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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Lucius R. Paige, History of Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1630-1877, with a genealogical register. Search the whole document.

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assmate, Rev. William Brattle, on whom that honor was ever bestowed by Harvard College. He was several years Tutor, and a member of the Corporation; Selectman 1699, 1700; Representative of Cambridge 1696, 1699, and 1700; Speaker of the House 1700; Member of the Council 1706; Vice-judge of Admiralty; Judge of Probate from 30 Oct. 1702 to 1707; and during the same period, 1702-1707, Justice of the Superior Court. He was elected President of Harvard College 28 Oct. 1707, was inaugurated on the 14th of the succeeding January, and performed the duties of that office with distinguished honor to himself and advantage to the institution, until 3 May 1724, when he was found dead in his bed, having apparently deceased without a struggle. A bill for professional services rendered by Dr. Henry Hooper (who resided at the westerly corner of Brattle and Appleton streets) is preserved in the Library of the New England Hist. Gen. Society. If it does not throw any light on the cause of President L
ttle, on whom that honor was ever bestowed by Harvard College. He was several years Tutor, and a member of the Corporation; Selectman 1699, 1700; Representative of Cambridge 1696, 1699, and 1700; Speaker of the House 1700; Member of the Council 1706; Vice-judge of Admiralty; Judge of Probate from 30 Oct. 1702 to 1707; and during the same period, 1702-1707, Justice of the Superior Court. He was elected President of Harvard College 28 Oct. 1707, was inaugurated on the 14th of the succeeding January, and performed the duties of that office with distinguished honor to himself and advantage to the institution, until 3 May 1724, when he was found dead in his bed, having apparently deceased without a struggle. A bill for professional services rendered by Dr. Henry Hooper (who resided at the westerly corner of Brattle and Appleton streets) is preserved in the Library of the New England Hist. Gen. Society. If it does not throw any light on the cause of President Leverett's death, it indi
April 20th (search for this): chapter 37
1721-2 to July 21 1722.Visit Extt dent. & dressing another ulcer that wanted digestion0.4.6 Feb. 23d 1721-2 to July 21 1722.Visit & dressing boath armes0.3.0 Feb. 23d 1721-2 to July 21 1722.[Forty-seven charges, here omitted, amount to]6.18.0 Feb. 23d 1721-2 to July 21 1722.Two visits to Boston0.10.0 Dressing at my house when come up again from Boston0.2.0 He went to Boston & stayed yr some time, and by reason I could not attend him there he was drest at Dr. Boylstons untill about the 20th April he come up agn with his armes very much excoriate & inflamed I dress him at my house and sent a pott of ungt with him by wech in a short time the inflamation of his armes and hands is decipated and almost cicatrized About wch time he come and complaines his [sic] is sick at his stoma: & has an asthma I advise him to ye use of the Elixr ppr &c. by wch he is restored again so I do no more for him as yett charge2.0.0 the 6th July he sent for me to apply a fomentation to his leggs yt was muc
ds is decipated and almost cicatrized About wch time he come and complaines his [sic] is sick at his stoma: & has an asthma I advise him to ye use of the Elixr ppr &c. by wch he is restored again so I do no more for him as yett charge2.0.0 the 6th July he sent for me to apply a fomentation to his leggs yt was much tumefied and pitted with ye touch of ones fingr which fomentation with stupes I continue daily to apply at his house untill ye 15th following embrocating with a camphorated spt with large emplasra Cn: Diac: Simp: & Rollers Item my attendee applying the above fomentation &ca from ye 6th July until 15th ditto &c.2.0.0 the 16th he goes to ye mineral spring to take ye waters and ye 17th he comes and went into ye salt water I go in with him to attend him & when come out dress his leggs as above, and doe thus sundry times & ye 21st July 1722 I visitt at his house & dress his leggs leave plaster & spread for sundry dressings by which means he gitts well and for this my attendce &
May, 1632 AD (search for this): chapter 37
30 July 1708; John, b. 21 June 1711, d. 4 July 1711. Rachel, m. Josiah Dana 31 Oct. 1782. Sally, m. Oliver Pratt 29 Sept. 1788. Lewis, William, was here in 1635, and res. at the N. W. corner of Winthrop and Holyoke streets. He rem. to Hartford with Hooker's company, and thence to Farmington, where he was a Sergeant in 1649; to train the men there. Lockwood, Edmund, was among the more prominent of the first company of inhabitants. He was appointed Constable by the General Court, May 1632; and, at the same session, it was ordered that there should be two of every Plantation appointed to confer with the Court about raising of a public stock; Mr. Lockwood and Mr. Spencer for New Town. He died before 3 March 1634-5, when the Court Ordered, that Ruth Lockwood, widow, shall bring all the writings that her husband left in her hands to John Haynes, Esq., and Simon Bradstreete, on the third day of the next week, who shall detain the same in their hands till the next Court, when the
November, 1632 AD (search for this): chapter 37
ey belong. It is not improbable that Mr. Lockwood removed to Wat. before his death, or that his widow removed there immediately afterwards; for by an order of Court 7 Ap. 1635, It is referred to the Church of Watertown, with the consent of Robert Lockwood, executor of Edmund Lockwood dec. to dispose of the children and estate of the said Edmund Lockwood (given to them), to such persons as they think meet, etc. Of these children, only one name appears on the record of births, viz. John, b. Nov. 1632. 2. Robert, prob. brother of Edmund (1), res. in Wat. and by w. Susan had Jonathan, b. 10 Sept. 1634; Deborah, b. 12 Oct. 1636; Joseph, b. 6 Aug. 1638; Daniel, b. 21 Mar. 1640; Ephraim, b. 1 Dec. 1641; Gershom, b. 6 Sept. 1643. Hinman says Robert the f. removed to Norwalk, Conn., as early as 1649. Longhorn, Thomas (otherwise written Longhorne and Langhorne), was a butcher and the town drummer. In 1652 he purchased the homestead previously owned by Simon Crosby, at the southerly co
March 3rd, 1634 AD (search for this): chapter 37
reets. He rem. to Hartford with Hooker's company, and thence to Farmington, where he was a Sergeant in 1649; to train the men there. Lockwood, Edmund, was among the more prominent of the first company of inhabitants. He was appointed Constable by the General Court, May 1632; and, at the same session, it was ordered that there should be two of every Plantation appointed to confer with the Court about raising of a public stock; Mr. Lockwood and Mr. Spencer for New Town. He died before 3 March 1634-5, when the Court Ordered, that Ruth Lockwood, widow, shall bring all the writings that her husband left in her hands to John Haynes, Esq., and Simon Bradstreete, on the third day of the next week, who shall detain the same in their hands till the next Court, when they shall be disposed of to those to whom they belong. It is not improbable that Mr. Lockwood removed to Wat. before his death, or that his widow removed there immediately afterwards; for by an order of Court 7 Ap. 1635, It is
September 10th, 1634 AD (search for this): chapter 37
removed there immediately afterwards; for by an order of Court 7 Ap. 1635, It is referred to the Church of Watertown, with the consent of Robert Lockwood, executor of Edmund Lockwood dec. to dispose of the children and estate of the said Edmund Lockwood (given to them), to such persons as they think meet, etc. Of these children, only one name appears on the record of births, viz. John, b. Nov. 1632. 2. Robert, prob. brother of Edmund (1), res. in Wat. and by w. Susan had Jonathan, b. 10 Sept. 1634; Deborah, b. 12 Oct. 1636; Joseph, b. 6 Aug. 1638; Daniel, b. 21 Mar. 1640; Ephraim, b. 1 Dec. 1641; Gershom, b. 6 Sept. 1643. Hinman says Robert the f. removed to Norwalk, Conn., as early as 1649. Longhorn, Thomas (otherwise written Longhorne and Langhorne), was a butcher and the town drummer. In 1652 he purchased the homestead previously owned by Simon Crosby, at the southerly corner of Brattle Street and Brattle Square, where he probably resided during the remainder of his life.
30 July 1708; John, b. 21 June 1711, d. 4 July 1711. Rachel, m. Josiah Dana 31 Oct. 1782. Sally, m. Oliver Pratt 29 Sept. 1788. Lewis, William, was here in 1635, and res. at the N. W. corner of Winthrop and Holyoke streets. He rem. to Hartford with Hooker's company, and thence to Farmington, where he was a Sergeant in 164g. It is not improbable that Mr. Lockwood removed to Wat. before his death, or that his widow removed there immediately afterwards; for by an order of Court 7 Ap. 1635, It is referred to the Church of Watertown, with the consent of Robert Lockwood, executor of Edmund Lockwood dec. to dispose of the children and estate of the saidomas [a surgeon], Richard, William, Dorothy, Robert, John, and Amy. He is the ancestor of the Lord family of the State. 2. Richard, perhaps s. of Thomas (1), in 1635 owned one shop, with garden plot, about half a rood, at the N. E. corner of Brighton and Mount Auburn streets. He rem. to Hartford, where he was Constable in 1642
L. Lamson, Barnabas (otherwise written Lamsonn, Lambson, and Lampsone), was a Selectman 1636, and res. at the N. E. corner of Holmes Place. He d. about 1640; his w. had prob. d. previously. By a nuncupative will, he ordered that his estate should be equally divided among his five children, whom he commended to the care of his friends, during their minority, to wit: My daughter Mary to my brother Sparahak; to my brother Isaack, my daughter Sarah; my son Barnabey to my brother Parish; my danames wife Sarah, and surviving children Sarah, Elizabeth, and Mary. Bethia, family uncertain, m. Amos Marrett 2 Nov. 1681. Lord, Thomas. His name does not appear on our Records. But Hinman says he came to Hartford from Cambridge, Mass., in 1636, . . . . and was in the division of lands at Hartford in 1639. His children were Thomas [a surgeon], Richard, William, Dorothy, Robert, John, and Amy. He is the ancestor of the Lord family of the State. 2. Richard, perhaps s. of Thomas (1), in
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