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Originally part of Salem, the area was first settled in by Roger Conant and other members of the Dorchester Company who came down from Gloucester, Massachusetts after a failed attempt at establishing a fishing station. They decided to settle in what was then called Naumkeag, part of the Agawam Indian Territory.

Conant and other colonists built homesteads along the banks of the North River. Here they fished and farmed until when, a new wave of English colonists, led by John Endicott, arrived in Naumkeag. Endicott was sent by the Massachusetts Bay Company to govern the tiny settlement, replacing Conant. These men and their wives and children soon settled the new region, building homesteads in what eventually became Beverly.

In Beverly, like all of Essex County, was swept by fear of witchcraft. Several years after the end of the crises, fearful that eyewitnesses accounts were not being written, he wrote a short treatise entitled, A Modest Enquiry into the Nature of Witchcraft.

In this book Hale tried to make sense of this black period in New England history. They apologized to the victims and their families for the suffering that the trials had caused. Beverly citizens were well aware of the problems leading up to the war with England.

Beverly played an important role through privateering in helping the colonies gain independence from England in the early days of the war. Ship owners purchased licenses issued by the government which gave them the right to attack enemy ships and seize the cargo and vessel as prizes of war. This was a lucrative means of income for local citizens and helped keep the economy going.

Cargos and vessels were sold at auction, with ship owners, caption and crew all taking a cut of the proceeds. Military supplies from captured British vessels helped supply the Continental Army with desperately needed stores. During the colonial period men from age 16 to 40 were required to join the militia, training on a regular basis. In the days leading up to the conflict with Great Britain, Beverly had three companies of militia.

The first ship commissioned by General George Washington during the Revolutionary War was the privateer Hannah, a 60 ft. The captain and crew were given instructions to patrol the coast and attack any enemy vessels. The Nautilus chased the Hannah into Beverly Harbor. The Hannah, a relatively small ship supported by a crew of only 39 men, was hardly a match for the Nautilus, which was 98 feet long and had a crew of men.

Hearing of the battle, local militia from Beverly, Manchester and Salem came to fight and began firing cannon and muskets at the Nautilus. The Nautilus, in return, fired her cannons at the Hannah, and at the town of Beverly.

As the tide went out, the Nautilus became grounded in the harbor. The battle ended in a stalemate. Much damage was taken by both ships, but after four hours of fire, the British suffered only two casualties, and the Americans only one.

When the tide changed, the Nautilus was able set sail again and promptly left Beverly Harbor. After the war, Beverly continued to grow, becoming an important seaport, with vessels trading all over the world. In , the railroad arrived in Beverly, which brought more people and created new industries. The early settlers of Beverly were primarily farmers and fishermen. Dried, salted codfish was the basis of the trade with the southern colonies; merchants also traded timber as well as items for building houses, such as shingles, sawn boards, clapboards, and rough-hewn beams.

Useful household items, like tallow candles, were also exported the West Indies and Europe. After the Revolution Beverly vessels traveled to many far-flung ports including India and China. Maritime trade created a variety of support industries in Beverly, ranging from shipbuilding to rope and sail making. An off-season job for both farmers and mariners was shoe making.

Eventually, the home-based shoe shop, called a ten-footer, was replaced with shoe making factories which lined much Park and Rantoul Streets. Many other businesses and industries have flourished here over the years from cabinet and clock makers, to pewter manufactories and pottery makers.

Some were not so successful. Notable was the earliest cotton mill in the country, which was visited in by President George Washington. The machines were distributed worldwide.

The factory on Elliott Street was for many years one of the largest reinforced concrete buildings in the world.

In the First World War the company sent trailers with resoling machines to France; they were able to resole pairs of combat boots in a day. The USMC was a strong and progressive company that remained in for over 80 years. In , the USMC closed its doors; the complex was sold to the Cummings Properties in [] , which rehabilitated it into a thriving business complex. The midth century saw the beginnings of a wave of immigrants coming to Beverly to work on the grand estates as stone masons, landscapers, and gardeners.

As the shoe industry became more established, they also went to work in the shoe factories and later for the USMC. These immigrants came from Italy, Canada, Sweden, Ireland and other countries to work and make a home in our community, adding to the richness and diversity of the region. By the 19th Century, the North Shore had become such a beautiful and prosperous area, that many wealthy families decided to spend summers here; the arrival of the railroad in the s made it a convenient place to journey.

The cool ocean breezes were an added inducement. Taft, who brought the White House to Beverly in the summer of Many of the homes and estates of these families still exist. Beverly is now a bustling city with a diverse population of people and many industries. The maritime and shoe industries have been replaced by hi-tech firms, small manufacturing companies, restaurants, and shops.

Commuter trains make it convenient many people now commute from Beverly into Boston for work. There are many public parks, gardens, and beaches with beautiful views of the ocean and the islands in Salem Sound.

He was a salter and probably plied his trade in Plymouth and Massachusetts Bay. When the fishing station in Gloucester, MA failed after just a few years, he was able to persuade several families to stay in New England. He led the tiny colony until the arrival of John Endicott in Roger Conant remained active in the affairs of the town throughout his life. In , he died at the age of He was ordained as the first minister of the First Parish Church in Beverly in , where he remained until his death.

Hale was involved with the witchcraft crises of After his father, Joseph, died in , the Cabot family moved to Beverly. John and his brother Andrew became successful merchants in Beverly and invested in several commercial enterprises that included fishing, foreign trade, manufacturing, and banking. John Cabot also served as representative to the General Court of Massachusetts.

However, George decided to leave college after two years to go to sea. He became captain of his own sailing vessel at the age of He became active in community and political affairs throughout the Revolutionary War and into his later years.

Senator for one term. Moses Brown was a successful Beverly merchant and captain in the Revolutionary War. He was a tailor by trade, like his father, Captain Joshua Cleaves. During the war, Nathaniel served as First Lieutenant in Lt. His regiment joined with Col. In November , he was taken prisoner when the British took Fort Washington. Toward the end of the war, Nathaniel Cleaves served on privateering vessels and was reported lost at sea on his passage home from the West Indies in Historic Beverly owns the diary he kept during the beginning of the Revolutionary War on display.

Nathan Dane was a prominent statesman and Beverly lawyer. In , he was elected office in the Massachusetts State House of Representatives. He was also a member of the Continental Congress and the author of the Ordinance of , which abolished slavery in the Northwest Territory. As a young child, Beverly-born Lucy Larcom wrote poems and stories for her own amusement. When she was ten years old her father died and her mother moved the family to Lowell to run a factory boarding-house.

While working as a cotton-operative, Lucy became the editor of the Lowell Offering, a literary paper published by the girls who worked in the mills. Her writings attracted the attention of John G. Whittier, as well as other notable literary figures of the time, who encouraged her talent for writing.

Lucy had several books of stories and poems. In , he opened his apothecary. He later became an attorney and magistrate and was active in local offices like the school committee and overseers of the poor. He served as State Representative from , as U. Senator from , and again in the House of Representatives until Rantoul was an outspoken critic of capital punishment and was an ardent supporter of the Temperance Movement, the Massachusetts Peace Society, and various charitable societies.

Explore Rantoul through our storymap. He was admitted to the Massachusetts State Bar in and practiced law in many towns along the North Shore and in Boston. Rantoul had a short but distinguished career as a District Attorney, State Representative and Senator. He was an outspoken abolitionist and a strong proponent of labor unions, railroad expansion, and public education reforms. In , Rantoul was elected to the United States Senate and continued to serve until his death in at the age of Holmes was one of the five members of the group known as the Fireside Poets.

He contributed poems and essays to the Atlantic Monthly magazine and published several novels. In the field of medicine Dr.

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The wives bid their families farewell and head across the country to their new homes, first exploring the houses and reading the "guides" written by the other mother. Lydia and Maureen are equally appalled at the other's parenting styles, with Lydia suggesting that Maureen's sons are destined for prison.

The wives meet their new families, and Maureen notes that the Allisons are unusually quiet and demure. Lydia is unnerved at the family's habit of eating dinner in front of the television, while the Allison children correct Maureen's table manners. In the morning, Maureen is bored by the excessive house-cleaning and attempts to teach Lydia's etiquette class, and the girls note that she is "kind of different.

Maureen talks to Drew, who explains that he dislikes the padlock on his bedroom door, and then confronts Tim, telling him that she had an unhappy childhood and wants something different for her kids.

Danny confronts Lydia about her stern treatment of the kids, saying that their boorish behavior is "just boys being boys. The kids seem intrigued by the changes, though both fathers are doubtful. Lydia and Danny argue when he seems to break her new rules right away, while elsewhere the Hagerty boys dress in formal clothing and receive an etiquette lesson in which they bid farewell to the rude songs they like to sing, and Danny admits that it is a "welcome change.

At the dinner table, Lydia teaches the boys how to burp discreetly, and declares them to be "goop-busters" when they begin behaving more politely. Maureen takes the family to a fast-food restaurant and starts a ketchup fight, which angers Tim. The "meat man" at the grocery store is surprised and touched by the boys' letters of apology, and Maureen cuts the lock off of Drew's door, much to his delight.

The early settlers of Beverly were primarily farmers and fishermen. Dried, salted codfish was the basis of the trade with the southern colonies; merchants also traded timber as well as items for building houses, such as shingles, sawn boards, clapboards, and rough-hewn beams. Useful household items, like tallow candles, were also exported the West Indies and Europe.

After the Revolution Beverly vessels traveled to many far-flung ports including India and China. Maritime trade created a variety of support industries in Beverly, ranging from shipbuilding to rope and sail making. An off-season job for both farmers and mariners was shoe making.

Eventually, the home-based shoe shop, called a ten-footer, was replaced with shoe making factories which lined much Park and Rantoul Streets. Many other businesses and industries have flourished here over the years from cabinet and clock makers, to pewter manufactories and pottery makers.

Some were not so successful. Notable was the earliest cotton mill in the country, which was visited in by President George Washington. The machines were distributed worldwide. The factory on Elliott Street was for many years one of the largest reinforced concrete buildings in the world.

In the First World War the company sent trailers with resoling machines to France; they were able to resole pairs of combat boots in a day. The USMC was a strong and progressive company that remained in for over 80 years.

In , the USMC closed its doors; the complex was sold to the Cummings Properties in [] , which rehabilitated it into a thriving business complex. The midth century saw the beginnings of a wave of immigrants coming to Beverly to work on the grand estates as stone masons, landscapers, and gardeners. As the shoe industry became more established, they also went to work in the shoe factories and later for the USMC. These immigrants came from Italy, Canada, Sweden, Ireland and other countries to work and make a home in our community, adding to the richness and diversity of the region.

By the 19th Century, the North Shore had become such a beautiful and prosperous area, that many wealthy families decided to spend summers here; the arrival of the railroad in the s made it a convenient place to journey. The cool ocean breezes were an added inducement. Taft, who brought the White House to Beverly in the summer of Many of the homes and estates of these families still exist. Beverly is now a bustling city with a diverse population of people and many industries.

The maritime and shoe industries have been replaced by hi-tech firms, small manufacturing companies, restaurants, and shops. Commuter trains make it convenient many people now commute from Beverly into Boston for work.

There are many public parks, gardens, and beaches with beautiful views of the ocean and the islands in Salem Sound. He was a salter and probably plied his trade in Plymouth and Massachusetts Bay. When the fishing station in Gloucester, MA failed after just a few years, he was able to persuade several families to stay in New England.

He led the tiny colony until the arrival of John Endicott in Roger Conant remained active in the affairs of the town throughout his life. In , he died at the age of He was ordained as the first minister of the First Parish Church in Beverly in , where he remained until his death. Hale was involved with the witchcraft crises of After his father, Joseph, died in , the Cabot family moved to Beverly. John and his brother Andrew became successful merchants in Beverly and invested in several commercial enterprises that included fishing, foreign trade, manufacturing, and banking.

John Cabot also served as representative to the General Court of Massachusetts. However, George decided to leave college after two years to go to sea. He became captain of his own sailing vessel at the age of He became active in community and political affairs throughout the Revolutionary War and into his later years.

Senator for one term. Moses Brown was a successful Beverly merchant and captain in the Revolutionary War. He was a tailor by trade, like his father, Captain Joshua Cleaves.

During the war, Nathaniel served as First Lieutenant in Lt. His regiment joined with Col. In November , he was taken prisoner when the British took Fort Washington. Toward the end of the war, Nathaniel Cleaves served on privateering vessels and was reported lost at sea on his passage home from the West Indies in Historic Beverly owns the diary he kept during the beginning of the Revolutionary War on display.

Nathan Dane was a prominent statesman and Beverly lawyer. In , he was elected office in the Massachusetts State House of Representatives. He was also a member of the Continental Congress and the author of the Ordinance of , which abolished slavery in the Northwest Territory. As a young child, Beverly-born Lucy Larcom wrote poems and stories for her own amusement.

When she was ten years old her father died and her mother moved the family to Lowell to run a factory boarding-house. While working as a cotton-operative, Lucy became the editor of the Lowell Offering, a literary paper published by the girls who worked in the mills. Her writings attracted the attention of John G. Whittier, as well as other notable literary figures of the time, who encouraged her talent for writing.

Lucy had several books of stories and poems. In , he opened his apothecary. He later became an attorney and magistrate and was active in local offices like the school committee and overseers of the poor.

Salem State unveils early vision for school, campus swap Tyler Patrick, planner and principal at Sasaki, said the building swap of sorts was "the . Beverly, MA - Surrounded b. Woman awakened by coyote in bedroom. Endicott was sent by the Massachusetts Bay Company to govern the tiny settlement, These men and their wives and children soon settled the new region. For the first week, the wives must abide by their new families' usual policies, and not to be slovenly, ill-behaved "goops," and the Hagertys of Massachusetts.