Mr. Russell sold May 26, 166, to Mr. Jonathan Wade of Ipswich, three-fourths part of all thd farthest from the dwelling house.
Jonathan Wade, senior, was of Ipswich in the year 1635, as i brought the name from Ipswich to Medford.
Mr. Wade died at Ispwich in the year 1683 (he never re apprisement of the Estate at Mistick which Captain Wade enjoyed.
An old tenement and other build
It is evident from the above that Jonathan Wade, senior, purchased his farm at Mistick for theestead of Major Nathaniel Wade, son of Jonathan Wade, senior.
Nathaniel Wade married, October 31, the meeting house and the tavern.
When Major Jonathan Wade's estate was divided, the great barn wa the Savings Bank building was built by Major Jonathan Wade after he came into possession of his esas has been before stated, was built by Major Jonathan Wade, and certain parts of it were set off to Major Wade's widow; to his son, Dudley Wade, and to his daughters, Prudence Swan and Elizabeth Wad[4 more...]
Jonathan and Nathaniel Wade.
Jonathan and Nathaniel Wade, sons of Jonathan Wade of Ipswich, were the fathers of town government in Medford.
Jonathan was tore the title of Major.
Jonathan was captain of the Three county troop.
Jonathan Wade married first, Deborah Dudley, daughter of Hon. Thomas Dudley, by whom he h
She had two children, Dorothy and Elizabeth, both of whom died unmarried.
Jonathan Wade died November 24, 1689, and his widow married Col. Nathaniel Thomas of Mars to in old records and deeds as Madam Thomas.
Her brother Jonathan married Jonathan Wade's daughter Deborah.
Nathaniel Wade married Mercy Bradstreet, October 31,famous American women of her day. She was a half sister of Deborah, wife of Jonathan Wade, the former born about 1612, the latter in 1645.
The births of seven childhaniel, Mercy, Jonathan, Samuel, Anne, Dorothy and Dudley.
The only son of Jonathan Wade died leaving no issue; the sons and grandsons of Nathaniel form a long line
rade by boat from Medford to Boston, made his own barrels and owned a slaughter house within a few rods of the Great [Cradock] Bridge.
In partnership with Benjamin Willis he bought almost the whole of the Jonathan Wade estate, including the Garrison House, as we call the Wade homestead.
This land, which extended back from High street, following the line of Brooks Lane [Brooks Lane proper, Bradlee Road, Porter Road and Governor's Avenue] was bought in small shares from the husbands of Jonathan Wade's daughters.
Willis sold most of his share in various parcels to Andrew Hall or his heirs, until eventually nearly all the orginal purchase was owned by the Hall family.
The homestead mentioned in the following inventory is standing  and is numbered forty-three High street; the barn was on the opposite side of the road, occupying part of the lot now covered by Page and Curtin's establishment.
The large brick house was the Garrison House.
The house occupied by Richard Hall sta