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Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 8., Strangers in Medford, (Continued from vol. 8, no. 1). (search)
fe)(McClintock).    James (Children)    Eleanor(Children) McJarell, JackeFrom Ireland, later from Londonderry, N. E. Dec. 19, 1763Journeyman. In employ of Joseph Thompson. McKeen, Sarah (widow)Bedford, N. H., Sept. 6, 1761May 14, 1762In house of James Tufts, Jr.; thence to house of Samuel Tufts, Sept. 13, 1761. Mead, Isreal,oston, Feb. 1762Nov. 29, 1762.In house of Benj. Peirce.    Lettice, Lettes. (wife)and March 12, 1762 Ochterlony, AlexanderBoston, Aug. 1, 1769In house of Joseph Thompson    GilbertBoston, Aug. 1, 1769In house of Joseph Thompson O'Danell, RalphAug. 31, 1797 Orrel, RosannahBoston, Jan. 5, 17624 yrs. old. In family of Jacob H, Feb. 1762Nov. 29, 1762.In house of Benj. Peirce.    Lettice, Lettes. (wife)and March 12, 1762 Ochterlony, AlexanderBoston, Aug. 1, 1769In house of Joseph Thompson    GilbertBoston, Aug. 1, 1769In house of Joseph Thompson O'Danell, RalphAug. 31, 1797 Orrel, RosannahBoston, Jan. 5, 17624 yrs. old. In fa
were James Prescott, Joseph Hosmer and Samuel Thacher, and by them were sold the estate of Joseph Thompson of Medford and certain estate in Medford, the property of one Charles Ward Apthorp of Boston (?). The absentees of Medford were few in number; in fact, two only, Isaac Royall and Joseph Thompson, resided here. Both were descended from the early settlers; Isaac Royall from William Ryallled Ryall Side (a name still applied to a part of Beverly), and who early removed to Maine; Joseph Thompson, from James Thompson who came to Charlestown (1630) and who subsequently became one of the was disposed of 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 ers nor papers that might be detrimental to this or any of the United States of America. Joseph Thompson's real estate was sold in 1782 and 1783 by the committee appointed to dispose of the estate
years of age, and he continued to live there with his mother, who took the estate as part of her dower. The estate is described as bounded southerly by the country road, westerly on Henry Fowle's land, easterly on land of Thomas Seacomb and Joseph Thompson. Thompson was a royalist at the time of the revolution and his estate was confiscated by the state and sold to Thomas Patten. The dower estate is also described in a later deed from Benjamin Hall, who acquired the property, to Ebenezer HalThompson was a royalist at the time of the revolution and his estate was confiscated by the state and sold to Thomas Patten. The dower estate is also described in a later deed from Benjamin Hall, who acquired the property, to Ebenezer Hall, his brother, who bought of him the estate lately owned by Mrs. Thomas S. Harlow. In this deed the five foot passageway between the houses, as it now exists, is described. Isaac was employed by his brother, Benjamin Hall, a distiller, until January 27, 1775, when he was taken into partnership, and we find a record of the purchase of a distillery from Jno. Dexter by the firm. October 8, 1761, Isaac was married to Abigail, daughter of Ebenezer and Sarah (Cutter) Cutter of Medford, and he