Sea Captains Bridgeo, Phillip to Buntin, Charles
Sea Captains Calley, Moses to Cressy, William
Sea Captains Doliber, John to Evans, Richard
This volume is intended to be a fairly accurate list of the Old Sea Captains of Marblehead, and the vessels in which they sailed, going to and from foreign ports. The information contained in this volume has been obtained by careful and persistent research from widely distributed sources viz: the Marblehead and Salem and Beverly Custom House Records, original books of the Marblehead Marine Insurance Company, covering five thousand policies running from 1800 to 1840, list of Marblehead Soldiers and Sailors in the Revolutionary War (compiled in 1912-13 by the author), old log books, old letter books, old newspapers, list of Privateersmen of 1812 made up by Capt. Glover Broughton in a memorial to the 34th, 35th and 36th Congresses asking for grants of land for services rendered, and from the descendants of the men mentioned.
A list of Marblehead Mass. Sea Captains – Woodward Abraham to William Austin – And the ships they captained.
Sea Captains Bessom Phillip to Bridgeo, John
Names of Rectors of St. Michael’s Protestant Episcopal Church
One of the prominent citizens of Rock Island, and a man of high standing in the legal profession, was Colonel Henry Curtis, deceased. He was born at Boston, Massachusetts, August 13, 1834, the home of his parents. Henry and Rebecca L. (Everett) Curtis, and in that city he spent his boyhood and received his preliminary
ROGER, WILLIAM, and MARK HASKELL, three brothers, are undoubtedly the patriarchal heads of the Haskell family of New England and are found to be very early settlers at Beverly, where Roger had twenty acres of land granted him by the town of Salem, in 1636—probably located not far from Essex Bridge. In 1643 John Hardy
A brief notice of this family is here given, to more clearly show its relative connection with that of the White and Haskell Families, and which is interwoven with them from the first to almost the last generation in a remarkable degree. To this end it is not necessary to give more than a mere