Difference between revisions of "Boston Massachusetts genealogy"

From FamilySearch Wiki
Jump to: navigation, search
(Fixed Top of Page nav and added church anchors, 41-106)
(Added newspaper chronology from BPL)
(42 intermediate revisions by 2 users not shown)
Line 5: Line 5:
 
== Boston Massachusetts History  ==
 
== Boston Massachusetts History  ==
  
=== Boston Massachusetts Brief History  ===
+
=== Brief History  ===
  
 
Historical Boston, then only the land of a peninsula, was a faction of the land mass it is today after massive land-fill projects of the mid- to late-19th century (the rubble from the Great Boston Fire of 1872 help fill in the waterfront) and the annexing of six towns from two counties (as listed above). Boston was first settled by passengers of the Winthrop Fleet of 1630 who first lodged in [[Charlestown, Massachusetts|Charlestown]]. These first settlers were Puritans, the religious group wanting to change the Church of England from working inside the church. Called the "City on the Hill" by Gov. John Winthrop, the "hub" as we now call it became the center of trade, education, government, wealth, and power. It was the capital of the [[Massachusetts Bay Colony|Massachusetts Bay Colony]], then the Royal colony of Massachusetts, and finally the [[Massachusetts|Commonwealth of Massachusetts]].  
 
Historical Boston, then only the land of a peninsula, was a faction of the land mass it is today after massive land-fill projects of the mid- to late-19th century (the rubble from the Great Boston Fire of 1872 help fill in the waterfront) and the annexing of six towns from two counties (as listed above). Boston was first settled by passengers of the Winthrop Fleet of 1630 who first lodged in [[Charlestown, Massachusetts|Charlestown]]. These first settlers were Puritans, the religious group wanting to change the Church of England from working inside the church. Called the "City on the Hill" by Gov. John Winthrop, the "hub" as we now call it became the center of trade, education, government, wealth, and power. It was the capital of the [[Massachusetts Bay Colony|Massachusetts Bay Colony]], then the Royal colony of Massachusetts, and finally the [[Massachusetts|Commonwealth of Massachusetts]].  
Line 11: Line 11:
 
Shortly after its settlement, Boston had become a major settlement. It was the largest town in British North America for the first hundred years. Because of that, the town and later city became a draw for immigrants from around the world. Though the first two hundred years saw mostly English arrivals, Scots, Irish, and French were found here, too. It was after 1820 that immigrants from other European countries started arriving in large numbers. The gate was opened by the Irish fleeing the potato famine in 1847. The next wave included more Irish (their dominance starting in the early 20th century is a testament to their number), but also Germans, Italians, and Syrians. The end of the century saw French Canadians, Russian and Polish Jews, and Swedes arriving. The 21st century brought African Americans from the South, Southeast Asian immigrants (especially Chinese and Vietnamese), Muslims, and Puerto Ricans. Many other ethnicities can be found in pockets all over Boston, and walking in downtown one will likely here many languages being spoken.  
 
Shortly after its settlement, Boston had become a major settlement. It was the largest town in British North America for the first hundred years. Because of that, the town and later city became a draw for immigrants from around the world. Though the first two hundred years saw mostly English arrivals, Scots, Irish, and French were found here, too. It was after 1820 that immigrants from other European countries started arriving in large numbers. The gate was opened by the Irish fleeing the potato famine in 1847. The next wave included more Irish (their dominance starting in the early 20th century is a testament to their number), but also Germans, Italians, and Syrians. The end of the century saw French Canadians, Russian and Polish Jews, and Swedes arriving. The 21st century brought African Americans from the South, Southeast Asian immigrants (especially Chinese and Vietnamese), Muslims, and Puerto Ricans. Many other ethnicities can be found in pockets all over Boston, and walking in downtown one will likely here many languages being spoken.  
 
<div style="width:147%">
 
<div style="width:147%">
=== Boston Massachusetts Historical Data  ===
+
=== Historical Data  ===
  
 
The basic data is from the "Historical Data" publication series<ref>William Francis Galvin, ''Historical Data Relating to Counties, Cities and Towns in Massachusetts'' (Boston, new ed., 1997), 21-23. [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37416784 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|677425|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 H2h 1997}}</ref> with additions from various sources.  
 
The basic data is from the "Historical Data" publication series<ref>William Francis Galvin, ''Historical Data Relating to Counties, Cities and Towns in Massachusetts'' (Boston, new ed., 1997), 21-23. [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37416784 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|677425|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 H2h 1997}}</ref> with additions from various sources.  
Line 152: Line 152:
 
|}
 
|}
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
=== Boston Massachusetts Historical Events  ===
+
=== Historical Events  ===
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 292: Line 292:
 
|}
 
|}
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
=== Boston Massachusetts Town Histories  ===
+
=== Town Histories  ===
  
 
Works written on the town include: {{MASufBosMap}}  
 
Works written on the town include: {{MASufBosMap}}  
Line 391: Line 391:
 
== Boston Massachusetts Town and City Records  ==
 
== Boston Massachusetts Town and City Records  ==
  
=== Boston Massachusetts Vital Records  ===
+
=== Vital Records  ===
  
To understand the issues with the vital records for Boston, we need to understand its history. Massachusetts Bay enacted laws early on for the recording of vital events. The town of Boston dutifully recorded these events. From a study by Lemuel Shattuck using the baptismal records, he determined that the practice of civil recording of '''births''' saw a slow and steady decline since 1725 when the reported rate of was 3.3% (religious baptisms were near 5%) and down to 2.0% by 1845 (i.e. less than half of what should be expected). Turning to '''marriages''', Shattuck found that the rate of marriages was relatively unchanged all the way up to 1845. He observed two gaps that should be noted. From '''1663 to 1689''', not one marriage was recorded in the civil records, and from '''1751 to 1761''' only a few marriages were found. '''Deaths''' were well recorded in the early years, but like the marriages, none appear from '''1663 to 1689'''. A separate volume was used after this period and seem to be representative until 1719. But, from '''1719 to 1810''', few deaths were recorded. In 1810, recording was done by the Superintendent of Burials so then appear complete from then forward. Shattuck found that from 1704 to 1774, sextons made weekly returns to the newspapers for the number who died each week. In this period as the town grew, the annual average death toll rose from 334 to 521, so many thousands of deaths were not recorded. '''''These gaps and issues should be kept in mind when using Boston vital records'''''. [See Lemuel Shattuck, [http://archive.org/details/60421860R.nlm.nih.gov ''Report to the Committee of the City Council Appointed to Obtain the Census of Boston for the Year 1845''] (Boston, 1846), 126-133, Ap. 71-73.]<br><br>The town's vital records are available in many locations:  
+
To understand the issues with the vital records for Boston, we need to understand its history. Massachusetts Bay enacted laws early on for the recording of vital events. The town of Boston dutifully recorded these events. From a study by Lemuel Shattuck using the baptismal records, he determined that the practice of civil recording of '''births''' saw a slow and steady decline since 1725 when the reported rate of was 3.3% (religious baptisms were near 5%) and down to 2.0% by 1845 (i.e. less than half of what should be expected). Turning to '''marriages''', Shattuck found that the rate of marriages was relatively unchanged all the way up to 1845. He observed two gaps that should be noted. From '''1663 to 1689''', not one marriage was recorded in the civil records, and from '''1751 to 1761''' only a few marriages were found. '''Deaths''' were well recorded in the early years, but like the marriages, none appear from '''1663 to 1689'''. A separate volume was used after this period and seem to be representative until 1719. But, from '''1719 to 1810''', few deaths were recorded. In 1810, recording was done by the Superintendent of Burials so then appear complete from then forward. Shattuck found that from 1704 to 1774, sextons made weekly returns to the newspapers for the number who died each week. In this period as the town grew, the annual average death toll rose from 334 to 521, so many thousands of deaths were not recorded. '''''These gaps and issues should be kept in mind when using Boston vital records'''''. [See Lemuel Shattuck, [http://archive.org/details/60421860R.nlm.nih.gov ''Report to the Committee of the City Council Appointed to Obtain the Census of Boston for the Year 1845''] (Boston, 1846), 126-133, Ap. 71-73.]<br>
 +
 
 +
For an understanding on the creation of the earliest vital records for Boston, see the articles "Boston Vital Records: 1630-1650" and "Boston Vital Records: 1651-1657" in the ''Great Migration Newsletter'', 12 [2003]: 19-22; 18 [2009]: 9-10, 16, available in many libraries and online only to subscribers at [http://www.greatmigration.org/ GreatMigration.org] ($).<br><br> The town's vital records are available in many locations:  
 
<center>'''Online records''' </center>  
 
<center>'''Online records''' </center>  
 
There are two collections of original records online. Further details can be found below under '''Original records''' below.<br>  
 
There are two collections of original records online. Further details can be found below under '''Original records''' below.<br>  
Line 459: Line 461:
 
<center>'''Other Manuscript Records''' </center>  
 
<center>'''Other Manuscript Records''' </center>  
 
*Boston Records: Marriages 1700-1752 (1909-10).<br>Birth, death and marriage records not yet printer: 1629-1874; 1849-84, indexes, manuscripts held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books]. [Ms.B.10.1]<br>  
 
*Boston Records: Marriages 1700-1752 (1909-10).<br>Birth, death and marriage records not yet printer: 1629-1874; 1849-84, indexes, manuscripts held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books]. [Ms.B.10.1]<br>  
*Boston Records, Negro births and deaths, 1865-1910, manuscripts held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books]. [Ms.B.10.2(7)]<br>
+
*Boston Records, Negro births and deaths, 1865-1910, manuscripts held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books]. [Ms.B.10.2(7)]<br>
 +
*List of deaths in Boston, Mass., 1819-1821, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1067085~S0 Mss C 98, held by the R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
=== Boston Massachusetts City Directories and Almanacs  ===
+
=== City Directories and Almanacs  ===
  
 
Boston '''city directories''' are one of the most complete record of the city's adult male population, business women, and later the widows of the men previously listed. Boston was the third place to start publishing directories (after New York and Philadelphia) in 1789. They were published annually (for the most part) after 1825. The directory evolved from a simple entry (ex. Herring Ebenezer, mason and sexton, Lynde-street) to one of name, occupation and location, residence (boarding or house), and would list you if you worked in the city but lived elsewhere (then it would name the town of residence). Added features were usually a map (often not digitized and missing), lists of a few trades (such as lawyer, physician, etc.), a few civic items (fire companies, justices, etc.), and business advertisements. More categories appeared over time. By the later 1800s, when someone was being dropped because they died, their death date would be given, or moved, their new town of residence was given. By 1930, there was a very helpful reverse directory added (arranged by street). This resource ceased publication in 1981. The years published are:  
 
Boston '''city directories''' are one of the most complete record of the city's adult male population, business women, and later the widows of the men previously listed. Boston was the third place to start publishing directories (after New York and Philadelphia) in 1789. They were published annually (for the most part) after 1825. The directory evolved from a simple entry (ex. Herring Ebenezer, mason and sexton, Lynde-street) to one of name, occupation and location, residence (boarding or house), and would list you if you worked in the city but lived elsewhere (then it would name the town of residence). Added features were usually a map (often not digitized and missing), lists of a few trades (such as lawyer, physician, etc.), a few civic items (fire companies, justices, etc.), and business advertisements. More categories appeared over time. By the later 1800s, when someone was being dropped because they died, their death date would be given, or moved, their new town of residence was given. By 1930, there was a very helpful reverse directory added (arranged by street). This resource ceased publication in 1981. The years published are:  
Line 497: Line 500:
 
*''Boston Register and Business Directory'' from 1895 (v. 60) to 1926 (v. 89)<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/22665930 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
*''Boston Register and Business Directory'' from 1895 (v. 60) to 1926 (v. 89)<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/22665930 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
=== Boston Massachusetts Historical Maps  ===
+
=== Historical Maps  ===
  
 
This is a list of map resource sites of particular interest to genealogists, and is not an effort to trace the vast cartographic history of Boston in full. There will be many maps of Boston in every major library including the Family History Library. Consult the catalog for the particular holdings of a library. The earliest map specifically of Boston is by Capt. John Bonner in 1722. There are many versions available on the internet, one is at [http://maps.bpl.org/id/11122 Boston Public Library]. Since Boston covers a majority of Suffolk County, look for [[Suffolk County, Massachusetts#Land_Records_and_Atlases|Suffolk County Atlases]].<br>  
 
This is a list of map resource sites of particular interest to genealogists, and is not an effort to trace the vast cartographic history of Boston in full. There will be many maps of Boston in every major library including the Family History Library. Consult the catalog for the particular holdings of a library. The earliest map specifically of Boston is by Capt. John Bonner in 1722. There are many versions available on the internet, one is at [http://maps.bpl.org/id/11122 Boston Public Library]. Since Boston covers a majority of Suffolk County, look for [[Suffolk County, Massachusetts#Land_Records_and_Atlases|Suffolk County Atlases]].<br>  
Line 514: Line 517:
 
<br> {{anchor|intro1}}  
 
<br> {{anchor|intro1}}  
  
=== Boston Massachusetts Historical Wards  ===
+
=== Historical Wards  ===
 
<center>'''Introduction'''</center>  
 
<center>'''Introduction'''</center>  
 
The town of Boston was divided into companies, or districts, to help keep the order, fighting fires, etc. The concept of the Ward was first codified in '''1735'''. The Overseers of the Poor were having difficulty covering the whole town and proposed to divide the town into twelve wards. The freemen agreed and added that these wards would be the districts for "military considerations," too. The division was given to the Overseers to create and the resulting report for such divisions was accepted by the freeman with the caveat that these boundaries would stay in force until the town decided to change them.[See [http://archive.org/details/reportofrecordco12bost ''A Report of the Record Commissioners of the City of Boston Containing the Boston Records from 1729 to 1742''] (Boston, 1885) [''i.e. v. 12''], 127, 131-133.] The next change in the ward boundaries came in '''1805'''. [See Lemuel Shattuck, [http://archive.org/details/60421860R.nlm.nih.gov ''Report to the Committee of the City Council Appointed to Obtain the Census of Boston for the Year 1845''] (Boston, 1846), Ap. 4-10, wrongly dating the first division as 1746.]<br><br>When Boston incorporated as a city in 1822. Wards were drawn and redefined in '''1822, 1838, 1850, 1865, 1875, 1895, 1914, and 1924'''. The 1875 was set aside by the court and never officially used. These ward boundaries were defined in ''A Catalogue of the City Councils of Boston, 1822-1890, Roxbury, 1846-1867, Charlestown, 1847-1873 and of the selectmen of Boston, 1634-1822, also of various other town and municipal officers'' (Boston, 1891), xxxix, 270 pp. (Boston, 2nd ed., 1909), 402 pp., at pages 7 through 40 [see [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32888736 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL; online at [http://archive.org/stream/catalogueofcityc00bost#page/6/mode/2up Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=rAdQAAAAYAAJ Google Books], and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/000419077 Hathi Trust (1909 ed.)]; and in the ''Municipal Register'' for 1912, 1924, and 1927 [[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/191708461 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL; online links for all years, see the [http://www.bpl.org/online/govdocs/municipal_register.htm Boston Public Library]].  
 
The town of Boston was divided into companies, or districts, to help keep the order, fighting fires, etc. The concept of the Ward was first codified in '''1735'''. The Overseers of the Poor were having difficulty covering the whole town and proposed to divide the town into twelve wards. The freemen agreed and added that these wards would be the districts for "military considerations," too. The division was given to the Overseers to create and the resulting report for such divisions was accepted by the freeman with the caveat that these boundaries would stay in force until the town decided to change them.[See [http://archive.org/details/reportofrecordco12bost ''A Report of the Record Commissioners of the City of Boston Containing the Boston Records from 1729 to 1742''] (Boston, 1885) [''i.e. v. 12''], 127, 131-133.] The next change in the ward boundaries came in '''1805'''. [See Lemuel Shattuck, [http://archive.org/details/60421860R.nlm.nih.gov ''Report to the Committee of the City Council Appointed to Obtain the Census of Boston for the Year 1845''] (Boston, 1846), Ap. 4-10, wrongly dating the first division as 1746.]<br><br>When Boston incorporated as a city in 1822. Wards were drawn and redefined in '''1822, 1838, 1850, 1865, 1875, 1895, 1914, and 1924'''. The 1875 was set aside by the court and never officially used. These ward boundaries were defined in ''A Catalogue of the City Councils of Boston, 1822-1890, Roxbury, 1846-1867, Charlestown, 1847-1873 and of the selectmen of Boston, 1634-1822, also of various other town and municipal officers'' (Boston, 1891), xxxix, 270 pp. (Boston, 2nd ed., 1909), 402 pp., at pages 7 through 40 [see [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32888736 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL; online at [http://archive.org/stream/catalogueofcityc00bost#page/6/mode/2up Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=rAdQAAAAYAAJ Google Books], and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/000419077 Hathi Trust (1909 ed.)]; and in the ''Municipal Register'' for 1912, 1924, and 1927 [[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/191708461 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL; online links for all years, see the [http://www.bpl.org/online/govdocs/municipal_register.htm Boston Public Library]].  
Line 1,321: Line 1,324:
 
<br> {{anchor|intro2}}  
 
<br> {{anchor|intro2}}  
  
=== Boston Massachusetts Historical City Streets  ===
+
=== Historical City Streets  ===
 
<center>'''Introduction'''</center>  
 
<center>'''Introduction'''</center>  
 
With Boston's aggressive program of landfill and annexation of neighboring towns, the city landscape of streets was ever-changing. This is the researcher's guide to these streets, the additions, but also the deletions or moving of a name from one area to another.  
 
With Boston's aggressive program of landfill and annexation of neighboring towns, the city landscape of streets was ever-changing. This is the researcher's guide to these streets, the additions, but also the deletions or moving of a name from one area to another.  
Line 1,366: Line 1,369:
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
  
=== Boston Massachusetts Cemeteries  ===
+
=== Cemeteries  ===
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|intro3}}
  
 
The following is a '''chronological''' list of cemeteries in present-day Boston proper, Boston Harbor, East Boston, and South Boston. For information on the areas annexed to Boston, see those separate town pages. For more details regarding these cemeteries, see the state guide under cemeteries for books on the subject.<br><br> The city's Parks and Recreation Department runs a public / private cooperative program called the [http://www.cityofboston.gov/parks/hbgi/ Historic Burying Grounds Initiative]. From their website, you can learn more about the eighteen historic burying grounds in their oversight, find maps of them, newsletters of the program, and a mid-1980s database of fourteen of the cemeteries (missing Evergreen, Fairview, Mount Hope, and South End) giving the name, death date, cemetery, and location for each entry.<br>  
 
The following is a '''chronological''' list of cemeteries in present-day Boston proper, Boston Harbor, East Boston, and South Boston. For information on the areas annexed to Boston, see those separate town pages. For more details regarding these cemeteries, see the state guide under cemeteries for books on the subject.<br><br> The city's Parks and Recreation Department runs a public / private cooperative program called the [http://www.cityofboston.gov/parks/hbgi/ Historic Burying Grounds Initiative]. From their website, you can learn more about the eighteen historic burying grounds in their oversight, find maps of them, newsletters of the program, and a mid-1980s database of fourteen of the cemeteries (missing Evergreen, Fairview, Mount Hope, and South End) giving the name, death date, cemetery, and location for each entry.<br>  
Line 1,377: Line 1,382:
 
*v. 4 - Copp's Hill Burying Ground (6 pts.)  
 
*v. 4 - Copp's Hill Burying Ground (6 pts.)  
 
*v. 5 - Dorchester Old North Burying Ground (4 pts.)  
 
*v. 5 - Dorchester Old North Burying Ground (4 pts.)  
*v. 6 Dorchester South Burying Ground (2 pts.)  
+
*v. 6 - Dorchester South Burying Ground (2 pts.)  
 
*v. 7 - East Boston Cemetery  
 
*v. 7 - East Boston Cemetery  
 
*v. 8 - Granary Burying Ground (6 pts.)  
 
*v. 8 - Granary Burying Ground (6 pts.)  
Line 1,384: Line 1,389:
 
*v. 11 - Phipps Street Burying Ground (5 pts.)  
 
*v. 11 - Phipps Street Burying Ground (5 pts.)  
 
*v. 12 - St. Paul's Church crypt.
 
*v. 12 - St. Paul's Church crypt.
 +
 +
and "City of Boston&nbsp;: military record and burial location of Revolutionary War veterans," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1078428~S0 Mss C 4044, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br><br>A statewide guide, but very useful here is:<br>David Allen Lambert, ''A Guide to Massachusetts Cemeteries'' (Boston, 2002, 2nd ed., 2009), xvii, 345 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/318339243 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1567884|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 V34L}} (both for 2nd ed.).<br>
 +
 +
{| width="75%" border="1" class="wikitable" style="margin: 1em auto 1em auto;"
 +
|-
 +
! colspan="3" | Quick Links to Cemeteries
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| align="center" | '''Boston Proper'''
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
| [[#intro3|Introduction]]
 +
| [[#cem01|King's Chapel (1630)]]
 +
| [[#cem02|Copp's Hill (1660)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem03|Granary (1660)]]
 +
| [[#cem04|Quaker (1709)]]
 +
| [[#cem05|Jewish (bef. 1734)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem06|Boston Common (1756)]]
 +
| [[#cem07|South End (1810)]]
 +
| [[#cem08|St. Paul's tombs (1823)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem09|Park St. tombs (1824)]]
 +
| [[#cem10|Old Trinity tombs (n.d.)]]
 +
| [[#cem10a|Miscellaneous (1675)]]
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| align="center" | '''Boston Harbor Islands'''
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem11|Nix's Mate (1724)]]
 +
| [[#cem12|Castle Island (1762)]]
 +
| [[#cem13|Thompson's Island (1842)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem14|Deer Island (1847)]]
 +
| [[#cem15|Governor's Island (19th c.)]]
 +
| [[#cem16|Rainsford Island (1871)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem17|Long Island Hosp. (1893)]]
 +
| [[#cem18|Resthaven (1918)]]
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| align="center" | '''East Boston'''
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem19|Bennington St. (1819)]]
 +
| [[#cem20|Temple Ohabei (1844)]]
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| align="center" | '''South Boston'''
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem21|South Boston tombs (1810)]]
 +
| [[#cem22|Hawes (1816)]]
 +
| [[#cem23|St. Augustine's (1819)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#cem24|St. Matthew's tombs (1819)]]
 +
| [[#cem25|Union (1841)]]
 +
|
 +
|}
 
<center>'''Boston proper cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<center>'''Boston proper cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem01}}
  
 
1. '''King's Chapel Burying Ground''', Tremont St., 1630. (B, C)<br>  
 
1. '''King's Chapel Burying Ground''', Tremont St., 1630. (B, C)<br>  
Line 1,391: Line 1,461:
 
:Note: There are interior tombs in the chapel dating back to 1749.<br>[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/King%27s_Chapel_Burying_Ground Wikipedia] entry.<br>
 
:Note: There are interior tombs in the chapel dating back to 1749.<br>[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/King%27s_Chapel_Burying_Ground Wikipedia] entry.<br>
  
 +
::*Graves with and without stones on the east end of the chapell, also a formal consent, 20 April 1748, for reburial in the new chapel, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071727~S0 Mss C 1021, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>
 
::*Thomas Bridgman, ''Memorials of the Dead in Boston; containing exact transcripts of inscriptions on the sepulchral monuments in the King's Chapel burial ground, in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1853), 339, 17 pp. [various editions]<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/memorialsofdeadi00inbrid Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1167516 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268656|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V39bt or film 873999 Item 2}}.<br>  
 
::*Thomas Bridgman, ''Memorials of the Dead in Boston; containing exact transcripts of inscriptions on the sepulchral monuments in the King's Chapel burial ground, in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1853), 339, 17 pp. [various editions]<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/memorialsofdeadi00inbrid Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1167516 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268656|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V39bt or film 873999 Item 2}}.<br>  
 
::*''Annual Report of the Cemetery Dept. of Boston, Fiscal Year 1902-1903'' (Boston, 1903), p. 35-82. Also published separately.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch00bost Internet Archive] (reprint) and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/008699562 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/25503633 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|51770|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3b or film 599732 Item 3}}.<br>  
 
::*''Annual Report of the Cemetery Dept. of Boston, Fiscal Year 1902-1903'' (Boston, 1903), p. 35-82. Also published separately.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch00bost Internet Archive] (reprint) and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/008699562 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/25503633 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|51770|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3b or film 599732 Item 3}}.<br>  
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984), Six parts in one.<br>Not on WorldCat (Other Libraries); Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 New England Historic Genealogical Society Library].<br>
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984), Six parts in one.<br>Not on WorldCat (Other Libraries); Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 New England Historic Genealogical Society Library].<br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem02}}
  
 
2. '''Copp's Hill or North Burying Ground''', between Hull St. and Charter St., 1660. (B)<br>  
 
2. '''Copp's Hill or North Burying Ground''', between Hull St. and Charter St., 1660. (B)<br>  
Line 1,399: Line 1,472:
 
:City of Boston [http://www.cityofboston.gov/freedomtrail/coppshill.asp cemetery website].<br>[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copp%27s_Hill_Burying_Ground Wikipedia] entry.<br>
 
:City of Boston [http://www.cityofboston.gov/freedomtrail/coppshill.asp cemetery website].<br>[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Copp%27s_Hill_Burying_Ground Wikipedia] entry.<br>
  
::*"Burials in Boston's North (Copp's Hill) burial ground, 1707-1709" ([http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071718~S0 Mss C 1041]), 10 items, R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>  
+
::*"Burials in Boston's North (Copp's Hill) burial ground, 1707-1709," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071718~S0 Mss C 1041, 10 items, R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>
::*Josiah Snelling, "Record book for North Burial Ground," 1810-1813, ([http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1083898~S0 Mss C 5900]), [70] p., R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>  
+
::*Book of records for burying grounds, 1810-1813, North District, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1067081~S0 Mss C 91, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>  
 +
::*Josiah Snelling, "Record book for North Burial Ground," 1810-1813, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1083898~S0 Mss C 5900, [70] p., R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>  
 
::*Thomas Bridgman, ''Memorials of the dead in Boston; containing an exact transcript from inscriptions, epitaphs and records on the monuments and tombstones in Copp's Hill Burying Ground, in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1852), xxiii, 252 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/memorialsofdeadi00brid Internet Archives] and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/011600843 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4430625 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268956|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V39b or film 873789 Item 4}} (with digital link).<br>  
 
::*Thomas Bridgman, ''Memorials of the dead in Boston; containing an exact transcript from inscriptions, epitaphs and records on the monuments and tombstones in Copp's Hill Burying Ground, in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1852), xxiii, 252 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/memorialsofdeadi00brid Internet Archives] and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/011600843 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4430625 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268956|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V39b or film 873789 Item 4}} (with digital link).<br>  
 
::*William Henry Whitmore, ''The Graveyards of Boston: First Volume, Copp's Hill Epitaphs'' (Albany, N.Y., 1878), xxiii, 116 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/graveyardsofbost00whit Internet Archives] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=rnGr2f-vZ4oC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2997540 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|269145|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3w or film 873764 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>  
 
::*William Henry Whitmore, ''The Graveyards of Boston: First Volume, Copp's Hill Epitaphs'' (Albany, N.Y., 1878), xxiii, 116 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/graveyardsofbost00whit Internet Archives] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=rnGr2f-vZ4oC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2997540 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|269145|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3w or film 873764 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>  
Line 1,411: Line 1,485:
 
::*''Historic Burying Grounds Report and Inventory, October 1986'' (Boston, 1986), v. 2.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/459789233 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
::*''Historic Burying Grounds Report and Inventory, October 1986'' (Boston, 1986), v. 2.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/459789233 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
::*Charles Chauncey Wells, ''Boston's Copps Hill Burying Ground Guide'' (Oak Park, Ill., 1998), 64, xxiii, 106, 108 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/40639884 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|823094|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V37w}}.<br>
 
::*Charles Chauncey Wells, ''Boston's Copps Hill Burying Ground Guide'' (Oak Park, Ill., 1998), 64, xxiii, 106, 108 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/40639884 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|823094|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V37w}}.<br>
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Cemeteries|Top of Cemeteries]]</center>
 +
{{anchor|cem03}}
  
 
3. '''Granary Burying Ground, Common [''now Tremont''] St., 1660. (B, C)<br>'''  
 
3. '''Granary Burying Ground, Common [''now Tremont''] St., 1660. (B, C)<br>'''  
Line 1,423: Line 1,499:
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Granary Burying Ground, Boston, Mass.'' (Salem, Mass., 1918; rep. Bowie, Md., 1997), 255 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00codma#page/n5/mode/2up Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2127673 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268931|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3g and film 873757 Item 4}} (with digital link); {{FHL|367476|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3c}} (reprint ed.).<br>  
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Granary Burying Ground, Boston, Mass.'' (Salem, Mass., 1918; rep. Bowie, Md., 1997), 255 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00codma#page/n5/mode/2up Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2127673 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|268931|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3g and film 873757 Item 4}} (with digital link); {{FHL|367476|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3c}} (reprint ed.).<br>  
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984-1985), 6 parts in 1 volume.<br>Note: 6th part is the Granary Burying Ground.<br>Not on WorldCat; Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 NEHGS Library], Boston.<br>
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984-1985), 6 parts in 1 volume.<br>Note: 6th part is the Granary Burying Ground.<br>Not on WorldCat; Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 NEHGS Library], Boston.<br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem04}}
  
 
4. '''Quaker Burying Ground''' [site], Congress St., 1709. (B)<br>  
 
4. '''Quaker Burying Ground''' [site], Congress St., 1709. (B)<br>  
  
 
:Note: The meeting house was burned in the Great Fire of 1760. Thwing [''see History - Topographical above''], 145, said the remains were re-interred in Lynn in 1827. Dunkle and Lainhart [''see below as item B''], 800, say William Mumford bought land on Brattle Square in 1694 for a Quaker meeting house and burying ground. The Society moved to Quaker Lane [''now Congress Street''] in 1708. This Society voted to discontinue in 1808. After eleven years of non-use, the remains of 111 people were exhumed and removed to Lynn. It was uncommon for Quakers to inscribe stones, so this lost cemetery was likely marked with fieldstones. The source for the later is not given.<br>
 
:Note: The meeting house was burned in the Great Fire of 1760. Thwing [''see History - Topographical above''], 145, said the remains were re-interred in Lynn in 1827. Dunkle and Lainhart [''see below as item B''], 800, say William Mumford bought land on Brattle Square in 1694 for a Quaker meeting house and burying ground. The Society moved to Quaker Lane [''now Congress Street''] in 1708. This Society voted to discontinue in 1808. After eleven years of non-use, the remains of 111 people were exhumed and removed to Lynn. It was uncommon for Quakers to inscribe stones, so this lost cemetery was likely marked with fieldstones. The source for the later is not given.<br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem05}}
  
 
5. '''Jewish Burial Ground''', Chamber St., before 1734. (B)<br>  
 
5. '''Jewish Burial Ground''', Chamber St., before 1734. (B)<br>  
  
 
:Note: This burying ground was referenced in a deed of Isaac Solomon in 1735 as a "Burying Ground as it is now fenced in to the Jewish nation." Nothing more is known about this site. See Thwing [''see History - Topographical above''], 205-206.<br>
 
:Note: This burying ground was referenced in a deed of Isaac Solomon in 1735 as a "Burying Ground as it is now fenced in to the Jewish nation." Nothing more is known about this site. See Thwing [''see History - Topographical above''], 205-206.<br>
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Cemeteries|Top of Cemeteries]]</center>
 +
{{anchor|cem06}}
  
 
6. '''Central or Boston Common Burying Ground''', Boylston St., 1756. (B, C)<br>  
 
6. '''Central or Boston Common Burying Ground''', Boylston St., 1756. (B, C)<br>  
Line 1,438: Line 1,520:
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Central Burying Ground, Boston Common, and Inscriptions in the South Burying Ground, Boston'' (Salem, Mass., 1917), 167 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00ogde#page/n3/mode/2up Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=cAcXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1239021 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|230750|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3cb or film 873757 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>  
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Central Burying Ground, Boston Common, and Inscriptions in the South Burying Ground, Boston'' (Salem, Mass., 1917), 167 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00ogde#page/n3/mode/2up Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=cAcXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1239021 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|230750|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3cb or film 873757 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>  
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984-1985), 6 parts in 1 volume.<br>Note: 6th part is the Granary Burying Ground.<br>Not on WorldCat; Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 NEHGS Library], Boston.<br>
 
::*''Alphabetical Indexes to Boston Burying Grounds'' (Boston, 1984-1985), 6 parts in 1 volume.<br>Note: 6th part is the Granary Burying Ground.<br>Not on WorldCat; Not at FHL; [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1020897~S0 NEHGS Library], Boston.<br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem07}}
  
 
7. '''South Burying Ground or South End Cemetery''', Washington St. between East Newton and East Concord Sts., South End, 1810-1866. (A, B)<br>  
 
7. '''South Burying Ground or South End Cemetery''', Washington St. between East Newton and East Concord Sts., South End, 1810-1866. (A, B)<br>  
Line 1,443: Line 1,527:
 
:From the city's [http://www.cityofboston.gov/parks/hbgi/SouthEnd.asp Historic Burying Ground Initiative]: When the South End Burying Ground was opened in 1810, it was located on the narrow strip of marshland, Roxbury Neck, which connected the peninsula of Boston to the mainland. The gallows stood at the east edge of the burying ground, near the tidewaters of South Boston Bay, leading to the persistent myth that primarily hanged pirates and other criminal were buried here. In fact, it is difficult to know exactly who is buried here. In the nineteenth century, people of modest means had recorded, but unmarked graves. They could not afford elaborate headstones or other types of monumentation. While there are only 20 grave markers, records indicate that over 11,000 are buried at this site. Successive filling of the marshy site permitted burials in several tiers. It has been reported that South End Burying Ground contains the graves of paupers from the Alms House and inmates from the House of Industry. Mostly, though, this site is known as a working man's burying ground, where families paid a small fee to the City for burials. Interments ceased in this graveyard in 1866.<br><br>'''Note''': Others have taken the short list of inscriptions (noted above and given below) into a long lost cemetery on Boston Neck, but in fact there is only one cemetery in this part of the city.<br>  
 
:From the city's [http://www.cityofboston.gov/parks/hbgi/SouthEnd.asp Historic Burying Ground Initiative]: When the South End Burying Ground was opened in 1810, it was located on the narrow strip of marshland, Roxbury Neck, which connected the peninsula of Boston to the mainland. The gallows stood at the east edge of the burying ground, near the tidewaters of South Boston Bay, leading to the persistent myth that primarily hanged pirates and other criminal were buried here. In fact, it is difficult to know exactly who is buried here. In the nineteenth century, people of modest means had recorded, but unmarked graves. They could not afford elaborate headstones or other types of monumentation. While there are only 20 grave markers, records indicate that over 11,000 are buried at this site. Successive filling of the marshy site permitted burials in several tiers. It has been reported that South End Burying Ground contains the graves of paupers from the Alms House and inmates from the House of Industry. Mostly, though, this site is known as a working man's burying ground, where families paid a small fee to the City for burials. Interments ceased in this graveyard in 1866.<br><br>'''Note''': Others have taken the short list of inscriptions (noted above and given below) into a long lost cemetery on Boston Neck, but in fact there is only one cemetery in this part of the city.<br>  
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Central Burying Ground, Boston Common, and Inscriptions in the South Burying Ground, Boston'' (Salem, Mass., 1917), 167 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00ogde#page/n3/mode/2up Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=cAcXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1239021 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|230750|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3cb or film 873757 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>
 
::*Ogden Codman, ''Gravestone Inscriptions and Records of Tomb Burials in the Central Burying Ground, Boston Common, and Inscriptions in the South Burying Ground, Boston'' (Salem, Mass., 1917), 167 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/stream/gravestoneinscri00ogde#page/n3/mode/2up Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=cAcXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1239021 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|230750|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3cb or film 873757 Item 5}} (with digital link).<br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem08}}
  
 
8. '''St. Paul's Cathedral Tombs''' [site], Tremont St., 1823-1914.<br>  
 
8. '''St. Paul's Cathedral Tombs''' [site], Tremont St., 1823-1914.<br>  
  
 
:Note: The tombs were used to the late 19th century and the burials removed in 1914 -- some to Mount Hope Cemetery.<br><br>
 
:Note: The tombs were used to the late 19th century and the burials removed in 1914 -- some to Mount Hope Cemetery.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem09}}
  
 
9. '''Park Street Church Tombs''', Park St., 1824-1861.<br>  
 
9. '''Park Street Church Tombs''', Park St., 1824-1861.<br>  
Line 1,452: Line 1,540:
 
:Note: Some burials were re-interred in Mount Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge, in 1861.<br><br>
 
:Note: Some burials were re-interred in Mount Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge, in 1861.<br><br>
  
10. '''Old Trinity Church Tombs''' [site], Summer St., burned in the Great Fire of 1872.<br>  
+
{{anchor|cem10}}
 +
 
 +
10. '''Old Trinity Church Tombs''' [site], Summer St., burned in the Great Fire of 1872. Many of the burials from this tomb were removed to Mount Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge.<br><br>
 +
 
 +
10a. '''Miscellaneous sites'''.
 +
 
 +
::*Photograph of three gravestones found by the Street Department of the Boston Gas Light Company, July 19, 1888, in excavating in Bosworth St. (formerly Montgomery Pl.) about 10 or 12 feet from Tremont St., [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1073285~S0 Mss A 2448, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>Image of three tombstones found under Bosworth St. The inscription on the first stone reads "Here lyes ye body / of John Thomson / Aged 57 years / Died August ye 27 / 1720". The inscription on the second stone reads "Rvth Brading / aged one year / and XI monthes / and 27 dayes / Dyed the 3 of / Jvly 1675". The inscription on the final stone reads "Ebenezer Hile / Son to Henry / &amp; Mary Hile / Age 17 years / Decd May the 7th / 1723."<br><br>
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Cemeteries|Top of Cemeteries]]</center>
 +
<br>  
 
<center>'''Boston Harbor Island cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<center>'''Boston Harbor Island cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
  
What is known about the cemeteries on the island comes from Edward Rowe Snow, ''The Islands of Boston Harbor, Their History and Romance 1626-1935'' (Andover, Mass., 1935), 367 pp. with map, [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3488812 WorldCat (Other Libraries)], Not at FHL. The only islands with cemeteries there now are "Deer Island" and "Long Island" - neither are technically islands any more.<br><br> 11. '''Nix's Mate Island Cemetery''' [site], Mix Mate Island, Boston, Harbor, 1724-1735.<br>  
+
What is known about the cemeteries on the islands comes from Edward Rowe Snow, ''The Islands of Boston Harbor, Their History and Romance 1626-1935'' (Andover, Mass., 1935), 367 pp. with map, [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3488812 WorldCat (Other Libraries)], Not at FHL. The only islands with cemeteries there now are "Deer Island" and "Long Island" - neither are technically islands any more.<br><br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|cem11}}
 +
 
 +
11. '''Nix's Mate Island Cemetery''' [site], Mix Mate Island, Boston, Harbor, 1724-1735.<br>  
  
 
:Note: Used for the burial of some pirates.<br><br>
 
:Note: Used for the burial of some pirates.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem12}}
  
 
12. '''Castle Island Cemetery''', now through landfill, the tip of South Boston, 1762.<br>  
 
12. '''Castle Island Cemetery''', now through landfill, the tip of South Boston, 1762.<br>  
  
 
:There were several individual sites on the island and the cemetery on the southern point. Some burials were moved to Governor's Island in 1892 and others to Deer Island in 1908.<br><br>
 
:There were several individual sites on the island and the cemetery on the southern point. Some burials were moved to Governor's Island in 1892 and others to Deer Island in 1908.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem13}}
  
 
13. '''Thompson's Island Cemetery''' [site], Thompson's Island, Boston Harbor, 1842.<br>  
 
13. '''Thompson's Island Cemetery''' [site], Thompson's Island, Boston Harbor, 1842.<br>  
  
 
:A Boston Death record lists a Charles H. Austin who was buried there in 1842.<br><br>
 
:A Boston Death record lists a Charles H. Austin who was buried there in 1842.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem14}}
  
 
14. '''Deer Island Cemetery''', Deer Island, Boston Harbor, 1847.<br>  
 
14. '''Deer Island Cemetery''', Deer Island, Boston Harbor, 1847.<br>  
  
 
:This island has a Native American burial site from the King Philip's War in 1675-1676. The island was home to a quarantine station and many immigrants, mostly Irish, who died at the station were buried there in nameless graves. These are two separate sites. The burial grounds are now part of the park and the cemetery listed on maps nearby is Resthaven Cemetery (listed below) but included Waster Water Treatment Facility.<br><br>
 
:This island has a Native American burial site from the King Philip's War in 1675-1676. The island was home to a quarantine station and many immigrants, mostly Irish, who died at the station were buried there in nameless graves. These are two separate sites. The burial grounds are now part of the park and the cemetery listed on maps nearby is Resthaven Cemetery (listed below) but included Waster Water Treatment Facility.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem15}}
  
 
15. '''Governor's Island Cemetery''' [site], 19th century.<br>  
 
15. '''Governor's Island Cemetery''' [site], 19th century.<br>  
  
 
:The cemetery was on the north slope of the hill and every grave was moved in 1908 to Deer Island.<br><br>
 
:The cemetery was on the north slope of the hill and every grave was moved in 1908 to Deer Island.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem16}}
  
 
16. '''Rainsford Island Cemetery''' [site], 1871-1920.<br>  
 
16. '''Rainsford Island Cemetery''' [site], 1871-1920.<br>  
  
:Note: This cemetery may no longer exist and it not mentioned in the history above or David Allen Lambert, ''A Guide to Massachusetts Cemeteries''. The island was home to the adult male Paupers' House from 1871 to 1888. Those residences were moved over to nearby Long Island then and the building housed the adult female paupers. It became the House of Reformation from 1895 to 1920 that was renamed the Suffolk School for Boys. Burials were made from the Paupers' House.<br><br>
+
:Note: The island was home to the adult male Paupers' House from 1871 to 1888. Those residences were moved over to nearby Long Island then and the building housed the adult female paupers. It became the House of Reformation from 1895 to 1920 that was renamed the Suffolk School for Boys. Burials were made from the Paupers' House.<br><br>
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Cemeteries|Top of Cemeteries]]</center>
 +
{{anchor|cem17}}
  
 
17. '''Long Island Hospital Cemetery''', Long Island, Boston Harbor, 1893.<br>  
 
17. '''Long Island Hospital Cemetery''', Long Island, Boston Harbor, 1893.<br>  
  
 
:The Almshouse was here and buried over 2500 there by 1935. These graves are only marked by lot numbers.<br><br>
 
:The Almshouse was here and buried over 2500 there by 1935. These graves are only marked by lot numbers.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem18}}
  
 
18. '''Resthaven Cemetery''', Deer Island, Boston Harbor, 1918.<br>  
 
18. '''Resthaven Cemetery''', Deer Island, Boston Harbor, 1918.<br>  
Line 1,490: Line 1,604:
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
  
19. '''Bennington Street Burying Ground''', Bennington corner of Swift Sts., East Boston, 1819. (A)<br><br> 20. '''Temple Ohabei Shalom Cemetery''', Wordsworth St., East Boston, 1844.<br><br>  
+
{{anchor|cem19}}
 +
 
 +
19. '''Bennington Street Burying Ground''', Bennington corner of Swift Sts., East Boston, 1819. (A)<br><br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|cem20}}
 +
 
 +
20. '''Temple Ohabei Shalom Cemetery''', Wordsworth St., East Boston, 1844.<br><br>  
 
<center>'''South Boston cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<center>'''South Boston cemeteries''' </center>  
 
<br>  
 
<br>  
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem21}}
  
 
21. '''South Boston Tombs''' [site], West Seventh and Dorchester Sts., South Boston, 1810.<br>  
 
21. '''South Boston Tombs''' [site], West Seventh and Dorchester Sts., South Boston, 1810.<br>  
  
 
:Note from Toomey and Rankin, History of South Boston, p. 127: Fifteen tombs were built on the spot where the Shurtleff school was and it was supposed that it was used only for a short time.<br><br>
 
:Note from Toomey and Rankin, History of South Boston, p. 127: Fifteen tombs were built on the spot where the Shurtleff school was and it was supposed that it was used only for a short time.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem22}}
  
 
22. '''Hawes Burying Ground''', Old Road now Emerson St., South Boston, 1816. (A, B)<br>  
 
22. '''Hawes Burying Ground''', Old Road now Emerson St., South Boston, 1816. (A, B)<br>  
  
 
:Thomas Hill, "The Only Protestant Burial Ground in South Boston" (mss., 1901) ([http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1030614~S0 Mss C 3389]), 10 p., R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br><br>
 
:Thomas Hill, "The Only Protestant Burial Ground in South Boston" (mss., 1901) ([http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1030614~S0 Mss C 3389]), 10 p., R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem23}}
  
 
23. '''St. Augustine's Cemetery''', West Sixth St. west of Dorchester St., South Boston, 1819.<br>  
 
23. '''St. Augustine's Cemetery''', West Sixth St. west of Dorchester St., South Boston, 1819.<br>  
Line 1,506: Line 1,632:
 
:Note: This cemetery was filled not long after 1900.<br>  
 
:Note: This cemetery was filled not long after 1900.<br>  
 
:The [http://www.bostoncatholic.org/Offices-And-Services/Office-Detail.aspx?id=12290&pid=1484 Archdiocese of Boston Archives] holds the lot sales (1840-1859), burials (1850-1859), copies of gravestones (1819-1850), and an undated list of graves copied from the original records.<br><br>
 
:The [http://www.bostoncatholic.org/Offices-And-Services/Office-Detail.aspx?id=12290&pid=1484 Archdiocese of Boston Archives] holds the lot sales (1840-1859), burials (1850-1859), copies of gravestones (1819-1850), and an undated list of graves copied from the original records.<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem24}}
  
 
24. '''St. Matthew's Episcopal Church Tombs''' [site], Broadway near E St., South Boston, 1819.<br>  
 
24. '''St. Matthew's Episcopal Church Tombs''' [site], Broadway near E St., South Boston, 1819.<br>  
  
 
:Note: Tombs were built in the cellar of the church and these were removed in 1864 and re-interred at Mt. Hope Cemetery in Roslindale [''a former section of West Roxbury''].<br><br>
 
:Note: Tombs were built in the cellar of the church and these were removed in 1864 and re-interred at Mt. Hope Cemetery in Roslindale [''a former section of West Roxbury''].<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|cem25}}
  
 
25. '''Union Cemetery''', East Fifth St., South Boston, 1841 (A).<br>  
 
25. '''Union Cemetery''', East Fifth St., South Boston, 1841 (A).<br>  
Line 1,516: Line 1,646:
  
 
Abstracts of the cemeteries above are marked and keyed to:<br> (A). ''Inventories of Some Boston Cemeteries'' (Boston, 1990)<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/30789971 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br> (B). Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, ''Inscriptions and Records of The Old Cemeteries of Boston'' (Boston, 2000), xiii, 914 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/44743341 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|981158|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3d}}.<br>Available in an online database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=207 New England Historic Genealogical Society] ($).<br> (C). Charles Chauncey Wells and Suzanne Austin Wells, ''Preachers, Patriots &amp; Plain Folks: Boston's Burying Ground Guide to King's Chapel, Granary, Central'' (Oak Park, Ill., 2004), 288 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/55858289 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1223467|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V37wc}}.<br><br>  
 
Abstracts of the cemeteries above are marked and keyed to:<br> (A). ''Inventories of Some Boston Cemeteries'' (Boston, 1990)<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/30789971 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br> (B). Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, ''Inscriptions and Records of The Old Cemeteries of Boston'' (Boston, 2000), xiii, 914 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/44743341 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|981158|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V3d}}.<br>Available in an online database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=207 New England Historic Genealogical Society] ($).<br> (C). Charles Chauncey Wells and Suzanne Austin Wells, ''Preachers, Patriots &amp; Plain Folks: Boston's Burying Ground Guide to King's Chapel, Granary, Central'' (Oak Park, Ill., 2004), 288 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/55858289 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1223467|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V37wc}}.<br><br>  
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Cemeteries|Top of Cemeteries]]</center>
=== Boston Massachusetts Churches  ===
+
 
 +
=== Churches  ===
  
 
The following is a list of churches established in Boston, East Boston, and South Boston by date founded. The earliest list of churches found was from Thomas Prince, ''The Vade Mecum for America: Or a Companion for Traders and Travellers'' (Boston, 1732), page 215, with "A List of the Houses of Publick Worship in Boston, with the Streets where they Stand, and the Times of the Foundation of the several Churches." There were fourteen listed then and by all accounts, there nothing established that were closed by then. The next authority used was John Hayward, ''A Gazetteer of Massachusetts'' (Boston, 1847), pp. 70-102, and Carroll D. Wright, ''Report of the Custody and Condition of the Public Records of Parishes, Towns, and Counties'' (Boston 1889). For information specific to Congregational churches, Harold Field Worthley, ''An Inventory of the Records of the Particular (Congregational) Churches of Massachusetts Gathered 1620-1805'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1970) was consulted.<br>  
 
The following is a list of churches established in Boston, East Boston, and South Boston by date founded. The earliest list of churches found was from Thomas Prince, ''The Vade Mecum for America: Or a Companion for Traders and Travellers'' (Boston, 1732), page 215, with "A List of the Houses of Publick Worship in Boston, with the Streets where they Stand, and the Times of the Foundation of the several Churches." There were fourteen listed then and by all accounts, there nothing established that were closed by then. The next authority used was John Hayward, ''A Gazetteer of Massachusetts'' (Boston, 1847), pp. 70-102, and Carroll D. Wright, ''Report of the Custody and Condition of the Public Records of Parishes, Towns, and Counties'' (Boston 1889). For information specific to Congregational churches, Harold Field Worthley, ''An Inventory of the Records of the Particular (Congregational) Churches of Massachusetts Gathered 1620-1805'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1970) was consulted.<br>  
Line 1,523: Line 1,654:
 
The best resource for the vital records of the churches of Boston is Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) on CD [see [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49731596 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1034503|item|disp=FHL CD-ROM no. 1547}}]. The transcribers copied all baptisms, marriages, deaths, admissions, and dismissals from all Boston churches established before 1800 where records were found and include the first three parishes of Roxbury. Some transcriptions go beyond 1800. The only church not giving permission for their records to be included was the Cathedral of the Holy Cross (the oldest Catholic Church in New England). This is available online as a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 New England Historic Genealogical Society] ($).<br>  
 
The best resource for the vital records of the churches of Boston is Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) on CD [see [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49731596 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1034503|item|disp=FHL CD-ROM no. 1547}}]. The transcribers copied all baptisms, marriages, deaths, admissions, and dismissals from all Boston churches established before 1800 where records were found and include the first three parishes of Roxbury. Some transcriptions go beyond 1800. The only church not giving permission for their records to be included was the Cathedral of the Holy Cross (the oldest Catholic Church in New England). This is available online as a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 New England Historic Genealogical Society] ($).<br>  
  
Another interesting source for early churches is Martin Moore, ''Boston Revival, 1842: A Brief History of the Evangelical Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 1842; rep. Wheaton, Ill., 1980), viii, 148 pp., digital versions of the first edition at [http://archive.org/details/bostonrevival18400moor Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=SnjOAAAAMAAJ Google Books].<br> {{anchor|ch001}} 1. '''First Church''', '''Old Church''' or '''Old Brick Church''' [now [http://www.firstchurchboston.org/ '''First Church of Boston''']], 1630.<br>  
+
Another interesting source for early churches is Martin Moore, ''Boston Revival, 1842: A Brief History of the Evangelical Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 1842; rep. Wheaton, Ill., 1980), viii, 148 pp., digital versions of the first edition at [http://archive.org/details/bostonrevival18400moor Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=SnjOAAAAMAAJ Google Books].<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/First_Church_in_Boston Wikipedia] page.<br>
+
Use the navigation boxes below to jump to the church you want. Realize that this listing uses the most common historical name of the church. If you do not find the name of the church you seek, then open the search feature in your browser to find the name you want.<br>  
:Locations:<br>
 
::*King Street [''later called State St.''] at the corner of Devonshire St., 1632-1639 [see [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/fe/1stMeetingHouse_KingsBoston1881.png sketch]].<br>
 
::*Cornhill [''later called Washington St.''], 1639-1808. This building burned in 1711 and a new brick church built on the same spot the following year called the '''Old Brick Church''' [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Old_Brick_Church,_built_1712,_demolished_1808_by_unknown_artist_Old_State_House_Museum,_Boston,_MA_-_IMG_6790.JPG painting] of building, 1712-1808]. This building was sold in 1808.<br>
 
::*Chauncey Place, 1808-1868 [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:1808_ChauncyPlace_1stChurch_Boston.png sketch]].<br>
 
::*66 Marlborough Street, 1868 to present [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Unitarian_Church,_Marlborough_and_Berkeley_St,_from_Robert_N._Dennis_collection_of_stereoscopic_views.jpg 19th century image] or [http://www.flickr.com/photos/24029425@N06/2590347158/ 1920 view]].<br>
 
:Note:<br>
 
::*A fire destroyed its building in 1968, and after it merged with the Old North Church to form '''The First and Second Church of Boston'''.<br>
 
::*Voted to change its name to the '''Society of the First Church in Boston''' in 2005.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*First Church in Boston, Records, 1630-1882 at the [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=15913263 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>
 
::*First Church - Penn Scholarship disbursement records, 1717-1819 at the [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=hua07011 Harvard University Archives].<br>
 
::*List of Presiding Ministers, dates and texts of sermons at First Congregational Church, Boston, 1842-1845 at the [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=31716019 Boston Athenaeum].<br>
 
::*First Church in Boston, Records, 1844-1996 (bulk 1923-1953) at the Andover-Harvard Theological Library, Harvard Divinity School, Collection [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00712 bMS 712].<br>
 
::*First Church, records, 1630-1847, {{FHL|229936|item|disp=FHL film 856693 Item 2, 856694 Item 1, 856697 Item 2}}.<br>
 
::*First Church, accounts, 1711-1788, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Am.2313.<br>
 
::*List of marriages by Benjamin Wadsworth, 6 Apr. 1713 - 25 Mar. 1714, sent to town clerk, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ch.F.7.61.<br>
 
:Online resources:<br>
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
 
::*[http://www.firstchurchbostonhistory.org/homepage.html#Home Boston's First Church - its Historical Heritage].<br>
 
:Publications:<br>
 
::*William Emerson, ''An Historical Sketch of the First Church in Boston: from its formation to the present period'' (Boston, 1812), [2], 256 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch1812emer Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=lDssAAAAYAAJ Google Books], and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/008587122 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/228669274 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhistor34wate#page/94/mode/2up 94-96], for 1707.<br>
 
::*Arthur B. Ellis, ''History of the First Church in Boston, 1630-1880'' (Boston, 1881), lxxxviii, 356 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyfirstchu02elligoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=SRYFDFn4dlcC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11106751 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*''Births, Baptisms, Marriages, and Deaths, 1630-1699'' (Boston, 1883; rep. 1908), vii, 281 pp.<br>This volume includes baptisms from the First Congregational Church only.<br>This volume was microfiched by the Family History Library, {{FHL|1155764|item|disp=FHL fiche 6013405-6013407}} and in digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/bostonbirthsbapt00bosto Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=bEEOAAAAIAAJ Google Books], and [http://search.ancestry.com/search/db.aspx?dbid=48165 Ancestry] ($). In a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=344&Da=29 American Ancestors] or [http://www.americanancestors.org/PageDetail.aspx?recordId=3726298 browse] ($).<br>WorldCat (Other Libraries), [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/22157954 1883 ed.], [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4406400 1908 ed.]; {{FHL|1155764|item|disp=FHL fiche 6013405-6013407}}.<br>Sanford Charles Gladden, ''An Index to the Vital Records of Boston, 1630-1699'' ([Boulder, Colo.], 1969), ii. 188 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/78948 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|224667|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V22g}}.<br>
 
::*Anson Titus, "Marriages of Rev. Thomas Foxcroft, A.M., Boston. 1717-1769" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 42 [1888]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto03unkngoog#page/n164/mode/2up 152-155], [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto03unkngoog#page/n266/mode/2up 250-254].<br>
 
::*''Memorials in the First Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1926?), [40] pp., photographs with descriptive text.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32952677 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Richard D. Pierce, ed., ''The Records of The First Church in Boston, 1630-1868'' being vols. 39 to 41 in the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Collections'' (Boston, 1961), 1254 pp.<br>Digital version of Vol. 1 only at [http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/etas/62/ DigitalCommons] for viewing only (this takes a couple minutes to download file) and cannot be saved.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/13837314 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Leo W. Collins, ''This is Our Church: The Seven Societies of the First Church in Boston 1630-2005'' (Boston, 2005), iii, 181 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/70714028 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
  
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
+
{| width="85%" border="1" class="wikitable" style="margin: 1em auto 1em auto;"
 +
|-
 +
! colspan="3" | Quick Links to<br>Boston Churches established by 1800
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch001|First Church (1630)]]
 +
| [[#ch002|Second Church (1650)]]
 +
| [[#ch003|Quaker (1661)]]
 
|-
 
|-
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch004|1st Baptist (1665)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch005|Old South (1669)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch006|French Huguenot (1686)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch007|King's Chapel (1688)]]
| John Wilson (1632-1667)  
+
| [[#ch008|Brattle St. (1698)]]
| Benjamin Wadsworth (1696-1725)  
+
| [[#ch009|New North (1714)]]
| Rufus Ellis (1853-1886)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch010|New South (1719)]]
| John Cotton (1633-1652)  
+
| [[#ch011|New Brick (1722)]]
| Thomas Bridge (1705-1715)  
+
| [[#ch012|Christ's Church (1722)]]
| Stopford Wentworth Brooke (1886-1898)
+
|-
 +
| [[#ch013|Trinity (1728)]]
 +
| [[#ch014|Arlington St. (1729)]]
 +
| [[#ch015|Hollis St. (1737)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch016|West (1737)]]
 +
| [[#ch017|Mather's (1742)]]
 +
| [[#ch018|2nd Baptist (1743)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch019|Croswell's (1748)]]
 +
| [[#ch020|Sandermanian (1764)]]
 +
| [[#ch021|1st Universalist (1785)]]
 
|-
 
|-
 +
| [[#ch022|Holy Cross (1788)]]
 +
| [[#ch023|1st Methodist Epis. (1792)]]
 
|  
 
|  
| John Norton (1656-1663)  
+
|}
| Thomas Foxcroft (1717-1769)  
+
 
| James Eells (1898-1905)
+
{| width="85%" border="1" class="wikitable" style="margin: 1em auto 1em auto;"
 +
|-
 +
! colspan="3" | Quick Links to<br>Boston Churches established between 1801 and 1830
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch024|1st Christian (1804)]]
 +
| [[#ch025|African Baptist (1805)]]
 +
| [[#ch026|Bromfield St. Meth. Epis. (1806)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch027|Charles St. Baptist (1807)]]
 +
| [[#ch028|Park Street (1809)]]
 +
| [[#ch029|St. Matthew's Epis. (1816)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch030|2nd Universalist (1816)]]
 +
| [[#ch031|Swedenborg (1818)]]
 +
| [[#ch032|Union United Methodist (1818)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch033|Hawes Place (1819)]]
 +
| [[#ch034|Union (1819)]]
 +
| [[#ch035|St. Augustine's (1819)]]
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch036|St. Paul's Episcopal (1820)]]
 +
| [[#ch037|Bulfinch Street (1822)]]
 +
| [[#ch038|Green Street (1823)]]
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch039|Phillips' (1823)]]
| John Davenport (1668-1670)  
+
| [[#ch040|12th Congregational (1825)]]
| Charles Chauncey (1727-1787)  
+
| [[#ch041|Bowdoin Street (1825)]]
| Charles Edward Park (1906-1946)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch042|13th Congregational (1825)]]
| James Allen (1668-1710)  
+
| [[#ch043|Bulfinch Place (1826)]]
| John Clarke (1778-1798)  
+
| [[#ch044|Salem Street (1827)]]
| Duncan Howlett (1946-1958)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch045|Berkeley Street (1827)]]
| John Oxenbridge (1670-1674)  
+
| [[#ch046|South Congregational (1827)]]
| William Emerson (1799-1811)  
+
| [[#ch047|Clarendon St. Baptist (1827)]]
| Rhys Williams (1960-2000)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch048|Bethel Church (1828)]]
| Joshua Moody, asst. (1684-1693)  
+
| [[#ch049|Mariner's Church (1828)]]
| John Lovejoy Abbott (1813-1814)  
+
| [[#ch050|St. Stephen's Epis. (1829)]]
| Stephen Kendrick (2001-20--)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 +
| [[#ch051|Grace Church (1829)]]
 +
| [[#ch052|Broadway Universalist (1830)]]
 
|  
 
|  
| John Bailey, asst. (1693-1697)
 
| Nathaniel L. Frothingham (1815-1850)
 
| Rosemary Lloyd (2005-20--)
 
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
 
<br> {{anchor|ch002}} 2. '''Second Church''' or '''North Church''' and latter the '''Old North Church''', 1650-1970.<br>
 
  
:Wikipedia pages: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second_Church,_Boston Second Church, Boston] (historic church) and [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second_Church_in_Boston Second Church in Boston] (last building).<br>
+
{| width="85%" border="1" class="wikitable" style="margin: 1em auto 1em auto;"
:Locations:<br>
+
|-
::*North Square [''called Church Square in 1732''] in the North End, 1650-1776 [see [http://www.flickr.com/photos/24029425@N06/2885404820 sketch]].<br>Burned in 1676, rebuilt on old site, British troops tear down building for firewood in 1776.<br>
+
! colspan="3" | Quick Links to<br>Boston Churches established between 1831 and 1840
::*Middle Street [''became part of Hanover Street in 1824''] in the North End, 1779-1849.<br>This was formerly the church for the '''Seventh Church''' or so-called '''New Brick Church''' and became the '''Old North Church'''.<br>
+
|-
::*Freeman Place on Beacon Hill, 1849-1854.<br>
+
| [[#ch053|South Baptist (1831)]]
::*Bedford Street in the Financial District, 1854-1872.<br>
+
| [[#ch054|Church St. Methodist (1834)]]
::*Boylston Street at Copley Square, 1874-1914.<br>
+
| [[#ch055|Free Will Baptist (1834)]]
::*874 Beacon Street on the corner with Park Drive, 1914-1970.<br>
+
|-
:Notes:<br>
+
| [[#ch056|Broadway Methodist Epis. (1834)]]  
::*Some members left to form the '''New North Church''' in 1714.<br>
+
| [[#ch057|Warren Street (1834)]]  
::*A group of Old Light members led by Samuel Mather seceded in 1742 to form the '''Tenth Church'''. When their pastor died in 1785, they rejoined this church.<br>
+
| [[#ch058|Beacon Universalist (1835)]]
::*Congregation invited to combined services at the '''New Brick Church''' (''i.e. '''Seventh Church''' '') after British troops destroyed the Old North Church in 1776.<br>
+
|-
::*This church merged with the '''Seventh Church''' [or so-called '''New Brick Church'''] to be called the '''Old North Church''' in 1779.<br>
+
| [[#ch059|Central (1835)]]
::*Church shifts to Unitarian doctrine in 1802.<br>
+
| [[#ch060|1st Free Church (1835)]]
::*Church building demolished in 1844 and rebuilt on the same site in 1845 and called The Second Church.<br>
+
| [[#ch061|North Baptist (1835)]]
::*Church purchased the '''Freeman Place Chapel''' and moved there. They sold their Hanover Street building to a Methodist congregation.<br>
+
|-
::*Church merged with the '''Church of Our Savior''' and moved into their building on Bedford Street in 1854. They sold the Freeman Place building.<br>
+
| [[#ch062|Church of Our Father (1835)]]  
::*Church on Bedford Street dismantled, the land sold, and reassembled the building with slight modifications in Copley Square that opened in 1874.<br>
+
| [[#ch063|St. Mary's (1836)]]  
::*Brought property at the corner of Beacon Street and Park Drive in 1913 and built a church in 1914.<br>
+
| [[#ch064|St. Patrick's (1836)]]
::*The Second Church joined the '''First Church''' to form '''The First and Second Church of Boston''' in 1970.<br>
+
|-
:Records:<br>
+
| [[#ch065|Maverick (1837)]]
::*A note in the earliest original book state that after 23 years of existence, the church had yet to get a record book and that this sad state of affairs was impossible to restore it to a desirable record. The contemporary records begin in 1673.<br>
+
| [[#ch066|Free Church of St. Mary (1837)]]
::*The church vital records from 1741 to 1768 were lost during the Revolutionary War according to Worthley, but most seem present.<br>
+
| [[#ch067|Suffolk St. Unitarian (1837)]]
::*Second Church (Boston, Mass.), Records, 1650-1970, held at the [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0006 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>
+
|-
::*John Lathrop, account book, 1780-1802, minister of the Second Church, held by the [http://hollis.harvard.edu/?itemid=%7Clibrary/m/aleph%7C000602939 Baker Library], Harvard Business School.<br>
+
| [[#ch068|Columbus Ave. African Meth. Epis. (1838)]]
::*Second Church, records, 1676-1816, {{FHL|277586|item|disp=FHL film 856699 Item 2}}.<br>
+
| [[#ch069|N. Russell St. Meth. Epis. (1839)]]
:Online:<br>
+
| [[#ch070|Harvard St. Baptist (1839)]]
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
+
|-
:Publications:<br>
+
| [[#ch071|Tremont St. Baptist (1839)]]
::*Richard Mather, John Cotton, and James Allen, ''A platform of church-discipline;&nbsp;: gathered out of the Word of God; and agreed upon by the elders and messengers of the churches assembled in the Synod at Cambridge in N.E.&nbsp;: To be presented to the churches &amp; General Court for their consideration &amp; acceptance in the Lord, the 8th. month, anno. 1649'' (1649; rep. Boston, 1701, by the Second Church), [26], 64, [6] pp.<br>Digital transcription [https://firstchurchboxford.org/~firstch1/1cc/documents/The_Cambridge_Platform_-_A_Platform_of_Church_Discipline.pdf online].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154939287 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
| [[#ch072|Chardon St. Chapel (1839)]]  
::*Henry Ware, ''Two Discourses containing the History of the Old North and New Brick Churches, united as the Second Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1821), 61 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/twodiscoursesco00waregoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=eUssAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/27700614 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
| [[#ch073|Zion Evangelical Luth. (1839)]]
::*''Catalogue of Books Belonging to the Library of the Second Church, 1832'' (Boston, 1832), 17 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49290603 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
|-
::*Chandler Robbins, ''A History of the Second Church, or Old North, in Boston: to which is added a History of the New Brick Church'' (Boston, 1852), viii, 320 pp.<br>Admissions and baptisms on pp. 226-291.<br>Digital versions available at [http://archive.org/details/historyofsecon00robb Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=itoxAQAAMAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1440474 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180902|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2rc}}.<br>
+
| [[#ch074|Bowdoin Sq. Baptist (1840)]]
::*''Catalogue of Books Belonging to the Library'' (Boston, 1854), 56 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/51339582 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
| [[#ch075|E. Boston Universalist (1840)]]
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhistor34wate#page/94/mode/2up 94-96], for 1701 and 1715.<br>
+
| [[#ch076|German Reformed (1840)]]
::*Francis H. Brown, ''The Historical and Other Records Belonging to the Second Church in Boston'' ([Boston, 1888]), 12 pp.<br>Digital version available at [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/009832047 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45639891 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
|}
::*George Henry Eager, ''Historical Sketch of the Second Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1894), 43 pp.<br>Digital Version available at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch1894eage Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4400135 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*''Three Centuries of Christian Church Life, 1649-1949'' ([Boston], 1949), 13 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32963116 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*John Nicholls Booth, ''The Story of the Second Church in Boston, the original Old North; including the Old North Church Mystery'' (Boston, 1959), 92 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4861019 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
  
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
+
{| width="85%" border="1" class="wikitable" style="margin: 1em auto 1em auto;"
 +
|-
 +
! colspan="3" | Quick Links to<br>Boston Churches established between 1841 and 1846
 +
|-
 +
| [[#ch077|Church of the Disciples (1841)]]
 +
| [[#ch078|Garden Street (1841)]]
 +
| [[#ch079|Mount Vernon (1842)]]
 
|-
 
|-
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch080|Meridan St. Meth. Epis. (1842)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch081|Richmond St. Meth. Epis. (1842)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| [[#ch082|West Universalist (1843)]]
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch083|Church of the Messiah (1843)]]
| John Mayo (1655-1673)  
+
| [[#ch084|3rd Christian (1843)]]
| Ralph Waldo Emerson (1829-1832)  
+
| [[#ch085|Central Sq. Baptist (1844)]]
| Dudley Hays Ferrell (1931-1932)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch086|Leyden (1844)]]
| Increase Mather (1664-1723)  
+
| [[#ch087|St. Peter &amp; St. Paul (1844)]]
| Chandler Robbins (1833-1874)  
+
| [[#ch088|St. Stephen's Catholic (1844)]]
| DuBois LeFevre (1933-1940
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch089|Church of the Advent (1844)]]
| Cotton Mather (1685-1728)  
+
| [[#ch090|Messiah (1844)]]
| Robert Laird Collier (1876-1878)  
+
| [[#ch091|Pilgrim Congregational (1844)]]
| Walton E. Cole (1941-1945)
+
|-
 +
| [[#ch092|Holy Trinity (1844)]]
 +
| [[#ch093|Most Holy Redeemer (1844)]]
 +
| [[#ch093a|St. Stephen's Chapel (1844)]]
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch093b|St. John's Church (1845)]]
| Joshua Gee (1723-1748)  
+
| [[#ch094|Union Baptist (1845)]]
| Edward Augustus Horton (1880-1892)  
+
| [[#ch095|Church of the Saviour (1845)]]
| G. Ernest Lynch Jr. (1947-1949)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch096|Broadway Church (1845)]]
| Samuel Mather (1732-1741)  
+
| [[#ch097|Payson Church (1845)]]
| Thomas Van Ness (1893-1913)  
+
| [[#ch098|Boston Bapt. Bethel (1845)]]
| Clayton Brooks Hale (1950-1957)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch099|South Universalist (1845)]]
| Samuel Checkley Jr. (1747-1768)  
+
| [[#ch100|Universalist Free (1845)]]
| Samuel Raymond Maxwell (1914-1919)  
+
| [[#ch101|Seamen's Chapel (1845)]]
| John Nicholls Booth (1958-1964)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch102|Shawmut Avenue (1845)]]
| John Lathrop (1768-1816)  
+
| [[#ch103|Indiana Street (1845)]]
| Eugene Rodman Shippen (1920-1929)  
+
| [[#ch104|28th Congregational (1846)]]
| John K. Hammon (1964-1970)
 
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
| [[#ch105|1st Presbyterian (1846)]]
| Henry Ware Jr. (1817-1830)  
+
| [[#ch106|1st Ind. Irish Prot. (1846)]]
|
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
 
<br> {{anchor|ch003}} 3. '''Quaker Meetinghouse''', 1661-1808, 1870-present.<br>
 
  
 +
<br><br>
 +
 +
{{anchor|ch001}}
 +
 +
1. '''First Church''', '''Old Church''' or '''Old Brick Church''' [now [http://www.firstchurchboston.org/ '''First Church of Boston''']], 1630.<br>
 +
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/First_Church_in_Boston Wikipedia] page.<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Brattle Street on the part that was later called Brattle Square, to ca. 1710.<br>The Society of Friends met in Boston as early as 1664. They built the first brick meeting house in Boston in 1694.<br>  
+
::*King Street [''later called State St.''] at the corner of Devonshire St., 1632-1639 [see [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/f/fe/1stMeetingHouse_KingsBoston1881.png sketch]].<br>  
::*Leverett's Lane [''also called Quaker Lane and later became Congress Street''], ca. 1710-1808.<br>  
+
::*Cornhill [''later called Washington St.''], 1639-1808. This building burned in 1711 and a new brick church built on the same spot the following year called the '''Old Brick Church''' [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Old_Brick_Church,_built_1712,_demolished_1808_by_unknown_artist_Old_State_House_Museum,_Boston,_MA_-_IMG_6790.JPG painting] of building, 1712-1808]. This building was sold in 1808.<br>  
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*Chauncey Place, 1808-1868 [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:1808_ChauncyPlace_1stChurch_Boston.png sketch]].<br>  
::*Their meeting house was burned in the Great Fire of 1760 and they rebuilt on the same site.<br>  
+
::*66 Marlborough Street, 1868 to present [see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Unitarian_Church,_Marlborough_and_Berkeley_St,_from_Robert_N._Dennis_collection_of_stereoscopic_views.jpg 19th century image] or [http://www.flickr.com/photos/24029425@N06/2590347158/ 1920 view]].<br>  
::*They voted to "laid down" in 1808, though they met informally at Milton Place (in 1847).<br>  
+
:Note:<br>  
::*The Boston meeting was officially restarted in 1870 and became a Monthly Meeting in 1883.<br>  
+
::*A fire destroyed its building in 1968, and after it merged with the Old North Church to form '''The First and Second Church of Boston'''.<br>  
::*Boston Monthly Meeting merged into the Cambridge Monthly Meeting in 1944.<br>  
+
::*Voted to change its name to the '''Society of the First Church in Boston''' in 2005.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Boston Working Group, 1661-1707;<br>
+
::*First Church in Boston, Records, 1630-1882 at the [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=15913263 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>  
::*Boston Preparative Meeting, 1707-1792;<br>
+
::*First Church - Penn Scholarship disbursement records, 1717-1819 at the [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=hua07011 Harvard University Archives].<br>  
::*Boston Working Group, 1792-1808;<br>
+
::*List of Presiding Ministers, dates and texts of sermons at First Congregational Church, Boston, 1842-1845 at the [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=31716019 Boston Athenaeum].<br>  
::*Boston Working Group, 1870-1879; and<br>
+
::*First Church in Boston, Records, 1844-1996 (bulk 1923-1953) at the Andover-Harvard Theological Library, Harvard Divinity School, Collection [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00712 bMS 712].<br>  
::*Boston Preparative Meeting, 1879-1883 are<br>All part of the Salem Monthly Meeting records held by the Rhode Island Historical Society.<br>
+
::*First Church, records, 1630-1847, {{FHL|229936|item|disp=FHL film 856693 Item 2, 856694 Item 1, 856697 Item 2}}.<br>  
::*Boston Monthly Meeting, 1883-1944, held by the Rhode Island Historical Society.<br>
+
::*First Church, accounts, 1711-1788, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Am.2313.<br>  
::*Friends' Meeting House, account of losses in fire in 1760, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Am.1809(45).
+
::*List of marriages by Benjamin Wadsworth, 6 Apr. 1713 - 25 Mar. 1714, sent to town clerk, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ch.F.7.61.<br>  
:Publications:<br>  
+
:Online resources:<br>  
::*George Selleck, ''Quakers in Boston, 1656-1964: Three Centuries of Friends in Boston and Cambridge'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1976), xii, 349 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3185998 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|383731|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 K2sg}}.<br>  
 
::*Richard D. Stattler, ''Guide to the Records of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) in New England'' ([Providence, R.I.], 1997), iv, 113 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45195875 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|686253|item|disp=FHL book 974 K2sr}}.<br>
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
 
<br> {{anchor|ch004}} 4. '''Annabaptist Church''' or [http://www.firstbaptistchurchofboston.org '''First Baptist Church'''], 1665.<br>
 
 
 
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/First_Baptist_Church_%28Boston,_Massachusetts%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
::*The group first met usually at the home of Thomas Gould, the first pastor, in Charlestown [''not then part of Boston''] and later at his place on Noodle's Island [''now East Boston''], 1665-1679.
 
::*The first meetinghouse built off from Back Street on the shore of the Mill Pond in the North End [''later it became Stillman Street''], 1679-1771.<br>
 
::*They built a larger structure on the same site, 1771-1829.<br>
 
::*They built a brick church on Hanover Street at the corner of Union Street, 1829-1854.<br>
 
::*They moved to a brick building on Somerset Street on Beacon Hill, 1854-1877.<br>
 
::*They moved to the '''Suffolk Street Chapel''' at the corner of Shawmut Avenue and Rutland Street in the South End, 1877-1882.<br>
 
::*They moved to the church at 110 Commonwealth Avenue at the corner of Clarendon Street, 1882-present.<br>
 
:Notes:<br>
 
::*This church was formed by two women and seven men in Charlestown in 1665.<br>
 
::*Its doors were ordered nailed shut in 1680 by order of the Governor and Council for a week.<br>
 
::*Its pastor Samuel Stillman help to establish Rhode Island College [''now Brown University''] and the first Baptist Missionary Society in America [''now The American Baptist Churches of Massachusetts''] in 1764.<br>
 
::*First African Church [''now the People's Baptist Church in Roxbury''] gathered here in 1805.<br>
 
::*Established a sabbath school in 1816.<br>
 
::*Found the Newton Theological School [''now the Andover Newton Theological School''] in 1825.<br>
 
::*The congregation sold their church to a new congregation that formed in South Boston and the building was floated over to its new location in 1829.<br>
 
::*The '''Shawmut Avenue Baptist Church''' merged with this church in 1877.<br>
 
::*The church bought its present building from the Brattle Square Unitarian Society who had it constructed in 1872.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1960, held by [http://anew.sirsi.net/uhtbin/cgisirsi/x/0/0/49/ Andover Newton Theological School], Newton, Mass., Mss. 1986-2 [''search catalog with church as author''], and six microfilmed subsets of this collection.<br>  
 
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1879, {{FHL|277649|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 6}}.<br>  
 
::*First Baptist Church, record book, 1665-1797 (microfilm), 217 leaves, [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/36674691 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] and [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/48010039 WorldCat (Other Libraries)].<br>  
 
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1771-1960 (microfilm), held by the [http://abhsarchives.org/docs/Colgate_Original.pdf American Baptist - Samuel Colgate Historical Library], Mercer University, Atlanta, Ga.<br>
 
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1838, transcription by James S. Loring in 1848 of the list of members with baptisms and deaths, held by [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=50024420 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 +
::*[http://www.firstchurchbostonhistory.org/homepage.html#Home Boston's First Church - its Historical Heritage].<br>
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*James M. Winchell, ''Jubilee Sermon: Two Discourses Exhibiting an Historical Sketch of the First Baptist Church in Boston from its First Formation in Charlestown 1655 to the Beginning of 1818 (Boston, 1819), 47 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/15569613 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>''
+
::*William Emerson, ''An Historical Sketch of the First Church in Boston: from its formation to the present period'' (Boston, 1812), [2], 256 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch1812emer Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=lDssAAAAYAAJ Google Books], and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/008587122 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/228669274 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1839), 36 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/36725203 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhistor34wate#page/94/mode/2up 94-96], for 1707.<br>  
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1843), 36 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18891591 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Arthur B. Ellis, ''History of the First Church in Boston, 1630-1880'' (Boston, 1881), lxxxviii, 356 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyfirstchu02elligoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=SRYFDFn4dlcC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11106751 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1853), 36 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://books.google.com/books?id=YgoXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39323489 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*''Births, Baptisms, Marriages, and Deaths, 1630-1699'' (Boston, 1883; rep. 1908), vii, 281 pp.<br>This volume includes baptisms from the First Congregational Church only.<br>This volume was microfiched by the Family History Library, {{FHL|1155764|item|disp=FHL fiche 6013405-6013407}} and in digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/bostonbirthsbapt00bosto Internet Archive], [http://books.google.com/books?id=bEEOAAAAIAAJ Google Books], and [http://search.ancestry.com/search/db.aspx?dbid=48165 Ancestry] ($). In a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=344&Da=29 American Ancestors] or [http://www.americanancestors.org/PageDetail.aspx?recordId=3726298 browse] ($).<br>WorldCat (Other Libraries), [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/22157954 1883 ed.], [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4406400 1908 ed.]; {{FHL|1155764|item|disp=FHL fiche 6013405-6013407}}.<br>Sanford Charles Gladden, ''An Index to the Vital Records of Boston, 1630-1699'' ([Boulder, Colo.], 1969), ii. 188 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/78948 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|224667|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 V22g}}.<br>  
::*''Historical Sketch of the First Baptist Church, Boston: With the Church covenant, articles of faith, and a list of present members'' (Boston, 1891), 64 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/13047440 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Anson Titus, "Marriages of Rev. Thomas Foxcroft, A.M., Boston. 1717-1769" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 42 [1888]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto03unkngoog#page/n164/mode/2up 152-155], [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto03unkngoog#page/n266/mode/2up 250-254].<br>
::*Nathan E. Wood, ''The History of the First Baptist Church of Boston'' (Philadelphia, 1899), x, 378 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyfirstbap01woodgoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=qFwYwvjornAC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2222240 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180735|item|disp=FHL film 1320779 Item 3}}.<br>  
+
::*''Memorials in the First Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1926?), [40] pp., photographs with descriptive text.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32952677 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*John W. Brush, ''Legacy of Faith: A Short History of the First Baptist Church of Boston'' (Groveland, Mass., 1965), 68 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/9628542 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Richard D. Pierce, ed., ''The Records of The First Church in Boston, 1630-1868'' being vols. 39 to 41 in the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Collections'' (Boston, 1961), 1254 pp.<br>Digital version of Vol. 1 only at [http://digitalcommons.unl.edu/etas/62/ DigitalCommons] for viewing only (this takes a couple minutes to download file) and cannot be saved.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/13837314 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 +
::*Leo W. Collins, ''This is Our Church: The Seven Societies of the First Church in Boston 1630-2005'' (Boston, 2005), iii, 181 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/70714028 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 1,764: Line 1,871:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Gould (1665-1675)  
+
| John Wilson (1632-1667)  
| Francis Wayland Jr. (1821-1827)  
+
| Benjamin Wadsworth (1696-1725)  
| Herbert S. Johnson (1938-1940)
+
| Rufus Ellis (1853-1886)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Russell Jr. (1679-1680)  
+
| John Cotton (1633-1652)  
| Cyrus Pitt Grosvenor (1827-1830)  
+
| Thomas Bridge (1705-1715)  
| Harry Howard Kruener (1940-1948)
+
| Stopford Wentworth Brooke (1886-1898)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Isaac Hull (1682-1689, 1694-1699)  
+
| John Norton (1656-1663)  
| William Hague (1831-1837)  
+
| Thomas Foxcroft (1717-1769)  
| John U. Miller (1949-1956)
+
| James Eells (1898-1905)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Emblem (1684-1699)  
+
| John Davenport (1668-1670)  
| Rollin Heber Neale (1837-1877)  
+
| Charles Chauncey (1727-1787)  
| Edward L. Gunther (1958-1961)
+
| Charles Edward Park (1906-1946)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Ellis Callender (1708-1726)  
+
| James Allen (1668-1710)  
| Cephas Bennett Crane (1878-1894)  
+
| John Clarke (1778-1798)  
| Charles W. Griffin (1961-1970)
+
| Duncan Howlett (1946-1958)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Elisha Callender (1718-1738)  
+
| John Oxenbridge (1670-1674)  
| Philip Stafford Moxom (1894-1899)  
+
| William Emerson (1799-1811)  
| J. Walter Sillen (1971-1981)
+
| Rhys Williams (1960-2000)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Jeremiah Condy (1738-1764)  
+
| Joshua Moody, asst. (1684-1693)  
| Nathan Eusebius Wood (1894-1899)  
+
| John Lovejoy Abbott (1813-1814)  
| Milton P. Ryder (1982-2001)
+
| Stephen Kendrick (2001-20--)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Stillman (1764-1807)  
+
| John Bailey, asst. (1693-1697)  
| Francis Harold Rowley (1900-1910)  
+
| Nathaniel L. Frothingham (1815-1850)  
| Jay Warren VanHorn (2003-2006)
+
| Rosemary Lloyd (2005-20--)
|-
+
|}
|
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
| Joseph Clay (1807-1808)
+
<br>  
| Austen Kennedy deBlois (1911-1925)
+
 
| Stephen Butler Murray (2008-20--)
+
{{anchor|ch002}}  
|-
+
 
|
+
2. '''Second Church''' or '''North Church''' and latter the '''Old North Church''', 1650-1970.<br>  
| James Manning Winchell (1814-1820)
 
| Harold Major (1926-1938)
 
|
 
|}
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
 
<br> {{anchor|ch005}} 5. '''Third Church''' or '''South Church''' [now called [http://www.oldsouth.org/ '''Old South Church in Boston'''] officially or the '''New Old North Church'''], 1669.<br>  
 
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_South_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>  
+
:Wikipedia pages: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second_Church,_Boston Second Church, Boston] (historic church) and [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Second_Church_in_Boston Second Church in Boston] (last building).<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Cedar Meeting House, 1670-1729.<br>This was on Marlborough Street [''between Summer and School Streets and became part of Washington Street in 1824 at the corner of Milk Street''']. This building was torn down as it was no longer big enough, and the new brick meeting house (below) constructed on the same spot.<br>  
+
::*North Square [''called Church Square in 1732''] in the North End, 1650-1776 [see [http://www.flickr.com/photos/24029425@N06/2885404820 sketch]].<br>Burned in 1676, rebuilt on old site, British troops tear down building for firewood in 1776.<br>
::*[http://www.oldsouthmeetinghouse.org/default.aspx Old South Meeting House], 1729-1875.<br>  
+
::*Middle Street [''became part of Hanover Street in 1824''] in the North End, 1779-1849.<br>This was formerly the church for the '''Seventh Church''' or so-called '''New Brick Church''' and became the '''Old North Church'''.<br>
::*645 Boylston Street (at the corner of Dartmouth St.) on Copley Square, 1875-present.<br>  
+
::*Freeman Place on Beacon Hill, 1849-1854.<br>  
:Note:<br>  
+
::*Bedford Street in the Financial District, 1854-1872.<br>  
::*This church was organized by twenty-eight members from the First Church who believed in the Halfway Covenant in 1669.<br>  
+
::*Boylston Street at Copley Square, 1874-1914.<br>
::*This congregation occupied King's Chapel from 1777 to 1782 during the Revolutionary War when that church's ministers fled.<br>  
+
::*874 Beacon Street on the corner with Park Drive, 1914-1970.<br>  
::*This church joined with the Park Street Church to form the City Mission Society for the purpose of serving the city's poor in 1816. These records are held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-cms Congregational Library, RG 1031], Boston.<br>  
+
:Notes:<br>  
 +
::*Some members left to form the '''New North Church''' in 1714.<br>
 +
::*A group of Old Light members led by Samuel Mather seceded in 1742 to form the '''Tenth Church'''. When their pastor died in 1785, they rejoined this church.<br>  
 +
::*Congregation invited to combined services at the '''New Brick Church''' (''i.e. '''Seventh Church''' '') after British troops destroyed the Old North Church in 1776.<br>  
 +
::*This church merged with the '''Seventh Church''' [or so-called '''New Brick Church'''] to be called the '''Old North Church''' in 1779.<br>
 +
::*Church shifts to Unitarian doctrine in 1802.<br>
 +
::*Church building demolished in 1844 and rebuilt on the same site in 1845 and called The Second Church.<br>
 +
::*Church purchased the '''Freeman Place Chapel''' and moved there. They sold their Hanover Street building to a Methodist congregation.<br>
 +
::*Church merged with the '''Church of Our Savior''' and moved into their building on Bedford Street in 1854. They sold the Freeman Place building.<br>
 +
::*Church on Bedford Street dismantled, the land sold, and reassembled the building with slight modifications in Copley Square that opened in 1874.<br>
 +
::*Brought property at the corner of Beacon Street and Park Drive in 1913 and built a church in 1914.<br>
 +
::*The Second Church joined the '''First Church''' to form '''The First and Second Church of Boston''' in 1970.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Old South Church, Records, 1669-1997, held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-bosc Congregational Library].<br>Old South Church, records, 1669-1875, {{FHL|277700|item|disp=FHL film 856694 Item 2}}.<br>  
+
::*A note in the earliest original book state that after 23 years of existence, the church had yet to get a record book and that this sad state of affairs was impossible to restore it to a desirable record. The contemporary records begin in 1673.<br>
 +
::*The church vital records from 1741 to 1768 were lost during the Revolutionary War according to Worthley, but most seem present.<br>
 +
::*Second Church (Boston, Mass.), Records, 1650-1970, held at the [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0006 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>
 +
::*John Lathrop, account book, 1780-1802, minister of the Second Church, held by the [http://hollis.harvard.edu/?itemid=%7Clibrary/m/aleph%7C000602939 Baker Library], Harvard Business School.<br>  
 +
::*Second Church, records, 1676-1816, {{FHL|277586|item|disp=FHL film 856699 Item 2}}.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*John Hull, "Narrative of the separation of the Old South (Third) Church from the First Church, 1670's".<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54532243 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Richard Mather, John Cotton, and James Allen, ''A platform of church-discipline;&nbsp;: gathered out of the Word of God; and agreed upon by the elders and messengers of the churches assembled in the Synod at Cambridge in N.E.&nbsp;: To be presented to the churches &amp; General Court for their consideration &amp; acceptance in the Lord, the 8th. month, anno. 1649'' (1649; rep. Boston, 1701, by the Second Church), [26], 64, [6] pp.<br>Digital transcription [https://firstchurchboxford.org/~firstch1/1cc/documents/The_Cambridge_Platform_-_A_Platform_of_Church_Discipline.pdf online].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154939287 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Benjamin B. Wisner, ''History of the Old South Church'' (Boston, 1830) [''in four sermons''], 122 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout1830wisn Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=kYMsAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4151841 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|277586|item|disp=FHL film 1698203 Item 7}}.<br>  
+
::*Henry Ware, ''Two Discourses containing the History of the Old North and New Brick Churches, united as the Second Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1821), 61 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/twodiscoursesco00waregoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=eUssAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/27700614 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*''The Confession of Faith and Form of Covenant, of the Old South Church, in Boston, Massachusetts, with Lists of the Founders, the Pastors, the Ruling Elders and Deacons, and the Members'' (Boston, 1841) [''earlier and later editions'''], 88 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/confessionoffait00olds Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=q60qOUzyxwUC Google Books] (1855 ed.).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/810112054 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*''Catalogue of Books Belonging to the Library of the Second Church, 1832'' (Boston, 1832), 17 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49290603 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*''List of Pastors, Officers, and Members of the Old South Church, in Boston, June 1, 1870: also, a list of members admitted since January 1, 1855'' (Boston, 1870), 34 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/8420818 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Chandler Robbins, ''A History of the Second Church, or Old North, in Boston: to which is added a History of the New Brick Church'' (Boston, 1852), viii, 320 pp.<br>Admissions and baptisms on pp. 226-291.<br>Digital versions available at [http://archive.org/details/historyofsecon00robb Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=itoxAQAAMAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1440474 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180902|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2rc}}.<br>  
::*Elizabeth Putnam Sohier, ''History of the Old South Church of Boston'' (Boston, 1876), 73 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/5910139 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*''Catalogue of Books Belonging to the Library'' (Boston, 1854), 56 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/51339582 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Everett W. Burdett, ''History of the Old South Meeting-House in Boston'' (Boston, 1877), 106 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyoldsouth01burdgoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=QXURAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4392518 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhistor34wate#page/94/mode/2up 94-96], for 1701 and 1715.<br>  
::*''An Historical Catalogue of the Old South Church (Third Church) Boston'' (Boston, 1883).<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalcatalo00olds Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com?id=AjYvhIFuRhUC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/263035303 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|256715|item|disp=FHL film 476882}} (with digital link).<br>  
+
::*Francis H. Brown, ''The Historical and Other Records Belonging to the Second Church in Boston'' ([Boston, 1888]), 12 pp.<br>Digital versions available at [http://archive.org/details/historicalotherr00seco Internet Archive] and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/009832047 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45639891 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Hamilton A. Hill, ''History of the Old South Church (Third Church) Boston 1669-1884'' (Boston, 1890), 2v.<br>Digital versions at Internet Archive ([http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout01hill v. 1] and [http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout02hill v. 2]) and Google Books ([http://books.google.com/books?id=QNcMAAAAYAAJ v. 1] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=EuSVOPIwcosC v. 2]).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11488736 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|178686|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2h (off-site) or film 1698141 Item 15}}.<br>  
+
::*George Henry Eager, ''Historical Sketch of the Second Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1894), 43 pp.<br>Digital Version available at [http://archive.org/details/historicalsketch1894eage Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4400135 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Richard B. Stanley, ''Old South Church in Boston: its history in outline, 1669-1927'' (Boston, 1927?), 29 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/12540120 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*''Three Centuries of Christian Church Life, 1649-1949'' ([Boston], 1949), 13 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32963116 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*''History of the Old South Church of Boston'' (Boston?, 1929), 71 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11899022 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*John Nicholls Booth, ''The Story of the Second Church in Boston, the original Old North; including the Old North Church Mystery'' (Boston, 1959), 92 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4861019 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 1,850: Line 1,966:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Thacher (1670-1678)  
+
| John Mayo (1655-1673)  
| John Bacon (1771-1775)  
+
| Ralph Waldo Emerson (1829-1832)  
| Jacob M. Manning (1857-1882)
+
| Dudley Hays Ferrell (1931-1932)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Willard (1678-1707)  
+
| Increase Mather (1664-1723)  
| John Hunt (1771-1775)  
+
| Chandler Robbins (1833-1874)  
| George Angier Gordon (1884-1927)
+
| DuBois LeFevre (1933-1940
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Ebenezer Pemberton (1700-1717)  
+
| Cotton Mather (1685-1728)  
| Joseph Eckley (1779-1811)  
+
| Robert Laird Collier (1876-1878)  
| Russell Henry Stafford (1927-1945)
+
| Walton E. Cole (1941-1945)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Joseph Sewall (1713-1769)  
+
| Joshua Gee (1723-1748)  
| Joshua Huntington (1808-1819)  
+
| Edward Augustus Horton (1880-1892)  
| Frederick M. Meek (1946-1973)
+
| G. Ernest Lynch Jr. (1947-1949)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Prince (1718-1758)  
+
| Samuel Mather (1732-1741)  
| Benjamin B. Wisner (1821-1832)  
+
| Thomas Van Ness (1893-1913)  
| James W. Crawford (1974-2002)
+
| Clayton Brooks Hale (1950-1957)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Alexander Cumming (1761-1763)  
+
| Samuel Checkley Jr. (1747-1768)  
| Samuel H. Stearns (1834-1836)  
+
| Samuel Raymond Maxwell (1914-1919)  
| Nancy S. Taylor (2005-20--)
+
| John Nicholls Booth (1958-1964)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Blair (1766-1769)  
+
| John Lathrop (1768-1816)  
| George W. Blagden (1836-1872)  
+
| Eugene Rodman Shippen (1920-1929)
 +
| John K. Hammon (1964-1970)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Henry Ware Jr. (1817-1830)  
 +
|
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch006}} 6. '''French Huguenot Church''', 1686-1748/1764.  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch003}}  
 +
 
 +
3. '''Quaker Meetinghouse''', 1661-1808, 1870-present.<br>
  
:Locations:  
+
:Locations:<br>
::*Boston offered the use of the Boston Latin School on School Street for as long as they needed, 1685-1715.<br>  
+
::*Brattle Street on the part that was later called Brattle Square, to ca. 1710.<br>The Society of Friends met in Boston as early as 1664. They built the first brick meeting house in Boston in 1694.<br>  
::*They purchased land on School Street in 1704 but were not allowed to build their church until 1715.<br>  
+
::*Leverett's Lane [''also called Quaker Lane and later became Congress Street''], ca. 1710-1808.<br>  
:Note:<br>  
+
:Notes:<br>
::*They sold their building to the Eleventh Congregational Church in 1748 as there were only seven congregants left.<br>  
+
::*Their meeting house was burned in the Great Fire of 1760 and they rebuilt on the same site.<br>  
::*[http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Huguenots_plaque,_Boston,_MA_-_IMG_6664.JPG Commemorative plaque] about their church [''no location given''].<br>  
+
::*They voted to "laid down" in 1808, though they met informally at Milton Place (in 1847).<br>  
 +
::*The Boston meeting was officially restarted in 1870 and became a Monthly Meeting in 1883.<br>
 +
::*Boston Monthly Meeting merged into the Cambridge Monthly Meeting in 1944.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*No extant records.<br>  
+
::*Boston Working Group, 1661-1707;<br>
 +
::*Boston Preparative Meeting, 1707-1792;<br>
 +
::*Boston Working Group, 1792-1808;<br>
 +
::*Boston Working Group, 1870-1879; and<br>
 +
::*Boston Preparative Meeting, 1879-1883 are<br>All part of the Salem Monthly Meeting records held by the Rhode Island Historical Society.<br>
 +
::*Boston Monthly Meeting, 1883-1944, held by the Rhode Island Historical Society.<br>
 +
::*Friends' Meeting House, account of losses in fire in 1760, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Am.1809(45).<br>
 +
::*Society of Friends papers, 1842-1924, held by [http://rfi.bostonhistory.org/boston/default.asp?IDCFile=detailsG.IDC,SPECIFIC=12989,DATABASE=GROUP, The Bostonian Society, MS0093].<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Abiel Holmes, ''Memoir of the French Protestants, who Settled at Oxford, Massachusetts, A.D. 1686; with a Sketch of the Entire History of the Protestants of France'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1826), iv, 84 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://www.kouroo.info/kouroo/transclusions/18/26/1826_Huguenots.pdf online].<br>Reprinted in ''Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society'', 3rd Series, 2 [1830]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=0r8TAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA1 1-83].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2202649 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
::*George Selleck, ''Quakers in Boston, 1656-1964: Three Centuries of Friends in Boston and Cambridge'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1976), xii, 349 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3185998 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|383731|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 K2sg}}.<br>  
::*E. T. Fisher, trans., ''Report of a French Protestant Refugee, in Boston, 1687'' (Brooklyn, 1868), 42 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/reportoffrenchpr00fish Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=c2xHAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/12027639 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
::*Richard D. Stattler, ''Guide to the Records of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) in New England'' ([Providence, R.I.], 1997), iv, 113 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45195875 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|686253|item|disp=FHL book 974 K2sr}}.<br>
::*Charles C. Smith, "The French Protestants in Boston" in Justin Windsor, ed., ''Memorial History of Boston'' (Boston, 1880-1881), [http://books.google.com/books?id=U0AOAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA249 2: 249-268].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/978152 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|191622|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 H2wj or film 1036727}} (with digital link).<br>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
::*Charles W. Baird, ''History of the Huguenot Emigration to America'' (New York, 1885; rep. Baltimore, 1966), 2: [http://archive.org/stream/cihm_07410#page/n235/mode/2up 220-254].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/421483 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] (1966 ed.); {{FHL|112854|item|disp=FHL book 973 F2hb}} (1966 ed., with digital link) and {{FHL|129079|item|disp=FHL film 496568}}.<br>  
+
<br>  
::*Worthington C. Ford, "Ezechiel Carre and the French Church in Boston" in ''Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society'', 52 [1918-1919]: 121-132.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1695300 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1264031|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 C4p}}.<br>
+
 
::*Percival Merritt, "The French Protestant Church in Boston" in the ''Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Transactions'', 26 [1927]: 323-347, and published privately in 1927.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1564125 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|481450|item|disp=FHL film 844531}}.<br>
+
{{anchor|ch004}}  
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
+
 
 +
4. '''Annabaptist Church''' or [http://www.firstbaptistchurchofboston.org '''First Baptist Church'''], 1665.<br>  
  
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
+
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/First_Baptist_Church_%28Boston,_Massachusetts%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>
|-
+
:Locations:<br>
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
::*The group first met usually at the home of Thomas Gould, the first pastor, in Charlestown [''not then part of Boston''] and later at his place on Noodle's Island [''now East Boston''], 1665-1679.
 +
::*The first meetinghouse built off from Back Street on the shore of the Mill Pond in the North End [''later it became Stillman Street''], 1679-1771.<br>
 +
::*They built a larger structure on the same site, 1771-1829.<br>
 +
::*They built a brick church on Hanover Street at the corner of Union Street, 1829-1854.<br>
 +
::*They moved to a brick building on Somerset Street on Beacon Hill, 1854-1877.<br>
 +
::*They moved to the '''Suffolk Street Chapel''' at the corner of Shawmut Avenue and Rutland Street in the South End, 1877-1882.<br>
 +
::*They moved to the church at 110 Commonwealth Avenue at the corner of Clarendon Street, 1882-present.<br>
 +
:Notes:<br>
 +
::*This church was formed by two women and seven men in Charlestown in 1665.<br>
 +
::*Its doors were ordered nailed shut in 1680 by order of the Governor and Council for a week.<br>
 +
::*Its pastor Samuel Stillman help to establish Rhode Island College [''now Brown University''] and the first Baptist Missionary Society in America [''now The American Baptist Churches of Massachusetts''] in 1764.<br>
 +
::*First African Church [''now the People's Baptist Church in Roxbury''] gathered here in 1805.<br>
 +
::*Established a sabbath school in 1816.<br>
 +
::*Found the Newton Theological School [''now the Andover Newton Theological School''] in 1825.<br>
 +
::*The congregation sold their church to a new congregation that formed in South Boston and the building was floated over to its new location in 1829.<br>
 +
::*The '''Shawmut Avenue Baptist Church''' merged with this church in 1877.<br>
 +
::*The church bought its present building from the Brattle Square Unitarian Society who had it constructed in 1872.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>
 +
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1960, held by [http://anew.sirsi.net/uhtbin/cgisirsi/x/0/0/49/ Andover Newton Theological School], Newton, Mass., Mss. 1986-2 [''search catalog with church as author''], and six microfilmed subsets of this collection.<br>
 +
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1879, {{FHL|277649|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 6}}.<br>
 +
::*First Baptist Church, record book, 1665-1797 (microfilm), 217 leaves, [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/36674691 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] and [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/48010039 WorldCat (Other Libraries)].<br>
 +
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1771-1960 (microfilm), held by the [http://abhsarchives.org/docs/Colgate_Original.pdf American Baptist - Samuel Colgate Historical Library], Mercer University, Atlanta, Ga.<br>
 +
::*First Baptist Church, records, 1665-1838, transcription by James S. Loring in 1848 of the list of members with baptisms and deaths, held by [http://beta.worldcat.org/archivegrid/record.php?id=50024420 Massachusetts Historical Society].<br>
 +
::*Membership list for the First Baptist Church of Boston, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1102732~S0 Mss 1104, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>Membership list 1665-1846 for the First Baptist Church of Boston written in pencil on the first 123 pages. List is arranged alphabetically by surname with date admitted, method (baptism, letter, etc.), and notes. The notes concern dismissal, marriage, death, etc. End sheet has First Baptist church constituted AD 1665 Boston" in ink .There is a note by Cyrus Pitt Grosvenor dated Boston Dec 17 1828 concerning the intention to copy the early records of the church followed by "copy of the original records of the First Baptist Church" on the gathering of the church in 1665 and baptisms in 1665 and 1669 [records end with this single page]. The remainder of the ledger is blank.<br>
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*James M. Winchell, ''Jubilee Sermon: Two Discourses Exhibiting an Historical Sketch of the First Baptist Church in Boston from its First Formation in Charlestown 1655 to the Beginning of 1818 (Boston, 1819), 47 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/15569613 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>''
 +
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1839), 36 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/36725203 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1843), 36 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18891591 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''A Brief History of the First Baptist Church in Boston, with a list of its present members'' (Boston, 1853), 36 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://books.google.com/books?id=YgoXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39323489 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''Historical Sketch of the First Baptist Church, Boston: With the Church covenant, articles of faith, and a list of present members'' (Boston, 1891), 64 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/13047440 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Nathan E. Wood, ''The History of the First Baptist Church of Boston'' (Philadelphia, 1899), x, 378 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyfirstbap01woodgoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=qFwYwvjornAC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2222240 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180735|item|disp=FHL film 1320779 Item 3}}.<br>
 +
::*John W. Brush, ''Legacy of Faith: A Short History of the First Baptist Church of Boston'' (Groveland, Mass., 1965), 68 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/9628542 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 +
 
 +
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 +
|-
 +
! width="50" scope="col" |  
 
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
! width="300" scope="col" |  
Line 1,912: Line 2,085:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Laurentius Van den Bosch (1685-1685)  
+
| Thomas Gould (1665-1675)  
| Ezechiel Carre (1689-1691)  
+
| Francis Wayland Jr. (1821-1827)  
| Pierre Daille (1696-1715)
+
| Herbert S. Johnson (1938-1940)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| David de Bonrepos (1686-1688)  
+
| John Russell Jr. (1679-1680)  
| Daniel Bondet (1694-1696)  
+
| Cyrus Pitt Grosvenor (1827-1830)  
| Andre Le Mercier (1715-1764)
+
| Harry Howard Kruener (1940-1948)
|}
+
|-
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
+
|  
<br> {{anchor|ch007}} 7. [http://www.kings-chapel.org/ '''King's Chapel'''], 1688.<br>
+
| Isaac Hull (1682-1689, 1694-1699)
 
+
| William Hague (1831-1837)  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/King%27s_Chapel Wikipedia] page.<br>
+
| John U. Miller (1949-1956)
:Location:<br>
 
::*58 Tremont Street at the corner with School Street has been its only location.<br>
 
:Note:<br>
 
::*The first building was a small wooden meeting house where the current building now standing, 1689, see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:1stKingsChapel_Boston.jpg sketch].<br>
 
::*Box pews were built in 1712.<br>
 
::*First church organ in New England installed here in 1714.<br>
 
::*A larger building of Quincy granite replaced the dilapidated wooden structure. The lot to the east was purchased for the expansion. Work began in 1749 and the church opened in 1754. See a view in 1843 in a [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:TremontSt_ca1843_Boston_byPhilipHarry_MFABoston.png Philip Harry] painting.<br>
 
::*There was no minister for this church when the British were driven out in 1776. The building, then called the '''Stone Chapel''', was used by the Old South Meeting House congregational with some of the old parishioners until the church settled a minister in 1782.<br>
 
::*The Minister Rev. Henry Caner left for Halifax, N.S., with the church records in 1776. Seemingly these have been returned.<br>
 
::*This congregation temporarily merged with '''Trinity Church''' from 1777 to 1781.<br>
 
::*This church severed its ties with the Church of England in 1785, it has kept a quasi-Episcopalian form of church government, and considered Unitarian.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*King's Chapel, records, 1686-1942, held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0249&hi=on&tag=archdesc&query=king%27s%20chapel Ms. N-1867].<br>
 
::*"Graves with and without stones, King's Chapel, Boston, Mass.," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071727~S0 Mss C 1021], R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.
 
::*King's Chapel, records, i.e. baptisms (1703-1824), marriages (1718-1842), and burials (1714-1844), {{FHL|228481|item|disp=FHL films 837128, 856698 Item 2, 837129 Item 1}}.<br>
 
:Online:<br>
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
 
:Publications:<br>
 
::*Francis William Pitt Greenwood, ''A History of King's Chapel, in Boston: The First Episcopal Church in New England'' (Boston, 1833), xii, 215 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofkings00gree Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=tQATAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1051742 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Henry Wilder Foote, ''King's Chapel and the Evacuation of Boston: A Discourse'' (Boston, 1876), 23 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/kingschapelevacu00foot Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=5wsXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/20726101 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Henry Wilder Foote, ''Annals of King's Chapel from the Puritan Age to the Present Day'' (Boston, 1882-1896), 2v.<br>Digital versions at Internet Archive ([http://archive.org/details/annalsofkingscha01foot v. 1] and [http://archive.org/details/annalsofkingscha02foot v. 2]) and Google Books ([http://books.google.com/books?id=0HMPAAAAYAAJ v. 1] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=yfMWAAAAYAAJ v. 2]).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1725872 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*''A Brief Sketch of the History of King's Chapel'' ([Boston, 1898]), 9 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/briefs00king Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18269332 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*John Carroll Perkins, ''Some Distinguished Laymen in King's Chapel History'' (Boston, [1936]), 17 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54788191 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*John Carroll Perkins, ''Annals of King's Chapel from the Puritan Age to the Present Day'' (Boston, 1940), 3rd v.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1725872 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Andre Mayer, ''King's Chapel: The First Century, 1686-1787'' (Boston, 1976), 36 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/505741370 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Carl Scovel, Deborah A. Cozart, Nancy L. Kessner, ''Guide to the Archives of King's Chapel, 1686-1899'' (S.l., 1979?), 110 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/702606250 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Karen E. McArthur, ''Of Paramount Importance: The Women of the Chapel, 1686-1986'' (Boston, 1990), 22 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23991162 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Carl Scovell and Charles C. Forman, ''Journey Toward Independence: King's Chapel's Transition to Unitarianism: The 1989 Minns Lecture'' (Boston, 1993), 103 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/28148744 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
 
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
|-
 
! width="50" scope="col" |
 
! width="300" scope="col" |
 
! width="300" scope="col" |
 
! width="300" scope="col" |
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Robert Ratcliffe (1686-1689)  
+
| John Emblem (1684-1699)  
| F. W. P. Greenwood (1836-1843)  
+
| Rollin Heber Neale (1837-1877)  
| Palfrey Perkins (1933-1955)
+
| Edward L. Gunther (1958-1961)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Myles (1689-1728)  
+
| Ellis Callender (1708-1726)  
| Ephraim Peabody (1845-1856)  
+
| Cephas Bennett Crane (1878-1894)  
| Joseph Barth (1955-1965)
+
| Charles W. Griffin (1961-1970)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Elisha Callender (1718-1738)
 +
| Philip Stafford Moxom (1894-1899)
 +
| J. Walter Sillen (1971-1981)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Roger Price (1729-1746)  
+
| Jeremiah Condy (1738-1764)  
| H. W. Foote (1861-1889)  
+
| Nathan Eusebius Wood (1894-1899)  
| Carl Scovel (1967-1999)
+
| Milton P. Ryder (1982-2001)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Henry Caner (1747-1776)  
+
| Samuel Stillman (1764-1807)  
| Howard Brown (1895-1921)  
+
| Francis Harold Rowley (1900-1910)  
| Matthew McNaught (1999-2001)
+
| Jay Warren VanHorn (2003-2006)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| ''American Revolution and Interregnum''
+
| Joseph Clay (1807-1808)
| Harold Speight (1921-1926)  
+
| Austen Kennedy deBlois (1911-1925)  
| Earl K. Holt III (2001-2009)
+
| Stephen Butler Murray (2008-20--)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| James Freeman (1782-1836)  
+
| James Manning Winchell (1814-1820)  
| John Carroll Perkins (1926-1933)  
+
| Harold Major (1926-1938)  
| Dianne E. Arakawa (2009-20--)
+
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch008}} 8. '''Fourth Church''', '''Brattle Street Church''', and last the '''Church in Brattle Square''', 1698-1876.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch005}}  
 +
 
 +
5. '''Third Church''' or '''South Church''' [now called [http://www.oldsouth.org/ '''Old South Church in Boston'''] officially or the '''New Old North Church'''], 1669.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brattle_Street_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>  
+
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_South_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Brattle Street at Brattle Square.<br>  
+
::*Cedar Meeting House, 1670-1729.<br>This was on Marlborough Street [''between Summer and School Streets and became part of Washington Street in 1824 at the corner of Milk Street''']. This building was torn down as it was no longer big enough, and the new brick meeting house (below) constructed on the same spot.<br>  
::*Wood church building replaced by a brick building in 1772. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433400827/ 1853 image] of church.<br>
+
::*[http://www.oldsouthmeetinghouse.org/default.aspx Old South Meeting House], 1729-1875.<br>  
::*Church building demolished on Brattle Street in 1872.<br>  
+
::*645 Boylston Street (at the corner of Dartmouth St.) on Copley Square, 1875-present.<br>  
::*Started building a building at 110 Commonwealth Avenue at the corner of Clarendon Street in 1873. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5434015576/ image] of church.<br>  
+
:Note:<br>  
::*Opened the church at the new location in 1875 as the '''Brattle Square Church''' and then closed in 1876.<br>  
+
::*This church was organized by twenty-eight members from the First Church who believed in the Halfway Covenant in 1669.<br>  
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*This congregation occupied King's Chapel from 1777 to 1782 during the Revolutionary War when that church's ministers fled.<br>  
::*The church was organized as a Congregational Church in 1698.<br>  
+
::*This church joined with the Park Street Church to form the City Mission Society for the purpose of serving the city's poor in 1816. These records are held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-cms Congregational Library, RG 1031], Boston.<br>  
::*This church was also called the '''Manifesto Church''' for publishing its practice that differed from other Puritan churches in 1699.<br>  
 
::*This church at one time was called the '''Brattle Square Church'''.<br>
 
::*The church moved to Unitarianism in 1805.<br>
 
::*The church was rebuilt in 1872, but this proved financially burdensome that it was sold in 1876 and the society ended.<br>
 
::*Church building on Commonwealth Avenue sold to the '''First Baptist Church''' in 1882.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*The Brattle Street Church records, 1841-1872, burned in the Great Fire of 1872 according to the 1885 survey of public records.<br>
+
::*Old South Church, Records, 1669-1997, held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-bosc Congregational Library].<br>Old South Church, records, 1669-1875, {{FHL|277700|item|disp=FHL film 856694 Item 2}}.<br>  
::*Original church record book, 1699-1804, missing per Harold F. Worthley in 1970.<br>
 
::*Church in Brattle Square, records, ca. 1699-1887, held by [http://www.bpl.org Boston Public Library], Rare Books, Mss. Ms.Bos.Z15.<br>  
 
::*Church in Brattle Square, records, held by the Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00001 bMS 1], 1855-1884.<br>
 
::*Part of "Index to Church records," card index to church records held by the City Clerk, this card index held by [http://www.cityofboston.gov/Images_Documents/Guide%20to%20the%20Office%20of%20the%20City%20Clerk%20records_tcm3-20694.pdf Boston City Archives].<br>  
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Samuel Kirkland Lothrop, ''A History of the Church in Brattle Street, Boston'' (Boston, 1851), vi, 217 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofchurchi00inloth Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=YnFJzIq8fysC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3216025 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*John Hull, "Narrative of the separation of the Old South (Third) Church from the First Church, 1670's".<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54532243 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
::*''The Manifesto Church: Records of the Church in Brattle Square, Boston, with Lists of Communicants, Baptisms, Marriages and Funerals, 1699-1872'' (Boston, 1902), xvi, 448 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/manifestochurchr00chu Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=Iufi5eVXCGoC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2030893 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Benjamin B. Wisner, ''History of the Old South Church'' (Boston, 1830) [''in four sermons''], 122 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout1830wisn Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=kYMsAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4151841 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|277586|item|disp=FHL film 1698203 Item 7}}.<br>  
::*"[''John''] Boyle's Journal of Occurrences in Boston, 1759-1778" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 84 [1930]: 142-171, 248-272, 357-382; 85 [1931]: 5-28, 117-133. Boyle was a member of this church and referenced it frequently.<br>Digital version at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=098&Da=202 American Ancestors] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7030049 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|616068|item|disp=FHL film 1704726 (first of 20)}}.<br>  
+
::*''The Confession of Faith and Form of Covenant, of the Old South Church, in Boston, Massachusetts, with Lists of the Founders, the Pastors, the Ruling Elders and Deacons, and the Members'' (Boston, 1841) [''earlier and later editions'''], 88 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/confessionoffait00olds Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=q60qOUzyxwUC Google Books] (1855 ed.).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/810112054 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Thaddeus W. Harris and John L. Sibley, "Memoranda from the Rev. William Cooper's Interleaved Almanacs" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 30 [1876]: 435-441; 31 [1877]: 49-55.<br>Digital version at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=098&Da=202 American Ancestors] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7030049 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|616068|item|disp=FHL film 1704726 (first of 20)}}.<br>
+
::*''List of Pastors, Officers, and Members of the Old South Church, in Boston, June 1, 1870: also, a list of members admitted since January 1, 1855'' (Boston, 1870), 34 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/8420818 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
+
::*Elizabeth Putnam Sohier, ''History of the Old South Church of Boston'' (Boston, 1876), 73 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/5910139 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Everett W. Burdett, ''History of the Old South Meeting-House in Boston'' (Boston, 1877), 106 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyoldsouth01burdgoog Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=QXURAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4392518 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''An Historical Catalogue of the Old South Church (Third Church) Boston'' (Boston, 1883).<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalcatalo00olds Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com?id=AjYvhIFuRhUC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/263035303 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|256715|item|disp=FHL film 476882}} (with digital link).<br>  
 +
::*Hamilton A. Hill, ''History of the Old South Church (Third Church) Boston 1669-1884'' (Boston, 1890), 2v.<br>Digital versions at Internet Archive ([http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout01hill v. 1] and [http://archive.org/details/historyofoldsout02hill v. 2]) and Google Books ([http://books.google.com/books?id=QNcMAAAAYAAJ v. 1] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=EuSVOPIwcosC v. 2]).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11488736 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|178686|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2h (off-site) or film 1698141 Item 15}}.<br>  
 +
::*Richard B. Stanley, ''Old South Church in Boston: its history in outline, 1669-1927'' (Boston, 1927?), 29 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/12540120 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''History of the Old South Church of Boston'' (Boston?, 1929), 71 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11899022 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,033: Line 2,175:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Benjamin Colman (1699-1747)  
+
| Thomas Thacher (1670-1678)  
| Peter Thacher (1785-1802)  
+
| John Bacon (1771-1775)  
| John Gorham Palfrey (1813-1831)
+
| Jacob M. Manning (1857-1882)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Cooper (1716-1743)  
+
| Samuel Willard (1678-1707)  
| Joseph Stevens Buckminster (1805-1812)  
+
| John Hunt (1771-1775)  
| Samuel Kirkland Lothrop (1834-1876)
+
| George Angier Gordon (1884-1927)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Cooper (1747-1783)  
+
| Ebenezer Pemberton (1700-1717)  
| Edward Everett (1814-1815)  
+
| Joseph Eckley (1779-1811)  
 +
| Russell Henry Stafford (1927-1945)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|}
+
| Joseph Sewall (1713-1769)
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
| Joshua Huntington (1808-1819)
<br> {{anchor|ch009}} 9. '''Fifth Church''' or '''New North Church''', 1714-1863/1884.<br>  
+
| Frederick M. Meek (1946-1973)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Thomas Prince (1718-1758)
 +
| Benjamin B. Wisner (1821-1832)
 +
| James W. Crawford (1974-2002)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Alexander Cumming (1761-1763)
 +
| Samuel H. Stearns (1834-1836)
 +
| Nancy S. Taylor (2005-20--)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Samuel Blair (1766-1769)
 +
| George W. Blagden (1836-1872)
 +
|
 +
|}
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
 +
<br>  
  
:Location:<br>
+
{{anchor|ch006}}
::*North Street and became part of Hanover Street in 1824, now 401 Hanover Street. See [http://exhibits.congregationallibrary.org/items/show/13 1843 sketch].<br>
+
 
:Notes:<br>
+
6. '''French Huguenot Church''', 1686-1748/1764.  
::*This church was founded by members from the Second or Old North Church and built in 1714.<br>  
+
 
::*This church was rebuilt in 1730.<br>  
+
:Locations:  
::*This church started building a brick church on North Street [''now 401 Hanover Street''] in the North End in 1802 and opened in 1804.<br>  
+
::*Boston offered the use of the Boston Latin School on School Street for as long as they needed, 1685-1715.<br>  
::*The building was sold to the Roman Catholics and renamed '''St. Stephen's Church''' in 1862.<br>  
+
::*They purchased land on School Street in 1704 but were not allowed to build their church until 1715.<br>  
::*This church merged with the '''Bulfinch Street Church''' in 1863 though this church society was active until 1884. The merged church ceased not long after this date.<br>  
+
:Note:<br>  
 +
::*They sold their building to the Eleventh Congregational Church in 1748 as there were only seven congregants left.<br>  
 +
::*[http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Huguenots_plaque,_Boston,_MA_-_IMG_6664.JPG Commemorative plaque] about their church [''no location given''].<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*New North Church, records of minutes, baptisms, marriages, and deaths, 1714-1870, being church registers, v. 1 (1714-1797) and v. 2 (1813-1870), held by the [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/654786926 Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z2.<br>
+
::*No extant records.<br>  
::*New North Church, minutes of the New North Religious Society, 1860-1884, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z2.<br>
 
::*New North Church, records, 1714-1863 (microfilm), {{FHL|228527|item|disp=FHL films 837130 Item 1 and 856699 Item 5}}, being church registers, 1714-1797 and 1800-1863.<br>
 
::*New North Church, Record of the sales of pews, 1799-1813, [50] pp., held by the [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/51326932 Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.F.4.4.<br>
 
::*Minutes of the New North Religious Society, 1860-1884 (microfilm), held by the Boston Public Library.<br>Are original records held by the Rare Books and Manuscript Department?<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/654800549 WorldCat (Other Libraries)].<br>
 
::*"A list of marriages performed by John Webb," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1070984~S0 Mss C 1025], R Stanton Avery Special Collections, New England Historic Genealogical Society, and digital version at [http://library.nehgs.org/tmp/_webpac2_1070984.7871 American Ancestors].<br>
 
::*New North Church (Boston, Mass.) records, 1798-1813, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082392~S0 Mss A 5367], R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>End sheet has "2d volume of records of the New North Church" and include meeting minutes, baptisms, marriages, lists of councils and ordinations, and deaths.<br>
 
:Online:<br>
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Ephraim Eliot, ''Historical Notices of the New North Religious Society in the Town of Boston, with Anecdotes of the Reverend Andrew and John Eliot &amp;c. &amp;c.''' (Boston, 1822), 51 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/historicalnotice00newn Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/85799999 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Abiel Holmes, ''Memoir of the French Protestants, who Settled at Oxford, Massachusetts, A.D. 1686; with a Sketch of the Entire History of the Protestants of France'' (Cambridge, Mass., 1826), iv, 84 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://www.kouroo.info/kouroo/transclusions/18/26/1826_Huguenots.pdf online].<br>Reprinted in ''Collections of the Massachusetts Historical Society'', 3rd Series, 2 [1830]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=0r8TAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA1 1-83].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2202649 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
::*Thomas Bellows Wyman, comp., Robert J. Dunkle, trans., and Ann S. Lainhart, ed., ''The New North Church Boston 1714'' (Baltimore, 1995), [5], 132 pp.<br>This was a manuscript made by Thomas Bellows Wyman in 1867. A copy of this transcript at {{FHL|228534|item|disp=FHL film 837130 Item 3}}.<br>A digital version of the book at [http://search.ancestry.com/search/db.aspx?dbid=49272 Ancestry] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/34061223 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|754802|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2wt}}.<br>  
+
::*E. T. Fisher, trans., ''Report of a French Protestant Refugee, in Boston, 1687'' (Brooklyn, 1868), 42 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/reportoffrenchpr00fish Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=c2xHAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/12027639 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 +
::*Charles C. Smith, "The French Protestants in Boston" in Justin Windsor, ed., ''Memorial History of Boston'' (Boston, 1880-1881), [http://books.google.com/books?id=U0AOAAAAIAAJ&pg=PA249 2: 249-268].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/978152 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|191622|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 H2wj or film 1036727}} (with digital link).<br>  
 +
::*Charles W. Baird, ''History of the Huguenot Emigration to America'' (New York, 1885; rep. Baltimore, 1966), 2: [http://archive.org/stream/cihm_07410#page/n235/mode/2up 220-254].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/421483 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] (1966 ed.); {{FHL|112854|item|disp=FHL book 973 F2hb}} (1966 ed., with digital link) and {{FHL|129079|item|disp=FHL film 496568}}.<br>
 +
::*Worthington C. Ford, "Ezechiel Carre and the French Church in Boston" in ''Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society'', 52 [1918-1919]: 121-132.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1695300 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1264031|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 C4p}}.<br>
 +
::*Percival Merritt, "The French Protestant Church in Boston" in the ''Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Transactions'', 26 [1927]: 323-347, and published privately in 1927.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1564125 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|481450|item|disp=FHL film 844531}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,081: Line 2,241:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Webb (1714-1750)  
+
| Laurentius Van den Bosch (1685-1685)  
| Francis Parkman (1813-1845+)  
+
| Ezechiel Carre (1689-1691)  
| Arthur B. Fuller (1853-1859)
+
| Pierre Daille (1696-1715)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Peter Thatcher (1723-1739)  
+
| David de Bonrepos (1686-1688)  
| Amos Smith (1842-1845+)  
+
| Daniel Bondet (1694-1696)  
| Robert C. Waterston (1859-1860+)
+
| Andre Le Mercier (1715-1764)
|-
 
|
 
| Andrew Eliot (1742-1778)
 
| Joshua Young (1849-1853)
 
| William R. Alger (1855?-1872+)
 
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch010}} 10. '''Sixth Church''' or '''New South Church''', 1719-1866.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch007}}  
 +
 
 +
7. [http://www.kings-chapel.org/ '''King's Chapel'''], 1688.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_South_Church_%28Boston,_Massachusetts%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>  
+
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/King%27s_Chapel Wikipedia] page.<br>  
:Locations:<br>  
+
:Location:<br>  
::*The group built their wooden church on the Summer Street at Blind Lane [''later Pond Street and now Bedford Street''] in 1719 on land deeded by the town in 1715.<br>  
+
::*58 Tremont Street at the corner with School Street has been its only location.<br>
::*A new building of granite was erected on the same site in 1814. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5455467031/ circa 1850 image].<br>  
+
:Note:<br>  
::*Conflicting facts say the building was either demolished in 1868 or destroyed by the Great Fire of 1872.<br>  
+
::*The first building was a small wooden meeting house where the current building now standing, 1689, see [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:1stKingsChapel_Boston.jpg sketch].<br>  
::*101-113 Summer Street where the church stood was designated the [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Church_Green_Buildings_Historic_District Church Green Historic District] in 1999.<br>  
+
::*Box pews were built in 1712.<br>
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*First church organ in New England installed here in 1714.<br>  
::*This church merged with the '''Suffolk Street Chapel''' and the '''Concord Street Chapel''' and reorganized in 1867 as a Unitarian church. The new church did not survive long after the merger per Harold Worthley (1970), but it appears as the New South Church in the 1885 survey.<br>  
+
::*A larger building of Quincy granite replaced the dilapidated wooden structure. The lot to the east was purchased for the expansion. Work began in 1749 and the church opened in 1754. See a view in 1843 in a [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:TremontSt_ca1843_Boston_byPhilipHarry_MFABoston.png Philip Harry] painting.<br>
 +
::*There was no minister for this church when the British were driven out in 1776. The building, then called the '''Stone Chapel''', was used by the Old South Meeting House congregational with some of the old parishioners until the church settled a minister in 1782.<br>  
 +
::*The Minister Rev. Henry Caner left for Halifax, N.S., with the church records in 1776. Seemingly these have been returned.<br>  
 +
::*This congregation temporarily merged with '''Trinity Church''' from 1777 to 1781.<br>
 +
::*This church severed its ties with the Church of England in 1785, it has kept a quasi-Episcopalian form of church government, and considered Unitarian.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*New South Church, records, 1714-1866, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z1.<br>  
+
::*King's Chapel, records, 1686-1942, held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0249&hi=on&tag=archdesc&query=king%27s%20chapel Ms. N-1867].<br>  
::*New South Church, baptisms and marriages, 1719-1812, {{FHL|228485|item|disp=FHL film 837129 Item 2}}.<br>  
+
::*"Graves with and without stones, King's Chapel, Boston, Mass.," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071727~S0 Mss C 1021, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society].<br>  
::*New South Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1800, 1815-1846, correspondence and pew deeds, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082542~S0 Mss 826, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>  
+
::*King's Chapel, pew owners' list, n.d. (but before 1775), [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071314~S0 Mss C 1004, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society].<br>  
::*New South Church, minutes of meetings, 1719-1868 (microfilm), held by the Boston Public Library, being a transcription from the manuscript Minutes of meetings of the church and society, 1719-1868. Consists of records of members admitted into the church, notes and transactions of the church, children and adult persons baptized, persons that renewed covenants of baptism, and lists of marriages by the ministers of the church, ca. 1719-1811.<br>  
+
::*King's Chapel, records, i.e. baptisms (1703-1824), marriages (1718-1842), and burials (1714-1844), {{FHL|228481|item|disp=FHL films 837128, 856698 Item 2, 837129 Item 1}}.<br>  
::*New South Church, charity books, 1812-1824, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z1.
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*"Diary of the Rev. Samuel Checkley, 1735" in the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Transactions'', 12 [1909]: 270-306.<br>Digital version at [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/009561730 Hathi Trust] and in the form of an offprint at [http://archive.org/details/diaryofrevsamuel02chec Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1564125 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1264774|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 B4cs v. 12}}.<br>  
+
::*Francis William Pitt Greenwood, ''A History of King's Chapel, in Boston: The First Episcopal Church in New England'' (Boston, 1833), xii, 215 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofkings00gree Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=tQATAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1051742 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Henry Wilder Foote, ''King's Chapel and the Evacuation of Boston: A Discourse'' (Boston, 1876), 23 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/kingschapelevacu00foot Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=5wsXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/20726101 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Henry Wilder Foote, ''Annals of King's Chapel from the Puritan Age to the Present Day'' (Boston, 1882-1896), 2v.<br>Digital versions at Internet Archive ([http://archive.org/details/annalsofkingscha01foot v. 1] and [http://archive.org/details/annalsofkingscha02foot v. 2]) and Google Books ([http://books.google.com/books?id=0HMPAAAAYAAJ v. 1] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=yfMWAAAAYAAJ v. 2]).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1725872 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''A Brief Sketch of the History of King's Chapel'' ([Boston, 1898]), 9 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/briefs00king Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18269332 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*John Carroll Perkins, ''Some Distinguished Laymen in King's Chapel History'' (Boston, [1936]), 17 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54788191 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*John Carroll Perkins, ''Annals of King's Chapel from the Puritan Age to the Present Day'' (Boston, 1940), 3rd v.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1725872 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Andre Mayer, ''King's Chapel: The First Century, 1686-1787'' (Boston, 1976), 36 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/505741370 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Carl Scovel, Deborah A. Cozart, Nancy L. Kessner, ''Guide to the Archives of King's Chapel, 1686-1899'' (S.l., 1979?), 110 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/702606250 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Karen E. McArthur, ''Of Paramount Importance: The Women of the Chapel, 1686-1986'' (Boston, 1990), 22 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23991162 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Carl Scovell and Charles C. Forman, ''Journey Toward Independence: King's Chapel's Transition to Unitarianism: The 1989 Minns Lecture'' (Boston, 1993), 103 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/28148744 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,126: Line 2,297:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Checkley (1719-1769)  
+
| Robert Ratcliffe (1686-1689)  
| John Thornton Kirkland (1794-1810)  
+
| F. W. P. Greenwood (1836-1843)  
| Alexander Young (1825-1854)
+
| Palfrey Perkins (1933-1955)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Penuel Bowen (1766-1772)  
+
| Samuel Myles (1689-1728)  
| Samuel Cooper Thacher (1811-1818)  
+
| Ephraim Peabody (1845-1856)  
| Orville Dewey (1857-1862)
+
| Joseph Barth (1955-1965)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Joseph Howe (1773-1775)  
+
| Roger Price (1729-1746)  
| F. W. P. Greenwood (1818-1821)  
+
| H. W. Foote (1861-1889)  
| William P. Tilden (1862-1866)
+
| Carl Scovel (1967-1999)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Oliver Everett (1782-1792)  
+
| Henry Caner (1747-1776)  
 +
| Howard Brown (1895-1921)
 +
| Matthew McNaught (1999-2001)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| ''American Revolution and Interregnum''
 +
| Harold Speight (1921-1926)
 +
| Earl K. Holt III (2001-2009)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| James Freeman (1782-1836)
 +
| John Carroll Perkins (1926-1933)
 +
| Dianne E. Arakawa (2009-20--)
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch011}} 11. '''Seventh Church''' or '''New Brick Church''', 1722-1779.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch008}}  
 +
 
 +
8. '''Fourth Church''', '''Brattle Street Church''', and last the '''Church in Brattle Square''', 1698-1876.<br>  
  
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brattle_Street_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Middle Street [''now part of Hanover Street''] at the corner of Wood Lane [''later called Word Street on 1775 map, Proctor's lane by 1796, and now Richmond Street since 1824''].<br>  
+
::*Brattle Street at Brattle Square.<br>
:Note:<br>  
+
::*Wood church building replaced by a brick building in 1772. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433400827/ 1853 image] of church.<br>
::*This church was organized by seceding members of the Fifth Church in 1722 and shown on the Bonner's Boston map of 1722 called '''New No. Brick Church''', 1721.<br>  
+
::*Church building demolished on Brattle Street in 1872.<br>
::*It was called the '''Middle Street Church''' on Middle Street [''later Hanover Street''] in a travel guide of 1732.<br>  
+
::*Started building a building at 110 Commonwealth Avenue at the corner of Clarendon Street in 1873. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5434015576/ image] of church.<br>
::*After the destruction of the Second Church by British troops in 1779, this church merged with and became the '''Second Church'''.<br>  
+
::*Opened the church at the new location in 1875 as the '''Brattle Square Church''' and then closed in 1876.<br>  
 +
:Notes:<br>  
 +
::*The church was organized as a Congregational Church in 1698.<br>
 +
::*This church was also called the '''Manifesto Church''' for publishing its practice that differed from other Puritan churches in 1699.<br>  
 +
::*This church at one time was called the '''Brattle Square Church'''.<br>
 +
::*The church moved to Unitarianism in 1805.<br>  
 +
::*The church was rebuilt in 1872, but this proved financially burdensome that it was sold in 1876 and the society ended.<br>
 +
::*Church building on Commonwealth Avenue sold to the '''First Baptist Church''' in 1882.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Agreement among subscribers to build New Brick Church, 1720, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1073647~S0 Mss C 5144], R Stanton Avery Special Collections, New England Historic Genealogical Society, with online copy ($).
+
::*The Brattle Street Church records, 1841-1872, burned in the Great Fire of 1872 according to the 1885 survey of public records.<br>  
::*New Brick Church, records, 1722-1775, bound volume, [34 pp.], containing various records: church records (1722-1754), baptisms (1722-1775), owners of covenant (1728-1757), and admission to full membership (1722-1773), held by [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/60456119 Boston Public Library - Special Collections].<br>  
+
::*Original church record book, 1699-1804, missing per Harold F. Worthley in 1970.<br>  
::*New Brick Church, records, 1722-1776, {{FHL|277942|item|disp=FHL 856701 Item 4}}.<br>  
+
::*Church in Brattle Square, records, ca. 1699-1887, held by [http://www.bpl.org Boston Public Library], Rare Books, Mss. Ms.Bos.Z15.<br>  
::*New Brick Church, committee book, 1761-1800 [''sic''], one stitched quire, [76 pp.], held by [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/60456127 Boston Public Library - Special Collections].<br>  
+
::*Church in Brattle Square, records, held by the Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00001 bMS 1], 1855-1884.<br>  
::*New Brick Church, committee records, 1761-1800, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z16(2).<br>  
+
::*Part of "Index to Church records," card index to church records held by the City Clerk, this card index held by [http://www.cityofboston.gov/Images_Documents/Guide%20to%20the%20Office%20of%20the%20City%20Clerk%20records_tcm3-20694.pdf Boston City Archives].<br>  
::*New Brick Church, records of covenant (1728-1757), admissions (1722-1773), church records (1722-1754), and baptisms (1722-1775), held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z16(1) fol.<br>  
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Henry Ware, ''Two discourses containing the history of the Old North and New Brick Churches, united as the Second Church in Boston: delivered May 20, 1821, at the completion of a century from the dedication of the present meeting-house in Middle-Street'' (Boston, 1821), 60 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/twodiscoursescon02ware Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=O2NjBu69ngQC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/697709053 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Samuel Kirkland Lothrop, ''A History of the Church in Brattle Street, Boston'' (Boston, 1851), vi, 217 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofchurchi00inloth Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=YnFJzIq8fysC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3216025 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Chandler Robbins, ''A History of the Second Church, or Old North, in Boston: to which is added a History of the New Brick Church'' (Boston, 1852), viii, 320 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofsecon00robb Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=wWwUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1440474 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180902|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2rc}}.<br>  
+
::*''The Manifesto Church: Records of the Church in Brattle Square, Boston, with Lists of Communicants, Baptisms, Marriages and Funerals, 1699-1872'' (Boston, 1902), xvi, 448 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/manifestochurchr00chu Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=Iufi5eVXCGoC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2030893 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Thomas B. Wyman, "New Brick Church, Boston List of Person connected therewith from 1722 to 1775" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 18 [1864]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=Aro-AAAAYAAJ&pg=PA237 237-240], [http://books.google.com/books?id=Aro-AAAAYAAJ&pg=PA337 337-344]; 19 [1865]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=L8QMAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA230 230-235], [http://books.google.com/books?id=L8QMAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA320 320-324].<br>  
+
::*"[''John''] Boyle's Journal of Occurrences in Boston, 1759-1778" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 84 [1930]: 142-171, 248-272, 357-382; 85 [1931]: 5-28, 117-133. Boyle was a member of this church and referenced it frequently.<br>Digital version at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=098&Da=202 American Ancestors] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7030049 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|616068|item|disp=FHL film 1704726 (first of 20)}}.<br>
 +
::*Thaddeus W. Harris and John L. Sibley, "Memoranda from the Rev. William Cooper's Interleaved Almanacs" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 30 [1876]: 435-441; 31 [1877]: 49-55.<br>Digital version at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=098&Da=202 American Ancestors] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7030049 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|616068|item|disp=FHL film 1704726 (first of 20)}}.<br>
 +
 
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,177: Line 2,371:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Waldron (1722-1727)  
+
| Benjamin Colman (1699-1747)  
| Ellis Gray (1738-1753)  
+
| Peter Thacher (1785-1802)  
| Ebenezer Pemberton (1754-1777)
+
| John Gorham Palfrey (1813-1831)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Welsted (1728-1753)  
+
| William Cooper (1716-1743)  
 +
| Joseph Stevens Buckminster (1805-1812)
 +
| Samuel Kirkland Lothrop (1834-1876)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Samuel Cooper (1747-1783)
 +
| Edward Everett (1814-1815)
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch011}} 12. [http://oldnorth.com/site/ '''Christ's Church'''], but commonly called the '''Old North Church''', 1722.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch009}}  
 +
 
 +
9. '''Fifth Church''' or '''New North Church''', 1714-1863/1884.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_North_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>
 
 
:Location:<br>  
 
:Location:<br>  
::*The church was built at what is now numbered as 193 Salem Street in the North End at the foot of Copp's Hill in 1732.<br>The is [http://www.cityofboston.gov/freedomtrail/oldnorth.asp Boston's oldest church building].<br>  
+
::*North Street and became part of Hanover Street in 1824, now 401 Hanover Street. See [http://exhibits.congregationallibrary.org/items/show/13 1843 sketch].<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*Organized as the second Anglican church in Boston in 1722.<br>  
+
::*This church was founded by members from the Second or Old North Church and built in 1714.<br>  
::*They built a stone church on Salem Street that opened in 1723.<br>  
+
::*This church was rebuilt in 1730.<br>  
::*The church was closed during the Revolution from April 1775 to August 1778.<br>
+
::*This church started building a brick church on North Street [''now 401 Hanover Street''] in the North End in 1802 and opened in 1804.<br>  
::*The church steeple used by Sexton Robert Newman who hangs two lanterns at the request of Paul Revere to warn that the British were sailing up the Charles River to Cambridge to march on Lexington.<br>
+
::*The building was sold to the Roman Catholics and renamed '''St. Stephen's Church''' in 1862.<br>  
::*The steeple was blown down in October 1804 and replaced in 1806.<br>  
+
::*This church merged with the '''Bulfinch Street Church''' in 1863 though this church society was active until 1884. The merged church ceased not long after this date.<br>  
::*The church built the Salem Street Academy on the north side of its property in 1810 and the schoolhouse begins Boston's first Sunday school in 1815.<br>  
 
::*A building on the east side of the church is built for Sunday school in 1834.<br>
 
::*The Italian Protestant Chapel of St. Francis is built on the south side of the church property for the Italian Waldensians.<br>
 
::*Christ Church modified its administrative structure and as such was no longer organized as a parish.<br>
 
::*The church is re-incorporated as '''Christ Church in the City of Boston''' in 1947.<br>
 
::*The steeple was blown down by Hurricane Carol in August 1954 and rebuilt in May 1955.<br>
 
::*The church crypt was in use from 1732 to 1853 containing 37 tombs holding an estimated 1100 bodies and archeologists began examining this in 2009.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Records prior to 1806 report lost in 1885 survey, but that has been proven inaccurate.<br>  
+
::*New North Church, records of minutes, baptisms, marriages, and deaths, 1714-1870, being church registers, v. 1 (1714-1797) and v. 2 (1813-1870), held by the [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/654786926 Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z2.<br>
::*Old North Church (Christ Church in the City of Boston), records, 1569-1997, held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0290 Ms. N-2249].<br>  
+
::*New North Church, minutes of the New North Religious Society, 1860-1884, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z2.<br>  
 +
::*New North Church, records, 1714-1863 (microfilm), {{FHL|228527|item|disp=FHL films 837130 Item 1 and 856699 Item 5}}, being church registers, 1714-1797 and 1800-1863.<br>
 +
::*New North Church, Record of the sales of pews, 1799-1813, [50] pp., held by the [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/51326932 Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.F.4.4.<br>
 +
::*Minutes of the New North Religious Society, 1860-1884 (microfilm), held by the Boston Public Library.<br>Are original records held by the Rare Books and Manuscript Department?<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/654800549 WorldCat (Other Libraries)].<br>
 +
::*"A list of marriages performed by John Webb," [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1070984~S0 Mss C 1025], R Stanton Avery Special Collections, New England Historic Genealogical Society, and digital version at [http://library.nehgs.org/tmp/_webpac2_1070984.7871 American Ancestors].<br>
 +
::*New North Church (Boston, Mass.) records, 1798-1813, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082392~S0 Mss A 5367], R Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>End sheet has "2d volume of records of the New North Church" and include meeting minutes, baptisms, marriages, lists of councils and ordinations, and deaths.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Asa Eaton, ''Historical account of Christ church, Boston: A discourse in said church, on Sunday, December 28, 1823'' (Boston, 1824), 39 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalaccoun00eato Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=nHsUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6824255 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|606093|item|disp=FHL digital link}}.<br>
+
::*Ephraim Eliot, ''Historical Notices of the New North Religious Society in the Town of Boston, with Anecdotes of the Reverend Andrew and John Eliot &amp;c. &amp;c.''' (Boston, 1822), 51 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/historicalnotice00newn Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/85799999 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Henry Burroughs, ''A historical account of Christ Church, Boston: an address, delivered on the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the opening of the church, December 29, 1873'' (Boston, 1874), 44 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalaccoun00burr Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=6QkXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3734576 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Thomas Bellows Wyman, comp., Robert J. Dunkle, trans., and Ann S. Lainhart, ed., ''The New North Church Boston 1714'' (Baltimore, 1995), [5], 132 pp.<br>This was a manuscript made by Thomas Bellows Wyman in 1867. A copy of this transcript at {{FHL|228534|item|disp=FHL film 837130 Item 3}}.<br>A digital version of the book at [http://search.ancestry.com/search/db.aspx?dbid=49272 Ancestry] ($).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/34061223 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|754802|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2wt}}.<br>  
::*[Charles Knowles Bolton], ''Christ Church, Salem Street, Boston, 1723, a guide'' (Boston, 1912)[''many editions''], [68] pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/christchurchsale1961bolt Internet Archive] (1923) and [http://books.google.com/books?id=bFgsAAAAYAAJ Google Books] (1912).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4315838 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] (1941); {{FHL|957905|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2bc and film 1440551 Item 4}} (1927?).<br>  
+
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
::*Percival Merritt, ''The parochial library of the eighteenth century in Christ Church, Boston'' (Boston, 1917-1923), 86 pp.<br>Note: Appendix C (p. 83-86) published separately in 1923.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/parochiallibrary00merrrich Internet Archive] (orig. 1917 ed.), [http://archive.org/details/parochiallibrar00merrgoog Internet Archive] (with 1923 supp.), and [http://books.google.com/books?id=zDYXAAAAYAAJ Google Books] (with 1923 supp.).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/5319841 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 
:Rectors: [''with years served'']<br>
 
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,225: Line 2,423:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Timothy Cutler (1723–1765)  
+
| John Webb (1714-1750)  
| John Woart (1840–1852)  
+
| Francis Parkman (1813-1845+)  
| Ernest Joseph Dennen (1927-1930)
+
| Arthur B. Fuller (1853-1859)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| James Greaton (1759–1767)  
+
| Peter Thatcher (1723-1739)  
| William T. Smithett (1853–1860)  
+
| Amos Smith (1842-1845+)  
| Francis Ellsworth Webster (1930-1939)
+
| Robert C. Waterston (1859-1860+)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Mather Byles (1768–1775)  
+
| Andrew Eliot (1742-1778)  
| John T. Burrell (1861-1868)  
+
| Joshua Young (1849-1853)
| Henry Knox Sherrill (1939-1941)
+
| William R. Alger (1855?-1872+)
|-
+
|}
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
 +
<br>
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch010}}
 +
 
 +
10. '''Sixth Church''' or '''New South Church''', 1719-1866.<br>
 +
 
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_South_Church_%28Boston,_Massachusetts%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>
 +
:Locations:<br>
 +
::*The group built their wooden church on the Summer Street at Blind Lane [''later Pond Street and now Bedford Street''] in 1719 on land deeded by the town in 1715.<br>
 +
::*A new building of granite was erected on the same site in 1814. See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5455467031/ circa 1850 image].<br>
 +
::*Conflicting facts say the building was either demolished in 1868 or destroyed by the Great Fire of 1872.<br>
 +
::*101-113 Summer Street where the church stood was designated the [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Church_Green_Buildings_Historic_District Church Green Historic District] in 1999.<br>
 +
:Notes:<br>
 +
::*This church merged with the '''Suffolk Street Chapel''' and the '''Concord Street Chapel''' and reorganized in 1867 as a Unitarian church. The new church did not survive long after the merger per Harold Worthley (1970), but it appears as the New South Church in the 1885 survey.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>
 +
::*New South Church, records, 1714-1866, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z1.<br>
 +
::*New South Church, baptisms and marriages, 1719-1812, {{FHL|228485|item|disp=FHL film 837129 Item 2}}.<br>
 +
::*New South Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1800, 1815-1846, correspondence and pew deeds, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082542~S0 Mss 826, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>
 +
::*Marriages performed by Rev. Samuel Checkley, pastor of the New South Church, 1721-1762, copied by Hattie Haush, [1953?], [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1071259~S0 Mss C 1045, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>
 +
::*New South Church, minutes of meetings, 1719-1868 (microfilm), held by the Boston Public Library, being a transcription from the manuscript Minutes of meetings of the church and society, 1719-1868. Consists of records of members admitted into the church, notes and transactions of the church, children and adult persons baptized, persons that renewed covenants of baptism, and lists of marriages by the ministers of the church, ca. 1719-1811.<br>
 +
::*New South Church, charity books, 1812-1824, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z1.
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*"Diary of the Rev. Samuel Checkley, 1735" in the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Transactions'', 12 [1909]: 270-306.<br>Digital version at [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/009561730 Hathi Trust] and in the form of an offprint at [http://archive.org/details/diaryofrevsamuel02chec Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1564125 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|1264774|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 B4cs v. 12}}.<br>
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 +
 
 +
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 +
|-
 +
! width="50" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Stephen Christopher Lewis (1778–1785)  
+
| Samuel Checkley (1719-1769)  
| Henry Burroughs (1868–1882)  
+
| John Thornton Kirkland (1794-1810)  
| William Henry Paine Hatch (1941-1946)
+
| Alexander Young (1825-1854)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Montague (1786-1792)  
+
| Penuel Bowen (1766-1772)  
| William H. Munroe (1882-1892)  
+
| Samuel Cooper Thacher (1811-1818)  
| Charles Russell Peck (1946-1956)
+
| Orville Dewey (1857-1862)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Walter (1792-1800)  
+
| Joseph Howe (1773-1775)  
| Charles W. Duane (1893–1911)  
+
| F. W. P. Greenwood (1818-1821)  
| Howard Pearson Kellett (1956-1971)
+
| William P. Tilden (1862-1866)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Haskell (1801-1803)
+
| Oliver Everett (1782-1792)  
| William Lawrence (1912-1914)
 
| Robert W. Golledge (1971-1997)
 
|-
 
|
 
| Asa Eaton (1803-1829)
 
| William Herbert Dewart (1914-1927)
 
| Stephen T. Ayers (1997-20--)
 
|-
 
|
 
| William Croswell (1829-1839)  
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch013}} 13. '''Trinity Church''' [and now officially [http://trinitychurchboston.org/ '''Trinity Church in the City of Boston''']], 1728/1734.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch011}}  
 +
 
 +
11. '''Seventh Church''' or '''New Brick Church''', 1722-1779.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trinity_Church_%28Boston%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>
+
:Locations:<br>  
:Location:<br>  
+
::*Middle Street [''now part of Hanover Street''] at the corner of Wood Lane [''later called Word Street on 1775 map, Proctor's lane by 1796, and now Richmond Street since 1824''].<br>  
::*The first church building was made of wood was erected in 1734 and stood on Summer Street at the corner of Hawley Street. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5415409641/ wood engraving]].<br>
 
::*The wooden building was torn down in 1828 and a Gothic church of unhewn granite was built on the same site that opened in 1829. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5416020956/ 1870 photo]].<br>
 
::*The church was moved to 206 Clarendon Street in Back Bay in 1877. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5416021408/ photo]].<br>  
 
 
:Note:<br>  
 
:Note:<br>  
::*This is the third Anglican church in Boston.<br>
+
::*This church was organized by seceding members of the Fifth Church in 1722 and shown on the Bonner's Boston map of 1722 called '''New No. Brick Church''', 1721.<br>  
::*The church is a Episcopal "low church."<br>
+
::*It was called the '''Middle Street Church''' on Middle Street [''later Hanover Street''] in a travel guide of 1732.<br>  
::*A gift of land on Summer Street was given in 1728.<br>
+
::*After the destruction of the Second Church by British troops in 1779, this church merged with and became the '''Second Church'''.<br>  
::*The Vestry voted to move the church in 1870.<br>
 
::*The lot in Back Bay is purchased in January 1872 and the building planning started.<br>  
 
::*The Great Fire of 1872 destroyed the second building on Summer Street in November (see [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5415409517/ image]). The congregation used Huntington Hall of the Institute of Technology.<br>  
 
::*The third church at its present location is opened 9 February 1877.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Trinity Church records, have been deposited at various times in repositories around the city, but are at present held in the church building.<br>  
+
::*Agreement among subscribers to build New Brick Church, 1720, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1073647~S0 Mss C 5144], R Stanton Avery Special Collections, New England Historic Genealogical Society, with online copy ($).
::*Trinity Church records, 1820-1869, {{FHL|683176|item|disp=FHL film 1306087 Item 1}}.<br>  
+
::*New Brick Church, records, 1722-1775, bound volume, [34 pp.], containing various records: church records (1722-1754), baptisms (1722-1775), owners of covenant (1728-1757), and admission to full membership (1722-1773), held by [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/60456119 Boston Public Library - Special Collections].<br>  
 +
::*New Brick Church, records, 1722-1776, {{FHL|277942|item|disp=FHL 856701 Item 4}}.<br>
 +
::*New Brick Church, committee book, 1761-1800 [''sic''], one stitched quire, [76 pp.], held by [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/60456127 Boston Public Library - Special Collections].<br>
 +
::*New Brick Church, committee records, 1761-1800, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z16(2).<br>
 +
::*New Brick Church, records of covenant (1728-1757), admissions (1722-1773), church records (1722-1754), and baptisms (1722-1775), held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z16(1) fol.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Stephen Grant Deblois, ''Trinity Church in the City of Boston'' (Boston, 1883), 59 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10604277 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
::*Henry Ware, ''Two discourses containing the history of the Old North and New Brick Churches, united as the Second Church in Boston: delivered May 20, 1821, at the completion of a century from the dedication of the present meeting-house in Middle-Street'' (Boston, 1821), 60 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/twodiscoursescon02ware Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=O2NjBu69ngQC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/697709053 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Arthur Herbert Chester, ''Trinity Church in the city of Boston; an Historical and Descriptive Account, with a guide to its windows and paintings'' (Cambridge, Mass., 2nd ed., 1888), 76 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://books.google.com/books?id=CYhZAAAAYAAJ Google Books] and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/010250066 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10362041 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Chandler Robbins, ''A History of the Second Church, or Old North, in Boston: to which is added a History of the New Brick Church'' (Boston, 1852), viii, 320 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historyofsecon00robb Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=wWwUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1440474 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|180902|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2rc}}.<br>  
::*''Trinity Church in the City of Boston, Massachusetts: 1733-1933'' (Boston, 1933), x, 219 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/trinitychurchint009457mbp Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3165172 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|177768|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2tc}}.<br>  
+
::*Thomas B. Wyman, "New Brick Church, Boston List of Person connected therewith from 1722 to 1775" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 18 [1864]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=Aro-AAAAYAAJ&pg=PA237 237-240], [http://books.google.com/books?id=Aro-AAAAYAAJ&pg=PA337 337-344]; 19 [1865]: [http://books.google.com/books?id=L8QMAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA230 230-235], [http://books.google.com/books?id=L8QMAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA320 320-324].<br>  
::*Ruth Tucker, Bettina A. Norton, et al, ''Trinity Church: The Story of an Episcopal Parish in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1978), 80 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4886822 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
::*Andrew Oliver and James Bishop Peabody, ''The Records of Trinity Church, Boston 1728-1830'' being vols. 55 and 56 of the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Collections'' (Boston, 1980-1982), 2v.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7433714 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|221998|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 B4cs v. 56 or v. 57}}.<br>  
 
:Rectors: [''with years served'']<br>
 
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,306: Line 2,528:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Addington Davenport (1740–1746)  
+
| William Waldron (1722-1727)  
| Manton Eastburn (1842–1868)  
+
| Ellis Gray (1738-1753)  
| Theodore Parker Ferris (1942–1972)
+
| Ebenezer Pemberton (1754-1777)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Hooper (1747–1767)
+
| William Welsted (1728-1753)  
| Phillips Brooks (1869–1891)
 
| Thom Williamson Blair (1974–1981)
 
|-
 
|
 
| William Walter (1768–1776)  
 
| Elijah Winchester Donald (1892–1904)
 
| Spencer Morgan Rice (1982–1992)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Parker (1779–1804)
 
| Alexander Mann (1905–1922)
 
| Samuel T. Lloyd III (1993–2005)
 
|-
 
|
 
| John Sylvester John Gardiner (1805–1830)
 
| Henry Knox Sherrill (1923–1930)
 
| Anne Berry Bonnyman (2006–2011)
 
|-
 
|
 
| George Washington Doane (1831–1832)
 
| Arthur Lee Kinsolving (1930–1940)
 
| Samuel T. Lloyd III (2011–20--)
 
|-
 
|
 
| Jonathan Mayhew Wainwright (1833–1838)
 
| Oliver James Hart (1940–1942)
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch014}} 14. '''Long Lane Church''' [later the '''Federal Street Church''' and now the [http://www.ascboston.org/ '''Arlington Street Church''']], 1729.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch012}}  
 +
 
 +
12. [http://oldnorth.com/site/ '''Christ's Church'''], but commonly called the '''Old North Church''', 1722.<br>  
  
:Wikipedia pages: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federal_Street_Church_%28Boston%29 Federal Street Church] and [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arlington_Street_Church Arlington Street Church].<br>  
+
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Old_North_Church Wikipedia] page.<br>  
:Locations:<br>  
+
:Location:<br>  
::*A barn on Long Lane [''called Federal Street since 1788''] at the corner of Bury Street [''called Berry Street in 1803 and finally Channing Street since 1845''] was converted into a meeting house in 1729.<br>  
+
::*The church was built at what is now numbered as 193 Salem Street in the North End at the foot of Copp's Hill in 1732.<br>The is [http://www.cityofboston.gov/freedomtrail/oldnorth.asp Boston's oldest church building].<br>  
::*A wooden church building was erected on the same spot in 1744.<br>  
+
:Notes:<br>  
::*A brick church building was erected on the same spot in 1809. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433404007/ photo]].<br>  
+
::*Organized as the second Anglican church in Boston in 1722.<br>  
::*The congregation moved and built a new church on Arlington Street at the corner of Boylston Street in Back Bay in 1862. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433404097/in/set-72157626018769698 photo] of new building].<br>
+
::*They built a stone church on Salem Street that opened in 1723.<br>  
:Note:<br>  
+
::*The church was closed during the Revolution from April 1775 to August 1778.<br>  
::*This church was organized by Irish immigrants and governed it in the Presbyterian style of church governance in 1729.<br>It was known as the Long Lane Church on Long Lane [later named Federal Street] in 1732 and sometimes called '''The Church of the Presbyterian Strangers'''.
+
::*The church steeple used by Sexton Robert Newman who hangs two lanterns at the request of Paul Revere to warn that the British were sailing up the Charles River to Cambridge to march on Lexington.<br>  
::*The church dismissed the three men governing the church in 1774. William McAlpine, one of the three, refused to relinquish the records and took them with him to Halifax, N.S., and then to Glasgow, Scot., where he died in 1788. These early records have been presumed lost.<br>  
+
::*The steeple was blown down in October 1804 and replaced in 1806.<br>  
::*The church adopted the congregational form of church governance in 1787.<br>  
+
::*The church built the Salem Street Academy on the north side of its property in 1810 and the schoolhouse begins Boston's first Sunday school in 1815.<br>  
::*Massachusetts Convention held at this church where the U.S. Constitution was ratified.<br>  
+
::*A building on the east side of the church is built for Sunday school in 1834.<br>  
::*William Ellery Channing, pastor of this church, defines "Unitarian Christianity" in a sermon delivered in Baltimore that launched the Unitarian movement in the United States.<br>  
+
::*The Italian Protestant Chapel of St. Francis is built on the south side of the church property for the Italian Waldensians.<br>  
::*The American Unitarian Association was founded at this church in 1825.<br>  
+
::*Christ Church modified its administrative structure and as such was no longer organized as a parish.<br>  
::*The Benevolent Fraternity, a first-ever social agency of this kind, formed at the church.<br>  
+
::*The church is re-incorporated as '''Christ Church in the City of Boston''' in 1947.<br>  
::*The congregation voted to build a new building in Back Bay in 1859. They move there in 1862 and the congregation was renamed the '''Arlington Street Church'''.<br>  
+
::*The steeple was blown down by Hurricane Carol in August 1954 and rebuilt in May 1955.<br>  
::*The Second Universalist Church (1817) merged with this church in 1935.<br>
+
::*The church crypt was in use from 1732 to 1853 containing 37 tombs holding an estimated 1100 bodies and archeologists began examining this in 2009.<br>  
::*Church members found the Freedom Center in 1970.<br>  
 
::*The Samaritans started at this church in 1970<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Church records before 1786 were said to be missing (see note above) in 1885 survey, but they seem to have been located as listed below.<br>  
+
::*Records prior to 1806 report lost in 1885 survey, but that has been proven inaccurate.<br>  
::*Arlington Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1730-1979, held by [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00004 Andover-Harvard Theological Library], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: Jermey Belknap's list of families in the parish with information about "inoculation" of members, and records of deaths from smallpox in Boston, 1702-1792, available [http://pds.lib.harvard.edu/pds/view/6925503?n=1&imagesize=1200&jp2Res=.25&printThumbnails=no online].<br>
+
::*Old North Church (Christ Church in the City of Boston), records, 1569-1997, held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, [http://www.masshist.org/findingaids/doc.cfm?fa=fa0290 Ms. N-2249].<br>  
::*Federal Street Church, records, 1774-1803, 1 v., held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-81.<br>  
+
::*Christ Church (Boston, Mass.) records, 1724-1851, copies of vital records from the original held by the [http://balthazaar.masshist.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&BBID=113773 Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-1864].<br>  
::*Federal Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1787-1830, 1 v. ([33] pp.), [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082391~S0 Mss A 5368], R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>  
+
::*Christ Church, Boston, records [1723-1774], contributed by M.K D. Babcock ([Boston?, 1945?]), held by the [http://catalog.bostonathenaeum.org/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=176705 Boston Athenaeum, 964B6.C46.a].<br>  
::*Federal Street Church, pew records, 1803-1804, 1 v., held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-1865.<br>  
+
::*The Clark's register of Christ Church Boston [manuscript], 1723-1851, held by the [http://catalog.bostonathenaeum.org/vwebv/holdingsInfo?bibId=426905 Boston Athenaeum, $964+C483+c].<br>  
::*Arlington Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1927-1980, held by [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00593 Andover-Harvard Theological Library], Harvard Divinity School.<br>  
+
::*The Clark's register of Christ Church Boston [photocopy of manuscript], 1723-1851, [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1093839~S0 Mss 990, R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society], Boston.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*''Memoir of the Federal Street Church &amp; Society'' ([Boston, 1824?]), [33]-47 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6071899 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Asa Eaton, ''Historical account of Christ church, Boston: A discourse in said church, on Sunday, December 28, 1823'' (Boston, 1824), 39 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalaccoun00eato Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=nHsUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6824255 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|606093|item|disp=FHL digital link}}.<br>  
::*Harriet E. Johnson, "The Early History of Arlington Street Church" in ''Unitarian Historical Society Proceedings'', 5 [1937]: 15-37.<br>Journal: [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1624337 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>Reprinted, n.d.: [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43600128 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Henry Burroughs, ''A historical account of Christ Church, Boston: an address, delivered on the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the opening of the church, December 29, 1873'' (Boston, 1874), 44 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/historicalaccoun00burr Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=6QkXAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3734576 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Bertha Langmaid, ''A Brief History of Arlington Street Church: delivered before the New England Associate Alliance, January 15, 1953'' ([Boston], 1953), [12] pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/606357485 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*[Charles Knowles Bolton], ''Christ Church, Salem Street, Boston, 1723, a guide'' (Boston, 1912)[''many editions''], [68] pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/christchurchsale1961bolt Internet Archive] (1923) and [http://books.google.com/books?id=bFgsAAAAYAAJ Google Books] (1912).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4315838 WorldCat (Other Libraries)] (1941); {{FHL|957905|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2bc and film 1440551 Item 4}} (1927?).<br>  
::*''The Century and the Quest: Commemorating the Centennial Celebration of the Arlington Street Church, Unitarian-Universalist, Boston, Mass. 1861-1961'' ([Boston, 1961?]), [14] pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32953335 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Percival Merritt, ''The parochial library of the eighteenth century in Christ Church, Boston'' (Boston, 1917-1923), 86 pp.<br>Note: Appendix C (p. 83-86) published separately in 1923.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/parochiallibrary00merrrich Internet Archive] (orig. 1917 ed.), [http://archive.org/details/parochiallibrar00merrgoog Internet Archive] (with 1923 supp.), and [http://books.google.com/books?id=zDYXAAAAYAAJ Google Books] (with 1923 supp.).<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/5319841 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>Code to Ministers: [C] Congregational; [P] Presbyterian; [U] Unitarian; [UU] Unitarian Universalist<br>
+
:Rectors: [''with years served'']<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,385: Line 2,584:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Moorhead (1729–1773) [P]
+
| Timothy Cutler (1723–1765)  
| John F. W. Ware (1872–1881) [U]
+
| John Woart (1840–1852)  
| Jack Mendelsohn (1959-1969) [UU]
+
| Ernest Joseph Dennen (1927-1930)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Robert Annan (1783–1786) [P]
+
| James Greaton (1759–1767)  
| Brooke Herford (1882–1892) [U]
+
| William T. Smithett (1853–1860)  
| Mwalimu Imara (1970-1974) [UU]
+
| Francis Ellsworth Webster (1930-1939)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Jeremy Belknap (1787–1798) [C]
+
| Mather Byles (1768–1775)  
| John Cuckson (1892-1900) [U]
+
| John T. Burrell (1861-1868)
| ''Ministry by members'' (1974-1976) [UU]
+
| Henry Knox Sherrill (1939-1941)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Stephen Christopher Lewis (1778–1785)
 +
| Henry Burroughs (1868–1882)
 +
| William Henry Paine Hatch (1941-1946)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| William Montague (1786-1792)
 +
| William H. Munroe (1882-1892)
 +
| Charles Russell Peck (1946-1956)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| William Walter (1792-1800)
 +
| Charles W. Duane (1893–1911)  
 +
| Howard Pearson Kellett (1956-1971)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Snelling Popkin (1799–1802) [C]
+
| Samuel Haskell (1801-1803)  
| Paul Revere Frothingham (1900-1926) [U]
+
| William Lawrence (1912-1914)  
| Victor H. Carpenter (1976-1987) [UU]
+
| Robert W. Golledge (1971-1997)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Ellery Channing (1803–1842) [C, U, UU]
+
| Asa Eaton (1803-1829)  
| Samuel Atkins Eliot (1927-1935) [U]
+
| William Herbert Dewart (1914-1927)  
| Farley Wheelwright (1987-1989) [UU]
+
| Stephen T. Ayers (1997-20--)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Ezra Stiles Gannett (1824–1871) [U]
+
| William Croswell (1829-1839)  
| Dana McLean Greeley (1935-1958) [U, UU]
+
|  
| Kim K. Crawford Harvie (1989-20--) [UU]
+
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch015}} 15. '''Eighth Church''', '''Harvard Street Church''', '''South Meeting House''', but later known as '''Hollis Street Church''', 1732-1887.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch013}}  
 +
 
 +
13. '''Trinity Church''' [and now officially [http://trinitychurchboston.org/ '''Trinity Church in the City of Boston''']], 1728/1734.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hollis_Street_Church Hollis Street Church Wikipedia page].<br>  
+
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Trinity_Church_%28Boston%29 Wikipedia] page.<br>  
:Locations:  
+
:Location:<br>
::*A wooden church building was built on Hollis Street [called Harvard Street in 1732].<br>  
+
::*The first church building was made of wood was erected in 1734 and stood on Summer Street at the corner of Hawley Street. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5415409641/ wood engraving]].<br>  
::*The church was burnt in 1787 and a new one rebuilt in its place in 1788.<br>  
+
::*The wooden building was torn down in 1828 and a Gothic church of unhewn granite was built on the same site that opened in 1829. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5416020956/ 1870 photo]].<br>  
::*This building was sold, taken down, and removed to Braintree in 1810.<br>
+
::*The church was moved to 206 Clarendon Street in Back Bay in 1877. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5416021408/ photo]].<br>
::*A new brick building was built on the same spot in 1811. [See [http://www.loc.gov/pictures/resource/cph.3a46205/ sketch of the Hollis Street Church].]<br>  
+
:Note:<br>  
::*A new building was erected at 180 Newbury Street on the southeast corner of Exeter Street in 1884.<br>  
+
::*This is the third Anglican church in Boston.<br>  
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*The church is a Episcopal "low church."<br>  
::*The church became Unitarian in 1800.<br>  
+
::*A gift of land on Summer Street was given in 1728.<br>  
::*Some congregants left to form the '''South Congregational Society''' in 1825.<br>  
+
::*The Vestry voted to move the church in 1870.<br>  
::*This church merged with the '''South Congregational Church''' that took over the building in 1887 and that ultimately merged with the '''First Church of Boston''' in 1925.<br>  
+
::*The lot in Back Bay is purchased in January 1872 and the building planning started.<br>
 +
::*The Great Fire of 1872 destroyed the second building on Summer Street in November (see [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5415409517/ image]). The congregation used Huntington Hall of the Institute of Technology.<br>
 +
::*The third church at its present location is opened 9 February 1877.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Records, 1732-1789 said by Harold Worthley to be held by the Massachusetts Historical Society in 1970, but they could not be located in their catalog.<br>
+
::*Trinity Church records, have been deposited at the Massachusetts Historical Society, unprocessed, and thus no access.<br>  
::*Hollis Street Church, ledger, 1787-1788, subscriptions to rebuild the church, Ms. N-1407 (Tall) held by the Massachusetts Historical Society.<br>  
+
::*Trinity Church records, 1820-1869, {{FHL|683176|item|disp=FHL film 1306087 Item 1}}.<br>  
::*Hollis Street Church records, [1787-1879], Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00005 bMS 5], Harvard Divinity School.<br>  
 
::*Hollis Street Church, proprietors' records, 1809-1887, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z4.
 
::*Hollis Street Church, membership, meetings, and baptisms, 1732-1739 (by Mather Byles), held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.q.Am.2290.
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*John Pierpont, ''Proceedings in the controversy between a part of the proprietors and the pastor of Hollis Street Church: 1838 and 1839'' (Boston, [1839]), 60 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/16663634 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Stephen Grant Deblois, ''Trinity Church in the City of Boston'' (Boston, 1883), 59 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10604277 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*George Leonard Chaney, ''Hollis Street Church from Mather Byles to Thomas Starr King, 1732-1861: two discourses given in Hollis Street meeting-house, Dec. 31, 1876, and Jan. 7, 1877'' (Boston, 1877), 70 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/hollisstreetchur00chan Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=R2R94Lw7ofEC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4887379 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Arthur Herbert Chester, ''Trinity Church in the city of Boston; an Historical and Descriptive Account, with a guide to its windows and paintings'' (Cambridge, Mass., 2nd ed., 1888), 76 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://books.google.com/books?id=CYhZAAAAYAAJ Google Books] and [http://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/010250066 Hathi Trust].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10362041 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Ogden Codman, Robert J. Dunkle, and Ann S. Lainhart, ''Hollis Street Church, Boston&nbsp;: records of admissions, baptisms, marriages, and deaths, 1732-1887'' (Boston, 1998), 295 pp.<br>Note: Based on Ogden Codman, "Hollis Street Church, Boston: records of admissions, baptisms, marriages and deaths, 1732-1887" (ms., 1918), [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1057203~S0 Mss 293a], Manuscripts Dept., New England Historic Genealogical Society that was microfilmed, {{FHL|277688|item|disp=FHL film 856698 Item 1}}.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/38249499 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|723155|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2c}}.<br>  
+
::*''Trinity Church in the City of Boston, Massachusetts: 1733-1933'' (Boston, 1933), x, 219 pp.<br>Digital version at [http://archive.org/details/trinitychurchint009457mbp Internet Archive].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3165172 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|177768|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2tc}}.<br>
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
+
::*Ruth Tucker, Bettina A. Norton, et al, ''Trinity Church: The Story of an Episcopal Parish in the city of Boston'' (Boston, 1978), 80 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4886822 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Andrew Oliver and James Bishop Peabody, ''The Records of Trinity Church, Boston 1728-1830'' being vols. 55 and 56 of the ''Publications of The Colonial Society of Massachusetts: Collections'' (Boston, 1980-1982), 2v.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7433714 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|221998|item|disp=FHL book 974.4 B4cs v. 56 or v. 57}}.<br>  
 +
:Rectors: [''with years served'']<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,450: Line 2,669:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Mather Byles (1732-1777)  
+
| Addington Davenport (1740–1746)
| Horace Holley (1809-1818)  
+
| Manton Eastburn (1842–1868)
| Thomas Starr King (1848-1860)
+
| Theodore Parker Ferris (1942–1972)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| William Hooper (1747–1767)  
 +
| Phillips Brooks (1869–1891)  
 +
| Thom Williamson Blair (1974–1981)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Ebenezer Wight (1778-1778)  
+
| William Walter (1768–1776)  
| John Pierpont (1819-1845)  
+
| Elijah Winchester Donald (1892–1904)  
| George Leonard Chaney (1862-1877)
+
| Spencer Morgan Rice (1982–1992)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel West (1789-1808)  
+
| Samuel Parker (1779–1804)  
| David Fosdick (1846-1847)  
+
| Alexander Mann (1905–1922)  
| Henry Bernard Carpenter (1878-1887)
+
| Samuel T. Lloyd III (1993–2005)
|}
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
 
<br> {{anchor|ch016}} 16. '''Ninth Church''', '''West Church''' or '''Lynde Street Church''', 1737-1889.<br>
 
 
 
:Locations:<br>
 
::*The first church was built of wood on Lynde Street at the corner of Cambridge Street in 1737.<br>
 
::*The wooden structure was torn down and an enlarged brick building constructed in its place all during 1806. The church now faced 131 Cambridge Street. [See an image of the [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/22/Old_West_Church_Boston_Asher_Benjamin_1806.jpg West Church of Boston]].<br>
 
:Notes:<br>
 
::*British troops occupying the town during the Revolution used this church as a barracks.<br>
 
::*The church was reorganized as a Unitarian Church in 1806.<br>
 
::*The congregation's 1806 building was deeded to the city in 1894 and served as a branch of the library. The '''First Methodist Church''' and '''Copley Religious Society''' merged in 1962, bought this building from the city, and became '''Old West Church''', a United Methodist congregation.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*West Church, records, 1736-1889, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z3.<br>
 
::*West Church, records, 1826-1876, Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00010 bMS 10], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: There are no vital records in this collection.<br>
 
::*West Church records, baptisms, marriages, 1737-1880, {{FHL|277720|item|disp=FHL film 856695 Item 2}}.<br>
 
:Online:<br>
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>
 
:Publications:<br>
 
::*''Brief history of the First Free Congregational Church: with the articles of faith, and covenant, ecclesiastical regulations and a list of its members'' (Boston, 1840), 48 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/317692022 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 
::*Edward Wheelwright, "Records of the West Church, Boston, Mass. Baptisms, 1737-1854" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 91 [1937]: 340-354; 92 [1938]: 10-28, 116-134, 242-260, 342-358; 93 [1939]: 58-66, 114-124, 250-263, 314-326; 94 [1940]: 38-47, 155-163, 290-297, 373-380.<br>Note: Plates were struck for the publication of the records of this church by The Colonial Society of Massachusetts, but the project was abandoned and some proof pages were lost. The remaindered were offered to the New England Historic Genealogical Society in 1935, the gaps filled in and published to 1854.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
 
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
 
|-
 
|-
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
|  
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| John Sylvester John Gardiner (1805–1830)
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| Henry Knox Sherrill (1923–1930)
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| Anne Berry Bonnyman (2006–2011)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Hooper (1737-1746)  
+
| George Washington Doane (1831–1832)  
| Simeon Howard (1767-1804)  
+
| Arthur Lee Kinsolving (1930–1940)  
| Cyrus A. Bartol (1861-1889)
+
| Samuel T. Lloyd III (2011–20--)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Jonathan Mayhew (1747-1766)  
+
| Jonathan Mayhew Wainwright (1833–1838)  
| Charles Lowell (1806-1861)  
+
| Oliver James Hart (1940–1942)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch017}} 17. '''Tenth Church''', '''Bennett Street Church''', or '''Samuel Mather's Church''', 1742-1785.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch014}}  
 +
 
 +
14. '''Long Lane Church''' [later the '''Federal Street Church''' and now the [http://www.ascboston.org/ '''Arlington Street Church''']], 1729.<br>  
  
 +
:Wikipedia pages: [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federal_Street_Church_%28Boston%29 Federal Street Church] and [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Arlington_Street_Church Arlington Street Church].<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*The church was built at the corner of Bennett and North [''now Hanover''] Streets in the North End in 1742.<br>  
+
::*A barn on Long Lane [''called Federal Street since 1788''] at the corner of Bury Street [''called Berry Street in 1803 and finally Channing Street since 1845''] was converted into a meeting house in 1729.<br>
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*A wooden church building was erected on the same spot in 1744.<br>
::*Old Light members of the Second Church gathered to form this church with Samuel Mather, its only minister. Per his dying wishes, the members returned to the Second Church at his death. No records survive except the few marriages mentioned below.<br>  
+
::*A brick church building was erected on the same spot in 1809. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433404007/ photo]].<br>
::*The church was sold to the '''First Universalist Church''' as their first building.<br>  
+
::*The congregation moved and built a new church on Arlington Street at the corner of Boylston Street in Back Bay in 1862. [See [http://www.flickr.com/photos/boston_public_library/5433404097/in/set-72157626018769698 photo] of new building].<br>  
 +
:Note:<br>  
 +
::*This church was organized by Irish immigrants and governed it in the Presbyterian style of church governance in 1729.<br>It was known as the Long Lane Church on Long Lane [later named Federal Street] in 1732 and sometimes called '''The Church of the Presbyterian Strangers'''.
 +
::*The church dismissed the three men governing the church in 1774. William McAlpine, one of the three, refused to relinquish the records and took them with him to Halifax, N.S., and then to Glasgow, Scot., where he died in 1788. These early records have been presumed lost.<br>
 +
::*The church adopted the congregational form of church governance in 1787.<br>
 +
::*Massachusetts Convention held at this church where the U.S. Constitution was ratified.<br>
 +
::*William Ellery Channing, pastor of this church, defines "Unitarian Christianity" in a sermon delivered in Baltimore that launched the Unitarian movement in the United States.<br>
 +
::*The American Unitarian Association was founded at this church in 1825.<br>
 +
::*The Benevolent Fraternity, a first-ever social agency of this kind, formed at the church.<br>  
 +
::*The congregation voted to build a new building in Back Bay in 1859. They move there in 1862 and the congregation was renamed the '''Arlington Street Church'''.<br>
 +
::*The Second Universalist Church (1817) merged with this church in 1935.<br>
 +
::*Church members found the Freedom Center in 1970.<br>
 +
::*The Samaritans started at this church in 1970<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto05unkngoog#page/n106/mode/2up 96], for 1742.<br>  
+
::*Church records before 1786 were said to be missing (see note above) in 1885 survey, but they seem to have been located as listed below.<br>
 +
::*Arlington Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1730-1979, held by [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00004 Andover-Harvard Theological Library], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: Jermey Belknap's list of families in the parish with information about "inoculation" of members, and records of deaths from smallpox in Boston, 1702-1792, available [http://pds.lib.harvard.edu/pds/view/6925503?n=1&imagesize=1200&jp2Res=.25&printThumbnails=no online].<br>
 +
::*Federal Street Church, records, 1774-1803, 1 v., held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-81.<br>
 +
::*Federal Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1787-1830, 1 v. ([33] pp.), [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1082391~S0 Mss A 5368], R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>
 +
::*Federal Street Church, pew records, 1803-1804, 1 v., held by the Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-1865.<br>
 +
::*Arlington Street Church (Boston, Mass.), records, 1927-1980, held by [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00593 Andover-Harvard Theological Library], Harvard Divinity School.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*See above under records.  
+
::*''Memoir of the Federal Street Church &amp; Society'' ([Boston, 1824?]), [33]-47 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6071899 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
+
::*Harriet E. Johnson, "The Early History of Arlington Street Church" in ''Unitarian Historical Society Proceedings'', 5 [1937]: 15-37.<br>Journal: [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1624337 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>Reprinted, n.d.: [http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43600128 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Bertha Langmaid, ''A Brief History of Arlington Street Church: delivered before the New England Associate Alliance, January 15, 1953'' ([Boston], 1953), [12] pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/606357485 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*''The Century and the Quest: Commemorating the Centennial Celebration of the Arlington Street Church, Unitarian-Universalist, Boston, Mass. 1861-1961'' ([Boston, 1961?]), [14] pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32953335 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>Code to Ministers: [C] Congregational; [P] Presbyterian; [U] Unitarian; [UU] Unitarian Universalist<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,526: Line 2,752:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Mather (1742-1785)  
+
| John Moorhead (1729–1773) [P]
 +
| John F. W. Ware (1872–1881) [U]
 +
| Jack Mendelsohn (1959-1969) [UU]
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Robert Annan (1783–1786) [P]
 +
| Brooke Herford (1882–1892) [U]
 +
| Mwalimu Imara (1970-1974) [UU]
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|}
+
| Jeremy Belknap (1787–1798) [C]
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
| John Cuckson (1892-1900) [U]
<br> {{anchor|ch018}} 18. '''Second Baptist Church''', then '''Baldwin Place Baptist Church''', and finally '''Warren Avenue Baptist Church''', 1743-1912.<br>  
+
| ''Ministry by members'' (1974-1976) [UU]
 
+
|-
:Locations:<br>  
+
|
::*Built on the eastern side of Mill Pond in 1746, this wooden structure of was the southern one of two meeting houses there off of Back Street [''now Salem Street'' in the North End] that since 1829 is now called Baldwin Place.<br>  
+
| John Snelling Popkin (1799–1802) [C]
::*A new building was erected on the same spot in 1811.<br>  
+
| Paul Revere Frothingham (1900-1926) [U]
::*The congregation built a Gothic red brick church on Warren Avenue in the South end in 1866.<br>  
+
| Victor H. Carpenter (1976-1987) [UU]
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| William Ellery Channing (1803–1842) [C, U, UU]
 +
| Samuel Atkins Eliot (1927-1935) [U]
 +
| Farley Wheelwright (1987-1989) [UU]
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Ezra Stiles Gannett (1824–1871) [U]
 +
| Dana McLean Greeley (1935-1958) [U, UU]
 +
| Kim K. Crawford Harvie (1989-20--) [UU]
 +
|}
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
 +
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch015}}  
 +
 
 +
15. '''Eighth Church''', '''Harvard Street Church''', '''South Meeting House''', but later known as '''Hollis Street Church''', 1732-1887.<br>  
 +
 
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hollis_Street_Church Hollis Street Church Wikipedia page].<br>  
 +
:Locations:
 +
::*A wooden church building was built on Hollis Street [called Harvard Street in 1732].<br>
 +
::*The church was burnt in 1787 and a new one rebuilt in its place in 1788.<br>
 +
::*This building was sold, taken down, and removed to Braintree in 1810.<br>  
 +
::*A new brick building was built on the same spot in 1811. [See [http://www.loc.gov/pictures/resource/cph.3a46205/ sketch of the Hollis Street Church].]<br>  
 +
::*A new building was erected at 180 Newbury Street on the southeast corner of Exeter Street in 1884.<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*The church changed its name to '''Baldwin Place Baptist Church''' between 1832 and 1841.<br>  
+
::*The church became Unitarian in 1800.<br>
::*The church merged back with the '''First Baptist Church''' in 1920.<br>
+
::*Some congregants left to form the '''South Congregational Society''' in 1825.<br>  
::*The South End building was sold at that time and was abandoned in the 1960s when arsonists burnt the building in 1967. The land was cleared and is now the beautiful James Hayes Park.<br>  
+
::*This church merged with the '''South Congregational Church''' that took over the building in 1887 and that ultimately merged with the '''First Church of Boston''' in 1925.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1743-1787, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z9.<br>  
+
::*Records, 1732-1789 said by Harold Worthley to be held by the Massachusetts Historical Society in 1970, but they could not be located in their catalog.<br>  
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1743-1787, 0824 Microfilm held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass., and also at the Boston Public Library (who had the records microfilmed - and thus likely hold the originals), {{FHL|228518|item|disp=FHL film 837132 Item 1}}.<br>
+
::*Hollis Street Church (Boston, Mass.) account ledger, 1787-1788, held by the [http://balthazaar.masshist.org/cgi-bin/Pwebrecon.cgi?DB=local&BBID=20292 Massachusetts Historical Society, Ms. N-1407 (Tall)].<br>  
::*Baldwin Place Baptist Church, records, 1769-1881, {{FHL|277881|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 2}}.<br>  
+
::*Hollis Street Church records, [1787-1879], Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00005 bMS 5], Harvard Divinity School.<br>  
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1787-1793, 0825 and 0826 Microfilm held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass.<br>  
+
::*Hollis Street Church, proprietors' records, 1809-1887, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z4.<br>  
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1789-1811 (transcript), {{FHL|278065|item|disp=FHL film 856700 Item 5}}.<br>
+
::*Hollis Street Church, membership, meetings, and baptisms, 1732-1739 (by Mather Byles), held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.q.Am.2290. <br>  
::*"Record of marriages in Boston by Thomas Baldwin, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, 1790-1826", [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1066930~S0 Mss A 1586], R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>  
 
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1788-1920, 42 volumes, held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass., but not in their online catalog.<br>  
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($) covering 1769 to 1881.<br>  
+
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Thomas Ford Caldicott, ''Concise history of the Baldwin Place Baptist Church, together with the articles of faith and practice; also ... calendar of the present members'' (Boston, 1854), 96 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/concisehistoryof00cald Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=yIAUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18916974 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*John Pierpont, ''Proceedings in the controversy between a part of the proprietors and the pastor of Hollis Street Church: 1838 and 1839'' (Boston, [1839]), 60 pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/16663634 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
::*"Marriage records of the Rev. Thomas Baldwin, Pastor of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, Massachusetts" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 125 [1971]: 99-109, 214-223, 287-294; 126 [1972]: 64-68, 141-145, 204-209.<br>  
+
::*George Leonard Chaney, ''Hollis Street Church from Mather Byles to Thomas Starr King, 1732-1861: two discourses given in Hollis Street meeting-house, Dec. 31, 1876, and Jan. 7, 1877'' (Boston, 1877), 70 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/hollisstreetchur00chan Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=R2R94Lw7ofEC Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4887379 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
 +
::*Ogden Codman, Robert J. Dunkle, and Ann S. Lainhart, ''Hollis Street Church, Boston&nbsp;: records of admissions, baptisms, marriages, and deaths, 1732-1887'' (Boston, 1998), 295 pp.<br>Note: Based on Ogden Codman, "Hollis Street Church, Boston: records of admissions, baptisms, marriages and deaths, 1732-1887" (ms., 1918), [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1057203~S0 Mss 293a], Manuscripts Dept., New England Historic Genealogical Society that was microfilmed, {{FHL|277688|item|disp=FHL film 856698 Item 1}}.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/38249499 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; {{FHL|723155|item|disp=FHL book 974.461 K2c}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,564: Line 2,821:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Ephraim Boand (1743-1765)  
+
| Mather Byles (1732-1777)  
| Thomas Baldwin (1790-1825)  
+
| Horace Holley (1809-1818)  
| Thomas Ford Caldicott (1853-18xx)
+
| Thomas Starr King (1848-1860)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Davis (1770-1772)  
+
| Ebenezer Wight (1778-1778)  
| James D. Knowles (1825-1832)  
+
| John Pierpont (1819-1845)  
|  
+
| George Leonard Chaney (1862-1877)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Isaac Skillman (1773-1787)  
+
| Samuel West (1789-1808)  
| Baron Stowe (1832-1848)  
+
| David Fosdick (1846-1847)  
|  
+
| Henry Bernard Carpenter (1878-1887)
|-
 
|
 
| Thomas Gair (1788-1790)  
 
| Levi Tucker (1849-1852)
 
|
 
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
<br> {{anchor|ch019}} 19. '''Eleventh Church''', '''School Street Church''', or '''Rev. Andrew Croswell's Church''', 1748-1785.<br>  
+
 
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch016}} 16. '''Ninth Church''', '''West Church''' or '''Lynde Street Church''', 1737-1889.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*This congregation bought the '''French Huguenot Church''' on School Street in 1748 just two-thirds a block south and across the street from King's Chapel.<br>  
+
::*The first church was built of wood on Lynde Street at the corner of Cambridge Street in 1737.<br>
 +
::*The wooden structure was torn down and an enlarged brick building constructed in its place all during 1806. The church now faced 131 Cambridge Street. [See an image of the [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/2/22/Old_West_Church_Boston_Asher_Benjamin_1806.jpg West Church of Boston]].<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*This church was the gathering of New Lights from several Boston Congregational churches under Rev. Andrew Croswell. After Croswell's death in 1785, the congregation disbanded and sold their church building to Roman Catholics to serve as their first church building.<br>  
+
::*British troops occupying the town during the Revolution used this church as a barracks.<br>
 +
::*The church was reorganized as a Unitarian Church in 1806.<br>
 +
::*The congregation's 1806 building was deeded to the city in 1894 and served as a branch of the library. The '''First Methodist Church''' and '''Copley Religious Society''' merged in 1962, bought this building from the city, and became '''Old West Church''', a United Methodist congregation.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*None known to exist.<br>  
+
::*West Church, records, 1736-1889, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z3.<br>
 +
::*West Church, records, 1826-1876, Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00010 bMS 10], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: There are no vital records in this collection.<br>
 +
::*West Church records, baptisms, marriages, 1737-1880, {{FHL|277720|item|disp=FHL film 856695 Item 2}}.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
::*None.<br>  
+
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Andrew Croswell, ''A Narrative of the Founding and Settling The New-gathered Congregational Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1749), 37, [3] pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/title/narrative-of-the-founding-and-settling-the-new-gathered-congregational-church-in-boston-with-the-opposition-of-the-south-church-to-the-minister-his-defence-of-himself-before-the-council-and-espostulatory-letter-to-that-church-afterwards/oclc/55839790/editions?editionsView=true&referer=br WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*''Brief history of the First Free Congregational Church: with the articles of faith, and covenant, ecclesiastical regulations and a list of its members'' (Boston, 1840), 48 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/317692022 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Edward Wheelwright, "Records of the West Church, Boston, Mass. Baptisms, 1737-1854" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 91 [1937]: 340-354; 92 [1938]: 10-28, 116-134, 242-260, 342-358; 93 [1939]: 58-66, 114-124, 250-263, 314-326; 94 [1940]: 38-47, 155-163, 290-297, 373-380.<br>Note: Plates were struck for the publication of the records of this church by The Colonial Society of Massachusetts, but the project was abandoned and some proof pages were lost. The remaindered were offered to the New England Historic Genealogical Society in 1935, the gaps filled in and published to 1854.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,606: Line 2,866:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Andrew Croswell (1748-1785)  
+
| William Hooper (1737-1746)  
 +
| Simeon Howard (1767-1804)
 +
| Cyrus A. Bartol (1861-1889)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Jonathan Mayhew (1747-1766)
 +
| Charles Lowell (1806-1861)
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch020}} 20. '''Sandemanian Society''', 1764-ca.1823.<br>  
+
<br> {{anchor|ch017}} 17. '''Tenth Church''', '''Bennett Street Church''', or '''Samuel Mather's Church''', 1742-1785.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Their meeting house was off of Middle Street [''now Hanover Street''] in the North End, between Richmond's Lane and Cross Street.<br>  
+
::*The church was built at the corner of Bennett and North [''now Hanover''] Streets in the North End in 1742.<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*From several maps of the period consulted, only "A New Plan of Boston" (Boston, 1806) published by W. Norman actually showed the building.<br>
+
::*Old Light members of the Second Church gathered to form this church with Samuel Mather, its only minister. Per his dying wishes, the members returned to the Second Church at his death. No records survive except the few marriages mentioned below.<br>  
::*Little has been written on this group started in the United States by the childless Robert Sandeman (1718-1771) who brought the teachings of his father-in-law John Glas (known as Glasites) to America. They were considered pacifist Loyalists.<br>  
+
::*The church was sold to the '''First Universalist Church''' as their first building.<br>  
::*For more information, see the publications below.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*There are no known records from this group.<br>
+
::*Jeremiah Colburn, "Marriages in Boston, Mass. from the Original Certificates of the Clergymen Officiating" in ''New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 34 [1880]: [http://archive.org/stream/newenglandhisto05unkngoog#page/n106/mode/2up 96], for 1742.<br>  
:Publications:<br>
 
::*[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glasite Glasite Wikipedia page].<br>
 
::*Caleb H. Snow, ''A History of Boston'' (Boston, 2nd ed., 1828), Chap. XLV, [http://archive.org/stream/ahistorybostonm00snowgoog#page/n278/mode/2up p. 256-257].<br>
 
::*Henry H. Edes, "The Places of Worship of the Sandemanians in Boston" in the ''Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts'', Transactions, 1899-1900, 6 [1904]: [http://archive.org/stream/publicationsofcov6colo#page/108/mode/2up 109-123].<br>
 
:Ministers:<br>
 
::*No known ministers used by this group.<br>
 
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
 
<br> {{anchor|ch021}} 21. '''First Universalist Church''', 1785-1864.<br>
 
 
 
:Locations:<br>
 
::*This congregation bought their first church from the '''Tenth Church''' otherwise known as '''Samuel Mather's Church''' on the corner of Bennet and North [''now Hanover''] Streets in the North End in 1785.<br>
 
:Notes:<br>
 
::*Their wooden church (the last one standing in Boston) was torn down in 1838 and a new structure built.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*First Universalist Church, proprietors' records, 1792-1815, on microfilm at the Massachusetts Historical Society (but not in their online catalog).<br>
 
::*First Universalist Church, records, 1792-1909, Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00302 bMS 302], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: There are no vital records in this collection and most of the post-1864 records are from the Sunday school.<br>
 
::*First Universalist Church, proprietor's meetings, 1834-1864, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z11.
 
::*First Universalist Church, marriages, 1813-1840, {{FHL|228538|item|disp=FHL film 837130 Item 4}}.<br>  
 
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
::*None.<br>  
+
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($).<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Thomas W. Silloway, ''An Historical Discourse delivered in the First Universalist Meeting-House, Boston, Sunday, May 29, 1864, on the occasion of taking final leave of the premises'' (Boston, [1864?]), 42 pp.<br>No Digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/423611287 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
+
::*See above under records.  
 
 
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 2,654: Line 2,899:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Murray (1793-1815)
+
| Samuel Mather (1742-1785)  
| Paul Dean (1813-1823)  
 
 
|  
 
|  
|-
 
|
 
| Edward Mitchell (1816-1817)
 
| Sebastian Streeter (1824-18xx)
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch022}} 22. '''Church of the Holy Cross''' and now [http://holycrossboston.com/ '''Cathedral of the Holy Cross'''], 1788.<br>  
+
<br> {{anchor|ch018}} 18. '''Second Baptist Church''', then '''Baldwin Place Baptist Church''', and finally '''Warren Avenue Baptist Church''', 1743-1912.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Holy_Cross_Church,_Boston Wikipedia page for Holy Cross Boston]; [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cathedral_of_the_Holy_Cross_%28Boston%29 Wikipedia page for the Cathedral].<br>
 
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They bought a church building on School Street from the '''Eleventh Church''' or '''School Street Church''' in 1788 that was built by the '''French Huguenot Church''' in 1715.<br>  
+
::*Built on the eastern side of Mill Pond in 1746, this wooden structure of was the southern one of two meeting houses there off of Back Street [''now Salem Street'' in the North End] that since 1829 is now called Baldwin Place.<br>  
::*They built a chapel on the southern end of Franklin Place at what would now be 214 Devonshire Street in 1803. [See an image of the [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/e/ee/HolyCrossB.png Cathedral in 1859].]<br>  
+
::*A new building was erected on the same spot in 1811.<br>  
::*Built a new cathedral building at 1400 Washington Street in the South End in 1875.<br>  
+
::*The congregation built a Gothic red brick church on Warren Avenue in the South end in 1866.<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*Outgrowing the old building on School Street and their lease being up, a committee was formed in 1799. They found a spot with the help of Charles Bulfinch at the southern end of his first of its kind urban designed city block in the United States, Franklin Place (sometimes called the Tontine Crescent). They broke ground in 1800 and the chapel opened in 1803.<br>  
+
::*The church changed its name to '''Baldwin Place Baptist Church''' between 1832 and 1841.<br>  
::*When the Diocese of Boston was established, the chapel became the Cathedral for the diocese in 1825.<br>  
+
::*The church merged back with the '''First Baptist Church''' in 1920.<br>  
::*The last mass in the Cathedral was in 1860 and the building demolished in 1862.<br>
+
::*The South End building was sold at that time and was abandoned in the 1960s when arsonists burnt the building in 1967. The land was cleared and is now the beautiful James Hayes Park.<br>  
::*After the delay caused by the Civil War, ground was broken for the new cathedral in 1866. It was dedicated in 1875 as the largest church in New England.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Cathedral of the Holy Cross, baptisms, 1789-1928, marriages 1789-1925, confirmations, 1803, 1810-1823, 1864-1926, burials, 1789-1822, and ordinations, 1815-1822, held by the [http://www.bostoncatholic.org/Offices-And-Services/Office-Detail.aspx?id=12304&pid=1484 Archdiocese of Boston Archives].<br>  
+
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1743-1787, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.Bos.Z9.<br>
::*All other records are held by the Cathedral.<br>  
+
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1743-1787, 0824 Microfilm held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass., and also at the Boston Public Library (who had the records microfilmed - and thus likely hold the originals), {{FHL|228518|item|disp=FHL film 837132 Item 1}}.<br>
 +
::*Baldwin Place Baptist Church, records, 1769-1881, {{FHL|277881|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 2}}.<br>
 +
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1787-1793, 0825 and 0826 Microfilm held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass.<br>
 +
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1789-1811 (transcript), {{FHL|278065|item|disp=FHL film 856700 Item 5}}.<br>
 +
::*"Record of marriages in Boston by Thomas Baldwin, pastor of the Second Baptist Church, 1790-1826", [http://library.nehgs.org/record=b1066930~S0 Mss A 1586], R. Stanton Avery Special Collections Department, New England Historic Genealogical Society.<br>  
 +
::*Second Baptist Church, records, 1788-1920, 42 volumes, held by the Andover Newton Theological School, Newton, Mass., but not in their online catalog.<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
 
:Online:<br>  
::*None.<br>  
+
::*Part of Robert J. Dunkle and Ann S. Lainhart, trans., ''The Records of the Churches of Boston'' (Boston, 2002) [''records to 1800''] in a database at [http://www.americanancestors.org/Search.aspx?Ca=0344&Da=31 American Ancestors] ($) covering 1769 to 1881.<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
 
:Publications:<br>  
::*Robert H. Lord, John E. Sexton and Edward T. Harrington, ''History of the Archdiocese of Boston in the various stages of its development, 1604 to 1943'' (New York, 1944), 3 vols.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/546558 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*Thomas Ford Caldicott, ''Concise history of the Baldwin Place Baptist Church, together with the articles of faith and practice; also ... calendar of the present members'' (Boston, 1854), 96 pp.<br>Digital versions at [http://archive.org/details/concisehistoryof00cald Internet Archive] and [http://books.google.com/books?id=yIAUAAAAYAAJ Google Books].<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/18916974 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
::*Thomas H. O'Connor, ''Boston Catholics: a history of the church and its people'' (Boston, 1998), xvi, 357 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39085342 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>  
+
::*"Marriage records of the Rev. Thomas Baldwin, Pastor of the Second Baptist Church, Boston, Massachusetts" in ''The New England Historical and Genealogical Register'', 125 [1971]: 99-109, 214-223, 287-294; 126 [1972]: 64-68, 141-145, 204-209.<br>  
:Priests associated with this church before 1900: [''with years served'']<br>
+
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,694: Line 2,937:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| C. F. Bouchard de la Peterie (1788-1789)  
+
| Ephraim Boand (1743-1765)  
| John B. McMahon (1840-1846)  
+
| Thomas Baldwin (1790-1825)  
| Patrick J. Power (1868-1869)
+
| Thomas Ford Caldicott (1853-18xx)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Louis Rousselet (1789-1791)
+
| John Davis (1770-1772)  
| Francis Roloff (1843-1844)  
+
| James D. Knowles (1825-1832)  
| James Donegan (1869-1870)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| John Thayer (1790-1794)
 
| Patrick F. Lyndon (1843-1847)
 
| William J. Daly (1870-1873)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Francis A. Matignon (1792-1818)  
+
| Isaac Skillman (1773-1787)  
| James Maguire (1844)
+
| Baron Stowe (1832-1848)  
| William J. J. Denvir (1870-1872)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| John L. de Cheverus (1796-1823)
 
| Peter Crudden (1844-1845)
 
| Stanislaus Buteux (1871-1872)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Thayer (1798-1799)  
+
| Thomas Gair (1788-1790)  
| George F. Haskins (1844-1852)  
+
| Levi Tucker (1849-1852)  
| Theodore A. Metcalf (1873-1879)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| J. S. Tisserand (1803)  
+
|}
| Ch. E. Brasseur de Bourbourg (1845-1846)  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
| John B. Smith (1873-1881)
+
<br> {{anchor|ch019}} 19. '''Eleventh Church''', '''School Street Church''', or '''Rev. Andrew Croswell's Church''', 1748-1785.<br>
 +
 
 +
:Locations:<br>
 +
::*This congregation bought the '''French Huguenot Church''' on School Street in 1748 just two-thirds a block south and across the street from King's Chapel.<br>
 +
:Notes:<br>
 +
::*This church was the gathering of New Lights from several Boston Congregational churches under Rev. Andrew Croswell. After Croswell's death in 1785, the congregation disbanded and sold their church building to Roman Catholics to serve as their first church building.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>
 +
::*None known to exist.<br>
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*None.<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*Andrew Croswell, ''A Narrative of the Founding and Settling The New-gathered Congregational Church in Boston'' (Boston, 1749), 37, [3] pp.<br>No digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/title/narrative-of-the-founding-and-settling-the-new-gathered-congregational-church-in-boston-with-the-opposition-of-the-south-church-to-the-minister-his-defence-of-himself-before-the-council-and-espostulatory-letter-to-that-church-afterwards/oclc/55839790/editions?editionsView=true&referer=br WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 +
 
 +
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
! width="50" scope="col" |  
| Matthew O'Brien (1804)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
| John J. Williams (1845-1856)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
| John H. Fleming (1874-1875)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| F. X. Brosius (1816)
+
| Andrew Croswell (1748-1785)  
| Ambrose Manahan (1845-1853)
 
| Bernard O'Regan (1874-1882)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Philip Lariscy (1818-1821)
 
| Hilary Tucker (1846-1872)
 
| Joseph P. Bodfish (1875-1888)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Stephen Cailleaux (1819-1823)  
+
|}
| Joseph Cooidge Shaw (1847-1848)  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
| Lawrence J. O'Toole (1875-1885)
+
<br> {{anchor|ch020}} 20. '''Sandemanian Society''', 1764-ca.1823.<br>
|-
+
 
|  
+
:Locations:<br>
| William Taylor (1821-1825)
+
::*Their meeting house was off of Middle Street [''now Hanover Street''] in the North End, between Richmond's Lane and Cross Street.<br>
| Nicholas J. A. O'Brien (1847-1856)  
+
:Notes:<br>
| Maurice X. Carroll (1876-1885)
+
::*From several maps of the period consulted, only "A New Plan of Boston" (Boston, 1806) published by W. Norman actually showed the building.<br>
|-
+
::*Little has been written on this group started in the United States by the childless Robert Sandeman (1718-1771) who brought the teachings of his father-in-law John Glas (known as Glasites) to America. They were considered pacifist Loyalists.<br>
|  
+
::*For more information, see the publications below.<br>
| Paul McQuade (1822-1823)  
+
:Records:<br>
| Samuel A. Mulledy (1849-1851)  
+
::*There are no known records from this group.<br>
| Maurice S. Fitzgerald (1876-1879)
+
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Glasite Glasite Wikipedia page].<br>
 +
::*Caleb H. Snow, ''A History of Boston'' (Boston, 2nd ed., 1828), Chap. XLV, [http://archive.org/stream/ahistorybostonm00snowgoog#page/n278/mode/2up p. 256-257].<br>
 +
::*Henry H. Edes, "The Places of Worship of the Sandemanians in Boston" in the ''Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts'', Transactions, 1899-1900, 6 [1904]: [http://archive.org/stream/publicationsofcov6colo#page/108/mode/2up 109-123].<br>
 +
:Ministers:<br>
 +
::*No known ministers used by this group.<br>
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
 +
<br> {{anchor|ch021}} 21. '''First Universalist Church''', 1785-1864.<br>
 +
 
 +
:Locations:<br>
 +
::*This congregation bought their first church from the '''Tenth Church''' otherwise known as '''Samuel Mather's Church''' on the corner of Bennet and North [''now Hanover''] Streets in the North End in 1785.<br>
 +
:Notes:<br>
 +
::*Their wooden church (the last one standing in Boston) was torn down in 1838 and a new structure built.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>
 +
::*First Universalist Church, proprietors' records, 1792-1815, on microfilm at the Massachusetts Historical Society (but not in their online catalog).<br>
 +
::*First Universalist Church, records, 1792-1909, Andover-Harvard Theological Library, [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu//oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00302 bMS 302], Harvard Divinity School.<br>Note: There are no vital records in this collection and most of the post-1864 records are from the Sunday school.<br>
 +
::*First Universalist Church, proprietor's meetings, 1834-1864, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z11.
 +
::*First Universalist Church, marriages, 1813-1840, {{FHL|228538|item|disp=FHL film 837130 Item 4}}.<br>
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*None.<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*Thomas W. Silloway, ''An Historical Discourse delivered in the First Universalist Meeting-House, Boston, Sunday, May 29, 1864, on the occasion of taking final leave of the premises'' (Boston, [1864?]), 42 pp.<br>No Digital version available.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/423611287 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
 
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 +
 
 +
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
|-
 
|-
|  
+
! width="50" scope="col" |  
| Patrick Byrne (1823-1830)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
| Thomas H. Shahan (1849-1851)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
| Matthew McDonnell (1878-1879)
+
! width="300" scope="col" |  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Benedict J. Fenwick (1825-1846)  
+
| John Murray (1793-1815)  
| Michael P. Gallagher (1849-1855)  
+
| Paul Dean (1813-1823)  
| Leo P. Boland (1879-1892)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| William Wiley (1827-1831)
 
| George T. Riordan (1852-1853)
 
| Lawrence M. A. Corcoran (1879-1894)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Robert Woodley (1828-1830)  
+
| Edward Mitchell (1816-1817)
| Joseph M. Finotti (1852-1857)  
+
| Sebastian Streeter (1824-18xx)  
| Thomas Moylan (1880-1883)
+
|  
 +
|}
 +
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
 +
<br> {{anchor|ch022}} 22. '''Church of the Holy Cross''' and now [http://holycrossboston.com/ '''Cathedral of the Holy Cross'''], 1788.<br>
 +
 
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Holy_Cross_Church,_Boston Wikipedia page for Holy Cross Boston]; [http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cathedral_of_the_Holy_Cross_%28Boston%29 Wikipedia page for the Cathedral].<br>
 +
:Locations:<br>
 +
::*They bought a church building on School Street from the '''Eleventh Church''' or '''School Street Church''' in 1788 that was built by the '''French Huguenot Church''' in 1715.<br>
 +
::*They built a chapel on the southern end of Franklin Place at what would now be 214 Devonshire Street in 1803. [See an image of the [http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/en/e/ee/HolyCrossB.png Cathedral in 1859].]<br>
 +
::*Built a new cathedral building at 1400 Washington Street in the South End in 1875.<br>
 +
:Notes:<br>
 +
::*Outgrowing the old building on School Street and their lease being up, a committee was formed in 1799. They found a spot with the help of Charles Bulfinch at the southern end of his first of its kind urban designed city block in the United States, Franklin Place (sometimes called the Tontine Crescent). They broke ground in 1800 and the chapel opened in 1803.<br>
 +
::*When the Diocese of Boston was established, the chapel became the Cathedral for the diocese in 1825.<br>
 +
::*The last mass in the Cathedral was in 1860 and the building demolished in 1862.<br>
 +
::*After the delay caused by the Civil War, ground was broken for the new cathedral in 1866. It was dedicated in 1875 as the largest church in New England.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>
 +
::*Cathedral of the Holy Cross, baptisms, 1789-1928, marriages 1789-1925, confirmations, 1803, 1810-1823, 1864-1926, burials, 1789-1822, and ordinations, 1815-1822, held by the [http://www.bostoncatholic.org/Offices-And-Services/Office-Detail.aspx?id=12304&pid=1484 Archdiocese of Boston Archives].<br>
 +
::*All other records are held by the Cathedral.<br>
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*None.<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*Robert H. Lord, John E. Sexton and Edward T. Harrington, ''History of the Archdiocese of Boston in the various stages of its development, 1604 to 1943'' (New York, 1944), 3 vols.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/546558 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
::*Thomas H. O'Connor, ''Boston Catholics: a history of the church and its people'' (Boston, 1998), xvi, 357 pp.<br>[http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39085342 WorldCat (Other Libraries)]; Not at FHL.<br>
 +
:Priests associated with this church before 1900: [''with years served'']<br>
 +
 
 +
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 +
|-
 +
! width="50" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 +
! width="300" scope="col" |
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas J. O'Flaherty (1829-1833)  
+
| C. F. Bouchard de la Peterie (1788-1789)  
| David Welsh (1853-1854)  
+
| John B. McMahon (1840-1846)  
| E. McCarthy (1881-1882)
+
| Patrick J. Power (1868-1869)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Tyler (1829-1844)  
+
| Louis Rousselet (1789-1791)  
| James Augustine Healy (1855-1866)  
+
| Francis Roloff (1843-1844)  
| Denis J. O'Donovan (1882-1883)
+
| James Donegan (1869-1870)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Michael Healy (1830-1837)  
+
| John Thayer (1790-1794)  
| Patrick J. Rogers (1856-1859)  
+
| Patrick F. Lyndon (1843-1847)  
| Henry A. Sullivan (1882-1902)
+
| William J. Daly (1870-1873)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Constantine Lee (1830-1832)  
+
| Francis A. Matignon (1792-1818)  
| John T. Roddan (1856-1859)  
+
| James Maguire (1844)  
| James F. Talbot (1883-1892)
+
| William J. J. Denvir (1870-1872)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| James T. McDermott (1831-1832)  
+
| John L. de Cheverus (1796-1823)  
| Michael Moran (1857-1869)  
+
| Peter Crudden (1844-1845)  
| Nicholas R. Walsh (1883-1905)
+
| Stanislaus Buteux (1871-1872)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Patrick McNamee (1832-1833)  
+
| John Thayer (1798-1799)  
| C. Lyonnet (1859-1860)  
+
| George F. Haskins (1844-1852)  
| Richard Neagle (1886-1896)
+
| Theodore A. Metcalf (1873-1879)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Edward Walsh (1833-1834)  
+
| J. S. Tisserand (1803)  
| Charles Lynch (1859-1862)  
+
| Ch. E. Brasseur de Bourbourg (1845-1846)  
| Denis J. O'Donovan (1888-1890)
+
| John B. Smith (1873-1881)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John J. Curtin (1834-1836)  
+
| Matthew O'Brien (1804)  
| Lawrence S. McMahon (1860-1863)  
+
| John J. Williams (1845-1856)  
| Edward Connolly (1892-1895)
+
| John H. Fleming (1874-1875)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Wiley (1835-1836)  
+
| F. X. Brosius (1816)  
| A. Sherwood Healy (1862-1875)  
+
| Ambrose Manahan (1845-1853)  
| Peter J. Walsh (1894)
+
| Bernard O'Regan (1874-1882)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Patrick O'Beirne (1835-1836)  
+
| Philip Lariscy (1818-1821)  
| B. O'Reilly (1863-1864)  
+
| Hilary Tucker (1846-1872)  
| Thomas J. McCormack (1894-1907)
+
| Joseph P. Bodfish (1875-1888)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| James Conway (1836-1839)  
+
| Stephen Cailleaux (1819-1823)  
| John H. Cornell (1863-1864)  
+
| Joseph Cooidge Shaw (1847-1848)  
| John T. Mullen (1895-1907)
+
| Lawrence J. O'Toole (1875-1885)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Franz Salesius Hoffman (1836)  
+
| William Taylor (1821-1825)  
| Angelo M. Baret (1863-1865)  
+
| Nicholas J. A. O'Brien (1847-1856)  
| Francis X. Dolan (1895-1908)
+
| Maurice X. Carroll (1876-1885)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Fennelly (1838-1842)  
+
| Paul McQuade (1822-1823)  
| William Byrne (1865-1874)  
+
| Samuel A. Mulledy (1849-1851)  
| Michael J. Doody (1896-1903)
+
| Maurice S. Fitzgerald (1876-1879)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Edward Freygang (1838)  
+
| Patrick Byrne (1823-1830)  
| John J. Williams (1866-1907)  
+
| Thomas H. Shahan (1849-1851)  
| Joseph V. Tracy (1898-1903)
+
| Matthew McDonnell (1878-1879)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Terence Fitzsimmons (1839-1840)  
+
| Benedict J. Fenwick (1825-1846)  
| Emiliano Gerbi (1866-1868)  
+
| Michael P. Gallagher (1849-1855)  
 +
| Leo P. Boland (1879-1892)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| William Wiley (1827-1831)
 +
| George T. Riordan (1852-1853)
 +
| Lawrence M. A. Corcoran (1879-1894)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Richard Hardey (1840-1845)  
+
| Robert Woodley (1828-1830)  
| Patrick F. Lyndon (1866-1870)  
+
| Joseph M. Finotti (1852-1857)  
 +
| Thomas Moylan (1880-1883)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Thomas J. O'Flaherty (1829-1833)
 +
| David Welsh (1853-1854)
 +
| E. McCarthy (1881-1882)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John B. Fitzpatrick (1840-1866)  
+
| William Tyler (1829-1844)
| William H. Fitzpatrick (1867-1869)  
+
| James Augustine Healy (1855-1866)  
 +
| Denis J. O'Donovan (1882-1883)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Michael Healy (1830-1837)
 +
| Patrick J. Rogers (1856-1859)
 +
| Henry A. Sullivan (1882-1902)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Adolph Williamson (1840-1843)  
+
| Constantine Lee (1830-1832)  
| J. B. Purcell (1868-1873)  
+
| John T. Roddan (1856-1859)
 +
| James F. Talbot (1883-1892)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|}
+
| James T. McDermott (1831-1832)  
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
+
| Michael Moran (1857-1869)  
<br> {{anchor|ch023}} 23. '''First Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1792-1828), '''North Bennett Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1828-1849), later the '''Hanover Street Methodist Episcopal Church''', and since 1873 called '''Grace Church''', 1792-1962.<br>
+
| Nicholas R. Walsh (1883-1905)
 
 
:Locations:<br>
 
::*The congregation erected a small church off of North Street [''now Hanover Street''] called Methodist Alley across from Charter Street in the North End in 1796.<br>
 
::*They built a second church a couple blocks away on North Bennett Street in 1828.<br>
 
::*They moved to the '''Cockerel Church''' on Hanover Street in 1849.<br>
 
::*After merging, the church moved to Temple Street in 1873.<br>
 
:Notes:<br>
 
::*The '''Richmond Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1842) merged with this church in 1849.<br>
 
::*They sold their North Bennett Street location to the '''Freewill Baptist Society''' in 1850.<br>
 
::*The front of the church was demolished in 1869 for the widening of Hanover Street.<br>
 
::*The '''Four Methodist Episcopal Church''' or '''North Russell Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1837) merged with this church in 1873.<br>
 
::*This church merged with the '''Grace Methodist Episcopal Church''' in 1873 to form the '''First Methodist Episcopal Church (Temple Street)''' but variously called '''First Methodist Church''', Grace Methodist Church''', or the '''Temple Street Methodist Church'''(sometimes using all three names).<br>'''
 
::*This church merged with '''Copley Methodist Church''' in 1962 and formed a new church called '''First-Copley Methodist Church''' (that later became '''''Old West Methodist Church''''').<br>
 
:Records [most records missing before 1873, but what survives follows]:<br>
 
::*Methodist Alley, records, 1792-1828, held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#methodist-alley School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 M4].<br>
 
::*North Bennett Street, records, 1828-1850 (some vital records), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#bennett School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 B38].<br>
 
::*Hanover Street, records, 1851-1873 (mostly Sunday School), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#boston-hanover School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 H3].<br>
 
::*First, Grace, Temple Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1859-1925 (no vital records), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#first-grace-temple School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 T4].<br>
 
::*Bennett Street Methodist Episcopal Church, membership records, 1830-1849, {{FHL|494832|item|disp=FHL film 1508864 Items 28-29}}.<br>
 
::*Hanover Street Methodist Episcopal Church, membership list, 1863-1872, and brief history, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z5.
 
::*Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, baptisms, marriages, and membership, 1863-1881, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z8.
 
:Online:<br>
 
::*None.<br>
 
:Publications:<br>
 
::*None researched.<br>
 
:Ministers ['''very''' incomplete - help needed]: [''with years served'']<br>
 
 
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
 
|-
 
|-
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
|  
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| Patrick McNamee (1832-1833)
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| C. Lyonnet (1859-1860)
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| Richard Neagle (1886-1896)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Joseph Lee (1792-xxxx)  
+
| Edward Walsh (1833-1834)  
| Eprhaim Wiley (1828-1829)  
+
| Charles Lynch (1859-1862)  
|  
+
| Denis J. O'Donovan (1888-1890)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| John J. Curtin (1834-1836)
| J. Bonney (1830)  
+
| Lawrence S. McMahon (1860-1863)  
|  
+
| Edward Connolly (1892-1895)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| William Wiley (1835-1836)
| A. D. Merrill (1831)  
+
| A. Sherwood Healy (1862-1875)  
|  
+
| Peter J. Walsh (1894)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Patrick O'Beirne (1835-1836)
| J. Lindsay (1832-1833)  
+
| B. O'Reilly (1863-1864)  
|  
+
| Thomas J. McCormack (1894-1907)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| James Conway (1836-1839)
| D. Fillmore (1834-1835)  
+
| John H. Cornell (1863-1864)  
|  
+
| John T. Mullen (1895-1907)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Franz Salesius Hoffman (1836)
| Abel Stevens (1836)  
+
| Angelo M. Baret (1863-1865)  
|  
+
| Francis X. Dolan (1895-1908)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| William Fennelly (1838-1842)
| A. D. Sargent (1837)  
+
| William Byrne (1865-1874)  
|  
+
| Michael J. Doody (1896-1903)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Edward Freygang (1838)
| J. C. Pierce (1838-1839)  
+
| John J. Williams (1866-1907)  
|  
+
| Joseph V. Tracy (1898-1903)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Terence Fitzsimmons (1839-1840)
| James Porter (1840-1841)  
+
| Emiliano Gerbi (1866-1868)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Richard Hardey (1840-1845)
| Mark Trafton (1842-1843)  
+
| Patrick F. Lyndon (1866-1870)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| John B. Fitzpatrick (1840-1866)
| Jonathan D. Bridge (1845)  
+
| William H. Fitzpatrick (1867-1869)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
|  
+
| Adolph Williamson (1840-1843)
| Miner Raymond (1846)  
+
| J. B. Purcell (1868-1873)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br>
+
<br> {{anchor|ch023}} 23. '''First Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1792-1828), '''North Bennett Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1828-1849), later the '''Hanover Street Methodist Episcopal Church''', and since 1873 called '''Grace Church''', 1792-1962.<br>  
<center>[NOTE: Churches after 1800 have had less research done on their entries.]</center>  
 
<br> {{anchor|ch024}} 24. '''First Christian Church''', 1804.<br>  
 
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They built a building at the corner of Summer and Broad Streets in 1825.<br>  
+
::*The congregation erected a small church off of North Street [''now Hanover Street''] called Methodist Alley across from Charter Street in the North End in 1796.<br>
::*By 1855, they were on Tyler Street and the corner of Kneeland Street.<br>  
+
::*They built a second church a couple blocks away on North Bennett Street in 1828.<br>
::*There was no listing for this church after 1895.<br>  
+
::*They moved to the '''Cockerel Church''' on Hanover Street in 1849.<br>  
:Records:<br>  
+
::*After merging, the church moved to Temple Street in 1873.<br>
::*Original records not yet located.<br>  
+
:Notes:<br>
::*First Christian Church records, 1803-1870, {{FHL|278019|item|disp=FHL 856700 Item 8}}.<br>  
+
::*The '''Richmond Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1842) merged with this church in 1849.<br>
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
+
::*They sold their North Bennett Street location to the '''Freewill Baptist Society''' in 1850.<br>
 +
::*The front of the church was demolished in 1869 for the widening of Hanover Street.<br>  
 +
::*The '''Four Methodist Episcopal Church''' or '''North Russell Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1837) merged with this church in 1873.<br>
 +
::*This church merged with the '''Grace Methodist Episcopal Church''' in 1873 to form the '''First Methodist Episcopal Church (Temple Street)''' but variously called '''First Methodist Church''', Grace Methodist Church''', or the '''Temple Street Methodist Church'''(sometimes using all three names).<br>'''
 +
::*This church merged with '''Copley Methodist Church''' in 1962 and formed a new church called '''First-Copley Methodist Church''' (that later became '''''Old West Methodist Church''''').<br>  
 +
:Records [most records missing before 1873, but what survives follows]:<br>
 +
::*Methodist Alley, records, 1792-1828, held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#methodist-alley School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 M4].<br>
 +
::*North Bennett Street, records, 1828-1850 (some vital records), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#bennett School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 B38].<br>  
 +
::*Hanover Street, records, 1851-1873 (mostly Sunday School), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#boston-hanover School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 H3].<br>  
 +
::*First, Grace, Temple Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1859-1925 (no vital records), held by [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#first-grace-temple School of Theology Library, Boston University, CAH CH-MA B6 T4].<br>
 +
::*Bennett Street Methodist Episcopal Church, membership records, 1830-1849, {{FHL|494832|item|disp=FHL film 1508864 Items 28-29}}.<br>
 +
::*Hanover Street Methodist Episcopal Church, membership list, 1863-1872, and brief history, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z5.
 +
::*Grace Methodist Episcopal Church, baptisms, marriages, and membership, 1863-1881, held by the [http://www.bpl.org/research/rb/ Boston Public Library Rare Books], Ms.f.Bos.Z8.
 +
:Online:<br>
 +
::*None.<br>
 +
:Publications:<br>
 +
::*None researched.<br>  
 +
:Ministers ['''very''' incomplete - help needed]: [''with years served'']<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 2,986: Line 3,278:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Abner Johnes (1804-1807)  
+
| Joseph Lee (1792-xxxx)  
| J. V. Himes (1830-1837)  
+
| Eprhaim Wiley (1828-1829)  
| Perry W. Sinks (in 1880)
+
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Elias Smith (1816-1817)
 
| Simon Clough (1837-1839)
 
| Edward Edmunds (in 1885-1895+)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Simon Clough (1819-1824)
+
| J. Bonney (1830)  
| Edwin Burnham (1839-1840)  
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Charles Morgredge (1825-1826)
+
|  
| J. S. Thompson (1841-1844)  
+
| A. D. Merrill (1831)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Isaac C. Goff (1828-1829)
 
| Edmond Edmonds (1844-1875+)
 
 
|  
 
|  
|}
+
| J. Lindsay (1832-1833)
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>
+
|  
<br> {{anchor|ch025}} 25. '''African Baptist Church''', '''Independent Baptist Church''', and the '''Belknap Street Church''', 1805.<br>
 
 
 
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/African_Meeting_House African Meeting House Wikipedia page].<br>
 
:Locations:<br>
 
::*Their church was on Belknap Street [''now called 46 Joy Street''] on Beacon Hill in 1806 and commonly called the '''African Meeting House'''.<br>
 
:Notes:<br>
 
::*This is the oldest Black church in the United States.<br>
 
::*The New England Anti-Slavery Society was founded here by William Lloyd Garrison in 1832.<br>
 
::*The Massachusetts 54th Regiment recruited here in 1863.<br>
 
::*The church was there as late as 1872.<br>
 
::*The building was purchased and used as a Jewish synagogue until 1972.<br>
 
::*The church was at Smith Court [''Note: The Beacon Hill court is behind 46 Joy Street and a second one is in Roxbury''] in 1885.<br>
 
::*The church was not listed in the city directory in 1888.<br>
 
::*The Joy Street building was acquired by the [http://www.afroammuseum.org/ Museum of African American History] in 1972<br>
 
::*The Joy Street building was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1974.<br>
 
::*The Joy Street building was renovated back to its 1854 design in 2011.<br>
 
:Records:<br>
 
::*No records have been located at this time.<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
 
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
 
|-
 
|-
! width="50" scope="col" |  
+
|  
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
|  
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
| D. Fillmore (1834-1835)
! width="300" scope="col" |  
+
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Paul (1805-1829)
 
| George H. Black (1838-1841)
 
| H. H. White (ca. 1864)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| John Peak (ca. 1830)  
+
| Abel Stevens (1836)  
| John T. Raymond (1841-1845)
 
| [''No minister in 1865'']
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Washington Christian (1832-1832)
 
| William B. Serrington (ca. 1848-1849)
 
| Alexander Ellis (1868-ca. 1875)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Ritchie (ca. 1832)
 
| A. T. Wood (1850)
 
| [''No minister in 1880'']
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Gooch (1832-1834)  
+
| A. D. Sargent (1837)
| William Thompson (1850-1853)  
+
|
| Peter Smith (ca. 1885)
+
|-
 +
|
 +
|
 +
| J. C. Pierce (1838-1839)  
 +
|  
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
|
 +
| James Porter (1840-1841)  
 +
|  
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
|
 +
| Mark Trafton (1842-1843)  
 +
|
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| John Given (1834-1835)
+
|  
| Thomas Henson (ca. 1856-1858)  
+
| Jonathan D. Bridge (1845)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Armstrong W. Acher (1836-1837)
+
|  
| J. Sella Martin (1860-1862)  
+
| Miner Raymond (1846)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>
<br> {{anchor|ch026}} 26. '''Second Methodist Church''' and later '''Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church''', 1806-1913.<br>  
+
<br>
 +
<center>[NOTE: Churches after 1800 have had less research done on their entries.]</center>  
 +
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch024}}  
 +
 
 +
24. '''First Christian Church''', 1804.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They built a chapel on Bromfield Street in 1806.<br>
+
::*They built a building at the corner of Summer and Broad Streets in 1825.<br>  
:Notes:<br>  
+
::*By 1855, they were on Tyler Street and the corner of Kneeland Street.<br>  
::*Black congregants were given their own minister in 1818 and a separate church on May Street in 1823.<br>
+
::*There was no listing for this church after 1895.<br>  
::*The church became independent in 1831 and listed as '''Boston South''' until 1835.<br>
 
::*The church was remodeled in 1848.<br>  
 
::*The church was burned and rebuilt in 1864.<br>
 
::*The church was repaired in 1895.<br>
 
::*The church merged with Tremont Street Methodist Church to form the Bromfield-Tremont Methodist Church on Tremont Street in 1913.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Church records, 1790-1922, held by the [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#bromfield School of Theology Library, CAH CH-MA B6 B7], Boston University.<br>
+
::*Original records not yet located.<br>  
::*Bromfield Street, Tremont Street, and People's Temple Methodist Church records (Boston, Mass.), 1856-1922, held by the [http://library.syr.edu/digital/guides/b/bromfield_tremont.htm Special Collections Research Center], Syracuse University Library, Syracuse, N.Y., that include offerings and accounts, 1886-1901, for this church.<br>
+
::*First Christian Church records, 1803-1870, {{FHL|278019|item|disp=FHL 856700 Item 8}}.<br>  
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1806-1922, includes baptisms and marriages, 1879-1882, 1890-1922,{{FHL|494821|item|disp=FHL film 1508865 Items 1-5}}.<br>  
 
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1838-1854 (transcript), {{FHL|277870|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 3}}.<br>  
 
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,100: Line 3,363:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Stephen Lovell (1841-1845)  
+
| Abner Johnes (1804-1807)  
| V. M. Simons (in 1872)  
+
| J. V. Himes (1830-1837)  
| W. T. Perrin (in 1905)
+
| Perry W. Sinks (in 1880)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Stephen Remington (1845-1849)  
+
| Elias Smith (1816-1817)  
| Frederick Woods (in 1875)  
+
| Simon Clough (1837-1839)  
| G. F. Durgin (in 1910)
+
| Edward Edmunds (in 1885-1895+)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Loranus Crowell (1849-1854)  
+
| Simon Clough (1819-1824)  
| A. H. Kendig (in 1880)  
+
| Edwin Burnham (1839-1840)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Rice (1854-1860)  
+
| Charles Morgredge (1825-1826)  
| David H. Els (in 1885)  
+
| J. S. Thompson (1841-1844)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| William Warren (1860-1865)
+
| Isaac C. Goff (1828-1829)  
| G. A. Crawford (in 1888 and 1890)
+
| Edmond Edmonds (1844-1875+)  
|
 
|-
 
|
 
| W. F. Mallalieu (1865-1870)  
 
| L. B. Bates (in 1895)
 
|
 
|-
 
|
 
| George Prentice (in 1870)
 
| John Galbraith (in 1900)  
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch027}} 27. '''Third Baptist Church''' and later '''Charles Street Baptist Church''', 1807-1877.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch025}}  
 +
 
 +
25. '''African Baptist Church''', '''Independent Baptist Church''', and the '''Belknap Street Church''', 1805.<br>  
  
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/African_Meeting_House African Meeting House Wikipedia page].<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They built a church on Charles Street in 1807.<br>  
+
::*Their church was on Belknap Street [''now called 46 Joy Street''] on Beacon Hill in 1806 and commonly called the '''African Meeting House'''.<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*The church was disbanded in 1877.<br>  
+
::*This is the oldest Black church in the United States.<br>
::*The church was officially dissolved on 6 June 1889.<br>  
+
::*The New England Anti-Slavery Society was founded here by William Lloyd Garrison in 1832.<br>
:Records:<br>  
+
::*The Massachusetts 54th Regiment recruited here in 1863.<br>  
::*Charles Street Baptist Church records, 1807-1877, 5 vols., held by the [http://www.ants.edu/ Andover Newton Theological School], Mss. 1986-6, Newton, Mass.<br>  
+
::*The church was there as late as 1872.<br>  
::*Charles Street Baptist Church records, marriages and deaths, 1807-1865, {{FHL|277660|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 5}}.<br>  
+
::*The building was purchased and used as a Jewish synagogue until 1972.<br>  
 +
::*The church was at Smith Court [''Note: The Beacon Hill court is behind 46 Joy Street and a second one is in Roxbury''] in 1885.<br>
 +
::*The church was not listed in the city directory in 1888.<br>
 +
::*The Joy Street building was acquired by the [http://www.afroammuseum.org/ Museum of African American History] in 1972<br>
 +
::*The Joy Street building was declared a National Historic Landmark in 1974.<br>
 +
::*The Joy Street building was renovated back to its 1854 design in 2011.<br>
 +
:Records:<br>  
 +
::*No records have been located at this time.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,155: Line 3,420:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Caleb Blood (1807-1810)  
+
| Thomas Paul (1805-1829)  
| John C. Stockbridge (1853-1860+)  
+
| George H. Black (1838-1841)
| William V. Gardner (in 1870 through 1875)
+
| H. H. White (ca. 1864)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| John Peak (ca. 1830)
 +
| John T. Raymond (1841-1845)
 +
| [''No minister in 1865'']
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Washington Christian (1832-1832)  
 +
| William B. Serrington (ca. 1848-1849)
 +
| Alexander Ellis (1868-ca. 1875)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Thomas Ritchie (ca. 1832)
 +
| A. T. Wood (1850)
 +
| [''No minister in 1880'']
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Samuel Gooch (1832-1834)
 +
| William Thompson (1850-1853)
 +
| Peter Smith (ca. 1885)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| John Given (1834-1835)
 +
| Thomas Henson (ca. 1856-1858)  
 +
|
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Daniel Sharp (1812-1853)  
+
| Armstrong W. Acher (1836-1837)  
| [''No minister in 1865'']
+
| J. Sella Martin (1860-1862)
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch028}} 28. [http://www.parkstreet.org/ '''Park Street Church'''], 1809-present.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch026}}  
 +
 
 +
26. '''Second Methodist Church''' and later '''Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church''', 1806-1913.<br>  
  
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Park_Street_Church Park Street Church Wikipedia page].<br>
 
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*This church was built at One Park Street at the corner of Tremont Street in 1810.<br>  
+
::*They built a chapel on Bromfield Street in 1806.<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*The cellar of this church was designed as a cemetery.<br>  
+
::*Black congregants were given their own minister in 1818 and a separate church on May Street in 1823.<br>
::*The Handel and Haydn Society of Boston was organized here in 1815.<br>  
+
::*The church became independent in 1831 and listed as '''Boston South''' until 1835.<br>  
::*The church started a Sunday school program in 1816.<br>  
+
::*The church was remodeled in 1848.<br>  
::*Major renovations to the interior were done in 1840.<br>  
+
::*The church was burned and rebuilt in 1864.<br>  
::*America's first radio ministry began here in 1923.<br>  
+
::*The church was repaired in 1895.<br>  
 +
::*The church merged with Tremont Street Methodist Church to form the Bromfield-Tremont Methodist Church on Tremont Street in 1913.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Park Street Church records, 1804-1976, held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-bpsc Congregational Library, RG 1284].<br>  
+
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Church records, 1790-1922, held by the [http://www.bu.edu/sthlibrary/archives/collections/neccah/records-files-state/ma-records/#bromfield School of Theology Library, CAH CH-MA B6 B7], Boston University.<br>  
::*Park Street Church records, baptisms, marriages, and burials, 1810-1877, {{FHL|278054|item|disp=FHL film 856700 Item 7}}.<br>  
+
::*Bromfield Street, Tremont Street, and People's Temple Methodist Church records (Boston, Mass.), 1856-1922, held by the [http://library.syr.edu/digital/guides/b/bromfield_tremont.htm Special Collections Research Center], Syracuse University Library, Syracuse, N.Y., that include offerings and accounts, 1886-1901, for this church.<br>
 +
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1806-1922, includes baptisms and marriages, 1879-1882, 1890-1922,{{FHL|494821|item|disp=FHL film 1508865 Items 1-5}}.<br>
 +
::*Bromfield Street Methodist Episcopal Church records, 1838-1854 (transcript), {{FHL|277870|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 3}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,189: Line 3,485:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Edward D. Griffin (1811-1815)  
+
| Stephen Lovell (1841-1845)
| William H. H. Murray (1868-1874)  
+
| V. M. Simons (in 1872)  
| Paul E. Toms (1969-1989)
+
| W. T. Perrin (in 1905)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Stephen Remington (1845-1849)  
 +
| Frederick Woods (in 1875)
 +
| G. F. Durgin (in 1910)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Sereno E. Dwight (1817-1826)  
+
| Loranus Crowell (1849-1854)  
| John L. Withrow (1876-1887, 1898-1907)  
+
| A. H. Kendig (in 1880)  
| David C. Fisher (1989-1995)
+
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Edward Beecher (1826-1830)  
+
| William Rice (1854-1860)  
| David Gregg (1887-1890)  
+
| David H. Els (in 1885)  
| Pablo Polischuk (1995-1997)
+
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Joel H. Linsley (1832-1836)  
+
| William Warren (1860-1865)  
| Isaac J. Lansing (1893-1897)  
+
| G. A. Crawford (in 1888 and 1890)  
| Gordon P. Hugenberger (1997-20xx)
+
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Silas Aiken (1837-1848)  
+
| W. F. Mallalieu (1865-1870)  
| Arcturus Z. Conrad (1905-1937)  
+
| L. B. Bates (in 1895)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Andrew Leete Stone (1849-1866)  
+
| George Prentice (in 1870)  
| Harold J. Ockenga (1936-1969)  
+
| John Galbraith (in 1900)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch029}} 29. '''St. Matthew's Episcopal Church''', 1816-sometime after 1946.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch027}}  
 +
 
 +
27. '''Third Baptist Church''' and later '''Charles Street Baptist Church''', 1807-1877.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They built a church on Broadway in South Boston in 1818.<br>
+
::*They built a church on Charles Street in 1807.<br>  
::*They built a new church at 408/410 West Broadway near E Street in 1861.<br>  
 
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*The first two years, services were held in a school house conducted by lay readers.<br>
+
::*The church was disbanded in 1877.<br>  
::*The cemetery and tombs for this church were removed in 1864 and re-interred at Mt. Hope Cemetery in Roslindale [''a former section of West Roxbury''].<br>  
+
::*The church was officially dissolved on 6 June 1889.<br>  
::*The church merged with the '''Church of the Redeemer''' to form the new '''St. Matthew the Redeemer''' utilizing the building of the latter at 825 E Street sometime after 1946.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*The location of the original records is unknown, but likely at the [http://www.diomass.org/content/archives Archives of the Episcopal Diocese of Massachusetts].<br>  
+
::*Charles Street Baptist Church records, 1807-1877, 5 vols., held by the [http://www.ants.edu/ Andover Newton Theological School], Mss. 1986-6, Newton, Mass.<br>  
::*St. Matthew's Church, baptisms (1817-1884), {{FHL|277802|item|disp=FHL film 856692 Item 2}}, marriages (1821-1884), and burials (1818-1884), {{FHL|277802|item|disp=FHL film 856693 Item 1}}.<br>  
+
::*Charles Street Baptist Church record book, 1812-1853, held by [http://rfi.bostonhistory.org/boston/default.asp?IDCFile=detailsG.IDC,SPECIFIC=13074,DATABASE=GROUP, The Bostonian Society, MS0154].<br>This is the record for the term of Rev. Daniel Sharp that includes the vital records.<br>
 +
::*Charles Street Baptist Church records, marriages and deaths, 1807-1865, {{FHL|277660|item|disp=FHL film 856702 Item 5}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,241: Line 3,545:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Dr. Gardner (1821-1824)  
+
| Caleb Blood (1807-1810)  
| Frederick Wilson (1860-1869)  
+
| John C. Stockbridge (1853-1860+)  
| James Sheerin (in 1915)
+
| William V. Gardner (in 1870 through 1875)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| J. L. Blake (1824-1832)  
+
| Daniel Sharp (1812-1853)  
| J. I. T. Coolidge (1869-1873)
+
| [''No minister in 1865'']
| Frank Rathbone (in 1920 and 1925)
 
|-
 
|
 
| M. A. D'W. Howe (1832-1832)
 
| John Wright (1873-1887)
 
|
 
|-
 
|
 
| E. M. P. Wells (1834-1835)
 
| A. E. George (1887-1901)
 
|
 
|-
 
|
 
| Horace L. Conolly (1835-1838)
 
| William H. Dewart (1902-190?)
 
|
 
|-
 
|
 
| Joseph H. Clinch (1838-1860)
 
| Ernest N Bullock (in 1905 and 1910)
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch030}} 30. '''Second Universalist Church''' and later '''Church of the Redemption''', 1816-1935.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch028}}  
 +
 
 +
28. [http://www.parkstreet.org/ '''Park Street Church'''], 1809-present.<br>  
  
 +
:[http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Park_Street_Church Park Street Church Wikipedia page].<br>
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*The church was dedicated on School Street in 1817.<br>
+
::*This church was built at One Park Street at the corner of Tremont Street in 1810.<br>  
::*They built their second church on Columbus Avenue in the South End in 1872.<br>
 
::*They built a third church at 1101 Boylston Street on the corner of Ipswich Street by 1925 and called the '''Church of the Redemption'''.<br>  
 
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*The church no longer was listed as owning a church in 1920 and was not listing in 1915.<br>  
+
::*The cellar of this church was designed as a cemetery.<br>  
::*Renamed the '''Church of the Redemption''' between 1920 and 1926.<br>  
+
::*The Handel and Haydn Society of Boston was organized here in 1815.<br>  
::*The church merged with the '''Arlington Street Church''' in 1935.<br>  
+
::*The church started a Sunday school program in 1816.<br>  
::*Its last building is now the '''St. Clement Charistic Shine''' [Roman Catholic].<br>  
+
::*Major renovations to the interior were done in 1840.<br>
 +
::*America's first radio ministry began here in 1923.<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Second Society of Universalists records, 1817-1945 (no vital records included), held by the [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00582 Andover-Harvard Theological Library, bMS 582], Harvard Divinity School.<br>  
+
::*Park Street Church records, 1804-1976, held by the [http://www.congregationallibrary.org/resources/efg/efg-bpsc Congregational Library, RG 1284].<br>  
::*Second Universalist Church records, 1815-1855, {{FHL|228515|item|disp=FHL film 837131 Item 3}}.<br>  
+
::*Park Street Church records, baptisms, marriages, and burials, 1810-1877, {{FHL|278054|item|disp=FHL film 856700 Item 7}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,295: Line 3,583:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Hosea Ballou (1817-1846)  
+
| Edward D. Griffin (1811-1815)  
| Henry I. Ceshman (1868-1872+)  
+
| William H. H. Murray (1868-1874)  
 +
| Paul E. Toms (1969-1989)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Sereno E. Dwight (1817-1826)
 +
| John L. Withrow (1876-1887, 1898-1907)
 +
| David C. Fisher (1989-1995)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| E. H. Chapin (1846-1848)  
+
| Edward Beecher (1826-1830)  
| Stephen H. Roblin (in 1895-1926+)  
+
| David Gregg (1887-1890)  
 +
| Pablo Polischuk (1995-1997)
 +
|-
 
|  
 
|  
 +
| Joel H. Linsley (1832-1836)
 +
| Isaac J. Lansing (1893-1897)
 +
| Gordon P. Hugenberger (1997-20xx)
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Alonzo A. Miner (1848-1895+)  
+
| Silas Aiken (1837-1848)
 +
| Arcturus Z. Conrad (1905-1937)  
 
|  
 
|  
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Andrew Leete Stone (1849-1866)
 +
| Harold J. Ockenga (1936-1969)
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch031}} 31. '''The New Jerusalem Church''' [Swedenborg] and now called [http://www.churchonthehillboston.org/ '''Church on the Hill'''], 1818-present.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch029}}  
 +
 
 +
29. '''St. Matthew's Episcopal Church''', 1816-1948.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*The group rented a hall on Phillip's Place and other places.<br>  
+
::*They built a church on Broadway in South Boston in 1818.<br>  
::*They built a church at 140 Bowdoin Street on Beacon Hill in 1845.<br>  
+
::*They built a new church at 408/410 West Broadway near E Street in 1861.<br>
:Records:<br>  
+
:Notes:<br>
::*Records are assumed to be at the church.<br>  
+
::*The first two years, services were held in a school house conducted by lay readers.<br>
 +
::*The cemetery and tombs for this church were removed in 1864 and re-interred at Mt. Hope Cemetery in Roslindale [''a former section of West Roxbury''].<br>
 +
::*The church merged with the '''Church of the Redeemer''' to form the new '''St. Matthew the Redeemer''' utilizing the building of the latter at 825 E Street in 1948 and then with '''Grace Church''' in 1961.<br>  
 +
:Records:<br>  
 +
::*The location of the original records is unknown, but likely at the [http://www.diomass.org/content/archives Archives of the Episcopal Diocese of Massachusetts].<br>
 +
::*St. Matthew's Church, baptisms (1817-1884), {{FHL|277802|item|disp=FHL film 856692 Item 2}}, marriages (1821-1884), and burials (1818-1884), {{FHL|277802|item|disp=FHL film 856693 Item 1}}.<br>  
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,327: Line 3,639:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Thomas Worcester (1828-1867)  
+
| Dr. Gardner (1821-1824)
| Emanuel F. Goernitz (in 1900)  
+
| Frederick Wilson (1860-1869)
 +
| James Sheerin (in 1915)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| J. L. Blake (1824-1832)
 +
| J. I. T. Coolidge (1869-1873)
 +
| Frank Rathbone (in 1920 and 1925)
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| M. A. D'W. Howe (1832-1832)
 +
| John Wright (1873-1887)
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| E. M. P. Wells (1834-1835)
 +
| A. E. George (1887-1901)
 +
|
 +
|-
 +
|
 +
| Horace L. Conolly (1835-1838)
 +
| William H. Dewart (1902-190?)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| James Reed (1867-1920+)  
+
| Joseph H. Clinch (1838-1860)  
| H. Clinton Hay (in 1905-1926+)  
+
| Ernest N Bullock (in 1905 and 1910)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch032}} 32. '''First African Methodist Episcopal Society''' or '''May Street Mission''' (1818-1860),<br>
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch030}}  
  
:'''Revere Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' (1860-1911),<br>'''Fourth Methodist Church''' (1911-1949), and<br>[http://unionboston.org/ '''Union United Methodist Church'''] (1949-present), 1818-present.<br>
+
30. '''Second Universalist Church''' and later '''Church of the Redemption''', 1816-1935.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*Their church was on May Street and dedicated on 1824.<br>
+
::*The church was dedicated on School Street in 1817.<br>  
::*They moved several doors down to 79 Revere Street [''formerly May Street''] by 1885.<br>  
+
::*They built their second church on Columbus Avenue in the South End in 1872.<br>  
::*They moved to 712 Shawmut Avenue in the South End in 1911.<br>  
+
::*They built a third church at 1101 Boylston Street on the corner of Ipswich Street by 1925 and called the '''Church of the Redemption'''.<br>  
::*They moved to Columbus Avenue at Rutland Street in 1949.<br>  
 
 
:Notes:<br>  
 
:Notes:<br>  
::*May Street was renamed Revere Street in 1855.<br>  
+
::*The church no longer was listed as owning a church in 1920 and was not listing in 1915.<br>  
::*By 1860, the church was just called '''Methodist Episcopal Church'''.<br>  
+
::*Renamed the '''Church of the Redemption''' between 1920 and 1926.<br>  
::*By 1880, the church was called the '''Revere Street Methodist Episcopal Church''' at 73 Revere Street.<br>  
+
::*The church merged with the '''Arlington Street Church''' in 1935.<br>  
::*In 1885, the address was listed at 79 Revere Street with no minister given.<br>
+
::*Its last building is now the '''St. Clement Charistic Shine''' [Roman Catholic].<br>  
::*This church moved to the South End and became the '''Fourth Methodist Episcopal Church''' at 712 Shawmut Avenue when the Missionary Society purchased this building for the congregation from the '''Swedish Baptist Church''' in 1911, but only had constructed a basement with a roof over it by 1929.<br>
 
::*The congregation purchased the '''Union Congregational Church''' listed below at 485 Columbus Avenue at West Rutland Street, moved there, and became the '''Union Methodist Church''' in 1949.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*Location of the original records is unknown, but likely reside with the church.<br>  
+
::*Second Society of Universalists records, 1817-1945 (no vital records included), held by the [http://oasis.lib.harvard.edu/oasis/deliver/deepLink?_collection=oasis&uniqueId=div00582 Andover-Harvard Theological Library, bMS 582], Harvard Divinity School.<br>
:Ministers ['''very''' incomplete]: [''with years served'']<br>
+
::*Second Universalist Church records, 1815-1855, {{FHL|228515|item|disp=FHL film 837131 Item 3}}.<br>  
 +
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
 
{| cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" border="0"
Line 3,365: Line 3,697:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Samuel Snowden (1818-1850)  
+
| Hosea Ballou (1817-1846)  
| T. B. Snowden (in 1880)
+
| Henry I. Ceshman (1868-1872+)  
| J. A. Faust (in 1910)
 
|-
 
|
 
| Thomas Freeman (in 1860)
 
| I. H. Haven (in 1888)  
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| J. McKay (1861-1865+)  
+
| E. H. Chapin (1846-1848)  
| James W. Newell (in 1890)  
+
| Stephen H. Roblin (in 1895-1926+)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| J. N. Mars (in 1870)  
+
| Alonzo A. Miner (1848-1895+)  
| [''No minister listed in 1895 or 1900'']
 
 
|  
 
|  
|-
 
|
 
| Jenkins Williams (in 1872)
 
| Stephen J. Hammond (in 1905)
 
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch033}} 33. '''Hawes' Place Church''', 1819-before 1888.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch031}}  
 +
 
 +
31. '''The New Jerusalem Church''' [Swedenborg] and now called [http://www.churchonthehillboston.org/ '''Church on the Hill'''], 1818-present.<br>  
  
 
:Locations:<br>  
 
:Locations:<br>  
::*They built a church on the corner of K and East Fourth Street in South Boston in 1832 and dedicated in 1833.<br>
+
::*The group rented a hall on Phillip's Place and other places.<br>  
:NOtes:<br>  
+
::*They built a church at 140 Bowdoin Street on Beacon Hill in 1845.<br>  
::*This was a Unitarian church.<br>
 
::*This church was not listed as existing or extinct in the 1885 or 1898 records surveys.<br>  
 
 
:Records:<br>  
 
:Records:<br>  
::*The location of the original records is unknown.<br>
+
::*Records are assumed to be at the church.<br>  
::*Hawes Place Congregational Church records, 1823-1878 (transcript), {{FHL|278079|item|disp=FHL film 856700 Item 4}}.<br>  
 
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
 
:Ministers: [''with years served'']<br>
  
Line 3,410: Line 3,733:
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| Lemuel Capen (1823-1839)
+
| Thomas Worcester (1828-1867)  
| Thomas Dawes (1854-1865)  
+
| Emanuel F. Goernitz (in 1900)  
| Herman Bisbee (in 1875)
 
|-
 
 
|  
 
|  
| Charles C. Shackford (1841-1844)
 
| Frederic Hinckley (1865-1869)
 
| Charles B. Elder (in 1885)
 
 
|-
 
|-
 
|  
 
|  
| George W. Lippet (1844-1851)  
+
| James Reed (1867-1920+)  
| George A. Thayer (1869-1872+)  
+
| H. Clinton Hay (in 1905-1926+)  
 
|  
 
|  
 
|}
 
|}
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]]</center>  
+
<center>[[#top|Top of Page]] || [[#Churches|Church List]]</center>  
<br> {{anchor|ch034}} 34. '''Essex Street Church''' or '''Union Church''', 1819-1948.<br>  
+
<br>  
 +
 
 +
{{anchor|ch