order of the selectmen, his body was buried at midnight, for fear of infection.
Samuel died at the age of twenty-one.
Abigail became wife to John Blaney
in 1741, and was a widow in 1746.
Solomon was a joiner, married Elizabeth, daughter of Abraham Hill.
He died in 1740-42, leaving a widow and three children, Solomon, Elizabeth, and Martha.
, who supplies the ‘Briches and Stockins,’ was an aunt to the children, a sister of the deceased town clerk.
, 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
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 Chamberlin
From 1725 till death Jonathan lived on the lot, now the east side of Thompson square, described as a mansion with seven smokes, a hatter's shop and barn.
It extended from Main to Back (now Warren
Captain Eben Breed
was a retired master mariner, who gave his name to the elevation on which the battle of Bunker Hill
He was a son of John Breed
, who had been a soldier in King Philip's war, and was father to John Breed
, the distiller.
Breed's Island, northeast of East Boston
, takes its name from this family.
died in 1754, leaving a large estate,