genealogy of Patty Rose



Genealogy of Patty Rose

Name William* MANNING
Birth abt 1614, England17
Death 14 Mar 1690/91, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts17,76
Father William* MANNING (1592-<1666)
Mother 1st wife of William Manning* (~1595-<1634)
Marriage 1641, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts
Spouse Dorothy (ADAMS?)*
Birth abt 1612
Death 26 Jul 1692, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts17,76
1 F Hannah MANNING
Birth 21 Jun 1642, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts12,13,20,37,76,77
Death 16 Feb 1723/24, Watertown, Middlesex, Massachusetts13,20,77
Spouse Samuel STEARNS
Marriage 1 Feb 1662/63, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts23,77
2 M Ens. Samuel* MANNING
Birth 21 Jul 1644, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts12,13,17,20,37,76
Death 22 Feb 1710/11, Billerica, Middlesex, Massachusetts17,20,76
Spouse Elizabeth STEARNS
Marriage 13 Apr 1664, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts15,17,77
Spouse Abiel* WIGHT
Marriage 6 May 1673, Billerica, Middlesex, Massachusetts15,23
Birth 28 Jan 1645/46, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts12,13,17,37,76
Death 1691, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts28
Spouse Capt. Joseph BULL
Marriage 11 Apr 1671, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts13,15,20,28
4 F Abigail MANNING
Birth 15 Jan 1647/48, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts12,13,20,76
Death 10 May 1648, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts13
Birth 31 Mar 1649, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts12,13,20,37,76
Death 25 Nov 1678, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts13,17
Birth 1651, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts17
Death 24 Jun 1679, Dedham, Norfolk, Massachusetts13,17,50
Spouse Rev. William ADAMS
Marriage 21 Oct 1674, Dedham, Norfolk, Massachusetts13,17,50
7 M Timothy MANNING
Death 8 Nov 1653, Cambridge, Middlesex, Massachusetts17,76
Notes for William* MANNING
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William2 Manning (Wm.1) b. about 1614 in England, came to the Colony of Massachusetts Bay in, or before the year 1634, and, settling in the latter year in Cambridge, made that town his home throughout the remainder of his life. He early purchased a homestead and other land, and engaged in business as a merchant; a calling he followed throught his life. This enterprise was not, however, limited to the mere selling of goods, for he owned a warehouse and boat-house on a canal to which boats had free access. Under date of 1631, June 14, the records say: "Mr. John Maisters hath undertaken to make a passage from Charles River to the New Town, twelve foot broad and seven foot deep; for which the Court promiseth him satisfaction, according as the charges thereof shall amount unto." Mr. Paige, in his history of Cambridge, adds: "This canal still exists on the westerly side of College Warf, from Charles River nearly to South Street. It was a natural creek, enlarged and deepened thus far, from which point, turning westerly, it extended along the southerly and westerly sides of South and Elliot Streets and cross Brattle Street, where the town ordered a causeway and foot-bridge to be constructed, Jan. 4, 1635-6." To the warehouse, then, by way of the canal, boats came from Charles river, the wide stream which flows between Cambridge and Boston; but from what point they started does not appear. The history of Cambridge says of Mr. Manning that he was "somewhat concerned in navigation," and there is ample evidence of this fact, but the extent of this branch of his enterprise cannot be ascertained. When he died he owned "half" of a boat which, with the sails and oars, was appraised at £4. This shows that the craft was of sufficient size and importance to be propelled by sails when wind was to be had; the oars, it is to be presumed, being for use when passing through the canal. In this boat merchandise was conveyed, but from what point and for how long a distance has not been learned. He constructed his own warf by the boathouse. Under date of 1651-2, Jan. 7, the records say: "William Manning is granted liberty by the inhabitants of the town, at a general meeting, to make a warf out of the head of the creek, towards Mr. Pelham's barn, to come as high as the great pine stump, and range with Mr. Phelham's fence next the high street into town." Again, 1654, Apr. 11, is this record: "The Townsmen do allow William Manning five pound of of ye pnt [present] Town Rate upon condidtion that he make a Sufficient wharffe from his ware house to ye Lower part of his land that he hath there Ditched in, so as to keep the tide off the highway, and to maintaine the same in like good condition for twenty years next ensuing the date hereof." The warehouse was situated at what is now the southwest corner of Dunster and South streets. Early in life he became one of the most prominent and trusted citizens of the town, and was often called to public offices of trust. He was elected highway surveyor, 1651, and, the same year, "to size casks," or as gauger; constable, 1652, '66, '68, '75 and '79, and selectman, 1652, '66-70, '72, '75-81, '83, or a total of 15 years. The last-named office carried with it the management of the town's business affairs, and that he was so often elected is evidence that his fidelity and sagacity were highly appreciated. He was a member of the grand jury of the Court of Sessions in 1686, and again in 1688, and in 1675 was one of the Jury of Grand Inquest of the County Court. His name frequently appears on committees to view lands and highways and determine what should be done in the several cases. In 1660 the records say: "Edward Oakes & William Manning are chosen to joyne wth the committee formerly chosen, he eithth of Decmr, 1656, for the prosecuting & effecting a Bridge over Charles River." The Acts and Resolves of the State, under date of "11th 8ber 1670" have the petition of John Stedman and William Manning, acting for Cambridge, in which they represent said bridge as being in a decaying condition and ask for relief from the General Court, which thereupon allowed a schedule of tolls. In 1669 the town records say: "At a meeting of the Select Men Mr William Manning and petter Towne was appointed to agree with workmen to take downe the Scholehouse and set it up againe and to cary the stones in the cellar to the place whare the house for the minister is to be built." In 1675 "William Manning, Nathaniel Hancock, John Jackson and John Gove are appointed by the selectmen to have inspection into families that there be no bye drinking, or any misdemeanor whereby sin is committed, and persons from their houses unseasonably." Eighteen different instances have been found in which Mr. Manning was concerned in the settlement of the estates of his fellow citizens, either as executor, administrator, or in some other capacity. He was one of the appraisers of the estate of Rev. Jonathan Mitchell, the third pastor at Cambridge, 1668, and also, of Rev. Urian Oakes' estate in 1681. The inventory of the latter case is in William's own writing. He was a freeman in 1643; hence, was a early as that date a member of the church. The records of the Cambridge church of that period are meagre and do not record dates of admissions, but a list of members in the time of Rev. Mr. Mitchell has, among other entries, the following: "William Manning and Dorothy his wife both in full communion. Their children, Hannah, Samuel, Sarah, John, Mary, all born and baptized in this church.

After Mr. Mitchell's death in 1668 Mr. Manning was selected by the church to go to England and prevail upon Rev. Urian Oakes to come to Cambridge and accept the vacant pastorate, and this mission he performed. The old records say: "An account of seaverall providencis of God to the Church of Cambrigd, after the death of that reverant and eminent man Mr. Jonathan Mitchell, pastor of the church, and the actings of the church for supply in the ministry. After sume time of seeking god by prayer, the lord was pleased to guide the Church to make theare application to Mr Vrian Oakes in old England which to further the same theare was a letter sent from the Church with A mesenger namly Mr William Maning with a letter alsoe sent by seuerall Magistrates and Ministers to Invite him to come over and be an Oficer amongst vs which he after Counsill and advice did Except."

The sickness and death of Mr. Oakes' wife, and his own ill health, delayed his coming until 1671, in which year he was ordained at Cambridge.

At this point the record says: "August the 9th, 1671. Delivered to William Manning sixty pounds in silver to pay toward the transportation of Mr. Vrian Oakes his familie & goods & other disbursements." Mr. Oakes not only remained pastor until his death, but was elected President of Harvard College.

In 1670 Mr. Manning was appointed with an associate "to catechise the youth" of the town.

William Manning made a real estate purchase in 1646 which is thus described in the Cambridge Proprietors' Records: "William Manning Junr bought of Henry Addams one dwelling house wth about halfe arood of land Edward Shepard East John Trumbull south water-street West, marsh-land north." He also had several grants of land from the town, when "divisions" were generally make to the inhabitants -- three acres in 1662; twenty acres in 1663, twenty-five acres in 1664 and 1665, etc. These grants he disposed of before his death, though there is no deed or other record to show when or to whom they were sold. He was one of the inhabitants of Cambridge to whom the Shawshin, or Billerica, territory was granted in 1644, he being allotted sixty acres, and who joined in the "great deed" of 1650, conveying it to the Billerica settlers. Paige's history of Cambridge says that William "inherited the homestead" of his father. The authority for the statement has not been found. If he at one time possessed it he must have sold it by a deed never recorded, for, at the time of his death, he owned only one house, and this was at the southeast corner of Dunster and South streets, opposite to his warehouse. This was the same homestead that he bought of Henry Adams, the name of Water street having been changed to Dunster, and Marsh Land (or Lane) to South street. After his decease the premises passed to his son Samuel and in 1698, to his grandson Samuel.

William Manning married, at a date not learned, Dorothy ___. Her maiden name is not known, despite a long continued and widely-estended search for light on the subject. She must have been born in England, or at least, before the settlement of this country.

Mr. Manning left no will, and his estate was duly appraised by three men, of whom one was Deacon Cooper, long his associate in the buildings g of Harvard College, as well as in Town affairs.

Children, b. at Cambridge: Hannah, Samuel, Sarah, Abigail, John, Mary, ?Timothy.

[ref 13:99]
[note: this child Timothy is possibly a son of William1]
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WILLIAM, Cambridge, b. in England. freem. 10 May 1643, by w. Dorothy had Hannah, b. 21 June 1642; Samuel, 21 July 1644, bef. ment.; Sarah, 28 Jan. 1646; Abigail, 15 Jan. 1648, d. at 4 mos.; John, 31 Mar. 1650, wh. d. of smallpox, 25 Nov. 1678; and Mary. He was selectman 1667, and many yrs. aft. sent, 1670, to England. to induce Uriah Oakes to come over to be presid. of the coll. says tradit. with more wildness than might have been expect. of Cambridge people, wh. kn. that vacancy did not occur by d. of Chauncy until 1672. The gr.stone that tells his d. 14 Mar. 1691, aged 76 yrs. may be truer, but I suspect some exagger. in that for his w. Dorothy, when it makes her 80 yrs. at the d. 26 July 1692. Sarah m. 11 Apr. 1671, Joseph Bull of Hartford; and Mary m. 21 Oct. 1674, Rev. William Adams of Dedham. In the coll. of N. E. and N. J. fourteen had been gr. 1834, of wh. ten were of Harv. [ref 20]
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Manning, William (Wm.) b. England. ab. 1614, receives permission to build a wharf and house, description of same, 1652; signs award of Gen. Court; app. to inspect families; signs declaration of selectmen; signs petition; licensed to sell liquor; messenger to England to Rev. Uriah Oakes; received gratuity for same; appointed by town to see to taking down of First schoolhouse; app. by Harvard to build new buildings g, 1672; selectman; on coroner's jury, 1659; inherited homestead, owned warehouse S. W. cor. Dunster and South Streets, access of boats to, m. Dorothy who d. 26 July 1692, a. 80, d. 14 Mar. [22 Aug., Gen.], 1691, a. 76 [or 73] [ref 17:477]
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MANNING, William, Cambridge, propr. 1638, frm. May 18, 1640. Apprenticed at 15 yeras of age. Came to N.E. with wife. Spent some weeks at Roxbury; came to Cambridge. Lost wife and child. Second wife Susanna d. 16 Oct 1650. Third wife Dorothy. He rem. to Boston. Made will 17 Feb. 1665, prob. 28 Apr 1666; two thirds of the est. he had before his last marriage, he beq. to his son William Manning; rest to his gr. son Samuel Walsbie. The widow Dorothie d. at Camb. 26 Jul 1692 ae. 80 years. Children: William, Hannah, Samuel, Sarah, Abigail, John, Mary. [ref 37:299]
[poss error: William jr married Dorothy; William sr prob married (2 or 3) Elizabeth; children listed are William jr and his children]
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William Manning death 14 Mar 1690 Cambridge Middlesex a 76 y [ref 76]
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occupation: mercantile merchant; owned warehouse at SW corner of Dunster and South streets to which boats had free access by the canal. William was licensed to sell intoxicating liquors at this location 1654-68.

1644 allotted 60 acres in Shawshin territory [Billerica]

Cambridge church lists "William Manning and Dorothy his wife both in full communion. Their children, Hannah, Samuel, Sarah, John, and Mary, all born and baptized in this church"

1652 Jun 9: granted lot 68 (60 acres) and lot 54 (70 acres)

1660: "Edward Oakes & William Manning are chosen to joyne with the committe formerly chosen, ye eighth of December, 1656, for the prosecuting & effecting a Bridge over Charles River."

1669: "At a meeting of the Select Men Mr. William Manning and petter Towne was appointed to agree with workmen to take down the Scholehouse and set it up againe and to carry the stones in the cellar to the place whare the house for the minister is to be built."

William Manning, Jr., was one of the chief men of Cambridge, a merchant, largely engaged in navigation. He was a member of the First Church in Cambridge, and was sent by it as a messenger to England in 1669, to invite the Rev. Urian Oakes to become its pastor. Rev. Urian Oakes came, and afterwards became President of Harvard College. "August 9th, 1671. Delivered to William Manning sixty pounds in silver to pay Mr. Prout toward the transportation of Mr. Urian Oakes his familie & goods & other disbursements."

1670 he was appointed with another "to catechise the youth" of the town.

directed the erection of Harvard Hall; collected and disbursed moneys raised for its construction and saw the task through to completion 1672-84

inherited father's homestead mansion place in Cambridge

30 Mar 1691 inventory of estate 218.19.08, included only one house. Heirs claimed to have received 308:03:07 prior to William's death. After debts and funeral expenses, the remaining estate was divided into five shares: "Samuel Manning ye only son" [double share], "Hannah Sternes ye eldest Daughter", "Joseph Bull ... with his wife Sarah second Daughter", and "Eliphalet Adams ye only son of Mary ye youngest Daughter." They each received 94:05:04.

buried in the old cemetery, Cambridge: HERE LYES YE BODY - OF WILLIAM - MANNING AGED - 76 YEARS - DECEASED YE 14 - OF MARCH - 1690.
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An Inventory of ye Estate of William Manning late of Cambridge deceased Apprized by Elder Clarke, Deacon Cooper & Mr Jonath Remington ye 30 March 1691

His wearing apparel with one sett of plate Buttons 15 02 06
In ye parlor one feather Bed and ye furniture 05 10 00
Also two tables 12s, 2 chests 10s one cupboard 8s a small trunk 2s, also 3 chairs, A Box & 3 baskets 8sh 02 00 00
In yehall one cupboard 17s a flock bed & furniture 25sh, table 8sh 02 10 00
In ye Buttrie chamber nails 20sh 01 00 00
In ye hall chamber one feather bed, bolster, pillows, Rug & coverlid 05 15 00
Also an old sail 5sh a barrill 1s 00 06 00
In ye great chamber hat band & lyning & twine 12s table & carpit 30s 02 02 00
Cupboard, cloaths & cushion 20sh green couch 10 sh 4 chairs 16sh 6 stools 15sh 03 01 00
1 chair 2s, 8 joynt stools 12sh 6 cushions 6s cobjrons, firepan, tongues & bellows 14sh 01 14 00
In Books 50s, 5 yards & 1/2 of purple bayes 6s 6 yards & 1/2 gray kersie 32s 6d 04 18 06
9 yards cloath sarge 36s a remnant of broadcloth 10s, another remnant of red cloath 5sh 02 11 00
3 yards & 1/4 of red broad cloth 28s, 3 yards flaniel 6sh 4 yards & 1/2 sarge 18s 02 12 00
16 yards of Dowlis 40s, 10 yards canvas 13s, 3 yards cotton 5s, 9 hatts 3s, paper 2s 06 00 00
In ye west end of greate chamber one feather bed & furniture 07 05 00
Item one chest 5s, trunck 6s, 2 chairs 8s, 12 pair sheets 7s.04.0 08 03 00
12 pillow beers 18s, 4 pillow beers 10s, 4 dozen napkis & table cloath 3lb 04 08 00
6 small table cloaths & 12 towels 22s, match lock musquet, sword &c 13s 01 15 00
Lumber in ye entry 3s, in pewter 56s and 2s 03 01 00
A great Beam & Scales 4s, 11lb lead, nailes 28s 6d; 4lb 03.00--iron waits 4lb.07s 08 00 06
Lumbar in ye warehouse 4s, 60li great nayles 25s, 4 brass candlesticks 10s 01 00 00
2 silver cupps with a dram cup a sett of Buttons &c 8lb, in Cash 4lb 12 00 00
2 pair of small scales & lead waits 98 in two boxes gimlets old nayles &c 2s-6d 00 11 06
2 wheels a reel & kards 11s, 16 baggs 15s, Sive 9d, 3 axes 5s, beetle & wedges 7s-6d 01 19 03
Some tools & old iron 11s, hamer & hand saw 3s, an iron tool 2s 00 16 00
lead & solder 4s-9d, cotton & linnen yarn 10s, spade 18s, 1 pair bellows 18s 00 17 09
2 half Bushels, peck &c 4s-6d, lanthorn 2s, firepan & tongues 2s, chafain dish 2s 00 10 06
2 tramels & iron bar 9s, 2 cob jrons 8s, gridiron 2s, jron pott & hooks 8s 01 07 00
A chair table 4s, 3 chairs 3s, warming pann 6s, an old pan 2s, looking glass 2s 00 17 00
3 brass kettles & a stew pan 35s, 2 brass skellets 58, jron siket 2s, tinn Roaster 1s 02 03 00
Pails 2s, brass pan & frying pan 4s, 3 dozen trenchers 18d, cullender & stone jugg 2s-6d 00 10 00
Iron kettle 4s, earthin ware 3s-8d, dishes, seives & lumber 7s-6d, one how 1s 00 16 02
8 square glasses 6s, lumbar in ye sellar 22s, box jron &c 2s, jron goose 2s 01 12 00
Half ye boat, sails & owers 4lb, 23 accers land 15-10-0 19 10 00
tto ye warehouse 30 00 00
tto ye Dwelling house, orchard & priviledge 55 00 00
one old musquet 10s, one hatt 8s 00 18 00
218 19 08

The Abovesaid goods were apprized by us

Also severall Debts due to ye estate which when they can be obtained shall bee added.

Apr. 9th, 1691. Mrs. Manning & her son Sam'll Manning took administration and made oath to the Inventory
Atts SAMLL PHIPPS clerk.
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Cambridge this 22d day of March Anno Dom 169 2/3
The persons who do Challenge an Interest in the Estate of Mr Wm Manning late of Cambridge Dec'ed being mett together on the day abovesaid have mutually agreed to what follows

Imprs Whereas the persons concerned as abovesaid have in the life of their father ye said Mr Wm Manning, received Considerably they do all mutually agree that what they have reced whether less or more, shall be accounted as part of their portions

2: They do all mutually agree that what they have all of them formerly received which doth amount to three hundred & eight pounds three shillings gs & seven pence, shall be added unto what is left of the Estate now to be divided, wch is, when debts & the funerall expenses are discharged, one hundred and sixty & three pounds two shillings gs & nine pence both sums being added together make four hundred seventy one pound six shillings gs & four pence.

3: They also do mutually agree that ye said sum of four hundred seventy & one pounds six shillings gs & four pence be divided into five shares, of which the only son is to have two shares, the other three to have each of them one, the single share being ninety four pounds five shillings gs & four pence; what is due to each (the rules aforesaid being observed) as followeth:

Samuel Manning ye only son he hath formerly received ninety two pounds seven shillings gs & four pence wch deducted from his two shares there remains due to him ninety six pounds three shillings gs & four pence.

Hannah Sternes ye eldest Daughter hath received seventy two pounds eight shillings gs & five pence wch deducted from her single share there remains due to her Twenty one pounds sixteen shillings gs & eleven pence

Joseph Bull had wth his wife Sarah second Daughter ninety one pounds thirteen shillings gs & nine pence wch deducted from her share, there remains Two pounds eleven shillings gs & seven pence wch ye said Samuel on Consideration doth engage to make up to five pounds.

Eliphalet Adams ye only son of Mary ye youngest Daughter who formerly recd fifty one pounds fourteen shillings gs & a pe§y wch deducted there remains due to him forty two pounds eleven shillings gs & three pence

To which division in allrespects as abovesaid the parties concerned have all agreed, as Witness their hands & seals ye day above written.

SAMLL MANNING, senr [seal]
JONATHN REMINGTON, Guardn for Eliphalet Adams [seal]

The pr sons wth in mentioned viz Samll Manning Hannah Sternes & Jonathn Remington Guardian to Eliphalet Adams do mutually Agree wth each other as to the Division of the estate, they Claim an Interest in, in ma§er following: That is to say, that Samll Ma§ing the only son of said

Mr William Manning Dece'd shall have all the housing, Lands, wharfs wth all ye rights, priviledges & appurtenances belonging & appertaining to the same: wch said housing, lands & all & singular the premises are mentioned in the Inventory of the said Mr William Ma§ing's estate.

In Consideration whereof the Said Samuel Ma§ing is to pay unto the said Hannah Sternes (besides the sum of eleven pounds fourteen shillings gs & eight pence wch she hath already received of ye said estate) the just & full sum of ten pounds, two shillings gs & three pence in Currant money of New England wth in the space of three years, the said Samll Manning paying Interest for what he doth not pay of said sum presently down, after the rate of five pounds pcent. Also he the said Samll shall pay unto Jonathn Remington, Guardian unto Eliphalet Adams (besides what he hath already received wch is eleven pounds, nine shillings gs & eight pence) the full sum of thirty one pounds one shillings g & seven pence in Currant money in ye space of three years from ye Date hereof & pay interest as abovesaid. And to what remains due to Joseph & Sarah Bull's children (besides what hath been already paid, wch is two pounds four shillings gs & nine pence) the said Samll doth engage to make it up to five pounds as within mentioned. In Confirmation of what is above written the persons aforesaid have thereunto set their hands & seales this 1st day of January Anno: Dom: 169 3/4

Before ensealing it was mutually agreed by the psons abovesaid that on the Consideration abovesaid that the said Samll Ma§ing besides the houseing land wth all other ye premises above mentioned shall have all ye household goods undisposed of, to him & his heirs & Assigns for ever
JONATHN REMINGTON, guardian" [seal]

The above signers and Joseph Bull personally appeared and acknowledged themselves satisfied with the division, the amicability of which is noteworthy, as is the generosity of Samuel in paying to other heirs something out of his own portion. The settlement shows that William Manning had divided ú308.03.07 among his children during his lifetime, and that, on his decease, he left an estate, free of all debts and expenses, of ú163.02.09.
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Notes for Dorothy (ADAMS?)*
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Her maiden name is not known, despite a long continued and widely-extended search for light on the subject. She must have been born in England, or, at least, before the settlement of this country. [ref 13:111]
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Dorothy Manning death 26 Jul 1692 Cambridge Middlesex w of William a 80 y [ref 76]
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1692 Dec 24: adm granted son Samuel; inventory 28 Jul 1692, 163.01.00 after "maids wages, Nurssing, and charges at ye Buriall"

buried in the old cemetery, Cambridge: HERE LYES YE BODY - OF DOROTHY - MANNING WIFE TO - WILLIAM MANNING - AGED 80 YEARS - DIED JULY 26 - 1692
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Upon the death of Dorothy, widow of William Manning, administration was granted 1692, Dec. 24, to her son Samuel, and the following paper names her personal effects:

"An Inventory of ye estate wch Mrs Dorothy Manning late of Cambridge dyed seized off, apprized by ye persons subscribed this 28 of July, 1692 viz

one cloath coate 25s, one old gound 10s, two old jackets 8s, old cloake 10s, two shirts 12s 03 05 00
her waering cloaths, one cloth gound 12s, two wascoats 3s, four petticoats 40s 02 15 00
a sarge hood, a wascoate & cloak 12s 00 12 00
goods in ye parlor one feather bedd, straw bed, bolster & two pillows 3lb 03 00 00
two blankets and a green rugg 25s, curtains, vallences & bedsted 25s, grate table 10s 03 00 00
a small table 2s, 2 chests 10s, a cupboard 8s, a small trunck 2s, three chairs 4s 01 06 00
one couch with green covering 10s, cotton yarn 14s, linnen yarn 12s 01 16 00
Nails in ye shop chamber 14s, a barrill 1s 00 15 00
A bed, bolsters & two pillows 4lb, a blanket & Rugg 25s, hatbands, linings & cord 6s 05 11 00
grate table and carpet 30s, a form, livery cupboard, 2 cloaths & cushin 20s 02 10 00
four green chairs 16s, six green stools 15s, 8 joint stools 10s, six cushins 6s 02 07 00
cobjrons, fire shovel, tongues & bellows 14s, in books 40s, 3 yards & 1/4 of red cloath 23s 03 17 00
4 yards & 1/2 of Sarge 18s, 7 yards & 1/4 of canvas 9s, a remnant of broad cloath 8s 01 15 00
2 coulered felts (?) 12s, 3 coulered felts (?) 14s, 2 womans caster hats 16s 02 02 00
2 blankets & a twilt 25s, one bedsted, curting & vallence 35s 03 00 00
four holland pillow beers 10s, 2 dozen & a half of napkins 30s, table cloath 12s 02 12 00
six small table cloaths 12s, 12 towels 10s, match lock musquet 5s 01 07 00
sword & belt 6s, a tuck 2s, a hogshead 1s, 42lb of peauter 42s, 02 11 00
15 lb cours (?) peauter 10s, a flagon 4s, 114 lb of lead waights 28s 6d 02 02 06
jron waights 4lb-07s-00d, four brass candlesticks 10s, silver beaker 3lb-02 07 19 00
A silver cup with 2 ears 56s, small seales 2s-6d, annother pair 5s 03 03 06
lead waites 18d, 2 gimlets 8d, 2 wheels & a reel 10s, ridle (?) scive 9d 00 12 11
Three axes 5s, five weedges & a beetle 7s-6d, jron hinges 3s 00 15 06
2 jron hoops, a chisle, & a brand 3s, old tools & old jron 5s 00 08 00
jron foot 2s, lead & solder 4s-9d, 2 half bushels a peck & half 1s-6 00 11 03
lanthorn 2s, a spade 18d, 12 baggs 12s, a pair of tong &c 2s 00 17 06
brass chafin dish 2s, two tramels & an jron barr 9s, cobjrons 8s 00 19 00
jron pott & hooks 8s, gridiron & toasting jron 2s, table 4s 00 14 00
2 chairs 2s, 2 warming pans 8s, looking glass 2s 00 12 00
3 brass kettles 30s, 2 brass skilets 5s, jron skilet 2s, tinn roaster 1s, brass pann 2s 02 00 00
frying pan 2s, trenchers 1s, cullender 1s, jron kettle 4s earthen ware 2s-6d 00 10 06
dishes & a tub 3s, 2 scives & a meal trough 3s, five square botles 3s-6d 00 09 06
lumber in ye siller 22s, 2 peuter dishes 2s, jron goose 2s, box jron & heater 2s 01 08 00
A castor hatt 8s, a cow, 30s, the ware house 30lb 31 18 00
dwelling house, orchard and privilidg 55 00 00
money in her Sonn Samll hand 36s, 5 yards 1/2 of purple bayes 16s, small table 2s, 02 14 00
great beam & scales 45s, 2 yds & 1/2 dowlis 6s-3d, a boat hook & pole 2s 02 13 03
a hamer 1s, one hour glass 8d, 15 acres land on ye South side ye river 7lb-10s 07 11 08
Money 20s 01 00 00
Sum totall 174 06 07
Due from ye abovesaid estate for maids wages, Nurssing and charges at ye Buriall 011 05 07
Remain 163 01 00


Samuel Manning, administrator, made oath to the correctness of the inventory.
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Last Modified 5 Feb 2004 Created 4 Jan 2005