mor- 
rison (C. T.). Albert K. Teele (C. T.) 

Monson, Alfred Ely (C. T.). Theron C. 
Colton (C. T.), Albinus 0. Hamilton (M. 
E.) 

Montague, F. B. Perkins (C. T.), J. H. 
Wisgin (C. U.) 

Monterey, T. Scott Bradley (C. T.), 
Winthrop H. Phelps (C. T.) 

Montgomery, Asa Barnes (M. E.), John 
C. Thompson (C. T.) 

Nakant, Stephen Cushing (M. E.) 

Nantucket, Asa A. Bodfish (M. E.), O. 
Brayton (C. U.), James E. Crawford (B.), 
Isaac C. White (C. T.) 

Natick, Thomas Marcv (M. E.), Charles 
M. Tyler (C. T.) ;— South Natick, Horatio 
Alger (C. U.), E. E. Strong (C. T.) 

Needham {East), W. B, Greene (C. T.), 
F. A. WiUiard (B.); — GrarJville, E. S. 
Atwood (C. T.) 

Neio Ashford, Jesse Brown (M.E.) 



Neio Bedford. Benj. Bacheler (Ch.), 
J. D. Butler (M. E.), Ashael Cobb (C. T.), 
Wheelock Craig (C. T.), Isaac H. Coe 



(Ch.), T. R. Dennison (City Miss ), Wm. 
Giles (M. E.), John Girdwood (B.), Wm. 
W. Grimes (M. E.), Moses Howe (Ch.), 
William Jackson (col'd), (C. U.), Edmund 
Kelly (B.), Pardon T. Kenney (M. E.), 
Wm. McDonald (M. E.), T. C. Moulton 
(Ch.), Henry W. Parker (C. T.), Wm. J. 
Potter ('U. C.), Timothy Stowe (C. T.), 
James P. Tallon (R. C), T. E. St. John 
(Uv.), Wm. S. Studley (M. E.), M. G. 
Thomas (C. U.), Joshua P. Tustin (E.), 
S, F. Upham (M. E.) 

Neio Braintree, JohnH. Gurney (C. T.) 
ATewiwry, Charles Brooks (C. T,). Leon- 
ard Withington (C. 1.);—ByJield, Daniel 
Wait (M. E.) 

Neivburyport, R. Campbell (C. T.), O. S. 
Butler (M. E.), Daniel T. Fiske (C T.), 
James P. Cruikshanks (P.), Elias C. 
Hooker (C. T.), John M. Merrill (M. E.), 
William Horton (E.), H. Lennon (R. C), 
Artemas B. Muzzey ( C. U.)i John 
Pearson, Jr. (S. A), Daniel P. Pike (Ch.), 
Samuel J. Spalding (C. T.), James N. 
Sykes (B.). Ashbel G.' Vermilye (Pres.) 
New Marlboro' , William Goodwin (B.) 
W. S. Winans (M. E.) J. W. Smith (C. 
T.), Richard T. Searle (C. T.) 
Neio Salem, George S. Kemp (C. T.) 
Neivton ; — Neicton Corner, J. S. C. 
Greene (E.), J, W. Wellman (C. T.), E. 
J.Young (C. v.);— West Neicton, Wm. 
Savary (C. U.), H. J. Patrick (C. Tr) ;— 
Newtonoille, George W. Man^field (M. 
E); — Newton Centre. D. L. Furber (C. 
T.). O.S.Stearns (B.) ;— Newton Upper 
Falls, Wm. Peniecost (M. E.), S. F. Smith 
(B.) 



CLERGYMEN. 



71 



Northampton, Henry M. Bean (E.), 
Zachary Eddy (C. T.), Gordon Plall (C. 

T.), John Capin (M. E ), Leete (C. 

T.), Wm. Silsbee (C. U.l James F. Sul- 
livan (R. C.) 

North A7idover, L. H. Cobb (C. T.), 
George Sutherland (M. E.), Charles C. 
Vinal (C. U.) 

Northhoro\ Joseph Allen (C. U.), S. S. 
Ashley (C. T.), T. B. Forbush (C. U.), 
Silas Ripley (B ) 

Northbridge ; — Rockdale, Geo. S. Biscoe 
(C. T.);—Whitmnille, Lewis F. Clark 
(C. T.), Wm. Merrill (M. E.) ;— North- 
bridge Centre, Hiram Day (C. T.) 

North Bridgewater, M. P. Alderman 
(M. E.), N. B. Blanchard (C. T.), A. P. 
Cleverly (Uv.), Warren Goddard (Swed.), 
Thos. B. McNully (R. C), Charles L. 
Mills (C. T.) ; —North West Bridgewater, 
Israel Washburn (M. E.) ; CawweZ/o, Chas. 
W. Woods (C. T.) 

North Brookfield, Daniel Atkins (M. 
E.), Christopher Gushing (C. T.), Thomas 
Snell (C. T.) 

North Chelsea, Marcus Ames (C. T.), 
Henry J. Hudson (C. U.) 

Northkeld, Willard Jones (C. T.), John 
Murry (C. U.) 

North Reading, T. N. Jones (C. T.) 

Norton, Samuel Bean (C. T.) 

Oakham, David Avery (B.), Jonathan 
L. Esty (M. E.), Francis N. Selonbet (C. 
T.J 

Orange, J. P. Atkinson (Uv.), N. A. 
Prince (C. T.) ; North Orange, Levi 
Ballou (Uv.) 

Orleans, J. Campbell (Uv.),W. E. Dick- 
inson (C. T.), Joseph Marsh (M.E.),Wm. 
H. Stuart (B.) 

Otis, Thomas A. Hall (C. T.), L. E. 
Perkins (M. E.\ Rufus Pomeroy (C. T.), 
Chas. W. Potter (B.) 

Oxford, Horatio Bardwell (C. T.), Jonas 
M. Clark (M. E.), James Quan (R. C.) ; 
North Oxford, Joseph Smith (B.) 

Palmer, Thorndike, D. K. Bannister (M. 
E.), Patrick Healy (R. C), S. G. Smith 
(B.) J. W. Tuck (C. T.) ; Palmer Depot, 
Joseph Vaille vC T.) ; Three Rivers, E. 
H. Watrous (B.) 

Pawtuckit, Constantine Blodgett (C. 
T.), Edward Degenz, (E.), JuHus S. 
Townsend (E.) 

Paxton, Wm. Phipps, jr. (C. T,) 

Pelham, G. R. Bent (M. E.), William 
H. Dowden (C. T.), John W. Lee (M.E.) 

Pembroke, Theophilus P. Doggett (C. 
U.) ; South Hanson, N. P. Selee (M. E.) 

Pep23erell, Charles Babbidge (C. U.), 
Edward P. Smith (C. T.) 

Peru, Hugh Gibson (C. T.) 

Petersham, Augustine Root (C. T.), 
Seth Saltmarsh (C. U.), John Shepardson 
(B.) 

Phillipston, S. W. Barnum (C. T.), 
Wm. Phillips (M. E.) 

Pittsfeld, S. R. Dimock (C. T.), Sam'l 
Harrison (C. T.), Geo. Langdon (C. T.), 
Lemuel Porter (B.), E. H. Purcell (R. 
C), Samuel Salsbury (W. M.), Edwin 
Sandys (B.), John Todd (C. T.), J. F. 
Yates (M. E.) 

Plainfield, Solomon Clark (C. T.) 

Plymouth, Thos. D, Sleeper (M. E.), 
Nathan S. Clark (Ch.), Edward H. Hall 



(C. U.), Sylvester Holmes (C. T.), Russell 
Tomlinson (Uv.), Nath'l Richardson (C. 
T.), C. C. Williams (B.) 

Plymjdon, J. W. Tarleton (C. T.) 

Prescott, David Bancroft (C. T.), John 
F. Dvar (Uv.) 

Princeton, Wm. T. Briggs (C. T.), P. 
M. Vinton (M. E.) 

Provincetoion, A. W. Bruce (Uv.) John 
Cooper (M. E.), E. H. Hatfield (M. E.), 
Osborn Myrick (C. T.) 

Quincy, J. G. B. Heath (Uv.), Chas. S. 
Rogers (M. E.), John D. Wells (C. U.) 

Randolph, H. E, Dwight (C. T.), A. L. 
Roche (R. C), Wm. F. Stubbert (B), T. 
0. Sullivan (R. C.) ; E. Randolph, Ezekiel 
Ruisell (C. T.) 

Raynham, John Haskell (C. T.), Thos. 
Atwood (B.) 

Reading, Wm. Barrows (C. T.), Wm. 
K. Davev (B.), Wm. H. Wilcox (C. T.) 

Rehoboth, A. C. Childs (C. T.), H. C. 
Coombs (B.), Waterman Pearce (B.), J. 
J. Thatcher (F. B.) ; North Rehoboth, S. 
Fox (M. E.) 

Richmond, Wm. S. Bouton (M, E.), 
Chas. S. Renshaw (C. T.) 

Rochester, PHny Brett (M. E.), Edwin 
Leonard (C. T.) 

Rockport, L. Acquaron (R. C), David 

Bremner (C. T.), S. Barden (Uv.), 

Cheever (B.), Wakefield Gale (C. T.), 
Elijah Mason (M. E.) 

Hoioe, E. D. Fish (B.), Hiram Norton 
(C. U.) 

Rowley, A. W. Carr (B.), John Pike 
(C. T.) 

Royalston, E. W. Bullard (C. T.) ; So. 
Royalston, T. C. Potter (M, E.), E. Sea- 
bury (C.T.); West Rorjalston, L. Tandy 
(B.) 

Roxbury, John G. Bartholomew (Uv.), 
Geortie S. Converse (E.), James Griffin 
(R. C.), Francis G. Gratz (Ger. M, E.), 
John O. Means (C.T.), P. O'Beirne (R. 
C), Alfred P. Putnam (C. U.), George 
Putnam (C. U.), A. C. Thompson (C.T.), 
Samuel Tupper (M. E.) 

Rutland, John D. Pulis (B.), Clarendon 
Waite (C. T.) 

Salem, Chas. C. Beaman (C. T.), F. H. 
Berick (S. A.), Geo. W. Briggs (C. U.), 
M. Carlton (Seamen's Bethel), Dexter 
Clapp (C. U.), Wm. Cook (E.), Israel E, 
Dwinell (C. T.), Brown Emerson (fj. T.), 
Frederick Gunner (S. A.), Wm. Halley 
(R. C), Michael Hallinan (R. C), Mich'l 
Hartney (R. C), S. Johnson, Jr. (C. U.), 
E. A. Manning (M. E.), Robert C. Mills 
(B.), Charles R. Palmer (C. T.), William 
R. Pickman (E.), John L. Russell (C.U.), 
Thos. H. Shahan (R. C), Willard Spauld- 
ing (Uv.), Geo. S. Spence (B.), J. Henry 
Thayer (C. T.), Jones Very (C, U.), Geo. 
D. Wildes (E.), Edmund B. WiUson (C. 
U.), Daniel D. Winn (B.), Samuel M, 
Worcester (C. T.) 

Salisbury, Nathaniel Laselle (C. T.), 
A. G. Morton (Ch.), H. G. SafTord (B.), 
Benjamin Sawyer (C. T.); East Salisbury, 
L. L. Eastman (M. E.), F. Evans (M. E.) 

Sandisfield, Jesse V. Lentell (B.), Aaron 
Pickett (C. T.) 

Sandwich, N. Berais (M. E.), Richard 
L. Dorr (M. P.), William Moran (R, C); 
Monument, Ekekiel Dow (C. T.), G. H. 



72 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Winchester (M. E.) ; Pocasset, J. K. 
Wallace (B.); West Sandwich, Abel Alton 
(M. E.) 

Saugiis, B. W, Atwill (Uv.). I'evi Brig- 
ham ^C. T.), C. L. Eastman (M. E.) ; 
Cliftotidale, John S. Day (M. E.) 

Savoj/, Wra. J. Blanchard (S. A.). 
Amos Demina; (B.), Gilbert Mayhew (S, 
A.), Geo. F. Pay (B.) 

Scituate, Wm. G. Babcock (C. U.), E. 
B. Hinckley (M. E.) ; North Scituate, 
Timothy C. Tingley (B.) 

Seekonk, James O. Barney (C. T.), 
George M. P. King (B.), Andrew M. 
Rhodes (Uv.), A. H. Stowell (B.) ; South 
Seekonk, Daniel Rounds (B ) 

Sharon, B. F. Ashley (B.), Charles C. 
Sewall (C.U.) 

Sheffield, Geor-e E. Hill (C. T.), G. 
Draper, Jr. (M. E.) 

Shelbiirne, R. S. Billings (C. T.) ; Shel- 
burne Falls, J. M. Deer (Uv.), Edgar H. 
Gray (B.), W. F. Loomis (C. T.) 

Sherborn, Theodore H. Dorr (C. U.), 
Edmund Dowse (C. T.) 

Shirleij, Seth Chandler (C. U.), Daniel 
H. Babcock (C. T.), C. B. Lombard (Uv.) 
Shrewsbury, Samuel A. Gushing (M. 
E.), Wm. W. Colburn (M. E.), Jefferson 
Hascall(M.E.), Wm. A. McGinley (C.T.) 
Shutesburi/, John R. Haskins (B.), A. 
J. Clapp (C.T.), John Paut (M. E ), Jar- 
vis Wilson (M.E.) 

Somerset, Caleb M. Alvord (M. E.), 

Obadiah Chace (Friends), Heason 

(B.), Osborn (C. T.) ; Swanzey, J. 

Baker (M. E.) 

Southampton, H. F. Morse (M. E.), 
Joseph E. Swallow (C. T.) 

Southbridge, E. Carpenter (C. T.), 
Thos. Morong (Uv.), T. W. Mowry (M. 
E.), S. S. Parker (B.), W. W. Wilson 
(Uv.) 

Sottth Danvers, Franklin Furber (M. 
E.), Wm. M. Barber (C. T.), Charles H. 
Wheeler (C. U.) 

Somerville, Charles Baker (M. E.), 
David W. Clark (Uv.), Geo. G. Fair- 
banks (B.), B. Judd (M. E.), Charles 
Low (C. U.). David T. Packard (C. T.), 
J. J. Miller (B.) 

Soidhboro', William J. Breed (C. T.), 
Austin Robbins (B.) 

South Hadley, Hiram Mead (C. T.) ;— 
Falls, Samuel J. M. Merwin (— ), R. 
Knight (C. T.) 

South Reading, Edwin A.Eaton (Uv.), 
Daniel W. Phillips (B.) 

South Scituate, Wm. H. Fuller (C. U.), 
H. Mayo (M. E.), Henry C. Vose (Uv.). 

Southioick, Gilbert Ellis (M. E.), Mar- 
tin H. Rising (B.), Thomas H. Rood (C. 
T.), John F. Temple (B.) 

Spe7icer, T. T. Waterman (C. T.), W. 
J. Hambleton (M. E.) 

Springfield, Samuel G. Buckingham (C. 
T.), J. S. Barrows (M. E.), M. P. Galla- 
gher (R. C), George B. Ide (B.), Samuel 
Jackson (M. E.), Josiah Marvin (Uv.), 
George H. McKnight (E.), Samuel Os- 
good (C. T.), Henry M. Parsons (C. T.), 
W. Rice, Jr. (M. E.), Daniel Steele (M. 
E.), Francis C. Tiffany (C. U.) 

Sterling, Wm. Carpenter (B.), E. B. 

Fairchild (C. U.), John C. Labree (C. T.) 

Stockbridge, Josiah Brewer (C. T.), A. 



H. Dashiel, Jr. (C. T.), N. H. Eggleston 

(C. T.), Samuel P. Parker (E. ), 

Tuthill (M. E.); CurtismUe, Seth C. 
Brace (C. T.) 

Stoneham, Fiske Barrett (C. U.), Sal- 
mon W. Square (Uv.) 

Stoughton, J. W. Dennis (Uv.), Wm. 
H. Richards (M. E.), Thomas Wilson (C. 
T.) 

Stoioe, Reuben Bates (C. U.), F. Wal- 
lace (C. T.) ■,—Rockbottom, J. W. Lewis 
(M. E) 

Sturbridge, Sumner G. Clapp (C. T.); — 
Fiskdale, Andrew Read (B.) 

Sudbury, Erastus Dickinson (C. T.), 
Joseph Scott (M. E.), Linus H. Shaw 
(C. U.), F.Wallace (C. T.) 

Sunderland, Sereno D. Clark (C. T.), 
David Pease (B.) 

Sutton, Willard Fuller (F. B.) ;— Sutton 
Centre, Charles McReading (M. E.), Geo. 
Lyman (C. T.) ; — Manchaug, John S. 
Harridan (B.) ; — Wilkonsville. George W. 
Hawkins (E.), James A. Williamson (B.) 

Sivampscott, Jonas B. Clark (C. T.), 
Linus Fish (M. E.) 

Sioanzey, I. W. Horton (B.) Nathan 
W. Munroe (E), S. K. Sweetman (Ch.) 

Taunton, Mortimer Blake (C. T.), J. T. 
Benton (M. E.), Charles H. Brigham 
(C. U.), Philip Couchman (Ch.). Daniel 
Hcarne (R. C), J. Howson (M. E.), 
Erastus Maltby (C.T.), Samual McKeown 
(F. B), Andrew Pollard (B.), Thomas T. 

Richmond (C.T), Stetson (F. B.), 

Thomas H. Vail {E.) ;— Myrickville, Geo. 
S. Macomber (M. E.) 

Tetnpleton, E. G. Adams (C. U.), Gerard 
Bushnell (Uv.), Lewis Sabin (C. T.); — 
East Templeton, N. H. Martin (M. E.) 

Tewksbury, J. M. Burtt (B.), at State 
Almshouse, -Richard Tolman (C. T.) ;— 
North Tewksbury, C. Fletcher (B.) 

Tisbury, J. Gill (M. E.), Wm. Leach 
(B,), Bartlett Pease (B.) ■,— \Vest Tisbury, 
Wm. H. Sturtevant (C. 1 .); — Holmes' 
Hole, Francis A. Loomis (M. E.) 

Tolland, B. E. Bassett (C. T.) 

Topsfield, Anson McLoud (C. T.), Abra- 
ham D. Merrill (M. E.) 

Toioiisend, Moses Patten (C. T.), Geo. 
W. Ryan (B,), M. P. Webster (M. E.) 

Truro, E. W. Noble (C. T.), S. B. 
Chase (M. E.), J. B. Washburn (M. 
E.) ; — No)-th Truro, J. A. Bartlett 
(Union.) 

Tyngsboro', Stillman Barber (C. U.), 
Wra. Morse (C. U.) 

Tyringham, Addison Browne (B.), Quin- 
cy J. Collins (M. E.) 

Upton, George S. Ball (C. U.), Andrew 
J. Willard (C. T.) 

Uxbridge, iiicob J. Abbott (C. T.), Chas. 
T. Canfield (C. U.), J. W. Russell (B.), 
E. J. Sheridan (R. C.) 

Wales, Moses Curtis (B.), John Good- 
win (M. E.) 

Walpole, J. W. Healey (C. T.), John 
M. Merrick (C. U.) ;— South, N. A. Soule 
(M.E.) 

WaUham, M. L. Bickford (B.), T. F. 
Fales (E.), Patrick Flood (R. C), Sam'l 
Kelley (M. E.), J. C. Parson (C. U.), R. 
B. Thurston (C. T.) 

Ware, F. T. George (M. E.), Patrick 
Healy (R. C), J. F. Jones (B.), A. E. P. 



CLERGYMEN IN BOSTON. 



73 



Perkins (C. T.); — Wesf Ware, Wm. G. 
Tuttle (C. T.) 

Wareham, Moses Chase (M. E.), Timo- 
thy F. Clary (C. T.) 

Warren, Hiram P. Satchwell (M. E.), 
David Sherman (M. E.), S. S. Smith 
(C. T.) 

Warwick, G. B. Bills (B.), E. H. 
Blanchard (C. T.), J. S. Lincoln (C. U.) 

Washington, Moses M. Longley (C.T.) 

Watertown, Asa Countryman (Uv.), S. 
R. Dennin (C. T.). Patrick Flood (R. C), 
H.E. Hempstead (M. E.), A.S. Patton (B.) 

Wayland, A. H. Fletcher (C. T,), Ed- 
mund H. Sears (C. U.), David Mason 
(W. M,) 

Webster, James L. A. Fish (B.), S. C. 
Kendall (C, T.), James Quan (R. C), 
Plinv Wood (M. E.) 

Welljteet, J. Mather (M. E.) 

Wendell, John H. Dodge (C. T.), John 
Hunt(B.) 

WenJuim, John S. Sewall (C. T.), Thos. 
Wormsley (B.) 

Westboro\ A. N. Arnold (B.), Wm. P. 
Blackmer (M. E.), Gilbert Cummings, Jr. 
(C. U.), Luther H. Sheldon (C. T.) 

West Botjlston, J. W. Coolidge (M. E.), 
M. H. Hitchcock (C. T.), J. H. Willis 
(C. U.) 

West Bridgeimter, Daniel S. Potter (C. 
U.), Cephas Pasco (B.), Charles Ham 
mond (M E.) 

West Brookfield, D. M, Cordley (C. T.), 
Frederick Woods (M. E.) 

West Cambridge, Daniel R. Cady (C. 
T.), Wm. ii. Gibbs (Uv.), Samuel A. 
Smith (C. U.), Samuel B. Swain (B.) 

Westfield, Joel S. Bingham (C. T.), J, 
Ross Baumes (B.), George Bowler (M. 
E.), Emerson Davis (C. T.), John Green 
(B.), Daniel H. Plumb (Uv.);— TT'esi 
Parish, John Cad well (M. E.) 

Westford, Edwin R. Hodgman (C. T.), 
George M. Rice (C. U.) 

Westhampton, Edwin C. Bissell (C. T.) 

West?ninster, Baker (Uv.), Brown 

Emerson, Jr. (C. T.) 

West Newhunj, Davis Foster (C. T.), 
Charles D. Herbert (C. T.) 

Weston, Joseph Field (C. U.), Oliver S; 
Howe (M. E.), C: H. ToplifF(B.) 

Westport, Isaac Dunham (C. T.), Wm. 
Faunce (Ch.), John G. Gammons (Ch.), 
M. E. Gammons (Ch.), Gideon W. Tripp 
(Ch.), Israel A. Wood (Ch.) 

West Koxbury, Thomas Laurie (C. 
T.) ; — Jamaica Plain, Alonzo H. Quint 
(C. T.), Wm. R. Babcock (E.), C. D. W. 
Bridgman (B.), J. E. Round (M. E.), 
W, Thompson (C. U.) 



West Springfield, Eden B. Foster (C. 
T.), Moody Harrington (C. T.), Henry 
Powers (C. T.) 

West Stockbridge, L. Pennell (C. T.), 
Daniel D. Frost (C. T.), W. S. Bonton 
(M. E.), Samuel Pomroy (B.) 

Weymouth, Levi A. Abbott (B.), Daniel 
F. Goddard (Uv.) ; — NoHh Weymouth, 
Joshua Emery, Jr. (C. T.), Samuel L. 
Rockwood (C. T.);— South Weymozdh, 
Stephen H. Hayes (C. T.), Elmer Hewett 
(Uv.), James P. Terry (C. T.);—East 
Weymouth, S. C. Brown (M. E.), James 
P. Lane (C.T.) 

Whately, John W. Lane (C. T.) 

Wilbrahatn (North), John P. Skeele (C. 
T.), George Prentiss (M. E.), M. Ray- 
mond (M. E.), Wm. Gordon (M. E.); — 
South Wilbraham, L. R. S. Brewster (M. 
E.), Charles V/hitehill (C. T.) 

Williamshurg, N. J. Merrill (M. E.), 
James M. Phillips (C. T.) ; — Haydemille, 
Cyrus Brewster (Union.) 

Willia^nstoicn, Addison Ballard (C. T.), 
C. C. Bedell (M. E.), Calvin Durfee (C. T.) 

Wihnitigton, Samuel Tolman (C. T.) 

Winchendoji, Benjamin F. Clark (C. 
T.), Thomas B. Treadwell (M. E.), Abijah 
P. Marvin (C. T.) 

Winchester, John D. Meeson (B.), 
Reuben T. Robinson (C.T ) 

Windsor, Talmon C. Perry (C. T.) 

Winthrop, H. C. Dunham (M. E.) 

Wohurn, B. F. Bronson (B.), Daniel 
March (C. T ), Rufus P. Stebbins (C. U.), 

B. Otheman (M. E.); — North, By- 

ington (C. T.) 

Worcester, J. Boyce (R. C), L. M. 
Burrington (Uv.), Joseph C. Cromack 
(C. T.), E. Cutler (C. T.), J. W. Dad- 
mun (M. E.), E. W. Hagar (E.), Joseph 

Hicks ( ), AlonzD Hill (C. U.), Horace 

James (C. T.), Lemuel Moss (B.), J. J- 
Powers (R. C), Merrill Richardson (C. 
T.), Rush R. Shippen (C. U.), Samuel 
Souther (C. T.) at Hospital, SetL Sweetser 
(C. T.), Daniel T. Taylor (Advent), J. J, 
Tucker (B.), H. L. Wayland (B.);— iVew 
Worcester, Daniel Dorchester (M. E.) 

Worthington, John H. Bisbee (C. T.), 

Ralph Brown ( ), Erasmus B. Morgan 

(M. E.) 

Wrentham,Wm. L. Ropes (C. T.); — 

North Wrentham, John Allen (B.), 

Cory (C. T.);—Sheldonville, Gideon W. 
Cole (B.) 

Yarmouth, J. B. Clark (C. T.) ; — South 
Yarmouth, A. W. Ashly {^.);— Yar- 
mouth Port, Varnum Lincoln (Uv.), G. 
B. Cargill (M.E.), J. P. Perry (Swed.) ;— 
Friendsville, Benj. L. Sayer (M. E.) 



CLERGYMEN IN BOSTON. 



Abbbeviations: — C. T., Con- 
gregatiuiialist (Trinitarian) ; 
U., Baptist; F. B., Freewill 
Baptist: M., Methodist; M. 
E. Metlioflist Episcopal; E. 
Episcopalian; C. U. .Congre- 
pationalist (Unitarian); Uv., 
Uiiiversalist; Ch., Christian; 
R. C. Roman Catholic; N. J., 
New Jerusalem; I'res., Pres- 
bvterian; S.A.,SecoudAdvent. 



Adams N. [C. T.] 4 Boylston pi. 
Alden Edmund K. [C. T.J 341 

Broadway 
Alger VV. R. [C. U.] 38 Temple 
Allen R. W. [M. E.] 281 Fourth 
Averv Austin W. [V. B.] 
BannonT. H. [R. C] 
Barnard C. F. [C. U.] 6 Warren 
Barnes J. W. F. [M.E.] 11 North 

square [Endicott 

Barrister John H. [K. C] 118 



Barrows L. D. [M. E.] 22 East 

Brookline 
Bartol C.A. [C. U.] 17 Chestnut 
Baury A. L. [E.] 2 Waverly pi. 
Beckwith G. C. [C. T.J 33 

Cliauncy 
Beinvm. [Uv.] 79 Beach 
BigelowA. [C.U.] 2 School 
Blackniar J. [C. U] 45 Carver 
Blagden G.W.IC.TJ 40Bovvdoin 
Blaikie A.[Pres.J 5 Kewbern pi. 



74 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



liolles J. A. [Uv.] 35 Hancock 
Hoyden L. 16 Tremoiit Temple 
Briggs Chas. [C. U.] 245 Wash. 
Brown Wm. L. [15.] 4!) Uwinht 
Burrill John T. [E.J 170 Salem 
Burroughs H. jr. [K.] Si Walth. 
Byrne F. [E.] 57 E. Chester pk. 
Canney P. J. CR.C] 59 Albany 
CantwellJ. S. IV v. i 79 F, near 

Gold 
Caswell L. E. [B.] 36 Leverett 
Chapin O.E. [M.E.] fi7 Brighton 
Clarke J. F. [C. U.] 245 Wash. 
CiampiA. F. [K. C] 
Cleverly A. P. [Uv.] 6 Park sq. 
Clinch Joseph H. [E.] 16 G 
Cobb Svlvanus [Uv.] 45 Cornh. 
CoUyer I. J. P. [M. E.] 6 Gren- 

villepl. 
Connolly J. J. [R. C] 9 South 
Coolidge J. l.T. [E.] 
CoxG. F. [M.E.] Meridian, cor- 
ner Princeton 



Donahoe John W. [R. 0.] [F 
Duncan J. B. [B.] 2.55 Fourth, n. 
Eastburn M. [E.] 180 I'remont 
Eddy Dan'l C. [B.] -i-i Decatur 
Edmunds E. [Ch.] o2 W.Orange 
Ellis Rufus [C. U.] 4 Exeter pi. 
Evans S. J. [E.] 127 Webster, 

Farnham L. [C. T.] 5 Tremont 
Felt J. B. [C. T.] 15 Warren 
Fernald W. M. [N. J.] 6 Hay- 
ward place 
Field Geo. W. [C.T.] N. Bennet 
Fitton J. [R.C.] Maverick. E.B. 
Fitzpatrick J. B. [R.C.] 9 Si)uth 
Foljambe S. W. [B.] 2ii Prince- 
ton 
Fox Thos. B. [C. U.] 245 Wash. 
Foxcroft F. A. [E.] 14 Oxford 
Freeman T. [M.E.] 86 .Southac 
Gannett E. S. [C. U.J 10 Boyls- 

ton place 
Gaylord N. M. [Uv.n 136 Salera 
Gerry E. J. [C. U.] 2 School, 

and 14 Hull 
Gould G. H. [C. T.] 85 Summer 
Graham AVm. Indiana place 
Grant Miles [S. A.] 167 Hanover 
Graves J. L. [C.T.] 71 Rutland 



Grimes L. A. [B.J 28 Grove 
Hale E. E. [C.U.J 67 Worcester 
Hardin? W. M. [C.T.] 13 Tre- 
mont row 
Harlow R. H. [B.J 71 Cambr'ge 
Haskell T. N. [G. T.J 123 Web- 
ster, E. B. 
Haskins D. G. [E.J 3 W.Concord 
Hasiiins G. F. [R. C] 2 No. sq. 
Haven E. 0. [M. E.J 36 Wash. 
Healey Jas. A. [R. C] 9 South 
Hepworth G. H. [C. U.J 191 

Shawmut avenue 
HighW. C. [M.E.J 50 Princeton 
Hill Sara'l, Silver near E. 
Himes J.V. [S.A.J 13 Washing. 
Hitselberger A. L. [R. C] [ton 
Huntington F. D. [E.J 98 Boyls- 
Jacobs Benj. E. [Jewish] 20 

Kirkland 
Jenks G. F. [U.J 51 Pinckney 
Jenks Wm. [C. T.J 99 Bovlston 
Johnson F. H. [C. T.J 24 Pem- 

berton square 
Kellogg E. [C. T.] 99 Purchase 
Kirk E. N. [C. T.J 5 Staniford 
Knight C. TEjllBrookline 
Lashat F. [R. C.J 118 Endicott 
Lewis S. L. [M. E.J 2 Garden 
I.othrop S.K.[C.U.] 12 Chestnut 
Lynch T. [R.C J 28 Chester p'k 
Lyndon P. F. [R. C.J 36 Broad- 
way [ton place 
Manning J. M. [C. T.J 9 Boyls- 
Martin J. S. [B.J 170 Cambridge 
Mason C. [E.J 154 Tremont 
Mason Perez [11. E.J 18 Dover 

place 
McCarthy J. [R.C.J 59 Albany 
McElroy J. E. [R. C.J Harrison 

avenue, corner Concord 
McLory H. [E.J 148 Webster, 



Mercer A. G. [E.J 
Miner A. A. [Uv.j 28 Green 
MoranM. [R.C.J 9 South 
Morgan Henry [M.J 9 Groton 
Morgan Plinv [B.J 47 Chelsea 
Moseley W. O. [C. U. J 33 Beiil'd 
MotteM. I. [C. U.J K. Castle 
MountfordW. [C.U.J 72 Beacon 
Murdock J.N.[B.J18Cresccnt pi. 
Neale B. H. [B.J 6 Crescent pi. 
Kewhall Fales H. [M. E.J 5 Wa- 
verly place 



Nicholson W. R. [E.J 18 Louis- 
burg square 

Parker Jos. W. [I5.J 35 Upton 

Perkins H. K. W. [C. T.J 6 Ver- 
non place 

Pons T. H. [C. U.J 245 Wa.sh. 

Porter C. S. [C.T.J 301 Broad- 

Price Ebcnezer, 8 Vine 
Rainoni Chas. [H. C.J 
Randall G. M. [E.] 35 Brookline 
Reed J. [N.J.J 45 Pinckney 
ReiterE. [R.C] 32 Middlesex 
Robbins C. [C.U.J 80 Mt.Vernon 
Robinson J. P. [E.J 67 Bedford 
Sargent J. T. [C.U.J 70 Dover 
Schoninger J. [JewJ 9 Madison 

place [Charles 

Schwarz L. B. [Ger. Prot.J 14 
SlafterE. F. [E.] 39 Mt.Vernon 
Smith C. N. [.M. E.J 9 Charter 
Spear C, over Bovlston Mark't 
Steinbacher K. [H.C] 118 End - 

cott [bridge 

Stickney M. P. [E.J 11 Cam- 
Stone A. L. [C.TJ Park St. Ch. 
Stow B. [B.J 20 Harrison ave. 
Stoue P. [B.J 8 Haldwin place 
Stowell A. H. [B.J Broadway, 

nearK [E.B. 

Straight F. W. [F.B.] Marginal. 
Streeter S. [Uv.J 14 N. Bennet 
Tarleton Joseph W. [C.T.J 11 

Montgomery place 
Taylor E. T. [M.E.J 1 Prince 
Thaver Thos. B. [Uv.] 51 Union 

Park 
Todd John E. [C.T.] Adams Ho. 

Torricelli J. B. [ J 703 Trem. 

TracvJ. [C. T.J26 Juy's build. 
Tucker Hilary [It. C.J 9 ^outh 
Uehelacker A. [Ger. Luth.J 51 

Dover [way 

Vinton J. A. [C. T.J 81 Broad- 
Ware L. G. 31 Poplar 
Warren H. W. [M. E.J 22 East 

Brooliline 
Watson J. L. [E.J 25 Edinboro' 
Webb E. B. [C. T.J 67 Rutland 
Webster Amos [B.J 20 Tremont 

Temple 
Wells E.M.P. [E.J 37 Purchase 
Williams J. J. [R.C.J 59 Albanv 
Winklev S.H. [C.U.J 7 Brilfinch 
White J. S. [S. A.J 156 Chelsea 
Worcester T. [N.J.] 9 Louisburg 

square 



PHYSICIANS. 



Abinr/ton, Francis Bourne (dentist), J. 
T. Harris (homoso.). AsaMillett, Mary L. 
Richmond (midwife) ; South Ahington, 
Francis F. Forsaith, Charles H. Haskell ; 
North Ahington, Nelson B. Tanner ; East 
Abington, James M. Underwood. 

Acto7i, Harris Cowdrey, John M. Miles ; 
West Acton, Isaiah Hutchins. 

Acushnet, Henry E. Warren, 

Adams, John L. Barker, H. M. Holmes ; 
North Adams, N. S. Babbitt, G. C. Law- 
rence, S. N. Briggs (botanic), Charles E. 
Streeter, Alvah Harvey (honioeo.), Elihu 
S. Hawkes, Henry P. PniUips, William 
H. Tyler. 

Aqaicayn, Feeding Hills, Cyrus Bell. 

Alford, Charles S. Hulett. 

Amesbury, Benjamin Atkinson, H. S. 
Dearcorn, Y. 0. Hurd, Asa F. Pattee, 
Thomas Sparhawk. 

Amherst, Rufus Belden, Loren H. Pease, 
Benjamin F. Smith, Israel H. Taylor; 
North Amherst, Seth Fish. 



Andover, Milton Berry (homceo.), James 
Howarth, W. H. Kimball, Stephen Tracy. 

Ashburnham, Jno. O. Mattoon(ec!ectic), 
Alfred Miller, Merrick Wallace (Thomp- 
sonian), Locke L. Whitmore. 

Ashby, Jno. S. Andrews, Chas. E. Davis, 
Leonard French. 

Ashjield, Charles L. Knowlton, Joseph 
Warren. 

Ashland, W. Rogers, J. M. Seaver. 

AthoL, Kendall Davis, J. B. Gould, Geo. 
Hoyt, J. P. Lynde ; Athol Depot, James 
Cooledge, F. M. Cragan, A. G. Williams. 

Attleboro', John R. Bronson, Edwin 
Sanford (homoeo.); North At'leboro', J, 
W. Foster (homcBo.), Phelps & Carpenter, 
James M. Solomon. 

Barnstable, Paul W. Allen (eclectic), I. 
B. Smith ; Marston's Mills, Dr. Bruce, H. 
E. McCollum ; Hyannis, G. W. Doane, Oli- 
ver Ford, Samuel Pitcher, Jr. (l.otanic) ; 
West Barnstable, Freeman Jenkins. 

Barre, Aaron Bassett (botanic), L. F. 



PHYSICIANS. 



75 



Billings, George Brown, Wm. L. Russell, 
Charles Whitcomb. 

Becket (North), E. P. Starkweather, 
Elbridge G. Wheeler. 

Bedford, Abel B. Adams, 

Belchertoicn, Theron Temple, George 
Thompson. 

Bellingham, George Nelson. 

Belmont, George L. Underwood. 

Berkley, Shadrach Hathaway. 

Bei-lin, Lemuel Gott, Edward Harts- 
horn. 

Bernardston, Noyes Barstow, John 
Brooks, William Dwight. 

Beverly, W. C. Boy den, Charles Had- 
dock, J. H. Hannaford (homoeo.), O. F. 
Swasey (dentist), William Thorndike, 
Augustus Torrey. 

Billerica, Josiah Bowers (homoeopathic), 
G. H.W. Herrick, Dan 1 Parker (homoeo.). 

Blackstone, George E. Bullard, James 
M. Hayes, William M. Kimball, Moses D. 
Southwick, Abel Wilder. 

Blandford, Nortoni, A. W. Taylor. 

Bolton, Windsor H. Bigelow, John E. 
Gill, Amos Parker. 

[Boston, see2m<je SO.] 

Boylston, John Andrews. 

Bradford, George Coggswell, William 
Coggswell. 

Brumtree (South), Warren M. Babbitt, 
Noah Torrey. 

Bretoster, Samuel H. Gould. 

Bridqewater, Samuel Alden (homoeo.), 
Benj. t. Crooker, Calvin B. Pratt, Chris- 
tian Washburn (dentist), N. Washburn 
(dentist). 

Brighton, Isaac G. Braman, Augustus 
Mason, James M. Whittemore. 

Brimfield, George E. Chamberlain, John 
Witter. 

Brcokfield, Daniel S. Fiske, Henry Gil- 
more. 

Brookline, T. Eustis Francis, Stephen 
Salisbury, Augustine Shurtleff, Samuel A. 
Shurtleff, Edward A. Wild (homoeo.). 

Buckland, Josiah Trow. 

Cambridqe, Charles F. Foster, J. T. G. 
Nichols, William O. Johnson, Morrill Wy- 
man, Calvin E. Morse (botanic), E. S. 
Willard (botanic) ; CamhridgejMrt, Chas. 
H. Allen, Hiram L. Chase (homoeo.), Jas. 
W. Greenwood, Ephraim Marston, Alfred 
A. Stocker, A. Carter Webber, Wm. W. 
Wellington, Ward E. Wright (botanic) ; 
East Cambridge, Moses Clarke, Charles 
H. Farnsworth, Anson Hooker, Anson P. 
Hooker, Chas. Kessman (botanic), Wm. 
Longshaw, Jr., John B. Taylor; North 
Cambridge, James E,. Morse. 

Canton, Ezra Abbott, L. W. Alger, Ira 
Perry. 

Carlisle, Austin Marsh. 

Carver (North), Henry T. Erland. 

Charlemont, Stephen Bates, John M. 
Clark (eclectic). 

Charlestown, Amos B. Bancroft, Joseph 
E. Bartlett, Luther V. Bel), J. W. Bemis, 
Hezekiah E. Bickford, Willard Bowman, 
A. Carroll, John Cheever (botanic), Joseph 
Cneever (botanic), Geo. Cutler, J. G. 
Dearborn, Emerson Field, Lncinda Hardy, 

Hill, Sam'l H. Hurd, Wm. N. Lane, 

Wm. Lewis, William Mason, A. McDonald 
(homoeo.), Wm. B. Morris, J. C. Neilson 
(homoGO,), S.W. Potter (eclectic), Charles 



Robbins, Thomas J. Stevens, Abraham 
R. Thompson, Ausustus Whiting, John 
S. Whiting, Ado Wiedeman (homoeo.). 

Charlton, Charles M. Fay, Willard C. 
George, George H. Taft (homceo.) 

Chatham, Nathan P. Brownell, E. W. 
Carpenter, Nathaniel B. Danfcrth. 

Chelmsford, J. C. Bartlett, Levi How- 
ard ; North Chelmsford, N. B. Edwards. 

Chelsea, S. R. Adams (dentist), John 
C. Barrington, Ira W. Bragg, Charles A. 
Davis, James B. Forsyth, Daniel A. John- 
son (homoeo.), Jacob Mitchell, William H. 
Munroe, Geo. W. Otis, Alexander Poole, 
Owen Smith, Mrs. E. P. Somerby, W. 
Erving Thayer (dentist), Chas. II. Walker, 
Wm. G. Wheeler, A. T. Willard (dentist). 

Cheshire, G. Albertus Bliss, Lansing J. 
Cole, H. T. Phillips. 

Chester, T. K. DeWolf; Chester Fac- 
tories, H. S. Lucas. 

Chesterfield, John H. Richardson. 

Chicopee, E. D. Abell, J. D. Craig, 
George W. Denison, Ransom Shenard, 
(botanic), William G. Smith, P. L. B. 
Stickney ; Chicopee Falls, Samuel Alvord, 
(homoeopathic), J. R. Wilbur. 

Clinton, C. A. Brooks (homoeopathic), 
George W. Burditt, P. T. Kendall, George 
M. Morse, George W. Symonds. 

Cohasset, Fordyce Foster. 

Coleraine, Charles T. Lyons, Horace 
Smith. 

Concord, Henry A. Barrett, Josiah Bart- 
lett, Joseph Reynolds. 

Conway, E. D. Hamilton, D. T. Vining 
(homoeopathic). 

Cumniington, Benjamin Gardner, Thos. 
Gilfillan, Royal Joy, William Richard. 

Dalton, Henry Ferre. 

Dana, Goodman Allen (botanic), Daniel 
Linzie, Marshall L. Linzie, C. J. Wood. 

Danvers, Preston M. Chase, David A. 
Grosvenor, George Osgood, Jesse W. 
Snow; Danvers Port, Ebenezer Hunt. 

Dartmouth, Francis D. Bartlett, Francis 
W. Mason; South Dartmouth,T\\oxaa.s F. 
Oakes. 

Dedham, Henry F. Aten, Ebenezer P. 
Burgess, John P. Maynard, Joseph P. 
Paine (homcoopathic), Jas. Shaw, Henry 
F. Spear, Jeremv Stimson, Danforth P. 
Wight ; South Dedham, David S. Fogg. 

Deerfield, R. N. Porter ; South Deerfield, 
Jacob S. Eaton. 

Dennis, W. E. Lord (botanic) ; South, 
Dennis, E. M. Hurlburt, Alfred Swift. 

Dighton, Frederic W. Shaw, Charles 
Talbot, Alfred Wood. 

Dorchester, Henry Blanchard, Benjamin 
Gushing, Edward Jarvis, Erasmus D. 
Miller, John P. Spooner (homoeopathic), 
C.EUery Stedman, Conrad Wesselhoeft 
(homoeopathic). 

Douglas (East), H. H. Darling (homoe- 
opathic), B. A. Taft (botanic), David P. 
White. 

Dudley, Samuel P. Knight, Ebenezer 
Lindsey, Silas F. Lindsey. 

Dunstable, A. W. Howe. 

Duxbury, John Porter, James Wilde. 

East Bridgewater, Daniel Chaplin, Sara'i 
A. Orr, Adonis Howard (homceopathic). 

Easthampton, Atherton Clark, Addison 
F. Peck, Joseph W. Winslow. 

Easton, George B. Cogswell, Samuel 



76 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Deans (homoeopathic), Edwin Manley; 
South East07i, Caleb Swan (horacBopathic), 
Geo. W. J. Swan (honi03opathic). 

Edgartowii, Ivory H. Lucas, Edwin H. 
Mayberry, John Pierce, Nathaniel Hag- 
gles. 

Egremont, Richard Beebe, Harlow A. 
Van Deusen. 

Enfield, Ebenezer H. Rockwood, E. F. 
Ward. 

Essex, William H. Hull (eclectic), 
Josiah Lainson, John D. Levering. 

Fairhaven, George Atwood, Isaac Fair- 
child. 

Fall River, James M. Aldrich, John L. 
Clarke, Robert T. Davis, Jerome Dwelley, 
Isaac Fiske, James W. Hartley, Foster 
Hooper, Eben T. Learned, Felix V. Maris- 
sal, Mitchell L. Priest (botanic), John B. 
Whittaker, Amos C. Wilbur. 

Falmouth, M. F. Delano, James B. 
Everett, Moses Rogers, Joel B. Tubbs 
(homcEopathic). 

Fitchburg, Thomas R. Boutelle, H. H. 
Brigham'{botanic), Geo. D. Colony, Ches- 
ter J. Freeland (homogopathic), Alfred 
Hitchcock, George Jewett, Jonas A. 
Marshall. 
Florida. E. W. TefFt, (botanic). 
Foxboro', Lemuel Dickerman (homoeo.), 
William A. Dickerman (homoeo.), Joseph 
G. S. Hitchcock. 

Framingham, J. F. Frisbee, Enos Hoyt, 
0,0 Johnson; South Framingham, KWs- 
ton W. Whitney ; Saxonville, H. Cowles, 
John W. Osgood. 
Franklin, George King," Wm, B. Nolen. 
Freetou-n — E. Freetown, Bradford Bra- 
ley; Assonet ViUiqe, Thomas Bump, 
Thomas G. Nichols; Seth P. Williams. 
Gardner, B. W. Andrews, David Parker, 
Edward J. Sawyer, D. B. Whittier. 

Georgetown, H. M. Couch, George 
Moody. 

Gloucester, H. E. Davidson, Joseph 
Garland, Charles H. Hildreth, A. B. Hoyt, 
Isaac P. Smith ; Annisquam, Joseph S. 
Barber ; Laiiesville, Leonard Saunders. 

Grafton, F. A. Bosworth (eclectic), 
Thomas J. Griggs, Frank Nichols (homoeo- 
pathic), Delano Pierce; Farnumsiille, 
Levi Rawson ; N. E. Village, William 
Thornton. 

Granby, L. E. Marsh, C. B. Smith. 
Granville, Vincent Holcombe, Joel W. 
Johnson. 

Great Barringtoti, Samuel Camp, Jona- 
than Cass, T. (^larkson Collins, William 
H. Parks, Noble B. Pickett, Harlow A. 
Van Duzen. 

Greenfield, Adams C. Dean, Charles S. 
Fisk (botanic), Charles S. Fisk, jr. (hot.), 
Daniel D. Fisk (botanic), W. F. Harding 
(homeopathic), Daniel Hovey, J. W. D. 
Osgood, Levi D. Seymour, Eliza L. Stone 
(homoeopathic). 

Greenwich, Jonathan AV. Goodale. 
Groton, Norman Smith, Miles Spaulding, 
George Stearns; South Groton, E. C. 
Chamberlain, J. Q. A. McCollester. 
Groveland, Jeremiah Spofford. 
Hadley, Franklin Bonney, 
Halifax, Cyrus Morton. 
Hamilton, Daniel S. Allen. 
Hanover, Joseph B. Forbes, John 0. 
French 



Hanson, Bowen Barker. 

Hardwick, Almon M. Orcutt. 

Harvard, J. 0. Dow, Eliakim A.Holman, 
George M. Howe, Jonathan Newell. 

Harwich, Franklin Dodge, John Stet- 
son. 

Hatfield, A. Montville, R. Spaulding. 

Haverhill, D. L. Ambrose, I. E. Chase, 
William Cogswell, John Crowell, Jr., 
Kendall Flint, James C. How, Timothy 
Kenison, Oliver S. Lovejoy, Benjamin E. 
Sawyer (homoeo.), I. N. Smith, J. N. 
Smith (botanic), F. J. Stevens. 

Heiith, Cyrus Temple. 

Hingham, R. T. P. Fiske, J. E. Harlow, 
Ezra Stephenson. 

Hinsdale, Renj. F. Kittredge ; Hins- 
dale Depot, Elisha Williams. 

Holden, Joseph S. Ames, Albert B. 
Robinson. 

HoUiston, S. G. Burnap, Timothy Fiske, 
C. C. Jewett, Hiram Lake (Thompsonian). 

Hohjoke, Charles Blodgett, A. B. Clark, 
Lawson Long, E. G. Pierce. 

Hopkinton, Jefferson Pratt, L. C. Scara- 
mell, George A. Warren, 0. C. White 
(dentist). 

Hubbardston, William H. Lincoln, Mo- 
ses Phelps, J. E. Sylvester. 

Huntington, Harlow Gamwell (homoeo.), 
Goddard & Streeter. 

Ipswich, Joseph E, Bomer, Isaac T. 
Fiitner. 

Kingston, Henry N. Jones, Paul L. 
Nichols. 

Lancaster, R. Barron, Wright Cum- 
mings, J. L. S. Thompson. 

Lanesboro,' Henry Pratt. 

Lawrence, E. B. Allen, William H. 
Burleigh, M. P. Clark (botanic), A. J. 
French, George W. Garland, Mary J. 
Hill (midwife), W. D. Lamb, William H. 
Lougee, J. H. Morse, Aaron Odway, 
Joseph Parant, Michael Roberts, George 
W. Sargent, Seneca Sargent, Lucy S. 
Schujder (Indian), John Stowe, I. Tewks- 
bury. 

Lee, R. Del Earen, John B. Gifford, 
Clifford C. Holcomb, Daniel Peabody 
(eclectic), Eliphalet Wright. 

Leicester, Pliny Earle, Edward Flint, 
J. G. Scribner, Ames Walbridge. 

Lenox, Miss Emily Belden, William 
Deming, Jr., Millen Sabin. 

Leominster, C. C. Field, J. D. Jillson, 
George W. Pierce. 

Leverett, David Rice. 

Lexington, William J. Currier, Howland 
Holmes. 

Leyden, T. S. Vining (eclectic). 

Lincoln, Henry C. Chapin. 

Littkton, O. F. Seavy. 

Longmeadow, Thomas L. Chapman, 
George Hooker ; East Parish, E. L. 
Beebe. 

Lowell, Nathan Allen, George Astle, 
Amos R. Boynton, William H. Bradley, 
Walter Burnham, Patrick P. Campbell, 
Lysander Chandler, E. L. Cole, Hanover 
Dickey, John Dowse, Daniel P. Gage, 
Jeremiah Gates, John W. Graves, John 
0. Green, James M. Harmon, D. C. 
Hazen, Daniel Holt (homoeo.), H, M. 
Hooka, Elisha Huntington, L. Well- 
man Jenness, Jeremiah P. Jewett, Moses 
W. Kidder, Gilman Kimball, Edmund 



PHYSICIANS. 



77 



F. Kittredge, Gregorie Lemont, George 
Mansfield, Joseph A. Masta, Joshua Mel- 
vin, Mrs. Hannah P. McDonnell, Diodat 
Mignault, J. D. Moody, A. W. Mont- 
calm, Luther B. Morse, James S. 01- 
cott, H. T. Packer, Hiram Parker, J. W. 
Persons, George Pierce, Harlin Pillsbury, 
H. H. Pillsbury, William B. Proctor, 
Charles A. Savory, Isaac W. Scribner, 
Benjamin F. Simpson, Benjamin Skelton, 
Joel Spalding, G. W. Stone, H. R. Thay- 
er (homoeo.), James Thompson, Marshall 

E. Thompson (botanic), David Wells, 
Mrs. Mary P. Wright, S. D. York, Mrs. 
Sarah Young. 

Ludloio, T. W. Lyman, Robert Wood. 

Lunenburg, Samuel D, King, C. C. Top- 
Uff. 

Lynn, H. Ahlborne (homoeo.). Bowman 
B. Breed, Miss Mary E. Breed, J. Brown 
(homceo.), James Clark (eclectic), David 

F. Drew, Isaac F. Galloupe, Abraham 
Gould, B. F.Green (homoeo.), J. B. Holder, 
E. A. Kittredge, Asa T. Ne'whall, Edward 
Newhall, James M. Nye, Daniel Perley, 
John Renton. 

Lynnfield, Thomas Keenan. 
Maiden, J. A. Burbee (homoeo.), Nathan 
French, John L. Sullivan, C. H. Taylor 
(homoeo.) ; — South Maiden, George C. 
Lincoln, J. F. Wakefield. 

Manchester, George A. Priest, C, T. T. 
Rea. 
Mansfield, W. G. Allen, W. F, Perry. 
Marblehead, Clark Blaisdell, Eleazer 
Bowen (homoeo.), Daniel Gile, Joshua H. 
Hopkins, H. H. F. Whittemore, L. M. 
Willis. 
Marion, Marshall E. Simmons. 
Marlboro', Edward F. Barnes, William 
Knight (homoeo.), Chas. D. Marsh, Chas. 
Putnam, Sarah A. Rice ; — Feltonville, 
William C. Claflin. 

Marshfield, Joseph Hagar. 
Mattapoisett, William E. Sparrov/, Wil- 
liam W. Sweat. 

Medfield, John S. Galloup, D. Wayland 
Jones. 

Medford, Charles V. Bemis, James C. 
Dorr, James Hedenburg (homoBo.), Daniel 
Swan (homoeo.), Elwell Woodbury (ho- 
moeo.) 

Medioay, Henry W. Brown ; East Med- 
way, A. Gale (homoeo.) ; West Medioay, 
James A. Gale, Henry Rockwood ; Med- 
way Village, Artemas Brown, A. LeB. 
Munroe. 

Melrose, B. F. Abbott (eclectic), E. R. 
Knights (eclectic), Moses Parker, C. O. 
Phinney. 
Mendon, John G. Metcalf, 
Methzien, John M. Grosvenor, Stephen 
Huse, William H. Lougee (homceo.) 

Middleboro', Joseph C. Baker (homoeo.), 
W. W. Comstock, Ebcnezer W. Drake, 
John Perkins; North Middlehoro', Mor- 
rill Robinson ; Rock, George W. Snow. 
Middlefield, E. C. BidwelU 
Middleton, E. S. Phelps. 
Milford, John Barnes, Royal Cummings 
(botanic), Allen C. Fay, J. H. Hero (hy- 
dro.), J. C. Hoyt, Francis Leland, Wm. 
M. Parker, Dwight Russell (hydro.) 

Millbury, H. N. Chamberlin, John G. 
Johnson (eclectic), S. P. Martin, Leonard 
Spaulding, George A. Southgate (homoe.) 



Milton, Horace Chapin, Christopher C. 
Holmes, Simeon Palmer, William Rim- 
mer, H. R. Storer, Jonathan Ware, Joa. 
R. Webster. 

Monson, Henry Cady, Samuel Shaw, 
(homoeo.), Alvin Smith, J. W. Towne (ec- 
lectic). 

Montague, David Bradford, Anson Cobb 
(botanic), E. A. Deane. 

Monterey, Charles E. Heath. 

Nantucket, S. N. Brayton, Elisha P. 
Fearing, J. B. Kelley, John B. King, 
Charles F. Robinson (homoeo.), J. H. 
Sherman (homoeo.) 

Naiick, George Beard, J. B. Coolidge 
(dentist), Otis M. Humphrey, Louis E. 
Partridge, Ira Russell, G. J. Townsend. 

Needham, Josiah Noves. 

New Ash ford, E. White. 

Neio Bedford, E. P. Abbe, Lyraan Bart- 
lett, Henry B. Clark (homceo.), Johnson 
Clark, Aaron Cornish, T. O. Cornish, W. 
A. Gordon, Frederick ll. Hooper, John 
H. Jennings, Philip S. Learning (botanic), 
Andrew Mackie, J. H. Mackie, F. Mathes, 
Edward R. Sisson, John Spare, C. L. 
Spencer (homaso.), Paul Spooner, George 
W. Stearns, Charles D. Stickney, Samuel 
F. Stowe (botanic), Charles M. Swasey, 
I. N. Swasey (homoso.), J. Sweet, Charles 
M. Tuttle, J. W. Webster, Daniel Wilder 
(homoeo.) 

Neiv Braintree, Saxton P. Martin. 

Newhury, Daniel T. Plummer, Martin 
Root. 

Newh^iryport, Josiah Atkinson, Enoch 
Cross, Job T. Dickins feclectic), Stephen 
M. Gale (homoeo.), Francis A. Howe, 
Lyadsay A. Ingalls, Jonathan G. John- 
son, Henry C. Perkins, Richard S. Spof- 
ford, Jeremiah H. Sawyer, James A. 
Tilton, Sam'l W. Wyman. 

New Marlboro', H. D. Adams, Seth 
Pease, Julius A. Rising. 

Neio Salem, Levi Chamberlain, A. E. 
Kemp. 

Neivton — Neivton Corner, Henry Bige- 
low, Joseph Birnstill (homceo.); Newton 
Cmitre, Thaddeus P. Robinson ; West New- 
ton, J. A. Brown, F.N. Palmer (homoeo.); 
Newton Upper Falls. J. H.Grant; Newton 
Lowe)' Falls, A. A. Kendall, Edward War- 
ren ; Newtonville, W. F. Teulon. 

Northampton, C. N. Chamberlain, Ed- 
ward E. Dennison (hydro.), James Dun- 
lap, Samuel A. Fiske, Francis C. Green, 
Hatfield Halsted (motorpathic), Gustavus 
D. Peck, O. O. Roberts (homoeo,), Au'^tin 
W.Thompson, Daniel Thompson; Flor- 
ence, Charles Munde (hydro). 

North Andocer, Charles Akerman, J. 
Kittredge, Samuel Strong. 

Northboro', Henry Barnes, Henry A, 
Jewett. 

NortJibridge— Whitinsville, Rouse R. 
Clark. 

North Bridgeioater, A. K. Borden (ec- 
clectic), E. E. Dean, Abel W. Kingman, 
Thomas Stockbridge; Campello, J. F. 
Richards. 

North Brookfield, Joshua Porter, Warren 
Tyler. 

Narthfield, Philip Hall, Marshall S, 
Mead, filijah Stratton. 

North Beading, David A. Grosvenor. 

Norton, Benj. M. Round (homoe.) 



78 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Oakham, Charles Adams, L. H. Ham- 
mond. 

Orange, E,obeTt Andrews, Edward Bar- 
ton, Hiram A. Meachum. 

Orleans, Beiij. F. Seabury, Timothy 
Wilson. 

Otis. Henry K. Spelman. 
Oxford, David Holman, Wm. Newton 
(demist), J. Vernon Nichols (dentist), 
Samuel C. Paine, Charles Rawson (bo- 
tanic). 

Palmer — Three Rivers, Amasa Davis ; 
Depot, H. 0. Adams, William Holbrook; 
Thorndike, Geo. Calkins, J. B. Thomas. 

Paiotucket, Addington K. Davenport, 
William A. Gaylord, Lloyd Morton. 
Paxton, Ambrose Eames. 
Pelham, Matthias Cole. 
Pembroke (North), F. Collamore. 
Pepptrell, S. W. Fletcher, .James S. N. 
Howe, James M. Sticknev, John Walton. 
Peru, E. C. Coy. 
Petersham, Frank A. Wood. 
Phillipiton, Reuben Spaulding. 
Pittsjield, A. N. Allen, Charles Bailey, 
J. M. Bre>vster, 0. E. Brewster, Frank 
A. Cady, Henry H.Childs, Timothy Childs, 
Willard Clough, Harvey Cole, John H. 
Manning, O. S. Root, R. Cresson Stiles, 
Lorenzo Waite. 
Plainfidd, Samuel Shaw. 
Plymouth, John Bachelder, Timothy 
Gordon, Benjamin Hubbard, Egbert 
Jarvis, Winslow Warren ; — Chiltonville, 
Alexander Jackson. 
Plympton, J. S. Hammond. 
Princiton, W. N. Boylston, Alphonso 
Brooks, Oscar Howe (dentist), Joseph 0, 
West. 

Provincetototi, John L. Lothrop, Stephen 
A. Paine, Jeremiah Stone, Isaiah Whit- 
ney. 

Quincy, William S. Pattee, Henry M. 
Saville, James A. Stetson, Ebenezer 
Woodward. 

Randolph, Ebenezer Alden, Emery A. 
Allen (botanic), Frederick Howard, Wil- 
liam J. Howe (dentist), D. W. Leach 
(dentist), Ephraim Wales: — East Ran- 
dolph, Ttieophilus E. Wood. 

Raynham, Elisha Hayward, Charles 
Howe. 

Readmg, F. F. Dole, John H. Sanborn, 
Horace P. Wakefield. 

Rehobuth, George Randall, M. R. Ran- 
dall. 

Richmond, Selden Jennings, 
Rochester, Thomas E. Gage, Joseph 
Haskell. 

RockjMrt, 0. D. Abbott, Benjamin Has- 
kell, Joseph Manning. 
Rows, Humphrey Gould. 
Rowley, Charles Proctor. 
Roxbury, Ira Allen, George J. Arnold, 
Henry Bartlett, A. J. Bellows (homoeo- 
pathic), George W. Bond, Charles W. 
Calkins, Benjamin E. Cotting, Arial I. 
Cummings, John S. Flint, William A. 
Griffin, Nathan Haywood, William F. 
Jackson (homoeopathic), Robert Lougee, 
Benjamin Mann, Henry A. Martin, C. 
Edwin Miles, John Moore, Horatio G. 
Morse, Timothy R. Nute, W. G. Pearson 
(electropathic), Edward Stewart, Joseph 
H. Streeter, J. H.Trowbridge, James Wal- 
dock, C. M. Windship, G. B. Windship. 



Royalston, C. G. Cory, Isaac P. Willis. 
Rutland, James T. Rood, Benjamin H. 
Tripp. 

Salem, F. O. Barstow, T. M. Cate, 
David Choate, George Choate, Lorenzo 
L. Farnsworth, J. H. Floto, B. Gersdorft", 
Hir.im Gove, D. B. Hannan, Samuel 
Johnson, Daniel G. Lamont, William 
Mack, William Neilson, E. B. Peirson, 
George A. Perkins, Elisha Quimby, E. 
Hervey Quimby, H. Osgood Stone, James 
Stone, Jr., L. R. Stone, H. C. Tuttle, 
Thomas Wallace, H. Wheatland, R. H. 
Wheatland. 

Salisbury, Cyrus Dearborn, Josiah B. 
Gale (homoeopathic). 

Sandisfield, John C. Beach, Henry Mel- 
len (botanic), Samuel C. Parsons. 

Sandicich, John Harpur, Jonathan 
Leonard, J. Swasey. 

Saugus, Cliftondale, A. D. Dearborn. 
Savoy, Alonzo M. Bowker. 
Scituate, Francis Thomas. 
Seekonk, Thomas W. Aspinwall. 
Sharon, Amasa D. Bacon, Mrs. Susan . 
Capen. 

Sheffield, Silas R. Kellogg, Clark T. 
Lawton, Oliver Peck, Horace D. Train ; — 
Ashley Falls, John Scovill. 

Shelburna, C. M. Duncan ; — Shelburne 
Falls, John W. Bement, Chenery Puffer, 
M. S. Severance (eclectic), Milo Wilson. 
Sherborn, Albert H. Blanchard. 
Shirley, Nathaniel Kingsbury, James 
O. Parker, A. A. Plympton. 

Shrewsbwy, John E. Hathaway, Frede.- 
rick A. Jewett, John J. Witherbee. 

Somerville, Jophanus Henderson, Na- 
thaniel Z. Knight, P. R. Ridgeway, E. F. 
Whitman (eye and ear), De Sand Van 
(homoeopathic). 

Southampton, Artemas Bell, J. A. Grid- 
ley. 

Southboro', J. Henry Robinson. 
Souihbridge, L. W. Curtis, Samuel Hart- 
well, Samuel C. Hartwell, H. D. West 
(eclectic.) 

South Danvers, Samuel A. Lord, Geo. 
Osborne, Joseph Osgood, Daniel C. Per- 
kins. 

South Hadley, Edward Lester ; — Bad- 
ley Falls, Otis Goodman, C. E. Meloney 
(botanic), William Pearson (homoeo- 
pathic). 

South Reading, J. G. Brown, William 
S. Brown, Charles Jordan, Joseph D. 
Mansfield, Josiah Norcross, Solon 0. 
Richardson, William H. Willis. 
South Scituate, F. Haven Dearing. 
Southwick, Joseph W. Rockwell. 
Spencer, Edward C. Dyer, Jonas Guil- 
ford, Edward M. Wheeler. 

Springfield, Nathan Adams, Edmund 
C. Allen (homoeopathic), C. A. Belden, 
W. G. Ereck (surgeon), William Bridg- 
man, Calvin C. Chaffee, Jefferson Church, 
H. A. CoUins (homoeopathic), W. L. Fitch, 
James M. Foster, John Hooker, Horace 
Jacobs, Alfred Lambert, J. E. Lucas (ho- 
moeopathic), A. S. McLean, George A. 
Otis, V. L. Owen, Edwin Seeger, David P. 
Smith, George W. Swasey (homoeopathic), 
H. R. Vaille, H. H. Warner. 
Sterling, Frederic A. Sawyer. 
Stockbridge, Lucius S. Adams, Joab 
Kellis, Charles McAllister; — Glendale, 



PHYSICIANS. 



79 



Thomas J.Warner; — Curtisville, Whit- 
man V. White. 

Stoneham, Horace Goodrich, William 
H. Heath, William F. Stevens. 

StoughtoH (East), Silas S. GifFord; — 
Stouffkton Centre, Cyrus S. Mann, J. 
Holden Stearns, Simeon Tucker. 

Stowe, Arthur H. Cowdry, Abiel C. Liv- 
ermore. [Sanders. 

Sturbridge, Calvin P. Fiske, William S. 

Svdbury, Henry W. Browne, Levi Good- 
nough. 

Sunderland, Nathaniel G. Trow. 

Sutton, David E. Hall, J. W. Newell. 

Swampscott, William B. Chase. 

Swanzeg, James L. Wellington. 

Taunton, Bildad Barney, George Bar- 
rows (homoeopathic), Alfred Baylies, Wil- 
liam J. Burge, James B. Dean, Charles 
Howe, H. B. Hubbard, S. P. Hubbard 
(eclectic), Elijah U. Jones (homoeopathic), 
George Leonard, Joseph Murphy, A. W. 
Nelson, Ira Sampson. 

Templeton, Joseph Batchelder, Esek 
Spencer, Jonathau White. 

Tewksbury, Jonathan Brown, William 
Grey, 

Tisbury, William Leach ; — West Tis- 
bury, Daniel A. Cleveland. William H. 
Luce, Moses Brown; — Holmes' Hole, G, 
T. Hough. 

Topsfeld, Justin Allen, Royal A. Mer- 
riam. 

Townsend, Josiah M. Blood, A. G. 
Stickney, Charles Vishno. 

Truro, William B. Gouch, A. H. New- 
ton. 

Tyngsboio', Edward A. Perkins. 



Tyrinjhani, John W. Wilson (homceo.) 

Upton, Heniy Carpenter. 

Vxbridge, Alonzo W. Bennett, Chaun- 



cey A. Wilcox, 

Wales, John Smith. 

Walpole, Ebenezer Stone. 

Waltham, Fayette Jewette, F. R. W. 
Kittredge, Theodore Kittredge, Marcus 
A. Moore, R. S. Warren, John W. Willis, 
Edward Worcester. 

Ware, D. Holden (dentist), D. W. 
Miner, Eben C. Richardson, John Yale. 

Wareham, Benj. F. Burgess, Perez F. 
Doggett, Benj. Fearing, Jr., Charles H. 
Harris (homceo.) 

IVarreti, Nelson Carpenter, J. W. Has- 
tings, Lorenzo Warriner. 

Waricick, Gardner C. Hill. 

Watertown, Dr. Brown, Alfred Hosmer, 
Hiram Hosmer, D. T. Huckins, Samuel 
Richardson. [Wiggin, 

Wayland, Charles W. Barnes, J. M. 

Webster, F. Davis Brown, E. G. Bur- 
nett, George W. Emerson (botanic), John 
Hart (botanic). [Stone. 

Wellfleet, H. C. Hough, Thomas N. 

Wendell, Orin Andrews. 

Wenham, J. L. Robinson. 

Westboro', Wm. Curtis, Samuel Griggs, 
Henry H. Rising, T. H. Trine <& Co. (hy- 
dropathic). 

West Boylston, F. A. Hunt (homceo.), 
Ephraim Lovell, Geo. W. Warren, Chas. 
A. Wheeler (botanic). 

West Bridyewater, Geo. Collamore ; — 
C'ochesett, James C. Swan (homceo.) 

West Brookjield, Julius Blodgelt, 

Fobes. 



West Cambridge, J. C. Harris, Richard 
L. Hodgdon, Jo>eph Underwood. 

Wesfjield, Jehiel Abbott (homceo.), Geo. 
Andrews (eclectic), James Holland, Mil- 
lard Robinson, George Tucker, James H. 
Waterman, Denton G. Woodvine (ho- 
mceo.), Lucius Wright. 

Westford, Darius A. Dow, Morris E. 
Jones, Benjamin Osgood. 

Westhampton, Hervey Orcutt. 

Westmitister, Clinton Warner. 

West Newbury, John Appleton, Dean 
Robinson, Orin Warren. 

West07i, Otis E. Hunt. 

Westport, A. A. Gifford (botanic), J. B. 
Parris (homceo.); — South Westport, Jas. 
H. Handy. 

West Roxbury, Abijah W. Draper; — 
Jamaica Plain, G. Faulkner, Joel Severns, 

C. M. Weld (homceo.), M. T. Robinson. 
West Springjield, H. Biirtholoinew (eel.), 

Reuben Champion, Nathaniel Downes, 
Edtvard G. Ufford. 

West Stockbridge, Luke Dewey, Dudley 

D. Leavitt, Franklin Meacham, Edward 
B. Root. 

Weymouth, Noah Fifield, William C. B. 
Fifield, E. L. Warren, Hervey E. Weston ; 
—North Weymouth, L. Fuller, Jr., Norton 
Q. Tirrell; — South Weymouth, J. E. Cor- 
lew, Appleton Howe, C. C. Tower ; — East 
Weymouth, G. W. Fay, J. H. Gilbert 
(botanic). 

Whateley, Chester Bardwell, 2d, Myron 
Harwood, Philemon Stacy. 

Wilbraham — North Wilbraham, Chas. 
Bowker, S. Fosket {hot.); — South Wil- 
braham, Abiel Bottom, Marcus Cady. 

Williamsburg, Thomas Meehins ; — Hay- 
denville, R. S. Hillman (botanic), W. M. 
Trow. 

Williamstown, William H. Cummings, 
Samuel Duncan, Henry L. Sabin, Andrew 
M. Smith. 

Wilmington, Silas Brown, Samuel A. 
Toothaker. 

Winchendon, R. W. Geddes, Alvah God- 
ding, Wm. W. Godding. 

Winchester, Alonzo Chapin, William 
Ingalls, Edward P. Scales (homoeopathic). 

IVinthrop, Samuel Ingalls. 

Wobiirn, Edmund Bux'on, A. W. Clark, 
John Clough, B. Cutter, Ephraim Cutter, 
S. Watson Drew, J. M. Harlow, John 
Nelson, Thomas S. Scales (homoeopathic.) 

Worcester, John A. Ai.drews, F. Bar- 
nard (Thompsonian), J. N. Bates, Merrick 
Berais (hospital), H. W. Buxton, George 
Chandler, Henry Clark, Armit B. Deland, 
A. J. Eaton, Samuel Flaf^g, Thomas H. 
Gage, Samuel F. Hason, Jr., Benjamin F. 
Hey wood, Calvin A. Hill (botanic), An- 
son N. Hobart, Peter E. Hubon, F. H. 
Kelley (eclectic), J. Clawson Kelley (ana- 
lytical), J. E. Linnell (homceo.), Oramel 
Martin, Peter B. Mignault, L. B. Nichols 
(homceo.), Henry Parker, Henry C. Pren- 
tiss (hospital), F.H. Rice (hospital), J. 
M. Rice, Joseph Sargent, T. H. Thomp- 
son, Dean Towne, Rufus Woodward, Wil- 
liam Workman. 

Worthington, Arthur J. Pierce. 

Wrentham, Harvey E. Clap;— S/^e/- 
donville, Jacob Blake. 

Yarmouth (South), Luther Jones. 

Yarmouthport, George Shove. 



80 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



PHYSICIANS IN BOSTON. 



Members of the Suffolk Dis- 
TKiCT Medical Society, re- 
siding in the City. T/te list 
prepared by Calvin G. Foge, 
Secretary of the Society. They 
are likewise members of the 
Massachcsetts Medical So- 
ciety. ^ „ , 
Abbe A. , Bo.vlston , c. Lowell pi. 
Abbot Samuel L. 90 Mt. Vernon 
Adams Edwin, 23 Oxford 
Adams Zabdiel B. 1 Fayette 
Ainsworth Fred. S. 2 Bowdoin 
Alexander A., Dorchester, cor. 

Broadway 
Alley J. B. 35 Boylston, coiner 

Head place 
Ayer James, 9 Staniford 
Bacon John, 15 Somerset 
Ball Stephen, 19 Beacon 
Barnard C. F. 17 Hayward pi. 
Bartlett George, 3 Tremont pi. 
Bethune George A. 166 Tremont 
Bigelow George F. 23 Essex 
Bigelow Henry J. 18 Chaiuicy 
Bigelow Jacob, 42 Mt. Vernon 
Blake E. W. 64 Shawmut ave. 
Blake John G. 7 Purchase 
Borland John N. 69 Mt. Vernon 
Both Carl. 131 Harrison avenue 
Bowdltoli Henr.vl. 112 Boylston 
Brewer Thomas M. 8 Edinboro' 
Brown B. 59 Bowdoin 
Brown John B. 8 Joy 
Brown C. H. 11 Hancock 
Bryant Henry, 94 Mt. Vernon 
Buckingham C. E. 9U Wash. 
Bushnell William. 10 Beach 
Cabot Samuel jr. 11 Park sq. 
Campbell Benj. F. 49 Meridian 
Channing Walter, 45 Bowdoin 
Cheever David W. 1049 Wash. 
Clark Henry G. 24 Beacon 
Clark Luther, 37 Pinckney 
Clarke Edward H. 57 Chauncy 
Cleaveland C. D. 136 Harr. ave. 
Clough John, 94 Tremont 
Coale Wm. Edward, 4 Staniford 
Codman Benj. S. 13 Tremont 
Codman W. W. 33 Boylston 
Coit Daniel T 28 Harrison ave. 
Coolidge Algernon, 14 Chauncy 
Crane P. M. 1 Maverick, corner 

Meridian 
Crehore C. F. 106 Springfield 
Curtis Hall, 29 Boylston 
Curtis Josiah, 16 Leverett 
Dale William J. 21 Allston 
Dalton J. C. 72 Boylston 
Dean John, 44 West Cedar 
DeGrasse J.V. 31 North Charles 
Davenport E. J. 132 Harr. ave. 
Derby George, 11 West 
Dix J. H., Boylston, c. Tremont 
Dupee Horace, 693 Washmgton 
Durkee Silas, 50 Howard 
Dyer Henry, 86 Shawmut ave. 
Eastham Charles, 25 Tremont 
Eastman Edmund T. 50 Essex 
Ellis Calvin, 113 Boylston 
Fabyan George, 191 Salem 
Fales Joseph J. 21 Maverick sq. 
Ferguson Hugh, 20 Broadway 
Flint .lohn, VVavren, c. Wash. 
Fogg John S. H. 325 Broadway 
Folts Daniel V. 38 Maverick sq. 
Fuller Milton, 35 Essex 
Garratt A. C. 7 Hamilton place 
Gay George H. 1 Park square 
Gould Augustus A. 31 Boylston 
Gould Joseph F. 206 Broadway 
Goulet Ambrose, 113 Broadway 
Gray Francis H. 61 Bowdoin 
Green John, 75 Brookline 
Green Samuel A. 19 Kneeland 
Greene M. C. 15 Green 
Gregg Samuel, 35 Howard 
Hall Adino B. 89 Salem 
Harlow Edwin A. "W. 52 Essex 
Harlow James F. 71 Cambridge 
Hartnett Maurice K. 25 Gridley 
Harwood Daniel, 11 Summer 
Hay Gustavus, 98 Charles 
Hayden John C. 164 Tremont 
Hayes A. A. 16 Boylston 



Hayward G. 16 Pemberton sq. 
Hayward G. jr.13 Temple pi. 
Heard J. Theo. 4 Louisburg sq. 
Heaton George, 2 Exeter place 
Hill John B., Tremont Temple 
Hinckley John W. 29 Meridian 
Hinckley K. L. 22 Maverick sq. 
Hobbs Alvah, 974 Washington 
Hodges llichard M. 50 Chauncy 
Hoffendahl Chas. F. 20 Somerset 
Hoflfendahl H. L. H. 994 Wash. 
Holmes Oliver W. 21 Charles 
Homans Charles D. 12 West 
Homans John, 4 Temple place 
Hooper Robert "W. 107 Beacon 
Hoskins T. H. 69 Shawmut ave. 
Hubbard George, 3J Portland 
Hyde Geo. S. 1169 Washington 
Hyndman James, 60 Summer 
Jackson Charles T. 32 Somerset 
Jackson James, 3 Hamilton pi. 
Jackson J. B. S. 24 Chauncy 
Jarvis John F. 83 Leverett 
Jeffries B. Jov, 15 Chestnut 
Jeffries John ,"15 Chestnut 
Jenks Thos. L. 11 Causeway 
Jones Geo. Stevens, 17 Camb. 
Jones Jos. S. 1 Bowdoin, cor. 

Cambridge 
Keep N. C. 74 Boylston 
Keep S. Hamilton, 74 Boylston 
Kennedy T. J. W. 130 Tremont 
Kneeland Samuel jr. 23 Bedford 
Lamson J. A. 1 Staniford 
Lane J. F. W. lOHollis 
Lee Henrv S. 11 Montgomery pi. 
Leonard M. Bloomfield, 7 Meri- 
dian 
Lewis Winslow. 75 Boylston 
Lodge G. H. 1027 Washington 
Lyman George H. 152 Tremont 
Mann Jonathan, 302 Broadway 
Mansfield J. Bobbins, 48 Beach 
Martin A. D. W. 198 H'rison av. 
Martin Henry J. 32 Chauncy 
Mattson Morris, 65 Summer 
Miflflin Charles, 80 Beacon 
Mighill Stephen, 9 Tileston 
Minot Francis, 144 Charles 
Mofifatt Geo. T. 4 Hamilton pi. 
Moore Edvvard B. 253 Hanover 
Moore 1. L. 650 Washington 
Moriarty John M. Deer I. Hos- 
pital 
Morland Wm. W. 7 Arlington 
Morrill Samuel, 3 Kingston 
Mussey Reuben D. 371 Tremont 
Newell K. W. 6 Staniford 
Nichols Geo. H. 31 Chester sq. 
Nihil J. L. 203 Broadway 
Niles John N. 103 Carver 
O'Connell Patrick A. 333 Hano- 
ver and 88 Dover 
Oliver Fitch E. 4 Bowdoin 
Oliver H. K. 15 Montgomery pi. 
Osgood David, 37 Chauncv 
Osgood William, 770 Wash. 
Otis G. W. School, c. Province 
Page Calvin G. 69 Myrtle 
Page William H. 48 Beach 
Palmer E. D. G. 13 Portland 
Palmer Ezra, 1 Tremont place, 

corner Beacon 
Parcher Sewall F. 2 Lewis, E. 

Boston 
Parker David M. 11 Summer 
Parks Luther jr. 23 Union Park 
Patch Franklin F. 61 Chambers 
Phelps Abner, 122 Harrison av. 
Phelps Chas. A. 122 H'rison av. 
Phipps J. M. 1 Eliot, c. Wash. 
Prescott Benj. T. 12 Eaton 
Provan Robert, 210 Broadway 
Putnam Chas. G. 6 Temple pi. 
Read William, 713 Washington 
Renton Geo. 14 Bedford 
Renton Peter, 14 Bedford 
Reynolds Ed'd, 2 Ashburton pi. 
Reynolds John P. 206 Tremont 
Bice Wm. E. 130 Fourth 
Richardson Aaron P. 17 Green 
Richardson Horace, 21 Somerset 
Roberts David, Fourth, corner 

Dorchester 
Rolfe Enoch C. 663 Wasliington 



Ruppaner A. 22 Bedfora 
Russell George, 14 L^nde 
Russell Le Baron, 1 Otis 
Salter Richard H. 1 Staniford 
Sanborne J. C. 168 Hanover 
Sargent L. M. 14 Rutland 
Sawyer John, 278 Hanover 
Sawyer J. W. 278 Hanover 
Shattuck Geo. C, 2 Staniford 
Shaw Benjamin S. Mass. Gen. 

Hospital 
Shaw Henrv L. 7 Lincoln 
Sheldon L. K. 105» Wa>Wngtois 
Shiplev Geo. T. 12 Bowdoin 
Shurtleff Nathaniel B. 2 Beacon 
Sinclair Alex. D. 83 Bedford 
Slade Daniel D. 17 Temple pL 
Smith J. V. C. basement Park 

street Church 
Smythe James. 34 Purchase 
Sprague F. P. 208 Tremont 
Sprague Seth L. 29 Worcester 
Spring C. H. 215 Washincton 
Stacv Horace, 103 Court 
Stearns John jr. 71 Beacon 
Stedman Chas. H. 2 Dover 
Stevens Calvin, E. Newton st. 
Stevens John, 41 Howard 
Stevens John A. 41 Howard 
Stevens Norman C. 71 Br'kllne 
Stone James W. 130 Com'cial 
Storer D. H. 132 Tremont 
Talbot I. T. 31 Mt. Vernon 
Tarbell John A. 2 Allen 
Thiixter D. McB. jr. 370 Broad- 
way 
Thaver David, 58 Beach 
Thomson Geo. N. 286 Wash. 
Thorndike Wm. H. 31 Chelsea, 

East Boston 
Tobie Ira W. 194 Hanover 
Tower George, 1 Bennet 
Townsend S. D. 18 somerset • 
Townsend Wm. E. 15 Camb'd^e 
Tucker Elisha G. 170 Tremont 
Tucker Joshua, 4 Hamilton pi. 
Upham J. Baxter, 31 Chestnut 
Walker Clement A. Lun, Hos. 

South Boston 
Walsh John D. 12 Fleet 
Walsh Peter D. 35 South 
Walsh Walter M. 3 North sq. 
Ward Henry A. 228 Tremont 
Ware Charles E. 1 West 
Ware John, 131 Tremont 
Ware Robert, 131 Tremont 
Warren Charles, 3 Avon place 

and 20 West Chester Park 
Warren Ira, 3 Avon place 
Warren J. Masoii, 2 Park 
Warren John W. 49 H'rison av. 
Watson Ab. A. 54 West Newton 
AVeeks Charles M. 36 Carver 
Weld M. W. 23 Chester square 
West Benj. H. 1 Bradtord 
Weymouth A. L. 171 Court 
White James C. Bo^^lston, 

corner I'remont 
White Robert, 165 Broad 
Whitney W. J. 12 Harrison av. 
Willard F. A. 192 Shawmut av. 
Willard J. N. 8 Oak 
Williams Henry W. 5 Arlington 
Williams J. L. 158 Tremont 
York Jasper H. 189 Broadway 
Youngman David, 630 Wash. 

Other Physicians. 
Abbott de, Ames, 214 Hanover 

(eclectic) [(homojopathic) 
Angell H. C. 910 Washington 
Astle Geo. 76 Tremont (bot.) 
Barrows H. G. 7 West Orange 
Bascom F. 12 Columbia (eclec.) 
Basto Wm. F. 1110 Wash. 
Bates Geo. A., U. S. Hotel 
Birmingham Samuel T. 63 Cam. 
Bond Geo. U. 56 Marion (bot.) 
BroadbentC. E. 99 Court 
Brown W. Sym. 15 Congress 
Bruce Silas, 19 Trem. r. (eclec.) 
Burnett Rol)ert, l.j2 Kneeland 
Calkins C. V\^. 145 I'leasant 
CiirpenterM. S. 39 Eliot 
Cheever .los. 1 TnunMit Temple 

(botanic) 



BANKS IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



81 



Olark Joseph J. 81 Friend (bot ) 
Coggswell Francis. 2 Cherry 
Cross Wm.(hoin.) 52 Dorchester 

nenr Qiiincy 
Cuius 0. 11 Bowdoin (homoeo.) 
Cashing F. T 1 Columbia 
Davis H. L. 271 Trcmont 
Dean Edgar E. S7 I^inckney 
Dennett G. W. 372 Broadway 

(homceopathio) 
Dillenback H. P. 3 Bulflnch 
DilUngham Nathan 11.40 Carver 
Dow John, 22 Poplar 
Durgin E. S. 371 Harrison ave. 
Edwards Thos. 3 Eevere court 

(botanic) 
Estabrook Chas. H. 353 Shaw- 

mut avenue 
Evans Geo. E. 1197 Washington 
Fitch Vine H 28 Carver 
Franks <& Son (oculists), 284 

Wash. 
Geist Cha's F. 49 Essex (hom.) 
Germalne T. H. 8 Samoset pi. 
Girardin Louis, 5 Eliot 
Goodale R. 13 Tremont row 
Greene Nathaniel, 82 Tremont 
Greene Reuben, 36 Bromfleld 
Guenther Theodore, 14 Pleasant 
Guthrie S. 12S Court 
Hall Alfred G. 250 Washintnn 
Hayes A. H. 99 Court [ave. 
Heartley R. W. 353 Shawm ut 
Hewett S. C. 39 Harrison ave, 
Higgins Jeremiah F. 33 Village 
Holian A. T. 18 Carver 
Hughes J. B. 12 Concord square 
Humphrey H. 130 Broadway 

(botanic) 
Huntoon H. P. 161 Cambridge 
Hutchins Isaiah, 36 Bromfleld 
Jackson J. 106 Court 
Johnson H. F. 82 Tremont 
ICelley J. C. 271 Tremont 
Knight Edward, 259 Tremont 
Krebs F. H.63 Chauncy (hom.) 
LaMont D. G. 18 Pincluiey 
Latham John, 292 Wasliingtou 
Lawson Reuel W. 86 Camden 
Lewis Nathan C. 55 Pinckney 
Ludwig Warren, 50 North, cor. 

Richmond 
Macfarland L. 938 Wash, (hom.) 
Macomber P. R. 6 Lowell (bot.) 
Main Charles, 7 Davis 
Mason J. D. 110 Court (bot.) 
Mather Augustus H. 5 Decatur 
Mather O.H. 175 ShuwnuU ave. 



McLaughlin Jas. A. 34 Albany 
(botanic) [Moon St. ct. 

McMahon J. B., Moon, corner 
McNutt Fletcher, 599 Tremont 
Morrill Fred. 9 Howard 
Newton A. W. K 1 Cambridge 
Nutter W. H. 641 Washington 
Oakes A. H. 121 Court (elect ) 
'Flaherty John, 5 Indiana 
"Kelly James H. 6 Portland 
Ordway John P. 42 Bedford 
Padelford Willam F. 5 Auburn 

avenue (botanic) 
Payne Jas. H. 970 Washington 
Pease Giles, 9 Davis (hom.) 
Perkins G. T. 15 Pine 
Perkins T. S 15 Pine 
Perry B. C. 29 Winter (hair) 
Pick Salo, 148 Pleasant 
Pike J. G. W. 103 Camden (ho.) 
Pike J. T. Oilman, 3i Brattle 
Pineo P. 10 Lynde 
Plummer Henry, 64 Cross (bot.) 
Police N. 58 Marion, E. B. 
Richardson S. 0. 51 Hanover 

(botanic) 
Eidgewav P. R. 15 Tremont 
Rock J. S. 83 Southac (eclectic) 
Rosenstein M. 14 Boylston 
Sampson Z. S. Court, corner 

Hanover 
Sanders 0. S. 11 Bowdoin (ho.) 
Sanford Enoch W. 765 Tremont 

(homoeopathic) 
Sharp John C. 92 Mt. Vernon 
Sholes C. H. 127 Court (eclec.) 
Shaw Joel, 914 Wash, (bot.) 
Sihle.y Rodney, 2i Green 
Small Eben. 34 Worcester sq. 
Smith E. 21 Pleasant (eclectic) 
Smitli Timothy H., Richmond, 

corner Salem 
Snow A. 24i Winter (eclectic) 
Spear E. D. 54 Beach (Indian) 
Steele Richard, 113 Beach 
Sunderland LaRoy, 28 Eliot 
Swatz George, 42| Salem 
Taylor G. H. T. W. 15 Revere 
Taylor T. K. 17 Hanover (bot.) 
Thompson G. N. 286 Wash. 
Turner T. F. 3 Union place 
Underwood Wm, E. 743 Wash. 
Walton B. 26 Grenville place 
Webber C. 228 Wash, (eclectic) 
Weeks Benjamin, 5 East Castle 
Wellington 0. H. 202 North- 
ampton 



Wesselhoeft W. P. 5 Avon place 

(hom.) 
Whitman E. F. 110 Court 
Whitney Sullivan, 3 Tremont 

Temple (homoeopathic) 
Wilder D. jr. 292 Wash, (bot.) 
Wilson Ncirman, 64 Essex 
Winn T. Bradley, 39 Summer 
Wiiislow C. F. 110 Springfield 
Woodbury J. II. 4 Princeton, E. 

B. (lioinceopathic) 
Young Charles, 39 Eliot 

Female. 

Abell L. W. (M. D.), 38 Charles 

(homoeopathic) 
Anderson M. A. 205 Endicott 
Burrows J. W. 274 Washington 
Caswell S. A. E. (M. D.), 94 
Levierett [(electro.) 

Churchill M. 6 La Grange place 
Cooke F. S. (M. D.), at Female 

Medical Collet-e, Springfield 
Eaton E. W. (M. D.), 13 Com- 
Elliott L. 68 liillerica [mon 
Ester E. A. 4 Ransom court 
Fergus F. A. 2 Oneida 
Ferguson W. 662 Washington 
Fletchers. (M. D.), 30 Eliot 
Flinders C. 8J Harrison avenue 
FoggF. B. 11 B 
Freeman A. 17 Lyman 
Girardin L. 5 Eliot 
Goulding A. (M. D.), 39 Eliot 
Greene Hannah, G^ Brookline 
Harris L. M. (M. D.), Chapman 
Hall building [Tremont 

Harris Mary Ann (M. D.), 301J 
Harwood Mary, 36 Bromfleld 
HuntH. K. (.M. D.). 32 Green 
Jackson M. B. (M. D.), 20 Bul- 
flnch 
Jenks M. R. (M. D.), 56 Beach 
Latham A. C. 292 Wash, (clair.) 
Lockwood Bessie S. (M. D.), 34 

Auburn 
Malone Caro. 40 Fourth (bot.) 
Paget Ellzab. 26 North Margin 
Parkhurst O. P. 13 Cherry (cla.) 
Pike M. S. 169 Court 
Richmond Marv L. 77 Myrtle 
Smith M. L. 2 White, E. B. 
Swan A. H. 1 Chessman place 
Walcott Hannah M. (M. D.), 

101 Pleasant 
Toung S. H. 274 Washington 



BANKS m MASSACHUSETTS. 



BOSTON CLEARING HOUSE, 

65 State Street. 

Daniel Deiiney, Chairman ; Charles G. 

Nazro, Sec. ; Henry B. Groves, Manager. 

BOSTON BANKS. 

ATLANTIC, 8 Kilby Street.— Inc. 1828, 
Capital, goOO.OOO. Nath'l Harris, Pres.; 
Benjamin Dodd, Cash. Discount, Mon- 
day and Thursday. 

ATLAS, 10 Kilby St.— Inc. 1833. Capital, 
#1,000,000. M. Day Kimball, Pres.; 
Joseph White, Cash. Discount, Tues- 
day and Friday. 

BANK OF COMMERCE. 8,5 State St.— 
Inc. 1850, Capital, $2,000,000. Benj. 
E. Bates, Pres.; Caleb H. Warner, 
Cash, Discount, Wednesday and Sat- 
urday. 

BANK OF MUTUAL REDEMPTION, 
91 State St.— Inc. 1858. Cap'l $561,700. 
Jas. G. Carney, Pres. ; Henry P. Shed, 



Cash. Discount, Wednesday and Sat- 
urday. 
BANK OF NORTH AMERICA, 65 State 

St.— Inc. 1851. Capital, #750,000. Wm. 

W. Kendrick, Pres.; J. K. Hall, Cash. 

Discount, Wednesday and Saturday. 
BANK OF THE METROPOLIS, 39 

State St.— Org. 1858. Auth. Capital, 

$1,000,000. Samuel A. Way, Pres.; 

Chas. S. Newell, Cash. Discount, Mon- 
day and Thursday. 
BANK OF THE REPUBLIC, 77 State 

St.— Org. 1859. Auth. Cap. #1,000,000. 

D. Snow, Pres.; T. C. Severance, Cash. 
BLACKSTONE, Union St., cor. Hanover. 

—Inc. 1851. Capital, ^750,000. Fredk. 

Gould, Pres.; Joshua Loring, Cash. 

Discount, Monday and Thursday. 
BOSTON, 48 State St.— Inc. 1803. Capital, 

P00,000. Robert Hooper, Pres. ; Jas. 

C. Wild, Cash. Discount, Tuesday and 
Friday. 



82 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTEE. 



BOYLSTON, Boylston St., cor. Wash.— 
Inc. 18l5. Capital, $100,000. Amos 
Cummings, Pres. ; John J.Soren, Cash. 
Discount, Wednesday and Saturday. 

BROADWAY, 10 Broadivay.— Inc. 1853. 
Capital, $150,000. Seih Adams, Pres.; 
Horace H. White, Cash. Discount, 



W( 

CITY, 61 State St.— Inc. 1822. Capital, 
$1,000,000. Wm. T. Andrews, Pres.; 
Charles C. Barry, Cash. *• Discount, 
Tuesday and Friday. 

COLUMBIAN, 40 State St.— Inc. 1822, 
Capital, $1,000,000. John T. Coolidge, 
Pres.; Albpit Drake, Cash. Discount, 
Monday and Thursday. 

CONTINENTAL. Chauncy, cor. Bedford 
St.— Inc. 1860. Capital, $300,000. Oliver 
Ditson, Pres.; James Swan, Cash. Dis- 
count, Tuesday and Friday. 

EAGLE, 16 Kilby St.— Inc. 1822. Capital, 
$1,000,003. Waldo Flint, Pres.; Robert 
S. Covell, Cash. Discount, Wednesday 
and Saturday. 

ELIOT, 23 Kilby St.— Inc. 1853. Capital, 
$600,000. J. N. Turner, Pres.; Robt. 
L. Day. Cash. Discount, Monday and 
Thursday. 

EXCHANGE, 28 State St.— Inc. 1847. 
Capital, $1,000,000. Geo. W. Thayer, 
Pres.; Joseph M. Marsh, Cash. Dis- 
count, Monday and Thursday. 

FANEUIL HALL, 43 South Market St. 
—Inc. 1851. Capital. $500,000. Nathan 
Robbins, Pres.; J. Bennett, Cash. Dis- 
count, Monday and Thursday. 

FREEMAN'S, 217 Federal St.— Inc. 1836. 
Capital, $400,000. Solm'n Piper, Pres.; 
Jeremy Drake, Cash. Discount, Mon- 
day arid Thursday. 

GLOBE, 40 State St.— Inc. 1824. Capital, 
$1,000,000. Ignatius Sargent, Pres.; 
Chas. Sprague, Cash. Discount, Mon- 
day and Thuisday. 

GRANITE, 61 StateSt — Inc. 1832. Cap- 
ital, ^9^0,000. James H. Beal, Pres. ; 
Andw. J. Loud, Cash. Discount, Mon- 
day and Thursday. 

HAMILTON, 66 State St.— Inc. 1832. 
Capital, $500,000. Dan'l Denny, Pres.; 
S. S. Blanchard, Cash. Discount, Wed- 
nesday and Saturday. 

HIDE AND LEATHER, 60 State St.— 
Inc. 1857. Capital. $1,000,000. Daniel 
Harwood, Pres.; John S.March, Cash. 
Discount. Tuesday and Friday. 

HOWARD, 97 State St.— Inc. 1853. Cap- 
ital. $500,000. R. E. Deramon, Pres.; 
G. E. Hersey, Ca^h, Discount, Monday 
and Thursday. 

MARKET, 1 Merchants' Exch. — Inc. 
1832. Capital, i!560,000. Charles 0. 
Whitmore, Pres.; Jonathan Brown, 
Jr., Cash. Discount, Tuesday and 
Friday. 

MASSACHUSETTS, 66 State St.— Inc. 
1784. Capital, S800,000. John J. Dix- 
well, Pres. ; James Dodd, Cash. Dis- 
count, Monday ai.d Thursday. 

MAVERICK, 75 State St.— Inc. 1854. 
Capital, 5400,000. Samuel Hall, Pres. ; 
Samuel Phillips, jr., Cash. Discount, 
Wednesday and Saturday, 



MECHANICS', 95 Dorchester Ave.— Inc. 
1836. Capital, ,g250.000. James W. 
Converse, Pres.; Alvin Simonds, Cash. 
Discount, Monday. 

MERCHANTS', 28 State St.— Inc. 1831. 
Capital, §4,000,000. Franklin Haven, 
Pres.; John K. Fuller, Cash. Discount, 
Monday and Thursday. 

MOUNT VERNON, 160 Washington St. 
—Inc. 1860. Capital, ,^200,000. Jona. 
P. Robinson, Pres. ; H. W. Perkins, jr.. 
Cash. Discount, Tuesday and Friday. 

NATIONAL, 40 State St. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, S750,000. Lvman Nichols Pres.; 
Charles B. Hall, Cash. Discount, Tues- 
day and Friday. 

NEW ENGLAND, 67 State St. — Inc. 
1813. Capital,, 'ilfl, 000,000. Thos.Lamb, 
Pres.; Seth Pettee, Cash. Discount, 
Tuesday and Friday. 

NORTH, 18 Kilby St.— Inc. 1825. Cap- 
ital, $S60,000. Charles G. Nazro, Pres.; 
John B. Witherbee, Cash. Discount, 
Monday and Thursday. 

PAWNERS' BANK. 48 Union St.— Inc. 
1859. Auth. Cap. $300,000. Joseph S. 
Ropes, Pres.; E. B. Foster, Cash. 
Dividends in January and July. 

REVERE, 74 Franklin St.— Org. 1859. 
Auth. Cap. $1,000,000. Sam. H. Walley, 
Pres.; John W. Lefavour, Cash. Dis- 
count, Monday and Thursday. 

SAFETY FUND, 41 StateSt.— Org. 1859. 
Auth. Cap. $1,000,000. Abra'm T. Lowe, 
Pres.; Chandler R. Ransom, Cash. 
Discount, Monday and Thursday. 

SHAWMUT, 20 State St. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, $750,000. William Bramhall. 
Pres.; Stephen G. Davis, Cash. Dis- 
count, Monday. 

SHOE & LEATHER DEALERS', 13 
Kilby St.— Inc. 1836. Capital, $1,000- 
000. Caleb Stetson, Pres.; Sam'l Carr, 
Cash. Discount, Tuesday and Friday. 

STATE, 40 State St.— Inc. 181 1. Capital, 
$1,800,000. Jas. McGregor, Pres.,- C. 
H. Smith, Cash. Discount, Monday and 
Thursday. 

SUFFOLK, 60 State St.— Inc. 1818. Cap- 
ital, $1,000,000. J.Amory Davis, Pres. ; 
Edw. Tyler. Cash. Discount, Wednes- 
day and Saturday. 

TRADERS', 91 State St. — Inc. 1831. 
Capital, $600,000. Benj. B. Williams, 
Pres.; F. S. Davis, Cash. Discount, 
Wednesday and Saturday. 

TREMONT, 41 State St. — Ine. 1814. 
Capital, gl, 500,000. Andrew T. Hall, 
Pres.; Amos T. Frothingham, Cash. 
Discount, Monday and Thursday. 

UNION, 40 State St.— Inc. 1792. Cap- 
ital, ,^1,000,000. Thaddeus Nichols, 
Pres.; Lemuel Gulliver, Cash. Dis- 
count, Tuesday and Friday. 

WASHINGTON, 47 State St.— Inc. 1826. 
Capital, §750,000. Almon D. Hodges, 
Pres.; Chas. A. Puinam, Cash. Dis- 
count, Tuesday and Friday. 

WEBSTER, 39 State St. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, §1,500,000. William Thoi.ia^, 
Pres.; Solomon Lincoln, Cash. Dis- 
count, Tuesday and Friday. 



BANKS IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



83 



COUNTHY BANKS. 

ABINGTON, AbinE;tnn. — Inc. 1850. 
Capital, ^150,000. Baxter Cobb, Pres. ; 
Judson N. Farrar, Cash. Discount, 
Monday. 
ADAMS. North Adams. — Inc. 1832. 
Capital, 5350,000. Wm. E. Drayton, 
Pres.; Samuel C. Woodward, Cash. 
Discount day, Thursday. 
AGAWAM, Springfield. — Inc. 1846. 
Capital, $300,000. Theo. Stebbins, 
Pres. ; F. S. Bailey, Cash. Discount 
daily. 
AGRICULTURAL, Pittsfield. — Inc. 
1813. Capital, §200,000. Thomas F. 
Plunkett, Treas. ; John R. Warriner, 
Cash. Discount days, Tuesday and Fri- 
day. 
ANDOVER,Andover.— Inc. 1829. Capi- 
tal, 53.50.000. John Flint, Pres. ; Moses 
Foster, jr., Cash. Discount days, Tues- 
day and Friday. 
APPLETON, Lowell.— Inc. 1847. Capi- 
tal, $200,000. John A Knowles, Pres. ; 
John F. Kimball, Cash. Discount day.s, 
Monday and Thursday. 
ASIATIC. Salem. — Inc. 1824. Capital, 
!ft315,000, Leonard B. Harrington, 
Pres.; Wm. H. Foster, Cash. Discount 
days, Monday, Wednesday and Friday. 
ATTLEBORO', North Attleboro'.- Inc. 
1838. Capital, .$100,000. E. Ira Rich- 
ards. Pres.; H. M. Daggett, Cash. 
Discount day, Monday. 
BANK OF BRIGHTON, Brighton. — 
Inc. 1832. Capital, 5250,000. Samuel 
Phillips, P;-es.,- C. C. Hutchinson, Cash. 
Discount day. Thursdav. 
BANK OF CAPE ANN, Gloucester.— 
Inc. 1855. Capital, 5150,000. Gorham 
P. Lo\v, Pres-; Samuel J. Giles, Cash. 
Discount day. Thursday. 
BANK OF CAPE COD, Harwich.— Inc. 
1855. Capital, $1.50,000. Prince S. 
Crowell, Pres.; Obed Brooks, Cash. 
Discount day, Monday. 
BARNSTABLE, Yarmouth Port. — Inc. 
1S25. Capital, 5350,000. Isaiah Crow- 
ell, Pres. ; Amos Otis, Cash. Discount 
day, Thursday. 
BASS RIVER, Beverly. — Inc. 1854. 

Closing business. 
BAY STATE, Lawrence. — Inc. 1847. 
Capital, 5375,000. Charles S. Storrow, 
Pres.; Nath'l White, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday, 
BEDFORD COMMERCIAL, New Bed- 
ford. — Inc. 1816. Capital, $600,000. 
Thos. Nye, jr., Pres.; Thos. B. White, 
Cash. Discount days, Monday and 
Thursday. 

BERKSHIRE, South Adams. — Inc. 

Capital, 5100,000. S. W. Bowerman, 
Pres.; W. W. Freeman, Cash. 
BEVERLY. Beverly.— Inc. 1812. Capi- 
tal, 5125,000. Samuel Endicott, Pres. ; 
Robert G. Bennett, Cash. Discount 
days, Monday and Thursday. 
BLACKSTONE, Uxbridge. — Inc. 1825. 
Capital, 5106,000. Paul Whitin. Pres. ; 
Ebenezer VV. Rayward, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 
BLUE HILL. Milton.— Inc. 1832. Capi- 
tal, $150,000. Asaph Churchill, Pres.; 



Ebenezer J. Bispham, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

BRIGHTON MARKET, Brighton. — 
Inc. 18.54. Capital, 5250,000. Life 
Baldwin, Pres. ,- Abner I. Benyon, Cash. 
Discount day. Thursday. 

BRISTOL COUNTY. Taunton. — Inc. 
1832. Capital. $500,000. Theodore 
Dean, Prps.; William Brewster, Cash. 
Discount daily. 

BUNKER HILL, Charlestown. — Inc. 
182.5. Capital, $300,000. Edward Law- 
rence, Pres.; Geo. E. Lincoln. Cash. 
Discount days, Tuesday and Friday. 

CABOT. Chicopee. — Inc. 184.5. Capital, 
$1-50,000. Jerome Wells, Pres.; H. H. 
Harris, Cash. Discount daily. 

CAMBRIDGE, Cambridgeport. — Inc. 
1826. Capital, $100,000. Lucius R. 
Paige, President; Joseph Whittemoie, 
Cash. Discount days, Monday and 
Thursday. 

CAMBRIDGE CITY, Cambridgeport.— 
Inc. 1853. Capital. 5100,00J. John 
Livermore, Pres.; Edward Richardson, 
Cash. Discount, Monday, P, M. 

CAMBRIDGE MARKET, North Cam- 
bridge.— Inc. 1851. Capital, 5100,000. 
Henry Potter, Pres. ; Warren Sanger, 
Cash. Discoimt day, Vv'ednesday. 

CENTRAL. Worcester. — Inc. 1829. 
Capital, $-3.50,000. John C. Mason. 
Pres,; Geo. F. Hartshorn, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

CHARLES RIVER, Canibridge. — Inc. 
1832. Capital, $100,000. Charles C. 
Little, Pres. ; Eben Snow, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Wednesday. 

CHICOPEE. Springfield. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital. $300,000. Philo F. Wilcox, 
Pref:.; Thomas Warren, jr.. Cash, Dis- 
count daily. 

CITIZENS', Worcester. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, 5150,000. Francis H. Kinni- 
cutt, President; John C. Ripley, Cash- 
Discount day, Monday. 

CITY, Lynn.— Inc. 18.54. Capital, $150.- 
000. Amos P. Tapley, Pres.; Benj. V. 
French, Cash. Discount day, Tuesday. 

CITY, Worcester. —Inc. 1854. Capital, 
$400,000. Geo. W. Richardson, Pres.; 
Nathaniel Paine, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

COMMERCIAL, Salem. — Inc. 1819. 
Capital, $200,000. Wm. Sutton, Pres. ; 
E. H. Payson, Cash. Discount days, 
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. 
CONCORD, Concord.— Inc. 1832. Capi- 
tal, 5100,000. Geo. Haywood, Pres.;^ 
John M. Cheney, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 
CONWAY, Conway.- Inc. 18-54. Capital, 
$150,000. Luther Bod'Tian. jr., Pres.; 
William C. Robinson, Cash. Discount 
days, Tuesday and Friday. 
DAN VERS, South Danvers. — Inc. 18.52. 
Capital, 5150,000. Eben Sutton, Pres. ; 
Geo. A. Osborne, Cash. Discount days. 
Tuesday and Friday. 
DEDHAM, Dedham. — Inc. 1814. Capi- 
tal, $300,000. Jeremy Stimson, Pres.; 
Lewis H. Kingsbury, Cash. Discouiit 
day, Friday. 
ESSEX, Haverhill.— Inc. 1851. Capital, 
5100,000. James Gale, Pres.; William 
Caldwell, Cash, Discount day, Monday, 



84 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



EXCHANGE, Salem.— Inc. 1823. Capi- 
tal, $200,000. John Webster, Pres.; 
John Chadwick, Cash. Discount days, 
Monday and Thursday. 

FAIRHAVEN, Fairhaven, — Inc. 1831. 
Capita], #300,000. Ezekiel R. Sawin, 
Pres. ; Reuben Nye, Cash. Discount 
days, Monday and Thursday. 

FALMOUTH, Falmouth. — Inc. 1821. 
Capital, gl00,000. Oliver C. Swift, 
Pres. ; Samuel P. Bourne, Cash, Dis- 
count dav, Monday, 

FALL RIVER, Fall River. — Inc. 1824. 
Capital, $350,000. David Anthony, 
Pres. ; Henry H. Fish, Cash. Discount 
dav, Monday. 

FITCH BURG, Fitchburg. — Inc. 1832. 
.Capital, ^250,000. Ebenezer Torrey, 
Pres.; Charles J. Billings, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

FRAMINGHAM, Framingham. — Inc. 
1833. Capital, ^200,000. Fran. Jaques, 
Pres. ; F. T. Clark, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

FRANKLIN COUNTY, Greenfield. — 
Inc. 1848. Capital, ^200,000. Henry 
W. Cushman, Pres.; R. A. Packard, 
Cash. Discount daily. 

GLOUCESTER, Gloucester.— Inc. 1796. 
Capital, ^300,000. Isaac Somes, Pres. ; 
Benj. F. Somes, Cash. Discount day, 
Tuesday. 

GRAFTON,Grafton. — Inc. 1854. Capi- 
tal, g 100,000. Elijah B.Stoddard, Pres.; 
Walter T. Sutton, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

GRAND, Marblehead.— Inc. 1831. Capi- 
tal, $100,000. Knott Martin, President; 
Joseph P. Turner, Cashier. Discount 
days, Monday and Thursday. 

GREENFIELD, Greenfield. — Inc. 1822. 
Capital, $200,000. Wm. B. Washburn, 
Pres. ; E. W. Russell, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

HADLEY FALLS, Holyoke.— Inc. 1851. 
Capital, $200,000. Abel D. Chapin, 
Pres. ; Charles W. Ranlett, Cash. Dis- 
count daily. 

HAMPDEN, Westfield. — Incorp. 1825. 
Capital, $150,000. Edward B. Gillett, 
Pres.; Royal Weller, Cash. Discount 
daily, 

HAMPSHIRE MANUFACTURERS', 
Ware.— Inc. 1825. Capital, ^350,000. 
Orrin Sage, Pres. ; William Hyde, Cash. 
Discount daily. 

HARVARD, Cambridgeport.— Inc. 18—. 
Capital, $250,000. Benj. Tilton, Pres.; 
W. A. Bullard, Cash. 

HAVERHILL, Haverhill. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, $200,000. John A. Appleton, 
Pres. ; James E. Gale, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

HINGHAM, Hingham.— Inc. 1833. Capi- 
tal, $140,000. Nath'l Richards, Pres.; 
John O. Lovett, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

HOLLISTON, Holliston. — Inc. 1854. 
Capital, §100,000. Wm. S. Batchelder, 
Pres.; R. F. Brewer, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

HOLYOKE, Northampton. — Inc. 1848. 
Capital, S200,000. Samuel WiUiston, 
Pres.; Wm. B. Hale, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

HOPKINTON, Hopkinton. — Inc. 1854. 



Capital, $150,000. L, H, Bowker, Pres. ; 
Jas. S. Tileston, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

HOUSATONIC, Stockbridge.— Inc. 1825, 
Capital, $200,000. Charles M. Owen, 
Pres. ; Daniel R. Williams, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

JOHN HANCOCK, Springfield.— Inc. 
1850. Capital, §150,000. James M. 
Thompson, Pres. ; E. D. Chapin, Cash. 
Discount daily. 

LAIGHTON, Lynn. — Inc. 1849. Capi- 
tal, §200,000. Henry Newhall, Pres.; 
Ezra W. Mudse, Cash. Discount days, 
Monday and Thursday. 

LANCASTER, Lancaster. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, §200,000. Jacob Fisher, Pres.; 
C. T. Symmes, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

LECHMERE, East Cambridge. — Inc. 
1853. Capital, §150,000. Lewis Hall, 
Pres.; John Savage, jr., Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

LEE, Lee. — Inc. 1835. Capital, §300,- 
000. Thomas Sedgwick, Pres.; Edwin 
A. Bliss, Cash. Discount daily. 

LEICESTER, Leicester.- Inc. 1826. 
Capital, §200,000. Cheney Hatch, 
Pres.; D. E. Merriam, Cash. Discount 
day, Wednesday. • 

LOWELL, Lowell. — Inc. 1828. Capital, 
§200,000. Joshua Bennett, Pres. ; J. L. 
Ordway, Cash. Discount days, Monday 
and Thursday. 

LYNN MECHANICS', Lynn. — Inc. 
1814. Capital, §250,000. Mieajah C. 
Pratt, Pres.; Wm. Bassett, Cash. Dis- 
count Tuesday and Friday. 

MACHINISTS', Taunton.— Inc. 1847. 
Capital, §200,000. Marcus Morton, 
Pres.; Chas. R. Vickery, Cash. Dis- 
count daily. 

MAHAIWE, Great Barrington. — Inc. 
1847. Capital, §200,000. John L.Dodge, 
Pres.; Isaac B. Prindle, Cash. Discount 
days, Tuesday and Friday. 

MALDEN, Maiden. — Inc. 1851. Capi- 
tal, §100,000. Elisha S. Converse, 
Pres.; Charles Merrill, Cash. Discount 
day, Saturday. 

MARBLEHEAD, Marblehead. — Inc. 
1804. Capital, §120,000. Wm. Ham- 
mond, Pres.; John Sparhawk, Cash. 

MARINE, New Bedford. — Inc. 1832. 
Capital, §600,000. Joseph Grinnell, 
Pres.; John P. Barker, Cash. Discount 
days, Tuesday and Friday. 

MARTHA'S VINEYARD, Edgartown. 
Inc. 1855. Capital, §100,000. Daniel 
Fisher, Pres.; Joseph T. Pease, Cash. 
Discount day, Tuesday. 

MASSASOIT, Fall River. — Inc. 1846. 
Capital, §200,000. Israel Buffinton, 
Pres.; Leander Borden, Cash. Discount 
day, Wednesday. 

MATTAPAN, Dorchester.— Inc. 1849. 
Capital, §100,000. Oliver Hall, Pres.; 
John I. Hutchinson, Cash. Discount 
day, Wednesday. 

MECHANICS', New Bedford. — Inc. 
1831. Capital, §600,000. Thomas 
Mandell, Pres.; E. Williams Hervey, 
Cash. Discount days, Wednesday and 
Saturday. 

MECHANICS', Newburyport.- Inc. 1813. 
Capital, §200,000. Edward S. Moseley, 



BANKS IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



85 



Pres.; John Andrews, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

MECHANICS', Worcester. — Inc. 1848. 
Capital, g3o0,000. Harrison Bliss, 
Pres.; Scotto Berry, Cash. Discount 
day, Tuesday. 

MERCANTILE, Salem. — Inc. 1826. 
Capital, 5200,000. John Dwyer, Pres.; 
Joseph H. Phippen, Cash. Discount 
days, Tuesday and Friday. 

MERCHANTS', Lowell. — Inc. 1854. 
Capital, 51.50,000. Royal Southwick, 
Pres.; J. N. Pierce, jr.. Cash, Discount 
days, Monday and Thursday. 

MERCHANTS', New Bedford. — Inc. 
1825. Capital, 5600,000. Charles R. 
Tucker, Pres.; Peleg C. Howland, Cash. 
Discount days, Tuesday and Friday. 

MERCHANTS', Newburyport. — Inc. 
1831. Capital, $210,000. MicajahLunt, 
Pres.; Gyles P. Stone, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

MERCHANTS', Salem.— Inc. 1811. Cap- 
ital, 5200,000. Benj. H. Silsbee, Pres.; 
Nathaniel B. Perkins, Cash. Discount 
days, Tuesday and Friday. 

MERRIMACK, Haverhill. — Inc. 1814. 
Capital, 5180,000. E. J. M. Hale, 
Pres.; Samuel White, Cash. Discount 
Monday. 

METACOMET, Fall River. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, 5600,000. Jefferson Borden, 
Pres.; Azariah S. Tripp, Cash. Dis- 
count days, Monday and Thursday. 

MILFORD, Milford. — Inc. 1819. Capi- 
tal, 5250,000. Aaron C. Mayhew, Pres.; 
Alvin G. Underwood, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

MILL BURY, Millbury. — Inc. 1825. Cap- 
ital, 5100,000. Jonathan Warren, Pres.; 
D. Atwood, Cash. Discount day, Tues- 
day. 

MILLER'S RIVER, Athol. — Inc. 1854. 
Capital, 5150,000. Seth Hapgood, Pres.; 
A. Harding, jr., Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

MONSON, Monson. — Inc. 1854. Capi- 
tal, 5150,000. John Wyles, Pres.; E. 
C. Robinson, Cash. Discount day, Mon- 
day. 

MONUMENT, Charlestown. — Inc. 1855. 
Capital, 5150,000. Peter Hubbell, Pres.; 
Geo. L. Foote, Cash. Discount days, 
Monday and Thursday. 

MOUNT WOLLASTON, Quincy. — Inc. 
1853. Capital, 5150,000. Francis M. 
Johnson, Pres.; Louis Congdon, Cash. 
Discount day, Tuesday. 

NAUMKEAG, Salem. — Inc. 1831. Cap- 
ital, 5500,000. David Pingree, Pres.; 
Jos. H. Towne, Cash. Discount days, 
Tuesday and Friday. 

NEPONSET, Canton. —Inc. 1836. Cap- 
ital, 5100,000. Chas. H. French, Pres.; 
Francis W. Dean, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

NEWTON, Newton, — Inc. 1848. Capi- 
tal, 5160,000. Joseph N. Bacon, Pres.; 
David Kingsley, Cash. Discount day, 
Thursday. 

NORTHAMPTON, Northampton. — Inc. 
1833. Capital, 5200,000. Jona. H. But- 
ler, Pres.; James L. Warriner; Cash. 
Discount daily. 

NORTHBOROUGH, Northborough. — 
Inc. 1854. Capital, $100,000. Geo. C. 



Davis, Pres.; A. W. Seaver, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

NORTH BRIDGEWATER, North 
Bridgewater. — Inc. 1854. Capital, 
5100,000. Martin Wales, Pres.; R. P. 
Kingman, Cash. Discount day, Mon- 
day. 

OCEAN, Newburyport. — Inc. 1833. Cap- 
ital, 5150,000. Enoch S. Williams. 
Pres.; Jacob Stone, Cash. Discount 
day. Monday. 

OLD COLONY, Plymouth. — Inc. 1832. 
Capital, 5210,000. Jacob H. Loud, 
Pres.; Geo. G. Dyer, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

OXFORD, Oxford. — Inc. 1823. Capital, 
5100,000. Emory Sanford, Pres. ; Wil- 
son OIney, Cas/j. Discountday, Monday. 

PACIFIC, Nantucket. — Inc. 1804. Cap- 
ital, 5200,000. John W. Barrett, Pres.; 
Joseph Mitchell, Cash. Discount days, 
Tuesday and Friday. 

PEMBERTON, Lawrence.— Inc. 1854. 
Capital, 5100,000. Levi Sprague, Pres.; 
Wm. H. Jaquith, Cash. Discount day, 
Wednesday. 

PEOPLE'S, Roxbury. — Inc. 1832. Cap- 
ital, 5150,000. Samuel Guild, Pres.; 
Baman Stone, Cash. Discount day, 
Tuesday. 

PITTSFIELD, Pittsfield. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, 5500,000. Julius Rockwell, 
Pres.; Junius D. Adams, Cash. Dis- 
count dav, Tuesday. 

PLYMOUTH, Plymouth. — Inc. 1803. 
Capital, 5150,000. Wm.T. Davis, Pres.; 
I. N. Stoddard, Cash. Discount day, 
Friday. 

POCASSET, Fall River. — Oliver Chace, 
Pres. ; W. H. Brackett, Cash. 

POWOW RIVER, Salisbury. — Inc.l 836. 
Capital, 5100,000. Jona. B. Webs'er, 
Pres. ; Geo. F. Bagley, Cash. Discount 
day, Monday. 

PRESCOTT, LoweU.- Inc. 1850. Capi- 
tal, 5200,000. Joel Adams, Pres.; A. S. 
Tyler, Cash. Discount days, Monday 
and Thursday. 

PROVINCETOWN, Provincetown. — 
Inc. 1854. Capital, 5100,000. Nathan 
Freeman, Pres.; Elijah Smith, Cash. 
Discount day, Monday. 

PYNCHON, Springfield. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, 5150,000. James Kirkham, 
Pres.; F. H. Harris, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

QUINSIGAMOND, Worcester. — Inc. 
1833. Capital, 5250,000. Isaac Davis, 
Pres.; Joseph S. Farnum, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

QUINCY STONE, Quincy. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, 5150,000. Josiah Brigham, 
Pres.; John C.Randall, Cash. Discount 
day, Thursday. 

RAILROAD. Lowell. — Inc. 1831. Capi- 
tal, 5600,000. S. W. Stickney, Pres. ; 
John F. Rogers, Cash. Discount days, 
Tuesday and Friday. 

RANDOLPH, Randolph. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, $150,000. Royal Turner, Pres.; 
Seth Turner, Cash. Discount day, Mon- 
day. 

ROCKLAND, Roxbury. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, $150,000. Samuel Little, Pres. ; 
Julius M. Swain, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 



86 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ROCKPORT, Rockport. — Inc. 1851. 
Capital, $loO,000. Ezra Eames, Pres. ; 
Jfibez R. Gott, Cash. Discount day, 
"Wednesday. 

ROLLSTONE, Fitchburg. — Inc. 1849. 
Capital, $2.50,000. Moses Wood, Pres. ; 
Henry A. Willis, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

SALEM, Salem. — Inc. 1813. Capital, 
#200,000. Wm. C. Endicott, Pres.; 
George D. Phippen, Cash. Discount 
days, Monday and Thursday. 

SHELBURNE FALLS, Shelburne Falls. 
— Inc. 1856. Capital, $150,000. Car- 
ver Hotchkiss, Pres.; E. S. Francis, 
Cash. Discount days, Tuesday and 
Friday. 

SOUTHBRIDGE, Southbridge. — Inc. 
1836. Capital, $150,000. Jacob Ed- 
wards, jr., Pres.; Samuel M. Lane, 
Cash. Discount day, Monday. 

SOUTH READING, South Reading.— 
Inc. 1S54. Capital, glOO.OOO. Thomas 
Emerson, Pres.; Lilley Eaton, Cash. 
Discount day, Tuesday. 

SPICKET FALLS, Methuen. — Inc. 1853. 
Capital, ^100,000. Josiah Dearborn, 
Pres.; George Foote, Cash. Discount 
day, Tuesday. 

SPRINGFIELD, Springfield.— Inc. 1814. 
Capital, $300,000. Henry Alexander, 
jr., Pres.; Lewis Warriner, Cash. Dis- 
count daily. 

TAUNTON, Taunton. — Inc. 1812. Cap- 
ital, $400,000. Lovett Morse, Pres.; 
C. J. H. Bassett, Cash. Discount daily. 

TOWNSEND, Townsend.— Inc. 1854. 
Capital, $100,003. Walter Fessenden, 
Pres.; Edward Ordway, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

TRADESMAN'S, Chelsea. — Inc. 1849. 
Capital, $150,0(jO. Isaac Stebbins, Pres. ; 
Wm. R. Pearmain, Cash. Discount day 
Monday. 

UNION, Haverhill, Geo. Cogswell, Pres.; 
James Noyes, Cash. 

UNION OF WEYMOUTH & BRAIN- 
TREE, Weymouth. — Inc. 1832. Cap- 
ital, g200,000. Minot Tirrell, Pres.; 
John W. Loud, Cash. Discount day, 
Tuesday. 



VILLAGE, Danvers. — Inc. 1836. Capi- 
tal, $200,000. Daniel Richards, Pres.; 
Wm. L. Westnn, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday and Thursday. 

WALTHAM, Waltham. — Inc. 1836. 
Capital, §200,000. Charles Bemis, Pres.; 

D. A. Kimball, Cash. Discount day, 
Monday. 

WAMESTT, Lowell. — Inc. 1853. Capi- 
tal, §150,000. Wm. A. Richardson, 
Pres.; John H. Buttrick, Cash. Dis- 
count days, Tuesday and Friday. 

WAMSUTTA, Fall Riyer.- Inc. 1856. 
Capital, §100,000. S. Angier Chace, 
Pres.; C.J. Holmes, Cash. Discount 
day, Thursday. 

WAREHAM, Wareham. — Inc. 1833. 
Capital, §100,000. Joshua B. Tobey, 
Pres.; Thomas R. Mills, Cash. Dis- 
count day, Monday. 

WARREN, South Danvers. — Inc. 1832. 
Capital, §2-50,000. Lewis Allen, Pres.; 
Francis Baker, Cash. Discount days, 
Monday and Thursday. 

WESTERN, Springfield. — Inc. 1849. 
Capital, §250,000. Caleb Rice, Pres.; 
James L. Warriner, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

WESTFIELD, Westfield. — Inc. 1851. 
Capital, $1-50,000. William G. Bates, 
Pres.; Henry Hooker, Cash. Discount 
daily. 

WOBURN, Woburn. — Inc. 1853. Capi- 
tal, §150,000. Abijah Thompson, Pres. ; 

E. J. Jenks, Cash. Discount day, Mon- 
day. 

WORCESTER, Worcester.— Inc. 1804. 
Capital, $300,000. Stephen Salisbury, 
Pres.; William Cross, Cash. Discount 
day, Tuesday. 

WORCESTER COUNTY, "Blackstone. 
— Inc.18-59. Capital, §100,000. Hen- 
ry S. Mansfield, Pres'. ; Moses Farnum, 
Cash. Discount day, Wednesday. 

WRENTHAM, Wrentham. — Inc. 1832. 
Capital, $1.50,000. Calvin Fisher, jr., 
Pres.; Francis N. Plimpton, Gash. 
Discount day, Monday. 



SAVINGS BANKS. 



ABINGTON, Abington.— Inc. 1853. Jen- 
kins Lane, Pres.; Judson N. Farrar, 
Treas. 

ANDOVER,Andover.— Inc. 1834. Sam- 
uel Gray, Pres.; John Flint, T7-eas. 

ATTLEBOROUGH, Attleborough.— Inc. 
1860. Ezekiel Bates, Pres. ; Homer M. 
Dasgett, Treas. 

BARNSTABLE, Barnstable.— Inc. 1831. 
Joseph M. Day, Pres. ; John Munroe, 
Treas. 

BERKSHIRE COUNTY, Pittsfield. — 
Inc. 1846. Thomas F. Plunckett, Pres. ; 
Jas. Warriner, Treas. 

BOSTON FIVE-CENTS, 38 School St. 
— P. Adams, Pres.; A. H. Evans, 
Treas. ; C. C. Nichols, Sec. 



BRIGHTON FIVE-CENTS, Brighton, 
John Ruggles, Pres.; Chas. C. Hutch- 
inson, Treas. 

BRISTOL COUNTY, Taunton. — Inc. 
1846. Silas Shepard, Pres. ; George B. 
Atwood, Treas. 

CAMBRIDGE, Cambridge, — Inc. 18-54. 
Charles Beck, Pres. ; William L. Whit- 
ney. Treas. 

CaMBRIDGEPORT, Cambridgeport. — 
Inc. 1853. Benjamin Tilton, Pres.; 
Lucius R. Page, Treas. 

CANTON, South Canton. — Inc. 1835. 
Chap. H. French, Pres. ; F. W. Deanc, 
Treas. 

CAPE ANN, Gloucester. — Inc. 1846. 
J. W. Lowe, Pros.; A. Presson, Treas. 



SAVINGS BANKS. 



87 



CAPE COD FIVE-CENTS, Harwich.— 
Inc. 18-5-5. Nathaniel Snow, Pres.; Obed 
Brooks, Treas. 

CHARLESTOWN FIVE-CENTS, 
Charlestown. — Inc. 1854. Phineas J. 
Stone, Pres. ; Amos Stine, Treas. 

CHELSEA FIVE-CENTS, Chelsea.— 
Inc. 18.54. John H. Osgood, Pres.; 
Samuel Bassett, Treas. 

CHICOPEE, Chicopee. — Inc. 1854. Je- 
rome Wells, P/-cs.; H.H.Harris, Treas. 

CITY, Lowell.— Inc. 1848. Nathan Allen, 
Pres.; J. A. Buttrick, Treas. 

CLINTON, Clinton. — Inc. 1851. H. N. 
Bigelow, Pres. ; Charles G. Stevens, 
Treas. 

COHASSET, Cohasset.— Inc. 1846. Abra- 
ham H. Tower, Pres. ; Levi N. Bates, 
Treas. 

DANVERS, Danvers.— Inc. 18-50. Gilbert 
Tapley, Pres. ; W. L. Weston, Treas. 

DEDHAM, Dedhara. — Inc. 1831. Eben- 
ezer Burgess, Pres.; Calvin Guild, 
Treas. 

DORCHESTER, Dorchester.— Inc. 18-53. 
Daniel Denny, Pres.; Charles Howe, 
Treas. 

EAST BOSTON, Winthrop Block, E. B. 
— Inc. 1849. Samuel H«ll, Pres.; Al- 
bert Bowker, Sec. and Treas. 

EAST CAMBRIDGE FIVE-CENTS, 
East Cambridge. — Inc. 18-54. George 
Stevens, Pres. ; J. Savage, jr., Treas. 

ESSEX, Lawrence.- Inc. 1847. Chas. 
S. Storrow, Pres. ; Nathaniel White, 
Treas. 

FAIRHAVEN, Fairhaven. — Inc. 1832. 
F. R. Whitwell, Pres.; Charles Drew, 
Treas. 

FALL RIVER, Fall River. — Inc. 1828. 
N. B. Borden, Pres.; Joseph F. Lind- 
sey, Treas. 

FALL RIVER FIVE-CENTS, Fall Riv- 
er.— Inc. 1856. S. Aiigier Chace, Pres. ; 
C. J. Holmes, Treas. 

FITCHBURG, Fitchburg.— Inc. 1846. 
Nathaniel Wood, Pres. ;*Ebenezer Tor- 
rev, Treas. 

FOXBORO' FIVE-CENTS, Foxboro'. 
Inc. 18-55. Otis Cary, Pres.; J. E. 
Carpenter, Treas. 

FRAMINGHAM, Framingham. — Inc. 
1846. Moses Edgell, Pres.; C. S. Ad- 
ams, Treas. 

FRANKLIN, Boston, Osmyn Brewster, 
Pres. ; Henry Whittemore, Treas. 

FRANKLIN, Pawtucket, Alanson Thay- 
er, Pres. ; James 0. Starkweather, 
Treas. 

FRANKLIN, Greenfield. — Inc. 1836. 
Henry W. Cushman, Pres.; Wm. H. 
Allen, Treas. 

HAMPDEN, Springfield. — Inc. 1852. S. 

C. Bemis, Pres. ; F. S. Bailey, Treas. 
HAVERHILL, Haveihill. — Inc. 1828. 
John A. Appleton, Pres.; James Gale, 
Treas. 
HINGHAM, Hingham. — Inc. 1834. Da- 
vid Fearing, JPres. ; David Harding, 
Treas. 

HOLYOKE, Holyoke. — Inc. 1855. Joel 

Russell, Pres. ;"Gustavus Snow, Treas. 

LANCASTKR, Lancaster. — Inc. 184-5. 

Henry Wilder, Pres. ; C. T. Symmes, 

Treas. 



LEE, Lee.— Inc. 1852, H.Garfield, Pres.; 
E. A. Bliss, Tieas. 

LOWELL. Lowell. — Inc. 1829. Theo. 
Edson, Pres.; J. G. Carney, Treas. 

LOWELL FIVE-CliNTS, Lowell.— Inc. 
1854. Horatio Wood, Pres.; Artemas 
S. Tyler, Treas. 

LYNN, Lynn.— Inc. 1S26. J. N. Saun- 
derson, Pres ; Amos Rhodes, Treas. 

LYNN FIVE-CENTS, Lynn.-Inc. 1855. 
Thomas B. Newhall, Pres.; Benj. V. 
French, Treas. 

MALDEN, Maiden. Gilbert Haven, Pres.; 
Chas. Merrill, Treas. 

MARLBORO', Marlboro, Samuel Boyd, 
Pres.; Mark Fay, Treas. 

MERCANTILE BANKING & SAV- 
INGS, Boston.— Richd. Holmes, Pres.; 
Lvman S. Hapgood, Sec. and Treas. 

MIDDLESEX, Concord.— Inc. 1835. Na- 
than Brooks, Pres.; John M. Cheney, 
TV-eas. 

MILFORD, Milford. — Inc. 1851. O. 
Underwood, Pres.; A. G. Underwood, 
Treas. 

MILLBURY, Millbury. — Inc. 1844. C. 
R. Miles, Pres. ; D. Atwood, Treas. 

NANTUCKET, Nantucket. — Inc. 1834. 
Geo. Cobb, Pres. ; Matthew Barney, 
Treas. 

NATICK FIVE-CENTS, Natick. — Inc. 
1859. John Kimball, Pres.; Nathaniel 
Clark, Treas. 

NEW BEDFORD, New Bedford. — Inc. 
1825. Thos. Mandell, Pres.; Wm. C. 
Coffin, Treas. 

NEW BEDFORD FIVE-CENTS, New 
Bedford. — Inc. 1855. Geo. Howland, 
jr., Pres.; Barton Ricketson, jr., Treas. 

NEWBURYPORT, Newburyport. — Inc. 
1820. Edward S. Moseley, Pres. ; Rich- 
ard Stonp, Treas. 

NEWBURYPORT FIVE-CENTS, New- 
buryport. — Inc. 1854. David Wood, 
Pres.; A. W. Miltiuiore, Treas. 

NEWTON, Newton. — Inc. 1829. George 
Hyde, Pres.; Luther Paul, Treas. 

NORTH ADAMS, North Adams. — Inc. 
1848. Sdnford Blackinton, Pres.; Ezra 
D. Whitaker, Treas. 

NORTHAMPTON, Northampton. — Inc. 
1842. Winthrop Hillyer, Pres.; Benj. 
Barrett, Treas. 

NORTH BRIDGEWATER, North 
Bridgewater. — Inc. 1851. Edward 
South worth, Pres. ; E. Southworth, jr., 
TVeas. 

NORTH BROOKFIELD, North Brook- 
field. — Inc. J854. Chas. Adams, jr., 
Pres.; Hiram Knisht, Treas. 

PLYMOUTH FIVE-CENTS, Plymouth. 
— Inc. 1855. Robert B. Hall, Pres.; 
Daniel J. Robbins, Treas. 

PLYMOUTH, Plymouth. — Inc. 1828. 
N. Russell, Pres.; A. Danforth, Treas. 

PROVIDENT INSTITUTION, 12 Tem- 
ple Place, Boston. — James Savage, 
Pres. ; Peter Wainwright, Treas. ; John 
Reed, jr., Vice-Treas. ; Wm. S. Dexter, 
Sec. 

QUINCY, Quincy. — Inc. 1845. Josiah 
Brigham, Pres. ; John C. Randall, 
Trea-. 

RANDOLPH, Randolph. — Inc. 1851. 
Atherton Wales, Pres.; Seth Turner, 
Treas. 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ROCKPORT, Rockport. — Inc. 1853. 
David Babson, Pres.; Newell Giles, 

ROXBURY, Roxbury. — Inc. 1825. 

, Pres.; William Whiting, 

Treas. 
SALEM, Salem. — Inc. 1818. , 

Pres.; Wm.Wallis. Treas. 
SALEM FIVE-CENTS, Salem. — Inc. 

1854. Edward D. Kimball, Pres.; J. 

Vincent Browne, Treas: 
SALISBURY & AMESBURY, Salisbury. 

— Inc. 1828. Abraham Colby, Pres.; 
Thomas J. Clark, Treas. 

SCITUATE, Scituate. — Inc. 1851. Eli- 
jah Jenkins, Pres.; Caleb W. Prouty, 
Treas. 

SEAMAN'S, Provineetown. — Inc. 1850. 
David Fairbanks, Pres.; Enos Nicker- 
son, Treas. 

SHELBURNE FALLS FIVE-CENTS, 
Shelburne. — Inc. 1855. James B. Bard- 
well, Pres.; William Sherwin, Treas. 

SOUTHBRIDGE, Southbridge. — Inc. 
1848. Samuel Hartwell, Pres.; Samuel 
M. Lane, Treas. 

SOUTH SCITUATE, South Scituate.— 
Moses F. Rogers, Pres.; Ebenezer T. 
Fogg, Treas. 

SPRINGFIELD FIVE-CENTS, Spring- 
field.— Inc. 1854. Joseph C. Pynchon, 
Pres.; Daniel J. Marsh, Treas. 

SPRINGFIELD INSTITUTION FOR 
SAVINGS, Springfield. — Inc. 1827. 
Josiah Hooker, Pres.; Henry S. Lee, 
Treas. 

STONEHAM FIVE-CENTS, Stoneham, 

— Inc. 1855. Ira Gerry, Pres. ; Wm. H. 
Heath, Treas. 

SUFFOLK, 30 Tremont Street, Boston. 

— Thomas Lamb, Pres.; Charles Henry 
Parker, Sec. and Treas. 



WALTHAM, Waltham. — Inc. 1853. 
Horatio Moore, Pres.; D. A. Kimballi 
Treas. 

WARE, Ware. — Inc. 1850. Wm. Hyde, 
Pres. ; Otis Lane, Treas. 

WAREHAM, Wareham. — Inc. 1847. 
Jo-hua B. Tobey, Pres.; Thomas R. 
Miles, Treas. 

WARREN FIVE-CENTS, Soulh Dan- 
vers. — Inc. 1854. Geo. Osborne, Pres.; 
Francis Baker, Treas. 

WARREN, Chailestown. — Inc. 1829. 
James Adams, Pres.; John Skilton, 
Treas. 

WEST CAMBRIDGE FIVE-CENTS, 
West Cambridge. — Samuel Butterfield. 
Pres.; Henry W. Woodbridge, Treas. 

WESTFIELD, Westfield. — Inc. 1853. 
Samuel Fowler, Pres. ; Henry Hooker, 
Treas. 

WEYMOUTH & BRAINTREE, Wey- 
mouth.— Inc. 1833. Eliot L. White, 
Pres.; Amos S. White, Treas. 

WINCHENDON, Winchendon. — Inc. 
1854. Elisha Murdock, Pres.; Irving 
E. Weston, Treas. 

WOBURN FIVE-CENTS, Woburn.— 
Inc. 1854. Bowen Buckman, Pres.; 
James N. Dow, Treas. 

WORCESTER COUNTY INSTITU- 
TION FOR SAVINGS, Worcester.— 
Inc. 1828. Stephen Salisbury, Pres.; 
Chas. A. Hamilton, Treas. 

WORCESTER FIVE-CENTS, Worces- 
ter. — Inc. 1854. Charles L. Putnam, 
Pres. ; Clarendon Harris, Treas. 

WORCESTER MECHANICS', Worces- 
ter. — Inc. 1851. Harrison Bliss, Pres.; 
Henry Woodward, Treas. 



INSURANCE COMPANIES. 



BOSTON COMPANIES. 

ALLIANCE INSURANCE CO.— Inc. 
1850. No. 43 State Street. R. S. S. 
Andros, Pres.; William H. C. Cope- 
land, Sec. 

AMERICAN INSURANCE CO.— Inc. 
1818. Capital, i?300,0U0. No. 54 State 
Street. J. IngersoU Bowditch, Pres.; 
Andrew C. Dorr, Sec. 

ARKWRIGHT MUTUAL FIRE IN- 
SURANCE CO. — 11 Railroad Exch. 
Waldo Higginson, Pres.; E. H. Sprague, 
Sec. 

BOSTON INLAND MUTUAL INSUR- 
ANCE CO.— Inc. 1856. Closing Busi- 
ness. 

BOSTON INSURANCE CO.— Inc. 
1823. Capital, ^300,000. No. 62 State 
Street. Peter W. Freeman, Pres.; 
Henry Washburn, Sec. 

BOSTON MANUFACTURERS' MU- 
TUAL FIRE INSURANCE CO.— 
Inc. 1850. No. 14 Devonshire Street. 
William Amory Pres. ; Edward E. Man- 
ton, Sec. and Treas. 



BOYLSTON FIRE AND MARINE IN- 
SURANCE CO.— Inc. 1825. Capital, 
g300,000. No. 45 State Street. Jos. W. 
Balch, Pres.; N. S. Jenney, Sec. pro tern. 

CHINA MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. 
—Inc. 1853. No. 52 State Street. 
Francis Bacon, Pres.; George L. De- 
blois, Sec. 

CITY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY. 
—Inc. 1850. Capital, $150,000. No. 
19 Kilby Street. Samuel P. Heywood, 
Pres.; Austin W. Benton, Sec. 

CONWAY FIRE INSURANCE CO.— 
Capital, g 150,000. No. 79 State Street, 
James S. Whitney, Pres.; David C. 
Rogers, Sec. 

DOBSON & JORDAN, BOSTON INSU- 
RANCE AGENCY. — Fire, Life, In- 
land and Marine. 46 State Street. Ag- 
gregate Cash Capital represented, $12,- 
000,000. All losses adjusted and settled 
at our office. I. F. Dobson, W. H. S. 
Jordan. 

EAGLE FIRE INSURANCE CO.— Inc. 
1853. No. 70 State Street. E. C. Drew, 
Pres.; G. Sherman, Sec. 



INSURANCE COMPANIES. 



89 



ELIOT FIRE INSURANCE CO.— Inc. 
1849. Capital, g2U0,000. No. 63 State 
Street. George A. Curtis, Pres.; Wm. 
M. Lathrop, Sec. 

EQUITABLE SAFETY MARINE AND 
FIRE INSURANCE CO.-Inc. 1839 
Merchants' Exchange. John Clark 
Pres. ; Saml. Wheeler, Vice-Pres.; J 
Theodore Clark, Sec. 

FIREMEN'S INSURANCE COM 
PANY. — Inc. 1831. Capital, ^300, 
000. No. 75 State Street. Thomas C 
Amory, Pres. ; Shubael G. Rogers, Sec. 

FRANKLIN INSURANCE COM 
PANY. — Inc. 1823. Capital, ^300. 
000. No. 44 State Street. William M 
Byrnes, Pres.; Edmund B. Whitney 
Sec. 

HOME MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE 
CO.— Inc. 1859. No, 17 Kilby Street. 
Closint? business. 

MANUFACTURERS' INSURANCE 
CO.-Inc. 1822. Capital, ^400,000. 
No. 59 State Street. C. W. Cartwright, 
Pres.; Samuel Gould, , Sec. 

MA.SS. HOSPITAL LIFE INS. CO.- 
Inc. 1823. Capital, $500,000, No. 50 
State Street. Geo. W. Lyman, Pres. ; 
Moses L. Hale, Sec. 

MASS. MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE 
CO.-Inc. 1798. No. 39 State Street, 
Chas. Wells, Pres. ; Wm. Tufts, Sec. 

MECHANICS' MUTUAL FIRE IN- 
SURANCE CO.-Inc. 1836. No. 28 
State Street. Solomon Hovey, Pres. ; 
Osborn B. Hall, Sec. 

MERCANTILE MARINE INSUR- 
ANCE CO.— Inc. 1823. Capital, $300,- 
000. No. 53 State Street. Nathaniel 
Meriam, Pres.; Wm. B. Coffin, Sec. 

MERCHANTS' INSURANCE CO.- 
Inc. 1816. Capit.al, $500,000. No. 38 
State Street. Thomas C. Smith, Pres. ; 
James C. Braman. Sec' 

NATIONAL INSURANCE CO.-Inc. 
1832. Capital, $300,000. No. 66 State 
Street. Aaron H, Bean, Pres.; Geo. W. 
Kuhn, Sec. 

NEPTUNE INSURANCE CO.-Inc. 
1831. Capital, $300,000. No. 64 State 
Street. Caleb Curtis, Pres.; Geo. F. 
Osborn, Sec. 

N. E. MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE 
CO.-Inc. 1835. Organized 1843. No. 
39 State Street. Willard Phillips, Pres.; 
Benjamin F. Stevens, Sec. {See Adver- 
tising department, page 24.) 

N. E. MUTUAL MARINE INSUR- 
ANCE CO.— Inc. 1839. Merchants' 
Exchange, State Street. Geo. C. Lord, 
Pres. ; Benjamin Lyon, Sec. ; Samuel 
S. Allen, Asst. Sec. 

NORTH AMERICAN FIRE INSUR- 
ANCE CO.— Inc. 1851. Capital, g200,- 
000. No. 10 Old State House. Albert 
Bowker, Pres. ; Charles L. Pitts, Sec. 

PRESCOTT FIRE AND MARINE IN- 
SURANCE CO.— Inc. 1855. Capital, 
^100,000. No. 20 Congress Street. 
Franklin Greene, Jr., Pres.; P. E. 
Eddy. Sec. 

SHOE AND LEATHER DEALERS 
FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE 
CO. — Inc. 1855. Capital, $200,000. 
No. 11 '<.ilby Street. John C. Abbott, 
Pres. ; Cyrus M. Stimson, Sec. 



STATE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE 
CO.-Inc. 1843. No. 27 State Street. 
Pelham Bonney, Pres.; Leonard B. 
Adams, Sec. 

SUFFOLK FIRE INSURANCE CO.- 
Inc. 1859. Capital, $150,000. No. 24 
Kilby Street. James H. Lunt, Pres.; 
Ewdard Foster, Sec. 

TRADERS' MUTUAL FIRE INSUR- 
ANCE CO.-Inc. 1854. No. 17 State 
Street. Closing business. 

TRI-MOUNTAIN MUTUAL FIRE IN- 
SURANCE CO.— No. 6 State Street, 
(up stairs.) Martin Lenuon, Pres. ; P. 
Devine, Sec. 

UNION MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE 
CO.-Inc. 1843. No. 29 State Street. 
Enoch Hobart, Pres. ; George G. Field, 
Sec. 

UNION MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE 
CO., of Augusta, Me. — Incorp. 1848. 
Capital, ^750.000. Directors' Office, 
68 State Street. Henry Crocker, Pres. ; 
Whiting H. Hollister, Sec. {See Adver- 
tising departinent, page 24.) 

UNITED STATES INSURANCE CO.- 
Inc. 1825. Capital, $200,000. No. 74 
State Street. Robert B.Williams, Pres.; 
Joshua H. Davis, Sec. 

WASHINGTON INSURANCE CO.- 
Inc. 1824. Capita), ^.300,000. No. 72 
State Street. Isaac Svveetser, Pres. ; 
Benjamin Sweetser, Sec. 



COUNTRY INSURANCE 
COMPANIES. 

ABINGTON MUTUAL FIRE, Abington. 
—Inc. 1856. Baxter Cobb, Pres. ; John 
N. Noyes, Sec. 

ADAMS MUTUAL FIRE INS., Adams. 
— Inc. 1851. Sanford Blackinton, Pres. ; 
Wm. P. Bray ton. Sec. 

ASHFIELD MUTUAL, Ashfield. H. S. 
Ranney, Pres.; A. E. Brunson, Sec. 

ATLANTIC MUTUAL FIRE & MA- 
RINE, Provinctown. — Inc. 1854. Joshua 
Paine, Pres.; Enos Nickerson, Sec. 

ATTLEBOROUGH MUTUAL FIRE, 
Attleboro'.— Inc. 1836. John Daggett, 
Pre*. ; Samuel Carpenter, 2d, Sec. 

BARNSTABLE COUNTY MUTUAL 
FIRE, Yarmouth Port. — Incorp. 1833. 
Zenas D. Bassett, Pres.; Amos Otis, 
Secretary. 

BAY STATE FIRE, Worcester.— Com- 
menced 1861. Chas. L. Putnam, Pres.; 
Edward R. Washburn, Sec'y. Capital 
stock paid in, 5104.300. 

BERKSHIRE LIFE, Pittsfield. — Inc. 
1851. Thos. F. Plunkett, Pres.; Benj. 
Chickering, Sec. Capital, $100,000. 

BERKSHIRE MUTUAL FIRE, Pitts- 
field.— Inc. 1835. Walter Laflin, Pres. ; 
John A. Walker, .S'ec. 

BEVERLY, Beverly.— Inc. 1853. Mich'l 
Whitney, Pres.; Robert G. Bennett, 
Secretary. 

BOOT & SHOE MANUFAC. MUTUAL, 
Lynn. — Inc. 1854. Wm. Bassett, Pres. ; 
Valentine Meader, Secretary. 

CAMBRIDGE MUTUAL l^IRE, Cam- 
bridgeport.— Inc. 1833. Josiah W. Cook, 
Pres. ; Henry Thayer, Secretary. 



90 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



CHARLESTOWN MUTUAL FIRE, 
Charlestown.— Inc. 1836. E. P. Mack- 
iiitire, Pres.; E. W. Keyes, Sec. 
CHATHAM, Chatham.— Nathaniel Snow, 

Presidetit. 
CHELSEA. MUTUAL FIRE, Chelsea.— 
Inc. 1847. Jesse Gould, Pres.-; Horatio 
B. Hersey, Sec. 
CITIZENS' MUTUAL FIRE, Brighton. 
Inc. 1846. Edward C. Sparhavvk, Pres. ; 
Stephen W. Trowbridge, Sec. 
CITY MUTUAL FIRE, Roxbury.— Aa- 
ron D.Williams, Pre*. ; George Greger- 
son. Secretary. 
COHASSET MUTUAL FIRE, Cohasset. 
— Inc. 1845. Martin Lincoln, Pres.; 
J. Q. A. Lothrop, Sec. 
COMMERCIAL MUTUAL MARINE, 
New Bedford. — Inc. 1853. Charles R. 
Tucker, Pres.; William T. Russell, Sec. 
Capital, 3224,000. 
CONWAY MUTUAL FIRE, Conway.— 
Inc. 1849. L. Bodraan, jr., Pres.; H. 
W. Billings, Secretary. 
DEDHAM MUTUAL FIRE, Dedham. 

—Inc. 1837. ■,Pres.; Ira 

Cleveland, Secretary. 
DORCHESTER MUTUAL FIRE, Ne- 
ponset Village. — Inc. 1855. Asaph 
Churchill, Pres. ; Wra. F. Temple, Sec. 
EQUITABLE MUTUAL MARINE, 
Provincetown. — Inc. 1845. Thomas 
Hiliard, Pres. ; Nathan D. Freeman, Sec. 
ESSEX MUTUAL FIRE, Salem. -Inc. 
1829. George Nichols, Pre*. ; John H. 
Nichols. ■See. 
FAIRHAVEN MUTUAL MARINE, 
Fairhaven.— Inc. 1855. F. R.Whitwell, 
Pres.; John A. Hiiwes, Sec. 
FALL RIVER MUTUAL FIRE, Fall 
River. — Nath'l Borden, Pres.; Benj. F. 
Winslow, Sec. 
FARMERS' MUTUAL FIRE, George- 
town. — Inc. 1844. Sam'l Little, Pres. ; 
William Boynton, Sec. 
FITCHBURG MUTUAL FIRE, Fitch- 
burg.— Inc. 1847. Nath'l Wood, Pres.; 
Abel Thurston, Sec. 
FRANKLIN MUTUAL FIRE, Green- 
field.— Inc. 1828. Sam'l H. Reed, Pres. ; 
Charles Mattoon, Sec. 
GLOUCESTER MUTUAL FISHING, 
Gloucester. — Inc. 1847. Simeon Burn- 
ham, Pres.; Joshua P. Trask, Sec. 
GLOUCESTER MARINE, Gloucester.— 
Inc. 1847. Isaac Somes, Pres.; Alfred 
Presson, Sec. 
GRANBY MUTUAL, Granby.— Charles 

S. Ferry, Pres.; Frederic Taylor, Sec. 

GROVELAND MUTUAL, Groveland — 

Inc. 1828. Nath'l H. Griffith, Pres.; 

Nathaniel Ladd, Sec. 

HAMPDEN FIRE, Springfield. — Inc. 

1851. J. C. Pynchon, Pres.; Charles 
Marsh, Sec. 

HAMILTON MUTUAL, Salem. — Inc. 

1852. Closing busine.ss. 
HAMPSHIRE MUTUAL FIRE, North- 
ampton. — Inc. 1832. Sam'l F. Lyman, 
Pres.; Harvey Kirkland, iSec. 

HAVERHILL MUTUAL FIRE, Haver- 
hill.— Incorp. 1831. Alfred Kittredge, 
Pres.; David Boynton, Sec. 

HINGHAM MUTUAL FIRE, Hingham, 
— Inc. 1826. Solomon Lincoln, Pres.; 
David Harding, Sec. 



HOLLISTON MUTUAL FIRE, Hollis- 
ton. — Inc. 1841. Alden Leland, Pres.; 
Thomas E. Andrews, Sec. 
HOLYOKE MUTUAL FIRE, Salem.— 
Inc. 1843, Augustus Story, President ; 
N. A. Symonds, Sec. 
HOUSATONIC MUTUAL FIRE, Stock- 
bridge.— Inc. 1849. J. E. Field, Pres. ; 
Henry J. Dunham, Sec. 
HOWARD FIRE, Lowell. — Inc. 1848. 
Nathan Allen, Pres.; J. W. Daniels, 
Sea'etary. 
LOWELL MUTUAL FIRE, Lowell.— 
Inc. 1832. James K. Fellows, Pres. ; 
George W. Be^n, Sec. 
LYNN MUTUAL FIRE, Lynn. — Inc. 
1828. Nathan D. Chase, Pres.; An- 
drews Breed, Sec. 
LYNN MECHANICS' FIRE & MA- 
RINE, Lynn.— Inc. 1833. Micajah C. 
Pratt, Pres. ; Amos Rhodes, Sec. 
MARLBORO" MUTUAL FIRE, Marl- 
boro'. — Mark Fay, Pres. ; Hollis Lor- 
ins. Sec. 
MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE, 
Springfield. — Inc. 1851. Caleb Rice, 
Pres.; F. B. Bacon, Sec. 
MASSaSOIT, Springfield. — Inc. 1857. 
Sam'l S. Day, Pres. ; Sanford J. Hall, 
Secretary. 
MERCHANTS' MUTUAL MARINE, 
Newburyport. — Inc. 1857. Wm. Graves, 
Pres.; Joseph J. Knapp, See. 
MERCHANTS' & FARMERS' MUT'L 
FIRE, Worcester. — Inc. 1846. Isaac 
Davis, Pres.; John D. Washburn, 
Secretary. 
MERRIM'AC MUTUAL FIRE, Ando- 
ver.— Inc 1828. Samuel Merrill, Pres. ; 
Samuel Gray, Sec. 
MIDDLESEX MUTUAL FIRE, Con- 
cord. — Inc. 1826. Daniel Shattuck, 
Pres. ; Nathan Brooks, Sec. 
MILFORD MUTUAL FIRE, Milford.— 
Inc. 1851, Aaron C. Mayhew, Pres.; 
Charles F. Chapin, Sec. 
MUTUAL MARINE, New Bedford.— 
Inc. 1813. Henry Taber, Pres.; W. H. 
Taylor, Sec. 
MUTUAL SAFETY FIRE, South Read- 
ing. — Inc. 1853. John Perkins, Pres. ; 
William H. Willis, Sec. 
NEWBURYPORT MUTUAL FIRE, 
Newburyport.— Inc. 1829. John Balcb, 
Pres. ; Joseph J. Knapp, Sec. 
NORFOLK MUTUAL FIRE, Dedham. 
— Inc. 1825. Luther Metcalf, Pres.; 
Ira Cleveland, Sec, 
OCEAN, Harwich, Nehemiah D. Kelly, 

Pres. ; J. K. Baker, jr.. Sec. 
OLD COLONY FIRE AND MARINE, 
Plymouth.— Inc. 1835. Wm. Nelson, 
Pres. ; Wm. S. Danforth, Sec. 
PACIFIC MUTUAL, New Bedford.— 
Inc. 1856. Gideon Allen, Pres. ; Benj. 
T. Ricketson, Sec. 
PEOPLE'S EQUITABLE MUT. FIRE, 
Taunton. — Incorp. 1848. Albert Field, 
Pres.; Philip E. Hill, Sec. 
PEOPLE'S MUTUAL FIRE, Worces- 
ter. — Inc. 1847. Henry Chspin, Pres.; 
Augustus N. Currier, Secretary. 
PLYMOUTH COUNTY MUTUAL, 
Plymouth.— Inc. 1828. Wm. T. Davis, 
Pres. ; John T. Hall, Sec. 
QUINCY MUTUAL FIRE, Quincy.— 



INSURANCE COMPANIES. 



91 



Inc. 1851. William S. Morton, Pres.; 
Charles A. Hnwland, Sec. 

SALEM MARINE, Salem. — Inc. 1856. 
Jeremiah Page, Pres.; Wm. Northey, 
Secretary. 

SALEM MUTUAL FIRE, Salem— Inc. 
1838. John H.Nichols, Pres.; Charles 
S. Nichols, Sec. 

SALISBURY & AMESBURY MUT'L 
FIRE. Inc. 1855. Thomas J. Clark, 
Pres. ; Wm. C. Binney, Sec. 

SAUGUS MUTUAL FIRE, Saugus,— 
Inc. 1852. Harmon Hall, Pres. ; Wil- 
bur F. Newhall, Sec. 

SOUTH DANVERS MUTUAL FIRE, 
South Danvers. — Incorp. 1829. Henry 
Cook, Pres.; George A. Osborne, Sec. 

SPRINGFIELD FIRE AND MARINE. 
Springfield. — Inc. 1851. Edm'd Free- 
man, Pres. ; Wm. Conner, Jr., See. 

SPRINGFIELD MUTUAL FIRE AS- 
SURANCE, Springfield. — Inc. 1827. 
Elijah Blake, Pres. ; L. Gorham, Sec. 

STATE MUTUAL LIFE ASSURANCE, 
Worcester. — Inc. 1845. Isaac Davis, 
Prts.; Clarendon Harris, Sec. (See ad- 
vertising department, page 24.) 

TRADERS' & MECHANICS', Lowell. 
—Inc. 1848. Charles B. Coburn, Pres. ; 
Edward F. Sherman, Sec. 

TRITON, Chatham.— Joshua Nickerson, 
President. 



UNION MUTUAL MARINE, New Bed- 
ford.— Inc. 1851. Thos. S. Hathaway, 
Pres.; Borden Wood, Sec. 

WESTERN MASSACHUSETTS, Pitts- 
field.— Inc. 1852. Ensign H. Kellogg, 
Pres.; John C. Gondrioh, Sec. 

WESTFIELD MUTUAL FIRE, West- 
field. — Inc. 1853. Edward B. Gillett, 
Pres.; Asa P. Rand, Nee. 

WESTFORD MUTUAL, Westford. — 
Zaccheus Reed, Pres.; John Cutter, 
Secretary. 

WEST NEWBURY MUTUAL FIRE 
West Newbury.— Inc. 1828. Dean Rob- 
inson, Pres.; John C. Carr, Sec. 

WEYMOUTH AND BRAINTREEMU 
TUAL FIRE, Weymouth.— Inc. 1833 
Elliott L. White, Pres. ; Elias Richards 
Secretary. 

WHATELY MUTUAL FIRE, Whately, 
James M. Crafts, Pres. ; Sam'l Lesure 
Cashier. 

WORCESTER MUTUAL FIRE, Wor- 
cester.— Incorp. 1823. Anthony Chase, 
Pres. ; Charles M. Miles, Sec. 

WORCESTER MECHANIC iMUTUAL 
FIRE, Worcester. — Inc. 1855. Alex. 
H. Bullock, Pres.; Parley Hammond, 
Sec. 

YARMOUTH MARINE, Yarmouth.— 
Isaiah Crowell, Pres. ; David K. Akin, 
Secretary. 



INSURANCE COMPANIES IN OTHER CITIES, 

Having Agencies in Boston. 



^TNA INSURANCE CO. 

Of Hartford, Conn. 
Incoeporated, 1819. Cash Capital, 

#1,500,000. s>UK,PLUS, OVER $500,000. 

Edwin G. Ripley, President. Thos. A. 
Alexander, Vice President. L. J. Hen- 
dee, Secretary. A. A, Williams, Adjuster. 

Samuel Tudor, Joseph Church, Robert 
Buell, Eberezer Flower, E. A. Bulkeley, 
Roland Mather, E. G. Ripley, S. S.Ward, 
Henry Z. Pratt, Austin Dunham, G. F, 
Davis, D. Hillyer, Thos. A. Alexander, 
Walter Keney, Charles H. Brainard, Wm. 
F. Tuttle, Directors. 

Farnham Plummer, Agent, No. 2 Union 
Building, 40 State Street, Boston. 

BERKSHIRE LIFE INS. CO. 

Of Pittsfield, Mass. 
Cash paid up Capit.al, $100,000; Ac- 
cumulated Surplus, $185,000, 

T. F. Plunkett, President. Jas. Francis, 
Vice-Pres. Benj. Chickering, Sec. and 
Treas. 

T. F. Plunkett, James Francis, George 
J. Tucker, Theo. Pomeroy, L. H. Gam- 
well, Thomas G. Carson, Henry S. Briggs, 
Geo. H. Phelps, Wm. C. Plunkett, Wm. 
Pollock, EUas Merwin, Phinehas Allen, 
Jr., Chas. M. Owen, A. H. Pease, P. L. 
Page, S. Blackinton, Samuel Ingalls, W. 
M. Root, A. C. Russell, Henry Clark, 
Henry Stearns, Josiah Carter, Directors. 



Augustus A. Gould, M. D., Buckmin- 
ster Brown, M. D., Examitiing Physi- 
cians. 

Office, No. 13 Exchange Street, Room 
No. 8, Boston. 

J. H. Francis, General Agent. 

BOOT AND SHOE MANUFAC- 
TURERS MUTUAii FIRE 
INSURANCE CO. 

Office, Lynn Mechanics Bank Building, 
Lynn. 

The risks taken by this Company, be- 
sides Dwelling Houses and out-buildings 
with their contents, are confined exclu- 
sively to Buildings and Merchandise con- 
nected with the Boot, Shoe and Leather 
Trade. 

Wm. Bassett, Pres. Valentine Meader, 
Sec. 

J, E. Westgate, General Agent, and 
Agent for other responsible Companies. 

Office, No. 17 Kilby St., Boston. 

CHARTER OAK LIFE INS. CO. 

Of Hartford, Conn. 

Capital and Surplus, $750,000. 

James C. Walkley, Pres. Thomas W. 

Russell, Vice-Pres. Samuel H. White, 

Sec. 

Arthur Merrill, Agent, 27 State Street. 



92 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



CITY FIRE INSURANCE CO. 

Of New Haven, Conn. 

Chartered Capital, $500,000. 

Paid up Capital and Surplus, $320,- 

000. 

"Wells Southworth, Pres. James F. 

Babcock, Vice-Pres. Levi B. Bradley, 

Sec. 

Policies issued at current rates. Losses 
equitably adjusted, and promptly paid. 

Cowles, Brown & Co., Boston Agents, 
39 State Street (Room No. 2). 

CONNECTICUT FIRE INS. CO. 

Of Hartford, Conn. 

Cash Capital, $200,000, with large 
Surplus. 
Benj. W. Greene, Pres. John B. El- 
dredge, Sec. Arthur Merrill, Agerd, 27 
State Street. 

CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE 
INSURANCE CO. 

Established at Hartford, Conn. Incor- 
porated by the Legislature of Conn., 1846. 
Acquired Capital, $4,000,000. 

Edwin Ray, General Agent. Office, 20 
State Street. 

James Goodwin, Pres. Guy R. Phelps, 
-Sec. Chs. G. Putnam, M. D., Physician. 

James Goodwin, Edwin D. Tiffany, Ma- 
son Gross, Edward B. Watkinson, John 
C. Palmer, Zephaniah Preston, N. M. 
"Waterman, Edward W. Parsons, Henry 
Perkins, Guy R. Phelps, Hartford ; David 
Wilder, jr, Boston ; Chas. Dennis, New 
York, — Dii-ectors. (See also Advertising 
Department, page 24.J 

CONTINENTAL INS. CO. 

Of New York City. 

Cash Capital, $500,000, with large 

Surplus. 

George T. Hope, Pres. H. H. Lamport, 

Sec. 
Arthur Merrill, Agent, 27 State Street. 

DORCHESTER MUTUAL FIRE 
INSURANCE CO. 

Of Dorchester, Mass. 
Boston Office, No. 1 Phoenix Building. 

Incorporated, 1855. 
A. Churchill, Pres. W. F. Temple, Sec. 
John H. Robinson, Treas. 

DORCHESTER FIRE INS. CO. 

Of Dorchester, Mass. 
Boston Office, No. 1, Phoenix Building. 

Cash Capital, $100,000. 
A. Churchill, Pres. and Treas. "W. F. 
Temple, Sec. 

PULTON FIRE INS. COMPANY. 

New York City. 
Capital, $150,000. 
Insures Buildinss, Merchandise, Furni- 
ture, Vessels in Port and their Cargoes, 



"W. A. Cobb, Pres. Alexander Stud well, 
Vice-Pres. James M. Rankin, Sec. 

Andrew B. Hodges, Edward Strong, 
Grahams PoUey, Thomas C. Moore, Thos. 
M. Clark, James S. Beams, Edwards W. 
Fisk, Philip S. Crooke, George Barnes, L. 
W. Ufford, George T. Cobb, J. M. Fur- 
man, Alex. Studwell, John L. Everett, E. 
Livermore, James Moore, John J. Crane, 
George W. Prince, M. Kalbfleisch, Wil- 
liam A. Cobb, John Moore, Jared Sparks, 
James L. Morgan, Eli Bobbins, James B. 
Taylor, J. V. Schoonmaker, Julius A. Dur- 
kee, Charles B.White, A. J. Allaie, Rich- 
ard Raynor, William Mulligan, A. S. Fos- 
ter, M. F. Hodges, B. Blanchard, A. C. 
Tefft, W.L. Conklin, Seymour L. Husted, 
Charles E. Smith, O. W. Brenan, Robert 



Slimraon, Directors. 

Dobson & Jordan, Agents, 
Street. 



State 



HARTFORD FIRE INS. CO. 

Of Hartford, Conn. 

Incorporated, 1810. Cash Capital, 

,^500,000. Surplus, over $400,000. 

H. Huntington. Pres. T. C. AUyn, Sec. 
C. C. Lyman, Assist. Sec. Wm. N. Bow- 
ers, Adjuster. 

H. Huntington, Albert Day, James 
Goodwin, Charles Boswell, Henry Keney, 
Calvin Day, Job AUyn, John P. Brace, 
Charles J. Russ, Directors. 

Farnham Plummer, Agent, 2 Union 
Building, 40 State Street, Boston. 

HOME INSURANCE CO. 

112 and 114 Broadway, New York. 
Cash Capital, ,^1,000,000. 

Charles J. Martin, Pres. A. F. Will- 
marth, Vice-Pres. John McGee, Sec. 

We select the following references by 
permission: — 

C. H. Parker, Esq., firm of A. &. A. 
Lawrence & Co. ; H. K. Horton, Esq., 
firm of F. Skinner & Co. ; S. R. Payson, 
Esq., firm of J. C. Howe & Co.; H. Cal- 
lender, Esq., firm of Henry Callender & 
Co.; Messrs. James M. Beebe & Co.; 
Messrs. Dana, Farrar & Hyde. 

This Company (the capital having all 
been paid in) will insure Woollen and Cot- 
ton Factories and other Buildings, Mer- 
chandise, Household Furniture, and Per- 
sonal Property generally, against loss or 
damage by fire, on favorable terms. 

Dobson & Jordan, Agents, No. 46 State 
Street, Boston. 

HOWARD FIRE INS. CO. 

Of Lowell, Mass. 

Insures against hazards by fire, on the 

safer classes of property. 

Cash Capital and Surplus, $150,000. 

Nathan Allen, Pres. J. W. Daniels, 

Sec. and Treas. 

Lowell Office, 23J Central, cor. of Middle 
Street. (First Floor, Old Post Office 
Building.) 

Cowles, Brown & Co., Boston Agents, 
39 State Street, Room No. 2. 



INSURANCE COMPANIES. 



93 



HUMBOLDT FIRE INS. CO. 

Of the City of New York. 
Cash Capital, g200,000. 
John Rankin, Pres. William Mulligan, 
Sec. Alexander Wiley, Jr., Assist. Sec. 

Samuel P. Holmes, Anson G. Phelps, 
Charles Christmas, George H. Ellery, Al- 
fred Large, Walter S. Griffith, J. S. T. 
Stranahan, Lowell Holbrook, Robert Boor- 
man, Samuel Sloan, Joshua H. Bates, A. 

B. Strange, C. B. Caldwell, W. H. Mc- 
Connell, James McKaye, S. Nelson Davis, 
Geo. W. Parsons, William L. King, Wil- 
liam A. Kobbe, George Bulpin, Nathan 
Lane, Solomon Freeman, Ebenezer Beadle- 
ston, Moses A. Hoppock, William C. Bow- 
ers, Willard M. Newell, Henry J. Baker, 
George Barnes, William Allen, John Arm- 
strong, Edward Bridge, Henry L. Burr, 
D. R.^'Stanford, Andrew Comstock, W. D. 
Thompson, Directors. 

Dobson & Jordan, 46 State Street, Bos- 
ton, Ac/etits. 

LAFAYETTE FIRE INS, CO. 

Of New York. 
Cash Capital and Surplus, $175,000. 
T. I. Bergen, Pres. J. B. Thomoson, 
Jr., Sec. 

Policies issued at current rates. Losses 
equitably adjusted and promptly paid. 

Cowles, Brown & Co., Boston Agents, 
39 State Street, Room No. 2. 

METROPOLITAN FIRE INSUR- 
ANCE CO. 

Cash Capital, $300,000. 

Office, No. 108 Broadway, New York. 

This Company insures Buildings, Mer- 
chandise, and Personal Property generally, 
against loss or damage by fire. 

The attention of insurers is called to the 
"participation" system adopted by this 
company, by which the insured receives 
seventy-five per cent, of the net profits, 
and which will result in a return (in scrip 
bearing interest) of a large portion of the 
premium ; while the stability of the com- 
pany is also greatly increased thereby. 

James Lorimer Graham, President. Ed- 
ward A. Stansbury, Secretary. Uzziah 
Wenman, Sia-veyor. 

Boston References, — Thomas C. Smith ; 
Charles W. Cartwright ; John M. Forbes ; 
Lyman Nichols ; Almy, Patterson, & Co. ; 
Denny, Rice, & Co. ; Butler & Sise ; Jew- 
ett, Tibbetts, & Co.; J. E. Thayey & 
Brother. 

Boston Office, 46 State Street, Dobson 
& Jordan, Agents, 

MUTUAL BENEFIT LIFE IN- 
SURANCE CO. 

Newark, New Jersey. 

Assets, November 1, 1861, $4,104,572.10. 

Robert L. Patterson, President. Lewis 

C. Girover, Vice-Presideiit. Benjamia C. 
Miller, Secretary. 

Joseph B. Jackson, M. D. Medical Ad- 
viser, Newark. James Stewart, Medical 
Adviser, N. Y. 



Joseph P. Bradley, Mathematician, 

Robert L. Patterson, Charles S. Mack- 
net, Lewis C. Grover, Josiah 0. Low, 
Henry McFarlan, Isaac H. Frothingham, 
Edward A. Strong, John R. Weeks, An- 
drew S. Snelling, Randall H. Green, Ne- 
hemiah Perry, Joseph A. Halsey, Di- 
rectors. 

Prospectuses, Statements, and Applica- 
tions will be furnished (without charge), 
and all information desired will be given, 
by Dobson & Jordan, Agents, 46 State 
Street, Boston. 

N. B. — Persons residing in any portion 
of the country, desirous of insuring their 
lives, will be supplied with all the neces- 
sary papers, and with tninute instructions 
to enable them to make application by ad- 
dressing the agents. 

Boston References. — A. & A. Lawrence 
& Co. ; James M. Beebe & Co. ; Blanch- 
ard, Sherman, & Co. ; Levi Bartlett & 
Co.; D. B. Stedman & Co.; Gardner 
Brewer & Co. ; Vernon Brown & Son ; 
Hon. Stephen Fairbanks (Treasurer West- 
ern Railroad) ; Hon. Charles G. Loring 
(Mass. Hospital Life Ins. Co.); Hon. N. 
A. Thompson; Hon. Homer Bartlett; 
Charles W. Cartwright, Esq. (Manufac- 
turers Ins. Co.); J. W. Balch, Esq. 
(Boylston Ins. Co.); Ezra Farnsworth, 
Esq. (Parker, Wilder, & Co.); Luther 
Dana, Esq. (Dana, Farrar, !k Hyde) ; 
William D. Coolidge, Esq. ; Watson Free- 
man, Esq. (late U. S. Marshal); Anson 
Dexter, Esq. (Dexter, Lambert, & Co.) ; 
Hon. Henry Wilson, (U. S, Senator); 
Joseph W. Clark, Esq. (Clark, Cheney, & 
Co.); Joseph White, Esq. (Cashier Atlas 
Bank); L. A. Huntii^ton, Esq.; E. E. 
Manton, Esq. (Manufacturers' Mutual 
Ins. Co.); John B. Parker, (Treasurer 
Eastern Railroad) ; Peter C. Jones, Esq. ; 
Col. Elijah D. Brigham ; Seldon Crockett, 
Esq. ; John B. Turner, Esq. 

D. Humphreys Storer, M. D., Medical 
Examiner. 

Dobson & Jordan, Agents, No. 46 State 
Street, Boston. 

MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. 

Of New York. 
Office, No. 94 Broadway. 

For the year ending January 31, 1862. 

The business of this Company is con- 
ducted on the mutual principle, in the 
strictest sense of the term ; the entire 
surplus, deducting necessary expenses 
alone, being equitably divided among the 
assured. 

Present accumulated cash assets, the 
property of the Assured, $8,000,000. 

Policies are issued for life, payable at 
the death of the assured party. 

Also, Endowment Assurance Policies 
payable when the party assured attains a 
certain age ; or at his death, in case that 
event should occur before the expiration 
of the term of the policy. 

Also, Endowment Policies for children, 
payable when the child attains the age of 
18, 21, or 25 years or upwards, either 
with or without the return of the whole 
premium paid, in case the party assured 
does not attain the age specified. 



94 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Aimuiiies are granted by the Company 
on favorable terras. 

Parties intending to insure are respect- 
fully requested to obtain this Company's 
publications, which afford a variety of in- 
formation beyond the limits of an adver- 
tisement. They can be had (gratis) at the 
Branch Office, No. 9-5 State Street. 

Frederick S. Winston, Presideyit. Isaac 
Abbott, Seci-etary. Sheppard Honians, 
Actuary. Minturn Post, M.D., Medical 
Examiner. 

Board of Trustees. — Frederick S. Win- 
ston, John V. L. Pruyn, William Moore, 
Robert H. McCurdy, Isaac Green Pearson, 
John H. Swift, AVilliam J. Bunker, Wil- 
liam Belts, John P. Yelverton, John 
Wadsworth, Alfred Edwards, Alexander 
W. Bradford, John M. Stuart, George R. 
Clark, Samuel E. SprouUs, Samuel M. 
Cornell, Lucius Robinson, W. Smith 
Brown, Richard Patrick, William H. Pop- 
ham, Lycurgus Edgerton, Ezra Wheeler, 
Millard Fillmore, Samuel D. Babcock, 
Hamlin Blake, Da\id Hoadley, Henry A. 
Smythe, William V. Brady, W. E. Dodge, 
George S. Coe, William K. Strong, Na- 
thaniel Haydi'n, William M. Vermilye, 
John E. Develin, Wellington Clapp, Me- 
lancthon M. Freeman. 

References. — A. & A. Lawrence & Co. ; 
Benjamin E. Bates, Esq.; Francis Skin- 
ner & Co. ; Franklin Snow & Co. ; Little, 
Brown, & Co. ; Charles H. Mills ; Austin 
Sumner & Co.; Read, Gardner, & Co.; 
Johnson, Sewall, & Co. ; Curtis & Pea- 
body ; Towns%nd, Mallard, & Cowing; 
Rev. Edward N. Kirk, D. D. ; Rev. Wil- 
liam R. Nicholson, D. D.; Denny, Rice, 
& Co.; William *i. Stedman & Co.; S. 
Frothicgham, Jr.,&' Co.; Stanfield,WeTit- 
worth, & Co.; Field, Converse, & Co.; 
Edward E. Rice & Co.; C. & M. Cox; 
Alvin Adams, Esq.; J. B.Kimball & Co. 

Henry H. Hyde, General Agent and 
Attorney. 

Calvin Ellis, M. D., Medical Examiner. 

Information will be given at the Office. 
Pamphlets always ready for distribution. 

Office hours from 11 to 1 o'clock. Office, 
95 State Street, Boston. 

NORTH AMERICAN FIRE IN- 
SUIiAi>lCE CO. 

Of New York. Office, No. 6 Wall Street. 
Cash Capital, ^250,000. 

Insures against Loss or Damage by Fire, 
on favorable terms. 

The attention of insurers is called to 
the "participation" system adopted by 
this company, by which the insured re- 
ceives severty-five per cent, of the net 
profits, and which will result in a return 
(in scrip bearing interest) of a large por- 
tion of the premium ; while the stability 
of the company is also greatly increased 
thereby. 

James W. Otis, President. R. W. 
Bleecker, Secretary. 

James W. Otis, Thomas Tileston, R. M. 
Blatchf jrd, Caleb Swan, Thomas W. Gale, 
Jonathan Thorae, Daniel B. Fearing, 
Charles Williams, William Whitewiiwht, 
Cornelius McCoon, David B. Keeler, 



Mosps H. Grinnell, Andrew Foster. Sam- 
uel J. Beals, Wyllis Blackstone, Josiah 
Lane, William S. Wetmore, Joshua J. 
Henry, Drake- Mills, Acton Civill, John 
Auchincloss, Directors. 

Boston References. — J. W. Balch, Esq. ; 
Phineas Sprague & Co. ; Peters, Chase, 
& Co. ; Tucker, Newton, k Co. ; Johnson, 
Sewall, & Co. ; J. Wiley Edmands Esq. 

Dobson & Jordan, Agents, 46 State 
Street, Boston. 

OLD COLONY INSUEANCE CO. 

Of Plymouth. 
Incorporated in 1835. 
William Nelson , P/-es!;'c;e?;if. William S. 
Danforih, Secretary. 

Boston Office, No. 48 Merchants' Ex- 
change, State Street (Post Office floor). 
N. A. Clarke, General Agent. 

ROYAL INSURANCE CO. 

Of Liverpool, England. 

AuTHOiiiZEiJ Capital, £2,000,000, ou 

^10,000.000. Paid up Capital and 

Reserves, £850,000, or $4,250,000. 

Funds held in New York in United 

States Five and Si.K per cent. Stocks, 

£100,000, or $500,000. 

Shareholders personally liable for all 
claims. 
Percy M. Dove, Manager and Actuary. 
Insures Buildings and their contents 
against loss or damage by fire, at current 
rates. Losses adjusted and paid in Bos- 
ton. 

Stephen Higginson, Agent and Attorney, 

1 and 3 Kilby Street, 

Boston. 

SECURITY FIRE INSURANCE 
COMPANY. 

Of New York City. 

Cash Capital, $500,000 ; Surplus over 

$100,000. 

Joseph Walker, President. Thos. W. 
Birdsall, Vice-President. R. L. Hajdock, 
Secretary. 

Cheapest and safest mode of insurance. 
Dealers receive 75 per cent, of net profits. 

The attention of insurers is called to 
the " participation " system adopted by 
this company, by which the insured receive 
seventy five per cent, ot the net profits, 
and which will result in a return (in scrip 
bearing interest) of a large portion of the 
premium; while the stability of the com- 
pany is also greatly increased thereby. 

The company invites scrutiny and for 
this purpose refers to any and ail parties 
in New York, in a position to be ac- 
quainted with the character and standing 
of insurance companies, and specifically 
to W. F. Hooker, President Continental 
Bank, N. Y. ; Edward Haight, President 
Bank of the Commonwealth, N. Y. ; Lu- 
cius Hopkins, President Impotters' and 
Traders' Bank, N. Y.: Joseph Lawrence, 
President U. b. Trust Company, N. Y. ; 
J. W. Paige & Co., New York and Bos- 
ton. 

Boston References by Permission. — Jas. 
McGregor, President Stale Bank; Samu- 



LOAN FUND ASSOCIATIONS. 



95 



el H. Walley, President Revere Bank ; 
Ankrew T. Hall, Pres'nt Tremont Bank ; 
George W. Thayer President Exchange 
Bank ; A. W. Thaxter, President Traders' 
Bank ; Solomon Lincoln, Cashier Webster 
Bank; L. Gulliver, Cashier Union Bank; 
John K. Hall, Cashier Bank of North 
America ; Andrew J. Loud, Cashier Gran- 
ite Bank; C. R. Ransom, Cashier Safety 
Fund Bank. 

Dobson & Jordan, Agents, 46 State 
Street, Boston. 

TRADERS' AND MECHANICS' 
INSURANCE COMPANY. 

Of Lowell, Mass. 
Stock and Mutual. 

C. B. Cohmn, President. E. F. Sher- 
man, Secretary. 

The mutual department is confined to 
dwellings, furniture, and farmers' risks. 
No assessment has ever been made in this 
nlass, and there is now a cash surplus of 
over $25,000. 

In the stock department, stores and 
contents, buildings in progress, and oth- 
er property not extra hazai dous, are taken 
at current rates. 

Cowles, Brown, & Co., Boston Agents, 
39 State Street, Room No. 2. 

UNITY FIRE INSURANCE CO. 

Of London. 
Capital, £2,000,000 ster., or $10,000,000. 

The Unity Fire Insurance Company 
will issue policies against loss or damage 
by fire on buildings, merchandise, house- 
hold furniture, &c., &c., at the usual rates. 

Losses adjusted ai.d promptly paid, 
without reference to London, 



A Special Fund of $150,000 is held by 
the New York Trustees, for the benefit of 
Policy Holders, in accordance with the 
law of the State. 

New York Trustees.— CsXeh 0. Halsted, 
President Manhattaan Bank ; Schuyler 
Livingston, firm of Barclay and Livings- 
ton; Watts Sherman, firm of Duncan, 
Sherman, & Co. 

Farnham Plummer, Agetit, No. 2 Union 
Building, 40 State Street, Boston. 

FIRE & MARINE INSURANCE. 

J. H. Ward & Co., 68 State Street, 
Boston, Agents for 

Providence Washington Ins. Co., 
Providence, R. I. Cash Capital, $200,000. 

Norwich Fire Insurance Co , 
Norwich, Conn. Cash Capital, $200,000. 

Roger Williams Insurance Co., 
Providence, R. I. Cash Capital, $100,000. 

Hope Insurance Company, 
Providence, R. I. Cash Capital, $150,000. 

Boston References. — J. C. Howe & Co., 
Francis Skinner & Co., Converse, Hard- 
ing, & Co., Frothingham & Co., Richard- 
son, Deane, & Co., Bush & Wildes, T. & 
E. Batcheller & Co.. Tucker, Newton, & 
Co., Read, Gardner, & Co., Henry S. Hal- 
let, Esq., E. E. Manton, Esq., Benj. E. 
Bates, Esq. 

Providence References. — Alex. Duncan, 
Esq., A. D. & J. Y. Smith & Co., Borden 
& Bowen, Brown & Ives, Royal Chapin, 
Esq., Hon^W.n. W, Hoppin, A. & W. 
Sprague, CT Allen & Co., Hon. Elisha 
Dyer. 



LOAN FUND ASSOCIATIONS. 



ABINGTON MUTUAL, Abington.— Inc. 

1853. Lucius Faxon, Pres. ; John N. 

Noyes, Sec. 
AMERICAN, Boston.— Albert J. Wright, 

Pres.; Elijah R. Phinney, See. 
BERKSHIRE, Stockbridge.— Inc. 1854. 

J. H. Strong:, Pres.; Thos. Wells, Sec. 
BLACKSTONE VALLEY, Grafton.— 

Inc. 1855. Abram M. Bigelow, Pres. 

William F. Slocum, Sec. 
BUNKER HILL, Charlestown. — Inc. 

1853. Samuel S. WiUson, Pres. ; Thos. 
Sumner, Sec. 

CHARLES RIVER, Watertown. — Inc. 

1854. E. B. Armstrong, Pres.; D. T. 
Huckins, Sec. 

CHELSEA, Chelsea.— Inc. 1854. Albert 

Bisbee, Pres.; John F. Fenno, Sec. 
CITY, Lawrence. — Bailey Bartlett, Pres. ; 

F. Henry Chadwick, Sec. 
EAST BOSTOiN MUTUAL, E. Boston. 

— David Y. Kendall, Pres.; Caleb W. 

Prouty, Sec. 



FOXBORO', Foxboro.— Inc. 1854. Otis 

Cary, Pres.; J. E. Carpenter, Sec. 
FRANKLIN, Boston.-S-th W. Fowle, 

Pres. ; William W. Bullock, Sec. 
GLOBE, Boston.— E. P. Dolbeare, jr., 

Pres.; C. D. Cole, Sec. 
HAVERHILL. Haverhill. — Inc. 1854. 
D. F. Fitts, Pres.; Walter Goodell, Sec. 
HOLLISTON MUTUAL, Holliston.— 
Inc. 1855. H. N. Johnson, Pres.; 0. 
Thompson. Sec. 
HOPKINTON, Hopkinton.— Org. 1856. 
James S. Tileston, Pres.; G. W. War- 
ren, Sec. 
i JEWELLERS', Attleboro'. — Org. 1855. 
I George Price, Pres.; S. S. Guild, Sec. 
\ LANESBORO', Lanesboro'. — Inc. 1855. 
] Justus Tower. Pres. ; Wra.A. Fuller,/S'ec. 



LAWRENCE, Lawrence.— Dana Sargent, 

Pres.; A. C. Cliadwick, Sec. 
LOWELL MUTUAL, Lowell.— Inc. 1854. 

Benj. Goddard, Pres.; John F. Mana- 

han, Sec, 



MASSACHUSETTS KEGISTER. 



LYNN, Lynn.— Org. 1854. James M. Sar- 
gent, Pres.; Valentine Meader, Sec. 
MASSASOIT, Springfield. — Inc. 1856. 

William Pa tton, Pres.; Heman Smith, 

Sec. 
MAVERICK MUTUAL, East Boston.— 

Inc. 1854. Edward F. Porter, Pres. ; 

T. Robinson, Sec. 
MECHANICS', East Boston.— Nichols 

Litchfield, Pres.; Loring Johnson, Sec. 
MECHANICS' MUTUAL, Worcester.— 

Inc. 1855. L. L. Mason, Pres.; A. L. 

Burbank, Sec. 
MERRIMAC MUTUAL, Lowell.— Inc. 

1854. Caleb Crosby, Pres.; John F. 

Man ah an. Sec. 
METROPOLITAN, Boston.— Inc. 1854. 

Robert L. Uobbins, Pres. ; Edward G. 

Stevens, Sec. 
MIDDLEBORO'.Middleboro'.— Incorpo- 
rated 1854. Nathan King, Pres.; J. B. 

Shaw, Sec. 
MILL RIVER, Milford.— Inc. 1854. E. 

Mann, Pres.; T. G. Kent, Sec. 
NATIONAL, Boston.— E. P. Dolbeare, 

jr., Pres.; C. D. Cole, Sec, 
NEW ENGLAND, Boston. — Inc. 1854. 

J. H. Hanaford, Pres.; A. P. Blake, 

Sec. 
NORTH BRIDGEWATER, N. Bridge- 
water. — Inc. 1855. Benj. A. Packard, 

Pres.; Henry A. Ford, Sec. • 
PEOPLE'S PERPETUAL, Boston.— 

Inc. 1854. O.S.Sanders, Pres.; William 

W. Bullock, Sec. 
PLYMOUTH, Plymouth. — Inc. 1855. 

Leander Lovell, Pres. ; Wm H. Nelson, 

-Sec. 
QUINCY, Quincy.— F. M. Johnson, Pres.; 

Lewis Congdon, Sec. 
SALEM AND DAN VERS. Salem.— Inc. 



1855. James Kimball, Pres.; William 

Archer, Sec. 
SAUTUCKET PERPETUAL, East 

Bridgewater. — Inc. 1853. James Bates, 

Pres. ; B. W. Harris, Sec. 
SHAWMUT MUTUAL, Boston. — Inc. 

1853. Samuel B. Krogman, Pres. ; Levi 
Wilkins, Sec. 

I SOUTH ABINGTON, South Abington.— 

Inc. 1854. Eliab M. Noyes, President; 

Samuel Dyer, Sec. 
SPRINGFIELD, Springfield.— Inc. 1854. 

George W. Winchester, Pres.; F. B. 

Bacon, Sec. 
STATE, Boston. — Albert J. Wright, 

Pres. ; Elijah R. Phinney, See. 
UNION MUTUAL, Boston.— Inc. 1853. 

Moses A. Dow, Pres. ; Alverdo Mason, 

Sec. 
UNITED STATES, Boston. — William 

Moses Tenney, Pres.; Alpheus P. Blake, 

Sec. 
WALTHAM MUTUAL, Waltham.— Inc. 

1854. J. T. Heminway, Pres.; Samuel 
B. Whitney, Sec. 

WARREN, Charlestown.— Inc. 1853. G. 

Washington Warren, Pres. ; Thomas 

Sumner, Sec. 
WASHINGTON, Boston. — Inc. 1854. 

K. S. Chaffee, Pres. ; E. G. Stevens, Sec. 
WEST LYNN, West Lynn.— Inc. 1854. 

T. P. Richardson, Pres. ; W. Newhall, 

Sec. 
WEST MEDWAY, West Medway — Inc. 

1854. William Everett, Pres.; Charles 

H. Deans, Sec. 
WEYMOUTH AND BRAINTREE, 

Weymouth.— Org. 1853. J. W. Loud, 

Pres.; Elias Richards, -Sec. 
WORKINGMEN'S, Salem.— Inc. 1855. 

James A. Gillis, Pres.; Samuel Mack- 

intire, See 



GAS COMPANlflS 



AMESBURY & SALISBURY.— Thos 

J. Clark, Pres ; Wm. C. Binney, Treas. 
ATTLEBORO' (North). — Incor. 1855. 

E. S. Richards, Pres.; A. C. Tifft, 

Treas. Henry Rice, Supt. 
BEVERLY. — Inc. 1859. Capital $40,- 

000. John I. Baker, Pres.; John B. 

Hill, Treas. 
BOSTON. — Inc. 1822. Samuel A. Eliot, 

Pres.; William W. Greenough, Treas. ^ 

Agent.; Charles C. Smith, Clerk. Office, 

8 West Street. 
BROOKLINE. — Incor. 1853. Capital, 

$50,000. Wm. Bramhall, Pres.; Na- 
thaniel Harris, Treas. 
CAMBRIDUE. — Inc. 1852. Capital, 

#200,000. JohnH. Blake, Pres.; Estes 

Howe, Treas. S^ Clerk 
CHARLESTOWN. — Inc. 1851. Capital, 

#200,000. Peter Hubbell, Pres.; Geo. 

B. Neal, Clerk, Treas., ^ Agent. 
CHELSEA. — Inc. 185^. 'Capital, $100,- 

000. Isaac Stebbins, Pres.; Jason B. 

Loomis, Treas. 



CITIZENS, Reading, South Reading, & 
Stoneham. — Lilley Eaton, of S.Read- 
ing, Treas. 

CLINTON. — Inc. 1854. Capital, $38,- 
000. F. Forbes, Pres.; H. N. Bigelow, 
Treas. 

DANVERS. — Daniel Richards, Pres.; 
William L. Weston, Treas. 

DEDHAM — Inc. 1853. Capital, $50,000. 
Henry Cormerais, Pres.; Henry W. 
Richards, Treas. 

DORCHESTER — Inc. 1857. Capital, 
5150,000. Edward Gleason, Pres.; Na- 
than Carruth, Treas. 

EAST-BOSTON — Inc. 1853. Capital, 
$150,000. Horace Barnes, Pres.; Geo. 
H. Plummer, Treas.; A. M. Norton, Supt. 

FALL RIVER. — Inc. 1847. Capital, 
^26.000. Richard Borden, Pres.; R.C. 
Brown, Treas. 

FITCHBURG. — Inc. 1853. Capital, 
^100,000. $43,150 paid in. Ivers Phil- 
lips, Pres.; E. J. Crossman, Treas. 



NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. 



97 



OLOUCESTER. — Inc. 1852. Capital, 

$10,000. F. G. Low, Pres. and Treas. 
GREAT BARRINGTON. — Organized, 

April, IS-i.i. Capital, $o,000. John C. 

Russell, Pres.; Asa C. Russell. Treas. 
GREENFIELD. — Inc. 1854. Rufus 

Rowland, Prts.; James C. Davis, Treas. 
HAVERHILL. — Inc. 1853. Capital, 

$45,000. Warner R. Whittier, Pres.; 

William Caldwell, Treas. 
JAMAICA PLAIN.— Inc. 1853. Capital, 

$100,000. John C. Pratt, Pres.; Rob't 

Seaver. Sec. and Treas. 
LAWRENCE. — Inc. 1849. Capital, 

#120,000. John H. Blake, Pres.; R. W. 

Emmons, Treis.; Geo. D. Cabot, Agt.; 

A. Tennev, Chrk. 

LO WELL —Inc. 1S49. Capital, $200,000. 

John Wright, Pres.; John F. Rogers, 

Treas.; Mertoun C. Bryant, Agent. 
LYNN.— Inc. 1853. Capital, $60,000. 

James M. Buffum, Pres.; Jos.N. Saun- 

derson, Treas. 
MALDEN, MELROSE, AND MED- 

FORD. — George P. Cox, Pres.; 3, H. 

Converse. Treas. 
MARBLEHEAD.— Inc. 1854. Capital, 

$10,000. George Wilson, Pres.; W. O. 

Turner, Trias. 
MARLBORO UGH. — Sam'l Boyd, Pres.; 

Joseph Boyd, Treas. 
MIDDLEBORO'.— J. W.P.Jenks.Pres.; 

D. N. Jonks, Treas. 
MILFORD. — Inc. 1844. Capital, $100,- 

000. Orison Underwood, Pres.; Aaron 

Claflin, Trea?. 
MILTON. — Inc. 1861. 
NANTUCKET. — Inc. 1854. Capital, 

$30,000. George "W. Macy, Pres.; An- 
drew J. Morton, Treas. 
NEW BEDFOHD. — Inc. 1853. Capital, 

$130,000. Wm. C. Taber, Pres.; James 

B. CoDCTdon, Treas. 
NEWBURYPORT.— Inc. 1850. Capital, 

g80,000. Richard Fowler, Pres.; E. F. 
Stone, Treas. 

NEWTON and WATERTOWN. — Inc. 
1854. Capital, $90,000. Joseph N. Ba- 
con, Pres.; B. F. Bacon. Sec. and Treas. 

NORTHAMPTON. — Inc. 1853. Com- 
menced 1857. Capital, $40,000. Mar- 
vin M. French, Pres.; Sidney E. Bridg- 
man, Jr., Treas.; David Crafts, Supt. 



NORTH BRIDGEWATER.— Inc. 1859. 

Capital, $12,000. Wm. F. Brett, Pres.; 

N. Chesman, Treas. 
PAWTUCKET. — Inc. 1850. Capital, 

$50, 000. James Dennis, Pres.; Chas. 

Moies, Treas. 
PITTSFIELD COAL.— Inc. 1853. Cap- 
ital, f 40,000. Robert W. Adam, Pres.; 

Wm.R. Plunkett, Treas. 
PLYMOUTH.— Inc. 1853. Capital, $40,- 

000. Wm. T. Davis, Pres.; William S. 

Danforth, Treas. 
QUI NCY. — Edward Turner, Pres.; Louis 

Congdon, Treas. 
ROXBURY.— Inc. 1852. Capital, ^175,- 

000. John J. Clarke, Pres.; Wm. B, 

Kingsbury, Treas.; Samuel Little, Sec. 
SALEM.— Organized 1850. Cap'l, $150,- 

000. George Choate, Pres.; Francis 

Brown, Treas. and Supt. 
SANDWICH. — Boston and Sandwich 

GIhss Co. supply the town with gas. 
SOUTH BOSTON.— Inc. 1852. Capital, 

$80,700. William T. Andrews, Pres.; 

Jeremy Drake, Treas.; E. J. Davenport, 

Clerk and Supt. 
SOUTHBRIDGE. — Erected in 1859.— 

John Edwards & Co., Proprietors. 
SPRINGFIELD.— Inc. 1847. Capital, 

^75,000. Marvin Chapin, Pres.; James 

D. Brewer, Treas.; Theodore Stebbens, 

Sec.; Geo. Dwight, Jr., Supt. 
TAUNTON. — Inc. 1853. Capital, $60,- 

000. Albert Field, Pres.; Edwin Keith, 

Treas. 
WALTHAM.— Inc. 1854. Capital, $100,- 

000. Isaac R. Scott, Pres.; Horatio 

Moore, Treas. 
WARE. — Inc. 1853. Capital, $20,000. 

S. J. Withrell, Pres.; C. A. Stevens, 

Treas. 
WESTCAMBBIDGE.— Inc. 1854. Cap- 
ital, . E. Converse, Pres. and 

Treas. 
WOBURN.— Inc. 1854. Cap'l, $100,000. 

Charles Choate, Pres.; Aaron Thomp- 
son, Treas. 
WORCESTER. — Inc. 1849. Capital, 

,g90,000. George T. Rice, Pres.; Wm. 

Cross, Treas. 
WESTFIELD. — Asa B, Whitman, Pm.; 

Samuel Fowler, Treas. 



NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. 



BARNSTABLE COTTNTT. 

Atlantic Messenger, Hyannis, weekly, Ed- 
win Coombs. ,g 1.50 per year. 

Barnstable Patriot, Barnstable, weekly, 
S. B. Phinney. 12.00 per year. 

Cape Cod Advocate, Sandwich, weekly, 
Pinkham & Bowman, gl 60 per year. 

Cape Cod Rppublican, Harwich, J. W. 
Emery, g 1.50 per year. 

Yarmouth Resister, Yarmouth Port,week- 
ly, Charles F. Swift. ^2.00 per year. 



BERKSHIRE COUNTY. 

Berkshire County Eagle, Pittsfield, week- 
ly, Henry Chickering. $l.bO per year. 

Berkshire Courier, Great Barrington, John 
M. Cushing. ,gl.50 per year. 

Hoosac Valley News & Transcript, North. 
Adams, Phillips & Parker, weekly. 
,gl.50 per year. 

Pittsfield Sun, weekly, Phineas Allen & 
Son. $2.00 per year. 

Valley Gleaner, Lee, weekly, French & 
Royce. $1.25 per year. 



98 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



■Williams Quarterlv, published by students 
of Williams College, Williamstown. 

BRISTOL COUNTY. 

Attleborough Weekly News, Attleborough 
Robert Sherman. $2.00 per year. 

Bristol County Republican, weekly, Taun 
ton. $-2.00 per year. 

Daily Evening Standard, New Bedford 
E. Anthony. $4.00 per year. 

Fall River Journal, weekly, George Rob- 
ertson. $2.00 per year. 

Fall River News, daily, Almy & Milne 
^4.00 per year. 

Gazette & Chronicle, Pawtucket, R. Sher 
man, weekly. $2.00 per year. 

New Bedford Mercury, daily, C. B. H 
Fessenden and Wm. G. Baker. $5.00 
per year. 

People's Press, Fall River, Noel A. Tripp 
tri-weeklv. $3.00 per year. 

Republican Standard, New Bedford, week- 
ly, E. Anthony. $1.50 per year. 

Taunton Daily Gazette, A. M. Ide, Jr 
;g4.00 per year. 

Taunton Democrat, weekly, A.M. Ide, Jr 
$1.75 per year. 

Whaleman's Sljipping List, New Bedford 
weekly, Benj. Lindsey. $1.50 per year 

DUK.ES COUNTY. 

Vineyard Gazette, Edgartown, weekly, E, 
Marchant. $1.00 per year. 

ESSEX COUNTY. 

Andover Advertiser, weekly, Warren F. 

Draper, gl. 00 per year. 
Bay State, Lynn, weekly, Lewis Josselyn. 

$2.00 per year. 
Beverly Citizen, weekly, John B. Cressy. 

gl.50 per year. 
Bibliotheca Sacra, Andover, quarterly, 

Warren F. Draper. S^.OO per year. 
Cape Ann Light, Gloucester, weekly, John 

S. E. Rogers. $2.00 per year. 
Cape Ann Advertiser, Gloucester, Proctor 

Bros., weekly. ^1.50 per year. 
Essex Banner, Haverhill, weekly, E. H. 

Safford. ^2.00 per year. 
Essex County Mercury, Salem, weekly, 

Foote & Horton. $1.50 per year. 
Gloucester Telegraph, semi-weekly, John 

S. E. Rogers. ^2.75 per year. 
Haverhill Gazette, weekly, E. G. Froth- 

ingham. $2.00 per year. 
Herald of Gospel Liberty, Newburyport, 

weekly, B. F. Carter. ;^1.50 per year. 
Lawrence American, weekly, George S. 

Merrill. $1.50 per year. 
Lawrence Courier, weekly, J. E. Harri- 

man. $1.00 per year. 
Lawrence Daily Journal, Dockham & 

Place. g4.00 per year. 
Lawrence Sentinel, weekly, B.F. Watson. 

gl.50 per year. [per year. 

Lynn News, weekly, J. F. Kimball. |2.50 
Lynn Weekly Reporter, H. S. Cox. $2.00 

per year. 
Marblehead Ledger, Horace S. Traill. 

$2.00 per year. 
Newburyport Herald, Wm. H. Huse & Co. 

Daily $4.00, semi-weekly 3.00, per year. 
Salem Dispatch, Charles W. Swasey 

weekly. $2.00 per year. 
Salem Gazette, semi-weekly, Foote & 

Horton. $3.50 per year. 



Salem Mercury, Foote & Horton, weekly- 
$1.50 per year. 

Salem Observer, weekly, Wm. Ives & Co. 
$2.00 per year. 

Salem Register, semi-weekly. Chapman & 
Palfray. $3.50 per year. 

South Danvers Wizard, weekly, Chas. D, 
Howard. ^1.50 per year. 

Telegraph and News, Gloucester, semi- 
weekly, John S. E. Rogers. ^2.75 per 
year. 

Tri-weekly Publisher, Haverhill, Wood- 
ward & Palmer. $3.00 per year. 

Villager, Sahsbury Mills, weekly, W. H. 
B. Currier. ^1.50 per year. 

FRANKLIN COUNTY. 

Gazette & Courier, Greenfield, weekly, S. 

S. Eastman & Co. $1.50 per year. 
Greenfield Democrat, Greenfield, weekly, 

H. D. Mirick. ^1.50 per year. 

HAMPDEN COUNTY. 

Chicopee Journal, weekly, Chicopee, Ha- 
vens & Wheelock. §1.50 per year. 

Palmer Journal, Palmer Depot, weekly, 
Fisk & GotF. ^1.25 per year. 

Springfield Republican, Samuel Bowles & 
Co. Daily $3.00, tri-weekly ^3.00, 
weekly ^2.00, per year. 

Westfield News-Letter, weekly, P. L. 
Buell. 51.50 per year. 

HAMPSHIRE COUNTY. 

Hampshire and Franklin Express, Am- 
herst, weekly, Henry A. Marsh. $L50 
per year. 

Hampshire Gazette, Northampton, week- 
ly, Trumbull & Gere. ^1.75 per year. 

Northampton Free Press, semi-weekly, 
Henry M. Burt. $2 00 per year. 

Ware Standard, Ware, weeklv, Fisk & 
Goff. 5 1.50 per year. 

MIDDLESEX COUNTY. 

American Citizen, Lowell, weekly, Knapp 

& Morey. $2.00 per year. 
American Register and International 

Journal, Miles & Dillingham, Cam- 

bridgeport, weekly. 
Bunker Hill Aurora, and Boston Mirror, 

Charlestown, weekly, W. W. Wheil- 

don. ^2.50 per year. 
Cambridge Chronicle, weekly, Fisher & 

Thurston. $2 00 per year. 
Charlestown Advertiser, weekly, Wm. H. 

DeCosta. $2.00 per year. 
Groton Mercury, Groton Junction, weekly. 

Henry L. Brown, publisher. Geo. H. 

Brown, editor. $1.50 per year. 
Lowell Advertiser, daily, Fisher A. Hil- 

dreth & Charles Hunt. ^3.00 per year. 
Lowell Daily Courier, Stone & Huse. 

$4.50 per year. 
Lowell Weekly Journal, Stone & Huse. 

$1.50 per year. 
Lowell Daily Citizen & News, Knapp & 

Morey. ^4 00 per year. 
Lowell Patriot & Advertiser, Hildreth & 

Hunt. $1.50 per year. 
Marlboro' Journal, weekly, John M. Far- 
well. 51.50 per year. 
Middlesex Journal, Woburn, weekly, E. 

J. Moody. $2.00 per year. 
Vox Populi, Lowell, weekly, Stone * 

Huse. $2.00 per year. 



NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. 



9& 



Waltharn Sentinel, weekly, J. Hastings. 

$1.50 per year. 
Wohurn Budjjiet, Hastings & Co., weekly. 

$1.50 per year. 

NANTUCKET COUNTY. 

Nantucket Inquirer, Wtn. H. Beekman, 

weekly. ^2.00 per year. 
Nantucket Weekly Mirror, Hussey & 

Robinson. $2.00 per year. 

NORFOLK COUNTY. 

Dedham Gazette, weekly, Emery 0. Hil- 
dreth, §2.00 per year. 

Norfolk County Journal, Roxbury,L. B. 
& 0. E. Weston, printers, George H. 
Monroe, edi. and pub. $2 00 per year. 

Quincy Patriot, weekly, John A. Green. 
g2.d0 per year. 

Randolph Transcript, weekly, Samuel P. 
Brown. $l.o0 per year. 

Roxbury Gazette, weekly, Wm. H. Hutch- 
inson. $2.00 per year. 

PLYMOUTH COUNTY. 

Abington Standard, Abington, weekly, 
Charles G.Easterbrook. $1.50 per year. 

Hinghara Journal, weekly. Blossom & 
Basterbrook. §2.00 per year. 

Middleboro' Gazette, weekly, Stillman B. 
Pratt, $1.50 per year. 

North Bridgewater Gazette, North Bridge- 
water, weekly, George Phinney. $2.00 
per year. 

Old Colony Memorial, Plymouth, weekly, 
John Morrisey. $1.50 per year. 

Plymouth Rock, Plymouth, weekly, C. A. 
S, Perkins & Co. $1.50 per year. 

SUFFOLK COUNTY, BOSTON. 

Advent Herald, American Millennial As- 
sociation, 46^ Kneeland, weekly. 

Advertiser, Nathan Hale and Chas. Hale, 
Old State House, daily, semi-weekly, 
and weekly. 

Advertiser of the North, M. Hoffman, 
21 Cornhill, weekly. 

Advocate of Peace, George C. Beckwith, 
23 Chauncy, monthly. 

American Homoeopathic Review, Otis 
Clapp, 3 Beacon, monthly. 

American Messenger, American Tract So- 
ciety, 78 Washington, monthly. 

American Phrenolngical Journal, Fowler 
& Wells, 142 Washington, monthly. 

American Railway Times, John A. Haven, 
12 Water, weekly. 

American Union, Elliott & Thomes, 100 
Washington, weekly. 

Americanrischer Botschafter, American 
Tract Society, 78 Washington. 

Atlantic Monthly, Ticknor & Fields, 135 
Washington. 

Ballou's Dollar Monthly Magazine, M. M. 
Ballou, 22.^ Winter. 

Banner of Light, J. B. Rich, 158 Wash- 
ington, weekly. 

Boston Almanac, Geo. Coolidge, annually. 

Boston Courier Price Current, Old State 
House, weekly. 

Boston Cultivator, Otis Brewer & Son, 
15 Winter, weekly. 

Boston Directory, Adams, Sampson, & 
Co.. 91 Washington, annually. 

Boston Hide & Leather Price Current, 
Dexter & Co., 86 Milk. 



Boston Intelligenz Blatt (German Adver- 
tiser,) 518 Washington. 
Boston Journal, Charles O. Rogers, 120 
Washington, daily, semi-weekly, weekly. 
Boston Marine Reporter, Samuel Pearce, 

59 State, tri-monthly. 
Boston Post, Beals, Greene, & Co., 42 

Congress, daily. 
Boston Press and Post, Beals, Greene, & 

Co., 42 Congress, semi-weekly. 
Boston Recorder, Moore, Munroe, & Co., 

22 School, weekly. 
Boston Review, John M. Whittemore & 

Co., 114 Washington, bi-monthly. 
Boston Statesman and Weekly Post, 

Beals, Greene, & Co., 42 Congress. 
Boston Sunday Herald, E. C. Bailey, 

103 Washington, weekly. 
British Journal of Homoeopathy, Otis 

Clapp, 3 Beacon, quarterly. 
Child's Paper, American Tract Society, 

78 Washington. 
Children's Publication, the Sunday School 
Gazette, published by the Sunday 
School Society, 245 Washington. 
Christian Era, A. Webster, 17 Tremont 

Temple, weekly. 
Christian Examiner, Thomas B. Fox, 246 

Washington, bi-monthly. 
Christian Freeman & Family Visitor, Rev. 

Sylvanus Cobb, 45 Cornhill, weekly. 
Christian Register, David Reed, 22 School, 

weekly. 
Christian Watchman and Reflector, Ford, 

Olmstead, & Co., 22 School, weekly. 
Christian Witness and Church Advocate, 
Rev. Thomas F. Fales, editor ; James 
B. Dow, publisher, 94 Tremont. 
Christian World, 23 Chauncy, monthly. 
Commercial Bulletin, Curtis Guild, 129 

Washington, weekly. 
Congregationalist, Galen James & Co., 

15 Cornhill, weekly. 
Congregational Quarterly, 23 Chauncy. 
Continental Monthly, 1 10 Tremont. 
Courier, George Lunt & Co., Old State 

House, daily, semi-weekly, weekly. 
Dwight's Journal of Music, 0. Ditson & 

Co., 277 Washington, weekly. 
East Boston Ledger, Isaac G. Blanchard, 

5 Maverick square, weekly. 
Express Pathfinder, George K. Snow & 

Hapgood, 22 Court, quarterly. 
Fireman's Advocate, E. A. Norris, 3t5 

Washington, weekly. 
Flag of our Union, Maturin M. Ballou, 

22^ Winter, weekly. 
Forwarders' Guide and New England 
Railroad List, J. E. Bradlee, 15 Water. 
Freemasons' Monthly Magazine, Chas. W. 

Moore, 21 School. 
Friend of "Virtue, N. E. F. M. R. Society, 

Newton place, semi-monthly. 

Fruits of America, C. M. Hovey, 21 

Kilby, bi-monthly. [monthly. 

Good News, J. P. Magee, 5 Cornhill, 

Goward's Real Estate Register, Watson 

Goward, 91 Washington, weekly. 
Guide to Holiness, Rev. Henry V. Degen 
and B. W. Gorham, 21 Cornhill, monthly. 
Guide through Mount Auburn, Biicher & 

Russell, 129 Washington. 
Herald, E. C. Bailey, 103 Washington, 

daily. 
Home Missionary, American Home Mie- 
sionary Society, 23 Chauncy, weekly. 



100 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Home Monthly, D. W. Childs & Co., 

456 Washington, monthly. 
Horticulturalist, J.Breck & Son, 51 North 

Market, monthly. 
Indian Arcana, Indian Medical Institute, 

36 Bromfield, monthly. 
Inkstand, Wright & Potter, 4 Spring 

Lane, monthly. 
Investigator, Horace Seaver and J. P. 

Mendum, 103 Court, weekly. 
Journal for Califoroia, C. 0. Rogers, 

120 Washington, semi-monthly. 
Ladies' Almanac, Geo. Coolidge, annually. 
Ladies' Repository, Abel Tompkins, 25 

Cornhill, monthly. 
Ladies' Repository, J. P. Magee, 5 Corn- 
hill, monthly. 
Law Reporter, Walker, Wise, & Co., 

245 Washington, monthly. 
Lewis's New Gymnastic, and Journal of 

Physical Culture, by Dio Lewis, M. D., 

20 Essex, monthly. 
Liberator, William Lloyd Garrison, 221 

Washington, weekly. 
Literary Companion, F. Gleason, 100 Tre- 

mont, weekly. 
Living Age, Littell, Son, & Co., 30 Brom- 
field, weekly. 
Macedonian, American Baptist Missionary 

Union, 33 Somerset, monthly. 
Magazine of Horticulture, Hovey & Co., 

23 Kilby, monthly. 
Massachusetts Ploughman, W. & W. J. 

Buckrainster, 51 North Market, weekly. 
Massachusetts Register, Adams, Sampson, 

& Co., 91 Washington, annually. 
Massachusetts Teacher, Massachusetts 

Teachers' Association, 23 Chauncy, 

monthly. 
Mattapan Register, E. T. Barrett, 226 

Broadway, weekly. 
Medical and Surgical Journal, David 

Clapp, 334 Washington, weekly. 
Merchants and Manufacturers Magazine, 

Hamlet & Lingham, 33 School, monthly. 
Methodist Quarterly Review, J. P. Magee, 

5 Cornhill. 
Missionary Advocate, J, P. Magee, 

5 Cornhill, monthly. 
Missionary Herald, 33 Pemberton square, 

monthly. 
Missionary Magazine, American Baptist 

Missionary Union, 33 Somerset, month- 
ly- 
Monthly Journal, American Unitarian As- 
sociation, 245 Washington. 
Monthly Religious Magazine, L.C.Bowles, 

247 Washington. 
Mothers' Assistant, D. W. Childs & Co., 

456 Washington, monthly. 
Myrtle, J. M. Usher, 37 Cornhill, semi- 
monthly. 
New Church Magazine for Children, Wm. 

Carter & Bro., 2 1 Bromfield, monthly. 
New England Business Directory, Adams, 

Sampson, & Co., 91 Washington. 
New England Historicnl and Genealogical 

Register, S. G. Drake, 13 Bromfield, 

quarterly. 
New England Farmer, Nourse, Eaton, & 

Tolman, 34 Merchants row, weekly and 

monthly. 
New Jerusalem Magazine, Wm. Carter & 

Bro., 21 Bromfield, monthly. 
North American Journal of Homoeopathy, 

Otis Clapp, 3 Beacon, quarterly. 



North American Review, Crosby & Nich- 
ols, 117 Washington, quarterly. 

Packet and Steamboat List, J. E. Bradlee, 
15 Water. 

Pathfinder Railway Guide, Geo. K. Snow 
& Hapgood, 22 Court, weekly. 

Pilot, Patrick Donahoe, 23 Franklin, 
weekly. 

Printers' Monthly Bulletin, J. K. Rogers 

6 Co., 6 Spring Lane. 

Prisoners' Friend, Chas. Spear, Boylston 

(Lower) Hall, monthly. 
Railway Times, 12 Water. 
Record of Charity, Rev. C. F. Barnard, 

Warren Street Chapel, monthly. 
Saturday Evening Express, Morgan & Co,, 

91 Washington, weekly. 

Saturday Evening Gazette, W. W. Clapp, 

Jr., 25 Franklin, weekly. 
Shipping List, Learned, Tompson, & Co., 

43 Commercial, semi-weekly. 
Shoe and Leather Reporter, Dexter & Co., 

86 Milk, weekly. 
Spiritual Eclectic, 14 Bromfield, weekly. 
Student and Schoolmate, Galen James & 

Co., 15 Cornhill, monthly. 
Sunday-School Advocate, J, P, Magee, 

5 Cornhill, semi-monthly. 
Sunday-School Teachers' Journal, J. P. 

Magee, 5 Cornhill, monthly. 
Tales of the Day, Wm. Carter & Bro., 

7 Water and 21 Bromfield, monthly. 
The Child at Home, American Tract So- 
ciety, I. P. Warren, editor, 28 Cornhill, 
monthly. 

Tract Journal, Am. Tract Society, 28 

Cornhill, monthly. 
Transcript, Henry W. Dutton & Son, 

92 Washington, daily and weekly. 
Transcript for California, H. W. Dutton 

6 Son, 92 Washington, semi-monthly. 
Traveller, Worthington, Flanders, & Co., 

Traveller Buildings, 31 State, daily, 

semi-weekly, and weekly. California, 

semi-monthlv. 
True Flag, Moulton & Lincoln, 22 School, 

weekly. 
Trumpet and Universalist Magazine, Rev. 

James M. Usher, 37 Cornhill, weekly. 
Universalist Quarterly, A. Tompkins, 25 

Cornhill. 
Voice of the Prophets, J. V. Himes, 13 

Washington, quarterly. 
Water Cure Journal, Fowler & Wells, 

142 Washington, monthly. 
Waverley Magazine, Moses A, Dow, 

5 Lindall, weekly. 

Weekly Novelette, M. M. Ballou, 2^ 
Winter. 

Weil-Spring, Rev. Asa BuUard, 13 Corn- 
hill, weekly. 

Wide Word, J. H. Brigham & Co., 20 
State, weekly. 

World's Crisis, M. Grant, 167 Hanover, 
weekly. 

Youth's Casket and Playmate, W. Guild 

6 Co., 5 Water, monthly. 

Youth's Companion, Olmstead & Co., 

22 School, weekly. 
Zion's Herald and Wesleyan Journal, 

Franklin Rand, 36 Washington, weekly. 
Chelsea Herald, W. E. P. Haskell, weekly. 

gl.OO per year. 
Chelsea Telegraph and Pioneer, Henry 

Mason, weekly. ,^2.00 per year. 



POST OFFICES AND POSTMASTERS. 



101 



•WOHCESTER COUNTY. 

Barre Gazette, J. Henry Goddard, weekly. 

^1.50 per year. 
^gis and Transcript, "Worcester, William 

R. Hooper, weekly. gl.oO per year. 
Fitchburg Reveille, John J. Piper, weekly. 

51.50 per year. 
Fitchburg Sentinel, Elisha Garfield, 

weekly. $1.-50 per year. 
Massachusetts Spy, J. D. Baldwin & Co., 

weekly. §2 00 per year. 
Milford Journal, F. P. Crocker, weekly. 

$1.50 per year. 
Spiritual Reformer, Hopedale, B. J. Butts 

& H. N. Greene, monthly. 50 cents. 



Saturday Courant, Clinton, E. Ballard, 

weekly, gl.25 per yeai. 
Southbridge Journal, Henry C. Gray, 

weekly. S2.00 per year. 
Webster Weekly Times, J. A. Spalding. 

S'1.50 per year. 
Westborough Transcript, Joy & Farwell, 

weekly. §2.00 per year. 
Worcester Weekly Times, T. W. Cald- 
well. $2.00 per year. [$o.00 per yr. 
Worcester Daily Spy, J. D. Baldwin & Co. 
Worcester Daily Transcript, William R. 

Hooper. §4.00 per year. 
Worcester Palladium, John S. C. Knowl- 

ton, weekly. $2.00 per year. 



POST OFFICES AND POSTMASTERS 

IN MASSACHUSETTS. 

(Corrected from the hooks of the Post-Office DepaHment, Jan. \st, 1862. Toimxs are also 
given which are twt Post-Offices, hvt their Post-Offilces immediately follow.) 

Hyannis Freeman C. Tobey 

Cotuit Port, Randall Kelley 

Marston's Mills Charles Bassett 

Centreville, Ferdinand G. Kelley 

Osterville, Asa Crosby 

Barre, Charles Brimblecom 

Barre Plains, Edward Denny 

Becket, Mrs. Semanthe Clark 

North Becket, J. W. Wheeler 

West " Kendall Baird 

Bedford Marcus B.Webber 

Belchertown Samuel W. Longley 

Bellingham, EUery Thayer 

North Bellingham, .Edmund J. Adams 

Belmont John L. Alexander 

Berkley,' Daniel S. Briggs 

Berkshire, see Lanesboro' 

Berlin, R. S. Hastings 

Bernardston, William D wight 

Beverly, Thomas A.Morgan 

North Beverly, Elijah E. Summers 

Beverly Farms, Mrs. Emily Allen 

Billerica, Benjamin L. Judkins 

North Billerica, James Faulkner 

Blackinton, see Adams 

Blackstone Sylvanus H. Benson 

North Blackstone, E. N. Paine 

Millville, Preserved S. Thayer 

Blandford, N. V. Lewis 

North Blandford, Edwin Ely 

Bolton, Joshua F. Sawyer 

Bond's Village, see Palmer 

Boston John G. Palfrey 

Boxboro', Oliver Wetherbee 

Boxford, Phineas W. Barnes 

WestBoxford, Phineas P. Tyler 

Boylston, Levi Holbrook 

Boylston Centre, Henry White 

Bradford, William Hilton 

Braggville, see Holliston 

Braintree, E. W. Arnold 

South Braintree, Elias Hayward 

Brewster, Joseph C. Crosby 

West Brewster, Mrs. Mercy Ryder 

East " John Robbins 



Abington, Benj.L. Nash 

East Abington,.. James M. Underwood 

North '• John M. Culver 

South " George W. Reed 

Acton, Daniel Tuttle 

South Acton William R. Shattuck 

West " Charles Robinson 

Adams, Daniel Jenks 2d 

North Adams, Edwin Rogers 

Blackinton John R. Blackinton 

Adamsville, see Colerain 

Agawam, Lyman Allen 

Feeding Hills, Samuel Palmer 

Alford Mark R. Van Deusen 

Amesbury, David Batchelder 

South Amesbury, ......Patten Sargent 

West " Bailey Sargent 

Amherst, Lucius M. Boltwood 

North Amherst, Horace Cutler 

South " S.M.Wright 

Andover, Samuel Raymond 

Ballard Vale, I. O. Blunt 

Annisquam, see Gloucester 

Ashburnham, George C. Winchester 

Ashburnham Depot John B. Day 

Burrageville, Wm. F. Burrage 

Ashby, Benj. W. Seamans 

Ashfield, George G. Hall 

Ashland James H. Jones 

Ashley Falls, see SheiSeld 

Ashleyville, see West Springfield 

Assabet, see Sudbury 

Athol Samuel Lee 

Athol Depot, S. E. Twitchell 

Attleboro' Nathan C. Luther 

North Attleboro', ....Thomas R. Jones 

South " J.S.Day 

Hebronville, Stephen A. Knight 

Auburn, E. M. Knowles 

Auburndale, see Newton 

Baldwinsville, see Templeton 

Ballard Vale, see Andover 

Bancroft, see Middlefield 

Barnstable, Elisha Jenkins 

West Barnstable, S. N. Howland 



102 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTEK. 



Bridgewater Lewis Holmes 

Scotland, George Chipman 

Brighton John F. Day 

Brimfield, Silas C. Herring 

East Brimfield, Erastus Lumbard 

Brookfield, Francis Howe 

East Brookfield, George Forbes 

Brookline, Gyrus W. Ruggles 

Buckland, ."....A. W. Ward 

Burlington, Silas Cutler 

Burrageville, see Ashburnham >... 

Byfield, see Newbury 

Cambridt^e, Geors;e M. Osgood 

East Cambridge, Nathan K. Noble 

North " J. B. Nason 

Cambridgeport, John McDuffie 

Mount Auburn, Joseph Bird 

Campello, see North Bridgewater 

Canton. Rufus C. Wood 

Carlisle, Artemus Parker 

Carver Eli Southwoith 

North Carver, Benj. Ransom, Jr. 

South " T.B.Griffith 

Centreville, see Barnstable 

Charlemont, Ansel L. Tyler 

East Charletnont,.. Mrs. Dorothy Wells 

Zoar, Henry M. Livermore 

Charles River Village, see Needham 

Charlestown, Wm. H. De Costa 

Charlton Rufus Dodge 

Charlton Depot, ..••••Almon Sampson 

Chatham, Ziba Nickerson 

North Chatham, Benj. F. Freeman 

West " Samuel Doane 

Chelmsford, Eli F. Webster 

North Chelmsford,... Joseph W. Smith 
West " ...Christopher Roby 

Middlesex Village, John E. Chase 

Chelsea, Hadley P. Burrell 

Cherry Valley, see Leicester 

Cheshire, Peter A. Troitier 

Chester William Fay 

North Chester Jonas Parmenter 

Chester Centre,.. Thaddeus K. De Wolf 

Chesterfield, Edward Bancroft 

West Chesterfield,,.. Joseph W. Tirrell 

Chicopee .....Jonathan C. Havens 

Chicopee Falls, Albert McFarland 

Willimansett, Closson Pendleton 

Chilmark, Triston Allen, Jr. 

Chiltonville, see Plymouth 

Clapp ville, see Leicester 

Clarksburg, no P.O.; address North Adams 

Clif tondale, see Saugus 

Clinton, Enoch K. Gibbs 

Cochesett, see West Bridgewater 

Cohasset, Edward Tower 

North Cohasset, Welcome Beal 

Cold Spring, see Otis 

Coleraine, Horace Smith 

Adamsville John Wilson 

Collins's Depot, see Wilbraham 

Concord, Albert Stacy 

Conway Gurdon Edgerton 

Cordaville, see Southboro' 

Cotuit Port, see Barnstable 

Cummington, Darius W. Lovell 

Cummington West Village, H. Howes 

Curtisville. see Stockbridge 

Dalton T. C. Carson 

Dana, Nathaniel L. Johnson 

North Dana George T. Johnson 

Dauvers, S. D. Shattuck 

Danvers Centre, Henry Prentice 

Danversport, David Mead 

Dartmouth, Charles T. Smith 



North Dartmouth, ....John Cummings 
South '« Daniel H. Howland 

Dedham, Ambrose B. Galucia 

West Dedham Theodore Gay 

South " Willard Gay 

Deerfield Charles Williams 

South Deerfield, Obed S. Arms 

Dennis, Howes Chapman 

South Dennis, M. S. Underwood 

Bast " Lothrop Howes, Jr. 

West " Ztidock Crowel 

Dighton William B. Whitmarsh 

North Dighton, Jonathan Pratt 

Dorchester, John J. Thorndike 

Harrison Square, Isaac Field 

Mattapan G. L. Fisher 

Neponset Village, A. C.Southworth 

Douglas, David Hnlman 

East Douglas, Fenner Batcheller 

Dover, Linus Bliss 

Dracut William C. Carter 

Dudley, H. W. Williams 

Dunstable, S. T. Spaulding 

Duxbury Henry L. Sampson 

West Duxbury, ....George B. Standish 

East Bridgewater, Benj. W. Keith 

Joppa Village, ...Warren K, Churchill 

East Brimfield, see Brimfield 

Easthara Henry Knowles 

North Easthara, David C. Atwood 

Easthampton, Ebenezer Ferry 

Fasten, Lincoln S. Drake 

North Easton, George B. Cogswell 

South " .George Copeland, 

Edgartown, Jared W. Coffin 

Egremont, (town but not a P. O.) 

North Egremont,. . .Seymour B. Dewey 
South " J.A.Benjamin 

Enfield, Erskine E. Butler 

Erving, Levi A. Bates 

Essex, Albert F. Low 

Fairhaven, Jonathan T. Buttrick 

North Fairhaven Cyrus E. Clark 

Long Plain, Charles F. Thatcher 

Fairmount, see Milton 

Fall River, Edwin Shaw 

Falmouth, Joshua Jones 

East Falmouth, Elnathan Baker 

North " Ftrdinaud G. Nye 

West " Stephen Dillingham 

Hatchville, Silas Hatch, 2d 

Wood's Hole, Owen Eldridge 

Waquit, C. H. Bearse 

Farnumsville, see Grafton 

Feeding Hills, see Agawam 

Feltonville, see Marlboro' 

Fiskdale, see Sturbridge 

Fitchburg, Thornton K. Ware 

West Fitchburg, ....Harrington Sibley 

Florence, see Northampton 

Florida, Nathan White 

Hoosac Tunnel, John Cartwright 

Forge Village, see Westford 

Foxboro', James E. Carpenter 

East Foxboro', Charles Dunbar 

West " Henry Hobart 

Framingham Silas B. Wilde 

South Framingham, Willard Howe 

Saxonville John B. Clark 

Franklin, Smith Fisher 

Franklin City, Saul B. Scott 

South Franklin, Joseph H. Wadsworth 
Bald Hill, EliasCook 

Freetown, Joshua Shove 

East Freetown Reuel Washburn 

Gardner, Charles W. Bush 



POST OFFICES AND POSTMASTERS. 



103 



South Gardner, Simeon W. A. Stevens 

Georgetown, Richard Tenney 

Gill, Josiah D. Canning 

Glendale. see Stockbrid<<e 

Globe Village, see Southbridge 

Gloucester Wm. H. Haskell 

Annisquara, W. W. Chard 

Lanesville D. A. Thayer 

East Gloucester,.... Henry S. Wonson 
West Gloucester, ..Theophilus Herrick 

Pigeon Cove, Austin W. Story 

Goshen Joseph Hawks 

Grafton, Charles A. Fierce 

Farnums ville Alfred Morse 

New England Village, C. M. Pratt 

Saundersville, G. C. Taft 

Granby Philo Chapin 

Graniteville, see Westford 

Granville, (town but not post village). 

East Granville, James P. Cooley 

West Granville Lyman W. Shepard 

Grantville, see Needham 

Great Barringtoh, Isaac Seeley 

Housatonic...... John M. Seeley 

Vandeusenville, John H. Coffing 

Greenfield, Lewis Merriam 

Greenwich, Samuel M. Warren 

Greenwich Village, Ira Haskell 

Greenwood, see South Reading 

Groton Gecrge W. Fiske 

South Groton, George H. Brown 

West Groton, A. A.rchibald 

Grout's Corner, see Montague. 

Groveland, Morris Spofford 

South Groveland Jacob W. Reed 

Hadley, Wm. S. Shipman 

North Hadley Simon F. Cooley 

Halifax, Horace W. Poole 

Hamilton, George Appleton 

Hancock, Franklin U. Hull 

Hanover, Robert S. Curtis 

West Hanover, .... Horatio B. Magoon 

Hanson, Cyrus i3rew 

South Hanson, Barak Osborn 

Hardwick, A. E. Knight 

Harrison Square, see Dorchester 

Hartsville, see New Marlboro' 

Harvard, Zophar Wetherbee 

Still River, William F. Bateman 

Harwich, W. H. Underwood 

East Harwich Danforth S. Steel 

South Harwich, Miss LorettaNickerson 

West Harwich, Erastus Chase 

Harwich Port Shubael B. Kelley 

Hatchville, see Falmouth 

Hatfield, Erastus F. Billings 

Haverhill, Edwin P. Hill 

East Haverhill, ...John B. Nichols, 2d 

Hawley Mrs. Eliza Longley 

South Hawley, Henry Ctark 

West Hawley, Willis Vincent 

Hayden Row, see Hopkinton 

Haydenville, see Williamsburg 

Heath, Sanruel W. Barber 

Hebronville, see Attleboro' 

Hingham, Miss Abigail W. Gardner 

South Hingham Andrew Gushing 

Hinsdale, J ohn Cady 

Holdeu Ethan Davis 

Holland, Elisha Kinney 

HoUiston George B. Fiske 

East Holliston, Harrison Whiting 

Braggville D. Hartsti orn 

Holmes Hole, see Tisbury 

Holyoke, Asa O. Colby 

Ireland Chester Crafts 



Hoosac Tunnel, see Florida 

Hopedale, see Milford 

Hopkinton, S. D. Davenport 

Hayden Row, Benjamin Phipps 

Woodville, Albert Wood 

Housatonic, see Great Barrington 

Hubbardston, W, H. Whittemore 

Hull, Joseph Pope 

Huntington Samuel T. Lyman 

Norwich, William Knight 

Hyannis, see Barnstable 

Indian Orchard, see Springfield 

Ipswich, John II. Varrell 

Ireland, see Holyoke 

Jamaica Plain, see West Roxbury 

Joppa Village, see East Bridgewater 

Kingston, Azel H. Sampson 

Lakeville, Cephas Haskins 

Lancaster, Humphrey Barrett 

South Lancaster,. Carter Wilder 

Lanesboro', Charles L. Wood 

Berk'^hire, William G. Harding 

Lanesville, see Gloucester 

Lawrence, George S. Merrill 

Lee Nathan Gibbs 

East Lee, Carlos Pinney 

South Lee, Wm. G. Merrell 

Leicester, L. D. Thurston 

Ch' rry Valley, Joseph Bottomly 

Clappville, Samuel L. Stone 

Lenox, George Wells 

Lenox Furnace, W. A. Phelps 

New Lenox Chauncy E. Dewey 

Leominster, C. H. Colburn 

North Leominster, W. F. Howe 

Leverett, Francis Frary 

North Leverett, Otis Chittenden 

Lexington, John Davis 

East Lexington, W. H. Smith, 2d 

Ley den Thomas S. Vining 

Lincoln, James L. Chapin 

Littleton , Shattuck Hartwell 

Lock's Village, see Shutesbury 

Longmeadow, Samuel R. Newell 

East Longmeadow,. . .Cortez F. Russell 

Long Plain, see Fairhaven 

Lowell, John A. Goodwin 

Ludlow, Lewis Harrington 

Lunenburg, Daniel Putnam 

Lynn, George H. Chase 

Lynnfield, Henry VV. Swasey 

Lynnfield Centre,.... Jonathan Bryant 
Maiden, Edward W. Green 

South Maiden David N. Badger 

Maplewood, Thomas Tufts, Jr. 

Manchester Henry F. Lee 

Manchaug (not a town), William Metcalf 
Mansfield, William Robinson 

West Mansfield Walter A. Crowley 

Maplewood, see Maiden 

Marblehead, S. P. Hathaway, Jr. 

Marion, Sylvanus W. Hall 

Marlboro' Joseph C. Cotting 

Feltonville, G. L. Manson 

Marshfield, George M. Baker 

East Marshfield, Calvin Damon 

North Marshfield Daniel Phillips 

Marston's Mills, see Barnstable 

Mattapan, see Dorchester 

Mattapoisett Benjamin F. Barstow 

Medfield Walter Janes 

Medford, George Hervey 

West Medford, Franklin Patch 

Medway Orion A. Mason 

East Medway, ....George H. Holbrook 

West Medway Wales Kimball 



104 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Rockville, John S. Walker 

Melrose, William E. Fuller 

Mendon ....Henry A. Aldrich 

Methuen, Charles Shed 

Middleboro', Andrew L. Tinkham 

East Middleboro', Nathaniel Eddy 

North Middleboro', M. Robinson 

South Middleboro', ..Simeon D. Wilber 

Rock, Israel Smith 

Middlefield Oliver Church 

Bancroft, Chester W. Merryfield 

Middlesex Village, see Chelmsford, 

Middleton, Amos Batchelder 

Milford, Adam Hunt 

South Milford,.. Samuel W. Gilbert. Jr. 

Hopedale, Ansel H. Harlow 

Millbury, Simon Farnsworth, Jr. 

West Millbury, Ephraim Goulding 

Mill River, see New Marlboro' 

Millville, see Blackstone , 

Milton, Nathan C. Martin 

Fairmount, Enoch E. Blake 

Mirickville, see Taunton , . . 

Mittineague, see West Springfield 

Monroe, Emerson Stafford 

Monson , Elmer B. Miles 

Montague, Elisha Wright 

Grout's Corner, Martin Grout 

Monterey, Wilbur C. Langdon 

Montgomery, Nelson Clarke 

Montville, see Sandisfield 

Monument, see Sandwich 

Mount Auburn, see Cambridge 

Mount Washington, no P. 0. ; address 

South Egremont 

Nahant, W. W. Johnson 

Nantucket Andrew Whiting 

Natick, George W. Pierce 

South Natick, Isaac B. Sanger 

Needham, George E. Eaton 

West Needhara,... Emerson P. Knight 
Charles River Village, W. M. Richards 

Grantville Alvin Fuller, 2d 

Neponset Village, see Dorchester 

New Ashford, James Dewey 

New Bedford Cyrus W. Chapman 

New Boston, see Sandisfield 

New Braintree, Abijah Eddy 

Nubury, (town but not P. 0.) 

Byfield, Samuel S. Moody 

Newburyport, Nathan A. Moulton 

New England Village, see Grafton 

New Lenox, see Lenox 

New Marlboro', S. W. Wright 

Hartsville, Austin Brett 

Mill River, Dyer Stanard 

Sonthfield, .Augustus Turn er 

New Salem Asahel W. Sawyer 

North New Salem, W. Whittemore 

Newton, Samuel Chism 

Newton Centre Jonathan St. Clair 

Newton Lower Falls,.. Charles E. Snow 
Newton Upper Falls,.,. Hosea C. Hoyt 

Newtonville, Jeremiah B. Lovett 

West Newton, John Mead 

Auburndale, George L. Boune 

Northampton, Horace L Hodges 

Florence Isaac S. Parsons 

North Andover, John Foster 

North Andover Depot,. ..Laban Sawyer 

Northboro', John B. Crawford 

Northbridge, Leander F. Smith 

Northbridge Centre,... .Wm. B. Fuller 

Whitinsville, James F. Whilin 

North Bridgewater, Henry PVench 

Campello, Nelson J. Foss 



North- West Bridgewater,.. Levi French 

North Brookfield Wm. H. Beecher 

North Chelaea, J. Lawrence Wiggin 

Norlhfield, Wm. D. Hastings 

Northfield Farms, ...M oses Fifield 

West Northfield, Elijah E. Belding 

North Reading, Jacob Smith 

Norton, Mrs. Harriet Hodges 

Norwich, see Huntington...... 

Oakdale, see West Boylston 

Oakham, James Packard 

Smith ville, Wm. R. Whiting 

Orange, Davis Goddard 

North Orange, N. L. Johnson 

Orleans, Azariah Snow 

South Orleans, Seth Sparrow, Jr. 

East Orleans, Leander Crosby 

Osterville, see Barnstable 

Otis Joseph L. Waters 

West Otis, Ahnson Thompson 

Cold Spring, Alonzo Waterman 

Iter River, see Templetou 

Oxford Wm. E. Pease 

North Oxford Miss M. E. Stone 

Palmer, Cyrus Knox 

Thorndike, Gamaliel Collins 

Three Rivers, Otis F. Packard 

Bond's Village N. D. Wight 

Paxton, Nathaniel Clark 

Pelham, Enos S. Richardson 

Pembroke, I. H. Whitman 

North Pembroke, Nathaniel Smith 

Pepperell, Eli Boynton 

East Pepperell,... Josiah W. Spaulding 

Peru, Sylvester S. Bowen 

Petersham, Samson Wetherell 

Phillipston, T. T. Miller 

Pigeon Cove, see Gloucester 

Pittsfleld Henry Chickering 

West Pittsfield,. Augustus W. Williams 

Plainfield, Leonard Campbell 

Plainville, see Wrentham 

Plymouth Geo. F. Weston 

South Plymouth,.... Sidney T. Holmes 

Chiltonville, Geo. Bramhall, Jr. 

Plympton, Thomas E. Loring 

Plympton Station, Erastus Leach 

North Plympton, ....James M. Harrub 

Pocasset, see Sandwich 

Presoott, Christopher Paige 

North Prescott, Horace Hunt 

Princeton, Alphonso Brooks 

East Princeton, Joseph Whitcomb 

Provincetown, Joshua E. Bowly 

Quinoy, Geo. L. Gill 

Quincy Point Peter W. Newcomb 

Randolph, John G. Poole 

East Randolph E. W. Lincoln 

South Randolph Daniel Faxon 

Reading, Lewis E. Gleason 

Rehoboth J. C. Marvel 

North Rehoboth Greenville Stevens 

Richmond, Eleazer Williams 

Ringville, see Worthington 

Rochester, Theophilus King 

North Rochester, .1. F. Nickerson 

Rock, see Middleboro' 

Rockbottom, see Stow 

Rockport, Wm. W. Marshall 

Rockville, see Medway 

Rowe, John Ballon 

Rowley, Thomas B. Cressey 

Roxbury, John Backup 

Royalston Charles H. Newton 

South Royalston, Silas Stow 



POST OFFICES AND POSTMASTERS. 



105 



Russell Roland Parks ] 

Rutland, Zadock W. Gates 

West Rutland, Wm. E. Quimby 

Salem, John Chapman 

Salisbury Ezra Mfrrill, Jr. | 

East Salisbury, Cyrus Dearborn I 

Sandisfield, George Hull 

Montville, Wm. W. Langdon 

New Boston, Samuel C. Parsons 

Sandwich, Frederick S, Pope 

East Sandwich, Joseph Ewer, Jr. 

North " Charles Bourne 

South " . . Solomon C. Howland 

West " Isaac Keith 

Monument, Abraham Keene 

Pocasset, Asa Raymond 

Spring Hill,. Nathan Win<^ 

Saugus Herbert B. Newhall 

Saugus Centre, ....Julian D. Lawrence 
Cliftondale, Geo. H. Sweetser 

Saundersville, see Grafton 

Savoy, Calvin Bowker 

Saxon ville, see Framingham 

Scituate Ezekiel Jones, Jr. 

North Scituate Anthony Gray 

Scotland, see Bridgewater 

Seekonk William Ide 

South Seekonk, Nathan Munroe 

Sharon Calvin Turner 

East Sharon, Warren Cobb 

Sheffield, Richard Ensign 

East Sheffield, Elijah S. Deraing 

Ashley Falls, Manly H. Wickurie 

Shelburne, Lyman Conant 

East Shelburne, H. M. Fisk 

Shelburne Falls, Alfred Bowen 

Sheldonville, see Wrentham 

Sherborn, Henry W. Bullaid 

Shirley, Thomas Whitney 

Shirley Village, David Porter 

Shrewsbury, Samuel J. Howe 

Shutesbury, Jabez G. Reed 

Lock's Village, Edwards Fiits 

Smithville, see Oakham 

Somerset, Nathan S. Davis 

SomerVille, Geo. A. Sanborn 

East Somerville Wm. C. Bnssell 

North Somerville,.... Edwin L. Weeks 

Southampton, Ard G. Judd 

Southboro', Solomon Este 

Cordaville, Curtis Wood 

Globe Village, Wm. J. Keith 

Southbridge, Daniel F. Bacon 

South Danvers, Daniel Woodbury 

Southfield, see New Marlboro' 

South Hadley Gilbert M. Smith 

So. Hadley Falls,.... Hiram Smith, Jr. 

South Reading Samuel Kingman 

Greenwood, Nathaniel Cowdrey 

South Scituate Eben T. Fogg, Jr. 

West Scituate, B. N.'Cuitis 

Southwick Ransford W. Kellogg 

Spencer, Eli J. Whittemore 

North Spencer Jonas Wilson 

Springfield, Wm. S i one 

Indian Orchard, Calvin J. Eaton 

Spring Hill, see Sandwich 

State Line, see West Stockbridge 

Sterling, J. S. Butterick 

West Sterling, ..Elisha Smith 

Still River, see Harvard 

Stockbridge Daniel Kim l)i» 11 

CurtisvUle, Henry M. Bun all 

Glendale, John H. Strong 

Stoneham, Edward T. Whittier 

Stoughton Nathaniel Wales 



East Stoughton, ....Nathan Blanchard 
Stow Robert W. Derby 

Kock Bottom Augustus Rifc«J 

Sturbridge, Elisha F. Shaw 

Fiskdale Emery L. Bates 

Si, dbury, John Goodno w, 2d 

Sunderland Horace Lyman 

North Sudbury, Lewis C. Puffer 

Assabet Asahel Balcom 

Sutton, Wm. C.Chase 

West Sutton, Rufus C.Hall 

Wilkinsonville, Jonai5 Brown 

Swampseott Daniel P. Stimpson 

Swansea, John Mason 

North Swansea, Mason Barney 

Taunton, Joseph E. Wilbar 

East Taunton David Dean 

Mirickville, William Simms 

Templeton, Henry Smith 

B^ldwinsville, Edwin Sawyer 

Otter River, Samuel M. Osgood 

Tewksbury, Henry E. Preston 

North Tewksbury, . .Leonard Huntress 

Thorndike, see Palmer 

T h ree Rivers, see Palmer 

Tisbury, . . . .No such office 

West Tisbury, J. B. Nickerson 

Holmes Hole, James D. Peakes 

Tolland, Wm. W. Harrison 

Topsfield, B. P. Adams 

Townsend Wm. P. Taylor 

Townsend Harbor, Charles Emery 

West Townsend, A. G Stickney 

Truro, Samuel C. Paine 

North Truro, John Grozer 

Tvngsboro', James F. Sleeper 

Tyringham, George W. West 

Upton, Joshua Rawson 

Uxbridge Charles A. Taft 

North Uxbridge,.... Charles E. Whitin 
Van Deusenville, see Great Barrington... 
Wachusett Village, see Westminster .... 

Wales, Wilson C. Shaw 

Wdlpole, James G. Hartshorne 

East Walpole George W. Johnson 

South " TruraanClarke 

Waltham, Newell Sherman 

Waquoit, see Falmouth 

Ware Addison Sandford 

Wareham, Benjamin Churchill 

West Wareham Oliver C. Gibbs 

East " ..Washington Bassett 

Warwick, Abner Albee 

Warren, Joseph F. Hitchcock 

Washington, Daniel Sibley 

VV a tertown, Archibald McMaster 

Wayland, Newell Heard 

Webster, Augustus E. Day 

Wellfleet George T. Wyer 

South Wellfleet Stephen A. Hatch 

Wendell, Oscar T. Brooks 

Wendell Depot, Horace Murdock 

Wenham, B. C. Putnam 

Westboro', Josiah Childs 

West Boylston, David P. Waite 

Oakdale, Francis L. Cutting 

West Bridgewater, Calvin Williams 

Cochesett, Albert Copeland, Jr. 

West Brookfield Ezra H. Blair 

West Cambridge, Edwin R. Prescott 

Westfield, Jasper R. Rand 

Westford, Sherman D. Fletcher 

Forge Village, S. A. Hamblin 

Graniteville, .... Charles H. Follansbee 

West Gloucester, see Gloucester 

W^esthampton, John ^ udd 



106 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Westminster, Samuel G.Kendall 

Wachusett Village, Benj. Wy man 

West Newbuiy, George Giles 

Weston, George W. Cutting 

Westport, John C. Macomber 

South Westport,... Frederick Brownell 
Westport Point, A. H. Cory 

West Roxbiiry, Wra. S. Keith 

Jamaica Plain,. ...Marcus T. Robinson 

West Scituate, see South Scituate 

West Springfield, Lewis Leonard 

Ashley vilie, Edward Kneeland 

Mittineague, ....^ Luke Bliss 

West Stockbridge W. A. Rees 

West Stockbridge Centre, Morris Ward 
State Line, Reuben R. Peet 

Weymouth, Henry Peterson 

East Weymouth, Henry Loud 

South " Wm. H. Thomas 

North " .... John W. Bartlett 

Whately, Samuel Lesure 

East Whately, Josiah Allis 

Whitin sville, see Northbridgc 

Wilbraham Lorenzo M. Hancock 

South Wilbraham, H. H. Hendrick 

Collins's Depot, W, Collins 

Wilkinson ville, see Sutton 

Williamsburg Lewis Bodman 

Haydenville, Frederick L. Hay den 

Willimansett, see Chicopee 



Williamstown, Calvin R. Taft 

South Williamstown, J. H. Jordan 

Wilmington, J. A. Ames 

North Wilmington Silas Buck 

Winehendon, Edwin S. Merrill 

Winchester, Josiah A. Coolidge 

Windsor Chapin Converse 

Kast Windsor, Reuben Pierce 

Winthrop, Warren Belcher 

Woburn Nathan Wyman 

North Woburn, ..Edward E. Thompson 
East Woburn, A. L. Richardson 

Wood's Hole, see Falmouth 

Wood ville, see Hopkinton 

Worcester, John M. Earle 

Woitliington, Clark H. Bates 

West Worthington,... .Russell Bartlett 
Rmgville Ethan C. Ring 

WreiiT.ham, Alfred Barnard 

North Wren tham,... Henry Trowbridge 

South " Frost Lord 

West " P.P.Cook 

Plainville J. P. Cheever 

Shtlilunville, Charles B. Craig 

Yrfriiinuth, Isaac Ryder 

Yarmouth Port, John Hale 

West Yarmouth, F. H. Crowell 

South " Peleg P. Akin 

Zoar, see Charlemont 



TOWN CLERKS, 186L 



Barnstable County. 

Barnstable, F. G. Kelly 
Brewster, Chas. S. Foster 
Chatham, Josiah Mayo 
Dennis, I. Nickerson, Jr. 
Easiham, Heman Doane, 

2d 
Falmouth, Thos. Lewis, Jr. 
Harwich, Wm. H. Under- 
wood 
Orleans, Thos. Higgins 
Provincetown, Elisha Dyer 
Sandwich, D. C. Freeman 
Truro, Samuel C. Paine 
Wellfleet, Noah Swett 
Yarmouth, Wm. P. Davis 

Berkshire County. 

Adams, A. J. Ray 
Alford, Henry W. Smith 
Becket, Mark P. Carter 
Cheshire, Edwin F. Nicker- 
son 
Clarksburg, Waterman 

Brown 
Dalton, Henry Ferre 
Egremont, Joseph A. Ben- 
jamin 
Florida, Nahum P. Brown 
Gt. Barrington, Isaac See- 
ley 
Hancock, Chas. B. Wells 
Hinsdale, John Cady 
Lanesboro', Wm. A. Fuller 
Lee, Thomas A. Oman 
Lenox, Wm. S. Tucker 



Monterey, P. C. Langdon 
Mt. Wash'n, Ira Sch.itt 
New Ashford, Phinehas 

Harmon 
N. Marlboro', S. K. Norton 
Otis, Joseph L. Waters 
Peru, Sylvester B. French 
Pittsfleld, James Warriner 
Richmond, Eleazer Wil- 
liams 
Sandisfield, W. W. Lang- 
don 
Savoy, Harmon Snow 
Sheffield, Wm. B Saxton 
Stockbridge, E. Seynnmr 
Tyringham, J. W. VHIsm 
Washington, Isaac S. 

Brooker 
W. Stockbridge, Wra. C. 

Spaulding 
Williamstown, D. Dewey 
Windsor, Chapin Converse 

Bristol County. 

Acushnet, Jabez Wood 
Attleboro', S.W, Carpenter 
Berkley, Ephraiui iMficch 
Dartmouth, Wm. Barker, 

Jr. 
Dighton, Wm. Wood 
Easton, John Kiniliall 
Fairhaven, Tucktr Damon, 

Jr. 
Fall River, Alvan S. Bal- 
lard 
Freetown, 



Mansfield, E. M. Reed 
New Bedford, S. S. Horton 
Norton, Austin Messenger 
Pawtucket, Alvin O. Reed 
Raynham, Samuel Jones 
Rehoboth, Cyrus M. Whea- 

ton 
Seekonk, Henry H. Ida 
Somerset, Leonard C. 

Pierce 
Swanzey, John Mason 
Taunton, Henry C. Porter 
Westport, Israel Allen 

Dukes County. 

Chilmark, Josiah W. Tilton 
Edgartown, B. C. Marchant 
Tisbury, Lot Luce 

Essex County. 

Amesbury, Jos. Merrill 
Andover, Edward Taylor 
Beverly, James Hill 
Boxford, Wm. H. Wood 
Bradford, Nathaniel Hatch 
Danvers, A. S. Howard 
Essex, Charles Howes 
Georgetown, Charles E. 

Jewett 
Gloucester, Henry Center 
Groveland, Morris Spoff"ord 
Hamilton, Jos. P. Lovering 
Haverhill, A B. Jaques. 
Ipswich. Alfred Kimball 
Lawrence, Geo. R. Rovre 
Lynn, Benj. H. Jones 



TOWN CLERKS. 



107 



Lynnfield, J. Danforth, Jr. 
Manchester, John Lee 
Marblehead, Glover 

Broughton 
Methuen, Charles Shed 
Middleton, J, A. Batchel- 

der 
Nahant, Alfred D. Johnson 
Newbury, Wm. Little 
Newburyport, Eleazar 

Johnson 
N. Andover, Hiram Berry 
Rockport, "William Poole 
Rowley, John S. Prime 
Salem, Joseph Cloutman 
Salisbury, Azor 0. Webster 
Saugus, Wm. H.Newhall 
S. Danvers, Nathan H. 

Poor 
Swampscott, John L. Seger 
Topsfield, J. P. Towne 
Wenham, Benj. C. Putnam 
W. Newbury, John C. Carr 

Franklin County. 

Ashfield, Henry S. Ranney 
Bernardston, Silas N. 

Brooks 
Buckland, Samuel L. Bard- 
well 
Charlemont, F.W. White 
Coleraine, Jesse Cone 
Conway, H. W. Billings 
Deerfield, Charles Williams 
Erving, James M. Tenny 
Gill, Josiah D. Canning 
Greenfield, Noah S, Wells 
Hawley, D. W. Baker 
Heath, Aaion Dickinson 
Leverett, E. M. Ingram 
Leyden, E. Wing Packer 
Monroe, Geo. H. Ballou 
Montague, John C. Bangs 
New Salem, Royal Whita- 

ker 
Northfield, Samuel W. But- 
ton 
Orange, John W. Wheeler 
Rowe, Humphrey Gould 
Shelburne, C. M. Duncan 
Shutesbury, Joseph A. 

Haskins 
Sunderland, Horace W. 

Taft 
Warwick, Edward F. Mayo 
Wendell, John Hunt 
Whately, Samuel Lesure 

Hampden County. 

Agawam, Ashbel Sykes 
Blandford, Norman V. 

Lewis 
Brirafield, Henry F. Brown 
Chester, C. C Campbell 
Chicopee, Lester Dickinson 
Granville, R. S. Brown 
Holland, F. B. Blodgett 
Holyoke, Gustavus Snow 
Longmeadow, Oliver Wol- 

cott 
Ludlow, John P. Hubbard 
Monson, N. F. Rogers 
Montgomery, A. P. Parks 
Palmer, Daniel Granger 
Russell, Roldud Parks 
South wick, Charles J. Root 



Springfield, S. B. Spooner, 

Jr. 
Tolland, Rnfus Smith 
Wales, G. S. Rogers 
Westfield, P. H. Boise 
W. Springfield, Charles 

White 
Wilbraham, Howard Stan- 
ton 

Hampshire County. 

Amherst, Saml. C. Carter 
Belchertown, E. R. Bridg- 

man 
Chesterfield, Albert Nichols 
Cumraington, Almon 

Mitchell 
Easthampton, Lucius Pres- 
ton 
Enfield, Joseph S. Jones 
Goshen, Benjamin White 
Granby, Philii Chapin 
Greenwich, J, P. Smith 
Hadley, Wm. S. Shipman 
Hatfield, Wm. D. Billings 
Huntington, Atherton J, 

Stanton 
Middlefield, J. McElwain, 

Jr. 
Northampton, A. Perry 

Peck 
Pelham, Calvin D. Eaton 
Plainfield, Freeman Hamlin 
Prescott, E. S. Haskins 
So. Hadley, David Turner 
Southampton, Jonathan A. 

Judd 
Ware, Francis De Witt 
Westhampton, Daniel W. 

Clark 
WiHiamsburg, Thomas M. 

Carter 
Worthington, Edward C. 

Porter 

Middlesex County. 

Acton, William D. Tuttle 
Ashby, Perez C. Burr 
Ashland, Artliur A. Cloyes 
Bedford, Thomas Stiles 
Belmont, Francis E. Yates 
Billerica, Dudley Foster 
Boxboro', Daniel W. Cob- 

leigh 
Brighton, Wm. Wirt War- 
ren 
Burlington, Saml. Sewall 
Cambridge, Justin A. Ja- 
cobs 
Carlisle, Geo. F. Duren 
Charlestown, Daniel Wil- 
liams 
Chelmsford, E. F. Webster 
Concord, Geo. Heywood 
Dracut, Henry Richardson 
Dunstable, Jas. T. Burnap 
Framingham, Charles S. 

Whitmore 
Groton, Geo. D. Brigham 
Holliston, Hiram F. Morse 
Hopkinton, J. A. Tilling- 

hast 
Lexington, A. W. Bryant 
Lincoln, Henry C. Chapin 
Littleton, Wm. Kimball 



Lowell, John H. McAlvin 
Maiden, Albert F. Sargent 
Marlboro', John Phelps 
Medford, Joseph P. Hall 
Melrose, E. R. Knights 
Natick, Henry CoL'gin 
Newton, Marshall S.Rice 
North Reading, Charles P. 

Howard 
Pepperell, Chas. Crosby 
Reading, Jona. Baldwin 
Sherborn, Jos. Dowse, Jr. 
Shirley, Zenas Brown 
Somerville, C. E. Oilman 
South Reading, Charles H. 

Shepard 
Stoneham, Silas Dean 
Stow, Avery VV. Nelson 
Sudbury, Jonas S. Hunt 
Tewksbury, Enoch Foster 
Townsend, Ezra Blood 
Tyngsboro', Reuben S. Co- 
burn 
Waltham, Daniel French 
Watertown, W. H. Ingra- 

ham 
Wayland, Henry Wight 
West Cambridge, Abel R. 

Proctor 
Westford, Leonard Luce 
Weston, Nathan Hagar 
Wilmington, W. H. Carter 
Winchester, Josiah Hovey 
Woburn, Nathan Wyman 

Nantucket County. 

Nantucket, Wm. Cobb 

Norfolk County. 

Bellingham, R.F.Thayer 
Braintree, Noah Torrey 
Brookline, Benj. F. Baker 
Canton, Andrew Lopez 
Cohasset, N. Bates, Jr. 
Dedham, Jona. H. Cobb 
Dorchester, Eoen Tolman 
Dover, Abner L. Smith 
Foxboro', Wm. H. Thomas 
Franklin, Theron C. Hills 
Medfield, Samuel Ellis 
Medway, Asa M. B. Fuller 
Milton, Jason Reed 
Needham, Solomon Flagg 
Quincy, Geo. L. Gill 
Randolph, Hiram C. Alden 
Roxbury, Jos. W. Tucker 
Sharon, Otis Johnson 
Stoughton, Chas. Upham 
Walpole, Palmer Morey 
W. Roxbury, Wm. Macarty 
Weymouth, Jas. Bates, 3d 
Wrentham, S. Warner, Jr. 

Plymouth County. 

Abington, Nath. T. Hunt 
Bridgewater, Lewis Holmes 
Carver, A. B. Maxim 
Duxbury, Josiah Peterson 
East Bridgewater, I. N. 

Nutter 
Halifax, Edwin Inglee 
Hanover, Albert Stetson 
Hanson, Isaiah Bearce 
Hingham, Chas. N. Marsh 
Hull, W. B. Carney 
Kingston, Nathan Brooks 



108 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Lakeville, J. M. Sampson 
Marion, Ward P. Delano 
Marshfield, Luther Hatch 
Mattapoisett, Thos. Nelson 
Middleboro', Sidney Tuck- 
er 
North Bridgewater, Horatio 

E. Paine 
Pembroke, Francis Colla- 

more 
Plymouth, Leander Lovell 
Plympton, Isaiah S. Ripley 
Rochester, Theoph. King 
Scituate, J. L. Merritt 
So. Scituate, Eb. T. Fogg 
Wareham, Alvin Gibbs 
West Bridgewater, Austin 
Packard 

Suffolk County. 

Boston, S. F. McCleary 
Chelsea, Saml. Bassett 
N. Chelsea, Wm. T. Hall 
Winthrop, "Warren Belcher 

Worcester County. 

Ashburnham, Jerome W. 

Foster 
Athol, Jas. I. Goulding 
Auburn, Emory Stone 
Barre, Lyman Sibley 



Berlin, Josiah E. Sawyer 
Blackstone, Geo. E. Bul- 

lard 
Bolton, Richard S. Edes 
Boylston, H. H. Brigham 
Brookfield.Washgtn. Tufts 
Charlton, Alfred E. Fiske 
Clinton, H. C. Greeley 
Dana, D. L. Richards 
Douglas, Edwin Moore 
Dudley, Moses Barnes, Jr. 
Fitchburg, John T. Farwell 
Gardner, Fras. Richardson 
Grafton, Jas. W. White 
Hardwick, Albt. E. Knight 
Harvard, E. A. Holman 
Holden, John E. Chaffin 
Hubbardston, Wm. Bennett 
Lancaster, J. L. S. Thomp- 
son 
Leicester, Jos. A. Denny 
Leominster, Joel C. Allen 
Lunenburg, Jas. Putnam 
Mendon, David Adams 
Milford, Lewis Fales 
Millbury, Ira N. Goddard 
New Braintree, Abij.Eddy 
Northboro', J. B. Crawford 
Northbridge, Hiram Wing 
North Brookfleld, Hiram 
Knights 



Oakham, Mark Haskell 
Oxford, Wm. E. Pease 
Paxton, Ambrose Eames 
Petersham, Lewis Whitney 
Phillipston, Theo. T. Mil- 
ler 
Princeton, D. H. Gregory 
Royalston, C. H. Newton 
Rutland, Z. W. Gates 
Shrewsbury, Fredk. A. Brig- 
ham 
Southboro', Franklin Este 
Southbridge, Danl. F. Ba- 
con 
Spencer, John N. Grout 
Sterling, Wm. D. Peck 
Sturbridge, S. H. Hobbs 
Sutton, S. D. King 
Templeton, Gerard Bush- 

nell 
Upton, Harvey Bradish 
Uxbridge, Henry Capron 
Warren, S^imuel E. Blair 
Webster, S. A. Tingier 
Westboro', Saml. M.Griggs 
W. Boylston, H. Houghton 
W. Brookfield, E.H.Blair 
Westminster, Wm. S. Brad- 
bury 
Winchendon, W. Whitney 
Worcester, Saml. Smith 



BOAED or EDUCATION. 

ESTABLISHED BY" AN ACT OF THE LEGISLATURE, APRIL 20,- 1837. 

The Governor, Lieutenant-Governor, and Secretary of the Commonwealth, exofficiis ; 
Henry Wheatland, of Salem; Ariel Parish, of Springfield; Cornelius C. Felton, of 
Cambridge; Wm. A. Stearns, of Amherst; Erastus 0. Haven, of Boston; David H. 
Mason, of Newton; Geo. S. Boutwell, of Groton; John P. Marshall, of Somerville. 

Joseph White, Secretary ; George B. Emerson, Treasurer; Samuel C. Jackson.ylssts/- 
ant Secretary. 



STATE NORMAL SCHOOLS. 

ESTABLISHED BY LAW, 1838. 

The State Normal Schools are designed for those otily who purpose to teach, and 
especially for those who purpose to teach in the Common Schools. Of those who avail 
themselves of the advantages of these Schools, and who afterwards become teachers in 
the Common Schools of Massachusetts, no tuition fee is required. 

There are at present four in this Commonwealth, as follows : 



State Normal School, Fkamingham. 
for females only. 

George N. Bigelow, Principal. 

Originally established at Lexington, Ju- 
ly 3, 1839. Transferred in May, 1844, to 
West Newton ; from thence, in 1853, to 
Framingham. 

Bridgewater State Normal School. 

FOR both sexes. 

Arthur G. Boyden, Principal. 

Those who enter this school, male pupils 
must be at least 17, and females at least 
16, years of age. 



State Normal School at Westpield. 

FOR both sexes. 

John W. Dickinson, Principal. 

This school first went into operation at 
Barre, September 4, 1830. In 1841 it was 
suspended, and in September, 1844, was 
re-commenced at Westtield. 

Salem State Normal School, 
for females only. 

Opened September 13, 1854. 
Alpheus Crosby, Principal. 



ACADEMIES IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



109 



Terms. — The school year is divided into two terms, commencing as follows : At 
Framingham on the first Wednesday of March and September of each year. 
Salem, on the second Wednesday of " " " " " 

Bridgewater, on the third Wednesday of " " " " " 

Weslfield, on the fourth Wednesday of " *' " " " 

The Spring Term of each school is preceded by a vacation of four weeks, and the 
Autumn Term by a vacation of eight weeks. 



ACADEMIES IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



Abbott Female Academy, Andover, Miss 
Fhilena McKeen, Principal. 

Amherst College, Amherst, Rev. William 
A. Stearns, President. 

Andover Theological Seminary, Andover. 

Berkshire Medical College, Pittsfield, 
Henry H. Childs, President. 

Bradford Academy, Bradford, Abby H. 
Johnson, Principal. 

Bridgewater Academy, Bridgewater, E. H. 
Cutler, Principal. 

Bridgewater State Normal School, Bridge- 
water, A. G. Boyden, Principal. 

Bristol Academy, Taunton, William G. 
Gordon, Principal. 

Charlestown Female Seminary, Charles- 
town, Catharine N. Badger, Principal. 

Chelmsford Academy, Chelmsford, Edward 
E. Spalding, Principal. 

College of the Holy Cross, Worcester, 
Rev. Antony F. Ciampi, Principal. 

Comer's Commercial College, Boston, G. 
N. Comer and O. E. Linton, Principals. 

Conway Academy, Conway, J. P. Apthorp, 
Principal. 

Day's Academy, Wrentham, Leonard 
Walker, Principal. 

Derby Academy, Hingham, Henry Mon- 
roe, Principal. 

Dighton Academy, Dighton, C. C. Salter, 
Principal. 

Dummer Academy, Newbury, John S. 
Parsons, Principal. 

Foxboro' English and Classical School, 
Foxboro', James L. Stone, Principal. 

Framingham State Normal School, Fram- 
ingham, George N. Bigelow, Principal. 

Friends Academy, New Bedford, T. P. Al- 
len and E. A. P. Allen, Principals. 

Great Barrington Academy, Great Bar- 
rington, George F. Robinson, Principal. 

Greenwood Seminary, South Reading, 
Windsor B. Wait, Principal. 

Hanover Academy, Hanover, Peleg 
Keene, Principal, 

Harvard College, Cambridge, C. C. Felton, 
President. 

Hinsdale Academy, Hinsdale, Stephen W. 
Dana, Principal. 

Hopkins Academy, Hadley, J. R. Daven- 
port, Principal. 

Howe School, Billerica, Stephen Gilman, 
Principal. 

Ipswich Female Seminary, Ipswich, John 

P. Cowles, Principal. 
Ladies' Collegiate Institute, Worcester, 

Werden Reynolds, Principal. 
Lancaster Academy, Lancaster, Henry C. 
Kimball, Prirtcipal. 



Lasell Female Seminary, Auburndale, G. 
W. Briggs and J. Lasell, Principals. 

Lawrence Academy, Falmouth, George E. 
Clark, Principal. 

Lawrence Academy, Groton, Chas. Ham- 
mond, Principal. 

Lenox Academy, .Lenox, Albert O.Cole, 
Principcd, 

Maiden Academy, Maiden, C. B. Joselyn, 
Principal. 

Mansfield Literary and Scientific School, 
Mansfield, D. W. Stevens, Principal. 

Maplewood Young Ladies' Institute, Pitts- 
field, Rev. C. V. Spear, Principal. 

Marblehead Academy, Marblehead, C. C. 
Beaman, Jr., Principal. 

Mattapoisett Academy, Mattapoisett, H. 
N. Tyler, Principal. 

Merrimac Academy, Groveland, Rufus C. 
Hardy, Principal. 

Milton Academy, Milton, Edwin Clapp, 
Principal. 

Monson Academy, Monson, Rev. H. M. 
Grout, Principal. 

Moss-Hill Seminary, Jamaica Plain, John 
York, Principal. 

Mt. Holyoke Female Seminary, South 
Hadley, Miss M. W. Chapin, Principal. 

Mt. Pleasant Institute, Amherst, H. C. 
Nash, Principal. 

New England Female Medical College, 
Boston, Geo. Fabyan, M. D., President. 

New Salem Academy. New Salem, H. M. 
Harrington, Principal. 

Newton Theological Institute, Newton 
Centre, Baron Stow, Priticipal. 

Nichols Academy, Dudley, Munroe Nich- 
ols, Principal. 

Northampton Collegiate Institute, North- 
ampton, Lewis J. Dudley, Principal. 

North Bridgewater Academy, North 
Bridgewater, Serene D. Hunt, Prin- 
cipal. 

Partridge Academy, Duxbury, Josiah 
Moore, Principal. 

Peirce Academy, Middleborough, John W. 
P. Jenks, Principal. 

Pepperell Academy, Pepperell, A. J. 
Saunders, Principal. 

Phillips Academy, Andover, Samuel H. 
Taylor, Principal. 

Pine Grove Seminary, Harwich, Sidney 
Brooks, Principal. 

Plympton Academy, Plympton, Henry A. 
Goodhue, Principal. 

Powers Institute, Bernardston, L. F. 
Ward, Principal. 

Punchard Free School, Andover, William 
G. Goldsmith, Principal. 



110 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Rochester Academy, Rochester, George 

E. DunLip. Principal. 
Salem State Normal School, Salem, Al- 

pheus Crosby, Princijjnl. 
Sanderson Academy, Ashfield, Abner T. 

Sherwin, Principal. 
Sedgwick Institute, Great Barrington, 

James Sediiwick, Principal. 
Shelburne Falls Academy, Shelburne 

Falls, E. J. Avery, Principal. 
South Berkshire Institute, New Marlbo- 
rough, B. F. Parsons, Principal. 
South Dartmouth Academy, Dartmouth, 

Daniel L. Hurd, Principal. 
South Wilbraham Academy, South Wil- 

braham, Alonzo Newell, Principal. 
Tufts Coll ge, Medford. 
Wadswnrth Academy, Sudbury, Miss Rus- 
sell, Principal. 
"Walpole English and Classical School, 

Walpole, John S. Clark, Principal. 
Warren Academy, Woburn, John J. Ladd, 

Principal. 
Wesleyan Academy, North Wilbraham, 

Rev. Miner Raymond, Principal. 
Westfield Academy, Westfield, Joseph B. 

Holland, Principal. 



Westfield State Normal School, Westfield, 
John W. Dickinson, Principal. 

Westford Academy, Westford, Richard 
Stone, Principal. 

Westminster Academy, Westminster, Wil- 
bur F. Whitney, Principal. 

West Newton Eng. and Classical School, 
West Newton, Nathaniel T. Allen, 
Principal. 

Westport Academy, Westport, Solon Cobb, 
Principal. 

Wheaton Female Seminary, Norton, Mrs. 
Caroline C. Metcalf, Principal. 

Williams Academy, Stockbridge, Daniel 
Kimball, Principal. 

Williams College, Williamstown, Mark 
Hopkins, Principal. 

Williston Seminary, Easthampton, Josiah 
Clark, Principal. 

Winslow Academy, Tyngsborough, Jo- 
seph P. Pratt, Principal. 

Worcester Academy, Worcester, J. R. 
Stone, Principal. 

Young Ladies' Institute, Great Barring- 
ton, Martha W. Allen, Principal. _ 

Young Ladies' Seminary, Lowell, Miss D. 
S. Rogers, Priiicipal. 



TEACHERS OF HIGH SCHOOLS. 



Abbreviations.— S. M., Sub-Master; U., Usher. 



Martin Luther P., Abing- 

ton. 
Dwelley G. R.,East " 
Frye John F., North " 
Hayward J. R., South '< 
Lockwood Mr., S. Adams. 
Robiiison S. A., N. Adams. 
Tracy M. M.,Barre. 
Abbott Joseph H., Beverly. 
Gage Minot G., Bolton. 
Gardner Francis, (Boys' 
Latin) Boston. 

Magill Edwin H., (s. M.) " 
Capen Charles J., (u.) " 
Hale Joseph A. (u.) " 
Palmer Albert, (u.) " 

Gammell Franklin B.(u.)" 
Merrill Moses, (u.) " 

Sherwin Thomas, (Boys' 
English Hiah) «' 

Cumston C. M., (s. M.,) 

(Boys' English) " 

Anderson L. W., (s. m.) " 
Hunt Ephraim, (u.) " 

Carroll Charles, (u.) " 
Seavey W. H., (Girls' 

High and Normal <' 

Dame Loren L., Braintree. 
Crafts Fredk., Bridgewater. 
Buckingham L. H., Brigh- 
ton. 
Horr John E.,Brookline. 
Williston L. R , Cambridge. 
Bradbury W. F., (s. M.) " 
Stetson C. E.. Charlestown. 
Warren G. W., (s. M.) " 
Pitkin Ozias C, Chelsea. 



Robinson G. D., Chicopee. 

Nettleton E.R., " Falls. 

Jocelyn Dana J., Clinton. 

Leonard Henry, Cohasset. 

Shepard Edward 0., Con- 
cord. 

Hills Nathaniel, Danvers. 

Slafter Carlos, Dedham. 

Howard Virgil M., Deer- 
field. 

Kimball Jona., Dorchester. 

Faxon George L., East 
Bridgewater. 

Nevin Edwin H., Edgar- 
town. 

Moore Charles W., East 
Douglas. 

Rugg Chas. P., Fairhaven. 

GofF Chas. B., Fall River. 

Brown Lucius, (s. M.,) " 

Read Hanson L., Fitch- 
burg. 

Kilburn W. A., Framing- 
ham. 

Sabin H. M., Saxonville. 

Colton S. C, Georgetown. 

Green W. B., Gloucester. 

Paine C. G. G.. Giafton. 

Parsons E. B., Greenfield. 

Nutter E. W., Groton. 

Bryant Oliver E., Halifax. 

Shores Joseph A., Haver- 
hill, [ton. 

Nutting Isaiah H., Hollis- 

Buckland Joseph, Holyoke. 

Peirce Edward W., Hop- 
kin ton. 



Lefavour Issachar, Ipswich. 

Boltwood Henry L., Law- 
rence. 

Flint Ephraim, Jr., Lee. 

Nichols A. R., Leicester. 

Marble G. R., Leominster. 

Scott A. E., Lexington. 

Herrick Edward, Lincoln. 

Chase C. C, LoweU. 

Russell J. S. " 

Colton J. J. " 

Scripture Jas. O. " 

Hubbard John B., Lynn. 

Merritt W. H., Maiden. 

Torrey Joseph A., Man- 
chester, [head. 

Hinckley Orville, Marble- 

Claflin John F., Marlboro'. 

Cummings Chas., Medford. 

Parker Ed., Jr., Melrose. 

Clark R. B„ Milford. 

Rockwell H. E., Millbury. 

Morrison B. F., Nantucket. 

Rice Abner, Natick. 

Emerson J. F., N. Bedford. 

Cornish J. S.,(s. M.) " 

Woodward C. W., New- 
buryport, (Boys'). 

Merrill O.B.,/ls4^. " 

Todd W. C, (Girls') " 

Adams T. D., Newtonville. 

Manley Gilbert B., North- 
ampton. 

Whitaker O. W., North 
Brookfield. 

Fairbank Jno. B., Oakham. 

Leppitt Joseph, Oxford. 



TEACHERS OF GRAMMAR SCHOOLS. 



Ill 



Snow Edwin S., Palmer. 
Tolman Wm. E.,Pawtack:et. 
Sawyer S. J., Pittsfield. 
Stone Admiral P., Plym- 
outh, [town. 
Leland Harrison, Province- 
Putnam G. B., Quincy. 
Colby John F., Randolph. 
Pillsbury Luther B., Read- 
ing, [port. 
Clark Andrew F,, Rock- 
Buck A. H., Latin. Roxb'y. 
Collar Wni. C, (s. M.) " 
"Weston S. M., English, " 
Gorely G. H., (s. M.) " 
Rolfe Wm. J., Salem. 



Esty Wm. C , (u.) Salem 
Cilley J. L., Salisbury. 
Beals J. N.. S;.merville. 
Copelaiiil W. F., Southboro' 
Foster C. C, Southbridge. 
Thompson Win. L., South 

D tnvcrs. 
Poit-T 15., South Reading. 
Squiie Wesley, South Wil- 

braham. 
Cuminin'.js Wm H., Spencer. 
Parish Ari'^!. Springfield. 
Brown Calvin H.,Stoneham. 
Presbrpy Silas U., Taunton. 
Gourley Chas. J., Asst. " 
Lane Hosca F., Templeton. 



Macomber J. Mason, Ux- 

bridge. 
Bancroft T. W., Waltham. 
"Webster Wm., Watertown. 
Mason George, Webster. 
Bingham A. H., Westfield. 
Hagar Daniel B., West 

Roxburv. 
Ferris L. Z., Weymouth. 
Davis A. H., " 

Emerson Thos., "Winchester 
Stone Wm. A , Woburn. 
Stone Wm. A., Worcester. 
Sprague Homer B., '•' 
Calkins P. W. (Eng. D.) " 
Graves Horace, " 



TEACHERS OF GRAMMAR SCHOOLS. 



Storrs S. J., Amherst. 
Martin L. P., Abiugton. 

Frye John F., " 

Dwelly Geo. R., (E.) « 

Hayward J. K., (S.) " 
Brewster Mr., Amesbury. 

Currier H. S., " 

Davis James H., " 

Richardson Thos. B., " 

Root John H., " 
Lothrop A. J., AthoL 
Tiffany J. O., Attleboro'. 
Mack David, Belmont, 
Dodge F. M., Beverly. 
Gage G. M., " 
Chilson L. L., Blackstone. 
Copeland W. T. , Bolton. 

Masters. 
Adams Wm. T., Boston. 

Allen George Jr., " 

Averill John P., " 

Barrett Samuel, " 
Bartlett P. W., 

Bates Joshua, " 

Brown D. C, " 
Gould S. L., 

Hale Joseph, " 

Hovey James, " 

Hyde Geo. B., " 

Lincoln HoseaH., " 

Mason S. W., " 

Page James A., " 

Stearns J. A., " 

Swan Reuben, " 

Swan Robert, " 

Swan Samuel, " 

Valentine C. E., " 

Sid) Masters. 

Boardman W. L. P., " 

Blackington Jas. F., " 

Cooke McL'rin F., " 

Clark Charles G., " 

Gates Amphion, " 

Hardon Henry C, " 

Hewins Alfred, " 

Hutchings Charles, " 

Jameson John, *' 

Metealf Robert C, " 

Morrill Charles A., " 

Parmenter P. G., «« 

Putnam Benj. W., " 



Swan Wm. H., Boston 

Ward W. H., 

Ushers. 
Cobb Willidui S., " 

Colc.-rd John M., «' 

Dickermuii Q. E., " 

Gay Edivard, " 

Newell Waller H., " 

Read Wild un, 
Wheelock L. A., «« 

Hoyt L. C, Bradford 
Ludington F. H., 

water. 
Biuelow G. D., Brighton. 
Poor Solomon A., " 
Thompson N., Brimfield. 
Abbott C. E., Brookline. 
Daniels D.H., 
Linman T. E , " 

C g-well F , (E.) Cambr'ge. 
Fletcher R. 11., (E.) " 
Mauslitld Dainel,(E.) " 
Diasuiore C. M., (N.) " 
Magoon A. B., (Port) " 
Roberts B. W., (Port) "' 
Soiith A. C. (Port) " 
Kimball H. 11., Canton. 
Baxter Stacv, Charlestown. 
C.rteeC. S.; " 

GrttiaB-iij.F. S., " 
Worse J. B., «' 

Sanders Wm. H., 
Swan George, " 

Swan J. T., " 

Willson S. S., " 

Baxter Wm., (s. M.) " 
Darling L. A. (s. M.) " 
Cross Joseph W., Chatham. 
Eldredge E. E., " 

Payson John P., Chelsea. 
Valentine vVni., Chicopee. 
Saiiboin A. R., Danvers. 
Ruikin Win. Jr., " 

Daine Henry. Ui^dham. 
Snow T. N , ( W ) Dedham. 
Comey C. 11 , (S.) <' 
Newc-mb O., jlill Village. 
Stickney Ewj., Dorchester. 
Chase L. M., '« 

Eaiery E. G., " 

Grosveuor L. C, " 



Merritt P. B., Dorchester. 
Rolfe H. C, 
Swan Isaac, " 

Larrabee H., Edgartown. 
Martin H. O., Fairhaven. 
Gordon W. R., Fall River. 
Locke Geo. W., " 

Slade A. K., " 

Carter C. W., Fitchburg. 
Russell L. W., 
Lamb Charles, " 

Parmenter H. A., Glouces- 
ter. 
Barnard D., Greenfield. 
Crosby John S., Hanover. 
Dwelle G. R., " 

Stone S. G., " 

Twiss Geo. W., Harvard. 
Smith J. B., Haverhill. 
Hammond Edw. H., " 
Cummings Henry, " 
Bunker Alfred, Hingham. 
Bates De Witt C, " 
Boyd Pliney S., " 

Holman Sidney, Holyoke. 
Adams Charles, Ipswich. 
Bell Westley K., 
Faunce Walter, Kingston. 
Leonard P. D., *' 

Stebbins C. M., Lancaster. 
Orne John, Jr., Lawrence.] 
Eaton J. H., (s. M.) " 
Walton Geo. A., " 

Nichols S. H., (East) Lex- 
ington. 
Goldthwait W. C, Long- 
meadow. 
Balch Ferley, Lowell. 
Bement Samuel, " 
Chase Sam. A., " 

Heywood Amos B., " 
Galloupe D. P., " 

Morrill Charles, " 

Peabody Joseph, " 
Walker Aaron, Jr., " 
Batchelder John, Lynn. 
Grossman Levi W., " 
Moore Henry, «• 

Senter G. Timothy, " 
Brickett Leonard P., " 
Daniels C. H., Maiden, 



112 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Chase H. L., (S.) Maiden, i 
Nutting John, Marblehead. | 
Valentine Elmer, " | 

Albee O. W., Marlboro'. | 
Hill Charles, " [ 

Rawson Geo. S., " ! 

Hamant Charles, Medfield. | 
Stevens John M., " | 

Tisdale George, " I 

Bradford Geo. R., Medford. 
Sawyer Kufas, " 

Sargent S. G., Methuen. 
Leonard P. D., Middleboro'. 
Holbrook Amos, Milford. 
Battles Joua., " 

Davis John L., Milton. 
Webster G. S., " 
Wood E. Frank, " 
Mayhew Wm. H., " 
Vose Benj. C, " 
Dame Luther, Nahant. 
Bunker J. M., Nantucket. 

Bliss , 

Barrel! J. S., New Bedford. 
Barren Wm. A., " * 

Hervey Eben., " 

Hutchinson Sylvander, " 
Lincoln Nehemiah, Jr., " 
Chapman H. W., Newbury- 

port. 
Peabody S., " 

Lunt W. P., 
Rousseau J. P., " 

Cook N. B., Newton. 

Porter P. C, (U. Falls) " 
LelandL.C, (L.Falls) " 
Noyes J. H., (Corner) " 
Allen H.F., Newtonville," 
Brigham C, ( Aub'ndale) " 
Sheldon W. E., (W.) 
Ingalls Earl, Northbridge 

(Whitinsville). 
Bisbee J. V., North Bridge- 
water. 



Williams S. R..SN. Bridge'r 
Rogers H.H., N.Chelsea. 
Hardinij Chas. L., Orleans. 
Tillinghast P. E., Paw- 
tucket. 
Avery John, Petersham. 
Cornish A. H., Plymouth. 
Andrew G. F., " 

Putnam I. L., Province- 
town. 
Dewing Seth, Jr., Quincy. 
Forbush L. P., " 

Morse S. Jr., ♦* 

Murdoch Caleb, " 
Cottle Edmund, Randolph. 
Towle James. " 

Poole Calvin W., Eockport. 
Jones Daniel W., Ru.xbury. 
Kneeland John, " 

Long Wm. H , " 

Barnes Thomas H., Salem. 
Brown Jacob F., " 

Hay ward Wm. P., " 
Peabody Silas, *' 

Warren Levi F., " 

Evans Streeter, Salisbury. 
Cilley J. L., " 

Merrill Perkins. (E.) " 
Drury 0. M., Shntesbury. 
Dillingham E., Somerset. 
Bufhngton Geo., " 
Lewis John, '* 

Jameson John, Somerville. 
Knapp Orrin S., *' 

Littlefield G. T., 
Wheeler D. B., " 

Barnes G. F., (S.)Danvers. 
Warner Charles B., " 
Bradford Charles E., " 
Upton J. Warren, ♦' 
Smith 0. R., (S.) Hadley. 
Brooks Geo., (Falls) " 
Russ J., South Reading. 
Porter Geo. H., Southwick. 



Barrows Chas., Springfield. 
Foster E. F., " 

Lombard J. K., " 

Stratton J. D., " 

Andrews H. P., Stoneham. 
Drake J. M., Stoughton. 
Hammond J. W., " 
Capin Fred., " 

Capin E. H., " 

Hawes M. B., " 

Brown , " 

Ellis F. O., Swampscott. 
Gardner Job, Jr., Swanzey. 
Gardner E. F.. " 

Wilson Geo. W., Taunton. 
Grey Adoniram J., Tisbury. 
Hathaway S. W., " 
Frost L. P., Waltham. 
Fenn George C, Ware. 
Nott Samuel, Wareham. 
Chase Henry, Watertown. 
Stone S. C, " 

Palmer Alanson, W. Cam- 
bridge. 
Palmer Wilson, West Cam- 
bridge. 
Dodge L., West Roxbury. 
Nutter Adw. J., West Rox- 
bury. 
Holmes F. S., Weston. 
Woodman H. Frank, Wey- 
mouth. 
Morrill, C. A., Weymouth. 
Vining J. F., " 

Westcott W. H., Winches- 
ter, 
Freeman D. Jr., Woburn. 
Stone Jas. H., Worcester. 
Hunt A. A., " 

ShawH.,Yarmouth (West). 
Adams A. B., Yarmouth 

(South). 
Lincoln Jairus, Yarmouth 
(South). 



THE PERKINS INSTITUTION, AND MASS. ASYLUM 
FOR THE BLIND. 

Instituted, 183L Located at South Boston. 
Depository and Office, 20 Bromfield Street. 
Edward Brooks, President. Stephen Fairbanks, Vice-President. Thomas B. Wales, 
Jr., Treasurer. Samuel G. Howe, M. D., Director and Secretary. 

MASSACHUSETTS SCHOOL FOR IDIOTIC AND 
FEEBLE-MINDED YOUTH. 

Eighth, between M and N Streets, South Boston. 
Samuel G. Howe, President; Emory Washburn, Vice-President ; Stephen Fairbanks, 
Treasurer; Edward Jarvis, Secretary. Samuel G. Howe, William 0. Moseley, Robert 
B. Storer, Charles E. Buckingham, of Boston; Edward Jarvis, F. W. G. May, of Dor- 
chester; Emory Washburn, of Cambridae, and Francis W. Bird, Walpole, Trustees ap- 
pointed by the Corporation. Stephen M. Weld. Jamaica Plain; John Flint, Boston; 
Josiah Bartlett, Concord ; James B. Congdon, New Bedford, appointed by the Governor 
and Council. 



STATE REFORM SCHOOL FOR BOYS. 

Westboro'. Established, 1818, 

Julius A. Palmer, Pliny Nickerson, Boston ; Henry Chickering, Pittsfield; Samuel 

G. Howe, Boston ; Alden Leland^ Holliston ; George C. Davis, Northborough ; Carver 



STATE REFORM SCHOOLS, ETC. 113 

Hotchkiss, of Sbelbnrne, Trustees. Georg? C. Davis, Northboro', Treasurer. Joseph 
A. Allen, Superintendent. OrviUe K. ll\itch\nmn , Assista?it Superintendent. Rev. Nel- 
son Scott, Chaplain. Henry H. Rising, Physician. 

. NAUTICAL BRANCH STATE REFORM SCHOOL. 

William T. Davis, Plymouth ; Alfred C. Hersey, Boston ; and William Fabens, Mar- 
blehead. Trustees. 

STATE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. 

Lancaster. Established 1855. 

Francis B. Fay, of Lancaster ; George B. Emerson, Boston; Daniel Denny, of Dor- 
chester ; Jacob Fisher, of Lancaster; R. Siurgis, Jr., of Boston; John A. Fitch, 
Hopkinton ; Thos. Tucker, of Worcester, Trustees. Francis B. Fay, Treasurer. Rus- 
sell Sturgis, Jr., Secretary. 

Bradford K. Peirce, Superintendent and Chaplain. A. E Bnynton, Farmer. J. L. 
S. Thompson, M. D., Phyiician. Mrs. A. E. Brownlee, Mrs. Helen S. McKiy, Miss 
Mary R. Kimball, Miss Mary C. Morse, Miss Josephine Hosmer, Miss Agnes S. Gould- 
ing, Matrons. 

The intention of this Institution is to secure a home and a school for suoh girls as 
may be presented to the magistrates of the State appointed for that purpose, as va- 
grants, perversely obstinate, deprived of the control and culture of their natural guar- 
dians, are guilty of petty offences, and exposed to a life of crime and wretchednpss. 

There are now, January, 1862, five separate families, accommodating 150 children. 

PLUMMER FARM SCHOOL OP REFORM FOR BOYS. 

Miss Caroline Plummer, of Salem, v.ho died in May, 1854, made a liberal bequest of 
about $25,000 for the purpose of founding a BoyS' Reform School for the city of Salem, 
on a plan similar to tliat of the " State Reform School for Boys," at We-thoro'. 

Trustees appointed by the Mayor and Aider nen of the city of Salem : William S. Mes- 
servy, of Salem ; William \. Bowditch, of Boston ; Joseph Andrews, David Nichols, 
George Andrews, James Kimball, Eleazer Austin, William Chase, Joseph S. Cabott, 
and Jamps B. Carvs'en. 

The officers of the Board of Trustees for 1862: W. I. Bowditch, Chairman ; George 
Andrews. Secretary and Treasurer; William I. Bowditch, Joseph Andrews, Eleazer 
Austin, Executive Committee. 

No farther action has yet been had toward establishing the school, but the funds have 
been invested till such time as they shall have increased to a sum sufficient for the pur- 
pose. The fuud, Jan. 1, 1862, was $35,000. 

INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS. 

Centre street, Dorchester, near the Dorchester Horse Railroad. Mrs, S. Parkman, 
of Boston, President; Miss Emily T. Parker, of Boston, Secretary; Mrs. F. W. G. 
May, of Dorchester, Treasurer. 



STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE. 1862. 

Members Ex-officiis. His Excellency John A. Andrew, His Honor John Z. Good- 
rich, Hon. Oliver Warner, Secretary of the Commonwealth. 

Appointed by the Governor and Council. William S. Clark, of Amherst ; Ephraim 
W. Bull, of Concord; Marshall P. Wilder, of Dorchester. 

Members chosen by the Societies. Massachusetts, Richard S. Fay, of Boston ; Essex, 
George B. Loring, of Salem ; Middlesex, John B. Moore, of Concord ; Middlesex , North, 
John C. Bartlett, of Chelmsford ; Middlesex, South, Henry H. Peters, of Southborough ; 
Worcester, John Brooks, of Princeton ; Worcester, West, Freeman Walker, of North 
Brookfield; Worcester, North, Jabez Fisher, of Fitchburg; Worcester, South, Oliver 
C. Felton, of Brookfield; Worcester, South-Kast, Henry Chapin, of Milford ; Hamp- 
shire, Franklin, and Hampden, Moses Stebbins, of South Deerfield; Ha'npshire, Levi 

Stockbridge, of Hadley ; Highland, Matthew Smith, of Middlefield; Hampden, ; 

Hampden, East, Sherman Converse, of Monson ; Franklin, James S. Grcnnell of Green- 
field ; Berkshire, Henry Colt, of Pittsfield ; Housatonic, Samuel H. Bushnell, of 
Sheffield; Hoosac Valley, Joseph White, of Williarastown ; Norfolk, Charles C. Sew- 
all, of Medfield ; Bristol, Nathan Durfee, of Fall River ; Plymouth, Charles G. Davis, 
of Plymouth ; Barnstable, George Marston, of Barnstable; Nantucket, Edward W. 
Gardner, of Nantucket ; Martha's Vineyard, , 

Secretary, CHARLES L. FLINT. 



114 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



HOSPITALS. 



State Lunatic Hospital, "Worcester, 
Was founded by the State, and was first 
opened for patients in January, 1833. It 
has of late been sustained from board of 
patients. The charge is $2.75 and $3 
per week. They are sent there by order of 
the Judges of Probate, by Overseers of 
the Poor, and by warrant of the Governor. 

Trustees, Joseph N. Bates, of "Worces- 
ter ; "Wra. T. Merrifield, of Worcester ; 
Robert W. Hooper, of Boston ; Edwin F. 
Jenks, of Adams ; Edward Jarvis, of 
Dorchester. 

Residtnt OJficers, Merrick Bemis, M.D., 
Superintendent ; Frank H. Rice, M. D., 
Assistant Physician. 

Henry Woodward, of "Worcester, Treas- 
urer. 
State Lunatic Hospital, Taunton. 

Trustees, M. R. Randall, Rehoboth ; 
Chas. Edward Cook, Boston ; John M. 
Kinney, Wareham ; Chas. R. Atwood, 
Taunton ; Geo. Rowland, New Bedford. 

Resident Officers, Geo.C.S.Choate.M.D., 
Superintendent and Physician; N. Paige, 
M. D., Assistant Physician. 

Boston Lying-in Hospital. 

Annual meeting, third Tuesday in May. 
Hon. Stephen Fairbanks, President. Dr. 
John Homan, Vice-President. Abbott 
Lawrence, Charles H. Parker, Samuel 
Hooper, Francis Boyd, Wm. H. Foster, 
Cliarles E. Ware, Trmtees chosen by the 
Corporation. John W. Warren, Thomas 
Restieux, Trustees chosen by the Massa- 
chusetts Charitable Fire Society. William 
Amory, Rev. S. K. Lothrop, Trustees 
chosen by the Massachusetts Humane So- 
ciety. Thornton K. Lothrop, Treasurer. 

The Society has not now any hospital, 
but dispenses its charities in private fami- 
lies. 

State Lunatic Hospital at North- 
ampton. 

Edward Dickinson, of Amherst ; Silas 
M. Smith, Northampton ; Alfred R. 
Field, Greenheld ; Eliphalet Trask, 



Springfield; "Walter Laflin, Pittsfield, 
Trustees. Wm. H. Prince, M. D., Phy- 
sician and Superintendent, C. K. Bart- . 
lett, M. D., Assistant Physician. 

Mass. Homceopathic Hospital. 
Incorporated 1B55. 
Charles B. Hall, President. Dexter S. 
King, Edward Mellen, Dexter E. King, 
Francis B. Fay, Vice-Presidents. John P. 
Jewett, Treasurer. Geo. Bancroft, Secre- 
tary. Simon Brown, Otis Clapp, Alex. 
H. Rice, Simon G. Cheever, R. L. Rob- 
bins, Jos. Story, Jacob S. Albee, W. S. 
King, J. Q. A. Griffin, J.D.Richardson, 
Edward Hyde, Trustees. 

Massachusetts General Hospital, 
McLean Street, Boston. 
Incorporated 1811. 
Wm. Appleton, President. J. Thomas 
Stevenson, Treasurer. T. B. Hall, Secre- 
tary. Jas. Jackson, M, D., John Jeffries, 
M. D., Edward Reynolds, M. D., George 
Hayward, M. D., John Homans, M. D., 
Winslow Lewis, M. D., Board of Consul- 
tation. Officers of the Hospital : Benj. S. 
Shaw, M. D., Resident Physician. John 
B, S. Jackson, M. D., Henry I. Bowditch, 
M. D , George C. Shattuck, M. D., Au- 
gustus A. Gould, M. D., Charles E. Ware, 
M. D., Francis Minot, M. D., Visiting 
Physicians. Solomon D. Townsend, M.D., 
J. Mason Warren, M. D., Henry J. 
Bigelow, M. D., George H. Gay, M. D., 
Henry G. Clark, M. D., Sam'l Cabot, Jr., 
M. D., Visiting Surgeons. John Bacon, 
M. D., Chemist. Calvin Ellis, M. D., 
Microscopist and Curator of the Patholo- 
gical Cabinet. Samuel L. Abbott, M. D., 
Phydcian to out-door Patients. 0. H. 
Webber, Apothecary. 

Officers of McLean Asylum for In- 
sane, Somerville. 
John E. Tyler, M. D., Physician and 
Superititendeiit. Mark Ranney, M. D., J. 
Blackmer, M. D., Asst. Physicians and 
Apothecaries. 



STATE ALMSHOUSES. 



State Almshouse at Tewksbury. 

Dana Holden, of Billerica ; Stephen 
Mansur, of Lowell ; Geo. Foster, of An- 
dover, Inspectors. Thos. J. Marsh, Supt. 

State Almshouse at Bridgewater. 

Irih Chase, Jr., Roxbury ; James Ford, 
Fall River; James H. Mitchell, East 
Bridgewaier, Inspectors. Levi L. Good- 
speed, Superintendent. 



State Almshouse at Monsox. 
Gorden M. Fisk, Palmer; Gilbert A. 
Smith, South Hadley ; Geo. Chandler, 
Worcester, Inspectors. John M. Brew- 
ster, Jr., Superintendent. 

State Hospital on Rainsford's 
Island. 

Samuel L. Young, Marblehead ; Jos. 
B. Thaxter, Jr., Hinghara ; Joseph McK. 
Churchill, Milton, Inspectors. Frederick 
Winsor, Superintendent and Physician. 



CUSTOM-HOUSE OFFICERS. 



115 



CUSTOM-HOUSE OFFICERS. 



DISTRICT OP BOSTON AND 
CHARLESTOWN. 

The Custom House opens at 9 o'clock, 
A. M., and closes at 3 o'clock, P. M. 

Collector, John Z. Goodrich. 

Deputy Collector and Auditor, Benja- 
min F. Copeland. 

Deputy Collectors, E. W. B. Canning 
and Albert Hanscom. 

Cashier, Ephraim L. Frothingham, Jr. 

Naval Officer, Amos Tuck. 

Deputy Naval Officer, C. Danielson Lin- 
coln. 

Surveyor, Charles A. Phelps. 

Deputy Surveyor, W. C. Prescott. 

Assistiint Deputy Surveyor, J. P. Tucker. 

Superintendent of Warehouses, Asa M. 
Cook. 

General Appraiser, Oliver B. Dorrance. 

Appraiser, Zachariah Jellison. 

Assistant Appraisers, Timothy Davis, 
W. E. Webster. 

Boarding Officer, W. B. Hastings. 

Revenue Cutter "Morris." 

Commander, ; 1st Lieutenant, Al- 

vin A. Fengar ; 2d Lieuteti^nt, George 
"Walden ; ^d Lieutenant, Joseph R. Whit- 
comb; ^oofsMJaw, Nelson Laurens, 

SUB TREASURY. 

Assistant Treasurer, Ezra Lincoln. 

DISTRICT OP BARNSTABLE. 

Port of Barnstable. — Charles F. Swift, 
Collector; Walter Chipman, Deputy Col- 
lector; David Bnrseiey, Lispector. 

Port of Sandwich. — John W. Pope, In- 
spector. 

Port of Falmouth. — Henry Tobey, Dep- 
uty Collector. 

Port of Hyannis. — Alvan S. Hallet, 
Deputy C(jlhctor. 

Port of Chatham. — Nathaniel Snow, 
Deputy Collector ; Isaac B. Young, Inspec- 
tor. 

Port of South Dennis. — Joseph K. Ba- 
ker, Jr., Deputy Collector. 

Port of Wellfleet. — Simeon Atwood, Jr., 
Deputy Collector; John W. Davis, Inspec- 
tor. 

Port of Provincetown. — James Giflford, 
Deputy Collector; Nathan D. Freeman, In- 
spector. 

Harwich Port. — Valentine Doane, Jr., 
Inspector. 

DISTRICT OF EDGARTOWN. 

Port of Edgartown. — John Vinson, Col- 
lector; Jeremiah Pease, Deputy Collector 
and Inspector. 

Port of Holmes Hole. — Henry W.Beetle, 
Deputy Collector and Inspector. 

DISTRICT OP PALL RIVER. 

Port of Fall River. — Charles Almy, 
Collector; Samuel R. Buffington, Deputy 
Collector; Franklin Gray, Inspector. 

Ports of Somerset, Freetown, Dighton, 
Berkley and Taunton. — Oliver E. French, 
Inspector, Weigher, and Measurer. 



DISTRICT OP GLOUCESTER. 

Port of Gloucester. — John S.Webber, 
Collector; Leonard J Presson, Deputy 
Collector ; Charles H. Hildreth, Surveijor; 
James Davis, Geo. L. Ford, Inspectors. 

Port of Alanchester. — Matthew Giles, 
Inspector. 

Port of Rockport. — Benjamin Parsons, 
Jr., ' 



DISTRICT OP MARBLEHEAD. 

Port of Marblohead. — William Standly, 
Collector; Wm. H. Coats, Deputy Col- 
lector; Joseph Gregory, Surveyor; Wil- 
liam Stacy, Inspector. 

Port of Lynn. — Lord Harris, Deputy 
Collector and Inspector. 

Ports of Swampscoff and Nahant. — 
Eben N. Wardwell, Inspector. 

DISTRICT OP NANTUCKET. 

Port of Nantucket. — AUieA Macv, Col- 
lector; Wm. «. Wait, Deputy Collector; 
George Palmer, Inspector. 

DISTRICT OP NEW BEDFORD. 

Po7-t of New Bedford.— Lawrence Grin- 
nell. Collector ; James Taylor, Deputy Col- 
lector ; James V. Cox, Inspector and Board- 
ing Officer. 

Port of Fairhaven. — Horace Scott, In- 
spector. 

Port of Matfapoiselt. — Jonathan H. 
Holmes, Inspector. 

Port of Sippican. — Ward P. Delano, 
Inspector. 

Port of Wareham. — Stephen Ellis, Dep- 
uty Collector and Inspector. 

Port of Dartmouth. — Edward Howland, 
Inspector. 

Port of WestpoH. — KnsseW Gifford, In- 
spector. 
DISTRICT OP NEWBURYPORT. 

Poi't of Newbury port. — Enoch G. Cur- 
rier, Collector; Daniel P. Pike, Inspector 
and Deputii Collector ; Geo. J. L. Colby, 
NavalOfficer; Henry Stover, Surveyor. 

Port of Ipswich. — Reuben Daniels, 
Surveyor. 

DISTRICT OP PLYMOUTH. 

Port of Plymouth. — Thomas Loring, 
Collector; Charles O. Churchill, Deputy 
Collector and Inspector. 

Port of Duxbury. — Joshua Drew, Dep- 
uty Collector and Inspector, 

Port of Kingston. — Stephen Holmes, 2d, 
Deputy Collector and Inspector. 

Port of Scituate. — Joseph S. Drew, Dep- 
uty Collector and Inspector. 

DISTRICT OP SALEM AND 
BEVERLY. 

Port of Salem. — WiWav A P. Phillips 
Collector ; Epbraim F. Miller, Deptdy Col 
lector ; Joseph A. Dallon, Naval Officer 
Wm. C. Waters, Surveyor; Nathaniel M 
Hooper, Moses H. Hale, Wm. P. Butfam 
hispectors. 

Port of Beverly. — Samuel Porter, Sur- 
veijor ; Charles Stephens, Wm. Endicott, 
Inspectors. 



116 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



CONSULS AND CONSULAR AGENTS. 



Argentine Republic (acting), Luis Lopez 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

AustrianVice- Consul, Francis A. Hirsch, 
27 Central Wharf. 

Belgian Consul, Ives G. Bates, 99 State 
Street. 

Brazilian Consul, Archibald Foster, 5 
Merchants Exchange. 

Bremen Consul, F. A. Hirsch, 27 Cen- 
tral Wharf. 

British Consul, Francis Lousada, 7 
Doane Street. 

Buenos Ayres (acting), Luis Lopez de 
Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

Chancellor of the French Consulate, Paul 
Dejardin, 10 Devonshire Street. 

Chilian Consul, H. V. Ward, 39 Kilby 
Street. 

Danish Vice-Consul, Emil C. Hammer, 
37 Central. [Street. 

Equidor Consul, Seth ^^yant, 76 Pearl 

French Consul, M. Jules Etienne Sou- 
chard, 10 Devonshire Street. 

Greek Consul, Charles W. Dabney, Jr., 
67 Commercial Wharf. 

Hamburg Consul, F. A. Hirsch, 27 Cen- 
tral Wharf. 

Hanoverian Consul, Francis A. Hirsch, 
27 Central Wharf. 

Haytian Consul (acting), B. C. Clark, 
63 Commercial Wharf. 

Lubec Consul, Henry C. Lauterbach, 120 
Congress -Street. 

Mecklenburg Consul, F. A. Hirsch, 27 
Central Wharf. 



Mexican Vice-Consul (acting), L. Lopez 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

Netherlands Consul, Francis A. Hirsch, 
27 Central Wharf. 

New Grenada Consul (acting), L. Lopez 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

Nicaragua Consul (acting), Luis Lopez 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

Oldenburg Consul, F. A. Hirsch, 27 Cen- 
tral Wharf. 

Peruvian Consul (acting), Luis Lopez 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 

Prussian Consul, Francis A. Hirsch, 27 
Central Wharf. 

Pontifical States, Nicholas Reggio, 31 
Central Wharf. 

Portuguese Vice-Consul, Archibald Fos- 
ter, 5 Merchants Exchantje. 

Russian Vire-Consul, Robert B. Storer, 
47 India Wharf. 

Sardinian Vice-Consul, N. Reggio, 31 
Central Wharf. 

Sici.'ian Vice-Consul, N. Reggio, 31 Cen- 
tral Wharf. 

Spanish Consul, Luis Lopez de Arze, 16 
Summer Street. 

Swedish and Norwegian Vice-Consul, 
Barthold Schlesinger, 80 State Street. 

Turkish Consul, Joseph lasigi, 36 Cen- 
tral Wharf. 

Uruguay Consul, Charles Soule, Jr., 130 
Central Street. 

Venezuela Consul (acting), Luis Lopea 
de Arze, 16 Summer Street. 



STATE PRISON. 



Gideon Haynes, Warden. Benjamin L. Mayhew, Deputy Warden. William Peirce, 
Clerk. Amos B. Bancroft, Physician. George J. Carleton, of Newton, Chaplain. 
Francis Childs, Charlestown; Stephen N. Stockwell, Boston; Harmon Hall, Saugus, 
It^spectors, 

Whole number of convicts, November, 21, 1861, 556. 

Agent for Dischakged Convicts, Dwight Graves, of Newton. 



EEBELLIO]^ OF 1861, 

AND 

MASSACHUSETTS MILITARY RECOED. 



HISTOR-IOAL. 



Puritanism versus Chivalry. 

In the time of Elizabeth, the great defender of Protestantism against Catholic am- 
bition, the middling merchants of the English cities, and the small proprietors in the 
country, in their religious movements separated from the Church of England._ In their 
modes of worship they appealed less to the senses and more to the understanding ; they 
sought the spirit rather than the forms of Christianity — a purer faith, a simpler worship, 
and a more liberal system of church government. From this they took the name of 
Puritans. 

Opposed to them were the Nobility, the Court, the Prelacy, and all those who claimed 
the patronage of the state and the leadership of social circles and of great enterprises — 
the great conservatives of the empire. These religious differences entered into politics. 
They gave direction to the policies of the state. They finally broke out into open war, 
into revolution. The first party took the name of Roundhead, the other that of Cava- 
lier; and the two parties are known to-day under the name of Whig and Tory. That 
war ended in the death of Charles I., and the elevation of Cromwell as Dictator over 
the Commonwealth. These two religious-political powers, with their diverse constitu- 
tional structures of intellect, sent their several representatives to this country. The 
Cavalier element settled at Jamestown in 1607, and the Puritan at Plymouth in 1620. 
The first came under the patronage of the state, as visionary adventurers in quest of 
new fields of gain ; the second came as a sect proscribed and persecuted by government, 
to establish liberal institutions and religious liberty. 
The Cavaliers. 

The Cavaliers sought wealth and political power. Their religion and their state, 
their social and educational institutions, were patterned upon those of England. They 
carried their settlements, their principles, and their love of lofty cheer, into Kentucky, 
and into Southern States. Loving wealth, ease, social distinctions, and political power, 
they naturally fell into the manner and the state of the great proprietor. Their char- 
acteristics followed their enterprise. The same year that the Pilgrims landed at Plym- 
outh, they adopted a system of servile labor; a system in harmony with their ideas of 
the political and social relation ; a system which soon came to be considered as the basis 
of their monied prosperity. It has grown with their growth, and strengthened with 
their strength, until Virginia has given tone, character and institutions to fifteen sov- 
ereign States and to ten millions of people. She has been the mother of Presidents, 
as well as of States, and has achieved grand results in the career of empire. 
The Puritans. 

The Puritans, rigid, self-denying, industrious and enterprising, settled in a wilder- 
ness, combatted resolutely a barren soil and an inhospitable climate, put their own 
hands to the plough, built school houses and churches, opened roads through the forests 
and upon the seas, pushed forward through the Middle and Western States, carrying 
their ideas, virtues, enterprises and general prosperity with them; increased their 
wealth and numbers, enlarged the territory of their influence into a great empire, 
declared always for free labor, for the dignity of labor, for religious and political lib- 
erty, until, by the superior innovating vigor of the Puritan intellect, though Virginia 
was settled first, they became the controlling intellectual power of the country. These 
elements culminated in all their glory in the government and institutions of Massa- 
chusetts. In her career of empire, she extended her ideas, institutions and charac- 
teristics over nineteen States and twenty millions of people. 



118 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



From these two diverging streams of colonization have arisen two systems of labor, 
two tendencies in political development, two states of social and religious culture. 
These powers have always been more or less in contention with each other, which con- 
tentions were plainly seen during the Colonial period, the Revolutionary and Consti- 
tutional periods, and have now broken out in open hostility in what may be termed the 
period of the Rebellion. 

Massachusetts and Virginia. 

Though pursuing different paths to greatness, Massachusetts and Virginia have stood 
side by side in all the great contests of the nation. The oppressions of England weighed 
heavily upon both colonies. This became a bond of sympathy, and they cordially com- 
bined to avert a common danger. The Revolution was commenced in Massachusetts, 
under the patriots Adams, Hancock and Otis. She was the first to spring to the res- 
cue, the first to spend her treasure, and pour out her blood for the defeat of a common 
enemy. Virginia, if not as prompt and eflficient in furnishing substantial means, pro- 
duced the " man for the hour," which gave her a leading influence in the revolutionary 
struggle. After the successful close of the greatest revolution of history, the Consti- 
tution was adopted upon principles first practically enunciated under Puritan influences 
in Massachusetts, first foreshadowed in design in the confederation for defence be- 
tween the colonies of Massachusetts Bay, Plymouth, Connecticut, and New Haven. 
The North has always attempted to abide by the spirit of that Constitution, and history 
will aver that she has attempted most faithfully to carry out the glorious doctrines of 
the Declaration of Independence in the spirit of JeS"erson of Virginia, and the Fathers 
of the Republic. 

From the close of the Revolution, more than ever before, Massachusetts led Vir- 
ginia, in art, education, manufactures, commerce, and in all the essentials of substantial 
wealth. In the great political discussions of 1820. these two antagonistic elements 
fought a hard battle for the maintenance of their peculiar ideas, and Liberty hoped that 
she had gained a permanent advantage in the Missouri Compromise. The North, in 
her expanding trade and commerce, sought the aid of a national bank, a careful regu- 
lation of the currency system of the country, and a protective tariff" for her industry. 
To the latter, the South objected, and South Carolina raised the standard of nullifica- 
tion — a heresy that had the destruction of the Union as a logical result ; but the quick 
thought and iron will of Jackson terrified the monster into submission by the utterance 
of those memorable words, "The Federal Union, it must be preserved." 

Their Contest. 
At this time the results of free thought, justice, religion, sound popular education, 
industry and enterprise had grown to great stature in the North — they could not be 
quiet. The South began to fear and protest against encroachments upon their in- 
terests. Earnest men and women, actuated by the same zeal that moved Knox, 
Hampden and Pym against church and state in England, talked, wrote, voted, and 
acted within what they' deemed constitutional limits, to rid themselves of all responsi- 
bility for the greatest of our national misfortunes. The aristocracy, more than the 
people of the South, finding itself likely to be outstripped in all the essentials of na- 
tional power, made demands upon the government, which demands were belligerent in 
tone, and threatened the destruction of the Union if they were not conceded. To 
quiet them, a large share of the government patronage and political power was given 
to them. For the sake of peace, compromises were entered into. They demanded 
the rendition bill of 18 JO; it was granted. They desired the repeal of the Missouri 
Compromise ; it was repealed. Successive national congresses were elected, and com- 
mittees were formed in both branches favorable to the Virginian rather than to the Mas- 
sachusetts Idea. Presidents were elected, who, for the sake of peace, were compelled 
to look with more favor upon them than their just rights and real importance de- 
manded. These aristocrats, not the people, plotted, counter-plotted to maintain the 
balance of power, hoping to keep it by political manoeuvres, when it could be retained 
only by educational institutions, wealth, trade, commerce, manufactures, and the 
consequent increase of population. These agitations of sentiment and opinion soon 
extended themselves more decidedly into politics ; Massachusetts always taking the 
lead, with Virginia and South Carolina, two States pledged to the same Idea, in the 
opposition. In 1856, the Republican party, a party embodying the Idea of Massachu- 
setts, consummated a sufficient working power to hope to elect a Republican President. 
His election was confidently predicted. The South was alarmed, and, as she had often 
done, boldly threatened the dismemberment of the Union. The Republicans were 
defeated, and a Democratic President quieted agitation in a measure ; but all action did 
not cease. The moral principle deemed to be involved on the one side, and the personal 
and pecuniary interests on the other, stimulated the opposing elements to continued 
activity. Massachusetts and Virginia, as the exponents of the democratic and aristo- 
cratic principles, were pitted against each other in open contest in Kansas and Ne- 
braska. The election of 1860 approached. It had been for some time evident that, by the 
disintegration of old parties upon the new issues which had arisen, Massachusetts would 
soon elect her President. The North had long been consolidating upon her Idea. The 
South had long been protesting. The two sections seemed to be withdrawing from for- 
mer intimate relations, and congregating around their two diff'erent centres. The cen- 
tral ideas of each were deeper than any "peculiar institution " entertained by either. 
Their peculiar institutions were only accessories, adjuncts, logical results of their dif- 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 119 

ferent ideas ; and these ideas had their origin far back in English history, and have 
grown into greater distinctness and division here because of the latitude given to each 
in widely separated geographical positions. In 1860, Lincoln was elected President ; 
the first President that had been elected purely upon the principles that based the con- 
flicts between the people of England and James II. and Charles I.; the principles of 
universal liberty, equality, toleration, self-government, against their unjust and demor- 
alizing opposites. 

In Great Britain, from Elizabeth Tudor to Victoria, the Cavalier or Tory element has 
held the reins and the patronage of the government, save during the Commonwealth 
under Cromwell, when the Puritans had the power. Still, thiit aristocracy has suffered 
a gradual and continual encroachment from the democracy, in proportion as education 
and morality have increased among the middle masses of the people ; and one by one the 
great prerogatives of the Court and Crown have been torn away and made to sub- 
serve the interests of the people. Now, true to their ancient instincts and hereditary 
policy, under the Tory lead of the Earl of Derby, and Earl Russell, and Palraerston, 
they hold the official action of the government, and subject the movement of the press 
to the decided advantage of the Aristocracy first established at Jamestown, and to the 
decided prejudice of the Democracy first founded at Plymouth. Under the lead of 
Bright, Cobden, and Brougham in England, of far-sighted and patriotic statesmen in 
the United States, Democracy can only hope for peace and the triumph of its principles 
in the control and the sovereignty of the two great Saxon constitutional governments 
of history. 

Development of the Conspiracy. 
This is a rebellion of the politicians and aristocracy in the slave interest, and not of 
the people. There are two classes in the South, the slaveholding aristocracy, and the 
people. The poor whites have but little political significance. The aristocracy main- 
tain the traditionary memories of Virginia; political power is their ambition; they 
have the wealth, education, social culture, and the habit of public life to help them in 
retaining their long-held political ascendancy. They have become attached to this as- 
cendancy, and will not yield it without a struggle. The masses of the people are be- 
ginning to know their political significance, and in the end will overturn the aristocracy. 
The open war between the Puritan and Cavalier, between Massachusetts and Virgi ia, 
between the great Aristocracy and the great Democracy of the Union, has commenced. 
In the Presidential election of 1860, the Aristocracy met with a Waterloo defeat, and, to 
recover their old ascendancy, organized Rebellion and commenced civil war. It is the 
progress of this Rebellion that we would outline. 

The Conspiracy in 1832. 
It actually commenced in 1832-3, in South Carolina. She claimed that Jefferson 
maintained the right of a State to judge of the constitutionality of a law, and to nul- 
lify the law if unconstitutional. In her opposition to the tarift' of '28 South Carolina 
based her action upon this principle. She alleged that this tariff increased the cost of 
living in the South, and aided the domestic manufacturers of the North. Hayiie took 
up her cause in the Senate, and was defeated by the irresistible logic of Webster. South 
Carolina called a convention of delegates to consider the crisis; Virginia, by a vote of 
one hundred and fifty-four to sixty-eight, passed a vote of nullification ; Alabama and 
Georgia heartily seconded South Carolina ; but North Carolina stood firm for the Union. 
The nullification convention of the States met, Hayne was chosen chairman, the tariffs 
of '28 and '32 were denounced as unconstitutional ; it was voted that no appeal to the 
Supreme Court of the United States should be listened to ; and that attempts to enforce 
the laws should be resisted by force. The Governor of South Carolina prepared to en- 
force resistance. Mr. Calhoun, Vice-President of the United States, resigned. But 
President Jackson declared nullification to be revolution, and that the Union should be 
preserved. He prepared to enforce his decrees by arms — the nullifiers saw the hope- 
lessness of their cause, and concluded to submit, afA, as far as possible, undo the work 
which they had done. The decision of the President saved the Union. 

But the feeling of envy and hatred toward the North was not dead. Free labor, 
capital, and ideas, were gaining an ascendancy in the Union that was dangerous to 
Southern principles. Ttie balance of power must be retained. From 1832 to 1850 the 
two sections kept alive a bitter sectional contest. The Southern leaders looked about 
them, and found in Mexico a means to help them to retain the balance of power. For 
a frivolous pretext war was made upon her, and Texas, with a large portion of Mexican 
territory, became a part of the United States. Slave States were provided for from this 
territory, and this accomplished one more result for the Southern aristocracy. 

As another act in the great programme, the Fugitive Slave bill of 1850 was 
passed. In this the South was again triumphant, and the North indignant. The peo- 
ple, questioning the constitutional provisions for the rendition of fugitives, declared 
that they would not become the slave-catchers of the South. They carried their oppo- 
sition into the press, the pulpit, the courts, the streets. Notwithstanding this, their 
reverence for law was such, that in many instances the provisions of the law were per- 
mitted to be executed. The discussions of agitators upon this law widened the breach 
between the North and the South. 

The progress of the rebellion again appeared in Congress in 1854. Douglass intro- 
duced a bill providing that any State applying for admission to the Federal Union might 
couie in with or without slavery, as her constitution might provide; also that the 
people of 'he territories might legislate for themselves, taking away the power of 
Congress to legislate for them. These were the State and Squatter Sovereignty doctrines. 



120 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



It was a virtual abrogation of the Missouri Compromise. The bill passed — the North 
was alarmed. The battle was commenced in Kansas and Nebraska. The South poured 
in her armed men, the North her men armed with the rifle and the plough ; and, between 
them, Kansas became a field of blood. 

This prepared the way for the Presidential election of 1856. Both parties seized upon 
the anti-slavery sentiment, and moulded it to party purposes. But the anti-slavery 
party had become so strong that the election of Fremont was confidently predicted. 
Alarmed at this prospect, the South openly declared that she should oppose the Govern- 
ment in that event, and prevent the inauguration of the President thougti constitutionally 
elected. Fremont was defeated. The election of one more favorable to Southern in- 
terests averted for a time the calamity of civil war. Though the election of Buchanan 
quieted public agitation upon the " irrepressible conflict," the moral principle and pe- 
cuniary interest deemed to be involved on the one side and the other kept up the con- 
troversy, yet it was more confined and subdued. 

The Presidential election of 1860 approached. The democratic convention was held 
at Charleston, The ultra Southerners took an extreme position upon the slavery ques- 
tion. The moderate democrats of the North could not sustain them. The party split, 
and the ultraists nominated Breckenridge, and the seceding faction nominated Doug- 
lass as candidates for the Presidency. The Republican convention nominated Lin- 
coln, of Illinois ; and the constitutional Union men. Bell, of Tennessee. The campaign 
was exciting, one full of party animosity, and hard fo\ight. In the result, Lincoln had 
one hundred and eighty, Douglass twelve, Bell thirty-nine, and Breckenridge seventy- 
two of the votes of the Electoral College. The Republican candidate was declared 
elected President of the United States. The South, all the time protesting, declared 
secession to be her policy, forgetting the duty of the minority to yield ; and, aided by those 
in the confidence of the government, she commenced plotting for rebellion and civil war. 

The Conspiracy in 1860. 

The work of disintegration soon commenced. South Carolina taking the initiatory. 
November 5, 1860, her Governor issued a secession message, and counselled the Legis- 
lature 10 consider the crisis, and prepare to defy the power of the United States. 
December 20th her convention unanimously passed an ordinance of secession. The 
fire, once lighted, spread rapidly throughout the Cotton States. January 9th Mis!<is- 
sippi followed in her footsteps; on the 11th, Alabama; the r2th, Florida ; the 19th, 
Georgia; the 28th, Louisiana ; and February 1st, Texas, — fill passed ordinances of 
secession; thus dissolving their political connection with the United States of Ameiica. 

November 9th and 11th, the senators and representatives of South Carolina in Con- 
gress withdrew, and on January 21st those of Mississippi, Georgia, and Florida resigned 
their seats; and on February 5th all those of Louisiana, save Bouligny, withdrew. 

The process of dissolution was not confined to the secession of States and the with- 
drawal of members from Congress. Members of the Cabinet residing in the Southern 
States considered their allegiance to their States superior to that to the United States. 
December lOlh, Cobb, of Georgia, Secretary of the Treasury, and the 29th, Floyd, of 
Virginia, Secretary of War, resigned their places in the Cabinet. Through their un- 
paralleled treachery to the Government that had given them the highest confidence, 
they had so crippled the forces of the Union, in the robbing of money and arms, that 
the interests of secession were assisted nearly into an equality of power with the rest of 
the Union. 

The work thus commenced was not to be half-way — the position taken was to be 
sustained by arras. In December, South Carolina's Legislature authorized the seizure 
of all arsenals, arms, and forts within her limits. January 3d, Governor Brown, of 
Georgia, ordered the seizure of Forts Pulaski and Jackson, at Savannah; on the 4th 
the authorities of Alabama seized Fort Morgan ; on the 10th tt e authorities of Mis is- 
sippi seized the forts and other United State's property within her limits; on the 12ih 
the Navy Yard and property at Pensecola were taken ; on the 28ih the rebels of Louis- 
iana took the United States revenue cutter, and other property, and the money in the 
mint at New Orleans; and, to complete this list of plundering, General Twiggs of 
Texas surrendered the United States forces and property in his hands into the power 
of the rebels. The forts seized were armed and manned, the arsenals were robbed, 
the militia of the cotton States was called out, and every material preparation made 
to withstand any attempt of the Union for self-preservation. Legislatures were con- 
vened, minute men organized, mass meetings held, the suspension of banks was 
legalized, rnillions were voted to carry out the nefarious designs of the secessionists; 
Southern rights associations were organized, Northern men were daily arrested, Union 
men were awed into silence, the levying of executions issuing from the United States 
courts was prevented by Legislatures, religious conferences passed resolutions favoring 
secession, and Palmetto and State flags were flying everywhere, and everywhere the 
Stars and Stripes were hauled down and trailed in the dust. The news of secession 
•was hailed with acclamations of delight; and, to close this saturnalia, two hundred and 
sixteen of the patients in the United States Hospital at New Orleans were removed to 
make room for the secession troops of Louisiana. Theft was honored, robbery justified, 
and inhumanity to the sick became a public virtue ; law, order, peace, brotherly luve patri- 
otism, and respect for historical memories, all declined to their confounding contraries. 

Among the leading men, the Governor of Florida, Governor Moore of Alabama, 
Letcher of Virginia, and Moore of Louisiana, Cobb, Johnson, and Floyd, in the Cab- 
inet, senators Clingman of North Carolina and Toombs of Georgia, the Governors 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 121 

of Georgia, Tennessee, South Carolina, and Kentucky, and Barnwell, Orr, and Adams, 
the three South Carolina commissioners to Washington, and Ex-Governor Moorehead, 
of Kentucky, Davis, Beauregard, and a host of others, leading men, all honorable men 
in the South, men nourished into growth and power by the Union, now turned their 
faces and their swords against that Union, to destroy it. i /. j . 

Not all, however, was rotten in Denmark. Governor Hicks of Maryland refused to 
convene the Legislature, and so, also, did Governor Houston of Texas. Andrew John- 
son of Tennessee raised his voice against the madness of secession, and Cnttenaen 
of Kentucky used his character and eloquence to withstand the tide; and seven in the 
Florida convention, seventeen in the Louisiana, and thirty-nine in the Alabama con- 
vention, voted against the ordinance of secession. Crittenden, in the Senate, intro- 
duced compromise measures, but they failed to meet with general approval. Boteler, 
in the House, introduced a resolution calling for a Peace Convention of all the States ; 
it was called, but the efforts of that convention proved a failure. 

The secessionists would not be conciliated ; they would have disunion ; and in spite 
of all the efforts of eminent men, the patriotic appeals of a large class of conservatives 
distinguished for the moderation of their temper and the dignity of their character, 
and the wise deliberations of peace conventions, seven States and four millions of 
people were drawn into the whirlpool of secession. Congiess met, and adjourned 
again, unable to do anything save leave the fate of the Union in the hands of the 
incoming Administration. 

President Lincoln's Inaugural. 

The fourth of March approached, the day that was to see the departure of an old, 
and the advent of a new Administration in the midst of pending serious national 
calamities. The opinions of the incoming Executive were looked for with the most 
intense interest, — as was his progress watched from Springfield, Illinois, to \^ ash- 
ington. In Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, he had intimation of a plot for his assassi- 
nation while passing through Baltimore. At the earnest solicitation of his friends, 
he made a hurried departure from Philadelphia, and a disguised passage through 
Baltimore, thus cheating the minions of secession in that city of a coveted opportunity 
to make themselves infamous. He arrived in Washington Feb. 23d. Upon the ^th of 
March, A. D. 1861, Abraham Lincoln, of Illinois, was duly sworn in as President ot the 
United States, for four years from that date. The ceremony was solemn and impressive 
in the extreme. Humors of revolt, of assassination, of a destruction of the Capital on 
that day, were rife, which put the Executive authorities upon their guard. General 
Scott, the great soldier and the firm and faithful patriot, so organized his forces and 
disposed them throughout the city, and in the vicinity of the capital, thaiassassmation 
was improbable. Thus the barbarism of those in the interest of secession compelled 
the capital of the Great Republic to assume the appearance of a feudal city a thousand 
years before, when fear and the sword ruled, instead of justice and moral dignity of 
character. The ceremonies were completed without disaster or crime, and his inaugural 
was deUvered from the balcony of the Capitol. Every man North and South looked for 
each word with deepest interest, for iu that they saw would be foreshadowed the new 
policies that were to deal with and master the fierce political and revolutionary elements 
of the day. We will state his most important positions. 
His Position. 
He said, at the outset, " I have no purpose, directly or indirectly, to interfere with 
the institution of slavery in the States where it exists," and affirmed the right of each 
State to control its own domestic institutions according to its own judgment. He re- 
assured the people that the prosperity, peace, and security of no section was to be en- 
dangered by the incoming Administration, and assured all the States of protection 
under the Constitution. The obligation to abide by the Constitution in the rendition 
of fugitives was strongly asserted, and amendments to the laws under which they were 
to be rendered up were suggested. The disruption of the Union was formidably at- 
tempted, but he held that the Union was perpetual, and that the Constitution contained 
no provision for its own termination, and that it was impossible to destroy the Union, 
save by some action not contemplated in the Constitution. The Union was held as 
older than the Constitution ; — as formed by the Articles of Association of 1774, 
nearly matured in the Declaration of Independence in 1776, further matured in the 
Articles of Confederation of 1778, and finally perpetually completed in the adoption of 
the Constitution in 1787. Therefore it follows that any resolves or ordinances to the 
effect of dissolution are void ; any acts of violence, in any State, against the authority 
of the United States, are insurrectionary or revolutionary. In bis view, he considered 
the Union unbroken, and said, " I shall take care, as the Constitution itself enjoins me, 
that the laws of the Union shall be faithfully executed in all the States; and this I 
shall do, unless my rightful masters, the American people, shall withhold the requisi- 
tion, or in some authoritative manner direct the contrary." He trusted that this would 
not be regarded as a menace, but only as a declared purpose of the Union to maintain 
itself. He said that in doing this " there should be no bloodshed, unless it was forced 
upon the national authority." He asserted that the power given to him " should be 
used to hold, occupy, and possess the property and places belonging to the government, 
and collect the duties and imposts;" that beyond this there should be "no invasion, no 
using of force against or among the people anywhere." Obnoxious officers were not to 
be forced upon the people ; the mails were to be furnished to all parts of the Union, 



122 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



unless repelled ; and this course was to be pursued, unless experience showed that a 
modification would be proper. He said nothing to those seeking to destroy the Union, 
but appealed strongly to the patriotism of those who loved the Union. No instance 
was recollected in which a plain provision of the Constitution had been denied. It 
would justify revolution for a majority to refuse a minority any of its rights, but the 
majority or the minority must acquiesce in the constitutional decisions of the other. 
In his opinion, "Plainly, the central idea of secession is the essence of anarchy;" 
also, a majority held in check by Constitutional provisions was the only true sovereign 
of a free people. He doubted the justice of having the policy of the Government 
irrevocably fixed by the decisions of the Supreme Court, and believed the substantial 
cause of difference between the two sections was, that one side believed that slavery 
was right, and ought to be extended, and the other that it was wrong, and ought not 
to be extended. Physically speaking, we cannot separate; and he significantly asked, 
" Can aliens make treaties easier than friends can make laws ? " He would recommend 
no amendment to the Constitution, but if the people desired it, would favor rather than 
oppose a ffciir opportunity for the people to act upon one; and he had no objection to 
an express and irrevocable amendment that Congress should not meddle with the do- 
mestic institutions of the States. " In your hands," said he, " my dissatisfied fellow- 
countrymen, and not in mine, is the momentous issue of civil war. The Government 
will not assail you ; you can have no conflict without yourselves being the aggressors. 
You have no oath registered in heaven to destroy the government; while I shall have 
the most solemn one to ' preserve, protect, and defend it. ' " 

Thus he assumed his positions within the Constitution and the laws, and for the law- 
ful continuance of their sovereignty in all the States of the Union. No friend of the 
Union could complain at his distinct statements, and his logical views of the difficulties 
of the hour. The friends of the Union had hoped that he, though alleged to be elected 
by a sectional party, would abandon all sectionalism in his sentiments, if he entertained 
any, and see nothing but his whole country, the preservation of the peace, the protection 
of all men in their legal rights. In this Inaugural, they saw that they were not disap- 
pointed. Not possessing the polish of literary culture, it ha i a plain, business-like 
directness in exact harmony with the parliamentary spirit of the age, which seeks the 
accomplishment of practical results, rather than well turned phrases and high-toned 
eloquence in a state document. His commencement was the omen of a successful 
Administration. 

Fort Sumter. 

Throughout the North the Inaugural was received with decided approbation. The 
clouds seemed to break away from the future, for the Government was seen to" have a 
policy, a decision of character not so easily discovered in the Administration just re- 
signing its power. In the South, among the Secessionists, the Inaugural was denoimced 
as a declaration of war, and anathema and derision were showered upon the head of hira 
who was faithfully seeking to lead a divided nation to peace. The public sentiment of the 
North commenced concentrating around the President, to sustain the flag of the Union 
wherever it was insulted or torn down. Loyalty was the sentiment and the word of 
the North. The Executive, thus backed by the people, commenced the most cautious 
movements to avoid an open rupture, yet to maintain the dignity of the laws. But 
the Secessionists, crying out against the tyranny and the sectionalism of the North, 
secretly laid their plans to force the Government to consent to peaceable secession or to 
open war. 

The Congress of the Confederate States passed their Army bill, to organize a mate- 
rial force with which to maintain their hostile position. Their action did not pause 
with resolves, — they put their thoughts into deeds, and compelled the friends of the 
Union to believe that there was no alternative but a civil war or a dissolution of the 
Union. March 18th, by a general order, General 'Bragg cut off" the supply of fuel, 
water, and provisions, to the armed vessels of the United States in Pensacola harbor. 
On the i2th, the Confederate Commissioners, believing that they could coerce the 
North into a peaceable negotiation for a dissolution of the Union, presumed to address 
a note to Secretary Seward, in which they expressed a desire to open a negotiation for 
a peaceful separation of the States. Mr. Seward very properly replied to them that he 
should refuse to recognize them as agents, or hold official or diplomatic intercourse 
with them. 

At Savannah, Ga., on the 2Ist, was the first great annunciation of the principles 
upon which the Southern Confederacy was to be founded. Mr. Alexander H. Stevens, 
the Vice-President of the Confederate States, in a speech upon the subject, said of his 
government, "7fa foundations are laid, its corner stone rests, upon the great truth that the 
negro is not equalto the white man ; that slavery, subordinatmi to the superior race, is his 
natural and normal condition. This, our neio government, is the first in the history of the 
world, based uponthis great physical, philosophical and moral truth." This announce- 
ment, made with barefaced honesty, went through the country, and deeply stirred 
the moral sensibilities of the people. Men could not believe that the days of a Nero 
and a Caligula had come again. 

Then followed quickly those acts that brought the agitations of the hour to an issue. 
The Secessionists would not tolerate neutrality — they compelled men to declare their 
faith. Fort Sumter had long been besieged, and was in a suffering condition. It be- 
came the duty of the Government to send to it supplies, and it informed the authorities 
at Charleston that those supplies should be sent peaceably if possible, but forcibly if 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 123 

they must. They had formed a cordon of fire around the fort, and watched every sail 
that approached it with a determination for its destruction. An unarmed schooner 
was fired into ; and the Star of the West, loaded with Government supplies for the fort, 
was also fired into by the surrounding batteries, and compelled to retire. These were 
the first guns of South Carolina directed against the Union. By her treason, a starving 
and beleaguered garrison, which had been placed in her harbor for her defence, was to 
be cut oif from existence. 

The drama now rapidly commenced to thicken. April 8th, Beauregard informed 
Walker, the Confederate Secretary of War, that PresidenfLincoln intended to pro- 
vision Fort Sumter peaceably, or by force; to which Walker replied on the 10th, that 
he should demand its immediate evacuation, and if refused, that he should reduce it. 
The 11th, Beauregard communicated this to Anderson, and stated that the command 
and property should be respected, and the flag saluted on being taken down. Major 
Anderson replied that his sense of honor, and his obligation to his Government, pre- 
vented his complying with the demand, and also stated verbally to the bearer, that he 
should be starved out in a few days if he was not battered to pieces. Walker then in- 
quired at what time he would evacuate, and Anderson replied on the 15th, if he did not 
receive supplies or controlling instructions from the Government. This was not satis- 
factory to the rebel statesman. On the 12th, he was informed that fire would be opened 
upon him in one hour. 

The Battle. 
At 4, A. M., nineteen batteries commenced pouring their iron hail into the fort. 
This opened the battle that was to determine the last great issue between the Ancient 
Barbarism and the Modern Civilization. 

To the surprise of Major Anderson, a masked battery of 33 heavy guns opened and 
crashed their shot against the walls of the fort. The Major was calm, and equal to the 
occasion. He leisurely breakfasted his men at half-past six, while shot and shell were 
flying thick around them. He then divided his command into three reliefs, disposed 
them, and opened fire upon Cumming's Point, Fort Moultrie, and Sullivan's Island, 
Thefloatingbattery of the rebels, with its slant roof of heavy iron, proved a more eff'ect- 
ual resistance to cannon shot than was anticipated, and was but little injured. Fort 
Moultrie did not stand our heavy and well-aimed guns as well. The fire of the rebels 
was so terrific, that it was impossible to use the parapet guns. A man, however, was 
kept on the lookout, and cried "shot," or "shell," so that before the missile reached 
the fort, the men had time to rush to shelter. This saved life. The rebel fire continued. 
After two days' firing at the flagstaff, a portion was shot away. The officers' quarters 
were destroyed. The barracks caught fire several times on the first day and were ex- 
tinguished ; but the second day, taking fire, they could not be put out. The walls 
were soon greatly weakened by the tons of iron hailed against them, the main gates 
were destroyed, and to complete the work of destruction, the fort took fire on all sides. 
Through fear that it would communicate with the powder magazine, ninety-six barrels 
of powder were thrown into the sea. The cartridges soon gave out, and sheets, shirts, 
and blankets were used in making them, until these gave out also, and there was abso- 
lutely nothing with which to continue fighting. The men suffered all things but death. 
The last biscuit had been eaten 36 hours before ; the fire increased to such a heat that 
the men had to lay upon the ground with their handkerchiefs to their mouths to keep 
from suffocation ; and this would have been no prevention if it had not been for an eddy 
of wind that fortunately passed through the fort. 

Thus matters stood in a most critical and desperate condition, until the close of the 
13th. Senator Wigfall then made his appearance at one of the embrasures, and said 
that he came from Beauregard, and urged them to suspend fire and surrender. At his 
request, a white flag was displayed from the embrasure ; but, instead of respecting it, as 
is done by the rules of war among civilized nations, rebel shot was directed at it. The 
soldier holding it came down; and Wigfall himself then took it, but was compelled to 
retreat also, and no one else was found who would take the perilous responsibility. To 
his request for evacuation, Major Anderson replied that he would evacuate on the terms 
already stated, and none other. Wigfall then retired. Others soon came, who said 
that Wigfall was not authorized by Beauregard. The brave Major Anderson finding 
that further resistance was madness, agreed upon the same terms of evacuation which 
he before prescribed. These were that they might march out with all the company and 
side arms and individual property, at their own time, in their own way, and that they 
should salute the flag upon taking" it down. Then preparations for the evacuation were 
made, the flag was saluted with fifty guns as it was lowered, and the men marched out 
playing Yankee Doodle and Hail to the Chief. The only men killed on our side were 
two, at the firing of the last gun in the salute ; and they were buried at the foot of the 
flagstaff', with the honors of war. 

Thus fell Fort Sumter at the hands of South Carolina; the first State to forget the 
memory of her fathers, the first to repudiate and put from her the fruits of the glorious 
battle-fields of the Revolution, the first to make war upon that Constitution that Jeffer- 
son and Hamilton framed, and that Washington prepared the way for with his sword. 
With treason in her heart, with suicide in her brain, and 6000 men and 19 heavy bat- 
teries in her hand, she attacked a small fort and sixty starved men, and went into 
ecstacies of delight at her victory. She will yet find that it was not a victory, but a 
terrible defeat, for in her attack upon Sumter she attacked the moral dignity and fast- 
ness of modern civilization, and this cannot yield to South Carolina. 



124 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



The President's Proclamations. 
The news of the fall of Sumter went like a thunderbolt through the land. The mar- 
tial sp'rit of the people was aroused. These guns were not heard clashing their iroa 
hail against the walls of that fort alone. The people heard them breaking their force 
against the temple which their fathers had builded, and shattering it to atoms. They 
felt that law, order, peace, the foundations of the Republic, had been ovitraged, and 
that there was no release fiom the obligation to rise up, and, as one man, rush to the 
annihilation of the powers of the Rebellion. Never British blood nor Celtic ire leaped 
quicker at an outrage offered to their nation's honor, than did the American spring to 
redeem his flag from this deep disgrace. 

Before, the President had hesitated to precipitate events, for fear that he might add 
one straw to the lighting of the fires of civil war among thirty millions of people. He 
would rather err on the side of mercy ; he would rather be slow to anger ; slow to hurl 
the North and the South, those two gigantic powers, against each other in mortal con- 
flict. Hence the myrmidons of secession were allowed to build their batteries, point 
their guns, and threaten to belch their fires upon the cherished institutions of the 
Union, as long as a hope was left that they might repent of their haste, and with- 
draw from their work of ruin. But now the last ray of hope was fled. The President 
of the United States had nothing to do but to strike in return. Justice, mercy, duty 
to millions, urged him to strike, and he no longer hesitated. He immediately called 
his counsellors together. They heard the cry of the people, and that it was to arms. 
As their official Executive, he saw there was no cause, no time for deliberation. Im- 
mediately the proclamation went forth, on the loth of April, the day after Sumter fell, 
for 7o,0!)0 men to execute the laws of the land. As the laws of the Union were 
obstructed in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana and 
Texas, by combinations too powerful to be suppressed by the ordinary means, he 
thought fit to call forth the militia of the several States to the number of 75,000, to 
execute the laws. He appealed to all loyal people to aid in maintaining the nation's 
honor, the perpetuity of popular government, and to redress the wrongs already long 
enough endured. 

And here comes a part of the Proclamation that should be read by all men in the 
South ; that should be fastened upon their doorposts, so that they could not fail to 
understand it, and show that this is a war not against the legal rights of any man, 
— that it is to protect all men, and the peace of the country. 

" I deem it proper,''' he said, " to say that the first service assigned to the forces hereby 
called forth, will probably be to repossess the forts, places, andprojierty which have been seized 
from the Union ; and in every event, the utmost care will be observed, consistently with the 
objects aforesaid, to avoid any devastation, any destruction of, or interftrence with, property, 
or any disturbance of peaceful citizens in any pari of the country." 

He commanded the persons composing these combinations to retire peaceably to their 
respective abodes within twenty days from date. 

He also summoned both Senators and Representatives to assemble in their respective 
Chambers at noon, on July 4th, and there determine such measures as the public safety 
and interest might demand. 

On the 19th of April, he issued another Proclamation, declaring the ports of the States 
of South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Louisiana and Texas — 
theports of all the States that had seceded — in a state of blockade. 

On the 27th of April, he issued another Proclamation, declaring the ports of Vir- 
ginia and North Carolina under blockade, they having seceded since the date of the pre- 
ceding Proclamation. 

On the 3d of May, he deemed it necessary to issue another Proclamation, calling for 
42,000 volunteers to serve for three years, unless they were sooner discharged. He al.o 
directed that the regular army be increased by 22,714 men ; and also called for the en- 
listment of 18,000 seamen for the naval service. 

On the 10th of May, he declared, by Proclamation, martial law upon the islands of 
Key West, the Tortugas, and Santa Rosa, and Florida. 

On the 12th of August, he also issued another Proclamation, appointing the last 
Thursday in September as a day of humiliation and prayer and fasting, for all the 
people of the nation. 

And on the 16th of August, he issued his last Proclamation, declaring the seceded 
States in a state of insurrection, and interdicted all commerci .1 intercourse with them. 
Immediately upon the first Proclamation, the Secretary of War issued a call to the 
Governors of the several States for three months' men, to be detailed from the militia 
of the S'.ate, for each man to take the oath of allegiance to the Government, and to 
be mustered into the service of the United States as soon as possible. 

The national Executive had done his duty. He had not precipitated war upon the 
country ; war had been forced upon him; and now, as Commander-in-Chief, he could 
fight, and leel the power of justice was in his sword. It only remained for the people 
to respond to his call, and by their acts show to him, and to all the world, whether or 
not it was so easy to break in two the Great Republic. 

Besponse of tlie People. 

The Fiery Cross had gone forth; the summons to twenty-five millions had been 

sounded, and on the instant, we saw a "noble and puissant nation rousing herself like 

a strong man from sleep, and shaking her invincible locks." Time enough had been 

spent in urging measures of conciliation. Force was now the only appeal. The North- 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 125 

ein Giant, calm in his haste, buckled on the Vulcanian panoply of war, and began to 
show stern front to Hydra-headed Rebellion. The people felt the magnitude of their 
task, and showed themselves equal to its undertaking. 

Secessia received the Proclamation with storms of denunciation; she rushed like a 
headless and infuriated mob to any and all points where she could steal, capture, and 
destroy, to thw;irt the aciioii of the President. 

Citizens, but not governments, in the Southern border States, hesitated to take the 
fearful plunjie. The Executives of every State South, save that of Delaware and 
Maryland, threw their swords into the Southern balance. 

The madness of the Secessionists became a frenzy to grasp the material and the 
advantages of war. They declared to all the South that they had been attacked, that 
the war was to be a war for their suhjugation, that it was the ambition of the North to 
rule by the sword, and to make war upon their institutions. They only asked to be 
let alone, and there would be no war. Certainly there can be no fighting if we do not 
oppose the assassin aiming at our life. 

With this logic in their mouths, the Government was denounced, and the Union was 
to be overthrown. Governor Magoffin, of Kentucky, positively refused to furnish men 
" to aid," as he said, " in subduing the sister Southern States." Governor Harris, of 
Tennessee, would not furnish men for the Union, but, if necessary, 50,000 against it. 
Governor Jack-on, of Missouri, and Ellis, of North Carolina, foUuwed in the fiotsteps of 
Magoffin and Harris. Governor Letcher, of Virginia, forgetting and trampling under 
his feet the memories of Henry and Madison, Jefferson and Washington, replied to the 
Secretjary of War, and told him that he derided the useless purpose of subjugating 
the South, and that Virginia wiiuld not furnish troops for that purpose, but would send 
troops to oppose it with determination. 

Immediately upon the passage of the ordinance of secession in secret session by a Tote 
of 60 to 59, he recognized the Southern Confederacy by proclamation, ordered the 
sinking of vessels at the entrance of Norfolk harbor, and issued a proclamation for the 
militia of the State to hold itself in readiness to answer an immediate call for action. 
He struck for Harper's Ferry, with its 15,000 stand of arms and machinery, but the 
gallant Lieutenant Jones snatched Ihem from his gr<isp, by their sudden destruction. 
He attempted to seize the Gosport navy yard, but that was destroyed, and the ships 
of war Pennsylvania, Delaware, Columbus, Merrimac, Raritan, Columbia, Germantown, 
Plymouth, Dolphin, and United States, were scuttlea and set on fire, and the Cumber- 
land was towed out. Governor Hicks, of Maryland, Unionist, refusing to convene 
the Maryland Legislature, gave the President notice that no more troops could go 
through Baltimore without fighting their way. Of all the Southern States, Governor 
Burton, of Delaware, on the 26th of April, called for Union troops. Davis, the dictator, 
replied to the proclamation by calling for 32,000 men from the seceded States, and issu- 
ing his Letters of Marque and Reprisal to prey upon Northern commerce, thus adding 
barbarism to treason. 

The North, too, sprang to its feet. Governors convened legislatures, and not a 
single Executive becnrae false to his allegiance to the Constitution of the United 
States. The Banks everywhere offered their capital for furnishing supplies, arming and 
equipping troops, and forwarding them immediately to the seat of war. The banks of 
Boston voted a loan of ten per cent, of their capital; and the legislature of New York 
voted 30,000 men and 3,000,000 of money for the same patriotic purpose. Prominent 
men everywhere, those distinguished for their integrity and influence, by letter and by 
public speech, joined their voices in encouraging the people to do the great work before 
them. Meetings were held in every town and city, resolves passed, money raised, and 
men enlisted. In the principal cities exasperated people, no longer willing to suffer 
patiently with those whose principles struck at the heart of law, visited men, and news- 
paper offices, suspected of sympathy with secession, compelled them to di-avow their 
sentiments, and raise the stars and stripes. The Flag of the Union never before 
received such homage. Its folds appeared upon every housetop in the Northern 
States, and men looked upon them with a new honor, love and reverence. Union 
badges, the red, white, and blue, were worn by everybody, so that all men declared 
their principles to all men upon the street. Everywhere, partisan feeling was laid aside ; 
the people knew no Democrat, no Republican, no Abolitionist; all men moved to the 
step and the music of the Union. New York, the metropolis in which secession 
dreamed that she siw sufficient corruption to aid her treason, would listen to nothing 
but sentiments of loyalty, and pledged her millions, at the hands of her merchant 
princes, to crush secession at its birth. Rhode Island, though the smallest of the 
States, was not behind the old Bay State, and the Empire Sate, in the promptitude of 
her reply to the call of the President, and in her action, gave herself a glorious record 
upon the page of history. Military companies sprang up ready armed, like Minerva 
from the head of Jupiter, from Maine to Minnesota, from the Northern lakes to Ma- 
son and Dixon's line, and begged to be sent to the scene of action. The Germans, 
Irish, Scotch, and English — men who had fled from the Old World's oppressions aud 
luxuries — flew to arms to defend their adopted country. In secession they saw only an 
oligarchy and a tyrant, who would, in America, enact another thousand years of 
Europe, with its age of bitterness for man, and only its few years of glory. Not only 
partisan and sectonal strife were forgotten, but Protestant and Catholic, who had been 
at battle since the days of Luther, forgot their religious differences, joined hands, sent 
their prayers to one God of battles, and asked Him to crown tHeir united purpose with 
victory. 



126 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Thus, in the North, the State authorities and the people "collected their scattered 
elements of strength, and awakened their dormant thunders," to hurl destruction upon 
Secession ; upon those seeking to encompass the ruin of the best government on 
eartli, or of history. Governors and legislatures, without one word or thought of 
treason, or of sympathy with those who had been, for two centuries, their Southern 
brethren, now that the hour of compromise and of patience had gone, and the hour of 
war had come, sprang forth to seize every advantage that nature and prosperity had 
placed in their hands, to sustain what the South would destroy. The moral grandeur 
of the spectacle was sublime in the extreme. Neither Greece at Thermopylse, nor 
Rome with an Attila at her gates, stood clothed with mightier habiliments of moral 
power. Before the authorized national Executive had spoken the behest of law, the 
people stood with folded arms, waiting and hoping that the South would return to her 
reason ; stood calm, and saw their forts and arsenals stolen, seized, dismantled, and 
turned against them, — saw frowning batteries ready to storm iron hail upon their gar- 
risons and beloved flag, which, in all its history, had never been humbled; yet moved 
not to defence, and spoke words of conciliation and candor. But when the law said 
war, war it was. This patience of the people ; this respect of the people for law ; this 
sudden and united uprising of the people in solid Macedonian phalanx, gave the lie to 
the political philosophy of a Palmerston and a Derby, to the carjiing critics and 
admirers of an effeminate European aristocracy, who had no faith in the moral d'gnity 
of man, no faith in self-government, no faith in the American democracy. The highest 
results of civilization in the British E npire, the uprising of her people against the 
tyranny of a Stuart or a Guelph, can show no higher deed. Democracy, for all the 
ages, teas vindicated. 

Continuance of the Kebellion. 

We have sketched the opening of the war, the Proclamation of the President, and 
the response of the people ; now we propose a brief sketch of the rebellion. 

April 2:j, John Bell, of Tennessee, cast his lot with rebellion. He, with many oth- 
ers, was borne down by the tempest of popular treason. Everywhere in the North, and 
in the South, on the last of April, all was confusion and disorder. The Governors of 
the Southern States were using their executive functions to aid the advances of re- 
bellion ; the armed mobs, and those who had the name of troops, were seizing and 
destroying, and appropriating to their own purposes bonds and monies of the United 
States in the collectors' offices, steamers and vessels belonging to Northern men, forts 
and arms. Numerous Southerners, in Washington, refused to take the oath of alle- 
giance, and resigned their positions. 

May saw the continuance of disorder. The bill to hold a State convention passed 
the legislature of North Carolina, when secession became evident for that State 
aiso. The Connecticut legislature, actuated by a different principle, voted ,f 2,000,000 
to sustain the government. May sixth, Virginia, the mother of Presidents, was 
admitted to the'Souttiern Confederacy; the Arkansas convention voted, 69 to 1, to 
secede ; the rebel Congress made public the War and Privateering Act ; and the Ken- 
tucky legislature met to drag that old State out of the Union, if possible ; and on the 
next day the Governor of Tennessee announced a military league between that State 
and the Southern Confederacy. Between this time and the 24th, the same activity 
exhibited itself in all the States, North and South ; troops rushing to Washington 
from the North, and rebels arming and organizing in all the South. The most notice- 
able fact of these days was the attempt of the rebels to take Kentucky out of the 
Union, under the lead of her traitor Governor Magofhn. On the twentieth, when he 
found It impossible to coerce her into disunion, he issued his proclamation of Neu- 
trality — thus giving a quasi assistance to rebellion, and resistance to the North. 

On the 24th occurred the general advance of the Union forces across the Potomac 
into Virginia, for the purpose of occupying Arlington Heights, which commanded the 
City of Washington, and erecting defences against the approach of the rebels in that 
direction. Upon their advance, the rebels evacuated Alexandria, which was immedi- 
ately occupied by our forces under Col. Ellsworth. At this time occurred the death of 
Ellsworth, who was shot by the traitor Jackson, the landlord of the Marshall House. 

EUsiDorth. 
Colonel Ephraim Elmer Ellsworth was born at Mechanicsville, a small town in Sara- 
toga County, N. Y., on the banks of the Hudson, April 23, 1837- His father's fortunes 
were completely wrecked in the financial disasters of that period, and he was never 
able to retrieve them. Young Ellsworth was thrown on his own resources. After 
various employments in Troy and New York, and pursuing studies at a great sacrifice 
that peculiarly fitted him to enter West Point, and after ineffectual attempts to enter 
that place, and his failure for the want of political influence, he removed to Chicago, 
and there successfully engaged in business as a patent agent. Fraud deprived him of 
much of the fruit of his industry. Not losing heart, he resolved upon the study of 
law, and coined something by copying in those hours that others were devoting to 
relaxation. But war was his predilection ; and he perfected himself in the exercise 
of the swordsman, marksman and the gymnast. He looked upon these for higher 
purposes than those of the duelist; besought to improve by popularizing the light- 
infantry drill of the militia. For this purpose he studied the light-infantry drill of 
France, as exercised in Africa, Russia and Italy. He devoted himself to a thorough 
study of the French Manual, translated under the direction of Hardee. Having made 



THE REBELLION OP 1861. 127 

himself its master, he feathered around him a number of young men of temperate 
habits and athletic bodies, and thus organized the United States Zouave Cadets, of Chi- 
cago, — the first American Zouave company. Tobacco and intoxicating liquors were not 
to be used by any member of his company, upon pain of expulsion. He discarded the 
old uniform, and adopted one that gave perfect freedom to the limbs and body. He 
drilled his company for about a year, and also gave his attention to similar organizations 
in Springfield and Rockford. At the United States Agricultural Fair he won the 
colors, only to keep them until some other company could show a superior ability. 

In July, 1860, they came East, and everywhere attracted enthusiastic crowds. In 
New York they filled the Academy of Music, and the streets, to suffocation. All men 
who saw him, and his influence over his men, felt that he had a wonderful genius for 
command. 

In the Presidential election he advanced the cause of Lincoln by his popularity 
and his appeals. He formed a volunteer regiment on his return from the East, and 
tendered its services to the Governor, conscious that he saw war in the future. He 
exerted himself to influence the Legislature of Illinois to pass a military bill for put- 
ting that State upon a better footing to meet any emergency of war, but failed to effect 
his object. He was known to the President elect, and at his request accompanied him 
to \Vashins;ton to receive a lieutenant's commission as preliminary to his entrance to 
the War Department, where he hoped to create the Militia Bureau of which he had 
long been preparing a plan. 

The war broke out — the call was made for volunteers — Ellsworth, disgusted with the 
political corruption of Washington, hastened to New York, to raise a Zouave regiment 
of the firemen of that cily, whose metal he well knew. He had an interview with the 
Chief of the Fire Department ; the Chief issued the call, and in two days twelve 
hundred names were enrolled. Ten companies were accepted, and proceeded to Fort 
Hamilton to drill. He was now in his element. His regiment became the pet of New 
York. They received their stand of colors before leaving the city. On the second of 
May, less than three weeks after he had left Washington, alone, without authority, with 
nothing but hi^ own will, he was again in that city at the head of a splendid regiment, 
created from the citizens by his own energy. He worked on, drilling and controlling 
his regiment, a task most difficult to perform, but one to which he was entirely equal. 
May 22 the order came to march to Alexandria. He went there with his regiment. 
Finding that no resistance would be offered, he gave the necessary orders to have the 
railroad communication interrupted, and proceeded in person with a small detachment 
to seize the telegraph. Catching sight of a secession flag, over the Marshall House, 
he entered, and asked what flag that was. The man replied that he knew nothing of 
it ; that he was only a lodger. Ellsworth proceeded to the roof, cut down the flag, and, 
on his way down, Jackson sprang forward from a corner, and aimed a double-barreled 
fowling piece at Ellsworth's breast. Private Brownell, in front, tried to strike it up, 
but the assassin discharged the piece, driving into his very heart a gold circlet on which 
were these words, " "Non nobis sed pro patria." Brownell immediately slew the 
assassin. Ellsworth's remains were taken to the*East Room of the White House, at the 
request of the President. He and his Cabinet accompanied them to the depot on their 
way to New York. At New York they were laid in state in the Governor's room, A 
funeral procession of great length accompanied his remains to the river ; and at the 
home of his childhood, amid the fury of a storm, they were committed to the earth. 

We can give no more enduring comment upon the character of this man, than 
appears by quoting the last letter which he wrote to his parents the night before mov- 
ing to Alexandria : — 

Head Quarters First Zottayes, Camp Lincoln, 
Washington, May 23. 
My Dear Father and Mother : 

The regiment is ordered to move across the river to night. We have no means 
of knowing what reception we are to meet with. I am inclined to the opinion that our 
entrance into Alexandria will be hotly contested, as I am just informed a large force 
have arrived there to-day. Should that happen, my dear parents, it may be my lot to 
be injured in some manner. 

Whatever may happen, cherish the consolation that I was engaged in the perform- 
ance of a sacred duty ; and to-night, thinking over the probabilities of the morrow, and 
the occurrences of the pHSt, 1 am perfectly content to accept whatever ray fortune may 
be, confident that He who noteth.even the fall of a sparrow will have some purpose 
even in the fate of one like me. 

My darling and ever ioved parents, good-by. God bless, protect and care for you. 

Elmer. 

This advance of the Union troops into Virginia was the vanguard of the Northern 
army. It was saluted as an invasion by Virginia, in her deep degeneracy. In the 
estimation of many, the ermine of the Supreme Court of the United States was also 
tarnished by treason, in the attempt of the Chief Justice to put the military authorities 
in such an exigency under the hand of that court, in the Meryman case. On the 27th 
of May, Jefferson Davis, with his rebel Congress, reached Richmond, Virginia, and 
the blockade of the Mississippi was commenced; and May 31, General Lyon took 
command, in the place of General Harney, at St. Louis. Thus, the end of May saw no 
abatement in the designs of the rebels. 

The next battle of any importance was fought at Philippi, Virginia, by Col. Kelly, 



128 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



with a loss of 16 killed and ten prisoners to the enemy, and the Union men lost only 
two killed, and Col. Kelly wounded. 

June 1st occurred the batile of Big Bethel, near Fortress Monroe, an unfortunate 
attempt being made to surprise the enemy. Our forces were repulsed with 14 killed 
and 4.5 wounded. Among the number killed were Lieutenant Greble and Major Wiu- 
throp, the next signal martyrs of the war. 

Greble. 
John Lunt Greble was born in Philadelphia, on the 19th of January, 1834. He was 
of honorable German parentage, whose ancestors distinguished themselves in the 
Revolution, at Monmouth and Princeton. As a boy, he was studious, yet had the 
qualities of firmness and courage strongly developed. In 18o0 he received an appoint- 
ment as cadet at West Point, and on the 1st of July, 18o4, graduated with high honors 
in his class. He immediately entered the army, received a commission as brevet 
second lieutenant in the Second Artillery, and was stationed at Newport barracks. In 
September he was made second lieutenant, and went to Tampa, Floiida. He was 
engaged here two years, and took active part in the Indian troubles caused by Billy 
Bowlegs. After going home sick, in 1856 he returned with recruits, and resumed active 
service, and discharged, for a time, the duties of quartermaster and commissary. In 
December, 18-56, he was appointed acting assistant professor of Ethics at the military 
academy, and held that position until Oct. 1860, having, in the mean time, been pro- 
moted to a first litutenancy. As professor, he was required to give instruction in 
History, Rhetoric, Elocution, International and Constitutional Law, the Constitution 
of the United States, and Logic. In October, 1860, as he repeatedly solicited active 
service, he was ordered to Fortress Monroe. On May 26th he was sent to Newport 
News, as Master of Ordnance. Here the three thousand volunteers looked to him for 
real instruction. He superintended the works here mentioned, and also gave them 
instruction in the handlinff of artillery. Col. Phelps, commandant at Newport News, 
was ordered to march at midnight, and attack and surprise the rebels at Little Bethel. 
Greble was detailed by him to command the artillery. He obeyed with alacrity, but 
remarked to a brother officer that the expedition was ill-advised ; that no good could 
come of it, and that he feared that he would not come off the field alive. At midnight 
he left Newport News with two six-pounders, with only two mules to draw the one, and 
IDO men the other. Two miles in the advance, with one gun and 11 artillerymen, he 
heard firing in the rear. He returned to the point, and found his other gun firing into 
a Brooklyn regiment. This notified the enemy of his approach, when they retired to 
their works at Camp Creek. In sight of the enemy's works, he planted his gun, opened 
fire, and steadily advanced to within 100 yards of the works. When urged to retire, or 
dodge the balls, he refused, and kept up his fire for two hours, silencing all the enemy's 
guns, but one, by the accuracy of his aim. They made a sortie; he drove them back 
with his grape. The officers near him urged him to dodge or retreat, when he replied, 
"I never dodge: and when I hear the notes of the bugle calling a retreat, I will 
retreat, and not before." Only five oT his men remained ; and, as it was evident that 
no command existed on the field, he gave the order to limber up the gun, and take it 
away, when a ball struck him in the temple, and he fell, exclaiming, " Oh, my God ! " 
Philadelphia did him honor in her last attentions to his remains. 

Winthrop. 
Major Theodore Winthrop was born in New Haven, on the 22d of September, 1828. 
He was grave, delicate, precocious. At 16 he entered Yale; became the idol of his 
college friends; studied for the Clark scholarship, and won it ; studied for the Berke- 
leian scholarship, but another being judged equal, they drew lots ; the other won, and 
then divided the honor. Greek and mental philosophy were his favorite studies. He 
had a right to be called a scholar by nature. His mother was a great-granddaughter 
of President Edwards ; and, among his relatives on his mother's side, he counted six 
presidents of colleges. But for failing health, he would have studied for a professorship 
or the ministry. He graduated in 1848, when 20 years old. He travelled for his 
health; went to England; spent some time at Oxford; walked through Scotland; 
went to France and Germany ; explored Switzerland on foot, and did a great deal of 
walking in Italy and Greece. Becoming acquainted with Mr. W. H. Aspinwall in 
Italy, he became tutor to his son on his return; and then returned and spent six 
months more in Italy with him. After a short time he entered Mr. Aspinwall's 
counting room. Substquently he was engaged by the Pacific Steam-Ship Company, 
and went to Panama. He was gone two years; and, in the mean time, travelled 
tbrousih California, Oregon, went to Vancouver's Island, Puget Sound, and the Hudson 
Bay Company's station there. After another expedition, he returned home, studied 
law, and was admitted to the bar. He entered Fremont's political campaign, and did 
heroic labor for him in the dark places of Pennsylvania. The following year he went to 
St. Louis to practise law, but his health was not equal to the climate. He returned to 
New York, and could not be a lawyer. His brain was full of other fancies. He 
became a constant visitor to Church's studio; presided at the development of that 
great picture the Heart of the Andes. He was a writer, — a man of ideas. His pen was 
always by him, alivays prolific. His first public article was the desrription of the N. 
Y, 7th, in its march to Washington, and published in the June, '61, number of the 
Atlantic. The war, the proclamation came. He marched wiih the Seventh N. Y., as 
all supposed to battle. At Fortress Monroe he was made acting military secretary 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 129 

and aid by General Butler. On the disastrous 10th of June, bravely facing the foe, and 
encouraging; his men, at Big Bethel, he fell. 

His articles, published since his death in the Atlantic Monthly, and his two volumes, 
Cecil Dreeme and John Brent, place him high among the literary geniuses of this 
country. 

June 11, occurred the brilliant victory of Col. Wallace at Romney, "Virginia, where 
500 rebels were surprised and routed. June 17, the rebels attacked a train filled with 
Union soldiers, by opening fire upon it from masked batteries. It was a barbarous 
work ; eight of our soldiers were killed. And on the same day was fought the most 
brilliant bittle of the war so far, the battle of Booneville, by General Lyon, where a 
largely superior force, under Price and Jackson, were completely routed. On the 20th 
of June General McClellan took command in western Virginia, and soon commenced 
the display of that consummate generalship that has already added so much glory to 
American arms. And so June passed by, with the assaults of the armed rebels in all 
quarters where they could gather in sufficient numbers, and in solid preparation by the 
Union forces for the great contest before them. 

July 1st occurred the fight at Buckhannan, Va., where the rebels were routed with 
23 killed and 200 prisoners; and on the 2d the battle at Martinsburgh, where the 
rebels were again routed. July 5, Col Siegel fought the battle of Carthage in Missouri, 
where the rebels lost 350 in killed and wounded; a battle that gave the stamp of 
superior strategy to the military genius of Siegel. July II occurred the battle of liich 
Mountain in Western Virginia, where Col. Rosencranz defeated Col. Pegram, took 
all his camp equipage, many prisoners, and killed 60 of the enemy. July 13, at 
Carricksfoid, the rebel General Garnett was killed, and the rebels defeated, with heavy 
loss. This battle cleared them out of Western Virginia. July 18 was the first battle 
of Bull Run at Blackburn Ford, where our men were compelled to fall back. On the 
2ist was fought the great battle of Bull Run, with 18,000 meu on our side, and 27,000 
in action on their side. In a desperate conflict of ten hours we almost won the battle, 
when an unaccountable panic occurred, and sent our army, in complete rout, back to 
their fortifications on the Potomac. We lost 479 killed, 1611 wounded, and 1500 
prisoners. The rebels lost 393 killed, and 1200 wounded. Among the killed in this 
action were Cameron and Slocura. 

Slocum. 

Colonel John S. Slocum was born in Richmond, Rhode Island, November 1, 1824. 
He learned books well at classical schools and at a commercial academy in Hartford. 
His mind was active, and he learned more than books. He turned much of his atten- 
tion to manual exercises, and distinguished himself in them. During the Dorr rebel- 
lion, he rallied to the defence of the government. This decided his inclination and 
career to arms. When the Mexican war broke out, he hastened, unattended, to Wash- 
ington, and, by his own personal exertions, made his way to the ear of the President, 
and obtained a commission as first lieutenant in the Eighteenth, under Colonel Ran- 
som. At the battle of Contreras his meritorious conduct won him the brevet rank of 
captain. 

At Chepultepec, his captain having been promoted, he commanded the company, 
and shared m all the glory of that day ; this earned him the rank of captain. At the 
disbandment of his regiment, he retired to private life. In the meantime he was urged, 
by several companies, to take command, and teach the art of war. His military studies 
led him to attempt to introduce James' new projectile into Europe. In 1860 he was 
one of the Examining Board at West Point, and, as secretary, made the report of the 
visitors. At the breaking out of the Great Rebellion, the governor offered hina a ma- 
jor's commission in the First Rhode Island, which was accepted without a moment's 
hesitation. When a second regiment was required, he was made colonel, and was au- 
thorized to raise it. He soon raised and had the regiment ready for war. His reg- 
iment opened the battle of Bull Run, and he fell at the head of his regiment at the 
moment the enemy were giving way before him. He was ever distinguished for his 
attention and kindness to the wants of his men, and for his heroism. In the lan- 
guage of another, •' His monument will proudly bear the record, "Contreras, Cheru- 
busco, Chepultepec, Ludley Ford." 

Cameron. 

James Cameron was born at Maytown, Lancaster County, Pa., March 1, 1801, On 
his forty-seventh birth-day, he thus reviewed his own life : "This day, forty six years 
ago, a child was born in a beautiful obscure town, in the interior of Pennsylvania, 
whose Christian name was James. This child has passed through much of the thorny 
thickets of life. He was a cow-boy, a plough-boy, a cutler, a blacksmith, a turner, a 
tailor, a printer, a brewer, a contractor, an alderman, a superintendent of railroads, 
a lawyer, a prosecuting attorney, an aid to the governor, — in short, almost everything 
but a Christian." He worked steadily as a blacksmith until nineteen, then entered 
the printing office of his brother Simon at Harrisburgh. From this he wandered into 
conducting the Lycoming Gazette at Williamsport. 

In 1827, he removed to Lancaster, and assumed the direction of the Polit- 
ical Sentinel. While conducting this paper, he studied law in the office of the 
President, James Buchanan. But the anti-masonic times caused him to sell out his 
paper, and become a contractor on the public works in Pennsylvania. During the Mex- 
ican war, he accompanied the volunteers of the State as sutler, and thus saw something 



130 



MASSACHUSETTS EEGISTER. 



of army service. This turned his attention to military matters. The Seventy-Ninth 
Highland Regiment of New York, anxious to be led by the historic name of Cameron, 
tendered the command to him. The regiment soon removed to Camp Lochiel. He was 
at the battle of Bull Run. During the engagement he showed the bearing and the 
courage of the true soldier. He rode conspicuous at the head of his men, and with no 
disguise. In the demonstration at the Stone Bridge, Cameron, though sick and feeble, 
almost, indeed, dying, headed his regiment, and again and again led up his men with 
his "Scots, follow me!" ringing above the din of battle. Wade Hampden, who had 
fired rifle after rifle at him, finally reached his mark, and Cameron fell. His remains 
now repose on the battle-field, after fruitless attempts to recover them by the consent 
of the unchivalric and rebel Beauregard. The Union army will yet advance and 
take them. 

August 1, McClellan, having taken command of the army of the Potomac, com- 
menced the reorganization of the Union army. On the 2d the battle of Dug Spring 
was fought in Missouri. Here Lyon gallantly defeated McCulloch, and with a con- 
siderable loss. On the 10th of August was fought the battle of Wilson's Creek, when 
Lyon, having appealed in vain for reinforcements, was compelled to fight 23,000 rebels, 
under McCulloch, Rains, Price, and Jackson, with only 5,500 men. He defeated them 
with a loss to them of 421 killed, and 1,300 wounded, losing himself 269 killed, and 
721 wounded. Lyon himself was killed while leading a charge. 

Lyon. 

Nathaniel Lyon was born in a secluded out-of-the-way spot, in the town of Ashford, 
Windham County, Connecticut, on the 14th of July, 1819. His ancestors saw war in 
the Revolution. He was a hero by inheritance. He chose the army. In 1837 he en- 
tered the military academy, and graduated in July, 1841, the eleventh in his class, and 
at once received his coi^mission as second lieutenant in the Second Infantry. His 
first service and honors gained were in Florida. He was appointed first lieutenant in 
1847, and he was joined to Colonel Riley's Brigade in Twiggs' Division. He led hi'S 
company, and captured a battery of three pieces from the enemy at Cerro Gordo. Hon- 
orable mention was made of him, and he was already singled out as one destined to fill 
a conspicuous place in the military annals of the country. He possessed a wiry and 
active person, endowed with great energy and perseverance, and was enthusiastically 
attached to his profession. At Contreras, Lyon and his regiment bore the palm amid 
the brave. Captain Wessells and Lieutenant Lyon, after in vain attempting to turn 
the enemy's cannon upon them, pressed upon them, and took two hundred prisoners 
and two pieces of artillery. Lycn, after this battle, was recommended to the special 
notice of Colonel Riley. At the entrance of the city of Mexico, he also took part in 
the engagement, and was slightly wounded by a spent ball. At the close of the war he 
received the head rank of captain, and was ordered with his company to Missouri, lo 
proceed overland to California, but embarked and reached his destination by sea. He 
remained here several years in active service, and received his captain's commission in 
June, 1851. 

In dealing with the Indians he showed great tact. On one occasion he was attacked 
by three, one of whom seized his sword, but he wrested it from him, ran him through, 
and put the other two to flight. From California he was removed to Fort Riley, in Kan- 
sas, espoused the Republican cause, and aided it by his pen in the Manhattan Express. 
Early in the year he was placed in command of the United States Arsenal at St. Louis. 
His arsenal became a stronghold. The police commissioners of St. Louis demanded 
that Lyon should confine himself to the arsenal. He made no reply. The camp of the 
rebels lay without the city. Lyon was thinking while they were talking. May 1st, he 
suddenly appeared surrounding their camp, sent a demand for unconditional surrender, 
and gave half an hour for reply. They surrendered. They soon attacked him on his 
return; and paid the penalty of the attack. Pie was made brigadier general of volun- 
teers, then broke up the rebel force at Potosi, seized the lead works that were supplying 
the rebel army, and captured the steamer J. C. Juan. By the recall of Harney, ne was 
left in command of the department. Governor Jackson and General Price tried to cir- 
cumvent him, but he turned the tide against them. He pursued these men, and met 
them on the field at Boonville. By consummate generalship he completely overcame 
and routed them, when their tents, ammunition, and supplies fell iuto his hands. So 
complete a victory seemed to crush the hopes of secession, and secure the State for the 
Union. On the 2d of August he fought the battle of Dug Spring against Ben McCul- 
loch with five times his force, and here again he showed superior strategy, and routed 
the enemy with a heavy loss. He appealed to Fremont for reinforcements, as McCul- 
loch's army was continually increasing, but in vain. He was compelled to evacuate 
Springfield. His only alternative was to attack Price and McCulloch in their camp at 
Wilson's Creek, nine miles from Springfield. He had but five thousand five hundred 
to their twenty-three thousand. He resolved to surprise them if possible. The en- 
emy learned of his approach, and prepared to meet him. The battle raged heavily. Lyon 
was thrice wounded in the action ; refused to retire and have his wounds dressed. A 
fresh body came up. Lyon rode up to them, cool and undisturbed, and encouraged them 
to follow up with the bayonet. " Give us a leader," they cried, " and we will follow to 
death ! " He replied, " I will lead you. Come on, brave men ! " In the charge he 
fell dead, pierced through the stomach by a ball, and as he t\ll, he exclaimed to his 
body-servant, "Lehman, I am killed; take care of my body." But he fell in the mo- 
ment of victory. The day was won. He was finally buried by the side of his parents 



THE REBELLION OF 1861. 131 

in Connecticut. All the states and cities through which his remains passed rose up and 
did him honor. 

The great historian of the country says of him, " His military services were beyond all 
praise ; his character, as described to me, was beautifully correct, and his sad death re- 
flects infinite honor on his own memory." 

August 13 a battle was fought near Grafton, Virginia, where the rebels were defeated 
with a loss of twenty-one killed. The 21st, a battle was fought at Bird's Point, with 
forty rebels killed, and seventeen taken. 

September I there was a fight at Boon Court House, Virginia, with a rebel loss of 
thirty, and the village burned. On the 10th Floyd was defeated by Rosencranz at Carni- 
fax Ferry. On the 12th was fought the battle of Cheat Mountain, where the rebels 
lost Colonel John O. Washington, the rebel proprietor of Mount Vernon. On the 20th 
Colonel Mulligan, at Lexington, surrendered to twenty-six thousand rebels under 
Price, after four days' fighting, with loss of two thousand five hundred men. 

October 9 the attack was made upon Wilson's Zouaves at Santa Rosa Island by one 
thousand five hundred rebels, who were defeated and signally punished. The 21st oc- 
curred the great defeat at Edwards' Ferry on the Potomac, where one thousand five 
hundred of our men were attacked by double their number. Colonel Baker was among 
the slain. 

Colonel Baker. 

Edward Dickinson Baker was born in London, February 24, 1811. He was killed at 
Ball's Bluff, October 21, 1861. His years were a few months more than half a century. 
His father was a man of education and refinement, his mother a sister of Captain Thom- 
as Dickinson of the British navy, an officer of distinction, who fought under Colling- 
wood at Trafalgar. At five years of age he came with his parents to America. Relived ten 
years in Philadelphia. In 1825 his father moved west, and opened a successful school 
on the Lancasterian principle in Belleville, St. Clair County, Illinois. Here young Ba- 
ker developed — a ravenous reader, a boy of fine conversation and manner, of a strong 
memory, and spent his days reading, drawing, learning, and enjoying society of the 
best kind in the State. From thence he went to Carrollton, in Green County, and 
studied law with Judge Caverly, and then practised for some time with indifferent suc- 
cess. Here he married a lady of high character, who still survives him on the shores of 
the Pacific. In 1835 he removed to Sprmgfield, the capital of the State. In 1837 he 
was elected to fill a vacancy in the legislature. He paid little attention to legislative 
business ; but if an opponent was to be demolished, or an obnoxious measure defeated, 
he was the champion called upon to do it. He was State senator from 1840 to 1844. 
All this time he was in assiduous practice of the law. In 1844 he was elected to Con- 
gress from the Sangamon District, and was serving there with distinction when the 
Mexican war broke out. Full of military fire, he left Washington, and raised the 
" Fourth Illinois " in Springfield, and embarked for the war. Ar'riving at Mataraoras, 
he was sent to Washington as bearer of dispatches, made a splendid speech for the 
cause of the volunteers in his seat, and then resigned it. He rejoined his regiment in 
time to be in at the victory of Vera Cruz, and advanced with Scott's army into the 
interior. 

At Cerro Gordo, Shields was disabled. Baker sprang to the head of his brigade, 
charged a masked battery, took it. and completed an utter rout of the Mexican army. 
He was succeeded in his congressional district by Abraham Lincoln. He left Spring- 
field, and went to Galena, and in a few montlis went to Congress. Here he labored some 
time with industry and success. He declined a re-election, formed a business coanec- 
tion with the Panama Railroad Company, and went to trouble and sickness at the head 
of four hundred men into the hot breath of Panama. He slowly recovered from a ter- 
rible sickness. He returned, restless still. He went to California in 1852, and early 
became chief among the lawyers of that State. Here he made money, fi lends, and 
fame. Unhappy at the murder of his friend Broderick, he went to Oregon, and, enter- 
ing into the election of 1859, headed the republican party of the State. He was pro- 
posed for the Senate, and was elected. This was the summit of his ambition. He 
went to Washington, and all along the route scattered his jewels of eloquence. He 
went to the Senate, and for once stood among his peers. Rebellion lifted her red hand, 
and the din of war called him to the field. His friend, the President, off'ered him a 
brigadier generalship. It was declined, and so was the commission of a major genera). 
He was in for work, not fame. He commenced recruiting. Men flocked to fill his 
ranks. There was a charm in his name. He settled all his private aff'airs — the winds 
of eternity had whispered to him. He was at Ball's Bluff. He rode in front of his 
men with his left hand in his breast. He spoke cool, encouraging words to his men. 
They fought, he fought, with a terribly cool bravery. The battle was desperate. 
Though hopeless, they knew only to fight. A sudden flash from a near covert of the 
enemy, and Baker was dead. 

So lived and fell one of the restless and resistless geniuses and heroes of western life, 
— of American history. Uneducated in the rules of the schools, he was a polished ora- 
tor; trained more to the life of western activities, he had the history of the scholar and 
the point of the rhetorician. Not labored, he was running over with the fluency of his 
thought and language. Apparently indolent in his habits, there was always a clean 
and beautiful finish in his performances. He was a man of ''positive and aggressive 
character," but his soft persuasions were such that he could win golden opinions even 
among his most bitter political opponents. In the backwoods of the W est he was 



132 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER, 



restless, energetic, powerful ; in the fierce, hot life of California, he was to hold respect 
and esteem by skill with pistol and tongue, the only recognized representatives of 
manliness in those regions ; and in the United States Senate, or in the mass-meeting of 
New York City, he could adopt the high range of sentiment, and cultivate all styles of 
expression and discussion that become the leaders in those positions. "With books or 
bayonets, senators or gold-diggers, sentimentalists or unscrupulous politicians, he 
could meet each on his own footing, and convince him that he had a man before him, 
subtle, CO )1, energetic, persuasive. Baker will make Ball's Bluff immortal. 

November 1, Lieutenant-General Scott resigned his command of the Union army, 
and McClellan took his place. The same day Floyd was again defeated by Rosencranz 
at Gaulay Bridge. On the 8th was fought the battle of Belmont, where our forces 
were compelled to retire to their boats before larse re-enforcements of the rebels. On 
the loth, Captain Wilkes brought Mason and Slidell to New York, having taken them 
from a British steamer. At Mumfordville, on Green River, Kentucky, on the 17th 
the rebels were defeated, with thirty-three killed and thirty-three wounded. On the 
18th General Pope surprised a rebel camp, and took one thousand three hundred pris- 
oners, includingthree colonels and seventeen captains, and all their camp stores and 
equipage December 20 was fought the battle of Drainsville, where the rebels were 
again defeated with considerable loss. 

This closed the year of 1861. Rebellion was assuming greater proportions every 
day, and so, too, were the means for defence. The North had but one will — the Union 
must be preserved. In that idea they did not falter. 

Lander. 

Among the greatest losses sustained by Massachusetts in this war, is the death of 
Brigadier-General Frederick William Lander of Salem, who was wounded at Ball's 
Bluff, and who died of a congestive fever aggravated by bis wound, at Camp Chase, 
on the upper line of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. 

He was a son of Captain Edward Lander, and was born at Salem, Dec. 17, 1822. 
He chose the position of civil engineer early in life. He was educated at the Dummer 
Academy, By field, and completed his education as engineer at Partridge's Academy . 
He was always characterized by a great fondness for field sports, manly escrcise, and 
adventure. He entered the service of the government some ten years since, and was 
one of the most active and energetic among those engaged in the exploration of the 
railroad routes to the Pacific. He had the command of an expedition in 1858, to open 
a wagon road to California" across the plains. He made five explorations across the 
continent, as engineer, chief engineer, or superintendent. He was superintendent of 
the last surveys fur the great wagon road, and he did his work with such celerity and 
efficiency, that he was highly complimented by the Secretary of the Interior in his 
official report. Of the appropriations made by Congress in two seasons alone for the 
construction of these roads, he brought back ^100,000 of unexpended funds. He was 
one honest employe of the government. His experience in these explorations made 
his judgment extremely valuable in regard to the routes for the Pacific Railroad, and 
Committees of both Houses of Congress had frequent recourse to his knowledge and 
judgment. At one time he organized a party, at his own expense, and surveyed a 
route from Washington Tvritory, through California, to the western part of Missouri. 
In some cases he had to fight the Indians, and rout them, to save his life, and proceed 
with his enterprises. In these expeditions he became acquainted with, and the per- 
sonal friend of our commanding General, McClellan. His public services brought him 
in contact with most of the great men of the time, and he was honored by all. 

On the breaking out of the rebellion he offered himself to his country. He was 
made brigadier-general of volunteers. He served with great efficiency as aid to Gen- 
eral McClellan, in "Western Virginia. On the 2d of June, in the command of the 
9th Indiana and 14th Ohio Regiments, in conjunction with Col. Kelly with another 
detachment, tliey marched through a fearful storm, attacked and shelled out the rebels 
at Phillippi. On the 1 1th of July, at the battle of Rich Mountain, "Col. Lander," 
the official report said, "led the leaders into the fight." Upon the earnest solicitation 
of General McClellan, Governor Sprague, and Senator Carlisle, he was made a briga- 
dier-general, and assigned an important station. During the disaster at Ball's Blufl' he 
was at "Washington, arranging for the opening of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. 
As soon as he received intelligence of the action, he hastened to the spot, and on the 
22d was wounded in the leg by a musket ball, in the skirmish which he had with the 
rebels opposite Edwards' Ferry. He took the field, after his confinement, too early, 
and over exposure and excitement speedily developed the disease that caused his 
death, which occurred March 2d, 1862. 

His sister, the celebrated sculptress, makes her home in Italy, but is now a Florence 
Nightingale in the hospitals at Washington. He married Miss Davenport, a lady 
whose qualities of head and heart and whose dramatic genius are well known. 

The most important feat performed by him was the opening of the railroad and tele- 
graph to Hancock, Virginia, which he accomplished with two thousand men, in two 
columns, marching thirty-two miles in an incredibly short space of time. This act 
celled out a war bulletin from Secretary Stanton, highly complimentary to his abilities. 

At his death, the commanding general issued an order announcing his death, and 
paid him the highest encomiums of friendship and respect. 

When his remains came to his home, they were honored by ^11 the respect that his 
fellow-citizens and the State authorities could bestow. 

He lived a life of heroism, and died honored, — a good destiny. 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 133 



MASSACHUSETTS AOTIOJST. 



**I shall enter on no encomium of Massachusetts; she needs none. There 
she Is. Behold her, and Judge for yourselves. Xhere Is her history; the 
world kuoTvs It by heart. Xhe past, at least, is secure. Xhere is Boston, 
and Concord, and licxingrton, and Bunker Hill ; and there they will remain 
forever. A.nd, sir, v^^here American liberty first raised its voice, and where 
Its youth was nurtured and sustained, there it still lives, in the strength of 
Its manhood, and full of its original spirit. If discord and disunion shall 
rend it, if party strife and blind ambition shall pluck at and tear it. If folly 
a.nd madness. If uneasiness under salutary and necessary restraint shall 
succeed in separating it from the BJuion, by which alone its existence Is 
made sure, it will stand. In the end, by the side of that cradle in which Its 
infancy w^as rocked ; it will stretch forth its arm with whatever of vigor It 
may still retain over the friends who gather round ; and It will fall at last. 
If fall it mast, amidst the proudest monuments of its own glory, and on the 
very spot of its origin." — Websiek. 

Thus spoke the great defender of the Constitution ; and what he has spoken becomes 
history. The loyal millioiis of the North defend that Constitution, and that Union, 
■with their arms, that the great debater defended with his unapproachable eloquence. 
States marshal themselves in a column of defence, and Massachusetts, true to her 
glorious old historic memories, leads the attack. She is the great American Pioneer of 
ideas; for these ideas she first led the attack upon the dogmas of priestcraft and king- 
craft, which had so long shut the gates of mercy upon mankind ; first led the attack 
upon taxation without representation — and why should she not be the first to lead the 
attack upon the treason of the Oligarchy ? 

And what is this question with which Massachusetts ha'? to deal ? It is a question 
between law and anarchy — between democracy and a dictator — between the Goth and 
the Roman. Massachusetts springs into the arena as one of the great arbiters, to strike 
the balance with the sword. When she strikes, it is not for the depression , but for the 
exaltation of the human race. So she has always struck ; and history is full of the 
effectiveness of her blows. 

The Mayflower brought here the germ of the future state. The fruit has not ripened 
to belie the golden merit of the germ. Carver and Bradford, signing that social 
compact in the cabin of the Mayflower, had no thought but that of justice, equity, 
equality, and the full development of the man, in an infant state, freed from the liistor- 
ical memories and feudal oppressions of England. They drodmed of a new empire, 
and in Massachusetts have their children seen the fruition of that dream. 

Those honest men made religion the basis of their new state. In this we do not see 
a blind faith, but an intelligent worship under the supremacy of law, subjected to prin- 
ciples, and these principles the edict of God, written on the pages of the Bible, of nature, 
and in the heart of man. They signed that compact with conscientious motives, and 
we aver, against the assertions of all cavillers, that conscientious motives, from that 
day to this day, have been the guiding spirit of the development of this Massachu- 
setts State. What she has believed right, she has done ; what she has believed wrong, 
she has desisted from doing. Of her wisdom, at all times, we will not speak ; we only 
exalt the unvarying integrity of her purpose. Not a savage fell slain by her sword, 
not a woman burned as a witch, not a bullet sped at Lexington or at Bunker Hill, but 
each act was done under obedience to that which was believed to be the Higher Powtr. 
Her wisdom may be impeached — her integrity, never. We do not forget her intol- 
erance, the connection of church and state, nor negro slavery, nor Hartford Conven- 
tions. They are all blemishes ; but they stand as evidence of want of wisdom, not 
want of integrity. 

It is needless to point out the brilliant passages of her history ; they are known. 
She was the first State planted and raised on this continent for hit^her motives than, 
mere gain ; the first to adopt the pure democracy in politics ; the first to declare uni- 
versal liberty, equality, and toleration ; and in her government, schools, literature, 
mercantile integrity, industry, and in the innovating power of her ideas, she is the first 
of all the States. She has sent so much vigor, power, enterprise, and ambition to the 
great North-west, that she may look up to her, and call her Mother. 

Hence she should have been the first to speed ruin to this rebellion, which struck at 
Plymouth Rock, at Bunker Hill, at Lexington, to destroy their sacred political signifi- 
cance forever. Not to have been in Baltimore, on the 19th of April, 1861, were worse 
than not to have been at Lexington, on the I9th of April, 1775. As her record in the 
establishment of independence was glorious, so is, and will be, her record in the second 
great war for independence. All her power, wealth, talent, genius, will come up to the 
labor, and she will do more than achieve, she will deserve success. 

ijegislative Action. 
Four facts stood out prominently in the response of Massachusetts to the Proclama- 
tion of the President. First, the excellent system for the organization and discipline 
of the military force of the State; second, the ascertaining at head-quarters of the 



134 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



number of officers and men who would respond instantly to any call of the President; 
third, the foresight that induced the Legislature, on the 3d of April, to pass a bill appro- 
priating $25,000, and authorizing the Adjutant-General to contract for overcoats, 
blankets, knapsacks, 200,000 ball cartridges, &c., for two thousand troops ; and, fourth, 
the fact that the volunteer militia, for three months previous to the outbreak, in antici- 
pation cf trouble in the South, wisely prepared themselves for action. In this case, to 
be forewarned was to be forearmed. The results of this action only go to show the force 
of that aphorism, " In peace prepare for war." 

The following resolves, contemplating the maintenance of the Union, were presented 
to the Legislature of Massachusetts, on the 18th of January, and free and full debate 
was invited upon them. They passed, however, with little or no debate, an indication 
that not partisanship, but true loyalty to the Constitutioa and the Union, inspired them. 
The following are the resolves : — 

*' Resolves tendering the aid of the Commonwealth to the President of the United States' 
in enforcing the laws and preserving the Union. 

" Whereas, Several States of the Union have, through the action of their people and 
authorities, assumed the attitude of rebellion againsf the national government; and 
whereas, treason is still more extensively diffused ; and whereas, the State of South 
Carolina, having first seized the post-office, custom house, moneys, arms, munitions of 
■war and fortifications of the fediral government, has, bv firing upon a vessel in the ser- 
vice of the United States, committed an act of war; and whereas, the forts and property 
of the United States, in Georgia, Alabama, Louisiana, and Florida, have been seized 
with hostile and treasonable intention; and whereas, senators and representatives in 
Congress avow and sanction these acts of treason and rebellion : therefore, 

" Resolved, That the Legislature of Massachusetts, now, as always, convinced of the 
inestimable value of the Union, and the necessity of preserving its blessings to our- 
selves and our posterity, regard with unmingled satisfaction the determination evinced 
in the recent firm and patriotic special message of the President of the United States, 
to amply arid faithfully discharge his constitutional duty of enforcing the laws and pre- 
serving the integrity of the Union ; and we proffer to him, through the Governor of the 
Commonwealth, such aid in men and money as he may require, to maintain the author- 
ity of the national government. 

" Resolved, That the Union-loving and patriotic authorities, representatives, and 
citizens of those States whose loyalty is endangered or assailed hy internal or external 
treason, who labor in behalf of the Federal Union with unflinching courage and pat- 
riotic devotion, will receive the enduring gratitude of the American people. 

" Resolved, That the Governor be requested to forward, forthwith, copies of the fore- 
going resolutions to the President of the United States, and the Governors of the several 
States. \^Approved January IZ, 1861." 

This was the first legislative action that was taken, in contemplation of such an issue 
as a great rebellion in the South. In these resolves the position of the State was defined. 
She was found to be true to the heritage of her fathers. She took a stand for law, and 
to maintain that Union inviolate that was threatened by treason, and under whose pro- 
tecting ajgis she had so long prospered in wealth, power, and peace. From that position 
she will never recede. 

The State of Virginia issued a call to the other States, to meet her in convention, to 
see what measures of peace and conciliation could be suggested. Congress passed and 
promulgated a call in sympathy with that wish. The matter came up for consideration 
before the Legislature of Massachusetts, and the project was opposed as extra constitu- 
tional. There were those found who did not favor the convention. Others, again, 
argued that New York, Illinois, Ohio, and Rhode Island, which States would be repre- 
sented, might, in that convention, make a new basis for a constitution, in derogation of 
ttie rights of Congress, and that the States absent might be considered as consenting by 
their silence. Others thought that Massachusetts already had her delegation in Con- 
gress, and that this was a sufficient representation upon all national questions. The 
question of sending delegates to this convention was finally considered on the 4th day 
of February. A call had been issued, signed by several of the most influential citizens 
of Boston and vicinity, for a meeting in Faneuil Hall the afternoon of the 4th. They 
saw and felt the necessity of an outward compliance, at least, with the call of Virginia, 
in order that Massachusetts should stand right on the record. Virginia alleged that 
she spoke in the spirit of peace ; we could do no less than meet her in the same spirit. 
This was the feeling of the majority of the people. But those taking an ultra position 
upon the question of slavery opposed the appointing of the commissioners, and strenu- 
ously urged that opposition. They did not believe in the honesty of Virginia ; they 
saw in her movement an attempt to coerce the North, by threats of dissolution of the 
Union, into extending further guaranties upon the question of slavery. Others replied 
that they owed little to courtesy, but much to the historical spirit of Massachusetts, and 
they did not think that she would be degraded by meeting Virginia upon her own 
ground. The discussion was warm in both branches of the Legislature. The spirit of 
conciliation prevailed, and the resolve passed the Senate. 

•' Resolve for the appoi)itment of Commissioners to attend a Convention to be held in the 
City of Washington. 
" Whereas, The Commonwealth of Massachusetts is desirous of a full and free confer- 
ence with the general government, and with any or all of the other States of the Union 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 135 

at any time and on every occasion when such conference may promote the welfare of 
the country ; and 

" Whereas, Questions of grave moment have arisen touching the powers of the govern- 
ment, and the relations between the different States of the Union ; and 

" Whereas, The State of Virginia has expressed a desire to meet her sister States in 
convention at Washington ; therefore, 

" Resolved, That the Governor of this Commonwealth, by and with the advice and con- 
sent of the Council, be and he hereby is authorized to appoint seven persons as commis- 
sioners, to proceed to Washington to confer with the general government, or with the 
separate States, or with any association of delegates from such States, and to report 
their doings to the Legislature at its present session ; it being expressly declared that 
their acts shall be at all times under the control and subject to the approval or rejection 
of the Legislature. [Approved February 5, 1861." 

The resolve was immediately approved by the Governor, and the following commis- 
sioners were appointed: — John B. Goodrich, of Stockbridge ; Charles Allen, of Wor- 
cester ; George S. Boutwell, of Groton ; Francis B. Crowninshield, of Boston ; Theophi- 
lus P. Chandler, of Brookline ; John M. Forbes, of Milton ; and Richard B. Waters, 
of Beverly. 

These gentlemen were distinguished for their integrity and general ability; and in 
them the State felt that her principles would be faithfully represented. This convention, 
on February 27th, submitted to Congress its plan of pacification ; but this plan failed to 
pacificate those who would not be pacified — those who were pledged to disunion and to 
war. Massachusetts, at least, had attempted conciHation. 

On the 3d of April, 1861, the Legislature pjissed another resolve, authorizing the 
Adjutant-General to equip 2000 soldiers for active service. This resolution called out 
considerable ridicule from the opposition press ; still, when the emergency came, the 
wisdom of the movement turned the ridicule to the other side. The following is a copy 
of the resolve : 

" Resolve relating to the Equipment of Troops for Active Service. 

" Resolved, That the adjutant and acting quartermaster-general be, and he is hereby 
authorized, under the direction of the governor and council, to provide, either by con- 
tract or otherwise, a sufficient number of overcoats, blankets, knapsacks, haversacks 
and other articles of equipment, camp utensils, and trenching tools, as niay be required 
to equip two thousand troops for active service, and a sum not exceeding twenty-five 
thousand dollars is hereby appropriated for that purpose. [Approved April 3, 1861." 

The Governor's Message to the Special Session, May 14, 1861. 

The Governor, in April, immediately after the fall of Sumter, issued a proclamation 
calling together the members of the Legislature, to meet in their several chambers at 
noon of the 14th day of May. They met at the appointed time, in extra session. After 
convening, a joint committee from the two houses waited upon the Governor, and 
informed him that they were ready to listen to any communication that he had to make 
to them. The Governor met them, and in his characteristic style addressed them upon 
the momentous issues of the hour. 

In his opinion, the occasion demands action, and not speech. A grand era has 
dawned, and nothing is perceived to discourage the American people. The federal gov- 
ernment is compelled to assert its rightful authority by an appeal to the stout hearts and 
strong arms of loyal men. Massachusetts, by the unanimous acclaim of her people, has 
inspired all departments of her public service with a perfect devotion to the cause of 
the country, and it now remains only for the Legislature to carry out more perfectly the 
ideas of the people. This is no war of sections, no war of North on South ; no war to 
avenge former wrongs, nor to perpetuate ancient griefs. It is the struggle of a people 
to vindicate their own rights, to retain and invigorate the institutions of their fathers. 
The guns pointed at Sumter announced to Major Anderson and his men their introduc- 
tion into the noble army of heroes of American history. 

The Proclamation of the President summoning the rebels to disperse, and the rally of 
the troops in Massachusetts, under all its circumstances of celerity of motion and bril- 
liancy of results, is unexampled. The telegraphic message from Washington convinced 
him that no small dependence was placed upon Massachusetts to be early in the field, 
and no delay was permitted, for by 9 o'clock on the Sabbath morning following the 
Monday on which the first telegram was received, the whole number of regiments de- 
manded from Massachusetts were already either in Washington, in Fortress Monroe, 
or on their way to the defence of the capital. 

The war expenditures were unhesitatingly incurred. The Executive and his council 
understood and relied upon the temper of the people and the support of the Legisla- 
ture. Not only had they supplied present, but had also anticipated coming wants in 
providing for military stores, clothing, equipments. All agents and departments of 
the service had sought economy no less than brilliancy and eflectiveness in the sphere 
of gallant enterprise. 

The disbursements in the military service, up to May 13th, were, for subsistence, 
540,222 24; clothing, ,^90,823 22; equipments, g30,565 78; transportation of troops, 
543,260 38; one half of steamer Cambridge, ^45,000 00; one half of steamer Pem- 
broke, 517,000; telegraphing, $272 76; making an aggregate of 5267,645 18. To 
this amount may be added 5100,000 more to cover contracts for clothing and equip- 
ments contracted for, and also an amount for a contemplated purchase of arms in 



136 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Europe. The contracts in progress contemplated uniforms, &c. for new men. Nearly 
all these contracts and expenditures constituted a valid claim upon the federal govern- 
ment. 

The Governor highly complimented private gentlemen, his military aids, and espe- 
cially the council, which had been in session daily for the month previous. He also 
complimented the Quarter-Master General, who had rendered efficient service after his 
appointment to a new office, created for the occasion, under the constitution and the 
general statutes, so to relieve the Adjutant-General of a portion of his responsibilities. 
He recommended that an appropriation be made to cover expenses incurred, and others 
that might be made. On the 27th of April, he had commissioned and sent a citizen of 
Massachusetts to Europe to purchase the Minnie rifle, or other efficient arms as could 
be procured. For this purpose he had been furnished with a letter of credit to the 
amount of £-50,000. The nautical school ship had also been fitted up, and presented 
by the collector of the port, with an aid to the revenue, wiih instruction to overhaul 
suspicious-looking vessels. A sense of insecurity along the coast, and the piratical 
demonstrations of Davis, induced them to purchase part of the steamers Cambridge 
and Pembroke for defence and transportation ; the Cambridge, especially, had performed 
brilliant service in conveying troops to Fortress Monroe, and up the Potomac to Wash- 
ington. 

The next subject that engaged his attention was that of a State encampment. There 
were 129 newly enlisted companies in the active militia, induced to enlist by the pros- 
pect of being called immediately into the field. That these men might perfect them- 
selves in their profession, so as to be of substantial service to the State, and that other 
citizens might be left to pursue, undisturbed, their various avocations in private life, 
and that the future might be efficiently provided against, and also in answer to the 
earnest solicitation of several citizens, he recommended the establishment of a State 
encampment. He made also several minor suggestions concerning the conduct of such 
an encampment, and gave the whole into the hands of the Legislature. 

He also discouraged the practice of the towns in giving aid to the soldiers and compa- 
nies forming in them. It not only became a desultory and inefficient method of ren- 
dering assistance, but also incapacitated the towns for rendering assistance to the 
families of the soldiers while thty were away. The State was the proper authority to 
render any assistance necessary in forming the companies. He recommended the 
enrolling of the entire militia ; also a popular loan to be effected by instalments as 
might be deemed expedient by the executive department ; and the people of the State 
were exhorted to economy to provide against the necessities of the future. 

In this address the Governor showed shrewdness and foresight in the, various recom- 
mendations, and they generally met with the approval of the Legislature and the 
people. 

Extra Session, May, 1862. 

The Governor and Council, in prosecuting the preparations of the State to meet any 
emergency of war, made full use of the executive power in their hands. The necessities 
of the times, in their judgment, justified the use of that power. They relied fully 
upon the generosity and patriotism of the people to sustain them by any legislative 
action that was necessary to legalize all their acts. In this reliance they were not 
mistaken. When the Legislature came together in Extra Session, without opposition 
they commenced most appropriate legislation to support the previous action of the 
Executive powers. The act providing for the maintenance of the Union and the Con- 
stitution, legalizing the contracts, obligations and agreements made by the Governor 
and Council, providing for a Union Fund, and the issuing of Government Scrip, &c., 
is as follows : 

An Act to provide for the Maintenance of the Union and Constitution. 
Be it enacted, ^c,, as follows : 

Sect. 1. The contracts, obligations and agreements heretofore made by the gov- 
ernor or the executive council, or any officer or person, with his or their sanction and 
authority, and all expenditures, payments, and disbursements made by the governor or 
the council, or under his or their authority and direction, for the furnishing cf troops for 
the defence of the United States, or for arming, equipping and disciplining, and for the 
transportation and subsistence of the militia of this Commonwealth, or in any way 
connected therewith, are hereby ratified and confirmed, and all acts done by the 
governor and the council, or under his or their direction, are hereby approved, ratified 
and confirmed. 

Sect. 2. The governor, with the advice of the council, is hereby vested with full 
power and authority to take such measures as may be deemed best to provide for the 
arming, equipping and disciplining, and for the transportation and subsistence of so much 
of the military force of this Commonwealth as may, in his judgment, be needed for 
defending, sustaining and maintaining in its full integrity the authority of the govern- 
ment of the United States, and the constitution and the laws thereof; and to this end 
he may, with the advice of the council, appoint and commission all needful officers and 
agents, and niay fix their rank and pay. 

Sect. 3. The governor and council are hereby authorized and empowered to 
negotiate, adjust and settle all questions, accounts, matters and things between this 
Commonwealth and the United States, in any way arising from or growing out of the 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 137 

contracts and expenditures in the preceding sections mentioned, and out of the 
expenditures which may be made under the provisions of any act to provide for the 
public defence, or for the discipline and instruction of a military force. 

Sect. 4. The governor, with the advice of tl,e council, is hereby authorized to pay 
out of the fund created under this act, any of the troops of this Commonwealth which 
have been or may be mustered into the service of the Unites States during the whole 
or any part of the time of such service, and to make any arrangements for the reimburse- 
ment of such payments out of the treasury of the United States, as may be agreed upon 
between him and the federal government. 

Sect. 5. For the purpose of meeting the expenses incurred and to be incurred 
under this act, and any act to provide for the public defence, or for the discipline and 
instruction of a military force, in the third section of this act mentioned, there shall be 
created a fund which shall be called the Union Fund ; and the treasurer of the Com- 
monwealth is hereby authorized to issue scrip or certificates of debt, in the name and 
on behalf of the Commonwealth, and under his signature and the seal of the 
Commonwealth, to an amount not exceeding three millions of dollars ; and the proceeds 
of such scrip so issued shall be passed to the credit of said Union Fund, and the same 
is hereby appropriated for the purpose of paying all liabilities incurred or to be incurred 
under this act and the acts herein mentioned ; and the governor is authorized, fiora 
time to time, to draw his warrant upon the treasurer for so much as may be needed. 

Sect. 6. Such scrip or certificates of debt shall bear interest not exceeding six per 
cent, per annum, payable semi-annually, on the first days of January and July in each 
year, and may be issued at such times and in pieces of such amount as shall be fixed 
by the governor and council. All such scrip issued in pieces of five hundred dollars or 
over, shall have interest warrants attached thereto signed by the treasurer. Scrip for 
smaller sums shall be issued without such warrants, but bearing interest payable semi- 
annually on presentment to the treasurer. Such scrip or certificates of debt shall be 
redeemable in not less than ten nor more than thirty years from the first day of July, 
A. D. eighteen hundred and sixty-one, and not more than five liundred thousand dollars 
shall be redeemable in any one year; and the same shall be countersigned by the 
governor, and be deemed a pledge of the faith and credit of the Commonwealth ; the 
treasurer may, from time to time, dispose of so much of the same as shall be required, 
under the direction of the governor and council, and for that purpose shall advertise 
for proposals for so much of the same as may be needed, bearing interest at a rate not 
exceeding six per cent, per annum. 

Sect. 7. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [Approved May 2\, 1861. 

In addition to the foregoing, they passed another, authorizing the treasurer and 
receiver-general of the Commonwealth to issue certificates of debt in the name of the 
Commonwealth, for such sum, not exceeding seven millions, as the governor and council 
may direct. It is as follows : 

An Act in addition to an Act to provide for the Maintenance of the Union and 
the Constitution. 

Whereas, The people of Massachusetts regard with like feelings of loyalty and 
affection the government of the United States, and that of their own Commonwealth, 
and deem it fit that the arms of each should be strengthened by all which the other 
can give ; 

Andwhereas, Some emergency may arise during the recess of the legislature, in 
which the aid of Massachusetts may be of service to the general government in its 
financial arrangements: therefore 
Be it enacted, S^c, as follows : 

Sect. 1. The governor, with the advice of the council, at any time during the recpss 
of the legislature, should such emergency arise, is hereby authorized to direct the 
treasurer and receiver-general of the Commonwealth to issue scrip or certificates of debt 
in the name and on behalf of the Commonwealth, and under his signature and tha 
seal of the Commonwealth, for such sums, not exceeding in the aggregate the amount 
of seven millions of dollars, payable at such times and with such interest, not exceed- 
ing six per cent, per annum, as the governor, with the advice of the council, may 
direct. Said scrip or certificates of debt may be expressed in the currency of Great 
Britain or of the United States, and made paya>de in London or Boston, as the 
governor, with the advice of the council, shall direct ; the interest shall be payable 
semi-annually, ar:d interest-warrants, signed by the treasurer and receiver-jjeneral, shall 
be attached thereto. Said scrip shall be countersigned by the governor of the Common- 
wealth, and be deemed a pledge of the faith and credit of the Commonwealth for the 
redemption thereof. 

Sect. 2. The scrip to be so issued may be sold in such manner as the governor 
shall direct, and the proceeds thereof loaned to the government of the United 
States, or expended in purchasing from the government of the United States its 
treasury notes, or other evidences of indebtedness, or said scrip may be delivered to 
the secretary of the treasury of the United States in exchange for obligations of the 
United States government of corresponding amount. 

Sect. 3. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [Approved May 21, 1861. 

In addition to the foregoing, they passed the following provisions for a Sinking Fund, 
(direct Taxation, &c,, in connection with the scrip authorized. 



138 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



An Act to provide for a Sinking Fund. 
Be it enacted hy the Senate and House of Representatives, in General Court assembled, 
and by the authority of the same, as follows : 

Sect. 1. The treasurer and receiver-general shall, on the first day of January, in 
the year eighteen hundred and sixty-three, make a report to the legislature of the 
Commonwealth, of all scrip or certificates of debts issued pursuant to an act entitled 
"An Act to provide for the maintenance of the Ui.ion and the Constitution," and the 
act in addition thereto, passed at the present session of the legislature; he shall at 
the same time report the amount of all scrip or certificates of debt of the United States 
which shall have been received by this Commonwealth, from the United States, under 
the provisions of said acts or of either of them, and of the actual market value of said 
scrip or certificates of debt at the date of such report. All scrip or certificates of debt 
received under the provisions of said acts respectively, shall be pledged and held as a 
part of the sinking fund hereby created ; and the principal of the same shall be applied 
for the redemption and payment of the scrip or certificates of debt issued under the 
act in pursuance of the provisions of which the same was received. 
_ Sect. 2. There shall be raised by taxation, in each year, commencing with the year 
eighteen hundred and sixty-three, a sum equal to one-tenth part of the difference 
found by the report of the treasurer, as above provided, to exist between the amount 
of scrip or certificates of debt issued under said acts, and the actual market value of the 
amount of scrip or certificates of debt in the treasury of the Commonwealth, or stated 
in such report ; and the sum so raised from year to year shall be pleged and held as a 
sinking fund, to be invested as the legislature shall direct, and applied for the redemp- 
tion and payment of the scrip or certificates of debt issued by this Commonwealth, 
under the acts in the first section mentioned. [Approved May 21, 1861. 

We also find the following, enabling banks to purchase these government securities. 
An Act to enable Banks to purchase Government Securities. 
Be if enacted, ^c, as follows : 

Sect. 1. Loans directly made by any bank to the Commonwealth or to the United 
States, and notes or scrip of the Commonwealth or United States, held by any bank 
and directly purchased by such bank from the Commonwealth or United States, shall 
not be deemed debts due within the meaning of the twenty-fifth section of the fifty- 
seventh chapter of the General Statutes. 

Sect, 2. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [A2}proved May 21, 1861. 

In addition to this, they passed the following, providing for paying out of the 
Union P'und the troops of the Commonwealth which had been mustered into the ser- 
vice of the United States from the time of their reporting themselves under the order 
of the governor until they were mustered in. 

An Act in further addition to An Act for the Maintenance of the Union and the Con- 
stitution. 
Beit enacted, &c., as follows : 

Sect. 1. The governor, with the advice of the council, is hereby authorized to pay 
out of the Union Fund any of the troops of this Commonwealth which have been mus- 
tered into the service of the United States during the time which elapsed from their 
reporting themselves for service, in pursuance of the order of the governor, and the 
time when they were actually mustered into the service of the United States ; such pay 
shall be the same as that of the same troops in the service of the United States. He 
shall also have authority to pay such chaplains as have been or may be appointed to 
any of the regiments of the troops of Massachusetts which have been or may be mus- 
tered into the service of the United States, such pay to be the same allowed in the 
United States service. 

Sect. 2. The governor and council shall have the same powers with regard to the 
expenditures provided in this act as are given them in the third section of the act to 
which this is in addition. 

Sect. 3. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [Approved May 22, 1861. 

According to the suggestion of the governor, the Legislature provided as follows for 
the instruction of the military force of the State : 

An Act to provide for the Discipline and Instruction of a Military Force. 
Be it enected, S^c, as follows : 

Sect. 1. The governor, with the consent of the council, is authorized and em- 
powered to establish one or more camps in suitable places within the Commonwealth, 
for the instruction and discipline of such military force as may be placed therein under 
the provisions of this act; and may procure suitable structures, tents, camp equipage, 
utensils, uniforms, arms, and equipments for the accommodation and use of not exceed- 
ing five regiments and one battery of artillery of six pieces ; and may, from time to 
time, order into said camp or camps, to be kept therein for such period of time as he 
may deem expedient, any such companies or regiments now organized, or which shall 
be hereafter organized, not exceeding five regiments and one battery of artillery of six 
pieces, at any one time, as he may select, for the purpose of being instructed and dis- 
ciplined. 

Sect. 2. For the purpose of establishing such camp or camps, the governor, with 
the advice of the council, shall have power to contract for the use and occupation of 
the land needful therefor, with the owners thereof, at such a rate of rent or compensa- 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 139 

tion as shall be argeed upon, and if a suitable site or sites cannot otherwise be obtained, 
the governor, witn the consent of the council, may cause sufficient land for such camp 
or camps to be taken into the possession of the Commonwealth, and occupied for the 
purposes of a camp or camps, and may enter upon and occupy the same, either with 
or without the consent of the owner of the same, and the county commissioners of the 
county in which such lands shall be, shall fix and determine the value of the occupa- 
tion of such lands per month, and at the end of each month of such occupation, the 
amount of such allowance shall be paid to the owners of such lands respectively. No- 
tice shall be given by tlie county commissioners of the time and place, when and where 
they will proceed to adjust the said value, and from their judgment an appeal may be 
taken in the same manner as appeals from the judgment of said commissioners fixing 
damages for lands taken for hiehways. 

Sect. '6. No such companies or regiments shall be placed in said camp or camps 
until all the members thereof shall have agreed by articles in writing that if they shall 
be detailed at any lime, to be mustered into the service of the United States by the 
governor, upon the requisition of the president, they will enter into and remain in said 
service three years, unless sooner discharged by order of the president ; or that if at 
any time the president of the United States shall call for volunteers for the service of 
the United States, and any portion of said volunteers are allotted to Massachusetts as 
her quota of the same, then that the governor may detail them, or any portion of them, 
that he may select to answer such call, and that they thereupon will enter and remain 
in such service for such time as said call may require, not exceeding three years, and 
that they will sign such papers and do such acts as may be necessary to make such 
enlistment eH"ectual and binding; and that whilst in the service of the United States, 
they will be subject to all the laws of the United States, and all the rules and regula- 
tions of said service. 

Sect. 4. The formation, organization, drill, and tactics, of the military force while 
in camp, by virtue of this act, shall in all respects conform to the provisions of the laws 
of the United States, or to any order whiih may be made by the commander-in-chief; 
and the men shall conform, so far as practicable, to the standard established for enlist- 
ment in the regular service of the United States; and the governor may make such 
changes in the men and officers in the several companies to be placed in camp, or de- 
tailed to be ordered into the service of the United States, as may be necessary to pro- 
duce conformity to the regulations of the United States. 

Sect. 5. The military force while in the camp or camps established by this act for 
discipline and instruction, shall be subject to the rules and articles for governing the 
militia in actual service. 

Sect. 6. The governor, with the consent of the council, may appoint a suitable per- 
son, removable at his pleasure, to have the command of each camp established by virtue 
of this act, who shall be subordinate only to the commander-in-chief, with such rank 
and such powers and duties as the governor may, from time to time, prescribe; and 
such person so appointed for such command may, with the approval of the governor 
and council, appoint one or more suitable persons for the instruction, under his orders, 
of the officers and men in the camp under his command; and the officers and instruct- 
ors who may be appointed under the provisons of this section shall be commissioned by 
the governor, with such rank and pay as shall be determined by the governor and 
council. 

Sect. 7. The authority of the officer or officers in command of the camps respect- 
ively, may be extended by order of the commander-in-chief to a distance of one-fourth 
of a mile around such camps, and upon such external space no persons other than the 
owners of the same with their servants, for the purpose of occupying and improvingthe 
same in the same manner and way they occupied and improved the same at the time 
such camps shall be established, shall be allowed to enter, except under such rules as 
shall be established by the commanding officers of the camps respectively, with the ap- 
proval of the governor, or by special permission of the officer in command for the time 
being, or some officer by him designated, and if any person shall so enter he may be 
immediately expelled. 

Sect. 8. The privates while in said camp shall be entitled to the same pay, clothing, 
and subsistence as privates in the army of the United States ; and the officers, except 
those whose pay is specially provided for in this act, shall receive such pay as shall be fixed 
by the governor and council, but in no case higher pay than that of a captain in the 
army of the United States. Such payment shall be made monthly, unless such troops 
or a portion of them shall be mustered into the army of the United States, in which case 
the portion so detailed shall be entitled to be paid up to the day when they are mustered 
into the service of the United States. 

Sect. 9. The governor, with the consent of the council, may appoint, commission, 
and fix the pay of a suitable person, removable at pleasure, as paymaster for the camps 
established by virtue of this act, whose duty it shall be to receive from the treasurer, 
upon the order of the governor, and pay over, all moneys which shall become due to 
the officers, instructors, and men in such camp under the provisions of this act; and 
such paymaster, before entering upon the duties of his office, shall enter into bond to the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, in such sum as the governor shall direct, with such 
sureties as he shall approve, to be evidenced by his indorsing approval on such bond, 
conditioned for the faithful application, according to law, of all moneys he shall receive 
by virtue of his office, and which bond shall be filed in the office of the treasurer ; and 
in case of breach of conditions of said bond, such paymaster shall be prosecuted by the 
attorney- general, under the direction of the treasurer. 



140 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Sect. 10. The commanding officers of the several companies in camp shall make 
monthly returns of the service of the several members thereof to the commanding 
officers of their regiments, respectively, and such commanding officers shall make re- 
turns of their regiments to the commanding officer of said camps, respectively, which 
returns, with a leturn of the services of all officers and instructors in said camps re- 
spectively, shall be transmitted to the adjutant-general, and the governor shall draw 
his wairant monthly, upon the treasurer, in favor of the paymaster for the pay for the 
same, according to a pay-roll, which shall be furnished by the adjutant-general, babcd 
upon the returns made as above provided. 

Sect. 11. Companies, battalions, and rejiments of the volunteer militia, who shall 
volunteer to go into the service of the United States, shall, upon the expiration of 
such service, hold the position in the volunteer militia which they held when they vol- 
unteered into such service, unless otherwise provided by law. 

Sect. 12. Any suitable person may be elected or appointed as an officer in the vol- 
unteer militia, and the fact that any such person elected or appointed is not a citizen 
of this Commonwealth shall not disqualify him from receiving his commission or 
warrant. 

Sect. 13. If at any time any person shall be elected or appointed as a commissioned 
officer, who in the opinion of the commander-in-chief is unfit for actual service, the 
commander-in-chief shall withhold his commission, and order a new election or ap- 
pointment. 

Sect. 14. The commanding officer of any regiment or battalion in service without 
the Commonwealth may order an election of any commissioned officer to fill any vacaijcy 
which may occur in his regiment or battalion, or the companies attached thereto; and 
such officer may enter forthwith upon his duties. 

Sect. 15. The commander-in-chief may appoint and commission, and determine 
the rank and compensation of a quartermaster-general, commissary-general, surgeon- 
general, and such other staff officers, in addition to those now by law existing, as in 
his judgment the exigencies of the service may require. These officers shall be remov- 
able at will, and the office may be suspended at any time by the commander-in-chief, who 
may likewise prescribe the duties of all such officers, and the limitations of their respec- 
tive powers, anything in existing laws to the contrary notwithstanding. Any of the 
officers so appointed may, with the approval of the commander-in-chief, appoint such 
assistants as their departments shall require, who shall be commissioned and their com- 
pensation determined by the commander-in-chief. 

Sect. 16. Whenever a requisition or call shall be made by the president of the 
United States for a portion of the militia of this Commonwealth, the governor may an- 
swer such requisition or call by detailing the whole or such part of the force disciplined 
under the provisions of this act as may be needed to satisfy such requisition or call, 
and the same may be marched without the limits of this Commonwealth. 

Sect. 17. The governor, with the consent of the council, is hereby authorized to ap- 
point and commission any officers, or employ the services of any men in addition to 
those now authorized by law, and determine the rank and compensation for the same, 
to carry into effect the provisions of this act, or to supply any emergency which may 
hereafter arise ; and he is authoiized to furnish such companies or regiments as may go 
into the service of the United States with such arms, ammunition, clothing, and sup- 
plies of any kind as he may deem necessary for their proper equipment, support, and 
comfort. 

Sect. 18. The provisions of sections twenty-three, ninety-nine, one hundred, one 
hundred and one, one hundred and two, one hundred and three, one hundred and four, 
one hundred and five, one hundred and six, one hundred and seven, and one hundred 
and eight of chapter thirteen of the General Statutes, are hereby suspended, and snail 
not be enforced for one year from the passage of this act. 

Sect. 19. Section twenty-three of chapter two of the General Statutes shall not 
apply to any officer to be appointed under the provisions of this act. 

Sect. 20. When any requisition is received from the general government, the gov- 
ernor shall proceed to fill the same from troops which are or may have been in garrison 
or camp, until their numbers are exhausted, and may for that purpose reorganize any 
companies or regiments, so as to comply in all respects with the te^ins of such requi- 
sition, and may detail men or companies from companies or regiments to other com- 
panies or regiments, as the public interest may seem to require. 

Sect. 21. This act shall take effect upon its passage. [Apjjroved May 23, 18G1. 

The families of those fit^hting the battles of their country were not forgotten. They 
were not to be left to suffer, or 1o the msufficient charities of neighborhoods and indi- 
viduals. This act will be studied by the families of all the soldiers. We give it entire. 

An Act in aid of the Families of Volunteers, and for other purposes. 
Be it enacted, &.c., as follows : 

Sect. 1. Any town or city may raise money by taxation, and if necessary apply the 
same, under the direction of their selectmen or mayor and aldermen or city council, for 
the aid of the wife, and of the children under sixteen years of age, of any one of their 
inhabitants, who, as a member of the volunteer militia of this State, may have been 
mustered into or enlisted in the service of the United States, and for each parent, 
brother, or sister, or child, who at the time of his enlistment was dependent oa him 
for support. 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 141 

Sect. 2. Any city or town may by vote raise money to defray any expense already 
incurred, or to carry out and fulfil any contract heretofore made with, or in behalf of 
any of its inhabitants who mny have enlisted as members of the volunteer militia, or 
who have been, or may be called into the service of the United States ; but all contractB 
now subsisting: between any town and city and any member of the volunteer militia as 
such, shall tnininate in ninety days from the date of such contract, or the date of 
enlistment, if subsequent to such contract and previous to the passage of this act. 

Sect. 3. No compensation, in addition to the regular pay of the army or navy of the 
United States, other than that mentioned in this act, shall be given by any town or 
city to any of their inhabitants, who, as volunteers, or otherwise, shall enlist in the ser- 
vice of the United States ; but all contracts made with any members of the volunteer 
militia who have been mustered into the service of the United States for the term of 
three months, shall be valid during such term, and no pay shall hereafter be allowed 
by any town or city for the expense of drilling. 

Sect. 4. Any city or town, when danger from attack from the sea is apprehended, 
is authorized to organize an armed police to guard against such an attack, and may 
provide, by taxation, to maintain the same. Such force may for this purpose act in 
any part of the county within which such city or town may be situated. 

Sect. 5. Of the sum so paid or applied by any city or town for the support of the 
family of any inhabitant who may be actually engaged in the service of the United 
States, as provided in the first section, there shall be annually reimbursed from the state 
treasury to such'^toun or city a sum not exceeding one dollar per week for the wife, 
and one dollar per week for each child or parent uf such inhabitant, who, at the time of 
his being called into the s^■rvice of the United States, was dependent upon him for sup- 
port : provided, that the whole sum so reimbursed shall not exceed twelve dollars per 
month for all the persons named in this section so dependent upon any such inhabitant. 

Sect. 6. No reimbursement shall be allowed from the state treasury to any town or 
city, as provided in the previous section, until a full report, certified and sworn to by a 
majority of the board of selectmen of any town, or of the mayor and a majority of the 
aldermen of any city, containing a statement of the inhabitants of such town or city 
whose families have been assisted, as provided in the first section, and of the persons 
who have been assisted, and the relations which such persons severally bear to such 
inhabitants, and the sums paid to each person, has been made to the auditor of the 
Commonwealth, and carefully examined and approved by him. 

Sect. 7. A statement certified and sworn to by a majority of the board of selectmen 
of any town, or of the mayor and a majority of the aldermen of any city, shall be made 
to the auditor of the Commonwealth on or before the fifth day of January in each year, 
of the full amount due such city or town for aid furnished in accordance with this act. 

Sect. 8. This act shall take effect upon its passage. l^Ajiproved May 23, 1861. 

The foregoing is the substance of the legislative action at the extra session, upon the 
momentous issne of the hour. For once in the history of Masssachusetts legislation, 
party spirit and party lines were laid aside. Men forgot their variances and mere party 
interests in the great and common danger. The sound of the cannon of Sumter 
aroused all the nobler passions of their natures, and legislators thought of and 
legislated for their country. The necessity for action was not questioned. They 
did not ask, shall we have a war ? shall we assist this domestic contest ? is the safety 
of the Union worth the sacrifice of war? can we succeed if war is attempted? It was 
enough that the Union was threatened, that is worth all of life, and of fortune and of 
honor to preserve; there can be no question between action and inaction. The Gov- 
ernor and the Legislature knew that they could rely upon the firm support of the peo- 
ple in all constitutional measures, hence legislated fearlessly. Relying upon these, 
they sent commissioners to the Peace Convention; empowered the Governor and Council 
to pledge the faith of the State for money ; to organize camps of instruction at great 
expense, that men might be carefully trained for the duties of war; legalized acts that 
had been done without full statute authority to do them, because they were demanded 
by the hour; provided for taking United States scrip for their own, thus giving the 
faith of Massachusetts to help the finances of the Union; and provided ample aid for 
the families of volunteers. The Governor's message, recommendations, and the action 
of the Legislature were both alike honorable to the State, and placed her in a position 
of efficiency and honor. 

The Jackson Club. 
On the evening of April ISth, the Jackson Club, a Democratic organization, held a 
meeting at its head-quarters. They discussed the present political aspect of the time. 
Supposed to sympathize with the South, with those who were in rebellion against the 
government, in political principle, they soon showed that they were capable of rising 
above party, and standing upon the plane of their country. They did not assemble as 
a political party, but as citizens who were loyal to the Union, to meet startling facts, 
to sustain the sacred flag, to put themselves on the record for, and not against the 
government. The hopes of the world were centred in this republic, and now is not 
the time to permit it to be destroyed. The resolutions passed had the Jacksouian ring 
in them. They looked upon the present crisis as one in which the existence of the 
government was at stake ; upon this civil war as forced upon the North. They resolved 
to stand by the Union, to sustain the President and his administration by all the con- 
stitutional means in their power. 



142 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Adopted Citizens. 

The evening of the 16th in Boston was distinguished, among other things, by the 
meeting and expression of the sentiment of the adopted citizens of the State and 
country. Ireland, in America, could not be quiet in such a time. She, always re- 
nowned for her talk, would talk now. The spirit of Emmett, of Burke, of O'Connell, 
was burning in their veins, and they sprang to the rescue the moment that they saw 
treason to the flag arming itself for war. The history of the Old World taught them 
that the greatest sufferings of nations had been caused by internal strife and division, 
and it was our duty to profit by their example. Here we have a free press, religious 
toleration for all, educational advantages without a parallel in the Old World, and self- 
government ; and, if these failed, there would be no more an asylum for the oppressed 
of Europe. Andrew Jackson and Richard Montgomery, with Irish blood in their 
veins, had fought upon American battle-fields, and in those battle-fields the sons of 
Ireland held an inheritance, which was sacred to them, and to the children of the Pil- 
grims. Though Democrats, in their resolutions they condemned the late President for 
his inaction, and all the acts of those traitors who had been long at work for the disrup- 
tion of the Union. Every peaceful offer of President Lincoln had buen interpreted 
into imbecility ; and now was the time to teach such traitors that the Union was capa- 
ble of the virtue of self-perservation, and of the virtue of defence, when forbearance 
was no longer a virtue. They believed it the duty of every adopted citizen of Irish 
birth or parentage, who enjoyed the inestimable privileges of our free government, to 
cast aside all past distinctions, and unite as one man for the support of the national 
administration. They called upon all of Irish birth to stand true to the country which 
had become the home of so many millions of their race, and of the oppressed people 
of the Old World, and not to permit the liberties, for which Washington fought and 
Montgomery died, to be trampled under foot by the slave oligarchy of the Soutli. 
This was the feeling of Ireland in America. She came here to find liberty, law, bread, 
education, life, and she was enamored of our State, and that State she would defend to 
the last. 

Bank Action. 
The State must have means ; it must have money ; and no sooner had the sound of 
the guns of Sumter reached the merchants and brokers of Boston, than they felt that 
they had been attacked in their pockets, in their bank-vaults, in their granite ware- 
houses, in their mercantile career and prosperity. They replied in columbiads of gold, 
which sent their heavy shot and calibre into the very heart of rebellion, and made it 
tremble. On the 17th of April the Directors of the Suffolk Bank held a meeting and 
voted an advance to the Governor of the Commonwealth — a loan of $100,000 — to be 
used in the present emergency, and subject to the future approval of the Legislature. 
They also voted to take the treasury notes of the Secretary of the Treasury of the 
United States, at 6 per cent., to the amount of ^100,000, at par. These gentlemen 
knew what peace was worth, what law was worth, and they intended to pay for it. 
The Webster Bank also upon the same day voted a loan of $50,000 to the State. 

This was not sufficient ; a call was issued to the managers of the Boston bank<. and 
a meeting was held in answer to that call, at the Clearing House, on the 18th of April, 
with Daniel Dewey, President of the Hamilton Bank, in the chair. The object of the 
meeting was stated to be such tender of money to the State Government as the public 
exigencies may require. A resolution was immediately presented that the banks of 
Boston loan to the State Government ten per cent, on their capital, in such sums as 
mi»ht be demanded by the Commonwealth. They deemeil that the quickest way to 
suppress this rebellion was to assure the government of the hearty support of the 
monied interest. This resolution, after an opportunity for the expression of such 
patriotic sentiments as the members entertained, passed unanimously. This placed 
nearly the sum of ^4,000,000 at the disposal of the State. The following is a list of 
the banks, with their presidents, and the note they sent to the Governor, and their 
capital. 

The Boston Banks unite to aid the Commonivealth. 
To his Excellency, John A. Andrew, Governor of the Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts : — 

Sir, — The present emergency may require of the Treasury of Massachusetts sum or 
sums of money beyond its cash means. To meet such requirements, the following 
named banks in tliis city will answer the call of the Treasurer, under your authority, 
for any sum or sums of money, to the extent of ten per centum of the amount of their 
capitals, respectively : — 

Capital. 

F. Haven Eres. Merchants' Bank, $4,0u0.000 

Robert Hooper, " Boston Bank, 900,000 

Thomas Lamb, " New England Bank, '.... 1,000,000 

Charles Sprague, Cash. Globe Bank, 1,000,000 

David Snow, Pres. Bank of the Republic, 1,000,000 

Thaddeus Nichols " Union Bank 1,000,000 

Charles G. Nazro " North Bank, 860,000 

J J. Dixwell •• Massachusetts Bank,..., 800,000 

Wm. Thomas, " Webster Bank 1,500,000 

J. H. Wilkins, " National Bank, 750,000 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 143 

Capital. 

W.T.Andrews Pres. City Bank l,Oi)(),000 

M. Day Kimball, " Atlas Bank, 1,000,000 

Nath'l Hooper, " Suffolk Bank 1,000,000 

S. H. Walley, " Revere Bank, 1,000,000 

J.W.Converse " Mechanics' Bank, 200,000 

Nathan Robbins, " Faneuil Hall Bank, 600,000 

Dan'l. Denny, " Hamilton Bank 500,000 

Frederick Gould, " Blackstone Bank, 750,000 

A.T.Lowe, " Safety Fund Bank, 1,000,000 

C. Whittemore, " Market Bank,.... 560,000 

J.P.Robinson, " Mt. Vernon Bank, 200,000 

Charles Rice, " Bank North America, 750,000 

R. E. Demmon, " Howard Bank oOO.OOO 

Oliver Ditson, " Continental Bank, 300,000 

Samuel Hall, " Maverick Bank, 40'),000 

A.D.Hodges, " Washington Bank 750,000 

T. S. Davis, Cash, Traders' Bank, 600,00(1 

Wm. Eaton,. by order Broadway Bank, 150,000 

J.G.Carney, Pres. Bank of Mutual Redemption,.. 531,700 

G.W.Thayer " Exchange Bank 1,000,000 

Jno. Gardner, " Shawmut Bank, 750,000 

J. S. Marsh, " Hide and Leather Bank, 1,000,000 

J.N.Turner, " Eliot Bank, 600,000 

N.Harris, " Atlantic Bank, 500,000 

James McGregor, " State Bank, .-.. 1,800,000 

A.T.Hall, " Tremont Bank, 1,500.000 

WaldoFlint, " Eagle Bank, 1,000,000 

J. H. Beal " Granite Bank, 900,000 

B.C.Bates, " Bank of Commerce, 2,000,000 

H. K. OLIVER, Treasurer and Receiver-General. 
Treasurer's Office, April 18, 1861. 

This patriotism of the banks was not monopolized by those of Boston. There was 
other virtue in Massachusetts. Among those reported as tendering loans to the State 
at the same time, was the Randolph Bank, $25,000; the Massasoit Bank, of Fall 
River, $30,000 ; Columbian Bank, #-30,000; Revere Bank, $50,000; Mount WoUaston 
Bank, #25,000 ; and the banks of Worcester, $300,000. $850,000 had been tendered 
to the State, for meeting the exigencies of war, almost before the President's proclama- 
tion had been read by the people ; and this, too, exclusive of the amount tendered by 
the Boston Association of Banks. In addition to these, the Lynn Mechanics' Bank 
voted $25,000; the Bunker Hill Bank, Charlestown, $30,000; the Newton Bank, 
$25,000 ; and ttie New England Mutual Life Insurance Company unanimously voted a 
loan of $100,000 to the State. 

And so the capital flowed into the hands of the authorities from all parts of the 
State. The Western counties were not behind in their substantial testimonials of 
patriotism and confidence. Money was not a want of the authorities. The enterprise 
and thrift of the State had not laid up its store in vain ; the day of trial came, and it 
was used. 

The Boston Board of Trade. 

On the 18th, the Boston Board of Trade met at the Merchants' Exchange, to express 
their sentiments upon the crisis. In their opinion, in the present crisis of the national 
affairs, all good citizens and all associations, especially those connected with commer- 
cial affairs, should let their views be known to the government in some public manner. 
As members of the Board of Trade in the City of Boston, individually and collectively, 
they tendered the government of the United States their entire sympathy in the 
measures now being taken for the suppression of the rebellion, and they also recom- 
mended the most vigorous and effective means to restore authority where the standard 
of revolt had been raised. They looked upon the recent proclamation of Jefferson 
Davis, inviting persons to fit out vessels to cruise against the peaceful commerce of the 
citizens of the United States, as inviting to piracy, and meriting the stern rebuke of 
every honest man, and invited the government to protect commerce by most vigorous 
means. They believed that the prompt response of the citizen soldiers of this and 
other States, and the patriotic action of the banks, merit the thanks of the whole 
country, and showed that the community had entire confidence in the ability and power 
of both the State and national governments. These views were unanimously adopted. 
The merchants of Boston were found where honor and justice commended the cause. 

Nineteenth of April in Boston. 

The 19th of April, 1861, will not soon be forgotten. It has become one of the sacred 
days of American history, we may say of the history of liberty, and of the race. It 
was celebrated here as the anniversary of the memorable battle of Lexington, by 
salutes, the display of flags, ringing of bells, and speeches. There was a drill upon 
the Common of one of the light artillery companies ; and, at 12 o'clock, 100 guns were 
fired as a salute. They subsequently were received by speeches, &c., at the State House, 
from tiie Governor. At Lexington appropriate recognition was made of the day. At 



144 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Worcester there was a celebration by the dedication services of the raising of a monu- 
ment to Col. Timothy Bigelow, at which the city government, the fire companies, the 
temperance societies, and the German Turners assisted, with a large concourse of 
citizens. 

But the great feature of the day was the reception of the news of the attack upon 
the 6th Regiment in Baltimore, and its successful passage through the city. The news 
came of the attack, and men gatliered thick in the streets, devouring the bulletin- 
boards with their eyes. The crowds grew excited, uneasy, turbulent. They felt that 
they all stood at the door of battle in this attack upon their brothers who had left them 
but a few hours before. Men bit their lips in their anger, and set their teeth together, 
and showed front which would have been terror to Baltimore. The news came that 
the glorious 6th had fought their way through, when the shout of exultation ran along 
the street which told that Massachusetts honored Massachusetts steel. It was the 
first blood shed, the first victory, and she had the honor, as in the first Revolution. 
The stars and stripes never looked more glorious than on that night, in the eyes of the 
sons of the Old Bay State. 

Tlie Coast Guard. 
At the recommendation of Hon. R. B. Forbes, the merchants met in the Merchants' 
Exchange, on April 19th, to see to the organization of a coast defence. Mr. Forbes 
stated that they feared no danger of an invasion of the harbor, but that the object was 
to drill a class of men, not acquainted with the military, in the use of large guns. He 
did not know how soon their services might be wanted in the navy, or some scientific 
defence of our merchant vessels from the lawless invaders of the seas. The Governor, 
too, had been consulted, and he sympathized deeply with the project ; and so, also, did 
the Board of Trade. Gentlemen testified their willingness to enter into the project, 
and their judgment as to its efficiency, by the amount that they subscribed. Mr. 
Forbes would give his time in getting up the enterprise, and accept a subordinate 
position among the officers. Messrs. Lombard, Snow and Upton then subscribed $1,000 
each. In their resolutions passed upon the occasion, they viewed the present crisis 
with overwhelming anxiety, and believed that the merchants and seamen of Massachu- 
setts should respond heartily to the proposed plan of Mr. Forbes. This was but one 
circumstance to show how the " solid men of Boston" looked upon the war of the 
South upon the Union. 

April 22d in Boston and Vicinity. 

On the 22d of April, a large meeting of the ladies was held in Charlestown, to be 
called " The Soldiers' Relief Society," and to hold communication with the families of 
the soldier-;, and tender them sympathy, counsel and aid. The wife of Mayor 
Ilutchins was president, and others were chosen to complete the organization, com- 
prising names honorable in the records of the city. The Mayor then stated that the 
city government had appropriated $'10,000 for the relief of the families of volunteers, 
and ex-Mayor Sawyer stated that he had received a check from a citizen for the same 
purpose, on the Bunker Hill Bank, and also a note was read stating that ten physicians 
of the city had offered to attend to the families of volunteers, free of charge, during 
their absence. 

The City of Boston, on the 22d, also took other action than offering of money. The 
Board of Aldermen passed a series of resolutions pledging the moral and material sup- 
port of the City of Boston, with all its power and ability, to the Government of the* 
United States. They also put partisanship under their feet, by calling upon the people 
of Boston for an oblivion of party differences, and an alliance of all good citizens in 
vindication of the violated laws. They said that the revolted States stood before the 
civilized world defenceless and convicted of an assault upon the common polity of 
nations. To the loyal brethen of the revolted States, they renewed their assurances of 
fidelity to all the compacts and compromises of the Constitution; and, at the same 
time, respectfully urged upon the President to pursue such a constitutional policy as 
shall best conduce to the union and harmony of the several States. The resolutions 
were passed by a unanimous vote, and transmitted to the President. 

In tlie evening, the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company met in their armory, 
in Faneuil Hall. One hundred and eighty members attended, and offered their services 
to the government; and also voted that the families of those of the company who 
might fall in the service of their country should be taken care of by the company, as a 
company. 

On the same evening, the Massachusetts Homoeopathic Medical Society met, and 
tendered their gratuitous services to famihes of those gone to the war. They also 
passed a series of resolutions sympathizing with the government, and pledging their 
support in this her hour of trial. 

Among the ofiers of assistance reported this dav, $2000 were raised in Plymouth ; 
$.5,000 in Marblehead; $10,000 in Quincy ; $.5,00'J in Abington ; $1,000 in Maiden; 
$5,000 in Weymouth ; $4,000 in Jamaica Plain. The Barnst;..ble Bank, of Yarmouth, 
voted to loan to the State $33,000; $10,000 was appropriated at Cambridge; $1,700 in 
Waltham ; $3,000 in Pawtucket ; $15,000 in Brookline, and $2,425 in Kewton. An- 
drew Carney gave $500 to the Irish volunteers; and throughout the vicinity of Boston, 
where anything was done, the patriotism of the people was substantially sustained by 
offerings of material aid. 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 145 

The 24th of April, 
The record of this day, Jilce that of the rest, is good for Massachusetts. Enlistments, 
drillins; of recruits, formation of home defence companies, the filling of vacancies in 
regular military organizations, all proceeded with an unabated enthusiasm. A petition 
was in circulation asking the Governor to employ the School Ship Massachusetts and 
her tender, to be fitted up and proceed to sea, for the protection of the Bay and its 
ports. Flag raisings were extemporized, and the stars and stripes went out to the 
breeze, with speech, cheer, and music discoursing national airs. In Union Park 
one was flung from a staff 134 feet in height, and Union Park enjoyed a day of 
festivity in the indulgence of its patriotism, — happy, though sad the occasion. Major 
Cobb, the late commander of the Boston Light Artillery, having received the authority 
to enroll a new company to man a battery, opened his recruiting room for two hours, 
and in that time 107 names were put down. This was not slow to battle. 

The presidents of the various insurance companies met in State street, to consider 
the subject of sending out a steamer to the Gulf of Mexico, to cruise for and capture 
such vessels as might be found carrying the Confederate flag, and seeking to prey 
upon our commerce. The plan was to send out a large steamer, carrying 300 men and 
10 guns. A committee visited the executive authorities, at the State House, and they 
were cordially recommended to the authorities at Washington. The steamer was to 
sail under the authority and commission of the United States, but the expenses were 
to be paid by State street, — that street which has no bottom to its vaiilts. 

Another significant fact, or indication of public sentiment, was that ex-Governor 
Banks was to have lectured before the Mercantile Library Association in the evening ; 
but, in a letter to the committee, he declined lecturing, stating that the change of 
public affairs seemed to him to forbid the discussion of ordinary topics at this time ; 
and stating that there should be but one subject in the mind of any citizen of the 
United States at this time, and that the preservation of the government of his country. 
The Webster Regiment, which Fletcher Webster commenced raising on Sunday, was 
reported as quite full, and even overflowing ; and aid of money came in from many and 
honorable men to see that it was immediately put into fighting condition. 

The United States Steam-Frigate Niagara heaved its great hulk into our harbor on 
this day, and absurd rumors were in circulation that the officers and men sympathized 
with secession, and that she was to be turned over to the rebels. The oath of alle- 
giance was administered anew to both officers and men. Several of the officers were 
sworn, hailing from Virginia, Maryland and the District of Columbia, and four only 
were found to serve Mammon. 

Roxbury followed upon her patriotic resolutions, by a meeting to organize a home- 
guard (not one of the guards " not to leave town, save in case of invasion "j. 

An adjourned meeting of the British residents of Boston and vicinity was held at 
Chapman Hall, in the evening, when they decided to form a rifle company for home 
protection. So also the Scotchmen of Boston, animated by the same spirit, met and 
commenced the organization of a volunteer company. 

The New England Guards, seeing the exposed condition of our harbor, and the fort 
with few guns and no men, offered their services to do duty at Fort Independence, and 
it was accepted, when the order was issued to the members to report themselves. 

Not men alone, but boys felt their duties to their country. The boys of the Quincy 
School brought in $200 to their teacher to present suitable testimonials to such past 
members of the school as might enlist for the defence of the Union. 

Framingham reported a new drill-club, .^3,000 given for outfits for a volunteer com- 
pany, andi'a loan of $25,000 tendered by her bank to the State. This was 12^ per cent, 
of her capital. 

April 25th. 
April 2oth came in big with preparation for war. The people were up and working. 
Tne number of officers in the Niagara appeared to-day to be twelve, instead of four, 
who declined to take the oath of allegiance. They were all from Southern States. 
Lieut. Brown, of the Niagara, was, by order of the Governor, arrested for uttering trea- 
sonable sentiments, and for supposed treasonable proclivities; but subsequently he was 
discharged, and permitted to depart. The Navy Yard, yesterday, was aroused by orders 
to put everything in the yard, that could be made available, in readiness for sea. This 
required labor on the Mississippi, Minnesota, Colorado, the Massachusetts and South 
Carolina, the Vincennes, Preble and Bainbridge. This required a great addition to the 
labor force of the yard. 

Among the military items of the day, a messenger left for Washington to get 
consent for Major Gordon to raise a regiment to serve through the war. Twenty 
companies had already been accepted by the Governor ; and a fine company of 61 men, 
selected from our merchants and tradesmen, had been enlisted for the defence of the 
city. The sub-committee of the city government appropriated $10,000 for rations of 
the volunteer troops of the city. The merchants of Franklin street raised a flag from 
a new flag staff 125 feet high, with prayer, speech and music. The New England 
Guards went to Fort Independence, and were cheered along their march. The Tigers 
met in the evening at the armory in Boylston Hall, to consider what action was 
necessary from them in the present condition of the country. A Tiger of 1812, Mr. 
Timothy Dodd, called the meeting to order. Speeches were made by the talking 
members ; letters were read from absent members, and a committee appointed to draft 
a plan of organization. The Coast Guard met and completed its organization. The 



146 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



amount subscribed thus far was $9,800 ; and amount of goods ordered for equipment, 
$10,776. The projector, Hon. R. B. Forbes, was elected Qommander ; and from 150 
who had subscribed themselves, 100 were selected to form the company. 

One of the most patriotic donations of the day was the gift of the teachers of the 
public schools of Boston, who volunteered a material deduction in their salaries, dis- 
counting 10, 12^, 15, 25 per cent., to be appropriated for the relief of volunteers and 
their families. This gave the generous sum of $13,000 for this purpose. This was to 
continue during the existence of the war. 

April 26tli. 

The towns were no less alive and stirring than the great cities. Patriotism is not 
local; it warms hearts in the mountains and the Tales, as well as those dungeoned 
within brick walls. A large and enthusiastic meeting of the citizens of HoUiston was 
reported, where $2,500 was subscribed, and 86 names obtained for a company of vol- 
unteers. It was also voted, at this meeting, to instruct the town, at a town meeting, 
to raise sufficient money to support the families of the volunteers while they were 
absent. In Haverhill a new company had been formed, and attached to the Seventh 
Eegiment. On the evening of the 26th, the citizens of Chelsea aasembled around the 
City Hall to testify their fealty to the government by unfurling a beautiful flag from 
the top of the building, which was the gift of the ladies of the city. After the invoca- 
tion of a blessing upon that flag and the dear country, the children welcomed it by the 
Star Spangled Banner in hearty music. It appeared that Watertown had held a town 
meeting, the largest ever known there, and resolutions had been adopted, unanimously, 
declaring that the town pledge itself to adopt the families of those who had enlisted 
for the war, and of those who might join the company. $5,000 were appropriated for 
this purpose, and a bounty of $30 to each soldier "hose company was accepted by the 
government within 30 days. A private subscription was started for the purpose of 
equipping town volunteers, and $1,600 was raised. In the town of Westboro' a loyal 
meeting was held ; 50 names were added to the volunteer list, among which were a 
physician and the Methodist clergyman. ^5,000 were appropriated, to be expended in 
the purchase of uniforms, furnishing extra pay to the company, and for the support of 
the families of the needy. Voluntary contributions were also pledged to the amount of 
$3,000. Not only large, but small towns, came up to the order. 

On the evening of April 23, a large meeting was held at Lynnfield Centre, when 
addresses were made, and resolutions unanimously passed, to make all needful provi- 
sion for the soldiers and their families. Among those who joined for the war were the 
chorister, sexton, and bell-ringer of the Congregational Church. The most noticeable 
call of this day was that made by the citizensof Cambridge and vicinity for a meeting 
to be held under the venerable elm on Cambridge Common, where Washington 
unsheathed his sword in taking command of the American Army. The call was signed 
by Jared Sparks, the professors of the university, and the most distinguished citizens 
Cambridge, the scene of some of the first acts of the American Revolution, must again 
show power under her time-honored elm. 

Chester Park, Cambridge, and Suffolk Bar Meetings. 

On the 27th, Chester Park threw out a flag to the breeze, when the Hon. Edward 
Everett, Hon. B. F. Hallett, and Rev. Mr. Hepworth, and others, took part on the 
occasion. The speech of Mr. Everett was characterized by his usual grace of delivery, 
and an unusual force and elegance ; and Mr. Hallett spoke with true patriotism and 
fidelity to the country. 

On the same day, the citizens of Cambridge and vicinity held the meeting called 
under the venerable elm on the Common in that city, where Washington unsheathed 
his sword on taking command of the American Army. Ex-presidents and members of 
the university were in attendance. Sparks, Longfellow, Palfrey, Dana, and Parker 
were present, — so also was ex-Governor Banks, and others equally prominent. Hon. 
John G. Palfrey offered resolutions, in which they said that they consecrated themselves 
to the service of freedom and the country, under the Washington Elm ; that they, 
citizens of Middlesex, the first battle-field of the American Revolution, cherished the 
memory of their revolutionary champions and martyrs ; that, living under their pros- 
perity, under the benign shadow of charity and love, they would be dastards and 
recreants if they did not stand firmly by the government. The meeting was charac- 
terized by that dignity and ability which might be expected from the character of those 
present. 

The members of the Bar in Boston could not be silent, according to their usual 
custom. A large attendance was present, and all seemed actuated by the same spirit that 
animated Otis, Quincy, Adams and Payne in other revolutionary times. Judge Thomas, 
of the Supreme Judicial Court, was chosen chairman, and made a close, nervous, 
logical and able speech upon the occasion. In speaking for the Bench, he said that we 
were a judiciary, and must conduct this contest according to the elements of constitu- 
tional law. There must be a force in Christianity, in civilization, in law, which the 
South cannot stand against. Patriotic speeches were made by other members of the 
Bar, and resolutions were read by Judge Abbott, stating that the rebellion existing in 
the South was a blind and selfish attempt to subvert the clearest rights of majorities, 
and the most sacred principles of constitutional law ; that they would forget party 
distinctions, and unite to uphold the government ; that they would do the business of 
the lawyers who went to jeopardize their lives for the country, and that of the families 
of those who had gone to the war. This gave the sanction of the most conservative 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 147 

members of society to the war. There was not a dissenting voice among them ; so 
that the movement of the North could not be considered as violent, passionate, and 
revolutionary. This meeting was held on the 29th of April. 

May 1st —The First Dead, the Old South, &c. 

May 1st, the Adjutant-General issued an order to Major-General Andrews, of the 
First Division of M. V. M., to take command of Forts Warren and Independence in 
Boston Harbor, and take immediate measures to have them placed in condition to 
receive such new organizations as it might be deemed proper to place therein for drill 
and discipline. The companies organized to form what was called the " Webster 
Regiment" were ordered to quarters immediately in Fort Warren. 

As another indication of the alacrity with which men flocked to the standard of 
their country, we mention the fact that the board of military examiners at the State 
House were busily employed every day in examining persons elected to office in the 
various military companies of volunteers, to ascertain their fitness to hold commissions. 
And an idea of the number may be formed when we state that more applied each day 
for examination than could be attended to. The medical staff also was compelled to 
designate physicians to examine the volunteers, purchase medical stores, and attend 
otherwise to the general health of the volunteers. 

Ex-Governor Washburn, of the Cambridge Law School, sent one hundred flannel shirts 
and drawers, one hundred pocket-handkerchiefs, with the promise of a hundred hos- 
pital shirts, which were fitted and made by the ladies of Cambridge ; and the Governor 
handsomely acknowledged the note by saying that " in glancing over their names I 
realized most completely how great a hold the cause, in relief of which these troops 
are mustered, has upon every social class in our community, — that there are no hands 
in Massachusetts too delicate to contribute something to the work ; " and stated that 
the next letter opened was from a poor needle-woman, who had but little, but was 
desirous to give something of that little for her country. 

May 1st, the remains of the three brave men who perished in the streets of Balti- 
more, as the first sacrifice of the war, arrived in the city at the Worcester Depot. 
They were received by the Governor, his aids, and the Independent Corps of Cadets, 
and escorted to King's Chapel, where they were temporarily placed in the vault, to 
remain until recognition. As soon as the news of their arrival came, many of the 
stores and flags along the streets where they were expected to pass, were draped in 
mourning. The bodies were placed in hearses, and then covered with black velvet, and 
the stars and stripes. The horses wore black plumes. The Cadets marched with 
unfixed bayonets and reversed arms, and the band played the slow music of the Dead 
March in Saul, as the procession moved through the streets. There was no levity in 
the thousands who thronged to witness the scene. Each man took it home to himself. 
As the bodies passed, all hats were removed ; men did not speak to each other on the 
walk; they were silent, but felt war, — terrible war. That silence was ominous. It 
told where slept a power for retribution, if need be, upon the authors of our misfor- 
tune. The bodies of those slain were identified as those of Addison O. Whitney, and 
Luther C. Ladd of Lowell, and Sumner H. Needham of Lawrence. These were the 
first-fruits of fame plucked from the rebellion. 

The Old South, May 1st, 1861, again threw forth the flag of the Union, as in 1776 
and 1812. Then it was to beat back the foreign enemies of our country ; this time to 
warn those domestic enemies in our midst, that the people of Massachusetts were true 
to the spirit of Christianity and the principles of liberty. The historic interest attached 
to the old church, and its location in the centre of the city, gave an unusual solemnity 
to the scene. The neighboring house-tops, and windows, and the streets, were filled 
with spectators. All were anxious to see consecrated anew those old walls, where 
gathered the fathers of the Revolution to take sage counsel in war, — where Warren 
and Hancock and the indomitable Adams used to meet to devise means of defence 
and attack, to encourage each other's hearts, and the hearts of the people. There 
Wairen went, and climbed through the window to address the people, and move them 
to defence, in the face and defiance of the British soldiers thronging the aisles. 
"Within a few feet of the spot was the immortal Franklin born, whose adroit cunning 
and sound common-sense philosophy fashioned itself so admirably into the work of 
independence and the formation of the republic. Hands consecrated to the labor of 
Christianity assisted in the work. The senior and junior pastors of the society, with 
prayer and speech, gave moral impressiveness and dignity to the occasion. Amid such 
scenes as the above, were the first lessons of the war given out. 

May 2. — The JHew England Association of the Soldiers of 1812. 

May 2d was signalized by the meeting of the New England Association of the 
Soldiers of 1812, at the residence of their President, Col. Thomas Aspinwall. The 
fire that once animated those patriotic hearts against England, in her aggressions half 
a century ago, was equally alive now to lay strong hands upon those domestic enemies 
that might plot to destroy that they might rise up to political power upon the ruins. 
They adopted an address to the veterans of the last war throughout the country. 
They said that the country was defended in 1812 — nearly fifty years since — against a 
foreign foe, that it is now threatened by rebels within ; that the Union founded by the 
heroic sacrifice of our fathers, and cemented by the blood of their children in the 
second war for independence, is now in extreme peril from conspirators within, who 
have been warmed into life by its beneficent protection ; that they also, in 1812, gave 



148 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



their youthful energies to their country ; though now too old to encounter the hard- 
ships of a campaign, yet they might do something in the way of instruction and disci- 
pline ; and that they should, without reference to party, give a firm support to the 
government, the Constitution, the Union, and the enforcement of the laws. 

May 4th in Boston, Lawrence, &c. 

May 4th witnessed the last obsequies of Sumner H. Needham, killed at Baltimore, 
at his home in Lawrence. Lawrence was proud of the honor which had fallen to her, 
and in this last observance of burial rites, she nobly and appropriately honored the dead. 
The city government took charge of the body, and buried it with military honors. The 
pastor preached a fine and characteristic sermon from the text, " He, being dead, yet 
speaketh." He stated one thing noticeable for its philosophic force — " Humanity is 
the central idea of Republicanism ; " and so it should ever be, if we would honorably 
maintain our peculiarly American liberties. 

Among the towns reported May 4 as having given assistance, Maiden voted $3,000 
at one time, and at another ;$10,000, for the assistance of the families of volunteers. 
Weymouth voted ^5,000 to uniform the Weymouth Guards. Marshfield, where repose 
the remains of Webster, among other liberal provisions for her volunteers, voted 
$■5,000 ; Sutton, #3,000, and Georgetown, $5,000. So we see that patriotism was not 
confined to Boston alone. The country towns were active to the full measure of their 
ability. 

The love of the country penetrated through foreign birth and prison walls, so that 
an educated German, in the Charlestown State's Prison, said, after stating that he had 
been in all the hard-fought battles between Vera Cruz and Mexico, that " his heart's 
desire was to serve his adopted country once more." The inmates of the State's Prison 
were set to work manufacturing Minie rifle balls, tin dippers and canteens, crash towels 
and uniforms. In completing large portions of the work, the inmates were compelled 
to labor all night, but it was done by them with the most cheerful alacrity. They felt, 
though in prison under the laws, that those laws should be sustained for the benefit of 
the country. 

Sunday at Fort "Warren. 

The soldiers had collected in considerable numbers in Fort Warren. On May 5th, 
the Sabbath, for the first time, divine services were held in the open air. With the 
implements and paraphernalia of war around, they became peculiarly impressive. An 
eloquent and appropriate sermon was preached by the Rev. Mr. Hepworth, to a large 
and distinguished crowd of spectators, and to the soldiers of the Webster Regiment, 
and the Fourth Battalion drawn up in parade. After the clergyman concluded his 
remarks, he requested the audience to sing " America ; " and the noble and patriotic 
old tune never before seemed so sweet and voluble of music. After the benediction, 
there was a dress parade. The quietness of the scene and the deportment of the com- 
pany was such as to make the occasion entirely in keeping with the day. 

The Nurses. 
To show that the ladies of Massachusetts were not to be outdone in kindly and 
useful offices of humanity, a hearty and full response was made to the call from the 
Medical Commission from the State House for nurses. This Commission communi- 
cated to the public a document from Secretary Cameron, accepting the services of Miss 
D. T. Dix, and authorizing her to act in the military hospitals. Miss Dix requested 
that persons who intended to give their services free, should not proceed to headquar- 
ters, but send in their names, age and residence, and take practical instruction in 
nursing, if not already qualified, and hold themselves in readiness to attend upon an 
hour's call. The daughters of Massachusetts nobly responded to this call, and a 
sufficient number were soon entered on the list to answer the ends proposed. 

The Dead of LowelL 

May 6, 1861, the City of Lowell also paid due honors to the dead, — the first Massa- 
chusetts dead of the war. The obsequies were conducted under the direction of the 
city authorities. The city was appropriately dressed in mourning, — business was 
suspended, mills stopped, flags at half-mast, and a general gloom, deepened by a 
lowering sky, gave impressiveness to the occasion. The clergyman officiating, in a few 
neatly chosen words, paid a fitting tribute to the virtues and memories of the dead. 
All those present felt that war was upon them, and that to die in defence of their 
country was honorable indeed. 

May 7, — Individual, Town, and City Action. 

May 7, it was reported in the papers that the citizens of Fairhaven voted to authorize 
the selectmen to effect a loan of $-5,000, for the defence of the town and harbor from 
invasion, whenever in their discretion it became necessary, and also voted to pay each 
volunteer in active service a sum so that he should have the amount of $2.5 a month. 

The citizens of Leicester appropriated the sura of $5,500 " to maintain the honor of 
the flag ; " and also ten dollars a month in advance to every citizen actually serving in 
the war. Scituate voted to pay single men ten dollars, and married fifteen per month, 
as long as the government required their services. They were to be provided with 
uniforms, and paid one dollar per day while drilling; also a contingent fund was voted 
to pay their contingent expenses. 

Among the donations from citizens of Boston, some are more worthy of commenda- 
tion. The occupants of the market gave large donations of food to the soldiers. May 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 149 

6, they increased their previous donations by the donation of 3,000 pounds of beef, and 
over 200 splendid harns ; 1,200 pounds butter, and 1,600 pounds of cheese, were among 
the first liberal donations. 

May 8th it was reported that Dorchester voted $20,000 for the war ; fifteen for 
single, and twenty for married men enlisting during the war. Middleton voted $7,000 ; 
Mansfield, #5,000 ; Woburn paid liberally ; Dedham voted $10,000 ; Melrose, $3,000. 
All these were voted, besides other liberal provisions. 

The citizens of Roxbury, on the evening of May 8th, held an enthusiastic meeting in 
Institute Hall, to enjoy an entertainment prepared for the families of the volunteers. 
Children gave the music ; also Gilmore's Band added to the pleasure of the occasion. 
The Hon. Alexander H. Rice made a few elegant remarks, and then the Hon. Edward 
Everett gave one of his characteristically polished and eloquent addresses, saying that 
" Wide as the summons has gone forth, it has been obeyed, with an alacrity and una- 
nimity that knew no parallel in our history ; and the volunteers of Massachusetts have 
been the first in the field." 

The Donation Committee. 

This is one of the institutions of the city, — benevolent, useful, energetic, and skil- 
ful ; it has work to do, and does it. The soul of this committee is its originator and 
agent, the indefatigable Mrs. Harrison Gray Otis. Immediately after the breaking out 
of the war, she set about to see what her hands could find to do ; and it occurred to 
her that she could best assist the Old Bay State in the cause in which it had enlisted, 
by throwing open her own house, and making it a general depot for receiving and 
distributing conveniences and necessaries to the soldiers of Massachusetts. This fact 
became known to the city government, and Mr. Evans, the proprietor of the Evans 
House on Tremont Street, opened his house gratuitously for this purpose. As soon as 
Mr. Evans signified his intention to give Mrs. Otis his house for this purpose, she 
entered it, about the last of April, and has been there every day since -j-not had one 
holiday, or day of rest, save the Sabbath. She receives anything and everything for 
the soldiers, — shirts, drawers, socks, sleeping-caps, blankets, pin-cushions, towels, 

froceries, teas, coffee, sugar, wines, &c. Articles are sent to her from all parts of the 
tate, made and unmade, and by her distributed, to her order only, to all the soldiers 
who apply. They come in from the camps and get complete outfits. On their return 
from the seat of war, on furlough, they call, and give most hearty thanks for the 
things they have had to supply their necessities, and receive such things more as they 
may require. Every article is marked, no matter what, with the mark of the com- 
mittee, as follows : — " Donation Committee, Mrs. Harrison Gray Otis, Agent, City of 
Boston; " so that any soldier can tell whence comes his donation. It is impossible to 
give an estimate of all that has been distributed in ten months of the operations of 
the committee. Among others may be stated, 20,000 pin-cushions, 30,000 rolled 
bandages, 30,000 books, tracts and Testaments ; and, perhaps, 100,000 articles have 
been sent out; and all articles are of the best kind and pattern. Several thousand 
dollars have been donated in money ; and the fame of the committee has extended so 
far that remittances have been received from London, Paris, China, Siam, Norway, 
Sweden and St. Petersburg. Mr. Ashton, of London, a native and property-holder 
of Boston, among liberal donations from other parties, gave $500. Many of the 
merchants of whom flannel and material for under-clothing are bought make a liberal 
discount upon their prices. All who send in, leave it entirely to the judgment of Mrs. 
Otis as to the distribution, as nothing is sent without her order. The committee is 
entirely self-sustaining, — neither State or City have given it a copper. Mrs. Otis is 
not alone in her devotion to its purposes, — four young ladies of position have devoted 
their whole time to the enterprise, and one has cut all the shirts that have been made. 
Other wealthy ladies are constantly in attendance, and giving money, and purchasing 
material to supply special wants as they occur, and which cannot readily be otherwise 
supplied. Each person who makes a donation receives a printed certificate, with the 
signature of the agent, and an acknowledsjment through the newspapers. _ In this 
way these ladies have given up dress, parties, social entertainments, where time and 
expense are necessary, and devoted themselves to this work of humanity and of defence 
of the good old Union of the fathers. Long live the ladies of the Old Bay State ! 

Massachusetts Soldiers' Fund Society. 

April 23, a great movement was commenced by the leading merchants of Boston, — 
great, because it comprehended a wider field of action than had been hitherto attempted. 
They held a meeting at the rooms of the Board of Trade, and appointed a committee 
to eftect an organization ; and, on the 24th, that committee reported that, in view of 
the liberal contributions by towns, cities and individuals, in aid of soldiers called into 
active service, it was proper to leave the present wants of the soldiers to still continue 
to be supplied in this way. But, in view of the fact that the contest might be pro- 
longed, and that their generosity might find itself incapable of giving further aid, they 
deemed it advisable to establish a more permanent fund. Hence, they recommended a 
committee of, one hundred to raise and keep a fund, and to apply it for the soldiers and 
their families, at their discretion. They also reported a list of officers, commencing 
■with the governor, the chief justice, and all the living ex-governors of the State, and 
continuing with the most prominent names of the citizens of the State. 

■ On the 27th this Committee of One Hundred met, and adopted the following rules: — 
The Committee of One Hundred who met on the 27th, to correct any public misap- 
prehension as to the objects of this fund, published the following in the Boston 



150 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



pipprs: — " Our object is, 'to receive contributions for the benefit of soldiers, and the 
famihfs of soldiers, who have been or may be called into active service, to be held in 
tntst as a fund in reserve, to be applied at fh: discretion' of the Executive Committee of 
Fifteen. 

" No part of the fund can be used, just at this juncture, without departing from the 
original design, and, as it would seem, without a violation of faith to the contributors. 
The endeavor to provide means for the future, cannot, we think, but be approved by 
every thoughtful person. The exigencies of war are almost innumerable; and, while 
towns, cities, and neighborhoods meet the immediate necessities of those, and the 
families of those, who are called to the field in this hour of our country's awful 
emergency, we feel disposed to commend the wisdom of the gentlemen who look 
beyond present needs, and who, by the creation and care of this fund, hold out to the 
war-worn and the afflicted the promise of such pecuniary remembrance hereafter as 
the extent of the contributions will allow. That the ' Massachusetts Soldiers' Fund ' 
is in the hands of citizens who are known for their integrity, financial skill, and deeds 
of benevolence, our readers need no assurance of ours. We may add, that, while the 
Executive Committee, as we are advised, decline to commit themselves to any course 
of action, as relates to the time of beginning to disburse the money placed at their 
disposal, as well as decline to define — what indeed is not possible now to do — the 
rules which may be adopted in appropriating the funds, yet they do intend to be alive 
to every passing event, and to take cognizance of such calls as shall be made from 
time to time, keeping steadily in view, however, the final amount of the fund, and the 
principles of organization of the Committee of One Hundred. 

"It is also of moment to observe, that, since contributions have been solicited in all 
parts of our glorious old Commonwealth, so will distributions of the funds be made as 
iiniversally by the Executive Committee ; for, it is to be remembered that, in consti- 
tuting this body, Boston has but six members, while other and different parts of the 
State have nine. Upon this point, we would speak with distinct emphasis ; — for 
example, Boston — as bound to do — will doubtless contribute more than any other 
single place, but will still share in exact proportion only to the cases presented and 
disposed of under the rules recognized everywhere else, however near to or distant 
from that city. The towns and cities, then, not now doing to the extent of their ability 
in fitting off soldiers and earing for the wives and children of soldiers, may rest 
entirely content, that, if they do but transmit money to Robert M. Mason, the 
Treasurer, at Boston (No, 17 Milk Street, or 10 Pemberton Square), they toill provide 
for the future xoants of the present objects of their duty and sympathy, in the precise 
sense of contributors hi the metropolis itself. We have purposely made no appeal to our 
citizens to aid this fund, because we dieemed a single word on that subject quite 
unnecessary. So, too, we have refrained from dwelling upon the startling movements 
of the hour, for the reason, that, as remarked at the outset, we designed merely to 
correct existing, and, as circumstances induce us to believe, somewhat extensive 
misapprehensions as to the objects of the fund." 

December 9th, a circidar announced that a sub-committee had then addressed 
circulars to the various banks and savings institutions of the Commonwealth, to know 
if they would receive and disburse, without charge, such funds as might be sent to 
them by the soldiers. Most, or all, replied that they would. 

From this we see the care of the " solid men " for the interests of the soldier. With 
such assistance, there need be little suffering in the families of those who are fighting 
the battles of their country. 

M"ew England Woman's Auxiliary Association; Authorized Branch of the 
United States Sanitary Commission. 

The ladies and committee of this Commission, in Boston, issued a circular to the 
women of New England, of which the following is a production : — 

" We appeal to you in behalf of the United States Sanitauy Commission. This 
Commission has its head-quarters at Washington, and agencies in New York, Phila- 
delphia, Boston, Cincinnati, Wheeling, St. Louis, and Louisville. It originated, at the 
beginning of the war, in the desire to meet and avoid, for our army, the terrible evils 
which decimated the Crimean army. Its duties are partly preventive — such as in- 
specting and reforming camp arrangements, where bad situation, bad drainage, and 
bad cooking are worse foes to the soldier than those met in battle. It makes good, in 
a measure, the deficiency of government supplies to the hospitals — those supplies 
being limited, in many cases, to bed and pillow — so that the men lie in the clothes in 
which they were wounded. It gives its aid whenever and wherever it is most needed; 
furnishing clothes to the naked, and decent comfort to the sick ; getting pay for those 
unable to attend at official hours ; following in the steps of the government — allevi- 
ating, where it cannot prevent; working in season and out of season, for humanity's 
and mercy's sake, 

" The Commission appeals to the women of the country for its support. It is author- 
ized, but not paid by government; it has not an article or a dollar supplied to it by 
government. Let us, in our fortunate and well-ordered New England, give freely to 
this agency, which works for the whole country. We are proud of sending our troops 
well provided ; our governors and mayors go to Washington, to look after our sick and 
wounded ; let us then work for the Commission, which is the friend of the sick and 
wounded from the whole Union, and give thankfully, if not for our own sons and 
brothers, for those who are sons of our country, and brethren of all loyal women." 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 151 

The Auxiliary Association commenced work December 13, 1861. All packages 
made up in New England, and forwarded to No. 22 Summer Street, are opened by 
them, and repacked — each class of articles by itself — in boxes, marked, numbered, 
and kept in store until ordered from Washington. When ordered, they are readily 
se'iPcted and forwarded; so that no mistakes can occur. Before this association was 
formed, article.; were continually sent by the friends of the soldiers; and, when 
opened, perhaps, would not contain a single article wanted. At the hospitals this 
caused much annoyance. For seven weeks up to February 1st, 788 packages h:id been 
forwarded, all of which have been opened and re-packed, save those which have been 
marked for some particular regiment. This shows the labor and the responsibility 
which the managers have taken upon themselves. We cannot give all the articles 
which have been forwarded, but mention, among others, 20 cases hospital stores, — food, 
such as farina, &c. ; 27 cases of books, 2t cases of wine," 2,592 towels. 3,.5o3 pairs of 
mittens, 2,574 pillows, 7,049 pairs woolen socks, 2,286 cotton shirts, 2,669 pillow-cases, 
1,005 bed-sacks, 1,370 flannel shirts, 1,912 quilts, and so on, ad infinitum. The 
industrial department cuts and furnishes garments to parties that will make them, 
and also sends patterns to a distance, to those who will cut and make. The association 
is conducted exclusively by the ladies of Boston, who have associates all over New 
England. The receipts increase as its importance becomes known. Al! donations are 
thankfully received, and the donors can be assured that nothing will be wasted. All 
honor to the ladies of Boston ! 

Ladies' Industrial Aid Association. 
This association was organized early upon the breaking out of the war, by the la- 
dies of Boston. In July it was re-organized, with Mrs. C. R. Lowell for President, 
Miss Anna Lowell, Vice-President, and with a board of thirteen directors. The object 
of this association is to furnish work — the making of soldiers' shirts — to the wives 
of the soldiers in the field who need assistance. They stand between the contractors 
and the women ; take the garments from the contractors to cut and make, receiving 
a certain sum for making, and paying a certain sum to the needlewomen for the sew- 
ing. The association has succeeded beyond expectation. 

To obtain an idea of what they have accomplished, we gave the figures : From July 
6th, 1861, to January 1st, 1862, they received, in donations, in sums varying from five 
cents to five hundred dollars, $3,229.28 ; for shirts gratuitously made, $300 ; and for 
work done by the needlewomen (paid for), $3,044 — making a total of $6,573.28. 
They had disbursed to the workwomen, for sewing, $5,705.94, and had on hand, Jan. 
1st, $767.89. The number of articles made are as follows : — 

The whole number made, 40,542 

Made gratuitously, or by workwomen sent, 4,283 

Made by the volunteers' families, 36,259 

Of the 40,542 made, shirts for the United States' Army, . . . 32,817 
Flannel shirts and drawers, cotton drawers, blouses, and jackets, . 7,323 

Shirts and drawers for private persons, 383 

Sheets and pillow-cases " " 419 

W'hen they first commenced, they received eight cents for making shirts, and paid 
sixteen ; after that they received ten cents from the contractors, and paid twenty to the 
needlewomen. The number of women employed is about 700 — about one-third of 
whom are Americans. They accomplish another end than simply furnishing work to 
the women— they teach them to sew, and to do it well. If a garment is returned 
poorly made, a less number is given out next time ; so that they must work well if they 
would obtain the employment. 

We cannot give too much praise to the ladies who have carried forward this truly 
useful enterprise. It has received their constant attention, and that with an immense 
amount of vexatious and fatiguing labor. The object is good; it is to furnish labor to 
the unemployed wives and families of the volunteers, and to teach them how to labor. 
The ladies hope to make it a self-sustaining institution ; and, if they succeed, they 
will have accomplished a noble work. 

State Aid to Families of Volunteers. 

In March, 1862, the Legislature perfected the law aiding the families of volunteers. 

As it is of general interest, we give it entire : — 

AN ACT 

In addition to an Act in Aid of the Families of Volunteers, and for other purposes. 

Be it enacted bij the Senate and House of Representatives, in General Court assembled, 

aiul by the authority of the same, as follows : — 

Sect. 1. Any town or city may raise money by taxation, or otherwise, and (if nec- 
essary) apply the same, under the direction of its Selectmen, or Mayor and Aldermen, 
or City Council, for the aid of the wife, each child, parent, brother, and sister of, and 
dependent upon, any one of the inhabitants of said town or city, who, as a part of the 
quota of this Commonwealth, has been, or hereafter shall be, duly enlisted and mus- 
tered into the volunteer service of the United States. 

Sect. 2. Any town or city may raise and apply money, as aforesaid, for the aid of 
such wife, child, parent, brother and sister, of any one of its inhabitants who had 
been duly enlisted and mustered into said volunteer service as a part of the quota of 
any other State, before the passage of this Act. 



152 MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 

Sect. 3. Money raised, as aforesaid, may be applied, as aforesaid, from and after 
the time of such enlistment, and while such inhabitant has been, or shall hereafter be, 
actually in said volunteer service ; and all appropriations and expenditures heretofore 
made, or which shall hereafter be made, by the Selectmen, or Mayor and Aldermen, or 
City Council, of ai^ town or city, for any of the purposes expressed in the foregoing 
sections, for any persons who have been, or are now, in the said service, notwithstand- 
ing any actual or supposed irregularity in their original enlistment, are hereby declared 
valid. 

Sect. 4. Of the sums applied, as aforesaid, there shall be annually reimbursed from 
the State treasury, to the town or city so applying the same, a sum not exceeding one 
dollar per week for the wife, and one dollar per week for each child and parent afore- 
said : provided, that the whole sum so reimbursed shall not exceed twelve dollars per 
month for all persons named in this section, dependent upon any such inhabitant at 
the time he was, or shall be, duly enlisted and mustered into said volunteer service. 

Sect. o. On or before the fifth day of January, in each year, there shall be depos- 
ited in the office of the Auditor of the Commonwealth, by each town and city raising 
and applying money, as aforesnid, a full and particular report, setting forth the names 
of the inhabitants of such town or city, for the aid of whose families money has been 
applied, as aforesaid, the names and ages of the several persons for the aid of whom 
money has been applied, as aforesaid, the relation such persons severally bear to such 
inhabitants, the sums paid to each of such persons, and the time when the same were 
paid. And no reimbursment shall be made from the State treasury to such town or 
city, as provided in Section Four of this Act, until such report has been sworn to by 
a majority of the Selectmen of such town, or the Mayor and a majority of the Alder- 
men of such city, deposited as aforesaid, and carefully examined, scrutinized, and 
approved by said auditor. 

Sect. 6. This Act shall not authorize reimbursing money applied for the aid of 
any wife, child, or parent aforesaid, of any commissioned officer in said volunteer 
service, nor for the aid of any person dependent upon any volunteers from this State, 
enlisted into regiments of any other State, who receive aid from such other State. 

Sect. 7. All Acts, and parts of Acts, inconsistent with the provisions of this Act, 
are hereby repealed. 

Sect. 8. This Act shall take effect upon its passage. 

The Comniissary-General's Department. 

The Governor appointed a. commissary-general, according to the Act of the Legisla- 
ture in May. The Commissary-General, by consent of the Governor and Council, and 
aid of the military department of the State, commenced labor with the idea of econo- 
my, and not liberal expenditure. They organized a plan for subsisting the soldiers, in 
place of the more expensive one of commuting their rations. The contracts for stores 
were made on advantageous terms. Fifteen regiments of infantry, one regiment of 
cavalry, and three companies of artillery, together with numerous companies, have 
been subsisted by the department. The efforts of those connected with the depart- 
ment have been direct to the promotion of health, comfort, and satisfaction among the 
troops — all causes of complaint being removed as promptly as practicable. Now, the 
volunteer corps raised in this State are subsisted by the general government, through 
officers detailed for that purpose. The total expenditure of the department was $103,- 
146.25 ; liabilities, $10,000.00. In this, as in the other administrative departments of 
the State, since preparations for the war, Massachusetts has shown practical ability, 
humanity, and true loyalty to the soldiers' interest, as well as to the Union. 

Three Months' Volunteers. 
It is an interesting item to see the counties which furnished the three months' men, 
who first rallied to meet the front of rebellion. Old Middlesex bears off" the palm in 
ntimbers. She sent 939 commissioned officers and men — 882 privates, and 57 com- 
missioned officers. Essex stands along close by her side ; for she sent 71 commissioned 
officers, and 857 privates — being 928 in all. Norfolk came next, sending 21 commis- 
sioaed officers, and 391 privates — making 412 in all. Franklin County sent one pri- 
vate and no commissioned officers ; still, no one can doubt the loyalty of that county, 
and that she will respond to her utmost capacity in the war. The total number of 
commissioned officers furnished by the State was 244; privates, 3492 — making an ag- 
gregate of 3736 men. These men went to Washington, many of them, through Balti- 
more, under Butler. They subdued that city, held the State of Maryland in check, and 
showed a wealth of mechanical skill, bravery, intelligence, and heroism, that makes 
one of the brightest pages in American history. 

The Arming of the Troops. 

To carry on war, men must have arms. The science of the day makes it necessary 
that the first-class arms should be used, in order to make anything of an equality in 
fighting. By the foresight of the authorities in power, $25,000 had been expended for 
overcoats and the munitions of war. They had immediate command of 3,500 rifled 
muskets. 500,000 cartridges had just been completed at the Cambridge arsenal, and 
rifled cannon were expected soon to be ready, with plenty of amuiunition. With these 
stores in the ordnance department, the authoiities were enabled to arm and equip the 
three months' volunteers, and dispatch them immediately to the seat of war. To De- 
cember 24th, the number of the United States' rifled and smooth-bore muskets on hand 



m 

MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 153 

and received was 19.636 ; and of these, 18,449 have been distributed to the troops of 
the State. In addition to these, 14,700 Enfield rifled muskets have been purchased, 
and 13,185 have been distributed to the troops. There have been 1,200,000 cartridges 
made at the State arsenal, and these, with the stock on hand, gives an aggregate of 
1,722,000 ; and from this quantity there has been distributed 1,084,000. Among_ the 
amounts paid by the State authorities, during the summer and fall, are the following: 
$223,715.56 for Enfield rifled muskets ; $23,617.83 for infantry equipments ; $30,642.- 
28 for guns and munitions ; $27,624.00 for Enfield rifled muskets, with cases, &c. ; to 
the aggregate amount of $559,876.25 ; and, in addition to this, $2,572.05 has been paid 
for office hire, clerk hire, and other necessary contingents. It appears that the State 
has 3,662 of the Springfield rifles, 7,690 of the Springfield smooth-bore, and 13,185 of 
the Enfield rifles in the field, distributed among the various regiments. 

Boston City Aid to the Families of Volunteers, 
The city of Boston is paying out from $16,000 to $18,000 per month, as aid to the 
families of volunteers. All this is in addition to the regular pay of the soldiers. The 
amount paid to each family varies from $4 to $8 and $12 per month. This money is 
again reimbursed to the city by the State, with the exception of what extra aid the city 
extends to persons more than usually needy. The number of persons assisted is about 
2,200. The applicants first go to the State House, get a certificate of the enlistment 
of the husband, father, or brother, and apply to the Relief Officer, in Court Square; 
from thence they are sent to the Ward Committee, and, if approved, their application 
is signed by the Alderman of the ward ; it is then returned to the Relief Officer, and 
the draft is received for the money. It is the opinion of the agent in charge that this 
munificent assistance has added one-third to the enhstments of the city. 

The Surgeon-General's Report. 

From the 16th day of April to the 16th of June, the medical supervision of the vol- 
unteer regiments was under the direction of an informal medical board — gentlemen 
whose loyalty and patriotism moved them to render their services to the State. Under 
their supervision, the physical fitness and medical wants of the soldiers were well sup- 
plied. The cost of medicines and hospital stores, for all the camps in the State, was 
$1,862.07 ; the cost of the same for three months' outfit, $8,719.25 ; and the outfit for 
surgical instruments, dressings, and furniture, $12,102.40 — making an aggregate of 
$22,441.60. The resident physician of the Massachusetts General Hospital, with his 
department, and the city of Boston, through the City Physician, gave great assistance 
in the sanitary and medical departments of the service. These were gratuitous and 
patriotic off"erings — a cheerful sacrifice for the interest of the soldier and the country. 
The Medical Commission, also, — appointed by the Governor on the order of the Sec- 
retary of War, for the examination of candidates for the medical staff, — gave their 
services to the State without compensation. The physicians of Massachusetts have 
done themselves honor in their free-will offerings. 
Town Action. 

At the commencement of the war, the whole State of Massachusetts was nerved to 
patriotic action. Almost all the towns raised money, men, and supplies to aid the war. 
To give an idea of that labor, without attempting any unpleasant comparisons, we give 
the work of a few towns, as an index of all. 

Actoti. 
In April, 1861, the citizens of Acton met, and voted the sum of $5000, to aid the 
volunteers and their families. They sent out a volunteer company of fifty-six men, 
called the Davis Guards, in honor of Davis of Concord Bridge and Revolutionary 
memory. This company was attended by the care and the blessings of the citizens. 
It returned at the expiration of three and a half months. Subsequently they raised 
another company of seventy men, to serve for three years or during the war. 

Ashjield. 

This town, on May 4th, held a town meeting, and voted "that the town pay those 
persons who have enlisted, or who shall hereafter enlist (being inhabitants of this 
town) as volunteers in the military service of the United States, the sum of twenty-six 
dollars per month each, while in such service, inclusive of what the Government shall 
pay them." 

Amherst. 

This town voted that the Selectmen borrow ;^5000 for the aid of all those who enlisted 
from the town. The Rev. Mr. Merrick gave five dollars to each man who enlisted 
from his parish. About two hundred dollars were also raised by subscription, and 
five dollars was given to each man who volunteered. A ladies' society was also formed 
to aid the families of the volunteers; and they also sent a box of clothing, valued at 
one hundred and thirty-one dollars, to the hospital at Washington. This was the 
practice of Andover theology. 



This good Old Colony town heard the guns of Sumter, and felt that her integrity 
and honor were attacked. She immediately raised and seat two companies to the seat 



154 



MASSACHUSETTS KEGISTER. 



of war. The second one cost her $1,045 to equip. She immediately organized two home 
guards, — one of infantry, and one of artillery, — to be ready for any emergency in 
the future. The three months' troops were the object of the utmost care and attention 
of the citizens, who supplied their wants, the wants of their families, and gave the 
volunteers a hearty God-speed as they started for the seat of war. She has raised three 
companies for the war; and a fouitli was commenced there, and completed in Braintree. 
Besides these, men have enlisted in thirteen of the different regiments of the State ; so 
that there are now 251 Plymouth men in the army. She has, also, 9 commissioned 
acting masters in the navy, 13 master's mates, and 20 sailors. The aggregate number 
now in the army and navy is 293 ; and all these in addition to the three months' men. 
A town meeting was held, and $2,000 voted to aid the volunteers ; also a bounty of $6 
to married men, and $4 to single. Up to the first of January, 1862, they have spent, 
altogether, $5,700 in aiding the war. By the promptness of Plymouth, and towns like 
her, in the language of one of her sons, ^'Massachusetts set the pitch for the whole 
music of the war." Plymouth of 1862 is worthy of Plymouth of 1620. 

Marblehead. 

Marblehead has a quick ear, and, when South Carolina sounded the guns of treason, 
was on her feet. She immediately sent Companies C, B, and H to aid in suppressing 
the rebellion. They were among the first on Boston Common after the call of the 
President, and declared themselves " All ready." They performed valuable services at 
"Washington, saved " Old Ironsides," the " Constitution," &c. 

These men received the attention of the citizens, so that they had all the conveniences 
that the tented field would warrant, and their families were not left to want. 

Marshfield, 
This Old Colonv town, where sleep the remains of the immortal Defender of the Con- 
stitution, on the 29th of April carried the following resolution: — " Whereas, the pay 
of soldiers in the service of the United States is insufficient for the support of the 
families of those who enlist, therefore, resolved, that the town of Marshfield appro- 
priate a sum not exceeding ^5,000, to pay each inhabitant of this town, who may en- 
list, or who has enlisted, when called into service, fifteen dollars, and fifteen dollars a 
month while in service, and also present outfits for the service." These provisions 
were carried out. The town sent a company of eighty men to the war. 

Holijoke. 
This town early held a town meeting, and voted to raise ^10,000 to aid the volun- 
teers and their families. ^5,000 were expended in a few months for this purpose by the 
patriotic citizens, besides ^300 more which was raised by private subscription. Al- 
though no full company went from the town, as a company, one hundred and twenty 
men from the town enlisted in other companies. 

Lenox. 

This town also came forward handsomely, and honored western Massachusetts. The 
citizens held a town meeting, and immediately voted five dollars per month additional 
pay to the volunteers enlisting from that town. But individual action was more honor- 
able still, for private citizens raised, by subscription, the sum of ^2,250, to aid the 
volunteers and their families. 

Springfield. 

This city, besides such individual action as was prompted everywhere throughout 
the State, came forward with a vote of ^30,000 to aid the volunteers and their families. 
According to her ability, she was not behind the modern Athens of the commonwealth 
in substantial manifestations of her patriotism. 

South Danvers. 
This town appropriated ^7000, to be disbursed in accordance with the laws of the 
State. This was voted May 22, 1861. One company was organized in time and sent 
to the seat of war. §3,500 was raised, by private subscription, for the_ equipment of 
volunteers, and aiding their families. The whole number of men belonging to Danvers 
who went to the war, was 306, including sixty three months' men. 

Fittsfield. 
This town voted the sum of §5,000 for the support of volunteers and their families, 
and expended the sum of §630 for this purpose. Mr. William Pollock gave the sum 
of §1,000 to uniform the Pollock Guards, — a company named in honor of himself. 
This company was attached to the Tenth Regiment of M. V. M. In addition to this, 
the sum of §2,000 was raised by private subscription. 

Nantucket. 
This island shows itself a part of the old commonwealth. On the breaking out 
of the war, a home guard was formed, and money raised to support it. A large 
number of the citizens enlisted in the army and navy. The ladies, unwilling to be 
idle, formed a society for attending to and supplying necessaries to the citizens 
enlisting in the army and navy. When the national loan was called for, her citizens 
responded by taking §75,000 as their share. 



t 

MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 155 

BIOORAPHICAL. 

Massachusetts has lost many of her brave sons in this war, and we give the follow- 
ing sketches as a faint tribute to the memory of the more distinguished. 

Luther C. Ladd. 

This heroic youth, of only seventeen years, was one of the earliest who offered their 
services to the government in defence of its insulted honor. He was a native of Alex- 
andria, N. H., but had been residing in Lowell, Mass., about one year, where he was en- 
gaged in mechanical pursuits. He had won the esteem of his employer by his diligence in 
business. Prospects were opening before him which gave bright promise of success in 
his vocation, when he heard that the hand of the parricide had been raised to strike 
down the flag of his country. When, in this critical emergency, the government called 
for aid to repel the assaults upon her sacred rights, our young hero bravely responded. 
He gazed with a new pride upon the " stripes and stars," which were now beginning 
everywhere to stud the firmament, and his young heart catching the inspiration of a 
more ardent love for his country, he resolved to join issue with its foes. His friends 
sought to dissuade him from his purpose ; but the pleadings of affection could not pre- 
vail, and he resolved to leave relations and friends, to assist in upholding that flag 
which he so passionately loved. Under the influence of such a spirit of devotion to 
the welfare of his bleeding country, our young hero went forth from those who were dear- 
est to him on earth, to her defence. In one week from the day that Sumter fell, young 
Ladd, with his brave associates, stood in the streets of Baltimore, exposing himself to the 
deadly missiles of an infuriated mob. It was there, on the memorable 19lh of April, 1861, 
— the anniversary of the first battle of the first American Revolution, — that he received 
the fatal_ wound which, in a few hours, terminated his life. It was there, while bleed- 
ing to death, that he uttered those memorable words, which shall cause the hearts of 
millions to thrill with grateful emotions as they shall recur to them : — 
" All Hail to the Stars and Stripes ! " 

These were the last words he is known to have uttered. Let them be treasured in the 
hearts of his countrymen, and act as a talisman, urging them on to conquest over the 
foes which may rise up against her in the future. Let the young men of this republic 
emulate the devotion to her welfare of this heroic youth, and she shall never want for 
friends to defend her, when foes — either intestbie ox foreign — shall rise up against 
her. 

On the 7th of May, 1861, the body was brought to Boston and deposited in a tomb, 
and soon after it was removed to Lowell, — with that of Addison 0. Whitney, who fell 
with him, — where appropriate and impressive funeral services were had, in which the 
municipal authorities of that city, and thousands of the populace of that and the adja- 
cent towns, participated. The body of Ladd was subsequently removed to Alexandria, 
N. H. (his native place), where similar public demonstrations were made, the people 
turning out by thousands to evince their love for him who had so valiantly vindicated 
his country's honor in the hour of her imminent peril. His body has since been re- 
moved to Lowell, where it " sleeps its last sleep " in one of the cemeteries of that 
beautiful city, and where we hope, ere long, to see the spot marked by a suitable mon- 
ument, which shall tell the passer-by where rests all that was mortal of the noble 
youth. 

Sumner Henry Needham. 

Suraner Henry Needham was born in Bethel, Me., March 2d, 1828, and resided at 
Lawrence for the last twelve years of his life. He had been a member of the Lawrence 
Light Infantry about five years, and was one of the corporals at the time of his death, 
and was held in much esteem by all who knew him. When the summons came to 
march for his country's defence, he cheerfully obeyed the call, and went forth with his 
comrades. He was one of the first martys who fell at Baltimore, mortally wounded, 
April 19th, 1861. He was then conveyed to the Infirmary in that city, where he lin- 
gered until April 27th, when death relieved him of his sufferings. He left a young 
wife at Lawrence, and other relatives in Bethel, to lament his untimely death. His 
remains, with the bodies of Ladd and Whitney, who also fell at Baltimore, were 
brought to Boston May 1, where they were publicly received by the city authorities, 
with appropriate and solemn ceremonies. 

On the 3d of May his body, in charge of a Committee of the City Government of 
Lawrence, arrived at that city, and, the next day, was placed in the City Hall, where 
thousands flocked to view it. His funeral took place from the Universalist Church, on 
the afternoon of May 4th, and was attended by a large coiicourse of friends and 
citizens. Military and civic associations united on this occasion in paying the last 
token of respect to one who so nobly gave his life to his country. His name will ever 
be cherished by the " Gallant Sixth Regiment," as well as by every true citizen of the 
Old Bay State. " God bless the heroes ! " 

The day of his funeral was an occasion of great solemnity, — one seldom witnessed 
in Lawrence. Business was generally suspended — flags at half-mast ; and emblems of 
mourning could be seen at almost every point. As the procession moved on, bearing 
the remains of this loved one, church and factory bells pealed forth the knell of death. 
Arriving at the city cemetery, the remains of one who had been so tenderly cared for 
were deposited with appropriate ceremonies. 



156 MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Mr. Needham was a member of the Universalist Church of Lawrence, and the 
pastor, Rev. Mr. Weaver, delivered a very touching and appropriate discourse in regard 
to his character and death. The society also passed resolutions, expressive of their 
heartfelt sorrow, and in testimony of his worthy life. 

Addison Otis Whitney. 

Addison Otis Whitney was born in Waldo, Me., Oct. 30, 1839. For the last two 
years of his life he had resided in Lowell, and had been employed by the Middlesex 
Corporation, and had sustained an upright and irreproachable character, greatly 
endearing himself to all who here knew him, and especially to the <^mily with whom he 
boarded, winning the espousal of one who had learned his worth, and could reciprocate 
his love. About eighteen months before his death, he enlisted with the City Guard. 
From a high sense of a soldier's duty, he promptly responded to the call of his com- 
mander-in-chief, and was cruelly cut down in Baltimore, while marching with the 
" Glorious Sixth" through that city, on the 19th of April, 1861. 

His remains were brought to Boston, and from there conveyed to Lowell, where the 
city authorities, and the citizens generally, united in appropriate funeral ceremonies. 
Henceforth his memory will be cherished by his countrymen. 

Elijah B. Gill, Jr. 

Elijah B. Gill, Jr., was born in Hingham, Mass., April 24th, 1833, but had resided in 
Boston for several years. When the proclamation for troops was issued, he promptly 
came forward and enlisted in Company 1, 1st Regiment of Massachusetts Volunteers, 
and was chosen a lieutenant of the company. He entered upon his duties with a patri- 
otic pride and satisfaction — cheerfully sharing in the dangers and privations of a 
soldier's life. 

A part of the regiment to which he belonged was engaged in the battle of Bull Run, 
in July, 1861, and his company was detailed, with others, for especial duty, on the 21st 
instant ; and it was in the gallant discharge of this dangerous duty that young Gill 
heroically fell, mortally wounded by a bullet through the breast. His comrades tender- 
ly bore his body from the field, and buried it that night at Centreville, with feelings of 
keen sorrow for their loss and regret that the body could not be conveyed to his native 
State. 

Beneath a young tree, to shade the spot, and in the ground desecrated by the trai- 
torous chivalry, they deposited the remains of this loyal son of Pilgrim descent — to re- 
pose until the restoration of peace shall permit his body to be gathered to his fathers 
in the good old colony town of Hingham. 

One of the officers of the regiment writes, " My recollections of him are of a pleas- 
ant nature. He was one of my favorites. In scenes of anxiety and danger, I learned 
his fine qualities, and contracted a strong friendship for him." 

His deportment was gentlemanly, his habits good, and, as an officer and soldier, he 
was kind and efficient. His men loved him, his officers esteemed him, and his memory 
will ever be cherished by his friends. 

William H. Lawrence. 

William H. Lawrence, sergeant of Company E, a standard-bearer of the 5th Regi- 
ment, fell, with his breast pierced with two balls, while waving the nation's flag in the 
face of the enemy, at the battle before Manassas. 

His patriotic'feelings were aroused at the breaking out of the rebellion. The mus- 
tering of troops, with the stirring strains of martial music, during the memorable days 
in April, were too much for his soul. The peaceful pursuits of life were forgotten, and, 
with thoughts only of country, he offered himself for service in this " hour of peril." 
The colonel of the regiment, seeing at once his determined zeal, had him provided with 
an outfit and presented him with a revolver, to guard well the name of Lawrence. Be- 
fore leaving, he was appointed a sergeant ; and the colonel, satisfied of his soldierly 
abilities, appointed him a color-bearer. 

He reverenced his country's flag, and bore it to meet those who conspired against it. 
The outbursts of patriotism which he witnessed during the journey towards Washing- 
ton, only increased his patriotism. At Annapolis, he wrote, " We are here, anxious 
for a fight, and in the finest spirits. I have sworn to bear the standard, even to the 
cannon's mouth. If I return, I will bear it safe into Boston." 

At Washington, he says, " When the Union is in danger from traitors, I am a sol- 
dier as much as any other man; and the 5th shall say, Lawrence did his duty well." 

Marching to battle, he " was eager for the fray." At Manassas, he bore a noble part, 
and fell, a hero in a martyr's cause. Near the field of battle, he wrote, — 

" As it is possible that I may not live to write to-morrow, I will write a few lines this 
morning, to inform you how we are at the present time. During the last forty-eight 
hours we have been busy, I assure you. We have already heard the roar of cannon and 
musketry. The enemy have been in sight most of the time. I am sorry to say that 
many a brave Massachusetts man fell yesterday, and several that I knew. We are in 
expectation of having a regular engagement." 

"The engagement took place ; and, with a devotion which does honor to his Massa- 
chusetts origin,'he fought bravely, sustaining the honor of his State and country, and fell, 
holding in his devoted embrace the glorious flag, which will never be dishonored while 
his example is imitated. His memory is embalmed in the hearts of the 5th Regiment. 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 157 

Succeeding generations, reaping rich rewards, will remember with the deepest gratitude 
all who have suflered in the cause of liberty. 

Alois Baho. 

Alois Babo was born in May, 1831, at Rastadt (Grand Duchy of Baden). In his 
eighteenth year he devoted himself to the study of law, and attended the courses of 
the universities of Fribourg and Heidelberg. 

In 1853 he left for the United States, resided some months in New York, then went 
to Boston, where he was for some years Professor of Ancient Languages at Comer's 
College. 

In the spring of 1861, he was one of the first to call and organize German volunteer 
corps, to crush treason and rebellion at the South. 

He fell at the battle of Ball's Bluff, captain of Company G, 20th Regiment, Massa- 
chusetts Volunteers — a brave soldier, who did not want to surrender to the enemy. 

He was a good, noble, and faithful man. 

Reinhold Wesselhoeft. 
Reinhold Wesselhoeft, born in the city of Weimar, the capital of the duchy of that 
name, April 10, 1838, was the son of Robert Wesselhoeft, well known for his love of 
liberty, for which he suffered many years before the revolution of 1848, and who, with 
his children, of whom Reinhold was the third, emigrated to the United States in 1840. 
Young Reinhold, therefore, received his earliest education in this country, at the pub- 
lic schools of Boston and Brattleboro', Vt., where his parents resided for many years, as 
also through private German tutors. Returning to Germany in his thirteenth year, 
and completing his school education at an institute in the neighborhood of his birth- 
place, he returned to America, after an absence of about three years, and applied him- 
self to book-keeping and other mercantile branches ; although it was his intention to 
devote himself to the study of natural sciences, wherein, however, the untimely death 
of his father thwarted him. By nature free from narrow prejudices of a religious or 
political kind, open to convictions, and ever ready to take a firm ground in defence of 
unfortunate or oppressed fellow-men, of whatever country or color, young Wessel- 
hoefi's warm heart and scrupulous fidelity to the trusts committed to him won for him 
many friends. Up to the commencement of the rebellion of the Slave States against 
their government, Mr. Wesselhoeft had taken a lively interest in the political move- 
ments of the times. Though young in years, few could have evinced more distinctly 
than he the indignation of a patriot at what he recognized as the wrongs of the politi- 
cal condition of this country, the greatest of which he regarded the institution of slav- 
ery, whose decline he ardently hoped to see. When, therefore, the country's peril called 
for the volunteer soldiers of the North, Reinhold Wesselhoeft, relinquishing many a 
brightening prospect of personal success, with his friends, Alois Babo and Ferdinand 
Dreher, was among the first to enlist in a company of his German countrymen. Reg- 
iment after regiment was accepted and sent to the seat of war, while numerous com- 
plete volunteer companies, waiting in vain to be mustered into service, disbanded ; but 
the German band of which Mr. Wesselhoeft was a member held out; while the duty 
of maintaining it fell chiefly upon him, and was performed throughout a period of two 
months, by collecting contributions of clothes and food, from meal to meal and from 
day to day — thus encouraging the men by his example, and inducing them to remain, 
until, at length, rations were allowed them. Finally, in the month of July, the com- 
pany was joined to the 20th Regiment, Massachusetts Volunteers, encamped at Read- 
ville, and Mr. Wesselhoeft soon afterwards commissioned as second lieutenant of his 
company. He filled his place completely, as was proved by the degree of confidence 
bestowed upon him by the officers in command of the regiment, which, on the 21st 
of October, 1861, took so prominent a part in the battle of Ball's Bluft", on the Poto- 
mac river, where, after his gallant captain, F. Dreher, was disabled. Lieutenant Wessel- 
hoeft took command of the remaining fragment of his company, which, no longer able 
to withstand the overwhelming force of the rebels, was dispersed. Thereupon Lieu- 
tenant Wesselhoeft, after expressing his firm resolve not to surrender, entered the river 
with his friend. Captain Babo, but perished, probably, in the struggle, with his com- 
rade, who was wounded mortally while swimming, under the continued fire of the en- 
emy. The remains of Lieutenant Wesselhoeft, found several days afterwards, were 
deposited in the Oaktiill Cemetery, at Georgetown, D. C. 

John W. Grout. 
Lieutenant John W. Grout, who was killed at the battle of Ball's Bluff, Oct. 2lst, 
1861, was born in the summer of 1843, in Worcester. He early showed a little of the 
military genius of his ancestors, and especially when he entered the military depart- 
ment of Caleb B. Metcalfs Highland School, Boston. He evinced superiority, and 
was soon made captain of cadets. When the war broke out, he obtained the consent 
of his parents to join ttie army, and entered upon the labor with enthusiasm. His ser- 
vices were in great demand in drilling volunteers. In the organization of the loth 
Regiment, Company D gave him the position of second lieutenant. Until ttieir de- 
parture for the seat of war, the drilling of the company devolved mainly upon him. 
The first lieutenant was detailed for other service, which greatly increased the responsi- 
bilities of young Grout. He was distinguished for his attention to his duties, for his 
generosity, and for his fertility of resources. Ball's Bluff came with its disasters. His 
coolness and self-possession, his precision and courage, had great effect upon the 



158 MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



efficiency of his m^n. He fought like a tiger. Every blow of his sword told. The 
order came for each man to take care of himself. He crossed the river with the 
wounded, mid returned. Again the boat filled, and he remained upon the shore. He 
asked the colonel, " Is there anything more that I can do ? " and the reply was, " Noth- 
ing, but take care of yourself." He waited for the first light of the rising moon, 
plunged in, when the ball of the assassin left him only strength to exclaim, "Tell 
Company D that I should have escaped, but I am shot." 

The heroism of this young man will be a perpetual inspiration to the young men of 
Worcester, 

His body was conveyed to Worcester, where the funeral took place. The citizens 
generally united in honoring, in an appropriate manner, one who had so early in life 
fallen a martyr to his country's cause. 

William Lowell Putnam. 

William Lowell Putnam was born in Boston in 1840, and was a son of Samuel R. 
Putnam, Esq., of that city. Although receiving his education mainly in Europe, and 
residing there many years of his brief life, yet he lost not the love of his native land, 
nor the principles of liberty which his countrymen revere. 

On the breaking out of the war in 1861, between oppression and freedom, he felt 
called to take an active part in it. While his patriotism was aroused, a stronger 
motive seemed to inspire him for the contest ; in maintaining the supremacy of the 
government, he hoped to carry the glad tidings of liberty to all of his countrymen 
throughout the land. 

He enlisted in Company E, 20th Regiment, Massachusetts Volunteers ; was elected 
2d lieutenant, and was in the battle at Edward's Ferry, Oct. 21. While bravely 
engaged in that fight, he was seriously wounded, and died the next day at Poolesville, 
Md. Ilis body was brought to Boston, the funeral services took place at the West 
Church, Oct. 28, and it was buried at Mount Auburn, with military honors. 

The following extract is taken from an address, delivered at the funeral, by the Rev. 
James Freeman Clarke : — 

" The boy-soldier, whose remains are before us, came, by both parents, from the best 
New England races. His father is descended from the ancestor of old General Put- 
nan^; and his family, on this side, contains such statesmen and scholars as Timothy 
and John Pickering. On the other side, his mother's family has given to us statesmen, 
sages, patriots, poets, scholars, orators, economists, philanthropists, and now gives to 
us also a hero and martyr. His great-grandfather. Judge Lowell, inserted in the Bill 
of Rights, prefixed to the Constitution of this State, the clause declaring that ' all men 
are bom free and equal,' for the purpose, as he avowed at the time, of abolishing 
slavery in Massachusetts ; and he was appointed by President Washington Federal 
Judge of this district. His grandfather was minister of this church, honored and loved 
as few men have been, for more than half a century. Of others I need not speak — but 
to those who knew not personally our young friend, I may say that his native powers 
and scholarly habits indicated that he would fully keep the promise given in the tradi- 
tions of his family. 

<' He was educated in Europe, where he went when eleven years old, and where, in 
France, Germany and Italy, he showed that he possessed the ancestral faculty of mas- 
tering _ easily all languages, and where he faithfully studied classic and Christian 
antiquity and art. Under the best and most loving guidance, he read with joy the 
vivid descriptions of Virgil, while looking down from the hill of Posillippo on the 
headland of Misenum and the ruins of Cumae. He studied with diligence the remains 
of Etruscan art, of which, perhaps, no American scholar, though he was so young, 
knew more. And here, let me mention a distinguished French savant, Dr. Guepin, of 
Nantes, in Brittany, who took a peculiar interest in William Putnam, and devoted him- 
self to his instruction as if he had been his parent. This excellent scholar and 
generous gentleman will hear of his death with pain, scarcely less than if William 
were his own child. Thus accomplished he returned to his native land, but, modest and 
earnest, he made no display of his acquisitions, and very few knew that he had acquired 
anything. When the war broke out, his conscience and heart urged him to go to the 
service of his country. His strong sense of duty overcame the reluctance of his 
parents, and they consented. A presentiment that he should not return alive was 
very strong in his mind and theirs. But he gave himself cheerfully, and said, in. 
entire strength of purpose, that to die would be easy, in such a cause. And, in the 
full conviction of immortality, he added, ' What is death, mother ? it is nothing but a 
step in our life.' His fidelity to every duty gained him the respect of his superior 
officers ; and his generous, constant interest in his companions and soldiers brought to 
him an unexampled affection. He realized fully that this war must enlarge the area of 
freedom, if it was to attain its true end ; and in one of his last letters, he expressed 
the earnest prayer that it might not cease till it opened the way for universal liberty. 

"These earnest opinions were connected with a feeling of the wrong done to the 
African race, and an interest in its improvement. He took with him to the war, as a 
body-servant, a colored lad named George Brown, who repaid the kindness of Lieut. 
Putnam by gratitude and faithful service. George Brown followed his master across 
the Potomac into the battle, nursed him in his tent, and attended his remains back to 
Boston. Nor let the devoted courage of Lieut. Henry Sturgis be forgotten, who lifted 
his wounded friend and comrade from the ground, and carried him on his back a long 



MASSACHUSETTS ACTION. 159 

distance to the boat, and returned again into the fight. Such actions show that Boston 
boys retain the old spirit of their fathers. 

" In the fatal battle a week ago, Lowell fell, as is reported, while endeavoring to save 
a wounded companion — fell, soiled with no ignoble dust — ' non indecoro pulvere sordi- 
dum.' Brought to the hospital-tent, he said to the surgeon, who came to dress his 
wound, ' Go to some one else, to whom you can do more good; you cannot save me; ' 
like Philip Sydney, giving the water to the soldiers who needed it more than himself. 

" Brave and beautiful child! was it for this that you had inherited the best results of 
past culture, and had been so wisely educated and carefully trained ? Was it for this ! 
to be struck down by a ruffian's bullet, in a hopeless struggle against overwhelming 
numbers ? How hard to consent to let these precious lives be thus wasted, apparently 
for nought, through the ignorance or the carelessness of those whose duty it was to 
make due preparation, before sending them to the field. How can we bear it ? 

" We could not bear it, unless we believed in God. But believing in God and 
Christ, we can bear even this. It is not any blind chance, not any human folly, which 
controls these events. All is as God wills, who knows what the world needs, and what 
we need, better than we can know it. He uses the folly and sin of man for great ends; 
and he does not allow any good and noble effort to be lost. 

"And do we not see, in these great sacrifices, that the heroism itself is already a 
great gain ? Is it not something to know that we do not belong to a degenerate race ? 
Is it not a great blessing to know that we also, and our sons, are still as capable as our 
fathers were of great and noble sacrifices, — that Massachusetts, God bless her! still 
produces heroes !* * * * * * * * * 

" Yes, we lose them, these precious children, but we gain them while welose them I 
They go from us in their strength and beauty, but they go direct to God, and come to 
us again from Him, transfigured in the light and glory of his Heaven. We take them 
with us in our hearts wherever we go. We feel the exalted life which they have 
attained. There come to me at this time some singularly applicable lines of Schiller, 
in his Wallenstein, — singularly applicable, because this German play was one which 
WiUiam Lowell was very fond of reading, and in which the character and fate of Max 
seem so parallel to his own. When Max fell in a battle like that of last Monday, when 
he was attacked by overwhelming numbers, and no retreat was possible, these are the 
words of his friend : — 

" ' He the more fortunate ! Yea, he hath finished ! 

For him there is no longer any future. 

His life is bright — bright without spot it was, 

And cannot cease to be. No ominous hour 

Knocks at his door, with tidings of mishap. 
^Far off is he, — above desire and fear; 

0, 'tis well with him.' 
" ' Well with him,' and well also with the land which bears such sons. Their spirit 
deepens ours, — deepens the soul of courage throughout the land; calls out more 
valor, more devotion. When we hear of such deaths, we feel how happy we also 
should be to die so. We feel as Pulaski felt; I quote an anecdote told me in my 
youth. Pulaski, the Polish soldier, was gently rebuked by Washington for rash 
exposure of his life. He replied, ' General, my father died, killed in battle, when he 
was 22; my grandfather died in battle, fighting for his country, when he was 23. 
General, I am 25, ajid I am ashamed to be alive.' We feel almost ashamed to he alive 
when we hear of these sacrifices. Such deaths are not in vain, for they rouse the whole 
soul of the land; and the blood of the martyrs is again the seed of the church." 

John M. Whitlemore. 

John M. Whittemore was born in September, 183o, and was a son of the Rev. Thos. 
Whittemore, D. D. 

From his boyhood, Mr. Whittemore had an ardent love for mechanics, and especially 
for that of steam-enginery; and for several years he had been employed in the engi- 
neering department of the Vermont and Massachusetts Railroad. 

In August, 1861, he entered the navy, and was ordered to join the U. S. sloop-of- 
war Mohican, at the Charlestown Navy Yard, and acted as an assistant engineer on 
board of that steamer. 

In October, he sailed for the South, and arrived at Port Royal, S. C, in November, 
and, on the 7th of that month, engaged in the bombardment of the forts at Hilton 
Head; and, while in the discbarge of his duty there, was killed by a piece of shell, 
which passed through his head. 

His remains were brought from Port Royal, and the funeral services took place at 
Cambridgeport, and were attended by naval and military officers, besides a large con- 
course of friends. 

Thus fell the first martyr upon South Carolinian soil, in maintaining the honor and 
integrity of the nation. 

George Foster Hodges. 

George Foster Hodges was born Jan. 12, 1837. in Providence, R. I., and was a son 
of Almon D. Hodges, Esq., of Roxbury, Mass. Mr. Hodges was one of the youngest 
members of the class of 18o5 at Harvard, and had taken his degree at the Law School, 



160 MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 

where he was distinguished for his high character, his ability, his untiring industry, and 
his acquirements. When the war broke out he was a member of the Cadets. Believing 
it to be his duty to volunteer, instead of waiting for a commission, he at once shoul- 
dered his musket, joined the Fifth Regiment, enlisted as a private in the Charlestown 
City Guards, and started on the 20th of April for Washington. He endured all the 
hardships of that memorable march from Annapolis. He was soon after made pay- 
master of the regiment. He was on the staff of Col. Lawrence in the battle of Bull 
Run, — was in the thickest of the fight, carried his colonel, when wounded, from the 
field, and stood by him in every danger. After the return of the Fifth, he was com- 
missioned as adjutant of the Eighteenth Regiment, and was stationed at Camp 
Barnes, Hall's Hill, Va. He was an able and efficient officer, and while in the 
discharge of his duties was attacked with typhoid fever, and died in camp, at Hall's 
Hill, Va., near Washington, Jan. 31, 1862. 

Few have gone to the war from purer or higher motives ; and he will long be 
remembered for his unselfish devotion to duty by the many who knew him. 

His death was noticed in an appropriate manner by the regiment to which he 
belonged, and resolutions were passed at a meeting of the officers, expressive of the 
high esteem in which he was held by them. 

The classmates of young Hodges met in Boston, upon learning of his death, and 
expressed their feelings of sorrow and respect by resolutions, which gave evidence of 
their strong attachment, and their just appreciation of his noble character. 

The funeral ceremonies took place in Roxbury, at the Rev. Dr. Putnam's Church, — 
a numerous concourse of friends. State officers, and the military, crowding the church, 
to pay their last respects to one who had so patriotically devoted himself to his country 
in the morning of life. His remains were carried to Providence, and now repose in the 
Old North Burying Ground in that city. 

Dr. Luther V. Bell. 

Dr. Luther V. Bell was born in 1806. His birthplace and early home were in hill 
towns of New Hampshire. He received a careful training in literature, morals and 
religion, and a wise preparation for the duties and honors of life. A distinguished 
parentage, a household of brothers, and a circle of relatives, filling the highest civil 
and judicial offices in State and national trusts, surrounded him in youth and fresh 
manhood with examples and influences to direct him to some prominent sphere and 
range of action. He graduated at Bowdoin College in 1823, and received a medical 
degree at Dartmouth College from the Hanover Medical School. 

After a brief and uncongenial trial of mercantile life in New York, he established 
himself as a practising physician in Londonderry, New Hampshire, and found the 
calling suited to his tastes and gifts. While filling the round of his work as a country 
practitioner, he was the successful competitor for a prize off"ered for an essay on the 
treatment of the insane. This proves how early and to what good results he had 
become interested in that department of medical science, at the head of which he won 
his eminent fame. From 1836 to 1856 he had charge of the McLean Asylum for the 
Insane; a period of years during which many hundred patients were under his care ; 
and he discharged the different duties with great success, and to the entire satisfaction 
of all. After years of valuable services to the institution, his health became seriously 
impaired, and he resigned the trust. In politics he took a strong interest, and served 
the State as a representative and an executive counsellor. Upon the breaking out of 
the rebellion, his devotion to his country was evinced by his offer of medical services to 
those whose physical ability and patriotism enabled them to grapple with the foe. 

He prepared himself for the special exigencies of that service by a brief but earnest 
period of attention given to the principles of military surgery. He was already a pro- 
ficient in hygienic and sanitary science. He was attached, as surgeon, to the 11th 
Massachusetts Regiment of Volunteers, and served in that regiment until he was ap- 
pointed a brigade-surgeon in the Army of the United States. He died at Budd's Fer- 
ry, on the 12th of Feb., 1862. 

While serving in the Uth Regiment, he wrote to a friend: — "I have seen avast 
amount of malarial disease, and the whole volume of military surgery was opened 
before me on Sunday afternoon, July 21, with illustrations horrid and sanguinary. 
' Sudley Church,' with its hundred wounded victims, will form a picture in my sick 
dreams so long as I live. I never have spent one night out of camp since I came into 
it, and a bed and myself have been practically strangers these seven months. Yet I 
never have had one beginning of a regret at my decision to devote what may be left of 
life and ability to the great cause. I have, as you know, four young, motherless chil- 
dren. Painful as it is to leave such a charge, even in the worthiest hands, I have 
forced myself into reconciliation by the reflection that the great issue under the stern 
arbitrament of arms is, whether or not our children are to have a country. My own 
health and strength have amazed me." 

Dr. Bell was amiable and courteous, and was greatly beloved by all with whom he 
came in contact, and by none more so than the officers and soldiers of the 11th Massa- 
chusetts Volunteers, who experienced the pleasures and benefits of his generous 
liberality and eminent medical skill. 

The funeral services over his remains took place at Charlestown, Mass., Feb. 17th. 
The State Legislature, then in session, adjourned to attend the funeral; and the city 
officers of Charlestown, with others, united in paying their last respects to the deceased 
patriot and philanthropist. 



MILITARY ACTION. 161 



MILITARY ACTION. 



' The Sword of the Lord and of Gideon," 



In ancient days, when the Ark of the Lord was threatened, the chosen people of God 
girded on the sword and in the name of the Most High smote with great slaughter the 
heathen in their borders who had arrayed themselves against their cherished institu- 
tions. They fought for an idea, a sacred faith, which to them embraced all that was 
great and good in man. 

During the Crusades, stimulated with a strong religious feeling, men rushed impetu- 
ously to the rescue of the Holy Sepulchre from the hands of the Infidel. They, too, 
were animated by aholy and undying faith. 

So fought Crom.well and his psalm-singing legions, who smote down the proud house 
of Stuart and seized the power of England. 

Impressed with a livii.g faith and high purpose, the Pilgrims, led by the intrepid 
Standish and pious Brewster, grasped reverently and with firmer hand the Sacred Writ 
while wielding the sword to repel the merciless savages, and found a new empire for 
religion and liberty. 

So fougiit the heroes of the revolutionary struggle of 1776 — men loyal to their faith 
in God and the dignity and equality of humanity. Inspired with this idea, they mar- 
shalled themselves in battle array against despotism, sacrificing ease to privation and 
suffpring, that they might through the baptism of blood establish justice and liberty 
under a republican form of government. And so in 1831, when wicked men with sacri- 
legious hands a'.tempted to destroy this government — the palladium of our liberties — 
devoted men sprang armed from the earth, and with earnest souls, pausing not to cal- 
culate the danger, and knowing the righteousness of their cause, cut their way through 
the hosts of rebellion, and saved the national capital from the tide of treason. 

First in the contest, Massachusetts rendered prompt and invaluable aid. Ever 
watchful for the cause of the Union and liberty, she instinctively " scented the battle 
from afar," and bravely prepared to meet the enemy when its uplifted hand should 
strike the blow. 

The Adjutant-General of the State, in his report to the Governor in 1860, observed 
the threatened storm, and wisely suggested proper precautionary measures ; and Ex- 
Governor Banks, during the last year of his administration, gave to the military 
department of the State his especial attention, and revived somewhat the military spirit 
of the Commonwealth. 

His Excellency, John A. Andrew, on assuming the duties of Governor of the State 
and Commander-in-Chief of the militia, at once understood the crisis and exhibited 
wisdom and sagacity to an extraordinary degree, which showed him to be the "man 
for the hour," and one fit to be trusted with the honor and patriotism of the State. 
With such a leader, and such a people and soldiery, distance was annihilated, and when 
the cry went up from Washington, Massachusetts troops rushed through seven States, 
leaving their dead and wounded on the way, and were the first to enter the capital. 

To show the military action of the State in 1861 to put down rebellion, the following 
list of the regiments, with their movements, is given, which, together with extracts 
from the able report of Adjutant-General Schouler, will furnish matter of much interest 
to the reader. That report, dated Dec. 31, 1861, says — 

" The storm of rebellion which broke upon our peaceful land in April last was fore- " 
"seen months before by your Excellency and by the Legislature of the Common-" 
" wealth, and wise and liberal provision was made to meet and if possible avert it. " 
" The worst fears of our people have been realized, and the evidence now afforded by " 
"the living and dead of our true, loyal and gallant sons of Massachusetts, at home" 
" and on the battle-field, proves that the Commonwealth has been " true to her his- " 
" tory, her tradition, and her fair fame." The report further states that the reasons 
why Massachusetts so promptly responded were — 

" 1st. The excellent system for the organization and discipline of a militia force, " 
"which has so long distmguished this Commonwealth, and has received the constant' 
"attention and approval of the Legislature. 

"2d. The promulgation of General Order No. 4, by your Excellency's direction, on " 
" the 16th of January last, so that we ascertained with accuracy the number of officers " 
"and men of the Volunteer Militia who would respond instantly to any call which" 
" might be made upon them by the President of the United States. Opposition was" 
'' made to this order at first, but events soon proved the wisdom of issuing it. Those" 
" who could not respond as required, received their discharges, and their places were " 
" immediately filled by others ready for any emergency. 
11 



162 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



"3d. The sagacity and foresight which induced the Legislature to pass the bill ap-" 
"proved by your Excellency on the 3d of April, appropriating $25,000, and au'hor-" 
"izing the Adjutant-General to contract for overcoats, blankets, knapsacks, 200,000" 
"ball cartridges, &c., for two thousand troops. Our militia soldiers had uniforms of " 
"their own, and had in their several armories over three thousand Springfield rifled" 
"muskets of the best pattern. 

•' Thus when the attack upon the heroic band of Union patriots at Fort Sumter on " 
"the 12th of April extinguished the last hope of peace, and its fall aroused the" 
"mighty energy of our people to maintain their national existence, Massachusetts" 
"was ready to push forward her regiments, armed and equipped, to defend the flag and" 
"save Washington, in the hour of peril, from capture and spoliation. 

"For three months previous, our Volunteer Militia, in anticipation of some great " 
"traitorous movement in the South, had been drilling almost nightly in their several " 
"armories, so that when the summons came from the President on the 15th of April," 
"the ' Fiery Cross ' was sent over the Commonwealth, and in obedience to the call" 
'' the men came forth, as in the brave days of old, leaving the workshop and the plough, " 
" their nets and barges, homes and kindred, inspired by love of country and the rights " 
"of mankind." 

On the day that Fort Sumter was attacked, the Governor made application to the 
Secretary of War for permission to draw two thousand rifled muskets from the U. S. 
Arsenal at Springfield, in advance of the annual quota becoming due, also to garrison 
the forts in Boston harbor ; but the rifled muskets could not be procured, nor permission 
granted to garrison the forts. Afterwards, however, five thousand of the most im- 
proved smooth-bore muskets from Springfield, and four thousand Windsor rifles 
(without bayonets), were obtained from the U. S. Arsenal at Watertown. This state- 
ment is made, as some of the regiments have gone to the seat of war with smooth-bore 
muskets, but it was not the fault of the Executive of this State. 

To quote again from the Adjutant-General's Report — 

"The first call for troops was by a telegram from Senator Wilson, dated at Wash- " 
" ington, April 15th, requesting twenty companies to be sent immediately to Washing- " 
"ton and there mustered into service. In the course of the day were received formal" 
" requisitions by telegraph from the Secretary of War and Adjutant-General of the " 
"United States for two full regiments of the Massachusetts Militia. In compliance" 
" therewith, Special Order No. 14 was issued on the same day, directing Colonel Jones " 
"of the Sixth Regiment, Colonel Packard of the -Fourth, Colonel Wardrop of the" 
"Third, and Colonel Munroe of the Eighth, to muster their respective commands on " 
" the Boston Common forthwith ' in compliance with a requisition made by the Presi- " 
" dent of the United States.' This order was sent by mail and by special messengers " 
"to the Colonels, who severally resided at Lowell, Quincy, New Bedford, and Lynn. " 
"The companies were scattered through the cities and towns of Plymouth, Bristol," 
" Norfolk, Essex and Middlesex Counties." 

" In obedience to orders nearly every company in the above regiments arrived in " 
" Boston the next day." 

"A dispatch from Senator Wilson, April 16th, stated that Massachusetts was to" 
"furnish immediately four regiments, making one brigade, with one Brigadier-Gen-" 
"eral. Brigadier-Gen. Benj. F. Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, M. V. M.," 
"was ordered on the 17th to take command of the troops." 

To complete the proper number of companies for the regiments, companies were 
detached from other regiments. 

By special order Gen. Butler was commanded on the 18th of April to proceed with 
the Eighth Regiment to Washington. 

On the 19th of April, Col. Samuel C. Lawrence of the Fifth Regiment was ordered to 
report for active duty, which order was obeyed with dispatch. 

On the 20th of April, Major Asa F. Cook was instructed to have his company of Light 
Artillery in readiness to proceed with Col. Lawrence's command. 

The Third Battalion of Rifles, under command of Major Charles Devens, of Wor- 
cester, was also detailed at this time for service, and Capt. Albert Dodd's company, 
recently formed in Boston, was sent by steamer. May 1, to join the battalion. 

Three Montlis' Volunteers. 

The pressing emergency of the National Government for aid was fully appreciated 
by Massachusetts on the 15th of April, and so alive was she to the impending danger, 
that the first thought was to furnish the needed assistance without " standing upon the 
order of her going." 

Companies without full ranks were speedily filled by volunteers, who crowded the 
armories anxious to go ; and incomplete regiments were strengthened by detailing from 
other regiments such companies as were prepared to leave at such short notice. An 
hour then seemed to comprise an age, and the ordinary military orders of movement 
common to inspection and review in peaceful times, could not be as strictly observed, 
and hence the most available troops were forwarded without regard to regular numbers, 
and regiments left behind were immediately prepared and anxious to follow ; but as the 
requisite number of three months' volunteers were soon furnished, the regiments next 
following were enlisted to serve for three years in the U. S. service. 

A dispatch, received from Washington April 16th, stated that Massachusetts was to 
furnish immediately four regiments, making one brigade, with one Brigadier General. 



THIRD REGIMENT. 163 

Brig. Gen. Betij F. Butler, Third Brigade, Second Division, M. V. M., was ordered on 
Ihe 17th to take command of the troops. On the 18th he was ordered to proceed with 
the 8th Regiment to Washington ; and May 20th, 1861, he was promoted for his gallant 
conduct to be a Major Genera] in the U. S. Army. His staff, when acting as Brigadier 
General, consisted of Brigade Major, Wm. H. Clemence, of Lowell ; Aide-de-Camp, 
Capt. Samuel E. Converse, of Lowell ; Engineer, Capt. Peter Haggerty, of Lowell ; 
Brig. Quartermaster, Capt. Thos. J. Porter, of Woburn. 

On the 30th of May, Brigadier General Ebenezer W. Peirce, of Freetown, 2d Brigade, 
1st Division M. V. M., was detailed for active duty in place of Brigadier General Butler, 
who, as stated above, had been promoted, and he proceeded at once to Fortress Mon- 
roe. His staff at the time he left consisted of Briyade Mnjor and Inspector, Richard 
A. Peirce, of New Bedford; Aid de- Camp, Captain Silas P. Richmond, of Freetown ; 
Quartermaster, Capt. Wm. C. Lovering, of Taunton ; Engineer, Capt. Augustus 
Chamberlin, of Brookline. The disastrous affair at Big Bethel has brought upon this 
brave and patriotic officer much obloquy, which was, doubtless, cruelly unjust. 

Soon after this battle, Gen. Peirce returned to Massachusetts and raised two compa- 
nies for the volunteer service, and on the 16th of December, 1861, was commissioned 
Col. of the 29th Regiment Massachusetts Volunteers. 

In the Adjutant-General's report he says : 

" It would far exceed the limits of this report to recount in detail the brave acts of " 
" our three months' troops during their term of service. I have given only a bare out- " 
" line. It is sufficient, perhaps, to say that they were the first to respond to the call " 
"of the President, the first to march through Baltimore to the defence of the capital, " 
" the first to shed their blood for the maintenance of our government, the first to open " 
"the new route to Washington by way of Annapolis, the first to land on the soil of" 
"Virginia, and hold possession of the most important fortress in the Union, the first to" 
" make the voyage of the Potomac and approach the Federal city by water, as they " 
" had been the first to reach it by land. They upheld the good name of the State " 
" during their entire term of service, as well by their good conduct and gentlemanly " 
" bearing, as by their courage and devotion to duty in the hour of peril. They proved " 
"the sterling worth of our volunteer militia. Their record is one which will ever" 
" redound to the honor of Massachusetts, and will be prized among her richest historic " 
"treasures. These men have added new splendor to our Revolutionary annals, and" 
" the brave sons who were shot down in the streets of Baltimore on the 19th of April, " 
"have rendered doubly sacred the day when the greensward of Lexington Common" 
" was drenched with the blood of their fathers." 

In the following statement in regard to the troops from Massachusetts, the three 
months' Regiments are given first. 



THREE MONTHS' VOLUNTEERS. 



Third Regiment. Infantry. 

Hastening to comply with orders received but a few hours before, the companies com- 
posing this regiment mustered in Boston, April 16th, 1861. The citizens welcomed 
them, and they went into quarters in the hall over the Old Colony depot. At 6, p. m., 
the 17th, they marched to the State House to receive equipments, and then to the 
steamer S. R. Spaulding. Throngs of citizens cheered them as they passed through the 
streets, and from Central Wharf salutes of cannon and small arms were fired. General 
Butler visited them, and was enthusiastically received. The hearty good-by was said at 
7, P. M., when the steamer dropped off into the stream, where she remained until 11.30, 
A. M., of the 18th, when she sailed ; bearing away a noble band, many of whom were the 
descendants of the Pilgrims who settled the Old Colony, and established the principles of 
an elevated civilization, which their sons were now going forth to maintain at the sacrifice, 
if need be, of their lives. " Nine miles at sea " the sealed orders were opened, and For- 
tress Monroe was found to be their destination. April 19th, the anniversary of the battle 
of Lexington, they were assembled on deck, the stars and stripes and regimental colors 
were saluted and thrown to the breeze, and the day duly commemorated. Arrived at 
Fortress Monroe at 11, A. M., April 20th, making the passage in 47.^ hours from 
Boston. Regiment landed, stacked arms, and slept in the sun a few hours, on the 
parade ground. Had a very slight luncheon, and were ordered on board the U. S. Gun- 
boat " Pawnee " at about 4, p. M., on the same day. " Pawnee " sailed about 5^, p. m., 
for Gosport Navy Yard, passing the obstructions in the channel, battery at Sewall's 
Point of seven guns, and Forts "Norfolk" and "Nelson," all in possession of the 
rebels, without molestation. Arrived at the Yard at 9, p. m., very narrowly escaping 
being fired upon by the entire broadside of the "Pennsylvania" and "Cumberland," 
having been mistaken for enemies. 



164 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Found the " Merrimac," " Germantown," and " Plymouth" already scuttled, and 
sinking. Whole force ordered ashore, and endeavored to save the vessels, but found it 
impossible, they were so far sunken. Had we been five hours earlier, the Merrimac 
would now have been in our Navy. All hands engaged in burning and destroying ! 
Companies " A " and " B " held as a reserve under arms, to repel any attack. Twenty 
men detailed from Co. B to mine Dry-Dock. 

Arrived back ai the Fort at 6, a. m., Sunday, 21st, very tired and hungry, having 
been without food 18 hours. Shoit rations, hard fare, and hard work for the first three 
weeks. 

May 6th, a terrific tempest and gale. No shelter for the men who were on guard, 
and so dark the sentries could not walk their beat. Not a murmur from a man. 

May 9th, two companies of three years men. one under Captain J. K. Tyler, of Bos- 
ton, and the other under Captain \V. D. Chamberlain, of Lynn, left Boston for Fortress 
Monroe; also, May 18th, a three years company from Sandwich, under Capt. Charles 
Chipman, and another from Plymouth, under Captain Samuel H. Dolen, were sent for- 
ward, and all four were temporarily attached to this regiment. 

May 13th, picket at the bridge, one-fourth mile from the Fort, driven in. Bridge held 
to-day by two companies and a field piece. Secession picket guard ordered oS" from 
Hampton end of bridge, and withdrawn from our sight for the first time since occupying 
the Fort. 

May 24th, Companies " B,'.' of Plymouth, and " M," Captain Tyler, of Boston, 
sent out under command of Captain C. C. Doten, to protect General Butler in recon- 
noissance. Two rebels, in running away from us, taken by a small party on the other 
road. 

May 27th, Massachusetts 4th, Vermont 1st, and a New York (German) regiment left 
Fortress, and commenced an entrenched camp at " Newport News," (this was the fir tt 
occupation of that point). Regiment left off their ragged clothing to-day, for a light 
flannel uniform provided by the State of Massachusetts. 

June 8th, C^Uipany B, of Plymouth, and C, of Cambridge, under command of Capt. 
C. C, Doten, were detailed for guard over the New York "Naval Brigade," which was in 
a disorganized condition ; had quite a serious difficulty with " Brigade." Had to call out 
the entire guard with loaded muskets, and came very near firing upon them before the 
disturbance was quieted. 

June 17th, Companies B and C were relieved from guard over " Brigade " by Company 
" E," of Plymouth. 

July 1st, Regiment ordered to occupy Hampton village. Reached Hampton about 
12, M., some of the troops taking Dr. G. Temple's house as quarters. An alarm from 
the advance guard during the afternoon ; Company B sent out on Fox Hill road to meet 
the enemy. None to be found. Companies " A," " B," and " C " detailed for the main 
and picket guard this night ; an attack hourly expected, but all remained quiet. 

July 5th, whole gafrison at Hampton marched to Camp Hamilton for review by Sec'y 
Cameron and Gen. Butler. Companies "L," " B," and ''E," stationed at the picket, 
with Howitzer Battery, all night. Attack momentarily expected. 

July 7, Company B went out about four miles, scouting. Thermometer 115° — an 
exhausting day. 

July 8th, party at work in the trenches. Thermometer 114°. 

July 9th, Companies " L," " B," and "C," out scouting all night. 

July 14th, private Simeon Barrows, of Company E, of Plymouth, shot and beaten, 
but not killed, a few hundred yards outside No, 1 picket, while berrying. 

July 16th, marched to Fortress Monroe, and started for Boston, on board steamer 
" Cambridge." A fine, pleasant passage. 

July 19th, arrived and anchored off Long Wharf, Boston. Sent to Long Island, in 
Boston Harbor, to encamp. 

July 22d, regiment mustered out of U. S. service to-day. 

July 23d, regiment landed in the city, and, after a handsome reception by the citi- 
zens, were dismissed at noon on the Common. 

At the Big Bethel fight, the 3d regiment was sent for as a reinforcement, but as the 
Fortress would have been left with but a small garrison, it was deemed prudent not to 
let them go. 

Every soldier and officer of the three months companies of the M regiment returned — 
none having even been wounded, excepting two or three slightly by accident. 



Field and Staff, 3d Keg. 

Colonel DAVID W. WAKDROP, New Bedford. 

Afterwards commissioned as Colonel in the U. S. Coast Guard. 
Lieut. Colonel . . CHARLES RAYMOND, Plymouth. 

Arrived at Fortress Monroe, May 5, 1801, with recruits. 

Nov. i!3, 1861, commissioned as Lieut. Colonel 7th Kegiment. 
Major JOHN H.JENNINGS, New Bedford. 

Arrived at Fortress Monroe, May 7, 1801. 

Adjutant AUSTIN S. CUSHMAN, New Bedford. 

Quartermaster . . EDWARD D. ALLEN, Fairhaven. 

Surgeon ALEXANDER R.HOLMES, . . . . New Bedford. 

Detached for duty at New York, to examine troops, June, 1861. 
Assistant Surgeon, 3 OYLT^f&O'S CLARK, New Bedford. 

Left at Fortress Monroe, as Surgeon, with 3 years' men. 



THIRD REGIMENT. 



165 



Strgt. Major ALBKRTI C. MAGGI, New Bedford. 

June 13, IHCl, detailed for special duty at Bricade Head Quarters, at Camp 
Hamilton. Sept. 2, lS(il, commissioned aa Lieut. Colonel 2l8t Regiment. 

Quartermaster Sergt. . FREDKIilG S. GIFFORD, .... New Bedford. 



Company A. C Halifax Light Infantry), HaUTsik.— 3d Keg. 
Organized 1792. One of its past commanders, Captain Asa Thompson, of Halifax (now 
living), joined tlie company wlien it was lirst formed; lie then being sixteen years of age. 
lie commanded the company in the war of 1812, and was in service in Boston at that time 
with his company, and went by the name of the " tall captain," being six feet seven inches 
in height. Their response to the call for their services in 18R1 proved that the spirit of 
1812 was not extinct. Orders were received by the captain at 2 o'clock on the morning of 
April Kith, and, though the members were scattered in eight different towns, yet, by great 
exertion, and the free use of horses, they were notified, and, in a few hours, assembled at 
the depot, where they took the cars for Boston that morning, being among the first to arrive. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, JOSEPH S. HARLOW, Middleboro'. 

1st Lieut., Cephas Washburn, Kingston ; 2d Lieut., Charles P. Lyon, Halifax. 

Sergeants, Arthur Harris, East Bridgewater ; O. F. Mitchell, Middleboro' ; *Erastus W. 

Everson, Dedham ; *Theodore L. Bonney, Hanson. 
Corporals, Alfred Josselyn, Pembroke ; Charles L. Bryant, Bridgewater ; Frederic O. Ever- 
son, Hanson ; James W. Bryant, Middleboro'. 



^Alexander Soha F., East Bridge- 
water 
Bonney Morton V., Hanson 
Bourne George H., Hanson 
* Bourne Josiah, Hanson 
Bourne Sylvanus, Halifax 
Bryant Oliver E., Halifiix 
•Bryant Francis E., Halifax 
*Capen Alonzo, Hanson 
Corser Charles W., Boston 
"■Goddard Wm. D., Brookline 
Godfrey ilerritt R., Halifax ' 
*Gurney Eben U., Hanson 
Hill Francis C, Hanson 



PRIVATES. 
Hill .Tacob, Hanson 
Howard VVillard, Hanson 
Harden Benjamin, Bridaewater 
Holmes Lewis J., Bridgewater 
*Holmes Freeman, Bridgewater 
Hood Wm. W., Hanson 
•Havward Lewis B., Halifax 
*HurIey Patrick, Hanover 
'Jordan Cha?. S., Boston 
Lyon Wm. A., Halifax 
Lee Geo. H., Bridgewater, arrived 

at Fortress Monroe, May 6, 1861. 
Mars'.on Wm., Halifax, sent home 

sick, July 24, 1861. 



Mitchell Ophir D., Middleboro' 
Morton Nathaniel, Halifax 
•Pratt Selden, Halifax 
Poole Isaac, Halifax 
Poole Horace W., Halifax 
Rice George, Charlestown 
Raymond Isaac E., Halifax 
Smith Reuben, jr., Hanson 
Smith Jason, Hanson 
Tinkham Wm. H., Middleboro' 
Thayer Edwin S., Hahfax 
Young Edward C, Boston 
♦White Chas. A., Boston 



Company IB (Standish Guards), Plymouth. —3d Reg. 



A company bearing this name, and commanded by Capt. Coomer Weston, was organized 
in 1818, and made its first parade December 22d of that year. In 1851 it was re-organized 
under the same name and charter. At .3, A. m., April 16, 1801, Capt. Doten received his 
orders by a special courier from New Bedford, the superintendent of Fairhaven Branch 
It. R., Horace Scott, Esq., having run a special train from New Bedford to Tremont during 
the darkness and storm, solely for the purpose of affording him speedy transportation. 
At 9^ o'clock that morning, after an address by the Hon. Robert B. Hall, the company left 
Plymouth, being escorted to the depot by throngs of citizens. They arrived in Boston 
at noon, and were quartered at the Old Colony Depot, where other members joined 
them in the afternoon. A fund of nearly S?n00 was contributed by .Judge Thos. Russell, 
Hon. Geo. A. Shaw, D. N. Spooner, and other Old Colony residents in Boston, and Hon. 
Wm. T. Davis and others of Plymouth, and appropriated for the benefit of the Company 
previous to their departure from Boston. July 23, the Company returned to Plymouth, 
and were warmly received by their fellow-citizens. August 19, they were paid off by 
Major R. G. Usher, U. S. paymaster ; and a massive gold medal, in richly chased silver 
setting, was presented to the Company by Hon. R. B. Hall, on which was inscribed, — 
" In commemoration of the patriotic services of the Standish Guards, Company B, 3d 
Regiment M. V. M." On the reverse — " Navy Yard, Gosport, Fortress Monroe, 1861." 

officers. 

Captain, CHARLES C. DOTEN, Plymouth. 

1st Lieut., *Otis Rogers, Plymouth ; 2d Lieut., *Wm. B. Alexander, Boston. 

Sergeants, *Charles H. Drew, Plymouth ; *Leander L. Sherman, Plymouth ; *Frank C. 

Goodrich, Boston ; *Jacob W. Southworth, Plymouth. 

Corporals, 3oh B. Oldham, Plymouth ; Augustus H. Fuller, Plymouth; Jas. H. Robbins, 

Plymouth ; *Thomas B. Atwood, Abington. 



»Atwood Ti.nothy S., Abington 
•Allen Sherman Plymouth 
Barnes Chas. E., Plymouth 
1 Barnes Geo. R., Plymouth 
^Barnes Levonso D., Plymouth 
tBarnes Nathaniel F., Plymouth 
Barnes Wm. E., Plymouth 
Bartlett Amasa M., Plymouth. 
Bramhall Ellis B.. Plymouth 
Brown Caleb N., Plymouth 
•Burbank David W., Plymouth 
•Burbank Wra. S., Plymouth 
Chase Geo. H., Plymouth 
Ch-urchill Robert B.. Plymouth 
•Crosby Chas. C, Waltham ' 
^Davis Albert E., Plymouth 
t*Urew,Iosiah R.. Plymouth 
*Drew Stephen C, Plymouth 
Dixon Lyman, Plymouth 



PRIVATES. 
Faunce Lemuel B.. Plymouth 
Faunce Solomon E., Plymouth 
Fish Geo. H., Plymouth 
'Fuller Theodore S., Plymouth 
t'Gilmore Alexander, Natick 
•Haley Thomas, Plympton 
•Hartin John F., Kingston 
Handy Ansel W., Plymouth 
♦Harlow Sylvanus R., Plymouth 
Holbrook Eliphalet, Plymouth 
Holmes Chas. H., Plymouth 
Holmes Isaac T., Plymouth 
tllolmes Frederic, Plymouth 
Howard Daniel D., Plymouth 
t* Jones Charles, New Bedford 
•Jordan Chas. N., Plymouth 
•Leach Frank S., Plymouth 
t'Lucas Daniel, Abington 
•Lucas John S., Roxbury 
Mason Charles, Abington 



•Newhall Alfred P., Lynn 
Pierce Chas. W., Plymouth 
Perry Chas. M., Plymouth 
Perkins Hen., Plymouth, deceased 
Pope Rufus H., Plymouth 
Prior Erastus O., Abington 
t^Kaymond Harvey A., North 

Abington 
Ripley Geo. W., Boston 



Roberts James L, Boston 
Sherman Winslow B., Plymouth 
•Smith Edward, Plymouth 
•Soule William, Kingston 
•Standish James C, Plymouth 
Swift John, Plymouth 
Tribble James, Plymouth 
•Williams John B., Boston 



t Those marked thus were in the 2d detachment that reached Fortress Monroe May 5, 1861. 
• Ke-enlisted. 



166 



MASSACHUSETTS KEGISTER. 



Company O (Cambridge City Guards), Cambridge 3d Heg. 

Co. C was the first company raised for the war in Massacliusetts. It was composed 
principally of members of the Company of Wide Awakes in Cambridgeport. At a meet- 
ins: in CambridM, in November, 1860, immediately after the Presidential election, Capt. 
Richardson made a speech in which he predicted war with the South as the result of the 
election, and pledged himself to volunteer ; and called upon the Wide Awakes to back their 
ballots with their bayonets when the time came to do so. For this purpose the company 
was formed in January, 1801, and tendered to the Governor, who promised and gave them 
the earliest opportunity to go to the war. 

They received their orders at 10^ o'clock in the evening of the 16th April, and reported 
themselves at the State House early next morn, — where the officers were chosen and com- 
missioned ; they received their arms and equipments, joined the Third Regiment on the 
same day, and left for Fortress Monroe, where they arrived on the 20th April. 

Although, during the three months service there, they had no opportunity to distinguish 
themselves in battle, they received hio-h encomiums from tlie Commander of the Fortress, 
Col. Dimick, for the zeal, activity and cheerfulness with which they performed all their 
duties : duties which are particularly irksome to soldiers, such as mounting guns and put- 
ting the Fortress in a state of defence. They also, during the last month of their service, 
occupied the town of Hampton in Virginia — the outposts of our army, and the nearest to 
the enemy. Here, also, they performed their duty, not only to the satisfaction of their 
officers, but so as to secure the respect of the inhabitants. 

Returning to Cambridge, July 23, they met with a hearty welcome. Members of the 
city government, military, firemen, and citizens escorted them to the City Hall, where they 
were addressed by Mayor Green and others, and a collation furnished them. Nearly all 
of them soon after re-enlisted in different companies. 



OFFICERS. 

Captain, JAMES P. RICHARDSON, Cambridgeport. 
\st Lieut., *Samuel E. Chamberlin, Cambridgeport ; 2d Lieut., *Edwin F. RichArdsow, 

Cambridgeport. 
Sergeants, *,Tohn Kinnear, Cambridgeport ; *Francis M. Doble, Boston ; *George W. Smith, 

Cambridgeport ; *Timothy McCarty, promoted from ranks. May 17, 1801. 
Corporals, Augustus A. Thurston, Cambridgeport ; *Benj. F. Dexter, Cambridgeport ; 
*John E. Howe, Cambridgeport ; *Kichard T. Marvin, Cam- 
bridgeport, promoted from ranks, May 17, 1801. 
Musician, *John C. Copp. 



Arkerson Leonard, jr., Cambridge- 
port 
Berry Edward, East Boston 
»Berry Albert C, Cambridge 
Bushnack Solomon M., Cambridge- 
port 
•Bate Andrew J., Cambridge 
*Brown Chas. B., Cambridgeport 
♦Baxter Jos. H., Cambridge 
Bourne Robt. T.. Cambridgeport 
Black Isaac H., Cambridge 
*Brown Daniel F., Cambridgeport 
Cartwright Josepb P., Cambridge- 
port 
•Cronin Jere. C, jr., Cambridge- 
port 
"Costello Thomas, Cambridgeport 
Gate James H., Cambridge 
Crabbie Robt. D., Cambridgeport 
'Chandler Wm., Cambridgeport 
Chandler Edwm F.. Lexington 
♦Chandler Fred., Cambridgeport 
Clark Wm. H., Cambridgeport 
♦Cunningham Hugh, Boston 
♦Colly Wm. A., Cambridgeport 
♦Davis Lewis P., jr.. Cambridgeport 
Dakin Charles R!, Cambridgeport 
Ellison Lowell, Cambridgeport 
Fairbanks Edwin E., Stafford 

Springs, Ct. 
Frederiekson Thomas W., East 

Cambridge : 

Green John, Abington I 



PRIVATES. 



♦Gamble Robt. J., Cambridgeport 
Gamble Thomas, Cambridgeport 
♦Gafney John C, Cambridge 
Harty Samuel L., Cambridsje 
Hayward Wm. A., Cambridgeport 
Hill Frederic A., Boston 
Haley Jas. W., Cambridgeport 
♦Holt Alfred F., Cambridgeport ; 
Hospital Steward 



♦Hawkes Leri, Cambridgeport 
" ■ " H., Cambridgepc 
Howlett Chas. M., Cambridgeport 



Hastings Ge 



eport 



♦Howard Patrick, Cambridgeport 
Hitchcock Simon D., Cambridge- 
port 
Kavannaugh Wm., East Abington 
Kelley Frank E., Boston 
Kennedy Paul, Cambridgeport 
King John W., Stonehara 
♦Kinnear Conrad D., Cambridge- 
port 
Lucy Thos. H., Cambridge 
Lucy Samuel C., Cambridge 
♦Libby Samuel H., W. Cambridge 
Lamson Geo. W., Cambridgeport 
Melcher Daniel E., Cambridgeport 
Mason Alfred J., East Cambridge 
Moore Horatio C, Claremont, N.H. 
McQuillen Eugene H., Cambridge- 
port 



McQuillen Michael, Cambridgeport 
♦McDonald Thos., Dorchester 
Mavers Joseph, Cambridgeport 
♦Martin Thos., Cambridge 
Nickels Geo. T., Cambridge 
Norris Thomas A. B., jr., E. Cam- 
bridge 
♦Pierce Calvin D., Cambridgeport 
♦Preston Thomas. Roxbury 
Penniman Jas. W., Cambridgeport 
♦Russell William R., Boston 
Smith Henry A., Cambridgeport 
Richards Wm. W., Dorchester 
Smith John, Cambridgeport 
♦Stetson Chas. E., Boston 
♦Slate Chas. S., Cambridgeport 
Slocomb Samuel F., Cambridge- 
port 
♦Stone Warren F., Cambridgeport 
♦Sheedy James, Boston 
Shannon Wm., Cambridgeport 
Sullivan Timothy, Fall River 
♦Sullivan Michael. Boston 
Titus Chas. H., Walpole, N. H. 
TibhettsWm., Cambridgeport 
Trulan Edwin H., Cambridgeport 
Vose John, Somerville 
White Henry, East Cambridge 
♦White John A., Cambridgeport 
♦Wilson Andrew, Dorchester 
•Waters Geo. W., Cambridge 
Wheelock Geo. W., Cambridge 



Company Gr (Assonet Light Infantry), Freetown.— 3d Heg. 

Organized in 1850. Gen. E. W. Peirce (who had previously held the commissions of 
Quartermaster, Major, and Lieut. Col. of 4th Regiment of Artillery) was elected Captain ; 
A. C. Barrows, Giles L. Leach, J. W. Marble, and D. H. Cudworth, Lieutenants. Less 
than three months from their organization, they received the honors in the prize drill at a 
brigade muster in East Bridgewater. The company promptly responded to the call in 
April, and served three months with the 3d Regiment, in Fortress Monroe and at the Rip 
Raps. Upon their return to Freetown, a public reception and ball were given them at their 
armory. 

Captain, JOHN W. MARBLE, Freetown. 

\st Lieut., Humphrey A. Francis, Freetown ; 2d Lieut., Johx M. Dean, Freetown. 

Sergeants, James H. Hathaway, Freetown; *Geo. D. Williams, Freetown. 

Corporals, Frederic Thayer, Freetown; Chester W. Briggs, Freetown. 



' Be-enlieted. 



THIRD REGIMENT. 



167 



Clark Jas.C, Freetown 

Haskell Jas. H., Freetown 

Haskins Charles R. (Mirickville), 
Taunton. While on picket duty, 
took the first contrabands, three 
in number, that applied for pro- 
tection within Fortress Monroe 

Haskins Ephraim H. cMirickville), 
Taunton 



PRIVATES. 
Haskins Geo. H., Freetown 
Haskins Kussell (Mirickville), 

Taunton 
Haskins Uriel .M., Mirickville 
Hill David B., Freetown 
H:ithaway Russell H., Freetown 
Malcolm John (MirickviUe), Taun- 



Peircc Columbus (Mirickville), 

Taunton 
Pickens Luther, Freetown 
Putnam Geo. F., Nashua, N. H. 
Reed Edward E., Freetown 
Richmond Welcome H., Freetown 
Whittaker Jas. H.,East Taunton 
Winslow Benedict A., Freetown 



Company H (Samoset Guards), Pl-ympton.— 3d Reg. 

Organized 1S35. The company was first organized as a rifle company, under the name of 
" Pilgrim Kifle Rangers." Subsequently, the charter was changed, making it an infantry 
company. Besides this change in arras, the name of the company was changed to that 
which it now bears. Like the other companies of the regiment, they had but a short 
notice ; but were ready to start with the otliers, on the 17th of April, for Fortress Monroe. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, LUCIAN L. PERKINS, Plympton. 
1st Lieut., Oscar E. Washburn, Plympton; 2d Lieut., Southworth Loring, Middle- 
bo ro'. 
Sergeants, Ira S. Holmes, Plympton; Jonathan C. Blanchard, Plympton; John B. 

Wright, Plympton ; Oliver H. Bryant, Kingston. 
Corporals, Edwin A. Wright, Plympton ; *John Jordan, Plympton ; *Henry K. Ellis, 
Plympton ; Alexander L. Churchill, Plympton. 



Atwood Josiah E., Plympton 
Atwood Benj. S., Plvmpton 
Alden Wm. C, Mid'dleboro' 
Bryant George B., Kingston 
•Blakeman Daniel, Pembroke 
Benson Calvin, Abington 
*Brown I-orenzo L.. Middleboro' 
Beaton Henry F., Plympton 
Baldwin Geo. W., Abington 
Churchill Ezra S., Plympton 
♦Churchill Fred. S., tlympton 
*Chandler Marshall M., Pembroke 
*Dwyer Daniel, Abington 
*Darling Albert A., Plympton 
Elbridge Wm. P., Plympton 



PRIVATES. 
Fay Wm., Abington 
•Foley Daniel, Flympton 
French Francis M., Abington 
•Hammond Josiah P., Plympton 
•Hayncs Frederic, New Bedford 
•Hartwell Seth E., Middleboro' 
•Herrin Philander, Abington 
Jones Chas. H , Plvmpton 
Keen Briggs O., Kingston 
•Leach Melvin G., Plympton 
Loud Lemuel J., Abington 
Morton Tbos., jr., Middleboro' 
Messerve Solomon, North Abingto 
•Parris Robert, Middleboro' 
•Phinney Israel B., Plympton 



Reed Seth 1)., Abington 
•Rickard Warren, Plympton 
•Sheppard Frank H., Boston 
Sheai! Michael, Abington 
Tirrell Major, Abington 
•Towle John A., Abineton 
Thomas Francis S., Middleboro' 
Turner Alonzo, Abington 
Thompson Samuel G , Abington 
Vaughan Alvin P., Carver 
Wade Lewis T., Halifax 
•Willis James F., Abington 
•Wright Rufus F., Plympton 



Company J^ (Bay State Light Infantry), Carver.— 3d Eeg. 

Organized 1852. Its first commander was the Hon. Matthias Ellis, throuo-h whose 
energy and influence, mainly, it was formed. At the time of its organization, this corps 
numbered seventy-five men, rank and file ; was the largest volunteer militia company in 
the State, and was very proficient in the " manual exercise." Capt. Ellis resigned, upon 
receivins an appointment upon the Governor's staff, and S. R. Thomas was elected to fill 
the vacancy. Lieut. Wm. S. McFarlin was chosen captain, and was acting in that capacity 
at the time the regiment was ordered into active service in April, 1861. A part of the 
company were unable to leave at this time, but soon after joined their comrades at Fortress 
Monroe. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *WILLIAM S. McFARLIK, South Carver. 
ist Lieut., John Dunham, North Carver ; 2d Lieut., *Francis L. Porter, New Bedford. 
Sergeants, Asa Shaw, Middleboro'; *Hiram O. Tillson, South Carver ; Robert P. Jlorse, 

North Carver, appointed May 6 ; *Linus A. Shaw, Carver, appointed May 6, 1861. 
Corporals, *Elbridge A. Maxhim, Middleboro' ; Charles M. Packard, Sandwich ; Eben A- 

Shaw, Middleboro' ; *t Henry White, North Carver. All appointed May 6, 1861. 



•Atwood John S., Middleboro' 
•Atwood Eli, jr., Middleboro' 
f Booth Charles R., New Bedford 
tBenson Jeremiah, Wareham 
tBumpua.Hosea C, Wareham 
tBesse James W., Wareham 
tBates George E. Carver 
tBurgess Howard, Sandwich 
tBesse Elisha G., Wareham 
*tBumpus David P., East Wareham 
•Bent .loseph F., Carver 
•Rattles Otis L., Wareham 
•tCoggshall Josiah W., No. Carver 
•tChipman George E., Wareham 
•tChuhbuck Benj. C, Wareham 
tCarsley William W., Fairhaven 
•tCrittenden John F., Wareham 
tCaswell Leander W., Wareham 



PRIVATES. 
tCobb John M., North Carver 
tDavenport John M., New Bedford 
tDunham Joseph W. Wareham 
•tFrench George H., Wareham 
tGould Loring P., Boston 
•tGammons (3eo. N.. Middleboro' 
tGiflford Henry M., New Bedford; 

sent home, but not discharged; 

sick from May 6 to July 19. 
•tHeath George M., Wareham 
IHowland Geo. W.. 3d, N. Bedford 
•tJefferson Martin F., Middleboro' 
tLuscomb Geo. G., New Bedford 
tMurdoch Charles C, Wareham 
•Morse Leven S., Middleboro' 
McFarlin Henry L., Middleboro' 
1 Packard Charles M., Sandwich 
tPhinney Sylvester O., Sandwich 



tPhinney William W., Sandwich 
•tRounseville Wm. H , Wareham 
•tRaymond William B., Wareham 
•tRyan James, Wareham 
•tSanborn John D., Norih Carver 
•tSherman Joseph S., Wareham 
tShurtleff Seth H., Wareham 
'tSeaver Joseph N., Wareham 
tShaw Jonathan W., Carver 
Shaw George H., Carver 
•Stringer .Tames H., South Carver 
•Stringer Joseph, South Carver 
Sampson Thomas W., Middleboro' 
Tillson Hiram B., South Carver 
•Tripp Stephen F.. Wareham 
tTinkham Joseph W., Wareham 
•Vail Isaac B., North Carver 
Winsby Henry W., Wareham 



Company L (New Bedford Guards), New Bedford.— 3d Eeg. 
This company received orders to muster late on the evening of April 15, 1861, and were 
on the way to Boston early the next morning. Prior to their departure, thousands assem- 
bled to greet them, and Ex-Gov. Cliff'ord, the mayor of the city, and others, addressed 
them. They arrived in Boston about noon, and, at the invitation of citizens of New Bed- 



'Be-enUeted. 



t In second detachment that reached Fortress Monroe May 5, 1861. 



168 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ford who accompanied them, dined at the U. S. Hotel. Upon their return to New Bedford 
in Jul5^ a salvo of artillery was flrert vipon the common, and tliey were escorted to the 
City Hall by several military companies, and a^ain addressed by the mayor and Hon. 
John H. Clifford. Upon the conclusion of Gov. Clifford's remarks, the band played 
" Sweet Home," many of the ladies accompanying it with their voices. The reception was 
one which must have afforded peculiar gratification to the gallant men, in whose honor 
almost the entire population turned out. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, tXIMOTHY INGKAHAM, New Bedford. July 26, 1801, commissioned Lieut. 

Col. ISth Regiment. 

1st Lieut., James Barton, New Bedford ; 2d Lieut., Austin S. Cushman, New Bedford, 

appointed Adjutant, April 29, ]8(51. 

Sergeants, *Samuel C. Hart, New Bedford ; *Wm. M. Bates, New Bedford ; fElisha Doane, 

New Bedford, appointed May 6, 'fil ; fThos. S. Sargent, New Bedford, appointed May 6, '61. 

Corporals, Nathan B. Mayhew, New Bedford ; *"VValter D. Keith, New Bedford; Timothy 

D. Cook, Jr., New Bedford ; *t Anthony Lang, appointed May 6, 1801. 

Musirian, George H. Chase, New Bedford. 



Arniand Augustus, Boston 

Allen Thomns C.jr , Nuw Bedford, 

orderly to Gen. Butler from May 

25th to end of service 
Allen William H., New Bedford, 

assistant to provost marshaljune 

5 to July 2 
•Avery Charles N., Boston, assist- 
ant to provost marshal July 2 to 

July IG 
Butler Daniel, New Bedford, assist- 
ant to provost marshal July 2 to 

July 16 
Babeock John H., New Bedford 
•Blv Ezra K., New Bedford 
Blake Peleg W., New Bedford 
Barrows Isaac H.. New Bedford 
Barrows George, New Bedford 
tBrady Owen, New Bedford 
Collins Charles M., New Bedford, 

assistant to provost marshal June 

5 to July 2 
Clay liosea C, South Boston 
Carnes Rollins, South Boston 
Conley Owen P., South Boston 
Davis Jonathan W., New Bedford, 

assistant to provost marshal June 

3to Julv2 
Delano Wm., New Bedford, ward 

master in hospital 
•Davis William G., New Bedford 
Davis Pardon A., New Bedford 



PRIVATES. 
Endicott Tngersoll B., Boston 
Freeman George H., Sandwich 
tFerris Anson E., New Bedford, as- 
sistant to provost marshal June 
5 to July 2 
Grant Charles, New Bedford 
Henshaw John £.. New Bedford 
*Hathaway James H., New Bedford 
Hood John P., New Bedford 
Hicks Edward, New Bedford 
Herley Francis, New Bedford 
•Hart Isaac C., New Bedford 
•Hillman Roland Ij., New Bedford 
Hamblin Josiah B., New Bedford 
Hall Daniel W., New Bedford 
tHunt George W., New Bedford, 
assistant to provost marshal July 
2 to 16 
Kelley Franklin S., Boston 
tLee George P., New Bedford 
Manchester Wm. E., New Bedford 
Moore Warren, New Bedford 
Morris Charles H., Boston 
Martin Thomas, New Bedford 
Negus Ira S., New Bedford 
tNye Albert H., New Bedford, as- 
sistant to provost marshal from 
Junes to July 21 
Nve Joseph E., New Bedford 
•tPalmer George S., New Bedford 
Peirce Edward L., Milton, after- 
wards special commissioner of ne- 
groes at Port Roval. 
THREE YEARS' VOLUNTEERS. 



Robinson Sanford M., New Bedford 
Richards Edward K., Now Bedford 
Bobbins Eliphalet H., New Bedford 
tRix Jonathan M., New Bedford 
•tRussell Andrew W., New Bedford 
tStaples Frank, New York, assist- 
ant to provost marshal July 2 to 

16 
Sears George T., New Bedford 
Sisson William H., New Bedford, 

assistant to provost marshal July 

2 to 16 
Sisson George P., New Bedford 
'Skinner James, New Bedford 
Salisbury Win. H., New Bedford 
Tavlor William H.. New Bedford 
'J'oi>ey Charles H., New Bedford 
Tobiy Franklin, jr.. New Bedford, 

nssistant to provost marshal from 

June o to July 2 
•Terry Timothy W., New Bedford, 

orderly to Gen. Butler from June 



•Upjohn Aaron, jr., New Bedford 
Walker Charles B., New Bedford 
West Charles, New Bedford 
•Wilcox Henry A., New Bedford 
tWilcox Seth A., New Bedford 
t Young Angus W., New Bedford 



Thefour following companies of three years' men arriving at Fortress Monroe in May, and temporarily attached 
to the Third Regiment, were left at Fortress Monroe when the term of service of the three months' companies 
expired, and were afterwards incorporated in the Twenty-ninth Regiment as Companies B, D, E, I; and the 
rolls of these companies are given in connection with that regiment. 
COMPANY D, Sandwich. Captain, Charles Chipman, promoted Major Twenty-ninth Regiment Dec. 13, 

1861; 1st Lieut., Chari.ES Beady, Sandwich; -Id Lieut., Henky A. Kkrn, Sandwich. 
COMPANY E, Plymouth. Captain, Samuel H. Doten, Plymouth; 1st Lieut., John B. Collikowood, 

Plymouth; 2d Lieut., Thomas A. Mayo, Plymouth. 
COMPANY I, Lynn. Coj)(am, W. D. Chamberlain, Lynn; 1st Lieut., Abram A. Oliver, Lynn; 2d Lieut., 

John £. Smith, Lynn. 
COMPANY M, Boston. Captain, J. K. Tyler, resigned July 18, 1861; 1st Lieut., Samuel A. Bent, resigned 

July 18, 1881; 2d Lieut., Thomas H. Adams, Boston. 



Fourth Regiment. Infantry. 

(Three Months' Volunteers.) 
The sketch prepared by the Adjutant of the regiment, Henry Walker, Esq., of Quincy. ^ 
Hardly had the eclioes of the guns of Sumter died awa\, when the proclunation of 
the President, calling for volunteers, sounded through the North, and met a cordial, 
earnest response from the governments of the loyal States. Among the first regimentft 
called into the field was the Fourth Massachusetts, composed of companies helonging 
to various towns along the Old Colony shore. The order for its appearance on Boston 
Common, at noon of Tuesday, April 16th, reached the hands of Col. Abner B. Packard 
late on the afternoon of the 15th. He immediately issued his orders, and dispatched 
them by a special messenger to the several companies under his command. The fwr- 
thest point to be reached by the messenger was Taunton, where he arrived at two o'clock, 
Tuesday morning, amid a driving stcim of rain. Within twelve hours every company 
had reported itself at Faneuil Hall, which had been made the place of r<n tzvous 
instead of the Common, on account of the storm. Later in the afternoon, in accord- 
ance with a telegram from Washington, the Sixth Regiment was ordered to proceed 
forthwith to Fortress Monroe, while it wds understood that the remaining regiments — 
the Third, Fourth, and Eighth — would remain a day or two longer. On Wednesday, 
the 17th, however, the order of the preceding day was changed, and the Fourth Regimeul 
• Re-enlisted. t In second detachment that reached Fortress Monroe May 5, 1861. 



FOURTH REGIMENT. 



169 



was notified to be in readiness, at three o'clock the same afternoon, to march. "With the 
exception of muskets and cartridge-boxes, and the old State uniform, the men were 
almost wholly luiprovided with arms and equipments. Most of them had expected to 
be able to send or go to their homes again before leaving. They were, however, soon 
fitted out with overcoats and blankets, which the provident foresight of Governor An- 
drew had provided, — knapsacks and haversacks, the latter of which were stored wiih 
rations for three days ; the old guns were exchanged for new Springfield rifled rnuskets ; 
and at three p. M. the regiment stood in Merchants' Row, four hundred and sixty-two 
men ?.ll told. It proceeded, amid the most intense enthusiasm of the crowds which 
thronged the streets, to the State House, where, after the companies had received 
further supplies of clothing and equipments of various kinds, they were addressed by 
Governor Andrew, who said: "It gives me unspeakable pleasure to witness this array 
from the good Old Colony. You have come from the shores of the sounding sea, where 
lie the ashes of Pilgrims, and you are bound on a high and noble pilgrimage for liberty, 
for the Union and Constitution of your country. Soldiers of the Old Bay State, sons 
of sires who never disgraced their flag in civil life or on the tented field, I thank you 
from the bottom of my heart for this noble response to the call of your State and your 
country. You cannot wait for words. I bid you God-speed and an aiTectionate fare- 
well." Colonel Packard replied in brief and fitting terms, and the regiment took up 
its line of march for the Old Colony depot. The march through the city was a perfect 
ovation. The intense, earnest excitement of the time showed itself in cheers, in many 
a hearty God-speed, and in many a moistened eye. Quickly embarking on board a train 
in readiness to receive it, the regiment, at ten P. M., marched on board the steamer 
State of Maine, at Fall River. All along the route the depots were thronged with 
anxious crowds, whose cheers and salvos of artillery testified their sympathy and good 
wishes. Owing to the boat being crowded and badly trimmed, it did not reach New 
York until five o'clock, Thursday afternoon. Stopping only to coal and have her ballast 
rearranged, she started at four o'clock, Friday morning, for Fortress Monroe. While 
at New York, the officers of the regiment, by invitation, took supper at the Astor 
House. Not knowing who were in possession of Fortress Monroe, and expecting that 
he might be attacked by rebel steamers. Colonel Packard ordered a portion of the men 
to be supplied with ball cartridges, and the six-pounder, the only piece of artillery on 
board, to be made ready for action. At daybreak, April 20th, the long, low line of the 
walls of the fort were visible in the distance. Anxiously the regiment watched, as the 
boat lay off and on, until at sunrise they saw the old flag unfolding from the flag-staff. 
The men were quickly landed, and, amid the cheers of the little garrison, marched into 
the fort. They were warmly welcomed, for those within, from keeping watch and ward 
for many a day, were well-nigh exhausted. Hardly was the regiment well in quarters 
before their labors commenced. The fort was found to be almost unarmed on the land 
side, and illy supplied with material of war. For several weeks, the men were em- 
ployed mounting heavy guns, unloading vessels, storing provisions, keeping guard, etc. 
Near the middle of May, General Butler arrived and took command of the Department 
of Virginia, and he having determined to occupy Newport News, a point of land 
commanding James River, on the 27th of May, the Fourth Regiment, in conjunction 
with a New York reyiment under Colonel Bendix, and a Vermont regiment under 
Colonel, now General Phelps, took possession of that point, and proceeded to form an 
entrenched camp. The fortifications, near a half a mile in length, were laid out by 
Captain Stewart, U. S. A,, and were formed as follows : — A palisade was made of logs 
cut and brought in from the adjacent forest, against which the earth was thrown up on 
the outside, forming a rampart twelve feet in width at the base, six feet at the summit, 
and six feet in height. In front was a ditch of similar dimensions. Along the line 
were mounted six pieces of artillery, while on the bluff was a battery of six heavy guns, 
including one rifled twenty-pounder for the Sawyer projectiles. One or more vessels- 
of-war always laid off the camp in a pobition to sweep the beach in either direction. 
Little occurred while the regiment was at Newport News to disturb the routine of 
camp life. Working at the entrenchments, doing guard duty, drill and scouting went 
on regularly and quietly. On the 9th day of June, however, five companies were 
dt tailed, with a portion of the Vermont and New York regiments, to make up a de- 
tachment, to jdin one from Hampton, to start at one o'clock the next morning, to 
attack Big Bethel, a position held by the enemy, about twelve miles from Newport 
News. With the detachment went the ever-lamented Lieutenant Greble, in charge of 
two pieces of artillery. Of the battle of Big Bethel it is needless to go into details. 
Its unfortunate result was owing to a variety of causes ; but if the other troops engaged 
had done their duty as well, and gone as far, as those from Massachusetts and Vermont, 
the name of Big Bethel would not have headed a long list of Federal repulses. The 
Fourth Regiment remained at Newport News until the third day of July, when, in 
accordance to orders from General Butler, it moved to the village of Hampton, which 
it occupied, with the Third Slassachusetts Regiment, duiing the remainder of its term 
of service. On its arrival there it found the quaint old town deserted. Hardly a score 
of its former white inhabitants remained, although many negroes, especially old and 
very young ones, were still there. The troops had quarters assigned them in the various 
houses, and there remained undisturbed until Wednesday, July 11th, when they 
marched over to Fortress Monroe, preparatory to embarking for home. There their 
Sptingfield muskets were exchanged for old altered flint-lock ones. The men were 
addressed by General Butler, and when on board the boat by Colonel Dimmick, the 
commandant of the fort. The latter said, " I never heard of complaints against Mas- 



170 



MASSACHUSETTS EEGISTER. 



sachusetts men : next to regulars, let me command Massachusetts volunteers." At 
three p. m. of the 15th, the regiment embarked on board the steamer S. R. Spaulding, 
and after a pleasant passage of about fifty-six hours entered Boston Harbor. Owing 
to circumstances, it was deempd expedient to keep the regiment together until it could 
be mustered out. It landed, therefore, on Long Island, where it found the Third Regi- 
ment already encamped, and there remained until Tuesday, the 22d, when the two 
regiments struck their tents, and shortly after landed at Long Wharf, from whence 
they marched to the Common. The reception, somewhat dampened by the news of the 
battle of Bull Run, was yet most enthusiastic. Arriving on the Common, an order 
from Governor Andrew was read, thanking the troops for their services, and then the 
several companies were dismissed to their respective homes, where in most cases great 
preparations had been made to receive them. They had done their duty. First to leave 
Massachusetts at their country's call, they first of all stood on Virginian soil, ready to 
battle for the old flag. They never faltered when duty called them, and they merited 
and received the thanks of a grateful people. Very many of the members of the 
Fourth Regiment are to be found in the various regiments now in the field, where, 
when the time comes, they will nobly uphold the honor that regiment justly won of 
being the first, in their country's darkest hour, to leave their homes in her defence. 



Field and Staff, 4th Eeg. 

Colonel ABNER B. PACKARD, Quincy. 

Lieut.- Colonel HAWKES FEARING, JK., . . . Hingham. 

Afterwards Colonel of the New Hampshire 8th Reg. ' 

Major HORACE O. WHITTEMORE, . . Boston. 

Adjutant HENRY WALKER, Quincy. 

quartermaster WILLIAM H. CARRUTH, .... Boston. 

Surgeon HENRY M. SAVILLE, ...... Quincy. 

Surgeon's Mate .... WM. L. FAXON, Quincy. 

Sergeant-Major ALVIN E. HALL, Foxboro'. 

quartermaster- Sergeant . GEORGE W. BARNES, Plymouth. 

Company A- (Union Light Guards), Canton. — 4th Eeg. 

Organized 1853. Received notice at 9 o'clock, p.m., April 1.5, '61, to muster on Boston Com- 
mon, and at 4 J o'clock p. M., April 10th, reported themselves there for duty. April 17th, left 
Boston by steamboat for Fortress Monroe, Va. At the expiration of their term of service, 
in July, they returned to Canton, when a public reception was given them. A procession 
was formed of the past members of the company, and the citizens generally, under the 
marshalship of their first commander. They were welcomed by an address from the Rev. 
Benj. Huntoon, after which a public dinner was given them by the citizens. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, IRA DRAKE, West Stoughton. 

Is* Lieut., Henry U. Morse, Canton ; 2d Lieut., *Walter Cameron, was at New Orleans 

when the Co. left home ; he returned and took his place at Fortress Monroe, June, 

1861. John McKay, Jr., Canton, was chosen until Lieut. Cameron returned. 

Sergeants, Horace D. Seavey, Canton ; Moses Gibbs, Jr., Canton ; Martin F. Davis, Canton ; 

Albert A. Nichols, South Dedham. 
Corporals, Donald McGillvary, So. Dedham ; Henry Taylor, So. Dedham; *George E.Jack- 
son, So. Dedham ; Elisha Horton, Jr., So. Dedham. 



ughton 
Bootman Chas. E., Canton 
Bihbins Levi J., Canton 
tBarrows John E., Sharon 
tBoyden Seth, Sharon 
tBuUard John H., Canton 
tBrooks John C, Canton 
tBuUard Albert, Sharon 
Champney Edward, Canton 
t'Cobbett Wm. E., Canton 
t'Clark James, Sharon 
tCunningham Jerome, Canton 
■jDrake John M., Sharon 
fDunakin Edward A., Sharon 
tDunakin Charles, Sharon 
tDunakin Stillman. Sharon 
tDrake Horace H., Sharon 
tDuIey Lewis H., Sharon 
t*Deuiham John, Canton 
Freeman Henry A., Canton 
♦Farnsworth Chas. P., Stoughton 



PRIVATES. 
Fuller Theodore F., Canton 
tGrimes Martin V. B., Ashbumham 
Greenleaf Eleazer F., Sharon 
tGodfrey John W., Sharon 
•Hill Andrew L., Canton 
Hunt Wm. A., Canton 
tHewitt Ellis B., North Easton 
tHardy Norman, Sharon 
t'Howe John, Canton 
t*Hill Charles, Canton 
t'Howe George W., Canton 
tHarradon James T., Sharon 
tHolbrook Frederic U., Sharon 
tJohnson Reuben F., Sharon 
iJenkins Joseph, Canton 
tJohnson Warren, Sharon 
{Johnson Obed P., Sharon 
*Kehr George N., Canton 
Leonard Friend Z., Canton 
tLewis De Forrest, Canton 
•Mabbott George, Canton 
•JIahoney Daniel, Sharon 
t*McKennedy Wallace, Canton 
tMellen Edward, Stoughton 



tMorse Stillman H., Sharon 
tMarden Wm. H., Canton 
tMorse Elijah A., Sharon 
t'Nutting Geo. P., Ashbiirnliam 
t*Parker George W., Sharon 
t*Peach Henry, Sharon 
•Palmer Chas. E., Canton 
Preble Origin O., Canton 
Parks John, Sharon 
•Richardson Amandus E., Stough- 
ton 
tRoberts Wm. R., North Easton 
tRichardson Geo. W., Sharon 
tSmith Frederic A., North Easton 
tSraith Ansel A., Sharon 
•Smith Alexander U., Canton 
•Spooner Prince P., Stnughton 
Slattery Patrick, Canton 
Shankland James M., Canton 
Taylor Charles, Stoughton 
t White Hiram, North Easton 
tWhite Davis L., Sharon 
t* Whitney Jos. H., Ashburnham 



Company B (Easton Light Infantry), 'Easton. — 4ith. Eeg. 
Organized 1852. The commanding officer received notice on the morning of April 16th, 
at 5 o'clock, to appear in Boston fortliwith, with his company ; and 34 members reported at 
Boston at 3^ o'clock p. m. on the same day. The citizens of Easton gave the company, on 
its return home in July, a most cordial reception. Nearly all of the officers and members 
re-enlisted for the war. 

* Re-enlisted. t In second detachment that reached Fortress Monroe May 19. 



FOURTH REGIMENT. 



171 



OFFICERS. 

Captain, MILO M. WILLIAMS, Easton. 

ist Lieut., Linton Walduon, Easton; 2il Lieut., William E. Bump, Jr., Easton. 

Sergeants, *John A. Lynch, Easton ; *Rufus H. Willis, Easton; *Robert Clifford, Easton ; 

*Alfred B. Kiclimond, Easton. 

Corporals, John W. Gerry, Easton ; *George Richards, Easton; James N. Mackay, Easton; 

*Albert Tilden, Easton. 

Muiician, William H. Wallis, Easton. 



Bellows Charles, Easton, died very 
suddenly, from the effects of 
poison, April 1!), while on board 
steamboat from Boston to For- 
tress Monroe 

Blaisdell Oliver H., Easton 

•Baker Charles, Easton 

•Blaisdell Daniel B., Easton 

•Crockett William, Easton 

•Davis George H., Easton 



PRIVATES. 
•Dollard Robert, Easton 
Duffy John, Easton 
Fisher David, Easton 
Gallagan Bernard, Easton 
Hanson Charles, Andover 
•Harlow Reuben, Easton 
•Keenan William, Easton 



Myers James S., Easton 
Mulhern David, Easton 
Pettee Henry, Foxboro' 
Records Seth, Stoughton 
Randall Jacob J., Easton 
•Sheehan Michael, Easton 
Story Wm. F., Easton 
•Thayer Hiram, West Bridgewater 
Warren George M., Stoughton 
•Watts Robert, Easton 



Company O (Braintree Light Infantry), Braintree. — 4th Heg. 

Organized 1853. The company received notice April 15, 1861, at 7 p. M.,and were ready 
to start for Boston at 8 o'clock the next morning-, and left during the forenoon. The occa- 
sion awakened a strong sympathy for the cause and the soldiers who were to leave for the 
post of danger, and liberal subscriptions were made for their encouragement and for their 
families. When the company returned, in July, a public reception was given them, and 
all united to honor them for their ready devotion to the country's cause in that trial hour. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *CEPHAS C. BUMPUS, So. Braintree. 
1st Lieut., James T. Stevens, So. Braintree ; 2d Lieut., Isaac P. Fuller, So. Braintree. 
Sergeants, William M. Richards, So. Braintree ; J. Luther Frasier, So. Braintree ; Andrew 

G. King, So. Braintree ; *Edgar L. Bumpus, So. Braintree. 

Corporals, Samuel M. Hollis, So. Braintree ; Reuben F. Hollis, So. Braintree ; John T. 

Ayers, So. Braintree ; John C. Sanborn, So. Braintree. 

Musicians-, Eugene A. Bent, Bellingham ; Ferdinand A. Bent, Bellingham. 



Arnold Marcus P., So. Braintree 
Arnold Chas. A., So. Braintree 
Bistick James T., So. Braintree 
Boyle John E., South Braintree 
Bumpus Everett C, So. Braintree 
•Crowell Thomas J., Braintree 
Carmichael John R., So. Braintree 
Corbin Frank, Weymouth 
Cram Marcus F., So. Braintree 
Cox Nelson, South Braintree 
Coughlin John, So. Braintree 
•Cahill Thomas, So. Weymouth 
Cox Chandler, South Braintree 
•Cunningham Wm., So. Braintree 
Dyer Lawren^-.e A., So. Braintree 
Dean Henry W., So. Braintree 
David Solon, South Braintree 
Donahue Peter, South Braintree 
Donahue James, South Braintree 



PRIVATES. 
•Daggett Wm., South Braintree 
Freeman Nathaniel T., So. Brain- 
tree 
Foster Rolon E., So. Braintree 
Foster Wm. B., So. Braintree 
Field Alpheus, So. Braintree 
Finnegan John, So. Braintree 
Gammon Henry W., So. Braintree 
Giflford Charles, So. Braintree 
Huston Thomas, So. Braintree 
Howard Geo. F., So. Braintree 
Hollis Adoniram B., So.Weymouth 
•Hollis Leroy S., So. Weymouth 
Harding Ellsworth M., South Wey- 
mouth 



•Leonard James B., So. Braintree 



Leggett Wm., So. Braintree 
Loud Thomas B., So. Weymouth 
•Martin Thos. J., So. Braintree 
Melius Edward H., So. Braintree 
McConothy Francis, So. Braintree 
McGann Wm. H., So. Braintree 
Nason Albert S., So. Braintree 
Perkins M. A., So. Braintree 
Stoddard Thos. B., So. Braintree 
•Steele Norman F., So. Braintree 
Shedd Henry H., So. Braintree 
Thaver Elihu M.. So. Braintree 
•Thayer Loring W.. So. Braintree 
Thayer Joseph P., So. Braintree 
•Thomas Albert, So. Weymoutli 
Toomey Andrew, So. Braintree 
Wright Henry H.. So. Braintree 
•Whitcomb John M., So.Weymouth 



Company JD (Randolph Light Infantry), Randolph.— 4t]i Beg. 

Organized November, 1855. Its first captain was Hiram C. Alden, Esq., who held the 
office until July, 1800. April 15, at 9 o'clock, p.m., orders were sent to the clerk of this 
company to report in Boston at 9 o'clock the next morning. The company, at this time, 
not having any commissioned officers, Sergt. Hiram F. Wales labored all that night to 
notify the company, so as to have them respond promptly to their country's call. The 

feneral indifference, in regard to military organizations, which has existed througliout the 
tate for some time previous to this sudden call, was also fully shared by the inhabitants 
of this town. But when the sound went forth that our noble flag had been fired upon, 
this company, with the others, received a new impulse, and was ready the next morning 
to move onward. At | before 9 o'clock on the morning of April 16, they were escorted to 
the depot by a band of music, with a large concourse of citizens, and arrived in Boston 
at 40 minutes past 9 o'clock, when they immediately marched to Faneuil Hall. This was 
one of the first companies which arrived in Boston on the morning of April 16, and, when 
the fact that they had no officers to the company is taken into consideration, none will 
hesitate to give the privates great credit. After their arrival in Boston, an election of 
officers was held. Upon the return of the company in July, they were received at the 
depot by the Relief, Independent, and Fire King Engine Companies and others, and escorted 
through the principal street to Stetson Hall, where they partook of a dinner, provided at 
the expense of the town. During the absence of the company, the town provided for the 
families of the soldiers, and paid the unmarried six dollars a month while away. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, HORACE NILES, Randolph. 
1st Lieut., Otis S. Wilbur, Randolph; 2d Lieut., H. Frank Wales, Randolph, Acting 
Quartermaster from June 24. 

• Ke-enlisted, 



172 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Sergeants, *Georg-e M. liOvering, East Randolph ; William H. Woodman, South Braintree ; 

Royal W. Thayer, Randolph ; Otis Crooker, East Randolph. 

Corporals, Myron W. Hollis, Randolph ; Wendell W. Winnett, Randolph ; Wm. Palmer, 

Randolph ; *Hiram Snow, Randolph. 

Musician, Leonard Thayer, Randolph. 



Alden Wm. H., Randolph 
Buck Nathan E., Randolph 
•Burrill George A., Randolph 
Beal Ira, I'r., Randolph 
Blanco Wm. W., Randolph 
tCurtis John W., Randolph 
Curtis, Martin M., Randolph 
t'Cousins Daniel, Randolph, 
♦•Compass Theodore, Randolph 
tCottle Edmund, Randolph 
Crooker Allen J., East Randolph 
Cox Henry M., Randolph 
Cartwright John, Randolph 
tDargan Joseph W., Randolph 
♦Davis Chaa. F.. East Randolph 
*Dawes James E., East Randolph 
*Downey John, Randolph 
•Faunce Hanibal A., Randolph 
Fletcher Jerome, Randolph 
Fletcher Samuel, Randolph 
♦Foster Samuel A., Randolph 
♦♦Ekensteen Libert, Randolph 
Ooodwin George H., Stoughton 



PRIVATES. 
Gill John H., East Randolph 
♦Harris Seth M., East Randolph 

♦ Hayden Zenas M., East Randolph 

♦ Howard Edward, Randolph 

♦ Howard Edgar, Randolph 



Howard Martin V. B., Randolph 
•Heath John W., Randolph 
Hodge Samuel R., East Randolph 
•Huzzy Willard A., Randolph 
Howland Charles, Randolph 
Ingalls Benjamin, Randolph 
♦Joy Henry, East Randolph 
Jones Leonard, Randolph 
♦King Seth T.-, Randolph 
King Royal T., Randolph 
Knight George E., Randolph 
Kniaht Nelson E., Randolph 
La Forrest Frederick, Weymouth 
♦Lovering Isaac J., East Randolph 
Morton Asa H., Randolph 
Morton Isaac, Randolph 



Mann .John A., Randolph 
Otis Wm. W., Randolph 
O'Brien John, jr., Randolph 
♦Remick Prescott, Randolph 
Sloan Peter S., Randolph 
♦Thayer L. Frank, Randolph 
♦Thayer Isaac, jr., Randolph 

♦ Thayer Chas. P., Randolph 

♦ Thayer Henry W., Randolph 
Thayer Henry M., Randolph 
•Thayer Henry C, Randolph 
Thayer Philander W., Randolph 
Tileston George U., Randolph 
•Turner John P., Randolph 
Tillson Wm., Randolph 
•Tuttle Geo. E., Stoughton 

♦ Upham Lyman, Randolph 

♦ White Wm. L., East Randolph 

♦ Wales Elisha L., East Randolph 
•White Geo. B., Randolph 
•Wortman Frank M., Randolph 
Young Isaac E., Randolph 



Company E (Light Infantry), South Abington.— 4tli K.eg. 

Organized in 1787. It received its charter under the name of the Abington Artillery, Co. 
A, in the 4th Reg-iment of Artillery. In 1852, this regiment was disbanded, and the com- 
pany was annexed to the 2d Battalion of Infantry, and known as Company E, of the 4th 
Regiment of Infantry. It held that position on receiving orders to assist in putting dowu 
the rebellion of 1801. At 8 o'clock, on the evening of April 15, orders were received to 
report at Boston the next morning. Messengers were dispatched at once, and, during the 
uight, preparations were made for their departure. At 7 o'clock the next morning, the 
company was ready to march. The citizens turned out in great numbers to escort them to 
the depot, where they took cars for Boston, and quartered at Faneuil Hall. They left the 
next day for Fortress Monroe. Before leaving South Abington, a subscription was raised, 
and two hundred and twenty-seven dollars presented to the company. On returning to 
Abington, July 23, they were met and addressed by prominent citizens, and, the next day, 
their fellow-townsmen gave them a grand reception. Wm. L. Keed, Esq., made the wel- 
come speech, which was replied to by Capt. Allen. Addresses, suitable for the occasion, 
were then made by Rev. H. L. Edwards, Rev. Mr. Clark, and Rev. H. D. Walker, of South 
Abington; also by Hon. 3Ir. Harris, of East Bridgewater ; which were replied to by Ser- 
geant Peterson, of Co. E. At the close of which, they partook of a collation which had 
been provided by the citizens. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, CHARLES F. ALLEN, South Abington. 
\st Lieut., Lewis Soule, So. Abington ; 2d Lieut., John W. Mitchell, So. Abington. 
Sergeants, *Benjamin F. Caswell, South Abing-ton ; Nathaniel O. Holbrook, Abington ; 

Henry Humble, South Abington ; Benjamin F. Peterson, South Abington. 

Corporals, Joshua T. Bryant, South Abington ; Timothy Reed, South Abington j Wm. H. 

3Iaine, South Abington; Morton E. Harding, East Bridgewater. 



Abbott Luther C, Weymouth 

Landing 
Bickford John E., So. Ahinaton 
Barrett Benj. R., So. Abington 
•Barber John A., Abingtou 
♦ Bates James E., So. Abington 
Caton Joseph W., South Abington 
Cook Thomas N., South Abington 
Corwin Wm., East Bridgewater 
Cook Joshua, South Abington 
•Curtis Elbridge R,. E.Bridgewater 
Dunham Andrew, Abington 
Dunbar Henry F., So. Abington 
•Edson Geo. A., East Bridgewater 
•Fuller Thomas, So. Abington 
Gurney Seth P., East Bridgewater 
Gurney Alva A., East Bridgewater 



PRIVATES. 
•Harden Geo. M., East Bridgewater 
•Hall Ichabod G., So. Abington 
•Hobart Thomas, South Abingtou 
Howe Chas. M., South Abington 
•Hathaway Wm.B., E. Bridgewater 
•Howland Caleb, So Abington 
♦•Howard Elijah, So. Abington 
♦•Josselyn James E., So. Abington 
♦•Knowles, Wm. M., So. Abington 
♦•Lincoln W. B., South Abington 
•Loveradge Isaac, East Bridgewater 
•Leach John A., Ea^t Bridgewater 
•Perry John H., Hanson 
•Phiuney Barnard F., So. Abington 
Penney Leonard F., So. Abinaton 
Pierce Jas. H., East Bridgewater 
tPackard Hiram F., So. Abington 



Ramsdell Philemon M., So. Abing- 
ton 
Ramsdell Nath'l F., So. Abington 
Reed Henry H., East Abington 
Reed Samuel M., So. Abington 
•Ruudle Joseph T., So. Abington 
•Rowe Zacheus, So. Abington 
♦ Stetson Andrew J., So. Abington 
Steingardt Jos.A., East Bridgewater 
Stewart Nathan M., Abington 
Tillson Mercer V., E. Bridgewater 
Taylor Thomas, Middleboro' 
Tuttle Ebenezer G.. So. Abington 
•Witherell Jas. H., So. Abington 
•Witherell Eben A., So. Abington 
Witherell Otis F., So. Abington 
Washburn Jerome, So. ' ' ' ' 



Company P* (Warren LigM Guards), Foxboro'.— 4tli Keg. 
Company F, 4th Regt. M. V. M., was organized under an act of the General Court, Jan. 
22, 1776, in which it was provided that " each Brigadier-General of the Colony should pro- 
vide, at the expense of the same, two good Field Pieces, and cause a company of Mattrosses 
to be enlisted for each Field Piece," &c. All the other companies organized under this 
act are disbanded, and Co. F holds the oldest charter in the State granted upon petition. 
In 1854, the designation of the company was changed from Artillery to Light Infantry, 
and in 185() its location was changed from Norton to Foxboro'. The old charter still 
remains, and it is to be hoped that, as a memento of Revolutionary history, it will be sup- 
ported by a full and prosperous company. On June 16, 1857, the company met to fill 
vacancies, and complete their organization in this town, by selecting a name for it, and 

* Be-enlisted. t Joined at Fortress Monroe in May. 



FOURTH REGIMENT. 



173 



they adopted the name of " Warren Light Guards." On Monday evening, April 16, 
iSGl, the captain received orders to report himself and command at Boston forthwith, and 
the next day, at 11 o'clock, tliey left Foxboro' for Boston ; and, on leaving their armory, 
tliey were greeted with cheers from the assembled people. They were stationed at Fort 
Monroe and Newport News, and were engaged in tlie Great Betliel fight. They returned 
home in July, after Iiaving done their duty, all safe and well. Mr. E. P. Carpenter, of this 
town, who had been untiring in his efforts to have them want for notliing that would add 
to their comfort while at the seat of war, and who had been very liberal in putting his 
hands in his purse for their benefit, called a meeting of the citizens to make arrangements 
to receive them, and he was chosen to address the company on its return to this town, 
which he did with honor to himself and all concerned. The company was received at the 
depot, and escorted to the Centre by a procession, — the past members of the company, and 
an independent rifle company, under the command of Mr. E. P. Carpenter. The procession 
was headed by Carmi Richmond, Esq., as marshal of the day. On arriving at the Centre, 
the citizens had assembled on the right and left of the main street, through which the pro- 
cession passed, amidst tlie ringing of bells and the cheers of the people, to tlie spacious 
Common, where Mr. E. P. Carpenter made the welcome address, which was briefly 
responded to by Capt. Shepard. The exercises closed by all joining in singing an original 
•hymn, written for the occasion, to the tune of Auld Lang Syne. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, DAVID L. SHEPARD, Foxboro'. 
1st Lieut., MosES A. RICHARDSON, Foxboro'; 2d Lieut., *Carlo3 A. Hart, Foxboro'. 
Sergeants, Simeon G. Blandin, Taunton ; *Wm. H. Torrey, Foxboro' ; John F. Shepard, 

Foxboro', captain's clerk from April 23 ; Alexander Cameron, Foxboro'. 

Corporals, Edward E. Bird, Foxboro', appointed May 1 ; Samuel D. Robinson, Foxboro'; 

Lewis L. BuUard, Foxboro'; Frank O. Pierce, Foxboro', appointed May 1. 



t Alien Lucius W. Medfield 
*Bemi8 James S., Foxboro' 
♦Buck Hiram F., Foxboro' 
Bonney Isaac H., Foxboro' 
Itiacon Chas. D., Foxboro' 
tBryant Samuel N., Foxboro' 
"Carpenter James, Foxboro' 
Chamberlain Gabriel P., Foxboro' 
•Claiiin Geo. H., Foxboro' 
Carpenter Chas. F., Attleboro' 
Chisholm Lemuel.West Cambridge 
*Fales Wni. H., Foxboro' 
•Forrest Albert E., Foxboro' 
Freeman Edwin M., Foxboro' 
*Fillebrown Geo. L., Foxboro' 
Fales Henry A., Foxboro' 
tFuUer Alonzo W., Foxboro' 
Green Moses L., Foxboro' 
GroTer Paschal C, I'oxboro' 
Gotlieb Joseph, Foxboro' 
Grover Ephraim O., Foxboro' 
t'Goodwin Edward A., Mansfield 



PRIVATES. 
t»GouIding Lewis, Medfield 
t*Greenleaf Perry, Medfield 
•Hartshorne Sidney S., Walpole 
Harris Wra. H., Mansfield 
Hennessey Daniel. Boston 
Harris Robert E., Mansfield 
tHartshorne David T., Foxboro' 
t* Howard Caleb, Medfield 
tHarris Kufus, Randolph 
Jewett Edwin P., Foxboro' 
Jopliu Joseph H., Foxboro' 
King Andrew D., Mansfield 
Lyons Wm. H., Foxboro' 
t Lincoln Henry C, Cambridgeport 
Morse Wm. A., Foxboro' 
McDonald Alexander, So. Walpole 
Matthews Ransom, Foxboro' 
Morrison Seth, Melrose 
Morton Jas. H., Buxton, Me. 
Penderarass Morris, Mansfield 
Pettee Wm. N., Soith Wrentham 
Pierce Wm. H , Foxboro' 



•Pond Chaa. H., Foxboro' 
Pond Wm. F., Pawtucket, R. I. 
Richardson Nicholas H. T.,Walpo!< 



»Schraidt Wm., Boston 
Shaw Alonzo M., Mansfield 
tSweet Wm. H., Foxboro' 
tStrang John A., Medfield 
Turner Wm. W., Foxboro' 
Thompson Chas. A., Foxboro' 
•Welch John M , Foxboro' 
Webber John, Boston 
Wvre James H., Foxboro' 
White James, Foxboro' 
•Washbur?! George M., Falmouth 
Winn l^iscom, Fuxboio' 
Wheeler Howard O., Boston 
•White Rufus S., Foxboro' 
•White Nelson S., Foxboro' 
tWniting Lewis K., Wrentaara 



Company Gr C Taunton Light Guard), Taunton. — 4th Keg. 
Organized 1855. At 2^ o'clock on the morning of April 16, ISO], this company received 
orders to appear in Boston. At 11 o'clock the same morning, they were at tlie depot with 
40 guns, a lull complement of officers, and left for that city. Before leaving, they were 
addressed by the Hon. Samuel L. Crocker, in behalf of tile citizens of the town, and sym- 
pathy and aid promised them. They returned to Taunton, July 23 ; received a most cordial 
welcome, and on the 25th, a public reception and dinner were given them, at which appro- 
priate addresses were made. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, TIMOTHY GORDON, Taunton. 
\st Lieut; Zacheus Sherman, Taunton; 2d Lieut., Frederic A. Harrington, Taunton. 
Sergeants, Mason W. Burt, Taunton ; Chas. H. PauU, Taunton ; \Ym. H. Bartlett, Taunton ; 

George A. Washburn, Taunton. 

Corporals, Isaac D. PauU, Taunton ; Edward J. Vose, Taunton ; James Brown, Taunton ; 

*Willard D. Tripp, Taunton. 

Musician, fWm. W. Lord, Taunton. 



Austin Lloyd W., Taunton 
Buck John H.,Tau.. ton 
Black Wm. R., Taunton 
tBriggs Wm. J., Taunton 
Barnes George W., Plymouth, pro- 
moted to Quartermaster's Serg't, 
April 22 
BriggB John C, Taunton 
Clark Isaac S., Middleboro' 
Church John H., Taunton 
Cushman James M., Taunton 
tClapp John W., Worcester 
tColeman John R., Taunton 
•Dean Gustavus L., Taunton 
Dunbar Perez S., Taunton 
Eayres Edward, Taunton 
Fisher Allen A., Taunton 
Goddard Elijah D., Taunton 
Gent Wm. C, Taunton 
•Gilmore Horace S., Taunton 

* Ke-enlisted. 



PRIV.iTES. 
•Galilean Henry, Norton 
Hale Enos P., Taunton 
tUatch Wm. D., Taunton 
Hathaway Marshall D., Taunton 
•Husband Thomas F., Taunton 
Holt Adoniram J., Taunton 
Hunt Edward, Taunton 
•Horton Henry W., Taunton 
•Jones Chas. IL, Taunton 
Jones Daniel S., Taunton 



Munroe Wm. H. H., Taunton 
Merigold John L., Taunton 
•JIcNiel, Peter, Taunton 
•Naylor Abraham, Taunton 
O'Niel, Joseph, Taunton 
•Orr Wilson, North Bridgewater 
Pizer John B., Taunton 



tPlant Robert J., Taunton 
Reed Asa K., Taunton 
•Richardson Cyrus B., Woburn 
•tRichardson Frederic, Taunton 
•Rock John, Taunton 
Smith Wm. W., Taunton 
Santbrd Squire, Taunton 
tSinimons Benjamin V., Taunton 
Thomas Charles S., Taunton 
Thayer Edgar S., Taunton 
•Vail Thomas C, Taunton 
tValentine Michael W., Taunton 
Washburn Frederic A., Taunton 
t Walker Joseph, 2d, Taunton 
Weston John C, Foxcroft, Me. 
Whiteley Thomas, Taunton 
Wilbar Simeon T., Taunton 
Wood Daniel F., Middleboro' 
Wood David, Taunton 



t Joined at Fortress Monroe. 



174 



MASSACHUSETTS KEGISTER. 



Company EC (Hancock Light Guards), Quincy.— 4th Beg. 

Organized 1855. The order to appear in Boston, on the 16th of April, 1861, to join their 
regiment, and to proceed at once to the seat of war, was cheerfully met, and a deep interest 
awaliened, on the part of their friends and townsmen, in their behalf, which was mani- 
fested by acts of kindness and aid. Upon the return of the company in July, a public 
reception was given them, which was of a character to show that their services were fully 
appreciated. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, FRANKLIN CURTIS, Quincy. 
1st Lieut., Edward A. Spear, Quincy j 2d Lieut., *Benjamin F. Meservey, Quincy. 
Sergeants, *Charles F. Pray, Quincy; *Matthew C. M. Chubbuck, Quincy; John Williams, 

Quincy; Robert Monk, Quincy. 

Corporals, *Wm. H. Lapham, Quincy ; *Thomas Smith, Quincy ; *"Wm. S. Wilbur, Quincy; 

*jVIorton Packard, Quincy. 

Musician, fAlbert Keating, Quincy. 



Brainard JameB N., Weymouth 
Brockett Caleb, Quincy 
*tBent Luther S., Quincy 
.tBass Benjamin ¥., Quincy 
tBarker Henry F., Quincy 
tBurrell David J., Quincy 
tBent F. Edward, Quincy 
"♦Baxter Wm. H., Quincy 
•tBrown Edwin, Quincy 
•Chubbuck David T., Quincy 
♦tChubbuck Perez, jr., Quincy 
♦Colburn Lemuel, Quincy 
Crickney Chas. H., So. Braintree 



tDamon Edward, Quincy 
tEnderly Joseph L., Quincy 
JEwell Lendel U., Quincy 
•Feltis Wm. H., Quincy 
•French Daniel F., Quincy 
fFisher Richard H., Quincy 
•fFurnald Alonzo, Quincy 



PRIVATES. 



tGlover Nathaniel E., Quincy 
Hayden George L., Quincy 
tHunt Charles N., Quincy 
josselynn Robert, Quincy 
•Jameson Chas. H., Quincy 
tJoyce Edwin L., Quincy 
tJosephs Freeman, Quincy 
Kimball Howard M., Stoughton 
»Lapham Joseph A. Quincy 
Lapham Frederic A., jr., Quincy 
•Lamson John H., Quincy 
Larkin John, Quincy 
•Harden Frank, Quincy 
*tAfargue Peter, Quincy 
*Nutting Charles, Quincy 
♦Nightingale Alonzo A., Quincy 
tNightingale Wyman B., Quincy 
Nightingale Samuel A., Quincy 
Nutting Edward W. H., Quincy 
tNewcomb Peter, Quincy 
♦Perkins Edward L., Quincy 



*Pope Wm. O., Quincy 
Phillips Eugene C, South Boston 
*Pope Alexander P., Quincy 
Pope George H., Quincy 
tPierce Charles E., Quincy 
tPrior Hiram B., Quincy 

Weymouth 
*Riley Charles, Quincy 
Reynolds Wm. W., Quincy 
*Rideout Luke A., Quincy 
»Shaw Emerson, Quincy 
tSheen Wm. G.. Quincy 
tSpear Christopher A., Quincy 
*Spear Warren Q^ Quincy 
tSouther Horace 0., Quincy 
tSouther Frank L., Quincy, mor- 
tally wounded at Big Bethel, aod 
died June 10 
Turner Henry C, Quincy 
Totman Freeman, Quincy 



Company I (Lincoln Light Infantry), Hingham.— 4t]l Keg. 

Named in honor of Major-General Benjamin Lincoln. To the kindness of the town 
clerk of Hingham, we are indebted for the following facts. On the 15th of April, at 8 
o'clock, p.Ji., orders were received by the captain to report his company in Bo.ston the 
next day, but, for some reason, the members were not notified until the afternoon of the 
16th, in three hours from which time, the members were assembled and ready for duty. 
There being no means of conveyance to Boston at that hour, their departure was delayed 
until the next day, when they left the town. While at their armory, and just before start- 
ing, the Rev. Calvin Lincoln offered an impressive prayer. The company, numbering forty- 
two men, under the command of Lieut. Luther Stephenson, Jr. (the captain having 
resigned), took up their line of march for the cars. The streets were lined with people, 
who cheeredthemto the noble work ; the church bells pealed forth their loud sound ; school 
children met them with a patriotic song, and presented each member with a wreath, and 
addresses were made by Col. Charles W. Seymour, Rev. E. p. Dyer, James S. Lewis, 
Esq., and a parting prayer was offered by the venerable Rev. Joseph Richardson. On the 
18th day of May, thirty-seven men were recruited in Hingham in a few hours, and sent 
to Fortress Monroe to fill up the company to the State standard. The company, with 
the regiment, arrived at Long Island, in Boston Harbor, July 19, where they remained 
till the 22d, when they were discharged with the regiment, and started for home the 
next day, accompanied by a band of music and a detachment from the Second Battalion 
of Infantry, in their unique Zouave uniform. Upon their arrival at Hingham, they were 
met by the citizens, and a hearty reception given them. A procession was formed, 
under the direction of Capt. John C. White, as chief marshal, consisting of the military, 
firemen, calvacade, and citizens generally, which marched through the streets to the 
square. They were here addressed by Henry E. Hersey, Esq., and prayer offered by 
Rev. C. Lincoln. They then proceeded to the Town Hall, where an excellent collation 
had been provided. Every member returned home safely. Many instances of true 
patriotism were displayed on the part of the people. A man living in a small house (a 
young bachelor) by himself, hearing of the attack upon Sumter, left his work, house, 
and in fact all he possessed in the world, and offered himself as a volunteer. Another, a 
married man, a box-maker, standing at his work, hearing the drums beating, said, — "I 
can't stand this any longer, wife ; I'm oflF for the war; no more boxes to be made by me 
until this matter is settled ; " threw down his apron, bade his family adieu, and started ; he 
was a volunteer. Another, a member of the company, calling to see his friends, and 
bid them adieu, was offered, by an aunt, $150 would he but stay at home, but money was 
no temptation, although he needed it as much as any man who left this town. His answer 
was, — " No, aunt, I'm a member of the Lincoln Li^ht Infantry; they have been called by 
the Governor to aid in defending our country ; where they go, I go." 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *LUTHER STEPHENSON, Jr., Hingham. 

\st Lieut., Chas. Sprague, Hingham ; 2d Lieut., *Nathaniel French, Jr., Hingham. 

Sergeants, Joshua Morse, Hingham; Peter N. Sprague, East Weymouth; *Lyman B. 

Whiton, Hingham ; Henry Stephenson, Hingham. 

• Be-enllsted. f Joined at Fortress Monroe. 



FIFTH KEGIMENT. 



175 



Corporals, *Henry S. Ewer, Hingham ; *Geors:e W. P.ibby, Hingham ; *Georg-e E. Keed, 
Hing-ham ; Wm. S. Whiton, Hiiigham. 



Musician, *Samuel Bronadon, Hingham. 



Adams Geo. M^ Hinghain 
Berry Jos. N., East Weymouth 
Bassett Chas. H., Hingham 
•tBinney Henry F., Hingham 
tBryant James B., Hingham 
f Burr John W., Hingham 
•tCarver Thomas A., Hingham 
•tCobb Silas H., Hingham 
•tCorbett Charles, Hingham 
tCorconin Jeremiah J., Hingham 
*Cushing Jacob G., Hingham 



Creswell John, Hingham 
•Clark Andrew J., Hingh 
tDunbar George, Hingha: 



tDamon Chas. H., Hanover 
tDwelly Hosea, Hanover 
tDwelly Geo. C, Hanover 
♦fEversou i'rancis N., East Wey- 
mouth 
♦Easton Fergus A., Hingham 
*Eldridge John W., Hingham 



PRIVATES. 

♦Grover George A., Hingham 
•fGardner Henry C, Scituate 
fGardner Chas. A., Scituate 
•tGardner John D., Scituate 
'{Graves Herbert, Scituate 
tFrench Henry C, Hingham 
tFearing Geo. W., Hingham 
•Humphrey Geo. E., Hinghan: 
•Haskell James M., Hingham 
t Harlow Wm. B., Hanover 
tHaynes Albert S. Hingham 



tJacobs Elisha A., Scituate 
•fJones Wm. H., jr., Hingham 
Jones Benjamin L., Hingham 
•Jacobs John Q., Hingham 
Keunison Levi, Hingham 
Lane Josiah M., Hingham 
Lane Parker E., Weymouth 
•Lincoln Daniel W., Weymouth 
tLincoln Daniel S., Hingham 
•tLincoln Alfred A., Hingham 



•fMarston Wm. H., Hingham 
Miller George, Hingham 
Nelson Wm. T., Hingham 
•tOurish Jacob, Hingham 
Prouty Elijah, Weymouth 
•tPeirce Albert L., Hingham 
IProuty John H., Scituate 
tProuty Wm., jr., Scituate 
Roberts Ebeneier F., Hingham 
♦Raynard Henry T., Weymouth 
tStockwell Wm. J., Hingham 
Sturtevant James S., Hingham 
•Souther John S., Hingham 
•Stodder Alfred W., Marshfield 
Souther Benjamin S., Uingliam 
tStoddard Demerick, Hingham 
•tStoddard Chas. H. F., Hingham 
tTaylor William, Hingham 
tThomas Alpheus, Scituate 
•Tower Alvin, Hingham 
WolfGeo. A., Hingham 
Waters Isaac G., Hingham 



THREE YEARS' MEN. 
The three following companies of three years' men, arriving at Fortress Monroe in May, and temporarily 

attached to the Fourth Regiment, were left at the seat of the war when the term of service of the three months' 

men expired, and afterward incorporated in the Twenty-ninth Regiment as Companies A, C, and K; and the 

rolls of those companies are given with that regiment. 

COMPANY K, East Boston. Captain, Joseph H. Barnes, East Boston, promoted Lieut.-Colonel of Twenty- 
ninth Regiment Dec. 13, 1861; 1st Lieut., James H. Osgood, Jr., Boston; 2d iiewi., William T. Keen, 
Boston. 

COMPANY L, East Bridgewater. Captain, Lebeeus Leach, East Bridgewater ; Is* Lieut., Nathan 
Whitman, East Bridgewater; 2d Lieut., Elisha S. Holekook, East Bridgewater, died at Fortress Monroe, 
Aug. 20, 1861. 

WIGHTMAN rifles, Boston. Cajotom, Thomas W. Clarke, Boston; Ist Li'ut., JosuvA Norton, 3d, 
Boston, promoted Quartermaster of !i9th Keg. ; 2d Lieut., John E. White, Boston, resigned July 31, 1861. 



Fifth Regiment. Infantry. 

(Three Months' Volunteers.) 

The early pages in the history of the rebellion of 1860 will show, amidst the darkest 
and most revolting instances of treason and national corruption, the most glowing 
examples of patriotism, and the sublim^st heroism. For when the call of the govern- 
ment for 75,000 men was sounded over the land, the uprising of the people in response 
was so general and so sudden, that it stands as the most signal instance of the kind in 
all history. Among the few Massachusetts regiments who had the honor to be first in 
this movement, the Fifth is conspicuous. From the very soil whereon the Eevolution 
saw its first and most glorious battles, and educated in and inspired with that love of 
freedom which was then so dearly bought, its members, of every vocation, cultivated 
and intelligent, and bred in the peaceful arts which have prospered New England un- 
interruptedly for upwards of half a century, rushed to arms in the support of their 
country's honor, and in the suppression of a wicked rebellion. The national call was 
for three months; but, as the record shows, when the three months expired (July 19), 
the regiment found itself on the soil of Virginia, before the enemy, and at a time when 
its services, enhanced tenfold by its discipline and acquaintance with the " situation," 
were invaluable to the country. In this critical hour there was no voice for returning 
home. Steadily they looked the enemy in the face, and it is to their honor that their 
most trying ordeal, their hard-fought battle, was a free offering upon the altar of their 
country. The men of Concord and Bunker Hill had struck a new blow to preserve 
the Union of their fathers, and it remains to place their deeds side by side with those 
which have come down from the days of the Revolution. 

At a meeting held on the 15th of April, it was voted to tender the services of the reg- 
iment to the Commander-in-chief, and on the 17th the regiment was ordered to hold 
itself in readiness for duty. On the 19th orders were issued to report for duty, and the 
following companies were attached to the Fifth Regiment : — Company H. of the First 
Regitiient, and Companies B, E, G, and H, of the Seventh Regiment. The order to 
meet in Boston was promptly responded to, and the troops began to arrive at Faneuil 
Hall as early as half past two o'clock in the afternoon of the same day (19th), The 
enthusiasm on the arrival of each company, attended by citizens from their native 
towns, was intense, and during the entire day and night of Saturday, the 20th, hun- 
dreds of persons were collected about the headquarters at Faneuil Hall. The prepara- 
tions incident to equipping a regiment, called together in a few hours, were very 
great, yet they were completed with the utmost order, and, at four o'clock on the morn- 

* Re-enlisted. t Joined at Fortress Monroe. 



176 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ing of Sunday, the 21st, breakfast was served, and preparation made for immediate de- 
parture. Daylight was streaming through the windows of the hall as the troops took 
U[) the line of march. After regimental line had been formed on South Market Street, 
at five o'clock, the troops marched to the Worcester Railway Station. The early hour 
of this quiet Sabbath morning did not restrain the enthusiasm of the citizens along the 
route, who, from their windows and from the street, gave many hearty cheers and many 
God-speeds as the regiment passed by. At a point where the troops crossed Washington 
Street, a detachment from the Boston Cadets was drawn up at present-arms. A large 
crowd was in waiting at the railway station, and the last interchanges of aiTection and 
last farewells were here given to many who had been called from their homes at an 
hour's notice. Maj. Cook's Battery of Light Artillery had been ordered to join Colonel 
Lawrence's command, and were already on the train. It was nearly seven o'clock when 
t.l^ie long train left the station. Of the material of this regiment, the Boston Daily 
Advertiser, of April 22, says : — 

"The Fifth Regiment is composed mainly of companies belonging in the vicinity of 
Boston, and are well known for their bravery and nobleness of character. Commanded 
by Colonel Lawrence, an experienced officer and noble-hearted man, this regiment will 
shed glory on the old Commonwealth, whose honor she is so ready to sustain. There is 
that peculiarly connected with this regiment which has been deeply impressed on the 
minds not only of the citizens, who have watched their movements so anxiously, but 
upon the minds of far-sighted and skilful officers. It is the fact that they are going to 
war, and are prepared accordingly. Following the example of their unassuming com- 
mander, the companies are arrayed in serviceable uniforms, fatigue caps, and freed from 
all the paraphernalia which are but the pride, pomp, and circumstance of war. In view 
of the stern reality of their mission, we can see only the brave hearts and noble souls of 
this gallant regiment." 

As the cars passed rapidly through the centre of the old Bay State on this, the Sab- 
bath day, its progress was viewed with favor by all, and no tithing-man attempted to ar- 
rest them. On the contrary, a member of the regiment writes : — 

" We arrived in Springfield at one p. m., on the 2lst, in the best of spirits. Our jour- 
ney was a complete ovation. You would not have thought it could have been the Sab- 
bath, to see the people in the different places we passed assembled at the depots, to hear 
the roaring of cannon, the ringing of bells, the bands of music, the cheering, &c. Old 
men grasped us in their arms, as we halted for a brief time at the railroad stations, while 
their streaming eyes and fervent ' God bless you,' told of the intensity of their feelings. 
At Springfield, the people completely overwhelmed the regiment with acts of kind- 
ness. They spread for them a substantial and bountiful repast ; and when the troops 
left for Hartford, scenes occurred which will never be erased from the memory of those 
witnessing them. One little personal incident I cannot help mentioning: A charming 
young lady asked for my address, tied the tri-color in my button, and told me to wear 
it even unto death, if need be, which you know I will do." 

At Worcester, as well as at Springfield, the people welcomed the troops with unbounded 
enthusiasm. At Meriden, Connecticut, where they arrived at tliree o'clock, the people had 
dispensed with the church services for the afternoon, and had busied themselves in pre- 
paring food for the troops — a marked evidence of their interest in, and their appreciation 
iif, the prompt response of the regiment to the country's call. At New Haven, Bridge- 
port, and other plates along the route, the ovations were of the most enthusiastic kind. 
The regiment arrived in New York at eight o'clock that evening, and was well entertained 
at the diff'erenl hotds. Here Adjutant Thomas 0. Barri, then a resident of New York, 
but formeilyof Cambridge, assumed his duties Late in the evening the troops em- 
barked: lour companies under Major Keyes, and Maj r Uevens' Battalion of Rifles, on the 
steamer Ariel, and six companies under Col. Lawrence, with Major Cook's Battery, on the 
De Soto, and at 3 o'clock on the morning of the 22d started for Fortress Monroe, where they 
arrived at noon on the 23d, ai.d thi-nce proceeded thut nigiit to Annapolis. On the pas- 
sage up the Chesapeake, the men slept on their arms, an attack from the shnre being ap- 
prehended. Ariived at Annapolis early on the following morning, and disembarked late in 
the afternoon of the 24th, amidst a severe rain-storm. There were in pnrt on their arri- 
val severed large steamers filled with troops, and a number of United States vessel-, 
making a truly warlike appearance. 

On the next day, the 2oth, orders having been received to proceed to Washington, the 
regiment marched to the Annapolis Railway Station to take cars for Washington. The 
ti ain could only accommodate four companies, and the remaining six companies, under 
command of Lieutenant Colonel Greme, followed on foot. From a letter written at this 
lime we make the following extract: — 

" We expected every moment to be pitched down some embankment; but we ran very 
slowly, and, it being moonlight, could see the road very well. We had to stop and repair 
the track several times; but finally arrived at'the junction in safety. We got out, be- 
ing then twenty-two miles from Washington, and started on the maich over the Wash- 
ington Branch of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. We marched from ten to twelve 
miles, and sat down to take breakfast. While eating breakfast, a messenger came to our 
colonel, and told him that about one hundred mounted riflemen were goii/g to attack us 
about five miles from where we were. We could see men on horseback in the woods 
reconnoitering, but should not have thought anything about it if we had not got this 
information. We marched six miles, and halted to rest. The sun was very hot, and 
our burdens heavy. The men threw thems; Ives down, and no sooner were on their 
backs than they were asleep. Some would actually go to sleep while eating their lunch." 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 177 

During the entire march it was evident that the inhabitants regarded the troops with 
disfavor. Mounted horsemen were often seen ; at one time, about fifty together ; but, 
being deceived as to the number of troops on the way, they deemed it best to offer no 
violence. By the arrival of the train, \vhich had made but slow progress in consequence 
of damage to the ro:id, the troops were conveyed to Washington, which was but a short 
distance, where they arrived about noon on the 26th of April. The remaining six com- 
panies arrived the next morning at eight o'clock, and joined the regiment, having had 
to> march from Annapolis, about twenty miles, to the junction, and then proceed by 
cars to Washington. This march was necei^sitated by the destruction of a portion of the 
railroad track by the rebels, immediately after the first part of the regiment had passed 
over it, and upon the return of the locomotive for the remainder of the troops, it was 
thrown from the track and rendered unserviceable. 

On their arrival in Washington, the regiment was immediately quartered in the 
Treasury Building. The following is a diary of events, connected with this regiment, 
from that period : — 

April 29. The baggage arrived. The President visited the regiment during the day. 

May 1st. Marched to Jackson Square and were mustered into the United States 
service, and then passed in review before the President. While in the Treasury Build- 
ing the companies were re-!ettered. • 

24th. For several weeks the mornings have been devoted to squad and company 
drills and target practice, and the afternoons to regimental drills conducted by Col. 
Lawrence and Lieut. Col. Greene, which soon brought the regiment to such a state of 
discipline as to win the highest encomiums on all sides. 

2oth. During the funeral services of Col. Ellsworth in Washington, it was rumored 
that an attack was expected in the direction of Alexandria, and at ten o'clock in the 
forenoon, the regiment was ordered by Gen. Mansfield to march at once in "fighting 
rig" across Long Bridge to repel the enemy who were reported to be approaching. 
The enthusiasm pf the men was intense; all the men, including several who were 
excused from duty for the day by the surgeon's certificate, eagerly grasped their mus- 
kets, and in less than fifteen minutes the regiment, under command of Maj, Keyes, 
(Lieut. Col. Greene being absent in Boston on leave), was on the way at double-quick 
to meet the rebels. Gen. Mansfield highly complimented the regiment for its despatch, 
declaring that he had " never witnessed a similar order more speedily and promptly ex- 
ecuted." Col. Lawrence, who, under orders, was attending the fureral ceremonies, as 
pall-bearer, joined his regiment without delay. After an hour's detention on the Vir- 
ginia side, the colonel received orders to return, with directions to pack up and march for 
Alexandria, that night. At half-past ten o'clock that evening the regiment filed out of 
the Treasury Building and proceeded toward Alexandria. While on Long Bridge, a 
most pleasing episode occurred. When it was discovered that the regiment had only a 
State color, not having yet received their national ensign, several Massachusetts gentle- 
men in Washington procured a handsome flag, and following the regiment overtook it 
midway on Long Bridge. The regiment halted, and Col. Lawrence, having advanced 
toward the carriage, was surprised by the presentation of the beautiful ensign. After a 
happy acknowledgment of the gift, the regiment again moved forward, and encamped 
that night near the city. 

26th. The regiment moved back about half a mile to grounds occupied in Revolu- 
tionary times by Gen. Washington, and wherf some of the earthworks are yet to be 
seen. A detachment from the several companies, left at Washington, to take charge of 
the remaining baggage, provisions, &c., arrived. 

28th. The camp was n^med " Camp Andrew." in honor of His Excellency the Gov- 
ernor of Massachusetts. At this time, this regiment, together with the New York Fire 
Zouaves and the Michigan First, were engaged in building Fort Ellsworth, on Shuier's 
Hill. Three hundred men were detailed each day from the Fifth, for three hours' work 
on the fort. The utmost exertions were made for the speedy completion of the fortifi- 
cations, and the share of the hard labor on the fort borne by this regiment will be a 
worthy memorial of their patriotic endeavors. The remainder of the regiment were 
employed on guard and in camp duty. 

29th. Orders were received to be ready to march at a moment's warning. 

June 3d. Camp was struck, and a new camp pitched one-quarter of a mile from Fort 
Ellsworth, named " Camp Massachusetts." Arrived there at six, p. m. 

6th. For a few days, the heavy rains caused gieat inconvrnience to the troops. 
Guards were detailed for different points in and about Alexandria, and frequent alarms 
occurred. A police force was detailed for patrol duty at Alexandria, under command 
of Lieut. Shepard, who was appointed Provost Marshal. After the removal to Camp 
Massachusetts, Col. Lawience and Lieut. Col. iireene received from Elias Howe, Jr., 
Esq., of New York, formerly of Cambridge, two stallions fully equipped, which were 
placed at their service during the campaign. This generous gift, from a citizen of 
New York to Massachusetts officers, speaks nobly for the patriotic liberality of Mr. 
Howe. 

14th. President Lincoln and Secretaries Chase and Cameron visited Camp Massachu- 
setts. The former expressed his surprise and admiration at the rapidity with which the 
regimental line was formed. A letter under date of June 15, says : — 

•• vVe have had two quite exciting days. Yesterday President Lincoln and Secretaries 
Cameron and Chase h mored Camp Massachusetts with their presence, and the Presi- 
dent reviewed the regiment. He expressed himself highly gratified with the splendid 
appearance and drill of the Fifth, and said Massachusetts might well be proud of it 

12 



178 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



and its efficient commander. And, by the way, in speaking of Col. Lawrence as a drill 
officer, one of our best colonels in the Regular Army, after witnessing his drill yester- 
day, declared it the most perfect and eftective drill he had seen in the Volunteer ^iilitia, 
with particular reference to the double-quick movements and charge of column in mass. 

"To-day, the Alexandria Brigade, with the Massachusetts Fifth on the right, paraded 
through the city, greatly to the dismay of the secessionists at the grand display. 
Some of the more timid retired to their homes, and tremblingly averred that they never 
saw so many soldiers before. The Fifth was praised at every point, and even citizens, 
at heart secessionists, smile upon the Fifth; for, by their gentlemanly conduct and 
soldierly bearing, they have won respect, and are called by them the ' Steady Fifth.' 

"The Fifth are fully equipped, every man having forty rounds of cartridges, and 
daily expect orders to advance further into Virginia. The colonel and his entire com- 
mand are in fine health and excellent spirits, and the people of Massachusetts may rest 
assured that the Fifth will give a noble account of itself in the approaching conflict." 

17th. Routed at two o'clock in the morning and kept under arms several hours, 
then dismissed; the report that a large force was approaching proving false. The two 
Charlestown companies celebrated, in a grove near the camp, the anniversary of the 
Battle of Bunker Hill, by a parade and dinner, at which speeches were made; the 
fieldiistaff, and company officers of the regiment being invited guests. 

25th. Lieut. Col. Greene, Major Keycs. and Adjutant Barri having received appoint- 
ments, the former as lieut. colonel, and the last two as captains, in the Regular Army, 
deep regret was felt at the prospect of at once losing these officers, who had contributed 
their full share in promoting the credit and efficiency of the regiment, and the captains 
of the Fifth joined in the following request : — 

" Camp Massachusetts, June 25, 186L 
To Hon. Henry Wilson : — 

Dear Sir : — The undersigned, captains of this regiment, entertaining a high opinion 
of the military knowledge and efficiency of Lieut. Colonel Greene, Major Keyes, and 
Adjutant Barri, and learning that they are about to leave us to assume positions in the 
United States Army, respectfully beg leave to express to you our deep regret that we 
are to be deprived of their valuable services before our term of enlistment expires ; and 
we desire your influence to effect such arrangements that they may remain with us 
during the remainder of our term of service. There are many in this regiment, both 
officei's and men, who are desirous of re-enlisting when the opportunity occurs, and 
are anxious to do so under these officers, consequently they are anxious to retain them 
till their present term expires, that they may have the opportunity of enlisting under 
their old favorites." 

At dress parade, the retiring officers took formal leave of the regiment, expressing 
their regret at their departure", ar.d trusting that to whatever field their colonel might 
lead them, they would well sustain their honor and their credit. 

July 4th. The day was appropriately observed by the regiment. At twelve o'clock, 
M., the regiment formed under arms on the parade, v/hile the na'ional salute was firing, 
and afterward formed a hollow square. Col. Lawrence and staff in the centre. After a 
few preliminary remarks by the colonel,-. the hymn "America" was sung by the entire 
assembly. Chaplain De Costa then iead*the Declaration of Independence, and ofi'ered 
appropriate prayers for the President and Congress, and for the general welfare and 
perpetuity of the Union. Then followed the singing of the "^Star Spangled Banner," 
which led the way for a speech from Colonel Lawrence, touching on various interests 
connected with the day and the regiment. His remarks elicited hearty applause, 
and at the close, three cheers were given for the "Stars and Stripes." In the evening 
there was a display of fireworks, got up in rather an original style. 

5th. In consequeuce of an injury sustained by Lieut. Colonel Greene, before leav- 
ing Washington, the reuiment had been since that time without the services of that 
officer, and both he and Major Keyes, having some time since received appointments in 
the regular army, thereby creating vacancies, an election was held, and George H, 
Pierson, Captain of Company A, — senior captain, — was elected lieutenant colonel, and 
John T. Boyd, Captain of Company K, was elected major ; Lieut. John G. Chambers 
was appointed adjutant. Gov. Andrew visited the camp; and, after examining into 
the condidon of the troops, their quarters, the quality of their rations, &c., — with 
which he expressed himself highly pleased, — and a hasty introduction to the line 
officers, the regiment was formed in mass on the parade, where the colonel introduced 
to the regiment Governor Andrew, who entertained the men with a few encouraging 
remarks, assuring them that although far away from her maternal eye, Massachusetts 
still h:d the interest and welfare of her sons at heart, and stood with open hand, and a 
heart overflowing with gratitude, to welcome iheir return home at the close of the 
duties required of them by the present distracted state of our beloved country. During 
his remarks the Governor asserted that all the three months' regiments would be ordered 
home at the expiration of their terra of enlistment, and no more active service required 
of them, unless they saw fit to volunteer in new regiments; adding, that he regarded 
the "material of the Fifth Regiment such as would make skilful cfficers in the contem- 
plated three years' regiments. The Governor was eathusiastically cheered, and at the 
close of his remarks, immediately returned to Washington. 

During the past week. Fort Ellsworth had been finished, and the daily drills of the 
regiment were resumed in earnest. 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 179 

13th. The regiment received orders to pack personal baggage, and store it at Alex- 
andria, in anticipation of a march. * 

16th. The knapsacks were packed and left in camp. With three days' rations and 
a blanket slung in a roll across the shoulder, the regiment, in " light marching order," 
crossed Shuter's Hill, and, with the other regiments of the division, took up the line of 
march for Centreville. The Fifth, in Col. "Franklin's Brigade, having been honored 
with the right of the division, was at the head of the column, under Col. Heintzelman. 
Companies D and E were deployed as skirmishers during the day. At 7 o'clock the 
regiment halted, and prepared to bivouac during the night. At 8;^ o'clock an alarm 
was given, and soon alter three prisoners and two hurses were brought in by the guard. 

17th. The march was resumed at 7 o'clock, a.m., with Companies A and K deployed 
as skirmishers. Fifty from the Fifth Regiment, together with fifty from the First Min- 
nesota Regiment, detailed at Alexandria as pioneers, with an axe apiece, and their guns 
slung across their backs, closely followed the skirmishers. The troops proceeded cau- 
tiously, the pioneers cutting away large trees which had been felled in the road to obstruct 
the progress of the troops, and in some instances opening an entire new road through 
the woods. At noon. Company C was sent in advance as skirmishers to relieve Company 
K. The skirmishers had a severe task in finding their way through swamps and dense 
woods. The men spread out in a line each side of the road, sometimes five, sometimes 
ten paces apart. Rebels were occasionally seen in advance, but mostly out of range. 
The people had had no notice of the approach, as the troops had come by a circuitous 
route. The secession pickets now spread the alarm, and the^whole country was 
aroused. On every hand the scouts found evidence of the recent presence of the enemy, 
who, on the approach of the troops, ran like frightened sheep. The few genuine Union 
men, who had so long been oppressed by the reign of terror, found this 17th of July a 
regular 17tli of June, and were rejoiced to find themselves once more under the pro- 
tection of the glorious " stars and stripes." The roads became more obstructed by trees 
felled by them. At one point the advance guard was fired upon by the enemy, who 
immediately ran, leaving their knapsacks, blankets, &c., as mementoes for our men. 
Near by a battery of earthwork had been erected, but no movement was made in its 
defence. About two hundred rebels, encamped a short distance ahead, fled precipi- 
tately, leaving their camp equipage and a large amount of stores behind, together with 
their dinners talf eaten. At 3 o'clock, p. m., the troops reached Sangster's Station on 
the Orange and Alexandria Railroad, where the regiment hoped to intercept the flight of 
the enemy from Fairfax ; but the bird had flown about an hour before, burning two 
bridges to cover the retreat. An hour sooner and our column would have been able 
to cut them into pieces, and Mth trifling loss. Col. Lawrence rode all day at the head 
with the skirmishers and pioneers, as he did the day previous, gallantly conducting the 
advance. To-day's march was twelve miles. The regiment bivouacked in a mown 
field, on the edge of a magnificent wood, near the railroad, and enjoyed a sound sleep, 
which they much needed, for the march was quite exhausting. 

18lh. A scouting party of forty, under Capt. Messer, of Company D, left camp at 
half-past nine o'clock, a.m., and reconnoiteied by a circuitous route in a southerly 
direction, toward the Occoquan River, on the opposite side of the railroad from Centre- 
ville. They engaged the enemy's pickets, fifteen in number, whose roll they captured 
at Wolf Run Shoals, eight miles from Sangster's Station. One of the rebels was killed. 
On their return, they overtook the regiment at Centreville at half-past nine o'clock in 
the evening. The regiment itself started for Centreville at 5 o'clock, p.m., with a 
thunder shower for a companion, where at about nine o'clock they halted in a grain 
field and bivouacked for the night. The lights of the different regiments of the grand 
army of thirty thousand were tj be seen on every side. During the night a light rain fell. 

19th. Many of the officers and soldiers erected brush tents. News of the disastrous 
result of the skirmish of yesterday, in which the Massachusetts First bore a prominent 
part, was the exciting topic, together with the probabilities of the morrow. At 8 o'clock, 
P.M., divine seivice was held. 

20th. At half-past two o'clock, p.m., orders were received to prepare for an ad- 
vance, and three days' rations were distributed. The order to march at six o'clock was 
changed into an order to start soon after midnight. 

21st. At quarter-past one o'clock, a.m., the command came to " fall in lively," and 
the line was promptly formed. At half-past two the regiment, in its turn, started, but 
soon halted until half-past four o'clock, when the whole division took up its march for 
Bull Run, just three months to the day and hour since the regiment marched out of 
Faneuil Hall. The larger part of the route lay through the woods, whose shade mit- 
igated the almost intolerable heat. The scarcity of water, however, was severely felt by 
the troops. The Fifth, after marchinj about ten miles, of which the last mile or two was at 
double-quick, halted at about eleven o'clock. The general engagement had already 
begun, and in a few minutes the order was given to cross the ford, and the regiment ad- 
vanced for the scene of action on the double-quick, halting a moment on the way to deposit 
for a time their blankets, &c. Then came ttie order, " Fifth of Massachusetts, forward, 
double-quick, march ! " Away they went past the dead and wounded, both friend and 
foe, who lay where they fell, and, in the midst of shot and bursting shell, took their posi- 
tion on the brow of a hill, directly in front of the rebel batteries, and fired at their retreat- 
ing infantry. The enemy's artillery getting their range, the regiment was ordered in 
mass, and to fall flat on their faces, while a shot from the rebel batteries mostly passed 
just over their heads. "A Looker On " gives the following description of the Fifth on 
the field : — 



180 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



"Isawthe Massachusetts Fifth in their dark uniforms and their steady advance 
under the enemy's fire of shot and shell ; I noticed them some distance ofF; they came 
into the field by a flank movement, and then into column, with as much coolness as if 
they had been on an ordinary muster-field. They then had to pass over an open field, 
exposed to the full force of the rebel batteries, but they did not waver in the least. 
They were ordered by Col. Franklin to take and hold a position on the brow of a hill, in 
front of the enemy's batteries. Here I first saw their Colonel (Lawrence) &t their 
head. He is tall and slim, with dark hair. He is quite youn^, not tiiore than twenty- 
five. [The roster says twentj-eight years.] They took their places in perfect order^ 
and fought bravely." 

Another says : — 

" The boys were no way abashed by this hot reception, but took the whole thing very 
coolly, waiting patiently to 'pitch in' again. The firing was now perfectly terrific, 
and at times it seemed as if the heavens would burst asunder with the concussion. 
Colonel Lawrence, standing most of the time in the middle of the regiment, used his 
utmost efforts to keep the men calm, in their places, close to the ground out of the way 
of the shot, which went singing their peculiar death-song three or four feet above the 
ground." 

Several of the men were wounded by the bursting of shell ; and private Angier was 
struck by a sis pound shot in his leg. This rest afforded great relief to the men. whose 
mouths were parched with thirst ; the scarcity of water, the rapid marching, and double- 
quick movements having well-nigh exhausted them. A field officer rode up and in- 
quired, "What regiment of regulars is this?" The men answered, ""We are not regu- 
lars; we are the Fifth of Massachusetts." He replied, ' Is it possible! I thought you 
were regulars, you are in such perfect order under fire." 

The Massachusetts Eleventh took a position on the left. Another regiment advanced 
in line on the right, but broke with the utmost disorder, the men firing recklessly 
and flying, with injury to their friends and none to the enemy. 

Col. Franklin, commanding the brigade, ordered the regiment to take a position for- 
ward to charge with the bayonet. The order was promptly obeyed, and away went the 
regiment, on the double-quick, towards the position designated. The shot and shell 
came thicker and faster, whizzing mostly just over their heads. A change of orders 
came to the Fifth ; " The Zouaves are going to charge ; support them ! " The regiment, 
splashing through a brook, hastened towards the Zouaves. On the way, a battery of 
artillery drove at full speed through the centre of the regiment, completely breaking 
up the ranks of the color company and another. " Rally, rally," shouted the officers; 
and under that fierce fire the two companies rallied, and again came the command to 
the regiment, " Forward, double-quick." A position was taken on the left of the Zou- 
aves and about one hundred feet to the rear, and the firing commenced on the right. 
A most murderous fire was here kept up by the rebels. 

The United States Artillery was doing good execution on the left and front, but were 
obliged to retreat, over half their number being killed or wounded. The horses attached 
to the gun-carriages and caissons, rendered utterly unmanageable by some of the drivers 
being killed and themselves wounded, came thundering down the line of the Fifth, 
knocking down men and scattering the ranks of the lefc wing in every direction. The 
companies rallied again, promptly forward on the colors, the colonel and officers every- 
where directing, and the men pouring a dea;;ly fire into the enemy. 

In the advance the color-bearer, Lawrence, bravely waving the national colors, was 
shot dead, by a musket ball in his breast. Sergeant Wallace, himself wounded, seized 
the national flag as it fell from Lawrence's hands, and raised it gallantly. Sergeant 
Major Quincy receiving from Sergeant Wallace the Massachusetts flag, bore it bravely.. 
Col. Lawrence, wounded, was borne to the rear as the retreat commenced. The regi- 
ment retreated from the field in some cotifusion, mostly by companies, but was soon 
ivell together again, and, under command of Maj. Boyd, (Lieut. Col. Fierson at this 
time left to render assistance to Col. Lawrence), marched to their bivouac in Centre- 
ville, where the regimental line was formed, muskets stacked, and with a guard set the 
regiment lay down for a night's rest. 

In about an hour, an order came to march to Washington. The regiment rising at 
half-past one o'clock, A. M., had marched a full day's journey before reaching the battle- 
field, had fought on the field about five hours, had retreated over the route marched in 
the morning, and were now ordered to march about twenty-five miles to Washington, — 
a truly hard day's task ! A couple of the men, accidently left behind at the bivouac in 
Centreville, slept soundly on the ground until nine o'clock the next morning, and then 
travelled leisurely to Alexandria, without seeing an enemy. 

22d. Early in the forenoon it began to rain, and by noon it pouied. About ten o'clock, 
the regiment arrived at Camp Massachusetts, and at half-past eleven o'clock, orders 
were received for the regiment to march to Washington ; and packing their knap- 
sacks, they started for the Capital, under Major Boyd, where, alter a march of about 
nine miles through the mud and rain, they arrived at abjut four o'clock, P. M., hungry, 
wet to the skin, and covered with mud. Many being wounded, they presented a truly 
pitiable appearance. They bore the fatigue manfully, and not a murmur escaped them. 
They were quartered in several different buildings, while the sick and wounded were 
generously cared for by the citizens, who took them to their own houses and provided 
them with dry clothing, food, and good beds. Hundreds of troops arrived that night, 
many of them suffering from wounds, and, for want of accommodation, were obliged to 
ie on the sidewalk. 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 181 



The Fifth remained in AVashington the next five days. 

28th. On Sunday, the 2Slh, at 9 o'clock, a.m., the regiment formed line on Pennsyl- 
vania Avenue, near Willard's Hotel, under cmnmand of Lieut. Col. Pierson, and were 
addressed by Col. Lawrence, who, ihougli still sufFerinp; from his wounds, was deter- 
mined to see his regiment saftly home. Tlie Filth left Washing'on at lOJ o'clock, 
A. M., arrived at Baltimore at 2 o'clock, v. M., and left for Philadelphia at 6| o'clock, 
P. M., where they arrived at 5^ o'clock on Monday morning, 29th. 

29th. After a substantial collation, the regiment started for New York, arriving 
there at 4(J o'clock, P. M., and meeting with a most hearty and enthusiastic reception. 
The officers were entertained at the Astor House, and the rank and file were provided 
with a bountiful supply of refrer,hments at the Park Barracks. The regiment left New 
York at 7t o'clock, p. M., arriving at Groton, Conn., at 6^ o'clock, a. m., the next 
morning. 

30th. The regiment left Groton for Boston at 7^ o'clock, and arrived at the 
latter place at Ij o'clock, p. m. 

The regiment was met at the railway station by the Second Battalion of Infantry, 
which volunteered an escort. An immense coficoiirse of people thronged the railway 
buildings, and the neighboring streets. The regiment disembarked as soon as possible, 
and formed line. At half-past one o'clock the column moved into Boylston street, where 
the Second Battalion, with Gilmore's Band, were drawn up to receive them. After the 
usual formalities, the escort, with a carriage containing His Honor Mayor Wightman, 
and several members of the Governor's staff, took the lead, and the procession 
proceeded through Tremont, Court, and State streets, and returning, proceeded 
through Washington, School, and Beacon streets, to the Common. The streets through 
which the regiment passed were lined with people, and from sidewalk, from door, 
window, and house top, the plaudits of the assembled thousands welcomed back the 
gallant troops. The whole march was one continued ovation. The Boston Journal of 
that evening says of the scene on the Common : — 

" People began to flock to the Common at an early hour, and on the arrival of the 
escort, an hour previous to the arrival of the regiment, the crowd, had become very large. 
After several hours of anxious waiting, the commotion in the neighborhood of the 
Providence Railway Station plainly indicated the arrival of the train, and hundreds 
bent their steps in that direction. Most, however, remained on the Common, supposing, 
of course, that the troops, who had had nothing whatever to eat since their departure 
from New York on Monday evening, would first partake of the collation which had 
■ been spread for some liours on the Beacon Street mall. The regiment, however, pro- 
ceeded through the streets of the city before arriving on the Common. Their approach 
was the signal for a grand rush. Fathers, mother--, brothers, sisters, and friends, seized 
the hands or clung about the necks of the soldiers as they came upon the parade 
ground. The strict order 'not to meddle with the boys on the march' was only 
partially heeded, and the detour of the parade ground was accomplished by the troops 
at the sound of familiar music, with their glorious colois still flying, and with numerous 
accessions to their ranks. No sooner had the regiment been formed in line parallel 
with the Charles Street mall, than from all quarters of the parade ground rushed 
throngs of people to greet them. The orders to stack arms, &C., were obeyed under 
great disadvantages, as at this time the ranks were much broken by the influx of in- 
numerable friends. Then followed the greetings. The Colonel rode down the parade 
ground on his splendid horse, receiving the hearty congratulations of his friends on all 
sides. The civil and military authorities present, including several United States 
officers, repaired to the marquee at the north end of the ground, where a repast was laid, 
and where many friends had been gathered. In the scenes of welcome and heart-felt 
congratulation, the repast was at first well-nigh neglected. 

" Many an affecting incident occurred, and many tears of welcome were shed within 
the tent and all along the ranks. The troops were conducted to their collation, and 
were for a couple of hours allowed the full enjoyment of the meeting. One never 
failed of interest in walking among them. Here a hardy young soldier was exhibiting 
a shattered musket, or a few clean bullet-holes in his "garments; another was the 
centre of aa eager crowd, who were listening intently to the last authentic account of 
the battle of Bull Run, from an ' eye witness.' Outside the lines, little knots of 
people listened to new incidents of the fight, and none enjoyed the scene better than 
the rsturned volunteers. 

" To drink from a soldier's canteen that had been often filled from the puddles of Fair- 
fax and Centreville, was the especial delight of many, while trophies of the field were 
liberally dispersed on all hands. In scenes like these two happy hours of the afternoon 
passed away, and we heard it from the lips of many of the regiment, that it was a 
source of especial delight that their first reception at home was beneath the green trees 
of Boston Common." 

A special order was issued from head-quarters, dated July 30, substantially stating 
that after three months' service in the cause of government, the Fifth Regiment of 
Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, which Col. Lawrence had so well commanded, was 
seturned to the old Commonwealth, whose good name and unsullied honor the regiment 
had so nobly upheld. The people of Jlassachusetts welcome the regiment, and will 
< ver cherish, with gratitude, its patriotic services. The memories of the men of the 
Fifth who have fallen in the great cause, and whose bodies lie mouldering in the soil of Vir- 
ginia, Massachusetts will ever hold in grateful remembrance. At ten minutes past four 
the regimental line was formed, when Capt. Amory commenced the formal proceeding of 



182 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



mustering the troops out of the service of the United States. This ceremony occupied 
about an hour, and after the different companies were mustered out, their respective Cap- 
tains assumed the command, and marched homeward. On their dismissal until further 
orders, Col. Lawrence addressed the regiment briefly, sincerely thanking both officers 
and men for their noble efforts and hearty support, wishing them much happiness at 
their homes, and remarking that he had never issued an order which had not been 
cheerfully responded to. He then bade thrm farewell until ihey should meet again. 
_ Committees of citizens from the various towns were present, to welcome their respec- 
tive companies ; and in Charlestown, Medford, and other places, ovations, second in 
point of numbers only to that which marked the entry of the troops into Boston, wel- 
comed them home. But the honors did not end here. Numerous company receptions 
took place on succeeding days, and countless marks of approval showed in some degree 
the public appreciation of the noble labors of the soldiers of the Fifth. On the evening 
of ^Saturday, August 3Ist, Col. Lawrence received from his college classmates (Harvard, 
18'55) an elegant sword, a fitting testimonial for services such as have been recorded. 
The occasion of the presentation, in view of the arduous campaign which had just 
closed for the Fifth, was one of peculiar«nterest. 

Thus ended a campaign, begun in the hour of the nation's sorest trials, when her all 
was entrusted to brave and loyal hearts, and when she found her truest supporters in 
the ranks from Massachusetts. Among the few regiments, who, for three months, left 
their common callings, and girded on the armor for their country's defence, none can 
boast a fairer record than the Massachusetts Fifth. The varied and somewhat irregular 
duties incidfnt to the opening of the war and to the imperfect organization of the 
volunteer army, found able hands and willing hearts among her number, while the 
mutual good fediug between officers and men, and between the men themselves, and 
the genuine and marked respect which was always shown the commanding officer, dis- 
tinguished the F fih Regiment. Its services in the trying times of the nation, and its 
well wrought deeds, will be its most enduring monument. 

Field and Staff, 5th Reg. 

Colo7iel ,SAMUEL C. LAWRENCE, Medford. 

r.J. DURELL GREENE, Cambridge. 

Lieut - Colonel ) Appointed Lieut. Colonel in U. S. A., June '25, ISGl. 

■ ■ 1 GEORGE H. PETRSON, ■ Salem. 

L Served as Captain Company A, until July 5, ISUI. 

f HA.MLIN W. KEYES, Boston. 

j^ll^JQj. J Ai pointed Captaiii in V. S. A., June -Jii, ISCl. 

] JOHN T. 130YD, Clmrlestown. 

V Sf rved us Captain Company K, until July 5, tSUl. 

f THOMAS O. BARRI Cambridgeport. 

i Appointed Captain in U. S. A., July 8, ISCl. 
Adjutant ^ .JOHN G. CHAMBERS, ........ Medford. 

1 Served as 1st lieut. in Co. E until July 8, ISBl. 
\ Appointed Adjutant 2rM Reg't, Oct. j, ISlil. 

Quartermaster JOSEPH E. BILLINGS, Boston. 

Taymaster G. FOSTER HODGES, Roxbury. 

Appointed Adj. 18th Reg't, Aug. 20, ISUI. Died Jan. 31, 1362. 
Surgeon SAMUEL H. HURD, Charlestown. 

f HENRY H. MITCHELL, • .East Bridgewater. 

SlirgeoR-S Mate. . J Transferred to N. Y. Fire Zouaves, July 1, 1801. 

^ WM. W. I£EEN, Jr., Philadelphia, Pa. 

L Appointed July 1, at Washington, D. C. 

Cliaplain BENJ. F. DeCOSTA, Charlestown. 

Appointed chaplain 18th Reg't, Dec. G, ISGl. 

Sergeant Major. . -HENRY A QUINCY, Charlestown. 

Q'rmaster's SergH . . SAMUEL C. HUNT, JR Chelsea. 

Drum Major. . . • . CHARLES FOSTER, Charlestown. 

Fife Major FREEMAN FIELD, Charlestown. 

Hospital Steward . . NATHAN D. PARKER, Reading. 

Company A. (Mechanic Light Infantry), Salem. — 5th Reg. 

Organized Feb. 2f), 1S07, and made their first parade July 4, of the same year, Perlcy 
Putnam, Commander. 

From the above date to the present time this company has never been re-organized, and 
the smallest number that ever paraded is twenty-five non-commissioned oSicers and 
privates. 

Orders were received from Col. Lawrence, of the 5th Regiment, M. V. M., April 19, 1861, 
at .S o'clock, p. Jr., to report at Faneuil Hall, Boston, on the 20th, at 10 o'clock, A. ji. At 
7 o'clock the next morning, (April 20), the company assembled at the armory, and one hun- 
dred and twenty men, including three commissioned officers, answered to roll-call ; after 
which they were formed into lino and marched to the city hall, where Col. Perley Putnam, 
the first commander, in behalf of the ladies, presented to them a beautiful silk "AMEni- 
(AX Flag " The city did them honor ; the citizens cheered them as they marched to the 
depot ; friends gave them their kind farewell, and the whole community viewed their 
departure with a satisfactory pride. 

At 10 o'clock precisely, they reported for duty at Faneuil Hall, Boston. There being 
one hundred and twenty men, the surplus over the number required were dismissed and 
sent home, much to their disappointment. 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 



18: 



On their return to Salem, August 1, they were received by the old members, numbering 
over cue hundred men, organized into a battalion, under command of past Commander 
Wm. R. Brown; also Salem Cadets, Major Marks ; Union Drill Club, Capt. Whipple, and 
Zouave Drill Club, Capt. Woodbury, who tendered them an escort. They were received at 
the City Hall by the City Government, and welcomed home by His Honor Mayor Stephen 
P. Webb, in belialf of the citizens, after which they sat down at Mechanic Hall to a bounti- 
ful dinner, provided by the city. Thus ended the three and one-half months' campaign. 

The company, previous to its being attached to the 5th Regiment, for the three months' 
service, was known as Company B, 7th Regiment, and since its return has again taken its 
old position in the M. V. M. 

There are now fifty-eight members in this company who were at the battle of Bull Run, 
July 21. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, GEO. H. PEIRSOX, Salem, promoted lieut.-col. of 5th Regiment, July 5, 18G1. 

1st Lieut., Edward H. Staten, Salem, promoted captain, July 0, ISOl, at Camp Massa- 
chusetts, Alexandria, Va.; M Lieut., *Lewis E. Wentwokth, Salem, promoted 2d 
lieut., July 6, 1861, afterwards captain of Sliarpshooters, 22d Regiment. 

Sergeants, * Charles D. Stiles, Salem, promoted M lieut., July 0,1801; James H. Estes, 
South Danvers, promoted 1st sergeant, July 6, ISOl ; *B. K. Brown, Salem, promoted 
2d sergeant, July 6, 1861 ; * David N. Jeffrey, South Danvers, promoted .'5cl sergeant, 
July 0, 1801. 

Corporals, Albert J. Lowd, Salem, promoted 4th sergeant, July 6, 1801 ; John W. Hart, So. 
Danvers, promoted 1st corporal, July 0, 1861 ; James H. Sleeper, Danvers, promoted 
2d corporal, July 0, 1801 ; Joseph M. Parsons, promoted .3d corporal, July 0, 1861. 



Adams Charles P., Salem m 

Allen Charles W., Danvers ^ 

Bailey Edwin, Danvers 

Briggs Henry T., Salem, taken pris- 
oner at the battle of Bull Run, 
July 2l6t, and carried to Rich- 
mond 

Burrows William, Danvers 

Burton Jacob, Danvers 

Buxton Geo. B., Salem, discharged 
for disability and sent home, Jiine 
12, 18lil 

Buxton George F., Salem 

Buxton Samuel H., Salem ; 

Gate Samuel A., Salem, taken pris- i 
oner at the battle of Bull Run, 1 
July 21, and carried to Richmond 

*Chipman Charles G., Salem 

Clark John F., Salem, promotedl 
corporal July 6 

Clemens William H., Salem 

*Crane Albert J., So. Danvers 

Crosby Lyman D., Danvers 

Crowell George M., Danvers 

Daniels John B., Saiem 

Davenport David, Salem 

*Davidson Henry, Salem 

Drown William P., Salem 

*Davis Charles W., Salem 

Dodge Charles W., Salem 



Ford John F., Salem 
Fuller George H., Danvers 
♦Gardner Abel, Salem 
Gardner Charles W., Salem 
Gardner William H., Salem 



PRIVATES. 
Giles Charles H., Salem 
•Oilman John T., Danvers 
Glidden Joseph H., Salem 
Gwinn Charles H., Salem 
*Hildreth Elbridge H., So. Danvers 
Hill James, Danvers 
Howard John H., Danvers 
Hurd William H., Salem 
•Kehew John H., Salem 
Leonard James, Salem 
»Leavitt Israel P., Salem, discharged 
disability, Ji 



Mansfield John R., Salem 

Maxfleld James, jr., Salem 

•Melcher Levi L., Salem 

Moore Denison P., South Danvers, 
was wounded in the hip by a 
Minnie rifle ball at the battle of 



•Moser John H., Salem 
"Moses James, Salem 
Moulton Henry W., So. Danvers 
aiunroe Stephen N., Salem 
Munsty Joseph C, Danvers 
Nimblet Benjamin F., Salem 
North James D., Danvers 
*Osborne John H., Salem 
Osborne Laban S., Salem 
Palmer William H., Salem 
Patten Jas. M., Salem, was wound- 
ed in the elbow by a musket ball, 
at the battle of Bull Run, July 21 
*Peabody William M., Salem 
Perry Henry W., Salem 



Phippen Charles H., Salem 

Poor James, jr., Salem 

Pousland John H.. Salem 

•Pratt Calvin L., Salem 

Pratt Lewis R., Salem 

Ricker Charles W., Danvers 

•Rix Asa W. S., Salem 

Semons Francis A., Salem 

Sloper Henry, Danvers 

Sloper William A., Salem 

•Smith Henry J., Salem 

•Smith Robert, Danvers 

Stiles William W., South Danvers 

Symonds Nathaniel A., Salem 

Tufts Rufus W., Salem 

Warren Edward J., Salem 

Webber Mendall S., Danvers 

Weeks William H., Salem, died of 

typhoid fever at Salem, Sept. 3, 

1861, and buried under arms by 

the company 
West George, Saleni 
Wheeler Samuel B., Solem 
Williams Charles A., Salem 
Wilson James, Topsfleld 

Edward A. Currier was detained 
at Annapolis, while on the wajf to 
Washington, on account of sick- 
ness, soon after returned to Salem, 
where he died, Aug. 3, of heart dis- 
ease. 

2d Lieut. Isaac S. Noyes was un- 
able to go to the seat of war with, 
hile they were 
elected 1st 



Company IB (Richardson Light Guard), Soutli Reading. — Sth. Reg. 

Organized Oct. 2, 1851. This company, belonging to the 7th Regiment, M. V. M., as 
Company E, was attached to the 5tli Regiment, and was known in the U. S. service as 
Company B. 

Orders were received from Col. Lawrence April 19th, 1861, at 1 o'clock, to report at Boston. 
The company marched, at :> o'clock, from their armory to the common, where they partook 
of a collation, provided by their townsmen, after which they were escorted to the depot by 
nearly the whole town, where speeches were made, and the company left for Boston, 
accompanied by the Maiden Band, who volunteered their services. 

On rq|urnin^ to South Reading, July 30, the company were welcomed by a speech from 
E. Mansfield, Esq., and escorted by several military companies, engine companies, and 
citizens generally, under the marshalship of Lieut. N. S. Dearborn, to the common, where 
a dinner was furnislied, after which speeches were made by several gentlemen. Of the 
eighty members in tliis company, forty-two have re-enlisted. Every one of these, it is 
reported, has a position as good as that of sergeant. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, JOHN W. LOCKE, South Reading. 
\st Lieiit., Henry D. Degen, discharged at Annapolis, on account of sickness ; 2d Lieut., 
Chas. H. Shepard, South Reading, promoted to 1st lieut. about May 1st; 3rf 
Lieut., J A-iiKS D. Draper, South Reading, promoted to 2d lieut. about May 1st; 
ith Lieut., Geo. Abbott, discharged at Annapolis, on account of sickness. 
Sergeants, * George W. Townsend, South Reading; .Tason H. Knights, South Reading 5 
* Benjamin F. Barnard, South Reading ; George W. Aborn, South Reading, taken pris- 
oner at battle of Bull Run, and carried to Richmond; from thence to Kew Orleans. 
Corporals, *Wm. E. Ransom, South Reading; James M. Sweetscr, South Reading; Geo 
H. Green, South Reading ; James A. Burditt, South Reading. 
Musicians, *Alvin M. Drake, South Reading; William Vaux, South Reading. 
* Re-enlisted. 



184 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Abbott O. G., Reading 
»Adam8 Oliver S., Reading 
♦Anderson Chns. E., S. Reading 
Anderson J. H., S. Reading 
♦Bachelder Geo. W., Melrose 
♦Barker S. S., Andover 
♦Beckwith Robt. S., So. Reading 
Bixby Hiram, So. Readin" 
♦Burditt Geo. A., So. Reading 
Coney John S., North Reading 
*Cook Jonathan J., North Reading 
Dix Joseph O., So. Reading 
♦Eaton A., Reading 
Eustis Henry W., So. Reading 



Run ; shot through the hand 
Fairbanks James M., So. Reading 
♦Fletcher Charles N., Reading 
♦Foster Davis, So. Reading 
Greggs James H., South Reading, 
wounded in elbow and prisoner 
at Battle of Bull Run, and taken 
to Richmond, thence to New 
Orleans 
Harrington Charles, So. Reading 



PRIVATES. 
Hart John F., So. Reading 
Hartwell Albert A., Reading 
♦Hayden, Frank W., So. Reading 
Hay den Wm. H., jr.. So. Reading 
♦Hayward Alexander N., Reading 
Hosmer O. S., Woburn 
♦Hoyt Henry D., So. Reading 
♦Kidder Geo. H., jr.. So. Reading 
Lord Byron, So. Reading 



♦McKay Gurden, So. Beading 
♦McKay Thos. M., So. Reading 
McKenzie John, Boston 
Morrill James M., So. Reading 
Moses George, So. Reading 
♦Nichols Geo. W., Reading 
Parker J. Q. A., South Reading 
♦Parker N. D., Reading, Hospital 

Steward 
♦Parker Wm. D., South Reading 
♦Parsons Bern. W., So. Reading, 

discharged June 2, 1861 
♦Peterson Leonard, Reading 
Pratt Edwin, So. Reading 
♦Rahn Christian E., Reading 



♦Rayner Oziag, South Reading 
♦Rayner John, So. Reading 
♦Robinson Chas. H., Reading 
♦Roundy John D., Reading 
Sherman Wm. H., Reading 
Smith Thomas, Melrose 
Stephens John R., So. Reading 
Sweetser Oliver S., North Reading 
Sweetser Thomas, So. Reading 
♦Thompson Charles, So. Reading 
♦Tliompson John F., So. Reading 
Tibbetts Chas. H., Reading, dis- 
charged June 2 
Tibbetts Frank L., Reading, taken 
prisoner at Battle of Bull Run 
and carried to Tuscalusa 
Twiss Adoniram J., So. Reading 
Tyler Wm. N., So. Reading 
♦Walker Wm. H., So. Reading 
Wardwell Henry F., Reading 
♦Warren Horace M., So. Reading 
♦Weston Robert H., Reading 
Wiley Joseph E., South Reading 
♦Wiley Wra., So. Reading_ 
♦Wilkins Edward L., So. Reading 
Wyman Wm., So. Reading 



Company O (Charlestown Artillery), Charlestown.— 5th Keg. 

The company is known as the Charlestown Artillery, and«as formerly Co. D, 1st Reg. 
of Artillery ; but, several years ag-o, was changed, with several other companies, into 
Infantry, and has since been known as Co. D, 5th Regt. Infantry M. V. M. While the 5th 
Regiment was in Washington, in May last, the companies were re-lettered, ahd the Char- 
lestown Artillery became Co. C; but, since the return of the regiment, the old companies 
have received their former letters. The Charlestowit Artillery was organized May 22, 
1786, and was the first company to celebrate the anniversary of the Battle of Bunker Hill, 
June 17, 1786. Sometime in 18.30, the company disbanded, but was re-organized Nov. 13, 
1831, and has continued to prosper ever since. 

William R. Swan, Captain of the Charlestown Artillery, received orders to assemble his 
command at their armory, at 12 o'clock, M., Wednesday, April 17, and by noon of the next 
day they were ready to march. But orders came for the company to hold themselves in 
readiness, at their armory, to march at any moment. On Friday, April 19, the Fifth Regi- 
ment was ordered to rendezvous at Faneuil Hall ; and tha Artillery, in company with the 
City Guards, of Charlestown, marched over to Boston to the hall, where they remained 
until the regiment departed for Washington, at 5 o'clock Sunday morning, April 21. This 
company, on leaving Charlestown. had abundant evidence of the affection and high esteem 
with which their fellow-citizens regard them ; and, on their return from the war, another 
demonstration was made in honor of their patriotic devotion. [See notice on page 189, 
under Company K.] 

In just three mouths from the day they, left Boston, July 21, the Fifth Regiment, num- 
bering between 700 and 800 fighting men, among whom were the Charlestown Artillery, 
left Centrevillo, Va., for Bull Run. On that day the Charlestown Artillery, Co. C, was 
ordered, with the regiment, to the brow of the eminence directly in front of the main 
battery of the enemy, and were there exposed to a gallino- fire from the battery for nearly 
thirty-five minutes, and but for the orders and coolness ot Col. Lawrence, who commanded 
the company to fall flat on their faces, they would have been most terribly cut up by the 
shower of shot and shell that was poured upon them. Returning home at the expiration 
of their term of service, July 30, 1861, they were warmly welcomed, the people turning out 
en masse to receive them. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *WILLIAM R. SWAN, Chelsea. 

1st Lieut., Phinkas H. Tibbetts, Charlestown ; 2d Lieut., John W. Rose, South Boston ; 

•.id Lieut., Hannibal D. Norton, Chelsea ; «ft Lieut., George H. Marden, Jr., 

Charlestown. 

Sergeants, Thomas F. Howard, Charlestown ; Charles W. Strout, South Dedham ; James 

H. Rose, South Boston ; Charles P. Whittle, Charlestown. 

Corporals, Samuel E. Holbrook, Jr., Charlestown ; Henry W. Copps, Charlestown; Joseph 

Bell, Boston ; Valentine Wallburg, Somerville. 

Musician, *George Oakley, Boston. • 



Ash Wm. G., Charlestown 
Blood Hiram, Charlestown 
Branch Hiram, Charlestown 
Chamberlin John H.. Charlestown 
Chase Chas. L., Charlestown 
Chell George, Charlestown 
♦Cheslyn Richard W., Charlestown 
♦Clark John W., Charlestown 
Clark Stephen M., South Boston, 

slightly wounded July 21 
Cobleigh Chas. C, West Townsend 
♦Colburn Chas. F., Charlestown 
♦Conner Thomas, Boston 
♦Craig Thos. F., Boston 
Cross Geo. W., Charlestown 
Davis Chas. L., Charlestown 
Davis Geo. W., Charlestown 



PRIVATES. 
Davis Geo. W. G., Charlestown 
Dean John, South Boston 
Dickey Neal S., Boston 
Doyle Wm. J., Charlestown 
Dwight Joseph F., Charlestown 
Fales Lowell E., Walpole 
Fitzpatrick Thos. B. N., So. Boston 
Foster Edward, Charlestown, 
wounded in head by shell at 
Battle of Bull Run, July 21, 1861, 
and taken prisoner 
Fox Edward, Charlestown 
French Wra. C, Northampton 
Gabriel Wm. E., Saugus 
Gammons Chas. A., Charlestown 
Gilford Albert D., Stockholm, N. Y. 
♦Gossom Elijah D., Charlestown 

♦ Re-enlisted. 



♦Grant Melville C, Chelsea 
♦Hatton James, Charlestown 
Haynes Wm., Waltham 

" d,jr.,r '- 
e AV., .,„„.., 

slightly wounded July 21 
Jones Melville D., Plaistow, N. H. 
Kilborn Albert, Salisbury, N. H. 
Kilhara Geo. W., Charlestown 
Lake Alpheus A., Charlestown 
Lane Frank W„ Charlestown, 

slightly wounded July 21 
♦Leslie Albert S., Woburn 
Lincoln Joshua W., Charlestown 
♦Lord Chas. L., Charlestown 
McCloud John, Charlestown 
♦Mclntire John C, Boston 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 



185 



Miller Eugene J., Cambridgeport 
Morrison Dauiel P Salisbury, N.H. 
Nichols Chas. H., Boston 
Norton George, Charlestown 
Oakham Wiuslow S., Charlestown, 

wounded July 21 
♦Peeler Albert, South Boston 
♦Penney Chas. U., North Belgrade, 

Me. 
Perham Albion B., Charlestown I 
Pfaff Francis W., South Boston, 

wounded in ankle July 21 i 



Pratt John M., Charlestown, 

wounded in abdoinen July 21 
♦Quinn Maurice, Charlestown 
Reed F. Harvey, Chelsea 
Richardson Alvah, West Townsend 
♦Robertson John, South Boston 
Rowe Chas. A., Charlestown 
Selvey Wm., South Boston 
Smith Lewis, So. Boston, wounded 

severely in knee, July 21 
Stone Horace P., jr., Woburn, dis- 
charged June 2, ltd 



♦Sullivan Humphrey, jr., Charles- 
town 
♦Wade James P., Chelsea 
White Wm. H., Cliarlestown 
WiUan Thomas, Charlestown 
Worthen Harvey R., Charlestown 
Wotton Bernard, South Bostc^n, 
wounded July 21, has returned 
to England to resume his position 
as Lieut, in the R^yal Navy 
Yendley Joseph B., South Boston 
Zoller Geo. H., Boston 



Company 3D (naverhill Light Infantry), Ilaverliill.— 5th Keg. 
Organized 1853. Known as Company G in the 7th Uegiment ; detailed from it April 19th , 
and annexed to the 5th. Their orders were received at noon, April 19, ISOl, and, as they 
had been drilling daily, preparatory to the call, they were ready to rush to the rescue of 
Washington and their country. The reception of the order fired the town with enthusiasm, 
and the citizens turned out ea masse { a meeting was held, at which speeches were made ; 
a purse and a flag were presented ; also a Testament to each member of the company. 
The people then escorted them to the railroad station, aftd they left the same day at 5, p.m. 
Their return to Haverhill, in July, was the occasion for a similar demonstration as that 
which was given them at their departure in April. A large number of this company soon 
after re-enlisted. The town and the citizens contributed about $2,400 in cash, clothing, 
and other articles for the company. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, CARLOS P. MESSER, Haverhill. 
\st Lieut., George J. Dean, Haverhill ; 2cl Lieut., Daniel F. Smith, Haverhill ; Zd 

Lieut., Chas. H. P. Palmer, Haverhill ; Uh Lieut., *Thos. T. Salter, Haverhill. 
Sergeants, *John J. Thompson, Haverhill; George W. Edwards, Haverhill; James M. 

Palmer, Haverhill; John F. Mills, Haverhill. 
Coi-porals, *William Salter, Haverhill ; George W. Wallace, Haverhill ; Van Buren Hoyt, 

Haverhill ; *Daniel J. Haynes, Haverhill. 

Musicians, John E. Mills, Bradford; Leonai-d Sawyer, Haverhill ; Orlando S.Wright, 

Haverhill. 



Bickford Eben B., naverhill 
♦Bowen Charles, Haverhill 
Bromley Lyman P., Haverhill 
Bromley Orrin, Haverhill 
Burnham Charles, Haverhill 
Buswell Geo. P., Alton Bay, N. H. 
Caswell Joseph A., Haverhill 
"Chandler Samuel A., Bridgewater 
Coles Thos. J., Haverhill 
Collins Enos, Haverhill 
Collins Hiram S., Haverhill, killed 
at the Battle of Bull Run, July 21 
Colby John, jr., Haverhill, dis- 
charged June 2 
Cook William P., Haverhill, dis- 
charged June 2 
♦Davis Stephen H., Haverhill 
♦Dawson Frank, Haverhill 
Dodge Geo. S., Boxford 
♦Dodge Orrison J., Haverhill 
♦Edwards Nathaniel M., Haverhill 
Ellison Horace, Exeter, N. H. 
Emerson Edward H., Haverhill 
•Fogg Geo. E., Haverhill 



PRIVATES. 
Foster Geo. B., Haverhill 
♦Fowler Samuel W., Haverhill 
Frost James, Haverhill 
Gould Albert H., Haverhill 
Gould Royal D.. Haverhill 
♦Greenleat' Matthew N., Haverhill 
Gushee Franklin A., Haverhill 
Hatch Joshua, jr., Haverhill 
♦Hersum Greenleaf, Haverhill 
♦Holmes Varnum £., Haverhill 
Jackson Hiram H., Haverliill 
♦Judge Chas. W., Haverhill 
♦Kaler Cornelius, Bradford 
♦Kief Thomas, Haverhill 
Kiernan Frank T., Haverhill, dis- 
charged June 2 
♦Knowles Chas. K., Haverhill 
♦Livingston Murry V., Haverhill 
Meserve Ebenezer, Haverhill 
Mills Chas. E., Bradford 
Mills Wm. W., Haverhill 
Murch Charles, Haverhill 
Noyes Ariel S., Haverhill 



Osgood Joseph H., Haverhill 
Parmelee U. IL, Haverhill 
Pecker John B., Haverhill 
Phillips Leonard W., Haverhill 
♦Philbrook David T., Haverhill 
♦Ray Albert F., Haverhill 
♦Richards Fitz J., Haverhill 
Rogers Tristram G., Bradford 
Shaw James A., Haverhill, wound- 
ed in hip, and taken prisoner at 
Battle of Bull Run, and carried 
to Richmond 
♦Shute Alonzo M., Haverhill 
♦Smith Henry J., Haverhill 
Smith Nahum F., Haverhill - 
Stanlev Harrison, Haverhill 
♦Steele Wm. H., Haverhill 
Stimpson John F., Haveihill 
Stowe Andrew F., Haverhill 
Taylor Henry, Haverhill 
'i uttle Hiram O., Haverhill 
•Watkins Chas. S., Groveland 
Webber Wellington B., Groveland 
Wyman Geo. P., Haverhill 



Company E (Lawrence Light Guard), Medford.— 5tli Eeg. 

Organized Feb. 12, 1851. The call for this gallant corps to aid in the defence of the Union 
met a hearty response from all its members, and the inhabitants of Medford exhibited the 
deepest interest in their behalf and the glorious cause. Upon their leaving home, April 
19, an impressive prayer was offered by Rev. Mr. Ames, in the Square, and several hundred 
citizens escorted them to Boston. At an enthusiastic meeting of the citizens, over six 
thousand dollars were quickly raised for the purpose of providing the soldiers with a new 
uniform, and for the relief of their families during their absence. 

On the return of the 5th Regiment to Boston, July 30, 1861, the company was preceded 
home by an escort of the citizens of Medford ; and, as they entered the town, the bells were 
rung, salutes fired, and music discoursed its welcome eloquently. At the Town Hall, an 
eloquent and patriotic speech of welcome was made by Thomas S. Harlow, Esq., and res- 
ponded to by Capt. Hutehins. Loud cheers were given, and many a hearty greeting ex- 
changed. The citizens of Medford, proud of their well-drilled corps, had for years given 
it their hearty support, and when it had been tried and found not wanting, they viewed with 
satisfactory pride their honorable return from the war. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, JOHN HUTCHINS, Medford. 
\st Lieut., *JoHN G. Chambers, Medford, appointed adjutant, July 8 ; 2d Lieut., Perry 

CoLMAN, Medford ; Zd Lieut., William H. Pattee, West Cambridge. 

Sergeants, Isaac F. R. Hosea, Medford ; Samuel M. Stevens, Medford; James A. Bailey, 

West Cambridge ; Wm. H. Lawrence, Boston, color-bearer, killed at Battle of Bull Run. 

Corporals, Sanford Booker, Medford ; Wm. J. Crooker, Medford, wounded at the Battle of 

Bull Run ; Benjamin Moore, Medford ; Luther F. Brooks, Medford. 

Musician, Richard Pitts, Medford, joined July 5. 

♦ Ee-enlisted. 



186 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



Alden Wm. F., Medford 
Aldridge Wm. H. H., Boston 
*Austin Ebenezer V., Randolph 
•Barri Martin V. B., CambrLdgeport 
•Bcuhani Daniel, West Cambridge, 
discharged on account of disabili- 
ty, June 29 
♦Bisbee Horatio, jr., Medford, now 

lieut.-col. Maine 9th Regiment 
•Bishop John. Medford 
Booker Geo. D., Medford 
*Braden Angus, Mcdtbrd 
Bragden Stephen M., Kingston, N. 

Bur'bank Wm. H., Medford 
•Carr John P., Medford 
Carr Royal S., Medford 
•Cheney Daniel S., Medford 
Clapp Meltiah O., Medford 
Currier Sydney, Medford 
Curtis Frank J., Medford 
Gushing Henry H. D., Medford 

ishing P, — ■ " " 
Dane Wm'. ..., „.^v».„j 

at Battle of Bull Run 
Davis Joseph, Medford 
»Davis Wm. L., Medford 
Dede Herman, Medford 
Dow Albert F., Aledford, wounded 

at the Battle of Bull Run 



PRIVATES. 
Duckrell Wm. J., Chelsea 
Eames J. Henry, Medford 
Emerson Wm. B. F., West Cam- 
bridge 
Fletcher Joel M., Medford 
'Fletcher Stephen W.. Medford 
Fowler Stephen D., Chelsea 
Oinn James F., West Medford ' 
HailleyChas.R.. Medford 
Haskell Alfred, Medford 
Hawkins Henry M., Boston 
Holmau Herbert A., Me'lford, now 
paymaster's clerk at Washington 
Hoyt John H., Medford, prisoner at 

New Orleans 
Ireland Henry A., jr., Medford 
Jacobs Henry B., Medford 
Keene Lewis H., Jledford 
Kuhn Chas. H., Boston 
Lawrence Lemuel P.. Medford 
Lewis Augustus B., Medford 
»Lord Louis O., West Medford 
Lorrng Freeman A., Medford 
Manning James, Boston 
Mills Palemon C, Watertown 
Morrison Isaac T., Medford 
Palmer Edward J., Roxbury 
Peak Geo. E., Medford, wounded 

at the Battle o: Bull Run 
♦Pearsons Jonas M., Newton 



ity 
Ramsdell Emery W., Medford, 

wounded at Battle of Bull Run 
•Reed Henry F., Medford, joined 

May 21 
Richards Mandeville F., was 
wounded in the foot at the Battle 
of Bull Runs since killed at a fire 
in Medford, Nov. 4, I8B1 
Richardson Caleb F., Medford 
Robinson Edwin H., So. Dedham 
Russell Charles, Medford 
Russell Hubbard, jr., Medford 
•Sawyer George, Medford 
Sherman Gilbert B., Medford 
•Smith Jonas L., Woburn 
•Smiih Joseph, Medford 
•Taylor .Tames H., Medford 
•Teel Geo. E., Medford, discharge d 

June G 
•Thorpe Alfred M., W. Cambridge 
Tufts Augustus, Medford 
Tupper Geo. F., Chelsea 
•Turner Jas. H. R., Medford 
Turner Sam'l H., Medford, joine 
May 21 j was wounded at the Bat - 
tie of Bull Run 
Usher James F., Medford, was dis- 
charged May 13. 



Company F C Wardwell Tigers), Boston.— 5tli Keg. 

Capt. David K. Wardwell received permission from the Governor, April 10, 1861, to raise 
.a company for the three montlis' service. He very soon reported his company ready for 
active duty. Through the liberality of Oliver Stevens, Esq., they were at once furnished 
witli a uniform. The city of Boston also furnished them veith a fatigue uniform and rubber 
blankets. When the 5th Regiment -was nearly ready to leave for the seat of war. it was 
decided to add to their numbers this company, then known as the " Boston Volunteers." 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *DAVID K. WARDWELL, Boston. 

ist Lieut., *Jacob H. Sleeper, Boston; 2d iim«., *George'.G. Stoddard, Brookline; 

Zd Lieut., *HoRACE P. VYilliams, Brookline ; 4f/j Lieut., *Hokatio N. Holbrook, 

Boston. 

Sergeants, *Frederic K. Field, Northfield; *.Tames W. R. Hill, Boston ; *Calvin S. Mixter, 

Boston, served as corporal until June 2d, when appointed sergeant. 

Corporals, Samuel Richards, Stoneham ; *Solomon Low, Boston ; * Samuel W. Tuck, 

Boston ; Stephen Brendel, Boston. 

Mtisicians, Wm. S. Bean, Boston ; James H. Newell, Lowell. 



Beal James A., Boston 
•Brady John G., Lowell 
Cassebourne Charles W., Boston, 
sergeant, killed at Battle of Bull 



discharged June 8, 18B1 
•Connelly Hugh, Stoneham 
Cook John, Stoneham 
Courtney Daniel J., Boston 
Crowley Daniel, Boston 
•Danforth Joseph C, Boston 
•Dodge Chas. S., Stoneham 
•Dodge John S., Boston 
•Emerson Albert O., Stoneham 
•Fergurson David, Boston 
•Fitzpatriek Daniel, Boston 
Foley Patrick W., Stoneham 
Ford Henry W., Boston 
Forest Moses, Stoneham 
Gately Patrick, Stoneham 
•Gile Nelson P., Boston , discharged 

June 2, 18(il, taken sick, and 



Ilanham Wm. C, Boston 
Harvey James A., Boston 
Hatch Edward K., Boston 
Healey Patrick G., Boston 
Hettler Thomas, Boston, killed at 
Battle of Bull Run, July 21 



PRIVATES. 

•Hill Joseph C, Boston 

•Hoyt David W., West Amesbury 

•Lamos Chas. T., Bos'on 

Leighton Nchemiah, Boston 

Low Isaac M., Boston, wounded, 
taken prisoner at Battle Bull 
Run; now at New Orleans 

•May Wm. O., Boston 

McDevittWm., Boston 

McSweeney Bernard, East Cam- 
bridge, wounded and taken 
prisoner iit Baltic of Bull Run 

Mooney James, Haverhill 

•Morris Geo. O., Boston 

•Morse Geo. E., Boston 

•Nichols Robert F., Boston 

O'Hara Stepb., Stoneham. wound- 
ed and taken prisoner at Battle of 
Bull Run: since returned home 
permanently disabled 

•Reed James H., Charlestown 

Richardson Wm. H.. Stoneham. 
died July 7, from accidental dis- 
charge of pi-tol 

•Kiley Hugli F., Boston 

•Roby Geo. W., Lowell 

•Rogers James, Boston 

•Ryan Wm. P., Boston 

Schneider Jacob, Roxbury 
I Smith Sanford A., Stoneliam, dis- 
I charged June 8, ISfil, sick 



Snow Henry, Boston 

Spinney Rooert M., Boston 

•Stetson Joseph, Boston 

•Stewart Charles W., Boston, dis- 
charged June 8, I86I, sick with 
typhoid fever 

•Sullivan Bat, Stoneham 

•Taylor Owen, Feltonville 

Wait .J. M., deserted 

Wallace Henry D., Stoneham 

Wardwell Cyrus T., Stoneham, 
wounded; prisoner at N. Orleans 

Wardwell Dominicus J., Stoneham, 
4th sergt., discharged June 2, 
181)1; weak ankle 

•Warren Joseph G., Charlestown 

•Warren Thos. A., Charlestown 

White Wallace B., Boston, dis- 
charged June 2, 1861 

•Wiggin Isaac H., Boston 

Willcutt W. C, deserted 

Williams Edward J., Roxbury, 
wounded in the leg, and taken 
prisoner; since returned home 

•Yeager Chas. H., Boston 

•Wilson Wm. H., Boston 



Company Q- (Concord Artillery), Concord.— 5tli Keg, 

Was Company A, Concord Artillery. The letter was changed while at Washington, but 
lias always been known as Company A, even when it belonged to the First Regiment of 
Artillery. The company was incorporated, on petition of Charles Hammond and others, 
Feb. 28, 1804, and held their first public parade on the 4th of July following. The charter 
says, — "Whereas, Major John Buttrick and Capt. Isaac Davis, with a party of armed 
yeomanry, did, on the birth-day of our Revolution, attack and defeat a superior number of 



FIFTH REGIMENT. 



187 



tlie invaders of our country, who were most advantag'eously posted at the North Bridge of 
Concord, it is ordered that the prayer of the petition be f,n-anted, and that two brass fleld- 
pieees, with proper apparatus, be provided for said company, with siutable engravings, 
to commemorate and render honor to tlie action wliiefi led to the victory of the day, and 
to perpetuate the names of the gallant Buttrick and Hosmer, and also to animate, in future, 
the ardor and bravery of the defenders of our country." In the war of 1812, the artillery 
were ordered to South Boston, where they remained in camp three mouth-^. They marched 
to Boston with the Concord Light Infantry and the Actou IJlues, " and, as they passed 
through Boston," as an observer said, " they were cheered tlirough the town, and they 
crossed over to South Boston on scows." (South Boston Bridge then was not in exist- 
ence.) 

Orders were received long before light, on the 10th of April, 18G1, to report on Bos- 
tonCommon, and at noon of that day, the anniversary of the Battle of Concord, they left 
Concord, under the command of Capt. Geo. L. Prescott. The whole people turned out to 
witness their departure, and they were addressed by .Judge Hoar, and prayers were offered 
for their well-being and safe return. They left Boston on the 21st, and sailed the next 
morning from New York for Annapolis, and from thence marched to Washington, through 
a country iilled with disloyalists. The company was in the Battle of Bull Kun, where five 
of them were taken prisoners. On their return to Concord, the inhabitants turned out e?i 
masse, and gave them a most cordial reception. The company has always taken a high 
stand as a well-drilled company, and the most respectable citizens of the town have been 
members, and have always given the company their influence and assistance. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, *GEO. L. PRESCOTT, Concord, re-enlisted as Capt. Co. B, Fort Warren. 
Isf Lieut., Joseph Derby, Jr., Concord ; 2d Lieut., Humphrey H. Buttrick, Concord ; 

•3d Lierit., Charles Bowers, Concdrd. 
Sergeants, Wm. S. Rice, Concord, prisoner at New Orleans ; Geo. F. Hall, Concord ; Cyrus 

Hosmer, Concord, prisoner at New Orleans ; Geo. W. Lauriat, Concord. 

Corporals, Stephen H. Reynolds, Concord ; Francis M. Gregory, Concord; Geo. Buttrick, 

"Concord; Samuel S. Wood, Concord. 



Ball Geo. H., Concord 

Ball Warren B., Concord 

Bates Wm. C, Boston, prisoner at 

New Orleans 
Brackett Edward J., Waltham 
Bowers William, Concord 
Brown Azro, Concord 
Brown John, 2d, Concord 
*Buttricic Francis, Concord 
Brown Wm. A., Concord 
Carter James W., Concord 
Clapp Wm. M., Concord 
Clarke Richard R., Concord 
Cormick Peter, jr., Wobum 
^Dalton Jeremiah, jr., E. Br'aintree 
Dean Joseph G., Concord 
Dearing Eugene M., Lincoln 
Doyle Thomas, Concord 
Farmer Henry, Concord 
Farrar Levi B., Concord 
>itzpatrick Francis N., Boston 
Garty James, Concord 
Goodwin James W., Woburn 
•Gray Wm. H., So. Acton, joined 

June 16 
•Hatch David G., Waltham 
Hcald Timothy F., Concord, be- 
came insane 
Hooper Thos. M., Woburn, joined 
June 10 fjune 2.3 

Hovey Mason M., Wobum, joined 



privates. 

Jefferds Jonathan F., Woburn, 

joined June 2." 
Johnson Henry, Concord 
Johnson Chas. A.. Waltham 
Johnson Albert N., Lincoln, dis- 
charged June 8 
Leathe Josiah, jr., Waltham, joined 

Livingston BenjaminF., Waltham, 

joined June 23 
Loring Benjamin, jr., Weymouth 
•Lyons John E., Lunenburg 
Maxtield John M., Woburn, joined 

June 23 
Melvin Asa, Concord 
Messer George E., Concord 
Mulliken Chas. F., Woburn, joined 

June 23 
Nealey Charles, Concord 
Osborne Ira J., Ashhy 
•Pemberton Robt., Woburn, joined 

June 23, wounded in shoulder at 

Battle of Bull Run 
Phelps Edward F., Concord 
Puffer Charles, Concord 
•Puffer John S., Concord 
Reynolds Edward W., Concord 
Rogers John S., Woburn, joined 



Sampson Lewis T., Concord 
Stevenson Thos. G., Carlisle, was 

discharged June 8 
Sherman Geo. E., Lincoln 
Smith John W., Woburn, joined 

June 23 
Souther Geo. E., Quincy 
•Tidd John E., Wobum, joined 

June 23 
•Taylor Warren r.,Woburn, joined 

June 23 
Ware George, Boston, was dis- 
charged J u'ne 29 
Warland Thos. F., Woburn, joined 

June 23 
AVatts Horatio C, Concord 
•Webb Edward F., Weymouth 
•Wellington Lowell, jr., Waltham 
Wheeler Caleb H., Concord 
Wheeler Edward S., Concord, 

prisoner at New Orleans 
Wheeler Henry L., Concord, pris- 
oner at New Orleans 
Wheeler Joseph, Lincoln 
•Whitney Gen. T., Harvard 
•Whittier William P., Sanbornton 

Bridge, N. U. 
Winn Joseph E., Concord 
Wright Ensene, Concord 
•Wyman Joseph L., Woburn 



Company H (Salem City Guards), Salem.— 5tli Eeg. 

The Salem City Guards was organized Nov. 14, 1840. This company belongs to the 7th 
Regiment of the Mass. Volunteer Militia. A dispatch was received from Col. Lawrence, 
by telegraph, in the forenoon of the 19th of April, to see if they would like to be attached 
to the 5th Regiment, and if so, how many they could muster. An answer was imme- 
diately returned that they were ready to go, and would bring at least forty-five men. 
An order came at 1, p.m., for the company to report themselves on Boston Common at 4, 
P.M.; but, for some cause, they were unable to leave Salem until the next day — Saturday, 
the 20th, at 9. A.M. — when they left, with seventy-four men and ofiicers, in company with 
the Salem Ittechanic Light Infantry, and on arriving in Boston, went iinniediately to 
Faneuil Hall. 

On their return from Washington, they arrived in Salem, in company with the Salem 
Mechanic Light Infantry, on the .3Ist of July, at about 10 o'clock, a.m. A salute was fired, 
the bells were rung, and they marched through the principal streets, escorted by the past 
members of each company, the Salem Divisionary Corps Independent Cadets, and the drill 
clubs of the city. When they arrived in front of the City Hall, they were welcomed 
home by the mayor, in behalf of the citizens, after which they partook of a substantial din- 
ner at Mechanic Hall. 

officers. 

Captain, HENRY F. DANFORTH, Salem. 

Isf Lieut., *KiRK Stark, South Danvers ; 2d Lfeii., Wm. F. Sumner, South Danvers ; 

id Lieut., Geo. H. Wiley; South Danvers ; -ith Lieut., John E. Stone, So. Danvers. 

Sergeants, *George S. Peach, Salem ; Benjamin F. Pickering, Salem. 

• Re-enlisted. 



188 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTEE. 



Corporals, *Joseph B. Nay, Salem, promoted sergeant, July 1 ; John A. Sumner, South 

Dauvers ; *Wm. Tobey, Salem ; John Pollock, Salem, promoted sergeant, July 1. 

Musician, *Joseph Anthony, Salem. 



PRIVATES. 

*Hoyt John A., Salem 

Jones Samuel, Gloucester 

•Kehew Francis A., Salem 

*Keliew George, Salem 

*Kelley Edward, Danvers 

*KeIley James W., So. Danvers 

♦Kelley Thos. B., So. Danvers 

♦Kimball Wm, L., Salem 

*Leach Harris, Salem 

*Lee John W., South Danvers, dis- 
charged May 22 

'Linnehan Dennis, Salem 

Lowe James W., Danvers 

♦Marshall Chas. G., So. Danvers, 
discharged June 17 

MoFarland Chas., Salem, wounded 
July 21 

McDuffie Hugh, Salem, served as 
sergt. until June 1, when he re- 
signed to do duty as private 

♦Merrill Henry O., So. Danvers 

♦Millett Hardy, So. Danvers 



Pierce David H., So. Danvers 

*Quinn John, Salem 

Rumsdell Peter A., Salem, pro- 
moted to corporal, July 1 

♦Richardson Wm. H., Danversport 

Richardson Henry H., Danversport 

Kigss Edgar M., Danvers 

Shauley Wm., Salem, taken pris- 
oner at Battle of Bull Run, July 
21, and carried to Richmond, Va. 

Teague Wm. H., Salem 

Thompson Geo. A., Salem, killed 
at Battle of Bull Run, July 21 

♦Thompson John N., Danvers 

♦Trask Henry, Salem 

•Very Herbert W., So. Danvers 

♦Webster George, Danvers 

White Henry F., Salem 

White Thomas, Salem 

♦Wiley Samuel, South Danvers 

♦Williams Samuel W., So. Danvers 

♦Williams Wm. D., Salem 

Wilson Jacob H., balem 



Bickford Wm. F., Danversport 

Browne Geo. A., Salein 

Bulger James, Salem 

♦Berg Wm. R., Salem 

Chase Chas. W., Salem 

Clark Edward A., Danversport 

♦Clark Sylvester, Salem 

Dow George W., Salem, taken 
prisoner at Battle of Bull Run, 
and carried to Richmond, Va. 

♦Eaton Alpheus, Salem 

♦Edwards John L., Salem 

♦Estcs John G., South Danvers 

Farrell William, Salem, wounded 
at Battle of Bull Run 

♦Ferguson, Samuel A., Salem 

♦Gilford David A., Danversport 

♦Gilford Elbridge H., So. Dun vers 

Gilford Wm. F., So. Danvers, pro- 
moted to corporal, July 3; died i 
Sept. — , 1861, at Danvers I 

Grover James, jr., Salem, di 
charged June 29 

Haekett Harrison, Salem 

♦Hart Geo. O., South Danvers 

Hibbard Curtis A., Salem 

Hinds John M., Danversport 

Company I (Somerville Light Infantry), Somerville.— 5th Eeg. 

The members of this company answered with alacrity the summons of the government 
to meet and repel the traitors. April 20, 1861, the company left their armory, under an 
escort of nearly a thousand citizens, with a band of music, and marched to Boston, where 
they arrived about noon, and were quartered with their regiment in Faneuil Hall. Before 
leaving Somerville, a meeting was held by the citizens to aid the families of the company, 
and over four thousand dollars obtained ; and on their leaving, a prayer was offered, and 
speeches made, and a Testament presented to every member of the company. 

July .30, 1861, the company, having served its term, returned to Somerville, and their 
townsmen testified their appreciation of their patriotism and bravery by joining in larw 
numbers to do escort duty, and giving the returned soldiers a warm welcome and a sub- 
stantial collation. A bouquet was presented to each member of the company by the ladies ; 
a prayer was offered by the Eev. G. G. Fairbaiilis, after which a speech of welcome was 
made by Joseph B. Proctor, Esq., and responded to by Capt. Brastow. The Home Guards 
and the firemen joined in the reception, and a salute of one hundred guns was fired on the 
occasion. 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, GEORGE O. BRASTOW, Somerville. 
Ist Lieut., Wm. E. Robinson, Somerville ; 2d Lieut., Frederick K. Kinsley, Somerville. 
Sergeants, Walter C. Bailey, Somerville ; John Harrington, Somerville ; *Wm. R. Corlew, 

Somerville ; John C. Watson, Somerville. 

Corporals, Henry H. Eobinsoui Somerville ; James E. Paul, Somerville ; Isaac Barker, 

Jr., Somerville. 

Musician, *Sydney S. Whiting, Boston. 



•Adams Albion, Somerville 
Adams John, Somerville, wounded 

slightly July 21 
Andrews Geo. U., Charlestown 
♦Andrews John B., Charlestown 
Andrews Joseph H,, Charlestown 
Atwood Hawes, Boston 
♦Bennett Edwin C, Somerville 
♦Binney H. Martin, Somerville, 

wounded slightly July 21 
Bird Warren A., Somerville 
Bonner Chas. D., Somerville 
Brown Wm. B., Somerville, joined 



♦Buckingham Lynde W., Somer- 
ville, served as quartermaster's 
sergt. until June 28. Wounded 
severely in leg at Battle of Bull 
Run 
Carr Wm. M., North Chelsea 
Caswell Albert, Somerville 
Crosby Elkanah, Somerville 
♦Davis John E., Somerville 
*Eaton Wm. B., Boston 
♦Emery Edward C. T., Boston 
♦Eustis Humphrey E., Boston 
Eustis Wm. T., 3d, Boston, pro- 
moted to corporal, June 7 
*Garland Benj. F., Old Cambridge 
Gibson Wm. T., Old Cambridge 



PRIVATES. 
Giles Jno. Frank, Somerville 
Giles Joseph J., Somerville 
Glynn Thomas, Somerville, joined 

at Washington. June 13 
Grandv Henry E., Ballardvale 
♦Hale Joseph, jr., Somerville 
♦Hammond Henry C, Somerville 
Hanaford E. Frank, Somerville, 
shot in left breast at Battle of Bull 
Run, and died a prisoner at Man- 
assas night of July 21 
Harris Geo. F., Somerville 
Hodgden John K., Somirville 
Hodgkins Geo. A. S., Charlestown 
♦Hodsdon Alfred, Cambridge 
♦Hopkins James R., Somerville 
♦Howe Pliny R., Somerville 
Hyde Richard J., Somerville 
Jenkins Horatio N., jr., Chelsea 
Johnson Joseph, Chelsea, joined at 



Kmsley Willard, Somerville 
♦Mooney Chas. A., Boston 
Moore W. Frank, Somerville, die 

at Washington, July 31, 1R«1 
♦Nason George W., jr., Franklii 

wounded slightly, July 21 
♦Nelson Fletcher N.. Somerville 
Oliver Judson W., Somerville 
Paine Joseph W., Somerville 



Parker Joseph A., jr., Woburn, 

joined at Washingt<m, June 13 
Parker Joseph H., W^oburn, joined 

at Washington, June 13 
Parker Wan en F., Woburn, joined 

at Washington, June 13 
Persons Oscar, Wobuin 
Powers Chas. H., Somerville 
♦Quimby Chas. C., Somerville 
Rogers 01iverW.,Somerville, joined 

at Washington, June 13 
Schillinger Benj. F., Charlestown 
♦Shattuck H. Lucius, Marlboro', 

N. U. 
Shaw Wm. E., Portland, Me. 

Nathan A., Somerville, 



Sweeney C 

joined at Washington, May lo 
"Van De Sand John, Somerville 
Walker Edward M., Somerville 



Westcott Eugene, Somerville, join- 
ed at Washington, June 13 

♦Whitcomb Geo. F., Boston 

Wyer Edwin F., Somerville, joined 
at Washington, June 13 

Wyman Luther F., Somerville, 
joined at Washington, June 13 

Young Joseph, Somerville 



Company KI (Charlestown City Guards), Charlestown.— 5th Eeg. 

This body of citizen-soldiery was organized in 1850, and celebrated its first anniversary 

on the 17th of June, 1851. Its first commander was Hon. George P. Sanger, who was 



SIXTH REGIMENT. 



189 



followed successively by Captains W. W. Pierce, Clias. B, Roo-ers, Geo. P. Kettell, and 
John T. Boyd. Tlie corps has always enjoyed a hig:h state ol prosperity, from its or- 
ganization to the present time, — its rolls never numbering- loss than seventy-eight 
active, and three hundred and fifty civil members. At the call of the President of tlie 
United States for troops in April, 1801, the company immediately set about perfecting- 
themselves in discipline and drill, and were ready to respond promptly to the call. April 
17, they received orders, and left for Boston to join their regiment. Before leaving the 
armory, patriotic addresses were made by several prominent citizens, and an impressive 
prayer otfercd by the Rev. Mr. Kittredge, of Green Street Church. Tlie same gentleman 
also presented a pocket Bible to each member of the company. They left the armory amid 
the cheers and '^God-speeds " of a thousand anxious hearts, and were escorted to Boston by 
an immense concourse of citizens, where they remained until Sunday morning, the 21st, 
when they left for Washington. 

The story of the camp-life of this company is similar to that of every company at the 
seat of war. Every attention was paid to the wants of tlie company by its friends at 
home, and every mail brought some memento to remind the members of the dear ones 
left behind. One particularly i*iteresting feature of the campaign was the celebration of 
their anniversary on the soil of Virginia, by a parade and dinner on the 17th of June. 
,The health of the company was exceedingly good, and the men bore with indomitable 
firmness the privations ancl iiardships they were called upon to endure. Five members 
were left behind. Samuel E. Chandler, Henry A. Angier, and Converse A. Babeock, 
were wounded at the Battle of Manassas, and are prisoners, together with George T. 
Childs, at New Orleans. Sumner Fish is supposed to have been killed, as nothing has 
been heard from him since the day of the battle. They were brave and genenus fellows, 
and have the warmest sympathies of their more fortunate companions in ariris and a 
host of admiring friends. 

July 30, the company returned home, and its reception, in common with the Chai-les- 
town Artillery, was one of the grandest demonstrations that has been witnessed in 
Charlestown for many years. Quite a number of the members have re-enlisted in other 
regiments, 

OFFICERS. 

Captain, JOHN T. BOYD, Charlestown, promoted to Major of 5th Regiment, July 7, 18G1. 

1st Lieut., John B. Norton, Charlestown, promoted to Captain, July 7, 1S61; 2d Lievt., 

Caleb Drew, Charlestown, promoted to 1st Lieut., July 7, 1861 ; ."irf Lieut, Walter 

Everett, Charlestown, promoted to 2d Lieut., July 7, 1861. 

Sergeants, Albert Preseott, Charlestown ; D. Webster Davis, Charlestown ; Samuel A 

Wright, Charlestown ; George A. Bird, Charlestown. 

Corporals, William W. Davis, Charlestown ; Enoch J. Clark, Charlestown ; Joseph Boyd, 

Charlestown ; George F. Braekett, Charlestown. 

Musician, Joshua T. Simpson, Charlestown. 



Abbott Chas. H., East Cambridge 
Ames Wm. S., Charlestown 
Angier Henry A., Charlesto-wn, 
■wounded in leg by cannon ball, 
taken prisoner at Battle of Bull 
Kun, and cairied to Kichmond 
Babeock Con-verse A., Charlestown, 
taken prisoner at Battle Bull 
Kun, July 21, and carried to 
Richmond; thence to N. Orleans 
Bailey Andrew I., Charlestown 
Bailey Chas. H., Somerville 
Beddoe Thomas, Charlestown 
•Bent Wm. H., Charlestown 
Blmit George, Charlestown 
Boyd William, Charlestown 
Breed J. Newton, Charlestown, 

appointed bugler, June, 18S1 
Brown Albert F., South Maiden 
Brown John H., Charlestown 
•Brown Warren S., Charlestown 
Burekes Thos. J., Charlestown 
Buttefs Frank B., Charlestown 
Butts Joseph, Charlestown 
Carr John C, Charlestown 
Childs Geo. T., Charlt-stown, taken 
prisoner at Battle of Bull Run, car- 
ried to Richmond, and afterward 
to New Orleans 
Churchill James K., Charlesto-wn 
Clark Joseph H., Charlestown 
Clark Joseph H., 2d, Charlestown 



PRIVATES. 
Chandler Samuel E., Lexington, 
-was badly wounded in the arm, 
taken prisoner, and carried to 
Richmond, where he remained 
about six months, when he was 
released, returned home, and 
was welcomed with mauy public 
demonstrations 
•Cook Jjcob B., Charlestown 
•Davis Benjamin, Charlestown 
•Davis Edward K., Charlestown, 
disoharged for disabilitj', June 
25, 18B1 
•Davis Marcus M., Charlestown 
Davis Obed R., Charlestown 
Dearborn Daniel, Charlestown 
Devercux Geo. N., Charlestown 
Dow James A., Charlestown 
Drew Bartlett S., Charlestown 
Ferrier Wm. A., Charlestown 
Fish Sumner, Charlestown, missing 
since Battle of Bull Run, July 21, 
1801 
Floyd David O., Boston 
Frothinghara Frank E., Charles- 

Frothingham John B., Charlestown 
Harding Wilbur F., Lexington, 

discharged June 2, 1S6I 
Higgins Henry W., Charlestown, 
joined at Washineton, May 15, 
18G1 - . / . 



Hilton Amos S., Charlestown 
Holmes Peter M., Charlestown, 

joined at Washington, May 15, 

1801 = . J- . 

•Keboe Geo. U., East Cambridge 
Lane Chas. D. W., Charlestown 
Loring John H., Charlestown 
Melvin Vv'm. W., Lexington 
Merrill Alfred K., Charlestown 
Moulton Joseph, Charlestown, 

joined at Washington, May 15, 

1861 
Newhall Richard. Charlestown 
Nichols Ueoigo. Cimrlestown 
Niles Thomas, Charlestown 
Palmer Ll.yd G., Charlestown, 

discharged June 2, WJl 
Patten Geo. W., Charlestown 
Perkins Chas. H., Charlestown 
•Quigley Joseph, Cliarlestown 
Rams:iy Royal, Lexinston 
Raymond Charles, Charlestown 
Richards Chas. F., Boston 
•Sheppard Louis, Boston 
Simpson James W., Charlesto-W-n 
Thayer Igi. alius E., Charlestown 
•Thompson Geo. W., Boston 
libbetts Albion W., Boston 
•White Eben, Newton 



Sixth Regiment. Infantry. 

This regiment, though widely scattered in the counties of Middlesex and Essex, 
mustered inforce at Lowell, April 16th, 1861, at nine o'clock in the morning, very few 
of them having had more than twelve hours' notice, and some a great deal less. Before 
leaving Lowell, they were addressed by the Mayor and others, and were cheered by 
crowds of enthusiastic citizens. Arriving in Boston at one o'clock the same day, they 
met with another warm reception, and were escorted by crowds of citizens to Faneuil 
Hall, and from thence to Boylston Hall. 



190 MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 

April 17th, at eleven o'clock, the regiment marched to the State House, to exchange 
their old muskets for the rifled arms. Here the Governor addressed them in the most 
complimentary manner, giving utterance to sentiments of the highest patriotism, and 
expressing his confidence in their devotion, courage, and efficiency in the cause they 
had so nobly rallied to support. The Governor then presented the colors of the regi- 
ment to Colonel Jones, who responded with much feeling, pledging their determined 
support to them. Before leaving Boston, as a mark of respect to Colonel Jones, it was 
decided to adopt, as the " Daughter of the Regiment," his daughter, an intelligent and 
interesting girl of twelve years. She was presented by Major Watson, and received with 
the strongest demonstrations of joy. At seven in the evening the regiment marched to 
the Worcester dtpot, and took the cars for Washington. Along the route they were 
greeted by the people, and saluted by the discharge of cannon and the ringing of bells. 
At Worcester, an immense crowd met them with patriotic demonstrations, and at 
Springfield, where they arrived at a late hour, they wer§ received by the military and 
fire departments, and by thousands who manifested a deep interest in them. Arriving 
at New York about sunrise, April 18th, they received a splendid ovation from the, 
soldiers and citizens of that city. While passing down Broadway, a venerable gentle- 
man, formerly of Ipswich, Mass., said, with much emotion, " These boys won't run : 
I commanded a regiment of them in the last war." At twelve o'clock, they left 
the city by the Jersey Ferry. 

Crossing the river, the troops entered the spacious depot of the N. J. Railroad Co., 
which was crowded with patriotic Jerseymen and women. From the balcony around 
the building, the bright eyes of many a fair one looked down in sparkling delight at the 
prompt march of the brave Massachusetts boys to their country's defence. Flags were 
waved by hundreds of fair hands, and while the volunteers were waiting for the cars, 
not a few of the miniature copies of the national emblem were smilingly transferred to 
their keeping. After considerable delay, the cars moved on amidst a perfect avalanche 
of cheers. 

The N. Y. Eve. Post said: "As the first detachment of the army which New Eng- 
land will speedily supply the government,, the regiment made a highly creditable ap- 
pearance, and was shown no more attention than its promptness and patriotism rightly 
deserved at the hands of the people of New York." 

All along the route through New Jersey, the people gathered at every station to wel- 
come them. They reached Philadelphia at seven P. M., and so densely filled were the 
streets with people who came forth to receive them, that it was with much difticulty the 
column could push its way through. A member of the regiment stales: "So enthusi- 
astic were our friends, that they rushed into our ranks, threw their arms about the 
necks of our soldiers, and emptying their own pockets for our benefit, seemed fairly 
beside tiicmselves with joy. I doubt whether old Massachusetts ever before or since 
received such encomiums, or her sons such a generous welcome, as on that night in the 
city (jf brotherly love." 

After partaking of supper at the Continental, the troops were quartered at the Girard 
House. But hardly had they sought the repose so much needed, after their hurried and 
exciting jfmrney of the day and previous night, when they were aroused by the long 
roll calling them to arms, in consequence of information brought by Col. Phillips, of 
Worcester, to the eft'ect that arrangements were being made to dispute their passage 
through Ealtimore, and that, to save the capital, it was necessary to reach there before 
another night. Colonel Jones immediately resumed the march, and took the cars for 
Baltimore, at one o'clock on the morning of the 19th of April. 

The following report by Colonel Jones, in regard to the passage through Baltimore, 
was made to General Butler's adjutant, April 22d, after the regiment had arrived in 
Wasliiiigton : — 

" Brigade Major William H. Clemence : — , 

" In accordance with Special Order No. 6, I proceeded with my command toward the 
city of Washington, leaving Boston on the evening of the 17th April, arrived in New 
York on the morning of the 18th, and proceeded to Philadelphia, reaching that place 
on the same evening. On our way John Brady, of Company H, Lowell, was taken 
insane, and deeming it unsafe to have him accompany the regiment, I left him at De- 
lanco. New Jersey, with I. C. Buck, with directions that he should telegraph Mayor 
Sargeant, of Lowell, as to the disposition of him ; and we proceeded thence to Balti- 
more, reaching that place at noon on the 19th. After leaving Philadelphia, I received 
intimation that our passage through the city of Baltimore would be resisted. I caused 
ammunition to be distributed and arms loaded, and went personally through the cars 
and issued the following order, viz. : — 

"' The regiment will march through Baltimore in column of sections, arms at will. 
You will undoubtedly be insulted, abused, and perhaps assaulted, to which you must 
pay no attention wh:i'tever, but march with your faces Square to the front, and pay no 
attention to the mob, even if they throw stones, bricks, or other missiles ; but if you are 
fired upon, and any one of you is hit, your officers will order you to fire. Do not fire 
into any promiscuous crowds, but select any man whom you ma'y see aiming at you, and 
be sure you drop him.' 

"Reaching Baltimore, horses were attached the instant that the locomotive was de- 
tached, and the cars were driven at a rapid pace across the city. After the cars con- 
taining seven companies had reached the Washington depot, the track behind them 
was barricaded, and the cars containing band and the following companies, viz.. Com- 



SIXTH REGIMENT. 191 

pany C, of Lowell, Captain Follansbee ; Company D, of Lowell, Captain Hart ; Corn- 
puny I, of Lawrence, Captain Pickering; and Company C, of Stoneham, Captain Dike, 
were vacated by the band, and they proceeded to marmh in accordance with orders, and 
liad proceeded but a short distance before they were furiously attacked by a shower of 
iiii-ifiles, wViich came faster as they advanced. They increased their step to double- 
quick, which seemed to infuriate the mob, as it evidently impressed the mob with the 
ilea that the soldiers dared not fire or had no ammunition, and pistol-shots were numer- 
ously fired into the ranks, and one soldier fell dead. The order, Fire, was given, and it 
was executed ; in consequence, several of the mob fell, and the soldiers again advanced 
hastily. The Mayor of Baltimore placed himself at the head of the column, beside 
Captain Follansbee, and proceeded with them a short distance, assuring him that he 
would protect them, and begging him not to let the men fire ; but the Mayor's patience 
was sooii exhausted, and he seized a musket from the hands of one of the men and 
killed a man therewith, and a policeman who was in advance of the column also shot a 
man with a revolver. 

" They at lust reached the cars, and they started immediately for "Washington. On 
going through the train, found there were about one hundred and thirty missing, 
including the band and field music. Our baggage was seized, and we have not as yet 
been able to recover any of it. I have found it very difficult to get reliable information 
in regard to the killed and wounded." 

[*Then follows a list of the killed and wounded, as accurate as it could be made at the 
time.] 

"As the men went into the cars, I caused the blinds of the cars to be closed, and 
took every precaution to prevent any shadow of offence to the people of Baltimore ; but 
still the stones flew thick and fast into the train, and it was with the utmost difficulty 
that I could prevent the troops from leaving the cars and revenging the death of their 
comrades. After a volley of stones, some one of the soldiers fired and killed a Mr. 
Davis, who, I have since ascertained by reliable witnesses, threw a stone into the car. 
Yet tnat did not justify the firing at him, but the men were infuriated beyond control. 
On reaching Washington we were quartered at the Capitol in the Senate Chamber, and 
are all in good health and spirits. 

" I have made every effort to get possession of the bodies of our comrades, but have not 
yet succeeded. Should I succeed, I shall forward them to Boston if practicable, other- 
wise shall avail myself of a kind offer of George Woods, E*q., who has off'ered me a 
prominent lot in the Congressional Burying Ground for the purpose of interment. 

" We were this day mustered into the United States service, and will forward the rolls 
at first opportunity after verification. 

EDWARD F. JONES, 
Colonel Sixth Regiment, M. V. M., in sei'vice of United States." 

Another statement, from a member of the regiment, gives some additional facts in 
reference to the order in which the regiment went " through Baltimore." It states : — 

" When we left Pliiladelphia, which was about 1 o'clock on the morning of April 19th, 
it was made apparent to the regimental officers that difficulties would attend our passage 
througi Baltimore, and orders were issued by the Colonel for the arms to be loaded. On 
arriving at the Susquehanna, our train was greatly augmented by the addition of cars 
containing an unarmed corps of young men, apparently from 16 to 22 years of age, num- 
bering, as was said, about 1000, and calling themselves Small's Brigade. I am unaware 
that any official recognition took place between the two corps at any time. In re- 
arranging the tiain on the south side of the Susquehanna, it being night-time, some of 
the cars, in which were a portion of the Sixth Regiment, were misplaced, separating 
them from the other companies of the regiment, and breaking the order in which it was 
embarked in the cars at Philadelphia^ namely, in regular order from right to left, each 
company occupying a single car, the last and 'left' company being Co. K, Capt. 
Sampson, from Boston. "This disarrangement of the line was not discovered by the 
regimental officers, and was afterwards the occasion of unhappy results. The great 
length of the train so retarded its speed that we did not arrive in Baltimore until nearly 
noon. Just before arriving there, Col. Jones promulgated an order in the forward car, 
which contained the field and staff" officers, that if interfered with in Baltimore, or in- 
sulted, or stoned, no notice should be taken of it. But if fired upon, the regimentwas 
to defend itself. Also that the regiment would form in column of sections and march 
through the city. This order was probably promulgated through the_ entire regiment. 
The Colonel also ordered Major Watson, his second in command, to repair, upon the stop- 
ping of the train, to the left company, Capt. Sampson, to remain in the car with that 
company until ordered to file out into place in column, and charged him to see the rear 
of the battalion through the city. When the train arrived and stopped, Major Watson 
proceeded, in obedience to this order, through the gathering and excited crowd, from the 
forward car to that one containing Capt. Sampson's command. No orders came to file 
out, and in a few minutes' time all of the cars forward of the one occupied by Capt. 
Sampson's company, or the larger portion of that company, disappeared, and horses 
were being attached to that. We knew nothing of the movements of the balance of the 
regiment, as no intimation had been transmitted to us of a change in the orders. Our 
car was drawn by horses until it came to the first turn in the street, when, owing to 
obstructions, it was thrown from the track. Major Watson ordered Capt. Sampson to 
prevent his men from leaving the car, while he, with the aid of a passing team, sue 

* The killed and wounded, as since corrected, are noted in the company rolls on the following pages. 



192 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



ceeded in replacing the car upon the track. At this time the mob were much excited, 
and many missiles were thrown at and into the car. We proceedod on to Pratt street, 
nearly opposite the dock, when the mob surrounded the car, and, detaching the horses, 
stopped the car in suspicious proximity to a large pile of paving stones. Here a most 
furious and determined attack was made with stones and other missiles and firearms, 
wounding several in the car, and making of it almost a complete wreck. After we were 
fired upon, the fire was returned from the car. Major Watson ordered the command to 
shelter themselves, so far as was possible, by lying upon the floor of the car, while he 
went out into the crowd and by threats, enforced by the formidable appearance of his 
revolver, compelled the driver to reattach the horses, and, amid a fresh volley, it went 
forward a short distance, when the horses were again detached. Here the crowd was 
less numerous, and Major Watson succeeded in again getting the horses replaced, and 
the car was drawn to the Washington depot without further difficulty, other 'than an 
occasional stray shot or brickbat and torrents of imprecations and threats. Arriving at 
the depot, we found Col, Jones and. staff, and the entire portion of the regiment that 
had preceded us, and ascertained that they had made the passage without other moles- 
tation than insulting language from the rioters, and also learned that the order of march 
had not been carried out because the horses were attached to the front car so rapidly, and 
for the same reason, as the Colonel alleged, there was not time for him to countermand 
his order to march. We also then learned further that another portion of the regiment 
had not arrived, consisting of Company C, of Lowell, Capt. FoUansbee, Company I, of 
Lawrence, Capt. Pickering, Company L, of Stoneham, Capt. Dike, and apart of Com- 
pany D, of Lowell, Capt. JHart. These companies were the ones separated from the rest 
in the making up of the train at the crossing of the Susquehanna. The mob so tore up 
and obstructed the track, that they were compelled to march through the city, and it 
was their march which has been so generally described in the published accounts. 

"While Major W. and Capt. Sampson's company were engaged with the mob, as 
before related, it was not known to them that any of the regiment were left behind, nor 
was it known what had become of that portion of the regiment under immediate com- 
mand of Col. Jones. After the entire regiment had arrived at the Washington depot, 
we were further delayed some time by obstructions upon the track. During all this 
time the cars were surrounded by the furious crowd, and occasional shots were exchanged 
between them and the soldiers. Here for the first time the police appeared, and seemed 
to work earnestly in keeping the crowd from contact with the regiment. The police 
force accompanied the train as far as the Relay House. The whole! passage through 
Baltimore must have occupied over two hours." 

Another member, who was with the first companies who passed safely through the 
city, says : " Unknown to the officers of the regiment, a change was made in the forma- 
tion of our line, by which three companies, who should have been first through the city, 
were made to bear the brunt of the fight in Baltimore, a few hours later, and thus 
those companies to whom the fight justly belonged, much to thtir regret, passed through 
the city without sharing it." 

From the foregoing statements it appears that most of the regimental officers, with 
the following companies, — A of Lowell, B of Groton, E of Acton, F of Lawrence, 
H of Lowell, and B of Worcester, with a part of Company K of Boston, passed 
through the streets to the Washington depot, without serious injury, but not without 
gross insults and danger from the assaults of the mob. The last car, however, convey- 
ing these companies and one containing a portion of Company K, with Capt. Samp- 
son and Lieut.-Col. Watson, encountered a serious charge from the secessionists, who 
were, however, successfully repulsed, and the car passed on ; only a few of the members 
receiving wounds or bruises from the stones and missiles which broke in the car win- 
dows. 

As soon as these cars had passed, the rebels, some ten thousand strong, aad com- 
posed mainly of the " roughs," which distinguish that city, made picparations to more 
eff'ectually prevent the passage of the remaining troops. They barricaded the streets 
and removed the rails from the track, rendering the passage by the cars impossible, and 
Companies C and D of Lowell, I of Lawrence, and L of Stoneham, found that they 
should be compelled either to force their way on foot through the hostile ranks, or 
return. The latter alternative never occurred to these gallant men. for on to Wash- 
ington was their inspiring thought. Knowing the righteousness of their cause, they 
believed that " the gates of hell could not prevail against them." Leaving the cars, 
they formed in order, and heroically breasted the storm which so fearfully raged around 
them. As they left the cars, their ears were saluted with cheers for Jeff. Davis and 
South Carolina, and their eyes were off'ended by the vvaving of secession flags, and they 
were told to " dig their graves," and informed that " thirty of us cr.n whip the whole of 
you," " Massachusetts men are good for praying, but not for fighting," with other gross 
and insulting language. But the soldiers heeded it not ; they were bound on a holy 
mission, and proceeded to execute it regardless of attacks or insults. 

Capt. Follausbee, being the senior officer present, took the post of honor, and the 
companies started at o:.ce to rejoin the regiment. The rabble which had followed and 
assailed them, now increased rapidly ; and perceiving the small number of troops — less 
than two hundred — they became emboldened, and increased their violence as the brave 
soldiers marshalled themselves for the contest, amidst the thousands v/lio had sur- 
rounded them, and who were intent on their destruction. An eye-witnrss writes : — 

"The Massachusetts men formed in line and wheeled into open column of sections 
and marched some distance at quick time and then at double-quick, all the while sut- 



SIXTH REGIMENT. 



193 



rounded by the mob — now swelled to the number of at least ten thousand — yelling 
and hooting. The military behaved admirably, and still abstained from firing upon their 
assailants. The mob now began throwing a perfect shower of missiles, occasionally 
varied by random shots from revolvers or muskets. The soldiers suffered severely from 
the immense quantity of stones, oysters, brickbats, paving-stones, &c. The shots fired 
also wounded several. When two of the soldiers had been killed, and the wounded had 
been conveyed to places of safety, the troops at last, exasperated and maddened by the 
treatment they had received, commenced returning the fire singly, killing several, and 
wounding a large number of the rioters ; but at no one time did a single platoon fire in 
a volley. The volunteers, after a protracted and severe struggle, at last succeeded in 
reaching the station, bearing with them in triumnh many of the wounded. The calm 
courage and heroic bearing of the troops spoke volumes for the sons of Massachusetts, 
who, though marching under a fire of the most embarrassing description, and opposed 
to overwhelming odds, nevertheless succeeded in accomplishing their purpose, and 
effected a passage through crowded streets a distance of over a'mile and a half; a feat 
not easily accomplished by so small a body of men when opposed to such terrific odds." 

A member of one of the companies, after describing the first attack on landing from 
the cars, states : — 

"Next came a salute of bullets, which whistled about our ears like hail — making 
music more pleasant at a distance than close at one's ear. We did not fire even then, 
but waited until a second volley, which shot down two of Company D. Then Capt. 
FoUansbee gave the order to fire on any one that was in any way resisting our passage. 
We did so, not promiscuously, however, but only on such as were seen in the act of 
firing on us, as we did not wish to injure innocent men. The story in the papers that 
we fired on them by platoons is a false statement, as is the one that the Mayor fired the 
first gun. Mayor Brown did shoot a man, however, under the following circumstances: 
While walking beside Capt. FoUansbee, he saw one of the mob strike down one of the 
men with a brickbat; as he fell, the Mayor sprang, and taking the gun from the hand 
of the frtllen man, shot the scoundrel on the spot. This was after several of the roughs 
hsd felt Massachusetts lead. They fired down on us from the windows, house-tops, and 
from almost every direction. A leader of the mob told us we should not leave the city 
alive. The fellow soon after fell, pierced by several bullets, which caused many of his 
comrades to leave with considerable haste." 

The scene of this terrific and murderous fight was on Pratt Street, a place ever 
infamous in history, unless the repentant tears of loyal Baltimoreans shall wash the 
damning stain from its pavements. 

Many of the brave men, who here met the myrmidons of oppression, were the de- 
scendants of patriots, whose blood was the first shed in the Revolutionary cause on the 
ever memorable 19th of April, 1775, and now, on the anniversary of that glorious day, 
the sons of such "illustrious sires "were at the post of danger, and the first to shed 
their blood and consecrate a still nobler cause. 

All honor to the glorious dead who here fell, the first martyrs to their country's 
cause ; their names will be remembered and cherished as household words, while their 
countrymen will eulogize their memory in speech and in song. And you "who still 
live," and bear honorable marks and scars, gained on that eventful day, will remain 
objects of ceaseless interest, and, with your comrades who escaped unhurt, will ever be 
regarded with grateful affection by all who admire heroism and patriotic fidelity. Your 
manly bearing, your patient endurance, and forbearance in those trying hours, bespeak 
the majesty of your New England character. Gallantly you persevered in the path 
of duty, and bravely repulsed the foe, and victoriously entered and saved the Capital 
of your country. Proudly does Massachusetts point to the "Glorious Sixth," and 
gather fresh laurels from new deeds achieved on the 19th of April. 

But from the pleasing contemplations of such achievements we must turn and follow 
the noble troops through still other dangers. 

Arriving at the Washington depot and placing themselves with the regiment, they 
shared with them the concentrated vengeance of traitors, who, maddened by defeat and 
death in their ranks, had here gathered in full force. The scene here, as before, was 
indescribably fearful. 

Taunts, clothed in the most horrid language, were hurled at them by the panting 
crowd, who, almost breathless with running, passed up to the car windows, threatening 
the soldiers with knives and revolvers, and cursing up into their faces. The police were 
thrown in between the cars, and forming a barrier, the troops changed cars, many 
of them cocking their muskets as they stepped on the platform. 

After embarking, the assemblage expected to see the train move off, but its departure 
was evidently delayed, in the vain hope that the crowd would disperse; but no, it 
swelled, and the troops expressed, to the officers of the road, their determination to go 
at once, or they would leave the cars and make their way to Washington. 

While the delay was increasing the excitement, a wild cry was raised on the platform, 
and a dense crowd ran down the platform and out the railroad track towards the Spring 
Gardens, until the track for a mile was black with an excited rushing mass. The 
crowd, as it went, placed obstructions of every description on the track. Great logs 
and telegraph poles, requiring a dozen or more men to move them, were laid across the 
rails, and stones rolled from the embankment. 

A body of police followed after the crowd, both in a full run, and removed the 
obstructions as fast as they were placed on the track. Various attempts were made to 
tear ijp the track with logs of wood and pieces of timber, and there was a great outcry 
13 



194 



MASSACHUSETTS REGISTER. 



for pickaxes and handspikes, but only one or two could be found. Many of the police 
interfered on every occasion; but the crowd, growing larger and more excited, would 
dash oft' at a break-reck run for another position further on, until the county line was 
reached. The police followed, running, un'il forced to stop from exhaustion. At this 
point, many of the mob also gave it up from exhaustion ; but a crowd, longer winded, 
dashed on for nearly a mile further, now and then pausing to attempt to force the rails, 
or place some obstruction upon them. They could be distinctly seen for a mile along 
the track, where it makes a bend at the Washington road bridge. When the train 
■went out, the mass of people had almost returned to the depot. Shots and stones were 
exchanged between the military and citizens at several points, and the train, in its 
run to Washington, was stopped" at the Jackson Bridge, near Chinquepin Hill, by the , 
removal of several rails. Disembarking, the rails weVe relaid, under the protection of 
the troops. An occasional shot was fired at the troops from the hills and woods along 
the route, but the range was too long for any effect. 

The news of this fight was at once flashed over the telegraphic wires, creating a most 
intense excitement throughout the country. In Massachusetts, especially, the feeling 
was not only strong and deep, but indignant towards the assailants, and sympathetic 
towards the victims, who had but a few hours before gone forth from pleasant homes 
and peaceful pursuits to defend their country. The Executive of the State keenly felt 
the blow, and the Governor, who had just before exchanged kind farewells with the 
regiment, immediately dispatched the following letter to the Mayor of Baltimore: — 

" To His Honor the Mayor : I pray you to cause the bodies of our Massachusetts 
soldiers dead in Baltimore to be immediately laid out, preserved with ice, and tenderly 
sent forward by express to me. All expenses will be paid by this Commonwealth. 

John A. Andrew, 

Governor of Massachusetts." 

A correspondence took place also between the Governor and Messrs. Gardner Brewer 
& Co. of Boston, which reflects honor on the intelligent benevolence of that firm. 
They sent the following dispatch to their correspondents in Baltimore : — 

" Messrs. Mills, May hew, <^ Co., Baltimore: — 

" We telegraph you at the request and in behalf of Governor Andrew of this State. 
Will you co-operate with the Mayor of Baltimore in securing respectful treatment to 
the corpses of our dead soldiers, and their being carefully forwarded, packed in ice ? 
and particularly do we wish you to secure the very best medical attendance and careful 
nursing to our wounded. We will be responsible to you for all expenses. Nurses can 
be sent from here if desired. 

Gardner Brewer & Co." 

The heartfelt sympathy here expressed, consoled and relieved the public mind. All 
saw that proper measures to honor the dead and comfort the wounded would not be 
neglected. 

Arriving in Washington at 5 o'clock on the evening of the 19th, they were joyfully 
received by the loyal inhabitants, who viewed with great satisfaction and relief their 
presence, as an immediate attack from the rebels was apprehended. Soon after leaving 
the cars, the regiment marched to the Capitol, and were quartered in the Senate Cham- 
ber. Co. B, of Worcester, and Co. C, of Lowell, occupied the floor of the Senate, and 
the other companies were placed in the galleries and adjacent rooms, where the troops 
enjoyed tlie first night's sleep since leaving home. Besides a hurried journey of some 
five hundred miles, they hi>d, for the last three days and three nights, been cheered pn, 
caressed, and feasted by friends and patriots, as well as insulted, mobbed, and wounded 
by infamous rebels. Leaving their glorious dead behind, they had gallantly pressed 
on, giving no sleep to their eyes, nor slumber to their eyelids, until they were posted at 
the point of danger, to give their lives, if necessary, in the defence of the nation's 
capital. 

Their orders were to hold the Capitol, and they remained in the building, as a close 
garrison, one week, not being allowed outside, except for special service. 

For several days, all communication with loyal States was cut off, so that reinforce- 
ments could not reach them, and, as the enemy was thought to be within a few miles 
of Washington, their position was somewhat ciitical. 

While stationed here, the troops were busily engaged in drilling, and other regular 
duties. They also built ovens, filled water-tanks, and stored 16,000 barrels of flour and 
other provisions in the vaults of the Capitol, in preparation for a siege. 

May 3, Gen. Butler visited and addressed the regiment, and on the 5th they were 
also visited by the Hon. John A. Goodwin, of Lowell, and during their brief stay at 
Washington they were the special objects of interest and respect, not only from the 
government officials, but the residents, who experienced in their presence that feeling 
of protection which true heroism always inspires. 

May 5, the urgent necessity for their continuance in the city no longer existing, they 
were ordered back to the Relay House — another dangerous post. They left in the 
afternoon, and bivouacked there on Elk Ridge Heights, 10 miles from Baltimore, 
regretting only that they could not goon to that city, "and fight their battles o'er 
again," and avenge the death of their comrades in arms. 

In the midst of a cold rainstorm, the men (having no tents) constructed huts of 
boughs and leaves, and as each one built after his own design, the camp presented, the 



SIXTH REGIMENT. 195 

next morning, some rare specimens of architecture. The huts afforded but little shelter 
from a two days' storm. Nothing of great interest occurred until May 13, when they 
left for Baltimore, at 5, p.m., in spite of the threats of her citizens that the Mass. 6th 
should not again enter that city. They reached the city in the evening, during a severe 
thunder-storm, and took possession of Federal Hill, and as they raised the ilag in the 
intense darkness, an unusually brilliant flash of lightning revealed the stars and stripes 
to astonish an angry Baltimore. But they were up, and bound to stay, as well as the 
troops who stood under arms all night in a drenching rain. May 14, Co. B seized a 
lot of arms stored by the rebels ; the tents of the regiment arrived, and were pitched. 
May 16, returned to the Relay House. May 24, flags placed at half-mast, having 
received the sad news of the death of Col. Ellsworth. May 25, while a train passed, 
bearing the body of Col. Ellsworth, the regiment was drawn up in line, with arms 
reversed, as a mark of respect. May 29, colors were presented the regiment by gentle- 
men from New Jersey. 

June 5, at 10, p.m., received orders to be ready for an attack, as one was appre- 
hended from Baltimore, but the alarm proved false. June 13, ordered to Baltimore to 
protect the polls and maintain order during the election ; took a position on Mt. Clare, 
and were joined by the 13th N. Y. Regiment. The presence of this force, with Major 
Cook's Battery, held the lawless in check, who had declared that Union-loving people 
should not vote. The double-quick movement of the troops, and their great efficiency, 
seemed to overawe the traitors, and the next day they returned to the Relay House. 
June 17, reviewed by Major Morse, and marched to the depot to welcome the