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Daniel Bradley

Birthdate:
Birthplace: Bradford, West Riding, Yorkshire, England
Death: Died in Haverhill, Essex County, Massachusetts
Cause of death: Killed by Indians
Place of Burial: Groveland, Essex County, Massachusetts, United States
Immediate Family:

Son of Major Daniel Bradley and Elizabeth Bradley
Husband of Mary Bradley
Father of Martha Gile; Mary Heath; Hannah Heath; Joseph Bradley; Josiah Bradley and 5 others
Brother of Ellen Alling; Agnes Bradley; Matthew Bradley; Michael Bradley; Abraham Bradley and 1 other
Half brother of Nathan Bradley, of Guilford; Joshua Bradley and Capt. Stephen Bradley

Occupation: Yeoman Farmer, Miller
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Daniel Bradley

Daniel BRADLEY (son of David Bradley & Elizabeth Atkinson) 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 was christened 7 29 Aug 1613 in Bingley, West Riding, Yorkshire, England. He died 13 Aug 1689 in Haverhill, Essex, Massachusetts.

Daniel married Mary WILLIAMS on 21 May 1662 in Haverhill, Essex, Massachusetts.

Mary WILLIAMS daughter of John Williams & Jane) 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 was born 20 Sep 1641 in Newbury, Essex, Massachusetts. She died 6 Oct 1714 in Haverhill, Essex, Massachusetts.


Daviel came on the Elizabeth from London, 1630. Killed by Indians 13 Aug 1689 Savage indicates there were two men of Haverhill, Daniel and Joseph Bradley, who may have been Daniel's sons. Daniel, Jr., with wife Hannah and children Mary and Hannah, were killed by Indians 15 Mar 1697. Joseph had a garrison at his house, which was surprised 8 Feb 1704, when his wife for the 2nd time was taken by Indians and carried away, her infant son, born after capture died of want. Abraham, his son, lived to 1754 at Concord, NH. His children, Joseph, Martha, and Sarah had been killed by Indians 11 Mar 1697.


(According to http://www.bradleyfoundation.org/genealogies/Bingley/tobg02.htm#234C)

4. Daniell Broadley, yeoman farmer, miller was born on 29 Aug 1613 in Bingley, Yorkshire, England. He died on 13 Aug 1689 in Haverhill, Massachusetts, USA, killed by Indians. Daniell immigrated on 8 Apr 1635 to Embarked on the "Elizabeth" of London. He resided on 19 Jun 1662 in Rowley Merrimack (Bradford), Massachusetts, USA.

In July (1681), the town met to see about the "parsonage farm," and it was finally leased to Daniel Bradley, for twenty-one years. Mr. Ward's in­creasing age and feebleness were doubtless the reasons for this action, though none are given.

[George Wingate Chase, History of Haverhill, 1861, reprint, New England Historical Press, 1983, 136]

"On the 13th of the same month[August 1689], a small party made their appear­ance in the northerly part of this town, and killed Daniel Brad­ley. They then went to the field of Nathaniel Singletary, near by, where he and his oldest son were at work. They approached in their slow and serpent-like manner, until they came within a few rods, when they shot Singletary, who fell and died on the spot; his son attempted to es­cape, but was quickly overtaken and made prisoner. The Indians then Scalped Singletary, and commenced a hasty retreat ; but their prisoner soon eluded their vigilance, and returned to his home, on the same day, to make glad the hearts of his afflicted relatives. Nathaniel Singletary was a "squatter" on the parsonage lands. The marks of the cellar of his house are still to be seen, on the land now owned by Benjamin Kimball, on the Parsonage Road -a short distance northwest from the gate.

   Bradley was killed on the "Parsonage Road," not far from the present Atkinson Depot"
   "On the 30th of September, 1690, the following petition of his son, Daniel, was addressed to the Court: "To the honord cortt now siting att ipswige this may signify to your honors that whereas by the prouvi-
   dence of God my father Daniel Bradly was slaine by the hand of the heathen and left no will as to the
   deposing of his outward estatte I request my brother Joseph may be appointed administrator.
   DANIEL BRADLEY."
   This request was granted."
   [George Wingate Chase, History of Haverhill, 1861, reprint, New England Historical Press, 1983, 153]
   Daniel Bradley’s Parsonage Lease
   Articles of agreement made and ooncluded this fourteenth of July sixteen hundred eighty and two, between George Browns, Thomas Whittier, Sen., Daniel Ladd, Sen., Robert Ford, and Josiah Gage, as Selectmen of, and in the name and behalf, and by virtue of special order of the Town of Haverhill upon the north of Merrimack River, made April the 4th 1682, on the one part, and Daniel Bradley of the same place, husbandman, on be­half of himself and his heirs, and assigns, and successors on the other part, witnesseth.
   1st In primis That the said Selectmen have bargained with, and therefore do hereby let, and to farm set unto the said Daniel Bradley and to his heirs and assigns for the full term of twenty-one years beginning and accounting from the twenty ninth of September next after the date hereof till the next ensuing one and twenty years be fully completed and ended: All that upland in Haverhill lying for two hundred acres, be it more or less, adjoining to land in the present possession of the said Daniel Bradley. The said Two hundred acres being commonly known by the name of the “Parsonage Farm,” laid out for the perpetual use and improvement of the Minister or Ministry of the said Town as by their order and Town act dated November 30th 1660 may appear: in the case and condition that now the land is in, as a wilderness and unimproved land: together with twelve acres, or thereabouts of meadow lying in a meadow called the Sawmill Meadow adjoining to the upland, which also by the Town orders and acts is stated to the Ministry, and annexed to the forementioned Parsonage Farm.
   2. In consideration of the land and meadow so let, as above­said for twenty-one years the said Daniel Bradley doth hereby bind himself, and heirs, and successors, and assigns that may or shall live upon the said farm, or manage and have the improvement of all or part thereof, and every of them jointly and severally to the Selectmen now in being, and so to such as shall be annually chosen Selectmen of the place during the term, on behalf of the Town, or to each person or persons as the Town or Selectmen shall order from time to time, or for one year or for longer time, to pay to him or them the annual rent of five pounds in good and merchantable wheat, rye, bar­ley, peas, or Indian corn, at the annual price set for the country rate; or in good barrelled, well picked beef and pork, at price current in said Town at the successive times of pay­ment; which is, and shall be annually at or before the first of January; the first payment to be made in January next come twelve months: and the place of the delivery of the pay to be at Lt. George Browne's or Jno. Johnson, Sen.'s now dwelling places, or some other house that is, or shall be between them in Haverhill; or as near to the present Meeting-house as said Browne’s or Johnson's, or either of them are.
   3. The said Daniel Bradley, for himself, and heirs, and as­signs doth covenant and promise as abovesaid, that at his own cost and charge he shall and will within the space of five years next ensuing the twenty-ninth of September next break up, and fence in and plant a good orchard upon the said land, in some convenient place of the full quantity of one acre of ground with a good sort of fruit: in which orchard shall be planted not less than four score good apple trees handsomely placed as is usual in the planting of orchards: and that this orchard shall continually during the time of the lease, and till he resigns up the land to the lessor, be kept sufficient­ly and substantially well fenced so as to prevent any damage to be done to all or any of the trees by cattle or any sort of creatures that are wont, and may if not kept out and pre­vented, do damage to orchards.
   4. That the said Daniel Bradley or his heirs or assigns shall not at any time during the said lease directly or in­directly, by himself or themselves or by any other person whatsoever, fall, out down, or make use of any wood or timber, straight or crooked now upon the land or tenement, or that during the term of the lease shall be upon the same, or suffer any other so to do by way of gift, sale, exchange, theft or otherwise if to him or them made known upon the penalty of the Town's, or their Selectmen's, or orders reentry forthwith upon the said tenement, and his or their being turned out of the sane and loosing the remainder of the lease, and suffering each other damages as may upon his, or their being prosecuted in law be recovered against him or them: excepting only what wood and timber, he or they, shall have need to improve for their necessary use and improvement upon the farm for building, fencing, and firewood to be improved upon the said land, and in no wise to be carried off without special and particular license from the Town or from the Selectmen from time to time. PROVIDED nevertheless that of what land he clears and doth fence in for corn land, he or they having first made use of what stuff and timber is suitable for fencing in of that piece, and the other improved land, he or they shall have liberty to carry off and dispose of the rest that is fit for posts, staves, or firewood to any other inhabitant in Haverhill to be in the said Town made use of.5. That the said Daniel Bradley by himself, or his heirs, or assigns shall build a dwelling-house and out-housing upon the said farm at his own cost and charge without any limita­tion for dimension and If the building at the expiration or end of this lease shall (by men to be indifferently chosen by both parties, viz., the Town or Selectmen on their order, and Daniel Bradley, or his heirs or assigns) be judged and valued to be then worth more, than ten pounds, then the Town is to pay him or them what the said building or housing shall be apprais­ed at more than ten pounds; provided the whole sum of the valuation exceed not twenty pounds. And if they shall be estimated at more than twenty pounds, then the said Daniel Bradley, his heirs, and assigns are to bear the whole charge thereof excepting only one of the ten pounds, or half the twenty above mentioned.
   6. That the said Daniel Bradley, or his heirs, or assigns shall constantly during the whole time of the lease, excepting only the three first years, keep and maintain upon the farm by the use and improvement of the said land and meadow what stock of cattle, he or they can by said improvement, that so there may be wherewithall to manure the said land, and keep it in good heart. And therefore to that end the said Daniel Bradley and his heirs and assigns, are hereby strictly obliged and bound, and do covenant with the lessor, that he or they after the first three years of the above mentioned one and twenty years lease, are expired and past, shall not di­rectly or indirectly by him or themselves, or any other per­son or way or means carry off or suffer to be carried off from the said farm at any time any corn in the straw or husk; or any grass, straw, husk or hay; but that it shall be im­proved by maintaining and keeping a stock of cattle on the land: and that he or they shall not carry off therefrom as abovesaid any of the soil or dung that shall arise by the improvement of the said tenement but that all and every part thereof shall duly and truly be laid according to the usual rules of good husbandry upon some part of the tillage land, or improved land of the said farm or tenement for the better­ing thereof.
   7. That what land of the said farm the said Daniel Bradley or his heirs or assigns shall at any time break up, or im­prove with corn, and after some use thereof shall think meet to lay the same open and down again; he or they, the last year of their so improving, of the said land or field, shall sow the same with English grain, and with also such a convenient and sufficient quantity of good English hay seed, as is customary in such cases to be mown, that so the farm in time may be overspread with good English grass for mowing or feeding.
   8. The said Daniel Bradley, or his heirs or assigns, or tenant upon the farm, shall, at the expiration of the said lease of twenty-one years, leave all the fences that shall be­long to the farm in good repair fit for service. And shall leave at least fifteen acres of kindly land of the farm in good tillage case and condition within a good sufficient fence.
   9. That the said Daniel or his assigns notwithstanding the expiration of his lease, or term of twenty-one years upon the twenty-ninth day of September shall have liberty to live upon the farm, and make use of the housing till the tenth of March next following for the spending of his hay and straw, etc. with his stock and for the fitting of his crop for market, and disposing of his corn.
   Provided always, that the said Daniel Bradley or his assigns living there shall not hinder any other tenant that may succeed him from coming upon the farm as soon as the lease is out in September, before winter to plough and prepare, or in the winter time to provide as he shall see most for his till­age and improvement the next year.
   10. The said Daniel, or his heirs or assigns or tenant upon the place, shall, at the end of his said term, (or at the said tenth of March) when he is to go off and leave the farm and buildings, leave three good leads of good hay in the housing for the use and improvement of the next tenant, or improvers of the farm in their spring work with their cattle upon the same.
   In witness whereof the Selectmen on behalf on themselves and the Town on the one part, and Daniel. Bradley on behalf of himself, and heirs, and assigns, on the other part, for the confirmation of the ten foregoing articles, as they are jointly or severally concerned therein, do hereto set their hands interchangeably.
   George Browne }
   Daniel Ladd, Sen. }
   Thomas Whittier, Sen. } Selectmen.
   Robert Ford }
   Josiah Cage }
   Signed, and interchange­ably
   delivered in the presence of,
   and owned before Daniel Bradley, Sen.
   Daniel Rendrick
   John Griffing
   13: 10 m: 86. A receipt of £ 20 for four years rent is by the Selectmen this day and by the tenant’s desire is enter­ed in this book among records of births, etc. and the origi­nal put on file with other returns for bounds.
   [Town Records of Haverhill, Copy of the First Page of the Old Book of Records of the Town of Haverhill Called Therein Number Three, pp. 285-289, Haverhill Public Library)

Daniell married Mary Williams daughter of John Williams and Jane Gould on 21 May 1662 in Haverhill, Massachusetts, USA. Mary was born on 20 Sep 1641 in Newbury, Massachusetts, USA. She diedon 6 Oct 1714 in Haverhill, Massachusetts, USA.

They had the following children:

   + 	25 	M 	i 	Daniel Bradley
   + 	26 	M 	ii 	Joseph Bradley, yeoman farmer
   + 	27 	F 	iii 	Martha Bradley
     	28 	F 	iv 	Mary Bradley was born on 1 Mar 1669/1670 in Haverhill, Massachussets, USA. She died on 14 Mar 1669/1670 in Haverhill, Massachussets, USA.
   + 	29 	F 	v 	Mary Bradley
     	30 	F 	vi 	Sarah Bradley was born on 19 Aug 1673 in Haverhill, Massachusetts, USA. She died on 17 Jul 1738 in Kingston, New Hampshire, USA.
     	  	  	  	Sarah married James Beane on 3 Dec 1697 in Exeter, New Hampshire, USA. James was born on 17 Dec 1672 in Exeter, Rockingham Co., New Hampshire. He died on 6 Jan 1753 in Kingston, Rockingham Co., New Hampshire.
     	  	  	  	Sarah married John Davenport on 28 Feb 1702/1703 in Haverhill, Massachusetts, USA. John was born in (of) Portsmouth, New Hampshire, USA.
   + 	31 	F 	vii 	Hannah Bradley
   + 	32 	M 	viii 	Isaac Bradley
   + 	33 	M 	ix 	Abraham Bradley

   In July (1681), the town met to see about the "parsonage farm," and it was finally leased to Daniel Bradley, for twenty-one years. Mr. Ward's in­creasing age and feebleness were doubtless the reasons for this action, though none are given.
   [George Wingate Chase, History of Haverhill, 1861, reprint, New England Historical Press, 1983, 136]
   "On the 13th of the same month[August 1689], a small party made their appear­ance in the northerly part of this town, and killed Daniel Brad­ley. They then went to the field of Nathaniel Singletary, near by, where he and his oldest son were at work. They approached in their slow and serpent-like manner, until they came within a few rods, when they shot Singletary, who fell and died on the spot; his son attempted to es­cape, but was quickly overtaken and made prisoner. The Indians then Scalped Singletary, and commenced a hasty retreat ; but their prisoner soon eluded their vigilance, and returned to his home, on the same day, to make glad the hearts of his afflicted relatives. Nathaniel Singletary was a "squatter" on the parsonage lands. The marks of the cellar of his house are still to be seen, on the land now owned by Benjamin Kimball, on the Parsonage Road -a short distance northwest from the gate.
   Bradley was killed on the "Parsonage Road," not far from the present Atkinson Depot"
   "On the 30th of September, 1690, the following petition of his son, Daniel, was addressed to the Court: "To the honord cortt now siting att ipswige this may signify to your honors that whereas by the prouvi-
   dence of God my father Daniel Bradly was slaine by the hand of the heathen and left no will as to the
   deposing of his outward estatte I request my brother Joseph may be appointed administrator.
   DANIEL BRADLEY."
   This request was granted."
   [George Wingate Chase, History of Haverhill, 1861, reprint, New England Historical Press, 1983, 153]
   Daniel Bradley’s Parsonage Lease
   Articles of agreement made and ooncluded this fourteenth of July sixteen hundred eighty and two, between George Browns, Thomas Whittier, Sen., Daniel Ladd, Sen., Robert Ford, and Josiah Gage, as Selectmen of, and in the name and behalf, and by virtue of special order of the Town of Haverhill upon the north of Merrimack River, made April the 4th 1682, on the one part, and Daniel Bradley of the same place, husbandman, on be­half of himself and his heirs, and assigns, and successors on the other part, witnesseth.
   1st In primis That the said Selectmen have bargained with, and therefore do hereby let, and to farm set unto the said Daniel Bradley and to his heirs and assigns for the full term of twenty-one years beginning and accounting from the twenty ninth of September next after the date hereof till the next ensuing one and twenty years be fully completed and ended: All that upland in Haverhill lying for two hundred acres, be it more or less, adjoining to land in the present possession of the said Daniel Bradley. The said Two hundred acres being commonly known by the name of the “Parsonage Farm,” laid out for the perpetual use and improvement of the Minister or Ministry of the said Town as by their order and Town act dated November 30th 1660 may appear: in the case and condition that now the land is in, as a wilderness and unimproved land: together with twelve acres, or thereabouts of meadow lying in a meadow called the Sawmill Meadow adjoining to the upland, which also by the Town orders and acts is stated to the Ministry, and annexed to the forementioned Parsonage Farm.
   2. In consideration of the land and meadow so let, as above­said for twenty-one years the said Daniel Bradley doth hereby bind himself, and heirs, and successors, and assigns that may or shall live upon the said farm, or manage and have the improvement of all or part thereof, and every of them jointly and severally to the Selectmen now in being, and so to such as shall be annually chosen Selectmen of the place during the term, on behalf of the Town, or to each person or persons as the Town or Selectmen shall order from time to time, or for one year or for longer time, to pay to him or them the annual rent of five pounds in good and merchantable wheat, rye, bar­ley, peas, or Indian corn, at the annual price set for the country rate; or in good barrelled, well picked beef and pork, at price current in said Town at the successive times of pay­ment; which is, and shall be annually at or before the first of January; the first payment to be made in January next come twelve months: and the place of the delivery of the pay to be at Lt. George Browne's or Jno. Johnson, Sen.'s now dwelling places, or some other house that is, or shall be between them in Haverhill; or as near to the present Meeting-house as said Browne’s or Johnson's, or either of them are.
   3. The said Daniel Bradley, for himself, and heirs, and as­signs doth covenant and promise as abovesaid, that at his own cost and charge he shall and will within the space of five years next ensuing the twenty-ninth of September next break up, and fence in and plant a good orchard upon the said land, in some convenient place of the full quantity of one acre of ground with a good sort of fruit: in which orchard shall be planted not less than four score good apple trees handsomely placed as is usual in the planting of orchards: and that this orchard shall continually during the time of the lease, and till he resigns up the land to the lessor, be kept sufficient­ly and substantially well fenced so as to prevent any damage to be done to all or any of the trees by cattle or any sort of creatures that are wont, and may if not kept out and pre­vented, do damage to orchards.
   4. That the said Daniel Bradley or his heirs or assigns shall not at any time during the said lease directly or in­directly, by himself or themselves or by any other person whatsoever, fall, out down, or make use of any wood or timber, straight or crooked now upon the land or tenement, or that during the term of the lease shall be upon the same, or suffer any other so to do by way of gift, sale, exchange, theft or otherwise if to him or them made known upon the penalty of the Town's, or their Selectmen's, or orders reentry forthwith upon the said tenement, and his or their being turned out of the sane and loosing the remainder of the lease, and suffering each other damages as may upon his, or their being prosecuted in law be recovered against him or them: excepting only what wood and timber, he or they, shall have need to improve for their necessary use and improvement upon the farm for building, fencing, and firewood to be improved upon the said land, and in no wise to be carried off without special and particular license from the Town or from the Selectmen from time to time. PROVIDED nevertheless that of what land he clears and doth fence in for corn land, he or they having first made use of what stuff and timber is suitable for fencing in of that piece, and the other improved land, he or they shall have liberty to carry off and dispose of the rest that is fit for posts, staves, or firewood to any other inhabitant in Haverhill to be in the said Town made use of.5. That the said Daniel Bradley by himself, or his heirs, or assigns shall build a dwelling-house and out-housing upon the said farm at his own cost and charge without any limita­tion for dimension and If the building at the expiration or end of this lease shall (by men to be indifferently chosen by both parties, viz., the Town or Selectmen on their order, and Daniel Bradley, or his heirs or assigns) be judged and valued to be then worth more, than ten pounds, then the Town is to pay him or them what the said building or housing shall be apprais­ed at more than ten pounds; provided the whole sum of the valuation exceed not twenty pounds. And if they shall be estimated at more than twenty pounds, then the said Daniel Bradley, his heirs, and assigns are to bear the whole charge thereof excepting only one of the ten pounds, or half the twenty above mentioned.
   6. That the said Daniel Bradley, or his heirs, or assigns shall constantly during the whole time of the lease, excepting only the three first years, keep and maintain upon the farm by the use and improvement of the said land and meadow what stock of cattle, he or they can by said improvement, that so there may be wherewithall to manure the said land, and keep it in good heart. And therefore to that end the said Daniel Bradley and his heirs and assigns, are hereby strictly obliged and bound, and do covenant with the lessor, that he or they after the first three years of the above mentioned one and twenty years lease, are expired and past, shall not di­rectly or indirectly by him or themselves, or any other per­son or way or means carry off or suffer to be carried off from the said farm at any time any corn in the straw or husk; or any grass, straw, husk or hay; but that it shall be im­proved by maintaining and keeping a stock of cattle on the land: and that he or they shall not carry off therefrom as abovesaid any of the soil or dung that shall arise by the improvement of the said tenement but that all and every part thereof shall duly and truly be laid according to the usual rules of good husbandry upon some part of the tillage land, or improved land of the said farm or tenement for the better­ing thereof.
   7. That what land of the said farm the said Daniel Bradley or his heirs or assigns shall at any time break up, or im­prove with corn, and after some use thereof shall think meet to lay the same open and down again; he or they, the last year of their so improving, of the said land or field, shall sow the same with English grain, and with also such a convenient and sufficient quantity of good English hay seed, as is customary in such cases to be mown, that so the farm in time may be overspread with good English grass for mowing or feeding.
   8. The said Daniel Bradley, or his heirs or assigns, or tenant upon the farm, shall, at the expiration of the said lease of twenty-one years, leave all the fences that shall be­long to the farm in good repair fit for service. And shall leave at least fifteen acres of kindly land of the farm in good tillage case and condition within a good sufficient fence.
   9. That the said Daniel or his assigns notwithstanding the expiration of his lease, or term of twenty-one years upon the twenty-ninth day of September shall have liberty to live upon the farm, and make use of the housing till the tenth of March next following for the spending of his hay and straw, etc. with his stock and for the fitting of his crop for market, and disposing of his corn.
   Provided always, that the said Daniel Bradley or his assigns living there shall not hinder any other tenant that may succeed him from coming upon the farm as soon as the lease is out in September, before winter to plough and prepare, or in the winter time to provide as he shall see most for his till­age and improvement the next year.
   10. The said Daniel, or his heirs or assigns or tenant upon the place, shall, at the end of his said term, (or at the said tenth of March) when he is to go off and leave the farm and buildings, leave three good leads of good hay in the housing for the use and improvement of the next tenant, or improvers of the farm in their spring work with their cattle upon the same.
   In witness whereof the Selectmen on behalf on themselves and the Town on the one part, and Daniel. Bradley on behalf of himself, and heirs, and assigns, on the other part, for the confirmation of the ten foregoing articles, as they are jointly or severally concerned therein, do hereto set their hands interchangeably.
   George Browne }
   Daniel Ladd, Sen. }
   Thomas Whittier, Sen. } Selectmen.
   Robert Ford }
   Josiah Cage }
   Signed, and interchange­ably
   delivered in the presence of,
   and owned before Daniel Bradley, Sen.
   Daniel Rendrick
   John Griffing
   13: 10 m: 86. A receipt of £ 20 for four years rent is by the Selectmen this day and by the tenant’s desire is enter­ed in this book among records of births, etc. and the origi­nal put on file with other returns for bounds.
   [Town Records of Haverhill, Copy of the First Page of the Old Book of Records of the Town of Haverhill Called Therein Number Three, pp. 285-289, Haverhill Public Library)

view all 15

Daniel Bradley's Timeline

1613
August 29, 1613
Bradford, West Riding, Yorkshire, England
1664
February 7, 1664
Age 50
MA, USA
1667
March 1, 1667
Age 53
Haverhill, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony
1671
April 16, 1671
Age 57
Haverhill, Essex, Massachusetts, United States
1677
May 28, 1677
Age 63
Haverhill, Essex, MA
1684
March 14, 1684
Age 70
Haverhill, Essex County, Massachusetts
1689
August 13, 1689
Age 75
Haverhill, Essex County, Massachusetts

Killed by Indians.

????