Browsing named entities in Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. You can also browse the collection for John Jackson or search for John Jackson in all documents.

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omas Chesholme. Remained here. George Cooke. Remained here. Joseph Cooke. Remained here. Simon Crosby. Remained here. Nicholas Danforth. Remained here. William French. Remained here. Edmund Frost. Remained here. Richard Girling. Remained here. Edward Goffe. Remained here. Percival Green. Remained here. Roger Harlakenden, Esq. Remained here. Atherton Haugh. Remained here. William Holman. Remained here. John Jackson. Remained here. William Jones. Removed to Charlestown. Barnabas Lamson. Remained here. Thomas Marrett. Remained here. John Meane. Remained here. Nicholas Olmstead. Removed to Hartford. Thomas Parish. Remained here. Robert Parker. Remained here. John Pratt. Removed to Hartford. Two of the same name were here. William Ruscoe. Removed to Hartford. John Russell. Remained here. Samuel Shepard. Remained here. Rev
ost. Walter Hasting. Nath. Green. Ester Gossom. Peter Towne. Edward Mitchellson. Andrew Belcher. Edmund Angier. Richard Park. Joseph Cooke. Jermie Fisman. John Taller. Daniel Cheeaver. John Eliot. Edward Jackson. Samuell Haden. John Jackson. Gregory Cooke. John × Parker. Mathew × Boone. Thomas Hammond, senyor. Thomas Hammond, junyor. Vincent × Druse, junyor. John × Hanchet. Job × Hides. Samuell × Hydes. Rebeccah × Daniell. Jonathan Hides. David Stone. Samuell Stone. Jeamecribed, being of the traine band and singell men in the above sayd town, doe also desire to manifest ourselves to be of the same mynd with our parents, masters, and the aged men and housholders of the place. Thomas Oliver. Jonathan Jackson. John Jackson. Sebeis Jackson. Steven Cooke. Jacob Goble. Joseph × Stevenes. Daniel Champnes. John Steadman. Thomas Gates. Arther × Henbury. Robart × Shepard. Daniell × Prat. Philip Eastman. Arthur call. Thomas Marritt. Joseph Pratt. Thomas
nd: In answer to the petition of Mr. Edward Jackson and John Jackson in behalf of the inhabitants of Cambridge Village, on t proportion. We could, if need were, instance some, John Jackson's Invent., £ 1,230. Rich. Park's Invent., £ 972. whose include every particular person; for we acknowledge that Mr. Jackson brought a good estate to the town, as some others did, amitted to a seat, apparently without objection. So far, Mr. Jackson has a good case. But other facts of public notoriety woficiently account for the record bearing that date in what Jackson styles the New Town Book. But the evidence in the cases negative character. One of the documents published by Mr. Jackson Hist. of Newton, p. 62. indicates with some distinctn this case, remaining on file, is a deposition, to wit: John Jackson, aged about 25 years, testifieth that, being hired to w4, 1675-6. William Maning, and Nathaniell Hancocke, and John Jackson, and John Gove, are appointed by the Selectmen, to have
inst the late charter of this Colony, and to his present Majesty's gracious declaration to all his loving subjects for liberty of conscience and maintaining them in all their properties and possessions in any their lands and properties whatsoever; the benefit whereof we humbly claim. Your petitioners are his Majesty's most loyal subjects and your Excellency's humble servants, in the name and by the order of the inhabitants of Cambridge. John Cooper, Walter Hasting, ffrancis Moore, John Jackson, Samuell Andrew. Mass. Arch., CXXVIII. 297. In his rejoinder, Randolph gives an abstract of his petition and the order thereon, together with the objections urged by the inhabitants of Cambridge, and then proceeds thus:— To which the Petitioner answereth, that, in case the inhabitants of Cambridge do produce to your Excellency and the Council the royal grant to any person or persons of the said land petitioned for, and from such person or persons a legal conveyance to the in
ctmen of the town of Cambridge to Ebenr. Bradish,Dr. March, 1769, To dinners and drink,£ 0. 17. 8 April, To flip and punch,0. 2. 0 May 1, To wine and eating,0. 6. 8 May, To dinners, drink and suppers,0. 18. 0 To flip and cheese,0. 1. 8 To wine and flip,0. 4. 0 June, To punch,0. 2. 8 July, To punch and eating,0. 4. 0 August, To punch and cheese,0. 3. 7 Oct., To punch and flip,0. 4. 8 To dinners and drink,0. 13. 8 Dec., Jan., 1770, & Feb., Sundries,0. 12. 0 ———— £ 4. 10. 7 John Jackson kept a public house near the northwesterly angle of Brattle Street and Brattle Square, probably from about 1672 until 1695, when he was succeeded by Capt. Josiah Parker, who purchased the estate in 1699, and was an inn-holder as late as 1725, and perhaps until he died in July or August, 1731. It does not distinctly appear whether Samuel Gibson was an innholder; but in 1672 he was punished for unlawfully entertaining students. The following deposition and confessions are preserved i
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 15: ecclesiastical History. (search)
er Champney, Mr. Oakes, are appointed for those on the south side the Bridge. Elder Wiswall, Mr. Jackson, and John Jackson, for those at the new church. Deacon Stone, and Deacon Chesholme, for thoseJohn Jackson, for those at the new church. Deacon Stone, and Deacon Chesholme, for those at the remote farms. Lt. Winship, William Dixon and Francis Whitmore for those on west side Winottime. Deacon Stone and Deacon Cooper, for those families on the west side the common, and for Watertproduced the pay for the charge of Mr. Gookins ordination in maner as followeth:— Payed to John Jackson by cash in his hand5l.0s.0d Payed to John Jackson out of the contribution upon the saboth daJohn Jackson out of the contribution upon the saboth dayes 5l 2s a part of the saide contribution being otherwayes disposed of then to the minister before Mr. Gookins ordination by the order of the church.5.2.0 More payed to John Jackson out of ThomasJohn Jackson out of Thomas Beales legacy toward the ordination by Walter Hastins1l.8s.0d More payed by Walter Hastins toward the ordination of widow Beales legacy1.10.6 By John Cooper 11s a cheese, 4s0.15.0 By butter and ha
John Watson persons & estate is001005 1Phillip Cook person & estate is000303 1Barnabus Cook person & estate is000400 2ffrancis More persons & estate is000808 2Walter Hastin persons & estate is000902 1John Marritt person000108 0Richard Eccles estate000104 1John Collice person & estat is000211 1Samll: Prentice person000108 2John Hasting persons & estate is000602 2Samll. Hasting persons & estat is000501 1Edward Goff person & estate is000303 1James ffrost person000108 l.s.d. 1John Jackson person & estate is000808 1Henry Prentice person & estate is000202 1Solomon Prentice person & estate is000302 0John Cooper senr estate000407 1Joseph Cragbon person & estate is000402 1Jer: Holman person & estate000401 1Jacob Hill person & estate is000410 1John Wieth person & estate is000304 1Will: Wieth person & estate is000307 1Samll: Cooper person & estate is000401 1Piam Blores person & estate is000400 1John Marritt senr person & estate000402 3Samuell Chamne persons & estate i
Richard Hildreth, 1645. Thomas Danforth, 1645-1669, 1671. John Cooper, 1646, 1648, 1650, 1652, 1654, 1656-1681, 1683, 1685-1690. Robert Holmes,* 1649, 1657, 1662. Roger Bancroft, 1649-1651. John Fessenden, 1650, 1655-1666. John Jackson,* 1650. Richard Robbins,* 1651, 1655. Thomas Fox, 1652, 1658, 1660-1662, 1664-1672, 1674, 1675. William Manning, 1652, 1666-1670, 1672, 1675-1681, 1683. John Hastings,* 1653. Thomas Oakes,* 1653. Samuel Hyde,* 1653. Thomas681, 1688, 1692. Daniel Champney, 1673, 1684, 1686, 1687. Noah Wiswall,* 1673. Job Hyde,* 1674. John Palfrey,* 1674. Jonathan Remington, 1674, 1688, 1689, 1691-1694, 1698-1700. Isaac Stearns,* 1674. Matthew Bridge,* 1675. John Jackson, 1675, 1693, 1694. David Fiske, 1676, 1688. Andrew Bordman,* 1676. Francis Bowman, 1677, 1689, 1696, 1700-1711. Nicholas Fessenden,* 1677, 1692. Christopher Reed,* 1677. John Marrett,* 1678. John Winter,* 1678. Thomas F
. 1672, a. 90; His w. Elizabeth d. 11 Jan. 1676-7. His kinsman, John Jackson, was his principal legatee. 2. John, came to New England in 1 Sept. 1709, a. 92. For a full genealogy of the families of Deacon John Jackson and his brother Edward, see Jackson's Hist. of Newton, pp. d. 1723, a. 70. 3. Elijah, s. of John (1), m. Hannah, dau. of John Jackson, and had Margaret, b. 29 Jan. 1668-9; Hannah, b. 5 Aug. 1670; Anbsequent years. In 1699 he purchased a part of the homestead of John Jackson, and in 1708 the remainder, fronting on Brattle Street and BrattGeorge of Watertown, sold land on the south side of the river to John Jackson 10 Ap. and 11 June 1648, bounded on land of Mrs. Elizabeth Phillc. 1659; she d. 17 Aug. 1672, and he m. Margaret, dau. of Deac. John Jackson, 30 Jan. 1674. His children were, in Dorchester, Elizabeth, b. n. 1674-5. 2. Samuel, nephew of Richard (1), m. Mary, dau. of John Jackson, and had Richard, b. 16 July 1672; Mary, b. 30 Nov. 1673, m.——Fo
tween 1637 and 1662. Mr. Jakson had no children. His w. Isabel d. 12 Feb. 1661, and he m. Elizabeth, wid. of Richard Browne of Chs. 12 May 1662. He d. between 22 June and 10 Oct. 1672, a. 90; His w. Elizabeth d. 11 Jan. 1676-7. His kinsman, John Jackson, was his principal legatee. 2. John, came to New England in 1635, then a. 40, the first permanent settler of Camb. Village (now Newton), as early as 1639; was Deacon of the Church, and res. a short distance easterly from Angier's Corner. ortion of which still remains in possession of his descendants. His w. Elizabeth survived twenty-eight years, and was noted for her usefulness, especially as a midwife; she d. 30 Sept. 1709, a. 92. For a full genealogy of the families of Deacon John Jackson and his brother Edward, see Jackson's Hist. of Newton, pp. 326-353. It is a remarkable fact, says the historian, in relation to these two brothers, John and Edward Jackson, that while Edward had but three sons and John five, there are mul
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