married, second, John Stockman.
Major Robert Pike, his wife's father, had defended Wymond Bradbury's mother at her trial for witchcraft, and has the name of being one of the most remarkable men of his time.
Mr. Charles W. Upham, the writer upon Salem witchcraft, pays him the highest tribute, and in this age of graft and indecision, it is inspiring to read of this grand and rugged character.
Mr. Upham writes at length concerning the circumstances of the case of Mary Bradbury.
In the revuls H. Hooper says the house was built in 1657.
Captain Bradbury died of paralysis, attended by fever, February 18, 1810.
Under date of February 20, 1810, Dr. Osgood notes in his diary, attended funeral of Captain Bradbury.
He was buried in the Salem-street burying-place (the tomb being of later date), and a stone bears the following inscription:—
Erected in memory of Captain Wymond Bradbury who departed this life Feb. 18, 1810, ae 73.
Behold fond man! See here thy pictur'd life; pass