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s usefulness 7 Aug. 1692, at the early age of 36. His w. Hannah d. 14 May 1702, a. 34. The affection and esteem cherished by the Church and town towards her, are manifested by their frequent donations while she lived, and by assuming the direction and charge of her funeral, as they had previously defrayed the expense of her husband's burial. 5. Edmund, s. of Daniel (2), was a joiner and owned the homestead in Sherburne, 1718, which he sold to his brother Richard 4 Sept. 1722. He m. Sarah Thompson of Boston 27 Oct. 1715, and had Elizabeth, b. 23 Nov. 1716; Mary, b. 1 Mar. 1718; Daniel, b. 11 Mar. 1720, d. 12 May 1720. 6. Richard, s. of Daniel (2), was a husbandman for a short time in Chelmsford, but afterwards bought the homestead in Sherburne and was there an innholder; this estate he sold 29 July 1729, and rem. to Dedham. He m. Margaret Morse 19 Feb. 1716-17, arid had at Sherburne Bethia, b. 14 Jan. 1717-18, d. unm. at Dedham 14 Ap. 1768; Hannah, b. 22 Dec. 1722, d. 11 Sept
s usefulness 7 Aug. 1692, at the early age of 36. His w. Hannah d. 14 May 1702, a. 34. The affection and esteem cherished by the Church and town towards her, are manifested by their frequent donations while she lived, and by assuming the direction and charge of her funeral, as they had previously defrayed the expense of her husband's burial. 5. Edmund, s. of Daniel (2), was a joiner and owned the homestead in Sherburne, 1718, which he sold to his brother Richard 4 Sept. 1722. He m. Sarah Thompson of Boston 27 Oct. 1715, and had Elizabeth, b. 23 Nov. 1716; Mary, b. 1 Mar. 1718; Daniel, b. 11 Mar. 1720, d. 12 May 1720. 6. Richard, s. of Daniel (2), was a husbandman for a short time in Chelmsford, but afterwards bought the homestead in Sherburne and was there an innholder; this estate he sold 29 July 1729, and rem. to Dedham. He m. Margaret Morse 19 Feb. 1716-17, arid had at Sherburne Bethia, b. 14 Jan. 1717-18, d. unm. at Dedham 14 Ap. 1768; Hannah, b. 22 Dec. 1722, d. 11 Sept
to different individuals, a part being sold for the old Middlesex Canal. Joseph Thompson was the son of Joseph and Sarah Thompson, who were located in Medford at least as early as 1722, coming here from Woburn, and who were admitted to full commun June, 1775, news reached the Provincial Congress that the Irvings of Boston had fitted out under color of chartering to Thompson, a schooner of their own, to make a voyage to New Providence to procure provision for the British troops shut up in Boston. One Captain Samuel Webb was sent to Salem and Marblehead to secure Thompson and prevent the vessel from making the voyage. Thompson, however, made good his escape. March 1, 1779, his estate was put into the hands of Richard Hall of Medford aThompson, however, made good his escape. March 1, 1779, his estate was put into the hands of Richard Hall of Medford as agent. No inventory was filed, but on April 6, 1780, an account was allowed, the balance of which, £ 446-2, was assigned to his wife, Rebecca Thompson, for her support. On June 3, 1780, on the petition of Rebecca Thompson asking that she be grant
that of four years have given the equivocal evidence of their approval of their Executive policy of rebellion by mount expression of amounts to an combat the rebellion power and armed and out. In line, the message will be more in the radical vein than any of the predecessors. It and accompanying are now in the Rebels of the Miscellaneous. Judge Advocate General Wednesday, appointed by general, . Gold was quoted in New York Wednesday at 229 1-2. Mrs. Sarah Thompson, the caused General John off in the flower of his Cincinnati with her two father . She is homeless and . James C. Robinson, late candidate for Governor of in Crawford county, of the State a few days since. The people of setts, a few days since cost of $100,000, the into that city. There were twenty-one at Nassau, New 12th of November, some of been chased back to post by vessels after sailing for their destinations. Among the Congressmen Philadelphia i