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Cragie who also owned the Longfellow house.
About fifty years afterwards it came into the possession of Samuel Batchelder, the father of the present proprietors.
The Longfellow or Craigie house, the third of these notable places, stands nearly opposite the Batchelder estate.
It was built in 1759 by Colonel John Vassall, a brother of Colonel Henry Vassall whose home we have just been considering.
After he was obliged to vacate these premises, a regiment from Marblehead commanded by Colonel Glover occupied the mansion.
This is perhaps the most interesting of the houses in Tory Row, as with it are associated the names of those who are so prominent, either historically or in the world of letters.
As the headquarters of General Washington it will always hold a foremost place among the points of interest in Cambridge.
After Washington was appointed commander-in-chief of the American army — he left Philadelphia on the twenty-first of June, 1775, to join the troops whose headquarte