Skip to main content

Full text of "Origin, history, and genealogy of the Buck family; including ... branches in America ... descendant of James Buck and Elizabeth Sherman, his wife"

See other formats


■Tr-^'^T^"i> ■"•" g" >\'vi'.^"-—.m..-'^:fr.-^^iim'-.w.^T^ 













Counsellor- at-Law. 


J. J. Griffiths, Steam Book and Job Printer. 

Jersey City, N. J. 


Entered according to Act of Congress in tte year 1889 by 

in the Office of the Librarian of Congress at Washington. 

. • •• I • -. • t 

• mc * * •• ••• 

• • • • t • « 

• • 

« • • s * 

r w 

' ' • •■ 


Two of the objects which the following work was originally in 
tended to accomplish were : (1). To show something concerning 
the ]?arentage, birth-place and early life of the brothers Emanuel 
and Henry Buck, and (2), To show a perfect tracing of every one of 
their lineal descendants, down to the present time. After a patient 
and careful examination of the early New England town and State 
records, and a laborious correspondence with those in charge at 
the various sources of record information in England, I reached tbe 
conclusion that the first mentioned object could only be attained, if 
at all, by an extended personal examination of the records in Eng- 
land, a work necessarily involving much more time and expense 
than I could devote to it. I was therefore reluctantly compelled to 
abandon an object, the attainment of which, would have been of 
great interest to the reader. 

Nor was I long in ascertaining that the accomplishment of the 
second object, would require at least twenty years of labor, in col- 
lecting and arranging the necessary data, and the publication of 
several volumes. Tlie impracticability of such an undertaking, soon 
led me to abandon it. 

As it is, this work, like every other genealogical work, contains 
many errors and important omissions. I have made some, and 
the copyist and printer are each guilty of some. Many more 
must be attributed to the hundreds of correspondents who have 
contribvited to the subject matter. Records in family bibles, fre- 
quently disagree with epitaphs, — particularly in the matter of 
dates, — and the peculiar chirograph}' of the early civil and religious 
record makers, are great impediments to accuracy. Besides, the nu- 
merous changes in the way of births, marriages, deaths and remov- 
als, which have taken place since the spring of 1887, when the la- 
bor of collecting data was broken off, are not noted. It is custo- 
mary, in works of this kind, to interlard them with portraits of the 
wealth}' and more or less distinguished members of the family. 
My experience has been, that few people care f(n' an album in such 
a shape. Such a course, usually creates jealousy in the minds of 
some, and places the cost of the book beyond the reach of a great 
many. For these reasons I concluded not to adopt such a course. 
There are a few instances m the tracing of the descendants of James 

Buck and Elizabetli Sherman wliere I have baen unable to fill in all 
the links. Such instances are owintj;- to the refusal of certain per- 
sons to answer \nquiries, for reasfins best known to themselves, 
and, where they occur, the reasons are stated. Where the matter 
has been furnished me concerning tlje lives and characters of in- 
dividuals, I have inserted it in a condenced form. To many per- 
sons, family origin and lineage, are matters unworthy of con- 
sideration. This is a mistake. I fully believe that respecta- 
bility of origin, adds lustre to fame, — that " the glory of children 
are their fathers." No reasonable man or woman should be insen- 
sible to the value of an honorable origin and descent ; especially, if 
to the chance of earthly fame, there be added the blessed memory 
of the just. Although the present generation may not appreciate 
the labor bestowed upon this work, I am confident in the hope, 
that future generations will dechire it not to have been in vain. 

To whatever of interest or value the readers of this book may 
find, they will be largely indebted to the following individuals : — 
Kev. Charles D. Buck, Middletown, N. J. ; Prof. Merwin S. Turrill 
and Carter Gazley, counsellor at law, Cincinnati, O. ; Eoswell R. 
Buck, Esq., Bufialo, N. Y. ; Mrs. Sarah D. Wheat, Rome Ridge, N. 
Y.; Sherman P. Sedgwick, M. D., Wheaton, Ills.; Minot S. Gid- 
dings, Esq., Bridgeport, Conn. ; Miss Sarah E. Allen, Mr. John S. 
Turrell and Mrs. Rebecca Buck, New Milford, Conn. ;' Mrs, Hattie 
Vail, Vincennes, Ind.; James B. Matson, Esq., Cincinnati, O. ; Sey- 
mour Buck, Savona, N. Y.; Isaac S. Ford, Arlington, Rush Co., 
Ind.; Asaph Buck, Keokuk, Iowa, and many others, whose names 
appear in the work. 

Closter, N. J., March 15, 1889. 




The surname Buck, like nearly every other extant surname, has 
been variously written, by those who have borne it in past ages. 

From numerous histories, chronicles, books of travel, biographies, 
public and private records, documents, grave stones, &c., the follow- 
ing versions have been gleaned : 

Boc, Boch, Boclie, Bock, Bocke, Bok,- Boke, Book, Booke, Bouc, 
Bouck, Boucq, Bouk, Bouke, Buc, Buce, Buci, Bucl), Bache, Buck, 
Bucke, Buk, Bake, and Bucq, 

T)ie first six of these, are confined to Germans, or their descend- 
ants, and do not appear of record before tlie fifteenth century, while 
fifteen of the remaining seventeen, are either variations or corrup- 
tions of Ijhc or Buck. 

Antiquarians disagree as to when surnames were first used by 
mankind. It is asserted that they were unknown to the ancients. 
But one of the prophets declares " Another shall subscribe with his 
" hand unto the Lord and surname himself by the name of Israel." — 
(Isaiah 44-5). There are otlier passages in the Old Testament, in- 
dicating that the ancients were not without the idea of surnames. 
In the early state of the Greeks, Romans, Persians, Egyptians, 
Jews, Gauls and Britons, no individual bore more than one name. 
The Romans, however, after they had divided into tribes and become 
numerous and powerful, ado]ited ap]iarently for the convenience of 
identification, three names. But the custom was confined to the 
nobilitv, and to those who had obtained Avealth or distinction. 

The Saxons appear to liave been the first of the nations of Northern 
Europe to use surnames, and to have introduced the custom into 
Gaul, as early as the fifth century, where, stimulated by chivalry and 
fudalism, it took root and spread rapidly, being confined, however, 
to the nobility. The Norman barons, all of whom bore the dignity 
of surnames, introduced the custom into England, where it was at 
once adopted by all orders of the people. It is a fact Avorthy of 
consideration, that the great body of surnames which had been con- 

ferred on or assumed bj the nobility, before, or at the time of the 
Conquest, may with comparative ease be traced to their origin. On 
the other hand, one of the most difficult tasks the genealogist can 
attempt, is to trace to its origin, any one of those surnames which 
were adopted by the common people after the Conquest. The 
reason lies in the fact, that, from the fall of the Eoman Empire to 
the Conquest, the good and bad deeds of the royalty and the no- 
bility — (who alone bore surnames) — were ^perpetuated, not only by 
song, legend and tradition, but by historians, chroniclers and men 
of letters, and thus these surnames have, by the assistance of 
memory and the potent and natural influence of kinship, been pre- 
served through many centuries. While the common people, who 
were rarelly mentioned, except collectively, bore surnames for 
several generations, with no other agencies of perpetuation, than 
memory and tradition. 

For example, the surnames Lovell, Bruce, Percy, Bucl% Harvey and 
a host of others, may be traced centuries back of tlie Conquest. 

Among the early sources prolific of surnames, were animals, — 
principally those Avhicli wei'e the objects of the chase, — ^and their 
characteristics. By prefixing the definite article " le " to the name 
of an animal, a surname was formed whicli in its primary applica- 
tion was a sobriquet, allusive, either to the characteristic qualities 
of the person, to some incident of his life, or to some figure upon 
his standard or shield. Thus, persons possessed of the rapacity of 
the wolf, the cunning of the fox, or the strength of the ox, &c., re- 
ceived such names as le Wolf, le Fox, le Stere, &c. The records of 
medieval times are sprinkled with sucili surnames. 

The surname Le Buc (Buck), is one of this class of names, and is 
allusive to the male of the animal known as the fallow deer, or to 
some of his characteristics. 

About A. D. 640, the Franks, a warlike people, originally inhabit- 
ing Franconia, in Germany, under their leader Pharamond set-tied 
in that part of Gaul, afterwards known as Flanders. Two centuries 
later, a considerable portion of Flanders was governed by a tyrant 
named Phinart. This was in the reign over France, of Clothaire 11. 
of the Merovingian dynasty. 

For many years, a bloody and unceasing struggle for supremacy 
between the Franks and other tribes, had been going on. 

Clothaire II. died A. D. 628, and was succeeded by his son 
Dagobert I. This monarch began a reign which may be regarded 

as the culminating point of the Merovingian dynasty ; for, by it, the 
Franks acquired a decided preponderance among the western 
nations. But although Dagobert's title was recognized from the 
Weser to the Pyrenees, and from the Ocean to the boundaries of 
Bohemia, his authority was little respected. He was little more 
than King in name. To maintain their tottering power and preserve 
the integrity of their domains, his predecessors had from time to 
time, made so many concessions to the proud and refractory vassals 
— the Counts, Signeurs and Lords — that these gentr}^ and their 
adherents, had well nigh usurped the jurisdiction of the Crown. 
Their rights were hereditary and irrevocable, and they claimed and 
exercised the power of appointing the judges and tribunals of their 
respective territories. 

Seven years before, in order to appease the clamor of tlie rebel- 
lious Northern nobles, Clothaire had proclaimed Dagobert King of 
Austrasia, one of the three divisions into which France was then 
divided. Upon his succession to the throne, Dagobert set about 
efifecting some reforms in his domains. By personally visiting the 
provinces, dispensing justice, and redressing grievances, he curbed 
the cruelty and rapacity of the lauded nobles, with considerable 

In A. D. 621, lie divided that portion of his domains called Aus- 
trasia, into several provinces, the government of Avhich, he bestowed 
upon his most trusty knights. 

Among the distinguished personages who rendered Dagobert 
invaluable services, in repelling and subduing the barbaric enemies 
of France, was Lyderic, only son of Saluart, Prince of Dijon, a 
man of " inniimei-able virtues," according to the old chroniclers, 
who had been from his boyhood, schooled in the arts and vicissitudes 
of warfare, and who was counted one of the bravest and most pow- 
e)ful knights of his day. Besides his many good qualities and 
virtues, his marriage with the Merovingian Princess Richilda, sister 
of Dagobert, threw him into close relationship and sympathy with 
the King, who soon marked him for the highest honors. Moreover, 
Lyderic's mother, was the celebrated Madame Enigarde, the daugh- 
ter of Giravd Signoui- de Roussilon, herself a princess of the royal 
blood, and (uie of whose descendants became the wife of Charles 
Martel, Fin])eror of France, which last circumstance, gave rise to 
the beMutiful romance of provincal days, so highly lauded by Ray- 
nourd, Fauviel and other writers on provincal poetry. 


In A. D. 621, for having conquered and killed the tyrant Phinart, 
Dagobert bestowed upon Lyderic, the government and fief of Flan- 
ders, gave him the surnams of le Buc and a coat of arms. 

The entry in the old Flemish chronicle is as follows: "Lyderic 
" the first of the name called Buc, only son of Saluart Prince of 
" Dijon and of Madame Emgarde, daughter of Girard Lord of 
" Kouessilon, having conquered and killed Phinart the tyrant, Lord 
" of Buc was appointed the first Forester of the country of Flan- 
" ders, in the year 621, by the King of France, Dagobert and car- 
" ried the first arms that are blazoned as being ' gnronny or et azur 
" (gold and blue) of ten pieces in the middle of an escutchon gules,' died 
" in the year 692.'" This coat of arms was probably one of the 
earliest granted. 

The origin of the title " Grand Forester," is unknown, but prob- 
ably bore some relation to the wooded state of the country. Lyderic 
Le Buck governed Flanders wisely and humanely, until his death. 
In A. D. 6-40, he completed a castle on the bank of the river, which, 
from its insulated position, was called " I'lsle," since easily changed 
to Lille. In this castle, Lyderic's descendants and successors, as 
Foresters and Counts of Flanders, resided for several centuries. 
Guicciardine says its ruins were extant in his time. About this 
castle, in time, grew the since famous City of Lille, Capital of Flan- 
ders, which once vied in importance with Lancashire, England, in 
the extent and value of its manufacturers. It is still " no mean 
city" and contains some of the most valuable works of art in all 
Europe. The celebrated Hotel de Ville, built by Jean Sans Peuriu 
1430, contains forty-four of Eaphael's paintings. The portraits of 
Lyderic Le Buc and several of his descendants, hang in the Musee 
in Lille. 

B}' Richilda, his wife, Lyderic Le Buc had fifteen children. His 
descendants for six generations after his death governed Flanders 
as follows : 

I. Antoine, Second son of Lyderic Le Buc, First Grand Forester. 

II. Bovchard, Third son of the last named Forester, &c., and 
Lord of Harlebec. 

III. Estorede, son of the last named Forester, &c., Prince of 
Loraine and Lord of Harlebec. Died A. D. 792. 

IV. Lj/deric Second, son of the last named Forester, &c., was 
made Count of Flanders and Harlebec. Died A. D. 836. 

V. lugleran, son of Lyderic II, Forester, &c., Lord, &c., was a 

great builder of castles and towns. Died A. D. 852. Buried at 

VI. Odacre, son of the last named Forester, (fee. Built the Castle 
of Audeuaerde and tlie walls of Ghent ; rebuilt many towns. Died 
A. D. 864. Buried at Harlebec. 

Upon the death of Odacre, the title of Forester and Count of 
Flanders passed to Bakhvin Bras de fer and his decendants, w^ho 
held it for several centuries. The successors of Lyderic Le Buc, 
depended less and less upon the Fraukish crown, as time w^ent by, 
and at length, the Foresters of Flanders appear among the holders 
of great state offices. At a latter period, they bore the sword before 
the Kinirs of France at their coronation. 



From the beginning of the reign of Edward the Confessor (1041), 
to the reign of Henr}' III. of England, the Knights of Flanders 
ranked as thc^ most daring and nnscrnpulous in all Europe. They 
made a ])rofession, and sold their prowess to the highest bidder. 
The learned historian Saint Paylaye says that " the business of a true 
" knight was, ' first of all, to fight well, then to conduct a troop well, 
" ride a horse well, and present himself at court wnth grace.' " This 
writer is confirmed b}' a later one, Raynourd, Avho, however, says 
that the Knights were in many essential qualities ver}'^ bad men. 
The early chroniclers record many instances during this period, of 
large bodies of these Knights of Flanders, known as " Roiterers " 
and "Brabaucons," from their marauding propensities, having been 
employed as mercenaries to repel the enemies of the English and 
French monarchs. When tlius engaged, they distinguished them- 
selves more by their rapacity and cruelty than by their bravery 
and virtue. 

Matthew of Westminster says, that in the reigns of Henry I. 
aiivl Stephen, such was the insecurity of property in England that 
owners thereof gave a part of their manors to such persons as 
would watcli the roads and keep off assailants. "Knights of all 
" kinds," says William of Malmesbury, "flocked into England, and 


" especially from Flanders, who distingiiishecl themselves for their 
" rapine," As an illustration of the character of these visiting 
gentry, it is related by. the last named chronicler, that " one of 
" them, in the reign of John, boasted that he had assisted to roast 
" twenty-four monks. He had anointed his captives with honey 
" and exposed them naked under a burning sun for insects to tor- 
" ment." Matthew Paris says that these Knights " hung men by 
" the feet, thumbs and head, smoked them to death, impounded 
" them with beasts, toads, snakes, &c. In John's reign nearly all 
" the castles of England were the dens of robbers and thieves from 
" Flanders and Bretagne." They were generally in the employ of 
the English King, but many of them found employment in the 
Crusades, where they distinguished themsidves for their savage 
brutality. From A. D. 864 to 1066 the le Bucs figured conspicuously 
in the adventurous calling of Knighthood. 

Gilbert de Gant, a Flemish noble, son of Baldwin YL, Earl of 
Flanders, and nephew to William the Conquerer, led a large body 
of Flemish Knights under his uncle William, and fought at Hast- 
ings in 1066, for which service William gave him fifty-four town- 
ships in several counties, principally in York and Lincolnshire. 
This is the same Gant, who two years later so distingaished himself 
at the slaughter of the English by the Danes and Scots under Edgar 
Atheling at York. He died in the reign of Rufus, and his barony 
descended to his son Walter, who will be mentioned again. One of 
these le Bucs fought under de Gant at Hastings. The ''noil of Battel 
Abbey " does not mention the name of le Buc, but " Domesday Book" 
enumerates persons named le Buci, among those Avliom Duke Wil- 
liam rewarded with lands, who were probably identical with the le 
Bucs. Henry I. frequently emploved large numbers of the Knights of 
Flanders to assist him in repelling the incursions of the Scents and 
Welsh. On one occasion, in 1111, he colonized a number of them 
in Pembroke, and later settled several hundred of them in North- 
umbria, as a barrier against the impetuous Scots. A scion of this 
Flemish family of le Buc's, named Rudolphus le Buc, fouglit under 
Henry's standard early in his reign. For gallant services on the 
field of battle, Henry granted Budolphns le Buc extensive domains, 
north of the Humber, at Buckton, Eston and other localities in the 
Wapentake of Bucrosis, in Yorkshire, where his descendants became 
numerous and still flourish. This Rudolphus le Buc and his son, 
Gocelinus le Buc, according to Camden, were joint founders, with 


Walter de Gant, son of Gilbert de Gant, before ineutioned, of the 
famous Priory or Churcli of St. Marj of Bridlington, in Yorksliire. 
For the love lie bore to Rndolplias, Gocelinus and de Gant, their 
parents and friends, Henrj granted them a charter. (SeeDugdale's 
Monasticou, vol. vi., p. 785). Both Rudolplius aud his son, from 
time to time, according to Dngdale, made extensive donations of 
land to this priory. This spacious and magnificent edifice suffered 
demolition in the reign of Henry YIII., and only the fortified gate- 
house and nave are left to mark its site. Gocelinus le Buc, son of 
E/udolphus, left an only child, a daughter. 

In the reign of John over England, says Roger Wendover, one 
Walter le Buc of Brabant, who is said to have been a lineal descen- 
dant of Lyderic le Buc, first Forester of Flanders, Avas a Knight 
aud Cadet of the House of Flanders. In 1215 King John during 
his desperate struggle with the refractory barons, applied to the then 
Earl of Flanders for assistance. The Earl forthwith dispatched 
Fulcas de Bi'eant of Loraine and Walter le Buc of Brabant, two of 
his bravest Knights, with a large body of Brabancon's soldiers and 
cross-bowmen to John's assistance (see Roger Wendover.) They 
were, to use the words of Matthew of Westminster, " a vile lot, 
" thirsting only for human blood," who burned castles, committed 
the most l)rutal murders, and in every way acquitted themselves 
like fiends. De Braent was such a savage brute, that he was sub- 
sequently driven from England and was finalh' poisoned, dying 
miserably at 8t. Cyriac in 1227. Le Buc, although by nature 
ferocius, was a soberer man aud bravely served John on manv occa- 
sions, particularly at the attack on the Isle of Ely (121G.) William 
of Maliuesbury, says Le Bnc was present at Runnymede on the 
occasion of the signing of Magna Charta by John. King John pre- 
vailed u})(>n Walter le Bnc to settle in England; and, as a reAvard 
for services, as well as inducement to get such a brave Knight to 
become a subject of England, John gave Walter extensive tracts of 
land in York and Lincolnshire. Walter married, built his seat or 
residence in Yorkshire, where, as the story runs, he met Gocelinus 
le Buc who has been hereinbefore mentioned. Walter had several 
children, one of whom was son and heir, Ralph by name. This 
Ral])l), through the connivance of his father aud Gocelinus, married 
the only daughter and heir of Gocelinus, and tlius after several 
centuries, the two branches of the family became united. From these 


two branches it is said, are descended all the Bucks in this country. 
B^^ the time Edward I. ascended' the English throne, the le Bucs 
had become numerous in Yorkshire and adjoining counties. A 
direct descendant of Walter le Buc and the daughter of Gocelinus, 
was Sir John le Buc who lived in the reign of E;lward I., as appears 
by his deeds in Herthill made in the first and twent5^-second years 
of that m, march's reign. He married a Strelley. She died young, 
but left issue. This Sir John was so devoted to his wife, that upon 
her death, he is said to have made a religious vow and joined the or- 
der known as the "Knights of Rhodes." More than two centuries ago, 
his arms were to be seen in the ruins of the Hospital of St. Johns, 
near Smithfield, and in the church at All Hallows at the upper end 
of Lombard Street. This last named church was built prior to 1033, 
and repaired in 1516, with the stones brought from old St. John's 
Hospital. The present structure was built by Sir Christopher 
Wren in 1694 In 1273, after his return from the Crusades, King 
Edward I. caused inquiry to be made into the rights and revenues 
of the crown. These inquiries were made upon the oath of a jury 
of each hundred in the realm. These inquisitions, when collected, 
were opportunely called " Eotuli Hundredorum," the hundred rolls. 
Seventy thousand persons are referred to in them. These rolls 
were drawn up, when family names, which had been coming into 
use for nearly two centuries, had become general among all classes 
of persons. Some are in Latin, some in English and some in 
French, with the prefix "le." In these rolls appear not only the 
last named Sir John le Buc," Knight of the Rhodes," whose lands 
are located and rated at Bucktown in Yorkshire, — but other per- 
sons named le Buc having estates as follows : In Yorksliire, Roger 
le Buc, Henry le Buc ; in Balberg, Suiiolk County, John le Buc ; in 
the Hundred of Huntington, Amicia le Buc ; at Chelton, Margaret 
le Buc; at Lyttonston and Brompttni, Richard le Buc; at Bromjj- 
ton, Robert le Buc, William le Buc, Nicholas le Buc ; in Wiltshire, 
Hugo le Buc, Ellen le Buc and Peter le Buc; in Bucks, Castro le 
Buc; at Halton, Walter le Buc, and at Hingham in Norfolk County, 
Edric le Buc. All these were the descendants of Randolphus and 
Walter le Bnc, Knights of Flanders. 

The several charters granted to Bridlington priory, from the 
reign of Henry I. to Edward I., and the chroniclers and historians 
of a later period, as contained in Dugdale, show that the family 
seats remained at Buckton and Eston, in Yorkshire, and that their 


descendants were donors and patrons of the convent and priory at 
Bridlington, until its destruction b}- Heur\- YIII. In 1251, during 
the reign of Heury III., William le Buc, of Bucktou, is mentioned 
as One of the heads and donors of Bridlington Priory. The follow- 
ing year, his son and heir, Robert le Buc, is mentioned as holding 
lands at Buckton, and as connected with the convent. This Robert 
is again mentioned in 1286, in connection Avith the Parish of St. 
Cuthbert. Arnaldus, son of Walter le Buc, was a patron of the 
Bridlington Priory from 1291 to 1303. Still later, Thomas, son of 
Tljomas le Buc, Henrj' le Buc and William le Buc, are mentioned 
as being at Buckton, which according to Thompson's " History of 
Bridlington," Avas formerly in the stoke or church jurisdiction of 
Bridlington. In 1320, William le Buc is mentioned iu connection 
with the Dominican Church at Scarboro, in Yorkshire. In 1323 a 
Rudolphus le Buc, of Yorkshire, was examined at Portsmouth 
concerning an escape, as appears by an old court record. A 
grandson of the famcms " Knight of the Rhodes " was Sir John 
Bucke, who, in 1387, as Admiral of the Flemish fleet for the Duke 
of Burgundy, participated in the great naval battle between the 
combined Spanish and French fleets on one side, and the English, 
under the Earl of Arundel, on the other, off Sluys, on the Flemish 
coast. Froisart, in his narrative of this battle, gives Sir John 
credit for great bravery and prudence, notwithstanding the Flem- 
isii fleet Avas defeated and captured. Sir John was carried prisoner 
to London, and confined in the Tt)wer for three years and until his 
death. The English King, Edward III., remained deaf to all pro- 
positions to ransom the Admiral, tlnjugh the Duke of Burgund}' 
offered to give in exchange for him, a bastard brother of the King 
of Poi'tugal. The English considered Sir J.)lm too dangerous a 
foe to be at liberty. 

Lawrence Buckt^, a son of this Sir John, followed EdAvard Plan- 
taganet, Duke of York, and was slain Avliile bravely fighting at the 
battle of Agincourt. Sir John Bucke, son and heir of Lawrence, 
married a daughter and heir of the house of StaA'ely, out of which 
were descended the Barons Parr, of Kendall, and Ross, Queen 
Katherine Parr (last wife of Henry YIII.), Lord Parr, Earl of 
Northampton, and the Herberts, Earls of Pembroke and Mont- 
gomery. These Bucks resided principally in Herthill and other 
townships in Yorkshiie, and from their intermarriages with the 
families of Stirly of Woodhall, Thorpe, Filney (then of Lincoln- 
shire), and Saville, many noble families descended. 


Sir John Bucke, last mentioned, married the daughter of Henry 
Saville, and settled in Lincolnsliire in the reign of Edward IV. He 
had a son Robert and several other children. He was a man of 
considerable fame in his day. He became a great favorite of Rich- 
ard III., who ennobled him. He stood by the unfortunate King to 
the last, fighting bravely for him at Bos worth. Upon the accession 
of Henry YIII. Sir John was for a time in favor, and was designated 
as one of the thirty nobles who attended Heur3^'s wedding ; but 
soon after, Henry, under acts of Attainder took off the heads of all 
the nobles who had supported Richard, and Sir John's fell with 
the rest. His children, being orphans, by the Attainder of their 
father, were taken in charge by the Duke of Norfolk, who took 
them into more southerly parts of the Kingdom. He gave two of 
the daughters in marriage, — one with the heir of Bucke, and the 
other with the heir of Fitz Lewis, a very ancient family — from 
which unions manv honorable and distiuf^uished f;imilies descended. 
There were three sons. Of these, Robert, the eldest, was a soldier; 
another was a courtier, and the third a priest. The Duke united 
Robert in marriage, atMelford Hall, in Suffolk, with the families of 
Hengham and Cotton. His descendants intermarried with the 
Blounts of Elwaston, the Talbots of Grofton, from whom descended 
the Barons of Montjoy and the Earls of Shrewsbury. The Duke 
married one of the daughters to Frederick Tilney, of Shirley Hall, 
in Suffolk, his nearest kinsman by the Duchess, on his mother's 
side. A great-grand-sou of the Sir John Buck attainted by Henry 
VII., was George Buck, of Lincohishire, who was knighted July 
26th, 1603, by King James I. and appointed Master of the Revels, 
Gentleman of the Privy Chamber, &g. Camden saj^s he was " a 
" very polite scholar who (that I may acknowledge ray obligations 
" to my friends) made many curious historical observations and 
" candidly imparted them to me." Sir George attained celebrity as 
an author and antiquarian. His works, though few, are admitted 
to be of the highest order. Among these is the life of Richard III. 
in five volumes, in which he undertakes to refute many erroneous 
statements concerning Richard's life and times. This work, al- 
though not published till twenty years after the author's death, 
drew the unjust and undeserved censure of a multitnte of ignorant 
and bigoted critics. 

From Sir George's statements of the origin and descent of his 
line of the Buck family, the author of this work has seen fit to draw 


to some extent, after having first verified the most of the matter so 
drawn, bj reference to numerous authorities. Sir George Buc died 
in 1623, several years after the first of his name had effected a lodg- 
ment on the shores of North America. 

From various sources, the writer has gleaned a great mass of in- 
formation relative to the Bucks in England, the use of which, it is 
to be regretted, space will not permit. 

A few items are however selected, which may be of interest to the 
reader, as showing the strong tendency of the family to become 
clergymen and politicians. John Buck settled at Benston, County 
Norfolk, about 1453, and became rector of the church there four 
Vf^ars later. This church was founded prior to 1299. J<)hn died in 
1404. In 1547 one of his descendants was master of the free schooi 
in the City of Norwich. John Buck in Holy Orders, made a pil- 
grimage to Rome in 1583, an account of which he wrote out. Wil- 
liam Buck was assistant Vicar of Hawgley in 1537. 

A doctor, James Buck, was vicar of Stradbrook, in County Suffolk 
in 1649, and for many years after. He was a learned and eloquent 
man. He and his two wives and seven children are buried in the 
north aisle of St. Peter's Church, Cornhill, Loudon. His son John, 
likewise an eloquent man, was vicar of Stradbrook. Pep3's speaks 
highly of him, having heard him preach a thanksgiving sermon in 
St. Paul's Church, London. 

A John Buck as a minister, ofiiciated in some capacity in Canter- 
bury Cathedral in 1650. He and his wife are buried in the nave of 
that church. Zachariah Buck, a native of Norwich, and descendant 
of the Rector John Buck, above named, became organist of the 
Norwich Cathedral in 1819. He composed a complete church 
service, several anthems and organized the famous choir mentioned 
by musical writers. This branch produced a dozen ministers. A 
Master Buck of Aldermansbury Avas required by Henry VIII. in 
1522, to furnish a " hall and parlor, twochambsrs and four beds" 
for guests on the occasion of the visit of the Emperor Charles V. to 
Enghmd. Sir Peter Buc-k of Rochester in Kent, was knighted by 
James I. in 1603. According to Pepys, he was Secretary to Alger- 
non Percy, Earl of Northumberland and Lord High Admiral. In 
1608 he was " clerk of the acts of tlie navy." He had a brother 
Edward Yonge Buck. Elizabeth Buck, eldest daughter of Thomas 
Buck of Westwick, County Cambiidge, was married to Christopher 
Hatton in Westminster Abbey in 1674. Hatton was a nephew of 


Sir Christopher Hattou. It was an ancestor of this Elizabeth, who 
was beadle of Cambridge University early in the 17th century and 
■whose daughter w^as granted the right of arms in 1671. 


Before following the Bucks to America, it is proper to insert de- 
scriptions of the several coats of arms borne by different branches 
of the Buck family in England. It is not known when many of 
these were assumed or bestowed; but none of them can be older 
than the reign of Henry I., as family coats of arms Avere not adopt- 
ed in England, earlier than the tw^elfth century. The majorit}' of 
them date no further back than the sixteenth and seventeenth cen- 
turies, during which period, in fact, most of the Englisli armorial 
bearings extant, were assumed. Whitmore, in his " Elements of 
Heraldry,'' truly says, that " identity of name does not argue iden- 
tity of origin." This remark might apply with force to such names 
as Smith, Brown, Jones, and a great host of others, w^hich were as- 
sumed by the common people long after the Conquest. Bat differ- 
ence of origin, as in those cases, invariably produces confusion and 
dissimilarit}' of armorial bearings. One who will carefully com- 
pare the several coats of arms given below, noting the existence of 
the male deer, or some portion of that animal, on or above the 
shield in nearly all of them, must conclude not only that the name 
is derived from the male fallow deer, but that the Bucks of Eng- 
land and America are all descended from one common ancestor. ' 
What greatly lessens, in fact, almost destroys the value of these 
coats of arms, as a means of determining the connection between 
English and American branches, is tlie fact that by the rules of 
Englisli heraldry, the first assumer, or grantee of a coat of arms, 
took that as his distinguishing mark. It became hereditary in his 
own famil}^ and none of his namesakes, none of his relatives, out- 
side of his direct descendants, had any claim to share it with him. 
The result of this rule was, that the ot3Scials who made periodical 
"Visitations," so called, through the realm, and registered the pedi- 
grees of families, generally followed the line of the eldest son or 
heir, tracing his brothers and sisters no further than to name them 
and their wives, if married. For this reason, the numerous 
" Heraldric Visitations " of the middle ages, many of which have 


been pnblisbed, render but slight assistance to the genealogist. 
Another difficulty lies in the fact that but very few indeed, of the 
early American colonists, used coats of arms. The descriptions and 
engravings which here follow, it is hoped, may attract the atten- 
tion and engage the thought of some curious reader to further in- 
vestigation of a subject wliicli will yield pleasure, if not profit : 

I Buck (of Wiuterbourne, Glocestershire). Granted to James 
Buck, Esq., July 17, 1615. Per fesse uebulee, ar and sa, three 
bucks' attires fixed to the scalp, counterchauged on a canton az a 
covered cap or. 

II. Buck (of Glocestershire). Per fesse, wav}', ar and sa, three 
bucks' attires fixed to the scalp, counterchauged. Crest, a buck's 
attire ar fixed to the scalp or. 

III. Buck (of Worcestershire). Per fesse nebulee, ar and sa, 
three bucks' attire fixed to the scalp, counterchauged. Crest, a 
buck's attire fixed to the scalp sa. 

IV. Buck. Per chev crenellee ar and sa three bucks' attires 
fixed to the scalp and counterchauged. Crest, betw a buck attire fixed 
to the scalp, a lion ratnp holding over the left shoulder a battle axe 
all ppr. 

V. Buck (of Hampshire). Ar on a chev sa betw three bucks' 
heads erased, gu attired or as many mullets of the last, on a chief 
gold a rose of the third betw two trefoil slipped vert. Crest, a 
dexter arm in armour holding in the hand a broad cymeter ar 
hilted gold. 

VI. Boohe (of London). Ar on a chev gu betw three buck attires 
sa an annulet of tlje first. 

VII. Buclc (Fun Ent Ire, 1652). Ar on a chev gu betw three 
bucks' heads embossed sa an annulet or. 

VIII. Bitch (William Esq., of Cambridgeshire and also of York- 
shire). Vert a bend betw two bucks trippant erm. Crest, a buck 
at gaze erm standing against an olive tree vert. Motto, Nosce 

IX. Buck. Lozengy or and sa a bend cabone of the first an az. 
A canton erm. Crest, a buck's head couped ppr. 

X. Bud'. Quarterly gu and vert a buck betw three pheons ar 
within a bordure engr or. 

XL Burke (of Wiltshire). Ar on a fesse gu betw three boars' 
heads sa a fleur-de-lis betw two eagles displ or. 


XII. Bucke. Sa chev betw three boars' heads ar. Crest, aut of 
a ducal coronet or a demi boar sa pieces iu the neck with au arrow 

XIII. Bucke. Sa a chev betw three boars ar. 

XIV. Buck, Sir John, Bart, (of Hambley Grange, Lincolnshire). 
Lozengy bendy of eight pieces or and az a canerm (extinct). 

XV. Buck (of Lincolnshire, Hambley Grange). Lozengy bendy 
-of eight pieces or and az. Crest, a saracen's head in profile ppr 
with cap, or wreathed about the temples of the first, two bars 
gemelles round the neck, gold, the shoulders habited of the third. 

XVI. Buck (of Devonshire County, York and GlanarbethC -unty, 
Cardigan). Paly bendy or and az a canton erm. Crest, a portcullis 
az chained or. Motto, Tide et Fortitudine. 

XVII. Buck (of Lincolnshire). Paley bendy or and az. A 
canton erm. Crest, a portcullis az chained or. 

XVIII. Buck (of Lincolnshire). Lozengy bendy of eight pieces 
or and az. A canton erm and bordure gu. Crest, a portcullis az 
garnished and chained or. 

XIX. Buck (John of County Bucks, Sir Peter of Kent, and Samuel 
of St. Mary, Breden, Canterbury), or on a bend az betw two cottises 
wavy sa three mullets or. Crest, a dexter arm embossed in armour 
holding a falchion ppr pommel and hilt or. 

XX. Buck (of Wisbach County, Cambridge). Guafesse. Counter 
compony or az betw six crosses. Crosslet az placed sattirernse. 

XXL' Buck (John de Grelly, Capital de Buch, K. G. 1364j, or on 
a cross sa five scallops ar. Crest, a man's head in profile with 
asses' ears. 


The Reformation set (m foot by an Augustine monk, begat Puritan- 
ism and Puritanism begat the Republic of the United States. 

Protestanism enfranchised the minds of men, and Puritanism gave 
birth to civil and religious liberty in the wilderness of a continent, 
which a Genoese adventurer had discovered. The Puritans in 
England, desiring only reform, did not at first advocate separation 
from the established church, and hence, did not excite the alarm of 
reigning despots. But late in the reign of Elizabeth, when they as- 
serted the liberty of each individual mind to discover the truth m 


the word of God, conderamed the ceremonies and government of an 
effete and corrupt clinrch, and refused to hold communion with it, 
they began to alarm the powers of both church and state. When 
at last, Elizabeth saw the drift of matters, slie and her ministers 
abandoned conciliation, and by every arbitrary means in their 
power, endeavored to check the tide of reform. But each effort 
only served to hasten the inevitable result. The Puritans were 
an established power, beyond the control of Royalty. Hounded 
night and day by agents of an intolerant Hierarchy ; scoffed and 
scorned by the profane multitude ; driven into exile ; imprisoned in 
vile dungeons and torturedin the most crael manner, these followers 
of the new star of liberty, continued to denounce the beggarly cer- 
emonies of the Romish Church, as " monuments of idolatry," re- 
fused to conform to them, and, renouncing all obedience to human 
authority, asserted for themselves unlimited authority, in things 
spiritual. The haughty Tudor Queen discovered, when it was too 
late, that the spirit which actuated this band of noble men and 
women, eidightened by the word of God, and inspired by the fine 
words and examples of such men as "Wickliff, Huss, Calvin and 
Robinson, could not be crushed and soured by disappointments and 
the decline of her popularity, " Good Queen Bess " died, leaving 
the work of extinguishing these enemies of the crowai and the mitre, 
to the more despotic «lames. That monarch, true to his nature,. be- 
gan his reign in 1604 with the threat "I will make them conform 
or I will harry them out of the land or hang them," and was not 
long in suiting the action to the word. In the following year he 
silenced, imprisoned or exiled three hundred Puritan ministers. 
The poor people of tlie north of England, Yorkshire, Lincolnshire, 
and Nottinghainpshire were the greatest sufferers, since it was 
among them that Puritanism first took root and flourished under 
the leadership of R(jbinson. Large numbers of these fled to Hol- 
land after 1608, among whom were those who eventually came to 
America in the Ma^'flower. By an act of Parliament in 1631 pro- 
viding that no person should leave the realm, until he or she had 
taken the oath of conformity. King James hoped to exterminate 
Puritanism ; but all to no purpose. High Heaven had decreed that 
during his and the succeeding reign, the tree of liberty should be 
planted and successfully fostered in the soil of America. Five 
years after King James had made the threat, which he so cruelly 
executed. Rev. Richard Buck, was the first person, bearing the 


name to arrive in America. He was one of that brave band of five 
hundred men and woman, who came over with Newport, Gates 
and Somers in 1609, to succor the suffering Virginia Colony at 
Jamestown. Newport's fleet of nine vessels s^dled from England in 
Mav. When near the coast of Virginia it was struck by a terrific 
hurricane and " The Sea Venture," on board of which was Rev. 
Richard Buck, was stranded on the reefs of one of the Bermuda 
Islands. Those on board escaped to land, where they spent nine 
months in constructing from the old wrecks, and the cedars of the 
Island, two vessels, on board of wliich they eventually reached 
Jamestown. On the 10th of June, 1610, the restoration of the 
famishing colony was begun by Lord' De La Ware, with solemn re- 
ligious services, conducted by Rev. Richard Buck, who preached in 
a little chapel built of logs, covered with rafters, sedge and earth, 
just then completed. This ivas the first sermon preached under a roof 
within the limits of the United States. Richard Buck appears to have 
been a resident of Loudon, if not a native, and to have studied at 
Oxford University. Although regularly ordained as a minister of 
the established church, his sympathies with the doctrines of Puri- 
tanism, constrained him to choose exile rather than compliance with 
the odious conformit}^ acts of Parliament, w^hicli the bigoted James 
I. was then enforcing. Richard was a brave, zealous, conscientious 
man who gave his life to the spiritual welfare of his brother and 
sister colonists. His Avife whom he had mai'ried before departing 
from England, shared with him the terrible hardships of that 
memorable voyage. His narrative of their tempestuous passage, 
shipwreck and sufferings, includes the circumstance of the birth of 
their eldest child on shipboard. He labored at Jamestown until, 
worn out by hardships and exposure, he died in 1624. His wife 
and four children, Maria, Gershom, Beunoni and Peleg survived 
him. The early colonial writers refer to the sad fact that this Ben- 
noni iDas the first natural horn fool of Enr/lish speaking colonists in 
America. Those of his descendants who did not remain in Virginia, 
emigrated westward. The writer has been unable to ascertain 
Richard's relationship to the ]>ucks of New England. 



In point of time, the next of the family to arrive in America were 
William Buck, then aged 60, and his son Eoger, aged 18. They, 
with other emigrants, left England in April, 1635, on the ship "In- 
crease," Captain Robert Le Master, and disembarked at Boston a 
month later. It appears by the certificate, signed by the justices 
and ministers of the place where they had resided, and which they 
exhibited to the Master of the vessel before embarking, that they 
had " taken and subscribed to the oaths of allegiance and supremacy 
" tf) the government and discipline of the Church of England." 
This they had done, no doubt under compulsion, and witli the al- 
ternative of being thrown into prison. The ship's register shows 
that William was a "plow-rite" — a person who makes and mends 
plows, — ^but there is no entry in the record of the particular place 
of his nativity. He and his sou Roger wen"t directly to Cambridge, 
then in process of settlement, Avhere in 1652 the town granted Wil- 
liam twenty acres out of tli e "Cambridge Survey" (Lot 91). Tliis 
lot was in the west field northeast from Garden Street, where was 
formerly one of tlie highways leading to the great swamp, now 
called Raymond Street. It butted on the stream which divides 
Woburn from Cambridge, and on the Winthrop farm. Here Wil- 
liam bnilt his family residence. He died intestate January 24, 
1658, and was buried in the (31d Cemetery at Cambridge. His wife 
(i)ame unknown), had died before his departure from England. His 
son Roger, who inherited all his property, was appointed his ad- 
ministrator in April fullowing (1658). 

The town granted to Roger lot No. 5 (10 acres) of the Cambridge 
Survey. This also butted on the Winthrop farm, and on the stream 
separating Cambridge from Woburn. Roger seems to have been 
illiterate, for in 1668 he made " his mark" to a petition to the Gen- 
eral Court. He followed the occupation of his father in connection 
with farming. For some time he served as town executioner, as 
appears by entries in the town records, one of Avliich states that he 
is ordered to inflict twenty lashes on the back of a culprit in 1668. 
In the spring of 1665, on the death of his wife Susanna, he removed 
to Woburn. In 1688 he sold part of the homestead of his father 
to his son-in-ltiw, Thomas Baverick, on condition that if the latter 
should sell the same, Roger's son Ephraim should have the prefer- 


euce as purchaser. Roger died at Woburn, November 10, 1693, and 

was buried at Woburn. His wife Susanna was buried at Caui- 

biidge. The issue of Roger and Susanna Buck were : — 
I. Samuel, b. Feby. 6, 1642^3. V. Ruth, b. Nov., 1613. 

II. John, b. Sept. 13, 1644, d 1644. VI. Elizabeth, b. July 5, 1657. 

III. Ephraim, b. July 26, 1646. VII. Ly<iia, b. 1655. 

IV. Mary, b. June 25, 1648, d. Aug. 3, 1669. 

Of the daughters, Mary died unmarried; Ruth married Thomas 
Baverick ; Elizabeth married, August 20, 1678, Joshua Wood, and 
Lydia married November 3, 1672. Of the sons, John died unmar- 
ried; Samuel married, March 16, 1669, Rachel Levin, and settled in 
Meuotonomy, where he died September 21, 1690, and his wife Rachel 
died in 1691. On the death of Samuel, his estate was divided 
between his children, who were: (1) Nathaniel, b. July 16, 1672, d. 
July 19, 1672 ; (2) Hannah, b. January 3, 1671, d. April 3, 1675 ; 
(3) Rachel, b. July, 1676 (m. December 18, 1694, Jobez Brooks), d. 
February 23, 1698; (4) Anna, b. August 18, 1680; (5) Sarah, b. July 
5, 1694, and (6) Samuel, b. December 3, 1686. Ephraim, the re- 
maining son of Roger, married Januarj' 1,1671, Sarah Brooks. He 
resided at Woburn, and was a farmer by occupation. In 1692 he 
was elected constable of Charlestown, where the town records show 

he solemnized marriages. He died in 1720. His issue were : — 
I. Sarah, b. Jany. 11, 1674. V. Samuel, b. Nov. 1, 1682. 

II. John, b. Jauy. 1, 1675. VI. Eunice, b. July 16, 1685. 

III. Ephraim, b. July 13, 1676. VII Ebenezer, b. May 20, 1689! 

IV. Johii,b. Feby. 1. 1680. VIII. Mary, b. Oct. 28, 1691. 

Of the above last named eight children, Sarah married a Gower, 
the two Johns died in infancy; Samuel married Abigail Wyman and 
left a son who never married ; Eunice never married, and Mary 
married Nathaniel Pike ; Ephraim married and remained at Wo- 
burn ; Ebenezer married and had a son Jonathan C, February 20, 
1719, who removed with his father to Haverhill, where he married 
October 9, 1775, Lydia Moore. In 1762 he removed to a point on 
Penobscot Rivei", Maine, where he settled naming the place Bucks- 
port. It was incorporated by that name shortly after his death, 
which was in 1795. He left nine living children, from whom have 
sprung many descendants. He was commander of Fort Pownal in 
1775 and served throughout the war for independence. It has been 
said tiiat William and Roger Buck were near blood relatives of the 
Bucks who settled in Connecticut, but there seems to be no evidence 
for the assertion — at any rate, no such evidence has been discovered. 


In October, 1635, one Isaac Buck and several otlier persons were 
transported to Boston in the ship " Amitia" (Capt. Geo. Downs) for 
refusing to take the oath of conformity. Isaac was then aged 
thirty-four. His wife, Frances Marsh, whom he married before 
leaving Ell 'jfland, folloAved her husband in December of the same 
year, being then twenty years ohl. Isaac went to Scituate, where he 
bought land and where he was enumerated as " subject to military 
duty" in 1613. In 1647 he was elected town clerk of Scituate. By 
occupation he was a blacksmith. He seems to have become in- 
fluential in town and church matters. In 1658 he was admitted to 
the privilege of a "Freeman," and in the fall of the following year 
was elected constable,' an office of far more dignity than in these 
days. After this he was electe<l deputy for Scituate, which office he 
hekl for several years. In 1668 he was made a councilman, and in 
1676 received the appointment of lieutenant in the colonial militia. 
While in this capacity, he repulsed an Indian attack on the town. 
He seems to have faithfully and honorably filled all these offices. 
In 1650 he lodged a complaint with Governor Bradford and the 
council against one John Hewes for larceny and procured the con- 
viction of Hewes. In 1655 the Governor and Council fined him 20s. 
for refusing to shoe certain horses which were to be employed in 
carrying one of the Massachusetts Commissioners to New Haven on 
public business. His neighV)ors sustained him in the act and pro- 
cured a remission of the fine. In 1656 Governor Bradford com- 
plained of him for misbehavior as clerk of the Scituate " train 
band," which position he held several terms. This action, too, his 
fellow-townsmen seem to have ujiheld against the Governor and 
Council. In 1659 he was again in " hot water " about the town tax- 
rates, but managed to get (Hit. He died in 1696, aged 93. His 
widow survived him. His children were at least eight in number, 


I. Thomas. 
II. Joseph. 
III. Benjamin. 
lY. Jouiithau. 

Elizabeth married Robert Whitcomb ; Mehitable married Stephen 

Crittenten ; Ruth married Joseph Garret ; and Deborah married 

Henrv Merritt. 


Eliza V)eth. 








In 1638 several families at Hengham and adjoining towns in Nor- 
folk County, England, came over to Boston in the ship " Dilligent," 
and settled the town of Higham in Massachusetts. One Gushing 
made " A record of such persons as came out of the town of Heng- 
" and towns adjacent in Great Britain and settled in New England," 
from which record it appears that "James Buck and his servant 
" John Morfield, came from Old Hengham, County Norfolk, Great 
" Britain, to America in 1638, and settled at New Hingham, in New 
" England." The following year (May 22, 1639) this James Buck 
was made a freeman of Boston by the General Court. The only 
mention made of him afterwards is of his devising property to a 
John Buck in Hingham, County Norfolk, near " Norald Common, 
formerly called Eolsom." This was undoubtedly the home of John's 
family bofore his emigration. 

One John Buck, it is said, settled at Stratford, Connecticut, as 
early as 1625. This is manifestly an error, since no settlement was 
commenced at Stratford, until several years later. It is said that 
this John was a brother of James, last mentioned, and that he came 
over on the same ship with James. If so, Cushing omitted to 
mention John in his "record." More likely tins John^was a brother 
of Isaac above mentioned, for in 1655 John was living at Scituate, or 
at Marshfield, near there, as appears by an entr\' in an old record at 
Scituate, which states that he was one of a coroner's jury who sat to 
determine the cause of death of one Draiton, who had been frozen 
to death. John Buck's issue were : 

I. Elizabeth, b. 1G53, VI. Susanna, b, 1664. 

II. Mary, b. 1655. VII. Benjamin, b. 1665. 

III. Joseph, b. 1657. VIII. Deborah, b. 1670. 

ry. John, b. 1659. IX. Kobeit, b. 167'2. 

V. Hannah, b. 1661. X. Rachel, b. 1674. 

John Buck's wife Elizabeth Holbrook, of Weymouth, dying in 
1690, he married (2) Sarih Eraunce, by whom he had no issue. His 
will bears date in 1699, about which time he died. That the 
Cambridge Scituate and Hingham Backs were closely related to the 
Connecticut Bucks, there is little doubt, but the particular degree of 
relationship they bore to each other the writer has been unable to 
determine. It is to be hoped that some reader of this work may 
find pleasure in such further investigation of the subject, as may 
bring to light the facts. 


emigration to conntecticut. 
First Generation. 




It was the summer of 1647. Twenty-seven years had ehipsed 
since the Lmding of the pilgrims from the Mayflower, and fourteen 
years had rolled around since the heroic little band of sixty men, 
women and children of Newtown and Watertown, Mass., had tra- 
versed the trackless and howling wilderness, to begin a settlement 
in the Connecticut valley. Quite a cluster of rude dwellings had 
sj)rung up on the west bank of the river, four miles south of Hart- 
ford. The peo])le inhabiting these dwellings had begun with dignity 
to call themselves "The Town." They had already christened their 
little hamlet " Wethersheld," in honor of the little town of that 
name in Suffolkshire, England, and had begun to keep a record of 
matters of public interest to their little community, such as births, 
deaths, marriages, town meetings, grants of lands to settlers, <fec., 
<fec. In fact, notwithstanding exposure to scorching heats, biting 
frosts, famine, disease and the barbarous cruelty of the savages, 
their settlement had begun to prosper,— a fact which the set- 
tlers were not slow to communicate to their friends and re- 
lations across the Atlantic. The novelty of being landlords 
instead of tenants, of being free from the impudent domination of 
crown satraps, of making their own laws and worshiping God in a 
manner most agreeable to their consciences, soon induced hundreds 
to abandon Great Britain and hasten to join their kinsmen in the 
New World. A stream of emijjjrants from the northern counties of 
England pouretl into Boston, or found lodgement along the coast of 
New England. Many of these began their weary tramps westward 
towards the Connecticut. Among these were two brothers, Emanuel 
and Henry Buck, then aged respectively twenty-three and twenty- 
one years. The writer has spent much time in efforts to ascertain 
their relationship to the English branches of the family, the exact 
locality in England where they were born and reared, the immediate 
cause which impelled them to leave England, the name of the vessel 


in which they made the voyage, and their experiences and hardships 
after arriving, knowing that all these things would excite the deepest 
interest of their numerous descendants. Unfortunately, research 
has thus far been in vain, records and traditions being alike want- 
ing, and the writer most reluctantly, indeed, leaves the task for 
others to undertake. What evidence there is, forces the conclusion 
that Emanuel and Henry Buck were natives of Norfolk county, 
England. Still, that evidence is not sufficiently strong to support a 
positive assertion. The English Counties of Lincoln, Suffolk. Nor- 
folk and York furnished the great bulk of the Massachusetts and 
Connecticut settlers, and the similarity of the Christian names of 
Emanuel (or Enoch) and Henry, and their descendants to those 
Bucks who for centuries before resided, and ever since have resided 
in Norfolk county, is striking. 

It lias been said that these brothers first went to New London 
This may be true, but they did not settle there, for according to 
Trumbull and others, New London w^as not settled, nor was any 
land granted to settlers there until the year after Emanuel and 
Henry are mentioned by records as being at Wethersfield. More- 
over, neither of their names appears in the list of original settlers 
at New Loudon, all of whom becoming discouraged left that planta- 
tion. Both Emanuel and Henry had mastered trades in England, 
Emanuel that of a miller and Henry that of a blacksmith, and each 
one of them plied his trade in conjunction with fanning during the 
remainder of his days. Both had been reared to habits of in- 
dustry, frugality and sobriety, from which habits they never de- 

Emanuel Buck appears to have possessed a mercurial tempera- 
ment, at times, even impetuous. In December, 1647, before he had 
been six months at Wethersfield, he was summoned before the 
"Particular Court" at Hartford, (in the jurisdiction of which 
Wethersfield was), where he entered into a recognizance in the 
penal sum of £10, to appear before tliat Court at its next regular 
term. On March 1st following, the Court met and he was released 
from his bond. What the nature of his offence was does not 
appear, the bond not being in existence. In all probability 
however, it was an inconsiderate act, the result of an effervescence 
of temper, for at the same (March) term of the Court he was fined 
10s. "for irregular speeches in court against one Robert Rose, when 
he spoke upon his oath." This Robert Rose was a fellow-townsman 


of Emaunel's, wlio had just been fined <£1 for a petty offence of some 
kind, and it was at statements sworn to by Kose on his trial that 
Emanuel became offended and transgressed the rules of the Hart- 
ford Court etiquette. During this same year, Emanuel was em- 
ployed by the "townsmen" to " burne the woods belonging to the 
other ende of the town," an undertaking for the public benefit. In 

1648 Emanuel, having married his first wife, Sarah , was 

granted a home lot by the town of Wethersfield (by resolution), de- 
scribed as "a piec^ of land containing two acres, more or less, which 
" presents a triangle, the ends abutting west on the home lot which 
" the town gave to Leonard Dix, coming to a point east of about the 
" tliird post of Goodman Curtis' farm, the sides abutting against 
" Thomas Curtis south and north on the road leading to Hartford." 
On this " home lot" Emanuel erected the house in which he dwelt 
for several years; but the town did not give him a deed for it 
until November 27, 1G54. He labored hard and propspered. 
On May 21, 1G57, the General Court of Election con- 
vened at Hartford and admitted him to the privileges of a "Erae- 

man." His wife, Sarah , died shortly after, leaving him the 

care of three small children ; but in the spring of 1G58 he married 

his second wife, Mary , who survived him, dying January 12 

1712. On March 12, 1G59, he bought of Edward Scott (or Slot) two 
and a half acres, abutting north on Eort street, south on the road 
to Hartford, east on John Goodrich, Thomas Wright, the widow 
Gibbtms and John Stoddard, and west on Robert Francis and 
Thomas Standish. A 3^t^ar later, he and Michael Griswold, purchased 
of John and Esther Burr thirteen acres of swamp and meadow land 
which the Burrs got by the will of James Boosey. In 1G16 the 
town granted him a triaugnlar piece of land, bounded north by the 
High Hills ; and the same year he bougllt twelve acres on Rocky 
Hill and a tract in the "Dry Swamp." In 1667 he bought the 
Henry Palmer homestead. In 1669 he bought of John Woddoms a 
house and three acres on the west side of the town, adjoining his 
own "home lot." The same year, he drew a tract of land in an 
allotment of town lands. In 1()80 the town granted him thirty acres 
next his own lands, at the saw-mill in Westfarms (Newington), in 
exchange for (^ne-half acre adjoining liis own lot, to be used for a 
road. And in 1683-4 he and John Boreman and Joseph Reilly were 
granted thirty acres for saw-mill purposes at Newington. Thus it 
appears frcm the Wethersfield town records, and other documents. 


that from 1649 to 1684 he had become the owner of considerably 
land at Wethersfield, including a grist mill and one or more saw- 
mills. There is no evidence that he took an active part in religious 
affairs ; but it must be presumed that he did, for in those days of 
Puritan strictness no man could hold any civil office, or serve as a 
juror, unless he was closely identified with the church. 

In the June term (1661) of the Hartford Qu;irters Court, he 
served as a juror, and again at the September (1662) term, and at 
the spring and fall (1675) terms. At the ensuing term he repre- 
sented Wethersfield on the grand jury. In 1668 he was elected 
constable of Wethersfield, and made and signed a list now on file in 
the office of the Secretary of State at Hartford. lu 1669, he was 
elected Selectman for Wethersfield, to which office he was several 
times thereafter elected. All these offices he seems to have filled 
with entire satisfaction. In 1673 one John Chester sued him in 
trespass for cutting timber on Chester's land without leave. The 
trial was set down for the September term of the Assistants' Court 
at Hartford, before which time, however, the suit was compromised. 
He died intestate about 1700, and such of his lands as he had not 
sold, or deeded to his sons^ were divided between his sons. The 
writer has made an exliaustive search, but without avail, to ascer- 
tain the maiden names of his wives Sarah and Mary. 

Neither marriage is recorded in any of the public records, or can 
any of his descendants furnish the coveted information. It has been 
asserted that the Enoch and Emanuel Buck mentioned contempo- 
raneously, in the Wetliersfield and Hartford records, Avere two indi- 
viduals. This is an error. The}- were the same person. Savage 
says ; " the name of the same man is mentioned by both prefixes in 
different places in the Wethersfield records." Hinman, evidentW 
wishing to draw the same conclusion. Buys : " There is no other 
Enoch Buck, than the one fined in Court in 1648, whose death or 
marriage is not found at Wethersfield." Fortunately there is con- 
clusive proof that "Emanuel "and "Enoch" was applied to the 
same person, in the records of two ejectment suits which were insti- 
tuted in 1684 by Lieut. Samuel Steele and Nathaniel Studley against 
Enoch Buck and Michael Griswold, respectively, to obtain posses- 
sion of a "piece of land lying in a place commonly called "Long 
Eowe " or Wethersfield, Dry Swamp, together with damages for the 
detention thereof. The lands in dispute formerly belonged to one 


James Boosey, who, dying, devised them bj' will to Joseph Boosey 
his eldest son, " on attaining the age of twenty-one years." Joseph 
Boosey married and removed to Westchester County, N. Y., Avhere 
he died before attaining twenty-one years. His widow thereafter 
married one John Burr, who in 1660, conveyed part of these lauds 
to Enoch Buck and the other to Michael Griswold, whereupon, the 
wives of Steele and Studley, claiming that the title had never passed 
to Joseph Boosey, for the reason that Joseph had never attained the 
age of twenty-one, brought suit of ejectment iu the County Court to 
recover the lands from Buck and Griswold. The County Court 
decided for the plaintiffs with costs. Ou appeal the Court of Assis- 
tants, an intermediate appellate Court, reversed the decision below, 
and found for the defendants with costs of ajDpeal. 

The case then went to the General Court of Hartford, on appeal. 
That Court sustained the decision for Buck and Griswold with 
costs. In May, 1686, on Motion, the General Court ordered that if 
DO objection should be offered in the meantime, the Secretary 
should issue execution to "Emanuel Buck and Michael Griswold in 
the ensuing November, according to tlie judgments they respectively 
obtained against Steele and Studley." The execution did issue as 
ordered. These cases are reported at length in Vol. III. of the 
Connecticut Colonial Records pp. 160, 199. The fact that the de- 
fendant Buck, during the pendency of his suit, is mentioned by 
both ])refixes, "Enoch and Emanuel," is conclusive, that the same 
person was meant by both. It was iu 1681, during the pendency of 
these suits, that Emanuel (or Enoch) Buck, deposed that li ewas 
then 61 years of age which fixed 1623, as the year of his birth. 

Henry Buck (2) brother of Emanuel (or Enoch), appears to have 
been a man of quiet deportment, solid moral character and sober 
and industrious in his habits. He is first mentioned in 1658, when 
the town of Wethersfield granteil him lands, on which to erect a 
blacksmith shop, which was probably the first shop of the kind 
erected in Wethersfield. In 1661, he bought a lot on the west side 
of High street. In 1675, he bought the Theophilus Sherman home- 
stead, on the east side of High street, at the north end. He con- 
ducted the labor of his farm, while by the aid of apprentices labor, 
he prosecuted his trade, and so prospered, that he became as the 
saying goes, " well off." In 1673, he was plaintiff in a case against 
Joseph Green's estate, in an action of debt on book account and re- 
covered a judgment for £8, 19s. 7d, with costs. In 1667-8, he was 


elected constable of Wetliersfield, and in 1667, he likewise filled 
the responsible office of Deputy for "Wetliersfield. In 1669, he was 
made a "Freeman " of the village. He married Oct. 31, 1660, Eliza- 
beth Churchill, a lad}' of honorable lineage, born in 1629. She sur- 
vived her husband only a short time. He died July 7, 1712, aged 
86, which shows him to have been born in 1626. 

According to Hinmau ("Puritan Settlers," p. 367), a John Buck, 
settled at Wetliersfield and m. Deborah Hewes, of Guilford, Conn., 
(probably) Oct. 10, 1665. He had a son Thomas (b. about 1666), 
who on May 12, 1709, m. Sarah Jndd, of Farmiugton or Hartford, 
and had issue, I, Sarah, b. Jan. 19, 1710; II, Thomas, b. Sept. 6, 
1712 ; III, Mary, b. Nov. 5, 1715 ; IV, Ebenezer, b. Nov 11, 1717 ; 
and John, b. March 24, 1722, who died the same year (Hinnian's 
Puritan Settlers, p. 367). The younger Thomas is said to have had 
lands at Middletown, as early as May, 1671, (14 N. E. Gen'l and 
Hist Regr. 64). He died soon after, and his widow, Hannah, m. (2) 
1667, one Joseph Baker, (b. Jniie 16, 1655), by whom she had chil- 
dren, I, Joseph, b. April 13, 1678, and II, Lydia, b. July 5, 1681. 
They are put down as being at Windsor (5 N. E. Gen'l and Hist 
Regr. 65). This Thomas was either a brother or cousin of Emanuel 
and Henry. 

Second Generation. 

Emanuel (or Enoch) Buck (1), by his first wife Sarah , had 

three elm ; and by his second wife, Mary , seven chn, all born 

at Wetliersfield, as follows : — 

(3.) Ezekiel Buck, b. Jan. 15, 1650. (8.) Sarah Buck, b. Apl. 1, 1669. 

(4.) John Buck, b. Nov., 1652. (9.) Hannah Buck, b Apl. 12, 1671. 

(5.) Jonathan Buck, b. Apl. 1653. (10.) Elizabeth Buck, b. June 4, 1676. 

(6.) Mary Buck, b. Jan., 1659. (11.) Thomas Buck, b. June 10, 1678. 

(7.) David Buck, b. Apl., 1667. (12.) Abigail Buck, b Aug. 1, 1682. 

Of these ten chn. the records of Wetliersfield and vicinity, make 
no further mention of John (4), Thomas (11), Mary (6), Sarah (8), 
Hannah (9), Elizabeth (10), and Abigail (12). 


Recitals in au old deed, indicate that Jonathan (5), was married 
and lived on a tract of land adjoining his brother, Ezekiel (3) ; but 
whether he left issne, does not appear. 

David Buck (7), married June 14, 1690, Elizabeth, daughter of 

Daniel Hubbert of Guilford, Conn., who was born in 1669 or 1670, 

and died Mar. 25. 1735. David (7) resided at Wethersfield, and was 

by occupation a farmer. He died Sept. 20, 1728, having had issue 

of the third generation : — 

(13.) Elizibeth, 1). Feb. 16, 1690. (18.) Josiah, b. Jan. 16, 1703. 

(14.) Auu, b. Apl. 25, 1693. (19.) Joseph, b. Apl. 5, 1705. 

(15.) Daniel, b. Sept. 13, 1695. (20.) John, b. Jan. 18, 1707. 

(16.) David, Jr. b. Nov 13, 1698. (21.) Eunice, b. Dec 19, 1709. 

(17.) Mary, 1). Sept. 9, 1700. (22.) Mabel, b. June 5, 1712. 

Of the ten children last named, Elizabeth Buck (13) (supposed), 
married William Perkins and had a daughter Elizabeth, who mar- 
ried Samuel Jacobs, and had issue, William, Philip and Daniel B. 

Aim Buck (14) died in infancy. 

Daniel Buck (15) entered Yale College, studied for the ministry 
and graduated in 1718. He married, June 11, 1722, Elizabeth Per- 
kins, of Ncn-wich, Ct. He resided at Southington, Ct. He never 
became an ordained minister, it is said, but the farmers had him to 
preach to them in the winter. He had issue a daughter Elizabeth, 
May 11, 1723. (Timlow's Sketches of Southington, 1876.) 

David Buck, Jr., (16) married Dec. 19, 1723, Eurice, daughter of 
James Treat. She died March 5, 1726, leaving a sou David, b. Nov. 
14, 1724. 

Mary Bnck (17) died March 19, 1726, unmarried. 

Josiah Buck (18) died Feb. 8, 1793, in his 90th year. He married 
May 28, 1731, Ann, daughter of Cliarles Deming, of B«)ston. She 
was b. in 1711, and died Nov. 9, 1772, having had issue ; (1) Ann, b. 
Feb. 25, 1732, who married Joshua Hempsted, of Hartford, and died 
July 7, 1799; (2) Mary b. Oct. 31, 1733, not again mentioned ; (3) 
Elizabeth, b. April 7, 1735, Avho married Gideon Wright, of Hart- 
ford, and died May 25, 1770 ; (4) Prndence, b. Dec. 15, 1737, who 
married Jan. 18, 1776, Luke Fortune of Norwich, and died Feb. 17, 
1825, leaving a son James, b. Oct. 7, 1777 ; {o) Josiah (1) b. April 
23, 1742, and died Oct. 16, 1807 ; (6) Daniel, b. June 13, 1744, and 
died Jan. 6, 1808, and (7) Mabel, b. March 12, 1748, who married 
Nov. 10, 1774, Justus Riley, and died May 28, 1845, aged 95. 

Joseph Buck (19) died m infancy Sept. 14, 1712. 

John Buck (20) died Feb. 4, 1726, unmarried. 


Eunice Buck (21) is not again mentioned. 

Mabel Buck (22) married March 3, 1732, James Mitchell, of 
Wethersfield, and died Aug. 5, 1739, having had issue, James, Ma- 
bel and David. 

Josiah Bitck, Mth child of Josiah Buck and ^i'" l>«'i)n.nL:;, mar- 
ried Jan., 1775, Hannali Dean, of Groton, a daughter of Silas Dean 
and sister of Sarah Saltonstall, after mentioned. Josiah Buck and 
Hannah Dean had issue Josiah, b. Dec. 29, 1775, who died in 1812, 
unmarried ; Elizabeth, b. Feb., 1778, and died May 15, 1801, un- 
married ; Brazillai, b. March 16, 1781, d. Sept, 1842, and Hannah, b. 
June 23, 1785, who married Chester Bulkley, of Albany, N. Y., and 
had eight children. Daniel Buck, son of Josiah Buck (18) and Ann 
Deming, married Dec. 3, 1775, Sarali, daughter of Gurdon Salton- 
stall, of New London, Ct. She died Nov. 19, 1828, having had issue 
seven children, to wit: Ann, (2) b. Nov. 24, 1776; Gurdon, b. Dec. 3, 
1777; Daniel, b. Oct. 27, 1779 ; Charles, b. Nov. 21, 1782; Winthrop, 
b. Dec. 9, 1784 ; Ann, (2) b. Oct. 12, 1786, and Dmllen, b. June25,1789. 

Of these seven children Ann (1) d. Dec. 12, 1776 ; Gurdon d. August 
4, 1852. He married xlpril 20, 1805, Susan, daughter of David Man- 
waring, of N. Y., and had issue I., David, who married Violetta (or 
Matilda) Hall, of Boston ; II., Gurdon, a physician and surgeon, b. 
May 4, 1807, who married July 27, 1836, Henrietta, daughter of Albert 
Henry Wolff, of GeneA'a, Switzerland, and died March 6, 1877, 
having had issue Amelia, b. Feb. 11, 1838, married Dr. Alfred North, 
of Waterbury, Ct.; Susan M., b. Nov. 1. 1839 ; Louise M., b. Sept. 
19, 1841, d. Dec. 1841 ; Albert Henr}^ a practising physician in 
New York, b. Oct. 20, 1842 ; Alfred L., b. Nov. 8, 1844, d. Feb. 10, 
1848; Gurdon S., b. Oct. 23, 1848, and Frances D., b. Oct. 11, 1850. 

III, Sarah, who married J. D. Steele of Boston, and has no issue ; 

IV, Charles Dudley, now dec'd, who mari'ied Catharine Bradford of N. 
Y., and had no issue; V. Daniel W., who d. unmarried at St. Craig, 
W. P.; YI Elizabeth, still living in N. Y., who married John Auchin- 
closs of N. Y., and whose eldest son Henry Buck Auchincloss, re- 
resides in Orange, N. J. 

VII, Rebecca who died unmarried; VIII, George who died unmarried 
and IX Edward who married a Miss Hubbard of Boston and 
resides at Andover, Mass. 

Daniel Buck, son of Daiiief Buck and Sarah Saltonstall, married 
(1) Oct 12, 1805, Julia Mitchell.' She dying without issue Oct. 1807, 
he married (2) Jan, 30, 1812, Elizabeth, daughter of Ezekiel B. 


Belden of Wether sfield, Conn. She died March 4, 1887, (aged 100 
years, 1 mouth, 24 days) having had issue; Daniel b. Feb 26, 1814,; 
Ezekiel, b. Jan. 31, 1816, d. Mar. 21, 1844, unmarried ; Charles, b. 
Dec. 26, 1817, d. Aug. 27, 1845 unmarried ; Julia, b. July 16, 1820 ; 
John, b. Dr'c. 16, 1822, died Mch. 21, 1847, unmarried and Susan, 
b. Mar. 3, 1815, now resididing at Wethersfield. 

CV/rnVe.s 7>?fr7»', sou of Daniel Buck and Sarah Saltonstall, married 
Sept. 18, 1844, Sophronia Smith of Wiibraham, Mass., and has 
issue— Charles G., b, Apl. 13, 1847 ; Grace W., b. Jan. 20, 1851, aud 
Margaret S., b. Apl. 29, 1857. 

IVlidlirop Buck, son of Daniel Buck and Sarah Saltonstall mar- 
ried Dec. 28, 1814, Eunice daughter of Dr. Abner Moseley of 
Wethersfield. He died Aug. 19, 1862, aud his widow died Aug. 
24, 1862, having had issue. Martha A., b. Nov. 26, 1815; Win- 
throp, b. Dec. 16, 1816, who married Dec. 24, (1845, Charlotte 
daugjiter of Sylvester Woodburn of Wethersfield and has issue ; 
Edward W., 1). Feby. 28, 1847, living at Hartford, and Louis 
D., b. Aug. 13, 1850, 'd. Mar. 19, 1887).^ Eunice b. Dec. 31, 1819 ; 
Maria, b. Jan. 30, 1821, who married Feb. 5, 1856, Edward G. Howe 
of Hartford ; Robert, b. March 8, 1823, d. Aug. 16, 1881, married 
Aug. 5, 1860; Helen F., daughter of Elisha Jones, of St. Albans 
Bay, Vt., and had a son, Robert J., b. Sept. 5, 1865, now at Water- 
town, N. Y. ; Roswell Reilly, now at Buffalo, N. Y., b. Oct. 21, 1826; 
Kate M., b. Feby. 1, 1833, who married Nov. 6, 1866; John Buck- 
ingham, of Chicago, Ills., and Henry, now at Wethersfield, Ct., b. 
Dec. 6, 1834. 

Ann Bffrl', daughter of Daniel Buck aud Sarah Saltonstall, d- 
Feby. 6, 1788, in infancy. 

Diitlleij Buck, son of Daniel Buck and Sarah Salton.stall, married 
(1) Sept. 25, 1827, Hetty G., daughter of John Hempsted of Hart- 
ford ; she died June 12, 1834, and he married (2) Sept. 12, 1837, 
Martha, daughter of Nathaniel Adams, of Portsmouth, N. H., who 
died Feby. 20, 1864. By first wife Dudlev hail issue — George, b. 
Sept. 16, 1830; Mary, b. Sept. 8, 1832, d. Aug. 3, 1833; Dudley, b. 
Jane 5, 1834, d. June 12, 1834; and by second wife he had — Dudley, 
b. March 10, 1839, and James, b. Nov. 17, 1840, d. July 20, 1842. 

Daniel Bud:, (now at San Francisco, Cal.), son of Daniel Buck 
and Elizabeth Belden, married June 4, 1839, May E., daughter of 
AVm. H. In slay, of Hartford, and had issue — Daniel Winthrop, b. 
March 22, 1840, d. in the late war ; William Inslay ; Frederick C, 
b. 1843; Charles E., b. 1845, and May E., b. Dec. 29, 1847. 


BosiueU Reilhj BucJc, son of Wintlirop Buck and Eunice Moselej, 
married Nov. 8, 1866, Maria C, dauohter of Josiali Barnes, of 
Buffalo, N. Y., and has issue— Harriet M., b. Aug. 16, 1867 ; Win- 
tlirop S., b. May 13, 1870, d. May 21, 1878 ; and George S., b. Feby. 
10, 1875. 

Henry Buck, son of Wintlirop Buck and Eunice Moseley, mar- 
ried Nov. 30, 1875, Theresa, daughter of Geo. Robinson, of Weth- 
ersfield, Ct., and has issue — Henry R, b. Sept. 14, 1876 ; John S., 
b. May 7, 1879, and Charles H., b. Aug. 2, 1881. Dudley Buck, of 
Brooklyn, N. Y., son of Dudley Buck and Martha Oldams, married 
Oct. 3, 1865, Lizzie Van Wagner, of Burlington, N. J., and has issue 
— Edward Terry, Dudley and Madeline. 

George Buck of Hartford, son of Dudley Buck and Heffv G. 
Hempstead, m. Sept. 8, 1853, Lucy F. dr. of Rev'd Rich'd Hall, of 
New Ipswich, N. H., and had issue, Horace H. b. June 28, 1855 ; 
Mary Eliza b. Oct. 12, 1857. d. Ap'l. 14, 1860. Lucy F., b. July 5, 
1859, d. Sept. 10, 1881 ; Mary Eliza (2) b. Apl. 30, 1861, and George 
Dudley b. Aug. 16, 1863. 

Brazillai D. Buck, son of Josiah Buck, (18) and Hannah Dean, 
m. Mary Mix, dr. of Simeon Baldwin of Wethersfield, Ct., and had 
issue — Hannah b. Jany. 28, 1812, d. unmarried. Josiah b. Nov. 
1814, d. Sept. 24, 1873 ; Mary Mix, b. Jany. 1816 ; Brazillai D., b. 
Nov. 1819, d. May 20, 1831, and Lucy b. 1821, d. Of these last 
Mary Mix m. Oct. 8, 1845; Chauncy E. Wetmore of Middletown, 
Ct.; Lucy m. J. D. Pratt of Baltimore, Md.; Josiah m. Mar. 4, 1855. 
Juliette dr. of Sylvester Goodwich of Pawlet, Vt., and has issue ; 
Brazillai D., b. May 4, 1858, now living at Hartford, Ct. 

The eight children of Henry Buck (2) and Elizabeth Churchill, 

born at Wethersfield, Conn., were : 

(23) ,Heury, b. 1662. (27) Mary, b. Marcli 12, 1673. 

(24) Samuel, b. Feb. 2, 1664. (28) Sarah, b. July 25, 1678. 

(25) Martha, b. Oct, 15, 1667. (29) Euth, b. Dec. 4, 1681. 

(26) Elizabeth, b. June 6, in70. (30) Mehitable, b. Jan. 4, 1684. 

Of these eight children Henry Buck (23) removed to Fairfield; 
Salem County, N. J., about 1692, in company with Connecticut 
settlers, who located in Fenwick's Colony, where he married 
Rachel . Their descendants scattered over New Jersey, Penn- 


sylvania and Delaware. Sliourds, in his "History and Genealogy 
of Feuwick's Colony," says that Henry " became one of the leading 
men in Fenwick's Colony, as the records of Salem fully confirm." 
In partnership with one Eichard Whitacar, a Quaker, he opened a 
store in "New England Town." The firm, as appears by one of 
tlieir account books (now in the possession of Caroline Whitacar, a 
descendant of Richard Whitacar), must have done an extensive 
business, besides owning a sloop which traded as a regular packet 
between Cohansey and Boston. The first entries in this book 
are dated in 1704, but the firm must have been in ex- 
istence long before that time. Henry was elected a Justice 
of tiie Peace and served as foreman on the Grand Jurv of Salem 
Countv in 1707; Besides holdinfij the office of Overseer of the High- 
ways for South Cohansey precinct, he filled several other public offices 
of trust and confidence, all of which proves him to have been a 
representative man of the Colony. He died in 1726, leaving 
a large estate, including several negro slaves. His will, dated 
Feb. 9, 1726, was recorded in Liber 2, page 326 of Trenton 
V: wills. His children were: I, Henry; II, Epliraim ; III, Jere- 
miah ; IV, Dayton; and V, Judith. Samuel Buck, (21:) second son of 
Henry Buck, and Elizabeth Churchill, remained in Connecticut, 
where he married, January 23, 1690, Sarah, daughter of Deacon 
Samuel Butler. He died April 3, 1709, leaving issue. 

I. hddv, b. April 12, 1693 : m. November 5, 1718, and had issue — 
Elizabeth, b. Nov. 1, 1720 ; Samuel, b. June 20, 1722 (married Feby. 
10, 1751, Sarah Hurlb^rt^ ; Abigail, b. March 11, 1721 ; Justus, b. 
March 11, 1726; Mehitable, b. Oct. 29, 1728; Hannah, b. Nov. 
29, 1730, and Marianne, b. Feb. 20, 1731. 

II. Dorutlifj, b. July 29, 1695, died young. 

III. Pelefiah, b. Sept. 2, 1698 ; d. January 16, 1715 ; m. Nov. 5, 
1724, Lydia (daughter of John Stoddard), who died July 29, 1726, 
leaving issue: — (1), Lydia, b. April 22, 1725; (2), Peletiah, b. July 
25, 1726, m. Nov. 9, 1754, Hannah Mills, and had daughter Lydia, 
b. Sept. 15, 1755. 

IV. SaraJi, b. March 25, 1701 ; died young. 

V. Elizabeth, b. August 13, 1703, died young. 

VI. SiUNH.l, 1). July 12, 1705, d. Oct. 17, 1758, m. Dec. 28, 1727, 
Sarah, dr. of John House and by her had issue. (1) Sarah b. June 3, 
1729; (2) John b. July, 11, 1731. (3) George b. Oct. 11, 1733, (4) Ti- 
tus b. Jany. 27, 1736, d. Aug. 13, 1776, m. Oct. 1, 1760, Caroline 


Seward who d. Apl. 5, 1778, leaving a dr. Sarali b. Aug, 2, 1761 (5) 

Samuel, b. June 10. 1738, m. 1761, Elizabeth whod. Febj. 1787, 

having bad issue,— John b. May 7, 1762, Bett}^ b. Dec. 3, 1763, d. 
May 26, 1792; Mehitable,b. Jane 4, 1766," d. Aug. 31, 1730; Samuel, b. 
Nov. 12, 1768; George, b. Apl. 2, 1771 ; Titus, b. Apl. 4, 1774 ; Ger- 
sham, b. May 16, 1778, d. Feby. 10, 1779, and Sally, b. Oct. 25, 1781. 

VII. Martlia, b. Oct. 21. 1707, d. young. 

Of the six daughters of Henry Buck and Elizabeth ChiTfch ilL 
Elizabeth (26), Sarah (28) and Ruth (29), probably died young, as no 
further mention is made of them in the Weihersfield records. 

Martlia (25), the eldest m. Oct. 27, 1687,Jonathan Denning iiud had 
issue. Isaac, b. July 26, 1688; Ann. b. Sept. 20, 1690; Noadiah, b. 
Feby. 20, 1693; Abagail, b. Mch. 4, 1695; Gideon, b. Feby. 29, 1700, 
and Martha, b. Aug. 20, 1704. 

Mary, (27) m. Mar. 14, 1700, Benjamin Smith who Avas b. in 1673 
and died 1761 leaving issue, one son, Josiah, b. in 17C7, who m. in 
1740, Mary Treat, b. Oct. 17, 1793. 

3[ehitahlc, (30), m. Oct. 10, 1709, Ebenezer Alexander, and had is- 
sue, a son, Elias, b. July 25, 1710. One of the sons of Henry Buck 

and wife, m. and had a son Ephriam, b. d. 1777. He m. Juditli 

Nixon who died Mar. 6, 1769, aged 33 yrs. Ephriam, m. (2) Aba- 
gail but the records do not show that there weje any children 

by his second marriage. 

The children of Henry Buck and Judith Nixon were : 

I. Joseph, b. May 1, 1753, m. Buth Seeley, d. May 15, 1803. 

II. Ephraim, m. Abagail Eussell. 

III. Jnditli, m. Jeremiah Bennett. 

IV. Ruth, m. Fithian Siratton. 

V. Beuben, m. Sarah Stratton, who d. and Reuben m. again. 

VI. Jeremiah, b. July 3, 1764, m. Sarah Holmes, who d. Oct. 10, 

Joseph Buck and Ruth Seeley had children. 

I. John, b. April 1, 1784, m. (1) Mary Hawthorne, (2) Jane P. 
Bo wen, dr. of S. Bowen. 

II. Maria, b. Sept. 25, 1785, d. Sept. 26, 1798. 

III. Sarah, b. Aug. 11, 1787, m. Ogden and Henry Sheppard. 

IV. Jane, b. Oct. 4, 1 789, m. Daniel. P. Stratton. 

V. Hannah, b. — , 1791, m. Nathan L. Stratton. 

VI. Naomi Seeley, b. Sept. 13, 1793, d. Sept. 26, 1798. 


VII. Ephraim, b. Feb. 23, 1795, m. Elizabeth Hendrj. 

VIII. Joseph, b. Dec. 23, 1796, m. Emily Fithian. 

IX. Jeremiah, b. Sept. 8, 1803, d. about 1860. 

Epliriam Buck and Abaj^jail Russell had issue, 
I. Phebe, m. Norton Lawrence. ' 

Rueben Buck aud Sarah Stratton had children. 

I. Violetta P., b. March 21, 1793, d. May 22, 1838. 

II. Reuben, b. Nov. 17, 1791. 

III. Sarah S., b. Oct. 7, 1796, m. Levi Stratton. 
Reuben Buck had children by second wife. 

IV. Mary. 

V. Abagail. 

VL Ruth. 

Jeremiah Buck and Sarah Holmes had children : 
L Rachel Holmes, b. Sept. 24, 1792, d. Apl. 28, 1791. 
IL William Ramsey, b. Jauy. 21, 1779, d. May 12, 1822. 
IIL Mary H()lmes,'b. Oct. 5, 1800, d. Aug. 18, 1817. 

IV. Robert Shute, b. Sept. 17, 1802, m. Caroline James and d. 
Apl. 23, 1877. 

V. Frances Nixon, b. July 26, 1801, m. Nov. 1, 1827, Jane E. 
Coe, d. Sept. 21, 1869. 

VL Sarah Holmes, b. Jan. 8, 1808, d. Mch., 1880. 
VII. Jeremiah, b. Sept. 13, 1809, d. Sept. 1, 1810. 
VIIL Jeremiah More, b. July 20, 1811, m. Mary Bush, d. Aug. 
15, 1858. 

John Buck by Martha Hawthorne had children : 

I. Martha Hawthorne who m. Dr. W. S. Bowen. 
and by Jane P. Bowen he had children^: 

II. Jane, m. Charles C. Morgan. 

III. John, m. Rebecca More — d. 

IV. Marie Theresa, d. 

V. Smith Bowen, d. 

VI. William Bowen, m. Sallie Bispham, (no issue). 

VII. Mary Holmes, d. 
VIIL Caroline P. 

IX. Louisa, m. Charles Reeve. 

X. Jeremiah. 

XL Theodore, m. Mary Clake. 


Ephraim Bnck and Elizabeth Hendry had children 

I. Anna M., m. Thomas B. Black. 

II. Sarah H., m. Robert H. Beeves. 

III. Mary H. 

IV. Bowman H. m. Caroline Ayres. 

V. Hannah S. m. Horace Saunders. 

VI. Elizabeth H. 

VII. Joseph. 

VIII. Ephraim m. Mary J. Westcott. 

IX. Emily H. m. Robt. J. Brown. 

X. Charles H. 

Joseph Buck and Emily Fithian had children. 

I. Harriet. 

II. Ephraim. 

III. Charles. 

IV. Margretta. 

V. Martha. 

VI. Joseph Fithian. 

Robert Sliute Buck and Caroline James had children. 

I. Sarah Holmes, b. Dec. 2, 1838. 

II. Robert Shute, b. March 16, 184-, d. 1842. 

III. Clara M. R., b. March 4, 1843, m. Frank L. Dubois, U. S. 

TV. Robert James, b. April 27, 1845, m. June 29, 1871, Sidney 
E. Reeves. 

V. Chester Jones, b. May 31, 1847, m. Elizabeth R. DuBois. 

VI. Caroline James, b. Aug. 23, 1849, m. Leslie Lupton. 

Francis Nixon Buck, and Jane E. Coe had children. 

I. William Ramsey, b. July 20, 1828, d. Aug. 6, 1828. 

II. Louise Stitcher, b. Dec. 5, 1829, d. March 1, 1830. 

III. Richard Coe, b. Dec. 4, 1830, d. July 19, 1832. 

IV. Charles Elton, b. May 13, 1833, m. Nov. 6, 1856, Sophia N. 

V. May Coe, b. June 11, 1835, d. Feby. 21, 1860. 

VI. William Ramsey, b. July 20, 1828, d. Aug. 6, 1828. 
VIL Robert Shute, b. July 22, 1846, d. May 21, 1847. 
VIII. Albert Henry, b. June 15, 1848, d. May 22, 1859. 


Jeremiah More Buck and Mary Bush had children. 

I. Frances Nixon, m. January 18, 1884, Margaret C. Douglass. 

II. Mary Kane, m. Dr. David W. Maull. 

III. Laura Matilda, m. Charles Easman. 


Y. Lewis Potter Bush, m. Martha . 

John Buck and Kebecca Moore had children. 

I. Jane B. m, William L. Bo wen. 

II. Emma G. 

Joseph Buck, m. and had children. 

Eobert James Buck and Sidney E. Reeves had children. 
L Eobert Sidney, b. Nov. 28, 1872. 
IL Ellis Reeves, b. Aug. 8, 1875. 

III. Elizabetli Stemman, b. July 17, 1877, d. Aug. 12, 1878. 

IV. Laura Maxwell, b. July 17, 1877. 

V. George Frankem, b. Feb. 21, 1881. 

Charles Elton Buck and Sophia N. Stratton had children. 
L Cliarles Elton, b. March 12, 1858, d. July 31, 1859. 
II. Eleanor Stratton, b. Dec. 31, 1861, d. May, 1884. 
IIL Agnes Elton, b. Jan. 7, 1868, d. July 16, 1868. 

IV. Albert Henry, b. March 9, 1873. 

V. Charles Elton, b. June 19, 1875. 

Francis Nixon Back and Margaret C. Douglas have children. 
L Ellen Sinclair Buck, b. Dec. 9, 1884. 

Ezekiel Buck (3), the eldest son of Emanuel (or Enocb) Buck (1), 
died March 3, 1713, aged 63. He married, March 18, 1675, Rachel 
Andrews, whose father, John Andrews, was one of the earliest set- 
tlers at Farinington, Conn. Rachel Andrews, wife of Ezekiel Buck 


(3), was boru in 1652, and survived lier husband. The date of her 
death does not appear. Ezekiel (3) was a farmer, except when 
serving in the militia, an occupation for which he seems to have 
had a peculiarly strong taste. By purchase, or otherwise, he be- 
came the owner of the greater part of Ins father's lands. In 1682, 
he seems to have become discontented, and to have determined to 
leave Wethersfield. To that eud, he petitioned the General Court 
for permission to erect a plantation in the Wabaguassat country ; 
but the General Court thought it was doubtful whether that coun- 
try was within the Connecticut Colon}', and denied the petition [2 
Conn. CoL Eec. p. 99). In 1698, he became one of the original pur- 
chasers and proprietors of the Duiham Grant. In 1712, just before 
his death, he and his sons and others, petitioned the town authori- 
ties of Wethersfield, to be set off by themselves, as a new parish, or 
society, which petition was granted; and the new society took the 
name of Newington. He died possessed of a large estate, both per- 
sonal and landed, as appears by the inventory thereof, as filed by 
his son Enoch (Lib. 8, p. 217, Hartford Probate Eecords). 

Last Will of Ezekiel Buck (3). 

In the Name of God, Amen, the Second day of March, 1713, I, 
Ezekiel Buck, Sr., of Wethersfield, in the County of Hartford, being 
husbandman, being very sick and w^eak in body, but of perfect mind 
and memory. Thanks be given to God for it. Therefore I Do 
make, and Ordain this my last Will and Testament. That is to say, 
principally and first of all, I give and Becornmend my Soul into the 
hands of God that gave it, and mj^ body I recommend unto the 
earth to a comely burial ; and as touching worldly goods, I give and 
bequeath to Rachell, ni}^ dearly beloved Wife, my house and one 
third of my estate in moveables, and Lands as foUoweth, Viz : — 

Eight acres of land lying on the North side of my Lands, butting 
on a Highw^ay East and West on land of Enoch Backs, North on 
lands of Jonathan Buck Senior, to have and to hold said lands, 
during her natural life, and after her dece;ise, then to return to my 
grand-child, Ezekiel Buck, my Eldest Son's Son, to him his heirs 
and assigns forever. 

Also I give to my son Enoch Buck, Fourteen acres of land, hdng 
at the West end of my lands, that is to sa3% butting on commons 


West, and butting East on lands of my Wife, and lands given to my 
soil Jonathan, North on lands of Jonathan Buck Senior ; and South 
on lands beloiiKins to Daniel Boreman aud Richard Boreman ; and 
also I do give to my son Enoch, Four acres of laud, to Lye upon a 
Triangle for a passing way to the said Fourteen acres of land now 
specified. These two tracts of laud to have aud to hold, to him, 
aud his heirs, assigns forever. 

Also I do give to my Sou, Jonathan Buck, all that tract of 
laud lying between, That is to say : Lying South on Lands that I 
have given to my beloved Wife, bounding on lauds of Enoch Buck, 
South ; aud on lands of Enoch, West; and on a highway East. To 
have and to hohl, to him and his heirs or assigns forever. 

Out of this tract of land I do reserve to my beloved wife, such a 
tract of land as contains the Orchard, and Barn, to be to her dur- 
ing her natural life. 

Also I do give to my Sou Stephen Buck, Thirteen acres of laud, 
lying in the West division of land called the Fifty, or Fifty-two 
acre lots ; West on Farmington, East on his own land ; South on 
lands of Jonathan Buck, Jr., and uortli on lands of Mrs. Jemima 
Chester. To have aud to hold to him, to his heirs aud assigns 

And also I do give to my beloved sou Stephen Buck, two two 
3'^ear old steers. 

And also I do give to my son Jonathan Buck, and my Sou Enoch 
Buck, my team, and tackling, to be equall}' divided between 

And I also do give to my beloved daughters, namely, Hannah, 
Abigail, and Comfort, the rest of my moveables, to be equally divi- 
ded between them. And furthermore I have given to my beloved 
daughter, Eachell Brownson, deceased, her whole portion already. 

Aud I have given to my beloved daughter, Sarah Welton, her whole 
portion already. 

Aud furthermore I say that I have given to my beloved daughter, 
Mary Kelsey, her whole porti(m alread}-. 

Aud furthermore I do say that my Eldest Son, Ezekiel Buck, has 
received his portion in a considerable sum of money. That is to 
say, Fourteen Pounds, as money already received by liim. 

Aud also I do make my Son Enoch Buck, my Executor to my 
Will. That is to say:— 


This my Last Will and Testament, made in the Eleventh year of 
the Keign of our Sovereign, Lady Queen Ann. 

Ezekiel Buck, Senior, a seal in Testimony, I have set to my hand 
and seal. 

Signed, sealed and delivered in the presence of these witnesses. 
Witnessed by 
John Denning, Jr. 
JosiAH Belding. 


Ezekiel, b. Jan. 8. 167G. 



Kachel, b. July 25, 1678. 



Jonatban, b. July 23, 1679. 



Stephen, b. Feby. 2, 1680. 



Mary, b. , 1682. 


Third Generation. 

The issue of Ezekiel Buck (3) aud Rachel Andrews were eleven, 
to wit : 

Enoch, b. April 5, 1683. 

Sarah, b. April 8, 1685. 

Hannah, b. Jan., 1689. 

Abagail, b. Jan., 1691. 

Comfort, b. Dec. 7, 1692. 
(42) Ebenezer, b. Sept. 12, 1697. 
Ezekiel Buck (32), eldest child of Ezekiel Buck (3) aud Rachel 
Andrews, married, January 13, 1698, Sarah, daughter of .)ohu Ben- 
son, of Farming-ton, Ct., who was born in 1679. Ezekiel (32) was a 
farmer, but seems to have been one of the unfortunate kind. The 
town records of Wethersfield contain an order relating to him, 
under date of July 14, 1715 : 

" Voted by the townsmen, that whereas Ezekiel Buck has a long 
" time been under infirmities of body, and has put himself into the 
j" hands of a physician, for a cure, and has not wherewith to answer 
' the charge, It is voted, that the selectmen, for the time being 
" shall supply him with a sufficiency of money, or what is needful 
" in his necessity, in order to his obtaining of a cure of his infirm- 
" ity." He died soon after the entry of this order, leaving issue — 
(43) Ezehel, b. March 5, 1699, and (44) Sarah, b. Feby. 8, 1701, of 
the fourth generation. 

Of these, Sarah (44) married and remained at Wethersfield. 
Ezekiel (43), removed first to Litchfield, in 1724, and thence to New 
Milford, where, on December 5 he married Lydia, daughter of Sam- 
uel Brownsou, who \vas born February 23, 1702, and died January 3, 
1768. At New Milford, Ezekiel purchased a " right " near the falls, 


aud became a farmer. He was active in town matters, and lield 
several offices, among them tliat of Pound-keeper, in 1734. He 
joined the first chnrch at New Milford, in 1727. He contributed 
largely to the building of the new schoolhouse for the Lanesville 
District, in 1727. He died May 10, 1745, bequeathing his property 
to his children, who subsequently sold it to Lazarus Ruggles, 
Sr., who erected extensive iron works on it. Ezekiel's will is filed 
at Woodbury, Ct. His issue of the Fifth Generation were : 

(45) Abishnr, h. Nov. 10, 1725. (49) Lyrlia, b. April 27, 1733. 

(4fi) Experience, b. June 28, 1727. (50) Sarah, b. Oct. 5, 1735. 

(47) Ephntim, b. Sept. 25, 1729. (51) Beniah, b. Oct. 25, 1738. 

(48) John, b. July 26, 1731. (52) Rebecca, b. June 7, 1741. 

Ahislinr (45), married September 20, 1750, Esther Clinton, and 
had issue, Joseph, born February 1, 1754 ; Abishnr (1), born May 6, 
1755, died in infancy ; Abishnr (2), born May 29, 1757, died March 
23, 1760, and Sybil, born in 1759, and died an infant. 

Ephraim (46) m. (1) June 23, 1760, Sarah Camp, who died July 
7,1762; Ephriam (46), m. (2) February 2, 1763, Miriam Benton. 
She dying in 1775, he married (3), November 28, 1776, Sarah Stevens, 
who died March 26, 1799; Ephriam (46), then married February 27, 
1800, Ann Beers (widow of James Beers) ; Ephriam (46) died in 
March., 1800. His will, dated in 1787, was proved April 10, 1800, at 
New Milford. He was a farmer residing at New Milford, and was 
a man of means. His children were : Miriam, born Dec. 10, 1758; 
Sarah, boin May 22, 1762, married Stevens, and died March 30, 
1844; Ezekiel, liorn March 5, 1764; Benton, born Sept. 23, 1765; 
Eachel, horn Feb. 25, 1767 ; twins (a boy and girl), born Feb. 27, 
1772, died infants ; Ephraim, born Nov. 14, 1773, died Jan. 17, 1779; 
Polly, born Feb. 6, 1776, and died Jan. 21, 1799, unmarried. 

John Buck (48), resided on his father's h mestead at Lanesville, 
and d, in 1745. By occupation he was a farmer. He m. in Feb. 16, 
1757, Elizabeth Judd, and by her had issue : eToel, b. June 4, 1758 
(who m. July 21, 1778, Huldah Bostwick of Sharon, and had issue : 
Betsey, \\ Aug. 14, 1"79, and Salmon, b. Aug. 2, 1781); Sarah, b. 
Nov. 3, 1761; Issail, b. May 7, 1762; Lucinda B., b. July 2, 1767, 
and John, b. Sept. 6, 1773. 

Ui'hecca Buck (52), m, Jany. 4, 1764, Simeon Baldwin (widr of 
Mercy Brownson). She d. June 7, 1808. Simeon Baldwin was a 
commissary and paymaster in the Bevolutionary Army and is said 
to have lost his property through Continental money received for 
beef and provisions furnished the Army. He served as collector of 


taxes at one tims, and had the care of tlis familias of drafted men. 
In his old age lie was injuied by tlie falling of a tree from wliich he 
never recovered (Orcotts Histy. of New Milford). Their issue 
were: Mercy, b. Sept. 22, 1767; As i, b. Apl. 21, 1769, m. Betsy 
Lewis and removed to Ohio ; Eli, b. May 12, 1777, d. unmarried ; 
and Rebecca, b. Mar. 27, 1779, (m. Beech Hnngerford of Sherman, 
Conn., Oct. 5, 1805 and had issue ; Rebecca, b. Mar. 25, 1802, m- 
Gideon Kirby of Pauling, N. Y.; Caroline, b. Dec. 1, 1806, m. Revilo 
Filker of Sherman, Ct., and left a son Oliver ; Franklin a wholesale 
druggist in Chicago, Ills.; Jane E., m. Rev. Edward J. Giddings, a 
Presbyterian Clergyman of Great Barrington, Yt.; and Charlotte, b. 
Nov. 25, 1821. m. Feby. 2, 1839, Charles Kiiby of Pauling, N. Y.) 

Mercy, dr. of Rebecca Buck and Simeon Baldwin, (died unmarried) 
She was for more than thirty years a teacher and was in many re- 
spects a peculiar woman. She was given to writing books. Among 
the writings she left behind were a list (in pamphlet form) of the 
names of all the scholars, who had attended lier schools, and a small 
E'lglish Grammar, for the use of schools. She was universally es- 
teemed. She died December 4, 1835. In the introduction to her 
pamphlet containing tlie list aforesaid, she states: — "I commenced to 
"teach in February, 1788, and have taught both Summer and "Winter? 
'each successive season, with the exception of one Summer. I have 
" taught in Thirty-five different neighborhoods, in New Milford, 
"Washington, Roxbury, Woodbury, Sherman, and Wilton, in Con- 
"necticut, and in Pawling, N. Y. I have taught 1803 different schol- 
"ars. Fifty-nine couples who have been my pupils, have 
"been married together, and perhaps, many more of whom 
" I have no knowledge. All the children of Seventy-three 
" different families, have been my pupils. I have had 107 scholars? 
" that one or both of the parents, have been under my tuition. I have 
" had 107 scholars the descendants of one family. In one instance 
"I have taught Grandfather, children, and grand-children." This 
she wrote, and published in 1826, while still teaching. (See Genea- 
logy of Giddings Family.) 

hachel Buck (33), daughter of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Rachel 
Andrews, married, in 1697, John Brownson, eldest son of John 
Brownson, of Farmington, Ct. He was born Aug 25, 1665. Rachel 
died in 1708, and her husband married (2) in 1709, Mary Chatterton, 
of New Haven, Ct. He removed from W^ethersfield to South 
Carolina shortly after his second marriage. Rachel's issue by him 


were John, b. in 1698 ; Mary, 1j. in 1700, m. Ford, and Sarah, 

b. in 1708, m. McGregor. These all removed with their father 

to South Carolina. 

Jonathan Buck (34), son of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Kachel Andrews, 
married March 4, 1700, Mary Andrews. With his brother Enoch 
and others, he removed to New Milford in 1715, having previously 
(June 9, 1715) purchased of Daniel Boardraan certain property 
rights in the New Milford grant, on both sides of the Housatonic 
River. The first was on Aspetuck Hill, next north of the Parsonage 
lot, on the east side of the street known as Poplar Highway. This 
lie called his " home lot" and on it built his residence, which was 
on Pophir street, a little north of the present residence of Mr. 
William D. Black. This he eventually sold to his brother Enoch 
and built on the second tract, which was ten acres, adjoining his 
"home lot." The third lot was forty acres on the plain west of the 
river. He brought with him several children and several 
more were added to his family after his arrival at 
New Milford. Soon after his arrival, to wit, 1718, he 
joined the First New Milford Church. His wife joined 
it three years later. He seems to have been refractory in church 
discipline, and for that reason, was suspended a few years later. 
He was, liowever, restored in 1735. He followed the occupation of 
a farmer, but was active in public matters, holding town offices, and 
contributing liberally to all town improvements. When it was pro- 
posed to make the ''North Purchase," and enlarge the towushij), 
he became one of the proprietaries therein, and in various other 
ways contributed to the advancement of the settlement, assisting to 
build the school house. His children were — Ebenezer, born about 
1701 (one of the North Purchase proprietors) ; Ilu^h, born about 
1702; L//f7/Vr, born about 1704 ; SarnJi, born about 1706; Jonathan, 
born about 1708 ; Moses, born about 1710; Joseph, born about 1712; 
Comfort, born April 19, 1717 ; Aaron, born Jan. 20, 1720 ; Thnnk/id, 
born Ai)ril 30, 1723; Martin and Timothy, born Oct. 27, 1725. 

Ruth, dauglit^r of Jonathan Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, mar- 
ried June 7, 1721, Nathan Terrill, of Old Milford, Conn. Terrill 
came to New Milford, a young man, the year prior to his marriage. 
His father, John Terrill, gave him a "right" of land in New Mil- 
ford, and his " home lot " and ten acres were located in Park Lane, 
on wdiicli, for a time, he resided. He was a farmer. Their children 
were : BaiuJ, b. April 22, 1723 ; Buth, b. Nov. 22. 1724 ; Daniel, b. 


July 11, 1726; Abigail, b. March 21, 1728; Jonathan, h. May 29, 
1730 ; Comfort, b. Jan. 17, 1732 ; Eunice, b. June 4, 1735 ; Natliau, 
Jr., b. Feb. 26,1737; Asaliel, b. Sep. 20, 1739; L0/.9, b. May 27, 
1741, m. Sep. 23, 1761, James Gidclings of Fairfield, b. 1641. 

Of these ten children, last named, Nathan Jr., m. Feb. 26, 1778, 
Dorothy Phelps, and left issue ; Aranah, b. Mar. 13, 1779 ; Tamar, 
b. July 30, 1781 ; Phcl>e, b. Jan. 5, 1783 ; PoHij, h. Aug. 4, 1784 ; 
Curtis, b. Feb. 27, 1787 ; Anna, b, Feb. 1, 1789 ; Elijah, b, Apl. 1,, 
1791; Luaj, b. Oct. 31, 1793; SalJ//, b. Sept. 26, 1795, (died Apl. 1,' 
1798), and Biram, b. July 29, 1800. 

Jonathan, Jr., son of Jonathan Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, m. 
Jan. 9, 1732, Betsy Bostwick, who was b. Mar. 23, 1715. He joined 
the First Church in New Milford. in 1734, and his wife in 1735. At 
an early age, he bad been apprenticed to the trade of a Copper 
Smith, under Benjamin Bunnell, of Old Milford. Here he remained 
until 1728, when he came to New Milford, and applied to the vil- 
lagers, to set him up in his trade. Several of the New Milford 
people, including his father and his Uncle Enoch, interested them- 
selves in his behalf, and started a subscription, which netted a hand- 
some sum, and which was turned over to him. He began his trade 
and prospered. In 1730, he bought 10 acres of laud, on the East side 
of the East branch of the Aspetuck, and soon after bought 22 acres 
more, near it. He was quite prominent in his day. In 1750, he re- 
fused to conform to the somewhat arbitrary rules of conduct of 
the First New Milford Congregation, and for absenting himself 
from the meetings thereof, he and his wife, in September of that 
year, were cited to appear before the Church authorities, and give 
their reasons. They duly appeared and stated their reasons, one of 
which was that they did not believe in the Saybrook platform. 
This was not deemed satisfactory, and time to make further answer 
was given them. Not appearing they were admcniished. They 
then assisted in forming the separate Congregational Church, of 
which they became members. They had issue : Phebe, b. March 18, 
1734 ; Lois, b. June 5, 1736 ; Betttj, b. Jan. 26, 1740 ; Zervia, b. Sept. 
2,1742; Anna, b. Jan. 13, 1746; Jonathan, b. Sept. 6, 1748. and 
Zadoc, b. Feb. 23, 1752. 

Moses, son of Jcmathan Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, m. Sept. 
29, 1730, Eunice Miles. She died Nov. 19, 1732, leaving issue. 


Samuel, b. June 26, 1731, who m. (1) May 12, 1756, Phebe Dayton, 
w]io d. Nov. 26, 1761, when he m. (2) July 1, 1762, Mehitable Mc- 
Coy, by these two Avives, he had issue, Molly, b. June 5, 1758 ; Phebe, 
b. Dec. 14, 1759; Folly, b. Oct. 25, 1767, and Daniel, b. Aug. 
14, 1769. 

Joseph, son of Jonathan Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, m. June 
5, 1728, All 11 Gould. They jomed the New Milford 1st Church in 
1735. Joseph d. in 1770, and had issue, haac, b. Nov. 19, 1729 ; 
Lemud, b. Sept. 6, 1732 ; Abel b. *Sept. 23, 1736 ; David, b. Aug. 2, 
1741 ; Lucy, b. Feb. 18, 1748. Of these children, Imac, m. Feb, 10, 
1758, Elizabeth Barnes (and had issue, Eunice, b. Nov. 11, 1758 ; 
Elizahrth, b. Nov. 28, 1760 ; Isaac, b. May 23. 1763 ; William, b. 
Aug. 1, 1765). 

Lemuel, in. Aug. 27, 1755, Bertha McEwen, and had issue Lemuel, 
b. April 8, 1758; Joseph, b. Oct. 11, 1760; R^Wt, b. Oct. 18, 1762 ; 
Gouhl, b. Nov. 24, 1765 ; George, b. Nov. 17, 1766 ; Elizabeth, b. Aug. 
30, 1770, and Z-idoc atid Nathan (twins), b. May 26, 1773. 

Abel, m. Thankful and had issue Abel, b. Sept. 20, 1755, and 

Ann, b. Oct. 9, 1758. 

Comfort, daughter of Jonatlian Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, m. 
Jan. 2, 1739, William Ostrander, of Dutchess Co., N. Y., whither 
she removed, and died leaving issiie. 

Aaron, snn of Jf)nathau Buck (34) and Mary Andrews, m. and had 
issue Abagail, baptized June 24, 1750, 

IV. Stephen Buck (34), son of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Eachel 
Andrews. He remained at Wethersfield, where he became a pros- 
perous farmer. He m. April 11, 1703, Ann, daughter of Jacob John- 
son. They had issue Benjamin, b. May 15, 1704 ; Anna, b. Feb. 4, 
1706; Hesfer,h. Dec. 18, 1710; Deborah, b. March 25, 1713 ; Stephen, 
b. Juu- 15, 1714; Ehenezer, b. Jan. 25,1717, m. Feb. 29,1743, Thank- 
ful Baldwin, b. April 18, 1719 ; Jacob, b. March 13, 1719, and Eliza- 

■ heth, b. May 17, 1723. 

V. Mary Buck (36), a daughter of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Kachel 
Andrews, m. Nov. 23, 1704, John Kelsey. They remained 
at Wethersfield. John Kelsey was a farmer. They had issue; 
J/ar.v, b. Sept. 4, 1705 ; Johu, b. Nov. 22, 1706; Hannah, b. July 
6, 1708; James b.. Nov. 16, 1709; Charles, b. Sept. 16, 1711; 


Ezekiel, b. Jany. 26 1723; Eachael, b. Aug. 21, 1714; Comfort, b. Feby. 
27, 1816; Enoch, b. Aug. 27, 1717; Esther, b. May 27, 1725, and Euth, 
b. Dec. 6, 1727. 

Enoch Buck, (37), son of Ezekiel Buck, (3) and Eacliel Andrews, d. 
about 1715, at New Milford, Ct. He m. May 2, 1717; Mary, dr. of 
Samuel Beebe, of Old Milford, Ct. She was b. Sept. 26, 1699, and 
d. about 1745 (?) (See continuation of Enoch's line hereafter. (1) 

Sarah Buck, (38), dr. of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Eachel Andrews, d. 
Sept. 5, 1751. She m. Mar. 13, 1706, JohnWelton, son of John and 
Mary Welton, of Waterbury, Ct. Mr. Welton was b. in 1781, and 
died Apl. 3, 1758. They remained at Waterbury, where "Welton 
was a farmer. He received a grant from the Proprietors in 1702. 
By trade he was a weaver. He practiced surveying in 2709, and 
followed grave digging from 1726 to 1729. He received a hand- 
some gift of lands from his father in 1726. He left issue living at 

Hafinah Buck, (39), dr. of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Eachel Andrews, 
must have been living at the time of her father's death, as he pro- 
vided for her in his will. But who she married or what became of 
her the records do not show. 

Ahagail Buck (40), dangliter of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Eachel An- 
drews, went to New Milford with her brothers, and there married, 
1716, John Noble (son of John Noble and Mary Goodman, widower 
of Hannah Picket. Abagail died in 1732, having had issue — John, 
b. Sept. 21, 1717; Grace, b. Jan, 22, 1719, d. Feby. 1, 1719; William, 
b. Nov. 2, 1720, d. May 8, 1721 ; Biah, b. May 19, 1721, d. 1757; 
Nathan, b. Feby. 14, 1722; Sarah, b. August, 1724; Eachel, b. July 
3, 1726; Aaron, b. Dec. 3, 1727, d. unmarried; and Mercy, b. July 5, 
1729, m. James Benedict, (and had a daughter Hannah, b. Jul? 1, 
1730,) and Hannah. 

Of the above last mentioned children, Jolui Noble, married August 
3, 1743, Anna Peet, of Stratford, Ct. He died about 1757, and she 
remarried, May 7, 1766, Issail Holmes, of East Greenwich, Ct. 
They had issimSarah, b. Julv 23, 1744; Abagail, b. May 12, 1746; 
Abraham, b. Sept. 23, 1748 ; and John, b. June 31, 1751, died young 
and unmarried. 

"Biah" Noble, son of Abagail Buck and John Noble, m. Decem- 
ber 7, 1740, Benjamin Bennett, of Sherman, Conn., to which place. 


or to New Fairfield, they removed and had issue — Ahagall, b. Nov. 
'26, 1742 (in. Hon. David Noble, of Willimantic, Conn.); Martha, b. 
Oct. 26. 1743 (m. Ebenezer Beardslej, of New Hampshire ; Abiah, 
Oct. 25, 1745 (m. Joljn Day, and died at Williamstown, Mass., in 
1809); Sara/i (who married Dr. Towner, of Fairfield, Conn.); Bufh 
(who mariied William Fowler, and removed to Granville, N. Y.) ; 
Benjamin, h. 1743, m. Brownell, and removed to Butternuts, N. Y. ; 
and John, who removed to Vermont. 

Nathan Nobles, son of Abagail Buck and John Noble, m. May 2, 
1748, Mary Gray, of Provincetown, Mass., who d. Oct 29, 1785, aged 
59. He died at Saratoga, N. Y., Oct. 7, 1777. He was in the war 
and was killed in tlie battle of Stillwater. Their issue were : Phebe, 
b. May 15, 1749, (married Benjamin Gould, and removed to Maine); 
3Ilchuel, b. Jan. 8, 1751, d. July 8, 1752. Two boys, (twins, b. May 
25, 1753, one d. May, 1753, and the other, June 2, 1753) ; Reuben, b. 
Feb. 15, 1755 ; Hannah, b. April 9, 1757, (m. Elisha Hayden in 
Braintree. Mass.) ; Nathan, b. Feb. 20, 1761 ; Marij,h. June 24, 1764, 
m. June 17, 1790, Malachi Bartlett, of Hartford, Maine ; Anna, b. 
July 9, 1769, m. April 11, 1797, Nath miel Fuller, of Plympfcon, 

Rachel Noble, daughter of Abagail Buck and John Noble, m. 
William Spooner, of Warren, Conn., and left issue. 

Hannah Noble, daughter of Abagail Buck and John Noble, m. 
in 1752, John Grey, of Kent, Ct., and removed to Bennington, Vt. 
They had a son John, who was two and a half years a captive 
among the Indians. 


Comfort Buck (40) daughter of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Rachel An- 
drews, remained at Wethersfield, where she probably married, and 
had issue, but the records do not disclose the fact. 

Ebenezer Buck (41) son of Ezekiel Buck (3) and Rachel An- 
drews, b. Sept. 2, 1697, died Dec, 10, 1712. 


Fourth Geneeation. 
Issue of Enoch Buck (37) and Mary Beebe. 

In 1707, the whole of the territory bordering on the Honsatonic 
River, now withm the limits of Litchfield County, Conn., was an un- 
broken wilderness, untrodden save by savage beasts of prey and 
still more savage red men. 

It is true, that for half a century, at least, before that date, 
there had been a footpath from Hartford to Farmington, and 
thence to the straggling, infant settlement of "Woodbury, on the 
Naugatuc ; but from the latter places, we'stward and northward, no 
foot of white man had yet pressed the virgin soil, or disturbed the 
grim wilderness of the deuselj^ timbered hills and valleys. Naught 
but the uncertain trail of the bloodthirsty savage, marred the com- 
plete naturalness of the country. 

Previous to 1700, several abortive efforts had been made to estab- 
lish a colony on the northern Housatonic. As early as 1670, the 
Colonial Court had granted the privilege to Nathan Gould and John 
Burr, of purchasing the countr}- from the savages, and clearing a 
plantation thereon, "if it should be capable of such a result " and 
a committee was appointed by the same authorit}^ to consider the 
feasibility of the project. 

Under this privilege, a grant of 26,000 acres of land on both sides 
of the Housatonic, was procured, but no one was found bold enough 
to explore it, much less to undertake the extremely hazardous task 
of effectinsj a settlemeht on it, and so the scheme fell throuoh. Five 
years later, a spasmodic effort was made to the same end, which 
likewise failed by lack of persons willing to risk their lives among 
the treacherous natives. 

In 1678 Colonel Robert Treat and others, obtained from the 
General Court "liberty to view and buy convenient lands for a 
plantation," to the westward of the New Haven and Hartford settle- 
ments; but for some unexplained reason, these gentlemen made no 
purchase, probabl}^ owing to difficulty in obtaining a proper title 
from the Indian owners of the soil. It was not until February 8, 
1702, that a company of 109 individuals at Old Milford, on Long 
Island Sound, secured from the native chiefs a deed of the terri- 
tor}' now comprising the southern part of New Milford Tow^nship. 


Even then the Indian title was found to be defective, and was not 
made good until August 29, 1705, by a new deed from the Indians, 
in which however, tlie latter reserved the right to fish in the waters 
within the grant, a right which has not yet been yielded to the 
pale faces. 

The Legislative title to this laud, or })lantation, Avas granted by 
the General Court, O^t. 22, 1703. Tha sarna was divided into 104: 
parts or shares, and the payment of Twenty-four shillings secured 
one share, or "right," which right, was assignable; and it was 
agreed, that those first actuall}^ settling, should draw lots, and take 
their lots, together with liberty to begin where they pleased, and 
that those who should afterwards settle, either by themselves or 
their assigns, should take their lots as they should come to settle, 
next lot to him that went before him, and so on. The "home" or 
"town lots" were twenty-one rods wide, and sixty rods long, while 
the " meadow lots " and "farm lots" varied in area. Fully two- 
thirds of these " rights," were sold by the original owners, long be- 
fore any attempt was made to found a settlement. On the 22d day 
of June 1706, John Noble, of Westfield, Mass., being then about 
forty years of age, and the father of Eleven children, purchased one 
of these " rights." Early the following Spring, accompanied by his 
little daughter, Sarah, — then about nine years old, he tramped 
through the forest, all the way from Westfield, Mass., to the Housa- 
tonic, to explore his purchase. These are said to have been the 
first white persons, who ever trod the soil of New Milford Town- 
ship. This daughter afterwards became the first "School Marni " 
of the New settlement, and the wife of Titus Hinman of Woodbury. 

John Noble was certainly a brave and resolute man, thus to ven- 
ture into the trackless wilderness, at the risk of his own life and 
that of his child. Arriving in the vicinity of the present New Mil- 
ford, the fatlier built a hut of ]>alisades, to protect him and his little 
companion from the attacks of the wild beasts and red men. The 
plucky little girl acted as chef d cuiiine and performed such other 
matronly duties, as the circumstances would permit, Avhile the stal- 
wart father, selecting a building site, began to fell the giants of the 
for st, and let in tlie light of the sun. In this occupation he was 
joined by his sou, John, Jr, the following summer, (the latter having 
purclnised a right in the tract) and the two, that summer, built a 
log-hut on the site of the present residence of Col. James D. Bliner 
on the east side of the river. L itt-r, they were joined by the other 
members of tho familv. 


In the Spring of 1708, several other settlers, including the Bost- 
wicks and Bronsons, came with their families, and pitched their 
abodes near that of the pioneers. In 1711, twelve "right' 
owners, with their families, numbering in all some 70 souls, 
had added their presence to the settlement, and built log 
huts near the river. The following 3'ear, the town of New Milford 
was organized, and a Minister called. The capital of the settlers 
was limited; but fortunately^ the conveniences for obtaining the 
necessary food and comforts of life, were peculiarly favorable. 
Although the soil was ha.rd to clear, it was exceedingly fertile 
and productive. Game in great variety was plentiful. One terror 
only, filled the minds of the busy settlers,—the spectre of Indian 
outrages, — for, although the native Indian tribes were in the main 
friendly, they, in common with the whites, lived in continual dread 
of the adjoining tribes, allies of the French, who committed fre- 
quent depredations. In 1713, a township was created, and town 
officers elected. In the spring of 1714, two or three families from 
Wethersfield, neighbors of- the Bucks, joined the settlers. 

Ezehcl Buck (3j, as we have seen, died at Wethersfield that year. 
His two sous, Joiiathdii and Enoch, were then aged respectively 35 
and 32. Jonathan had a wife a)id three or four children : Enoch 
was unmarried. They had heard of the progress of the infant set- 
tlement at New Milford, from the families who had gone there, and 
soon after the death of their father, had determined on locating 
there. To that end, early in January, 1715, they sold the land de- 
vised to them by their father, and on February 21, 1715, Enoch 
Bud- bought of Joseph Peck, of Old Milford, for £20, a 
" right " in the New Milford plantation. Soon after, 
in company with his brother Jonathan, on horseback, 
loaded with packs of goods, he set out for the new 
Colony, where the party arrived in due time, and where Enoch 
began work at the carpeiiter's trade. On February 27th, 1716, he 
bought of Thomas Waller another lot in the " Indian Field," west 
of the river. After this, from time to time, he purchased several 
other lots, and finally, in 1719, bought his brother Jonathan's home-, 
stead lot, on the west side of Poplar street, in the village, a little 
way north of the present residence of Mr. Wm. D. Black, where he 
took up his residence. 

During his t^vo years stay in the settlement, he had not been idle. 
His labor was in great demand, and he did not fail to profit by it, 


Samuel Beehe, who settled at Old Milford in 1712, went tlie next 
year, with his wife and five children, to Daubnrj, and thence to the 
New Milford settlement. He did not purchase lands there, it 
seems, but remained there until 1727. During this time, he ex- 
hibited great activity and business capacity, took prominent part in 
town affairs and held several town offices. His eldest daughter, 
3Iarj/, — being a bright, active and intelligent damsel, — soon at- 
tracted the attention and won the affections of Enoch Buck. 
This circumstance resulted in a marriage between them, in 1717. 
The union was a long and happy one, blessed with eleven children, 
as hereinafter stated. 

In 1710, twenty-three families had permanently located in the New 
Settlement. Many more had settled there, but had removed, or 

Enoch Buck was the peer of any of that sturdy band of pioneers. 
Naturally he was conservative ; and when economy was to be prac- 
ticed in public matters, he depvicated undue haste, and counseled 
moderation ; but when the public g(iod clearly demanded sacrifices, 
he would earnestl}^ advocate making them. 

Thus, in 1719, when certain of his neighbors protested against 
supporting a minister with a large family, because the necessary 
tax would reach " more than ten pence to the pound upon the rate- 
able estates " of the twenty-three families, " who were mostly low 
in the world," and " slow in growth," and would require the build- 
ing of a church, he advocated, that keeping the minister was a pub- 
lic necessity ; and so the minister was retained and the church built 
in 1720. 

Enoch and his wife, Mary, both joined it and remained active 
workers therein, until their deaths. He was truly a public spirited 
man. When in 1723, the town needed the service of a blacksmith, 
but the people thought themselves too poor to set one up in busi- 
ness, Enoch Buck deeded the poor mechanic a quantity of land for 
a home and shop lot, and otherwise contributed to setting up the 
smith in business. He also contributed to set up a copper smith in 
the village. 

He was always one of the. foremost in religious and educational 
projects. In 1715 he assisted to establish a school house near the 
" iron works," one of the first established in that section of the 
township. He was one of the 64 persons who in 1722 procured for 
New Milford from William Whiting and others, what is known as 


the " north purchase," whicli made New Milford township tlie 
largest in the State. In matters purely social, he seems always to 
have borne well his part. At his trade (tliat of a carpenter) he was 
an expert, and liis services were in great demand witli his neigh- 
bors. Id 1729 Daniel Boardman perhaps the wealthiest person in 
the settlement, " in consideration of liis setting up and covering a 
" lean to my dwelling, and being performed to my full satisfac- 
" tion," deeded Enoch Buck, carpenter, seven acres of land. 

Enoch Buck left no will, but before his death, divided his lands 
by deed among his children. I have been unable to ascertain either 
the dates of the respective deaths of him and his wife, Mary, or the 
resting place of their ashes. They must have died between 1740 
and 1750. No stones mark their last resting place. Pioneers of 
civilization and the progenitors of a Mighty host, they have slept 
for more than a century beneath the soil on which they began the 
struggle against barbarism, cruelty and ignorance, which sti'uggle 
at no distant day will make the American Republic the representa- 
tive of all that is wisest and best for the interests of the human 
race. The issue of Enoch Buck (3^) and Blary Beebe were : 
(53) Ebenzer, b. Juny., 1718. (54) Grace, b. Jauy. 22, 1719. 

(55) Hannah, b. June 9, 1720. (56) Abagail, b. June 11, 1722. 

(57) William, b. Mar. 23, 1723. (58) James, b. Mar, 24, 1726. 

(59) Rachel, b. Apl. 1, 1730, (60) Jacob, b. Feb, 29, 17:32. 

(()1) Dorolhy, b. Oct. 30, 1734. (62) Daniel, b. Feb 27, 1737. 

(63) Jernsha, b. Aug. 25, 1739. 

Of these eleven children, Ebenezer Buck (53), m. Feby. 29, 

1744, Thankful, dr. of Ebenezer Baldwin. She was b. Apl. 

18, 1719. Ebenezer Baldwin was a farmer and resided at 

New Milford. He joined the First Church there, in 1739, 
and remained an active member thereof, until 1801. when, 

at the age of 83, he removed to Salina, Onondaga County, N. 
Y., where his descendants now reside. His issue were : Hannah, b, 
Nov. 16, 1744 ; Enoch, b. Dec. 5, 1747 ; Gilbert Philander who m. 
Aug. 18, 1799, Esther Bennett, and Abel and Anna, (twins) b. Nov. 
9, 1760. Of these five chn., Enoch, m. and remained at New Mil- 
ford. He appears in the town records there, as a subscriber to the 
building of the town hall in 1787. Ebenezer Buck (53), died about 

Grace Buck, (54), m. Oct. 31, 1759, Samuel Jr., son of Samuel and 
Sarah Baldwin, b. May 10, 1713. They resided at New Milford, 
where Grace d. about 1795. They had issue: b. at New Milford, 


Amos (1), Aug. 4, 1740 ; Araon, Aug-. 5, 1741 ; Sarah, Sept. 23, 1742 ; 
Amos (2), Feby. 21, 1743; Nathan, July 15, 1748, (who m. and liad 
two drs.) ; Eunice, Apl. 3, 1750 ; Zuba, Dec. 26, 1753; Abagail, Dec. 
10, 1754; Lois, Jan. 23, 1758, and Chloe, Apl. 6, 1760. 

Of these ten chn., Amos (2) m. (1) Apl. 25, 1770, Martha Allen, b. 
Mch. 17, 1745, d. 1788. He m. (2) July 24, 1789, Sally Hicks. They, 
with tlieir chn. removed to Scoliarie County, N. Y., about 1800. 
Their issue w^ere : Allen, b. Jany. 29, 1776; Daniel, b. Nov, 7, 1778 ; 
Samuel, b. Nov. 18, 1779; Minerva, b. Dec. 10, 1792, and John, b. 
Mch. 3, 1795. 

Hannah Buck, (55), was twice married, the second time, Dec. 3, 
1737, to Capt. M.ithew Hawley, widower of Abagail Noble. Mr. 
Hawley was b. in 1713 and d. Dec. 12, 1800. The family removed 
from Litchfield, Ct. to Canaan, Columbia Co., N. Y., about 1800, 
just before Capt. Hawle3''s death. Their issue were (as far as 
known) Mathew, b. Oct. 27, 1738; Daniel, b. Sept. 4, 1841 ; Abagail, 
b. Feby. 5, 1744, and Asahel, b. Oct. 28, 1748. They had other 

Abagail Buck, (56), m. June 22, 1741, Capt. James Turrill, Mrs. 
Turrell d. Jany. 9, 1774, and her husband ApL 10, 1812. Both are 
burried in the Upper Merry all Cemetery, near New Milford, 
where they resided. Mr. Turrill was a Caj^tain in the Revolution- 
ary Army. His issue were, Ebenezer, b. Apl. 3, 1742 ; Job, (1), b. 
July 3, 1743, and d. Nov. 24, 1751 ; James, b. Dec. 3, 1744', and d. 
May 2, 1812 ; Mary, (1), b. Nov. 10, 1746, and d. Jan. 5, 1747 ; 
Mary, (2), b. July 27, 1748 ; Beebe, (1), b. Sept. 25, 1750, and d. 
Nov. 15, 1751 ; Zernia, b. ApL 25, 1752 ; Ann, b. Apl. 8, 1754; Beebe, 
(2), b. June 20, 1756 ; Rachel, b. May 1, 1758 ; Job, (2), b. Apl. 27, 
1760, and Ab igial, b. June 30, 1762. ' 

Of the above named twelve children, Ebenzer the eldest, went 
to Lenox, Mass., to reside, in 1751, when nine years of age, 
where he m. Feby. 26, 1766, Lois Hill of New Preston, 
Ct. He resided at Lenox until the spring of 1786, 
when he removed to Shorehain, Vt., where he remained 
until his death, July 15, 1825, aged 83. His Avidow, Lois, d. Jan. 8, 
1827. Ebenzer was a farmer. He became a leading citizen of 
Shoreham, both in religious and political affairs, holding the office 
of Justice of the Peace for several years. His issue were : Beebe, 


b. Feb. 16, 1767 ; Samuel, b. Aug. 17, 1769 ; James, b. May 24, 1772; 
Ebeuezer, b. Dec. 3, 1774 ; Trumau, b. March 1, 1778 ; Abagail, b. 
July 24, 1780, (m. Sylvester WliitUerill) ; Lois, b. Oct. 9, 1782 ; Clara, 
b. Aug. 31, 1786 ; Eoyal, b. June 5, 1790, d. May 10, 1794, and Anna, 
b. March 29, 1793, d.Nov. 10, 1810. 

James Turrill, son of Captain James Turrill and Abagail Buck 
(56) m. June 15, 1768, Sarah Bradshaw, and resided at New Milford. 
He had issue, Urania, b. April 2, 1769 ; Mercy, b. Dec. 31, 1771 ; 
Abagail, b. Jan. 25, 1774 ; Leman, b. July 5, 1776 ; Rachel, b. Jan. 
1, 1779 ; William, b. Feb. 28, 1781 ; James B. b. June 20, 1785, and 
Sarah, b. Aug. 15, 1791. 

Job Turrill, sou of Captain James Turrill and Abagail Buck (56) 

m. Keziah , who d. Oct. 12, 1823, Job d. April 24, 1812. They 

lived in the Upper Merryall District of New Milford, and had issue, 
Aholiab, (1) b. 1784, d. July 19, 1789 ; Aholiab, (2) b. 1793, a July 
13, 1794 ; James, M. b. 1806, d. May 25, 1807. 

Leman Turrill, son of Captain »Taraes Turrill and Abagail Buck (56) 
m. March 5, 1797, Lucy Turrill of Kent, Ct., and had issue, Britania, 
b. July 25, 1793 ; Stanly, b. Feb. 19, 1800 ; Joel, b. Nov. 1, 1801, and 
Leman M. b. Jan. 6, 1803. 

WilJiam Buck (57), known as " Capt. William," married, about 

1745, Deborah , Avho was born about 1747. He joined the 

church at New Milford in 1741, and remained a resident of the 
town until about 1763, when he joined a company of emigrants who 
settled in the Wyoming Valley, Pa. In that settlement he seems to 
have been a leading spirit. He served as a grand juror of the 
Kingston settlement in 1774. He is said to have been slain in one 
of the Indian attacks. His name is not mentioned after 1775. Be- 
sides his son Abel, born July 12, 1745, and daughter Mary, born 
November 2, 1746, at New Milford, William is said to have had 
other children, among whom were Capt. Aholiab Buck and Lieut. 
Asahel Buck, who, with the hitter's son William, aged 14, were 
murdered in the bloody massacre of 1778. Lieut. Asahel was at 
one time a Colonial officer connected with the Land Office. Capt. 
Aholiab Buck, m., in 1777, Miss York, a sister of Barentha York 
and Rev. Minor York, hereinafter mentioned. Mrs. Buck was in 


" Forty Fort " on tlie day of the terrible massacre, with her infant 
daughter, only a few weeks old, in her arms. 

James Buck (58), known as " Capt. Jamss," m. February 25, 174:9, 
Elizabeth (sister of Roger Sherman, the signer of the Declaration 
(3f ludepenence). She was b. July 17, 1723, and d. January 9, 1793. 
James, her husband, d. January 28, 1793. Both are burled at the 
Old Cemetery at New Milford,"ct. 

(See next generation.) 

Eachel Buck (59), married, December 12, 1749, Abiel, son of 
Samuel and Sarah Baldwin. He was born November 26, 1721, and 
died September 8, 1751. His wife died about 1770. Mr. Baldwin 
was a farmer, and resided at New Milford. His issue were — Joel, 
b. Sept. 27, 1750, and Abagail, b. Dec. 5, 1752, d. June 1, 1751. 

Jacob Buck (60), and Dorothy Buck (61), both died in infancy. 

Daniel Buck (62), married, December 9, 1756, Ann Denton, of 
New Partners, Conn. He held town offices at New Milford, where 
he resided until 1762, when he removed to Vermont, where, in the 
same year, he was one of the petitioners for the formation of a new 
colony, from part of New York. He served in the New Milford 
Fourth Regiment of Militia in 1758. His issue, born at New Mil- 
ford, were— Ichobod, b. Nov. 25, 1757; Rachel, b. Feby. 12, 1760; 
and Benjamin, b. Nov. 21, 1762. He had other issue after removing 
to Vermont. 

Jerusha Buck (53), died in infancy. 

Remarks Upon James Buck (58) and Elizabeth Sherman. 

Of James Buck (58), the sixth child of Euock Buch (37) and Mary 
Beebe, it has, unfortunately, to be said that all those who knew him 
face to face have long since joined the great majority, and the pub- 
lic and private records furnish but meagre data from which to com- 
pile a satisfactory sketch of him. It has been said that he took 
part in the French and English wars. However that may be, it is 
certain that when the struggle between England and the Colonies 
br(jke out he entered the Connecticut militia and was appointed 
captain of a company, and that he did good service in the Colonial 


cause, participating in several battles and skirmishes, particularly 
in tlie affair at Horse Neck. Ever afterwards lie was honorably 
known as "Captain James." He purchased lands on Long Moun- 
tain, about four miles northeast of New Milford, where his wife also 
owned a considerable tract of Lmd which she had inherited from 
her father. 

Subsequently, he purchased a quantity of meadow land, and also 
a right, in the township of New Milford, from Mary Cashing. In 
time, he became, as men in a worldly sense were then measured, 
" well to do in the world." On a portion of his Long Mountain 
property, he built his family residence and outbuildings. Later, he 
built a small shop and store, over the counter of which, in addition 
to the farming and weaving business (both of which he carried on), 
he supplied the neighboring farmers with the more common neces- 
saries of life. Here he lived, and reared his large family, and here 
he died. These buildings have long since crumbled into dust ; but 
their site is still plainly indicated by the old cellar, and well (the 
latter still in a good state of preservation), opposite the residence 
of Edson P. Hill, Esq., on the Long Mountain road. 

It does not appear that he held town offices, or had any political 
aspirations. He was, in a true sense, however, a public spirited 
man, He actively interested himself in the cause- of education, 
and assisted in establishing tiie first school in his neighborhood. 
Both he and his wife were active and influential members of the 
New Milford Church, in the cemeter}^ connected with which, their 
remains repose side by side. James Buck was a man of iron con- 
stitution and possessed great firmness of character. For honesty, 
integrity, fair dealing and all those virtues, which go to make up a 
truly Cljristian man, his life and character stand without a blot, and 
above a shadow of reproach. He was affectionate to his family, 
and generous to his neighbors and the jjoor. He lived a quiet, un- 
ostentatious, but eminently honorable and useful life, and died in 
the faith of his Puritan forefathers. He was a great sufferer from 
the inhumanity of the British, they having poisoned the waters, 
which caused him to be affected with spasms till his death. His 
wife Mary, who had been in attendance on him, suddenly sickened 
and died ten days before him. 

Hisi hist Will and Testament, was executed a few days before his 
death, was duly proved by his executors and admitted to probate 
by Judge Daniel Everett, Probate Judge of New Milford District, 


February 20, 1793. The testator's lands were appraised at £147 
6s. Od. and his personal property at X258 8s. lOd. This will is, in 
many respects, a peculiar one. In the hope that curious readers 
in possession of facts or documents which I have uotbeen able to ob- 
tain, may find in it matter of interest to them which may assist them 
in making further investi^^ations of the subject, I have thus briefly 
touched upon, I here insert a copy of it : — 

Last Will of Xoies Buck. 

Tn the Name of God, Amen, I, James Buck, of New Milford, in 
Litclifield County, State of Connecticut, being in a low state of 
health, but of sound mind and memory, and calling to mind the 
mortality of ray body, do make, ordain and declare this to be my 
last will and testament. 

Firstly. I recommend my Soul to God, wlio gave it me: trust- 
ing and hoping, through the merits of my Dear Tledeemer, Jesus 
Christ, that I shall be received into his mansion of Glory. 

Secondly. I recommend my body to the dust, to be buried 
after the manner and form of a decent Christian burial, and 

Thirdly. For the harmony and welfare of mj' relations, surviv- 
ing, I give my wordly estate in manner and form following : 

Imprimis. I give to ray son Samuel Beehe a certain piece of land 
lying North of the highway N. W. of his own land, running N. W. 
to land that my wife Elizabeth owned before her decease, two rods 
west from the South-east corner; thence West, eighteen rods paral- 
lel with my said deceased wife's land ; thence South to the high- 
way that leads to Long Mountain ; then by the highway to his own 
land ; Containing about three acres, be the same more or less. 

Item. I give to my son Josiah, all that I have charged him on 
book, as his portion, which amount may be seen in my account, 
book page 93. 

Item. I give to my son Asaph, two acres of meadow land at my 
decease, lying West of my barn. 

Beginning at a Maple tree, which is Samuel's North East Corner 
By the Sc^uth side of the highway, the Avest line of Samuel's twenty 
rods, to the North line, by the highway seventeen rods, then so far 
as to include two acres. 

Item. I give to my Son William Sherman, all the amount I have 
charged him on book, which amount may be ssen on my account 
Book, page 104. 


IvEM. I give and bequeath to my Son Salmon all m}' dwelling 
house after my decease, (except the exceptions. I shall make here- 
after) and two Acres of laad adjoining my said house: Bounded as 
follows: — North by Samuels land, west by my said son Salmon's 
land, east by the Highway and to the east-ward far enough to 
include two Acres. Except my daughters Bidh and Jerusha are to 
be entitled to the south room and the north parlor Chamber. 
Together with the privelege of passing and repassing, and storing 
things in the Cellar, and to the Well &c. &c. Also the privelege to 
improve half an Acre of the above mentioned two Acres, given 
to Salmon and one third of the apples that shall grow on said two 
Acres. And also it is my will that said room and chamber be 
furnished out of my Estate in a good and decent manner as my 
said son Salmon and my daughters Rath and Jerusha shall agree, 
and also it is my will that my son Salmon shall keep a cow for 
each so long as they remain single or unmarried and make this 
their place of residence, and in case my daughter Ruth and 
Jerusha shall marry or either of them, my son shall pay each 
of them Ten Pounds English Money on their quittance or 
within Twelve months after, together with lawful interest 
thereon from the time of quittance. And it is ray will further 
that if I should demise soon or in the course of tlie Winter that- my 
said daughters shall not be at the expense of any provisions viz: they 
may share in the provisions in the store until the first of December 
next from this date. And further I also give my said so n Salmon 
all the land I have on the east side of the highway within the 
boundaries following : beginning at the east of the highway, by 
Samuels line, being two Rods wide against Samuels line to my 
Wifes, deceased, corner, where the path now is; North by Salmons 
land : East by Joel Northrups : South by Priddens land and West 
by highway, also I give my son Salmon the remainder of the meadow 
lot that I have not given to Asaph and the whole of the barn stand- 
ing on said meadow lot, bounded north by highway and Asaph wxst 
by Samuel : south by north side of the lane that runs from the 
highway to the Avest side of my land and east by Samuels line. 

Item. — I give to my Four sons viz : Samuel Beehe, Josiah, Asaph, 
and Salmon the full share of an undivided right through the town- 
ship of New Milford : it being the right I purchased of Mary 
Cushing to be divided equally ; and further I give to my sons Asaph 
and Salmon all my farming utensils to be divided equally. 


Item. — I give to my daughter Ruth £20 including <£10 mj son 
Salmon is to pay her at the time of quitting his house, as her place 
of residence, making up the sura with the £10 that is charged to 
lier portion on my account book page 96. I also give her the largest 
pewter platter in the house, and one half of the rest of the pewter 
in the house at my decease over and above tlie £20 as her portion. 

Item : — I give my daughter Jlehitahle £20 with what is charged 
to her as her portion which amount may be seen in my account 
book, page 100. I give to my said daughter Jerusha, the loom and 
all the harness belonging thereto, and one-half of the pewter to be 
divided with Ruth as I have given her the other half at my decease. 
The loom and pewter, I give over and above her £20 as her por- 
tion, and £20 to be made up by my son Salmon at her quittance. 

Item : — I give to my daughter Elizabeth £20 I give to my 
daughter Hannah Turrell £20 as her portion including with what 
is charged to her as her portion in my account book, page 102. 

Item : — I give all the residue of my estate, real and personal, 
which shall remain after paying my just debts and funeral charges 
to all my children in equrd portions, viz. : — to mjjive sons and ^fiue 
daughters, before mentioned. 

I do hereby appoint my sons Samuel B. and Asaph as sole Exe- 
cutors of this my last Will and Testament. 

In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this 
IGth day of January, 1793. 

James Buck. (L. S.) 

Signed, sealed and declared by the Testator to be as his last 
Will and Testament in the presence of us who subscribed as wit- 
nesses in the presence of the Testator and each other. 

Samuel Gregory, 

John Wainrigiit, )- Witnesses. 

Joel Turrell, 

EUzahetli Sherman, wife of James Buck (58), was descended from 
a very ancient and aristocratic English family, extending back many 

The family coat of arms is thus described by Cothron (History of 
Ancient Woodbur^^ voL 2, p. 679) ; 

"Arms — Sherman (London and Devonshire, descended from the 
" Shermans of Oxley, County Suifolk). Or, a lion ramp. Sa be- 


" tween three oak leaves vert. On the shoukler an amulet for cliff 
" Crest, a sea lion, Sagant per pale or and arquittle d. poix finned 
" of the first. On the shoulder a crescent for diff. 3Iotto. — Conquer 
" death by virtue." 

In 163^, the Bev. John Sherman, Samuel Sherman, his brother, 
and Captain John Sherman, a first cousin of the two former, came 
over to America from Durham, England. Samuel married Sarah 
Mitchell (who emigrated to America with him), and settled at Stam- 
ford, Conn. General William T. Sherman and Senator John Sher- 
man, of Ohio, are descended from this SamueL The R3V. John 
and Ca]3tain John settled at Watertown, Mass. Captain John mar- 
ried Martha Pahnier. He died January 25, 1690, and she died 
February 7, 1700. 

They had five children, viz: — 

I. Martha, b. Dec. 2, 1G40. IV. Grace, b. Oct. 20, 1655. 

II. Sarah, b. Nov. 17. 1647 V. .John, b. . 

III. Joseph, b. March 14, 1650. 

Of these, Martha (I.) m. Jannary 26, 1661, Francis Bowman; 
Sarah (II.), d. June 7, 1667, unmarried; and John (V.) was killed in 
the Indian fight at Narragansett. Joseph (III.), m. November 18, 
1673, Elizabeth Winship, and had twelve children, viz : — 

I. John, b. Jany. 11, 1671. VII. Epliraim (1), b. March 6, 1685. 
II. Edward, b. Sept. 2, L677. VIII. Ephraim (2), b. Sepl. 20. 1686. 

III. Joseph, b. Feby. 8, 1679. IX. Elizabeth, b. July 15, 1687. 

IV. Samuel (1), b. Nov. 28, 1681. X. William, b. June 28, 1692. 
V. Saniuel (2), b. Nov. 28, 1682. XL Sarah, b. June 2, 1694, and 

VI. Jonathan, b. Feby. 24, 1683. XII. Nathaniel, b. Sept. 19, 1696. 

William, the tenth of these, m. (1) Rebecca Cutler, by whom he 
had a son William, who d. aged 16 months. He then m. (2), in 
1715, Mehitable Wellington, of Watertown, Mass., a daughter of 
Roger Wellington, of England. By Mehitable Wellington, William 
had issue as follows : — 

I. William, b. Mar. 20, 1716. V. Kev. Nathaniel. 

II. Mary, b. 1719. VI. Rev. Josiah and 

III. Roger, b. Apl. 19, 1721. VII. Rebecca. 

IV. Elizabeth, b. in 1723. 

Of these seven William (I.) m. Laura Turrill of New Milford and 
d. without issue ; Mary (II.) m. John Brottle of Dedham, Mass., and 
had 5 chil.; Elizabeth m. James Buck as hereinbefore mentioned ; 
Rev. Nathaniel (V.) was a minister at New Bedford, Mass., and 
in 1768, at Mount Carmel, Ct.; Rev. Josiah (VI.) was minister at 
Woburn, Mass., and at Goshen and Woodbury, Ct., Rebecca (VII.) 


m. Joseph Hartwell of New Melford, Ofc.; Eoger (III.) was a signer 
of the dechiration of American independence. He m. (I.) Elixabeth 
Hartwell by whom he had issue (I.) John, (II.) William, (III.) Isaac 
and (ly.) Chloe. His first wife dying Oct. 19, 1760, he m. (2) May 
12, 1763, Eebecca Prescott, by whom he had issue — 7 chil., viz.: 
(V.)Kebecca; (VI.) Elizabeth ;'(VII.) Roger; (VIII.) Oliver ; (IX.) 
Mehi table ; (X.) Martha and (XI.) Sarali. 

Of these Mehitable (IX.) m. -Teremiah Everts, the ancestor of Hon. 
William M. Evarts, U. S. Senator from N. Y., and Sarah (XL) m. 
Hon. Samuel Hoar, of Coucord, Mass., the ancestor of the present 
Senator Hoar of Mass. 

Fifth Generation. 

The C/iildren of James Buck (and Elizabeth Sherman, all horn at New 
3Iilford, Litchfield Co., Conn.,) loere : — 

(64) EUTH BUCK, born Dec. 28, 1749, d. near New Milford, 
Conn., Jan. 20, 1830. She never married. The duty early devolved 
upon her, of assisting her mother in the cares of a hirge and 
necessitous household ; a duty, wliicli for nearly half a C3ntury, she 
faithfully and affectionately performed. Throughout the dark days 
of the War against the French and Indians, and the still darker 
days of the Ilevoluti(jnary struggle, when her father and brothers 
were absent, battling for their Country, her wise counsels and her 
kind and fostering care over her younger brothers and sisters, were 
of inestimable value to the latter, and remembered by them all with 
gratitude, later in life. She was a modest, unassuming lad}^ whose 
tastes were purely domestic. All her brothers and sisters, except 
Salmon and Jerusha, had married early in life, and had their own 
families to support and their own pathways to clear. Her father, 
for years, had been an invalid, the result of drinking water poisoned 
by the British during the War, from the effects of which 
he died. Her sister Jerusha, alone remained with her, to 
aid in clieering the last hoars of their aged parents. To Jerusha, 
she became greatly attached. For her kindness, benevolence, 
and piety, she was universally esteemed by the community for miles 
around, in which she came to befamiharly known as " Aunt Ruth, " 


For many years before lier death, she resided with her sister 
Jernsha. It was her custom to trade at the store of Levi S. Kuapp, 
Esq., at New Milford. This gentleraau, now hale and hearty, and 
ap;ed eighty-eight, distinctly remembers "Aunt Euth " and recently 
spoke of her to the writer in terms of the highest respect. In com- 
mon with most persons who pass a life of single blessedness, she 
was in some ways eccentric. 

An instance of this, was her peculiar request, that when she 
died, a plain stone, without inscription of any kind, sliould be 
placed at the head of her grave. This request was executed. She 
sleeps beside her beloved sister Jerusha (Sandford), in the Cemetery 
at Gaylordsville, near New Milford, and only a rude marble slab, 
discolored by time, indicates her last resting place. 

(65.) SAMUEL BEEBE BUCK, b. Sept. 21, 1751, d. Mar. 26, 
1834, m. Aug. 31, 1775, Hannah Fairchild, b. Feby. 20, 1753, d. 
Sept. 26, 1825. Husband was a farmer residing at New Preston. 
Litchfield County, Conn. He was Twenty-five years of age 
when he married Hannah Fairchild. He inherited the vigor- 
ous constitution and character of his father. He was, at this 
time, an experienced farmer, and a man in other res]iects as well 
informed perhaps, as the educational opportunities of the time 
could produce. He is said to have possessed a great affaction for 
the "root of all evil," and to have preferred his own pecuniary 
interests, to those of his neighbors; but this assertion lacks 
necessary confirmation. It is probably the venom of envy. 

Soon after his marriage the war cloud of tlie Revolution ()ver- 
shadowed Connecticut, and he volunteered with his father and 
brothers, to protect his State from the red-coats. He is spoken 
of as having been honest in his dealings, which could hardly have 
been if the weakness of money love was humored as in these da^^s. 

He early joined the Presbyterian Church, and became prominent 
in its service and councils. He was rated as ''Second " among six 
grades of pew holders, who were seated by age and station in life. 
In 1802, he was assessed on $1,228 for church purposes. After che 
war he pursued his vocation as a farmer, for a few years, on Long 
Mountain, on lands deeded to him by his father, but becoming 
dissatisfied, purchased a farm, and settled in the New Preston So- 
ciety, where he joined the New Preston Church, an ecclesiastical 
off-shoot of the Ncav Milford Society, which had been established 
as esrlj'^ as 1745. In this, he soon rose to the official dignity of 


deacon, the duties of which office, he faithfully and creditably 
performed for many years. He was always a patron 
of education, and was one of the original subscribers to and 
founders of the New Milford Union Library. He was a man hon- 
ored and respected throughout a large section. His remains and 
those of his wife repose in upper Merrvall Cemetery. His wife, 
Hannah Fairchild, was of a respectable English family, being de- 
scended from Abram Fairchild, who emigrated to Stratford, Con- 
necticut, from Stratford, in Stratford, England, and was among the 
earliest settlers at Stratford. 

(66) MEHITABLE BUCK, b. December 6, 1753, d. March 27, 
1796; m. 1788, Samuel Gregory, b. 1742; d. February 31, 1800. 
Husband was a respectable farmer, residing at New Milford, Litch- 
field County, (/onn. Mrs. Gregory died there, after only six years 
of married life. Her husband survived her only four years, and 
did not re-marry. Their graves are side by side, in the Old New 
Milford Cemetery, near those of James Buck and his wife Elizabeth. 

The writer has diligently enquired, and searched for something 
of interest concerning their characters and lives, but has not been 
able to find anything worth noting. 

(67) J08IAH BUCK, b. Jan. 25, 1756, d. at or near New Mil- 
ford, Conn., July 13, 1813; m. 1780, Mary Towner, b. in 1758, d. 
near Rome, N. Y., in 1803. He served five 3-ears as a soldier in the 
Patriot iVrmy, during the War for Independence, reaching the grade 
of Lieutenant. As such, he was appointed Forage Master, a posi- 
tion of great responsibility and danger, but which he filled with 
credit to himself and the cause. While discharging the duties of 
this last office, he was compelled to undergo long periods of ex- 
posure, wljic-h undermined a str<mg and vigorous constitution, made 
iiiin a cripple, during his last years on earth, and finally terminated 
his life. After his marriage, he settled on a farm at Sherman, where 
he resided many years. Both he and his wife, however, as appears 
by the records of the New Milford Congregational Church, Avere 
members and regular Communicants of that Church. He owned a 
pew there, near that of his brother Asaph's, which was in 1802 
rated as " Third Class." He was assessed on $733.50. In 1803 he 
moved with his family to Oneida County, N. Y., locating near Rome. 
His wife dying shortly afterwards, and his children marrying and 
Settling down there, he returned to New Milford, where he died in- 
testate in 1813. His daughter Philomela was appointed his Ad- 


ministratrix, and valued Ms personal estate at $145.43. His wife, 
Mary Towner, was a woman of exemplary cliaracter, industry and 
piety. She died suddenly, deeply lamented by n large circle of 
relatives and friends. Her remains rest in a cemetery, five miles 
south of Eome, N. Y. Loving hands caused to be chiseled on her 
grave-stone the lines : — 

"Blessed be her memory, ever blest," 
"Thej' loved ber most that knew her best." 

She was tlie second daughter of Captain Daniel Towner, who was 
the third son of Samuel Towner, an Englishman, who with his 
family of four sons and three daughters (it is supposed came from 
England) settled about 1715 in Ehode Island. Thence Captain 
Towner removed to New Fairfield, Litchfield County, Conn., where 
he married Martha Barnes, and liad six children, viz: — 

Marcus, killed by being thrown from a horse, aged 12. 

Daniel, killed by a falling tree; aged 25. 

Sirus, died of consumption, aged 27. 

His three daughters, all married, died at middle age of consump- 
tion. He served as Captain of Militia during the whole of the 
Revolutionary War, and was among the sufferers by poisoned water, 
at Horse Neck, (the British having poisoned the wells and springs, 
from which many died). For a long time his recovery was doubt- 
ful. His wife watched over him during his long illness, and it was 
owing to her care, that he recovered. He afterwards died ol" con- 

(68.) JERUSHA BUCK, b. Mar. 1, 1758, d. Feb. 16, 1855, m. m 
1793. Ebeuzer Sauford (son of Ebenzer Sauford of Newtown, Conn.) 
b. Dec. 14, 1749, d. Mar. 29, 1822. Husband was a farmer, residing 
at New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. Both buried in the 
Cemetery at Gaylordsville, Litchfield County, Conn. 

Not until she had seen the grave close over both of her parents, 
did Jerusha Buck once entertain the thought of leaving those whom 
she had so dearly loved, and so faithfully served. But paternal 
dut}' and service were at an end; she had now passel h^^r thirty- 
fifth year, — a time in life when mere looks, cannot catch a husband. 
From the example and advice of her eldar sister Rath, to whom she 
was greatly attached, she had profited much, and bv practice had 
become an experienced house-keeper. Nor was this all. She is 
described at this time as possessing in a high degree those quali- 
ties of mind, heart and disposition which always render a woman 


Ebenezer Sandford, an active, energetic, well-bred youug mauwitli 
some means, had about this time arrived at New Milford from New- 
town, Conn., seeking a place on which to settle down for life. He 
was descended from Thomas De Sandford, who came over to Eng- 
land from Normandy, wdth "William the Conqueror" as appears 
by an entry on the Roll in "Battle Abbey," bearing date Oct. 14, 
1066. A descendant of this Thomas Sandford (also named Thomas), 
emigrated to Boston, Mass., in 1631, subsequently removed to Old 
Millford, Conn., and died there in 1681. Ebenezer was the latter's 
great-grand-sou. On bis advent in the New Milford settlement, he 
was not long in discovering in Miss Jerusha Buck, such a character 
and person, as would make a help meet, suitable for the most dig- 
nified of his sex, and after a brief courtship, the couple were mar- 

They removed to, and located in the Merryall District ; but a few 
years afterwards, pitched upon, perhaps the richest tract in New 
Milford Town, (m the West bank of the winding Housatonic, just 
below what is called the " Straits," where they resided the remain- 
der of their days. 

On this farm, is a deep cavern called in those days the " Tory 
Hole," from the fact tliat King George's friends were in the habit 
of secreting themselves therein, from the wrath of the patriots and 
furnishing supplies to the Boyalist forces. Mr. Sanford was a man 
of exemplary character and habits, noted for his piety, patriotism 
and industry. He was a great walker, and would sekh^n ride. He 
was was m the habit of walking to the Village of New Milford, five 
or six miles to attend service in the Episcopal Church, of which he 
was an active membe'r. It is related of him, that on a bitter 
cold d;.y in Winter, the family Avere riding to Church, when 
thev overtook and persuaded him to ride. He had not been in the 
sleigh hnig, before a liaril ball of snow from one of the horse's feet, 
struck him ])lumb in the face. He at once made an excuse to get 
out, and no amount of persuasion could induce him to ride again that 
winter. The following from an obituary notice i)ublishad at the 
time of Jerusha's death, will be of imterc^st to the family. " The 
" deceased early made a ])ublic profession of her faith in Christ, and 
" was ;i mt-mber of the First Congregation Church of New Milford, 
" during nearly 80 years. During all her extended life she possessed 
"remarkable health and vigor ot constitution. But a few hours 
"previous to her tleatli, the family requested her to have a physi- 


cian, but she strouoly objected, saying that she had never had the 
advice of a doctor for sickness, and was unwilling, then, to com- 
mence. She evinced her readiness to go, at the call of the 
Master. On being asked, when near her end, if she still felt as 
she had uniformly done, ready and willing to die, she answered 
with much animation, " Yes — Yes" — which were her last words. 
The influence of her pious and exemplary life, will be long 
cherished in the remembrance of all who knew lier. She was the 
last survivor of ten children, all but one, of whom, lived to 
a good old age, leaving a good hope that it is well with 
them. Up to her last days she exhibited a distinct re- 
collection and warm interest, in the scen(^s and events 
of the Revolutionary War, in which three of her brothers were 
engaged. She breathed the same patriotic spirit till tha last. She 
was often referred to by those applying for pensions, for the ser- 
vices of husbands, fathers and grandfathers. About a year be- 
fore her death, a gentleman called to ascertain if she knew any- 
thing respecting his grandfather's services in the War. She 
needed no time for reflection, bat immediately replied that in her 
younger days slie was a weaver, and at one time had just com- 
menced a piece of tow cloth, when his grandfather, one evening, 
received notice that he must set out next morningj, As he was a 
neighbor, he called unreservedly on her father for assistance. He 
had no shirt to wear, and she immediately cut her piece of tow 
cloth out of the loom, and made the garment by morning, when 
he started for the army wearing it on his back." 
(69) ELIZABETH BUCK, b. February 14, 1760, d. at New 
Milferd, Conn., March 16, 1812, m. October 18, 1786, John, (son of 
Caleb and Abagail (Bassett) Turrell, b. March 16, 1756, at New Mil- 
ford, Ct., d. there February 19, 1829. Both are buried in the Cem- 
etery at New Milford. He m. (2) October 1.3, 1819, Polly (daughter 
of Riveiius and Anna Stetson) b. March 17, 1770, d. June 24, 1853. 
No issue by second wife. 

Elizabeth Buck was a woman of cheerful disposition, in active 
sympathy with every good work, particularly that of a religious or 
charitable nature. She was, from early youth, a member of the 
First Congregational Church at New Milford, and greatly esteemed 
for her piety. The testimonial of those who knew and loved her is 
thus expressed upon her tomb-stone: "Precious in the sight of the 
Lord is the death of His saints." 


Daniel Turrill was one of the earliest settlers at Old Milford, 
Connecticut. He was descended from a very ancient and honorable 
family in England, who spelled their names Tyrell. Many of his 
descendants of the present generation spell their names in that way. 
In 1706, he became one of the proprietors of New Milford Town- 
ship, receiving by allotment Lot No. 16. On this tract his son 
Caleb Turrill (whose wife was Abagail Basset, as after mentioned) 
settled and raised a family of fifteen children, the ninth of whom 
was John Turrill, who, in 1786, became the husband of Elizabeth 
Buck. He was energetic and industrious in business, influential in 
the Church and society and an uncompromising patriot. He 
served a long time in Washington's Army. He was 
taken prisoner by the British, at the Capture of Fort 
Washington, and remained a prisoner some time before 
he was exchanged. At the close of the war he married and 
settled down to farming in New Milford Township. He led an in- 
dustrous and useful lite, and died greatly respected. He was twice 
married. His remains rest, beside those of his beloved Elizabeth, 
in the old Cemetery at New Milford. Both of them were members 
of and constant attendants at the First Congregational Church 
there. Their pew was in the same row with those of his brother- 
in-law, iVsaph Buck, on the right pul[)it end of the Church. To 
maintain his sitting there in 1802, he was assessed on $806. 

(70) ASAPH BUCK, b. April 21, 1762, d. Feb. 10, 1848, at New 
Lisbon, N. Y., ra. Sept. 7, 1788, Phebe Wainright, b. at Stratford, 
Conn., June 30, 1768, d. at New Lisbon, N. Y., March 30, 1855. 
Both buried at New Lisbon, Otsego Co., N. Y. 

Asaph Buck was twenty-six years of age, when he married Phebe 
Wainright. His life had been spent on the farm. Baing too young 
to boar the harilships of a soldier's life, he had charge of the pater- 
nal acres, while his father and brothers were serving in the cause 
of independence. Soon after his marriage, he purchased 
a tarm near to or adjoining that of his father on 
which he lived at the time of the latter's decease. With 
his brother, Samuel B, he was charged with the duty of execu- 
ting the trusts of his father's v/ill, a duty which was faith- 
fully performed. His share of the paternal estates was two acres 
of meadow land West of the barn ; an undivided quarter of a right 
through New Milford Township and a tenth of the residium of the 
lands and person.dty. Though a man of medium stature, he was 


of superior, mental and physical streiigtli. His character was 
unsullied. He possessed great executive ability and sound 
judgment, in matters both public and private, which was much 
relied ujDon by his fellow townsmen. Very early in life, he and 
his wife united with the old First Congregational Church at New 
Milford, of which they rt>mained active Ccnnmunicants during 
their stay there. The records of the Church show that in 1803. 
their pew was maintained by an assessment on the sum of $764. 
Mr. Buck likewise contributed liberally to the causes of religion 
and education. The Minister at this time, was Rev. Stanley 
Griswold, a man of ability and sterling qualities, Upon the death 
of his father in 1793, Mr. Buck sold his Long Mountain lands to 
Jeremiah Baldwin, Jr., of Old Milford and purchased more 
desirable ones, closer to New Milford, where, for ten years, he 
lived a quiet industrious life. In 1793, the sale of lands by the 
State of New York, attracted thousands of farmers from 
the New England States and New Jersey. The tide of emigration 
from these States continued to flow thitherward until 1806. 
In 1803, Asaph Buck sold his New Milford lands, and with his 
family and others, sought a new home west of the Hudson. They 
reached, and finally determined to locate in what was then a part of 
the Town of Pittsfield, Otsego County, N. Y. That pii't, three years 
later, separated from Pittsfipld, was organized as tht^ Town of Lisbon. 
Two years later, the word "New" was preiixed. tLnd Mi*. Back 
purchased a farm, whereon he lived ani labored ths ram lindar of 
his days, over forty years. He did some service in the War of 1812, 
but how long the records to not disclose. Both he and his wife 
were worthy members of the Congregational Church at New Lisbon, 
which they were largely instrumental in organizing and sustaining. 
They lived and died honored and respected, pionears of civil and 
religious liberty, and their remains rest besitle those of seven of 
their children in the village which they did so much to redeem from 
a savage state. 

(71) ' WILLIAM SHERMAN BUCK, b. Feb. 17, 1761, d. Aug. I, 
1844, m. April 27, 1787, Barentha York, b. at Stoningtoa, Conn., 
Sept. 27, 1770, d. Oct. 4, 1827. 

William Sherman Back attained his majority in 1785. The struggle 

between the Colonies and the Mother Country, was n )w at an ew\, 

and the great West, began to loom up, before the youthful Yankee 

vision, as the laud of promise. Young William was endowed with 


great physical strength, euergy, perseverance and powers of endur- 
ance. The monotonous routine of a quiet life among the staid 
Puritan farmers of the Housatonic Valley chafed his restless active 
disposition and made him a fit subject for the emigration fever, 
which had already become well nigh epidemic throughout New 
England. The ardent youth was soon seized with a desire to taste 
the adventures and dangers of frontier life. In 1763 several New 
Milford families led by Kev. Noah AVindham, Pastor of the New 
Milford Church, had emigrated to the Wyoming Valley, (now 
Luzerne County) Pennsylvania, and effected a settlement. Among 
those who had risked their lives and f jrtuues in this hazardous 
undertaking was young William's uncle, Wdliam by name. As has 
been before stated, the latter after establishing himself at the 
Wyoming settlement, gave his services to the Colonial cause during 
the war, as Captain of Militia and was but-ihered at the bloody 
massacre at Wyoming in 1778. His family fled on foot all the way 
back to Connecticut, but as the war was now over, they determined 
to retrace their steps. This was v'ouug William's opportunity. Re- 
ceiving from his father his share of the paternal estates, he 
bade his kindred a last affdctionate adieu, turned his back upon his 
native New England, and accompained his uncle's famil}'^ back to 
Wyoming. Of the particulars of th it journey, there are no data at 
hand, but consid-'ring the mode of travelling and the kind of roads 
extant in those days, it may be safely asserted that it was a long 
wearisome tramp, beset Avith liardships and frought with many dis- 
appointments. Young William did not however, tarry long at 
Wyoming. A settlement had been begun at Wyalusing (then Sus- 
quehanna), now Bradford County, Pennsylvania, about this time. 
Thither, in company with others, over mountains and through 
forests, swamps and i-ivers, tramped William S. Buck in 1787, where 
he met, wooed and on the 27th <if April, in the same year married 
Bareutha (daughtf^r of Amos York and Lucretia Miner.) The couple 
remained in Pennsylvania until, about 1791, during which time, their 
four eldest children, first saw the light of day. Thej^ then removed 
to what is now Tiiiniansburgh, Tompkins County, N. Y., where Wil- 
liam purchased a farm. It is said by his descendants that he lost 
his deed of this tract, before it had been recordedand thereby lost 
the land. However this may be, he soon purchased two other 
large tracts of wild land, one near Trumausburgh. and another in 
Hector Township (now Schuyler County) N. Y. On the first of these 


the family resided for the next twenty years, during which time, 
the remaining nine children were born. During this twenty years also, 
a large area of wild land was clearedup and brought into astate of culti- 
vation by the energy and perseverance of the father and his stalwart 
sons. In the meantime, the conflicting claims of New York, Virginia, 
Massachusetts and Connecticut to the territory of the United States 
northwest of the Ohio River, had been silenced by negotiation, and 
Ohio, in 1802, had been curved thereout and admitted into the 
galaxy of States. The fertility of the soil of the infant State, par- 
ticularly in those portions contiguous to the Ohio River and Lake 
Erie, together with the throwing of immense tracts open to 
purchasers and settlers for nominal prices, and on easy terms of 
credit, at once drew the attention of the people of the older States. 
In 1818 the fnll tide of emigrationthither, had set in, and thousands 
of emigrant families from New England, New York and Pennsyl- 
vania trailed in motley procession towards the "Buckeye" border. 
Among those who sAvelled this throng in the spring of 1818, were 
William S. Buck and his family. He had fully anticipated the 
vision of Bishop Berkeley, that " Westward the course of empire 
takes its way," and perhaps had wisely concluded that furrowing 
the rich bottom lands f)f Ohio would be much easier than dodging 
the pine stumps and boulders of the " Empire State." After a 
fatiguing journey over bad roads, through dense forests, 
and inclement weathei", he reached Cincinnati, then an 
infant settlement, in the vicinity of which he located 
on, and for several years tilled lauds belonging to 
General William H. Harrison, afterwards President Har- 
rison. In the fall of 1827, his devoted wife Barentha York 
died, and the following year, with such of his chihlren as had not 
married, he removed to the vicinity of Patriot, Switzerland County, 
Indiana, where he purchased a farm, on which he resided until 
his death, in 1844, at the ripe age of nearly eighty years. Though 
prominent and active in the communities in which he lived, he 
was not ambitious of social distinction, nor political preferment. 
He is not known to have ever held a civil office beyond, perhaps, 
that of School Trustee, Road Master, or the like. He served a 
long time in the Militia, where he rose to the rank of Major, which 
rank he held until his age exempted him from military duty. In 
religions faith he was a Universalist, (from about 1834';, and was 
one of the oi'iginators of the first Church of that faith at Patriot, 


ludiaiia, in tlie Cemetery connected with wliich, his remains rest. 
Daring the Eevolutionarj War, a spy for the British and a traitor 
to his Country, lived in Lichfield Co., Ct. By some means, his 
treason was discovered, and he was obliged to flee to save his life. 
He reached the shore of Long Island Sound, and was received 
on board of one of the enemy's ships, whence he Avent to Nova Scotia, 
and afterwards to Canada and in process of time to Ohio. As Wil- 
liam S. Buck was at church in Ohio, one Sabbath, who should come 
in but this refugee, who had changed his name. Mr. Buck recog- 
nized him immediately, altlif)ugli he had not seen him for more than 
thirty years. Afterwards forming the acquaintance of Mr. Buck, 
the refugee made many and minute inquiries, concerning all tlie 
families and persons he had t'orinerly known in Connecticut. Last 
of all he inquired what had become of a certain man, giving his 
trm name. Mr. Buck said to him, in the words of Holy Writ," Thou 
art fJie mnn.'" This he admitted, but begged, for the sake of his 
family, that his conduct, and true name, should not be made public, 
which was cordially granted. Barentha York was respectably con- 
nected. Her father, Captain Amos York, was a prominent Whig 
Colonist from Stonington, Conn. Early espousing the Colonial 
cause, he entered the service on the breaking out of the Revolu- 
tionary conflict. Soon after, he was captured by Indians and thrown 
into a Britisli ju'ison at Quebec, where he remained a prisoner a 
long time. AVhen he at last succeededed in esca))ing, his 
daughter Barentha met him on the way. He was too weak to 
stand the return journe3^ Tradition says his daughters van- 
sonied him from the Indians. He ;ind his wife settled at Wya- 
lusing, Pa., on a huge tract of land given them by his wife's father, 
where they reared nine cliildren, one of whom was Barentha, wife 
of William Sherman Buck (71), above mentioned. Capt. Aholiab 
Buck, a cousin of William Sherman Buck, who was massacred at 
Wyoming in 1778, mi'rried a sister of Barentha Y'ork. She was 
likewise a sister of Rev. Miner York, wIjo was made a prisoner by 
the Indians and taken to Albany, N. Y., where he remained a long 
time in jirison. The Miners, from whom Barentha was descended 
on the maternal side, are an old and somewhat famous family. 
Early in the 14th Century, Henry BuUman, by occupation a miner, 
lived in the Mendippe Hills, in Somersetshire, England. King Ed- 
Ward III., being on his way to embark for France, was at an oppor- 
tune moment, ])rovided by Bullman with an escort, which piloted 


the Kiug safely to the point of embarkation. In ackuowledgemeut 
of this Eojal service, the monarch cfmferred on Bullman the sur- 
name and armorial bearings of " Miner," intending thereby to 
honor Bullraan's occupation, by giving the latter the name of his 
trade. The Miners, in time, became a wealthy and aristocratic 
family. Thomas Miner, a descendant of Henry, came over with 
Wiuthrop's Companv to the Pequot Country, in Connecticut, and 
settled there, in 1646. After a prominent and active life in Con- 
necticut, he died in 1690, aged eighty-three. He is said to have 
been the first American ancestor of all bearing the name of Miner, 
in this country, including the mother of Barentha York. He had a 
son, Captain John Miner, who settled and died at Woodbufy, Conn. 
The latter had a daughter Grace, born September 20, 1670, who 
married about 1690, Samuel Grant, Jr., of Windsor, Conn., from 
whom was descended General U. S. Grant. 

Barentha York, was a member of the Presbyterian Church at 
Berean, two miles from Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio, on the 
West side of the Great Miami River, in the Cemetery connected 
Avith which her ashes rest. 

(72) SALMON BUCK, b. May 19, 1766, d. Aug. 10, 1851, m. 
March 5, 1794, Urana Beecher (daughter of Eleazer Beecher and 
Elsie Bristol), b. in 1763, d. Dec. 9, 1836. He was a Jarmer, resid- 
ing four miles Northwest of New Milford, Litchfield County, 

Salmon Buck spent his days, until his marriaga on his father's 
farm, on Lono; Mountain. He seems to have assumed the care of 
his parents and sisters. To him his father devises the old home- 
stead and two acres of land adjoining it, in addition to other lands, 
which he had previcnisly conveyed to him by deed. This devise 
he charged with the duty of providing a home for, and taking care 
of his daughters, Ruth and Jerusha, a duty which the sou faith- 
fully performed. With him, Ruth made her home much of the 

He was a good citizen, a man of strict integrity and uprightness 
of character, kind and obliging to all. Oa the old homestead, he 
lived and died. He and his wife were members of the Congrega- 
tional Church at New Milford, in the Cemetery connected with 
which they both rest. His wife Urana Beecher was a woman of 
exemplary character and piety, beloved by all who knew her. 


Her father, Eleazer Beeclier, Jr., was a brotlier of Nathaniel 
Beecher, the great j);raudfathei of Henry Ward Beecher, the world- 
renowned pastor of Plymouth Church, Brooklyn. 

(73) HANNAH BUCK, b. May 15, 1768, d. May 27, 1853, m. Feb. 
22, 1789, Jared Turrell, b. Oct. 18, 1762, d. Sept. 27 1833. Husband 
was a farmer, residing near Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

Jared Turrill was by occupation a farmer, although he had 
learned the trades of tanner and harnessmaker. He was active in 
town and religious affairs. He was a communicant and a pew holder 
in the New Milford Congregational Church, where for thirty years 
of his married life, lie resided with his family. 

As to my grandfather, Jared Turrill," says Prof. M. S. Turrill, 
" I knew but very little about him. He was always represented to 
" me as a very hard working man, a shoemaker by trade, serving a 
" seven years' apprenticeship; tried to cultivate for a farm, a strong 
" side-hill near New Preston, in Litchfield County, Connecticut; in 
" 1818, came with his family to Ohio, over the AUeghanies by wagon, 
" and down the Ohio Biver from Pittsburg to Cincinnati in a flat 
" boat ; purch.ised eighty acres of land six miles from Cincinnati, 
" in Columbia Township, Hamilton County, on Avliich he lived 
" about fifteen years until his death. He was in religion a Congre- 
" gationalist in the last ; and a Presbyterian in Ohio ; a consistent 
" Christian, and left behind that of which his descemlants are ever 
" proud, a good name through his entire life. 

" My grandmother, Hannah Turrill, will be ever present in my 
" memory. She lived after my grandfather's death, in m}^ father's 
" famil}^ and I knew her intimately from the time I knew any one, 
" until my twenty-fourth year, wlien she died. I remember her oc- 
" cupying a certain chair in the chimney corner, working indus- 
" trously at her knitting, even when her hearing was weakened by 
" age, her eyesight dimmed with blindness, and her fingers almost 
" benumbed. She mad-^ all children her warm friends, telling us 
" often of many scenes that transpired in her youth, of her brother 
" who served in the Revolutionary War, and the bright blue uniform 
" he wore, of her Uncle Roger Sherman in the Continental Con- 
" gress, how he us-^il to come to her father's Thanksgiving days, 
" and always brought her a present ; of other brothers and sisters 

" who, 

" Grew in bf-aiitv side b_v side, 

" Who tilled our home with glee. 
" Whose graves are severed far and wide 

•• By mountain, stream, aud sea." 


"Aud oil! liow it pleased me, and ber also, the year before lier 
" death, when I visited her early home on Long Mountain, Conuec- 
" ticut; for of the various gifts I brought home to her Avere some 
" apples from trees whose fruit she had enjoyed, and whose flavor 
" even then, she well remembered, thus reviving vividly the memo- 
'' ries of her childhood, and recalling reminiscences of her youth, 
" her home, and the orchard's delicious fruits. 

" One bright spring day, when the breezes were loaded with 
"balmy perfume, from the fragrant roses and wild wood flowers, — 
"when the forests were glassy with new-come verdure, and the 
" grass and grain-buds swelling and raising their tapering like fin- 
"gers heavenward, we laid our grandmother away in her last repose, 
"in the beautiful hill-crowned cemetary uf Pleasant Ridge, and 
"within the shadow of the church where she long worshiped. 

" On her monument are the words, selected previously by her, and 
" expressive of her gratitude to God. ' Return unto thy rest, O my 
"soul, for the Lord hath dealt bountifully with thee.' 

"Around the lattice that encloses that sacred spot, are the rose 
'•and eglantine; and their fragrance and sweetness are fit emblems 
" of her purity and loveliness of character. Many kind thoughts, 
" many cheerful smiles, many glorious pictures of the past are mine ; 
"but none, no, none are brighter, than my childhood memories of 
" thee, my dearest grandmother. 

Hannah Buck w^as gifted with intelligence and stmnd common 
sense, a keen judgment of human nature and the fitness 
of things, coupled with a cheerful lively disposition made 
her popular in the society in which she moved. Her ad- 
vice was valued and her ojunious respected, by all who 
had the pleasure of her acquaintance. She was, while in Connecti- 
cut, a member of the First Congregational Church, at New Milford. 
During her latter years, she was a communicant of tlie Presbyterian 
Church. Her memory is honored by a numerous and respectable 
host of descendants. Her husband, Jared Tuirdl, was a brother of 
John Turrill, the husband of her sister Elizabeth. As I have said, 
his father Caleb Turrill, was of honorable descent and married 
Abagail Bassett. I should add, that x^bagail Bassett was a descend- 
ant of Robert Bassett, one of the French Huegonot families, that 
fled from Picardy, and settled in Connecticut in the first half of the 
17th Century. This Robert, was the progenitor of a most remark- 
able family of eleven boys and three girls, a total of fourteen. Their 


names, according to Savage, were Enoch, Caleb, Isaac, Stephen, 
John, Joel, Job, Jared, Benjamin, Doctor and Major and Abagail, 
Mehitable and Freelove. 

They may be justly called a fighting family, surely they cannot 
be twitted with lack of Patriotism. 

Nearly all of these boys, bore arms in defence of the mother coun- 
try, against France or against the mother country for independ- 
ence. Stephen enlisted under Abercrombie at the age of fifteen, 
and participated in the Canadian struggle. Later, he served in 
Revolutionary war under Washington. It is said that he witnessed 
the surrender of Cornwallis at Yorktown, and died in Vermont aged 
101. John was likewise in the war, on th^ continental side, and 
suffered long as a prisoner in the terrible Jersey prisonship, at 
New York. Doctor was a seventh son, and died unmarried at the 
age of 21. Benjamin was drowned while fishing in the Housatonic 
Falls. Very few of theii' descendants are left, in New England. 
Thev are scattered over the middle and Western States. 

Sixth Generation. 

I) s luhints of Samuel Bcche Budi (65) and Nannah FaircJi'dd, born a 
Xeio Preston, LHchJidd Coiudij, Conn. 

(74) THALIA BUCK, b. Oct. 4, 1776, and d. April 21, 1777. 

(75) THALIA BUCK, b. Jany, 17, 1778, d. April 19, 1812. She 
m. in 1797, Benjamin Stone, Jr., who was b. in 1761 and d. April 11, 
1823. Stone was a farmer, and resided near Nortliville, Litchfield 
County, Conn. 

(76) TBYPHENIA BUCK, b. April 16, 1779, d. Oct. 23, 1859. 
She m. March 24, 1803, Ashiel ^'son of Ashiel and Esther Baldwin), 
b. Apiil 24, 1777. They resided at New Milford, Conn., until about 
18U2. When tliey moved with their children to and settled at 
Meredith, Delaware County, N. Y. Mr. Baldwin d there May 4, 
1862. By occupation he was a farmer. 

(77) LUCY BUCK, b. Mar. 18, 1781; d. Jan. 21, 1859. She m. 
Jan. 19, 1804, Ephraim Sterling, of Stratford, Ct. (near Trumbull). 
He was b. in 1780, and d. Jan. 6, 1854. He was a farmer, and first 


located at Chestnut Land, near the School House, above New Mil- 
ford, where his descendants now reside. Both himself and wife are 
bd. in the Old Cemetery at New Milford, Ct. On his gravestone 
are the following lines : 

*' Farewell, dearest father, thy trials are o'er, 
" Thy labors are ended, thy sorrows no more. 
" Farewell, 'till we meet in the regions above 
" To praise our Kedeemer, and talk of his love." 

On her gravestone are the following lines : 

'• 'Till the last hour of life thy loss we'll moixrn, 
" And strew thy grave with tears of sorrow shed. 

"Oh. may we then on angels wings be borne 
" To see her live, who now, ala^, is dead." 

(78) JAMES BEEBE BUCK, b. June 13, 1784 ; d. Jan. 13, 1811 ; 
unmarried ; bd. in Cemetery at Upper Merr3^all, Litchfield Co., Ct. 

(79) ELIZABETH BUCK (twin), b. Dec. 18, 1787 ; d. in 1863. 
She married about 1808, William Camp. Mr. Camp was a farmer, 
and resided at Roxburj, Ct. Elizabeth Buck (79) d. without issue. 

(80) ALMA BUCK (twinj, b. Dec. 18, 1787, and d. July 17, 1802 ; 
unmarried ; bd. in the Cemetery at Northville, Ct. 

(81) ELECTA BUCK, b. July 6, 1791, d. Jany. 7, 1870, m. April 
15, 1813, Isaac Dayton, (son of Eli and Hannah Dayton), b. Sept. 19> 
1791, d. March. 13, 1882. The following obituary notice of Mr. 
Dayton appeared in the Cincinnati Commercial, a few days after 
Mr. Davtou's death: — 

"Mr. Isaac Dayton, of the 25th ward, and for more than sixty 
" years a resident of this city, died Monday evening the 13th 
"instant, at the advanced age of ninety years, five months and 
" twenty-six days. He was born in New Milford, Ct., Sept. 19, 
" 1791, and left there for the west in 1819, purchasing a farm on the 
" Minton Road in Spriugfiekl Township, about two miles west of 
" Mount Pleasant. This far j he cultivated with fair success, for 
" nearly forty years. As age came on, he divided his estate amcjng 
" his children and with his wife, resided for some ten years at 
" Pleasant Ridge, this county. Since his wife's death, about twelve 
" years ago, he made Ids home with his daughter, Mrs. Thalia 
" Turrell. He always enjoyed excellent health, the result of 
" strictly temperate habits, and a blameless moral life, his last days 
" being only a giving away of his physical nature, death coming as 
" quietly as the dropping into a peaceful sleep. Religiously, 
" he held connection with the Baptists, but he evinced a 


" liberal spirit towards all denominatious, worshiping wherever it 
" was most convenient for him to attend." 

(82) CYRUS CURTIS BUCK, h. Mg- 21, 1795, and d. Ang. 25, 
1844. He m. Apl. 30, 1813, Lanra Hollister Newton, who was b. 
May 30, 1810, and d. Apl. 10, 1866, at Englishville, Kent County, 
Mich. Cyrus Curtis Buck (82), was a farmer. They resided at or 
near New Preston, Conn.; until the husband's death. He is buried 
in the Cemetery at Upper Merryall, C(Hm., and she at Englishville, 

Seventh Generation. 

TJidlia Bach (14) and Iknjdnun Stone, Jr., had one child, horn at 
Northville, Conn. : 

(83) BENJAMIN STONE, b. in 1798, and d. Nov. 20, 1852, un- 
married. He is buried in the Cemetery at Northville, Conn. 

Tryphenia Buck, (76), and Ashiel Baldwin had issue, 7 elm. to 
wit : — 

(84) ALMON BALDWIN, b. Jan 9, 1801, and d. Nov. 21, 1882, 
m. Dec. 8, 1831 Mercy E. Tnttle, who was b. Oct. 8, 1813. They 
removed from Meredith, N. Y., to and resided at Farley, Dubuque 
Countv, la.; where Mr. Baldwin carried on farming until his death. 
The Widow's address, is now Canon City, Fremont County, Colo- 

(85) ELIJAH BALDWIN, b. April 14, 1805, and d. at Platea, 
Erie County, Pa., Oct. 14, 1868. He m. Oct. 26, 1830, Sarah Ann Munn, 
who was b. at Kortright, Delaware County, N. Y., Nov, 15, 1808, 
and (lied at Paw Paw, Van Buren County, Mich., Feby. 21, 1885. 
She m. (2) S^pt. 3, 1870, William Moon, a farmer, who survived her. 
Elijah Bahlwin (85j joined the Baptist Church at New Milford, 
Conn., in 1835. He was licensed to preach at Meredith, N. Y., and 
subsequently was ordained minister. He went as pastor to the 
church at Butternuts, IS. Y., in 1842 or 1843. He preached for 
thirty years. He was an eloquent and good man. He was strong 
physically and mentally and a remarkably laborious man. 


(86) LUNA BALDWIN, b. Dec. 14, 1806, aud d. Feby. 24, 1885. 
She m., in 1829, NeliemiaL Buimell, who was b. about 1805. Mr. 
Bunnell is a farmer, residing at Port Crane, Broome County, N. Y. 

(87) NORMAN BALDWIN, b. Dec. 23, 1808, and d. Nov. 27, 
1878. He m. Feby. 9, 1837, Polly Robinson, who was b. Dec. 26, 
1819, and d. May 12, 1867. Mr. Baldwin was a farmer, and resided 
at Cortlandt, Cortlandt County, N. Y. 

(88) LUCY ANN BALDWIN, b. Jany. 11, 1811, and d. at Bing- 
hamptou, N. Y., in 1866. She m. in 1849, William Cook, avIio was 
b. in 1819, and d. June, 1884. Mr. Cook was a farmer and resided 
at Meredith, Delaware County, N. Y. 

(89) SYLVESTER BALDWIN, b. Feby. 8, 1813, and d. March 
19, 1844, unmarried. 

(90) JOEL BALDWIN, b.June 10, 1816, and d. at Benton Har- 
bor, Mich., March 25, 1883. He m. Oct. 25, 1849, Angeline Hill, b. 
at Meredith, N. Y., Jany. 18, 1826. Widow's address is Benton Har- 
bor, Berien County, Mich. Mr. Baldwin was by trade a shoemaker. 
This trade he abandoned, however, and taught school until after his 
marriage. He then entered the Baptist ministry and preached a 
number of years until his health failed, when he resumed shoe- 
making and wound up with farming. A portion of his life, was 
spent in Loraine County, Ohio. 

Lucy Buck (77) and Ephriam Sterling had 9chn. K at New Mil- 
ford, Conn., to wit : — 

(91) VINCENT STERLING, b. in 1805 and d. June 8, 1838, un- 
married. On his grave stone, in the cemetery at New Milford, 
Conn., are chiseled the following lines : 

"My flesh shiiU slumber iu ibe ground 
" Till the last trnmuefs joyful sound, 
" Tben burst thy chains with sweet surprise 
" And to my Savior's image rise." 

(92) ELIZABETH STERLING, b. in 1805 and d. June 8, 1838, 
unmarried, buried at New Milford, Conn. 

(93) JOSEPH HINMAN STERLING, b. in 1807, d. Jan. 13, 
1828, buried in cemetery at New Milford. 

(94) CYRUS CURTIS STERLING, b. Oct. 2, 1808, and d. June 
13, 1857. He m. (1) May 23, 1834, Sarah Ann Beers, of Washing- 
ton, Conn., b. Jan. 13, 1809, and d. April 19, 1836. Her husband m. 
(2) Oct. 6, 1836, Gulia Elma Weaver, of Washington, Conn., b. April 
19, 1817, d. March 19, 1876. Mr. Sterling was a farmer and resided 
at Washington, Conn. 


(95) SAMUEL BEEBE STEELING, b. Jan. 30, 1810, d. June 
12, 1880. He in. Nov. 7, 1828, Minerva Beard, who is deceased. Mr. 
Sterling was a farmer and resided at New Milford, Conu. 

(96) DAVID STEELING, b. Nov. 30, 1811, and d. May 25, 1875. 
He m. June 14, 1854, Adeline Castle, who was b. March 9, 1814, and 
d. April 25, 1883. Mr. Sterling was a farmer, and resided at New 
Milford, Conn. They had no children. 

(97) VINCENT B. STEELING, b. in 1815, and d. May 10, 1842, 
unm., bd. in the old Cemetery at New Milford, Conn. On his grave- 
stone are engraved the words, "Blessed are the dead who die 
in the Lord." 

(98) EMILY STEELING, b. June 17, 1817, m. June 17, 1839, 
Brice W. Weaver, b. April 1, 1814, d. May 23, 1882. Mr. Weaver 
was a carpenter, but engagt^d in the farming business. Widow's ad- 
dress is Gavlordsville, Iiitchfield Co., Conn. 

(99) CAEOLINE STEELING, b. in 1821, and d. Aug. 4, 1876, 
nnm, bud. in the Cemetery at New Milford. Inscribed on her 
grave-stone are the words, " My flesh shall rest in hope." 

Electa Buck (81) and Isaac Dayton had issue — live children (the 
first four born in Litchfield County, Conn., and the last one at Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio), to wit : — 

(100) ELI DAYTON, 1). Feby. 7, 1814, m. in 1838, Catharine 
Wood, b. at Cleves, Ohio, Fel)y. 2, 1815. Mrs. Dayton is deceased. 
Mr. Dayton is a physician and surgeon, and resides at Woodbridge, 
San Joaquin County, California. 

(101) THALIA DAYTON, b. Nov. 1, 1815, m. in 1842, her 
cousin, Heman B. Turrell (widower of Betsy Wood), b. March 23, 
1808, d. Jan. 1, 1863. Mr. Turrell was a farmer. Widow's address 
is Cuiuminsville, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(102j WALTEE BALDWIN ' DAYTON, b. May 14, 1817, d. 
Jany. 2, 18(;9, ni. April 4, 1849, Martha Page, who was b. Oct. 19, 
1823. Widow's address is Mount Pleasant, Hamilton Count}", Ohio. 
Mr. Dayton was a farmer. 

(103)^ ISAAC SHEEMAN DAYTON, b. Feby. 9, 1821, m. Dec. 
26, 1854, Eliza Jarrard, b. Oct. 9, 1823. Mr. Dayton is a carpenter 
and l)iiilding contractor. Their address is Gilraan, Iriquois County, 

(104) ELIZABETH DAYTON, b. August 3, 1830, and d. May 
23, 1859. She married August 5, 1849, William N. Forbes, who 
was b. Nov. 20, 1827, at Beaufort, S. C, and d. Nov. 1873, at Van- 


dalia, La. He was a physician and surgeon, and resided at Mount 
Healthy, Hamilton Co., Ohio. 

Cyrus Curtis Buck (80) and Laura H. Newton had five children 
born at New Milford, Ct., to wit : 

(105) MAEILLA BUCK, b. Feby. 23, 1834; d. August 16, 1881 ; 
m. (1) Feby. 26, 1856, Horatio Bassett Turrell, b. at Pleasant Ridge, 
O., June 29, 1835. He m. (2) Nov. 4, 1882, Mary C. Gohen. Mr, 
Bassett is a lawyer, and resides at Cincinnati, O. On Oct. 31, 1861, 
he enlisted as a private in Co. K, 72d Ohio Vols., and served 
under Grant at Shiloh, Vicksburgh, &c. He was ten months a 
prisoner at Andersouville, and was released from captivity there, 
April 1, 1865 He was discharged from the service on June 23, 1865. 
He re-enlisted as a veteran volunteer Dec. 23, 1863. He was the 
first President of the Andersouville Prison Survivors Association. 

(106) MYRON BUCK, b. Sept. 1,1835, and d. Jnne 27, 1876. He 
m. Dec. 20, 1857, Susan Field, who was b. April 10, 1838. Widow's 
address is Grand Rapids, Kent County, Mich. Mr. Buck went from 
Conn, to Alpine, Kent County, Mich., in 1855, and there taught 
school several terms. In 1857, he, with others, bouglit a tract of 
pine land, built a saw mill and ran it until 1866, when he removed 
to Cedar Springs, in the same County. There he erected other saw 
mills and manufactured lumber until his death. 

(107) ANDREW BUCK. b. Dec. 3, 1837, and d. Sept. 11, 1838. 

(108) ANDREW NEWTON BUCK, b. July 20, 1839, and d. at 
Pleasant Ridge, O., Feby. 5, 1872, (unmarried). When a mere lad, 
he joined the Congregational Church at New Milford, but afterwards 
united with the Baptist church. In 1860, he entered Hillsdale 
College, O., and pursued a theological course, for nearlv a year, 
when he enlisted in the First Michigan Cavalry. In this organiza- 
tion, he did the duties of a soldier faitlit'ully for more than four 
years, under General Sheridan, and arose from a private to a Lieu- 
tenant. At the close of the war, he resumed his studies at Hills- 
dale College, from which he graduated in 1870. Tlif^nce he want to 
Lewdstown, Me., to pursue a theological courss. While there, ex- 
posure to a severe snow storm, brought on a cold terminating in 
consumption, of which he died. 

(109) CURTIS BUCK, b. Sept. 6, 1841, m. Aug. 12, 1865, Lizzie 
Page McRae, b. about 1842. Mr. Buck is a lawyer. Address Cedar 
Springs, Kent County, Mich. 


Eighth Genekation 

Almon Baldioin (^4) and Mercy E. Tuttle, had 5 clin., h. at Meredith, 
N. Y., to ivit :— 

(110) SAMUEL K. BALDWIN, b. Feby. 12, 1883. m. (1) May 2, 
1857, Arminda J. Chase, b. Jime 16, 1841, d. Feby. 16, 1863. Samuel 
m. (2) Feby. 14, 1866, Elizabeth Ann Overman, b. Aug. 7, 1842. Mr. 
Baklwin is a gardener and fruit grower, at Canon City, Fremont 
County, Colorado. 

(HI) CYRUS S. BALDWIN, b. April 1835, m. March 2, 1859, 
Mary A. Miller, b. April 25, 1835. Mr. Baldwin is a physician and 
surgeon, at Curtis City, Frontier County, Neb. He removed from 
Meredith, N. Y., to Dubuque County, la., in 1860, where he lived 
for 23 years, and then moved westward to his present house. He 
is a graduate of the Pliysico Medical College and Literary and 
Scientific Institute, at Cincinnati, O., founded by Prof. Alva Curtis 
and has now practiced his profession for 26 years in Iowa and 
Nebraska. He is an euthasiatic worker, and says he feels good for 
twenty-five years more of active service in what he calls " the glor- 
ious Gospel of Physical Salvation." 

(112) GEORGE O. BALDWIN, b. April 9, 1837, ra. (1) June h 
1859, Mary A. Roe, b. Oct. 25, 1837, d. Oct. 3, 1859. He m. (2), May 
10, 1861, Maria C. Thompson, b. Dec. 29, 1836. Mr. Baldwin is a 
gardener and fruit grower, at Canon City, Fremont County, Col- 

(113) MYRON T. BALDWIN, b. Aug. 5, 1842, m. Jan. 10, 1865, 
Mary Cornelia Harvey, b. April 15, 1846. Mr. Baldwin is an artist, 
address Legrange, Cook Countv, Illinois. 

(114) MARY E. BALDWIN, b. Nov. 24, 1849, m. Jan. 6, 1876, 
N. T. Hoyt, 1). May 23, 1840. Mr. Hoyt is a clergyman of the Bap- 
tist persuasion, at C inoa City, Fremont County, Colorado. 

Elija Baldwin (85) and Sarah Ann Munn have two chu. b. in 
Delaware County, N. Y., to wit : — 

(115) NORMAN R. BALDWIN, b. at Sidney, N. Y, Aug. 26, 
1831, d. Jan. 6, 1888, m. Oct. 23, 1856, L..uise Matilda Mclntyre, b. 
at Sidney, N. Y. Dec. 11, 1838. Mr. Baldwin was a farmer and car- 
penter, at Grand Junction, Yau Bureu County, Mich. 


(116) HAERIET BALDWIN, b. at Meredith, N. Y., Aug. 30, 
1833, m. Feb. 8, 1855,* George G. Lee, b. about 1831. Mr. Lee is a 
farmer at Paw Paw, Van Buren County, Mich. 

Luna Baldwin (86) and Nehemiah Bunnell, have had four elm. 
b. in Broome Count}^ N. Y., to wit : — 

(117) SARAH JANE BUNNELL, b. Aug. 15, 1830, m. (1) March 
5, 1850, Jerome Shaw, b. about 1828, d. Jan. 15, 1855. She m. (2) 
March 26, 1860, Orrin M. Cloves, b. about 1830, d. April 11, 1874. 
Both husbands were farmers. Widow's address is Binghamton, 
Broome County, N. Y. 

(119) ELMER C. BUNNELL, b. Dec. 15, 1832, m. Oct. 10, 1860, 
Sylvia E. Kimberly, b. in Conn., Oct. 25, 1810. Mr. Bunnell is a 
farmer at Cold Brook, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(120) HARRIET ADELIA BUNNJELL, b. March 12, 1837, m. 
Sept. 18, 1861, Silas June, b. about 1836. Mr. June is a farmer, at 
Union, Broome County, N. Y. 

(121) ELIZABETH MARIA BUNNELL, b. Feb. 13, 1839, m. 
Dec. 30, 1875, Avery A. Dart, b. about 1837. Mr. Dart is a farmer, 
at Port Crane, Broome County, N. Y. 

Norman Baldwin (87) and Polly Roluuson, have had six chn. b. in 
Cortlandt County, N. Y., to wit: — 

(122) MARY ANN BALDWIN, b. Nov. 7, 1838, m. Sept. 12, 
1878, Henry C. Gazley (sou of John Gazley), b. Aug. 1, 1818. Mr. 
Gazley is a physician and surgeon at Cortlandt, Cortlandt County, 
N. Y. They have no children. 

(123) CHARLES EDWIN BALDWIN, b. June 16, 1840, m 
.)an. 18, 1864, Mary Jane Reed, b. Dec. 23, 1836, d. Sept. 16, 1884. 
Mr. Baldwin is a farmer. His address is, Chicago, Cook County, 

(124) EBEN ROBINSON BALDWIN, b. June 29, 1842, m. Aug. 
15, 1865, Caroline West, b. July, 1847. Mr. Baldwin is a farmer. 
Address, Cortlandt County, N. Y. 

(125) SANDFORD WASHBURN BALDWIN, b. Sept. 8, 1844, 
m. March, 1874, Anthelia Weller, b. Nov. 29, 1854. Mr. Baldwin 
is a carpenter at Cortlandt, Cortlandt County, N. Y. 

(126) SARAH MARIA BALDWIN, b. Feb. 11, 1847, m. March 
29, 1866, Wells Niles, b. March 21, 1833. Mr. Niles is a farmer at 
Cortlandt, Cortlandt County, N. Y. 


(127) ESTHER E. BALDWIN, b. Aug. 2, 1851, m. (1) July 25, 
1872, Cliauncey P. Murphy, b. April, 1843, d. Dec. 5, 1874 She m. 
(2) Miirch 29, 1883, Smith Chirk, b. Sept. 13, 1842. Mr. Murphy 
was a teacher. Mr. Chirk is a carpenter at Cortlandt, Cortlandt 
CouDty, N. Y. 

Lucy Ann Baklwin (88) and AYilliam Cook had one ch. to 
wit : — 

(128) ELECTA COOK, b. Oct. 3, 1850, d. in 1868, unmarried. 

Joel Baldwin (90) and Angeliue Hill have had four chn. to 
wit : — 

(129) JUDSON A. BALDWIN, b. Aug. 20, 1850, at Columbia, 
Loraine County, Ohio, m. Sept. 13, 1869, Elizabeth R. Button, b. in 
New York, Dec. 27, 1851. Mr. Baldwin is a marine engineer at 
Chicago, Cook County. Illinois. 

(130) TRYPHENIA BALDWIN, b. April 11, 1855. She is un- 
married and resides with her mother at Benton Harbor, Berien 
County, Michigan. 

(131) LUCY LAVINA BALDWIN, b. Sept. 27, 1857, unmar- 
ried, and residing with her mother, as above. 

(132) MARY AMANDA BALDWIN, b. Nov. 26, 1862, unmar- 
ried, and residing with her mother, as above. 

Cyrus Cnrtis Sterling (94) has had issue by Sarah Beers, one 
ch., and by Gulia E. Weaver four chn. b. at Washington, Conn. 
to wit : — 

(133) ALBERT BEERS STERLING, b. Feb. 9, 1836, m. Oct. 
10, 1866, Harriet C. Mygatt, b. about 1838. Mr. Sterling is a 
f;irHjer. They reside at New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(134) SARAH A. STERLING, b. Nov. 15, 1838, d. Sept. 12, 
1858, unmarried. 

(135) DELTAALZINA STERLING, b. Aug. 13, 1842, d. Jany. 
16, 1877, nnmarried. 

(136) VINCENT BUCK STERLING, b. Nov. 4, 1844, m. Sept. 
9, 1874, Maria M. Nichols, of Suffolk, Conn., b. July 31, 1849. Mr. 
Sterling is a farmer, at New Milfnrd, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(137) MARGARET ARABELLA STERLING, b. Aug. 27, 1847, 
d. Dec. 22, 1862. 


Samuel Beebe Sterling, (95), aucl Minerva Beard, have had 6 
chn. b. at New Milford, Conn., to wit: — 

(138) HOMER STERLING, b. Dec. 1, 1829, d. Jan. 14, 1865, 

(139) EDWARD STERLING, b. July 29, 1832, m. June 3, 1875, 
Cordelia Nettleton, b. Oct. 21, 1843. He is a farmer residing at 
New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(140) MARTIN STERLING, b. June 9, 1834, m. March 20, 
1874, Susie Levinia Townsend, b. Sept. 23, 1858. Mr. Sterling is a 
farmer at New Milford, Conn. 

(141) HENRY STERLING, b. Sept. 12, 1836, d. April 22, 1863, 

(142) MARY ELIZA STERLING, b. March 4, 1839, m. Jan. 19, 
1879, Ambrose B. Judy, b. in West Va., July 31, 1842. Mr. Judy 
is a farmer and stock raiser, at Blue Grass Valley, Vermillion 
County, Illinois. 

(143) GEORGE STERLING, b. July 27, 1842 ; m. Oct. 20, 1874, 
Levinia Reed, b. at West Stockbridge, Mass., Feby. 28, 1852. Mr. 
Sterling is pastor of the Congregational Church at Glover, Orleans 
County, Vt. 

Emily Sterling (98) and Brice W. Weaver have- had 7 clin. 
6 at Gaylordsville, Ct., to wit :-^ 

(144) LUCY S. WEAVER, b. July 6, 1841 ; m. Nov. 29, 1875, 
Andrew J. Baldwin, b. August 1, 1831. He is a farmer, residing at 
New Milford, Ct. 

(145) ELIZABETH A. WEAVER, b. Oct. 16, 1842 ; d. Sept. 8, 
1871 ; m. Oct. 9, 1870, Byron Turrill, b. about 1840. He is a farmer. 
Address, New Milford, Ct. 

(146) MARGARET L. WEAVER, b. Oct. 26, 1844; unmarried. 
She is a dressmaker, and resides with her mother, at Gaylordsville, 
Litchfield County, Ct. 

(147) CYRUS P. WEAVER, b. June 19, 1847 ; m. Sept. 10, 1878, 
Ruble L. North, b. May 30, 1851. Mr. Weaver is a lumber dealer, 
at Torrington, Litchfield County, Ct. 

(148) CAROLINE E. WEAVER, b. May 5, 1852 ; m. Oct. 10, 
1878, William M. Allen, b. Oct. 3, 1851. Mr. Allen is a farmer, at 
New Milford, Litchfield County, Ct. 

(149) VINCENT S. WEAVER, b. April 19, 1857, m. Oct. 18, 
1883, Jennie S. Baker. Mr. Weaver was for a time, a stock raiser 


and owner of a rauclie, at Pine River, La Platte County, Colorado, 
but in 1877, lie returned to Washington, Conn., and is now engaged 
in farming. They have no children. 

(150) NEWTON B. WEAVER, b. June 19, 1860, unmarried. He 
is a farmer, at Gaylordsville, Litchfield County, Conn. 

Eli Dayton (100), and Betsy Wood, had 10 chn. to wit : 

(151) EMMA DAYTON, b. in 1839, d. in 1810, a. 15 mos. 

(152) CLARKSON DAYTON (1), b. in 1811, d. in 1842, a. about 
1 yr. 

(153) FANNY WOOD DAYTON, b. Jany. 23, 1843, m. in 1870, 
Charles N. Post. Mr. Post is a mechanic. Address San Francisco, 
Cal. They have no issue. 

(154) CLAKKSON DAYTON (2), b. in 1845, d. in 1873, un- 

(155) CAS8IE DAYTON (1), b. in 1848, d. in infancy. 

(156) JOHN C. S. DAYTON, b. in 1850 or 1851, d. in infancy. 

(157) CASSIE DAYTON (2), b. about 1853, died in 1877, un- 

(158) EMMA DAYTON (2) (twin), b. in 1855. 

(159) IDA DAYTON (twin), b. in 1855. 

(160) ELI DAYTON, Jr. b. in 1857, m. 1884, Cora McCosh. 
Residence, S;ui Francisco, Cal. They have no issue. 

Thalia Dayton (101) and Heman B. Tuvrill had six children, b. in 
Hamilton County, Ohio, to wit : — 

(161) ELECTA TURRLL, b. in 1843. She is unmarried. Her 
adch'ess is Cummiusville, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(162) ARTHUR WILLISTON TURRILL, b. in 1844, d. in in- 

(163) WALTER HERBERT TURRILL, b. in 1845, d. in in- 

(164) LUCY TUURRILL, b. in 1846, d. April 8, 1870, m. 1869, 
Elihu B. Ditmais, b. about 1844. Mr. Ditmars resides at Cincin- 
nati, Ohio. 

(165) FLORENCE TURRILL, b. 1848, d. in infancy. 

(166) CLARENCE A. TURRILL, b. Aug. 13, 1852, m. Sept. 13, 
1876, Sarah E. W.imbaugh, b. Oct. 25, 1852. ' Their address is Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio. 


Walter Baldwin Daytou (102) and Martha Paige had three chu. 
b. in Hamilton County, Ohio, to wit : — 

(167) HAELAN P. DAYTON, b. Feb. 3, 1846, m. July, 1880, 
Fanny Bolles. Mr. Dayton is a teacher and a graduate of the 
National Normal University at Lebanon, O. His address is Barnes- 
burgh, Hamilton County, O. 

(168) FEANK DAYTON, b. S:^pt. 18. 1848, m. in 1878, Cora 
Dare Killen. Mr. Dayton, like his brother Harlan, is a graduate of 
the National Normal University at Lebanon, O., and a teacher by 
occupation. Their address is Mount Healtliy, Hamilton County, O. 

(169) GEOEGE M. DAYTON, b. Dec. 10, 1849, m. 1872, Lena 
Snyder. Mr. Dayton is a physician and surgeon at Hamburg, 
Poinsett Count}^ Ark. He graduated from tlie Eclectic Medical 
College at Cincinnati, O. 

Isaac Sherman Daytou (103) and Eliza Jarrard have had six 
chn. to wit: — 

(170) WILLIS DAYTON, b. Dec. 22, 1854, m. Dec. 27, 1883, 
Lillie Bankroft, b. June 21, 1862. Mr. Dayton is a farmer residing 
at Colby, Thomas County, Kan. 

(171)" CHAELOTTE DAYTON, b. July 13, 1857, d. July 11, 
1879, m. June 10, 1879, Frank Galloway. He is a farmer residing 
at Colby, Thomas Countv, Kan. Mrs. Galloway left no chn. 

(172)' LILLIE BELLE DAYTON, b. May 23, 1859. She is un- 
married, and resides with her parents, at Gillman, Iriquois County, 

(173) WALTEE B. DAYTON, b. March, 1862. He is unmarried; 
address Fairbury, Livingston Countv, Illinois. 

(174) MAUD CAEOLINE DAYTON, b. Jan. 21, 1864, m. Nov. 
7, 1883, Joseph Hollingsworth, b. Dec. 24, 1857. Mr. HoUingsworth 
is a farmer, at Del Eey, Iriquois County, Ills. 

(175) STELLA DAYTON, b. May, 1866. She is unmarried, and 
resides with her parents, at Gillman, Iroquois County, Ills. 

Elizabeth Dayton (104) and William N. Foibes had 2 chn., to 
wit : — 

(176) HOEACE G. FOEBES, b. Oct. 29, 1850, d. Oct. 8, 1871, at 
Vandalia, La. He Avas unmarried. 

(177) ALICE G. FOEBES, b. April 25, 1853, d. Oct. 8, 1872, m. 


Nov. 27, 1871, Mericla C. Sparks, b. Dec. 9, 1848. He is a farmer at 
Astoria, Clatsop County, Oregon. 

Marilla Buck, (105) and Horatio Bassett Turrill had five children, 
b. at Pleasant Bidge, Ohio, to wit: — 

(178) COBDELIA TUBBILL, b. in 1857, d. May 1, 1860. 

(179) GEOBGE ANDBEW TUBBILL, b. May 29, 1861. He is 
unmarried, and a lawyer at Cincinnati, O. 

(180) FBANK MILLEB TUBBILL, b. Feby. 14, 1867, 
unmarried, and resides with his father at Cincinnati, O. 

(181) CABBIE DELL TUBBILL, b. Nov. 3, 1869, d. Oct. 12, 

(182) ANNA KEZIAH TUBBILL, b. June 10, 1876, d. Feby. 
6, 1881. (Accidentally drowned.) 

Myron Buck, (106), and Susan Field have had two [chn, b. in 
Kent County, Mich., to Avit : — 

(183) CLIFTON PAGE BUCK, b. May 15, 1864, unmarried. 
His address is Cincinnati, O. 

(184) BOY NEWTON BUCK, b. April 25, 1870. Besides with 
his parents at Grand Bapids, Mich. 

Curtis Buck, (109), and Lizzie Page McBae, have had four 
elm. b. in Kent County, Mich., to wit : — 

(185) GUY B. W. BUCK, b. June 12, 1866, unmarried. 

(186) GEBTBUDE E. BUCK, b. Nov. 26. 1868, unmarried. 

(187) GBACIE J. BUCK, b. Sept. 18. 1870. 

(188) GLENWOOD H. BUCK, b. Nov. 4, 1876. 

The above reside with their parents at Cedar Springs, Mich. 

(189) BOSCOE E. BALDWIN, b. Dec. 26, 1863 ; d. March 16* 


Ninth Generation. 

Samziel JR. Baldivin {110) byArmindaJ.Chase,hadtivochn.,and 
by Elizabeth Ann Overman, seven chn., to luit : 

(190) MAEY E. BALDWIN, b. Nov. 21, 1858, m. Feb. 14, 1879 
James Downs. He is a physician and surgeon, at Dell Rapids, 
Minnehaha County, Dakota. 

(191) IDA A. BALDWIN, b. Sept. i\, 1861, m. Feby. 5, 1830, John 
R Storm, b. Aug. 23, 1849. Mr. Storm is a stock raiser. Address, 
Canon City, Fremont County, Colorado. 

(192) LOTTIE LEONA BALDWIN, b. Nov. 23. 1867. She is 
unmarried, and resides with her parents at Canon City, Colorado. 

(193) RALPH N. BALDWIN, b. Aug. 30, 1869, d. Oct. 7, 

(194) JAMES ALMON BALDWIN, b. May 18, 1873. 

(195) JAMES LEE BALDWIN, b. Oct. Vd, 1874, d. June 1, 

(196) ELMER LEROY BALDWIN (twin), b. Sept. 3, 1877, d. 
Aug. 19, 1878. 

(197) WILLIAM LAMONT BALDWIN, (twin), b. Sept. 3, 1877, 
d. Aug. 19, 1878. 

(198) CLARENCE HOYT BALDWIN, b. Nov. 5, 1883. 

Cyrus S. Baldwin, (111) and Mary A. Miller have had six chn. 
to wit : — 

(199) ELLA A. BALDWIN, b. Oct. 13, 1860, ra. Feby. 11, 1880, 
A. W. Graham, b. March 4, 1855. Husband is a framer at Stockton- 
ville, Frontier County, Neb. 

(200) FLORA T. BALDWIN, b. August 7, 1867 ; unmarried. 

(201) HERBERT M. BALDWIN, h. August 8, 1870; unmarried. 

(202) ELMER L. BALDWIN, b. March 4, 1876. 

(203) EDITH L. C. BALDWIN, b. Feb. 12, 1879. These all re- 
side with their parents, at Curtis City, Nebraska. 

George O. Baldwin (112) and Maria C. Thompson have had four 
chn. to wit : — 

(204) ADDIE ELIZA BALDWIN, b. 1863; m. Dec. 8, 1886, 


Frank Buel Roney, b. about 1862. He is an electrician. Ad- 
dress, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

(205) WALTER A. BALDWIN, b. April 1, 1870. 

(206) CARRIE E. BALDWIN, b. July 20, 1871. 

(207) HOWARD F. BALDWIN, b. August 13, 1874. The last 
three named reside Avith their parents, at Canon City, Colorado. 

Myron T. Baldwin (113) and Mary Cornelia Harvey have had 
seven chn., to wit : — 

(208) GEORGE ALLEN BALDWIN, b. at New Hartford, N. Y., 
Nov. 28, 1865 ; unmarried. He is a Baptist minister, attending the 
Chicago University. Address, La Grange, Cook County, Ills. He 
expects to locate at Granville, Ohio. 

(209) FREDERICK MYRON BALDWIN, b. Oct. 13, 1867, un- 

(210) MINNIE LOUISE BALDWIN, b. Sept. 28, 1872, un- 

(211) JUDSON HENRY BALDWIN, b. Feb. 20, 1875, d. Feb. 
28, 1875. 

(212) EDITH, CORNELIA BALDWIN (twin), b. Nov. 5, 1880, d 
April 29, 1881. 

(213) ETHEL PAULINE BALDWIN, (twin), b. Nov. 5, 1880. 

(214) LAWRENCE IRVING BALDWIN, b. April 6, 1885. 

Mary E. Baldwin (114) and N. T. Hoyt have had three chn., 
to wit : 

(215) ALICE HOYT, b. Feb. 13, 1877. 

(216) FRANCES MABEL HOYT, b. Jan. 17, 1879. 

(217) BALDWIN HOYT, b. Oct. 7, 1883. 

Norman R. Baldwin (115) and Louise Matilda Mclutyre had three 
chn., to wit : — 

(218) SARAH MELVINA BALDWIN, b. at Butternuts, N. Y, 
June 7, 1848, d. March 1, 1850. 

(219) SARAH FIDELIA BALDWIN, b. at Unadilla, N. Y., 
July 26, 1857, ni. July 26, 1874, John D. Serringer, b. at Frome, 
Eny;hind, April 2, 1846. Mr. Serringer is a real estate and insurance 
broker at Grand Junction, Van Buren County, Mich. 

(22U) ELISHA ELIJAH BALDWIN, b". at Afton, N. Y., Dec. 


13, 1860, m. March 4, 1883, Auuie Maud Eandall. Mr. Baldwin is a 
farmer at Breedsville, Van Bureu Couuty, Mich. 

Harriet Baklwin (116) and Geoige G. Lee had two chn., to 
wit : — 

(221) CLAEA E. LEE, h. at Aftoii, N. Y., Feby. 4, 1860, m. Nov. 
27, 1883, George W. Barnes, b. Dec. 31, 1854. ' Mr. Barnes is a 
farmer at Grand Junction, Van Baren County, Mich. 

(222) ALMON BALDWIN LEE, b. at Afton, N. Y., May 19, 1863, 
m. June 12, 1888, Bertiia Coddington, of St. Joseph County, Mich. 
He is a jeweller and watchmaker, at Decatur, Van Buren County, 

Sarah Jane Bunnell (117), by her two husbands had three chn., 
to wit : — 

(223) MARTIN H. SHAW, b. March 14, 1851, m. (1) Dec. 27, 
1881, Ophelia Lindsley. She d. Feby. 5, 1883, when he m. (2) July 
1, 1885, Katie Birdsall. Mr. Shaw is a laborer at Bingham ton, 
N. Y. 

(224) NORMAN E. SHAW, b. Feby. 5, 1853, m. June 16, 1883, 
Fanny A. Pare. He is a farmer. They reside at Union, Broome 
County, N. Y. 

(225") HATTIE E. CLOYES, b. Dec. 23, 1860, d. Aug. 14, 1874. 

Elmer C. Bunnell (119) and Sylvia E. Kitnberley have had six 
chn., to wit: — 

(226) SHERMAN E. BUNNELL, b. in Chenango County, N. 
Y., April 23, 1862, m. Aug. 18, 1883, Maggie Magone. They reside 
at New Haven, Conn. 

(227) IDA MARIINE BUNiNELL, b. in Broome County, N. Y., 
Feby. 25, 1865, m. April, 1880, Thomas Smith. Their address is 
River Side, Broome County, N. Y. 

(228) WALTER N. BUNNELL, b. in Litchfield County, Conn., 
Oct. 27, 1867 ; unmarried. 

(229) EDWARD C. BUNNELL, b. in Br.)ome County, N. Y., 
Aug. 1, 1873. 

(230) GEORGE S. BUNNELL, b. in Broome County, N. Y., 
June 4, 1879. 

(231) GRACIE L. BUNNELL, b. in Broome County, N. Y., 
Feby. 19, 1882. 


Harriet Adelia Bunnell (170) and Silas June have 3 clin., to wit : — 

(232) LIZZIE V. JUNE, b. July 4, 1862, d. May 10, 1872. 

(233) COKA BELLE JUNE, K Aug. 26, 1861, unm. 

(234) WILBEE B. JUNE, b. Jan j. 2, 1869 ; unmarried. 

Elizabeth Maria Bunnell (121) and Avery A. Dart, have 1 ch., 
to wit : 

(235) MYRTIE E. DAET, b. Jany. 4, 1880. 

Charles Edwiti Baldwin (123) and Mary J. Reed, have 4 chn., to 
wit : — 

(236) WILLARD WAPvNER BALDWIN, b. Dec. 15, 1864; un- 

(237) EDWIN FRANKLIN BALDWIN, b. April 5, 1869 ; un- 

(238) MARY LOUISE BALDWIN, b. Oct. 21, 1873, d. Oct. 15, 

(239) CHARLES RUFUS BALDWIN, b. Nov. 8, 1875, d. July 
21, 1876. 

Eben R. Baldwin (124) and Caroline West have 2 chn., to wit: — 

(240) LEONARD DeWITT BALDWIN, 1). May 29, 1866, un- 

(241) ARTHUR BALDWIN, b. Aug. 18, 1870. 

Sandford Washburn Baldwin (125), and Anthelia Weller, have 
had 3 chn. to wit : — 

(242) NELLIE G. BALDWIN, b. Aprd 19, 1875, d. Sept. 9, 1875. 

(243) LEROY G. BALDWIN., b. April 22, 1882. 

(244) JESSIE MAY BALDWIN, b. Sept. 6, 1884. 

Sarali Maria Baldwin (126), and AVillis Niles, have had 9 chn. 
to wit: — 

(245) ANNA MARIA NILES, b. Oct, 17, 1866, m. Oct. 28, 1883, 
Jerome T. Davis, b. July 25, 1857. Mr. Davis is a farmer at Cort- 
landt, Cortlandt County, N. Y". 

(246) ALICE MAY"^NILES, b. June 27, 1868, unmarried. 


(247) ACHSA M. NILES, b. Sept. 3, 1869, immaiTied. 

(248) WELLS ABNEE NILES, b. Sept. 4, 1871. 

(249) ALVAH B. NILES, b. May 20, 1873. 

(250) ALFKED J. NILES, b. Sept. 26, 1876. 

(251) AVERY D. NILES, b. Sept. 16, 1878. 

(252) AECHIE G. NILES, b. Dec. 26, 1881. 

(253) ADIN P. NILES, b. Sept, IC, 1883. 

Ester E. Baklwin (127), by Chauncy P. Murplij, had 1 cli., and 
by Smith Clark, 2 chu., to wit : 

(254) GEOEGE CHAUNCY MUEPHY, b. June 6, 1873. 

(255) HEEBEET CLAEK, b. Oct. 25, 1874. 

(256) CHAELES HENEY CLAEK, b. July 17, 1884. 

Albert Beers Sterling (133) and Harriet C. Mygatt had one ch., 
to wit : — 

(257) BEETIE C. STEELING, b. Oct. 7, 1869 ; d. August 21, 


Vincent Buck Sterling (136) and Maria M. Nichols have two chil- 
dren; to wit : — 

(258) EDWIN VINCENT STEELING, b. Sept. 26, 1877. 

(259) ELLA BELLE STEELING, b. Feb 12, 1880. 

Edward Sterling (139) and Cornelia Nettleton have one cli., to 
wit : — 

(260) HEEBEET CHESTEE STEELING, b. Nov. 4, 1878. 

Martin Sterling (140) and Susie L. Townseiid have four chn., 
to wit : — 

(261) MAEY JANE STEELING, b. July 13, 1875. 

(262) CHAELES MAETIN STEELING, b. Sept. 23. 1877. 

(263) JULIA MINEEVA STEELING, b. Oct. 30, 1880. 

(264) MAUD ADELIA STEELING, b. Jan. 23, 1884. 


Rev. George Sterling (143) and Leviuia Reed have one ch. to 
wit :— 

(265) ALICE MARIA STERLING, b. June 8, 1876. 

Cyrus P. Weaver (147) and Ruble L. North have one ch. to 
wit : — 

(266) WALDO N. WEAVER, b. July 13, 1881. 

Caroline Weaver (148) and William Allen have three chu, to wit : 

(267) GEORGE H. ALLEN, b. Aug. 6, 1879, 

(268) JAMES AV. ALLEN, b. Nov. 25, 1881. 

(269) WILBUR H. ALLEN, b. Dec. 1, 1882. 

Lucy Turrill (164) and Elihu B. Ditmars had one ch., to wit : — • 

(270) LUCY EDITH DITMARS, b. and d. 1870. 

Clarence A. Turrill (166) and Sarah E. Wambaugh have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(271) HARRY PAUL TURRILL, b. Aug. ]3, 1877. 

Harlan P. Dayton (157) and Fanny BoUes have had two chu., to 
wat : — 

(272) ALICE H. DAYTON, b. Aug, 1882, d. Oct., 1883. 

(273) ELMORE DAYTON, b. Sept. 1885. 

Erauk Dayton (168) and Cora Dare Killen have two chn, to wit: — 

(274) CARENCE DAYTON, b. March, 1880. 

(275) ABBIE DAYTON, b. Jan., 1884. 

George M. Dayton (169) and Lena Snyder have had four chn., to 
wit : 

(276) EDWARD DAYTON, b. March, 1873, 

(277) DAISEY DAYTON, b. April, 1875, d. Sept. 1885. 
(278; CHARLES DAYTON, b. March, 1881, d. Aug., 1881. 
(279) PEARL DAYTON, b. April, 1883. 


Willis Dayton (170) and Lillie Bankroft liave one cli., to 
wit: — 

('280) GUY DAYTON, b. Oct. 14, 1884. 

Maud Caroline Dayton (174) and Joseph Hollingswortli have one 
ch., to wit: — 

(281) MAUD C. D. HOLLINGSWOETH, b. June 1, 1884. 

Alice G. Forbes (177) and Merida C. Sparks have two chn., 
to wit: — 

(282) EDITH M. SPAKKS, b. May 28, 1874. 

(283) WILLIAM BELL SPAEKS, b. April 9, 1883. 

Tenth Generation. 

3Iary E. Baldwin fl92) and James Downs have tioo chin., to 
wit : — 

(284) CLYDE M. DOWNS, b. Sept. 14, 1880. 

(285) FKEDERICK DOWNS, b. Sept. 12, 1882. 

Ida A. Baldwin (190) and John E. Storm have one ch. 
to wit : 

(286) EMMA MAY STOEM, b. March 20. 1884. 

Ella A. Baldwin, (198), and Alfred W. Graham have one ch. to 
wit : — 

(287) FLOEENCE L. GEAHAM, b. Aug. 25, 1883. 

Sarah Fidelia Baldwin, (219), and John D. Serringer have one 
ch. to wit : — 

(288) LOUISE LYDIA SEEEINGEE, b. March 31, 1876. 


Asliiel Elijah Baldwin, (220) and Anna Maud Randall, have one 
ch. to wit : — 

(289) EDNA KENDALL BALDWIN, b. June 9, 1885. 

Claia E. Lee, (221), and George W. Barnes have two chn. to 
wit : — 

(290) SARAH ELIZABETH BARNES, b. Aug. 4, 1886. 

(291) BERTHA J. BARNES, b. July 17, 1888. 

Norman E. Shaw, (224), and Fannie A. Pare have one ch. to 
wit: — 

(292) ETHEL MAY SHAW, b. Dec. 25, 1884. 

Sherman E. Bunnell, (226). and Maggie Magone have one ch. to 
wit : — 

(293) WALTER S. BUNNELL, b. May 19, 1881. 

Sixth Generation. 

Descendants of Mehltahle Buck, (66) and Samuel Gregory, born at 
New 3Iil/ord, Conn. 

(294) RUTH GREGORY, b. Oct. 23, 1789, d. April 9, 1876, m. 
March 9, 1815, Joseph Leonard, b. May 1, 1786, d. June 27, 1837. 
Mr. Leonard was a farmer. They resided at Kent, Litchfield 
County, Conn. 

(295) LUCY GREGORY, b. Mar. 1792, d. Dec. 15, 1845, m. May 
4, 1817, Jacob W. Howland (widower of Charity Treadwell), b. in 
1786, d. April 17, 1842. Mr. Howland was a farmer, residing at 
New Milford, Conn. His wife was buried in the Old Cemetery at 
New Milford. He was buried in the Cemetery at Lower Merryall. 
On her grave-stone are the words, "Blessed are the dead that die 
in the Lord." 


Seventh Generation. 

Ridh Gregory, (294), and Joseph Leonard, had, 6' chn., to luit : 

(296) SILAS LEONAED, b. Dec. 20, 1817, ra. Nov. 15, 1840, 
Mary Marshall, b. Jane 15, 1820, d. Dec. 10, 1873. Mr. Leonard is 
a farmer residing at Waterbury, New Haven County, Conn. 

(297) CHAUNCEY LEONARD, b. Nov. 2, 1819, d. April 17, 
1870, nnm. He was a farmer by occupation, and resided at Nortli- 
ville, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(298) LUCY LEONARD, b. Aug. 6, 1821, m. Jany. 21, 1847, 
Curtis S. Kinney, b. Jany. 28, 1809, d. April 12, 1881. He was a 
farmer. Widow's address is Northville, Litchfield Count}^ Conn. 

(299) CHARLES LEONARD, b. Aug. 5, 1822, m. Aug. 28, 1848, 
Huldah Buel, b. May 14, 1818, d. Sept. 3, 1884. He is a farmer, at 
Kent, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(300) NELSON LEONARD, b. Oct. 24, 1824, m. Nov. 17, 1852, 
Mary Eliza Morse, b. Oct. 31, 1817. He is a farmer. They reside 
at Lewis Centre, Delaware County, Ohio. 

(301) ZELIA S. LEONARD, "b. April 29, 1829, d. July 3, 1858, 
m. Oct. 1, 1857, Arnold Pa^me, by whom she had no issue. 

Lucy Gregory (295) and Jacob W. Howland had nine chn, 
to wit: — 

(302) URANIA HOWLAND, b. Sept. 23, 1810, d. Aug., 1880, 

(203) ELIZABETH HOWLAND, b. July 5, 1812, d. unm. 

(30 1) MINER HOWLAND, b. June 15, 1814, d. unm. 

(305) JOHN T. HOWLAND, b. Oct. 29, 1816, d. June 6, 1874 
m. May 1, 1850, Maiy Osborn, b. July 9, 1816. Mr. Howland was a 
farmer, residing at Lower Merryall, Conn., wdiere he is buried. 
Widow's address is Canaan, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(306) ELIHU HOWLAND, b. March 1, 1818, m. Sept. 14, 1842 
Jane A. Baldwin (dr. of Rev. Daniel Baldwin), b. at New Milford, 
Conn., Aug. 17, 1826. They reside at Ottawa, La Salle Count^^ Ills., 
where Mr. Howland is a farmer. 

(307) ALBERT HOWLAND, b. March 22, 1821, d. April 29, 


18J:2; num. Buried in Lower Merryall Cemetevy, Litchfield County, 
Conn. On his grave-stone, are the lines : — 

"Kindest Brother, thou has left ns, 

" We thy loss do deeply feel, 
"But 'tis God that hath bereft i;s, 

"He can all our sorrow heal." 

(308) CHARITY HOWLAND, b. June 14, 1823. She is unm., 
and resides at Bridgeport, Ftiirfield Countv, Conn. 

(309) EMILY M. HOWLAXD, b. Sept.' 27, 1827, m. Oct. 27, 1847, 
Amos N. Benedict, b. Feby 11, 1825. He is pastor of a Baptist 
church at Soutlifield, Berkshire County, Mass. 

(310) DELIA E. HOWLAND, b. Jany. 21, 1836, d. Jany. 14, 
1881 ; unm. 

Eighth Generation. 
Silas Leonard (290) and Mary Marshall had three cJtn., fo wit : 

(310 «) EMILY LEONARD, b. Mav 24, 1851, unm. Lives with 
her parents at Waterbury, Conn. 

(310 5) FLORA LEONARD, b. Sept. 5, 1854, d. Oct. 13, 1882, m. 
Oct. 17, 1878, Chxrk Hunt, b. about 1851. Mr. Hunt is a merchant, 
at North ville, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(310 c) MYRA LEONARD, b. July 25, 1858, m. March 24, 1880, 
Henry A. Buckingham, b. Dec. 4, 1854. He is a silver plater in the 
establishment of Rogers & Bros., at Waterbury Conn. 

Lucy Leonard (298) and Curtis S. Kinney have three chn., 
to wit : — 

(310 d) MARY M. KINNEY, b. Dec. 7, 1847, m. Nov. 18, 1869, 
Richard Stone. Mr. St )ne is a farmer at Northville, Litchfield 
County, Conn. 

(310 e) NELSON W. KINNEY, b. Feb. 1, 1851, m. Nov. 18, 1874, 
Annie M. Buckingham, b. about 1853. Mr. Kinney is a farmer, re- 
siding at Northville, Litchfield Countv, Conn. 

(310/') CHARLES C. KINNEY, b. Nov. 18, 1858, unm. He is a 
manufacturer of soda water at Northville, Litchfield County, 


Charles Leonard, (299) and Huldah Buel haye liad four chn,, 
to wit : — 

(bll) GAKWOOD LEONAED, b. June 26, 1850, d. Aug. 28, 1860. 

(312) MAKTHA LEONAED, b. Feb. 11, 1852, d. Nov. 23, 1861. 

(313) EVA LEONAED, b. March 3, 1853, m. Sept. 10, 1872, 
Andrew Hodge, b. April 22, 1850. Husband is a blacksmith and 
wagon manufacture)-, at Kent, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(314) VESTA LEONAED, b. Jan. 1. 1863, d. Nov. 12, 1865. 

Nelson Leonard, (300), and Mary Eliza Morse, have had three 
chn, to wit : — 

(315) JOHN HENEY LEONAED, b. Jan. 5, 1855, m. Dec. 3, 
1880, Mary McMahon, b. in 1853. He is a farmer at Lewis Centre, 
Delaware Countv, O. 

(316) EMMA DELIA LEONAED, b. May 4, 1857, m. Jan. 23, 
1876, William C. Cruikshank, b. 1854. Husband is a farmer at 
Waller, Eoss County, O. They have no issue. 

(317) CALEB MOESE LEONAED, b. Oct, 20, 1859, m. Oct. 23, 
1885, Anna Mary Eastman, b. in Delaware County, O. in 1861. 
Husband is a farmer. Address Lewis Centre, Delaware County, O. 

John T. Howlaud, (305), and Mary Osborn, have two chn, 
to wit : — 

(318) EMMA J. HOWLAND, b. Jan. 16, 1852, m. March 29, 
1876, Charles C. Callender. Mr. Callender is a farmer at Canaan, 
Litclifield County, Conn. They have no issue. 

(319) ELBEET DOANE HOWLAND, b. Oct. 26, 1854, m. Nov. 
17, 1875, Hattie M. Piatt, b. Jany. 26, 1854. Mr.Howland is a phy- 
sician and surgeon at Lockport, Will County, Ills. He attended a 
district school until fourteen years old, working on the farm sum- 
mers. He then spent a year in the Illinois Normal College, and 
taught school at Ottawa two years. He spent a year in Ottawa 
High School in 1876, and then attended school at Mount Carroll, 
Ills. From school teaching he followed brick-making three years, 
and then studied msdicine with Dr. E. M. McArthur. He then en- 
tered Eush Medical College, from which he graduated in 1876. 
After eighteen months' practice at Dayton, Mich., he located where 
he now is. 


Elihu HowLmd (306) and Jane A. Baldwin have had seven chn., 
to wit : — 

(320) AN INFANT SON, b. June 21, and d. Juns 22, 1843. 

(321) ALBERT E. ROWLAND, b. Jany. 22, 1845, m. Oct 12, 
1871, Emma J. Phillips, b. at Birmingham, England, Oct. 9, 1848. 
He is a farmer and manufacturer at Forest City, Winnebago Coun- 
ty, Iowa, to which place he removed in the Spring of 1886. 

(322) AVELON N. HOWLAND, b. Nov. 17, 1850, m. Oct. 13 or 
or 14, 1887. He is a farmer, residing at Farm Ridge, LaSalle 
County, Illinois. 

(323) EDWARD D. HOWLAND, b. Oct. 13, 1858, unm. He is 
a medical student at Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ills. Address 
Ottawa, LaSalle County, Ills. 

(334) CARLETON H. HOWLAND. b. Oct. 9, 1861, d. Jau. 31, 

(325) HOWARD N. HOWLAND, b. Oct. 3, 1865. Has been a 
student in Champaigne Industrial College, but is now working in a 
machine shop at Ottawa, LaSalle County, Ills. 

(326) JUDSON C. HOWLAND, b. June 1, 1868, unm., and re- 
sides with his parents at Ottawa, LaSalle County, Ills. 

Emily M. Howland (309) and Amos N. Benedict have had four 
chn., to wit: — 

,(327) ELLEA E. BENEDICT, b. June 11, 1849, m. Oct. 29, 1877, 
Arthur H. Smith. He is a dry goods clerk. Address, Bridgeport, 
Fairfield County, Conn. 

(328) EDWY C. BENEDICT, b. April 29, 1851, m. Oct. 21,1876, 
Martha B. Wilson. Mr. Benedict is an architect at Waterburj, 

(329) WYDEN H. BENEDICT, b. Nov. 5, 1854, m. Oct. 26, 
1876, Jennie A. Wilson. Mr. Benedict is a carriage painter at 
Bridgeport, Fairfield County, Conn. 

(330) TREYDISA BENEDICT, b. July 4, 1860, m. Nov. 16, 1882, 
Jesse E. Shaw. Mr. Benedict is a carpenter at Bridgeport, Fairfield 
County, Conn. 


Ninth Generation. 

Flora Leonard (306 J and Clark Hunt have had one ch., to tvit: — 

(331) EAELE HUNT, b. March 28, 1882, d. Oct. 20, 1882. 

Mvra Leonard (307) and Henry A. Buckingham have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(332) HAKRY BUCKINGHAM, b. March 1, 1881. 

(333) CHARLES BUCKINGHAM, b. July 29, 1882. 

Mary M. Kinney (308) and Richard Stone have one ch., 
to wit : 

(334) ARTHUR E. STONE, b. Dec. 9, 1870. 

Nelson W. Kinney (309) and Annie M. Buckingham have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(335) HENRY KINNEY, b. May 3, 1876. 

(336) CLARENCE H. KINNEY", b. July 24, 1878. 

Eva Leonard (313) and Andrew Hodge have two chu., to wit : — 

(337) NELLIE AGNES HODGE, b. May 3, 1875. 

(338) BERTIE HODGE, b. May 16, 1880. 

John Henry Leonard (316) and Mary McMahon have two chu., 
to wit : — 

(339) GRACE E. LEONARD, b. Jan. 14, 1882. 

(340) GUY GROIS LEONARD, b. Jan. 27, 1884. 

Caleb Morse Leonard (317) and Mar}' C. Eastman have 1 ch., to 
wit : — 

(341) BESSIE LEONARD, b. Jany. 5, 1887. 


Elbert Doane Howland (319) and Hattie M. Piatt have 1 cli., to 
wit: — 

(342) EDWAED CLYDE HOWLAND, b. Dec. 16, 1876. 

Albert E. Howland (321) and Emma J. Phillips have 5 cliu., to 
wit : — 

(343) FLOKENCE E. HOWLAND, b. Aug. 22, 1872. 

(344) EENEST C. HOWLAND, b. Aug. 10, 1874. 

(345) EDITH A. HOWLAND, b. April 27, 1878. 

(346) JESSIE L. HOWLAND, b. Sept. 9, 1880. 

(347) HATTIE L. HOWLAND, b. Feby. 28, 1883. 

Ellea E. Benedict (327), and Arthur A. Smith have had 2 chn., to 
wit : 

(348) KAY BENEDICT SMITH, b. 1878, d. Dec, 13, 1879. 

(349) BESSIE SMITH, b. July 16, 1882. 

Edwy C. Benedict (328), and Martha A. Wilson have 3 chn., to 
wit : — 

(350) IVAN H. BENEDICT, b. Julv 7, 1877. 

(351) ERIC W. BENEDICT, b. Sept. 7, 1879. 

(352) ETHEL BENEDICT, b. Sept. 7, 1881. 

Treydisa Benedict (330), and Jessie E. Sliaw have 1 cli., to wit ; — 

(353) THOMAS MERLE SHAW, b. Dec. 6, 1883. 

Sixth Generation. 
Descendants of Josiah Buck (67) and 3Iary Towner. 

(354) BETSEY (ELIZABETH) BUCK, b. in 1781, d, Feb., 1850, 

m. , Joel Datton, b. in 1779, d. Feb., 1852. Mr. Dutton was a 

farmer and resided at Camden, Oueida County, N. Y. They had no 

(355) SALLY (SARAH) BUCK, b. in 1782, d. , m. , 

Nathan Waldo, b. , d. . Mr. Waldo wa,s a farmer. They 


resided at Batavia, Genessee County, N. Y. He was a captain in 
the revolutionary army. 

(356) PHILOMELA BUCK, b. 1784, d. Dec. 18, 1857, m. Feb. 
2, 1815, Jonathan Giddings (widoAver of Ljdia Salmon), b. Feb. 18, 
1777, d. April 9, 1834. Husband was a farmer. They resided 
at Sherman, Litchfield County, Conn., and are both bd. in the 
Gaylordsville, Conn., cemetery. She was a very estimable lady, be- 
loved by all who knew her. She lived a life of Christian piety. She 
was appointed administratrix of her father's estate May 1, 1814, a 
record of which is on the town records of New Milford. For a time 
they seem to have resided in Oneida County, N. Y. 

(357) CHLOE S. BUCK, b. Jan. 13, 1792; d. June 1, 1855, at 
Camden, Oneida County, N. Y., where she and her husband were 
then living; m. 1815, William Dnncan, b. April 19, 1784; d. Jan. 28, 
1868, at Haskins, Wood County, Ohio. Husband was a farmer by 
occupation. > 

(358) MAECIA BUCK, b. Feb. 9, 1794; d. at Eome, N. Y. 
April 5, 1877 ; m. August 23, 1812, Pitts Dodge, b. in Dutchess 
County, N. Y., 1793; d. in Alleghany County, N. Y., in 1856. He 
was a farmer. Tliey resided many years near Rome, Oneida Coun- 
ty. N. Y. 

(359) TOWNER BUCK, b. about 1796; d. at Alton, Ills., in 
1841 ; m. 1818 or 1819, Clarissa Fuller, b. 1798. Hc.r 'death occurred 
subsequent to that of her husband. He had been bred a farmer, 
but possessed a mind of an inventive turn. Among other things, 
he invented a diving bell. By means of this, he conceived the idea 
of obtaining a large treasure from a sunken vessel in the Missis- 
sippi River. In the summer of 1841, he started on an expedition to 
the Mississippi, to explore this wreck. He called on his sisters in 
Central New York, on his way, and appeared to be sanguine of suc- 
cess. He, however, fell sick of a fever, brought on by exposure, 
and died at Alton, Ills., without having put his scheme into effect. 
(Others of his relatives say he was drowned in the Mississippi 
River.) He was a tall, fine looking man, and endowed with great 
physical strength. 

(360) MARY DELIA BUCK. b. in 1880, d. Nov. 1841, m. 1818. 
Parker Sedgwick, widower, b. at New York in 1797, d. Dec. 1, 1871. 
He was a physician and surgeon, and a graduate of Fairfield 
Medical College, N. Y^, at the age of twenty-four. He remarried after 
the death of his wife Delia, March 3, 1843, Hepsibeh Goodwin, 


b. Oct. 11, 1809, d. 1880, and reared a family of six children, making 
eighteen by two wives. His chiklvens names were: George, a 
lawyer, at Maintown, Wis.; Emna P., who married a minister 
named Israel Brown, at Maiden, Wis.; Clara who married a physician 
named Karscadon at York, Neb; Samuel S. a lawyer at York, Neb.; 
and David E. a physician at York, Neb. Delia Bnck resided, 
while yonng, with her annts Sally Wahlo and Marcia Dodge, with 
wliom she was a great favorite. She trught school at the age of 
fifteen, and was a woman of great intellectual endowments. Parker 
Sedwick was of very respectable lineage. Gen. Robt. Sedgwick, 
who served in Cromwell's Army, after the latter's overthrow, fled to 
America and settled at Hartford, Conn. From Hartford he went to 
Cuba, W. I., where he m. a creole wife, and soon after, returned to 
Hartford,Conn. From him are descended the above named Sedgwicks. 
Many of Robert's descendants have arisen to eminence in the various 
callings of life. It is said that Maj. Gen, John Sedgwick the biave 
commander of the 6th Army Corps, of the Army of the Potomac, 
killed at the Brittle of Spottsjdvania, Va., was a fourth cousin of 
Parker Sedgwick, as also was Miss Catharine Sedgwick of scientific 
fame. Longevity prevails in the family. Elijah Sedgwick the father 
of Parker lived to be over ninety. 

Seventh Generation. 
Sally Buck (Sob) ami Nailian Waldo had two chn., to tuif :: — 

(361) SARAH WALDO, wiio m. Orlando Smiley, who is said to 
reside at Nashville, Calhoun County, Mich. Sarah is said to have 
had no elm. 

(362) NATHAN TOWNER WALDO. He is said to have died 
unm. while serving in the U. S. Regular Army. The writer has 
ddigently searched for particulars concerning these two Waldos 
Avithout being able to obtain more than is above given. 

Philomela Buck (356) and Jonathan Giddings had five chn., to 
wit: — 

(363) LYDIA ANN GIDDINGS, b. Feb. 1, 1816, m. (1) Jan. 21, 


1835, William T. Camp, b. at New Milford, Couu., in 1802, d. Oct. 
10, 181:7. Mrs. Camp resided on her father's homestead until April 
18, 1860, when she ra. (2) David W. Stevens, by whom she liad no 
issue, and who d. Nov. 16, 1868. Both liusbands were farmers. 
Widow's address is South Dover, Dutchess County, N. Y. 

(364) MARY ELIZA GIDDINGS, b. Feb. 25, 1817, d. March 28, 
1874, m. May 20, 1835, Jackson J. Graves, a farmer by occupation. 
After the death of his wife Mi\ Graves rem. and now resides in 
Chicago, 111. Mary Eliza Giddings spent her life in the vicinity of 
her father's home. Possessed of noble Christian qualities, she was 
an affectionate wife aiul mother, zealous in every good work, par- 
ticularly in that of religion. She was a member of the Metliodist 

(365) JOHN SHERMAN GIDDINGS, b. April, 8, 1819, d. April 
5, 1822, bd.atGaylordsville, Conn. 

(366) BEEBE GIDDINGS, b. Jan. 12, 1821, d. Dec. 26, 1821, 
bd. at Gaylordsville, Ccmn. 

(367) JONATHAN CHAUNCEY GIDDINGS, b. Oct. 5, 1822, 
d. Jan. 1, 1883; m. Jan. 29, 1846, Mary E. Conn, of Kent, Conn; b. 
August 31, 1822. He was a real estate dealer, at the time of his 
death, at St. Louis, Gratiot County, Michigan, where his widow now 
reside.s. While quite young, he abandoned farming, and entered 
the mercantile business at Gaylordsville, Conn. In 1848, he re- 
moved to Palmyra, Portage County, Ohio, where he spent eleven 
years farming. Not liking the business, he again threw it up, and 
served two years as clerk in the dry goods firm of xlnspaugh & Co,, 
Philadelphia, Pa. Subsequently he served two years in the Union 
Array. At the close of the war, he located at Gratiot. In business 
he was energetic and pojiular. He was supervisor of his township 
seven years, and Justice of the Peace eight years. 

Chloe S. Buck (357) and William Duncan had six chn., to wit: — 

(368) CHARLES DUNCAN, b. in Fairfield County, Conn., June 
13, 1816; d. at Rome, Oneida County, N. Y, Feb. 9, 1843; unm. He 
was a farmer by occupation. 

(369) PHILOMELA DUNCAN, b. in Fairfield County, Conn., 
July 10, 1818; m. 1856, Simeon Canady, b. in Vermont, June 14, 
1882 ; d. in Huron County, Ohio, August 26, 1852. He was a farmer, 
Widow's address is Camden, Oneida County, N. Y. 

(370) MARY A. DTJNCAN, b. at New"' Milford, Conn., Nov. 7. 


1820; m. Marcli 28, 1841, Thurston Tibbetts, b. in Schoharie Coun- 
ty, N. Y., Sept. 7, 1818. He is a farmei-. They reside at Haskins, 
Wood (!Iountv, Ohio, 

(371) ALBEKT DUNCAN, b. in Dutchess County, N. T., March 
12, 1823, d. at Camden, N. Y., April 12, 1883, num. He was by 
occuj)ation a farmer. 

(372) JOSIAH S. DUNCAN, b. in Dutchess County, N. Y., July 
4, 1826, d. m Hospital at KnoxviUe, Tenn., March' 17, 1864, of 
bronchitis, engendered by exposure ia the service of his country, 
while a member of the 111th Oliio Vols. By trade he was a black- 
smith. He married April 2, 1851, Polly Stevens, b. July 10, 1832. 
After Mr. Dimcan's death, she married a gentleman named Picker- 
ing, and her address is now Haskins, Wood County, O. 

(373) CAEOLINE E. DUNCAN, b. in Oneida County, N. Y., 
July 17, 1831, m. March 16, 1851, George C. Miller, b. at Martins- 
burgh, Lewis County, N. Y., June 6, 1830. He is a farmer and stock 
raiser. Address, Arapahoe, Furnas Count}^ Neb. 

Marcia E. Buck (358), and Pitts Dodge, had 9 clin., to wit: 

(374) MARY ELLEN DODGE, b. in Litchfield County, Conn., 
Sept. 4, 1813, d. in Oneida County, N. Y., June 4, 1835, m. in 1831, 
Alpheas Hicks, b. at Webster, Oneida County, N. Y,. Nov. 28, 1803, 
d. Jany. 5, 1883, iit Waupaca, AVis. He was a farmer. He m. June 
9, 1843, Elizabeth Vealey, b. June 14, 1826, by whom he had sixchn. 
Widow's address is Tremont, Wapaca C;)nuty, Wis. 

(375) SARAH DODGE, b. 1815, d. 1815 (a. 10 months). 

(376) JOSIAH TOWNER DODGE, b. at Rome, N. Y., March 
11,1817, d. at Loweville, N. Y., April, 1875 (or 1876), m. in 1840, 
Mary Ann Bailey, b. in 1821. He was by occupition a blacksmith, 
but also followed farming. She m. (2) John Ackle}^ who d. in 1875. 
Her address is Loweville, Lewis County, N. Y. 

(377) AMY PAULINE DODGE, b. at New Hartford, N. Y., in 
1819, d. Sept. 18, 1855, m. Dec. 26, 1843, John Butts, b. at Canter- 
bury, N. Y., Oct. 31, 1818, d. at Stanwix, N. Y., Aug. 12, 1866. He 
was a farmer and m. (2) May 21, 1856, his wife's sister, Sarah D. 
Dodge (382), as hereinafter stated. Her address is Rome Ridge, 
Oneida County, N. Y. 

(378) WILLIAM PIERCE DODGE, b. at Camden, N. Y, July 
2, 1821, m. Jany. 15, 1845, Lucy R. Munsell, b. at Westmoreland, N. 


Y., Nov. 27, 1827. Her liusband is a farmer. Address, Taberg, 
Oneida County, N. Y. 

(379) JOHN DEMPSTER DODGE, b. at Rome, N. Y., 1823, d. 
at Camdeu, N. Y., Jany. 18, 1868, m. Nov. 7, 1848, OrpbenaK Mur- 
ray, b. March 26, 1830, in Pbibxdelphia, Jefferson County, N. Y. 
He was a tinsmith by occupation. Widow's address is Loweville, 
Lewis County, N. Y. 

(380) LABAN EBER DODGE, b. at Rome, N. Y., May 22, 1825 ; 
d. in Illinois in 1854; m. August 18, 1848; Mary (or Maria) A. 
Leech, born in 1827 or 1829. He was a carriage trimmer by occu- 
pation. Widow's address is Rome, Oneida County, N. Y. 

(381j JAY ALONZO DODGE, b. at Rome, N. Y., in August, 
1827; m. Dec. 1851, Josephine B. Fisher, b. about 1829. He is a 
carpenter by occupation. Address, Chicago, Cook County, His. 

(382) SARAH D. DODGE, b. at Delta, N. Y., June 6, 1832; m. 
(1) May 21, 1856, John Butts (wndower of her sister. Amy Pauline 
Dodge (357;, b. at Canterbury, N. Y., Oct. 31, 1818; d. August 12, 
1866; m (2) March 21, 1878, Benjamin Wheat, b. May 5, 1805. Mr. 
Wheat is a farmer. They reside at Rome Ridge, Oneida County, 
N. Y. First husband was likewise a farmer. 

Towner Buck (359) and Clarrissa Fuller had two ohn., to wit : — 

(383) CHARLES J. BUCK, b. 1820 ; d. in Litchfield County, 
Conn., in 1844 or 1845; unm. He was a tall, handsome young man, 
of unblemished character. While filling the position of drug clerk, 
at Rochester, N. Y., he was attacked by consumption, and died at 
the residence of his aunt, Philomela Giddings. 

(384) LAURA M. BUCK, b. about 1822. She m. Oct. 1843, 
James H. Truex. Soon after their marriage, they are suppf)Sed to 
have removed to some place in Michigan; but where, what has be- 
come of them, and their children, if any they had, the writer has 
been unable to tiscertaiii, by the most diligent correspondence. 

Mary Delia Buck (360) and Parker Sedgwick had 12 chn., to wit :— 

(385) MARY DELIA SEDGWICK, b. May, 1820, at Westmore- 
land, Oneida County, N. Y., m. Feby. 13, 1840 ; Jeremiah Goodwin, 
b. Feby. 21, 1815, at Winchester, Conn. He started out as a farmer, 
but in 1843 removed with his family to his present location, Kane 
County, Illinois, and embarked in the hardware trade. Ten years 


later bis health failed. He retired from business and now with his 
wife lives with his eldest son, Kussell at Aurora, Kane Countv, Ills. 

(386) SHERMAN P. SEDGWICK, b. Febj. 7, 1822, at 'West- 
moreland, N. Y., m. (1) reV)j. 26, 1843; Ethelintla Davis Pendleton, 
b. at Westerly, R. I., Oct. 9, 1823 ; d. at Bloomingdale ; Ills., April, 8 
1854, m. (2) Oct. 3, 1854, Huldah C. Cody, b. at Veri].>u Centre, N. 
Y., Dec. 27, 1829, d. at Bloomingdale, UK, M ly 17, 1859, rn (3), Oct. 
3, 1859, Louisa M. Cody, b. at Vernon Ceufre, N. Y., Feby. 1830. 
Mr. Sedgwick is a physician and surgeon. He graduacad July 10, 
1843, from Geneva Med. College, N. Y., twenty years at Blooming- 
dale, Ills., and has practiced the past years at Wheaton, Du Page 
County, Ills., where he now lives. He has an extensive and varied 

County N. Y., May 4th, 1823, m. March 17, 1846, AVilliam James 
Noble, b. Oct. 19, 1818. He is a farmer and horticulturist. Address 
State Centre, Marshall County, la. 

(388) MARCIA EUSEBIA SEDGWICK, b. ni 1825, d. in 1825, 
aged about 1 yr. 

County, N. Y., January 4, 1827, m. Dec. 31, 1846. Hiram Hitchcock 
Cody, bin 1824. Husband is a lawyer, xlddress Napierville, DaPage 
Coujty, Ills. A writer in the weekly magazine of Chicago in its 
issue of April 12, 1884, thus speaks of him : — 

" When we find a man whom office and honors persistently seek, 
" we may be sure he is lifted by some notable qualities, above his 
" fellow men. When he is the spontaneous and unanimous choice 
" of a large body of citizens, who knew him only by reputation, 
•' and draws his support for positions of trust and responsibility 
" from without, and beyond all party lines, we may be certain that 
" he possesses conspicuous abilities, which merit confidence and ad- 
" miration, for, in their recognition of genuine worth, the masses of 
" the people are rarely wrong. Again, Avhen we find him perempto- 
" rily declining nominations for high places, tendered by acclama- 
" tion and equivalent to election, we feel ourselves in the presence 
" of a remarkable character, and one which stands out in bold 
" relief, against the background of an office-greedy age. Such a 
" man is an honor to his community ; his life is a lesson to the 
" young, and his success is an incentive to honorable ambition. 
" Such a man is Judge Hiram H. Cody, an outline sketch of whose 


" career we now present with pleasure to our readers. He wasboru 
" in 1824 ill Oneida County, New York, where his ancestors were 
" among the pioneer settlers, his grandfather having been a soldier 
" of the revolution. His parents, people of culture, unusual in 
" that day, designed him early for the law, and educated him with 
" this object ever in view. In 1843, however, his father came to 
" Kendall Connty in this State, and a year later settled at Blooming - 
" dale in Du Page County. Four years afterward, the subject of 
" our sketch was chosen Clerk of the County Commissioner's Court 
" of his county, and removed to Naperville, where upon the adop- 
" tion of the constitution of '48 he was nominated by acclamation 
" and elected the first County Clerk of his county, an office he held 
" for six years. In the meantime, however, he had been admitted 
" to the bar, and declining renomination devoted himself to his 
" profession. Though a Democrat in politics, he has been indebted 
" to his party vote for no other office, and at the outbreak of the war 
" was one of the most ardent union men in the State, his energy 
" and eloquent appeals having contributed very largely to the bril- 
" liant war record of Da Page County. 

" In 1861, in a convention embracing all parties, he was nomin- 
" ated for County Judge, and elected by an almost unanimous vote. 
" In 1869 he was chosen delegate to the constitutional convention 
" by a majority of n^ irly two hundred ; though his opponent was 
" one of the most popular E.3 publicans, in a county where the 
" Democratic minority was singularly small. In this body he was 
" chairman of the most popular committee on revision and adjnst- 
" ment, making his report at the hour of final adjournment, aprompt- 
" itude which secured his committee the only unanimous vote of 
" thanks given during the session. In 1874 Judge S. Wilcox of the 
" Fourth Judicial Circuit then composed of Kane, Du Page and 
" Kendall Counties resigned his office, and Judge Cody was elected 
" as his successor, and elected by the largest m;ijority ever given in 
" the circuit, each town in his own county giving him anoverwhelm- 
" ing vote. Indeetl the three towns where he was best known poll- 
" ing for him all bu.t fourteen out of a possible ten hundred and 
" twenty-one l)allots. 

" In 1877, however, three other Kepublican counties were united 
" with the Fourth, to make the Twelfth Judicial Circuit, and in the 
" party contest which followed. Judge Cody was not elected, though 
" he reduced his opponent's majority from twelve to about two thou- 


" sand votes. He now became a member of the firm of Cary, Cody 
" & Gary, doing business in this city, though retaining his residence 
" in Napierville, a firm which stands among the foremost in Chi- 
" cago. Since then he has, regardless of his protest and continued 
" refusal to accept office, been nominated for State Senator, and 
" twice for Congress ; but his professional engagements and the in- 
" terests confided to his care were so numerous as to all but pre- 
" elude the possibility of an acceptance. 

"Asa Judge, he was without pi-ejudice, careful, deliberate and 
" correct, eighty per cent, of his appealed decisions having been af- 
" firmed by the higher courts. As a lawyer, he is noted for his rare 
" abilities, skill and faithfulness to his clients, and the eloquence 
" and earnest sincerity which rendered hi in a most effective advo- 
" cate. As a citizen he has been ever loyal, outspoken in his con- 
*' victions, and zealous in his support of honest men and measures. 
" while as a man he is courteous, affaole, warm-h(^arted, sympa- 
" thetic and uui-elfish, with a contempt of all shame and an un- 
" swerving ambition to do the right for its own sake." 

(390) CAROLINE E. SEDGWICK, b. in Oneida County, N. Y., 
Nov. I, 1829, ro.(l) 1846, George C. Hough, b. 1825, d. July 31, 1848. 
He was a physician and surgeon and graduated from Rush Medical 
College, Chicago, in 1847. She married (2) April 4th, 1853, Hamil- 
ton C. E. Daniels, b. in 1818. He is a physician and surgeon, and 
graduated from Rush Medical College, Chicago, in 1850. Their ad- 
dress is Napierville, Du Page County, 111. 

(391) THEODORE SEDGWICK, b. 1830, d. 1830, at the age 
of 10 months. 

(392) FRANCIS E. SEDGWICK, b. 1832, d. 1832, aged about 
10 mf)ntlis. 

(393) EDWARD T. SEDGWICK, b. in Oneida County, N. Y., 
May 29, 1833, m. (1) Oct. 1859, Jane T. Lee, b. 1839, d. March, 1862, 
(without issue). He married (2) May 11, 1865, Ellen W. Wikder, b 
in Goodhue County, Minn., in 1839. He is a physician and sur- 
geon. Address, Frankfort, Spink County, Dakota. He began the 
study of medicine when quite young, under his brother Sherman P. 
Sedgwick. In 1856 and 1857, he attended lectures at Ann Harbor 
Mich. After this, he taught school and managedafarm, in Cf)nuection 
with his practice, until 1876, when he entered Bennett Medical Col- 
lege, Chicago, from wliich he graduated in 1877. Since then, he has 
practiced his profession at Rochester, Minnesota, and for the past 
three years at Frankfort, Dakota. 

(394) HENEY C. SEDGWICK, b. iu Oneida County, N. Y., in 
1837, m. in 1874, Eosalie Dodge (his second cousin), b. Sept. 1848- 
He is a physician and surgeon. Address, Dixon, Hamlin Co., 
Dakota. He graduated from Bennett Medical College, in Chicago, 
and practiced in Chicago, until about three years ago, when he re- 
moved to his present h^cation. 

(395) FEANCIS ADELINE SEDGWICK, b. in 1839, d. in 1845, 
aged about six years. 

(396) JOHN A. SEDGWICK, b. in Oneida County, N. Y., June 
22, 1840, m. June 4th, 1866, Mary E. Phillips, b. Jan. 13, 1849. He 
is a physician and surgeon, address, Sedgwick, Hyde Co., Dakota. 
He studied medicine with his elder brothers and graduated from 
Bennett Medical College, Chicago, in 1875. Since then, he has 
practiced eight years at Chicago and vicinity, and for the last three 
years in Dakota. 

Eighth Generation 

Lydia Ann Giddings (363) by William T. Cump, had six chn., and 
by David W. Stevens, one ch., to wit : — 

(397) FANNY ELIZABETH CAMP, b. Jany. 21, 1835, d. Nov. 
27, 1855, unmarried. 

(398) BAENETT CAMP, b. July 21, 1836, d. June 21, 1860, un- 

(399) LUVINIA CAMP, b. June 21, 1839, m. Jany. 4, 1859, George 
W. Thomas, b. March 21, 1834. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Eoxbury, Litchfipld County, Conn. 

(400) ^ ANN ELIZA CAMP, b. Nov. 2, 1840, m. March 3, 1863, 
Hiram G. Stevens, b. May 29, 1839. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
South Dover, Dutchess County, N. Y. 

(401) EDWIN T. CAMP. b. March 30, 1843, d. May 15, 1867, 
unmarried. He was a farmer by occupation. 

(402) WILLIAM CAMR b. Nov. 13, 1847, m. May, 1870, Cathe- 
rine Oakley, (widow of Eansom A. White), b. about 1849. Husband 
is a merchant. Their address is South Dover, Dutchess County, 
N. Y. 


(403) FEANK M. STEVENS, b. Nov. 10, 1862, unmarried. Ad- 
dress, South Dover, DutcLess County, N. Y. He is a farmer. 

Mary Eliza Giddings (364) and Jackson J. Graves, had 10 chn. to 
wit : — 

(404) FRANCIS L. GRAVES, b. July 11, 1836, d. April 24, 1875, 
m. May 4, 1854, Gilbert H. Hubbell. He was a clergyman at 
Mount Kisko, N. Y., but what became of him, the writer has not 
been able to ascertain, further than that he is supposed to be 

(405) WILLIAM HENRY GRAVES, b. Oct. 21, 1857, d. Nov. 
26, 1866, m. Nov. 24, 1864, Frances Amelia Noble (daughter of Dr. 
Noble, of Albion, N. Y., and sister of Mrs. Dr. E. West, of New 
York,) b. about 1859. Widow's address, Albiou, Orleans County, 
N. Y. Mr. Graves received a good academic education, studied 
medicine, and graduated from Geneva Medical College. He engaged 
for a time in the drug business at Albion, N. Y., but subsequently 
returned to Gaylordsville, Conn., where he practiced madicine with 
Dr. Gamaliel St. John. He left no issue. He is buried at Gaylords- 
ville., Conn. On his stone are the words "Asleep in Jesus.'' 

(406) MARY AMELIA GRAVES, b. Oct. 11, 1843, d. Oct. 21 
1868, m. June 1st, 1866, Rolin H. Cooke, b. at Winsted, Conn., in 
1840. On her grave-stone in the cemetery at Gaylordsville, Conn., 
are the Avords "Dear mother we miss you.'" He married (2) Rose 
Terry, of Hartford, Conn, (a cousin of Major General Terry, of the 
U. S. Army). She is celebrated as an authoress. Mr. Cooke is a 
money and insurance broker. Their address is Winsted, Litchfield 
County, Conn. Mary A. Graves was one of the most lively and ac- 
complished ladies, and died in the hope of a blessed eternity. 

(407) SARAH C. GRAVES, b. Dec. 30, 1838, m. Sept. 18, 1871 
Perry L. Hubbell, b.. in 1839. He is a farmer. Their address is 
Gaylordsville, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(408) GAMALIEL H. ST. JOHN GRAVES, b. Jan. 14, 1847, 
m. Dec. 21, 1870, Cleopatra Sherwood (daughter of Lewis Baud and 
Laura C. Sherwood), b. Dec. 17, 1851. He is a travelling salesman 
for J. D. Whitmore & Co. His present address is Palmer House, 
Chicago, Ills. 

(409) LAURA GRAVES, b. Oct. 15, 1841, d. March 17, 1843. 

(410) CHARLES N. GRAVES, b. Oct. 2, 1852, m. March 16, 1874, 


Sarah F. Beeclier, b. at Kent, Couu. He is a travelliug salesman 
for J. D. Wliitmore & Co. Address Chicago, Ills. (250) Bissell 

(411) FRANKLIN S. GRAVES, b. Dec. 18, 1854, 

He is residing ou and managing a farm of 700 acres belonging to 
his brother, Gamaliel at La Platte, Macon County, Missouri. 

(412) HIRAM C. GRAVES, b. May 26, unm. About 1874 he 
went west and none of the family have since heard from him. He 
is supposed to be dead. 

(413) AUGUSTA J. GRAVES, b. Feb. 20, 1850, died Jan. 31, 1851. 

Jonathan Cliauncey Giddings (367) and Mary E. Conn had 3 chn., 
to wit: — 

(414) CHARLES W. GIDDINGS, b. Feb. 9, 1847, m. Nov. 26, 
1871, Lovila Higbee, b. Sept. 14, 1852. Husband is a prominent 
lawyer. Address, St. Louis, Gratiot County, Mich. They have no 

(415) HIRAM BALDWIN GIDDINGS, b. July 1, 1850, m. June 
23, 1880, Gertrude Showers, b. Aug. 13, 1862, d. July 18, 1883. 
Husband is a dry goods merchant. Address, St. Louis, Gratiot 
County, Mich. 

(416) CLARENCE GIDDINGS, b. July 3, 1854, uhm. He is a 
farmer. Address, St. Louis, Gratiot County, Mich. 

Philomela Duncan (339) and Simeon Canady had two chu., to 
wit : — 

(417) SARAH M. CANADY, b. in Oneida County, N. Y., April 
2, 1847, m. Jan. 1, 1870, Philo Hilton, b. in New York March 28, 
1844. Husband is a farmer. Address, Haskins, Wood County, Ohio. 

(418) CHARLES CANADY, b. in 1849, unm. He is a farmer- 
Address, Camden, Oneida County, N. Y. 

Mary A. Duncan (350) and Thurston Tibbetts had three chn., to 
wit : — 

(419) MARY ADELAIDE TIBBETTS, b. Oct. 27, 1843, in 
Oneida County, N. Y., m. May 20, 1865, Howar<l Piper, b. March 15, 
1843, d. March 3, 1881. He was a painter by occupation. Widow's 
address is Haskins, Wood County, Ohio. 


(420) ALBEET D. TIBBETTS, b. in Hiirou County, O., Nov. 
27, 1844, d. there Sept. 22, 1848. 

(421) WILLIAM H. TIBBETTS, b. in Huron County, O., Sept. 
13, 1854, unm. He is a manufacturer of brooms. Address, Haskins, 
Wood, Connty, O. 

Josiah S. Duncan (372) and Pollv Stevens had five chn., to wit:— 

(422) ORA E. DUNCAN, b. Feb. 16, 1852, d. Feb. 6, 1886, m. 
Oct. 14, 1847, Mary E. Decker, b. in 1854. He was by trade a 
cooper. Widow's address is Danbrid^e, Wood County, 6. 

(423) ALICE J. DUNCAN, b. Dec. 16, 1857, m. Dec. 27, 1882, 
William H. Shepherd, b. Nov. 8, 1844. Husband is a laborer. Ad- 
dress, Haskins, Wood County, Ohio. 

(424) CHARLES F. DUNCAN, b. Feb. 24, 1859, unm. He is a 
farmer. Address, Haskins, Wood Countv, Ohio. 

(425) ALBERT E. DUNCAN, b. Fel). 24, 1860, m. March 4, 1885, 
Mary Bell, b. March 27, 1860. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Haskins, Wood Connty, Ohio. No issue. 

(426) FRANK W. DUNCAN, b. Sept. 8, 1863, unm. He is a 
farmer. Address, Haskins, Wood C(Minty, Ohio. 

Caroline E. Duncan (373) and Georr,'e C. Miller have had five elm., 
to wit : 

(427) EDWIN A. MILLER, b. May 2, 1851, m. April 8, 1875 Nancy 
R. Deslines, b. in Ottowa County, Ohio., Feb. 3, 1858. Husband isan 
agent for the Toledo Steam Marble and Granite Words. Residence, 
corner Clay and Peck streets, Toledo, Lucas County, Ohio. 

(428) ALICE A. MILLER, b. Dec. 2, 1856, m. Oct. 22, 1882, 
Robert H. Cooper, b. in 111., July 12, 1860. He is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Arapahoe, Furnas County, Neb. 

(429) HERBERT G. MILLER, b. June 26, 1861, m. (1) Oct. 14, 
1881, Eva C. Moore, b. in Ottawa County, O., July 16, 1857, d. Sept. 
22, 1880. He m. (2) March 15, 1883, Louisa M. Balibaugh, b. in 
Warren County, Iowa, July 21, 1859. He is a farmer, Address 
Cambridge, Furnas County, Neb. 

(430) FRANCIS A. MILLER, b. Jan. 14, 1864, d. Jan. 9, 1866. 

(431) FREDERICK S. MILLER, b. Aug. 8, 1867, m. Oct. 1, 
1885, Maggie Bald ridge, b. Aug. 10, 1869, in HI. He is farmer. Ad- 
dress, Arapahoe, Furnas County, Neb., (no issue). 


Mary Ellen Dodge (374), and Alpheas Hicks, had 1 cli. to wit : — 

(432) STEPHEN H. HICKS, b. June 23, 1832, m. Dec. 21, 1856, 
Eosiua Morris, b. in Devonshire, North Wales, April 16, 1836. He 
is a lumberman. Address, Clintouville, Wapaca County, Wis. 

Josiah Towner Dodge (376) and Mary Ann Bailey, had 4 elm. to 
wit : — 

(433) MAKY ADELAIDE DODGE, b. June 21, 1840, d. May 
12, 1841. 

(434) GEORGE BAILEY DODGE, b. Jan. 15, 1843, d. March 
25, 1863, num. 

(435) SYLVESTER TOWNER DODGE, b. Feb. 28, 1847, d. 
May 20, 1867, nnm. 

(436) JAY ADELBERT DODGE, b. Dec, 1851; d. June 28, 

Amy Pauline Dodge (377) and John Butts had three chu., to wit: — 

(437) WILLIAM E. BUTTS, b. Sept. 12, 1847; d. May 30, 1884, 
at Salt Lake, Utah Territory; m. August 10th or 12th, 1868, Emma 
J. Massey, b. at Ithaca, N. Y., in 1849; d. in Montana Territory, 
June 18, 1884. (No issue.) 

(438) ALICE PAULINE BUTTS, b. May 27, 1849; m. July 15, 
1870, Allan N. Langdon, b. April 28, 1816. Husband is a farmer 
and carpenter. Address, Rome, Oneida County, N. Y. (No issue.) 

(439) FRANCES E. BUTTS, b. Nov. 25, 1850; m. Dec. 7, 1870, 
Albert E. West, b. about 1848. He is a farmer. Address, Orwell, 
Oswego County, N. Y. 

William Pierce Dodge (378) and Lucy R. Muusell had 3 cbn., to 
wit: — 

(440) MARY ROSALIE DODGE, b. Sept 27, 1847 ; m. June 1st, 
1874, Henry C. Sedgwick, b. 1837. He is a physician and surgeon, 
at Dixon, Hamlin County, Dakota, as hereinbefore mentioned. 

(441) ELLA DODGE, b. July 18, 1855, d. in infancy. 

(442) JOHN S. DODGE, b, July 21, 1858, d. young and uum. 

John Dempster Dodge (379) and Orphena K. Murray had two 
chn., to wit : — 


(443) ELLA L. DODGE, b. June 28, 1854; uum. She resides 
with her mother at Loweville, Lewis County, N. Y. 

(444) JOHN SEYMOUR DODGE, b. June 19, 1856, m. Nov. 13, 
1883, Isabel N. Mitchell. He is a mechanical engineer at Mayers- 
ville, Ln-iquiua County, Miss. (No issue.) 

Laban Eber Dodge (380) and Maria R. Leech, had 3 chu. towifc: — 

(445) HUBERT DODGE, b. June 6, 1849, d. Aug. 15, 1851. 

(446) MARY ADELAIDE DODGE, b. Oct. 1850, d. Jan. 25, 1851. 

(447) EVELYN O. DODGE, b. in 1851, d. Dec. 1853. 

Jav Alonzo Dodge, (381) and Josephine B. Fisher, had 1 ch 
to wit : — 

(448) WILLIAM J. DODGE, b. 1854, d. 1855. 

Sarah D. Dodge (382) and John Butts, had 5 chn. to wit :— 

(449) AN INFANT, b. and d. in 1857. 

(450) JOHN BRADFORD BUTTS, b. Dec. 12, 1859, m. Sept. 1, 
1880, Carrie Cleveland, b. about 1860. He is a carpenter. Address, 
Des Moines, Polk Connty, Iowa. No issue. 

(451) JAY DEWITT BUTTS, b. Feby. 16, 1861, d. Jany. 6, 1885, 
m. Jany. 16, 1881, Adelia E. Butts, b. about 1863. lie was a painter. 
Widow's address is Des Moines, Polk County, Iowa. No issue. 

(452) ELLA BUTTS, b. and d. 1863. 

(453) DANIEL GRANT BUTTS, b. Oct. 23, 1865, unm. Ad- 
dress, Des Moines, Polk County, Iowa. 

Mary Delia Sedgwick (385) and Jeremiah Goodwin had 6 chu., to 

wit : — 

(454) FRANCIS DELIA GOODWIN, b. in Oneida County, N 
Y., May 3, 1843; m. Jan. 28, 1864, Henry E. Daniells, b. in Du Page 
County, Ills., Feb. 10, 1841. He is a druggist, at Turner Junction, 
Du Page County, Ills. 

(455) ALICE E. GOODWIN, b. in Kane County, Ills., Dec. 4, 1845; 
m. Nov. 6, 1870, Charles Waldo Mitchell, b. 1845. He is a whole- 
sale cigar dealer. Address, 269 Nelson avenue, St. Paul, Minn. 

(456) EVA C. GOODWIN, b. in Kane County, Ills., Dec. 26, 


1849. She is num., and resides with her parents at Aurora, Kane, 
County, Ills. 

(457) RUSSELL BARBER GOODWIN, b. in Kane County, 
Ills., Dec. 24, 1851; m. June 27, 1885, Minnie Rolfe, b. Nov. 20, 
1861. Husband is a lawyer. Address, Aurora, Kane County, Ills. 
No issue. 

(458) LEONARD J. GOODWIN, b. in Kane County, Ills., Au- 
gust 26, 1856; num. He studied law in Chicago, and was admitted 
to practice at the ag3 of 21, but is now engaged in the Asbestos 
Fire and Water Proof business, at Aurora, Kane County, Ills. 

(459) MARY F. GOODWIN, b. in Kane County, Ills., May 18, 
.1862 ; m. May 7th, 1884, Edward J. Saxe, b. June 13th, 1857. Hus- 
band is a stationary engineer in office of Address, 
Chicago, Cook County, Ills. 

Sherman P. Sedgwick (386), by Ethelinda D. Pendleton, had two 
chii.,and by Louise M. Cody, two chn., to wit : — 

(460) EFFIE DE L. A. SEDGW^ICK, b. at Libertyville, Lake 
County, Ills., June 18, 1846, m. June 18 1866, George B. Vastine. 
They live at Austin, Cook County, Ills. 

(461) FRANKLIN SHERMAN SEDGWICK, b. at Blooming- 
dale, 111., Sept. 13, 1S48, and d. there Nov. 2, 1848. 

(462) LOUISE SEDGWICK, b. at Bloomingdale, III, Sept. 8, 
1863, unm. She is a graduate of the Womens' Medical College of 
Chicago, 111. Address, Wheaton, Du Page County, Ills. 

(463) DAISY L. SEDGWICK, b. 1863, unm. " She is likewise a 
graduate of the Womens' Medical College at Chicago, and resides 
with her father. 

Trj^phenia Cymantha Sedgwick (387) and James Noble have three 
chn., to wit : — 

(464) HERBERT SEDGWICK NOBLE, b. April 11, 1845, m. 
Nov. 16, 1870, Jemima C. Sherwood, b. Oct. 12, 1850. Mr. Noble is 
a farmer at State Centre, Marshall County, Iowa. 

(465) WILLIAM JAMES NOBLE, b. Oct. 4, 1852; d. Sept. 1, 

(466) MARY DELIA NOBLE, b. May 20, 1855, d. March 16, 
1885, unm. 


Philomela Eusebia Sedgwick (389) ami Hiram H. Cody, have had 
eleven chu., to wit : 

(467) CHAELES CARROLL CODY, b. July 14 1848, d. Sept. 
20, 1849. 

(468) PHILA MARLl CODY, b. Nov. 14, 1850, unm., aud resid- 
ing with her parents. 

(469) ROSALIE MAY CODY, b. April 4. 1853, unm., aud resid- 
ing with her parents. 

(470) HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY, b. March 10, 1855, d. March 
3, 1879, unm. He was a promising young lawyer. He had won a 
good reputation, and was a great favorite with the members of the 
bar at Napierville, where he practiced. He was President of '• The 
Blue Ribbon Temperance Club," an association with a large mem- 
bership. He was very active in many other wortiiy causes. His 
death was deeply lareiented by a large community, and the funeral 
was the occasion of closing all places of business in the village. 

(471) SHERMAN PARKER CODY, b. March 3, 1857, m. Aug. 
7, 1877. Emma Lillian Ketchum. He is a salesman in the whole- 
Hid \ drug house of Peter Van Schaak & Sons, 138 and 140 Lake 
street, Chicago, Ills. 

(472) GEORGE HUBERT CODY, b. April 25, 1859, d. Sept. 2, 

(473) xVRTHUR BUCK CODY, b. Sept. 26, 1860. He is a lawyer 
at Napierville, DuPage County, Ills., and unm. 

(474) HULDAH CAROLINE CODY, b. Nov. 9, 1862. She is 
unm. and resides with her parents. 

(475) FRANCES ADELINE CODY, 1). Sept. 11, 1864, unm. 
Resides with her parents. 

(476) GRACE ETHELWYN CODY, b. Dec. 4, 1866, unm. and 
residing with her parents. 

(477) HOPE REED CODY, b. April 4, 1870, m. 1868. 

Caroline E. Sedgwick (390) by Gaorge C. Hough, had one ch., 
and by Hamilton C. Daniells, seven chu., to wit : — 

(478) DELIA E. HOUGH, b. D^e. 18, 1848, m. Dec. 24, 1669, 
Charles T. Thatcher, b- June, 1849. Husband is Professor of Elo- 
cution. Address, Rochester, Monroe County, N. Y. 

(479) GEORGE H. DANIELS, b. Jan. 28, 1854, d. Dec. 29, 1884, 
m. Aug. 1879, Rose E. Mann, b. 1852, d. Aug. 22, 1884. Husband 
was a druggist, at Napierville, Du Page County, Ills. 


(480) WALTER FRANKLIN DANIELLS, b. Au- 11, 1856, m. 
1878, Mary Saj-lor, b. 1858. He is au artist. Address, Streator, 
La Salle County, Ills. 

(481 ) CHARLES T. DANIELLS, b. Aug. 21, 1858, m. Sept. 1880, 
Fanny McCawley, b. Aug. 20, 1858. He is a druggist. Address* 
Aurora, Kane County, Illinois. (No issue). 

(482) HERBERT E. DANIELLS, b. May 8, 1861, d. May 18, 

(483) WILLIAM C. DANIELLS, b. Oct. 28, 1862, nnm. He is a 
druggist at Napierville, Du Page County, Ills. 

(484) CARRIE (or CARY) TONE DANIELLS, b. March 18, 
1865, m. March 21, 1886, Charles T. Cooper, b. June 25, 1859. He 
is a merchant. Address Greenburgh, Edwards County, Kan. 

(485) CAROL TOWNER DANIELLS, b. July 24, 1867, unm. 
He is a druggist, at Napierville, Du Page County, Ills. 

Edward T. Sedgwick (393), by his two waves, Jane T. Lee and 
Ellen M. Wilder has liad 6 chn., to wit : 

(486) CORA J. SEDGWICK, b. Oct. 25, 1860, m. May 27, 1885, 
George Huxhara, b. Oct. 23, 1855. Husband is a railroad clerk, 
Addres Aurora, Kane County, Ills. (No issue.) 

(487) HENRY G. SEDGWICK, b. 1865. 

(488) MARY DELTA SEDGWICK, b. 1867. 

(489) EVA T. SEDGWICK, b. 1870. 

(490) ELLEN C. SEDGWICK, b. 1872. 

(491) ELIZABETH A. SEDGWICK, b. 1875. None of the last 
named are married, and all reside with their parents. 

Henry C. Sedgwick (394) and Rosalie Dodge have had 2 chn., to 
wit : — 

(492) LUCY CARRIE SEDGWICK, b. June, 1876, d. 1885. 

(493) DAISY MAY SEDGWICK, b. Augt. 14, 1877. 

John A. Sedgwick (396) and Mary R Philips have had 8 chn., to 
wit : — 

(494) EARL P. SEDGWICK, b. April 8, 1867. 

(495) JULIAN A. SEDGWICK, b. July 26, 1868. 

(496) WALTER H. SEDGWICK, b. Feb. 3, 1870. 


(497) LUCY E. SEDGWICK, b. Oct. 22, 1873. 

(498) MARY GRACE SEDGWICK, b. Sept. 7, 1875. 

(499) CHARLES E. SEDGWICK, b. Oct. 4, 1878. 

(500) MINNIE L. SEDGWICK, b. Dec. 23, 1879. 

(501) SHERMAN P. SEDGWICK, b. Sept. 4, 1885, d. Oct. 4, 

None of tlie above are married and all reside with their parents at 
Sedgwick, Hyde County, Dakota. 

Ninth Generation. 

Luvinia Camp (379) and George W. Thomas have had seven chn., to 
IV it : 

(502) CHARLES MILLER THOMAS, b. Oct. 10, 1859, m. Oct. 
8, 1881, Anna M. Miner, b. Nov. 8, 1864. He is a farmer. Address 
Norhville, Litchfiekl County, Conn. 

(503) CLARIBEL THOMAS (twin), b. May, 29, 1862, m. Feb. 
2, 1884, Albert Cole, b. May 21, 1864. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Pawling, Dutchess County, N. Y. 

(504) CARIDEL THOMAS (twin), b. March 29, 1862, d. Sept. 
27, 1862. 

(505) MARY ELIZABETH THOMAS, b. Nov. 18, 1864. 

(506) EDWIN CAMP THOMAS, b. Oct. 27, 1866. 

(507) JENNIE CLARK THOMAS, b. Dec. 1. 1869. 

(508) ALICE GIDDINGS THOMA S, b. Sept. 5, 1878. None of 
tlie last four are married and all reside with their parents. 

Ann Eliza Camp (40(*) andjHiram G. Stevens have had three chn. 
to wit : — 

(509) FLORENCE BELLE STEVENS, b. July 26, 1884, d. May 
25, 1871. 

(510) THOMAS HOWARD STEVENS, b. Jany. 9, 1872. 

(511) MINNIE MAY STEVENS, b. Nov. 17, 1873. 

William Camp (402) and Catliariue Oakle_y have two chn., to 
wit: — 

(512) EVA CAMP, b. Jany. 26, 1872. 

(513) GERALD CAMP, b. Nov., 1870. 

Frances L. Graves, (404) and Gilbert H. Hubbell had two chn., to 
wit : — 

(514) ELIZA JANE HUBBELL, b. about 1856. When last 
heard from she was about to be married. Her whereabouts are un- 

(515) EDITH MAY HUBBELL, b. about 1858. She is unm. 
and an invalid at Middletown, N. Y. 

Mary Amelia Graves (406) and Rolin H. Cooke had two chn., to 
wit : — 

(516) MINNIE GRAVES COOKE, b. May 14, 1867. 

(517) ELIZABETH JANE W. COOKE, b. Sept. 30, 1868. 
Neither of these are m., and both reside with their parents at Wiii- 
sted, Conn. 

Sarah G. Graves (407) and Perry L. Hubbell have had one ch., to 
Avit : — 

(518) CLARA G. HUBBELL, b. 1872, d. 1878. 

Gamaliel H. St. John Graves (408), and CJeopatra Sherwood, have 
1 ch. to wit : — 

(519) WILLIAM SHERWOOD GRAVES, b. Oct. 10, 1871. 

Charles N. Graves (410) and Sarah F. Beecher, have 3 chn. to 
wit : — 

(520) LIZZIE B. GRAVES, b. Nov. 27, 1874. 

(521) CHARLES N. GRAVES, Jr.. b. May 12, 1876. 

(522) FRANKLIN G. GRAVES, b. Dec. 16, 1877. 

Franklin S. Graves (411) and , have 3 chn., but the writer 

has been unable to obtain their names and ages. 


Hiram B. Giddings (415) and Gertrude Showers, have 1 ch. to 
wit : — 

(523) OEIN GIDDINGS, b. June 29, 1881. 

Sarah M. Canady (417) and Philo Hilton, have had 7 chn. to wit: — 

(524) BEXJAMIN E. HILTON, h. Jany. 20, 1871. 

(525) LUELLA MAY HILTON, b. Dec. 7, 1872. 

(526) LILLIAN A. HILTON, b. April 4, 1874. 

(527) FLOEA E. HILTON, b. Aug. 14, 1876, d. Feby. 1, 1878. 

(528) CHAKLES A. HILTON, b. Jan. 12, 1878. 

(529) EUGENE HILTON, b. March 31, 1883. 

(530) BERTHA HILTON, b. May 4, 1835. 

Marv Adehxide Tibbetts (419) and Howard Piper have three chn.. 
to wit: — 

(531) JAMES EDWIN PIPER, b. Jan. 22, 1868. 

(532) ERNEST O. PIPER, b. August 25, 1870. 

(533) CHARLES E. PIPER, b. June 29, 1873. 

Ora E. Duncan (422) and Mary E. Becker have four chn., to 
wit : — 

(534) BERTIE L. DUNCAN, b. Sept. 19, 1875. 

(535) JESSIE L. DUNCAN, b. May 17, 1878. 

(536) MILES L. DUNCAN, b. March 21, 1881. 

(537) ARCHIE S. DUNCAN, b. August 15, 1885. 

Alice J. Duncan (423) and William Shepherd have had two chn., 
to wit : — 

(538) CORA SHEPHERD, b. July 18, 1883 ; d. May 2, 1884. 

(539) MARSHALL SHEPHERD, b. Feb. 19, 1885. 

Edwin A. Miller (427) and Nancy A. Deslnies have three chn., to 
wit: — 

(540) ALSON D. MILLER, b. August 14, 1876. 

(541) EDMUNDS MILLER, b. July 21, 1878. 

(542) LYDIA CAROLINE MILLER, b. Dec. 12, 1880. 


Alice A. Miller (428) and Robert Cooper liave one chd., to wit : — 

(543) BESSIE E. COOPER, b. Dec. 19, 1884. 

Herbert G. Miller (429) and Eva G. Moore have had two chn., to 
Avit : — 

(544) JOHN MILLER, b. June 22, 1884, d. same year. 

(545) MYRTLE M. MILLER, b. April 11, 1886. " 

Stephen H. Hicks (432) and Rosina Morris have had four chn., to 
wit : — 

(546) MARCIA HICKS, b. Nov. 21, 1857, died Feb. 28, 1867. 

(547) CLARA HICKS, b. March 26, 1862, ra. May 7, 1881, James 
C. Farrell, b. iu Cornwall, Conn., June 21, 1856. Husband is a rail- 
road conductor. Address, Chntonville, Wapaca County, Wis. 

(548) JENNIE HICKS, b. March 22, 1864, m. June 24, 1884, 
Edward Maloney, b. Aug. 2C, 1854. Husband is a railroad engineer. 
Address, Clinton ville, Wapaca County, Wis. 

(549) GEORGE HICKS, b. Aug'. 11, 1866, unm. Resides with 
his parents at Clintonville, Wapaca County, Wis. 

Frances E. Butts (439) and Albert E. West have had three chn., 
to wit : — 

(550) ALICE L. WEST, b. in 1871. 

(551) ROBERT WEST, b. Nov. 4, 1877, d. Feb. 9, 1878. 

(552) JOHN D. WEST, b. Dec. 21, 1880. 

Mary Rosalie Dodge (440) and Henry C. Sedgwick have had two 
chn., to wit : — 

(553) CARRIE SEDGWICK, b. 1875, d. 1885. 

(554) DAISY C. SEDGWICK, b. 1877. 

Herbert Sedgwick Noble (464) and Jemima C. Sherwood have had 
7 chn., to wit : 

(555) NEWELL JAMES NOBLE, b. Oct. 28, 1871. 

(556) CHARLES SHERWOOD NOBEL, b. May 16, 1873. 

(557) MARTHA TRYPHENIA NOBEL, b. Feby. 18, 1875, d. 
July 21, 1875. 


(558) WILLIAM HENRY NOBLE, b. Auo-. 21, 1876. 

(559) LOYD EUGENE NOBLE, b. Febv, 17, 1878. 

(560) HUBERT EARL NOBLE, b. May 27, 1879. 

(561) LAURA MAY NOBLE, b. Marcl/l7, 1881, d. July 28, 1881. 

(562) CLEMENT A. NOBLE, b. Nov, 17, 1882, 

Deliah E. Hougli (478) and Charles T. Thatcher have 3 chn., to 
wit: — 

(563) RALPH HOUGH THATCHER, b. Auo-. 29, 1870. 

(564) WARREN WHIPPLE THATCHER, b. Oct. 28, 1875. 

(565) GRACE DELIA THATCHER, b. Au<,^ 12, 1877. 

George H. Daniells (479) and Rose E. Maun have 2 chn., to wit: — 

(566) CHARLES SCOTT DANIELLS, b. Sept. 28, 1880. 

(567) CARRIE TONE DANIELLS, b. Jauy. 16, 1882. 

Walter Franklin Daniells (480) and Mary Taylor have had 4 chn., 
to wit : 

(568) WILLIAM A. DANELLS, b. July 16, 1879, d. Sept. 20, 

(569) HENRY DANIELLS, b. Feby. 4, 1882. 

(570) FRANK DANIELLS, b. Janv. 10, 1884, d. July 8, 1884 

(571) ROSCOE IRVING DANIELLS, b. June 5, 1885. 

Carrie Tone Daniells (484) and Charles T. Cooper have 2 chn., to 
wit : 

(572) DAISEY TONE COOPER, b. Febv. 24, 1883. 

(573) ALICE BLOSSOM COOPER, b. Jany. 4, 4, 1885. 

Tenth Generation. 

Charles MUJer Thomas (502) and Anna 31. 3Iiner have one ch., to 
ivit : — 

(574) BERTHA MILDRED THOMAS, b. June 20, 1885. 


Claribel Thomas (503) and Albert Cole have 1 cb., to wit: — 

(575) LEONIA STEVENS COLE. b. March 8, 1885, 

Clara Hicks (547) and James C. Farrell have 1 ch., to wit : — 

(576) JENNIE E. FARRELL, b. Dec. 23, 1884. 

Jemiie Hicks (548) and Edward Maloney, have 1 ch. to wit 

(577) GENEVIEVE MALONEY, b. Sept. 1885. 

Sixth Genekation. 

Descendants of Jeru'ika Buck {68) and Ebenezer Sandford, b. at 
Nero Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(578) EBENEZER SANDFORD, b. Dec. 19, 1794, d. April 6, 
1863, m. Sept. 1818, Eunice A. Knapp, b. in Litchfield County, Coun., 
Jan. 11,1799, d. there Dec. 22, 1870. Husband was a farmer. Both are 
buried in the Cemetery at Gaylordsville, Coun. After his marriage 
he remained on his father's homestead, and became a valuable citi- 
zen of New Milford. That he was greatly loved and respected, is 
evidenced by the fact, that when sliortiy after his father's death, 
his house and out-buildings were totally consumed by lire, his 
neighbors made up the loss to him by replacing the buildings. He 
was a thorough business man, full of energy and ambition. Late in 
life he engaged largely in speculation in Western lands, becoming 
thereby wealthy ; but the Civil War coming on, he was caught in 
the vortex of ruin caused by the unsettling of values, and thereby 
his fortune was greatly impaired. Before he could extricate him- 
self, he sickened and died. Hewas liberal to the poor, and a consis- 
tent christian ; faithful to the support of the Congregational Church , 
of which he was an honored member. His wife was likewise in 
every sense a true Christian lady. 

(579) MARIA SANDFORD, b. 1795, d. in infancy. 

(580) ARMIDA SANDFORD, b. Dec. 28, 1796, m. in 1831, 
Samuel Giddings, widower of Lydia Giddiugs, b. in Litchfield 
Cf)unty, Conn., May 13, 1782, d. there Feb. 10, 1853. Husband was 
a farmer residing at Sherman, Fairfield County, Conn. Widow's 


address is New Milford, Conn. Armida Saudford inherited inanv of 
the qualities of her mother, particularly a robust constitution. Her 
son, Minot S., tlius spoke of her: "She has seldom needed a phy- 
" sician. Possessed of untiring energy and iudnstry, she has always 
" found pleasure iu laboring for others. At the age of 27 she be- 
" came a member of the Congregational Church of New Milford, and 
" has seldom been absent from its services. She lives with her sou 
" Minot S., and is at'the age of 85 (she is now 93), in full possession 
" of her faculties. Many years since a cataract deprived her of the 
" sight of one eye, but the other is perfect, and she takes great 
" comfort in reading. Her memory of events that transpired in the 
" early part of the century is good. 

(581) ELIZA SANDFORD, b. 1891, m. Oct., 27 1817, William 
Albert Knapp (widower of Lucy Lines), b. in Litchfield County, 
Conn., Dec. 25, 1796. d. there Aug. 17, 1873. Husband was a farmer. 
Widow's address is Gaylordsville, Conn. No issue. Eliza Sandford 
was what might be called a precocious child. She attended the 
district school until fourteen years old, when she began teaching, 
which laborious occupation she folloAved until her marriage, at the 
age of45. At the ageof22 she joined the New Milford Congregational 
Church, and during a long life has been a consistent Christian. Her 
husband was a man of excellent character and highly respected. 

Seventh Generation. 

Ebenezer Sanci/ord {57d'J and Eunice A. Knapp, had two dm., to 
ivit : — 

(58^) GEORGE SANDFORD, b. Juu^ 25, 1819, d. May 29, 
1839; unin. 

(583) MARIA L. SANDFORD, b. June 2, 1821; m. 1842, 
William Bostwick, b. Dec. 16, 1820. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

Armida Sandfcn-d (580) and Samuel Giddings had one did., to 
wit : 

(584) MINOT S. GIDDINGS, b. at Sherman, Litchfield County, 


Conn., March 19, 1837, m. (1) Nov. 25, 1863, Nellie Giddings (daughter 
of Vail Kensselere Giddings and Sara M. Canfield), b. in Pennsyl- 
vania, Sept. 12, 1839, d. May" 22, 187(5. He m. (2) June 2, 1877, 
Emma M. (daughter of Sidney and Sarah L. Uraberfield and widow 
of Dr. Jolm B. Snow, of Bridgeport, Conn.), b. in New Haven, Conn., 
April 17, 1837. Husband is a member of the firm of Morgan Hop- 
son & Co., grocers, Bridgeport, Conn. Minot S. Giddings has had no 
issue. He labored the early years of his life, on his father's farm at 
Sherman, pursuing his studies in winter at G-aylordsville Institute, 
Conn., North Bergen Institute, N. J,, Armena Seminary, N. Y., and 
Williston Seminary, Mass. At 16, by the death of his father, the 
care of the farm devolved upon him. At 18, he taught school. 
After reaching his majority he was several times nominated by the 
Kepublicans for town offices, but was defeated, because he would 
n>)t stoop to do the work of a politician. In 1865 he sold out his 
farm, and removing to Bridgeport, Conn., engaged in the grocery 
business. In the spring of 1866 he went into the wholesale pro- 
duce and commission business, the firm name being Hawes & Gid- 
dings, until 1869, when he established himself in the same business 
with his brother-in-law, V. E. C. Giddings. In 1873, having pre- 
viously been admitted to the bar, he began the practice of the pro- 
fession of law in Bridgeport. Later he entered the grocer}^ firm of 
Morgan Hopson & Co. In 1878 he established himself with a New 
York tea firm. Daring his leisure tim^ he hi 1 for years beau 
collecting numerous data and records of the Giddings's, family 
from which, in 1882, he wrote and published his history of the Gid- 
dings family, a valuable work of 227 pages. He is an active, ener- 
getic and thorough l)usiness man. 

Maria L. Saudford (583) and William Bostwick had two chn., 
to wit : — 

(585) CORNELIA E, BOSTWICK, b. at New Milford, Conn., 
1843, d. March 27, 1870, m. John E. Northrup, b. Feb. 28, 1837 
He m. (2) Elizabeth Comstock. Husband is Secretary and Treasurer 
of the Comstock, Cheeney Ivory Manufacturing Co. Address, 
Centrebrook, Middlesex County, Conn. Cornelia A. Bostwick was 
a beautiful and accomplished Christian lady, greatly respected by 
a large circle of friends. Her husband John E. Northrup, though 
brought up on his father's farm, received a good education at 


Sharon, Conn., Beroreu Hill Institute, N. J., and Williston Seminary, 
East Hampton, Mass., where he graduated, and then took a scienti- 
fic course in Yale College. He joined the Congregational Church, 
at the age of 16, and has always been piomiueut in church and 
society. In 1871 he ran for the State Senate in his district (the 
lltli). He owns one of the finest farms in Sherman, Conn., and 
has prospered greatly. His second wife is a daughter of Samuel 
M. Comstock, founder of the Comstock, Cheeney, Ivory Manufac- 
tures Company. 

(586) ANNIE E. BOSTWICK, born about 1845, (unm.), re- 
sides wi th her parents. 

Eighth Generation, 

Cornelia E. Bosticick (586) and John E. Northrup had one ch., 
to ivif : — 

(587) ISABELLA NORTHRUP, b. , (unm.) She is a grad- 
uate of Wellesley College, Mass., and a refined and accomplished 
young lady. 

Sixth Generation. 

Descendantfi of Elizabefh Buck (69) and John Turrill, h. in Litchfield 
County, Conn. 

(588) MERINDA TURRILL, b. March 2, 1787, d. Feb. 5, 1831, 
m. 1809, David Clark (son of Richard and Grace Clark) b. May 25, 
1779, d. Sept. 5, 1853. Her husband was a farmer, residing at New 
Milford, Litchfield County, Conn., in the cemetery of which town, 
rest the remains of both himself and wife. On the hitter's grave- 
stone are the following lines : — 

" We alas— forget too soon 

" What a frieud wo have above, 

" But when home our souls are brought 

' ' We will live there as we ought. " 


(589) HAEMON TUREILL, h. July 30, 1792, d. at or near 
Utiea, N. Y., where he then resided Juue 8, 1855, m. Jany. 12, 1815, 
Mahala Hungerford. Mrs. Turrill is said to have survived her hus- 
band, but did not remarry. By occupatif)n he was a carpenter, but 
late in life embarked in the grocery trade, at Utica, N. Y., where he 
and his wife both died. 

(590) BAEENTHA TUEEILL, b. at New Milford, Conn., Sept. 
14, 1793, d. Jan. 18, 1873, m. April 10, 1827, Jeremiah Smith, b. at 
New Milford, Conn., Jan. 2, 1783, d. there April 21, 1850. Husband 
was a farmer. 

(591) SHEEMAN TUEEILL, b. Aug. 9, 1795, d. Nov. 5, 1859, 
m. Dec. 31, 1821, Mary W. Stuart, b. at Sherman, Conn., July 20, 
1792, d. July 27, 1858. He was a farmer, residing at New Milford, 
Litchfield County, Conn. 

(592) HETTY S. TUEEILL, b. March 21, 1799, d. Nov. 3, 1881, 
m. (1) March 16, 1821, Henry Allen, b. at Saratoga, N. Y.,abontl797, 
d. April 19, 1830. He was a cattle dealer and driver. She married (2) 
Dec. 5, 1841, William N. Mygatt, b. Jan. 4, 1798, d. Sept. 5, 1861. 
He was a farmer, residing at New Milford, Conn,, where he is bd. 
On his grave-stone are the following words : " His trust was in 
God." Mr. Allen lived all his life at Saratoga, N. Y. 

(593) MINOE TUEEILL, b. Jan. 13, 1802, d. Nov. 21, 1866, m. 
May 10, 1832, Catharine Stnart, b. Sept. 30, 1805, d. Mareh 15, 1864. 
He was a farmer. They resided at New Milford, Litchfield Conntv, 

Seventh Generation. 
Mcrinda Tvrrill (588) and David Clarl' had five chn., to wit : 

(594) SAEAH ANN CLIEK. b. Juns 27, 1810, d. Marc h3, 1886, 
m. July 3, 1832,Nathin C. Clark, b. Aig. 18, 18)9, d. April 26. 1866 
(grave-stone says 1850.) Husband was a farmer. They resided at 
New Milford, Litchfield Coanty, Conn. He was a man of inflnence 
in the community in which he lived. 

(595) ELIZABETH CLAEK, b. Jan. 28, 1812; m. April 30, 
1834, Charles S. Trowbridge, b. in 1799; d. Sept. 30, 1885. He was 


a farmer. They resided at Gaylordsville, Conn. Widow's present 
address is Roxbury, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(596) LA.URA CLARK, b. August 10, 1815 ; d. Sept. 30, 1881 ; m. 
Jan. 1, 1838, Lewis B. Sherwood, b. Nov. 4, 1809; d. July 19, 1879. 
Husband was a farmer. They resided, and are both bd. at New 
Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(597) MARY JANE CLARK, b. Sept. 30, 1824 ; d. 

m. Sept., 1848, Henry J. Griffen, b. Nov. 26, 1817; d. Oct. 11, 1877. 
Husband was a farmer. They resided at Dover, Dutchess County, 
N. Y., until after Mr. Griffen's death, when they removed to Al- 
bany, N. Y. 

(598) RICHARD M. CLARK, b. June 12, 1827; d. April 19, 
1863; m. (1) 1852, Harriet Nickerson, b. May 30, 1833; d. Dec. 30, 
1855; m. (2) 1856, Rachel E. Northrup, b. April 22, 1844; d. Oct. 
26, 1864. Husband was a farmer. They resided at New Milford, 
Litchfield County, Conn. ; but no stone marks either of their 

Harmon Turrill (589) and Mahala Hungerford had three chn., to 
wit : — 

(599) LYSANDER H. TURRILL, b. Feb. 21, 1817 ; d. Dec. 7, 
1844. He is said to have been married about 1839; but to whom, 
wliat, if any, issue he had, and what became of him, the writer has 
been unable to ascertain. A distant relative of the couple writes 
me, that Lysander died at Utica, N. Y., without issue; but gives no 
reliable data on which to found his statement. 

(600) CAROLINE M. TURRILL, b. July 20, 1820. d. young and 
num., at Utica, N. Y. 

(601) FREDERICK TURRILL, b. about 1823. The writer can 
ont no further information relative to him except that when he was 
still in his " teens " he was rather a wayward youth, and that he d. 

Barentha Turrill (590) and Jeremiah Smith, had five clin. to wit : — 

(602) JOHN TURRILL SMITH, b. March 10, 1828, m. Nov. 1860, 
Catharine Stuart, b. May 10. 1829. Husband is a farmer. Their 
addres, is Milford, New Haven County, Conn. 

(602rt ) ELIZABETH SMITH, b.^ Jan. 11, 1830, num. She re- 
sides at Milford, New Haven County, Conn. 


(603) HETTY MERINDA SMITH, b. Sept. 17, 1832, m. Jany. 

22, 1861, Andrew Morris, b. May, 1839. Husband is a machinist. 
Address, Bridgeport, Fairfield Coimtj, Conn. 

(604) GEOKGE MINOE SMITH^ b. Nov. 12, 1835, d. June 30, 
1865, unm. He was a farmer by occupation. 

(605) SUSAN CATHAEINE SMITH, b. Aug. 7, 1831, unm. Her 
address is Milford, New Haven County, Conn. 

Sherman Turrill (591) and Mary W. Stuart had four chu., to 
wit : — 

(606) EVELINE JANE TUREILL, V). Feb. 3, 1823; ra. Oct. 24, 
1854, John W. Addis, b. Feb. 3, 1831. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(607) JOHN SHEEMAN TUEEILL, b. Feb. 8, 1825; m. Oct. 

23, 1866, Lucy Marsh, b. Jan. 31, 1845. Husband is senior mem- 
ber of the law firm of Turrill tt Addis, New Milford, Litchfield 
County, Conn. He studied law with Judge D. C. Saiidford. Also 
in the Boston Law School, and with Gideon H. Hollister, of Litch- 
field. He was admitted to practice in 1850, and has become one of 
the prominent lawyers of the State. 

(608) CATHAEINE A. TUEEILL, b. Oct. 9, 1829; m. Dec. 20, 
1865, Samuel Smith, b. March 31, 1808; d. March 12, 1872. Hus- 
band was a hat manufacturer. Widow's address is New Milford, 
Litchfield County, Conn. (They have no issue.) 

(609) MAEY' EUNICE TUEEILL, b. June 9, 1831; d. Oct. 12, 
1856; unm. 

Hettie S. Turrill (592j, by Henrj' Allen, had two chn., and by 
William M. M^^gate, one chd., to wit : — 

(610) GEOEGE MINOE ALLEN, b. Nov. 27, 1824; d. August 
28, 1870; m. April 26, 1849, Dorothy Janett Crane, b. March 24, 
1824; d. May 6, 1878. He was a farmer. They resided at New 
Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(611) SAEAH ELIZABETH ALLEN, b. Feby. 10, 1827, d. Sept. 
23, 1849, m. Oct. 26, 1848, Irwin D. Gaylord. He married (2) Phebe 
L. Jewett, by whom he has had four children. He is a farmer. Ad- 
dress Gajdordsville, Litchfield County, Conn. Bv his first wife he 
had four chn., as after mentioned. 

(612) HAEEIET HILL MYGATT, b. April 4, 1843, d. May 10, 


Minor Turrill (593), and Catharine Stewart bad 7 chn., to wit : — 

(613) POLLY ELIZABETH TURRILL, b. May 15, 1833, m. 
Oct. 26, 1859, Edgar C. Wells, b. Feby. 3, 1831, d." Dec. 3, 1871. 
Husband was a farmer. Widow's address is New Milford, Litcli- 
field County, Conn. 

(614) CHARLOTTE A. TURRILL, b. July 9, 1835, d. June 2, 
1861 ; unm. 

(615) EDWARD P. TURRILL, b. Marcli 19, 1837; m. Sept. 15, 
1864, Mary E. Wanzer, b. Feby. 22, 1843. Husband is a farmer. 
Address New Milford, Litclifield County, Conn. 

(616) LUCY M. TURRILL, b. Jany. 17, 1839, d. Oct. 26, 1861 ; 

(617) HENRY S. TURRILL, b. Sept. 18, 1842, m. Oct. 17, 1877, 
Maria C. Schappa (of Brooklyn, N. Y.), b. June, 16, 1854. He is a 
surgeon in the U. S. Regular Army. Address, Fort McKinnev, 
Wyoming Territory, He prosecuted his studies in Knight Medical 
College and in Yale Medical College, from which last he graduated 
January 4, 1864. Ten days afterwards he was appointed Assistant 
Surgeon of the 17th Conn. (Vol.) Regiment, and joined his com- 
mand then in Gerry's Division Ames' Brigade, on Morris and 
Folly Islancis, near Charleston, S. C. The regiment, served under 
Seymour, in the Florida campaign. Dr. Turrill was left with the 
wounded, and taken prisoner after Birneys' retreat from the St. 
John's River. He remained a prisoner at Macon and Savannah, 
Ga., and under fire in Charleston Harbor, until Oct. 20, 1864, when 
he was exchanged. He continued to serve in the Florida and 
Southern Departments, until the regiment was mustered out, Aug. 
5, 1865. On July 17, 1870, he entered the regular army as acting 
Assist. Surg on. He was promoted to 1st Assistant Surgeon, 
June 26, 1875; and to Captain and Assistant Surgeon .)une 
26, 1880, which rank he still holds. His services since 1870, ex- 
cejit three years at Sacketts Harbor, N. Y., liave been on the wes- 
tern frontiers, where he has participated in eight Indian battles. 

(618) HARRIET M. TURRILL, b. Feb. 15, 1844, d. March 2, 
1864, unm. 

(619) FREDERICK J. TURRILL, b. Aug. 15, 1848, m. Oct. 14, 
1873, Julia F. Smith, b. Sept. 17, 1855. He is a farmer. Address, 
New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 


Eighth Generation. 
SdTah Ami]ClarJc (594) and Nathan C. Clark had one ch., to wit : — 

(620) ANDREW C. CLARK, b. Jan. 29, 1834, m. Oct. 26, 1876. 
Maria S. Bariium, Tj. May 9, 1856. HusbaQcl is a farmer. They re- 
side on the homestead of Mr. Clark's father, at New Milford, Litch- 
field County, Conn. (Tliey have no issue.) 

Elizabeth Clark (595) and Charles S. Trowbridge had ten chu., to 
wit : — 

(621) CHARLES EDWIN TROWBRIDGE, b. May 8, 1835, m. 
Jan. 11, 1871, Sarah M. Weller, b. Nov. 1, 1840. He is a farmer. 
Address, Woodbury, Litchfield C.)unty, Conn. 

(622) MERINDA M. TROWBRIDGE, b. Nov. 20, 1836, m. June 
3, 1861, Cyrus C. Priudle, b. Dec. 27, 1835. Husband is a farmer. 
Address, Roxbury, Litclifield County, Conn. In September, 1862, 
Mr. Prindle recruited a company of volunteers for the 13th Connec- 
ticut Regiment, of which he was made Captain. The regiment 
sailed for Ship Island, S. C; March 22, 1863, where it did duty three 
months, and was then sent to New Orleans. Captain Prindle 
served there six months, when his health failing, he resigned, re- 
turned home and settled down on the homestead of his father, 
Edwin C. Prindle, at Roxbury, Conn., where he still abides. 

(623) ESTHER E. TROWBRIDGE, b. 1838, d. July 5, 1842. 

(624) JAMES EDWARD TROWBRIDGE, b. 1840, d. Feb. 15, 

(625) HENRY C. TROWBRIDGE, b. Dec. 14, 1841, d. Feb. 18, 

(626) ALBERT G. TROWBRIDGE, b. Aug. 14, 1843, m. 1874, 
Sarah Garlick, b. about 1815. Hs is a fanner. Address, Roxbury, 
Litchfield County, Conn. 

(627) ESTHER E. TROWBRIDGE, b. July 12, 1845, m. Oct. 
31, 1866, Plinney S.piire.s, b. 1842. Husband is a farmer. They 
reside at Roxburv, Litchfield C )unty. Conn. (No issue.) 

(628) WILLIAM F. TROWBRIDGE, b. 1848, unm. He is a 
farmer, and resides with his mother at R oxburj', Litchfiehl County, 


(629) SAEAH H. TROWBRIDGE, b. June 25, 1850, d. Oct. 6, 

(630) SARAH H. TROWBRIDGE, b. Feb. 10, 1853, m. Sept. 6, 
1876, Harvey Thomas, b. Aug. 22, 1849. Husband is a farmer 
Address, Roxbury, Litchfield Co., Conn. 

Laura Clark (596) and Lewis B. Sherwood had four chn., 
to wit : — 

(631) HENRIETTA SHERWOOD, b. Nov. 24, 1839, m. March 
27, 1864, Ezra Barnum, b. May 9, 1825. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, South Rp-nt, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(632) HENRY SHERWOOD, b.^ Dec. 6, 1841, d. Sept. 5, 1848, 
bd. at Gaylordsville, Conn. 

(633) GAMALIEL H. SHERWOOD, b. Aug. 15, 1849, unm. He 
foUowed farming in Litchfield County, Conn., until 1882, when he 
sold Ins lands and "went west." Sincd then, he has dealt in real 
estate and cattle, in Texas, Nebraska and other States. His present 
address is Commercial Hotel, Chicago, Ills. 

(634) CLEOPATRA SHERWOOD, b. Feb. 17, 1851, m. Dec. 21, 
1870, Gamaliel H. St. J. Graves, b. Jan. 14, 1847. Husband is a 
travelling salesman for J. D. Whitinore & Co. His present head- 
quarters are at the Palmer House, Cliicago, Ills. 

Mary Jane Clark (597) and Henr}^ J. Griffin had eight chn., 
to w'it : — 


, Wallace A. Ely, b. , . Husband is physician 

and surgeon. Address, St. Helena, Napa County, Cal. 

(636) MARY ELEANOR GRIFEIN, b. Feb. 18, 1852, m. Sept. 
20, 1876, Marion O. Hine. Husband is a lumber merchant. Ad- 
dress, Eureka S[)rings, Carroll County, Arkansas. 

(637) OLIVIA GRIFFIN, b. March 8, 1854, num. She is a 
teachfr. Address, Albany, N. Y. 

(638) JOHN R. GRIFFIN, b. Oct. 4, 1857, m. Nov. 24, 1881, 
Sarah M. Crosby. Husband is a farmer. Address, Goldfield, Bright 
County, Iowa. 

(639) MERINDA T. GRIFFIN, b. July 14, 1860, unm. She is a 
teacher. Address, White Plains, Westchester County, N. Y. 

(640) CORA A. GRIFFIN, b. July 1, 1862, unm. She is a teacher. 
Address, San Francisco, Cal. 


(641) CATHAEINE A. GEIFFIN, b. July 7, 1864, unm. She is 
a teacher. Address, White PLains, Westchester County, N. Y. 

(642) JENNIE E. GRIFFIN, b. Oct. 6, 18*37, unm. She is a 
student at Albany, N. Y. 

Richard M. Clark (598) and Rachel E. Northrup, had 1 ch. to 
wit : — 

(643) ELLEN CLARK, b. in 1863, d. April 11, 1880, m. Jany. 
4, 1877, William J. Jackson, b. Oct. 27, 1837. Her husband is a 
f aimer. He m. again, Lydia E. Hays. Address, Woodbury, Litch- 
field Count}^ Conn. 

Lj^sander Turrill (599) had 1 ch. to wit : — 

(644) FREDERICK J. TURRILL, b. , m. , b. , d. 

He was a farmer and resided at , Litchfield County, 


John Turrill Smith (602) and Catharine Stewart had three chn., 
to wit : — 

(645) GEORGIANA SMITH, b. Aug. 28, 1861, unm. Her ad- 
dress is Milford, New Haven County, Conn. 

(646) EMMA JANE SMITH, b. Oct. 25, 1862, d. Sept. 20, 1878. 

(647) ELLEN MINOR SMITH, b. Oct. 2, 1866, d. Aug. 28, 1878. 

Hetty Merinda Smith (603) and Andrew Morris had one ch., to 
wit : — 

(648) IDA FLORENCE MORRIS, b. Oct. 17, 1863. She is a 
school teacher at Milford, New Haveu County, Conn., and unm. 

Eveline Jane Turrill (606) and John W. Addis have had five chn„ 
to wit : — 

(649) SHERMAN TURRILL ADDIS, b. May 31, 1856, m. June 
4, 1879, Elsie J. Marsh, b. Feb. 8, 1859. He is an editor and pub- 
lisher. Address Windsor Locks, Litchfield County, Conn. (No 

(650) GEORGE HUBBELL ADDIS, b. July 13, 1857, unm. 
He is a farmer at New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(651) JOHN FREDERICK ADDIS, b. Oct. 31, 1860, unm. He 


is a lawyer by profession, and is associated with liis uncle, John S. 
Turrill aforesaid, in the law firm of Turrill & Addis, New Milford, 
Litchfield County, Conn. 

(652) MAEY ELLEN ADDIS, b. Aug. 9, 1863, unm. Besides 
wdth her parents at New Milford, Conn. 

(653) SAKAH JANE ADDIS, b. July 8, 1867, unm. Besides 
with her parents. 

John Sherman Turrill (607) and Lucy Marsh have 4 chn., to wit: — 

(654) JOHN WEIGHT TUBBILL, b. Sept. 9, 1867. 

(655) SHEBMAN MABSH TUBBILL, b. Jany. 19, 1869. 

(656) GBACE HINE TUBBILL, b. Feby. 16, 1871. 

(657) CATHABINE ANNE TUBBILL, k Oct. 4, 1872. 

George Minor Allen (610) and Dorothy Crane, have had 4 chn., 
to w^it : — 

(658) AVILLIAM MYGATT ALLEN, b. Oct. 13, 1851, m. Oct. 
10, 1878, Caroline Emma Weaver, b. May 5, 1852. Husband is a 
farmer. Address New Milford, Litchfield Couuty, Conn. 

(659) HENBY PEBBY ALLEN, b. April 17, 1855, unm. He is 
a salesman with George B. Bull &, Co. at Kent, Litchfield Couuty, 

(660) SABAH ELIZABETH ALLEN, b. May 7, 1858, unm. 
Besides with her brother on farm known as " Cloverside," New Mil- 
ford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(661) HOBACE AVEBILL ALLEN, b. Feb. 12, 1863, unm. He 
is a farmer and resides with his sister, Sarah E., on farm known as 
" Cloverside," at New Milford, Litchfield County, Conn. 

Sfirah Elizabeth Allen (611) and Allen B. Gaylord have one ch., 
to wit : — 

(662) ALLEN B. GAYLOBD, b. Sept. 14, 1849, unm. He is a 
fresco jiainter at Binglifimton, N. Y. 

Polly Elizd)eth Turrill (613) and Edgar C. Wills have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(663) CATHABINE ELIZABETH WILLS, b. July 31, 1861, 
imm. Besides with her parents. 


(664) JOHN EDGAE WILLS, b. July 31, 1871. 

Edward P. Turrill (615) and Mary E. Wanzer have three chn., to 
wit : 

(665) HATTIE ALICE TURRILL, b. Aug. 27, 1865, unm. 

(666) MAY TURRILL, b. May 18, 1873, d. May 22, 1873. 

(667) CHARLES EDWARD TURRILL, b. Feb. 14, 1875. 

Captain Henry S. Turrill (617) and Maria C. Schappa have two 
chn., to wit :— 

(668) MARIA CORNELIA TURRILL, b. May 17, 1879. 

(669) MARGARET STEWART TURRILL, b. April 5, 1883. 

Frederick J. Turrill (619) and Julia F. Smith have two chn., to 
wit : — 

(670) MARY C. TURRILL, b. August 2, 1877. 

(671) HENRY S. TURRILL, b. August 7, 1885. 

Ninth Generation. 

Charles Edwin Trowbridge (621) and, Sarah M. IFeller have three 
chn., to IV it : 

(672) ALICE E. TROWBRIDGE, b. Nov. 4, 1872. 

(673) GERTRUDE TROWBRIDGE, b. July 6, 1875. 

(674) FANNIE M. TROWBRIDGE, h. Oct. 23, 1877. 

Merinda M. Trowbridge (622) and Cyrus C. Prindle have two 
chn., to wit : — 

(675) JULIA E. PRINDLE, b. Dec. 6, 1863; m. March 31, 1883, 
Myron Thomas. He is a mechiinic, at Roxbury, Litchfield County, 

(676) GRACE ADELE PRINDLE, b. March 31, 1874. 

Albert G. Trowbridge (626) and Sarah Garlich have three chn., 
to wit : — 


(677) HENEY W. TEOWBKIDGE, b. April 5, 1876. 

(678) CHARLES A. TROWBEIDGE, h. April 23, 1878. 

(679) CLARENCE TROWBRIDGE, b. June 13, 1882. 

Sarah H. Trowbridge (630) aucl Harvey Thomas have one ch., 
to wit : 

(680) ROBERT WARD THOMAS, b. Oct. 15, 1877. 

Henrietta Sherwood (631) and Ezra Barnum have three chn., 
to Avit: 

(681) MARY E. BARNUM, b. April 4, 1865, unm. She is a 
teacher, at South Kent, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(682) LAURA C. BARNUM. b. Jan. 27, 1869, unm. She is a 
teacher at South Kent, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(683) AGNES C. BARNUM, b. ApHl 15, 1870. 

Cleopatra Sherwood (634) and Gamaliel H. St. J.Graves have one 
ch., to wit : — 

(684) WILLIAM SHERWOOD GRAVES, b. Oct. 10, 1871. 

Sarah E. Griffin (635) and Wallace A, El}' have — chn., to wit : — 

Mary Eleanor Griflin (636) and Marion O. Hine have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(685) WILLIAM HINE, b. Oct. 6, 1877. 

John R. Griffin (638) and Sarah M, Crosby have one ch., to wit: — 
(686) HARRIET W. GRIFFIN, b. June 25, 1884. 

Ellen Clark (643) and William J. Jackson have had three chn,, to 
wit : — 

(687) OLIVIA JACKSON, b. Nov. 11, 1877, d. Jan. 8, 1878. 

(688) ELLA E. JACKSON, b. Jan. 25, 1880. 

(689) A GIRL, b. March 7, 1887. 


Tenth Generation. 
Julia E. Prindle (075) and Mijron Thomas have one ch., to ivit 

(690) MABEL J. THOMAS, b. Nov. 1, 1884. 

Sixth Generation. 

Descendants of AmpJi Buck (70 J and. Pliehe JVainwn'ght, [the five 
eldest b. at New Blil/ord, Conn., and tliefour youngest at Neio Lis- 
bon, Otsego County, N. Y. 

(691) SARA BUCK, b. July 23, 1789, d. at New Lisbon, N. Y., 
Jan. 16, 1810. She was num. 

(692) ELIJAH BUCK, b. June 14, 1791, d. at Elba, Genessee 
County, N. Y., Jan. 17, 1878, m. (1) March 19, 1814, Sally, (dau<Thter 
of Setli and Polly Rowly) who was born at Greenbush, N. Y., but at 
the time of her marriage, resided with her parents at New Lisbon, 
N. Y. She d. in 1815. He ra. (2) Sept. 19, 1816, Polly Richardson, 
of New Lisbon, N. Y., b. Aug. 1, 1797, d. at Elba, N. Y., July 18, 
1878. He was by occupation a farmer. In 1810, at the age of 
nineteen, he purchased the farm at Elba, N. Y., upon which he 
spent the remainder of his days, nearly seventy years. In early life 
he was connected with the Baptist Church; and though he subse- 
quently withdrew from it, he alwajs lived a Christian life, and^was 
highly respected in the commiiuity around him. One of his Sons 
thus testifies to the value of his home influence : "Father's family 
" were well brought up, and have each followed the straight and 
" narrow path." 

The first coat he ever wore was made for him by his grandmother 
Elizabeth (Sherman) Buck, a sister of Roger Sherman, when he 
was two years (dd ; and he presented it to his grandson, Elijah 
Carhart, when the latter was two years old. This interesting relict 
is still in the possession of this grandson at Pontiac, Mich. 

(693) JOSIAH JUDSON BUCK, b. March 13, 1794, d. at Glasco^ 


N. Y., April 26, 1870, ra. (1) Nov. 25, 1825, Amelia Augusta Duryee, 
(daughter of Charles and Elizabeth (Van Zandt) Durjee), b. in 
New York City in 1803, and d. at Maiden, Ulster County, N. Y., Oct. 
2, 1838. He m. (2) June 8, 1842, Margaret Maria Wells (daughter 
of Samuel and Catherine (Myer) Wells), b. at Saugerties, Ulster 
County, N. Y. She still survives her husband at Glasco, Ulster 
County, N. Y. His early life, like that of his brother Elijah, was 
spent upon his father's farm, but his tastes were literar}^ rather than 
agricultural. For a Avhile he studied law ; then he turned his atten- 
tion towards the medical profession. But only for a season. On 
making a public profession of Christ, he thenceforth gave himself 
wholly to the work of the ministry. He was 24 years of age when he 
took this step ; though lie always thought that he might have been 
converted wlien nine years old. He was licensed to preach in Feb}^ 
1820, by the Union Congregational Association at Exeter, N. Y. 
Two years later this Association dissolved; and he became con- 
nected with the Presbytery of Otsego. His successive pastoral 
charges were at Worcester (supply) Knox, Cairo, Caatsbaau (suj)plv) 
Hunter, Maiden and Jewett, all in the State of New York, and all 
marked more or less by revivals. In 1830 at Cairo, between seventy 
and eighty were hopefully converted. Perhaps his best work was 
in the Church of Jewett, to which he ministered twent^'-four years, 
and to which place, his remains were brought, for burial. He 
passeil through many severe trials. In every place wliere he so- 
journed, save one, he was called to bury his dead. But he "walked 
with God." Few spent so much time in secret prayer, or labored 
to stimulate others to that privilege. In his diary, which he kept 
nearly all his life, he writes (Jan. 17, 1847), " I remain on my knees 
" from forty to seventy minutes." His last entry in that diary is, 
" Mv full assurance of hope still continues, absent from the bodv, I 
" shall be present with the Lord." His memory is cherished, not 
oulv in the churches that enjoyed his services, but in the regions 
beyond. He preached fifty years ; and after his formal resignation 
of the pastoral office, he still labored, as far as progressing infir- 
mities allowed. His estimate can best be expressed in the words 
of the late Prof. Joseph x\lden, D.D.L.L.D., uttered a short time 
before his own decease. " A better man never lived." He received 
the honorary degree of A.M. from Williams' College in 1836. 

(694) MAMA BUCK, b. Aug. 12, 1797, d. at New Lisbon, N. Y., 
Feb. 15, 1879, unm. She occupied the homestead nearly a quarter 


of a century after lier mother's death. She was an active member 
of the Congregational Church and took a deep interest in educational 
and benevolent works. A large part of her property was given to 
Missionary, Bible and Tract Societies. 

(695) HARRIET BUCK, b. Dec. 20, 1800; d. August 29, 1818, at 
New Lisbon, N. Y., uum. 

(696) LAURA BUCK, b. March 3, 1805; d. at New Lisbon, N. 
Y., October 20, 1805. 

(697) HOMER CURTIS BUCK, b. March 23, 1807 ; d. at New 
Lisbon, N. Y., Feb. 13, 1880; m. (1), May 9, 1827, Lucy Wallace 
(daughter of Nathaniel and Susanna Wallace), b. at Parnell, Mass., 
Dec. 24, 1803; d. July 2, 1836. He m. (2) August 5, 1838, Harriet 
(widow of Anson Ricliardson, and daughter of Leonard and Sarah 
Todd); b. at Northampton, Mass., March 18, 1805. She d. August 
28, 1887, at her daughter's, at New Lisb(m, Otsego County, N. Y. 
Homer Curtis Buck's entire life was spent on the farm where he 
was born, where he possessed the respect and confidence of all his 
neighbors, from childhood up. A fellow townsman, Benj. C. Gard- 
ner, Esq., says, " He was gifted by nature with a strong retentive 
" min:l, whicli he cultivated by constant application, and which 
" preeminently fitted him to be a leader in the society in which he 
" lived. His counsel and advice were sought and rvispected by his 
" neighbors. He was six times elected Justice of the Peace, and 
" twice Justice of Sessions; and so correct was his judgment, that 
" his decisions were never reversed in a higher Ccnirt." At an 
early age, he became a member of the Congregational Church, 
and at once took a prominent position. During many years he was 
the leader of the choir, for which his enthusiastic fondness for mu- 
sic well qualified him. He was active m the Sabbath School, and 
for a long time was its superintendent. A large concourse of citi- 
zens, for miles around, gathered at his funeral, thus testifying to 
his worth, and signifying that a great loss, almost irreparable, had 
befallen the Church and the community. 

(698) SARAH BUCK, b. June 22, 1811, d. at New Lisbon, N. Y., 
July 3, 1831. 

((399) HENRY WAINRIGHT BUCK, b. June 11, 1815, d. at 
New Lisbon, N. Y., March 27, 1822. 


Seventh Generation. 

Elijah Sherman Buck (692) by his two loives, Sally Roivley and 
Polly Richardson had nine chn., cdl h. at Elba, N. Y., to ivif : — 

(700) SARAH BUCK, b. June 27, 1817, m. Oct. U, 1840, James 
Carliart, b. at Worcester, N. Y., Jan. 28, 1813. Shortly after their 
marriage they removed to Pontiac, OakLmd Couut}^ Michigan, 
where they now reside. Husband is a mechanic. 

(701) HARRIET BUCK, b. Jan. 10, 1819, d. March 7, 1884, at 
Lock port, N. Y., m. Oct. 14, 18+0, George Pattison Hopkins, b. at 
Rensselaerville, X. Y., Aug. 16, 1814. Husband's address is Lock- 
port, Niagara Cotmty, N. Y. (194 Church street). His business was 
that of !i watchmaker and jeweller, from which however he lately 
retired. Twenty-one years of Mrs. Hopkins married life were spent 
in Albion, N. Y. and seven m Lockport. She was a member of the 
Baptist Church. Her husband is likewise a member of the same 

(702) LAURA BUCK, b. Jane 14, 1820, d. at Lyons, Michigan, 
Jaiiuaiy 8, 1842, m. 1839, Marvin Salter. Husband is a merchant 
at Detroit, Michigan. 

(703) JAMES JUDSON BUCK, b. April 3, 1822, m. Aug. 15, 
1847, Amelia Wheeler. She d. Feb. 26, 1863, and he m. (2) Nov. 7, 
1864, Harriet Newell Jacobs. A brother of James Judsou Buck 
writes ; " He went to Sparta, Kent County, Michigan, when a 
" yonug man, and with a companion settled upon government land, 
" live miles beyond any other inhabitant. He was much respected 
" by all who knew him. He was killed November 9, 1882, by a 
" train of cars, while walking out in tlie village of Sparta, where he 
" then resided. His estate invoiced $20,500." He was a farmer. 
His widoAV (now Mrs. Baldwin), resides at Sparta and is a member 
of tlie Free Baptist Church. 

(704) CHARLES BUCK, b. Nov. 16, 1823, m. May 27, 1852, 
Malvina Weeks of Elba, N. Y., b. March 13, 1832. In the Autumn 
succeeding their marriage they removed to Big Spring, Ottawa 
County, Mich., and settled upon the farm Avhere thej' still live. 
Both are members of the Seventh Day Advent Church. The}' have 
no issue. 


(705) PHEBE WAINEIGHT BUCK, b. July 20, 1825, d. at 
Oakfielcl, N. Y., August 6, 1852, m. in June, 1850," John Morris, by 
wliom she had no issue. Mr. Morris remarried, and has recently 
died in Kansas. He was a farmer. 

(706) MAY ELIZABETH BUCK, b. Sept. 28, 1830, d. Aug. 13, 
1843, at Elba, N. Y. 

(707) CYEUS BUCK, d. March 15, 1836, m. Aug. 28, 1858, 
Fannie W. Wilbur, b. Dec. 18, 1840, at Batavia, N. Y. He is a farmer. 
For twelve years they lived upon a farm in Elba, N. Y.,and for three 
years upon another in an adjoining town. Since then, upon a farm 
at Oakfield, Genessee County, N. Y., always owning their resi- 

(708) ASAPH L. BUCK, b. Dec. 28, 1837, m. April 28, 1859, 
Alice E. Kiiapp, of Watkius, N. Y., b. April 18, 1841. They lived in 
New York State twenty years after their marriage. Then for five 
years on a farm at Bronson, Mich. (Branch County), which they 
exchanged for one at Cold water, Mich., where they now reside. He 
is fond of games of skill. In 1883 he played three games of checkers 
Avitli Jitmes Wyley, the champion checker player of the world, and 
won the third game. 

Josiah Judson Buck (693) by liis two wives Amelia A. Duryee and 
Margaret Maria Wells, had 11 chn. to wit : — 

(709) CHARLES DURYEE BUCK, b. at Knox, N. Y., Aug. 24, 
1826, m. Sept. 11, 1851, Martha Dickerman (daughter of Ezra and 
Hannah (Dickerman) Piatt) of Jewett, N. Y., b. March 23, 1829, d- 
universally beloved and lamented, at Hoboken, N. J., Aug. 11, 1871. 
Dr. Buck was graduated from Williams College in the Class of 1845. 
For two and one-half years was Principal of Clinton Academy at 
Easthamptom, N. Y., and then entered Union Theological Seminary, 
N. Y. City. In 1850, he was licensed by the Presbytery of Columbia 
(subsequently merged into that of Albany), and in 1851, he ac- 
cepted a call to the Reformed Church of Peekskill, N. Y". There he 
remained about twenty years, during which time his congregation 
had outgrown their old building and erected one of the most tasteful 
and churchly edifices on the banks of the Hudson. In 1870, he was 
called to the First Reformed Church of Hoboken, N. J., and re- 
mained in that City until 1877, when he accepted a c.iH to the 
Reformed Church of Middletown, Monmouth County, N. J., which 


he still holds and where he resides. He received the degree of D. 
T). from Rutgers College in 1883. 

(710) ELIZABETH DURYEE BUCK, b. at Knox, N. Y., Feb. 
23, 1829, d. at Cairo, N. Y., Nov. 10, 1829. 

(711) EDWARD HENRY BUCK, b. at Cairo, N. Y., Aug. 11, 
1830, d. at Maiden, N. Y., Jan. 23, 1861, m. Nov. 17, 1858, Elizabeth 
D. (widow of Judge Cusbiug, of Boston, Mass., and daughter of 
William Cooper, of Cooper, Me.), b. Nov. 19, 1823, d. June 21, 1862. 
He was graduated from Hamilton College, in the class of 1858, and 
was immediately called to the pastorate of the First Congrega- 
tional Church, of East Machias, Maine. In September, 1859, he 
accepted an urgent call to the First Congregational Church, of Mel- 
rose, Mass., which greatly flourished under his ministry. His ser- 
vices were much appreciated in the neighboring towns, and in the 
City of Boston. A promising and brilliant career was opening 
before him, when pulmonary disease attacked him, and he died at 
the residence of his brother Judstni, while on his way to his father's 
house. His early death was much lamented by the churches and 
his many friends. His memorial sermon was preached b}^ the Rev. 
Edward N. Kirk, D.D., of Boston, in the church at Melrose. 

(712) JOSIAH JUD80N BUCK, Je., b. at Cairo, N. Y., Oct. 
23, 1832, d. Jan. 15, 1881, m. Sept. 13, 1859, Mattie J. Peck (eldest 
daughter of Capt. William H. Peck, of Flushing, L. I., N. Y. He 
was preparing to enter Williams' College when he decided upon a 
biisiuHss life. His first engagemaut was with Mr. Giles Isham, then 
a well knowMi merchant of Maiden, N. Y. He then held the position 
of head book-keeper in the house of Isaac Peck, Flushing, L. I., 
until in 1856, he returned to Maiden and bought out the business of 
the Isham Brothers. When the Bigelow Blue Stone Company was 
organized he entered and remained in it until its dissolution. A 
new company under the same name having been established in New 
York City, he entered that and remained until his death. For his 
business talents and his strict integritj' he was highly esteemed, 
while his frank and gauaroiis dispasition w.)n him many lasting 
friendships. He was a thorough conscientious Christian, a com- 
municant of Christ Church. Ridgewood, N. J., where he had resided 
fight years previous to his death, after an illness of one week's 
duration. His widow resides with her three surviving daughters at 
Ridgewood, Bergen County, N. J., where all are connected with the 
Prot. Episcopal Cliurch. 


(713) AMELIA AUGUSTA BUCK, b. at Caatsbaan, N. Y., 
Aug. 17, 1834, d. there Sept. 28, 1834. 

(714) SARAH GARDNER BUCK, b. at Hunter, N. Y., Feb. 19, 
1836, d. there April 24, 1836. 

(715) ELIZABETA DURYEE BUCK, b. at Hunter, N. Y., April 
23, 1837 ; m. April 7, 1868, Burton Gilbert Coons of Prattsville, N. 
Y. With the exception of a residence for several years in N. Y. 
City, her married life has been spent at her j)resent residence 
Prattsville, Greene County, N. Y. Slie was educated at the Van 
Norman Institute in N. Y. City, and is a member of the Presby- 
terian Church, Fifth Avenue and 55th Street, N. Y. (Dr. John 

(716) SAMUEL WELLS BUCK, b. at Maiden, N. Y., Sept. 24, 
1843 ; m. June 13, 1872, Clara Adams Maynard (j'oungest daughter 
of Arnold and Lydia G. (Rice) Maynard of William town, Mass.) b. 
Feb. 15, 1850. He was gratluated from Williams College in the 
Class of 1867; then he taught in the Laurenceville (N. J.) Classical 
and Commercial School one yr'ar, then studied law at Kingston, N. 
Y. and was admitted to practice at Albany in 1870. In 1872 he 
formed a law partnership with J. S. Van Cleef, Esq. of Poughkeepsie, 
N. Y. which lasted until 1875, when he was chosen to be Principal 
of the Poughkeepsie High School. That position he hekl for nine 
years, or untd 1884. Resigning this he took charge of Cook's Col- 
legiate Institute, now known as Lyndon Hall School for young ladies. 
Both he and his wife are prominent and devoted members of the 
First Reformed Church of Poughkeepsie, Dutchess Count}^ N. Y. 
in which lie is an office bearer. 

(717) AUGUSTA CATHARINE BUCK, b. at Jewett, N. Y, Sept. 
4, 1845, m. Oct. 4, 1871, Edmund Osterhout (sou of Abram and 
Catrina Hendricks Osterhout). He is a farmer at Glasco, Ulster 
County, N. Y. Mrs. Osterhout is a worthy member of the Reformed 
Church at that place. 

(718) JAMES JOSEPH BUCK, b. at Jewett, N. Y., Aug. 12, 
1847; d. there Feb. 3, 1862. 

(719) MARY JANE BUCK, b. at Jewett, N. Y., Dec. 22, 1849; 
d. at Glasco, N. Y., Feb. 10, 1871, unm. 

Homer Curtis Buck (697), by his two wives, Lucy Wallace and 
Harriet (Todd) Richardson, had two chn., b. at New Li-sbon, Otsego 
County, N. Y., to wit: — 


(720) XIMENA AUGUSTA BUCK, b. Sept. 1, 1828 ; in. (1) 
March 19, 1851, Edwaud Mickel, a farmer of Lawreus, N. Y. He 
was b. in 1826 and d. Au<t. 2S), 1853. She m. (2) May 20, 1858, 
Christian Mickel, b. at Hartwell, N. Y. Sept. 16, 1829. He is a 
farmer. Mrs. Mickel united with the Prot. Episcopal Church at 
Morris, N. Y., in 1856, and her present husband with the Fleasaut 
Hill Presbyterian Church in 1882. Their address is Hartwell, Hart 
County, Ga. 

(721) CYRUS HOPvACE BUCK, b. Jan 7. 24, 1883 ; m. June 28, 
1853, Emily Elnora Olin, b. May 31, 1838, at Benington, Vt. His 
second marriage was March 37, 1874, with Mrs. Ella A. Wade ne 
Cossette, b. May 11, 1848. He was teaching from 1852 till 1861, 
when he enlisted in tlie U. S. army and after service during the re- 
bellif)n was mustered out at Boston, Mass., July 30, 1865, as Ser- 
geant of Company G., 57th Mass. Infantry. He then travelled for 
seven years, over a considerable part of the United States, as the 
ageijt of the Cushman Concert Troupe, under the name of Clarence 
H. Burk, which name he still I'etains, and his children are known by 
the name of Burk. He and his wife are members of what is known 
as the Church of God. They reside on a farm near Franklin 
County, N. C. 

Eighth Gener.\tion. 
Sarah Buck (700), and James Carlmrt Itave 8 chn., to wit : — 

(722) HARRIET LUCIETA CARHART, b. July 24, 1841; unm.; 
she runs a millinerv store at Pontiac, Oakland County, Mich. 

(723) JAMES LAFAYETTE CARHART, b. at WestBloomfield, 
N. Y., Dec. 24, 1843; m. May 21, 1868, Cordelia Cappell (dr. of 
Samuel and Elizabeth Cappell) of Phila., Pa. She died Aug. 24, 

At the age of eighteen he enlisted in the Fifth Mich. Cavalry 
Regiment, and served thres years in the War of the Rebellion- 
Its close found him in the Amlersonville prison, where he had been 
ten months. With other lialf starved prisoners, w^ho nevertheless 
were able to travel, he was taken to Yicksburgh and placed on board 


tlie Steamer Sultana. A company of negro minstrels were on their 
way from New Orleans to Memphis, to give a concert, and, as the 
boat was to stop at the latter place for a few hours, young Carhart 
and another soldier went to hear them. Meanwhile the boat had 
started, and, much to their regret, they were left behind. But they 
found room at the Soldier's Home, and had just retired, when they 
saw the Sultana in flames, drifting down the river, and heard the 
cries of their poor comrades for help, little of which could be ex- 
tended, as the current was so rapid. Over one thousand perished. 
He had seen death in almost every form, death by starvation more 
horrible than he cculd tell ; but nothing ever so impressed him as 
what he witnessed then. Mr. Carhart soon after took up the pro- 
fession of an actor, which he still follows, performing m the prin- 
cipal cities ot the country. His present address is with Messrs. Si- 
monds & Brown, No. 1166 Broadway, N. Y. City. 

(724) PHEBE MAKIA CABHART, b. at Pontiac, Mich., Oct. 
28, 1846; m. Dec. 24, 1870, John Hall, b. at Staley Bridge, England, 
July 23, 1843. They reside at Pontiac, Oakland County, Mich. 

(725) ELIJAH BUCK CARHART, b. March 28, 1849; unm. 
Address, Pontiac, Michigan. He is a machinist, and foreman of 
the Pontiac, Oxford and Port Chester R. R., Repair ^ops. 

(726) GEORGE CARHART, b. at Pontiac, Miehigan, May 17, 
1852; m. Jan. 26,1881, Lizzie Chamberlain (daughter of Chas. 
Chamberlain), b. March 30, 1855. Their address is Pontiac, Oak- 
land County, Michigan. He is a jeweller. 

(Ill) JUDSON CARHART, b. at Pontiac, Michigan, Oct. 14, 
1855; d. there, August 15, 1856. 

(728) MARY ELLA CARHART, b. Jan. 24, 1857, at Poutiac, 
Michigan ; d. there May 27, 1857. 

(729) ESTELLA CARHART, b. April 1, 1858; d. Feb. 1862, at 
Pontiac, Michigan. 

Harriet Buck (701) and George Patterson Hopkins have had six 
chn., to wit: — 

(730) GEORGE MILTON HOPKINS, b. at Oakfield, N. Y., 
Nov. 21, 1842; m. May 10, 1864, Helen M. Mills (daughten of the 
late Dr. Abram B. and Harriet Mills, of Albion, N. Y). Thev have 
no children; but they adopted his sister's child, when an infant. 
Thev are members of the Baptist Church. Mr. Hopkins is on the 
editorial stall' of The Scientific American. His address is No. 60 Ir- 
ving Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 


(731) SARAH ELIZABETH HOPKINS, b. at Oakfield, N. Y., 
Ap il 13, 1845; d. at Albion, N. Y., Oct. 8, 1869; m. Sept. 12, 1867, 
Gardner S. Allis, of Kalamazoo, Mich. 

(732) ISAAC NEWTON HOPKINS, b. at Oakfield, N. Y., Oct. 
24, 1848; m. Nov. 13, 1871, Hattie E. Batclielder, b. at Buffalo, N. Y. 
Aug. 8, 1849; d. at Lockpoit, N. Y., April 20, 1877. Mr. Hopkins is 
Superintendent of the Economic Motor Company', xlddress, No. 130 
Pearl Street,, N. Y. 

(733) MARY MAY HOPKINS, b. at Oakfield, N. Y., May 14, 
1853, unm. She resided with her father at Lockport, Niagara 
County, N. Y. She d. June 12, 1886. She was an estimable young 
lad}^ and an aitist of considerable ability, whose paintings have re- 
ceived much favorable cotninent. The Young People's Association 
of the First Baptist Church of Lockport, N. Y. of which she was a 
member passed resolutions of respect to her memory. 

(734) CHARLES BUCK HOPKINS, b. at Albion, N. Y. Oct. 
29, 1856 ; d. there April 11, 1873, unm. 

(735) WILLIAM LINCOLN HOPKINS, b. at Albion, N. Y. 
Jan. 23, 1860, unm. He resides with his father at Lockport, 
Niagai-a County, N. Y. 

Laura Buck (702) and Marvin Salter have 2 clin. both b. at Lyons 
Mich., to wit :— 

(736) CHARLES HENRY SALTER, b. Nov. 29, 1839; m. Sept. 
17, 1867, Frances Isabel Hanscoin. b, at Detroit, Mich., March 10, 
1848, (daughter of Marvin and Elizabeth J. Hanscom of Sheboygan, 
Wis.) She is a communicant of St. Paul's Episcopal Church at 
Detroit, whero all the family attend service. Address, No. Ill Ab- 
bott Street, Detroit, Mich. In early life Mr. Salter entered his 
father's store at Detroit, and at the age of twenty, he with a i:)artner 
puichased the business. One year later when the Civil War burst 
upon the Country, he hastily sold his interest, and on April 19, 1861, 
enlists'l wifcli tlis " Dc^troit Light Ga.irds " of which he was 
a member. His Company went out as Company A, 1st. 
Mich. Volunteer Infantry, and his Ragimeut was the first 
Western Pvegiment that reached AYashiugton, arriving May 16, 
1861, and being cordially welcomed by President Lincoln. 

On the 24th before daylight they crossed Long Bridge, drove 
in the Confederate pickets and rapidly marched upon Alexandria, 


Va., which they took having captured a troop of 150 rebel cavalry 
on the waj'. In the first battle of Bull Run the regiment lost nine 
officers, including Col. O. B. Wilcox, and one hundred and eight 
men. This heavy loss was due to the fact that the regiment had 
penetrated farther into the rebel lines than any other Union force, 
and were, for a time, unable to extricate themselves. Mr. Salter 
having served a three months enlistment, was mustered out August 
7, 1861, and onl}' two days later, received a comaiission as 2d Lieu- 
tenant in Col. Stockton's Begimeut, afterwards known as the 16th 
Michigan Eegiment of Infantry. He was with McClellan on the 
Peninsula, shared in the siege of Yorktovvu, participated in the 
brilliant engagement at Hanover, C. H.,and in the sanguinary battle 
at Gaines Mills, where liis regiment lost eleven officers and three 
hundred and nine men. Their retreat from Richmond was marked 
by fighting eA-ery day, ending with the battle of Malvern Hill. 

Under General Pope, Lieutenant Salter fought at Second Bull 
Run, in which his division made a desperate attack upon " Stone- 
wall Jackson's " corps, but was driven back with great loss. On the 
march to repel the rebel invasion of Maryland, he took part in the 
battle of Antietara. He was now a First Lieutenant, and as 
such was engaged in the battles of Fredericksburgh, Chan- 
cellorsville and Middleburgh, where his brigade defeated a 
large force of rebel cavalry. They arrived after a night'-s march at 
Gettysburgh, the morning of July 2, and were ordered in great haste 
to meet Longstreet's CfU'ps. As Lieutenant Salter's regiment was 
in the advance, they were the first to reach Round Top Hill, where 
a fierce hand to hand struggle ensued, extending from the rocks on 
the top of the hill, to the ravine below. While thus engaged, a bat- 
tery took ]3ossession on the hill, and firing over their heads, gave 
them effective assistance. Thus they succeeded in driving back the 
rebel hordes, and holding their positiou all day, though in close 
musket shot to tiie enemy; and they remained orj the front line un- 
til the fifth of July, when Lee's army retreating they started in pur- 

Lieut. Salter was later in the battles of Wapping Heights, 
Brandy and Bristow Stations, in the latter of which six pieces of 
artillery and eleven hundred prisoners were captured from an at- 
tacking force. Near Rappauhannock Station, two forts and a long 
line of breast works, were stormed and eight pieces of c;unnon and 
twent5^-two hundred prisoners captured. All so quickl}- done that 
the 16th Mich, lost only three men wounded. 


The entire regiment, or wliat was left of it having enlisted for an- 
other three years, and being recruited (Lieut. Salter, now a Cap- 
tain), entered the campaign under Grant, participated in the terri- 
ble battles of the Wilderness, Laurel Hill, Spottsylvania, North 
Auna, Tolopotomy Creek, Magnolia Swamp and Bethesda Church, 
besides being engaged in continual skirmishes every day and many 
nights. The regiment arrived near Petersburgh, June 17, 1864, and 
took part in the fight of that day, the day after, aud in the mine ex- 
plosion afi'air of Jul}' 30, being under fire almost continually. Cap- 
tain S^dter's corps being relieved from duty in the trenches, pro- 
ceeded to the Weldon Railroad, and after a desperate struggle cap- 
tured the position and held it against four days fighting to recover 
it. About this time he was appointed on the staff of the Colonel 
commanding brigade, as Inspector General, in which capacity he 
was serving when he was relieved at the battle of Prebles Farm, 
Sept. 30, for the purpose of taking the command of his regiment, 
being then the ranking officer of that command. In the charge 
upon a fort aiid lines of earthworks from riglit to left of it, over an 
open space of more tlian half a mile, while on all sides men were 
falling, Major Partridge was severely wounded in the head and 
throat. The first man to mount the works was the Colonel of the 
16th Michigan, and he, while waving his sword to his men 
to come on, was shot dead aud fell back into the ditch. 
Captain Salter was close to him, and being next in rank, 
led the regiment, scaled the works, and pressing to the rear of the 
fort, captured it and the garrison. A pitched battle was fought, but 
the enemy, reinforceil with fresh troops, were unable to recover one 
inch of the ])osition. The Union loss was verv great, especially in 
officers. Night found a major in command of the brigade and a 
captain in command of every regiment. On recommendation of 
Gen. Griffin, Division Commander, Capt. Salter was promoted to be 
brevet major "for gallant and distinguishsl services." He remained 
in command of the regiment until Jan. 15, 1865, meanwhile engaging 
in the battle of Hatchers llim and in several raids on the Waldoa 
Railroad. When Col. Partridge (the former major), healed of his 
Avounds, resumed command, Major Salter was mustered out, having 
been in the army three years and nine UKmths. He received from 
CoL B. F. Partridge " congratulations and thanks for having so nobly 
" and succes^'fully performed his duties during his perilous term of 
" service, and for hiving b^en connected with an organization which 


" lias with honor to itself participated iu the following named battles," 
no less than thirty-eight being euu '.unrated, which d > uotinclude those 
in which he was engiged during his three months' service. Re- 
turning borne he resumed business, from which he retired in com- 
fortable circumstances in Nov., 1SS2, and purchased the place No. 
Ill Abbott street, Detroit, where he now resides. He is treasurer 
of Fairbank's Post, No. 17, G. A. R., and a member of the Light 
Guard, Veteran Corps, of Detroit. 

(737) LAURA BUCK SALTER, b. Dec. 23, 1811, m. in 1867 to 
a Mr. Hicks. In about a year after her marriage, she removed to 
Iowa. Her last known address was Liwis, Cass Count}', Iowa. 

James Judson Buck (703) by his two wives, Amelia Wheeler and 
Harriet Newell Jacobs, has had six clin., to wit : — 

(738) CARY ELIJAH BUCK, b. at Sparta, Mich., June 18, 
1819 ; m. April 30, 1872, Emma Gardner (daughter of D miel C. and 
Melissa Gardner), b. April 7, 1851. Address, Sparta, Kent County, 

(739) AUSTIN WHEELER BUCK, b. at Sparta, Mich., Sept. 
8, 1853 ; d. there Jan. 13, 1877, unm. 

(740) WILLIS BUCK (twin), b. at Sparta, Mich., June 4, 1859, 
unm. Resides with his parents at Sparta, Kent County,,Mich. 

(741) WALLIS BUCK, (twin) b. at Sparta, Mich., June 4, 1859; 
m. May 18, 1879, Effie May Purdy (daughter of Daniel M. and 
Rachel Purdy) b. Sept. 23, iSGl. They reside at Englishville, Kent 
County, Mich. 

(742) AMELIA BUCK, b. at Sparta, Midi., Feb. 20, 1863 ; d. 
there March 6, 1863. 

(743) GLADYS L. BUCK, b. at Sparta, Mich., March 1, 1868, 
unm. Resides with iiis parents at Sparta, Kent County, Mich. 

Cyrus Buck (707) and Fannie M. Wilbur, have had 5 chu. b. at 
Elba, N. Y. to wit :— 

(744) ELBERTINE A. BUCK, b. June 15. 1861 ; m. Oct. 23, 
1882, George Hudson. Their address is Oakfield, Genesee County, 
N. Y. No issue. 

(745) A SON, b. June 15, 1869; d. July 14, 1869. 

(746) MARY SARAH BUCK, b. Sept. 23, 1872. 


(747) MILLIE CYRUS BUCK, b, Sept. 28, 1874 ; d. April 14, 

(748) WILBUR CYRUS BUCK, b. Oct. 28, 1880. 

Asaph L. Buck (108), and Alice E. Knapp have 3 chu., to wit : — 

(749) ARTHUR W. BUCK, b. in N. Y. State March 28, 1866 ; 

(750) LOTTIE BUCK, b. in N. Y. State, Dec. 9, 1869. 

(751) LENA BUCK, b. in Mich., Dec. 5, 1871. 

Charles D. Buck (709), and Martha Dickerman had 4 chn., b. at 
Peekskill, N. Y., to wit :— 

(752) CHARLES PRATT BUCK, b. Sept. 22, 1854; m. Sept. 22, 
1885, Effie Louisime Buckingham of North Blenheim, N. Y. (dr. of 
Carry and Julia Ann Buckingham), b. Nov. 3, 1860. He is a pros- 
perous merchant at Nicholson, Wyoming County, Pa., and with his 
wife, is deeply interested in all that concerns the moral and relig- 
ious welfare of that couutry. They attend the Presbyterian 

(753) FLORENCE DE KLYN BUCK, b. Sept. 2, 1859; d. May 
19, 1850. 

(754) GRACE LOUISE BUCK, b. May 22, 1861, uuin. Slie re- 
sides with lier father at Middletf)wu, Monmouth County, N. J. 

(755) MATTIE ISABELLA BUCK, b. Sept. 12, 1864; unm. 
She resides with her father at Middletown, Monmouth County, N. J. 

Eilward Henry Buck (711) and Mrs. Elizabeth D. (Cooper) Cush- 
iug have one ch., to wit: — 

(756) AMELIA DURYEE BUCK, b. at Melrose. Mass., Dec. 3, 
1859. She is now teaching at No. 1836 Mount Nervin street, Phila- 
delphia, Pa., and is a communicant of the Protestant Episcopal 
Church. She is unm. 

Josiah Judson Buck (712) and Mattie J. Peck have had four chn., 
to \v i t : — 

(757) CAROLINE ROBINSON BUCK, b. Sept. 12, 1861, at 
Flushing, N. Y.; d. there Oct. 2, 1861. 


(758) HELEN DURYEE BUCK, b. at Flushiug, N. T., Sept. 
25, 1863, unm. 

(759) CAROLINE ELIZABETH BUCK, b. at Maiden, N. Y., 
Nov. 1, 1867, unm. 

(760) EDITH SHERMAN BUCK, b. at Ridgewood, N. J., Jan. 
15, 1876. The three last above named reside with tlieir mother 
at Ridgewood, Bergen Count}', N. J., and are connected with the 
Protestant Episcopal Church. 

Elizabeth Duryee Buck (715) and Burton G. Coons have had tAVO 
chn., b. at Prattsville, N. Y., to wit: — 

(761) WILLIAM JUDSON COONS, b. July 27, 1870; d. May 
12, 1872. 

(762) BERTHA LOUISE COONS, b. Nov. 8, 1872. 

Samuel Wells Buck (716) and Clara Adams have two chn., to 
wit: — 

(763) GRACE MAYNARD BUCK, b. at Williamtown, Mass., 
May 4, 1873. 

(764) MARGARET WILLS BUCK, b. at Poughkeepsie, N. Y., 
March 4, 1876. 

Augusta Catherine Buck (717) and Edward Osterhout have five 
chn., b. at Sanger ties, N. Y., to wit : — 

(765) ARTHUR OSTERHOUT, b. Oct. 20, 1872. 

(766) MAYE OSTERHOUT, b. Nov. 16, 1874. 

(767) CATHERINE OSTERHOUT, b. Jan. 11, 1877. 

(768) JUDSON OSTERHOUT, b. May 19, 1880. 

(769) LAWRENCE OSTERHOUT, b.' Sept. 27, 1881. 

Xiniena Augusta Buck (720) and her husband Christian Mickel 
have two chn., to wit: 

(770) EUGENE PHILIP MICKEL, b. at Hartwick, N. Y., April 
30, 1859; m. Aug. 8, 1880, Elizabeth Jane Harris, of Banks County, 
Ga. Husband is a clergyman. Address, Grayson, Carter County, 
Ken. Mr. Mickel joined the Lutheran Church, while a student in 
Hartwick Seminar}-, from Avliich he was a graduate in the classical 
course in 1876. He then entered the theological class. In 1879 he 


weut to Georgia, united by letter with the Presbyterian Cliurch 
(South) and in 1880 was licensed to preach bv the Presbytery of 
Athens, He was ordained Oct. 14, 1881, pastor of the Church at 
Pleasant Hill, Ga. 

In 1883 he removed to Hazel Green, Ky.; and in 1886 to his pre- 
sent residence. He is engaged in both pastoral and evangelical 
work, mostly going on horseV)ack from place to place, as the coun- 
try IS mountainous, and the roads rough, but he is amply repaid by 
the numbers that attend, and the conversions that follow his servi- 

(771) HOMEU CURTIS MICKEL, b. at New Lisbon, N. Y. 
Aug. 31, 1862; m. Jan. 1, 1881, Mary Ellen Josliu, of New Lisbon, 
N. Y. He is or lately was pursuing the trade of a carpenter at 
Hartwick, Otsego Co., N. Y. 

Cyrus Horace Buck (721) by his two wives, Emily Elnora Olin 
and Ella A. Wade, has had 6 chn., to wit : — 

(772) LUCY ARLETTA BUCK, b. at Pinesville, N. Y., June 
28, 1854; d. May 5, 1878; m. July 1, 1869, Charles Porter, she left no 

(773) GEORGE OLIN BUCK, b. at Mohawk, N. Y., August 13, 
1855; d. at Rockford, Illinois, Jan. 14, 1879, unm. 

(774) XIMENA AMELIA BUCK. b. at Sandbanks, N. Y., Oct. 
31, 1857 ; d. Nov. 30, 1862, at Oswego, N. Y. 

(775) WASHINGTON IRVING BUCK, b. at Sandbanks, N. Y., 
June 28, 1859 ; m. Sept. 12, 1879, Edith A. Tall man. They reside at 
Pecatonica, Winnebago County, 111. He is a farmer. 

(776) HORACE De WILTON BUCK, b. at Sandbanks, N. Y., 
July 3, 1861 ; d. at Waterloo, Iowa, March 28, 1882. 

(777) JESSIE MARIE BUCK, b. May 27, 1881. 

^ Ninth Generation. 

JaiiK'.s Lu/ai/cfte Carl/dvf (723) and Cordelia Coppeli had one ch., to 
wif ; , ,^ " 

(778) EDITH BLANCHE CARHART, b. August 31, 1869 ; d. 
at Pontiac, Michigan, December 11, 1882. 


Pbebe Maria Carhart (724) and John Hall had four clin., b. at 
Pontiac, Mich., to wit : — 

(779) BERTHA MAY HALL, b. Jan. 12, 1872. 

(780) LULU THERESA HALL, b. Oct. 1. 1874 

(781) ERNEST RALPH HALL, b. July 10, 1877. 

(782) HERBERT HALL, b. July 12, 1883. 

George Carhart (726) and Lizzie Chamberlain have two chn., b. at 
Pontiac, Mich., to wit : — 

(783) GEORGE CARHART, b. May 8, 1882. 

(784) KATE CARHART, b. Dec. 15, 1885. 

Sarah Elizabeth Hopkins (731) and Gardner S. Allis, had one ch., 
to wit: — 

(785) ALBERT A. ALLIS, b. at Albion, N. Y., Oct. 8, 1869. He is 
the adopted son of George M. and Helen M. Hopkins, and resides at 
No. 60, Jennv Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Isaac Newton Hopkins (732) and Hattie E. Batcheda had one ch., 
to wit :— 

(786) HATTIE C. HOPKINS, b. at Lockport, N. Y., April 13, 
1877 ; d. there in Aug., 1877. 

Charles Henr}' Salter (736) and Frances Isabel Hanscom have 
had three chn., b. at Detroit, Mich., to wit :— 

(787) FREDERICK HENRY SALTER, b. Jan. 27, 1868. 

(788) CORA MAUDE SALTER, b. Nov. 23, 1869. 

(789) CHARLES EDWARD SALTER, b. July 22, 1874. 

Cary Elijah Buck (738) and Emma Gardner have one ch., to 
Avit : — 

(790) NEVA BUCK, b. May 26, 1880. 

Wallis Buck (741) and Etfie May Purdy have had 2 chn., born in 
Kent County, Mich., to wit : — 

(791) JUDD HILBERT BUCK, b. Oct. 1, 1881 ; d. April 19, 



(792) OLA MAY BUCK, b. Aug. 24, 1883. 

Charles Pratt Buck (752) and Effin L. Buckingham have one ch., 
to wit : — 

(793) FLOEENCE DUETEA BUCK, b. at Nicholson, Pa., Oct. 
25, 1886. 

Eugene Philip Mickel (770) and Elizabeth Jane Harris have had 
three chn., to wit : — 

(794) CLAUDE MICKEL, b. in Georgia (Pleasant Hill), June 
27, 1881 ; d. in infancy. 

(795) HAEEIS MICKEL, b. at Pleasant Hill, Ga., July 1, 1882. 

(796) MAUD MICKEL, b. at Hazel Green, Kj., Jan. 23, 1884. 

Homer Cnrtis Mickel (771), and Mary Ellen Josliu have 2 chn., 
b. at Hartwick, N. Y., to wat : — 

(797) AETHUE GLENN MICKEL, b. May 6, 1882. 

(798) COEA ADELAIDE MICKEL, b. April 12, 1885. 

Washington Irving Buck (775), and Edith A. Tallman have 2 
ch.i., b. at Pecatonica, Ills., to wit : — 

(799) HATTIE MAY BUCK, b. Mav 13, 1880. 

(800) ADDIE LOUISE BUCK, b. Nov. 10, 1882. 

Sixth Geneeation. 

ini/id)!} Slierman Buck (71), and Borenf/ia Yorkhave had thirteen 
chn. : — - 

Tliey all inherited, in a remarkable degree, the hardihood and 
perseverance of their New England ancestors. They were brought 
up to haV)its of untiring industry and rigid economy. The sons 
were inured to the arduous labors and exposures of farmer fron- 
tiersmen, while the daughters were schooled in the multifarious and 
perplexing duties of the household. The latter did not consider it 


beneath tlie diguity of womanhood to handle the flax-wheel and the 
loom indoors, and the axe and hoe outdoors. In short, they were 
taught to be he]-p-meets and not help-eats, simply. The great west 
Avas then no try sting place for the idler and the spendthrift. * All 
were compelled to work or perish. The subsequent and almost 
unexceptional success in life, of these thirteen children, should 
afford food for pleasant thought, to their numerous decendants- 
It indicates how effective, correct home teachings and parental 
example are in building up substantial character. These thirteen 
children were as follows : 

(801) AMOS YORK BUCK, b. at Wyalusing, Pa., Feby. 28, 1788; 
d. at Enfield Centre, N. Y., Oct. 13, 1853; m. May 7, 1812, Susanna 
Lovell, (dr. of Asahel Lovell, and Hannah Bj^ram, b. in Sussex 
County, N. J., July 11, 1789, d. at EnfieLl Centre, N. Y., Aug. 
17, 1852. Immediately upon his marriage, he bought and located 
on a farm near what is now Steamburgh, Schuyler County, N. Y., 
where he worked at clearing up laud until about 1821, when, not 
liking the localit}', he sold out and removed to Updyke's Settlement, 
a hamlet in Tompkins County, N. Y., about twa miles northwest of 
Enfield Centre. Here he purchased about sixty acres of unimproyed 
land, adjoining lands of his father-in-law, which he subsequentlj^ 
traded for a farm in Venango County, Pa. He did not, however, 
leave Tompkins Count}^ but purchased from his father-in-law, 
Asahel Lovell, a tract adjoining a tract owned b}^ his wife, on which 
he built a log hut and industriously set to work. The task of denn- 
ing this land was Herculean, as it was heavily timbered with white 
pine, the stumps of which required years of persistent effort to dis- 
lodge, and tilling the soil between which was extremely laborious. 
The struggle was enough to shatter the strongest constitution, and 
the wonder in our day is, that men could endure so miich exhaustive 
toil. But an iron will and perseverance in the end brought success. 
In a few years the farm was cleared, fenced and paid for and good 
buildings erected. Here Mr. Buck and his family lived until his 
premature de;itij, his constitution having broken down under hard 
and constant labor. Fur honesty, no man in the conimuity stood 
higher. Always depracating debt, he avoided it as one will avoid 
putting his hand in the fire. He detested profanity and untruthful- 
ness, pitying those who were slaves to either. In stature he was of 
medium height and compactl}^ built. His step was quick and 
elastic. He read much, particularl}' in his later years. He was 


always the friend and patron of education. In politics lie held to the 
then Democratic faith, but he never could have been other than a 
strong Unionist. He was a man of firmness, good judgment and 
spT)tless integrity ; a man who never meddled in social or political 
disputes, a kind husband and father and an exemplary Christian, 
who died respected by all who knew him. His wife, Susanna 
Lovell, was one of eleven children of ])arents of Scotch descent, w^ho 
had emigrated from New Jersey to Central N. Y. She was a quiet, 
geiitle, amiable woman, whose many virtues and patient devotion to 
the welfare of her family and friends, will ever be fondly cherished 
by such of her posterity as had the good fortune to know her. 
Both were for many years members of the Presbyterian Church at 
Meckenlburgh, N. Y., where they attended service regularly. Their 
remains rest side by side in the cemetery of the Old Presbyterian 
Church at Enfield Centre, N. Y. 

(802) JAMES BUCK, b. at Wyalusing, Pa., Jan. 27, 1790 ; d. at 
Patriot, Ind., Sept. 7, 1857 ; m. Nov. 6, 1820, Margaret Craig, (widow 
of William Graham), b. in Bucks County, Pa., October 31, 1795; d. 
at Patriot, Ind., May 30, 1883. James Buck spent the years of his 
minority on his father's farm in (then) Seneca County, N. Y. He 
had just ])assed his 21st year when the war of 1812 broke out. He 
did not wait to be drafted but enlisted at once, and under General 
Scott, ])articipated in many battles, among which was that of 
Lundy's Lane. Later he took a hand in Indiarf fighting under 
General " Tippecanoe " Harrison. 

On the termination of the struggle, he bought and settled on a 
part of the Western domain, then under the control of Congress, 
on Bryant's Creek, in Switzerland County, Indiana, where he fol- 
lowed farming until his sudden death from sunstroke. By nature, 
he was stern, though quiet and un:issnming. Hc> was temperate 
and industrious in his habits, kind in his intercourse with his family 
and neighb(n-s, a friend of education, ;ind given to charitable deeds. 
His willow, Margaret Craig, died at the age of 87. She possessed 
a sound mind in a sound body. She never saw a sick day, 
and died of old age. In 1811, she married W^illiain Graham, 
who died soon after, and by whom she had a daughter named 
Mary Ann, who grew to womanhood and married. The an- 
cestors of Margaret Craig were noted for longevity. Her father, 
born in Londonnery County, Ireland, of Irish parentage, and her 
mother, born in County Antrim, Ireland, of Scotch parentage, both 
died at the advanced age of 93. 



(803) SHEKMAN AHOLIAB BUCK, b. at Wyalusiiig, Pa., 
May 13, 1791 ; d. iii Van Baren County, Iowa, May 10, 1862 ; m. in 
1829, Urana Hicks, b. in Vermont, June 10, 1808 ; d. in Keokuk 
County, Iowa, Nov. 17, 1872. Sherman A. Buck was m. in his 28tli 
year, up to which time be bad led a quiet but busy life, assisting 
his father and brothers to clear up farms in New York and 
Ohio. He remained in Indiana until 1816, when, tempted by 
glowing frontier reports, he "pulled up" and removed with 
his family to Heury County, Iowa. His 3'oungest son, Asaph, 
was then bnt two years old. He purchased a farm in Henry 
County, and remained on it till 1861, when he again " pulled up " 
and removed to Van Buren County, Iowa. Here he purchased 
a moderate sized farm, of good land, and set about improving it, but 
died the year following. This last removal, was to please his sons, 
who now being quite large, desired more land to occupy their time 
and strength. For some years, he had been a cripple, unable to do 
much hard work. The management of the farm fell to his son 
Asaph. Mr. Buck was in many respects, a peculiar man. He could 
not brook debt, and his promptnsss to cancel obligations, was a 
matter of comment among his neighbors. Unfortunatel}-, he was 
timid or indifferent when others owed him, and used often to say 
that he would rather loose an honest debt, owing him, than ask for 
it. This trait of character, although sometimes a virtue, is. not con- 
dusive to the affin;inment of wealth, and he therefore did not accu- 
mulate a fortune, though he had enough for comfort and indepen- 
dence. For a while after reaching Iowa, he followed boatiao- oa the 
rivers. He was temperate in diet, speech and manners, kind in 
his intercourse with men, and generous to a fault; he never held 
political office. He was proud of the family name, and desired 
particularly to see his sons grow up useful and influential 
members of societ}'. His wife Uiana Hicks, of English de- 
scent, was more a matter of fact woman. She was ambitious 
to attain property, and careful to save it — ^uot for the sake 
of show, but for the coniforts to be realized from, and the 
good to be done with it. After her husband's death, she was called 
to undergo the trying ordeal of seeing all her sons march to join 
the Union army. Her (mly remark was, "It is hard to see them all 
" go, but I am glad to know that none of them are disposed to 
" shirk their duty," — a remark worthy of a truly patriotic Ameri- 
can mother. In religious faith, they both adhered to Universalism. 


His remains rest iu a private burying ground, at Utica, Van Bureu 
County, Iowa. Her's rest at Keokuk, Iowa. 

(804) WILLIAM MINER BUCK, b. at Wyalusing, Pa., March 
12, 1793; d. in Fayette County, Ind., August 3, 1834; m. 1817, 
Ellen Fairchild Thomas (daughter of Elder Miner Thomas, a 
prominent Baptist minister), b. May 28, 1797; d. Sept. 28, 1863. 
William Miner Buck removed with his father to Ohio, and thence 
to Indiana (Fayette County), where he followed the occupation of a 
farmer, until his sudden death, from Asiatic cholera. He was a 
man of stern, but quiet and peaceful disposition, strictly honest and 
just in all his dealings with his fellow men. Although possessed 
of but an ordinary common school education, he was a great reader 
and a deep thinker, — a man of more than ordinary intelligence, who 
would have made a mark in the Avorld, had opportunities been 
thrown in his way. He never aspired to, or held office, but died 
greatly loved and respected. His wife was also a woman of intelli- 
gence, and of a pleasant, agreeable disposition. Their eldest son 
says of his parents: " The}^ were such as any one might be proud 
of." Their remains rest in Fayette County, Ind., where they were 
both members of the Baptist Church. 

(805) HARMON CAMP BUCK, b. near Trumansburgh, N. Y., 
March 7, 1795; d. at Leroy, Ills., Feb. 8, 1859; m. (1) March 16, 1820, 
Sarah Craig, b. Oct. 4, 1801; d. Aug. 8, 1829; ra. (2) Jan. 21, 1830, 
Lusena King, b. Jan. 1, 1811; d. Nov. 17, 1843, m. (3) Dec. 31, 1843, 
Sarah R. Brown, b. Sept. 28, 1812; d. Feb. 14, 1846; m. (4) Nov. 12, 
1846, Louisa Dewfield (date of her birth unknown). Widow's ad- 
dress is Leroy, McLean County, Ills. Harmon Camp Buck re- 
mained with his father until 13 years of age, when expressing a de- 
sire to learn a trade, his father apprenticed him to a blacksmith, 
with whom he remained until he was 21. He received, iu addition 
to his wages, a horse, saddle and suit of clothes. After selling the 
horse and saddle for $36.00 he started west to seek a fortune, with 
a bundle strapped to his back. He did not find the expected for- 
tune. After wandering for three years without home or friends, he 
became sick and unable to proceed on his journey. He was kindly 
cared for, by one of the fiontiersmen, until he Avas able to go on; 
and then travelling, until he was again exhausted, he stopped at 
a house and requested a night's lodging. The lady of the house, at 
first, refused, but noticing his forlorn and feeble condition, finally 
consented to grant his request. In conversation with this lady that 


niglit, he discovered that she was his mother, whom he had not seen in 
13 years, his parents having in the meantime, without his knowledge, 
removed from N. Y. to Ohio. He remained with his parents until 
his marriage with Miss Craig, when he removed to Connersville, 
Ind., and tlience to Harrisburgh, where his first wife died ; he then 
removed to Richmond, Ind., where he married Lusena King and where 
six of his children were born. In 1838, he removed to Lerov, Ills., 
where his second wife died, leaving eight small chn. He followed farm- 
ing after his unsuccessful fortune hunt. His lemains rest by those of 
his second wife, Lucena, in the Oak Grove ceraeterv at Leroy, Ills. 

(806) LUCRETIA YORK BUCK, b. near Trumansburgh, N. 
Y., April 4, 1879 ; d. at Cleves, Ohio, Sept., 1839; m. May 7, 1823 
John D. Matson, b. at Cleves, Ohio., May 26, 1796; d. at Cleves,' 
Ohio, Jan}^ 17, 1876. Lucretia York Buck possessed in a large de- 
gree those estimable qualities of head and heart which constitute a 
truly lovable wife, mother and neiglibor. He liusband, John D. 
Matson, was of honorable English lineage; his father was among 
the most active and respected citizens of Oliio, having hekl the of- 
fice of Justice of the Peace there in 1812. The son John D. was a 
man of energy, perseverance and strict integrity, greatly respected 
by his neighbors who elected him Justice of the Peace for Hamilton 
County in 1864 and 1867. During the war he was several time 
nominated for office without his consent, but, being an ujiswerving 
Democrat, was defeated in a strong Republican district. He never 
aspired to political office. He was a great reader and well informed 
on all tlie questions of the day. By industry and ecouomy he ac- 
cumulated land rapidly and before his death gave to his children 
1200 acres besides town lots and other valuable property at Cleves. 
Though not a churchgoer or creed server, he Avas a man of convic- 
tions on religious subjects and gave liberally to religious and edu- 
cational objects. In 1867 he deeded the Board of Education of 
Miami Township, Hamilton County, a tract of land for school pur- 
poses on condition that the citizens of the neighborhood should 
have the right to hold religious or political meetings in the buildings 
to be erected thereon. He was temperate in his habits and physi- 
cally strong. About a year before his death his eyesight almost 
completely failed him. He died of old age and was buried beside 
his wife and parents in the Matson burial ground, 100 yards from 
his old home at Cleves, Ohio. 

(807) HOMER BUCK; b. near Trumansburgh, N. Y., May 8, 


1799 ; d. at Wapella, lUis., Nov. 22, 1878 ; m. Feby. 27, 1823, Mary 
Jeffrey (dr. of William and Ruth Jeffrey) ; b. in Monmouth County, 
N. J., Nov. 6, 1805 ; Homer Buck followed farming until eighteen 
years of age, when he learned the trade of a tanner. Having married 
in 1823, he plied his trade industriously in Fayette County, Ind. 
Here he pursed his calling until 1813, when having saved some money 
he purchased a farm near Wapella in Dewitt County, on which he re- 
sided and pursued farming sucessfully until his death. His wife, Mary 
Jerffey emigrated with her parents from New Jersey to New York in 
1806, when she was six months old. When fifteen years of age she 
removed with her parents, to Fayette County, Indiana, where three 
years later, she Avas joined in wedlock to Homer Buck by Rev. Mr. 
Thomas, a prominent Baptist clergyman. Both were respected 
and loved by a large circle of friends and neighbors. They early 
joined the Presbyterian Church at Wapella, in which Homer re- 
mained an active member until his deatli, and was for many years 
a leading elder. Although a stiff Presbyterian, Homer took the 
liberal side of all the great questions of the day. He and his 
family were strong Republicans and Unionists, two of the sons 
giving their lives as a sacrifice on tlie altar of their country. Mary 
(Jeffery) Buck still survives her honored husband, wearing lightly 
the burthens of her more than four score years of earthly pilgrimage. 
(808) HIRAM BUCK, b. near Trumansburgh, N. Y., March 20, 
1801 ; m. April 5, 1827, Nancy Kerr, (daughter of Capt. John Kerr) 
b. in New Jersey, December 16, 1806. They are both living at 
Leroy, McLean County, Illinois, having passed the 60th year of their 
married lives. For several years after his arrival in Ohio, Hiram 
spent his time in farming and flat boating on the Ohio and Missis- 
sippi rivers. In 1833 he went to McLean County, 111., and was one of 
the pioneers in developing that rich section of country. The State had 
then 150,000 acres of unreclaimed land, of which Hiram purchased, 
and stdl owns, several hundred acres of the most productive and 
valuable. Mr. Buck is vvliiit may bi termed a self mttde man. He 
has grown up with the country, and by industry and persever- 
ance has become wealthy. H.^ is one of the most prominent and 
highlv respected men in the County and State where he lives. 
Although farming and stock raising have been the principal occu- 
pations of his life, he is well informed on all the current toj^ics of 
the day. He has taken a deep interest in State and National affairs, 
and the men who have managed them. He knew and was an inti- 


mate friend of Judge David Davis, from 1836, and knew Abraham 
Lincoln intimately, from 1833 until his death. He speaks of fifteen 
years of neighborly acquaintance with President William Henry 
Harrison. He has voted seventeen times, the Whig and Republican 
tickets, for President. He was Postmaster under Adams, Jackson, 
Van Buren, Harrison, Taylor and Polk, served as Justice of the 
Peace 18 j^ears, as County Judge of McLean Count}" 8 years, and 
as Town Supervisor 4 years. He can well recollect the last years 
of Jefferson's administration, and the War of 1812, in which three 
of his brothers served. He has been a patron of education, 
and has given bountifully to assist the spread of knowledge. 
He is now Trustee of the State Industrial University, 
at Champaigne, Ills., and also Trustee of Lombard Univer- 
sity, at Galesbnrgh, Ills. At the age of 87, he says his 
health is as good as ever. He sa3's, " I have not given 
" up my place as a farm hand, although I had rather take 
" the easier part, when I can ; I plowed corn the past five weeks on 
" foot, and went my rounds with the boys." His wife, the daughter 
of a E-evolutiouary soldier, w^ho emigrated from N. J. to O, in 1810, 
IS now eighty-two years of age, and, although her memory has be- 
come somewhat treacherous, and she no longer manages her house, 
she is quiet and still, and enjoys life better than tlie majority of 
women at 60 vears of age. Mr. Buck and his family of^sous and 
daughters all live in the same neighborhood, so near together, that 
he says " I can see them all in an hour." 

(809) ELIZABETH BUCK, b. near Trumansburgh, N. Y., Oct. 
14, 1803; m. xipril 7, 1827, Aribert Gazley, b. in Dutcljess County, 
N. Y., Dec. 16, 1797 ; d. at Cincinnati, C, May 23, 1884. Elizabeth 
inherited largely, the disposition and characteristics of her mother. 
Among these were, pluck and determination, — qualities which al- 
ways iurnish a wife and mother with a most formidable equipment, 
to cope with the innumerable obstacles she must meet in her patli- 
wa}^ of duty. While living with her parents near Cincinnati, 
Elizabeth first met her future husband, Aribeit Gazley, who 
had but recentl}^ emigrated from Dutchess County, N. Y, 
The twain, after a brief courtship, were m, early in April, 
1827. The counntry around about Cincinnati, Avas still 
comparatively a wilderness. Land w;is however cheap, and 
the broad Ohio River adjacent, furnished a fair market for 
wood and timber, with the money for which the settler, by dint of 


hard labor and exposure, might, iu time, pay for it No sooner had 
the marriage knot been tied than the young couple shouldered their 
scanty household outfit and plunged into the wilderness about 
fifty miles below Cincinnati, in what is now Switzerland County, 
Ind., bent upon carving out a home for themselves and their pos- 
terity. They found a parti}' cleared but abandoned tract, which 
tliey purchased and settled down to housekeeping after a fashion. 
Tlie husband shouldered his axe and chopped wood, whieh, with a 
yoke of cattle, he hauled to the river bank and sold to the steam- 
boat craft plying up and down the Ohio, devoting the proceeds to 
paying for his land. The dock from which he shipped his wood 
took the name of Gazley's Lauding, which it retained as late as 1850. 
It was as well known to boatmen and travellers as any place on the 
river. Old boatmen still living are walling to testify that Mr. Gazely 
always supplied good wood from his yards at honest prices. Later 
on in life he conducted the mercantile business with success, pur- 
chasing his goods in New York principalh'. Besides performing all 
the duties of a prudent and industrious housekeeper, Elizabeth did 
her full share of outside work. Her husband ahvays bore witness, 
with pride, that she did full as much as he did towards pa3dng for 
the farm. She usually had butter, milk, eggs and other farm pro- 
ducts which she sokl to the boatmen for cash, this being at 
that time about the only market for such products, and the proceeds 
usually went to liquidate the farm and other debts. Her wise coun- 
sel and words of encouragement greatly aided her husband in fight- 
ing the battle of life. In 1867, she and her husband removed to 
Cincinnati, where Mrs. Guzley still resides, with their only son 
Carter. At this present writing (1885) she is, both bodily and men- 
tally, in excellent health, and has undertaken a visit to her relatives 
iu Illinois. In 1884, Mr. Gazley was stricken with paralysis, which 
confined him to his room, and seriously impaired his mental 
powers ; he continued to grow weaker, both physically and men- 
tally, until the 23d of May, 1884, when he breathed his last, with- 
out a struggle. 

(81C) MORTON BUCK, b. near Trumausburgh, N. Y., Aug. 30, 
1806 ; m. Feb. 24, 1832, Rebecca Aunesley Johnson ; b. in Seneca 
County, N. Y., Feb. 6, 1812. They are both living at Fort Madison, 
Keokuk County, Iowa. Morton remained at home, an apprentice 
to the farming business, until he passed his 24th year, when he 
married and settled on a farm not far from the parental homestead 


Here lie remained until March, 1848, when he sold out, and removed 
with his famil}' of seven children to the vicinity of Fort Madison, 
Lee County, Iowa. This, then comparative!}' wild country, has 
now become one of the richest agricultural sections of the great 
West. Here he purchased 350 acres of new land, on the bank 
of the Mississippi river, which by hard labor and economy 
he, in time, reclaimed and paid for, and on a part of whch, he and 
his venerable partner for life, live to enjoy the fruits of their labors. 
He has been a laboring farmer, and never had the speculative fever. 
His life has passed quietly and without friction. Having attended 
closely to business, no exciting event has occurred in his life to 
furnish materials for an elaborate biographical sketch. Though he 
and his wife are nearing the four score milepo'st of life's track, they 
are both quite robust. His children are well to do m the world, 
and own the farms on which they respectively live. No higher 
compliment can be paid to manhood and good citizenship, than that 
which they may be justly paid to Morton Buck, viz : — That he never 
was sued, never sued anyone, and owes no man anything but good 
will. Among his neighbors he is known as Brother Buck, and the 
title is not an empty one. None of his immediate descendants have 
ever paid tribute to either the tobacconist, or the liquor dealer, a 
fact which ought to redound their eternal credit. While his chil- 
dren and grandchildren, do not boast of having added lustre to the 
family name, they can nevertheless point with honest pride, to the 
fact, that they have never tarnished it. Morton Buck was reared 
in the Presbyterian faith, but latterly leans strongly to Universalism, 
to which latter denomination his wife adheres. 

(811) JUDSON BUCK, b. near Truinansburgh, N. Y., Aug. 2.3, 
1808 ; d. at Waynesville, Ills., July 18, 1880 ; m. Nov. 17, 1888,' 
Hannah Johnson, b. Sept. 27, 1808; d. at Waynesville, Ills., Sept. 17 
1878. Judson Buck, at the age of ten, removed with his parents 
to Ohio, where he early learned the trade of a blacksmith. This 
he followed for several years, in connection with farming, in Fav- 
ette County, Ind.; in 1835, having saved enough to buy a home, he 
removed with his wife and children to Switzerland County, in that 
State, where he bought a small farm, on which he remained unti\ 
1850, when his farm becoming too small for the needs of his laro-e 
family, he removed to Waynesville, Dewitt County, Ills., where he 
bought a large farm known as the "Busli Farm," on which he resi- 
ded until his death, and which his sons still occui)y. By industry 


and economj^ he paid for his farm, and became " well oflf." Like 
his brothers, he had a reputation for honesty and fair dealing. As 
a farmer, he was one of the "early and late" kind. Nevertheless, 
he was a great reader, and found much time to indulge in books. 
He rejoiced iu a retentive memory, and loved argument, for which 
he was always ready, on almost any topic of the day. He attached 
himself to no church, but always championed intellectual liberty 
and progression in all things. Sliortly before his death, he divided 
his lands among his chiklren, to prevent wrangling after he should 

About noon on July 17, 1880, while on his wa}- in 
his buggy to visit his son, and Avhile aj^parently in 
perfect health, he was stricken with parah'sis. He 

lingered until 2 P. M. the next day, and then passed 
awa\'^ quitelv. The funeral services were conducted at the house 
of his son, from whicli a large concourse of neighbors, friends and 
relatives followed his remaina to the grave. His wife Hannah 
Johnson, was born in Monmouth Countv, N. J , and earlv emigrated 
with her parents to Faj-ette County, Indiana. She was a woman of 
strong mind and pleasing manners, a kind hearted and affectionate 
wife, mother and neighbor. In early life she became a Baptist but 
latter on, that creed becoming too narrow for her, she embraced 

(812) LEWIS MORGAN BUCK, b. near Trumansburgh, N. Y., 
May U, 1810 ; m. (1) March 29, 1832, Harriet L. Smith, b. Oct. 14, 
1818; d. at Wapella, 111., Jan. 22, 1852; m. (2) March 20, 1852, Eliza 
Ed^n, b. Sept. 21, 1818. Address Wapella, Dewitt County, 111. 
While a y<iung man and some time prior to his marriage, lie made 
his home with liia sister, Elizabeth Gazley. He began life as a flat- 
boat hand on the Ohio river, an occu|)ation for which he was pecu- 
liarily fitted, and soon ranked as a " first class pilot." This business 
(;f piloting boats he continued some time after his marriage, and 
until his brother Asaph persuaded him to relinquish it and go into 
partiiershi]! with him, in the management of a farm onHogan Creek, 
Dearborn ('onnty, Ind., where Asaph was also, at that time, practic- 
ing law. About this time he had seriously involved himself pecu- 
niarily by endorsing paper for some of his friends, so that the part- 
nership with Asaph was carried on without writings. Asaph, by 
his will, left all the partnership assets (whi(di stood in his name) to 
his wife, with a request that she should settle with Lewis, which 


she failed to do, and consequently Lewis lost all lie had put into the 
scheme. He then bought 120 acres of land for which he paid, but 
soon after sold it and removed to his present location. He has 
always been a hard-working man, honest and generous to a fault, 
always trying to help some one else. The loss of his son Peter, to 
whom he was greatly attached, was a severe stroke to him. Harriet 
L. Smith, his first wife, was an intelligent and industrious farmer's 
daughter, greatly esteemed by all wiio knew her. Mr. Buck, though 
far past the time alloted to man, is hale and hearty. 

(813) ASAPH BUCK, b. near Ti-umansburgh, 'n. Y., March 3, 
1812; d. at Bluford Landing, Ark., Nov. 20, 1884; m. Nov. 19, 1338, 
Eliza B. Morton, b. at Lowell, Mass., about 1814 Asaph Buck d. 
childless. He at a very early age, developed a taste for books, and 
soon determined to follow the calling of a lawyer. He persevered 
in obtaining a good education, read law studiously, and was ad- 
mitted to practice, shortly after attaining his majority. He was an 
accomplished land surveyor. I should add here — that fifty y^ears 
ago, in the section in which lie practiced, a lawyer on a Country 
Circuit, must need fully nnderstaud, both the theory and practice 
of surveying. A set of surveyors instruments was as necessary to 
his calling, as " Chitty on Pleading " or " Starkie on Evidence. " 
He was a skillful practitioner, as well as an eloquent pleader, and 
had become a rising and popular lawyer, when death suddenly ter- 
minated a brilliant career. His loss was sorely felt and deeply 
lamented by the bar of his County and his many friends. His re- 
mains rest at Patriot, Switzerland County, Ind. His wife m. again 
to a Mr. Finamore, and was List reported to be residing at New 
Albany, Floyd County, Ind. 

Seventh Geneeation. 
Amos York Back (801 ) and Susanna Lovell had six din., to ivit : — 

(814) SUSAN AEZILLA BUCK, b. at Steamburgh, Schuyler 
County, N. Y., April 5, 1813; d. April 28, 1847, at Enfield, N. Y.; m. 
Sept. 2, 1838, Joel B. Harvey (widower of Mary Ann Wood), b. at 
Enfield, N. Y., Nov. 21, 1S13; d. at Turkey, N. J., Aug. 11, 1880; 


bu. iu cemetery of Betliesda M. E. Church at Turkey, N. J. He in. 
(3) Oct. 30, 1849, Elizabath B. Hagermau; b. in Monmouth Couuty, 
N. J., March 30, 1829, by whom he had issue seven chu., Charles 
W., Mary E., Wiufiekl Scott, Euphemia, Joseph Hooker and Joel 
B. (twins), and Ida. Widow's address is Howell, Monmouth 
Count}^, N. J. Joel B. Harvey was descended from Robert Harvey, 
who emigrated from England to Shrewsbury, N. J., early in the 
eighteenth century. Joel's father, Reuben, with his wife Lydia 
Bennett and several of his brothers, with their wives, removed to 
Tompkins County, N. Y., than a howling wildern33S. With their 
families and household effects, loads J behind ox teams they were 
several weeks making the journey, having in many places to cut new 
roads for their passage. R'=!uben bought a half section of land eight 
miles west of what is now Ithaca, on which he that fall, built a )og 
hut. His nearest neigbor was five miles away. The country was 
densely wooded and abounded in wild beasts. On these lands and 
others subsequently purchased, he lived and prospered and reared a 
family of ten children. He followed droving f )r several years and 
became wealthy. He d. in 1838, aged 81. The fourth of his chil- 
dren, Joel B., followed farming in the vicinity of his father nntil 
Jan., 1856, when he removed with his family t) Turkey, Monmouth 
County, N. J., where he followed farming until his death. He became 
active in civil and religious affairs. He was one of the founders and 
a member of the M. E. Church at Jersey ville, N. J. His wife, 
Arzilla B., was of the Presbyterian persuasion. She was a consci- 
entious, pure minded woman, beloved by all who knew her. She is 
bu. in the Harvey cemr^tery, two miles south of Meckledburgh, 
N. Y. 

(815) SEYMOUR ASAHEL BUCK, b. at Steamburgh, N. Y., 
Jan. 25, 1817; m. (1) Dec. 1, 1815, Mary A. Harvey (sister of Joel 
B. above mentioned) ; b. April 12, 1821 ; d. Nov. 18, 1816 ; m. (2) 
April 26, 1818, Latitia B. Franklin ; b. April 28, 1827. Mr. Buck is 
a farmer by occupation. They reside at Savona, Steuben County, 
N. Y. From his earliest youth, Mr. Buck has been a hard working 
man. He assisted his father to clear the latter's farm in Tompkins 
County untd his marriage, and then purchased and cleared a large 
tract of timbered laud, oji Oak Hill, iu Steuben County. This he 
sold some 3^ears ago, and purchased a farm at Merchantville, N. Y., 
which he also cleared, converting the heavy hemlock growth into 
logs and bark. On this farm he lived until about a year ago, when 


he removed to Savoua. He lias been an active, lionest and influen- 
tial citizen. Latitia Franklin, his wife, is a lineal descendant of the 
family stock of which Benjamin Franklin was a conspicuous 

(816) WILLIAM SHEEMAN BUCK, b. in Tompkins County, 
N. Y., April 11, 1820; d. at Pleasantville, Venango County, Pa., Oct. 
7, 1859; m. Feb. 2, 1843, Lucy Adelia Richtmeyer ; b. in Scoharie 
County, N. Y., Dec. 23, 1828. " She m. (2) Sept. 4,' 1861, John Chapin, 
by whom she has chn. Mr. Chapin is a dairyman and farmer at 
Batb, Steuben County, N. Y. Wm. S. Buck, upon his marriage, re- 
moved to Pleasantville, Pa., where he purchased a farm and 
remained thereon until his death. He was a tall, handsome man, 
endowed with great physical strength, but was kind-hearted and 
socially inclined. His sudden death, in the prime of life, was 
deeply lamented. 

(817) BARENTHA YORK BUCK, b. Dec. 5, 1822, in Tompkins 
County, N. Y.; d. at Enfield, N. Y., July 21, 1867 ; m. Nov. 21, 1844, 
Jehiel H. Bailey ; b. in Tomkins County, N. Y., Nov. 4, 1819. He 
m. (2) July 26, 1868, Gertrude Treman (wid. of John Marshall), by 
whom no issue. Mr. Bailey received a good education while 3'ouug 
and followed teaching (both before and after his marriage) for 
many years. He purchased his father-in-law's farm at Enfield, N. 
Y., in 1853, and thereafter for several years devoted himself to farm- 
ing. He has always been a leading spirit in town and church 
affairs, having held several important town offices including that of 
Supervisor. A few years ago he sold his farm at Enfield and pur- 
chased one at or near Townsend, N. Y. He grive up farming a few 
years ago, and, having been licensed to preach has since devoted 
himself to that calling as pastor of an M. E. church. He is at 
present located at Monterey, Schwyler County, N. Y. His wife, 
Barentha, Avas a woman of superior intellectual faculties, gentle 
disposition, and firmness of character. She assisted her husband 
in his labors of teaching after their marriage. While wctching at 
the bedside of her niece stricken with typhoid fever, she sickend 
with the same malady and died after a brief illness. Bn. at En- 
field Centre, N. Y. 

(818) HANNAH LOVELL BUCK, b. Feby. 7, 1825, in Tomp- 
kins County, N. Y. ; m. Sept, 21, 1854, Peter Richtmeyer, b, in 
Schoharie County, N. Y., Dec. 13, 1825. Mr. Richtmeyer removed 
to Chautauque County, N. Y., in 1854, where he bought 150 acres of 


land, and engaged in the dairy business for several years. In 1885, 
he sold his farm, and retired from active life. He resides at or near 
Fredonia, Chautauqne County, N. Y. His wife, Hannah, has been 
an invalid for several years. She inherited in a large degree the 
superior feminine qualities of her mother, and is beloved and res- 
pected by all who know her. 

(819) LUCRETIA MATSON BUCK, b. in Tompkins County, 
N. Y., March 29, 1831 ; m. August 9, 1855, Charles Elmer Richt- 
meyer (brother of Peter above mentioned), b. in Scoharie County, 
N. Y, Jan 1, 1836. Mr. Eichtmeyer owns and resides on a farm at 
Risingville, Steuben County, N. Y. He is a watchmaker by trade. 
He has held several public offices, among them that of Justice of 
the Sessions of Steuben County. His wife Lucretia is a lady of 
strong intellect, and social tastes, and is highly respected in the 
communitv in which she lives. 

James Buck (802) and Margaret Graham had seven chn., to 
wit : — 

(820) WILLIAM GRAHAM BUCK, b. June 12, 1821 ; m. Feb. 
25, 1844, Amelia Jane Clark ; b. at Newark, N. J., about 1822. Mr. 
Buck is a farmer, residing at Butler, Bates County, Mo. 

(821) JOHN SHERMAN BUCK, b. June 23, 1823; m. Dec. 3, 
1850, Ann Elizabeth Lineback ; b, Oct. 19, 18.32. He is a farmer. 
Their address is McLean, McLean County, Ills. 

(822) MARGARET BARENTHEA BUCK, b. June 9, 1825 ; d. 
April 6, 1847, num. 

l823) ROBERT MINER BUCK, b. Aug. 14, 1827, in Switzer- 
L'lnd County, lud. ; m. (1) Oct. 3, 1853, Margaret Ann Bell; b. in 
Delaware County, Ohio, Dec. 6, 1835 ; d. July 3, 1868. He m. (2) 
Sept. 28, 1870, Mary A. Shaw ; b. March 8, 1846. Husband is en- 
gaged in the grocery business at Marietta, Washington County, 

(824) GEORGE LEWIS BUCK, b. March 28, 1830 ; m. Oct. 30, 
1853, Sarah Adkinson ; b. Aug. 3, 1837 ; d. Dec. 7, 1877. He is a 
farmer. Address, Henry, Marshall County, Ills. 

(825) LUTHER C. BUCK, b. Dec. 20, 1832; m. Sept. 9, 1858, 
Mary Ann Newbold: b. Jan. 25, 1834. Mr. Buck is a farmer at 
Patriot, Switzerland County, lud. (They have no issue.) 

(826) ARIBERT NEWTON BUCK, b. July 30, 1835 ; m. Oct. 


14, 1860, Nancy E. Newbold ; b. March 9, 1840 ; cl. Oct. 21, 1882. 
Mr. Buck is a farmer at Patriot, Switzerland County, Ind. 

Sherman Aholiab Buck (803) and Urania Hicks had 5 chn., to 
wit : — 

(827) ADELIA BUCK, b. 1730 ; d. 1861. 

(828) ELMOUE F. BUCK, h. at Patriot, Switzerland County, 
Ind., Feby. 19, 1832 ; m. April 22, 1853. at Yau Braen, la., Mary 
Bradford ; b. in Switzerland County, Ind., March 10, 1835. Hus- 
band is a farmer. Their address is Hebron, Thayer County, Neb. 

(829) WILLIAM CLARK BUCK, b. at Patriot, Ind., Aug. 26, 
1836: m. Sept. 3, 1865, Flavilla W. Tarbell; b. at Solon, Me.,' July 
19, 1842. Mr. Buck is a salesman in the wholesale dry goods house 
of Irwin, Philips & Co., at Keokuk, Keokuk County, la. 

(830) ARTHUR GILDEROY BUCK, b. at Patriot, Ind,, Jany. 
23, 1842 ; m. Jnly 14, 1867, Mary Holt ; b. at Keokuk, la., June 14, 
1849. He is a dry goods merchant at Keokuk, Keokuk Count}', la. 

(831) ASAPH BUCK, b. at Patriot, Ind., Aug. 31, 1844 , m. Dec. 
3, 1865, Sarah Struther : b. Ang. 7, 1847. Mr. Buck is an alderman 
of the City of Keokuk, la., and a member of the firm of Kellogg, 
Birge & Co., wholesale grocers in that city, where he resides. 

William Miner Back (804) and Ellen Fairchild had two chn., to 

(832) ADELINE BUCK, b. June 2, 1818 ; m. Sept. 21, 1834, 
Charles Dunbar McColley (son of J.imes and Hannaii McColley) ; 
b. April 28, 1811 ; d. Nov. 28, 1856. Mr. McColley was a farmer. 
Widow's address is Burlington, Iowa. 

(833) DUDLEY BUCK, b. July 12, 1819 ; April 27, 1843, Rachel 
Jackson (widow of Milo Holcomb), b. Jnly 16, 1818. Mr. Buck was 
a farmer for many years but has now retired. They reside at High- 
hinds, Macon County, N. C. 

Harmon Camp Buck (805) by Sar.ili Craig had two chn. and by 
Luena King eight chn., to wit : — 

(834) WILLIAM SHERMAN BUCK, b. Feb. 29, 1820 ; d. Aug., 
1847 ; m. March 9, 1841, Mary Ann Fitch ; b. in Lancaster 
County, Pa., Feb. 21, 1819 ; d. Aug. 1847. Mr. Buck was a farmer, 
and at the time of his death resided in Tazewell County, IJls. 


(835) MARGARET LUTETIA BUCK, b. Nov. 7. 1828; m. 
April 30, 1816, Larkiu Maxwell ; b. in Mouroe County, Iiicl., Aug. 31, 
1822. Mr. Maxwell is ablacksmitli at Maiden, Bureau County, Ills. 

(836) ELLEN BUCK, b. Dec. 7, 1830 ; m. Jan. 15, 1856, John 
Kline, b. Feb. 27, 1827. Mr. Kline is a farmer at Leroy, McLean 
County, 111. 

(837) ANN BUCK, b. March 31, 1832 ; d. at Farmer, DeWitt 
County, 111., Sept. 8, 1862 ; m. Oct. 10, 1851, William Brickey, b. 
about 1830. Mr. Brickey is a carpenter. Address, Bloomington, 
McLean County, 111. 

(838) E. BENSON BUCK, b. Oct. 12, 1833 ; m. Feb. 11, 1860, 
Mary Jones, b. in Washington County, Ind., Jan. 11, 1842. He was 
formerly' editor of Tlie Mdcoupin County Inquirer at Carlinville, 111., 
but now edits the Win/ield Tribune at Wiufield, Cowley County, 

(839) ELIZA E. BUCK, b. May 10, 1835 ; m. May 4, 1868, 
William Brickey, b. about 1833. She d. Jan. 1, 1873, at Alvarado, 
Johnson County, Texas, where they resided. Mr. Bricky is now a 
farmer at Tliroop Springs, Hood County, Texas. 

(840) NAPOLEON B. BUCK, b. Feb. 19, 1837 ; m. Aug. 25, 
1863, in N. Y. City, Margaret Wayne, b. about 1839. Mr. Buck is a 
printer at Kansas City, Jackson County, Mo. 

(840(0 DUDLEY BUCK, b. Sept. i7, 1838 ; d. June 4, 1846. 

(841) MERRICK YORK BUCK, b. July 12, 1840 ; m. Dec. 3, 
1863, Elizabeth Ball, b. March 26, 1347. Mr. Buck is a carriage 
maker by occupation, and the inveuter of the " Clipp Buggy Body." 
His address is Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Ind. 

(842) MARTHA E. BUCK. b. Nov. 17, 1842 ; m. Aug. 13, 1863, 
R. T. Wheeler, b. about 1840. Mr. Wheeler is a carpenter. They 
reside at Leroy, McLean County, Ills. 

Lucretia York Bnck (806; and John D. Matson, had 6 chn. to 
wit : — 

(843) JAMES MATSON, b. July 1, 1826 ; d. Dec, 22, 1873 ; m. 
Oct. 14, 1855, Elizabeth Hout^, b. Jnly 28, 1830. He was a farmer. 
Widow's address is Cleves, Hamilton County, O., where they re- 

(844) OLIVER MATSON, b. July 15, 1829 ; m. Oct. 5, 1849, 
Louise Stevenson, b. Oct. 25, 1830. Mr. Matson is a farmer and 
contractor. They reside at Cleves, Hamilton Countv, O. 

(845) JOHN B. MATSON, b. Dec. 9, 1831; m. July 29, 1854, 
C^mthia A. Brown, b. Jul}' 15, 1836. Mr. Matson is a lumber dealer. 
They reside at Cleves, Hamilton County, O. 

(846) JOB MATSON, b. Sept. 9, 1836; m. June 3, 1856, Cather- 
ine Derrick, b. in Cincinnati, Ohio, Jul}' 21, 1838. Mr. Matson is a 
farmer. Mrs. Matson is of German descent. On her weddin» day 
she weighed 140 lbs. She now (1887) weighs 405 lbs., and is said 
to be the largest woman in H<imiltoii County. One sister of hers 
weighs 345 lbs., and three other sisters tip the scales at 212, 290 
and 335, respectively. 

(847) LUCRETIA MATSON, b. in 1833 ; d. in 1836. 

(848) LAVINA MATSON, b. in 1838 ; d. in 1839. 

Homer Buck (807) and Mary Jeffrey had ten chn., to wit: — 

(849) NEWTON F. BUCK, b. May 21, 1824; d. Sept. 25, 1825. 

(850) OPHELIA BUCK, b. April 25, 1826 ; d. May 23, 1828. 

(851) ARZELLA BUCK, b. Marcli 31, 1828; m.'jany. 27, 1848, 
Charles M. Coon, b. August 19, 1829. Mr. Coon is a farmer. Their 
address is Osceola, Polk County, Nebraska. 

(852) LUEANNA J. BUCK, b. July 7, 1830 ; d. Nov. 20, 1871 ; m. 
Nov. ]1, 1851, Addison S. Coon, b. Sept. 9, 1830. Mr. Coon is a 
farmer at Whiteheatb, Piatt County, Illinois. 

(853) HARRIET L. BUCK, b. Nov. 27, 1832 ; d. Jany'l7, 1853 ; 
m. Jany. 17, 1852, William Leaper, b. about 1830 (They had no 
issue). Mr. Leaper m. again, and removed to Missouri, wliere he 
has reared a family, and is engaged in farming. 

(854) WILLIAM M. BUCK. b. Feb. 12, 1835 ; m. Oct. 27, 1859, 
Martha L. Barber; b. about 1836 ; d. Feb. 21, 1869. Mr. Buck en- 
listed in the Union Army, Aug. 20, 1862 ; was wounded in battle 
near Atlanta, Ga., May 27, 1864, and d. there of his wounds, June 
6, 1864. His remains rest at Atlanta, Ga. 

(855) MARY B. BUCK, b. May 13, 1837 ; d. Feb. 27, 1870, unm. 

(856) HANNAH BUCK, b. Feb. 19, 1840 ; d. July 29, 1841. 

(857) ASAPH A. BUCK, b. Aug. 21, 1842. He' enlisted in the 
Union Army, Aug. 22, 1862, where he contracted a fatal malady, on 
account of which he was discharged, Oct. 1, 1863. He returned to 
his home, but died of his malady, Nov. 10, 1863. He was unm. 

(858) RUTH JANE BUCK,'b. June 20, 1845 ; m. Dec. 29, 1869, 
Pitt B. Herrmgton ; b. Feb. 6, 1841. Mr. Herrington is a farmer. 
They reside at Wapella, DeWitt County, Ills. 


Hiram Buck (808) and Nancy Kerr have had six chn., to wit : — 

(859) AMANDA MELCENA BUCK, b. Feb. 10, 1828; m. Sept 
28, 1851, James H. L. Crumbaugh, b. May 1, 1826. Mr. Crumbaugh 
is a farmer at Leroy, McLeuu County, Ills. 

(860) THOMAS LEE BUCK, b. Oct. 23, 1831 ; m. March 16, 
1859, Mary Jane McCounell, b. June 16, 1826. Mr. McCounell is a 
farmer at Lerov, McLean County, Ills. 

(861) ELIZABETH BUCK, b. Feb. 21, 1834; d. Feb. 13, 1837. 

(862) MARTHA ELLEN BUCK, b. Dec. 14, 1838 ; m. June 17, 
1862, John McConnell, (brother of Mary Jane above mentioned,) b. 
at North Bend, O., April 9, 1832. Mr. McConnell is a farmer at 
Leroy, McLean County. Ills. 

(863) NANCY JOANNA BUCK, b. Feb. 9, 1843 ; m. Dec. 16, 
1864, Isaac L. Dawson, b. Sept. 18, 1838. He is a farmer at Leroy, 
McLean County. Ills. Mr. Dawson enlisted June 17, 1861, in Co. 
G. 20th Ills. Vols. (Infantry), and served a full three years under 
Grant, Sherman, Logan, and McPlierson, in the campaigns in Tenn., 
Miss., Ala., Ark., La., and Ga.; without even once being unable to 
do duty, He was not wounded, but had his clothing pierced several 

(864) CHARLES ALBERT BUCK, b. Aug. 19, 1849 ; m. Feb. 
3, 1876, Harriet Claycomb, b. Dec. 23, 1848, in Warren County, Ills. 
Mr. Buck is a farmer at Lerov, McLean County, Ills. 

Elizabeth Buck (809) and Aribert Gazley had one ch., to wit : — 

(865) CARTER GAZLEY, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., June 
13, 1828 ; m. June 15, 1853, Elizabeth B. Emerson ; b. in Switzer- 
land County, Ind., March 11, 1831 ; d. at Patriot, Ind., Feb. 6, 186L 
Mr. Gazley is a lawyer. Address, 64 Hathaway street, Cincinnati. 
Ohio. Carter Gazley was at one time a leader at the Cincinnati 
bar, his practice amounting to $8000 per annum. He was attorney 
for numerous railroad corporations 111 health has compelled him 
to retire from active life. 

Morton Buck (810) and Rebecci Annesley Johnson had nine chn., 
to wit : — 

(866) AMOS YORK BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., 
May 30, 1833 ; m. March 5, 1861, Mary Helmick ; b. at Harrison, 
Ohio, Jan. 3, 1843. Husband is a farmer. Address, Winchester, 
Clarke County, Mo. 


(867) MAKY OPHELIA BUCK, b. iu Switzerland County, IncI, 
Nov. 1, 1834 ; d. July 19, 1884 ; m. (1) March 6, 1861, Smith G. 
Cherry (widower) ; h. in Ohio, May 11, 1831 ; d. Jan. 23, 1865. He 
was a farmer. She m. (2) April 24, 1866, Ernest G-reathert ; b. in 
Prussia, Jan. 23, 1829. Husband is a farmer. Address, Fort Madi- 
son, Lee County, Iowa. 

(868) CYMANTHA ELLEN BUCK, b. m Switzerhind County, 
Ind., Aufy. 3, 1836 (unm). She resides with her parents at Fort 
Madison, Lee County, Iowa. 

(869) WELTHA ANN BUCK, b. in Switzerhmd County, Ind., 
May 3, 1838 ; m. April 4, 1860, George Rudisill ; b. at Chilicothe, 
Ohio, April 24, 1830. Husband is a lumber dealer. Address, 
Bowling Green, Fla. 

(870) HULDAH BUCK, b. in Switzerland Coimty, Ind., Nov. 8, 
1840; d. Aug. 10, 1841. 

(871) ADELBEPvT HALE BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., 
Aug. 7, 1842 ; m. Oct. 29, 1868, Sophia Elizabeth Yogler; b. iu Pennsyl- 
vania, June 13, 1848. Husband is a farmer. Address, Bowling Green, 

(872) HALSEY JOHNSTON BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, 
Ind., Dec. 19, 1844 ; m. April 2, 1877, Attica Gl^iidora Anderson ; b. 
in Wapella, Iowa, March 14, 1851. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Fort Madison, L^e County, Iowa. 

(873) EMMA JANE BUCK, b. at Fort Madison, Iowa, Oct. 7, 
1850; m. April 4, 1869, Ranson Dunn Kliuginsmith, b. in Mercer 
County, Pa., April 6, 1845. Husband is a stone mason and farmer. 
Address, Bloomfield, Davis County, Iowa. 

(874) WARREN MORTON BUCK, b. at Fort Madison, Iowa, 
Dec. 1, 1853 ; d. there Jan. 26, 1877, (num.) 

Judson Buck (811) and Hannah Johnson had 10 clin., to wit : — 

(875) MELYERTIS BUCK, b. in Fayette County, Ind., April 
4, 1829 ; m. April 23, 1854, Nancy Jane L'^eper ; b. in Illinois, April 
10, 1836. Husband is a farmer. Adilress, Waynesville, Dewitt 
Couhty, Ills. 

(876) BARENTHA BUCK, b. in Fayette County, Ind., Oct. 20, 
1833 ; m. Aug. 21, 1853, George W. Yan Yalley, b. in Ohio, July 21, 
1833 ; d. June 21, 1873. She m. (2) Feb. 18, 1884, Moses A. Van 
Yalley, a cousin of her first husband, by whom no issue. Both 


liusbands farmers, residing at Parsons, Labette County, Kau., where 
Mrs. Van Yallej now resides. 

(877) AMANDA BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Oct. 
28, 1835 ; ra. August 25, 1859, William Beeves, b. Aug. 8, 1836. 
Husband is a farmer. Address, McLean, McLean County, 111. 

(878) JASPEE J. BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, ^Ind., Aug. 

28, 1838 ; m. March 10, 1864, Sarah Ann Ellis, b. in Switzerland 
County, Ind., June 4, 1843. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Waynesville, Dewitt County, 111. 

(879) MANFOPwD E. BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., 
Aug. 23, 1839 ; m. March 19, 1871, Anna E. Darrow, b. Feb. 28, 
1844. Husband is a stock and fruit raiser. Address, Hartford, 
Lyon County, Kansas. They have no issue. 

"(880) OLIVER H. BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., June 
19, 1841 ; m. Dec. 16, 1869, Hannah B. Hammitt, b. in Dewitt County, 
111., Sept. 4, 1848. Husband is a farmer. Address, McLean, Mc- 
Lean County, 111. 

(881) ERWIN BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Feb. 1, 
1843 ; ra. Dec. 24, 1868, Mary Seese, born in Westmoreland County, 
Pa., July 17, 1850 ; d. July 19, 1881. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Hartford, Lyon County, Kansas. 

(882) EVELINE BUCK,'b. August 1, 1845 ; d. of cholera, July 

29, 1849. 

(883) ELIZA ANN BUCK, b. March 15, 1847 ; d. Jany. 12, 1865 ; 

(884) JOHN C. BUCK, b. April 3, 1851 ; d. July 22, 1872 ; unm. 

Lewis Morgan Buck (812) by Harriet L. Smith, had 12 chn., 
and by Eliza Eden, 5 chn. ; in all, 17, to wit : — 

(885) MORGAN LEWIS BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, 
March 16,1833; m. Dec. 20, 1856, Martha Cole, b. at Cincinnati, 
Ohio. He is a school teacher. Address, Rockville, Bates County, 

(886) ASAPH BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Dec. 15, 
1835 ; m. August, 1865, Mary Todd (dr. of Samuel and Esther 
Todd, who were Irish emigrants), b. in 1819. Mr. Buck is at pres- 
ent eug iged in farming. Address, Ashburu, Pike County, Mo. 
He lived with his uncle, Asaph Buck, until the death of the latter, 
receiving a fair common school education, and learning the trade of 
a wool carder and fuller. He confessed he was "-a wild boy with 


sails set for anytbing." lu response to President Lincoln's 
cmU for 75,(^00 men, lie enlisted in 1861, and served until Dec. 31, 
1865, witlioat receiving h scratch. On the date last mentioned a 
paper purporting to be liis discharge was handed him at Baltimore, 
Md. This he carried home, married his wife, — then only 16 
years of age, — and settled down to farming, without further thought 
of his discharge. In 1866 he discovered that his supposed dis- 
charge had never been signed, nor stamped ; that he had never been 
mustered out, and had been a soldier subject to the orders of the 
government for more than 21 years. He brought the matter to the 
attention of the government and has just now (April, 1886), received 
a valid discharge and " muster out." He is advised that he is en- 
titled to a soldier's pay for over 21 years' service, and has filed a 
claim for it with the proper authorities at Washington. He points 
with pride to the fact, that he is the oldest soldier in the Buck 
family. From Indiana he removed to Dewitt Count}-, Ills., in 1873, 
and thence, three years later, to Pike County, Mo., where he is now 
an industrious tiller of the soil, a member of the Christian ch urch 
and an honored and respected citizen. 

(887) PETER BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Dec. 14, 
1836. He was killed in the Battle of Dallas, Ga., May 19, 1864, 
while serving as a corporal in Co. C, 37th Ind. Vols., in which regi- 
ment, he had enlisted in 1861. He was never m. An officer of 
his regiment speaks in the highest terms of his bravery as a soldier, 
and his honor and integrity as a man and citizen, 

(888) ALZEMO BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Dec. 20, 
1839 ; m. July 18, 1887, Josephine Moritze, b. in Jennings County,- 
Ind., Sept. 8, 1851. He is a railroad engineer. Address, Seymour, 
Jackson County, Ind. He served four years in the Union xlrmy. 
Enlisting first in Co. I. 16th Ind. Vols. From this regiment, he was 
discharged May 12, 1862. He then re-enlisted June 19, 1862, in Co. A. 
7th Ind. Vols, from whicli regiment, he Avas subsequently transferred 
to Co. C. 20th Ind. Vols., Army of the Potomac, in which he served 
the remainder of the war. (The couple have no issue.) 

(889) CORNELIA BUCK, b. in Switzerland County, Ind., Dec. 
8, 1842 ; in. Jan. 12, 1860, Obediah Bailey, b. Aug. 7, 1833. Mr. 
Bailey is a farmer at Beloit, Mitchell County, Kan. 

(890) ELIZA P. BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Feb. 29, 
1843 ; m. (1) March 12, 1866, Henry Whitzel, a cooper by occupa- 
tion, b. in Ohio in 1840. He enlisted and served as a private in Co. 


C. 37tli Indiana Yolunteers and was seriously wounded at the bat- 
tle of Dallas, Ga., May 19, 1864 He d. about 1870 and his widow 
m. (2) Sept. 2, 1872, Joseph Miller, b. June 18, 1832. Mr. Miller is 
a farmer. They reside at Clinton, Dewitt County, 111. 

(891) JANE E. BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Julv 18, 
1846 ; m. Sept. 3, 1862, Charles E. Brasher, b. Jan! 21, 1839. Hus- 
band is a laborer. Address, Cincinnati, O. 

(892) HATTIE BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., July 20, 
1849 ; m. December 10, 1868, William Vail, b. April 1, 1844. 'Hus- 
band is a railroad enp;ineer. Address, Vincennes, Knox Co., Ind. 

(893) DAVID BUCK, b. June — , 1849; d. in infancy. 

(894) WILLIAM BUCK, ) 

V (twins) b. July 27, 1850, d. 

(895) BAPvENTHA BUCK, ) in infancy. 

(896) JONATHAN BUCK, b. July 7, 1851 ; d. in infancy. 

(897) BENJAMIN BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., March 
4, 1853 ; m. Dec. 18, 1879, Jessie A^^nes Brainard ; b. Jan. 4, 1861 ; 
d. Aug. 29, 1883. Husband is a farmer and school teacher. Ad- 
dress, Clinton, Dewitt Count}', Ills. 

(898) LUCRETIA BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Dec. 16, 
1854 ; m. April 15, 1875, Peter Malone, b. July 25, 1852. Husband 
is a farmer. Address, Wapella, Dewitt County, Ills. 

(899) MARY A. BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Jan. 4, 
1853 ; m. Sept. 10, 1878, Eli Ricks, b. April 19, 1852. Husband is 
a teamster. Address, Clinton, Dewitt County, Ills. 

(900) CARTER WILLIAM BUCK, b. m Dearborn County, Ind., 
Aug. 2, 1862 ; m. July 12, 1885, Susan Malinda Leach, b. Feb. 21, 
1864, in Fayette County, Ills. Mr. Buck is a farmer at Clintou, 
Dewitt County, Ills. 

(901) SARAH BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Jan. 11, 
1865 ; m. April 5, 1883, Joseph Groves, b. Sept. 26, 1861, in Logan 
County, Ills. Mr. Groves is a laborer at Clintou, Dewitt County, 


Eighth Generation. 

Susan Arzilla Buck (814j and Joel B. Harvey had 4 cJin., 
fo wit : — 

(902) COENELIUS BUKNHAM HAKYEY, b. at Enfield, 
Tompkins County, N. Y., Oct. 20, 1839 ; m. March 4, 1873, Mary 
Frances White (second daughter of Peter J. White and Sarah 
Zabriskie), b. at Closter, Bergen County, N. J., Oct. 29, 1848, Mr. 
Harvey was reared on a farm. He labored hard summers- and at- 
tended district schools winters. From 1855 to 1859, he spent every 
moment of spare time reading and studying ; so that, in the fall of 
1859, he was able to pass an examination before, and receive a 
license to teach from the School Board of Monmouth County, N. J., 
where he then resided. After teaching two terms, he went to New 
York City, where he attended school for some time. One Sunday 
evening, early in the summer of 1862, at Brooklyn, while listening 
to a war sermon by Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, he became convinced 
that he owed his services to his country, and accordingly at once, 
enlisted as a private in Co. D., 14th Reg., N. J. Yols., then rendez- 
vousing on the old "Monmouth Battle Ground" at Freehold, N.J. The 
regiment was mustered late in Aug., 1862, and went to Monocacey, 
Md. It remained in West Va. and Md., until the battle of Gettys- 
burgh when it was attached to the Third Corps (Sickle's) of the 
Army of the Potomac. Later it was attached to the Sixth Corps 
(Sedgwick's and Wright's). With his regiment Mr. Harvey served 
three years and until the close of the war holding a position as one 
of the non-commissioned staff of the regiment. Upon the termina- 
tion of the rebellion Mr. Harvey resumed teaching, and taught three 
years in Monmouth and Bergen Counties, N. J. In the fall of 1868, 
he entered as a student the law office of Hon. Robert Gilchrist then 
Atty-Genl. of New Jersey, at Jersey City. He was admitted to prac- 
tice at the bar in the fall of 1873, and as counsellor in 1876. He 
has practiced his profession with success ever since, having his office 
at Jersey City. He was at one time a partner of his old tutor. 
Mrs. Harvey on her father's side is descended from Jonas White, 
whocame to this country from Avon, Somersetshire, England in 1814 
and settled as a farnjer in Bergen County. On her mother's side 
she is descended from a Polish Count, whose nephew emigrated to 


Bergeu County, A. D. 1682. Mrs. Harvey was a student at Swarth- 
ini)re College, Pa., but did not graduate therefrom. They reside at 
Coster, Bergen County, N. J. 

(903) LUCEETIA MARINDA HARVEY, b. at Enfield, N. Y., 
April 29, 1841 ; m. Dec. 1, 1860, Abraliam N. Cottrell, b. at Howell, 
N. J., Sept 20, 1838. Mr. Ci)ttrell is a man possessed of great me- 
chanical ingenuity. He is of Scotch descent, and is a prosperous 
farmer at Farmingdale, Monmouth CDnnt}^ N. J. 

(904) HULDAH BASSET T HARVEY, b. at or near Watkins, 
N. Y., August 18, 1843 ; d. August 18, 1867, at Enfield, N. Y. ; unm. 
She was a young lady of exemplary character and integrity. She is 
buried at the side of li^r aunt, Barentha (Bailey), in the Cemetery 
of the old Presbyterian Cliurch, at Enfield Centre, Tompkins 
County, N. Y. 

(905) SAMUEL HENRY HARVEY, b. at Enfield, N. Y., March 
20, 1847 ; d. Jany. 5, 1855, at Havana, N. Y., where he was buried. 
He was an unusually precocious child for his age. Upon the death 
of his motli-'r, he was adopted by a Mr. Beebe, of Havana, N. Y., 
whose intentii)n was in have given him a collegiate education; but 
one day, wliile skating with some companions on the inlet of Seneca 
Lake, he fell through ;i n air hole in tlje ice and was drowned. 

St'ymour Asah;d Buck (815j \)y Mary A. Harvev, had one chd., 
and by Lutitia B. Fra iklin, four clin., to wit : — 

(906) MARIAN LUCRETIA BUCK, b. in Tompkins County, 
N. Y., Jan. 10, 1846; d. April 5, 1888; m. June 9. 1872, James H. 
Van Vleet, b. Jan. 1, 1850. Mr. Van Vleet is a wheelwright, at 
Coopers Plains, Steuben County, N. Y. 

(907) MOSES SAMUEL BUCK, b. in Tompkins County, N. Y- 
Sept. 5, 1849; m. D-^c. 31, 1872, Olive W. Hawley; b. at Hornells' 
ville, N. Y"., Oct. 6, 1850. Mr. Buck is a farmer at Merchantville' 
Steuben County, N. Y. 

(908) RETTIE ANNA BUCK, b. in Steuben County, N. Y., Oct. 
3, 1854 ; m. Feb. 28, 1873, Joshua M. Dassance, b. Aug. 26, 1842. 
Mr. Dassance is a farmer. Address, Jackson, Tompkins County, 
N. Y. 

(909) HATTIE FRANCES BUCK, b. in Steuben County, N. Y., 
Aug. 22, 1857. She is a dressmaker by occupation and unm. Ad- 
dress, Savona, Steuben County, N. Y. 

(910) PHILO HARVEY BUCK, b. in Steuben County, N. Y., 


Oct. 23, 1859 ; m. July 19, 1882, Emily F. Link, b. March 15, 1856. 
Mr. Buck is a farmer. Address, Mercliautville, Steuben County, 
N. Y. 

William Sherman Buck (815) and Lucy A. Richtmeyer Lad five 
elm., b. at Pleasantville, Pa., to wit : — 

(911) HATTIE S. BUCK, b. June 2, 1814; m. Nov 28, 1868, 
Murray AVilbur. b. Nov. 28, 1838. Mr. Wilbnr is a well-tcvdo 
farmer and dairyuiau, ivsidiuf^ at Batli, Steuben County, N. Y. 

(912) AMOS BUCK, b. Aug. 3, 1846 ; d. Dec. 10, 1846. 

(913) MARY BUCK, b. Nov. 26, 1847 ; m. Nov. 22, 1862, Charles 
Abbott, b. March 9, 1838. Mr. Abbott is a successful farmer at 
Eisiugvill, Steuben County, N. Y"^. 

(914) MINERVA BUCK, b. Dec. 29, 1851 ; d. June 21, 1863. 

(915) ANNIE BUCK, b. Aug. 7, 1855; d. Sept. 8, 1852 ; m. June 
16, 1881, Arnold Shults, b. 1842. Husband is a farmer in Steuben 
County, N. Y. Annie left no issue. 

Barentlia York Buck (817) and Jehiel H. Bailey had 3 chn., b. at 
Enfield, N. Y., to wit: 

(916) LEMIRA SUSANNA BAILEY, b. Dec. 13, 1850: m. 
March 25, 1874, John G. Nevvkirk, b. in Ulster County, N. Y., Dec. 
5, 1847. He is a graduate of Cornell University ami of the Albany 
Law School. While at Cornell lie held the responsible post of Latin 
tutor. After his marriage he successfully practiced law at Ellen- 
ville, N. Y., iintil 1877, when he accepted the professi>rship of his- 
tory in the Indiana University at Bloomington, Intl. In 1886 he re- 
signed and embarked in the book trade at St. Louis, Mo. During 
1887 he was employed at literary work by Charles Scribuer's Sons 
in N. Y. Since March, 1888, he has bt^en engaged in the insurance 
business as a member of tli" firm of Nevvkirk & Curtis, at Minne- 
apolis, Minn., where he now resides. Mrs. Newkirk is a petite bat 
active and intelligent lady, possessed of great firmness of character 
and executive ability. She graduated from the Ithaca Academy 
and before her marriage tauglit school several terms in both New 
Y'ork and New Jersey. 

(917) ASA BAILEY, b. July 12, 1859 ; m. April 9, 1884, Eva 
Buck, b. April 16, 1866. He is a farmer, residing at Townsend, 
Schuyler County, N. Y., on the farm formerly belonging to his 



(918) FLORA EMMA BAILEY, b. May 11, 1860; m. March 14, 
1880, George W. Heckraan, a farmer by occupation ; b. in Steuben 
County, N. Y., April 15, 1855. Mis. Heckman is a graduate of the 
Acaderjay ;it Ithaca, N. Y., and before her marriage taught school 
several years in New Y'ork State. They reside at Thurston, Steuben 
County, N. Y., where she and her husband manage a farm of about 
300 acres. Mrs. Heckman is in stature three times the size of her 
sister, is intelligent, good natared and a great reader. 

Hannah Lovell Buck (818 j and Peter Richtmeyer have had three 
chii., b. ;it Fredonia, N. Y., to wit: — 

(919) QUINCY RICHTMEYER, b. Sept. 8, 1855; d. Jan. 29, 
1875, unm. He was a young man of exemplar}^ character and habits, 
whose death fi'oin typhoid fever, was mourned by a large circle of 
friends. His mother has never recovered from the shock caused 
by liis death. 

(920) ALICE RICHTMEYER, b. July 4, 1857 ; m. Oct. 22, 1877, 
John Draggett, 1). in Erie County, N. Y'., Dec. 5, 1856. Mr. Drao-- 
gett is in the farming and lumbering business, at Fredonia, Chau- 
tauquc County, N. Y. 

(921) CLARA RICHTMEYER, b. May 22, 1860 ; m. June 27, 
1878, David Gillis, h. in (-hautauqua County, N. Y., Sept. 26, 1854. 
Ml". Gillis is a farmer, but likewise carries on the milling business 
at Fredonia, Chautauqua C(junty, N. Y. Clara, when a year old, 
was one of the fattest babes in the County. 

Lucretia Matson Buck (819) and Charles Elmer Richtmej^er, have 
had 2 chn. to wit: — 

(922) MINA LUCRETIA RICHTMEYER, b. in Erie County, 
Pa., Sept. 5. 1861; m. June 5, 1887, Frederick L. Hawley, b. at 
Middlesex, Y'^ates County, N. Y"., Jan 1, 1861. Mr. Hawley was for- 
merly a travelling salesmen but is now a dry goods clerk, at Came- 
ron's Mills, Steuben County, N. Y. 

(923) BERTIE ELMER RICHTMEYER, b. in Steuben County, 
N. Y"., Jan. 9, 1867 ; unm. He resides Avith his parents at Risiao-. 
ville, Steuben County, N. Y., and is a farmer. He is musically in- 
clined, and thirsts for knowledge. 


William Grabam Buck (820) aud Amelia Jane Clark, liavo had 15 
chii. to wit : — 

(924) ROBERT EMMETT BUCK, b. March 2, 1847 ; m. Nov. 28, 
1868, Lucy Ellen Grant, b. Feb. 15, 1847. Husband is proprietor of 
Stap;e and Livery Stidiles. Address, Coquille, Coos County , Ore. 
(The}^ have no issue). Robeit Emmett Buck left his fathers house, 
when quite a lad and led a roving life. In 1850 he brougt up at 
New Orleans, L i., where he enlist3d under the b inner of Lopez aud 
joined the expedition of th;it adventurer to Cuba. Before reaching 
his destination, he was captured by the U. S. authorities and 
brought back, but soon after, was discharged. He then went to Ills., 
where, after the breaking out of the Rebellion, he enlisted in Co. ]5 
86th Ills. Vols., of which Company he was soon m.ide orderly ser- 
gent. He served m that capacity, until the close of the war. On 
Jan. 14, 1865, on the recomniemlation of Geid. Jeff C. Davis, of the 
14th Army Corps, he was commissioned a Captain in the regular 
armv, but was never mustered. After being mustered out, June 6, 
1865, he accepted a contract with the Indian Agency, and went to 
live among the Chippewas. In 1866 he was elected Collector cA 
his town. In 1868 he declined the nomination for Sheriff of his 
County. In 1881 he r. -moved to his present location. 

(925") MARGARET BARENTHA BUCK, b. Sept. 3, 1848; m. 
June 17, 1874, Albert H. Darrow ; b. Aug. 9, 1849. Husbaml is an 
attorney and counsellor at law, author, lecturer, aud Justice of the 
Peace. AtUlress, Hartford, Lyon Couutv, Kan. 

(926) EUGENE RICHELIEU BUCK, b. Oct. 29, 1819 (uum). 
He is a mason by trade, but is now engiged in farming. Address, 
Firth, Lancaster Countv, Neb. 

(927) JAMES MANNASEH BUCK, b. Much U, 1850 ; m. July 
30, 1877, Hannah Thompson, b. April 23, 1855. Husb md is at'arm3r. 
Address, Pontootuc, Hancock C<ninty, Ills. 

(928) MARY BUCK,b. , 1852; d. Oct. 4, 1881 (unm.). 

(929) EDMUND PULASKI BUCK, b. Jan. 16, 1854; m. Aug. 
21, 1881, Liura V. Risuin ; b. Aug. 3L, 1861. Mr. Back is a farmer 
at Firth, Lancaster County, Neb. 

(930) ADRIAEN LAMERTINE BUCK, b. Oci 4, 1855 ; m. 
April 25, 1878, Rebecca E. Cook ; b. May 26, 1860. Mr. Buck is a 
farmer. They reside at Bentonville, Benton Countv, Ark. 

(931) EDWARD EVERETT BUCK, b. in 1856; d. in 1880; 


(932j INDIANA AMELIA BUCK, b. April 28, 1859; num. Her 
address is Firth, Lancaster County, Neb. 

(933) EEBECCA ALICE BUCK, b. March 24, 1861 ; m. Dec. 
21, 1881, James Harrison Williams, b. at Dansville, K3^, June 22, 
1851. He is a pamti-r by occupatiou. They reside at Osceola, St. 
Claire County, Mo. 

(934) EMMA GRAHAM BUCK, b. in 1864, unm. Resides 
with her parents at Butler, Bates County, Mo. 

(935) JOSEPH HOLMAN BUCK, \k Maich 27, 1866; unm. 
Resides witli his parents as above. 

(936) CYMANTHA LUELLA BUCK, b. 1868; unm. Resides 
witli her parents as aforesaid. 

(937) NATHANIEL CLARK BUCK, b. 1870, unm. 

(938) ADA MYRTELLA BUCK, b. 1874. 

John Sherman Buck (821) ami Elizabeth Lineback have had 9 
chn., to Avit : — 

(939) FLORENCE AMELIA BUCK, b. June 27, 1852 ; m. Jan. 
29, 1874, M. C. James, 1). about 1850. Mr. James is a farmer. They 
reside at McLean, McLean County, 111. 

(940) EDWIN LUTHER BUCK, b. Jan. 8, 1854; m. Oct. 3, 
1875 Charity Eyestone, b. May 3, 1854. Mr. Buck is a farmer at 
McLean, McLean County, 111. 

(941) JOHN QUINCY BUCK, b. Dec. 28, 1856, unm. Resides 
at McLean, McLean County, 111., and is a farmer. 

(942) ALFRED LINEBACK BUCK, b. July 14, 1858; d. Aug. 
8, 1859. 

(943) CHARLES SHERMAN BUCK, b. May 14, 1860, unm. 
Address, McLean, McLean County, III. 

(944) MINNIE ELMA BUCK (twin), I, j oa iq^q 

(945) MARGARET EVA BUCK (twin), j ^- '^''''^- ^*' ^^'^'^ ' "^"'• 

Reside with their parents at McLeau, McLean County, Ills. 

(946) NELLIE BUCK, b. May 11, 1867 ; unm. 

(947) OLIVER MORRISON BUCK, b. Jan. 21, 1870; unm. 
The last two named leside with their i)areuts. 

Robert Minei- Buck (823) by Margaret Anne Bell, had four chu., 
and by Mary N. Shaw four chn., to wit: — 

(948) JAMES BUCK, b. Aug. 9. 1854; d. Sept. 12, 1854. 


(949) LUTHER E. BUCK, b. June 1, 1856, d. Dec. 9, 1860. 

(950) ARTHUR F. BUCK, b. at Rising Sun, Ind., Sept. 12, 
1857 ; m. Dec. 27, 1881, Marv E. Eberhardt, b. in Macon County, 
Ills., March 1, 1860. Mr. Buck is a marble polisher. Address, 1808 
Adams street, Peoria, Ills. 

(951) WILLIAM O. BUCK, b. Nov. 4, 1859 ; m. July 20, 1881, 
Sophronia Williams, b. April 17, 1859. Mr. Buck is a mason. His 
address is Meroa, Macon County, Ills. 

(952) MAGGIE E. BUCK, b. Aug. 17, 1871. 

(953) FRANK N. BUCK, b. Nov. 10, 1873. 

(954) LIZZIE BUCK (twin), ) , ^ , .^ ..rjr. 

(955) LILLIE BUCK (twin), j ^- ^""l^^- ^"^^ ^^'^^ 

George Lewis Buck (824) and Sarah Adkinson have four chii., to 
wit: — 

(956) CHARLES ALBERT BUCK, b. July 30, 1854 ; d, Sept. 9, 

(957) BARENTHA ADA BUCK, b. Oct. 21, 1856 ; m. Sept. 24, 
1878, Laurence Wesley Hosic, b. about 1854. Mr. Hosic is a 
farmer. They reside at Tecumseh, Johnson County, Neb. 

(958) NEWTON HANNAH BUCK, b. Jan. 15,1869; d. March 
21, 1860. 

(959) LILLIAN ELLEN BUCK, b. March 13, 1863 ; Hum. She 
resides with her parents. 

Aribert Newton Buck (826) and Nancy E. Newbold have had seven 
chn., to wit : — 

(960) IDA BUCK, b. Oct. 24, 1862 ; unm. Lives with her 

(961) MARY A. BUCK, b. May 18, 1864; unm. Lives with her 

(962) EMMA GRACE BUCK, b. Jan. 15, 1867 ; m. Jan. 13, 1887, 
Elmer E. Hufford, b. about 1865. He is a farmer at Patriot, Switzer- 
land County, Ind. 

(963) MARGARET BARENTHA BUCK, b. June 21, 1870 ; d. 
in infancy. 

(964) EDITH BARENTHA BUCK, b. Sept. 7, 1873. 

(965) MAUD BUCK, b. April 20, 1877. 

(966) AVIS GERTRUDE BUCK, b. Julv 11, 1879. 


Elueour F. Buck (828) and Mary Bradford have liad ten chn., to 
wit : — 

(967) EVA W. BUCK, b. Oct. 10, 1854 ; d. Sept. 6, 1856. 

(968) FRANCES A. BUCK, b. in VanBuren County, Iowa, May 
31, 1856 ; m. March 13, 1873, Harlan P. Harding, b. June 30, 1849. 
Husband is a farmer. They reside at Hebron, Thayer County, 

■ (969) MARY O. BUCK, b. in Van Buren County, Iowa, Nov. 1, 
1858 ; m. Jan. 27, 1880, J. G. Roripaugh, b. in Wayne County, N. Y., 
Feb. 2, 1858. He is a farmer. They reside at Hebron, Thayer 
County, Neb. 

(970) SHERMAN OREN BUCK, b. Nov. 2, 1866; m. Feb. 28, 
1886, Jennie Surbaugh, b. 1868. Husband is an express messenger. 
They reside at Hebron, Thayer County, Neb. They have no issue. 

(971) WILLIAM F. BUCK (twin)', b. May 16, i865 ; d. August 
25, 1866. 

(972) ANDREW J. BUCK (twin), b. May 16, 1865 ; unm. 

(973) ARTHUR E. BUCK, b. Dec. 17, 1867 ; unm. 

(974) MARTHA R. BUCK, b. August 26, 1870. 

(975) ASAPH F. BUCK, b. July 4, 1873. 

(976) ERNEST P. BUCK, b. July 9, 1878 ; d. Oct. 18, 1879. 

William Clarke Buck (829) and Flavilla W. Tarbell have had four 
chn., to wit : — 

(977) ADDIE LOUISE BUCK (twin), b. August 12, 1867 ; d. 
August 22, 1867. 

(978) ADA URANIA BUCK (twin), b. August 12, 1867 ; unm. 

(979) A BOY (twin), b. May 1, 1869; d. same day. 

(980) A GIRL (twin), b. May 1, 1869 ; d. same day. 

Arthur Gilderoy Buck (830) and Mary Holt have had nine chn., 
to wit : — 

(981) FRANK LESLIE BUCK, b. May 3, 1868 ; unm. 

(982) AMA LEONORA BUCK, b. Sept. 7, 1869 ; unm. 

(983) LID A BUCK (twin), b. Oct. 26, 1872; d. July 4, 1873. 

(984) LILLIAN BUCK (twm), b. Oct. 26, 1872 ; d. July 4, 1873. 

(985) WALTER RAYMOND BUCK, b. Jan 3, 1877. 

(986) NELLIE BUCK, b. March 4, 1879. 

(987) MORTON BUCK, b. Nov. 15, 1879. 


(988) BIRDIE BUCK, b. Dec 1, 1881. 

(989) PEARLIE BUCK, h. April 8, 1884 

Asaph Buck (831) and Sarah Struther have 3 chn., to wit : — • 

(990) HUBERT ARTHUR BUCK, b. Aii<,^. 29, 1866 ; imm. 

(991) ALFRED EDWARD BUCK, b. May 8, 1870. 

(992) NETTIE MABEL BUCK, b. Ano. 21, 1871, d. Janv. 14, 

(993) MYRTLE W. BUCK, b. Feby. 18, 1875; d. Marcli 31, 1876. 

(994) SARAH ELLEN BUCK, b.^ March 4, 1877; d. Sept. 17, 

(995) ELSIE CLARA BUCK, b. June 7, 1879. 

Adeline Buck (832), and Charles Dunbar McColley have had 10 
chn., to wit : — 

(996) ALBINA McCOLLEY, b. June 5, 1836; m. Nov. 13, 1853, 
John Thomas Parker, b. Feby. 2, 1832. Husband is a carpenter and 
builder. Address Sij^'om-ney, Keokuk County, la. (No issue). 

(997) EMMA McCOLLEY, 1). Aug. 20, 1837; m. April 6, 1864, 
Daniel J. De Lonj^, b. Oct. 3, 1839. Husband lately retired from 
real estate and loan business. Achlress Clarintla, Paiyje Couiitv, la. 

(998) JAMES MINER McCOLLEY, b. Sept. 25, 1840, d. Aug. 
18, 1849. 

(999) CHARLES DUNBAR McCOLLEY, b. April 2, 1842; d. 
Marcli 31, 1862. 

(1000) JACOB MYERS McCOLLEY, b. April 25, 1844 ; umn. 
He is a farmer. Address, Butte Citv, Deer Lodge Countv, Mon. 

(1001) DUDLEY IR^VIN McCOLLEY, b. Feb. 27, 1846; umn. 
He is a farmer. Address, Bethany, Harrison County, Mo. 

(1002) MAY ELLEN McCOLLEY, b. Sept. 6," 1848 ; d. Sept. 
28, 1849. 

(1003) GEORGE FREMONT IMcCOLLEY. b. Aug. 24, 1850 ; d. 
Sept. 30, 1882. 

(1004) 13YR0N McCOLLEY, b. Jan. 2, 1853; unm. He is a 
miner. Address, ^LtuM, idalio. 

(1005) IDxi MAY McCOLLEY, b. June 8, 1855; m. Aug. 31, 
1876, Madison Ciay Scroggin, b. March 3, 1853. Husl)and is a 
locomotive engineer. Address, Burlington, Des Moines County, 


Dudley Buck (833; aiul Rachel Jackson, liava h%\ 7 elm. to wit : — 
(lOOG) HENEIETTA MINERVA BUCK, I). Jan. 16, 1844 ; d. 
May 27, 1846. 

(1007) A BOY, b. Sept. 17, 1845 ; d. May 27, 1846. Both of above 
buried iu the same f^jrave. 

(1008) EDWARD AUSTIN BUCK, b. in Washington County, 
Iowa, Nov. 13, 1846, (unm.) He is a telegraph builder and repairer. 
Address, Hastings, Adams County, Neb. 

(1009; EMMA CAROLINE BUCK, b. May 3, 1848 ; m. Sept. 
18, 1873, Theo.lore F. Stock, b. May 11, 1846. Husband is a far- 
mer. Address, Hastings, Adams County, Neb. 

(1010) VENETIA EVERNA BUCK, b. Oct. 28, 1853, in Keokuk 
County, Iowa ; m. Feb, 1, 1874, Augustus William Vogler, b. iu 
Prussi;i, April 28, 1844. Husband is a farmer. Address, Bowling 
Green, De Soto Countv, Fla. 

(1011) NELLY MAY BUCK, b. Feb. 4, 1854; m. Nov. 17, 1875, 
George W. Pfatf, b. at Keokuk, Iowa, March 6, 1851. Husband is 
a farmer. Address, Sigf)urney, Keokuk County, Iowa. 

(1012) LAURA BELLE BUCK, b. Dec. 30, 1859, (unm.) Resides 
witli her parents at Fort Meade, Polk County, Fla. 

William Slierman Buck (834) and Ann Fitch have had 3 elm., to 
wit : — 

(1013) MARY E. BUCK, b. June 10, 1846; d. 1847. 

(1014) EMELINE BUCK and 

(1015) CAROLINE BUCK, twins, b. July, 1847 ; d. Aug., 1847. 

Margaret Lutetiu Buck (835) and Larkiu Maxwell have had eight 
chn., to wit : — 

(1016) WILLIAM HARMON MAXWELL, b. July 12, 1847; 
m. Dec. 30, 1868, Relief Cass, b. at Dresden, Ohio, April 18, 1851. 
Husband is a farmer. Address, Chicago, Cook County, Ills. 

(1017) ISOM S. MAXWELL, b. June 21, 1849 ; m. July 3, 1875, 
Ella Cane (or Coin), 1). Aug. 8, 1856. Husband is a laborer. Ad- 
dress. Chatswortli, Livingston County, Ills. 

(1018) MARY E. MAXWELL, b. Oct. 23, 1851; m. (1) Oct. 5, 
1869, John D. Stacy, b. about 1840, (divorced). She m. (2) July 3, 
1876, Sue Sodeberg, by whom no issue. They reside at Chicago, 
Ills. By Stacy she had three chn. 


(1019) HATTIE A. MAXWELL, b. June '21, 1857 ; m. Oct. 16, 
1876, Isaac H. Irvou, b. Oct. 11, 1851 ; d. Sspt. 11, 1884 Husband 
was a farmer. Widow's address, Cambridcre, Henry Couutv, Ills. 

(1020) LUTETIA E. MAXWELL, b. March 30, 1864 ;m. Sept. 
5, 1880, William Ellsworth, b. about 1862. Husband is a mechanic. 
Address, Chicago, Cook County, Ills. 

(1021) COEA E. MAXWELL, b. Nov. 15, 1866 ; uum. Resides 
with parents. 

(1022) HAKRY D. MAXWELL, b. June 19, 1869. 

(1023) ELMER E. MAXWELL, b. Dec. 8, 1871. 

Ellen Buck (836) ;ind John Kline have had eight chn., to wit : — 

(1024) LIDA C. KLINE, b. Oct. 29, 1856 ; m. Oct. 26, 1882, John 
A. Tuthill, b. March 21, 1855. Husband is ajjhysician and surgeon. 
Address Leroy, McLean County, Ills. 

(1025) ERWIN KLINE, b.'jany. 1, 1853; d. April 4, 1879. 

(1026) LEONORE KLINE, b.'Sept. 1, 1859 ; m. June 24, 1884, 
George W. Simpson, b. May 4, 1848. Husband is a carpenter. Ad- 
dress Leroy, McLean County. Ills. (No issue). 

(1027) CLARA KLINE, h. April 18, 1861 ; unm.; is a teacher in 
public school at Mansfield, Piatt County, Ills. 

(1028) GRACE KLINE (twin), b. A^pril H, 1865 ; unm. 
(1029> CHARLES KLINE (twin), b. April 11, 1865 ; unm. 

(1030) HARRY B. KLINE (twin), b. Aug. 4, 1869. 

(1031) IRENE KLINE (twin), b. Aug. 4,1869. The four hist 
named reside Avitli their parents. 

Ann Buck (S37), and William Briekey have had 4 chn., to wit : — 

(1032) NATHANIEL O. BRICKEY, b. Sep. 15, 1852 ; ra. Sep. 
15, 1881, Joanna H. Davis. Husband is a druggist. Address Alvar- 
ado, Johnson Count\, Texas. 

(1033) SILAS P. BRICKEY, b. April 6. 1856 ; m. Oct. 22, 1883, 
Fannie Cunningham. Husb ami is a caipeuter. Address Alvarado, 
Johnson County, Texas. 

((1034) JOSEPHINE BRICKEY, 1). May 22, 1858 ; d. Nov. 4, 
1868, in Lawrence County, Mo. 

(1035) MARY ANN BRICKEY, h. June 10, 1860; m. March 
25, 1879, T. J. Woolley. Husband is a stock raiser. Address Al- 
varado, Johnson County, Texas. (No issue). 


E. Benson Buck (838) and Mary Jones have had four clin., 
to wit : — 

(1036) IDA M. BUCK, b. Dec. 21, 1860 ; unm. 

(1037) KATE F. BUCK, b. March 24, 1862 ; unm. 

(1038) WILLIAM C. BUCK, b. July 21, 1863 ; d. Jan. 2. 1885. 

(1039) EUGENE BUCK, b. in 1865!^ All of the last named live 
with their parents at Winfield, Cowlv County, Ills. 

Eliza E. Buck (839) and William Brickey have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1040) CLARA BELLE BRICKEY, b. Oct. 12, 1868; m. June 
11, 1885, Charles Warren Benson, b. Jan. 11, 1859, at Pokomoke 
City, Md. He is u farmer, and resides at Alvarado, Johnson Coun- 
ty, Texas. 

Napoleon B. Buck (840) and Margaret Wayne have had four chn., 
to wit : — 

(1041) EDWARD N. BUCK, b. in Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 6, 
1864; num. He is a printer. Address, Kansas City, Mo. 

(1042) CHARLES A. BUCK, b. at St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 27, 1866; 
num. He is a printer. Address, Kaiisan City, Mo. 

(1043) LAURA ELLEN BUCK, b. at Nasliville, Tenn, Feb. 17, 
1878; d. May 23, 1878. 

(1044) LIDA AGNES BUCK, b. at Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 10, 

Merrick York Buck (841) and Elizabeth Ball have had 4 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1045) DOWIS ALLEN BUCK, b. Oct. 15, 1864; d. Jan. 21, 

(1046) CLARENCE F. BUCK, b. Jan. 18, 1867 ; num. He is a 
printer. Address, Crawfordsville, Montgomery County, Ind. 

(1047) HATTIE BELLE BUCK, b. Dec, "l87L 

(1048) CHARLES WILL LAM BUCK, b. Dec. 25, 1873. 

Martha E. Buck (842) and R. T. Wheeler have 6 chn., to wit :— 

(1049) LIZZIE WHEELER, b. July 19, 1867. 

(1050) WILLIS WHEELER, b. Feb. 9, 1870. 


(1051) MAY WHEELEE, b. May 13, 1873. 

(1052) NELLIE WHEELER, h^May 5, 1876. 

(1053) CJjARA WHEELEK, h. Nov. 16, 1879. 

(1054) EDDIE WHEELER, b. July 28, 1882. 

James Matsoii (843) and Elizabeth Houts have had 8 cliu., to 
wit: — 

(1055) JENNIE MATSON, b. Nov. 19, 1856; ra. Feb. 14, 1875, 
William E. Colloway, b. April 6, 1855. Husbaud is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Cleyes, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1056) CHARLES W. MATSON, b. Aug. 30, 1857 ; m. June 23 
1876, Belle Strong-, b. Aug. 24, 1859. Husband is a farmer and 
trader. Address, CleA^es, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1057) JOHN H. MATSON, b. Feb. 28, 1859, (unm.) Address, 
Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1058) ERR MATSON, b. Jan. 11, 1861 ; m. July 31, 1883, 
Lavina Rudisell, b. Sept. 25, 1863. Husband is a farmer and trader. 
Address, Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1059) KATIE D. MATSON, "b. April 3, 1864 ; m. Dec. 22, 1880, 
Warren West, Jr.,b. Miirch 20, 1855. Husband is a farmer. Address 
Elizabethtown, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1060) GEORGIA MATSON, b. Jnly 18, 1866, (unm.) , Address, 
Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1061) PEARL MATSON,- b. April 16, 1868, (nnm.) (Address, 
Cleves, Ohio. 

(1062) FRANK MATSON, b. Jan. 18, 1871, d. Jan. 14, 1874. 

Oliver Matson (844) and Louise Stevenson have had five chn., to 

wit : — 

(1063) LUCRETIA Y. MATSON, b. Oct. 16, 1848; m. Oct. 14, 
1869, Benjamin Cliidlaw, b. Oct. 29, 1847. Husband is a farmer. 
Address, Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1064) WILLIAM MATSON, b. Jan. 7, 1351 ; d. April 18, 


(1065) IDA M. MATSON, b. Jan. 9, 1859, (unm.) Address, 
Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1066) SALLIE MATSON, b. March 31, 1861 ; m. Isaac H. 
Hayes, b. Nov. 30, 1856. Husband is a farmer. Address, Cleves, 
Hamilton County, Ohio. 


1863 ; unm. Address, Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

John B. Matson (815) and Cynthia A. Brown had eiglit chn., to 
wit : 

(1068) JAMES B. MATSON, b. Aug. 22, 1855; m. Aug. 7, 1879, 
Mary W. McQueety, b. Aug. 8, 1857. Husband is an attorney at 
law. Office, Cincinnati, Ohio. Residence, North Bend, Hamilton 
County, Ohio. 

(1069) MINNIE MATSON, b. Jan. 10, 1857 ; m. Dec. 23, 1874, 
Aaron C. Bon ham, b. Sept. 21, 1851. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Elizabethtowu, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1070) MARY MATSON, b. May 25, 1859 ; m. Oct. 23, 1878, 
Thomas M. Guard, b. Sept. 17, 1857. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress, Elizalietlitown, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1071) KATY MATSON, b. July 2,"^ 1863 ; d. March 9, 1864. 

(1072) FRANK MATSON (twin), b. Sept. 26, 1867 ; d. Sept. 26, 

(1073) BONNIE MATSON (twin), b. Sept. 26, 1867 ; d. March 
24, 1874. 

(1074) HATTIE B. MATSON, b. June 24, 1870 ; unm. Address 
ClevHs, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1075) BESSIE MATSON, b. Feby. 27, 1872 ; d. March 20, 1872. 

Job Matson (846), and Catharine Derrick have iiad 12 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1076) LAURA MATSON, b. Oct. 19, 1856 ; m. June 22, 1876, 
Morgan Wamsley, b. Feby. 25, 1852. Husband is a teacher. Ad- 
dress Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1077) DORA MATSON, b. April 7, 1858, d. July 6, 1872. 

(1078) OLIVER MATSON, b. Dec. 28, 1959 ; m. Feby. 27, 1878, 
Laura White, b. Sejjt. 17, 1861. Husbaml is a farmer. Address 
Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1079) EMMA MATSON, b. March 13, 1862; m. Oct. 20, 1880, 
William Young, b. Sept. 15, 1857. Mr. Young is a farmer at Cleves, 
Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1080) LIZZIE D. MATSON, b. March 11, 1864; m. Aug. 6, 
1885, Elmore S. Powner, b. July 18, 1863. Mr. Powner is a turner 


and is employed in building passenger railroad cars. They reside 
at Clievi(5t, Hamilton County, Ohio. 

(1081) AUTHA MATSO'n, h. March 7, 1866 ; m. Feby. 16, 1887, 
Amos McGibson, b. Feby. 18, 1864. He is a turner and works in 
cnr-shops at Cleves, Hamilton County, Ohio. (No issue). 

(1082) LULU MATSON, b. May 4, 1868; unra. 
(108H) JOHN D. MATSON, b. May 15, 1870. 

(1084) JENNIF E. MATSON, b. April 14. 1873. 

(1085) EDDIE MATSON, b. March 12, 1875; d. March 31, 

(1086) CLIFFOED A. MATSON, b. ^Inly 11. 1877. 

(1087) AN INFANT, b. June 14, 1882 ; d. same day. 

Arzilla Buck (851) and Charles M. Coon have had six chn., to 

wit : — 

(1088) ADISON S. COON, b. Dec. 8, 1848 , unm. He is a rail- 
road conductor. Address, AHuiquerque, New Mexico. 

(1089) WILLIAM M. COON, b. Oct. 17, 1851; d. June 3, 1871; 

(1090) MARY L. COON, b. Sept. 5, 1854 ; n). in fall of 1871, 
William B. Fagg, b. Feb. 25, 1851. He is a railroad employee, re- 
siding at Osceola, Polk County, Nebraska. 

(1091) HIRAM U. COON,"b. SejU. 30, 1858; unm. 

(1092) LUCRETIA E. COON, b. Nov. 15, 1860 ; .1. Sept. 5, 1863. 

(1093) CHARLES A. COON, b. May 18, 1865; num. 

(1094) EMMA M. COON, b. March 9, 1869; unm. 

Lufanna J. Buck (852) and Adison S. Coon liave had four chn., to 

wnt : — 

(1095) ORRA COON, b. August 6, 1852; d. Oct. 19, 1882; m., 
August 6, 1868, Lewis Bartley, b. Dec. 17, 1849. Husband is a 
farmer. Addr<'ss, Whiteheath, Piatt County, Ills. 

(1096) EMMA COON, b. Nov. 28. 1854 ;"iu. April 9, 1874, Nel- 
son Bartley, b. May 30, 1852. Hnsband is a grocer. Address, White- 
heath, Piatt County, Ills. 

(1097) TAMPA COON, b. June 4, 1862 ; m. June 3, 1885, Joseph 
W^. Downing, b. about 1860. Mr. Downing is engfiged in the hard- 
ware business at Benedict, ^ork County, Neb. He was formerly an 


(1098) HOMEE J. COON, b. March 10, 1865 ; unm. 

William M. Buck (854) and Martha L. Barber, have 2 elm. to 
wit : — 

(1099) IDA J. BUCK, b. Sept. 9, 1860; m. Dec. 22, 1881, Mon- 
roe Nelson, b. about 1859. He is a mechanic. Address, Wapella 
De Witt County, Ills. 

(1100) HOMER BUCK, b. Feb. 11' 1863- He is num. and is a 
barber in Chicago, Cook County, Ills. 

Ruth Jane Buck (858) and Pitt B. Herington, have 2 chn. to 
wit : — 

(1101) BYRON E. HERINGTON, b. Nov. 10, 1869. 

(1102) BERTHA M. HERINGTON, b. Jan. 11, 1875. 
Amanda Melciua Buck (859) and James H. L. Crurabaugh have 

three chn., to wit : — 

(1103) LAURA ELIZABETH CRUMBAUGH, b. Aug. 26, 1852 ; 
m. Dec. 26, 1872, William Scott Lafferty, b. Aug. 16, 1847. Husband 
is a farmer and stock raiser. Address, Lsroy, McLean County, 

(1104) EDITH MAE CRUMBAUGH, b. May 31, 1865; ra. 
Sept. 27, 1882, Charles Stillmau Lifferty, b. March 26, 1852. Hus- 
band IS a merchant. Address Weldou, Dewitt County, Ills. No 

(1105) HIRAM HENRY CRUMBAUGH, b. June 29, 1861; 
unm. Is a farmer, residing with his parents at Le Roy, McLean 
County, Ills. 

Thomas Lee Buck (860) and Mary J. McConnell have 2 chn, to 
wit : — 

(1106) ROSE E. BUCK, b. Jan. 25, 1861 ; num. Resides with 
her parents at Leroy, McLean Couuty, III. 

(1107) ORAL M. BUCK, b. Aug. 23, 1862; num. Resides with 
parents at Leroy, McLean County, 111. 

Martha Ellen Buck (862; and John McConnell have had 3 chn., to 
wit : — 


(1108) ANNA BELLE McCONNELL, b. March 18, 1863 ; d. 
Jan. 30, 1883. Slie was an amiable, sweet girl, just blooming into 

(1109) HIRAM EDGAR McCONNELL, (twin) b. Oct. 25, 1866. 
Is a student at Illinois Weslyan College, Bloomington, Ills. 

(1110) WILLIAM MARCUS McCONNELL (twin), b. Oct. 25, 
1866. Is a student at Illinois Weslyan College, Blooming- 
ton, Ills. 

Nancy Joanna Buck (863) and Isaac L. Dawson have two chn., to 
wit : 

(1111) MAUDE E. DAWSON, b. Jan 13, 1872. 

(1112) CLAUDE E. DAAVSON, b. Feb. 23, 1876. 

Charles Albert Buck (864) and Harriet Claycomb have had four 
chn., to wit : — 

(1113) NANNIE MER BUCK, b. Aug. 16, 1877. 

(1114) MARY BELLE BUCK, b. Jane 22, 1879; d. June 23, 

(1115) EDWIN LEE BUCK, b. May 4, 1881; d. May 4, 1881. 

(1116) HIRAM HARRISON BUCK, b. July 9, 1884. (He is 
the only male of his generation bearing the family name of his 

Carter Gazley (865) and Elizabeth B. Emerson have had three 
chn., to wit : 

(1117) ARIBERT GAZLEY, Jr., b. at Patriot, Switzerland 
Connty Ind., July 26, 1854 ; m. Feb. 22, 1875, Lydia Cox, b. in Ham- 
ilton County, Ohio, Nov. 14, 1855. Husband is a clerk in the gene- 
ral freight department of the C. H. & D. R. R., Cincinnati, Ohio. 
Aribert Gazlev, Jr., was a clerk on the river boats between Cincin- 
nati, and Memphis and New Orleans for about nine years, and was 
it the transportation business for thirteen years. He is a brio-ht, 
active and intelligent gentleman. 

(1118) LUELLA TEDE GAZLEY, b. at Patriot, Switzerland 
County, Ind., Jan. 7, 1857; d. at Lawrenceburgh, Ind., Aug. 
8, 1858. 


rill9) LIZZIE BLANCHE GAZLEY, b. at Lanrencebuigli. 

Iiid., Jan. 17, 1859; m. Henry Apt, Dec. 26, 1887; b. 

Husband is a lawyer. They reside in Pratt County, Kansas. 

Amos York Buck (866) and Mary Helmick have had 10 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1120) ELNOKA ALMA BUCK, b. Dec. 21, 1861 ; m. Dec. 30, 
1886, Celestial Lee Breen, b. about 1860. Mr. Breen is a fanner at 
Moiiticello, Lewis County, Mo. No issue. 

(1121) CLARA ELLEN BUCK, b. May 13, 1863; uum. 

(1122) EDWIN MORTON BUCK, b. Sept. 5, 1865; unm. 

(1123) ELLIS FREEMAN BUCK, b. July 31, 1867. 

(1124) ANNA LUELLA BUCK, b. Apiir2, 1869 ; d. Jnlv 29, 

(1125) EMMA CAMPBELL BUCK, b. Aug. 14, 1871 ; d. July 
17, 1872. 

(1126) EFFIE REBECCA BUCK, b. June 9, 1873. 

(1127) JOHN WARREN BUCK, b. Aug. 16, 1876. 

(1128) ORVEY CLAYTON BUCK, b. Jan. 21, 1880. 

(1129) MYRTA SUE BUCK, b. Sept. 10, 1882. 

Wealthy Ann Buck (869) and George Rudesiil have 5 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1130) LUCRETIA GRACE RUDESILL, b. Oct. 29, 1861; m. 
Sept. 25, 1883, David Lee Wallace, b. in Iowa, Jan. 6, 1858. Hus- 
band is a farmer. Address, Mount Pleasant, Heni-y County, Iowa. 

(1131) OTWA ELVIN RUDESILL, b. Dec. 17, 1862; m. August 
30, 1885, Ada Kronemier, b. at Mount Pleasant, O., March 24, 1863. 
Mrs. Rudesiil is of German descent. They reside at Fort Mead 
Polk County, Fla. Mr. Rudesiil is a lumber dealer. 

(1132) HOWARD MORTON RUDESILL, b. May 28, 1868, 

(1133) WORLIE GEORGE RUDESILL, b. Nov. 15, 1872. 

(1134) ROY CHARLES RUDESILL, b. Feb. 25, 1877. 

Adelbert H. Buck (871) and Sophia E. Vogler have three chn., to 
wit — 

(1135) HULDAH ANN BUCK, b. August 27, 1869. 


(1136) DAISY IDONIA BUCK, b. Oct. 1, 1873. 

(1137) MERRILL ERNEST BUCK, b. June 15, 1880. 

Halsey Johnson Buck (872) and Attica G. Anderson have one 
eh., to wit : — 

(1138) EMMA FRANCIS YORK BUCK, b. Nov. 13, 1878. 

Emma Jane Buck (873) and Ransorn D. Kliuj^nismith have had 
five chn., to wit : — 

(1139) FREELIN DUNN KLINGNISMITH, b. Nov. 7, 1871. 


(1141) ELLEN GRACE KLINGNISMITH, b. Ang. 15, 1878 ; d. 
March 4, 1881. 

(1142) IOWA GERTRUDE KLINGNISMITH, b. Jan. 26, 1882. 

(1143) VESTA EMMA KLINGNISMITH, b. April 2, 1885. 

Melverti Buck (875) and Nancy J. Leepsr, have 3 ehu. t!> wit : — 

(1144) JOHN T. BUCK, b.' March 10, 1855; m. July 3, 1878, 
Nancy Beard. Her husband is a farmer. Adtlress, Wayuesville, 
Dewitt County, Ills. They have no issue. 

(1145) MARY ANN BUCK, b. March 29, 1859; m.'AuJ,^ 28, 
1877, Daniel B. Stevens. Her husband is a farmer. Addi-ess, 
Waynesville, Dewitt County, Ills. They have no issue. 

((1146) WILLIAM SHERMAN BUCK, b. Dec. 16, 1865. He 
is unm. and resides with his parents, at Waynesville, Dewitt 
County, Ills. 

Birentha Buck (876) and G.^orge Van Valley, have had 6 chn. to 
wit: — 

(1147) ARTHUR VAN VALLEY, b. Aug. 3, 1854; d. Febv. 20, 

(1148) MARY VAN VALLEY, b. Feby. 6. 1856 ; d. Aug. 23, 
1878; m. March 1, 1874, William H. Gordon, b. July 25, 1849, near 
Columbus, Franklin Count}', O. He is a carpenter, at Bloomingtcm, 
McLean County, Ills. He m. (2) Marcli 22, 1882, Loretta K. Ever- 
soll, b. near Lancaster, O., Nov. 6, 1854. 

(1149) JOSEPH PERRY VAN VALLEY, b. Dec. 6, 1857 ; m. 


March 7, 1881, Emmerine Taylor, b. in Kentucky, Sept. 14, 1855. 
Mr. Van Nalley is a farmer at Hey worth, McLean County, Ills. They 
have no issue. 

(1150) EMMA ANN VAN VALLEY, b. Dec. 5, 1854 ; m. Dec. 
10, 1874, Columbus Keller, b. in NoV)le County, Ohio, Aug. 31, 185L 
He is a carpenter at Hey worth, McLean County, Ills. 

(1151) JASPER AAEON VAN VALLEY,^ b. Jan. 3, 1862; m. 
Feb. 25, 1885, Imogene Marker, b. Nov. 20, 1864. Mr. Van Nalley is 
a dry goods clerk at Hey worth, McLean County, Ills. They have 
no issue. 

ni52) GEOEGE B. McCLELLAN VAN VALLEY, b. Jan. 23, 
1864 ; d. Sept. 14, 1865. 

Amanda Buck (877) and William Reeves have three clin., to 
wit : — 

(1153) JUDSON BISHOP REEVES, b. Feb. 17, 1861 ; (unm.) 

(1154) THOMAS ERVIN REEVES, b. Oct. 2, 1863 ; (unm.) 

(1155) CARRIE JANE REEVES, b. Sept. 20, 1868; (unm.) 
All the above reside with their parents at McLean, McLean County, 


Jasper J. Buck (878) and Sarah Ann Ellis have had seven chn., to 
wit : — 

(1156) AUSTIN DA I TON BUCK, b. May 17,1865 ; (unm.) He 
resides at AVaynesvile, Dewitt County, Ills. 

(1157) AMANDA BLANjOHE BUCK, b. March 26, 1868. She 
resides at Waynesviile, Ills. 

(1158) DEWITT CLINTON BUCK, b. Oct. 6, 1870. 

(1159) GEORGIE GRACE BUCK, b. March 14, 1873. 

(1160) JONATHAN EARL BUCK, b. June 8, 1875. 

(1161) OERIL JOHNSTON BUCK, b. July 28, 1877; d. Feb. 
13, 1881. 

(1162) BER LHa may BUCK, b. July 15, 1882 ; d. Jan. 13, 

Oliver H. Buck (880) and Hannah B. Ham mitt have two chn., to 
wit : — 

(1163) OSCAR O. BUCK, b. Nov. 19, 1871. 

(1164) CORA A. BUCK, b. July 18, 1876. 


Erwin Buck (881) and Mary Seese have four cliii., to wit: — 

(1165) LEONA BUCK, b. Oct. 28, 1869. Address, Hartford, 
Lynn County, Kan. 

(1166) CLAEENCE BUCK, b. July 24, 1871. 

(1167) CLARA DELL BUCK, b. Nov. 24, 1873. 
(1167rO OBAN BUCK, b. Nov. 28, 1875. 

Morgan Lewis Buck (885) and Martha Cole have had seven clin., 
to wit : — 

(1168) CHAELES BUCK, b. Sept. 26, 1857 ; m. Feb. 1. 1882, 
Annie Schoogin, 1). Nov. 23, 1862. Mr. Buck is a farmer and mer- 
chant at Deerfield, Vernon County, Mo. 

(1169) CARRIE ISABELLE BUCK, b. August 27, 1860. She 
is unmarried, and a dressmaker by occupation, at Decatur, Macon 
County, Ills. 

(1170) HARRIE S. BUCK, b. Sept. 10, 1862 ; d. July 18, 188U ; 
unm^ bd. at Long Point, Ills. 

(1171) FRANCIS MORGAN BUCK, b. August 8, 1866; unm. 
He is a farmer. Address, Clinton, Dewitt County, Ills. 

(1172) FLORENCE MAY BUCK, b. May 28, 1868; unm. She 
is a bo(dv-keeper. Address, Decatur, Macon County, Ills. 

(1173) JENNETTA ELIZABETH BUCK, b. July 6, 1870. Re- 
sides with her parents at Clintcni, Ills. 

(1174) HIRAM EDGAR BUCK, b. Jan. 15, 1872. He is a stu- 
dent in College at Clinton, Ills. 

Asaph Buck (886) and Mary Todd have had seven chn., to wit : — 

(1175) WILLIAM BUCK, b. in Dearborn County, Ind., Feb. 2, 
1866; d. Dec. 22, 1885; unm. He was a good boy, beloved by all 
who knew him, led an exemplary life, and was a devoted niember of 
the Free Methodist Church. 

(1176) PETER BUCK, b. April 17, 1869. 

(1177) BUNKER BUCK, b. June 13, 1871. 

(1178) ESTHER BUCK, b. 1873; d. 1875. 

(1179) NORMAN BUCK, b. Jan. 14, 1877; d. Nov. 1, 1878. 

(1180) ASAPH BUCK, b. in Mo., August 1, 18S1. 

(1181) NETTIE BUCK, b. in Mo, Sept. 30, 1884. 

Cornelia Buck (889) and Obediah Bailey have had 7 chn., to 
wit : — 


(1182) SAETING FLEET THEME BAILEY, b. Dec. 19, 1861 ; 
iinm. He is a farmer. His present address is unknown. 

(1183) HATTIE MARGAKET BAILEY, b. March 10, 1864 ; m. 
Dec. 30, 1883, Frank S. Mack, b. March 15, 1863. Mr. Mack is a 
farmer at Walnut Grove, Mitchell County, Kansas. They have no 

(1184) A SON, b. Au^, 30, 1865 ; d. in infancy. 

(1185) DeLEON bailey, b. Au- 6, 1866 ; d. March 20, 1883. 

(1186) DELLIE VICTORIA BAILEY, b. Jane 1, 1871. 

(1187) CARRIE BAILEY, b. Feb., 1875; d. Feb. 25, 1875. 

(1188) LEW ELGIN BAILEY, b. Dec. 4, 1876. 

Eliza P. Buck (890) by Heniy Whitzel had 1 cli., and by Joseph 
Miller 4 chn, to wit : — 

(1189) LEWIS S. WHITZEL, b. Jan. 5, 1868 ; unra. 

(1190) MARY MILLER, b. July 27, 1873. 

(1191) HATTIE MILLER, b. Jan. 30, 1876 ; d. Dec. 14, 1884. 

(1192) IDA MILLER, b. July 28, 1881 ; d. June 26, 1882. * 

(1193) BLANCHE MILLER*, b. April 9, 1883. 

Jane E. Buck (891) and Charles E. Brasher have had 5 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1194) HATTIE C. BRASHER, b. Aug. 22, 1863 ; d. July 3, 

(1195) PEARL BRASHER, b. Sept. 3. 1867 ; unm. Resides at 
home at Cincinnati, O. 

(1196) LEWIS WILLIAM BRASHER, b. Jan. 15, 1870; drowned 
April 14, 1883. 

(1197) CARTER GAZLEY BRASHER, b. July 19, 1872. 

(1198) BLANCHE GAZLEY BRASHER, b. Oct. 6, 1874. 

Hattie Buck (892), and William A^ail have 3 chn., to wit: — 

(1199) MIMA A. VAIL, b. Nov. 8, 1869. 

(1200) EDDIE W. VAIL, b. Dec. 23, 1873. 

(1201) FRANKIE VAIL, b. Aug. 8, 1875 ; d. April 16, 1876. 

Benjamin Buck (897) and Jessie Agnes Brainard have 1 ch., to 
wit : — 

(1202) DELLA V. C. BUCK, b. July 14, 1881. 


Lncretia Buck (898), and Peter Malone had 5 elm., to wit : — 

(1203) PHEBE ESTELLE MALONE, b. Jan. 24, 1876. 

(1204) AKCHIBALD SYLVESTEE MALONE, b. Nov. 5, 1877 ; 
d. Nov. 24, 1884. 

(1205) EMMA ELIZA MALONE, b. Dec. 31, 1879. 

(1206) SAMUEL M. MALONE, b. Feby. 8, 1882; d. Sept. 23, 

(1207) CORA BELLE MALONE, b. Aa<v. 22, 1884. 

Mary A. Buck (899), and EU Ricks have 2 chii., to wit :— 

(1208) ETTIE RICKS, b. June 27, 1879. 

(1209) LESLIE RICKS, b. Feby. 16, 1882 : d. Feby. 28, 1882. 

Carter William Buck (900), and Maliudi Lsech had 1 cli.. to 
wit : — 

a210) JOHN LEWIS BUCK, b. July 12, 1886, at Clinton, 
Dewitt County, Ills. 

Sarah Buck (901) and Joseph Groves have two elm., to wit :^ 

(1211) ORA or ORUS GROVES, b. Feb. 22, 1884. 

(1212) DORA GROVES, b. Nov. 15, 1886. 

Ninth Generation. 

Cornelius B. Harvey (902) and Marij Frances White have two elm., 
h. at CJoxter, Bergen Count y, N. J., to wit: — 


(1214) ARZILLA BUCK HARVEY, b. March 14, 1886. 

Lucretia Merinda Harvey (903) and Abram N. Cottrell have one 
ch., to wit : — 

(1215) CORNELIUS HENRY COTTRELL, b. Nov. 9, 1862; 


m. March 8, 1882, Jane Chamberlain, b. Jan. 23, 1863, in Monmouth 
County, N. J. Husband is a pliotograplier. They reside at Farm- 
inr^nlale, Monmouth County, N. J. 

Marian Lucretia Buck (906) and James H. Yan Vleet had two 
chn., to wit : — 

(1216) WILLIAM SEYMOUK YAN YLEET, b. April 19, 1873- 

(1217) FEEDERICK HENRY YAN YLEET, b. Feb. 28, 1881. 

Moses Samuel Buck (907) and Olive W. Hawley have three chn., 
to wit: — 

(1218) EMMA LENORA BUCK, b. May 9, 1875. 

(1219) FLOYD ELIJAH BUCK, b. July 15, 1878. 

(1220) HARRIET BUCK, b. March 15, 1881 ; d. Sept. 6, 1881 

Rettie Anna Buck (908) and Joshna M. Dossance have five chn., 
to wit : 

(1221) BENJAMIN DOSSANCE, 1>. March 23, 1874 

(1222) SEBASTIAN DOSSANCE, b. Oct. 23, 1876. 

(1223) AD DIE LUELLA DOSSANCE, b. Dec. 31, 1878. 

(1224) SEYMOUR DOSSANCE, b. Jan. 5, 1884 

(1225) CORNELIUS DOSSANCE, b. , 1887. 

Philo Harvey Buck (910) and Emily F. Link have had one ch., to 
wit : 

(1226) DANIEL BUCK, b. Dec. 24 1883. 

Hattie S. Buck (911) and Murray Wilbur have had one ch., to 
wit : 

(1227) CHARLES L. WILBUR, b. March 6, 1877; d. April 6, 

Mary Buck (913) and Charles Abbott have three chn., to wit : — 

(1228) LESTER LEROY ABBOTT, b. Jan. 25, 1866. 

(1229) HATTIE LUCINDA ABBOTT, b. Aug. 12, 1872. 

( 1230) ANNIE ADELIA ABBOTT, b. May 22, 1878. 


Lemira Susanna Bailey (916), and John G. Newkirk have 4 chn. 
to wit : — 

(1231) BUKT LEROY N.EWKIEK, b. May 1, 1876. 

(1232) HAKRIS DANA NEWKIRK, b. Jauy. 7. 1878. 

(1233) BERTH A GRAY NEWKIRK, b. Oct. 26. 1881. 

(1234) IRIS BAILEY NEWKIRK, b. Sept. 28, 1885. 

Flora Emina Bailey (918), and George W. Heckman have 3 chn., 
to wit : — 

(1235) MINA EDITH HECKMAN, b. April 2, 1883. 

(1236) MARGARET IRENE HECKMAN (twin), b. July 8, 1885. 

(1237) KATIE INA HECKMAN (twiu), b. July 8, 1855 "; d. Aug. 
11, 1886. 

Asa Bailey (917), and Eva Buck liave 2 chn., to wit : — 

(1238) SUSAN JANE BAILEY, b. Feby. 14, 1885. 
(1239) (a boy), b. April 6, 1888. 

Alice Richtraeyer (920), and Jr)hn Draggett have had 2 chn., to 
wit : — 

(1240) ELMER JOHN DRAGGETT, b. Aug. 6, 1878. ' 

(1241) CORA ALICE DRAGGET,b. May 13, 1885 ; d. July 17, 

Mina Lucretia Richtraeyer (922), and Fiederick L. Hawley have 1 
ch., to wit : — 

(1242) b. 1888. 

Margaret Bareiitha Back (925) and Albei-t H. Darrow, have had 
6 cbn. to wit : — 

(1243) RACHEL DARROW, b. April 12, 1875. 

(1244) ROSELLA E. DARROW^ b. Nov. 9, 1876. 

(1245) AMELIA E. DARROW, b. Jan. 2, 1879. 

(1246) LILLY M. DARROW, b. Sept. 24, 1881 ; d. same day. 

(1247) ELIAS H. DARROW, b. Sept. 19, 1883. 

(1248) MARGARET ELIZABETH DARROW, b. Oct. 10,1886. 


James Mannasseh Buck (927) anclHaunali Thompson, have 3 chu. 
to wit : — 

(1249) FEANK EUGENE BUCK, b. Oct. 9, 1879. 

(1250) CAKRIE HELEN BUCK, b. Sept. 8, 1881. 

(1251) ALPHIA AMELIA BUCK, b. Oct. 3, 1882. 

Eilmund Pulaski Buck (929) and Laura Y. Russum, have 3 chn. 
to wit : — 

(1252) AVILLIAM GRAHAM BUCK, b. June 20, 1882. 

(1253) JOHN EDGAR BUCK, b. Nov. 4, 1883. 

(1254) CLAUDE ROBERT BUCK, b. June 25, 1885. 

Adiiapu Lamertine Biick (930) and Rebecca E. Cook, have 4 chn. 
to wit : 

(1255) WILLIAM L BUCK, b. Jan. 20, 1879. 

(1256) THOMAS S. BUCK, b. Marcli 21, 1880. 

(1257) MARTETIA BUCK, b. Julv 15, 1882. 

(1258) EUGENIA BUCK, b. March 18, 1884. 

Rebecca Alice Buck (933) and James H. Williams, have 1 ch. to 
wit : — 

(1259) LORENA BUCK, b. April 11, 1883. 

Florence Amelia Buck (939) and M. C. James have four chn., to 
wit : — 

(1260) CARRIE JAMES, b. Oct. 24, 1874. 

(1261) NELLY JAMES, b. Sept. 18, 1876. 

(1262) ELIZABETH PEARL JAMES, b. Feb. 10, 1874. 

(1263) BERTHA MAUD JAMES, b. Oct. 1, 1881. 

Edwin Luther Buck (940) and Charity Eyestone have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(1264) INEZ BUCK, b. April 14, 1877. 

(1265) LENA BUCK, b. Dec. 20, 1881. 

Arthur T. Buck (950) and Mary E. Eberhardt have three chn., to 
wit : — 


(1266) EUGENE ARTHUR BUCK, b. April 21, 1883. 

(1267) CHARLES EZRA BUCK, b. June 12, 1885. 

(1268) HENRY HENSON BUCK, b. Nov. 28, 1886. 

William O. Buck (951) and Fraiie Williams have three chn., to 
wit : — 

(1269) EDNA ETHEL BUCK, b. July 10, 1882 ; d. Feb. 22, 

(1270) LEWIS H. BUCK, b. March 16, 1885. 

(1271) KATE BUCK, b. April 22, 1887. 

Barentha Ada Buck (957) and Lawrence W. Hosic have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(1272) ORA NEALE HOSIC, b. jMn. 27, 1880. 

(1273) HENRY EARLE HOSIC, b. Aug. 1, 1881. 

Frances A. Buck (968) and Harlan P. Harding have had two chn., 
to wit : — 

(1274) ELMOUR W. HARDING, b. Dec. 12, 1873 ; d. May 3, 

(1275) HUBERT D. HARDING, b. Mny 17, 1875. 

Marv O. Buck (969) and J. G. Roripaugh have 3 chn., to wit : — 

(1276) SHERMAN L. RORIPAUGH. b. June 9, 1881. 

(1277) JOHN E. RORIPAUGH. b. Nov. 7. 1884. 

(1278) ALICE CAREY RORIPAUGH, b. Nov. 22, 1886. 

Emma McCoUey (997) and Daniel J. DeLong have had 1 ch., to 
wit : — 

(1279) SARAH JOSEPHINE DeLONG, b. Jan. 24, 18(^6; d. 
Aug. 19, ISOf). 

Ida May McColley (1005) and Madison Clay Scroggiu, have 3 chn , 
to wit : — 

(1280) IDA MAY SCROGGIN, b. July 7, 1877. 

(1281) MADISON CLAY SCROGGIN, b. Oct. 25, 1881. 

(1282) LISLE ARTLET SCROGGIN, b. March 25, 1886. 


Emma Caroline Buck (1009) and Theodore F. Stock have 4 chn., 
to wit: — 

(1283) FEEDEICK AUSTIN STOCK, b. Oct. 5, 1875. 

(1284) ELSIE AVEENA STOCK, b. Jan. 19, 1877. 

(1285) LENA EIVEES STOCK, b. May 5, 1878. 

(1286) EAYMOND DANIEL STOCK, b. Feby. 11, 1880. 

Venetia Averna Buck (1010) and Augustus W. Vogler have 6 chn., 
to wit : — 

(1287) FEEDEICK LIONEL YOGLEE, b. 1875. 

(1288) BEETHA VOGLEE, b. 1877. 

(1289) ALTA VOGLEE, b. 1879. 

(1290) ELSIE ADELINE VOGLEE, b. 1882. 

(1291) DUDLEY A. VOGLEE, b. 1884. 

(1292) MAEY EACHEL VOGLEE, b. Feb. G, 1887. 

Nelly May Buck (1011) and George W. Pfaff have 2 chn., to wit :— 

(1293) STELLA MAY PFAFF, b. Dec. 9, 1876. 

(1294) LEEOY PFAFF, b. Aug. 27, 1883. 

William Harmon Maxwell (1016) and Eelief Cass have five chn., to 
wit : — 

(1295) ELLEN FEANCIS MAXWELL, b. July 3, 1869. 

(1296) ELBEET LAEKIN MAXWELL, b. Jnfy 12, 1872. 

(1297) WILLIAM AKTHUE MAXWELL, b. Sept. 22, 1877. 

(1298) LOUIS EUGENE MAXWELL, b. Oct. 21, 1879. 

(1299) CAEEOL KINSEY MAXWELL, b. July 11, 1882. 

Isoin S.Maxwell (1017) and Ella Cane (or Coin) haA^e had six 
chn., to wit : — 

(1300) LAEKIN MAXWELL, b. April 21, 1876. 

(1301) MINNIE MAXWELL, b. Jan. 2, 1878. 

(1302) DELVEE MAXWELL, b. March 28, 1880; d. April 1, 

(1303) GEOEGE MAXWELL, b. June 5, 1882. 

(1304) MAUD MAXWELL, b. March 2, 1884. 

(1305) WILLIAM H. MAXWELL, b. Mav 21, 1886. 


Mary E. Maxwell (1018) and Jolni D. Stacy had two chu., to 
wit : — 

(1.306) EDWAED P. STACY, b. July 16, 1870. 

(1307) BESSIE MAY STACY, b. Feb. 12, 1872. 

Hattie A. Maxwell (1019) and Isaac H. Imon have three chn., to 
wit : — 

(1308) OSLA H. IMON, b. March 8, 1877. 

(1309) ELMER L. IMON, b. Dec. 29, 1879. 

(1310) HATTIE MAUD IMON, b. June 4, 1883. 

Lutetia E. Maxwell (1020) and William Elsworth have two chn., 
to wit : — 

(1311) LOUIS ELLSWORTH, b. Aa<,mst 16, 1881. 

(1312) NELLIE ELLSWORTH, b. Angnst 7, 1883. 

Lida C. Kline (1024) and John A. Tuthill have three chii., to 
wit : — 

(1313) HELEN TUTHILL, b. Sept. 19, 1883. 

(1314) JOHN KLINE TUTHILL, b. May 18, 1885. 

(1315) RACHEL CARLETON TUTHILL, b. March 3, 1887. 

Nathaniel O. Brickey (1032) and Joauua H. Davis have had three 
chn., to wit : 

(1316) JUDEA C. BRICKEY, b. Aug. 9, 1882 ; d. March 13, 

(1317) WILLIAM N. BRICKEY, b. Jan. 29, 1885. 

(1318) JOY SALOME BRICKEY, b. May 2, 1887. 

Silas P. Brickey (1033) and Fannie Cuningham have one ch., to 
wit : 

(1319) WILLIAM O. E. BRICKEY, b. Feb. 4, 1885. 

Clara B. Brickey (1040) and Charles W. Benson have one ch., to 
wit :— 

(1320) SILAS OSWALD BENSON, b. at Weatherford, Texas, 
June 6, 1886. 


Jeuuie Matsoii (1055) and William E. Gollovvaj have two chu., to 
wit : 

(1321) BESSIE GOLLOWAY, b. June 28, 1876. 

(1322) WILLIAM GOLLOWAY, b. Jan. 6, 1878. 

Charles W. Matsoii (1056) and Belle Strong have three chn., to 
wit : 

(1323) AN INFANT, b. and d. Feby, 1879. 

(1324) GRACE MATSON, b. June 23, 1880. 

(1325) DELL A MATSON, b. March 1, 1883. 

Err Matson (1058) and Leviua Rudesill have one ch., to 
wit : 

(L326) INEZ MATSON, b. April 25, 1884. 

Katie D. Matson (1059) and Warren West, Jr., have 3 chn. to 
wit : — 

(1327) PEARL WEST, b. April, 1882. 

(1328) HARRY M. WEST, b. April 29, 1883. 

(1329) CLIFFORD CLARENCE WEST, b. Sept, 9, 1884. 

Lucretia Y. Matson (1063) and Benjamin Chidlaw, have 1 ch. to 
wit : — 

(1330) WILLIAM M. CHIDLAW, b. April 24, 1870. • 

Sallie Matson (1066) and Isaac H. Hayes, have 2 elm. to wit : — 

(1331) OLIVE L. HAYES, b. July 6, 188L 

(1332) HOWARD C. HAYES, b. June 30, 1883. 

James B. Matson (1068) and Mary W. McQueety, have had 3 
chn. to wit : — 

(1333) FRANK WILSON MATSON, b. Nov. 18. 1880; d. July 
14, 1885. 

(1334) ARTHUR B. MATSON, b. Aug. 7, 1882. 

(1335) RALPH WILSON MATSON, b. Aug. 6, 1886. 


Minnie Matson (1069) and Aarou C. Bonliam, have 3 chn, to 
wit : — 

(1336) CHAELES BONHAM, b. Dec. 17, 1876. 

(1337) BONNIE BONHAM, b. Sept. 5, 1878. 

(1338) JOHN BONHAM, b. Feb. 14, 1883. 

Mary Matson (1070) and Thomas M. G^^ard, have 1 ch, to wit/- 
(1339) DAISY GUAED, b. Feb. 13, 1880. 

Laura Matson (1076) and Morgan Wainsley, have 1 ch. to wit: 
(1340) EMMA M. WAMSLEY, b. Oct. 5, 1877 ; unm. 

Oliver Matson (1078) and Laura White have 2 chn., to wit : — 

(1341) FEANK MATSON, b. April 28, 1879. 

(1342) DENT MATSON, b. Dec. 23, 1882. 

Emma Matson (1079) and AVilliam Young have 3 chn., to wit : — • 

(1343) CHESTEE YOUNG, b. April 25, 188L 

(1344) HAEEY YOUNG, b. May 4, 1883. 

(1345) LEON YOUNG, b. Sept. 19, 1886. 

Lizzie D. Matson (1080) and Elmore S. Powner have 1 ch., to 
wit : 

(1346) JOHN M. POWNEE, b. Feby. 4, 1887. 

Mary L. Coon (1090) and William B. Fagg have 2 chn., to wit : — 

(1347) ELLA FAGG, b. June 7, 1872. 

(1348) MINEE FAGG, b. Aug. 5, 1876. 

Orra Coon (1095) and Lewis Bartley have 2 chn., to wit : — 

(1349) CHAELES BAETLEY, b. March 26, 1870. 

(1350) FANNY BAETLEY, b. March 20, 1875. 

Emma Coon (1096) and Nelson Bartle}- have 3 chn., to wit : — - 


(1351) NELLY M. BAKTLEY, b. July 9, 1876. 
(1852) ADDIE B. BARTLEY, b. July 6, 1881. 
(1353) NETTIE J. BARTLEY, b. Oct. 17, 1883. 

Ida J. Buck (1099) and Monroe Nelson have 1 cli., to wit : — 

(1354) ALTA F. NELSON, b. Sept. 10, 1881. 

Laura Elizabeth Crumbaugh (1103) and William Scott Lafferty 
have four cbn., to wit : — 

(1355) CHARLES ALBERT LAFFERTY, b, Nov. 7, 1873. 

(1356) BLANCH MAE LAFFERTY, b. June 16, 1877. 

(1357) AMANDA BELLE LAFFERTY, b. April 11, 1880. 

(1358) CECIL RAY LAFFERTY, b. Nov. 26, 1885. 

Aribert Gazley, Jr., (1117) and Lydia Cox Lave two cbn., to 
wit : — 

(1359) ADELIA T. GAZLEY, b. at Cincinnati, Ohio., Dec. 30, 

(1360) ARTHUR EMERSON GAZLEY, b. at Cincinnati, Ohio, 
June 19, 1878. 

Lucretia Grace Rudisill (1130) and David Lee Wallace have two 
chn., to wit : — 

(1361) LEE MORTON WALLACE, b. July 11, 1884 

(1362) CHARLES WALLACE, b. March 7, 1886. 

Otvvay Elvin Rndisill (1131) and Ada Krouemier have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1363) LUCY HAZEL RUDISILL, b. Sept. 11, 1886. 

Mary Van Valley (1148) and Win. H. Gordon have two elm., to 
wit : — 

(1364) FLOY ANNETTE GORDON, b. Nov. 11, 1874. 

(1365) IDA MABEL GORDON, b. Oct. 27, 1876. 


Emma A. Van Vally (1150) and Columbus Keller have three clin., 
to wit : — 

(1366) ALICE KELLER, b. Nov. 5, 1876 ; d. Jan. 3, 1877. 

(1367) LUELLA MAUD KELLER, b. June 4, 1878 ; d. April 
23, 1880. 

(1368) JASPER J. KELLER, b. Nov. 3, 1881. 

Charles Buck (1168) and Anna Scboggiu have one ch., to wit : — 

(1369) EVERETT BUCK, b. Nov. 7, 1884 

Sixth Generation. 

Descendants of Salmon Buck (72) and Tirana Beeclier (had 2 chn., h. at 
Hartford, Conn.j, to wit : — 

(1370) THEODORE BUCK, b. Jan. 5, 1795 ; d. Oct. 10, 1873 ; 
m. Dec. 24, 1820, Celestia Waller, b. Nov. 25, 1795 ; d. Oct. 7, 1872. 
Husband was a farmer, residing at New Milford, Litchfield County. 

(1371) SEYMOUR BUCK, b. June 27, 1801; d. April 6] 1882 ; ra. 
Feby. 27, 1837, Rebecca Merwin, b. July 2, 1803. Husband was a 
farmer, residing on Long Mountain, near New Milford, Conn. 
Widow's address. New Milford, Conn. 

Seventh Generation. 
Theodore Jlucl- ( IHlOj and Celestia Waller had 3 chn., to icd : — 

(1372) ANAAN BUCK, b. Oct. 29, 1821 ; m. March 24, 1864, 
Anna Eliza Glover, born July 1, 1843. Husband is a farmer. Ad- 
dress New Milford, Conn. 

(1373) SALMON WALLER BUCK, b. Dec. 1, 1823; m March 
7, 1855, Olive Glover, b. Nov. 18, 1827. He is a farmer. Address, 
New Mdford, Conn. 


(1374) URANIA H. BUCK, b. Oct. 18, 1826 ; m. Jan. 7, 1835, 
James Marsh, b. March 23, 1824 ; d. Oct. 24, 1860. Husband was a 
farmer. Widow's address is Wings Station, Dutchess County, N. Y. 

Seymour Buck (1371) and Eebecca Merwiu, had 2 chn. to wit : — ■ 

(1375) MAPJA BTTCK, b. Aug. 17, 1840; m. Jan. 30, 1882, 
Cleorge W. Smith, b. about 1838. Husband is a physician and 
surgeon. Address, New Milford, Conn, (They have no issue.) 

(1376) JENNIE BUCK, b. Nov. 29, 1842; m. Nov. 15, 1877, 
Edson P. Hill, b. Nov. 2, 1846. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
New Milford, Conn. They reside on a portion of the old homestead 
farm of James Buck. (They have no issue.) 

Eighth Generation. 
Ana in Burk (1S72) and Anna Eliza Glover, have 3 chn. to tvit: — 

(1377) WILLIAM RAY BUCK, b. July 28, 1868, at New Mil- 
ford, Conn. 

(1378) EMMA SOPHIA BUCK, b. Oct. 12, 1870, at New Mil- 
fojd, Conn. 

(1379) FLORENCE CELESTIA BUCK, b. Nov. 23, 1877, at 
New Milf(n-d, Conn. 

Salmon Waller Buck (1373) and Olive Glover, have had 5 chn. to 
wit :— 

(1380) CHARLOTTE MENERVA BUCK, b. Aug. 12, 1857 ; m. 
Jan. 23, 1878, Charles J. Beardsley, b. June 12, 1856. Husband is a 
farmer. Address, New Milford, Conn. 

(1381) URANIA ELIZA BUCK, b. May 14, 185^; m. Nov. 5, 
1879, Frederick A. Young, b. Dec. 17, 1853. Husband is a farmer. 
Address, Bridgewater, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(1382) GEORGE GLOVER BUCK, b. Oct. 8, 1861 ; m. Nov. 14, 
1883, Marietta Darling, b. Nov. 18, 1861. Husband is a provision 
dealer and agent for the New Milfocd Creamer}'. Address, Bridge- 
port, Conn. They have no issue. 


(1383) FEEDEEICK THEODOEE BUCK, b. June 12, 1864 ; 
m. Marcli 18, 1885, Kate V. Northrup, b. July 28, 1867. Husband 
is a farmer. Address, Roxbury, Litchfield County, Conn. 

(1384) CORNELIA SOPHIA BUCK, b. Sept. 6, 1869; d. Jan. 
19, 1874. 

Urania H. Buck (1374) and James Marsh liave had four chn., to 
wit — 

(1385) HILAH E. MARSH, b. March 17, 1848; d. May 15, 

(1386) SETH H. MARSH, b. March 19, 1854; m. May 1, 1875, 
Harriet Piercy, b. Oct. 9, 1852. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Wiugs Station, Dutchess Count}", N. Y. 

(1387) DAYID E MARSH, b. June 19, 1859 ; d. June 10, 

(1388) JAMES MARSH, b. Dec. 1, 1863 ; m. Feb. 21, 1884, Car- 
rie J. Hatch, b. Nov. 7, 1862. Husband is a merchant. Address, 
"Wings Station, Dutchess County, 'N. Y. 

Ninth Generation. 

Charlotte Miner oa Buck (1S80) and Charles J. Beardsley have one ch., 
to ivif : — 

(1389) GERTRUDE URANIA BEARDSLEY, b. Oct. 13, 1878. 

Urania Eliza Buck (1381) and Frederick A. Young have one ch., 
to wit : — 

(1390) CORNELIA MARTHA YOUNG, b. March 15, 1881. 

George G. Buck (1382) and Marietta Darling have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1391) OLIVE EMELINE BUCK, b. June 18, 1885. 

Seth H. Marsh, (1386) and Harriet Piercy have three chn., to 
wit :— 


(1392) HOWARD MARSH, b. Jan. 19, 1876. 

(1393) IDA J. MARSH, b. Sept. 30, 1878. 

(1394) MARIA H. MARSH, b. Dec. 6, 1880. 

Sixth Generation. 

Descendants of Hannah Buck (73) and Jared Turrell (had eight chn.J 
to luit : 

(1395) LAURA TURRILL, b. at New Milford, Conu., March 2, 
17G0; d. March 11, 1854; m. 1807, Isaac, sou of Capt. Benajah and 
Phebe (Hotcbkiss) Stone, b. at New Milford, Conn., Sept. 16, 
1788 ; d. Sept. 2, 1855, at Rushville, Rash County, lud., where both 
are buried. Immediately upon their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Stone 
removed to Pennsylvania, where they bought, cleared and improved 
about forty acres of land, but discouraged by the dangers and liard- 
shii:)s of frontier life, they sold out in 1815, and returned to Con- 
necticut, in 1828 they removed to Franklin County, Ind., where 
tney purchased and cleared another farm. In 1838, the}' sold out 
and removed to Rush County, where they permanently settled and 
remained until their deaths. 

Mr. Stone was an industrious, economical and practical farmer; 
generous to a fault, lie was always ready to assist the truly needy. 
Prompt to fulfill obligations, he commanded and retained the re- 
spect and confidence of the community in which he lived. He died 
in the full assurance of the Christian's reward. Mrs. Stone was a 
woman of more than ordinary intelligence and character, one of 
those grand Christian mothers that every person delights to honor 
and respect. 

(1396) SALMON TURRELL, b. April 26, 1792, d. at Snow Hill, 
Ind., March 11, 1854 ; m. March 17, 1816, Hannah Snow, b. at West 
Barnstable, Mass., Dec. 28, 1792, d. at Snow Hill, Ind., March 13, 

Pi'of. M. S. Turrell of Cincinnati, O., thus speaks of the couple: — 
"Salmon Turrell received a good education and tauglit terms of 
" school, both in Susquehanna County, Pennylvania, and nearPough- 
" keepsie, N. Y. Being desirous to see the western country, and hav- 


" ing the address and location of several acquaintances, who had 
" settled in the west, he came to the City of Cincinnati in 1815. 
" The chain of events which led to his union with Hannah Snow, was 
" somewhat peculiar. Hannah Snow was of Puritan ancestrj^ her 
" ancestors having been among the first emigrants from England to 
" the New World. Her father, Lemuel Snow, was a native of West 
" Barnstable, Mass., and was a man of strict integrity, sound judg- 
" ment, and self reliance. When a youth, at school, the teacher 
" confessed that he was unable to teach him further in arithmetic, 
" he took his books home, and bj the light of pine knots, read the 
" rules and solved all the problems. A soldier of the Revolutionary 
" War, he was at Newburgh, New York, during the last three years 
" of the war and marched with the triumphant troops into the City 
" of New York upon its evacuation by the British army. He was 
" present at the execution of Major x'Vndre at Tappan. 

" Having married and settled in West Barnstable, Mass., he was 
for a term or two chosen to represent the town in the State Legis- 
lature, and in 1813, with his family and some of his neighbors, he 
moved West. The emigrant party, consisting of thirty-five per- 
sons, while travelling in Connecticut, were told that a Justice of 
the Peace, who lived on the road they were travelling, would appre- 
hend and fine them for travelling on Sunday. Not wishing to be 
detained, they deviated from the road they travelled, and at noon of 
a brigiit sunny S.ibbath stopped near a farm house in New Milford, 
Conn., for rest and repast. The faini house was the home of Jared 
and Hannah Turrell, who were absent from home, being at church, 
when the emigrants stopped, but who arrived at home and formed 
an acquaintance with the party of emigrants before they resumed 
their journey. M(»ving on their weary way westward, they settled 
in Franklin County, Ind., about twenty-five miles from the City of 
Cincinnati. In 1814:, Mr. Snow went back to Massachusetts to at- 
tend to some unsettled business, and stopped at night to enjoy the 
hospitality of Deacon Bnck, whose residence was near the home of 
Hannah and Jared Tnrrell. Neighbors came in to inquire about 
the Western country, among whom was Sabnon Turrell, who took 
Mr. Snow's address, and told him he thought of coming West dur- 
ing the next year. He carried o;it this design in 1815, riding twelve 
hundred miles on horseback, and spent some time in visiting ac- 
quaintances, among others the family of Mr. Snow. One result of 
his visit was the marriage of Salmon Turrell to Miss Hannah Snow. 


Thus small e^vents shape our lives. Or is it not rather an xiU wise 
Providence who guides us in a way we cannot foresee. Had there 
been uo Justice of the Peace in Connecticut who apprehended per- 
sons for travelling on Sunday, perhaps Salmon Turrell and Hannah 
Snow had never met. Mr. Turrell assisted to remove his parents 
to Ohio, and remained there till 1824:, when he removed to Snow 
Hill, Franklin County, Ind., where he resided the last fifty years of 
his life. Both he and his wife were greatly respected " 

(1397) FANNY TUPiKELL, b. Oct. 7, 1791; d. Feb. 1, 1806. 

Buried in the Upper Merryal Cemetery, near New Milford, Conn. 

Her epitaph reads : — 

" Stop, children, here as you pass by, 
" And see you are not too young to die." 

(1398) CHARLANA TUIIRELL, h. May 18, 1797 ; d. at Le- 
banon, Ohio, Dec. 2, 1873 ; m. (1) Feb. 17, 1820, Marsh Mills 
b. in Ohio about 1795 ; d. ;it Sharpsburgh, Ohio, in 1821. 
She m. (2) in 1821, Edward Noble, b. at West Bloomfield,, 
New York, Feb. 4, 1797 ; d. at Sharpsburgh, Ohio, Ajn-il 16, 
1874 They are both buiied in the Cemete)y at Lebanion, Ohio. 
Mr. Mills was by occupation a farmer. Mr. Noble was for a time a 
hotel keeper, then a farmer, and afterwards, and for the last twenty 
years of his life, a merchant at New Lebanon, AVarren County, Ohio, 
He was a man of intelligence, business capacity and highly re- 
spected. Later in life, he dabbled in politics, was a Justice of the 
Peace, and for two terms (1845 and 1846), represented his County 
in the lower branch of the State Legislature. 

(1399) PAULINE TURRELL, b. Jan. 20, 1800 ; d. at Clayton, 
California, Sept. 9, 1859 ; m. April 29, 1819, Seneca Foster (son of 
Jndge L. Foster of Cincinnati); b. at Cincinnati, Ohio, March 6, 
1797; d. at Michigan City, Ind., Jan. 24, 1838 (or Feb. 11, 1837). Mr. 
Foster was named after Seneca, the heathen philosopher, and his 
\>ife after the philosopher's wife Pauline, although they were boru 
and reared a thousand miles apart. Mr. Foster was a farmer by 
occupation, and a man of good character and judgment. Mr.s. Fos- 
ter was a woman of intelligence and culture, given to writing poetry. 
Some of her effusions are still in the possession of her descend- 
ants. Both herself and husband were highly respected. 

(1400) BENJAMIN GAYLORD TURRELL, b. June 20, 1802, 
d. in Hamilton Coun;y, Ohio, August 12, 1871; unm. He is bd. 
in the Cemeterv at Ple;isant Ridge, near Cincinnati, Ohio. 


(1401) SAMANTHA TURRELL, b. August 14, 1804 ; d. at Gin- 
cinnati, Ohio, Nov. 28, 1883; m. Oct. 25, 1821, Jeremiah Maxwell 
Clark, 1). in Somerset County, N. J., Feb. 20, 1801 ; tl. July 24, 1884, 
at Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Clark was taken by liis parents from New 
Jersey to Hamilton County, Ohio, when but a year old. Early in 
life he learned the trade of a bricklayer. Later he took up school 
teaching, then painting, and still later became a contractor and 
builder. He was elected Justice of the Peace, and held mau}^ po- 
sitions of importance in the Courts, among which were those of 
Clerk in the Court of Common Pleas, Auditor's and Recorder's offi- 
ces, and in the U. S. Marshal's office. He was also, at one time. 
Chief Journal Clerk of the Probate Court under Probate Judge E. 
r. Noyes, who became Governor of 01) io, and subsequently, by the 
appointment of President Hayes, Minister to Paris. After their 
marriage, the couple made their home in that beautiful and invit- 
ing, but then heavily timbered region, a mile north of Pleasant 
Ridge, and seven miles from Cincinnati. Here they resided until 
1855, when they removed to Cincinnati. Two years after her mar- 
riage, Mrs. Clark joined the Baptist Church, but on her removal to 
Cincinnati connected herself with the Presbyterian Church, with 
which she remained in close communion until her death. 

To great cheerfulness, she joined all domestic virtues and a most 
unassuming tyjie of piety. Mr. Clark joined the Baptist Church in 
1843, in which he was an elder, but with his wife joined the Piesby- 
terian on his removal to Cincinnati. He was an humble, consistent, 
faithful and earnest Christian. He was noted for his dignity, pru- 
dence and firmness. A large proportion of the attendance at his 
funeral were of the " Pioneer Association." who held him in high 
esteem. Both he and Mrs. Clark, were distantly related to Hon. 
Wm. M. Evarts, U. S. Senator from New York, and Mr. Clark 
through the Maxwells of New Jersey, was one of the heirs of estate 
commoidy known as the " Mercer Estate." Both are buried in 
Spring Grove Cemetery at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1402) HEMAN BASSETT TURRILL, b. Marah 23, 1808; d. 
near Cincinnati, Ohio, Jan. 1,1863; m. (1) March 27, 1830, Betsy 
Wood, b. at Pleasant Ridge, Ohio, Fell. 10, 1811 ; d. there Sept. 28, 
1841. He married (2) 1842, Thalia Dayton, (his cousin), b. at New 
Milford, Conn., Nov. 1, 1815. Mrs. Turrell still lives at Cumins- 
ville Station, Hamilton County, Ohio. Mr. Turrell's son, Prof. M. S. 
Turrell of Cincinnati, thus speaks of his father : " My facher Hemau 


" B. Turrell, died quite suddenly of pneumonia, Jan. 1st, 1863. I 
" had spent three days at his house on my weddiug trip the week pre- 
" vious, and had uo idea of liis death being near. He was ten years 
" old wlien he came from New Milford and lived on the Pleasant 
" Ridge farm with his father and afterwards there as part owner for 
" over forty-five years. The obituary notice of him said, ' He was 
" a kind father, a good neighbm-, an influential citizen, an elder in 
" tlie Presbyterian Church, and a true Christian, esteemed and be- 
" loved by an extensive circle of relatives and friends, and after a 
" short, Imtvery painful illness has gone to his home and his Saviour 
" in Heaven.' He was one of the charter members of Pleasant Ridge 
" Lodge, No. 282, F. and A. M., and was buried with Masonic honors 
" by them at his death." His remains rest at Pleasant Ridge. • By 
occupation he was a farmer. 

Seventh Generation. 

T/tr chUdrcn of Lditrii Turrell f 1 395 J aud Isaac Stone {h. at New 
Milforil, Cojtii. J were eiglil, la ivit : — 

(140:5) .TARED MERYIN STONE, b. 1808 ; d. at Duquoin, Ills., 
in 1876 ; ni. in April, 1835, Abagail Clark, b. at Oxford, Ohio, about 
1810 ; d. at Duquoin, Perry County, Ills. Mr. Stone graduated 
at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in Sept., 1834, at the head of his 
class. He was licensed to preach soon after his marriage and took 
charge of the Presbyterian Church at Conuorsville, Ind., where he re- 
mained for several years. Thence he Avent to Springdale, near Cin- 
cinnati, where he preached a number of years. He then removed to 
Duquoin, Perry Connty, Ills., where he labored until his death. 
Miss Chirk his wife, was at tlie time of her marriage, a distinguished 
teacher in the Fem^de Academy at Oxford. She and her husband 
always took an active interest in the causes of religion and educa- 
tion, and were both highly honored and respected. Mr. Stone was 
a distinguished scholar and eloquent preacher. He held the degree 
of D. D. conferred by his Alma Mater. They left no issue. 

(1404) FANNY STONE, b. Nov. 4, 1810 ; d. at Rushville, Ind., 
Sei)t. 4, 1839 ; m. July 3, 1834, David Mills Stewart, b. in Warren 
County, Ind., May 16, 1809. Mr. Stewart is a Presbyterian Clergy- 


man at Rnsliville, Rush County, Ind., where he resides with his 
second wife. 

(1405) EARL SEYMOUR STONE, b. in Susquehanna County, 
Pa., May 29, 1813; d. at Noblesville, Ind., April 20, 1875 ; m. (1) iu 
the fall of 1837, Lucy Ann Moffitt, b. at Connersville, Ind., about 
1816; d. at Noblesville, Ind., in 1816. He m. (2) Oct. 1, 1847, Eliza 
Caroline Cogswell, b. March 6, 1828, at Noblesvslle, lud. Widow 
resides with her daughters Alma and Bessie, at No. 272 So. Penn. 
St., Indianapolis, Ind. The following obituary notice of Mr. Stone 
is from The NobJewUle Independent of April 29, 1875 : — 

"Judge E. S. Stone died on Monday night, about 11 o'clock, aged 
62 years. His illness was of but a few da3's' duration. The Judge 
had overworked himself on Frulay last fighting the fire which had 
been devastating things on his farm. On Saturday he was taken 
with a chill from which he never recovered. 

In the fall of 1837, he was married to Lucy Ann Moffit, daughter 
of Dr. Joseph Moffit, formerly of Connersville, Indiana, who died 
in 1846. He was married again to Caroline CogswHll, daughter of 
Francis B. Cogswell, late of this place in the year 1847. 

Judge Stone made a profession of religion about 30 years ago, 
and was a zealous member of the M. E. Church. 

Judge Stone came to Noblesville iu the beginning of the year 
1838, and entered into partnership in the ])ractice of law with Jacob 
Robins, Esq. After tlie death of John Hutchens, Esq., the only 
lawyer in the place besides the firm of Robins & Stone, the partner- 
ship was dissolved. 

In the year 1811, he was electee! County Auditor, which office he 
filled for one term. He was elected Common Pleas Judge of Ham- 
ilton and Tipton Counties in the year 1852. 

We are mIso informed he represented the ])eople in the Legisla- 
ture, in which position he acquitted himself with honor. 

Besides these high positions he has filled many other minor offi- 
ces, always rendering general satisfaction. He was highly respected 
by his fellow citizens and associates, and his untimely death is de- 
plored b}^ all, and well may it be said that this community has lost 
another good and kind husband, father and citizen. 

The funeral took place from his residence on Wednesday, at 2 
o'clock, which was very imposing. 

The following is the proceedings of the Hamilton County Bar, 
held on Wednesday-, at 10 o'clock. Short speeches were made bj' 
the following members : 


Mr. Joel Stafford, Thomas J. Kmie, A. F. Shirts, Cottinghan, 
Stephenson, B-obt. Graham, Houshohler, J. K. Graham, Judge Cra- 
ven, Judge Neal, of Cicero, M. W. Essiugton, Clerk of Court, Mr. 
Cochran, Asst. Clerk, Dr. Wm. Brown and Jonathan Colburn. 

The following gentlemen were appointed pall-bearers : Judge 
Craven, Judge Garver, T. J. Kane, Joel Stafford, Bobt. Graham, A. 
F. Shirts, B. B. Ste])henson and Judge Neal, of Cicero. 

The Committee on Besolutions made the following report which 
was unanimously adopted : — 

On behalf of the committeee appointed by 3'our honor on Tuc^s- 
day for that purpose, I most respectfully submit for the considera- 
tion of the Court ;iud Bar, the following preamble and resolutions, 
and move your Honor that they be spread upon the records of the 


Whereas. It has pleased the Beiievoh nt Fathtr of all, to remove by death, Honor- 
able Eakl S. Stone liom an ac ive lite of toil and labor npon eaith, to the facilities of 
an eteinnl life in tlla^ ujiper and better kingdom, therefore be it 

Kesolved, By the JJiir of Hamilton County, Indiana, The Hon. Hervey Craven, pre- 
siding.', il. \V. E.s.singt"n, Clerk and I. H.>, 8ht riflf, that in the death of Hon. 
Earl S. Stone, the Bar has loi-t a faithful .Attorney, a true brother, and the country a 
good and faithful citizen. 

2n 1. Tiiat he was a nmn who was always faithful to his clients, representing their 
interest with z.'al, lidclity and nbilitj'. 

:{rd. I'liat wliile acliu;^ in the capacity ofJndge of the Court of Common Pleas, he 
discharged tin; duties of his offioe wiih ability, iiiijiarti.ility and courtesy towards all. 

4th. That we ext.nd our sympathy and friendship to the family and friends of our 
depaited brother in this their deep affliction. 

5tli. That the Bak, as a mark or iheir resided and esteem for our departed fri«nd 
and Hrolher, wdl attend the funeral in a body and that this Court adjourn until Thurs- 
day morning, and that the proceedings ai.d rcboliitious of this meeting be spread upon 
the records of the cduvi. 

6th. That the Clerk be requested to furnish a copy of these resolutions to the 

Noblesville Ledger and Independent for publication, and also that he furnish a cojjy to 

tlie family of the deceased. 

Wm. Gauveb, D. Moss, T. J. Kane, "i p, • 

J. StafI'Ord. H. W. Clakk. J. Colburx, )- ^ 

^^• XT., » I Com. 

Bemauks by Judge Garver. 

In support of the motion I feel constrained to say that I can 
scarcely realize the fact to be, that, our esteemed fellow-citizen and 
dearly beloved brother, the Hon. Earl S. Stone, has been called 
from among us, never, never again to mingle with us here. It 
seems as but yesterday since he snt in the chair now occupied by 
your honor, temporarily; trul}^ we feel now that in the midst of life 


we are in death. I liave known JuJ<^e Stone intimately in all re- 
lations of life, public and private for more than a third of a cen- 
tury ; and I have testimony from my inmost heart that he was the 
noblest work of God, " an honest man," a perfect gentleman of the 
old school in the trne sense of the word ; a profound jurist and an 
able advocate. So fine was his sense of feelings, so kind in his 
nature of the feelings of mankind that while he was the Judge of 
our Court if any fault he had at all, it was that in rendering his 
decisions in favor of the successfiil party ; he would in order to 
lessen the weight of the judgment, on the losing party, find the 
smallest possible amount that the law and evidence would warrant 
iu the case. 

In his practice so kindly and gentlemanly was his deportment to 
the opposing counsel that his acts were sometimes by some sup- 
posed to be a want of manhood ; but woe be to the man who would 
thus undertake to trample upon his rights, his possessions of self 
defence would flash as the lightning, and with the strength of a 
giant his antagonist would soon be made to feel his native power. 

But why need I further speak of this great man when all of my 
brethren knew him so well. I call him great because he was good, 
I feel almost as if one of my own household had fallen ; he has 
gone to a brighter and a better world. Peace, peace, to his ashes." 

(1406) LUNA STONE, b. at New Milford, Conn.,, Sopt. 19, 
1816 ; m. (1) March 3, 1831, Eobert Ford, b. iu Warren County, Pa., 
Sept. 27, 1808 ; d. at Arlington, Ind., Sept. 19, 1851. She m. (2) iu 
April 7, 1861, Recompense Murphy, b. at Price's Hill, Cincinnati, 
O., June 22, 1802. They reside at Arlington, Rush County, Ind. 
Mr. Ford was a farmer, as is also Mr. Murphy. 

(1407) el. CARROLL STONE, b. at New"^ Milford, Conn., June 
20, 1819 ; d. there August 30, 1825 ; b. iu Upper Marryall Cemeterv, 
near New Milford, Conn. 

(1408) HANNAH ELIZA STONE, b. at New Milford, Conn., 
August, 1822; d. there May 20, 1825; bd. in Upper Merryall Ceme- 

(1409) HARRIET STONE, b. at New Milford, C.>nn., ; 

1821: ; d. at , 1849 ; m. , Thomas Flohrer, b. at , 

d. at Alamo, Montgomery County, Ind. He was a physician and 

(1410) GEORGE H. STONE, b. at New Milford, Conn., Dec. 
25, 1827 ; m. Oct. 30, 1851, Harriet Beole, b. in Rush County. Ind., 


Oct. 16, 1832 ; d. Dec. 4, 1882 He m. (2) M.ij 20, 1886, Adelaide 
Conner, b. April 28, 1817, at Greensburgli, N. C. Their address is 
Carthage, Eush County, Ind. Mr. Stone followed farming and 
teaching school until 1870, .since which time he has been engaged 
in the mercantile business. 

The children of Salmon Turrell (1396j and Hannah Snow were 
ten, to wit : — 

(1411) NYMPHUS SNOW TURRELL, b. in Scott County, Ind., 
May 11, 1817; m. Nov. 6, 1845, Almira Clark Cregmile, b. March 4, 
1822. Husband is a real estate agent. Their address is No. 295 
Clav street, Topeka, Kan. 

(1412) LAURA TURRELL, b. Sept. 16, 18 L9 ; d. June 13, 1820. 

(1413) WILLARD SHERMAN TURRELL, b. at Pleasant 
Ridge, Ohio, June 28, 1821 ; m. Aug. 9, 1858, Elizabeth Carr (daugh- 
ter of John P. C;irr, who filled many offices, and was widely known 
throughout the State), b. Nov. 18, 1834 Her grandfather, Thomas 
Carr, was one of the pioneers of the State, after whom Carr Township 
was named. Mr. Turrell studied at Miami University and taught 
at various ])la'-es in Ohio, Indiana nnd Kentucky. He is now a 
farmer, residing at Medorn, Jackson C >uuty, Ind. 

(1414) ELECTA DAYTON TURRELL, b. in Franklin County, 
Imh, Dec. 24, 1822; m. Dae. 23, 1869, John Herrou, b. in Yorkshire, 
England, March 29, 1817. He is a banker and money broker. Ad- 
dress, Indianapolis (170 College Pi.) Marion County, Ind. They 
have no issue. 

(1415) JARED TURRELL, h. in Franklin C )uuty, Ind., Nov. 
18, 3 821; d. suddenly, at Mount Pleasant, Iowa, Sept. 14. 1844, 
while on a visit to his relatives. He was a farmer and unra. 

(1416) LYMAN TURRELL, b. in Franklin County, Ind., Oct. 
24, 1826; d. in Howard County, Kan., Jan. 19, 1872; m. June 27, 
1851, Jane Adair, 1). in Dearborn County, Ind., Jan. 7, 1831. Hus- 
band was a farmer. Widow's address is Matanzas, Chautauqua 
County, Kan. 

(1417) ANNA TURRELL, b. Aug. 1828; d. Jan. 22, 1830. 

(1418) MILTON TURRELL, b. in Franklin County, Ind., Dec. 
12, 1830; m. Oct. 3, 1855, Elizabeth Penny, b. in Franklin Couutj^ 
Ind., May 5, 1836. Mr. Turrell is a dealer in general merchandise, 
a man of great business enterprise and eminently successful as a 
merchant. They reside at Harrison, Hamilton County, O. 


(1419) OSCAE TURRELL,'b. in Fraukliu Couutj, IulL, Nov. 
13, 1832 ; m. Sept. 14, 1880, Laura Hoppiug, b. at Harrison, O., 
June 20, 1854. Up to ten veais ago, Mr. Turrell foliowed farming. 
Since tlien lie has been in tl^e U. S. Revenue Service. They reside 
at Indianapolis, Marion County, Ind. 

(1420) ISAAC HEDGES TUREELL, b. in Franklin County, 
Ind., Dec. 17, 1839 ; m. April 10, 1873, Maggie A. Jewell, nee Clark, 
b. (of Scotch ancestry) at Cincinnati, Ohio, March 21, 1854. Mr. 
Turrell worked on the old farm until eighteen years of age, tlien he 
taught school and prepared for college. In the summer of 1862 he 
left college to enlist in the 84tli Indiana Volunteer Infantry. Served 
with the regiment in Western Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee and 
through Georgia as far as Atlanta, where he was commissioned first 
lieutenant and adjutant of the 109th U. S. C. T., and served 
with that regiment in front of Richmond until the close of the war. 
He was then ordered to Texas, where he was finall}^ musterd out in 
March, 1866, after a service of three years and seven months. He 
has been an occasional contributor to various mathematical journals, 
notably The Educational Times, an English pulilication, and The 
Analysi, American, both journals devoted to researches in the higher 
mathematics. He is now the principal of the Fourtli Cincinnati 
District School. 

The children of Charlana Turrell (1398) and her two husbands, 
Marsh Mills and Edward Noble, were five, to wit : — 

(1421) ABNER MARSH MILLS, b. and d. in 1821. 

(1422) CAEOLINE NOBLE, b. March, 1828, near Cincinnati, 
Ohio; d. at Lebanon, Ohio, in 1851 ; m. Sept., 1848, William C. 
Lewis, b. in Oliio about 1826. Husband is a wealthy and respected 
merchant, residing with his third wife at Lebanon, Warren C(ninty, 
Ohio. Caroline Noble had issue, one child, which died an infant. 

(1423) HANNAH NOBLE, b. at Pleasant Eidge. Ohio, July 29, 
1830; m. Feb. 3, 1893, Merret Sweeney, b. Oct. 9, 1831, in Warren 
County, Ohio. Husband is the propretor of a hotel at Lake Min- 
netonka, Minnesota, but his wife and daughter Julia, reside at No. 
1535 Michigan Ave., Chicago, III. 

(1424) JULIA NOBLE, b. in Hamilton County, Ohio, March 9, 
1834. She is unm. and resides at No. 1535 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 


(1425) SAEAH JANE NOBLE, b. iu Hamilton County, in 1835, 
siud died in Jan., 1850, at Lebanon, Ohio. 

The chihlren of Pauline Tnrrell (1399) and Seneca Foster, were 
tei), to wit : — 

(1426) BELINDA FOSTER, b. in Hamilton County, Ohio, 
March 13, 1820; d. Jan. 26, 1840; m. Feb. 20, 1838, Archibald R. 
Harper, b. in South Carolina, Jan. 10, 1815. Husband is a farmer ; 
address, Cliesterton, Porter County, Ind. 

(1427) ALCANZO LUKE FOSTER, b. in Preble County, Ohio, 
Jan. 4, 1822 ; d. in California, Oct. 19, 1858 ; m.May 13, 1853, Polly 
E. Johnson, b. Jan. 19, 1833 ; d. Jan. 12, 1884. She married (2) a 
Mr. Bircli. Mr. Foster was a ph3'sician and surgeon, a graduate of 
Indiana Medical College at La Porte, Ind., and resided in Warren 
County, Ind. 

(1428) LAURA T. FOSTER, b. in Hamilton County, Ohio, 

■ , 1824 ; m. Dec. 13, 1847, Jesse Harper, b. near Shelbyville, 

Intl., June 21, 1823. Husband is a lawyer. They reside at Dan- 
ville, V rinillion County, Ills. Mr. Harper has of late been promi- 
nent in the political field working, as he says, "for humanity." He 
is a, fliuMit speaker, and is known as " Tlie greenback orator of 
Illinois." Mrs. Harper is a woman of intelligence and culture, and 
managt^s her husband's affairs while the lattar is on stumping tours. 

(1429) SALMON ALONZO FOSTER, b. in Hamilton County, 
Ohio, iu 1826 ; d. Dec. 2, 1855 ; m. Sept. 1, 1853, Mary A. Adams, b. 
at West Lebanon, Ind., Oct. 22, 1834. Mr. Foster was a law^'er, 
practicing at Willianisport, Warren County, Ind., at time of his 
death. Widow's address is at the place last mentioned. 

(1430) HARRIET NEWELL FOSTER, b. in Hamilton County, 
Ohio, June 17, 1828 ; d. Feb. 24, 1863 ; m. Jan. 12, 1845, John H. 
Welsh, b. about 1826. Mr. Welsh is a farmer, residing at Millville, 
Shasta County, Cal. 

(1431) AMANDA FOSTER, b. in Hamilton County, Ohio, iu 
1830; m. Nov. 17, 1853, James H. Rodofer, b. at Woodstock, Va., 
Aug. 27, 1812 ; d. at Tnlare, Cal., March 14, 1884. Mr. Rodofer was 
a tailor. Widow's address is Tulare, Tnlare County, Cal. 

(1432) NARCISSA FOSTER, b in Hamilton County, Ohio, in 
1832; m. (1) iu 1851, George W. Clark, b. in New York in 1838; d. 
in 1862. Mr. Clark was a lawyer. She m. (2) Dec. 30, 1866, D. S. 


Woodruff, b. at Bergen, Genessee Conuty, N. Y., May 19, 1829. Mr. 
Woodruff is a druggist at Tulare, Tulare County, Cal. (No issue.) 

(1433) SOPHEONIA HANNAH FOSTEE, b. in Hamilton 
County, O., Feb. 15, 1835 ; d, Feb. 17, 1855 ; m. Dec. 8, 1853, Joseph 
H. Clinton, b. March 18, 1824 Mr. Clinton is a merchant. Their ad- 
dress is Eussell, Lucas, Count}', Iowa. 

(1434) AN INFANT, b. and d. in 1837. 

The children of Samantha Turrell (1401) and Jeremiah M. Clark 
were eight, to wit : — 

(1435) MOSES PEYOE CLAEK, b. at Pleasant Eidge, O., 
March 24, 1824 ; d. there, Nov. 20, 1849 ; unm. He was a school 
teacher by occupation, a man of good education, and much respect- 

(1436) JAEED TUEEELL CLAEK, b. at Pleasant Eidge, O., 
May 23, 1826; d. at Cincinnati, O., Sept. 3. 1864; m. Feb. 22, 1853, 
Harriet Cregar. Mr. Turrell was by trade a carriage maker. He 
died without issue. 

(1437) AMELIA EWING CLAEK, V). at Pleasant Eidge, O., 
Jan. 3, 1829. She is unm., and resides at No. 98 E. Third street, 
Cincinnati, O. 

(1438) HENEY CLAY CLAEK, b. at Cincinnati, O , Feb. 12, 
1832; d. there March 27, 1868, from injuries received March 18, 
1868, by the explosion of the steamer Magnolia, on tlie Ohio Eiver ; 
m. Sept. 20, 1853, Mary Kennedy, b. March 15, 1834. Widow's ad- 
dress is Lawrence. Kansas. Mr. Clark was in the employ of the 
Adams Express Co. at time of his death. 

(1439) JEEOME MINEE CLAEK, b. at Pleasant Eidge, Ohic^ 
June 10, 1834; unm. He is a book-keeper by occupation and re- 
sides with his sister Amelia at No. 98 E. 3d street, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1440) DAA^D CONKLTNG CLAEK, b. at Pleasant Eidge, 
Ohio, Nov. 21, 1836; d. Jan. 18, 1863, in the military hospital at 
Nashville, Tenn., while in tiie service of his country in the war for 
the Union. He enlisted June 19, 1862, as musician in Company H, 
52d Ohio Volunteers, and on September 1, 1862, was promoted to 
fife major of his regiment. He was in the battle of Perry ville in 
Gen. Nelson's campaign, and was discharged for disability, caused 
by exposure, Jan. 16, 1863. Two days later he died. His remains 
were brouolit to Cincinnati for interment. 

227 ■ 

(1481) PAULINE MEKINDA CLARK, b. at Pleasant Ridge, 
Ohio, Oct. 31, 1839; d. there Dec. 7, 1876; in. Nov. 24, 1864, Charles 
A, Lewis, b. in Highland County, Ohio, March 31, 1835. Husband 
is a prominent merchant. Address, 303 Freeman avenue, Cincinnati, 
Ohio. In 1879 he ra. (2) Anna A. Thompson. 

(1442) CHARLES EDWARD CLARK, b. at Pleasant Ridge, O., 
March 5, 1845 ; d. there March 18, 1867 ; unra. He was by occupa- 
tion a salesman in a book-store. 

The chn. of HemanBassett Turrell (1402) and his two wives Betsy 
Wood and Tlialia Dayton, b. in Hamilton County, O., were thirteen 
to wit : — 

(1443) MERWIN SHERMAN TURRELL, b. Feb. 1831 ; m. Dec. 
24, 1862, Mary Letitia Lingo (daughter of Caleb Lingo of Md. and Mar- 
garet Finkburn of Phila., Pa.) b. at Cincinnati, O., Oct. 16, 1840. Ad- 
dress, Cuiummsville Station, Cincinnati, O. After graduating at Far- 
mer's College (n«)W Belmont College) on College Hill, near Cincinnati, 
in Sept. 1850, he selected teacliing as a profession, and after three 
years employment in the country districts of North Pleasant Ridge, 
and W^^st Cumminsville, was employed as Superintendent of the 
Cumminsville Graded Schools, from Jan., 1854, to June, 1873, when 
Cumminsville being annexed to Cincinnati, he was re-appointed as 
Principal of the same schools (caileil the 26th Cin. District), until 
June, 1885, since which time, he lias retired from service. While 
teaching from 1868 to 1871, be was also one of the Hamilton 
County Board of Examiners of Teachers, and from 1867 to 1872, he was 
yearly elected the Corporation Clerk of the village of Cummins- 
ville. During his schocd employment, he has also been a frequent 
contributor to education periodicals and literary magazines, 
and has acted as Secretary for several years, for the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Ohio Teacher's Association. He also has a deservedly 
extended reputation as a geologist, and possess a valuable cabinet of 
minerals of Ohio and otiier States. Mr. Turrell is also ot the 
Masonic Order, being a charter member of Hoffner Lodge, No. 253, 
of Ohio, and has attained the thirty-second degi ee in Ohio Sovereign 
Grand Consistory ; he also was one of the organizers of the Cum- 
minsville Presbyterian Church in 1855, and an enthusiastic worker 
in the Chatanqua Literary and Scientific Circle, now in the eighth 
year of its organization. He has also a decided inclinaticu for trav- 
eling, and uses his vacations in arranging railway excursions for 


teachers and others. Daring the past year lie has been oue of the 
buihling committee in erecting a magnificent Masonic Temple, and 
also a beautiful Presbyterian Church, both about two squares apart 
on the Hamilton Pike in Cumrainsville. He resides at No. 382 
Hamilton avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1444) WILLIAM WAKD TURRELL, b. Sept. 8, 1832, and d. 
witliin a few days thereafter. 

(1445) HORATIO BASSETT TURRELL, b. June 29, 1835; m. 
Feb. 1, 1856, Marilhi Buck (daughter of Cyrus and Laura H. Buck), 
his ccjusin, born at New Milford, Conn., Feb. 23, 1834; d. at Pleas- 
antville, Ohio, Aug. 16, 1881. He married (2) Nov. 4, 1882, Mary C. 
Gohen and resides at Pleasant Ridge, Cincinnati, Ohio. Mr. Tur- 
rell is a lawyer. On Oct. 31, 1861, lie enlisted as a, private in Com- 
pany K, 72d Ohio Volunteers and served under Grant in the Western 
Army at Siiiloh, Vicksburgli and in other campaigns. He was ten 
mouths a prisoner at Andersonville and was released from captivity 
there April, 1865. He was discharged from the service June 23, 
1865. He re-enlisted as a Veteran Volunteer, Dec. 23, 1863. He 
was the first President of the Andersonville Prison Survivors' As- 

(1446) CHARLANA TURRELL, b. June 18, 1837 ; num. She 
is by occupation a teachei- and has been for many years actively 
connected with Childrens Homes and Orphan Asylum ns at Hamil- 
ton, Cincinnati and Lancaster. She is now at the (childrens Home 
at Wooster, Wayne County, Ohio. 

(1447) THERESA MARIA TURRELL, b. May 10, 1839 ; unm. 
She was for some j^ears a teacher in the public schools in Camp 
Washington, Hamilton County, Ohio, but for a few years past has 
resided with her aunt Samantha Clark and with the latter's two un- 
married children since their mother's death. 

(1448) HOMER ALEXIS TURRELL, b. August 29, 1841. He 
was hardly four weeks old when his mother died, leaving him a 
helpless babe to be brought up by hand. He, however, got on very 
well; was, as a young man, quite an artist in drawing machinery, 
and also displayed good ability a>^ a musician. When the war came 
on, though not of age, he enlisted in Co. D, of the 39th Ohio Vol. 
Infantry, on the 31st day of July, 1861, and was at (mce placeil in 
charge of the regimental music, with the position of FilV Major, 
which position he held throughout the entire service. His regin)ent 
was first sent to Missouri, and took part in the battles at Lexing- 


ton and Springlielil, in Fremont's department. It was afterwards 
})laced under Grant, at New Madrid, and Island No. 10, and subse- 
quently was ill engagements at Ink a, Corinth, Memphis, Eesaca 
Kanesaw Mountain ;uid xA.tlanta, reaching the latter place in the 
antumn of 1864. Shortly before arriving there, the regiment had 
mostly re-enlisted, and Homer did also, Possiblj' about October 
1st, he was taken sick, and as he was not able to accompany the 
regiment on their march to the sea with Gen. Sherman, he was 
taken to the Army Hospital at Atlanta, Georgia, where he died the 
17th day of October, alone and unattended, and none of his family 
heard of it until some two weeks afterwards. It was a great shock 
to them, for he was the joy and pride of his famil}'. His brother. 
Prof. Tnrrell, had his body disinterred and brought home that win- 
ter, and buried in the Spring Grove Cemetery, near Cincinnati, in 
one of the handsome circles set apart by the State of Ohio for the 
soldiers wdio died in service. 

(1449) ELECTA TUEEELL, b. Eeby. 19, 1843 ; unm. Ensides 
with her mcjther at Cum rainsville Station, Cincinnati, Oliio. 

(1450) AETHUE WILLISTON TUEEELL, b. July 24, 1844; d. 
July 17, 1844. 

(i451) WALTEE HEEBEET TUEEELL, b. June 3, 1845 ; d. 
Aug. 22, 1845. 

(1452j LUCY TUEEELL, b. Sept. 24, 1846 ; d. April 8, 1870, at 
Cincinnati, Ohio ; m. May 0, 1869, Elihu Barret Ditmars, b. alxMit 
1844. His address is Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1453) FLOEENCE A. TUEEELL, b. Sept. 9, 1850 ; d. March 
28, 1851. 

(1454) CLAEENCE AUGUSTUS TUEEELL, b. Aug. 13, 1852; 
m. Sei)t. 13, 1876, Sarah L. Waml)augh, b. near Columbus, Ohio, 
Oct. 25, 1852. Husband is a U. S. Civil Engineer, residing at N;ish- 
ville, Tenn., but is at present engaged at Ashtabula, Ohio, in the Har- 
bor Improvement Service. Mrs. Wambaugh, d. June 22, 1888, while 
on a visit at Tullahoma, Tenn. She Avas one of the leadini; vocal- 
ists of Nashville, and a dr. of Eev. Dr. Wambaugh, one of the foun- 
ders of the Cincinnati Union Bethel. She was also a niece of 
Simeon Wambaugh the well-known silver millionaire of Nevada. 
She was bil. in the Wesl^-an Cemetery at Cincinnati. 

(1455) IDA CELESTIA TUEEELL, b. Aug. 18, 1855 ; d. Nov. 22, 


Eighth Generation. 
Fanny Stone (1404) and David 31. Stewart had one eh., to nnt: — 

(1456) ISAAC STONE STEWAKT, b. at Kusbville, Ind., July 7, 
1836 ; m. May 20, 1862, Margaret E. Kelelier, b. April 5, 1839. Mr. 
SteAvart served in the Union Army rising to the rank of major. He 
is now an attorney-at-law at Washington, D. C. 

Earl Seymour Stone (1405) by his two wives Lucy A. Moffit and 
Eliza C. Cogswell had nine chn., to wit : 

(1457) LAUEA STONE, b. 1839 ; d. young and unm. 

(1458) EAKL SEYMOUE STONE, Jr., b. Dec. 25, 1841 ; d. 
3'oung and unm. 

(1459) OLIVE STONE, b. July 17, 1842 ; d. March 24, 1880. 
She w^as unm. and resided at Carthage, Rush County, Ind. 

(1460) ISAAC S. STONE, b. in Rush County, Ind., in 1846 ; num. 
He is in the Soldier's Home at Dayton, Ohio, still suffering from a 
wound in the head, received at the battle of Stone River, while serv- 
ing in the Union Array. No issue. 

(1461) PET C. STONE, b. May 29, 1818 ; m. Nov. l' 1870, War- 
ren N. E. Slate, b. July 5, 1855, at Deerfield, Conn.; d. in New 
York City, Feb. 5, 1880'. She m. (2) Nov. 1, 1881, Samuel H. King, 
b. May 23,1885; d. during the holidays 1887. Mr. King was a 
newspaper reporter at Newark, Essex Connty, N. J. Mrs. King's 
address is 484, N. E. street, Indianapolis, Ind. 

(1462) FRANCIS B. STONE, h. Jan. 17, 1850; d. May 11, 1872 ; 
unm. He was a farmer and resided at Rushville, Rush Coiintj', 

(1463) AMANDA C. STONE, b. April 5, 1851 ; m. Nov. 25, 1875, 
Isaac Seymour Ford, b. Feb. 3, 1852. Mr. Ford is a paper hanger, 
and resides at Rushville, Rush County, Ind. 

(1464) ALVIRA BIRD STONE, b. March 3, 1856 ; d. April 12, 
1872, unm. 

(1465) WALTER STONE, b. Dec. 29, 1857 ; d. Jan. 27, 1858. 

(1466) ALMA J. STONE, b. Oct. 20, 1860; unm. She resides 
with her mother at 272 South Penn Street, Indianapolis, Ind. 


(1467) BESSIE L. STONE, b. March 9, 1866; imm. She re- 
sides with her mother as above. 

Luna Stone (1406) and Robert Ford have had ten chn., to wit : — 

(1468) LAURA STONE FORD, b. Feb. 5, 1834 ; d. March 20, 

(1469) MARY ELIZA FORD, b. Dec. 27, 1835 ; d. April 8, 

(1470) SAMANTHA CLARK FORD (twin), b. May 30, 1837 ; 
m. Jan. 7, 18(54, George W. Dameron, b. Jan. 1, 1843. Mr. Dameron 
is a carpenter at Rushville, Rush Count}', lud. He served in the 
Third Indiana Cavalry during the war of the rebellion. 

(1471) HARYEY STONE FORD (twin), b. May 30, 1837 ; d. of 
a gun shot wound, Aug. 9, 1861, while serving as a member of the 
Sixth Ohio Iiifantr}'. Bd. at Beverly, W. Va., where lie was killed. 
He was until. 

(1472) ALEXANDER FORD, b. May 10, 1840 ; unm. He was 
for more than four years a soldier in tlie Union Army, and resides 
at Arlington, Rush County, Ind. 

(1473) MARY JANE^FORD, b. Oct. 7, 1843; m. (1) June 16, 
1860, George A. Wooster, b. about 1840; d. 1870. He was 
quarter master of the 16th Ind. Vols, during the war. He was a 
farmer. She m. (2) Aug. 16, 1876, Winfield S. Conde, b. about 1842. 
He is a farmer at Rushville, Rush County, Ind. He was 1st Lieut, 
in the 52d Ind. Yols. during the war. 

(1474) JARED MERWIN FORD, b. Oct. 4, 1846; m.Oct. 6, 
1870, Mary R. Cahlwell, b. about 1848. Their resilience is Rush- 
ville, Rush County, Ind. Mr. Ford is a paper hanger by occupa- 
tion. He likewise served in the Union Armv, but only for a short 

(1475) CORNELIA Y. FORD, b. Sept. 19, 1849; d. Oct. 6, 1868; 
m. Dec. 23, 1866, Benjamin F. Elder, b. May 6, 1847; d. Oct. 5,1868. 
Both are bd. in the same grave. Mr. Elder was a merchant at 
Arlington, Ind., and served during the war as member of the 123d 
Ind. Infantry. 

(1476) ISAAC SEYMOUR FORD, b. Feb. 3, 1854; m. Nov. 25, 
1875, Amanda C. Stone, his cousin, b. April 5, 1851. He is a paper 
hanger at Rushville, Rush County, Ind., as above stated. 

(1477) ROBERT GREEN FORD, b. Nov. 17, 1854; d. Jan. 
4, 1860. 


Harriet Stone (1409) and Dr. Thomas Flobrer had one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1478) HARRIET C. FLOHRER, b. ; m. Parsons. 

She is said to reside at Alamo, Montgomery County., Ind., but per- 
sistent correspondence fails to discover any further particuLirs con- 
cerning her. 

Geoige H. Stone (1410) and Harriet Boele had seven chu., to 
wit : — 

(1479) JESSE M. STONE, b. Oct. 16, 1852 ; m. Oct. 28, 1885, 
Elizabeth Binfard, b. April 14, 1860. Husband is a farmer. Address, 
Carthage, R.ush County, Ind. No issue. 

(1480) FLORENCE STONE, b. Sept. 7, 1854; d. Sept. 9, 

(1481) HOMER STONE, b. April 16, 1858; d. March 5,1885. 
He was a jeweller by uccupatiou ; he was unm. 

(1482) ALMA L. STONE, b. Sept. 23, 1860; m. Dec. 18, 1884, 
Edgar R. Henley, b. Oct. 6, 1855. Husband is a merchant. The}' 
reside at Cartilage, Rush County, Ind. No issue. 

(1483) HARYEY E. STONE, b. Jan. 3, 1867 ; unm. Residence, 
Carthage, Rush County, Ind. 

(1484) FANNY M."STONE, b. Nov. 6, 1869. She resides with 
her parents at Carthage, Rush County, Ind. 

Nvmplias Snow Turrell (1411) and Almira C. Cregmile had six 
chn., to wit : 

(1485) EMMA LAURA TURRELL, b. Dec. 11, 1848; d. -, 

1873 ; m. Sept. 5, 1867, Joseph Clark, b. , d. May 8, 1879. He 

was a farmer, residing at Lawvence, Douglass County, Kan. 

(1486) RACHEL JANE TURRELL, b. July 26, 1851 ; p. Jan. 5, 

1880 ; ni. Jan. 8, 1878, Samuel McGurdy, b. . Husband is a 

farmer. Address, Lawrence, Douglass County, Kan. 

(1487) JARED WILMOT TURRELL, b! April 9, 1855; d. in 

(1488) MARY ALMIRA TURRELL, b. April 12, 1858 ; unm. 

(1489) ELECTA DAYTON TURRELL, b. June 19, 1860; unm. 

(1490) NYMPHAS ALVA TURRELL, b. Sept. 17, 1863 ; unm. 


Willaid Sherman Turrell (1413) and Elizabeth Carr had nine clin., 
h. at Medora, Ind., to wit : — 

(1491) ANNA ELECTA TUREELL, b. Oct. 13, 1859. She 
is unm., and is a teacher at Medora, Jackson County, Ind. 

(1492) JOHN MILTON TURRELL, b. Feb. 12, 1861 ; unm. He 
is a telegraph operator in the employ of the O. and M. R. R. Ad- 
dress, Washington, Davis County, Ind. 

(1493) KATE TURRELL, b. April 23, 1863 ; num. She is a 
dressmaker at No. 170 College Avenue, Medora, Jackson County, 

(1494) WILLIARD SHERMAN TURRELL, Jr., b. Feb. 4, 
1865 ; unm. He is a clerk at Medora, Jackson County, Ind. 

(1495) HOMER BASSETT TURRELL, b. Dec. 22, 1868. Ad- 
dress, Medora, Jackson County, Ind. 

(1496) ELIZABETH CARR TURRELL, K June 11, 1871 ; unm. 

(1497) RUTH TURRELL (twin), b. Nov. 3, 1874. 

(1498) RUBY TURRELL (twin), b. Nov. 3, 1874. 

(1499) BLANCHE TURRELL, b. Oct. 1, 1878. 

Lyman Turrill (1416) and Jane Adair had seven chn., to wit : — 

(1500) EMMA FRANCIS TURRELL, b. at Matanzas, Cliauta- 
que County, Ind., July 6, 1851; unm. Address, Humboldt, Allen 
Couutv, Kansas. 

(1501) HANNAH JANE TURRELL, b. in Ripley County, Ind., 
Feb. 19, 1853; m. Dec. 3, 1876, John Francis Rowe, b. in Shelby 
County. Ind., August 1, 1831. Husband is a farmer and stock 
raiser. Address, Matanzas, Chatauque County, Ind. 

(1502) GEORGE ADAIN TURRELL, b. at Matanzas, Chautau- 
que County, Ind., April 26, 1855. He is by occupation a farmer. 
Address, Deerhead, Barbour County, Kansas. He is unm. 

(1503) LAURA S. TURRELL, b. at Matanzas, Chautauque 
County, Ind, Jan. 27, 1858; unm. She is a dressmaker. Address, 
Matanzas, Ch.iutauquf- County, Ind, 

(1504) JOHN EDWIN TURRELL, b. in Chautauque, Ind., 
May 14, 1860. He is a farmer and unm. Address, Matanzas, Chau- 
tauque County, Ind. 

(1505) WILLARD TURRELL, b. in 1863, in Chautauque Coun- 
ty, Ind., d. there in 1866. 

' (1506) CHARLES ALBERT TURRELL, b. in Chautauque 


Count}^ lud., Dec. 31, 1866 ; num. He is attending the High School 
at Matanzas, Cliautauque Count}", Ind. 

Milton Turrell (1418) and Elizabeth Penny, have had 5 chn. to 
wit: — 

(1507) RICHARD SALMON TURRELL, b. in Franklin County, 
lud., Jan. '28, 1857 ; m. June 21, 1882, Margaret Eva Graham, b. 
Dec. 19, 1863. Husband is a lawyer. Address, Indianapolis, 
Marion County, Ind. 

(1508) WILLARD P. TURRELL, b. Oct. 12, 1859 ; d. June 1, 
1878 ; unm. 

(1509) ALBERT MILTON TURRELL, b. Aug. 28, 1865 ; unm. 
Address, Indianapolis, lud. 

(1510) HENRY FRANKLIN TURRELL, b. Sept. 14, 1868 ; d. 
April 25, 1873. 

(1511) FRANK CLIFFORD TURRELL, b. Jan. 12, 1875. 

Oscar Turrell (1419) and Laura Hopping, have 1 ch. to wit : — 

(1512) HATTIE TURRELL, b. in 1880. 

Isaac Hedges Turrell (1420) and Maggie Clark, have 4 K^hn., b. at 
Cincinnati, O., to wit : — 

(1513) JOHN HERON TURRELL, b. Sept. 14, 1874. 

(1514) JESSIE MARIA TURRELL, b. May 14, 1876. 

(1515) CHARLES HOWARD TURRELL, b. May 14, 1880. 

(1516) CLARENCE CLARK TURRELL, b. May 23, 1883. 

Hannah Noble (1423) and Menitt Sweeney had 1 cli., to wit: — 

(1517) CAROLINE N. SWEENEY, b. at Lebanon, Ohio, Nov. 
6, 1854 ; m. Nov. 8, 1875, John M. Bell, b. at Toledo, Oliio, about 
1852. Husband is a travelling agent for the R. R, Co. Adilress, 
Chicago, Ills. (No. 1535 Michigan Ave). They have no children. 

Belinda Foster (1426) and Archibald R. Harper had 1 ch., to 
Avit : — 

vl518) ORIN E. HARPER, b. at Laporte, Ind., Aug. 9, 1839 ; 


m. July 16, 1863, Lizzie Reddick, b. at Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 31, 
1842. Husband is a printer. Address, Chesterton Porter Co., Ills. 

Alconzo Luke Foster (1427) and Polly E. Jolinson Lad 1 ch., to 
wit : 

(1519) EDITH FOSTER, b. April 26, 1853 ; m. Dec. 9, 1883, 
Elmer C. Record, b. in Vigo Co., Ind., April 12, 1848. Husband is 
an attorney-at-law. Address, Johnsonville, Warren County, Ind. 
They have no issue. 

Laura T. Foster (1428) and Jessie Harper had 4 chn., to wit : — 

(1520) EDA^'ARD S. HARPER (twin), b. at Laporte, Ind., Oct. 
19, 1848 ; m. March 29, 1870, Theodocia Hutchins, b. at Chilicothe, 
Ohio, Nov. 25, 1848. Husband is a printer. Address, Danville, 
Vermillion Countv, Ills. 

(1521) PAULINE C. HARPER (twin), b. Oct. 19, 1848 ; d. Nov. 
28, 1849. 

(1522) LAURA BELLE HARPER, b. at West Lebanon, Ind., 
Oct. 8, 1853 ; d. April 3, 1862. 

(1523; ABNER S. HARPER, b. at Williamsport, Ind., Sept. 2, 
1869. Lives with his parents. 

Salmon A. Foster (1429) and Mary A. Adams have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1524) NARCISSA C. FOSTER, b. Sept. 14,1854; unm. She 
is a teacher at Williamsport, Warren County, Ind. 

Harriet Newell Foster (1430) and John H. Welch have had six 
chn., to wit : — 

(1525) ESTHER AMELIA WELSH, b. Dec. 25, 1845; d. , 

1871 ; m. 1860 Joshua Marsh, b. . Husband is a . Address, 

Clayton, Contra Costa County, California. 

(1526) JARED TURRELL WELCH, b. Oct. 13, 1848; unm. 
He is a farmer at Canyon City, Grant County , Oregon. 

(1527) CHARLES SENECA WELCH, b. July 7, 1853; m. Dec. 
25, 1881, Margaret Adeline Haddick, b. April 19, 1864; d. June 5, 
1886. Husband is a carpenter by trade. Address Stony Creek, 
Colnse Countv, Cal. 


(1528) ORIN HARPER WELCH, b. in Vermilliou County, Ills. 
March 22, 1855 ; m. Auna E. Sisk, b. in Sntter Count}^, Cal., July 5, 
1860. Husband is a farmer. Address, Wenar, Yakima County, 
Washiuf^ton Territory. 

(1529) LUELLA" BELLE WELCH, b. April 16, 1858 ; m. May 
24, 1874, Joseph L. Suiith, b. at New Bedford, Mass., April 5, 1847. 
Husband is a carpenter. Address, Fresno, Fresno County, Cal. 

(1530) LAURETTA F. WELCH, b. Dec. 8, 1860 ; d. Feb. 14, 
1865, in Contra Costa County, Cal. 

Amanda Foster (1431) and James H. Rodefer have had three chn., 
to wit : — 

(1531) ALBERT H. RODEFER, b. Nov. 1, 1854 ; d. Nov. 3, 

(1532) EDWIN FOSTER RODEFER, b. Sept. 28, 1856 ; unm. 
He is a railroad employee. Address, Tulare, Tulare County, Cal. 

(1533) CHARLES "SANFORD RODEFER, b. July 28, 1859 ; 
unm. He is a railroad employee. Address, Tulare, Tulare County, 

Sophronia H. Foster (1433) and Joseph H. Clinton liave one ch., 
to wit : — 

(1534) MARY CLINTON, b. Sept. 28, 1854; unm. She is a well 
educated and cultured lad}', and a prominent teacher. Address, 
Russell, Lucas Countv, Iowa. 

Jared Turrill Clark (1436) and Harriet Cregar have had two chn., 
to wit : — 

(1535) ALICE CLARK, b. ; d. . 

(1536) HARRIET CLARK, b. ; d. . 

Henry Clay Clark (1438) and Mary Kennedy had three chn., to 
wit : — 

(1537) LEWIS KENNEDY CLARK, b. Nov. 3, 1855 ; d. at Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, May 19, 1880 ; unm. 

(1538) MOSES PRYOR CLARK, b. Jan. 10, 1860 ; unm. He 
is a salesman in a wholesale grocery store at Los Angeles, Cal. 


(1539) LAUEA HARPER CLARK, b. June 29, 1861 ; m. Oct. 3, 
1883, Walter Buckingham, b. May 2, 1858. Husband is a farmer. 
Address, Lawrence, Douglass County, Kan. 

Pauline Merinda Clark (1441) and Charles A. Lewis, have ha"d four 
chn. to wit : — 

(1540) JOHN CLARK LEWIS, b. Nov. 17, 1865 ; d. Aug. 9, 

(1541) CORA M. LEWIS, b. June 26, 1871 ; d. Dec. 5, 1873. 

(1542) JEROME CLARK LEWIS, b. Oct. 14, 1867 ; d, Nov. 26, 

(1543) CHARLES HERBERT LEWIS, b. Dec. 9, 1874. 

Merwin S. Turrell (1443) and Mary L. Lingo, b. at Cincinnati, O., 
have six cbn. to wit — 

(1544) FLORENCE LUCY TURRELL, b. Jan. 23, 1864. She 
is a teaclier in one of the Public Schools at Cincinnati, O., and is 

(1545) MAGGIE THERESA TURRELL, b. Dec. 28, 1866 ; unm. 
She resides with her parents at Cincinnati, O. 

(1546) MARY LETTITI A TURRELL, b. Aug. 13, 1871. She 
is a pu])il at the Hughes High School, Cincinnati, O. 

(1547) OLIVE CORNELIA TURRELL, b. May 14, 1877. 

(1548) SHERMAN VINCENT TURRELL, b. Aug. 12, 1879. 

(1549) ANNIE GRACE TURRELL, b. Jan. 31, 1882. 

Horatio Biissett Turrell (1445) and Marilla Buck, have had five 
elm., b. at Cincinnati, O., to wit: — 

(1550) CORDELIA TURRELL, b. 1857 ; d. May 1, 1860. 

(1551) GEORGE ANDREW TURRELL, b. May 29, 1861 ; unm. 
He is a lawver Address, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1552) FRANK MILLER TURRELL, b. Feby. 14, 1867. Ad- 
dress, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(1553) CARRIE DELL TURRELL, b. Nov. 31, 1869 ; d. Oct. 
12. 1872. 

(1554) ANNA KEZIAH TURRELL, b. June 10, 1876 ; accident- 
ally drowned, February 6, 1881. 


Lucy Tnrrill (1452) and Eliliu B. Ditmars had one eh., to wit : — - 
(155*5) LUCY ELLA DITMARS, b. Sept. 3, 1870 ; d. Oct. 19, 

Clarence Turrill (1454) and Sarah L. Wambaiigh have two chu., to 
wit : — 

(1556) HAREISON P. TURRILL, b. Aug. 13, 1877. 

(1557) A BOY, b. Sept. "24, 1886. 

Ninth Generation. 

Isaac Stone Stewart (1456) and 3fargaret KeUeher have ttvo elm., to 
ivit : — 

(1558) FRANCIS ISAAC STEWART, b. at Georgetown, D. C, 
Feby. 7, 1863 ; m. May 30, 1884, Georgie C. Tennyson. They re- 
side at Washington, D. C. Husband is a carpenter. No issue. 

(1559) FANNIE STEWART, b. at Georgetown, D. C, Nov. 6, 
1867; unra. Resides with her parents at Washington, D. C. 

The chiklren of Amanda C. Stone (1463) and Isaac Seymour Ford 
are two, to wit : — 

(1560) CARRIE FORD, b. Nov. 5, 1876 ; d. Feb. 21, 1883. 

(1561) ANNA BRANN FORD, b. Feb. 2, 1889. 

Symautha Chirk F(n-d (1470) and George W. Dameron have had 
three chn., to wit : — 

(1562) WILLIAM HARVEY DAMERON, b. Jan. 13, 1865; 
unm. He is a farmer at Arbngton, Rush County, Ind. 

(1563) FREDERICK DAMERON, b. July 25, 1868 ; unm. 

(1564) LUNA FRANCES DAMERON, b. Sept. 9, 1868 ; d. 
Feb. 28, 1871. 

Mary Jane Ford (1473) and George A. Wooster have had one ch., 
to wit : — 


(1565) FRANK WOOSTER, b. March 29, 1862 ; m. , 1). 

-; d. . He is a farmer. Address, , Marshall 

County, Mo. 

Jared Mervin Ford (1474) and Mary K Caldwell have had four 
cliii., to wit : — 

(1566) LUNA FOED, b.-Nov. 6, 1871; d. Sept. 29, 1880. 

(1567) EARL FORD, b. Sept. 9, 1875; d. Sept. 19, 1880. 

(1568) MINA FORD, b. Sept. 20, 1877. 

(1569) HARRY FORD, b. July 8, 1880. 

Cornelia Y. Ford (1475) and Benjamin F. Elder have one ch., to 
wit : — 

(1570) LEON ELDER, b. Oct. 8, 1867, num. He is a farmer, at 
Arlington, Ind. 


(Isaac S. Ford (1476) and Amanda C. Stone had one did., to 
wit : — - 

(1571) CARRIE FORD, b. Nov. 5, 1876; d. Feby. 21, 1883. 

Emma Lanra Turrill (1485) and Joseph Clark have had two chn., 
to wit : 

(1572) LENA ALONZO CLARK, b. June 7, 1868; d. Sept. 2, 

(1573) CLYDE CLARK, b. June 28, 1870; d. Feb. 28, 1871. 

Rachell Jane Turrill (1486) and Samuel McCurdy have had two 
chn., to wit : — 

(1574) TURRELL McCURDY (twin), b. and d. July 28, 1879. 

(1575) JENNIE McCURDY (twin), b. July 28, 1879 ; d. Jan. 5, 

Hannah Jane Turrill (1501) and John F. Rowe have two chn., to 
wit : — 

(1576) FRANCES NYE ROWE, b. Jan. 28, 1878. 

(1577) EDNA LAURA ROWE, b. Oct. 9, 1882. 


Eichard S. Turrill (1507) and Margaiet E. Graham liave one cli., 
to wit : — 

(1578) IDA GRAHAM TURRILL, b. April 8, 1883. 

Orin E. Harper (1518) and Lizzie Reddick Lave had six chu., to 
wit : — 

(1579) PERLIA HARPER, b. May 1, 1864 ; num. Address, 
Chesterton, Porter County, Ind. 

(1580) HANNAH S. HARPER, b. Dec. 16, 1866 ; unm. 

(1581) ARCHIBOLD R. HARPER, b. April 17, 1869. 

(1582) GEORGE A. HARPER, b. Sept. 9, 1871. 

(1583) MAUD MAY HARPER, b. April 17, 1875. 

(1584) JEAN GORDON HARPER, b. Sept. 27, 1881. 

Edward S. Harper (1520) and Docia Hutchins have had four chu., 
to wit : — 

(1585) LENA HARPER, b. Jau. 11, 1871. 

(1586) OILMAN HARPER, b. March 2, 1874 ; d. Jan. 16, 1875. 

(1587) FRANCIS HARPER, b. Feb. 25, 1876. 

(1588) HUTCHENS HARPER, b. March 9, 1881. . 

Esther A. Welch (1525) and Joshua Marsh have 3 chu., as the 
Avriter has been informed, biit he has been uuable to get their 
names and ages. 

Charles Seneca Welch (1527) and Margaret A. Haddock have 4 
chn., to wit : 

(1589) HARRIET CATHUN WELCH, b. Nov. 1, 1882. 

(1590) ELMER ELTON WELCH, b. Dec. 19, 1883. 

(1591) THADEUS WELCH, b. Jauy. 25, 1885. 

(1592) ELSIE MAY WELCH, b. April 9, 1886. 

Orin Harper Welch (1528) andAnua E. Sisk have 3 chu., to wit: — 

(1593) LAURETTA E. WELCH, b. iu Shasta County, Cal., 
Feby. 18, 1881. 

(1594) ARIDELLA A. WELCH, b. in Shasta County, CaL, Sept. 
29, 1883. 


(1595) GEOKGE J. WELCH, h. iu Yakima County, Cal., June 
14, 1886 

Luella Belle Welch (1529) and Josepli L. Smith have 4 chn,, to 
wit : 

(1596) HAERIET LUCELLA SMITH, b. at Eresuo, Cal., Aug. 
30, 1875. 

(1597) WM. JOS. SMITH, b. at Antioch, Cal., July 30, 1877. 

(1598) ELMER LEON SMITH, b. at Oakland, Cal., July 25, 

(1599) MYRTLE LEVINA SMITH, b. at Red Bluff, Cal., July 
23, 1883. 

Laura Harper Clark (1539) and Walter Buckingham have 3 chn., 
to wit : — 

(1600) RUTH BUCKINGHAM, b. Sept. 3, 1884. 

(1601) CLARK BUCKINGHAM, b. 1886. 

(1602) MARY BUCKINGHAM, b. 1888. 


Additions and Corrections Keceived Up to Date of Going to 


Since penning the statement made in lines 20, 21 and 22, on page 
28, the writer has ascertained the name of the first wife of Emanuel 
Buck (1) was Mary Kirby. John Kirby emigrated to America from 
Rowington, near Kenilworth, in Warwickshire, England, in 1643, 
and settled at Pl3'mouth, Mass. He removed thence to Wethers- 
field, Conn., in 1645-6, where he died in 1677, leaving his Avidow 
Elizabeth and a large family of chihlren snrviving. One of these 
children was Mary Kirby, afterwards the wife of Emanuel Buck (1). 
The writer has just struck a clue from which he hopes to discover 
the name of Emanuel's first wife, as well as the exact locality from 
which Emanuel came. 

Sarah Jane Addis (653) m. July 21, 1886, Herman C. Buckingham, 
and on Dec 5, 1887, had a daughter b. named Maud A. Buckingham. 

Mary E. Addis (652) m. Nov. 25, 1886, John Griffin, of Danbury, 
Conn.. The couple reside at Danbury, Conn. 

John F. Addis (651) m. Sept. 21, 1887, Harriet S. Warner, of New 
Milford, Conn., where they reside. 

Lizzie Page McRae, wife of Curtis Buck (109), was the daughter 
of Capt. Gilbert G. McRae (of the East India Service) and Elizabeth 
Helen Scribner. Mrs. Buck was b. in N. Y. City July 14, 1843, and 
was m. in Iowa Aug, 12, 1865. 

Guy W. B. Buck (185) m. Sept. 13, 1885, Anna Rockwood, and on 
Aug. 18, 1887, had a son b. named Lynn McRae Buck. Mr. Buck 
graduated from the Law Department of tiie University of Michigan ; 
in April, 1887, and practiced law for a time at Grand Rapitls. Re- 
cently he removed to Ironwood, Goyebec County, Mich., where he 
now follows his profession. 


Emma Matson (1079) and William Young had a daungter, b. 
Sept. 19, 1886, named Jean O. Young. 

Lizzie Matson (1080) and Elmore 8. Powner had a son, b. Feb. 4 
1887, named John Matson Powner, 

Aethur Matson (1081) and Amos M. Gibson had a daughter, b. 
Sept. 19, 1887, named Delia Irene Gibson. 

James B. Matson (1068) and Mary McQueety had a son, b. A.xig. 
6, 1866, named Kalph W. Matsou. 

Eachel Jackson, wife of Dudley Buck (833), d. Nov. 3, 1887. 

Adeline Buck (832), wife of Charles Dunbar McColley, d. Feb. 
17, 1888. 

Byron McColley (1004), d. Jan. 11, 1889. 

Jacob Meyers McColley (1000) m. Sept. 2, 1888. His address is 
Ennis, Montana. 

George Glover Buck (1382) and Marietta Darling had a daugh- 
ter, I). July 8, 1886, named Elsie Maud Buck. 

Urania Eliza Buck (1381) and Frederick A. Young had a son, b. 
Apiil 17, 1886, named Henry Salmon Young. 

Urania H. Buck (1371), widow of James Marsh, d. Oct. 10, 1887. 

RoLiN H. Cooke, former husband of Mary A. Graves (406) and 
husband of Rose Terry Cooke, have removed to and now reside at 
Pittsfield, Mass. On his mother's side, Mr. Cooke is descended 
from Jolm Lewis, of IVnterdon, England, as appears by a certificate 
signed by John Gee, vicai- of Tenterdon, dated Feb. 20, 1634, which 
Mr. Lewis exhibited to the master of the ship " Hercules " at Sand- 
wich, England, on his embarkation for Am3rica the sama year. Mr. 
Lewis, with his wife and one child, settled ;it New Limdon, Conn., 
in 1648, and d. there Dec. 8, 1676. His brother, Geo. Lewis, settled 
at Barnstable, Mass. Mr. Cooke is engiigetl in preparing a genea- 
logy of tlie Lewis family. The name of his daughter, Elizabeth 
Jane Cooke (517), should be read Elizabeth Janett Cooke. 


AvELQN N. HowLAND (322) m. Oct. 13 or 14, 1887. 

Albert E. Howland (321) and family, in tlie spring of 1886, re- 
moved to and now reside at Forest City, Winnebago County, Ills. 

Clara E. Lee (221) and George W. Barnes had a daughter, b. Dec. 
31, 1884, named Hattie Akianda Barnes. 

Isaac S. Ford (1476) and Amanda C. Stone had a daughter, b. Jan. 
2, 1889, named Anna Brann Ford. 

Martha B. Wilson, wife of Edwv C. Benedict (328), d. Dec. 17, 

Maggie Eva Buck (945) m. Nov. 25, 1887, Worley C. Smith. 

Nelly M. Buck (946) m. Dec. 15, 1887, Ulysses Grant Kinsey and 
had a daughter b. Jan. 2, 1889, named Frances May Kinsey. 

Minnie Elma Buck (944) m. Feb. 21, 1889, Geo. W. Dishong. 

The address of Charles Sherman Buck (943) is Tulare, Tulare 
County, Cal. 

The address of John Quincy Buck (941) is Kerdance, Cherry 
County, Neb. 

Harriet Baldwin (116) wife of George G. Lee has removed to and 
now resides at Bangor, Van Buren County, Mich. 

Almon Baldwin Lee (222; now resides at Bangor, Van Buren 
County, Mich. His wife, Bertha Coddington, is a school teacher. 

James Carhart, husband of Sarah Buck (700), d. Dec. 6, 1887. 

Elijah Buck Carhart (725) has recently m. and had a son b. 
March 2, 1888, named William James Carhart. 

The parents of Kate Carhart (784) have changed her name to 
Leila Belle Carhart. 

Edith Foster (1519) wife of Elmer C. Kecord, d. Jauy. 27, 1889, 
and was bd. in Spring Hill Cemetery at Danville, Mass. 


Indiana Amelia Buck (932) m. in the fall of 1888, Frank Springer, 
a farmer. They reside at Firth, Lancaster County, Neb. 

Rebecca Alice Buck (633), wife of James H. Williams, is now at 
Olathe, Johnson County, Kan. 

Edmund Pulaski Buck (929) d. Feby. 12, 1889, at Heyworth, Ills., 
where his widow, Laura V. Russum, now resides. 

William Graham Buck (820) served in the Union army during 
the Rebellion, and is now so disabled by that service as to be un- 
able to do any work. 

Harriet Adele Bunnell (120), wife of Silas June, d. Dec. 1, 1887. 

Nehemiah Bunnell, widower of Luna Baldwin (86) was b. July 25, 
1807. He resides with his dr., Mrs. June, and writes (March 21, 
1889) concerning his bodily health : " This old house (body) that I 
" live in is getting pretty shackling, and must soon tumble down. 
" But I shan't be without a house to live in when this earthly house 
" shall be dissolved. I trust in the Lord, and wait patientlv every 
" day." 

Silas P. Brickey (1033) now resides at Dallas, Tex., whitiier he 
removed in Oct., 1887. 

Elizabeth Churchill, wife of Henry Buck (2), was the daughter 
of Josiah Churchill and Elizabeth Foote (daughter of Nathaniel 

Willis Dayton (170) has removed from Colby, Kan., to and now 
resides at Fairbury, Neb. Since the statement of his family made 
on page 96 he has had two chn. b., to wit: Stelhi Dayton and Inez 
Dayton. The first d. at the age of 1 yr. and 3 mos. 

Otway Elvin Rudisill (1131) and Ada Krcmemier had a son b. at 
Bowling Greene, Fla., Feby. 16, 1889, named Henry Sidney Rudi- 
sill. Mr. Rudisill's address is now Bowling Greene, De Soto 
County, Fla. 

Lucreta Grace Rudisill (1130) and David Lee Wallace had a son, 
I). Sept. 27, 1888, named William Wooley Wallace. 


Jaspee a. Van Valley (1151) and Emerine Taylor have removed 
to and now reside at Janesville, Wis. They had a dr. named Leda 
Fay Van Valley, b. May 1, 1886. Mr. Van Valley is now a book- 
keeper for Galbraith Bros., importers and breeders of horses. 

The address of Bareutia Buck (876) is now Hey worth, McLean 
County, Ills. 

Columbus Keller and his wif^ Emma Ann Van Valley (1150) have 
removed to and reside at Clinton, Dewitt County, Ills. Mrs. Van 
Valley's name should be read Elraa, instead of Emma. 

Frederick S. Miller (431) in Feby. of this year removed to Sher- 
man County, Kan., where he had a son b. March 14, 1889. Name 
not given. 

Alice A. Miller (428) and Robert H. Cooper had a dr. b. Nov. 5, 
named Carrie C. Cooper. 

Thuston Tibbetts, husband of Mary A. Duncan (370), d. Feby. 
23, 1888, and his wife, Mary A. Duncan (370), d. April 8, 1888. 

Edwin A. Miller (427) should be read Erwin A. Miller. 

Carter Gazley (865), when young, was drilled in surveying by 
his uncle, Asaph Buck, and studied law for three years with his 
uncle, Judge Theo. Gazley, at Lawrenceburgh, Ind. He practiced 
law in Indiana and Ohio until after the breaking out of the Ke- 
bellion, when he raised the 37tli Indiana Vols., of which he was ap- 
pointed Colonel, and did active service about sixteen mouths. The 
regiment was sent to South Carolina, and thence into the Army of 
the Ohio (8th Brigade, 3d Division), Maj. Gen. Mitchell command- 
ing. The regiment participated in the capture of Huntsville and 
the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, holding that road and the 
country north to Fayetteville, Teun. The Division was considered 
part of Buel's army. Upon the close of his service, Mr. Gazley re- 
turned to the practice of the law, at Cincinnati, Ohio. 


On pajije 212, just above the words " Sixth Generation," there 
should have been inserted the following: 

" Tenth Generation. 

" Cornelius Henry Cottrell, (1215) and Jane Chamberlain, have 
" had 2 cbn., to wdt : — 

" LETTIE COTTRELL, b. Aug. 11, 1884. 
" LEON COTTRELL, b. May 11, 1887." 

Mary Jeffrey, wife of Homer Buck, (807) d. Nov. 16, 1887." She 
was a long and faitliful member of the Presbj^terian Church. 

Katie D. Matron, (1059)and Warren West, Jr., had a daughter 
born July 16, 1888, named Edith Georgia West. 

Mary Matson, (1070) and Thomas M. Guard had a daughter born 
Aug. 30, 1888, named Mabel May Guard. 

Florence May Buck, (1172) married in April, 1887, J. C. Penni- 
well, a prominent real estate broker. The couple reside at Welling- 
ton, Kansas, and have a son one year old. 

Charles Buck, (1168) died in July, 1888. 

Eugene Philip Mickel, (770) and Elizabeth Jant^ Harris had a 
son bf)ru June 21, 1887, n.-imed Gnerrant Mickel. On December 1, 
1887, Mr. Mickel removed to Jackson, Breathil County, Kentucky. 
Five years before there were but two Presbyterians in the Count3\ 
Mr. Mickel ]>reaclied the first sermon ever delivered in the County 
bv a Presbyterian, but at the time of liis making his home at Jack- 
son, there were three churches of that denomination with an aggre- 
gate membership of tliree hundred, and good houses of worship. A 
beautiful manse has recently been erected at Jackson. 

Clarence F. Buck, (1046) or as his father calls him, Frank C. 
Buck, was married June 8, 1888, to Wilford L. Holbrook. They re- 
side at Litchfield, 111. 

The subject matter of this work from page 140, line 4, to page 157, 
line 19, was collected and prepared by Rev. Chas. D. Buck (709) of 
Middletown, Monmouth Ccmnty, N. J. 



Page 6, hue 31—" 640 " should be " 418." 

Page 39, line 4, read "Eastman" for " Easman." 

Page 44, line 7 from bottom — " Giddings " should be " Baldwin." 

Page 47, line 4, read " Polly " for " Folly." 

Page 48, line 13, read " 1709 " for " 2709." 

Page 49, line 9, "Nobles " should be " Noble." 

Page 54, line 5, read " In " for " Id." 

Page 62, line 18, read " Frances " for " Francis." 

Page 79, after words " Seventh Generation, road " 75 " for " 74." 

Page 82, Hue 3, read "82 " for " 80." 

Page 86, line 22— "b" should be in place of " 6." 

Page 87, line 6, read " Catharine " for " Betsy." 

Page 93, line 1, read " 172 " for " 170." 

Page 95, line 3, read " 265 " for " 263," and on the same page, line 

15, read " 156 " for " 157." 
Page 96, line 12, read " 190 " for " 192," and on same page, line 15, 

read " 191 " for " 190 ;" also in line 17 of same page, read 

" 199 " for " 198." 
Page 102, line 1, read "310b" for " 306 ;" also line 3 of same page, 

read "310c" for "307;" also line 7 on same page, read 

" 310d " for " 308;" also line 9, same page, read " 310e " for 

" 309." 
Page 115, line 22, read " Erwin " for " Edwin." 
Page 123, line 17, read " Decker for " Becker." 
Page 124, line 3, read " Eva C. Moore " for "Eva G. Moore." 
Page 125, line 14, read " Saylor " for "Taylor." 
Page 132, 11th line from bottom, read " Mygatt " for "Mygate." 
Page 137, 8th Hue from bottom, read " Erwin D. Gaylord " instead 

of " Allen B. Gaylord;" same page, 2d line from bottom — 

" Wills " should be " Wells," and same correction two lines 

Page 140, line 9, insert " Sherman " after " Elijah." 
Page 153, line 9, insert " Pratt " after " Dickeiman." 
Page 154, line 14, after "Adams" insert "Mayuard;" also same 

page, line 18, read " Wells " for " Wills ;" same page, line 20, 

read "Edmund" for "Edward." 


Page 135, liue 4, read " Cappell " for " Coppell." 

Page 156, line 16, read " Batchelder " for "Batchelda." 

Page 157, 8th Hue from bottom, omit the word " have." 

Page 170, 11th liue from bottom, read Schuyler " for " Schwyler." 

Page 172, line 21, after " Fairchild " insert '' Thomas." 

Page 181, line 3, read " Closter " for " Coster ;" same page, lines 5 

and 6 from bottom, read " Dossance " for "Dassance." 
Page 192, line 8, read " Galloway " for " Calloway." 
Page 194, line 4, read " Amos M. Gibson " for Amos McGibson." 
Page 198, line 15, read " Melvertis " for "Melverti." 
Page 199, line 4, read " Elma " for " Emma." 
Page 200, line 3, read "Lyon" for "Lynn;" same page, line 30, 

read " Scoggin " for " Sclioggin." 
Page 202, line 12, before " Malinda " insert " Susan." 
Page 229, line 20, read " July 27," instead " July 17 ;" same page, 

bottom line, read " 1855 " for " 1854." 


I nsr iz) E] :x:^. 

Abbott, Annie Adelia, 203. 
Charles, 182, 203. 
Hattie Lucinda, 203. 
Lester Leroy, 203. 
Ackley, John, 107. 
Adair, Jane, 223, 233. 
Adams, Martha, 33. 

Mary A., 225, 235. 

Nathaniel, 33. 
Addis, George Hubbell, 136. 

John Frederick, 136, 242. 

John W., 132, 136. 

Mary Ellen, 136, 242. 

Sarah Jane, 136, 242. 

Sherman Tiirrill, 136. 
Adkinson, Sarah, 171, 186. 
Aldon, Joseph (Prof.), 141. 
Alexander Ebenezer, 36. 

Elias, 36. 
Allen, George H., 95. 

George Miner. 132, 137. 

Henry, 130, 132. 

Henry Perry, 137. 

James W, 95. 

Martha, 55. 

Sarah Elizabeth, 4, 132, 137. 

William H., 95. 

William M. 86, 95. 

William Mygatt, 137. 
Allis, Gardner S., 149, 156. 

Albert A., 156. 
Anderson, Atica Glendora, 176, 198. 
Andrews, John, 39. 

Mary, 45, 46, 47. 

Kachel, 45, 47, 48, 49, 39, 42, 44. 
Antoine, Grand Forester, Ac, 8. 
Apt, Henry, 197. 
Arms, Coats of, Mhen adopted, 16, 17. 

of Buck Family, 16, 17. 
Auchincloss, Henrj^ Bitck. 32. 

John, 32. 
Bailey, Asa, 182, 204. 

Carrie, 201. 

I)e Leon, 201. 

Delia Victoria, 201. 

Flora Emma, 183, 204. 

Hattie Margaret, 201. 

Jehiel H., 178,200. 

Lemira Susanna, 182, 204. 

Lew Elgin, 201. 

Mary Ann, 107, 116. 

Obediah, 178, 200. 

Sartiug Fleet Theme, 201 

Bailey, Susan Jane, 204. 
Baker, Jennie S., 86. 
Joseph, 30. 

Lydia, 30. 
Baldwin, Abagail, 55, 57. 

Abiel, 57. 

Addie Eliza, 90. 

Allen, 55. 

Almon, 55. 

Amos, 55. 

Andrew J. , 86. 

Arthur. 93. 

Ashiel, 77, 79. 

Ashiel Elijah. 

Carrie E., 91. 

Charles Edwin, 84, 93. 

Charles liufus, 93. 

Chloe, 55. 

Chauncey Hovt, 90. 

Cyrus S.' 83, 90. 

Daniel, 55. 

Daniel (Rev.), 98, 101. 

Eben Robinson, 89, 93. 

Edith Comelia, 91. 

Edith L., 90. 

Edna Kendall, 97. 

Edwin Franklin, 93. 

Ella A., 90, 96. 

Eli, 44. 

ElijaL, 79, 83. 

Elisha, 91 . 

Elmer Leroy, 90. 

Esther E., 85, 93. 

Ethel Pauline, 91. 

Eunice, 55. 

Flora T., 90. 

Frederick Myron, 91. 

George A, 91 . 

George O., 83, 90. 

Harriet, 84, 92, 244. 

Herbert M., 90. 

Howard F., 91. 

Ida A., 90, 96. 

James Almon, 90. 

James Lee, 90. 

Jane A., 98, 101. 

Jeremiah, Jr., 70. 

Jessie May, 93. 

John, 55. 

Judson A., 85. 

Judson Henrj', 91. 

Lawrence Irving, 91. 

Leonard Dewitt, 93. 


Baldwin, Leroy G., 93. 

Lois, 55. 

Lottie Leona, 90. 

Lucy Ann, 80, 85. 

Lucj' Lavina, 85. 

Luna, 80, 84, 245. 

Mary Amanda, 85. 

Mary Ann, 84. 

Mary E., 83, 90, 91, 96. 

Mary Louise, 93. 

Mary Mix, 34. 

Mercy, 44. 

Minnie Louise, 91. 

Minerva, 55. 

Myron T., 83, 91. 

Nathan, 55. 

Nelly G, 93, 

Norman, 80, 84. 

Norman E., 83. 91. 

EalphN., 90. 

Rebecca, 44. 

Ecscoe E., 89. 

Samuel, 55. 

Samuel, Jr., 54. 

Samuel E., 83, 90. 

Sauford Washburn, 84. 

Sarah, 55. 

Sarah Fidelia, 91, 96. 

Sarah Maria, 84, 93. 

Sarah Melvina, 91. 

Simeon, 34, 43, 44. 

Sylvester, 80. 

Thankful, 47, 54. 

Tryphen)a, 85. 

Walter A., 91. 

Willard Warner, 93. 

William Lament, 90. 

Zuba, 55. 
Baldridge, Maggie, 115. 
Balibaugh, Louise M., 115. 
Ball, Elizabeth, 173, 191. 
Bankroft, Lillie, 88, 96. 
Barber, Martha L., 174, 195. 
Barnes, Bertha J., 97 

Elizabeth, 47. 

George W., 92, 97, 244. 

Hattie Amanda, 244. 

Josiah, 34. 

Maria C, 34. 

Martha, 66. 

Sarah Elizabeth, 97. 
Barnum, Agnes 0., 139. 

Ezra, 135, 139. 

Laiira, C, 139. 

Maria S., 134. 

May E., 139. 
Bartlett, Malachi, 49. 
Bartley, Addie B, 211. 

Charles, 210. 

Fanny, 210. 

Lewis, 194, 210. 

Nellj M., 211. 

Nelson, 194, 210. 

Bassett, Abagall, 68, 69, 76, 77. 

Benjamin, 77. 

Caleb, 77. 

Doctor, 77. 

Enoch, 77. 

Freelove, 17. 

Isaac, 77. 

Jared, 77. 

Job, 77. 

Joel, 77. 

John, 77. 

Mehitabel, 77. 

Eobert, 77. 

Stephen, 77. 
BatcheLler, Hattie E., 156. 
Baud, Lewis, 113. 
Baverick, Thomas, 21, 22. 
Beard, Minerva, 81, 86. 

Nancy, 198. 
Beardsley, Charles J., 213, 214. 

Gertrude Urania, 214. 
Beecher, Eleazer (Eev.), 74. 

Henry Ward (Rev.), 74. 

Nathaniel, 74. 

Sarah F., 114. 122. 

Urania, 74, 212. 
Beebe, Mary, 48, 50, 53, 54, 57. 

Samuel, 48, 53. 
Beers, Ann, 43. 

James, 43. 

Sarah Ann, 80, 85. 
Belden. Elizabeth, 32, 33. 

Ezekiel, 33. 

Josiah, 42. 
Bell, John M., 234. 

Margaret Ann, 171, 185. 

May, 115. 
Benedict, Amos N., 99, 101. 

Edwy C, 101. 103, 244. 

Elea E.. 101, 103. 

Eric W., 103. 

Ethel, 103. 

Ivan H., 103. 

Trvdisia, 101, 103. 

Wyden H., 101. 
Bennett, Esther, 103. 

Jeremiah, 36. 

Lydia, 169. 
Benson, Charles Warren, 191, 208. 

Silas Oswald, 208. 
Benton, Miriam B., 43. 
Beole, Harriet, 222, 232. 
Berkley, Bishop, 71. 
Binfard, Elizabeth, 232. 
Birch, Mr., 225. 
Bispham, Sally, 37. 
Black, Thomas B., 38. 

William D., 52. 
Bliner, James D. (Col.), 51. 
Blounts, family, relation of 

to Backs, 14. 
Boardman, Daniel, 44, 45. 
Bolles, Fanny, 88, 89. 


Bonham, Aaron, C, 193, 210. 

Bonnie, 210. 

Charles, 210. 

John, 210. 
Boosey, Esther, 27, 28. 

John, 27, 28. 

Josejih, 29. 
Boreman, Daniel, 41. 

John, 27. 

Richard, 41. 
Bostwick. Annie E., 129. 

Betsey, 46. 

Cornelia E., 128. 129. 

Hnldih, 127, 128. 

William, 127. 128. 
Bouchard, GraTid Forester, &c., 8. 
Bowen, Jane P., 3fi, 57. 

Kobtrt I., 39. 

William L., 39. 

William S., 39. 
Bowman, Francis, 62. 
Brabancons, Cliaracter of, 9, 11. 
Bradford, Catharine, 32. 

Mary, 172, 187. 
Brad-haw Sarah, 56. 
Braiiiard, Jessie Ai^nes, 179, 201. 
Biasher, Blanche Gazlev, 201. 

Carter Gazlev, 201. 

Charles E., 179, 201. 

Hattie C, 201. 

Lewis M., 201. 

Pearl, 201. 
Breen, Celestial L., 197. 
Brickey, Clara Belle, 191, 208. 

Josephine, 190. 

Joy Salome, 208. 

Judt-aC, 208. 

Mary Ann, 190. 

Nathaniel O., 190, 208. 

Silas P.. 190, 208, 245. 

William, 173, 190. 

William N., 208. 

William O. E., 2C8. 
Bristol, Elsie, 74. 
Brooks, Sarah, 22. 

Jabez, 22. 
Brottle, John, 62. 
Brown, Cynthia A., 174, 193. 

Issail, 105. 

Sarah R., 161. 
Brownson, John, 44, 45. 

Lydia. 42. 

Marv, 45. 

Mercy, 43, 44. 

Rachel, 45. 

Sarah, 45. 

Samuel, 42. 
Bruce, name of, 6 
Buck, Aaron, 45, 47. 

Abagail, 30, 35, 37, 41, 42, 47, 49. 
54, 55, 56. 

Abel, 47, 54, 56. 

Abishur, 43. 

Buck, Ada Myrtella, 185. 
Ada Urania, 187. 
Addie Louise, 157, 187. 
Adelbert Hall, 176, 197. 
Adelia, 172. 
Adeline, 172, 188, 243. 
Adrien Lamertme, 184, 205. 
Agnes Elton, 39. 
Aholiab (Capt.), 56, 73. 
Albert Henry, 32. 38, 39. 
Alfred Edward, 188. 
Alfred L., 32. 
Alfred Lineback, 185. 
Alma, 78. 

Al|)ha Amelia, 205. 
Alzenio, 178. 
Amanda, 177, 199. 
Amanda Blanche, 199. 
.\inanda Melcina, 175, 195. 
Amelia Augusta, 146, 152. 
Amelia Duryee, 153. 
Amos, 182. 

Amos York, 158, 168, 169, 175, 197. 
Anaan, 2l2, 213. 
Andrew, 82. 
Andrew ,1., 186. 
Andrew Newton, 82. 
Ann, 31, 32, 33, 47, 173, 190. 
Anna, 46, 47, 54. 
Anna Leonora, 188, 
Anna Luella, 197. 
Anna M., 38. 

Aribert Newton, 171, 172, 176. 
Arthur E., 187. 
Arthur F., 176, 205. 
Arthur Gilderoy, 172, 187 
Arthur W., 153. 
Asahel (Capt.), 56. 
Asaph, 4, 59, 60, 61, 65, 69, 70, 140, 

168, 172, 177, 188, 200. 
Asaph A., 174. 
Asaph F., 187. 
Asaph L., 144,153. 
Augusta Catharine, 146, 154. 
Austin Dayton, 199. 
Austin Wheeler, 154. 
Avis Gertrude, 186. 
Bareutha, 179, 176, 198, 246. 
Barentha Ada, 186, 206. 
Barentha York, 170, 182. 
Beniah, 43. 

Benjamin, 23, 24, 47, 57, 179. 
Benoni, 20. 
Benton, 43. 
Bertha Mav, 199. 
Betsy, 103.* 
Hetty, 36, 43, 46. 
Birdie, 188. 
Bowman H., 38. 
Brazillai, 32, 34. 
Bunker. 200. 
Caroline, 189. 
Caroline Elizabeth, 154. 


Buck, Caroline James, 38. 
Caroline P., 37. 
Caroline Robinson, 153. 
Caroline Seward, 35. 
Caroline Sophia, 214. 
Carrie Helen. 205. 
Carrie Isabelle, 200. 
Carter William, 179, 202. 
Cary Elijah, 152, 156. 
Charles, 32, 33. 38, 143, 200, 212, 

Charles A., 191. 
Charles Albert, 175, 186, 196. 
Charles Dudley, 32. 
Charles Durvee (^Eev. ), 4, 144, 153, 

Charles E., 33. 
Charles Elton, 38, 39. 
Charles Ezra. 205. 
Charles G., 33. 
Charles H., 34, 38. 
Charles J., 108. 
Charles Pratt, 153, 157. 
Charles Sherman, 185, 244. 
Charles Willmur, 191. 
Charlotte Minerva, 213, 214. 
Chester Jones, 38. 
Chloe S., 104, 106. 
Clara Dell, 200. 
Clara Ellen, 197. 
Clara M. E., 38. 
Clarence, 200. 
Clarence F., 191, 247. 
Claude Robert, 205. 
Clifton Pac;e, 89. 
Comfort, 41, 42, 45, 49. 
Cora A., 199. 
Cornelia, 178. 
Curtis, 82, 89, 242. 
Cymantha Ellen, 176. 
Cymantha Luella, 185. 
Cyrus. 144, 152, 228. 
Cyrus Curtis, 79, 82. 
Cyrus Horace, 147, 155. 
Daisy Idonia, 198. 
Daniel, 31, 32, 33, 47. 54, 57, 203. 
Daniel W., 32, 33. 
David, 30, 31, 32, 34, 179. 
Dayton, 35. 
Debora, 23, 24, 47, 51. 
Delia V. C, 201. 
Dewitt Clinton, 199. 
Dorothy, 35, 54, 57. 
Dowis Allen, 191. 
Dudley, 32, 33, 34, 172. 173, 189, 

E. Benson, 173, 191. 
Ebenezer, 22, 30, 42, 44, 47, 49. 
Edith Barentha. 186. 
Edith Ethel, 206. 
Edith Shei'man. 1.54. 
Edmund Pulaski, 184, 205, 245. 
Edward, 32. 

Buck, Edward Austin, 189. 

Edward Everett, 184. 

Edward Henrv, 145, 153. 

Edward N., 191. 

Edward Terry, 34. 

Edward W. , 33. 

Edwin Lee, 196. 

EdMin Luthor, 185, 235. 

Edwin Morton, 197. 

Effie Rebecca, 147. 

Elbertson A., 152. 

Eleanor Stratton, 39. 

Electa, 78, 81. 

Ellen, 173, 190. 

Ellen Sinclair, 39. 

Elijah, 140, 143. 

Eliza Ann, 77. 

Eliza E., 173, 191. 

Eliza P., 178, 179, 201. 

Elizabeth, 22, 23, 24, 30. 31, 32, 

34. 36, 3S. 47, 59, 61, 68, 78, 

103. 129, 164, 165, 175. 
Elizabeth Durvee, 145, 146, 154. 
Elizabeth Sherman, 140. 
Elizabeth Steiuman, 39. 
Ellis Freeman, 197. 
EUeis Reeves, 34. 
Elniour F., 172, 187. 
Elnora Alma, 197. 
Elsie Clara, 188. 
Elsie Maud, 243. 
Emanuel, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 39, 

Emeline, 189. 
Emily H., 38. 
Emma Caroline, 189, 207. 
Emma Frances, 198^ 
Emma G. , 39. 
Emma Grace, 186. 
Emma Graham, 185. 
Emma Jane, 176, 198. 
Emma Lenora, 203. 
Enoch, 25, 26, 27, 28, 30, 39, 40, 

41, 42, 45, 48, 50, 52, 53, 54, 

Ephriam, 22, 35, 36, 37, 38, 43. 
Ernest P., 187. 
Erwin, 177, 200. 
Esther. 200. 
Eugene, 197. 
Eugene Arthur, 206. 
Eugene Richelieu. 184. 
Eugenia, 205. 
Eunice, 22, 31, 32, 33, 47. 
Eva, 182, 204. 
Eva W., 187. 
Eveline, 177. 
Experience, 43. 
Ezekiel, .30. 31, 33, 39, 40, 41, i2, 

45, 43, 44, 47. 48, 49, 52. 
Ezekiel, Will of, 40. 
Florence Amelia, 185, 205. 
Florence Celestia, 21.3. 


Buck, Florence DeKlyn, 153. 
Florence Durj'ee, 157. 
Florence Mav, 200, 247. 
Floyd Elijah," 203. 
Frances D., 32. 
Francis Nixon, 37. 38, 39. 
Francis Morgan, 200 
Francis A., 187, 206. 
Frank C, 247. 
Frank Eugene, 205. 
Frank Leslie. 187. 
Frank N., 186. 
Frederick C, 33 
Frederick Theodore, 214. 
George, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 47. 
George Dudley, 54. 
George Franklin, 39. 
George Glover, 215, 21.3, 243. 
George Lewis, 171, 186. 
George O., 155. 
George S., 34. 
Georgie Grace 199. 
Ger.slioui, 20, 36. 
Gertrude E., 89. 
Gilbert Philander, .54. 
Gladys L., ir)2. 
GlenwoodH., 89. 
GouM, 47, 
Grace Louise, 153. 
Grace Mayuard, 104. 
Grade J., 89. 
Grace W., 33, 54. 
Gurdon, 32. 
Gurdon S., 32. 
Guy B. W., 89, 242. 
Halsey Johnson, 176, 198. 
Hannah, 22, 24, 30, 34, 35, 36, 
38, 41, 42, 48, 54, 75, 76, 174, 
Hannah Lovell, 170, 171, 183. 
Harmon Camp, 161, 172. 
Harrie S., 200. 

Harriet, 38, 142, 143, 148, 203. 
Harriet L., 174. 
Harriet Mav, 157. 
Hattie, 179.' 
Hattie Belle, 191. 
Hattie Frances, 181. 
Hottie Maj', 157. 
Hattie S., 182, 203. 
Helen Dnryee, 154. 
Henrietta Minerva, 189. 
Henry, 3, 25. 26, 29. .33, 34. 35, 

36, 245. 
Henry Hensou, 206. 
Henry K.. 34. 
Henry Wainright, l'J2. 
Hester. 47. 
Hiram, 163, 164, 174. 
Hiram Edgar, 200. 
Hiram Harrison, 196. 
Homer, 162, 163, 174, 19.5, 247. 
Homer Curtis, 142, 146. 

Buck, Horace De Wilton, 155, 
Horace H., 34. 
Hubert Arthur, 188. 
Huldah, 176. 
Huldah Amy, 197. 
Ichabod, 57. 
Ida, 186. 
Ida J., 195, 211. 
IdaM., 191. 

Indiana Amelia, 185, 245. 
Inez, 205. 
Isaac, 25, 33, 47. 
Lssail, 43 
Jacob, 47, 54, 57. 
James, 24, 32, 33, 54, 57, 58, 59, 

61, 62, 63, 65, 159, 171, 185. 
James, Will of, 59. 
James Beebe, 78. 
James Joseph, 146. 
James Judson, 143, 152. 
James Mannasseh, 184, 205. 
Jane, 36, 37, 39. 
Jane E., 179, 20L 
Jasper J.. 177, 199. 
Jennie, 21.3. 

Jeunotte Elizabeth, 200. 
Jeremiah, 35, 37, 39. 
Jeremiah Moore, 37. 
Jerusha, 54, 57, 60, 61, 63, 64, 66, 

67, <-8, 74, 126. 
Jessie Maria, 155. 
Joel, 43. 
John, 22, 24, 30, 31, 33, 35, 36, 37, 

39, 43. 
John C, 177. 
John Edgar, 205. 
John Lewis, 202. 
John Qaincy, 188, 244, 
John S., 34. 

John Sherman, 171, 185. 
John T., 198. 
John Warren, 197. 
Jonathan, 22, 23, 30, 31, 40, 41, 

42, 45, 46, 47, 52, 5i, 179. 
Jonathan Earl, 199. 

Joseph, 23, 24, 31, 36, 37, 38, 39, 

43, 45, 47. 
Joseph Fithian, 38. 
Joseph Holman, 185. 

Josiab, 31, 32, 33, 34, 59, 65, 103. 

Josiah Judson, 140. 

Josiali Judson, Jr., 145, 153. 

Judd, Herbert, 156. 

Judith, 35. 

Judson, 166, 167. 

Julia, 33. 

Justus, 35. 

Kate, 206. 

Kate F., 191. 

Kate M., 33. 

Laura, 141. 143, 149. 

Laura Belle. 189. 

Laura Ellen, 191. 


Buck, Laura M., 108. 

Laura Matilda, 39. 

Laura Maxwell, 39. 

Lemuel, 47. 

Lena, 153, 205. 

Leona, 200. 

Lewis Morgan. 167, 168. 

Lewis H. , 206. 

Lida, 187. 

Lida Agnes, 191. 

Lizzie, 176. 

Lois, 33, 46. 

Lillian, 187. 

Lillian Ellen, 176. 

Lillie, 176. 

Lorena, 205. 

Lottie, 153. 

Louise M., 32, 37. 

Louise Stitclier, 38. 

Lucinda B., 45. 

Lucretia, 179, 202. 

Lncretia Matson, 171. 184. 

Lucretia York, 162, 173. 

Lucy, 47, 77, 80. 

Lucy Artella, lt)5. 

Lucy F., 34. 

Lufanna J., 174, 194. 

Luther C. 171. 

Luther E., 186. 

Lydia, 22, 35, 43, 45. 

Lynn McKae, 242. 

Mabel, 31, 32. 

Madeline, 34. 

Maggie E., 186. 

ManfordE., 177. 

MarciaE., 104, 107. 

Margaret Barentha, 171, 184, 186, 

Margart Eva, 185, 244. 
Margaret Lutetia, 173, 189. 
Margaret S., 33. 
Margaret Wells, 154. 
Margaretta, 38. 
Maria, 20, 33, 36, 141, 213. . 
Maria Theresa, 37. 
Mariiin Lucretia, 181, 203. 
Marianne, 35. 
Manila, 82, 89, 228, 237. 
Martha, 34, 36, 38. 
Martha A. , 33. 
Martha C, 173. 
Martha Ellen, 175, 191, 195. 
Martha Hawthorn, 37. 
Martha R., 187. 
Martin, 45. 
Martetia, 205. 
Marv, 22, 24, 27, 30, 31, 33, 34, 36, 

37, 38, 42. f 7, 53, 56, 182, 184, 

Mary A., 179, 186, 192, 202. 
Mary B., 174. 
Mary Belle, 196. 
Mary Delia, 104. 108. 

Buck, Mary E., 189. 

Mary Eliza, 34. 

Mary Elizabeth, 144. 

Mary Holmes, 37. 

Mary Jane, 146. 

Mary Kane, 39. 

Mary Mix, 34. 

Mary O., 187, 206. 

Mary Ophelia, 176. 

Mary Sarah, 152. 

Mattie Isabella, 153. 

Mav Coe, 38. 

MavE., 36. 

Maud, 186. 

Mehitable, 34. 35, 36. 61, 65, 97. 

Merrick York, 173, 191. 

Merrdl Ernest, 198. 

Melvertis, 176, 198. 

Millie Cyrus, 153. 

Minervan, 182. 

Minnie Elma, 185, 244. 

Miriam, 43. 

Mollv, 47. 

Morgan Lewis, 177, 200. 

M'.rton, 165, 166, 175, 187. 

Moses, 45, 46. 

Moses Samuel. 181, 200. 

Myron. 82, 89. 

Mvrta Sue, 197. 

Myrtle W., 188. 

Nancy Joanna, 175, 196. 

Nannie Mer, 196. 

Naomi Seeley, 175, 196. 

Napoleon B., 173, 191. 

Nathan, 47. 

Nathaniel, 22. 

Nathaniel Clark, 185." 

Nellie. 185, 244. 

Nellie May, 189. 207. 

Nettie, 200. 

Newton F. 174. 

Newton Hannah, 186. 

Nicholas, 23. 

Norman, 250. 

Ocril Johnson. 199. 

Ola May, 157. 

Olive Emeline, 214. 

OhverH., 177, 199. 

Oliver Morrison, 185. 

Ophelia, 174. 

OralM., 195. 

Oran, 200. 

Orvy Clayton, 197. 

Oscar, O., 199. 

Pearlie. 188. 

Peleg, 20. 

Peletiah. 35. 

Peter, 178, 200. 

Phebe, 37, 46, 47. 

Phebe Wainright, 144. 

Phllo Harvey, 181, 203. 

Philomela, 65, 104. 105. 

Polly, 43,47. 


Buck, Prudeace, 31. 

Eacbel, 22, 34, 37, 40, 42, 43, 44, 

54, 57. 
Kacliel Holmes, 37. 
Rebecca, 4, 32, 43, 212. 
Rebecca Alice, 185, 205. 245. 
Rettie Ann, 181, 20.3. 
Reuben, 3G, 37. 
Ricbard (Rev.), Virgina Emigrant, 

Ricbard Coe, 38. 
Robert Emmett, 184. 
Robert Miner, 171, 185. 
Robert Sbiite. 37, 38. 
Robert Sidney, 39. 
Roger, 21, 22. 
Rose E., 195. 
Roswell Riley, 4, 33, 34. 
Rov Newton, 89. 
Rutb, 22, 23, 34. 36, 37, 45, 60, 

Gl, 63, 74. 
Rutb Jane, 174, 195. 
Salmon, 43,60, 61, 63, 74, 202. 
Sahuon Waller, 212, 213. 
Sally, 36, 103, 105. 
Samuel, 22, 34, 35, 36, 47. 
Samuel Beebe. 59, 60, 61, 64, 69, 

Samuel Wells, 146, 154. 

Sara. 140. 

Sarah, 22, 27, 30, 32, 34, 35, 36, 
37, 38, 42, 43, 45, 48, 142, 143, 
147. 179, 202. 244. 

Sarah Ellen, 188. 

Sarah Gardner. 146. 

Sarah Holmes, 37, 38, 103. 

Seymour, 2l2. 

Seymour Asahel, 4. 169, 181. 

Sherman Aboiial), 160, 172. 

Sherman Oreu, 187. 

Smith Bowen. 37. 

Stephen, 41. 42, 47. 

Susan Arzilla, 168, 169, 180. 

Susanna. 22. 24. 

Svbil, 43. 

Thalia, 77. 

Thankful, 45. 

Theodore, 37, 212. 

Thomas, 23, 30. 

Thomas Lee, 174, 195. 

Thomas S., 205. 

Tiniothv, 45. 

Titus, 35, 3fi. 

Towner. 104. 

Trvphenia, 77. 

Urania Eliza, 213, 214, 243. 

Urania H., 213, 214, 243. 

Venetia Everna, 189, 207. 

Vinlelta P., 17C. 

Walter Raymond, 187. 

Warren Morton, 176. 
Wallis, 1.52, 156. 

Washington Irving, 155, 157. 
Wealthy Ann, 176, 197. 

Buck, Wilbur Cyrus, 153. 

William, 21, 22, 47, 54, 56, 


William Bowen, 37. 

William C, 191. 

William Clarke, 172, 187. 

William F., 187. 

William Graham, 171, 184, 205, 

William I.. 205. 
William Inslev, 33. 
William M., 174, 195. 
William Miner. 161, 172. 
William O., 176,206. 
William Rav, 213. 
William Sherman, 70, 71, 72, 73, 

74, 157, 158, 170, 172, 182. 
Willis, 152, 189, 198. 
Wintbrop, 32, 33. 
Winthrop S., 34. 
Zadoc, 46, 47. 
Zervia, 46. 

Sir George of Lincolnshire, 14, 15. 
John of Benston, 15. 
John the Pilgrim. 
John, Minister at Canterbury, 15. 
Master, 15. 

Elizabeth of Cambridge, 15. 
Edward Young, 15. 
Sir Peter, 15. 
William, Vicar., &c., 15. 
Family, spread of in England, 9 

to 16. 
Family arms of, 16, 17 18. 
Origin of surname, 5 to 9. 
Modes of spelling name, 5. 
Edward Young, 15. 
Zacuariah, organist, &c. 
Bucke, Sir John, admiral, &c., 13. 
Laurence, 13. 

Sir John, son of Laurence, 13, 14. 
Robert, 14. 
Buckingham, Anna A., 99, 102. 
Charles. 102. 
Clark. 241. 

Effie Louisime, 153, 157. 
Garry, 153. 
Henry, 102. 
Henry A., 99, 102. 
Herman C, 242. 
John, 33. 
Julia Ann, 153. 
Mary, 241. 
Maud A, 242. 
Rutb, 241. 
Bucks of Virgina, 18, 19, 20. 

Cambridge and Woburn, Mass., 

21, 22. 
Scituate, Mass., 23. 
Hiugham, Mass., 24. 
Connecticut, 25 to 30. 
Winterbourne, Glostershire Arms 
of, 17. 


Buck, Glostershire Arms of, 17. 

Worcestershire Arms of, 17. 
Hampshire Arms of, 17. 
London Arms of, 17. 
Ireland Arms of, 17. 
Cambridgeshire and Yorkshire 

Arms of, 17. 
Wiltshire Arms of, 17. 
Hambley Grange Arms of, 18. 
Lincolnshire Arms of, 18. 
Devonshire and Cardigan Arms of, 


Kent Arms of, 18. 

Cambridgeshire Arms of. 
Caldwell, Mary K., 231, 239. 
CamiD, Ann Eliza, 112, 121. 

Barnett, 112. 

Edwin T., 112. 

Eva, 122. 

Fanny Elizabeth, 112. 

Geral'd, 122. 

Sarah, 43. 

William, 78, 112, 122. 

William T., 106, 112. 
Callender, Charles C, 100. 
Canady, Charles, 114. 

Sarah AL, 114, 123. 

Simeon, 106, 114. 
Canfield, Sarah M., 128. 
Cane (or Coin), Ella, 189, 207. 
Cappell, Cordelia, 147, 155. 

Elizabeth, 147. 

Samuel, 147. 
Carbart, Edith Blanche, 155. 

Elijah, 140. 

Elijah Buck, 148, 244. 

Estelle. 148. 

George, 148, 156. 

Harriet Lucietta, 147. 

James, 143, 147, 244. 

James Lafayette, 147, 155. 

Judson, 148. 

Kate, 156. 

Leilia Belle, 244. 

Mary Ella, 148. 

Phebe Maria, 148, 15G. 

William James, 244. 
Carr, Elizabeth. 223, 233. 

John F., 223. 
Cass, Belief, 189, 207. 
Castle Adeline, 81. 
Chamberlain, Jane, 203, 247. 

Lizzie, 148, 156. 
Chapin, John, 170. 
Chase. Amanda J., 83, 90. 
Chery, Smith G., 176. 
Chester, Jemima, 41. 

John, 28. 
Chidlaw, Benjamin. 192, 209. 

William M., 209. 
Churchill, Elizabeth, 30, 34, 35, 36, 245. 
Clark, Abagail. 219. 

Alice, 236. 

Amelia Ewing, 226. 

Clerk, Andrew C, 134. 

Charles Edward, 227. 

Charles Henry, 94. 

Clyde, 239. 

David, 129. 

David Conkling, 226. 

Ellen, 135, 139. 

Elizabeth, 130, 134. 

Grace, 129, 130. 

George W., 225. 

H. F., 221. 

Harriet, 236. 

Henry Clay, 226, 236. 

Herbert, 94. 

Jaied Turrell, 226, 236. 

-lerem-ali Maxwell, 218, 226. 

Jerome Miner, 226. 

Joseph, 232. 

Laura, 131, 135. 

Laura Harper, 237, 241. 

Lena Alonzo, 239. 

Lewis Kf^nnedy, 236. 

Maggie, 224, 234. 

Mary, 37. 

Mary Jane. 131, 135. 

Mos'es Fryor, 227, 236. 

Nathaniel C. 130. 134. 

Pauline Merinda, 227, 237. 

Richard. 129. 

liicbardM., 131, 137. 

Sarah Ann, 130, 134. 

Smith, 85. 
Claycomb, Harriet, 175, 196. 
Cleveland, Carrie, 117. 
Clinton, Esther, 43. 

Joseph H., 236, 226. 

Mary, 236. 
Clothaire XL, King of France, 67. 
Cloyes, Hattie E., 92. 

OnnM., 84. 
Codington, Bertha, 92, 244. 
Cochran, Mr., 221. 
Cody, Charles Carroll, 119. 

Fiances Adeline, 119. 

George Herbert, 119. 

Grace Ethelwvn, 119. 

Hiram Hitchcock, 109, 4(), 111, 

Hiram Sedgwick, 119. 

Hope Bfed, 119. 

Huldah C , 109. 

Huldah Caroline. 119. 

Louise M., 109. 

Phila Marin, 119. 

Sherman Parker, 119. 
Coe, Jane E., 38. 
Cogswell, Caroline, 220, 230. 

Francis B , 220. 
Colburn, Jonathan. 221, ' 
Cole, Albert, 121, 126. 

Levina, 126. 

Martha, 177, 200. 
Colhnder, Stephen, 23. 
Comstock, Elizabeth, 128. 


Conde, Winfield S., 231. 
Connor, Adelaide, 223. 
Conn, MaryE., 1U6, 114 
Cook, Electa, 85. 

Eebecca E , 184, 205. 
William, 80, 85. 
Cooke, Elizabeth Jeuctte, 122, 243. 
Minnie Graves, 122. 
RolinH , 113, 122, 243. 
Rose Terry, 113, 243. 
Coon, Adison S., 174, 194. 
Charles A., 194. 
Charles M., 174, 194. 
Emma, 194. 
Emma M., 194. 
Hiram U., 194, 
Homer J., 195. 
Lucretin E., 194. 
Mary L., 194, 210. 
Ora, 194, 210. 
Willinm M., 194. 
Coons, Bi^rtha Louise, 154. 

Burton Gilbert, 14fi, 154. 
Will. am Jndson, 154. 
Cooper, Alice Blossom, 125. 
Bessie, 124. 
Came C, 240. 
Charles T., 120. 
Daisy Tone, 125. 
Robert H., 115, 123, 240. 
William 145. 
Cossett, Ella A.,'l47. 
Cottin<:;ham, 221. 
Cottrell, Abraham N. 181, 202. 

Cornelius Henry. 202, 247 
Lettie, 247. 
Leon, 247. 
Cox, Lydia, 190, 211. 
Craig, Margaret, 159. 

Sarah, IGl, 102, 172. 
Crane, Dorothy Janett, 132, 137. 
Cregar, Harriet, 220, 230. 
Cregmile, Almira C, 223, 232. 
Crosby, Sarah M., 135, 139. 
Criukshank, Wm. C, 100. 
Cruiiibaugh, James H. L., 175, 195. 
Cunningham, Edith Mae, 195. 
Fanny, 190, 208. 
Hiram Henry, )95. 
Laura Elizabeth, 195. 
Curtis, Goodman, 27. 
Thomas, 27. 
Cushing, Elizabeth, 145. 
.fudge, 145. 
Mary, 58, 00. 
Cutler, Rebecca, 02. 
Dagobert L King of France. 0, 7, 8. 
Dameron, Fj-edenck, 228. 
George W. 239. 
Luna Frances, 238. 
William Harvey, 228. 
DanieJls, Carol Towner,' 120. 

Carrie Tone, 120, 125. 
Charles Scott, 125. 

Daniells, Charles T., 120 
Frank, 125. 
George H., 119, 125. 
Hamilton C, 111, 119. 
Henry, 125. 
Henrv E., 117. 
Herbert E., 120. 
Roscoe Irving, 125. 
Walter Franklin, 120, 125. 
William A., 125. 
Darling, Marietta, 213, 243. 
DarroM-, Albert N., 184, 204. 
Amelia E., 204. 
Annie E. , 204. 
EiiasH., 204. 
Lillie M., 204. 
Rachel, 204 
Rosella E., 204. 
Dart, Avery A., 84, 93. 
Myrtie E., 93. 
Davis, David (Judge), 104. 
Jerome T., 93. 
Joanna H., 190, 208. 
Daw.son, Claude E.. 190. 
Isaac L., 185, 190. 
Maude E., 196. 
Dayton, Abbie, 95. 
Alice H., 95. 
Cassie, 87. 
Charles, 95. 
Charlotte, 88. 
Clarence, 95. 
Clarkson, 87. 
Daisy, 95. 
Edward, 95. 
Eli, 78, 81, 87. 
Eli, Jr., 87. 
Elizabeth, 81, 88. 
Elmore, 95. 
Emma, 87. 
Fanny Wood, 87. 
Frank, 88, 95. 
George M., 88, 95. 
Guy, 90. 

Harlan P., 88, 95. 
Hannah, 78. 
Ida, 87. 
Isaac, 78, 81. 
Isaac Sherman. 81, 88. 
John C. S., 87. 
Lillie Belle, 88. 
Maude Caroline, 88, 90. 
Pearl, 95. 
Phebe, 47. 
Stella, 88. 

Thalia, 81, 87, 218, 227. 
Walter B., 88. 
Willis, 88, 95, 245. 
Dean, Hannah, 32, 34. 

Silas, 32. 
De Braent, Fulcas, 11. 
Decker, Mary E., 115, 123. 
De Gaut, Gilbert, Flemish Noble, 10. 
De Long, Daniel J., 188, 200. 


De Long, Sarah JosepLine, 206. 
Deming, Ann, 31, 32. 

Charles, 31. 
Denning, Abagail, 36. 

Ann, 36. 

Gideon, 36. 

John, Jr., 42. 

Jonathan, 36. 

Martha, 36. 

Noadiah, 36. 
Denton, Ann, 57. 
Derrick, Catharine, 174, 193. 
Deslines, Mary E., 115, 123. 
Dewfield, Louise-, 161. 
Dickerman, Hannah, 144. 

Martha, 153, 144. 
Ditmars, Elihu B., 87, 95, 239. 

Lucy Edith, 95. 239. 
Dix, Leonard, 27. 
Dodge, Amy Pauline, 107, 108, 116. 

EllaL., 117. 

Ella, 116. 

Evelyn O., 117. 

George Bailey, 116. 

Hubert, 117. 

Jay Adelbert, 116. 

Jay Alonzo, 108, 117. 

John Demi3ster, 108. 

Johns., 116. 

John Seymour, 117. 

Josiah Towner, 107. 

Laban Eber, 108, 117. 

Marcia, 105, 107. 

Mary Adelaide, 116, 117. 

Mary Ellen, 107, 116. 
■ Marie Rosalie, 116. 

Pitts, 104, 107. 

Eosalie, 112, 119, 124. 

Sarah, 107. 

Sarah D., 107, 108, 117. 

Sylvester Towner, 116. 

William J., 117. 
Dossance, Addie Luella, 203. 

Benjamin, 203. 

Cornelius, 203. 

Joshua M., 181, 203. 

Sebastian, 203. 

Seymour, 203. 
Downing, Joseph W., 194. 
Downs, Clyde M., 96. 

Frederick M., 96. 

James, 90, 96. 
Douglass, Margaret C, 39. 
Draggett, Cora Alice, 204. 

Elmer John, 204. 

John, 183, 204. 
Du Bcis, Elizabeth E., 38. 

Frank L., 38. 
Diincan, Albert. 107. 

Albert R., 115. 

Alice J., 115, 123. 

Archie S., 123. 

Bertie L.. 123. 

Caroline E., 107, 115. 

Duncan, Charles, 106. 

Charles F., 115. 

Frank W., 115. 

Jessie L., 123. 

Josiah S., 107, 115. 

Mary A., 106, 114, 246. 

Miles L., 123. 

Ora E., 115, 123. 

Philomela, 106, 114. 

William, 104, 106. 
Duryee, Amelia A., 141. 

Charles, 141. 

Elizabeth, 141. 
Dutton, Joel, 103. 
Eastman, Anna Mary, 100, 102. 

Chnrles. 39 
Eberhavdt, Mary E., 176, 205. 
Eden, Elizii, 177, 199. 
Elder, Benjamin F., 231, 239. 

Lena, 239. 
Ellis, Sarah Ann, 177, 199. 
Elsworth, Louise, 208. 

Nellie, 208. 

William, 190, 208. 
Ely, Wallace A., 135, 139. 
Emerson, Elizabeth B., 175, 196. 
Emgarde, Madame, 7, 8. 
Esterode, Grand Forester, &c., 8. 
Es.siugton, M. W., 21. 
Evarts, Jeremiah, 63. 

William M. (U. S. Senator), 63, 
Everett, Daniel (Judge), 58. 
Eyestone, Charity, 185, 205. 
Fairchild, Abraham, 65. 

Hannah. 64. 65, 77. 
Fagg, Ella, 210. ' ' 

Miner, 210. 

William B., 194, 210. 
Farrell, James C, 124, 126. 

Jerome E., 126. 
Field. Susan, 82, 89. 
Filker Eevilo. 44. 

Filneys, connection with Bucks, 13. 
Finamore, Mr., 168. 
Finkburn, IViargaret, 227. 
Fisher, Josephine B.. 108, 117. 
Fitch, Ann, 172, 189. 
Fitbian, Emily, 37, 38. 
Fitz Lewis, connection with Bucks, 14. 
Flanders, Counts of, 8, 9. 

Knights of, 1 to 12. 
Flohrer, Harriet C, 232. 

Thomas (Dr.), 222, 232. 
Forbes, Alice G., 88, 96. 

Horace G., 88. 

William N., 81. 
Ford, Alexander, 230. 

Anna Brann, 238, 244. 

Carrie, 238, 239. 

Corn lia Y., 230, 239. 

Earl, 239. 

Harvey, 239. 

Harvey Stone, 230. 


Forrl, Isaac Sevmour, 4, 45, 130, 231, 
239, 244. 

.Tared Merwin. 230, 239. 

Mary Eliza. 230. 

Mary Jane, 230, 238. 

Robert, 222, 231. 

Robert Greeu, 230. 

SaniMiitba Clark, 230, 239. 
Fortune, Jaiues, 31. 

Luke, 31. 
Foster, Alcauzo Luke, 225, 234. 

AiuandM, 225, 236. 

Belinda, 225, 234. 

Editb. 235, 244. 

Harriet Newell, 225, 235. 

L. (Judt^ej, 217. 

Laura T. . 225, 235. 

Narcissa, 225. 

NarcissaC, 235. 

Salmon Alonzo, 225, 235, 

Senecca, 217, 225. 

Sopbronia Haunab, 226, 236. 
Francis, Robert, 27. 
Franklin, Benjauun. 170. 

Lattit'ia B,, 169, 170, 181. 
Franks, Settlement of in France, 6, 7. 
Fraunce, Sarab, 24. 
Fuller, Clarissa. 104, 108. 

Natbaniel, 49. 
Galloway, Frank, 88. 
Gardner, Benjamin C, 142. 

Daninl C, 152. 

Emma, 152, 156. 

Melissa, 152. 
Garlick, Sarab, 104. 
Gai-rett, Josepb, 23. 
Garver. William, 221. 
Gaylord, Erwin 1).. 137, 132. 
Gazley, Adelia 'P., 211. 

Aribert, 164, 165, 175, 211. 

Aribert, Jr., 196. 

Arthur Emerson, 211. 

Carter, 4, 175, 196, 246. 

Henry C, 84. 

Jobn, St. 

Lizzie Blanche, 197. 

Luella Tede, 196. 

Tbeodore (Judge), 246. 
Gilibnns, widow, 27. 
Gibson. Amos M., 194, 143. 

De-lla Irene. 243. 
Giddings, Charles W., 114. 

CLirence, 114. 

Edward J. (Rev. ), 44. 

Herman Baldwin. 114. 123. 

James, 46. 

Jobn Sherman, 106. 

Jonathan. 104, 105. 

Jonathan Chauncey, 106, 114. 
. Lydia, 126. 

Lvdia Ann, 105, 112. 

Mary Eliza, 106, 113. 

Minot S., 4, 128, 127. 

Nellv, 128. 

Giddings, Orin, 123. 

Samuel, 126. 

Van Renselaer, 128. 

V. R. C, 128. 
Gilchrist, Robert (Att'y Genl.), 180. 
Gillis, David, 183. 

Girard, Signeur de Rouisellon, 7, 8. 
Glover, Ann Eliza, 212, 213. 

Olive. 212, 213. 
Goben, MaryC, 82, 228. 
Goliowav, Bessie, 209. 

'\Villiam, 209. 

William E., 192, 209. 
Goodman, Mary, 48. 
Goodrich, Jobn, 

Juliette, 34. 

Sylvester, 34. 
Goodwin, Alice E., 117. 

EvaC, 117. 

Frances Delia, 117. 

Hepsebeh, 104. 

Jeremiah, 108, 117. 

Leonard J., 118. 

MarvF., 118. 

Russell Barber, 118. 
Gordon. Fiov x\nnette, 211. 

Ida'Mable, 211. 

William H , 199, 211. 
GouM, Ann, 47. 

Benjamin, 49 

Nathan, .50. 
Grover. Husband of Sarab Buck, 22. 
Graham, A. W.. 90, 96. 

Florence L., 96. 

Margaret, 159, 171. 

Margaret E., 240, 234. 

Mary Ann, 159. 

Robert, 221. 

William, 159. 
Grant, Lucy .\llen, 184. 

Samuel, Jr., 74, 97, 

U. S. (Gen. J, 74. 
Graves, Augusta J , 114. 

Charles N., 113. 122. 

Frances L., 113, 122. 

Franklin S., 114, 122. 

Franklin J., 122. 

Gam:ibel H. St. Jobn, 113, 114, 
122, 135, 139. 

Hiram C., 114. 

Jackson J., 106, 11.3. 

Laura, 113. 

Ijizzie B., 122. 

Marv Amelia. 113, 122, 243. 

Sarah C, 113, 122. 

William Heurv, 113. 

William Sberwood, 122, 139. 
Gray, Jobn, 49. 

Mary. 49. 
Gregory, Lucy, 97, 98, 

Mehitiible, 65. 

Ruth, 97, 98. 

Samuel, 61, 65. 
Greatbeart, Ernest, 176. 


Griffin, Catharine A., 136. 

Cora A., 135. 

Elizabeth, 135. 

Harriet W., 139. 

Henry J., 131, 135. 

Jennie E., 136. 

John R., 135, 139. 

John, 242. 

Mary Eleanor, 135, 139. 

Merinda T., 135. 

Olivia, 135. 

Sarah E., 139. 
Griswold, Michael, 27. 28, 29. 

Stanley (Rev.), 70. 
Groves. Dora, 202. 

Joseph, 179, 202. 

Ora (or Orns), 202. 
Guard, Daisy, 210. 

Mabel Mav, 247. 

Thomas M., 193, 2l0, 247. 
Haddock, Margaret Adeline, 235, 24. 
Hagerman. Elizabeth B., 169. 
Hall, Bertha May, 156. 

Ernest Ralph, 156. 

Herbert, 156. 

John. 146, 148, 156. 

Lucy F., 34. 

Lulu Theresa, 156. 

Matilda, 32. 

Richard (Rev)., 34. 

Violetta, 32. 
Hammit, Hannah B., 177, 199. 
Hauscomb Elizabeth J., 149. 

FiUnces Isabell, 149. 156. 

Marvin, 149. 
Hnrding, Elmonr W., 206. 

Harlan P., 187, 206. 

Hubert D., 206. 
Harper. Abner S., 235. 

ArchibiiUI, R., 225, 234, 240. 

Edwards S., 235, 240. 

Francis, 240. 

George A., 240. 

Gil man, 240. 

Hannah S., 240. 

Hutchiiis, 240. 

Jean Gordon, 240. 

Jessie, 225, 235. 

Laura Belle, 235. 

Lena, 240. 

Maud Mav, 240. 

OrinE., 234, 240. 

Pauline C, 235. 

Pearlie, 240. 
Harris, Elizabeth Jane, 154, 157. 247. 
Harrison, William Henrv (Genl. and 

Prest.i, 71. 
Hartwell, Elizabeth, 63. 

Joseph, 63. 
Harvey, Augustus Hirdenburgh, 202. 

Arzilia Buck, 202. 

Charles Wesley, 169. 

Cornelius )^urnhani, 180, 202. 

Eupheniia, 169. 

Huldah Bassett, 181. 

Ida, 169. 

JoelB., 168, 169, 180. 

Joseph Hooker, 169. 

Lucretia Merinda, 181, 202. 

Harvey, Mary A., 169, 181. 

Marv Cornelia, 83, 91. 

Mary E., 169. 

Reuben, 169. 

Samuel Henrj-, 181. 

Wintield Scott, 169. 
Hatch, Carrie J., 214, 
Hawley, Abagail, 55. 

Asahel, 55. 

Daniel, 55. 

Frederick L., 183, 204. 

Matthew, 55. 

Matthew (Capt.), 55. 

Olive W , 181, 203. 
Hawthorne, Mary, 36, 37. 
Hayes, Howard C , 209. 

Isaac H., 192. 209. 

LydiaE.. 136. 

Olive L., 209. 
Hayden, Elisha, 49. 
Heckmuu, George W., 183, 204. 

Katie Ina, 204. 

Margaret Irene, 204. 

Maria Edith, 204. 
Helmick, Mary, 175, 197. 
Hempsted, John, 33. 

Joshua, 31. 

Hetty G., 33, 34. 
Hendry, Elizabeth, 37, 38. 
Heuly, Edgar R., 232. 
Herberts, Earls of Pembroke, 13. 
Herriugtiin, I"ertha M., 195. 

Byron E.. 195. 

Pilt B., 174, 195. 
Heron, John, 223. 
Hevves, Debora, 30. 

Jo'iu, 23. 
Hicks, Alpheas, 107, 116. 

Claia, 124, 126. 

George, 124. 

Jennie, 124, 126. 

Miucia, 124. 

Sally, 55. 

Stephen H., 116. 124. 

Urana, 160, 172. 
Higbee, Lovila, 114. 
Hill, Angeliue, 80, 85. 

Edstni P . 58, 213. 
Hilton, Benjamin E., 123. 

Bertha, 123. 

Chillies A., 12'\ 

En,;ene, lv;3. 
' FloiaS, 123. 

Lillian A., 123. 

Luella May, 123. 

Philo, 114, 123. 
Hine, Marvin O., 135, 139. 

William, 139. 
Hmnian, Titus, 51. 
Hoar, Samuel (Hon.\ ()3. 
Hodge, Andrew, 100, lt)2. 

Bertie, 102. 

Nellie Agnes, 102. 
Holbrook, Welford L., 247. 
Holcomb, Rachel, 172. 
Hollingswoi-th Joseph, 88, 96. 

Maria C. D., 96. 
Hollistor, Gideon H., 132. 
Holmes, Isail, 48. 


Holmefi, Sarah, 37. 
Holt, Mary, 172, 187. 
Hopkins, Charles Buck, 149. 

George Miltou, 148, 156. 

George Pattison, 143, 148. 

Hattie C, 156. 

Helen M., 156. 

Isaac Newton, 149, 156. 

Mary May, 149. 

Sarah Elizabeth, 149, 156. 
Hojjping, Laura, 2'24, 234. 
Hosic, Henry Earl, 206. 

Lawrence Weslev, 186, 206. 

Ora Neale, 206. 
Hongh, George C, HI, 119. 

Delia K., 119, 125. 
House, John, 35. 

Sarah, 35. 
Houts, Elizabeth, 173, 192. 
Howe, Edward G., 33. 
Howland, Albert, 98. 

Albert E., 101, 103, 244. 

AvelonN., 101, 244. 

Carleton, 101. 

Charity, 99. 

Delia E. , 99. 

Edith A., 103. 

Edward Clyde, 103. 

Edward D., 111. 

Elbert Doane, 100, 103. 

Elihu, 98. 101. 

Elizabeth, 9H. 

Emma J., 100. 

Erailv H., 99, 1(U. 

Ernest C, 103. 

Florence, 103. 

Hattie L., 103. 

Howard N., 101. 

Jacob W., 103. 

Jessie L., 103 

John T., 98. 

Hudson C, 101. 

Miner, 98, 100. 

Urania, 98. 
Hovt, Alice, 91. 

Baldwin, 91. 

Frances Mabel, 91. 

N. T., 83, 91. 
Hubbard, Miss, 32. 
Hubbert, Daniel, 31. 

Elizabeth, 31. 
Hubbell, Clara G., 122. 

Edith May, 122. 

Eliza Jane, 122. 

Gilbert H., 113, 122. 

Perry L, 113, 122. 
Hungerford, Beech, 44. 

Caroline, 44. 

Charlotte, 44. 

Franklin, 44. 

Jane E., 44. 

Mahala, 130, 131. 

Rpbecca, 44. 
Hunt, Clark, 99, 100. 

Earle, 102. 
Hurlbert, Sarah, 35. 

Hutchens, John, 220. 

Theodocia, 235, 240. 
Huxham, George, 120. 
Ingleron, Giand Forester, &c., 8. 
Insley, May E., 33. 

William H., 33. 
Irvon, Asia H., 208. 

Elmer L., 208. 

Hattie Maude, 208. 

Isaac H., 190, 208. 
Isham, Giles, 145. 
Jackson, Ella E., 139. 

Olivia, 139. 

Kachel, 172, 189, 243. 

William J., 136, 139. 
Jacobs, Daniel B., 31. 

Harriet Newell, 143. 

Philip, 31. 

Samuel, 31. 

William, 31. 
James, Bertha Maude, 205. 

Caroline, 38. 

Carrie, 205. 

Elizabeth Pearl, 205. 

M. C, 185, 205. 

Nelly, 205. 
Jarnird, Eliza, 81. 
Jeffrey, Marv. 1()3, 174, 247. 

Rutii, 163. 

William, 163. 
Jessup, J. H., 221. 
Jewel), ^higgle A., 224. 
Jewett, Phebe L., 132. 
Johnson, Ann, 47. 

Hannah, 166, 167. 

Jacob, 47. 

Polly E., 225, 236. 

KebeccH Annesley, 165, 166, 175. 
Jones, Elisha, 33. 

Helen F., 33. 

Mary. 173, 191. 
Joslin. :Marv'Ellen, 155, 157. 
Judd, Sarali, 30. 
Judv, .Vinbrose B., 86. 
June, Cora Belle, 93. 

Lizzie, 93. 

Silas, 84, 93, 245. 

Wilbur B.. 93. 
Kane, Thomas J., 

Karskader, 105. 

Kelleher, Margaret E., 230, 239. 
Keller, Alice, 212. 

Colnmhus, 199, 212, 246. 

Jasper J., 212. 

Luella Maud, 212. 
Kelspv, Comfort, 48. 

Enoch, 48. 

Esther, 48. 

Ezekiei, 48. 

Hannah, 47. 

James, 47. 

John, 47. 

Mary, 47, 41. 

Rachel. 48. 

Ruth, 48. 
Kennedy, Mary, 226. 


Kerr, Jobu (Capt.), 163. 

Nancy, 1G3, 164, 175. 
Ketchum, Ennna Lillian, 119. 
Killen, Cora Dare, 88, 95. 
Kimberly, Sylvia E., 84, 92. 
King, Lnseua, IGl, 172. 

Samuel H., 230. 
Kinney, Charles C, 99. 

Clarence H. , 102. 

Curtis S., 98, 99. 

Henry, 102. 

Maiy iVI., 99, 102. 

Nelson W., 99, 102. 
Kirby, Charles, 44. 

Elizabeth, 242. 

Gideon, 44. 

John, 242. 

Mary, 242. 
Kirk, Edward (Rev.), 145. 
Kline, Charles, 190. 

Clara. 190. 

Erwin, 190. 

Grace, 190. 

HarvyB., 190. 

Irene, 190, 

John, 173, 190. 

Leonore, 190. 

LidaC, 190, 208. 
Klinginsnjith, Ellen Grace, 198. 

Freelin Diann, 198. 

Iowa Gertrude, 198. 

Ophelia Glendora, 198. 

Eansom Dunn, 176, 198. 

Vesta Emma, 198. 
Knapp, Albert, 127. 

Alice E., 144, 153. 

Eunice A., 126, 127. 

Levis,. 64. 
Laffertv, Amanda Belle, 211. 
" Blanche Mae, 211. 

Cecil Rav, 2U. 

Charles Albert, 211. 

Charles Stillman, 195. 

William Scott, 195, 211. 
Langdon, .\lice N., 116. 
Lawrence, Norton, 37. 
Le, prefix of to names, 6. 
Le Buc, Amicia, 12. 

Arnaldus, 12. 

Castro. 12. 

Edric, 12 

Ellen, 13. 

Family, Spread of in England 9 
to 16. 

Gocelinus, 10, 11, 12, 

Henry, 12, 

Hugo, 12. 

John, 12. 

John (Sir), 12. 

Lyderic Coat of Arms of, 8. 

Lyderic Grand Forester, &c,, 8. 

Lyderic Prince of Dijon, 7, 8, 11. 

Margaret, 12. 

Name derived from Male deer, 6. 

Le Buc, Nicholas, 12, 
Peter, 12. 

Ralpli, 11. 

Richard, 12. 

Robert, 12, 13. 

Roger, 12. 

Rudolphus, 10, 11, 13. 

Thomas, 13. 

Walter, 11, 12. 

William. 1.', 13. 
Le Buci, Name probably identical with 
Buc, 10. 

Leaper William, 174. 
Lee, Almnn Baldwin, 92, 244. 

Clara E., 92, 97, 244. 

George G., 84, 92, 244, 

Jane T., Ill, 120. 
Leech, Maria A., 108, 117. 

Susan Melinda, 179, 202. 
Leeper, Nancy Jane, 176, 198. 
Le Fox, 6. 
Leonard, Bessie, 102. 

Caleb Morse, 100, 102. 

Charles, 98, 100 

Chauncey, 98, 99. 

Emma Delia, 100. 

Emilv, 51. 99. 

Era, 100, 102. 

Flora, 99. 102. 

Garwood, 100. 

Grace E., 102. 

Guy Grois, 102. 

John Henry, 102. 

Joseph. 97,' 98. 

Lucv, 98, 99. 

Martha lOO. 

Mvra, 99, 102. 

Nelson, 98, 100. 

Silas, 98, 99. 

Vest a, 100. 102. 

Zelia S., 98. 
Le Stere, 6. 
Levin, Rachel, 22. 
Lewis, Betsy, 44. 

Charles A., 227, 237. 

Charles Herbert, 237. 

Cora M., 237. 

George, 243. 

Jerome Clark, 237, 

John, 243. 

John Clark, 237. 

Wilhaiu C., 224. 
Le Wolf, 6. 
Lille, City of. 8. 
Lincoln, Abraham, 164. 
Lindsley, Ophelia, 92. 
Lineback, Ann Elizabeth, 171, 185. 

Elizabeth, 185. 
Lines. Lucy, 127. 
Lingo. Caleb, 227. 

Jlarv Letitin, 227, 237. 
Link Emily F., 182, 203. 
Lovell, Asahel, 158. 

Hannah, 158. 


Lovell, Susanna, 158, 159. 
Liipt<in, Leslie, 38. 
Mack, Erank S., 2J1. 
Magone, ]Ma<j;gie, 97. 
Malone, ArciulDaUl Sylvester, 202. 
Core Belle, 202. 
Emma Eliza, 202. 
Samuel M., 202. 
Phebe Stella, 202. 
Maloney, Edward, 124, 126. 

Genevive, 126. 
Mann, EoseE., 119, 125. 
Manwaring, David, 'A2. 

Susan, 32 
Markf r, Imogene, 199. 
Marsh, David F., 214. 

Elsie, J., 136. 

Frances, 23, 243. 

Hilali, 214. 

Howard, 215. 

Ida J., 215. 

James, 213, 214. 

Johanna, 235, 24U. 

Lucv, 132, 136. 

Maria H., 225. 
Marshall, John, 170. 

Mary, 98, 99. 
Martell, Chus , King of France, 7. 
Massey, Emma J , 116. 
Matsou, Arthur, 194, 243. 

Arthur B., 209. 

Bessie, 193. 

Bonnie, 193. 

Charles W., 192, 209. 

Clifford A., 194. 

Delia, 209. 

Dent, 210. 

Dora, 193. 

E.ldie, 194. 

Emma, 195. 210, 243. 

Err, 192, 209. 

Frank, 192, 193, 210. 

Frank Wilson. 209. 

George, 192. 

Grace, 209. 

HattinB., 193. 

IdaM., 192. 

Inez, 209. 

James, 73, 192. 

James B., 4, 193. 102. 

Jennie E., 194. 209. 

Job, 174, 193. 

John B., 174, 193, 245. 

John D., 162. 173, 194. 

John H., 192. 

Katie, 193. 

Katie D., 192. 247. 

Laura, 193. 210. 

Lavinia, 174. 

Lizzie D., 193, 210, 243. 

Lucre tia, 174. 

Lucretia Y., 192, 209. 

Lulu, 194. 

Marv' 193, 210, 247. 

Matson, Minnie, 193. 210. 

Oliver, 173, 192, 209. 
Pearl, 192. 
Kalpb Nelson, 207. 
Ralph W., 243. 

Sally, 192, 209. 
William, 192. 
Vallandigham Hattie, 193. 
Maul, David, 39. 
Maxwell, Carol Daisv, 207. 
Cora E., 190. 
Delver, 207. 
Elbert Larkin, 207. 
Ellen Frances. 207. 
Elmer, 190. 
George, 207. 
Hrrry D., 190. 
Hatiie A., 190, 208. 
Isom S., 189, 208. 
Larkin, 173, 189, 207. 
Louis Eugene, 207. 
Lutitia E'., 190, 208. 
:\Iary E., 189, 208. 
■ Maud, 207. 
Minnie, 207. 
William Arthur, 207. 
William Harmon, 189, 207. 
Maviiard, Arnold, 146. 

Clara Adams, 146, 154. 
Lydia G, 146. 
Mc Arthur, Dr. 11. D., 100. 
McCawlev, Henry, 120. 
McCoUev, Albina, 188. 

Bvron, 188, 206. 
Charles Dunbar, 172, 188, 243. 
Dudley Irwin, 188. 
Emma, 188, 206. 
George Fremont, 188. 
Hannah, 172. 
Ida May, 188, 206. 
Jacob Myers, 188, 243. 
James, 172. 
James INIiner, 188. 
McConuell, Anna Belle, 196. 
Hiram Edgar. 196, 
John, 175, 179. 
Mary Jane, 175, 195. 
William Marcus, 196. 
MoCosh, Cora, 87. 
McCov. Mehitable, 47. 
MoCurdv. Jennie. 239. 

Samuel, 232, 239. 
Turnll, 239. 
McEwen. Bertha. 47. 

McGregor. , 45. 

Mclntvre, Louise Matilda, 83, 91. 
McMaiion, Mary, 100, 102. 
McQueety, MarV W^, 193, 209, 243. 
McRae, Lillie Page, 82, 89, 242. 
Gilbert G. (Capt.), 242. 
Merritt, Henry, 242. 
Merwin, Rebecca, 4, 212, 213. 
Mickel, Arthur Glenn, 157. 
Christian, 147, 154. 


Mickle, Claude, 157. 

Cora Adeliiidc, 157. 

Edward, 147. 

Eugane Philip, 1.54, 157, 247. 

Harris, 157. 

Homer Curtis, 155, 157. 

Maude, 157. 
Miles, Eunice, 47. 
Miller, Alice A., 115, 124, 246 

Alson D., 123. 

Blanche, 201. 

Edmunds, 123, 

Edwin A., 11.5, 123, 246. 

Erwin A., 115, 123,246. 

Francis A., 115. 

Frederick S., 115, 246. 

George C, 107, 115. 

Hattie, 201. 

Herbert G., 115, 124. 

Ida, 201. 

John, 124. 

Joseph, 179, 201. 

Lydia Caroline, 123. 

Mary, 201. 

Marv A-, 83. 

]\Ivrtle M., 124. 
Mills, Abraham B. (Dr.), 14S. 

Abner Marsh, 224. 

Helen M., 148. 

Hannah, 35. 

Harriet. 148. 

Marsh. 217, 224. 
Miner, .\nna M., 121, 125i. 

Grace, 74. 

Henry, 74. 

John, (Capt.), 74. 

Lncretia, 74. 

Til am as, 74. 
Mitchell, Charles Wade, 117. 

Isabel N.. 117. 

James, 32. 

Julia, 32. 

Lucv B., 107, 116. 

Sarah, 62. 
Moffitt, Lucv Ann. 220, 230. 

Joseph, (Dr.). 220. 
Moon, William. 7'J. 
Moore, Eva C. 115, 124. 

Lvdia, 22. 

Rebecca, 37, 39. 
Morfieid.John, 24. 
Morgan, Charles C , 37. 

Hopson cfe Co., 128- 
Moritze. Josejjhine, 178. 
Morris, Andrew, 132, 136. 

Ida Florence, 136. 

John, 144. 

Eosina, 116, 124. 
Morse.. Eliza, 98, 100. 
Morton. Eliza B., 168. 
Morsley, Abner (Dr.), 33. 

Eunice, 33, 34. 
Moss, D., 222. 
Munn, Sarah Ann, 79, 83. 

Murphy, Chancey P., 85, 94. 

George Chauncey, 94. 

Recompense, 222. 
Murray, Orpheniu K.. 108, 116. 
Mver Catharine, 141. 
Mygatt, Harriet C, 85. 94. 

Harriet Hill. 132. 

William N., 130, 132. 
Neale, William, 221. 
Nelson, Alta F.. 211, 
Monroe, 211. 

Nettleton. Cordelia, 89, 94. 
Newbold, Marv Ann, 171. 

Nancv E., 172, 186. 
Newkirk, Bertha Grav. 204. 

Bmt Leroy,"204. 

Harris Dana. 204. 

Ins Bailey, 204. 

John G., 182. 204. 
Newtoi), Laura HoUister, 79, 82, 228. 
Nichols, Maria M., 85, 94. 
Nicholson, Rachel E.. 131. 
Niles, Achsa M., 94. 

Adin P., 94. 

Alice Mav, 93. 

Alfred J.', 94. 

Alvah B., 94. 

Anna Maria, 93. 

Archie G., 94. 

Averv D., 94. 

Wells, 84. 

Wells, Abner, 94. 
Nixon, Judith, 36. 
Noble, Aaron, 48. 

Abagail, 43, 55. 

Abraham, 48. 

Anna. 49. 

Biah, 48. 

Caroline, 224. 

Charles Sherwood, 124. 

Clement A.. 125. 

David. 49. 

Doctor. 11.3. 

Edward, 217, 224. 

Frances Amelia, 113. 

Grace, 48. 

Hannali, 48, 49. 224. 

Herhert Sedg\Aick, 118, 124, 

Hubert Earl. 125. 

James B., 148. 

Jolm, 48. 49, 51. 

Julia, 224. 

Laura May. 125. 

Loyd Eugene, 125. 

Martha Trvphenia, 124 

Marv, 49. " 

Mary Delia, 118. 

ilercy, 48. 

Michael, 49. 

Nathan, 48, 49. 

Newell Jnmes, 124. 

Phebe, 49. 

Rachel, 48, 49, 

Reuben. 49. 


Noble, Sarah, 48, 51. 

Sarah Jane, 226. 

Willi .m, 48. 

William Henrv, 125- 

WiUiani James, 109, 118. 
North, Alfred (Dr.), 32. 

Kubie L., 86, 95. 
Northruji, Isabella, 129. 

Kate v., 214. 

Joel, 60. 

John E., 128, 129. 

Rachel E.. 131, 136. 
Noyes, E. F., (Judge) 218. 
Oakley, Catharine, 112. 122. 
Odacre, Grand Forester, &e., 8- 
Oldham, Martha, 34. 
Olin, Emma Elnora, 147, 155. 
Csborn, Mary, 98. 
Osterhout, Abraham, 146. 

Arthur, 154. 

Ca'harine, 154. 

Catrina Hendricks, 146. 

Edmund, 146, 154. 

Judson, 154. 

Lawrence, 154. 

Maye, 154. 
Ostrander, William, 47. 
Overman, Elizal)eth .Ann, 83. 
Page, Martha, 62. 
Palmer, Martha, 62. 

Henrv, 71. 
Pare, Fanny A., 92, 97. 
Parker, Jolin Thomas, 188. 
Parr, liarnns of, 13. 
Peck, Isaac, 14.5. 

Joseuh, 53. 

Mattie J., 145. 

William H. (Capt.), 145. 
Peet, Anna. 48. 

PeniU-ton, i;theUndn, 109. 118. 
Penny, Elizabeth. 223, 234. 
Penn>\vell, J. ('., 247. 
Percy, 6. 
Perkins. EHzabetb, 31. 

William, 31. 
Pfaff, George W., 189, 207. 

Lerov, 207. 

Stella May, 207. 
Pharamond, King'of the Franks, C. 
Phelps, Dorothy, 46. 
Phili])s. EmmaJ., 101, 103. 

Mary R., Il2. 
Phinart, Tyrant of Flanders, 6. 
Pickett, Hanuidi, 48. 
Piercy, Harriet. 214. 
Pika, Nathaniel, 22. 
Piper, Charles E., 123. 

Edwin, 123. 

Ernesto., 123. 

Howard, 114, 123. 
Porter, Charles, 155. 
Post, Charles N.. 87. 
Powner, Elmore S., 193, 210, 243. 

Powner, JohnM., 210. 

John Matson, 243. 
Pratt, Ezra, 144. 

Hannah, 144. 
J. D., 34. 
Martha, 144, 153. 
Prescott, Rebecca, 63. 

Pridden, , 60. 

Prindle, Cyrus C, 134, 138. 
Edwin C, 134. 
(Jrace Adele, 138. 
Julia E.. 138, 
Purdy, Daniel M., 152. 

Effie Mar, 152, 156. 
Rachel, 152. 
Randall, Ann Maud, 92, 97. 
Record, Elmer C, 235, 244. 
Reddick, Lizzie, 235, 240. 
Reed, Lavinia, 86, 95. 

Mary Jane, 86, 95. 
Reeve, Charles, 37. 
Reeves, Carrie Jane, 199. 

Judson Bishop, 199. 
Robert H., 38. 
Sidney E., 38, 39. 
Thomas Edwin, 199. 
William, 177, 199. 
Eichilda, wife of Lvderic Le Btic, 7, 8. 
Rice. Lydi'iG., 146. 
Richardson, .\nson, 142. 
Harriet, 142. 146. 
Pollv. 140, 143. 
Rich tmever, "Alice, 183, 204. 
JBertie Elmer, 183. 
Charles Elmer, 171, 183. 
Clara, 183. 

Lucv Adelia, 170, 182. 
Min'a Lucretia, 183. 204. 
PetLi-, 170, 183. 
Quincy, 183. 
Ricks, Eli, 199, 202, 
Eltie, 202. 
Leslie, 202. 
Riley, Joseph, 27. 

Justus, 31. 
Rhodes, Knights of the, 12, 13. 
Ilobbins, Jacob, 220. 
Robinson, George, 34. 
Polly, 80, 84. 
Theresa, 34. 
Rock wood, Anna, 245. 
Rodofer, Alkert H., 236. 

Charles Sandford, 236. 
Edwin Foster, 236. 
James H., 225, 236. 
Roiterers, Character of, 9. 
Rolfe, Minnie, 118. 
Roripaugh, Alice Carev, 206, 
J. G., 187,206. 
John E., 206. 
Sherman L., 206. 
Rose, Robert, 26, 27. 
Rotuli, Hundredoeum of Edwd. 1., 12. 


RoiiisselloD, Giraid Signenr cle, 78. 
Rowe, Edna Laura, 239. 

Francis Nye, 139. 

John Francis, 233, 239. 
Rowley, Polly, HO. 

Hally, 140, 143. 

Setb, 140. 
Rudisill, George, 176, 197. 

Harry Sidney, 245, 

Howard Morton, 197. 

Lrtvina, 191, 209. 

Lila Hazel, 211. 

Lncretia Grace, 197, 211, 145. 

OtwaElvln, 197, 211, 245. 

Roy CharleB, 197. 

Worlie George, 197. 
Ruggles, Lazarus, 43. 
Rnssani, Laura V., 184, 205, 245. 
Salmon, Lydia, 104. 

Salter, Charles Edward, 156, 149, 150, 151, 

Charles Henry, 156. 

Cora Maude, 156. 

Frederick Henry, 156. 

Laura T^uck, 152. 

Marvin, 143, 149. 
Saltonstall, Sarah, 32, 33. 
Saluart, Prince of Dijon, 7. 
Sandford, Armida, 126, 127. 

D. C. (-Tudge) 132. 

Ebenezer, 66, 67, 126, 127. 

Eliza, 127. 

Jerusha, 64. 

Maria, 126, 128. 

Maria L., 127, 128. 

Thomas de, 67. 
Saunders, Horace, 38. 
Savilles, Faniilv connection with Biicks, 

13, 14. 
Saxe, Edward J., 118, 
Savior, Mary A , 120, 125. 
Sciiappa, Maria C, 133, 138. 
Scogain, Anna, 200, 212. 

Ida May, 206. 

Leslie Artlet, 206. 

Madison Clay, 188, 206. 
Scott, Edward, 27. 
Scribner, Elizabeth Helen, 242. 
Sedgwick, Caroline E., Ill, 119. 

Catharine, 105. 

Charles E., 121. 

Clara, 105. 

Cora, 120. 

Daisy May. 120. 124. 

Daisy L., 118. 

David E., 105. 

Earl P., 120. 

Edward T., Ill, 120. 

EffieD. L. A., 118. 

Elizabeth A., 120. 

Ellen C, 120. 

Emma P., 105. 

Eva T., 120. 

Frances Adeline, 112. 

Sedgwick, Francis E., 111. 

Franklin Sherman, 118. 

Henry C, 112, 117, 120, 124. 

Henry G., 120, 

John A., 112, 120. 

John (Maj Gen.), 105. 

Julian A., 120. 

Louise. 118. 

Lucy Carrie, 120. 124. 

Lucy E., 121. 

Marcia Eusebia, 109. 

May Delia, 108, 117. 

May Delia, 120. 

Mary Grnce, 121. 

Minnie L,, 121. 

Parker, 104, 105, 108. 

Philomela Eusebia, 109, 119. 

Robt. (Gen.), 105. 

Samuel S., 105. 

Sherman P., 109, 118, 121, 4. 

Theodore, 111. 

Tryj.henia Cymautha, 109, 118. 

Walter H., 120. 
Seese, Mary, 177, 200. 

John D., 91, 96. 
Serringer, L\ dia, 76. 

John D., 9l', 96. 
Shaw, Ethel May, 97. 

Jerome, 84. 

Jessie E., 101, 103. 

Marv A., 171, 

Martin H , 92. 

Norman E , 92, 97. 

Tljonms Merle, 103. 
Shajjerd, C^ra, 123. 

Marshall, 123. 

Ogden & Henry, — . 

William H., 115, 123. 
Sherman, Chhloe, 63. 

Edward, 62. 

Elizabeth, 57, 61, 62. 63. 

Ephraiii), 62. 

Grace. 52. 

Family, 61, 62, 63. 

Family, Arms of, Gl. 

John,'H2, 63. 

Jdhn (C.ipt.), 62. 

John (U. S. Senatorr), 62. 

John (Rev. \ 62. 

Jonathan, 62, 

Joseph. 62. 

Josiah (Rev.), 62. 

Martha. 62, 63. 

Mary, ()2. 

Mehi table, 63. 

Nathaniel, 62. 

Nathaniel (Rev.), 62. 

Oliver, 63. 

Rebecca, 62, 63. 

Roger, 57, 62, 63, 75, 140. 

Samuel (Rev.j, 62. 

S.irah, 62. 

Theophelus, 29. 

William, 62, 63. 


Shermao, William T. (Genl.), 62. 
Sherwood, Cleopatra, 113, VA2, 135, 139. 

Gamaliel H., 135. 

Henrietta, 135. 139. 

Henry, 135. 

Jemima C, 188, 124. 

Laura C, 113. 

Lewis B., 131, 135. 

Showers Gertrude, 114, 123. 
Simpson. George W. 190. 

Schults Arnold, 182. 

Shnrts A. F., 221. 
Sisk, Ann E., 236, 240. 
Slate, N. E., 230. 
Smiley, Orlando. 105. 
Smitli, Arthur H., 101, 103. 

Benjamin, 36. 

Bessie, 103. 

Ellen xMiner, 136. 

Elizaheih, 131, 

Elmer Lenn, 241. 

Emma Jane, 13(1 

(ieorge Miner, 132. 

George W. 213. 

Georgeanna, 136. 

Harriet L., 167, 168, 177. 

Harriet Lucilla, 241. 

Hetty Merinda, 133, 136. 

Jeremiah, 130, 131. 

John Turrill, 131, 136. 

Josiah, 36. 

Joseph L , 236, 241. 

Juha F., 133, 138. 

M.yrtle Leonia, 241. 

Ray Benedict, 103. 

Samuel, 132. 

Sarah, 172, 18«. 

Soiihronin, 3.3. 

Susan Catharine, 132. 

Thomas. 9.^. 

William Joseph. 241. 

Woiiey C, 244. 
Snow, John B.", (Dr.) 128. 

Hannah, 215, 24(j, 217, 223. 
Sodeberg, Sue, 189. 
Sparks, Edith M., 96. 

Merinda C. 89, 9(5. 

William Bell. 96. 
Spnoner, William, 49. 

Frank, 245. 
Springer, U'illiam, 49. 
Squires. Pleniiy, 134. 
Stacey, Bessie ]\Iav, 208. 

Edward P., 208. 

John I)., 189, 20H. 
Stafford, Joel, 221. 
Stan dish, Thomas, 27. 
Stavely, Marriage of with Bucks, 13. 
Steele, J D., 32. 

Samuel (Lieut.), 28, 29. 
Stephenson, R.'li., 221. 
Steriing, .\lbert Beers, 85, 94. 

Alice Maria, 95. 


Sterling, Caroline, 81. 

Charles llorton, 94, 

Cvrns Ciiitis, 80, 85. 

David, 81. 

Delia Alzina, 85. 

Edward 86, 94. 

Edwin Vincent, 94. 

Elizabeth, 80. 

Ella Belle, 94. 

Emily 81, «6. 

Ephraim, 77, 80. 

George (Rev.), 86. 95. 

Herbert Chester, 94. 

Homer, 86. 

Josei^h Hinman, 80. 

Julia Minerva, 94. 

Lena, 88, 95. 

Mai-garet Arabella, 85. 

Mary Eliza, 86. 

Mary Jane, 94. 

Maude Adelia, 94. 

Martin. 86, 94. 

Samuel Beebe, 81, 86. 

Sarah A., 85. 

Vincent, 80. 

Vincent Buck, 81, 85, 94. 
Stetson, .\nua, 68. 

Riverius, 68. 
Stevens, Daniel B.. 199. 

David W., 106. 

Florence Belle, 121. 

Frank, 113. 

Hiram G, 112, 121. 

Minnie May, 121. 

Polly, 107, 115. 

Sarah, 43. 

Thomas Howard, 121. 
Stevenson, Louise, 173. 192. 
Stewart, Alma J., 220, 230. 

Bessie C. , 220, 230. 

David Mills, 219, 230. 

Fanny, 238. 

Frances Grace, 238. 

Lsjiac Stone, 230, 239. 
Stirley of Womlhall. connection with 

Bucks, 13. 
St. John. Gamliel (Dr.), 113. 
Stock, Elsie Averna, 207. 

Frederick Austin, 207. 

Lena Rivers. 207. 

Ravmond Daniel, 207. 

Theodore F, 189. 207. 
Stoddard, John, 27, 35. 

Lvdia, 35. 
Stone, Aliiia L., 232. 

Alvira Bird, 230. 

Amanda C, 230, 231, 239, 244. 

Benajah (Capt.), 215. 

Benjamin, 79. 

Benjamin, Jr., 79. 

Earl Savmour, 220, 221. 222, 230. 

Fanny, 219, 230. 

Fanny M., 232. 

Florence, 232. 


stone, Francis B., 230. 

George H., 222, 232. 
Hannah Eliza, 222. 
Harriet, 222, 232. 

Harvey E., 232. 

Homer, 232. 

Isaac, 215, 219. 

Isaacs., 230 

Jared Merwin, 219. 

J. Carroll, 222. 

Jesse M., 232. 

L:mra, 230, 231. 

Luna. 222, 231. 

Olive, 230. 

Pete, 230. 

PhebeH., 215. 

Kichard, 99, 102. 
Storm, Emma May. 96. 

Johc K., 90, 96. 
Straiton, Daniel P., 36. 

Fitbian, 36. 

Levi, 37. 

Nathan L., 36. 

Sarah, 36, 37. 

S'phiaN., 38. 
Strelly. marriage with Le Bucs, 13. 
Strong, Belle, 192, 209. 
Stiaart, Catharine, 130, 131, 136. 

Mary W., 130, 132. 
Studley, Nathaniel, 28, 29. 
Snrbaugh, Jeimie, 187. 
Surname.s.when and by whom first adopted, 

5 and 6 
Sweenev, Caroline N., 234. 

" Merritt, 224, 234. 
Talbotts, of Grafton connection with 

Bucks, 14. 
Tallman, Edith A., 155, 157. 
Tarbell, FlaviUa W., 172, 167. 
Taylor Einerine, 199, 216. 
Tennyson, George C, 238, 
Terry (Marj. Genl.). 113. 

Rose, 113. 
Thatcher, Charles T., 119, 125, 

Grace Delia, 125. 

Ralph Hongh, 125. 

Warren Whipple, 125. 
Thomas, Ahce Giddings, 121. 

Barentba Bradford, 125. 

Cbarles Miller, 121, 125. 

Claribel, 121, 126. 

Claridel, 121. 

Edwin Campl, 121. 

Ellen Faircbild. 161, 172. 

George W., 112, 121. 

Harvey, 135, 139. 

Jennie Clark, 121. 

Mabel J., 140. 

Mary Elizabeth, 121. 

Miner (Rev.), 161. 

Myron, 138, 140. 

Robert Ward, 139. 
Thompson, Hannah, 184, 2Wi. 

Thorps, Connection with Bucks, 13. 

Maria C, 83, 90. 
Tibbetts, Albeit D., 115. 

Mary Adelaide. 114, 123, 

Thurston H., 107, 114, 246. 

William H., 115. 
Todd, Esther, 177. 

Harriet, 142, 146. 

Leonard, 142. 

Mary, 177, 200. 

Saiimel, 177. 

Sarab, 142. 
O'owner, Daniel (Capt.) 66. 

Mary, 65, 66, 103. 
Towusend. Susie Levina, 86, 94. 
Treat, Eunice, 31, 32. 
James, 31. 

Mary, 36, 

Rol)ert, (Col.) 50. 
Treman, Gertrude, 170. 
Trowbridge, Albert G., 134, 138. 
Alice E., 138. 
Charles A., 139. 
Charles Edward. 138. 
Charles Edwin, 134. 138. 
EharlesS., 130, 124. 
Clarence, 139. 
Esther E., 134. 
Fannie M., 138. 
Gretrude, 138. 
Huttie Alice, 138. 
Henry C, 134. 
Henry W., 139. 
James Edward, 134. 
Margaret Stewart. 138. 
Maria Cornelia, 138. 
May, 138. 
May C. , 138. 
Meiiuda M., 134, 138. 
Sarah H.. 135, 139. 
William F., 134. 
Truex, James H , 1(8. 
Turrell, Abagail, 46, 55. 56, 68, 69. 
.\holiab, 56. 
Albert Milton, 234. 
Auua, 46, 56, 223. 
.\Dua Eb'cta, 233. 
Anna Grace, 237. 
Anna Kesiah, 89, 237. 
Aran ah. 46. 
Arthur Willistoii. 87. 
A.sahel, 46. 
Barentbii, 130, 131. 
Beebe, 55, 56. 
Benjamin Gavlo.rd, 217. 
Blanche, 233."' 
Brittania, 56. 
Byron. 86. 
Caleb, 68, 69, 76. 
Caroline M , 131. 
Carrie Dell, 89, 237, 
Catheiine .\., 132. 
Catherine Ann, 137. 


Tnrrell, Charlana, 217, 224, 228. 
Chailf s Albert, 233. 
Charles Howard. 234. 
Charlotte A., 133. 
Clara, ''&. 

Clarence A. . 87. 95. 
Clarence Augustus, 229, 239. 
Clarence Clark, 234. 
Comfort, 46. 
Cordelia, 89, 237. 
Curtis, 46. 
Daniel, 45, 169. 
David, 45. 
Ebeuezer. 55, 56. 
Edward P , 133, 138. 
Electa, 87, 229. 
Electa Dayton, 223, 232. 
Elijah. 46. 
Elizabeth Carr, 233. 
Eunice, 46. 
Eveline J., 132, 136. 
Fanny, 217, 
Florence, 87. 
Florence A., 229. 
Florence Lucy, 237. 
Frank Clifford, 234. 
Frank Miller. 89, 237. 
Frederick, 131. 
Frederick J., 133, 138. 
George Adair, 233. 
George Andrew, 89, 237. 
Hannah, 61, 75. 
Harmon, 130, 131. 
Harriet M., 133. 
Harry Paul, 95. 
Heman ]}., 81, 87. 
Henry S. (Capt.), 133, 138. 
Hetty S., 130, 132. 
Hiram, 46. 

Homer Alexis, 228, 229. 
Homer Bassett, 233. 
Ida Celestial, 229. 
Ida Graham, 240. 
Isaac Hedges, 224. 234. 
James, 55, 56. 
James (Capt.), 55, 56. 
James B., 56. 
James M., 56. 
Jared, 75, 76, 215, 223. 
Jared Wilbur, 232. 
Jessie Maria, 234. 
Job, 55, 56. 
Joel, 56, 61. 
John, 45, 68, 76, 129. 
John Edwin, 233. 
John Milton, 233. 
John Sherman, 4, 132, 137. 
John Wright, 137. 
Jonathan, 46. 
Kate, 233. 

Laura. 62, 215, 219, 223. 
Laura S., 233. 
Lemaii, 56. 
Lois, 46, 56. 

Turrell, Lucy, 46, 56, 87, 95, 229, 239. 

Lucy M., 133. 

Lvman, 223, 233. 

Lysander H., 131, 136. 

Maggie Theresa, 237. 

Marv, 55. 

Mary Almira, 232. 

Mary Eunice, 132. 

Mercy, 56. 

Merinda. 130, 131. 

Merwin S.. 3, 4, 75, 215, 218, 227, 
228 237 

Milton,' 223," 234. 

Miner, 130. 

Mary Lutetia, 237. 

Jsathan, 45, 46. 

Nyniphas Snow, 223, 232 . 

Olive Cornelia, 237. 

Oscar, 224, 230. 

Pauline, 217, 225. 

Phebe. 46. 

Polly, 46. 

Polly Elizabeth, 133, 137. 

Eachel Jane, 232, 239. 

Eichard Salmon, 234, 240. 

Roval, 56. 

lUi'by, 233. 

Ruth, 45, 233. 

Sally, 46. 

Salmon, 215, 216, 223. 

S.imantha, 218, 226. 

.Samuel. 66. 

.Sarah. 56. 

Sherman, 130, 132, 137. 

Sherman ilarsh, 137. 

Sherman Vincent, 237. 

Stanley, 56. 

Tamar, 46. 

Theresa Maria, 228. 

Truman, 56. 

Urania, 56. 

Walter H., 87,229. 

William, 56. 

William Ward, 228. 

Willard P., 234. 

Willard Sberman, 223, 233. 

Zeruia. 55. 
Tuthill. Helen,' 208. 

John A.. 190, 208. 

,lohn Kline, 208. 

Rachel Carleton, 208. 
Tuttle, Mercy E.. 79, 83. 
Umberlield, Emma S., 128. 

Sarah L., 128. 

Sidney, 128. 
Vail, Eddie E.j 201. 

Frankie. 201. 

Hattie S., 4, 201. 

Minnie A , 201. 

William, 179, 201. 
VanCleef, J. S., Esq., 146. 
Van Valley, Arthur, 198. 

Elma, 199, 212, 246. 

Geo. B. McClellan, 199 


Van Vaifey, George W., 176, 198. 

Jasper Aaron, 199, 246. 

Joseph Peter, 198. 

Leda Fry, 246. 

Mary Ann, 198, 211. 

Aloses A., 176. 
Van Vleet, Frederick Henrj', 203. 

Jauies H., 181, 203. 

William Seymonr, 203. 
Van Wagner, Lizzie, 34. 
Van Zant, Elizabeth, 141. 
Vastine, George B., 118. 
Vealey, Elizabeth. 107. 
Vogler, Alta, 207. 

Augustus William, 189, 207. 

Bertha, 207. 

Dudley A., 207. 

Elsie Adeline, 207. 

Frederick Lionel, 207. 

Mary Eachel, 207. 

Sophia Elizabeth, 176, 197. 
Wade, EUeu, A., 14.5, 1-55. 
Wainwright, John, 61. 

Phebe, 69, 140. 
Waldo, Nathan, 193, 105. 

Nathan Towner, 105. 

Sarah, 105. 
Wallace, Charles, 211 
David Lee, 197, 211, 24.5. 
Lee Morton, 211. 
Lucy, 142, 146. 
Nathan, 142. 
Susannia. 142. 
Willam WooUey, 245. 
Waller Celestia, 212. 

Thomas, 52. 
Wanibaugh, Sarah E., 87, 97. 

Sarah L., 222, 239. 

Rev. Dr., 229. 

Simeon, 229. 

Wamslev, Emma M,, 2i0. 

Morgan;^ 193. 210. 
Wanzer, Mary E., 133, 138. 
Warner, HarretS., 242. 
Wayne, Margaret, 173, 191. 
Weaver. Br ice W., 81, 86. 

Caroline E., 86, 95. 

Caroline Emma, 137. 

Cyrus P.. 86, 95. 

Elizabeth A., 86. 

Gulia Elm a, 80, 85, 

Lucy S., 86. 

Margaret S., 86, 

Newton N., 95. 

Vincent S., 86. 

Waldo N., 85. 
Weeks, Melviua, 143. 
Weller, Anthelia, 84, 93. 

Sarah M, 134, 138. 
Welch Aridella A., 240. 

Charles Seneca, 235. 

Elmer Elton. 240. 

Elsie ilay, 240. 

Esther Amelia, 235, 240. 

Welch, George J., 241. 

Harriet Catliarine, 240. 

Jared Turrill, 235. 

John H., 225, 235. 

Lauretta E., 240. 

Lauretta F., 226. 

Luella Belle, 226, 241. 

Urin Harper, 236, 240. 

Thadeus, 240. 
Wellington, Mehitable, 62. 

Eoger, 62. 
Wells, Catharine Elizabeth, 137. 

Catharine Myer. 141, 

Edgar C, 133, 137. 

John Edgar, 138. 

Margaret Maria, 141, 144. 

Samuel, 141. 
Wei ton, John, 48. 

Mary, 48. 

Saiah, 41. 
West, Alberl E., 116, 124. 

Ahce L., 124. 

Caroline, 84, 93. 

CliHord Clarence, 209. 

Elizabeth Georgia, 241. 

Harvey M., 209'^ 

John D , 124. 

Mrs. Dr. E., 113. 

Pearl, 207. 

Robeit, 124. 

Warren, Jr., 192, 209, 247. 
Westcott, May J., 38. 
VVetmore, Chauncey E., 34. 
Wheat. Benj^imin, 'l08. 

Sarah D., 4, 108. 
Wheeler, Amelia, 143, 152, 

Clara, 192. 

Eddie, 192, 

Lizzie, 191. 

May, 192. 

Nellie, 192. 

R. T., 173, 191. 

Willis, 191. 
AVhitacar, Caroline, 35. 

Richard, 35. 
Whitcomb, Robert, 23. 
White. Jonas, 181. 

Laura, 193, 210, 

Mary Frances, 180, 202. 

Peter J., 1«U. 

Ransom A., 112. 
Whiting, William, .53. 
Whitmm'e, J. D. A- Co., 113, 114. 
Whitzel, Heurv, 178, 201. 

Lewis's., 201. 
Widker, Ellen W.. Ill, 120. 
Wilbur, Charles L., 203. 

Fanny W., 144, 152. 

Murray. 182, 203. 
Williams Jamts H., 185, 203, 245. 

Sophronia, 186, 205. 
Wilson, Jennie A , 101. 

Martha B., 101, 103, 244. 
Windham, (Rev. Noah), 71. 


Winsbip, Elizabeth, 62. 
Witherell, Sylvester, 56. 
Woddoms, John. 27. 
Wolff, Albert Henry, 32. 

Amelia. 32. 

Henrietta, 32. 
Wood. Betsy, 218, 227. 

Catharine, 81. 87. 

Joshua, 22. 

Mary Ann, 168. 
Woodburn. Charlotte, 33. 

Sylvester, 33. 
Woodruff, D. S., 225, 226. 
Woolley, T. J., 190. 
Wooster, George A., 231, 258. 

Frank, 238. 

Wright, Gideon, 31. 

Thomas, 27. 
Wyley, James, 144. 
Wyman Abagail, 22. 
York, Amos, 71, 72. 

Barentha, 56, 70, 71, 72, 74, 157. 

Eev. Miner, 56, 72. 
Young, Chester, 210. 

Frederick A., 213, 243. 

Harry, 210. 

Jean O., 243. 

Leon, 210. 

WilUam, 193, 210. 243. 
Zabriskie, Sarah, 181. 


3 9999 06174 853 7