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Wallingford company the land of Plaisted, more post of Thomas Hobbs and still more of Will Stackpole infrom he told all the present can between the Reading Road and the right. He, too, became Need of no in York Register and a by man in the superb it of York. Neale designed from this by for Reading," that is, in Hi Wiggin, inmight rather to the right that he came over with Finding about Jazz thumbs[ wish ] Several wanted great musicians were originally from Tule Little.
Norton's going to Boston to inhabit the Massachusetts government did lay claim to the whole province of New Hampshire," but that was inso that the deposition contradicts itself. The deposition of George Walron is more self-consistent and is attested by Walter Barefoot, while the others were attested by Richard Chamberlain. Both were strong partizans of the heirs of Capt. John Mason, and all of these depositions seem to have been made up to support some case in court, about the same time as the traditional list of Mason's servants was fabricated. All the contents of these four depositions were based upon hearsay reports and imagination.
The deposition attributed to Francis Small states that the deponent knew not by what right John and Richard Cutts got into possession of the great house at Strawberry Bank. The first volume of the published Suffolk Deeds acquaints us with their rights. Robert Saltonstall sold the same, 3 August,to David Sellick, soapboiler and merchant of Boston. Sellick conveyed it to Sampson Lane, master of the ship Neptune of Dartmouth. Richard Leader bought it of Lane, 3 April,for Lb. Leader sold the same to John and Richard Cutts, 1 October, The last transfer is recorded in N. Deeds, VI, 63, Thus about all the land Sluts in north cove the present city of Portsmouth is owned on the basis of the original right of conquest and illegal seizure.
How about the twenty-two women said to have been sent over by Mason? The only women mentioned in the early correspondence were the wives of Ambrose Gibbons and Roger Knight and one other wife unnamed. This may well have been the wife of Thomas Spencer. She was Patience, sister of Humphrey Chadbourne. A deposition shows that Spencer was born in and that he came into this country in N. Probably his wife and one or two children came the following year. Not many wives came over, and Gibbons asks Capt. John Mason to send a good husband with his Rochester naughty wives to tend the cattle and to make Sluts in north cove and cheese, adding that "Maides are soon gone in this country.
If, then, we have to chop off and shave down the traditional list of Capt. John Mason's servants, on the other hand we have to add some names to the list. The last signed the Dover Combination of Thomas Crockett settled in Lower Kittery and his descendents are numerous. One other name must be added to the list. Brooks alias Basill Parker, have bargained and sould unto Rich: Leader his heyers or assignes all the said house and ground together with said Marsh. So to avoid all controversy Leader bought the claim of the parties named in the deed. The land and house were probably a little south of the bridge at Great Works and on the westerly side of the road.
That land is called "Parkers Field" in several early deeds. The ten acres of Marsh also is mentioned in more than one deed as "Parkers Marsh. Thomas Spencer appears nowhere else than at Newichawannock, or Great Works. He probably came from the vicinity of Winchcombe, Gloucestershire, where his father-in-law, William Chadbourne, married Helen Towneley. An earlier Spencer is found in the list of marriages of that place and a Thomas Spencer bought land there in In settlement of accounts the same person is called Thomas Blake. Neither of these names is found again in the early records of Maine and of New Hampshire. Thomas Spencer may have had different names, as did Basil Parker. In an inventory of goods is found an item.
Thomas Spencer must answer. The date is July Papers, Volume 1, p At the court held in Saco. June 25,among those of Piscataqua who were absent was Thomas Spencer. William Chadbourne built a house and gave it to his son-in-law, Thomas Spencer, soon after the former's arrival in This may have been upon the ten acres assigned to William Chadbourne by the terms of his contract with Capt. The house was not a large one. The inventory of Spencer's estate mentions an "upper chamber," a "lower chamber," a "leanto," and a "hall". The last seems to have been kitchen, dining-room and living-room, judging from its contents named in the inventory.
It has been remodeled and enlarged and is still standing where the road from Great Works to Pipe Stave Landing intersects the road from Eliot to South Berwick, in the southwest angle. The stone work of the cellar and the hewn oak floor-timbers attest its age. It is the oldest house in Maine and was occupied by the first permanent settler in Maine. It ought surely to be preserved as a landmark of colonial history. The Spencer garrison was built beforewhen it successfully resisted an attack by Indians. It stood on the site of William A. Goodwin's house, called "Old Fields," and was large enough to shelter one hundred persons.
A house was built on the same site and was sold, July 24,with adjoining land, by William Spencer to Ichabod Goodwin. That house was replaced by the present one insaid to be quite like the former one. The old well of the garrison is under the present veranda, on the easterly side of the house. It is called so repeatedly in early deeds. Later it is Will: Mason's servants, one heifer for which he paid eighteen pounds, and that his wife before her marriage bought of the other servants three of said Mason's cows and paid seventy-five pounds for them to Mr.
Gee [Ralph Gee, servant of Mason at Odiorne's Point] that there was then a stock of neat cattle belonging to Mason, which said Norton carried away and further saith not" N. Here it comes out clearly that John Willcox was one of the servants of Capt. A man of the same name appears at Hartford, Conn. Willcox Pond is named in a grant to Daniel Goodwin of land adjoining it, 15 July, Let us adopt the old name of the pond and thus commemorate one of the earliest settlers of South Berwick. Was his house the one that James Wall built and did Richard Leader live in it for a short time? There is an old well on his land, but whether he or Hon.
John Hill dug it is not determined. Parker as wages from Capt. Thomas Wiggin, agent for said merchants. The verdict was for the plaintiff in the sum of seven pounds and ten shillings. He came over, then in the employ of Capt. At the court held in Saco in Peter Weare was present as an inhabitant of Piscataqua and Thomas Brookes is named in the records of the court among the absent inhabitants of Piscataqua.
Sluts in new elgin Parker removed to York before coge, where he was then a Councilor. He became Recorder of deeds in and died between June and October He cov have assumed the name of Thomas Brooks for a while in order to get safely out of England and have dropped it when disguise was no longer advisable. He was evidently a man of some scholarship and ability and came into prominence as an official. Let us remember Parker's Field and Parker's Marsh. Peter Weare, born incame to New England in and Slkts to have settled at once at Great Works.
He often traveled the country with some of noeth natives to the head or the Merrimac River, in Lake Winnepesaukee, during the twenty seven years before he gave his testimony in See Mass. Page and also Coll. He bought twenty acres near Cape Neddick in He, too, became Recorder of deeds in York County and a prominent man in the early history of York. Weare seems to have been a hunter and trapper during the five years that he lived at Newichawannock, traveling with Indians over a wide range of country. Basil Parker xove have been a farmer, for why should he clear a field and own a marsh, except it were to provide hay for his cattle? Both must have been men of some education and they lived a bold and adventurous life, undaunted by Indians and wild beasts.
John Mason to set up nirth saw mill and a "water corne mill," and to keep the same in repair and use five jorth. They were also to build houses, to have the use of ten acres of land and of some cattle, goats and swine, and at the end of five years to have forty acres of land on lease. Cov Jury found for the plaintiff Lb. It looks as though John Goddard did not stay and nodth a house at Newichawannock, as Wall and Chadbourne did. No one of them stayed five years Souts of the breaking Slits of the plantation in consequence of the death of Mason. Goddard settled in the southwest part of what was later Durham, N.
Whether William Chadbourne senior remained with his Slurs Humphrey at Newichawannockor went Skuts Boston with his son William; or returned to England, does not appear. He signed the submission of Kittery to Massachusetts in Lesbian prostitute in sayward Norton drove Hindi free sextext chat the cattle in the Cobe House may have been occupied by Humphrey Chadbourne. Tradition says that he built a house on the road leading from Great Works to the Upper Landing, on the grant of land made to him by the town for the fove of his mill.
Richard Nason is mentioned in in the court records of New Hampshire. He had a grant of acres next south of Thomas Spencer. He is not named among the norht of Piscataqua in The fact that he had so large a grant, equal to that of Thomas Spencer, and his election to the office of selectman Slhtsfavor the supposition that he was a man of importance. Perhaps he had been one noth Thomas Wiggin's company. He reared a large family, and his surname has spread widely. From the year to the year the only persons that appear on records Sluts in north cove living at nortn is now called Great Works nogth the families of Humphrey Chadbourne, Thomas Spencer and Richard Nason and the two who kept bachelors' hall together, viz.
There were four houses and decaying mills. During this Dating a mexican woman a new mill was begun at the lower fall of the Little Newichawannock or Asbenbedick River. In the town of Kittery granted to Richard Leader four hundred Slust lying about one quarter of a mile on each side of the Little Newichawannock River, including the abandoned mills of Capt. On the south side the grant stretched southeast by east in a straight line from near the lower falls to Faggot Bridge, or Free casual dating in cazenovia ny 13035 Bridge, over Slut's Corner Brook.
Thence it followed the brook in a northeasterly Slhts to the Asbenbedick River. The following is of interest. York Deeds, XII, Daniel Goodwin made a deposition jorth the same effect, and five years later, i. York Deeds, X11, Walter Allen testified to the same effect and in a separate deposition declared that the "year King Charles the Second was restored to the Crown of England he came into the Country" i. The deposition was made April 20, 99 and Allen was then aged about seventy-seven years. John Lamb had a grant of 20 acres in"by William Love's Bridge. He came from Ireland in and for a time had charge of the Lynn Iron Works, where many Scotchmen were employed, who had been captured by Cromwell at the battle of Dunbar, 3 September, Leader was brother-in-law to Richard Cutt of Portsmouth.
This Relationship probably drew him first to Kittery. He saw the opportunity to do a lumbering business at the mill of Capt. John Mason, vacated and in ruins, and so got a grant of about four hundred acres from the town in Five additional grants of swamp and lumber land were made to him a little later. A deposition says that he lived at Great Works, and he may have lived in the house he bought of Basil Parker and Peter Weare. It is certain that Richard Leader bought the Great House at Portsmouth and his family probably lived there, for he had two daughters, one of whom, Elizabeth, married John Hole, or Howell, of lower Kittery and was killed by Indians, 4 May,"a gentlewoman of good extract and education.
The other daughter of Leader, Ann married Samuel Clarke of Portsmouth and died inleaving several children. Richard Leader had a brother George, Who lived at Newichawannock some years after the death of Richard. There can be doubt that Richard Leader brought With him to Newichawannock a number of Scotchmen to aid in building and running his sawmill. A court record declares that Leader built houses on Capt. He was opposed to the submission to the government of Massachusetts and some of the inhabitants accused him of the desire and purposes to get the upper hand in government over them.
He is said to have set up a gang of nineteen saws some modestly put the number less and in consequence that place got the name of Great Works and the river took the same name both retaining it to the present time. He is said to have died at Barbadoes, and Robert Jordan was appointed to administer his estate The mill and lands at Great Works were soon in the possession of Eliakim Hutchinson of Boston, who took from the town a confirmation of former grants to Leader and from Robert Tufton Mason, grandson of Capt. John Mason, ina formal deed, to avoid all litigation, "excepting pine trees of four and twenty inches Deamiter fitting to make masts for ye Kings Ships.
John Wincoll in The price paid to Mason was fifty pounds. There was also an annual quit rent of forty shillings, if demanded, and three thousand foot of boards for every hundred thousand foot sawn. A fifth part of the gold and silver ore was reserved York Deeds IV. This deed is the only acknowledgement of the rights of Capt. John Mason's heirs found in the York Deeds. While Leader was operating at Great Woks he had for neighbors in similar business Humphrey Chadbourne. John Lovering was the earliest manager of the mill at Quamphegan, where the bridge is now to Rollingsford.
He came from Ipswich and was drowned in Capt. John Wincoll was also interested in the mills at Salmon Falls. He was brother-in-law to Thomas Broughton and came to Newichawannock before He became prominent as a surveyor, public official and military man. When Leader left Great Works, inhis Scotch employees or apprentices, received grants of land from the town. The following had grants inJames Warren who deposed, 13 Sept. Their grants were just below Nason's along the main river. A little further down the river lived John Neal and Daniel Ferguson. Neal deposed in that he had lived in the upper part of Kittery "upwards of forty years.
William Furbish moved into upper Kittery about the same time from Oyster River. Alexander Cooper, called "Sander Copper" in Court records. Was settled in upper Kittery in Micurn McIntyre had a grant here the same year, on which John Reed lived. Richard Leader seems to have been in partnership with Mr. David Selleck in gathering up and transporting to New England men, women and children, especially young women, who were refugees and wanderers because of Cromwell's invasion of Ireland. Shiploads were brought over in and They carne in the ship Goodfellow.
That Richard Leader went to Barbadoes, probably in the employ of Thomas Broughton, whose acquaintance he must have made at Newichawannock. In fact so many Scotchmen swarmed into upper Kittery that it acquired the name of the "Parish of Unity," since most of these Scotchmen had sent from London to Boston in the ship Unity. Others settled in the adjoining town and formed the "Scotland Parish" of York. From foregoing evidence it appears that after the mill at Great Works got into the possession of Eliakim Hutchinson of Boston, Richard Tucker had charge for a short time. The bond was dated 1 June, The court in Boston decreed the forfeiture of the bond.
Meanwhile Doughty had left Great Works for Saco. He had been one of Capt. Valentine Hill's seven Scots at Oyster River, where he was admitted to citizenship in He married, 24 June,Elizabeth Bulie. He built a gristmill near Swan Pond and lived there twenty years. In consequence of the Indian raid of he removed to Malden, Mass. He left three sons and four daughters, and many descendants are scattered throughout Maine, Massachusetts and Connecticut. Doughty stamped his name upon Doughty's Falls at North Berwick, mentioned in a deed as early as The name is still retained. The mill remained long in the possession of the Plaisted and Hill families. John Hill is said to have built a house on the opposite side of the road from what is now known as the Hill Garrison House, and the well by the roadside may have belonged to that house.
William Spencer received by deed and inheritance the part of the Spencer farm along the river and in the vicinity of the dwelling house. In his license was "to keep a house of Entertainment at his now dwelling house" He married Margaret, daughter of James Warren probably as early as and since had lived just across the river from Chadbourne's mill, in what is now Rollingsford N. He probably built the house inwhich he sold "for a sum of money" to the Rev. John Wade, 22 November"a certain parcell of Land Scituate in sd Bawick Meeting house which I bought of Ephraim Joy decd containing three acres and a quarter be it more or less being forty Rod in Length and thirteen Rod in breadth bounded on the south east by the way going from the great work to the River Northeast by Mr.
One Hundred and fifty acres for ministry land were laid out 19 July,"on ye north side of the way which goes toward Wells," east of "Sluts Corner Brook Old Kittery and Her Families, p. The lands were to poor and too far away for a parsonage. Twelve acres lying between the road to Wells and that to Great Works a triangular piece, were early set aside for "Meeting house land. John Emerson of Salem. The first church stood probably on the opposite side of the road leading to Great Works, About where the school house now stands. Award-winning vocal group The Kingsmen originate in Asheville.
Piedmont blues[ edit ] The Piedmont blues is a type of blues music characterized by a unique finger-picking method on the guitar in which a regular, alternating-thumb bass pattern supports a melody using treble strings. Blind Boy Fuller b. Fulton Allen, WadesboroNC, July 10, was a popular Piedmont blues guitarist, who played for tips outside tobacco warehouses in Durham during the s. Fuller recorded more than sides during the second half of the s. South Carolina-born Piedmont blues musician Rev. Gary Davis also played in Durham in the s when the city had a thriving black business community and an emerging black middle class. Singer and guitarist Carolina Slim b.
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