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Copyright, 1909, by the Author 

Ludlow, Vermont. 

All Rights Reserved. 







A genealogy usually has little of interest to those whose names do not appear 
in it; this is likely to be no exception; and, probably, the interest of the majority 
will be only in what relates to their individual families, or their line of descent. 
It has been prepared especially for the descendants of the Honorable Francis 
Fulham of Weston, Massachusetts, born at Fulham, a parish of London, England; 
and, in conformity to the method of its designer, it contains all that is known 
of him and his ancestry; and what has been learned of his progeny, of whatever 
name, that can interest the family in general or the individuals composing it. 
The facts as to past generations have been gathered from trustworthy sources; 
and what relates to those now or lately living is from their own narration, or 
from narratives of relatives or familiar friends. The substance of what has 
been furnished by all is inserted, without intent to glorify any, and suppressing 
nothing that can contribute to a general knowledge of the history and character- 
istics of the family; that all may find what is of interest to them. 

In 1845 the Author's father began to record facts as to the family, stored in his 
marvelous memory from childhood. Beginning with the narratives of his grand- 
father Timothy Fulham, born in Weston, and 16 years old when Francis Fulham 
died, he added what afterwards was acquired, intending to publish all. After 
his death, the manuscript came to the Author, who, to save from oblivion that 
of which there was no other record, and finish the undertaking according to 
his father's wish, took up the work, and now presents the result to his kindred. 

The assembling of names and dates to show a line of descent from an early pro- 
genitor can benefit no one, unless it be shown that qualities worthy of emulation 
in him have appeared in later generations, and may become an incentive to meri- 
torious achievement in the present. No attempt has been made to demonstrate 
the existence of such qualities, or to withhold knowledge of their opposites here; 
and no general search has been made for family characteristics, peculiar or dis- 
tinctive; but individual traits are illustrated or described; and an attentive 
perusal will discover here physical and mental qualities, which appear so often, 
and in so many branches of the family, related only through remote common 
ancestors, as to illustrate the fact of heredity, and furnish proof of identity in 
a line of descent, where the evidence is incomplete, because limited to similarity 
in names, ages, and related circumstances, without direct record evidence or 
tradition as to the parentage, or the date or place of birth of one in that line. 

Francis Fulham was a large and a very powerful man. At the age of 14, he 
was in the Province of Massachusetts Bay, without money, relatives, friends, or 
the means of obtaining an education; but he became the most prominent man of 
the town in which he lived; he held many offices of honor and trust; and, finally, 
he was appointed by the Governor and Council to the bench of a court of record; 
a position which he held for 36 consecutive years, during the last 14 of which 
he was Chief Justice; and which he resigned at the age of 85, having exercised 



The arrangement of the Genealogy places the Fulhams first, followed in alpha- 
betical order, by families springing from or connected by marriage with them. 

Roman numeral in parenthesis, before a name in capitals, indicates the genera- 
tion of the person named, in descent from "(I.) FRANCIS FULHAM," or from 
the first known ancestor of the person whose name is capitalized. 

Arabic numerals in parenthesis, next after a surname, refer to that number 
in a series at the left of a page, at the top of which that surname is found. 

Where a date in parenthesis is followed by a later date, the dates in both 
Old and New Style are given. Dates earlier than Sep. 2, 1752, unless in quota- 
tion marks, have been conformed to New Style. 

A surname in parenthesis is that of a woman before her marriage. 

Names of brothers and sisters are in the same kind of type; and, where each 
has a line or more, the numerals showing their order are in a perpendicular line. 

Husbands and wives, after the first, with names in smaller letters, had no 
children. Names without serial numbers were added after the numbering. 

The names of all having Fulham blood will be found in the Index. 

For names of towns abbreviated look back to the nearest, beginning that way; 
a.p., application for publication; b., born; bap., baptized; chil., child or children; 
col's CO., colonel's company; contin. continental; coun.rec. council records; 
ct.rec, court records; d., died, day, or days; dau., daughter; dis., disharged; enl., 
enlisted; ent.serv., entered service; g. or gr.. grand or great; inf., infantry; 
m., married, month, or months; m.i.e., marriage intentions entered; n.s, new 
style; oc, occupation; o.c, owned covenant, first step towards church member- 
ship; O.S., old style; pub., publication; q., quality; res., residence; s., station; 
vol., volunteers; v.r.c, veteran relief corps; y., year or years. 


Like many surnames assumed by men of a common stock to distinguish them 
from others, Fulham is presumed to be the name of the place where the head 
of the family lived. It is not known when this became a family name, but the 
manor of Fulham is one of the oldest in England. Two other places bearing 
the name appear on the map of Great Britain: one is in the southern part of 
Norfolk County; the other, Fulham House, in Womersley, near Pontefract, 
about a mile from Womersley Station, on a main road named Fulham Lane, 
with meadows called Fulham Ings, appears once to have been a place of some 
importance, from the following entry in the Elizabethan Act Book for the 
Deanery of Pontefract, in the York Probate Registry: "1572-3 Jan, 18, Then 
issued probate of the will of George Thompson nup de ffulham." 

The name is conjectured to be a modification of the Saxon "Fullonham," 
home of fowls, originally given to a tract of about eleven square miles, on the 
north bank of the Thames, five and a half miles south-west from St. Paul's 
Church, London, whose many groves were the home of birds. 

Fulham is a parish, having an old palace of the Bishop of London, and a 
manor house, probably in use before the Xorman Conquest. It was granted 
about A. D. 631, by the name "Fulanham," to Erkenwald, Bishop of London and 
his successors, by Tyrhtilus, Bishop of Hereford, with the consent of Sigehard, 
King of the East Saxons, and Coenred, King of the Murcians; and it has re- 
mained ever since an appendange of the see.* 

The only known genealogy of the Fulhams, before this, is in "Collectania 
Topographica et Genealogiea," published by the Society of Antiquaries at West- 
minster in 1834; viz.: "Pedigree of the Fulham Family, of Compton, near 
Guildford in Surrey;" from which— p. 17, it appears that this family, "Now 
extinct in the male line," was "Chiefly devoted to the Church of England, in 
which they possessed many livings and other preferments." 

(a) "John Fulham of Hope under Dynmo/re, co. Heref.," in the sixteenth 
century, was the progenitor of this family, and is the only one of his generation 
mentioned in the "Pedigree." 

(b) Edward Fulham, son of John Fulham of Hope fa), was Surveyor of West- 
minster Abbey; and is the only one of his generation mentioned. 

(c) Edward Fulham, D. D., son of Edward the Surveyor (b), and the only 
one of his generation mentioned, was born in 1604, and died Dec. 9, 1694, aet. 
90. He was "Proctor of the University of Oxford, 1639; Rector of Wotton near 
Oxford, 1641; installed 12 July 1660 first Canon of Windsor; 1 August, created 

*See 'Old and New London,'' Vol. 6, p. 512: and 'An Historical and Topographical Account of Ful- 
ham, " London: 1813: page 165. with the grant in these words: "Huic (Erkenwaldjlatifun- 
dia in loco qui dicitur Fulanham So. terram 50 manentiuni cum consensu Sigehardi Regis East 
Saxonum. et Coenredi Regis merciorum Tyrhtilus Episcopus dedisse dicitur in vetusto eccles. 
Paulin, rotulo inter. Th. Jaraessii collect, MSS." Wharten de Episcop. London 1676, p. 18. On these 
"About 691'' is the date given to the grant. Other derivations of the name Fulham are also suggested. 


D. D., at Oxford, and appointed Rector of West Ildesley, Burk, and Rector of 
Hampton Poyle, Ox., and Vicar of Bray, and Rector of the Prebendaries of 
Winchester. In 1667 he purchased the manor of Compton Bastbury." He mar- 
ried Margaret, daughter of Sir Robert Clarke, Knt. of Oxfordshire, by whom 
he had four sons, Edward (d), George (e), Samuel (f), and John (g). In 
N. E. Hist. & Gen. Register, Vol. 44, page 302, occurs this: "John (Bancroft) 
Bishop of Oxford in his will 31 August 1639, proved 5 June 1641, enjoins that 
his body shall be buried in Cuddesdon Chancel and desires his chaplains Mr. 
Fulham or Mr. Washington to preach in Cuddesdon Church, and 'to make such 
mention of me as may tend to God's glory — .' Evelyn, 80, (P. P. C.)." This 
Chaplain Fulham is Edward Fulham, D. D., Proctor of Oxford University (c), 

(d) Edward Fulham, first son of the Proctor (c), "d. 6 Feb. 1688," was 
"Rector of West Ildesley, Prebendary of Wellington in the Church of Litch- 
field, 1673. — See Manning and Bray's History of Surrey, vol. ii, p. 5." He "mar. 

daur, of Sir John Stonehouse, of Oxfordshire, Bart." No children are 


(e) George Fulham, D. D., "d. 23 Nov. 1702," second son of the Proctor (c), 
was "Instituted Rector of Compton in 1684; Prebendary of Winchester in 1692, 
and Rector of St, Mary, Southampton; 1700 Archdeacon of Winchester. He was 
Fellow of Magdalene College, Oxford; and was one of those who stoutly resisted 
the intention of King James the Second to introduce a Roman Catholic as head 
of that College: but I suppose was expelled, and in the Revolution, when William 
the Third was King, it is probable that he had a stall given him in that Cathe- 
dral as a recompense for what he had lost at the College." He married 
Katherine "One of the three daughters of George Evelyn, the son and heir- 
apparent of George Evelyn Esq. of Wotton, the latter being the elder brother 
of the so much celebrated John Evelyn, the publication of whose memoirs from 
his own MSS. has been so well received by the public. George Evelyn, her 
father, died in his father's lifetime, leaving by his wife three daughters. The 
male branch being likely to fail, leaving only daughters, George Evelyn the 
father made a new settlement of the Wotton estate in favor of a younger 
brother, the celebrated John Evelyn, subject to the payment of about 5000 1 
to each of these three daughters, . . . which money was paid on John Evelyn 
coming into possession of the Wotton estate under the new limitation. — See 
Evelyn's Memoirs, vol. ii, p. 65, 4to edit. Mrs. Fulham was buried in Winchester 
Cathedral, where there is a tablet erected to her memory — ." He had one child 
"George died 6 March 1710 aged 2 months," and "Buried in Winchester Cathe- 
dral by the side of his mother." 

(f) Samuel Fulham, third son of the Proctor (c), died January 1674. He was 
"A Leghorn merchant." 

(g) John Fulham, M. P., fourth son of the Proctor (c), "died 25 April 1726, 
aet. 64." He was "Appointed Recorder of Guildford (near Compton in Surrey) 
4th Oct. 1703; was M. P. for Haslemere in 1705 and 1707; this was probably 
owing to his friendship with the Molyneaux family, who were at that time 
Patrons of this Borough." The following extract from "Records of Town Coun- 


cil" of Guildford, is from "The Histories and Antiquities of Surrey," printed 
in London 1804, Vol. 1, p. 40: "King James I. by his Letters patent dated at 
Hatfield, 30 Aug. Ao. regni lo. in which he granted to this Corporation the Com- 
mission of the Peace, impowered them likewise to elect annually, on the day 
on which the Mayor should be elected, some one person learned in the Laws 
to be of council with the Mayor and approved men in matters relating to the Cor- 
poration; in consequence whereof the following Gentlemen have been Appointed 
to that office since the date of this Charter, viz. ... 2 Ann 1703 John Fulham, 
Esq. of Compton; resigned." The resignation was occasioned by his becoming 
Recorder of Guildford. He "married 19 May, 1687, Anne dau. of Robt. Waith," 
buried at Compton "23 Oct. 1720," by whom he had two sons, Edward (h) and 
John (i); and two daughters, Mary (j) and one whose name is not given (k). 

(h) Edward Fulham, first son of John Fulham, M. P. (g), "born January 
1694, died unmarried 1768, aet. 75." 

(i) John Fulham, second son of John Fulham, M. P. (g), "b. 1697; died 13 
July 1777, aet. 80"; was "Instituted Rector of Compton 1722 and Merrow in 
1736, to the latter of which he was presented by Thomas Lord Onslow the 
patron. In 1746 he was appointed Prebendary of Heathfield in the cathedral of 
Chichester, and Archdeacon of Landaff, in 1750 one of the Canons of Windsor, 
having been Chaplain to Arthur Onslow, Esq. Speaker of the House of Com- 
mons; he was Rector of Compton 55 years." He married "1, Eliz. da. of Wicks 
relict of Sir Dudley cullum, Bt. she died 22 Jan. 1737"; and he married "2, 
Sarah, dau. of Charles Greene Esq. grdd. Thos. Greene Bp. of Ely; d. 3, Jan. 
1789"; by whom he had four sons, "Edward, d. inf. 1745-6; Thomas, d. inf. 
1747"; John (1) and Edward (m) ; and one daughter Katherine (n). 

(j) Mary Fulham daughter of John P\ilham, M. P. (g), "married John Turner 
tradesman of Guildford," and had two sons John Turner and George Fulham 
Turner; and "A daughter died at an early age before she left school." "George 

Fulham Turner mar. 1st daughter of Richard Clifton of Guildford, Esq; 

2nd daughter of Hilton of ." In Compton Church is an inscription 

to "Mary, wife of Mr. Fulham Turner, of Guildford, and daughter of Mr, 
William Wyatt, of Felpham, Sussex. She died Oct. 29, 1790, aged 53 years. — 
Manning and Bray's History of Surrey, vol. ii, p. 13." 

(k) A dau. of John Fulham, M. P. (g), "mar. Mr. Mariat, a medical gent, of 
Guildford, who by the interest of the Onslow family obtained a Land-waiter's 
place in the Custom House London." 

(1) John Fulham, A. M., third son of Archdeacon John Fulham, Rector of 
Compton (i), was educated at Corpus Christi College in Cambridge; 14 April 
1768 "Instituted Rector of Coddingsfold in Goldemere, to which he was presented 
by his great uncle, Dr. Thomas Greene, Dean of Salisbury, to which Deanery 
this presentation and that of St. Nicholas Guildford belonged. He was also 
Chaplain in Ordinary to the King." He "died of the small pox at Chelsea, 14 
Nov. 1772, in the 29th year of his age." 

(m) Edward Fulham, M. A., fourth son of Archdeacon John Fulham, Rector 
of Compton (1), is said in "Topographical History of Surrey" to have been 

8 fulha:\i. 

"Inst, the 3d of April 1777" Rector of Loseley Chapel. He was "In 1777 insti- 
tuted Rector of St. Nicholas, Guildford, to which he was presented by his grand 
uncle Dr. Greene, Dean of Salisbury, on the death of Dr. Gilbert. He also in- 
herited the family estate at Compton, where he resided and died unmarried," 
"1 June 1832, aet. 84." "In the ornamentation and improving of which he took 
great delight, and had made it a much admired situation." 

(n) Katharine Fulham, dau. of John Fulham (i) married Thomas Parsons. 

In "County Genealogies Pedigrees of Surrey, England," — p. 78, it is said: 
"Elizabeth Evelyn, daughter of George and Mary, grand-daughter of Richard 
and Eleanor married Rev. Dr. Fulham." Elizabeth, apparently w^as a daughter 
of George Evelyn, Senior of Wotton, and aunt of Katharine Evelyn, who married 
George Fulham, D. D. (ej ; and her husband. Dr. Fulham (o), was unknown 
to W. Bray, author of the "Pedigree of the Family of Fulham of Compton, 

The author of the "Pedigree" says: "The earliest knowledge that I have of 
them does not begin before the time of James the First, but from that time I 
believe it to be perfectly complete." The reign of James the First began in 1603, 
the year before Edward Fulham, D. D., Proctor of the University of Oxford, was 
born. This Edward (c) had four sons, and it is not to be presumed that his 
father the Surveyor of Westminster Abbey, and his grandfather John Fulham 
of Hope under Dynmore, had only one son each; the probability is that both the 
father and the grandfather had other sons. W. Bray had no knowledge of "Rev. 
Dr. Fulham" (o), w^ho married Elizabeth Evelyn; w^hich shows that his knowl- 
edge of the family during the period mentioned was not "Perfectly complete." 

Members of the family that came to America from Ireland, spelling the name 
"Fulham," have a tradition that their ancestors went from England. Their 
features indicate their English descent, and all such must have sprung from 
those bearing the name of Fulham on the Thames. Irish spelling their name 
"Fullam" are evidently of another stock, having no tradition of an English 

During the plague of 1CG5, by which more than one-third of the inhabitants of 
London perished; and the fire of 1666, in which five-sixths of the city was de- 
stroyed, it is said that many ancient records of London and vicinity were either 
burned to prevent infection; removed for safety; or consumed in the final con- 
flagration. Whatever the cause, no Parish Records of an earlier date than 1675 
remain at Fulham; and the attempt to trace backwards the lineage of Francis 
Fulham, the immigrant to New England, has been fruitless. 

It is the duty of a Proctor to preserve order among the students of a college 
or university. Proctor Fulham of Oxford lived to the age of ninety years, and 
if he had the physical strength of either of the first three men that bore the 
name in New England, he was well fitted for the undertaking. The writer of the 
"Pedigree" disclaims knowledge of the family before the birth of Proctor Ful- 
ham; his knowledge since then is shown to be defective; his research, appar- 
ently, was made for the purpose of preparing an article for a book containing 
similar productions as to families supposed to be extinct in the male line in 

England; and Francis Fulham probably descended from a brother of Proctor 
Pulham or one of the Proctor's sons, the record of his descent having been de- 
stroyed, and never coming to the knowledge of the author of the "Pedigree." 

The family name has undergone strange transformation here. From "Ful- 
ham," the name of the place of its origin, the spelling has been varied in every 
way possible to the alphabet. The common inclination of the English to silence 
the aspirate of unaccented syllables, in speaking, and the tendency of those 
unacquainted with a name to spell it as they hear it pronounced, would lead 
naturally to the substitution of "1" for "h" in Fulham when written by one to 
whom the name was new, in early times; and it never has been common in 
America. The muster rolls of eighteenth century wars show seven varieties, 
thus: Fulham, Fullham, Fullam, Fullem, Fullim, Fullom, and Fullum, appar- 
ently written as the name was made to sound in the ears of different enlisting 
officers, the name of the same person being differently spelled in unconnected 
rolls; and the name of the immigrant had four spellings in records of his official 
acts. Rev. Pension Certificates probably would have the spelling found in rolls 
furnishing the evidence on which they were granted; this would lead the pen- 
sioner to spell the name as written in his certificate, at the semi-annual draw- 
ing; and, for consistency, in all other writings; and the spelling of fathers, 
adopted by their children, would account for the three forms now used by those 
bearing the name. 

In the records of Watertown, Ms., and those of Weston after it became a 
separate township, the name is generally written "Fullam." The records of 
marriages, births, and deaths in the Town Clerk's office of Weston mention two 
marriages in the family by "Wm. Williams minister of ye Gospel in sd. Weston"; 
one "Ye 28th Day of Febr. 1715-16," and one "Ye 30th Day of January 1717," in 
which the name is written "Fullam"; but the first record there of a marriage 
by "Francis Fulham Esq." on "The 9th day of April 1719," has the spelling 
Fulham, of which the parson seems to have taken notice, for, the next three 
marriages in the family by Wm. Williams, "Sarah Fulham" and "Mary Fulham," 
"May 30, 1721"; and the second marriage of "Francis Fulham Esq." "Octr. 1st, 
1724"; show the original spelling "Fulham," by him, as do all his subsequent 
records. The records of proceedings of the Great and General Court, of which 
he was 14 times a member, frequently have the name "Fullam"; but, with one 
exception, the official lists of Representatives have it "Fulham." In the records 
of the court of which he was a Judge the name is spelled in two ways; but in the 
records of his appointments to that office by the Governor and Council, it is always 
written "Fulham." In the Parish Records of Weston ch. between 1709 and 
1757, the name is always Fulham; and these include all the births, marriages, 
and deaths in the family at Weston during that period, the last being the 
christening of "Lucy Daughr. of Elisha and Sarah Fulham." And in "Bond's 
Genealogies of . . . Weston" the name appears only as "Fulham." 

On the death of his only son, Jacob, Judge Fulham took Jacob's eldest son 
Francis, then 8 years old, into his own family, where he lived until his mar- 
riage fifteen years after. Timothy, eldest son of Francis 2d, and born in Weston, 

1(1 FUUiAM. 

was 16 years old when his ^.grandfather. Judge Fulham died; and had oppor- 
tunity to leara what was most important in the history of this ancestor. Sewall, 
the Author's father, and grandson of Timothy, during several years of his child- 
hood, was a member of this grandfather's family, and knew him intimately 
for thirty years; and from this association, from his grandfather Josiah Harris 
(150), also a gr.grandson of Judge Fulham, Oliver Whitney of Cavendish, Vt., 
a Mrs. Beverstock, and from other people, that knew Judge Fulham in their 
youth, Sewall gathered and recorded the most credible information, possibly to 
be had in unwritten form, of his ancestors through five generations, including 
Judge Francis Fulham. Sewall, like those ancestors, possessed a remarkable 
memory, which, with him, seemed never to lose any fact worth preserving; and, 
besides what is contained in his records, through years of the most intimate 
association, he communicated to his son, the Author, much that, it is hoped, 
will prove of interest to the descendants of Judge Francis Fulham, as to the 
early generations of the Fulhams in America. 

The first known record of a Fulham in America is contained in "The Original 
Lists," of immigrants &c., published at London, 1874, p. 195, where appears, 
among "Names of the Dead in Virginia ... At Elizabeth City (feb. 16, 1623), 
Thomas Fulham." It is not supposed that any descendant of this Thomas 
Fulham is living here; and it is presumed that all the family of direct English 
descent, now in America, have sprung from 

(The name also spelled Fullam and Fullum in America), 

1 (I.) FRANCIS FULHAM, from London, England, died in Weston, Ms., Jan. 
15, 1758, in his 88th year. No record of his nativity, made in his lifetime, is 
known. The Author's father, in writing of this ancestor five generations before 
him says: "Francis Fulham was born at Fulham's Place near London, England, 
in the year 1669; when about fourteen years old he was sent to America by his 
brothers — his father being dead — to be educated at Harvard College; the man 
with whom he was intrusted kept the money (lOOL Sterling) sent to pay the 
expense of his education." Substantially the same account is current in Weston, 
but there, the sum of money is said to have been 500L. Either amount at 
that time would have been abundant for the purpose, and the inference is that 
the family was wealthy. 

No "Fulham's Place near London" is known, but the suburb Fulham, five and 
a half miles south-west from St. Paul's Church, is near Westminster Abbey; and 
Edward Fulham (b). Surveyor of the Abbey, may have had another son, a 
gi'andson, or a descendant of a later generation, not known to the author of the 
"Pedigree," living at Fulham when Francis was born, who, like those named 
in the Pedigree, also descended from the Surveyor, was "Devoted to the Church 
of England," and was the father of Francis, a younger son, whose brothers were 

This is made more probable by the circumstance that the fund for the educa- 
tion of Francis was the joint contribution of "his brothers." Under the Law 


of Primogeniture in England, by which the eldest son inherits the father's 
estate to the exclusion of the other children, it may be expected that he will 
provide for the education of an infant younger brother, the other brothers, 
ordinarily, lacking the means; and when, as in this case, the brothers contribute 
jointly to that end, each must be presumed to have a separate income, such as 
would arise from connection with the established church, in which they, like 
those named in the Pedigree, possessed "Livings and other preferments." 

The omission of the first "a" from "Palace" changes it to "Place," and, since 
no known early manuscript containing either word is preserved; and, if such 
once existed, in the elaborate chirography of the eighteenth century with its 
ornaments and abbreviations, it would be easy to mistake the one for the other; 
and as the pronunciation of "Palace" after the manner of many Englishmen, in 
speaking other words, by which a syllable is often made to disappear, might 
produce a like result in the speech of those unacquainted with the existence of 
an old palace of the Bishop of London, or "Fulham's Palace," near London; and 
with the fact that a branch of the family "Chiefly devoted to the Church of 
England," and descended from Edward Fulham, Surveyor of Westminster Abbey, 
was then in being; it is reasonable to infer that Francis was born at Fulham's 
Palace; but there remains no record of him there; and, on account of the 
absence from Fulham of all Parish Record for the years preceding and those 
immediately following it, neither the place nor the date of his birth can be 
stated with certainty. 

It is not supposed that Francis Fulham was connected with "The Establish- 
ment" after he came to America, there being no church of that kind near him; 
but, after his marriage, he joined a church in the adjoining town of Sudbury, 
although his wife was never a member there; he was transferred to the Weston 
church at its organization in 1709; and his lifelong connection with that, with 
his undoubtedly high Christian character, indicate an early religious training. 

There is nothing to designate 1669 as the year of Francis Fulham's birth ex- 
cepting the inscription on his tombstone in the old cemetery of Weston, where 
it was said that, he "Died January ye 15, 1757, in ye 88th year of his age." As 
his will among the archives of the Probate Court in East Cambridge bears date 
"The twelfth day of December" in that year, it is evident that the date on his 
tombstone was according to "Old Style," then lately superseded, by which the 
year ended with March 24th; that the true date of his death is January 15, 
1758; and that, as he was then in his 88th year, allowing 10 days for the differ- 
ence in the two styles during the seventeenth century, his birth was in the year 
following "January 5th, 1669-70, 0. S." equivalent to January 15, 1670, N. S.* 

The vessel that brought Francis Fulham to the Province of Massachusetts 
Bay probably landed him in the vicinity of Boston. He is presumed to have 
been fitted for college before leaving London, but the dishonesty of one to whom 

*In adopting New Style, the English Parliament omitted ii days from the calendar, making 
the next day after September 2d, Sept. 14, 1752. Under Old Style, dates between December 31st 
and the 25th of the following March were treated as belonging with the two jears, indicated thus : 
1669-70 ; and the year began with Mar. 25. 

12 fulha:\i. 

the fund provided for his education had been intrusted deprived him of all 
benefit from it, and he never entered Harvard. Diligent search of all probable 
places in Middlesex County has revealed nothing as to where he spent the rest 
of his minority. There are conflicting reports that he went to Weston from 
Marlboro and from Sudbury. There is no record of him in the Town Clerk's 
office of either of these towns, and the report that he went from Sudbury may 
have arisen from his membership in Sudbury Church; but this did not begin 
before 1706, there were four other members that lived in Weston and were trans- 
ferred to Weston Church with him, and the membership of these in the Sudbury 
Church probably resulted from its greater nearness to Weston than the church 
at Watertown. There is no tradition in the family that he ever lived in any 
part of Massachusetts other than the western part of Watertown, now Weston, 
where he died; and it may be presumed that he lived there sometime before 
his marriage. 

FRANCIS FULHAM married SARAH LIVERMORE (16), born Feb. (o. s. 18) 
n, s. 28, 1672; received into church fellowship in Weston, Mar. (5) 16, 1709; 
died Mar. (10) 21, 1724; dau. of Lieut. John and Hannah Livermore (13) of 
Watertown Farms (Weston). The date and place of this marriage are un- 
known.* The earliest known record of Francis Fulham is in the Town Clerk's 
office of Watertown, and relates to the birth of his first child, Nov. (19) 29, 1692.t 
From this it may be inferred that the marriage was in 1691, when Francis was 
21, and Sarah was 19 years old, or thereabouts. She was the mother of his four 
children. He m. 2d, Oct. 12, 1724, Mrs. Mary dau. of Thomas Woolson and 
widow of Samuel Jones, b. Dec. 8, 1673; d. Dec. 2, 1757, 44 days before her 
husband's death. 

The Registry of Deeds in Middlesex County shows that "Francis Fulham, 
Yeoman," by deed dated "May 14, 1696," bought of Joseph Allen, CJooper, and 
Samuel Allen and Elnathan Allen, Yeomen, all of "Watertown, in the County of 
Middlesex, within the Province of Massachusetts Bay, in New England, . . . Twenty 
and odd acres ... on the south side of the Country road, on a plain commonly 
called None Such Plain," near the south-west corner of the present town of 
Weston. Here he built a house long ago removed, elsewhere called "The Mansion 
House of Francis Fulham, Esq.," the location of which is fixed by a "Division 
[of the town] into highway districts," "May 22, 1734" among the archives of 
Weston, which mentions "A run of Water east of Col. Fulham's barn." The run, 

*The date of this event, "Feb. 22, 16S9," given in the "History of Fitzwilliam, N. H.," — the place 
not named, — when Francis was iS or 19, and Sarah Vvas 17 years old, is not supported by any known 
record, and is improbable. I furnished for that book all the information then in my possession, 
and all the facts contained in it relating to the first three generations of the Fulham family in 
America : which were printed as written bj- me. including errors since discovered and corrected 
herein, excepting this date, which was added after the paper left my hands, and without my knowl- 
edge. I have searched, since the publication of that book, in all probable places in the counties 
of Middlesex and Suffolk for a record of this marriage, and I have inquired for the authority for the 
date, without success. I believe no such record was found, and that the date given is either a 
blunder or a guess. The first child was born nearly four j-ears after, which renders it still more 
improbable that the marriage was at that time. V. S. F. 

tThe later date (1693) given for the birth of Jacob Fulham in several publications, resulted from 
misreading the altered and blotted entrv in the original Book of Records, when copied into another 
book, which was pointed out bv me, and corrected in the printed Records of Watertown, Ms. V. S. F. 

fulha:\i. 13 

the foundation of the barn, and an old cellar hole, where the house stood, are 
yet to be seen. This spot is four or five miles from the village of Natick, 
where dwelt a part of "Elliot's Praying Indians," long under the supervision 
of Judge Fulham. And here was his home until his death more than sixty 
years after. He bought by deed dated "Jan. 4, 1697" from James Barnard of 
Sudbury, "Pull sixty acres"; and by deed dated "Feb. 10, 1706-7" from the same, 
"twenty and four acres or thereabouts." By deed dated "July 7, 1703," he bought 
of George Phillips, of Brookhaven in the County of Suffolk, on the Island of 
Nassau, in the Province of New York, in her :Majesty's Territories in New Eng- 
land, Clerk," the fifth part of "Twenty-four acres or thereabouts." On "March 
5, 1706-7," Joseph Bullard deeded to "Capt. Francis Fulham ... by estimation 
one acre." "March 26, 1707." Alexander Miller conveyed to him a "Farm of one 
hundred acres." "April 18, 1709," Joseph Mors, Cordwainer, deeded to him 
"Three acres of meadow." And these seven purchases, amounting in all to about 
two hundred thirteen acres, apparently adjoining or near one another, consti- 
tuted the home farm of Francis Fulham. Besides these he had a share of the 
Sudbury Lot not far away, elsewhere described. — See Livermore 13. 

By deed dated "May 24, 1715," John Adams of Colchester, Hartford County, 
Conn., conveyed to Francis Fulham of Weston, "Gentleman, ... All that my 
Right, Title, and Interest wch. my Hond. father George Adams the above named 
ever had or ought to have in & unto all those lands by my said father George 
Adams purchased with the leave of the Genl. Court of the Indians of Wash- 
acom, lying in and near Lancaster in the abovesd. County of Middsx." And by 
deed dated "Nov. 7, 1723," Samuel Adams, another son of George Adams; 
and Joseph Adams. 'In right of his father Daniel Adams also son of the afore- 
said George Adams," conveyed to "Francis Fulham Esq. of Weston," two-fifths 
of the same tract, "Formerly granted or given by Shoi now Sachem of Nash- 
away unto the sd. George Adams and Francis his wife, which was confirmed 
by the Genl. Court held at Boston May 12, 1675, Containing Two Hundred acres 
at Washacomhill." 

In "Hurd's History of Worcester County," page 761, it is said: "On the 7th 
of December, 1719, the General Court, in one act, granted 'two new towns on the 
west side of Groton west line.' William Taylor, Samuel Thaxter, Francis Ful- 
ham. John Shipley, Benjamin Whittemore, then members of the General Court, 
were selected to conduct a survey of the grants, to allot the same, and to admit 
the grantees. The grant appears in 'Torry's Fitchburg' and in 'Sawtell's Town- 
send,' but many interesting details of the early proceedings remain unpublished. 
Three of the Committee, Fulham, Shipley, and Whittemore, with Samuel Jones, 
surveyor, and four chain-men began the survey of the boundary line of the two 
townships December 22, 1719, and completed the work in eight days. In April 
following, in connection with another committee, they established the west line 
of Groton, or the east line of the new towns. Continuing a work well and 
seasonably begun, the committee, all being present, met at Concord, May 1, 
1720, and proceeded to admit settlers or grantees, in the language of the record 
of the proceedings, 'To allot and grant out ye lands contained in each of ye two 


townships.' By the Committee the townships were styled North Town and 
South Town. The former at that time including Townsend and a part of Ashby, 
and the latter embracing the present towns of Lunenburg, Fitchburg, and a 
part of Ashby. . . . 

"Within the town (Lunenburg) are five natural ponds and three of them bear 
names of Indian origin. The one situated near the re-entrant angle in the line 
of Leominster contains ninety-five acres, and its name has experienced many or- 
thographical changes. In the proceedings of the Colonial Legislature, in 1713, 
it is written Unkachewalwick, and ten years later Francis Ftilham, in the records 
of the committee of the General Court, writes Unkechewalom, and about the 
same time comes Edward Hartwell, who wrestles with the name, and leaves 
upon the records Uncachawalonk; while Rev. Peter Whitney, in the 'History 
of Worcester County,' (1793), in writing Unkeshawalom, nearly repeats the 
record of Francis Fulham, which has been the prevailing orthography of 
modern times. ... By Francis Fulham the name of the third pond is written 
Cataconamog." — p. 760. 

"Francis Fulham was . . . the clerk of the committee and his clear, ornate 
penmanship is preserved." — p. 765. 

In "New England Historical & Genealogical Register," Vol. 19, p. 244, it is 
said "At a meeting legally warned, the prop'rs of the Common and undivided 
lands within the town of Lunenburg (June 11, 1731), Laid out by the Com'rs 
api>ointed, one thousand acres of land in the South-west Corner of said Town- 
ship, to the Great and General Court Com'tee (viz.) the Hon'ble William Taylor 
Esq'r, the Hon'ble Samuel Thaxter Esq're, Col'l Francis Fulham Esq'r, and Mr. 
Benj. Whitemore, and Capt. John Sheple, Granted to them by the Proprietors 
for their former Good Services in said township: Beginning at a Pillar of stones 
erected for the corner of s'd Township and running East 12 Degrees South on 
the South line of Said township 400 rods to a Chestnut tree, then make an angle 
and running north 12 Degrees East, on Common land 400 rods to a white pine 
tree, there making an angle and running west 12 Degrees north on Common 
land — 400 rods to a maple tree, there making an angle and running South 12 
Degrees west on the town line 400 rods, to where it began."* Francis Fulham's 
part of this 1000 acres, being Lot No. 3, known as the "Committee Farm," was 
conveyed by him in deed dated "April 2d, 1745" to Aaron Whittemore, recorded 
in Book 59, p. 48, of the Records of Worcester County. 

Francis Fulham owned a lot as one of the original proprietors of the town, 
and by deed dated Dec. 6, 1754, recorded in Book 38, p. 449, conveyed to his 
grandson Francis Fulham of Bolton 120 acres, being the easterly end of the 
farm in Lunenburg, now Fitchburg, — Lot No. 5. By deed dated March 8, 1757, 
— Book 38, p. 145, Francis Fulham conveyed to Joseph Dana, of Lebanon, Conn., 
and his wife Mary, daughter of Col. Francis Fulham, eighty acres in Lunenburg, 
being part of Lot No. 5, bounded on the east by land of Francis Fulham, Jr., 

*In "Proprietor's Records of Fitchburg, 1729-1S33," at page 165, it is said : "June 9, 1741, Col. Fran- 
cis Fulham Esq.. renewed the bounds of the 1000 acres in S. W. corner of the town, being the only 
survivor of the grantees. Cut down several trees and took possession." — Granted Mar. 16, 1725-6. 


also part of Lot No. 5; and on the west by the line of Narraganset Township 
No. 2. The original lot was 80 rods wide from north to south, and, containing 
200 acres, was therefore 400 rods long. The 120 acres conveyed to Francis Fiil- 
ham, Jr., of Bolton, with two dwelling houses and a barn thereon, was conveyed 
March 23, 1785, by Francis Fulham of Fitchburg and Susanna his wife, to his 
sons Jacob Fulham and Oliver Fulham. In 1800 Oliver Fulham conveyed to 
Jacob Fulham the southern half of the same lot by a deed in which reference 
is made to an agreement from which it would appear that the lot had been 
divided between them at some previous time. 

Before Francis Fulham was the owner of real estate in Watertown he became 
active in town affairs. A controversy arose as to the location of a new meet- 
inghouse to accommodate all parts of Watertown, and a protest against a pro- 
posed situation was signed by 118 men. the first being Jno. Livermore (13), 
and the twenty-fourth his son-in-law Francis Fulham. In the Court Records of 
Middlesex County, — p. 273, it is recorded that at a Court of Genl. Sessions of the 
Peace at Charlestown, March 11th, 1711-12, "Capt. Francis Fulham" was fore- 
man of the Grand Jury. 

The form and size of Watertown, originally, were such that the inhabitants 
of the south-west part were from five to eight miles from the meetinghouse in 
the more populous easterly extremity; and this soon led to an agitation for the 
division of the town. The Great and General Court "Sep. 15, 1694,"— Ct. Rec. 
Lib. 6, p. 357, ordered that "James Russell, Samuel Sewall, and Joseph Lynde, 
Esqrs. & others [be] Appointed a Comm. to hear the Parties as to erecting 
Westerly Precinct"; and on "Dec. 3, 1695," — p. 430, the general Court "Voted 
that . . . [the] Westerly end of Watertown be granted to be a peculiar or dis- 
tinct Precinct for that end; all to the Westward of Stony Brook (so called)." 
The Committee of the Precinct in 1706 was Thomas Wilson, Capt. Josiah Jones, 
Capt. Francis Fulham, and Lieut. John Brewer. "June 14, 1698, ' — Ct. Rec. Lib. 
6, p. 591, "Ordered [that] the Petitioners be allowed to settle a learned and 
Orthodox Minister." A project to build a meetinghouse in the West Precinct 
had existed some three years before this order and resulted in the erection of a 
building thirty feet square, for that use, near the site of the present Unitarian 
Church, its successor; and the church soon after formed is continued there. 

The records of the Westerly Precinct, and those of the town of Weston, 1695- 
1754, have been missing for nearly a century; and this period includes the most 
active part of Francis Fulham's life; but from other records, and from various 
papers still preserved in the town, much has been learned of his connection 
with public affairs. He was one of the selectmen of Watertown in the years 
1710 and 1711; he was prominent in the business of the precinct; and it was, 
by the Great and General Court, "Upon reading the Petition of Francis Fulham, 
Josiah Jones & Daniel Estabrook, a Committee of the West Precinct of Water- 
town commonly called the Farms, Praying that (having the consent of the 
town therefor) they be granted to be a distinct Township to Enjoy the Privi- 
leges & Immunities wch. other Towns do & may by Law Enjoy: — 

"Ordered that the Prayer of the Petition be granted, and that the West Pre- 


cinct iu Watertowii commonly called by the Name of the Farms be erected and 
made into a Township, . . . The Town to be named Weston." — Ct. Rec. Lib. 9, 
p. 250, Jan. (1) 12, 1713. 

At the first election in Weston, Francis Fulham was made Town Clerk, and 
he held that office in the years 1713-1718. His name often appears as moderator 
at Town Meetings, and it is probable that he generally occupied that position 
until a "Meeting of Freeholders, August 8, 1751," of which he was the moderator 
at the age of about eighty-one years. 

Apparently without advancement through the usual grades he became "Cap- 
tain of the third Military Company of Watertown" as early as 1706. He is so 
described in his petition to the Council in behalf of certain members of that 
company in 1709, — Council Records, Lib. 5, p. 196; and he was called Capt 
Fulham in records until 1720. He was then known as Major until 1730, when 
the title of colonel was applied to him in records and documents; and the abbre- 
viation "Col." is prefixed to the name on his tombstone; but nothing further is 
known of his military career. 

The records of the Great and General Court show that Francis Fulham was 
the first representative from Weston in that body, and that he represented the 
town in the years 1713-14-15-17-18-19-20-22-24-29-30-31-36-37. The Journals of only 
two of these years have been accessible, but in that of 1715 his name is often 
mentioned. He was appointed on a "Committee for Petitions, to examine the 
matters and Allegations thereof, and report the same with their Opinions to 
the House." It was "Ordered that Capt. Noyes, Capt. Fulham, Mr. Denison, Mr. 
William Paine, Mr. Remington, and Capt. Cowley be a Committee to Examine 
and Consider the Votes that have passed this year between the Houses concern- 
ing the Forts at Casco Bay and Brunswick, and prepare the Draught of a Vote 
proper for the House to pass in answer to the said last Vote of the Board." It 
was "Ordered, that Mr. Elisha Cook, Mr. Samuel Clap, Adam Winthrop, Col. 
Samuel Thaxter, and Capt. Francis Fulham, with such others as the Honorable 
Board shall Join, be a Committee to prepare the Draught of a Bill, for Settling 
and Quieting the Titles of the Lands, that are to the Eastward of Piscataqua 
River, pursuant to the Vote of this Court this Session." And there were other 
appointments at the session of 1715. At the session of 1730, "Voted, That Col. 
Francis Fulham, Col. Berry, Mr. Shove, Mr. Bixby, and Mr. Fairfield be a Com- 
mittee to see what Laws are expired, or are near expiring and proper to be 
revived, and what new ones need to be made." And there are many similar 
appointments at this session. 

The Province Laws of 1718-19 show that Francis Fulham was appointed one 
of three commissioners "To examine and regulate the several lists and valua- 
tions made by the assessors of each town," for the county of Middlesex. 

In "Drake's History of Middlesex County, Massachusetts," at page 492, it is 
said of Francis Fulham that, in the town of Weston he "held numerous re- 
sponsible oflSces, and was for a long time the most influential man, . . . June 
19, 1724, he with Jonas Bond of Watertown, and Francis Bowen of Lexington, 
were appointed to be 'Commissioners of Sewers,' and the immediate object of 

FULHA^I. 17 

their appointment was 'the cleansing and removal of such banks and other 
obstructions' in Sudbury and Concord river, "Which do occasion the overflowing 
thereof; and of draining the meadow and other low lands adjoining or lying on 
said river.' " 

Part of an original deed in the "Clear, ornate penmanship" described in 
Kurd's History of Worcester County, before referred to, dated Oct. 26, 1714; 
witnessed by Francis Fulham and Sarah Fulham his wife; and acknowledged 
before Francis Fulham, Justice of the Peace; indicates that he then held that 
office, although no record of his appointment at so early a date is found; and 
several court records show that he was acting as such before the earliest ap- 
pointment of which record is found. This is one: "Middx. ss. Concord August 
27th (1717) At his Majesties Court of General Sessions of the Peace then and 
there holden by his Maj'ties Justices of the Peace for sd. County"; among the 
names of 15 Justices appended is 'Fra Fulham.' " 

"At a session of the Council held at the Council Chambers in Boston upon 
Wednesday April 16, 1718, . . . This day being appointed for the nomination of 
civil officers, His Excellency nominated . . . Francis Fulham Esq'r for a Justice 
over the Indians in the County of Middlesex. ... To which . . . the Council 
advised and consented." — Council Records, Liber 6, p. 551. Under this appoint- 
ment Francis Fulham exercised a supervision and authority peculiar to the 
time, and akin to guardianship — the oflBcer being sometimes called Superintend- 
ent — over a remnant of the 1500 semichristianized Savages of Natick, known 
as "Praying Indians," assembled there by Rev. John Elliot, "Indian Apostle," 
within the quarter-century beginning with 1651. 

"At a Council held at ye Council Chamb'r in Boston on Wednesday Feb'y 21, 
1727, . . . Present The Hon'ble Wm: Dummer Esq. Lt. Gov'. A petition of 
Thomas Pegan and other Indian Inhabitants of Natick containing divers Com- 
plaints against Francis Fulham Esq'r. in his administration of the Governm't 
over them, Pray'g that he may be dismissed from his Office of a Justice of the 
Peace over the said Natick Indians; Read and Ordered that the Petitioners 
serve Francis Fulham Esq'r with a copy of this Petition, that so he give in his 
answer thereto on Thursday the thirteenth of ]\Iay next. Wm. Dummer." — 
Coun. Rec. Lib. 9, p. 25. 

"At a Council held on May 31, 1728," also presided over by Wm, Dummer: 
"Upon the INIemorial of Thos: Pegan and other Indians of Natick complaining 
against Francis Fulham Esq'r, as entered February 21, 1727, Read again together 
with the Answer of Francis Fulham Esq'r., and the Recantation of ye Memorial- 
ists in which they acknowledge that they were deluded into the said Memorial & 
having asked forgiveness of their fault & the matter being duly considered, 
Ordered that the said ^lemorial or Complaint be dismissed as groundless & 
vexatious." — Coun. Rec. Lib. 9, p. 42. 

This appears to be the only complaint made by the Natick Indians against 
Francis Fulham's administration, therein described as a "Government over 
them"; and this relation was continued more than the third of a century, — he 
being meantime the only similar officer in Middlesex Co., while several such 


were simultaneously in Office in other counties of Mass., and until "Middlesex, 
ss. Natick March ye 30, 1752, ... At a meeting of the Proprietors of the Com- 
mon and undivided land in Natick being duly warned and regularly assembled 
on the 30th day of March 1752, Lieut. John Richardson chosen Moerator. 

"The 2d article considered and voted to choose another in the room of the 
Hon'ble Francis Fulham Esq'r. (who desires to be dismisst.) and Chose Lieut. 
Jonathan Richardson, in his room, to procure their Rent money of their 
Maguncog lands of the Hon'ble Trustees, and pay it to each Proprietor axjcord- 
ing to his Proportion." — Old Record Book at Natick, p. 122. 

The records of Natick show that Francis Fulham, in the administration of 
his office as justice of the peace, married both those having English names, 
perhaps assumed by Indians, and those whose surnames were of unquestionable 
Indian origin, as: "James Cookuck and Sarah Awancomott; Solomon Wans- 
quam and Sarah Laurence; John Pegan and Mary Rumblemarsh." 

Meetings of Proprietors were called by Francis Fulham, Justice of the Peace; 
the "Votes and Acts" at such meetings were "Accepted and allowed" by him. 
"At a meeting of the proprietors of the Common and Undivided Lands in 
Natick upon the 25th day of October 1731, being duly Warned as the Law 
Directs by virtue of an Order of the Hon'rble Francis Fulham Esq'r, Upon an 
Address Made to him by five of the principal proprietors of Said Natick His 
Hon'r being present, 

"Voted by the said proprietors that Samuel Perry of Sherbourne shall have 
the free Liberty to take up the quantity of three acres and one half of Land 
within the said Common in One or More places where it may suit him Joining 
to his Own Land to Make up the thirty acres to him which he purchased of 
Jacob Chalcom. 

"Voted fully in the affirmative and consented to by Francis Fulham Esq'e." 
—p. 16. 

"At a Meeting of the proprietors of the Common and Undivided Lands in 
Natick January the 5th, 1735-6, Orderly Warned . . . 

"Present the Honorable Francis Fulham Esq'e Thomas Pegan was Chosen 
Moderator of said Meeting by a Majority of Votes. 

"Attest Wm Rider Clerk of ye said Proprietors." — p. 42. 

This form is often employed in beginning records. The Moderator is prob- 
ably the Thomas Pegan that headed the petition for the removal of Francis 

"Natick September ye 13th 1721 — At a meeting of the Proprietors Lawfully 
warned for the purpose, there was Granted unto Moses Smith of Needham — and 
to his heirs for ever 40 acres of land lying on the South westerly side of Pegun 
Hill for finishing the Meeting house if the Honorable General Court shall please 
to Confirm the same, and the town hath this day Chosen Major Fulham at [and] 
Li'ut Thomas Sawin as our Committee to see that the work is well done and 
we pray that the Honorable Court would please to accept them as such — and we 
have this day also Chosen Joseph Speen, Solomon Thomas, and Samuel Om- 
petawin our Commity to acquaint Major Fulham Esq'e with the same for 

fulha:m. 19 

approbation," — From a loose leaf of "Proprietors' Road Book," said to be in 
the writing of an Indian. 

A story told to the Author's father by Oliver Whitney of Cavendish, Vt., 
who was reared in Natick, and, in his boyhood, knew Francis Fulham, indicates 
that he sometimes took personal direction of public improvements there. Whit- 
ney described him as a large, strong, good-looking man; and said that he saw 
him in charge of Indians at work on a road, when a large, stout Indian went 
off and got drunk, and, then, came back to work. He got offended and made 
an assault on Col. Fulham, by whom he was thrown to the ground. A second 
attack resulted in his being thrown to considerable distance, and he was or- 
dered away. When sober, iie returned, got down on his knees, and begged Col. 
Fulham's pardon. Francis Fulham, then, must have been from 60 to 70 years 
old; and the tale illustrates the dignity of his character, the homage paid him 
by the Indians, and his great strength, often reproduced in his descendants. As 
a justice of the peace, he married many couples in Weston; and his name ap- 
pears as the magistrate taking acknowledgements, in a principal part of the 
conveyances, for nearly forty years. 

The date of Francis Fulham's admission to the bar is not known, but the 
probable time is suggested by a memorandum with the initial '"A. B." appended, 
accompanied by a letter in the same handwriting, signed "Austin Bacon," 
dated at "Natick, Sept. 6, 1860." and addressed to "Sewall Fulham, Esq., Ludlow, 
Vt." as follows: "I have it on Tradition that about 1700 he was studying with 
one Jones who died leaving a wife Mary, and that many years after (prob. 
about 1724) Fulham's wife died & he married Mary Jones — At any rate in 1710 
or '11 he plead in the courts, being about 40 years old and a stout noble looking 
man, who had, by his own exertions, enabled him so to do." Samuel Jones, 
first husband of Mary Woolson, died Feb. 5, 1718, in his 41st year. The letter 
refers to a previously "exchanged communication (1846)." 

Mass. Council Records, Liber 7, pp. 52-4, has the following: 

"At a Council held in ye Council Chamber in Boston on Saturday 
June 27th: 1719 Sitting ye Gen'l Ass'bly. 

"His Excell'cy Sam'l Shute Ssq'r Gov'r 
"The Hon'ble Wm. Dummer Esq'r Lt. Gov'r. 
"William Taller John Gushing Thomas Fitch Sam'l Sewall 

Xatha: Nordon Edm'd Quincey Penn Townsend Banja: Lynde 

Jona: Belcher Natha: Byfield Esq'r Jona: Clark Esq'r Jona: Dowse Esq'r 

Sam'l Partridge Ad'son Davenport Paul Dudley Edw'd Bromfield 

Thos: Hutchinson Sam'l Thaxter Natha: Payne Sam'l Brown. 

"The Gen'l council according to appointm't met for the nominating Civil 
Officers & other important affairs of the Governm't & His Excell'cy was pleased 
to name . . . Francis Fulham Esq'r to be Justice of the Inferior Court of Com- 
mon Pleas for the County of Middlesex . . , To . . . which ... ye Council advised 
& consented." 

There seems to have been no stated term for this office, but Francis Fulham 


was several times reappointed and confirmed in it by the Governor and Council; 

and he held the office continuously until 

■'At a Council held at the Council Chambers in Boston upon Thursday 
the 26th of June 1755. Sitting the General Assembly. 
"Present, his Excellency William Shirley Esq'r. Governor 

"The General Council for nominating & appointing Civil Officers being met 
according to order, His Excellency was pleased to nominate the following per- 
sons to their respective Offices, hereinafter mentioned, viz't. William Lawrence 
Esq', to be a Justice of the Inferior Court of Common Pleas in the County of 
Middlesex, in the room of Francis Fulham, Esq'r. who has resigned. "" 

The records of the court show that during seven years on the bench Francis 
Fulham's name stood last in the list of four justices; and that on Dec. 13, 1726, 
his name also appears as the first of four "Justices of s'd Court in Commiss'rs 
Actions," the others not being Justices of the Court of Common Pleas. 

"The Massachusetts Civil List" shows also that in "1734-5, Feb. 21, Samuel 
Danforth, Francis Foxcraft, Francis Fulham," were Special Justices Court of 
Common Pleas ... To act in cases where any of the standing Justices were 
interested;" that of these only Francis Fulham was a Justice of the Court: 
that he was confirmed the last time August 24, 1753, and resigned June 26. 1755, 
after having held the office of justice exactly thirty-six years continuously, 
during the last fourteen of which he was Chief Justice. He was at this time 
about 85 years old, and the Court Records show that he was presiding at -the 
term beginning May 20, 1755, the last before his resignation. Advanced age 
would seem a sufficient reason for retiring, a judge of his years being uncom- 
mon even among our vigorous ancestors of a hundred and fifty years ago, but 
his deafness probably hastened it. 

In "Sketches of the Judicial History of Massachusetts from 1630 to 1776 by 
Emory Washburn." at page 341, as to the "Judges of the Court of Common Pleas 
for Middlesex County," is this: "Francis Fulham was of Weston, and held many 
public offices besides that of Chief Justice of this Court, such as Colonel of the 
Militia, member of the Council, &c., he resigned his place upon the bench a 
few years before his death. ... He is spoken of as a man 'of distinguished 
natural powers and good conduct' and as 'having discharged the duties of his 
several betrustments with honor, and died with the serenity and good hope of a 
Christian.' " The statement that he was a "Member of the Council" is also in 
"Bench and Bar of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts," — Vol. 2, p. 177; but 
no record of his appointment or acting as one of the Council is found, and this 
is prolxibly an error. 

In the "Diary and Letters of Judge Samuel Sewall" published in the "Massa- 
chusetts Historical Collection" mention is made of "Capt. Fulham" and "Major 
Fulham" in a way to indicate an intimate association between these two men 
in connection with the Governor, the Attorney General, members of the Council, 
and other prominent officials of the Colony. A letter from "Capt. Fulham." 
written in response to a message sent to him, is mentioned as received "Feb. 5, 
1718-19"; it was read by the Secretary before the Governor and Council: and 


the publication of such records may have led to the inference that Judge Ful- 
ham was a member of the Council. The appointment of Francis Fulham to the 
bench of the Court of Common Pleas was in June following the date of this 
letter, and Samuel Sewall's name is among those of the Council present at the 
time of his appointment. The intimacy between these two men is supposed by 
the Author to account for "Sewall" being given as a Christian name to a 
g.g.grandson of Judge Fulham, Rev. Sewall Fulham, of Reading. Vt.; from him 
it descended to his eldest son, and as a second name to the Author. 

Fulham was the original name given Dec. 2tJ, 1753. to Dummerstou. Vt.. where, 
at different times, it wa-s also written "Fullham" and "Fullum." William Dum- 
mer, Lieut. Gov. of MAssachusetts Bay, was with the Counc il "June 27. 1719," 
when (iov. Shule named FVancis F^ilham as Justice of the Court of Common 
Pleas; and he was present and presiding on 'Feb. 21. 1727" and "May 31. 1728," 
at the presenting and the dismissing of the complaint and petition of Thomas 
Pegun and other Indians of Nati<k. seeking the removal of Francis Fulham 
from the office of Justlre of the Peace over them. It is said in "Child's Wind- 
ham County (Jazateer." — pp. 5S-9, that the tract of land out of which the three 
towns. Fulham. Putney, and Brattleboro. Vt. were made was first the property 
of William Duiumer; and it is evident that the name given to the first of these 
by the proprietor was in honor of his old friend Judge Francis Fulham. As 
late as 1773 the town wjis known by the two names, but after that it was called 
DuniMierHton only, for the original proprietor. 

In an old tax bill of West Precinct dated "Sept. 17, 1708," the first two names 
are "Capt. Francis Fulham" and "I-t. John Livermore." his father-in-law; Liver- 
more being taxed for the largest, and Fulham for the third largest sum in the 
list.— about two-thirds that of Livermore. Francis Fulham was then ta.xed on 
"2 heads" for himself and his only son. In an original "Order to Constable to 
pay & Receipt for Payments" dated "Weston March ye 2 — 1722-3," appears the 
name "Maj. Francis Fulham"; and the sum si>ecified is about ten times that 
affixed to any other name. 

Something of the dress and possessions of Judge Fulham. and of the method 
of punishing criminals in his time appears in the following re<ord: — 

"Court at Concord Aug. 2S, 1739 — &c. &c. being presented by the 

Grand Inquest for the body of this County. 

"For that the said on the nineteenth of August instant at 

Weston in the county of Middlesex aforesaid: with Force and Arms did felon- 
iously take, steal & carry away out of the Mansion House of one Francis Ful- 
ham Esq: Sundry of the Goods and Chattels of the said Francis, Vizt: a Pen- 
knife, a Pocket Compass, and a pair of Deerskin Breeches, all of the value of 
four pounds; and twelve Pounds in Bills of publick Credit, being the property 
of the said Francis, contrary to the Peace, Crown, and Dignity of our I^rd the 
King, and to the laws in that Case made and provided. 

"The said appeared and pleaded Guilty — It's therefore Con- 
sidered by the Court that the said forfeit & pay to the said Francis 


Fulham the Prosecutor the Sum of Forty eight Pounds being treble Damages, 
the Goods and money being returned, to be accounted one third Part thereof. 

"And in case the said be unable to make such Restitution or 

pay such Threefold Damages within thirty Days next following, that, then the 
said Francis Fulham. the Prosecutor, be and hereby is impowered to dispose of 

the said in service to any of His Majesty's Subjects during the 

Term of three Years. — Also that the said pay as a Fine to the 

King the Sum of Five Pounds within three Hours or in default to be whipped 
fifteen Stripes on his naked back, and that he pay fees and costs. Standing Com- 
mitted 'till this Sentence be performed. The Fine above was paid into Court." 

Francis Fulham, of Weston, in a suit begun by writ dated April 28, 1757, less 
than nine months before his death, against Nathaniel Livermore, in a plea of 
debt, recovered "9 pounds twelve shillings debt & one pound 14 shillings six 
pence costs"; showing that, at the age of 87, he still had the disposition and 
ability to assert and maintain his rights. 

In an oration by Charles H. Fiske at the Town Hall in Weston, July 4, 1876, 
a story is told of Judge Francis Fulham, illustrative of his position in that 
community after he left the bench, in which he is called "Squire," a title once 
comprehensive enough to include any rank less than that of the nobility, as 
follows: — "During Parson Woodward's sermon one Sunday morning, an old 
Colored woman in the gallery, probably rather solid and heavy, fell asleep and 
tumbled off the bench on which she sat, on to the floor; the old Squire — who, by 
the way was quite deaf the last part of his life, — conscious that something 
unusual had happened, but not quite knowing what, and feeling a peculiar 
responsibility for the good behavior of the people at meeting, immediately 
jumped up from his seat, and called out, 'Stop Reverend Sir.' Mr. Woodward 
thereupon stopped, and then the old man said, in a loud voice: 'If any one has 
discharged a gun in this meeting house, let him be brought before me to- 
morrow morning at 9 o'clock.' He was at last made to understand the cause 
of the disturbance, and he then said: 'If what I thought, had happened, what I 
said was right; proceed Reverend Sir:' whereupon Mr. Woodward resumed his 
discourse, and the services went on as usual." 

About three years after the marriage of his only son Jacob, Francis Fulham 
gave him some eighty acres from the north-east corner of his home farm. All 
his Fltchburg property, apparently, had been disposed of, and his remaining 
estate passed by the following will: — 

"In the Name of God Amen. 
"The twelfth Day of December in the Year of our Lord One Thousand Seven 
hundred and Fifty Seven, I Francis Fulham Esqr. of Weston, in the County 
of Middlesex & Province of Massachusetts-Bay in New England, Being in a 
weak and declining State as to my Body, but of a disposing Mind and Memory, 
Thanks be given to God, Therefore calling to mind the Mortality of my Body, 
and knowing it is appointed for all Men once to die, do make and ordain this my 
last Will & Testament, That is to say, principally and first of all I give and 
Recommend my Soul into the Hands of God that gave it, and my Body I recom- 


mend to the Earth to be Buried in decent Christian Burial at the Discretion of 

my Executor nothing Doubting but at the General Resurrection I shall receive 

the same again by the Mighty Power of God. And as touching such worldly 

effects wherewith it has pleased God to bless Me in this Life, after my just 

Debts are fully paid, and Funeral Charges defrayed, I give, devise, and dispose 

of the same in the following Manner and Form: 

Imprimis..! give and bequeath to my beloved Daughter Sarah Trowbridge 
Forty and one Pounds Six Shillings and Eight Pence Lawful Money to be 
paid to her by my Executor hereinafter named; which, added to what she has 
already Received, makes up about Five hundred Pounds old Tenor, as will 
appear by my Book of accompts. Reference thereto being had. 

Item.. I give and bequeath to my beloved daughter, Hannah Harris Thirty 
Pounds, Five Shillings and four Pence Lawful Money to be paid to her by 
my Executor hereinafter named; which, added to what she has already re- 
ceived, makes up about Five hundred Pounds old Tenor, as will appear by 
my Book of Accompts, Reference thereto being had. 

Item. .1 give and bequeath to my beloved Daughter, Mary Dana, thirteen Pounds, 
Five Shillings Lawful Money to be paid to her by my Executor hereinafter 
Named, which, added to what she has already received, makes up about Five 
hundred Pounds old Tenor, as will appear by my Book of accompts, Reference 
thereto being had. 

Item.. I give and bequeath to my Grandson Francis Fulham, Four Shillings 
lawful Money, He having received a valuable Portion before out of my Estate. 

Item.. I give and bequeath to my Grand Daughter, Tabitha Allen, wife of 
Ebenezer Allen of Lancaster (once Tabitha Fulham), One Pound six Shillings 
& eight Pence Lawful Money to be paid by my Executor hereinafter named. 

Item . . I give and bequeath to Hannah Fulham, Relict of Jacob Fulham, of 
Needham deceased. Four Pounds Lawful Money to be paid by my Executor 
hereinafter Named. 

Item. .1 give and bequeath to my Friend the Revd. Samuel Woodward of Weston, 
Three Pounds six Shillings and eight Pence Lawful Money, as a Token of my 
hearty Love and Respect to Him to be paid by my Executor. 

Item.. I give and bequeath to my three Daughters above named, viz. Sarah 
Trowbridge, Hannah Harris, and Mary Dana, in addition to what is mentioned 
above, all my Personal Estate, (except the husbandry utensils), to be equally 
divided, among them. 

Item. .1 give and bequeath to my beloved Grandson Elisha Fulham, whom I like- 
wise constitute, make, and ordain my sole Executor of this my last Will and 
Testament, I give all my Real Estate in Lands & Buildings in Weston of all 
sorts and Denominations to Him the sd. Elisha Fulham & to his Heirs and 
assigns forever, as also the Husbandry Utensils such as Carts, Plows, Hoes, 
Axes, Shovels, Chains, and suchlike. He paying out as directed above. And I 
do hereby utterly disallow, revoke, and disannul, all and every other former 
Testaments, Wills, Legacies, & Bequests & Executors by me in any w^ays before 
Named, willed, & bequeathed, ratifying and confirming this & no other to be 


my last Will & Testament. In witness whereof I have Hereunto set my Hand 
& Seal the day and Year above written." 4 chil. b. in Weston, Ms. 

2 I.Jacob Fulham (6), b. Nov. (19) 29, 1692; d. May (8) 19, 1725, aet. 32. 

3 2. Sarah Fulham Trowbridge (1), b. Mar. (2) 12, 1695; d. Sep. 10, 1787. 

4 3. Hannah Fulham Harris (22), b. June 10 (20), 1697; d. aet. about 81. 

5 4. Mary Fulham Moore (1) Dana (1), b. Apr. (4) 15, 1702; d. unknown. 

6 (IIj Sergt. JACOB FULHAM (2), of Weston, Ms., son of Francis and Sarah 
(Livermore 16) Fulham (1), b. in Weston, Nov. 29, 1692; d. in Lovewell's 
Fight, Fryeburg, Me., May (8) 19, 1725. He had a herculean frame, and was 
said to be the strongest man in New England. Several old men from the 
vicinity of Weston that, in their youth, had known Jacob's father, among them 
the two grandfathers of Sewall Fulham, Jr., the Author's father, told Sewall 
early in the nineteenth century. That Judge Fulham said his son Jacob, at the 
age of fourteen, could lift more than he — Jacob's father — ever could; that, at 
that age, Jacob felled an oak down a bank, cut off a log, and carried it up the 
bank; and that no man in the neighborhood could lift either end of the log. 
He married (Feb. 28) Mar. 10, 1716, TABITHA WHITNEY, b. (Aug. 22) Sep. 1, 
1696; d. Nov. 2, 1762, in Harvard, Ms.; dau. of Jonathan and Sarah (Hapgood) 
^Tiitney, of Concord, Ms. "Jan. 13, 1717, Jacob Fulham and Tabitha his wife 
Own'd ye Coven't" in Weston. "Nov. 13, 1720, Tabitha Fulham wife of Jacob 
F." was received into Weston Church. He built a house on the north-easterly 
part of his father's farm, on which he had a dam and probably a saw-mill. 

By deed dated "March 6, 1718-19" Francis Fulham, in consideration of "Love 
and Affection," conveyed to his "Only Son, Jacob Fulham, ... a certain tract 
or parcel of Land, Meadow, and Meadow ground. Situated, lying, and being in 
Weston aforesaid, on the South side of the Great Country Road leading through 
Weston to Sudbury, Containing, by estimation, in the whole about Eighty acres 
be the same more or less; it being parted into two pieces by a strip of land four 
rods in width running Easterly or Northeasterly, by the Southerly side of the 
Rail fence as it now stands, from the land of the said Francis Fulham to the 
new dwelling house of the said Jacob Fulham as the said fence now stands; 
and thence Easterly or Northeasterly as the way is now drawn over Jacob Ful- 
ham's Dam, to the West end of the highway last laid out thro Benj. Bullard's 
land two rods wide, the whole strip of land the said Fra: Fulham reserves to 
himself, his heirs and assigns forever for a highway or whatever other use thej' 
shall see cause for. The above given and granted Eighty acres by Estimation 
(including said reserved strip of land) is bounded Southerly with land com- 
monly called Land of Contention ." This deed was left for record August 

(20) 31, 1725, more than three months after the death of Jacob Fulham; and the 
whole transaction shows the amicable relations and perfect confidence existing 
between the father and the son and the son's family, during all that time. 

George Harrington of Watertown, by deed dated "June 26, 1722," conveyed to 
Jacob Fulham of Weston, "A certain tract of Land lying in Weston aforesaid, 
being part of the farm formerly Barnard's Farm, and is bounded Easterly upon 
the land of Maj. Fr: Fulham by certain marked Trees and heaps of Stones; . . . 


Containing by estimation twenty-four acres be the same more or less, with the 
Wood, Timber, Stones, Watercourses, herbage, and all manner of Rights, Privi- 
leges, and appurtenances thereunto; to him the said Jacob Fulham." 

Jacob Fulham was one of the original proprietors of Turkey Hills, now Fitch- 
burg, in the survey of which he assisted, and in which he acquired a lot in May 
1720, "Not to exceed 250 acres,"' after his death sold by the administratrix of his 
estate for eighty pounds. 

It appears from the history of Watertown and Weston that neither town ever 
suffered from the incursions of hostile Indians, but men from those towns were 
often employed in service against them elsewhere; among these was Jacob Ful- 
ham, who, after he reached manhood, was much engaged in the Indian Wars, 
and many times went on expeditions against the savage enemy. These were 
most frequent between 1718 and the time of his death. On one occasion, being 
surrounded by hostile Indians, he shot one; and, as others were too near to give 
him time to load, he clubbed his musket, determined to sell his life as dearly 
as possible. The Indians being anxious to take him alive, proposed to Fulham, 
that, if he would surrender, they would spare his life and treat him kindly. 
This being the only way in which he could hope to escape death, he consented, 
and delivered his musket to the Sachem in command, a big chief, who, on re- 
ceiving the weapon, struck the captive with it, inflicting a severe scalp wound 
with the lock. The Indians returned with their prisoner to Three Rivers, Ca., 
where a council was held to determine his fate. The squaw of the warrior 
that he had killed demanded the white captive to live, as a son. with her 
and work for her support; to which the council agreed, but condemned him 
first to run the gauntlet. At the beginning of this race for life, Fulham noticed 
a brave awaiting his approach with a stone in his hand; and, fearing that it 
would hit him, ran against the Indian with such force as to project him from 
the line like the missile from a catapult. This exploit so pleased the Indians 
that they compelled Fulham to run no farther, and delivered him to his foster 
mother, who soon healed his wounded head. His mechanical ingenuity enabled 
him to serve the squaw in making clothes and in other ways; but he soon 
perceived that the Indians would not part with him voluntarily while he was 
useful. His. foster mother now found him neglectful of his filial duties, lazy, 
and turbulent; and, not long after, she sold him to a French gentlemen that 
admired his fine physique. 

In his new situation Fulham soon learned that the French and the Indians 
were accustomed to meet yearly for a trial of strength and skill at wrestling; 
and that for some years the big chief had been victor over the French. The 
gentleman was not long in discovering that he had secured a Hercules as well 
as an Apollo in young Fulham, and, when the time for the annual contest 
arrived, took him to it hoping to make him useful. The chief soon entered the 
ring and threw all the best men of the French, when Fulham was asked to 
wrestle with the champion. At first he declined saying that, if he should hurt 
the chief, the Indians would kill him; but, on receiving assurances that the 
French would protect him, he yielded to their importunities, and took hold of 


the chief, determined to punish him for his breach of faith. After a short 
struggle Fulham threw the chief and fell with him striking his knee in the 
Indian's stomach so violently that, at first, he appeared lifeless, which aroused 
the resentment of the Indians. The anger of the savages was somewhat allayed 
when the chief began to revive; and the French withdrew with their champion, 
greatly elated by their victory. When news came a few days after that the 
chief was dead, the French, to save him from savage vengeance, hastily fitted 
out Fulham with the necessary arms and supplies; and he made the long, lonely, 
perilous journey through the northern wilderness to his home and family in 
Weston, where he had been mourned as dead. 

The incursions of hostile bands of Indians from Canada and from Maine, 
with their destruction of property, the slaughter of men, women, and children, 
the torture of captives, and other outrages, at exposed points on the frontier of 
Massachusetts, led to the sending out of expeditions for the destruction of the 
savages. Among the leaders of these was Captain John Lovewell of Dunstable, 
a border town that originally included Nashua, N. H. Dunstable had suffered 
severely from these incursions. In 1724, eleven of her men, while pursuing a 
party of raiding savages, w^ere ambuscaded, and all but one, Josiah Farwell, 
were killed. In the fall of the same year the following petition was presented: — 

"To the Honoble. William Dummer Esqr. Lieutenant Governor & Commander 
in Chief in and over His Majties. Province of Massachusetts Bay, and to the 
Honourable His Majestie's Council for the sd. Province now sitting in Boston 

"The Humble Memorial of John Lovell and Josiah Farwell and Jona. Robins 
all of Dunstable 

"Showeth that your Petitioners, with near forty or fifty others are inclinable 
to range & to keep in the Woods for several months together in order to kill 
& Destroy their enemy Indians, provided they can meet with encouragement. 
Suitable; and your petrs. are Imployed & Desired by many others Humbly to 
Propose (& Subject to your Honours' Consideration) That if each Soldier may 
be allowed five shillings p. day in case they kill any Enemy Indians & produce 
their Scalps, they will Imploy ymselves. in Indian hunting for one whole year. 
And if within that time, they do not kill any they are content to be allowed 
nothing at all for their wages, time, & trouble — And if your Honours shall think 
fit to Encourage them in, or take up with — their proposals, they will readily pro- 
ceed to ye said service, in case they may have proper Officers appointed to lead ym. 
And if they bring in any Scalps they are willing & Desirous to submit to what 
the Grovernmt. shall have cause to give them (over and above their Wages) 
as a reward for their Services — 

"All which is humbly Submitted by Your Honours' Dutiful & Obedient Servts. 

John Lovewell 

"In Council Nov. 13, 1724, Read & Josiah Farwell 

sent down well Recommended SWillard Secy. Jonathan Robins 

"In the House of Representatives Nov. 13, 1724, Read & Committed to Mr. 
Speaker, Majr. Fulham, Mr. Edward White, and Mr. Bryant to consider of the 


proposal of the petitioners & Make Report of [what] they think proper to be 
done therein. 

"In the House of Representatives November 17, 1724 — Read again and in 
Answer to the petition Voted that his Honour the Lieut. Gov, be desired to 
Commissionate proper and Suitable Officers that may be agreeable to the Men 
offering to go out (not exceeding fifty in Number) and that they keep Exact 
Journals or Accounts of the time they are out in the Woods, and where they 
go, as well as the Time they may be at home, or in any Towns fitting to go out 
again, and that they be allowed two shillings and Six pence p. diem each, the 
time they were actually out in the Service, and the time fitting out as aforesaid, 
they subsisting themselves; providing that the time of their being out in the 
Service shall be until the Session shall be ended, the Session of this Court in 
May next. And for their further encouragement they shall be entitled over and 
above the two shillings and six pence p. diem th3 Sum of one hundred pounds 
for Each Male Scalp, and the other premiums established by Law to Volunteers 
without pay or Subsistence. And that the Commissioned Officers have the Loan 
of a Sufficient Number of Arms for the Use of the Maquois & other Indians who 
may be willing to enter and engage with them in the service, the Officers to be 
accountable for the arms they receive. 

"Sent up for concurrence Wm: Dudley Speaker." 

This action was concurred in by the Council Nov. (17) 28, 1724. — See Military 
Records of Massachusetts, Liber 72, p. 199. 

Under this authority a company of 47 officers and men was organized, John 
I^vewell being Captain, and Jacob Fulham being a Sergeant. They left Dun- 
stable about April (16) 27, 1725, for the upper waters of the Saco River in 
Maine held by the Sosois tribe of Indians, noted for their warlike character and 
their hatred of the whites. Toby, apparently the only friendly Indian in the 
company, soon became lame and was obliged to return. When they reached 
Contoocook, William Cummins, suffering from an old wound, was dismissed with 
a kinsman to accompany him home; and the sickness of Benjamin Kidder 
forced them to halt at "Ossapy," where they built a small fort as a place of 
refuge, in case of disaster, and left the sick man, the doctor, their surplus 
provisions, and a sergeant with seven men as a garrison. The fo^ce, thus re- 
duced to 34, proceeded about 40 miles to Saco Pond. 

On Thursday May (6) 17, there were indications that they were observed and 
dogged by the enemy; and, on Friday night, the watch heard Indians around the 
camp. The men, being aroused and under arms the rest of the night, expected 
an attack; but no enemy appeared in the morning. Very early Saturday May 
(8) 19, while at prayers, they heard a gun, and soon discovered an Indian on 
a point of land opposite the side of the pond at which they had arrived, evi- 
dently stationed there as a decoy. Expecting to find the enemy in force in that 
direction, and that an advance would bring on an engagement with superior 
numbers, "It was now proposed, whether it were Prudent to venture an Engage- 
ment with the Enemy, (who they perceiv'd were now sufficiently Alarmed,) or, 
endeavour a speedy Retreat. The Men Generally & Boldly Answered, 'We came 


out to meet the Enemy; we have all along Prayed GOD we might find 'em; 
and we had rather trust Providence with our Lives, yea Dy for our Country, 
than try to Return without seeing them, if we may, and be called Cowards for 
our Pains.' " They laid down their packs and proceeded with great caution, 
fearing an ambush. A mile or two farther on an Indian was seen approaching, 
and they lay in wait for him; when he came near he was fired on, and he re- 
turned the fire with a charge of beaver shot, wounding the Captain and one 
other. Ensign Wyman then shot the Indian dead, and Jonathan Prye with 
another scalped him. 

Finding no other Indians in the vicinity, the company returned, reaching the 
place where their packs had been left about ten o'clock. The Indians had re- 
moved the packs and, in numbers more than double theirs, immediately attacked 
the whites at the north end of the pond where there were few trees and little 
undergrowi;h. The Indians rose in front and rear, rushing upon them in two 
parties, three or four deep; and the whites hastened to meet them with muskets 
ready. When within a few rods both sides fired, and many Indians fell at the 
first discharge, although few if any of the whites were hit. The Indians then 
fell back three or four rods while several rounds were fired, during which Cap- 
tain Lovewell, Sergeant Fulham, and several others were killed, and three 
whites were wounded. The Indians then attempted to surround the whites, 
who retreated in good order to the pond, by which their rear was protected, 
with one flank resting on the brook. Here the Indians, holding up ropes, asked 
if the whites would accept terms for surrender, but were answered that they'd 
have no quarter except at the muzzles of their guns. The fight was now re- 
sumed and obstinately continued on both sides until near sunset. In the dusk 
that followed the Indians retired, it was thought, with not more than twenty 
of their number uninjured, leaving the field to the whites. 

About midnight the survivors assembled. They found nine of the company 
not seriously injured, and these with eleven badly wounded, who were yet able 
to travel, weakened by fasting since morning, and without food or blankets for 
their return, started for the fort. Several fell out by the way from exhaustion, 
and those that reached the fort found it deserted. One of the 34 ran away at 
the beginning of the fight, and, on reaching the fort, gave such an account of 
the slaughter of his comrades as to lead the garrison to abandon the fort, and 
return in great haste to their homes, leaving nothing behind for the sustenance 
of their comrades. Some of the survivors that had been wounded, and were 
without food after Saturday morning, reached home on Wednesday; others fell 
out by the way and were never heard from. 

When news of the disaster reached the colony, Colonel Tyng with a company 
of soldiers visited the battle-ground, and buried 12 of Captain Lovewell's com- 
pany, marking the initials of each on a tree nearest to his grave. The Indians 
had returned and scalped all of these but one, Jacob Fulham, who, wearing a 
black coat, was supposed to have been spared by the Indians as a Medicineman 
(Clergyman). The dead savages had all been removed or buried, but the 
graves of three were found and opened by the soldiers, the scalps of these being 


removed. One was recognized as Paugiis, a Chief, known to have been killed 
by John Chamberlin. 

The result of this fight was so disastrous to the Sosois tribe that their power 
was broken, and they afterwards gave the settlers little trouble. The pond 
and the brook near which the fight occurred have since received the name of 
Lovewell. The trees on which were inscribed the initials of the heroes that 
fell there have long ago disappeared, but a rugged monument, erected near the 
spot, June 17, 1904, by the Society of Colonial Wars, records their names and 
exploits; and an inscription lately has been engraved on one side of a new 
granite slab erected in memory of his father Francis, commemorative of this 
second ancestor of the family in America. Jacob Fulham, of Weston, Mass. 

The following extract from "White's Early History of New England," page 
102, relates to his conduct in Lovewell's Fight: "Mr. Jacob Fulham, who was 
an oflficer, and an only son, distinguished himself with much bravery. One of 
the first that was killed, was by his right hand, and when ready to encounter 
a second shot, it is said that he and his adversary fell at the very instant by 
each other's shot." 

In "Drake's History of Middlesex County, Ms.," — page 492, is the following: — 
"At the famous Lovewell's Fight, ... at Pigwacket (Fryeburg) Me. May 8, 
1725, Jacob Fulham, who was a Sergeant in Captain Lovewell's Company, was 
killed, *A Sergeant named Fulham, and an Indian distinguished by his dress 
and activity, singled out each the other, and both fell, mutually slain by their 
antagonist's weapon.' This Jacob Fulham was the eldest son of Major Francis 

Palfrey's History of New England — full edition — Vol. IV. p. 443, has this from 
an old song: 

"Young Fulham too I'll mention, because he fought so well, 
Endeavouring to save a man, a sacrifice he fell." 

Soon after the battle a book was published in Boston entitled "Historical 
Memoirs of the Late Fight at Piggwacket, with a SERMON Occasioned by the 
Fall of the Late Capt. John Lovewell and Several of his Valiant Company, in 
the late Heroic Action there. Pronounced at Bradford, May 16, 1725 By 
Thomas Symmes, V. D. M. The Second Edition Corrected . . . 1725." A copy 
of this book once owned by Judge Francis Fulham, father of Jacob, and now the 
property of the Author, is the principal authority from which this account is 
taken, with quotations. 

Tabitha (Whitney) Fulham, as administratrix, settled the estate of her hus- 
band Jacob Fulham. She married 2d, George Parkhurst (1); m. 3d, Samuel 
Hunt (1). 

4 children born in Weston, Ms. 

7 1. Francis Fl-lham 2d (11), b. Mar. (20) 31, 1717; d. Feb. 8, 1807; aet. 89. 

8 2. Jacob Fulham (21), b. (Dec. 22, 1718) Jan. 2, 1719; d. before 1758. 

9 3. Tabitha Fulham Allen (1), of Lancaster, Ms., b. May (12) 23, 1722. 
10 4. ELiSHA Fulham (22), b. (June 26) July 7, 1725; d. Sep. 22, 1801; aet. 76. 


11 (III.) FRANCIS FULHAM (7) of Fitchbiirg, Ms., son of Jacob and Tabitha 
(Whitney) Fulham (6), b. in Weston, Mar. 31, bap. Apr. 4, 1717; owned ye 
covenant Nov. 18, 1736; d. in Fitchburg Feb. 8, 1807; m. Dec. 15, 1740, SUSANNA 
HAMMOND, b. June 29, 1724; o. c. July 2, 1741; received into Weston Church 
Dec. 3. 1741. "Susanna Fulham w. of Fr: — remd." from Weston Ch.. — no date; 
dau. of Eleazer and Hannah (Harrington) Hammond, of Newton, Ms. After 
the death of his father young Francis became a member of the family of his 
grandfather Fulham, guardian of Jacob's children, and lived with him until his 
marriage, the other children living with their mother. From this association 
he received the pseudonym "Young Judge," and he was called Judge as long as 
he lived. In the distribution of Jacob Fulham's property, Apr. (7) 18, 1740, 
the Probate Court assigned all the real estate in Weston to "His eldest son 
Francis Fulham"; and on the same date, "Francis Fulham Jr. of Weston" ex- 
ecuted a mortgage of this estate to John Rice of Sudbury, and Daniel Livermore, 
to secure them for signing a bond of 330 pounds to the Probate Court, condi- 
tioned for the payment by Francis, within twelve months, "to the other children 
of the said Dec's'd, — viz. Jacob, Tabitha, & Elisha, Each, the sum of One hun- 
dred & nine Pounds six shillings & ten Pence & 3-5ths of a Penny; for their 
Shares of the said Estate: as also to pay the Charges of this Settlement — being 
L 3-5-6." The other realty was sold by the administratrix. 

On his marriage in the following December he went to live at the homestead 
of his father adjoining that of Judge Fulham on the east, where he remained 
until after the birth of his second child. He apparently took his family to 
Fitchburg before the birth of his third child; and the records indicate that his 
third, fourth, and fifth children were born there; but, by deed dated "Mar. 27, 
1747, . . Francis Fulham Jun. husbandman of Weston," in consideration of 370 
pounds, conveyed "My Mansion House and Barn and Homestall lying in said 
W^eston by estimation Eighty acres"; and a second tract, "Bounded Easterly with 
the land of Francis Fulham Esqr. . . . Containing by Estimation twenty-four 
acres, . . . Excepting a Reserve of twelve acres of land" at the Southerly end of 
the last described. By deed dated "May 18, 1748, Francis Fulham, Yeoman, of 
Weston" for the consideration of 490 pounds, conveyed "Twelve acres by measure- 
ment," the "Reserve" in the first deed, and his last real estate in Weston. The 
records indicate that his last two children were born in Lancaster, but in a suit 
at Charlestown, Jan. 1749, he is described as "Francis Fulham, a husbandman of 
Bolton in the County of Worcester." An original muster roll, and the "Military 
Annals of Lancaster," — p. 35, both describe him as of Bolton in 1755. Bolton 
now contains about 1000 inhabitants, and was then unorganized; it adjoins Lan- 
caster, organized in 1752; and these births, recorded there, may have occurred 
in Bolton. The deed of gift in 1754 of the Fitchburg farm, from Judge Fulham 
to his grandson Francis, still describes him as of Bolton; and there is nothing 
to indicate when he settled in Fitchburg, the first record of him there being of 
his election to an office in 1769. He died on the farm given him by his grand- 
father, on the west side of "Oak Hill" south and in sight of the electric rail- 
road in West Fitchburg, the same on which his son Jacob afterwards lived and 

FULHA^I. 31 

died, and which has been in the occupancy of his descendants to the present 
time, his great-grandson Francis Levi Fulham living there at the last account. 
It is said in "Proceedings of the Fitchburg Historical Society," Vol. 2, p. 51, 
that, "This is the only instance among the whole number of original settlers 
where the homestead has remained in the family from the date of incorporation 
of the town until the present time." 

Francis Fulham 2d, like his father and his grandfather, was a large and a very 
powerful man; and he possessed a keen wit. There is no evidence that his 
owning the covenant, the first step towards membership, was followed by his 
admittance to the church. At Charlestown, Sep. 7, 1750, he pleaded guilty to a 
charge of assaulting James Chandler, a Constable, in the execution of his office 
in Concord; and he was fined five shillings at Harvard, Mar. 13, 1756, before 
"Peter Atherton, Esq., one of his majesty's Justices of the Peace," for "Swearing 
one profane oath." He was a soldier of the French and Indian Wars, in "The 
company of Capt. Samuel Hunt on the Expedition against Crown Point" in 
1755, as appears in Military Annals of Lancaster, — p. 35. In Vol. 94, p. 63, of 
the "Military Archives of Massachusetts" a muster roll shows that this service 
was from Aug. 26, to Dec. 13, 15 weeks, 5 days, in Col. Willard's Regt. He was 
also a soldier of the Revolution. He enlisted June 1, 1778 for one year, and the 
original muster rolls in Mass. Arch., show that this service was in Capt. Ben- 
jamin Edgell's Co., of Col. Jacob's Regt. In one of these rolls he is described 
as of Westminster, an adjoining town near his home, where he probably enlisted. 

Francis Fulham 2d lived to be nearly 90 years old, and it is related that, 
when an old man, having a small dog trained in bear-hunting to impede the 
progress of bruin by nipping him behind, and retreating when the bear turned on 
him; he was induced to join a hunt, taking the dog with him on horseback to 
drive the bear from a swamp in which he had found refuge. The dog soon 
started the bear, and, by barking, indicated his position. The master, anxious 
for the safety of his dog, kept as near as possible; and, when the dog drove the 
bear near to the edge of the swam^p, his master was near. By some misfortune 
preventing retreat, when the bear turned, the dog was caught in sight of the 
old man, who, hastily dismounting, rushed unarmed to the rescue. Bruin, after 
the manner of bears, had risen on his haunches to hug the dog, when the oM 
man caught him by the cheeks from behind, and held the bear until he was shot 
by a hunter that had approached meantime. 8 chil., b. 1, 2, in Weston; 6, in 
Sterling; 7, 8, in Lancaster or Bolton, Ms. 

12 1. Timothy Fulham (32), b. Dec. (3) 14, 1741; d. Sep. 10, 1829, aet. 87 y. 8 m. 

13 2. Feaxcis Fulham, Jr. (35), b. Oct. (15) 26, 1744; d. Feb. 12, 1823, aet. 78. 

14 3. Phinehas Fulham (46), b. (Feb. 26) Mar. 9, 1747; d. Aug. 4, 1823, aet. 76. 

15 4. Lydia Fulham Battles, of Fitchburg, Ms., m. Jan. 21, 1788, Peleg Battles, 

of Leominster, Ms. 1 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

16 1. Peleg Battles, Jr.; m. at Scituate, Ms., Sep. 29, 1814, Betsey Moll 

17 5. Lucy Fulham Harris (130), b. Mar. 19, 1755; d. Jan. 30, 1833, aet. 77. 

18 6. Jacob Fulham (53), b. Sep. 13; bap. Sep. 25, 1757; d. Feb. 8, 1846, aet. 88. 

19 7. Oliver Fulham (73), b. Nov. 29, 1761; bap. Dec. 13, 1761; d. Nov. 17, 1836. 


20 8. Ei-XiCE FiLHAM. b. Aug. 25; bap. Sep. 2, 1764; d. Oct. 21, 1770, aet. 6. 

Jacob, Oliver, and Eunice were baptized by the Rev. John Milton; and they 
probably were born in that part of Lancaster that is now Sterling. 

21 (III.) JACOB FULHAM, Jr. (8), a farmer of Needham, Ms., son of Jacob and 
Tabitha (Whitney) Fulham (6), b. in Weston, Jan. 2, bap. Apr. 9, 1719; d. before 
1758; int. of marriage Sep. 7, 1743, to HANNAH WARE, b. Oct. 15, 1717; dau. of 
Ephraim and Hannah (Parker) Ware of Needham. The will of his grandfather 
Judge Francis Fulham, Dec. 12, 1757, bequeathed 4L. to "Hannah Relict of Jacob 
Fulham, of Needham"; and as no children are mentioned, he probably died with- 
out issue. He was a soldier of the French and Indian Wars, and probably died 
in the army or soon after his discharge "sick." The following appears in the 
Mass. Archives. 

"Jacob Fulham," (Muster Roll) "Sworn to Suffolk ss. Apr. 16, 1748 — Co. in 
His M. serv. Capt. Robert Fuller, q. Continl., Res. Needham — Ent. Serv. Sept. 23 
— L. S. 5 days. Co. marched into Boston and served there. Wages 4L. 7s." — 
Vol. 92, pp. 64, 65. 

"Jacob Fulham," (Muster Roll) "Sworn to Mar. 2, 1756, Capt. John Worthing- 
ton, q. Contin. — Entered service July 2, served until Nov. 18, 20 weeks" — En- 
dorsed, "Co. Westward from June 20, to Nov. 22, 1755."— Vol. 94, p. 24. 

'Jacob F^ilham, Capt. John Clapp, Col. Joseph Dwight, raised for the intended 
expedition against Crown Point under John Winslow, Commander in Chief, age 

37, Birthplace Weston Residence Needham, Oc. Laborer" — Certificate of 

Muster "Boston, May 8, 1756" — Name crossed out on List. — Vol. 94, p. 190. 

"Jacob Fulham," dated June 19 and June 23 — "of men going to Albany," — 
Vol. 94, p. 258. 

"Jacob Fulham, Capt. John Stebbings' Co. Col. Timothy Ruggles' Regt." — 
dated "Fort Edward July 26, 1756 — S. Private — age 37 — Farmer — Birth Weston, 
Res. Needham — Col's Company." — Vol. 94 — p. 357. 

"Jacob Fulham — Capt. John Stebbings' Co." Mustered according to return 
dated "Oct. 11. 1756 for Provincial Army — Expedition against Crown Point — 
Private — Reported at Albany sick — Succeeded by William Humphrey after Aug. 
18— "—Vol. 94, p. 494. 

"Jacob Fulham — Col.'s Co. Col. Timothy Ruggles' Regt." Muster Return dated 
"Camp at Fort William Henry, Oct. 11-1756, q. Private — Reported at Albany 
sick."— Vol. 94, p. 511. 

22 (III.) Lieut. ELISHA FULHAM (10) of Harvard, Ms., son of Jacob and 
Tabitha (Whitney) Fulham (6), b. in Weston, 49 days after his father's death, 
July 7, 1725; o. c. Mar. 13, 1746; d. in Harvard. Sep. 22, 1801; m. Feb. 1, 1745, 
SARAH HAGAR, bap. Oct. 24, 1723; o. c. Sep. 3, 1741; d. May 15, 1776, in Har- 
vard; dau. of William and Mary (Flagg) Hagar of Waltham, Ms. He m. 2d, 
after August. 1777, Mrs. Elizabeth Knight. After the birth of his first two 
children, and probably in the spring of 1748, he moved from Weston to Harvard; 
and by deed dated "Sept. 5, 1748," "Elisha Fulham of Harvard" bought of Samuel 
Hunt, his step-father, for 600 pounds, "old tenor," a tract of "46 acres, one 
quarter, and 36 rods" in Harvard, adjoining other lands of Samuel Hunt. "Mar. 


5, 1750" he bought of Edmund Powers small additions to this tract for 10 pounds; 
and on the same date he conveyed to Edmund Powers "3 acres and 30 rods" 
from the southern extremity of his first purchase, for 10 pounds. His third and 
fourth children were born in Harvard, but before the birth of the fourth child, 
by deed dated "Oct. 10, 1751," "Elisha Fulham of Weston, Yeoman," for 68 
pounds, bought of Isaac Brown 12 acres of woodland adjoining the estate of 
Judge Fulham in Weston, the same sold by his brother Francis to Brown by 
deed dated May 18, 1748; this was the first recorded purchase by Elisha in 
Weston. The description of Elisha Fulham as then of Weston perhaps indicates 
only a design to change his residence to that town, effected on the sale by deed 
dated Nov. 21, 1752, for 100 pounds 13 s. 4 d., from "Elisha Fulham of Harvard" to 
Jonas Peirce, of the Harvard land; and the removal of the family to Weston. He 
probably lived with or near his grandfather Fulham, then about 82 years old 
and without other descendants near him, as long as Judge Fulham lived. He 
was Executor and residuary legatee under his grandfather's will, and, after 
settling the estate, he remained in Weston, holding some offices, the last that 
of Constable in 1763. In 1764 a polltax was assessed against him in Weston. 
Mar. 26, 1760, Elisha Fulham, for 48 pounds, deeded to Benjamin Jones a lot in 
Weston containing about 11 acres, and a lot containing about 4 acres on Sudbury 
line. July 20, 1761, he executed a mortgage for 133 pounds, discharged July 
24, 1765, on 65 acres. Apr. 13, 1765, for "466 L. 13s. 4d., Elisha Fulham of Wes- 
ton," deeded to Joseph Roberts, Jr., Gentleman, the "Farm in Weston where 
Francis Fulham lately dwelt," containing about 142 acres. And on Apr. 22, 1765, 
"Elisha Fulham of Weston" bought of Samuel Pool, for 280 pounds, 106 acres in 
the south part of Fitchburg, described as "Laid out for a Third division all in 
one entire piece, laid out at a place originally called Monoosunk, upon James 
Burbeau's right . . . being the same land on which ye said Samuel now dwells;" 
likewise "Another piece of land lying in Leominster . . . containing by estima- 
tion 8 acres & 16 poles." Both said pieces of land bordered on "Monoosunk 
Brook." There is no record of the purchase of other lands in Fitchburg by him, 
and the other lots that he conveyed away, probably, were from the estate of his 
grandfather. One June 20, 1768, Elisha Fulham executed a mortgage for 300 
pounds on his farm, to Thomas Leggatt of Leominster, — discharged July 10, 
1770. the date of the sale. On Oct. 30, 1765, for 22 pounds, he deeded to Josiah 
Coolidge, Jr., of Fitchburg, husband of his sister Tabitha, "A tract of Land in 
Fitchburg aforesaid containing 50 acres bounded Southeasterly on Caleb's Farm 
(so called) and Common Land; Southwesterly on land of Rev. Aaron W^hitte- 
more; Northwesterly on my own land; and Northeasterly on Francis Fulham's 
land; with the appurtenances. Reserving to me and my heirs a way this the 
same two rods wide where the way is now trod." Francis Fulham named in this 
deed was the eldest brother of Elisha. 

At a town meeting in Fitchburg, Nov. 21, 1765, "Voted & Chose Elisha Fulham 
a Committee Man to Join with Capt. David Goodrich & Capt. Thos. Cowdin to 
take the care & Build a Meeting House in Sd Town " He was chosen a "Dear 
Reave" Mar. 1, 1766; and the same year he was chosen with two others "for to 


get a minister to preach." Mar. 7, 1768, Elisha Fulham was chosen a "High- 
way Collector" and a "tithing man"; and in 1768 and 1769 he was a "Hogreave." 
After this his name does not appear in the records of Fitchburg. On July 10, 
1770, for 307 pounds Elisha Fulham of Fitchburg, by two deeds to Ebenezer 
Woods of Groton, apparently sold all his real estate in Fitchburg. The first 
deed conveyed 129 acres by estimation, "Being the same land on which the said 
Elisha now dwells"; and the Leominster Land, "8 a & 16 poles." The second 
deed, for 20 pounds, conveys "a Certain Saw Mill the Stream and Land thereto 
belonging which Lyeth and is situated in Fitchburg aforesaid known by the 
name of Pool's Mill, the one half of which Mill with the privileges of the same 
with the Stream and Conveniencys thereunto belonging I am now possessed of." 

Elisha Fulham then became a resident of Harvard again. He bought by auc- 
tion Jan. 29, 1771, of Oliver Whitney — Admr. land in Harvard, which he con- 
veyed on the same day to Oliver Whitney, and in both deeds he is described as 
of Harvard. His residence was thereafter in Harvard. In "Nourse's History 
of Harvard," p. 399, it is said that: "Elisha Fulham or Seth Gould at his fulling 
shop on Nonacoicus Brook, finished the various fabricks that came from the 
Harvard Looms," in 1771. A division of Harvard into school districts in 1790, 
places the "Middle School opposite to a great Rock a little above Mr. Elisha 
Fulham's Cyder Mill on the East side of the way," — p. 369; and these two pas- 
sages furnish the only known indication as to his property and employment in 

In Mass. Archives, Vol. 95, p. 277, Elisha Fulham's name appears in a list of 
Capt. Elisha Jones's trainband of Weston, dated April 18, 1757. In Nourse's 
History, — p. 313, it is said that in 1774, "The Alarm List included all the able- 
bodied male citizens between sixteen and sixty-five years of age. The Minute 
Men were picked soldiers, especially skilled in arms, and bound to hold them- 
selves in readiness for service at a minute's notice. They numbered about one- 
third of the whole Alarm List and formed a regiment of themselves." — p. 313. 
"The Colonel-elect of the Lancaster regiment of Minute Men was John Whitcomb 
of Bolton. . . . The Colonel-elect of the Lancaster militia regiment was Asa 
Whitcomb of Lancaster, brother of John." — p. 314. "March 7, 1775, . . . After 
some debate, the Town voted and Chose a Committee to Draw up proposals for 
the Town's acceptance, which might be thought an Honorable Gratuity to be- 
stow upon the Minute Company, as a Reward for their pains, and to incorage 
them in their industry to learn military Exercises, namely Messures Joseph 
Wheeler, Joseph Fairbanks, Simon Whitney, Jonathan Davis, Elisha Fulham. 
Said Committee having made Report to the Town, the Town voted an acceptance 
thereof. Nevertheless Capt. Jonathan Davis, leder of said Minute Company, 
having imbodyed his noble soldiers, they Returned their Thanks to the Select- 
men, for the town's Generosity to them, but Declared that as they had inlisted 
Volentears so they do and will Remain Volentears, neither accepting nor dis- 
pising what the Town had Voted for them."— p. 314. The Harvard men who 
sprang to arms at the Lexington Alarm and Marched to Cambridge Were as 
follows: — 

FULHA^I. 35 

'•The Troopers. With the Lancaster Troops, commanded by Captain Thomas 
Gates, of Lancaster, rode: — Joseph Blood, Shadrach Hapgood, Joel Phinney, 
Jonathan Puffer, Jeremiah Willard. 

"The Minute Men. Capt. Jona. Davis, . . . Lieut. Elisha Fulham, . . . Priv. 
Jacob Fulham" and 37 others. — p. 316. 

"In Mass. Arch. Rev. Rolls, xii, 36, 41, 48,— p. 321: "A Return of Capt. Jona. 
Davis' Compy. in Colo. Asa Whitcomb's Regt. October ye 6, 1775," includes Capt. 
Jona. Davis, Lt. Elisha Fulham, and Jacob Fulham, all of Harvard. Jacob was 
Elisha Fulham's eldest son. 

The Mass. Arch, show that Lieut. Elisha Fulham's service in the Lexington 
Alarm was G days,— xii, p. 36. He was a Lieut, in Col. Asa Whitcomb's Regt. 
at Cambridge, June 3, 1775, Commissioned June 12, 1775. — 146, p. 159. He en- 
listed Apr. 26, 1775. as a Lieut, and served 3 m, 13 ds.— 14, p. 70. He reed, wages 
for Aug. at Prospect Hill, Oct. 4, 1775; and for September, Nov. 17, 1775.— 51, 
p. D. file 33. All these rolls and others covering the same time refer to him as 
Lieut, of Capt. Davis's Co.; and a later one — Mil. Officers, &c. 27-198, describes 
him as Lieut, of Edmund Bemis's Co. of the Worcester County Regiment. 

In Nourse's History of Harvard, p. 193, it is said that, after enlarging the 
seating capacity of the meeting-house, the seats were allotted "On Dignity ac- 
cording to what they paid to the minister, real and personal estate the last three 
years past ... In the seventh seat below . . . Elisha Fulham:" This was May 
21, 1750, during his first residence in Harvard. 

As related in Nourse's History, there was a considerable settlement of 
Shakers in Harvard in 1782, "Mother Ann Lee" being there, and "During August 
large numbers of believers from all the country, even from a hundred miles 
away, came to Harvard and assembled at the Square House. On Sunday the 
eighteenth of that month, this throng of Shakers, in the words of their annalist: 
. . . 'Went forth with great zeal, and worshipped God with singing, dancing, 
leaping, shouting, clapping of hands, and such other exercises as they were led 
into by the Spirit. . . . But the sound of this meeting, though joyful to the 
believers, was terrible to the wicked; for the sound thereof was heard at the 
distance of several miles — .' 

"The next morning very early a mob began to collect about the Square House, 
and rapidly increased until three or four hundred had assembled. The leaders 
of the crowd were Capt. Phineas Farnsworth, Lieutenant Jonathan Pollard, 
Isaiah Whitney, Jonathan Houghton, Asa Houghton, Elisha Fulham, etc. They 
soon announced their purpose, which was to drive the non-resident believers 
out of town. One hour was given them for breakfast and preparation for the 
march, at the end of which time the procession was formed. The male be- 
lievers were compelled to walk, but the females were allowed to ride the horses 
belonging to them. The mob escorted them half in front and half in rear. 
Having advanced about three miles a halt was called and James Sheperd, an 
Englishman, was scourged with switches cut by the wayside. Ann Lee, James 
Whittaker, and others had the previous week gone to Abel Jewett's, in Littleton, 
and thence to Woburn, thus escaping the wrath of these enfuriated men, which 


was especially violent towards those of English birth. The march continued to 
Lancaster, ten miles from the Square House, and was 'one continuous scene of 
cruelty and abuse.' The believers from other places were dismissed at Lan- 
caster with warning never to appear in Harvard again, and the mob returned 
guarding a number of the resident Shakers who had persisted in accompanying 
their brethren. Reaching Captain Pollard's the first house after crossing the 
Harvard and Bolton line, a ring was formed and Abijah Worcester was stripped 
and whipped for the crime of 'going about and breaking up churches and 
families." When Jonathan Houghton, one of the two chosen to inflict the stripes, 
had finished his ten, and Elijah Priest was about to complete the allotted num- 
ber of twenty, James Haskell, a respectable citizen of Harvard, chanced to ride 
up, and seeing what had been done, dismounting, stripped off his coat and 
offered to take the remaining stripes. At this the company, ashamed, released 
Worcester, who went singing on his way." (Other similar proceedings after- 
wards, are described in this history, in which Elisha Fulham seems to have been 
one of the most zealous leaders). 

"A few of the brethren who witnessed these acts of madness lived to a great 
age, and were wont to tell — their voices thrilling with reverential awe — how 
God had requited the sins of the merciless; how Elisha Fulham had dropped 
dead by his own hearth-stone." . . . There is no other account of his death. 

8 chil. b. 1, 2, 5, 6, 7, in Weston; 3, 4, in Harvard. 

23 1. Tabitha Fulham Coolidge (1), b. Mar. (10) 21, bap. (11) 22, 1746. 

24 2. Sarah Fulham, b. Jan. (9) 20, 1747; d. June 7, 1765 in Lancaster, aet. 18. 

25 3. Jacob Fulham (83), b. (Jan. 24) Feb. 4, 1750; d. Oct. 20, 1833, aet. 83. 

26 4. Ellsha Fulham, Jr. (90), b. Feb. (14) 25, 1752; d. May 20, 1824, aet. 72. 

27 5. Lucy Fulham Hodskix (1), b. Sep. 26, 1754; m. Aug. 15, 1784, Jonas 


28 6. Mary Fulham, b. Feb. 4, 1757; d. May 15, 1776, in Harvard, aet. 19. 

29 7. Martha Fulham Stoxe, a twin, of Harvard, Ms., b. Feb. 4, bap. Feb. 13, 

1757; m. Nov. 20, 1777, Lemuel Stoxe, b. in Groton, Ms., Aug. 23, 1753; son 
of James, Jr., and Deborah (Nutting) Stone, who moved from Groton to 
Harvard, where they had 9 other chil. born. Lemuel was a soldier of the 
Revolution. He served in Capt. James Bent's Co., of Col. Asa Whitcomb's 
Regt. that marched from Harvard on the Alarm, April 19, 1775. He was in 
the army more than a year, and was one of 8 in Harvard, drawing a pen- 
sion in 1840. 1 chil. 

30 I.Joseph Stone, b. Jan. 23, 1783, in Harvard. 

31 S. Stillborn Child, buried Nov. 23, 1758. 

32 (IV.) TIMOTHY FULHAM (12), of Sterling and Fitchburg, Ms.; and Caven- 
dish and Reading, Vt.; son of Francis and Susanna (Hammond) Fulham (11), 
b. in Weston, Dec. 14; bap. Dec. 23, 1741, "At ye house— being weak and 
ill;" d. in Reading, Sep. 10, 1829; m. by Rev. John Milton, Oct. 29, 1766, to 
ELISABETH THOMPSON, b. Dec. 27, 1733; d. Sep. 8, 1798. in Cavendish; dau. 
of Simon and Martha (Rugg) Thompson, of Sterling; m. 2d, Jan. 1, 1800, Mrs. 
Sarah (Austin) French, b. June 1, 1738; d. Apr. 2, 1813; m. 3d, Oct. 6, 1813, 


Abigail Chapman, b. in 1755, who survived him. He lived in Sterling where 
he was married, and in Fitchbiirg until 1798, when he removed with his sons to 
Cavendish, where he remained until 1818, when he went to live with his son 
Sewall in Reading, where he died. He was buried with his deceased wives in 
the old cemetery on Twenty Mile Stream, near his Cavendish home. The family 
graves were arranged in the following order: Beginning with three headstones 
at the highest point of the hill and extending south in one line, Ebenezer Ful- 
ham — 99, Abigail (Styles) Fulham — 99, Maria Fulham — 105, Clark Fulham — 
113, Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris— 150, Timothy Fulham — 32, Elisabeth (Thomp- 
son) Fulham — 32, Sarah (Austin French) Fulham — 32. He was a soldier of the 
Revolution, and marched from Fitchburg to Cambridge in "Capt. Ebenezer 
Bridge's Co. of Col. John Whitcomb's Regt. of Minute Men," on the Lexington 
Alarm, "Serv. 16 ds.; Returned home May 5, 1775." — Lex. Alarm Roll, 11-240. 
He was with Washington at Cambridge 8 months and in "The Jerseys" 6 months. 
He was Orderly Sergeant of "Capt. John Joslin's Co., Col. Job Cushing's Regt. 
1 m. 7 d. — Leominster — Marched to Bennington last of July 1777 to join Col. 
Seth Warner by order of Council."— V. S.— 20, p. 123; and was in the battle 
Aug. 16, in which Fay & Josselyn, standing next him, the one on his right and 
the other on his left, were shot dead at about the same time. After the battle 
he found on the field the roll of a Hessian Company engaged there; this and a 
turned wooden quart bottle, barrel shaped, carried by him through his service in 
the army, are valued possessions of his great-grandson, the Author. He owned 
a farm in that part of Fitchburg then known as "Pogedon," and, when he re- 
turned from the war, his last cow had been sold for taxes, there being no money 
of value with which to pay them, excepting that in the possession of the rich 
who had hoarded the gold and silver. 

Although baptized "At ye house — being weak and ill" on the 9th day, as neces- 
sary to his soul's salvation; he became a man of large size, once weighing 240 
pounds; and possessed great physical strength. When an old man, his grandson 
Sewall saw him at a "Raising," — while other men on the ground each were 
splitting a board or two from a stock of the size of the log from which they had 
been sawn, and raising them to men on the frame for a temporary flooring, — 
lift from the ground one end of a whole stock, place it on his shoulder, hitch 
it along until it balanced there, and carry it to the frame, where he stood it up 
within reach of men above saying: "There boys, take that upl" Another old 
man standing by exclaimed: "I declare, Granther Fulham! if I's as stout as you 
I wouldn't keep n-oxen." He had a very retentive memory, was more than six- 
teen years old when Judge Fulham died, and related to his grandson Sewall 
many incidents in the history of that ancestor without the knowledge of which 
much of the early history of the family in this book could not have been writ- 
ten. He was religiously inclined, regularly saying grace before, and returning 
thanks after each meal at his own table, always in the same words. These re- 
peated in the hearing of his grandson Sewall, while a child, remained in his 
memory to his latest day; and were taken down from his lips by the Author 
seventy years after, thus: — 

38 FULHA^I. 

Grace before meat. -Our Father in heaven, v.-e bless thee that we are per- 
mitted to draw around thy board spread with the bounties of thy hand; pity and 
supplv all those destitute of the mercies we enjoy; may we spend the strength 
we hope to receive from these and all other mercies more to thy honor and glory 
than ever vet we have done; may we sit down in thy fear, eat and drmk to thy 
praise, and rise to thy glory; which favors we ask for Christ's sake." 

Returning thanks. "Most merciful God, we desire to return to thee our most 
humble and hearty thanks for the many mercies, favors, and blessings thou 
art bestowing upon us from one day and time to another. We thank thee that 
we have again been permitted to feed our poor, frail, and weak bodies upon 
another portion of thy common bounty. We pray that thou wilt go on m the 
wavs of thv mercies with us. Feed us with that bread of life which cometh 
down from heaven, and will stand by us when all these earthly enjoyments shall 
fade awav and fail us; which favors we ask for Christ's sake." 

These evidently are not the composition of Timothy Fulham, who had little 
opportunity for schooling in his youth; and it is conjectured that he learned 
them from Judge Fulham, a supposed descendant of the Surveyor of W^estmm- 
ster Abbey. 

2 chil. b. 1, in Fitchburg; 2, in Sterling, Ms. 

33 l.EBEXEZER Fulham (99), b. Oct. 14, 1767; d. July 27, 1852, aet. 84. 

34 2. Sewall Fulham (110), b. Mar. 2, 1773; d. Apr. 27, 1842, aet. 69. 

35 (IV.) FRANCIS FULHAM, 3d (13), a farmer of Fitzwilliam, N. H., son of 
Francis and Susanna (Hammond) Fulham (11), b. in Weston, Oct. 26; bap. 
Nov. 1, 1744; d. in F., Feb. 12, 1823; m. Nov. 19, 1777, Mrs. SARAH FISHER 
(Perry), at the age of 18 years the widow of David Perry, a deceased soldier 
of the Revolution, with two children, one posthumous; b. Dec. 19, 1757; d. Aug. 
5, 1849; dau. of Mrs. Sarah Fisher of Framingham, Ms., who d. in Fitz. Mar. 
14, 1821, aet. 93. He went to Fitz. from Leominster, Ms., and the town records 
ofV. show that he was one of the "High way sveures" in 1774. Francis Fulham 
was one of five men from F. mustered into Capt. Joseph Parker's Co. July 18, 
1776, for service with the Northern Army at Ticonderoga; and in 1779 his name 
stands first in a list of three, constituting the Committee of Safety in F. After 
some years at the Perry farm, he settled on the "Fulham Homestead," part of 
282 acres o^med by him in 1798, when but three proprietors had more land in 
F. than he; and in 1793 only four persons paid more taxes there. He was of 
medium size, active habits, and rather irritable temperament. 10 chil. b. in F. 

36 1. Polly Fut^ham Brigham (1), b. Jan. 9, 1779; d. Sep. 29, 1861, aet. 82. 

37 2. Levi Fulham (117), b. Nov. 13, 1780; d. Aug. 4, 1838, aet. 57. 

38 3. David Flxham (127), b. Sep. 24, 1782, d. Mar. 11, 1862, aet. 79. 

39 4. IxFANT. died January 3, 1785, in Fitzwilliam. 

40 5. JosiAH FLT.HAM (139), b. May 24, 1786; d. Dec. 25, 1826, aet. 40. 

41 6. Luther Fulham (148), b. Feb. 13, 1789; d. Jan. 11, 1884, aet. 94 y. 10 m. 

42 7. Betsy Fl^lham Egglestox (1), b. Mar. 5, 1791; d. May 1, 1868, aet. 77. 

43 8. Calvin Fulham (153), b. July 7, 1793; d. Sep. 25, 1858, aet. 65. 

44 9. Elisha Fulham (160), b. Nov. 21, 1795; d. May 15, 1873, aet. 77. 


45 10. Lucy Fulham Holmax (1), b. June 27, 1798. 

46 (IV.) PHINEHAS FULHAM (14), a farmer of Chesterfield, N. H., son of 
Francis and Susanna (Hammond) Fulham (11), b. Mar. 9, 1747; d. Aug. 5, 
1823; m. pub. in Fitchburg, Sept. 22, 1775, to LUCY LAMSON of Concord, Ms.; 
m. 2d, BATHSHEBA BRETAIN (Leach) of Westmoreland, N. H., who d. May 
1, 1853, aet. 85. The "History of Ch." gives his birth as "Feb. 26, 1749," and 
says that he went to C. from Westminster, Ms.; but no record of him is found 
there. The Proprietor's Record of Fitchburg, p. 244, contains, Dec. 30, 1773, 
"Laid out . . . 100 acres of Land in Fitchburg for a fourth division to Phinehas 
Fulham, Claimer, arising from House Lot number forty which belonged to 
Jeremiah Allen Esq. of Boston deceased." "Military Annals of Lancaster" p. 
164, gives the name of Phinehas Fulham as a member of "Capt. Eph. Stearns' 
Co. Col. Ezra Wood's Regt." a "Reinforcement to Cont. Army. 1778"; and the 
Mass. Archives show that he served as a Corporal "part of May and month of 
June 1778, . . . Enl. June 28, 1778 — disch. January 31, 1779 — 7 mos. 15 days," 
with troops "Raised by Resolve of April 20, 1778, for defense of North River." 
Nourse's History of Harvard, p. 336, names Phinehas Fulham with nine others 
from that town "In Col. Ezra Wood's regiment at Ticonderoga, from May to 
December, 1778." The "History of Chesterfield"— p. 318, says that he bought 
lot No. 5, in the 7th range Apr. 23, 1778. But as he was with Mass. troops until 
Mar. 30, 1779, he probably settled in Chesterfield after that date. 6 chil. b. in 
C, 1, 2, 3, by 1st w.; 6, by 2d w. 

47 I.Paul Fulham. b. Oct. 7, 1776; d. Jan. 21, 1859, aet. 82; m. Rachel Slade; 

m. 2d, Hannah Bolderay of Putney, Vt. 

48 2. Asa Fulham (168), b. Feb. 24, 1780; d. Dec. 14, 1870, aet. 90 y. 9 m. 20 d. 

49 3. Lucy Fulham Day (1), of Chesterfield, m., 1815, Asa Day. 

50 4. Myra Fulham. died young. 5. Ellis Fulham. died young. 

52 6. Almira Fulham Hamilton (1), b. May 8, 1806. 

53 (IV.) JACOB FULHAM (18), a farmer of Fitchburg, Ms., son of Francis 
and Susanna (Hammond) Fulham (11), b. in Sterling, Ms., Sep. 13, bap. 25, 
1757; d. in F. Feb. 8, 1846; m. Apr. 12, 1784, LOIS PARKHURST, b. Apr. 20, 
1767; d. Oct. 17, 1844. He enlisted Aug. 22, 1777, for 9 months service in Capt. 
William Thurlo's Co., Maj. Ebenezer Bridge's Regt., at Saratoga; — M. & P. Roll 
sworn to Apr. 4, 1778.— Mass. Arch. Var. Serv. 23-126. He was 6 ft. tall; weighed 
200 lbs., and labored steadily the season before his death, doing an ordinary day's 
work. He was very athletic, would go on foot from West Fitchburg to Boston 
between sunrise and sunset, about 44 miles, without fatigue, whenever he had 
occasion; and would carry barrels of cider with ease. 10 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

54 I.Eunice F^t^ham Morey. of South Royalton, Vt., b. Mar. 23, 1785; d. Feb. 

28, 1853, in Fitchburg; buried in S. R.; m. Daniel Morey, 3 chil. 

55 I.Jacob Fulham Morey. b. about 1820. 2. Emeline Morey. b. about 1823. 

57 3. Angeline Morey, b. about 1827. 

58 2. Lois Fulham, b. May 11, 1787; d. June 2, 1877, in Fitchburg, aet. 90 y. 22 d. 

59 3. Jacob Fulham. Jr., b. June 21, 1789; d. Feb. 12, 1847, aet. 57. 

60 4. BoYLSTON Fulham, of N. Y. City, b. Mar. 15, 1792; d. May 9, 1846. 


Gl 5. Daniel Floiam, b. May 31, 1794. 

62 6. Samuel Fulham, b. Apr. 29, 1796; d. July 1, 1824, aet. 28. 

63 7. Abel Fulham (172), b. Dec. 3, 1799; d. Dec. 27, 1886, aet. 87. 

64 8. Levi Fulham (173), b. June 12, 1801; d. Dec. 16, 1865, aet. 64. 

65 9. Sophia Fulham. b. Jan. 10, 1804; d. in Fitchburg, June 21, 1860, aet. 56. 

66 10. Almira Fulham. b. May 27, 1807; d. in Fitchburg, 1860, aet. 53. 

67 I.Louisa Adeline Fulhavi Woodbury, of Fitchburg, an adopted grand- 

daughter, b. May 19, 1808; d. Mar. 23, 1906, aet. 97; m. Dec. 2, 1832, 
William Woodbury, Jr., b. Aug. 29, 1809; d. Mar. 23, 1896; son of Wil- 
liam and Sally (Mann) Woodbury of F. Her daughter Helen writes 
of her as "The best woman God ever made." She was in good health, 
and with faculties well preserved until near the end. As the result of 
falling down stairs when about 95, she was injured so as probably to 
shorten her life. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, 5, in F.; 3, in Gardner, Ms. 

68 I.Frances Augusta W^oodbury Waite, b. Mar. 30, 1833; d. May 31, 1856; 

m. George E. W^aite. 

69 2. Charles Woodbury, b. Mar. 6, 1836; d. in F., Mar. 25, 1899, aet. 63. 

70 3. James Porter W^oodbury, of Carson, Nev., b. Mar. 22, 1838; m. Mary 

Elizabeth Newby. 

71 4. Helen Elizabeth Woodbury, a Teacher of F., b. May 21, 1840. 

72 5. Oscar Fernando Woodbury, of Carson, Nev., b. Feb. 15, 1842; m. Dec. 

8, 1868, Asenath Farwell, b. Dec. 14, 1847; dau. of Dexter and Olive 
(Shaw) Farwell of Fitchburg. 

73 (IV.) OLIVER FULHAM (19), a farmer of Fitchburg, Ms., son of Francis 
and Susanna (Hammond) Fulham (11), b. in Lancaster, Nov. 29, bap. Dec. 13, 
1761; d. Nov. 17, 1836, in F.; ap. for pub. of m. Aug. 27, 1793, to Mrs. BETSEY 
CLARK (Barrett), b. May 27, 1766; d. Feb. 23, 1852. He was the largest of the 
family whose size is recorded, being 6 ft. 6 in. tall, and weighing 275 pounds. 
He had six daughters, the shortest of whom was 5 ft. 8 in. tall, and weighed 250 
lbs. At the age of 15 he enlisted in Capt. Josselyn's Co., of which his brother 
Timothy was Orderly Sergeant, in Col. Job. Cushing's Regt. that marched to 
Bennington, Vt., the last of July, 1777, as stated in Mass. Arch., Various Serv- 
ices, 20-123, where he is said to have been from Leominster; and he was in the 
battle of Aug. 16. Timothy related of him that, in this campaign, being ex- 
cused from duty on account of diarrhoea, Oliver met one that proclaimed himself 
to be the best man in the regiment, and fought and whipped him; whereupon 
he was pronounced by the Surgeon fit for duty. The Pension Office records show 
two other enlistments of Oliver Fulham before 1780, his residence being given as 
Fitzwilliam, N. H., of which 8 mos. was in Capt. Ephraim Stearns's Co. of Col. 
Ezra Wood's regt.; and three years in Capt. John Lilley's Co. of Col. Crane's 
Regt., in all 45 months. His last service is said to have been in the Artillery. 
"The Military Annals of Lancaster," p. 256, mentions Corp. Oliver Fulham, en- 
listed for 4 mos. from Feb. 23. 1787, served to May 31, in Capt. Nathaniel Bea- 
man"s company, of Col. Newell's regiment. This service was against the Shays 
Rebellion. His application for pension is dated Apr. 4, 1818; and he received 


a pension until his death, continued to Betsey Barrett Fulham while she lived. 
In Fitchburg, Oliver Fulham was a highway surveyor in 1797; a tythingman in 
1832, '33; and a field-driver in 1834, '35, '36. 9 chil. 

74 I.Warren Ftjlham, b. Apr. 12, 1794; d. Dec. 29, 1828 in F., aet. 34. 

75 2. SusAx Fulham of N. Y. City, b. July 22, 1795; d. Nov. 25, 1873, aet. 78. 

76 3. Sarah Fulham Porteous, of New York City. b. Apr. 26, 1797; m. Robert 

PoRTEous and died in New York leaving no descendants, 

77 4. Lydia Fulham Stubbs (1), b. Feb. 9, 1799; d. June 1, 1862, aet. 63. 

78 5. Oliver Fulham, Jr. (183), b. Dec. 29, 1800; d. Oct. 19, 1833, aet. 32. 

79 6. Charlotte Fulham Hlxcks (1), b. July 12, 1803; d. July 9, 1878, aet. 74. 

80 7. Myrick Fulham, b. Dec. 19, 1805; thrown from a horse, d. Feb. 13, 1816. 

81 8. Caroline Fulham, b. May 4, 1808. 9. Mary Ann Fulham, b. July 19, 1810. 
83 (IV.) JACOB FULHAM (25), of Leominster, Ms., son of Elisha and Sarah 
(Hagar) Fulham (22), b. in Harvard, Feb. 4, 1750; d. Oct. 20, 1833 in L.; m. 
Dec. 7, 1777, ELIZABETH WHITCOMB (Houghton) of L., widow of Rufus 
Houghton; and dau. of ]\Iaj. Gen. John and Beckey (Whitcomb) Whitcomb: b. 
Nov. 9, 1752; d. Feb. 5, 1818. Gen. Whitcomb was of the fourth generation in 
descent from John Whetcomb, one of the original proprietors of Lancaster, Ms., 
who came from Dorchester, Eng., about 1633. He was born in that part of L. 
that became Bolton in 1738; was baptized Mar. 3, 1715; and died Nov. 17, 1785. 
At an early age he went out with scouting parties sent in search of predatory 
bands of Indians that infested outlying settlements of Mass.; and he is supposed 
to have been one of those composing the companies enlisted near Lancaster that 
went with Col. Samuel Willard and took part in the siege of Louisburg in 1745. 
His name appears with the title of Lieut, in a roll of men sent from Lancaster 
in pursuit of marauding Indians three years later, when he was the foremost 
citizen of Bolton. For many years he held some of the more important offices 
of that town, and in 1748 he was elected to the Great and General Court, but re- 
fused to act. He afterwards held the office of representative for some twenty 
years, and in 1754 he was appointed a Justice of the Peace. At the breaking out 
of the French and Indian War he became Lieut. Col. of a regiment raised by Col. 
Samuel Willard, Jr., for the first expedition against Crown Point. He was in the 
battle of Lake George; after the death of Col. Willard he was promoted, Oct. 
27, to the colonelcy; and he led the regiment home at the end of the campaign. 
John Whitcomb was Lieut. Col., his brother Asa being a Captain, in Col. Jonathan 
Bagley's regiment which made the victorious charge on the French advance 
guard near Ticonderoga. July 5, 1758, in which Lord Howe was killed. He was 
in command of one of the five Mass. regiments, with 18 companies and about 
800 men, that set out from Crown Point in batteaux, Aug. 10, 1760, for the in- 
vasion of Canada. 

When King George in 1768 demanded that :Mass. Representatives rescind the 
circular letter sent by them to the Colonial Assemblies, John Whitcomb was 
one of the 92 that voted not to rescind. In 1773 he was elected to the Council, 
but declined the honor preferring to remain in the House of Rep. At the Lex- 
ington Alarm, John Whitcomb was Col. of a regiment of Minute Men in Wor- 


cester Co.; and, living some miles nearer Concord than the company command- 
ers, he sent the necessary orders to his subordinates, and, hastening with the 
force at hand, took part in the bloody conflict of the day, although the principal 
part of the regiment, some thirty miles away, did not arrive until the day fol- 
lowing. The Journal of the Provincial Congress of Mass., held at the Meeting 
House in Watertown, May 31, 1775, at page 326, shows that John Whitcomb was 
chosen First Major General, his commission to date June 21; and that "The 
President delivered to Gen. Whitcomb a commission as Major General of the 
Massachusetts Army." Probably on account of his age and modesty, Gen. Whit- 
comb accepted this appointment only temporarily. During June 17th he held 
with some forces Lechmere Point where an attack was expected, but the British 
failing to recognize the strategic value of the position, did not attack it, an 
omission that afterwards induced unfavorable comment on their generalship. 
In selecting general officers, June, 1775, the Continental Congress did not name 
John Whitcomb, and he took no further part in the siege of Boston; but he was 
commissioned a Brigadier General in the Continental Army, June 5, 1775; and 
Washington declared his intention to assign him to the command of the forces 
in Mass.; but Gen. Whitcomb returned the commission asking "to be excused on 
account of age and diffidence of not being able to answer the expectations of 
Congress." The following month he was elected to the Council of which he 
remained a member four years, and then he sought the retirement of his home. 

The Military Annals of Lancaster — p: 113, has: "Harv. & Lex. Alarm Roll, 
164 Men. Capt. Jona. Davis's Co. of Minute Men, Col. John Whitcomb's Regt. 
. . . Priv. Jacob Fnlham." Mass. Arch. Rev. Rolls, Vol. 12, p. 36, has, "Capt. 
Jona. Davis's Muster Roll in Col. John Whitcomb's Regiment of Minute Men 
marched on the Alarm April ye 19, 1775, from Harvard Thirty Miles to Cam- 
bridge." Jacob Fulham's marriage to Gen. Whitcomb's daughter occurred less 
than three years thereafter. Gen. Whitcomb's brother Asa was a Colonel, and 
Jacob Fulham's later services may have been in his regiment. Mass. Arch. Vol. 
14, p. 70, has "Jacob Fulham — Private — Capt. Davis's Co. — Col. Whitcomb's 
Regt. Oct. 6, 1775 — Harvard — 8 ms." He was granted a pension of $27.26 a year, 
Jan. 14, 1833. 

The records of Worcester Co. show that the name of Jacob Fulham appears 
between 1785 and 1836, 41 times as grantee, and 27 times as grantor. His will 
dated Oct. 16, 1833, contains a bequest to his son Jacob Fulham, Jr., of certain 
notes held against him, which, "With what I have heretofore given him and paid 
for him, is his full share of my estate." It bequeaths to his "Three grandchil- 
dren Mary Elizabeth Fulham, Charles Elisha Fulham, & Timothy Stearns Ful- 
ham," children of Jacob Fulham, Jr., "Five hundred dollars to be equally divided 
between them, and to be paid to them or their legal guardian within three 
months after my decease," and certain articles of household furniture, silver- 
ware, carpenter's tools, &c., after the decease of their mother Belinda Fulham, 
who was given the "Use and improvement" thereof during her life. And he 
devises and bequeaths to his four daughters. Viz; "Rebecca Fulham, single- 
woman; Sally Allen the wife of Capt. David Allen; Nabby Chase, the widow of 

FULHA^I. 43 

Somonsbre Chase, deceased; and Betsey Park, ti. ^ widow of Capt. Richard Park, 
deceased," all the rest of his estate. 6 chil. b. in Leominster. 

84 I.Rebecca Fulham, b. Dec. 25, 1778; d. Apr. 12, 1865, in Leominster, aet. 86. 

85 2. Sarah Fulham Allen (50), b. Mar. 1, 1780; d. Nov. 14, 1863, -aet. 83. 

86 3. Nabby Fulham Chase (1), b. Aug. 22, 1782; d. May 4, 1863, aet. 80. 

87 4. Betsey Fulham Park (1), b. Sep. 21, 1784; d. May 10, 1870, aet. 85. 

88 5. Polly Fulham Gates, b. Oct. 20, 1786; d. Nov. 2, 1811; m. Luke Gates. 

89 6. Jacob Fulham, Jr., (188), b. Apr. 24, 1792; d. Sep. 7, 1859, aet. 67. 

90 (IV.) ELISHA FULHAM, Jr. (26), a farmer of Penfield, N. Y., son of Elisha 
and Sarah (Hagar) Fulham (22), b. in Harvard, Ms., Feb. 25, 1752; d. May 20, 
1824, in P., where an inscription on his tombstone gives his age as 72 years; m. 
July 27, 1774, MARY WILLARD, b. June 1, 1756; dau. of Hezekiah, Jr., and 
Lydia (Haskell) Willard, of Harvard. The descent of Mary is traced in the 
"Willard Genealogy" from Richard of Horsmonden, Eng., buried (Feb. 20) 
Mar. 2, 1617; and his wife Margery: through "Symc ," bap. Apr. (7) 17, 1605, 
who came to America, lived in Concord and Lancaster, Ms., and was known as 
Col. Simon Willard; and his wife Mary Sharp: Henry, their son, b. in Concord 
June (4) 14, 1655; d. in L. 1701, leaving a large estate; and his wife Mary Lakin 
from Groton, m. July (18) 28, 1674: Capt. Hezekiah, their son, b. in L., first 
Selectman of Harvard in 1732; and his wife Anna Wilder of L.; m. about 1712, 
to Hezekiah, Jr., their son, bap. in H. (May 26) June 6, 1717; d. Jan. 16, 1771; 
and his wife Lydia Haskell, m. (May 24) June 4, 1737; the parents of Mary. 
Lydia m. 2d, Jan. 19, 1764, Samuel Hunt, the 3d husband of Tabitha Whitney 
Fulham (6) Parkhurst. The Willard coat of arms in England was, Argent on 
chevron sable between 3 fish weels proper, 5 ermine spots. Crest a griffin's 
head erased or, Motto, Gaudet patentia duris; probably referring to the business 
of fishing. Elisha m. 2d, Mrs. ABIGAIL NICHOLS, d. May 30, 1823, aet. 62, 
in Penfield, the mother of Ardella and Nelson. It is supposed that the first 
child was born in Harvard, but no record of Elisha later than his marriage is 
found there. He was very strong, and was the champion wrestler when such 
contests occurred in connection with meetings of the militia on training-day in 
early times. He and many of his descendants were full of wit and fun, and great 
story tellers. 

A letter from Jacob Fulham — 188, of Leominster, Mass., son of Jacob Fulham — 
83, the elder brother of Elisha Fulham — 90, written May 31, 1850, to Sewall 
Fulham — 277, now in the possession of the Author, has this as to Elisha Fulham 
— 90: — "Concerning my uncle Elisha Fulham's family I have information by a 
townsman of mine that he is dead but left one son named Elisha. There was 
quite a number of daughters but I don't recollect any of their names. You 
forgot the state he lived in, it's New York State, in the town of Penfield, 6 miles 
east of Rochester." This letter establishes the identity of Elisha Fulham — 90, 
with him whose birth is recorded in Harvard, Mass., before uncertain. 

Nourse's History of Harvard, p. 321, records that "The Second Worcester 
regiment, with the commander, Colonel Josiah Whitney, took part in the opera- 
tions in Rhode Island, and included . . . from Harvard, serving with Capt. 


Manasseh Sawyer, in July, August, and September, 1778, . . . Elisha Fulham/' 
In Mass. Arch. Var. Serv. 20-77, appears: "Elisha Fulham-Private-Capt 
Samuel Hill's Co., Col. Josiah Whitney's Regt. En. Oct. 2, 1777-Dis. Oct 26, 
1777 24 days— Harvard-under Lt. Col. Ephraim Sawyer—." 22-207, EUsha 
Fulham-Private-Capt. Manasseh Sawyer's Co. Josiah Whitney's Regt. En- 
listed July 30 1778—1 m. 15 ds. Service performed in Rhode Island." N. H. 
State Papers, Rev. Rolls, p. 24, has: "Elisha Fulham private disch. July 9, 1777, 
12 days in service. Whole amount of pay 3, 15, 2." The last service, apparently 
with New Hampshire troops, after the birth of his first child, indicates a change 
of residence to New Hampshire, perhaps to Walpole, but nothing definite is known 
of Elisha Fulham after this until he lived in Otsego County, N. Y. Oct. G, 1794, 
Elisha Fulham and another conveyed to Benoni Adams 100 acres, part of lot 
49 Otsego Patent, but no record is found of the conveyance of this to him. He 
subscribed to the erection of an academy in Cooperstown, Otsego County, in 
1795- and on Sep. 27, 1799, he conveyed to "Jonas Hodgekins" all the goods, 
household stuffs, implements, and furniture, together with the grain, corn, and 
hay and also the stock of cattle mentioned in the schedule annexed, situate in 
the town of Otsego, County of Otsego; and it is thought that he removed thence 
to Penfield, in Monroe County, then part of Ontario County, N. Y. By deed 
dated Apr. 20, 1809, Cons. $315.05, Rec. Lib. 24, p. 226, Oct. 2, 1815, Elisha Fulham 
bought of Daniel Penfield, 55 acres 63 rods of the east part of lot 38, T. 13, R. 4, 
in the town of Boyle, Ontario Co., N. Y., adjoining land of "George Postle." By 
deed dated Aug. 31, 1815, Con. $21.13, Rec. Lib. 24, p. 225, Elisha Fulham bought 
of Daniel Penfield, 5 a. 53 r. of the north part of lot 38, township 13, range 4, in 
Ontario County, N. Y.; and this lot was conveyed by Elisha Fulham and Abigail 
his wife to Joseph Hatch by deed dated Mar. 9, 1816, Con. $300, Rec. Lib. 28. p. 
68. Elisha Fulham and Abigail his wife also deeded to Elisha Fulham, Jr., Apr. 
30, 1812, Lib. 25, p. 344, Cons. $310, the west half of land bought of Daniel Pen- 
field, Apr. 20, 1809. 13 chil. b. 1, in Harvard; 4, 5, 6, in Cooperstown; 7, 8, in Pen- 
field; the rest unknown. 

91 1. Saeah Fulham Ransom (1), b. Mar. 1, 1778; d. Aug. 25, 1855, aet. 77. 
2. Polly Fulham, b. Mar. 9, 1781; d. Apr. 9, 1781. 

92 3. Mary Fulham Draper (1) Strait, b. Jan. 13, 1783. 
4. AxxA Fulham, b. Oct. 23, 1785; d. Dec. 15, 1785. 

93 5.LYDIA FtTLHAM POSTAL (1), b. Feb. 17, 1787; d. Nov. 20, 1858, aet. 71. 

94 6. Elisha Fulham, Jr. (200), b. Mar. 20, 1789; d. May 15, 1841, aet. 51. 
7. WiLLARD Fulham. b. Apr. 6, 1791; d. Oct. 8, 1791. 

95 8. Elizabeth Fulham Harrington (1), b. Apr. 7, 1793; d. Feb. 12, 1868. 

96 9. Martha Fulham Harvey (1), b. Sep. 13, 1795; d. July 8, 1876, aet. 80. 
10. Child, unnamed, b. and d., no dates. 

ll.WiLLARD Fulham 2d, b. Dec. 2, 1798; d. Apr. 19, 1800. 

97 12.ARDELLA Fulham, b. June 17, 1800; d. Aug. 5, 1823, aet. 23. 

98 13. NELSON Fulham (214), b. Nov. 2, 1805; d. May 11, 1878, aet. 72. 

99 (V.) EBENEZER fulham (33), a farmer of Ludlow, Vt., son of Timothy 
and Elisabeth (Thompson) Fulham (32), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Oct. 14, 1767; d. 


July 27, 1852, in L.; m. Sep. 26, 1791, Mrs. ABIGAIL STYLES, of Lunenburg, 
Ms., b. Nov. 25, 1769; d. Dec. 2, 1857, in L. Both were buried in Twenty Mile 
Stream Cemetery, Cavendish, Vt., with other members of the family. He lived 
in Fitchburg until 1798, then went to C. with his father and brother, and in 
1806 he moved to L. He was of medium stature; very active, industrious habits; 
and mild temper. 10 chil. b. 1, in Lunenburg; 2, 3, in F. ; 4, 5, 6. 7, in C; 
8, 9, 10, in L. 

100 1. Lincoln Fulham (222), b. Feb. 16, 1792; d. Mar. 24, 1863, aet. 71. 

101 2. Betsey Fulham Stone (1), b. Oct. 9, 1793; d. Nov. 27, 1856, aet. 63. 

102 3. LuciNDA Fulham Robinson (1), b. Sep. 13, 1797; d. Nov. 25, 1839, aet. 42. 

103 4. RoxANA Fllham Eaton (1), b. Nov. 1, 1799; d. Apr. 9, 1880, aet. 80. 

104 5. Sophia Caroline Fulham Buck (1), b. Sep. 1, 1801; d. Apr. 13, 1889. 

105 6. Maria Fulham. b. Aug. 16, 1803; d. Jan. 28, 1804, in Cavendish. 

106 7. SUIJ.IVAN BuRBANK FuLHAM (233), b. Jan. 28, ..805; d. July 15, 1881. 

107 8. Thomas Jefferson Fulham (242), b. Aug. 29, 1807; d. Dec. 16, 1883. 

108 9. James Madison Fulham (247), b. Aug. 26, 1809; d. Apr. 9, 1890, aet. 80. 

109 10. Augustus Granville Fulham (259), b. Feb. 28, 1815; d. Sep. 18, 1899. 

110 (V.) Rev. SEWALL FULHAM (34), of Reading, Vt., son of Timothy and 
Elisabeth (Thompson) F\ilham (32), b. in Sterling, Ms., Mar. 2, 1773; d. Apr. 
27, 1842, in R.; m. Mar. 2, 1798, MEHETABEL HARRIS (155), b. in Sharon, Ms., 
July 6, 1777; d. Sep. 24, 1865, in R.; dau. of Josiah and Mehetabel (Belcher) 
Harris (150). When about a year old his father moved to Fitchburg, and the 
family lived there until after the marriage of Sewall, when with his father and 
his brother he removed to Cavendish, Vt. Mar. 25, 1807, he moved to R., where 
he lived until 1810; he then returned to C; and in 1815 he settled on his Reading 
farm where he remained the rest of his life. 

He was reared on a farm, and his opportunities for education were limited to 
the common schools; but he possessed an independent, logical mind, was an ex- 
tensive reader, and had a very retentive memory, and oratorical gifts, highly 
commended by his contemporaries in after years, which, in the judgment of his 
eldest son, under favorable conditions, would have made him eminent in his 
profession. He came to Vermont with little means, when its hills and valleys, 
generally, were covered with forests; but his great physical strength and activity 
abundantly qualified him to carve out a home in the wilderness. The first stage 
in this work was removing trees, and, besides what he did on his own farm, he 
was employed much in felling the forests of his neighbors. In this work he 
greatly excelled, and, with one Carpenter, who worked with him, he would 
measure off an acre in the morning, and, by partly severing a row of trees so 
that they would fall in the same direction, and finally causing the last to fall 
on the next so that the whole went down in orderly succession, they would finish 
their stint before night. His son told of seeing him pursue a big, wild steer 
around the barnyard in the first attempt to yoke him; the steer eluded him for 
a time, but finally, coming within reach, his father's hand darted out and grasped 
the tip of a horn, when the steer, unable to free himself, was soon subdued. 

Sewall Fulham was commissioned a Sergeant in the 4th regt., 2d brig., 7th 

46 FULliA.M. 

div., Mass. Militia at Ashbiirnham. Oct. 4, 1797. He was W. Master of a Masonic 
Lodge in Cavendish. He represented Reading in the legislature, 1816, '17, '18, 
'19, '20. And lor many years he was a trial Justice of the Peace. He was 
licensed a Methodist preacher June 1, 1811, and ministered to that church until 
Feb. 22, 1822, when he withdrew from the Methodists, and, in July following, 
he was ordained a Freewill Baptist Minister at Windsor, Vt. He was also an 
excellent singer. At the age of G9, while in robust health and with his natural 
strength unabated, he was attacked by a malady that had caused him much pre- 
vious suffering; a surgical operation was proposed for his relief, but he refused 
to submit to it, preferring to die; at his request he was borne out into an April 
shower to relieve his pain, and died, in great agony, with the respect and esteem 
of all that knew him. 

Mehetabel Harris, wife of Sewall Fulham, was his third cousin, by descent 
from Judge Francis Fulham, through Hannah his daughter; and, though of 
medium size, had muscular strength exceeding that of ordinary men. One of the 
earliest memories of her eldest son was seeing her take from the crane a 
cauldron kettle full of potatoes that had been cooked over the kitchen fire, and 
carry it away. She had a great memory and a remarkable aptness for public 
speaking. On one occasion while visiting her son in Ludlow, at the invitation of 
a neighbor, she accompanied his family to an evening meeting in the Baptist 
church, and spoke so as to electrify the assembly by her earnest and eloquent 
appeal in behalf of the Christian faith and life. In 1856 she visited a daughter, 
walking over the hills to the adjoining town of Ludlow. A fall, resulting in 
a fracture of the neck of a femur, detained her there through the winter. In 
the following spring, her recovery being complete, when nearly eighty years old, 
she walked six miles to her home in Reading, accompanied by her son-in-law, 
driving a flock of sheep to pasture with a horse and wagon, so that she might 
as well have ridden. She preferred to walk, and said she should have gone 
faster but for the slowness of the sheep. She was never lame afterwards; and, 
remaining an adherent of the Methodist Church, although her husband had been 
a clergyman of another denomination, she continued walking regularly more 
than a mile to church on Sundays until her last sickness. She died of an in- 
flammatory disease in her eighty-ninth year, with all her senses nearly perfect, 
and mental faculties as acute as in her maturity. 

6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 5, in Cavendish; 4, 6, in Reading. 

111 1. Sewall Fulham, Jr. (277), b. Apr. 7, 1799; d. Nov. 26, 1876, aet. 77 y. 7 m. 

112 2. LowRix Fulham (287), b. Apr. 19, 1801; d. Sep. 1, 1860, aet. 59 y. 4 m. 

113 3. Clark Fulham, b. Mar. 2; d. Mar. 11, 1803, in Cavendish, aet. 9 days. 

114 4. Timothy Sherman Fulham (310), b. Feb. 6, 1810; d. June 5, 1844, aet. 32. 

115 5. Elisabeth Lucretia Fulham Westox of Plymouth, Vt., b. Nov. 18, 1812; 

d. Aug. 27, 1887, aet. 74; m. Mar. 3, 1839, Bexjamix Curtis Westox. a 
farmer, b. Aug. 24. 1814; d. from the kick of a horse, Nov. 24, 1874; son 
of Parsons Weston of Reading, Vt. They lived in Reading until March, 
1845; then in Ludlow, and finally at Tyson's Furnace in Plymouth, where 
he died; after this she lived at Plymouth Union and died there. Both 
w^ere buried in the cemetery of South Reading, Vt. 

FULHAM. 4:7 

116 G. Charlotte Alzina Fulham Wilder (1), b. Dec. 13, 1819; d. Mar. 31, 1883. 

117 (V.) Capt. LEVI FULHAM (37), a tanner of Chelsea, Vt., son of Francis 
and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Nov. 13, 1780; 
d. Aug. 4, 1838 in C; m. Oct. 11, 1803, SALLY HALE, b. Jan. 8, 1780; d. Mar. 
15, 1863; dau. of Amos and Sarah (Day) Hale of Winchendon, Ms. He com- 
manded a reserve company in the war of 1812. 9 chil. b. at Chelsea. 

118 I.Sally Hale Fulham Austin (1), b. July 12, 1804; d. 1899, aet. 95. 

119 2. Mary Fulham, b. May 16, 1806; d. Feb. 18, 1807, in Chelsea. 

120 3. Charles Fulham (312), b. Dec. 25, 1807; d. Sep. 17, 1887, aet. 79 y. 8 m. 

121 4. Mary Partridge Fulham Tracy (1), b. Jan. 2, 1810; d. Feb. 8, 1896, aet. 86. 

122 5. Lucia Fulham. b. Mar. 1, 1812; d. Aug. 16, 1814, in Chelsea. 

123 6. Safford Eddy Fulham, of Mobile, Ala., b. July 23, 1814; d. July 8, 1857. 

124 7. Lucia A. Fllham. b. Oct. 16, 1816; d. Jan. 21, 1856, in Taunton, Ms. 

125 8. Calvin Fulham of Danvers, Ms., b. Jan. 6, 1818; d. Feb. 5, 1858, aet. 40. 

126 9. Harriet Stearns Fulham Hall, of Detroit, Mich., b. Feb. 10, 1820; m. 

July 17, 1844, Richard H. Hall. 

127 (V.) DAVID FULHAM (38), a liverystable keeper of Boston, Ms., son of 
Francis and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Sep. 
24, 1782; d. Mar. 11, 1862, at F.; m., 1807, SOPHIA JENKINS of Scituate, Ms., 
d. July 4, 1829; m. 2d, Nov. 7, 1832, CATHARINE LOOK OTIS, b. Jan. 16, 1806; 
d. May 30, 1893, at Winchendon, Ms.; dau. of Prince Howland and Catherine 
(Look) Otis, of Boston, Ms. 11 chil. b. at Boston. 

128 I.James Jenkins Fulham, b. July 10, 1808; d. Aug. 8, 1809. 

129 2. Caroline Alice Fulham Lamb (1), of Boston, b. Jan. 26, 1810. 

130 3. James Francis Fulham (328), b. Sep. 28, 1812; d. July 9, 1884, aet. 71. 

131 4. George Jenkins Fulham. b. Feb. 10, 1814; d. June 13, 1820. 

132 5. Charles Lee Fulham. b. June 19, 1816; d. Jan. 25, 1857. 

133 G.Mary Ann Fulham Bridge (1), of Boston, b. Dec. 5, 1818. 

134 7. George Fulham. b. Dec. 28, 1820; d. Jan. 5, 1821, in Boston. 

135 S.George Fulham, b. Jan. 13, 1822; d. Nov. 17, 1822, in Boston. 

136 9. EiXEN Sophia Fulham. of Boston, b. Dec. 27, 1823; d. June 20, 1901, in 

Boston, aet. 77. She inherited considerable property from her father, 
and, spending most of her time in Boston, passed her summers at F., 
where she was a favorite. She was benevolent and kind, and helpful to 
all of the family less fortunate, and to the needy around her. 

137 10. George Jenkins Fulham (339), of Brookline, Ms., b. Nov. 10, 1826. 

138 11. Catherine Otis Fulham Kimball (1), b. Nov. 11, 1833; d. June 3, 1884. 

139 (V.) JOSIAH FULHAM (40), of Fitzwilliam, N. H., son of Francis and 
Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in F., May 24, 1786; d. Dec. 25, 1826; m. 
Feb. 8, 1810, HANNAH CUTLER, b. Sep. 26, 1787; dau. of Ebenezer and Phebe 
Cutler, at different times of F., Athol, Ms., and Royalston, 111. Josiah lived on 
the Fulham homestead, and in 1823, he was 3d in amount of the highest tax- 
payers of F. After his death the family removed to Weston, Vt. 2 chil. b. in F. 

140 1. Betsey Fulham Parker, of Weston, Vt., b. Feb. 8, 1816; m. July 15, 1835, 

Benjamin Parker, b. May 24, 1811; d. Sep. 18, 1906. 5 chil. 


141 I.Henry Josiah Parker, b. May 2, 1836; d. 1898; m. Nov. 9, 1859, Adelaide 

E. Putnam. 1 chil. Edwin H. Parker, b. July 21, 1864. 
2. Sarah Jane Parker, b. Oct. 26, 1838; d. June 18, 1842. 

142 2>. Francis Fidham Parker, a physician of Chicopee, Ms., b. in Springfield, 

Vt., Feb. 2, 1841; d. Oct. 29, 1908, in C; ra. Aug. 21, 1871, Lizzie E. 
Dennison of C. He was graduated from Tufts College, 1865, and from 
Harvard College medical school, 1869. After a year of practice in Ver- 
mont, he settled in C, where he lived until his death. He was City 
Physician one year, and School Commissioner three years; and he was 
elected President of the Chicopee Medical Society in June, 1908. He 
was an unassuming man, very generous in a quiet way, and accustomed, 
for years, to add to the happiness of many by Christmas and Thanks- 
giving gifts. His successful career resulted from his unaided exertions 
only. His estate, estimated at $40,000, was bequeathed, about one- 
fourth to relatives and those that had served him; $200, to a society 
for the prevention of cruelty to animals; and the rest, in trust, for the 
benefit of poor old men and women, not paupers; and poor children 
with deformed feet or legs, that can be cured or relieved by operations, 
or careful treatment, or both, in his native town. His will asks that 
special care be taken that no unworthy person benefit by it. He was a 
Universalist, and, for want of a church of that faith in C, he attended 
the Unitarian Church. 1 chil. 
1. Francis D. Parker, of Chicopee, Ms., b. Mar. 18, 1873. 

143 ^.Barney Wilbur Parker, b. Nov. 29, 1842; d. Sep. 21, 1863. 

144 5. Sardine Parker, b. Aug. 7, 1845; m. Nov. 1, 1866, Eliza Oould. d. Nov. 6, 

1874; m. 2d, Emma Piper. 5 chil. 

1. Charles Parker, b. Sep. 12, 1868. 2 Agnes Parker, b. Feb. 16, 1870. 
3. Herbert Parker, b. Aug. 7. 1872. 4. Etta Parker, b. Jan. 3, 1874. 
5. Edith Parker, b. Aug. 11, 1884. 

145 2. Mary Axx Fulham Parker, b. Aug. 12, 1820; m. Mar. 20, 1839, Pearle 

Parker. Jr., b. Sep. 12, 1812. 2 chil. 

146 1. Julia Ami Parker, b. Jan. 6, 1841. 

147 2. Josiah Fulham Parker, b. Feb. 29, 1845. 

148 (V.) LUTHER FULHAM (41), of Milton, Vt., son of Francis and Sarah 
(Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Feb. 13, 1789; d. Jan. 11, 
1884, nearly 95 years old; m. May 24, 1814, MARTHA CARPENTER, b. May 7, 
1791; d. Feb. 26, 1872. He was a man of great strength. 4 chil. b. in Milton. 

149 I.Martha Melissa Fulham Clark (1), b. Feb. 17, 1815; d. Nov. 17, 1844. 

150 2. Mary Ann Fulham Aixsworth Sibley (1), b. Jan. 23, 1817; d. 1869. 

151 3. Sarah Fidelia Fulham Faxon, of Milton, b Oct. 18, 1818; d. June 23, 

1906, aet. 87; m. Dec. 17, 1863, John Faxon, d. May 23, 1873. She spent 
all her life, excepting two years, on her father's farm, where she was 
born; for 67 years she was a member of the Congregational Church, on 
which she was a constant attendant; she was "A woman of strong charac- 
ter, persevering industry, and unswerving loyalty to her friends." She 


"was loved by all who knew her . . . and she was a worthy example of 
the sturdy, thrifty, old Puritan stock of whom few are left." — From an 

152 4. William Pulham, b. July 13, 1826; d. Jan. 14, 1827. 

153 (V.) CALVIN FULHAM (43), of Brookfield, Vt., son of Francis and Sarah 
(Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., July 7, 1793; d. Sep. 25, 
1858, in B.; m. Nov. 8, 1818, NANCY CRAIG WALLIS, b. July 24, 1794; d. Dec. 
24, 1864. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in Plainfield, N. H.; 6 in Hartland, Vt. 

154 I.Levi Nelsox Fulham (342), b. Oct. 15, 1819; d. Nov. 27, 1863. 

155 2. David Fclham. of B., b. Dec. 9, 1821; d. June 2, 1898. 

156 3. Jane Elizabeth Fulham Winch (1), of Corinth, Vt., b. Mar. 14, 1825. 

157 4. Calvix Fulham, Jr. (358), b. Apr. 13, 1827; d. Jan. 6, 1900; aet. 72. 

158 5. George Fulham, b. July 30, 1830; d. Apr. 23, 1869, in B., aet. 38. 

159 6. Frederick Luther Fulham (378), of Brookfield, b. Aug. 11, 1838. 

160 (V.) ELISHA FULHAM (44), a tanner of Holderness, N. H., son of Fran- 
cis and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Nov. 
21, 1795; d. May 15, 1873, in Worcester, Ms.; m. Nov. 16, 1820, MARTHA 
WHITCHER, b. July 18, 1799; d. Mar. 8, 1870; dau. of Chase and Hannah 
(Morrill) Whitcher, of Warren, N. H. (C. W. b. in Nottingham, N. H., Oct. 5, 
1753; d. Feb., 1837;— H. M. b. June 19, 1758; d. Oct. 31, 1826; m. July 6, 1776). 

7 chil. b. 1, 2, in Warren; 3, 4, 5, 6, in Holderness; 7, in Granby, Vt. 

161 I.Francls Fulham, of Saratoga, Cal., b. Aug. 5, 1821; d. Jan. 26, 1889; m. 

Apr. 29, 1847, Harriet Newall Darling, of Rutland, Ms. He was very 

162 2. William Fulham (385), b. Feb. 14, 1823; d. Dec. 20, 1893, aet. 70. 

163 3. Martha Fulham, b. Apr. 7, 1825; d. Apr. 21, 1826, in Holderness. 

164 4. Darius FY^lham. b, July 21, 1827; d. Sep. 28, 1828, in Holderness. 

165 5. Lemuel Fulham (398), b. May 23, 1830; d. Dec. 23, 1893, aet. 63. 

166 6. Mary Fulham. b. July 18, 1834; d. Sep. 7, 1834, in Holderness. 

167 7. Harriet Fulham Fairbanks (1), of Brookfield, Ms., b. Aug. 23, 1836. 

168 (V.) ASA FULHAM (48), of Chesterfield, N. H., son of Phinehas and Lucy 
(Lamson) Fulham (46), b. in C, Feb. 20, 1780; d. Dec. 14, 1870, in C; m. Mar. 
24, 1811, LUCENA FARWELL, b. Dec. 24, 1783; d. Nov. 10, 1817; dau. of 
Jonathan Farwell. He was in trade at Center Village, first with Hon. Levi Jack- 
son, then with Ashbel Wheeler, and finally alone. For some years he ran a 
freight boat on the river between C. and Hartford, Ct. He erected a saw- 
mill on Broad Brook, and operated it until its destruction by fire in July, 1853. 
He was Selectman in C, 1815. He was a good-looking man of great size and 
strength; and he was celebrated for feats with a rifle. It is related that, on 
one occasion, he went to a turkey-shooting, and, arriving late, found that on ac- 
count of the length of the range, little blood had been shed. He bought a pack- 
age of tickets, and, resting his rifie according to the regulations, won as many 
turkeys as he had shots. The owner of the fowls refused to set up more for him 
in that way, but proposed that, as Fulham had succeeded so well, he should 
shoot off another package of tickets without resting, to which Fulham agreed. 

50 FULIlA^l. 

and captured another equal number of turkeys, shooting "off-hand"; after 
which he was not allowed to shoot again. 3 chil. b. in C. 

169 I.Jane Caroline Fllha^i. b. Mar. 20, 1813; d. Aug. 8, 1814, in C. 

170 2. George Lamsox Fi-lham. of C, b. July 20, 1815; m. Feb. 20, 1850, 

Persis S. Davis, a music teacher of Holden, Ms., b. May 7, 1818. He was 
in business with his father at the mill on Broad Brook until the fire of 
1853; he then lived in Lowell, Ms., about seven years, after which he 
returned to C, and rebuilt the mill. He was also a musician. 

171 3. William Henry Fulham. b. Apr. 20, 1817; d. July 1, 1845, aet. 28. 

172 (V.) ABEL FULHAM (63), of Boston, Ms., son of Jacob and Lois (Park- 
hurst) Fulham (53), b. in Fitchburg, Dec. 3, 1799; d. Dec. 27, 1886, in B. He 
had little opportunity or inclination for schooling, and, before the war of 1812, 
he went to Boston to seek employment. He was at one time in the service of 
William Sullivan, for many years at the head of the Massachusetts Bar; he was 
afterwards in the employ of Daniel Webster; and, finally, he "hired out" to 
Nathan Hale, father of Edward Everett Hale, D. D., and, for many years, editor 
and proprietor of the "Boston Advertiser." As hired-boy and hired-man, he 
spent nearly seventy years in the service of the Hale Family. Dr. Hale writes 
of him: "He used to say that he held me in his arms before I was an hour old, 
and I do not doubt it is true. I have tried to describe him in a chapter of a 
little book of mine called 'A New England Boyhood.' He was loyal to the last 
degree, was affectionate, and had curious variety of resources which very much 
endeared him to such boys as we were in my father's house. He never used a 
profane or impure word while he was with us children. As he was to us an 
authority in all matters of gardening, of carpentry, of driving and the care of 
horses, we came to regard him as omniscient and omnipotent in certain lines." 
Dr. Hale has represented him in several of his stories, usually as "Fullum," as 
he persisted in spelling the name, and as it was spelled in Fitchburg, although 
urged by the Doctor to conform it to the spelling in general use. Dr. Hale 
writes: "Fullum is the character from which I made the study of Silas Ransom 
in my book called 'Philip Nolan's Friends,' and in another book of mine called 
'East and West.' " "Fullum" is also mentioned in Dr. Hale's "Memories of 
a Hundred Yeai^," in the first volume of which is a portrait of Abel Fulham 
drawn by Ellen D. Hale, a daughter of the Doctor. It appears from "A New 
England Boyhood" that the Hales supposed Abel Fulham to be much older than 
he was. The Doctor refers to him as "at once the Hercules and the Apollo of 
our boyhood"; but whether his age was estimated from his size and strength 
when he went to the Hales does not appear. He evidently was willing that they 
should think him older than he was. 

He seems to have inherited much of his father's ability to do and to endure. Dr. 
Hale says that he would sometimes wish to visit his friends in Fitchburg; would 
start from Boston in the evening; go on foot to the family home in West Fitch- 
burg, some forty-four miles, before morning; and return in the same way. His 
attachment to the Hales with whom he had spent most of his life continued to 
the end. His final call was at Dr. Hale's house, where he asked for "Mr. Ed- 

- FULHAM. 51 

ward," who was away; he then inquired for the Doctor's sisters, made his daily 
call on them, returned to his home, and never left it again. 

173 (V.) LEVI FULHAM (04), a farmer of West Fitchburg, Ms., son of Jacob 
and Lois (Parkhurst) Fulham (53), b. in Fitchburg, June 12, 1801; d. Dec. 16, 
1865, in Boston, Ms.; m.— ap. for pub. Oct. 20, 1827, to Mrs. ELVIRA BATES of 
Phillipston, Ms.; d. Jan., 1S76. He was in the militia, 1841, '2, '3. 7 chil. b. in 

174 1. Sarah Porteous Fulham. b. Apr. 23, 1829; d. Aug. 15, 1882, in F. 

175 2. George Samuel Fulham, at Soldier's Home, Togus, Me., b. Feb. 5, 1831. 

He was stationed at Fort Warren in the Civil War. He m. about 1856. 
2 chil. I.Edgar Llewellyn Fulham, died. 2. James Francis Fulham, of 
Everett, Ms. 

178 3. Abel Fulham, of Fitchburg, b. Apr. 27, 1834; d. May 4, 1895, aet. 61. He 

was 6 ft, 21/^ in. tall and weighed 180 pounds. His brother Francis said he 
was very strong, and in some feats never found his match. 

179 4. Fra>,cis Levi Fulham, a farmer of Fitchburg, b. June 17, 1838. He lived 

on the farm owned by Francis Fulham 2d (11), that had been in the 
continuous occupancy of some of the family since its first allotment. 

180 5. Harriet Augusta Fulham McDermid (1), b. Aug. 20, 1840. 

181 6. Martha Elizabeth Fulham Billings (1), b. Apr. 12, 1843. 

182 7. Ellen Maria Fulham Morse Eugecomb (1), b. Feb. 9, 1846. 

183 (V.) OLIVER FULHAM, Jr. (78), of Fitchburg, Boston, and Worcester, 
Ms., son of Oliver and Betsey (Clark Barrett) Fulham (73), b. in F., Dec. 29, 
1800; d. Oct. 19, 1833, in Worcester; m. ABIGAIL DRURY, d. May 30, 1830. 
He was a field driver in Fitchburg, 1834-5-6. 4 chil b. 1, 2, in Boston; 3, 4, in F. 

184 I.Caroline Elizabeth Fulham Porteous, of Fitchburg, Ms., b. July 27, 

1824; m. May 5, 1869, Robert L. Porteous, b. Dec. 27, 1842; son of William 
and Charlotte (Taylor) Porteous, of New York City. (William from 
Scotland; Charlotte from England. — R. L. P. nephew of the husband of 
Sarah Fulham (76)). At the age of 15 she went to live with her aunt 
Sarah in N. Y., where she remained until her own marriage; she then 
removed to F., and lived on a part of her father's old farm. 

185 2. Charles Fulham, of Fitchburg, b. Dec. 10, 1825; d. Dec. 25, 1871; m. Feb. 

22, 1856, Phebe G. Hill. dau. of Richard and Charlotte Hill. 

186 3. Henry Oliver Fulham (404), b. Nov. 8, 1827; d. Oct. 9, 1866. 

187 4. George Fulham (415), b. Apr. 3, 1829; d. Mar. 14, 1881. 

188 (V.) JACOB FULHAM, Jr. (89), a farmer of Leominster, Ms., son of Jacob 
and Elizabeth (Whitcomb Houghton) Fulham (83), b. in L., Apr. 24, 1792; d. 
Sep. 7, 1859, in L.; m. Feb. 16, 1817, BELINDA STEARNS, b. Aug. 6, 1795; d. 
July 21, 1868. 3 chil. b. in L. 

189 I.Mary Elizabeth Fulham Henry, of L., b. Nov. 21, 1818; d. Jan. 8, 1868, 

in L.; m. Robert Henry, b., 1809 in Barre, Ms.; d. May, 1865. 3 chil. 

190 1. Charles Franklin Henry, b. Aug. 22, 1847; d. Aug. 22, 1872; m. Josephine 

Mansfield. 1 chil. Alice F. Henry. 
192 2. George Henry, b. 1849; d. in Chicago, 111. 



193 3. Carrie Elizabeth Henry, of Worcester, Ms., b. Dec. 15, 1851. 

194 2. Charlks Elisha Fulham. b. May 23, 1821; d. Oct. 18, 1844. 

195 S.Timothy Stearns Fulham, of Tecumseh, Neb., b. Sep. 10, 1823; d. Apr. 

11, 1903, aet. 79; m. June 25, 1845, Samaxtha Walker, b. Aug. 3, 1826; 
dau. of Varnum and Amy (Sheldon) Walker, of Worcester, Ms. 3 chil. 

196 1. Charles Fulham, b. in Andover, Ms., 1846; d., 1847, in Leominster. 

197 2. Charles Timothy Fulham, of Chicago, 111., b. in Leominster, Sep. 10, 

1848; m. Aug. 16, 1875, Mary Agnes Wynne, b. Jan. 1, 1855; dau. of 
Thomas and Anna (Crandall) Wynne, of Kenosha, Wis. 

198 3. William Willis Fulham, a lumber merchant, of Estherville, la., b. in 

Davenport, la., June 25, 1855; m. Dec. 31, 1890, Julia May Madison., b. 
June 3, 1871; d. Oct. 28, 1894; dau. of Granville and Amanda (Young) 
:\Iadison, of Blue Springs, Neb. 1 chil. 

199 1. Clarence Raymond Fulham, b. Oct. 12, 1891, in Blue Springs, Neb. 

200 (V.) ELISHA FULHAM 3d (94), a farmer and hotelkeeper, of Fulham's 
Basin, Perinton, N. Y., son of Elisha and Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. in 
Cooperstown, N. Y., Mar. 20, 1789; d. Mar. 15, 1841, at F. B.; m. Feb. 28, 1811, 
ELISABETH BUTLER, b. Nov. 21, 1793; d. Apr. 2, 1861; dau. of Stephen and 
Catherine (Parker) Butler, of Penfleld, N. Y. ; and granddaughter of Zebulon 
Butler. Mary Fulham Parkhurst (38) told the Author that her grandfather, 
Stephen Butler, was the youngest of 21 sons of the same parents, all soldiers 
in the Revolutionary Army, with 2 younger sisters. Elisha was a soldier in 
the war of 1812, and was away defending the line when his son Willard was 
born. In 1822 he moved from Penfield to Perinton, and built a hotel and a store- 
house about a half mile from Fairport on the Erie Canal, naming the place, 
"Fulham's Basin," where he spent the rest of his life. 11 chil. b. the first 5 in 
Penfield, the rest in Perinton. 

201 1. Sally Fuxham 

Haskixs. of Pen- 
field, N. Y., b. 
June 11, 1812; d. 
Nov. 15, 1891, in 
Warren, 0.; m. 
Jan., 1833, Joseph 

202 2. Willard Fix- 

ham (420), b. 
Feb. 5, 1814; d. 
June 30, 1887. 

203 3. Cyrus Fulham. 

b. Apr. 25, 1816; 
d. Sep. 26, 1826, 
at Fulham's B. 

204 4. Stephex Har- 

LEiGH Fulham. 





Willard Fulham 202. Lemuel Fulham 205. 

Stephex H. Fulham 204. Oris B. Fulham 209. 


of Rochester, N. Y., b. Apr. 19, 1818; d. July 23, 1879, at West Webster, 
N. Y.; m. Feb. 11, 1845, Lucy Philura Van Deusex, b. Mar. 5, 1826; dau. 
of William and Dulcinea (Hammond) Van Deusen, of Cayuga Co., N. Y. 

205 5. Lemuel Fulham (431), of Clyde, Mich., b. June 25, 1820. 

206 6. Eliza Fuxham Pakkhurst (1), of Kent, Ohio, b. Dec. 14, 1822. 

207 7. Haskell Fulham, b. Mar. 10, 1825; d. Oct. 21, 1846, at Fulham's Basin. 

208 8.LE0LERA Fulham, b. Feb. 17, 1828; d. Mar. 7, 1828, at F. B. 

209 9. Otis Barden Fulham, of Salamanca, N. Y., b. Feb. 28, 1829; d. Mar., 1895; 

m. Dec, 1850, Elizabeth Alexander, of La Fayette, N. Y. 1 chil. 

210 1. WiUard Filmore FiiUiam, of Rochester, N. Y., b. Sep. 18, 1856, at Cold 

Water, Mich.; m. Apr. 7, 1880, Cora Ellen Conant. b. May 18, 1861; dau. 
of Robert and Sarah (Laird) Conant, of Perinton. 1 chil. 

211 1. Pearl Fulham, b. Dec. 20, 1880; d. Sep. 1, 1881, in Fairport, N. Y. 

212 10. Mary Fulham Parkhurst (39), b. Apr. 9, 1832; d. Dec. 5, 1903. 

213 ll.RiiODA Fulham. b. Sep. 1, 1834; d. Jan. 14, 1835, at F. B. 

214 (V.) NELSON FULHAM (98), a farmer of Penfield, N. Y., son of Elisha 
and Abigail (Nichols) Fulham (90), b. in P., Nov. 2, 1805; d. May 11, 1878 in 
Florence, Mich.; m. Mar. 2, 1828, ALEXINA SEYMOUR, b. Nov. 21, 1812; d. 
June 4, 1886; dau. of Nathan and Artemisia (Babb) Seymour, of Webster, N. Y. 
His farm was ten miles east of Rochester, five miles south of Lake Ontario, 
and one mile from Webster Village. He was a very strong man, and showed 
family characteristics. Sewall Fulham — 277, once saw him at Rochester, and, 
in a letter written Apr. 16, 1868, says: "I once called on a distant relative in 
Rochester, N. Y., whom I had never seen. I found him and asked him if his 
name was Fulham; he said, 'yes,' and, after looking at me a moment, he said, 
'Your name is Fulham too.' — 'How do you know?' — 'Because you look precisely 
like my father.' " Sewall Fulham's likeness is at 277, and the descendants of 
Elisha Fulham — 90, on looking at it, if they have no portrait of this ancestor, 
perhaps may discover some resemblance to members of the family. A letter 
dated "Webster, Monroe Co., N. Y., July 21, 1847," from Nelson Fulham to Sewall 
Fulham, contains the names, dates of birth, death, and marriage of various 
descendants of Nelson's grandfather, corresponding, generally, with those in this 
volume; and some children that died young, whose names are now inserted 
without marginal numbers. He says: "I think my oldest half-sister has the 
Bible that had that record, she lives in Cattaraugus Co., N. Y., . . . I don't 
recollect of hearing Father say anything about but one brother, he was older 
than my Father, his name was Jacob." This is Jacob — 83, who was the only 
brother, and younger than Elisha — 90, son of Elisha — 22. The chain is thus 
made complete to connect this branch of the family with Judge Francis Fulham 
of Weston, Ms. The letter further says of Nelson's father: "Elisha Fulham 
died May 30, 1824 and was 72 years old the February before he died." His birth 
recorded in Harvard, Ms., was, "Feb. 14, 1752," a further agreement. 6 chil. 
b. in Penfield. 3 b. & d., names and dates not given. 

215 1. Nathax Seymour Fulham (445), of Rochester, N. Y., b. Oct. 15, 1831. 

216 2. Abigail Ardella Fulham, of Rochester, N. Y., b. Dec. 27, 1835. 

54 FL'LHAM. 

217 3. Nelso.n Hokatio Fllham. of Westville, Pa., b. Oct. 29, 1840; d. June 15, 

1901, aet. 60; m. Oct. 21, 1871, Hestkr Rodgkks. 1 chil. 

218 1. Steven Ray Fiaiiam, a clerk in Rochester, P. 0., b. about 1873; 3 chil. 

219 1. Elmer Fulham, b., 1899. 2. Louise Fulham, b. about 1901. 

221 3. Nelson Fulham, b. about 1904. 

222 (VI.) LINCOLN FULHAM (100), a wagoner of Hendersonville, N. C, son 
of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Lunenburg, Ms., Feb. 16, 
1792; d. Mar. 24, 1863, in H.; m. Jan. 3, 1822, HARRIET HOLCOMBE, b. Aug. 18, 
1796; d. Feb. 19, 1876, in H.; dau. of Littleberry and Mary (Little) Holcombe, 
of Marietta, S. C. He lived with his father until 1820, when he went to Green- 
ville, S. C, after his marriage he removed to Flat Rock, N. C, which, on divi- 
sion of the county, was in Henderson Co. After the birth of his sixth child the 
family settled in H. He was a large man, and, in extensive travels connected 
with his business, he was noted for his great physical strength, and his courage, 
many times brought into requisition. He was a deacon of the Baptist Church, 
and a Justice of the Peace for many years; and he was loved and respected by all 
the community in which he lived. 10 chil. b. the first six in Flat Rock; the rest 
in Hendersonville. 

223 1. Grisilda Caroline Fulham Capps (1), b. Sep. 30, 1822; d. Apr. 12, 1844. 

224 2. Thomas Jeffersox Fulham, b. May 24, 1824; d. Feb. 12, 1832. 

225 3.ARMn.DA Catherine Fulham Barnett (1), b. Aug. 18, 1826. 

226 4. Mary Angeline Fulham Blythe (1), b. Aug. 18, 1826; d. Sep. 27, 1874. 

227 S.Harriet Parthaxia Fulham Painter (1), b. Feb. 15, 1829; d. Apr. 16, '72. 

228 6. Lucy Anjusta Fulham Glbbs (1), of Hendersonville, b. Dec. 28, 1833. 

229 7. Alberter Washington Fulham (448), of H., b. Nov. 18, 1835. 

230 8. RoxANA Almira Fulham. of H., b. Mar. 20, 1837; d. June 3, 1888. 

231 9. Lincoln Sullivan Fulham. of Hendersonville, b. Mar. 24, 1840; d. July 

21, 1864, aet. 24, in the Confederate army at Richmond, Va. 

232 10. John Sewall Fulham, of H., b. Feb. 4, 1844; d. June 13, 1863 at Ft. 

Moultrie; was impressed Feb. 4, 1862 and served in the S. C. Cavalry. 

233 (VI.) SULLIVAN BURBANK FULHAM (106), a farmer of Cavendish, Vt., 
son of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Ludlow, Vt., Jan. 28, 
1805; d. July 15, 1881, in C; m. Oct. 11, 1829, ROXANA ORDWAY, b. Apr. 12, 
1808; d. Apr. 4, 1891, in L.; dau. of John Ordway of L. He was of medium size, 
but very strong. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in L.; 5, 6, 7, 8, in Cavendish. 

234 I.Augusta Maria Fulham, b. Nov. 22, 1831; d. Oct. 27, 1849, in C. 

235 2. Angeline Sophia Fulham Chase, b. Feb. 16, 1834; d. Jan. 15, 1858, in Port- 

land, Me.; m. Lorenzo Chase, and had one child. 

236 3. Alice Mandana Fulham Baldwin (1), b. Jan. 16, 1836; d. Dec. 7, 1888. 

237 4. Wallace Sullivan Fulham (485), of Bellows Falls, Vt., b. Feb. 23, 1837. 

238 5. Adeline Lucretia Fulham Payne Pratt (1), b. Mar. 29, 1839. 

239 6. Orlow Wesley Fulham (494), of Portland, Me., b. Apr. 5, 1842. 

240 7. Abigail Victoria Fl^lham Pettexgill (1), b. June 22, 1843. 

241 8. Albert Lorenzo Fulham (495), of Proctorsville, Vt, b. Jan. 5, 1851. 

242 (VI.) THOMAS JEFFERSON FULHAM (107), a farmer of Springfield, Vt, 


son of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulhani (99), b. in Ludlow, Vt., Aug. 29, 
1807; d. Dec. 16, 1883, in S.; m. Jan. 18, 1832, ALMIRA BURTON WHITCOMB, 
b. Nov. 11, 1807; d. Aug. 4, 1849; dau. of Sewall and Sallie (Newton) Whitcomb, 
of Ludlow,— Sewall b. Nov. 3, 1780; Sallie b. Apr. 9, 17SS, in Phillipston, Ms.— 
He m. 2d, Apr. 4, 1850, Elizabeth (Eliza) Stewart, b. Aug. 10, 1815, of Scotch 
parents in Donegal Co., Ir., d. Mar. 29, 1909, in Healdville, Vt. 3 chil. b. in L. 

243 1. Alvix Kezar Fulham, a real estate dealer, of Los Angeles, Cal., b. June 

23, 1832; d. Dec. 15, 1903, in Los Angeles, aet. 71. 

244 2. Armilda Caroline Fulham Brown (1), b. Dec. 28, 1834; d. Dec. 20, 1890. 

245 3. Orville Newton Fulham. of N. Springfield, Vt., b. Sep. 16, 1844; m. Jan. 

1, 1866, Achsah Ellison, b. Feb. 13, 1844; dau. of Sylvester and Bathsheba 
Ellison of N. S. He enlisted Jan. 10, 1865, in F Co., Vt. Frontier Cavalry, 
and was mustered out June 27, 1865. 1 chil. b. in Chester, Vt. 

246 1. Clinton Orville Fulhani, Treasurer of Chester Savings Bank, of Chester, 

Vt, b. Feb. 22, 1870; m. July 20, 1895, Alice Harriet Shattuck, b. Nov. 
28, 1872; dau. of Daniel A. and Emma F. Shattuck, of Weston, Vt. 

247 (VI.) JAMES MADISON FULHAM (108), a farmer of Springfield, Vt., son 
of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Ludlow, Vt, Aug. 26, 
1809; d. Apr. 9, 1890, in S.; m. Nov. 14, 1833, ANNA SMEED POLLARD, b. Apr. 
22, 1812; d. June 6, 1893, in S.; dau. of Joseph and Hannah (Holden) Pollard, 
of Mt. Holly, Vt. (Joseph was a son of Joseph and Ruth (Burgo) Pollard; g. 
son of Joseph and Mary (Hill) Pollard; and g.g.son of Thomas and Mary 
(Farmer) Pollard. 4 chil. 

248 1. James Madison Fulham. Jr., a farmer of Springfield, Vt., b. in Plymouth, 

Vt, Aug. 14, 1834; d. in Springfield, Jan. 23, ]893; m. Oct 24, 1859, Mary 
MuDELLE Whitcomb. b. July 19, 1836; dau. of Salmon and Fanny (Selden) 
Whitcomb of Keene, N. H. 4 chil. b. in Springfield. 

249 I.Fred Winfield Fulham, a farmer of Weathersfield, Vt., b. Sep. 23, 1860; 

m. Mar. 8, 1887, Emma Sophia Hadley, b. Mar. 1, 1863; dau. of Charles 
Luther and Charlotte (Drury) Hadley of Weathersfield. 

250 2. Don Pollard Fulham. of Springfield, Vt., b. Mar. 22, 1863; m. June 3, 

1903, Harriet L. Moses, b. June 3, 1870; dau. of Thomas Salmon and 
Mary Ann (Whithead) Moses, of Hoosack, N. Y. 

251 Z.Eben Eaton Fulham. b. Mar. 31, 1865; d. Dec. 17, 1890 in Springfield. 

252 i. Robert Lincoln Fulham, a farmer of Springfield, Vt., b. Feb. 21, 1870; 

m. Oct. 11, 1898, Eugenie Emily Wait, b. Sep. 12, 1870; dau. of Oscar 
Edmund and Julia (Whipple) Wait of S. 2 chil. b. in S. 

253 1. Merton Eben Fulham, b. Nov. 23, 1900. 

254 2. Marion Julia Fulham, b. May 3, 1903. 

255 2. Adoniram Judson Fulham. of New York City, b. in Ludlow, Vt., Oct. 18, 

1835; d. in N. Y. City, Oct. 2, 1900; m. Dec. 15, 1876, Margaret D , b. 

Aug. 11, 1838; d. in Springfield, Vt., Aug. 2, 1905. 

256 3. Joseph Ebenezer Fulham, b. June IS, 1837; d. Aug. 2, 1846, in Plymouth. 

257 4. LuciAN Winfield Fulham. of Jersey City, N. J., b. in Plymouth, Vt., Aug. 

16, 1848; m. Apr. 13, 1875, Louise M. Wilson. 1 chil. 



258 l.Edivin Wi7ifiel(l FuUianu of Washington, D. C, b. Sep. 9, 1876. 

259 (VI.) AUGUSTUS GRANVILLE FULHAM (109), a farmer of Ludlow, Vt., 
son of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Ludlow, Feb. 28, 1815; 
d. Sep. 18, 1899, in L.; 
m. June 29, 1837, MARY 
sister of Ann, ( Ful- 
ham 247), b. May 22, 
1816; d. Oct. 13, 1900. 
He spent nearly all 
his life on the farm 
where he was born. 2 
chil. b. in Ludlow. 

260 I.Mary Ann Ful- 

ham ROYCE 

Slack, of Caven- 
dish, Vt., b. Aug. 
1, 1839; d. Apr. 
19, 1889, in C; 
m. Mar. 17, 1860, Leightox G. Fulham — 270. 

Norman B. Royce. Augustus G.— 259. Leighton J.— 275. Herman G.— 273. 
b. Sep. 11, 1835; d. May 6, 1860; m. 2d, Jan. 11, 1866, Joel Bartlett Slack, 
a farmer, b. Oct. 27, 1834; d. May 15, 1889; son of Reuben Kimball and 
Prudence (Bartlett) Slack, of Plymouth, Vt.; g.son of Joel and Lydla 

(March) Slack; g.g.son of William and (Kendall) Slack; g.g.g.son 

of Joseph and Rebecca (Hawthorn) Slack; and g.g.g.g.son of William 
Slack. 5 chil. b. in Woodstock, Vt. 

261 1. Leighton Prosper Slack, a lawyer of St. Johnsbury, Vt., b. June 18, 

1867; m. Aug. 22, 1894, Estelle Mears. b. Aug. 22, 1871; d. Mar. 17, 1896; 
nl. 2d, July 11, 1899, Leah E. Mears, b. Mar. 10, 1877. The two wives 
were sisters, and daughters of William Henry Harrison and Emilie H. 
(Dwinnell) Mears of Marshfield, Vt. 1 chil. 

262 1. Ruth Estelle Slack, b. Apr. 21, 1901, in St. Johnsbury. 

263 2. Adelaide May Slack, a nurse, of Brooklyn, N. Y., b. May 6, 1869. 

264 S.Ruth Agatha Slack Warren, of Petersham, Ms., b. Aug. 12, 1872; m. Oct. 

5, 1892, Arthur Silas Warren, b. Apr. 15, 1859, son of Frederick Cannon 
and Abigail (Coffyn) Warren, of Cavendish, Vt. 1 chil. 

265 1. Carolyn Adelaide Warren, b. June 18, 1902, in Cavendish. 

266 4. Van Buren Eben Slack, a farmer of Proctorsville, Vt., b. Mar. 24. 1876; 

m. Apr. 20, 1899, Carrie M. Chase, b. Apr. 27, 1879; dau. of Charles P. 
and Isabelle (Whitney) Chase, of P. 2 chil. b. in P. 

267 1. Maybelle Sara Slack, b. Feb. 6, 1900. 

268 2. Kimball Joel Slack, b. Oct. 8, 1903. 

269 O.Arthur Fulham Slack, b. Jan. 4, 1881; d. Jan. 8, 1881. 

270 2. Leightox Graxville Fulham. a chair manufacturer of Ludlow, Vt., b. 



Oct. 5, 1841; m. Mar. 15, 1865, Addie Lydia Slack, h. Feb. 7, 1847; 
of Joel Bartlett Slack (Fulham 260). In 1900 he was representativ 
Ludlow in the State Legislature. 3 chil. b. in Ludlow. 
271 I.Ernest Leighton Fulham. sl chair manufacturer, of Ludlow, b. 

1867; m. July 5, 1893, Carrie Anna KendaU. b. Nov. 25, 1863; d. 

1902; dau. of 

Luther Reed 

and Mary Mal- 

vina (Felch) 

Kendall, of 

Felchville, Vt.; 

m. 2d, June 26, 

1905, Adelaide 

Lydia Walker, 



e from 

May 7, 
Feb. 8, 

b. Mar. 17, 
1867; dau. of 
Henry Abial 
and Emma 

Susan (Rol> 
arts) Walker, 
of Chicago, 111. 

1 chil. Carrie A. K.— 271. Fkkn— 272. Erxkst G. Fllham— 271. 
1. Fern Fulham, b. May 17, 1896, in Ludlow, Vt. 

2.. Herman Granville Fulham. a chair manufacturer, of Ludlow, b. Oct. 28, 
1868; d. May 13, 1901 in L.; m. Sep. 15, 1891, Alice Louisa Greene, b. 
Aug. 3, 1868; dau. of Julius C. and Hattie Sophia Greene, of Beloit, Wis. 

2 chil. 

1. Faith Fulham, b. Mar. 26, 1894, in Ludlow. 

2. Leighton Julius Fulham, b. Dec. 3, 1896, in Ludlow. 
S.Eben Joel FuUiam. of Springfield, Vt., b. in L. Mar. 20, 1871; m. June 

17, 1898, Eva May Bryant, b. Sep. 1, 1873; dau. of Dr. William Nelson 
and Sally Angelia (Holbrook) Bryant of Ludlow. (Dr. B., son of Rev. 
Wm. Ashley Bryant, a Methodist Clergyman of Mt. Holly, Vt. Sally, 
dau. of Thomas Holbrook from Ct., who lived in Lemington, Vt.) Eben 
was graduated from Middlebury College, Vt., June 27, 1895. 
277 (VI.) SEWALL FULHAM, Jr. (Ill), a lawyer of Ludlow, Vt., son of Rev. 
Sewall and Mehetabel (Harris 155) Fulham (110), of Reading, Vt.; b in 
Cavendish, Vt., Apr. 7, 1799; d. Nov. 26, 1876, in Ludlow; m. Nov. 17, 1825, 
EUNICE HOWE GODDARD (86), b. Nov. 23, 1796; d. Mar. 24, 1875, in Ludlow; 
eldest dau. of Aaron and Elisabeth (Howe) Goddard (85), of Reading, Vt. — 
Aaron Goddard was a deacon of the Universalist Church, and one of the most 
clear headed and best esteemed citizens of Reading; his father and his grand- 
father were clergymen of the Congregational Church; and their descent is traced 
through a line of honorable and sometimes titled ancestr\' in England, about 
seven hundred years. 



Sewall Fulham, Jr., was born in a house, then standing on the east side of 
the way, about a furlong northerly from Twenty Mile Stream Cemetery, after- 
wards moved and made an outbuilding of the dwelling nearest the cemetery. He 
inherited in a marked degree the distinguishing characteristics of both parents, 
and their first common American progenitor. He was the eldest of six children, 
and on his young shoulders rested a large part of the care and burden of the 
family, the duties of the father taking him much from home. Schools were few 
and poor, and his necessary employment about the farm so engrossed his boy- 
hood that all his schooling did not exceed six months. He early evinced great 
fondness for books; the number within reach was small, but the contents of 
these became his permanent possession for he forgot nothing. He had mastered 
arithmetic, geography, and what history come in his way, but knew nothing of 
grammar until, at the age of about eighteen, an 
accident nearly ended his earthly career. While 
chopping in the woods some half a mile from home, 
the axe struck his foot making a deep wound. He 
started at once for home in a lengthened route to 
and by the highway, over which his father was ex- 
pected about that time. When the exercise of 
walking had restored the circulation to his be- 
numbed feet, the loss of blood soon became so 
great, that, being unable to stand, he was forced 
to creep on his hands and knees. Then began a 
struggle for life up a long hill. His father did not 
come; his cries for help were unheeded; his track 
through the snow was stained with the lifeblood 
that was fast flowing away. While he had any 
strength he would go on; he must reach home or 
die by the way. He came within sight of the 

house, but was neither seen nor heard. The daylight faded; — w^as it the night 
of death descending on him? He was not discouraged; w^hile he had a gasp of 
breath he would fight for life. At last he dragged himself into the yard, where 
he fell lifeless. His mother discovered him lying in the path, bore him into the 
house, bound up his wounded foot, and finally restored him to consciousness. 
He lay helpless for weeks; but, when the crisis had passed, with returning 
strength, he called for books, and all that could be borrowed were brought to 
him. Among these was Lindley Murray's Grammar, and this he completely 
mastered and committed to memory, so that he could repeat it from beginning 
to end before he left his bed. 

When able to go out, being yet unfit for work, his father took him to a school 
some miles away, that he might, for a short time, receive instruction from a 
competent master. After this had continued about three weeks the teacher was 
called to his sick wife in another state, and, regarding his new pupil as best 
qualified to preside in his absence, left the school in his charge, expecting to 
return soon. The absence continued for weeks, and when the returning master 

Sewall Fulham — 277, at 62. 


entered school in the midst of a session, he was so much pleased with its condi- 
tion and progress, that he went back to his wife, leaving the boy-tutor to finish 
the school. This he did to the satisfaction of all concerned, and established for 
himself the reputation of a successful teacher, which he maintained while teach- 
ing twelve successive winters. He employed his leisure in study, and thus ac- 
quired, if not much learning, what was of greater value, a good education. 

In 1814, Sewall Fulham, then a boy of fifteen, enlisted in a company of volun- 
teers, hastily raised in Cavendish to reinforce the national troops, in an ap- 
proaching conflict with the British; and marched with his comrades, thirty 
miles, to Rutland, where they learned that the battle of Plattsburg had been 
fought, and a notable victory won, by our combined army and navy, on Septem- 
ber 11. Here ended his service as a volunteer, but he soon found a place in the 
militia, and, at an early age became Captain of the Reading company. 

Among a diversity of gifts that fitted him for almost any profession or em- 
ployment, Mr. Fulham had mechanical ingenuity that was serviceable in many 
ways. In the early days of Vermont the shoes of a family were made and re- 
paired by a cobbler that went his round from house to house, called "Whipping 
the cat." This was the method at the Fulham homestead, and the boy Sewall, 
attentively observing the process, and thinking he could do the work, procured 
by piecemeal the necessary outfit, and, for years, made and mended the boots 
and shoes of the family. So well did he do repairing that, after he became a 
lawyer, he sometimes did for himself or his friends what ordinary shoemakers 
could not do. On one occasion his eccentric neighbor, lawyer W., when prepar- 
ing for the County Court at Woodstock, discovered a rip in his boot, and took 
it to shoemaker John Dennett, for repair. Dennett said: "It ought to be closed 
on the inside, but I can't do it." "Who can do it?" asked W. "Nobody that 
I know of but Fulham," said Dennett. W. carried the boot to Fulham, told 
what Dennett had said, and very politely requested him to mend the boot in the 
manner described. Mr. Fulham also was getting ready for court, but, thinking 
that the easiest way to be rid of one as long of wind as he was of limb, was to 
comply, he took the boot to the shop and closed the gap. much to the gratification 
of W., who was profuse in thanks, and, on reaching the county seat, exhibited 
the repaired boot to the bench and bar, expatiating on the work of Mr. Fulham 
as a masterpiece of art. 

IMr. Fulham learned the trade of carpenter and joiner. He framed buildings 
for his neighbors, and built a house for himself, near his father's house, on the 
farm in Reading, and many more in Ludlow during the early years of his resi- 
dence there. The covered suspension bridge of wood, that, for thirty-five years, 
spanned the river on Main Street, was contrived by him, and erected under his 
direction, as first of a building committee appointed by the town in 1850. After 
the burning of Black River Academy in 1844, it was determined to convert the 
abandoned Union Meeting-house, of brick, into an academy in the lower story, 
and a town hall above; and Mr. Fulham, who was one of the Trustees of the 
academy, was put in charge of the work by the town and the academy corpora- 
tion. He devoted the summer of 1845 almost exclusively to this work, procuring 


releases of the rights of pew-owners in the meeting-house, directing the work, 
and putting his own money into it in behalf of the academy, as he had done 
in the erection of the first building. He wished the rising generation to enjoy 
the advantages for education of which he had been deprived, and probably did 
more for the academy than any other person during his life. 

He was skilled in land-surveying, which, like most of his knowledge, was 
acquired without a master. He borrowed a text-book, and, occasionally, as he 
progressed, would walk several miles after a day's work, to the house of an old 
surveyor, where the two would spend half the night discussing some knotty 
problem. This was the only help he ever had in mathematics. 

It would seem that his first experience in legal proceedings was in prosecu- 
ting delinquents, by court-martial, v.'hile a captain of militia. His father tried 
many cases as a magistrate, and spent much time in bringing about settlements 
of controversies without recourse to law, so that his wife was accustomed to 
say that he was as much a lawyer as a minister. He owned the statutes of the 
state, and, from these, the son soon became thoroughly acquainted with the 
laws of Vermont, at the same time learning something of practice by being 
present at courts held by his father, and drafting legal instruments under his 
father's direction. At the age of about twenty-two he began to appear as coun- 
cil in the justice courts of Reading and its vicinity. 

Mrs, Fulham, although very domestic in her life and habits, possessed a strong 
mind and great force of character, and she exerted a marked influence over her 
husband for fifty years. To her he owed more than to all others for his achieve- 
ments in life. She perceived and appreciated his remarkable gifts, and urged 
him to develop them in an occupation better fitted lor their exercise and growth 
than that of a farmer or mechanic. Under her inspiration, after pursuing the 
study of medicine for some time, he finally decided on law as a profession. He 
began reading elementary works borrowed from a lawyer in an adjoining town 
in the summer of 1826, and continued this until April 16, 1828, when, with his^ 
little family, he removed to Ludlow, Here he formally entered on the study 
of law under the tuition of the only resident attorney, meantime working at his 
trade of carpenter, in the hayfield, surveying land, and teaching public schools 
in winter, and private pupils at other times, for the support of his family. 

Near the end of his first year as a student at law, the defendant in a suit 
brought by his tutor, applied to Mr. Fulham to act as his attorney, which he 
agreed to if his tutor did not object. Consent was easily obtained, and the 
suit was tried before a justice and jury, the pupil being pitted against his tutor 
for the first time. The result was a verdict for the defendant, which so cha- 
grined and offended the tutor that he refused to have Mr. Fulham longer as a 
pupil; and, when he applied for admission to offices in the adjoining town of 
Cavendish, Mr. Fulham was told that the tutor's protest had been entered against 
his being received, and the attorneys did not like to quarrel with a prominent 
and influential brother lawyer; but that they would lend the applicant as many 
books as he wanted. Under the rules governing admission to the bar such 
preparation was not sufficient; but, perceiving that the design was to drive him 


from town, or to keep him out of the profession, Mr. Fulham determined that it 
should not succeed. 

He now began to practice on his own account before justices, taking powers of 
attorney from clients when cases went to the County Court; and he soon 
realized enough from this for the support of his family. When he had studied 
as long as the court rules required for admission, he submitted himself to the 
usual examination, and passed it with credit; but admission was refused, for 
want of a certificate that he had studied the requisite time in the office of an 
attorney of the Supreme Court. From this there was no appeal, and for the 
present he was obliged to submit to it. 

In 1833 his former tutor was elected Representative from Ludlow to the State 
Legislature; but, in the following year, Mr. Fulham became a candidate for that 
office in opposition to the incumbent, and was elected. At this session of the 
Legislature he introduced a bill providing that any man possessing the other re- 
quirements should be admitted to the bar, although he had not pursued his studies 
under an attorney of the court; but the bill failed to pass the House, being 
opposed by the lawyers. The next year he was again Representative from Lud- 
low, — as he was for eight consecutive years, — and he secured the passage of a 
similar bill through the House; but it was lost in the Senate. In the third 
year, after his bill had passed the house by an overwhelming majority, but 
before it came up for action in the Senate, prominent lawyers of that body from 
Windsor County, wishing to avoid the responsibility of defeating a measure so 
popular in the House, but fearing the effect of such a general law, sought an 
interview with the Representative from Ludlow, and proposed that, if he would 
cease to urge the passage of his bill, they would use their influence to have him 
admitted to the bar at the next term of court. To this he assented, and in 
November, 1836, at the age of thirty-seven years, he became a member of Wind- 
sor County Bar in spite of the rules. 

The name Sewall Fulham, Jr., first appears in the list of attorneys-at-law on 
the calendar for May Term, 1837, but his practice in court had attained such 
dimensions that, at the next following term, November, 1837, his name stands 
as council in 64 of the 348 cases appearing there. He assumed at once a promi- 
nent position at the bar of Windsor County, at that time and for many following 
years one of the strongest in the state; and he maintained it as long as he was 
able to attend court, practicing also in other counties of Vermont, in New Hamp- 
shire, and sometimes in the State of New York. 

Sewall r\ilham was never an office-seeking politician, but he recognized the 
duty of every citizen to study and advance the true principles of government 
and a proper administration of the laws. He held many positions of honor and 
trust, conferred by the town and by the Legislature. Besides numerous minor 
offices, and his services as Representative from Ludlow, ending with 1841, — after 
which he declined to be a candidate, — in 1842, he represented Ludlow as a 
Delegate to a Convention for revising the State Constitution. He was several 
times t adered a nomination on the whig ticket, — always equivalent to an elec- 
tion, — to the State Senate, which he refused. In 1839, in Joint Assembly, he 

62 FULHA^I. 

was appointed to settle the concerns of the Vermont State Bank, the duties of 
which appointment he discharged; and, at the same session, he was asked to 
accept the office of Judge, which he declined. After his retirement from the 
Legislature he was four times elected by that body State's Attorney for Wind- 
sor County. 

The construction of Rutland & Burlington Rail Road, begun in 1847, was ac- 
companied by great disorders and the commission of murders and other crimes 
by the laborers, who brought wdth them here the ancient feuds that had existed 
for centuries between the inhabitants of petty kingdoms that once divided Ire- 
land, and now prevented the immigrants from one section of the island being 
mingled wtih those from any other, in the same work. Mr. Fulham had held 
the office of State's Attorney two terms, and was regarded as the best man at 
the Windsor County Bar to cope with this new disturbing element. He was 
urged to accept the office again, and was twice elected by the Legislature, re- 
maining in office until the excavation was finished. During this period he de- 
voted a large part of his time to the repression of crime and the prosecution of 
criminals, on the line of the road. Then, as always, crime was chiefly the 
result of indulgence in intoxicating drinks; and the State's Attorney put forth 
strenuous efforts to suppress their sale, seizing and destroying liquors, when 
found under conditions that indicated an intention to sell illegally; thus 
forestalling one feature of the prohibitory law, enacted years after, without 
legal authority. In one instance, with his own hands, he knocked in the heads 
of several barrels found in the Irish shanties of Ludlow, spilling their contents. 
All this was exasperating to lawbreakers. Suits of trespass were brought 
against him, and his life w^as often threatened; but these could not deter him. 

It was in the trial of four Irishmen for the murder of Matthew Leonard, — 
one of the most atrocious crimes ever committed, in w^hich between 50 and 100 
laborers from one district of Ireland w^ere engaged in the slaughter of one from 
another district, of whom they w^ere afraid on account of his superior strength, 
dragging him from his bed in the night while known to be intoxicated, and 
butchering him in presence of his wife and children, — that, after Mr. Fulham, 
in closing, had made one of his most masterly efforts, characterized by the cor- 
respondent of a Boston Daily as: "An argument of scalping-knife sarcasm and 
sledge-hammer force," the wife of William Wright, one of the criminals tried, 
while with him in jail where he w^as confined, expressed her animosity in the 
hearing of the jailor, Zerah Lull, in a petition addressed to some real or im- 
aginary powder, thus: "Sind thot Phullum to the lowest, hahtest earner o' Hell, 
with niver a drahp o' wather." 

An extensive law practice in a small Vermont town, near the middle of the 
nineteenth century, was a severe test of physical endurance; but with great in- 
tellectual endowments was combined a physique that for nearly forty-five years 
enabled Mr. Fulham to attend every term of Windsor County Court. When he 
came to Ludlow he could outlift the town giant, Ben Sargent; no man in town 
could lay him on his back; and old residents have told the Author of seeing him 
bear a thousand shingles in a bunch, on his shoulder, up a ladder, to the roof 


of a two-story house. Soon after the ordination of his father, he wallved several 
miles from home to another town, to borrow some tool of a carpenter whom he 
found erecting a frame with the help of the able men of the vicinity. He as- 
sisted in the "raising," and then the men gathered around a huge watering- 
trough in which the ice was beginning to form, for the customary drink from a 
bottle about to appear. A burly fellow, announcing himself to be the best 
man present, declared his intention to have the first drink at the head of the 
trough, and, starting from the foot, removed, with more or less resistance from 
each, all standing in his way, until he reached young Fulham, who, being a 
stranger, expected to escape the ordeal; but, finding himself suddenly assailed, 
he grappled with the bully and threw him at full length into the trough, from 
which he emerged a wiser and a wetter man. The carpenter, who was some- 
thing of a wag, consoled his crest-fallen neighbor by saying: "You ought to 
know better than to try it on Fulham, his father is a Baptist minister, and the 
Baptists are famous for getting folks under water." 

His medical studies and his sympathetic nature made him one of the best of 
nurses; his services were in frequent demand, and for many years they were freely 
bestowed on the afflicted whenever possible. His tender compassion for all that 
suffered, from whatever cause, was extreme; and, though never a member of 
the church, he knew^ the Bible almost by heart. He cherished the highest faith 
in God and the immortal life, and he could offer the best consolation to the 
bereaved. He used to tell, with relish, his experience in a neighboring family, 
where he "watched" with a young daughter, sick unto death of scarlet fever, 
which he there contracted, and of which he nearly died. On the daughter's 
death, he tried to comfort the mother, a member of the Baptist Church, with 
assurances, drawn from his own faith, of the higher life, in which the daughter 
was better off than here, and where, purified from the stains of earth, all would 
finally be gathered and dwell together in peace and love. The mother, in de- 
scribing this to a friend, said: "It was so consoling; I should really have thought 
Mr. Fulham was a Christian if I hadn't known he wasn't." She had not learned 
to apply the scripture: "By their fruits shall ye know them." 

His early practice involved much night work. Jury trials in neighboring 
towns often began with the going down of the sun, and sometimes lasted until 
its rising. He often slept as he rode home; but, like Horace Greeley, his sleep 
was of the body and not of the mind while anything required attention. He 
would fall asleep during the argument of opposing council in a justice and jury 
trial, and, when aroused by his client, anxious lest some advantage should be 
lost by not hearing his adversary, he would say: "Well! I know all about it!" and, 
when he came to reply, he would answer every point made against him. 

He had a sparkling wit, a store of knowledge on all current topics, and an 
inexhaustible fund of stories which he would embellish with perfect mimicry. 
These qualities made him a most delightful companion in hours devoted to 
social enjoyment; and, in country trials where he was known, for many years 
it was necessary only to say: "Fulham will be there," to pack the room with 
those that would come to enjoy the fun that he would make, and, if necessary, 

64 FULHA^I. 

stay all night to hear it. In some places all the large boys in winter schools 
would run away to hear him. An eminent clergyman, reared in Plymouth, after 
the death of Mr. Fulham, said: "I often did this. At that time I really thought 
that Mr. Fulham must be the greatest man in the United States." In many 
cases the opposite party declared that Fulham had laughed him out of his case. 

He had an aptness at repartee seldom equalled, in which he never suffered by 
comparison with a competitor. In trying his first case at Newport, N. H., the 
opposing council, whose head was nearly as bald as an egg, at the end of each 
point in his argument, said: "Is it possible the council is so thick haired that 
he can't see this?" In beginning his reply Mr. Fulham said: "Gentlemen of the 
Jury! It is true that my hair is thick; it is also true that the gentleman's head 
is nearly destitute of capillary adornment; but I have never learned that the 
poverty of a crop is evidence of superior fertility in the soil that bears it." 

The "Book of Books," indispensible in the home of a clergyman, was among 
the first entertainments of Mr. Fulham's childhood. The Bible was diligently 
studied by him in youth, and, during life, it was read more than any other book, 
so that his quotations from it were likely to be verhatim, and this intimate 
acquaintance with Scripture was often serviceable. While attending court in 
a distant part of Vermont, held by a Judge before unknown, during a recess, 
the Judge said: "Brother Fulham, I understand you are a believer in the final 
restitution of all things." "I am." was the reply. "May I ask what evidence 
you have for such a belief?" asked the Judge. "It is that 'which God hath 
spoken by the mouth of all his holy prophets since the world began,' " said Mr. 
Fulham. "Well! I don't see but your authorities are conclusive," said the 

In 1839 he was a delegate to a convention of Universalists, at which the case 
of a young clergyman, charged with the breach of a promise to marry, was for 
trial. By advice of Mr. Fulham, who sat near him, the young man acknowl- 
edged the truth of the charge, giving what he thought a sufficient reason for 
his act. Another clergyman advocated his cause and moved that the young 
brother be forgiven, citing as a precedent the case of the Prodigal Son. An 
elderly clergj-man, noted for his testy sayings, who favored more severe treat- 
ment, here sprang to his feet exclaiming: "Ah! but the cases are different; we 
do not read that the prodigal came back with a lawyer at his elbaw." "But 
we do read that he had a surly elder brother that wouldn't forgive him," said 
Mr. Fulham. The elder brother was hit, dropped into his seat, and said no more. 

His memory was seldom at fault. He would sing for the children a song that 
pleased him, the words and tune of which he had first heard during an absence 
from home. He would relate with the most minute details amusing incidents 
within his experience. And, in his last days, his son wrote from his lips the 
prayers his grandfather was accustomed to say seventy years before. He could 
recite the contents of books from which he read in school days, and the poems 
then familiar to him. He was fond of poetry, delighting especially in the poems 
of Pope and Burns. He had learned "Pope's Essay on Man" from using it as a 
"parsing book" in teaching; and he knew many of Burns's poems. 


He had a gift of versification, and used to say that he thought he might have 
been something of a poet, but, at twelve years, his father flogged him for writing 
a lampoon in rhyme on their nearest neighbor, and took the divine afflatus out 
of him. He often improvised orally for the amusement of children, but seldom 
wrote in verse, except about some person or class obnoxious to his sense of 
decency or propriety; and none of these were printed. To illustrate, a fragment 
from memory, written in the forties, is appended. It relates to one Timothy 
Haild, commonly called "Uncle Tim," a village factotum, who enjoyed a practical 
monopoly in "managing funerals"; and introduces a long, lank, lame, cadaverous 
shoemaker, named Warren Pease, and nicknamed "Deacon," because of his 
solemn visage. It may suggest "Death and Dr. Hornbook," by Robert Burns: 
Two funerals came off one day, one North, the other South; 
And Tim was mad, the people say, he couldn't manage both. 
So, walking madly down the path, old Deacon Pease he met; 
And, thinking him his patron, Death, went at him in a pet: 
"You long-legged, limping, shambling scampi why do you manage so? 
One at a time, and I will tramp, and lay their bodies low; 
But when you take off two at once, half of my custom's gone; 
So now, you mean, old, blundering dunce! be satisfied with one. 
And if you do the like again, I'll lay you on your back; 
I'll stretch you out upon the plain, and then your head I'll crack." 
The Deacon, thinking Tim quite mad, went off without reply; 
And Tim, quite happy, thought he had obtained a victory. 
Alas! Alas! when the dread monster, "Grim," 
Shall call and snatch away old uncle Tim; 
What shall we do when anybody dies? 
For who shall manage their sad obsequies? 
With hat on head, who'll walk up the broad aisle, 
And give his orders in such pompous style? 
Flourish his small black cane with ease and grace. 
And show each foolish clown into his place? 
Productions like this, with the fearless castigation of evil doers, the dishonest 
and immoral, wherever they fell under his censorship, of course made all such 
his enemies; and, in the years of debility preceding his death, when he could no 
longer protect himself from their attacks, they found many ways of revenging 
themselves on him; but no respectable person ever charged him with immorality. 
Mr. Fulham did not seek for wealth, and he had no "Low ambition." He often 
said: "I never knew a Fulham that was rich, and I don't want to be." He did 
much professional work where there was no hope of recompense; he gave liber- 
ally for all objects deemed worthy; and he almost literally obeyed the injunc- 
tion: "From him that would borrow of thee, turn not thou away." At his death 
the uncollectible debts due him far exceeded in amount the value of his estate. 
His early gifts to the children were generally books suited to their years, but 
these were held by uncertain tenure; for, although his children clung tenaciously 
to their favorites, and often found it hard to give them up, it was understood 


that, when books had been read sufficiently, they must be given to other chil- 
dren who had none. 

He had great fondness for children, and a remarkable faculty for attracting 
and entertaining them. Surviving nephews and nieces tell of their delightful 
anticipations of "Uncle Fulham's" visits, of his little presents to them, and of 
their enjoyment of his presence, when they were young. He had entertainment 
for all: the fruits of much reading and reflection for the thoughtful; profound 
convictions for the inquirer after truth; songs and rhymes and frolic for the 
young; encyclopedic reminiscences for the old; wit and story and generous 
appreciation for the social circle; a heart overflowing with kindness and good 
will, that never withheld sympathy from the deserving; and, over and through 
all, was an abiding faith in the Universal Father, whose wisdom and justice and 
love are without measure and without end. No one could be much in his pres- 
ence without being made aw^are of his unswerving fidelity to the tenets of 
Universalism, that grew with his grow^th, strengthened with his strength, and 
w^ere the guide of his actions in vigorous manhood, and the support and con- 
solation of his declining years. 

He had no encouragement for causes that appeared to him unworthy; but, 
when satisfied that right was on his side, he made his client's cause his own, 
and exhausted in it all honorable resources, often paying court and other fees 
that never would be reimbursed. The estimation in which he was held by the 
Windsor County Bar found expression at its next meeting after his death, as 
follows: — 

"Resolved, That in his death we, the Bar Association of Windsor County make 
public recognition of the loss of one of the oldest and ablest members of our 

"Resolved, That in his professional life the community in which he lived, the 
County and the State have lost a man of high quality of native ability, and of 
zeal in the advocacy of the causes of his clients which commends itself to our 

"Resolved, That in the public stations in which he has been called to serve, 
he has shown himself a citizen of marked ability, influence, and devotion to the 
best interests of the State and Nation. 

"Resolved, That the Court be requested to direct the Clerk to enroll these 
resolutions upon the record." 

Pew men ever entered the profession with so little help from others, and yet, 
few have achieved equal success, owing, entirely, to his great native endowments. 
He was, most emphatically, what has been termed a self-made man; and yet it 
was not he, but God had made him one of the noblest of his creatures. He 
rarely made a mistake in anything he undertook; whatever was presented, 
his mind seemed to comprehend the situation at once. His work as a lawyer 
was equally excellent whether as draftsman, jury advocate, or in discussing legal 
principles before the higher courts. His memory enabled him to refer to re- 
ported cases by title, volume, and page, with a statement of the doctrine taught. 
His powers, towards the end, sometimes were obscured by disease, but they were 


never permanently weakened; and, at his last appearance before the General 
Term of the Supreme Court of Vermont, two years before his death, while too 
feeble to speak continuously, an old lawyer that heard it, having known 
him for many years, described his argument as one of his best; and by it he 
won as great a victory as he ever achieved; and it fitly crowned a life too early 
brought to its close. 

In an address to the alumni of Black River Academy, August 24, 1S86, Hon. 
Austin Adams, a Justice of the Supreme Court of Iowa, who fitted for college 
in Ludlow, and studied his profession at the county seat of Windsor County, 
paid his tribute to the character of Sewall Fulham as one, "Whose head filled a 
larger sized hat than any other lawyer of the distinguished Windsor County 
Bar. This man I believe had no college seal attached to his diploma; but it 
bore the seal of an authority which transcends the college's. No one would 
say that he would have looked out of place on the bench of the highest judicial 
tribunal of the Union." 

Mr. Fulham had a habit, the use of tobacco, acquired in youth, which was the 
bane of his life here, and doubtless shortened it by many years. He learned of 
its necessarily harmful effects while studying medicine, and, at the age of about 
forty, he undertook to free himself from it. On a New Year's Day he deter- 
mined to abstain through the year, and he carried out the intention; but during 
all the time he wanted tobacco as much as ever, and, with the next year, he 
resumed the habit, continuing it as long as he was able to work. He often said 
that it would shorten his life by ten years, which it doubtless did, his years 
being more than ten less than those of nearly all his known ancestors. 

He was deeply interested in the w^ar for the preservation of the Union; and, 
in the fall of 1861, at a large personal expense, never reimbursed, took twenty- 
one recruits for the Ludlow Company, partly enlisted by him, to the camp of the 
Second Vermont Infantry in Virginia, where he spent twelve days in the tent 
of his son, the Captain, partaking cheerfully of the soldier's fare and life; 
and he never lost his interest in the cause of good government, as it had always 
been supported by his ancestors in America. At the time of his death, the elec- 
tion of President Hayes had not been determined, and it seemed to be his last 
concern. His attendant was reading to him, and he appeared to be sleeping, 
when the word president was pronounced. He opened his eyes and asked, "Is 
Hayes elected?"' These were his last words; he sank like a child into the sleep 
that knows no waking on earth. He died in the faith of Universalism, which 
he had cherished from his youth; a faith that helped to make him one of the 
most just, benevolent, unselfish, and patient of men. His housekeeper who had 
been with him six months said' "I never heard him complain of anything, or 
say anything unkind." At one time, when he thought himself dying, he said: 
"The longer I live, the brighter my faith grows in the final restitution of all 
things." In his last audible prayer he asked for the blessing of God on himself, 
his children, and posterity, and on all men; and that the "Merciful Father" 
would "Deliver mankind from their horrible theologies." 



His wife had preceded him by twenty months. During that time he had con- 
stantly felt her loss in his shattered home; and, in the quiet of a Sunday after- 
noon, with no one present but his son to close his eyes, his great soul took its 
flight to join her in the hereafter. 5 chil. b. 1, in Reading; the rest in 
Ludlow, Vt. 

278 I.Elizabeth Goddaru Fulham Whitcomb (1), of Ludlow, b. Nov. 10, 1826, 

279 2. Candace Lucretia Fulha:^i SKI^'^-ER (1), b. Apr. 28, 1828; d. Dec. 16, 1899. 

280 3. VoL>-EY Sew all Fulham (508), of Ludlow, Vt., b. July 16, 1830. 

281 4. Benoni Buck Fulham. of Ludlow, b. Mar. 22, 1833; d. in L., Aug. 23, 1897; 

m. May 18, 1856, Harriet Elizabeth Metcalf, b. Nov. 13, 1835; d. Aug. 
25, 1909; dau. of Erastus and Harriet (Aldrich) Metcalf, of Rindge, N. H. 
He was a sergeant of E Co. 1st Vt. Vol. Inf., a militia regiment, warrant 
dated May 2d, 1861, in the Civil War; and was mustered out of service 
Aug. 15, 1861. He again enlisted, and, on Oct. 15, 1861, he was appointed 
sergeant major of the 6th Vt. Vol. Inf. On June 14, 1862, he was promoted 
to First Lieutenant in G Co., which office he resigned Oct. 25, 1862. He 
enlisted in the Frontier Cavalry Jan. 11, 1865, was promoted to sergeant 
in F Co., May 16, and was mustered out June 27, 1865. He inherited a 
good memory. 1 chil. b. in L. 
I.Harriet Eunice Fulham Moore Lalime, a milliner of Boston, Ms., b. Nov. 

4, 1871; m. Dec. 29, 1897, Joseph Francis Moore, divorced Apr. 21, 1906. 

M. 2d, Apr. 21, 1908, William Eusehe Lalime. 
5. Victoria Eunice Fulham Spauldixg. of 
Ludlow, Vt., b. Nov. 2, 1838; m. Mar. 20, 
1867, Marcus Aurelius Spauxdixg. a dealer 
in flour and grain, b. Feb. 17, 1835; d. Jan. 
14, 1899; son of Allen and Cynthia (God- 
dard — 91) Spaulding, of Proctorsville, Vt. 
In 1882, he was Representative from Ludlow 
in the State Legislature. He was buried 
at Ludlow Cemetery, in the lot where his 
father and mother had already been buried. 
Victoria was educated at Black River 
Academy, being graduated in French, at 
the age of thirteen, in a class of Dr. S. A. 
Buteau, A. M., a native Frenchman, who 
told her father that Miss Victoria was "the 
best pronounciator" he ever had. For 
several years she was a teacher in Vermont 

and Maine. She is tall and strong, weighs Victoria E. F. Spaulding. 
more than 200 pounds, and has the family memory. 1 chil. 
I.Arthur Goclclard Spaulding. a dealer in flour and grain of Ludlow, Vt., 

partner of his father, and his successor, b. in L., Nov. 30, 1869; m. Oct. 

17, 1894, Alice Mahala Day. b. July 21, 1867, dau. of Mervin Grove and 

Emma Lois (Dame) Day, of Newton ville, Ms. He was educated at 






Rltii— 286. Laura — 285. Alice— 284. 


Black River 

Academy, is six 

feet tall, weighs 

more than 200 

pounds, is 

strong, and 

has inherited 

the F u 1 h a m 

memory. As a 

boy, his seat 

during meals 

faced the map 

f Vermont, 

which he there 

observed until 

he could give 

the location of Arthur — 284. 

every town in the State. 2 chil. 

1. Laura Belle Spaulding, b. June 22, 1896, in Ludlow, Vt. 

2. Ruth Emma Spaulding, b. Jan. 2, 1899, in Ludlow, Vt. 

287 (VI.) LOWRIN FULHAM (112), a farmer of Reading, Vt., son of Rev. 
Sewall and Mehetabel (Harris) Fulham (110), b. in Cavendish, Apr. 19, 1801; d. 
Sep. 1, 1860 in R.; m. Nov. 6, 1826, LYDIA HEMENWAY (Rogers), b Feb. 21, 
1800; d. Jan. 15, 1870; dau. of Samuel and Lydia (Walker) Hemenway of Mt, 
Holly, Vt., then a widow with several children, of whom two were reared in the 
family of their stepfather, and found a home there until their marriage. 

2 chil. 

288 1. Olive Levancia Fulham. born and died, Sep., 1829, in Reading. 

289 2. Mary Louisa Fulham Watkins of Felchville, Vt., b. in R., Apr. 5, 1831; 

m. Apr. 30, 1857, Aloxzo Parker Watkins. a farmer, b. Nov. 11, 1823; d. 

Oct. 22, 1875; son of Spafford and Sally (Parker) Watkins of R. She 

reared six children and paid their shares of the estate at majority, from 

the farm. 6 chil. b. in R. 

1. Inez Angelette Watkins Smith of Wessington Springs, S. Dak., b. Feb. 
18, 1858; m. Dee. 11, 1887, Edwin Lawrence Smith, a carpenter, b. July 
12, 1860; son of Washington Alexander and Theresa (Holtzer) Smith of 
Benton Harbor, Mich. 3 chil. b. at Wessington Springs. 

1. Harold Watkins Smith, b. Mar. 6, 1889. 2. Stanley S. Smith, b. Mar. 
3, 1894. 3. Vera Agnes Smith, b. Dec. 24, 1901; d. Feb. 22, 1903. 

2.Effie May Watkins Freeman, of Felchville, Vt., b. Jan. 4, 1861; m. Nov. 
6, 1889, Dana Clarence Freeman, b. June 9, 1864; son of William and 
Charlotte (White) Freeman of Brookfield, Vt. 4 chil. 
I.Alva Watkins Freeman, b. Sep. 6, 1890; d. June 6, 1899 in F. 

2. Mabel Clair Freeman, b. in B., Nov. 16, 1891. 3. Inez Fulham Free- 






70 FULHA^I. 

man, b. in B., Aug. 23, 1894. 4. Harvey William Freeman, b. in F., 
Nov. 28, 1898. 

299 S.Mary Agnes Watkins Newton, of Felchville, b. Dec. 28, 1865; m. May 

21, 1888, Burton Morris Xeivton, sl merchant, b. Mar. 2, 1862; twice Rep- 
resentative from Reading in the State Legislature; son of Morris and 
Laura (Holmes) Newton of R. 3 chil. b. in F. 

300 1. Hollis Watkins Newton, b. June 4, 1893. 2. Maurice Alonzo Newton, 

b. May 1, 1896. 3. Wendell Holmes Newton, b. Aug. 12, 1899. 

303 i. Henry Alonzo Watkins of Felchville, Vt., b. July 14, 1869. 

304 o.Elner Myron Watkins. a merchant of F., b. Oct. 31, 1871; d. Dec. 28, 

1899; m. June 9, 1897, Bertha Maria Baldwin, b. Apr. 11, 1871; dau. of 
Otis and Martha (Thomas) Baldwin of R. 2 chil. b. in F. 

305 1. Dau., b. and d. Mar. 20, 1899. 2. Vera May, b. and d. May 12, 1900. 

307 Q.Elmer Byron Watkins, twin, of F., b. Oct. 31, 1871; m. Jan. 24, 1900, 

Alice Belle Banks, b. Jan. 19, 1874; dau. of George and Lydia Morse 
(Richardson) Banks of Westminster, Vt. 2 chil. 

308 1. Hazen Finer Watkins, b. Oct. 13, 1902; d. May 3, 1910 in Felchville. 

309 2. Maxine Eveline Watkins, b. Dec. 3, 1903, in Felchville. 

310 (VI.) TIMOTHY SHERMAN FULHAM (114), a farmer of Reading, Vt., 
son of Rev. Sewall and Mehetabel (Harris) Fulham (110), b. in R., Feb. 8, 
1810; d. June 5, 1844 in R.; m. Apr. 8, 1838, LUCINDA EMERSON, b. Nov. 4, 
1805; d. Feb. 16, 1869; dau. of John Emerson of R. His brother Sewall wrote 
of Timothy: "He was a man of great physical strength, weight 180, very active, 
an extraordinary singer, and a good scholar. He was a kind and obliging 
neighbor, much given to mirth and drollery, and of strong mental powers." 
His unswerving adherence to principle is shown in the following narrative: In 
youth he was somewhat profane, but he began to study the Bible, became a 
Universalist, and abandoned profanity. He carried a New Testament in his 
pocket, was ready to demonstrate the scriptural foundation of his faith on all 
occasions, and gave lectures on the subject in the schoolhouses about town, so 
that his theological tenets were generally known. He fell in love with Mary 
Bannister, a Baptist, and asked her to many him, to which she consented on 
condition that he forsake Universalism, and go to meeting with her. To this 
he would not agree, but offered to furnish her with the means of attending her 
own church. After considerable correspondence, negotiations ceased; but he 
preserved Mary's letters, and, on his deathbed, placed them in his sister's hands 
with directions to burn them. His musical gift was a family inheritance from 
his father, his mother, and his grandmother Harris, sister of Supply Belcher, 
once celebrated as "The Handel of Maine." There was no greater entertainment 
for his nephews and nieces at Ludlow than to have "Uncle Tim" come to spend 
the night, and sing songs for them as long as they were allowed to sit up and 
hear. He died in the zenith of his strength, of strangulated hernia, and, in 
his last hours, he joined his sisters around the bed in singing Universalist 
Conference Hymns, of which he was very fond. The pathos of the situation 
was extreme when, in view of immediate, certain death, whose icy fingers were 
clutching at his vitals, he raised his superb tenor voice in the strain: — 


"What's this that steals, that steals upon my frame? 
Is it death? Is it death? 
That soon will quench, will quench this vital flame. 

Is it death? Is it death? 
If it be death, I soon shall be from every pain and sorrow free; 
I shall the King of Glory see. All is well, all is well." 
1 chil. b. in Reading. 

311 1. Elroy Romaxus Fulham, a farmer of Reading, Vt, b. Mar. 24, 1841; 

d. July 1, 1907 in R.; m. Jan. 31, 1866, Julia Ann Houghton. In his 
prime, he was said to be the strongest man in Reading. 

312 (VI.) CHARLES FULHAM (120) of Chelsea, Vt, son of Capt. Levi and 
Sally (Hale) Fulham (117), b. in C, Dec. 25, 1807; d. Sep. 17, 1887 in Strafford, 
Vt.; m. Jan. 1, 1832, LUCY DENNISON PAGE, b. Feb. 8, 1808; d. Sep. 30, 1892; 
dau. of Benjamin and Anna (Gallup) Page of Hartland, Vt. 2 chil. b. in C. 

313 1. Eloesa Amelia Fulham Robinson of Strafford, b. Nov. 15, 1833; m. Jan. 

13, 1858, Daniel Robinson, b. Jan. 3, 1834; d. Apr. 2, 1904, son of Hiram 
and Zeruah (Tyler) Robinson of S. 4 chil. b. in S. 

314 1. Herbert Elmer Robinson of Little Heart, N. Dak., b. Mar. 31, 1862. 

315 2. Charles Leslie Robinson, b. Sep. 25, 1864; d. Nov. 17, 1882, in S. 

316 S.Willard Hiram Robinson, a farmer of S., b. Aug. 16, 1870; m. Sep. 7, 

1893, Carrie Alice Bngbee, b. Feb. 6, 1872; dau. of Austin and Carrie 
(Foster) Bugbee of Sharon, Vt. 8 chil. b. in Strafford. 

317 1. Grace Eleanor Robinson, b. Oct. 3, 1894. 2. Walter Charles Robinson, 

b. Jan. 2, 1896. 3. Sidney Philip Robinson, b. Oct. 3, 1897. 4. Daniel 
Willard Robinson, b. Oct. 28, 1900; d. June 4, 1901. 5. Dorothy Alice 
Robinson, b. Feb. 22, 1902. 6. Ruth Eloise Robinson, b. Sep. 19, 1903. 
7. Margaret Robinson, b. July 21, 1904. 8. Howard Bugbee Robinson, 
b. June 14, 1906. 

325 i. Philip Sidney Robinson, of Aurora, 111., b. June 19, 1875; d. Jan. 17, 

1905; m. Aug. 8, 1899, Arminda Maude Briggs. 

326 2. Elliot Safford Fulham, of Aurora, 111., b. May 3, 1837; d. Oct. 8, 1874; 

m. Sep. 5, 1864, Miranda Emily Robinson, b. July 7, 1840; d. Jan. 5, 1909; 
sister of D. R.— Fulham (313). 1 chil. b. in Strafford, Vt. 

327 1. George Robinson Fulham, b. Sep. 2, 1867; d. Oct. 18, 1873, in Burlington. 

328 (VI.) JAMES FRANCIS FULHAM (130), of Boston, Ms., son of David and 
Sophia (Jenkins) Fulham (127), b. in Boston, Sep. 28, 1812; d. July 9, 1884, in 
Winchester, Ms.; m. in Montpelier, Vt., Sep. 26, 1837, HARRIET SOPHIA LAMB, 
d. June 26, 1842, of Barre, Vt. 1 chil. b. in Boston. 

329 1. Harriet Sophia Fulham RirLEY, of West Somerville, Ms., b. Aug. 10, 

1838; d. Nov. 16, 1905, in Boston; m. July 9, 1857, Theodore Alexander 
Ripley, a merchant of N. Y. City, b. Dec. 23, 1835; d. July 23, 1866; son 
of Samuel and Emily (Alexander) Ripley of Winchester, N. H. He was 
Captain of F. Co. 14th N. H. Vol. Inf. in the Civil V/ar, and became com- 
mander of the regiment. He was captured at Cedar Creek, Oct. 19, 1864, 
and imprisoned in Libby Prison and in Danville, N. C, until his exchange 


in March, 1SG5; during wliich time lie suffered greatly from deprivation 

and abuse. In 18G6 he was shot by Ku Klux in Emanuel Co., Ga., and 

died of his wounds the next day. His body was afterwards buried in 

Winchester. 4 chil. b. 1 in Boston; 2, 3, 4, in Winchester. 

330 I.Harriet Fulham Ripley Kimball, of Brookline, Ms., b. May 30, 1858; m. 

Jan. 30, 1880, Frederick Gray Kimball, a merchant, b. Nov. 7, 1855; d. 

May 4, 1907; son of Stephen and Amanda Tufts (Cutter) Kimball, of 

Arlington, Ms. "Among his ancestors were John Adams, John Quincy 

Adams, Charles Tufts, who gave a large amount of land to Tufts College, 

and the Rev. Samuel Locke, once president of Harvard. 

"Entering business as a very young man, he had a long and increas- 
ingly successful career. He was a Director in the corporation of Clark 
Hutchinson Co., wholesale shoe dealers. He was one of the most expert 
men in Boston on credits and accounts, having great judgment and in- 
sight in this line. He was for a long time vice-president of the Boston 
Credit Men's Association, and assistant secretary and member of Ex- 
ecutive Committee of the Boston Boot and Shoe Club. He was a 
Trustee of the Franklin Savings Bank, director of the Washington 
Home, member of the Royal Arcanum, the Boston City Club, the Boston 
Merchants' Association, the Sons of the American Revolution, and the 
National Arts Club of New York. He was a staunch Unitarian, a mem- 
ber of the First Parish, Brookline. 

"For a layman he had an unusual knowledge of law and medicine. 
His talent as an artist was marked. He studied with Enneking. In 
spite of his broad interests, he was essentially a home man. His devo- 
tion to his family was unusually beautiful. His modest and unassuming 
manner covered the greatest qualities, justice, honor, courage, kindness 
of heart, and singular gentleness. His friendly and sincere interest in 
every one with whom he came in contact, his pleasant humor, en- 
deared him to all who knew him. His motto was: 'The pleasure of 
doing good is the only one that never wears out.' " — From an obituary 
notice written by his daughter. 2 chil. b. in Somerville, Ms. 
I.Irving Peabody Kimball, b. Apr. 12, 1881; d. Jan. 29, 1882, in S. 
2. Marguerite Kimball, b. Feb. 2, 1883. 

Elle7i Leora Ripley Kimball, of West Newton, Ms., b, Apr. 21, 1860; m. 
Nov. 26, 1883, Edwin Fiske Kimball, a school teacher, brother of F. G. K. 
—Fulham 330. 2 chil. b. in West Newton. 

1. Theodore Kimball, b. Feb. 26, 1887. 

2. Sidney Fiske Kimball, b. Dec. 8, 1888. 

James Fulham Ripley, of East Bethel, Vt., b. Jan. 30, 1863, 
Theodore Ripley, a printer of West Somerville, Ms., b. Sep. 18, 1866; 
m. June 3, 1889, Xellie Glen Cora Major, b. Aug. 30, 1868; d. Nov. 6, 
1892; dau. of George and Madella Janette (Clark) Major of Salem, 
N. H.; m. 2d, Mar. 7, 1901, Aveta Kenney, b. Apr. 4, 1872; dau. of 
Timothy and Amelia (Harris) Kenney, of Barrington, N. S. 1 chil. 












338 1. James Fulham Ripley, b. Dec. 16, 1891, in West Somerville. 

339 (VI.) GEORGE JENKINS FULHAM (137), of Brookline, Ms., son of David 
and Sophia (Jenkins) Fulham (127), b. in Boston, Ms., Nov. 10, 1826; m. Dec. 
7, 1864, CARRIE FANNIE MILLS, of Plymouth. Ms., b. Aug. 15, 1843. 2 chil. 
b. in Fitzwilliam, N, H. 

340 1. David Fulham, b. Oct. 17, 1865. 2. Emma Milks Fulham, b. Sep. 13, 1870. 

342 (VI.) LEVI NELSON FULHAM (154), a farmer of Brookfield, Vt., son of 
Calvin and Nancy Craig (Wallis) Fulham (153), b. in Plainfield, N. H., Oct. 15, 
1819; d. Nov. 27, 1863, in the battle of Orange Grove; m. Sep. 22, 1841, JULIA 
ANN EDSON. He was a corporal of G Co. 10th Vt. Vol. Inf. in the Civil War, 
enlisted Aug. 4, 1862. 3 chil. b. in Brookfield. 

343 I.Emma Jane Fulham Raymore, of Brookfield, b. Nov. 13, 1842; d. Sep. 7, 

1905, in B.; m. Aug. 5, 1869, Johx Webb Raymore, b. May 5, 1845; son of 
John Dresser and Emeline (Webb) Raymore, of B. 4 chil. b. in B. 

344 1. Bertha Lois Raymore Stmcell, of Charter Oak, Cal., b. July 14. 1870; m. 

July 12, 1893, Sheridan AJonzo Stoicelh b. Dec. 20, 1867; son of George 
Henry and Lizzie (Holbrook) Stowell, of Claremont, N. H. 

345 2. Eva Julia Raymore Holden. of Brookfield, Vt., b. Feb. 4, 1872; m. June 

28, 1892, Steven Bartlett Holden, b. in Roxbury, Vt,, Nov. 17, 1868; son 
of Charles Jones and Abbie (Edson) Holden, of Northfield, Vt. (C. J. H., 
d. Apr. 29, 1892, A. E. H., d. June 12, 1893). 3 chil. b. in B. 

346 1. Abbie Emma Holden, b. Nov. 4, 1898. 2. Dorothy Evelyn Holden, b. 

Sep. 22, 1902. 3. Alice Louise Holden, b. Feb. 11, d. Feb. 12, 1904. 

349 3. FZom Cynthia Raymore, of Brookfield, b. Apr. 11, 1874. 

350 i. Alice Viola Raymore Middleton. of Santa Fe, Isle of Pines, Cuba; b. 

Dec. 15, 1877; d. Jan. 21, 1904, in Charter Oak. Cal.; m. Dec. 25, 1900, 
Westervelt Daniel Middleton. 1 chil. 

351 1. John Westervelt Middleton, b. Dec. 15, 1901. 

352 2. Viola Julia Fulham of Bridgeport, Ct., b. Aug. 26, 1844; m. 

Dec. 25, 1867, Lucian Hezekiah Copeland. b. Mar. 8, 1840; d. Aug. 29, 
1896; son of Joseph and Hannah (Finley) Copeland, of Acworth, N. H. 
2 chil. 

353 I.Frank Joseph Copeland. engineer of Women's Homeopathic Hospital, 

Susquehanna Ave. and 20th St., Phil. Pa.; b. May 24, 1871, in B. 

354 2.Hattie Lulu Copeland Gildersleeve, of Bridgeport, b. in B., Sep. 2, 1879; 

m. Aug. 25, 1902, Howard Everett G-ildersleeve. b. Apr. 2, 1876; son of 
Daniel Seaman and Selina Heath (Coddington) G., of B. 

355 3. Fraxk Nelson Fi'lham. of Brookfield, Vt., b. Mar. 26, 1850; d. Aug. 6, 

1892; m. Nov. 28, 1876, Frances E. Blakebrough, b. Aug. 17, 1855; dau. of 
James and Margaret A. Blakebrough. of Bridgeport, Ct. 2 chil. 

356 l.yelUe May Fulham Crane, of Brookfield, Vt., b. in B., Jan. 8, 1878; m. 

June 1, 1898, Charles Carroll Crane, a miller, b. May 3, 1871; son of 
George and Ann (Simons) Crane, of Williamstown, Vt. 

357 2. James Edson Fulham. b. May 9, 1890, in Brookfield. 

358 (VI.) CALVIN FULHAM, Jr. (157), of Brookfield, Vt., son of Calvin and 


Nancy Craig (Wallis) Fiilham (153), b. in Plainfield, N. H., Apr. 13, 1827; d. 
Jan. 6, 1900, in B.; m. Dec. 23, 1848, MARY ANN REED, b. Mar. 28, 1828; dau. 
of Morton and Lucy (Whitney) Reed. He enlisted for the Civil War, Mar. 1, 
1862, in B Co. 4th Vt. Vol. Inf.; was mustered in Apr. 12, 1862; was transferred 
to the V. R. C, Nov. 20, 1863; and was discharged Apr. 14, 1865. 4 chil b. in B. 

359 1. Charles Wallace Fulham, of Brookfield, Vt., b. Mar. 24, 1849; d. May 

30, 1890; m. June 9, 1874, Ella Laport. 4 chil. 

360 1. Zoe Lucy Fulham Jones, of Brookfield, Vt., m. Harry Jones. 2 chil. 

361 1. Charles Jones. 2. Roy Jones. 

363 2. Walter B. Fulham, of East Braintree, Vt.; m. LilUaji Farrar. 3 chil. 

364 1. Ella Fulham. 2. Earl Fulham. 3. Arthur Fulham. 

367 3. Wallace Charles Fulham, m. Marcia Smith. 

368 i.Avis Mary Fulham Blanchard, of W. Brookfield, Vt.; m. Earl Blanchard. 

1 chil. 1. Doris Blanchard. 

370 2. Hexey Herbert Fulham, of Brookfield, Vt., b. July 30, 1853; m. Dec. 25, 

1877, Nellie Belle McIntire. 3 chil. 

371 I.George Fulham. 2. Herbert Henry Fulhain. 3. Lucy Mary Fulham. 

374 3. Lucy Jaxe Fulham Wilber, of Lower Waterford, Vt., b. June 7, 1855; 

d. Nov. 7, 1889; m. Oct., 1874, Walter Wilber. 

375 4. Clarexce Perrin Fulham. of Brookfield, Vt., b. Oct. 30, 1867; m. Apr. 3, 

1885, Nellie Emma Boltox, b. Feb. 5, 1865; dau. of Alvin Howard and 
Lurintha Valeria (Claflin) Bolton, of B. 2 chil. 

376 l.Rex Alvin Fulham. b. July 27, 1896. 

377 2. Gerald Calvin Fulham, b. Mar. 22, 1899. 

378 (VL) FREDERICK LUTHER FULHAM (159), a forkhandler of Brookfield, 
Vt, son of Calvin and Mary Craig (Wallis) Fulham (153), b. in Hartland, Vt., 
Aug. 11, 1838; m. Oct. 16, 1867, SARAH FOSTER SMITH, b. June 2, 1848; dau. 
of Daniel and Mary Ann (Wright) Smith, of B. 3 chil. b. in B. 

379 1. INFAXT DAUGHTER, b. May 16. 

380 2. Jexxie Viola Fulham Haggett, b. July 24, 1874; m. July 24, 1894, William 

Washixgtox Haggett, b. Mar. 1, 1871; son of William Evan Locke and 
Eliza Ann (Hitchcock) Haggett, of Massena, N. Y. 3 chil. b. in B. 

381 1. Earl Abner Haggett, b. Sep. 20, 1896. 2. Fred Smith Haggett. b. Feb. 

24, d. Sep. 13, 1898. 3. Wilfred Harold Haggett. b. June 28, 1901. 

384 3. May Elmexa Fulham, b. June 12, 1889; d. Oct. 22, 1898. 

385 (VI.) WILLIAM FULHAM (162), a builder of North Brookfield, Ms., son of 
Elisha and Martha (Whitcher) Fulham (160), b. in Warren, N. H., Feb. 14, 
1823; d. Dec. 20, 1893, in N. B.; m. Nov. 23, 1848, ANN MARIA BRYANT, of 
Lunenburg, Vt., b. Dec. 12, 1822, d. Sep. 17, 1900. He learned the carpenter's 
trade at Worcester, Ms.; and settled, 1848, in N. B., where he became an ex- 
tensive builder, and the proprietor of the largest lumber yard in the vicinity. 
In 1887 he took his elder son into partnership under the firm name William 
Fulham & Co., and with him prosecuted a successful business until about a year 
before his death. He was a man of great physical strength, and for more than 
a third of a century he was a member of the Cong. Ch. 4 chil. b. in N. B. 


38G I.Grace Ella Fulham Doane. of N. Brookfield, Ms., b. Feb. 19, 1S52; m. 
Mar. 13, 1873, Joxas Manni>-g Doane, a mechanic, b. Dec. 21, 1850; son of 
Roland F. and Amanda (Shedd) Doane, of N. B. 1 chil. b. in N. B. 

387 I.Florence Ella Doane Clark, of Brockton, Ms., b. Nov. 10, 1S73; m. Oct. 7, 

1897, Frank Warren Clark, b. Nov. 24, 1873; son of Thomas Harlow and 
Helen Elizabeth (Beals) Clark, of B. 

388 2. Lizzie Mabia FrLHAM. b. Feb. 28, d. Apr. 7, 1854, in N. Brookfield. 

389 3. William Francis Fulha^i, a builder of N. Brookfield, Ms., b. Oct. 1, 1855; 

m. Dec. 31, 1878, Anna Maria Kingsbury, b. Sep. 26, 1855; dau. of Joel 
McKee and Sarah Maria (Pollard) Kingsbury. On the retiring of his 
father he succeeded to the business of the firm. 3 chil. b, in N. B. 

390 1. William Harrison Fulham, of N. B., b. Aug. 15, 1880; m. Nov. 26, 1902, 

Xellie Mae Goodwin, b. Aug. 30, 1882; dau. of Charles Augustus and 
Lucy Ann (LeClairj Goodwin. 2 chil. b. in N. B. 

391 1. Ruth Anna Fulham, b. Oct. 19, 1903. 2. Grace Fulham, b. Apr. 19. 1907. 

393 2. Frederick Arthur Fulham, of N. B., b. May 23, 1883; m. Mar. 22, 1904, 

Edna Annise Boyd. b. July 8, 1882; dau. of Frank Herbert and Mary 
Melvina (Bullard) Boyd, of Oakham, Ms. 2 chil. 

394 1. William Francis Fulham, 2d, b. Oct. 12, 1904, in N. Brookfield. 

395 2. Kenneth Bullard Fulham, b. Nov. 15, 1906, in N. Brookfield. 

396 4. Charles Francis Fulham, a farmer of N. B., b. Feb. 25, 1885. 

397 4. Frederick Lincoln Fulham, of Leominster, Ms., b. Apr. 7, 1859; m. May 

21, 1884, Alice Maria Bryant, b. in Princeton, Ms., Mar. 18, 1859; d. Feb. 
11, 1888; dau. of Isaac and Mary Ann (Clark) Bryant, of N. B.; m. 2d, 
June 8, 1893, Etta Richardson Rice, b. Sep. 5, 1860; dau. of Lyman 
Adams and Betsey Richardson (Haywood) Rice, of Barre, Ms. He is 
Gen. Supt. of Ayer Electric Light Co., Clinton Gas & Electric Light Co., 
Leominster Electric Light & Power Co. and Leominster Gas Light Co. He 
weighs 235 pounds and is very strong. 

398 (VI.) LEMUEL FULHAM (165), of W. Brookfield, Ms., son of Elisha and 
Martha (Whitcher) Fulham (160), b. in Holderness, N. H., May 23, 1830; d. 
Dec. 23, 1893, in W. B.; m. Sep. 16, 1858, SUSAN FRENCH ADAMS, b. Apr. 4, 
1837; dau. of William and Martha Adaline (Marsh) Adams, of W. B. (W. A., 
d. Dec. 8, 1873. M. A., d. May 23, 1887). Lemuel Fulham was large and strong, 
and possessed great energ>' and executive ability. At an early age he went 
from Granby, Vt. to Rutland, Ms., where he learned the bootmaker's trade; he 
went thence to North Brookfield and engaged in business until hard times made 
it unprofitable, when he abandoned it. His aptness for business and his capacity 
for hard work then secured him a situation as inspector of goods for a large 
firm of jobbers in boots and shoes of New York City until 1858. He then went 
to West Brookfield, built a shoe factory, and began manufacturing on his own 
account, which was continued about 24 years. At the breaking out of the Civil 
War he sustained heavy losses in uncollectible debts in the South, which forced 
a suspension of business; but his creditors granted extensions that enabled him 


to resume, and he soon liquidated all obligations. In 1882 his factory burned, 
and he retired from business; but during his life he ret:ained an interest in 
public affairs. 

He was foremost in matters relating to the growth and welfare of the town, 
not only influencing action in relation to public improvements, but putting his 
money into them. As an inducement to the building of concrete walks, he made 
one at his own expense from the R. R. Station to the Town Hall. He encour- 
aged and aided young men going into business, and always had the prosperity 
of the town at heart. His acts of charity were many, and his memory will be 
cherished long by those that benefitted by his generosity. 4 chil. b. in W. B. 

399 I.Martha Fulham Blair, of Brookline, Ms., b. Jan. 4, 1860; m. Sep. 14, 

1886, Fraxk Warren Blair, managing editor of the Boston Advertiser, b. 
Dec. 15, 1857; son of Warren Augustine and Mary Frances (Burgess) 
Blair, of W. B. She was educated at Wellesley College, was an artist, 
and gave lessons in painting for some years before her marriage. 1 chil. 

400 1. Margaret Aniidon Blair, b, July 23, 1887, in Worcester, Ms. 

401 2. Charles Adam.s Fulham. b. Nov. 29, 1864; d. Oct. 17, 1865 in W. B. 

402 3. Maey Lucy Fulham. b. Sep. 28, 1866; d. Feb. 29, 1867, in W. B. 

403 4. Fba>-k Lemuel Fulham, of Parlin, N. J., b. Jan. 6, 1870; m. Sep. 12, 

1906, Mabel Annie French, b. July 8, 1875; dau. of Oliver Eaton and 
Harriet Newell (Porter) French. He was a special member of the class 
of 1894, taking a two years special course in chemistry, at Harvard Col- 
lege. He was employed by the Government, in 1897, at the Torpedo 
Station in Newport, R. I.; and in 1900 he went to Parlin as chemist in 
the International Smokeless Powder and Chemical Co., near Perth Amboy, 
N. J., one of the large Dupont powder plants, of which he became Supt. in 
1905. He is tall and strong, and capable of doing any amount of hard 
work that falls to his lot. He is a brave, quiet, tactful, Christian gentle- 
man; and is very successful in managing this delicate and dangerous 

404 (VI.) HENRY OLIVER FULHAM (186), a contractor of Bucksport, Me., 
son of Oliver. Jr. and Abigail (Drury) Fulham (183), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., 
Nov. 8, 1827; d. Oct. 9, 1866; m. Mar. 22, 1855, SUSAN MARIA BILLINGS, b. 
Oct. 28, 1833; dau. of Jacob and Nancy (Snow) Billings, of Dorchester, Ms. 
He was reared by Samuel Ward Harris (141) of Fitchburg, Ms., a cousin of his 
father. He went to California, where he engaged in mining for some time. 
He was killed by a railway train at Butler's Crossing. He was a large and a 
very strong man. 4 chil. b. in B. 

405 I.Fred Henry Fulham. b. Nov. 13, 1855; d. May 10, 1856, in B. 

406 2. Harriet Eliza Fulham. b. Dec. 29, 1858; d. Dec. 16, 1861, in B. 

407 3. Veed Harris Fulham. of Lynn, Ms., b. Feb. 24, 1860; m. Mar. 27, 1886, 

Nellie Varnum Jones, b. May 27, 1865; dau. of George Emery and Nancy 
Jane (Vamum) Jones, of South Orrington, Me. 1 chil. 

408 I.Harris Eugene Fulham. b. July 20, 1889, in Lynn, Ms. 

409 4. Henry Herbert Fl'Lham. of Lynn, :Ms., b. :\Iar. 4, 1863; m. June 27, 


1882, Emily Jane Edwards, b. Nov. 22, 1850; dan. of Samuel and Amanda 
(Handley) Edwards of Truro, N. S. 5 chil. b. in Lynn. 
410 I.Henry Oliver Fulham, b. Jan. 23, 1883; d. Apr. 15, 1893, in L. 2. Laura 
Amanda Fulham, b, Aug. 14, 1884. 3. Bertha Eliza Fulham, b. Apr. 28, 
1887. A. Fred Almon Funiam, b. May 27, 1890. b. Beatrice Hazel Ful- 
ham, b. July 10, 1891; d. Oct. 24, 1894. 
415 (VI.) Capt. GEORGE FULHAM (187), a sailor of Bucksport, Me., son of 
Oliver, Jr. and Abigail (DruiT) Fulham (183), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Apr. 3, 
1829; d. Mar. 14, 1881, at Penedo, S. A.; m. Dec. 20, 1854, MARY ANGELINE 
BILLINGS, b. Jan. 5, 1838, in Orland, Me., a sister of Susan,— Fulham 404. 
George's mother died when he was one year, and his father when he was four 
years old; his aunt Susan (75) had him boarded until he was nine years old, 
he was then kept on a farm until he was fourteen, and from that time he fol- 
lowed the sea. He was buried in the American Consul's lot in the cemetery at 
Penedo. 2 chil. b. in B. 

41 G I.James Augustus Fulham, a blacksmith of South Portland, Me., b. Sep. 
22, 1856; m. Mar. 14, 1882, Isabelle Ladd. b. Sep. 25, 1855; d. Nov. 28, 
1894; dau. of Thomas and Eliza (Lowell) Ladd, of Bucksport, Me.; m. 
2d, May 8, 1897, Harriet Lydia Tobey, b. Oct. 9, 1873; dau. of George A. 
and Lydia (Allen) Tobey of Cape Elizabeth, Me. 

417 2. Carrie May Fulham Genn, of S. Portland, Me., b. Apr. 22, 1867; m. Jan. 

1, 1887, Isaac Rich Genx. 2 chil. b. in Skowhegan, Me. 

418 I.Maud Genu. b. Dec. 19, 1887; d. Dec. 27, 1887. 

419 2. Corinne Ella Genu. b. Mar. 19, 1893. 

420 (VI.) WILLARD FULHAM (202), a farmer of Holly, Mich., son of Elisha 
and Elizabeth (Butler) Fulham (200), b. in Penfield, N. Y., Feb. 5, 1814; d. 
June 30, 1887, in Holly; m. Feb. 18, 1845, MARIA LOUISA ALEXANDER, b. 
Mar. 26, 1827; d. May 16, 1848; dau. of William Pitt and Cerua (Andrew) Alex- 
ander of LaFayette, N. Y.; m. 2d, Jan. 24, 1850, Widow MARY BACON TAYLOR 
(Taylor), b. Apr. 21, 1824; d. Aug. 18, 1905; dau. of Samuel and Betsey (Davis) 
Taylor of Auburn, N. Y., from Barnstable, Ms. Willard Fulham was 5 ft. 10 in. tall, 
weighed 160 pounds, and was very strong. At the age of 14 he drew flour from 
his father's warehouse at Fulham's Basin, to Rochester, N. Y., and lifted the 
barrels into a wagon without assistance. In the maturity of his strength he 
could fell an ox with a blow of his fist. He moved from Penfield to Victory, 
N. Y., Feb. 20, 1850; from there to Webster, N. Y., Mar. 12, 1866; to Highland, 
Mich, May 25, 1869; and thence to Holly, Apr. 17, 1875. He lived and died a 
Universalist. His portrait is at Fulham 202. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, in Penfield; 3, 4, 
5, 6, in Victory. 

421 1. Maria Louisa Fulham. b. July 12, d. Aug. 13, 1846, in Perinton, N. Y. 

422 2. Eveline Louisa Fulham W^right. of Detroit, Mich., b. May 9, 1848; m. 

Mar. 25, 1868, Gilbert Benjamin Wright, b. Oct. 5, 1848; son of Ebenezer 
and Anna (Hoag) Wright. (E. W., d., 1894. A. H. W., d., 1888). 2 chil. 
b. 1, in Auburn, N. Y.; 2, in Grand Rapids, Mich. 

423 I.Rose Irene Wright Nolle, of Oklahoma, OkL, b. Oct. 10, 1871; m. 






Jan. 14, 1897, James FrankUn Xohle. president and manager of Long 
Distance Telephone Co. of Shawnee; b. Nov. 14, 1867; son of James 
Alexander and Maria Kennedy (Orr) Noble, of Pratt, Kan. 3 chil. 

1. James Alexander Noble, b. July 1, 1898, in Chicago, 111. 

2. Gilbert Wright Noble, b. Feb. 26, 1901, in Winnetka, 111. 

3. Harriet Adelaide Noble, b. Oct. 5, 1908, in Oklahoma City, Okl. 
2. Fred Gilbert Wright, of Detroit, Mich., 

b. Mar. 18, 1883, is a commercial photogra- 
pher, and illustrates for Detroit dailies 
and many leading magazines. He also 
writes articles, illustrated by him, for 
Frank Leslie's and for the Strand. He is 
a progressive young man, without one bad 
habit; and he strives to honor his Ful- 
ham descent, of which he is very proud. 
When the U. S. Gov. proposing to set out 
willows in the dunes of Mich, to prevent 
drifting of the sand, advertised for pho- 
tographs showing their barren condition, 
negatives made by him while on a visit to 
Manistee were the only ones offered; and 
these were gladly bought by the Govern- 
Mary Eliza Fulham. b. May 27, 1851; d. 
Nov. 25, 1859, in Victory. 

Wlllabd Gabeow Fulham, b. Oct. 28, 1853; d. Nov. 21 
Ida Estelle Fui^ham Graham (35), b. Nov. 13, 1856. 

Mary Willard Fcxham Pierson, of Manistee, Mich., b. Aug. 29, 1859; m. 
Dec. 29, 1880, Hemax Barlow Piersox, an insurance agent, b. in Atlas Co., 
Mich., Apr. 26, 1856; son of George and Elizabeth (Barlow) Pierson of 
Holly, Mich. (George was from Avon, N. Y., and traces his descent from 
Rev. Abraham Pierson who came from Yorkshire, Eng., in 1639, and died 
Aug. 9, 1678 in Newark, N. J., through Rev. Abraham Pierson, first Pres. 
of Yale College. Elizabeth was from Sweden, N. Y., born Mar. 8, 1819 
dau. of Royal Barlow of Granville, Ms., b. Mar. 16, 1782; d. May 31, 1870 
and Esther Irish, of Kinderhook, N. Y., b. Aug. 6, 1792; d. Oct. 3, 1872 
m. in 1807. George was b. Dec. 27, 1818; d. Sep. 18, 1892; m. to Eliza- 
beth Mar. 31, 1846). Mary is a woman of rare wit and excellent tact and 
judgment; and, like many of the Fulhams. has an artistic gift which, with 
her, finds expression in Battenberg and other elaborate needlework. She 
was a teacher for several years before her marriage; and, although she 
and her husband are of the elite in Manistee society, she does her own 
work and is a model housekeeper and an accomplished cook. She is a 
member of the Ladies' Whist Club and excels in the game, often winning 
and wearing the Champion Pin. For many years she has been clerk of 

Fred Gilbert Wright at 24. 

1870, in Highland. 


Manistee Congregational Church, of which her husband is a deacon, as 
also a member of the choir. He belongs to the Mozart Club, and is of a 
pleasing address and agreeable manners. She is fond of society, a royal 
entertainer and hostess, and the most loyal of friends. Few people in 
a quarter-century of married life, have made so many friends as she and 
her esteemed husband. 

431 (VI.) LEMUEL FULHAM (205), of Clyde, Mich.,— portrait at 205,— son of 
Elisha and Elizabeth (Butler) Fulham (200), b. in Penfield, N. Y., June 25, 
1820; m. July 12, 1845, LAVINNA CASE, b. Dec. 23, 1824; d. May 5, 1851; dau. 
of Joseph and Phebe Case of Penfield; m. 2d, June 13, 1852, AMANDA CASE, 
sister of Lavinna, d. Nov. 1, 1891. 4 chil. b. in Penfield. 

432 I.Mary Amanda Fulham Merritt, of Chesaning, Mich., b. Nov. 6, 1846; m. 

Nov. 19, 1868, John Stacey Merritt, b. Nov. 20, 1843; d. Oct. 25, 1870; 
son of Oliver Chapin and Sarah (Fuller) Merritt. 1 chil. b. in P. 

433 1. Harah Lavinna Merritt Shaw, of Chesaning, Mich., b. Oct. 11, 1869; d. 

Dec. 6, 1899, in C; m. Mar. 14, 1888, John Emerson Shaw, a farmer, b. 
May 14, 1858; son of William Hanson and Susan (Babcock) Shaw, of 
Fenton. 4 chil. b. 1, in Owosso, Mich.; 2, 3, 4, in Chesaning. 

434 1. Sylvia Mabel Shaw, b. Feb. 5, 1889. 2. Fred Merritt Shaw, b. July 28, 

1891. 3. Clyde Emerson Shaw, b. June 19, 1894. 4. Clara Edith Shaw, 
b. Sep. 7, 1897. 

438 2. Horace Fulham, b. Mar. 24, 1849; d. Apr. 20, 1849, in Penfield, N. Y. 

439 3. Clarence Araselas Fulham, of Corunna, Mich., b. Sep. 10, 1850; m. 

Oct. 6, 1878, Mary O'Connell, of Troy, Mich. 1 chil. 

440 1. Clair Vernon Fulham. b. Mar. 17, 1879, in Highland, Mich. 

441 4. Fernando Gonzales Fulham, a farmer of Clyde, Mich., b. Nov. 10, 1852; 

m. Jan. 31, 1878, Mary Isabell Mills, b. May 4, 1857; d. Apr. 29, 1880; 
dau. of Timothy and Cynthia (McDowell) Mills, of Penn.; m. 2d, Dec. 31, 
1884, Ida May Preston, b. Jan. 29, 1865; dau. of Ira Stevens and Caroline 
(Pearson) Preston. (Ira from N. Y.; Caroline from Yt.). 3 chil. b. 1, in 
Highland; 2, in Howell; 3, in Salem, Mich. 

442 1. Mildred Ida Fulham Rundel, of Orchard Lake, Mich., b. Jan. 3, 1879; 

m. June 20, 1900, Orson Rundel, b. Sep. 5, 1875; d. Oct. 3, 1906; son of 
Levi and Olive (Benjamin) Rundel. After her husband's death she 
attended the Business College at Ypsilanti, Mich. 

443 2. Ethel Rose Fulham Heddle. of Clyde, Mich., b. Nov. 8, 1886; m. Sep. 

2, 1907, Andreiv Muir Heddle. Jr., a farmer, b. Sep. 10, 1881; son of 
Andrew Muir and Sarah (Hart) Heddle, of Goderich, Ca. (Andrew Sr. 
came from Scotland, and Sarah's parents from England; and they had 
12 chil., all of whom are living). 

444 ^. Lester Ross Fulham. b. Nov. 4, 1888. 

445 (VI.) NATHAN SEYMOUR FULHAM (215), a farmer of Rochester, N. Y., 
son of Nelson and Alexina (Seymour) Fulham (214), b. in Penfield, N. Y., Oct. 
15, 1831; m. Mar. 24, 1852, RHODA ANN STOWITS, b. May 26, 1831; d. Dec. 
30, 1881; dau. of George Michael — 1795-1839, and Mary (McCartney) — 1797- 



ISGS — stowits, of Troy, N. Y. (G. M. S. was a son of Michael — 1763-1833, and 
Mary (Bellinger) Stowits. Michael, from near Fort Plain in the Mohawk Val- 
ley, was a soldier of the Revolution, and was captured in 1778 and held a 
prisoner in Canada until the end of the war. His wife Mary was a relative 
of Col. Bellinger, who fought under Gen. Herkimer at Oriskany; and he, also 
was from the Mohawk Valley. Mary McCartney was a dau. of Jeremiah 
McCartney, b. in Ireland. He had a difference with his parents, w^ho were 
people of wealth, came to America during the Revolutionary War, and served in 
the Continental cavalry. He was once taken prisoner. Nathan Seymour Fulham 
was once a very strong man. 2 chil. b. in Penfield, N. Y. 

446 I.William Feeeland Fulham (505), b. Oct. 20, 1855. 

447 2. Feank Fulham. a solicitor for Commercial Agency, of Rochester, N. Y., 

b. June 1, 1857; m. Jan. 1, 1886, Sabah Jaxe Mylacbaixe, b. Oct. 26, 1852; 
dau. of William, a native of Derby, Isle of Man, and Catherine i^Sayles) 
Mylacraine, of R. In his prime, he was very strong, 

HAM (229), a w^agoner of Hendersonville, N. C, 
son of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcomb) Fulham 
(222), b. in H., Nov. 18, 1835; m. Nov. 18, 1860, 
NANCY MINERVA GARREN, b. Mar. 15, 1838; d. 
Oct. 21, 1891; dau. of Thomas and Elizabeth 
(Lusk) Garren, of H. 10 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in H.; 
5, 6, in Greenville, S. C; 7, 8, in Pickens, S. C; 
9, 10, in Buncomb Co., N. C. 

449 1. Geoege Washington Fulham, a farmer of 

W. Asheville, N. C, b. Dec. 23, 1861; m. Apr. 
14, 1889, Ellen Ceook, b. Mar. 17, 1862; dau. 
of John and Susan Crook, of Buncomb Co. 
5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Asheville; 4, 5, in Acton, 
N. C. 

450 l.Maudie Marie Fulham, b. July 24, 1890. 

2. Arthur Edward Fulham, b. May 2, 1892. 

3. Maggie May Fulham, b. July 5, 1897. 

4. Frederick Luther Fulham, b. July 14, 1898. 

^.George Albert Fulham, b. June 23, 1899; d. Jan. 11, 1900, in Acton. 

455 2. Habbiet Elizabeth Fulham Alaxander, of Greenville, S. C, b. Oct. 25, 

1863; d. Sep. 9, 1900, in Greenville Co., S. C; m. May 2, 1881, John 
Alaxandeb, a farmer, b. Apr. 6, 1859. 9 chil. b. 1, in H.; 2, 3, in Bun- 
comb Co.; 8, in H. Co., N. C; 4, 5, 6, 7, 9, in G. 

456 l.Alberter Alaxander, b. Mar. 10, 1882. 2. Broadus Alaxander, b. Jan. 10, 

1885. 3. Frank Alaxander, b. Oct. 7, 1886. 4. Nina Alaxander. b. Feb. 
5, 1888. 5. George Alaxander, b. Apr. 2, 1890. G.Nancy Alaxander, b. 
Dec. 26, 1891. I.Walter Alaxander. b. Feb. 20, 1894. S.Jessie Alaxan- 
der, b. Apr. 5, 1895; d. Aug. 29, 1896, in G. 9. Bonnie Alaxander, b. 
Apr. 7, 1899. 

Albeeteb W. Fulham. 

FULHA.M. 81 

465 3. John Sullivax Fulham. of W. Asheville, Chief of Police in Asheville, N. C, 
from June, 1901, to June, 1903; since Yard Master for the Southern Rail- 
way Co.; b. Aug. 10, 18G6; m. Apr. 28, 1890, Dora Presley, b. Dec. 17, 
1871; dau. of Peter and Lucinda (Cannon) Presley, of A. 5 chil, b. in A. 
46G I.Clarence Lincoln Fulham, b. Mar, 3, 1891. 2. Beatrice Lucinda Fulham, 
b. Oct. 19, 1893. ^. Myrtle Love Fulham, b. May 6, 1896. i.John Ful- 
ham, b. Feb. 14, 1901. 5.Edicard Willard Fulham, b. Apr. 3, 1903. 

471 4. Fannie Levexia Fulham Mx^rquadt, of Atlanta, Ga., b. Nov. 12, 1868; m. 

Jan. 5, 1898, Louis Phillip Marquadt. a tailor, b. Mar. 23, 1875. 3 chil. 
b. in Asheville, N. C. 

472 1. Leland Louis Marquadt, b. Oct. 17, 1898. 2.Edivin Fulham Marquadt, 
b. Nov. 13, 1899. 3. Is^ellie Alberta Marquadt, b. Dec. 2, 1900. 

475 5. Leland Fulham, an engineer of Chattanooga, Tenn., b. Apr. 10, 1872; m. 

Oct. 24, 1900, Maggie May Odem. b. May 1, 1872; dau. of James and Louise 
(Dunlop) Odem of Henderson Co., N. C. 1 chil. 

476 1. Francis Lincoln Fulham. b. Aug. 28, 1901. 

477 6. Lelia Fltlham Wilson, twin, of Asheville, N. C, b. Apr. 10, 1872; m. Sep. 

19, 1900, James Lauson Wilson. Jr., a salesman, b. Mar. 3, 1865; son of 
James Lauson and Emily Rebecca (Robinson) Wilson. 1 chil. 

478 1. Connie Priscilla Wilson, b. July 15, 1901, at Bowmans Bluff, N. C. 

479 7. Jessie Ida Fulham, b. May 21, 1874; d. Sep. 19, 1893, in Asheville, N. C. 

480 8. Julia May Fulham Ball, of Asheville, N. C, b. July 27, 1876; d. Nov. 5, 

1898 in A.; m. Nov. 25, 1897, LeRoy Ball. b. Apr. 21, 1876. 1 chil. 

481 I.Gladys Ball. b. May 15, 1898; d. July 16, 1898, in Asheville. 

482 9. Mary Jane Fulham. b. July 22, 1879; d. Mar. 25, 1888, in Asheville. 

483 10. Lucy Fulham Orr. of Horseshoe, N. C, b. Aug. 2, 1882; m. Jan. 30, 1901, 

Joseph Alaxander Orr, b. Apr. 7, 1878; son of William Brazile and Mary 
Jane (McCary) Orr, of Hendersonville, N. C. 1 chil. 

484 1. Thomas Albert Orr. b. Aug. 10, 1901, at Bowmans Bluff, N. C. 

485 (Vn.) WALLACE SULLIVAN FULHAM (237), of Bellows Falls, Vt., son 
of Sullivan Burbank and Roxana (Ordway) Fulham (233), b. in Ludlow, Vt., 
Feb. 23, 1837; m. Nov. 28, 1858; MARY ADAMS, b. Apr. 9, 1836; dau. of Proctor 
and Mary (Baldwin) Adams, of Cavendish, Vt. 2 chil. b. in Cavendish. 

486 1 Oscar Proctor Fulham. of Westminster, Vt., a designer and patternmaker 

for metallic castings, b. Jan. 29, 1863; m. Nov. 17, 1884, Hattie Marie 
Buss. dau. of Stillman and Harriet (Cobb) Buss, of Walpole, N. H. 4 
chil. b. 1, in Walpole, N. H.; 2, 3, 4, in Westminster, Vt. 

487 I.Mary Ethel Fulham. b. Mar. 10, 1886. 2. Lynn Wallace Fulham, b. 

Mar. 31, 1888. 3. Stanley Martin Fulham. b. Nov. 1, 1890. 4. Winnie 
Clementine Fulham, b. May 19, 1893. 

491 2. Arvin Wallace Fulham, of Bellows Falls, Vt., b. Feb. 11, 1868; m. Jan. 

1, 1890, EoLiA Victoria Pettengill. b. June 27, 1867; drowned June 7, 
1902. 2 chil. b. in Bellows Falls, Vt. 

492 I.Albert Frank Fulham. b. Mar. 16, 1891; drowned with his mother, June 

7, 1902. 2. Walter Oscar Fulham, b. Aug. 25, 1894. 


494 (VII.) ORLOW WESLEY FULHAM (239), of Portland, Me., son of Sullivan 
Biirbank and Roxana (Ordway) Fulham (233), b. in Cavendish, Vt, Apr. 5, 
1S42: m. Nov. 23, 18G9, SARAH ANN PEABODY, b. Aug. 12, 1845; dau. of Isaac 
and Susan (Bradford) Peabody, of Andover, Vt. He enlisted at Cavendish, in 
C Co. 16th Vt. Vol. Inf., for 9 months' service in the Civil War; was mustered 
into the U. S. service Oct. 23, 1862; and was mustered out Aug. 10, 1863. On 
April 5, 1889, he legally adopted a son of his wife's brother Charles Holt 
Peabody, William Edward Peabody Fulham, b. Nov. 7, 1882, in Worcester, Ms. 

495 (VII.) ALBERT LORENZO FULHAM (241), of Proctorsville, Vt., son of 
Sullivan Burbank and Roxana (Ordway) Fulham (233), b. in C, Jan. 5, 1851; 
m. Oct. 25, 1871, IDA JANE CROSSMAN, b. Aug. 15, 1854; dau. of Zara and 
Martha Jane (Spear) Crossman, of Plymouth, Vt, 6 chil. b. 1, 5, 6, in Cav.; 
2, 3. 4, in P. 

496 1. Homer Albert Fulham. of Bellows Falls, Vt., b. Dec. 5, 1872; m. Dec. 

25, 1893, Abbie Orica Moody. 

497 2. Herbert Sullivan Fulham, of Proctorsville, Vt., b. May 28, 1875; d. June 

23, 1899, in P.; m. Jan. 26, 1897, Adalixe Louisa Youxg, b. Apr. 6, 1878; 
dau. of Joseph Ezra and Lenda Louisa (Gauthier) Young, of P. 2 chil. 

498 1. Gladys Ruth Fulham, b. Feb. 21, 1898, in Proctorsville, Vt. 

499 2. Herbert Donald Fulham. b. Mar. 28, 1899, in Proctorsville, Vt. 

500 3. Walter Wallace Fulham. b. June 28, 1877; d. Sep. 12, 1880. 

501 4. Orlo^v Jesse Fulham. a spinner of Proctorsville, b. Mar. 18, 1880; d. 

June 17, 1905, in P.; m. Dec. 26, 1901, Isabelle Lucile Bovie, b. Nov. 20, 
1876; dau. of Peter and Lucile (Dawson) Bovie. 

502 5. Eva Albertha Fulham. of Proctorsville, Vt., b. Apr. 4, 1882. 

503 6. Grace Fidelia Fulham Wilder, of Springfield, Vt., b. Oct. 9, 1883; m. 

Dec. 24, 1903, Leon Leroy Wilder, a moulder, b. Dec. 17, 1883; son of 
William Preston and Lora Aurilla (Pope) Wilder. 1 chil. 

504 I.Richard Leon Wilder, b. Dec. 10, 1904, in Springfield, Vt. 

505 (VII.) Captain WILLIAM FREELAND FULHAM (446), of the U. S. 
Navy, from Rochester, N. Y. ; son of Nathan Seymour and Rhoda (Stowits) 
Fulham (445), b. in Pittsford, N. Y., Oct. 20, 1855; m. Apr. 15, 1885, MARIANA 
WINDER ROBINSON, b. Aug. 14, 1864; dau. of John Mitchell and Mariana 
Stoughton (Emory) Robinson, of Centerville, Md., and a great-granddaughter of 
Levin Winder, a Lieut. Col. from Maryland in the Revolutionai*y Army, and 
Governor of Maryland in 1812. — J. M. R., for 28 years a Justice, died Chief 
Justice of the Maryland Court of Appeals in 1896. 

William Freeland Fulham was appointed a Cadet Midshipman, U. S. Na\T 
by Hon. Freeman Clark, entered the Naval Academy, Annapolis, Md., Sep. 24, 
1873, and was graduated at the head of his class in June 1877. He was a Cadet 
Midshipman on the U. S. S. "Marion" and the U. S. S. "Trenton," on the 
European Station, from 1877 to 1879. He was Watch Officer on the U. S. S. 
"Swatara," on the China Station in 1879-1882, and was promoted to Ensign in 
March, ISSO. He was at the Naval Academy in the Department of Applied 
Mathematics, and in charge of the Battalion of Infantry in 1883-1887. He was 


Watch Officer on the practice-ship "Dale" during the summer cruise with mid- 
shipmen in 18S3 and 1884, and on the "Constellation" in the summer of 1886. 
He was promoted to Lieutenant, Junior Grade, in October, 1886; and was Watch 
Officer on the U. S. S. "Boston" in 1887-1889; the U. S. S. "Vesuvius" in 1889; 
the U. S. S. "Yorktown" and the U. S. S. "Chicago" in 1889-1890. He was at the 
Naval Academy in the Department of Ordnance, and in charge of the Battalion 
of Infantry in 1891-1894; and was promoted to Lieutenant in May, 1892. He 
was Watch Officer on the U. S. S. "Raleigh" and the U. S. S. "Amphitrite" in 
1894-1897. He was in the Naval Academy, Department of Discipline, in 1897- 
1898. He was Watch Officer on the U. S. S. "New Orleans" during the war with 
Spain; and was at the bombarding of Santiago, and at the blockade of Santiago 
and San Juan. He was at the Naval Academy, Department of Ordnance, in 
1898-1899. He was Executive Officer on the U. S. S. "Lancaster" in 1S99-1902, 
being promoted to Lieutenant Commander in December, 1899. In 1902-05. he 
was at the head of the Department of Ordnance in the Naval Academy, but 
commanded the U. S. S. "Chesapeake" in the summer of 1904, and the U. S. S. 
"Terror" in the summer of 1905, on practice cruises with midshipmen. He was 
promoted Commander July 1, 1905. 

Commander Fulham was ordered to the command of the U. S. S. "Glacier," 
Sep. 15, 1905, and in November following was ordered for special duty, with the 
Glacier and the colliers Brutus and Caesar under his command, to tow the 
"Dewey" — the largest dry dock in the world, with a lifting capacity of 20.000 
tons — from Chesapeake Bay to the Philippines, some 12,000 miles. He did not 
approve of the method adopted for performing this difficult and hazardous 
undertaking, and, at his request, he was relieved from the command of the 

He then became commander of the Marietta, and, in 1906, he landed a force 
from the Marietta at Cienfuegos for the preservation of plantations, public 
property, and the property of foreigners, threatened by insurgents in Cuba, 
which was followed by the second intervention of the U. S. Government in 
Cuban affairs. In the spring of 1907, still commanding the Marietta, he ren- 
dered a yet greater service in the cause of peace and good order, by teaching 
beleaguerers on the coast of Honduras and Nicaragua, in a lesson not soon to be 
forgotten, their obligation to respect and observe the flags, the rights, and the 
property of neutral nations and their citizens. In this he showed a knowledge 
of international law, and a capacity for its administration that won for him 
general commendation at home and abroad. The "Army and Navy Register" 
of April 6, 1907, published at Washington, said of Commander Fulham: "He 
has again proved equal to a delicate situation and has justified the expecta- 
tions of his seniors in the service, who have observed him as a man of readiness 
of resource, intrepidity of action, and as diplomatic as he is fearless." In 
July. 1907, he was ordered to Newport, R. I., as Commandant of the Naval 
Training Station there. June, 1909, he was promoted to the grade of Captain, 
and in December he was ordered to command the battleship Mississippi 2 chil. 
506 1. Mariaxa Emory Fi'lham Sands, b. Apr. 15, 1888, in Brooklyn, N. Y.; m. 
May 28, 19in, Arsxix Ledyard Sands, at Newport, R. I. 

84 flxha:\i. 

507 2. Rhoda Fllham, b. Apr. 16, 1894, in Annapolis, Md. 

508 (VII.) VOLNEY SEWALL FULHAM (280) of Ludlow, Vt., son of Sewall 
and Eunice Howe (Goddard 86) Fulham (277), a lawyer, first of Ludlow, after- 
wards of New York City, and the author of this genealogy, b. July 16, 1830. 


I was born in the front room of the easterly tenement in the fifth house east 
from the Library on lower Main Street in Ludlow, now owned by Mary Loraine 
Gordon Sargent (1). When I began to walk, in my first year, an older boy, 
son of Elias Hurlburt, the Baptist minister living in the other tenement, re- 
peatedly pushed me over, which so angered my mother that she insisted on 
moving immediately. My father began to build a house on the south side of 
what was then called Water Street, and, until it should be habitable, took a 
house built into the bank behind the present Baptist Parsonage on High Street, 
with two stories in front and one in rear, where we stayed until one chilly 
evening of early November, in my sixteenth month, the family went to its 
permanent home. 

I remember that there was no front door when we entered, a blanket being 
hung across the opening, and that the sitting-room was filled with smoke from 
a fireplace. The next day I found a work-bench in the parlor, where I watched 
the carpenters making pretty curling ribbons from the edges of boards, which 
I gathered. I selected curious blocks of the same form and size, sawn from 
mouldings, in fitting them at the corners of door and window casings, which I 
put together in a symmetrical square on the top of a post at the foot of the 
stairs, where I thought it was needed, an early foreshadowing of mechanical 
traits developed in later years. 

While in petticoats, it was remarked that my form was unlike that of other 
children, more resembling maturity, and I was called "the little man." My 
mother emphasized the peculiarity by making me a suit with trousers earlier 
than they were worn by other boys, after which she never got me into petticoats 
again. At the house in the bank, my mother left me for a moment on the 
floor, and, on returning, found me seated with my feet out the window, two 
stories above the ground. When two or three years old my father left me on 
a scaffold of the barn, bidding me stay where I was while he crossed by a scant- 
ling from the doorway to the entrance of a loft over the woodhouse that 
cornered with the barn, and got some lumber. On his return he went below to 
pick up his hammer, discovered my shadow on the scantling, and, keeping under 
the substance while I crossed as he had to the loft, told me to stay there while 
he brought a ladder, with which he took me down, I having obeyed him literally 
in all. And I early climbed nearly all the neighboring trees on the street. At 
eight years, my father said he thought I could lift him, then weighing more 
than 200 pounds, and bade me try by grasping his thighs, by which I raised 
him from the floor; and there then was promise that I might grow into resem- 
blance of my herculean ancestors; but in infaiicy I nearly died of a bowel com- 
plaint, as my mother said; it afflicted my childhood, became chronic in youth, 
and doubtless prevented my normal development and growth. In summer it 
was worse, while in winter I was nearly free from it. 



At sixteen, being nearly six feet tall and weighing 140 pounds, I was cham- 
pion in two wrestling bouts, the second ending in an unprovoked attack on me 
by one much older and heavier than I whom I had thrown, followed by a blow 
from me that required no repeating. Disgusted at being found in such a situation, 
I never entered the ring again, and I never since have struck a blow in anger. 
I was not averse to trials of strength, and, in the winter after I was eighteen, 
learning that men had been lifting on platform scales, I tied a rope through the 
handle of one, and, standing on it with a sledstake through the loop, I raised 
with my hands 1,000 pounds, my weight being 146, and repeated it with greater 
ease to satisfy a doubting muscular farmer who failed in a like attempt in 
presence of my brother-in-law% who still lives to verify it. I excelled in all 
athletic exercises, and for that reason was sought as a teacher in district schools 
where there were unruly large boys. Of these I taught one full term and parts 
of three others, and my authority never was successfully resisted. 

During the building of the Rutland & Burling- 
ton Railroad, in the fall of 1849, I was called to 
assist in quelling a riot, in which, after much 
firing into shanties at night and frequent pugilistic 
encounters by day, more than 1,000 laborers from 
one district of Ireland, armed with all available 
weapons from muskets to pickhandles, came down 
from the Summit and Mount Holly to drive from 
the rock-cut of Section Eight in Ludlow, some 400 
of their countrymen from another part of that 
island, having brought with them and continued 
here feuds of the ancient petty kingdoms there 
The authorities were a deputy sheriff and a justice 
of the peace, both elderly men, and I was the sole 
representative of the posse-comitatus. We met the 
rioters as they came in squads, capturing some 
from each, while the rest ran away: and finally, by 

a charge in a one-horse-wagon on the main body, put them to flight in all direc- 
tions, their leader being brought down by a charge of buckshot in his leg from 
a fowling-piece with which Matthew L#eonard was supposed to have been mur- 
dered in 1848, as described in Fulham 277, in the hands of the youngest of the 
sheriff's party. Three other laborers on the road and one citizen received gun- 
shot wounds; ten prisoners, mostly arrested by me, were sent to Woodstock 
jail, and this was the last similar act of violence on the road, attributed by rail- 
road men to the buckshot treatment. 

I early learned to read, and at night, when outdoor play was impracticable, 
I applied myself to novels, reading as long as I was allowed to sit up. Whale- 
oil lamps and tallow candles furnished the only artificial lights, and in reading 
a set of Maryatt in fine type on poor paper at the age of twelve, my eyes were 
injured so that I was forced to desist; during my subsequent school days I 
could not study at night, and my eyes have never recovered. At seven years, 




while driving the cow home from pasture in early evening, my attention was 
attracted to a brilliant star; I had learned of the great distance of the heavenly 
bodies, and, as I gazed at the star, I thought, there is something beyond it, and 
I perceived the great truth of the infinity of space; that in whatever direction a 
line is extended it can have no end. This was my earliest, remembered, logical 
deduction. As a child, I was accustomed to spend unoccupied time at school In 
listening to recitations, and, by this means, had considerable knowledge of a sub- 
ject before studying it. When little more than a baby, a private pupil of my 
father taught me "Those Evening Bells," by Thomas Moore. When I was four, 
iliy two elder sisters, having learned "The Little Graves," some 68 lines, were 
accustomed to recite it together to entertain callers. I had often heard it, and 
one evening, when they became embarrassed and could not go on, I prompted 
them, was asked if I could say it, began and went through it; and these, my 
first acquisitions, are still remembered with many other poems. Among the 
longest are: "Paradise and the Peri," by Thomas Moore, "The Vision of Sir 
Launfal," by James Russell Lowell, and "Nothing to Wear," by William Allen 

I became critical as to the use of English, as a child. When I was seven a 
boy of my age from the state of New York used, ungrammatically, the auxiliary 
tviU for shall, in the first person, and I knew it was wrong, although I never 
had been told. At nine years I began the study of Grammar, and criticised the 
sentence, "See the fly rub his head with both his legs," saying: "A fly has more 
than two legs." I wished to be educated at West Point, but my mother objected, 
and, when nearly ready to enter college, preparation was abandoned on account 
of my ill-health. At the age of eighteen, without instruction or previous ex- 
perience, and without assistance except in raising the frame, I erected and 
finished outwardly an office building adjoining the house, with rooms for myself 
up-stairs. Here I began reading law under my father's direction, and, at the 
age of twenty-one, I was admitted to Windsor County Bar, without much pros- 
pect of the active practice of my profession. From the age of twenty my health 
slowly improved, and, during the next ten years, by temperance in all things 
and the rigorous observance of hygienic laws, I was substantially cured of my 

I had not studied surveying in my schooldays, but, finding that an outdoor 
life was beneficial to my health, when occasion offered, I borrowed the only 
compass in town and found no difficulty in doing the ordinary work of running 
lines and measuring land. Where accuracy was required the instrument was 
insufficient and I bought one of the best Gurley Transits with vernier, telescope, 
level, and vertical circle; a chain, and a copy of Gillespie's Surveying; and, thus 
equipped, without instruction, I undertook and accomplished to my own satisfac- 
tion and that of those that sought my services, whatever was required of civil 
engineering in the vicinity of Ludlow, until the breaking out of the War of 

I was several years Court Auditor for Windsor County by appointment of the 
Court, without my previous knowledge that I was a candidate. I was Super- 


intendent of Schools for Ludlow in 1857. In March, 1861, without knowing 
that I was to be a candidate, I was elected by ballot, Moderator of the town 
meeting in opposition to ring rule. Superintendent of Schools, and First Auditor. 
But I never sought an office within the gift of any constituency. 

In my first trial with a jury before Isaac F. Redfield, for many years Chief 
Justice of Vermont Supreme Court and afterwards council for the United States 
in prosecuting a claim against Great Britain for depredations of the "Alabama," 
the Presiding Judge said to Assistant Judge John S. Marcy: "That young Mr. 
Fulham tries his case very well, I think he will sometime sit where I do"; and 
he made similar remarks to my father and other members of the bar; but the 
prediction never came near fulfillment. 

In jury trials at the County Court, before stenographers were employed, 
lawyers had to write the testimony of witnesses; and in this I surpassed all 
others at the table in the rapidity with which I wrote, and the fullness of my 
notes. I was employed in taking testimony out of court, and, on May 24, 1856, 
between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m., I wrote forty-six depositions as to impeachment, in 
a chancery suit, attorneys appearing on lx>th sides and examining witnesses, 
and some of the depositions exceeding a page of legal-cap. Excessive use of 
the hand in such ways induced writer's cramp, and, during the last forty-five 
years, I have been unable to use a pen in the usual way. The manuscript for 
this book is produced by the use of a type-writer. 

I rarely took part in a criminal trial, but, during my summer vacation in 
1871 at Ludlow, a murder was committed, the body being found buried in leaves 
near the village, with a hand organ near by. The man was an Italian, and the 
companion with whom he had been travelling was arrested five days after he 
had left town, within twelve miles of the place of the murder, and brought back 
for trial. He could speak no English, but, through an Italian with a traveling 
circus, he was made to understand the charge against him, and, when the 
lawyers present were pointed out, he indicated me as his choice. I explained to 
him that if he were guilty I should wish him to be punished, but would see 
that he had a fair trial, with which he was satisfied, and the hearing before a 
magistrate began. It lasted twelve days, during which I worked continuously, 
excepting meal-times and about three hours' sleep each night, taking a mass of 
testimony that soon satisfied me of my client's innocence. As there were 
several lawyers opposed to me, the necessity of writing the testimony made my 
labors unusually arduous, and I accepted the offer of a lawyer from Cavendish, 
many years my senior, to help me. As the time for arguments approached my 
colleague broached the subject of making the closing argument, saying: "I can 
always do better after hearing another on the same side go over the ground." 
Though an unusual suggestion from a volunteer, I consented. During two 
weeks I had spent all possible time in reading the testimony and making notes of 
points to be presented in argument. In opening for the defence I made all these 
points, consuming five hours and twenty minutes without pause; and, in follow- 
ing, my associate could do little more than repeat what I had said. The next 
day, while under the influence of stimulants, from which he had abstained 



during the hearing, he complained to my father, saying: "He made a splendid 
argument, but he didn't leave me a d — d thing to say." I was not well when the 
hearing began, and when it was over and I went home, my mothev said: "You 
look as if you were going to die." I had weighed 147 at the beginning; now 
found that I had lost ten pounds; and an extra month in the country was re- 
quired for recuperation. The culprit was committed to jail and indicted, but 
when I was ready for trial in December, he was released, and I was told that the 
Catholics about town said I had saved his life. Years after I had the satisfac- 
tion of learning that a Canadian Frenchman, whom I had selected as the mur- 
derer, had confessed the crime on his death-bed to a Catholic priest. 

I sang as far back as I can remember, and, at the age of six, I regularly at- 
tended a singing school. My voice as a boy reached C above the staff with the 
G clef, and a tenor singer once told me it was the sweetest voice he had ever 
heard; it changed to a basso prof undo, going down to B flat below the staff with 
the F clef, and a singing teacher said he did not believe there could be found its 
equal in the county. It could be heard over a 
hundred singers. I now went into the church 
choir and soon became its leader. By request, I 
taught several singing classes in connection with 
terms of the academy. For the benefit of my 
health, I passed the winter of 1855-56 in Selma, 
Ala., where I taught two singing classes. There I 
listened to a speech by one Col. Buford who urged 
on his hearers the duty of going to Kansas with 
their slaves to aid in making of it a slave state. 
1 saw on the street of Selma a sale of house ser- 
vants that had belonged to a deceased physician; 
I was invited to the sale of 400 negroes by the 
creditors of one Goldsbury at Cahaba, which I de- 
clined; and I had knowledge of many of its evils 
that confirmed my abhorrence of slavery. 

On April 20, 18G1, a mass meeting was held in 
the town hall of Ludlow, to consider the grave 

situation arising from the firing on Fort Sumter by secessionists, and, after 
much speaking by others, "Volney Fulham" was called out, and ended the last 
speech of the occasion with a call for volunteers to fight for the preservation 
of the Union, when a list of forty-six was made with my name at the head. 
The number was increased by those that came to the office to enlist, and, on 
April 26th, a militia company was organized under the state laws, of which I 
was elected Captain. 

H. Henry Baxter, agent of the railroad for finishing abandoned sections in 
1849 and acquainted with proceedings during the riot, was Adjutant and In- 
spector General in 1861; and, learning of the movement in Ludlow, he sent, 
unsolicited, a recruiting commission to the captain to enlist 83 officers and men 
for two years' service, under an act of the Legislature of Vermont, at its late 

VoLXEY S. Fulham at 25. 

FULHA^I. 89 

special session. When nearly the number had been enrolled, it was learned 
from Washington that no troops would be accepted for a shorter term than 
three years; new papers were received, and, in a township containing about 
1,700 inhabitants was formed one of the best companies that entered the ser- 
vice, many volunteers coming to enlist from neighboring towns, and in one 
case, six coming together from a town 27 miles away. At the organization. 
May 22d, I was elected captain by a unanimous vote of the enlisted men; and we 
were mustered, June 20th, as I Co. 2d Vt. Vol. Inf., into the U. S. service, the 
regiment being the first for three years raised in Vermont. 

We went to Washington, marching with loaded muskets and full cartridge- 
boxes, through Baltimore, where the Gth Mass. had been mobbed; and became 
part of Col. Oliver O. Howard's brigade, in Heintzelman's division of the Army 
of the Potomac; and the 2d Vt. was the first regiment of the celebrated First 
Vermont Brigade, formed under Gen. W. F. Smith in September. The only 
fighting by Vermont troops in 1861 was at Bull Run. The Second Vermont left 
camp at Claremont, Va., July 16th, in light marching order, leaving knapsacks 
and tents behind, and on the night of the 20th, lay on the ground near Center- 
ville, under orders to march at 2 a. m. of Sunday, July 21st, when 28,000 raw 
soldiers were to attack the enemy in a stronghold selected and held by them 
weeks before. Howard's brigade was posted some miles away until nearly 1 
o'clock p. m., when it was sent to the front at such speed that only the strongest 
could endure it. Private Perry G. Wells went with canteens for water, and I 
took his musket; as he could not overtake us, I bore it into the fight and dis- 
charged from it cartridges taken from handy boxes or given me by the wounded. 
Only about 43 of I Co. went into action. After varying successes on each side, 
when victory for the Union arms seemed assured, at about 3 p. m. re-enforce- 
ments for the enemy, that swelled their numbers to 32,000, and gave them 10 
more guns than we took into the field, arrived and turned it into a defeat. In 
the engagement seven of I Co. had received serious injuries: Lieutenant Isaac N. 
Wadleigh was disabled by a shot or shell that passed so near his back as to 
render him unable to walk alone, which caused his resignation in the fall, and 
from which he never recovered; Sergeant Ethan Allen Priest was wounded in 
the thigh by a piece of shell; Corporal Harvey K. Austin, wounded in the knee, 
and Vernon A. Marsh, pierced through the neck by a bullet, were discharged for 
disability on account of their wounds; Harry Tole and Joseph Osier received 
gunshot wounds from which they recovered; and John Leonard, wounded in the 
arm, was captured and died Sep. 7th in prison at Richmond. In falling back 
from its advanced position where the Second Vermont was in front, as was, 
generally, the First Vermont Brigade during the war, I Co. preserved its regular 
formation when no other organized body of Union troops was in sight, for which 
the commendation of Col. Howard was then received; and this order was pre- 
served until, by the stampede of gun carriages, caissons, and baggage-wagons 
along the narrow path of retreat, its ranks were broken, and the men were 
mixed in hopeless confusion with other troops. I then took charge of Lieut. 
Wadleigh, a man taller and nearly fifty pounds heavier than I, who was being 

90 fulha:\i. 

helped along by two soldiers. With one arm around him, and the other bear- 
ing his sword and revolver, I led and supported him with frequent rests by the 
way for many hours, and until, on arriving at our last place of bivouac near 
Centerville, Va., with many stragglers gathered by the way, he was sent in a 
baggage-wagon at night to a hospital in Washington. About 9 o'clock a. m. of 
July 22d, the Second Vermont arrived in a rain storm at its camp, "Bush Hill," 
whence the troops were sent in detachments by rail about four miles to Alex- 
andria. I remained in camp until every other officer of the 2d had left, and 
went in with the last train about 6 p. m. in a torrent. At the station in Alex- 
andria many soldiers were sleeping on the platform, drenched with rain, but 
unconscious that they were wet; and required the roughest treatment to arouse 
them. They were taken to the Market where I Co. was assembled; and Col. 
Howard, passing and learning the situation, assisted me to find quarters for the 
men in a hall over the Custom House, where they were provided with rations. 
I found lodgings for myself and my First Lieut., Sherman W. Parkhurst, in the 
house of a Union family, that of John Ogden, whose acquaintance I had made in 
passing through the city before; and, at about dark, after sixty-three waking 
hours, nearly all on my feet, I stretched myself with my Lieutenant upon a 
feather bed spread on the floor, where I slept fourteen hours continuously. On 
July 23d, I shook hands w^ith President Lincoln and Secretary Seward in their 
carriage before the Custom House, and, probably, was as fit for service as any 
man of the Second Vermont. 

An all-day's march from Chain Bridge to Great Falls, Va., escorting artillery 
and stores through a drenching rain on August 23d, and lying in wet clothes 
the following night, induced a return of my old malady, which rendered me unfit 
for duty. This condition was aggravated by the necessity of lying on the 
ground at night on any extended excursion from camp; after a medical exam- 
ination, 30 days' leave of absence was granted me; and, on Dec. 19, I left camp 
for Vermont. On Dec. 23d, by invitation of Governor Holbrook, elected in Sep- 
tember, I went to Brattleboro, where I was consulted as to the feasibility of 
sending some portable barracks, then occupied by the 8th Vt. Inf. in the Fair 
Grounds, for use as field hospitals by the Vermont troops in Virginia, which I 
advised against as impracticable. On January 11, 1862, in answer to his tele- 
gram, I visited Gov. Holbrook again and was tendered the office of lieutenant 
colonel of the Seventh Vermont Infantry then being raised and encamped at 
Rutland, which I accepted; and, having been discharged from the Second by 
the War Department to enable me "to accept a higher position," my new com- 
mission was dated Jan. 19, 1862. 

As second in command, my position was peculiar. On joining the Seventh I 
heard it talked of as a reorganization of the First Vermont, a militia regiment 
sent out at the beginning of the war for three months' service near Fortress 
Monroe, and brought back with no man killed in action; from the survivors 
of which thirty-four officers had been commissioned in other Vermont regiments 
before the mustering of the 7th. Col. Roberts of the 7th, a brother-in-law of 
Gen. Baxter, had been first lieut. of K Co. in the 1st; and, besides him, 1 

FULHA^I. 91 

captain, 3 lieutenants, 3 sergeants, 3 corporals, and 4 privates of the 1st, were 
commissioned in the 7th. Before my appointment one of the Governor's staff 
asked my views as to my becoming major of the 7th, leaving the lieutenant 
colonelcy for the Governor's son, 19 years old, then 1st lieut. in F Co. of the 
4th Vt. Inf., mustered Sep. 20. I replied that the Governor would decide as to what 
the good of the service required, as I had no knowledge of the qualifications of 
his son, never having heard of him, although we were in the same brigade. 
I afterwards learned that this son had applied to the brigade commander, G^n. 
W. T. H. Brooks for leave of absence on the ground that: "My father, the 
Governor, meditates promoting me"; to which Gen. Brooks replied: "On the 
whole, lieutenant. I think we won't disturb the meditations of the Governor." 
The lieutenant did not come to Vermont until his appointment as major. It 
was understood that the 7th would be sent to the other Vermont troops in Vir- 
ginia, and I apprehended no embarrassment from aspirants to my position. 

The principal labor of drilling fell to me. I was quartered at the Fair Ground, 
in a Sibley tent, from Jan. 14, 1862; and I generally slept there with a blanket 
and a bundle of straw in a box, often with a temperature of twenty degrees 
below zero, for nearly two months. My drilling was as directed by the War 
Department and practiced in Virginia. In battalion, I would explain an in- 
tended movement to the commanders of companies, and give the order, which 
would be followed by confusion and: "Halt!" Another explanation would follow 
with the same results. At first I attributed this to the dullness of officers taken 
from a remnant of the 1st, but finally discovered that, added to this, was some 
knowledge of an antiquated system of tactics employed by the militia, which 
they, apparently, intended to follow. I learned too. that when Colonel Roberts 
drilled in my absence, he used the militia methods, both in evolutions and in 
the manual of arms. This was a great hindrance to progress, especially in a 
field of snow with the commander on foot. 

The Eighth Vermont, raised under a separate act of the Legislature, was en- 
listed earlier than the 7th, and the commission of its colonel bore date Nov. 12, 
while that of the colonel of the 7th was dated Dec. 5th; but Col. Roberts told 
me he did not mean to be outranked by the col. of the 8th, and should fill up 
the 7th as fast as possible and have it mustered first. This resulted in the 
enrolling of men older than the legal limit and others unfit for service; but the 
7th was mustered six days before the 8th, which, nevertheless, left the state first 
and reached its destination before the 7th, with 73 more men and, as shown by 
results, with much more competent officers. Soon after muster, it was rumored 
that the 7th would go with the 8th to the Department of the Gulf, as the Governor 
wished his son to be under Gen. John W. Phelps of Brattleboro. I have a letter 
of the Governor in which he says: "The reason which impelled myself. Gen. 
Washburn, and Gen. Davis to request that the 7th Vt. Regt. should be sent to the 
Department of the Gulf was founded on the high respect and confidence we all 
reposed in General John W. Phelps, both as a man and a thoroughly trained and 
experienced officer, and who would be of benefit to the whole Regiment. It was 
the Regiment rather than simply my son which engaged our thoughtfulness in 


the matter." The 7th went to New York March 10th, where the right wing 
under Col. Roberts, on the ship "Premier," and the left wing under the Lt. Col., 
on the ship "Tamerlane," embarked on the 11th. We did not sail until the 16th, 
and on the 15th, learning that no fresh meat had been provided for the voyage, 
I ordered and receipted for enough to supply both vessels, having that for the 
"Premier" sent to it down the harbor. 

The Tamerlane arrived at Ship Island on April 10th, five days after the 
Premier; and it soon appeared that the 7th Vt. was not in favor with Gen. B. F. 
Butler, the Department Commander. For many years he had been a Democratic 
politician and a lawyer in the neighboring state of Massachusetts, whence his 
unenviable reputation had extended to Vermont; and w^hen he appeared at a 
session of Vermont Legislature in the fall of 18G1, asking that the two regiments 
then provided for become part of his "New England Division" being raised for 
service against New Orleans,* only the 8th, was authorized for that service. 
The colonel and the lieutenant-colonel, appointed to this at his request, were 
Democratic politicians of Vermont, who had been his associates at the Charles- 
ton Convention of I860, at which he had voted persistently for Jefferson Davis 
as candidate for President. The 8th. was armed and equipped at the expense of 
the Government. These circumstances furnish the only conceivable motive for 
Gen. Butler's abuse of the 7th Vt. herein described, begun at Ship Island and 
continued while he remained commander of the department. 

While directing the erection of my tent, I was summoned to headquarters, 
where I found Gen. Butler sitting at a desk with pen, ink, and paper. I was 
allowed to stand while he examined me, writing down the answers as to the dis- 
embarking of the left wing of the 7th. f The animus prompting this inquisition 
was so obvious that the replies were guarded, and, not being under oath to tell 
the whole truth, I said only what the questions required. I was curtly dis- 
missed, and, on reaching my tent, I found Col. Roberts anxiously awaiting me. 

Col. Roberts told me that, when informed of the arrival of the Tamerlane, 
Gen. Butler had sent him an order to disembark the troops with the steamer 
"Saxon"; and he, presuming that this implied the bringing ashore, with the 
troops, of such things as were absolutely essential to protect them from the 
burning sun and frequent storms of that island of sand, only a few feet above 
the waters of the gulf, and to render them comfortable after thirty days con- 
finement on shipboard, had directed the quarter-master to bring, also, the tents 
and messchests. This had detained the Saxon half an hour longer, while Gen. 
Butler wanted her, and, on learning the cause, he swore that somebody should 
lose his commission for it. Col. Roberts, hearing of this and fearing for himself, 
had agreed with the quarter-master to assume the responsibility, and now wished 
to learn whether anything had been revealed in the interview that would inter- 
fere with his arrangement. He was reassured by the account given, and the 
quarter-master was put under arrest; but, as his services were indispensible, he 

*See "Butler's Book," pagre 300. in which he says that he also asked "from Vermont a battery 
in addition." which was refused him. 

^In 'Butler's Book." page 23S. he complains of similar treatment from Gen. Winfield Scott, af- 
ter which he seems to have patterned. But his appearance before Gen. Scott was voluntary. 

FULHA^I. 93 

was scon released. A furious tempest of wind and rain that prostrated many 
tents, wetting the occupants, arose that night; and the interpretation given to 
Gen. Butler's order prevented much suffering, and probably saved many officers 
and soldiers from sickness or death. 

The 7th Vt. was attached to Gen. Phelps's brigade, but on May 3d a detach- 
ment of 235 officers and men under the Major was sent to garrison Fort Pike; 
and, on the capture of New Orleans by Farragut's fleet, the rest of the 7th went 
to Carrolton on the Mississippi, a few miles above the city, where it encamped. 
May 16, near a parapet erected by secessionists to command the northern ap- 
proaches. A crevasse in the levee soon made it necessary to build an embank- 
ment around the camp to prevent its being flooded; and, when the water receded, 
tb^ surrounding country was covered with decaying animal and vegetable de- 
posits, "'>'iich produced much sickness. Col. Roberts was attacked by fever, and, 
on May 23d he went to the hospital; the Surgeon was in attendance on him; and 
the Adjutant soon followed; and many officers and men were prostrated by 
malarious diseases. 

In this state the 7th Vt. probably was the least fit for active service of all 
regiments in the department, but, on June 6th, Gen. Butler sent an order that the 
7th be ready to embark the next day on a steamer, referring to a general order 
that permitted the taking of neither horses nor tents and very little baggage. 
The 7th was ready as ordered, and, no steamer having appeared on the morning 
of the 10th, I went to New Orleans by boat; was waiting in an anteroom of the 
Custom House when Gen. Butler passed through to his office without noticing 
me; sent in my name by an orderly immediately; followed it with a written 
request to see him on business relating to the regiment, several times repeated 
without success, although many civilians were admitted meantime; and re- 
turned to camp by the last boat to find the 7th embarking on the steamer 
"Iberville," evidently sent there after Gen. Butler knew that the commander of 
the regiment was seeking an interview with him at his office door. 

The daily reports to department headquarters contained full information of 
the condition of each regiment, but I wished to know that Gen. Butler under- 
stood that of the 7th Vt., and get leave to take a horse and such equipage, 
essential to efficient service, especially with a regiment that had but one field 
officer and no adjutant with it, as properly might be carried on a river steamer. 
Gen. Butler evidently did not intend to permit an interview, and while I w^as 
waiting in the Custom House, without notice to me, sent the Iberville, by which 
I might have returned to Carrolton, with orders to embark the 7th Vt. and 
proceed up the river, it might have been without an officer above the rank of 
captain, and leaving the commander behind, had I waited longer to see Gen. 
Butler. Soon after my arrival the Iberville started up the river with a frag- 
ment of the 7th, consisting of 591 enlisted men and 23 officers; and leaving the 
Colonel, the Major, the Adjutant, and the Surgeon behind; the commander of the 
regiment having no knowledge of the destination or object of the expedition. 
I had given the Surgeon a special order to go with a supply of medicines, but 
we had only the Assistant Surgeon, and the medical supply was insufficient. 


On June 11th the Iberville stopped at Baton Rouge, where the 7th Vt. became 
part of Gen. Thomas Williams's command, and was joined, June 15th, by B 
Co. with the Major who immediately reported sick, and for some time was off 
duty. On June 19th Gen. Williams embarked with two batteries and four regi- 
ments, including the 7th Vt. with only one field officer reported for duty; but 
leaving behind other regiments fully officered and equipped. June 24th we 
went up Bayou Pierre some miles, where a force of artillery and infantry landed 
and marched about seven miles under a broiling sun, to get in rear of Grand 
Gulf and troops of the enemy, supposed to be there. The 7th Vt. started with 
about 500 men, its commander being the only field officer without a horse, and 
the Assistant Surgeon returning to the boat, as was discovered when he was 
needed. The expedition only threw a few shells after a fleeing enemy, but the 
7th Vt. left several men insensible by the way, without medical aid. Before re- 
embarking at Grand Gulf, a soldier of the 7th brought me a young race-horse, 
found hitched on a bluff above the town, where it probably had been abandoned 
by a spy, which afterwards did excellent service. 

On June 25th we arrived at the point opposite Vicksburg, then seven or eight 
feet above the river, by which it had been flooded, leaving many pools, then 
stagnant, the breeding places of mosquitoes and malaria. Here the soldiers 
were quartered without tents, drinking the muddy Mississippi water, and har- 
rassed by insects, amid the incessant roar of near-by mortars that threw shells 
into Vicksburg night and day, while a hopeless attempt was made to cut a ship 
canal through the point, nearly a mile and a half,* with some 1,200 negroes 
impressed from plantations below. Only surface water ran into the ditch, but 
the fatalities were appalling. Forty-two men of the 7th Vt. died of disease in 
July. Col. Roberts reported for duty and took command July 8th; and, having 
been in ill-health since leaving Baton Rouge, I reported unfit for duty on the 
14th, and continued so until August 1st. 

It was rumored that the enemy had built an "ironclad" up the Yazoo, and, on 
July 15th, Com. Farragut, whose fleet had passed by Vicksburg in the night and 
was anchored above the point, sent a gunboat to explore. The ironclad "Ar- 
kansas," a formidable craft, was found with steam up, and began firing. The 
gunboat, being outclassed, started down the Yazoo followed by the Arkansas, 
shots being exchanged between them. When the firing was heard it was sup- 
posed that the gunboat was shelling some force of the enemy on shore, until 
she came into view closely followed by the Arkansas, which passed through the 
fieet and anchored safely under the guns of Vicksburg, planted singly at every 
salient point along the hill-side. An unsuccessful attempt was made with the 
"Essex," the only ironclad in the fleet, to cut out the Arkansas, in which the 
Essex was struck by nearly a hundred shots from Vicksburg. This was in full 
view of the officers of the 7th Vt. on the "Ceres." 

When the ditch-digging was abandoned it became necessary to return the 
negroes to the several plantations whence they had been taken, and the Ceres 
was used for the service, at night, conducted by an officer who brought his own 

*This distance is from a plan of the situation in "Butler's Book." 

FULHA:vI. 95 

guard. Some days before 350 of the Tth's sick had been sent do^Ti the rivei 
aboard the "Morning Light." The officers of the 7th were on board the Ceres, 
and, by direction of Col. Roberts, I called on Gen. Williams and inquired 
whether they should go ashore; he said "no," and we remained aboard having 
no connection with the affair. Want of prudent forethought led to landing the 
negroes on the way down; news of the first landing went to Vicksburg; and a 
battery was sent to intercept the Ceres in her return. About half past three 
a. m., July 23d, near Warrenton, where the channel was on the Mississippi side 
of the river, we were roused from sleep by the crash of artillery and the crack 
of rifles. Having no convoy, our only hope was to keep up steam and escape 
in the darkness, our lights being out. I had partly dressed when a cry came 
from the captain of the boat to the crew, all southerners: "For God's sake don't 
leave the boat!" Revolver in hand, I started for the lower deck; when near 
the entrance to the cabin I fell, but recovered and accomplished my undertak- 
ing; the steam was kept up and we got beyond reach of the enemy, the Ceres 
being riddled with solid shot, grape, and cannister from 32 discharges of artil- 
lery, counted by Com. Farragut in the fleet. My cap would not go on; feeling 
of my forehead, I found a contusion that prevented; and my beard was full of 
blood. When lights were brought, Capt. Lorenzo D. Brooks of F Co. was found 
dead in the cabin near where I fell, killed by a six pound shot that had passed 
through his body. 

On July 24th the fleet and all the troops started down the river for Baton 
Rouge, where the 7th arrived July 2Cth and encamped in tents outside the 
town about a mile from the river. Here we received pay for March and April, 
the flrst since leaving Vermont. Baton Rouge had been occupied by Union 
troops since May; but, although our force was small and the position much ex- 
posed to attack, on August 5th, not so much as a rifle-pit had been made for its 
defense. The whole detachment to Fort Pike had now returned, but nearly 
two-thirds of the 7th Vt. were on the sick list, and, on the morning of the 4th, 
only 18 officers and 293 enlisted men were for duty. From these were detailed 
the Major, as field officer of the day; and one officer and 42 men for outpost 
guard duty; and none of these was relieved until after the battle of the 5th, 
so that, in the morning, not more than 267 officers and men were in camp for 
duty. About half of the sick were in hospital near the river, and the rest, 
mostly able to take care of themselves, were in camp; a few of these joined their 
companions in the ranks when the line of battle was formed; the rest, when 
bullets began to pierce the tents, were ordered to seek safety near the river, 
carrying their arms and knapsacks, when able; and a few joined us from the 

At half past three in the morning of August 5th, firing was heard from the 
outposts. At a quarter past four there was fighting by troops encamped in 
front of the 7th Vt., discernible only by the sound, on account of a dense fog 
through which nothing could be seen beyond fifty yards. The line of the 7th 
was in front of its tents, and, after it was formed. Col. Roberts first told me 
that, some days before, Gen. Williams had directed him, in case of an attack, 


to take this position and await orders, unless there should be sharp fighting 
near, when, if he thought best, he might go to the aid of our forces engaged. 
The camp of the 21st Indiana was nearly in front of that of the 7th Vt., and, 
when fighting began, it was supposed that the 21st was engaged there. Both 
musketry and artillery shots reached us from that direction, a six pound shot 
striking the ground in front, rebounding, hitting a man in D Co. and coming to 
rest within ten feet of me. Col. Roberts now was told that the principal at- 
tack was expected farther to the left; he moved the 7th in that direction, and 
soon took a third position still farther in front. 

It now became important to ascertain whether the 21st Indiana w^as near its 
camp; and an experienced officer would have sent a man on foot to learn it 
rather than his second in command, but, at Col. Roberts's order, I rode forward 
to investigate. I learned from a sentinel in the camp of the 21st that his 
regiment had moved farther to the right, and I returned through a heavy fire 
unharmed. On receiving my report, Col. Roberts moved the 7th forward and 
halted before a cornfield on what appeared, from the sounds issuing from it, 
to be rising ground occupied by a battery. Before it could be ascertained 
whether this was friend or foe, a cannon shot from the rear, coming through 
the fog, struck within three feet of our sergeant major, followed by a shell 
from the cornfield, that passed over us. Col. Roberts now sent me to commu- 
nicate with our battery in rear, and began a movement to the right. 

The battery was the 4th Mass., and, when I had explained our situation to its 
commander, I galloped towards the spot where I expected to find the 7th. The 
clatter of horse's hoofs up the road attracted the attention of an enemy in front, 
a volley of musketry wounded my horse, and I was forced to find another way 
in a detour to the right by a street in the outskirts of the town. I met and 
caught Col. Roberts's horse but had to abandon it when again under fire. In 
rear of our camp I met a body of soldiers retreating in disorder, which I was 
told was part of the 14th Maine. I halted and brought them into line, when, dis- 
covering a lieutenant colonel among them, I left them in his care, I soon 
found the 7th Vt. retiring by the flank, and brought them into line facing the 
front, when I learned what had occurred in my absence. 

Col. Roberts had brought the 7th back to its first position, when Gen. Williams 
rode up, and, inquiring: "What regiment is that?" ordered it to fire into the 
woods before it, which was done, without knowing what force was to be affected 
by the fire, the fog and smoke still hiding it from view. The muskets were 
aimed in the direction from which the sounds of firing came, and this new firing 
line attracted the attention of the enemy, who returned the fire vigorously. 
After a few discharges from the 7th, an officer of the 21st appeared, threw down 
his cap and sword, and cried: "For God's sake stop firing, you're firing into us!" 
Col. Roberts gave the command: "Cease firing," and fell, pierced by two bullets 
from which he died the second day after. Others of the 7th were wounded, of 
whom some died, but no soldier of the 7th Vt. was killed on the field. Col. 
Roberts had to be borne by soldiers to a hospital in town, no surgeon of the 7th 
being nearer; and the regiment being under fire which they could not return, 
Capt. Porter had ordered a retreat. 

fulha:\i. 97 

It appeared that the left flank of the 21st Indiana, in its last position, had 
lapped for a short space the right of the 7th Vt. which was not perceptible to 
Col. Roberts and was unknown by Gen. Williams when he directed the firing; 
and that some shots from the 7th had taken effect on this part of the 21st. 
In the court of inquiry Capt. Grimsley testified that he commanded the 21st 
Indiana when their colors were "not furled," and that, when they received the 
two volleys from the Seventh, they ran under a fire already going on. However 
this may be, the firing into the 21st Ind., if the fault of any one, was that of Gen. 
Williams, who directed it, and not of Col. Roberts; and the principal part of the 
fire took excellent effect on the enemy, as was afterwards asserted by men of 
the 21st Indiana. 

Gen. Williams had been shot dead from his horse soon after the fall of Col. 
Roberts; the ranking colonel had assumed command; and two mounted orderlies 
were sent to me, through whom a horse was procured in place of the disabled one. 
In this position the 7th Vt. was approached by one wing of another regiment 
with its lieutenant colonel, who, saying: "I can do nothing with them," asked 
leave to form it on the left of the 7th under my command, which was done; and 
they remained there until the colonel appeared with the rest of his regiment, 
and united his two wings. 

Our new commander, apparently to correct the irregular line and guard against 
flanking movements, now caused the more advanced troops to fall back to the 
line of the 7th Vermont, and, the fire of the enemy continuing, I made the 7th 
lie down to avoid it. Edward P. Sanders of A Co. now says: "When I asked the 
Colonel 'why don't you lie down?' he said, 'I hadn't thought of that.'" On 
visiting the hospital after the battle, Capt. Landon of E Co., not in the action, 
said to me: "I never heard a man praised as you have been by wounded men 
brought in here." The falling back of the 21st Indiana and the 14th Maine 
left their camps exposed to plunder, and they lost their camp equipage and most 
of their baggage, but the 7th Vt., although its tents were riddled with shot, lost 
nothing. The enemy had suffered severely and approached no nearer. At the 
request of an officer of the 4th Mass. Battery I now sent a sergeant and twenty 
men to assist in putting a new wheel on a damaged caisson, which they did, 
bringing it off the field in front, under fire. When the firing ceased all our 
troops were ordered back to a line within the town, where suitable preparations 
were made for resisting a force of the enemy, known to be much more numerous 
than ours. August 6th, we made an advance, en echelon, over the battle ground, 
and found that the dead and wounded of the enemy, left by them, greatly ex- 
ceeded ours. The ironclad Arkansas had come down the river to cooperate with 
the enemy's land force, but she ran aground and did not appear until the 6th. 
When her smoke was seen at Baton Rouge, the Essex was sent to explore; and, 
to save her from capture, the Arkansas was blown up and destroyed. 

Our forces now were assembled at a strong position on the river bank within 
the town, where a fortification was begun. On August 9th Gen. Butler issued 
order No. 57 from New Orleans, full of gratulation and laudation, in which 
each separate organization of Union troops at Baton Rouge was named in terms 


of praise; as: "Michigan stood by Maine; Massachusetts supported Indiana; 
Wisconsin aided Vermont; while Connecticut, represented by the sons of the 
ever green shamrock, fought as our fathers did at Boyne Water."* When 
fortification had advanced enough to make our position defensible against ten 
times our number, by order of Gen. Butler from New Orleans, the work was 
suspended; on August 21st all the troops embarked and w^e went down the river 
with the fleet; and, on the 22d, w^e landed at our old camp in Carrolton, where, 
on the 23d, I was senior officer in command of the brigade. On Sunday the 24th 
we moved to Metarie Ridge, and during the day I saw the Lieut. Col. of the 8th 
Vt., editor of a Democratic paper in Woodstock for many years while I attended 
court there, and where one of our companies was raised, visiting the tents of 
officers of the 7th, but he did not call on me. He had been detailed in June as 
editor of "The Delta," operated in the interest of Gen. Butler at New Orleans, 
and resigned from the 8th seven days after Gen. Butler's removal from the 
command of the department, Dec. 23, 1862. And on Aug. 26th I received the 

"Headquarters Department of the Gulf, New Orleans, Aug. 25, 1862. 

Lieut. Col. Fulham, Commdg. 7th Vt. Regt. will report to these Headquarters 
with his regimental Roster, tomorrow morning by order of Maj. Genl. Butler, 

A. F. PUFFER, Lieut. & A. D. C." 

No roster could be found, and, as no one had ever seen it, it is probable that 
Col. Roberts did not know that one was required. There had been no occasion 
for using it until then; the regimental papers never had been in my custody; 
and, in the eighteen days since I had become Senior Officer Commanding the 
Seventh Vermont, there had been neither time nor opportunity to' conform the 
affairs of the regiment to the requirements of the Army Regulations. 

Gen. Butler before had ordered that no recommendation for promotion should 
be sent to the Governor without passing through his hands; and, as the Major 
was sent for also, the purpose of the demand for the roster was apparent. I 
was not kept waiting this time, and Gen. Butler, on learning that no roster 
could be found, said he had prepared an order taking away the colors of the 
7th Vermont for their disgraceful conduct at the battle of Baton Rouge; and he 
stated its substance. As afterwards published — order 62 — it purported to be 
the result of a careful revision of "official reports of the action of August 5th." 
It contained the following: 

"Col. Roberts of the Seventh Vermont Volunteers, fell mortally wounded, 
w^hile rallying his men. He was worthy of a better disciplined regiment and a 
better fate. Glorious as it is to die for one's country, yet his regiment gave him 
the inexpressible pain of seeing it break in confusion when not pressed by the 
enemy, and refuse to march to the aid of the outnumbered and almost over- 
whelmed Indianians. The 7th Vermont Regiment, by a fatal mistake, had 

*The Xiuth Connecticut, referred to here, was composed of Irish Catholics; and Gen. Butler ap- 
pears to have been ignorant of the historic fact that, in the Battle of the Boyne, JuU* i, 1690, the Irish 
Catholics, the French, and their allies, under King James II. met with a disastro'us defeat by the 
Protestants of Ulster, the English, and their allies, under William III. 

FULHA^I. 99 

already fired into the same regiment they had failed to support, killing and 
wounding several. The Commanding General therefore excepts the 7th Vermont 
from General Order 57, and will not permit their colors to be subscribed with a 
name which could bring to its officers and men no proud thought. It is further 
ordered, that the colors of this regiment be not borne by them until such time as 
they have earned the right to them, and the earliest opportunity will be given to 
this regiment to show whether they are worthy descendants of those who fought 
with Allen,* and with Stark at Bennington." 

The order then specifically praises every military body at Baton Rouge 
excepting the Seventh Vermont; commends two regiments that, "being posted in 
reserve were not brought into action, but held their position"; names 84 men in 
terms of commendation, including 1 general, 5 colonels, 3 majors, 11 captains, 18 
lieutenants, 3 adjutants, 1 Mass. assistant surgeon, 15 non-commissioned officers, 
and 11 privates; makes honorable mention of one horse killed, and two wounded; 
and names "John Donaghue, 4th Massachusetts Battery, who brought off from 
the camp of the 7th Vermont their colors at the time of their retreat." 

The only evidence in support of this charge was in the report of the Captain 
of the 4th Mass. Battery in which he said: "John Donaghue brought off from 
the camp of the Seventh Vermont their camp colors at the time of their retreat." 
Although Gen. Butler was a militia officer, it may be presumed that he knew 
the difference between "camp colors" and the colors of a regiment. The 4th 
Mass. Battery, as has been stated, fired into the 7th Vt. from our rear; it ap- 
parently was in front of our camp afterwards, where it left a disabled caisson 
which men of the 7th helped to recover; and, probably at this time, John 
Donaghue brought away a little fiag borne by the marker in battalion drill, at 
the point where a change of direction is to be made in marching. It had been 
worn out, torn from its short staff, and used as a blotter by the adjutant from 
whose tent it was taken, with some guidons used for the same purpose, bearing 
only the numeral "7." The regimental fiag of the 7th, during every moment of 
the action of Aug. 5th, was in the hands of our tall Color Sergeant, Sherman W. 
Parkhurst, 1st Lieut, in I Co. of the 2d Vt., who, having resigned in the fall of 
1861 because of heart trouble resulting from excessive exertion at Bull Run, 
of which he finally died, on learning that I was in the 7th Vt., from regard for 
me, sought a place there; and, all the offices being filled, accepted the position 
of color sergeant. He bore aloft the stars and stripes while every other man in 
the 7th but me lay dowTi, and after the battle, returned the colors to me. 

I made this explanation to Gen. Butler with a full statement of the part taken 
by the 7th Vt. in the battle of Baton Rouge, and a positive denial of every charge 
made by him against the regiment, the facts being within my personal knowl- 
edge, except what occurred during my absences directed by Col. Roberts, about 
which officers and soldiers agreed. In two interviews with Col. Roberts in the 
hospital, after the battle, he spoke of no misconduct of the regiment, and did 
not complain of his "inexpressible pain at seeing it break in confusion when not 

^Another historic blunder of Gen. Butler! At the time of the battle of Bennington, Aug. i6, 
1777. Ethan Allen was a prisoner of the British on Long Island. 

p; Q ^ ^/ ^ ^ 

loo FULHAM. 

pressed by the enemy," a charge manufactured by Gen. Butler for the occasion 
with no evidence in its support. After my refuting these charges he persisted 
in his purpose to publish them. He said that the 7th Vt. was undisciplined, 
and he thought it was my fault. As he made no pretence of misconduct on my 
part, and should have learned from the regimental reports that, out of 118 days 
in the department before the battle, I had been in command only 47, always 
where improvement in discipline was impossible, I perceived that this was not 
iclioUy his invention; and I understood the probable purpose of the editor of 
the Delta, in which this order (62) first appeared, in visiting my camp two days 
before. I described to Gen. Butler my peculiar position in the Seventh, and 
the obstacles to my disciplining the regiment while second in command. 

At Ship Island, finding captains incompetent, I took their companies, sepa- 
rately, and instructed them in a way to attract the attention of officers in 
near-by regiments. I find among my father's papers an extract, in his w^'iting, 
supposed to be from a letter sent by Capt. Henry F. Button,* afterwards Lieut. 
Col. of the 8th Vt., Aug. 31, 1862, to his father in Ludlow, as follows: 

"The fact is no more thorough officer existed in this department than Col. 
Fulham, his determination to make his men do things right without regard 
to friends was proverbial. When I saw his energy and the labor that he be- 
stowed on his men at Ship Island, I believed him to be one of the best oflBcers. 
I have seen but very little of him since but have seen no reason to change my 
mind. He however will suffer like all other men who happen to gain the ill 
w^ill of the powers that be." 

I do not remember that Col. Roberts ever attempted to drill the regiment in 
my presence; his method in my absence evidently w^as according to the tactics 
of the militia, of which some of the Seventh knew something, and w^hen I 
took up the method prescribed by the War Department, trouble arose. In one 
of the few essays at battalion drill, up the river, when I had instructed the 
commanders of companies how to proceed in the change of direction by a march- 
ing column at full distance, the captain of the leading company w^ent wrong 
three times before it was accomplished. In perhaps the only other attempt 
at battalion drill, up the river, with the column closed in mass by division, an 
attempt to countermarch the divisions was made. I instructed the chiefs of 
divisions how to proceed, but five trials were required before all could do it 
together. Moreover, Col. Roberts had been in command the last four weeks 
before the battle, under much more favorable conditions, during which I had 
been off duty 18 of the 20 days of my disability since joining the regiment at 

*This supposition arises from the following circumstances: On August 28, 1862. a few daj's af- 
ter my resignation, I dined with Major Charles Dillingham, one of the original captains in the 
Second Vermont, and Capt. Henry F. Button, in their tent at Algiers, La., across the Mississippi 
from New Orleans, when this matter was discussed: the letter contains: "Now as Col. Fulham is 
about going to Vt.. I take the occasion to write this and send it b^- him;'" the letter, probably, was 
deliveied to his father by me: and the quotation agrees with remarks by Capt. Button in other let- 
ters to his father and friends in Ludlow, written earlier in the season. 

A letter from my sister written June 22, 1S62. has this: ••Mr. Button had a letter from Henry 
yesterday and seems to feel better about him than he had since he went awaj'. He says 'Henry 
spoke Highly' of you, said you were the best officer we had out there,' &c." A letter accompany- 
ing this fronimy sister's husband says: "Henry Button writes home to G. L. Armington and oth- 
ers that you are acknowledged to be the best officer in the \-icinitv and he -wishes vou were Col. of 
the Sth." 

FLXHA^I. 101 

Rutland. And yet, Gen. Butler, a lawyer versed in the rules of evidence, charged 
me with responsibility for lack of discipline, and asked: "Hadn't you better 
resign?" Conscious of a free expression to officers of the regiment of my 
opinion as to Butler's scheme for a ship-canal, I perceived that, during the visit 
of his emissary in my camp, officers, ambitious of promotion, probably, had in- 
formed him of my views, with the hope that another vacancy would be created, 
to which they might aspire; and that some of them might thus escape from the 
danger of court-martials, to which they knew they were liable. 

While the troops were on shipboard at New York it was ordered that no en- 
listed man should go ashore, and that no officer should stay away over night. 
One man on each vessel died on the outward voyage, the probable result of 
disobedience to this order. Some officers on the Tamerlane, who had dis- 
obeyed it, indicated by the character of the songs they were humming next day 
where they had spent the night, and I told them they could not go ashore again; 
when Col. Roberts learned of this he indicated his disapproval of the penalty 
for disobeying his order, but did not remove it. When about to go up the 
river, being commander of the regiment during the Colonel's disability in hos- 
pital, I sent a written order to our Surgeon in attendance on the Colonel there 
without notice to me of detail, to join the regiment. He did not go and I 
intended to court-martial him for this disobedience. On arriving at Baton 
Rouge I sent charges and specifications against him, which were returned "not 
approved" by Gen. Phelps, with the indorsement: "It appears that there was 
not as clear an understanding on this matter with Lt. Col. Fulham as there 
ought to have been, perhaps the fault is mine." I intended to court-martial the 
Assistant Surgeon, for going on board the boat without leave after we had 
disembarked up Bayou Pierre, June 24th, leaving the regiment without medical 
aid which soon became indispensable. On board boat up the river, a lieutenant 
had complained to me of another officer's lewd conduct with a laundress, for 
which I called him to account, and he tendered his resignation, approved by me 
June 30th; but he was returned to duty by Col. Roberts. An order was issued 
by Gen. Williams near Vicksburg, that commanders of regiments keep their 
troops well in hand so as to be ready for an attack at a moment's warning. I 
read this to the officers, and within two days certain of them were wanted for 
duty but could not be found; they did not appear for hours, and said they 
had been up the point, a distance of some three miles, for which I reproved 
them. I refused to permit the stealing of neighbors' property, expressly pro- 
hibited in general orders; and it was said by the people that the Vermont 
regiment was the only one that did not steal; but there was great grumbling 
over it. At the battle of Baton Rouge, we had three doctors, acting as surgeons, 
who remained a mile from the regiment; and several officers for duty who, 
absenting themselves, were asked to state in writing their reasons for being 
away from the regiment. One of these, a lieutenant in command of a company, 
replied: "Col. Roberts was wounded and some of the officers called to me to go 
for the Doctor (said to be immediately in rear of where we were then stationed), 
— which of the officers I do not now recollect. — I kept on until I reached the 


Hospital, found the Doctors all there, and that they had neglected to send 
stretchers or anything else for the removal of the wounded; they sent 
the necessaries immediately, and I returned as soon as practicable." He did 
not arrive until after the battle, when I sent for him; and I saw Col. Roberts 
being carried away on a stretcher within ten minutes after he was shot. 

I have before me copies of two papers, one addressed to Gov. Holbrook, dated 
at Baton Rouge, Aug. 7, 1862, the day on which Col. Roberts died, requesting 
the promotion of the Governor's son, Major Holbrook, then twenty years old, to 
the colonelcy of the 7th Vt.; and the other a request to me to resign my "Com- 
mission in said Regiment, believing that the interest of the Regiment and the 
service would be materially promoted thereby." A note to the Governor accom- 
panying the originals and signed by the acting Adjutant, says: "Your com- 
pliance with this request would be very gratifying to both officers and men of the 
7th Vt. Regt. — Also duplicate of a request to Lt. Col. Fulham which shows the 
exact feeling existing in the Regt. Lt. Col. Pulham's promotion to the colonelcy 
would be very unsatisfactory. By the Staff and Line Officers." 

Although described as a duplicate, if another existed, none of the signers had 
sufficient courage to present it to me. As might be expected, the signers were: 
the Surgeon and the Assistant Surgeon, liable to court-martial; one that ran away 
to the hospital during the battle; one detected in immorality; all the officers 
required to send written statements of the reasons for leaving their posts during 
the battle of Baton Rouge; all those absent from the ship overnight in New 
York contrary to a special order of the Colonel; all those reproved for disobe- 
dience of a general order at Vicksburg; all that had belonged to the militia, 
except one that lived in Ludlow; and all but three of those with the regiment 
that were afterwards promoted to fill vacancies occasioned by the death of Col. 
Roberts and my resignation. The note also says: "The names of officers not on 
the paper [the request to the Governor] were left out by reason of their absence 
sick, at New Orleans." Capt. Landon, who spoke my praise in the hospital, 
signed neither papers, and Capt. Porter and Lieut. Dickinson did not sign the 
request to me; but neither had belonged to the militia regiment. Both requests 
were mailed at New Orleans to the Governor Aug. 13, 18G2, eight days before 
the 7th Vt. left Baton Rouge. The Revised Roster of Vermont Volunteers shows 
that the Surgeon resigned Sep. 8, that the lieutenant that ran away to the 
hospital resigned Sep. 27, and that "2 officers [unnamed and probably signers of 
the requests] were dishonorably discharged." 

After I had said what seemed sufficient to show that want of discipline in the 
7th Vt. should not be charged to me. Gen. Butler, still insisting, said: "I sup- 
pose you would resign if the Governor should appoint the Major over you [in- 
dicating knowledge of the petition to the Governor to appoint his son, already 
sent, which I had heard of through an officer that did not sign it], if you go 
home now you may get the command of a new regiment." I replied: "My 
resignation would be construed as an admission that I was at fault in connec- 
tion with the battle of Baton Rouge." He then said that he had heard no com- 
plaint of that sort and would so certify. I took a little time to consider, and 

FULHA^I. 103 

talked with the Major in waiting without, and evidently informed of Gen. 
Butler's purpose in calling us there. He seemed resigned to have greatness 
thrust upon him, and said: "I suppose I should be the youngest colonel in the 
service," which I did not doubt. Then, realizing that, with a man of his charac- 
ter, practically a dictator in New Orleans,* a fight with Butler was hopeless, I 
gave him my resignation on which he endorsed: 

"Accepted — Owing to Gen. Order in regard to the 7th Vermont at Baton 
Rouge, I feel bound to say in justice to Col. Fulham, that I have heard no com- 
plaint of his personal conduct in that affair. 

Benj. F. Butler, Maj. Gen. Commanding." 

On acquainting Gen. Phelps, a graduate of West Point and a veteran of the 
Mexican War, with my resignation, he said: '1 was once asked to resign; they 
can't fill your place in the regiment; you ought to have consulted mel" But, on 
hearing the particulars, he admitted that I was practically forced into it; and 
said: "I have resigned, and am waiting for the acceptance of my resignation at 
Washington; if you'll wait till then, we'll go home together"; but I thought it 
best to go at once. On the way, I called on the Governor and told my story, 
which apparently differed from what he had previously heard; and I marked 
his surprise on learning that no request to resign had been presented to me. 
This was my last interview with Governor Holbrook, but I have his letter in part 
as follows: 
"Col. Volney S. Fulham, Brattlel>oro, Vt., Aug. 11, 190G. 

"My Respected Friend: — I am sorry not to be able to reply definitely to your 
inquiries in your letter of the 9th inst. But alas, at the age of 93 years memory 
becomes dim and faint. . . . 

"I will say, most heartily, that I hold you in lasting respect and kind regard 
for your valiant services during the war; and beg leave to subscribe myself, 
with kindest wishes and regard, Your Friend, Frederick Holbrook." 

I arrived in Ludlow September 12, and soon after wrote an article covering 
nearly a page of the "Rutland Herald" of Sep. 25, 1862, and containing a full 
account of the part taken by the Seventh Vermont in the Battle of Baton Rouge, 
and most of what is written here about the officers of that regiment, without 
eliciting reply except from the Assistant Surgeon, who denied nothing directly; 
and all written of him could have been proved by many witnesses. 

A court of inquiry was demanded by the Legislature of Vermont; and although 
appointed by Gen. Butler, it fully exonerated the Seventh from all his charges. 
The vacancies were filled from the regiment, the Major being made Colonel by 
his father's appointment; and the other promotions produced the nearest prac- 
ticable approach to a reorganization of the 1st, whose survivors, apparently, 
regarded the service as a sort of military picnic, in which everybody could do 
as he pleased, and all might have a good time. 

*In "Butler's Book."' page 426, he says of his position in New Orleans: "It was impossible for 
tne to get a request to my government and an ans'wer back in less than thirty days, and usually a 
much longer time was required, so that I had no control attempted over me, "except in the matter 

of my treatment of foreign rebels Otherwise I was supreme. Having supreme power. I 

used'it in the manner I have set forth." 



It was reported that Gen. Weitzel selected the 7th Vt. as a regiment of his 
brigade for active service; but that, at the request of its commander, it vv^as 
excused. In Nov., 1SG2, the Seventh was sent to Pensacola, Fla.; it was afterwards 
at New Orleans, and then at Mobile Point, Ala. The Revised Roster of Vermont 
shows that the 7th was longer in service than any other regiment from Vermont; 
that, with recruits, it numbered 1,572 officers and men; that 242 were discharged 
for disability; that 38 were taken prisoners; that 375 died of disease; that 15 
died of accidents; that 22 were W'Ounded; that 9 died of wounds; and that 2 
were killed in action, both officers. Of the two, Capt. Brooks was killed on the 
Ceres near where I fell, and Capt. Young was away from the regiment, acting 
on the staff of Gen. Ashboth. Of the twenty-tw^o, 11 were wounded in the battle 
of Baton Rouge; and of the nine that died of wounds, 6 received them at Baton 
Rouge. It follow^s that, after I left the Seventh Vermont, its casualties in ac- 
tion, with the regiment, were 11 enlisted men wounded, of whom 3 died; that, 
besides these, no one was killed or wounded in action, with the regiment, during 
more than three and a half years service between my resignation and the mus- 
tering out, March 14, 1866; and that this was less than the loss of the regiment 
at the battle of Baton Rouge where I was present; and less than twice the loss 
from I Co. of the Second Vermont, in the Battle of Bull Run; in which only 43 
of the company were engaged, while I was Captain. 

Soon after my return to Vermont, Solomon Foot, a prominent U, S. Senator 
of Rutland, long President of the Senate, sent me a message to the effect that, 
if I wished to command a new regiment, he would use his influence to have me 
appointed to one; but I said: "I went into 
the service because I thought I was needed, 
I am honorably out of it, and I shall not seek 
entrance again until I am needed again." I went 
to New York City for the practice of my pro- 
fession, and closely watched the military career of 
Benjamin F. Butler, whose generalship continued 
to show the same qualities exhibited in ditch- 
digging at Vicksburg. I noted his assuming the 
command of an expedition designed by his superior 
to be led by Gen. Weitzel, against Fort Fisher, 
where he thought glory awaited him; his attempt 
to demolish the fort by blowing up a powder boat 
on the shore opposite, as effective as would have 
been the discharge of fire-crackers; and his declar- 
ing before Congress that Fort Fisher could not be 
taken, immediately followed by the announcement 
that Gen. Terry had taken Fort Fisher. 

I lately read a pamphlet by the Rev. H. N. Hudson, Chaplain of the 1st N. Y. 
Engineers, who, after tendering his resignation, necessitated by the death of a 
member of his family and his own feeble health, was confined 53 days by Gen. 
Butler, with prisoners and fugitives, in 1864, for alleged "absence without leave," 


FULHA^I. 105 

with no charges against him. and until Butler was finally relieved of his com- 
mand; the real cause being the Chaplain's authorship of a criticism on Butler's 
generalship, that had appeared in a New York paper. Gen. Grant testified before 
the Joint Committee on the Conduct of the War, Feb. 11, 1865: "I received a 
letter from a lady here in this city telling me about this case. I immediately 
ordered Chaplain Hudson to report to me, and I had his case investigated, . . 
this was only a case of that sort, for which he should not have been confined at 
all, except in his own tent under arrest." John A. Andrew, War Governor of 
Massachusetts, in conversation with Chaplain Hudson, January, 1865, said: "In 
the first place, General Butler is utterly void of principle, so that there is no 
ground for confidence in him; in the second place his passions are so violent 
and so headstrong, that they are continually swamping his judgment; so that 
there is no ground for confidence in him, either moral or prudential." In view 
of these developments I have realized my good fortune in escaping from the 
clutches of Gen. Butler, as I did. 

In July, 1876, the failing health of my father, none of his family being with 
him, led me to give up my business in New York, retaining my residence there, 
to be with and take care of him. I have had considerable experience as a nurse 
of the sick. At the age of sixteen, I took almost the exclusive care of my mother 
during a sickness of some weeks. In my vacation, August, 1870, I took care of 
a nephew eight months old, three consecutive days, when he was dangerously 
sick, part of the first two days and nights and the whole of the third night 
alone, when his life was nearly despaired of. And, after joining my father in 
1876, I took almost the entire care of him, both day and night, when I was not 
necessarily out of town; and I was the only one with him when he died in 
November. After his death, I settled his estate, a very complicated affair that 
occupied several years, going to vote in New York and spending there such time 
as suited my convenience or pleasure. Towards the end, in a hearing before the 
Probate Court, the personal abuse of an attorney led me to inflict on him an 
oral chastisement for which he afterwards found revenge by inducing the listers, 
after eight years omission, to assess me for taxation as a resident of Ludlow, 
Vt., resisted by me. In New York City, after paying two annual taxes, small 
because my savings were invested in western lands, government bonds, or stocks 
in corporations that paid the taxes, the tax ofl5ce ceased to assess me; so that 
I had paid no personal taxes for years before I gave up my business, and could 
show no such payment as evidence of a residence there, which depended on my 
intent. As I refused to admit my residence in Ludlow by giving an inventory of 
my personal property to the listers for taxation, they assessed me as a resident 
for whatever sum they pleased. I might have reduced this to the true amount 
by giving them an inventory, had I been willing to acknowledge my residence 
In Ludlow, making oath to it, which I would not do because it was not true. 
I did not intend to reside there and would not do so against my will. On trial 
the jury found a verdict against me, which, after fighting it to the end of pos- 
sible resistance, I was obliged to pay; as also a second tax assessed on a list 
made after I had settled the estate and left the state with the necessity of re- 

106 FULHAM. 

turning for the trial of the suit still pending, on an increased list made by listers 
of whom the attorney was now one. The whole cost me more than a thousand 
dollars, and to avoid further extortion, I had either to keep out of the state or 
take residence in a Vermont town where I could find neutral fighting ground. 
I went to Rutland, twenty-five miles from Ludlow, where I gave an inventory of 
my taxable property. Two of the Rutland listers told me that some of the listers 
of Ludlow, one of them the attorney referred to, tried to induce them to assess 
me beyond the amount mentioned in my sworn inventory, but they did not 
succeed; and for thirteen years I remained a resident of Rutland. 

At a supper after the election of President Benjamin Harrison, Col. Charles H. 
Joyce, Major of the Second Vermont when I was Captain, acting as Toast Master, 
introduced me as "an original member of the Second Vermont, and so good an 
oflacer that he was the first promoted from the regiment." In 1901, to secure 
additional facilities for preparing the genealogy, I became a resident of Ludlow, 
and in the years that followed I have been employed exclusively in the work. 
The only secret societies I have ever belonged to are those growing out of the 
War of Secession, and I have devoted many years to preparation for publishing 
the Fulham GenealogJ^ The larger hand in plate on page 4 is mine. 

509 JOHN FULHAM, a sea captain of East Boston, Ms., b. in Ireland, Aug. 18, 
1839; d. Apr. 2.5, 1903; son of James and Eleanor (Norris) Fulham; and grand- 
son of Patrick and Mary A. (Flynn) Fulham, all of Ireland; m. May 9, 1864, 
ELLEN LEONARD, b. Apr. 17, 1844; dau. of Nicholas and Bridget Leonard; 
and gr. dau. of Nicholas and Julia (Gregory) Leonard, all of Ireland. John 
descended from a Fulham that migrated from England to Ireland a few genera- 
tions back. He and his wife at one time weighed together 500 pounds. 12 chil. 
b. in Boston, Ms. 

510 1. James Fulham. b. June 13, 1865; d. Jan. 6, 1881, in Boston. 

511 2. Maby E. Fuxham Flyxx of East Boston, b. Sep. 18, 1866; m. July 22, 1897, 

Willia]m: J. Flyxx. 

512 3. Haxnah Fulham, b. Mar. 20, 1868; d. Mar. 28, 1868, in Boston. 

513 4. Catheeixe Fulham, b. Apr. 6, 1869; d. Dec. 28, 1880, in Boston. 

514 5. Nicholas L. Fulham of Fair View, Winthrop, Ms., b. Mar. 1, 1871; m. 

Nov. 25, 1895, Mary Ellex Barrett, b. May 1, 1873; dau. of James and 
Anna Barrett of Ireland. 8 chil. b. 8, in W.; the rest in E. Boston. 

515 I.William Fulham, b. May 27, 1896; d. Sep 17, 1896. 2. Leonard Fulham, 

b. Aug. 4, 1897; d. Sep. 26, 1904. 3. Thomas Arthur Fulham, b. Sep. 16, 
1898. A.Marion Fulham, b. Feb. 7, 1900; d. Sep. 16, 1901. o. Anna Ful- 
ham, b. Nov. 21, 1901. Q.Eleanor Clair Fulham. b. Apr. 16, 1903. 7. 
Harriet Fulham. b. Aug. 11, 1904; d. Dec. 17, 1906. S.John Fulham, b. 
Sep. 19, 1906. 

523 6. Julia Axxa Fulham McCarthy of Winthrop, Ms., b. Feb. 25, 1873; m. 

Feb. 21, 1900, Joseph H. McCarthy, b. Nov. 19, 1867. 4 chil. b. in W. 

524 1. Eleanor McCarthy, b. Apr. 6, '01. 2. Theodore McCarthy. Aug. 17, '02. 
526 3. Eathryn McCarthy, b. Jan. 26, '04. 4. Rosalie McCarthy, b. Jan. 29, '06. 

528 7. Haxxah M. Fulham, b. Mar. 1, 1875; d. Jan. 8, 1877, in Boston. 

529 S.Margaret E. Fulha^i. b. Dec. 26, 1876; d. Oct. 16, 1877, in Boston. 


530 9. Thomas A. Fulham. b. Feb. 7, 1879; d. Sep. 14, 1898; was a soldier in 

the Spanish American War, and died soon after his return of disease con- 
tracted in the service. 

531 10. Elizabeth H. Fulham, b. Nov. 4, ISSO. 11. Harriet Pulham, b. Jan. 16, 

1883; d. Apr. 26, 1884 in Boston. 12. John N. Flxham, b. Dec. 23, 1884. 

1 (V.) ELIZABETH PACKARD MOORE (31) ALDEN of Hoosick, N. Y., dau. 
of Jonathan and Mary (Packard) Moore (29), b. in Wilmington, Vt, July 24, 
1802; d. Apr. 2, 1870 at Hoosick Falls; m. IRA ALDEN, a farmer, b. Feb. 28, 
1799; d. Mar. 24, 1862; son of John Adams and Hannah (Daniels) Alden of 
Athol, Ms. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, in Dover; 3, 5, in Mt. Tabor; 4, in Danby, Vt. 

2 I.Edwin Painter Alden. a dentist of Montague, Ms., b. July 11, 1S27; m. 

Nov. 28, 1858, Martha Ann Andrews, b. Sep. 3, 1833; dau. of Rev. Erastus 
and Almira (Bartlett) Andrews of Suffield, Ct. 3 chil. 

3 1. John Bartlett Alden of New York City, b. at Hoosick Falls, N. Y., Aug. 

30, 1860; m. Aug. 15, 1896, Cyntliia Westover. 

4 2. Edwin Moore Alden, b. in New York City, Dec. 29, 1863. 

5 3. Charles Andreics Alden of Schenectady, N. Y., b. Apr. 16, 1871, at H. 

6 2. Jonathan Edgar Alden, b. Mar. 3, 1832; d. 1835, in Danby, Vt. 

7 3. Henry Mills Alden (10) of Metuchen, N. J., b. Nov. 11, 1836. 

8 4. Albert Robinson Alden, b. Aug. 26, 1838; d. July 16, 1854, at H. F. 

9 5. William Francis Alden, b. June 5, 1840; d. Oct. 30, 1848, at H. F. 

10 (VI.) HENRY MILLS ALDEN (7) of Metuchen, N. J., son of Elizabeth 
Packard Moore and Ira Alden (1), b. Nov. 11, 1836; m. July 3, 1861, SUSAN 
FRYE FOSTER, b. Oct. IS, 1840; d. May 8, 1895; dau. of Daniel and Mehetabel 
(Peters) Foster of North Andover, Ms.; m. 2d, 1900, Mrs. Ada Foster Murray 
of Norfolk, Va. He was born in the western part of Mt. Tabor, a mountain 
town with few inhabitants. The family lived also in Danby and Dover, Vt., and 
in Hoosick, N. Y. He attended school at H. F.; was graduated from Williams 
College, 1857, (L. H. D., 1890); and from Andover Theological Seminary, 1860— 
never ordained; was lecturer 1863-4 before Lowell Institute, Boston, subject, 
"Structure of Paganism;" and was managing editor of Harper's Weekly 1863- 
69. He was author of God in his World; A Study of Death; Harper's Pictorial 
History of the Great Rebellion (with A. H. Guernsey) ; Who's Who in America; 
and Magazine Writings and the New Literature, a book of critical essays, in 
1908. He has been editor of Harper's Magazine since 1869. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in 
N. Y. City; 3, in Metuchen. 

11 I.Annie Fields Alden, b. Sep. 26, 1863. 2. Harriet Camp Alden, b. Jan. 19, 

1867. 3. Carolyn Windham Alden, b. June 20, 1870. 

1 (HI.) TABITHA FULHAM (9) ALLEN of Lancaster, Ms., dau. of Jacob and 
Tabitha (Whitney) Fulham (6), b. in Weston, Ms., May 23,-bap. 24-1722; 
"Own'd ye Coven't" July 2, 1741; "Reed. Into ye Church" June 9, 1743; m. by 
Rev. William Williams, Apr. 11, 1742 to EBENEZER ALLEN, Jr., b. Nov. 11,- 
bap. Nov. 15, 1722; "Own'd ye Coven't" July 2, 1741; reed, into Weston Church 
June 10, 1742; son of Ebenezer and Sarah (Wait) Allen, and grandson of Daniel 

108 ALLEX. 

Allen. Ebenezer and Tabitha were dismissed from Weston Church to "ch. in 
Lancaster," and, as his father was dismissed to the same church in 1748, prob- 
ably all went there together. 10 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Weston. 

2 1. Elisha Ai.lkx, b. Feb. 9, bap. Feb. 10, 1743; d. Nov. 22, 1744, in Weston. 

3 2. Elisha Allen. 2d, b. Dec. 21, bap. 27, 1744; d. July, 1791. He was a 

Sheriff, and, having in custody one Samuel Frost, charged with a crime, 
took him to assist in transplanting cabbages. Frost used the hoe, and, 
when Allen was stooping to set plants, struck him with the hoe, killing 
him. The memorandum names no place, and nothing is known of Elisha's 

4 3. Tabitha Allen, b. Feb. 7, bap. Feb. 19, 1747. 4. Mercy Allex, b. Jan. 25, 

1749. 5. Ebenezer Allen, b. Apr. 23, 1751. 6. Amos Allen, b. Aug. 1, 1753. 
7. Abel Allen, b. Apr. 26, 1756. S.Jacob Allen (12), b. Feb. 13, 1758; d. 
Jan. 30, 1842. 9. Thankful Allen, b. Mar. 31, 1760; d. May 9, 1761. 10. 
Samuel Allen, b. June 28, 1762. 

12 (IV.) JACOB ALLEN (8) of Lancaster, Ms., son of Tabitha Fulham (9) and 
Ebenezer Allen (1), b. Feb. 13, 1758; d. Jan. 30, 1842, aet. 83 y. 11 m. 27 d.; m. 
Nov. 3, 1784, SARAH BOUTELLE, b. Feb. 22, 1765; d. Apr. 24, 1850. 12 chil. 

13 1. Sally Allen, b. Sep. 22, 1785; d. July 27, 1787. 

14 2. Jacob Allen, b. Aug. 26, 1787; d. July 3, 1853, aet. 65. 

15 3. Sally Allen Wheelock (1), b. July 25, 1789; d. May 16, 1859, aet. 69. 

16 4. Dolly Allen, b. Sep. 2, 1791; d. Oct. 3, 1834, aet. 43. 

17 5. Nancy Ali.en. b. Aug. 23, 1793; d. Sep. 2, 1793. 

18 6. Elisha Allen (25), b. Sep. 4, 1794; d. Aug. 20, 1864, aet. 69. 

19 7. Elijah Allen, twin (37), b. Sep. 4, 1794; d. Apr. 12, 1870; aet 75. 

20 8. William Allen, b. Oct. 23, 1797; d. Feb. 25, 1826. 

21 9. Nancy Allen 2d, b. Mar. 14, 1800; d. Aug. 31, 1830. 

22 10. Alpheus Allen, b. Sep. 10, 1802; d. May 16, 1854. 

23 11. Persis Allen, b. Aug. 1, 1804; d. Apr. 7, 1880, aet. 75. 

24 12. Atlante Boutelle Allen Johnston (1), b. Sep. 14, 1808; d. aet. 84. 

25 (V.) ELISHA ALLEN (18) of Leominster, Ms., son of Jacob and Sarah 
(Boutelle) Allen (12), b. Sep. 4, 1794; d. Aug. 20, 1864. aet. 69, in Leominster; 
m. ELVIRA BOUTELLE, b. 1795; d. Sep. 25, 1867 in Leominster. 1 chil. 

26 I.John Boutelle Allen of Leominster, Ms., b. Dec. 6, 1834; d. Nov. 25. 1890; 

m. June 26, 1866, Louise Emma Spill, b. Apr. 17, 1846; dau. of Robert 
Thomas and Elizabeth Harriet (Spear) Spill of Bristol, Eng. 8 chil. 

27 1. Walter Edtcin Allen of Leominster, b. Mar. 17, 1867; m. Aug. 5, 1896, 

Ahljie Sophronia Leet of L., b. Dec. 19, 1872 in Northboro, Ms. 2 chil. 

28 1. John Freeman Allen, b. Feb. 22, 1899. 

29 2. Charles Edwin Allen, b. Mar. 24, 1900. 

30 2. Elvira Louise Allen, b. Nov. 3, 1808. 3. Frank Irvin Allen, b. Jan. 19, 

1873; d. Nov. 16. 1875. i. Florence Elizabeth Allen, b. June 11, 1875. 5. 
Clara Frances Allen, b. July 16, 1877. Q. Leonard Boutelle Allen, b. Mar. 
21; d. Nov. 21, 1881. 7. Alice May Allen, b. May 31, 1884; d. Nov. 27, 1888. 
8. Robert John Allen, b. Aug. 20, 1887. 


37 (V.) ELIJAH ALLEN (19) of Stratton, Vt., son of Jacob and Sarah 
(Boutelle) Allen (12), a twin, b. Sep. 4, 1794; d. Apr. 12, 1870; m. Feb. 27, 1822, 
WEALTHY CLARINDA BRIGHAM, b. Mar. 22, 1800; d. June 28, 1844 in Town- 
shend; dau. of Ebenezer and Judith (Hazelton) Brigham of Millbury, Ms.; m. 
2d, Mar. 12, 1845, Lovisa Eliza Taft, b. Aug. 31, 1803; d. Apr., 1885 in Leominster, 
Ms. 3 chil. 

38 1. Elvira Wealthy Allen Faibbank of Gardner, Ms., b. Feb. 15, 1825; d. 

Aug. 3, 1905, aet. 80; m. Nov. 23, 1852, Artemas Emery Fairbaxks, b. in 
Harvard, Ms., Dec. 25, 1825; d. Dee. 5, 1886 in Gardner. 3 chil. 

39 1. Sidney Brigham Fairhank, b. Dec. 1, 1853, 2. Henry Alien Fairbank, b. 

May 12, 1855. Z.Frank BouteUe Fairhank, b. May 13, 1858. 

42 2. Brigham Elijah Allex, b. Jan. 17, 1827; d. July 21, 1861, at "Bull Run." 

43 3. Julia Persis Allex Wood of Townshend, b. Sep. 20, 1829; d. June 27, 1891; 

m. June 2, 1852, Leoxard Wood, b. Sep. 12, 1830; d. Feb. 6, 1886. 2 chil. 

44 1. Carrie Louise Wood, b. Apr. 12, 1855. 

45 2. Cora Maria Wood, b. Aug. 15, 1860; d. Dec. 20, 1864. 

46 4. Boutelle Elisha Allex of Townshend, b. June 27, 1833; m. 1859, Lizzie 

Stoddard Whitxey, m. 2d, Oct., 1864, Mary Pierce of Templeton, Ms., d. 
1870; m. 3d, in 1878, Anna Jaquith of New Hampshire. 2 chil. 

47 1. George Boutelle Allen, b., 1860. 2. Clara Elvira Allen, b. Nov. 6, 1868. 

49 5. Ellen Drusilla Allex Coolidge (3) of Fltchburg, Ms., b. Sep. 1, 1842. 

50 (V.) SARAH FULHAM (85) ALLEN of Leominster, Ms., dau. of Jacob and 
Elizabeth (Whitcomb Houghton) Fulham (83), b. in Leominster, Mar. 1, 1780; 
d. Nov. 14. 1863; m. Capt. DAVID ALLEN, a farmer. 7 chil. 

51 1. AsAiiEL Allex, m. Naxcy Kixersox. 2 chil. 

52 1. Sa7-a]i Allen Howe, a chiropodist of Fitchburg, Ms., m. Ajnos Hoice. 

53 2. Mary Allen Cunningham, m. Cunningham. 

54 2. Louisa Allex Fisk (1) of W. Boylston, Ms., b. Apr. 15, 1806. 

55 3. Sarah Allex, b. 1810; d. Nov. 8, 1828, aet. 18. 

56 4. Mary Fulham Allex Kixsmax (1), b. Sep. 19, 1811; d. July 7, 1845. 

57 5. Helex Dorothy Allex Kixsmax (14), b. July 30, 1815; d. Sep. 11, 1901. 

58 6. David C. Allex (60), a twin, b. July 30, 1815; d. July 9, 1900, aet. 84. 

59 7. Elizabeth Allex, b. 1825; d. Nov. 10, 1848, aet. 23. 

60 (VI.) DAVID C. ALLEN (58), a farmer of Leominster, Ms., son of Sarah 
Fulham (85) and David Allen (50), b. in L-eominster, July 30, 1815; d. July 9, 
1900, 14 months before his twin sister; m. LUCY LYON, d Apr. 7, 1853; m. 2d, 
Mar. 11, 1855, Maria A. Blodgett, b. Mar., 1828. 3 chil. b. in L. 

61 I.Charles Fraxcis Allex. b. May, 1843; d. Aug. 21, 1843. 

62 2. George A. Allex. b. Mar. 26, 1845; m. Jan. 26, 1870, Ellex T. Davis. 1 chil. 

63 1. Cora B. Allen Gates, b. Nov. 25, 1874; m. C. A. Gates. 

64 3. Helex E. Allex. b. Sep., 1847; d. Dec. 7, 1847. 

1 (VI.) SALLY HALE FULHAM (118) AUSTIN of Lowell, Ms., dau. of Levi 
and Sally (Hale) Fulham (117), b. in Chelsea, Vt., July 12, 1804; d. Oct. 17, 1899, 
in Lowell; m. Nov. 11 1823, SAMUEL AUSTIN, Jr., a naerchant and banker, 

110 AUSTIN. 

b. Dec. 4, 1799; d. Aug. 16, 1863; son of Samuel and Chloe (Cowdry) Austin of 
Tunbridge, Vt. 12 chil. b. 1, in Tunbridge; the rest in Bethel, Vt. 

2 I.Mary Axmia Austin Stevens of Saratoga, Cal., b. Sen. 8, 1824; m. Apr. 18, 

1855, Charles Wesley Stevens, b. Oct. 23, 1823; d. Feb. 12, 1882; son of 
Andrew and Betsey (Page) Stevens of Royalton, Vt. 2 chil. b. 1, in San 
Francisco, Cal.; 2 in Oakland, Cal. 

3 I.Warren Page Stevens, b. Apr. 24, 1859; d. Nov. 22, 1871 in 0. 

4 2. Eliza Almia Stevens Bowler of Saratoga, Cal., b. Apr. 14, 1862; m. Dec. 

6, 1894, William Emmor Bowler, b. in Collinsville, 111., June 12, 1869; son 
of John Wesley and Edith Almira (Vore) Bowler. 2 chil. 

5 I.Helen Almia Bowler, b. Aug. 17, 1896, in San Jose, Cal. 

6 2. Vora Annie Bowler, b. Nov. 28, 1898, in San Jose, Cal. 

7 2. Infant son, b. Apr. 23, 1826; d. Apr. 24, 1826, in Bethel, Vt. 

8 3. Aroline Sarah Austin, b. June 10, 1827; d. Oct. 6, 1828, in Bethel, Vt. 

9 4. Samuel Gardner Austin of Lowell, Ms., b. Apr. 18, 1829; d. Jan. 29, 1898; 

m. Nov. 11, 1865, Christiana Clough Pettengill, b. Aug. 8, 1852; dau. of 
Levi Brown and Sarah (Perkins) Pettengill of Stratford, N. H. He was in 
A Co. 26 Mass. Vol. Inf. in the Civil War. 1 chil. 

10 1. Fred Clifton Austin of Boston, Ms., b. in Lowell, Aug. 14, 1869; m. June 
17, 1891, A(j7ies Louise Philbrick. b. Oct. 13, 1873; dau. of Charles Henry and 
Elizabeth Ann (Thomas) Philbrick of L. 1 chil. 

11 I.Mildred Ethel Austin, b. Jan. 30, 1893, in Lowell, Ms. 

12 5. Melissa Converse Austin Slocum of Chicago, 111., b. Mar. 26, 1831; m. 

Apr. 14, 1872, Edward Fitzgerald Slocum, b. Feb. 20, 1824; d. Mar. 18, 
1898; son of Manuel Fitzgerald and Maria (Christian) Slocum. 

13 6. Ellen Sophia Austin Russell of Chicago, 111., b. Mar. 3, 1833; m. Nov. 23, 

1863, William Andrew Jackson Russell, b. Dec. 21, 1832; d. Oct. 20, 1898; 
son of Rufus and Clarrissa (Brown) Russell — Rufus was from Bucksport, 
Me. Clarrissa was dau. of Steven Brown of Salem, Ms. 1 chil. 

14 I.John Wellington Russell of Lowell, Ms., b. Sep. 1, 1865. 

15 7. Sarah Fulham Austin Chamberlin of Denver, Col., b. Apr. 29, 1835; m. 

Oct. 17, 1855, Frank Chamberlin, a school teacher, b. in Lowell, Ms., Oct. 
23, 1833; d. on U. S. S. Benecia, Aug. 6, 1874, in Honolulu, S. I., son of 
Franklin and Mary Seward (Hutchins) Chamberlin of Lowell, Ms., and 
Milwaukee, Wis., where they died. Frank Chamberlin enlisted in the U. S. 
Navy, in the Civil War, and served as master of arms. After the war he 
remained in the navy with the office of yeoman. 2 chil. 

16 1. Bayard Cliamherlin of Denver, Col., b. in Brandon, Wis., May 17, 1857; d. 

Oct. 15, 1900, at Cripple Creek, Col.; m. Mar. 5, 1881, Augusta Vogus, b. 
1863; dau. of August and Henrietta (Nessler) Vogus of D. August b. 
in Hanover, Germany; Henrietta b. in Erfurt, Saxony. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, in 
Leadville; 3, 4, in D. 

17 1. Alice Austin Chamberlin, b. Apr. 4, 1883. 2. James Bayard Chamber- 

lin, b. Feb. 5, 1886. 3. Hugh Edward Chamberlin. b. Nov. 25, 1888; d. 
Oct. 28, 1889. 4. Melvin Anthony Chamberlin, b. July 1, 1893. 


21 2. Sally FrankUn Chamherlin. h. in Milwaukee, Wis., June 26, 1860; d. Feb. 

3, 1866 in Lowell, Ms. 

22 8. Geobge Lewis Austin of Chicago, 111., b. June 23, 1837; d. Dec. 3, 1898. 

23 9. Eliza Mokris Austin Richardson of Lowell, Ms., b. Apr. 23, 1840; m. May 

I, 1865, William Boutelle Richardson, b. Mar. 17, 1837; d. Mar. 19, 1877; 
son of Elbridge Gerry and Malinda (Clark) Richardson of L. William was 
a member of the 26th regt. band, M. V. M., enrolled Oct. 18, 1861; dis. Sep. 

II, 1862 at New Orleans, La. 3 chil. b. in L. 

24 1. Harry Boutelle Richardson, a printer of North Chelmsford, Ms., b. May 

19, 1866; m. Oct. 31, 1898, Nellie Almira Lovrien, b. Aug. 8, 1867; dau. of 
Charles Enos and Louisa Emerson (Damuth) Lovrien of L. 2 chil. 

25 1. Ruth Mildred Richardson, b. Dec. 10, 1890, in Lowell, Ms. 

26 2. Ethel Louise Richardson, b. Dec. 11, 1893, in N. Chelmsford, Ms. 

27 2. Samuel Austin Richardson, a machinist of Lowell, Ms., b. Nov. 16, 1867; 

m. July 12, 1893, Stella Clorozette Damon, dau. of Edwin Hay ward and 
Elsie Ann (Norris) Damon of Lowell. 1 chil. 

28 I.William Warren Richardson, b. Nov. 24, 1896; d. Aug. 4, 1897. 

29 3. Edicard Josiah Richardson, a bookkeeper of Lowell, Ms., b. Mar. 25, 1870; 

m. Aug. 11, 1890, Clara Ellen Riley, b. Apr. 8, 1865; dau. of Thomas and 
Ellen (Hallas) Riley of Lowell. 1 chil. 

30 1. Josiah Leroy Richardson, b. Oct. 11, 1891, in Lowell. 

31 10. Richard Henry Austin, a stockraiser of Ogalala, Neb., b. Apr. 22, 1843; m. 

Nov. 29, 1885, Nettie Hodges, b. Aug. 8, 1859; dau. of Commodore Perry 
and Caroline (Chamberlin) Hodges of Kenesaw, Neb. 5 chil. b. in 0. 

32 I.Caroline Sallie Austin, b. Nov. 28, 1886. 2. Levi Fulham Austin, b. Nov. 

2, 1888. S.Jay Richard Austin, b. Feb. 15, 1894. i. Ruth Bryan Austin. 
b. Dec. 3, 1896. 5. Paul Austin, b. Jan. 2, 1901. 

37 11. Katharine Elizabeth Austin Hedrick of Lowell, Ms., b. Dec. 25, 1845; m. 

June 14, 1864, George Clifton Hedrick. b. Oct. 19, 1843; son of George and 
Mary Abigail (Eldridge) Hedrick of L. 4 chil. b. in L. 

38 1. Charles Clifton Hedrick. a mechanical engineer of Lowell, Ms., b. Aug. 25, 

1865; m. June 8, 1897, Blanche Lovering Weaver, dau. of Samuel Hunt 
and Maria Elizabeth (Brown) Weaver of Lowell. 

39 2. Katharine Eldridge Hedrick Humphrey of Lowell, b. May 30, 1868; 

m. June 7, 1893, Edson Kirk Humphrey, a chemist, b. June 9, 1862; son of 
Clark Elisha and Lydia Jane (Lenfest) Humphrey of Salem, Me. 

40 Z.Harriet Fulham Hedrick Bancroft of Lowell, Ms., b. Nov. 14, 1874; m. 

Feb. 8, 1902, Kirk Henry Bancroft, an electrician, b. Aug. 6, 1872; son 
of John Jefferson and Mary (Murkland) Bancroft of L. 2 chil. 

41 1. Harriet Bancroft, b. Aug. 12, 1905. 

42 2. Kirk Henry Bancroft, Jr., b. July 7, 1907. 

43 4. Clifton Fletcher Hedrick of Lowell, Ms., b. Jan. 5, 1880. 

44 12. Francis Austin, b. Sep. 26, 1848; d. June 26, 1892, in Lowell. 

112 r,ALD\\lX.— BARXETT. 

1 (VII.) ALICE MANDANA FULHAM (236) BALDWIN of Proctorsville, Vt., 
dan. of Sullivan B. and Roxana (Ordway) Fiilham (233), b. in Ludlow, Jan. 16, 
1836; d. Dec. 7, 1888, in P.; m. May 13, 1860, JOSEPH ANDREWS BALDWIN, b. 
Apr. 21, 1833; d. Mar. 13, 1894 in L.; son of Andrews and Maria (Weston) 
Baldwin of Cavendish, Vt. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in C; 4, 5, 6, in L. 

2 1. Augusta Maria Baldwin Spaulding of Amsden, Weathersfield, Vt., b. 

June 17, 1861; m. Mar. 5, 1882, James Ashtox Spaulding. a farmer, b. June 
29, 1855; son of Phinehas W., Jr., and Anna T. (Hall) Spaulding of Caven- 
dish, Vt. 7 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in Proctorsville, Vt; 5, 6, 7, in Amsden. 

3 l.Incin Ashton Spaulding, b. Nov. 18, 1885; d. Mar. 9, 1887. 2. Robert 

Ashton SimulcUng, b. Dec. 22, 1887. 3. Annie Maty Spaulding, b. and d. 
Nov. 9, 1890. i. Alice Mandana Spaulding, b. and d. Nov. 9, 1890. 5. 
Hildie Maria Spaulding, b. Nov. 14, 1892. Q. Elicin Joseph Spaulding, 
b. Oct. 16, 1896. 7. James Hall Spaulding, b. May 8, 1900. 

10 2. Infant daughter, b. June 2, 1865; died unnamed. 

11 3. Elmer Sullivan Baldwin, a machinist of Springfield, Vt., b. Mar. 25, 1869; 

m. Sep. 21, 1898, May Emma Putnam, b. Aug. 22, 1875; dau. of William H. H. 
and Sarah Rebecca (Pulsipher) Putnam of S. 2 chil. b. in S. 

12 1. Clyde Putnam Baldivin, b. Aug. 11, 1899. 

13 2. Alice May Baldwin, b. July 27, 1901. 

14 4. Elwin Joseph Baldwin, b. Sep. 3, 1871; d. Mar. 25, 1894. 

15 5. Eldon Addison Baldw^in of Springfield, Vt., b. May 13, 1874. 

16 6. Elmon Wallace Baldwin of Springfield, Vt., b. Sep. 16, 1875; m. June 24, 

1903, Alice Iva Weeks, b. Jan. 23, 1884; dau. of Luther Oliver and Emma 
Delia (Bates) Weeks of Cavendish, Vt. 

ville, N. C, dau. of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcombe) Fulham (222), b. Aug. 18, 
1826; m. Sep. 26, 1847, JOHN STEPHEN BARNETT, a blacksmith, b. Jan. 22, 
1826; d. Dec. 4, 1901; son of Joseph and Amelia (Lentell) Barnett of H. 7 chil. 
b. 1, 2, 5, in Flat Rock, N. C, 3, 4, 6, 7, in Hend. Co., N. C. 

2 1. Harriet Salome Barnett. b. Apr. 29, 1848; d. July 22, 1858 in F. R. 

3 2. Amelia Catherine Barnett Hollingsworth of Hendersonville, N. C, b. 

July 15, 1850; m. Dec. 19, 1867, Raymond Theodore Holltngsw^orth, a black- 
smith, b. Mar. 20, 1846; son of Isaac and Catherine (Shipman) Hollings- 
worth of Hend. Co., N. C. 9 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in H.; 6, 7, in Hend. Co., 
N. C; 8, 9, in Transylvania Co., N. C. 

4 1. John Barnett Hollingstvorth, a blacksmith of Asheville, N. C, b.Oct. 23, '68. 

5 2. Oscar Theodore Hollingsworth, b. Majr 26, 1870; d. Apr. 26, 1871, in H. 

6 3. Glover Campbell Hollingsicorth, an electrician of Asheville, N. C, b. Apr. 

1, 1872; d. Nov. 18, 1901, in H.; m. Feb. 5, 1899, Agnes Murdoch, b. Mar. 
29, 1872; dau. of John and Margaret (Baird) Murdoch. 

7 4. Charles Wood Hollingsworth, b. Mar. 15, 1874. 

8 O.Ernest Isaac Hollingsicorth, an engineer of H., b. May 10, 1876; m. Nov. 

18, 1900, Mabel Stepp, b. Nov. 20, 1880; dau. of Mason and Martha (Aber- 


son) Stepp of Greenville, S. C. 1 chil. b. in Taccoa, Ga. 
9 1. Amelia Rose Hollingsworth, b. Dec. 5, 1901. 

10 G.Xina Catherine HoUingsicorth, b. Apr. 12, 1878; d. Feb. 14, 1892, in A. 

11 7. Ralph Steivai-t HoUingsicorth, a laundryman of Asheville, N. C, b. Aug. 

16, 1880; m. Feb. 19, 1898, Ruth Pigler. b. Dec. 23, 1880; d. Nov. 10, 1898; 
dau. of James and Martha (Gorman) Pigler of Asheville; m. 2d, Jan. 22, 
1902, Kathleen Patterson. 1 chil. 

12 1. Nina Ruth Hollingsworth, b. Oct. 10, 1898, in Asheville. N. C. 

13 S. Julia Emma HoUingsicorth. b. Apr. 15, d. May 4, 1883 in Tr. Co., N. C. 

14 9. William Carroll Hollingsworth. b. Mar. 10, 1886; d. June 13, 1898. 

15 3. SusAX Malvixia Barxett Wood of Hendersonville, b. Nov. 4, 1852; m. Mar. 

10, 1874, Thomas Wood, a farmer, b. May 5, 1845; son of Alaxander and 
Isabella (Martin) Wood of Selkirkshire, Scot. 8 chil. b. 1, 4. 6, 7, in Tr. 
Co.; 2, 3, 5, in H.; 8, in Brevard, N. C. 

16 1. Isabella Wood Clayton of Brevard, N. C, b. Dec. 23, 1874; m. Feb. 28, 

1894, Joseph Ephraim Clayton, a merchant, b. Dec. 23, 1865; son of 
Ephraim Bradshaw and Mary Jane (Osborne) Clayton of Penrose, N. C. 
4 chil. b. 1, in Hendersonville; 2, 3, 4, in Brevard, N. C. 

17 1. Mary Susan Clayton, b. Nov. 23, 1894. 2. Nina Kate Clayton, b. July 

11, 1896. 3. Joseph Arthur Clayton, b. Dec. 22, 1898; d. May 29, 1900 
in B. 4. Ephraim Wood Clayton, b. Oct. 12, 1900; d. Feb. 28, 1902. 

21 2. Catherine Martin Wood Case, of Brevard, N. C, b. July 2, 1877; m. Apr. 

8, 1896, James Henry Case, a salesman, b. Sep. 29, 1872; son of Charles 
Allen and Sarah (Garren) Case of Henderson Co., N. C, 1 chil. 

22 1. Allen Leroy Case, b. Jan. 5, 1897, in Brevard, N. C. 

23 'd>. Alaxander Wood. b. and d. June 3, 1879. 

24 4. WaUer Alaxander Wood. b. July 29, 1880. 

25 O.Julia Agnes Wood Marchant of Brevard, b. July 12, 1882; m. Sep 2, 1900, 

William Wesley Marchant, b. June 12, 1873; son of Martin Luther and 
Mary Ann (Smith) Marchant of Greer, S. C. 1 chil. 

26 1. William Wood Marchant, b. Oct. 29, 1901, in Greer, S. C. 

27 Q.Alice Caroline Wood. b. Feb. 2, 1886. I.John David W^ood, b. Feb. 2, 

1886; d. Apr. 10, 1887. 8. Thomas Stenhou^e Wood. b. July 9, 1891. 

30 4. Gardixia Euphrasia Barxett, b. July 29, 1855; d. Aug. 8, 1857, in F. 

31 5. Faxxie Adelia Barxett Roper of Hendersonville, N. C, b. May 26, 1858; 

m. May 27, 1879, Charles Elford Roper, a farmer, b. Sep. 13, 1855; son of 
Aaron and Hulda Maria (Keeler) Roper of Greenville, S. C. 8 chil. b. 1, 
in Greenville; 2, 5, 6, 7, 8, in H.; 3, 4, in Br. 

32 I.John Barnett Roper, b. May 17. 1880; d. July 10, 1898, in Raleigh, N. C. 

33 'Z.William Charles Roper of Flat Rock, N. C, b. Aug. 27, 1882; was a 

soldier in the Spanish American War. 

34 3. Leander Kelly Roper, b. Apr. 25, 1885. 4. Catherine Maria Roper, b. 

Jan. 21, 1888. 5. Clarence Raymond Roper, b. July 16, 1890. 6. Fannie 
Belle Roper, b. Mar. 17, 1893. 7. Ernest DeWitt Roper, b. Oct. 21, 1895. 
S,. Helen Amelia Roper, b. Feb. 13, 1898; d. July 8, 1899, in H. 


40 6. Cakrie Virginia Barxett Stradley of Hendersonville, b. Aug. 16, 1861; 

m. Apr. 25, 1882, William Cephas Stradley, a hotel keeper, b. Dec. 17, 
1857; son of David and Mary Elizabeth (Neely) Stradley of H. 1 chil. 

41 l.Jonn David Stradley, b. Apr. 10, 1883; d. Apr. 15, 1883, in H. 

42 7. Julia Levexia Barnett Kelly of Sumter, S. C, spends her summers at her 

former home in Hendersonville, N. C; b. July 2, 1864; m. Mar. 19, 1885, 
David Pinckxey Kelly, a contractor and builder, b. Jan. 10, 1858; son of 
John and Sarah (Bell) Kelly of Asheville, N. C. 3 chil. b. in H. 

43 I.Sarah Catherine Kelly Warren, b. Apr. 5, 1886; m. Oct. 16, 1907, Robert 

Mack Warren. 2. John Pinckney Kelly, b. Oct. 9, 1891. 3. Carolina Vir- 
ginia Kelly, b. July 10, 1905; d. June 9, 1906, in H. 

1 (V.) EMMA MOORE (24) BASSETT of Wilmington, Vt., dau. of Judah and 
Mary (McMaster) Moore (17), b. in W., Aug. 6, 1791; d. Apr. 9, 1861 in W.; m. 
Mar. 10, 1812, Dea. JONATHAN BASSETT, a botanical physician and a farmer, 
b. May 10, 1789; d. June 1, 1846; son of Jedediah, a Revolutionary soldier, and 
Martha (Billings) Bassett of W. Jedediah was a son of William Jr., grandson 
of William of Norton, and a descendant of the William Bassett that came to 
America on the "Fortune" in 1621. He went to Hardwick in 1774; and settled 
near the site of the present village of Wilmington in 1784, being one of the first 
settlers, and lived in a log house of his own construction. He died Oct. 12, 
1836, aet. 87. Jonathan Bassett had an extensive practice as a physician, and 
died after an exemplary life in the faith of Universalism. 12 chil. b. in 

2 I.Mary Axx Bassett Thomas of Council Bluffs, Iowa, b. Oct. 27, 1812; d. 

Nov. 13, 1895; m. Aug. 3, 1835, Reubex Thomas, d. 1886. 1 dau. 

3 2. Martha Bassett Frexch of Jacksonville, Vt., b. Feb. 7, 1814; d. Oct. 27, 

1888, aet. 74; m. Nov. 29, 1833, Josiah Frexch, a harness and carriage 
maker, d. Dec. 25, 1897, aet. 90; son of Nathaniel Perkins and Nancy 
(French) French of Ware, Ms. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Ware; 4, in J. 

4 1. Martha French, a journalist of Jacksonville, b. Feb. 23, 1835. 

5 2. Franklin Josiah French of Jacksonville, b. Oct. 24, 1836. 

6 'i. Maria Celestia French, b. Feb. 7, 1842; d. Aug. 21, 1852, in J. 

7 A.Mary Jane French Stetson of J., b. Aug. 21, 1844; m. July 4, 1866, Edicin 

H. Stetson, b. Dec. 16, 1843; son of Ezra and Clarrisa (Adams) Stetson. 

8 3. JoxATHAx Newtox Bassett (31), of Wilmington, Vt., b. Feb. 8, 1816. 

9 4. Dolly Bassett Cuttixg Sxow of Marlboro, Vt., b. July 11, 1818; d. Oct. 

20, 1898, aet. 80, at Chesterfield, N. H.; m. Mar. 16, 1841, Daxiel Cuttixg. 
b. 1813; d. May 11, 1844; m. 2d, Sep. 6, 1851, Absoix)m Sxow. b. June 27, 
1805; d. Feb. 24, 1884; son of Levi Snow. 3 chil. b. in Marlboro. 

10 1. Clarence Eugene Snow, a farmer of West Chesterfield, N. H., b. Dec. 23, 

1852; m. Sep. 3, 1874, Ada Mary Broicn, b. Oct. 23, 1853; dau. of Timothy 
Mather and Mary (Ingraham) Brown of Marlboro, Vt. 6 chil. b. 1, in 
Marlboro, Vt.; 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, in Chesterfield, N. H. 

11 1. Olin Mather Snow, a wood-working moulder of So. Keene, N. H.. b. 


Dec. 26, 1S75; m. Nov. 20, 1895, Etta Hills, b. Sep. 5, ISSO; dan. of 
Charles and Hattie Loriseia (Warner) Hills of Granby, Ms. 2 cliil. 

12 1. Dora May Snow, b. Aug. 13, 1896, in Spofford, X. H. 

13 2. Alice Etta Snow, b. Sep. 23, 1898; d. Aug. 24, 1899, in S. 

14 2. Fred Clarence Snow, b. Aug. 4, 1880. 3. Frank Morton Snow. b. July 

16, 1883; d. July 17, 1883. 4. Hattie Mary Snow, b. July 16, d. Aug. 9, 
1883. 5. Frank Abner Snow, b. Feb. 4, 1886. 6. Harry Clement Snow. b. 
Aug. 5, 1892. 

19 2. Emma Jane Snow, b. Feb. 14, d. Mar. 16, 1859. 

20 3. Hattie Maria Snoic, b. Jan. 3, 1863; d. Jan. 25, 1864. 

21 5. BET.SEY Bassett Childs of Council Bluffs, la., b. June 8, 1820; d. Dec, 1S94; 

m. Aug. 5, 1837, Labax J. Childs, d. Mar. 17, 1889. 1 cMl. 

22 I.Franklin Childs of Iowa. 

23 6. Stillborn child, b. Oct. 10, 1821. 

24 7. Abigail Ba.s.sett Crosier Morse of Denver, Col., b. Feb. 19, 1823; d. IMar. 

12, 1888, in D.; m. Dec. 3, 1839, Levi Crosier, d., 1848; m. 2d, July 24, 1853, 
Gideon Morse. 1 chil. Perley Crosier of N. Y. City. 

26 8. James Bassett (62), b. Apr. 6, 1825; d. June 30, 1907, aet. 82. 

27 9. Katherine Bassett Fo^\'LER of Greenwicti, N. Y., b. :\Iar. 7, 1827; d. July 

29, 1877; m. Apr. 8, 1855, Charles Anson Fowler, who served in a X. Y. 
regt. in the Civil War, and was with Gen. Sherman's Army in its march 
to the sea. He d. in Greenwich, 1877. 2 chil. died young. 

28 10. John Saffokd Livermore Bassett. a farmer of Council Bluffs, la., b. Mar. 

2, 1829; d. Apr. 7, 1862; m. Dec. 8, 1852, Chloe Crosier. He was a member 
of an Iowa regt. in the Civil War; was in the battle of Pea Ridge, Mar. 8, 
1862, that lasted two days; and died in Missouri soon after. 1 daughter 
b. in Iowa. 

29 11. Judah Franklin Bassett. a harnessmaker of Brattlelx)ro, Vt., b. Sep. 20, 

1831; m. Nov. 24, 1853, Caroline Haynes. 2 chil. 

30 12. Celestia Maria Bassett Sheldon of Bennington, Vt., b. May 17, 1833; d. 

Dec. 17, 1869; m. Aug. 22, 1851, Henry Sheldon, d. Apr. 12, 1893. 

31 (VI.) JONATHAN NEWTON BASSETT (8) of Wilmington, Vt., son of Emma 
Moore (24) and Jonathan Bassett (1), b. in W., Feb. 8, 1816; d. Nov. 15, 1877, in 
W.; m. Feb. 2, 1843, SUSAN BOYD (5), b. Jan. 29. 1824; d. Jan. 21, 1895; dau. 
of James Manning and Phebe Drury Moore (30) Boyd (1). 5 chil. b. in W. 

32 1. James Manning Bassett, a harnessmaker of Wilmington, Vt., b. Mar. IS, 

1844; m. Oct. 25, 1868, Celestia Malvina Stanclift, b. 1850; dau. of Rufus 
and Arminda (Cobb) Stanclift of West Dover, Vt.; m. 2d. July 14, 1898, 
Dora Belle Lewis Smith, b. Apr. 14, 1874; widow of Kirby Smith, and dau. 
of Murray and Lillie (Contois) Lewis. He was a member of E Co. 11th Vt. 
Vol. Inf. in the Civil War, and is one of the descendants of Judge Fulham 
whose physical strength is exceptional. Daniel A. Buel (Boyd 56), says that 
James chopped for him a cord of "four-foot-wood" from standing trees in 
a few minutes more than an hour; and that he regards him as the strongest 
man in W. He was a selectman of W. in 1888. 3 chil. 


33 I.Jessie Armiuda Bassett Case of Fort Edward, N. Y., b. in W., Jan. 28, 

1881; m. Oct. 27, 1894, Thomas Amos Case, b. May 20, 1875; son of Rufus 
James and Theresa Elizabeth (Strope) Case. 2 chil. 

34 1. Archibald Manning Case, b. Feb. 12, 1895 in Readsboro, Vt. 

35 2. William Gordon Case, b. Feb. 4, 1903 in Fort Edward, N. Y. 

36 2. Minnie Belle Bassett, b. Apr. 29, 1887 in Wilmington, Vt. 

37 O.James Manning Bassett, Jr., b. Sep. 6, 1901 in Readsboro, Vt. 

38 2. Esther Emma Bassett Dickinson of Plymouth, N. Dak., b. May 10, 1849; 

m. May 10, 1867, William Norris Dickinson, b. July 14, 1845; son of Rufus 
and Mary (Keyes) Dickinson of Rumney, N. H. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, in Wil- 
mington, Vt.; 3, in New York City, N. Y. 

39 1. Leicis Riifns Dickinson of Portal, N. Dak., b. Aug. 28, 1868. 

40 2. Mary Susan Dickinson Lebo of Highmore, S. Dak., b. Sep. 3, 1870; m. 

Dec. 14, 1887, Enunet Molton Lelo, b. June 23, 1861; son of Thomas and 
Carrie (Dillon) Lebo of Elliot, N. Dak. 2 chil. 

41 1. Alice Cecil Lebo, b. Dec. 8, 1890, in Fargo, N. Dak. 

42 2. Sydney Robert Leix), b. Dec. 20, 1894 in Lisbon, N. Dak. 

43 Z.Alice Ella Dickinson Knapp of Portal, N. Dak., b. June 27, 1873; m. Jan. 

2, 1900, Dana Eiiapp. a grain merchant, b. Apr. 7, 1873; son of Zoher 
and Aurilla (Chalker) Knapp of Fargo, N. Dak. 1 chil. 

44 1. Clifford Dickinson Knapp, b. Aug. 22, 1900 in Lisbon, N. Dak. 

45 i. Helen Miisa Dickinson Gilmore of Mohall, N. Dak., b. July 15, 1880; m. 

Jan. 2, 1902, George AWro Gilmore, a lawyer, b. Aug. 21, 1872; son of 
William and Mary (Albro) Gilmore of Valley City, N. Dak. 1 chil. 

46 1. William Richard Gilmore, b. June 23, 1903 in Mohall, N. Dak. 

47 3. Ella Susan Bassett Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Feb. 11, 1851; m. Dec. 

30, 1869, Edward Cassius Boyd, a farmer, b. Aug. 20, 1844; son of Benzil 
and Julia A. (Ray) Boyd of Wilmington. 5 chil. b. in W. 

48 I.Rose Esther Boyd Ward of Westminster, Vt, b. Dec. 4, 1873; m. Dec. 4, 

1890, Fayette Joseph Ward, a farmer, b. Aug. 11, 1851; son of LaFayette 
Gilbert Mortier and Emily Henrietta (Leach) Ward of W. 1 chil. 

49 1. Beatrice Cynthia Ward, b. Jan. 24, 1897 in Westminster, Vt. 

50 2. Edith Julia Boyd Farnum of Newfane, Vt., b. Oct. 11, 1876; m. Nov. 28, 

1895, Arthur Heman Farnum. b. Feb. 2, 1869; son of Franklin Horatio 
and Sarah Jane (Bruce) Farnum of Westminster. 1 chil. 

51 1. Ruth Helen Farnum, b. Apr. 16, 1897, in Newfane, Vt. 

52 3. Grace Ella Boyd Heald of Hadley, Ms., b. Nov. 12, 1882; m. Aug. 22, 1901, 

Franklin Ernest Heald, A. B., b. Nov. 10, 1873, son of William Franklin 
and Jennie Emily (Clayton) Heald. 2 chil. 

53 1. Theodore Boyd Heald, b. July 8, 1902 in Walpole, N. H. 

54 2. Kenneth Franklin Heald, b. Jan. 9, 1904 in Ludlow, Vt. 

55 4. Forest Bassett Boyd. b. Sep. 1, 1885. 

56 5. Mildred Susan Boyd, b. Mar. 11, 1889. 

57 4. William Newton Bassett of Wilmington, b. May 19, 1853; m. Nov. 9. 1884, 

Celia Ella Bruce, b. Dec. 29, 1862; dau. of Benjamin Goddard and Celia 
Ann (Patterson) Bruce. 3 chil. b. 1, in Plymouth, N. Dak.; 2, 3, in W. 


58 l.LuIii May Bassett. b. Oct. 26, 1886. 'I.Glenn WiUiam Bassett, b. Nov. 18, 
1888. 3. Gladys CeJia Bassett. b. Jan. 9, 1892. 

61 5. John Fremont Bassett, a harnessmaker of Wilmington, Yt., b. Jan. 25, 1857. 

62 (VI.) JAMES BASSETT (26), a carriagemaker of Bennington, Vt, son of 
Emma Moore (24) and Jonathan Bassett (1), b. in Wilmington, Apr. 6, 1825; 
d. June 30, 1907; m. July 24, 1853, MARTHA JANE STREETER, b. Feb. 13, 
1832; d. Apr. 9, 1897; dau. of Capt. Clark and Sarah (Hildreth) Streeter of 
Chesterfield, N. H. He began farming on the old Bassett homestead at the age 
of twenty-one, his mother living with him; and continued it until 1849, when he 
went around Cape Horn to California, where he worked at placer gold-mining 
until 1851. He returned by the way of the Isthmus of Panama, and in the fol- 
lowing year began the manufacture of carriages and sleighs in W., which he 
continued until 1873. He then sold out and removed to B., where he prosecuted 
the business until 1895, when a serious accident disabled him, and he gave up 
business. He had a musical talent which he had cultivated from youth. He 
taught singing and instrumental music, and was an extensive composer. In 
1852 he organized a cornet band in W., which he kept in operation until, in the 
Civil War, it was broken up by many enlistments into the army. During that 
time he composed and arranged music for this and many other bands; and he 
furnished music for all sorts of occasions, in Southern Vermont, in N. H., and in 
neighboring parts of Mass. 4 chil. b. in W. 

63 1. Nella Jane Bassett Stevens of Wilmington, b. Nov. 8, 1854; d. Feb. 19, 

1896, in Bennington, Vt. ; m. Mar. 3, 1875, John C. Stevens. She was a 
musician of ability, and excelled as a pianist. 1 chil. 

64 I.Ethel May Stevens Burke, m. James Edicard Burke, manager of Cooper 

Manufacturing Co. 1 chil. 1. James Gorden Burke, b. Oct. 9, 1896. 

66 2. Emma Lulu Bassett. b. Sep. 23, 1857; d. June 19, 1864 in W. 

67 3. Lizzie Mariah Bassett Comstock of Brooklyn, N. Y., b. ^lay 5, 1861; m. 

Oct. 20, 1892, Percy Field Comstock. manager of Comstock Fur Co. in 
N. Y. City; son of Ransford and Helen (Field) Comstock, b. Oct. 29, 1867; 
d. Sep. 21, 1903, at Child's Tavern, Wilmington, buried at Bennington, 
Vt. Lizzie was graduated from Bennington High School, and taught 
several terms in the common schools. In 1886 she was appointed to a posi- 
tion in the P. O. Department at Washington, D. C, which she resigned 
nearly three years after on account of ill-health. 

68 4. Hugh Miller Bassett. a merchant of Bennington, Vt.,'b. Sep. 22, 1865; m. 

Sep. 22, 1891, Ida May Robinson, b. Mar. 24, 1865; dau. of Jesse and Susan 
(Conant) Robinson of Bennington. 2 chil. 

69 l.Duane Robinson Bassett, b. Mar. 5, 1893. 

70 2. Percy Earle Bassett. b. Nov. 10, 1894. 

1 (V.) FANNY YOUNG MOORE (35) BELDEN of N. Hatfield, Ms., dau. of 
Jonathan and Mary (Packard) Moore (29), b. in Wilmington, Vt., Aug. 15, 1809; 
d. Dec. 26, 1891 in N. H.; m. June 2, 1836, SANFORD BELDEN, b. Apr. 30, 1808; 
d. June 24, 1875; son of Samuel and Paulina (Smith) Belden. 3 chil. b. in N. H. 


2 1.0.s(AH BtLDL-x. a farmer of N. Hatfield, b. Mar. 3, 1837; m. June 12, 1866, 

Hakhikt Eliza Stearns, b. Apr. 20, 1845; dau. of George and Fanny (Arms) 
Stearns of Conway, Ms. 3 chil. b. in N. H. 

3 l.Edivard Henry Belclen of Roxbury, Ms., b. May 18, 1867; m. June 12, 

1894, Eliza Abbott Fairchild, b. Apr. 1, 1867; dau. of Gustavus Adolphus 
and Dorcas Mansfield (Pool) Fairchild of Lynn, Ms. 2 chil. 

4 1. Helen Fairchild Belden, b. July 23, 1895, in Roxbury. 

5 2. Edward Stearns Belden, b. Sep. 19, 1903, in Roxbury. 

6 2. George Sanford Belden of N. H., b. Apr. 8, 1872; m. Sep. 20, 1892, ^Nellie 

Carl, b. Dec. 13, 1868; d. Mar. 17, 1899; dau. of Jacob and Abby (Parten- 
heimer) Carl; m. 2d, Nov. 7, 1900, Emma Adams, b. Jan. 23, 1877; dau. 
of Luther and Susan Eveline (Winchester) Adams of Marlboro, Vt. 

7 "i. Oscar Emery Belden of N. H., b. Mar. 30, 1878; m. Oct. 23, 1900, Emmm 

Anna Luce, b. June 11, 1876; dau. of Clifford Howe and Armina Cornelia 
(Converse) Luce of Williamsburg, Ms. 1 chil. 

8 1. Clifford Luce Belden, b. Sep. 5, 1902, in North Hatfield. 

9 2. Harriet Sophia Belden Montville of Hatfield, Ms., b. Feb. 16, 1839; d. 

Jan. 27, 1864 in H.; m. Oct. 23, 1861, Dr. Alfred Montville. 
10 S.Mary Paulina Belden. b. Sep. 5, 1847; d. Mar. 31, 1863, in Hatfield. 

1 (V.) WELTHA MOORE (25) BELLOWS of Marlboro, Vt., dau. of Judah and 
Mary (McMaster) Moore (17), b. in Wilmington, Jan. 22, 1794; d. in W., May 26, 
1838; m. Sep. 16, 1816, CHARLES BELLOWS, Jr., b. Feb. 1, 1789; d. May 7, 
1859; son of Charles and Eleanor (Bellows) Bellows of M. She was tall and 
very beautiful, with hair of a rich golden color that reached the floor when she 
stood. Her grandson Winfred Azo Crosier says: "In excavating for the railroad 
through the cemetery, her remains were removed, and I saw this hair still 
bright and beautiful." 11 chil. b. in M. 

2 I.Clark Bellows, a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., b. Sep. 12, 1817; d. Mar. 11, 

1884 in Rowe, Ms.; m. Apr. 17, 1841, Julia Ann W^illis, b. Dec. 6, 1819; d. 
Nov. 14, 1888; dau. of James and Rosanda (Foster) Willis of N. Bridge- 
water, Ms. 4 chil. b. 1, in Dorchester, Ms.; 2, 3, 4, in Readsboro, Vt. 

3 1. Adelaide Leslie Belloivs of Washington, D. C, b. Mar. 26, 1843; d. Nov. 27, 

1869. She was employed in the Treasury Dept. several years. 

4 2.Alfaretta Viola Bellows, b. Apr. 15, 1852; d. Sep. 14, 1854 in R. 

5 3. Alice Gray Bellows, b. May 15, 1854; d. May 20, 1860 in Wil. 

6 i.Xellie Frances Bellows Tiittle of Rowe, Ms., b. June 7, 1858; m. Sep. 12, 

1878, Roland Sears Tuttle. b. Aug. 13, 1843; d. Apr. 3, 1900; son of Jude 
Smith and Thankful Crowell (Sears) Tuttle. 2 chil. 

7 1. Charles Clark Tuttle, b. Nov. 1, 1882 in Wilmington, Vt. 

8 2. Belle Geneva Tuttle, b. Aug. 26, 1889 in Rowe, Ms. 

9 2. Mary Ann Bellows, b. May 17, 1819; d. Apr. 17, 1883. 

10 3. FRANKLIN Bellows, a carpenter of Marlboro, Vt., b. Feb. 14, 1821; d. July 
20, 1864 at Natchez, Miss.; m. Mar. 19, 1852, Lucy Canedy. b. Nov. 7, 1835; 
dau. of David and Lydia (Stowe) Canedy of Readsboro, Vt. He enlisted, 


Dec, 1863, in E Co. Sth Vt. Vol. Inf., and died in the Civil War. 6 chil. 
b. in R. 

11 I.Eunice Elva Bellows, b. Jan. 8, 1853; d. May 28, 1855 in R. 

12 2. Walter Scott Bellows, a jeweller of Hartwellville, Vt., b. Nov. 27, 1854. 

13 ^. Charles Bellotcs, b. Feb. 5, 1857; d. Apr. 29, 1875 in Readsboro. 

14 i. Freddie Bellows, b. Mar. 4, 1859; d. Oct. 13, 1860 in Readsboro. 

15 5. George Edward Bellows, b. Mar. 31, 1861; d. Sep. 12, 1879 in Readsboro. 

16 G.Luc-y Bellows, b. Nov. 21, 1863; d. May, 1865 in Readsboro, Vt. 

17 4. Dolly Axx Bellows Crosier of Readsboro, Vt., b. Nov. 10, 1822; d. Jan. 27, 

1885; m. Jan. 6, 1842, Henry Crosier, b. May 7, 1819; d. July 20, 1898; son 
Joseph and Sallie (Stowe) Crosier. 1 ch41. 

18 1. Harriet Wealtha Crosier Wilson of Readsboro, b. in Searsburg, Dec. 26, 

1842; m. Aug. 17, 1862, Horatio Knowlton Wilson, b. jNIay 17, 1844; son of 
Knowlton and Hannah (Carroll) Wilson of Woodstock, Vt. 

19 5. Catharine Bellows Crosier of Coleraine, Ms., b. Oct. 22, 1824; d. Aug. 7, 

1844 in C; m. June 22, 1843, Loin Faussett Crosier, a millwright, b. Sep. 
28, 1813; d. Feb. 14, 1881; son of James and Polly (Stowe) Crosier of 
Halifax, Vt. 1 chil. 

20 1. Frank Crosier, a photographer of Readsboro, Vt., b. in Coleraine, July 

31, 1844; m. Oct. 5, 1864, Mina Gore, b. July 7, 1849; d. Mar. 11, 1883; dau. 
of Asahel and Mary (Colton) Gore of Wilmington; m. 2d, Jan. 7, 1887, 
Viola Estelle Carij. b. Sep. 22, 1853; d. Apr. 11, 1892; dau. of William 
and Harriet (Maxham) Cary of Coleraine; m. 3d, July 18, 1893, Mary 
Eliza Robetson Gore, widow of Weston Gore, and dau. of Edward William 
and Galetsa (Carrier) Robetson of R., b. May 28, 1857. 4 chil. b. in R. 

21 I.Lewis Halsea Crosier of Readsboro, Vt., b. Feb. 12, 1874; m. Aug. 12, 

1903, Carolyn Ellen Reed, b. Apr. 1. 1883; dau. of Albert Oliver and 
Jenett (Cotton) Reed of Readsboro, Vt. 

22 2. Frank Winthrop Crosier, a locomotive engineer of W., b. June 8, 1876; 

m. May 10, 1899, Minnie Maud Reed, b. Nov. 17, 1879; dau. of Henry 
Solomon and Fanny Abigail (Atherton) Reed. 1 chil. 

23 1. Harold Winthrop Crosier, b. June 3, 1900 in Readsboro, Vt. 

24 3. Minot Gore Crosier, b. Mar. 11, 1883. 

25 4. Ruth Cary Crosier, b. Jan. 31, 1892. 

26 6. JuDAH Swift Moore Bellows of Glenwood, East Medford, Ms., b. July 12, 

1826; d. Apr. 4, 1878 in Medford, Ms.; m. Dec. 21, 1848, Susan Charlotte 
Sears, b. June 11, 1830; d. Apr. 23, 1879 in G.; dau. of William and Mary 
(Hallett) Sears of East Dennis, Ms.; — Mary a dau. of James Hallett of 
E. D. — William traces his descent through Christopher of E. D., b. 1773, d. 
1809; Edmund of E. D., 1711-1796; Paul of Quiet Neck, d. 1740; Richard the 
Pilgrim from Colchester, Eng., 1590-1676; John Bourchier Sayer, 1528- 
1629; and John Bourchier Sayer, from John Sayer, alderman of C, d. 1509. 
4 chil. b, 1, in N. Y. City; 2, in Dorchester; 3, 4, in Glenwood, Ms. 

27 1. William Sears Bellows, a patent attorney of Springfield, Ms., b. Mar. 14, 

1862; m. Dec. 31, 1887, Nettie Moore Bellows (44). 2 chil. 

12(> DKLLOWS. 

28 1. Dorothy Talcott Bellows, b. May 4, 1S90, in Springfield, Ms. 

29 2. Richard Sears Bellows, b. June 10, 1897, in Springfield, Ms. 

30 2. Catherine Esther Bellows Marsh of Newtonville, Ms., b. Mar. 22, 1867; m. 

June 29, 1899, Walter Henry Marsh. 3. John Morton Bellotvs, b. Nov. 16, 
1870; m. Jan. 21, 1903, Louise Steele Ingalls. A.Lucy Kendall Bellows, 
b. Mar. 3, 1873; d. Oct. 10, 1883, in Dorchester, Ms. 

33 7. RuFUs Bellows of Milton Lower Mills, Ms., b. Nov. 29, 1827; d. Aug. 24, 

1893, in Wilmington, Vt.; m. 1853, Cornelia Amory Thayer, b. Jan. 7, 1835; 
d. Aug. 19, 1873; dau. of Minot and Angelet Thayer. 7 chil. b. in M. 

34 I.Ada Bellows Hall, b. Sep. 16, 1854; d. Aug. 27, 1874; m. Frank W. Hall. 

35 2. Minot Addison Bellows, b. ^ep. 28, 1856; d. Sep. 12, 1858. 

36 3. Cornelia Frances Bellows, b. Oct. 27, 1858; d. Nov. 3, 1871. 

37 4. Riifus Elmore Bellows, a druggist of Neponset, Boston, Ms., b. Aug. 7, 

1860; m. June 29, 1890, Ada Carrie Davis, b. Feb. 5, 1858, dau. of Fairfield 
Rich and Caroline Elizabeth (Lane) Davis of Bedford, Ms. 1 chil. 

38 1. Ruth Irene Bellows, b. Feb. 15, 1892. 

39 B.Frederick Warren Bellows, b. Sep. 10, 1862; d. Dec. 13, 1863. 

40 Q.Emily Louise Bellows Davis of Bedford, Ms., b. Nov. 5, 1864; m. Oct. 29, 

1890, George W. Davis. 

41 7. Carrie Thayer Belloics. b. 1867; d. Mar. 26, 1868 in Milton, Ms. 

42 8. JoHX Horace Bellows of Briggsville, Ms., b. July 1, 1829; m. Mar. 11, 1858, 

LucixDA Crosier, b. Mar. 11, 1842; d. Apr. 17, 1863; dau. of David and 
Emily (Derby) Crosier; m. 2d, July 29, 1864, Josephine Jerusha Crosier, 
sister of Lucinda, b. July 12, 1844. 10 chil. b. 1, 3, in Wilmington, Vt.; 4, 
in Washington. D. C; the rest in Searsburg. 

43 1. Fannie Lucinda Bellows Sutton Paddock of Searsburg, Vt., b. May 10, 

1862; m., 1882, Ernest Sutton; m. 2d, Sep., 1903, William Paddock. 

44 2.Xettie Moore Bellows, b. June 10, 1865; m. William S. Bellows (27). 

45 Z.John Robert Bellows of Briggsville, b. Apr. 2, 1867; m. Aug. 22, 1888,' 

Elnora M. Parsons, b. Apr. 25, 1869; dau. of Alfred and Mary (Sprague) 
Parsons of Stratton, Vt. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in B.; 3, in Brockton, Ms. 

46 I.Gladys May Bellows, b. Jan. 17, 1890; d. May 20, 1896 in Brockton. 2. 

Daphne Rae Bellows, b. Nov. 14, 1891. 3. Queen Esther Bellows, b. 
July 11, 1893. 

49 i. Alton Leroy Bellows of Briggsville, Ms., b. Oct. 6, 1868; m. Aug. 14, 1890, 

Jennie Marceline Wright, b. Sep. 27, 1871; dau. of Chrlstophier and 
Amelia Wright, of France. 1 chil. b. in Clarksburg, Ms. 

50 1. Ward Alton Bellows, b. Apr. 7, d. Oct. 15, 1891 in Williamstown, Ms. 

51 o.Judah Eugene Belloics of Neponset, Ms., b. Oct. 6, 1871; m. Aug., 1895, 

Grace Kelly, b. Sep. 13, 1872; dau. of Capt. Cyrus C. and Emeline H. 
(Chase) Kelly of Hardwick, Ms. 1 chil. 

52 1. Grace Emeline Bellows, b. Aug. 22, 1898 in Dorchester, Ms. 

53 6. Catharine Adelia Bellows ^Kichols of North Adams, Ms., b. Aug. 11, 1874; 

m. Dec. 4, 1894, Robert Ellingham Nichols, b. Sep. 4, 1867; d. Aug. 6, 
1898; son of William Wallace and Lucinda Ellen (Lathe) Nichols. 3 
chil. b. in N. A. 


54 1. Anna Lathe Nichols, b. July 22, 1S95. 2. Jessie Catharine Nichols, b. 

Feb. 19, 1897. 3. Robert William Nichols, b. Oct. 5, 1S9S. 

57 I.Maggie Gennevre Belloics Parsons of Dorchester, Ms., b. Mar. 12, 1876; 

m. Feb. 22, 1899, Silas Elislia Parsons, son of Alfred and Mary (Sprague) 
Parsons of Stratton, Vt. 

58 ^.Archie Horace Belloics of Neponset, Ms., b. June 7, 1877. 

59 d.Erma Josephine Belloics Johnston of Schaghticoke, N. Y., b. Mar. 19, 

1880; m. Feb. 22, 1898, James Ezra Johnston, b. Apr. 2. 1875; son of John 
Robert and Jane (Carruthers) Johnston of Schaghticoke. 
CO 10. David Henry Belloics of Briggsville, Ms., b. Jan. 7, 1887. 
Gl 9. Elmore Obigen Bellows, a milkman of New York City, b. July 4. 1831; d. 
May 9, 1883; m. Dec. 17, 1858, Helex Aitkenhead, b. Feb. 25, 1840; dau. of 
Alexander and Helen (Jamesion) Aitkenhead of Glasgow, Scotland. 6 
chil. b. in New York City. 
62 I.George Elmore Bellows of New York City, b. July 19, 1860; m. June 4, 
1882, Mary Collins of W. Rutland, Vt., b. Apr. 10, 1863; d. Apr. 10, 1903. 
2 chil. 

1. Florence Esther Bellows, b. Apr. 17, 1883 in New York City. 

2. George Elmore Bellows, Jr., b. Sep. 2, 1889 in New York City. 
2. Charles Judah Bellows of Butte, Montana, b. Nov. 19, 1861. 
S.Alexander Franklin Belloics of New York City, b. May 3, 1869; m. May 

16, 1893, Alice Annie Hutton, b. Dec. 3, 1869; dau. of Frederick and 
Caroline Jane (Ireland) Hutton of Gloucester, England. Alice came to 
New York from England, Dec. 10, 1892. 2 chil. 

1. Ethel Louise Bellows, b. Jan. 7, 19it0 in New York City. 

2. Franklin Hutton Bellows, b. Mar. 1, 1903 in New York City. 
i. Henry Ward Belloics of New York City, b. Aug. 11, ls71. 
5. William Belloics. b. Jan. 28, 1875; d. July 3, 187G in N. Y. City. 
G. Helen Martha Belloics. b. Nov. 2, 1880. 

'2 10. Mary Ann :\La.rtha Bellows Crosier of Wilmington, Vt., b. July 10, 1834; 
d. Apr. 20, D898 in W.; m. Oct. 29, 1849, Loin Faussett Crosier. 7 chil. b. 1 
in Hartwellville, Vt., the rest in W. 

"3 1. Com Catherine Crosier Stone of Phil., Pa., b. Nov. 3, 1850; d. July 13, 
1872 in P.; m. Feb. 18, 1869, Lewis Porter Stone, sl physician, b. Dec. 
14, 1845; son of Ashley and Harriet (Lamb) Stone of W. Ashley is of the 
8th gen. from Gregory Stone, b. 1590, came from Nayland, Eng. to Cam- 
bridge, Ms., about 1635. — See T. P. Hughes's "American Ancestry," Vol. 
Ill, p. 46. Harriet of fifth gen. from Thomas Lamb, who came with 
Winthrop in 1630. — See "Drake's History of Roxbury," p. 309. 1 chil. 

'4 1. Maudie Lorena Stone, in Faxton's Hospital, Utlca, N, Y., b. Mar. 7, '70. 

r5 2. Charles Riifiis Crosier of Phil., Pa., b. Jan. 7, 1853; d. Mar. 29, 1891 in 
P.; m. Oct. 21, 1880, Rachael Diemer. b. Nov. 3, 1860; dau. of George Culp 
and Mary Ann (Barnholt) Diemer. 2 chil. b. in P. 

re 1. Cora Crosier, b. Nov. 29, 1883. 2. Lillie Crosier, b. Oct. 5, 1885. 

i8 3. Winfred Azo Crosier, of Wilmington, Vt., b. May 19, 1857. 


79 i. Millie Jane Crosier Corhett, h. Jan. 27, 1859; m. Augustus A. Corbett. 

80 O.Harriet Crosier Follett of Readsboro, Vt., b. Mar. 12, 1861; m. Jan. 15, 

1885, ^yilliam Walicorth Follett, b. Jan. 9, 1852; son of William Hadley 
and Lucy Ann (Walworth) Follett. 2 chil. 

81 1. Jessie Clare Follett, b. Nov. 12, 1885, in Wilmington, Vt. 

82 2. Beth lone Follett, b. Sep. 19, 1892, in Monroe, Ms. 

83 Q. Arthur Minot Crosier, station agent of Readsboro, Vt., b. Jan. 31, 1866; 

m. Sep. 2, 1893, May Alice Sumner, b. Nov. 29, 1877; dau. of John Henry 
and Ida May (Chesbro) Sumner of N. Adams, Ms. 2 chil. 

84 1. Crystal Pauline Crosier, b. Feb. 26, 1895 at Hoosac Tunnel, Ms. 

85 2. Sumner Moore Crosier, b. June 2, 1897 in Readsboro, Vt. 

86 I.Dolly Ethel Crosier of Worcester, Ms., b. May 3, 1873. 

87 11. George Addisox Bellows, a merchant of N. Y. City, b. May 13, 1836; d. 

Feb. 5, 1879 in X. Y.; m. July, 1862, Harriet Greex, b. Feb. 10, 1845; dau. 
of Capt. George and Lurancy (Orr) Green of Halifax, Vt. 2 chil. b. 1, in 
Washington, D. C; 2, in Readsboro, Vt. 

88 1. Clara Adelaide Belloivs Shadier of N. Y. City, b. Jan. 22, 1865; m. Jan. 

28, 1889, John Shadier, b. Apr. 23, 1858; son of Anthony and Theresa 
(Schinsel) Shadier of New Rochelle, N. Y. 4 chil. b. in N. Y. 

89 I.George Ashley Shadier, b. Aug. 29, 1890; d. Jan. 26, 1897. 2. Stanley 

Alfred Shadier, b. Sep. 20, 1894. 3. Clara Adelaide Shadier, b. Jan. 6, 
1900. 4. Harold Addison Shadier, b. Sep 10, 1901. 
93 2. ClarU Randolph Bellows, b. Jan. 17, 1867; d. May 7, 1902 in N. Y. 

1 (VI.j MARTHA ELIZABETH FULHAM (181) BILLINGS of Dorchester, Ms., 
dau. of Levi and Elvira (Bates) Fulham (173), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Apr. 12, 
1843; m. June 27, 1861, MYRON LINCOLN BILLINGS, b. Oct. 9, 1840; d. July 
18, 1903; son of Silas Parmenter and Johanna (Heald) Billings of Groton, Ms. 

3 chil. b. 1, in F., 2, 3, in Boston, Ms. 

2 1. Harriet May Jeaxxette Billixgs Hughes of Pittsfield, Ms., b. July 18, 

1869; m. June 1, 1892, Harold Edwix Hughes, b. June 15, 1865; son of 
Thomas and Marion Louise (Smith) Hughes of Hughesdale, R. I. 1 chil. 

3 1. Donald Billings Hughes, b. Oct. 15, 1898 in Holyoke, Ms. 

4 2. Myra Eleaxor Billixgs Btnford of Dorchester, Ms., b. Nov. 1, 1871; m. 

Nov 12, 1896, WiLLARD Erxest BiXFORi). b. Mar. 10, 1872; son of Deblois N. 
and Isadora Frances (Teasdale) Binford of Woburn, Ms. 1 ^chil. 

5 I.Doris Isalelle Binford, b. July 6, 1898 in Dorchester, Ms. 

6 3. Faxxye Isabelle Billixgs Heald of White River Junction, Vt., b. July 15, 

1882; m. Sep. 10, 1905, Walter Nelsox Heald. 

1 (VII. j MARY ANGELINE FULHAM (226) BLYTHE of Hendersonville, N. C, 
dau. of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcombe) Fulham (222), b. in Flat Rock, N. C, 
Feb. 15, 1829; d. Sep. 27, 1874, in H.; m. Mar. 19, 1851, JAMES JOSHUA 
BLYTHE, a printer, b. Apr. 10, 1831, near New Prospect, S. C; son of James 
and Martha (Nelson) Blythe. 7 chil. b. in H. 


2 I.Augusta PYlecia Blythe, b. Feb. 26, 1852; d. June 13, 1S7G in H. 

3 2. Thomas Euphrates Blythe. b. July 30, 1854; d. Sep. 3, 1856 in H. 

4 3. Aureua Roxaxxa Blythe. b. Aug. 30, 1857; d. Jan. 19, 1863 in H. 

5 4. James Li.vcolx Blythe, b. Apr. 5, 1860; d. Jan. 5, 1863 in H. 

6 5. Sewall Joshua Blythe, a builder of Hendersonville, b. Nov. 12, 1862; m. 

June 25, 1889, Sarah M. Huxtley. b. Oct. 7, 1870; dau. of W. S. and Beatrice 
P. Huntley of Bear Wallow, N. C. 4 chil. b. in H. 

7 I.James A. Blythe, b. Mar. 27, 1890. 2. Edith T. Blijthe. b. Nov. 11, 1S94. 

9 3. Judson Gory Blythe, b. Nov. 4, '98. 4. Beatrice H. Blythe, b. Oct. 13, 1900. 

11 6. Orville Volney Fulham Blythe, a lawyer of Hendersonville, N. C, b. Aug. 

6, 1865; m. Dec. 20, 1890, Roxie Evaxs, b. Dec. 5, 1872; dau. of James Lewis 
and Louisa Angeline Evans of H. 1 chil. 

12 1. Evah Bhjthe. b. Mar. 6, 1893 in Hendersonville, N. C. 

13 7. Otto Ebexezer Blythe. a builder of Hendersonville, b. May 16, 1868; m. 

Mar. 21, 1896, Sarah Drusilla Williams, b. Nov. 11, 1867; dau. of William 
B. and Milster Williams of Henderson Co., N. C. 1 chil. 

14 I.Amy Blythe. b. June 6, 1898 in Hendersonville, N. C. 

1 (V.) PHEBE DRURY MOORE (30) BOYD of Wilmington, Vt., dau. of 
Jonathan and Mary (Packard) Moore (29), b. in Wilmington, Jan. 17, 1800; d. 
Nov. 4, 1889; m. Dec. 2, 1819, JAMES MANNING BOYD, b. Apr. 24, 1800; d. 
Sep. 18, 1868; son of Robert and Susanna (Wheeler) Boyd. 13 chil. b. in W. 

2 1. Mary Jane Boyd. b. Nov. 10, 1820; d. May 21, 1839, in W. 

3 2. Raxsom Wheeler Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Aug. 4. 1822; m. Dec. 24, 

1846, Paulixa Weld. 1 chil. Eugene Boyd. 

5 3. SusAx Boyd Bassett (31), b. Jan. 29, 1824; m. Joxathax N. Bassett. 

6 4. LoREXzo M. Boyd, a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., b. Sep. 23, 1825; d. Dec. 3, 

1902, aet. 77, in W.; m. Apr. 29, 1851, Ruth Crawford, b. June 26, 1823; d. 
Apr. 6, 1880; dau. of John Crawford of Bennington, Vt.; m. 2d, Jane M. 
Parker of Bennington. 4 chil. b. in Wilmington. 

7 I.Henry Charles Boyd, a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., b. Mar. 9, 1852; m. 

Nov. 12, 1876, Ella Lucetta Russell, b. Mar. 3, 1859; dau. of Leander 
Cushman and Sarah Lucretia (Stone) Russell of W. 1 chil. 

8 1. Fred Wesley Boyd, b. Oct. 5, 1877. 

9 'Z.Samuel Henman Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Mar. 26, 1854; m. Oct. 13, 

1880, Effie Estella Boyd (33), b. Mar. 4, 1864; dau. of Edmund Mills and 
Celestia Ann (Edson) Boyd (31). 2 chil. b. in W. 

10 1. Mabel Ruth Boyd, b. May 4, 1881; d. Nov. 12, 1881 in W. 

11 2. Ethel May Boyd, b. July 3, 1883. 

12 3. Sarah M. Boyd. b. July 26, 1856; d. July 24, 1859 in Wilmington. 

13 i. Albert Warren Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Oct. 24, 1860. 

14 5. LoRiXDA Boyd. b. Mar. 22, 1827; d. May 17, 1839, aet. 12, in W. 

15 6. Edmuxd Mills Boyd. b. Oct. 23, 1829; d. May 25, 1839 in W. 

16 7. James Fraxcis Boyd. b. Aug. 27, 1830; d. Mar. 27, 1837 in W. 

17 8. Harriet Amelia Boyd Castle of Chenoa. 111., b. Apr. 24, 1832; m. Jan. 12, 

124 BOYD. 

1S53, Jl-stls B. Castle, a tile and brick maker, h. Nov. 5, 1823; son of 
Philo and Jerusha (Dix) Castle of W. 5 chil. b. in Mendota, 111. 

18 1. Timothy W. Castle, b. Sep. 29, 1853; d. Jan. 21, 1856 in Mendota. 

19 2. ^ViUiam D. Castle of Gridley, 111., b. June 3, 1855; m. Feb. 18, 1878, Eliza- 

heth E. Hamilton, d. May 31, 1900. 

20 S.Hattie May Castle Hubbard of Chenoa, 111., b. Mar. 19, 1858; m. June 3, 

1896, Fred B. Hubbard, b. Aug. 25, 1850; son of George Crocker and 
Salome Dickinson (Greene) Hubbard of Wilmington, Vt. 

21 4. Walter F. Castle, b. Mar. 28, 1860; d. Oct. 7, 1864 in M. 

22 5. Jessie W. Castle, b. Dec. 2, 1862; d. Oct. 11, 1864 in M. 

23 9. Phebe Lovixa Boyd, b. Sep. 23, 1833; d. Aug. 30, 1864 in W. 

24 10. Eliza Eveline Boyd Rice of Mendota, 111., b. Aug. 28, 1835; m. Mar. 23, 

1856, Marshall Newtox Rice, b. Jan. 15, 1827; son of John and Cynthia 
(Howard) Rice. 3 chil. b. 1, 3, in M.; 2, in Walnut, 111. 

25 l.Grovernor Warren Rice of M., b. Oct. 20, 1859; m. Nov. 3, 1886, Lydia 

Ann Dougherty, b. Jan. 15, 1862; dau. of Patrick and Mary (Fisher) 
Dougherty of Paw Paw, 111. 2 chil. b. in M. 

26 I.Leslie Warren Rice, b. Nov. 9, 18SS; d. Mar. 3, 1890 in Mendota. 

27 2. Mabel Eveline Rice, b. Feb. 2, 1891. 

28 2. Herbert Marshall Boyd, b. Mar. 1, 1864; d. May 12, 1887 in Mendota. 

29 3. Eva Jane Rice. b. Jan. 22, 1868. 

30 11. Warrex Robert Boyd (60), b. Aug. 28, 1837; d. July 11, 1904 in W. 

31 12. Edmuxd Mllls Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Mar. 20, 1840; m. May 2, 1861, 

Celestia Axx Edsox, b. June 9, 1843; adopted dau. of Lyman and Anna 
(Alden) Edson of Florida, Ms. 7 chil. b. in W. 

32 I.Walter Edmund Boyd, a farmer of Wilmington, Vt. b. May 8, 1862; m. 

Mar. 18, 1884, Delia Lucrptia Russell, b. July 11, 1864; dau. of Leander C. 
and Sarah L. (Stone) Russell of Wilmington. 

33 2.Enie Estella Boyd Boyd, b. Mar. 4, 1864; m. Oct. 13, 1880, S. H. Boyd (9). 

34 Z.Ella Louise Boyd Busby of N. Adams, Ms., b. July 16, 1870; m. July 16, 

1891, Marcus Alonzo Busby, a shoemaker, b. Feb. 3, 1872; son of Alonzo 
and Kate (Meade) Busby, of Whitingham, Vt. 

35 4. Mary Cornelia Boyd Chase of N. Adams, Ms., b. Aug. 27, 1873; m. Mar. 15, 

1893, Harlie Lincoln Chase, b. Oct. 4, 1862; son of Josiah Briggs and Elsie 
Polina (Warren) Chase. 

36 0. Homer Adelbert Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. Sep. 14, 1875. 

37 (y. Herbert Francis Boyd of Wilmington, Vt, b. May 26, 1878; m. Sep. 17, 

1893, Mabel Winefred Whitney, b. May 27, 1880; dau. of Jotham and 
Sarah (Rayj Whitney. 

38 7. Leon Oscar Boyd, a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., b. Oct. 26, 1881. 

39 13.AXSEL Mortimer Boyd, a farmer of Whitingham, Vt., b. Feb. 20, 1842; d. 

May 29, 1907; m. Mar. 18, 1863, Margaret Hayxes Walkup. b. Nov. 17, 1842; 
dau. of John Maynard and Lydia (Haynes) Walkup. 

40 (V.) AMANDA MOORE (36) BOYD SWIFT of Wilmington, dau. of Jonathan 
and Mary (Packard) Moore (29), b. in W., Apr. 18, 1811; d. Aug. 21, 1899 in W.; 

BOYD. 125 

m. May 19, 1831, ABRAM BOYD, b., 1810; d. May 12, 1868; m. 2d, Apr. 4, 1870, 
Jehial Swift. 5 chil. 

41 1. Minerva Elizabeth Boyd Faulkxer of Whitingham, Vt., b. in Wilmington, 

1832; d. July 11, 1873 in Wh.; m. May 13, 1850. Royal Houghtox Faulkner, 
b. Oct. 8, '27; son of Willard and Roxana (Boyd) Faulkner. 7 chil. b. in Wh. 

42 1. George Riley Faulkner of Whitingham, b. Feb. 26, 1851; m. Jan. 27, 1875, 

Eldora Esther Gallup, b. Nov. 25, 1852; dau. of Edward Barney and 
Esther Lovina ( Weatherhead) Gallup of Guilford, Vt. 2 chil. 

43 1. Ida May Faulkner, b. Dec. 6, 1879, in Whitingham, Vt. 

44 2. Royal Houghton Faulkner, 2d, b. Sep. 21, 1884, in Whitingham. 

45 2. Samantha Augusta Faulkner Winchester of Readsboro, b. Oct. 30, 1853; 

m. Feb. 9, 1873, Wells Everton Winchester, b. Feb. 9, 1845; son of Clark 
Adams and Louisa (Thayer) Winchester of Marlboro, Vt. 1 chil. 

46 1. Alta Louisa Winchester Davis of Chelsea, Ms., b. in Halifax, Vt., 

Nov. 19, 1873; m. Nov. 26, 1896, Chelsea Clinton Davis. 

47 3. Oscar Alcander Faulkner, b. Dec. 30, 1855; d. Sep. 30, 1858 in W. 

48 i.Dicight Wesley Faulkner, b. Jan. 12, 1858; d. Apr. 10, 1876 in W. 

49 O.Herbert Houghton Faulkner of North Adams, Ms., b. Oct. 11, 1862; m. 

Jan. 27, 1881, Hose E. Tyler. 

50 G.Flora Jane Faulkner Flagg of Chelsea, Ms., b. May 17, 1865; m. Aug., 

1889, Frank Herbert Flagg. a lawyer, b. Aug. 12, 1859; son of Abram and 
Nancy A. (Witham) Flagg of Washington, Me. 2 chil. 

51 1. Paul Faulkner Flagg, b. Mar. 17, 1890 in Greenfield, Ms. 

52 2. Ruth Lois Flagg, b. June 19, 1901 in Chelsea, Ms. 

53 7. Clara Minerva Faulkner Faulkner of Readsboro, b. Dec. 8, 1867; m. Feb. 

18, 1890, Charles Hoicard Faulkner, b. Nov. 25, 1862; son of Levi Boyd 
and Mary Ann M. (Howard) Faulkner of Wh. 2 chil. 

54 1. Merle Charles Faulkner, b. Jan. 12, 1893 in Readsboro, Vt. 

55 2. Pauline Claire Faulkner, b. Oct. 17, 1897 in Readsboro, Vt. 

56 2. Julia Maxdaxa Boyd Hemexway Buel of Wilmington, b. in W., Mar. 31, 

1835; m. Mar. 19, 1855, Stillmax Raxso:s[ Hemexway. b., 1822; d., 1862; m. 
2d, Nov. 9, 1865, Daxiel Augustus Buel, b. June 19, 1836. 

57 3. Edgar F. Boyd of Wilm., b. 1840; m. Mar. 5, 1872, Emerette Bugbee. 

58 4. Gilbert Augustus Boyd of Wilmington, Vt., b. in Wilmington, 1846; m. 

Dec. 15, 1869, Augusta Lucia Chase, b. 1849 in Somerset, Vt. 

59 S.Cyrus C. Boyd. b. 1854; m. May 12, 1875, Laura E. Farxsworth. 

60 (VL) WARREN ROBERT BOYD (30) of Wilmington, Vt., son of Phebe 
Drury Moore (30), and James Manning Boyd (1), b. in W., Aug. 28, 1837; d. 
July 11, 1904 in W.; m. Feb. 9, 1861, LUCY ANN RICH, b. Aug. 6, 1839; dau'. of 
Benj., Jr. and Belinda (Harris) Rich of Whitingham, Vt. For many years he 
was one of the prominent men of Wilmington, where he was highly esteemed by 
his fellow citizens. He was a lister of the town about 15 years, a selectman for 
two or three years: and a justice of the peace from 1878 to the time of his death, 
excepting one year while he lived in Boston. He was one of the corporators of 
Wilmington Savings Bank, chartered about 1868, and was a trustee until he 


moved to Boston in 1893. For some eleven years before his death he was the 
justice before whom most of the suits were tried in W. It is said in an obituary 
notice of him in the ''Deerfield Valley Times'": "Mr. Boyd was one of the kindest 
of men having always a smile and a pleasant word for all. He found his 
greatest pleasure in helping others, although he always gave his help in a modest 
and unostentatious way. For his native town Mr. Boyd had the greatest love, 
and he was at all times among the first to help any movement that was pro- 
ductive of good to Wilmington. The funeral service was held at the Universalist 
church Wednesday afternoon, at 2.30." He was a lifelong Universalist. 4 chil. 
b. in W. 

61 I.Wesley Justus Boyd, b. May 25, 1862; d. Feb. 16, 1865 in W. 

62 2. Leslie Wabkex Boyd, b. Sep. 21, 1865; m. Hattie E. Wheeler. 

63 3. Fbeddie Boyd, b. Sep. 28, 1869; d. Oct. 4, 1869 in Wilmington. 

64 4. Bella Belinda Boyd Davis of Wilmington, Vt., b. May 29, 1871; m. Oct. 

24, 1891, Peery Moultox Davis, a farmer, b. Apr. 20, 1859; son of Jotham 
B. and Lucy Ann (Carpenter) Davis of Readsboro, Vt. 3 chil. 

65 I.Floyd Perry Davis, b. May 30, 1892 in W. 

66 2. Lee Warren Davis, b. Oct. 16, 1893 in Chelsea, Ms. 

67 3. Everil Warren Davis, b. Jan. 24, 1902 in Somerville, Ms. 

1 (VL) MARY ANN FULHAM C133j BRIDGE of Boston, dau. of David and 
Sophia (Jenkins) Fulham (127), b. in B., Dec. 5, 1818; m. A. M. BRIDGE. 

3 chil. 

2 I.Mary Ei.lkx Bridge. 2. Charles Lee Follex' Bridge. 3. Emma Bridge. 

1 (V.) POLLY FULHAM (36) BRIGHAM of Fitzwilliam, N. H., dau .of Francis 
and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in F., Jan. 7, 1779; d. Sep. 29, 1861; 
m. Apr. 28, 1803, JOSEPH BRIGHAM, b. June 2, 1774; d. July 19, 1846. The 
family removed to Illinois after the birth of the chil. in F. 9 chil. 

2 1. Belinda Beigham, b. Feb. 28, 1804; d. July 11, 1812. 2. Rufus Brigham, b. 

May 2, 1805; d. June 28, 1812. 3. Sylvester Brigham. b. June 17, 1807; d. 
Jan. 17, 1872. 4. Mary Brigham, b. Mar. 23, 1809; d. July 8, 1812. S.Lucy 
Brigham Chase of Dover, 111., b. June 16, 1811; m. May 25, 1834, David 
Chase. 6. Polly Brigham of Princeton, 111., b. Nov. 2, 1812. 7. Nancy 
Brigham. b. June 6, 1816; d. Oct., 1851. 8. Eliza Brigham. b. Aug. 31, 1818; 
d. Sep. 23, 1863. 9. Joseph H. Brigham of Dover, 111., b. Jan. 31, 1823. 

1 (VII.) ARMILDA CAROLINE FULHAM (244) BROWN of Springfield, Vt., 
dau. of Thomas Jefferson and Almira Burton (Whitcomb) Fulham (242), b. Dec. 
28, 1834 in Ludlow, Vt.; d. Dec. 20, 1890 in Springfield; m. May 6, 1858, DAVID 
RUSH BROWN, b. Mar. 31, 1833; d. Dec. 15, 1898. 1 chil. 

2 1. Bertrand William Brown, a mechanic of Springfield, b. Feb. 4, 1865; m. 

Feb. 4, 1890, Lizzie Elnora Damon, b. Jan. 29, 1868; dau. of Simon ^Tiitney 
and Marcia Hammond (Greene) Damon of Springfield. 


1 (VI.) SOPHIA CAROLINE FULHAM (104j BUCK of South Reading, Vt., dau. 
of Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fnlham (99), b. in Cavendish, Yt., Sep. 1, 
1801; d. Apr. 13, 1889 in S. R.; m. Oct. 22, 1835, RUFUS BUCK, a merchant and 
farmer, b. June 2, 1805; d. Oct. 22, 1891; son of Benjamin and Ellen (Levens) 
Buck of Reading, Vt. 4 chil. b. in S. R. 

2 1. Alonzo Forest Buck, b. Apr. 20, 1837; d. Apr. 23, 1841 in S. R. 

3 2. Benjamin Clermont Buck of Chicago, 111., b. July 11, 1839; m. Feb. 16, 

1875, Elizabeth Kathebine Bingenheimer. b. May 23, 1856; dau. of Jacob 
and Elizabeth Bingenheimer of Niagara Falls, N. Y. 1 chil. 

4 I.Maude Laurette Buck. b. Apr. 3, 1877, at Niagara Falls. 

5 3. Elton Fulham Buck of S. R., b. Nov. 17, 1840; m. Feb. 23, 1868, Emma 

Almira North, b. Feb. 7, 1844; dau. of Edward and Lucia (Lincoln) North 
of W. Windsor, Vt. 4 chil. b. 1, in S. R.; 2, 3, 4, in Somerville, Ms. 

6 I.Edward Rufus Buck, a lawyer of Windsor, Vt., b. Feb. 8, 1869; m. Aug. 

21, 1893, Maud M. Butler, b. Jan. 4, 1873. He was educated in the common 
schools of South Reading, and for some years worked on his father's 
farm, reading law at odd times. He then entered a law office and pursued 
his studies until his admission to Windsor County Bar, October, 1879. 
He first practiced in Reading, Vt., and was its Representative in the 
State Legislature in the years 1898, 1900; since then he has lived and 
practiced in Windsor, Vt. He was elected State's Attorney for Windsor 
County in 1906 and 1908. 

7 2. Helen Lucia Buck, b. Apr. 9, 1878; d. June 2, 1905, in S. R. 

8 3. Mahel Sophia Buck of South Reading, Vt., b. Sep. 29, 1883. 

9 4. Frank Lincoln Buck, b. June 19, 1887. 

10 4. Abba Sophia Buck Tow^nsend of Bridgewater Corners, Vt., b. July 23, 1842; 

m. June 9, 1868, John Wheeler Townsend, a farmer, b. Nov. 16, 1839; son 
of Almon and Elvira Townsend of Reading, Vt. 1 chil. 

11 1. Fred Almon Toionsend of Bridgewater Corners, b. in Bridgewater, Vt., Oct. 

20, 1869; m. Nov. 5, 1894, Jennie Ann Chamherlin, b. Mar. 2, 1866; dau. 
of George W. and Hannah Mariah (Tarble) Chamberlin of Plymouth, Vt. 

dau. of Rev. Erasmus Babbitt and Caroline Mary (Redfield) Morgan (2), b. in 
Canaan, N. H., May 7, 1844; m. May 18,. 1873, OSCAR EZRA BUTTERFIELD, a 
lawyer, b. Sep. 17, 1839; son of Hon. Ezra Turner, once Assistant Judge of the 
County Court, and Mai*y (Leonard) Butterfield. She was a teacher in the first 
academy of Denver, Col. in 1866, 1867. 5 chil. b. in W. 

2 1. Don Oscar Butterfield of Wilmington, b. Mar. 29, 1875. 

3 2. Grace Elizabeth Butterfield, b. Aug. 7, 1879; clerk in a drug store. 

4 3. Paul Morgan Butterfield. b. Feb. 23, 1881; was graduated from Phillips- 

Andover Academy, 1901; and from Yale College, 1905; a student at Yale 
Medical School class of 1908, and assistant instructor in chemistry in Kent 
Chemical Laboratory of Yale; and Proctor for the college in Pierson Hall. 
After graduation and a suitable hospital experience, expects to enter the 
practice of medicine in New Haven, Ct. 


5 4. Maud Isabeixe Butterfield. b. Feb. 10, 1883; d. Oct. 21, 1884. 

6 5. Beth Vixcext Butterfield. b. Aug. 29, 1885; educated at Hotchkiss School, 

Lakeville, Ct. 

1 (VII.)EVALINE MERCY JENKS (2) BUTTON of Osage, la., dau. of Mary 
Ransom (2) and Vincent Curtis Jenks (1), b. at Fulham's Basin, N. Y., Sep. 
18, 1824; d. Sep. 16, 1887 in Osage; m. Apr. 28, 1847, OSMOND BUTTON, b. 
Mar. 12, 1821; son of Joseph and Mary (Gifford) Button of Wells, Vt. and 
Panama, N. Y. They lived in P. until 1855, and then moved to Ripon, Wis. In 
1860 Osmond went overland to California with an ox team, and Evaline went 
with her children to P. In 1864 Osmond came back, and the family lived in 
R. until 1866, when they moved to O., where he bought 320 acres of land on 
which they lived 34 years; and since have lived in Osage Village. 5 chil. b. 
1, 2, 3, 4, in P.; 5 in R. 

2 I.Mary Arvili.a Button Smalley of Roswell, New Mexico, b. Feb. 4, 1849; 

m. Mar. 25, 1873, Lymax Orlaxdo Smalley. a farmer and carpenter, b. Nov. 
24, 1849; son of Harrison and Eliza (Alverson) Smalley of Osage, la. 6 
chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, in Osage; 4, in Badus, S. Dak. 

3 I.Rose Allene Smalley. b. Jan. 17, 1874; lives with parents. 

4 2. Clara Alta Smalley Starr of Osage, la., b. Sep. 22, 1875; m. Mar. 30. 

1897, Herman James Starr, b. in Omaha, Neb., May 1, 1867; son of James 
and Mary Ann (Bossingham) Starr of Osage. 4 chil. b. in O. 

5 1. Fern Ella Starr, b. Mar. 25, 1899. 2. Helen Minnie Starr, b. Oct. 2. 

1900. 3. Carol Vivian Starr, b. Nov. 26. 1901. 4. Lois Allene Starr, b. 
Dec. 28, 1902. 
9 3. Minnie May Smalley of Osage, Iowa, b. Dec. 28, 1878. 

10 4. Ray Orville Smnlley. a builder of Osage, la., b. July 12, 1881. 

11 5. Fra72k Harrison Smalley of Roswell, New Mexico, b. Sep. 26, 1888. 

12 6. Ralph Button Smalley of Roswell, New Mexico, b. Oct. 12, 1890. 

13 2. Albert Raxsom Buttox. a Baptist clergyman of Sioux Falls, S. Dak., b. 

Apr. 30, 1851; m. Dec. 22, 1879, Abbie Ft.orixa Bush. b. June 1, 1854; dau. 
of Alva and Eliza J. (Moore) Bush of Osage. la. He was ordained at 
Coldwater, la., in 1879; and has had pastorates in Iowa and South Dakota. 
He spent seven years as Financial Secretary of Cedar Valley Seminary at 
Osage; and Des Moines Baptist College at Des Moines, la. After 9 years 9 
months at Armour, employed as Pres. of the S. Dak. Anti-Saloon League; 
Pres. of the Trustees of Sioux Falls Baptist College; working up the Baptist 
cause, organizing two churches on the Yankton Reservation; and assisting 
young pastors in the part of the state where he lived; in Dec, 1903, he became 
Asst. Supt. of the Sioux Falls Children's Home, S. Dak., with a probability 
of soon becoming Superintendent. 9 chil. b. 1, 2, in Sheflfield; 3, 5, in 
Osage; 4. in Des Moines; 6. in Lamont; 7, in Cascade, la.; 8, 9, in 
Armour, S. Dak. 

14 1. Evaline Eliza Button of Sioux Falls, b. Jan. 17, 1881. 2. Flora Gertrude 

Button of Lyman, S. Dak., b. Apr. 10, 1882. Z.Alva Osmond Button, b. 


Aug. 15, 1884; d. Feb. 12, 1885, in Osage, i. Albert Cyrus Button, b. Apr. 
7, 1886. 5. Herbert Lticius Button, b. Aug. 17, 1888. 6. Lester Wayland 
Button, b. Nov. 27, 1890. I.Ada Arvilla Button, b. Jan. 23, 1893. 8. 
Darui Bush Button, b. Oct. 16, 1894. %.Rena Fiorina Button, b. July 
14, 1897. 

23 3. LucRETiA Jane Button, b. Apr. 4, 1853; d. July 28, 1872 in Osage, la. 

24 4. Cyrus Jenks Button, real estate and insurance agent of Valley Falls, Kan., 

b. June 11, 1855; m. Dec. 25, 1878, Carrie Cook Case, b. May 10, 1860; dau. 
of Phinehas and Lydia Ann (Humphrey) Case of Osage, la. Carrie is a 
descendant from Capt. Cook of the Mayflower. 10 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 8, 9, 
in Osage; 5, 6, 7, in Madison, S. Dak.; 10, in Valley Falls, Kan. 

25 1. Loren Cyrus Button, a bookkeeper of Sheldon, la., b. Feb. 29, 1880. 2. 

Henry James Button of Valley Falls, Kan., b. Sep. 4, 1882. 3. Sherm-an 
Blaine Button, b. Feb. 16, 1884. 4. Bessie Button, b. Feb. 26, 1886. 5. 
Joseph Motiroe Button, b. June 11, 1888. 6. Yernon Button, b. Apr. 7, 
d. Dec. 22, 1892. I.Wayne Button, b. May 11, 1894. ^.Mary Button, b. 
Apr. 27, 1896. 9. Doris Grace Button, b. June 24, 1898. 10. Ruth Button, 
b. Mar. 16, 1903. 
35 S.Evelyn Button of Osage, la., b. Jan. 8, 1859; held a commission from the 
Woman's Baptist Home Mission Society, and for eight years worked among 
the negroes in Baton Rouge, La:, Little Rock, Ark., Nashville, Tenn., and 
until the climate and failing health forced her to abandon it. In 1899 she 
began work among the Sioux Indians at Fort Totten, N. Dak., but was 
obliged to abandon it from ill health. She has been housekeeper and com- 
panion for her father ever since. 

1 (VII.) GRISILDA CAROLINE FULHAM (223) CAPPS of Henderson County, 
N. C, dau. of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcombe) Fulham (222), b. in Flat Rock, 
N. C, Sep. 30, 1822; d. Apr. 12, 1844 in F. R.; m. Jan. 3, 1838, ABRAM CAPPS, 
b. Apr. 13, 1816; d. May 23, 1901; son of Cornelius and Esther Capps. 2 chil. 
b. in H. Co. 

2 1. Harriet Malita Capps King Barbary of Upwards, N. C, b. Apr. 4, 1840; m. 

July 26, 1860, William King. b. Aug. 17, 1838; d. Jan. 14, 1862; son of 
Jeremiah and Nancy (Erwin) King; m. 2d, Sep. 26, 1865, Alexander Bar- 
bary, b. June 3, 1843. 1 chil. b. in H. Co., N. C. 

3 l.Grisilda Caroline King Fisher of Hendersonville, N. C, b. July 16, 1861; 

m. July 16, 1876, Henry Fisher, a farmer, b. June 2, 1855; son of James 
and Nancy (Noah) Fisher. 7 chil. b. in Henderson Co., N. C. 

4 1. Dooly Fisher, a farmer of Delmont, N. C, b. June 21, 1876; m. Sep. 15, 

1897, Laura Nelson, b. Sep. 4, 1882; dau. of Edward and Jane (Phillips) 
Nelson of H. Co. 2 chil. b. in Hendersonville. 

5 1. May Fisher, b. May 3, 1899. 2. Albert Eugene Fisher, b. Aug. 18, '01. 
7 2. Corrie Fisher Redden of Henderson Co., N. C, b. Sep. 26, 1878; m. Aug. 

19, 1896, William Redden, b. May 18, 1875; son of Minor Clinton and 
Harriet (Dalton) Redden of Hendersonville. 3 chil. b. in H. 


8 I.Arnold Redden, b. Oct. 16, 1897; d. Jan. 5, 1901. 2. Agnes Alivre 

Redden, b. Aug. 4, 1899. 3. Quay Redden, b. Nov. 27, 1901. 
11 3. Onnie Fisher, b. Sep. 23, 1881. 4. William Fisher, b. June 11, 1884. 

13 5. Sheridan Fisher, b. Nov. 14, 1887. 6. Robert Fisher, b. Mar. 26, 1891. 

15 7. James Fisher, b. May 23, 1896. 

16 2. Adoxiisam Judson Capps, b. June 6, 1842; d. Nov. 15, 1843, in H. Co. 

1 (V.) NABBY FULHAM (86) CHASE of Leominster, Ms., dau. of Jacob and 
Elizabeth (Whitcomb Houghton) Fulham (83), b. in L., Aug. 22, 1782; d. May 
4, 1863, in L.; m. June 5, 1808, SUMONSBRE CHASE, a farmer, b. 1783; d. Oct. 
6, 1824. 9 ehil. b. in L. 

2 1. Mary Ann Chase, b. Mar. 22, 1809; d. Oct. 11, 1886, in L., aet. 77. 

3 2. Martha Chase Spauldixg, b. Oct. 19, 1810; m. Asaph Spauldixg. 

4 3. Luke Chase, a comb manufacturer of Leominster, b. Feb. 4, 1812; d. Sep. 

9, 1894, aet. 82.; m. Oct. 1, 1840, Sophia Cutler, b. Sep. 24, 1813; d. Mar. 26, 
1905; dau. of Isaac and Sophia (Brown) Cutler of Ashby, Ms. 1 chil. b. in L. 

5 I.Mary Ellen Chase Porter of Leominster, Ms., b. Apr. 3, 1843; d. June 4, 

1880; m. Jan. 6, 1869, Charles Healy Porter, a comb manufacturer, b. 
Aug. 30, 1848; d. Mar. 28, 1897; son of Sylvester and Lovina (Look) 
Porter of Conway, Ms. 2 chil. b. in L. 

6 I.Nellie Louise Porter Watson of L., b. Dec. 19, 1869; m. Mar. 5, 1890, 

Will Willis Watson, an engineer, b. May 31, 1863; son of John Couch 
and Hannah Ann (Morrill) Watson of Warner, N. H. 2 chil. b. in L. 

7 I.Leon Everett Watson, b. Nov. 4, 1893; d. Aug. 18, 1894. 

8 2. Edith Marion Watson, b. Sep. 5, 1905. 

9 2. George Allen Porter, manufacturer of L., b. Mar. 23, 1872; m. Dec. 18, 

1905, Annie Elizabeth Grimshaw, b. June 18, 1880; dau. of Edwin and 
Abbie (Little) Grimshaw. 

10 4. Thtrza Chase, b. Apr. 10, 1814; d. June 13, 1829. 

11 5. Sarah Chase Cuttixg of Templeton, Ms., b. Feb. 25, 1816; d. Apr. 12, 1879; 

m. Charles Cuttixg. 

12 6. Hexry Chase (18) of Hopedale, Ms., b. Apr. 16, 1818; d. May 17, 1905. 

13 7. RuFus HouGHTox Chase of Worcester, Ms., b. Aug. 11, 1820; d. Mar. 23, 

1890 in Worcester; m. Adalixe E^txexwood. 

14 8. George Sumxer Chase of Leom.. b. Aug. 15, 1822; d. Oct. 13, 1904. aet. 82; 

m. Feb. 2, 1860, Naxcy Swift Haxchett. b. Sep. 1, 1834; dau. of Ephraim 
and Nancy Swift Hanchett of South Canaan, Ct. In "Ninety Years of 
Noble Living," a birthday tribute to Mrs. Nancy (Swift) Hanchett. b. Dec. 
20, 1804; it is said: "Hon. John Thacher, Mrs. Hanchett's gr.-gr.-gr.-grand- 
father. was the son of Rev. Anthony Thacher who was from Somersetshire, 
England. Hon. John Thacher married Rebecca Winslow of Plymouth 
Colony in 1661. Rebecca was the daughter of Josiah Winslow, three times 
governor of the same colony." 2 chil. b. in L. 

15 1. Charles Sumtier Chase of Leominster, Ms., b. Apr. 13, 1862. 

16 2. Arthur Ephraim Chase of Chicago, 111., b. Apr. 16, 1865. 


17 9. Abigail Adalixe Chase, b. Oct. 20, 1824; d. Apr. 3, 1844. 

18 (VI.) HENRY CHASE (12) of Hopedale, Ms., son of Nabby Fulham (86) and 
Sumonsbre Chase (1), b. in Leominster, Ms., Apr. 16, 1818; d. May 17, 1905 in H.; 
m. Feb. 14, 1843, MARY P. WILDER, b. Feb. 12, 1823; d. Sep. 20, 1865; dau. of 
Osgood and Betsey (Farnsworth) Wilder of Templeton, Ms.; m. 2d, Apr. 15, 
1866, LUCY CAROLINE EATON, b. Mar. 31, 1844; dau. of William A. and Emily 
(Johnson) Eaton of Phillipston, Ms. 11 chil. b. 1, in Hubbardston; 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 
in Templeton; 8, in Leominster; 9, 10, 11, in Worcester, Ms. 

19 1. Albert Berney Chase of Worcester, Ms., b. Sep. 5, 1844; d. Oct. 14, 1902, in 

Worcester; m. Oct. 19, 1876, Susie Elizabeth Fuller, b. in Utica, N. Y., 
Aug. 1, 1856; dau. of James Almon and Mary Elizabeth (Kenyon) Fuller 
of Rhode Island. 3 chil. b. in Worcester. 

20 I.Albert Walter Chase, a bookkeeper of Worcester, Ms., b. July 31, 1877; m. 

Nov. 17, 1900, Sarah Lucy Lawrence, b. May 16, 1880; dau. of George 
Clinton and Martha Flagg (Collier) Lawrence. 2 chil. b. in W. 

21 1. Frances Kenyon Chase, b. June 16, 1901. 

22 2. Stephen Edward Chase, b. Sep. 8, 1902. 

23 2. Helen Mary Chase, b. Nov. 11, 1879. 

24 3. Mildred Cecil Chase, b. Feb. 20, 1886. 

25 2. Edward Wilder Chase of Huntington, West Virginia, b. Jan. 9, 1846; m. 

Oct. 4, 1876, Anna Stewart. 

26 3. James Lawrence Chase of San Francisco, Cal., b. Mar. 5, 1848; d. Oct., 

1900; m. Aug. 24, 1881, Emma Fee. 

27 4. Walter Henry Chase, b. June 8, 1863; d. Mar. 16, 1866 in Templeton. 

28 5. Frederick Washburn Chase, a post office clerk of Worcester, Ms., b. Oct. 

29, 1856; m. Nov. 15, 1883, Sarah L. Spaulding, dau. of John E. and Elvira 
(Kingman) Spaulding of Worcester. 

29 6. Alice Emerett Chase Entrekin of Kingston, Ohio, b. Aug. 5, 1861; m. 

Apr. 17, 1884, Creighton Entrekin. 

30 7. Eaton Chase. 8. Wiixiam Henry of Hopedale, Ms., b. May 6, 1869. 

32 9. Louis Carlton Chase of Boston, Ms., b. May 28, 1871; m. Dec. 22, 1896, 

Edith Gould. 

33 10. Charles Eaton Chase, a draughtsman of Hopedale, Ms., b. July 8, 1873; 

m. Dec. 15, 1897, Elizabeth Bigelow, b. Apr. 24, 1873; dau. of Jotham and 
Lydia (Parker) Bigelow of Worcester, Ms. 1 chil. 

34 1. Hazel Christine Chase, b. Dec. 19, 1902 in Hopedale, Ms. 

35 11. George C:i.inton Chase of Hopedale, Ms., b. Oct. 3, 1884. 

1 (VI.) MARTHA MELISSA FULHAM (149) CLARK of Milton, Vt, dau. of 
Luther and Martha (Carpenter) Fulham (148), b. Feb. 17, 1815; d. Nov. 17, 
1844; m. Jan. 28, 1841, ORVILLE MATTHEW CLARK, b. May 3, 1800; d. Sep. 
9, 1888; son of David and Betsey (Patrick) Clark of Warren, Ms. 2 chil. b. in M. 

2 1. Clara Almira Clark Bascom Whittemore of Milwaukee, Wis., b. Nov. 22, 

1841; m. Nov. 8, 1865, George Bascom. b. Nov. 19, 1830; d. Jan. 21, 1874 in 
M.; son of Linus and Caroline (Washburn) Bascom of Milton; m. 2d, Sep. 


13, 1882, Don Juan Whittemore, b. Dec. 6, 1830; son of Albert Galatin and 
Abby (Clark) Whittemore of Milw. 4 chil. b. and d. in Milton. 
3 I.Henry Clark Bascovi. b. Aug. 30, 1866; d. Feb. 14, 1874. 2. George Linus 
Bascom, b. Mar. 27, d. Aug. 30, 1868. 3. Walter Lucius Bascom, b. Oct. 10, 
1871; d. Jan. 17, 1874. i. Lucius Dixon Bascom, b. Mar. 11, 1873; d. 
Jan. 22, 1874. 

7 2. Col. Henry Orville Clark, a merchant of N. Y. City, living at East Orange, 

N. J., b. Jan. 9, 1843; m. Nov. 13, 1878, Kate Clark Rixford, b. May 22, 
1856; dau. of Bradford and Katherine (Clark) Rixford of Milton, Vt. He 
was a sergeant in D Co. 13th Vt. Vol. Inf. in the Civil War, from Aug., 
1862, and during the service of the regiment, which, as a part of Stan- 
nard's Brigade, was engaged in the battle of Gettysburg, July 3, 1863. 
After this service he went to New Orleans, La., as clerk in a wholesale 
grocery store. In 18G7 he returned to Milton and became a member of the 
firm, Ladd & Clark, dealers in general merchandise. In 1871 he became a 
partner in the firm, Davis Clark & Co., importers, of N. Y. City; and he 
retired from business in 1889. In 1888 Gov. Ormsbee of Vt. appointed him 
Aide-de-Camp on his staff with the rank of Col. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in Milton; 
3, in Orange. 

8 1. Lois Katherine Clark, b. Sep. 3, 1879. 2. Klara Helen Clark, b. Oct. 9, '80. 
10 3. Elsie Harriet Clark, b. Mar. 6, 1893. 

1 (IV.) TABITHA FULHAM (23) COOLIDGE of Lancaster, Ms., dau. of Elisha 
and Sarah (Hagar) Fulham (22). b. Ms., Mar. 21, bap. Mar. 27, 1746: m. July 
11, 1764, JOSIAH COOLIDGE, Jr., b. July 17, bap. July 26, 1744; son of Josiah 
and Deliverance (Warren) Coolidge of Weston. Josiah Jr. and Tabitha "Own'd 
ye Gov't. Apr. 14, 1765." Josiah Coolidge, Sr., was an extensive owner of real 
estate in the counties of Middlesex and Worcester. It is probable that Josiah 
Jr. was the grantee in a deed from Elisha Fulham to "Josiah Coolidge" of 50 
acres in Fitchburg, conveyed Oct. 30, 1765, for the cons, of 22 pounds. Sep. 9, 
1767 Ebenezer Allen and Tabitha Allen, spinster, of Lancaster, "Grandchildren 
of Hon. Francis Fulham, late of Weston," for the cons, of 6L. 13s. 4d. deeded 
200 acres in Fitchburg to Josiah Coolidge, perhaps the Jr. Oct. 15, 1767, Aaron 
Whittemore of Pembroke, for the cons, of 51 lbs. conveyed to Josiah Coolidge 
"Committee's Farm in Fitchburg, formerly Lunenburg, conveyed to me by 
Francis Fulham, Esq., late of Weston." Feb. 23, 1796, Thomas Tooker, in cons, 
of $1,500, conveyed to Benjamin Houghton, of Bolton and Josiah Coolidge, Jr., 
about 115 acres in Lancaster, mortgaged back to secure the purchase money. 

1 chil. 

2 1. Polly Coolidge. b. Feb. 7, 1765; bap. Apr. 21, 1765, in Weston, Ms. 

3 (VI.) ELLEN DRUSILLA ALLEN (49) COOLIDGE of Fitchburg, Ms., dau. 
of Elijah and Wealthy Clarinda (Brigham) Allen (37), b. in Townsend, Vt., Sep. 
1, 1842; m. Nov. 16, 1864, FREDERICK SPAULDING COOLIDGE, President of 
several electrical railway Cos.. b. Dec. 17, 1841; d. June 8, 1906; son of Charles 
and Nancy (Spaulding) Coolidge of Westminster, Ms. He was educated in the 


common schools of Westminster, and early engaged in the business of his father, 
the manufacture of chairs. The factory was burned in 1876, and he became 
manager of the Boston Chair Co. at Ashburnham; and the Leominster Rattan 
Works. He was a democrat and prominent in public affairs for many years, 
holding many offices in his native town and state. He was elected to the lower 
house of Massachusetts Legislature in 1875. He was a member of the Democratic 
State Central Committee for three years. And in 1888 he was a candidate for 
Presidential Elector. In 1890 he was elected Representative to the fifty-second 
Congress from the Eleventh Mass. District, always overwhelmingly Republican, 
over two strong Republican Candidates; being the first Democrat to represent 
that district. While in Congress he was a member of the Committee on Pacific 
Railroads, and of the Select Committee on Irrigation of Arid Lands in the 
United States. His congressional career was so satisfactory to his constituents 
that he received a unanimous renomination by his party, but being opposed by 
only one Republican nominee, he was defeated of course. His knowledge of 
Parliamentary Law led to his being chosen moderator of Town Meetings fre 
quently. He was a director of the Wachusett Fire Insurance Co., and was con 
nected with other financial interest in Ashburnham and Leominster. 3 chil 
b. in Westminster. 

4 1. MAHcrs Allkx Cooluk.e of Fitchburg, Ms., occupied in the construction and 

equipment of electric railways; b. Oct. 6, 1865; m. Oct. 1, 1898, Ethel 
Louise Wakke.n, b. Feb. 19, 1870; dau. of Charles Henry and Sarah (Menott> 
Warren of Leicester, Ms. 3 chil. b. in South Framingham, Ms. 

5 I.Louise Coolidge, b. May 28, 1901. 2. Judith Coolidge, b. Jan. 18, 1904. 

7 S.Helen Coolidge. b. Feb. 7, 1906. 

8 2. Cora Helex Coolidge, b. Dec. 16, 1866; was graduated from Smith's College, 

. 1892; and is now a teacher in Cushing Academy, Ashburnham, Ms. 

9 3. Jerome Frederick Coolok.e. b. July 19, d. Oct. 4, 1868 in W. 

1 (V.) LYDIA GILBERT (2) CURTIS of Westminster, Ms., dau. of Lucy Harris 
(50) and Solomon Gilbert (1), b. in Walpole, Ms., 1777; d. Apr. 12, 1869, aet. 92, 
in Westminster; m. 1799, FRANCIS CURTIS, b. Sep. 26, 1769; d. Oct. 3, 1828.— 
William Curtis and his wife Sarah came from England and settled in Roxbury, 
Ms., where she died in 1673; Isaac Curtis their son m. Hannah Poly and lived in 
R.; Samuel Curtis, son of Isaac and Hannah, m. Hannah Gore and lived in R.; 
their son Rev. Philip Curtis of Dorchester and Sharon, Ms., m. Eliza Bass and 
2d, Eliza Randall supposed to have been the mother of Philip Curtis's son 
Francis, husband of Lydia. She m. 2d, Hastings; she m. 3d, Levi Downs. 

10 chil. 

2 1. Francis Curtis. Jr. of Boston, b. Sep. 22, 1800; m. Mabtha . 1 chil. 

3 I.Martha Frances Curtis BuUard of Cambridgeport, Ms., b. in Washington, 

D. C, Jan. 20, 1833; d. Nov. 3, 1903, aet. 70; m. May 23, 1852, Daniel 
Webster BuUard. b. Jan. 5, 1824; son of Enoch and Olive (Gilbert) 
Bullard of Medfield, Ms. 3 chil. b. in Roxbury, Ms. 

4 1. Enoch Herbert Bullard, b. Oct. 11, 1854. 

134 CURTIS. 

5 2. Nellie Caroline Bullard Palmer of Waltham, Ms., b. Jan. 27, 1859; m. 

Charles E. Palmer. 3. Florence Bourn Bullard Rivard of Taunton, Ms., 
b. Aug. 25, 1864; m. Albert F. Rivard. 

7 2. Mary Curtis Miles (1), b. May 10, 1802; d. Dec. 16, 1875, aet. 73. 

8 3. Lydia Curtis Mason (1), b. Apr. 3, 1805; d. Oct. 16, 1893, aet. 88. 

9 4. iNFATs-T not named, b., 1807; d., 1808. 

10 5. Nelsox Curtis (16), b. Dec. 17, 1809; d. Sep. 16, 1882, aet. 72. 

11 6. Ezra Curtis (17), b. Mar. 17, 1812; d. June 3, 1862, aet. 50. 

12 7. John Curtis (33), b. Aug. 13, 1814; d. Aug. 16, 1885, aet. 71. 

13 8. George Curtis (37), b. Sep. 3, 1817; d. Feb. 6, 1898, aet. 80. 

14 9. Infant not named, d. Oct., 1820. 

15 10. Alonzo Ci-RTis (53) of Westminster, Ms., b. Aug. 27, 1822. 

16 (VI.) NELSON CURTIS (10), a builder of Boston, Ms., son of Lydia Gilbert 
(2) and Francis Curtis (1), b. Dec. 17, 1809; d. Sep. 16, 1882; m. MARY S. HYDE. 
He left his home in Westminster, when a boy, with his clothes tied in a red 
bandana handkerchief, his mother paying his stage-fare to Boston, where he 
arrived with fifty cents in his pocket, his whole available capital. He went 
thence to East Bridgewater, Ms., to learn the mason's trade. At an early age he 
returned to Boston to engage in business, and at 18 he showed such capacity, 
that, with the aid of a capitalist that appreciated and trusted him, he entered into 
a large building contract that proved profitable, and was the beginning of a suc- 
cessful career, in which he became one of the largest contractors in Boston. At 
first he lived out of the city, and, starting from home as early as 4 o'clock A. M., 
if he arrived before light, he would lie on a pile of boards until it was light 
enough to work; and if any man in his employ was late he was not allowed to 
work that day. He erected large blocks of houses in the Highlands and other 
parts of Boston; the Fitchburg Railroad Station, from Fitchburg granite; the 
Boston Museum; the United States Hotel; and many Roman Catholic Churches 
of the city. He invested largely in real estate with such judgment and foresight 
that he realized great profits from it. He became a large holder of stock in the 
Boston & Albany Railroad Co., and the Roxbury Gas Co.; and in these and other 
ways accumulated a large fortune. For many years he was a Director of the 
People's Bank, and an Alderman of Roxbury. He hung the clock of the Fitch- 
burg Station on one of the coldest days of winter, without protection for his 
hands; and, being familiar with their hardships, was a friend of the deserving 
poor, helping many to become owners of homes. He died at his home near 
Boston, his wife surviving him. 

17 (VI.) EZRA CURTIS (11) of Leominster, Ms., b. Mar. 17, 1812; d. June 3, 
1862; m. Mar. 20, 1834, MELISSA HASTINGS, b. Feb. 17, 1811; d. Oct. 30, 
1883; dau. of Samuel and Persis (Goodenow) Hastings of Princeton, Ms. 11 
chil. b. in L. 

18 I.Elizabeth Melissa Curtis Wiswall of Wellesley, Ms., b. Jan. 26, 1835; d. 

Jan. 7, 1880; m. Oct. 15, 1858, Edward F. Wiswall. 

19 2. Edward Nelson Curtis, b. Oct. 5, 1836; d. Jan. 17, 1860. 

20 3. Sarah Ann Curtis Crehore of Medfield, Ms., b. Apr. 3, 1838; d. June 25, 

1885; m. July 16, 1857, Benjamin Franklin Cbehore. 

CURTIS. 135 

21 4. George Curtis of Boston, Ms., b. Aug. 1, 1840; d. May 15, 1867. 

22 5. Lydia Curtis Adams of Cambridge, Ms., b. July 9, 1843; m. Sep. 22, 1880, 

Austin Winslow Adams, Treasurer of the Boston Terminal Company, b. 
Oct. 1, 1845; son of William Clark and Elizabeth Wallace (Taylor) Adams 
of Pittsfield, N. H. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, in Boston; 3, in Milton, Ms. 

23 I.Mary Adams, b. Oct. 31, 1882. 2. Emily Adams, b. Dec. 3, 1883, 3. 

Charlotte Hastings Adams, b. July 31, 1885. \. Roger Adams, b. Jan. 
2, 1889. 

27 G.Caroline Augusta Curtis, b. Mar. 29, 1845; d. Feb. 20, 1863. 

28 7. Charles Curtis of Newtonville, Ms., b. Mar. 2, 1847; d. Feb. 4, 1902; m. Oct. 

30, 1870, Sarah Becker. 

29 8. Ella Maria Curtis Hammond of Boston, Ms., b. Nov. 24, 1849; d. Apr. 19, 

1904 in Boston; m. Sep. 14, 1889, W. Henry Hammond. 

30 9. Clara Anna Curtis Sanders of Boston, Ms., b. Sep. 25, 1851; m. Apr. 19, 1879, 

Milton M. Sanders. 

31 10. Samuel Hastings Curtis of W^est Medway, Ms., b. Oct. 25, 1853; d. Mar. 

3, 1897 in W. M.; m. Oct. 16, 1877, Mary Estelle Hill. 

32 11. Herbert Augustus Curtis of Boston, Ms., b. July 1, 18G5; d. Mar. 14, 1883. 

33 (VI.) JOHN CURTIS (12) of Auburn, N. Y., son of Lydia Gilbert (2) and 
Francis Curtis (1), b. in Westminster, Ms., Aug. 13, 1814; d. Aug. 16, 1885 in 
Auburn; m. Feb. 23, 1837, FANNY JANE CLOSE, b. June 10, 1818; d. Nov. 17, 
1898; dau. of Hiram and Penelope (Olds) Close. 3 chil. b. in A. 

34 I.Frances Maria Curtis, a musician, b. Dec. 12, 1838; d. June 11, 1857. 
85 2. Georgianna Eliza Curtis, an invalid, b. July 31, 1840, of Auburn. 

36 3. Charles Gilbert Curtis, b. June 13, 1842. 

37 (VI) GEORGE CURTIS (13), a builder and lumber dealer of Roxbury and 
Boston, Ms., son of Lydia Gilbert (2) and Francis Curtis (1), b. in Westminster, 
Sep. 3, 1817; d. Feb. 6, 1898 in R.; m. Sep. 18, 1845, MARTHA ANN UPTON, b. 
Feb. 27, 1826; d. June 4, 1894; dau. of Joseph and Susan (Thurston) Upton of 
Fitchburg, Ms. — Joseph descended from John and Eleanor Upton, through Wil- 
liam and Mary (Maber), William and Lydia (Burnap), William and Hannah 
(Stanley), and John and Abigail (Low) father and mother of Joseph Upton. 
George Curtis was an Alderman of Roxbury 4 years, and of Boston 3 years; and 
he was three times a Representative in the Massachusetts Legislature. 10 
chil. b. in R. 

38 1. George Francis Curtis, b. Oct. 30, 1847; d. June 9, 1848 in Roxbury. 

39 2. Mary Abby Curtis, b. Apr. 16, d. Apr. 22, 1849 in Roxbury. 

40 S.George Herbert Curtis, b. June 29, 1850; d. Aug. 2, 1851 in Roxbury. 

41 4. Henry Clifford Curtis (64), b. Aug. 31, 1852; d. Jan. 12, 1890 in R. 

42 5. Charles Wilmot Curtis, b. Dec. 18, 1854; d. Mar. 14, 1856 in Roxbury. 

43 6. Martha Gertrude Curtis Cate of Roxbury, Ms., b. Sep. 9, 1857; m. Dec. 18, 

1883, Martin Luther Cate, son of Luther Garland and Mary Elizabeth 
(Frost) Cate. 5 chil. b. in Boston, Ms. 

44 1. Charles Wolsey Cate, b. Dec. 5, 1884. 2. Gertrude Curtis Cate, b. Nov. 25, 

1885. Z.Earl Springer Cate, b. Apr. 13, 1887. A.Philip Thurston Cate, 
b. Nov. 16, 1901. 5. Martha Cate, b. Apr. 25, 1903. 

136 CURTIS. 

49 7. Edwin Upton Curtis (68) of Jamaica Plains, Ms., b. Mar. 26, 1861. 

50 S.Nelson Curtis (72) of Jamaica Plains, Ms., b. Jan. 17, 1864. 

51 9. George Curtis, b. Dec. 26, 1866; d. Dec. 17, 1867. 

52 10. Susan Thurston Curtis, b. June 27, 1869; d. June 30, 1869. 

53 (VI.) ALONZO CURTIS (15), a farmer of Westminster, Ms., son of Lydia 
Gilbert (2) and Francis Curtis (1), b. in W., Aug. 27, 1822; m. Jan. 2, 1850, 
MARY BELCHER LOTHROP of Sharon, b. Aug. 5, 1821; d. Feb. 2, 1901. 5 
chil. b. in W. 

54 1. Frederick Alonzo Curtis, b. Jan. 2, 1851; d. Sep. 9, 1852 in W. 

55 2. Wolfred Fletcher Curtis, a lawyer, b. Aug. 12, 1854; d. in Westminster, 

Nov. 9, 1878, aet. 24. He was graduated from Amherst College in 1873, and 
was admitted to the bar in 1878. He plunged into the sea to rescue a com- 
panion, supported him until both were drawn on board ship, and died of a 
fever that resulted from the exposure. 

56 S.Frank Abbott Curtis, a farmer of Westminster, Ms., b. Aug. 7, 1857; m. 

June 7, 1883, Jane Esther Lucas, b. July 21, 1857; dau. of Henry and Jane 
(Henderson) Lucas of Manchester, Eng. — Henry was b. in Manchester, 
Jane was b. of English parents in Wales. 5 chil. b. in Westminster. 

57 I.Mary Florence Curtis, b. Apr. 12, 1884; was graduated from Wellesley 

in 1906. She spent the summer of 1907 in Europe, and in 1908 was in 
charge of the German Department of the high school in Leominster. 

58 2. Wolf red Abbott Curtis, b. Sep. 9, 1885; in Rockland Military Academy at 

West Lebanon, N. H., one year, then at Rock Ridge Hall in Wellesley 
Hills, Ms., whence he was graduated in 1907. 

59 Z.Herman Xelson Curtis, b. Nov. 9, 1888; entered Harvard College in 1907, 

after being graduated from Fitchburg High School in 1906, and from 
Phillips Exeter Academy in 1907. 

60 i. Henry Lucas Curtis, b. June 24, 1891; is in Institute of Technology. 

61 5. Esther Jane Curtis, b. Jan. 21, 1896; in Grammar School, 1908. 

62 4. Alvah Gordon Citrtis, b. Dec. 1, 1861; d. Sep. 30, 1875 in W. 

63 5. Laban Eugene Curtis, b. Aug. 16, 1865; d. Oct. 9, 1867 in W. 

64 (VII.) HENRY CLIFFORD CURTIS (41) of Roxbury, Ms., son of George and 
Martha Ann (Upton) Curtis (37), b. in Roxbury, Ms., Aug. 31, 1852; d. Jan. 12, 
1890 in R.; m. Oct. 21, 1874, AGNES GORE WHYTE, b. Mar. 27, 1855; dau. of 
Oliver ^\Tiyte. 2 chil. b. in Boston, Ms. 

65 I.George Oliver Curtis of Boston, b. July 29, 1875; m. July 13, 1904. Aneta 

S. Simpson. 

66 2. Mabel Whyte Cirtis Curtin of Brookline. Ms., b. June 27, 1877; m. Oct. 

10, 1900. John Andrew Curtin. 1 chil. John Curtis Curtin, b. Oct. 11. '03. 
68 (VII.) EDWIN UPTON CURTIS (49). a lawyer of Boston, Ms., son of George 
and Martha Ann (Upton) Curtis (37). b. in Roxbury, Ms., Mar. 26, 1861; m. Oct. 
27, 1897, MARGARET MAUD WATERMAN, b. May 3, 1865; dau. of Charles and 
Julia A. (Harrington) Waterman of Thomaston, Me. He attended school at 
Roxbury and at Farmington, Me. He was graduated from Bowdoin College 
with the degree of A. B. in 1882, and received the degree of A. M. from Bowdoin 


in 1885. He studied law, and was admitted to the bar at Boston in 1885. He 
was elected City Clerk of Boston in 1889, and was reelected. He was Mayor of 
Boston in 1894. He has been Metropolitan Park Commissioner by appointment 
of the Governor of Massachusetts for many years. And he was appointed 
Assistant United States Treasurer at Boston by President Roosevelt, which 
office he held until he was appointed Collector of Customs in Boston. 1909. 

3 chil. 
69 1. Priscilla Curtis, b. Nov. 22, 1898; d. Sep. 19, 1899 in R. 2. Penelope 
Curtis, b. Oct. 9, 1900 in R. 3. Margaret Curtis, b. Mar. 19, 1904 in B. 

72 (Vn.) NELSON CURTIS (50) of Jamaica Plains, Ms., son of George and 
Martha Ann (Upton) Curtis (37), b. in Roxbury, Ms., Jan. 17, 1864; m. June 25, 
1888, GENEVEVE FRANCES YOUNG, b. Dec. 14, 1864; dau. of William Henry 
Harrison and Susan Tappan (Cook) Young of Boston, Ms. 2 chil. b. in Boston. 

73 1. Nelsox Curtis. Jr., b. Dec. 11, 1890. 2. Francis Cvrtis, b. July 22, 1895. 

1 (II.) MARY FULHAM (5) MOORE (1) DANA, dau. of Francis and Sarah 
(Livermore IG) Fulham (1), and widow of Jonathan Moore (1), b. in Weston, 
Ms., Apr. 15, 1702; m. about 1734, JOSEPH DANA, from Oxford, Ms., b. Mar. 3, 
1699; son of Benjamin and Mary (Buckminster) Dana, and grandson of the 
immigrant Richard and Anne (Bullard) Dana of Cambridge, Ms. Joseph became 
an innkeeper of Pomfret, Ct, where he, with his brothers Jacob and Daniel, 
owned one-twelfth of the Mashamogret Purchase of 15,000 acres. The town of 
Pomfret, Vt., named for the Ct. town from which many of its first settlers came, 
was chartered to "Isaac Dana and his associates." Isaac was an elder brother 
of Joseph; lot No. 6 stood on the Proprietor's Book in the name of Joseph Dana; 
and the next year after his death it was conveyed, 1779, to his son Joseph of 
Ipswich, Ms. There is no evidence that Joseph and Mary Dana ever lived in 
Pomfret, Vt.; their last place of residence apparently was in Lebanon, N. H., 
where both died; Joseph in 1778, but the date of Mary's death is unknown. 

3 chil. b. in Pomfret, Ct. 

2 1. Beulah Dana, b. Apr. 24, 1735. 

3 2. Jonathan Dana. b. Feb. 2, 1737; he went to Pomfret, Vt. early in the his- 

tory of that town; and he appears to have been one of its original pro- 
prietors. In 1775 he sold "One whole right or Proprietor's share" to John 
Winchester Dana; and records of deeds from Jonathan Dana of P. between 
that date and 1822, indicate that he lived there to the age of 86. He was 
deacon of the Congregational Church in P. many years. 7 chil. 

4 l.Lucinda Dana. b. Sep. 5, 1763. 2. Mary Dana, b. May 11, 1766. Z.Joseph 

Dana. b. May 5, 1768. 4. Hannah Dana, b. June 21, 1770. 5. Chloe Dana. 
b. Aug. 18, 1774. Q.Jonathan Dana. Jr.. b. Jan. 13, miT^l. Chester 
Dana. b. May 28, 1780. 

11 S.Joseph Dana (12) of Ipswich, Ms., b. Nov. 13, 1742; d. Nov. 16, 1827. 

12 (III.) JOSEPH DANA, D. D. (11) of Ipswich, Ms., son of Mary Fulham (5) 
Moore (1) and Joseph Dana (1), b. in Pomfret, Ct., Nov. 13, 1742; d. Nov. 16, 
1827; m. MARY STANIFORD ROGERS, dau. of Rev. Nathaniel Rogers; d. May 

138 DAXA. 

14, 1772, aet. 27; m. 2d, MARY TURNER, dau. of Samuel Turner, d. Apr. 13, 
1803; m. 3d, Mrs. Elizabeth widow of Rev. Ebenezer Bradford. He was gradu- 
ated from Yale College in 1760, and was licensed to preach June 9, 1763, before 
he was twenty-one years old. In "Sprague's Annals of the American Pulpit," 
Vol. 1, p. 597, it is said of him that: "He supplied the pulpit of the Old South 
Church, Boston, with much acceptance, for six months, and would, it is said, 
have received an invitation to a permanent settlement there but that his voice 
was thought scarcely adequate to fill so large a building." He was subsequently 
invited to Ipswich, and having remained there as a candidate for a year or more, 
he received a call from the church and society to become their pastor. He was 
ordained Nov. 7, 1765; received the degree of D. D. from Harvard in 1801; and 
he preached a sermon on the 60th anniversary of his ordination. 8 chil. 

13 1. Elizabeth Dana, b. in Ipswich, Ms., Nov. 6, 1765; d. in 1816. 

14 2. Maby Daxa Burx>'am of Ipswich, Ms., b. June 26, 1767; d. Nov. 10, 1855, 

aet. 88; m. Major Thomas Burnham. 

15 3. Prof. Joseph Dana (21), b. in Ipswich, Ms., June 10, 1769; d. Nov. 18, 1849. 

16 4. Daniel Dana, D. D. (31), b. July 21, 1771; d. Aug., 1859, aet. 88. 

17 5. Rev. Samuei. Dana (44), of Marblehead, Ms., b. May 7, 1778. 

18 6. Sarah Dana Thorndike, b. May 6, 1780; m. Hon. Israel Thorndike. 

19 7. Abigail Dana, b. Mar. 14, 1782. 8. Anna Dana, b. Nov. 2, 1784. 

21 (IV.) Prof. JOSEPH DANA (15) of Athens College, Athens, O., son of Joseph 
and Mary Staniford (Rogers) Dana (12), b. in Ipswich, Ms., June 10, 1769; d. Nov. 
18, 1849, aet. 80, in A.; m. May 31, 1805, LUCY TEMPLE, dau. of John Temple of 
Newburyport, Ms.; m. 2d, about 1819, in A., HANNAH LYONS of Whitehall. 
N. Y. He was graduated from Dartmouth, 1788; was assistant teacher at Phillips 
Academy, Exeter, 1789; studied Divinity; was licensed to preach; abandoned 
preaching from ill-health; read law and practised at Newburyport; removed to 
Athens, 1817; and was head of the academy there; became connected with Ohio 
University in 1819; and Prof, of Languages from 1822 to 1835. 9 chil. 

22 1. Mary Dana, d. about 1826. 2. Lucy Dana, m. Marvin. 

24 3. Louisa T. Dana Harding of Boston, Ms., m. Spencer Harding. 4. Francis 

Dana. 5. Joseph M. Dana, a lawyer of A., graduated from 0. University. 

27 6. Daniel S. Dana. 7. William Henry Dana, said to have been a Lieut, in 

the U. S. Navy. 8. Martha Dana. 9. Elizabeth Dana. 
31 (IV.) Pres. DANIEL DANA, D. D. (16) of Newburyport, Ms., son of Joseph, 
D. D. and Mary Staniford (Rogers) Dana (12), b. in Ipswich, Ms., July 21, 1771; 
d. Aug., 1859, in N.; m. Dec. 30, 1800, ELIZABETH COMBS, dau. of Capt. William 
Combs, at N.; m. 2d, Nov. 8, 1814, SARAH EMERY, dau. of Dr. Joseph Emery 
of Fryeburg, Me. He was graduated from Dartmouth, 1788; taught at Exeter 
Academy about three years; then at Ipswich until May 15, 1793, studying Divinity 
meantime with his father; was ordained pastor of the first Presb. Ch. of N., 
Nov. 19, 1794; dism. Nov. 19, 1820; Pres. of Dartmouth College from 1820 to 
1821; installed pastor of second Presb. Ch, of Londonderry, Jan. 16, 1822; dism. 
Apr., 1826; inst. pastor of second Presb. Ch. of Newburyport, May 31, 1826; dism.. 
1845; but continued to live there. He was a trustee of Andover Theological 

DAXA. 139 

Seminary from 1804 to his resignation in 1856. "He was a man of deservedly 
high reputation wherever known, popular as a preacher, eminent as a theologian, 
faithful as a pastor, courteous as a gentleman, and lovely as a Christian. His 
publications^ were 21 occasional sermons, several discourses, essays, and charges 
at ordinations, besides some controversial writings." 12 chil. 

32 1. Mary Daxa Anderson, b. Oct. 4, 1801; m. Wm. Anderson. 4 chil. 

33 2. Joseph Dana. b. Apr. 22, 1803; grad. Ohio Univ.; d. in Maryland. 

34 3. Jane Dana. b. Apr. 2, 1805. 

35 4. Susanna Dana Babtley of Hempstead, N. H., b. Aug. 13, 1808; m. Rev. 

J. M. Babtley. 

36 5. Rev. William Combs Dana (71), b. Feb. 13, 1810, in Newburyport, Ms. 

37 6. Elizabeth Dana, d. young. 7. A child, d. young. 8. A child, d. young. 

40 9. Daniel Dana, a merchant of N. Y. City, son of Sarah; b. Sep. 4, 1815. 

41 10. Lydia C. Dana Tucker of Defiance, O., b. Aug. 13, 1817; m. Rev. E. R. 


42 11. Sarah Dana Wheelwbight of Valparaiso, S. A., m. Rev. John Wheel- 


43 12. Samuel Dana, died at sea in 1833. 

44 (IV.) REV. SAMUEL. DANA (17) of Marblehead, Ms., son of Joseph, D. D. 
and Mary (Turner) Dana (12), b. May 7, 1778; was graduated from Harvard 
College in 1796; and pastor of Marblehead Church. He m. SUSAN COMBS, d. 
Sep. 13, 1805; m. 2d, HARRIET BRIDGE, dau. of Dr. Richard P. Bridge. 

13 chil. 

45 I.Mary Jane Dana. b. June 21, 1801; d. Mar. 29, 1804. 2. Son, died young. 

47 3. Joseph William Dana. b. Oct. 19, 1804; d. Sep. 5, 1806. 

48 4. Henrietta Bridge Dana Haynes, b. Jan. 6, 1809; m. A. A. Haynes, M. D., a 

distinguished chemist. 3 chil. 

49 I.Augusta A. Haynes, b. Sep., 1837. 2. Sarnwel D. Haynes, b. Oct. 21, 1840. 

51 3. Sophia W. Haynes, b. May 15, 1846. 

52 5. Samuel Turner Dana, b. May 25, 1810; m. Mary C. Crocker. 4 chil. 

53 1. Henrietta Bridge Dana, b. Sep., 1840. 2. Samuel Heber Dana, b. Nov. 20, 

1841; d., 1855. Z.Mary Gertrude Dana. b. Nov. 14, 1847. i. Anna Hattie 
Dana, h., 1851. 

57 6. Richard Perkins Dana. b. May 25, 1810; m. Juliette H. Starr. 3 chil. 

58 I.Richard Starr Dana, b. May 23, 1836. 2. Juliette Henrietta Dana, b. Jan. 

27, 1838. 3. WiUiam Starr Dana, b. Apr. 20, 1843. 
61 7. Mary Dane Dana Woodbury Abbott, b. May 15, 1812; m. Aba Woodbury, 
Jr.; m. 2d, Jacob Abbott. S.Ann Harrington Dana, b. Dec. 4, 1814. 

63 9. Susan Combs Dana Lawrence, b. July 16, 1817; m. 1845, William R. 

Lawrence, M. D., of Harvard. 3 chil. 

64 1. Francis William Lawrence, b. Nov. 20, 1839. 2. Arthur Lawrence, b. 

Aug. 22, 1842. S.Robert Means Lawrence, b. May 14, 1847. 

67 10. Abigail Fisher Dana Ames, b. Oct. 19, 1819; m. Sep. 23, 1849, Seth Ames, 

Judge of the Superior Court of Mass., son of Fisher Ames. 

68 11. Sarah Elizabeth Dana, b. Feb. 6, 1822; d. Dec. 18, 1825. 


69 12. Israel Thorndike Daxa. b. Apr. 25, 1825; d. Dec. 18, 1825. 

70 13. Israel Thornuike Daxa. b. June 6, 1827; m. Carrie Starr. 

71 (V.) Rev. WILLIAM COMBS DANA (36), a Presbyterian clergyman of 
Charleston, S. C; b. Feb. 13, 1810; m. July 30, 1839, FLORA M'RAE MATTHEW- 
SON of Charleston. He was graduated from Dartmouth College in 1828; taught 
in Thetford Academy, Vt., in 1829, in Chesterfield Academy, N. H., in 1830, and in 
Westborough Classical School, Ms., from June, 1830 to Oct., 1831; divinity 
student at Andover Theological School in 1834, then at Columbia, S. C, and 
finished at Princeton; was ordained pastor of the Central Presb. Ch., Charleston, 
Feb. 14, 1836. He published a translation of Fenelon on Female Education, a 
Trans-Atlantic Tour in 1845, and some sermons. 

1 (V.) LUCY FULHAM (49) DAY of Chesterfield, N. H., dau. of Phinehas and 
Lucy (Lamson) Fulham (46), b. in C; m. 1815, ASA DAY, son of Comfort and 
Velonia (Paine) Day of C; she died after 1864. 4 chil. b. in C. 

2 I.Charles Day of Greenfield, Ms., m. Susax Wilsox; m. 2d, Maria Day. He 

was very strong; could shoulder a barrel of flour. 

3 2. Marshal Hexry Day of Chesterfield, N. H., and Northfield, Ms., a stone 

mason and a very strong man, b. 1819; d. Aug. 2, 1900, aet. 81 in N.; m. 
1849, Elizabeth F. Pierce, dau. of John and Judith (Thompson) Pierce; d. 
Oct. 4, 1865; m. 2d, Mar. 22, 1869, Augusta Page Lymax. dau. of Joseph and 
Rebecca (Page) Lyman of Northfield. 1 chil. b. in Chesterfield. 

4 l.Will Henry Day of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Feb. 8, 1871; m. Flora I. Towle. 

5 3. George Day of Greenfield, a very strong man, m. Phebe Tourtelotte of G., 

where he died. 1 chil. 1. Charles Day of Greenfield. 

7 4. William Laxdox Day of Greenfield, Ms., b. July 25, 1825. 1 chil. 

8 1. WiUiani Landon Day. Jr. of Boston, Ms., b. in Greenfield, 1867. 

1 (IV.) PRISCILLA HARRIS (54) DICKERSON of Shirley, Ms., dau. of Francis 
and Susanna (Benjamin) Harris (51), b. in S., Mar. 17, 1749; d. Dec. 17, 1842 
in S.; m. JAMES DICKERSON, a carpenter, b. in Harvard, Ms., Mar. 15, 1748; 
d. Apr. 2, 1836 in S. He was a volunteer on the Lexington Alarm, Apr. 19. 1775. 
With Francis Harris (51) he built the second sawmill in Shirley; and, for 
many years, he kept an inn where his children were born. 9 chil. 

2 1. SusAXXA Dickersox Phelps (1), b. Sep. 6, 1774; d. Dec. 10, 1855, aet. 81. 

3 2. James Dickersox. b. Nov. 19, 1775; d. Dec. 11, 1784. 

4 3. Priscilla Dickersox Farxsworth. b. Feb. 18, 1778; d. Apr. 15, 1859, aet. 81, 

in Shirley; m. June 11, 1797, Johx Farxsworth. 

5 4.HAXXAH Dickersox Warrex, b. Oct. 5, 1779; d. in Marietta, O., July 21, 

1853, aet. 73; m. Nov. 4. 1798, William Warrex of Shirley. 

6 5. Leah Dicker.sox Page Peabody. b. Apr. 5, 1783; d. in S., Sep. 7, 1861; m. 

Jan. 19, 1803, Joel Page; m. 2d, May 12, 1848, Thomas Peabody. 

7 6. James Dickersox, 2d, b. Aug. 24, 1785; d. in Shirley, Aug. 30, 1785. 

8 7. Delil.\h Dickersox Holdex Hartwell. b. Aug. 4, 1786; d. in S., Oct. 12, 

1870, aet. 84; m. July 8, 1804, Nathax Holdex, d. Apr. 13, 1807; m. 2d, pub. 


Apr. 19, 1812 to Luther Holdex. Nathan's brother, d. Sep. 18, 1830; m. 3d, 
Sep. 10, 1840, Luther Hartwell. 
9 8. Sarah Dickerson Balch of Shirley, Ms., b. June 24, 1790; d. in S., Dec. 28, 
1871; m. Feb. 7, 1811, Francis Balch. 4 chil. b. in S. 

10 1. Dorcas Balch Rice of North Leominster, Ms., b, Nov. 26, 1811; m. Apr. 14, 

1833, George Rice. 1 chil. b. in Northboro, Ms. 

11 I.Sarah Zipporah Rice, b. Aug. 17, 1836; d. Aug. 31, 1849, in S. 

12 2. Francis Balch of Leominster, Ms., b. Mar. 10, 1814; d. Nov. 22, 1876; m. 

Apr., 1837, Eliza Butler of Shirley, Ms. 3 chil. 

13 1. Oscar A. Balch of Ayer, Ms., b. Jan. 25, 1838; m. Julia Ann Norris. 

14 2. Ellen Maria Balch Pierce of Leominster, Ms., b. in Shirley, Ms., July, 

1844; m. Sep. 1, 1870, George S. Pierce. 

15 3. Revilla M. Balch of Leominster, Ms., b. in Shirley, Ms., Jan. 10, 1846. 

16 Z.. Sarah Balch Lawrence of S.. b. May 14, 1818; m. Dec. 1, 1841, Oliver E. 

Lawrence of Harvard. 6 chil. b. 1, in Fitchburg; 3, 4, 6, in S. 

17 I.George F. Lawrence, b. Nov. 1, 1843; m. Ann M. Willard. 2 chil. 

18 L George F. K. Lawrence, b. July 22, 1867. 

19 2. Lizzie V. Lawrence, b. May 20, 1869; d. June 15, 1870. 

20 2. Edward H. Lawrence, b. Apr. 24, 1845; d. Sep. 21, 1847. 

21 3. Sarah E. Lawrence, b. Feb. 2, 1848; d. Aug. 14, 1849. 

22 4. Edward A. Lawrence of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Oct. 21, 1851; m. July 3, 

1872, Fannie M. May of Fitchburg. 1 chil. 

23 1. Glennie M. Lawrence, b. Mar. 26, 1875. 

24 5. Herbert E. Lawrence, b. July 21, 1854; m. Ellen F. Hastings. 

25 6. Austin E. Lawrence, b. Feb. 22, 1856; m. Addie Norris. 

26 i. Charles Balch. b. Dec. 12, 1820; m. May 9, 1847, Lucena 0. Bliss. 1 chil. 

27 1. Emma Lucena Balch, b. Oct. 12, 1850, in Shirley. 

28 9. Lucy Dickerson Sawtell of Shirley, Ms., b. Aug. 4, 1792; d. in S., Feb. 25, 

1876, aet. 83; m. Oct. 10, 1813, David Sawtell. 9 chil. b. in S. 

29 I.John Sawtell. b. Mar. 20, 1814; m. Susan Bathrick. 2 chil. 

30 I.William Sawtell, b. May 1, 1835; d. Mar. 30, 1865; m. May 17, 1863, 

Eliza A. Balcom of Shirley. He died in the Civil War. 

31 2. James Sawtell, b. May 12, 1838; d. 1865, in the Civil War. 

32 2. William Sawtell of Shirley, Ms., b. Mar. 20, 1816; m. Xancy E. Fletcher. 

33 3. Jerome Sawtell. b. Dec, 1819; d. Jan. 24, 1&21. 

34 i. Harriet Sawtell Balcom of S., b. Dec. 18, 1821; m. Thaddeus Balcom. 

35 5. Jane Saictell Hopkins of Shirley, Ms., b. July 20, 1825; m. May 4, 1843, 

Sumner Hopki?is. d. Oct. 12, 1847. 

36 G.Elizabeth Saictell Williams of Shirley, Ms., b. Mar. 20, 1828; m. June 23, 

1847, Emery Williams. 1 chil. b. in Shirley. 

37 I.Augusta J. Williams Wilson, b. Jan. 6, 1848; d. Dec. 15, 1872, aet. 24; 

m. Dec. 16, 1868. Homer Wilson. 

38 l.Angeline Sawtell of Shirley, b. May 15, 1831; d. May 28, 1866. 

39 S.Charles Sawtell. b. June 21, 1833; m. May 31, 1862, Charlotte Scadling. 

40 9. Henry Saictell. b. Dec. 19, 1836; m. May 6, 1855, Betsey E. Cowdrey. 

142 DRAPER. 

1 (V.j MARY FULHAM (92) DRAPER of Penfield, N. Y., dau. of Elisha and 
Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. Jan. 13, 1782, m. June 9, 1799, JOEL DRAPER, 
b. June 17, 1769 at the bead of Schuyler Lake, Otsego Co., N. Y., 15 miles from 
Coopersville ( ? Cooperstown) ; m. 2d, Strait. 2 chil. 

2 1. Elisha Watsox Dkaper of Bay City, Mich., b. May 27, 1801; d. Dec. 24, 

1894, aet. 93, in B. C; m. May 27, 1822, Sarah Axx Freer, b. Oct. 15, 
1809. 4 chil. 

3 1. William Franklin Draper, a soldier of the Civil War, b. June 7, 1829; d. 

Feb., 1863. He returned from the war sick, and lived but a short time. 
His children died soon after. 2 chil. 

4 I.Alice J. Draper, b. Aug. 22, 1853. 2. Alford Draper, b. Jan. 17, 1856. 

6 2. Harriet Mary Draper Xoble, b. Feb. 23, 1833; d. June 6, 1885, aet. 52, in 

Novi, Mich.; m. Apr. 17, 1855, Jonah XobJe. 

7 Z.Joel Elisha Draper, a jeweler of South Lyon, Mich., b. May 27, 1834; d. 

Sep. 22, 1878 in S. L.; m. July 12, 1863, Martha Ann Goodell (See Harvey 
7), b. Dec. 22, 1841; d. Sep. 26, 1901; dau. of Edwin Brown and Elizabeth 
(Harvey 1) Goodell of Northville, Mich. He was an inventor, and 
patented, Nov. 4, 1868, a chalk-line reel for which he was offered $100. 
A patent was issued to him Aug. 6, 1861, for a horseshoe clinching tool, 
which he sold for ?1,000. He also invented a corn-husking-bench. 1 
chil. b. in Lyon. 

8 1. Charles Gregory Draper, a jeweler and optician of Plymouth, Mich., 

b. May 19, 1865; m. Jan. 1, 1902, Satie Ann Merrell, b. Sep. 25, 1878; 
dau. of Horace Robert and Etta M. (Lewis) Merrell of New Boston, 
Mich. 2 chil. 

1. Merrell Horace Draper, b. May 14, 1906, in Plymouth. 

2. Winnifred Martha Draper, b. Sep. 17, 1908, in Plymouth. 

9 4. Martha Elizabeth Draper Phillips of Bay City, Mich., b. in Salem, Mich., 

May 6, 1842; d. Jan. 29, 1873 in Bay City; m. Dec. 23, 1863, Edivin 
Ruthvcn Phillips, b. Apr. 3, 1835; son of Elias Hart and Melissa Marcia 
(Mead) Phillips of Milan, Mich. 3 chil. b. in Novi, Mich. 
10 I.Jennie May Phillips Parsons of Linwood, Mich., b. Oct. 28, 1864; m. 

Aug. 8, 1894, Edwin Mahlon Parsons, b. Apr. 22, 1848; son of Edwin 
Clark and Julia (Armstrong) Parsons of Onondaga Co., N. Y. — E. C. P. 
son of Elias and Sabrina (Clark) Parsons of Worthington, Ms., de- 
scended from Joseph Parsons who witnessed a deed from Indians to 
William Pynchon at Springfield, Ms., July 15, 1636, and moved to 
Northampton, Ms., in 1655. Julia was a daughter of Jabin Armstrong 
of Ct. Jennie since the age of 15 has been religiously inclined. She 
taught in the public schools of B. C. eleven and a half years, Apr. 1, 
1899, she entered on a course of study at the Moody Bible Institute in 
Chicago, where she remained one year. In June, 1900, she took up 
church missionary work at Christ (Presb.) Ch., Chicago, continued 
until May 1, 1903. when she was appointed General Sec. of the Young 
Women's Christian Association at Lansing, Mich. 6 chil. b. in L. 


11 1. Beulah May Parsons, b. Nov. 1, 1895. 2. Mahlon Phillips Parsons, b. 

Nov. 11, 1896. 3. Dwight Curtis Parsons, b. Oct. 23, 1898. 4. James 
Howard Parsons, b. Dec. 20, 1900. 5. Maurice Clark Parsons, b. Sep. 
29, 1904. 6. Bernice Etta Parsons, b. June 15, 1907. 

17 2. Mary Theessa Phillips of Lansing, Mich., b. Jan. 29, 1867. 

18 3. Frank Curtis Phillips of Bay City, b. Aug. 22, 1868; d. Feb. 2, 1905, 

from falling off a structure 29 feet high in the yard of the West Bay 
City Shipping Co.; m. June 8, 1902, Annie Fike. 

19 2. Orange Draper, b. Jan. 1, 1808. 

1 (IV.) SUSANNA HARRIS (52) MOORS DWIGHT of Shirley, Ms., dau. of 
Francis and Susanna (Benjamin) Harris (51), b. in Watertown, Ms., Sep. 27, 
1744; d. Sep. 6, 1816; m. JONATHAN MOORS, b. in Groton, Ms., "Feb. 13, 1728;" 
d. July 18, 1765; who was four times successively elected Town Clerk, and held 
other important offices in Shirley. She m. 2d, about 1770, JOHN DWIGHT, a 
stonecutter and farmer, b. in Boston, Ms., 1740; d. Oct. 2, 1816; son of John 
Dwight of Boston, who rose from a common sailor to the command of a ship, and 
was lost at sea in 1744. John Dwight, Jr. was a soldier of the Revolution, and 
received a wound in the battle of White Plains that made him somewhat deaf. 
Susanna, her husband John, their son Francis, and his wife Maria, in the same 
family, were poisoned by eating diseased corned-beef; and all died within 34 
days after. 2 Moors and 8 Dwight chil. b. in Shirley. 

2 1. Phinehas Moors, b. Aug. 9, 1764; d. Oct. 12, 1764, in Shirley. 

3 2. Abel Moors, b. Jan. 22, 1766; m. and had 5 chil. I.John Moors. 2. Abel 

Moors. Jr. 3. LoveU Moors. 4. Hiram Moors. 5. Lavina Moors. 
9 3. SusA.xNA Dwight Dodge of Shirley, Ms., b. Dec. 2, 1771; d. Dec. 22, 1838, 
aet. 67 in Shirley; m. Jan. 4, 1814, Elisha Dodge. 

10 4. John Dwight. Jr., of Boston, b. Dec. 22, 1773; married and had 4 chil. 

11 I.John Sullivan Divight. a Congregational clergyman of Boston, Ms., b. in 

B., May 13, 1813; m. Feb. 11, 1851, Mary BuUard of B.; d. Sep. 6, 1860. 
He was graduated from Harvard, 1832; was ordained May 20, 1840; and 
preached for the Second Cong. Ch. of Northampton, Ms., a few years; 
he then left the ministry, and devoted himself to literary pursuits. He 
spent five years with George Ripley and others in the experiment at 
"Brook Farm," where he taught Latin, Greek, German, and Music; at the 
same time doing his part of the manual labor required of the dwellers 
at the farm. In 1848 he returned to Boston, where he spent several years 
in writing articles for the "Harbinger," begun at Brook Farm, and con- 
tinued in N. Y. City, and for "The Dial" of Boston, socialistic publica- 
tions; and musical criticisms for several papers. He also engaged in 
public lecturing, especially on Music. In 1852 he began the publication 
in Boston of "Dwight's Journal of Music," the first of its kind in America, 
and for many years regarded as one of the best of its kind, 

12 2. Mary Ann Dwight of Boston, b. Apr. 4, 1816. 

13 3. Frances Ellen Divight of Boston, b. Dec. 13, 1819. 

144 DWIGHT. 

14 A.Benjaimn Franklin Divight. an architect of Boston, b. Sep. 5, 1824. 

15 5. Sally Dwight Browx of Shirley, Ms., b. Feb. 18, 1776; d. 1853, aet. 77; m. 

Nov. 3, 1802, Joseph Browx. 

16 6. Betty Dwight Page of Shirley, Ms., b. Mar. 1, 1778; d. Nov. 16, 1867, aet. 

89 y. 8 m. 15 d. in Nashua, N. H.; m. Feb. 1, 1806, Edmund Page. 

17 7. Francis Dwight (43), b. June 17, 1780; d. Sep. 28, 1816. 

18 8. Priscilla Dwight Cowdry of Ashby, Ms., b. May 31, 1782; d. Jan., 1868, 

aet. 85; m. Jan. 2, 1810, Sherebiah Cowdry. 6 chil. b. in Ashby, Ms. 

19 I.John Cowdry of Westmoreland, N. H., b. Sep. 29, 1810; m. Mar. 25, 1835, 

Amanda Goddard of Royalton, Vt. 2 chil. 

20 I.Henry Francis Cowdry of Westmoreland, N. H., b. Nov. 12, 1837; m. 

May 8, 1860, Lois Aldrich Knight. 1 chil. 

21 1. Fred Henry Cowdry, b. Oct. 24, 1869. 

22 2. Mary Ann Cowdry Brown of Cambridge, Ms., b. Sep. 10, 1842; m. June 

6, 1865, Joseph Henry Brown. 1 chil. 

23 1. Major John Brown, b. June 11, 1871, d. June 13, 1871. 

24 2.Philenia Cowdry of Westmoreland, N. H., b. Apr. 16, 1813. 

25 3. ShereMah Cowdry, b. Dec. 28, 1815; d. July 7, 1816. 

26 i. Albert Cowdry of Weston, Vt., b. Feb. 24, 1818; d. Apr. 24, 1846 in W.; 

m. Caroline Holt of W., who died in Boston, Ms., Apr. 13, 1857. 

27 5. George Washington Cowdry of Walpole, N. H., b. July 3, 1821; m. Oct. 6, 

1845, Fanny Sabine of Westmoreland, Ms., d. Mar. 1, 1862; m. 2d, Sep. 4, 
1862, Selina Putnam of Springfield, Vt. 2 chil. 

28 I.George Cowdry, b. June 19, 1846; d. July 4, 1847. 

29 2. Charles Cowdry, b. Mar. 22, 1849; d. June 29, 1849. 

30 Q.James Monroe Cowdry of Westmoreland, Ms., b. Dec. 31, 1825; m. Sep, 

26, 1854, Almina Elizabeth Bemis of Chesterfield, N. H. 5 chil. 

31 1. Stella Almina Cowdry Bemis, b. Jan. 15, 1856; m. Thomas B. Bemis. 

32 2. James Washington Cowdry, b. July 3, 1857. 3. Dwight Bemis Cowdry, 

b. Aug. 3, 1860; d. Feb. 11, 1861. 4. Fannie Priscilla Cowdry, b. Mar. 
9, 1862. 5. George Daniel Sherebiah Cowdry, b. July 29, 1864. 

36 9. Pamelia Dwight Parker of Shirley, Ms., b. Apr. 22, 1783; d. Dec. 6, 1861, 

aet. 78; m. Jan. 1, 1805, David Parker. 

37 10. Silltvax Dwight of Thomaston, Me., b. Mar. 25, 1785; d. June 12, 1853; 

m. pub. Aug. 18, 1820. to Betsey Marsh of Bath, Me. He was a manufac- 
turer of marble monuments, etc. 4 chil. 

38 '[.Caroline T. H. Dwight Selden of Norridgwock, Me., b. Dec. 5, 1821 at 

Thomaston, Me.; d. June 12, 1854; m. Aug. 13, 1848, Edwin C. Selden. 

] chil. 1. Edward D. Selden, b. Sep. 22, 1851. 
40 2. Henrietta L. M. Dvnght. b. Mar., 1823; d. Mar. 31, 1843. S.Francis 8. 

Dwight. b. Mar. 21, 1825; d. June 2, 1842. i. Helen M. Dwight, b. Aug. 

6, 1830: d. Feb. 21. 1845. 
43 (V.) FRANCIS DWIGHT (17) of Shirley. Ms., son of Susanna Harris (52) 
and John Dwight (1). b. June 17, 1780; d. Sep. 28, 1816: m. Nov., 1805, MARIA 
BLANCHARD, d. Oct. 9, 1816. 5 chil. 


44 I.Thomas Dwight. b. July 10, 1806; left home when a young man and never 

returned. Supposed to have died about 1837 in South America. 

45 2. SuLLiVAX Dwight. b. May 25, 1807, was lost at sea. 

46 3. JoHx Dwight of Cambridge, Ms., b. Jan. 22, 1810; d. Feb. 5, 1868 in Cam- 

bridge; m. Apr. 14, 1837, Sally Hastings of West Medway, Ms., b. Oct. 29, 
1815 in Boston, Ms. 6 chil. 

47 1. Sarah Harris Dicight Davis of Acton, Ms., b. in North Bridgewater, Ms., 

Sep. 30, 1838; m. Dec. 1, 1865, Winia7n B. Davis of Acton. 

48 2. Annie Eliza Divight Diipee, b. in Medway, Ms., July 22, 1840; m. July 22, 

1865, Leicis S. Dupee of North Wrentham, Ms., d. Apr. 10, 1870. 

49 3. Mary Elizabeth Dicight Wilson, b. in South Plymouth, Ms., June 16, 

1842; m. Aug. 20, 1865, Jason E. Wils07i of Medway, Ms. 

50 i.Johii Francis Divight, once Principal of a literary institution at Rahway, 

b. in South Plymouth, Ms., Aug. 20, 1844; m. Nancy L. Woodruff of R. 
He was graduated from Harvard University in 1869. 

51 o.Celia Adelaide DwigJit Thomas, b. in Medway, Ms., Sep. 9, 1846; m. Dec. 

24, 1870, Joseph Baker Thomas of Weymouth, Ms. 

52 Q.Allen Seabury Dicight of Newton, Ms., b. in Medway, Ms., Oct. 7, 1848. 

53 4. Elizabeth A. Dwight Jennerson Puffer of Concord, N. H., b. May 23, 

1813; d. Jan. 26, 1865; m. Apr. 11, 1830, Moses Jexnersox. b. Jan. 7, 1807; 
he died and she m. 2d, in 1852, Jacob Pl'ffer of Concord, Ms. She was 
buried in the old cemetery of Shirley. 5 chil. 

54 I.Henry Jennerson, b. Dec. 10, 1834; m. Oct. 10, 1858, Elizabeth Tasker, d. 

Aug. 25, 1872; m. 2d, Mar. 1, 1873, Sarah A. Lewis. 1 chil. 

55 1. Henry Dwight Jennerson, b. Oct. 30, 1876 in Acton, Ms. 

56 2. Lydia Jennerson Tyler, b. Apr. 10, 1837; d. 1880 in Leominster, Ms.; m. 

Jan. 8, 1857, William Tyler. 7 chil. b. 1, 2, in Minora. Minn.; 3, 4, 5, in 
Milwaukee, Wis.; 6, 7, in Leominster. 

57 I.Nellie F. Tyler, b. Jan. 23, 1858. 2. Franklin Tyler, b. Feb. 8, 1859; d. 

Feb. 11, 1867. 3. Benjamin Tyler, b. Jan. 24, 1865; d. Jan. 8, 1870. 
4. Alice Tyler, b. June 24, 1866. 5. Sherman L. Tyler, b. Feb. 24, 1868. 
6. William Tyler, b. Nov. 24, 1873. 7. Emma Tyler, b. Feb. 20, 1875. 

64 S.Edgar Alonzo Jennerson of Shirley, Ms., b. Feb. 4, 1839 in Shirley; m. 

May 29, 1872, Lucy Ann Richardson. 

65 \. Albert A. Puffer, b. June 16, 1853 in Concord, N. H. 

66 5. Betsey A. Puffer, b. in Concord, N. H., Mar. 20, 1856. 

67 5. Fraxcis Dwight. b. July 20, 1815; d. May 27, 1850 in Acton, Ms. 

1 (VI) ROXANA FULHAM (103) EATON of Brookfield, Mo., dau. of Ebenezer 
and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Cavendish, Vt., Nov. 1, 1799; d. Apr. 9, 
1880, in Brookfield; m. May 1, 1832, NATHAN EATON, a farmer of Ludlow, Vt., 
b. June 10, 1798; d. Apr. 3, 1874 in Chicago, 111. She lived in Ludlow until the 
birth of her second child; the third probably was born elsewhere in Vermont. 

3 chil. 

2 1. Alfred Nathax Eaton, a commission merchant of St. Louis, Mo., b. Nov. 


7, 1833; d. June 11, 1896, in S. L.; m. Nov. 25, 1862, Emily A. Dean, b. Oct. 
31, 1838; dau. of Minturn William and Ruth Henton (Beck) Dean of Fort 
Madison, la. — Minturn from Vt, Ruth from Ohio. 4 chil. b. 1, in Ft. M.; 
2, 3, 4, in S. L. 

3 I.Ruth Dean Eaton Blickhalin of St. Louis, b. Mar. 1, 1864; m. June 20, 

1888, Walter A. Blickhahn, d. May 20, 1895. 2 chil. b. in St. Louis. 

4 1. Gladys Blickhahn, b. May 1, 1889. 2. Eaton Blickhahn, b. Apr. 6, 1894. 

6 2. Maud Luella Eaton Jayneson of Corona, Cal., b. Oct. 28, 1866; m. Apr. 5, 

1893, Thorndike Cleaves Jameson, b. Nov. 14, 1861; son of William Henry 
and Mary Eunice (Gilbert) Jameson of Boston, Ms. 3 chil, 

7 1. Emily Dean Jameson, b. Jan. 28, 1894, in S. L. 2. Carol Edna Jameson, 
b. Aug. 2, 1895, in S. L. 3. Ruth Avis Jameson, b. Sep. 28, 1902 in C. 

10 ?,. Alfred Flandereau Eaton of St. Louis, b. Feb. 26, 1869; m. June 1, 1898, 

Emma Adillia Hollister, b. June 27, 1869; dau. of Arthur Titus and Adillia 
Josephine (Flandrin) Hollister of S. L. 1 chil. 

11 1. Dean Hollister Eaton, b. July 16, 1902, in St. Louis, Mo. 

12 i. Charles Dean Eaton of St. Louis, Mo., b. Oct. 31, 1873; m. July 6, 1901, 

Mary A. Cunningham. 

13 2. Horace Sullivan Eaton of Chicago, 111., b. Feb. 23, 1836; d. Sep. 9, 1874 

in C; m. Clara Peck, b. Feb. 2, 1841; dau. of George H. and Clarissa 
(Smith) Peck of Brattleboro, Vt. 2 chil. 

14 I.Dora Eaton of Duluth, Minn., b. July 6, 1866, in Chicago. 

15 2. Mary Eaton of Oak Park, 111., b. May 6, 1869, in Chicago. 

16 3. Eben Fulham Eaton, a druggist of Brookfield, Mo., b. July 28, 1839; d. 

June 28, 1895 in Brookfield; m. Martha L. Haskell; m. 2d, Sep. 4, 1876, 
Emma Wisner, b. Dec. 24, 1854; dau. of David and Caroline (Knapp) Wisner 
of Hannibal, Mo. 2 chil. b. in Brookfield. 

17 1. Alfred Nathan Eaton 2d, a musician of Kirksville, Mo., b. Jan. 9, 1878; m. 

Aug. 25, 1899, Pearl T. Johnson, b. Apr. 25, 1878; dau. of Abner and 
Katherine (Barnes) Johnson of Kirksville. 1 chil. 

18 1. Mabel Joy Eaton, b. Nov. 18, 1900 in Kirksville, Mo. 

19 2. Arthur Horace Eaton, an engraver of Kansas City, Mo., b. Mar. 15, 1881. 

Ms., dau. of Levi and Elvira (Bates) Fulham (173), b. in Fitchburg, Feb. 9, 
1846; m. 1869, JAMES MORSE, b. Nov. 25, 1848; d. Oct. 27, 1875; m. 2d, 1878, 
FRANK EDGECOMB, b. 1847; son of William and Mahala Edgecomb of Exeter, 
Me. 2 chil. 

2 1. Orfie L, Morse of Dorchester, Ms., b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Nov. 25, 1873. 

3 2. Ethel Elizabeth Edgecomb of Dorchester, Ms., b. in D., July 6, 1881. 

1 (V.) BETSEY FULHAM (42) EGGLESTON of Plainfield, N. H., dau. of 
Francis and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Mar. 
5, 1791; d. May 1, 1868; m. Feb. 2, 1812, Col. CHARLES EGGLESTON of P., a 
soldier in the War of 1812; b. in Plainfield, July 28, 1787; d. June 25, 1858; son 


of Samuel, a Rev. soldier, and Syble (Williams) Eggleston. 9 chil. b. in P. 

2 I.Lorenzo Eggleston (30), b. Oct. 30, 1812; d. July 28, 1884, aet. 71. 

3 2. LuciNDA Eddy Eggleston Page (1), b. Aug. 11, 1815; d. Jan. 16, 1875. 

4 3. Francis Fulham Eggleston, b. Apr. 6, 1817; d. Aug., 1899, aet. 82. 

5 4. Mary Ann Eggleston Redfield (1), b. Jan. 27, 1820; d. Feb. 11, 1900, aet. 80. 

6 5. Sarah Eggleston Kenyon of Claremont, N. H., b. Apr. 23, 1822; d. May 12, 

1907 in C. aet. 85; m. Apr. 30, 1851, Daniel Kenyon. b. July 22, 1814; d. 
July 13, 1890. 4 chil. b. in Claremont. 

7 I.Frank Henry Kenyon, b. Aug. 22, 1852; d. Jan. 11, 1859 in Claremont. 

8 2. George Dana Kenyon, a farmer of Claremont, N. H., b. Sep. 27, 1855; d. 

Feb. 21, 1901; m. Oct. 31, 1877, Lizzie Ena Bartlett, dau. of Sylvester 
Newton and Emeline Rowena (Hart) Bartlett. 1 chil. 

9 1. Henry Bartlett Kenyon, b. May 29, 1884 in Claremont. 

10 S.Hattie Eliza Kenyon, b. July 29, 1857; d. Nov. 10, 1859. 

11 A.Frank Henry Kenyon. a barber of Clinton, Ms., b. Mar. 17, 1862; m. Sep. 

8, 1887, Lillian Maria Marshall, b. June 14, 1863; dau. of Chester and 
Laura Maria (Norton) Marshall of Somerville, Ms. 1 chil. 

12 1. Kathleen Gertrude Kenyon, b. Dec. 23, 1888 in Claremont, N. H. 

13 6. William Perry Eggleston, b. Nov. 5, 1826; d. Oct. 17, 1907 in P., aet. 80. 

14 7. Ai FRANKLIN Eggleston, a merchant of Bloomington, 111., b. Nov. 16, 1829; 

d. Aug. 18, 1870; m. June 3, 1856, Spedie B. Farrington, b. Nov. 16, 1834; 
d. Dec. 21, 1889; dau. of Ichabod and Betsey (Patrick) Farrington of 
Claremont, N. H. 3 chil. b. 1, in PI.; 2, in CI.; 3, in Newton, Ms. 

15 I.Marion Lawrence Eggleston Ruggles of Plainfield, b. Apr. 4, 1858; m. 

Mar. 19, 1884, George Sydney Ruggles, b. Oct. 15, 1859; son of William 
and Mary Elizabeth (Bryant) Ruggles, of W. Windsor, Vt. 4 chil. b. in P. 

16 1. Sydney Lee Ruggles, b. July 11, 1887. 2. Deane Franklin Ruggles, b. 

June 9, 1889. 3. Lucy Farrington Ruggles, b. June 3, 1893. 4. Harold 
Lawrence Ruggles, b. Aug. 27, 1897. 

20 2. Grace Hortense Eggleston, b. May 17, 1860; d. Feb. 14, 1861 in Lowell. Ms. 

21 'i. Fannie Lulu Eggleston, b. June 17, 1864; d. Feb. 16, 1880 in C. 

22 8. Harry Eggleston. b. Mar. 4, 1832; lives in Chicago, 111. 

23 9. Helen Maria Eggleston Avery of Plainheld, N. H., b. Oct. 23, 1835; d. Jan. 

4, 1902; m. May 31, 1860, George Thatcher Avery, b. Apr. 16, 1836; son of 
Samuel and Mercy (Wood) Avery of P. 1 chil. 

24 1. William Henry Avery, a farmer of Plainfield, N. H., b. in P., Sep. 23, 

1867; m. Nov. 27, 1890, Maud N. Davis, b. Aug. 2, 1869; dau. of Benjamin 
Eli and Villona M. (Ripley) Davis. 5 chil. 

25 1. Alta M. Avery, b. Oct. 21, 1891. 2. Alice Helen Avery, b. July 29, 1894. 
27 3. Blanch Emily Avery, b. Oct. 8, 1895. 4. Bessie R. Avery, b. June 27, '97. 

29 5. Bernice May Avery, b. Aug. 29, 1900. 

30 (VI.) LORENZO EGGLESTON (2) of Cambridgeport, Ms., son of Betsey 
Fulham (42) and Charles Eggleston (1), b. in Plainfield, N. H., Oct. 30, 1812; d. 
July 28, 1884; m. Mar. 6, 1839, ELIZABETH LANOREAUX, b. June 6, 1823; d. 
Jan. 25, 1908; dau. of Reuben and Nellie (Conover) Lanoreaux of Schenectady, 


N. Y. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Rochester, N. Y.; 4, 5, in Boston, 6, in Newton, Ms. 

31 1. Charles Hayward Eggleston, a machinist of Cambridgeport, b. Dec. 16, 

1839; d. May 1, 1898 in C; m. Apr. 14, 1861, Elizabeth Frances Cox, b. Oct. 
17, 1843; dau. of John and Julia (O'Neil) Cox of C. For some years he was 
travelling foreman of Fitchburg Railroad; and he was afterwards employed 
at Watertown Arsenal. 1 chil. b. in Newton, Ms. 

32 I.Julia Elizabeth Eggleston Smith of Cambridgeport, Ms., b. Dec. 9, 1862; 

m. Oct. 19, 1886, John Edward Smith, a blacksmith, b. Aug. 24, 1861; son 
of Thomas and Mary (Cogan) Smith of Cambridge, Ms. 1 chil. 

33 1. Marjorie Elizabeth Smith, b. Sep. 22, 1889 in Cambridge, Ms. 

34 2. HLT.EX Mar Egglestox Bates of Cambridgeport, Ms., b. Dec. 23, 1841; m. 

Feb. 22, 1864, George Washington Bates, an engineer, b. Dec. 7, 1841; son 
of Erastus Cushman and Martha Tucker (Merritt) Bates of Cambridge, 
Ms. 8 chil. b. 2, in Plainfield, N. H., the rest in Cambridge. 

35 1. George Edward Bates, b. Jan. 11, d. Aug. 29, 1865 in Plainfield. 

36 2. Florence Mabel Bates Lyon of Cambridge, Ms., b. Aug. 29, 1867; m. June 

22, 1892, William Chester Lyon, a merchant, b. Oct. 16, 1862; son of 
Benjamin Richard and Betsey (TurnbuU) Lyon of Milton, Ms. 

37 Z. Loreiizo Erastus Bates, b. Jan. 23, 1872; d. July 30, 1877 in Cambridge. 

38 i. Frank Merritt Bates, b. Jan. 30, 1873; d. July 30, 1877 in Cambridge. 

39 5. Harrie Bern-ard Bates, b. Dec. 15, 1876; d. July 29, 1877 in C 

40 Q. Herbert Chaning Bates, b. May 17, 1878; d. Mar. 3, 1880 in Cambridge. 

41 I.Arthur Willard Bates, b. Jan. 23, d. July 18, 1883 in Cambridge. 

42 8. Walter Bates, b. Nov. 28, d. Dec. 30, 1884, in Cambridge. 

43 3. Francis Eggleston. b. Jan. 29, d. Feb. 4, 1845 in Rochester, N. Y. 

44 4. Julia Elizabeth Eggleston Fuller of Plainfield, N. H., b. May 4, 1848; m. 

Feb. 22, 1869, Henry Benjamin Fuller, b. Feb. 20, 1848; son of Benjamin 
Littlefield and Persis Chase (Freeman) Fuller of P. 1 chil. 

45 I.Aden Leroy Fuller of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Nov. 14, 1871; m. June 24, 1896, 

Bertha Eudora Harrington, b. July 18, 1877; dau. of Albert Lyman and 
Augusta Jane (Farmer) Harrington of W. Groton, Ms. 2 chil. 

46 1. Irving Henry Fuller, b. in Fitchburg, July 5, 1899. 

47 2. Ronald Albert Fuller, b. in Fitchburg, Dec. 25, 1901. 

48 5. Edith Eggleston of Boston, Ms., b. Sep. 24, 1850; d. Aug. 12, 1907. 

49 6. Emma Louise Eggleston Elkins of Boston, Ms., b. Nov. 30, 1862; m. Feb. 

24, 1886, William Henry Ei^kins. Jr.. an electrical engineer, b. May 22, 
1861; d. July 16, 1894; son of William Henry and Sarah Ann (Payne) 
Elkins of Little Falls, N. Y. 4 chil. b. in Cambridge, Ms. 

50 1. Homer Eggleston Elkins. b. Nov. 20, 1886; d. July 28, 1887 in P. 2. 

Marguerite Elkitis, b. Aug. 10, 1888. 3. Roland Howard Elkins, b. Mar. 
21, d. May 29, 1892 in C. 4. Muriel Elkins, b. Oct. 11, 1894. 

1 (VL) MARY HARVEY (11) EVERETT of Lyon. Mich., dau. of Martha Ful- 
ham (96) and Luther Harvey (1), b. in Penfield, N. Y., Feb. 17, 1814; d. Oct. 9, 
1867 in Lyon; m. Apr. 14, 1839, JOHN EVERETT, b. Apr. 18, 1809; d. Nov. 12, 



1869; son of Marshall Everett, from X. J., and Katharine Van Gorder, from Pa., 

of Livonia, Mich. — Marshall was a son of Isaac of Pa., and grandson of John 

Jacob Everett, who came from Woldorf, Ger., and was the godfather of John 

Jacob Astor, his kinsman, who employed Jacob, a surveyor, son of John Jacob 

Everett, to go to British Columbia to survey and buy furs. Jacob made many 

journeys in this employment, with a party of Indians; and, finally, he and all 

but one of his party were murdered in their tents, just as peace was declared 

after the Revolution. It was reported that Jacob Everett found a great treasure 

for his employer, who suddenly became very rich; 

and the father's life was embittered by Astor's 

neglecting to obtain justice for the slaughter of 

his son. John Jacob Everett was a powerful man 

and many stories are preserved of his strength and 

valor. He died fighting for his country. John 

Jacob Everett had a third son, John, the godfather 

of Mary Harvey's husband. The two brothers, 

Isaac and John, were killed; and Isaac's eldest son, 

Isaac, Jr., inherited all his father's property. The 

two younger sons, John and George, went to 

Michigan. John went on foot, and, at the age of 

19, took up a half section of land in Livonia, being 

assisted by Lewis Cass, a friend of his father. 

The Van Gorders came from Holland with the 
Dutch that settled in New York. Moses Van 
Gorder, father of Katharine, was sent to Austria 
and educated for a surgeon; and his wife, Diana, 
was a noted nurse and cancer doctor. Moses owned several farms, on one of 
which was built a block-house called Fort Decker, in which the husband of Mary 
Harvey was born. Moses Van Gorder was a surgeon under Baron Steuben, who 
sometimes stayed in the block-house. The settlement of Hollanders suffered 
greatly from raids, first of the French and Indians, then of the British: and in 
some of these Isaac and Marshall were slain. 3 chil. b. in Livonia, Mich. 

2 I.Martha Maria Everett Moore (111) of Milford, Mich., b. Dec. 22, 1840. 

3 2. Alice Francelia Everett, b. Feb. 20, 1844; d. Apr. 2, 1851 in Lyon. 

4 S.Katharine Serepta Everett Dolph of Northville, Mich., b. Jan. 9. 1846; 

m. Oct. 20, 1863, Samuel Bartlett Dolph, b. May 8, 1838; son of Anson and 
Julia (Bartlett) Dolph, of Marion, Wayne Co., N. Y. 

Mary Hakvey Evkhktt 1. 

1 (VI.) HARRIET FULHAM (167) FAIRBANKS of North Brookfield, Ms., dau. 
of Elisha and Martha (Whitcher) Fulham (160), b. in Granby, Vt, Aug. 23, 1836; 
m. Oct. 5, 1856, ISAAC FAIRBANKS, foreman in a lumber yard, b. Apr. 4, 1833; 
d. Apr. 19, 1906; son of Ebenezer and Margaret (Gleason) Fairbanks of W. 
Brookfield, Ms. 2 chil. b. 1, in Burlington; 2, in N. Brookfield, Ms. 

2 1. DwiGHT EnwARD Fairbanks, b. July 7, 1858; d. Jan. 10, 1868. 

3 2. Fanny Rosa Fairbanks, b. Oct. 22, 1876. 

150 FISK.— GIBBS. 

1 (VI. )LOUISA ALLEN (54) FISK of W. Boylston, Ms., dau. of Sarah Fulham 
(85) and David Allen (50), b. in Leominster, Ms., Apr. 15, 1806; d. Nov. 15, 1832 
in W. B.; m. Apr. 1, 1828, JAMES FISK, b. Apr. 5, 1805; d. July 24, 1868; son of 
William and Dolly (Wellington) Fisk of Heath, Ms. 2 chil. b. in W. B. 

2 1. Sakah Elizabeth Fisk Hubbard of W. B., b. May 5, 1829; m. May 7, 1851, 

Cyrus Hubbard, b. Dec. 21, 1824; d. Nov. 26, 1892; son of Joseph and 
Millicent (Parker) Hubbard of Holden, Ms. 1 chil. b. in Holden. 

3 I.Louisa Maria Hubbard Sawyer of W. B., b. Mar. 30, 1854; m. June 21, 

1872, Walter Barrett Sawyer, a merchant, b. May 16, 1852; son of Oliver 
Barrett and Angeline Augusta (Baldwin) Sawyer of W. B. 4 chil. 
b. in W. B. 

4 1. Sadie Lillian Sawyer Trow of Clinton, Ms., b. May 7, 1875; m. May 16, 

1900, Frank Hamant Trow, a civil engineer, b. Apr. 24, 1871; son of 
Thomas Francis and Abby (Hamant) Trow. 2 chil. b. in C. 

5 1. Marion Louise Trow, b. Nov. 12, 1902. 

6 2. Stanley W^eeks Trow, b. July 30, 1904. 

7 2. Ella Louise Sawyer, b. July 9, 1879. 3. Arthur Hubbard Sawyer, b. Apr. 

26, 1882. 4. Louis Walter Sawyer, b. Oct. 12, 1885. 

10 2. Henry Allex Fisk, a mechanic of Charlestown, Ms., b. Dec. 5, 1831; d. 

July 4, 1896 in Charlestown; m. Harriet S. Coxey; m. 2d, Jane Richard- 
son of Somerville, Ms. Henrj- Allen Fisk was well known from his con- 
nection with the movement for building the famous Metropolitan Water 
System to supply Boston and Eastern Mass. 3 chil. 

11 I.James Henry Fisk of Brunswick, Me., paymaster for the Pejepscot Paper 

Co., having charge of all the office work in the mills at Pejepscot, Tops- 
ham, Me.; b. in Maiden, Ms., July 14, 1861; m. June 6, 1883, A?inie 
Greighton Rogers, b. in Bath, Me., Apr. 16, 1860; dau. of Alfred Y. and 
Almira (Chadburn) Rogers of Bath, Me. 3 chil. b. in B. 

12 1. Clarence Cheney Fisk, b. Mar. 14, 1884. 2. Anthony Henry Fisk, b. Apr. 

22, 1886. 3. Helen Stanwood Fisk. b. Oct. 27, 1896. 
15 2. AUe7i Fisk. Z.Meriam Blanch Fisk Donahue of Boston, Ms., m. D. 

1 (VII.) LUCY ANNJUSTA FULHAM (228) GIBBS of Henderson ville, N. C, 
dau. of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcombe) Fulham (222), b. in Flat Rock, Dec. 
28, 1833; m. May 23, 1853, JOSEPHUS GIBBS, b. May 2, 1824; d. May 24, 1864; 
son of James and Jane (Dunham) Gibbs of Rutherford Co. He was in the 
Confederate Army in the Civil War. was captured, and died a prisoner, 

4 chil. b. in H. 

2 1. Catherine Annberry Gibbs Reid of Hendersonville, N. C, b. June 10, 1854; 

m. Nov. 18, 1876, John Henry Reid. a carpenter, b. Feb. 25, 1849; d. Nov. 8, 
1889. 5 chil. b. 1, in Flat Rock; 2, 3, 4, 5, in H. 

3 I.Henry Pattan Reid of H., b. July 20, 1877; m. Sep. 12, 1897, Xorah Lee 

Patterson, b. Sep. 11, 1879; dau. of Butler and Sarah (Tipton) Patterson. 

4 2. Robert Frazier Reid, a blacksmith of Hendersonville, b. Oct. 28, 1879; m. 

Dec. 25, 1900, Bertha Helen Dedmond, b. Nov. 29, 1881; dau. of Sylvanus 
and Amanda (Wallace) Dedmond of Fletcher, N. C. 1 chil. 


5 1. Roberta Perthia Reid, b. Oct. 26, 1901, in Hendersonville. 

6 3. Catherine McQuade Reid Gibbs of Hendersonville, N. C, b. July 11, 1881; 

m. Oct. 27, 1901, Pulaski Gibbs. son of Elias M. and Eliza (Jackson) 
Gibbs of Henderson Co., N. C. 

7 A.Josephine Reid, b. Aug. 13, 1884. 

8 5. Nancy Matilda Reid, b. Sep. 23, 1888; d. July 20, 1890, in H. 

9 2. Laura Amanda Gibb.s Jenkins of Jacksonville, Fla., b. Oct. 23, 1857; d. 

Sep. 10, 1888 in J.; m. Edward Jenkins, an engineer, d. Sep. 18, 1888 in J. 
Both died of yellow fever. 2 chil. b. in Flat Rock, N. C. 

10 l.MarceUa Jenkins Fletcher, b. May 11, 1877; m. Oct. 19, 1902, Joel Andrew 

Fletcher, a merchant, b. June 8, 1868; son of John Harvey and Elzira 
(Maxwell) Fletcher of Henderson Co., N. C. 

11 2. Sabina Jenkins, b. Aug. 4, 1879. 

12 3. David Lincoln Gibbs. a farmer of Hendersonville, N. C, b. July 7, 1861; m. 

Mar. 14, 1885, Addie Sexton, b. Oct. 11, 1862; dau. of Loranzy and Mary 
Sexton of Henderson Co., N. C. 6 chil. b. in H. 

13 I.Frederick Gibbs, b. Feb. 18, 1886; d. Aug. 5, 1887. 2. Albert Gibbs, b. 

Apr. 20, 1887. 3. Dennis Gibbs, b. Nov. 5, 1888. i. Ethel Marie Gibbs, b. 
June 3, d. Sep. 4, 1894 in H. 5. Helen Maybell Gibbs, b. Sep. 29, 1896. 6. 
Fitzhugh Lee Gibbs. b. May 2, 1901. 
19 4. Josephus Gibbs, b. Oct. 31, 1864. 

1 (IV.) LUCY HARRIS (50) GILBERT of Stoughtonham, (Sharon), Ms., dau. 
of Thomas and Lucy (Peirce) Harris (43), m. Dec. 12, 1776, SOLOMON GII^ 
BERT. 13 chil., their dates and order uncertain except 1, and 13. 

2 I.Lydia Gilbert Curtis (1), b., 1777; d. Apr. 12, 1869, aet. 92. 

3 2. Solomon Gilbert, Jr. 3. Aaron Gilbert, a twin, died young. 4. Samuel 

Gilbert of Walpole, Ms. 5. Daniel Gilbert of Maine. 6. Ezra Gilbert of 
Boston, Ms. 7. Lucy Gilbert Talbot of Boston, Ms. 8. Nancy Gilbert 
LaCosta of Walpole, Ms. 9. Moses Gilbert of Vermont. 10. John Gilbert 

of Walpole, Ms. 11. Levi Gilbert of New Haven, Ct. ; m. Nancy . 12. 

Eliza Gilbert Smith of Ct. 

14 13. Charles Gilbert (15), b. Nov. 6, 1793; d. Feb. 9, 1863, aet. 69. 

15 (V.) Capt. CHARLES GILBERT (14), a builder of Marlboro, N. H., b. in 
Sharon, Ms., Nov. 6, 1793; d. Feb. 9, 1863; m. Jan., 1820, EMILY FROST, dau. 
of Col. Joseph and Zilpha (Roberts) Frost of M., d. July 19, 1861; m. 2d, Emily 
Lang, d. Sep. 20, 1874. Alonzo Curtis (53) says that his mother, Lydia Gilbert 
Curtis (1), from about 8 years reared her brother Charles, who came from 
Walpole, Ms., where she had lived. His Christian name originally was "Frank," 
but it was changed to Charles by act of the Legislature of N. H., June 15, 1819. 
He represented M. in the Legislature in 1860 and 1861. 6 chil. 

16 1. Eliza Jane Gilbert Bl.\nchard of Leominster, Ms., m. Jos. Bl,\nchard. 

17 2. John Gilbert, a lumber dealer of Waltham, Ms., b. in M., Oct. 23, 1823; 

d. May 29, 1883; m. Dec. 17, 1848, Mary Williams Lee, b. Nov. 16, 1831; d. 
Sep. 20, 1879; dau. of Rufus and Mary (Hallowell) Lee of W. The father 


of Riifus was Samuel Lee, an officer of the British Army, wounded and 
captured in the battle of Concord Bridge, Apr. 19, 1775. 5 chil. 
IS l.Emmn Lee Gilbert, b. Sep. 29, 1849; d. May 22, 1850 in W. 

19 2. Charles Levi Gilbert, b. Feb. 19, 1852; d. Sep. 7, 1853 in W. 

20 Z. Mary Emma Gilbert Cutter of jyoTchester, Ms., b. June 11, 1854; m. Oct. 

25, 1877, Frank Ware Critter, b. May 14, 1852, son of Dexter J. and Sarah 
(Stearns) Cutter of Waltham, Ms. 2 chil. b. in D. 

21 I.Gilbert Lee Cutter of Pearl, Mont., b. July 21, 1878; m. June 29, 1904, 

:\Iabel Ira Alderson, b. Mar. 18, 1884; dau. of Walter and Nannie 
(Tiffany) Alderson of Mont., who went from Va. 1 chil. 

22 1. Dexter Ware Cutter, b. July 31, 1905 in Sheridan, Wyoming. 


2. Edward Learoyd Cutter of Dorchester, Ms., b. June 28, 1883. 

24 4. Frederick Rufus Gilbert, a cotton broker of Waltham, Ms., b. Mar. 12, 

1857; m. Aug. 20, 1883, Luella Maria Guilford, b. Aug. 20, 1860; dau. of 
William and Augusta (Richards) Guilford. 2 chil. 

25 1. John Boyden Gilbert, b. Jan. 25, 1885, in Everett, Ms. 

26 2. Wesley Richards Gilbert, b. Sep. 11, 1897 in Waltham, Ms. 

27 5. Jennie Lee Gilbert, b. Sep. 7, 1864, of Waltham, Ms. 

28 3.AT0SSA Frost Gilbert Farrar of Marlboro, N. H., b. in M., Jan. 18, 1829; 

d. Aug. 10, 1903 in Winchester, Ms.; m. May 1, 1849, Calvin Farrar. d. 
1894. She lived on the home farm until the death of her husband, when 
the farm was sold and she removed to the village. 1 chil. 

29 I.Charles Edicin Farrar of Danvers, Ms., b. Feb. 8, 1850; m. Oct. 7, 1880, 

Minnie C. Wares of Ashby; lived in Fitchburg until Apr., 1900, when he 
moved to W.; and he went to D. in Sep., 1905. 3 chil. b. in F. 

30 1. Bernice E. Farrar, b. July 23, 1881; d. Feb. 17, 1897. 

31 2. Helen Atossa Farrar, b. July 21, 1886. 

32 3. Gilbert Frost Farrar. a telegrapher in Clarkdale, Miss., b. Nov. 4, 1890. 

33 4. Lydia Gilbert, d. Aug. 22, 1845 in Marlboro, N. H. 

34 5. Caroline Philistia Gilbert Porter of Leominster, Ms., b. in Marlboro, 

N. H., July 12, 1834; d. Aug. 8, 1890, aet. 56: m. June 1, 1853, Levi William 
Porter, b. Apr. 5, 1826. 3 chil. b. in L. 

35 I.Charles William Porter, b. June 4, 1854; d. Oct. 1, 1872. 

36 2. Mary Porter Whitney of Leominster, Ms., b. Oct. 4, 1858; m. Oct. 11, 1882, 

Frank Jiidson Whitney, a manufacturer, b. Oct. 11, 1858; son of Francis 
Austin and Mary Lovina (Baker) Whitney of Leominster. 6 chil. 
b, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in Boulder, Col.; 6, in Leominster. 

37 1. Austin Porter Whitney, b. Aug. 28. 1885. 2. Harold Francis Whitney, 

b. Apr. 24, 1887; d. Apr. 24, 1891. 3. Donald Whitney, b. Dec. 16, 1889, 
d. Apr. 18, 1890 in B. 4. Mary Whitney, b. July 24, 1892. 5. Shirley 
Whitney, b. Feb. 18, 1895. 6. Rachael Whitney, b. June 13, 1903. 

43 Z.Gilbert Saicyer Porter, b. Feb., 1868; d. Apr., 1868. 

44 6. Mary Ann Gilbert, b. 1836; d. Feb. 25, 1853 in Marlboro. N. H. 


1 ELIZABETH FULHAM GILSENAX of CharlestowTi, Ms., dau. of James and 
Bridget (Monks) Fulham; g.dau. of Richard Monks; and half-sister of John 
Fulham (509), b. in Dublin, Ir., Feb. 22, 1868; m. Apr. 10, 1898, JAMES GIL- 
SENAN, b. Apr. 20, 1860; son of John and Catherine (Walsh) Gilsenan of Ir. 

4 chil. b. in C. 

2 1. John Ai>oysieus Gilsexax, b. Mar. 1, 1899. 2. Catherine Cecill.^ Gilsenan, 

b. Jan. 11, 1901. 3. Mary Elizabeth Gilsenan. b. Oct. 17, 1903. 4. Eleanor 
Gilsenan. b. Feb. 15, 1906. 

GODDARD, from Godr, Scandinavian, one of the sacred race. 

The asserted "Divine Right of Kings," originally based on a claim of descent 
from gods, in the North of Europe, was derived from Odin, said to have been a 
Scythian who, fleeing before the ravages of Rome, penetrated with his tribe to 
Scandinavia; vanquished its petty kingdoms and clans by his military prowess 
and his superior intelligence; and, claiming to be of divine extraction, subjected 
them to his dominion. He was worshipped as chief of the gods and ruler of 
heaven and earth, his sons being high priests of the new religion, and supreme 
lords over the inferior rulers and their subjects. One descended from Odin was 
competent to offer sacrifice as priest and king; and, when, with his followers, he 
made descent on a foreign shore, he consecrated a spot to Odin; and became the 
Godord, Priest King of the country. 

Such expeditions were made to Iceland, to the Isles of the North, and to Great 
Britain. A. D. 920, Orry, a prince of Denmark, invaded the Orkneys and the 
Western Islands, and visited the Isle of Man, where he was welcomed by the 
natives, and made their king. He assumed the title of King of the Isles, and 
he was succeeded by eight descendants, ending with Fingal, son of Godred or 
Goddard, last of the Danish line. In the eleventh century Godred Croven, son 
of King Harold of Iceland, invaded Man with an army from Norway; defeated 
and slew Fingal and reigned in his stead, his followers mingling with the people; 
and their descendants still show evidence of their extraction from the sacred 
race of Odin. A golden cup of ancient workmanship called "Goddard's Cup," 
still preserved in Man, is regarded with superstitious reverence by the peasants. 
In Anglesay a peculiar drinking cup in common use is called a "Goddard"; and 
when the Welsh inhabitants ask for a drink they say, "Reach me a Goddard." 
It is said that a member of the Goddard family in North Wales has been taken 
by natives of Man for a Manxman, from his resemblance to them.* 

The advent of the Goddards in England is not recorded. The name appears 
in various parts of the country in ancient times. "In "Domesday Book.' A. D. 
1082, the Bishop of Baieux (Bayeux) hold Swindune, and Wadardus under him. 
In ancient writings, the 'W' was frequently spelt 'Gu.' Guadardus would be a 
very close (Latinized) approximation to Godard. In the reign of Henry IV, 
A. D. 1404-5, John Goddard, of Hye Swindon, and Thomas Polton, of Wanborough, 
conveyed some lands and houses to John Palmer, of Swindon. The deed runs: — 

*The quotations and most of the history of the Goddard family before generation '(IXj" are 
from 'A Memoir of the Goddards of North Wiltz. Compiled fro'm Ancient Records and Family 
Papers by Richard Jefferies. London. England." 


"Let it be known — Whereas, we, John Goddard de Hye Swindon, and Thomas 
Polton de Wembergh, have given to John Palmer de Hye Swindon, all the land 
and houses which lately we held by the gift of the said John Palmer, to be held 
by the aforesaid John Palmer, and his heirs forever. In testimony whereof our 
seals are appended. Witnesses — John Bray, Walter Taylor, Thomas Smith, 
John Coleshull, Thomas Broome, William Whyteman, John Edward, and many 
others. Dated at Hye Swindon, in the reign of Henry IV." Two seals of red 
wax were affixed. 

Three Goddards are named as landholders in Winton "Domsday," early in 
the twelfth century; and the Chancellor's Rolls, in 1202, show the names of 
Goddards in Leicester and Norfolk. Sir John Goddard was governor of Louviers, 
Normandy, in 1418; and John Goddard, Chevalier, held lands in York and 
Lincoln in 1421. A branch of the family with the Norman-French suffix "ville" 
to the name, probably added at the time of the Norman conquest, variously 
written Godarville, Goderville, and Godarvyle, established themselves in North 
Wiltshire, being first known at Chippenham; and from these are descended the 
North Wiltshire Goddards of the twentieth century. The suffix soon disap- 
peared; and their use of the "Godr," within the century following the last 
invasion of the Northmen, indicates a claim of descent from the sacred race of 
Odin. The coat of arms of this family differs from that of the Norfolk Goddards, 
but a handsome glass goblet containing nearly a quart, belonging to a Goddard 
of Cliffe, said to be one of many once in the possession of every Goddard family 
in England, indicates a common origin. 

"There is a curious printed document still preserved in Lawn, which appears 
to date from the time of Cromwell, and to refer to one of the numerous secret 
political societies formed at that period. It is a small oblong circular, six 
inches by four inches, engraved by Gutterlane. with a border of twelve coats of 
arms of various branches of the Goddard family in Wiltz, Leicester, Cheshire, 
Lincoln, etc. The printed matter reads: — 

"This is a friendly Meeting of those whose names be Goddard. Sr. Your 
Company is loueingly desyred only for societie and aquaintance. The times 
of meeting are the 5th day of every month in ye yeare except it be Sunday, then 
on ye day following; from Lady Day to Michaelmas at 6; from Michaelmas to 
Lady Day at 4 o'Clock in the after-noon. — At a Red Bull, behind St. Nicholas 
Shambles, called Mount Goddard Street." 

"This paper appears to have been printed before the Fire of London in 1666, 
because the places mentioned in it were then destroyed." 

The American Goddards descended from the Godarvilles of North Wiltz, where 
they have been known since late in the twelfth century. The record begins with 
1 (1.) WALTER GODARVILLE, d., 1273. A. D. 1250, in 34 Henry III.. "The 
Inquisitions after death record. Walter Godarville. land, etc., at Chaverell, and 
Chippenham manor; 57 Henry III., A. D. 1273, Walter Godarville, Sudgewell 
manor, Bedford. Again Walter de Godarville. Breve-tantum. Bedford. In the 
Testu-Nevilli. Henry III. and Edward I.. Walter Godarville, half a hide of land 
in Pedrichesham, Dorset. Walter de Godarville in Laskerel and Tinarney half a 


fief. Walter de Goderville, holding in Chipeham; and Emma la Warr under him." 
"In 1231-32, Walter Godarville was made castelan of Devizes Castle, either 
by the owner, Lord Ralf Willington, or directly by Henry HI. The Bishop 
of Winchester attempted to supplant Godarville by his nephew, Peter de Rivaulx, 
and thus obtain the custody of Hubert de Burgh, Earl of Kent once grand 
judiciary, who was a prisoner in the castle, with a view to his assassination. 
On the IGth June, A. D. 1233, Henry who was at Woodstock, wrote a letter to 
Godarville warning him not to leave Devizes, or to allow stores to be taken into 
the castle. The king sent again two days later, permitting Godarville, if the 
Sheriff of Wiltz should require his assistance, to accompany the sheriff with 
an armed force to the house of Gilbert Bassett, of Compton, to carry out the 
royal mandate — always provided, it was so ordered that nothing could be 
conveyed into Devizes Castle during Godarville's absence. In 1234 Godarville 
received an order from the king to despatch horses and arms to the assistance 
of the earl of JBrittany. Godarville appears to have enjoyed the confidence of 
the monarch." 

2 (II.) JOHN GODARD de Poulton, near Marlborough, son of Walter Godar- 
ville (1). 

3 (III.) JOHN GODARD de Poulton, Jr., son of John Godard (2), "Appears 
from 1386 to 1434; living in the reign of Richard II., and in the days of John of 
Gaunt. If the tradition that John of Gaunt gave an estate to the Goddard 
family at Upham, in Aldlx)urne, be founded in fact — and there is nothing to con- 
tradict it or make it unreasonable — it was probably this John Godard who re- 
ceived the gift, and stood face to face with Shakespeare's famous character. 

'Old John of Gaunt, time-honoured Lancaster.' " 

4 (IV.) WALTER GODARD, of Cherhill, son of John Godard (3) "Appears 
in 1460." 

5 (V.) JOHN GODARD de Upham, then spelled Uppam, died Mar. 10, 1545; son 
of Walter Godard (4), married Elizabeth, dau. of William Berenger, of Manning- 
ford Bruce. He "Became a large landed proprietor towards the end of the 
fifteenth century; and was in fact the founder of the family. He possessed 
property at Standen-Hussey, Cliffe Pypard, Swindon, Berwick Bassett, Clatford, 
etc., and established his sons in those places; from whom branched out the 
Goddards of Engleshaw, South Marston, Castle Eaton, Rudloe, Hartham, Purton, 
etc. . . . His second son. Thomas, was the ancestor of the Goddards of Swindon." 
John Goddard had a grant of Land from Henry VIII., in 1541, in Wanborough 
(Wanburg) and in Upham. After the dissolution of monasteries John Goddard 
of Upham purchased some land at Westlecote, Swindon, which had belonged to 
the nuns of Locock Abbey; having been given to them by Catherine Lovel. 
This was the nucleus of the present large estate held by Goddard of Swindon. 
In 1539 the master of Wiltz in the chapter-house of Westminster, contains 
entries of Wlllyam Godeard (under-tithing of Cherell). Aldeborne; and John 
Goddard, gentylman, three harness (?). He appears to have been succeeded 
in the Swindon and Upham estates, or part of them, by Thomas Goddard, who 
was commemorated by the monument in Aldbourne Church. 


6 (VI.) THOMAS GODDARD of Upham, d., 1597, son of John Goddard (5), 
married "Anne, sister of Sir George Gifford, Buckingham; from whom descended 
the Goddards of Swindon; and secondly Jane, daughter of John Ernie, of Can- 
nings, Wiltz, and Ernie, Sussex; from whom descended the Goddards of Hart- 
ham." Apparently, he succeeded his father in the Swindon and Upham estates, 
or part of them. "Thomas Goddard bought the manor of Swindon in 1560. He 
built the farm-house at Westlecote, Swindon, on a pleasant spot overlooking the 
Elcombe valley. The date, 1589, and the initials, T. G. for Thomas Goddard, 
still remain on a stone in the building. The walls are very thick; and the 
porch and nail-studded door give the structure an air of antiquity. When the 
Spanish Armada threatened England, the gentlemen of Wiltshire subscribed 
for the defence of the country, and Thomas Goddard, Esq., gave L25 in 1588." 
On a tablet in Aldbourne Church it is recorded that, "A. D. 1597, Thomas God- 
dard, Esq., of Upham, gave forty shillings for ever to the poor of the parish of 
Aldbourne. . . . This forty shillings was a rent-charge on the estate at Upham, 
and is still paid by the present occupier, Mr. F. Frampton, and deducted from 
the rent of the present owner (H. Stone, Esq.). ... A copy of the will of Thomas 
Goddard, Esq., is preserved in the church chest. The will was proved on the 
2nd June, 1597. He desires his body to be buried in the church at Aldbourne. 
'I doe give and bequeathe unto the poore people, now within the parish of 
Aldbourne aforesaid, forty shillings a-year for ever' — to be paid half-yearly, the 
first instalment on St. Michael's day. 'Item, I doe also give and bequeath unto 
the poor people of the parish of Swindon five pounds.' There are bequests 
also to Winborow, Liddenton, Ramsbury, Ogbourne, and Marlborough, and to 
his men and maid-servants. His lands and tenements he chiefly leaves to 
'Richard Goddard, my son.' " 

Thomas Goddard was commemorated by the monument in Aldbourne Church. 
"This large monument is placed on the right of the chancel in what was once 
the Goddard chapel. It is in the Italian style, and reaches to a great height. 
There are two large figures — an esquire and his wife — and four smaller, repre- 
senting three sons and one daughter. It is considered to be in memory of 
Thomas Goddard, Esq., of Upham, and his wife, Anna sister of Sir George 
Gifford. ... At the top of the monument the arms of Goddard, gilt and properly 
coloured, remain still; but lower down, where there were apparently several 
other shields, the charge is entirely gone, as is also the inscription. On a 
bracket over the monument hangs an esquire's helmet in very good condition; 
a second bracket is empty at present; but Mr. Witt (church-warden) very well 
remembers in his youth a breastplate and a pair of gauntletts suspended there. 
At the late restoration of the church Mr. Witt caused every search to be made 
for these relics, but in vain. Before the restoration this part of the church, 
forming the Goddard chapel, was railed off by an ancient wooden carved screen." 
Thomas Goddard married second, Jane, daughter of John Ernie, of Cannings. 
Wiltz; and Ernie, Sussex; from whom descended the Ck)ddards of Hartham. 

7 (VII.) RICHARD GODDARD of Upham and Swindon, son of Thomas and 
Anna (Gifford) Goddard (G), m. Elizabeth, dau. of Thomas Walrond,. Esq., of 


Aldbourne. "His residence appears to have been in Upham, where he built a 
large mansion; probably on and with the ruins of a still larger house, the 
hunting lodge of John of Gaunt. This mansion originally contained a noble 
hall extending the whole length of the building, it is now subdivided into a 
dining-room, pantry, and entrance-hall, each large and lofty; the ceiling is 
fourteen feet high. The present drawing-room occupies the place of the dais, or 
lord's seat, and is still three steps higher than the rest. In the present dining- 
room, over the mantlepiece, is the coat-of-arms of the royal duke of Lancaster, 
now much defaced; but the oak leaves and coronet remain, with the motto, 
'Dieu et mon droit.' This shield was no doubt originally placed in the hunting- 
lodge. A fine old staircase of black oak leads to the upper apartments. Over 
the hall is the banqueting-chamber, thirty feet long; the mantlepiece is a work 
of the time of James. Standing as the house does, on the highest ground 
between London and Bristol, the view from the upper story is most extensive, 
penetrating far into Berkshire and Hampshire. Mr. F. Frampton has a collec- 
tion of coins found upon the estate; among them is a British gold coin of the 
antepegraphic period, exhibiting the lowest form of debased stater, in a rude 
horse and detached wheel; it is slightly convex on one side, and concave on the 
other, and the metal shows the grain of the wooden mould. Over the porch at 
some height hangs a small bell, which is curious as having been cast in Ald- 
bourne bell-foundry. The Aldbourne chime is still noted. The initials R. G. and 
E. G. with the date 1599 are carved on the porch, for Richard Goddard and his 
wife Elizabeth: also the initials T. G. and A. G., for Thomas and Anna Richard's 
father and mother. 

''Richard Goddard presented the tenor bell to Aldbourne Church. It still 
hangs in the tower, and has a most beautiful tone; it weighs 19 cwt. 28 lbs. 
There is the following inscription round the rim of the shoulder, which when 
read aloud sounds like a chime — 

"Intonant de cells vox compane Michaelis. Deus propicius esto alabus 
Ricardi Godard quondam de Uppam Elizabeth et Elizabeth uxorum ejus ac 
aiabus oim liberorum et parentum suorum qui hanc campana fieri facerunt 
anno dni MCCCCCXVI." 

In restoring Aldbourne Church, a brass was found in that portion which was 
anciently the Goddard Chapel, and under which appear to have been the family 
vaults. The brass is now placed in the aisle adjoining, and represents the figure 
of an esquire and his wife. The inscription reads: — 

"Hie jacet Ritus Goddard quodam de Uppham et 

Elizabeth uxor ejs qi q'dm 

Ricus obitt die An dni MoCCCCo et 

p'dicta Elizabeth Obit. 

xiiijo die Julii Anno dni Millio CCCCLXXXJo quor 

aiabus ppicietur Ds Amen." 
"A 'C appears to have been omitted when engraving this plate. It was 
probably laid down by Richard at the time of his first wife's death, when he did not 
contemplate a second marriage. Blank spaces were left for the date of his own 


death, and these were never filled in. Both wives were named Elizabeth. The 
first was a daughter of Thomas Walrond, Esq., of Aldbourne, who brought him 
four children, the eldest of whom, Thomas, succeeded to the Swindon estate, 
and was probably the first who resided at Swindon. 

8 (VIII.) EDWARD GODDARD of Inglesham, second son of Richard and Eliza- 
beth (Waldron) Goddard (7), m. "Priscilla, daughter of John D'Oyley by Ursula, 
daughter of Sir Ed. Cope." ... He "was once very wealthy, but afterwards much 
reduced by oppression during the civil war. He belonged on the Parliament 
side, his house was beset and demolished by a company of cavaliers, who also 
plundered his substance. He escaped through the midst of them in disguise, 
but died soon after."* 13 chil. 

9 1. John Goddard, m. dau. of Thomas Bennett of Norton Bevast, Wiltz. 

10 2. James Goddard of South Marston, b. 1615; d. 1678; m. Elinor. 8 chil. 

11 3. Francis, b. 1616. 4. Thomas of Box, b. 1620; d. 1691. 5. Edward, b. 1622. 
14 6. Richard, bap. 1625. 7. William Goddard (22), bap. ''Feb. 28, '27." 8. Josiah. 
17 9. Benjamin. 10. Vincent. 11. Elizabeth. 12. Priscilla. 13. Martha. 

22 (IX.) WILLIAM GODDARD (15) of Watertown, Ms., was a wholesale grocer 
of London, and the seventh son of Edward and Priscilla (D'Oyley) Goddard (8) ; 
bap. "Feb. 28, 1627"; d. "Oct. 6, 1691"; m. ELIZABETH MILES, d. Feb., 1697; 
dau. of William Miles of London. He met with great losses at sea, lived too 
expensively, and became greatly reduced in his property. His mother-in-law, 
Mrs. Foot, a widow, having a brother living in New England, lent him LlOO 
sterling, taking a mortgage on his house and land for security; and he died 
without paying any part of the debt. Mrs. Foot gave the claim to William 
Goddard, and he came over to secure it. Finding no property but the mort- 
gaged estate, in view of his straitened condition he decided to remain in 
America and sent for his family. This was in 1665, the year of the great plague; 
and as it was contrary to law for any emigrant to carry more than five pounds 
in specie from the kingdom, he stored his merchandise and furniture in London. 
The family settled in Watertown, Ms., and the great fire of 1666 destroyed all 
this property reducing him to poverty. His wife's mother's third husband, 
dying, left them a legacy of 400 pounds sterling. They had six children born 
in London, three of whom died young; they had also six children born in 
America, three of whom died young. A curious circumstance of the six surviv- 
ing sons is that the three born in England had light complexion and red hair, 
while the three born in Watertown had dark complexion and black hair, and 
were distinguished as "The Indian Boys." The six survivors were, 

23 I.William Goddard. b. 1653; m. Leah Fisher, and had four children. 

24 2. Joseph Goddard of Brookline, Ms., b. 1655; d. July 25, 1728; m. Deborah 

Treadwell. 6 chil. I.Joseph. 2. James. 2. Robert. i.John. o. Eliza- 
beth. G.Deborah. 
31 3. Robert Goddard of Watertown, d. Nov. 1716; m., and had dau. Elizabeth. 

*The last quotation and the principal part of what follows of the Goddard family is from "A 
Genealogy of the Descendants of Edward Goddard, by William Austin Goddard,' printed by M. 
Spooner, Printer, at Worcester, Mass., in 1833. 


33 4. Be>-jamin Goddard of Charlestown, Ms., b. "Aug. 17, 1668;" d. "Oct. 24, 

1748"; m. Martha Palfrey, b. 1670; d. Nov. 27, 1737. 5 chil. 

34 1. Nathaniel. 2. Benjamin. 3. Martha-Cooper. 4. John. 5. Thomas. 

39 5. Josias Goddard of Watertown, b. 1672; d. "Nov. 14, 1720;" m. "Jan. 28, 

1695-6," Rachel Davis. 9 chil. 

40 6. Edward Goddard (41), b. "Mar. 24, 1674-5; d. Feb. 9, 1754," aet. 78 y. 10 m. 

41 (X.) EDWARD GODDARD (40) of Watertown, Boston, and Framingham, 
Ms., son of William and Priscilla (D'Oyley) Goddard (22), b. in Watertown, 
"Mar. 24, 1675"; d. Feb. 4, 1754; m. June, 1697, SUSANNA STONE, b. "Nov. 6, 
1675;" d. Feb. 4, 1754; dau. of Simeon and Mary (Whipple) Stone of Watertown, 
Simeon was many times elected Town Clerk, and many times Representative of 
Watertown. Edward Goddard was a schoolmaster in Watertown from "Apr. 
12, 1697" to about 1707, when he moved to Boston and became a teacher there. 
On "Mar. 25, 1714" he went to Framingham where he taught a grammar school 
several years with a salary of forty pounds. He afterwards held various public 
offices: was selectman 10 years, town clerk 18 years, treasurer 2 years, repre- 
sentative 9 years, and many years a justice of the peace in Framingham. He 
was captain of a company of horse, and for three years was a member of the 
Council. An obituary notice of him says: "He was a person of very good natural 
powers, inquisitive and curious genius, industrious spirit and considerable im- 
provement in both divine and political knowledge, esteemed for sobriety, in- 
tegrity, judiciousness and piety from his youth, . . . being of so good a character 
and a very accurate writer and draughter in almost all sorts of instruments, 
he was in his younger time encouraged to keep a school for writing and arith- 
metic in Boston, where he behaved himself to great acceptance. . . . Being a 
person of such parts, improvements, and principles, and of undaunted courage, 
. . . He was one of the greatest and most steady patriots both of civil and reli- 
gious liberties in their largest extent, that ever appeared in the General Assem- 
bly in his day." He died of an epidemic fever that had caused the death of 
bis son David, Jan. 19, in Leicester; his son Benjamin, Jan. 28, in Shrewsbury; 
and his wife Susanna, Feb. 4, in Framingham; all within three weeks. 9 chil. 
b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in Wat., 6, 7, 8, 9, in Boston. 

42 I.Edward Goddard. a farmer of Shrewsbury, Ms., b. "May 4, 1698;" d. "Oct. 

13, 1777;" m. Hepzibah Hapgood, d. "July 19, 1763," aet. 59. He was one 
of the original proprietors of Shrewsbury, owning five rights. His farm 
contained about 300 acres. 12 chil. 

43 1. Hepzibah, h. "Feb. 11, 1123." 2. Nathan, h. " Jan. 18, 1725." 2. Elizabeth 

Goddard Fiske. b. "Sep. 4, 1726;" m. Nov. 2, 1743, Daniel Fiske of Deer- 
field, Ms., and had 19 chil. i. Robert, b. "Aug. 13, 1728." 5. David, h. 
"Sep. 26, 1730." Q.Hezekiah, b. "Aug. 13, 1732." I.Daniel, b. "Feb., 
1734." S.Ebenezer, b. "Nov. 25, 1735;" d. "Dec. 9, 1735." Q.Ebenezer, 
b. "Dec. 28, 1736." 

52 10. Bhoda Goddard Goddard (73), b. "Feb. 25, 1740." 11. Miriam, b. "Apr. 
30, 1742." 12. Edward, b. "Mar. 12, 1745." 

55 2. Susanna Goddard, b. "Feb. 25, 1699-1700;" m. John Drury of Framingham. 


56 S.Simon Goddard of Shrewsbury, b. "Feb. 18, 1701-2;" m. Susaxxa Cloys. 

10 chil. 

57 4. Benjamin Goddarij of Shrewsbury, b. "Aug. IG, 1704;" m. Grace Fiske. 

9 chil. 

58 5. David Goddard of Leicester (63), b. "Sep. 26, 1706;" m. Mercy Stone. 

59 6. William Goddard, b. "Mar. 22, 1708-9;" d. "June 6, 1709." 

60 7. Maey Goddard, b. "June 4, 1711;" d. "Aug. 5, 1711." 

61 8. Ebenezer Goddard, b. "Nov. IS, 1712;" d. "Dec. 24, 1712." 

62 9. Ebenezer Goddard, 2d, a farmer of Framingham and Athol, b. "Jan. 17, 

1714;" m. Sibbil Brigham. and had 13 children. 

63 (X.) Rev. DAVID GODDARD (58), of Leicester, Ms., son of Edward and 
Susanna (Stone) Goddard (41), b. "Sep. 26, 1706;" d. Jan. 19, 1754; m. "Aug. 
19, 1736," MERCY STONE of Wat, d. Jan. 4, 1753; m. 2d, Dec. 20, 1753, Mrs. 
Martha Nichols. He was graduated from Harvard University in 1731, re- 
ceiving the title of :\Ir. In Januarj^ 1736, he was called as pastor of the church 
and society in Leicester, with L300 for settlement and LlOO salary, and was 
ordained "June 30, 1736." An addition of L50 was afterwards made to his 
salary, and he continued pastor until his death, occasioned by an epidemic fever, 
called the great sickness, a few weeks after his second marriage. 9 chil. b. 
in Leicester. 

64 I.Mary, b. "Oct. 5, d. Nov. 10, 1737." 2. David, b. "Sep. 19, 1738;" killed 

in the army. 

66 3. William Goddard (73), b. "Apr. 27, 1740;" d. June 16, 1788. 

67 4. Mercy, b. "Nov. 20, 1741;" d. "Jan. 25, 1742." 5. Ed\vard. b. "Dec. 12, 1742." 

6. Mary, b. "Oct. 26, 1744." 7. Susanna, b. "Feb. 17, 1746-7." 8. Mercy, b. 
"Feb. 3, 1749-50." 9. Ebenezer, d. Aug. 15, 1822, aet. about 70. 

73 (XL) Rev. WILLIAM GODDARD (66), of Westmoreland, N. H., son of Rev. 
David and Mercy (Stone) Goddard (63), b. in Leicester, Ms., (Apr. 27) May 8, 
1740; d. June 16, 1788; m. Aug. 14, 1765, his cousin RHODA GODDARD (52), 
b. (Feb. 25) Mar. 7, 1740; d. Dec. 7, 1820, in Pittsfield, Vt., having married 2d, 
Feb. 11, 1793, Nathaniel Stone of Shrewsbury. He was graduated from Har- 
vard College in 1761, receiving the title of Mr.; and settled as Minister at 
Westmoreland in 1764 In 1775 he was dismissed from his ministerial office on 
account of his ill-health; removed to Orange, Ms., in 1778, and thence in 1779 
to Petersham, Ms., where he died. 11 chil. 

74 1. Eusebia Goddard Fames of Swanzey, N. H., b. July, 1766. 7 chil. 2. David 

Goddard of Petersham, Ms., b. Nov. 11, 1767. 7 chil. 3. Hepzibah (jOd- 
DARD Weld of Reading, Yt., b. Dec, 1768. 7 chil. 4. William Goddard of 
Reading, Yt., b. Sep., 1770; m. Rhoda Beverstock. and died without issue. 

78 5. Aaron Goddard (85) of Reading, Yt., b. Oct. 28, 1771; d. Sep. 27, 1855. 

79 6. Rhoda Goddard Bigelow of Reading, Yt. 7. Daniel Goddard of Petersham, 

Ms. 8. Meria:si Goddard Cook of Had ley, Ms. 9. Mary Goddard Fay of 

Sharon, Yt. 10. Asahel Goddard of Windsor, Yt., m. Nancy KIeyes and 

had children. 11. Betsey Goddard Howard of Fairhaven, Yt., had children. 

85 (XII.) AARON GODDARD (78) a farmer of Reading, Yt., son of Rev. William 


and Rhoda (Goddard) Goddard (73), b. in Westmoreland, N. H., Oct. 28, 1771; 
d. Sep. 27, 1855; m. Oct. 28, 1795, ELISABETH HOWE, b. July 7, 1775; d. Apr. 
30, 1825; dau. of Daniel and Eunice (Chase) Howe of Boylston, Ms. (Daniel Howe 
died in the revolutionary army in 1776). Aaron Goddard m. 2d, Jan. 18, 1826, 
Eunice Goddard, b. Sep. 3, 1785, in Swanzey, N. H.; d. Feb. 27, 1863. He 
came to Reading in 1793 when the town was mostly a wilderness, bought land, 
made a clearing, erected a log house, replaced by a framed house in about four 
years; and about 1821, erected a substantial brick house, still standing, where he 
lived as long as he was able to carry on the farm. After some years he moved 
to the village of South Reading, where he died. He was a man of great energy 
and public spirit, held many town offices, and strove for the growth and pros- 
perity of Reading more than sixty years. He was always ready to respond to 
the calls of the sick and needy, and assist in the support of the church, assisting 
in the building of two church edifices in Reading. He was long a deacon of the 
Universalist church, and lived and died respected by the whole community. To 
his descendants who remember his kindly face and his words of wisdom, his 
memory is precious. 8 chil. b. in Reading. 

86 I.Eunice Howe Goddard Fui^ham (277), b. Nov. 23, 1796; d. Mar. 24, 1875. 

87 2. Arnold Goddard of Reading, b. Apr. 5, 1798; d. June 12, 1869. 

88 3. Candace Goddard Buck. b. Nov. 4, 1800; d. Sep. 24, 1865. 

89 4. Hiram Goddard of Reading, b. Mar. 5, 1803; d. Apr. 28, 1868. 

90 5. Jural Goddard, b. Oct. 11, 1804; d. Sep. 16, 1825. 

91 6. Cynthia Goddard Spauldixg, b. July 24, 1808; d. June 30, 1878. 

92 7. Laura Goddard. b. Mar. 31, 1815; d. Dec. 30, 1831. 

93 8. Aaron Winchester Goddard, b. Nov. 24, 1821; d. July 8, 1894. 

1 (V.) OLIVE HARRIS (157) GORDON of Reading, Vt., dau. of Josiah and 
Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris (150), b. in Sharon, Ms., Apr. 27, 1780; d. July 1, 
1846 in Reading; m. 1804, THOMAS GORDON, b. Aug. 23, 1780; d. Mar. 25, 1813; 
son of James, b. March, 1762, in Leeds, Scotland, and Jerusha Tarbell Gordon, b. 
in Groton, Ms., Sep. 25, 1753. In "The Commander-in-Chief's Guard" it is said 
of James Gordon that: he "Enlisted, Bedford, N. H., July 1, 1782, for three years, 
a private. Captain Ebenezer Fr>''s Company, First New Hampshire Regiment, 
commanded by Lieutenant-Colonel Henry Dearborn; transferred, Newburg, N. Y., 
June 16, 1783, to the Commander-in-Chief's Guard, commanded by Lieutenant- 
Commander William Colfax; transferred Nov. 9, 1783, to Colonel Henry Jack- 
son's Regiment. Continental Infantry; discharged, West Point, N. Y., June 30, 
1784." In "Valley Forge" pp. 29, 30, it is said: "The Commander-in-Chief's 
Guard was formed, originally, under an order of Washington dated at Cam- 
bridge, March 11, 1776. For this purpose four men carefully selected from each 
regiment were detailed to this duty. Caleb Gibbs of Massachusetts became 
Captain and George Lewis, of Virginia, a nephew of General Washington, was 
appointed Lieutenant. The Corps numbered sixty men exclusive of officers. . . . 
The Guard as reorganized May 1, 1777 at Morristow^n, numbered fifty-six men 
exclusive of officers. . . . The body was equipped as infantry, in addition to which 


a small force of horse was maintained, of which George Lewis was Captain." 
James Gordon after the war lived in R., and died near Felchville, in Cavendish. 

Olive Harris was of medium stature and had the athletic endowment of the 
family, which, with her, appeared in running. She could run like Atalanta. 
Her husband was tall and so good a runner that he was seldom beaten. A man 
of whom he had bought a bushel of beans was boasting of his ability to run, 
when Gordon proposed a short race with him, Gordon carrying the beans on his 
back, on condition that if he should win Gordon should not pay for the beans. The 
challenge was accepted, the race was run, and Gordon won the beans; but his 
fleet-footed wife could and often did outstrip him in a race. The "Spotted Fever" 
of which her husband died was very prevalent in 1813, and her eldest son, dying 
soon after his father of the same disease, left her with three small children, 
and little means for their support; but she reared them all to maturity. 

4 chil. b. in R. 

2 I.Salome F. Gordox Coburx of Reading, Vt., b. Mar. 25, 1805; d. Oct., 1857; 

m. Dec. 1, 1830, Orpheus Coburx, b. June 3, 1807. 

3 2. James T. Gordox. b. May 14, 1807; d. Apr. 1, 1813 in Reading. 

4 3. Maby B. Gordox, b. June 15, 1810; d. Mar. 17, 1830 in R. 

5 4. Thomas Sumxer Gordox (6), b. Dec. 8, 1812; d. Mar. 22, 1894, aet. 81. 

6 (YI.) THOMAS SUMNER GORDON (5), of Ludlow, Vt., b. in R., Dec. 8, 
1812; d. Mar. 22, 1894 in L.; m. Feb. 2, 1841, CLARISSA DANFORTH TOPLIFF, 
b. Oct. 26, 1821; d. Feb. 28, 1861; m. 2d, June 2, 1861, MELISSA LORAINE 
COLBURN, b. May 5, 1838; d. May 26, 1889 in L.; dau. of Leonard and Lucy 
(Needham) Colburn of Shrewsbury. In youth he was in delicate health, and 
he early adopted the business of peddling, and it grew in volume until he was 
known over a large territory to which he supplied dry goods for ladies until he 
had accumulated a considerable property. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Woodstock, Vt; 
4, in Ludlow. 

7 I.Clara Melissa Gordox. b. Apr. 17, 1862; d. Nov. 1, 1883. 

8 2. Mary Loraixe Gordox Sargext (1), b. Nov. 23, 1864. 

9 3. Laura Ella Gordox, b. May 23, 1870; d. Mar. 4, 1903, in Asheville, N. C. 
10 4. Arthur Sumxer Gordox, b. Jan. 31, 1878; d. Jan. 3, 1879 in Ludlow. 

1 (VI.) MARY POSTAL (8) GRAHAM of Avon, Mich., dau. of Lydia Fulham 
(93) and George Y^ashington Postal (1), b. in Penfield, N. Y., Mar. 23, 1808; d. 
Jan. 20, 1845 in Avon; m. Nov. 19, 1832, BENJAMIN GRAHAM, a farmer, b. 
Jan. 18, 1800; d. Oct. 13, 1864 in Avon; son of James and Mary (Van De Mark) 
Graham of Avon. Mary Van De Mark was born in Holland. James Graham was 
a native of Scotland, and, wishing to emigrate to America, in accordance with a 
custom of the time, sold himself into service at Amsterdam to a physician of 
N. Y. City, to pay the necessary passage money thither. After his service he 
married a Dutch wife and settled near Tioga Point, on the Chemung Branch of 
the Susquehanna River, in Pa. He removed first to Bradford, Ca.. and thence, in 
1816, to Detroit, Mich. The first settlement in Oakland Co., Mich, was begun 
Mar. 17, 1817 by this James Graham and two of his elder sons, Alexander 

GRAHA.M. 163 

Christopher Hartsough and John Henry, within the township of Avon, and on 
the site of the Village of Rochester, where was born the first white child of the 
county, a grandson of James Graham, in 1818. His sons Benjamin and William 
bought the south-west quarter of section 28, to which their father moved, and 
there he spent the rest of his life, dispensing an unbounded hospitality with 
proverbial kindness. He was greatly esteemed by his neighbors, and especially 
by the resident Indians, who would do anything for him. He was a soldier of 
the Revolution from April 15, 1777 to April 15, 1778, and was engaged in the 
battle of Wyoming. He died, 1849, in his 99th year, and was buried in a family 
cemetery on the farm, where lie his descendants, the Grahams and Postals, of 
three generations. 

Mary Postal Graham could demonstrate her descent from her herculean an- 
cestor, Jacob Fulham, killed in Lovewell's Fight. She could lift a barrel of salt, 
and would put barrels of flour into a wagon with ease. She had a womanly 
fondness for fine clothes, and, on occasion, would appear in silks and laces; but 
she was without apparent vanity, and her husband found her an efficient help 
in time of need. 5 chil. b. in Avon, Mich. 

2 1. Mary Gbaham Clyne of Sand Hill, Mich., b. Sep. 25, 1833; d. June 27, 1886, 

in Avon; m. Nov. 6, 1853, Edward Carlos Clyne, b. 1828; d. Feb. 12, 1858; 
m. 2d, Benjamin Franklin Griffith; m. 3d, Dec. 25, 1875, Richard G. Newell, 
b. Nov. 25, 1829. 2 chil. b. in Avon, Mich. 

3 I.George Devillo Clyne, a farmer of Kingston, Mich., b. Aug. 27, 1854; m. 

Oct. 18, 1876, Mary EUen EUlrecl, b. Aug. 18, 1857; dau. of Ira C. and 
Lucretia V. (Hate) Eldred of Pontiac, Mich. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Pontiac; 
4, 5, in Avon; 6, in Waterford; 7, 8, in Kingston. 

4 I.Nettie May Clyne Thorman of Silverwood, Mich., b. Jan. 17, 1878; m. 

Jan. 19, 1899, John Thorman, Jr., b. May 29, 1873; son of John and 
Jane C. (King) Thorman of Callwood, Mich. 3 chil. 

5 1. Ernest B. Thorman, b. Aug. 24, 1900 in Callwood, Mich. 2. Mary 

Ellen Thorman, b. Sep. 12, 1902 in Elmwood, Mich. 3. Bertha May 
Thorman, b. Apr. 18, 1904 in Dayton, Mich. 

8 2. Andrew Benjamin Clyne of Holly, Mich., b. Mar. 21, 1880; m. Sep. 15, 

1904, Emmie Stella Maud Dennis, b. June 22, 1880; dau. of Peter and 
Alberta (Dennis) Dennis, not of kin, of Wixon, Mich. 1 chil. 

9 1. Nellie May Clyne, b. Aug. 27, 1907, in Rose, Mich. 

10 3. Ira Fred Clyne, b. Aug. 29, 1882. 

11 4. Grace Bell Clyne Smith of Mayville, Mich., b. Apr. 26, 1884; m. Oct 3, 

1902, David Smith, a farmer, b. July 25, 1879; son of George and Emma 
Jane (White) Smith of Dayton, Mich. 

12 5. Charles Henry Clyne, b. Feb. 22, 1887. 6. Eaven Frederick Clyne, b. 

Apr. 26, 1888. 7. Elmine Clyne, b. Mar. 15, 1889. 8. Tommie Newton 
Clyne, b. Mar. 18, 1893. 
16 2. Helen Augusta Clyne Smith of Rochester, Mich., b. July 18, 1856; m. May 
18, 1888, Edward Carlton Smith, a farmer, son of William H. and Mary A. 
(Trowbridge) Smith of Avon, Mich. 

164 GRAHAM. 

17 2. Helen Graham Baenhart of Maple Rapids, Mich., b. July 25, 1836; m. 

Mar. 14, 1860, Chables E. Babnhabt, b. Aug. 13, 1830; d. Apr. 12, 1906 at 
M. R.; son of Jacob and Lydia (Arnold) Barnhart of North ville, Mich. 
3 chil. b. 1, in Avon, Mich.; 2, in Troy, Mich.; 3, at M. R. 

18 I.William GraJiam Barnhart, b. Sep. 9, 1861; d. June 29, 1866 in Avon. 

19 2. Nettie Graham Barnhart Chick of Maple Rapids, Mich., b. Apr. 5, 1864; 

d. Dec. 24, 1885 in M. R.; m. Nov. 12, 1884, Rohert J. Chicle, a merchant, 
son of John C. and Amelia (Snyder) Chick of M. R. 1 chil. 

20 1. Helen Floss Chick, b. Dec. 11, 1885; d. May 17, 1888 at M. R. 

21 2,.yeicton I. Barnhart of Maple Rapids, b. June 26, 1880; m. June 13, 1900, 

Tada Vanderhoof. b. Nov. 7, 1880; dau. of Isaac and Annettie (Graham) 
Vanderhoof of North Shade, Mich. 2 chil. b. at M. R. 

22 1. Helen Floss Barnhart, b. May 18, 1902. 

23 2. Francis Fulham Barnhart, b. July 11, 1906. 

24 3. William Graham (35) of Avon, Mich., b. May 23, 1839. 

25 4. Axxa Graham Newtox of Maple Rapids, Mich., b. Mar. 17, 1841; m. Dec. 

26, 1865, George H. Newtox, a farmer, b. Mar. 29, 1840; d. Feb. 16, 1895; 
son of Harris and Eliza Ann (Perrin) Newton of Rochester, Mich. 3 
chil. b. in Lebanon, Mich. 

26 I.Mary Elizaheth Neicton Billiard of St. Johns, Mich., b. Sep. 21, 1866; m. 

Oct. 16, 1900, Edgar J. Billiard, a grain dealer, b. June 1, 1872; son of 
John and Melvina (Baldwin) Bullard of St. Johns, Mich. 2 chil. 

27 1. George Newton Bullard, b. June 3, 1902 in St. Johns, Mich. 

28 2. Mary Elizabeth Bullard, b. Dec. 9, 1905 in St. Johns, Mich. 

29 2. Thomas M. Newton, a farmer of Maple Rapids, Mich., b. Sep. 29, 1868; 

m. Dec. 5, 1893, Ora Wright, b. July 26, 1876; dau. of William and Libbie 
(Wright) Wright of Maple Rapids, Mich. 1 chil. 

30 1. Pauline Newton, b. Nov. 8, 1896 at Maple Rapids. 

31 Z.Sarah G. Nexcton Esley of Marshall, Mich., b. Apr. 19, 1871; m. Mar. 

4, 1896, Harry Esley, Jr., a miller, b. Nov. 29, 1868; son of Henry and 
Matilda (Clemence) Esley of Midland, Mich. 

32 5. Martha Graham Newtox of Maple Rapids, Mich., b. Dec. 26, 1842; m. 

Mar. 17, 1870, Thomas T. Newtox. a farme-r, b. Jan. 1. 1842; brother of 
George H. Newton (Graham 24). 2 chil. b. in Lebanon, Mich. 

33 1. Maidie Newton, a teacher in St. Louis, Mich., b. Mar. 15, 1871. 

34 2.Georgiana Newton Blank of Elsie, Mich., b. June 29, 1873; m. Aug. 30, 

1899, Robert C. Blank, a teacher, b. Aug. 18, 1873, son of Chester and 
Josephine (Webster) Blank of Maple Rapids, Mich. 

35 (Vn.) WILLL^M GRAHA:\I (24). a farmer of Avon, Mich., son of Mary 
Postal (8) and Benjamin Graham (1). b. in Avon, May 23. 1839; m. Feb. 22, 
1866, LYDIA J. SUMMERS, b. Aug. 16, 1843; d. Nov. 4, 1896; dau. of George 
Washington and Isabella (Wells) Summers of Utica, Mich.; m. 2d, Mar. 15, 
1904, IDA ESTELLE FULHAM (429) of Manistee, Mich. He inherited from 
his mother the physique of his Fulham ancestors; he is six feet tall, weighs 
200 pounds, and has an erect figure and great physical strength. In building 



his large barn, without assistance, he raised to his shoulder, carried, and put 
in place half of the purlin posts, while three workmen, together, moved and 
put in position the other half. He directed four men to carry the stringers 
for the granary, which they were unable to do, so he set them at something 
else, and carried them himself, alone. While three men were sitting on a rail 
in front of the cylinder of a threshing separator, he grasped with his hands, 
palms upwards, one front wheel, thus weighing 1,300 pounds, by two horizontal 
spokes eighteen inches above the barn floor, and raised it six inches. From 
both parents he inherited great force of character and endurance with invincible 
courage and an indomitable will; but he is always 
just and kind. The Fulham eye at times blazes 
with anger or moistens in sympathy, but his tongue 
is always under control. He purchased part of the 
homestead on which he was born, bought adjoin- 
ing lands sufficient to make a farm of 220 acres, 
and entered on his life work, purposing to die 
where he had always lived and lie with his kindred 
in the family cemetery on the old farm. 

Besides his farm work, for more than thirty 
years, he has dealt extensively in horses, cattle, 
and sheep. He has 32 horses, and usually keeps 
from 30 to 40 Durham cattle, as to which he is 
regarded an expert, being often selected as Judge 
of them in County, District, and State Fairs. In 
the management of his farm he uses many labor- 
saving machines and the most modern improve- William Graham, 35. 
ments. A gasoline engine saws about 300 cords of wood each year; cuts, feeds, 
and, when the wind-mill does not serve, pumps water for the stock. He realizes 
that, to insure good service, the master must know how to do himself; he has 
mastered every kind of work connected with his business, and has instructed 
his sons so that, during an absence of a week or a month, business will not 
suffer for want of his attention. He has a "sugar-bush" of 350 maple trees, in 
which, during the season, the youngsters are accustomed to "sugar off," an in- 
cident of outdoor life which he encourages, attributing his own robust health 
to such a life. Like all his known ancestors, he is a Democrat, and, having the 
courage of his convictions, he often writes for the press, and has made political 
speeches, one of which was printed in journals of seven states. He delights in 
a running debate, and he frequently reads papers before Short-horn Breeding 
Associations and at Farmers' Institutes. His father Benjamin Graham had a 
paralytic shock that disabled him for business when William was 13 years old; 
and, being an only son, he was obliged to attend to the farm work, and missed 
opportunity for education that, otherwise, he might have enjoyed. But he in- 
herited from his father a love of books, which has led to storing his mind with 
useful and elevating knowledge, far more valuable than mere learning. 

166 GRAHA:^!. 

IDA ESTELLE FULHAM (429) GRAHAM, wife of William Graham, and dau. 
of Willard and Mary Bacon (Taylor) Fulham (420) of Holly, Mich., b. Nov. 13, 
1856; is of the same line of descent as her husband from Hon. Francis Fulham 
(1), the immigrant from Fulham, London, Eng., to Elisha Fulham, Jr. (90), the 
great-grandfather of both; and she has characteristics that have distinguished 
many members of the family in America. Although but 60 and % inches tall 
and weighing one hundred pounds, at the age of fourteen, she was so strong 
that she carried bags containing two bushels of wheat, grasping them with 
her hands by the tops after they had been tied, lifting, and bearing them without 
touching them elsewhere; and she is stronger than any other woman of her 
family. Since her marriage an accident to her hip caused a lameness from 
which she has not fully recovered, but she still walks miles without tiring; and 
her husband says that he knows no woman that is able to do so much work 
without fatigue. Her hand, shown in a plate of the Introduction, has the con- 
tinuous line extending quite across the palm, under the knuckle, rarely found 
out of the family. The hands of her husband have the same line, caused by the 
shape of the hand, producing a nearly right angle at the little finger joint, in the 
clenched fist. It is to be regarded as an inheritance from an ancestor as 
remote, at least, as Jacob Fulham — 6. 

At the age of twenty-one she began teaching, and for twenty-three years she 
continued in the schools and in the same building of Holly, devoting all her 
energies and an undivided interest to her work there. At the end of two years 
she was promoted to Grammar Department A, where she remained twelve years. 
At one time a rebellion broke out in school, during which the pupils in Miss 
Fulham's room were the only ones kept in subjection. Her power of discipline 
apparently saved the school, in appreciation of which the School Board raised 
her salary. In 1892 she was appointed Assistant, and, two years later, Principal 
of the High School, each promotion being accompanied by an increase of salary, 
to which was added another increase before she left the school. Besides her 
school work, she gave private lessons, sometimes fifteen in a week, to pupils 
that were trying to keep up their class work while earning money for the ex- 
pense of their later attendance at school. And during eighteen years she taught 
a class of boys in the Presbyterian Sunday School of Holly. 

Her principal school instruction was in Botany, History, and German. She 
was graduated from Holly High School in 1878, and had no other schooling; but 
since then she has studied Greek with a noted linguist, Latin with a Professor 
of that language, and German with a native German teacher. The school had 
many leading magazines, gifts from its friends, containing valuable information, 
but of little use without classification; and of these, during her last year in 
school. Miss Fulham made a catalogue containing over 30,000 references. To 
increase her acquirements and secure continuous intellectual grow1:h, each year, 
while engaged in teaching, she took up some new study or employment, such as 
Greek, Spanish, or association with Shakespeare Clubs, Iliad Clubs, and the 
Chatauqua and the Bay View Courses. The Superintendent under whom she 
taught 12 years gave her a written recommendation in which, among other 
qualities, he specifies force of character, discipline, excellent tact, daily prepara- 

GRAHA^I. 167 

tion, and voluntary promotions by the Board of Education, with increase of salary. 

In the spring of 1897 the "Detroit Daily Journal" offered two free trips to 
Yellowstone Park for teachers, one for the city, and the other for the rest of the 
State of Michigan, to be awarded to the teacher receiving the largest number of 
votes, in the respective classes. Without her knowledge, the people of Holly, 
a place of some 1,200 inhabitants, undertook to secure the second prize for Miss 
Fulham, of which she first learned some weeks after; numerous favorite teachers 
in many large towns of Michigan, by themselves or their friends, strove also for 
it, and, at times, led Miss Fulham, but she was held in so great esteem by the 
community in which she lived that, in the end, she led her competitors by more 
than 6,000 votes, to the great joy of Holly, where the victory was celebrated with 
eclat equal to that of Independence Day. 

Miss Fulham was led to resign her place in school by the age and failing sight 
of her mother, to whom, in turn, she devoted herself as long as her mother 
lived; and, when aware of a projected genealogy of the family, she entered with 
her accustomed energy and zeal into the collection of materials; and she has 
been of greater assistance to the Author than any other member of the family. 
Her acquaintance with William Graham began in the course of this work, and 
has resulted in the association that promises happiness for her at the head of 
his family far beyond that of her school life. May it be as enduring. 6 chil. 
b. in Avon. 

36 I.William Wiixis Graham, a commercial agent of Pontiac, Mich., b. Aug. 3. 

18G7; m. July 25, 1896, Julia Augusta Sheridan, b. Dec. 4, 1867; dau. of 
Owen and Bridget (McCarthy) Sheridan of Toledo, O. — Owen a cousin of Gen. 
"Phil. Sheridan." William is more than six feet tall, and weighs 230 pounds; 
he is a graduate from Agricultural College, of Lansing, Mich.; and, for two 
years, he owned and edited "The People's Voice," a weekly paper of 
Pontiac. He was a delegate to the People's State Convention in Michigan, 
1890; was a delegate to the National Convention of the same party in 1890; 
and was nominated on the People's ticket, State Auditor General of Michi- 
gan the same year. He is a dealer in vehicles, farm implements, and 
gasoline and steam engines; and he has a small manufactory of vehicles in 
Pontiac. 2 chil. b. in Toledo, 0. 

37 1. Lydia Gertrude Graham, b. Nov. 30, 1898. 

38 2. WilHam Cletis Graham, b. Oct. 8, 1900. 

39 2. Edward Summebs Graham, a harnessmaker of Calhan, Col., b. Apr. 2, 

1869; m. Oct. 31, 1906, Sarah L. Wilsox, b. Jan. 28, 1883; dau. of John F. 
and Mary A. (Kendall) Wilson of Calhan. He was graduated from Roches- 
ter High School, and he is a public speaker of local celebrity. He has 
been a delegate to the State Convention of the People's party in Michigan, 
and, at one time, he was State Organizer of the Patrons of Industry and 
Farmers' Alliance. He has lived in Colorado since 1901. 

40 3. Ella Graham Davis of Medina, O., called "The Sunshine of the Family," 

an excellent manager and a model mother; b. Oct. 10, 1872; m. Aug. 23, 
1893, Ward Alpheus Davis, b. Apr. 21, 1862; son of Philo C— d. Nov., 


1886 — and Mahala Desire (Vosberg) Davis of Amy, Mich. 8 chil. b. 1, in 

Avon; 2, in Shelby,; 3, 4, 7, in Lapeer; 5, 6, in Elba, Mich; 8, in Medina, O. 

41 1. Lora Marie Davis, b. Oct. 9, 1894. 2. Philo Coyne Davis, b. July 21, d. 

Sep. 27, '96 in Shelby. Z. Bernice Pauline Davis, b. Oct. 16, '97. A. Hazel 

Irene Davis, b. Dec. 18, '98. 5. Thomas Jay Davis, b. Aug. 5, 1900. 6. 

Marguerite Graham Davis, b. Sep. 2, '02. I.Anna Isabel Davis, b. Sep. 

9, '04. 8. William Philo Fulham Davis, b. May 31, 1907. 

49 4. Georgian^ta Graham Johxsox of Rochester, b. Feb. 12, 1878; m. Apr. 25, 

1903, Howard Johxsox. a farmer, b. Dec. 29, 1879; son of Henry and Sarah 
Ann (Gordon) Johnson of Rochester. She is a notable housewife, with the 
training of an earlier experience than falls to the lot of most women. Her 
mother was an invalid four years, and, on her death, this daughter, at the 
age of eighteen, became the mistress of her father's house, supplying at 
once the place of mother, sister, nurse, and companion to her brothers of 
eleven and nine years, respectively, so faithfully and well as to win their 
undying affection and gratitude. She is generally known as Anna, but 
the family call her "Jimmie" in a way to show how dear she has made 
herself to them. She is active and capable; knows how to do, and does 
it. 2 chil. 

50 1. Edward Graham Johnson, b. Apr. 13, 1904. 

51 2. Everet Dayton Johnson, b. May 7, 1905. 

52 5. Bexjamix a. Graham, b. May 1, 1885. He has a mechanical ingenuity 

that leads him to invent things. At the age of 18 he was in charge of 7 gas 
engines of the Lansing Windmill and Pump Co., at Michigan State Fair. 

53 6. John Masox Graham, b. Jan. 3, 1887. He also has mechanical ingenuity. 

At the State Fair of Michigan in 1904, at the age of 17, he occupied the posi- 
tion filled by his brother the year before; and again in 1905. 

1 (V.) ALMIRA FULHAM (52) HAMILTON of Chesterfield, N. H., dau. of 
Phinehas and Bathsheba (Brettain Leach) Fulham (46), b. in C, May 8, 1806; 
m. 1824, ARA HAMILTON, b. May 22, 1789; d. July 24, 1865; son of Samuel and 
Molly (Tyler) Hamilton from Ireland. He was Lieut, in Capt. Marsh's Co., 
stationed at Portsmouth, N. H., in the fall of 1814, where he served nearly 
sixty days. He was selectman of C. in 1839, '41, '43, '45. 2 chil. b. in C. 

2 I.Sarah R. Hamiltox Holmax of Chesterfield, b. Oct. 3, 1825; m. Apr. 27, 

1848, David Holmax. b. Jan. 5, 1825; son of James and Mary (Faulkner) 
Holman of C. He was selectman of C. in 1879. 4 chil. 

3 I.Frederick H. Holman, b. Feb. 15, '49; d. Sep. 16, '52. 2. Alice M. Hol- 

man, b. July 16, '52. Z.Evelyn A. Holman, b. Apr. 18, '56. ^.Gertrude 
L. Holman Beal of C, b. May 17, '61; m. Jan. 25, 1882, Curtis A. Beal. 

7 2. George L. Hamiltox, manufacturer of doors, sash, etc., of Factory Village, 

N. H.. b. Dec. 14, 1828; m. Jan. 1, 1849, Haxxah E. Browx, dau. of Elias 
and Morilla (Farwell) Brown of F. V. 5 chil. b. in C. 

8 I.Frank Hamilton, b. Oct. 2, 1849; d. July 7, 1S50. 

9 2. Liiella A. Hamilton Stoddard of Chesterfield, N. H., b. Dec. 16, 1852; m. 

qualities, he i. 





Feb. 19, 1873, Jiilmn A. Stoddard, b. Sep. 3, 1848; son of Hosea L. and 

Elizabeth A. Stoddard of Chesterfield. 
Z.Frederick M. Hamilton of Factory Village, X. H., b. Apr. 29, 1854; m. 

Nov. 4, 1880, Addie M. Farwell. b. Sep. 6, 1858; dau. of James C. and 

Sarah A. (Gay) Farwell of Factory Village. 
i. Frank C. Hamilton, b. Nov. 23, 1855. 
o.Yanetta M. Hamilton, b. Mar. 10, 1858; d. Dec. 7, 1863. 

1 (V.) ELIZABETH FULHAM (95) HARRINGTON of Northville, Mich., dau 
of Elisha and Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. in Cooperstown, N. Y., Apr. 7 
1793; d. Feb. 12, 1868 in N.; m. May 21, 1812, 

CALEB HARRINGTON, b. Jan. 24, 1783; d. Mar. 29, 
1849. They moved in 1834 from Perinton, N. Y. to 
Plymouth, Mich., in which is N. 8 chil. b. in P. 

2 I.Phoebe Harrington, b. July 16, 1817; d. 

Sep. 10, 1818. 

3 2. Dewitt Clinton Harrington, a farmer of 

Ovid, Mich., b. Oct. 27, 1819; d. May 14, 1880; 
m. Dec. 22, 1842, Lodema Coldren. b. Mar. IG. 
1820; d. Feb. 20, 1895; dau. of Elijah and 
Elizabeth (Hendershot) Coldren of West 
Bloomfield, N. Y. In 1864 he went from Ply- 
mouth to the .vicinity of Ovid, and in 1881 
he settled in Ovid Village, where he spent the 
rest of his life. He held many village offices, 
was Town Supervisor for many years, and 
was a Justice of the Peace at the time of his Eliz. F. Harrington. 

death. He was a man of positive character and an independent mind; 
fearlessly supporting what he believed to be right, and opposing the wrong. 
In his home he was kind, affectionate, and unselfish. The public esteem for 
him was shown by the large attendance at his funeral in the Methodist 
Church. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Salem; 4, 5, in New Hudson, Mich. 

4 l.Guizott Harrington, b. Nov. 8, 1843; d. Aug. 14, 1881 in Saranac. 

5 2. Cornelia Elizabeth Harrington HutcJiins of Owosso, Mich., b. May 17, 

1845; m. Mar. 21, 1869, Hugh M. Hutchins. d. Sep. 6, 1893 in Greenville, 
Mich. 2 chil. b. 1, in Ovid; 2, in Sciola, Mich. 

6 I.Grace Lucile Hutchins Phillips of Owosso, Mich., b. Jan. 21, 1873; m. 

Jan. 12, 1900, William Phillips. 

7 2. Pearl Clintonia Hutchins, b. Mar. 17, 1880. 

8 3. Clara Bell Harrington Abbott, a teacher in the High School of Ovid, Mich., 

b. Nov. 4, 1852; m. July 12, 1879, John T. Abbott, a physician, b. in the parish 
of Shaugh, Devonshire, Eng., Feb. 21, 1839; who emigrated at the age of 
eighteen to Canada, where he worked on a farm. He employed his leisure 
in study, attending school as much as practicable, until able to enter 
Victoria College, from which he was graduated with a creditable standing. 


He then, by his own unaided exertion, went through Toronto College of 

Medicine with high honors. He was House Surgeon in Toronto Hospital 

three years, practiced one year in Pompei, Mich., and settled in Ovid, 

where he since has practiced his profession with great success. He is a 

member of the order of Knights Templars. Mrs. Abbott is interested in 

Eastern Star and literary club work. 3 chil. b. in Ovid. 

9 I.Mary Anna Abbott Tooley of Belding, Mich., b. June 23, 1881; m. Mar. 

27, 1907, George O. Tooley. She was graduated from the State Normal 

College in grade work, class of 1905, and has taught two years in the 

schools of Michigan. She has a musical talent, plays the piano well, 

and is an excellent vocalist. 

10 2. Grace Harrington Abbott, b. Jan. 21, 1885; was graduated from the 

State Normal College in music and drawing, class of 1906, and is an 
accomplished player of the piano and organ. For two years she has 
been teaching in the public schools of Ovid with marked success. 

11 3. John Edwin Penwick Abbott, b. Apr. 10, 1894, is in the eighth grade of 

the public school, plays the snare-drum in the Boy's Band of Ovid, and 
is a promising young pianist. The family are Methodists except the 
father who is an Episcopalian. 

12 ^.Dewitt Clinton Harrmgton, Jr., b. Apr. 11, 1862; d. Aug. 28, 1862. 

13 5. Anna Lodema Harrington Marvin Conant of Owosso, Mich., b. Apr. 15, 

1864; m. 1882, Will C. Marvin, d. 1887; son of B. and Martha Marvin of 
Detroit; m. 2d, May 6, 1889, Edwin Conant, Supt. Shipping Department, 
Owosso Mfg. Co., son of T. M. and Harriet Conant. 

14 3. Maky Harrixgton Coldrex of Portland, -Or., b. Nov. 14, 1821; m. Dec. 21, 

1843, Jacob Coldrex. a grocer, b. April, 1816; d. Jan. 10, 1897; brother of 
Lodema Coldren Harrington — 3. 1 chil. b. in Plymouth, Mich. 

15 I.Ellen Elizabeth Coldren Calkins of Portland, Or., b. May 11, 1844; m. 

Oct., 1862, Henry L. Calkins, b. 1839; son of John and Elizabeth Calkins 
of La Mont, Mich. 2 chil. b. at Grand Rapids, Mich. 

16 1. Charles Jacob Calkins of Portland, Or., in a wholesale store at $175 

a month for ten years; b. Sep. 28, 1866; m. Jan. 31, 1894, Florence A. 
Monk, b. Sep. 1, 1876 in Hartforth near Leeds, Eng.; dau. of John and 
Ann (Goodall) Monk of Portland. 2 chil. b. in P. 

17 1. Gretchen Marie Calkins, b. Dec. 3, 1894. 

18 2. Gladys Ellen Calkins, b. Dec. 28, 1896. 

19 2. Birdie Lizzie Calkins Van Buren Warden of Portland, Or., b. July 21, 

1868; m. Aug. 25, 1888, Frank Van Buren, son of Albert and Agnes Van 
Buren of Grand Rapids, Mich.; m. 2d, 1895, at Ukiah, Cal., Oscar Lew 
Warden, b. July 11, 1863; son of Lew More and Helen Warden of P. 

20 4. Giles Ray Harringtox of E. Grand Rapids, Mich., b. Dec. 23, 1823; d. Apr. 

17, 1891; m. Oct. 1, 1855, Sophl\ Cressey. b. Jan. 10, 1836; dau. of Noah 
and Lucy Carpenter (Brown) Cressey of Hudson. 1 chil. 

21 1. Charles Giles Harrington of East Grand Rapids, b. in Hudson, Feb. 14, 

1867; m. Aug. 30, 1892, Cora Outhouse, b. Mar. 3, 1866; dau. of George and 
Sarah (Curtis) Outhouse of Grand Rapids. 1 chil. 


22 1. Jennie Dell Harrington, b. Apr. 22, 1893. 

23 5. Chakles Goodell Harrington of Northville, Micli., b. Dec. 14, 1825; d. Sep. 

27, 1903, aet. 77; m. Dec. 31, 1849, Lucy Lavixa Morse, b. in Woodstock, Ct., 
Apr. 15, 1830; d. Mar. 19, 1884; dau. of Elibu and Lucy (Alton) Morse; m. 
2d, June 16, 1885, Clara Estella Van Valkenberg, b. in Sharon, N. Y., 
Mar. 8, 1859; dau. of Adam and Elizabeth (Smith) Van Valkenberg. He 
lived in N. and its vicinity about 70 years. In 1864 he formed the Michigan 
School Furniture Co., afterwards known as the Globe Furniture Co.; and 
during an active life he was universally respected. He was a Past Eminent 
Commander of the Northville Commandery, Knights Templars, under whose 
auspices the funeral services were held. 3 chil. 

24 I.Elizabeth Alton Harrington, b. Apr. 24, 1857; d. Nov. 4, 1863; in N. 

25 2. Wilbur Sherman Harrington, b. Dec. 10, 1864 in Northville, Mich. 

26 3. Mabel Marie Harrington, b. June 8, 1887 in Northville, Mich. 

27 6. Samuel Harrington, b. Sep. 16, 1828; d. Jan., 1829 in Perinton. 

28 7. Darwin Littlefield Harrington of Pontiac, Mich., b. Oct. 2, 1831. 

29 8. Harry Matthews Harrington of Detroit, Mich., b. Sep. 1, 1833; d. Oct. 7, 

1901; m. Mar. 8, 1862, Lucy Randolph, b. Dec. 23, 1840; dau. of Merritt 
and Nancy Randolph of Northville. 2 chil. b. in N. 

30 I.Albert Marcenia Harrington, b. Apr. 26, 1863; d. July 12, 1866 in N. 

31 2. Louis Randolph Harrington of Detroit, Mich., b. Jan. 15, 1872; m. June 

7, 1898, Florence May Jarnes. 1 chil. 

32 1. Louis Harry Harrington, b. Nov. 18, 1900 in Detroit, Mich. 

The HARRIS family is said to be of Welch origin, the name meaning Harry's 
son. Sir John Harries of Terreglee County, Wales, was made a Lord of Parlia- 
ment by King James IV. soon after his accession; and Sir John sat in Parlia- 
ment from "Feb. 3, 1490," to "Feb. 6, 1492." 

1 ROBERT HARRIS of Brookline, Ms., born in England about 1615; died 
about 1701; is said to have come from Gloucestershire, Eng., to Massachusetts. 
The first known record of him relates to his marriage. He became a member 
of the First Church of Roxbury, "Aug. 8, 1647." He was admitted freeman "May 
22, 1650;" and he was Constable in 1676. About 1665 he began to buy land in 
the southerly part of Brookline; he bought, in all, no less than ten lots, and 
erected a "garrison house" thereon, in which he spent the rest of his life. This 
land remained in the family nearly 175 years. He married in Roxbury "Jan. 
24, 1642-3," ELIZABETH BOUGHEY, born in England and probably in London. 
Letters still preserved show that she had a brother. Bold Boughey, Keeper of 
Fleet Prison, and a sister, Katherine Thorp, both of London; and two other 
brothers and four other sisters, all in comfortable circumstances. She joined 
the church of which her husband was a member, "April 5, 1663." 5 chil. 

2 1. Elizabeth Harris, b. "Nov. 9, 1644." 2. John Harris (7), bap. "Aug. 8, 

1647" in Roxbury. 3. Timothy Harris (8), b. "July 9, 1650." 4. Daniel 
Harris (9), b. "May 14, 1652." 5. Priscilla Harris, b. "Oct. 7, 1653;" d. 
"Jan. 2, 1717-18," unmarried. 

172 HARRIS. 

7 JOHN HARRIS (3) of Brookline, Ms., son of Robert and Elizabeth (Boughey) 
Harris (1), m. MARY SANGER, b. "Sep. 26, 1650," dau. of Richard, Jr. and Mary 
(Reynolds) Sanger of Watertown, Ms. John and Mary Harris "Owned ye 
covenant" in the Roxbury Church "Feb. 20, 1673," and were received into church 
fellowship in 1684. He went on the expedition of Sir William Phipps to Quebec 
in 1690, and never came back. It was known that he with two companions 
from Brookline started to return; that they were without food for a considera- 
ble part of the way, excepting such small animals as they were able to kill; 
and that only one of the three reached home, so shattered in mind by his hard- 
ships that he could give no intelligible account of the fate of the other two. He 
left two sons and five daughters. Robert Harris, his father, provided for these 
seven children by giving to the eldest son 27 acres on Muddy River, with a pro- 
\'ision that he, Robert, Jr., pay to his brother John seven pounds, and four 
pounds to each of his five sisters. 

8 TIMOTHY HARRIS (4) of Brookline, Ms., son of Robert and Elizabeth 
(Boughey) Harris (1), b. "July 9, 1650;" d. "Sep. 21, 1730;" m. "Apr. 2, 1697," 
ABIGAIL MOREY, b. "Mar. 30, 1681;" d. Sep. 9, 1767; dau. of Thomas and 
Susanna Morey of Roxbury. When a bachelor of 32, Thomas went to the house 
of his neighbor Morey, and, no one answering to his rapping, walked in. The 
noise awakened a girl-baby lying in the cradle, who began to cry, and, there 
being no other nurse present, Timothy exerted himself to quiet the child by 
rocking the cradle. The mother heard the uproar and came in, exclaiming, 
"Good heart! old bachelor! I have some hope of you yet!" "Aye, good wife, 
and with reason! for I am determined to claim this damsel for my wife the 
instant she is old enough," said Timothy. After fifteen years waiting, he did 
claim and marry Abigail three days after her sixteenth birthday. By deed 
dated "Sep. 12, 1693" Robert Harris gave to his son Timothy the homestead of 
three acres and 41i/4 acres besides, subject to the payment to his sister Elizabeth 
Whitney of ten pounds in money or lands, within two years after the father's 
death, and to his sister Priscilla Harris twenty pounds in money or lands, one- 
half within one year, and the rest within three years after the father's death. 
Timothy lived on this homestead. He was noted for his strength and activity; 
was of a mirthful disposition; and in youth was fond of practical jokes. It is 
related that while playing tricks on Indians living in a wigwam near by, on two 
occasions, he might have been killed by them but for his adroitness and speed. 
By deed dated "Oct. 31, 1729" he conveyed to his eldest son Timothy, Jr., all his 
property, with a condition for the maintenance of the father and mother, and 
the payment to the other sons, John and Joseph, of 300 pounds each. Timothy 
had also a daughter Abigail. She married Samuel Newell of Dudley, who 
became one of the wealthiest farmers of his time. 

9 DANIEL HARRIS (5) of Brookline. :\Is., son of Robert and Elizabeth 
(Boughey) Harris (1), b: "May 24, 1652;" "took hold of the covenant" in Rox- 
bury Church "Apr. 23, 1689;" d. "Dec. 26, 1733" in B.; m. "Jan. 14, 1682" 
JOANNA BROWN. Both were members of Roxbury Ch. By deed dated "May 
19, 1698" his father gave him a house and lot of % acres, and 18 acres elsewhere. 

HARRIS. 173 

He was elected by Boston "Mar. 14, 1692-3," "Constable of Muddy River." 
12 chil. b. 5, in B., the rest in R. 

10 I.Daniel Harris, Jr., b. "Nov. 24, 1682;" d. before "May 13, 1704." 

11 2. Priscilla Harris Child, b. "Jan. 14, 1685;" m. Ephraim Child of Roxbury, 

b. "July 29, 1683;" lived in Woodstock, Ct. 9 chil. 

12 3. Thomas Harris, b. "Sep. 22, 1686." 

13 4. Joanxa Harris, b. "May 28, 1690;" m. Abraham Woodward. 

14 5. Nathaniel Harris (22), b. "May 2, 1692;" m. Haxxah Pulham (4). 

15 6. Elizabeth Harris, b. "Mar. 5, 1693-4;" m. Joshua Warner. 

16 T.Timothy Harris, a blacksmith of Watertown until 1735, then of Oxford; 

b. "June 20, 1696;" d. Feb. 25, 1777 in O.; m. "Nov. 5, 1724," Mary Stearns, 
dau. of Samuel and Mary Stearns of Dedham, died Feb. 13, 1785. 

17 8. Sarah Harris Hooper of Roxbury, b. "June 8, 1698;" m. John Hooper. 

18 9. Robert Harris of Springfield, Ms., and a Lieutenant, b. "Aug. 1, 1700," 

d. 1780, in S.; m. Bathusa, dau. of Col. John Pynchon of S., b. "Jan. 1, 
1708;" d. Jan. 5, 1760. William Harris, D. D., Pres. of Columbia College 
from 1811 to 1829, was a grandson of this Robert. 

19 10. Mehetabel Harris of Rohoboth, b. 1702; m. Stephen Walker. 

20 11. Daniel Harris, b. "May 2, 1704," d. 1789; m. Elizabeth Bridge. 

21 12. Benjamin Harris, b. "Jan. 19, 1707;" d., "June 15, 1707." 

22 (H.) HANNAH FULHAM (4) HARRIS of Watertown, Ms., dau. of Hon. 
Francis and Sarah .(Livermo re 16) Fulham (1), b. in Weston, June 20, 1697; m. 
Feb. 10, 1718, NATHANIEL HARRIS (14), a fuller and merchant, b. in Brook- 
line, Ms., May 12, 1692; d. May 13, 1761. They lived in Needham until after 
the birth of their first child, and then moved to Watertown, where he was re- 
ceived into the church Oct. 14, 1725. He was one of the original proprietors 
of "Turkey Hill," Fitchburg, holding lot 71, which he parted with; and he 
acquired lot 31, first set to his brother Timothy. He was licensed a retail dealer 
from 1740 to 1749. He was Rep. from Wat. to the Great and General Court, 
for the years 1735, '36, '37. He was a Selectman 11 years between 1733 and 
1747; and for many years he was a Justice of the Peace in Watertown. He gave 
to the parish in 1754 the lot on which the church was built and stood from 1755 
to 1836, now part of the cemetery at the corner of Mt. Auburn and Common 
Streets. He is buried near the north corner of an old cemetery in W., where 
headstones inscribed for him and children Priscilla and Fulham, were standing 
in 1896. The date of Hannah Fulham Harris's death has not been ascertained; 
she and her eldest son Thomas were admrs. of her husband's estate, distributed 
in nine parts July 10, 1778, Thomas receiving two parts; and this probably oc- 
curred soon after her death at the age of about eighty. 10 chil. b. 1, in Need- 
ham; the rest in W. 

23 I.Thomas Harris (43) of Dorchester, Ms., b. Nov. 11, 1718. 

24 2. Francis Harris (51), b. Oct. 14, 1721; d. 1792, in Shirley, aet. 71. 

25 3. Sarah Harris White, b. Dec. 17, 1723; rec'd. into Watertown Ch., June 4, 

1741; m. William White, Jr., b. Oct. 30, 1728; o. c. Oct. 10, 1751; son of 
William and Sarah (Cutting) White. They lived in Wat., where their 

174 HARRIS. 

first child was born, and went thence to Shirley, where their second child 
was born; they afterwards lived in Newton. He was drummer in Capt. 
Jonathan Brown's Company at Lake George in 1758. 2 chil. 

26 l.WiUiam White, Jr., b. Sep. 8, 1751; bap. Oct. 10, 1751 in Watertown. 

27 2.Xathaniel White, b. Dec. 21, 1752 in Shirley, Ms. 

28 4. Priscilla Harris, b. Sep. 9, 1725; d. May 13, 1728 in Watertown. 

29 5. Natha>-iel Harris, Jr., b., 1727; m. June 13, 1748, Anna Mead, of Wat., 

perhaps "Hannah Mead," b. Aug. 13, 1721; dau. of John and Rebecca Mead 
of Weston. He went to Groton where his first two chil. were born; and 
thence to Shirley, where the third chil. was b. He enlisted from S. for 
the expedition against Crown Point, in the Co. of Capt. Cook of Wat; Col. 
Wm. Brattle's Regt., Sep. 16, 1755.— Mass. Arch. M. R. 93, p. 186. He re- 
turned to Wat., and in 1762, moved thence to Medford. He lived in Newton 
in 1765. 3 chil. 

30 l.FiiUiam Harris, b. May 15, 1750. 2. Jane Harris, b. Jan. 12, 1762. 

32 3. Nathaniel Harris, 3d, baptized in Watertown, Ms., June 25, 1758. 

33 6. Priscilla Harris Smith, b. Feb. 15, 1729; m. Dec. 28, 1751, Nathaniel 

Smith of Groton, Ms., probably the son of Nathaniel and Lydia (Church) 
Smith of W., b. "Oct. 22, 1723." After the birth of their first child they 
moved to Mason, N. H., where they were living in 1778. 1 chil. 

34 1. Susa?i7ia Smith, b. Mar. 7, 1753 in Groton, Ms. 

35 7. Be-xjamix Harris, b. May 5, 1831; m. Feb. 20, 1755, Mary Oddleton (?Addle- 

ton, Addington, Atherton) of Wat. By a second wife Abigail he had a dau. 
after which he moved to Providence, R. I. 1 chil. 

36 1. Ma7'y Harris, b. Mar. 19, 1761 in Watertown, Ms. 

37 8. Hannah Harris Hay of Watertown, Ms., b. Apr. 24, 1733; m. Feb. 20, 1755, 

Joseph Hay. 3 chil. b. in Watertown. 

38 I.Hannah Hay, bap. Sep. 28, 1755. 2. John Hay, bap. Aug. 12, 1759. 

40 3. Joseph Hay, Jr., baptized. Mar. 3, 1765. 

41 9. Stephen Harris (93) of Watertown, b. July 4, 1735; m. Sarah Brown. 

42 10. FuLHAM Harris, b. May 27, 1737; d. Nov. 17, 1738, in Watertown. 

43 (III.) THOMAS HARRIS (23), a clothier of Dorchester, Ms., son of Hannah 
Fulham (4j and Nathaniel Harris (1), b. in Needham, Ms., Nov. 11, 1718; bap. 

in Wat., Oct. 21. 1725; m. JERUSHA , d. Nov. 1, 1744; m. 2d, Sep. 2, 1745, 

LUCY PEIRCE, b. Mar. 17, 1723; d. Jan. 19, 1798 in Fitchburg, Ms., dau. of 
Samuel of Wat., and Rebecca (Converse) Peirce; — Rebecca dau. of Capt. Joshua 
Converse of Woburn, Ms. Thomas Harris at one time owned the principal part 
of Dorchester Lower Mills, where his mill was situated on Neponset River. "Feb. 
3, 1743" he bought of Daniel Harris of Dudley a part of his farm for 109 pounds. 
"Apr. 27, 1752" he bought of John Whitney of Wat. for 150 pounds, 300 acres of 
Land in Lunenburg laid out to Whitney and Thomas Harris. June 21, 1758, he 
bought from his father Nathaniel Harris, for 20 pounds. 200 of the 300 acres 
laid out to Nathaniel Harris and John Whitney in Lunenburg. July 13, 1765 
he bought of Nehemiah Fuller for 160 lbs. 8 s., two tracts in Fitchburg of "36 
a. 156 r.," and "36 a. 68 r.," with buildings thereon. Aug. 20, 1766 Hannah 


Harris, "widow," for 100 lbs., sold to Thomas Harris of Fitchburg, Yeoman, all 
the right she had to 75 acres in the West part of Fitchburg. Mar. 3, 1769, 
Thomas Harris, clothier, bought of Amos Kimball and Ephraim Kimball l^^ 
acres in Fitchburg, also a saw-mill,, tools, &c. April 8, 1769, Jesse French, 
blacksmith, sold to Thomas Harris of Fitchburg, clothier, "a corn-mill on Nashua 
River with a Blacksmith shop standing on the Mill yard." Feb. 7, 1771, Thomas 
Cowdin of Fitchburg sold him ''All my right to a saw-mill on River Nashaway." 
Nov. 10, 1763, Thomas Harris of Dorchester, clothier, sold to John Buss of 
Lunenburg, cooper, 70 acres of land in Lunenburg. Mar. 18, 1769, he sold to 
Samuel Harris of Fitchburg "60 acres in F. north of my land." Thomas Harris 
was a Constable in Dorchester. He was dismissed from Capt. Jonathan Bean's 
Co. after service from Nov. 3, 1758 to Apr. 19, 1759. His mill in Dorchester was 
burned and he went to Fitchburg to live, probably soon after his deed to Buss, 
Nov. 10, 1763. 7 chil. b. in Dorchester. 

44 1. Jerusha Harris Patrick, b. Mar. 15, 1743; m. Patrick of Fitchburg 

and went to Jaffrey, N. H. 

45 2. HA>rNAH Harris, b. Oct. 1, 1744; d. at alx)ut 13 years. At seven years 

it was noticed that she went out doors to eat when she had bread and 
milk. She was watched and seen to sit by a wall from which a large adder 
came and ate with her. If he put his head too far into the dish, she 
struck it with the spoon saying: ''keep your own side old graycoat." The 
adder was killed, and she mourned for it, as if she had lost her dearest 

46 3. Thomas Harris (110), b. July 13, 1746; died in the Revolutionary War. 

47 4. Samuel Harris (130), b. May 7, 1747; d. Jan. 3, 1841, aet. 93 y. 7 mos. 

48 5. JosiAH Harris (150), b. Feb. 13, 1749; d. Apr. 4, 1813, aet. 64. 

49 6. Daniel Harris (163), b. July 31, 1752; bap. in Milton; d. Dec. 16, 1820. 

50 7. Lucy Harris Gilbert (1), m. Dec. 12, 1776, Solomox Gilbert. 

51 (III.) Capt. FRANCIS HARRIS (24) of Shirley, Ms., son of Hannah Fulham 
(4) and Nathaniel Harris (22). b. in Wat, Oct. 14, 1721; d. 1792, in S.; m. 
SUSANNA BENJAMIN, b. Nov. 21, 1723; dau. of John and Susan (Norcross) 
Benjamin. He settled in that part of Groton that became Shirley. He was one 
of the petitioners for the incorporation of Sh. in 1747, and took an active part 
in its organization. He became a Captain; was Clerk and Treasurer and, eleven 
times a Selectman of Sh. He was a member of the Middlesex Convention held 
at Concord, Aug. 20, 1774; and he represented the town in two sessions of the 
Provincial Congress of Ms., held in Boston, Oct., 1774 and Feb., 1775. He built 
the first mill in Sh., using the privilege afterwards occupied by Jonathan Kilburn. 
He was a Justice of the Peace; and he is reputed to have been one of the most 
industrious, orderly, serviceable, and respected citizens of the town to the end of 
his life. 9 chil. b. 1, in W.; 5, in Lunenburg; the rest in Sh. 

52 1. SusAXXA Harris Moors Dwight (1), b. Sep. 27, 1744; d. Sep. 6, 1816. 

53 2. Sarah Harris, b. Dec. 1, 1747, d. Oct. 4, 1756 in Shirley. 

54 3.PRISCILLA Harris Dickeesox (1), b. Mar. 17, 1749; d. Dec. 17, 1842, aet. 93. 

55 4. Francis Harris, Jr., b. May 31, 1752; d. Oct. 11, 1756 in Shirley. 

176 HARRIS. 

56 5. Asa Harris of Lunenburg, Ms., b. Oct. 27, 1754; m. pub. Mar. 16, 1776, to 

Esther Williams of Lancaster, Ms., m. 2d, pub. May 3, 1788, to Patience 
Aldrich of Cumberland. He was one of the volunteers on the Shirley- 
Muster Roll at the Alarm, Apr. 19, 1775. 5 chil. b. in L. 

57 1. Francis Harris, b. Feb. 22, 1777. 2. Asa Harris, Jr., b. Aug. 28, 1778. 

59 d. lAtcy Harris, b. June 20, 1780; perhaps the Lucy Harris that m. May 27, 

1798, John Haskell of Harvard, Ms. 

60 4. Daniel Harris, b. May 24, 1782. 5. Theophilas Harris, b. June 25, 1785. 

62 6. Sarah Harris Bexxett, b. May 2, 1757; d. Nov. 24, 1806; m. Oct. 14, 1779, 

David Bexxett. A chil. 

63 1. Richard ^. Bennett, m. Mary Ramsdell. Their son, 

64 1. Freedom R. Bennett, m. Sarah G. Lane. Their dau., 

65 1. Abbie Frances Bennett, m. Frederick Austin Weyman. Their son, 

66 1. Wesley Weyman (1), b. July 6, 1877. 

67 7. Abigail Harris Williams, b. Aug. 9, 1759; d. Mar. 13, 1830; m. pub. Aug. 

9, 1777 to William Williams of Shirley, Ms. 

68 8. Haxxah Harris Pratt, b. Mar. 14, 1762; m. Solomon Pratt. 

69 9. Francis Harris, Jr., of Shirley, Ms., b. June 21, 1764; d. Feb. 16, 1837; m. 

Jan. 11, 1789, Eunice Holden of Shirley. 6 chil. b. in S. 

70 1. Polly Harris, b. Dec. 16, 1789. 2. Eunice Harris, b. Dec. 16, 1792. 

72 3. Susanna Harris, b. Sep. 21, 1794. 4. Bradley Harris, b. June 24, 1797. 

74 ^.Francis Harris of Shirley, Ms., b. May 23, 1801; d. May 21, 1860; m. Nov. 

18, 1833, Elizabeth Page of Shirley. 8 chil. 

75 I.Mary L. Harris Farrer of Shirley, Ms., b. July 30, 1835; m. Apr. 10, 

1857, Amos W. Farrer. 3 chil. 

76 1. John W^ood Farrer, b. May 30, 1858. 2. Henry Waters Farrer, b. 

Oct. 23, 1859. 3. George Farrer, b. Nov. 4, 1862. 

79 2. Susan C. Harris Moor, b. Aug. 21, 1837; m. Oilman F. Moor. 

80 3. Priscilla L. Harris Cowdrey of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Sep. 4, 1839; m. June 

19, 1858, Charles H. Cowdrey. 4 chil. 

81 1. Elmous H. Cowdrey of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Nov. 12, 1859 ; m. Nov. 1, 

1882, Eldora E. Haven of Lunenburg. 

82 2. Addie O. Cowdrey, b. Aug. 27, 1861; d. Dec. 19, '62. 3. Flora J. 

Cowdrey, b. June 25, '65. 4. Charles F. Cowdrey, b. May 1, '70. 

85 4. Sophia L. Harris Spencer of Constable, N. Y., b. Sep. 26, 1841; m. 

George Spencer of Burk, N. Y. 

86 5. Francis William Harris of Jersey City, N. J., b. July 25, 1843; m. Dec, 

'73, Emma Wyman of Townsend; m. 2d, Dec. 28, '75, Lizzie Gilbert. 

87 6. Lydia Caroline Harris Wyman of Townsend, b. May 26, 1846; m. June 

13, 1864, Henry H. Wyman. 2 chil. 

88 1. Essa E. Wyman, b. July 3, 1867. 

89 2. William H. Wyman, b. June 20, 1870. 

90 7. Sarah Jane Harris, b. Aug. 9, 1848; d. Jan. 16, 1849. 

91 8. George G. Harris, b. July 7, 1850; d. in 1860 at Lunenburg. 

92 6. Sophia Harris, b. Sep. 27, 1804. 

HARRIS. 177 

93 (III.j STEPHEN HARRIS (41), a clothier of Watertown, Ms., son of Hannah 
Fulham (4) and Nathaniel Harris (22), b. in W., July 4, 1735; m. Jan. 16, 1755, 
SARAH BROWN of W. Both o. c. Mar. 2, 1755. 7 chil. b. in W. 

94 1. Nathaniel Harris, b. Mar. 20, 1755. 2. Anna Harris, b. Apr. 3, d. May IS, 

1757. 3. Haxxah Harris, b. Jan. 29, bap. July 6, 1760. 

97 4. Stephen Harris, Jr., b. May 24, 1762; m. EL\therixe ; owned the 

covenant at Watertown, Mar. 4, 1785. 9 chil. 

98 I.Samuel Harris, b. Jan. 28, 1782; bap. Mar. 11, '87. 2. Hannah Harris, 

bap. Aug. 1, '87. 3. Stephe7i Harris, Jr., b. Nov. 8, '89. i.Xathaniel 
Harris, b. Jan. 12, '91. 5. John Harris, b. Apr. 17, '93. 6. Hary Harris, 
b. Sep. 8, '97. I.Elijah Harris, b. Oct. 28, '99. S.Catherine Harris, b. 
Oct. 9, 1801. 9. Joseph Harris, b. June 26, 1804. 
107 5. Sarah Harris, bap. May 19, 1765. 6. Mary Harris, bap. July 4, 1767. 

109 7. Lucy Harris Barry, bap. Apr. 2, 1709; m. May 23, 1797, Willia^i Barry. 

110 (IV.) THOMAS HARRIS, Jr. (46) of Milton, Ms., son of Thomas and Lucy 
(Peirce) Harris (43), b. in Dorchester, Ms., July 13, 1746; m. ELEANOR LANE. 
He was a soldier of the Revolution, and went to Albany where he was taken 
sick and sent for his wife, who went to him with their youngest child. His 
wife took the small-pox and died, after which he got a furlough and started for 
home with the child. The child died the second day; he returned to Albany, and 
never was heard from again by his family. 3 chil. b. 1, 3, in M.; 2, in Boston, Ms. 

111 l.LucY Harris Whitmore of Fitchburg, b. Apr. 31, 1768; d. Nov. 9, 1813; m. 

Nov. 1, 1792, David Whitmore. d. Jan. 24, 1820. 7 chil. b. in F. 

112 I.Polly Whitmore. b. June 27, 1792. 2. Daniel Whitmore, b. Nov 15, 1794. 
114 2,. Lucy Peirce Whitmore. b. June 14, ]797. i. David W^hitmoi-e, b. July 31, 

1799. o. Loiza Whitmore, b. May 5, 1803. Q.James Whitmore, b. June 
9, 1806. 7. Jane Gowan Whitmore, b. Dec. 5, 1809. 

119 2. Betsey Harris Giddixgs of Lunenburg. Ms., b. Oct., 1770; m. Jan. 5, 1795, 

Willia:m Giddings, b. Apr. 28, 1768, in an old fort built during the French 
War, in Lunenburg. 9 chil. 

120 1. William Giddings. Jr., b. Jan. 2, 1796. 2. Betsey Giddings, b. Sep. 2, 

1797; d. Apr. 6, 1845. 3. Thomas H. Giddings, b. June 16, 1800; d. Jan. 
15, 1840. i.Mary Giddings. b. July 26, 1803. o.Josiah H. Giddings. b. 
Aug. 2, 1805. 6. Lucy Giddings, b. Feb. 19, 1809. 7. Hannah Giddings. 
b. Aug. 17, 1811. 8. Harriet Giddings. b. Dec. 2, 1813; d. Aug. 24, 1835. 
9. George W. Giddings. b. Jan. 20, 1816. 

129 3. Polly Harris, died on the way home after mother's death, aet. 18 m. 

130 (IV.) SAMUEL HARRIS (47), a clothier of Fitchburg, Ms., son of Thomas 
and Lucy (Peirce) Harris (43), b. in Dorchester, Ms.. May 7, 1747; d. Jan. 3, 
1841, in F.; m. pub. Oct. 17, 1778, to his second cousin, LUCY FULHAM (17), b. 
in F., :^Iar. 19, 1756; d. Jan. 30, 1833; dau. of Francis and Susanna (Hammond) 
Fulham (11). He probably learned his trade of his father, and went to F. early, 
when only 15 houses had been erected in town, and while it was infested by bears 
and other wild animals. These conditions rendered the place so unattractive 
that he soon returned to D. ; but not long after, he finally settled in F. In a con- 

178 HARRIS. 

veyance of his share of his grandfather's estate, Apr. 13, 1773, he is described 
as a clothier of Fitchburg. Land in F. was conveyed to Samuel by his father 
Thomas, eldest son of Nathaniel Harris (22) one of the original proprietors and 
the owner of lot 71. He was follow^ed to F. by his brothers, afterwards by his 
father and mother, and presumably by the rest of the family. In 1789 Samuel 
is described as a Yeoman; and in that year his cousin Benjamin Harris, Jr., a 
miller of Providence, for SO lbs., conveyed to him 115 acres in F. With his 
brother Daniel and other F. men, he went to Boston to take part in the battle of 
Bunker Hill, in which one of the party was killed. He served during the siege 
of Boston, and after the British had evacuated the city, he returned to F. He 
was in the Revolutionary Army under Gen. Gates, and was in the battle of 
Saratoga and at the surrender of Gen. Burgoyne in 1777. His children remem- 
bered that his army comrades used to visit him; and one from Groton who was 
deaf from wounds received in his head at Saratoga, for many years, came to 
spend the anniversary of that battle wath him, — probably John Dwight — 1. In 
his will he names as Executor his son Thomas to whom, on May 29, 1820, he 
had conveyed one undivided half of about 175 acres in three lots of F.; and 
Thomas was residuary legatee of the estate remaining after satisfying the 
legacies to descendants as follows: Samuel of Petersham, $1; Samuel Ward, 
$100; Milton, 1 pr. 2 year-old steers and $100; Lucy Whittemore, V2 the house- 
hold furniture and $100; Sophia, ^^ the household furniture and $1; Sally, 14 the 
household furniture and $100. 7 chil. b. in F. 

131 1. Samuel Harris, Jr., of Petersham, Ms., b. Mar. 19, 1779; m. pub. Nov. 13, 

1802, to Jaxe Robexs of Jaffrey, N. H. 5 chil. 

132 I.Hannah Harris Hale, m. Russell Hale, and had 6 chil. 2. Jane Harris 

Smith, m. Smith, and had 9 chil. 3. Stephen Harris of Peters- 
ham. 4. Samuel Harris, Jr. 5. Sophia Harris. 

137 2. Lucy Harris Whittemore of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Feb. 25, 1781; d. Dec. 2, 

1865 in F., aet. 84 y. 9 m.; m. David Whittemore. 1 chil. 

138 1. Ann Maria Whittemore Damon, m. Albert Damon. 

139 3. Thomas Harris (189), b. Apr. 18, 1785; d. Dec. 20, 1865, aet. 80. 

140 4. Sophia Harris Whitmore of Royalston, b. Mar. 15, 1787; d. 1881, aet. 94; 

m. Amos Whitmore, son of Levi Whitmore of Athol. 5 chil. 

141 5. Samuel Ward Harris of F., b. Dec. 31, 1791; d. Dec. 24, 1863; m. Dec. 2, 

1820, Submit Hodgeman of Ashby, b. Aug. 7, 1790; d. Dec, 26, 1869. They 
reared his g. nephew, Henry Oliver Fulham (404). 

142 6. Sarah Harris Hubbard of Rutland, Ms., b. June 7, 1796; d. Apr. 14, 1886, 

aet. 89, in Newtonville, Ms.; m. Dec. 6, 1820, Browning Hubbard, b. Apr. 16, 
1796; d. Nov. 19, 1852; son of James and Sarah (Browning) Hubbard. 
Her niece, Ella Frances Prouty Tyrrell (Harris 228) says "She was a 
perfect image of Grandfather Harris (222), and a very tall large framed 
woman, with black eyes and black hair." 4 chil. b. in R. 

143 l.Harmond Ward Huhhard of Worcester, Ms., b. Aug. 16, 1826; d. Jan. 21, 

1902, in W.; m. Oct. 30, 1860, Sarah E. Ladd. He was a large man. 

144 2. Lucy Ann Hubbard Prouty Stoioell of N., b. Jan. 20, 1829; m. May 19, 


1853, John Goodell Prouty, d. Sep. 10, 1854; m. 2d, Sep. 22, lSo9, Frederick 
Mantling Stoivell, son of David and Mary (Flagg) Stowell. 

145 Z.Frances Adeline Hubbard of Radcliffe, Eng., b. Oct. 17, 1835. 

146 i. Eliza Martena Hubbard McFarland of New York City, b. Oct. 17, 1841; 

d. Aug. 23, 1898 in East Boothbay, Me.; m. June 7, 1871, Samuel George 
McFarland. 1 chil. 

147 1. Florence McFarland Stevenson of Radcliffe on Trent, Nottingham, 

Eng., b. in Phil., Pa., Apr. 13, 1872; m. Feb. 25, 1902, Samuel Steven- 
son, b. Sep. 12, 1860; son of Gervase and Ann (Horsley) Stevenson 
of Beeston, Nottingham, Eng. 1 chil. 

148 1. Ruth Stevenson, b. Jan. 19, 1903, in Exeter, England. 

149 7. Milton Harris (222), b. Apr. 29, 1800; d. July 30, 1891, aet. 91 y. 3 m. 

150 (IV.) JOSIAH HARRIS (48), a farmer, son of Thomas and Lucy (Peirce) 
Harris (43), b. in Dorchester, Ms., Feb. 13, 1749; d. Apr. 4, 1813; m. Dec, 1774, 
MEHETABEL BELCHER, b. Oct. 10, 1752; d. Aug. 28, 1811; dau. of Clifford 
and Mehetabel (Bird) Belcher, of that part of Stoughton that afterwards became 
Sharon, Ms. He marched at Lex. Alarm, Apr. 19, 1775, from S., in Capt. James 
Endicott's Co., of Col. Lemuel Robinson's Regt.; and he enlisted Mar. 22, 1776, 
in Capt. Edward Sorrell's Co. of Col. Gill's Regt.— Mass. Arch. 3, 167. He lived 
in S. most of the time after his marriage until Nov., 1790, when he moved to 
Fitchburg; he remained there until 1805, and then went to Cavendish, Vt.; 
in the following year he settled in Plymouth, Vt., where he remained until the 
death of his wife at the home of her daughter Mrs. Fulham (110) in Cavendish, 
where she was buried in Twenty Mile Stream Cemetery. He died of "Spotted 
Fever" at the house of his daughter Mrs. Gordon (1) during a great epidemic 
from which 61 persons died within two months in Reading. He was buried 
in a cemetery near Charles Buck's in the west part of Reading. 9 chil. 

151 1. Charlotte L. Harris Chamberlix Baker of W. Dedham, Ms., b. in Sharon, 

Dec. 5, 1775; d. Aug. 1, 1855, aet. 79; m. Dec. 24, 1801, Hackaliah Cham- 
berlix, b. Nov. 25, 1775; d. Jan. 20, 1804; m. 2d, Sep. 23, 1819, Sabin 
Baker, b. Dec. 31, 1772; d. Sep. 11, 1841. 2 chil. 

152 I.John L. Chamberlin, b. Nov. 6, d. Nov. 9, 1802* in W. D. 

153 2. Mary Chamberlin Drake of West Dedham, Ms., b. May 4, 1804; d. Sep. 

22, 1846 in West Dedham; m. June 12, 1828, Willard Drake, b. Dec. 2, 
1802; d. Oct. 21, 1853 in West Dedham. 1 chil. 

154 1. Henry Chamberlin Drake, b. Apr. 5, 1829. He married, lived near 

Boston, and had several children. 

155 2. Mehetabel Harris Fulham (110), b. July 6, 1777; d. Sep. 24, 1865, aet. 88. 

156 3. Carolixe Harris, b. Aug. 11, 1779; d. June 15, 1780. 

157 4. Olive Harris Gordon (1), b. Apr. 27, 1781; d. July 1, 1846, aet. 65. 

158 5. JosiAH Harris. Jr. (252), b. Mar. 20, 1783; d. Jan. 10, 1855, aet. 71. 

159 6. Melixda Harris, b. Jan. 11, 1786; d. Oct. 18, 1887 in Plymouth, aet. 91. 

160 7. Clifford Belcher Harris (301), b. Mar. 3, 1788; d. Dec. 21, 1854, aet. %Q. 

161 8. Thomas Harris (329), b. May 18, 1790; d. Apr. 14, 1844, aet. 53. 

162 9. John Lowell Harris (354), b. May 13, 1794; d. May 10, 1870, aet. 75. 

180 HARRIS. 

163 (IVj DANIEL HARRIS (49), a carpenter of Bolton and Fitchburg, Ms., 
son of Thomas and Lucy (Peirce) Harris (43), b. in Dorchester, July 31, 1752; 
bap. in Milton, Aug. 17, 1752; d. Dec. 16, 1820, in F.; m. June 15, 1780, JUDITH 
GOODALE, b. Apr. 20, 1761; d. May 4, 1837; dau. of David and Lydia (Putnam) 
Goodale of F. He was a soldier of the Revolution, and fought at Lexington 
and Bunker Hill. Mass. Arch. 97, p. 351, has "Capt. Stephen Maynard's Co. 
Daniel Harris of Shrewsbury." Mil. Ann. of Lancaster, p. 174, has, "In Capt. 
Nathaniel Wright's Co., Col. Drury's regt. (at West Point) Daniel Harris of 
Bolton, Sep. to Nov. 18, 1781," p. 164, "Reinforcements Cont. Army 1778, Capt. 
Eph. Stearns's Co. Col. Ezra Wood's regt. Daniel Harris." He served 3 years, 
4 months. 12 chil. b. in F. 

164 1. Jerusha Haebis Harris of Beverly, Ms., b. Feb. 6, 1781; d. May 25, 1875, 

aet. 94 y. 3 m. 19 d., in Cincinnati, Ohio; m. Ephraim Harris. 

165 2. Emma (Amy) Harris Browx of Boston, Ms., b. Dec. 1, 1782; d. May 19, 

1869, aet. 86 y. 5 m. 18 d.; m. Nov. 13, 1804, Ellery Brown. 

166 3. Daxiel Harris of Salem, Ms., b. June 21, 1784; d. June 13, 1858, aet. 73 y. 

11 m. 23 d.; m. Elizabeth Dodge. 

167 4. Judith Harris Wetherbee of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Apr. 2, 1786; d. June 2, 

1879, aet. 93 y. 2 m.; m. pub. July 28, 1810, to Luke Wetherbee, b. Nov. 14, 
1787; d. Apr. 24, 1824. 3 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

168 I.Henry Albert Wetherbee, b. Mar. 11, 1811; d. Sep. 10, 1825. 2. Alford 

Wetherbee, b. Sep. 3, 1818. Z.Julia Maria Wetherbee, b. Dec. 29, 1823; 
d. Aug. 15, 1838. 

171 5. LuciXDA Harris of Cambridge, b. Nov. 18, 1788; d. Oct. 8, 1879, aet. 90. 

172 6. Lydia Harris Sanderson, b. Jan. 26, 1791; m. John Sanderson. 

173 7. John Harris of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Feb. 23, 1793; d. June, 1881, aet. 88; 

m. Mar. 5, 1819, Dolly Gates, b. Aug. 8. 1798; d. Mar. 19, 1869; dau. of 
Levi and Hannah (Brigham) Gates. He weighed 175 pounds, was very 
strong, a good wrestler, and a first class carpenter. 5 chil. 

174 1. Ella Ann Harris, b. June 13, 1820; d. Sep. 7, 1825. 2. John Mason 

Han-is, b. Mar. 17, 1824; d. Feb. 20, 1825. S.Eliza Ann Harris, b. Jan. 
28, 1826; d. Aug.- 13, 1829. i.John Ma.son Harris 2d, of West Fitchburg, 
Ms., b. Dec. 26, 1827. 

178 O.Louisa Maria Harris Bates of Fitchburg, b. Nov. 22, 1831; m. Feb. 1, 

1853, Daniel A. Bates, b. Mar. 6, 1828; d. Jan. 26, 1899; son of Levi and 
Abbie Bates. 2 chil. 

179 1. Maria Louisa Bates of F.. worker in shirt shop, b. Sep. 15, 1855. 

180 2. Nellie Caroline Bates Hubbard of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Apr. 12, 1859; m. 

Oct. 23, 1889, George Frederick Hubbard. Principal of Laurel Street 
Grammar School; b. Jan. 4. 1S5S: son of Albert Walter and Georgene 
(Story) Hubbard of Fitchburg. 

181 S.James Harris of Fitchburg. Ms., b. Aug. 9, 1795: d. Feb. 2, 1860; m. 

Dorothy Frost, b. Nov. 8, 1803; d. Oct. 27, 1866; dau. of Richard Frost 
of Marlboro, N. H. 3 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

182 1. Caroline E. Harris Carter, d. in Warwick, Ms., m. William C. Carter. 

HARRIS. 181 

183 2. James Milton Harris of Gardner, Ms., b. Mar. 5, 182S; d. 1892 in Gard- 

ner; m. 1852, CaUsta B. Read. 

184 Z.Emerson Waldo Harris (408), b. May 7, 1830; d. May 18, 1894 in F. 

185 9. Mary Harris Obee of Woburn, Ms., b. June 15, 1797; d. Dec. 27, 1896, 

aet. 99; m. 1832, Bexjamix H. Ober. b. 1810; d. 1894. 1 dan. 

186 10. Elizabeth Harris, b. Apr. 29, 1799; d. Nov. 1, 1864. 

187 11. SusAX Harris Pratt of Salem, b. Nov. 2, 1801; d. Feb. 7, 1881; m. Nov. 

25, 1825, Elisha Pratt. 12. Israel Harris, b. and d. 1804. 

189 (V.) THOMAS HARRIS (139) of Fitchburg, Ms., son of Lucy Fulham (17) 
and Samuel Harris (130), b. Apr. 18, 1785; d. Dec. 2, 1865; m. Oct. 22, 1812, 
ABIGAIL WHITNEY, b. in Watertown, Sep. 9, 1794; d. Aug. 31, 1863; dau. of 
Ezekiel and Ruth (Gilbert) Whitney. He was a large strong man. John 
Mason Harris (177) says that he has seen him perform great feats of strength; 
that his father was small, and Thomas inherited the physique of his mother 
Lucy Fulham. He lived on the estate given him by his father. By his will 
he left $500 in trust for his maiden daughter Mary; and directed the remainder 
of his estate to be divided equally between his children. 10 chil. b. in F. 

190 1. Martix Harris, a lumberman of Warwick, Ms., b. Mar. 3, 1813; d. Aug., 

1888, aet. 75; m. Aug. 14, 1856, Phebe Ward. b. in Phillipston, Ms., July 
7, 1822; d. May 9, 1906; dau. of Nahum and Danah (Rich) Ward. He 
was a very strong man. 1 chil. b. in Warwick. 

191 1. Carrie Ward Harris Putnam of Wendell Depot, Warwick, b. Jan. 7, 

1859; m. Aug. 6, 1880, Charles A. Putnam, b. Aug. 28, 1858. 2 chil. 

192 1. Alice Pearl Putnam, b. Sep. 25, 1881 in Warwick, Ms. 

193 2. Wallace Henry Putnam, b. Dec. 11, 1886 in Athol, Ms. 

194 2. Leoxard Whitxey Harris, b. Oct. 25, 1814; m. and went to Oregon, where 

he was living in 1889. 2 chil. 1. Philander. 2.WiUard. 

197 3. Porter Harris, b. Dec. 17, 1816; d. Nov. 24, 1877 in Watertown; m. Oct. 

26, 1843, SusAx M. Weltch. d. July 27, 1887; dau. of Joseph and Phebe 
W^eltch of York, Me. 4 chil. 

198 I.Thomas A. Harris, b. July 28, 1844; d. Aug. 15, 1845. 2. Abigail A. 

Harris, b. July 28, 1844; d. Aug. 21, 1845. 3. William P. Harris, b. Nov. 
16, 1846; d. Feb., 1896. i. Antoinette 8. Harris, b. Apr. 14, 1854; d. Sep. 
4, 1858. 

202 4.Wtll.\rd Harris, a mason of New Salem, Ms., b. Oct. 15, 1818; d. Nov. 6, 

1902, aet. 84; m. Dec. 22, 1848, Olive A. Eatox. 2 chil. 

203 I.Samuel L. Harris. 2. Jennie Harris Meicalf. m. Will Metcalf. 

205 5. Abigail Harris Morse, a dressmaker of Boston, Ms., and Gorham, Me., b. 

Dec. 24, 1821; m. May 3, 1845, William T. Morse. 3 chil. 

206 1. Tr/77?am M. Morse. 2. Elliot Morse. 3. Charles Morse. 

209 6. Sarah Harris Maxlet of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Apr. 24, 1823; m. Apr. 3, 1850, 

Thomas Hexry Maxley. a druggist, b. Dec. 31, 1822; son of Thomas and 
Abigail (Chessman) Manley of Boston, Ms. 3 chil. 

210 1. George Manley, b. Aug. 3, 1851 in Wat.; drowned Apr. 5, 1861 in F. 

211 2. Henry Lee Manley, b. Nov. 3, 1853; d. Nov. 20, 1853 in Milford, Ms. 

182 HARRIS. 

212 Z. Phebe Mabel Manley Sanderson of Fitchburg, b. in M., Dec. 11, 1858; m. 

May 19, 1881, Lorenzo Eaton Sanderson, b. Jan. 27, 1852; son of Orrison 
and Hannah (Barnes) Sanderson, of Merrimack, N. H. 

213 T.Mary Harris of Fitchburg, Ms., b. July 12, 1825; d. Jan. 16, 1898, aet. 72. 

214 8. Lucy Anx Harris, b. June 31, 1830; d. in Kansas about 1896. 

215 9. Charles Thomas Harris, Inspector of the Whitman & Barnes Knife 

Works, Akron, Ohio; b. Aug. 12, 1834; d. Mar. 23, 1901; m. Aug. 19, 1857, 
Julia Augusta Sawyer, b. May 19, 1835; dau. of Levi and Fannie (King) 
Sawyer of Westminster, Ms. 3 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

216 l.Jenyiie Eudora Harris, b. Feb. 13, 1858; d. Apr. 27, 1862 in F. 

217 2. Emogene Rhetolet Harris Bissell of Akron, Ohio, b. May 21, 1862; m. 

June 16, 1887, William Edward Bissell. b. May 24, 1858; son of Daniel 
Chandler and Lydia (Lebourveau) Bissell. 2 chil. 

218 1. Lillian Ruth Bissell, b. Dec. 30, 1888 in Akron, Ohio. 

219 2. Kenneth Chandler Bissell, b. June 4, 1901 in Akron, Ohio. 

220 ?>. Fannie Augusta Harris, b. Mar. 14, 1865; d. Apr. 18, 1870 in F. 

221 10. Lydia Jaxe Harris Hartwell of W. Fitchburg, Ms., b. Aug. 5, 1839; m. 

Jan. 17, 18G6, Benjamin Hartwell. Jr., b. Oct. 18, 1830; d. Jan. 21, 1891; 
son of Benjamin and Betsey (Baldwin) Hartwell. 

222 (V.) MILTON HARRIS (149), a Policeman of Boston, Ms., son of Lucy 
Fulham (17) and Samuel Harris < (130), b. Apr. 29, 1800; d. July 30, 1891; m. 
Aug. 17, 1826, PRISCILLA LEEDS SEAVER, b. Apr. 4, 1802; d. Apr. 23, 1884. 
He was 6 ft. 1 in. tall, once weighed 260 lbs., and was a giant in strength. He 
was on the Police Force 25 years, and his son Samuel (241) told the Author that, 
while walking in Kilby Square one night about 1856, he heard the noise of a 
scuffle, and found his father had captured two burglars, the Burrill Brothers, 
both large strong men, and was struggling with them on the ground, holding 
one with each hand, while both were attacking him and trying to get away. 
His father asked Samuel if he thought he could manage one of the burglars, 
which he undertook to do: and all started for the station; but his father did 
not release his hold on either until they were locked up. Samuel also said 
that at ninety years, his father could still handle the strongest two of his 
sons at the same time. 5 chil. b. 1, 2. in B.; 3, in Hartland, Vt.; 4, 5, in 
Rutland, Ms. 

223 1. John Ware Harris of Waltham. Ms., b. Mar. 20, 1827; m. Jan. 9, 1851, 

Dency McCuli^ock. 

224 2. Elizabeth Ann Harris Prouty of Spencer, Ms., b. Nov. 22, 1828; d. Apr. 

1, 1883 in Manchester, N. H.; m. Oct. 14, 1847, Alden Willard Prouty, b. 
Nov. 22, 1826; d. Apr. 17, 1888; son of Draper and Amelia (Prouty) 
Prouty, who were cousins. 5 chil. b. in Spencer. 

225 1. HarvUn Harris Prouty. a steam engineer of Manchester, N. H., b. '^ox. 

2, 1851; m. Aug. 6, 1871, Susan Alice Graton. b. Oct. 11, 1852; dau. of 
Austin and Mary Ellen (Hardy) Graton of Charlton, Ms.; m. 2d, Feb. 
18, 1900, Margaret Elizabeth Ellis Dainton, b. in Chicopee, Ms., Mar. 28, 
1851; dau. of William and Margaret (Dann) Ellis — from England of C; 


and widow of Joseph Dainton. He is 6 ft. 2 in. tall in his stockings, 
weighs 175 lbs., and can take a barrel of cider from a cart by the 
chines. He says that he takes after his mother's side, all being over 
6 ft. and as strong as bulls. 2 chil. b. 1, in M.; 2. in Charlton, Ms. 

226 1. Calista Alice Prouty Barnes of Charlton, Ms., b. Sep. 24, 1876; m. 

Feb. 18, 1893, George Barnes. 

227 2. Cyrus Milton Prouty of Charlton, Ms., b. Mar. 16, 1882; m. Aug. 20, 

1903, Dora Coburn. 

228 2. Ella Frances Prouty Tyrrell of W. Derry, X. H., b. Nov. 20, 1853; m. 

July 3, 1872, Alfred Henry Tyrrell, b. Dec. 5, 1848; son of Jesse D. and 
Mary Ann (Tyler) Tyrrell. They moved from X. Spencer, Ms., to 
Manchester, N. H., May 15, 1873. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in M.; 4, in W. Derry. 

229 I.Mabel Lizzie Tyrrell Clark of W. D., b. Aug. 29, 1875; m. Xov. 27, 

1895, Warren D. Clark, b. July 27, 1867; son of Joseph R. and Emily A. 
(Chase) Clark of Derry, N. H. 1 chil. 

230 1. Emily Frances Clark, b. May 11, 1901 in West Derry. 

231 2. Etta Viola Tyrrell, b. May 18, 1878; d. Jan. 7, 1879 in M. 

232 3. Walter Harris Tyrrell, b. Oct. 30, 1882; d. Dec. 15, 18S2 in M. 

233 4. Mattie Rollins Tyrrell, b. May 26, 1892. 

234 3. Walter Alden Prouty, b. Aug. 14, 1855; d. June 30, 1863 in S. 

235 ^.Mary Lizzie Prouty, b. Oct. 2, 1860; d. Aug. 6, 1863 in Spencer. 

236 O.Etta Priscilla Prouty Clough of M., b. Dec. 28, 1865; m. June 14, 1884, 

Edward Hamlin Clough, P. M., b. May 2, 1860; son of John Kenney and 
Ellen (Libbey) Clough of Meredith, N. H. 4 chil. b. in M. 

237 1. Frank Edward Clough, b. Aug. 19, 1886. 2. Mabel Elsie Clough, b. 

Nov. 4, 1888. 3. William Oliver Clough, b. Aug. 4, 1892. 4. Julia 
Marion Clough, b. Xov. 29, 1899. 

241 3. Samuel Ward Harris 2d, a patternmaker of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Oct. 12, 

1831; d. Feb. 23, 1905; m. Aug. 13, 1868, Addie Ruth Bailey, b. Mar. 27, 
1847; dau. of Benjamin and Ruth (Roberts) Bailey of Wiscassett, Me. 
He was 6 ft. 1 in. tall, weighed 200 lbs., often lifted a barrel of flour 
suspended by a rope which he grasped with his teeth; and he once lifted 
900 lbs. dead weight, in a Boston Gymnasium. He enlisted Sep. 19, 1861, 
in C Co. 1st Mass. Cavalry, and was promoted to Sergeant. He was 
kicked by a mule, causing an injury to his spine, and on account of it 
was discharged for disability, Mar. 19, 1864. After the war he recovered 
so that he served on the Police Force of F. from 1870 to 1883, when he 
resigned and was appointed Assessor, which office he held until 1890, 
when he was made Sealer of Weights and Measures; he held this office 
until 1901. His death was preceded by a long period of prostration and 
suffering from the injury received in the War. 3 chil. b. 1, in Manchester, 
N. H.; 2, 3, in F. 

242 I.Emma Bailey Harris, a schoolteacher in Boston, Ms., b. Sep. 12, 1874, 

243 2. Samuel Ward Harris. Jr., b. Aug. 3, 1880. 

244 3. George Milton Harris, b. July 29, 1885. 

184 HARRIS. 

245 4. George Myrick Harris of Loveland, Cal., b. Apr. 6, 1836; was a private 

of 1st Mass. Cavalry in the Civil War. 

246 S.Mary Ann Harris Duxmore of Brookline, Ms., b. Dec. 3, 1841; m. Aug. 14, 

1857, Elisha Lapham Dunmore, b. July 10, 1830; d. May 22, 1875; son 
of John and Martha Washington (Lapham) Dunmore of Milton, Ms. 3 
chil. b. 1, 3, in Boston; 2, in Fitchburg, Ms. 

247 I.Edward Milton Dunmore of Cliftondale, Ms., b. June 1, 1858; m. June 

28, 1897, Margaret Jane Lockerbie, b. July 25, 1875; dau. of Andrew A, 
and Mary Jane (Hutchinson) Lockerbie of Cambridge, Ms. 

248 2. Carrie Du7imore Sherman of Brookline, b. Feb. 15, 1870; m. Sep. 26, 

1896, Rodger Irving Slierman, b. Aug. 6, 1868; son of Albert Augustus 
and Sarah (Spaulding) Sherman of Lexington. 2 chil. b. 1, in L.; 2, in B. 

249 1. Helen Sherman, b. Dec. 7, 1897. 

250 2. Madeline Sherman, b. July 16, 1904. 

251 Z.Mattie Dunmore McGaw of Allston, Ms., b. Apr. 5, 1874; m. Sep. 26, 

1900, James Clegliorn McGaiv, a contractor, b. Aug. 14, 1872; son of John 
and Agnes (Cleghorn) McGaw of Boston, Ms. 

252 (V.) JOSIAH HARRIS, Jr. (158) of Kingsbury, N. Y., son of Josiah and 
Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris (150), b. in Sharon, Ms., Mar. 20, 1783; d. Jan. 10, 
1855, in Kingsbury; m. Feb. 10, 1814, SARAH BUTTERFIELD of Kingsbury, 
b. Aug. 22, 1796; d. Jan. 24, 1871. 10 chil. b. in Kingsbury. 

253 1. Betsey Harris Moss of Sandy Hill, N. Y., b. Feb. 9, 1815; d. Mar. 12, 1890; 

m. Feb. 9, 1836, William Moss, b. Dec. 19, 1813. 3 chil. 

254 I.Elvira Maria Moss Irish, b. Mar. 29, 1840; m. May, 1859, George Irish. 

2 chil. 1. Edmund William Irish. 2. Charles Irish. 

257 2. Sarah Jane Moss, b. Mar. 11, 1845. 

258 3. Frances Emma Moss, b. Mar. 15, 1858. 

259 2. Mehetabel Axx Harris, b. May 18, 1817. 

260 3. Warrex Harris of Montana, b. Mar. 8, 1820; d. June 8, 1881; m. Jan. 

26, 1843, Polly Lewis, b. Jan. 1, 1828. 8 chil. b. in M. 

261 l.Alzina Charlotte Harris, b. Dec. 29, 1844. 2. Catharine Harris, b. May 

22, 1848. 3. Samuel Harris. 4. Mary Harris. 5. Zebadiah Harris. 6. 
Allen Harris. 7. Clarissa Harris. 8. John D. Harris. 

269 4. Maria Harris Mears of Kingsbury, N. Y., b. Mar. 9, 1823; d. Sep. 28, 

1894; m. Apr. 13, 1843, Zebadiah Mears. Jr., b. Dec. 7, 1822; d. Mar. 28, 
1901; son of Zebadiah and Polly (Wood) Mears. 3 chil. 

270 I.Ellen Adalaide Mears Brayton of Brayton, N. Y., b. Aug. 9, 1843; m. 

•Apr. 2, 1862, Wellington Brayton. 1 chil. 

271 1. Freddie Mears Brayton, b. May 5, 1863. 

272 2. William Josiah Mears of Kingsbury, b. June 16, 1846; m. May 14, 1874. 

Celestia Ann Bentley. b. Mar. 11, 1853; dau. of Elisha and Alzora 
(Burgess) Bentley of Kingsbury. 5 chil. b. in K. 

273 1. Mattie Emma Mears Newton of Glens Falls, N. Y., b. Jan. 11, 1876; 

m. Oct. 19, 1898, Almon Reynolds Newton, a salesman, b. Oct. 19, 
1873; son of Warren Sprague and Orpha Anna (Jenkins) Newton of 
Kingsbury. 2 chil. b. in Glens Falls, N. Y. 

HARRIS. 185 

274 I.Louise Ne^^^on, b. Dec. 11, 1899; d. Aug. 1, 1900. 

275 2. Fowler Leggett Newton, b. Sep. 5, 1903. 

276 2. Bertha Bentley Mears. b. Jan. 20, 1880. 3. Jennie Bentley Mears, b. 

Nov. 4. 1881. 4. Arthur Josiah Mears, b. June 16, 1888. 5. Howard 
Bentley Mears, b. Dec. 14, 1892. 

280 Z.Frances Emma Mears Brayton of Brayton, N. Y., b. Jan. 11, 1849; m. 

Mar. 19, 1867, Ira Harris Brayton. a farmer, b. May 8, 1843; son of 
Orlin and Sylvia Diana (Sheldon) Brayton of Kingsbury, N. Y. 3 chil. 
b. 1, 2, in Kingsbury; 3, in Brayton. 

281 1. Sylvia Diana Brayton of Brayton, b. Oct. 15, 1868. 

282 2. Walter Price Brayton of Brayton, N. Y.. b. July 10, 1874; m. Oct. 29, 

1903, Katie Eva Van Antwerp. 

283 3. Richard Harris Brayton of Brayton. N. Y.. b. Apr. 5, 1884. 

284 5. Emelixe Harris of Rochester, N. Y., b. Oct. 27, 1825. 

285 6. JAX'E Harris Murrey, b. May 2, 1S2S; m. Dec. 16, 1848, Nelson Murrey, 

b. Nov. 2, 1845. 4 chil. 

286 I.Sarah Maria Murrey Brummer of Troy. N. Y.. b. Dec. 24. 1849; m. B. 

287 2. Almira Murrey Jenkins, b. May 5, 1852; m. Jenkins. 

288 3. George Murrey, b. Mar. 12, 1854. 

289 i.Ida Murrey Whipple, b. Feb. 2, 1856; m. Whipple. 

290 7. Samuel B. Harris of Smiths Basin, N. Y., b. Aug. 27, 1830; d. Nov. 23, 

1849 in Kingsbury. 8. Sarah Eliza Harris, b. Feb. 12, 1833. 

292 9. Oscar Harris of Rome, N. Y., b. June 11, 1835; d. Apr. 15, 1882; m. Oct. 

12, 1863, Alice R. Russell, d. Mar. 29. 1875. 4 chil. 

293 1. Frederick Warren Harris, b. Aug. 30, 1864. 2. Cora E. Harris, b. June 

22, 1868. S.May Maria Harris, h. May 17, 1872. i. Alice E. Harris, b. 
and d. Mar. 24, 1875. 
297 10. Charlotte Augusta Harris Russell, b. Oct. 8, 1842; m. June 11, 1874, 
AzoR Russell. 3 chil. 1. George Russell, b. Apr. 7, 1875. 2. Azor Russell, 
Jr., b. Mar. 24, 1877. 3. Edgar Russell, d. Oct. 20, 1882. 
301 (V.) CLIFFORD BELCHER HARRIS (160), a farmer of Shrewsbury, Vt., 
son of Josiah and Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris (150), b. in Sharon, Ms., Mar. 3, 
1788; d. Dec. 21, 1854 in Shrewsbury; m. Apr. 15, 1818, LUCY PARKER, b. 
Sep. 30, 1798; d. Dec. 9, 1875, in S. He was tall and athletic, and was one of 
three brothers, each of whom, in youth, could leap over a string that the 
tallest could walk under, erect. When a young man, while the snow was deep, 
he ran down on snow-shoes, captured, and subdued two deer on the mountain in 
one winter. He threw himself upon the exhausted animals, bound with cords, 
tied on a sapling cut and trimmed for the purpose, dragged to the road, and, 
with one end of a long rope attached to his body, and the other fastened to the 
deer's head, drove them home and into the stable, where he kept both until 
spring. He became so attached to them that, when they could provide for 
themselves, he turned them loose again. He was a great story teller, and, 
while some of his tales, like Walter Scott's novels, probably were founded on 
fact, most of them, apparently were romances manufactured on the spot. 

186 HARRIS. 

While altogether improbable, these stories always seemed possible, and were 
told with such earnestness, consistency, and apparent candor, that the listener 
instinctively accepted them as true; and as, like Shakespeare, he never re- 
peated, detection was impossible. His nephew Sewall Fulham, Jr. (277), once 
found him surrounded by an admiring crowd, while attending court as a witness 
at Woodstock, where he was unknown; and, on approaching to hearing distance, 
discovered, as expected, that "Uncle Cleff" was relating some wonderful events 
within his personal knowledge, none of which his nephew had ever heard 
before, but which his audience seemed to accept as historic. The author, when 
a boy, after the funeral of his grandfather, slept with Uncle Cleff, and went to 
sleep listening to tales of wonderful adventures of himself and others. His 
gift as a romancer might have proved profitable had he been able to wield a 
pen as well as he did his tongue, but his reputation for truth did not suffer 
by reason of his exuberant fancy. 4 chil. b. in Shrewsbury, Vt. 

302 1. Melixda Caeolixe Harris Colburn of Shrewsbury, Vt., b. Feb. 2, 1819; d. 

Jan. 1, 1866 in S.; m. Sep. 16, 1847, Lorenzo Austix Colburx, a farmer, b. 
Mar. 8, 1822; d. May 24, 1898; son of Lorenzo, and Lucy (Needham) 
Colburn of S. 4 chil. b. in S. 

303 1. Infant, b. and d. Dec. 23, 1847. 

304 I.Osmond Lorenzo Colburn, b. June 25, 1849; d. July 17, 1855. 

305 Z.Mira Melinda Colburn Cragin, b. Apr. 20, 1853; d. Oct. 15, 1903 in Mt. 

Holly, Vt.; m. Oct. 4, 1888, John Quincy Adams Cragin. 

306 i. George Lorenzo Colburn of Mt. Holly, b. Oct. 28, 1857; m. Oct. 3, 1886, 

Sarah Priscilla Buftum, b. Mar. 11, 1863; dau. of Roziski and Eliza Ann 
(Benson) Buffum of Wallingford. 6 chil. b. in M. H. 

307 1. Arthur George Colburn, b. Apr. 5, 1889. 2. Osmond Lorenzo Colburn, 

b. Apr. 25, 1894. 3. Deo Buffum Colburn, b. Oct. 8, 1895. 4. Lawrence 
Austin Colburn, b. July 8, 1898. 5. Harry Allen Colburn, b. May 24, 
1901. 6. Mira Melinda Colburn, b. Nov. 10, 1902. 

313 2. Harriet Eliza Harris Harris of Witoka, Minn., b. Dec. 24, 1820; d. Jan. 

27, 1874; m. Jan. 18, 1855, Calmer Harris, b. 1805; d. 1879; son of Bethuel 
and Deborah Harris of Harrisville, N. H. 2 chil. b. in Witoka. 

314 I.Lucy Deborah Harris Gillau of Milwaukee, Wis., b. June 30, 1857; m. 

June 6, 1889, John Yves GiUou, b. Nov. 27, 1856; d. Oct. 1, 1896; son of 
William and Cecile (Marminion) Gillou of Cotes du Nord, Fr. 

315 2. Lowell Calmer Harris of M., b. Sep. 5, 1860; m. Mar. 8, 1890, Nannie 

Belle Xeal. b. Mar. 29, 1872; dau. of David and Martha (Brown) Neal 
of Altona, Pa. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in Valley, Neb.; 5, in M. 

316 I.Lloyd Everett Harris, b. Dec. 25, 1892; d. Dec. 12, 1896. 2. Charles 

Calmer Harris, b. Feb. 26, 1895. 3. David Mirle Harris, b. Jan. 26, 

d. July 13, 1897. 4. Miles Lucian Harris, b. Apr. 9, 1899. 5. Gertrude 

Harriet Harris, b. July 1, 1901. 

321 3. George Lowell Harris of Shrewsbury, Vt.. b. May 30, 1827; d. Dec. 3, 

1904; m. Mar. 2, 1854, Delia Ann Colburn. b. Apr. 25, 1835; d. Apr. 30, 

1905; sister of L. A. C. (Harris 302). 2 chil. b. in S. 

HARRIS. 187 

322 I.Vernon Harris, b. Mar. i, 1857; d. Mar. 4, 1857 in Shrewsbury. 

323 2. George Weston Harris, a piano tuner and floor salesman at Bailey's 

Music Rooms of Burlington, Vt, b. Dec. 28, 1866; m. Dec. 31, 1894, 
Stella Idella White, b. May 2, 1869. 

324 4.VOLXEY Harris, a farmer of Shrewsbury, Vt., b. May 12, 1835; m. Sep. 

25, 1860, MiRAXDA Elvira , Whitney. 4 chil. 

325 1. Eva Adelaide Harris Walton of Redlands, Cal., m. B. A. Walton. 

326 2. Alonzo Elsworth Harris, b. Apr. 12, 1864. 

327 S.Ida Lucretia Harris Dunlap of Bellows Falls, Vt., b. in S., July 29, 1867; 

m. Apr. 5, 1893, Andrew Yates Dunlap. b. May 15, 1869; son of Andrew 
F. and Mary F. (Green) Dunlap of Plymouth, Vt. 

328 i. Carrie Harriet Harris Merrill of Proctorsville, Vt., b. Oct. 11, 1870; m. 

Timothy Merrill. 

329 (V.) THOMAS HARRIS (161), a farmer of Batavia and Elba, N. Y., son of 
Josiah and Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris (150), b. in Sharon, Ms., May 18, 1790 
d. Apr. 14, 1844 in Elba; m. Dec. 2, 1820, HARRIET TOWNER, b. Apr. 15, 1797 
d. Feb. 5, 1837; m. 2d, June 21, 1840, PHEBE ALIEN CROSS, b. Nov. 29, 1811 
d. July 9, 1855. 8 chil. 

330 I.Charles Lowell Harris of B., b. Oct. 9, 1821; d. June 20, 1901; m. Oct. 

12, 1846, Lucy Root, b. Nov. 26, 1823; d. Apr. 4, 1862; m. 2d, Sarah Root. 
b. Aug. 4, 1836. 2 chil. I.Edgar C. Harris, b. Sep. 16, 1851; d. at 6. 
2. Frank E. Harris, b. June 21, 1857; died at 3 years. 
333 2. Augusta Caroline Harris Baker of Batavia, N. Y., b. in Vermont. Nov. 
19, 1823; d. Apr. 20, 1864; m. Oct. 2, 1845, Lucius Baker, a baker. 4 chil. 
b. in B. 1. Infant son, died young. 

335 2. Alice Augusta Baker Kachler of Rochester, N. Y., b. May 9, 1848; m. 

Nov. 5, 1879, Willis Somers Kachler. Instructor in the Deaf and Dumb 
Institute, b. Sep. 8, 1850; son of Adam — b. in Stuttgart — and Rosina — 
b. in Heidelberg, Germany — Kachler. 

336 Z.Edxcin Lucius Baker, b. Apr. 21, 1851; d. Jan. 31, 1867. 

337 i. Caroline Augusta Baker, b. Apr. 13, 1864; d. Jan. 25, 1868. 

338 3. George W^\shixgton Harris of Elba, N. Y., b. in E., Feb. 3, 1826; d. Sep. 

4, 1897 in North Bergen; m. Dec. 25, 1848, Betsey Ann Hedger, b. Sep. 25, 
1826; dau. of Jeremiah and Lucretia (DeLapp) Hedger of Batavia. 2 chil. 
b. 1, in Elba; 2, in B. 

339 I.Mary Jane Harris Jones of N. B., b. Mar. 12, 1851; m. Mar. 3, 1870, 

Jasper B. Jon^s. son of Eli M. and Roxyann Jones of E. 

340 2. Helen Janet Harris of Byron, N. Y., b. Nov. 12, 1856. 

341 4. Harriet Alien Harris, b. Apr. 18, 1828; d. July 24, 1839. 

342 5. Edwin S. Harris, b. Apr. 15, 1830; d. July 27, 1839. 

343 6. Albert Grover Harris, b. May 17, 1832; d. Feb. 21, 1889 in B. 

344 7. James Wesley Harris of Elba, N. Y., b. Dec. 14, 1834; m. Nov. 15, 1860, 

Amelia Brown, b. Sep. 9, 1844; dau. of Richard C. and Nancy (Wilder) 
Brown. 2 chil. b. in E. 

188 HARRIS. 

345 l.Lina Amelia Harris Morris of Elba, N. Y., b. Nov. 5, 1862; m. Feb. 12, 

1890, Charles Lucius Morris, b. Nov. 4, 1863; son of James P. and Mary 
C. (Brown) Morris of E. 3 chil. 

346 1. Mabel Morris, b. May 27, 1893 in Albion. 2. Dorothy Morris, b. June 
28, 1897 in Buffalo. 3. Grace E. Morris, b. Oct. 7, 1903 in E. 

349 2. Mary AdeU Harris Cole of Elba, b. Oct| 10, 1865; m. Nov. 28, 1888, Wil- 

liam Henry Cole, b. Feb. 13, 1865. 

350 8. Harriet Alien Harris Skinxer of Rochester, N. Y., b. in E., Apr. 4, 1841; 

m. Dec. 23, 1857, George Skinxer, b. Feb. 28, 1837; d. Oct. 4, 1870; son 
of Adonijah and Roby (Hodgman) Skinner'r^oth b. in Washington Co., 
N. Y. 2 chil. b. 1, in R.; 2. in Elba. 

351 l.AWert Harris Skinner, b. Sep. 25, 1860; d. June 3, 1891 in R. 

352 2. Frank Wesley Skinner, a shoe salesman of Rochester, N. Y., b. Oct. 31, 

1863; m. Feb. 22, 1887, Lena Beatrice Hose, b. Jan. 18, 1866; dau. of 
David and Lydia (Cramer) Hose. 1 chil. 

353 1. Worden Frank Skinner, b. Dec. 31, 1887 in Rochester. 

354 (V.) JOHN LOWELL HARRIS (162), a farmer of Smith Basin, N. Y.; son 
of Josiah and Mehetabel (Belcher) Harris (150), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., May 13, 
1794; d. May 10, 1870 in S. B.; m. Nov. 12, 1821, HANNAH BUTTERFIELD, b. 
Nov. 12, 1801; d. Sep. 9, 1831; m. 2d, May 3, 1842, MINERVA TYLER, b. Feb. 20, 
1814; d. Apr. 10, 1853. 4 chil. 

355 1. Haxxah Ann Harris Moore of S. B., b. Nov. 7, 1822; d. Sep. 2, 1856; 

m. Feb. 8, 1842, Charues Moore, b. May 10, 1818; d. Nov. 5, 1899. 4 chil. 
b. 1, 2, 4, at S. B.; 3, in Kingsbury. 

356 1. Lucretia Amy Moore Robinson of Smith Basin, N. Y.; b. Apr. 14, 1843; 

m. Feb. 20, 1870, Oscar Robinson, b. Sep. 16, 1839; d. Apr. 4, 1887; son 
of Moody H. and Jane (Page) Robinson of Reading, Vt. He enlisted 
from Hancock, Vt., for the Civil War, Dec. 21, 1861, in C Co. 7th Vt. Vol. 
Inf., and was disc. Oct. 21, 1862 at New Orleans, La., for disability from 
the loss of an arm at Fort Pike, La., July 4, 1862. 5 chil. b. 1, 4, 5, in 
Rutland, Vt., 2, 3, in S. B. 
257 I.Mary Sophia Robinson Streeter of Fort Ann, N. Y., b. Feb. 26, 1871; 

m. Feb. 22, 1894, Albert L. Streeter, b. Mar. 5, 1863; son of Benjamin 

A. and Hannah E. Miller Streeter. 2 chil. 

358 1. Sylvia Sophia Streeter, b. Oct. 29, 1897 in Argyle, N. Y. 

359 2. Lansing Albert Streeter, b. Sep. 26, 1906 in Argj'le. 

360 2. Charles Albert Robinson of West Roxbury, Ms., b. Sep. 21, 1873; m. 

Nov. 5, 1898, Male Eva Harris, b. Oct. 23, 1875; dau. of Bennett R. 
and Lydia A. (Whiting) Harris of Franklin, Ms. 1 chil. 

361 1. Muriel Vivian Robinson, b. Jan. 7, 1900. 

362 3. Edward Moody Robinson, b. Feb. 13, 1877; d. Feb. 24, 1888. 

363 4. Clara Melissa Robinson Woodcock of Argjie, N. Y., b. Jan. 4, 1884; 

m. Mar. 15, 1906, James Henry Woodcock, Jr., b. Mar. 27, 1882; son of 
James H. and Julia A. (Saville) Woodcock. 1 chil. I.Charles Ed- 
ward Woodcock, b. Dec. 17. 1906. 

HARRIS. 189 

365 5. Amy Ann Robinson, b. Oct. 12, 1886. 

366 2. Joseph Campbell Moore, el farmer of S. Argyle, b. Feb. 15, 1845; m. 

Mar. 17, 1874, Alma C. Smith, b. June 23, 1856; dau. of Johnson and 
Harriet M. Smith of W. Fort Ann, N. Y. 6 chil. b. 1, in Adamsville; 
2, 3, in S. B.; 4, 6, in A.; 5, in Ft. Edward, N. Y. 

367 1. George I. Moore, b. Oct. 20, 1875. 

368 2. Eva May Moore Ellis hi South Argyle, N. Y., b. Dec. 23, 1876; m. Nov. 

30, 1899, Albert Dudley Ellis, b. Oct. 18, 1877, son of Robert D. and 
Sarah Ellis of Moses Kill, N. Y. 

369 3. Bertha Ann Moore Hillman of Gansvort, X. Y., b. Aug. 3, 1878; m. Aug. 

7, 1899, D. F. Hillman. 4. Clayton S. ISIoore, b. Oct. 12, 1883. 5. 
Nellie M. Moore, b. July 23, 1888. 6. Joseph H. Moore, b. Feb. 17, 1894. 

373 Z. Lowell Harris Moore of South Wallingford, Vt, b. Jan. 10, 1849; m. Feb. 

7, 1883, Dora Cecilia Smith, b. Aug. 23, 1865; dau. of John and Harriet 
Smith of Ft. Ann, N. Y. 4 chil. 

374 1. Oliver Campbell Moore, b. Feb. 18, 1886 in Fort Edward. 2. Bessie 

Kelsey Moore, b. Jan. 2, 1888 in Argyle. 3. Hattie Ann Moore, b. Mar. 
26, 1892 in Chittenden, Vt. 4. Grace Belle Moore, b. Apr. 2, 1894 in C. 

378 4. Spencer Butterfleld Moore of Smiths Basin, b. Apr. 8, 1853. 

379 2. Elmira Norton Harris Harrls of Smiths Basin, N. Y., b. May 4, 1828; m. 

Oct. 14, 1848, Jo.SEPH Hyram Harris, Inspector of Public Works, b. Nov. 
9, 1826; d. Sep. 7, 1908; son of Ebenezer Kimble and Mary Spring 
(Stearns) Harris of Hoosick, N. Y. 4 chil. b. in S. B. 

380 I.Mary Salome Harris Sheldon of Sandy Hill, N. Y., b. Oct. 31, 1854; m. 

Oct. 9, 1873, Frank Sheldon, b. May 13, 1849; son of Henry and Celina 
(Cook) Sheldon of Copake, N. Y. 1 chil. b. in S. B. 

381 1. Frances Elmira Sheldon Linehan of Glens Falls, N. Y., b. Nov. 3, 

1874; m. Oct. 3, 1890, Michael Joseph Linehan. 2 chil. 

382 1. Franklin John Linehan, b. Nov. 3, 1901, in Glens Falls. 

383 2. Joseph Anthony Linehan, b. Aug. 14, 1903, in Glens Falls. 

384- 2. Eva Ann Harris Sheldon Durkee of Smiths Basin, N. Y., b. Sep. 26, 1860; 
m. Jan. 9, 1884, George Winchel Sheldon, b. Oct. 1, 1851; d. June 28, 
1899; brother of F. S. (Harris 380); m. 2d, June 20, 1901, William John 
Durkee, a Pullman Car Conductor, b. Jan. 26, 1859; son of William Ellis 
and Susan Maria (Williams) Durkee. 1 chil. 

385 1. Joseph Harris Sheldon, b. Oct. 12, 1884, in Smiths Basin. 

386 d.Ervin Whitcomh Harris, b. Jan. 14, 1867; d. Feb. 26, 1867. 

387 i. Alice Elmira Harris, b. Feb. 13, 1872; d. June 28, 1872. 

388 3. Nathaniel Harris of Smiths Basin, b. in Adinsville, N. Y., Aug. 14, 1831; 

d. Jan. 20, 1897; m. Apr. 6, 1876, Maria Stack, b. Aug. 3, 1856; dau. of 
James and Julia Stack of S. B. 2 chil. b. in S. B. 

389 1. Gertrude Harris, b. Sep. 11, 1878. 2. Frank Harris, b. June 6, 1885. 
391 4. Minerva Jane Harris Reed of Rutland, Vt., b. in Millman's Corner, N. Y., 

Dec. 25, 1843; d. Apr. 19, 1S74 in R.; m. Mar. 30, 1862, William Henry 


Reed, Jr., b. Oct. 3, 1840; son of William Henry and Hannah (Jones) 
Reed of Johnsburg, N. Y. 3 chil. b. in R. 

392 l.Georgianna Reed Wilson of R., b. May 3, 1863; m. May 12, 1881, Otis 

Horace Wilson, b. in Woburn, Ms., Aug. 14, 1858; d. Mar. 5, 1894. 3 chil. 
b. 1, 2, in R.; 3, in Pittsfield, Vt. 

393 I.Clarence Wilson, b. May 10, 1882,;^ d. May 12, 1882. 2. Cynthia 

Minerva Wilson, b. Feb. 1, 1884; d. Mar. 1, 1885. 3. Minerva Eleanor 
Wilson, b. Aug. 30, 1886; d. Oct. 31, 1891. 

396 2. Lulu Amy Reed Hinchey of Rutland, Vt., b. Dec. 12, 1865; m. Sep. 14, 

1892, John Hinchey, a machinist, b. May 10, 1868; son of James and 
Hannah (Quirk) Hinchey. 3 chil. b. in R. 

397 1. Francis Nathaniel Hinchey, b. Dec. 15, 1893. 2. Frederick Charles 

Hinchey, b. Dec. 15, 1893. 3. Honora Minerva Hinchey, b. Sep. 11, '95. 

400 S.Xathaniel Benedict Reed, a mason of Rutland, Vt, b. May 7, 1869; m. 

Oct. 17, 1894, Elizabeth Weinle, b. June 17, 1878; dau. of George and 
Nella fSmalley) Weinle. 4 chil. b. in R. 

401 1. Charles Abbott Reed, b. Apr. 24, 1896. 2. Nella May Reed, b. Jan. 10, 

1898. 3. Nathaniel Reed, b. June 10, 1899; d. Sep. 12, 1901. 4. Ger- 
trude Ethel Reed, b. Sep. 28, 1900. 

405 5. Elizabeth Maria Harris Copela^'d of West Hebron, N. Y., b. in Salem, 

N. Y., Apr. 4, 1853; m. Sep. 18, 1882, Levi Copel.\>-d, b. Apr. 25, 1847; son 
of William V. and Jane E. (Rowan) Copeland. 2 chil. 

406 I.Harris V. Copeland, b. May 8, 1884 in Hebron, N. Y. 

407 2. Starr Leon Copeland, b. Oct. 26, 1886; d. Apr. 25, 1891. 

408 (VI.) EMERSON WALDO HARRIS (184) of Fitchburg, Ms., son of James 
and Dorothy (Frost ) Harris (181), b. May 7, 1830; d. May 18, 1894 in F.; m. 
May 11, 1859, ISABELLE AUGUSTA DAVIS, b. Sep. 22, 1839; dau. of Hiram and 
Nancy (Sawyer) Davis of F. He was of medium size, but was very active and 
strong. 6 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 

409 I.Waldo Richard Harris, b. Sep. 3, 1861; d. Jan. 15, 1890 in F. 

410 2. Albert Hiram Harris, a P. O. Clerk in N. Leominster, Ms., b. Dec. 9, 1862; 

m. Sep. 6, 1899, Mary P. Arnold, b. Jan. 12, 1863; dau. of John and Eliza- 
beth (Drynan) Arnold. 3 chil. b. in F. 

411 I.Arnold Harris, b. June 25, 1900. 2. Arthur Emerson Harris, b. Mar. 

27, 1902. 2,. Albert Theodore Harris, b. Mar. 13, 1903. 

414 3. Arthur Davis Harris, b. Dec. 9, 1862; d. Dec. 15, 1862 in F. 

415 4. Helen Louise Harris, b. Mar. 14, 1864; d. Oct. 17, 1864 in P. 

416 5. Dora Franklin Harris, a teacher of F., b. Nov. 8, 1870. 

417 6. Martha Carter Harris Lawrence of F., b. July 7, 1872; m. Oct. 6, 1898, 

Ivers Phillips L.\wrence, b. Mar. 25, 1873; son of Albert Brainard and 
Abbie Louise (Phillips) Lawrence. 1 chil. 

418 1. Richard Harris Lawrence, b. May 18, 1902 in Fitchburg, Ms. 

1 (V.) MARTHA FULHAM (96) HARVEY of Plymouth, Mich., dau. of Elisha 
and Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. in Cooperstov/n, N. Y., Sep. 13, 1795; d. 


July I, 1876 in Northville, Mich.; m. LUTHER HARVEY, d., 1814; m. 2d. MAR- 
CENA NORTHROP (1). 2 Harvey chil. b. in Penfield, N. Y. 

2 I.Elizabeth Harvey Goodell of Lyon, Mich., b. Nov. 12, 1811; d. Jan. 12, 

1883, aet. 71, in Lyon; m. Aug. 5, 1829, Enwix Brown Goodell, b. Oct. 12, 
1808, at Jeffrey, N. Y.; d. May 22, 1872 in Lyon; son of Elisha and Sally 
(Dickenson) Goodell. 8. chil. b. in Lyon. 

3 I.Luther Goodell. b. July 26, 1830; d. Aug. 8, 1830. 2. Marc€7ia A. Goodell, 

b. May 6, 1833. Z.Mary Jane Goodell, b. July 28, 1835; d. Apr. 17, 1864. 

6 \. Harvey B. Goodell. b. July 5, 1838; d. Nov. 11, 1863. 

7 O.Martha Ann Goodell Draper (7), b. Dec. 22, 1841; d. Sep. 26, 1901. 

8 6. Charles A. Goodell of Lyon, Mich., b. Apr. 10, 1845: d. Feb. 10, 1865, aet. 

19, in the army. He enlisted Aug. 25, 1864, for three years service in E 
Co. 4th Mich. Vols, in the Civil War. 

9 I.Emma A. Goodell. b. June 20, 1848. 

10 S.Edivin Goodell, b. June 21, 1850; d. July 8, 1850 in Lyon. 

11 2. Mary Harvey Everett (1), b. Feb. 17, 1814; d. Oct. 9, 1867. 

1 (V.) CHARLOTTE FULHAM (79) HINCKS of North Bucksport, Me., dau. 
of Oliver and Betsey (Clark Barrett) Fulham (73), b. July 12, 1803; d. July 9, 
1878 in Lynn, Ms.; m. Aug. 12, 1825, SAMUEL HINCKS, a Sea Captain, b. Jan., 
1798; d. Oct. 18, 1856; son of Winslow and Tamzin (Collins) Hincks of N. B. 
Capt. Hincks spent most of his life at sea, in voyages to foreign ports and along 
the coast of America. A newspaper of the time contains this: "In Doboy, 
Georgia, 18th ult. Suddenly, Capt. Samuel Hincks, Senior Master of Sch. 
Norman of Bangor, a man of sterling integrity and worth, he died as he had 
lived, beloved and respected by a large circle of relatives and friends." Some 30 
years later his remains were disinterred and buried in North Bucksport by his 
son Freeman, who spoke of his father in a letter, as, "One of the kindest men 
that ever lived;" and he was long remembered for his generosity and warm- 
heartedness. 8 chil. b. in N. B. 

2 I.Warren Hincks. a sailor of North Bucksport, Me., b. May 6, 1830; d. Oct. 

17, 1866; m. May 20, 1855, Mary Jane Stackpole from Orono, Me., who sur- 
vived him. He was Mate on the Alice Gray, a schooner of which A. D. 
Gray was Master, on the way from Bangor to Santa Cruz, with a load of 
lumber. The schooner was wrecked in a storm, and the men suffered 
greatly from the seas that swept over them, and the want of food and 
fresh water. They contrived to cut a hole in the deck, and find some raw 
turnips; they killed a shark, drank its blood, and ate some of its flesh, and, 
when almost despairing of relief, the survivors were taken off by the 
bark Ironside, Capt. George Toby, on the way from New York to Antwerp, 
where they were landed. Warren Hincks perished in the storm. 

3 2. Freeman Wiley Hincks. a mariner of North Bucksport, Me., b. Nov. 5, 

1831; d. Mar. 24, 1889 in South Orrington, Me.; m. May 20, 1856, Hannah 
S. Atwood, b. Mar., 1837; d. Aug. 17, 1876; m. 2d, Oct. 7, 1878, Lizzie Snow, 
b. Dec. 8, 1857; dau. of Joseph Bowden and Ruth (Swett) Snow of S. O. 
He was more than six feet tall. 1 chil. b. in S. O. 


4 1. Sue Lynnette Hincks of S. O., b. Aug. 20, 1881, was graduated from East 

Maine Conference Seminary in 1902, winning the prize for Latin scholar- 
ship, the prize for general scholarship, and an elocution prize; was a 
member of the prize speaking division at Commencement, and a Com- 
mencement speaker. She was also basketball Captain. After teaching 
two years she entered Bates College, where she won a prize in English 
Composition and an Emery Fiction prize; was a member of the prize 
division of Sophomore Declamations; had an Ivy Day toast, "The 
Faculty;" wrote the Sophomore History for the Class Book; was a mem- 
ber of the Junior prize speaking exhibition at Commencement 1907; and 
wrote the Class Day Prophecy. She was graduated in 1908, and became 
the High School Principal of Whitehall, N. Y. 

5 S.Samuel Hincks, Jr., a mariner of Dorchester, Ms., b. Sep. 8, 1833; d. May 

18, 1903 in Sailors' Snug Harbor, N. Y. City; m. June 24, 1858, Hexrietta 
Wheeldex of S. Orrington, Me. He was more than 6 ft. tall. 

6 4. Caroline Hincks Nickerson of Winterport, Me., b. July 31, 1836; d. Apr. 

15, 1857 in N. Bucksport; m. Dec. 8, 1855, Capt. John Nickerson, Master 
of a fine ship. 1 chil. Caroline Nickerson. 

8 5. Mary Charlotte Hincks Lewis of N. B., b. Nov. 15, 1837; d. Apr. 29, 1893 

in Lynn, Ms.; m. Apr. 28, 1856, Theodore M, Lewis. 2 sons d. young. 

9 G. Sarah Elizabeth Hincks Jenkins, a clerk in Department of Agriculture, 

Washington, D. C, b. Nov. 21, 1839; m. Nov. 27, 1867, Elisha Jenkins, b. 
in Scituate, Ms.; d., 1881; she is very tall. 

10 7. Susan Hincks of Lynn, Ms., b. Nov. 18, 1841; d. Mar. 16, 1897. 

11 8. Myrick Oliver Hincks of Marblehead, Ms., b. Sep. 20, 1843; m. Sep. 4, 

1889, Martha Stacy. 1 chil. Charlotte Hincks, b. Apr., 1891. 

1 (IV.) LUCY FULHAM (27) HODSKIN of Fairport, N. Y., dau. of Elisha and 
Sarah (Hagar) Fulham (22), b. in W^eston, Ms., Sep. 26, bap. Oct. 6, 1754; d. in 
F.; m. Aug. 15, 1784, JONAS HODSKIN, b. 1761; d. in F., Aug. 29, 1844; son of 
Henry Hodskin, probably of Walpole, N. H., where Lucy was married. Jonas 
was a soldier of the Revolution. He enlisted as a resident of Walpole, June, 
1779, for 3 months under Capt. Webber of New Hampshire; May, 1780, for 6 
months under Capt. Jotham White of Vermont; and April, 1781, for one year, 
under Capt. Bates of Mass. as a private. He was engaged in the battle of Stony 
Point. Soon after marriage the couple emigrated to Laurens, N. Y. Jonas 
Hodskin m. 2d, Sep. 26, 1817, Anna Grover, and his application for a pension, 
Oct. 16, 1832, gives his residence as New Lisbon, N. Y., and his age as 71 years; 
which would make him 18 at the time of his first enlistment. He signed his 
name to pension papers, "Hodgkin," his widow to whom a pension was granted 
signed the name "Hodskins," and his descendants now write it Hodskin. 4 chil. 
b. 1, 2, and probably 3, 4, in Laurens, N. Y. 

2 1. Elisha Hodskin (8), b. Jan. 3, 1785; d. Mar. 13, 1850, aet. 65 y. 2 m. 10 d. 

3 2. Fannie Hodskin Aldrich, m. Aldrich. 

4 3. Jonas Hodskin. Jr. (25). b. July 4, 1790; d. Apr. 12, 1859. 


5 4. Richard Hodskin, b. May 1, 1793; d. July 23, 1828; buried in L; m. Atta 

Smith, b. June 5, 1792; d. Dec. 7, 1876. 2 chil. 

6 l.Orhin Hodskin. b. Sep. 15, 1819; d. Mar. 24, 1895 in L., aet. 75. 

7 2. Caroline Hodskin Butterfield, m. Butterfield. 

8 (V.) ELISHA HODSKIN (2), a farmer of Fairport, N. Y., son of Lucy Ful- 
ham (27) and Jonas Hodskin (1), b. in Laurens, N. Y., Jan. 3, 1785; d. Mar. 13, 
1850 in P.; m. Sep. 3, 1809, MARTHA DUNBAR, b. Apr. 25, 1788; d. Sep. 20. 
1859. They lived in Laurens until 1822, when the family removed to Fairport, 
where they kept tavern two or three years, and then made a permanent home on 
a farm near and north of the village, that ever since has been known as the 
Hodskin Homestead. 4 chil. b. in Laurens. 

9 1. Perkix Hodskin, a farmer of Fairport, N. Y., b. Aug. 1, 1810; d. May 16, 

1883 in F.; m. Mar. 16, 1836, Maria E. Vi.xton, b. Mar. 27, 1815; d. Feb. 25, 
1888; dau. of John and Diana Vinton of Hartford, Ct. He was a kind 
husband and father, and his memory is cherished most affectionately by 
his descendants. His kindness and his social qualities made him many 
friends among old and young. He was an industrious and successful 
business man, and a citizen whose honored name is the pride of his family. 
As a boy, "Pel," as he was familiarly called, was more like a brother than 
a cousin to the young Fulhams, who played with him many boyish pranks. 
His last days were spent at his home in Perrin Street. 3, chil. b. in F. 

10 1. Charles H. Hodskin of Manistee, Mich., b. Aug. 22, 1837; m. Maria Mason. 

11 2. Egbert L. Hodskin. a druggist, and P. M. of Fairport, b. May 15, 1839; 

m. May 5, 1869. Elizabeth A. Butler, b. Nov. 8, 1847; dau. of William M. 
and Frances Butler of Lincoln, N. Y. 1 chil. 

12 I.Bert G. Hodskin, b. Feb. 20, 1870; d. Oct. 18, 1888, aet. 18. 

13 'i. Albert Vinton Hodskin. a telegrapher of Cambridge City, Ind., living in 

Cleves, 0., b. Apr. 14, 1846; d. Jan. 16, 1900 in C; m. Jan. 12, 1869, 
Emma Harriet Elliot, b. June 20, 1850; dau. of Calvin B. and Rebecca 
(Swayze) Elliot of C. C. He was one of the oldest telegraph operators on 
the White River Valley and the Big Four roads; and several men that 
hold prominent railroad positions began the study of telegraphy under 
his instruction. He was buried in C. C. Cemetery. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 5, in 
C. C; 4, in Springfield, O. 

14 1. Infant, b. and d. Oct. 9, 1870. 2. Jessie May Hodskin, b. May 6, 1872; 

d. Dec. 16, 1874. 3. Charles Elliot Hodskin of Cairo, 111., b. Dec. 18, 
1874; m. Mar. 17, 1897, Jessie Pearl Keller. 4. Infant, b. and d. Dec. 
17, 1884. 5. Jennie Marie Hodskin, b. Jan. 9, 1886. 

19 2. Harriet Hodskix, b. Feb. 13, 1812; d. Aug. 15, 1828 in F. 

20 3. Horace G. Hodskix of Burlington, Mich., b. Sep. 14, 1815; d. May 20, 1889 

in Burlington; m. Dec. 19, 1844, Maria Lane, b. Oct. 28, 1822; d. Jan. 29, 
1889. 2 chil. b. in Convis, Mich. 

21 I.Helen Lorain Hodskin Vincent of Alberta, Canada, b. July 8, 1855; m. 

Mar., 1894, Justin P. Vincent. 

22 2. Wallace Perrin Hodskin of Burlington, Mich., b. May 15, 1858; m. Aug. 


20, 1890, Anabel Page, b. June 11, 1870; dau. of Leavitt C. and Apama 
(Norton) Page of Burlington. 1 chil. 

23 1. Nina Maria Hodskin, b. Apr. 30, 1894 in Burlington, Mich. 

24 4. JuMA Hodskin, b. Sep. 26, 1822; d. July 16, 1828 in Fairport. 

25 (V.) JONAS HODSKIN, Jr. (4), an architect and builder of Lisle, N. Y., 
son of Lucy Fulham (27) and Jonas Hodskin (1), b. July 4, 1790; d. Apr. 12, 
1859 in Lisle; m. Nov. 12, 1814, FANNIE MORSE, b. May 22, 1793; d. May 17, 
1865. 4 chil. b. in Laurens, N. Y. 

26 1. Egbert L. Hodskix, b. Jan. 21, 1816; d. Sep. 18, 1838 in Laurens. 

27 2, Adalixe Hodskix, b. Oct. 8, 1818; d. May 8, 1819 in Laurens. 

28 S.Albert Adams Hodskix, a merchant of Coudersport, Pa., b. Apr. 25, 1821; 

d. Apr. 11, 1902, aet. 80 in C; m. Nov. 9, 1848, Celixa J. Johnson, b. Dec. 
28, 1823; dau. of Capt. Cyrus — a descendant of Capt. Cyrus Johnson with 
Washington at Valley Forge — and Abigail (Wheeler) Johnson of Lisle, 
N. Y. He was a model man, having a cheerful smile and a pleasant word 
for all; he was optimistic, making everyone happier for having met him; 
and he was so well preserved, genial, and bright — taking interest in all — 
that every child knew "Grandpa Hodskin" to the end. 4 chil. b. in Lisle. 

29 l.Knapp Reynolds Hodskin of Mlddleport, N. Y., b. Jan. 27, 1851; d. Feb. 

24, 1904; m. Cora E. Wickham. 1 chil. I.Albert W. Hodskin. 

31 2. Fannie Al^igail Hodskin Knox of Coudersport, b. Feb. 6, 1853; m. Sep. 30, 

1874, James Loivry Knox, a lawyer, b. Sep. 26, 1851; son of Franklin 
William and Jennette (Rathbone) Knox of C. 1 chil. 

32 1. Rathbone Albert Knox, a bank clerk of Coudersport, Pa., b. Aug. 9, 

1882; m. Feb. 7, 1905, Lucy Hay Butler, b. Feb. 6, 1880; dau. of John 
Madison and Martha (Dougherty) Butler of Coudersport. 

33 Z.JuUiis Denton Hodskin of Binghamton, N. Y., b. June 13, 1860; m. Oct. 

8, 1890, Jennie Alpha Hall, b. Nov. 24, 1863; d. Feb. 7, 1902; dau. of 
George E. and Lois Marea (Swetland) Hall of Binghamton. 2 chil. 

34 1. Frances Hall Hodskin, b. Sep. 15, 1892 in Binghamton, N. Y. 

35 2. Marion Lois Hodskin, b. Sep. 23, 1897 in Binghamton, N. Y. 

36 4. KatJierine Jane Hodskin Bensoji Reese of Coudersport, Pa., b. Apr. 13, 

1865; m. Dec. 4, 1884, James Barnet Benson, b. May 30, 1863; d. May 30, 
1897; son of Isaac Benson, b. June 8, 1817; d. Mar. 11, 1894; and Eugenia 
Laura Benson, b. Nov. 17, 1832. She m. 2d, Mar. 8, 1899, Francis Gurney 
Reese, M. D., b. Apr. 4, 1870; son of Charles Albert Reese, M. D., and 
Alice M. (Stamp) Reese. 4 chil. b. in C. 

37 1. Eugenia Celina Benson, b. Feb. 3, 1886. 2. Frances Adele Benson, b. 

Oct. 2, 1888. 3. Eloise Rebecca Benson, b. May 9. 1891. 4. Albert 
Gurney Reese, b. July 8, 1900. 

41 4. Damon H. Hodskin of Marathon, N. Y., b. Mar. 12, 1827; m. Dec. 27, 1853, 

Caroline L. Mallory, dau. of David and Nancy (McCulloch) Mallory. 
2 chil. b. in Corning, N. Y. 

42 I.Charles D. Hodskin. b. Jan. 4, 1855; d. Sep., 1882 in Motville, N. Y.; m. 


Hattie CuUen, d. Mar., 1904; dau. of Joseph Cullen. 2 chil. b. in 
Skaneateles, N. Y. 
43 I.Maud Hodskin Barnett of Aurelius, N. Y., b. Sep. 27, 1878; m. Apr., 

1897, Herbert Barnett, son of Joseph and Olive Barnett. 2 chil. b. in 

A. 1. Joseph Barnett. 2. Harold Barnett. 

46 2. Olive Hodskin Adams of Toronto, Canada, b. Apr. 9, 1883; m. July 14, 

1903, Thomas Adams. 

47 2. Helen Hodskin Morse of Skaneateles, N. Y.; m. Clark Morse, son of 

James T. and Abigail (Mosher) Morse. 1 chil. b. in S. 

48 1. Stella Morse of Middleport, N. Y.; b. Jan. 1, 1886. 

1 (V.) LUCY FULHAM (45) HOLMAN of Chesterfield, N. H., dau. of Francis 
and Sarah (Fisher Perry) Fulham (35), b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., June 27, 1798; 
m. Dec. 29, 1819, SYLVANUS HOLMAN, b. July 9, 1795; d. Mar. 14, 1877. 14 
chil. b. 1, 2, 8, 9, 11, in F.; 3, 7, in Keene; 12, 14, in Chesterfield. 

2 1. George Francis, b. Aug. 28, 1820; d. Oct. 31, 1847; m. Apr. 28, 1842, 

Caroline Haee, b. Dec. 20, 1820; dau. of Nathan and Sarah (Whitcomb) 

Hale. 3 chil. 1. Infant, died Sep. 9, 1843. 
4 2. Mary Jane Holman Wilson of Chicago, 111., b. July 22, 1844; m. June 14, 

1866, Charles B. Wilson. 3. Child, d. May 25, 1848. 
6 2. Ora Holmax. b. Jan. 5, 1822; d. May 2, 1827. 3. John Hoeman. b. Sep. 2, 

1824; d. Sep. 15, 1870. 4. Thomas F. Holman, b. Aug. 12, d. Nov. 15, 1826. 

5. Sarah Holman, b. Sep. 2, d. Sep. 8, 1828. 

10 6. James Holman, b. July 11, 1830; m. Jan. 31, 1855, Mary Jane Lebour\'eau. 

b. Aug. 24, 1837. 10 chil. 

11 I.George Francis Holman of Gardner, Ms., b. July 2, 1856; m. Nov. 30, 

1877, Ella Ann Gilson, b. Nov. 30, 1859; dau. of Hosea Ballou and Mary 
Ann (Wheeler) Gilson of Plymouth, Vt. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, in Fitzwilliam, 
N. H. ; 3, in Hubbardston, Ms.; 4, 5, 6, in Gardner. 

12 1. Edith Ella Holman, b. Oct. 22, 1878. 

13 2. Edna Emma Holman Shattuck of Gardner, Ms., b. Oct. 22, 1878; m. 

Oct. 26, 1898, Arthur Wilder Shattuck. b. Oct. 19, 1873; d. May 2, 
1899; son of Francis A. and Mary F. (Wallace) Shattuck of G. 

14 3. George Ernest Holman, b. Dec. 28, 1881. 4. Grace Carrie Holman, b. 

Mar. 7, 1888. 5. Carlos V. Holman, b. May 30, 1893. 6. Harold Guy 
Holman, b. June 13, d. June 22, 1894 in G. 

18 2. William E. Holman, b. Jan. 12, 1858; m. Mar. 30, 1877, Lizzie Ann Moore, 

b. Dec. 14, 1858. 1 chil. 

19 1. Walter E. Holman, b. July 15, 1877. 

20 Z.Edna M. Holman Marshall, b. Aug. 28, 1860; m. Jan. 13, 1880, Herbert 

Addison Marshall, b. May 12, 1856. 

21 i.Fred E. Holman of Boston, Ms., b. Nov. 12, 1862; m. Jan. 11, 1884, Mary 

Dou-ney. o. Frank D. Holman, b. Nov. 24, 1864. e. Edgar B. Holman, b. 
Apr. 13, 1867. 7. Bertie L. Holman. b. Jan. 15, d. Jan. 31, 1871. 8. Carrie 
M. Holman. b. May 4, 1874. ^.Herbert W. Holman, b. Feb. 22, 1876. 10. 
Harrie E. Holman. b. Oct. 13, 1880. 


28 7. JAXE HoLMAN Felch. twin, b. July 11, 1830; m. Bela W. Pelch. 

29 8. Ora Holman 2d, of Boston, Ms., b. Sep. 2, 1832; m. Harriet 

30 9. David Fulham Holman of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Sep. 28, 1834; m. Sep. 23, 

1857, Lucy Ann Corey, b. May 5, 1836. 

31 10. EiXEX Maria Holman Whitcomb. b. Nov. 2, 1836; d. May 24, 1862; m. 

May 1, 1860. Lucius Whitcomb of Swanzey, N. H. 2 chil. 

32 1. Flora Augusta Whitcomb, b. Sep. 5, 1860. 

33 2. George Francis Whitcoml). b. Feb. 2, 1862. 

34 11. Sarah Elizabeth Holman Bowker, b. Aug. 2, 1838; m. Charles Bowker. 

35 12. Eliza Holman, b. June 12, 1840; d. July 10, 1842. 

36 13. Thomas Franklix Holmax. b. Nov. 22, 1842; d. July 29, 1865. 

37 14. William Hexry Holmax of Marshfield, Ms., b. Nov. 14, 1845; m. Jan. 1, 

1868, Addie M. Olmstead. b. July 11, 1848; dau. of George N. and Sarah 
(Phillips) Olmstead. 3 chil. b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H. 

38 I.Elmer Thomas Holman, b. Sep. 5, 1868. 2. Edivard Francis Holman, b. 

Mar. 25, 1873. 3. Child, name unknown, b. June 11, 1877. 

1 (VI.) MARY RANSOM (2) JENKS of Panama, N. Y., dau. of Sarah Fulham 
(91) and Cyrus Ransom (1), b. in Otsego Co., N. Y., Aug. 23, 1797; d. Nov. 29, 
1877 in Panama; m. May 19, 1824, VINCENT CURTIS JENKS, a farmer, b. in 
Laurens, N. Y., Nov. 9, 1791; d. Feb. 17, 1876; son of Levi and Lydia (Lovett) 
Jenks of Pownal, Vt., and Laurens. 8 chil. b. 1, at Fulham's Basin, N. Y.; 2, in 
Avon, Mich.; the rest in Harmony, N. Y. 

2 1. EvALixE Mercy Jexks Buttox (1), b. Sep. 18, 1824; d. Sep. 16, 1887. 

3 2. Cyrus Raxsom Jexks, b. July 14, 1828; d. June 23, 1855 in Avon. 

4 3. Cyxthia Jexks Dole of Sugar Grove, Pa., b. July 22, 1830; d. July 6, 1888; 

m. Dec. 16, 1856, Charles Dole, a farmer, b. Feb. 1, 1823; d. Jan. 23, 1899; 
son of Linus and Esther Maria (Van Dusen) Dole of Eden Center, N. Y. — 
Linus from Shelburne, Ms.; Esther from Scipio, N. Y., parents of 12 chil. 
4 chil. b. in Brockenstraw, N. Y. 

5 1. Mary Ma7'ia Dole of Jamestown, N. Y.. b. Apr. 20, 1859. 

6 2.Alta Almira Dole Faulkner of B., b. July 5, 1861; m. Mar. 6, 1883, Manly 

J. Faulkner, b. May 25, 1860; d. July 15, 1889; son of Nathan Alva and 
Phebe Ann (Comstock) Faulkner of Watts Flats, N. Y. — Phebe lives 
with her children in B. 2 chil. 

7 1. Phebe Mary Faulkner, b. July 23, 1884 in Brockenstraw. 

8 2. Herman Jay Faulkner, b. June 11, 1887 in Sherman, N. Y. 

9 3. Carrie Elizabeth Dole of Mayville, N. Y., b. July 11, 1863. 

10 A.Linus Vincent Dole of Brockenstraw, N. Y., b. Aug. 5, 1867; m. Jan. 11, 

1899, Emma Stuart, b. Jan. 14, 1868; dau. of Thomas and Lucina (Boyce) 
Stuart of Sugar Grove. Pa. 3 chil. b. in B. 

11 1. Harold Stuart Dole, b. Oct. 29, 1899. 2. Ernest Marion Dole, b. Oct. 

20, 1901. 3. Ralph Dole, b. Dec. 18, 1903. 
14 4. Sarah Jexks Swezey of Sherman, N. Y., b. Apr. 21, 1832; m. Apr. 12, 1855, 
F^axklix Swezey. b. Mar. 30, 1827; d. Apr. 3, 1900; son of George F. and 
Elizabeth (Wood) Swezey of Poland, N. Y. 9 chil. b. in S. 

JEXKS. 197 

15 I.Charles Herbert Swezey of El Toro, Cal., b. Mar. 2, 1856; m. Dec. 21, 

1884, Mary Ellen Skinner, b. Sep. 24, 1865; dau. of Samuel and Martha 
Jane (Dudley) Skiiner of San Diego, Cal. 5 chil. 

16 1. Grace Lenore S /ezey, b. Jan. 5, 1887 in Osage, la. 2. Linna Belle 

Swezey, b. Aug. 14, 1888 in Eau Claire, Wis. 3. Ruth Agnes Swezey, 
b. July 18, 1890 at Great Falls, Mont. 4. Frank Leonard Swezey, b. 
July 3, 1893 in Pasadena, Cal. 5. Joyce Irene Swezey, b. Feb. 17, 1898 
in El Tore, Cal. 

21 2. Ella Jane Swezey of Oberlin, O., b. Mar. 13, 1859. 

22 S.Horace Curtis Swezey of Sherman, X. Y., b. July 22, 1861. 

23 i. Agnes Julia Swezey Lewis of Panama, N. Y,, b. June 11, 1864; m. Mar. 30, 

1892, Frank Lewis, a farmer, b. Jan. 7, 1870; son of Beverly and Louisa 
(Graves) Lewis of Panama, N. Y. 2 chil. 

24 1. Dorothy May Lewis, b. May 13, 1894 in Westfield, N. Y. 

25 2. Donald Frank Lewis, b. Feb. 5, 1902 in Panama, N. Y. 

26 5. Fred Ernest Swezey of Sherman, N. Y., b. Feb. 5, 1866. 

27 6. Sarah Elizabeth Swezey of Sherman, N. Y., b. Feb. 18, 1868. 

28 l.Linnie Mabel Swezey Rice of Sherman, N. Y., b. July 22, 1872; m. Aug. 

19, 1893, Fred Rice, a buttermaker, b. May 16, 1875; son of William and 
Martha (Horton) Rice of Sherman, N. Y. 1 chil. 

29 1. Ruth Elinor Rice, b. Aug. 13, d. Aug. 20, 1894 in Sherman. 

30 S.Nellie Eugenia Swezey Wallace of Sherman, N. Y., b. Dec. 23, 1875; m. 

May 24, 1900, Lavern Wallace, b. Nov. 20, 1870; son of Abram and Syl- 
vinia (Phelps) Wallace of Sherman. 

31 9. Herbert Levi Swezey, b. Dec. 8, 1877; emp. by St. R. Co., Buffalo, N. Y. 

32 5. Delos Jenks, b. Sep. 1, 1833; d. Oct. 28, 1833 in Panama, N. Y. 

33 6. Susan Jenks Green of Westfield, N. Y., b. Sep. 2, 1835; m. Mar. 24, 1863, 

Thomas Green, b. May 21, 1836; d. June 8, 1883; son of Otis and Charlotte 
(Noll) Green of Sugar Grove, Pa. 5 chil. b. in S. G. 

34 I.Frank Jenks Green of Westfield, N. Y., b. Oct. 26, 1864; m. Nov. 8, 1892, 

Mary Louise Danielson. b. in Samekulla, Haselby Token, Jonkopingslan 
(Province) Sweden, Nov. 6, 1863; d. Feb. 20, 1902; dau. of Peter and 
Sara (Christen) Danielson of Sugar Grove, Pa. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in 
Sugar Grove; 6, in Chandlers Valley, Pa. 

35 1. 2. Sidney Frank and Charles Willard Green, twins, b. Aug. 8, 1893. 
37 3. 4. Sarah Iva and Susan Ina Green, twins, b. July 11, 1895. 

39 5. Martha Louise Green, b. Dec. 18, 1897. 

40 6. Mary Evelyn Green, b. Sep. 7, 1901. 

41 2. Charles Willard Green, b. July 10, 1867; d. June 19, 1871 in S. G. 

42 S.Eva Jane Green Harrington of Sugar Grove, Pa., b. Sep. 10, 1869; d. Sep. 

20, 1896 in S. G.; m. July 20, 1893, Lynn Harrington, b. May 5, 1870; son 
of Murray and Ida (Pickard) Harrington of S. G. 

43 i.John Willard Green of Sugar Grove, Pa., b. Jan. 13, 1872. 

44 5. Ella May Green Firth of Sugar Grove, b. Apr. 24, 1874; m. Dec. 21, 1892, 

Clayton Firth, b. in Farmington, Pa., Oct. 23, 1858; son of John and Jane 
(Clayton) Firth of S. G. 3 chil. b. in S. G. 

198 JENKS. 

45 1. Mildred Evalyn Firth, b. Apr. 1, 1896. 2. Myrna Jane Firth, b. Aug. 

19, 1897. 3. John Kelvin Firth, b. Mar. 27, 1903. 

48 7. Levi Jenks of Osage, la., b. June 20, 1838; d. Oct. 29, 1878 in 0.; m. Sep. 

21, 1866, Ursula Price, b. May 21, 1850; dau. of Hubbard and Harriet 
(Ingles) Price of Bear Lake, Pa. 6 chil. b. in Burr Oak, la. 

49 1. Mary Elizabeth Jenks Anderson of Mitchell Co., la., P. O. Leroy, Minn., b. 

Feb. 14, 1868; m. Oct. 31, 1898, Andrew 0. Anderson, b. Feb. 26, 1864; 
son of Ole and Rachel (Endre) Anderson of Sun Prairie, Wis. 5 chil. 
b. 1, 2, in Stacy ville; 3, 4, 5, in Oak Dale, la. 

50 1. Verna Belle Anderson, b. July 19, 1890. 2. Levi Oscar Anderson, b. 

Oct. 3, 1892. 3. Estella Anna Anderson, b. Aug. 14, 1896. 4. Arthur 
Clarence Anderson, b. Jan. 8, 1899. 5. Ora Andrew Anderson, b. Nov. 
26, 1901. 

55 2. Alice May Jenks Grettenberg of Mitchell, la., b. Feb. 19, 1870; m. Henry 

John Grettenherg, a farmer, b. Apr. 14, 1842; son of John and Sophia 
(Benning) Grettenberg of M. He enlisted the first year of the Civil 
War in I Co. 3d Iowa Inf., and served three years. He was in the battles 
of Tallahatchie, Matamora, Pittsburg Landing, Corinth, Jackson, the 
Siege of Vicksburg, and some skirmishes; and he was discharged at 
Jefferson Barracks, Mo. 4 chil. b. 1, in Osage; 2, 3, 4, in M. 

56 1. Max Jenks Grettenberg, b. Nov. 22, 1892. 2. Arthur Benning Gretten- 

berg, b. Sep. 23, 1894. 3. John Henry Grettenberg, b. Aug. 17, 1896. 
4. Alice Floy Grettenberg, b. Jan. 21, 1899. 

60 Z.Ellen Jenks, b. Sep. 28, 1871; d. Oct. 8, 1871 in Osage, la. 

61 4. Ida Belle Jenks Clarkin of Los Angeles, Cal., b. Feb. 22, 1873; m. Jan. 

7, 1895, Michael Joseph Clarkin. b. Apr. 24, 1860; son of Thomas and 
Maria (Griffin) Clarkin of Lourds, la. 2 chil. 

62 1. Marie Ursula Clarkin, b. Mar. 9, 1896 in Riceville, la. 

63 2. Alfonsus Earl Clarkin, b. May 7, 1902 in Chatfield, Minn. 

64 5. Edith Maud Jenks Walter of Mclntire, la., b. Apr. 9, 1876; m. June 22, 

1898, John Carpenter Walter, b. May 25, 1876; son of Jacob and Maria 
(Rounds) Walter of Elgin, la. They removed to Wallow River, Minn, in 
1901, and returned to M. I. in 1903. 2 chil. 

65 1. Elmer John Walter, b. May 18, 1900 in Mclntire, la. 

66 2. Harry Levi W^alter, b. Feb. 25, 1902 at Wallow River, Minn. 

67 Q.Harry Levi Jenks, b. Jan. 6, 1878; d. Oct. 12. 1880 in Burr Oak, la. 

68 8. Albert Lovett Jenks of Westfield, N. Y., b. Aug. 26, 1841; d. Jan. 12, 1905; 

m. Oct. 20, 1864, Isabel Wooden, b. June 17, 1844; dau. of Bushrod W. and 
Louisa (Williams) Wooden of Bear Lake, Pa. They lived 2V2 miles south 
of Panama; removed to Bear Lake, and thence to W. 6 chil. b. in 
Harmony, N. Y. 

69 I.Arthur Delant Jenks of Westfield, N. Y., b. Nov. 7, 1866. 

70 2. Edmund DeForest Jenks. a restaurateur of Buffalo, N. Y., b. Apr. 29, 

1868; m. Jan. 2, 1893, Carrie Thompson, b. Sep. 23, 1873; dau. of Henry 
and Mary (McGraff) Thompson of Painesville, O. 3 chil. 


71 1. Harry Jenks, b. Oct. 1, 1893 in Chicago, 111. 2. Earl Jenks, b. Nov. 7, 

1894; d. Feb. 11, 1895 in Buffi .lo, N. Y. 3. Edmund Jenks, b. June 26, 
1897 in Buffalo. 

74 2,. Emma Lois Jenks Graves of Brockenstraw, N. Y., b. Aug. 25, 1870; m. 

Mar. 14, 1889, John Stetcard Graves, b. July 12, 1866; son of Henry 
Howard and Salina (Lewis) Graves of Harmony, N. Y. 3 chil. b. in H. 

75 1. Floy Eva Graves, b. Nov. 25, 1890. 2. Rue Levern Graves, b. Mar. 7, 

1894. 3. Dorian Arloene Graves, b. Dec. 25, 1900. 

78 i.Mina May Jenks Colburn of Portland, N. Y., b. June 17, 1872; m. June 14, 

1893, Frank B. Colhurn. b. Sep. 17, 1870; son of Charles Russell and 
Celestia (Peck) Colburn of Westfield, N. Y. 2 chil. 

79 1. Lucille Colburn, b. Oct. 7, 1894 in Erie, Pa. 

80 2. Isabelle Colburn, b. June 27, 1902 in Portland, N. Y. 

81 Q.Ivah Grace Jenks Randall of Buffalo, N. Y.. b. Oct. 6, 1877; m. Aug. 14, 

1896, Frederick Bennett Randall, b. Feb. 28, 1874; son of Charles H. and 
Mary (Covey) Randall of Westfield. 2 chil. b. in B. 

82 1. Gladys Elizabeth Randall, b. June 26, 1897. 

83 2. Harland Jenks Randall, b. Aug. 22, 1905. 

84 6. Leon Albert Jenks of Westfield, N. Y., b. Mar. 26, 1887. 

1 (V.) ATLANTE BOUTELLE ALLEN (24) JOHNSTON of Townshend, Vt., b. 
Sep. 14, 1808; d. Oct. 16, 1892; at Palatine Bridge, N. Y.; m. Aug. 15, 1834. 
GEORGE GRANVILLE JOHNSTON, b. Feb. 1, 1794; d. May 6, 1872. 7 chil. 

2 I.Agnes Atlaxte Johnston Cheney of Beloit, Wis., b. July 30, 1835; m. May 

12, 1857, George Austin Cheney, b. Mar. 10, 1829; son of Nathaniel and 
Maria (Morse) Cheney of Newfane and Jamaica, Vt. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, at 
Palatine Bridge, N. Y.; 3, 4, in Beloit. 

3 I.Francis Reid Cheney of Beloit, b. Mar. 19, 1858; m. Bertha Carmen. 

4 2. Helen Estefana Cheney Willard of Townshend, Vt., b. Oct. 19, 1861; m. 

Oct. 6, 1897, Charles Rosea AVillard, b. June 10, 1859; son of Warren 
Hosea and Susan (Dunton) Willard of Townshend. 

5 3. Laura Atlante Cheney Morey of Oak Park, 111., b. Nov. 20, 1867; m. Albert 

Edwin Morey. i. Alice Maria Cheney, b. Feb. 13, 1872. 
7 2. Sarah Ann Johnston, b. Aug. 20, 1837; d. Mar. 13, 1841. 3. Albert Jacob 
Johnston, b. Jan. 7, 1840; d. June 3, 1887. 4. William Nevins Johnston, 
b. Mar. 18, 1842. S.Alice Georgeanna Johnston, b. Jan. 30, 1845; d. Aug. 
18, 1875. 6. Allen Whelock Johnston, b. Oct. 19, 1847. 7. Sarah Hen- 
rietta Johnston, b. May 24, 1849; d. Mar. 7, 1851. 

1 (VI.) CATHERINE OTIS FULHAM (138) KIMBALL of Boston, Ms., dau. of 
David and Catherine Look (Otis) Fulham (127), b. in B., Nov. 11, 1833; d. 
June 3, 1884 at St. Heliers, Island of Jersey; m. Oct. 3, 1855, JOHN RICHARD- 
SON KIMBALL, b. Nov. 24, 1831; son of John and Jane Sophronia (Richardson) 
Kimball of Fitzwilliam, N. H. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in F.; 5, in Chicago, 111. 


2 I.James Fulham Kimball, b. June 29, 1856; d. Aug. 19, 1856. 

3 2. Alice Richardsox Kimball, b. May 16, 1858; d. June 2, 1860. 

4 3. Francis Mellen Kimball, b. Mar. 3, 1862; d. Feb. 27, 1865. 

5 4. Katharine L. Kimball, b. Apr. 17, 1866. 

6 5. Mald Otis Kimball, b. Mar. 4, 1870. 

1 (VI.) MARY FULHAM ALLEN (56) KINSMAN of N. Leominster, Ms., dau. 
of Sarah Fulham (85) and Capt. David Allen (50), b. in N. L., Sep. 19, 1811; d. 
July 7, 1845 in N. L.; m. Oct. 22, 1833, CYRUS KINSMAN, b. May 2, 1810; d. 
Jan. 22, 1884; son of Daniel and Lucy (Monroe) Kinsman of L. Lucy was a 
dau. of Capt. Ebenezer Monroe, said to have been the first to fire on the British 
at the battle of Lexington, where he was wounded, an account of which is found 
in the History of Ashburnham, Ms., the town where he died at the age of 104 
years, and where there is a monument, erected in his memory with the facts 
inscribed on it. The Kinsman descent is traced from 1337 in Northamptonshire, 
Eng., through Robert Kinsman, who came to America in the ship "Mary and 
John;" Robert and Elizabeth (Burnham) Kinsman of Ipswich, Ms.; Thomas 
and Lydia (Kimball) Kinsman of I.; Steven and Sarah (Harris) Kinsman; and 
Jeremiah and Martha (Andrews), the parents of Daniel, father of Cyrus Kins- 
man. 2 chil. b. in Leominster. 

2 1. George Hamilton Kinsman, a builder of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Oct. 13, 1834; d. 

Jan. 31, 1884 in F.; m. Nov. 22, 1859, Mary J. Goodall, b. Mar. 1, 1836; d. 
Sep. 22, 1898; dau. of Samuel and Mary (Sleigh thorn) Goodall of Cam- 
bridge, Vt. 2 chil. b. in F. 

3 1. Fred Allen Kinsinan. an electrical engineer of Arlington, N. J., b. May 

23, 1863; m. Oct. 20, 1887, Cora May Hunter, b. May 5, 1868; dau. of 
Andrew E. and Emily C. (Thompson) Hunter. 2 chil. 

4 1. Allan Hunter Kinsman, b. Nov. 7, 1888; d. Nov. 13, 1890. 

5 2. Luella Goodall Kinsman, b. May 20, 1896 in Arlington. 

6 2. Walter Rohert Kinsman, b. May 7, 1867; m. Minnie Robinson. 1 chil. 

7 1. Walter Hamilton Kinsman. 

8 2. Mary Louisa Kinsman Lawrence of Worcester, Ms., b. Mar. 7, 1840; d. 

Mar. 8, 1894; m. Mar. 18, 1868, Albert Henry Lawrence, b. June 17, 1842; 
d. May 15, 1888; son of Andrew and Laura (Bridges) Lawrence of Harvard, 
Ms. 2 chil. b. in Leominster, Ms. 

9 I.Arthur Albert Lawrence, an electrician of Leominster, b. Mar. 31, 1873; 

m. Aug. 31, 1898, Grace Mabelle Hall, b. Jan. 26, 1875; dau. of George W. 
and Emily Ann (Parkis) Hall of Worcester. 2 chil. 

10 1. Boy, unnamed, b. Dec. 10, 1900; d. Dec. 15, 1900 in Worcester. 

11 2. Bertha Louise Lawrence, b. Oct. 20, 1902 in Leominster, Ms. 

12 2, William Henry Lawrence, an architect of Hartford, Ct., b. Mar. 29, 

1876; m. Feb. 23, 1899, Eva Blanche Lmcrence. b. Nov. 26, 1878; dau. of 
Herbert Eugene and Ida Frances (Nutting) Lawrence of Hartford. He 
served in the navy on the U. S. S. Gloucester during the Spanish Ameri- 
can War, taking part in the battle off Santiago, Cuba; and several other 



engagements. It was this boat that capturea Admiral Cervera. He 
was also one of the party of thirty that first hoisted the American flag 
of conquest over the island of Porto Rico. 1 chil. 

13 1. Helen Gladys Lawrence, b. Apr. 20, 1900 in Hartford. 

14 (VI.) HELEN DOROTHY ALLEN (57) KINSMAN of N. Leominster, Ms., 
dau. of Sarah Fulham (85) and Capt. David Allen (50), b. in Leominster, Ms., 
July 30, 1815; d. in L., Sep. 11, 1901; m. May 10, 1848, CYRUS KINSMAN, 
whose first wife was Helen's sister, Mary Fulham Allen (56). 2 chil. b. in L. 

15 1. Fraxk Eugene Kinsman (18), b. Aug. 14, 1852. 

16 2. Arthur Monroe Kinsman, a civil engineer of Chicago, 111., and Chief 

Engineer of Construction for the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, b. Nov. 19, 
1854; m. Sep. 6, 1882, Lizzie A. Richards, b. April 1, 1862; dau. of Robert, 
b. in England, 1827; d. 1900; and Elizabeth (Dunbar) Richards, b. in Pitts- 
field, Ms., Oct., 1827. 1 chil. 

17 I.Helen Elizabeth Kinsman, b. Nov. 25, 1888 in Rockford, 111. 

18 (VII.) FRANK EUGENE KINSMAN (15), an electrical engineer of Plain- 
field, N. J., doing business in N. Y. City, son of Helen Dorothy Allen (57) and 
Cyrus Kinsman (14), b. in Leominster, Ms., Aug. 14, 1852; m. June 7, ISSl, 
FLORENCE HILLMAN, b. Sep. 14, 1851; d. Dec. 25, 1898 in P.; dau. of Samuel 
Thurston and Annis (Sears) Hillman of N. Y. City — Annis Sears from Lockport, 
N. Y.; m. 2d, Aug. 9, 1902, Mary Elizabeth Davis, b. May 27, 1850; dau. of 
William Pierce and Mary Elizabeth (Shepheard) Davis of Albany, N. Y. In his 
school days he showed a strong predilection for 

railroad and electrical science, which became his 
life business. He was a pioneer in the earliest de- 
velopment of the telephone, and the first to design 
and work out the Central Office System, and to 
;build a Central ^OflBce Telephone line, early in the 
summer of 18,^7. He introduced, commercially, 
the arc lamp on low tension incandescent circuits 
in this country, out of which he made a large sum 
of money. In 1877 he was commissioned by 
George Walker, Vice-President of the Gold Stock 
Telegraph Co., and later United States Consul 
General to France, to establish the Telephone Cen- 
tral Oflice business in Chicago, 111.; and in less 
than a year after he went there, 1878, he invented 
the Multiple Telephone Switchboard, which has 
become the vitally important element in the Frank E. Kinsman. — 18. 
Telephone Central Office System. Since his return to New York, 1881, he has 
engaged in nearly all phases of electrical and railroad business. He was the 
first Supt. of Repairs and Attachments, of the Metropolitan — now the New York — 
Telephone Company, in the years 1879, 1880. He resigned that office to form the 
firm of Kinsman & Toby, afterwards incorporated as The Electric Construction 
and Supply Company of N. Y. City, of which he was Pres. until 1890; during 


which time the Low Tension Circuit Arc Lamp, and many other electrical im- 
provements were introduced under his management. 

In the years following he acted as consulting engineer for several large 
electrical and business establishments. In 1907 he was Pres. of the Kinsman 
Block System Company of the City of N. Y., which owns his patents for auto- 
matically controlling the motive power and air brakes of railroad trains; and 
he has lately put them in operation in the express service of the N. Y. City 
Subway, and on the Boston Elevated Railroad. He is Treas. of the Kinsman 
Electric & Railway Supply Company of N. Y. City, and a Director of the Electric 
Construction and Supply Company. He has received some fifty patents for his 
inventions. He is a full member of the American Society of Electrical En- 
gineers, and of The American Signal Association; and a member of The Mer- 
chants' Association of the City of New York, in which he has served on various 
important committees. He is a Mason, a member of the Knights Templars, 
and a Noble of Mecca Temple of the Mystic Shrine. 4 chil. 

19 1. Cyrus Hillman Kinsman, b. in New York City, July 17, 1882; was grad- 

uated a mechanical engineer from Cornell University in 1905; and he is 
associated with his father in the Kinsman Block System Co. and Railroad 
Supply business. 

20 2. Annis Louise Kinsman, b. in Plainfield, N. J., Jan. 18, 1885. 

21 3. Helen Dorothy Kinsman, b. in P., Jan. 11, d. Aug. 7, 1888. 

22 4. Grace Kinsman, b. in Plainfield, N. J., Mar. 2, 1892. 

1 (VI.) CAROLINE ALICE FULHAM (129) LAMB of Boston, Ms., dau. of 
David and Sophia (Jenkins) Fulham (127), b. in Boston, Jan. 26, 1810; m. 
GEORGE WILSON LAMB, from Barre, Vt. 2 chil. 

2 1. Harriet Lamb Emerson of Brookline, Ms., m. Warren Emerson. 

3 2. Caroline Sophia Lamb Bishop of Brookline, m. G. T. Bishop. 

1 (I.) JOHN LIVERMORE, in 1634, at the age of 28, embarked in the Francis, 
John Cutting, Master, at Ipswich, Eng., for Mass. Bay. There is a tradition 
that he came without his wife, and it is believed that she joined him a few 
years after with their only child. He was admitted freeman with other pas- 
sengers on the Francis, "May 6, 1635," and he, of course, was a member of the 
Congregational Church, since no others were permitted to vote in the colony. 
His name is in an undated list of early proprietors, but he is not named as 
one of those "then inhabiting" Watertown, in February, 1636-7; and it is sup- 
posed that he went to Ct. in 1635 or 1636 with the emigrants from Wat. that 
began the settlement of Pyquag, first called Watertown, and afterwards named 
Wethersfield by the Court; and that his wife Grace was with him there when 
their second child was born. The colony of New Haven was founded in 1638; 
John Livermore, then of New Haven, signed the fundamental agreement of 
the N. H. Colony; and his signature is at Vol. 1, p. 1, of N. H. Col. Rec. He 
became a freeman of the colony "Oct. 29, 1640," and took the oath of allegiance 
"July 1, 1644." On "June 11, 1645," it was "proposed that another ordinary 


might be set up towards the waterside," and it was left with "John Livermore 
to consider it." — N. H. Col. Rec. 1, p. 103. His home in New Haven was the 
second from the harbor on the west side of Fleet Street. On "May 17, 1647," 
Joseph Nash was chosen Corporal, "in room of John Livermore, who expects to 
go to England," and his name is not in the records again until January, 1648-9. 

In the first assessment of John Livermore at New Haven he was rated at 
four persons, not including servants. This indicates that he then had a wife 
and two children. In the first "seating the meeting-house," 1642, seats were 
assigned to John Livermore, and "sister Livermore." Four children were 
born to them and christened in N. H. Under date May 7, 1650, "John Liver- 
more hath sould and passeth to Theophilus Higginson, his house-lot V2 acre 
and 10 perches; 8 acres i/4, 15 rods, on this side the West River, next the land 
of Richard Beach; GVo acres 25 rods, on the other side the West River, next 
Milford highway, by the meadow side; 28 acres of the 2d division, betwixt the 
lands of Edward Banister and Richard Osborne; 5 acres of meadow in the West 
Meadow, next meadow of Henry Gibbons; 3 acres of meadow in Solitary Cove, 
with the work-house, with the land belonging to them, bounded with stump of 
a tree next the sea, running along the creek to the end of the house — being in 
breadth so wide as the house is." — Col. Rec. II., p. 18. After this conveyance 
his name does not appear in the records of New Haven Colony. 

In 1653 John Livermore's name appears as a juror from Watertown, showing 
that he had sometime before become a resident there; and he continued to live 
in W. until his death. John Livermore in the "Fourth Great Dividend" of 
land in W. was the grantee of 25 acres. And he had a homestall of 2 acres, 
"bounded with the Great Pond." He was a Selectman of W. in the years 
1666, '68, '69, and held other positions of trust in town. The traditional "large 
sum in the English fund," belonging to the family, was a supposed inheritance 
through John Livermore; but it existed only in the imagination of the heirs. 
If John was, as is supposed, the son of Peter Livermore, of Little Thurloe, in 
the Co. of Suffolk, Eng., he was one of seven children, and the third son; he 
was by trade a potter, and there is no reason to suppose that his father or 
any ancestor was rich. This, like other ancient legends of the kind, probably 
was invented by those sharpers that, in past generations, have cheated their 
credulous dupes out of more money for fees and expenses in pretended under- 
takings to recover "funds" than the amount of all similar funds that ever 
existed in England, as has been pointed out repeatedly by United States 
Ministers to Great Britain and others familiar with the facts. 

John Livermore died "April 14, 1684" aet. 78. His w^ll dated "Jan. 10, 1682- 
3," proved "June 16, 1684," names his wife GRACE, and the following: "eldest 
son John; the three youngest chil. of John Coolidge, by his daughter d.; Daniel, 
Elizabeth, Sarah, Martha. Samuel, Nathaniel. Hannah (Anna), and Grace; 
chil. of Samuel; son-in-la-w James TowTisend, and his son James; — only one 
dr. then living." His inventory mentions 1st, the "Cowpen Farm," 40 acres 
upland, and 12 acres meadow, formerly of Henry Curtis, which he (J. L.) pur- 
chased of the town, Nov. 7, 1664, for his son John, confirmed to him in the 


will; "2d, 50 acres dividend land, bought of Wm. Paine, and given to son 
Nathaniel; 3d, 2 acres patch meadow; 4th, 4 acres Pigsgusset meadow; 5th, 
6 acres salt marsh; 6th, 1 acre at Chester Brook; 7th, 5 acres upland on the 
Rocks; a parcel of Bees, L2." He had previously, Mar. 10, 1681, conveyed by 
deed to his son Samuel, his homestead, 34 acres, with a dwelling-house, &c.; 
also, 20 acres woodland; "as a recompense of that dutiful obedience, that the 
said Samuel hath yielded to, and thereby hath been (through God's blessing), 
a comfort and support to the said John and family." 

The will of Grace, widow of John Livermore, dated "Dec. 19, 1690," names 
her "son and dr., Abraham and Martha Parker, of Chelmsford," where she 
died; also, "son John Coolidge; gr. son James Townsend," and her sons "John, 
Nathaniel, and Samuel." William Perry and his wife Anna, of Watertown, 1682, 
in a petition to the County Court, mention "our sister Livermore, midwife, and 
our sister Chinery." The import of these words is unknown. Of 11 children 
of John and Grace whose names are known, the dates and places of birth of 
only five are given; and the order of the rest is uncertain. 11 chil. 

2 1. Ha^txah Livermore Coolidge, b. in England, 1633; d. Jan. 2, 1679; m. 

Feb. 24, 1656, Ensign John Coolidge, Jr. 11 chil. 

3 2. JoHx Livermore. Jr. (13) of Weston, Ms., b. 1638; d. Feb. 20, 1719. 

4 3. Samuel Livermore. bap. Aug. 25, 1641, in N. H., Ct; d. Dec. 15, 1690. 

5 4. Daxiel Livermore. bap. Oct. 17, 1643, in N. H.; named in father's will. 

6 5. Elizabeth Livermore, probably "Daughter bap. June 4, 1645." 

7 6. Mary Livermore, bap. Sep. 22, 1647; supposed wife of Johx Russell. 

8 7. Sarah Livermore Towxsexd, m. John Townsend. 1 chil. John. 

9 8. Nathaniel Livermore, d. 1730, leaving prop, to gr. neph. Saml. L. L. 

10 9. Grace Livermore. mentioned in father's will. 

11 10. Martha Livermore Parker, m. Abraham Parker of Chelmsford, Ms. 

12 11. Edmund Livermore, born and died in 1659. 

13 (ID Lieut. JOHN LIVERMORE (3) of Weston, Ms., d. Feb. 20, 1719; 
probably b. in Wethersfield, Ct., 1638. His homestall was the "Cowpen Farm" 
now in Weston near the Sudbury line, containing 40 acres; which with 20 
acres of Meadow near Nonesuch Meadow, was given him by his father. He 
was admitted freeman "April 18, 1690," and, as a prerequisite, of course, had 
become a member of the church; but about 1706 he joined the church in Sud- 
bury, which was much nearer, and on the organization of the church at "the 
Farms," Weston, he, with his son-in-law Francis Fulham, and three other 
residents of the Farms, withdrew from the Sudbury church and became mem- 
bers of that at the Farms. He was one of the Selectmen of Watertown in 
1692. John Livermore, Richard Child, and Josiah Jones of Wat.; and John 
Haywood of Concord bought "Feb. 19, 1678-9" of Nathaniel Treadway and wife 
30 acres on Stony Brook, and soon after began the erection of a mill thereon. 
"Jan. 5, 1679-80," at a town meeting in Wat., it was "Granted that the new corn 
mill, now set up and to be finished at Stony Brook, be freed from rates for 20 
years." "Mar. 3, 1683." John Haywood and his wife Anna, of Concord, con- 
veyed to John Livermore, for L60, "One fourth of Stony Brook Mill." By this 


deed John Livermore became half owner of the mills, supposed to be the 
afterwards known as "Bigelow's Mills." "Oct. 22, 1695" John Grout, Sen., of 
Sudbury, conveyed to his son-in-law John Livermore, of Watertown (Farms), 
a tract of land bounded n. by Sudbury Line; e. by Wat. Line; s. by Dedham 
Line; and w. by 200 acres granted by the General Court to William Jennison. 
"Nov. 21. 1712/' John Livermore conveyed this tract, in consideration of love 
and affection, to his four daughters and their husbands: Ephraim Rice and 
Hannah his wife; Francis Fulham and Sarah his wife; Isaac Gleason and 
Martha his wife; and Thomas Biglo and Mary his wife. He m. HANNAH 

, mother of 4 chil.; 2d, ELIZABETH GROUT, dau. of John Grout of 

Sudbury and widow of Samuel Allen, who bore him 5 chil. His will was 
dated "Oct. 14, 1714," and proved "Feb. 25, 1718-19." 9 chil. 

14 l.JoHN Livermore, Jr., b. Mar. 31, 1668; d. 1683. 

15 2. Hannah Livermore Rice of Sudbury, Ms., b. Oct. 7, 1670; m. Mar. 4, 1689, 

Ephraim Rice. 9 chil. 
^16 3. Sarah Livermore Fulham of Weston, Ms., b. Feb. 28, 1672; d. Mar. 21, 
1724; m. Francis Fui^am (1), about 1691. From her have descended all 
the Fulhams of direct English descent in America, as far as known. 

17 4. Joseph Livermore of Weston, b. Feb. 6, 1675; m. Elizabeth Stone. 

18 5. Ensign Daniel Livebmore, b. June 18, 1677; m. Mehetabel Norcross. 

19 6. James I^vermore, b. Feb. 23. 1680; m. Rebecca Myrick. 1 chil. Isaac. 

20 7. Mary Livermore Bigelow, b. Apr. 21, 1684; m. Lt. Thomas Bigelow. 

21 8. Martha Livermore Gleason, b. Apr. 21, 1684; m. Isa^c Gleason. 

22 9. John Livermore, 2d, b. July 18, 1690. 

23 (IV.) MATTHEW LIVERMORE, an eminent lawyer of Portsmouth, N. H., 
b. Feb. 25, 1702; d. Feb. 14, 1776; son of Samuel; gr. son of Samuel Livermore 
(4), all of Watertown, Ms. He was graduated from Harvard, 1722. He went to 
Portsmouth about 1726, where he was master of the grammar school until 
1731, when he was admitted to the bar. Soon after this Gov. Belcher, a distant 
relative, appointed him Attorney Gen. for the Province, and Advocate for the 
King in Courts of Admiralty. — See Annals of Portsmouth, p. 261. 

24 (V.) Major DANIEL LIVERMORE of Concord, N. H., son of David; gr. 
son of Daniel; g. g. son of Samuel Livermore (4), b. Apr. 18, 1749; d. June 22, 
1798. At the beginning of the Rev. War he entered the service as Ensign of 
Capt. Woodbury's Co. in Col. Stark's Reg., and served during the war. As 
Captain of a company under Gen. Sullivan, sent out to chastise the British, 
Indians, and Tories for the massacres at Wyoming and Cherry Valley in 1779, 
he kept a diary, May 17 to Dec. 7, which was published in the Col. of N. H. 
Hist. Society, Vol. 6. Oct. 10, 1783, he was brevetted Major; and Dec. 19, 1783, 
at his own request, he was dismissed from the service. "He was an elegant 
man, a brave oflBcer, and highly respected by the people of Concord." He was 
Representative of Concord in 1798. 

25 (V.) Lieut. ELIJAH LIVERMORE of Waltham, Ms., son of Samuel; g. son 
of Jonathan; g. g. son of Samuel Livermore (4), b. Mar. 15, 1731; d. Aug. 5, 
1808; was chosen Deacon in Waltham on the death of his father. "He was chief 


proprietor of the township of Livermore, Me., and was the first settler. He 
moved there in 1779, but was obliged to withdraw from it for some time on 
account of danger from the Indians. He was emphatically the father of the 
town, which at first was settled chiefly by emigrants from Watertown, Waltham, 
and adjoining towns. He was a man of great worth." — Bond's Watertown, p. 346. 

26 (V.) Hon. SAMUEL LIVERMORE, brother of Elijah Livermore (25), b. 
May 26, 1732; d. 1803; "Grad. Nassau Hall, 1752; studied law with Judge Trow- 
bridge; was made King's Attorney-General for New Hampshire, by Gov. Went- 
worth in 1769. Soon after the breaking out of the Revolutionary War he was 
made State's Attorney-General; was several times delegate to the Continental 
Congress, and was made Chief Justice of the State, 1782; was member of the 
Convention for adopting the Federal Constitution, upon the adoption of which 
he was elected Representative to Congress, and at the end of two years was 
elected U. S. Senator, which office he held for 9 years, until he resigned in 
1780. He d. 1803."— Bond's Watertown, p. 346. 

27 (VI.) Hon. EDWARD ST. LOE LIVERMORE of Lowell, Ms., son of Hon. 
Samuel Livermore (26); b. in Portsmouth, N. H., Apr. 5, 1762; d. in Lowell, 
Sep. 15, 1832. "He received the honorary degree of A. M. from Dartmouth 
College, 1800; was several years Judge of the Sup. Court of New Hampshire; 
afterwards Representative in Congress, from Mass.; and was a zealous and lead- 
ing Federalist in that State in the party contests that preceded and attended the 
last war with England." — Bond's Watertown, p. 351. 16 chil. 

28 (VI.) Hon. AITiHUR LIVERMORE of Holderness, N. H., brother of Hon. 
Edward St. Loe Livermore (27); b. in Londonderry, N. H., July 29, 1766; d. in 
Campton, N. H., July 1, 1853. "A. M. Dart. Coll. 1802; Judge of the Sup. Court 
of N. H., 1798, and afterwards Ch. Justice of the same Court 15 years, and was 
Ch. Justice of the C. C. P. 1826 to 1832, Representative in Congress 1817 to 
'21, and 1823 to '25. He resided on the paternal homestead in Holderness. 
He m., Mar. 27, 1810, LOUISA BLISS, dr. of Capt. Joseph Bliss of Haverhill, 
N. H., a Captain in the Revolutionary army, and grand dr. of Rev. Daniel 
Bliss of Concord, Mass." — Bond, p. 352. 8 chil. 

29 1. Abthur Livermore. Jr., of Bath, N. H., b. Jan. 7, 1811; grad. Dart. Coll. 

1829; studied law with Hon. Jeremiah Mason of Boston. 

1 (VI.) ELIZABETH RANSOM (9) LLOYD of Lisbon, 111., dau. of Sarah 
Fulham (91) and Cyrus Ransom (1), b. in Laurens, N. Y., Apr. 19, 1816; d. 
July 3, 1893 in Laurens; m. Apr. 7, 1833, WILLIAM RILEY LLOYD, b. in 
Oneida Co., N. Y., Apr. 5, 1789; d. Feb. 19, 1876; son of William and Betsey 
(Blair) Lloyd of Kirkland, N. Y., who came from Ct. in 1799, and settled on 
the place in Clinton, N. Y.. that has been in the occupancy of the family more 
than 100 years. 4 chil. b. in Harmony, N. Y. 

2 1. Nelson Riley Li^oyd. a grain inspector of Chicago, 111., b. May 8, 1834; d. 

Feb. 17, 1902; m. Jan. 12. 1862, Emily Ruth Henry, b. July 7, 1839; dau. 
of John and Zilpha Ann (Wright) Henry of Lisbon. 4 chil. b. in L. 

3 l.Boy. b. and d. Nov. 25. 1862. 2. Clytie Lloyd, b. July 22, 1869; d. Sep. 


18, 1872. Z.ZilpJia LJoycl, b. Aug. 26, 1873. ^.WiUiam Riley Lloyd, b. 
Nov. 17, 1875. 

7 2. CuNTOx DeWitt Lloyd of White Lake, S. Dak., b. Mar. 21, 1837; d. Jan. 

27, 1898; m. Jan. 31, 1865, Jemima B. Walch, b. Aug. 2, 1843; dau. of James 
and Helen (Waldron) Walch of Lisbon. He was a private in D Co. 36th 
111. Inf. in the Civil War. 3 chil. b. in L. 

8 1. Albert Ellis Lloyd, b. Feb. 4, 1866; d. Feb. 22, 1866 in Lisbon. 

9 2. Benjamin Riley Lloyd of White Lake, b. Sep. 2, 1868; m. Oct. 23, 1891, 

Emma E. Booth, b. Feb. 2, 1875; dau. of Samuel and Ellen (Smith) 
Booth of Albion, 111. 4 chil. b. at W. L. 
10 1. Cora Charity Lloyd, b. Nov. 5, 1892. 2. Helen Elizabeth Lloyd, b. Nov. 

30, 1894. 3. Clinton Samuel Lloyd, b. Nov. 24, 1897. 4. Walter Wil- 
liam Lloyd, b. Mar. 25, 1902. 

14 Z.Irene Garnet Lloyd, b. July 12, 1875; d. Jan. 27, 1898. 

15 3. Henry Harrisox Lloyd of Chicago, 111., b. June 12, 1841; m. June 23, 

1867, Emmaretta Bartlett, b. Jan. 30, 1851; dau. of Zenas Zelotes and 
Phebe Experience (Lewis) Bartlett of Nashua, la. The family are music- 
ally inclined. The children have been well educated, and are either book- 
keepers, musicians, or stenographers. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Lisbon; 4, 5, 6, 
in Chicago. 

16 1. Luella May Lloyd Hawkins of Chicago, 111., b. Nov. 10, 1869; m. May 21, 

1895, Charles Oliver Hawkins, Jr., b. Nov. 14, 1863; son of Charles Oliver 
and Sarah (Swiney) Hawkins of Clinton, la. 

17 2. Leonard Harrison Lloyd of Chicago, 111., b. Feb. 10, 1873; m. Nov. 16, 

1899, Viola Rae Davis, b. Sep. 4, 1875; dau. of Charles Frederick and 
Anna (Rae) Davis of Chicago, 111. 1 chil. 

18 1. Dorothy Rae Lloyd, b. Aug. 26, 1900 in Chicago, 111. 

19 3. Sadie Maud Lloyd of C. b. May 21, 1875. 4. Edna Isabella Lloyd of C, 

b. May 2, 1884. 5. Cyrus Orville Lloyd, b. Jan. 27, d. Apr. 2, 1886 in C. 
6. Millard Bartlett Lloyd, b. Sep. 29, 1888. 
23 4. Cyrus Raxsom Lloyd of Yorkville, 111., b. Nov. 8, 1848; m. Feb. 10, 1876, 
Harriet Axxa Guxsul. b. July 27, 1849; dau. of Emanuel and Hester 
(Marcellus) Gunsul of Point Peninsula, N. Y. 

1 (VII.) EMILY SOPHIA MOORE (73) LORING of Garden City, Minn., dau. 
of Truman and Olive (Smith) Moore (71), b. in Wilmington, Vt., Sep. 3, 1838; 
m. Dec. 29, 1859. CHARLES FRANKLIN LORING, a farmer, mechanic, and 
merchant, of Wilmington, Vt., Worcester, Ms., and Mankato and Garden City, 
Minn., b. Mar. 29, 1832; d. Oct. 19, 1899 in G. C; son of Joseph Flagg and Abigail 
(Newhall) Loring of Sterling, Ms. He was a soldier of the 36th Mass. Inf. en- 
listed at Worcester, Aug. 8, 1862, in Civil W^ar; was with the army of the 
Potomac some six months, and afterwards in the West. He was within hearing 
of the battles of South Mountain and Antietam, was at Fredericksburg and 
Jackson, and the siege and capture of Vicksburg. During the six weeks follow- 
ing the capture of Vicksburg, long fatiguing marches under a broiling sun, and 



the accompanying exposure so prostrated him that, on the arrival of 
in Cincinnati, Aug. 17, 1863, he was sent to Camp Dennison, where he 
in Hospital three 
months, and was dis- 
charged for disability. 
He returned to his 
family in Wilmington, 
and afterwards en- 
gaged in business, but 
he never regained his 

the 36th 

health. At one time he 
weighed 180 pounds, but 
was reduced to 118 lbs. 
before his death. He 
received a pension of 
$12 a month for about 
ten years, which was 
continued to his 
^i(jow. Emily S. M. Loring. Charles F. Lorixg. 

From childhood Emily Sophia has be€n a maker of rhymes, and she was 
called the Poet of Garden City. Very early she showed a genius for paint- 
ing and sculpture. While a little girl she wanted to make pictures, and, 
lacking colors, she taught herself how to prepare them. By pounding clover 
leaves in a rag, she produced a drop of green; red was obtained from flower 
petals of that hue; her mother gave her half a sheet of letter paper on which 
she drew the outlines of a rose, and colored it with so much skill that an 
appreciative cousin gave her a box of paints, with which unassisted and un- 
taught, she continued to indulge her propensity. After a time she had some 
lessons in the use of oil and crayons; and in later years she invented many 
ways of making pictures, the natural outgrowth from her first experiments. 

In the vicinity of Garden City are clays of many hues; and with these, by 
softening and mixing them with water, she painted many pictures on canvas. 
Her latest method consists in gathering many colored stones, soft enough to 
be reduced to powder by pounding, witL_ which, using a hen's feather as a 
brush, she has painted a large landscape, and smaller pictures of roses ex- 
hibited at the State Fair of Minnesota in 1900. Her sculpture has been widely 
known in the vicinity of her several places of abode. At a Dairymen's Con- 
vention in :Mankato, she exhibited seven pieces in butter; among them a dairy- 
maid with a pail in each hand, and a cat rubbing against her; a lamb; some 
chickens; a squirrel; wreaths of roses: and a book. No premiums for such 
productions were offered, but she was given ten dollars. She also moulds in 
clay. She made a life-sized baby playing with its toes; "The Old Woman that 
lived in a shoe" with eight children: and a lamb, life-sized, which she took 
with her in 1898 on a visit to her native town of Wilmington, Vt., where it 
was exhibited. She also makes books, plaques, and many other pieces. Her 


various works have attracted hundreds of people who have bestowed on them 
unbounded praise and wanted them faster than they cowld be made. Numerous 
newspaper notices of the work of her hand indicate a degree of excellence 
only found in the productions of one possessing a true artistic gift; and make 
her kindred regret that she lacked the training and opportunity in youth, that 
might have made her famous. 

When told that she should have been a painter or sculptor, she has answered: 
"No, home, husband, and children are better; I am content as it is." Her 
works are nearly all given to her friends; and, cherishing the larger hope and 
the greater faith of her fathers, she awaits with confidence the final consumma- 
tion, the union of all she has loved in the higher life. 

She is tall and slender. In her childhood home little was known of the 
moulding hand of fashion in shaping growing girls and mature women; nature 
prevailed and gave her a physical development that enabled her to outwalk 
any woman she ever knew. Two motherless little girls were adopted at dif- 
ferent times while she was without children, one of whom died; the other, Annie 
B. Loring, b. 1875, is still with her and will be until the end. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 
in Wilmington, Vt.; 3, 4, in Mankato, Minn. 

2 1. George Fra.xklin Loring, b. May 22, d. Aug. 20, 1865 in W^ilmington, Vt. 

3 2. Jennie Loring, b. July 8, 1866; d. Jan. 7, 1870 in Mankato, Minn. 

4 3. Frank Hersey Loring, b. Nov. 30, 1870; d. Jan. 8, 1871 in M. 

5 4. Clara Faith Loring Pew of Vernon Center, Minn., b. June 10, 1879; m. 

Nov. 21, 1900, Francis David Pew, a farmer, b. Feb. 27, 1875; son of 
Patrick Henry and Harriet (McCracken) Pew of V. C. 2 chil. 

6 1. Gladys Emily Pew, b. Dec. 20, 1903 in Vernon Center, Minn. 

7 2. Francis Henry Pew, b. Mar. 14, 1907 in Vernon Center. 

1 (VI.) LYDIA CURTIS (8) MASON of Venice, N. Y., dau. of Lydia Gilbert 
(2) and Francis Curtis (1), b. in Westminster, Ms., April 3, 1805; d. Oct. 16, 
1893 in v.; m. Nov. 1, 1830, ALONZO MASON, b. Apr. 7, 1803; d. Oct. 27, 1877; 
son of Daniel and Ruth (St. John) Mason of Dutchess Co., N. Y. 9 chil. b. in V. 

2 I.Harriet Augusta Mason Caldwell of Genoa, N. Y., b. Mar. 9, 1832; m. 

May 10, 1857, Delos V. Caldwell, a millwright, d. Apr. 24, 1890; son of 
Orange and Mary (Slater) Caldwell. 1 chil. b. in Venice, N. Y. 

3 I.Ada Caldwell Dean of Genoa, N. Y., b. Aug. 17, 1865; m. June 1, 1882, 

George William Dean, a fine metal worker, b. May 30, 1853; son of Alson 
and Ruth (Barney) Dean of Union Springs, N. Y. 1 chil. 

4 1. Walter Marion Dean, bookkeeper at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, N. Y., 

b. in Phil., Pa., Mar. 5, 1883; m. Nov. 28, 1901, Lena Gilkey, b. Apr. 5, 
1882; dau. of Frank and Martha (Newman) Gilkey of G. 

5 2. Lorenzo Mason of G., b. May 24, 1834; m. May 25, 1869, Caroline . 

6 3. George Edgar Mason of Auburn, N. Y., b. Aug. 28, 1835; d. Aug. 25, 1890; 

m. Dec. 23, 1867, Minerva J. Springfield, d. Mar. 4, 1898. 1 chil. 

7 1. Charles F. Mason. 

210 ^lASOX.— McDERMID.— :\IILES. 

8 4. Caroline Ruth Masox Mosher Borker of Genoa, N. Y., b. June 18, 1837; 

m. Oct. 24, 1869, Joseph C. Mosher, b. Aug. 7, 1829; d. Mar. 1, 1871; m. 2d, 
Feb. 14, 1883, Johx Borker. 

9 5. Nelson Mason of G., b. Oct. 30, 1839; m. Dec. 9, 1873, Harriet Shaw. 

10 6. Jennie Eliza Mason Puffer of Worcester, Ms., b. Apr. 13, 1842; m. Aug. 

14, 1879, JosiAH Puffer, b. Jan. 2, 1810; d. Jan. 10, 1881; son of Samuel 
Puffer of Westminster, Ms. 

11 7. Charles Wesley Mason of New York City, b. Apr. 24, 1844; d. Aug. 1, 

1881; m. June 30, 1874, Harriet A. Walton. 1 chil. 

12 I.Maud Howard Mason Woodruff of Glenville, Ohio; m. Eugene W. 

13 8. Dr. Daniel Emery Mason, a physician of San Francisco, Cal., b. July 9, 

1846; m. Dec. 10, 1870, Amanda M. Lintz, b. May 31, 1848; dau. of Daniel 
and Sarah Lintz. 1 chil. b. in Sedan, Ind. 

14 I.Inez Mason Gale of Groton, N. Y., b. Nov. 1, 1872; m. Dec. 13, 1893, 

Walter B. Gale. Cashier of The First National Bank of G., b. Jan. 31, 
1869; son of Manly P. and Mary Gale of G. 3 chil. b. in G. 

15 1. Manly Mason Gale, b. May 18, 1896. 2. Mary Jeannette Gale, b. Aug. 

5, 1898. 3. Mildred Ella Gale, b. Dec. 29, 1903. 

18 9. Lowell Mason, a farmer of Genoa, N. Y., b. June 20, 1849; m. Feb. 14, 

1889, Mary E. Andrews, b. Dec. 8, 1850; dau. of William H. and Emeline 
(Harris) Andrews of Venice, N. Y. 2 chil. b. in Venice, N. Y. 

19 1. Clarence Leslie Mason, b. Mar. 22, 1890. 

20 2. Erma Lydia Mason, b. May 29, 1892. 

1 (VI.) HARRIET AUGUSTA FULHAM (180) McDERMID of Roxbury, Ms., 
dau. of Levi and Elvira (Bates) Fulham (173), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Aug. 20, 
1840; m. Feb. 10, 1857, ARCHIBALD McDERMID. 2 chil. 

2 1. Susie Emma McDermid Childs Jaquith of Roxbury, b. July 28, 1857; d. 

Aug. 28, 1899; m. Frank Childs, d.; m. 2d, Fred Jaquith. 

3 2. Lillian Agnes McDermid Fairbanks Greene of Roxbury, b. Aug. 28, 

1863; m. Aug. 20, 1892, William Fairbanks; m. 2d, Oliver Ditson Greene. 
1 chil. Sheldon Hughes Fairbanks, b. Sep. 29, 1893 in Boston, Ms. 

1 (VI.) MARY CURTIS (7) MILES of Westminster, Ms., dau. of Lydia Gil- 
bert (2) and Francis Curtis (1), b. in W., May 10, 1802; d. Dec. 16, 1875 in W.; 
m. Feb. 10, 1825, DANIEL MILES, a farmer, b. in Petersham, Ms.," May 19, 
1799; d. in W. Brattleboro, Vt., Mar. 19, 1875; son of Joab— b. 1741, and Eliza- 
beth (Fitch) Miles of P. An ancestor, Rev. John Miles, b. about 1620, was 
pastor of a Baptist church, Illson, Wales, whence he came to Weymouth, Ms., 
in 1662; but not being allowed to preach there, he became the first teacher in 
Boston; from there he went to Swansea, Ms., where he started a Baptist church, 
and died Feb. 13, 1683. John Jr., son of Rev. John Miles, b. 1660, was matricu- 
lated at Oxford; and was the first Town Clerk of S. Samuel, son of John 
Miles, Jr., b. 1690 in S., was rector of King's Chapel, Boston, for forty years. 
Daniel of Pomfret. Ct., son of Rev. Samuel Miles, b. 1720, was the father of Joab 

MILES. 211 

Miles, and grandfather of Daniel Miles, b. 1799, of Petersham. Daniel Miles, in 
1823, lived on a farm that was set off from Fitchburg to Westminster, Ms. "In 
1824 he bought a farm in Westminster of William Curtis. He was a man 
of enterprise, good practical judgment, positive convictions, and marked per- 
sonal character. He was one of the first Selectmen elected on a temperance 
ticket." — Haywood's History of Westminster. 4 chil. b. in W. 

2 1. Daniel Curtis Miles (24) of Westminster, Ms., b. June 1, 1827. 

3 2. Mary Jane Miles Merriam of Leominster, Ms., b. June 4, 1831; m. Oct. 28, 

1852, Gardner Merriam, b. July 3, 1828; d. June 19, 1896; son of Nathan 
and Polly (Brooks) Merriam of Princeton, Ms. 4 chil, b. in L. 

4 I.Nelson Curtis Merriam of Fruitville, Cal., b. July 31, 1853; m. May 21, 

1885, Lucy Ellen Diirr, b. Sep. 19, 1859; dau. of John Christian and 
Rosania R. (Scholtz) Durr of Wisconsin. 2 chil. 

5 1. Mabell Ethelyn Merriam, b. Feb. 20, 1887 in Leominster, Ms. 
C 2. Marion Durr Merriam, b. Sep. 1, 1893 in Enderlin, S. Dakota. 

7 2. Nellie G. Merriam, b. Apr. 10, 1858. 

8 "i.May Anna Merriam King of Fitchburg, Ms., b. July 10, 1860; m. Sep. 8, 

1884, Leonard Cozzens King. b. June 24, 1859; son of George Jackson 
and Chloe Ann (Tyler) King of Leominster, Ms. 2 chil. 

9 1. Harold Merriam King, b. Mar. 28, 1888 in Fitchburg, Ms. 

10 2. Gardner Leonard King, b. May 17, 1893 in Fitchburg, Ms. 

11 i. Sarah M. Merriam Woodbury of Leominster, Ms., b. Sep. 10, 1864; m. 

June 25, 1895, Eugene A. Woodbury, b. Oct. 19, 1868; son of Samuel 
Franklin and Mary Sophia (Wendell) Woodbury of Ashland, Ms. 

12 3. Ann Maria Miles Sprague of Westminster, Ms., b. Apr. 15, 1836; m. Jan. 

16, 1856, Samuel Hazen Sprague. a farmer and lumberman, b. Mar. 22, 
1831; son of Samuel and Lovey (Hazen) Sprague of Harvard, Ms. For 
years she carried on business, buying lots and erecting houses on them. 
She afterwards interested herself in schools and public affairs, and calls 
herself a business woman. 5 chil. b. in Westminster, Ms. 

13 1. Lovvie Maria Sprague Holden of Brooklyn, N. Y., b. Dec. 10, 1856; m. 

June 18, 1884, Timottiy Nutting Holden, b. Nov. 21, 1853; son of Luke 
and Maiy (Nutting) Holden. 4 chil. b. in N. Y. City. 

14 1. Samuel Sprague Holden, b. June 11, 1886. 2. Nelson Miles Holden, b. 

July 31, 1887. S.Paul Wyman Holden, b. Sep. 18, 1888; d. Apr. 8, 
1889. 4. Timothy Nutting Holden, Jr., b. Sep. 11, 1890. 

18 2. Samuel Nelson Sprague, b. Dec. 10, 1861; d. May 5, '85 in Spokane, Wash. 

19 Z.Hattie Sophia Sprague Greeley of S., b. May 9, 1866; d. Jan. 15, 1893; 

m. June 18, 1891, Robert Hooper Greeley, d. 1901. 1 chil. 

20 1. Nelson Sprague Greeley, b. about Jan. 1, 1893 in Spokane. 

21 4. Theodocia Miles Sprague of Boston, Ms., b. Jan. 27, 1873. 

22 5.Lydia Gertrude Sprague of Boston, Ms., b. Feb. 13, 1878. 

23 4. Nelson Appleton Miles (41) of Westminster, Ms., b. Aug. 6, 1839. 

24 (VII.) DANIEL CURTIS MILES (2), a lumber merchant of Westminster, 
Ms., son of Mary Curtis (7) and Daniel Miles (1), b. in W., June 1, 1827; m. 

212 MILES. 

May 22, 1851, LUCY ANN PUFFER of W., d. Feb. 9, 1869. He has held in W. 
the offices of Overseer of the Poor, Assessor, Selectman, School Commissioner, 
Auditor, and Justice of the Peace. He has been Bank Examiner since 1897, 
and he was Pres. of the National Bank of W. from 1875 to 1895. 5 chil. b. in W. 

25 I.Mary Josephine Miles Parker of Pasadena, Cal., b. Dec. 11, 1852; m. 

July 4, 1878, Millard Mayhew Parker, b. Nov. 27, 1849; son of Cyrus 
and Harriet (Norton) Parker of Livermore Falls, Me. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in 
Holliston, Me.; 3, in Jay, Me. 

26 I.Alice Josephine Parker, b. Sep. 26, 1879; d. Mar. 18, 1895 in P. 

27 2. George Millard Parker, b. Sep. 22, 1881. 

28 3. Grace Miles Parker, b. Feb. 10, 1883. 

29 2. George Melville Miles of Miles City, Mont, b. Oct. 25, 1854; m. Dec. 22, 

1880, Helen Stravell. d. July 11, 1887; dau. of Judge Jason W. and Eliza- 
beth (Kelly) Stravell; m. 2d, Mar. 9, 1897, Laura Geneve Ritner of Phila- 
delphia, Pa. 4 chil. b. in Miles City, Mont. 

30 1. Jaso7i Daniel Miles, b. Mar. 11, 1882. 2. Ruth Ritner Miles, b. Dec. 26, 

1897. 3. Helen Geneve Miles, b. Aug. 5, 1899. 4. Marp Curtis Miles, b. 
Aug. 23, 1903; d. Oct. 12, 1904. 

34 3. Herbert Judson Miles, a bookkeeper of W., b. June 5, 1856; m. Sep. 17, 

1890, Minnie Beatrice Cronkhite. b. Oct. 25, 1868; dau. of Nelson and 
Melissa A. (McFarland) Cronkhite of Los Angeles, Cal. 

35 4. Arthur Wellington Miles, a merchant of Livingston, Mont., and a State 

Senator, b. June 20, 1859; m. Dec. 18, 1884, Idella Mason Draper, b. Dec. 
20, 1861; dau. of William Henry and Sarah Ellen (Perry) Draper of 
Holliston, Ms. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, in L.; 3, in Pasadena, Cal. 

36 1. Louise Gertrude Miles, b. Jan. 25, 1886. 2. Daniel Nelson Miles, b. June 

17, 1891. 3. Adena Josephine Miles, b. Nov. 8, 1892. 4. Perry Draper 
Miles, b. Sep. 26, d. Oct. 18, 1894 in P. 

40 5. Mary Gertrude Miles, b. Apr. 23, 1865; d. May 23, 1880 in W. 

41 (VII.) Lieut. Gen. NELSON APPLETON MILES (23) of Westminster, Ms., 
son of Mary Curtis (7) and Daniel Miles (1). b. in W., Aug. 8, 1839; m. June 
30, 1868, MARY HOYT SHERMAN, b. June 7, 1842; d. Aug. 1, 1904; dau. of 
Judge Charles and Eliza (Williams) Sherman of Clevelaud, O.; and niece of 
Lieut. Gen. William Tecumseh Sherman. In 1861 he was clerk in a grocery 
store of Boston, Ms.; and at the beginning of the Civil War, he enlisted in E 
Co. 22d Mass. Vol. Inf., of which he was commissioned Captain; but on account 
of his youth, he was induced by Gov. Andrew to accept the office of First 
Lieutenant instead. In the field he showed the fighting blood of the stock 
from which he had descended, and soon became prominent. A year later 
he was appointed Lt. Col. of the 61st N. Y. Vol. Inf., and, within a month 
after, he was Colonel of the regiment. He was Brigadier General in 1864; 
and, at the age of twenty-five, he was commander of an army corps. He 
entered the regular army at the end of the war. and conducted several cam- 
paigns against hostile Indians in the West, showing himself fully the equal 
of any commander that had preceded him in that service. He achieved fame, 



especially, in the expedition against the Apaches under Geronimo and Natchez, 

which was followed by their complete surrender in 1886. He commanded the 

Troops during the Railroad Strike at Chicago, 

in 1884; and he was advanced, grade by grade, to 

Major General; and became commander of the 

army in 1895. He commanded the army during 

the war with Spain in 1898; and attained the rank 

of Lieutenant General Commanding the United 

States Army, June 6, 1900. He represented the 

army at the seat of the late Turko-Grecian War, 

and at the Diamond Jubilee of Queen Victoria 

in 1897. He is author of Personal Recollections; 

or From New England to the Golden Gate, 1896; 

Observations Abroad or Report of Maj. Gen. Nelson 

A. Miles, Commanding U. S. Army, of his Tour 

of Observation in Europe, 1899; and of many 

Magazine Articles and Military Reports. 2 chil. 

42 1. Cecelia Sherman Miles Reber of Washing- 

ton, D. C, b. Sep. 12, 1869; m. June 10, 1900, Nelsox A. Miles. 41. 
Col. Samuo. Reber of the U. S. Army, b. Oct. 16, 1864; son of Judge 
Samuel and Margaret (Reese) Reber of St. Louis, Mo. 2 chil. 

43 1. Miles Reher, b. Mar. 27, 1902. 2. Samuel Reber, Jr., b. July 15, 1903. 

45 2. Sherman Miles, b. Dec. 5, 1882; was graduated from West Point in 1905; 
now Second Lieutenant in the army, at Des Moines, Iowa. 

1 (IV.) ABIGAIL MOORE (14) PACKARD (1) MILLS of Sutton, Ms., m. 2d, 
Jan. 23, 1789, Rev. EDMUND MILLS, bap. in Kent, Ct, June 16, 1751; d. Nov. 
7, 1825; son of John and Jane (Lewis) Mills. He descended from Peter Van- 
derwater Meulen, an immigrant to Wintonbury, Ct., from Holland, who after- 
wards lived near the east part of Bloomfield, and whose son, Peter, b. in Wind- 
sor, Ct., 1666, had his name changed to Mills by act of the General Assembly. 
Peter Mills m. Joanna Porter, and had eight sons and three daughters. One of 
these sons, Rev. Samuel John Mills, b. 1722, had five sons and three daughters; 
among whom was Rev. Samuel John Mills, Jr., the founder of American Mis- 
sions; and Edmund, second husband of Abigail Moore. Rev. Edmund Mills 
was graduated from Yale, 1775, and ordained June 23, 1790, in Sutton, where 
he was pastor of the First Cong. Ch. until his death. He possessed a remark- 
able character both as a man and a minister. As a preacher he was distin- 
guished for originality of thought, conciseness in expression, and an earnest 
manner that made him very popular in all the neighboring towns. But he was 
modest and retiring, having a humble estimate of himself. Abigail Mills, m. 
3d, Sep. 18, 1831, Nathaniel Emmons, D. D., of Franklin, Ms., b. May 1, 1745; 
d. Sep. 23, 1840; for fifty-four years pastor of the Franklin Church; and for 
seventy years connected with it; an eminent divine, whose published sermons 
attracted great attention; and whose theological students, within forty years, 


numbered more than one hundred. For thirty-five years he and Edmund Mills 
had been members of the Mendon Association and intimate friends. 

Abigail Moore Packard Mills Emmons was tall, erect, handsome, intellectual, 
and accomplished; and, though kind and affectionate, she habitually revealed 
a dignity of character and deportment that precluded presumptuous familiarity. 
She had over all around her, an influence for good, increased by years, that her 
associates gladly yielded to; and her life was a model of exemplary womanhood 
for the rising generation wherever she dwelt. In the memoirs of Dr. Emmons, 
by Edwin A. Park, it is said of her: "She was a lady of attractive and command- 
ing aspect, great amenity of manners, a sagacious mind, and a pure heart. 
She was admirably fitted to cheer the veteran student as he persevered in his 
inquiries after truth, and she was not to join him in the higher life until she 
had witnessed the success of his posthumous works, and rejoiced in the indica- 
tions that his successors would award to him the justice which was withheld 
from him by his contemporaries." After the death of Dr. Emmons, still in 
vigorous health and strength, she maintained her Franklin home until a broken 
hip, with inadequate treatment, rendered her permanently lame; and, after a 
gradation from crutches, through a crutch and cane, to a cane; finding house- 
keeping no longer practicable, she. decided to take up her abode among her 
children, all of whom were married and had homes of their own. She spent 
most of her remaining years with her daughter Abby Mills Whittelsey, first 
at Millbury, and then at Auburndale, where she died. 

She here revived the art of netting in which she had excelled in early life, 
making many sorts of articles, useful and ornamental, some of them in large 
numbers and of a variety of materials and designs, which she gave as tokens 
of love to her children and her grandchildren. She insisted on helping about 
the housework, doing what she could while sitting, until she was nearly 90, still 
wishing to be of service to those about her. She was a great reader, of the 
Bible, of Dr. Emmons's recently published sermons, of all good literature that 
came to hand, and of such miscellaneous matter as she thought valuable. With 
a well stored mind, she was a ready and interesting talker, thus giving pleasure 
and instruction to numerous acquaintances that often came long distances for 
the sake of listening to her. Her latest home was near the church,, to which 
she walked, aided by the arm of Mr. Whittelsey, still preserving her erect car- 
riage and dignified bearing, and to the seat of honor, to which he — using his own 
words — "was proud to conduct her," taking care that her silver-topped ebony 
cane was within easy reach. On her death a very large assembly of friends 
manifested their respect and esteem for the noble woman that had dwelt so 
long with them, by their presence at her obsequies in the Sutton Church; and 
she was laid to rest by the side of the Rev. Edmund Mills with whom her 
Sutton life began. 7 Mills chil. 

2 1. Polly Mill.s, b. Jan. 10, 1790; d. Jan. 6, 1800 in Sutton, Ms. 

3 2. Edmuxd John Mills (15), b. Aug. 17, 1791; d. Sep. 11, 1889, aet. 98. 

4 3. Abby Moore Mills Whittelsey (1), b. May 16, 1793; d. aet. 70 y. 10 m. 

5 4. M.\RL\ Swift Mills Whittelsey (25), b. Dec. 2. 1794; d. aet. 98 y. 10 m. 

MILLS. 215 

6 5. Infant, unnamed, b. Sep. 19, d. Sep. 24, 1797 in Sutton, Ms. 

7 6. Lewis Mills of Brooklyn, N. Y., b. Mar. 20, 1800; d. 1882, aet. 82; m. 

Haxxah Abrams Wheex£r. He was a merchant of Grafton for years, and 
afterwards was Cashier of a bank in Millbury, Ms.; he then removed to 
Boston, Ms., and finally to Brooklyn. 3 chil. 

8 I.Frances Lmcretia Mills. 2. Elizabeth Wheeler Mills Aten. Z. Abhy 

Moore Mills. 

11 7. Prof. Henry Mills of Millbury, Ms., and Binghamton, N. Y., b. Feb. 20, 

1802; d. Mar. 15, 1897, aet. 95; m. Nancy Goddard, d. Sep. 5, 1846; m. 2d, 
Mrs. KL\TE Douglas; m. 3d, Alice Bird French, M. D., b. Aug. 25, 1851; 
dau. of Stephen and Sally French. He was a merchant and a manufac- 
turer for some years; he built several houses in Millbury; he was at one 
time agent and owner of the Singletary Factor\^; and he was long a Deacon 
of the First Congregational Church in Millbury. He was Prof, of Electric 
Therapeutics, and Principal of Fairview Electropathic Institute in Bing- 
hamton, N. Y. 3 chil. 

12 -[.Maria Swift Mills, b. July 20, 1830; d. Dec. 9, 1855. 

13 2. Julia Frances Mills, b. Aug. 15, 1832; d. Dec. 21, 1846. 

14 Z.James Edmund Mills, b. June 2, 1852; d. 1862 at Trenton, N. J. 

15 (V.) EDMUND JOHN MILLS (3) of Sutton, Ms., son of Abigail Moore (14) 
and Rev. Edmund Mills (1), b. in Sutton, Aug. 17, 1791; d. Sep. 11, 1889 in S.; 
m. Feb. 1, 1825, SARAH TENNEY, dau. of Daniel and Betsey (Waters) Tenney 
of S. An obituary notice of him says: "In the death of Mr. Mills, Sutton loses 
her oldest and one of her most notable citizens. Born in this town, his life 
centered here, and his active participation in every event, and his interest in 
carrying forward every enterprise connected ver\^ intimately his name and his 
life with the history of the town. He held all the various offices of the town, 
was representative to the general court, justice of the peace, sheriff, and trial 
justice. In each and every place Mr. Mills gave dignity to the position and 
faithfully discharged its trusts, winning the respect and love of all with whom 
he was associated. To recall the work and incidents of his life is to recall the 
history of the town for the same period. . . . But not in these public positions 
will Mr. Mills be longest remembered, or his memory most dearly cherished, 
but in his large-hearted love and active sympathy, by the bedside of the sick 
and dying. In these last sad rites his was the helpful hand and the comforting 
words. So is his memory woven into the history of every family." 6 chil. 
b. in Sutton, Ms. 

16 I.William Edmund Mills, a civil engineer of Worcester, Ms., b. Nov. 2, 1825; 

m. Sep. 3, 1851, Electa Jane Deusenbury. dau. of Seth and Sarah 
(Ketchum) Deusenbury. 4 chil. 

17 I.Frank Henry Mills. City Engineer of Woonsocket, R. I., b. in McArthur, 

O., Aug. 17, 1853; m. Nov. 17, 1873, Mary A. Gorton. 4 chil. b. in W. 

18 1. Maud A. Mills, b. Nov. 28, 1874. 

19 2. Clarence William Mills, a civil engineer of W., b. Feb. 22, 1877. 

20 3. Frank Edmund Mills, a civil engineer of W., b. Feb. 19, 1879. 

216 :\nLLS.— MOORE. 

21 4. Lewis Henry Mills, a civil engineer of W., b. Nov. 2, 1880. 

22 2. Frances Harriet Mills Coates of Charlestown, Ms., b. in McArthur, O., 

Aug. 17, 1853; m. Oct. 7, 1874, James P. Coates. 4 chil. 

23 I.Walter Edmund Coates, b. Dec. 8, 1875; d. Nov. 27, 1877. 

24 2. Merritt Albert Coates, b. Oct. 8, 1877. S.Frederick Everett Coates, 

b. Dec. 9, 1879. 4. Vashti May Coates, b. Aug. 8, 1885. 
27 3. WiUiam Edmund Mills, Jr. of Charlestown, Ms., b. in Sutton, Ms., July 
4, 1855; m. Jan. 17, 1879, Alice Deu^enhury. 1 chil. Henry, d. in Eng. 

29 i. Jennie Evelyn Mills Allison of Worcester, Ms., b. in Worcester, July 28, 

1874; m. Walter H. Allison. 5 chil. 

30 1. Electa Frances Allison, b. Mar. 31, 1897. 2. Evelyn Marguerite Allison, 

b. June 5, 1898. 3. William Frederick Allison, b. July 23, 1899. 4. 
Frances May Allison, b. July 30, 1902. 5. Yashti Coates Allison, b. 
Oct. 8, 1903. 

35 2. Naxcy Tenney Mills Taylor, b. Mar. 15, 1827; d. June 12, 1880; m. Jan. 

3, 1854, Leaxder C. Taylor, d. Jan. 12, 1902. 5 chil. 

36 1. Harriet Madora Taylor of Sacramento, Cal. 2. Elizabeth Jane Taylor, 

d. Nov. 23, 1885. Z.Alice Helen Taylor. A.Clara Louise Taylor. 5. 
Edmund Mills Taylor of Alaska. 

41 3. Samuel John Mills, b. Nov. 17, 1830; d. Jan. 23, 1837. 

42 4. IxFAXT SON. b. Mar. 1, 1835; d. Mar. 31, 1835. 

43 5. Franklin Lewis Mills, a shoe cutter of Millbury, Ms., b. Oct. 24, 1836; 

m. Dec. 14, 1864, Susie E. Kraft, d. Mar. 3, 1876; m. 2d, Sep. 22, 1879, 
Caroline Morse, b. Apr. 22, 1856; dau. of Loren Brown and Jane Martin 
(Bryant) Morse of Hopkinton, Ms. He began the study of civil engineer- 
ing with his brother William Mills (16), but impaired eyesight prevented 
the completing of his course. At the breaking out of the Civil War he 
enlisted in the 18th Reg. N. Y. Vols, for three years, and at their expiration 
returned to his home in Mass. 2 chil. b. in Worcester. 

44 1. Sarah Jane Mills, b. July 4, 1881; d. Jan. 17, 1889 in W. 

45 2. Grace Evelyn Mills, b. Nov. 7, 1891. 

40 6. Sarah Maria Mills. Librarian of the Sutton Free Library of Sutton, Ms., 
b. Aug. 18, 1841. Sarah is a fine scholar. 

1 (II.) MARY FULHAM (5) MOORE of Worcester, Ms., dau. of Francis and 
Sarah (Livermore 16) Fulham (1), b. in Weston, Ms., Apr. 15, 1702; m. June 
10, 1721, JONATHAN MOORE, a grandson of the immigrant John Moore of 
Sudbury, Ms. They settled on a lot of 100 acres, one of several lots granted 
to Jonathan, in Worcester, about 1719; and they probably remained there while 
he lived. In "Reminiscences of Worcester," p. 25, it is said: "The act incor- 
porating the town of Worcester was adopted June 14, 1722, and on the 30th 
day of the following September, the first town meeting was held in the meeting 
house on the Common in pursuance of a warrant issued by Fra. Fulham, Esq., 
of Weston." Jonathan Moore was elected first of two constables. He died in 

^lOORE. 217 

1732, and Mary Fulham Moore m. 2d, JOSEPH DANA (1). Nothing is known of 
the characteristics of Mary, but several distinguished persons have descended 
from her. Two of her grandsons, a Moore and a Dana, were College Presidents; 
and other descendants were Professors or Doctors of Divinity. 5 Moore chil. 

2 1. Eliphalet Moore, b. Apr. 11, 1722; m. in Leicester, Ms., Dec. 8, 1745, Mary 

Sylvester. He was in Weston, 1739; once lived in Pomfret, Ct.; and is 
said to have lived in Athol and Orange, Ms., also. 2 chil. b. in L. 

3 1. Lydia Moore, b. Sep 13, 1746. 2. Mary Moore, b. Jan. 30, 1749. 

5 2. ASAHEL Moore, b. Oct. 14, 1723. 3. Francis Moore, b. Aug. 5, 1726. 

7 4. Mary Moore, b. Aug. 24, 1728. 5. Judah Moore (9), b. June 4, 1730. 

9 (III.) Capt. JUDAH MOORE (8), son of Mary Fulham (5) and Jonathan 
Moore (1), b. in Worcester, Ms., June 4, 1730; m. May 23, 1753, MARY SWIFT, 
dau. of Zephaniah Swift of Sandwich, Ms. Among the Mayflower passengers to 
Plymouth in 1620 were Mr. Tillery, and his daughter Elizabeth, afterwards 
married to John Howland. Mary's daughter, Hope Howland, married John 
Chapman; Lydia Chapman, their daughter, m. Oct. 11, 1724, Zephaniah Swift, 
and was the mother of Mary, wife of Judah Moore. They first lived in Mans- 
field, Ct., and, April 15, 1765, they removed to Palmer, Ms. After the birth of 
their children they appear to have lived in Kingston, Ms., whence they went 
about 1778 to Wilmington, Vt., having been preceded by Zephaniah Swift, whose 
name appears among the "Heads of Families," April, 1771. On Sep. 25, 1781, 
"James Ely of Conway in ye Bay State," in consideration of fifty pounds, con- 
veyed to "Judah Moore late of Kingston in Bay State," 50 acres in Wilmington. 
He afterwards acquired other lands there, and on Feb. 2, 1791 "Judah Moore of 
Wilmington, yeoman," conveyed to "Judah Moore, Jr." of the same place, "gen- 
tleman" 200 acres in Wilmington. June 24, 1795, "Judah Moore, of Wilmington, 
gentleman," conveyed to "My son Jonathan Moore, of Wilmington, one half of 
two certain lots of land in Wilmington." 

At a town meeting in Wilmington, May 1, 1780, it was "Voted to build a 
log meetinghouse, 22 feet wide by 36 feet long." Also "Voted to build the 
same as near the center of the town as may be," and "Capt. Moore, Lieut. 
Waste, and Thomas Haskell" were chosen a committee "to select a place and 
build the same." — "Wilmington Reunion," pp. 53-4. There is no known record 
of the death of Capt. Judah Moore, Sr., and the headstone, said once to have 
been standing at his grave in the North Cemetery, is not to be found; but he 
lived to a great age, and within the memory of his great granddaughter, Mrs. 
Esther Smith Packard Forbes, b. June 17, 1817, he was going about Wilming- 
ton with two canes. In "Sprague's Annals," Vol. 2, p. 392, it is said that he and 
his wife were "in the middle walks of life, and were much esteemed for their 
integrity and piety." 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in Mansfield, Ct.; 5, 6, in Palmer, Ms. 

10 I.Mary Moore Warriner of Wilbraham, Ms., b. 1754; m. intentions entered 

April 26, 1777, in W., to Solomon Warriner. 1 chil. 

11 I.Solomon. Warriner, Jr., b. Mar. 24, 1778; m. int. ent. Jan. 2, 1801, to 

Eleanor Keyes of Longmeadow. He learned the trade of bookbinder of 
one Goodell at Sutton, Ms., at the same time wath Origen Packard (2), 
his cousin. He went from Sutton to Springfield, Ms. 



12 2. JuDAH Moore, Jr. (17), b. July 18, 1755; d. Mar. 17, 1844, aet. 88. 

13 3. Jonathan Moore, died young. 

14 4. Abigail Moore Packard (1), b. Oct. 14, 1762; d. Oct. 24, 1853, aet. 91. 

15 5. Zephaniah Swift Moore, D. D. (28) b. Nov. 20, 1770; d. June 29, 1823. 

16 6. Jonathan Moore (29), b. Mar. 21, 1773; d. Jan. 11, 1866, aet. 92 y. 9 m. 

17 (IV.) Capt. JUDAH MOORE, Jr. (12), a farmer and carpenter of Palmer, 
Ms., and Wilmington, Vt., son of Judah and Mary (Swift) Moore (9), b. in 
Mansfield, Ct, July 18, 1755; d. Mar. 17, 1844, in W.; m. at Palmer, MARY 
McMASTER, b. May 18, 1755; d. Sep. 22, 1810, in W., dau. of Hugh and Mary 
(Farran) McMaster of P., the mother of all his children; m. 2d, June 13, 1811, 
Mrs. Dorothy Shaw, d. July 22, 1832; m. 3d, May 24, 1833, Beulah F. Gil- 
lette, b. Oct. 13, 1776; d. Feb., 1861, in W. He was a musician and in Feb., 1776, 
he volunteered as fifer for six weeks' service, and went to Roxbury, Ms., in the 
Ck)mpany of Capt. Sherman and Lt. Thompson of Brimfield; and Lt. David 
Spear of Palmer. Later in the same year there was a call for one regiment 
to build a fortification on Dorchester Hill, when he volunteered again for 
four months, and was fifer in the Co. of Capt. Monroe of Monson; Lt. Hamilton 
of Glastonbury; Lt. Brewer of Springfield; and Ensign Fowler of Longmeadow, 
in the regt. of Col. Dike. He volunteered again 
for three months, as drummer in the Co. of Capt. 
Cadwell of Wilbraham, Lt. Robert McMaster, 
afterwards his brother-in-law. of Palmer, and Lt. 
Persons of Springfield, Ms., in the regt. of Col. 
Robertson that marched for Ticonderoga, Jan. 1, 
1777, where it was under the command of Gen. 
Wayne. He was also one of 14 men from Palmer 
that volunteered in the fall of 1777 to reinforce 
the troops opposed to Burgoyne; and as fifer in a 
company under the command of Lt. Joshua Shaw, 
served 30 days from Sep. 26, 1777 in the regt. of 
Col. Porter of Northampton, and took part in the 
battle of Saratoga which led to the surrender of 
Burgoyne.* For these services he was granted 
a pension which he received as long as he lived. 

He was of Palmer 14 years after Apr. 15, 1765, Judah Moore, Jr. 17. 

when his father settled there; he then went to W. where he had owned land 
since Zephaniah Swift, his grandfather, then of W., conveyed, Nov. 11, 1773, to 
Judah Moore, Jr., of Palmer. 100 acres in W., for the consideration of eight 
shillings, probably a gift. Zephaniah Swift died in Wilmington, May 9, 1781, 
and Judah Moore, Sr. probably went there about that time. Judah Moore, Jr. 
was Capt. of the "5th company of Vermont Infantry ... of the 3d regiment of 
the 2d brigade" — "Child's Windham County Gazateer," pp. 88, 304. He was a 

♦These particulars are taken principally from a statement dated July 28, 1S32. written by Capt. 
Moore, to be used in an application for a pension: and partly from the "History of Palmer, " Ms., 
which differs somewhat from the manuscript. "Mon.' in the ms. is interpreted Monroe. "Glaston'' 
is supposed to mean Glastonbury. V. S. F. 

^lOORE. 219 

firm believer in Universalism. 10 chil. b. 1, in P.; the rest in W. 

18 I.Margaret Moore Morgan (1), b. Dec. 10, 1778; d. Sep. 11, 1807. 

19 2. Polly Moore Tower, b. Oct. 12, 1780; d. Sep. 11, 1839; m. Abel Tower. 

20 3. Isaac Moore (40), b. Sep. 16, 1782; d. Aug. 24, 1867, aet. 84. 

21 4. JuDAH Moore, Jr., b. Sep. 18, 1784; d. May 4, 1808 in Wilmington. 

22 S.Abigail Moore, b. Dec. 8, 1786; d. Dec. 7, 1854 in Wilmington. 

23 6. Katherixe Moore Snow (1), b. July 10, 1789; d. Aug. 22, 1825. 

24 7. Emma Moore Bassett (1), b. Aug. 6, 1791; d. Apr. 9, 1861. 

25 8. Wealtha Moore Bellows (1), b. Jan. 22, 1794; d. May 26, 1838. 

26 9. Jonathan Moore, b. Mar. 30, 1796; d. Oct. 13, 1812 in W. 

27 10. Zephaniah Swift Moore, 2d (47), b. Sep. 13, 1798; d. probably, 1851. 

28 (IV.) ZEPHANIAH SWIFT MOORE, D. D. (15), President of Williams 
College, and first President of Amherst College, son of Judah and Mary (Swift) 
Moore (10), b. in Palmer, Ms., Nov. 20, 1770; d. June 29, 1823, in Amherst, Ms.; 
m. Feb. 21, 1799, PHEBE DRURY, b. Apr. 17, 1771; d. Nov. 5, 1857; dau. of 
Thomas and Experience Drury of Auburn, then Ware, Ms. He worked on his 
father's farm in Wilmington, Vt., until he was about eighteen, receiving the 
instruction provided in the common school, only; but from the first he had a 
strong desire for learning, and his parents, though possessed of only moderate 
means, encouraged and aided him to obtain it. He went to Bennington Academy 
for his short preparatory course, and was admitted to Dartmouth College in 
his nineteenth year. He was graduated in 1793, and after spending a year in 
teaching as Principal of the academy at Londonderry. N. H., with satisfaction 
to all, he began the study of Theology with Dr. Charles Backus of Somers, Ct.; 
and on Feb. 3, 1796, he was licensed to preach by the Association of Tolland 
Co. His early ministrations were such as to induce several invitations to a 
settlement, and, on June 10, 1798, he was ordained pastor of the Cong. Ch. in 
Leicester, Ms., where he became an active trustee, and for a time was Prin- 
cipal of Leicester Academy; and he was highly esteemed among the neighboring 
chc^rches as a man and a preacher until his dismissal, Oct. 28, 1811, when he 
accepted the appointment of Prof, of Latin and Greek in Dartmouth. Here 
he exerted an influence for order, religion, and morality among the students 
and the community for four years that, soon after his election to the presidency 
of Williams, led the Trustees of Dartmouth to confer on him the degree of 
D. D., 1816. Four discourses from his pen were published. 

Williams College in 1815 was a small institution with a situation unfavorable 
to growth; and at the meeting. May 2, 1815, at which Prof. Moore was elected 
Pres., the Trustees chose a committee to consider and report at the next meeting 
on a favorable place to which the college might be removed. The Franklin 
County Association of Cong. Ministers, at a meeting in Shelburn, May 10, 1815, 
in view of the probable benefits resulting to the community from the establish- 
ment of a college in old Hampshire Co., voted unanimously, "that the town 
of Amherst appeared to them to be the most eligible place for locating such an 
Institution."* When invited to the presidency of Williams, Prof. Moore was 

♦This and the followitig quotations, with the facts as to Dr. Moore's connection with Williams 
and Amherst, are principally from "The History of Amherst College." 

220 MOORE. 

informed by the messenger of the action of the Trustees as to the removal of 
the college, and told that there was no doubt of the removal, the only question 
being in which of several towns it should be located. The necessity of removal 
was understood by Prof. Moore; he accepted the presidency with that in view, 
and during his connection with Williams endeavored to bring it about. 

"He had now found a congenial element and his appropriate sphere. His 
bland manners set the trembling candidate for admission to the Freshman class 
instantly at ease in his presence. His kind and sympathetic heart made every 
student feel that he had in the President a personal friend. At the same time 
his firmness in the administration of the government convinced even the Sopho- 
mores that they had found their master and must obey the laws. The effect 
was soon seen in the good order, the gentlemanly deportment, and the studious 
habits of the young men; a gradual though not rapid increase in numbers, and 
the growing prosperity of the college." 

Students from Dartmouth, and from the vicinity of Leicester, where he had 
been pastor and teacher, accompanied the Pres. to Williams; and, under his 
administration, between 1815 and 1818, the attendance was increased from fifty- 
eight to ninety-one, due chiefly to his personal influence. This encouraged 
him to expect still greater achievements with better conditions, and to more 
strenuous exertions to remove the college. At a Trustees' meeting, Nov. 10, 
1818, the Pres. declared his intention to resign unless the removal could be 
effected in accordance with the understanding at the time of his accepting the 
presidency; and a resolution that it was expedient to remove the college was 
passed by a vote of nine out of twelve of the trustees; but the difficulty in pro- 
curing favorable legislation, and the bitter opposition of the town's people de- 
layed and finally prevented the change. For some years there had been an 
institution of learning at Amherst which it was proposed to erect into a college, 
and the Trustees invited Dr. Moore to become its president. In his letter of 
acceptance, dated at Williamstown, June 12, 1821, he says: "I had made up my 
mind to resign my office in this college next Commencement. Providence had 
clearly made it consistent with my duty to leave then, if not sooner. I have 
ascertained so far as I had opportunity, the opinion of those who are the friends 
of evangelical truth with respect to the necessity, prospects, and usefulness of 
such an institution as that contemplated at Amherst." His salary was fixed at 
twelve hundred dollars. 

"At Williamstown, of course, the excitement ran high. The people of the 
town sent in a spirited remonstrance against the removal of the College, and 
certain lewd fellows of the baser sort, holding President Moore largely re- 
sponsible, vented their resentment against him by shaving and cutting off the 
tail of his horse. And the good President drove his horse down to Amherst in 
that condition, saying he did not see why the follies of a few rowdies should 
deprive him of the use of the animal, and it did not hurt his feelings any more 
than it hurt the feelings of the horse." 

Amherst College was opened Sep. 19, 1821, and forty-seven students were 
admitted, a part into each of the regular classes; and fifteen of these followed 

MOORE. 221 

the Pres. from Williams. This, according to Dr. Humphrey, his successor, was 
probably the largest number "that had ever been matriculated on the first day of 
opening any new college." The field of labor now before Pres. Moore was full 
of promise, and he entered it with all his disciplined and matured energies 
dedicated to this the last work of his life on earth. The following extracts 
from the "History of Amherst College" indicate the extent of his labors and the 
esteem in which he was held there. 

"Prof. Charles U. Shepard of the class of '25 has contributed the following 
graphic sketch of men and things at Amherst in those early days ... 'In Dr. 
Moore, a gentleman of suave manners, of true Christian dignity, and of singular 
judgment in managing youth, we had an admirable president. I venture to 
suspect that he was the only College President in the United States, who, from 
the beginning, personally subscribed for the somewhat expensive numbers of the 
Journal of the Royal Institute, of London. From this source and others similar, 
he appears to have gained a prevision of the importance of the modern sciences 
in education; and to him mainly, are we indebted for the early foothold which 
they gained in the Institution.' . . . 

"The amount of labor which he had been performing for nearly two years, 
together with the responsibility and anxiety that pressed upon him, were 
enough to break down the most vigorous constitution. In addition to his appro- 
priate duties as President and as Chairman of the Board of Trustees, he heard 
all the recitations of the Senior, and in part those of the Sophomore class, 
performed several journeys to Boston to promote the interests of the Institution, 
and solicited in a number of places pecuniary aid in its behalf. The revival, 
while it gladdened his heart beyound measure greatly added to his labors and 
responsibilities. His constitution, naturally strong, was overtaxed by such ac- 
cumulated labors and anxieties, and had begun to give way perceptibly, before 
the attack of disease which terminated his life. 

"On Wednesday the 25th of June, he was seized with a bilious colic. From 
the first the attack was violent, and excited fears of a fatal termination. 
'During his short sickness' we quote the language of a loving and beloved pupil, 
one of the converts in the recent revival, (Prof. Bela B. Edwards in the Quar- 
terly Register, Vol. V, p. 183). 'The college was literally a place of tears. 
Prayer was offered unto God unceasingly for him. We have never seen more 
heartfelt sorrow, than was depicted in the countenances of nearly a hundred 
young men, all of whom loved him as their own father. But while they were 
filled with anxiety and grief, Dr. Moore was looking with calmness and joy 
upon the prospects which were opening before him. While flesh and heart 
were failing him, Christ was the strength of his heart and the anchor of his 
soul. And when his voice failed and his eyes were closing in death, he could 
still whisper, "God is my hope, my shield, and my exceeding great reward." ' 

"He died on Monday, the 29th of June, 1823, in the fifty-third year of his age. 
The funeral solemnities were attended on the Wednesday following, in the 
presence of a great concourse of people from Amherst and the surrounding 
region. An appropriate sermon was preached by Rev. Dr. Snell, of North 

222 MOORE. 

Brookfield. As they returned from committing the remains to the ground, in 
the cemetery where they now rest beneath a monument erected by the Trustees; 
the guardians and teachers, the students and friends of the Institution all felt 
for the moment that its hopes were buried in the grave of its first President; 
for who could take his place and carry on the work which he had so well begun, 
but which had proved too heavy a burden even for him to bear? So profound 
was the sympathy of the Senior class with their beloved president, that they 
were reluctant to take any part in the Commencement exercises at which he 
could not preside. And so dark, in their view, was the cloud which rested on 
the infant seminary, that, reduced to despair, they were on the point of closing 
their connection with it and graduating at some other Institution. Accordingly 
at the close of the funeral services, the class appeared before the Board of 
Trustees, and asked to be released from all participation in the Commencement 
Exercises, and with all further connection wtih the College. (Manuscript 
letter of Rev. Theophilus Packard). But at the earnest solicitation of the 
Board they consented to stand in their lot. 

"Of his importance to this Institution and the invaluable services which he 
rendered to it in its early struggles for existence, none was more competent to 
testify, and no one has done it with more truth and eloquence than his suc- 
cessor in the Presidency. 'If we estimate the length of life by what a man 
actually accomplishes for the best good of his kind,' says Dr. Humphrey in his 
Inaugural Address, 'we shall see that Dr. Moore, though taken away in the high 
meridian of his usefulness, was "old and full of days." To say nothing here 
of the ability with which he filled other important stations, and of the good 
which he did in them all, the services rendered by him to this Institution, 
within less than the short space of two years were sufficient to entitle him to 
the gratitude of thousands now living, and of far greater numbers who are yet 
to be born. Broad and deep are the foundations which he assisted in laying 
upon this consecrated hill. Strong was his own arm, freely was it offered for 
the great work, and powerful was the impulse which his presence and ever- 
cheering voice gave to the wakening energies of benevolence around him. But 
highly as his various plans and counsels and labors are now appreciated, future 
generations in walking over this ground, with the early history of the College 
before them, will, there is little reason to doubt, place him still higher among 
its distinguished benefactors. It will then appear, what and how much he did 
to give shape and character to an Institution which, we believe, is destined to 
live and bless the church in all coming ages. 

" 'By nature a great man. by grace a good man. and in the providence of God a 
useful man, a correct thinker and a lucid writer, a sound theologian, instruct- 
ive preacher and greatly beloved pastor, a wise counselor and sympathetic 
friend, a friend and father especially to all the young men of the infant College 
in which he was at the same time a winning teacher and a firm presiding officer, 
Dr. Moore filled every station he occupied with propriety, and raised the reputa- 
tion of every literary institution with which he became connected.' Such in 
brief, is the character sketched of him by one who knew him intimately both 

MOORE. • 223 

in the pastorate and in the presidency, and who was incapable of an exaggeration. 

"Dr. Moore was a man of medium stature, but of commanding presence, 
weighing some two hundred and forty pounds, yet without any appearance of 
obesity, neat in his dress, retaining his use of short breeches and long hose 
which were particularly becoming to his person; and in his manners there was 
a union of suavity and dignity, rare anywhere, especially in persons bred in 
the country, which marked him as a gentleman of the old school, one of nature's 
noblemen, and which, while it attracted the love of his pupils, invariably com- 
manded also their respect. 

"His corpulence gave additional pertinence and force to a story which the 
early students were fond of telling, illustrative of the quiet dignity and felicity 
with which he administered reproof. T., a wild, frolicsome, and noisy student, 
one day came jumping and halooing through the halls and down the stairways 
just as Dr. Moore was entering the outer door, and was very near running over 
the Doctor. 'T.' said the President with perfect self-possession and serenity, 
'you should remember that two bodies cannot occupy the same place at the 
same time.' 

"He reposed great confidence in the honesty and good intentions of the stu- 
dents and was especially slow co impeach their veracity. The same student of 
which the above anecdote is related, tried the President's patien'^e in a great 
many ways, among others by going out of town without leave. Once when the 
President charged him with this offense, he denied it. There was scarcely room 
for a doubt that he was guilty of falsehood. But taking him at his word, the 
President said: 'I am glad to find that you did not go; I could not believe that 
you would do such a thing.' The student went away ashamed of his falsehood, 
and declared to his fellows that he would never lie again to Dr. Moore. 

"A vein of pleasantry ran through Dr. Moore's dignity, and his habitual 
serenity was often suffused with smiles. When he arrived at Amherst with his 
shaven and shorn horse, and some of the good people expressed their indigna- 
tion at the outrage, he said: 'I have nothing to say about the treatment I have 
received at Williamstown, but my horse can tell his own tale.' 

"Habitually courteous himself, he expected and received courtesy from every 
student. 'No student could pass him without lifting his hat with a smile. The 
Doctor would always set the example, and if the first lifting of his own hat did 
not lead the student to raise his hat, the President would raise his the second 
time. I never saw the man who so commanded my love and veneration.' 
(Manuscript letter of Rev. Nahum Gould, of Class of '25). 

"Letters from those who graduated under him abound in illustrations of his 
personal kindness to them, sympathizing with them, loaning them money, and 
otherwise relieving their wants; and he always did these acts of kindness in 
so kind and winning a way as to double their value. The writers of all seem to 
feel that no other President ever w^as so courteous and kind, — none so highly 
honored and beloved. And 'when it was told in College that Dr. Moore could 
not live' — we borrow the language of one of the letters — 'a deep electrical throb 
of anguish ran through all the classes. How can he be spared? was the agonized 

224 MOORE. 

cry of every one we met. Who can fill his place? Who can do as he has done? 
Who can have the confidence of the community and the love of the students as 
he had?' 

"Dr. Moore left no children. He bequeathed his property, valued at some six 
thousand dollars, to his wife for her use while she lived, and after her death 
three-fifths of it to the Institution for the foundation of scholarships, three of 
which, bearing his name and worth about one hundred and fifty dollars a year 
each, now help to support three students nominated by the Brookfield Associa- 
tion of Congregational Ministers. According to the provisions of the will, two- 
fifths of the annual interest of his legacy are to be added to the principal, so 
as to make it, like the Charity fund, an increasing fund forever. As the fund 
accumulates, the number of beneficiaries is to be increased from time to time. 

"Mrs. Moore long survived him, living to advanced years, and through all 
these years nursing his estate with the most scrupulous assiduity for the benefit 
of the College, which she loved for its own sake as well as for the memory of 
her husband. She died Nov. 5, 1857. aged eighty-six years. Her remains lie 
beside those of her husband beneath an appropriate marble monument erected 
to his memory by the Trustees. (The estate left by her husband has been in- 
creased by her economy and good management)." 

29 (IV.) JONATHAN MOORE (16), a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., son of Judah 
and Mary (Swift) Moore (9), b. in Palmer, Ms.. Mar. 21, 1773; d. Jan. 11, 1866, 
in W.; m. Sep. 1, 1795, MARY PACKARD, b. Mar. 22, 1777; d. Aug. 12, 1846. 
He was a Selectman of W., in 1803 and 1820; and was a highly respected citizen 
of the town where he died nearly 93 years old. 10 chil. b. in W. 

30 1. Phebe Drury Moore Boyd (1), b. Jan. 17, 1800; d. Nov. 4, 1889, aet. 89. 

31 2. Elizabeth Packard Moore Axden (1), b. July 24, 1802; d. Apr. 2, 1870. 

32 3. LoREXzo MooRE of Wisconsin, b. Oct. 7, 1804; m. Miranda Fisher. 

33 4. Polly Moore Moore (47), b. June 3, 1806; d. 1827 in Wilmington. 

34 S.Margaret Moore Fisher, b. Mar. 22, 1808; m. Luther Fisher. 

35 6. Fanxy Young Moore Belden (1), b. Aug. 15, 1809; d. Dec. 26, 1891, aet. 82. 

36 7. Amanda Moore Boyd (40), b. Apr. 18, 1811; d. Aug. 21, 1899, aet. 88. 

37 8. Jonathan Moore, b. Feb. 24, 1813; d. Oct. 29, 1813 in Wilmington. 

38 9. Minerva Moore Cooley, b. Aug. 22, 1816; d. 1862; m. Dennis Cooley. 

39 10. Jonathan Swift Moore of Minnesota, b. Oct. 15, 1818. 

40 (V.) ISAAC MOORE (20). a farmer of Wilmington, son of Judah and Mary 
(McMaster) Moore (17), b. Sep. 16, 1782; d. Aug. 24, 1867; m. June 26, 1808, 
LEURA MARSH, b. Aug. 28. 1784; d. Dec. 15, 1866; dau. of Zuba and Abigail 
Marsh. 6 chil. b. in W. 

41 1. Nelson Moore, b. and d. Feb. 9, 1809. 

42 2. Katherine Moore, b. Jan. 31, 1810; d. Feb. 1, 1810. 

43 3. Judah Moore, a farmer of Wilmington. Vt., b. Sep. 29, 1811; d. June 8, 1877; 

m. May 2, 1842. Sarah A. Redfield of Claremont, N. H., d. Aug. 9, 1876. He 
was a model citizen, a strong and radical advocate of anti-slavery in ante- 
bellum days, and an earnest Christian and temperance worker. 

44 4. Truman Moore (72). b. Feb. 2. 1813; d. Oct. 27. 1896 in W.. aet. 83. 

^lOORE. 225 

45 5. Jonathan Moore, b. Sep. 26, 1816; d. Sep. 27, 1816 in Wilmington. 

46 6. Emerson Moore (104), b. Oct. 19, 1821; d. Dec. 10, 1897, aet. 76. 

47 (V.) ZEPHANIAH SWIFT MOORE (27) of Wilmington, Vt., son of Judah 
and Mary (McMaster) Moore (17), b. in W., Sep. 13, 1798; m. Dec. 24, 1823, 
POLLY MOORE (33), b. June 3, 1806; d., 1827; m. 2d, 1828, LYDIA SMITH, 
b. June 11, 1800; d. Jan. 6, 1892; dau. of Jonathan and Olive (Hayward) Smith 
of Conway, Ms. He was a Selectman of W. in 1845, '46. In 1850 he went to 
California, where he was in the mines until June 1, 1851, when he left the camp 
of his son Augustus (48) and James Bassett (62) in the gold fields, with the 
intention of going to Vt., disposing of his property there, returning with his 
family, and settling on a farm to be bought on the Pacific Coast. His wife re- 
ceived a letter from him dated at Monterey, saying that he was going about 
thirty miles to buy a farm, and this is the last heard from him. 6 chil. b. in W. 

48 l.AuGUSTLs Clement Moore, a dentist, b. Mar. 4, 1830; d. Sep. 4, 1864, in 

Thomaston, Ga., buried at the soldier's monument. 

49 2. JuDAH Smith Moore, b. Feb. 20, 1832; d. Oct. 4, 1835, in Wilm. 

50 3. PoLi.Y Maria Moore BAiJX)r of Newfane, Vt., b. Mar. 15, 1834; m. Dec. 5, 

1858, David Sabin Baixou. a farmer and mechanic, b. Sep. 30, 1837; d. Feb. 
12, 1908. He was corporal in F Co. 16th Vt. Vol. Inf., mustered in Oct. 23, 
1862. He was in the battles of Burk's Station, Dec. 28, 1862; Catlet's 
Station, May 30, 1863; and Gettysburg, Pa., July 1, 2, 3, 1863, where he 
was wounded; and he was mustered out with the regt. Aug. 10, 1863. 6 chil. 

51 l.Winfred Maso7i Ballon, b. June 18, 1860; d. June 15, 1884. 

52 2. Mildred Finette Ballon Marcy of Brattleboro, Vt., b. Aug. 4, 1862; m. 

Mar. 21, 1883, Ernest L. Marcy. 2 chil. 

53 1. Ellen Sylvia Marcy, b. Oct. 22, 1883 in Putney, Vt. 

54 2. Edna Mildred Marcy, b. Mar. 12, 1885 in Westminster, Vt. 

55 Z.Alice Elvira Ballon Winchester of Brattleboro, Vt., b. Mar. 4, 1865; m. 

Oct. 20, 1885, Hooker Wincliester. b. Sep. 13, 1862. 2 chil. 

56 1. Mabel Florence Winchester, b. Mar. 21, 1889 in Wilmington. 

57 2. Gerald Heart Winchester, b. Dec. 26, 1895 in Wilmington. 

58 i. Annie Maria Ballon Sherman of Williamsville, Vt.. b. Nov. 25, 1866; m. 

Oct. 7, 1886, AWert Shermmi. b. Nov. 21, 1862. 1 chil. 

59 1. Marion Betsey Sherman, b. Aug. 30, 1892 in Williamsville, Vt. 

60 5. William Berthier Ballon of Alaska, b. Nov. 17, 1868; m. Mar. 14, 1904, 

BoUy Ethel Crosier of Wilmington, Vt. 1 chil. 

1. William Hosea Ballou, b. Apr. 9, 1908 in North Adams, Ms. 

61 Q.Walter Clement Ballon. R. R. Station Agent at New^fane, Vt, since 1892, 

b. May 8, 1871; m. June 6, 1893, Flora Estelle Wilson, b. Apr. 8, 1872; 
dau. of Benjamin Jay and Mary Catherine Wilson. 1 chil. 

62 1. Fray Lucy Ballou, b. Mar. 3, 1894 in Newfane, Vt. 

63 4. Leura Ann Moore Green of Newfane, Vt., b. July 2, 1836; d. Aug. 9, 1899 

in N. ; m. Aug. 17, 1863, Joseph Jay Green. R. R. Station Agent at New- 
fane from 1882 until his death by an accident on the R. R.; b. July 31, 
1840; d. Aug. 18, 1886; son of Joseph and Serena (Perry) Green of New- 
fane. After his death Leura was Agent until 1892. i 

226 MOORE. 

64 5. LiDA Serena Moore Spaulding of Detroit, Mich., b. Aug. 26, 1838; m. Mar. 

5, 1861, Daniel D. Spaulding. b. July 24, 1832; d. Feb. 25, 1899; son of 
Lyman and Apphia (Clark) Spaulding of Plainfield, Ct. 3 chil. 

65 1. Edward Clement Spaulding, b. in Chicago, 111., Dec. 6, 1861. 

66 2. Leola Ethel Spaulding Matteson of Detroit, Mich., b. in Jackson, Mich., 

Feb. 10, 1864; m. July 24, 1902, Charles E. Matteson. b. June 23, 1861 in 
Fenner, N. Y. 

67 3. Walter Daniel Spaulding of Detroit, b. in Jackson, Mich., Jan. 4, 1866; m. 

Nov. 16, 1892, Maude N. Boyd. b. in Mercer, Pa., Jan. 12, 1872. 1 chil. 

68 1. Kenneth Boyd Spaulding, b. July 7, 1894 at Sault St. Marie, Mich. 

69 6. Dr. Zephaniah Swift Moore, Jr., of Hillsdale, Mich., a specialist, b. June 

30, 1841; m. Oct. 19, 1869, Bernice Alice Taft. b. Apr. 11, 1840; d. June 1, 
1901; dau. of Varnum and Samantha (Grover) Taft of Bennington, Vt. 
2 chil. b. in Jackson, Mich. 1. Marguerite Moore, b. Aug. 16, 1877. 

71 2. Roland Burns Moore, b. Feb. 16, 1883. 

72 (VI.) TRUMAN MOORE (44), a farmer of Wilmington, Vt., son of Isaac and 
Leura (Marsh) Moore (40), b. in W., Feb. 2, 1813; d. Oct. 27, 1896 in W.; m. 
Nov. 5, 1837, OLIVE SMITH, b. Aug. 10, 1818; d. Oct. 11, 1905 in W.; dau. of 
Jonathan and Olive (Hay ward) Smith of Conway, Ms. He was a lifelong 
Universalist, and a scrupulously honest and upright man. His farm was partly 
in Dover, Somerset, and Wilmington, Vt. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, in W\; 7, 8, in 

73 1. Emily Sophia Moore Loring (1), b. Sep. 3, 1838. 

74 2. Sarah Jane Moore Sargent Dennison of Wilmington, Vt.. b. May 11, 1841; 

m. July 4, 1863, Daniel Frazier Sargent, b. Dec. 29, 1839; d. June 4, 1885; 
son of Luther and Annie (Stearns) Sargent of W. Brattleboro, Vt.; m. 2d, 
Apr. 10, 1889, George Elwin Dennison. son of Holland and Mary Jane 
(Barber) Dennison. 2 chil. b. 1 in W.; 2, in W. B. 

75 I.Luther Sargent of Brattleboro. Vt.. b. May 28, 1865; m. Sep. 28, 1897, 

Elizabeth AM Herrick. b. Mar. 27, 1865; dau. of John Newton and Julia 
Clara (Bush) Herrick of B. 

76 2. Florence Bella Sargent Sicitzer of Putney, Vt.. b. May 26, 1877; m. May 

11, 1897, Bernard Montigny Dupont Switzer. b. at Summer Hill, N. J.. 
Apr. 14, 1875; son of Rev. Christopher John and Mary Helen (Graham) 
Switzer of W. Townshend, Vt. 2 chil. 

77 1. Hazel Florence Switzer, b. Jan. 9, 1898 in Wilmington. 

78 2. Roy Bernard Switzer, b. Oct. 27, 1900 in Brattleboro. 

79 3. Ranso:s[ Hayward Moore of Wilmington, Vt., b. in W\; Mar. 16. 1843; m. 

Apr. 25, 1866, Elvina Marilla Hill. b. Dec. 29, 1844; dau. of Daniel and 
Laurinda (Rice) Hill. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, in W.; 8, 4, in D. 

80 1. Gilhert Sumner Moore, b. Feb. 11, 1867; d. May 5, 1872. 

81 I.Frank Edwin Moore, b. May 10, 1870; d. Apr. 20, 1872. 

82 Z.Olive Laurinda Moore Buffum of Wilmington, b. May 11, 1873; m. Mar. 

18, 1897, Arthur Maynard Buffum. b. Nov. 16. 1863; son of Benjamin and 
Almira Maynard (Cunningham) Buffum. 1 chil. 

.AIOORE. 227 

83 1. Mary Almira Buffum, b. Jan. 12, 1899, in Wilmington, Vt. 

84 4. Leicis Herbert Moore, a farmer of W., b. Sep. 22, 18TS. 

85 4. Amanda Maria Moore, b. Sep. 1, 1844; d. May 5, 1846 in W. 

86 5. Albert Leroy Moore of Wilmington, b. Mar. 24, 1847; d. Feb. 7, 1886 in 

Dover, Vt.; m. Mar. 6, 1868, Carrie Richmond, b. Apr. 24, 1846; d. Dec. 
29, 1899; dau. of Zephaniah and Mary Ann (Ellis) Richmond of Shelburn 
Falls, Ms. 2 chil. b. 1, in W.; 2, in W. Dover, Vt. 

87 I.Minnie Emily Moore Stetson of Jacksonville, Vt., b. Dec. 28, 1869; m. 

Dec. 25, 1888, HoUis Stetson, b. Aug. 18, 1866; son of Ezra and Arte- 
mesia (Town) Stetson. 4 chil. b. in J. 

88 1. Clifford Richmond Stetson, b. Nov. 18, 1891. 2. Halbert Clyde Stetson, 

b. Apr. 14, d. Oct. 9, 1894. 3. Mabel Irene Stetson, b. Mar. 25, 1896. 
4. Helen Minnie Stetson, b. June 25, 1908. 

91 2. Grace Mabel Moore Ray of Wilmington, b. Sep. 9, 1883; m. May 16, 1900, 

Frank Elmer Ray. Jr., b. Dec. 29, 1877; d. Apr. 18, 1909; son of Frank 
Elmer and Netta (Cobb) Ray. 2 chil. b. in W. 

92 1. Margaret Louise Ray, b. Jan. 1, 1904. 

93 2. Evelyn Grace Ray, b. Apr. 12, 1908. 

94 6. Edwix Jcdah Moore, b. Aug. 30, 1850: d. Sep. 6, 1853 in W. 

95 7. Clara Maria Moore Corbett of Wilmington, Vt., b. Dec. 21, 1854; m. Mar. 

6, 1873, Jluson Freeman Corbett. b. Dec. 17. 1850; son of Jonathan Hix 
and Louisa Keziah (Haskins) Corbett of W.— J. H. C, b. July 22, 1828; d. 
Jan. 9, 1898; m. Nov. 8. 1849, L. K. H., and had 6 chil.. all living on his 
farm in W. in 1892.— 1 chil. 

96 I.Rose Mabel Corbett Wellman of Wilmington, b. Nov. 19, 1879; m. Dec. 

20, 1899, Henry Olney Wellman. b. Dec. 29. 1867; d. Nov. 13, 1905; son of 
Chandler F. and Jane Phoebe (Averill) Wellman of W. — C. F. W. was a 
soldier of F Co. 8th Vt. Vol. Inf. in the Civil War from Jan. 25 to June 
28, 1865.— 2 chil. b. in W. 

97 1. George Freeman Wellman, b. Dec. 30, 1901. 

98 2. Harry Wellman, b. Nov. 4, 1905. ii 

99 S.Lester Clifford Moore, a farmer of W., b. May 22, 1857; m. Nov. 13, 1878, 

Elsie Almira Smith, b. Aug. 22, 1860; dau. of Lemuel and Emily Almira 
(Hubbard) Smith of Halifax, Vt., divorced; m. 2d, Aug. 3, 1907, Mrs. 
Mertie L. Snow of W. 2 chil. b. in Dover, Vt. 

100 1. Merle Lemuel Moore of Wilmington, b. Mar. 3, 1882; m. Aug. 5, 1902. 

Malvena Mary Reindo. b. Oct. 18, 1885; dau. of Peter Napoleon and 
Eunice Jennie (Cadentte) Reindo of Somerset, Vt., French from near 
Montreal, Ca. 2 chil. b. in W. 1. Erie Clifford Moore, b. June 27, 1903. 
2. Blanche Elsie Moore, b. May 6, 1909. 

103 2. Blanche Leone Moore, b. June 25, 1885; d. Dec. 4, 1893. 

104 (VI.) EMERSON MOORE (46), a builder of Bennington, Vt., son of Isaac 
and Leura (Marsh) Moore (40), b. in Wilmington, Oct. 19, 1821; d. Dec. 10. 
1897 in B.; m. Dec. 7, 1848, MARIA LOUISE HASKELL, b. Nov. 4. 1828; d. 
Nov. 26, 1852; dau. of Ephraim and Selina Haskell of W.; m. 2d, Apr. 30, 1854, 

228 :\IOORE. 

SARAH ELIZABETH WILSON, b. Oct. 27, 1824; dau. of John and Sarah (Munn) 
Wilson. After the death of his first wife and her chil., he spent some time in 
the West, but returned and m. his 2d wife in N. Y. City; they settled in Wilming- 
ton, but, after the birth of his last child, his skill as a carpenter led to urgent 
invitations from friends in B. to establish his business there, and he removed 
to B., where many buildings erected by him demonstrate his ability as a builder. 
As a man, he commanded the respect and esteem of all that knew him. His 
kind heart, his cheerful disposition, his indomitable courage, and his regard for 
the rights and feelings of others endeared him to the whole community. 
6 chil. b. in W. 

105 1. CLARENCE Emerson Moore, b. Feb. 22, 1850; d. May 19, 1851 in W. 

106 2. Maria Louise Moore, b. May 16, 1852; d. Aug. 26, 1853 in W. 

107 3. Ellen Florence Moore, b. May 10, 1855; d. Jan. 27, 1864 in W. 

108 4. Ed\vin Del-\ine Moore, an accountant of Bennington, Vt., b. May 25, 1858; 

m. May 23, 1893, Lucy Auteusia Russell, b. Jan. 17, 1864; dau. of Harvey 
and Laura Russell of Bennington, Vt. 

109 5. Clyde Wilson Moore of Bennington, Vt., b. Sep. 10, 1861; d. Oct. 10, 1893 

in B.; m. Oct. 14, 1890, Mary Ethel Gore. 

110 6. Mary Ethel Moore, b. July 27, 1863; d. Feb. 10, 1864 in Wilm. 

111 (VII.) MARTHA MARIA EVERETT (2) MOORE of Milford, Mich., dau. of 
Mary Harvey (11) and John Everett, b. in Livonia, Mich., Dec. 22, 1840; m. 
Apr. 4, 1861, JAMES MOORE, a farmer, b. Mar. 14, 1822; d. Oct. 29, 1887; son 
of Henry and Sarah (Willsey) Moore of Milford. She is a woman of uncommon 
mental powers, has a fine library, is a great reader, and stores her mind with 
knowledge that, like many of the Fulhams, she never loses. She was left a 
widow by the accidental death of her husband, and assumed the responsibility 
of settling his estate consisting of a section — 140 acres — of land, and thousands 
of dollars in stock and tools; the management of which required executive 
ability equal to that of an able man; but she brought it to a successful termina- 
tion, acting so conscientiously and well her part as to escape unfavorable 
crit'cism. Since then she has managed a farm of nearly 300 acres, and has 
shown unusual capacity for farming. She is a lover of flowers, and discourses 
about them in the language of a botanist. From the first, she manifested an 
interest in this work, and she has spent considerable time and money in the 
collection of records that aid in developing the history of her ancestors herein. 

3 chil. b. in Lyon, Mich. 

112 1. Katherine Ludella Moore Lodge of Milford, Mich., b. Jan. 25, 1863; m. 

July 12, 1887, Edward Augustus Lodge, a physician, b. Oct. 31, 1854; son 
of Dr. Edwin Albert and Emma (Lloyd) Lodge who, born in England, 
became acquainted in a voyage to America, married, and lived in Brook- 
lyn, N. Y. 6 chil. b. in M. 

113 I.James Moore Lodge, b. Nov. 8, 1888; d. Oct. 2, 1889. 2. Eulalia Marie 

Lodge, b. Aug. 10, 1890. 3. Everett Moore Lodge, b. May 13, 1892. 4. 
Edicin Albert Lodge, b. Nov. 6, 1895. 5. Henry Lindsey Lodge, b. May 
28, 1899. 6. Luther Harvey Lodge, b. Nov. 8, 1902. 


119 2. AzELiA Martha Moore Erwix of Walled Lake, Mich., b. July 9, 1865; m. 

Nov. 25, 1891, George M. Erwi>-, a farmer, b. Sep. 15, 1858; son of Edward 
and Susan M. (Beardslee) Erwin of Walled Lake. 1 chil. 

120 1. Edward J. Erwin. b. Aug. 8, 1894, at Walled Lake, Mich. 

121 3. JoHX Everett Moore, a farmer of South Lyon, Mich., and a breeder of 

Shorthorn Cattle, b. Mar. 5, 1871; d. Jan. 6, 1906; m. Feb. 21, 1894, Alice 
Polly Atkixs. b. Apr. 6, 1874; dau. of John and Hannah (Bennett) 
Atkins of Milford, Mich. 4 chil. b. in Lyon. 

122 I.Edna Moore, b. Apr. 30, 1895. 2. John Atkins Moore, b. Dec. 30, 1897. 

3. James Wilsey Moore, b. Feb. 5, 1900. 4. Willard Charles Moore, b. 
Oct. 21, 1902. 

1 (V.) MARGARET MOORE (18) MORGAN of Wilmington, Vt, dau. of Judah, 
Jr. and Mary (McMaster) Moore (17), b. in Palmer, Ms., Dec. 10, 1778; d. Sep. 

11, 1807 in W.; m. Sep. 26, 1805, WILLIAM MORGAN. 1 chil. b. in W. 

2 1. Rev. Erasmus Babbitt Morgan, a clergyman of the M. E. Church, b. June 

16, 1806, the day of a total eclipse of the sun; d. June 10, 1871 in Wil- 
liamsburg, Ms.; m. Oct. 4, 1835, Caroline Mary Redfield. b. Sep 4, 1808; 
d. July 24, 1857 in Wilbraham, Ms.; dau. of Sylvanus and Isabelle (Ains- 
worth) Redfield of Claremont, N. H.; m. 2d, May 18, 1858, Lorinda Carpen- 
ter. He was a strong man and an able preacher. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, in Rindge; 
3, in Keene; 4, in Haverhill; 5, in Lancaster; 6, in Canaan, N. H. 

3 1. Williarn Erasmus Morgan (9) of Greeley, Neb., b. July 12, 1836. 

4 2. Sarah Elizabeth Morgan, a teacher, and for many years before her death, 

Directoire of the American Ladies' Club, in Berlin, Ger.; b. July 2, 1837; 
d. Sep. 13, 1903 in Berlin, aet. 66. 

5 Z.Martha Caroline Morgan, b. Mar. 8, 1839; d. Oct. 21, 1856. 

6 i. Judah Franklin Morgan (13) of Wood River, Neb., b. Nov. 4, 1840. 

7 5. Grace Maria Morgan, b. Sep. 18, 1842; d. Mar. 7, 1860 in Wilm. 

8 6. Mary Isabelle Morgan Butterfield (1), b. May 7, 1844. 

9 (VI.) Rev. WILLIAM ERASMUS MORGAN (3), Post Master of Greeley, 
Neb., son of Erasmus Babbitt and Caroline Mary (Redfield) Morgan (2), b. July 

12, 1836; m. Sep. 28, 1867, PHEBE WRIGHT COOK, b. Aug. 6, 1838; dau. of 
Ephraim and Rebecca (Wiley) Cook. At the age of 18 he entered Wilbraham 
Academy, where he fitted for college; and he was graduated from Wesleyan 
University, 1860. He taught school at Chatham, N. Y., in 1860-'61; studied law 
at Claremont, N. H., and went to 111., where he enlisted in the 8th 111. Cavalry, 
Nov. 8, 1864, in which he served during the rest of the Civil War; and he was 
mustered out Aug. 8, 1865. He was graduated from Garrett Biblical Institute in 
1867, paying the expenses of his course by teaching meantime. He preached 
four years in 111.; drove to Neb. in a '"prairie schooner" in 1872; and preached 
six years in York Co., founding meantime the first M. E. Ch. in the Co. He 
founded "York Republican" in York Co., 1876, which he edited for twelve years; 
he then returned to the homestead in York, where he remained until 1892, when 





he sold out and removed to Greeley Co. He published The Independent at 
Scotia two years, removed to Greeley and consolidated The Leader and The 
Independent, publishing it until the spring of 1901. He was appointed Post 
Master of Greeley May 7, 1S97, and reappointed by Pres. Roosevelt, Mar. 22, 1902. 

3 chil. 
10 1. RoswELL Douglas Morgan of Fairbanks, Alaska, b. in Freedom, 111., Sep. 
28, 1868; was graduated from Doane College, Crete, Neb., in the class of '96. 

2. Ephraim Cook Morgax. b. in Lee Center, 111., Oct. 17, 1870; was graduated 
from Doane; d. May 1, 1898, at Lake Lindeman, Alaska. 

3. RAYMO^'D Beveridge Morgax, Deputy City Clerk of Lincoln, Neb., b. in 
York. Neb., July 1, 1873; was graduated from Doane, 1897. 

13 (VI.) Capt. JUDAH FRANKLIN MORGAN (6) of Wood River, Lincoln, 
Neb., son of Erasmus Babbitt and Caroline Mary (Redfield) Morgan (2), b. Nov. 
4, 1840, and fitted for college at Wilbraham, Ms. He went to Middletown, Ct, to 
enter Wesleyan University, but enlisted May, 1861, in B Co. 2d Ct. Vol. Inf. for 
the Civil War, in which he served three months. In May, 1862, he enlisted in 
the 14th Ct. Vol. Inf., in which he served as Sergeant. 2d Lt., and Capt. of H Co., 
three years; and he came home as senior Capt. commanding the regt. He was 
wounded at Boynton Plank Road and at Gettysburg. He left the army in the 
fall of 1865, and in Jan., 1866, he went by wagon across the plains to Denver, 
Col., where he mined, surveyed land, drove stage, &c. He went to Neb. in 1877; 
was keeper in Neb. State Penitentiary four years; went to Cal. and mined there 
until 1884, when he returned to Neb. and took a farm in Dundy Co., which he 
sold in 1898. He is now keeper in Neb. Penitentiary. 

1 (V.) MARTHA FULHAM (96) HARVEY (1) NORTHROP of Perinton, N. Y. 

dau. of Elisha and Mary (Willard) Fulham (90) 
1796; d. July 8, 1876 in Plymouth. Mich.; m. 2d, 
MARCENA NORTHROP, b. in Ct, Oct., 1797; d. 
Aug. 21, 1863. 3 N. chil. b. 1, 2. in Per.; 3, in Pen- 
field, N. Y. 

2 1. Madel Jaxe Northrop Starkweather of 

Northville, :\Iich.. b. Oct. 2, 1819; m. Dec. 24, 
1835, Samupx Starkweather, b. Jan. 24. 
1815; d. Mar. 4, 1881; son of Erastus and 
Eleanor (Kerby) Starkweather of Plymouth. 
IMich. 5 chil. b. 1. in Hudson; 2, 5. in P.; 
3, 4, in Salem, Mich. 

3 I.Irving Xorthrop Starkweather of North- 

ville, Mich., b. Nov. 26, 1838; m. July 3, 
1861, Rachel Barnhart. 2. Eugene King 
Starkweather of N., b. Sep. 2, 1842; m. 
Jan. 23, 1867. Cecilia Brooks. 3. Ardella 
Antoinette Starkweather Brooks of N., b. 

b. in Cooperstown, N, Y., 

Martha F. H. Northrop. 


Nov. 16, 1845; m. Dec. G, 1865, Lyman Brooks. 4:. Eleanor Starkweather 
Thompson of N., b. Jan. 7, 1848; m. Oct. 11, 1868, Edivin Thompson. 
5. Martha Belle Starkweather ShiUts of Chicago, 111., b. Feb. 8, 1856; m. 
May 3, 1876, Adelbert John Shutts. 

8 2. Ardella Northrop Loxg Potter of Ovid, Mich., b. Dec. 14, 1828; m. May 17, 

1846, Lewis F. Long, a mechanic, b. June 7, 1817; d. June 15, 1885; son 
of David and Milicenda Long; m. 2d, Oct. 6, 1888, Edward Potter, b. June 
12, 1822; son of William and Catherine Alice Potter of Yates Co., N. Y. 
4 chil. b. in Northville. 

9 I.Giles Marcena Long of Northville, Mich., b. Mar. 30, 1849; m. Feb. 20, 

1873, Bell Randolph. 2. Albert Eugene Long of Saginaw, Mich., b. Mar. 
3, 1855; m. July 4, 1872, Flora Jones, d. William Charles Long of Ovid, 
Mich., b. June 11, 1858; m. Jan., 1877, Julia Ditts. i. Starr Mycayah 
Long of Clio, Mich., b. Aug. 19, 1866; m. Sep., 1889, Nell Alba. 

13 3. Helen Rheuama Northrop Stevens Brooks of Flint, Mich., b. Aug. 22, 

1831; m. Oct. 10, 1850, Albert L. Stevens, b. Dec. 12, 1829; d. Oct. 21, 1867; 
m. 2d, Nov. 25, 1869, George B. Brooks. 2 chil. b. in N. 

14 I.Alice L. Stevens, b. Apr. 15, 1853; d. Dec. 3, 1860 in N. 
L5 2.Rocelia A. Stevens, b. Dec. 10, 1857; d. Mar. 10, 1875 in N. 

1 (IV.) ABIGAIL MOORE (14) PACKARD of Wilmington, Vt., dau. of Judah 
and Mary (Swift) Moore (9), b. in Mansfield, Ct., Oct. 14, 1762; d. Oct. 24, 1853 
in Auburndale, Ms.; m. Feb. 18, 1782, Rev. WINSLOW PACKARD, b. in Bridge- 
water, Ms., 1751; d. Oct. 12, 1784; son of Capt. Joseph Packard. He was of 
Huguenot descent; was graduated from Dartmouth, 1777; and was the first 
settled minister in W.. where he was ordained July 3, 1781. 2 chil. b. in W. 

2 1. Orkien Pack.\ri). a bookbinder of New Haven, Ct., and Wilmington, Vt, b. 

Nov. 30, 1782; d. Feb. 27, 1865, aet. 82; m. Azuba Smith, dau. of Andrew 
and Esther Smith of N. H., b. 1784; d. Feb. 24, 1865, and buried at the 
same time as her husband. He was named for Origen, the most famous 
Universalist Theologian of the Christian Church in the first half of the 
third century; and he was a lifelong Universalist. He was educated ^y 
his uncle Z. S. Moore (28), at Leicester Academy, N. H.; learned the 
bookbinder's trade at Sutton, Ms., where his mother, then Mrs. Mills, 
lived; went to New Haven, where he married and worked at his trade; 
lived also in Douglas, Ms., and finally settled in W., where he became a 
farmer. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, in D.; 3, 4, 5, in W. 

3 1. Emeline C. Packard May of Brooklyn, N. Y., d. Feb. 25, 1896, aet. about 

90; m. Feb. 26, 1833, Dr. Horace May. who died in 1867. 

4 2. Eliza A. Packard Forbes, m. Sep. 25, 1832, Flavins T. Forbes. 

5 O.Martha W. Packard Randall Haynes. b. Nov. 21, 1813; m. Thomas 

Randall: m. 2d. May 19, 1833, Lafayette Haynes. and had chil. 

6 ^.Esther Sarah Packard Forbes of Wilmington, Vt, b. June 14, 1817; d. 

Jan. 12, 1907, aet. 89; m. Yolney Forbes, a merchant, b. Mar. 31, 1810; 


d. July 17, 1878; son of Lancy and Sally (Titus) Forbes of W. Esther 
was a Congregationalist, and declined Volney's offer of marriage unless 
he would join her church, which he, being a member of the Universalist 
Church, would not do. On reflection, she judged that, since he pre- 
ferred his church to her, he must be a man of character, which might 
be the result of his faith; she married him, and his faith soon became 
her own. For many years she was Supt. of the Univ. Sunday School, 
and, after her husband's death, she continued to cherish his faith in 
the final salvation of all men from sin. She was educated at the 
Academy of Bennington, Vt., with Edwin H. Chapin, afterwards a 
celebrated Universalist Divine; and she related that his oratorical powers 
were then so great that, when a prize for declamation was offered, many 
students would decline to compete if Chapin was to speak. After he was 
ordained, being at Bennington, Chapin's admirers wished him to preach 
in the Cong. Ch., but the authorities of the ch. refused to permit it; 
whereupon, the ladies of the town declared that, if Edwin Chapin could 
not preach there, there would be another Battle of Bennington; consent 
was given, and Chapin preached. At the Wilmington Reunion, July 4, 
1890, Mrs. Forbes read an original poem in the style of Hiawatha, that 
indicated considerable ability; and it was printed with the other pro- 
ceedings. At the age of 86, Mrs. Forbes, when visited by the Author, 
was keeping house alone and doing her own work. 

7 5. Andrew Packard of Independence, Mo., m. Martha Noland. 

8 2. Claeissa Packard Holmax of Douglas, Ms., b. Aug. 23, 1784; d. Nov. 14, 

1823 in D.; m. Rev. Daviu Holmax. a Cong, clergyman, who died in D. 
6 chil., and all descendants are dead. 

9 1. Marianne Hohnan. b. Oct. 6, 1811. 2. David Winsloic Packard Holman, 

b. Apr. 18, 1813. 3. Edward Moore Hohnan. b. May 19, 1815. 4. Florella 
Holman, b. Feb. 18, 1817. 5. Zephaniah Hohnan. b. Feb. 1, 1820. 6. 
Clarissa Packard Holman. b. Oct. 6, 1823. 

1,,,(VI.) LUCINDA EDDY EGGLESTON (2) PAGE of East Haverhill, N. H., 
daif. of Betsey Fulham (42) and Col. Charles Eggleston (1), b. in Plainfield, 
N. H.. Aug. 11, 1815; d. Jan. 16, 1875 in E. H.; m. Jan. 15, 1845. RAYMOND 
PAGE, b. Dec. 29, 1814 in Weathersfield, Vt.; d. Sep. 30, 1867 in E. H. 4 chil. b. 
1, 2, 3, in Benton, N. H.; 4, in E. H. 

2 1. Charles Eggleston Page. b. June 18, 1849; d. Jan. 17, 1892 in East Haver- 

hill; m. at Derby Line. Vt.. Oct. 13, 1879, Ida E. Wil.sox of Fitch Bay, P. Q., 
Ca. 3 chil. b. 1, in Lowell, Ms.; 2, 3, in E. H. 

3 l.Clarihel Page Gregory of E. H., b. Aug. 7, 1883; m. Oct. 16, 1901, John 

Edivard Gregory, b. June 15, 1875 in Bolton, Vt. 1 chil. 

4 1. Beatrice May Gregory, b. Jan. 14, 1903, in East Haverhill. 

5 2. Raymond Chester Page. b. Oct. 7, 1885; d. Nov. 9, 1904 in Boston. 

6 3. Ida May Page. b. Nov. 9, 1888. 

7 2. Twin brother of Charles E. (2), b. June 18, 1849; died soon. 


8 3. Elizabeth Egglestox Page Willey Clifford of Manchester, N. H., b. Dec. 

29, 1851; m. Mar. 30, 1869, Austin Cleaves Willey, b. in Sheptore, P. Q., 
Ca., Dec. 8, 1848; m. 2d, May 20, 1877, Dennis Jackson Clifford, b. Jan. 29, 
1850 in Wentworth, N. H. 2 chil. b. 1, in E. H.; 2, in M. 

9 I.Florence Lucinda Willey Kennedy of Portland, Me., b. Dec. 25, 1869; m. 

Sep. 24, 1887, George H. Kennedy, b. in Malone, N. Y., 1866. 4 chil. b. in P. 
1. Daniel Austin Kennedy, b. Aug. 24, 1888. 2. George Kennedy, b. Feb. 

10, 1890. 3. Clayton K. Kennedy, b. Mar. 22. 1891. 4. Clifford Ansel 

Kennedy, b. Oct. 9, 1899. 

14 2. Emma Agreta Clifford Merritt of Manchester, N. H., b. Aug. 11, 1880; 

m. Aug. 11, 1902, Matthew Hunter Merritt, b. Sep. 29, 1870 in Ca. 1 chil. 

15 1. Lloyd Jackson Merritt, b. in M., July 14, 1904. 

16 4. Willie Page, b. Apr. 14, 1858, d. Nov. 22, 1858. 

ville, N. C, dau. of Lincoln and Harriet (Holcombe) Fulham (222), b. Apr. 16, 
1831; d. Apr. 16, 1872; m. Nov. 14, 1852, TANDY HIGHTOWER PAINTER, a 
farmer, b. Feb. 22, 1829; son of Ezekiel and Susan (Hagwood) Painter of Green- 
ville Co., S. C. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in G. Co.; 6, in H. 

2 I.Mary Grisilda Painter Hefner of Hendersonville, N. C, b. May 23, 1855; 

m. Nov. 18, 1875, Jacob Sumny Hefner, a farmer, b. May 10, 1853; son of 
Anthony and Charlotte (Allison) Hefner of Transylvania Co., N. C. 
12 chil. b. 1, 2, in T. Co., the rest in H. 

3 I.Harriet Parthania Hefner Drake of H., b. Sep. 25, 1876; m. Nov. 5, 1902, 

Nathan Ala^ander Drake, a carpenter, b. May 17, 1874; son of Richard 
and Elizabeth (Brown) Drake of H. Co. 

4 2. Charlotte Hefner, b. July 3, 1878; d. July 24, 1879. 

5 S.Dollie May Hefner Drake of Hendersonville, N. C, b. Feb. 20, 1880; m. 

Nov. 29, 1900, Perry M. Drake, b. Nov. 23, 1875; son of Ebenezer Albert 
and Eugenia Margaret (Folds) Drake of H. Co. 

6 i. Samuel Allison Hefner, b. June 27, 1882. o. A7inie Rohison Hefner, b. 

Dec. 29, 1883. Q.Rachel Hefner, b. May 9, 1885. I.Rose Lee Hefher, 
b. Aug. 11, 1886. S.Albert a. Hefner, b. Mar. 16, 1889. d.John Carl 
Hefner, b. Oct. 28, 1891. 10. Walter Fulham Hefner, b. Dec. 28, 1894. 
11. Flossie Hefner, b. Aug. 14, d. Sep. 25, 1897. 12. Catherine Sylvia 
Hefner, b. Aug. 1, 1898. 

15 2. Thomas Gustavus Painter, a butcher of Hendersonville, N. C, b. Nov. 28, 

1856; m. Dec. 24, 1891, Nancy Jane Cook. b. Oct. 24, 1866; dau. of Steven 
and Jane (Marish) Cook of Blunt Co., Ala. 2 chil. 

16 1. Lilah Painter, b. Oct. 18, 1892; d. Apr. 7, 1896 in Jeff. Co., Ala. 

17 2. Boson Painter, b. Apr. 9, 1895 in Morgan County, Ala. 

18 3. John Alberter Painter, a farmer of Hendersonville, b. Apr. 5, 1859; m. 

Aug. 15. 1885, Mary Jane Reed. b. Apr. 22, 1859; dau. of Raymond and 
Serena (Anderson) Reed of H. Co. 4 chil. b. in H. 

19 l.Xina Bellona Painter, b. Nov. 4, 1887. 2. Robert Lumnerville Painter. 


b. Jan. 1, 1892. 3. Sarah HamNeton Painter, b. Oct. 8, 1895. 4. Charlotte 
Parthania Painter, b. Apr. 15, 1900; d. June 18, 1901. 

23 4. Jeremiah Hawki^ts Painter, a farmer of Hendersonville, b. Oct. 12, 1861; 

m. Dee. 2, 1886, Mary Siiipmax, b. Mar. 25, 1869; dau. of Riley and Jane 
( Evans j Shipman of H. 7 chil. b. in H. Co. 

24 1. Thomas Painter, b. Sep. 28, 1887. 2. William Riley Paiiiter, b. Apr. 29, 

1889. Z.Susan Painter, b. Sep. 9, 1891. i. Albert Drake Painter, b. 
July 8, 1893. 5. Elmira Maybell Painter, b. Oct. 4, 1895. 6. Julia Kelly 
Painter, b. Feb. 26, 1898. 7. Sullivan Fulham Painter, b. May 21, 1900. 

31 5. William Granville Painter, a farmer of Hendersonville, N. C, b. May 9, 

1866; m. Dec. 2, 1886, Matilda Shipman, b. Nov. 23, 1871; sister of Mary 
(23). 4 chil. b. in Henderson County, N. C. 

32 1. Mary Minerva Painter, b. Feb. 15, 1888. 2. Oscar Bothwell Painter, b. 

Oct. 20, 1890. 3. Lincoln Hightower Painter, b. Mar. 12, 1S93. 4. Harriet 
Parthania Painter, b. Dec. 23, 1898. 
36 6. Sullivan Fulham Painter, b. Feb. 1, 1868; d. June 17, 1897 in H. 

1 (V.j BETSEY FULHAM (87) PARK of Taunton, Ms., dau. of Jacob and 
Elizabeth (Whitcomb Houghton) Fulham (83), b. in Leominster, Ms., Sep. 20, 
bap. Oct. 3, 1784; d. May 10, 1870 in T.; m. RICHARD PARK, a paper manufac- 
turer, b. in Watertown, Ms., May 10, 1782; d. Mar. 31, 1833; son of Cornelius and 
Abigail (Sanger) Park of Boston, Ms. — Cornelius was a soldier of the Rev., 
and was buried on Boston Common. 9 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in L.; 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, in T. 

2 I.Mary Park Washburn of T., b. Oct. 23, 1806; d. Apr. 12, 1899, aet. 92; m., 

1826, Albert Gray Washburn. Chil. A son that m. and d. leaving a son, 
who died leaving a daughter living in Reading, Ms. 

3 2. Eliza Park. b. Feb. 7, 1808; d. Apr. 20, 1812 in L. 

4 3. Edwin Park (29) of T., b. May 2, 1809; d. July 19, 1883. 

5 4. John Park of Taunton, b. Aug. 29, 1811; d. May 16, 1884 in E. Cambridge, 

Ms.; m. Ann Carpenter. 1 chil. b. in Milton, Ms. 

6 I.Russell Park, a carpenter of Spencer, Ms., b. Dec. 20. 1837. 

7 0. Henry Cosmo Park of Taunton, b. June 13, 1813; d. Aug. 23, 1892; m. 1838, 

Sarah Wilson; m. 2d, Mary Harrington. 

8 6. Jacob Fulham Park of Abington, Ms., b. Oct. 5, 1814; d. Aug. 25, 1877; 

m. Sarah Ripley. 2 chil. 

9 1. Sarah Park of Brockton, Ms. 2. Frederick Park of Brockton. 

n 7. Eliza Park Luscomb of Taunton, b. Sep. 26, 1816; d. Feb. 14, 1892; m. 
Sep. 20, 1834, Job Godfrey Lusco:mb. b. Aug. 16, 1812; son of Abijah and 
Huldah (Wilbur) Luscomb of T.: d. June 24, 1890. 7 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 
7, in T.; 3, in Fishkill, N. Y. 

12 I.Eliza Frances Luscomb Dean of Taunton, b. June 3, 1835: m. Oct. 13, 

1858, Is^athaniel Bradford Dean. b. Mar. 5, 1836; son of Nathaniel and 
Julia (Robinson) Dean of Raynham, Ms. 4 chil. b. in T. 

13 I.Annie Louise Dean of T., b. Sep. 13, 1862. 2. Arthur Bradford Dean 

of T., b. May 24, 1869. 3. Milton Oswin Dean of New Bedford, b. Sep. 
10, 1875. 4. Grace Frances Dean of T., b. Julv 28. 1879. 

PARK. 235 

17 2. Mary Cobh Luscomlt Newcomb of Taunton, b. Nov. 6, 1837; d. Mar. 30, 

1904; m. Aug. 14, 1879, Hezekiah Augustus Newcomh. 

18 Z.Albert Luscomb. b. Mar. 21, 1840; d. May 13, 1858 in T. 

19 4. Job Everett Luscomb. a physician of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Mar. 24, 1845; m. 

Sep. 27, 1875, Mary Harlow Diman. 2 chil. b. in F. 

20 1. Alma Preston Luscomb, b. Aug. 7, 1881; d. Oct. 12, 1902. 

21 2. Mary Everett Luscomb, b. Sep. 23, 1882. 

22 5. Arthur Park Luscomb of Providence, R. I., b. Dec. 26, 1848; d. June 10, 

1900; m. Jan., 1876, Charlotte Shearman. 

23 6. Emerette Adella Luscomb Wilkinson of S. Framingham. Ms., b. June 13, 

1851; m. Oct. 18, 1888, Hejiry Arthur Wilkinson. 

24 I.Minnie Upham Luscomb Colp of Taunton, Ms., b. Nov. 25, 1856; m. Nov. 

15, 1888, James Henry Arthur Colp. 2 chil. b. in T. 

25 1. Marion Godfrey Colp, b. Nov. 1, 1891. 

26 2. Leslie Luscomb Colp, b. Feb. 25, 1894. 

27 8. George West Pabk (46j, b. Apr. 20, 1818; d. July 2, 1863. 

28 9. Richard Fraxcis Park (57), b. May 10, 1822; d. June 10, 1885. 

29 (VL) EDWIN PARK (4) , a paper manufacturer of Taunton, Ms., son of Betsey 
Fulham (SI) and Richard Park (1), b. in Leominster, Ms., May 2, 1809; d. July 
19, 1883 in T. ; m. Aug. 25, 1830, MARY EMELINE PRESBREY, d. Feb. 16, 
1831; m. 2d, Jan., 1833, ABIGAIL BOWERS ATWOOD, b. Oct. 14, 1814; d. July 
6, 1880; dau. of Ephraim and Esther (Stephens) Atwood of T. Abigail's 
ancestry was traced back to the Mayflower in more than one line; she also 
claimed descent from Daniel Fisher of Dedham, Ms., who concealed the Regicide 
Golf in early times. Edwin Park was a private in K Co. 4th Mass. Vol. Inf. in 
the Civil War, enl. Oct., 1862; dls. Aug. 28, 1863; and was in the battle of Port 
Hudson. 9 chil. b. 1, 2, 7, 8, in T.; 3, in Bridgewater; 4, 5, 6, in Needham, Ms. 

30 I.Charles Edwin Park of Dedham, Ms., b. Feb. 15, 1831; d. Apr. 7, 1885. 

He was a soldier of G Co. 7th Mass. Vol. Inf. in the Civil War, enl. Junfe 
15, '61; disc. June 27, '64. He reenlisted, was wounded, and was sent home. 

31 2. George Henry Park (82), b. June 20, 1834. /' 

32 3. John Francis Park (87), b. July 27, 1837; d. Nov. 23, 1893. / 

33 4. William Park, a cabinetmaker of Taunton, Ms., b. Apr. 14, 1840; m. Dec. 

25, 1865, Hannah Almira Esther Waite. b. Mar. 27, 1839; d. Oct. 10, 1890; 
dau. of Palatiah R. and Almira Waite of Melrose, Ms.; m. 2d, Dec. 14, 
1892, Eliza Haymen from London, Eng. He was mustered into the United 
States service as a private of F Co. 7th Mass. Vol. Inf. at T., June 15, 1861, 
and served in the Army of the Potomac until the regt. was mustered out, 
July 5, 1864. He was engaged with his company and regt. in the battles 
of Yorktown, Williamsburg, Fair Oaks, Savage Station, White Oak Swamp 
Bridge, Malvern Hill, Harrison's Landing, Antietam, Fredericksburg, 
Chancellorsville, Mary's Heights, Salem Church, Gettysburg, Rappahan- 
nock Station, the Wilderness, Spottsylvania, North Anna, and several minor 
engagements and skirmishes; and he w^as promoted corporal for meri- 
torious services. 1 chil. b. in T. 

236 PARK. 

34 I.Harry Lincoln Park, b. July 2, 1868; d. Feb. 7, 1875. 

35 5. Mary Louise Park Paige, formerly Page, of Taunton, Ms., b. July 15, 1842; 

m. June 30, 1868, Oxias S. Paige, a dentist, b. in Wentworth, N. H., Oct. 
9, 1841; d. Sep. 2, 1905; son of Joseph and Pamelia (Ellsworth) Paige. 
He practiced his profession 40 years in the same place. He was Council- 
man and Alderman for the 3d ward; was Mayor in 1877, 1878, 1879; and 
gave the city the administration of an efficient business man. He was for 
years an influential member of the Unitarian Ch., having a large acquain- 
tance with its clergy and laymen; and was an able and effective helper in the 
affairs of the ch. His modest and unobstructive life won for him the 
respect and esteem of the whole community. 1 chil. b. in T. 

36 1. Abbie Louise Paige of Taunton, Ms., Secretary and Librarian of the 

Brookline, Ms. High School, b. Dec. 12, 1872; she was graduated from 
Wellesley College in 1896. 

37 6. Albert Bowers Park, a cabinetmaker of Taunton, Ms., b. Nov. 3, 1844; m. 

Nov. 9, 1870, Mixerva Merrill, b. June 5, 1849; dau. of Hezekiah L. and 
Mary Ann (Lee) Merrill of Taunton. 1 chil. b. in T. 

38 1. Olive Minerva Park Snoiv of Brockton, Ms., b. Aug. 26, 1871; m. Oct. 22, 
1895, Wesley Standish Snow. 

39 7. Emma Eliza Park Coleman of Taunton, Ms., b. Apr. 16, 1848; m. Oct. 13, 

1866, Abner Colemax. an electrical and mechanical engineer, b. Aug. 31, 
1845; son of Edward and Hannah (Hadfield) Coleman of Eng. Abner 
Coleman, Mar. 30, 1864, at the age of 18, enlisted at Boston in the Signal 
Corps, U. S. Army. He served in the vicinity of Washington about three 
months, and then was transferred to the Army of the Border, Department 
of Missouri. He was in the battles of Lexington, Mo.. Little Blue, Big 
Blue. Westport, Maris Des Cygnes, Mine Creek, Charlotte, Newtonia, and 
others during the raid of the Confederate Army under Sterling Price 
through Missouri. At the close of the war he was ordered on detached 
service, and accompanied the U. S. Exploring and Surveying Expedition to 
the Rocky Mountains, whence it returned to Ft. Leavenworth, where he 
was disc, with the corps, Dec. 9, 1865. 1 chil. b. in T. 

40 1. Edivard Park Colemati. Manager of the Electric Power Co. of Montpelier, 

Vt., b. June 14, 1867; m. Dec. 12. 1900, Grace Evelyn Williams, b. Sep. 
19, 1879; dau. of Sheldon, a descendant of Rev. Roger and Caroline 
(Cole) Williams of Attleboro, Ms. 1 chil. 

41 1. Abner Williams Coleman, b. June 10, 1904 in Montpelier. 

42 8. Abby Maria Park. b. Oct. 24, 1851; d. July 3, 1864 in Taunton. 

43 9. Eugene Hale Park. Local Inspector of Steam Vessels in the Department 

of Commerce and Labor, New Orleans, La., b. Apr. 30, 1858; m. Feb. 5, 
1897, Mary Josephine O'Conneul. b. in Toronto. Ca., May 14, 1875; dau. of 
John James and Elizabeth Mackuness (Greene) 0*Connell of London, 
Eng., and a granddaughter of John, brother of Daniel O'Connell, the 
celebrated Irish Orator. The father of Elizabeth was Thomas Mackuness, 
a civil engineer in London. Eng. 2 chil. 

PARK. 237 

44 1. Abigail Atwood Park, b. and d. May 5, 1898. 

45 2. Edwin Richard Forrest Park. b. and d. Nov. 22, 1899. 

46 (VI.) GEORGE WEST PARK (27), an Ocean Engineer of Indianola, Tex., 
son of Betsey Fulham (87) and Richard Park (1), b. Apr. 20, 1818; d. July 2, 

1863; m. MARGARET , d. 1861. He went to Lancaster, Pa., when young, 

and worked as a machinist and engineer. Late in 1838 he entered the ocean 
service as an engineer at New York. He was Engineer on the packet "Savan- 
nah," the first steamer to cross the Atlantic from America to England; and in 
1841-2, he was on the steamer "New York" plying between N. Y. City and New 
Orleans, with occasional trips to Cuba. He bought a house, a schooner, and a 
fishing seine 300 feet long, on the island of Galveston; and, during the Mexican 
War, he was in the U. S. service moving troops and stores from New Orleans 
to various points in Texas. He enlisted in the Galveston Coast Guards under 
Captain Vail. In Jan., 1853 he took out his first license as Asst. Engineer 
on Ocean Steamers at New Orleans. In June, 1852, he owned and lived on a 
plantation of 640 acres on Indianola Bay, Calhoun Co., with his wife. Before 
the Civil War he was engaged with three vessels owned by him in the lumber 
trade. He was in the Confederate service in which he died, and it is said that 
he was an officer of the "Alabama." 3 chil. b. in Indianola. 

47 1. Mary Elizabeth Park. b. 1851; d. at 3 or 4 months. 

48 2. George Park, an engineer of Rock Island. 111., b. Sep. 24, 1852; d. Sep., 1899, 

aet. 47; m. Fannie Fay. 4 chil. 

49 I.Emma Adella Park. 2. Ahbie Park. 3. A Daughter, deceased. 

52 4. George West Park, born about 1896. 

53 3. Emma Adella Park Tinkham of Campello, Ms., b. Apr. 16, 1857; m. Jan. 

1, 1884, Horace Wheeler Tinkham. b. Aug. 1, 1857; son of Charles and 
Abigail Holmes (Sturtevant) Tinkham of Raynham, Ms. 3 chil. b. in C. / 

54 1. Alice Maud Tinkham Cordes of Orient Heights, East Boston, Ms., b. / 

Mar. 20, 1885; m. Jan. 16, 1903, Joseph Ingalls Cordes. / 

55 2. Emma Mildred Tinkham, b. Mar. 25, 1889. 

56 3. Francis Milton Tinkham, b. Mar. 23, 1893. 

57 (VI.) RICHARD FRANCIS PARK (28) of Taunton, Ms., son of Betsey 
Fulham (87) and Richard Park (1), b. in T., May 10, 1822; d. June 10, 1^85 in 
St. Louis, Mo.; m. Oct. 22, 1845, SARAH CUSHING, b. Nov. 5, 1824; d. Mar. 14, 
1900; dau. of Charles and Sarah (Thayer) Cushing of Turner, Me. 6 chil. b. in 
Chelsea, Ms. 

58 I.Charles Francis Park of Grafton, Ohio, b. Nov. 16, 1846; m. May 3, 1876, 

Helen I. Gamble, b. Feb. 2, 1855; dau. of Robert and Mary Ann Gamble 
of Elyria, O. 5 chil. b. in Lagrange. O. 

59 I.William Cushing Park of Emporia, Kan., b. Oct. 7, 1877; m. Jan. 14, 

1903, Grace Bruce. 2. Horace Mitchell Park. b. Nov. 30, 1879; d. Oct. 
14, 1881 in Lagrange. Z. Albert Carlton Park. b. Mar. 19, 1882; d. Aug. 
31, 1884 in L. i. Mildred Park. b. Oct. 2, 1884; d. Dec. 7, 1884 in L. 5. 
Olive Park. b. Dec. 20, 1885. 
64 2. Sarah Pamelia Park Tevis of St. Louis, Mo., b. Oct. 10, 1851; m. Dec. 4, 

238 PARK. 

1872, Hupp Tevis. b. Apr. 24, 1852; son of John and Elizabeth (McNamee) 
Tevis. 11 chil. b. 1, in Muscatine, la.; the rest in St. L. 

65 1. LilHe Frances Tevis, b. Dec. 11, d. Dec. 30, 1873 in M. 

66 2. Gertrude Gushing Tevis Kopplin of St. Louis, b. Feb. 22, 1875; m. Nov. 

21, 1900, Thomas Kopplin, b. Aug. 26, 1876; son of Philip and Mary Ann 
(Bowles) Kopplin of St. L. 1 chil. 

67 1. Thomas Kopplin, Jr., b. July 4, 1902 in St. Louis. 

68 3. John Francis Tevis of St. Louis, b. Aug. 15, 1876. 4. WiUiam Alhert 

Tevis. b. Nov. 19, 1877; d. Sep. 17, 1894. 5. Charles Park Tevis, b. Mar. 
5, 1879. 6. Clarence Howard Tevis, b. Aug. 28, 1880. 7. Hupp Tevis, Jr., 
b. May i, 1882. S.Minnie Pamelia Tevis. b. Nov. 23, 1883. 9. Wallace 
Raymond Tevis. b. July 10, 1886. 10. Warren Edward Tevis, b. July 10, 
1886; d. June 10, 1887. 11. Ethel Tevis. b. Oct. 31, d. Nov. 2, 1888. 

77 3. Emmaetta Park. b. Feb. 20, 1853; d. Feb. 10, 1854. 

78 4. LiLLiE ISABELLE PARK of St. Louls, Mo., b. Nov. 25, 1856. 

79 5. Abbie Fra^tces Park Baldwin of Spokane, Wash., b. Sep. 14, 1858; m. Dec. 

1, 1887, Harris Baldwin, b. Nov. 3, 1852; son of William Thomas and 
Susan Martha (Harris) Baldwin of Columbus, Miss. 

80 6. William Gushing Park of Emporia, Kan., b. Mar. 11, 1860; m. June 23, 

1892, Grace Brouster. b. June 12, 1864; dau. of George W. and Theresa V. 
(Murphy) Brouster of S. L. 1 chil. 

81 l.Alden Brouster Park. b. Apr. 5, 1894 in Emporia. 

82 (Vn.) GEORGE HENRY PARK (31), a stairbuilder and cabinetmaker of 
Taunton, Ms., son of Edwin and Abigail Bowers (Atwood) Park (29), b. in T., 
June 20, 1834; m. June 13, 1864, CLARA NYE PARLOW, d. July 16, 1864; dau. 
of Isaiah and Desire (Sears) Parlow of New Bedford, Ms.; m. 2d, June 27, 1866, 
VRILENA STANDISH TURNER, b. May 25, 1840; dau. of Samuel and Ann 
Maria fHall) Turner of Halifax, Ms. He enl. June 15, 1861 in F Co. 7th Mass. 
Vol. Inf. for the Civil War; was disc, for disability Jan. 16, 1863; and receives 
a pension. He was engaged in the battles of Williamsburg, Fair Oaks, Oak 
Grove, Charles City Cross-Roads, Malvern Hill. South Mountain. Antietam, Wil- 
liamsport, and Fredericksburg. 2 chil. b. in T. 

83 I.Alice Maud Park Bardex of Taunton, Ms., b. Aug. 20. 1867; m. Dec. 25. 

1894, John Frederick Barden. Jr., a farmer, b. Dec. 27, 1868; son of John 
Frederick and Cornelia Knapp (Stoddard) Barden of T. 

84 2. Arthur Edwin Parke of Taunton, Ms., b. May 11, 1873; m. Aug. 15, 1900. 

Anna Stephenie Christiansen, b. Aug. 3. 1878 of Santa Cruz, Danish West 
Indies. He enl. July 11, 1898 in H Co. 5th Mass. Vol. Inf. for service in 
the Spanish American War. He was detailed successively as Chief Clerk 
2d Div. 2d Army Corps; Chief Clerk Department Pinar del Rio. Cuba; 
Chief Clerk Civil Division Military Government of Porto Rico; Chief 
Clerk Executive Mansion, Civil Government of Porto Rico; and Assistant 
Secretary of State, Porto Rico. He resigned on account of ill-health, and 
came home in April, 1903. 2 chil. b. in San Juan. P. R. 1. Richard Park, 
b. July 12, 1901. 2. Evelyn Park. b. Dec. 8, 1902; d. Apr. 3, 1903. 


87 (VII. j JOHN FRANCIS PARK (32), a stairbuilder and cabinetmaker of 
Taunton, Ms., son of Edwin and Abigail Bowers (Atwood) Park (29), b. in 
Eridgewater, Ms., July 27, 1837; d. Nov. 23, 1893 in T.; m. Jan. 26, 1865. 
CATHERINE AMELIA WING PARLOW, b. Mar. 15, 1839; sister of C. N. P. 
Park (82). 4 chil. b. in T. 

88 I.Walter Linwood Park, an architect of Taunton, b. Nov. IS, 1865; m. Dec. 

17, 1890, Alice Clark Pierce, b. Apr. 18, 1869; dau. of Clark Wilbur and 
Deborah Temperance (Lincoln) Pierce. 2 chil. 

89 I. Dorothy Lincoln Park. b. Jan. 7, 1893 in Taunton. 

90 2. Kathryn Sears Park. b. May 20, 1895 in Taunton. 

91 2. Fraxklix Atwood Park. Manager of the Kilbowie Factory of the Singer 

Manufacturing Co. at Ettrick Bank, Helensburg, Scot.; b. Jan. 22, 1868; 
m. Aug. 26, 1896, Mary Fairbanks Boswortii. b. Jan. 30, 1867; dau. of 
Frederick Lincoln and Harriet Louise (Padelford) Bosworth. 

92 3. Herbert Sears Park of Winchendon, b. Sep. 7, 1872; m. Jan. 6, 1898, Lydia 

Josephine Axthony, b. Feb. 11, 1869; dau. of George Nathaniel and Lucy 
Borden (Elsbree) Anthony of North Westport, Ms. 

93 4. Edith Frances Park. b. Nov. 23, 187C; d. Nov. 27, 1880. 

1 (VI.) ELIZA FULHAM (206) PARKHURST of Kent, Ohio, dau. of Elisha 
and Elizabeth (Butler) Fulham (200), b. at Fulham's Basin, Dec. 14, 1822; m. 
Feb. 11, 1845, CHARLES DEAN PARKHURST. b. Dec. 2, 1816; d. Apr. 15, 1874; 
son of John and Roxana (Eggleston) Parkhurst of Fairport, N. Y. 5 chil. b. in 
Fairport, N. Y. 

2 1. Martha Arabelle Parkiukst Taylor of Warren, Ohio, b. Mar. 23, 1847; 

m. Feb. 1, 1867, Aujirtis Leorand Taylor. Jr., a telegrapher, b. in Victory, 
N. Y., Jan. 3, 1847: son of Alburtus L. and Mary Bacon (Taylor) Taylor.— 
A. L. T., Sr. d. in V., Aug. 27, 1846, and was buried in Mentz, N. Y.; Mary 
became the second wife of Willard Fulham (420). — A. L. T., Jr. has been 
telegrapher for the Western Union since 1864; he owns a fruit farm near 
W. on which he lives, driving to town daily. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, in Fairport, 
N. Y.; 3, in Transfer, Pa.; 4, in Leavittsburg, Ohio; 5, 6, 7, 8, in W. 

3 I.Mary Arabelle Taylor Winnagle of Bazetta, Ohio. b. Mar. 1, 1868; m. Feb. 

6, 1889, Daniel SWley Winnagle. b. in Amherst, Ohio, Nov. 16, 1849; son 
of Jonathan and Caroline (Risley) Winnagle of B. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, in W.; 
3. in Mecca, 0.; 4, 5, in B. 

4 I.Alice Irene Winnagle. b. Aug. 20, 1890. 2. Gladys Marion Winnagle, 

b. Feb. 26, 1893. 3. Charles Sibley Winnagle, b. Oct. 24, 1894. 4. 
Raymond Jefferson Winnagle, b. Feb. 5, 1901. 5. Roy Willard Win- 
nagle, b. May 25. 1904. 
9 2. Ida Estelle Taylor Wood of Warren, 0., b. May 9, 1869; d. Dec. 8, 1903 
in W.; m. Sep. 2, 1891, Charles Lincoln Wood. b. Dec. 20, 1867; son of 
George and Rebecca (Culbertson) Wood of ShefSeld, Pa. 5 chil. b. 1, in 
Watsonville. Pa.; 2, in Kinzua, Pa.; 3. 4, 5, in W. 


10 1. Gilbert Wood, b. July 20, d. Oct. 13, 1892 in W. 2. George Alburtus 

Wood, b. Aug. 10, 1893. 3. Harry Lincoln Wood, b. Sep. 26, 1894. 4. 
Doris Estelle Wood, b. Apr. 4, 1897. 5. Charles W^ood, b. Dec. 17, 1900. 

15 Z. Alburtus Legraiid Taylor, 3d, an electrician of Warren, b. Jan. 25, 1872; 

m. Jan. 19, 1895, Lula Keiper, b. June 14, 1877; dau. of Louis and Susan 
(Barrett) Keiper of Lisbon, 0. 4 chil. b. in W. 

16 1. Alburtus Legrand Taylor, 4th, b. Nov. 7, 1897. 2. Ruth J. Taylor, b. 

Dec. 30, 1898. 3. Merwyn Louis Taylor, b. Dec. 5, 1900. 4. Leon 
Bruce Taylor, b. June 8, 1903. 

20 i.Leora Eliza Taylor, b. Nov. 22, 1873; d. Oct. 10, 1880 in W. 

21 o.Iva Perle Taylor Edgar of Warren, b. Jan. 5, 1880; m. July 31, 1896, 

George Henry Edgar, b. Nov. 1, 1868; son of David and Susan (Forney) 
Edgar of Bairdstown, 0. They live with his parents on a farm and he 
drives to his work. 5 chil. b. in W. 

22 1. Dorothy Anabella Edgar, b. Apr. 9, 1900. 2. Florence Ardella Edgar, 

b. Nov. 24, 1901. 3. Ida Estelle Edgar, b. Mar. 20, 1903. 4. George 
Henry Edgar, Jr., b. July 3, 1905. 5. Charles Delance Edgar, b. Dec. 
6, 1906. 

27 6. Roy Willard Taylor, b. June 12, 1883; d. Nov. 16, 1903 in W. 

28 l.Florilla Stull Taylor Elwood of Niles, Ohio, b. Sep. 28, 1885; m. Sep. 21, 

1903, Michael Ehvood. Jr., b. July 31, 1883; son of Michael and Mary 
(Cummins) Elwood of Mineral Ridge, 0. 

29 8. Luther John Taylor of AVarren, Ohio, b. Dee. 19, 1887. 

30 2. Ida Rheuama Parkhurst Cobb of Kent. Ohio, b. July 31, 1849; m. Dec. 30, 

1874, Luther John Cobb, a locomotive engineer on the Erie Railroad since 
1870; b. Mar. 22, 1849; son of Darwin and Julia (Mead) Cobb of Youngs- 
ville, Pa. 3 chil. b. in Leavittsburg, Ohio. 

31 I.Edith Anna Cobb Risk of Warren, 0., b. Apr. 8, 1878; m. Aug. 24, 1898, 

Harry Risk, b. Apr. 26, 1872; son of Robert and Mary (Madole) Risk. 
1 chil. Girl, b. May 27, d. June 15, 1899. 

32 2. Ethel Belle Cobb, b. June 13, d. July 30, 1880 in L. 

33 Z.Eugenia Leora Cobb Baker of Meadville, Pa., b. Mar. 5, 1883; m. Oct. 23, 

1901, Clyde Myron Baker, a bookkeeper, b. Aug. 22, 1881; son of John 
Madison and Adella (Brown) Baker of M. 1 chil. 

34 1. Adella Baker, b. June 27, 1902; d. Aug. 21, 1902 in M. 

35 3. Mary Eliza Parkhurst, b. Dec. 1, 1851; d. Feb. 22, 1862. 

36 4. Charles Will.\rd Parkhurst. b. Dec. 6, 1859; d. Mar. 21, 1861. 

37 5. Charles Otis Parkhurst, b. Aug. 26, 1863; d. Dec. 7, 1877. 

38 (VI.) MARY FULHAM (212) PARKHURST of Rochester, N. Y., dau. of 
Elisha and Elizabeth (Butler) Fulham (200), b. in Fairport, Apr. 9, 1832; d. 
Dec. 5, 1903 in R.; m. May 21, 1850, HENRY PARKHURST, b. Aug. 20, 1820; 
brother of C. D. P. (1). 4 chil. b. 1, in F.; 2, 3. 4. in Cold water, Mich. 

39 1. George Bruce Parkhurst, carpenter and millwright in Elgin Watch 

Manufactory, Elgin. 111., b. Feb. 9, 1853; m. Jan. 13, 1883, Minnie Manthey. 
b. Mar. 3, 1861 in Germany; dau. of Frederick and Gustine Manthey of 
Lemont. 111. 5 chil. b. 1. 2. in Rochester, N. Y.; 3. 4, 5, in E. 


40 1. Hattie Genia Parkhurst, b. Aug. 4, 1885; d. May 6, 1907. 2. George Bruce 
ParkJiurst. Jr., b. June 15, 1887. 3. Henry Manthey Parkhurst, b. July 
19, 1890. 4. Carl Frederick Parkhurst, h. Jan. 8, 1894. 5. Otis Donald 
Parkhurst, b. Aug. 10, 1896. 

45 2. Stafford Jerome Parkhurst. b. June 2, 1855; killed by cars, Sep. 14, 1881 

at South Chicago,. 111. 

46 S.Eugenia Alice Parkhurst Griffis of Chicago, 111., b. May 9, 1857; d. Mar. 

10, 1885 in Rochester; m. June 27, 1878, King Hezekiah Griffis. 1 chil. 

47 1. Eugenia Alice Griffis, b. Mar. 9, 1885 in R. 

48 4. Charles Theodore Parkhurst of Rochester, N. Y., b. May 8, 1859 ; d. ]Mar. 

18, 1899 in R.; m. Nov. 6, 1884, Annie Attridge. b. 1863 in Ireland; dau. of 
Samuel and Mary Attridge. 1 chil. 

49 1. Charles Henry Parkhurst, b. Sep. 20, 1885 in Rochester. 

Me., dau. of Sullivan and Roxana (Ordway) Fulham (233), b. June 22, 1843; m. 
Oct. 15, 1862, JOEL COLLINS PETTENGILL, b. Oct. 14, 1836; d. Feb. 9, 1909; 
son of James and Lois (Bailey) Pettengill of Andover, Vt. 2 chil. b. in P. 

2 1. Frederick Collins Pettengill, clerk in a provision store of P., b. Mar. 27, 

1869; m. June 23, 1896, Mabel Maria Stone, b. Apr. 8, 1873; d. Apr. 13, 
1898; dau. of Charles W. and Emma (Warner) Stone. — Emma was a dau. 
of Jabez Warren Warner of L. 1 chil. 

3 1. Gladys Eminu Pettengill, b. Apr. 1, 1898 in Portland, Me. 

4 2. Fanny May Pettengill Hooper of P., b. Feb. 11, 1874; m. June 22, 1897, 

Frederick Warren Hooper, b. Aug. 12, 1873; son of John Franklin and 
Lucy Ann (Shorey) Hooper of P. 

1 (V.) SUSANNA DICKERSON (2) PHELPS of Shirley, Ms., dau. of Priscilla 
Harris (54) and James Dickerson (1), b. in Shirley, Sep. 6, 1774; d. Dec. 10, 
1855; m. Nov. 29, 1798, JACOB PHELPS, b. in Harvard, Ms., May 8, 1775; d. 
Aug. 29, 1857 in Shirley. 6 chil. b. in Shirley. 

2 I.Susan Phelps Andrews of Shirley, Ms., b. Dec. 13, 1799; d. July 18, 1837 

in Shirley; m. 1822, Merrick A. Andrews. 1 chil. 

3 I.James Andrews, b. Feb. 26, 1823; m. Feb. 4, 1851, Rebecca A. Blood of 

Pepperell, Ms. 4 chil. 

4 1. Elmer H. Andrews, b. July 21, 1857. 2. Edward E. Andrews, b. July 

2, 1861. 3. Jonas E. Andrews, b. Mar. 24, 1865. 4. Charles A. Andrews, 
b. Dec. 29, 1868. 

8 2. Sally Phelps Farrar of Lunenburg, Ms., b. Aug. 25, 1801; m. July 4, 1825, 

George Farrar. b. in Concord, Ms., 1795; d. Jan. 5, 1881 in L. The family 
went to Shirley about 1830, and thence to L. in 1868, where Sally was living 
in 1883. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in C; 4, in S. 

9 I.George Farrar. a machinist of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Sep. 25, 1825; m. Mar. 

29, 1852, Emily Perkins Bowker of Lyndon, Vt., d. Oct. 15, 1877 in Fitch- 
burg. 2 chil. b. in Fitchburg. 


10 I.Lizzie Estelle Farrar Johnson of North Andover, Ms., b. May 29, 1855; 

m. Oct. 12, 1880, George H. Johnson. 1 chil, 

11 1. May Louisa Johnson of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Nov. 12, 1882. 

12 2. Freddie A. Farrar, b. Oct., 1859; d. Mar. 22, 1862. 

13 2. Amos Wright Farrar of Shirley, b. Feb. 19, 1827; m. Nov. 26, 1846, 

Mary Ann Farrar^ d. Jan. 31, 1856; m. 2d, Apr. 10, 1857, Mary Harris of S. 
4 chil. b. in Shirley. 

14 I.Eva Frances Farrar Adams, b. Jan. 1, 1856; m. Daniel Adams of 

Concord, Ms. 2. John W. Farrar, b. May 30, 1858. 3. Henry W. Farrar, 
b. Oct. 23, 1859. 4. George Farrar, b. Nov. 4, 1862. 

18 Z.Ephraim EUsha Farrar of Fitchburg, Ms., b. Feb. 5, 1829; m. Ida May 

Putney, d. Nov. 21, 1850; dau. of L. D. Putney of F. 

19 i. Charles Stilhnan Farrar of Lunenburg, Ms., b. Nov. 14, 1831; m. Nov. 

29, 1859, Augusta Taylor. 1 chil. 

20 1. Charles Augustus Farrar, b. Sep. 20, 1864; d. Dec, 1881. 

21 3. Jacob Phelps, b. Mar. 29, 1803; d. Nov. 24, 1854; m. Sep. 17, 1839, Hannah 

NuTTixG of Pepperell, Ms., d. Aug. 26, 1853. 

22 4. Clarissa Phelps Taylor of Shirley, Ms., b. Feb. 9, 1804; m. Dec. 16, 1835, 

John Taylor, d. May 4, 1854. 5 chil. 

23 l.Joh7i Taylor, Jr., b. Apr. 8, 1838; d. Oct. 19, 1841. 'Z.Henry Taylor, b. 

Aug. 30, 1839. 3. Augustus Taylor of Lunenburg, Ms., b. Jan. 30, 1843. 
i. Augusta Taylor Farrar of S., b. Jan. 30, 1843; m. Nov. 29, 1859, Charles 
8. Farrar. 5. Walter Taylor, b. Sep. 18, 1844; m. Amelia Sherman. 

28 5. Lucy D. Phelps Holden of Shirley, Ms., b. Mar. 2, 1809; m. May 26, 1835, 

Luther Holdex. She was living in 1883. 

29 6. Stewart Phelps of Shirley, Ms., b. Sep. 26, 1811; m. Jan. 16, 1840, Pris- 

ciLLA B. WixsLow. 11 chil. b. in Shirley. 

30 1. Luther S. Phelps of Lunenburg, Ms., b. May 17, 1840. 2. Stillman P. 

Phelps, b. May 3, 1841; d. Aug., 1869. 3. Susie Phelps, b. Jan. 6, 1843; d. 
Nov. 8, 1847. i.Sarali Jane Phelps, b. Mar. 31, 1844; d. Mar. 23, 1856. 
h.Lucy Ann Phelps, b. Mar. 2, 1851; d. July 1, 1868. 6. Clara W. Phelps, 
b. Dec. 13, 1853. 

36 I.Mary Elizabeth Phelps Spaulding of Townsend, Ms., b. May 5, 1855; m. 

May 1, 1875, Anson Spaulding of Lunenburg. 1 chil. 

37 1. William S. Spaulding, b. May 29, 1876 in Townsend, Ms. 

38 S.Annie Phelps Andreirs of Shirley, Ms., b. Apr. 30, 1857; m. Feb. 2, 1876, 

Charles Andreius. 1 chil. Jennie F. Andrews, b. Jan. 19, 1877. 
40 9. Susie Phelps of Shirley, b. Nov. 27, 1858. 10. Herbert Phelps, b. Sep. 25, 
1860. 11. Hattie F. Phelps, b. Jan. 23, 1863. 

1 (V.) LYDIA FULHAM (93) POSTAL of Avon, Mich., dau. of Elisha and 
Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. Feb. 17, 1787; d. Nov. 20, 1858 in Avon; m. 
at the age of 15, GEORGE WASHINGTON POSTAL, a farmer and carpenter, 
b. Jan. 19, 1780; d. Aug. 2, 1852 in Avon; whose farm in Canandaigua. N. Y.. 
adjoined that of Elisha Fulham. On Sep. 20, 1818, with their seven chil. they 



started West; and finding no roads beyond Detroit, they went up the Detroit 

River, through Lake St. Clair, up Clinton River to Clemens, and by way of 

Utica to Avon, where they settled in the forest, 

on a farm of 160 acres. They built a house "of 

logs, covering the roof with elm bark that kept 

out only part of the storm, and making the floor 

of split basswood. At the first Town Meeting in 

Avon, George W. Postal was elected Overseer of 

Highways. In 1821 a school was opened in a log 

building erected for its use near the Postals; and 

the Methodists held Sunday services in the Postal 

house. In 1825 Mr. Postal built a sawmill on his 

farm, by Clinton River; and years after his son 

Charles built a grist-mill near it. 

Lydia Fulham Postal was large, tall, erect, 
stately, and very beautiful. She inherited much 
of the courage and strength of her Fulham an- 
cestors; and many stories are told of her brave 
exploits in connection with the neighboring In- Lydia Flliiam Postal, 1. 
dians. Her last days were spent with her son George, and in her many walks 
"across lots" over the hills of Avon to visit her daughter Sarah, her tall, straight 
figure, after three score years and ten, often awakened admiration. 8 chil. b. 1, 
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, in Penfield, N. Y.; 7, in Brantford, Ca.; 8, in Avon, Mich. 

2 1. Elisha W. Postal, a farmer, b. Feb. 19, 1804; d. 1858; m. Charlotte 
FowLF:r.. 4 chil. 1. Frederick Postal, d. at about 12 years. 

4 2. Edwin Postal of Evart, Mich. 3. Robert Postal of Evart, Mich. 

6 4. George Postal, m. Amelia Snyder and lived in Midland, Mich., where he 

was crushed and killed by logs at a sawmill. He left two daughters, 
who married two Valentine brothers. 

7 2. George Washington Postal, Jr. (14), b. Feb. 2, 1806; d. 1889. 

8 3. Mary Postal Graham (1), b. Mar. 23, 1808; d. Jan. 20, 1845. 

9 4. Charles Postal, b. Aug. 3, 1810; d. 1846, aet. 36 in Wisconsin; m. Esther 


10 S.Sarah Postal Ransforu (1), b. Aug. 3, 1812; m. Norman Ransford. 

11 6. Rhoda Postal Trowbridge (41), b. Nov. 9, 1815; d. July 18, 1889. 

12 7. William Fulham Postal (51), b. Apr. 6, 1817; m. Eliza Gray. 

13 8. James Postal, b. June 12, 1818; supposed to have died in hospital during 

the Mexican War, in which he was a U. S. soldier. 

14 (VI.) GEORGE WASHINGTON POSTAL, Jr. (7), a farmer of Avon, Mich., 
son of Lydia Fulham (93) and G. W. Postal (1), b. in Penfield, N. Y., Feb. 2, 
1806; d. Apr. 27, 1889 in A.; m. Sep. 7, 1829, MARY ANN WEEKS, b. 1811; d. 
Apr. 13, 1837; dau. of Rev. Smith Weeks, a great preacher of A. in early times; 
m. 2d, Feb. 17, 1838, Emily Culver, b. Apr. 27, 1817; d. May 8, 1880. 

5 chil. b. in A. 

15 I.Esther Ann Postal Clark of Troy, Mich., b. June 25, 1830; m. Nov. 13, 

244 POSTAL. 

1851, Miles B. Clark, a farmer, b. Nov. 28, 1824; d. Apr. 15, 1897; son of 
Cyrus C. and Eveline (Cook) Clark of Lima, N. Y., and Detroit, Mich. 
3 chil. b. 1, in Avon; 2, in Graton; 3, in Troy, Mich. 

16 I.Fred H. Clark of Utica,-Mich., b. Nov. 2, 1852; m. Mar. 18, 1874, Nellie 

Keyes, b. Jan. 21, 1853; d. Sep. 4, 1901; dan. of Charles and Kitter Keyes. 

5 chil. b. 1, in A.; 2, 3, 4, 5, in T. 

17 1. Alice M. Clark Schaultz of Utica, b. Feb. 5, 1875; d. Apr. 4, 1900 in U.; 

m. Oct. 16, 1895, Fred Schaultz, b. Dec. 13, 1871; son of August and 
Minnie (Gutchaw) Schaultz of Big Beaver, Mich. 

18 2. Walter C. Clark, an undertaker of Ortonville, Mich., b. June 2, 1877; 

m. July 12, 1903, Nellie Sopher: dau. of Thomas Sopher of U. 
3 .F. Bert Clark, b. Apr. 14, 1879. 4. Ettie May Clark, b. Aug. 21, 1881; d. 
Apr. 7, 1897. 5. Charles M. Clark, b. Aug., 1885. 

22 2. Eveline A. Clark, b. May 7, 1854; d. Aug. 28, 1898. 

23 3. George C. Clark of Troy, a grower of many kinds of fruit, b. Dec. 27, 

1865; m. Sep. 22, 1897, Maggie N. Richards, b. Aug. 12, 1873; dau. of 
Ransom H. and Frances H. (Blount) Richards of T. 

24 2. Mary Jaxe Postal Jennings Parker of Avon, b. Sep. 28, 1831; d. May 12, 

1904; m. Oct. 17, 1852, Dr. Edwin P. Jennings, a Surgeon of the Civil War, 
2 years, b. July 5, 1825; d. Apr. 7, 1891; son of Ira and Polly (Philips) 
Jennings of Troy: m. 2d, Oct. 2, 1892, Stephen Hunting Parker, b. Feb. 
25, 1837. 2 chil. b. in A. 

25 1. Ardella Jennings Stone Christianson of Amy, Mich., b. Aug. 24, 1853; m. 

June 5, 1873, Alvara Wesley Stone, a farmer, son of Alonzo and Mary 
Ophelia (Kimball) Stone; m. 2d, June, 1898, Alexander Christianson. 

6 chil. b. 1, in Midland; 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, in Gaines, Mich. 

26 I.Mary Ophelia Stone, b. Sep. 12, 1874; d. at 11 years. 

27 2. Elizabeth Delia Stone Van Wagoner of Fowlersville, Mich.; b. July 

29, 1877; m. Aug. 12, 1896, Rev. Cassius Clayton Van Wagoner, son 
of George Van Wagoner of Rochester, Mich. 1 chil. 

28 1. Mildred Lucile Van Wagoner, b. Oct. 15, 1900 in Brandon. 

29 3. Edith Stone Burse of Amy, Mich., b. Nov. 14, 1879; m. Nov., 1898, 

Claude A. Burse, b. 1879, son of Hiram H. Burse. 1 chil. 

30 1. Clare A. Burse, b. June 30, 1900 in Bay City, Mich. 

31 4. Maud Stone Durant of Amy, Mich., b. Feb. 24, 1881; m. June 15, 1904, 

Leon Durant, a merchant, b. Aug. 9, 1882; son of Frederic and Sarah 
(Quartermass) Durant of Amy, Mich. 

32 5. Willie Albert Stone, died at 1 year in Gaines, Mich. 

33 6. Benjamin Jennings Stone, b. Sep. 20, 1888. 

34 2. George Postal Jennings of Amy, b. Aug. 6, 1858; d. Sep. 20, 1899; m. Mar. 

25, 1879, Flora Belle Harris, b. Sep. 14, 1858; dau. of Bradner and Jardie 
Ellen (Rose) Harris. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, in Gaines; 3, in South Lyon; 4, in 
Avon, Mich. 

35 1. Mary Louzelle Jennings Schaultz of Rochester, Mich., b. Aug, 25, 1880; 

m. Oct. 26, 1904, Fred Schaultz. b. Dec. 13, 1871; whose first wife was 


Alice M. Clark (Postal 17). 2. Lola Belle Jennings, b. Nov. 7, 1882. 3. 
Fern G. Jennings, b. May 10, 1887. 4. Isabelle Louise Jennings, b. 
June 5, 1894. 

39 3. Smith Weeks Postal, a farmer of Avon, Mich., b. Apr. 17, 1833; d. Mar. 

6, 1890; m. Nov. 25, 1857, Mehetabel L. Murlix, b. Mar. 3, 1836; dau. of 
Moses Van Campen and Betsey (Parker) Murlin of Pontiac, Mich. Moses 
is a name handed down from Maj. Gen. Moses Van Campen of the Revolu- 
tionary Army, from whom this family descended. They have a book of 
his life in which it is related that he saw his brother's head cut off, and he 
was made to dance in the blood. 6 chil. b. in Avon. 

40 1. Carrie Elizabeth Postal, b. Nov. 27, 1858; d. Apr. 3, 1862 in A. 

41 2. William Laverne Postal, b. Dec. 27, 1861; d. Aug. 18, 1897 in P. 

42 3. Moses Van Campen Postal of Northville, Mich., b. Mar. 21, 1866; m. Helen 

Blanch: m. 2d, Mar. 24, 1903, Alice Ditch. Chil. 

43 1. Frank Smith Postal. 

44 i. Alice Antoinette Postal Cole of Northville, b. July 24, 1868; m. Mar. 16, 

1898, Dan E. Cole. Chil. 1. Jesse Earle Cole. 

46 ^.George William Postal, h. Dec. 4, 1873; d. Apr. 30, 1874 in A. 

47 Q.Frederic Smith Postal of Pontiac, b. Mar. 24, 1875; m. May 10, 1902, 

Matild Lena Erdman. Chil. 1. Maynard Frederic Postal. 

49 4. Julia Chamhekijn Postal, b. Dec. 26, 1834; d. July 14, 1836. 

50 5. Ji'LLA. CiiAMBEKLiN POSTAL, b. Mar. 10, 1837. 

51 ( VL) WILLIAM FULHAM POSTAL (12) of Evart, Mich., son of Lydia Ful- 
ham (93) and George Washington Postal (1); b. Apr. 6, 1817; d. Mar. 11, 1888 
in E.; m. 1839, ELIZA GRAY, b. Dec. 11, 1817; d. Jan. 24, 1879 in Utica, Mich. 

7 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in A.; 4, 5, 6, 7, in Sterling, Mich. 

52 I.Charles Postal, b. Dec. 17, 1840; d. 1842 in Avon. Mich. 

53 2. Wellington Postal, a carpenter of Dundee, Mich., b. Mar. 1, 1842; m. 

July 8, 1878, Ruth M. Ro(;ers. b. Mar. 27, 1853; dau. of Reuben H. and 
Rebecca (Knaggs) Rogers of Raisinville, Mich. 5 chil. b. 1, 4, in R.; 
2. 3, 5, in Evart, Mich. I.William Fulham Postal b. Mar. 4, 1880. 2. Fred 
V. Postal b. May 5, 1883. 3. Frank L. Postal b. Dec. 28, 1885. 4. Guy E. 
Postal b. June 18, 1887. 5. Hazel D. Postal b. May 24, 1891. 

59 3. Frank S. Postal (64) of Evart, Mich., b. Oct. 8, 1843. 

60 4. George Postal of Evart, b. Oct. 8, 1845; d. July 9, 1869. 

61 5. Augusta Postal Hamlin of Evart, b. July 12, 1847; m. Filo Hamlin. 

62 6. Thomas Postal, b. Dec. 23, 1853; d. May 17, 1872 in Evart. 

63 7. Fred Postal of Detroit, b. Aug. 2, 1859; m. 1884, Minnie Southworth. 

64 (VII.) FRANK S. POSTAL (59), Head of the Champion Tool & Handle 
Works of Evart, Mich.; and Pres. of Evart Savings Bank; b. Oct. 8, 1843; m. 
Mar. 22, 1883, ELLEN WRIGHT, b. May 6, 1856 in Streetsville, Ca.; dau. of 
William and Frances (Shortley) Wright of Durham, Ca. He bought 200 
Angora goats, and turned them into a square mile lot near his home, enclosed 
with a wire fence 58 inches high, expecting that the goats will clear the land. 



long ago denuded of valuable pines, and rendered nearly worthless by a 
second growth of brush. Removing this growth by the ordinary method would 

cost $10 an acre; when made fit for cultivation it 

will be valuable; and besides the benefits arising 
from this service, he expects to realize large profits 
from the mohair, averaging about five pounds a 
goat each year, and worth from 25 cents to $2 
a pound; and from the natural increase of his 
flock. A shed 150 feet long with a southern ex- 
posure will protect the goats from storms, and a 
well will supply them with water. If the ex- 
periment succeeds, large tracts of similar land in 
Northern Lower Michigan will be treated in the 
same way. 5 chil. b. in Evart. 

65 1. James Ralph Postal, b. Mar. 5, 1884. 

66 2. Gertrude Eliza Postal, b. Dec. 9, 1886. 

67 3. Spencer Frank Postal, b. Jan. 1, 1889. 

68 4. Baby. b. Aug. 20, d. Dec. 19, 1893. 

69 5. Geneva Alice Postal, b. Sep. 9, 1897. 

Frank S. Postal, 64. 

Woodstock, Vt., dau. of Sullivan Burbank and Roxana (Ordway) Fulham (233), 
b. in Cavendish, Mar. 29, 1839; d. Apr. 12, 1908; m. May 2, 1857, JESSE LA- 
FAYETTE PAINE, b. Mar. 7, 1832; d. Sep. 5, 1870; son of Ephraim and Betsey 
(Spaulding) Paine of C.; rn. 2d, Nov. 26, 1878, JOSEPH SAMPSON PRATT, b. 
Apr. 19, 1S3G; son of Lavinal and Susan (Palmer) Pratt. 5 chil. b. 1, in Ludlow; 
2, 3. 4, in C; 5, in W. 

2 1. LiLLis Betsey Paine Wolcott of Gardner, Ms., b. Dec. 15, 1858; m. Mar. 3. 

1878, William Bradford Wolcott. b. Nov. 27, 1851; son of Perez Bradford 
and Eunice Sybil (Fairbanks) Wolcott of Felchville, Vt. 4 chil. b. 1, in 
Cavendish; 2, in Reading, Vt.; 3, 4, in Gardner. 

3 I.Edna Adleta Wolcott, b. Nov. 16, 1879. 2. Flora Eunice Wolcott. b. Jan. 

29, 1882. 3. George Bradford Wolcott. b. Aug. 3, 1890. 4. Jesse Paine 
Wolcott. b. Mar. 3. 1893. 

7 2. Flora Roxana Paine Davis of Reading, Vt., b. Aug. 29, 1861; d. May 22. 

1897 in Reading; m. Oct. 28, 1882, Daniel F. Davis. 3 chil. b. 1, in Reading; 
2, in Rutland, Vt.; 3, in Cavendish, Vt. 

8 I.Jessie Ethel Davis, b. Aug. 27, 1883; d. Dec. 10, 1888 in Malone, N. Y. 

2.Lillis Mabel Davis, b. Sep. 20, 1885; d. Jan. 16, 1889 in M. Z.Mavd 
Ida Davis, b. March 12, d. Sep. 7, 18SS in Reading. 

11 3. Ori>ow Collins Paine of Gardner, Ms., b. Oct. 17, 1863; m. Mar. 11. 190r 

Flora Ellen Darling, b. Dec. 9, 1870; dau. of Jason Lewis and Ellen Louif 
(Paul) Darling of Woodstock, Vt. 

12 4. Jesse Lafayette Paine. Jr. of Gardner. Ms., b. Sep. 29. 1870; m. Mar. "' 

1S94, Hattie a. LrciER. 3 chil. b. in G. ^ 


13 I.Beatrice Hazel Paine, b. Aug. 7, 1894; d. Jan. 9, 1895. 2. Minola Evan- 
galina Paine, h. May 26, 1898. ^. Asnton Lucier Paine, b. Sep. 14, 1900. 
16 5. Arthur Garfield Pratt of Woodstock, Vt., b. Mar. 29, 1881 in W. 

1 (VI.j SARAH POSTAL (lOj RAXSFORD of Rochester, Mich., dau. of Lydia 
Fulham (93 j and George Washington Postal (1); b. in Perinton, N. Y., Aug. 
3, 1812; m. NORMAN RANSFORD, who owned and ran Avon Flour and Saw 

Mill, b. Nov. 9, 1903; d. Jan. 28, 1850; son of Archibald and ( Spoor j 

Ransford of E. Bloomfield, N. Y. In 1845, '47, '49, he was Supervisor of Avon, 
Mich. He was kicked to death by a horse. 9 chil. b. in Avon. 

2 1. Byrox Ransford, a school teacher, b. Apr. 1, 1832; d. Sep. 16, 1862 in hos- 

pital at Georgetown, Va. He was a Captain in the 5th Mich. Vol. Inf. 
in the Civil War, and died soon after the seven days' fight before Richmond. 

3 2. Lydia Ransford Lomasox of Rochester, Mich., b. Nov. i, 1833; d. Oct. 26. 

1900; m. Dec, 12, 1852, Joseph Fox Lomasox — written by other members of 
the family "Lambertson," b. Mar. 24, 1826; d. May 4, 18S6; son of Peter 
and Sarah (Fox) Lomason of R. 5 chil. b. in R. 

4 I.Peter Lomason, a Justice of the Peace of Rochester, b. Oct. 6, 1853; m. 

Feb. 4, 1891, Harriet Cook. b. June 9, 1866; dau. of Orvil G. and Ann 
Elizabeth (Kirby) Cook of R. He has held many offices in school, town, 
and district. 2 chil. b. in R. 

5 1. Dexter Ferry Lomason, b. Nov. 6, 1891. 

6 2. Kyle Cook Lomason, b. Sep. 15. 1893. 

7 2. Byron Lomason, a farmer of Whittemore, Mich., b. Jan. 11, 1855; m. 

Mar. 25, 1880, Eva Moore, b. Apr. 12, 1857; dau. of Calvin B. and Belinda 
(King) Moore of Macomb Co., Mich. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, in Macomb Co.; 3, 
in Oakland Co.; 4. in Ogemaw Co., Mich. 

8 1. Julia B. Lomason, b. Mar. 4, 1881. 2. Joseph Lomason. b. May 10, 1884. 
10 3. Ella G. Lomason, b. Oct. 18, 1886. 4. Grover Lomason, b. Aug. 11, 1888. 

12 o.Xornian Lomason of Disco, Mich., b. Mar. 5, 1857; d. Feb. 14, 1902 in D.; 

m. Jan. 18, 1885, Mertie Elizabeth Crowe, b. Feb. 25, 1868; dau. of John 
and Clarinda Moe (Russell) Crowe. She m. 2d, John Seaman, and lived 
in Utica. Mich. 3 chil. b. 1, in Troy; 2, 3, in Disco. 

13 I.Clarence J. Lomason, b. July 11, 1887; d. Feb. 21, 1892. 2. Jerry Carl 

Lomason, b. Jan. 29, 1890. 3. Jesse Earl Lomason, b. Jan. 29, 1890. 

16 4. George Lomason. b. Dec. 25, 1861. 

17 O.Ella Lomason Deedrich of Rochester, :\Iich., b. Mar. 14, 1876; m. Oct. 8, 

1902, Clarence J. Deedrich. b. Feb. 27, 1876; son of Frank and Christine 
(Cottrell) Deedrich of Detroit, Mich. 

18 3. Orix Raxsford of St. Joseph, Mo., b. Aug. 28, 1835; d. Apr. 17, 1884; 
^ married and had 1 son and 3 daughters. 

^^' 4. Axx Raxsford Uxdekwood of Caro, Mich., b. Apr. 27, 1838; d. Oct. 3, 1907; 
Ai m. July 4, 1858, Thomas Kexxedy Uxderwood. a farmer, b. Mar. 10, 1830; 
wi son of George and Ann (Kennedy) Underwood. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in 
Avon; 5, 6, 7, 8, in Independence, Mich. 


20 I.Herbert M. Underwood, a farmer of Dayton, Mich., b. June 1, 1859; m. 

June 8, 1884, Blanche Derby, b. Nov. 18, 1860; of Malone, N. Y.— divorced; 
m. 2d, Nov. 26, 1901, Inesse M. Trim, b. at Black River Falls, Wis., July 
14, 1880; dau. of Alvin Thomas and Ella E. (McKay) Trim. 

21 2. Cassius T. Underwood, a fruit grower, b. Dec. 4, 1860. 

22 Z.Josephine Underwood Spencer of North Branch, Mich., b. Mar. 11, 1863; 

d. Oct. 20, 1886; m. Oct. 6, 1885, Jackson Spencer, son of John and Mary 
Spencer of North Branch, Mich. 1 chil. 

23 1. Gracie May Spencer, b. Sep. 19, 1886 at North Branch. 

24 i.Ruamy Underwood, b. Jan. 24, 1865; d. May 11, 1890 in E. Dayton. 

25 t>.Hattie Ermina Underwood, b. Nov. 21, 1866; d. Feb. 10, 1871 in I. 

26 Q. Bertha Ann Underwood Gifford of Wells, Mich., b. Feb. 3, 1872; m. Mar., 

1900, Alva Gifford, a farmer, b. Apr. 11, 1867; son of Joseph and Ann 
(Couch) Gifford of Wells. 2 chil. 

27 1. Linton Alva Gifford, b Feb. 13, 1901 in Wells, Mich. 

28 2. Willard Ransford Gifford, b. Dec. 22, 1903 in Wells. 

29 7. Mahel Underwood Knight of Wells, Mich., b. May 23, 1875; m. Jan. 9, 1894, 

Zeh Knight, a farmer, b. Feb. 18, 1875; son of Charles and Sarah 
(Mitchell) Knight of Wells. 

30 S.Ruth Underwood, b. Jan. 1, 1877; d. Jan. 14, 1877. 

31 5. Ellen Ransford White Whitney of Rochester, Mich., b. July 25, 1839; m. 

Levi White; son of John and Esther (Pane) White; m. 2d, Oct. 10, 1870, 
Reuben Allen Whitney. Jr., b. Aug. 1, 1830; son of Reuben Allen and 
Olive (Beals) Whitney — Reuben, Jr. was a member of the 22d N. Y. 
Mounted Rifles through the Civil War; he was killed by cars at Rochester, 
Dec. 28, 1904. 6 chil. 

32 I.Etta White, b. Feb. 2, 1865; d. Sep. 16, 1874 in Clio. 2. Grant White, 

b. Jan. 3, 1867; d. Nov. 4, 1868 in C. Z.Jimmie White, b. Dec, 1869; d. 
next day. 4. Flora Bell Whitney, b. Dec. 20, 1871 in Bridgeport. 5. 
Charles Ransford Whitney, b. May 15, 1876 in Flint, Mich., a soldier in 
the United States Army at Fort Joy. 6. Maude Whitney, b, July 20, 
1880; d. July 6, 1881. 

38 6. Amanda Ransford. d. soon after birth. 

39 7. Esther Ransford Parker of Richmond, Mich., b. Dec. 31, 1844; d. Mar. 

11, 1901; m. Oct. 14, 1859, Stephen Hunting Parker, b. Feb. 25, 1837; son 
of Abner and Elinor (Pane) Parker of Avon, Mich. 4 chil. b. in Avon. 

40 1. Orin Ransford Parker, a non-union barber of Pontiac, Mich., b. Mar. 28, 

1863; m. Jan. 1, 1885, Carrie May Jackson, b. Sep. 22, 1869; thrown from 
a bugg>' and instantly killed at Amy, Mich., May 31, 1894; dau. of John — 
a Frenchman — and Charlotte (Porter) Jackson from Pa., of P. She 
was a lovable and loving woman and wife. Orin was one of the 
incorporators of the Columbia Copper Co. of Perry Sound, Ont., Ca., 
and owns shares in the Detroit Security & Trust Co. 1 chil. b. in R. 


41 I.Maude Zella Parker Churchill of Amy, Mich., b. Nov. 5, 1886; m. Jan. 

13, 1905, Warner Churchill, son of James Churchill of A. 

42 2. Sarah Elinor Parker Harman of Richmond, Mich., b. July 8, 1864; m. 

Jan. 7, 1903, Henry J. Harman. a carpenter, b. Oct. 29, 1867; son of John 
and Martha (Bush) Harman of Richmond, Mich. 

43 3. Charles Parker, a decorator of Rose Lawn, Mich., b. Aug. 8, 1865; d. 

May 21, 1903 in Rose Lawn. 

44 i.Abner Curtis Parker of Grand Island, Cal., b. Mar. 22, 1873. 

45 8. Alice Ransford Blair of Rochester, N. Y., m. Burtox Blair, and had 1 

son and 2 daughters. 1. Sarah Blair, the eldest daughter. 
47 9. Flora Ran.sford Blin Spore of Sanilac Co., Mich., b. about 1849; m. Henry 
Blix of Romeo, Mich.; m. 2d. name unknown; m. 3d, Samuel Spore. 
She had a dau., Mary Blin, who married, lived in Canada, and had several 

1 (V.) SARAH FULHAM (91) RANSOM of Panama, N. Y.. dau. of Elisha and 
Mary (Willard) Fulham (90), b. in Harvard, Ms., Mar. 1, 1778; d. Aug. 25, 
1855 in P.; m. in Otsego Co., N. Y.. June 5, 1794, CYRUS RANSOM, a farmer, 
b. in Pownal, Vt.. Apr. 16, 1771; d. Dec. 10, 1862; son of Thomas and Sarah 
(Alger) Ransom, who went from Mohawk Valley to Pownal. and probably 
thence to Panama. In 1825, Cyrus and Sarah moved to Chautauqua Co., and 
bought 100 acres of lot 37, in Harmony, of the Holland Land Co. 9 chil., the 
last 8 b. in Laurens, N. Y. 

2 I.Mary Ransom Jexks (1), b. Aug. 24, 1797: d. Nov. 29, 1877, aet. 80. 

3 2. Samuel Ransom (13), b. May 17, 1799; d. Oct. 31, 1876, aet. 77. 

4 3. Cyrus Ransom. Jr. (31), b. Sep. 14, 1801; d. Dec. 14, 1874, aet. 73. 

5 4. Elisha Ransom (34), b. Oct. 5, 1804; d. Aug. 6, 1872, aet. 67. 

6 5. Thomas Ransom (92), b. Oct. 31, 1807; d. Mar. 24, 1873, aet. 65. 

7 6. Willard Ransom (105), b. Jan. 2, 1811; d. June 15, 1891, aet. 80. 

8 7. Asa Ransom (130), b. Sep. 6, 1813; d. Mar. 5, 1892, aet. 78. 

9 S.Elizabeth Ransom Lloyd (1), b. Apr. 19, 1816; d. July 3, 1893, aet. 77. 

10 9. Adaline Ransom Button of Panama, N. Y., b. May 31, 1818; d. July 31, 

1894, aet. 76 in Panama; m. June 6, 1839, Joseph Fay Button, a farmer, 
b. Aug. 14, 1817; d. Mar. 24, 1889; son of Joseph and May (Gifford) 
Button of Wells, Vt., and Panama. 2 chil. b. in Panama. 

11 I.Sarah Button Hunt of Panama, N. Y., b. Sep. 25, 1844; m. Mar. 26, 1885, 

Stephen Hunt, a farmer, b. Mar. 23, 1840; son of Stephen Potter and 
Esther (Calvin) Hunt of Carroll, Chautauqua Co., N. Y. 

12 2.Manj Button, b. Nov. 17, 1856; d. Feb. 9, 1859 in Panama. 

13 (VI.) SAMUEL RANSOM (3), a farmer of Panama, N. Y., son of Sarah 
Fulham (91) and Cyrus Ransom (1), b. in Laurens, N. Y., May 17, 1799; d. 
Oct. 31, 1876 in P.; m. June 10, 1833, :\L\RCIA LATHROP, b. Nov. 26, 1796; d. 
Sep. 24, 1884; dau. of Azariah and Esther (L^wis) Lathrop, who went from 
Wells River, Vt. to Rockford, 111. 5 chil. b. in Harmony, N. Y. 

14 1. Delos Ransom of Brockenstraw, N. Y., b. Mar. 26, 1834; m. Sep. 22, 1859, 

250 RAXSO^r. 

Cordelia Woodex. b. Feb. 22, 1839; dau. of Bushrod W. and Louisa (Wil- 
liams) Wooden of Bear Lake, Pa. 3 chil. b. in Harmony, N. Y. 
1.5 l.AJta Estella Ransom Smith HurWurt of Panama, N. Y., b. Feb. 6, 1861; 
m. Apr. 1, 1888, Benjamin Butler Smith, b. May 26, 1862; d. Feb. 10. 
1892; son of George and Susan (Warren) Smith of Pa.; m. 2d, Dec. 22, 
1897, John Frank Hurlburt, b. Oct. 12, 1860; son of Edson and Martha 
(Walradt) Hurlburt of Watts Flats, N. Y. 5 chil. b. in Harmony. 
16 I.Laurence Ransom Smith, b. Feb. 3, 1889; d. Sep. 8, 1889 in Garland, 

Pa. 2. Loren Benjamin Smith, b. Apr. 11. 1890. 3. Ethel Cordelia 
Smith, b. Oct. 10, 1891. 4. John Frank Hurlburt, Jr., b. .Jan. 26, 1900. 
5. Daughter, b. June 7, 1904. 

21 2. Julia Josephine Random Gage of Jamestown, N. Y., b. Apr. 9, 1862; m. 

Aug. 23, 1885, William Gage, b. May 11, 1863; son of Reuben and Percie 
(Mattson) Gage of Smiths Mills, N. Y. 2 chil. 

22 1. Earl William Gage, b. May 26, 1889 in Blockville. N. Y. 

23 2. Erwin Ransom Gage, b. June 25, 1895 in Blockville. 

24 O.Fred Delos Ransom, a farmer of Panama, N. Y., b. Sep. 11, 1864; m. 

Sep. 3, 1884, Hattie Elizabeth Manley. b. Nov. 25, 1863; dau. of Salmon 
Morton and Mary (Alexander) Manley of P. 2 chil. b. in P. 

25 1. Ruth Manley Ransom, b. Dec. 3, 1897. 

26 2. Inez Mary Ransom, b. June 2, 1900. 

27 2. :\L\RY Ransom Benedict Ely of Valley Springs, S. Dak., b. May 6. 1835; 

m. Feb. 6, 1856, Harley Boughton Benedict, b. Mar. 25, 1830; d. July 10, 
1886; son of Boughton and Lucy (Tinker) Benedict of Brockenstraw. 
X. Y.; m. 2d, Mar. 30, 1893, William Ely, b. June 14, 1829; son of Calvin 
and Martha T. (Grinnell) Ely of Cheektowaga, N. Y. 

28 3. Ch.arlotte Ransom Osborne of Brockenstraw, N. Y., b. Nov, 25. 1836; m. 

Jan. 1, 1873, Oren Osborne, a farmer, b. Feb. 22, 1847; son of Sylvester 
and Eliza (Bartlett) Osborne of Lattsville, Pa. 

29 4. Harrip:t Ransom Widrig of Bear Lake, Pa., b. Dec. 5, 1839; m. Oct. 8, 1873. 

Charles Finney Widrig, b. Oct. 13, 1834; d. July 31, 1899; son of Michael 
and Elizabeth (Weber) Widrig. 

30 5. Marcia Rebecca Ran.som. b. Nov. 10, 1S41; d. Nov. 2, 1865. 

31 (VL) CYRUS RANSOM. Jr. (4). a farmer of Panama. N. Y.. son of Sarah 
F^ilham (91) and Cyrus Ransom (1). b. in Laurens. N. Y.. Sep. 14, 1801; d. Dec. 
14, 1874 in P.; m. Mar. 3, 1829, RACHEL SCOFIELD, b. Feb. 2. 1801 in Saratoga. 
N, Y.; d. Oct. 14, 1878. 4 chil. b. in Harmony. N. Y. 

32 I.Thoma.s Ransom of Panama, b. Dec. 4, 1829; m. May 12. 1858. Sarah 

PHELrs; m. 2d, Feb. 20, 1889, Mariette Coates Darrow Dod(;e. 
2. 3. Unnamed children, died at birth. 

33 4, Sarah Ransom Salisbury of Panama. N. Y.. b. July 16. 1838; d. Feb. 27, 

1907; m. 18S9. Charles Salisbury, b. Feb. 16, 1830: d. Feb. 17, 1907; son 
of Emory and Lucy ( Farrend ) Salisbury of Greene. 

34 (VL) ELISHA RANSOM (5). a farmer of Mt. Ida. Wis., son of Sarah Ful- 
ham (91) and Cyrus Ransom (1), b. Oct. 5, 1804 in Laurens, N. Y. : d. Aug. 6, 

RAXSOM. 251 

1872; m. Apr. 19, 1826, HANNAH CAMP, d. Jan. 2, 1856, dau. of Philander 
Camp; m. 2d, July 4, 1858, SARAH DITTO ANDREW, b. Sep. 6, 1825; d. May 8, 
1906; dau. of John and Nancy (Welkerj Ditto of Marion, Ohio; and widow of 
Henry Andrew. 7 chll. b. 1, in Laurens; 2, 3, 4, 5, in Harmony; 7, in Mt. Ida. 

35 1. RoxY AxN Ransom Spencer, a dressmaker of Commerce, Mich., b. Dec. 29, 

1826; m. Dec. 20, 1847, Ambrose Spencer, a miller, b. Dec. 17, 1829; d. 
Aug. 13, 1889; son of Elijah and Catherine Spencer of Lockport, N. Y. 
She m. in Ashville, and in 1856 moved to Hillsdale, Mich. 7 chil. b. 1, ?., 3. 
4, in Lockport; 5, 6, 7, in Hillsdale. 

36 1. Julia Francelia Spencer Montgomery of Hillsdale, b. Nov. 26, 1848; d. 

Aug. 8, 1900; m. Mar. 3, 1869, Thomas Coleman Montgomery, b. Aug. 24. 
1847; son of William Rochester and Amanda (Mills) Montgomery of 
Camden, Mich. 2 chil. b. in H. 

37 1. Nellie Amanda Montgomery, a teacher, b. July 17, 1872. 

38 2. Hugh Ransom Montgomery of Hammond, Ind., b. Aug. 15, 1S74. 

39 2. Josephine Joanna Spencer Teeter Anton of Empire, Mich., b. Jan. 5, 

1851; m. Jan. 4, 1871, Charles Ambrose Teeter, b. Dec. 29, 1839; d. Mar. 
3, 1897; son of Julius Ambrose and Mary Ann (Mosher) Teeter of 
Hillsdale; m. 2d, Mar. 5, 1907, James Ulysses Auton, b. Oct. 1, 1845. who 
was in K Co. 9th Mich. Cavalry in the Civil War, and marched with 
Sherman to the sea. 2 chil. b. in Milford. Mich. 

40 I.Artie Julius Teeter, a U. S. soldier, b. Sep. 14. 1880. 2. Louis Hugh 

Teeter of Farmington, Mich., b. Jan. 24, 1884. 

42 3. William Ambrose Spencer, b. Aug. 8, d. Aug. 19, 1853 in L. 

43 4. Wesley William Spencer, b. Mar. 1, d. Mar. 12, 1855 in Lockport. 

4:4 5. Leila Henrietta Spencer Tooley Ormshy Cronk of Commerce. Mich., b. 

Dec. 26, 1858; m. Sep. 28, 1876, Albert Stimpson Tooley. b. Jan. 12, 1857; 

killed by cars at Fort Wayne Station, Aug. 1, 1888; son of Thaddeus 

and Julia Ann (Foot) Tooley of Hudson; m. 2d, Oct. 26, 1893, Bela 

Wellington Ormsby. b. Apr. 11, 1834; d. Dec. 16, 1903; son of Wm. Nelson 

and Phila (Bennett) Ormsby of C; m. 3d, Oliver Cronk. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 

in Jackson; 3, in Hudson; 4, in Commerce. 

45 I.Nellie Amanda Tooley, b. June 20. 1880; d. Jan. 23, 1881 in Jonesville. 

2. Grace May Tooley, b. and d. Dec. 5, 1881 in Jackson. 3. Charles 

Ransom Tooley of C, b. Nov. 14, 1884. 4. Ruth Bernice Ormsby, b. 

Jan. 19, 1897; d. June 9, 1897 in C. 

49 Cj.yorris Ambrose Spencer, a farmer of Moscow. Mich., b. Aug. 26, 1862; m. 

Jan. 19, 1884, Lpila Emeline Rice. b. Nov. 17, 1865; dau. of Orville 
Norton and Elizabeth (Nichols) Rice of Hillsdale. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, in H.; 
3, in Jackson; 4, in Somerset Center; 5. in Geneva, Mich. 

50 1. Arthur Earl Spencer, b. Mar. 9, 1885. 2. Laurence Norris Spencer, b. 

Apr. 18, 1890. 3. Gotha Louise Spencer, b. Sep. 20, 1892. 4. Josephine 
Elizabeth Spencer, b. Nov. 1, 1896. 5. Harry Lombard Spencer, b. 
Sep. 6, 1902. 

252 RANSOM. 

55 I.James Montgonnery Silencer, a printer of Hillsdale, b. July 19, 1869; m. 

Oct. 5, 1891, Maggie Allen McCarty, b. June 13, 1867; dau. of Jacob and 
Mary Ann McCarty. 4 chil. b. in H. 

56 I.Charles Ransom Spencer, b. Mar. 21; d. Aug. 30, 1895 in H. 

57 2. Albert Tooley Spencer, b. Dec. 24, 1897. 3. Gladys Spencer, b. Feb. 8, 

d. Mar. 12, 1899. 4. Grace Spencer, b. Feb. 8, d. May 27, 1899. 

60 2. Samuel C. Ransom, a farmer of Mt. Ida, Wis., b. Feb. 2, 1830; m. Sep. 9, 

1856, Elizabeth Wilson Ambler, b. Jan. 4, 1841; dau. of Thomas and 
Abigail (Pitcock) Ambler of Troy, Wis. He enlisted Aug. 12, 1862 in C 
Co. 20th Wis. Vol. Inf. for the Civil War; was in the battles of Prairie 
Grove, Vicksburg. Yazoo City, Atchafalaya. Ft. Morgan, Franklin Creek, 
and Spanish Fort; and was disc. July 14, 1865. 9 chil. b. in Mt. Ida. 

61 1. Melinda Anne Ransom Ducharjne of Columbia, Wis., b. Jan. 7, 1858; m. 

Apr. 12, 1880. Joseph Bucharme. b. Aug 22, 1835; son of Peter and Mary 
(LaRock) Ducharme of Montreal, Ca. 1 chil. 

62 1. Joseph Eugene Ducharme, b. Aug. 7, 1883 in Sterling, Wis. 

63 2. Chauncy Henry Ransom, b. Jan. 15, 1860; d. Feb. 23, 1860. 

64 S.Lettia OrviUie Ransom Lowe of Bell Center, Wis., b. June 3, 1861; d. 

Aug. 27, 1890; m. May 23, 1882, Frank Thomas Lowe. b. Oct. 20, 1858; 
son of John and Annis (Husted) Lowe. 2 chil. b. near B. C. 

65 1. Annie May Lowe, b. Sep. 2, 1885. 2. Thomas Lowe, b. Mar. 8, 1889. 

67 4. Frank Chamberlain Ransom, a farmer of Mt. Ida, Wis., b. Nov. 27, 1866; 

m. May 31, 1896, Henrietta Rands, b. Oct. 24, 1868; dau. of Richard and 
Sarah (Gylyatt) Rands. 2 chil. b. in Werley, Wis. 

68 1. Frank Fay. 2. Eunice Ray Ransom, twins, b. Feb. 8, 1900. 

70 5. Edith Caroline Ransom MaishaU of Lancaster, Wis., b. Oct. 9, 1868; d. 

Jan. 17, 1889; m. Mar. 7, 1888, Albert Marshall. 

71 6. Sidney Elisha Ransom, a farmer of Utica, Neb., b. Aug. 18, 1871; m. Mar. 

17, 1902, Ada Trimble, b. Mar. 28, 1869; dau. of Richard Johnson and 
Elizabeth (Gibson) Trimble of Norwich, Ohio. 

72 I.Edgar Asa Ransom of Mt. Ida, b. June 23, 1874: m. June 13, 1900, Mary 

Robertson, b. June 6, 1882; dau. of Robert and Priscilla (Woffenden) 
Robertson of Mt. Ida. 2 chil. b. in Mt. Ida. 

73 I.Clifford Ransom, b. Oct. 4, d. Oct. 8, 1901. 

74 2. Roland Ransom, b. Nov. 19, 1902. 

75 S.Carrie Elizabeth Ransom Jacobs of Wyalusing, Wis., b. Aug. 25, 1878; 

m. Aug. 2, 1899, Sherman Jacobs, b. Oct. 8, 1866; son of Milton and Jane 
(Shrake) Jacobs of Wyalusing. 2 chil. 

76 1. Lee Edward Jacobs, b. Mar. 11, 1900 at Mineral Point, Wis. 

77 2. John Allen Jacobs, b. Jan. 18, 1902 at Wyalusing, Wis. 

78 9. John Judson Ransom, b. Feb. 11, 1882; lives with parents. 

79 3. Caroline Ransom Olds of Colfax. Wash., b. Aug. 7, 1833; m. Luther 


80 4. Amelia RAN.-iOM Olus of Cairo, 111., b. Feb. 6, 1836; d. 1856; m. Lucius 

Olds, twin brother of Luther Olds (79). 

RANSOM. 253 

81 5. Lamira Raxsom Bartell of Stockton, Cal., b. Mar. 9, 1839; d. 1865; m. 

A. Bartell. 

82 6. L.UCBETIA Ransom, died at 18 months; buried in Panama. 

83 7. Mixa Lavina Ransom Long of Lake Preston, S. Dak., b. Mar. 22, 1860; 

m. July 3, 1878, Henry Long, a carpenter, b. Dec. 7, 1851; son of Chris- 
topher and Mary (Lummasman) Long of Werley, Wis. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 
at Mt. Ida, Wis.; 5, 6, at Lake Preston. 

84 I.Nettie Long Pattee of Lake Preston, b. Aug. 25, 1879; m. Apr. 25, 1900, 

Dow Lester Pattee. b. Dec. 18, 1872; son of Austin Clark and Emmogene 
(Leveercy) Pattee of L. P. 2 chil. b. at L. P. 

85 1. Vivian Bernice Pattee, b. Aug. 22, 1901. 

86 2. Baby, b. Jan. 26; d. Feb. 14, 1903. 

87 2. Fred 0. Long, a railroad man of Lake Preston, b. Apr. 7, 1881. 

88 Z.Maggie May Long. b. Sep. 27, 1883; d. Aug. 6, 1889 at L. P. 

89 \. Bessie Ethel Long, b. Aug. 25, 1887. h. Ad<i Mammie Long, b. Oct. 12, 

1892. 6. Sarah Alice Long. b. Apr. 11, 1897. 

92 (VI.) THOMAS RANSOM (6), a farmer of Panama, N. Y., son of Sarah 
Fulham (91) and Cyrus Ransom (1). b. in Laurens, N. Y., Oct. 31, 1807; d. 
Mar. 24, 1873 in P.; m. Sep. 12. 1838, CLARISSA SHELDON, b. Mar. 21, 1815; 
d. Feb. 10, 1886; dau. of Thaddeus and Ellis (Green) Sheldon of Wash. Co., 
N. Y. 7 chil. b. in Harmony, N. Y. 

93 I.Eliza Lucetta Ransom, b. Nov. 28, 1839; d. Feb. 11, 1844 in H. 

94 2. Adaline Lucetta Ransom Pyle of Vacaville, Cal., b. May 11, 1842; d. Oct. 

28, 1894; m. Jan. 16, 1873, Jesse Pyle. a carpenter, b. Feb. 21, 1825; d. Apr. 
27, 1898; son of Isaac and Elizabeth (Thomas) Pyle of Chestnut Hill, Md. 
1 chil. Nellie May Pyle. b. Mar. 29, 1878. 

96 3. Melville Blin Bansom. b. Dec. 25, 1844; of D Co. 9rith N. Y. Inf. in the 

Civil War; d. Dec. 8, 1864, aet. 19, in Winchester, Va. 

97 4. Ellen Marl\ Ransom Wiltsie of Panama, N. Y., b. Feb. 7, 1847; m. May 1, 

1877, WiLLL\M W^iltsie, b. Oct. 14, 1830. 1 chil. 

98 l.Arlo Lynn Wiltsie, b. June 25, 1881; d. Jan. 13, 1882. 

99 S.Eveline Livona Ransom, b. June 4, 1849; d. July 9, 1850. 

100 6. Nelson Fl-xham Ransom of Ithaca, N. Y., b. June 10, 1851; m. Apr. 23, 

1882, Rose Wiltsie. b. Mar. 20, 1863; dau. of William and Caroline (Allen) 
Wiltsie of Sherman. He lived in Harmony until 1886, then moved to S., 
and in 1902 to I. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in H.; 3, near S. 

101 I.William Lynn Ransom of Ithaca, N. Y., b. June 24, 1883. In the fall 

of 1906 he was Independent Republican and Democratic candidate for 
member of the Assembly in the First District of Chaut. Co., against 
the notorious Arthur C. Wade; and reduced Wade's majority materially. 

102 2. Clara Mahel Ransom, b. Aug. 22, 1885. 

103 3. Pearl Euphema Ransojn. b. Jan. 30, 1887. 

104 7. Frank Sheldon Ransom, a farmer of Harmony, N. Y., b. Dec. 2, 1853; m. 

Dec. 30, 1887, Inez Carr; d. Nov. 29, 1898. 




Maryette B. RAXSo:\r. 

105 (VI.) Dr. WILLARD RANSOM (7), a physician of Panama, N. Y., son of 
Sarah Fulham (91), and 
Cyrus Ransom (l),b. in 
Laurens, N. Y., Jan. 2, 
1811; d. June 15, 1891; 
m. Feb. 22, 1836, MARY- 
Warren, Pa., Jan. 10, 
1819; d. Nov. 23, 1897; 
dau. of James Harvie 
and Mary K. (Smith) 
B r i g g s of Poland 
Center, N, Y. He was 
graduated from Syra- 
cuse Medical College in 
1848, and practiced his 
profession in Panama 
until a few years 
before his death. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in Harmony; 4, in Panama, N. Y. 
lOG 1. James Hakvey Raxsom, a merchant of Ransomville, Kan., b. Nov. 15, 

1836; m. Dec. 18, 1862, Euxice Gliddex. b. Mar. 6, 1840; d. Apr. 19, 1892; 

dau. of Daniel 

Chase and Al- 

mira (Steward) 

Glidden of James- 
town, N. Y.; m. 

2d, Apr. 17. 1901, 

Edith Bradford 

Kissinger, b. Apr. 

17, 1864; dau. of 

Charles V. and 

F r e d e r i c a 

(Stienor) Kis- 
singer of Cincin- 
nati , 0. He 

moved to Clinton. 

Kan. in 1869; to 

Lawrence in 1879 ; Ransom Homestead. 

to Williamsburg in 1882; to Ottawa in 1886; and thence to R. 

in Panama; 2, in Clinton, Kan. 

107 l.Myra Mahette Rajisom- Bennett of Ottawa, Kan., b. Nov. 12, 1863; m. 

Nov. 13, 1884, Byron Douglass Bennett, b. Apr. 11, 1861; son of Henry 

S. and Catharine (Stauffer) Bennett of Williamsburg, Kan. 4 chil. b. 

1, in Harper; 2, in Wichita; 3. in Pittsburg; 4. in O. 

IDS 1. James Henry Bennett, b. Aug. 28, 1885. 2. Eunice Bennett, b. Jan. 15, 

::-;Vi,, ': ^ «i'^-% 

lii«|iiiiiP f 

2 chil. b. 1, 

RANSOM. 255 

1889. 3. Frank Ransom Bennett, b. Nov. 5, 1891. 4. Catherine Ben- 
nett, b. Sep. 10, 1899. 

112 2. Willarcl Ransom of Mexico City, Mex., b. Feb. 17, 1875. 

113 2. MiRAXDA Ransom Lewis of Panama, N. Y., b. Feb. 19, 1839; m. June 2, 

1859, Alfred Steward Lewis, b. May 24, 1835; d. June 20, 1905; son of Levi 
and Lucy (Steward) Lewis of Harmony, N. Y. 5 chil. b. in P. 

114 1. Marian Lucy Lewis, b. June 4, 1860; d. Oct. 17, 1899. 2. Etta Rose Lewis 

of P., b. Aug. 18, 1865. 3. Dio Daniel Lewis, b. Jan. 15, 1874; d. July 
28, 1875. i.Eva Louisa Letcis, b. Feb. 27, 1879; d. Mar. 6, 1879. 5. 
Ray Levi Lewis of P., b. Sep. 20, 1882. 

119 3. John R. B. Ransom, a manufacturer of Autos., of Toledo, O., b. Aug. 21, 

1845; d. at San Francisco, Cal., Dec. 17, 1907, and buried at T.; m. May 
30, 1867, Ella Agnes Randolph, b. Mar. 2, 1848; dau. of Reuben Fitz 
and Julia (Bell) Randolph of Panama, N. Y. 1 chil. b. in Toledo. 

120 1. Caroline Louise Ransoyn of Bryn Mawr, Pa., b. Feb. 24, 1872; took 

degree of A. B., 1896 at Mt. Holyoke College. So. Hadley, Ms.; A. M., 
1900; and Ph. D., 1905, at University of Chicago, 111.; published, 1905, 
"Studies in Ancient Furniture"; 1900-1903, studied in Europe, chiefly 
at University of Berlin; afterwards Associate in Art and Archaeology at 
Bryn Mawr College. 

121 4. Mary Elizabeth Ransom Cook of Chautauqua, N. Y., b. Oct. 22, 1848; m. 

Jan. 20, 1870, Henry James Cook. b. July 2, 1848; son of Ebenezer G. and 
Betsey (Anthony) Cook of Panama. 5 chil. b. in P. 

122 I.James Philander Cook, engaged in railroad work at Alexandria, Va., 

b. June 20, 1871; m. Feb. 28, 1893, Alherta Lou Palmer, b. Nov. 24, 1873; 
dau. of Rev. David R. and Rothilda Lauria (Wadsworth) Palmer. — 
— D. R. P. is a member of the M. E. Conference; his wife d. Feb., 1891. 
2 chil. b. in Harmony, N. Y. 

123 I.Ralph Marion Cook, b. Aug. 23, 1894. 

124 2. Paul David Cook, b. Apr. 8, 1897. 

125 2. Willarcl Ransom CooK\ sl dealer in real estate, &c., of Norfolk, Va., b. 

Oct. 16, 1873; m. July 6, 1904, Daisy Fletcher Drummond. b. Sep. 4, 
1876; dau. of Charles Henry and Nora Bradford (Holland) Drummond 
of Norfolk. — Nora from Tallahassee, Fla. 1 chil. 

126 1. Madge Bradford Cook, b. Aug. 14, 1905 in Norfolk, Va. 

127 Z.Arthur Lewis Cook, a railroad contractor of Ottawa, Kan., b. 3 miles 

south from Panama, on the "Goshen Road," June 10, 1878; m. Feb. 11, 
1903, Sarah Harriet Cone, b. May 29, 1875; dau. of David Delancy and 
Julia Louise (Palmer) Cone of Panama, N. Y. 

128 4. Lee Briggs Cook, b. Sep. 17, 1886. 

129 5. Ruth Anthony Cook, b. Feb. 24, 1890. 

130 (VI.) ASA RANSOM (8), of Panama, N. Y., son of Sarah Fulham (91) and 
Cyrus Ransom (1), b. Sep. 6, 1813; d. Mar. 5, 1892, in P.; m. Nov. 18, 1838, 
MARY ELIZABETH BARRY, b. Feb. 11, 1821; d. Sep. 3, 1894; dau. of John 
and Phoebe (Jones) Barry of Ridgefield, Ct. and P. 5 chil. b. in P. 


131 1. Lydia Catharine Ransom, b. June 24, 1840; d. Feb. 26, 1844 in P. 

132 2. Charles M. Ransom, b. Feb. 16, 1843; d. Mar. 8, 1844 in Panama. 

133 3. George Willard Ransom, a farmer of Brockenstraw, N. Y., b. July 26, 

1849; m. Oct. 6, 1873, Hannah Jane Merry, b. Mar. 26, 1852; dau. of 
Lyman and Jane (Woodbeck) Merry of Montgomery Co., N. Y, 
2 chil. b. in Harmony. 

134 I.Asa Fay Ransom, b. Feb. 3, 1881; d. Aug. 9, 1882 in Harmony. 

135 2. Grace Elizabeth Ransom, b. Mar. 1, 1885, lives at home. 

136 4. DbWitt Clinton Ransom, a grocer of Conneaut, O., b. Jan. 22, 1853; m. 

Dec. 27, 1874, Hannah Pierce, b. Apr. 20, 1857; dau. of David and Sally 
Ann (Wilcox) Pierce of Brockenstraw, N. Y. 

137 5. Walter Leroy Ransom, a miller of Watts Flats, N. Y., b. July 13, 1855; 

m. Dec. 30, 1879, Julia Eliza Ballard, b. July 27, 1856; dau. of Albert 
and Phoebe (Badgely) Ballard of Watts Flats. 3 chil. b. 1, 2, in W. F.; 
3, in Blockville, N. Y. 

138 I.Lynn Curtis Ransom of Watts Flats, N. Y., b. Feb. 4, 1881; m. Feb. 15, 

1905, Josephine Lopus, dau. of James Chauncy and Mary Jane (Flasher) 
Lopus of Watts Flats. 1 chil. 

139 1. Lawrence Curtis Ransom, b. Oct. 1, 1905 in Watts Flats. 

140 2. Robert Julian Ransom, b. Dec. 6, 1891. 

141 3. Frances Elizabeth Ransom, b. Aug. 7, 1899. 

1 (VI.) MARY ANN EGGLESTON (5) REDFIELD of Claremont, N. H., dau. 
of Betsey Fulham (42) and Col. Charles Eggleston (1), b. in Plainfield, N. H., 
Jan. 27, 1820; d. Feb. 11, 1900 in C; m. May 6, 1841, SYLVANUS FRANK 
REDFIELD, a merchant tailor, b. Jan. 16, 1820; d. Jan. 7, 1884 in C; son of 
Sylvanus and Isabelle (Ainsworth) Redfield of C. 7 chil. b. in C. 

2 I.Mary Isabelle Redfield Hall of Claremont, N. H., b. May 23, 1843; d. 

May 4, 1903; m. June 23, 1868, Israel Dana Hall, a merchant, b. May 17, 
1843; d. Feb. 15, 1908; son of Israel and Elizabeth Dana (Deming) Hall 
of Cornish, N. H. 1 chil. b. in Plainfield, N. H. 

3 I.Alice Elizabeth Hall Scott of Claremont. b. Oct. 22, 1869; m. July 23, 

1891, John Lawrence Scott, b. June 9, 1862; son of George N. and Lydia 
J. (Lawrence) Scott of Worcester, Ms. 3 chil. b. in C. 

4 1. Isabelle Dana Scott, b. Sep. 24, 1894. 2. Lawrence Hall Scott, b. Dec. 

26, 1897. 3. Arthur Wheelock Scott, b. Apr. 9, 1904. 

7 2. Hattie M.\ria Redfield W^eed of Claremont, N. H., b. Sep. 21, 1849; m. June 

11, 1872, Charles Harvey Weed, a merchant, b. Apr. 2, 1847; son of 
Alonzo and Asenath (Dame) Weed of Hopkinson, Ms. — Alonzo, son of 
Samuel; g.s. of Jonathan; g.g.s. of David Weed. 2 -chil. b. in C. 

8 1. Charles Frederick Weed of Brookline, Ms., a lawyer doing business in 

Boston; b. Oct. 22, 1874; m. Sep. 10, 1901, Mary Duncan Walker, b. July 
11, 1876; dau. of John Sidney and Lilla Abigail (Tutherly) Walker of 
Claremont, N. H. He was graduated from Trinity College, Hartford, 
Ct.. 1894, receiving the degree of A. M., 1897; and from Harvard Law 


School, 1898. He was admitted to Suffolk Co. Bar, July, 1898; and re- 
ceived the degree of LL. B. from Harvard, 1898. 2 chil. 
9 1. Frances Duncan Weed, b. Apr. 3, 1904 in Brookline. 

10 2. Frederick Redfield Weed, b. June 3, 1906 in Brookline. 

U 2. Arthur Henry Weed, a lawyer of Boston, Ms., b. Feb. 6, 1880; was grad- 
uated from Harvard College, 1903; and finished his course in Harvard 
Law School, 1905. 

J 2 3. Alice Ainsworth Redfield, b. Feb. 12, 1851; d. Jan. 14, 1859. 

13 4. Fanny Eggleston Redfield, b. Aug. 10, 1853; d. Jan. 12, 1859. 

14 5. Frank Redfield, b. Oct. 22, 1856; d. Feb. 17, 1859. 

15 6. Nellie Redfield Ryder of Manchester, N. H., b. May 12, 1859; m. Nov. 23, 

1892, Bayard Cochran Rydfjs, File Clerk in the office of the Secretary of 
the Senate, Washington, D. C; b. May 2, 1860; son of Charles Clifford 
Burnham and Mary Flint (Cochran) Ryder of Dunbarton, N. H. — C. C. B. R. 
b. in D.; M. F. C. b. in New Boston, N. H., Oct. 2, 1824. 2 chil. 

16 1. Mary Redfield Ryder, b. Sep. 14, 1895 in Manchester. 

n 2. Infant son, b. Oct. 28, 1898; d. Oct. 29, 1898 in Manchester. 

18 7. Fred Cottle Redfield of Nashua, N. H., b. Nov. 9, 1861; m. Oct. 15, 1885, 

Cora Sumner Sharpe, b. Oct. 16, 1866; dau. of Elbridge Gerry and Eliza 
Ann Sharpe of South Abington, now Whitman, Ms. 3 chil. 

19 1. Clifford Steele Redfield, b. May 1, 1887 in Claremont, N. H. 

20 2. Frank Rayinond Redfield, b. Aug. 20, 1888; d. Aug. 22, 1899 in C. 

21 3. Fred Sumner Redfield, b. May 20, 1890 in Gardner, Ms. 

1 (VI.) DUCINDA FULHAM (102) ROBINSON of South Reading, Vt., dau. of 
Ebenezer and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Sep. 13, 
1797; d. Nov. 25, 1839 in S. R.; m. Oct. 11, 1826, MARVIN ROBINSON, a tanner 
and farmer, b. Mar. 24, 1800; d. Dec. 22, 1866 in S. R.; son of Ebenezer and 
Hannah (Ackley) Robinson of Reading. Ebenezer Robinson's ancestry is 
traced backward through James and Margaret, Jonathan and Ruth (Morse) to 
William and Elizabeth (Cutler) Robinson. 7 chil. b. in S. R. 

2 1. Franklin Marvin Robinson, a lawyer of Dubuque, la., b. Aug. 2, 1828; d. 

Mar. 25, 1885; m. Feb. 3, 1857, Laura Goddard Spaulding. b. May 6, 1832; 
d. June 21, 1889; dau. of Allen and Cynthia (Goddard, 91) Spaulding 
of Reading, Vt. He fitted for college by his own unaided exertions, and, 
teaching in vacations, during his college course, was graduated from Dart- 
mouth, 1855. He began the study of law with Sewall Fulham of Ludlow, 
Vt.. while acting as Assistant Teacher in Black River Academy in the 
spring of 1855; continued it with Tracy, Converse & Barrett at Woodstock; 
and was admitted to Windsor County Bar, 1856. In the same year he 
began the practice of law in Dubuque. He was an extensive owner of real 
estate in various parts of Iowa. 5 chil. b. in D. 

3 I.May Cynthia Robinson, b. Aug. 30, 1857; d. July 17, 1858 in D. 

4 2. May Goddard Robinson Lacy of Dubuque, la., b. Apr. 21, 1860; m. Oct. 

6, 1879, Benjamin William. Lacy, a lawyer and once Circuit Judge, which 
office he resigned Dec, 1883; b. Mar. 12, 1849; son of Dr. Samuel and 


Mary (Woodbury) Lacy of Cayuga Co., N. Y. 6 chil. b. in D. 

5 I.Frank Robinson Lacy, a lawyer of Dubuque, b. Feb. 22, 1881; was 

graduated from Harvard, 1902, and from H. Law School, 1905. 

6 2. Burritt Samuel Lacy, b. Mar. 4, 1882; was graduated from Harvard, 

1903, and entered the Harvard Graduate School, where he engaged in 
research work in Physical Chemistry and received degree of Ph. D. 
with the Parker Fellowship in 190G. He m. Dec. 19, 1908, Kate, dau. of 
Charles Harvey Bradley of Dubuque. He Is 6 feet 6 inches tall in his 
boots. 1 chil. 
I.Benjamin Marvin Lacy, b. Feb. 14, 1910; weight 11 lbs. 

7 S.Laura Mary Lacy, b. Aug. 9, 1884; d. Nov. 15, 1886 in D. 

8 4. Robert Benjamin Lacy, b. Aug. 29, 1887; d. Mar. 14, 1891. 

9 5. Clive Woodbury Lacy, b. Feb. 4, 1893. 

10 6. Margaret Lacy, b. Apr. 16, 1899; d. Apr. 1, 1906 in D. 

11 2. Belle Fulham Rohinson, b. Aug. 11, 1862; d. Apr. 5, 1887. She had 

artistic endowments that found expression in drawing and painting, 
which, under favorable conditions, would have made her an artist of 
no mean order. An accident in 1877 confined her for years to her bed, 
where she exercised her art in designing frescoes for her room, yet to 
be seen, and in many smaller works since treasured by her kindred and 
friends, thus finding solace in a life of languishing, until her spirit 
took its flight. 

12 ^. Edward tipaulding Robinson, b. Nov. 8, 1865; d. .July 30, 1866. 

13 h. Grace Robinson WiUoughby of Baltimore, Md., b. Mar. 14, 1871; d. Aug. 

11, 1907 in Phil., Pa.; m. June 27, 1893, Westel Woodbury WiUoughby, 
Prof, of Political Science in Johns Hopkins University; b. July 20, 1867; 
son of Westel and Jennie Rebecca (Woodbury) WiUoughby of Wash- 
ington, D. C. 2 chil. 

14 1. Westel Robinson WiUoughby, b. Nov. 1, 1895 in Washington. 

15 2. Laura Robinson WiUoughby, b. Mar. 1, 1897 in Washington. 

16 2. Edwin Auretus Rohinsox. a merchant of Boston, Ms., b. Oct. 18, 1829; d. 

suddenly Nov. 8, 1892, at the Quincy House, Boston. 

17 3. Charles Henry Rop.inson, a merchant of Boston, Ms., b. July 18, 1831; d. 

Apr. 8, 1902 in B.; m. June 15, 1872, Elizabeth Atwood Peakes, b. Apr. 8, 
1842; dau. of Benjamin Higgins and Grace Sears (Atwood) Peakes of Fair- 
field, Me. 

18 4. Wallace Fulham Rohin-son of Boston, Ms., b. Dec. 22, 1832; m. Aug. 20, 

1858, Mary Jane Robinson, b. Aug. 20, 1838; dau. of Ezra and Lucinda 
(Ackley) Robinson of Reading, Vt., and gr. dau. of James, brother of 
Ebenezer Robinson, being a second cousin of her husband. For forty years 
he was a merchant, retiring, 1893. He then became interested in shoe 
machinery, and Vice-Pres. of the United Shoe Machinery Co. In 1871-2 
he was one of the City Council of Boston; in 1875-6 he was a member of 
the House of Representatives in Mass.; in 1885-6 he was Pres. of the Boston 
Produce Exchange; and from 1895 to 1900 he was Pres. of the Boston 
Chamber of Commerce. He was Director of several banks for years, 

ROBIN SOX. 251) 

and he was a Director of the First National Bank of Boston when its 
Condensed Statement, Nov. 10, 1904, showed resources of $47,130,715.35. 
2 chil. b. in Boston. 

19 I.Fred Wallace Rohinson, b. Sep. 10, 1859; d. June 7, 1893 in B. 

20 2. Harry Ezra Robinson of Boston, Ms., b. Oct. 17, 1872. 

21 5. Forest Aloxzo Robinsox, b. May 29, 1835; d. Mar. 19, 1836 in R. 

22 6. Maria Frances Robinsox Whittex of Cambridge, Ms., b. Jan. 2, 1837; m. 

Mar. 27, 1857, James Orville Whittex, b. May 11, 1833; d. May 12, 1891; 
son of James and Laura (Keyes) Whitten of Reading, Vt. 2 chil. b. 1, in 
Peabody, Ms. 

23 1. Charles Orville Whitten, a glue manufacturer of West Newton, Ms., b. 

Jan. 12, 1858; m. Sep. 18, 1890, Grace E. Knight, b. Apr. 19, 1865; dau. of 
Samuel and Katherine Knight. 

24 2. George Robinson Whitten, a glue manufacturer of West Newton, Ms., b. 

Sep. 30, 1862; m. Mar. 15, 1888, Harriet G. Saivyer. b. Mar. 15, 1853; d. 
Aug. 31, 1901; dau. of John and Harriet Columbia (Oilman) Sawyer of 
Gifford, N. H. 1 chil. 

25 1. Robinson Sawyer Whitten, b. Sep. 30, 1890 in Cambridge, Ms. 

26 7. Elmer Duaxe Keyes. born Robinson, a merchant of Rutland, Vt., b. July 

15, 1838; d. Dec. 4, 1893; m. Sep. 14, 1862, Lorette Charlotte Hawkixs. 
b. Mar. 11, 1838; d. Dec. 26, 1908; dau. of Ferdinand and Charlotte 
Lucretia (Amsden) Hawkins of Reading, Vt. On the death of his mother, 
in infancy, Elmer was adopted by his father's sister and her husband, 
Washington Keyes of Reading, by whom he was reared. He enlisted 
Sept. 16, and was mustered Oct. 23, 1862, as First Lieut, of H Co. 16th Vt. 
Vol. Inf. for 9 months' service in the Civil War; was promoted to the cap- 
taincy of the Co., Dec. 31, 1862; and was mustered out with the regt., 
Aug. 10, 1863. He was actively engaged with his Co. and Regt. in the 
battle of Gettysburg, July 3, 1863, and took a prominent part in the repulse 
of Pickett's Charge. On leaving the service he engaged in business at Felch- 
ville, Vt., until Sep., 1870, when he went to R. and bought a retail grocery 
business which finally became a wholesale establishment that, under the 
name of E. D. Keyes & Co., was the largest of its kind in the State. In 
June, 1885, his eldest son became a member of the firm; and the father, 
during the last years of his life, devoted considerable time to personal 
business. He was a Director of the Baxter National Bank, and of the 
Howe Scale Co. of R.; Vice-Pres. of the Bank of Volga, and Vice-Pres. of 
the Equitable Loan and Trust Co. of Volga, S. Dak.; and a director of 
several other financial institutions in the West. He never sought office, 
but Oct. 21, 1869, he was appointed Aide-de-Camp with the rank of colonel 
on the staff of Peter T. Washburn, Governor of Vermont. 3 chil. b. 1, in 
Reading; 2, 3, in Rutland, Vt. 

27 l.Erwin Elmer Keyes, a merchant of Rutland, Vt., b. Aug. 6, 1865; m. Apr. 

30, 1890, Mary Serena Sheldon, b. Oct. 24, 1868; dau. of Harley Goodwin 
and Eliza (Harmon) Sheldon of West Rutland, Vt. 

28 2. Infant son. b. Apr. 19, 1872; d. Aug. 7, 1872 in Rutland. 


29 O.Arthur HaicT>:i?is Keyes. a merchant of the firm of E. D. Keyes & Co. of 
Rutland, Vt.; b. May 11, 1874. 

1 (VII.) MARY LORAINB GORDON (8) SARGENT of Ludlow, Vt., dau. of 
Thomas Sumner and Melissa Loraine (Colburn) Gordon (6), b. in Woodstock, 
Vt., Nov. 23, 1864; m. Aug. 4, 1887, JOHN GARIBALDI SARGENT, a lawyer, b. 
Oct. 13, 18G0; son of John Henman and Ann Eliza (Hanley) Sargent of Ply- 
mouth. John Henman was a son of Calvin, a grandson of Benjamin, and a 
great-grandson of Capt. John Sargent, all farmers of Ludlow, Vt. Ann Eliza 
was a dau. of Samuel Hanley, for many years a reputable farmer of Ludlow, 
born of Scotch parents in Donegal Co., Ireland; died in Chatfleld, Minn. John 
Garibaldi Sargent was reared on a farm, was graduated from Tufts College, 
1887, admitted to Windsor County Bar, 1890, has been State's Attorney for 
Windsor County, and Dec. 1, 1908, became Attorney-General of Vermont. 1 chil. 

2 1. Gladys Gordon Sargent, b. Jan. 1.5, 1S9G in Ludlow, Vt. 

1 (VI.) MARY ANN FULHAM (1-50) AINSWORTH SIBLEY of Kankakee, 111., 
dau. of Luther and Martha (Carpenter) Fulham (148); b. Jan. 23, 1817 in 
Milton, Vt.; d. May, 1869; m. Apr. 2.5, 1837, AVERY AINSWORTH, Jr., d. Sep., 
1842; son of Dr. Avery and Ruth (Huntington) Ainsworth; m. 2d, Nov. 25, 
1845, EDWIN H. SIBLEY. 4 chil. b. in Lodi, 0. 

2 1. Mary Ellen Ainsworth Loomis of Evanston, 111., b. Nov. 11, 1838; m. Apr. 

16, 1859, Hon. Mason Burr Loomis, Judge of the County Court of Cook 
Co., 111., b. Apr. 14, 1838; d. Oct. 8, 1902; son of Milo and Lucy (Greenley) 
Loomis of Rodman, N. Y., and Lodi, O. 2 chil. 

3 1. Blanche EsfeUe Loomis. b. Mar. 15, d. Apr. 8, 1863 in K. 

4 2. Fred Sihley Loomis of Chicago, 111., b. in Kankakee, Jan. 23, 1866; m. 

Oct. 13, 1890, AI. Josephine Gaylor. 

5 2. Emma Huntington Ainsworth Orr of Kankakee, b. Dec. 29, 1841: m. Jan. 

15, 1862, Hon. James Nicholas Orr. ex County Judge of Kankakee County, 
111., b. Nov. 22, 1833; son of Thomas and Sarah (Goshorn) Orr of Hunting- 
ton Co., Pa. 6 chil. b. in Kankakee. 

6 1. Clair Avery Orr of Chicago, 111.. U. S. Consul at Barranquilla, Columbia, 

S. A., b. Mar. 17, 1S63; m. Dec. 27. 1894, Bertha Becker, b. Oct. 25, 1865; 
dau. of Charles and I-ouisa (Fleischbein) Becker. 

7 2. James Hoicell Orr of Kankakee, 111., b. Oct. 7, 1864; d. Nov. 11, 1898; m. 

Aug. 28, 1886, Jei27ue Lookeo. 

8 Z.Willard Talcott Orr of Chicago. 111., b. Dec. 29, 1865; m. Sep. 10, 1893, 

Catherine B. Hill. 

9 4. Lee Fulham Orr of Chicago, 111., b. Oct. 27, 1867. 

10 O.Louis Thomas Orr. a lawyer of Chicago, 111., b. Nov. 30, 1871; m. Oct. 15, 

1902. Arabella- Ruth Aryyisti'ong. b. Feb. 12, 1875; dau. of Andrew M. and 
Ruth Medina (Ainsworth) Armstrong of Akron, Ohio. 1 chil. 

11 I.Louis Thomas Orr, Jr.. b. June 6. 1904 in Chicago, 111. 

12 6. Emerson Ainsworth Orr of Chicago, 111., b. Dec. 16. 1874. 

13 3. Talcott Ainsworth. 4. Mary Edwixa Sibley, d. Jan. 5, 1864. 


Me., dau. of Sewall and Eunice Howe (Goddard 86) Fulham (277) ; b. in Ludlow, 
Vt, April 28, 1828; d. Dec. 16, 1899 in Waterville; 
m. June 29, 1854, Rev. JOSEPH OBERLIN SKIN- 
NER, A. M., a Universalist Clergyman, b. Feb. IS, 
1816; d. Jan. 12, 1879 in Waterville; son of David 
Skinner of Piermont, N. H. 

At the age of six or seven years she had a severe 
attack of pneumonia, the apparent cause of delicate 
health during the rest of her life; and in later 
years she suffered for long periods from a com- 
plication of many forms of disease, the probable 
result of this early sickness. During several of 
her latest years her sight was impaired so as to 
prevent any considerable use of her eyes in read- 
ing, writing, or study; and entirely incapacitate 
her for the various kinds of artistic work with a 
needle at which she was an adept, and in which 
she had found great delight. For nearly four Candace L. F. Skinneh. 
years she was unable to converse except in whispers, but her voice was restored 
during the last few months. 

She inherited in considerable measure the massive brain of her father, 
Sewall Fulham, her head having a circumference of 23i/^ inches, with much of 
his intellectual power and his marvelous memory; and she developed these to 
the uttermost by the studious habits of a lifetime. Her opportunities for in- 
struction were limited to the common school and the village academy, in which 
she ranked as one of the best of her class; but in these she made only the begin- 
ning of her scholarly attainments, which finally reached a degree of excellence 
known to few. 

For some years she was a teacher of public and private schools; and between 
1847 and 1850 she taught Freach to pupils of the academy at Ludlow. In 1850 
she became Preceptress of the Liberal Institute at Waterville, Me., a Universalist 
school, in which she was associated, first, with James P. Weston, D. D., after- 
wards Pres. of Lombard University; and finally with Harris M. Plaisted, in later 
times Member of Congress and Governor of Maine. Here her fitness for the 
position was so well recognized that, when occasion required, she was intrusted 
with the instruction of any and all classes. Her scholarly accomplishments 
included a thorough knowledge of the Latin and the French languages; a less 
acquaintance with the Greek and Italian; familiarity with botany; and the 
mastery of English in all its details. And she was an excellent mathematician. 

Never having been taught to speak French by one "to the manner born," 
she was not satisfied with her attainments in that language; and, when she 
learned that an educated Frenchman, Dr. Samuel A. Buteau, A. B., was teaching 

2f^2 SKIXXER. 

in the. academy at Ludlow, she took a vacation, in the winter term of the In- 
stitute, 1851-2, and devoted it to study under his instruction during all available 
hours between 5 a. m. and 10 p. m., six days in a week, and with such success 
that Dr. Buteau afterwards said to her father: "Miss Fulham is the best French 
scholar I ever had." At the end of this course a copy of "Grammaire de 
Grammaires," Paris Edition, and two smaller text books, such as were used by 
Dr. Buteau in his instruction, as authorities, were imported from France for 
her; and. thus equipped, she returned to her teaching and study. On the final 
settlement of the family in Waterville, Me., her husband's last pastorate, Mrs. 
Skinner found herself among her former pupils and old friends, and resumed 
her teaching of French, especially, and other branches of learning, to their 
children and others that sought instruction at her home. 

On Sunday, Feb. 5, 1878, while engaged in a funeral service at the Congrega- 
tional Church of Waterville, Mr. Skinner was prostrated by paralysis, which, 
after nearly a year of helplessness, caused his death. He had been Editor of 
the Universalist Register, a statistical annual of the denomination, for several 
years; and, during his disability, she gathered the data, prepared the copy, and 
directed the publication of the issue of 1879. In the following year she was 
appointed Editor by the Universalist Publishing House, and she continued the 
work until after the publication of the number for 1881, when a long and severe 
sickness terminated the employment. 

After the death of her husband, Mrs. Skinner resumed the instruction of 
private pupils, and included that of her son, who, at the age of fifteen, had never 
attended school. Among her pupils was a promising young man that had been 
entered at Colby University, but, by reason of ill-health, was unable to pursue 
the regular curriculum. Mrs, Skinner became his tutor, and he remained under 
her instruction, devoting to his studies such time as his strength permitted, 
until his advancement was satisfactory to him and his friends. 

She was a great reader and familiar with the writings of the best authors, 
repeating from memory much, especially poetry, that she admired. She was 
devoted to her church, and as long as her strength admitted, she gave much 
time to its service, particularly in the Sunday School, collecting funds for the 
purchase of books for its library, and putting them in repair, often with her 
own hands. 

The loss of her first-born, a child of great promise, at the age of fourteen 
months, was an abiding grief to her motherly heart; cognizance of him seemed 
ever uppermost in her thoughts, and "Little Eddie" came daily from her lips. 
A union with him and the many loved ones gone before was her dearest hope, 
and. in her faith, was an almost accomplished fact; the prospect of death was 
sweet to her, and when it came, it was without suffering or sorrow that she 
entered the immortal life. Her body, by her request, was laid between her 
husband and her infant son. near her parents in the Cemetery of her native 
town, where a monument bears an inscription for each. 2 chil. 
2 L Edward Bl.ur Skixxek. b. June 29. 1S60: d. Aug. 27, 1861 in Ludlow, Vt. 



3 2. Francis Fulham Skinner, a Journalist of 

New York City, b. Nov. 21, 1866 in Malone, 
X. Y.; d. Mar. 11, 1902 in N. Y. City; m. 
Aug. 10, 1895, Jessie C. Fraser, b. Dec. G, 
1SG4; dau. of Charles Leonard and Jean- 
nette Clow (Cowan) Fraser of East Boston, 
Mass. 2 chil. 

4 I.Joseph Skinjier. b. Feb. 7, 1897 in E. B. 

5 2. Katharine Hkinner. b. Dec. 13, 1898 in 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Katharine Skinner. — 5. 

1 (V.) KATHERINE MOORE (23) SNOW of Wilmington, Vt, dau. of Judah 
and Mary (McMaster) Moore (17); b. in W., July 10, 1789; d. Aug. 22, 1825 in 
W.; m. DANIEL SNOW, a farmer, b.. 1791; d. Oct. 1. 18G1; son of Daniel, a 
musician in the war of 1812, and Dolly (Flint) Snow of W. 5 chil. b. in W. 

2 I.Daniel Snow. Jr. of Vineland, N. J., b., 1814; d. Dec. 9, 1900; m. Martha 

Smith; dau. of Jonathan and Olive (Hayward) Smith. 1 chil. b. in W. 

1. Betsey Maria Snow Stevens of Bennington, Vt., b. Oct. 


Nov. 29, 1868, Lewis Leonard Stevens, b. Jan. 28, 1839. 1 chil. 

4 1. George Eugene Stevens of Bennington, Vt., b. in Searsburg, Vt., Nov. 

24, 1872; m. June 10, 1896, Ella May Cole, b. Mar. 6, 1874. 

5 2. Katherine Snow Pomeroy of SufReld, Ct, b. July 23, 1816; d. Mar. 22, 

1859; m. Sep. 1, 1846, William Pomeroy; son of Joseph and Lydia (Mer- 
riam) Pomeroy, his grandfather, g.g., and g.g.g., also bearing the name 
Joseph. The Pomeroys were of French descent, the name being derived 
from "Pomme de Roi," apple of the king; and an apple was the family 
coat of arms. After the death of Katherine and her husband, her next 
sister, Betsey Snow Hale, and her husband David Hale, adopted Katherine's 
children, and changed their names to Hale. 2 chil. b. in Hartford, Ct. 

6 1. EUa Katherine Pomeroy Hale Culver of Vineland, N. J., b. June 3, 1848; 

m. Jan. 13, 1878, Byron Bernard Culver, a jeweler, b. June 12, 1846; d. 
Nov. 26, 1897; son of Joseph and :\Iary (Forshee) Culver of Bath, 
N. Y. 1 chil. 

7 1. Bernard Hale Culver of Vineland, N. J., b. Jan. 13, 1878. 

8 2. Willie Esler Pomeroy Hale, a salesman of Philadelphia, Pa., b. Nov. 12, 

1850; m. Apr. 17, 1873, Emma E. Gifford. b. Jan. 29, 1852; dau. of Solomon 
V. and Fanny V. Gifford of Hudson, N. Y. 2 chil. 

9 1. Arthur Esler Hale, b. Jan. 15, 1874 in Philadelphia, Pa. 

2. Robert Gifford Hale, b. Nov. 9, 1888 in Philadelphia, Pa. 



11 3. Betsey Snow Hale of Vineland, N. J., b. Dec. 5, 1818; m. Aug. 26, 1841, 

David Hale, a merchant, b. June 15, 1816; d. Dec. 9, 1900; son of David and 
Lydia (Taylor) Hale of Suffield, Ct. Adopted chil.— Snow 5. 

12 4. Lucy Snow, died young, dates not learned. 

13 5. Harriet Maria Sxow Bruce of Philadelphia, Pa., b. Jan, 5, 1823; d. Dec. 

17, 1902, aet. 79, in Phil.; m. Sep. 27, 1843, Eli Mansfield Bruce, b. Apr. 

25, 1825; d. Feb. 3, 1899. 2 chil. 

I.Katie Eveline Bruce Stafford of Mechanicsville, N. J., b. Dec. 31, 1844 in 

Wilmington, Vt.; m. Dec. 11, 1867, Maurice Cooper Stafford, engaged in 

mining, b. Feb. 7, 1844; son of Richard Collins and Sarah Ann (Story) 

Stafford of Blackwood, N. J. 4 chil. 

I.Clarence Bruce Stafford, b. July 17, d. July 18, 1869 in Phil. 

2. Willie Stafford, b. Feb. 2, 1874; d. Feb. 2, 1874 in Phil. 

3. Richard Lawrence Stafford, an electrician of Mechanicsville, N. J,, b. 
in Phil., Apr. 3, 1881; m. Aug. 27, 1902, Mae Elizabeth Conner, b. Jan. 
16, 1883; dau. of William Henry and Mary Elizabeth (McCalla) 
Conner of Phil. 

4. Maurice Mansfield Stafford, b. Nov. 23, 1883 in Phil. 
2. Ella Hattie Bruce of M., b. in Glassboro, N. J., Dec. 11, 1861. 


1 (VL) BETSEY FULHAM (101) STONE of Clyde, N. Y., dau. of Ebenezer 
and Abigail (Styles) Fulham (99); b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Oct. 9, 1793; d. Nov. 
27, 1856; m. JOSEPH STONE of Cavendish, Vt., b. Aug. 21, 1789; d. Dec. 8, 
1872 in Clyde. Betsey was a Baptist. The family moved from Cavendish to 
Clyde, then Galen, about 1837. 3 chil. b. in Cavendish. 

2 I.Joseph Dexter Stone (5), b. Dec. 21, 1816; d. Nov. 18, 1900, aet. 83. 

3 2. Eliza Jane Stone (5), b. Oct. 18, 1819; d. Aug. 24, 1841 in Clyde. 

4 3. Ebenezer Otls Six)ne (50), b. Aug. 7, 1823; d. Oct. 11, 1891, aet. 78. 


of Friendville, Neb., b. 
in Cavendish, Vt., Dec. 
21, 1816; d. Nov. 18. 
1900; m. June 16, 1839, 
5, 1819; dau. of Moses 
and Lucy (Olmsted) 
Sutherland of Clyde. 
N. Y. He lived in 
Cavendish until 1834. 
when he went to Wayne 
Co., N. Y., where he 
engaged in school- 
teaching several years. 

JusKPii D. Stone. 

CiiARrfY F, Stone. 



He then became a merchant, and continued in the business until 1858, when 
he moved to Carlyle, 111., where he was a distiller three and a half years; after 
this he weftt to Hancock County, and carried on distilling with farming until 
Aug., 1868. He then went to Nebraska and settled on a homestead farm in 
Saunders County, on which he remained five years. He then became a miller, 
and in 1878 he built a gristmill three miles south from Friendville. In 1881 he 
opened Friendville Bank of which he was the proprietor; and at the time of 
his death he owned 800 acres of land in that vicinity. By reason of failing 
health he went to Mountain View, Mo., where he died. His widow survives, 
finding a home with a daughter in Stockham, Neb. He was a Universalist 
and had been a member of the I. O. of O. F. forty-five years. 7 chil. b. in Clyde. 
G 1. Albert Henry Stone, a miller of McCool Junction, Neb., also engaged in 

farming and stock-feeding since 1873; b. Aug. 11, 1840; m. May 2, 1865, 

Sarah Ann McGrath. b. Nov. 22, 1845; d. 

May 18, 1902; dau. of Thomas McGrath of 

Niota, 111., b. in Strabone, Tyrone Co., 1799; 

d. Aug. 17, 1866; and Catherine Scanlon, b. 

in Castlefine, Donegal Co., Ireland, 1814; d. 

Apr. 16, 1896; m. Dec. 24, 1844. Albert 

Henry is a Methodist; Sarah Ann belonged 

to the Church of Rome. 8 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, in 

Niota, 111.; 4, in Wahoo, Neb.; 5, 6, 7, 8, at 

McCool Junction, Neb. 

7 1. Clara Belle Stone HecJit of Grand Island, 

Neb., b. Dec. 14, 1866; m. Dec. 31, 1891. 
Isaac Harvey Hecht, b. in Lansing, Mich., 
Mar. 14, 1865; son of Henry Christian 
Hecht of Wallace, Neb., b. in Hamlin, 
Germany, Dec. 17, 1837; and Christiana 
McQuait, b. in Canton, 0., July 9, 1839. 
1 chil. 

8 1. Harvey Christian Hecht, b. May 26, d. June 10, 1906. 

9 2. Mary Maria Stone, b. Mar. 23, d. Aug. 27, 1869 in Niota, 111. 

10 Z. Joseph Dexter Stone, a natural mechanic of McCool Junction, Neb., b. 

June 15, 1870; m. July 31, 1901, Josephine A. Massie. b. May 15, 1879; 
dau. of Jeremiah Benjamin Massie. b. in Brown Co., O.. Oct. 6, 1839; d. 
Oct. 26, 1900; and Anna Forst, b. in Provence of Bohemia, Austria, Aug. 
30, 1856; who were m. Dec. 9, 1875. 1 chil. 

11 Clara Bell Stone, b. in McCool Junction, Neb., Oct. 10, 1902. 

12 A. Louis Perry Stone of McCool June, b. Jan. 5, 1874. 

13 ^.Albert Henry Stone. Jr., of Aurora, Neb., b. Jan. 1, 1877; m. Sep. 3, 1907, 

Hattie May Galaway. b. Oct. 30, 1880; dau. of Thomas Marion and 
Florence Jane (Fair) Galaway of McCool Junction, Neb. 
Q.Mand Frances Stone Dauven of Grand Island, Neb., b. June 2, 1879; m. 
Sep. 25, 1907, John Joseph Dauven, a mason, b. Mar. 8, 1874 in Germany; 


Albert Henry Stone. 

266 STOXE. 

son of Arnold Joseph and Josephine (Dohman) Dauven; d., 1892 in 
Windthorst, Texas. 

15 7. Grace Catherine Stone Shields of McCool Junction, Neb,, bf Aug. 19, 

1882; m. Nov. 11, 1901, WiJUain Joseph Perry Shields, a stonemason, b. 
Sep. 1, 1875 in Fairmont, Neb.; son of Gustavus and Alice D. (Rush) 
Shields. 3 chil. 

16 1. Albert Augustavus Shields, b. Nov. 5, 1902 in M. C. J. 

17 2. Thomas Clifford Shields, b. Jan. 4, 1904 in York. 

18 3. Maud Frances Shields, b. Sep. 25, 1907. 

19 8. Arthur Leroy Stone of McCool J., Neb., b. Sep. 29, 1889. 

20 2. Althena Maria STo^-E Gray of Stockham, Neb., b. Dec. 10, 1843; m. June, 

1864, JoHx William Gray, a merchant, b. Jan. 23, 1841; son of George 
William and Ellen (Tipton) Gray. 2 chil. b. in Niota, 111. 

21 I.George Dexter Gray, a liveryman of Stockham, Neb., b. Nov. 30, 1865; 

m. Nov. 27, 1889, Kittie S. Coats, b. Sep. 1, 1870; dau. of Clark A. and 
Elizabeth A. (Anderson) Coats of S. 6 chil. b. in S. 

22 1. Dexter Gray, b. May 18, d. Nov. 15, 1891. 2. Leo Chester Gray, b. Sep. 

9, 1892. 3. Vera Elizabeth Gray, b. Jan. 18, 1895. 4. Clark Allen Gray, 
b. July 15, 1897. 5. George Oakley Gray, b. Jan. 23, 1901. 6. Claude 
Cecil Gray, b. Jan. 18, 1903. 

28 2. Azj'o Clifford Gray, a conductor on the C. & N. W. Ry. of Fremont, Neb., 

b. Aug. 24, 1868; m. Dec. 13, 1893, Jeniiie M. ChalWurg, b. Sep. 24, 1872; 
dau. of Henry and Augusta (Johnson) Challburg. 5 chil. 

29 1. Clifford Earl Gray, b. Dec. 28, 1894 in Stockham, Neb. 

30 2. Ernest Floyd Gray, b. Apr. 19, 1896 in Omaha, Neb. 

31 3. Gladys A. M. Gray, b. May 19, 1898 in Omaha. 

32 4. Frances Augusta Gray, b. July 3, 1901 in Fremont, Neb. 

33 5. John Henry Gray, b. Aug. 12, 1903 in Missouri Valley, la. 

34 3. Lucy Jane Stoxe, b. Oct. 14, 1845; d. July, 1849 in Clyde. 

35 4. Harriet Jan.xet Stone Vanhoosen of Osceola, Neb., b. Aug. 1, 1849; m. 

Sep. 25, 1872, John Andre^v Vanhoosen. b. Oct. 26, 1846; son of William 
Priest and Scelinda (Woodward) Vanhoosen of Hancock, 111. 

36 5. Frances Augusta Stone Starkey of Friend, Neb., b. Dec. 22, 1851; d. Dec. 

17, 1890 in Friend; m. Aug. 26, 1871 at Fort Madison. la., Nathan Henry 
Starkey. 8 chil. 1. Glen Dora Starkey Gooden. 
38 2. Dexter Starkey. died young at S. 3. Sarilla Starkey. d. young at S. 

40 4. Minnie Bell Starkey. d. young at Osceola. 

41 ti. Albert Henry Starkey of Hastings, Neb., b. in S.: m. Rose Bosak. 

42 6. Gohlie Grace Starkey Roice of S.; m. Joseph E. Rowe. 2 chil. 

43 7. Charity yellie Starkey Webster of Kildare, Okl., b. in Friend, Neb., Nov. 

19, 1884; m. Jan. 24, 1901, Charles Bruce Webster, a farmer, b. May 19, 
1866; son of Charles Shoemaker and Martha Ann Webster of Kildare. 
3 chil. b. 1, 2. in Newkirk; 3, in Kildare. 

44 1. Charles Dexter Webster, b. Jan. 29, 1902. 2. Bruce Henry Webster, b. 

May 8, 1904. 3. Pearl Charity Webster, b. Dec. 11, 1905. 


47 8. Wavie Jenette Starkey of Friend, Neb. 

48 C.Joseph Dexter Sto>-e. Jr., b. Aug. 6, 1854; d., 1858 in Carlisle, 111. 

49 T.Charles Edward Stone, b. May 2, 1857; d. Apr. 30, 1870. 

50 (VII.j EBENEZER OTIS STONE (4j, a farmer of Clyde, N. Y., son of 
Betsey Fiilham (101) and Joseph Stone (1), b. in Cavendish, Vt., Aug. 7, 1823; 
d. Oct. 11, 1891 in Galen, N. Y.; m. Apr. 1, 1845, LUCY MARGARET SCOTT of 
Butler, N. Y., b. Apr. 7, 1824; d. Nov. 20, 1895. 3 chil. b. in Clyde. 

51 I.Arthur Joseph Stone of Clyde, b. Aug. 5, 1850; m. May 15. 1879, Mary 

Etta Francisco, b. Aug. IG, 1S5G; dau. of David and Mary Eliza (Inslee) 
Francisco. 2 chil. b. 1, in C; 2, in Salem, N. Y. 

52 I.Arthur Otis Stone, b. June 8, 1885; d. Apr. 27, 1901 in Rose, N. Y. 

53 2. Jesse Ernest Stone, b. Dec. 17, 1888. 

54 2. Clifton Otis Stone, a farmer of Clyde, b. July 31, 1852; m. Oct. 29, 1873, 

Ida Frances Roy. b. Jan. 25, 1854; dau. of Peter Jacob and ]i.Iary Elizabeth 
(Bennett) Roy. 4 chil. b. in C. 

55 1. E (heard Otis Stone, a barber of Rochester, N. Y.. b. Nov. 7, 1874; m. 

June 17, 1900, Rose Clemence. b. Nov. 11, 1872; dau. of Robert and Annie 
(Helly) Clemence of Pen Yan, N. Y. 

56 2. Franklin Albert Stone of Clyde, N. Y., b. Mar. 24, 1878; m. July 8, 1900, 

Frances Magdalene Fisher, b. Feb. 19, 1881; dau. of Adrian and Mary 
(Cooney) Fisher of Rose, N. Y. 1 chil. 

57 1. Izetta Mary Stone, b. Apr. 6, 1901 in Coudersport, Pa. 

58 Z.Lenora May Stone, b. Feb. 23, 1887; d. Mar. 24, 1894 in Clyde. 

59 4. Bessie Luella Stone of Clyde, N. Y., b. Nov. 27, 1888. 

60 3. Lillian Rosletha Stone Miner of Tonawanda, N. Y., b. Dec. 14, 1854; m. 

Oct. 29, 1873, Harmon Levi Miner, a Free Methodist Clergyman, b. July 
11, 1852; son of Martin Riley and Jane (Neal) Miner of Rose; and grand- 
son of Martin Miner, a Baptist Clergyman of Huron, N. Y. 5 chil. b. 1, in 
C; 2, 3, 4, in R.; 5, in Warkworth, Ont. 

61 1. George Thomas Miner, a railway mail clerk of Buffalo, N. Y., b. Nov. 5. 

1876; m. Jan. 29, 1902, Margaret Alecia Xorris. b. July 2, 1875; dau. of 
John and Emily (Walker) Norris of Ravenshoe, Ont., Ca. 

62 2. Ida Mabel Miner, b. Oct. 10, 1886. 3. Berdett Xeicton Miiier, b. Apr. 18, 

1889. 4. Levi Harmon Miner, b. Mar. 10, 1891. 5. Lucy Jane Miner, b. 
Dec. 25, 1896. 

1 (V.) LYDIA FULHAM (77) STUBBS of Bucksport, Me., dau. of Oliver and 
Betsey (Clark Barrett) Fulham (73), b. in Fitchburg, Ms., Feb. 9, 1799; d. June 
1, 1862; m. ABEL STUBBS, a Sea Captain, b. in 1800; d. Sep. 6, 1875. 4 chil. 
b. in B. 

2 1. Susan Maria Stubbs Lowell of Bangor, Me., b. Oct. 1, 1833; d. Nov. 12, 

1903; m. Jan. 29, 1857, George Frederick Lo^^^:LL. b. Dec. 6, 1833; d. Oct. 
17, 1905; son of Abner and Azuba Lowell. 3 chil. 

3 1. Ida Augusta May Lowell Arey of Salem, Ms., b. Aug. 25, 1858 in Deal's 

Isle, Md.; m. Oct. 7, 1895, Sylvanus Arey. 1 chil. 


4 1. Wilfred Lowell Arey, b. May 6, 1896. 

5 2. Grace Greemvood Loivell Chaplin of Bangor, Me., b. Nov. 19, 1863; m. 

Nov. 8, 1886, Amory Chaplin, son of Colin Daniel Chaplin. 2 chil. 

6 1. Gleneda Chaplin, b. Feb. 28, 1893. 

7 2. Madaline Chaplin, b. Aug. 8, 1897. 

8 "i.Lena Maud Lowell Farker of Bangor, Me., b. Aug. 22, 1872; m. Dec. 9, 

1896, Harry L. Parker, b. July 31, 1873, son of Henry and Adalaide 
Parker. 1 chil. Pauline L. Parker, b. Jan. 7, 1898. 

10 2. Emily Augusta Stubbs Wheeldex of Bangor, Me., b. Feb. 10, 1836; m. 

Nov. 30, 1862, JoHx Bartex Pollard Wheeldex, b. Feb. 12, 1840; d. Feb. 
1, 1901; son of Levi and Sarah Wheelden. 1 chil. 

11 I.Maud Merton Wheelden. b. Aug. 2, 1865; d. Oct. 5, 1869. 

12 3. Abel Fulham Stubbs, a Sea Captain of S. Orrington, Me., b. Jan. 10, 

1838; m. Oct. 11, 1862, Charlotte Axx Evaxs of E. Corinth, Me. 

13 4. Frederick Lord Stubbs of Bangor, Me., b. June 10, 1844; d. Apr. 12, 1891; 

m. Lydia E. Hobex. b. July 9, 1845; d. Oct. 9, 1868. 1 chil. 

14 I.Annie Florence Stuhhs Haicley of Bath, Me., b. in South Orrington, Me., 

Oct. 18, 1866; d. Feb. 11, 1903, after an operation for appendicitis, at 
Marine General Hospital, Portland, Me.; m. July 13, 1887, Capt. James W. 
Haicley, a ship-builder, b. Nov. 23, 1852; son of George and Elizabeth 
B. (Farrin) Hawley of Bath. 4 chil. 

15 1. Ethel Frances Hawley, b. Mar. 5, 1889 in Bangor, Me. 

16 2. Warren Frederick Hawley, b. Jan. 27, 1891 in Boston, Ms. 

17 3. Howard Bromell Hawley, b. Mar. 23, 1892 in New Haven, Ct. 

18 4. Edward Junius Hawley, b. June 13, 1901 in Bath, Me. 

1 (VL) MARY PARTRIDGE FULHAM (121) TRACY of Chelsea and Norwich, 
Vt., dau. of Capt. Levi and Sally (Hale) Fulham (117) ; b. in C, Jan. 2, 1810; d. 
Feb. 8, 1896 in N.; m., 1839. CYRUS TRACY, b. Nov. 18, 1796; d. Feb. 25, 1879; 
son of Andrew and Sarah (Bliss) Tracy of Hartland, Vt. 6 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, 
in C. ; 5, 6, in N. 

2 1. Sarah Harriet Tracy of Norwich, b. Jan. 18, 1840. 2. Ixfaxt sox, b. Oct. 

6, d. Oct. 13, 1841 in C. 3. Cyrus Tracy of Cambridgeport, Ms., b. Oct. 8, 
1842. 4. jA^iEs B. Tracy of Meriden, Ct., b. Sep. 1, 1844. 5. Mary V. 
Tracy, b. Sep. 29, 1846; d. June 7, 1876. 6. Ixfaxt sox, b. July 15, d. Sep., 
1849 in N. 

1 (II.) SARAH FULHAM (3) TROWBRIDGE of Newton, Ms., dau. of Francis 
and Sarah (Livermore 16) Fulham (1), b. in Weston, Ms., Mar. 12, 1695; d. 
Sep. 10, 1787; m. June 10, 1721, Dea. W^ILLIAM TROWBRIDGE, b., 1684; d. 
Nov. 30, 1744; son of Dea. James and Margaret (Jackson) Trowbridge of New- 
ton. James was a son of Thomas Trowbridge, who came from Taunton, Somer- 
set Co., Eng., before 1644; Margaret was a dau. of Dea. John Jackson of Newton, 

5 chil. 

2 I.Sarah Trowbridge, b. Mar. 20, 1722; d. Dec. 17, 1735. 


3 2. Margaret Trowbridge Druce Blake of Wrentham, Ms., b. Apr. 27, bap. 

Apr. 30, 1724; m. Apr. 12, 1749, Dr. John Druce, a grad. of Harvard, d. aet. 
55; m. 2d, Blake. 6 chil. 

4 I.John Bruce, b., 1750; was one of Washington's "The Commander-in- 

Chief's Guards" in the Revolutionary War. 

5 2. Oliver Druce, m. and had one son who died young. 

6 3. Samuel Druce, m. Hepzibah titieparcl. 6 chil. 

7 i. Nancy Druce Guild of Wrentham, Ms., b., 1754; m. Jolin Guild, and was 

living in 1853 at the age of 99 years. 

8 5. Margaret Druce Holhrook, m. David Holbrook, Esq. of W., an officer in 

the Rev. Army. 6. Patty Druce, m. Sparr. 

10 3. Beulah Trowbridge Winchester, b. Sep. 9, 1726; d. Mar. 21, 1762; m. Oct. 

20, 1750, Stephen Winchester, Jr. 10 chil. 

11 1. Hannah Winchester, b. Feb. 12, 1751. 2. Martha Winchester, b. Feb. 25, 

1752. 3. Charles Winchester, b. Aug. 3, 1753. 4. Sarah Winchester, b. 
Jan. 22, 1755. 5. Jonathan Winchester, b. Apr. 5, 1756. 6. Beulah Win- 
chester, b. May 25, 1758. I.Abigail Winchester, b. Aug. 18, 1759. 8. 
Stephen Winchester, b. and d. Oct. 26, 1760. 9. WiUiayn Winchester, b. 
and d., 1761. 10. Stephen Winchester, b. Mar. 12, 1762. 

21 4. Thaddeus Trowbridge of Newton, Ms., b. Dec. 1, 1728; m. Dec. 1, 1749, 

Mary Craft, b. Apr. 22, 1731; dau. of Lieut. Moses and Esther (Woodward) 
Craft of Newton, Ms. 4 chil. 

22 1. Mary Trowbridge Hall of Croyden, N. H., and Richmond, Vt., b. Nov. 

12, 1750; m. Lieut. Joseph Hall, commissioned in the Revolutionary 
Army, and afterwards Captain. Their dau. 

23 1. Sarah Hall Stevens, m. Orrin Stevens. Their dau. 

24 1. Aurelia Trowbridge Stevens, m. George Tyler. Their son, 

25 1. Nelson Franklin Tyler, m. Henrietta Snowden, dau. of Capt. 

Robert Henry and Maria Elizabeth (Newton) Snowden, Their dau. 

26 1. Georgia Tyler Kent of Worcester, Ms., b. in Lagrange, Ga., 

July 20, 1853; m. July 2, 1878, Daniel Kent, Register of Deeds 
for Worcester Co., Ms., b. in Leicester, Ms., Jan. 2, 1853; son of 
Daniel Waldo and Harriet Newell (Grosvenor) Kent. 

27 2. Capt. Edmund Trowbridge of Newton, Ms., b. Oct. 3, 1752; m. Dec. 15, 

1774, Elizabeth Wisivall. Their son, 

28 1. Reuben Trowbridge, m. Eliza Smith. Their son, 

29 1. James A. Trowbridge, m. Maria L. Morris, dau. of John Gottlieb and 

Eliza (Hay) Morris; g. dau. of John S. G. Morris (Moritz) ; and 
g.g. dau. of George Moritz. Their son, 

30 1. Rev. Charles Reuben Trowbridge, a clergyman of the Lutheran 

Church in Easton, Pa., b. in Baltimore, Md., Nov. 1, 1859; m. Apr. 
28, 1886, Anna Margaret Lilly, b. Oct. 26, 1861; dau. of Aaron W. 
and Margaret A. Lilly of York, Pa. 1 chil. 

31 1. James Lilly Trowbridge, b. May 18, 1894 in Baltimore. 

32 Z.Esther Trowbridge Wisicall, b. Dec. 30, 1754; m. John Wisivall. 


33 A.Samuel Troiubridge, h. June 24, 1757; m. Feb., 1781, EUzahetn Bond, b. 

July 15, 1762; d., 1814; dau. of Phinehas and Thankful (Fuller) Bond 
of Newton, Ms.; m. 2d, Ruth, widow of Capt. Edmund Trowbridge (27). 
6 chil. 

34 1. Elizabeth Trowbridge, b. Apr. 1, 1781. 2. Sarah Trowbridge, b. Mar. 

3, 1782. 3. Samuel Trowbridge, b. Mar. 19, 1784; m. Dorothy Richards, 
b. Aug. 5, 1789; dau. of James Richards of Newton. 4. Aaron Trow- 
bridge, b. Aug. 22, 1785. 5. Nathan Trowbridge, b. Aug. 20, 1788. 
6. Patty Trowbridge, b. Aug. 13, 1790. 

40 O.Abigail Trowbridge, b. Oct. 23, 1732; d. Mar. 19, 1738.* 

41 (VI.) RHODA POSTAL (11) TROWBRIDGE of Troy, Mich., dau. of Lydia 
Fulham (93) and George Washington Postal (1); b. in Perinton, N. Y., Nov. 9, 
1815; d. July 18, 1889 in Troy; m. Feb. 27, 1836, AMARIAH C. TROWBRIDGE, 
a farmer, b. Jan. 27, 1806; d. Sep. 8, 1886; son of Abner and Sally (Castaline) 
Trowbridge of Painted Post, N. Y. These Trowbridges trace their descent from 
one of three brothers that came from Holland and settled in New York and 
New Jersey. Amariah was one of 9 children; he was a farmer until 1831, when 
he moved to Michigan. He was a clerk in the store of E. W. Peck at Troy 
Corners for several years; he then returned to farming. 8 chil. b. in Troy. 

42 I.Sarah Castalixe TRO^^^RIDGE Fra>'k of Pontiac, Mich., b. May 28, 1837; 

m. Dec. 24, 1865, Johx Frank, Jr., b. Nov. 8, 1828; son of Col. John and 
Arabelle (Chipman) Frank of Avon, Mich. 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 4, 5, in Troy; 
3, in Avon. 

43 I.Carrie Ardella Frank McCullough of Pontiac. Mich., b. Oct. 10, 1866; m. 

Sep. 26, 1889, John Burdette McCullough. b. Sep. 4, 1863; son of William 
and Susan (Stramlin) McCullough. 2 chil. 

44 1. Hugh Frank McCullough, b. May 24, 1892 in Rochester, Mich. 

45 2. Sarah Susan McCullough, b. Mar. 29, 1900 in Pontiac, Mich. 

46 2. Minnie Estelle Frank Xott of Pontiac. b. Jan. 17, 1869; m. Nov. 5, 1890, 

Stephen Xott. a farmer and dairyman, b. May 27, 1862; son of William 
and Electa (Cook) Nott of P. 7 chil. 

47 1. Nora Frances Nott, b. May 23, 1891. 2. Edna Josephine Nott, b. Apr. 

24, 1893. 3. Russell Alger Nott, b. June 16, 1895. 4. Mildred Arlene 
Nott, b. Nov. 15, 1897. 5. Perry Averil Nott, b. Dec. 31, 1899. 6. 
Stephen Stanley Nott, b. Apr. 16, d. July 12, 1902. 7. William Richard 
Nott, b. Dec. 21, 1904. 

54 Z.Myrta Bell Frank Jennings of Troy, Mich., b. July 14, 1871; m. Dec. 19, 

1888, Wilhur F. Jennings, b. Aug. 31, 1863; son of Joseph and Helen 
Mary (Clark) Jennings of T. 4 chil. b. in T. 

55 1. Edna Lucile Jennings, b. July 24, 1893. 2. Luella May Jennings, b. 

May 4, 1894. 3. John Joseph Jennings, b. Apr. 28, 1898. 4. James 
Wilbur Jennings, b. June 18, 1906. 

♦Further research as to this branch of the family was rendered uunecessar\- by a Trowbridge 
Genealogy containing the descendants of Sarah Fulham, lately published. 


59 i.Ida Trowbridge Frank Barry of Pontiac, b. Oct. 2, 1ST9; m. July 17, 1901, 

Harry Gibbs Barry, Railway Postal Clerk, b. Mar. 13, 1878; son of Edward 
and Lydia (Gibbs) Barry. 2 chil. 

60 1. James Stuart Barry, b. July 6, 1902 in Pontiac, Mich. 

61 2. Maxine Esther Barry, b. Apr. 16, 1904 in Pontiac, Mich. 

62 5. Rhoda Arabelle Frank, b. Mar. 3, 1881. 

63 2. Charles Postal Trowbridge, b. Jan. 29, d. Aug. 2, 1839 in Troy. 

64 S.Lucy Postal Trowbridge, b. Oct. 29, 1841; d. Sep., 1842 in Troy. 

65 4. James Henry Trowbridge of Big Rapids, Mich., b. Jan. 10, 1843; a hotel- 

keeper in Evart, Mich., from 1870 to 1880; m. Nov. 14, 1871, Minerva 

Elizabeth Whitney, b. Nov. 26, 1845 in Royalton Center, N. Y., dau. of 

Chauncey Wright and Phebe Ann (Leech) Whitney of Utica, Mich. 1 chil. 

'o^ 1. Addie May Trowbridge Fairman of Big Rapids, b. in Evart, Mich., Sep. 

23, 1872; d. Mar. 18, 1908; m. Aug. 7, 1895, George Ferdinand Fairman, a 

druggist, b. June 17, 1861 in Plessis, N. Y.; son of Ferdinand and Julia 

(Waters) Fairman. 4 chil. b. in B. R. 

67 1. James Ferdinand Fairman, b. Apr. 8, 1896. 2. Ben Church Fairman, b. 

Aug. 22, 1898. 3. Florence Fairman, b. Feb. 16, 1900. 4. Charles 

Edward Fairman, b. Aug. 10, 1902. 

71 5. George Wili^\rd Trowbridge, a bookkeeper of Big Rapids, Mich., b. Jan. 6, 

1845; d. Oct. 20, 1904; m. Jan. 11, 1882, Eva R. Bovee, b. June 6, 1857, in 
Northville, Mich.; dau. of Harper and Sarah J. (Hills) Bovee of Utica, 
Mich. 3 chil. b. at Big Rapids. 

72 1. Willard Fay Troivbridge, b. Oct. 4, 1882. 2. Xellie Beatrice Troicbridge, 

b. Dec. 28, 1884. 3. George Wendell Trowbridge, b. Nov. 14, 1894. 

75 6. Frankie E. Trowbridge, b. July 8, 1847; d. Jan. 8, 1850 in Troy. 

76 7. Ida Moore Trowbridge Butler of Troy, Mich., b. Nov. 6, 1849; m. Nov. 24, 

1875, Samuel Butler, a farmer, b. Dec. 7, 1837; son of Alva and Hulda 
Butler of Troy. 1 chil. 

77 1. Troicbridge Raymond Butler, b. July 31, 1883. 

78 8. Ella J. TRO^^'BRIDGE Aspinwall of Troy, Mich., b. Jan. 11, 1853; d. Sep. 

26, 1882; m. Nov. 26, 1878, Charles Aspinwall. b. June 8, 1859; son of 
Edward and Caroline Aspinwall of Troy. 1 chil. 

79 1. Frances Mabel AspinivaU. b. Jan. 10, 1881; d. Aug. 10, 1881 in Troy. 

1 (Vin.) WESLEY WEYMAN (Harris 66), one of the Faculty of the Institute 
of Musical Art, 53 Fifth Ave., New York City, N. Y., son of Abbie Frances 
Bennett (Harris 44) and Frederick Austin Weyman, b. in Boston, Ms., July 6, 
1877; was graduated from Roxbury Latin School in 1895, and from Harvard 
College in 1899; and then settled in New York. He is reputed to be one of the 
best pianists in New York. The following excerpts from musical criticisms 
relate to him: — "Wesley Weyman, who chose to introduce himself in a pro- 
gramme of Liszt's music, was a Harvard man of 1899, and since then has 
studied with Dr. William Mason 



"The recital last night proved that he must be taken seriously, and that 
he possesses, together with an adequate technique, that rare and desirable 
quality, a singing tone. . . . Mr. Weyman has not only this fortunate gift 
properly developed, but he has also a sense of color and a feeling of dynamic 
shading found only in the equipment of a sincere musician. The gradual 
working up to the climax in the opening of the 
'Funerailles' w^as as excellent a piece of pianistic 
management as has been heard in Mendelssohn 
Hall this year. Throughout the evening, more- 
over, Mr. Weyman sought and obtained a variety 
of touch and accent quite extraordinary. ..." 
— Samuel Swift in New York Mail and Express, 
on the debut of Mr. Weyman, after Ossip Ga- 
brilowitsch, Marc Hambourg, Raoul Pugno, Fred- 
eric Lamond, and Mme. Roger-Miclos had played 
in Mendelssohn Hall, in 1903. 

"Mr. Weyman yesterday showed himself a 
pianist of great technical talent, he has all the 
attributes of a virtuoso. ... He has indubitable 
talent of a high order. He sees things dramatically, 
sometimes poetically; he understands the working 

of a climax; his rhythm is admirable; above all, Wesley Weyman. 

he has emotion, and can express it. Last night there were many beautifully 
turned phrases, much good tone, and some fine effects of pedaling. Particularly 
poetic and satisfying was the close of the Sonnet. In Mr. Weyman there is the 
making of a really great artist." — From Boston Transcript, Nov. 30, 1904; after 
the debut of Mr. Weyman in Boston. 

"Wesley Weyman gave his annual recital in Mendelssohn Hall, Thursday 
evening before an audience of good size. Mr. Weyman enjoys an enviable posi- 
tion and reputation for serious musicianship and high ideals. He demonstrated 
further his claims to these qualities by the recital which revealed him a pianist 
of very high order, free from all claptrap and stage effects. His might have 
been called a sonata recital, because with the exception of three Chopin numbers 
there were only sonatas and sonata movements on the programme. Included 
were Mozart's Sonata in D Major, Liszt's Sonata in B Minor, the Scherzo from 
Chopin's B Flat Minor Sonata, the Largo from the B Minor Sonata of the same 
composer, and the Minuetto from Chopin's Sonata in C Minor. Mr. Weyman 
played the Mozart number with great classical purity and simplicity, and showed 
remarkable contrast of equipment and interpretation in the massive work of 
Liszt which followed. . . . Mr. Weyman fully deserved the enthusiastic applause 
accorded him, and he contributed a supplementary Liszt number at the close of 
the programme. It is only teaching to the extent that he does that keeps this 
talented young pianist off the wider concert platform because his equipment is 
far beyond the ordinary." — From "The Concert Goer" of Chicago. 111., April 
11, 1907. 


1 (V.) SALLY ALLEN (15) WHEELOCK, dau. of Jacob and Sarah (Boutelle) 
Allen (12), b. July 25, 1789; d. May 16, 1859 in Chicago, 111.; m., 1812, CALEB 
WHEELOCK of N. Y., b., 1786; d. Sep. 5, 1848 in Townshend, Vt. 7 chil. b. in T. 

2 I.Allen Wheelock, b. Nov. 12, 1813; d. May 23, 1889. 2. Almox Wheelock, 

b. Nov. 13, 1815; d. Apr. 21, 1857. 3. Albert G. Wheelock, b. Mar. 18, 
1818; d. Oct. 20, 1888. 4. Alpheus Wheelock, b. Sep. 18, 1820; d. Dec. 16, 
1863. 5. Athertox Wheelock. b. Aug. 27, 1822; d. Aug. 4, 1881. 6. Sarah 
G. Wheelock, b. Oct. 8, 1827. 7. AVilliam C. Wheelock, b. July 12, 1832. 

Vt., dau. of Sewall and Eunice Howe (Goddard 86) Fulham (277), b. in Reading, 
Vt., Nov. 10, 1826; m. Sep. 29, 1846, ERVIN JACKSON WHITCOMB, b. Feb. 24, 
1822; d. May 25, 1910, in L. He was adopted in childhood by his uncle Thomas 
Whitcomb of L. reared on a farm, and educated at Black River Academy in 
L. At the age of twenty-two he engaged in trade, and he followed it thereafter 
during his business years, first in dry goods and groceries, afterwards as a dealer 
in flour and grain. He held many offices in Ludlow, was several times Lister, 
Constable, and Collector of Taxes; and in 1871 and 1872 he represented the town 
in the State Legislature. In 1876 he was a Senator from Windsor Co.; and he 
was Enrolling Officer in the Civil War. He was a Deacon of the Universalist 
Church in Ludlow for many years, and a Trustee of the Society 12 years im- 
mediately following its incorporation in 1888; and he was a member of the 
board of Trustees of the Universalist Convention of Vermont and Province of 
Quebec, and a Trustee of Goddard Seminary, a Universalist School at Barre, 
Vt., for several consecutive years. Elisabeth is a great reader and has the 
Fulham memory. 1 chil. 

2 1. Elisabeth Isabelle Whitcomb Aldrich of Ludlow, Vt., a Registered Phar- 

macist, by examination in Wis. and Minn.; b. in Ludlow, Aug. 31, 1853; m, 
Oct. 13, 1874, John Murray Aldrich. a druggist, b. Dec. 11, 1847; son of 
Dr. Levi and Eunice Paulina (Morse) Aldrich of Reading, Vt. She had 
been the owner of a drug-store in New Richmond, Wis., and doing business 
many years, when, on June 12, 1899, she lost her stock of goods, her furni- 
ture and clothing in the tenement over the store, and everything she pos- 
sessed, in a cyclone that instantly prostrated every business structure and 
100 dwelling-houses in the city, and in which 120 people perished. At the 
approach of the storm she and a lawyer occupying an office in the second 
story took refuge in the basement of her building of brick, where both 
were buried in the ruins and in danger of being burned alive by the con- 
flagration that followed. Her cries brought assistance by which both were 
rescued, but she saw the flames pass over her before she was extricated, 
and most of her garments were left to the fire. She afterwards devoted her 
life to the care of her aged and infirm parents. 

1 (V.) ABBY MOORE MILLS (4; ^TIITTELSEY of Auburndale, Ms., dau. of 
Abigail Moore (14) and Rev. Edmund Mills (1), b. in Sutton, Ms., May 16, 


1793; d. Apr. 3, 1864 in Boston; m. Oct. 23, 1815, WILLIAM WHITTELSEY, 
once Cashier of Millbury Bank, Ms., and afterwards a manufacturer; b. July 
28, 1788; d. Sep. 28, 1855 in Auburndale; son of Roger Newton, a Revolutionary 
soldier, b. Feb. 24, 1754; d. Mar. 15, 1835; and Ann (Woodruff) Whittelsey, b. 
Apr. 5, 1756; d. Mar. 7, 1825; of Litchfield, Ct. Roger descended from John, 
1635-1704 and Ruth Dudley Whittelsey, 1645-1704; Ruth a niece of Gov. Dudley 
of Ct., who came from England and settled in Saybrook, Ct. ; Rev. Samuel, 
lCSG-1752 and Sarah Chauncy Whittelsey, 1683-1767, of Saybrook, said to have 
been of royal English blood; Samuel, b. July 10, 1713; d. Oct. 22, 1768 and 
Susannah Newton Whittelsey, 1716-1803, of Wallingford, Ct. The Whittelsey 
coat of arms bears the motto: "Courage and Faith." 5 chil. b. 1, 2, 3, 4, in 
Cornish, N. H.; 5, in Millbury, Ms. 

2 I.Harriet Maria Whittelsey, b. Sep. 18, 1816; d. Oct. 20, 1864. 

3 2. Sakah Jane Whittelsey, b. Nov. 2, 1819; d. Sep. 29, 1820 in C. 

4 3. William Mills Whittelsey of Fort Howard, Wis., b. Feb. 28, 1821; d. Dec. 

6, 1853; m. Nov. 28, 1849, Susan Miranda Blodgett, b. Feb. 14, 1825; d. 
Feb. 18, 1874; dau. of Samuel Washington and Caroline (Hayden) Blod- 
gett; Caroline, a dau. of Thomas and Avis (Hobart) Blodgett of Claremont, 
N. H.; Samuel, a son of Samuel and Susan (Sprague) Blodgett; Susan, a 
dau. of Lt. Sprague of the Revolutionary Army and Rebecca Alden, dau. of 
John. b. 1695; g.d. of Isaac; g.g.d. of Joseph, b. 1624; and g.g.g.d. of 
John Alden (1599j and Priscilla Mullins, who came over in the Mayflower. 

C chil. b. 1, 2, 4, 5, in Lexington, Ky. ; 3, in Richmond, Ky.; 6, in 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

5 1. Lewis Albert Whittelsey. b. June 21, d. Oct. 1, 1852. 

6 2. WiUiam Samuel Whittelsey. an insurance agent of Battle Creek, Mich., 

b. July 9, 1853; m. Mar. 16, 1881, Fannie Hall Freese. b. Jan. 13, 1858; 
dau. of Edwin Williams and Abby Loomis (Ellis) Freese. 4 chil. b. 1, 4, 
in Clinton; 2, 3, in Ypsilanti, Mich. 

7 l.Nelle Ida Whittelsey, b. Nov. 28, 1882. 2. Grace Whittelsey, b. July 

30, 1884. 3. William Edwin Whittelsey, b. Feb. 14, 1886. 4. Frederick 
Dudley Whittelsey, b. Oct. 23, 1900. 

11 3. Thomas Frederick Whittelsey. Gen. Manager of M. J. & K. C. R. R. of 

Mobile, Ala., b. Mar. 19, 1856; m. Oct. 4, 1882, Ella Cacly Young, b. July 
10, 1862; dau. of Henry and Sarah (Benson) Young of Toledo. 0. 
3 chil. b. 1, 2, in Toledo, O.; 3, in Hillsdale, Mich. 

12 1. Anna Estella Whittelsey, b. Apr. 1, 1884. 

13 2. Zylpha Cady Whittelsey, b. Apr. 1, 1888; d. Mar. 25, 1897. 

14 3. Irene Blodgett Whittelsey, b. Nov. 15, 1889. 

15 i.Eoger Mills Whittelsey. b. May 9. d. May 11, 1858. 

16 O.Anna Estella Whittelsey Knapp of Chelsea. Mich., b. Aug. 4, 1859; d. 

Sep. 22, 1884 in Chelsea; m. Jan. 14, 1880, WiUiam Johann Knapp. a 
hardware dealer, b. Jan. 23. 1854: son of John Jacob Knapp of Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 2 chil. b. in Chelsea. 

17 1, Rudolph Whittelsey Knapp. b. Nov. 12, 1881. 


18 2. Hubert William Knapp, b. Aug. 15, 1883; d. Dec. 26, 1883 in C. 

19 6.Abby Louisa Whittelsey Dudley of Battle Creek, Mich., b. May 29, 1862; 

m. Nov. 14, 1883, Laudon Alfred Dudley, b. Feb. 19, 1855; son of Reuben 
Linsley and Emily Melvina (Mungerj Dudley of Berrien Springs, Mich. 
Landon descended from William Dudley, whose sister Ruth. m. John 
Whittelsey of Saybrook. 3 chil. 

20 1. Linsley Whittelsey Dudley, b. Nov. 27, 1884 in B. C. 

21 2. Lee Alfred Dudley, b. Nov. 9, 1886 in Battle Creek. 

22 S.Roger Knapp Dudley, b. July 19, 1889; d. Apr. 10, 1890 in B. C. 

23 4. Lewis Albert Whittelsey. b. Oct. 15, 1826; d. Jan. 23, 1843. 

24 5. Ellen Whittelsey of Battle Creek, Mich., b. Oct. 15, 1834; d. Sep. 10, 

1906; buried at Westboro, Ms. 

25 (V.) MARIA SWIFT MILLS (5) WHITTELSEY of Cornish and Claremont, 
N. H., dan. of Abigail Moore (14) and Rev. Edmund Mills (1), b. in Sutton, Ms., 
Dec. 2, 1794; d. Oct. 20, 1893 in Raleigh, N. C; m. May 20, 1821, NEWTON 
WHITTELSEY, a merchant and a Justice of the Peace, b. Oct. 31, 1777; brother 
of W. Whittelsey (1). 2 chil. b. at Cornish Flats, N. H. 

20 I.Helen Maria Whittelsey Stevens of Claremont, N. H., b. Nov. 28, 1823; 
d. Dec. 5, 1896 in Raleigh; m. Aug. 23, 1849, Samuel J. Stevens, d. in 
Raleigh, Apr. 26, 1875. 2 chil. d. young. 

27 2. Henry Newton Whittelsey of Cornish and Claremont, N. H., b. Sep. 25, 

1827; d. Feb. 12, 1858 in Roxbury, Ms.; m. Mar. 6, 1854, Anna Caroline 
FoMXE. b. Feb. 20, 1832; dau. of William B. and Marie Antoinette (Moulton) 
Fowle. 1 chil. b. in Dorchester, Ms. 

28 1. Charles Henry Whittelsey, a soda water manufacturer of Canton Corners, 

Ms., b. Dec. 9. 1856; m. May 20, 1886, Lillian Hoivard Horton, b. Aug. 30, 
1856; d. May 16, 1898; dau. of Isaac and Eliza Jane (McKendry) 
Horton of Canton, Ms.; m. 2d, Dec. 18, 1901, Florence Wright Plimpton, 
b. in 1858; dau. of Willard Pratt and Clarissa Maria (Wright) Plimpton. 
4 chil. b. in Canton, Ms. 

29 I.Anna Horton Whittelsey, b. Apr. 11, 1888. 2. Hope Whittelsey, b. Mar. 

8. 1892. 3. Eleanor Whittelsey, b. Sep. 30, 1896. 4. Lillian Howard 
Whittelsey, b. May 10, 1898. 

1 (VI.) CHARLOTTE ALZINA FULHAM (116) WILDER of Plymouth, Vt., 
dau. of Rev. Sewall and Mehetabel (Harris) Fulham (110), b. in Reading, Dec. 
13, 1819: d. Mar. 31, 1883; m. Aug. 29, 1839, DANIEL PACKARD WILDER, b. 
May 19, 1817; d. Feb. 8, 1903; son of Paul and Hannah (Pratt) Wilder of 
Shrewsbury, Vt. They lived in Reading until March, 1843; then in Ludlow 
until 1S47: then in Reading until 1852; then in Ludlow Village until April, 
1854; then in Reading until 1859, when they settled in Plymouth, Vt., where 
both died. 1 chil. b. in Reading, Vt. 

2 l.NoRRis Daniel Wilder of Plymouth, Vt., b. Oct. 6, 1851; m. July 14, 1872, 

Alice M. Gates, b. Aug., 1849; m. 2d, July 10, 1889, Martha McWain, b 
Mar. 23, 1858. 1 chil. l.Xeicmari Elicin V^'ilder, b. July 2. 1875. 

276 WINCH. 

1 (VI.) JANE ELIZABETH FULHAM (156)) WINCH of Corinth, Vt, dau. of 
Calvin and Nancy Craig (Wallis) Fulham (153), b. Mar. 14, 1825 in Plainfield, 
N. H.; m. July 4, 1843, Rev. CALEB WINCH, Jr., for 35 years a Congregational 
Clergyman, b. May 7, 1822; d. May 31, 1888; son of Caleb and Lucy (Farrar) 
Winch of Troy, N. H. 4 chil. b. in Worcester, Vt. 

2 1. George Frederick Winch, a merchant of Mclndoe Falls, Vt., b. Oct. 22, 

1851; m. Mar. 4, 1873, Addie Manx, b. Sep. 5, 1854; dau. of Abram and 
Lucia (Darling) Mann of Plainfield, Vt. 4 chil. b. 1, 2, in Ely; 3, 4, in St. 
Johnsbury, Vt. 

3 I.Ella Alice Winch Sawyer of Portland, Me., b. Jan. 18, 1879; d. May 11, 

1902; m. June 27, 1900, Edward Payson Sawyer. 1 chil. 

4 1. George Winch Sawyer, b. Feb. 24, 1902 in Portland. 

5 2. Flora May Wi7ich of Mclndoe Falls, Vt., b. Jan. 22, 1882. 

6 3. George Francis Winch, b. Oct. 25, d. Nov. 16, 1885 in St. J. 

7 4. Georgiann Frances Winch, twin, b. Oct. 25, d. Nov. 23, 1885. 

8 2. Francis Maynard Winch of Corinth, Vt., b. May 8, 1854; m. Mar. 4, 1877, 

Emma Heath, b. Jan. 7, 1859; dau. of Joseph and Emily Heath of C. 
2 chil. b. 1, in Ely, Vt.; 2, in Carroll, N. H. 

9 1. ^^ellie Alma Winch, b. July 17, 1880. 

10 2. Jennie Viola Winch, b. Jan. 17, 1884. 

11 3. Jennie Alma Winch, b. Jan. 4, 1859; d. Mar. 1, 1890. 

12 4. Nellie Viola Winch Locke of Winchendon, Ms., b. Sep. 21, 1861; d. Oct. 

24, 1903; m. Mar. 4, 1882, David Byron Locke, b. Oct. 4, 1857; son of John 
B. and Caroline (Taplin) Locke. 5 chil. b. 1, in Woodstock; 2, in M. I. F.; 
3, in Bradford, Vt.; 4, 5, in Winchendon. 

13 1. William Maynard Locke, b. June 10, 1883. 2. Nellie Elizabeth Locke, 

b. Feb. 13, 1885. d. David Vernon Locke, b. Oct. 22, 1887. i. Allen Winch 
Locke, b. Nov. 22, 1895. 5. Ruth Taplin Locke, b. Sep. 17, 1898. 


p. 124, No. 28, omit Boyd, and read Herbert Marshall Rice. 
p. 186, No. 314, for Gillou, read Guillou. 


In the Genealogy, the FULHAMS stand first, followed in alphabetical order by families 
springing from or connected by marriage with them, whose names appear in CAI'ITALS 
at the tops of the pages indicated. 

In the Index, the names of all having Fulham blood, and of collateral relatives 
separately mentioned, stand in the order of their surnames ; and where more than one 
page number is given, they may refer to different persons of the same name : and the 
same name may appear more than once on a page of the Genealogy. 

Names of ancestors and of husbands and wives, not of the blood, will be found, in 
connection with those whom they are respectively connected with, only in the Genealogy, 
unless their surnames appear at the tops of pages in CAPITALS. 

Abbott, Clara H. II., 160. 

Grace H., 170. 
John Edwin F., 170. 

Marv I). D. W. 139. 
Adams, Charlotte H., 135. 

Hmily. 135. 

Eva F. Farrar. -:4L'. 

Lvdia Curtis, 135. 

-Mary. 135. 

Olive Ilodskin, 105. 

Roger. 135. 
Ainsworth, Marv A. F., 200. 

Talcott, 261. 
Alaxander, Alberter. 80. 

licmnie, 80. 

Rroadus. 80. 

Frank, 80. 

George. 80. 

Harriet E. Fulham, 80. 

Jessie, 80. 

Nancv, 80. 

Nina. 80. 

Walter. 80. 
Aklen. Albert R.. 107. 

Annie Fields, 107. 

Carolyn Windham. 107. 

Charles Andrews. 107. 

Edwin Moore, 107. 

Edwin Painter 1(»7. 

Elizabeth P. M., 107. 224. 

Harriet Camp, 107. 

Henry Mills. 107. 

John Bartlett, 107. 

Jonathan Edgar. 107. 

William Francis. 107. 
Aldrich. Elis. I. W.. 273. 

Fannie Hodskin. 192. 
Allen. Abel. 108. 

Alice May. 108. 

Alpheus 108. 

Amos. 108. 

Asahel. 109. 

Boutelle Elisha. 109. 

Brigham Elijah. 109. 

Charles Edwin. 108. 

Allen. Charles Francis. 109. 

Clara Elvira, 109. 

<"lara Frances. lo8. 

David C. 109. 

Dolly, 108. 

Ebeuezer, 108. 

Elijah. 108, 109. 

Elisha 108. 

Elizabeth, 109. 

Elvira Louise. 108. 

Florence Elizabeth, 108. 

Frank Irvin. 108. 

George A., 109. 

George Boutelle. 109. 

Helen E.. 109. 

Jacob. 108. 

John Boutelle. 108. 

John Freeman. 108. 

Leonard Boutelle, 108. 

Mercv. 108. 

Nancv 108. 

Persis. 108. 

Robert John. 108. 

Sally. 108. 

Samuel. 108. 

Sarah. 109. 

Sarah Fulham. 43, 109. 

Tabitha. lo8. 

Tabitha Fulham. 29, 107. 

Thankful. 108. 

Walter Edwin. 108. 

William. 108 
Allison. Electa F., 216. 

Evalvn Marguerite. 216. 

Frances Mav. 216. 

Jennie E. Mills. 216. 

Vashti Coats. 216. 

William Frederick. 216. 
Ames. Abigail F. Dana. 139. 
Anderson. Arthur C. 198. 

Estella Anna. 198. 

Levi Oscar, 198. 

Marv Dana. 139. 

Marv E. Jenks. 198. 

Ora Andrew. 198. 

Verna Belle, 198. 

Andrews. Annie Phelps 242. 

Charles A., 241. 

Edward E.. 241. 

Elmer II., 241. 

James, 241. 

Jennie F., 242. 

Jonas E.. 241. 

Susan Phelps, 241. 
Arev. Ida A. M. Lowell. 267. 

Wilfred Lowell. 268. 
Aspinwall. Ella J. T.. 271. 

Frances Mabel. 271. 
Aten, Elizabeth W. M.. 215. 
Austin. Aroline S.. 110. 

Caroline Sallie, 111. 

Frances. 111. 

Fred Clifton, lio. 

George Lewis, 111. 

Jav Richard. Ill 

Levi Fulham. 111. 

Mildred Ethel. 110 

Paul. 111. 

Richard Henrv 111. 

Ruth Bryan, ill. 

Sally H. Fulham, 47, 109. 

Samuel Gardner. 110. 
Auton. J. J. S. T., 251. 
Avery. Alice Helen. 147. 

Alta M.. 147. 

Bernice Mav. 147 

Bessie R.. 147. 

Blanch Emily. 147. 

Helen M. Eggleston. 147. 

William Henrv 147. 
Baker, Adella, 240. 

Augusta C. Harris. 187. 

Caroline Augusta. 187. 

Charlotte L. H. C 179. 

Edwin Lucius. 187. 

Eugenia L. Cobb. 240. 
Balch. Charles. 141. 

Emma Lucena, 141. 

Frances. 141. 

Oscar A.. 141. 

Revilla M.. 141. 

Sarah Dickerson,. 141. 



Balcom. Harriet Sawtell. 141. 
Baldwin. Abbie F. Park. 238. 

Alice M. Fulham. 54, 112. 

Alice May. 112. 

Clyde I'utnam. 112. 

Eldon Addison. 112. 

Elmei- Sullivan. 112. 

Elmon Wallace. 112. 

Elwin Joseph 112. 
Ball. Gladys. 81. 

Julia May Fulham. 81. 
Ballou. Fray Lucy. 225. 

Polly M. Moore. 225. 

Walter Clement. 225. 

Winfred Mason. 225. 

William Berthier. 225. 

William Hosea. 225. 
Bancroft. Harriet. 111. 

Harriet F. H.. 111. 

Kirk. Henrv 111. 
Barbarv. H. M. C. K.. 120. 
Barden. Alice M. Park. 238. 
Barnes. Calista A. P.. 183. 
Barnett. A. C. F.. 54. 112. 

Gardinia. Euphrasia. 113. 

Harold, 195. 

Harriet Salome. 112. 

Joseph 195. 

Maud Hodskin. 195. 
Earnhart. Frances F.. 104. 

Helen Floss. 164. 

Helpn Graham. 164. 

Newton I.. 164. 

William Graham. 164. 
Barry. Ida T. Frank, 271. 

James Stuart. 271. 

Lucy Harris. 177. 

Maxine Esther. 271. 
Bartell. Lamira Ransom. 253. 
Bartley. Susanna Dana. 139. 
Bascom. George Linus. 132. 

Henry Clark. 132. 

Lucius Dixon. 132. 

Walter Lucius. 132. 
Bassett. Duane R.. 117. 

Emma Lulu. 117. 

Emma Moore. 114. 219. 

Gladys Celia. 117. 

Glen William. 117. 

Hugh Miller. 117. 

Jamf'S. 115. 117. 

James Manning. 115. 116. 

John Fremont. 117. 

John S. Livermore. 115. 

Jonathan Xpwton. 114. 115. 

Judah Franklin. 115. 

Lulu Mav. 117. 

Minnie Bell. 116. 

Percy Earle. 117. 

Susan P.oyd. 115. 123. 

William Xewton. 116. 
Bates. Arthur Willard, 148. 

Frank ^ferritt. 148. 

(xeorge Edward. 148. 

Harrie Bernard. 148. 

Hplon M. Eggleston. 148. 

Herbert Channing. 148. 

Lorenzo Erastus. 148. 
Louisa M. Harris. 180. 
Maria Louisa. 180 

Walter. 148. 
Battles. Lvdia Fulham. 31. 
Peleg. Jr.. 31. 

Beal Gertrude L. H.. 168. 
Belden. Clifford Luce. 118. 

Edward Henry, 118. 

Edward Stearns. 118. 

l^anny Young M.. 117. 224. 

George Sandford. 118. 

Helen Fairchild. 118. 

Marv Paulina. 118. 

Oscar. 118. 

Oscar Elmery. 118. 
Bellows. Adelaide Leslie, 118. 

Alexander Franklin 121. 

Alfaretta Viola. 118. 

Alice Gray. 118. 

Alton Leroy. 120. 

Archie Horace. 121. 

Carrie Thaver. 120. 

Charles. 119. 

Charles Judah. 121. 

Clark. 118. 

Clark Randolph. 122. 

Cornelia Frances. 120. 

Daphne Rae. 120. 

David Henry. 121. 

Dorothy Talcott. 120. 

Elmore Origen 121. 

Ethel Louise. 121. 

Eunice Elva. 119. 

Florence Esther. 121. 

Franklin. 118. 

Franklin Hutton. 121 

Freddie. 119. 

Frederick Warren. 120. 

George Addison. 122. 

George Edward. 119. 

George Elmore. 121. 

(xladys May. 120. 

Grace Emeline. 120. 

Helen Martha 121. 

Henry AYard. 121. 

John Horace. 120. 

John Morton. 120. 

John Robert. 120. 

Judah Eugene. 120. 

Judah Swift Moore, 119. 

Lucv. 119. 

Lucy Kendall. 120. 

Mary Ann. 118. 

Minot Addison. 120. 

Nettie Moore. 120. 

Queen Esther. 120. 

Richard Sears. 120. 

Rufus 120. 

Rufus Elmore. 120. 

Ruth Irene. 120. 

Walter Scott. 119. 

Ward Alton. 120. 

Weltha Moore. 118, 219, 

William. 121. 

William Sears. 119. 
Bemis. Stella A. Cowdry, 114. 
Bennett. Catherine. 255. 

Eunice. 254. 

Frank Ransom. 255. 

Freedom R.. 176. 

Janips Henry. 254. 
Mvra M. Ransom. 254. 
Richard S.. 176. 
Sarah Harris. 176. 
Benson. Eloise Rebecca. 194. 
Eugenia Celina. 194. 
Frances Adel, 194. 

Bigelow. Marv L.. 205. 

Rhoda Goddard, 160. 
Billings, M. E. F.. 51, 122. 
Binford. Doris I.. 122. 

Mvra E Billings, 122. 
Bishop, Caroline S. L.. 202. 
Bissell. Emogene R. H.. 182. 

Kenneth Chandler, 182. 

Lillian Ruth, 182. 
Blair. Alice Ransford, 249. 

Margaret Amidon, 76. 

Martha Fulham, 76. 

Sarah. 249. 
Blake. Margaret T. D.. 269. 
Blanchard. Avis M. F., 74. 

Doris, 74. 

Eliza Jane Gilbert, 151. 
Blank. Georgiana N., 164. 
Blickhahn, Eaton, 146. 

(iladvs. 146. 

Ruth Dean Eaton, 146. 
Blin. Mary. 249. 
Blythe. Amy. 123. 

Augusta Felecia. 123. 

Aurelia Roxanna, 123. 

Beatrice IL. 123. 

Edith T.. 123. 

Evah. 123. 

James A.. 123. 

James Lincoln. 123. 

Judson Cory. 123. 

Marv A. Fulham. 54. 122. 

Orville Volney F.. 123. 

Otto Ebenezer, 123. 

Sewall Joshua. 123. 

Thomas Euphrates. 123. 
Borker. C. R. M. M.. 210. 
Bowker. Sarah E. H.. 196. 
Bowler. Eliza A. S., 110. 

Helen Almia. 110. 

Yora Annie. 110. 
Bovd. Albert Warren. 123. 

Amanda Moore, 124. 224. 

Ansel Mortimer. 124. 

Cvrus C. 125. 

Edgar F.. 125. 

Edmund Mills. 123. 124. 

Effie E. P.ovd. 124. 

Ella Susan Bassett, 116. 

Ethel Mav. 123. 

Eugene. 123. 

Forest Bassett, 116. 

Freddie. 126. 

Fred Wesley, 123. 

Gilbert Augustus. 125. 

Henrv Charles. 123. 

Herbert Francis. 124. 

Homer Adelbert. 124. 

James Francis. 123. 

Leon Oscar. 124. 

Leslie Warren. 126. 

Lorenzo M.. 123. 

Lorinda. 123. 

Mabel Ruth. 123. 

Marv Jane. 123. 

Mildred Susan. 116. 

Phebe D. Moore. 123. 224, 

Phebe Lovina. 124. 

Ransom Wlieeler. 123. 

Samuel Henman, 123. 

Sarah M.. 123. 

Walter Edmund. 124. 

Warren Robert. 124. 125. 



Boyd. Wesley Justus. 126. 
Brayton. Ellen A. M.. 184. 

Fiances Emma Mears, 185. 

Freddie Mears. 184. 

Richard Harris. 185. 

Svlvia Diana, 185. 

Walter Price. 185. 
Bridge. Charles L. F.. 126. 

Emma. 126. 

Marv A. Fulham, 47, 126. 

Mary Ellen. 126. 
Brigham Belinda, 126. 

Eliza. 126. 

.Toseph H.. 126. 

Mary. 126. 

Nancv, 126. 

Pollv. 126. 

Pollv Fulham, 38, 126. 

Rufus. 126. 

Sylvester. 126. 
Brooks. Ardella A. S.. 230. 

Helen R. N. Stevens, 231. 
r.rown. Armilda C. F., 55, 126. 

liertrand William. 126. 

Emma Harris. 180. 

Major .Tohn. 144. 

Maiv Ann ("owdrv. 144. 

Sally Dwight. 144. 
Bruce. Ella Hattie, 264. 

Harriet M. Snow. 264. 
Brumer. Sarah M. M., 185. 
Buck. Alonzo Forest, 127. 

Benjamin T'lermont. 127. 

Candace Goddard. i61. 

Edwai'd Rufus, 127. 

Elton Fulham. 127. 

Frank Lincoln. 127. 

Helen Eucia. 127. 

Mabel Sophia. 127. 

Maud Eaurette. 127. 

Sonhia C. Fulham. 45. 127. 
Buel. Julia M. B. H., 125. 
P.uffum. Mary Almira. 227. 

Olive Laurinda Moore. 226. 
Bullard. Enoch Herbert, 133. 

George Newton. 164. 

Martha F. Curtis, 133. 

Marv Elizabeth. 164. 

Marv E. Newton, 164. 
Burke. Ethel M. Stevens. 117. 

James Gordon. 117. 
Burnham. Marv Dana. 138. 
Burse. Clara A.. 244. 

Edith Stone 244. 
Busbv. Ella L. Bovd. 124. 
Butler. Ida M. T.. 271. 

Trowbridge Ravmond. 271. 
Butterfield. Beth' V., 128. 

Caroline Hodskin. 193. 

Don Oscar. 127. 

Grace Elizabeth. 127. 

Marv I. Morgan. 127, 229. 

Maud Tsabelle, 128. 

Paul Morgan. 127. 
Button. Ada Arvilla. 129. 

Adeline P^ansom 249. 

Albert Cvrus. 129. 

Albert Ransom. 128. 

Alva Osmond, 128. 

Bessie, 129. 

Cvrus Jenks. 129. 

Dana Bush. 129. 

Doris Grace, 129. 

Button. Evaline Eliza. 128. 

Evaline M. Jenks, 128, 196. 

Evelvn. 129. 

Flora Gertrude. 128. 

Henry James. 129. 

Herbert Lucios. 129. 

Joseph Monroe 129. 

Lester Wayland. 129. 

Loren Cyrus. 129. 

Lucretia Jane. 129. 

Marv. 129. 249. 

Rena Florena. 129. 

Ruth. 129. 

Sherman Blaine, 129. 

Vernon. 129. 

Wavne. 129. 
Caldwell. Harriet A. M., 209. 
Calkins. Charles Jacob, 170. 

Ellen E. Coldren 170. 

Gladys Ellen. 170. 

Gretchen Marie. 170. 
Capps. Adoniram Judson. 130. 

Grisilda C. F. 54. 129. 
Carter. Caroline E. H., 180. 
Case. Allen Leroy. 113. 

Archibald Manning. 116. 

Cathorinp M. Wood. 113. 

Jessie A. Bassett. 116. 

William Gordon. 116. 
Castle Harriet A Bovd. 123. 

Jessie W.. 124. 

Timothv W.. 124. 

Walter F.. 124. 

William D.. 124. 
Gate. Charles Wolsey. 135. 

(rertrude Curtis. i35. 

Karl Springer, 135. 

Martha. 135. 

Martha G. Curtis. 135. 

Philip Thurston, 135. 
Chamberlin. Alice A., 110. 

Bavard 110. 

Hugh Edward. 110. 

James Bavard. 110. 

John L.. 179. 

M.lvin Anthonv. 110. 

Sally Franklin. 111. 

Sarah F. Austin. 110. 
Chaplin. Gleneda. 268. 

Grace G. Lowell. 268. 

Madaline. 268. 
Chase. Abigail A.. 131. 

Albert Bernev. 131. 

Albert Walter. 131. 

Angeline S. Fulham 54. 

Arthur Ephraim. 130. 

Charles Eaton. 131. 

Charles Sumner, 130. 

Eaton, l-ll. 

Edward Wilder, 131. 

Frances Kenyon, 131. 

Frederick Washburn. 131. 

George Clinton, 131. 

George Sumner. 130. 

Hazel Christine. 131. 

Helen Mary. 131. 

Henry. 130. 131. 

James Lawrence. 131. 

Louis Carlton. 131. 

Lucv Brigham. 126. 
Luke, 130. 
Mary Ann. 130. 

Marv Cornelia. 124. 

Chase. Mildred Cecil. 131. 
Nabby Fulham. 43. 130. 
Rufus Houghton. 130. 
Stephen Edward. 131. 
Thirsa. 130. 
Walter Henry. 131. 
William Henry. 131. 
Chenev Agnes A. J.. 199. 
Alice Maria. 199. 
Francis Reid. 199. 
Chick. Helen Floss. 164. 

Nettie G. Barnhart. 164. 
Child. Priscilla Harris. 173. 
Childs. Betsey Bassett. 115. 

Franklin. 115. 
Christianson. A. J. S., 244. 
Churchill. Maud Z. P.. 249. 
Clark Charles M.. 244. 

Elsie Harriet. 132. 

Emily Frances, 183. 

Esther A. Postal, 243. 

Ettie May. 244. 

Eveline A.. 244. 

F. Bert. 244. 

F'lorence E. Doane. 75. 

Fred H.. 244. 

George C. 244. 

Henrv Orvill. 132. 

Klara Helen. 132. 

Lois Katherine. 132. 

Mabel L. Tvrrell. 183. 

Martha M. Fulham. 48, 131. 

Walter C. 244. 

Warren C. 244. 
Clarkin. Alfonsus E.. 198. 

Ida Belle Jenks. 198. 

Marie I'rsula. 198. 
Clavton. Ephraim W.. 113. 

Isabf^lla Wood, 113. 

Joseph Arthur. 113. 

Marv Susan. 113. 

Nina Kate. 113. 
CliflFord. E. E. P. W.. 233. 
C lough. Etta P. Prouty, 183. 

Frank Edward. 183. 

Julia Marion, 183. 

Mabpl Elsie, 183. 

William Oliver. 183. 
Clvne. Andrew B., 163. 

Charles Henrv. 163. 

Eaven Frederick. 163. 

Elmine. 163. 

George Devillo, 163. 

Ira Fred. 163. 

Marv Graham 163. 

Nellie May. 163. 

Tommie Newton. 163. 
Coates. Frances H. M.. 216. 

Frederick Everett. 216. 

Merritt Albert. 216. 

Vashti Mav. 216. 

Walter Edmund. 216. 
Cobb. Ethel Belle. 240. 

Ida Rheuama P.. 240. 
Coburn. Salome F. G.. 162. 
Colburn. Arthur George. 186. 

Deo Bufifum. 186. 

George Lorenzo. 186. 

Harrv Allen, 186. 

Isabell. 199. 

Lawrence A.. 186 

Lucille. 199. 

>raria Melinda, 186. 


Colburn, Melinda C. H.. 186. 

Mira Melinda. 18G. 

Mina May Jenks. 199. 

Osmond Lorenzo. 186. 
Coldien. Mary II.. 170. 
Cole. Alice A. Postal, 245. 

Jesse Earl. 24.j. 

Mary Adell Harris. 188. 
Coleman. Abner William, 236. 

Edward Park. 236. 

Emma Eliza Park, 236. 
Colp. Leslie Luscomb. 235. 

Marion Godfrey, 235. 

Minnie I'. Luscomb, 235. 
Comstock. Lizzie M. B., 117. 
Conanr. Anna L. H. M.. 170. 
Cook. Arthur Lewis. 255. 

James Philander, 255. 

Lee Briggs. 255. 

Madge Bradford. 255. 

Mary Elizabeth R., 255. 

Meriam Goddard, 160. 

Paul David. 255. 

Palph Marion. 255. 

Paitli Anthony. 255. 

Willard Ransom. 255. 
Cooley, Minerva Moore. 224. 
Coolidge. Cora Helen. 133 

Ellen D. Allen, 109. 132. 

Hannah Livermore. 204. 

Helen. 133. 

Jerume Frederick. 133. 

Judith. 133. 

Louise. 133. 

Marcus Allen, 133. 

Pollv. 132. 

Tabitha Fulham. 36, 132. 
Cooper. Martha Goddard. 159. 
Copeland, Eliz. M. H., 190. 

Frank Joseph 73. 

Harris V.. 190. 

Star Leon. 190. 

Viola J. Fulham. 73. 
Corbett. Clara M. Moore. 227. 

Millie J. Crosier, 122. 
Cordes. Alice M. T., 237. 
Cowdrv. Addie O., 176. 

Albert. 144. 

Charles. 144. 

Charles F.. 176. 

r>wight Bemis. 144. 

Elmous H.. 176. 

Fannie Priscilla. 144 

Flora J.. 176. 

Fred Henry. 144. 

George. 144. 

George D. S.. 144. 

George Washington. 144. 

Henry Francis. 144. 

James Monroe. 144. 

James Washington. 144. 

John. 144. 

Philenia. 144. 

Priscilla Dwight. 144. 

Priscilla L. Harris. 176. 

Sher.biah. 144. 
Crasin. Myra M. C. 186. 
Crane. Nellie M. Fulham. 73. 
Crehore. Sarah A. Curtis, 134. 
Cronk. Lplia H. S. T. O.. 251. 
Crosier. Arthur Minot, 122. 

Catharine Bellows 119. 

Charles Rufus. 121. 


Crosier, Cora, 121. 

Crvstal Pauline. 122. 

Dollv Ann Bellows. 119. 

Dollv Ethel, 122. 

Frank, 119. 

Frank Winthrop, 119. 

Harold Winthrop. 119. 

Lewis Halsea, 119. 

Lillie. 121. 

Mary A. M. Bellows, 121. 

Minot Gore. 119. 

Perley. 115. 

Ruth Gary, 119. 

Sumner Moore. 122. 

Winfred Azo. 121. 
Culver. Bernard Hale. 263. 

Ella K. P. Hale, 263. 
Cunningham. Mary A., 109. 
Curtin. John Curtis. 136. 

Mabel Whvte Curtis. 136. 
Curtis. Alonzo. 134. 136. 

Alvah Gordon. 136. 

Caroline Augusta. 135. 

Charles. 135. 

Charles Gilbert. 135. 

Charles Wilmot. 135. 

Edward Nelson, 134. 

Edwin Upton, 136. 

Esther Jane. 136. 

Ezra. 134. 

Frances. 133. 

Frances Maria. 135. 

Francis. 133. 137. 

Frank Abbott. 136. 

Frederick Alonzo. 136. 

George. 134. 135. 136. 

vieorge Francis, 135. 

George Herbert. 135. 

George Oliver. 136. 

Georgianna Eliza. 135. 

Henry Clifford. 135. 136. 

Henry Lucas. 136. 

Herbert Augustus, 135. 

Herman Nelson. 136 

John. 134, 135. 

Laban Eugene. 136. 

Lydia Gilbert. 133. 151. 

Margaret. 137. 

Marv Abbv. 135 

Mary Florence 136. 

Nelson. 134. 136. 137. 

Penelope. 137 

Priscilla. 137. 

Samuel Hastings. 135. 

Susan Thurston, 135. 

Wolfred Abbott, 136. 

Wolfred Fletcher, 136. 
Cutter. Dexter Ware. 152. 

Edward Learovd. 152. 

<;ilbert Lee. 152. 

Mary Emma Gilbert, 152 
Gutting. Sarah Chase. 130. 
Damon. Ann M. W., 178. 
Dana. Abigail, 138 

Anna, 138. 

Anna Hattie. 139. 

Ann Harrington, 139. 

Beulah. 137. 

Chester. 137. 

Chloe. 137. 

Daniel. 138. 139. 

Daniel S.. 138. 

Elizabeth. 137, 138. 139. 

Dana, Francis, 138. 

Hannah, 137. 

Henrietta Bridge, 139. 

Israel Thorndike, 140. 

Jane, 139. 

Jonathan, 137. 

Joseph, 137 138, 139 

Joseph M., 138. 

Joseph William, 139. 

Juliette Henrietta, 139 

Lucinda, 137 

Martha, 138. 

Mary, 137, 138. 

Mary F. Moore, 24, 137 

Mary Gertrude, 139. 

Mary Jane, 139. 

Richard Perkins. 139 

Richard Starr, 1.39. 

Samuel. 138. 139 

Samuel" Heber, 139. 

Samuel Turner, 139. 

Sarah Elizabeth, 139 

William Combs, 139,' 140 

William Henrv, 138 

William Starr, 139 
Dauven. Maud F. Stone, 265. 
Davis. Alta L. W., 125 

Anna Isabel, 168 

Bernice Pauline, 168. 

Delia B. Boyd. 126. 

Ella Graham 167 

Emily L. Bellows 120 

Everil Warren 126 

Flora R. Paine. 246 

Floyd Perrv, 126 

Hazel Irene, 168 

Jessie Ethel, 246 

Lee Warren, 126 

Lillie Mabel, 246' 

Lora Marie, 168. 

Marguerite Graham, 168 

Maud Ida. 246. 

Philo Coyne. 168 

Sarah H. Dwight." 145 

Thomas Jav, 168. 

William Pliilo F. 168 
Day, Charles, 140. * 

George. 140. 

Lucy Fulham. 39, 140 

Marshall Henrv, 140 ' 

Will Henry, 140, 

William Landon. 140 
Dean, Ada Caldwell, 20'9 

Annie Louise, 234 

Arthur Bradford, 234 

Eliza F. Luscomb, 234. 

Grace Frances, 234. 

Milton Oswin. 234. 

Walter Marion 209 
Deedrich, Ella L.', 247 
Dennison, Sarah J. M.' S 22( 
Dickerson. James, 140. 

Priscilla Harris. 140 175 
Dickinson. Esther E. B.. lie' 

Lewis Rufus. 116 
Doane, Grace E. Fulham, 75 
Dodge. Su.sanna Dwight 143 
Dole. Carrie Elizabeth " 196 ' 

Cynthia Jenks. 196 

Ernest Clarion. 196 

Harold Stuart, 196 

Linus Vincent. 196." 

Mary Maria, 196. 



Dole. Ralph, 196. 
Dolph. Katharine S. E., 149. 
Donahue. Meriam B. F., 150. 
Di-aker Dollie M. H., 23.3. 

Harriet 1'. Hefner. 233. 

Henry Chamberlin. 179. 

Marv Chamberlin. 179. 
Draper, Alford. 142. 

Alice J., 142. 

Charles Grej^ory, 142. 

Elisha Watson. 142. 

Joel Elisha, 142. 

Martha Ann Goodell. 191. 

Marv P\ilham. 44. 142. 

Merrill Horace, 142, 

Orange 14:>. 

William Franklin. 142. 

Winnifred Martha. 142. 
Drnce. John. 26J9. 

Oliver. 269. 

Samuel, 269. 
Ducharme, Joseph E., 252. 

Melinda A. Ransom, 252. 
Dudley, Abby L. W.. 275. 

Lee Alfred. 275. 

Linsley Whittelsey, 275. 

Roger Knapp. 275. 
Dunlap, Ida L. Harris, 187. 
Dunmore, Edward M.. 184. 

Mary Ann Harris, 184. 
Dui>ee, Annie E. Dwight, 145. 
Durant, Maud Stone. 244. 
Durkee. Eva A. H. S., 189. 
Dwight. Allen Seabury. 145. 

I'.enjaniin Franklin. 144. 

I'rances. 144. 

Trances l-^llen. 14.'!. 

Francis, 144. 145. 

I'rancis S.. 144. 

Helen M., 144. 

Henrietta L. M., 144. 

John, 143, 145. 

John P'rancis, 145. 

John Sullivan. 143. 

Marv Ann. 143. 

Sullivan, 144. 145. 

Susanna H. M., 143. 175. 

Thomas, 145. 
Earns. Eusebia Goddard, 160. 
Eaton. Alfred F., 146. 

Alfred Nathan. 145. 146. 

Aithur Horace. 146. 

Charles Dean, 146. 

Dean Holister, 146. 

L>ora, 146. 

Eben Fulham. 146. 

Horace Sullivan, 146. 

Mabel Jov 146. 

Mary, 146. 

Roxana Fulham. 45, 145. 
Edgar. Charles Delance, 240. 

Dorothy Anabella, 240. 

Florence Ardella. 240. 

George Henrv. 240. 

Ida Estella. 230. 

Iva Perle Taylor, 240. 
Edgecomb. E. M. F. M., 51, 146. 

Ethel Elizabeth, 146. 
Eggleston, Ai Franklin, 147. 

I'.etsey Fulham. 38. 146. 

Charles Hayward, 148. 

Edith. 148. 

Eggleston, Fannie Lulu, 147. 

Francis, 148. 

Francis Fulham, 147. 

Grace Hortense, 147. 

Harry. 147. 

Lorenzo. 147. 

William Perry, 147. 
Elkins. Eleanor Clair, 106. 

Emma L. E., 148 

Homer Eggleston, 148. 

Marguerite, 148. 

Muriel. 148. 

Roland Howard. 148. 
Ellis Eva Mav Moore, 189. 
Elwood. Florilla S. T., 240. 
i:iy, Mary R. Benedict, 250. 
Emerson, Harriet Lamb, 202. 
F^ntrekin, Alice E. C. 131. 
Erwin, Azelia M. Moore, 229. 

Edward J., 229. 
Eslev. Sarah G. Newton, 164. 
Everett. Alice F.. 149. 

Marv Harvey. 148, 191. 
Fairbank, Elvira W. A., 109. 

Frank Boutelle, 109. 

Henry Alh-n, 109. 

Sidnev Brigham, 109. 
Fairbanks. Dwight E., 149. 

Fannv Rosa. 149. 

Harriet Fulham, 49. 149. 

Lillian A. McDermid. 210. 

Shehlon Hughs. 210. 
Fairman. Addie M. T.. 271. 

B>en Church. 271. 

Charles Edward, 27 L 

Florence. 271. 

Jame.s F>rdinand. 271. 
Farnsworth. I'riscilla D.. 140. 
Farnum. Edith J. Boyd, 116. 

Ruth Helen. 116. 
Farrar, Amos Wright, 242. 

Augusta Tavlor. 242. 

Atossa F. Gilbert. 152. 

Bernice E., 152. 

Charles A.. 242. 

Charles Edwin, 152. 

Charles Stillman, 242. 

Ephraim Elisha, 242. 

Fredie A.. 242. 

George. 176. 241, 242. 

(iilbert P^rost. 152. 

Helen Atossa, 152. 

Henrv W., 176. 242. 

John W., 176. 242. 

Marv L. Harris, 176. 

Sallv Phelps, 241. 
Faulkner. Alta A. Dole. 196. 

Clara Minerva F., 125. 

Dwight Wesley. 125. 

(reorge Riley, 125. 

Herbert Houghton, 125. 

Herman Jav, 196. 

Ida May, 125. 

Merle Charles. 125. 

Minerva E. Boyd. 125. 

Oscar Alcander. 125. 

Pauline Claire, 125. 

Phebe Mary. 196. 

Roval Houghton. 125. 
Faxon. Sarah F. Fulham. 48. 
Fav. Marv Goddard. 160, 
Felch. Jane Holman. 196. 
Firth. Ella Mav Green. 197. 

Firth, John Kelvin 198. 

Mildred Evalyn, 198. 

Myrna Jane, 198. 
Fisher, Albert Eugene. 129. 

Dooly. 129. 

Grisilda C. King, 129. 

James. 130. 

Margaret Moore, 224. 

May. 129. 

Onnie, 130. 

Robert, 130. 

Sheridan, 130. 

William, 13<.. 
Fisk, Allen. 15u. 

Anthony Henry, 150. 

Clarence Cheney, 150. 

Helen Stanwood, 150. 

Henry Allen. 150. 

James Henrv 150. 

Louisa Allen. 109. 150. 
Fiske. Elizabeth G., 159. 
Flagg. Flora J. F.. 125. 

Paul Faulkner, 125. 

Ruth Lois. 125. 
Fletcher. Marcella J.. 151. 
Flynn. Mary E. Fulham. 106. 
FoUett, Beth lone. 122. 

Harriet Crosier. 122. 

Jessie Clare, 122. 
Forbes. Eliza A. P., 231. 

I-:sthor S. Packard. 231. 
Fowler, Katherine B.. 115. 
Frank. Rhoda Arabelle. 271. 

Sarah C. Trowbridge. 270. 
Freeman. Alva Watkins. 69. 

Efhe May Watkins. 69. 

Inez Fulham. 69. 

Harvev William, 70. 

Mabef Clair. 69. 
French. Franklin J., 114. 

Maria Celestia, 114. 

Martha. 114. 

Martha Bassett, 114. 
Fulham, Abel, 40, 50, 51. 

Abigail Ardella, 53. 

Adoniram Judson. 55. 

Albert Frank. 81. 

Albert Lorenzo, 54. 82. 

Alberter W., 54, 80. 

Almira. 40. 

Alvin Kezar, 55. 

Anna. 44. 106. 

Ardella. 44. 

Arthur. 74. 

Arthur Edward, 80. 

Arvin Wallace. 81. 

Asa. 39, 49. 

Augusta Maria. 54. 

Augustus Granville. 45, 56. 

Beatrice Hazel. 77. 

Beatrice Lucinda, 81. 

Bertha Eliza, 77. 

Benoni Buck, 68. 

Bovlston. .39. 

Calvin. 38. 47, 49, 73. 

Caroline. 41. 

Catherine. 106. 

Charles, 47, 51, 52. 71. 

Charles Adams. 76. 

Charles Elisha, 52. 

Charles Francis, 75. 

Charles Lee, 47. 



Fulham, Charles Timothy. oL'. 1 
Charles Wallace, 74. 
Clair Vernon, 70. 
Clarence Araselas. 79. 
Clarence Lincoln, 81. 
Clarence I'errin, 74. 
Clarence Ravmond. .52. 
Clark. 46. 
Clinton Orville. ~>'<. 
Cyrus. o'2. 
Daniel. 40. 
Darius. 49. 

David, .38. 47. 49, 7.3. 
Don Pollard. -Jo. 
Earl, 74. 
Eben Eaton, ~jo. 
Eben Joel. -57. 
Ebenezer, .38. 44. 
Edgar Llewellvn. .■>!. 
Edgar Willard. 81. 
Edward Willard, 81. 
Edwin Winfield. .56. 
Eleanor Clair. 106. 
Elisha. 29. 32. 06, 38, 43, 

44. 49, 52. 
Elizabeth H.. 107. 
Ella, 74. 
Ellen Sophia. 47. 
Elliot Safford. 71. 
Ellis. 39. 
Elmer. .39. 54. 
Elroy Komanus. 71. 
Emrna Mills. 73. 
Ernest Leighton, 57. 
Eunice. 32. 

Eunice H. G., 57. 161. 
Eva Albertha, 82. 
Faith. 57. 
Fern. 57. 

Fernando Gonzales, 79. 
Francis, 10. 29, 30, 31, 38, 

Francis I>evi. 51. 
Francis Lincoln. 81. 
Frank. 80. 
Frank Lemuel, 76. 
Frank Nelson. 73. 
Frederick Arthur. 75. 
Frederick Lincoln. 75. 
Frederick L., 49. 74, 80. 
Fred Almon, 77. 
Fred Harris. 76. 
Fred Henry, 76. 
Fred Winfield. 55. 
George. 47, 49, 51. 74, 77. 
George Albert. 80. 
George Jenkins. 47. 73. 
George Lamson. 50. 
George Robinson. 71. 
George Samuel. 51. 
George Washington, 80. 
Gerald Calvin. 74. 
Gladys Ruth. 82. 
Grace. 75. 
Hannah. 106. 
Hannah M., 106. 
Harriet. 106. 107. 
Harriet Eliza, 76. 
Harris Eugene, 76. 
Haskell. 53. 
Henrv Herbert, 74, 76. 
Henrv Oliver. 51. 76. 77. 
Herbert Donald. 82. 

ulham. Herbert Henry, 74. 
H(>rbert Sullivan. 82. 
Herman Granville, 57. 
Homer Albert, 82. 
Horace, 79. 
Jacob 24, 29, 31, 32, 36 

39. 41. 43, 51. 
James, 106. 
James Augustus. 77. 
James Edson. 73. 
James Francis, 47. 51, 71. 
James Jenkins. 47. 
James Madison, 45, 55. 
Jane Caroline. 50. 
Jessie Ida. 81. 
John 81, 106. 
John' N.. 107. 
John Sewall, 54. 
John Sullivan. 81. 
Joseph Ebenezer. 55. 
Josiah. 38. 47. 
Kenneth Bullard. 75. 
Laura Amanda. 77. 
Leighton Granville. 56. 
Leighton Julius. 57. 
Leland. 81. 

Lemuel. 49, 53, 75. 79. 
Leolera. 53. 
Leonard. 106. 
Lester Ross, 79. 
Levi. 38. 40, 47. 51. 
Levi Nelson, 49. 73. 
Lincoln. 45. 54. 
Lincoln Sullivan. 54. 
Lizzie Maria. 75. 
Lois, 39. 
Louise, 47, 54. 
Lowrin. 46. 69. 
Lucia. 47. 
Lucia A.. 47. 
Lucian Winfield. 55. 
Lucy Mary. 74. 
Luther. .38. 48. 
Lynn Wallace. '^1. 

Maggie Mav, 80. 

Margaret E., 106. 

Maria. 45. 

Maria Louisa. 77. 

Marion. 106. 

Marion Julia. 55. 

Martha. 49. 

Mary. 36. 47. 49. 

Marv Ann. 41. 

Marv Eliza. 78. 

Mary Ethel, 81. 

Mary Jane. 8A. 

Mary Lucy. 76. 

Maudie Marie. 80. 

Mav Elmena. 74. 

Mehetabel Harris. 45, 179 

Merton Eben. 55. 

Myra. 39. 77. 

Mvrick. 41. 

Myrtle Love. 81. 

Nathan Sevmour. 53, 79. 

Nelson. 44. 53. 54. 

Nelson Horatio. 54 

Nirholas L.. 106. 

Olive Levancia. 69. 

Oliver. 31. 40. 41. 51. 

Orlow Jesse. 82. 

Orlow Wesley. 54. 82. 

Orville Newton. 55. 

Fulham, Oscar Proctor, 81. 
Otis Barden 53. 
Paul, 39. 
Pearl, 53. 
Phinehas, 31. 39. 
, Polly. 44. 
Rebecca, 43. 
Rex Alvin, 74. 
Rhoda, 5.3, 84. 
Richard Leon, 55. 
Robert Lincoln, 55. 
Roxana Almira. 54. 
Ruth Anna, 75. 
Safford Eddy, 47. 
Samuel. 40. 
Sarah, 36. 

Sarah Livermore, 12, 205. 
Sarah Porteous, 51. 
Sewall, 38, 45, 46, 57. 
Sophia, 40. 
Stanley Martin. 81. 
Stephen Harleigh, 52. 
Stephen Ray. 54. 
Sullivan Burbank, 45, 54. 
Susan, 41. 
Thomas A., 106. 
Thomas Arthur, 107. 
Thomas Jefferson. 45, 54. 
Timothy, 31, 36. 
Timothy Sherman, 46, 70. 
Timothy Steams, 52 
Volney Sewall, 68, 84. 
Wallace Charles, 74. 
Wallace Sullivan 54. 81 
Walter B., 74. 
Walter 0.scar, 81. 
Walter Wallace. 82. 
Warren, 41. 

Willard. 44, 52, 77. 

Willard Filmore. 53. 

Willard Garrow 78. 

William. 49, 74. 106. 

William Francis, 75. 

William Freeland, 80. 82. 

William Harrison, 75*. 

William Henrv, 50. 

William Willis. 52. 

Winnie Clementine, 81. 
Fuller. Aden Leroy, 148. 

Irving Henrv, 148. 

Julia E. Eggleston. 148. 

Ronald Albert. 148. 
Gage. Earl William, 250. 

Erwin Ransom, 250. 

Julia J. Ransom. 250. 
Gale, Inez Mason. 210. 

Manley Mason. 210. 

Mary Jeannette. 210 

Mildred Ella. 210. 
. Gates. Cora B. Allen, 109 

Polly Fulham, 43. 
Genn. Carrie M. Fulham. 77. 

Corinne Ella 77 

Maud. 77. 
Gibbs. Albert, 151. 

Catherine McQ. Reed. 151. 

David Lincoln, 151. 

Dennis. 151. 

Ethel Marie. 151. 

Fitzhugh Lee. 151. 

Frederick. 151. 

Helen Maybell, 151. 



Gibbs, Josephus, 151. 

Lucy A. Fulham. 54, 150. 
Giddings, Betsey, 177. 

Betsey Harris. 177. 

George W., 177. 

Hannah, 177, 

Harriet, 177. 

Josiah H.. 177. 

Lucy. 177. 

Marv. 177. 

Thomas H.. 177. 

William. 177. 
Gifford, Bertha A. U., 248. 

Linton Alva. 248. 

Willard Hansford. 248. 
♦jilbert, Aaron, 151. 

Charles, 151. 

Charles Levi, 152. 

Daniel, 151. 

Emma Lee, 152. 

Kzra. 151. 

Frederick Kufus, 152. 

.Jennie Let-. 152. 

.John. 151. 

John Bovden. 152. 

Levi, 151. 

Lucy Harris. 151, 175. 

Lydia, 152. 

Mary Ann. 152. 

Moses, 151. 

Samuel. 151. 

Solomon. 151. 

Wesley Riihards, 152. 
Gildersleeve. Hattie L. C, 7.3. 
(iilmore. Hel.-n M. D., 116. 

William Richard, 116. 
Gilsenan, Cath. C. 15.3. 

Eleanor. 15:;. 

Elizabeth P'ulham, 153. 

John Alovsipiis. 153. 

Mary Elizabeth. 153. 
Gleason. Martha L.. 205. 
Godard. John. 155. 

Walter. 155. 
Godarville. Walter. 154. 
Goddard. Aaron, lC,iK 

Aaron Winchester, IGl 

Arnold. IGl. 

Asahel. 160. 

Beniamin. 158. 159. 160. 

Daniel, 150. 160. 

David. 159. 160. 

Deborah. 158. 

Ebenezer, 159 160. 

Edward. 158, "159, 160. 

Elizabeth, 158. 

Eunice Howe Fulham. 161. 

Francis. 158. 

Hepzibah. 1.59. 

Hezekiah. 159. 

Hiram. 161. 

James, 158. 

John. 158. 159. 

Joseph, 158 

Josiah 158, 159. 

Josias, 159. 

Jubal, 161. 

Laura, 161. 

Martha. 153. 

Mary. 160. 

Mercy. 160. 
Goddard. Miriam, 159. 

Nathan. 159. 

Goddard. Nathaniel. 159. 

Priscilla, 158. 

Rhoda Goddard, 159, 

Richard, 156, 158. 

Robert. 158. 159. 

Simon. 160. 

Susanna. 159, 160. 

Thomas, 156. 158. 159, 

Vincent, 158. 

William. 158. 160. 
Goodell, Charles A., 192, 

Edwin, 191. 

Elizabeth Harvey, 191. 

?:mma A., 191. 

Harvev B., 191. 

Luther, 191, 

Marcena A., 191. 

Marv Jane, 191. 
Gooden. Glen D. S.. 266. 
Gordon, Arthur Sumner, 162. 

Clara Melissa. 162. 

James T., 162. 

Laura Ella. 162. 

Marv B., 162. 

olive Harris. 161. 179. 

Thomas Sumner. 162. 
Graham, Benjamin A., 168. 

Edward Summers. 167. 

Ida E. Fulham, 78, 166. 

John Mason. 168. 

Lvdia Gertrude. 167. 

Marv Postal. 162. 243. 

William. 164. 

William Cletis. 167. 

William Willis. 167. 
Graves, liorian A.. 199. 

p]mma IvOis Jenks. 199. 

Floy Eva, 199. 

Rue Levern, 199. 
(;ray. Althena M. Stone, 266. 

Azro Clifford, 266. 

Clark Allen, 266. 

Claude Cecil. 266. 

Clifford F:arl, 266. 

Dexter. 266. 

Ernest Floyd, 266. 

Frances Augusta. 266. 

Georg Dexter. 266. 

George Oakley, 266. 

Gladys A. M.. 266. 

John Henry. 266. 

Leo Chester. 266. 

Vera Elizabeth. 266. 
Greeley. Hattie S. S.. 211. 

Nelson Sprague, 211. 
Green. Charles Willard. 197. 

Frank Jenks, 197. 

John Willard, 197. 

Leura Ann Moore, 225. 

Martha Louise. 197. 

Mary Evelyn. 197. 

Sarah Iva 197. 

Sidney Frank. 197. 

Susan Ina. 197. 

Susan Jenks. 197. 
Greene. L. A. McD. F., 210. 
Gregory. Beatrice May, 232. 

Claribel Page. 232. 
Grettenberg. Alice F. 198. 

Alice Mav Jenks, 198. 

Arthur Eenning. 198. 

John H., 198. 

Max Jenks. 198. 

Griffis. Eugenia Alice, 241. 

Eugenia A. I'arkhurst, 241. 
Guild, Nancv Druce, 269. 
Guillou, Lucy D. H., 186, 276. 
Haggett. Earl Abner, 74, 
Fred Smith. 74. 
Jennie V. Fulham. 74. 
Wilfred Harold. 74. 
Hale. Arthur Esler, 263. 

Betsey Snow, 264. 
Hannah Harris. 178. 
Robert Gifford, 264. 

Willie E. Pomerov 263. 
Hall, Ada Bellows, 120. 

Harriet S. Fulham, 47, 

Mary I. Redfield, 256. 

Mary Trowbridge. 269. 
Hamilton. Almira F.. 39, 168. 

Frank, 168. 

Frank C. 169. 

Frederick M.. 169. 

George L.. 168. 

Vanetta M.. 169. 
Hamlin. Augusta Postal, 245. 
Hammond, Ella M. C, 135. 
Harding, Louisa T. D., 138. 
Harman. Sarah E. P., 249. 
Harrington, Albert M.. 171. 

Charles Giles. 170. 

Charles Goodell, 171. 

Darwin Littlefield, 171. 

Dewitt Clinton, 169, 170. 

Elizabeth A., 171. 

Elizabeth Fulham. 44. 169. 

Eva Jane (rreen. 197. 

<iiles Ray, 170. 

Guizott, 169. 

Harry Matthews, 171. 

Jennie Dell. 171. 

Louis Harry. 171. 

Louis Randolph. 171. 

Mabel Marie. 171. 

I'hoebe. 169. 

Samuel, 171. 

Wilbur Sherman, 171. 
Harris. Abigail A., 181. 

Albert Grover. 187. 

Albert Hiram 190 

Albert Theodore. i90. 

Alice E., 185. 

Alice Elmira. 189. 

Allen. 184. 

Alonzo Elsworth. 187. 

Alzina Charlotte, 184. 

Anna. 177. 

Antionette S., 181. 

Arnold, 190. 

Arthur Davis, 190. 

Arthur Emerson, 190 

Asa. 176. 

Benjamin. 173. 174. 

Bradley. 176. 

Caroline. 179. 

Catherine. 177. 184. 

Charles Calmer, 186. 

Charles Lowell, 187. 

Charles Thomas, 182. 

Clarissa. 184. 

Clifford Belcher, 179, 185. 

Cora E.. 185. 

Daniel. 171. 172, 173. 175, 
176, 180. 



Harris. David Merle. ISO. 
Dora Franklin, 100. 
Edgar C. 187. 
Edwin S.. 187. 
Eliiah. 177. 

Elizabeth. 171. 173. 181. 
Eliza Ann, 180. 
Ella Ann. 180. 
Elmira N. Harris. 189. 
Emeline. 18r». 
Emerson Waldo, 181, 190. 
Emma Bailev. 183. 
Ervin Whitcomb, 180. 
Eunice. 176. 
Fannie Aueusta. 182. 
Francis. 173. 17.J. 176. 
Francis William. 176. 
P^rank, 189. 
Frank E.. 187. 
Frederick Warren. 185. 
Fiilham. 174. 
(jeorge G. 176. 
George Lowell. 186. 
George Milton, 183. 
George M.vrick, 184. 
George Washington. 187. 
George Weston. 187. 
Gertrude. 198. 
Gertrude Harriet. 186. 189. 
Hannah. 175. 177. 
Hannah Fiilham. 24, 173. 
Harriet Alien. 187. 
Harriet Eliza H.. 186. 
Helen .Janet. 187. 
Helen Louise, 190. 
Israel. 181. 
James. 180. 
James Milton. 181. 
James Wesle.v, 187. 
Jennie Eiidora. 182. 
Jerusha Harris. 180. 
Joanna. 173, 184. 
John. 171. 172, 177, 180. 
John D.. 184. 
John Lowell. 179. 188. 
John Mason. 180. 
John Ware, 182. 
Joseph. 177. 
Josiah. 175. 179, 184. 
Leonard Whitnev. 181. 
Llo.vd Everett, 186 
Lowell Calmer, 186. 
Lucinda. 180. 
Luc.v. 176. 
Luc.v Ann. 182. 
Luc.v Fulham. 31. 
Martin. 181. 

Mar.v. 174. 177. 182. 184. 
Mav Maria. 185. 
Mehetabel. 173. 184. 
Mehetabol Ann, 184. 
Melinda. 179. 
Miles Lucia n. 186. 
Milton. 179. 182 
Nathaniel, 173 174. 177, 

Oscar. 185. 
Philander. 181 
Poll.v. 176. 177. 
Porter. 181. 
Priscilla. 171. 174. 
Robert, 171, 173. 

Harris. Samuel. 173. 175, 
177, 178, 184, 185. 

Samuel B., 185. 

Samuel L.. 181. 

Samuel Ward. 178. 183. 

Sarah. 175. 177. 

Sarah P^liza, 185. 

Sarah Jane. 176. 

Sophia. 176. 178. 

Stephen. 174. 177. 178. 

Susanna. 176. 

Theophilas. 176. 

Tliomas. 173. 174. 175. 177, 

178. 179. 181. 187. 

Thomas A., 181. 

Timothy. 171. 172. 173. 

Vernon. 187. 

Volncv. 187. 

Waldo Richard. 190. 

Warren. 184. 

Willard, 181. 

William P.. 181. 

Zebadiah. 184. 
Hartwell. Delilah D. H.. 140. 

Lvdia Jane Harris. 182. 
Harvey. Martha F.. 44. 190. 
Ilaskins. Sally Fulham. 52. 
Hawkins. Luella M. L.. 207. 
Hawlev. Annie F. S.. 268. 

Edward Junius. 268. 

Ethel Frances. 268. 

Howard Bromell. 268. 

Warren Frederick, 268. 
Hay. Hannah. 174. 

Hannah Harris, 174. 

Joseph. 174. 
Haynes. Augusta A., 139. 

Henrietta B. Dana. 139. 

Martha W. P. Randall, 231. 

Samuel D.. 139. 

Sophia W.. 1.39. 
Heald. Fannve I. B.. 122. 

Grace Ella Boyd. 116. 

Kenneth Franklin. 116. 

Theodore Bovd. 116. 
Hecht. Clara B. Stone. 265. 

Harvev Christian 265. 
Heddle. Ethel R. Fulham. 79. 
Hedrick. Charles C. 111. 

Clifton Fletcher. 111. 

Katharine E. Austin. 111. 
Hefner. Albert G.. 233. 

Annie Robison 233. 

Catherine Sylvia. 2.33. 

Charlotte, 233 

Flossie. 233. 

John Carl. 233. 

Marv G. Painter 233. 

Rachel. 233. 

Rose Lee. 233. 

Samuel Allison, 233. 

Walter Fulham. 233. 
Henry. Alice F.. 51. 

Carrie Elizabeth. .">2. 

Charles Franklin. 51. 

George. 51. 

Mary E. Fulham. 51. 
Hillman. Bertha A. M.. 189. 
Hinchey. Francis X.. 190. 

Frederick Charles. 100. 

Honora Minerva. 100. 

Hinchev, Lulu Mav Reed, 190. 
Hincks' Charlotte, 192. 

Charlotte Fulham, 41, 191. 

B^-eeman Wiley, 191. 

Mvrick Oliver, 192. 

Samuel. 192. 

Sue Lynnette, 192. 

Susan, 192. 

Warren. 191. 
Hodskin, Adaline. 194. 

Albert Adams, 194. 

Albert Vinton. 193. 

Albert W., 104. 

Bert G.. 193. 

Charles D.. 194. 

Lharles Elliot. 193. 

Charles H., 193. 

Damon H., 194. 

Egbert L., 193. 194. 

Elisha, 192, 193. 194. 

Frances Hall, 194. 

Harriet. 193. 

Horace G.. 193. 

Jennie Marie. 193. 

Jessie Mav. 193. 

Jonas. 192. 194. 

Julia, 194. 

Julius Denton. 194. 

Knann Revnolds. 194. 

Lucy Fulham, 36. 192. 

Marion Lois. 194. 

Nina Maria. 194. 

Orbin. 193. 194. 

Perrin. 193. 

Richard. 193. 

Wallace Perrin. 193. 
Holbrook. Margaret D. 269. 
Holden. Abbie Emma, 73. 

Alice Louise, 73. 

Dorothy Evelyn, 73. 

Eva Julia Raymore. 73. 

Lovvie M. Sprague. 211. 

Lucv D. Phelps 242. 

Nelson Miles. 211. 

Paul Wyman. 211. 

Samuel Sprague. 211. 

Timothv. Nutting. 211. 
Hollingsworth. A. C. B.. 112. 

Amelia Rose. 113. 

Charles Wood. 112. 

Ernest Isaac. 112. 

Glover Campbell. 112. 

John Barnett, 112. 

Julia Emma. 113. 

Nina Catherine 113. 

Nina Ruth. 113. 

Oscar Theodore. 112. 

Ralnh Stewart. 113. 

William Carroll. 113. 
Holman. Alice M., 168. 

Bertie L.. 195. 

Carlos v., 195. 

Carrie M.. 195. 

Clarissa Packard. 232. 

David Fulham. 196. 

David W. Packard. 232. 

Edgar B.. 195. 

Edith Ella. 195. 

Edward Francis. 196. 

Edward Moore, 232. 

Eliza, 196. 

Elmer Thomas, 196. 



Holman. Evelvn A., 168. 

Florella. 232. 

Frank D.. 105. 

Fred E.. 19o. 

Frederick H.. 108. 

George Ernest. 19."». 

Geoi'ge Francis. 105. 

Grace Carrie, 195. 

Harold Guv. 195. 

Harrie E.. 195. 

Herbert W., 195. 

James 195. 

John. 105. 

Lucv Fulliam. 39. 195. 

Marianne, 232. 

Ora. 195, 196. 

Sarah. 195. 

Sarah R. Hamilton. 168. 

Thomas P., 195, 196. 

Walter E., 195. 

William E.. 195. 

William Henrv. 196. 

Zephaniah. 232. 
Hooper. Fanny Ma.y P.. 241. 

Sarah Harris. 173. 
Hopkins, Jane S.. 141. 
Howard. Retsey G., 160. 
Howe. Sarah Allen. 109. 
Hubbard. Francis A.. 179. 

Harmond Ward. 178. 

Hattie M. Castle. 124. 

Nellie C. Bates. 180. 

Sarah E. Fiske. 150. 

Sarah Harris. 178. 
Hughes. Donald B., 122. 

Harriet Mav J. B.. 122. 
Humphrey. Kath. E. H.. 111. 
Hunt. Marv Button. 249. 

Sarah Button. 240 

Tabitha W. F. P.. 24, 20. 
Hurlburt. Alta E. R. S., 250. 

John Frank. 250. 
Hutchins. Corn. E. H.. 169. 

Pearl Clintonia. 169 
Irish. Charles. 184 

Edmund William. 184. 

Elvira M. Moss, 184. 
Jacobs. Carrie E. R., 252. 

John Allen. 252. 

Lee Edward. 252. 
Jameson. Carol Edna. 146. 

Emily Dean. 146. 

Maud L. Eaton, 146 

Ruth Avis. 146. 
Jaquith. Susie E. McD.. 210. 
Jenkins. Almira Murrey. 185. 

Laura Amanda Gibbs 151. 

Sabina. 151. 

Sarah E. Hincks. 102. 
Jenks. Albert Lovett. 108. 

Almira Murrev. 185. 

Arthur Delant. 108. 

Cvrus Ransom. 106 

Delos. 107. 

Earl. 100. 

Edmund. 109. 

Edmund DeForest. 198. 

Ellen 108. 

Harrv. 100. 

Harry Levi. 198. 

Leon Albert. 199. 

Levi. 198. 

Mary Ransom. 196, 249. 

Jennerson. Edgar A.. 145. 

Elizabeth A. Dwight, 145. 

Henry. 145. 

Henry Dwight, 145. 
Jennings. Edna Luciie, 270. 

Fern G.. 245. 

George Postal. 244. 

Isabelle Louise. 245. 

James Wilbur, 270. 

John Joseph, 270. 

Lola Belle. 245. 270. 

Luella May. 270. 

Marv Jane Postal. 270. 

Mvrta B. 1 rank. 270. 
Johnson. Edward G.. 168. 

Everet Dayton. 168. 

Georgianna Graham. 168. 

Lizzie E. Farrar. 242. 

Mav Louisa. 242. 
Johnston. Albert J.. 100. 

Alice Georgeanna. 100. 

Allen Whelock. 100. 

Atlante B. Allen, 108, 199. 

Erma J. Bellows, 121. 

Sarah Ann. 199. 

Sarah Henrietta. 199. 

William Xevins. 100. 
Jones. Charles. 74. 

Marv Jane Harris. 1^7. 

Roy," 74. 

Zoe I.,ucv Fulham. 74. 
Kachler. Alice A. B.. 187. 
Kelly. Carolina V.. 114. 

John Pinknev. 114. 

Julia L. Barnett. 114. 
Kennedy. Clayton K.. 233. 

Clifford Ansel. 233. 

Daniel Austin. 233. 

Florence L. Willey, 233. 

(Jeorge. 233. 
Kent. Georgia Tyler. 260. 
Kenyon. Frank Henry. 147. 

(ieorg*' Dana. 147. 

Hattie Eliza. 147. 

Henry Bartlett. 147. 

Kathleen G.. 147. 

Sarah Eggleston, 147. 
Keyes. Arthur H.. 260. 

Elmer Duane. 250. 

Erwin Elmer. 250. 
Kimball. Alice R.. 200. 

Catherine O. F.. 47, 199, 

Ellen L. Ripley, 72. 

Francis Mellen. 2n0. 

Harriet F. Ripley. 72. 

Irving Peabody. 72. 

James Fulham. 2i»n. 

Katharine L.. 200. 

Marguerite, 72. 

Maud Otis. 200. 

Sidney Fiske. 72. 

Theodore. 72. 
King. Gardner Leonard. 211 

Harold Merriam. 211. 

May A. Merriam. 211. 
Kinsman. Allan Hunter, 200 

Annis Louise. 202. 

Arthur Monroe. 201. 

Cyrus Hillman. 202. 

Frank Eugene. 201. 

Fred Allen. 200. 

George Hamilton, 200. 

Grace, 202. 

Kinsman, Helen D. A.. 109. 201. 

Helen Dorothy. 109. 202. 

Helen Elizabeth. 201. 

Luella Goodall. 200. 

Marv Fulham A.. 100. 200. 

Walter Hamilton, 200. 

Walter Robert. 200. 
Knapp, Alice E. D.. 116. 

Anna E. Whittelsey, 274. 

Clifford Dickinson. 116. 

Hubert William. 275. 

Rudolph Whittelsey. 274. 
Knight. Mabel U.. 248. 
Knox. Fannie A. H.. 194. 

Rathbone Albert. 194. 
Kopplin, Gertrude C. T.. 238. 

Thomas. 238. 
LaCosta. Nancy G.. 151. 
Lacy, Benjamin Marvin. 258. 

Burritt Samuel. 258. 

Clive Woodbury. 258. 

Frank Robinson. 258. 

Laura Mary. 258. 

Margaret. 258. 

May G. Robinson, 257. 

Robert Benjamin, 258. 
Lalime. Harriet E. F. M., 68. 
Lamb. Caroline A. F.. 47. 202. 
Lawrence. Arthur. 130. 

Arthur Albert, 200. 

Austin E.. 141. 

Bertha Louise. 200. 

Edward A.. 141. 

Edward II.. 141. 

Francis William. 13r). 

George F.. 141. 

George F. K.. 141. 

Glennio M., 141. 

Helen Gladvs. 201. 

Herbert E.. 141. 

Lizzie V.. 141. 

Martha C. Harris, 190. 

Mary L. Kinsman. 200. 

Richard Harris. 100. 

Robert Means. 130. 

Sarah Balch. 141. 

Sarah E.. 141. 

Susan (' Dana. 130. 

William Henrv. 200. 
Lebo. Alice Cecil. 116. 

Mary S. Dickinson. 116. 

Sydney Roberts. 116. 
Lewis. Agnes J. S.. 197. 

Dio Daniel. 255. 

Donald Frank, 197. 

Dorothy May. 197. 

Etta Rose. 255. 

Eva Louisa. 255. 

Marian Lucy. 255. 

Mary C. Hincks, 192. 

Miranda Ransom, 255. 

Rav Levi. 255. 
Linehan. Francis E. S.. 189 

Franklin John. 189. 

Joseph Anthony. 189. 
Livermore. Arthur. 206. 

Daniel 204. 205. 

Edmund. 204. 

Edward St. Loe, 206. 

Elijah. 205. 

Elizabeth. 204. 

Grace. 204. 

Hannah. 204. 



Livermore. James, 205. 

John. 202. 204, 205. 

Joseph. 205. 

Marv, 204. 

Matthew. 205. 

Nathaniel. 204. 

Samuel. 204. 206. 

Sarah Fnlham. 12, 2(t5. 
Llo.vd. Albert Ellis. 207. 

Benjamin Riley, 207. 

Clinton DeWitt. 207. 

Clinton Samuel, 207. 

Clvtie, 206. 

Cora Charity, 207. 

Cyrus Orville, 207. 

Cyrus Ransom, 207. 

Dorothy Rae, 207. 

Edna Isabella. 207. 

Elizabeth R.. 206, 249. 

Helen Elizabeth. 207. 

Henry Harrison. 207. 

H-ene' Garnet, 207. 

Leonard Harrison, 207. 

Millard P.artlett. 207. 

Nelson Riley. 206. 

Sadie Maud. 207. 

Walter \Yilliam, 207. 

AVilliam Riley. 207. 

Zilpha. 207. 
Locke. Allen Winch. 276. 

David Vernon 276. 

Nellie Elizabeth. 276. 

Nellie V. Winch. 276. 

Ruth Taplin. 276. 

William Mavnard. 276. 
Lodgre. Edwin Albert, 228. 

Eulalia Marie, 228. 

Everett Moore, 228. 

Henry Lindsey. 228. 

James Moore. 228. 

Katherine L. Moore, 228. 

Luther Harvey, 228. 
Lomason. Byron. 247. 

Clarence J.. 247. 

Dexter Ferry. 247. 

Ella G., 247. 

George. 247. 

Grover. 247. 

Jerry Carl. 247. 

Jesse Earl. 247. 

Joseph, 247. 

Julia B.. 247. 

Kyle Cook. 247. 

Lydia Ransford, 247. 

Norman. 247. 

Peter. 247. 
Long. Ada Mammie, 253. 

Albert Eugene. 2.''.1. 

Bessie Ethel. 25.^. 

Fred O.. 25.3. 

Giles Marcena, 2.31. 

Maggie May. 25o. 

Mina L. Ransom. 253. 

Sarah Alice. 253. 

Star Mycayah. 23L 

William Charles. 2.".1. 
Loomis. P.lanche Estelle, 260. 

Fred Siblev. 260. 

Mary E. Ainsworth. 260. 
Loring. Emily S. M.. 207, 226. 

F^i-ank Hersey. 209. 

George Franklin. 209. 

Jennie, 209. 

Lowe, Annie May. 252. 

Lettia O. Ransom, 252. 

Thomas, 252. 
Lowell. Susan M. S.. 267. 
Luscomb. Albert, 235. 

Alma I'reston, 235. 

Arthur I'ark, 235. 

Eliza Park. 234. 

Job Everett. 235. 

Mary Everett, 235. 
Lyon. Florence M. B., 148. 
Manlv. George. 181. 

Henry Lee, 181. 

Sarah Harris, 181. 
Marchant. Julia A. W., 113. 

William Wood 113. 
Marcv, Mildred F. B., 225. 

Edna Mildred. 225. 

Ellen Sylvia. 225. 
Marquadt. Edwin Fulham, 81. 

Fannie L. Fulham, 81. 

Leland Louis, 81. 

Nellie Alberta, 81 
Marsh. Catherine E. B., 120. 
Marshall. Edith C. R.. 252. 

p:dna M. Holmes. 195. 
Marvin, Lucv Dana. 138. 
Mason. Charles F.. 209. 

Charles Wesley, 210. 

Clarence Leslie, 210. 

Daniel Emerv. 210. 

Erma Lydia. 210. 

George Edgar. 209. 

Lorenzo. 209 

Lowell. 210. 

Lydia Curtis, 134. 209. 

Nelson. 210. 
Matteson. Leola E. S.. 226. 
Mav. Emeline C. P.. 231. 
McCarthy. Eleanor. 106. 

Julia A. Fulham, 106. 

Kathrvn. 106. 

Rosalie. 106. 

Theodore. 106. 
McCullough. C. A. F.. 270. 

Hugh. Frank. 270. 

Sarah Susan. 270. 
McDermid. H. A. F.. 51, 210. 
McFarland. Eliza M. H. 179. 
McGaw. Mattie D.. 184. 
Mears. Arthur Josiali, 185. 

Bertha Bentlev 185. 

Howard Bentley. 185. 

Jennie Bentlev. 185 

Maria Harris.' 184. 

William Josiah. 184. 
Merriam. Mabel E.. 211. 

Marion Durr. 211. 

Mary Jane Miles. 211. 

Nellie G., 211. 

Nelson Curtis, 211. 
Merrill. Carrie H. H.. 187. 
Merritt. Emma A. C. 233. 

Lloyd Jackson. 233. 

Mary Amanda Fulham. 79. 
Metcalf. Jennie Harris, 181. 
Middleton. Alice V. R., 73. 

John Westervelt. 73. 
Miles. Adena Josephine. 212. 

Arthur Wellington. 212. 

Daniel Curtis. 211. 

Daniel Nelson. 212. 

George Melville. 212. 

Miles, Helen Geneve, 212. 

Herbert Judson, 212. 

Jason Daniel. 212. 

Louise Gertrude. 212. 

Mary C, 134, 210, 212. 

Mary Gertrude, 212. 

Nelson A.. 211, 212. 

Perry Draper. 212. 

Ruth Ritner, 212. 

Sherman, 213. 
Mills. Abbv Moore, 215. 

Abigail M. P., 213. 

Clarence William, 215. 

Edmund John. 214, 215. 

Elizabeth Wheeler, 215. 

Frances Lucretla. 215. 

Frank Edmund, 215. 

Frank Henry, 215. 

Franklin Lewis. 216. 

Grace P^velyn. 216. 

Henry. 215. 216. 

James Edmund, 215. 

John Edjnund, 215. 

Julia Frances, 215. 

Lewis, 215. 

Lewis Henrv, 216. 

Maria Swift, 215. 

Maud A.. 215. 

Pollv, 214. 

Samuel John. 216. 

Sarah Jane. 216. 

Sarah Maria, 216. 

William E.. 215, 216. 
Miner. Berdett N.. 267. 

George Thomas. 267. 

Ida Mabel. 267. 

Levi Harmon. 267. 

Lillian R. Stone. 267. 

Luey Jane. 267.' 
Montgomery. Hugh R., 251. 

Julia F. Spencer. 251, 

Nellie Amanda, 251. 
Montville. H. S. B., 118. 
Moor. Susan C. Harris, 176. 
Moore. Abigail, 219. 

Albert Leroy. 227. 

Amanda Maria, 227. 

Asahel. 217. 

Augustus Clement. 225. 

Bessie Kelsey. 189. 

Blanch Elsie. 227. 

Blanch Leone, 227. 

Clarence Emerson, 228. 

Clayton S., 189. 

Clvde Wilson, 228. 

Edna. 229. 

Edwin Delaine, 228. 

Edwin Judah 227. 

Eliphalet. 217. 

Ellen Florence 228. 

Emerson. 225. 227. 

Erie Clifford. 227. 

Francis. 217. 

Frank Edwin. 226. 

George I.. 189. 

Gilbert Sumner. 226. 

(irace Belle. 189. 

Hannah Ann Harris, 188. 

Hattie Ann. 189. 

Isaac. 219. 224. 

James Weslev. 229. 

James Wilsev. 229. 

John Atkins.' 229. 

INDEX OF xa:^ies. 


Mooie. John Everett. 229. 

Jonathan. 217, 218, 219, 
224, 22.5. 

Jonathan Swift, 224. 

Joseph Campbell, 189 

Joseph H.. 189. 

Judah. 217, 218, 219. 224. 

Judah Smith. 22.5. 

Katheiine. 224. 

Lester Clififord. 227. 

Lewis Herbert. 227. 

Lorenzo. 224. 

Lowell Harris. 189. 

L.vdia. 217. 

Marguerite. 226. 

Maria Louisa. 228. 

Martha M. E.. 149. 228. 

Marv. 217. 

Marv Ethel. 22S. 

Mary Fulham. 24. 216. 

Merle Lemuel. 227 

Nellie M.. 189 

X.'lson. 224. 

Oliver Campbell. 189. 

Polly Moore. 224. 22.5. 

Kansom Hayward. 226. 

rtoland Burnes. 226. 

Snencer Butterfield. 189. 

Truman. 224. 226. 

Willard Charles. 229. 

Zephaniah Swift. 218. 219. 
22.".. 226. 
Moors. Abel. 14.^. 

Hiram. 143. 

John. 14P.. 

Lavina. 140. 

Lovell. 14.3. 

rhinehas. 14.3. 

Susanna Harris. 143. 
Morey. Angeline. 39. 

Em<-line. 39. 

Eunice Fulham. 39. 

Jacob Fulham. 39. 

Laura A. Chenev. 199. 
Morgan. Ephraim C, 230. 

Erasmus Babbitt. 229. 

<Jrace Maria. 229 

Judah Franklin. 229. 2.30. 

Martha Caroline. 229. 

Margaret Moore. 219. 229. 

Raymond Beveridge. 230. 

lioswell Douglas. 230. 

Sarah Elizabeth. 229. 

William Erasmus. 229. 
Morris. Dorothv. 188 

Grace E.. 188. 

Lina A. Harris. 188. 

Mabel. 188. 
Morse. Abigail B. C. 115. 

Abigail Harris. 181. 

Charles. 181. 

Ellen M.. 51. 

Elliot. 181. 

Helen Hodskin. 195. 

Orfie L.. 146. 

Stella. 195. 

William M.. 181. 
Moss. Betsey Harris. 184. 

Frances Emma. 184. 

Sarah Jane. 184. 
Murrey. George. 185. 

Jane Harris. 185. 
Xewcomb, Mary C. L.. 235. 

Newton. Anna Graham. 164. 

Fowler Leggett, 185. 

Hollis Watkins. 70. 

Louise, 185. 

Maidie. 164. 

Martha Graham. 164. 

Mary Agnes Watkins. 70. 

Mattie Emma Mears, 184. 

Maurice Alonzo. 70. 

Pauline. 164. 

Thomas M.. 164. 

Wendell Holmes. 7n. 
Nichols. Anna Lathe, 121. 

Catharine A. Bellows, 120. 

Jessie Catharine. 121. 

Robert William. 121. 
Nickerson. Caroline. 192. 

Caroline Hincks. 192. 
Noble. Gilbert Wright. 78. 

Harriet Adelaide. 78. 

Harriet M. Draper. 142. 

James Alexander. 78. 

Rose Irene Wright. 77. 
Northrop. M. F. H.. 44. 230. 
Nott. Edna Josephine. 270. 

Mildred Arlene. 270. 

Minnie E. Frank. 270. 

Nora Frances. 270. 

Perry Averill. 270. 

Russell Alger. 270. 

Stephen Stanlev. 270. 

William Richard. 270. 
Dber. Mary Harris. 181. 
Olds. Amelia Ransom. 252. 

Caroline Ransom. 252. 
Ormsbv. Ruth Bernice. 251. 
Orr, Clair Avery. 260. 

Emerson Ainsworth. 260. 

Emma H. Ainsworth. 260. 

James Howell. 260. 

Lee Fulham. 260. 

Louis Thomas. 260. 

Lucv Fulham. 81. 

Thomas Albert. 81. 

Willard Talcott. 260. 
Osborne. Charlotte R. 2.50. 
Packard. A. M.. 218. 231. 

Andrew. 232. 

Origen. 231. 
Paddock. F. L. B. S.. 120. 
Page. Bettv Dwight. 144. 

Charles Eggleston. 232. 

Ida Mav. 232 

Lucinda E. E.. 147. 232. 

Ravmond Chester. 232. 

Willie. 233. 
Paige. Abbie Louise. 236. 

Mary Louise Park. 236. 
Paine. Ashton Lucier. 247. 

Beatrice Hazel. 247. 

Jesse Lafayette. 246. 

Minola Evangalina. 247. 

Orlow Collins. 246. 
Painter. Albert Drake. 234. 

Boson. 233. 

Charlotte P.. 234. 

Elmira Maybell. 234. 

Harriet Parthania. 234. 

Harriet P. F.. 54. 233. 

Jeremiah Hawkins. 234. 

John Alberter. 233. 

Julia Kellv. 234. 

Lilah. 23.3. 

I'ainter, Lincoln H.. 234. 

Mary Minerva, 234. 

Nina Bellona. 233. 

Oscar Bothwell. 234. 

Robert Lumnerville. 233. 

Sarah Hambleton. 234. 

Sullivan Fulham. 234. 

Susan. 234. 

Thomas. 234. 

Thomas Gustavus. 233. 

William G.. 234. 

William Rilev. 2.34. 
Palmer. Nellie C. B., 134. 
Park. Abbie. 237. 

.^Dby Maria. 236. 

Abigail Atwood, 237. 

Albert Bowers. 236. 

Albert Carlton. 237. 

Alden Brouster, 238. 

Arthur Edwin. 238. 

Betsey Fulham. 43. 234. 

Charles Edwin. 235. 

Charles Francis, 237. 

Dorothv Lincoln. 239. 

Edith Frances. 239. 

Edwin. 234. 235. 

Edwin R. Forest. 237. 

Eliza. 234. 

Emma Adella. 237. 

Emmaetta. 238. 

Eugene Hale. 236. 

Evelyn. 238. 

Franklin Atwood, 2.39. 

Frederick. 234. 

George. 237. 

George Henry. 235, 238. 

George West. 235. 237. 

Harry Lincoln. 236. 

Henrv Cosmo, 234. 

Herbert Sears. 239. 

Horace Mitehel. 237. 

Jacob Fulham, 2.34. 

John. 234. 

John Francis. 235. 2.39. 

Kathrvn Sears. 239. 

Lillie Isabelle. 238. 

Marv Elizabeth. 237. 

Mildred. 237. 

Olive. 237. 

Richard. 238. 

Richard Francis, 235. 237. 

Russf'll. 234. 

Sarah. 234. 

Walter Linwood, 239. 

William. 235. 

William Gushing. 237 238. 
Parker. Abner Curtis, 249. 

Agnes. 48. 

Alice Josephine, 212. 

Barney Wilbur, 48. 

Betsev Fulham. 47. 

Charles. 48. 249. 

Edith. 48. 

Esther Ransford. 248. 

Etta. 48. 

Francis D.. 48. 

Francis Fulham. 48. 

George Millard. 212. 

Grace Miles. 212. 

Henrv Josiah. 48. 

Herbert. 48. 

Josiah Fulham. 48. 

Julia Ann, 48. 


DiitECTiONS. — In the first line below, write the name, printed in this book, of the one 
whose record is to be continued here; the page where it is found, as shown in the Index; 
the marginal number l^efore it; and the residence. In the second line, write the date 
of the marriage; the full name, before marriage, and the date of birth of the husband or 
wife. In the third line, erase with the pen "son" or "dau." and write the name of the 
father, and the maiden name of the mother of the husband or wife. Records of marriages 
of descendants of the first pair, following, will give the name and the date of birth of 
this descendant in the first line, instead of a page and number, not printed in this book. 
Name in first line a descendant of one named in the Genealogj^ 

page , no of 

mar , 19. . ., to b , 19 

son dau. of and 

born 19. . ., of. 

mar 19.. .. to b , 19.. 

3on dau. of and 

born 19. . ., of 

oar , 19.. ., to b , 19 

on dau. of and 

born 19. .., of 

knar , 19..., to b , 19, 

on dau. of and 


born 19. . ., of 

mar , 19. . ., to b , 19, 

son dau. of and 

born 19. . .. of. 

mar , 19. . ., to b 19 

son dan. of and 

born 19. . ., of 

mar , 19. . ., to b , 19 

son dan. of and. 

born 19. . ., of. 

mar , 19 . . . , to b , 19 

son dau. of and . 

born 19. . ., of. 

19.. ., to b 19 

son dau. of and 


born 19. . ., of. 

19 .... to b 19 

son dau. of and 

born 19. . ., of. 

mar , 19..., to b , 19, 

son dau. of and 

born 19. . ., of 

mar 19. . ., to b , 19 

son dau. of and , 

born 19. . ., of 

mar , 19 . . . , to b , 19 

son dau. of and 

born 19. . ., of 

, 19..., to b , 19, 

son dau. of and , 


Directions. — In the first line of each record, write the full name, and the date an( 
place of birth. In the second line, erase "son" or "dan." and write the names of th^ 
father and the mother. 

son dau. of and, 

son dan. of and 

son dau. of and 

19..., in 

b , 19..., in 

son dau. of and 

, 19..., in 

19.... in 

b ,19..., in 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and 

19.... in 


19.. .. in 

son dau. of and 

b , 19..., in 

son dau. of and 

19.... in 

son dau. of and, 

19..., in, 

son dau. of and 

b , 19..., in 

son dau. of and 

b , 19..., in 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and 

19.... in, 


19..., in 

son dau. of and 

19.... in. 

son dau. of and , 

b ,19..., in 

son dau. of and , 

b , 19..., in, 

son dau. of and 

19.. ., in 

son dau. of and 

b , 19..., in. 

son dau. or and 

son dau. of and 

19.... in, 


DiRECTioxs. — In the first line of each record, write the full name, and the date a 
place of death. In the second line, erase "son" or "dau." and write the names of t 
father and the mother. 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and 

19.... in, 

19.... in 

, 19..., in 

19.. .. in 

d , 19..., in, 

son dau. of and 

son dau. of and. 

19..., in. 


19.. ., in 

sen dau. of and 

son dau. of and. 

19.... in 

19..., in 

son dau. of and 

19.... in, 

son dau. of and 

d , 19.. ., in 

son dau. of and 

19.... in 

son dau. of and 


19.... in ^.': 

dau. of and 

nu 2 i 1930