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Wrong Samuel Penhallow?

Samuel Penhallow

Highly Respected Local Magistrate and Deacon

North Church

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

North Church

Web References(25 Total References)


Penhallow House

strawberybanke.hostcentric.com [cached]

Samuel Penhallow built this house about 1750, the year of his marriage.
A highly respected local magistrate and Deacon of the North Church, Penhallow lived here for more than sixty years. As a judge, he was known for his swift and impartial dispensation of the law. Deacon Penhallow's grandfather, also named Samuel, was a man of even greater prominence in New Hampshire. Born in Cornwall and the first Penhallow to come to Portsmouth, Samuel served as a King's Councilor and as treasurer and Chief Justice of the province. He is best remembered, however, as the author of The History of the Wars of New England With the Eastern Indians.


Penhallow House

www.strawberybanke.org [cached]

Samuel Penhallow built this house about 1750, the year of his marriage.
A highly respected local magistrate and Deacon of the North Church, Penhallow lived here for more than sixty years. As a judge, he was known for his swift and impartial dispensation of the law. Deacon Penhallow's grandfather, also named Samuel, was a man of even greater prominence in New Hampshire. Born in Cornwall and the first Penhallow to come to Portsmouth, Samuel served as a King's Councilor and as treasurer and Chief Justice of the province. He is best remembered, however, as the author of The History of the Wars of New England With the Eastern Indians.


Portsmouth Herald Local News: Exeter man was captive in river skirmish of 1709

www.yorkweekly.com [cached]

"Hereupon Moody, unhappily resigned himself again into the Enemies hands; who most inhumanely tortured him, by fastening him unto a Stake, and roasting him alive," said a 1726 history of New England's Indian wars written by Samuel Penhallow, a highly respected local magistrate and deacon of the North Church in Portsmouth, N.H., where he lived and ran a business.


Penhallow House

www.strawberybanke.org [cached]

Samuel Penhallow built this house about 1750, the year of his marriage.A highly respected local magistrate and Deacon of the North Church, Penhallow lived here for more than sixty years.As a judge, he was known for his swift and impartial dispensation of the law.Deacon Penhallow's grandfather, also named Samuel, was a man of even greater prominence in New Hampshire.Born in Cornwall and the first Penhallow to come to Portsmouth, Samuel served as a King's Councilor and as treasurer and Chief Justice of the province.He is best remembered, however, as the author of The History of the Wars of New England With the Eastern Indians.This now extremely rare book was published in 1726, the year of Penhallow's death.


Portsmouth Athenaeum Finding Aids

portsmouthathenaeum.org [cached]

Folder 3 1702-1705 Samuel Penhallow (Treasurer) to Selectmen and Assessors re:
sums to be raised by taxes from Portsmouth (4 documents). The sum increases from 500 pounds in 1702 to 800 in 1705. Indicates rates on commodities, including red oak, white oak, and pine boards. Folder 13 1802-1821 "Collections Account Book" kept by Samuel Penhallow Merchant accounts, 1791- 1794; possibly kept by Samuel Penhallow. Folder 23 1811-1815 Account Book 1828 Mar 3: No. 5 for Mrs. Penhallow's seat In 1755, Samuel Penhallow began his tenure as clerk, a position he held for about fifty years. (His bound soft cover notebook includes duplicates of the Minutes, in large part.) Occasionally a committee was formed to carry out a task or follow up on business. Their reports may be recorded on the same page as the minutes. Folder 25 1755-1759 Notices and Meetings, Samuel Penhallow's keeps his first Minutes Signed by prominent members, including William Whipple, Joseph Whipple and Samuel Penhallow.


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