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Historic leaves, volume 4, April, 1905 - January, 1906 4 0 Browse Search
The Daily Dispatch: March 25, 1861., [Electronic resource] 1 1 Browse Search
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deceased town clerk. Mrs. Austin, who altered the Gound, was a widow. She made her will July 4, 1745, bequeathing a slave, Chance, and £ 60 to four children, viz.: Thomas, a barber; Josiah, a goldsmith; John, a carver; and Rebecca, who married (1) Joseph Sweetser, (2) Samuel Waite, of Malden. Dr. Thomas Greaves was the village apothecary, and one of the physicians. He died in 1746, leaving widow, Phebe, and daughter Katharine, wife to James Russell, and daughter Margaret, wife to Samuel Cary. Of his neighbors, or, at least, his abutters, Mrs. Rand was the widow of John Rand, the maltster, and was born Mehetabel Call, of a well-known Charlestown family. She was the mother of Jonathan Rand, the hatter and dyer, who supplied the hats, stockings, and gloves mentioned in the guardian's account. He was born in 1694, and married Milicent Esterbrook, born in 1699, a daughter of Joseph. They had thirteen children. Jonathan died in 1760, and his widow married, in 1764, John Cham
all, Elizabeth (Croswell), 89. Call, Jonathan, 85, 89. Call, Mehitable, 84. Call, Thomas, 89. Cambridge, 5, 6, 12, 73, 77, 81, 82, 88, 89. Cambridge Road, The, 98. Campbell, Samuel, 71, 73. Canada, 81. Canal Bridge, The, 98. Canal Street, New Orleans, La., 54. Cape Colony, 81. Cape Fear River, 33, 34. Capen, Elmer Hewitt, 1-3. Capen, Rosamond Edwards, 1. Capen, Ruth Paul, 1. Capon, Samuel Paul, 1. Captain Carter's Draught, 85, Carlisle, Miss S., 73, 92, 93, Cary, Samuel, 84. Central Hill, Somerville, 7. Central Street, Somerville, 7. Chamberlain, John, 84. Chambre, Rev. A. St. John, 1. Chance, 84. Charles River, 4. Charlestown, Mass., 4, 5, 6, 7, 14, 18, 19, 23, 38, 42, 43, 63, 64, 65, 66, 72, 73, 77, 78, 79, 80, 82, 83, 85, 88, 89, 92. Charlestown Neck, 4. Charlestown Schools after 1793, 38-46. Charlestown Schools after 1812, 63-74. Charlestown Schools from 1819-20, 90-101. Charlestown Schools without the Peninsula, 14-22.
s. If his name was ever found on a musical instrument, it was considered a guarantee of its excellence. He first came to Richmond, nearly forty years ago, as assistant to Parnell, leader of the Orchestra to Gilbert, the modern theatrical champion, who raised the fortunes of the drama in Richmond, after the disastrous conflagration in 1811, and continued, up to the day of his death, respected by all. Mr. Taylor was an Irishman by birth, and leaves a family. He will long be remembered in musical circles as the pioneer in that class of entertainments. As a man, father and citizen, he descends to the grave without an enemy, and accompanied by the sincere regrets of many who knew and esteemed him for his unobtrusive virtues and modest merits. He was a member of the Masonic Order. Another old citizen, in the person of Capt. Samuel Cary, yielded up his life, on Saturday, to the grim destroyer. Thus, one by one, is severed the few remaining links binding the present and the past.