my Ogden~Cronin Genealogy
genealogy of the ogden & cronin families of massachusetts
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1 "'Council held in Boston, New England July 30, 1686'. The Keeper of the Prison at Cambridge petitions 'that Robert Blood the Younger prisoner for Debt... upon the 25th of May 1686... did break prison,' the keeper 'praying that he may have a warrant... to apprehend and return the said Blood to Prison until he shall have satisfied the debt...' 'Ordered: that the Secretary do forthwith grant his warrant...'
The Imprisonment apparently was the outcome of a suit which appeared in Suffolk Court in April 1685, the case of Samuel Knight of Woburn vs. Robert Blood, Jr., Knight presenting a bill of goods dated December 21, 1684 and consisting of 'trucking cloth, powder, shot, powder horns, tobacco, flint, spring knives, rings, tin shoes,' amounting to L6-09-11. These were obviously for trading purposes, primarily, it would seem, with inland settlers. His brothers Simon, age 23, and Josiah, age 21, testified that Robert had told Knight he was 'willing to reckon with him.' Robert was credited with 'bear skins, rackoon skins, deer skins, bever skins, 'etc and his (tin?) and horse, together with goods returned. Unfortunately the goods did not cover the bill and he was forced to languish in jail. A deposition made in 1694 shows he had been released by 1688, but details are not known. Some years later he removed to South Carolina and in June of 1701 a guardian was appointed for his son (Ebenezer) (though this does not mean he died in this year). Whether monetary troubles were the cause of his removal or not is not know.
Possibly he went (to South Carolina) with Samuel Page of Groton who removed to that state, but returned in 1718.
(Robert was listed as deceased in Middlesex deed 21:429 dated 1720.)
(The Story of the Bloods) 
BLOOD, Robert (I139)
2 "A young and beautiful maiden with a dowery consisting of 1000 acres, she was the daughter of the most illustrious man in Concord, Major Simon Willard, soldier and engineer... Elizabeth's brother was the Rev. Samuel Willard who became the Vice President of Harvard Collage. To marry this girl was to marry well indeed!" (The Story of the Bloods, by Harris) Harris states that a piece of the wedding dress worn by Elizabeth on the day of her marriage has been carefully preserved in the historical room over the library in the town of Carlisle.

Elizabeths dowery consisting of a thousand acres of land be it more or less... the most of it in Concord Village (now Acton)." Robert was not to dispose of this land, "but it shall be for their children and heirs of my (Simon Willard's) daughter. This later became known as Virginia Farm and was not strickly a part of Bloods Farm." 
WILLARD, Elizabeth (I146)
3 "aged 67 yr" Source (S01962)
4 "aged 79y, 5m, 11d" Source (S02005)
5 "aged 81 yrs"
attended 9/1-9/14 
Source (S01924)
6 "aged 86 yrs" Source (S01949)
7 "Boston",|235321180 SIMON, Lucy Nicholas (I062)
8 "Both Thomas Chamberlain and Ebenezer Blood lived at Baddecook (Groton?).
(his) first wife's brother Gershom wittnessed a deed for Ebenezer Blood (Sr.) in 1718 (Middlesex 28:541)" (The Story of the Bloods)

Chamberline (see also Chamberlin), Thomas, and Sarah Proctor, Aug. [10, 1666.T.C.]. ~ Vital Records of Chelmsworth To The End of The Year 1849 Page 204 
CHAMBERLAIN, Thomas (I132)
9 "Geo Choate" (physician?)|235326832
SIMON, Adeline Metilda (I066)
10 "Ground No. 2" (what is that?) "Tomb of John Simon", no mention of Broad Street Cemetery...  SIMON, Lucy Nicholas (I062)
11 "married", res. @ 59 Brownville Avenue Source (S02065)
12 "Mary Anna Sagrill": age 20, born in Boston, parents unknown Source (S02352)
13 "Mrs. CATHERINE Leahy" Source (S02467)
14 "New Ground"|235326832
SIMON, Adeline Metilda (I066)
15 "of Chelmsford and Pepperell; of Westford at marriage #1;
Josiah had French and Indian War service; also Revolutionary War service and was a prisoner.
Census of 1790 Chelmsford 1-1-4.
Although Chelmsford was his home he appeared for a time at Mason in 178
he was again out of Chelmsford in 1794, this time in Westford and when he tried to come back to his home he was warned out.**
of Pepperell at death." (Story of the Bloods)
**Warining out is the expelling (on paper only, or actually) of indigent residents or newcomers in Colonial and post-Revolutionary American settlements. (see Warning Out In New England, Josiah Benton, 1995) 
BLOOD, Josiah (I130)
16 "of Groton; Yeoman and Cordwainer.
Ebenezer was of Concord as late as 1718 but probably moved to Groton on the occasion of his marriage.
He served in the scouting expeditions against the Indians (see Nourse's Lancaster).
In 1733 he was brought before Court of Sessions for non-attendance at public worship, but his excuse was accepted.
Both Thomas Chamberlain and Ebenezer Blood lived at Baddecook (Groton?)" (Story of the Bloods 
BLOOD, Ebenezer (I117)
17 "of Mason, NH, - The History of Mason says Ebenezer came to Mason in 1759, however the marriage record shows he was there as early as 1756.
Revolutionary service. (note: check this, it may just be 'war' service)
Census 1790: Males over 16:2, females:4." (Story of the Bloods) 
JR., Ebenezer Blood (I077)
18 "of Pepperell, Husbandman;
Census of 1790 shows Robert and his wife living in Pepperell. By Mdlsx deed 76:383 we see that they lived a short time in northern NH: "late resident of Pepperil District now resident of a place called Cohorse in New Hampshire..." This deed dated Oct. 10, 1774 sells his wife's share of her father's land in Groton. The place shoud be spelled "Coos" Probably they did not remain long." (Story of the Bloods) 
BLOOD, Robert (I124)
19 "of Westford; had French and Indian War service, and was also in the Revolution, the descriptive roll of 1779 describing him as 5'8-1/2", of light complexion." (sic) (Story of the Bloods) BLOOD, Aaron (I129)
20 "Ogdon" Source (S01819)
21 "St. James Catholic Church" Family F018
22 "States to have had 'excessive fits' at time of settlement of his father's estate;
under care of brother Ebenezer in 1749, but died before 1778"
(Story of the Bloods) 
BLOOD, Thomas (I123)
23 "Stephen A. Simon, Salem's oldest confectioner, died at his home, 140 Essex Street, this morning (October 5, 1908), quite suddenly. He had been feeble for some time, but was about all day yesterday. He was taken ill early this morning, and a physician was summoned, but Mr. Simon passed away soon after the arrival of the doctor. Mr. Simon was born in Salem, Oct. 20, 1821, and he recieved his education in the Salem public schools. He next learned the confectioner's trade of his father, the late John Saimon (sic), who came to Salem in 1804, and who (established the family confectionary in 1807 on North Street until 1816 and then) began business in the house 160 Essex Street in 1816. On the death of the father, the son continued the business until the present time. The store always enjoyed an enviable reputation; the lads and lassies of the last 75 years always believing that there was never any confectionary quite so nice as that made by Mr. Simon. Mr. Simon was twice married and he leaves a widow, a son and daughter. For nearly 87 years Mr. Simon had lived and conducted business within a few rods of where he was born." (per obituary in Salem Evening News, October 5, 1908.)

The building at 160 Essex Street was located where Moustakis Bros. was located in 1925, and also where Tassinari's previously stood. The building is pictured in a drawing with the storefront labelled "J Simon"; it's pictured to the left of the L.H.Rogers building which still stands as the office center for the Peabody Essex Museum. Stephen A. Simon tried to purchase the building in 1864, since that is where the family business had been located for nearly 50 years. He apparently was unsuccesful and in 1867 purchased the property at 140 Essex Street from the heirs of Col. Francis Peabody. This building was located where New Liberty Street now lays - and must be the building to the right of the L.H.Rogers building in the drawing mentioned above. This old house was built as near as could be ascertained (according to the Salem Evening News, May 28, 1925) from old records sometime about 1710, probably by William Ropes. William's son Joseph, was a cordwainer and storekeeper as was his grandson, Daniel. John Ropes, the son of Daniel, kept store at the property for many years, possibly dealing in West India goods. His son, James, was also a shopkeeper, and at his death the property passed to his daughter, Mrs. Priscilla Ropes Archer. She lived there until her death sometime after 1837. Her son, James Archer kept a bakery shop there until 1840, when another baker named Pepper took over the property. He built the old oven which still existed in 1925.
(see his picture in the Appendix)

He retired at about the age of 50 (per S.H.Simon, via R.Simons) 
SIMON, Stephen Augustas (I024)
24 "taken to hospital for stroke symptoms this A.M" (May 25, 1978 - Bing's notes)
"John comes home from hospital" (June 18, 1978 - Bing's notes)
"John back in hospital" (June 26, 1978)
"John to Lynn Hospital for scanning" (June 30, 1978)
"Joe brings John to Dr. Cox and then home" (July 19, 1978) 
CRONIN, John Daniel (I167)
25 "The 'Wife of Ebenezer Blood" was admitted to Church at Groton April 28, 1728."
(The Story of the Bloods) 
CHAMBERLAIN, Abigail (I118)
26 "Uncle Bill" (Patrick) worked in the bake shop on occasion with (S. Henry Simon). (per MCC & RKS) DOHERTY, Patrick William (I367)
27 "widowed"
"father: * Massison" 
Source (S01942)
28 "widowed...wife of 'Albert J.' Ogden" Source (S01890)
29 (5) Margery, second daughter of William and Margaret Riley Chapman, married Thomas Ogden, a farmer of Chapman Settlement. They have one child named Lucius Melbourne.
(5) Lucius Mickey, youngest son of William and Margaret Riley Chapman, married Miss Alice L. Ogden, and resides at Chapman Settlement and follows farming. 
OGDEN, Alice Levinia (I173)
30 (5) Margery, second daughter of William and Margaret Riley Chapman, married Thomas Ogden, a farmer of Chapman Settlement. They have one child named Lucius Melbourne.
(5) Lucius Mickey, youngest son of William and Margaret Riley Chapman, married Miss Alice L. Ogden, and resides at Chapman Settlement and follows farming. 
OGDEN, Thomas A. (I523)
31 (burial) "Ground No. 2, Tomb of John Simon"|235321863 
SIMON, Sarah Louisa (I064)
32 (ByBauus, Presby Church?) Family F229
33 (Farmer in Chapman Settlement in 1888 in Amherst, N.S.) OGDEN, Jesse (I171)
34 (from Vital Records of Groton)
1. Moses Bennett, jr. 2/17/1746-7 (24 yrs. old) (ref to First Church record) 
BLOOD, Sarah (I120)
35 (NOTE: marriage age of 19 doesn't add up)
"Annie Massion"? 
Source (S01897)
36 (NOTE: marriage age of 21 doesn't add up)
('Edward' from Marriage; 'A.' from Death) 
Source (S02018)
37 (NOTE: marriage age of 21 doesn't add up)
('Edward' from Marriage; 'A.' from Death) 
Source (S02314)
38 1881: EDWARD Canty... currier, age 32, therefore born abt. 1849
Catherine LAHEY 
Source (S02280)
39 a portion of this research was mailed to Ruth Simons from John Frayler, Historian, Salem Maritime National Historic Site, on 12-19-1994 at the suggestion of Mary Abbott. Source (S02509)
40 Abigail died in Boston of an accident, shortly after arriving. SULLIVAN, Abigail (I198)
41 According to the 1880 & 1900 US Census's, Paul could not read or write (English).

Paul is first listed in Albany City Directories in 1867 as Paul Masterson, carpenter, home at 79 Canal; home at 57 Monroe in 1868-69; (nothing in 1870-71); home at Knox corner of First in 1872; (nothing in 1873). He's listed at Paul Massison, carpenter & builder in 1874, at corner of Knox and First (business advertisement on page 417).
In 1877 Paul Massison is listed at 7 Trinity Place, home at 107 Dallius (business advertisement page 414); In 1879 Paul Massison, carpenter, is still listed at 7 Trinity Place, but home is listed at 38 Clinton. Starting in 1881 Paul is listed at 77 Franklin and his home at Morton & Deleware (where he remained until he is last listed in 1889); and Henry is first listed as a carpenter boarding at Morton & Deleware.
In 1886-1888 Paul & Henry are listed together as carpenters (Paul & Henry Carpenters) at 71 South Hawk, home at 270 Morton, corner of Deleware Ave. Henry is listed in 1887 as having died July 10, 1886.
Starting in 1886, Charles E., carpenter, George J., silverplater, and William H., turner are also listed.
Paul and his family are last listed in 1889 as a carpenter with home at 270 Morton corner of Delaware Ave. Paul is not listed in 1890, but Hugh Riley is listed as 'removed to Brockton, MA'. In 1890 Paul, Joseph and William are listed at 98 Ford Street, in Brockton, MA. 
MASSISON, Paul (I045)
42 alive and a widow Sept 25, 1792 per deed (Story of the Bloods) BLOOD, Dorcas (I121)
43 alive March 19, 1789 and lived in Westford per deed (Story of the Bloods) BLOOD, Hannah (I125)
44 Alley George F. Boston 1900 507 605 Death
Alley George T. Boston 1875 273 127 Marriage

Alley George E. Lynn 1847-48 28 131 Birth
Alley George Elliott Lynn 1844-45 10 120 Birth
Alley George Winn Lynn 1848-49 34 282 Birth

Alley George J. Salem 1909 85 40 Death
Alley George W. Lynn 1907 64 327 Death
Alley George W. Watertown 1904 95 284 Death
Alley George Wenham 1897 472 623 Death

Alley George Beverly 1867 199 160 Marriage
Alley George Wenham 1867 199 294 Marriage
Alley George H Ashland 1874 263 43 Marriage
Alley George H Marlborough 1874 263 151 Marriage
Alley George W. Lynn 1882 334 293 Marriage
Alley George W. Lynn 1886 370 280 Marriage
Alley George Warren Lynn 1853 69 237 Marriage

probably not:
Alley George A. Lynn 1883 346 247 Death
Alley George S. Lawrence 1881 328 221 Death
Alley George E. Lynn 1880 319 239 Death
Alley George Ipswich 1869 220 194 Death
Alley George F. Lynn 1869 220 214 Death
Alley George Nantucket 1867 205 216 Death
Alley George S. Lynn 1846-47 26 102 Death

Alley George W. Salem 1910 594 695 Marriage
Alley George Henry Lynn 1906 562 528 Marriage
Alley George P. Lynn 1909 586 572 Marriage
Alley George R. Brookline 1903 538 15 Marriage
Alley George R. Norwood 1903 538 79 Marriage
Alley George B. Boston 1902 527 90 Marriage
ALLEY, George F. (I512)
45 Alley Jessie Middleton 1887 403 360 Birth
Alley Jessie Ellen Lynn 1868 205 235 Birth
Alley Jessie Stedman Lynn 1896 457 466 Birth
Alley Jennie Blanche I. Boston 1877 288 38 Birth  
B.ALLEY, Jessie (I514)
46 Alley Joseph H. Chelsea 1869 222 211 Death
Alley Joseph H. Salem 1869 220 245 Death

Alley Julia Salem 1866 192 209 Death
Alley Julia M. H. Chelsea 1866 194 157 Death

Alley Joseph H. Barnstable 1881 328 2 Death
Alley Joseph Lynn 1856 102 141 Death
Alley Joseph Newburyport 1880 319 265 Death  
ALLEY, Joseph H. (I091)
47 Alley Marguerite Edwina Boston 1886 396 154 Birth  ALLEY, Marguerite (I513)
48 Amelia Ogden crossed over from Canada into Vanceboro, Maine on June 17, 1914 with her children Bert ("Bertie"?) 12, Cora 10, Ella 8, Jessie 6, Gladys 4, and Hazel 3 and only 5 dollars in her pocket. Her recorded closest relative was her brother George Crosby (must mean George Crossman?) in Moncton, N.B. to join her husband Jas A. Ogden in Hampden, ME. Their last permanent residence was Moncton, N.B. She is listed as 5'-3(?)", dark complection, brown hair, green eyes.
(from "List or Manifest of Alien Passengers Applying for Admission", Port of Vanceboro Maine, sheet 12)

Locust Grove Cemetery
Main Road South
(Route 1A)
Hampden, Maine
County of Penobscot

Transcribed by Mike Desmarais e-mail

died at 13 Andrew Street in Cambridge - a Mrs. Mary A. Hopkins lived at 23 Andrew in 1923 - coincidence?

Index to New Brunswick Marriages
Date 1900 | 11 | 10 (Y-M-D)
Parish ----
Number 2447
Reference B4/1900
Microfilm F15594  
CROSSMAN, Amelia Jane (I083)
49 Annie & Lawrence lived at 155 Pearl Street, Cambridge, in 1923. REILLY, Annie M. (I422)
50 Annie Reilly (informant) Source (S01942)

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