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ston220 86 BrigCadetT. Magoun'sT. MagounNathan BridgeBoston206.27 87 BrigMedfordT. Magoun'sT. MagounR. RobertsBoston248 88 ShipTopazT. Magoun'sT. MagounBoston & LIV. Importing Co.Boston354 89 ShipEdward NewtonT. Magoun'sT. MagounSamuel G. PerkinsBoston312 90 BrigTalismanS. Lapham's------RogersEnoch SilsbyBoston262 91 BrigCreoleS. Lapham's------RogersHall & WilliamsBoston230 92 BrigNigerGeorge Fuller'sGeorge FullerHenry HoveyBoston205 93 ShipIsraelSprague & James'sSprague & JamesIsrael ThorndikeBoston355 94 ShipLucillaSprague & James'sSprague & JamesD. P. ParkerBoston369 951823ShipMogulT. Magoun'sT. MagounJones, Glover, and othersBoston388 96 ShipNew EnglandT. Magoun'sT. MagounD. P. ParkerBoston380 97 BrigClarionS. Lapham's------RogersHall & CurtisBoston165 98 Sch.LucretiaS. Lapham's------RogersE. HaywoodBoston82 99 Sch.TremiumS. Lapham's------RogersRobert RipleyBoston62 100 ShipHannibal Struck with lightning, at sea, on her passage from Charleston to Liverpool
ee hundred and sixty thousand dollars, in sixty shares of six thousand dollars each. At this price, three shares were conveyed to Harrison G. Otis, three to Israel Thorndike, and one, each, to Ebenezer Francis, William Payne, Thomas H. Perkins, and John Callender, by deeds dated Nov. 30, 1808. The bridge was completed in 1809, a3, and by the Court of Sessions at the next December Term; namely, that the Corporation would give to the County of Middlesex the square bounded by Otis, Second, Thorndike, and Third streets, and a lot, seventy-five feet in width, across the westerly side of the square The County has since purchased the other portions of the square. bounded by Thorndike, Second, Spring, and Third streets, and would erect thereon a court-house and jail, satisfactory to the Court, at an expense to the Corporation not exceeding twenty-four thousand dollars, on condition that as soon as the edifices were completed, they should be used for the purposes designed. The town prot
Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register, Chapter 16: ecclesiastical History. (search)
1858. Third Congregational (Unitarian).—The Third Congregational Society was incorporated June 16, 1827, The corporators were eight citizens, named, and all those persons who now have or hereafter may subscribe and pay the sum of fifty dollars towards the erection of a Congregational meeting-house at Lechmere Point in Cambridge.— Mass. Spec. Laws, VI. 575. and in the course of the same year erected a substantial brick meeting-house, which is yet standing at the northwest corner of Thorndike and Third streets. The church was organized March 3, 1828. The first pastor was Rev. Warren Burton, H. C. 1821, who was born at Wilton, N. H., Nov. 23, 1800, and ordained here March 5, 1828. He resigned June 6, 1829, and after preaching for short periods in several places, and laboring abundantly in the cause of education, died in Salem, June 6, 1866. Rev. James D. Green, H. C. 1817, born in Malden, Sept. 8, 1798, was ordained at Lynn, Nov. 3, 1828, and installed here Jan. 6, 1830. He
an, at the cost to the town of about $300. 8. Broadway, at the southwesterly corner of Windsor Street and Broadway, erected in 1838 for the accommodation of a Classical or High School for the whole town, at the cost of $5,791.05. 9. Bridge, on the westerly side of Pioneer Street, between Main Street and Broadway, erected in 1836, at the cost of $1,055, besides the land. 10. Otis, on Otis Street, erected in 1843, at the cost of $5,406.78, described as quite a magnificent structure. 11. Thorndike, on Thorndike Street, erected in 1832, and enlarged in 1840, at the total cost of $2,585.31. 12. Putnam, on the southwesterly corner of Otis and Fourth streets, erected in 1825 at the cost of $550 to the town, besides about $800 contributed by individuals. 13. Third Street, on the easterly side of Third Street, between Gore and Bridge streets, erected in 1818, at the cost to the town of $400. During the thirty years since the date of this Report, several of the school-houses then standin
3, 77, 95, 111, 15, 271, 395. Stow, 170. Stowell, 288. Stratton, 292. Stutson, 331. Sullivan, 199, 422. Swan, 59, 76 181. Sweetser, 336. Swindell, 320. Sweetman, 59, 75, 402. Symonds, 69, 77, 444. Tailer, 403. Talcott, 11, 12, 21, 32, 9, 175, 233, 54. Tanner, 440. Taylor, 58, 75, 272, 3, 328, 30, 8. Temple, 307, 10. Thacher, 132. Thatcher, 55, 133, 43, 70, 85, 292, 375, 407-9, 21, 8. Thayer, 177, 331. Thompson, 226. Thoms, 342. Thorndike, 186. Thornton, 370. Thurloe, 64. Thurston, 334. Tidd, 121. Tilton, 78, 326. Timlow, 327. Tirrell, 320, Tomlins, 33. Torrey, 351. Touteville, 258. Towne, 36, 41, 59, 75, 255, 7, 364, 73. Townley, 324. Townsend, 126, 208, 403. Tracy, 170. Trafton, 330. Train, 208. Tray, 391. Trevett, 419. Trowbridge, 81, 92, 133, 5, 214, 92, 375. Truesdale, 81. Trulan, 433. Trumbull, 31, 440. Tufts, 292, 315. Tupper, 321. Turell, 294
intermarrying or otherwise. Abbott, 477. Adams. Russell Abdy, 477. Cox. Reynolds. Stevenson. Wilson. Adams, 477-9. Bent. Blanchard. Bowman. Britton. Chadwick. Convers. Cutter. Dean. Doubleday. Eames. Fillebrown. Fiske. Foster. Frost. Gardner. Goodwin. Hall. Hay. Hill. Jones. Kent. Locke. Manning. Munroe. Patten. Payne. Perry. Phelps. Russell. Sparhawk. Stone. Teele. Thorndike. Tufts. Wetherbee. Whittemore. Winship. Albone, 479. Luxford. Aldus, 479. Alexander, 479. Allen, 479. Hooker. Ames, 479. Angier. Amsden, 479, 80. Cutter. Marrett. Perriman. Read. Rutter. Wheeler. Andrew, 480, 1. Bowman. Clarke. Cooper. Daniel. Eccles. Fox. Frost. Gedney. Hicks. Jacobs. James. Marrett. Pierpont. Russell. Stone. White. Wyeth. Angier, 481, 2. Ames. Batt.
uild a bridge between those two towns. Two hundred shares were at once subscribed for, and sixteen towns in Essex County favored it. Eighty-five poor widows of the Revolutionary War, resident in Manchester, with one hundred and thirtyfive fatherless children, wanted it as a highway to Salem, where they carried their manufactured cloth. Danvers and a part of Salem opposed it. After a strenuous fight the project materialized, 17 November, 1787, with George Cabot, John Cabot, John Fisk, Israel Thorndike, and Joseph White as corporators. Before i March, 1788, they had contracted for pine and oak timber, made terms with Lemuel Cox to build the bridge, and settled other details. Cox was to be paid nine shillings a day and his board (including punch) for superintending the work. 25 April they added to Cox's pay a gratuity of $55, to be drawn when the bridge was done. About this time they contracted for ten gallons of New England rum, but it is probable that it was not all to be consu
nsul, and involving quite a large amount of property, was recently decided by the full bench of the Supreme Court of this State, at Boston. It appeared that Israel Thorndike, the older, by a codicil to his will, proved in 1832 gave to his son Andrew $10,000 one-haft of which waste be placed by his executors with the Massachusettsife Insurance Company so that Andrew Thorndike should receive the interest death the principal should be paid to his lawful heirs. Andrew died in 1854; and Israel Thorndike, the younger brother of Andrew, claimed that he, with his brothers and sisters, and the children of such of his brothers and sisters as have died, were the l as such entitled to receive the $20,000, with the accumulation since 1854, and he had accordingly commenced an action against the trustee, under the will of Israel Thorndike, the older, to recover his share of it. On the other hand, Katherine Thorndike, a German woman, and Andress and Anna. L. Thorndike, claimed to be entitled t