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Full text of "A history of the Allerton family in the United States. 1585 to 1885. And a genealogy of the descendants of Isaac Alllerton"

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Walter S. Allerton. 

( 303 ) 





1585 TO 1885. 








p. F. McBreen, Printer, 
6 1 Beekman Street, 
New York. 

\ > i 


Walter S. AUerton (303) . 
David AUerton (129) 
Samuel W. AUerton (60) 
Archibald M. AUerton (50) . 
Mead AUerton (94) 
John Russell AUerton (68) 
Orville H, AUerton (149) . 
Samuel W. AUerton (154) 
George W. AUerton (124) . 
Orville H. AUerton (348) 
Orville H. AUerton (149) . 
Ida and Edith AUerton (487, 488) 

To face page 20 




Page 8, for John^(i3) read John-"^ (14), 

Page 106, for William Alander, read William Alexander. 

Page 143, for Frank V.**, read Frank H.^ 

Page 144, for Rufus M.", read Rufus K.'' 

Page 146, for Amos N.", read Amos V. " - 


Pride of ancestry is common to all ages and all 
peoples, and it is an entirely proper and justifiable 
sentiment. We know that man, like other animals, 
possesses the power to transmit to his offspring 
the mental and physical characteristics that have 
been most prominent in himself. Students of social 
science tell us that the children of criminals are 
apt to prove criminals themselves, and other things 
being equal, the man who can trace his descent 
through a dozen generations of honest men is for 
that very reason more likely to prove himself an 
honest man. 

The history of the Allerton family is a strong 
proof of the enduring quality of family traits and 
characteristics, both physical and mental, for we 
find in members of two branches, that have been 
entirely separated for two centuries, the same phys- 
ical appearance and the same mental peculiarities. 
We find in a majority of the family to-day many 
resemblances in personal appearance to their com- 
mon ancestor, and we find still more prominent the 


same peculiarities of mind and disposition. We are 
proud to recognize the same spirit of honesty and 
independence that led him to cast in his lot with 
the adventurers of New Plymouth, and the same 
broadness of mind and toleration of the opinions 
of others that brought him into conflict with the 
narrow spirit of puritanism. We claim a share of 
his courage and his enterprise and we admit that 
we have also inherited somewhat of his quick tem- 
per, and of his wandering disposition and unsettled 
spirit. The Allertons have ever been wanderers, 
they can point to no one place as the home of 
their family, the same restless spirit that led their 
ancestors up and down upon the earth has ap- 
peared to be always with them, it is only in a 
few rare cases that we find the son continuing to 
dwell where his father dwelt before him ; and this 
fact, while affording another proof of the posses- 
sion of common traits of character, has rendered 
it difficult to collect a complete genealogical record 
of the family. 

The author began the work of collecting mate- 
rial for a family history some ten years since, and 
pursued it in such time as could be spared from 
the practice of his profession, but he soon found 
that another had been for a long time at work in 


the same field. The late Mead Allerton of Newark, 
Wayne County, New York, after working for 
many years at this task, left at his death a large 
and valuable manuscript, which was placed in the 
author's hands by his widow, "and from which 
many details for this volume were obtained, espe- 
cially in regard to the fourth, fifth and sixth 
generations of the Rhode Island and New York 
branches. Mead Allerton had not been able, how- 
ever, to collect much information about the New 
Jersey branch, and to obtain this has been the 
most ditihcult part of the work, but the author 
believes that he is now able to present a complete 
genealogy of the entire family from 1585 to 1885. 
Where dates later than 1885 have been furnished, 
as in most cases they were, they have been given, 
but no attempt has been made to complete the 
genealogy of a date later than December 31 of 
that year. 

The arrangement of the genealogy which has 
been used is believed to be the least confusing, 
and the one most easily followed in tracing descent 
or relationship. The different generations, counting 
Isaac of the Mayflower as the first, follow each 
other, and each member of the family is distin- 
guished by two numbers ; in the first place they 


are numbered consecutively from beginning to end, 
and when it becomes necessary to mention any 
member his or her number is always given, so 
that the reader can turn at once to the record ; 
and every member is also distinguished by a num- 
ber indicating the generation to which he belongs. 
Thus if any one wishes to trace Russell Allerton 
of Scituate, Rhode Island, he will find his name 
in the index, and turning to the proper page will 
find him thus numbered, "64 RusselP," he will 
also find a record of his life and that he was the 
son of Roger^ (31), and turning back to 31, he 
will find that Roger^ was the son of John* (13), 
and thus he can trace his descent back to Isaac^. 
In order to keep the volume within the limits 
desired, it has been necessary to make the record 
of each famih^ as brief as possible, and thus the 
author has been compelled to omit many details 
that were interesting and even valuable. No claim 
is made that perfection has been attained, the 
author is conscious of many defects, and no doubt 
errors will be found, but a strong effort has been 
made to exclude every fact that was not supported 
by apparently absolute evidence of its truth. Thus 
all details of the eighth, ninth and tenth genera- 
tions have been obtained from living members of 



the family, and as far as possible they have been 
carefully revised and verified. And in preparing- 
the record of the earlier generations much that 
appeared to be and no doubt was true has been 
rejected, because the evidence to absolutely confirm 
it was lacking ; no credence has been given to 
common fame or tradition, and if the author has 
erred at all in this respect it has been on the 
side of strict requirement of proof, and in no case 
has conjecture or imagination been resorted to to 
fill a gap. 

The name oi AUerton is one that is compara- 
tively common in some parts of England, and 
there are several families now in the United States 
who are in no way related to us, being emigrants 
from England themselves or the descendants of such, 
a list of these AUertons will be found at the end 
of the genealogical record. The beauty of the 
name has also caused it to be frequently used by 
novelists and other writers, and it has been occa- 
sionally assumed by persons not belonging to the 
family, some of whom have not been of a char- 
acter calculated to reflect credit on any family. 

Where nearly every one to whom the author 
has applied for information has gladly responded, 
it may seem unfair to mention any in particular, 


but while the author takes this opportunity to 
thank all who have in any manner assisted him, 
he feels that the members of the family generally 
ouerht to know the names of those who have 
rendered particular service. Besides Mead Allerton 
to whom the greatest credit is due for many years 
of patient and painstaking research, the author has 
received valuable assistance from the following 
persons : 

Mrs. Jane G. Allerton, of Salem, Ohio. 
James M. Allerton, of Port Jervis, New York. 
Orville H. Allerton, of Newark, New York. 
Mrs. Clara E. Delap, of Osnaburgh, Ohio. 
Charles B. Allerton, of Keelersville, Michigan. 
Ezekiel Allerton, of Roanoke, Indiana. 
Lemira C. Allerton, of Youngstown, Ohio. 
Mrs. James Kynett, of Alliance, Ohio. 
Jasper Tilden, of Jefferson, Wisconsin. 
H. D. Hutson, of Deerfield, Ohio. 

In the matter of inserting portraits the only rule 
followed has been to give as many as possible, and 
a sincere endeavor has been made to make the 
portraits fairly representative of all the branches of 
the family, and of as many generations as possible. 
In justice to himself the author desires to say, 


that in giving a space to his own portrait, he has 
yielded to the request of a large proportion of the 
family. And in fact the desires of others have 
been carefully considered in many respects, and 
such changes in the plan or scope of the history 
have from time to time been made, as seemed 
likely to make it satisfactory to the great majority 
of those interested. 

In conclusion the author earnestly requests all 
members of the family and all others into whose 
hands this volume may come, to carefully examine 
it, and if they find any errors or omissions of any 
kind, to notify him at once, as it is his intention 
to print in due time a sheet of additions and 
corrections, that will be sent to all having the 
history for insertion in the same. 

At the end of the volume will be found a few 
sheets of blank paper upon which the record of 
each family can be continued, and it is hoped that 
this will be done in every case. 


New York, Dec, 1888. 


In reviewing the history of the Allerton family 
the circumstance that first attracts our attention is 
the slow growth in numbers prior to 1800. The 
names of only eighty-three Allertons who were 
born before the opening of the present century are 
mentioned in this volume. This remarkably slow 
increase is accounted for by the fact, that Isaac 
the second, from whom the family is - descended, 
left but one son, Isaac the third ; and he in his 
turn left but two sons, John and Jesse ; and if Jesse 
had other sons than Zachariah they undoubtedly 
perished in the massacre of Wyoming. 

Since 1800 however the family has rapidly 
increased in numbers, until at the present time 
there are at least three hundred persons living 
who are Allertons by birth and lineal descendants 
of Isaac of the Mayflower. 

While they are scattered over the entire country, 
by far the greater number reside in the States of 
New York, Ohio and Michigan, while in New 
England, the original home of the Pilgrims, there 
are now less than a dozen members. 


For convenience in tracing the history of the 
family the author at an early period of his work 
began to divide them into three branches ; the 
Rhode Island branch, being the descendants of 
John^ ; the New York branch, being the descend- 
ants of Isaac^ ; and the New Jersey branch, being 
the descendants of Zachariah^, 

The Rhode Island bra'nch is now practically 
extinct, there being but one male descendant of 
John^ now living, Henry AUerton, of Lawrence, 

The New York and New Jersey branches are 
about equal in numbers, there being about sev- 
enty male representatives of each now living. The 
majority of the members of the New York branch 
are still residents of that State, while the New 
Jersey branch, though more widely scattered, seems 
to be more numerous in Ohio than in any other 

The New York branch, which is entitled to 
the honor of being the older and principal branch 
of the family, has always been the most successful, 
and has contained the larger number of men who 
have attained to positions of eminence in profes- 
sional or business life. Some curiosity has been 
shown in regard to the head of the family, and 


it is a fact of some interest that the late Mead 
AUerton of Newark, New York, who first began 
the collection of materials for a family history, was 
himself the head of the Allerton family, his descent 
from Isaac" being direct through the oldest sons 
in every generation. Who is entitled to claim the 
honor at present is a matter of some doubt per- 
haps, but the ordinary rule of succession would 
make his brother. Ransom Allerton, of Manchester, 
Ontario County, New York, the present head ot 
the Allerton family in the United States. 

The history of the Rhode Island branch is very 
brief; they resided in Rhode Island and in Wind- 
ham County, Connecticut, and were generally 
farmers, but many of the sons of this family died 
young and unmarried, others inherited consumption 
from their mothers and died in youth or early 
manhood, until, as has been stated, the branch is 
now practically extinct. 

The New York branch, after residing in Con- 
necticut about fifty years, removed to Dutchess 
county, in New York, and to the county of Greene, 
on the west bank of the Hudson, where many of 
them reside to this day, and from there they grad- 
ually followed the general tendency of settlement 
to the west, and at the present time the most of 


them are to be found in central and western New 
York, while many have become residents of the 
north-western States. 

The New Jersey branch has always shown a 
roving and unsettled disposition, their history has 
been the most varied and the most difficult to trace. 
It is certain that Jesse* had at least two other sons 
besides Zachariah", but no traces ot any of their 
descendants have ever been found. There is a 
tradition, which seems to be entitled to acceptance, 
that two sons of Jesse, after removing to New 
Jersey with Zachariah, continued still further into 
the wilderness, and settling in the Wyoming 
valley, were killed with all their families at 
the time of the celebrated massacre. There is no 
mention of the name in any of the accounts 
of the massacre, but this is not conclusive proof 
that they were not there at the time, and in most 
accounts we find the names of several families of 
Athertons among the victims, and this we know 
to have been the most common of the many mistaken 
forms which the family name has often taken. It 
has been very difficult to obtain facts as to names, 
dates, etc., of the members of the New Jersey branch 
of the fifth, sixth and seventh generations, and the 
rule, which has been invariably adhered to, of rejecting 


every item about which' there seemed to be even 
the suspicion of doubt, has rendered it impossible to 
give many details of their lives. But the chain of 
descent has been traced in every case with absolute 
certainty, so that every hving member of the family 
can readily follow his own line back to the common 
ancestor, and can ascertain the exact degree of rela- 
tionship existing between himself and any other 
Allerton. The sons and grandsons of Zachariah 
gradually drifted from New Jersey westward through 
Pennsylvania to north-eastern Ohio, where the 
greater number of his descendants now reside, 
although many of them are found in Michigan, 
Indiana and other western States. 

The great majority of the family are to-day, 
as they have always been, farmers. They have 
never showed a tendency to city life, and very 
few are at present dwelling in any of our large 
cities. Outside of farming the occupation most 
favored has been that of machinist. 

Each of the learned professions has had several 
representatives. The clergymen have been Reuben'', 
Isaac'' and Job D^, of whom only the latter is now 
living. The physicians were Reuben^, Cornelius'', 
Goodwin'' and Cornehus^, all able and successful 
practitioners, but at present there are none living 
engaged in that profession. 


The three lawyers are RusselP, of Scituate, 
Rhode Island, who died in 1815, and James M^, of 
Port Jervis, New York and Walter S.^, of New 
York City, both of whom are now living. 

Members of the family have fought in all the 
wars that have occurred since the landing of the 
Pilgrims, including the old Indian wars, the Revo- 
lution, the war of 1812, the Mexican war and the 
Rebellion. The history of the last war shows that 
besides several who aided the National government 
in civil capacities, many Allertons left their homes 
and went forth to battle and to die for the preser- 
vation of that liberty which their great ancestor 
had done so much to establish. 

The Allerton family has as yet given no great 
names to history, they have never sought office or 
the rewards of political strife, the occupations to 
which they have generally devoted themselves 
have never been those that lead to fame or to 
political preferment, they have been farmers, mer- 
chants or mechanics, and have been content to be 
ofood citizens and honest men. There is no record 
of an Allerton having ever been convicted of a 
felony, and although there have been a few black 
sheep, the whole history of the family is remark- 
ably free from moral blemishes of any kind. 


Physically, they have always been a hardy and 
vigorous race, and in general long lived, many 
living to be ninety or more, and one, the late 
Samuel W. Allerton, of Newark, New York, being 
ninety-nine years and eight months old at his 
death. In appearance the majority are large framed, 
rather over than under middle height, fair com- 
plexioned with dark hair and eyes, many have 
brown or sandy hair and some blue or gray eyes, 
but few, if any, have been known who were of a 
distinctly blonde type. In youth they are gener- 
ally slender and quick in action, and many have 
been noted for strength and dexterity, but they 
are apt to become quite fieshy in old age. The 
most prominent physical characteristic of the family 
is the shape of the forehead, eyes and nose, this 
can easily be seen by taking a number of portraits 
of members of all branches, and placing cards 
over them in such a manner as to show only the 
upper half of the face, when a remarkable simi- 
larity will be noticed by any one. 

They are a quick tempered race and apt to 
act upon impulse, very decided in both likes and 
dislikes, and usually rather uncommunicative and 
reserved, not very ready to make new friends but 
firm in their attachment to old ones. Many of 


them have been called eccentric, and a few have 
been regarded, and perhaps justly, as carrying 
their erratic tendencies beyond a proper limit. In 
general they have intermarried with those who 
like themselves were descended from the early 
English settlers of this country, and the family 
has been kept remarkably free from any admixture 
of alien blood. There do not appear to be any 
diseases hereditary in the family, or any physical 
peculiarities other than those already mentioned. 

In religion they are all Protestants and nearly 
all denominations are represented, but probably 
more belong to the Baptists than to any other 
one church. 

In politics they are, with a very few exceptions. 

David Allertox. 
( 129 ) 


The exact time or place of Isaac Allerton's 
birth is not at present known to his descendants 
in the United States. He probably belonged to 
an old and honorable family of mixed Saxon and 
Danish descent, that had been for many centuries 
located in the south-eastern part of England, many 
representatives of which are still to be found in 
Suffolk and the adjacent counties. He was born 
between the years 1583 and 1585, and resided at 
London for some time prior to removing to 
Holland, in 1609. 

Much speculation has been indulged in as to 
his business before that time, and he has been stated 
with confidence to have been a farmer, a seaman, a 
tailor, and more frequently has been more broadly 
called a merchant. One writer has shrewdly guessed 
that he had no particular business or occupation, 
which is quite possibly the more correct statement, 
since he could not have been more than twenty- 
four years old at the most when he left England. 


He is generally admitted to have been the 
wealthiest of all the Pilgrims, and is one of the few 
among them to whom Bradford and other contem- 
poraneous writers always give the prefix " Mr.," 
which in those days was used as an index of supe- 
rior family or respectability. He was also one of 
the three upon whom the privilege of citizenship 
was conferred by the city of Leyden, his associates 
in this honor, which was given February 7, 1614, 
being WiUiam Bradford, afterwards Governor of the 
Plymouth colony, and Degory Priest, his brother-in- 
law. He was first married, as we learn from the 
records in the Staathuis or City Hall of Leyden, on 
November 4, 161 1, to Mary Norris, of Newbury, in 
England, and at the sailing of the Pilgrims, he had 
four children, all born in Holland, three of whom, 
Bartholomew, Remember and Mary came over with 
their parents in the Mayflower, while the youngest, 
Sarah, remained behind and came over later with 
her aunt Sarah Priest. 

On the 6th of September, 1620, the Mayflower 
sailed from Plymouth upon her memorable voyage, 
having on board, besides her officers and crew, one 
hundred and one passengers, and among them Isaac 
Allerton, with his wife and three children and one 
servant, John Hooke by name. The voyage, as was 


natural at that season of the year, was a long and 
stormy one, and disease and death were already at 
work among the over-crowded passengers of the 
little vessel, when on November 9, at break of day 
the sandy hills of Cape Cod became visible upon 
the western horizon. Their original design had been 
to make their settlement near the mouth of the 
Hudson, and accordingly they put about at once 
to the south, but soon found themselves entangled 
in the shoals of that dangerous coast, and being 
all of them, but especially the women and children, 
heartily sick of confinement within the narrow limits 
of the little vessel, the desire to be once more on 
land became too strong to be resisted. The captain 
also, having been bribed by the Dutch West India 
Company not to carry them to the Hudson, declared 
that further progress to the south was impossible 
and putting about once more to the north, they 
doubled the northern extremity of the Cape the next 
day, and came to anchor in Cape Cod harbor to 
ride out a storm. 

This land, upon which they had now decided to 
settle, being in the forty-second degree of latitude, 
was without the territory of the Virginia Company, 
and therefore the charter they held became useless ; 
and some symptoms of faction and of an inclination 


to throw off all authority appearing among the ser- 
vants who had been hired in England, it was 
thought best by the leaders of the Colony that they 
should enter into an association for self government 
and bind themselves to be governed by the will of 
the majority. Accordingly after solemn prayer they 
drew up and signed the famous instrument which 
has ever since been known as the Compact, and 
which has most happily been styled the first of 
American Constitutions. It ran as follows : " In the 
" name of God, Amen. We whose names are under- 
" written ; the loyal subjects of our dread sovereign 
" lord King James, by the grace of God of Great 
" Brittain, France and Ireland, King, Defender of 
" the Faith, &c., having undertaken for the glory of 
" God, and advancement of the Christian faith, and 
" honour of our King and Country, a voyage to 
" plant the first colony in the northern parts of 
" Virginia ; do by these presents solemnly and mutu- 
" ally, in the presence of God and of one another, 
" covenant and combine ourselves together into a 
" civil body politic, for our better ordering and 
" preservation, and furtherance of the ends aforesaid, 
" and by virtue hereof to enact, constitute and frame 
" such just and equal laws and ordinances, acts, 
" constitutions and offices, from time to time, as shall 


" be thought most meet and convenient for the gen- 
" eral good of the Colony, unto which we promise 
" all due obedience. 

" In witness whereof we have hereunto subscribed 
" our names at Cape Cod, the eleventh day of No- 
" vember, in the year of the reign of our sovereign 
" lord King James of England, France and Ireland, 
" the eighteenth, and of Scotland the fifty -fourth. 
" Anno Domini, 1620. " 

Isaac Allerton was the fifth signer of the compact, 
the only names which precede his being those of 
Carver, Bradford, Winslow and Brewster. They 
remained at anchor in Cape Cod Harbor for five 
weeks, during which time the men made many 
excursions to explore the surrounding country, while 
the women were taken on shore to wash the clothing. 
Finally, having selected a place for their settlement, 
on the 2ist day of December, 1620, a date which 
by their act has been rendered one of the land- 
marks of history, they landed at Plymouth, and at 
once set about the erection of a store-house for their 
goods, and dwellings for themselves. But even before 
their landing several of their number had died, and 
although the winter proved to be an unusually mild 
one, it was still far more severe than those to which 
they had been accustomed, and this together with 


their enfeebled condition after the confinement of 
the voyage and the want of proper food and shelter, 
caused such sickness among the colonists that at 
times there were no more than six or seven of 
them well enough to nurse the sick, and by the 
coming of April, forty-four, or nearly one-half had died, 
and among them were Carver, the first governor, 
and his wife, and Mary the wife of Isaac Allerton, 
who died February 25 th, 1621. While on the 
Mayflower in the harbor of Cape Cod, she had 
been delivered of a child, still-born, and the hard- 
ships and privations of that terrible winter proved 
too much for her strength thus enfeebled. 

The first entry in the records of the Plymouth 
Colony is an incomplete list of " The Meersteads 
and Garden Plottes " assigned to those who came 
out on the Mayflower, at the first division of land. 
Each of these " Garden Plottes " contained one 
"aker." The list and diagram is as follows. 



The North Side. 


The South Side. 

Peter Brown, 
John Goodman. 
Mr. Brewster. 


John Billington. 
Mr. Isaac Allerton. 
Francis Cooke. 
Edward Winslow. 


It will be noticed that the honorable prefix 
" Mr." is here given to Brewster and Allerton only. 

The Street is now called Leyden street and 
leads from the harbor westward. 

It is probable that Isaac Allerton built a house 
on his " Garden Plotte," but if he did he did not 
occupy it during the entire period of his residence 
in Plymouth, for in 1635, he lived at Rocky Nook, 
on Jones' River in Kingston, in a house which he 
afterwards sold " to my well beloved sonne-in-law 
Thomas Cushman," the location of which is still 
pointed out near the celebrated Elder's spring. 

In March the colonists had grave apprehension 
of trouble with the Indians. On the night of the 
twenty-second an attack was expected and watch was 
kept, but there was no appearance of hostility, and 
as the old chronicle says, " The next day, Friday, 
" Captain Standish and Mr. Allerton went venturously 
" to visit King Massasoit, and were received by him 
" after his manner. He gave them 3 or 4 ground- 
" nuts and some tobacco." 

As the result of this visit a treaty of peace 
was concluded, which held good for more than 
fifty years. 

In April, Governor Carver died, and William 
Bradford was then chosen Governor, and Isaac 


Allerton Assistant Governor, a position which he 
held until 1624, and probably longer. 

In September, 162 1, a party of ten, including 
Isaac Allerton, went by water to explore what is 
now the harbor of Boston, and to visit the Indians 
who lived in that vicinity, and on this trip the 
first headland at Nantasket, at the entrance to the 
harbor was called Point Allerton, a name which 
it still retains, although it has sometimes been 
spelled Alderton ; an adjoining hill in the town of 
Hull was also known for many years as Allerton 
Hill. For several years after the landing of the 
colonists Isaac Allerton was engaged, as were all 
the rest, in building houses and barns for shelter, 
in clearing and tilling the soil, and in managing 
with the other leading men, the affairs of the little 
settlement. We find him participating in another 
division of land in the spring of 1624, when seven 
acres, "on the south side of the Brook to the Bay- 
wards," were set off for him. 

In 1626, he married Fear Brewster, the daughter 
of Elder William Brewster, who had come over 
in the ship Ann with her sister Patience, in 1623. 
She was a woman of a pleasing appearance and 
of a pious disposition, as we are told, and she is 
interesting to us as being the mother of that Isaac 


Allerton, the second of the name, from whom the 
Allerton family is descended, She died in 1634. 

In the fall of 1626, Isaac Allerton was sent by 
the colonists to England, to obtain certain supplies 
for them of which they were in great need, and 
to arrange if possible a composition with the 
Adventurers, as those men who had advanced the 
funds for the colony were called. Bradford says 
that he was selected as the agent of the colonists 
in this matter as " being well qualified by education 
and experience, and having the confidence of the 
Merchants of London," and these advantages of 
education and experience in the affairs of the world, 
enabled him to manage the affairs of the colony 
with signal success for a time, but beyond doubt 
they were the natural causes of the disagreements 
which afterward took place. 

In the spring of 1627 he returned with the 
draft of a composition, " drawn by the best counsel 
of law they could get to make it firm." By this 
contract, which was dated at London, November 
15, 1626, the Adventurers sold to the Colony their 
entire interest in the settlement for ^1800, "to be 
" paid at the Royal Exchange, at London, every 
" Michaelmas, in nine annual installments of ;^2oo, 
"each," and it was provided that they were to 


forfeit thirty shillings per week, for every week 
the debt was not paid after it was due. This com- 
position was unanimously sanctioned, and Isaac 
Allerton was at once sent back to England with full 
authority to ratify and confirm it. 

At the same time the entire trade of the colony 
for a period of six years, was bound to William 
Bradford, Edward Winslow, Isaac Allerton, and 
several others, in consideration of their assuming 
the entire indebtedness, amounting in all to about 
i^2400, and in addition they were to pay the colony 
£^0 per annum in hoes and shoes. 

Having satisfactorily arranged the composition 
with the Adventurers and paid them their first 
installment of iJ"200, and having paid other debts, 
Isaac Allerton returned to Plymouth in the spring 
of 1628, bringing with him a supply of goods, and 
also a patent for a trading station on the Kennebec, 
but when they came to compare the patent with 
the region to which it applied, they found it *' so 
strait and ill bounded," that he was again sent to 
England, for the third time, to obtain the enlarge- 
ment and correction of this patent, and also a 
new patent for Plymouth, and to arrange for the 
removal of the remainder of the church at Leyden. 
He was compelled to return to Plymouth without 


accomplishing all he had been desired to do, but 
being immediately sent back again, in August, 1629, 
he had better success, and obtained the desired 
patent January 29, 1630. He went to England 
several times after this on business for the colonists 
or for himself, crossing the ocean in all seven times. 
About this time, 1630, began his trouble with 
the colonists, or rather with Governor Bradford, 
the true cause of which it is difficult to ascertain, 
and with a full account of which I shall not weary 
the reader. Bradford's version can be found, writ- 
ten with all the energy and rancour of his narrow 
and prejudiced mind, in the pages of his famous 
journal, but it is a series of complaints rather than 
a statement of facts, and evidently fails to state 
the true grounds of the disagreement. We might 
offset the complainings of Bradford with the state- 
ments of those who were better able to know the 
true value of Isaac Allerton's services to the 
colony ; thus James Sherley, one ol the Adventurers 
and a steadfast friend of the colonists, writes, 
March 8, 1629, " He hath been a truly honest 
" friend to you all, either there or here. And if 
" any do, as I know some of them are apt to speak 
" ill of him, believe them not." And again on 
March 19, 1629, he writes, in a letter signed also 


by Timothy Hatherly, a friend of the colonists at 
London, " But the Lord so blessed his labours 
" (even beyond expectation in these evil days), as 
" he obtained the love and favor of great men in 
" repute and place, he got granted all Mr. Winslow 
"desired in his letters to me and more also." 
Many similar statements might be quoted from 
letters and writings of other friends to the colony 
in England, while on the other hand Bradford 
complains bitterly that too much money had been 
expended in obtaining a charter, and that he had 
sometimes endeavored to further his own interests 
rather than those of the colony. But those who 
care to examine into the merits will inevitably 
come to the conclusion reached by a painstaking 
and impartial historian, that " As an agent Mr. 
" AUerton appears to have been indefatigable in his 
"attempts to promote the interests of his employers. 
" He was a person of uncommon activity, address 
" and enterprise." 

The true cause however of this difficulty with 
the colonists and with Bradford in particular, is 
undoubtedly to be found in the fact, that he was 
in mind, education and practice far more liberal 
than they, and that while his associations in England 
with the merchants of London, and the officers of 


the court and government tended to still further 
broaden and liberalize his views, their seclusion in 
the forests and among the dangers of the little 
settlement at Plymouth was most admirably calcu- 
lated to make still narrower and more bigoted 
natures that were already inclined to the most 
puritanical of views. 

We know that the church at Leyden took 
offence at the liberal tendencies of Isaac AUerton, 
that the colonists were greatly offended at his 
apparently innocent mistake in employing the 
notorious Morton of Merry Mount as his secretary, 
although in these days, Morton would almost pass 
for a saint, and when he became known as a 
firm friend of Roger Williams, and was found to 
have sheltered and protected many of the oppressed 
and persecuted Quakers, the cup of his iniquity 
was indeed full to the minds of the colonists, and 
we are not surprised to hear that about 1636, he left 
Massachusetts in consequence of the religious intol- 
erance of the people, and went to New Amsterdam 
to live. Like most of his descendants, Isaac AUerton, 
though a just and fair minded man, was of a quick 
temper, apt to resent an affront, and impetuous in 
acting upon his impulses, and therefore, when once 
a difference had arisen between him and a majority 


ot the Plymouth colonists, who were no doubt 
well represented by their narrow and dogmatic 
governor, there was little possibility of any recon- 
ciliation, even had there been more in common in 
their natures and their ways of life and thought. 
Moreover he had given great offence by embark- 
ing extensively in business which conflicted in many 
ways with the industries of the colony. He was 
admittedly the first merchant of New England, and 
the founder of the coasting trade and the fishing 
industry. We find early mention of vessels owned 
by him, and he was the first to welcome Winthrop 
and his Company to the shores of the New World. 
Winthrop says in his journal, under date of June 
12, 1630, "About four in the morning we were 
" near our port, we shot off two pieces of ordinance 
" and sent our skiff to Mr. Pierce (which lay in 

" the harbor and had been there days before) ; 

"about an hour after Mr. Allerton came on board 
"us in a shallop as he was sailing to Pemaquid." 
In 1632 he attempted to set up a rival trading 
station on the Kennebec, and also to establish one 
on the Penobscot, but both these enterprises were 
unsuccessful, the latter station being broken up by 
the French in 1634. In 1633, Winthrop records 
that he fished wath light boats at Marble Harbor, 


and he is justly regarded as the founder of Mar- 
blehead, for he made that place the headquarters 
of his fishing fleet, built a large warehouse, and 
resided there a great part of the time with his 
son-in-law Moses Maverick, until his liberal views 
again brought him into trouble with the General 
Court, as they had previously done with his old 
associates at Plymouth, and he was given " leave to 
depart from Marblehead." 

That he was liberal in other matters as well as 
in religion, we know from the following extract from 
the records, under date of December 2, 1633 : 
" Whereas Mr. Will. Bradford was appointed m the 
" behalf of the Court to enter upon the estate of 
" Godbert Godbertson and Zarah his wife, and to 
*' discharge the debts of the said Godbert so far 
" as his estate will make good. And whereas the 
" greatest part of his debts are owing to Mr. 
" Isaack AUerton of Plym., Mercht., late brother ol 
" the said Zarah. The said Isaack hath given leave 
" to all other his creditors to be fully discharged 
" before he receives any thing of his particular debts 
" to himself, desiring rather to lose all than other 
" men should lose any." 

But about this time misfortunes began to come 
thick and heavy upon him. In 1634 his trading 


house at Machias was taken by the French and 
Indians and destroyed by fire with all its contents. 
In February of the same year, " Mr. Cradock's 
" house at Marblehead was burnt down about 
" midnight, there being in it Mr. AUerton and many 
" fishermen whom he employed that season." The 
same year, returnmg from a trading voyage to 
Port Royal, " his pinace was cast away and entirely 
lost;" and on December 12, 1634, his wife died at 

In 1635 his misfortunes still continued. In March, 
he was notified to leave Marblehead on account of 
his religious views, and in May he transferred all 
his houses, buildings and stages for curing fish at 
that place to his son-in-law, Moses Maverick. In 
August, a bark belonging to him, which had been 
hired to transport Rev. Mr. Avery and his family, 
from Newbury to Marblehead, was lost at Cape 
Anne, and twenty-one persons perished, and in 1636, 
while returning from Penobscot, he was himself 

From 1636 to 1646, he resided most of the time 
at New Amsterdam, where he was engaged in the 
coasting and tobacco trades, having a warehouse 
on the East River, somewhere near where the foot 
of Maiden Lane now is. That his intelligence and 


enterprise were thoroughly appreciated by the 
Dutch settlers is shown by the circumstance, that 
when, in 1643, a Council of eight were chosen from 
among the citizens, nominally to assist Governor 
Kieft, but in reality to manage him, Isaac Allerton 
was one of the number. While living at New 
Amsterdam, however, he made many voyages to 
Virginia and even to the West Indies, and frequently 
visited the New England Colonies ; and notwith- 
standing the treatment he had received he often 
rendered good service to such residents of the 
Massachusetts settlement as came in his way. Thus 
Winthrop writes, in 1643: "Three ministers which 
" were sent to Virginia were wrecked on Long Island ; 
" Mr. Allerton, of New Haven, being there took 
" great pains and care of them, and procured them 
" a very good pinace and all things necessary." 

And in a letter from one John Haynes to Gov- 
ernor Winthrop, it is stated, " There is late news by 
" a vessel that came to the Dutch and from thence 
" to New Haven, by Mr. Allerton. The substance 
" thus: that there has been a great battle between 
" the King and Parliament forces." 

In 1644, he was wrecked at Scituate, on his way 
from New Haven to the Colonies, and at this time 
we find the first mention of his third wife. The date 


ot this marriage is not known nor the surname 
and residence of his wife ; her first name was 
Johanna, and he is generally thought to have 
married her at New Haven, but I am inclined to 
think that she came more probably from Marble- 
head or Salem. She appears to have been a woman 
of a most excellent character, and she outlived her 
husband many years. At the time of this marriage 
Isaac AUerton must have been nearly sixty years 
of age and the union proved to be a childless one. 

About 1647, Isaac AUerton became a permanent 
resident of New Haven, and at that place he lived 
the remainder of his life, although making occa- 
sional trips to New Amsterdam and Massachusetts. 
He built himself a "grand house on the Creek 
with Four Porches," on a home lot of two acres, 
which was situated about where Union street now 
is, just south of Cherry street. 

An old plan of New Haven in 1748, shows the 
house of Simon Eyres, a descendent of his in this 
location, and mentions Isaac AUerton as the original 
owner. When he lived there the house stood on 
a gentle declivity sloping down to the harbor in 
front and to the creek on the west, affording a 
view of the waters of the Sound even to the coast 
of Long Island, and it must have been just such 


a home as would be most pleasant for the last years 
of one who had been so long a follower of the seas. 

We find many mentions of Captain Isaac Allerton, 
as he is there called, in the old records of New Haven. 

On March lo, 1647, the names of the people as 
they were seated in the meeting house were put 
upon record, and we find "Thomas Nash, Mr. 
Allerton and Bro. Perry," assigned to " the second 
seat of the cross seats at the end." It is to be 
noticed that as usual he is here given the honor- 
able prefix " Mr." 

The following account of a little difficulty which 
Mrs. Allerton had with the officials of the town, 
during her husband's absence upon one of his 
voyages, shows that human nature, especially as it 
develops itself in petty officers, was the same then 
as now. At a Court held at New Haven, August 
6, 1650, "Mr Allerton's fence was complained of. 
" Jno. Cooper and the Marshall informed the Court 
" that Mrs. Allerton hath had notice of it three 
" times and yet the fence is not mended, but two 
" places remain defective as John Cooper says." The 
Court ordered that Mr. Allerton pay two shillings 
for the two defective places, each time they have 
so warned. The fence does not appear to have been 
mended, for the same report is repeated from one 


court to another, and an additional fine of two 
shillings ordered each time, until December, when 
" Mr. Evans saith Mrs. AUerton desired him to 
" acquaint the Court with the case." The expla- 
nation being that there had been a long misunder- 
standing between her and John Cooper about the 
location of the fence complained of. The Court 
said they " must rest on John Cooper's report be- 
" cause he is in a public trust in this matter of 
" fence, and therefore it is ordered that Mrs. Allerton 
"pay for the two defects, two shillings." 

The misfortunes which had pressed so thickly 
upon him during the last years of his residence 
in Massachusetts, as to gain for him the name of 
the " unlucky," do not appear to have entirely 
deserted him yet, for we find the following record 
under date of November 2, 1652 : " Robert Paine 
" and William Meaker were complained of for absence 
" from training. The Court was informed that Mr. 
" Allerton that morning sent to Goodyears to get 
" them free because of some urgent occasion about 
" his vessel. The Court considering that he did 
" send to ask leave, and it was upon that occasion, 
** and the time the vessel hath lain, and the afflicted 
" state of Mr. Allerton otherwise, did for this time 
" pass it over without a fine." 


Isaac Allerton was now approaching the three- 
score years and ten, which are the generally accepted 
limit of human existence ; his life had been one of 
hardship, activity and exposure ; his son Isaac was 
now grown to manhood, and able to manage in 
great part the extensive, although not very suc- 
cessful business in which he had been so long 
engaged, and for the last few years of his life he 
seems to have resided most of the time quietly in 
his house upon the Bay. 

He died about the beginning of the year 1659, 
being then in all probability nearly seventy-five 
years old. He was undoubtedly buried in the old 
Burying Ground at New Haven, occupying the 
square in the very heart of the present city, upon 
which stands the old State House and three churches. 
No monument or grave-stone has ever been found, 
nor is there any record of one being among those 
that were removed to the new Cemetery. At 
that time grave-stones were not made in this country, 
and the trouble and expense of importing them 
was so great that but few of durable material were 
used. But there can be little or no doubt that 
the dust of one of the Pilgrim Fathers reposes 
beneath the Elms of New Haven's public square. 
An Inventory of his estate, taken February 12, 


1659, was presented to the Court April 5, 1659. 
" Mrs. AUerton being asked if there was any Will 
" by her husband, answered there was, but she 
"thought her son had it with him, who was now 
"gone from home." On July 5, his son, having 
returned, presented the Will, but the estate being 
badly insolvent the business was referred to the 
Court of Magistrates in October. At that Court 
the writing presented as the last Will and Testament 
of Isaac AUerton, although informal and without 
date, was sworn to by John Harriman and Edward 
Preston, the subscribing witnesses, as sealed and 
subscribed by Mr. AUerton deceased, "whUst he 
" had the use of his understanding and memory in 
" a competent degree." 

This Will was little else than a few memoranda 
of debts due to him, which he desired his son 
Isaac and his wife to receive and pay out to his 
creditors as far as they would go, and it is only 
valuable to us as showing the nature and the 
extent of his business. It begins thus, " An account 
" of the debts due at the Dutch," meaning at New 

Among the debts are, " 700 guilders by Tho. 
" Hall by arbitration of Captain Willett and Augustus 
" Harman, about Captain Scarlet which I paid 


" out ;" " 900 guilders from John Peterson the Bore, 
" as by George Woolseys book will appear." One 
item which helps us to fix the date of this Will 
approximately is a memorandum of a sum owing 
him from Henry Brassen, for rent for eighteen 
months from October 1656, to the last of May 1658, 
for three rooms for 3 guilders a week. After the 
clause constituting his son and wife trustees, he 
adds, as if it was an after-thought, a memorandum 
of "a parcel of book lace in Captain Willett's 
hands 1300 and odd Guilders." Next to this is the 
place of the seal, and it concludes with these two 
sentences : " My Brother Brewster owes me four 
'* score pounds and odd, as the obligations appear." 
" Besides all my debts in Delaware Bay and Vir- 
" ginia, which in my books will appear, and in 
" Barbadoes what he can get." 


His son, Isaac Allerton the second, purchased from 
the creditors his father's dwelling house, orchard 
and barn, with two acres of meadow, and gave it 
to his step-mother for use during her life. She 
occupied it until her death in 1682, when it passed 
to Mrs. Eyres, the daughter of Isaac the second, 
and it was finally torn down in 1740. 


It was in this house that the regicide Judges 
Whalley and GofTe found temporary shelter and 
conceahnent in 1661. Stiles, in his History of the 
Regicide Judges, says that they were protected by 
Mrs. Eyres, but in this he is in error, for, having 
been born in 1653, she was but eight years old at 
the time. 

It was Mrs. Johanna Allerton, the widow of 
Isaac Allerton of the Mayflower, and her daughter- 
in-law, Elizabeth i\llerton, who received and shel- 
tered the judges. 

No portrait of Isaac Allerton has come down 
to us, but he is said to have been slightly above 
the average height, of a spare but muscular frame, 
with dark hair and beard, a clear complexion and 
strongly marked features, a good looking rather 
than a handsome man. In the great majority of 
his descendants there can be noticed a great sim- 
ilarity of development in the upper portion of the 
head and lace, more especially noticeable in the 
forehead, eyes and nose, and there can be no 
doubt that these physical marks, together with 
certain well defined traits of character, have 
descended to us from our common ancestor. He 
was superior to all of his associates on the May- 
flower, except possibly Winslow, and one or two 


others, in education, and superior to all of them 
in knowledge of the world and familiarity with 
business, and as his experience in these matters 
was so much greater, his mental horizon was far 
wider and his views more liberal and more toler- 
ant of the opinions of others. The only wonder 
is that he was able to agree with them as long 
as he did. The services which he rendered to 
the Colony have been fully appreciated by a few 
careful historians only ; poetry and romance have 
combined to spread the fame of Standish the sol- 
dier, or of Alden the clerk, while the record of 
AUerton's work is buried in the dusty recesses of 
English offices, but had there been no Standish 
among the Colonists there could have been found 
others as competent to battle with the Indians, 
while it is hardly possible that any man among 
them could have accomplished all that Isaac 
Allerton did in London, and it is not too much 
to say that the very existence of the Plymouth 
Colony depended for a time upon the success of 
his negotiations there. 

For two centuries and a third the dust of the 
Pilgrim leader has slumbered beneath the elms of 
New Haven, but his memory is fresh to-day and 
will always endure, not only in the hearts of his 


descendants but in common with his heroic com- 
panions of the Mayflower, his name will be for- 
ever cherished by the entire people of that mighty 
nation, the corner-stone of whose foundations was 
so deeply and so enduringly laid by the Pilgrims 
of Plymouth. 


1. Isaac Allerton, of the Mayflower, had five 


2. I. Bartholomew^, by his first wife Mary Norris, 

of Newbury, in England, born in Holland 
about 1612; he came over on the Mayflower 
with his parents, and was a resident of 
Plymouth in 1627, at the division among 
the settlers of the cattle brought from 
England, but shortly afterwards he accom- 
panied his father to London, where he 
married and had children, but he never 
returned to America, and so far as is known 
no descendant of his has ever been found 
in this country. 

3. II. Remember^, also by his first wife Mary 

Norris, born in Holland in 1614 ; she also 
came over in the Mayflower, and was living 
in 1627, but probably died soon after, 


Gov. Bradford sa)'s that she married 
Moses Maverick of Salem, but he has con- 
founded her with her younger sister Sarah. 

4. III. Mary2, also by his first wife, born in 

Holland in June, 1616, came over in the 
Mayflower; was married in 1636 to Thomas 
Cushman, and from this marriage came the 
Cushman family of Massachusetts. She died 
in 1699, the last survivor of the Pilgrims 
of the Mayflower. 

5. IV. Sarah 3, also by his first wife, born in 

Holland in January, 1618; she did not come 
over in the Mayflower with her parents, 
but followed them soon after in the care 
of her aunt Sarah, the wife of Degory 
Priest, who afterwards married Mr. God- 
bertson. She married, in 1637, Moses 
Maverick, of Marblehead, had a large 
family of children, and died about 1655 
or 1656. 

6. V. ISAAC^, from whom the AUerton family is 

descended, was the son of Isaac^ by his 
second wife. Fear Brewster ; he was born 
in Plymouth, in 1630, and graduated from 
Harvard College in 1650. He accompanied 
his father after that on his vo)^ages 


between Plymouth, New Haven and New 
Amsterdam, and was associated with him 
in the coasting business. After his father's 
death in 1659, he purchased from the cred- 
itors of his estate, the dwelling-house, 
orchard and barn, with two acres of mead- 
ow, and in the New Haven Records we 
find a deed recorded, dated October 4th, 
1660, by which he conveys to his " Mother- 
" in-law, Mrs. Johanna Allerton, the house 
" that she now dwells in at New Haven, 
" with all the furniture in it and the lands 
" and appurtenances belonging to it, to 
" hold and enjoy during the term of her 
" life, and afterward to return into the 
" possession of his daughter Elizabeth 
" Allerton and her heirs, and in case of 
" her dyeing without issue, then to return 
" to him the first donor, and his heirs and 
" executors without intermission." 

To this deed after it was recorded was 
added on the margin of the book the 
following " true record " of a postscript, 
" This deed, though never witnessed when 
" granted, I do hereby confirm to all 
" intents and purposes as if it had been 


" authenticall}' witnessed, and so sign and 
" seal the same in presence of 

John Salmon, 
" March 10. Willl\m Corfield. 

" 1682-3. ISAAC ALLERTON." 

During the period intervening between 
the execution of this deed in 1660, and 
the confirmation in 1683, he resided most 
if not all of the time, in Northumberland 
County, Virginia, where a daughter of his 
married Hancock Lee, seventh son of Col. 
Richard Lee. 

His business took him upon frequent 
voyages, upon one of which he is said to 
have visited England, and while upon a 
voyage to the West Indies about the year 
1690, he is generally believed to have 
died and been buried at sea, and it is 
said that his son-in-law, Simon Eyres, who 
was associated with him in business, died 
at the same time. He was married prob- 
ably in 1652, but little is known of his 
wife except that her first name was 
Elizabeth. He was a man of enterprise 


and ability and generally successful in busi- 
ness, but from boyhood a wanderer upon 
sea and land, having no settled habitation 
and consequently leaving but few records 
of his life for the information of his 

Besides these Isaac^ had at least two 
other children, both of whom, however, 
died in infancy. 

Samuel W. Allkrton. 

{ 60) 


ISAAC^ (6) had three children. 

7. I. Elizabeth^, born at New Haven, September 

27, 1653. She married for her first husband, 
December 23, 1675, Benjamin Starr, who 
died in 1678, leaving one child, Allerton 
Starr, born January 6, 1677. For her second 
husband, she married, July 22, 1679, Simon 
Eyres or Heyres, a sea captain, by whom 
she had several children. 

8. II. LsAAC^, born at New Haven, June 11, 1655. 

He accompanied his father to Virginia when 
a child, but returned to New Haven about 
1683, and resided there, and at Norwich 
in the same State, during the remainder of 
his life, following his son, John-*, to Coven- 
try, Rhode Island, shortly before his death, 
the exact date of which is not known. 
He was a farmer and also a dealer in the 
products of the country, a quiet business 
man, taking but little part in public affairs, 
but serving with credit in the Indian wars. 


But few details of his life have come down 
to us ; the name of his wife is not definitely 
known, nor can we say with any certainty 
how many children he had. Besides John^ 
and Jesse^, who grew to manhood, married 
and left descendants, he undoubtedly had 
another son, Isaac, who died young and 
unmarried, as well as several daughters. 
9. III. A Daughter, whose name is at present 
unknown, as well as the date of her birth, 
although it was not far from 1660. She 
married Hancock Lee, the son of Col. Richard 
Lee, of Virginia. 


ISAAC^ (8) had children as follows : 

10. I. John*, born at New Haven about 1685. 

In early manhood he removed to Norwich 
with his parents, and from there he went 
to Coventry in Rhode Island, where he 
had a farm and also dealt largely in prod- 
uce, and was widely known as an 
energetic business man ; but like his father 
he lived quietly and left but few records 
for the information of his descendants. 
He had a large family, and his wife, whose 
maiden name is unknown, survived him 
many years, and removed with a daughter, 
who married a man named Sweet, to the 
State of New York. He died at Coventry 
about the middle of the eighteenth century. 

11. II. Jesse*, born at New Haven, in 1686 or 

1687. In him the roving disposition of the 
family, which had been dormant for two 
generations, re-asserts itself, and it has ever 
been a prominent characteristic of his 


descendants. He married in early life and 
lived in various parts of Connecticut and 
Massachusetts ; one account states that he 
died in the latter, while another states that 
he went to New Jersey with his son 
Zachariah and died there at an advanced 
age. He undoubtedly had a comparatively 
large family, but of his daughters abso- 
lutely nothing is known, and indeed no 
attempt has been made to trace the female 
members of the fourth and fifth genera- 
tions. The tradition that several of his 
sons were victims of the Wyoming massacre 
is given elsewhere in this volume. 
12. III. Isaac*, born at New Haven, about 1690. 
Died young and unmarried. 


John* (io) had eight children. 
13. I. LsAAC^, born at Norwich, Connecticut, in 
1724. But little is known with certainty of 
his early years, but after his marriage to 
Lucy Spaulding, about 1745, he lived at 
Canterbury and Plainfield, and followed the 
business of builder as well as being a farmer. 
In appearance he was a tall and robust man, 
and had considerable local fame as an athlete, 
until he sustained an injury to one of his 
legs while building a bridge, from the effects 
of which he never entirely recovered. Prior 
to the War of the Revolution he was quite 
wealthy, but having shown his devotion to 
the continental cause by taking the paper 
money of the provinces in exchange for 
produce and supplies furnished to the troops 
to a large amount, he eventually lost the 
greater part of his property. He removed 
to Amenia, in Dutchess County, New York, 
in 1792, and died there December 26, 1807. 


During- his lifetime he possessed several 
mementoes of the Mayflower and of the 
earlier years of the Plymouth Colony, among 
others a broad-axe which had been used to 
hew the timbers for the first house built 
by the Colonists, and a fuzee-gun taken in 
battle from an Indian warrior, but unfortu- 
nately since his death these relics have been 
lost. His wife survived him and died in 
1813, aged 86 years, and they are both 
buried in the Cemetery at Amenia. 

14. II. JoHN^, born at Norwich, Connecticut, about 

1728. He was a farmer and also a cooper. 
He resided at Coventry, Rhode Island, where 
he married a widow named Rose Cooper, 
whose maiden name was Burlingame, by 
whom he had eight children. He injured 
one of his fingers while placing a back-log 
upon an old fashioned wood fire, from which 
blood poisoning resulted, and he died at 
the age of 48 years. He was buried in the 
family grave-yard on his farm at Coventry. 

15. III. Elizabeth^, born at Norwich, in 1730, died 


16. IV. Esther^, born at Norwich, in 1733. 

17. V. Mary^, born at Norwich, in 1736. 


18. VI. A SON^ born at Norwich, in 1739, died 

in infancy. 

19. VI T. Anna^ born at Norwich, in 1742. 

20. VIII. Sarah^, born at Norwich, in 1746. 

Jesse* (11) had one child, besides others 
of whom we have no record. 

21. I. ZachariahS, born in Massachusetts, about 

1730, he removed to New Jersey, and was 
twice married ; by his first wife he had 
several daughters, of whom nothing is 
known, and by his second wife six sons 
and one daughter. It is said that he went 
to Northumberland County, Pennsylvania, 
after the close of the Revolutionary War, 
in which he served in the Continental Army, 
and died there about the year 1800. 


Isaac ^ (13) had six children. 
22. I. Jonathan^, born at Plainfield, Connecticut, 
September 15, 1746. His early life was 
passed on his father's farm, where he ob- 
tained a practical knowledge of farming 
as there practiced, and also of his father's 
trade of builder and house joiner. He also 
taught school in winter, and for several years 
he was so engaged at Amenia, in Dutchess 
County, New York, where, September 17, 
1772, he married Bathsheba Mead, daughter 
of Joshua Mead. He was well educated for 
those days and an excellent penman, being 
much in demand to draw contracts, deeds, 
and similar papers. He served in the War 
of the Revolution until compelled by sick- 
ness to return home, and evidently shared 
in his father's confidence in the Continental 
currency, for we are told that he sold his 
interest and that of his mother-in-law, in 
the homestead farm for $2,000, and took 


his pay in that money, by which he lost 
nearly his entire property. In 1783, in com- 
pany with others of his fellow townsmen, he 
purchased a tract of land, known as the 
Van Schaick patent, in the town of Cairo, 
in Greene County, New York, and removed 
there with his family. Here he taught 
school for several winters, and after filling 
a prominent place in the affairs of the 
little settlement for many years, he died 
August 10, 1806. His wife survived him 
for a long time, and died July 4, 1838, aged 
84 years, and was buried beside him in the 
family grave-yard on the farm. 
23. n. David**, born at Canterbury, Connecticut, 
February 14, 1750. He was a farmer all 
his life, a man of a strong religious tem- 
perament and a most kindly disposition. He 
resided until manhood at Canterbury, where 
he was married about 1775, to Janet Mont- 
gomery, of Rhode Island, a relative of 
General Richard Montgomery. About the 
year 1785 he removed to Amenia, Dutchess 
County, New York, where he resided about 
ten years, and then moved again to Madison 
County, residing successively at Sangerfield, 


Smithville and Hamilton, at which latter 
place he died, October 31, 1828. His wife, 
by whom he had a large family, died, Sep- 
tember 17, 1830, aged 71 years. 

24. ni. Reuben^, born at Canterbury, Connecticut, 

December 25, 1753. He was unusually well 
educated for those times, and studied medi- 
cine with Dr. Fitch of New Haven, and 
surgery with Dr. Spaulding of Norwich, a 
relative of his mother, and became eminent 
as a physician and surgeon. He resided at 
Amenia, Dutchess County, New York, and 
during the War of the Revolution he served 
as a Surgeon in the Army of the Colonies, 
in which capacity he was present at the 
battle of Saratoga, and the surrender of 
Burgoyne. He married, September i, 1779, 
Lois Atherton, of New Hampshire, and died 
at Amenia, October 13, 1808. 

25. IV. Anna^ born at Canterbury, April 20, 1757. 

Married in 1777, David Ransom, and in 
1 81 2, went with hmi to Herkimer County, 
New York, were she died, April 26, 1853. 

26. V. Alice^, born at Windham, Connecticut, May 

23, 1765. Married late in life, David Runnels, 
and died in 1852, without issue. 


27. VI. Sarah*, born at Plainfield, Connecticut, 

February 12, 1770. Married George James, 
a farmer of Rhode Island, by whom she 
had several children, and with whom she 
removed to Dutchess County, New York, 
where she died in August, 1858, the last 
descendant of the Allertons of the sixth 
generation. Many details for this genealogy 
were obtained from her. 

JOHN^ (14) had eight children. 

28. I. Freelove^, born at Coventry, Rhode Island, 

in 1753. Married a Mr. Albro, of Saratoga 
County, New York. 

29. II. Sarah®, born at Coventry, Rhode Island, 

in 1755. Died unmarried in 1837. 

30. III. Jerusha®, born at Coventry, Rhode Island, 

in 1760. Died unmarried in 1798. 

31. IV. Roger®, born at Coventry, Rhode Island, 

in 1763. He was well educated and taught 
school for several years in early manhood. 
In 1788, he married Mrs. Elsie Phillips, a 
widow, and daughter of Lieutenant Governor 
West, of Scituate, Rhode Island ; prior to 
his wife's death, in 1828, he was a farmer 
at Scituate, and afterwards he kept a tavern 


at Providence for many years. He died in 
1849, ^^d was buried at Coventry, beside 
his parents. 

32. V. John", born at Coventry, February 13, 1765. 
He resided in youth for several years with 
his uncle Isaac^, in Plainfield, Connecticut, 
and when about 16 years old moved to 
Brooklyn in the same State, where, in 18 10, 
he married Molly Barrett. He was an in- 
dustrious and successful farmer, and died 
at Brooklyn, January 2, 1839. ^^^ wiie 
had previously died, July 3, 1838. 

33 VI. Betsey^, born at Coventry, in 1767. She 
accompanied her sister Freelove to Saratoga, 
and married Samuel Campbell, by whom 
she had several children, 

34. VII. Russell^, born at Coventry, in 1769. He 

also removed to Saratoga County, New York, 
where he died, unmarried, in 1800. 

35. VIII. Rose Anne«, born at Coventry, in 1771. 

Died, unmarried, at Coventry, in 1836. 

Zachariah^ (21) had seven children by his 
last wife. 

36. I. AMOS^ born in New Jersey, April 6, 1760. 

He was by occupation a tanner and manu- 


facturer of boots and shoes, and also at times 
a farmer, and of an unstable nature, never 
residing long in one locality. He married 
in early life, Chloe Stiles, and had a large 
family, and died at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, 
September 15, 1846. 

37. II. Joiino, born in New Jersey, March 10, 1763. 

He was a farmer and a successful business 
man; he was married four times, by his first 
wife he had two children, and by his second 
wife, Rachel Crage, he had six children. 
He resided in Crawford County, Pennsyl- 
vania, until after the birth of his children, 
when he removed to Ohio, and resided at 
Waynesburgh and Smithtown. He died at 
the latter place, April 8, 185 i. 

38. III. Stephen", born in New Jersey, September 

21, 1767. Married, about 1795, Catharine 
Lutz. He was a farmer by occupation, and 
resided in Northumberland County, Pennsyl- 
vania, and afterwards at Coitsville, Mahoning 
County, Ohio, where he died November 15, 

39. IV. Samuel', born in New Jersey, about 1767. 

He left home in early manhood, and as 
nothing has ever been heard of him or his 


descendants, is supposed to have died young 
and unmarried. 

40. V. Job", born in New Jersey, about 1770. He 

was a machinist by occupation, and resided 
in New Jersey and at Baltimore and Harper's 
Ferry, and finally settled in Stark County, 

Ohio. He married while young, Grace , 

and had a large family, of whom only four 
lived. He died in Stark County, about 1840. 

41. VI. Jesse", born in New Jersey, about 1773. 

Died, unmarried, at the age of eighteen. 

42. Vn. Hannah^, born in New Jersey, about 1775. 


JONATPIAN^ (22) had seven children. 

43. I. Joshua'', born at Amenia, Dutchess County, 

New York, November 7, 1776, He was 
taken by his parents to Greene County in 
childhood, where he resided during the 
remainder of his life. He was a farmer by 
occupation, and being by nature both 
industrious and intelligent, he was unusu- 
ally successful and acquired considerable 
property during a long and upright life. 
He married, April 29, 1804, Polly Bassett, 
then 24 years old, and like himself a 
descendant of the Pilgrims, by whom he 
had a large family. He died at Cairo, 
in Greene County, September 14, 1862, 

44. n. Isaac'', born at Amenia, January 15, 1779. 

He resided with his grand parents, after 
his father's removal to Greene County, 
in 1783, until he was 15 years old, when 
he followed him there and assisted himi 
upon his farm until his marriage, March 


6, 1806, to Charlotte Townsend. After his 
marriage he became a wagon maker, and 
after some years a miller, but being 
unsuccessful in this latter venture, he 
removed in 1820, to Benton, in Yates 
County, and became a farmer, first in that 
vicinity, and afterwards at Prattsburgh, in 
Steuben County. He died at Savona, in 
that County, April 2, 1863. 

45. III. John'', born at Amenia, July 24, 1781. 

He accompanied his parents to Greene 
County while a child, and in 1808 he 
married Polly Andress and removed to 
Delaware County. He was a farmer, but 
was unsuccessful, and finally became insane 
and committed suicide in 18 19. 

46. IV. Sarah'', born at Amenia, March 22, 1783. 

Died at Cairo, Greene Co., March 11, 1794. 

47. V. Anna'', born at Cairo, Greene County, 

December 13, 1785. Married Reuben Ger- 
man, February 10, 18 16, and died at Cairo, 
July 16, 1863, she was a woman of great 
natural ability and good memory, and 
furnished many dates and other material 
for this genealogy. 

Arciiii5ai.i> M. Ai.r.KRrox. 

( 50 ) 


48. VI. Reuben', born at Cairo, July 25, 1788. 

He resided with his parents on the home- 
stead farm ; and after his father's death he 
carried on the business for his mother and 
sisters until his marriage, May 29, 18 14, to 
Maria Miller, of Cairo. In the fall of the 
same year he served a short period with 
the militia during the war with Great 
Britain, but saw no actual hostilities. He 
then purchased a farm at Cairo, and cul- 
tivated it until 1825, when he became a 
minister of the Christian Church, and took 
charge of a church at Somerstown, in 
Westchester County. Afterwards he re- 
moved to South-East, in Putnam County, 
and continued to preach there until his 
death, January 28, 1832. He was possessed of 
little education but great natural ability, and 
was a man universally liked and esteemed. 

49. VII. LucV, born at Cairo, May 13, 1791. Mar- 

ried, March 15, 18 15. Benjamin Bullock, of 
Greene Co. Died at Cairo, March 22, 1865. 

David^ (23) had seven children. 

50. I. Archibald Montgomery'', born at Canter- 

bury, Connecticut, December, 3, 1780. 


Removed with his parents to Dutchess 
County, New York, and there married, 
December 3, 1803, Rebecca Chamberlain. 
After his marriage he removed to Bloom- 
ingdale, New York City, and for many 
years conducted a drove yard or cattle 
market, known as the Upper Bull's Head. 
He was of an energetic disposition and a 
good talker, with an apparently inexhaust- 
ible fund of anecdotes. His first wife died 
October 20, 1832, and he married, Septem- 
ber 28, 1833, Bathsheba Parks, and removed 
soon afterward to Broome County, where 
he became a farmer, and died at Upper 
Lisle, in that County, April 11, 1863. 
His second wife, by whom he had no 
children, died at the same place, August 
29, 1863. 

51. II. Polly'', born at Canterbury, February 14, 

1783. Married in 1802 Philander Wilcox, 
of Madison County. 

52. III. Isaac'', born at Canterbury, February 14, 

1785. He accompanied his parents in child- 
hood, first to Dutchess County, and afterward 
to Madison County. He decided at the 
age of 14 to become a Minister of the 


Baptist Church, and it is said that before 
arriving- at manhood he had charge of a con- 
gregation of Indian converts at Sangerfield. 
From 1805 to 1807 he preached at Hillsdale, 
New York, and in the latter year went to 
North-East, in Dutchess County. He was 
married, March 21, 1809, to Sylvia Winchell, 
daughter of Colonel Martin Winchell, of 
North-East. In the war of 1812, he acted 
as Chaplain in a militia regiment, and in 
181 5 assumed the charge of the Baptist 
Church at Sherburne, in Chenango County, 
New York, and in 18 18, he went to Norwich, 
in the same County. From 1820 to 1840, 
he resided at New York City and in Put- 
nam and Ulster Counties, and during this 
period he published several books on religious 
topics. From 1840 to 1849, he resided in 
the Town of Deer Park, in Orange County, 
and in the latter year he returned to Chenango 
County, and resided there and in the ad- 
joining County of Broome, until his death, 
which occurred at Port Crane, in Broome 
County, February 14, 1875. He was thrice 
married, but had no children by his second 
and third wives. 


63. IV. Anson', born at Amenia, May 14, 1787. 
Died at the age of 18, unmarried. 

54. V. Nancy', born at Amenia, October 10, 1790. 

Married, February 15, 1815, Calvin Owen, 
and after his death, married a Mr. Martin, 
of Greene County. Died in 1842. 

55. VI. Sally', born at Amenia, October 15, 1792. 

Married, December 8, 18 10, Isaac Dunham, 
of Tioga County, New York. 

56. VII. James', born at Amenia, May 2, 1795. 

He was by occupation a mill-wright and 
machinist, and of a cheerful and reckless 
disposition. He married, in March, 1815, 
Jane Scott, and after her death he again 
married, August 14, 1830, Mrs. Harriet A. 
Dawson, a widow. Soon after his second 
marriage, in the fall of 1831, while at Balti- 
more making arrangements to move his 
family to that city, he disappeared and was 
supposed to have been drowned. 

Reuben^ (24) had seven children. 

57. I. Cornelius ', born at Amenia, Dutchess 

County, New York, July 23, 1779. 

He received a good education and studied 
medicine and surgery under eminent prac- 


titioners at New Haven, beginning practice 
at Pine Plains, in Dutchess County, in 1803. 
He married, September 22, 18 13, Clarissa 
Heusted, and died at Pine Plains, April 26, 
1855. He was successful as a physician, 
and esteemed by all for his charity and 
kindness of heart. 

58. n. Polly'', born in 1781. Died in childhood. 

59. III. Lucy'', born at Amenia, in 1783. Married 

Thomas Barlow, and died at Amenia in 
i860. She was famous as a beauty while 
young, and as a kind and worthy matron 
and mother in her later years. 

60. IV. Samuel Waters'', born at Amenia, Decem- 

ber 5, 1785. Married, March 26, 1808, 
Hannah Hurd. He resided at Amenia, about 
57 years, and then moved to Yates County, 
New York, and became a farmer, and after 
residing there some 8 years he went west, 
but soon returned and settled in Wayne 
County, where he died at Newark, August 
10, 1885, in his one hundredth year, having 
been for nearly a century an honest, upright 

61. V. Amaryllis \ born at Amenia, August 9, 1788. 

Died at Amenia, April 25, 1876, unmarried. 


62. VI. Mira'^, born at Amenia, March 20, 1791. 

Married Taber Belden of Amenia, and died 
there in March, 1859. 

63. VII. Milton Barlow ^ born at Amenia, August 

21, 1799. Married, January 20, 1825, Eliza 
Belden. He was engaged all his life in 
mercantile business, first in a country store 
at Amenia, and afterwards in New York 
City, where he died suddenly, December 
8, 1866. 

Rogers (^i) had tour children. 

64. I. Russell ^ born at Scituate, Rhode Island 

in 1789. He was a lawyer by occupation, 
and died November 16, 1815, unmarried. 

65. II. Goodwin^ born at Scituate, in 1792. He was 

a physician and surgeon, but died soon after 
beginning practice. May 12, 18 19, unmarried. 

66. III. JOHN^ born at Scituate in 1795. Died in 

1830, unmarried. 

67. IV. Jerusha^ born at Scituate in 1797. Died 

unmarried, July 14, 181 5. 

The children of this family were all well 
educated and of more than average ability, 
but unfortunately inherited consumption from 


their mother, and all died of that disease 
in youth or early manhood. 

JOHN^ (32) had four children. 

68. I. John Russell^ born at Brooklyn, Connecti- 

cut, April 12, 181 1. He married, September 25, 
1842, the widow of his brother George, and 
died June 23, 1882, He was a farmer and a 
man of influence in local affairs, having filled 
various town offices and represented his native 
town, in which he resided all his life, in the 
Legislature. He furnished many details of his 
own branch of the family for this genealogy. 

69. II. George^ born at Brooklyn, June 13, 1818. 

Married, March 13, 1839, Adaline Spaulding. 
Died April 6, 1842. He was a farmer by 

70. III. William ^ born at Brooklyn, May 9, 18 16. 

Died April 16, 1834, unmarried. 

71. IV. Mary Ann^ born at Brooklyn, December 

2, 1818. Died November 26, 1836, unmarried. 

Amos® (36) had eight children. 

72. I. Elizabeth^, born about 1783. 

73. II. Jesse^, born about 1785. Died at the age 

of eighteen. 


74. III. Hannah ^ born about 1788. Died young 

and unmarried. 

75. IV, David ^ born in Pennsylvania, in 1790. 

Married, December 15, 181 2, Mary^ (90). 
He moved to Stark County, Ohio, in 18 16, 
and was a farmer and lumberman. He 
was killed by lightning. May 20, 1835. 

76. V. Lavinia^ born about 1793. She is said 

to have been twice married, first to a 
Mr. Patterson and second to a Mr, Nash. 

77. VI. JOHN^, born in New Jersey, September 

21, 1795. Married, February 11, 18 17, Mar}^ 
Husong. He was a farmer and resided 
nearly all his life at EucHd, Ohio. He 
died at Farmington, in that State, March 
16, 1846. 

78. VII, Amos^ born near Munson, Miflin County, 

Pennsylvania, June 3, 1798, 

He married Sophronia Laughlin, in 1821, 
but had no children. He was a farmer and 
of a roving disposition, but finally settled at 
Deerfield, Portage County Ohio, and died 
there June 3, 1879. ^^ ^'^^^ ^ ^^^ °^ great 
ability, and in his later years was famous, 
locally, as a preacher in the Disciples Church, 

79. VIII, A Daughter, who died in childhood. 

( 94 ) 


John" {ly) had eight children. 

80. I. Jacob", born in Crawford Count}-, Penn- 

sylvania, May 30, 1790. He was a lumber- 
man by occupation, and died, unmarried, 
February 9, 1827. 

81. II. Polly", born in Crawford County, Penn- 

sylvania, about 1792. Married John Lupper, 
and died February 19, 1836. 

82. III. James", born in Crawford County, Penn- 

sylvania, August 16, 1796. Married, April 
2, 1 8 16, Mary Silvers. He resided in Stark 
County, Ohio, until 1848, when he moved 
to Huntington County, Indiana, Avhere he 
died September 3, 1863. He was a farmer. 

83. IV. Rhoda", born in Crawford County, Penn- 

sylvania, May 30, 1800. She died young 
and unmarried. 

84. V. Pamela", born at Crawford County, Pennsyl- 

vania, April 25, i8or. She married a tanner 
named Teel, and died September 20, 1838. 

85. VI. Rachel'', twin sister of Pamela. She mar- 

ried a farmer named Reeves, and died 
September 5, 1835. 

86. VI I. Abigail^, born in Crawford County, Penn- 

sylvania, July 19, 1803. She died young and 


87. VIII. JoHN^, born in Crawford County, Penn- 

sylvania, January 31, 1807. Married, June 
9, 1828, Martha Hufman. He was a farmer 
and resided at Smithtown, Ohio, until 1875, 
when he moved to Alliance and resided there 
until his death, April 15, 1882. 

Stephen^ (38) had two children. 

88. I. Ira^ born at Shamokin, Northumberland 

County, Pennsylvania, September 22, 1797. 
He was never married. 

89. II. John Lutz^, born at Shamokin, Northum- 

berland County Pennsylvania, November 5, 
1799. Married, July 10, 1823, Hetta Mackey, 
of Coitsville, Ohio. He was a shoemaker, 
and resided nearly all his life at Coitsville, 
where he died, January 17, 1852. 

Job® (40) had four children. 

90. I, Mary', born in New Jersey, in 1794. Mar- 

ried, December 15, 18 12, her cousin David" 
(75). Died June 21, 1877. 

91. II. James^ born in New Jersey, November 11, 

1798. He married, in 1823 or 1824, Eleanor 
Kellogg, and resided at Deerfield, Portage 
County, Ohio, where he died in 1840. 


92. III. Samuel^ born near Baltimore, January 3, 

1 801. Married, in 1823, Elizabeth Pool, of 
Stark County, Ohio, who died December 
27, 1823, after the birth of a son, John Porter 
Allerton^. In 1826, he married Mary Baugh- 
man, of Carroll County, Ohio. He was a 
blacksmith and farmer, a successful business 
man and a good citizen, and resided in 
Carroll and Stark Counties all his life. He 
died at Alliance, Ohio, January 11, 1870. 

93. IV. Thomas', born near Harper's Ferry, in 

1804. Died young and unmarried. 


Joshua'' (43) had nine children. 
94. I. Meads, born at Cairo, Greene County, New 
York, February 2, 1805. He worked on his 
father's farm until manhood, attending 
school when the farm work allowed him 
to do so, and teaching himself in the 
winter of 1826. In 1827 and 1828 he con- 
ducted a country store at Gay Head, in 
Greene County; and from 1830 to 1844 he 
carried on the same business at Port 
Gibson, Ontario County, New York, where 
he was married, October 19, 1834, to Lavinia 
Blackmar, of Freehold, in Greene County. 
In i860 he removed to Newark, in Wayne 
County, New York, where he resided 
until his death, February 19, 1884. He 
was an enterprising and successful business 
man, having acquired a competency and 
retired from active business before his 
removal to Newark, and was highly 
esteemed as a pubHc spirited and influential 


citizen wherever he resided. He was 
Supervisor of the Town of Manchester, in 
Ontario County, in 1846, 1847 ^.nd 1848. 
He had no children. 

He was always deeply interested in the 
history of the old and honorable family, 
of which he was himself a worthy mem- 
ber, and after his retirement from business 
he devoted part of his time to the work 
of compiling a genealogy, and left a large 
and interesting manuscript, from which a 
great portion of the facts used in preparing 
the genealogical part of this work was 

95. II. Sarah 8, born at Cairo, September ii, 1806. 

Married, September 11, 1832, James Cook. 
Died in Greene County, New York, Feb- 
ruary 14, 1^73. 

96. III. JOHN^, born at Cairo, December 30, 1807. 

Committed suicide while insane from the 
effects of disease, May 25, 1851. Unmarried. 

97. IV. Lucy Ann^, born at Cairo, September 

21, 1809. Died, unmarried. May 16, 1848. 

98. V. Ransom 8, born at Cairo, February 21, 181 1. 

Married, March 2, 1847, Luvina R. Colson. 
He is a farmer and resides at Manchester, 


Ontario County, New York. He is, since 
the death of Mead AUerton (94), the head 
of the Allerton family in the United States. 

99. VI. Mariars, born at Cairo, August 12, 1813. 

Married, May 20, 1845, Cyrastus Betts, a 
farmer of Greene County, New York. 

100. VII. William C.^, born at Cairo, June 11, 

181 5. Married, January i, 1840, Esther 
Welsh, who died in 1841. Married again, 
February 22, 1843, Jane A. Green. He 
has been a farmer all his life at Gay 
Head, Greene County, New York, where 
he now resides. 

101. VIII. James^, born at Cairo, March 29, 1817. 

Married, December 17, 185 1, Eliza Ann 
Huntington. He was a farmer in Greene 
County, New York. Committed suicide 
while insane, at Greenville, in that county, 
February 4, 1869. 

102. IX. Adaline^, born at Cairo, September 28, 

1 82 1. Married, May 20, 1845, Lewis Rundell, 
who died in 1859. Married again, October 
28, 1869, Lemuel J. Swift. 

Isaac"* (44) had eight children. 

103. I. Lucy Ann^^ ^q,-!-, \y^ Greene County, New 


York, February 23, 1807. Married John 
Koon, a farmer and mechanic of Pratts- 
burgh, Steuben County, New York. 

104. II. Eliza Ann^, born in Greene County, 

February 14, 1808. Married Ebenezer L. 
Holcomb, of Ontario Count}^ New York, 

105. III. Caroline^, born in Albany County, 

September 20, 18 10. Married Ahira Chapin, 
a farmer, and removed to Wisconsin. 

106. IV. T0WNSEND8, born in Greene County, 

July 23, 1812. Married, February i, 1838, 
Ann Chapin, and soon afterward removed 
to Savona, Steuben County, New York, 
where he now resides. 

107. V. Leaxder^, born in Greene County, June 

I, 1 8 14. Married, February 28, 1844, Jane 
Bryan, daughter of George Bryan. 
Removed to Steuben County, and was a 
lumberman and farmer, and a local poli- 
tician of some note. He now resides at 
Savona, Steuben County, New York. 

108. VI. Delanson^, born in Greene County, 

May 7, 1 8 16. Married, February 10, 1848, 
Mary Jane Dudle3\ He is a farmer by 
occupation and now resides at Savona, 
Steuben County, New York. 


109. VII. Mary Jane^, born in Greene County, 

May 22, i8i8. Married, November 17, 1841, 
Joshua Bryan, a farmer of Bath, New York. 

110. VIII. John T.s, born at Benton, Yates 

County, New York, November i, 1820. 
Married, November 10, 1848, Caroline 
Rapelyea. He was a farmer by occupation, 
and resided in Seneca County, New York, 
for eight years after his marriage. In 1856 
he moved with his family to Kalamazoo 
Count}^ Michigan, where he has ever 
since lived. He now resides in Galesburg, 
in that county, a prosperous and contented 

John' (45) had five children. 

111. I. Sally^, born in Delaware County, New 

York, February 19, 1809. Married Barnabas 
A. Nichols, a farmer, of Monroe County, 
New York. 

112. II. Angelina^, born in Delaware County, 

March 16, 181 1. Married Hiram G. Hem- 
ingwa}^ Married again to Calvin Sweet, 
of Michigan. 

113. III. Caroline^, born in Delaware County, 

March 21, 18 13. Died unmarried in 1834. 

John Russell Allerton. 



114. IV. Almyra'^, born in Delaware County, 

May 2, 1815. Married Peter M. Hess, and 
mov^ed to Michigan. 

115. V, JoHN^, born in Delaware County, Febru- 

ary, 1 8 18. Died August, 1824. 

Reuben'' (48) had seven children. 

116. I. Emily^, born at Cairo, Greene County, New 

York, October 5, 181 5. Married Levi Gage, 
a farmer, of Putnam County, New York. 

117. II. George C.^ born at Cairo, Greene 

County, December 2, 181 7. Married, 
November 16, 1842, Hannah Hungerford. 
He was a machinist by occupation and 
resided nearly all his life at Elmira, Che- 
mung County, New York, at which place 
he now lives. 

118. III. EzRA^, born at Cairo, Greene County, 

January 24, 1820. Married Marcia L. 
Hand. He was a farmer and resided in 
Greene County all his life. He died at 
Durham, in that County, September 23, 
1859. He left no children. 

119. IV. Francis^, born at Cairo, May g, 1822. 

He went to California in 1849, ^^^ died 
there, unmarried, in 185 1. 


120. V. Serena^, born June 7, 1824. Died 

November 19, 1827. 

121. VI. Mary Ann^, born in Putnam County, 

New York, March 11, 1827. Married, in 
i860, John Norton, of Norton Hill, in 
Greene County, New York. 

122. VII. Emma E.^, born in Putnam County, 

February 11, 1830. Is unmarried and resides 
at Poughkeepsie, New York. 

Archibald Montgomery' (50) had nine 

123. I. Lucy Brigham^, born November 20, 1804. 

Married Gervase Evans, a silversmith of 
New York City, and resides now at Mount 
Vernon, Westchester County, New York. 

124. II. George Washington^, born December 

25, 1806. Married, December 4, 1836, 
Margaret R. Dobbin, of New York City. 
Resided during the greater part of his 
life in New York City, where, like his 
father and brothers, he was engaged in the 
live-stock business. He was also a local 
politician of considerable note, and was 
several times elected Alderman. He died 
at Fordham, New York, August 14, 1870. 


125. III. Anson Montgomery^, born May 30, 

1809. Married, December 18, 1838, Tamar 
H. Lockwood, and after her death, married 
again, May 21, 1851, Ann M. Austin. He 
was a farmer by occupation, and resided, 
until after his second marriage, in Dutchess 
County, New York ; then moved to Illinois, 
and died in that State, June 9, 1863. 

126. IV. William Chamberlain^, born June 3, 

18 II. Died, unmarried, August 16, 1831. 

127. V. Alices, born July 18, 1813. Died July 

12, 1825. 

128. VI. Jeannette Montgomery^, born April 7, 

1 8 16. Married Rufus King Amory, of 
Binghamton, New York. 

129. VII. David^, born at Amenia, Dutchess 

County, New York, July 27, 1818. Married, 
January 25, 1845, Rachel Ward Hurd, 
daughter of Hebron Hurd, of Amenia. 
He was engaged in the live stock business 
in the City of New York all his life, 
with the exception of a trip to California 
in 1849 '^^^ 1850. For many years he was 
one of the owners of the stock-yards and 
cattle-markets at Fourth avenue and 44th 
street, and afterward at Third avenue 


and looth street. He was also largely 
interested in copper mining in the upper 
peninsula of Michigan ; and during the 
war of the Rebellion he supplied the gov- 
ernment with cattle and grain for the use 
of the army. He was an enterprising and 
successful business man and at one time 
was quite wealthy. He resided in New 
York City until 1864, when he removed 
to Mount Vernon, in Westchester County, 
where he died, March 3, 1877, and is 
buried in Woodlawn Cemetery. 

130. VIII. Archibald Montgomery^, born Febru- 

ary 14, 1821. Married, September 20, 1846, 
Charlotte A. Robson. He was connected 
in business with his brother David, during 
the lifetime of the latter, and accompanied 
him to California, and also removed from 
New York City to Mount Vernon, West- 
chester County, in 1864. He is now 
engaged in the coal business at New York. 

131. IX. Charles Henry^, born August 6, 1824. 

Married, October — , 1855, Augusta Gorham. 
He was much of the time associated in 
business with his brothers, and like them 
he moved to Westchester County, and died 


there at Tuckahoe, September 9, 1871. He 
had no children. 

Isaac'' (52) had eight children. 

132. I. Clarissa^, born at North-East, Dutchess 

County, New York, September 22, 18 10. 
Died, unmarried, at New York City, March 
7, 1829. 

133. II. Sarah Ann^, born at North-East, March 

27, 1812. Married, February 15, 1832, Hamilton 
Eggleston. Died May 6, 1838. Had four 
children, three of whom died in infancy, 
and the fourth was killed at the battle of 

134. III. Horace W.^, born at North-East, April 

15, 1814. Married, December 10, 1835, Ann 
Eliza Otter. He has been a farmer and a 
dealer in live-stock. He resides at Port 
Jervis, New York. 

135. IV. Mary Jane^, bornat Sherburne, Chenango 

County, New York, September 14, 18 16. 
Married, April 5, 1835, Nicholas J. Eggleston, 
of North-East. Resides now at Chicago, 

136. V. Frances^, born at Norwich, New York, 

July 17, 1818. Married Clark Durland? 


of Deer Park, Orange County ; and for 
her second husband, April 15, 1852, Jacob 
Ludwick, of Chenango County. 

187. VI. James M.«, born on the schooner Neptune, 
off the coast of New Jersey, August 18, 
1822, Married, April 4, 1848, Amelia S. 
Adams, who died July 14, i860. He mar- 
ried again, November 14, 1861, Mary E. 
Goble, and for a third wife, June 3, 1885, 
Jennie E. Knight. He was a farmer in the 
town of Deer Park, in Orange County, 
New York, until 1869, when he was admitted 
to the Bar ; his attention having been drawn 
to the legal profession by his successful 
defence of himself against a charge of assault 
and battery, which created great amusement 
at the time, and the report of which, first 
printed in a local paper, was widely 
copied. Since 1869, he has practiced law 
at Port Jervis, in Orange County, and 
although but poorly educated, his shrewd- 
ness and natural ability has made him 
quite successful. 

138. Vn. John Belding^, born at Carmel, Putnam 
County, New York, in 1824. Died, unmar- 
ried, August 25, 1843. 


139. VIII. Isaacs, born in New York City, Sep- 

tember 5, 1828. Married, April 4, 1852, Eliza 
McDaniel, daughter of Hiram McDaniel, 
of Chenango County, New York. He was 
a carpenter and joiner by occupation, and 
an inventor of several mechanical improve- 
ments. He resided in Deer Park, Orange 
County, and afterward at Port Crane, in 
Broome County, New York. From 1862 to 
1865, he served in the Union Army during 
the war of the Rebellion, and in 1886, he 
moved to Killmaster, Alcona County, 
Michigan, where he now resides. 

James' (56) had five children. The four 
oldest, all children of his first wife, died 
young, and left no descendants. 

140. V. William Chamberlain ^ born at Green- 

burg, Westchester County, New York, 
November 8, 1831. Before his birth his father 
disappeared, as has been related. He was of a 
roving and unsettled disposition, but resided 
most of the time in Westchester County, 
New York, until 1874, when he moved to 
Van Buren County, Michigan, where he was 
a farmer, and also worked at his trade of 


carpenter and joiner. Married, March 7, 
1852, Elizabeth Lafarge. He now resides at 
Kendall, Van Buren County, Michigan. 

Cornelius'' (57) had four children. 

141. I. Reuben^, born at Pine Plains, Dutchess 

County, New York, September 2, 18 14. 
Died April 16, 1816. 

142. II. An Infant, died in infancy, unnamed. 

143. III. Mary«, born at Pine Plains, February 15, 

1817. Married, May 6, 1850, Fitzalan Stebbins, 
of Penn Yan, New York. Died in 1853. 

144. IV. Cornelius^, born at Pine Plains, May 

19, 1 8 19. He was physician and surgeon, 
and a man of fine natural abilities, but 
erratic and indolent. He died suddenly at 
Dover Plains, Dutchess County, January 15, 
1867. He was never married. 

145. V. Sarah H.^, born at Pine Plains, July 27, 

1826. She was a teacher by occupation. 
Died at Pine Plains, in April, 1859, unmarried. 

Samuel W.'^ (60) had nine children. 

146. I. Cornelia^, born at Amenia, Dutchess County, 

New York, March 26, 1809. Married Walter 
Sherman, a farmer of Amenia. 


147. II. Amaryllis^, born at Amenia, January i, 

18 12. Married Shadrac Sherman, of New 
York City. 

148. III. Henry R.«, born at Amenia, December 

25, 1 8 14. He went to Illinois in early 
manhood, but soon returned to Wayne County, 
New York, residing first at Arcadia, and 
afterward at Newark, where he now lives. 
He was never married. 

149. IV. Orville Hurd^ born at Amenia, April 

17, 1 8 17. Married, January 15, 1845, Eliza 
Adelaide Dean, of Dresden, Yates County, 
New York. At thirteen he began life as 
a clerk in a country store, and in 1843, 
in partnership with Walter Sherman and 
William Taber he opened a store at Newark, 
Wayne County, New York, and continued in 
that business until 1868, when he moved to 
Pittsburg, Pennsylvania, and for seventeen 
years was Superintendent of the Pennsyl- 
vania Central Stock Yards at that place. 
In 1885, he resigned that position and 
returned to Newark, where he now 
resides in the well earned enjoyment of a 
comfortable fortune. 

150. V. Amanda H.^, born at Amenia, July 15, 


1818. Married William Taber, who was 
afterward engaged in business with her 
brother, Orville H. 

151. VI. Byron^, born at Amenia, September 20, 

1822. Married, September 22, 1868, Helen 
Sherman, of Dover Plains, Dutchess County, 
New York. He is a farmer, and resides at 
Newark, Wayne County, New York. 

152. Vn. Rebecca H.^, born at Amenia, September 

28, 1824. She resides at Newark, New 
York, and is unmarried, 

153. Vni. Lois J.^, born at Amenia, January 26, 

1826. She resides at Newark, New York, 
and is unmarried. 

154. IX. Samuel Waters^, born at Amenia, May 

26, 1828. Married, July i, i860, Pamilla W. 
Thompson, of Peoria, Illinois, and after her 
death, married again, March 15, 1882, Agnes 
C. Thompson, a sister of his first wife. 
He began business as a dealer in live-stock 
at Newark, New York, but soon went to 
Illinois, and finally settled in Chicago, where 
he now resides. In addition to his business 
as a dealer in live-stock, and a shipper of 
stock and dressed meats, he has been 
largely interested in other enterprises. 


having been one of the founders of the 
First National Bank of Chicago, and taking 
a leading part in the introduction of the 
Cable Railway in that City. He is an 
energetic and enterprising man of business, 
and is very wealthy, and highly respected 
throughout the section of the country, 
to the development of whose natural 
resources he has devoted his attention. 

Milton B.'' (63) had six children. 

155. I. Clara^, born at Washington, Dutchess 

County, New York, December 30, 1825. 
Died, unmarried, November 21, 1874. 

156. II. Mary E.^, born at Washington, Decem- 

ber 7, 1827. Died, unmarried, November 
ig, 1875. 

157. III. Elipha B.s, born at Amenia, December 

7, 1829. Married, June 21, 1853, George 
H. Petrie. Died, November 29, 1853. 

158. IV. George Milton^, born at Washington, 

Dutchess County, New York, December i, 
1831. Married, October 5, 1858, Lois Mabbett, 
of Dover, New York. Married again. 
January 24, 1877, Mary Alida Leggett. 
He was engaged in the manufacture 


of rubber goods all his life, being for 
many years connected with the Good- 
year India Rubber Glove Manufacturing 
Company, of New York City and Nauga- 
tuck, Connecticut. He resided at New 
York City until 1867, when he removed 
to Naugatuck, and resided there until 
his death, December 2, 1882. He was a 
man of great ability and of the highest 
character, active in business and society, 
generous, hospitable and public spirited. 

159. V. Reuben German^, born at Dover Plains, 

Dutchess County, New York, October 20, 
1834. Married, September 19, 1866, Henri- 
etta L. Vredenburgh, daughter of Robert 
M. Vredenburgh, of New York City. He 
resided at New York City and was 
engaged in the rubber business with his 
brother. He was a famous angler, one of 
the founders of " The Oquossoc Club," of 
the Rangely Lakes, in Maine, and author 
of a work on angling. He died at the 
City of New York, June 18, 1877. 

160. VI. Annie E.^, born at Dover Plains, Octo- 

ber 20, 1836. She is unmarried and resides 
at New York City. 


JopiN Russell' (68) had six children. 

161. I. Frances Adeline^, born at Brooklyn, Con- 

necticut, August 6, 1843. Married, in 1870, 
Daniel W. Purinton, of Worcester, Mass. 

162. II. Abby^, born at Brooklyn, October 12, 

1845. Died, unmarried, September 6, i860. 

163. III. Janes, twin sister of Abby^, born at 

Brooklyn, October 12, 1845. Died, unmar- 
ried, January 7, 1866. 

164. IV. Henry^, born at Brooklyn, January 29, 

1848. Married, October 10, 1870, Maria 
Neff. And after her death married again, 
September 6, 1885, Mrs. Abby M. Porter. 
He resided on the farm at Brooklyn until 
1876, and he is now a resident of Law- 
rence, Massachusetts, where he is connected 
with the local telegraph and telephone 

165. V. J0HN^ born January i, 1854, Died July 

5. 1854. 

166. VI. Charles^, bom June 15, 1855. Died 

December 9, 1862. 

George'' (69) had one child. 

167. I. Mary Ann^, born February 4th, 1840. 

Died July 14, 1841. 


David'' (75) had thirteen children. 

168. I. Samuel^, born in Chester County, Penn- 

sylvania, June 8, 1814. Married, October 
5, 1837, Amelia Swope. He resided at 
Mapleton, Stark County Ohio, and was 
engaged in business as an auctioneer, and 
filled many local offices. He died at 
Mapleton, March 4, 1887. 

169. II. JOHN^, born in Stark County, Ohio, July 

31, 1815. Died August 24, 1815. 

170. III. JOB^, born in Stark County, Ohio, July 

27, 1816. Died September 3, 1838. 

171. IV. Amos^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

February 14, 1818. Died May i, 1826. 

172. V. Maria^, born in Stark County, Ohio. 

November 4, 18 19. Married in August, 
1845, William McDonnel. 

173. VI. Hannah^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

May 15, 1 82 1. Married, in 1843, Joseph 

174. VII. Eleanor^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

October 10, 1824. Died August 23, 1828. 

175. VIII. Ira^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

June 28, 1827. Died March 27, 1829. 

176. IX. Mary Anne^, born in Stark County, 

Ohio, March 30, 1829. Married John 


Pemble, and now resides at Bement, 
Piatt County, Illinois. 

177. X. ROSANNA^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

November 3, 1830. Married, in April, 1848, 
Timothy Sheares. 

178. XI. Davids, born Stark County, Ohio, 

March 31. 1833. Died, unmarried, in 1846. 

179. XII. Daniel^, twin brother of David. Died 

January 4, 1834. 

180. XIII. James^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

August 20, 1835. Married, January 3, 1857, 
Elizabeth Vanostan, of Stark County, who 
died, December 19, 1866. Married again, 
December 3, 1868, Mary A. Niewander, 
also of Stark County. He is a farmer, and 
resided in Pike township. Stark County, 
Ohio, until 1871, when he moved to Barry 
County, Michigan, and settled at Nashville, 
where he now resides. 

JOHN^ {yj) had eleven children. 
181 I. Elizabeth^, born at Euclid, Ohio, May i, 

18 19. Married Dwight Selden, of Cleveland, 

182. II. Amoss, born at Euclid, April 3, 1821. 

Died, unmarried, July 28, 1840. 


183. III. Chloe^, born at Euclid, May 17, 1823. 

Married Charles Tilden, of Jefferson County, 

184. IV. Dorcas^, born May 27, 1825. Married 

Addison House, of Cleveland, Ohio. Married 
second time, Moses Warren, of the same place. 

185. V. Isaac Chauncey^, born at Euclid, April 

10, 1827. Married in 1853, Fannie Glines. 
Married again in 1865, Elvira A. Giddings. 
He died, July 5, 1885, leaving one child, 
a daughter. 

186. VI. Oliver Hazard Perry^, born at Euclid, 

March 30, 1829. Married, December 26, 
1852, Harriet Robertson. He moved to 
Wisconsin when sixteen years old, and soon 
after became a carpenter and joiner. Re- 
turning to Ohio in 1850, he worked there 
at his trade a few years, when he again 
went to Wisconsin, and opened a store at 
Dayton, at the same time doing business 
as a builder and contractor. In 1857, he 
gave up his store, and from then until 
1883, he resided successively at Leroy, 
Aztalon and Eureka, carrying on a farm at 
each place, and continuing his business as 
a builder. In 1883, he again opened a store 

Orvii.i.k H.\. 

( 149) 


at Berlin, and in 1887, he moved to 
Antigo, Langlade County, where he now 
resides, engaged in the same business. 

187. VII. Alpheus Burton^, born at Euclid, Ohio, 

February 18, 1831. Married for his first 
wife, October 16, 1852, Amanda Hoyt ; for 
his second wife, September 8, 1862, Ellen 
P. Palmer, of Allegany, well known as a 
writer of poems of some merit. He was 
by occupation a farmer and builder, and 
lived from boyhood up to 1879, ^t Lake 
Mills, Jefferson County, Wisconsin, and in 
that year moved to Hamlin, Brown County, 
Kansas, where he now resides. 

188. VIII. Marys, ^orn at Euclid, Ohio, March 5, 

1833. Married for her first husband, Seneca 
Fuller ; and for her second husband, Perry 
Hyer. Resides at Aztalon, Marathon County, 

189. IX. Sarah Jane^, born February 24, 1835. 

Died, May 23, 1836. 

190. X. George W.^ born at Euclid, February 19, 

1831. Died, April 3, 1837. 

191. XI. Sybh. Frances^, born at Euclid, March 14, 

1839. Married Luke Leatherdale, and resides 
at Spencer, Marathon Countv, Wisconsin. 


James'' (82) had eleven children. 

192. I. Rachel^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

January 31, 1817. Married, March 30, 1843, 
John Weaver. 

193. II. Sarahs, born in Stark County, Ohio, De- 

cember 6, 1818. Married, November 10, 1842, 
Samuel Fulmer, and died January 12, 1861. 

194. III. ASA^, born in Stark County, Ohio, Janu- 

ary 16, 1821. He went to California in 
1849, ^nd is supposed to have died there, 

195. IV. Amos^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

March 7, 1823. Married, about 1849, 
Rebecca Baum. He was a farmer in 
Huntington County, Indiana. Died, Octo- 
ber 12, 1872. 

196. V. S0PHRONIA8, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

December 27, 1825. Married, December 20, 
1849, Levi Denius. 

197. VI. Johns, born in Stark County, Ohio, April 

9, 1828. Married, September 11, 1853, 
Nancy Peigh. He was a farmer in Stark 
County, until the outbreak of the Rebellion, 
when he joined the Union Army and died 
of disease contracted while in service, at 
Evansville, Indiana, May 2, 1862. 


198. VII. James^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

July 22, 1830. He was a farmer, and died 
unmarried, in Huntington County, Indiana, 
March 14, 1858. 

199. VIII. David S.^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

August 15, 1832. Died, unmarried, in 
Huntington County, Indiana, October 12, 


200. IX. Hester^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

February 20, 1835. Married Samuel Fulmer, 
of Gar Creek, Allen County, Indiana. 

201. X. Marys, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

December 29, 1836. Married Emanuel 
Kinnel, of Fostoria, Seneca County, Ohio. 

202. XL Ezekiel^, born in Stark County, Ohio, 

April 22, 1839. Married, January i, 1865, 
Margaret Gibson. When nine years old he 
went with his parents to Huntington 
County, Indiana, then a wilderness, and has 
resided there ever since. He now lives at 
Roanoke, in that county, and is a farmer 
by occupation. 

John' (87) had ten children. 

203. I. HiRAM^, born at Smithtown, Mahoning 

County, Ohio, May 18, 1830. Married, 


September 17, 1854, Lois Bailer, daughter 
of Peter Bailer, of Mahoning County, 
Ohio. He resides at Hartford, Van Buren 
County, Michigan. 

204. II. Andrew J.^, born at Smithtown, May 21, 

1 83 1. Married, October 22, 1857, Martha 
Babcock, daughter of Isaac Babcock, of 
Providence, Wood County, Ohio. He is a 
farmer and resides at Keelersville, Van 
Buren County, Michigan. 

205. III. Esther A. ^, born at Smithtown, May 

14, 1833. Died, unmarried, September 24, 

206. IV. Mary K.^, born at Smithtown, Septem- 

ber 26, 1835. Married, December 25, 1866, 
Joshua Barnaby, of Alliance. She resides 
now near Benton Harbor, Michigan. 

207. V. Alvira^, born at Smithtown, November 

26, 1837. Married E. N. Hartshorn, of 
Mount Union, Stark County, Ohio. 

208. VI. William H.^, born at Smithtown, Feb- 

ruary 10, 1841. Married, October 30, 1868, 
Amelia Scranton, of Lexington, Stark 
County, Ohio. He served in the Union 
Army and was taken prisoner at the 
battle of Stone River, and confined for a 


time in Libby Prison. He is now a man- 
ufacturer of brick at Alliance, Ohio. 

209. VII. Almond^, born at Smithtown, Novem- 

ber 16, 1843. He served in the Union 
Army and was killed at the battle of 
Stone River, December 31, 1862. 

210. VIII. JOHN^, born at Smithtown, September 

20, 1845. Married, April 18, 1877, Fannie 
E. Hanson. He resided at Smithtown until 
1870, when he moved to Hartford, Van 
Buren County, Michigan, where he now 
lives. He is a manufacturer of pumps, and 
also a mover of buildings. 

211. IX. Francis^, born at Smithtown, February 

28, 1848. Married, October 24, 1872, 
Henrietta Oby, daughter of Joseph Oby, of 
Alliance, Ohio. He is a farmer, and resides 
at Keelersville, Van Buren County, Michigan. 

212. X. Friend J.^, born at Smithtown, December, 

21, 1850. Died April 25, 1853. 

John L.'' (89) had eleven children. 

213. I. Stephen Whitmore^, born at Coitsville, 

Mahoning County, Ohio, June 11, 1824. 
Died, unmarried, in 1862, at Louisville, 
Kentucky, while serving in the Union Army. 


214. II. Admetus Ogden^, born at Coitsville, 

October 30, 1825. He served through the 
Mexican war, and soon after returning 
home, died, September 28, 1848. He was 
never married. 

215. III. Mary L.s, born at Coitsville, May 16, 

1827. Married William Alander, a farmer, 
of Espyville, Pennsylvania. 

216. IV. Abigail M.^, born at Coitsville, April i, 

1829. Married Thomas Hogg, a farmer, of 
Coitsville, and now resides at Hollis, Kansas. 

217. V. Catherine L.s, born at Coitsville, July 

7, 1830. Married Henry F. Holden, of 
Michigan. Died in i860. 

218. VI. Teressa B.8, born at Coitsville, February 

15, 1833. Married Harvey Hill, a farmer, 
of Lyme, Ohio. 

219. VII. Ester O,^, born at Coitsville, November 

16, 1834. Married George B. St. John, a 
merchant, of Toledo, Ohio. 

220. VIII. Ira», born at Coitsville, December 15, 

1837. Married, November 28, 1866, Mary 
A. Hoagg, daughter of Samuel G. Hoagg, 
of Canandaigua, New York. He is a farmer, 
and resides at Roxana, Eaton County, 


221. IX. Hannah R.^, born at Coitsville, March 

6, 1840. Married Addison Randall, a farmer, 
of East Hubbard, Ohio. 

222. X. Lemira C.^ born at Coitsville, August 

22, 1842. Is unmarried and resides at 
Youngstown, Ohio. Some valuable infor- 
mation for this work was obtained from 

223. IX. Johns, born at Coitsville, August 17, 

1844. Married, November 9, 1868, Amanda 
Campbell, of Kalamo, Michigan. He was of 
a roving disposition, and while in a lumber 
camp in Northern Michigan, in the winter 
of 1881-82, he was accidentally killed. 

James' (91) had five children. 

224. I. Oliver H.^, born at Deerfield, Portage 

County, Ohio, May 25, 1825. Married, 
August 20, 1848, Sarah McCoy. He resided 
for a time at Angola, Steuben County, 
Indiana, and at East Fairfield, Columbiana 
County, Ohio, but was of a roving dis- 
position, and eventually went to California, 
where he is supposed to have died. 
226. II. Catherine^, born at Deerfield, April 8, 
1827. Died April 9, 1846. 


226. III. Sarahs, born at Deerfield, November 9, 

1829. Married, August 21, 185 1, Stephen 
Randall. She died July 29, 1869. 

227. IV. Eleanors, born at Deerfield, March 19, 

1833. Died August 25, 1835. 

228. V. Jamess, born at Deerfield, January 2, 1836. 

Died April 14, 1837. 

Samuel'' (92) had twelve children. 

229. I. John Porter^, born at Waynesburgh, Ohio, 

December 16, 1823. Married, in April, 1849, 
Sarah T. Sargent, of New Albany, Indiana, 
and soon after settled at Louisville, 
Kentucky, where he still resides. He is a 
moulder by trade, and a man of unusually 
fine appearance. He has no children. 

230. II. Samuel^, born at Waynesburgh, September 

9, 1827. Married, August 12, 1852, Jane 
G. Mitchner. Was engaged in many kinds 
of business, principally in connection with 
the coal and iron trade, and resided nearly 
all his life at Salem, Ohio. Died at Salem, 
December 9, 1879. 

231. III. Zachariahs, born at Waynesburgh, Ohio, 

April 14, 1829. Married, in April, 1852, 
Sarah Hartzell. Married again, January 9, 

Samuel. W. Allerton. 

( 154) 


1 88 1, Eva Partello. He served in the 
Union Army, during the Rebellion, and is 
now in the National Soldiers' Home, at 
Dayton, Ohio. 

232. IV. George W.^, born at Waynesburgh, Ohio, 

November 16, 1830. He was a saddler and 
harness maker, at Terre Haute, Indiana, 
and was very successful in business. He 
was never married, and was killed while 
on a hunting expedition about 1868. 

233. V. William^ born at Waynesburgh, Ohio, 

December 13, 1832. Married, December 31, 
1854, Elizabeth McKee. He is a painter, 
and machinist, and resides at New Castle, 
Lawrence County, Pennsylvania. 

234. VI. Enoch«, born at Waynesburgh, Ohio, June 

16, 1835. Married, in 1856, Mary Knapp. 
Died at Cincinnatti, December 16, 1866. 

235. VII. Mary Elizabeth^, born January 24, 1837. 

Married, July 2, 1857, John Joseph. Died 
February 21, 1877. 

236. VIII. Isabella^, born November 25, 1839. 

Married, July 2, 1857, James Kynett, of 
Canton, Ohio. Resides now at Alliance. 

237. IX. Jacobs, born at Waynesburg, Ohio, May 

4, 1 841. He served in the Union Army, 


during the war of the Rebellion, and lost 
one eye in battle. He was never married, 
and now resides at Washington, D. C. 

238. X. Rachael E.^, born September 22, 1844. 

She was never married ; resides now at 
Adriance, Michigan. 

239. XL Calistas, born August 25, 1847. Married, 

Richard W. Teeters, of Alliance, where 
she now resides. 

240. XII. IsAAC^, born in Carroll County, Ohio, 

November 23, 1850. Married, September 
27, 1877, Susan McLaughlin. He is a car- 
penter and builder, and resides at Dell 
Roy, Carroll County, Ohio. 


Ransom 8 (98) has eight children. 

241. I. Florence «, born at Manchester, Ontario 

County, New York, November 20, 1848. 
Married, October 16, 1872, Seneca Short, 
a farmer of Port Gibson, New York. 

242. II. Frederick Mead^, born at Manchester, 

December 26, 1850. Married, October 23, 
1878, Cornelia Sherman, of Arcadia, Wayne 
County. Married again, November 25, 
1885, Minnie A. Rogers. He resides at 
Newark, Wayne County, New York, and 
is engaged in the produce business. He 
has no children. 

243. III. Theron Yeomans^, born at Manchester, 

March 5, 1853. Married, February 3, 1886, 
Ann Huldah Chapman. He now resides 
at Manchester, and has no children. 

244. IV. Mary 8, born at Manchester, February 15, 

1855. She resides at Rochester, New York, 
and is at present unmarried. 

245. V. Anna^, born at Manchester, December 25, 


1856. She resides at Rochester, New York, 
and is unmarried. 

246. VI. Lucy9, born at Manchester, November 

27, 1859. She is unmarried, and resides 
with her parents at Manchester. 

247. VII. Augusta^, born at Manchester, May 27, 

1863. She is unmarried, and resides with 
her parents. 

248. VIII. EDITH^ born at Manchester, June 10, 

1867. She is unmarried, and resides with 
her parents at Manchester. 

William C.^ (100) has nine children. 

249. I. Ransom Welch», born at Greenville, Greene 

County, New York, December 2, 1840. 
Married, February 3, 1863, Letitia Betts. 
He is a farmer, and now resides at Gay 
Head, Greene County, New York. 

250. II. Leonard Green^, born in Greene County, 

June II, 1845. Married, January 9, 1867, 
Mary Stevens. He is a farmer, and resides 
at Gay Head, Greene County, New York. 
During the war of the Rebellion, he served 
in the Union Army, from the beginning 
of the struggle to its close, having enlisted 
when only nineteen. 


251. III. Reuben German^, born in Greene County, 

December 14, 1846. He died September 
23, 1872, unmarried. 

252. IV. Caroline Elizabeth^, born August 9, 1849. 

Is unmarried and resides with her father. 

253. V. Harriet^, born in 1852. Died in infancy. 

254. VI. Lodema^, born in 1853. Died in infancy. 

255. VII. Adaline J.^ born January 30, 1854. 

Is unmarried, and resides with her father 
at Gay Head, Greene County, New York. 

256. VIII. William Myron^, born at Cairo, Greene 

County, December 27, 1855. Married, 
December 13, 1882, Hannah Hoge. He is 
a farmer, and resides at Sheridan, Sheridan 
County, Kansas. 

257. IX. James Mead^ born at Greenville, July 

II, 1861. He is a farmer, and resides with 
his father at Gay Head, Greene County, 
New York, and is unmarried. 

James^ (loi) had two children. 

258. I. Walter Mead 9, born at Cairo, Greene 

County, New York, May 29, 1853. Died, 
at Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1874, unmarried. 

259. II. Mary Catharine 9, born at Cairo, May 

9, 1857. 


TowNSEND^ (io6) has six children. 

260. I. JuDSON^, born in Steuben County, New- 

York, November 25, 1838. He served in 
the Union Army during the war of the 
Rebellion, and afterwards went west. He 
now resides at Emmettsville, Ada County, 
Idaho, and is unmarried. 

261. II. Lamar^, born April 11, 1841. Died 

August 28, 1845. 

262. III. LuTHERA^, born in Steuben County, 

March 28, 1843. She is unmarried, and 
resides at Savona, Steuben County, New York. 

263. IV, Annette^, born in Steuben County, Jan- 

uary 15, 1846. Married, November 19, 
1865, Isaac Nobles, a farmer, of Savona, 
Steuben County, New York. 

264. V. Emily^, born in Steuben County, February 

9, 1849. Married, May 11, 1871, George 
Beaton, and after his death, married again, 
January 14, 1880, James Milford Andrews, of 

265. VI. Frank C.^, born in Steuben County, 

January 13, 1855. Married, May 13, 1877, 
Emma CoUson, of Thurston, Steuben County, 
New York. He is a farmer, and resides 
at Thurston. 


Leanders (107) has four children. 

266. I. Sophia^, born in Steuben Count}^ New 

York, August 14, 1846. Married, August 
7, 1873, Edmund P. Hewlett, a farmer, of 
San Rafael, California. 

267. II. George^, born in Steuben County, August 

4, 1848. He is unmarried, and in the 
employ of the Wisconsin Central Railroad 
Company, at Saginaw City, Michigan. 

268. III. Elizabeth^, born in Steuben County, 

May 5, 185 1. She is unmarried, and resides 
with her father, at Savona, Steuben County, 
New York. 

269. IV. Charles Bradford^, born in Steuben 

County, April 28, 1856. He is unmarried, 
a farmer by occupation, and resides with 
his father, at Savona, New York. 

Delanson^ (108) has four children. 

270. I. Frances Carolines, born in Steuben County, 

New York, February 26, 1849. Married, 
September 27, 1876, Adam Parker, of San 

271. II. Sarah^, born in Steuben County, April 

26, 1854. Is unmarried. 

272. III. Dudley ^ born in Steuben County, May 


20, 1859. He is a farmer at Savona, 
Steuben County, New York. Is unmarried. 

273. IV. Mary9, born in April, 1866. Died in 


John T.^ (ho) has six children. 

274. I. Huron9, born at Bath, Steuben County, 

New York, November 14, 1848. Married, 
November 25, 1883, Eliza Guthrie, of 
Mancelona, Michigan. He is a farmer and 
speculator, and in prosperous circumstances, 
and resides at Mancelona. 

275. II. Kate Charlotte^, born April 2, 185 1. 

Died, unmarried, March 21, 1864. 

276. III. Ida^, born at Covert, Seneca County, 

New York, November 25, 1853. Married, 
January 8, 1878, Aaron H. Carr, of Gales- 
burgh, Michigan. 

277. IV. Frederick Woodworth», born at Covert, 

Seneca County, New York, April 9, 1856. 
Married, June 9, 1885, Jennie Guthrie, of 
Elk Rapids, Michigan. He is associated 
with his brother Huron in business, and 
resides at Mancelona, Michigan. 

278. V. Mary Ellen^, born at Comstock, Kalamazoo 

County, Michigan, March 19, 1859. Married, 

Georc;e \V. a I. IK RIO X. 

( 124 ) 


February 22, 1887, Addison J. Plank, of 
Anoka, Minnesota. 

279. VI. Lizzie Caroline^, born at Comstock, 

Kalamazoo County, Michigan, September 
28, 1867. 

George C.^ (117) has two children. 

280. I. Willis R.^, born June 14, 1846. Died 

June 9, 1848. 

281. II. Frank H.^, born at Westerlo, Albany 

County, New York, September 21, 1849. 
Married, August 21, 1873, Alice T. Hoffman, 
of Elmira, New York. Resided until 1885, 
at Elmira, where he was employed as a 
salesman. He now keeps a general store at 
Painted Post, Steuben County, New York. 

George W.^ (124) had ten children. 

282. I. Alice Rebecca^, born November 29, 1836. 

Died March 15, 1837. 

283. II. Charlotte Bailey^, born at New York 

City, December 23, 1837. Married, March 
II, 1858, William C. Burmiston, of New 

284. III. James Dobbin^^ 5orn at New York City, 

January 10, 1839. Killed by the accidental 


discharge of a gun, while hunting, April 
14, i860. 

285. IV. Josephine^, born at New York City, 

February 28, 1841. Married, June 8, 1865, 
John D. Young, of New York City. 

286. V. George Washington^, bom at New York 

City, March 17, 1843. Married, February 
I, 1866, Elizabeth R. Judd, daughter of 
William Judd, of Kent, Connecticut. He 
is now the proprietor of a cattle ranch at 
Albright, Custer County, Montana. 

287. VI. Mary Greenwood », born at New York 

City, November 29, 1846. Married, November 
29, 1865, WilHam Merritt, of New York 
City. Died January 23, 1875. 

288. VII. Margaret Louisa^, born at New York 

City, February 17, 1848. Married, August 
19, 1869, Isaac D. Darke, of New York 
City. Died November i, 1875. 

289. VIII. Eliza Miller*, born at New York 

City, March 24, 1850. She is unmarried, 
and resides at Rye, New York. 

290. IX. David Dyckman^, born at New York 

City, May 29, 1853. Married, July 28, 1886, 
Mary Emma Matthews, daughter of William 
S. Matthews, of Jersey City. He is now 


in the ^^rain elevating" business, and resides 
in Jersey City, New Jersey. 

291. X. Charles Henry^,. born May 9, 1856. 

Died January 19, 1858. 

Anson Montgomery « (125) had eight 

292. I. Almyra Pardee^, born April 20, 1840. 

Married, March 28, i860, Hamilton Bingham. 

293. II. Alice REBECCA^ born March 7, 1843. 

Married, May 17, 1865, EUery Stebbins, of 
Clinton, New York. 

294. III. Abby Lockwood^, born April 24, 1846. 

Married, January 14, 1866, John A. Edwards. 

295. IV. Lewis Purdy^, born April 7, 1847. 

Died in infancy. 

296. V. Charles Henry^, born May 6, 1852. 

He is a civil engineer, and resides at 
Bellingham, Whatcom County, Washington 

297. VI. William Chamberlain^, born December 

31, 1854. He is a hat manufacturer, and 
resides at Danbury, Connecticut. 

298. VII. Minnie^, born October 29, 1862. Married, 

October 24, 1881, Samuel B. Mead, who 
died October 29, 1882 ; and for her second 


husband, September 9, 1886, Edward P. 
Allen, of New York City. 

299. VIII. Archibald Montgomery^, born January 

4, 1864. He resides with the widow of 
his uncle Charles'^ (^SO' ^^ Tuckahoe, 
Westchester County, New York, and is un- 

David^ (129) had nine children. 

300. I. Eliza Jeannette^, born at the City of 

New York, November 19, 1845. Married, 
February 19, 1876, Rev. William Berrian 
Hooper, an Episcopalian clergyman, and 
resides now (January, 1888), at Portchester, 
Westchester County, New York. 

301. II. Amy Barlow^, born at Amenia, Dutchess 

County, New York, July 29, 1847. Married, 
April 12, 1870, William Augustus Hustace, 
and resides at Mount Vernon, Westchester 
County, New York. 

302. III. Davids born at the City of New York, 

July 3, 1 85 1. Married, September 25, 1879, 
Matilda Christine SaHsbury, daughter of 
Thomas Salisbury, of London, England. He 
is a fruit farmer and resides at Marlborough, 
Ulster County, New York. 


303. IV. Walter Scott^, born at the City of New 

York, October 4, 1852. Married, January 
24, 1884, Adelaide Hersom, daughter of 
Andrew J. Hersom, of Berwick, York County, 
Maine. He graduated from Cokimbia Col- 
lege in 1874, was in the employ of the 
Chicago and Northwestern Railway Com- 
pany at Chicago in 1875, returned to New 
York in the winter of that 3^ear and began 
the study of law, and was admitted to the 
bar in 1877, at Poughkeepsie, New York. 
Is now a practicing lawyer in New York 
City, and resides at Mount Vernon, West- 
chester County, New York. He has always 
taken a great interest in the history of the 
AUerton family, and is the author of this 

304. V. RuFUS KiNG^, born at the City of New 

York, October i, 1854. Married, June 17, 
1882, Lavinia Irish, daughter of Samuel 
Knight Irish, of Warboys, Huntingdonshire, 
England. He was for several years a stock 
and mining broker in New York City, and 
made several trips to England, where he was 
married. Is now a farmer and resides at 
Whitneys Point, Broome County, New York. 


305. VI. William Beal^, born at New York City, 

February 15, 1857. Died February 5, i860. 

306. VII. Rachel Berry 9, born at New York 

City, June 15, 1859, Married, Januar}^ 25, 
1883, John B. Berry, a civil engineer in 
the employ of the Chicago and North- 
western Railway Company, and resides at 

307. VIII. Mary Sibley^, born at New York City, 

January 31, 1863. Is at present unmarried, 
and resides with her mother at Binghamton, 
New York. 

308. IX. Frederick Sibley*, born at Mount 

Vernon, Westchester County, New York, 
May 16, 1866. Died March 10, 1870. 

Archibald Montgomery^ (130) has three 

309. I. Mary Louisa*, born at New York City, 

July 15, 1847. Died May 15, 1850. 

310. II. George Robson*, born at New York City, 

April 10, 185 1. Married, September 30, 1885, 
Marian Hungerford. 

311. III. Charlotte A.^ born at New York City, 

June 22, 1855. Married, January 3, 1883, 
Ernest Staples. 


Horace W.^ (134) has seven children. 

312. I. George W.^, born at Deer Park, Orange 

County, New York, July 10, 1838. Died 
in infancy. 

313. 11. Sylvia Ann^, born at New Paltz, Ulster 

County, New York, November 28, 1836. 
Married, October 7, 1857, Gustavus Bramm. 

314. III. Eleanor L.^ born at Deer Park, July 

17, 1842. Married, December 23, 1862, 
Charles Williams. 

315. IV. Matilda', born at Deer Park, August 

30, 1848. Married, June 23, 1875, George 
E. Truex. 

316. V. Sarah C.', born at Deer Park, February 

II, 1852. Married, January i, 1872, Moses 
Smith, of Deposit, New York. 

317. VI. Mary E.^, born at Deer Park, February 

I, 1856. She is a nurse by occupation and 

318. VII. William H.^, born at Deer Park, October 

17, 1858. Married, September 24, 1884, 
Antoinette Stidd. He is a photographer 
and resides at Port Jervis. 

James M.^ {^37) has eleven children. 

319. I. Mary MARIA^ born at Deer Park, Orange 


County, New York, January ii, 1849, 
Married, October 27, 1870, Joseph Wilkin. 

320. II. Alexander W.», born at Deer Park, 

August 27, 1850. Died May 22, 1857. 

321. III. Gertrude A.«, born at Deer Park, Feb- 

ruary 22, 1852. Married, October 2, 1873, 
Howell P. Stone. 

322. IV. Chauncey JAMES^ born at Deer Park, 

January 3, 1854. Died December 22, 1856. 

323. V. Susan Louise'', born at Deer Park, April 

28, 1856. Married, December 28, 1875, 
George Baker. 

324. VI. George Oliver", born at Deer Park, May 

30, 1858. Married, February 22, 1880, 
Sarah Harding. He is a railroad employee, 
and resides at Port Jervis, New York. 
825. VII. Ambrose B.^, born at Port Jervis, New 
York, November 10, 1862. Died in infancy. 

326. VIII. Adella M.9, born at Port Jervis, 

December 18, 1865. Married, October 7, 
1883, Frank Burns. 

327. IX. Ira.^, born at Port Jervis, February 10, 

1868. Died, at Fort Worth, Texas, December 
12, 1887, unmarried. 

328. X. Maurice^, born at Port Jervis, February 25, 

1870. Died December 13, 1879. 

OkXILl.i; H. Al.LERTOX. 
( 348 


329. XL Norman^, born at Port Jervis, April 13, 


ISAAC^ (139) ^"'as eleven children. 

330. I. Sarah Ann^, born at Port Crane, Broome 

County, New York, February 19, 1853. 
Died, unmarried, November 29, 1872. 

331. II. John Hamilton^, born at Port Crane, 

Broome County, New York, February 28, 

1855. He is a lumberman and builder, and 
resides at Killmaster, Alcona County, 
Michigan ; and is at present unmarried. 

332. III. Hiram Reuben^, born at Osborn Hollow, 

Broome County, New York, September i, 

1856. Married, August 11, 18S0, Elizabeth 
Stone. He is a farmer, and resides at 
North Fenton, Broome County, New York. 

333. IV. Florence Ora^, born at Osborn Hollow, 

January 23, 1858. Married, in 1883, Frank 
Wardell, of Binghamton, New York. 

334. V. Jeannette Sylvia^, born at Osborn Hol- 

low, March i, i860. Married, in 1881, James 
N. Daniels, of Binghamton, New York. 

335. VI. Ida Theresa^, born at Osborn Hollow, 

November 10, 1861. Married, November 2, 
1878, William Storms, of Binghamton. 


336. VII. Lizzie Etta^, born at Port Crane, 

August 21, 1863. She is at present un- 
married, and resides at Binghamton. 

337. VIII. Alice E.^, born at Port Crane, February 

15, 1867. She is unmarried, and resides at 

338. IX. Willis WALTER^ born at Port Crane, 

December 2, 1868. He is unmarried, and 
resides at Killmaster, Alcona County, 

339. X. MiNA May9, born at Port Crane, June 6, 

1871. Died March 21, 1876. 

340. XI. Isaac Horace^, born at Port Crane, 

September 17, 1875. 

William C.^ (ho) h^s six children. 

341. I. Harriett Eliza^, born in Westchester 

County, New York, June 19, 1854. Mar- 
ried, February 8, 1880, Charles D. 
Lockwood. Resides in Van Buren County, 

342. II. Anson Rudolph", born July 19, 1857. 

Is unmarried, and resides at Minneapolis, 

343. III. Kate Elizabeth^, born February 26, 

1862. Died in infancy. 


344. IV. Clarrissa Bell^, twin sister of the 

preceding. Died in infancy. 
346. V, Wilmina', born June 24, 1864. Died in 


346. VI. Olive MARY^ born May 21, 1866. Died 

in infancy. 

Orville H.^ (149) has two children. 

347. I. Clarence^, born at Newark, Wayne 

County, New York, in 1849. Died in 

348. II. Orville Hurd^ born at Newark, 

October 3, 185 1. Married, June 3, 1874, 
Ida C. Leggett, daughter of John T. 
Leggett, of Newark. From 1873 to 1884, 
he was engaged in the business of shipping 
live stock from Western points to New 
York, and in that year he succeeded his 
father as Live Stock Agent of the Penn- 
sylvania Railroad. In the summer of 1886 
he made a tricycle tour through Scotland, 
England, Wales and France. He now 
resides at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 

Byron^ (151) has two children. 

349. I. Samuel WATERS^ born at Newark, Wayne 


County, New York, November 2, 1869. 
He resides at Newark and is unmarried. 
360. II. Richard Harrison^, born at Newark, 
October 20, 1880. 

Samuel W.^ (i54) has two children. 
351. I. Kate Rennett», born at Chicago, Illinois, 
June 10, 1863. Married, October 14, 1885, 
Dr. Francis S. Papin. 

362. II. Robert Henry», born at Chicago, March 

20, 1873. 

George M.^ (158) had live children. 

363. I. George Milton^, born at New York City, 

January 27, i860. Married, June 20, 1883, 
Josephine D. Webster, daughter of Judge 
J. W. Webster, of Waterbury, Connecticut. 
He has been connected all his life with 
the Rubber Manufacturing business, and 
resides at Waterbury, Connecticut. 

354. II. Charles Goodyear®, born at New York 
City, September 9, 1862. 

356. III. Louis Mott®, born at New York City, 
February 11, 1865. 

366. IV. Anna Ogden», born at Naugatuck, 
Connecticut, October 14, 1877. 


357. V. Robert Wade', born at Naugatuck, 
Connecticut, August 14, 1882. 

Reuben G.^ (i59) had three children. 
368. I. Nettie Fenton', born at New York City, 
February 4, 1868. 

359. II. ATHERTON^ born at New York City, 

November 3, 1869. 

360. III. Reuben^, born at New York City, 

January 25, 1876. 

Henry^ {164) has one child. 

361. I. Adaline Spaulding^, born at Brooklyn, 

Connecticut, September 9, 1871. 

Samuel^ (i68) had seven children. 

362. I. Job D.', born in Sandy Township, Stark 

County, Ohio, September 4, 1838. Married, 
March 12, 1863, Sarah A. Smith. In 1866, 
he moved to Indiana, and became a farmer, 
but afterwards was ordained a minister of 
the Baptist Church, and is now located at 
Mentone, Kosciusko County, Indiana. 

363. II. Cordelia A.», born at Osnaburgh, Stark 

County, Ohio, October 10, 1840. Died 
February 24, 1843. 


364. III. Andrew 0.», born in Paris Township, 

Stark County, September 9, 1842. He was 
a farmer at the outbreak of the Rebellion, 
when he enlisted in the Union Army, and 
was killed at Murfreesboro, Tennessee, No- 
vember 30, 1864. He was never married. 

365. IV. Clara E.^, born at Osnaburgh, February 

5, 1845. Married, June i, 1871, Wesley 
Delap, and resides at Osnaburgh, Stark 
County, Ohio. 

366. V. SAMUEL^ born at Osnaburgh, Stark County, 

March 26, 1847. Died August 12, 1847. 

367. VI. Allen W.^, born at Uniontown, Stark 

County, February 28, 1849. Married, October 
2, 1875, Alice Wilson. He is a painter, and 
resides in Sandy Township, Stark County. 

368. VII. Amos V.^, born at Mapleton, Stark 

County, October 14, 1851. Married, Feb- 
ruary 26, 1873, Mary C. Young. He is a 
mason and builder, also an auctioneer, and 
resides at Osnaburgh, Stark County, Ohio. 

James^ (180) has seven children. 

369. I. REUBEN^ born in Pike Township, Stark 

County, Ohio, November 16, 1858. He is 
at present unmarried, and is not engaged 


in any business. Resides at Nashville, 
Barry County, Michigan. 

370. II. Francis M.^, born in Pike Township, 

August 16, i860. Married, September 19, 
1884, Caroline Carbaugh, of Orange, lona 
County, Michigan. He is a farmer, and 
resides in Castleton Township, Barry County, 

371. III. Alvira^, born in Pike Township, February 

27, 1864. Married, September 26, 1884, 
Riley Holston, of Piatt County, Illinois. 
Died December 6, 1886. 

372. IV. John A.«, born in Pike Township, Jan- 

uary 20, 1866. Died September 3, 1867. 
378. V. Ada A.», born in Pike Township, March 
18, 1870. 

374. VI. LoDEMA^, born at Nashville, Barry County, 

Michigan, August 16, 1880. 

375. VII. Laura W.^, born at Nashville, August 

26, 1883. 

Isaac Chauncey^ (185) had one child. 

376. I. Chloe^, who married Simeon Blocker. 

Oliver H. Perry^ (186) has five children. 

377. I. Alvah^, born at Lake Mills, Jefferson 


County, Wisconsin, November 29, 1854. 
Married, March 3, 1880, Anna A. Nickleson. 
He had no children and died November 
23, 1880. 

378. II. Jasper W.^, born in Waupaca County, 

Wisconsin, April 30, 1857. Married, 
November 26, 1881, the widow of his 
brother Alvah. Is a carpenter and joiner, 
and resides at Eureka, Winnebago County, 

379. III. Effie^, born at Lake Mills, January 5, 1862. 

Married, July 27, 1880, Frank H. Fellows. 

380. IV. Herbert^, born at Lake Mills, Wisconsin, 

November 7, 1864. 

381. V. Freeling C.», born at Lake Mills, Wis- 

consin, January 4, 1867. 

Alpheus B.^ (187) has two children. 

382. I. Eva M.^, born at Aztalon, Wisconsin, 

August 15, 1854. Married, December 19, 
1875, Albert E. Jenks. 

383. II. Attila G.8, born at Dayton, Wisconsin, 

February 3, 1859. Married, September 25, 
1882, Eudora Burdick. Resides at Hamelin, 
Browne County, Kansas, and is a farmer 
and breeder of live stock. 

Orn'ille H. Allerton. 

( 149 ) 


Amos^ (195) had six children. 

384. I. James W.^, born at Constantine, St. Joseph 

County, Michigan, February 15, 185 1. 
Married, October 3, 1875, Margaret Londorf. 
He is a farmer and resides at Constantine, 
St. Joseph County, Michigan. 

385. II. Mary^, born at Huntington, Indiana, 

November 24, 1853. 

386. III. William B.^, born at Huntington, 

Indiana, September 27, 1855. Married, 
November 14, 1886, Kate Burger, of Con- 
stantine, Michigan. He is a farmer and 
resides at Constantine. 

387. IV. Ida^, born at Huntington, Indiana, 

August 14, 1864. 

388. V. David^, born at Huntington, Indiana, 

May 19, 1858. He is a farmer and resides 
at Aberdeen, Brown County, Dakota. 

389. VI. EzEKiEL^, twin brother of David. He 

is now employed by the Chicago and 
Alton Railroad Company. 

JOHN^ (197) had two children. 

390. I. AsA^, born in Huntington County, Indiana, 

July 30, 1854. Married, October 15, 1879, 
Sarah Wiles. He is now employed in a 


railroad company, and resides at Andrews, 
Huntington County, Indiana. 

391. II. Theodore^, born in Huntington County, 

Indiana, September 23, 1856. Married, Jan- 
uary 7, 1882, Ida Breiding, daughter of 
Henry Breiding, of New Orleans. He 
travelled through the west and south-west 
while quite young, and finally settled at 
New Orleans, and became a manufacturer 
of boots and shoes. He now resides in that 

EZEKIEL^ (202) has two children. 

392. I. Martha^ born in Huntington County, 

Indiana, November 4, 1865. She is at 
present unmarried, and resides with her 

393. II. FRANK^ born in Huntington County, 

Indiana, April 8, 1868. He is at present 

Hiram ** (203) has three children. 

394. I. DUANE F.^ born at Van Buren, Hancock 

County, Ohio, June 20, 1858. Married, 
July 4, 1S79, Calista E. Fisher. He resides 
at present at Hartford, Michigan. 


395. II. EvA^, born at Smithtown, Mahoning 

County, Ohio, January 13, 1861. Married, 
February 24, 1879, Rolla L. Hill, and resides 
at Hartford, Michigan. 

396. III. Lelia^, born at Hector, Van Buren 

County, Michigan, August 23, 1865. Married, 
November 20, 1882, Samuel S. Granger, 
and resides at Hemingford, Nebraska. 

Andrew J.^ (204) has four children. 

397. I. Curtis 0.°, born at Arcadia, Hancock 

County, Ohio, August 19, 1858. Married, 
May 23, 1882, Libbie Erwin, of Hartford, 
Michigan. He is a carpenter and joiner, 
and resides at Benton Harbor, Berrien 
County, Michigan. 

398. II. Ella E.^, born at Smithtown, Mahoning 

County, Ohio, September 16, 1862. Married 
an engineer named Turner, of Grand Rapids, 

399. III. Charles B.**, born at Keelersville, Van 

Buren County, Michigan, October 5, 1867. 
He is now a student at Mount Union 
College, near Alliance, Ohio. Some valuable 
information for this volume was collected 
by him. 


400. IV. William F.^ born at Hartford, Michigan, 

September 11, 1870. 

William H.« (208) has three children. 

401. I. Nellie O.^, born at Alliance, Ohio, May 16, 


402. II. Laura B.^, born at Alliance, August 15, 


403. III. Louis^, born at Alliance, June 12, 1874. 

JOHN^ (210) has six children. 

404. I. Blanche^, born at Hartford, Van Buren 

County, Michigan, March 10, 1878. 

405. II. Clara', born at Hartford, Sept. 13, 1880. 

406. III. Howard', born at Hartford, July 23, 1882. 

407. IV. George', born at Hartford, June 4, 1884. 

408. V. Effie', born at Hartford, March 30, 1886. 

409. VI. ', born at Hartford, March 2, 1888. 

Francis^ (211) has seven children. 

410. I. LuRA Maud', born at Lexington, Stark 

County, Ohio, March 31, 1874. 

411. II. Oscar Raymond', born at Alliance, Ohio, 

April 24, 1876. 

412. III. Walter Mellville', born at Alliance, 

April 5, 1878. 


413. IV. Earl VVayne^, born at Alliance, March 

6, i88i. 

414. V. Warren Elsworth^, born at Lexington, 

Ohio, December 29, 1882. 

415. VI. Acel Howard*, born at Chase City, 

Mecklenburg County, Virginia, April 2, 

416. VII. Lionne May», born at Hartford, Van 

Buren County, Michigan, June 23, 1887. 

Ira^ (220) has three children. 

417. I. Hannah EsTHER^ born at Bellevue, Eaton 

County, Michigan, May 26, 1868. Died in 

418. II. Warren W.^, born at Bellevue, June 9, 

1859. Died in infancy. 

419. III. Died in infancy, unnamed. 

JOHN^ (223) had three children. 

420. I. Claud L.^, born May 18, 1870. 

421. II. Jennie S.^ born September 25, 1871. 

422. III. Herbert L.«, born January 17, 1878. 

Oliver H.^ (224) had three children. 

423. I. William I.^ born at Poland, Ohio, July 

29, 1850. Died July 3, 1880. 


424. II. Weltha Ann^, born at East Fairfield, 

Columbiana County, Ohio, February 20, 
1852. Married Robert Rheard, of Akron, 

425. III. WiNFiELD ScoTT^, born at East Fair- 

field, March 8, 1854. Married, April 16, 
1884, Kittie Lynch, of Cleveland, Ohio. 
He is a machinist and resides at Cleveland. 

Samuel^ (230) had nine children. 

426. I. John W.», born at Alliance, Ohio, Decem- 

ber 5, 1853. Died October 17, 1854. 

427. II. Mary E.^, born at Mt. Union, Ohio, 

December 15, 1854. Is unmarried and 
resides at Philadelphia. 

428. III. Emma A.\ born at Cleveland, Ohio, 

November 16, 1856. Married, April 27, 1882, 
L. G. Logue. Resides at Pittsburgh, Pa. 

429. IV. Cora9, born October 13, 1858. Died in 


430. V. Alices, born at Alliance, July 8, i860. 

Died in infancy. 

431. VI. Hannah M.^ born at Alliance, Ohio, 

April 20, 1861. Married, June 19, 1883, 
Charles E. Buttolph. Resides at Mount 
Union, Stark County, Ohio. 


432. VII. Rachel C.^ born at Alliance, Ohio, 

January 3, 1864. Married, October 23, 1884, 
John W. Way. Resides at Salem, Ohio. 

433. VIII. Samuel Ellsworth^, born at Massillon, 

Ohio, October 10, 1866, He is a machinist, 

resides at Alliance, Ohio, and is at present 

434. IX. Percy P.^, born at Massillon, Ohio, 

June 24, 1868. Died at Salem, Ohio, March 
8, 1877. 

Zachariah^ (231) has seven children. 

435. I. William 8, born at Alliance, Ohio, January 

24, 1853. Died August 5, 1853. 

436. II. John^, born at Alliance, February 15, 

1855. Died February 10, 1856. 
487. III. Edward^, born at Alliance, January 22, 
1858. He is a molder by trade and resides 
at Alliance. He is at present unmarried. 

438. IV. Frank», born at Alliance, June 6, i860. 

Died in November, 1872. 

439. V. Mary^, born at Princeton, Indiana, July 

12, 1863. Married, December 15, 1879, 
John Beesler, of Alliance, Ohio. 

440. VI. Charles^, born at Cleveland, Ohio, April 

8, 1869. Died in November, 1872. 


441. VII. James^, born at Cleveland, Ohio, May 
9, 1871. Died in November, 1872. 

William^ (233) has nine children. 
443. I. Henrietta'', born at Alliance, Ohio, June 
I, 1856. Married David Carson, of New 
Castle, Pennsylvania. 

443. II. Lucretia^, born at Pomeroy, Ohio, Sep- 

tember 18, 1857. Married J. T. McKee, 
of New Lisbon, Ohio. 

444. III. John A.^, born at Pomeroy, March 4, 

i860. He is a machinist, and resides at 
New Castle, Lawrence County, Pennsyl- 

445. IV. Flora B.^, born at Pomeroy, February 

10, 1863. She is unmarried, and resides 
with her parents. 

446. V. Benjamin F.^, born at Jeffersonville, Ohio, 

January 10, 1865. 

447. VI. William^, born at Mount Carmel, Illinois. 

Died in infancy. 

448. VII. DoRA^, born at Princeton, Indiana, 

August 8, 1874. 

449. VIII. Claud^, born at Princeton, August 8, 


450. IX. Zachariah^, born at Princeton, June, 1876. 

Ida AM) Edith Allerton. 

( 487 and 488 ) 


Enoch^ (234) had one child. 

451. I. Florence^, born at Cincinnati, Ohio. Died 

in infancy. 

ISAAC^ (240) has five children. 

452. I. Mary Bell^, born at Dell Roy, Carroll 

County, Ohio, May 21, 1878. Died May 
13, 1879. 

453. II. LuLA V.9, born at Dell Roy, March i, 

1880. Died May 23, 1882. 

454. III. Allen9, born at Dell Roy, March i, 1882. 

455. IV. Dora Jane^, born at Dell Roy, November 

13, 1884. 

456. V. Clide9, born at Dell Roy, May 5, 1887. 


Ransom W." (249) has three children. 

457. I. Esther Jane^", born at Ga)^ Head, 

Greene County, New York, July 10, 1865. 

458. II. Elbert C.^^, born at Gay Head, April 

7, 1869. 

459. III. William FA\ born at Gay Head, 

January 11, 1879. 

Leonard G.9 (250) has two children. 

460. I. Charles German^o, born at Gay Head, 

Greene County, New York, November 11, 

461. II. Jasper M.i", born at Gay Head, Septem- 

ber 17, 1874. 

William M.^ (256) has two children. 

462. I. Frank Mead 10, born at Wenona, Marshall 

County, Illinois, September 17, 1883. 

463. II. Raymond G.^", born at Wenona, Febru- 

ary 21, 1885. 


Frank C.® (265) has four children. 

464. I. Grace^*', born at Thurston, Steuben 

County, New York, March 17, 1878. 

465. II. MaudI"^ born at Thurston, May 4, 1881. 

466. III. Anna^'', born at Thurston, March 29, 


467. IV. Ottai% born at Thurston, October 12 


Frederick W.^ (277) has one child. 

468. I. Ellen C.^\ born March 12, 1886. Died 

September 12, 1886. 

Frank H.^ (281) has one child. 

469. I. Frederick P.^'*, born at Elmira, New 

York, March 5, 1875. Died August 11, 1875. 

George W.^ (286) has six children. 

470. I. Bessie Louise^o, born at New York City, 

March 5, 1867. 

471. II. Henry Read^^, born at New York City, 

January 20, 1869. 

472. III. Charlotte Fish^", born at New York 

City, May 8, 1871. 

473. IV, Alice Judd^", born at New York City, 

April 20, 1873. Died December 9, 1879. 


474. V. Mary Greenwood i", born at Brooklyn, 

New York, June 23, 1881. 

475. VI. George Washington^o, born at Brook- 

lyn, July 28, 1883. 

David D.^ (290) has one child. 

476. I. Frank M.^o, born at Jersey City, July i, 

1887. Died December 20, 1887. 

David^ (302) has four children. 

477. I. Julia Butler^^, born at Yonkers, New 

York, July 3, 1880. Died August 9, 1881. 

478. II. Esther Hurd^o, born at Wethersfield, 

Connecticut, March 24, 1882. 

479. III. David! 0, ^orn at Wethersfield, Septem- 

ber 6, 1883. 

480. IV. Frederick Salisbury^^, born at Weth- 

ersfield, December 12, 1884. 

Walter S.^ (303) has one child. 

481. I. Adelaide Hersom^o, born at Brooklyn, 

New York, November 19, 1884. 

RuFUS M.^ (304) has one child. 

482. I. RuFUS KlNG^'', born at Whitneys Point, 

Browne County, New York, June 6, 1883. 


William H.^ (318) has one child. 

483. I. Ethel^'^, born at Port Jervis, New York, 

April 26, 1886. 

George O.^ (324) has one child. 

484. I. James M.^", born at Port Jervis, New- 

York, May I, 1 88 1. 

Hiram R.^ (332) has two children. 

485. I. Miller S.i^, born at North Fenton, 

Broome County, New York, August 16, 

486. II. Hiram Lewis^", born at North Fenton, 

February 9, 1884. 

Orville H.» (348) has two children. 

487. I. Ida MAYl^ born at Pittsburgh, Pennsyl- 

vania, April 17, 1882. 

488. II. Edith Marie^^ born at Pittsburgh, Jan- 

uary II, 1887. 

George M.» (353) has three children. 

489. I. Elsie Webster^", born at Naugatuck, 

Connecticut, April 13, 1884. 

490. II. Lois Mabbett^", born at Waterbury, Con- 

necticut, March 12, 1886. 


491. III. George Miltoni", born at Waterbury, 

May 31, 1888. 

Job D.^ (362) has one child. 

492. I. Claraio, born at New Berlin, Stark 

County, Ohio, March, 1864. 

Allen W.^ (367) has three children. 

493. I. Charles C.^^, born in Sandy Township, 

Stark County, Ohio, July 24, 1876. 

494. II. Edward E.^^, born in Sandy Township, 

November 9, 1878. 

495. III. LUCRETIA^", born in Sandy Township, 

October 2, 1881. 

Amos V." (368) has seven children. 

496. I. Amelia Alice^", born at Osnaburgh, Stark 

County, Ohio, October i, 1873. 

497. II. Warren Walter^^ born at Osnaburgh, 

February 23, 1875. 

498. III. Gertrude Grove^", born at Osnaburgh, 

May 9, 1877. 

499. IV. LuciNDA Leoraio^ born at Osnaburgh, 

November 18, 1879. 
600. V. Susan Cordelia^o, born at Osnaburgh, 
February 27, 1881. Died in infancy. 


501. VI. Bessie Beatricei**, born at Osnaburgh, 

May II, 1883. 

502. VII. Samuel Sidney^o, ^Qj-n at Osnaburgh, 

October 21, 1886. 

Francis M.® (370) has one child. 

503. I. Ethel^o, born in Castleton Township, 

Barry County, Michigan, February 20, 1888. 

Jasper W.^ (378) has three children. 

504. I. Hattie^ born at Rushford, Wisconsin, 

October 10, 1883. 

505. II. Willis LeighIo, born at Eureka, Winne- 

bago County, Wisconsin, October 31, 1885. 

506. III. Volney^o, born at Eureka, September 26, 


Attila G.' (383) has one child. 

507. I. Frederick Russell^o, born at Hamlin, 

Brown County, Kansas, January 18, 1883. 

James W.^ (384) has two children. 

508. I. Daisy^o, born at Huntington, Indiana, 

August I, 1876. 

509. II. MiNNiE^o, born in Cass County, Michigan, 

January 2, 1878. 


AsA^ (390) has four children. 
610. I. Emma A.^^^ born in Huntington County, 

Indiana, July 10, 1880. 
511. II. Henry^", born in Huntington County, 

Indiana, September 6, 1883. 

612. III. Fayi", born in Huntington County, Indiana, 

June 23, 1886. 

613. IV. Pernio, twin sister of Fay. 

Theodore^ (390 has three children. 

614. I. William^", born at New Orleans, Louisiana, 

October 19, 1882. 

515. II. Henriettaio, born at New Orleans, March 

16, 1885. 

516. III. 1^ born at New Orleans, July 26, 1887. 

DUANE^ (394) has one child. 
617. I. Wanzer D.^o^ born at Keelersville, Michigan, 
March 18, 1881. 

Curtis 0.^(397) has one child. 
518. I. Henry W.^**, born at Keelersville, Michigan, 
December 17, 1883. 


William Allerton, born at Birmingham, Eng- 
land, June 8, 1801, who is believed to have been 
a descendant of Bartholomew 2, the oldest son of 
Isaac^, came to Massachusetts in 1815. He married 
September 23, 1822, Ruth Cutler Thomas, of Prov- 
incetown, Massachusetts. He was a ship-master, 
and died at Gloucester, April 13, 1880. He had 
twelve children as follows : 

I. Caroline, born at Provincetown, November 7, 

1825. Died March 9, 1838. 

II. Orsamus Thomas, born at Provincetown, August 

17, 1825, Married, July 17, 1853, Louisa L. 
Perham, who died in 1857 ; married again, 
November 9, 1861, Louisa Wonson. Like his 
father he was a ship-master, and a man highly 
esteemed in the community in which he resided. 
He died at Glougester, February 14, 1868. 

III. Experience Parker, born at Provincetown, 
October 6, 1828. 


IV. Abigail Deals, born at Provincetown, December 
4, 1830. 

V. Ruth Hinckley, born at Provincetown, August 

20, 1833. Died December 17, 1844. 

VI. Elizabeth Scott, born at Provincetown, June 
25, 1836. Died April 28, 1879. 

VII. William James, born at Provincetown, July 10, 
1838. Died November 12, 1838. 

VIII. Caroline, twin sister of William J. Died 
December i, 1838. 

IX. Mary Caroline, born at Provincetown, June 
20, 1839. Died December 24, 1865. 

X. William J., born at Provincetown, April, 1842. 

Died in infancy. 

XI. Ruth B., born at Provincetown, February 7, 
1845. Died April 10, 1887. 

XII. William, born at Provincetown, July 14, 1848. 
Died August 14, 1849. 

Orsamus T. Allerton had two children. 

I. William, born at Gloucester, Massachusetts, 

April 14, 1855. He is a manufacturer of picture 
and mirror frames at Boston, and is at present 

II. Orsamus T., born at Gloucester, December 4, 

1865. Died December 8, 1865. 


John W. Allerton, born at Newark, New Jersey, 
in 1854, is the son of James A. Allerton, 
who came to this country about 1840, and died 
in Newark in 1865, He is at present a resident 
of Providence, Rhode Island. He married 
Alfretta E. Bailey, but has no children. 

James A. Allerton also had two daughters, Letitia 
M., born in 185 1, and Sarah E., born in 1856, 
both of whom are now living. 

Thomas Allerton, a son of Charles Allerton, of 
Ashby-de-la-Zouch, Derbyshire, England, came 
to this country in 1879. He is at present a 
resident of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and has 
nine children, as follows : 
I. John Charles Allerton. 
II. William Allerton. 

III. Thomas Allerton. 

IV. Mary Allerton. 
V. Austin Allerton. 

VI. Henry Allerton. 
VII. Benjamin Newbold Allerton. 
VIII. Colin Allerton. 
IX. Arnold England Allerton. 

152 the allerton family. 

George Allerton, 
Samson Allerton and 
William H. Allerton, 
Are three English potters, who reside at Trenton, 

New Jersey. 




Abigail 77 

Abigail B 150 

Abigail M 106 

Abby 97 

Abby L 119 

Acel 137 

Ada 131 

Adaline 82 

Adaline J 113 

Adaline S 129 

Adelaide 144 

Adella , 124 

Admetus 106 

Allen 141 

Allen W 130 

Alexander 124 

Alice 62 

Alice 87 

Alice 138 

Alice E 126 

Alice J 143 

Alice R 117 

Alice R. . . . , 119 

Almond 105 

Almyra 85 

Almyra P 119 

Alpheus B loi 

Alvah 131 


Alvira 104 

Alvira 131 

Amanda 93 

Amaryllis 73 

Amaryllis 93 

Ambrose 124 

Amelia 146 

Amos 64 

Amos 76 

Amos 98 

Amos 99 

Amos 102 

Amos V 130 

Amy B 120 

Anna 59 

Anna 62 

Anna 68 

Anna m 

Anna 143 

Anna 128 

Annie 96 

Annette 114 

Andrew J 104 

Andrew 130 

Angelina 84 

Anson 72 

Anson M 87 

Anson R 126 




Archibald M 69 

Archibald M 88 

Archibald M 120 

Arnold 151 

Asa 102 

Asa 133 

Atherton 129 

Attila 132 

Augusta 112 

Austin 151 

Bartholomew 22, 48, 149 

Benjamin P' 140 

Benjamin N 151 

Betsey , 64 

Bessie B 147 

Bessie L 143 

Blanche ... 136 

Byron 94 

Calista no 

Caroline 8^ 

Caroline 84 

Caroline 149 

Caroline 150 

Caroline E 113 

Catherine 107 

Catherine L 106 

Charles 97 

Charles 139 

Charles 151 

Charles B 10, 135 

Charles B 115 

Charles C 146 

Charles G 128 

Charles G 142 


Charles H 88 

Charles H 119 

Charles H 119 

Charlotte A 122 

Charlotte B 117 

Charlotte F 143 

Chauncey 124 

Chloe 100 

Chloe 131 

Clara 95 

Clara 136 

Clara 146 

Clara E 10, 130 

Clarissa 89 

Clarissa B 127 

Clarence 127 

Claud 140 

Claud L 137 

Glide 141 

Colin 151 

Cora 138 

Cordelia 129 

Cornelia 92 

Cornelius 17, 72 

Cornelius i7> 92 

Curtis 135 

Daisy 147 

Daniel 99 

David 61 

David 76 

David 87 

David 99 

David 120 

David 133 

David 144 




David D 118 

David S 103 

Delanson 83 

Dora 140 

Dora J 141 

Dorcas 100 

Duane 134 

Dudley 115 

Earl 137 

Edith 112 

Edith M 145 

Edward 139 

Edward E 146 

Efifie 132 

Effie 136 

Elbert 142 

Eleanor 98 

Eleanor 108 

Eleanor L 123 


pha 95 

za A , 83 

za J 120 

za M 118 

zabeth 45, 51 

zabeth 45, 53 

zabeth 58 

zabeth 75 

zabeth 99 

zabeth 115 

zabeth S 150 

Ella 135 

Ellen 143 

Elsie 145 

Emma A 138 

Emma A ..,..,..,. 148 


Emma E 86 

Emily 85 

Emily 114 

Enoch 109 

Esther 58 

Esther A 104 

Esther H. 144 

Esther J 142 

Esther O. 106 

Ethel 145 

Ethel 147 

Eva 135 

Eva M 132 

Experience 149 

Ezra 85 

Ezekiel 10, 103 

Ezekiel 133 

Fay 148 

Fern ....... 148 

Flora 140 

Florence iii 

Florence 141 

Florence 125 

Frank 134 

Frank 139 

Frank C 114 

Frank H 117 

Frank M 142 

Frank M 144 

Frances 89 

Frances A 97 

Frances C 115 

Francis 85 

Francis 105 

Francis M 131 




Freeling 132 

Freelove 63 

Frederick M 1 1 1 

Frederick P 143 

Frederick R 147 

Frederick S 122 

Frederick S 144 

Frederick W. 116 

Friend 105 

George 75 

George 115 

George 136 

George 152 

George C 85 

George M 95 

George M 128 

George M 146 

George 124 

George R 122 

George W. 86 

George W loi 

George W 109 

George W 118 

George W 123 

George W 144 

Grace 66 

Grace 143 

Gertrude A 124 

Gertrude G 146 

Goodwin 17, 74 

Hannah 66 

Hannah 76 

Hannah 98 

Hannah E 137 


Hannah M 138 

Hannah R 107 

Harriet 113 

Harriet E 126 

Hattie 147 

Henrietta 140 

Henrietta 148 

Henry ^4j 97 

Henry 148 

Henry 151 

Henry R. 93 

Henry R 143 

Henry W. 148 

Herbert 132 

Herbert L 137 

Hester 103 

Hiram 103 

Hiram L 145 

Hiram R 125 

Horace 89 

Howard 136 

Huron 116 

Ida 116 

Ida 133 

Ida M 145 

Ida T. 125 

Ira 78 

Ira 98 

Ira 106 

Ira 124 

Isaac 21 

Isaac 44, 49 

Isaac 53 

Isaac • . . • 56 

Isaac 57 




Isaac 67 

Isaac 17, 70 

Isaac 91 

Isaac no 

Isaac C. . 100 

Isaac H 126 

Isabella 10, 109 

Jacob 77 

Jacob 109 

Jane 97 

Jane G. 10, 108 

James 72 

James 77 

James 78 

James 82 

James 99 

James 103 

James 108 

James 140 

James A 151 

James D 117 

James M 10, 18, 90 

James M 113 

James M 142 

James W 133 

Jasper M 142 

Jasper W 132 

Jeannette M 87 

Jeannette S 125 

Jennie 137 

Jerusha 6^ 

Jerusha 74 

Jesse 16, 55 

Jesse 66 

Jesse 75 


Job 66 

Job 98 

Job D 17, 129 

Johanna 39. 45 

John 55 

John 58 

John 64 

John 65 

John 68 

John 74 

John 76 

John 78 

John 81 

John 85 

John 97 

John. 98 

John 102 

John 105 

John 107 

John 139 

John A 131 

John A 140 

John B. 90 

John C 151 

John H 125 

John L 78 

John R 75 

John P 108 

John T . 84 

John W 138 

John W ....... 151 

Jonathan 60 

Josephine 118 

Joshua 67 

Judson 114 

Julia 144 




Kate C ii6 

Kate E 126 

Kate R 128 

Lamar 1 14 

Laura B 136 

Laura W 131 

Lavinia 76 

Leander 83 

Lelia 135 

Lemira 10, 107 

Leonard 112 

Letitia 151 

Lewis 1 19 

Lionne 137 

Lizzie C 117 

Lizzie E 126 

Lodema 113 

Lodema 131 

Lois J 94 

Lois M 145 

Louis 136 

Louis M 128 

Lucinda 146 

Lucretia 140 

Lucretia 146 

Lucy 69 

Lucy 73 

Lucy 112 

Lucy A 81 

Lucy A 82 

Lucy B 86 

Lula 141 

Lura 136 

Luthera 114 


Maria 98 

Mariah 82 

Margaret 118 

Mary 22, 49 

Mary 58 

Mary 76, 78 

Mary 92 

Mary 10 1 

Mary 103 

Mary in 

Mary 116 

Mary 133 

Mary 139 

Mary 151 

Mary A 75 

Mary A 86 

Mary A 97 

Mary A 98 

Mary B 141 

Mary C 113 

Mary C 150 

Mary E. 95 

Mary E. 109 

Mary E 116 

Mary E. 123 

Mary E 138 

Mary G. 118 

Mary G 144 

Mary J 84 

Mary J. 89 

Mary K 104 

Mary L 106 

Mary L 122 

Mary M 123 

Mary S 122 

Matilda 123 




Martha 134 

Maud 143 

Maurice 124 

Mead 7, 10, 15, 80 

Miller 145 

Milton 74 

Mina 126 

Minnie 119 

Minnie 147 

Mira 74 

Nancy 72 

Nettie 129 

Nellie 136 

Norman 125 

Olive 127 

Oliver H 107 

Oliver H. P 100 

Orsamus T 149 

Orsamus T. 150 

Orville H io> 93 

Orville H 127 

Oscar 136 

Otta 143 

Pamela 77 

Percy 139 

Polly 70 

Polly 73 

Polly 77 

Rachel 77 

Rachel 102 

Rachel B. 122 

Rachel C 139 

Rachel E no 


Ransom ^5, 81 

Ransom W 112 

Raymond 142 

Rebecca 94 

Remember 22, 48 

Reuben 17, 62 

Reuben 1 7, 69 

Reuben 92 

Reuben 129 

Reuben 130 

Reuben G 96 

Reuben G 113 

Rhoda 77 

Richard 128 

Robert H 128 

Robert W. 129 

Roger 6z 

Rose 64 

Rosanna 99 

Rufus K 121 

Rufus K 144 

Russell 64 

Russell 18, 74 

Ruth B. 150 

Ruth H. 150 

Sally 72 

Sally 84 

Samson 152 

Samuel 65 

Samuel 79 

Samuel 98 

Samuel 108 

Samuel 130 

Samuel E 139 

Samuel S 147 




Samuel W 19, 73 

Samuel W 94 

Samuel W 127 

Sarah 22, 36, 49 

Sarah 22, 49 

Sarah 59 

Sarah 63 

Sarah 63 

Sarah 68 

Sarah 81 

Sarah . 102 

Sarah 108 

Sarah 115 

Sarah A. 89 

Sarah A 125 

Sarah C 123 

Sarah E 151 

Sarah H. . . 92 

Sarah J loi 

Serena 86 

Sophia 115 

Sophronia 102 

Stephen 65 

Stephen W 105 

Susan 124 

Susan C. 146 

Sybil loi 

Sylvia 123 

Teressa 106 

Theodore 134 

Theron in 

Thomas 79 

Thomas 151 

Thomas 151 

Townsend 83 


Volney 147 

Walter M 113 

Walter M 136 

Walter S i8, 121 

Warren E 137 

Warren W 137 

Warren W 146 

Wanzer 148 

Weltha 138 

William 75 

William 109 

William 139 

William 140 

William 148 

William 149 

William 150 

William 150 

William 15 J 

William B 122 

William B 133 

William C 82 

William C 87 

William C 91 

William C 119 

William F 136 

William F 142 

William H 104 

William H. 123 

William H 152 

William 1 137 

William J 150 

William J 150 

William M 113 

Willis L 147 

Willis R 117 




Willis W 126 

Wilmina 127 

Winfield 138 


Zachariah 59 

Zachariah 108 

Zachariah 140 



Adams, Amelia S 90 

Alexander, William 106 

Albro, .... 63 

Allen, Edward P 120 

Amory, Rufus K 87 

Andress, Polly 68 

Andrews, James M 114 

Atherton, Lois 62 

Austin, Ann M 87 

Avery, Rev. 37 

Babcock, Isaac 1 04 

Babcock, Martha 104 

Baker, George 124 

Bailer, Lois 104 

Bailer, Peter 104 

Bailey, Alfretta E 151 

Barnaby, Joshua 104 

Barlow, Thomas 73 

Barrett, Molly 64 

Bassett, Polly 67 

Baughman, Mary 79 

Baum, Rebecca 102 

Beaton, George 114 

Beesler, John 139 

Belden, Eliza 74 


Belden, Taber 74 

Berry, John B 122 

Betts, Cyrastus 82 

Betts, Letitia 112 

Bingham, Hamilton 119 

Billington, John 27 

Blaekmar, Lavinia 80 

Blocker, Simeon 131 

Brassen, Henry 44 

Bradford, William 

22, 25, 28, 31, 32, 36 

Bramm, Gustavus 123 

Breiding, Henry 134 

i Breiding, Ida 134 

Brewster, Fear 29 

Brewster, Patience 29 

Brewster.William. 25, 27, 29, 44 

Brown, Peter 27 

Bryan, George 83 

Bryan, Jane 83 

Bryan, Joshua 84 

Bullock, Benjamin 69 

Burdick, Eudora 132 

Burger, Kate 133 

Burlingame, Rose 58 

Burmiston, William C . . . . 117 

1 62 



Burns, Frank 124 

Buttolph, Charles E 138 

Campbell, Amanda 107 

Campbell, Samuel 64 

Carr, Aaron H 116 

Carbaugh, Caroline 131 

Carson, David 140 

Carver, John 25, 26, 28 

Chamberlain, Rebecca ... 70 

Chapin, Ahira 83 

Chapin, Ann 83 

Chapman, Ann H iii 

Collson, Emma 114 

Colson, Luvina R 81 

Cooke, Francis 27 

Cook, James 81 

Cooper, John 40 

Cooper, Rose 58 

Corfield, William 51 

Cradock, 37 

Crage, Rachel 65 

Cushman, Thomas 28, 49 

Daniels, James N 125 

Darke, Isaac D 118 

Dawson, Harriet A 72 

Dean, Eliza A 93 

Delap, Clara E 10, 130 

Delap, Wesley 130 

Denius, Levi 102 

Dobbin, Margaret R 86 

Dudley, Mary J 83 

Dunham, Isaac 72 

Durland, Clark 89 


Edwards, John A 119 

Eggleston, Hamilton 89 

Eggleston, Nicholas 89 

Erwin, Libbie 135 

Evans, 41 

Evans, Gervase 86 

Eyres, Elizabeth 45, 53 

Eyres, Simon 39. 5 1. 53 

Fellows, Frank H. 132 

Fisher, Calista E 134 

Fitch, 63 

Fuller, Seneca loi 

Fulmer, Samuel 102, 103 

Gage, Levi 85 

German, Reuben 68 

Gibson, Margaret 103 

Giddings, Elvira A. 100 

Glines, Fanny 100 

Godbertson, Godbert . . .36, 49 

Goble, Mary E. 90 

Goffe, 45 

Goodman, John 27 

Gorham, Augusta 88 

Granger, Samuel S 135 

Green, Jane A 82 

Guthrie, Eliza 116 

Guthrie, Jennie 116 

Hall, Thomas 43 

Hand, Marcia L 85 

Hanson, Fannie E 105 

Harding, Sarah 124 

Harriman, John 43 

Harman, Augustus 43 




Hartshorn, E. N. 104 

Hartzell, Sarah 108 

Hatherly, Timothy 33 

Haynes, John 38 

Headley, Joseph 98 

Hemingway, Hiram G.... 84 

Hersom, Adelaide L 121 

Hersom, Andrew J 121 

Hess, Peter M. 85 

Heusted, Clarissa 73 

Hewlett, Edmund P 115 

Hill, Harvey 106 

Hill, Rolla L 135 

Hoagg, Mary A 106 

Hoagg, Samuel G 106 

Hoffman, Alice T 117 

Hogg, Thomas 106 

Hoge, Hannah 113 

Holcomb, Ebenezer L. . . . 8;^ 

Holden, Henry F 106 

Holston, Riley 131 

Hook, John 22 

Hooper, William B. 120 

House, Addison 100 

Hoyt, Amanda loi 

Hufraan, Martha 78 

Hungerford, Hannah .... 85 

Hungerford, Marian 122 

Huntington, Eliza A 82 

Hurd, Hannah 73 

Hurd, Hebron 87 

Hurd, Rachel W 87 

Hustace, William A 120 

Hutson, H. D 10 

Husong, Mary 76 

Hyer, Perry loi 


Irish, Lavinia 121 

Irish, Samuel K 121 

James, George 63 

Jenks, Albert E. 132 

Joseph, John 109 

Judd, Elizabeth R 118 

Judd, William 118 

Kellogg, Eleanor 78 

Kieft, Gov. 38 

Kinnel, Emanuel 103 

Knapp, Mary 109 

Knight, Jennie E 90 

Koon, John S^ 

Kynett, James 109 

Kynett, Mrs. James. ... 10, 109 

Lafarge, Elizabeth 92 

Laughlin, Sophronia 76 

Leatherdale, Luke 101 

Lee, Hancock 5i> 54 

Lee, Richard 5 '> 54 

Leggett, Ida C 127 

Leggett, John T 127 

Leggett, Mary A 95 

Lockwood, Charles D. . . , 126 

Lockwood, Tamar H. . . . . 87 

Logue, L. G. 138 

Londorf, Margaret 133 

Ludwick, Jacob 90 

Lupper, John 77 

Lutz, Catharine 65 

Lynch, Kittie 138 

Mabbett, Lois 95 




Mackey, Hetta 78 

Martin, 72 

Massasoit 28 

Mathews, Mary E 118 

Mathews, William S 118 

Maverick, Moses .... 36, 37, 49 

McCoy, Sarah 107 

McDaniel, Eliza 91 

McDaniel, Hiram 91 

McDonnel, William 98 

McKee, Elizabeth 109 

McKee, J. T 140 

McLaughlin, Susan no 

Mead, Bathsheba 60 

Mead, Joshua 60 

Mead, Samuel B 119 

Meaker, William 41 

Merritt, William 118 

Miller, Maria 69 

Mitchner, Jane G 108 

Montgomery, Janet 61 

Montgomery, Gen'l Rich'd 61 

Morton, William 34 

Nash, 76 

Nash, Thomas 40 

Neff, Maria 97 

Nichols, Barnabas A 84 

Nickleson, Anna A 132 

Niewander, Mary A 99 

Nobles, Isaac 114 

Norris, Mary 22, 26 

Norton, John 86 

Oby, Henrietta 105 

Oby, Joseph 105 


Otter, Ann E 89 

Owen, Calvin 72 

Paine, Robert 41 

Palmer, Ellen P. loi 

Papin, Francis S 128 

Parks, Bathsheba 70 

Parker, Adam 115 

Partello, Eva 109 

Patterson, 76 

Peigh, Nancy 102 

Pemble, John 98 

Perham, Louisa L 149 

Perry, 40 

Peterson, John 44 

Petrie, George H 95 

Phillips, Elsie 63 

Pierce, 35 

Plank, Addison J 117 

Pool, Elizabeth 79 

Porter, Abby M 97 

Preston, Edward 43 

Priest, Degory 22, 49 

Purinton, Daniel W 97 

Randall, Addison 107 

Randall, Stephen 108 

Ransom, David 62 

Rapelyea, Caroline 84 

Reeves, 77 

Rheard, Robert 138 

Robertson, Harriet 100 

Robson, Charlotte A 88 

Rogers, Minnie A in 

Rundell, Lewis 82 

Runnels, David 62 




Salisbury, Matilda C 120 

Salisbury, Thomas 120 

Salmon, John 51 

Sargent, Sarah T 108 

Scarlet, Captain 43 

Scott, Jane 72 

Scranton, Amelia 104 

Selden, Dwight 99 

Sheares, Timothy 99 

Sherley, James 32 

Sherman, Cornelia in 

Sherman, Helen 94 

Sherman, Shadrac 93 

Sherman, Walter 92, 93 

Short, Seneca in 

Silvers, Mary 77 

Smith, Moses 123 

Smith, Sarah A 129 

Spaulding, 62 

Spaulding, Adaline 75 

Spaulding, Lucy 57 

St. John, George B 106 

Standish, Miles 28 

Staples, Ernest 122 

Starr, Allerton 53 

Starr, Benjamin 53 

Stebbins, Ellery 119 

Stebbins, Fitzalan 92 

Stevens, Mary 112 

Stiles, Chloe 65 

Stiles, 45 

Stidd, Antoinette 123 

Stone, Elizabeth 125 

Stone, Howell P 124 

Storms, William 125 

Sweet, 55 


Sweet, Calvin 84 

Swift, Lemuel J 82 

Swope, Amelia 98 

Taber, William 93, 94 

Teel, 77 

Teeters, Richard W no 

Tilden, Charles 100 

Tilden, Jasper 10 

Thomas, Ruth C 149 

Thompson, Agnes C 94 

Thompson, Pamilla W. . . . 94 

Townsend, Charlotte 68 

Truex, George E 123 

Turner, 135 

Vanostan, Elizabeth 99 

Vredenbergh, .Henrietta L. 96 

Vredenbergh, Robert M. . . 96 

Wardell, Frank 125 

Warren, Moses 100 

Way, John W 139 

Weaver, John 102 

Webster, J. W 128 

Webster, Josephine D.... 128 

Welch, Esther 82 

West, 6^ 

Whalley, 45 

Wilcox, Philander 70 

Wiles, Sarah 133 

Wilken, Joseph 124 

Wilson, Alice 130 

Willett, Captain 43 

Williams, Charles 123 

Williams, Roger 34 

1 66 



Winchell, Martin 71 

Winchell, Sylvia 71 

Winslow, Edward ...25, 27, 31 

Winthrop, John 35, 38 

Wonson, Louisa 149 


Woolsey, George 44 

Young, John D 118 

Young, Mary C 130 













(June, 1889, 20,000) 


cohiine allowed at a I mil lilil _j inl hy 

car3 ; to be kept 14 days (or seven days in the caseoTljpiiciii 
I and juvenile books published within one 'i n) jii itinTfiTlliii ; 
I not to be renewed; to be reclaimed bYj,i«i?5Se n tjer alter 21 
I days, who will collect 20 cents l)esid*Slhne of" 2 cents a day, 
I including: Sundays and holidjk|r<V>iot to be lent out of llie 
j borrower's household^uju^fiot to be transferred ; to be re- 
I turned ttt thisJJalL^^^^ ^ 

I BorrowenjJW&j^imiis book rriutilated or unwarrantably 

; defaced,a,j>«'Txpecled to>W(Jtjrt it; an<f*also any undue delay 
j in the delivery of books, ^^^in,^ 

j ***No claim" can be establishecPh^gause of the failure of 
any notice, to or from the Library, thr&vgh the mail. 


The record telow must not be made or altered by' borrower, 























e^- -