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Brunswick, Maine: 

Published by The H. E. Mitchell Co, 






General Description 

Early Settlement 

Indian History 


Town Officials 

Industrial Account 

Military Matters 

School Items 

Church Affairs 

Public Men 

Historic Landmarks 


' Scarboro Register 


The town of Scarboro, which was the sixth in the state 
to have a town organization, was, durino- the seven teeth 
and the early part of the eighteenth centuries, one of the 
principal business centers of the Province of Maine. 

This town is situ ated in th e sonth-west corner of Cum - 
berla nd County , upon the sea-coast, from which it extends 
into the interior about eight miles. The "Beach" in this 
town is one of themuch-resorted-to places on thecoast_of 
Maine and affords excellent opportunities for surf-bathing, 
as well as other attractions incident to life in the coast towns 
during the hot summer months. The sea view is fine here 
being unobstructed by islands. 

The general surface of Scarboro is flat, though in the 
north-western part of the town the hills rise to a consider- 
able elevation. The principal streams of the town are the 
Dunstan, or New River, the Nonesuch, Libby's River, and 


the Spurwink, which iorms a portion of the southeastern 
boundary. The town is crossed by both the Eastern and the 
Western Divisions of the Boston and Maine Railroad, also 
by the line of electrics from Portland to Biddeford. There 
are many excellent farms in the town, as well as several 
summer hotels, and the summer homes of the many who 
have learned of the excellent advantages the place affords. 


Early in the seventeeth century, the coast of Maine 
became a favorite resort of Enolish fishermen, and it is very 
probable that the first white settler to make his home in 
what is now Scarboro, was one of this class of people. It is 
not likely that they would have passed by such advantage- 
ous places as Black Point Neck or the neighboring islands. 
Here, too, they could conveniently meet the Indians, and 
bargain with them for their furs- 

There is no doubt but that Stratton's Island was the 
first settled portion of the town, settled by John Stratton 
previous to 1631, as the Island had born that name for a 
few years previous to that date. The first legal proprietor 
within the town, was Capt. Thomas Cammock, to whom the 
Council of Plymouth granted fifteen hundred acres between 


Black Point and Spurwink Kivers. Cammock resided at 
Black Point, (1636) and with him was one of his beloved 
friends, Henry Joceljn. Cammock died in the West Indies, 
(1643) and left most of his property to his friend. 

Of the planters who settled around Cammock at this 
time the following are known : Stephen Lapthorne, Ambrose 
Booden, Robert Jordan; These men possessed but little of 
this world's goods, and thus settled on his land as tenants. 

The next principal settlement within the limits of Scar- 
boro, was that of Blue Point, in 1636. The grants of land 
here were made to Thomas Lewis and Capt. Richard Bony- 
thon. They received this grant on the agreement that they 
would transport fifty persons within seven years, and settle 
them upon it. Among those brought over in fulfillment of 
this agreement, were Richard Foxwell and Henry Watts. 
In Foxwell's writings he often speaks of himself living at 
Blue Point. Watts deeded, a little later, one half of his 
land to one Ralph Allison, and in his deed to Allison, Watts 
styles himself "of Black Point, alias Scarborough, in the 
village we call Cockell." Both of thesemen were prominent 
in the affairs of the plantation. For af ew years these two 
were the only settlers at Blue Point. The first to settle near 
them were: George Peering and Nicholas Edgfcomb, who 
came in 1639, and were joined the next year by William 
Smith. Smith, in a deposition affirms that when he came 
to live at Blue Point in 1640, there were four plantations 
there ; those of Richard Foxwell, Henry Watts, George Peer- 
ing, and Nicholas Edgecomb; and that some time after 
came Hilkiah Bailey, Edward Shaw, and Tristram Alger. 


While those settlers at Black Point may be called successful 
fisherman, these at Blue Point followed the tilling- of the 
soil, and were known as prosperous planters. 

The third principal settlement made in town was at 
Dunstan about the year 1651, by the brothers Andrew and 
Arthur Alger. They bought their right to the land of the 
Indians. Andrew Alger had lived in town on Stratton's 
Island previous to his settlement in this section of the 
town. The tract of land which they bought of the Indians 
comprised more than a thousand acres. To this they gave 
its present name, after their native town in the County of 
Somersetshire, England. The word at that time was spelled 
"Dunster," but later was changed to Dunston then to Duns- 
tan. Here these men built their homes, and near them lived 
their married children. 

Of these settlements in town. Black Point, Blue Point 
and Dunstan, the one at Black Point increased most rapidly, 
and soon became a flourishing seaport. The advantagesfor 
fishing and farming, induced many to choose this locality. 
In 1671, says Henry Jocelyn, there were fifty dwelling houses 
in the village, where just 38 years previous, Cammock's 
house stood alone at Black Point. 

Few of the descendants of these early inhabitants are 
now residing in town. The Indian out-breaks exiled many, 
never to return. We here give names of a few; Henry Jocelyn, 
Bobert Jordan and Henry Williams settled near what is now 
known as Scottow's Hill. (Previous to 1660 this was called 
" Jocelyn's Hill." Mr. Jocelyn afterwards sold this tract of 
land to one Joshua Scottow, from whom the Hill derives its 


name.) John Libbey, Christopher Collins, Joseph Phippen, 
Michael Maddiver, and John Tenney, were early settlers at 
Black Point. Other early settlers in town were as follows : — 
Andrew Brown, Samuel Oakman, EliasOakman, Christopher 
Paige, Giles Roberts, Richard Moore, Wm. Shelden, Nathan 
Bedford, James Robinson, John Burrage, Wm. Burrage, 
Gyles Barge, John Alger, John Palmer, John Austin, Geo. 
Barlow, Robert Nichols, John Jackson, Jacob Rabskine, 
Jolin Howell, Ralph Allison, John Griffin, John Hickford, 
Abraham Pollen, Joseph Winnock, George Taylor, Richard 
and John Mayre, George Garland, George Knight, Christ- 
opher Riggot, John and James Mills, Wm. Batten, Henry 
Williams, John Budizert, Anthony Roe, James Mechimore, 
Henry Booking, George Gregory, Wm. Liscomb, George 
Bartlett, Thomas Payne, Francis Shullett, Richard Willin, 
Roger Deering, Thomas Cleverly, Christopher and Thomas 
Ellkins, Peter Hiukson, Andrew Heffer, Joseph Oliver, John 
Start, Robert Elliott, John Samson, John Warwick, Roger 
Vicars, John Cocke, Christopher and John Eickett, John Mc- 
Kenny, Edward Fairfield, Robert Tydey, James Ogleby, 
Duncan Chessom, and Francis White. All of these persons 
were settled in town previous to 1700. 

In the years that follow, the town became a prosperous 
plantation, whose prospects were broken only by the Indian 
Wars. To such an extent was the town pillaged that the 
settlements were deserted, the settlers seeking places of 
greater safety. Not until the Peace of 1699 did the people 
think of returning 

The precise date of the second settlement of the town is 


not knowu, but was probably either in the Fall of 1702, or 
the following Spring. The first settlers were a little band of 
seven persons who came from Lynn, in a sloop. The}^ anch- 
ored their little vessel in the bay at Black Point, and used 
it as a shelter by night until they had put up a suflficient 
garrison on land. These were John Larrabee, Henry Libby, 
histhreesons, Charles Pine and one Mr. Blood. For at least 
ayear these persons were the soul inhabitants living in town, 
but finally others were induced to join, them. 

Inl719 the number of inhabitants had so increased that 
it was deemed advisable to organize a town government. 
Throughout the latter half of the seventeeth century, Black 
Point was the centre of influence and prosperity, whileDuns- 
tan was the country. From 1729 to 17G0 they were nearly 
equal in all respects. From 1760 to the present time the 
chief village has been at Dunstan. In 17G1 we have the fol- 
lowing statistics of the town — "310 taxable polls, 190 
houses, 17 mills, 9 slaves, 297 tons of shipping, 199 horses, 
418 oxen, 633 cows, 1067 sheep, 257 swine, 6613 bushels of 
grain, 907 tons of English hay, 426 tons meadow ha}', 1467 
tons Salt hay." In 1791 the number of inhabitants in town 
was 2235 which was 5 less than Portland had at that time. 

The following are a few settlers who located in town 
later than the 3'ear 1700: — Jonathan Andrews, John and 
Nathaniel Babb, Dr. Alvan Bacon, Moses Banks, Joseph 
Berry, Joseph and Samuel Boothby, Arthur Bragdon, Solo- 
mon and Gideon Bragdon, Job Burnam, Joseph Calfe, John 
Coolbroth, Roger Bearing, Henry Dresser, Robert Elliot, 
Joseph Emerson, James Fly, Daniel Fogg, Benj. Foss, Caleb 


Graffam, Daniel Hasty, Nicholas Hearne, Samuel HarraoD, 
Fergus Higgins, Geo, Hight, Hunnerwells, Fosters, Aarou 
Jewett, John Jones, Martin Jose, Ivory Kilborn, Richard 
King, Rufus King, Capt. Alexander Kirkwood, Nathan 
Knight, John Larrabee, Henry Libby, Wm. Thompson, Paul 
Thompson, James Tyler, Elliott Vaughan, Walter Warren, 
Joseph Waterhouse, Wm. W^atson, Thomas Westbrook, Dr. 
Nathaniel Winslow. 


Hostilities in the first Indian War began in Massachu- 
settsin June, 1G75. The emissaries of King Philip weresoon 
among the different tribes encouraging them in a war ol ex- 
termination against the encroaching "Pale Faces." 

Among the first acts of hostility on the Maine frontier 
was the attack upon Saco, and the killing of Robert Nichols 
and his wife at their home on the south side of Dunstan. 
This was in time of wheat harvest, 1675. About the same 
time the news of the inhuman murder of the Wakely family, 
on the eastern side of the "Presumpscot," spread through- 
out the settlements. On October 12th, Andrew Alger, of 
Dunstan, was killed, and his brother, Arthur, was mortally 
wounded; the families of the settlers were driven off, their 
houses and barnes burned and their cattle killed. The entire 


autumn of 1675 was one of constant terror and bloodshed 
alon^ theMaine coast where settlements had been planted. 

A o;arrison was established at Black Point. We learn 
from Scottow's Journal that, about the last of October, 
forty Boston soldiers were added to the force. Capt. Joshua 
Scottowwas in command, and Black Point garrison was the 
headquarters of "ye Maine Guard." On the last day of 
October, Capt. John Wincoll, with sixty men, was sent up to 
Dunstanto save corn and fight the Indians. Two days later 
29 of the inhabitants, while threshing grain, were nearly 
surrounded by seventy or eighty Indians but were released 
by a force under Sergeant Tippan. For several days the 
savages remained in the place, burniug or otherwise destro}^- 
ing whatever property of the settlers they could find. Their 
final outbreak for that season was made on November 7th, 
Sunday morning, when they practically completed their 
work of destruction. 

In the Spring of 1676 the settlers had hopes of peace. 
Peace was declared between the settlers and the Indians in 
Massachusetts, in August, and the Boston soldiers stationed 
at Black Point were "put to march home by laud." But 
about the same time news of fresh outbreaks eastward were 
brought to the settlement August 11th, a messenger from 
Falmouth came to Black Point begging for assistance. He 
brought a brief letter from Mr. Burroughs, the minister, 
which gave an account of 32 killed and carried away by the 
Indians. The next day Mr. Jocelyn sent the letter to Brian 
Pendleton at Saco. 

In October a strong force of the enemy, led by "Mugg," 


laid siege to Black Point garrison. Jocelyn parleyed with 
Mugg; the inhabitants retreated in boats, and left Jocelyn 
and the Garrison in possession of the enemy. So on October 
12, 1676 (just one year from the attack on Algers), old 
Scarboro, that previous to the troubles was a flourishing 
town, with various settlements, several hundred inhabitants, 
quite a number of farms, 100 houses, 1000 head of cattle, 
etc., became entirely abandoned, its houses burned, and its 
farms laid desolate. 

During the following winter, Mugg was constrained to 
make a treaty, and peace was considered certain. The set- 
tlers returned to Black Point. But peace with these savages 
was only a treacherous name for war. Early in May a large 
force of Indians commanded by the same Mugg laid siege to 
Black Point garrison. Three of the defenders were killed, 
and one, more unfortunate still, was taken prisoner. May 
16th Mugg was shot by Lieut. Tippan, and immediately the 
enemy "drew off." 

A little more than a month passed by and Black Point 
was the scene of a more fearful conflict. A force of ninety 
men, under Capt. Benjamin Sweet, was drawn into an am- 
bush, about two miles from the garrison, by an overwhelm- 
ing number of savages. The struggle that followed was one 
of the most desperate recorded in the annals of those trying 
times. We might have known more concerning it but for 
the fact that Capt. Sweet and two-thirds of his force were 
numbered among the dead that lay along the line of their 
retreat. Soon after this event some settlers at Pemaquid 
concluded a peace with the Easter Indians. This peace was 


ratified at Casco, April 12, 1678. Thus ended the first Indian 

The peace that followed, however, was continually 
brooded oA^er by apprehensions of war. We find the settlers 
at Scarboro, in 1681, building a strong fortification be- 
tween Moor's Brook and the southeastern end of the great 
pond. In 1683 the General Court ordered the establishment 
of strong garrisons in all the towns. In 1685 no person was 
allowed to leave the tow^n without permit from the com- 
mander of the militia. 

Confidence, and consequent prosperity, had hard h^ begun 
to return when the luckless settlers were again alarmed by 
threatenings of war. 

The first act of hostility of this war fell upon North 
Yarmouth, in September, 1689. Several were killed, among 
them Walter Gendall, previously of Spurwink. A few days 
afterwards occured Col. Church's fight at Falmouth. In this 
action Andrew Alger, Jr., of Dunstan, was killed. In May, 
1690, 500 French and Indians came against Falmouth, and 
it was entirely destroyed. Immediately the occupants of 
the garrisons at Black Point and Blue Point drew off. So 
Scarboro was again entirely abandoned. The Peace of Rys- 
wick in 1677 ended the war in Europe, but the news, unread 
by the savages and unrelished by their allies, brought no 
peace to Maine until January 1699. 

Queen Anne's war commenced in 1702, when again the 
French and English were ready to destroy each other. In 
June, 1703, the assembled chiefs made most solemn pledges 
of friendship, but in less than two months 500 French and In- 


dians were laying waste the settlements and attacking gar- 
rison after garrison from Casco to Wells. 25were killed or car- 
ried away from Purpooduck ; 22 were killed at Spurwink ; at 
Winter Harbor 11 were killed, the garrison was captured, 
and 24 were taken prisoners. Under Beaubasin, a French- 
man, they besieged the old garrison at Black Point, but a 
few brave men under Capt. John Larrabee, from whom one 
word of command was worth a score of men, held the lort. 
In 1707, Col. Hilton, with a considerable force, landed at 
Black Point and succeeded in killing 22 Indians without the 
lossof aman, Aboutthe time of the close of the war(1713), 
Lieut. Hunniwell and 19 others were ambushed by 200 In- 
dians, near the great Pond, and only one of their number 

The peace which followed brought new life to the settle- 
ments, and the frontier was extended into the wilderness. 
Subsequent Indian troubles did not drive off the settlers. 
They had come to stay. 

In 1722, Massachusetts declared war against the East- 
ern Indians. Col. Westbrook, then a resident of Scarboro, 
was placed in command of the forces. Some skulking bands 
of Indians committed depredations in the town, and in the 
old records we find the following : 

"The dath of Thomas Lereby and his son, Anthony Ler- 
eby, who w-ere killed by the Ingons April 19, 1723;" also 
"The death of Sarah Leering, the wife of Mr. Roger Leering, 
who was killed by the Ingons June the 26th day, annon 

The destruction of the French and Indian settlements at 


Norridgewock (in which Scarboro soldiers took an actiAe 
part) put an end to the French influence, and the Indians 
and their wars, after the lesser troubles of 1745, gradually 
fell back westward. 


Scarboro, before its incorporation, was known as Strat- 
ton^s Plantation. In 1641 the Rev. Thomas Jenners, in a 
letter to Gov. Winthrop, refers to it under that name. Pre- 
vious to settlement the territory was called Owascoag, and 
was owned by the Indian Chief Warrawaskee. 

The following, from an early record, is interesting: 

"Ordered yt Mr. Ambrose Boaden shall keepe the ferry 
over Spurwink River to Mr. Robt. Gordan, to ferry passen- 
gers from thence as occasion serveth. In consideration 
thereof the said Boaden is to have 2 pence for every person 
he ferryeth or carrieth over in present pay, and 3d for evei'y 
such person as he bookes downe Ambrose Boaden willingly 
attemps of this Ferry on ye Tearmes by the Court ap- 

The date of his appointment was 1658; thus we see that 
the people began early to provide accommodations for the 
traveler. Records are given of the building of roads and 
bridges even before the above date. 


The question of inteinperance in the Province moved the 
General Court, held at Saco, 25 March, 1636, to pass the 
following ordinance: 

"It is ordered that any man that doth sell strong liquor 
or wyne, or shall suffer his neighbor, laborer or servant, to 
continue drinking in his house except men invited or labor- 
ers upon the working day for one hower at dinner, or stran- 
ger, or lodger there, the said offence being seene by one Jus- 
tice of the Peace within his limits, or constable, or proved 
by tew witnesses before a Justice of the Peace, such seller of 
strong liquor or wyne shall forfeit for every such tenne shil- 
lings." The honesty of this note is not questioned but the 
effect of the reform is questionable. 

In 1610 in a court held in Saco, John Wilkinson w^as 
sworn constable of Black Point. This is the earliest record 
of the appointment of a town officer for this town. 

At a court held Oct. 21st, 1615, it was voted that, since 
the Proprietor of the Province of Maine, Sir Ferdinaudo 
Gorges, had left the country and no longer gave it his at- 
tention, Richard Vines, Esq., should serve as Deputy Gov- 
ernor for one year. It was also voted that if Mr. Vines 
should leave the Province before the expiration of that time, 
that Henry Jocelyn of this town should take his place. Mr. 
Vines left the Province and Mr. Jocelyn served theunexpired 

This town, under the leadership of Henry Jocelyn, was 
continually opposed to the submission to Massachusetts. 
Every thing possible was done to break off the impending 
yoke, but they were finally forced to submit. The compact 


was made when the commissioners from Massachusetts, July 
13, 1658, met at the house of Robert Jordan, near the 
mouth of the Spurwink. The act of submission reads as 

"Wee, the Inhabitants of Black Pojnt, Blew Poynt, 
Spurwink and Cascoe Bay, with all the Islands thereunto 
belougino-, do owne and acknowledg:e ourselves to bee sub- 
ject to the Government of Massachusetts Bay, in New Eng;- 
land, as appears by our several subscriptions in reference to 
those several articles formely granted unto Dover, Kittery 
and Yorke, which are now granted and confirmed unto us 
togeather with some additions as appeareth upon record." 

Twenty-eight persons signed this acknowledgement, of 
which number fourteen were from this town. 

The commissioners granted to the town eleven articles 
as their part of the compact. Among the eleven articles we 
find the following: 

"7. That those places which were formerly called Black 
Point, Blue Point, and Stratton's Island thereto adjacent, 
shall henceforth be called by the name ol Scarborough," 
Thus the town received its present name, given by the early 
settlers as an appropriate mark of affection for their old 
home town, Scarborough, in England. The other ten arti- 
cles gave to the people religious and civil rights. 

In a court held in July, 1664, at Wells, it was ordered, 
together with other matters, "that every towne should take 
care that there be a pair of stocks, a cage, and a coucking 
stool erected between this and the next court," but there 
seems to have been no need of such instruments ol punish- 


ment in this town, for at the next court, which met the fol- 
lowing November, the town was fined for not obeying; the 

In 1719 the number of inhabitants had so increased 
that it was thought expedient to reorganize a town govern- 
ment. In March, 1720, the Proprietors met for the purpose 
of restoring the form of town government under which the 
previous settlers had lived. The Records, which had been 
carried to Boston for safety during the Indian troubles of 
1690, were this year delivered to the town's agent who had 
been sent to Portsmouth to receive them. On the record of 
this first meeting are the names of 39 proprietors who were 
present. Roger Bearing, John Milliken and Job Burnham 
were chosen the first selectmen; Samuel Libbey, town clerk; 
and Wm. Libby, constable. As an inducement to draw in 
new settlers a vote was made at this meeting to give six 
acres to anv newcomer who would settle in town. 



Robert McLaughlin, 1850-'51; Grenville McKenney, 
1852-'56; Freedom Moultou, 1857; John S. Larrabee, 1858- 
59; John F. Bean, 1860-'61; Freedom Milliken, 1862-63; 


John F. Bean, 1864-65; William Moulton, 1866; John A." 
Milliken, 1867-86; E. S. Oliver, 1887-1904. 


Elbrido'e G. Libbey, 1850; Solomon Bragdon, 1851; 
Jonathan Fogg, Jr., 1852-55; William Moses, 1856-58; 
Freedom Milliken, 1859-61; John F. Bean, 1862; Johnson 
Libb}'. 1S63-65; William Moulton, 1866; Eichard Leavitt, 
1867; Geo. W. Carter, 1868; Cyrus F. Moulton, 1869-70; 
Stephen L. Waterhouse, 1871; Ebenezer Libby, 1872-74; 
SethScamman, 1875-76; Cyrus F. Moulton, 1877-90; Wil- 
liam H. Graffam, 1891-1904. 


1850— John Hunnewell, L. Blosom, Joseph Meserve. 

1851 — J. Hunnewell, Timothy Hodsdon, S, L. Water- 

1852-'54— Solomon Bragdon, H. A. Tilton, Timothy 

1855— Jordan L. Larrabee, Henry A. Tilton, . 

1856— J. L. Larrabee, Richard Leavitt, John Moulton. 

1857-'58— Ebenezer Libby, R. Leavitt, Granville Mc- 

1859-'60— Ebenezer Libby, R. Leavitt, George W. 

1861-'65— James Gunnison, R. Leavitt, Geo. W. Carter. 

1866— E. Libby, Freedom Milliken, John F. Bean. 

1867-68— Johnson Libby, F. Milliken, Granville Mc- 


1869 — Johnson Libby, R. Leavitt, Granville McKenney. 

1870— Johnson Libby, Seth Scamman, G. McKenney. 

1871 — Seward B. Gunneson, Seth Scamman, Benj. F. 

1872-'73— Johnson Libby, R. Leavitt, Benj. F. Carter. 

1874— Johnson Libby, Seth Scamman, Benj. F. Carter. 

1875-'76 — Johnson Libby, R. Leavitt, Wm. F. Remick. 

1877-'78— Johnson Libby, Chas. W. Libby, Harvey 

1879 — Johnson Libby, C. W. Libby, Samuel L. Sanborn. 

1880— Benj. W. Leavitt, R. Leavitt, Samuel L. Sanborn. 

1881— Johnson Libby, R. Leavitt, Granville McKenney. 

1882— Geo. M. Oliver, C. W. Libby, James F. Storey. 

1883-'85— Henry S.Jones, C. W. Libby, Samuel L. San- 

1886-'88— Seth Plummer, C. W. Libby, S. L. Sanborn. 

1889— C. W. Libby, Geo. B. Thurston, S. L. Sanborn. 

1890— S. L. Plummer, G. B. Thurston, John Moultou. 

1891— S. L. Plummer, G. B. Thurston, J.F. Storey. 

1892— Fred M. Newcomb, G. B. Thurston, J. F. Storey. 

1893— F. M. Newcomb, Geo. S. Scamman, Benj. F. Car- 

1894— F. M. Newcomb, Alvin F. Moulton, Turner H. 

1895-'96— F. M. Newcomb, G. S. Scamman, T. H. 

1897— S. L. Plummer, G. B. Thurston, T. H. Knight. 

1898-F. M. Newcomb, John H. Leavitt, T. H. Knight. 

1899— Geo. M. Oliver, J. Frank Storey, H. A. Moulton. 


1900-'01— Joseph S. Larrabee, O. F. Milliken, T. H. 

1902-'03— S. L. Plummer, H.B.Manchester, J.Augustus 

1904— J. S. Larrabee, H. B. Manchester, J. A. Libby. 

The census of Scarborough, in 1761, showed 310 taxa- 
ble polls, 190 houses, 448 oxen, 633 cows, 1067 sheep, 257 
swine, 6613 bushels of grain, 907 tons of English hay, 426 
tons of meadow hay, 1467 tons of salt hay. The following 
year the crops were almost wholly cut off by an unusual 
drought, which was one cause of the removal of a large 
colouj'^ to Machias, in 1762. This colony became the tound- 
ers of that town. 


The chief industries to which the earliest arrivals to this 
town resorted to obtain their livelihood and perchance lay 
up a small fortune "for a rainy day," were fishing and farm- 
ing. We find mention in the records of the settlers at Black 
Point and at Stratton's Island as fishermen. Those at 
Blue Point were generally mentioned as farmers. Jocelyn, 
in his writings, states that the fishermen took annually up- 
on the coast, many hundred kentals of cod, hake, paddock, 
pollock, etc, which they split, salted and dried at their 


stages ; then shipped them to Massachusetts markets. 

As early as 1640, Capt. Ambrose Boaden lived at Black 
Point and owned a sailing vessel. Id an action brought be- 
fore the General Court in 1640, Richard Foxwell of Blue 
Point, complained of Cammock for preventing him and oth- 
ers from fishing for bass and lobster in Black Point River. 
It is probable that extensive trading with the Indians was 
carried on for many years previous to the breaking out of 
the Indian wars. 

But this people did not fail to recognize the wealth con- 
tained in the extensively abounding forests. The first mill 
to be constructed, however, was not a saw-mill but a corn- 
mill. The first necessity was bread, but soon thefirstrudely 
built log houses were one by one replaced by more stately 
and roomy framed dwellings. The corn-mill above referred 
to, we learn from Mr. Jocelyn, was in successful operation 
at Black Point in 1663. It is probable that this mill was 
built and operated by Henry Jocelyn. Another was built 
at Dunstan by the Rev. Benj. Blackman in 1680. We find 
that Henry Watts owned a mill on Foxwell's Brook, at Blue 
Point, prior to 1673, for on that date he sold one-half of 
his grant to Ralph Allison, and also conveyed to him a half 
interest in his mill. This is thought to have been the second 
mill in town, and perhaps the first to operate a board saw. 

Soon after this other mills were built in rapid succession 
in various parts of the town wherever the privileges on the 
streams offered convenient and sufficient power. In 1763 
there were on record seventeen mills in the town of Scar- 
boro, lumber was "legal tender," and the minister and 


school master were often paid in boards and shingles which 
they must exchange at the markets for commodities better 
adapted to their needs. 


Tlie ship-building record of this town does not date back 
so early, nor does it present a period of so great activity 
as does that of most of the coast and lower river towns of 
Maine. We are informed that the "Delia Chapin" which was 
launched in October, 1847, was the first vessel constructed 
here. This bark was built by Major John Waterhouse at 
Duustan's Landing. It was to be finished for the sea in 
Portland and to that end was sent out to meet the Portland 
boat from Boston. The Portland boat did not comeas was 
expected but a gale came up when the Delia Chapin was 
well out to sea which parted her anchor and she went ashore. 
She was damaged but not destroyed, and was later fitted 
for service. 

Soon after the above Abraham Perkins and Ira Milliken 
built two briggs. The second one, the "Angelina" was 
rigged here in town. John Libby built the schooner 
"Watchman" which was owned here and sailed from this 
port. Her life was eventful. The first year she went mack- 
erel fishing. She was then sent to Mobile under the com- 
mand of Capt. Geo. Higgins for a load of pine timber. 
When going out both masts were sprung; these Capt. Hig- 
gins replaced with two southern pine masts and made a 
safe return. Seth Libby, son of the owner, who had sailed 
on her thinking to better his health died on the return voy- 


age. When on a later voyage, loaded with coal, she was 
sunk about fifty miles off the coast but her crew of Negroes 
and Captain landed safely. 

A lew vessels were also constructed at Black Point, or 
the Clay Pitts. Here John Libby built the "Oak Hill," and 
Capt. James Thornton built the "Jim Crow" which he 
painted to answer to its name, and sold to Boston parties. 

Major John Waterhouse built a 100-ton vessel on Scot- 
tow's Hill two miles from the landing place. This vessel, 
"The Sarah," was hauled this distance and successfully 

Many fishing vessels and smaller craft have been con- 
structed here, and this hardy people are yet well skilled in 
handling the saw and chisel as well as the hook and net up- 
on which many of them depend, not in vain, for their liveli- 


LouiSBouRG, June 7, 1745. 
One hundred and sixty of the men of Scarborough were 
enlisted in Col. Waldo's regiment during the campaign for 
the capture of Louisbourg, the French stronghold in North 
America. The fort was taken June 17, 1745. It does not 
appear how many of the men of this town were actually en- 


g:aged in the capture, exceptinji Samuel Milliken, Roger 
Hunnewell and Seth Fogg. Milliken was lost on his return 
trip and Hunnewell had an arm shot off in the engagement. 
Richard King, afterwards an eminent citizen of Scarbo- 
rough, was commissary, and Joseph Prout acted as local 
commissary of the town. The following from this town are 
a few out of the many who enlisted in the war: 

Capt. George Berry's Company: Daniel Moody, Joseph 
Hunnewell, John Libby, Thomas Foss, Robert Munson, 
Alex Roberts, Lieut. John Libby, Noah Libby, Samuel Lar- 
rabee, Richard Hunnewell, Jethro Starbird, Richard Carter, 
Theod. Moses, Richard Munson, James Libby, David Saw- 
yer, Lieut. Daniel Field, Walter Foss, Timothy Haines, Dan- 
iel Mudy. 

Capt. Thomas Perkins' Company: Isaac MacKene, 
James Libby, Thomas Larrabee, Ephraim Andrews, Samu- 
el Fickett, Elijah Bragdom, John Myrick. 


A large proportion of the able men, citizens of this town 
at the time of the breaking out of the Revolutionary war, 
and during the succeeding years of its progress, enlisted in 
the service of the American Army. The following is a partial 
list of the men who bore arms for American independence; 
we regret that we are unable to make this list a complete 
register of these men. 

Col. Reuben Fogg, Lieut. Col. Samuel March, Major. 
Timothy McDonald, Capt. Benj. Larrabee, Capt. Abraham 
Tyler, Lieut Edward Milliken, Lieut. Elisha Meserve, Ensign 


Solomon Meserve, Capt. Jonathan Andrews, Capt. John 
Skillins, Lieut. Wm. Hasty, Lieut. John March, Ensig-n 
Jonathan Libby, Ensign William McKenney, Capt. Joseph 
Pillsbury, Capt. John Rice, Capt. Silas Buibank, Lieut. John 
A. Milliken, Lieut, Moses Banks, who was also Quarter Mas- 
ter. Among the privates were: John Waterhouse, Solomon 
Harford, James Small, James Snow, Lemuel Milliken, David 
Fogg, John Foss, Geo Vaughn, Joseph Richards, John Guil- 
ford, Isaac McKenney, Jos. McKenney, John Matthews, 
Daniel Moses, John Dearborn, Isaac Smith, Lewis Shepherd, 
Thos, Thurston, Simeon Libby, Allison Libby, Edward 
Libby, James Libby, Edmund Libby, Thos. Libby, Zebulon 
Libby, Abner McKenney, Jas. McKenne}^ Zachariah Foss, 
Eleazar Burbank, Natl, Wescott, Eben Sevej^, Reuben Sevey, 
Benj.Rice, Lemuel Rice, Pelatiah Fenderson, Moses Harmon, 
Daniel Small, Andrew Tyler, James Rice, Natl. Waterhouse, 
Wm. McLaughlin. Among the drafted men for the Conti- 
nental Army were Edmund Higgins, Gideon Rice, Abner Mill- 
iken, Isaac Milliken, Joseph Hasty, Gibbins Edgecomb, 
Joseph Waterhouse, and Robert Libby. A large number of 
men from this town were also engaged in the disasterous 
expedition against "Bagaduce" (Castine), in 1779. 


Following is a list of the soldiers who enlisted from this 
town as shown by the Maine Adjutant General's reports. 
The individual history of each soldier would be of interest 
but it is beyond the scope of this brief account to give their 
several deeds of valor on the battlefield, or to tell of their 


noble self-sacriflce in camp. That we must leave to the town 


Hiram Berry, Patrick Best, Bobert A. Brackett, Ash- 
bury Coolbroth, William Cook, Enos M. Davis, John Ford, 
Alpheus Fogg, Hiram Gustin, George B, Gustin, Charles R. 
Gustin, Alexander Gero, John Graff am, Ezra P. Graff am, 
Alexander Higgins, Leroy Hight, William Haves, JohnHar- 
kin, Loring Harmon, Albion S. Harford, James L. Hanson, 
Zebulon Knight, Ellison Libby, Jefferson W. Libby, Scott L. 
Leavitt, Thomas J. Libby, Joseph P. Lathrop, George C. 
Lunt, William H. H. Merrill, Melvin I. Milliken, Melvile S. 
Merrill, Simon M. Moses, Horace W. Moore, Eleazer G. Me- 
serve, Edwin Moody, Samuel E. Moody, David L. Newcomb, 
Joseph L. Newcomb, George W. Pillsbury, Eleazer Potter, 
Noah Pillsbury, Theo. A. Royal, Charles Rounds, George W. 
Smith, William C. Stevens, Moses B. Tripp, George B.Tripp, 
Gardner J. Waterhouse, Winfield S. Walker, Alonzo Walker, 
Bartlett Waterhouse, William H. Whittaker, John Young. 


Lorenzo D. Gustin, John Lemord, S. Woodman Milli- 
ken, Francis Pillsbury, Dennis Walker. 



During the early daj^s the school master stood secoud 
only to the minister in exercising authority and influence 
over the humble and hard working people who were laboring 
so industriously to plant their new^ homes in the wilds of 
New England. It was not always possible to employ a 
school master during very many weeks of the year, conse- 
quently the laws established by the courts were not always 
conformed to, especially by the coast towns. 

We find that in 1675 the Court took up the matter of 
education, and proceeded to call to account such towns as 
had neglected the laws in regard to furnishing instruction. 
The selectmen of Scarboro, as well as those of several other 
towns in Maine, were presented for not heeding the existing 
laws regarding this subject. Perhaps we may say '* fortu- 
nately" the Indians were claiming the attention of theentire 
community at Scarboro at the time, which proved a favor- 
able excuse for any delinquency in hiring a school master. 

The first effectual work done by this town in establishing 
schools was in March, 1729, when a committee of three was 
appointed to see that a school was "carried on in town 
this year." Just one year latter a vote was made "That 
there be a school master hired in town this year who can 
read and write well" also "that the school be kept the first 
quarter of a year at Dunstan, the second at Black Point, the 
third at Dunstan, and the fourth at Black Point." Whether 
the first vote mentioned casts any reflections upon the inef- 
ficiency of the school master employed the year before we 


are unable to say, or who were either of these men employed 
we have no record. 

In 1737 it was voted that Mr. Robert Bailey be school 
master this year in town, that it be kept all the year on 
Black Point side, and that Mr. Bailey be paid seventy-five 
pounds in lumber for his services. Mr. Bailey is the earliest 
teacher in Scarboro of whom we have any record. The early 
ministers usually taught the children some and were often 
employed by the town to fill both the pulpit and the desk. 
Samuel Fogg was paid thirty-two pounds in lumber for 
teaching school six months, in 1741, when the school was 
kept in Black Point meeting house. 

Such was the beginning of the local school system. It 
was not within the power of this early community to make 
large appropriations for education or social advancement, 
yet the instruction offered their children compared favorably 
with that furnished by surrounding communities during the 
same periods. 

And this beginning has proved a good foundation. New 
and improved methods have been adopted, and as better 
educated instructors have been fitted they have been put in- 
to thecommon schools of town so far as the liberal appropri- 
ations of the town's voters have been able to command their 
services. The statistics given in the report for 1904 show 
a total enrollment during the preceeding school year of 380 
pupils, including the attendance at the high school. There 
are twelve schools in operation, while at the Oak Hill school, 
where a fine new school building is now being built to accom- 
modate the increased number of scholars, two instructors 
are employed. 



The first hioh school taught in town was held about 
tweuty-threeyearsago and met in the district school-houses, 
three months at Dunstan, three months at Beech Ridge, and 
three mouths at Oak Hill. Master Lord, of Limington, was 
employed instructor. The high school was for a while lo- 
cated at Dunstan, and kept in the Good Templar's Hall. 
This school will occupy rooms in the new building now under 
construction at Oak Hill. The school is making marked 
progress and offers to the young men and women of the town 
educational advantages which may fit them for many of 
life's duties in this practical age. 



In accordance with the usual early custom in New Eng- 
land, ministers were called and settled by the town, and sup- 
ported by the town tax, until parishes were set off. Thefirst 
minister at Black Point whose name appears in the records 
was Rev. John Thorpe who was complained of to the court 
by Jocelyn and Jordan in 1659 "for preaching unsound 
doctrine." Nothing further is recorded concerning him, but 
it is probable he did not remain in the church long after that 


date. Another minister is referred to, but not named, in the 
record of 1665, where an entry is made of the fining of Chris- 
topher Collins and Sarah Mills " for not paying the minister 
his stipend." These persons were Quakers and declined to 
support the minister on conscientious scruples; but the 
Massachusetts laws recognized no scruples. Sarah Mills 
afterwards received twenty- stripes for Quakerism. 

In 1680 Rev. Benj. Blackman settled in Scarboro. He 
was induced to become the town minister through the influ- 
ence of Capt. Scottow who gave him twenty acres of land 
near the Ferry Rocks. Rev. Mr. Blackman preached one 
year for the town, and also represented the town in the 
Court at York, in 1682. He was a Harvard graduate, class 
of 1663, and married the daughter of Capt. Scottow. In 
1683 he removed to Saco, where he became the proprietor 
of nearly one-fourth of the town. 

In 1686 the celebrated Geo. Burroughs, of witchcraft 
memory, was obtained to preach for the town. Rev. Mr. 
Burroughs had formerly preached at Falmouth, whence he 
was driven by the Indians in 1675, but returned in 1683. 
How long he remained in the church at Black Point is not 
known. He was put to death in Salem, August 19, 1692, 
for the alleged crime of witchcraft. 

The first meeting house in the town was built upon a 
plain, a short distance from Jocelyn's, which stood near the 
Ferry Rocks. 

Rev. Hugh Campbell was the first minister of the town 
under the new organization 1720. He had been preaching- 
some time when the inhabitants at the first town meeting 


voted him a "salary of 50 pounds for the ensuing year, be- 
sides his meat and drink, washing and lodging." He 
remained but one year after this time. Rev. Hugh Henry 
was the next settled minister remaining a short time. The 
church was then without a minister until 1728 when Rev. 
William Thompson began to preach. At this time a church 
was formed which was the first regularly organized religious 
body in town. The following year Rev. Mr. Thompson was 
ordained and installed pastor, and remained such until his 
death, in Feb. 1759. He was held in high esteem by his par- 
ishoners, and served the church faithfully and successfully. 

It seems that the first meeting house had prior to this 
been destroyed, probably by the Indians, for Mr. Thompson 
began to preach in the house of Arthur Bragdon on the 
plains near the Black Point burying-ground. At the March 
meeting following his arrival a vote was made to erect a 
meetinghouse forty by thirty-five feet on the ground, and 
twenty feet high. This was completed in 1731, and stood 
on the north-west corner of the Black Point burying lot. 
Soon after this another church was built on the common at 
Dunstan, and Mr. Thompson officiated alternately in each 
of these divisions of the town, until the second society was 
formed at Dunstan, in 1744, by setting off fifteen males and 
as many females, from the Black Point Society. 

After the death of Mr. Thompson, Rev. Mr. Hill supplied 
the pulpit for three months, and was succeeded by Rev. Mr. 
Ward who remained but a short time. 

In 1762, the society consenting to adopt Presbyterian 
usages, settled Rev. Thomas Pierce, who remained in the 


service of the parish until his death in 1775. Eev. Mr. Pierce 
was a Harvard graduate (1759), and was an able and 
earnest pastor. 

Rev. Thomas Lancaster was ordained and took charge 
of the parish in 1775 and continued in the pastorship a. 
period of fifty-six years. 

Rev. Thomas Jameson was ordained thecolleagueof Rev. 
Mr. Lancaster in 1825, and after Mr. Lancaster's death in 
1831 Mr. Jameson became full pastor, remaining such until 
1840 when he was succeeded at short intervals by Rev. 
Daniel Sevvell, Rev. Albert W. Fisk, and Rev. William Tobey. 

Rev. James B. Thornton was ordained pastor of the 
church June 4, 1851. He was followed by other successful 
and devoted pastors who have led the church through years 
of advancement and Christian developement. Rev. Henry 
A. Merrill is now the resident minister. 

The meeting house first erected on Oak Hill was built in 
1799. This church was subsequently taken down and the 
present neat and comfortable edifice erected. 


Dunstan was incorporated as a parish in 1758. Previ- 
ous to the division of the town into parishes Rev. Richard 
Elvinshad been settled over the church at Dunstan, and was 
the minister at the time of the separation. He was ordained 
in 1744 and continued in the ministry there until 1776, the 
time of his death. Rev. Benj. Chad wick was ordained pastor 
in 1776 and remained here about eighteen years. After his 
retirement the church was without a minister for five years. 


Dec. 10, 1800 Kev. Nathan Tilton was settled, and contin- 
ued pastor until 1827. In Sept. 1829 Rev. Moses Sawyer 
was installed, and remained in charge of the parish for 
eio;hteen months. He was the last minister of the parish. 
The large church building of this society was built in 1800. 
After Mr. Sawyer's time no regular services were kept up, and 
the old edifice after several years was torn down. 


The first meeting of this denomination held in town was 
at the house of Samuel Harmon, in January, 1802. Rev. 
Mr. Taylor preached to a small but interested audience. 
The following year Timothy Waterhouse petitioned the Gen- 
eral Court for the incorporation of a Methodist Society, to 
be collected out of Scarboro, Buxton, and Saco. Their first 
house of worship was at this time erected in Dunstan. 

The first stewards were: Richard Waterhouse, James 
Foss, Isaiah Milliken, Nathaniel Boothby, and Wentworth 
Dresser, most of whom remained in this office until death. 
In 1805 Rev. Asa Heath became pastor ol this small flock. 
He was a man of saintly character and was much beloved by 
his people. Previous to his appointment the church was 
served from the Falmouth Circuit. 

This society was the first in Maine to hear the preaching 
of Jesse Lee, the well know founder of Methodism in this 
state. During the history of the church many revivals have 
added large numbers to its membership, and greatly in- 
creased its activity. The most notable of these occurred in 
1831 under the preaching of Rev. T. Greenhalgh. 

In 1839 the society built its present house of worship. 


This has been several times remodeled and repaired making 
of the well consecrated edifice a comfortable and modern 
house of worship. 

The ell to the first parsonage was built in 1831, and was 
used as pastor's house until 1858 when the main addition 
was made. This was used for a parsonage for many years. 
In 1898 the preseut beautiful parsonage was erected. 

The most remarkable revival in recent years occurred in 
1897-98 during the pastorate of Rev. J. W. Lewis. The first 
Sunday School was organized in 1826. This has, since that 
time, been an important aid to the church work; it is now 
in a flourishing condition. 

The number of Communicants of this church reported at 
the last conference was 62. The present pastor is Rev. Wm, 
H. Varney, 

The list of pastors who have officiated over this society 
numbers eighty-one. Among those who served during the 
early years of the past century we find the names of Joseph 
Farrar, Lewis Bates, Samuel Hillman, Enoch Jaques, J. 
Spaulding, Wm. Frost, Philip Ayer, J. Ireson, Eli Blake and 
L. Frost ; these were all here previous to 1814. The list also 
contains the names of many other well-remembered pioneers 
of Methodism. 


The First Free Baptist Church of Scarboro was organ- 
ized in 1831, with nine members, viz: Wm Cummings, Sally 
Cummings, James Skillins, James Johnson, Ruth Johnson, 
Mary Skillin, Mary Ann Cummings, Ann Cummings and 


Statira Skillin. Rev. Joseph White became the first pastor 
of this society; Wm. Cummings was chosen deacon and 
James Johnson, clerk. 

Soon after the organization of this society, there was a 
wide-spread revival in this community, which added many 
new converts to the society, and the church became an influ- 
ential organization. In 1846 James Johnson was elected 
deacon, which office he held until his death in 1870. 

Among its earliest settled pastors were the Rev. Chas. 
Libby, who is yet held in grateful remembrance; Rev. Daniel 
Clay, Rev. Charles Cressey, Rev. Lot L. Harmon, and Rev. 
David Newell. 

In 1867 another powerful revival added strength to the 
church; this was under the pastorate of Rev. J. Hayden. 
Charles Libby was chosen deacon and held the office until 
his death in 1890. Rev. J. Potter was the next settled 
pastor. He was succeeded in 1874 (after an intermission) 
by Rev. Chas. Dudley, oi Bates College. 

Since that time this church has been ministered toby 
many pastors and preachers, and has passed through many 
varying experiences of prosperity and decline, and has never 
lost its visibility. 

The following pastors have served this society: Rev. Mr. 
Curtis, Rev. 0. F. Russell, Rev. A. H. Hanscom, Rev. J. R. 
Remick, Rev. B. J. Wheeler, Rev, Asa Hutchinson, Rev. J. 
Pettengill, Rev. D. G. Donnocher, Rev. Herbert Wyman, 
Rev. C. E. Bean, Rev. Wm. L. Bradeen, Rev. E. Mason, Rev. 
A, C. Brown, and Rev. E. C. Harmon. 

In 1898 Messrs. E. G. Johnson, Henry R. Libby and 


John H. Johnson were chosen deacons; and James W. John- 
son, clerk. The church society now numbers about eighty 
members, and is now ministered to by Rev. H. A. Merrill. 

— By courtesy of the church clerk. 


The history of this society is necessarily broken, as has 
been its record, yet it has passed through periods of great 
activity and influence and justly deserves a place in this brief 
history of Scarboro. For the following facts we are in- 
debted to J. H. Harmon of Buxton. 

The meeting house was erected as a free, or independent, 
house in 1840, by many men in the locality, who saw the 
need of religious organization. On that year Daniel Moul- 
ton, 4th, of Scarboro, with six others was commissioned to 
build a ''Proprietor's Meeting house;" This was located on 
land given by Margaret Moulton, widow, in consideration 
of the use of one pew during her life. The first pastor was 
probably Rev. Mr. Hussey, who was followed by Rev. James 
Sawyer, both serving but short terms. Besides these two 
no regular pastors were emplo^'ed for many years. A non- 
sectarian Sunday School was organized in 1856, and was 
continued for several years, doing a noble work. 

About the same time the school was organized, Rev. H. 
J. Bradbury of Westbrook held services quite regularly, 
continuing several years, or as late as 1861. Between this 
time and 1869 no regular services were held. In the latter 
year Rev. L. L. Record held services for two summers. Then 
came an interval of twenty 3'ears during which time the 
house was rarely opened. Meanwhile it was rapidly going 


to decay. In 1876 the citizens of the neighborhood under- 
took to save the building from ruin. Accordingly money 
was subscribed, the spire was rebuilt from the bell deck up- 
ward, the house was re-shingled, the east end re-clapboarded 
and the building repainted both outside and inside. A bell 
was placed in the belfry in 1890. The house was again re- 
painted outside a few years later, and again re-shingled in 
1902. Thus the edifice has been repaired and restored. In 
this work the women of the vicinity have taken a prominent 
part by raising various sums of money for accomplishing 
the work. In 1870 a "Ladies' and Gentleman's Uuiversa- 
list Circle" was formed for this purpose. 

In 1889 another nou-sectarian Sunday School was or- 
ganized. The same year a Mr. Hammond, from Tufts Divin- 
ity School, preached for some time during the summer. Rev. 
Mr. Webber, of Bar Mills, succeeded him in the fall, and the 
following summer John Sayles, also a Tufts Divinity stu- 
dent, filled the pulpit. During the summer of 1891 and 
1892, Hervey H. Hoyt, also from Tufts Divinity School, 
preached here, and it was through his efforts that the "First 
Universalist Parish of So. Buxton and Scarboro was organ- 
ized in 1891. From 1889 to 1901 inclusive, the pulpit was 
occupied during the summer by students from Tufts, except 
that in 1897 Rev. T. B. Payne of Westbrook preached here. 
Merrill C. Ward, one of these students organized a Y. P. C. 
U. Society, and also a Univerisalist Church Society at Bar 
Mills, which latter united with this society in 1895. Between 
1896 and 1901 services were held in both places. 

Since 1901, no regular services have been held at either 


place. The society has been weakened by deaths and re- 
movals, but the old church is yet left to them, and those 
that still live are living in faith and hope that they may 
again see the prosperity of Zion in this consecrated spot. 
The Ladies' Aid Society was never in a more prosperous 
condition, and to them is given the commission to preserve 
the old and honored meeting house. 

There is another religious organization called the 
"Christian Church." This has been in active operation for 
many years, but has now become much weakened on ac- 
count of the death of its members, and their removal. 


In mentioning the public or notable men who have lived 
in Scarboro, or who are the descendants of her early and 
respected families, it is impossible to note but a few of the 
more noted men. 


Henry Jocelyn was for over forty years the principal 
man in the town, and one of the most distinguished inhabi- 
tants of the province. He was the son of Sir Thomas Joce- 
lyn, Knight, of Kent, England, whence he came to New Eng- 
land as chief agent of Mason, at Piscataqua, in 1G38, and 


the following year removed to Black Point. His commis- 
sion was renewed under the patent of 1639. He was a mem- 
ber of the first court at Saco, June 25, 1640, and filled other 
important positions. 

Mr. Jocelyn was strongly opposed to the submission of 
the province to Massachusetts. After the western settle- 
ments had submitted, in 1653, Mr. Jocelyn and Robert Jor- 
dan held out against it for five years longer; after being 
arrested for not obeying the laws of Massachusetts, which 
these men did not recognize, they finally submitted to her 
jurisdiction seeing that a settlement of the wearisome con- 
troversy would be for the best good of the country. 

Under the 10th article of the agreement, Jocelyn and 
Henry Watts were appointed commissioners for Scarbor- 
ough, (which town was so named in the agreement, the name 
being chosen in memory of the market-town of that name in 
the North Riding of Yorkshire, England). Mr. Jocelyn was 
also chosen one of the magistrates in 1658, in September of 
which year a court was held at Scarboro by the associates 
of the county. 

The government of Massachusetts was borne with pretty 
good grace until the accession of Charles H, to the throne of 
England, in 1660. In 1662, Jocelyn and Shapleigh (of Kit- 
tery) refused to take the oath of office as associates under 
Massachusetts. A commissioner, Capt. Waldron, was sent 
to see to the enforcement of her authority, but in vain. The 
following year, Jordan and Champernoon, as well as these 
same two "rebels" were '"presented" before the General 
Court, but these proceedings only strengthened them in their 


opposition. The government, however, modified its policy, 
so that a temporary or partial reconciliation was effected, 
and the next year Scarboro made her returns to the General 
Court, which accepted Mr. Jocelyu as one of the Commis- 
sioners. His remarkable political career closed in 1676, in 
which year, or soon after, he moved to Plymouth. 


Prior to his settlement in this town, Richard King was a 
merchant in Watertown, Mass. His first visit here seems to 
have been in 1744. The next year he was engaged as Com- 
missary at Annapolis Royal, bat upon his return established 
himself in this town, where he spent the remainder of his life 
in agricultural and mercantile pursuits. He became the 
ownpr of ne'dr]j 3000 acres of valuable land here, and was 
for many years one of the largest exporters of lumber in the 
District of Maine. 

He was also a, man of estimable worth of character, and 
an able and fait If til public seivant although the cares of his 
estate, and of his mercantile business requiied almost all 
his time, he was enabled by good management to serve the 
public long and well as a Justice, and in many other capaci- 
ties. In public life he was honored and esteemed, in private 
life he was loved. He can be no better styled than a Chris- 
tian gentleman. He .died at his residence near Dunstan 
Landing, March 27, 1775, at the age of 57 years. 

Mr. King was a Tory, which fact accounted for his 
untimely death. He had fought valiently for the sovereignty 
of England and could not realize the thrilling desire for inde- 


pendence which filled the hearts of his lellow meD. A party 
of patriots from Gorham, wishing to humble the loyal sub- 
ject, mobbed him and forced him to recant his expressions 
and humbly beg for mercy. For this inhuman treatment, 
with the aid of a smart Boston lawyer, John Adams, after- 
wards president of the United States, he succeeded in landing 
several of the leaders in jail. But his spirit was broken, and 
he died not many months after.) 

Mr. King was twice married, and became the father of 
four sons and five daughters. 

Rufus King, the eldest son, was born in this town. He 
attended B\field Academy, entered Harvard College, where 
he graduated in 1777, then removed to Newburyport for the 
study of law. His career as a lawyer. Senator in Congress, 
and Minister of State have become national history. 

Ex-Governor William King, the third son of Richard 
King, was born in this town Feb. 9th, 1768. He was a man 
endowed with exceptional mental abilities, but lacked early 
educational advantages for their development. He resided 
at Topsham for several years previous to removing to Bath, 
where he was a merchant for half a century. 

At an early period of his career he became a member of 
the Massachusetts Legislature. He was an ardent advocate 
of the separation of Maine from Massachusetts, and presided 
over the convention that met to frame a constitution for the 
new state. He was elected the first governor of Maine, serv- 
ing one term. He was then appointed U. S. Commissioner 
for the adjustment of Spanish claims. Gov. King held other 
offices of importance under the general and State govern- 


ments, including that of collector of the port of Bath. He 
died at Bath, June 17, 1852. 

Cyrus, the fourth son of Richard King, distinguished 
himself at the Bar, and in the halls of Congress. 


The citizens of most towns of Maine, when pointing to 
their buildings which have stood for a century, or when relat- 
ing the instances of one hundred years ago, are thrilled with 
pride at the sight of such revered or sacred localities, but in 
Scarboro these dates belong to modern history. Here the 
first settlements were made about two and three-quarters 
centuries ago, while the town, as an organization, is very 
near its two-and-one-half century mark, having been formed 
the sixth in the state. 

All her localities are enshrowded in local history and tra- 
dition which lend to them an interest and a sacredness which 
they alone possess. A famous place in the olden times w^as 
Scottow's Hill. Here was a garrison, here was fought the 
last battle of the Indian War, and here was the last white 
man killed who suffered death from the hostile Indians. The 
first house erected here was Joshua Scottow's for which fact 
the hill was named. This was also the home of Henry Joce- 


Many of the houses of Scarboro possess histories dating 
full back into the eighteenth century. Chief among these 
may be mentioned the old Libby house which has been in 
undisputed possession of the family for no less than seven 
generations. This house was erected more than 200 years 
ago, but is still in good repair. Here the present owner 
guards with just pride the old gun once owned by Richard 
Hunuewell,asword worn by Mr. Libby's grandfather, Enoch 
Libby, at Bunker Hill, and an old door that once belonged 
to the Scottow Hill garrison. This latter is battered and 
perforated by a score of holes made by Indian bullets. Here 
are also many other valued relics. 

The house of Dr. Robert Southgate is a fine old man- 
sion of the early days. This brick mansion was built about 
1780, and stands as one of the most substantial houses in 
town. Dr. Southgate, who came here after graduating from 
Harvard in 1760, lived to be 92 years of age, and was one 
of the well known and deeply respected gentlemen of his 

Another noted place is the old Dr. Alvin Bacon house, 
built more than 150 years ago. It was in this house that 
the Doctor entertained Lafayette in 1827. A great arch 
was then erected in front of the house and here the noted 
visitor talked to the people who had gathered to do him 

Close by this is the Muulton House, another of the time 
honored structures of ancient Dunstan. For a long term 
of years this house has served as the village tavern. It has 
been renovated more or less and may now be termed a mod- 


ern hostlery. The present proprietor, Mr. M. E. Moulton, 
is a worthy descendant of the old stock. 

The old Richard King house is perhaps the most historic 
residence in Scarboro, although it is now one of the least 
pretentious. This was built in 1745 by Richard King, soon 
after his arrival in Scarboro. 

The residence of Wm, H, McLaughlin, familiarly known 
as ''Farmer McLaughlin," has also been the residence of 
four generations of his ancestors, and is still the home of 
his father, Robert McLaughlin at the age of 82, and his ven- 
erable wife. This house was built in 1790 by another Rob- 
ert McLaughlin, and here may be seen many interesting and 
historic relics of "the good old times." 

This is by no means a complete list of the historic land- 
marks that are everywhere scattered throughout the town, 
but this is all our brief account allows us to mention in this 



1820 William King, Bath. 

1831 William D. Williamson, Bangor, Acting. 

1831 Benj. Ames, Bath, Acting. 

1833 Albion K. Parris, Paris. 

1837 Enoch Lincoln, Portland, (d.) 

1839 Nathan Cutler, Farmington, Acting. 

1830 Jona G. Hunton, Eeadfield. 

1831 Samuel E. Smith, Wiscasset. 

1834 Eobert P. Dunlap, Brunswick. 

1838 Edward Kent, Bangor. 

1839 John Fairfield, Saco. 
1841 Edward Kent, Bangor. 
1843 John Fairfield, Saco. 

1843 John Fairfield, Saco (elected to U. S. Senate). 

1843 Edw. Kavanagh, Newcastle, Acting. 

1844 Hugh J. Anderson, Belfast. 
1847 John W. Dana, Fryeburg. 
1850 John Hubbard, Hallowell. 
1853 William G. Crosby, Belfast. 

1855 Anson P. Morrill, Eqadfield. 

1856 Samuel Wells, Portland. 

1857 Hannibal Hamlin, Hampden (elected U. S. Senate). 

1857 Joseph H. Williams, Augusta, Acting. 

1858 Lot M. Morrill, Augusta. 


1861 Israel Washburn, Jr., Orono. 

1863 Abner Cobum, Skowhegan. 

1864 Samuel Cony, Augusta. 

1867 Joshua L, Chamberlain, Brunswick, 

1871 Sidney Perham, Paris. 

1874 Nelson Dingley, Jr., Lewiston. 

1876 Selden Connor, Augusta. 

1879 Alonzo Garcelon, Lewiston. 

1880 Daniel P. Davis, Corinth. 

1881 Harris M. Plaisted, Bangor. 
1883 Frederick Eobie, Gorham. 

1887 Joseph E. Bodwell, Hallowell, died December 15, 1887. 

1887 S. S. Marble, Waldoboro, Acting. 

1889 Edwin C. Burleigh, Bangor. 

1893 Henry B. Cleaves, Portland. 

1897 Llewellyn Powers, Houlton. 

1901 John Fremont Hill, Augusta. 

1904 Wm. T. Cobb, Rockland. 


William P. Frye, Eep.— Lewiston, 1883-1907 

Eugene Hale, Eep.— Ellsworth, 1887-1905 


Amos L. Allen, Eep. — Alfred, Lawyer 

Chas. E. Littlefield, Eep. — Eockland, Lawyer 

Edwin C. Burleigh, Eep. — Augusta, Editor 

Llewellyn Powers, Eep. — Houlton, Lawyer 

Census* I 905 

The population of the town of Scarboro has been arranged 
in families where that arrangement has been possible. In these 
families, in addition to the resident living members, the names 
of the non-resident members are included. It should be borne 
in mind that this plan does not include the names of all former 
residents of this town, as the names of the non-residents ap- 
pear only when one or both of the parents are still liv- 
ing in the town. After the name of each non-resident will 
be found the present address, when such address has been given 
to us. Non-residents are indicattd by the star (*). 

When a daughter in a family has married, her name taken in 
marriage appears after her given name, in parenthesis, the name 
preceded by a small m, thus : (m ). 

Following the names of the population is the occupation, 
also the street and number, postoffice address, or rural free de- 
livery route (see note following). To designate the occupations 
we have used the more common abbreviations and contractions, 
as follows : Farmer-far ; carpenter-car ; railroad service-R R 
ser ; student, a member of an advanced institution of learning- 
stu ; pupil, a member of a lower grade of schools (including 
all who have reached the age of five years)-pl ; housework-ho ; 
laborer-lab; physioian-phy ; clcrgyman-clerg ; merchant-mer ; 
teacher-tr ; blacksmith-V)lk; clerk-cl ; book-keeper-bk kpr; 
lawyer-law ; mechanic-mech ; machinist-mach ; engineer-eng ; 
insurance-ins ; maker-mkr ; worker-wkr ; work-wk ; shoe shop 
work-8 s wk ; cotton or woolen mill operatives-mill op, t»r mill 
wk ; electrician-t-lec ; painter-ptr,; carriage work-car wk ; trav- 
eling salesman or commercial traveler-sales or coml trav. 

The following is a list of abbreviations used for postoffice 
addresses. When no address is given, Scarboro is understood ; 
other ofiices are ablireviated thus : West Scarboro-WESx; Pine 
Point-PiNE Pt ; Portland-PoRX ; Gorham-GoR ; Westbrook- 
Westb'k ; North Saco-No S ; South Portland-So P. Those 
having mail delivered from either of these offices have the num- 

This census was taken expressly for this work during January, 
1905, by E. M. and A. I. Campbell, of Kent's Hill, Maine, 


Scarhoro, Maine 


Adams, W. M., far, So P 8 

Effie M. (Maxim), ho 

August, Anna (August), ho 
Anderson, Choie, car, So P 8 

Mary (Swcuson), ho 

Gertrude, ho 

Peter, pupil 

Anderson, L. K., far. West 

Maren K. (Jensen), ho 

Jens K. F, 
Anderson, Jno, fisher, Pine P't 

Christa, pupil 

Andreasen, Ole, lab. So P 8 

Betty (Christensen), ho 

Alfred W. 

Otto P. L. 

Walter Pt. G. - 


Burnham, Elizabeth S. (Teb- 
betts), ho, Gor 2 

John H., general Avork 
Bond, J. W., blk & far, No S 1 

"plliza A. (Holmes), ho 

Bragdon, Ruth (Richards), 

Gor 2 
John, lab 

Edward, farmer 

William H., lab 

*Katherine (m Pennell), 
ho, Westbrook 
*Nellie (m Barter), ho, 
Mary (m Storey), ho 

r)00thby, Anna, ho 

Boothby, Miriam, ho, Saco, 
R FD— 

Briggs, Walter M., far, West 
Abigail (Record), ho 

James C, pupil 

Marjorie A., pupil 

Mamie B. 

Brown, Leonard S., far, West 1 
Eva G. (Perley), ho 

Briel, Peter, farmer, West 
Caroline ( ) 

Burnham, John M., car, Gor 2 
Mabel (Hussey), ho 

Bragdon, Edw., farmer, Gor 2 

Scarboro, Maine 


*Clarenoe F,, mason, 

Old Orchard 
*Lilla M., waitress, Port 
William E., general work 
Herbert L., general work 
Frank T., pupil 

Roy M., pupil 

Bragdon, Sarab J. (Bragdon), 

So P 7 

*Danl L., brakeman, Port 

Abigail L,, ho 

John A., R R ser 

Bragdon, Irene L., ho, So P 7 

Bragdon, O. D., fisher,Pine P't 
Myrtle L. (Harmon), ho 
Wilmer E. 
Raymond F. 

Baker, I. C, spring water bus, 

Pine P't 

ICliza A., (Prescott), ho 

Louisa (m Seavey), ho 

Frank L., piano tuner 

Baker, F. L., spring water bug. 
Pine P't 
Gertrude A. (Merrill), ho 
Otho P. 

Bryant, J. F., eng. Pine P't 
Nellie (Cochrane), ho 

Clifton R., student 

Baker, Jos., tisher, Pine P't 
Mary E. (Marshall), ho 

Burnham, Frank, brick mason, 
Pine P't 
Fannie (Stewart), ho 

*Wm,, mach, Lynn, Mass 
Guy, mason 

*Grace (m Hall), Saco 
*Ethel (m Rogers), ho. 
Old Orchard 
Fred, mason 

Barrows, F. G., far, Pine P't 
Bertha E. (Snow), ho 
Mildred E., pupil 

Emily M. 

Berry, Harris, far. So P 8 

Lucy (Bragg), lio 

*l8aac, farmer, Westb'k 
Ellen L.(m Cumming8),ho 
*Sumner, mill oper, 

*Wm., mill oper, Westb'k 
Harris B., butcher 

*Ro8Coe, mill oper, 

Minnie F. (m Hill), ho 


Scarboro, Maine 

*Martin D., mill oper, 


*Mavilla (m Abbott), ho, 


*Hattie, ho, Augusta 

Butler, H., farmer, Westb'k 1 
Lulu M. (Reed), ho 

Raymond W., pupil 

Bearisto, Saml, car, Westb'k 1 
Martha (McDugall), ho 
Mary E. (m Peabody),ho 
Annie L., ho 

James A., farmer 

Alfred E., pupil 

Bertha E., pupil 

Raymond A., pupil 

John H., pupil 

Mildred P. 

Bragdon, John, genl wk. West 
Orrin D., fisher 

Banks, Lewis, fish dlr, West 1 
Abbie E. (West), ho 

Isabella M., pupil 


Baker, Benj. A,, team, PineP't 
Elizabeth H. (Milliken),ho 
Edward S., team 

Baker, Edw. S.,team, Pine P't 

Ellen M. (Hunt), ho 

Ernest T. 
Bartlett, Ferdinand, car. 

So P 8 

Ruth E. (Libby), ho 

Baade, Christen, steamboat 

wkr, So P 8 

Line (Jensen), ho 


Carl P. 

Brown, A. B., gardener 

Bennett, G. P., foreman dairy 


Helen M. (Kimball), ho 

* Ralph K., student, 

Hartford, Vt 

Roger A., student 

Bragdon, J. F., eng, So P 7 

Martha A. (Coombs), ho 

*VVm. E., laundry wkr, 

Meriden, Conn 

Best, Sadie (Bond), So P 7 

Bragdon, Wm., far, West 1 

Georgianna ( ) 

Scarhoro, Maine 


Barnham, Susan (Andrews), 

So P 8 

*Jo8,, trunk mkr, Port 

*Maude (m Moulton), ho, 

So Port 

*Abbie (m Springer), 

Annie (McKinney), ho 
Frank, farmer 

Briel, Peter, far, So P 8 

Josephine (Liljdahl), ho 

Bennett, Henry W., farmer, 
West 1 
Florence A. (Partridge), 

George E., pupil 

Lillie A., pupil 

Florence C. 
Hazel E. 

Berry, Hiram, far, Gor 2 

Edith M. (Storey), ho 
Maud R., pupil 

Sophia M., pupil 

Wilfred H., pupil 

Ida S. 
Anna E. 

Bannigan, Sarah, So P 8 

Beckwith, Asa, far, So P 7 

Mary M. (Lewis), ho 

John J., farmer 

Blanche M., pupil 

Lilla B., pupil 

Mary M., pupil 

William J., pupil 

Clarence A. 

Beckwith, Jno. J., far. So P 7 
Alvina B. (Gaucher), ho 
Florence E. 

Buck, Grover E., far, So P 7 
Annie E. (Bryne), ho 

Pauline E. 
Linton A. 

Brown, George W., iisher 

Kosie (Lemere), ho 

Bimsou, Gregory, florist 

Ellen (Crissey), ho 

Annie L. 
Walter G. 

Bowley, William D., farmer 
Lura E. (Plummer), ho 
*Sadie E. (m Tripp), Gor 
Charlie P., farmer 

George W., farmer 

Ernest E., farmer 

Esther E., pupil 

Ruth A. 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Barker, Chas., retired mason, 

Pine P't 

*Lizzie (m Sargent), ho, 


Lillian C, table work 

Frank TL, fisher 

Clara J., sewing work 

John A., fisher 

Barker, Frank, fisher. Pine P't 

Ada F. (Foss), ho 

Baker, Jno., farmer, Pine P't 

Ethel, milliner 

Brewster, Jennie, ho 

Buck, Addison, far. So P 7 

Julia L. (Waldrou), lio 

*Carrie B. (m Walker), 

ho, Auburn 

*Earl A., butcher, 


Grover E., farmer 

*Media F. (m Gyer), ho, 

Melrose, Mass 

May W. (m Higgins) 

Ora B., ho 

Bragdon, Wra., far, Westb'k 1 

Butler, Francis, car, Westb'k 1 

Horace F., farmer 

*Geo. W., machinist, 

Charleston, N C 
*Annie L. (m Guston), 

ho, Standish 
* William F., poultry' bus, 

Genesee, III 
*Eugene B., sales, Port 
*Ro8e, dressmaker. Port 


Cummiugs, Henry, butcher 
So P8 
Ellen L, (Berry), ho 

^Henrietta, (m Doughty), 
ho, Stroudwater 
Edgar E., salesman 

Elsie, ho 

Collins, Wm., fisher, Pine P't 
Elizabeth (Moulton), ho 
Harvey, fisher 

Wra., Jr., fisher 

Perley, student 

Laura, pupil 

Collins, Raymond, pupil 

Collins, Caleb, fisher, Pine P't 
Mary (Harberger), ho 

Cannell, Wm. M., fireman, 

So P 8 

Scarhoro, Maine 


Erena C. (Staples), ho 
Carlson, Sylvester, farmer 

West 1 
Hannie C. (Thompson), 


Maria P. (m Wibe), ho 

*nan8 T., mill oper, 

Rumford Falls 

*Mary C. (m Neilson), ho, 

Cash's Corner 

Carl H., mill oper 

Silver, mill oper 

Carlson, Hans, far, So P 8 

Petrina R. (Peterson), ho 

Caroline P., ho 

Celia P., ho 

Annie M. 

Curkurp, Etta, pupil. West 1 

Carter, Geo, W., far. West 1 

*Hattie,M. (m Hall), ho, 


Annie J. (m Lane), ho 

Geo, W., Jr., farmer 

*M. Nellie (m Gibson), 

ho. Port 

Simon B., farmer 

Carter, Simon B., far, West 1 

Georgia B. (Gilfoil), ho 

Ruth A., pupil 

Pauline G. 
Carter, William A., farmer 
Carter, Daniel, Jr., farmer 
Carter, Jas. L., far, West 1 
Carter, Rufus, car &> far, 

West 1 
Tryphena H. (King), ho 
Smith W., car 

*Albert M., barber. Port 
Herbert D., clerk 

Carter, E, B., hay & wood dlr, 
West 1 
Evelyn J. (Moses), ho 
Lawrence W., pupil 

Helen D. 
Benjamin E. 
Carter, Dorcas A, (Snow), 

West 1 

*Frank W., engineer, 


Edwin B., hay & wood dlr 

*Laura A. (m Sullivan), 

ho, Port 
*Celia M, (m Dooley), 

ho. Port 

Carter, Geo, W., Jr., far. West 

Annie B, (Boothby), ho 


Scarboro, Maine 

Cochran, Elizabeth, (Den- 

ings), ho, West 1 
Cecil C, pupil 

Chisholm, Jennie P., West 
Clark, William, sales. West 1 
Rowena (Page), ho 

*Nellie (m Williams), ho, 
Medford, Mass 
Alice (m Stuart), ho 

Clark, Lillian, ho, West 

Collins, A. S., mason & far, 
Gor 2 
Lucy M. (Downing), ho 
Etta D., ho 

Collins, Elisha, farmer 

Collins, Almira, ho, Gor 2 

Carter, Howard M., far, No S 1 
May E. (Foye), ho 

Carl H., pupil 

Daniel H., pupil 

Carter, Eliza A. (Holmes), ho. 
No S 1 
Howard M., farmer 

*Miranda M. (m Foye), 
ho, No S 
Champain, Lewis, laborer, 

Westb'k 1 
Lizzie (Lipet), ho 

John, mill oper 

Albert, cook 

Charles, mill oper 

Henry, mill oper 

Josephine, pupil 

Marian, pupil 

Cannell, J. J., blk. So P 8 

Mary J, (Ward), ho 

William M., fireman 

Florence A. (m Delmont) 
Cobb, Abbie (Allen), So P 8 
Mabel H. (m Gilman), ho 
*Wm. A., real estate bus, 
Los Angeles, Cal 
Coolbroth, James F,, retired 
Elmira (Kaler), ho 

Deering, Martin, bricklayer, 
Westb'k 1 
*Loui8e (m Dunn), ho> 
Somerville, Mass 
Daniels, Edward, mach 

Delmont, T. J., printer. So P 8 
Florence A. (Cannell), ho 
Deland, Frank K., farmer 

Sophia (Anderson), ho 
Dingley, H. L., farmer. So P 8 

Scarboro, Maine, 


Doughty, Abbie, (Berry), 

So P 8 

*Jas. J., farmer, Pownal 

Deering, Theodore, farmer, 

So P 8 

Kate (Skillings), ho 

Maud (m McKenney), ho 

James C, farmer 

Vera G., ho 

Dyer, E. H., produce bus. 

So P 8 

Josephine (Plummer), ho 

Howard O. 

Dyer, C. F., mason & farmer. 

No S 1 

Mary E. (Fernald), ho 

Detry, Jacob, far, So P 8 

Downey, Hattie E. (Morgan), 

ho. West 1 

Annie L., pupil 

Maggie, pupil 

Dearborn, Chas. F., team. 

West 2 

Ada (Crocker), ho 

Arthur L., team 

Georgia E., ho 

Maude E., ho 

Blanche M., pupil 

Fred W., pupil 

Deering, Ambrose B., farmer, 
Gor 2 
Lizzie A. (Dunnell) 
*Mabel F. (m Plough- 
man), ho, Port 
Ralph L., farmer 

Dodge, T. S., eloc eng, 

Pine P't 
Helen A. (Morrill), ho 
Mabel, music tr 

Arthur S., student 

Dennett, F. H., far, So P 7 
Sarah J. (Bass), ho 

Fred H., Jr., farmer 

Marjorie L., student 

Emerson, E. L., far, Gor 2 

Edith E. (Emery), ho 

Eva P. 
Emerson, A. H., far, Gor 2 

Bertha E. ( Emery), ho 

Raymond E. 

Eaton, Fred, far, So P 7 

Emmons, Herbert W., farmer 

Annie E. (Loudon), ho 

Harold E. 


jScai'boro, Maine 

Ernest W. 
Emmons, Ernest A., farmer 
Edwards, Geo., farmer, 

Westb'k 1 

Ruth (South), ho 



Fenderson, G. F,, car. Pine P't 

Mary R. (Bryant), ho 

Fortune, Jas., far, Pine P't 

* Adeline (m Smith), ho, 

Amherst, N S 

*Jane (m Jolly), ho, 

Amherst, N S 

*Mary (m Roberts), ho, 

Haverhill, Mass 

*Martha (m Reeves), 


*Cora (m ), ho, 


Fenderson, Liberty, farmer. 

West 1 

Fogg, Arthur J., far, Gor 2 

Susan A. (Carter), ho 

Nellie W. (m Pillsbury), 


^Flossie E. (m Hanscom), 

ho, Gor 

Jonathan A., farmer 

M. Gertrude, ho 

Asa R., farmer 

Fenderson, Nath'l H., far, 

Gor 2 

Louisa D. (Harmon), ho 

*Albion L., Judge 

Municipal Ct, Farmington 

*Lucy E. (mHeighe), ho, 


*Joseph B., express nagr, 

Rochester, N H 

*Addie H., clerk, Port 

Lottie H., ho 

Fowler, Henry J., mer. Port 

Fannie E. (Thompson), 

*Geo. H., book keeper, 
Berlin, N H 
David C, U S marine ser 
Fenley, J. H. W., printer. 

So P 7 
Fogg, Sadie (Libby), ho 

Chester E, 
Doris E. 
Raymond E. 
Foss, Ira C, hotel bus 

Mary H. (Larrabee), ho 

Scarboro, Maine 


Ira C, Jr. 
Foss, Ida E., hotel bus 

Foss, Tryphena, hotel bus 

Fogg, Ellen (Hatch), ho 

Charles W., R R ser 


Qratz, Geo. W., far, So P 8 
Julia A. (Leary), ho 

*Ella E. (ra Stookford), 

ho, Greenville 

Grover C, farm work 

William H., pupil 

Gensen, Andrew, farmer, 

West 1 

Ellen M. (Sorensen), ho 

Carl C. 

Greenlief, Alton, law student 

&, motorman, West 

Gibson, F. W., R R ser, West 

Graffam, William H., mer. 

Delia F. (Powers), ho 
Idella M., ho 

Leslie P., bus, stu 

Graffam, Josiah, far, West 
Susan J. (Sanborn), ho 
*Abbie A., mill oper, 


William H., mer 

Grant, Rebecca (Merrill), 

No S 1 

Oilman, Geo. E., car. So P 8 

Lucinda A. (Libby), ho 

*William A., bk kpr. Port 

*Frank H., hatter. 

So Port 

Lewis E., millman 

Annie, clerk 

*Ella (m Shaw), ho, 


*Henry D., M D 

633 Congress St, Port 

Mabel, teacher 

Googins, Roswell, fisher 

Margaret T. (Stuart), ho 

Charlotte E. 

Green, Sarah (Lovely), ho. 

Pine P't 

*Pamelia (m Berry), ho, 

Old Orchard 

*Edv7., lab, Kennebunk 

William, fisher 

*8arah, (m Kellier), ho, 


Googins, Alonzo L., car 

Hannah L. (Libby), ho 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Eva L., ho 

Clifford, express bus 

Isa M., , lio 

Googins, F. A., night watch, 
West 1 
Jennie L. (Brazier), ho 
Myrtle, waitress 

Orville, pupil 

Willard, pupil 

Fred, pupil 

Dorothy, pupil 


Googins, Hiram, far, West 
Eliza R. (Weymouth), ho 
Frederick, night watch 

Green, Wm., fisher. Pine P't 
Nettie (Peters), ho 

Gilman, Lewis, mill bus. 

So P 8 

Mabel II. (Cobb), ho 

Eddie C, pupil 

Elva, pupil 

Googins, William H,, car 

*MaudeL. (niLibby), ho, 

Cumberland Mills 

Roswell S., fisher 

* Charlotte, dressmaker. 


*Helen M., bk kpr, Port 
Cora E, (Sanborn), ho 

Gunnison, Elizabeth, summer 


Gunnison, Mary J. (Milliken), 

Hugh F., student 

Rhoda E., student 

Green, J. W., far, Westbr'k 1 
Ella (Clark), ho 

Thomas L., farmer 

Robert C, farmer 

Lena M., ho 

Grover C, pupil 

Harold E., pupil 


Harden, Charles, fisher 

Ida (Meserve), ho 

Roy, pupil 

Ellen, pupil 

Herrick, Bertram, far, So P 7 
Higgins, Ada (Thurston), West 

Everett E., pupil 

Ethel F., pupil 

Stella M., pupil 

Clinton W., pupil 

Ralph M., pupil 

Scarboro, Maine 


Paul P. 
Vida I. 
Haynes, Jas. P., car, Pine P't 
Joanna (Case), ho 

*Lemuel L., cattle culler, 
Sox Center, Colo 
*Herbert C, farmer, 

Greenville, N H 
Heald, F. H. B., far. So P 8 
Harriet I. (Hurlburt) 
Ruth C. 
Heald, Martha (Coumpston), 
ho. So P 8 
Fi'ank, H. B., farmer 

*Hill, Darius, far. Cash's Cor 
Addie M. (Freeman,) ho 
Hanson, Mrs. C. (Hanson), 

Gor 2 
Walter C, farm wrk 

Harry L., farm wrk 

Lillian D., pupil 

Josephine C, pupil 

John D., pupil 

Hunnewell, M. P., far. So P 8 
Lillian H. (m Johnson), 

*Annie L. (m Deering), 
ho, So Port 

*John A., asst Supt Light 
Co., Whitman, Mass 
Higgins, Alexander, far. So P 8 
Lydia W. (Hunnewell), 


*Charles A., truckman. 


*Angie B. (mDyer), Port 

*Fred W., weigher. Port 

* Frank A., Prop Waldo 

House, Port 

* Sidney L., mer, Port 
Hall, Clarence, far. So P 8 

Susan (Andrews), ho 

Clifford C, student 

Ethel E., student 

Harris, Fred P\, bk kpr. 

So P 8 

Harriet W. (Fox), ho 

*Ford W., elec eng, 

Pittsburg, Penn 

Edwin H., general work 

Alice M., student 

Newton W., student 

Donald P., pupil 

Haskell, Chas. E., barber 

So P 8. 


Scarboro, Maine 

Chestena H. (Anderson), 

Harmon, Eleanor F., ho. 

So P 8 

Harmon, L. L., far, Gor 2 

Lucille M. (Cousins), ho 
Ernest D., pupil 

Velma J., pupil 

Laurence L., pupil 

Hanson, Hans P., far, West 1 
Chrigtiana (Mayer), ho 
Henry, pupil 

Carl C, pupil 


Harris, Esther (Libby), ho 

Hudson, Royal, far, So P 8 
Arthur S., student 

Mary E., student 

Cora, pupil 

Nellie, pupil 


Harmon, Albert, ice bus 

Lida M. (Tripp), ho 

Harmon, A. Estelle (Phanton), 

*Harry A„ plum. Port 

Hannaford, Alvin, far. So P 7 
Henrietta (Kilborn), ho 

Harmon, John A., farmer 

Albert J., ice bus 

John S., farmer 

Addie S. (Ward), ho 

Clinton S., farmer 

Leroy P., farmer 

Helena F., pupil 

Jennie M., pupil 

Ailene A., pupil 

Harmon, Nelson, farmer 

Nellie (Libby), ho 

Lida E,, teacher 

Frank M., farmer 

Carl M., pupil 

Leon L., pupil 

Elva A., pupil 

Elner F. 

Higgins, W. S., con & builder, 
So P 7 
May W. (Buck), ho 

Walter S., Jr. 

Higgins, Edw. S., con & 

builder. So P 7 

Pearl E., pupil 

Harold E., pupil 

Scarboro, Maine 



Ingalls, Chas. L., far, So P 8 
Marietta (Dexter), ho 
Harry, painter 

Irving, Mabel H,, ho 


Johnson, J. C, s s eng, West 

Lizzie L. (Blaisdell), ho 

Johnson, Niels, far. So P 7 

Inger, (Anderson), ho 

Niels S., farm work 

A. Dorothy, student 

Jones, Edwin, pupil, West 1 

Jose, Mrs. Wm. (Meserve), 

Gor 2 

Jenkins, Harry, pupil 

Jenkins, Mildred, So P 8 

Jones, Henry S., far, So P 8 

Jane W. (Libby), ho 

Florence A. (m Roberts), 


Jones, Elizabeth (Robinson), 

So P 8 

J. Howard, farmer 

Jensen, Margus, far, West 1 

Inger M. (Peterson), ho 

Peter J., farmer 

Amanda C. K., pupil 

Harry A., pupil 

Arthur R., pupil 

Florence A. 

Johnson, Chas I., far. West I 
Jessie N. (McLean), ho 
Hazel F., pupil 

Johnson, J, W., retd cont, 

So P 8 

Julia C. (Libby), ho 

Johnson, Gustave, mgr elec 
road work. So P 8 
Lillian H. (Hunnewell), 

Maud M., student 

Ralph A,, student 

Hazel L., pupil 

Ruth E,, pupil 

Melville H. 


Knapp, Henry J., far. So P 8 

Edith M. (Brown), ho 

Hazel E. 
Kimball, Benj. G., far. So P 8 

Rosina W. (Hatch), ho 
Kirestsen, Sam'l, far, So P 8 

Kristiana (Krestensen), 

Walter, pupil 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Kenney, Thos. J., stableman, 

Thoraasina (Riley), ho 
♦Elizabeth G. (m Nelson), 
ho, Rumford Falls 
*Jaines II., mill oper, 

Rumford Falls 
*Roge A. (m Lambert), 

ho, Berlin Mills, N H 

*Mary A, (m McCarthy), 

ho, St. Johns, N B 

Knight, Turner H., far, Gor 2 

*Mabel E. (m Skillin), ho, 

So Port 

* Ralph H., conductor, 


J. Sherman, farm work 

Jos. R., clerk, Port 

Nettie F., student 

Percy L., pupil 

Knight, Howard A., cl. West 

Clara E. (Pillsbury), ho 

Harriet E. 

Knight, G. W., mer, tax coll & 

P M, West 

Carrie E. (Hanson), ho 

Knight, Mary E. (Redlon), 

*Jo8eph E., far & wheel- 
wright, Westford, Mass 
Turner H., farmer 

*Zebulon, clerg, 

So Berwick 
Eliza A. (m Merrill), ho 
*Frank A., hotel bus & 
P M, No Berwick 
Etta E. (m Merrill), ho 
*Nat'l C.,blk, No Berwick 
*Wm, J., farmer, 

Winthrop Ctr 
Geo. W., mer, tax coll & 
P M 
Kaler, John M., summer hotel 
Elmira L. (Coolbroth) 
Harry F., hotel bus 

Addie E., clerk 

Knight, Ammon, farmer, 

Westb'k 1 
Sarah (Weeks), ho 

Sadie A., pupil 

Leavitt, CuUen, s s wrk 

Pine P't 

Lucy E. (Seavey), ho 

Scarboro, Maine 


Harris J., car 

Irving E., farmer 

Leavitt, H. J., car, Pine P't 
Ethel M. (Seavey), ho 
Lucy A. 

Leavitt, Cyrus, far, Pine P't 

Leavitt, Almon, fisher, 

Pine P't 
Alice A. (Ward), ho 

Elva G. 

Libby, Geo. E., far, Pine P't 

Lary, Ralph W., far. West 1 
Bertha (Libby), ho 


Lary, Silas A,, far. West 1 

Olive P. (Boothby), ho 

*Alfred P., plumber, 

Old Orchard 

Ralph W., farmer 

Leary, Jas. B., s s wrk, 

Azonetta (Gustin), ho 
Frank L., pupil 

Sarah M., pupil 

Clifford, pupil 

Earle R., pupil 

Raymond E., pupil 

Otis W., pupil 

Millard S. 
Viola M. 

Libby, Sarah (Lovely), ho. 
Pine P't 

Litchfield, Lewis L., sta agt 

Libby, Charles O., farmer 

Mary E, (Libby), ho 

Arthur A., pupil 

Harry R., pupil 

Dwight L., pupil 

Charles M., pupil 

Libby, Hannah (Grant), ho 

*Lizzie, (raSherrick), ho. 

Dalles, Oregon 

Mary E. (ra Libby), ho 

Larrabee, Susie (Brown), ho 

Libby, Abbie (Berry), So P 8 
Florence (m Me8erve),ho 
Susie F., ho 

Olive M. (m Skillings), ho 

Libby, E. H., far. So P 8 

Jennie N, (Deering), ho 
Helen H., pupil 

Esther E., pupil 

Irene B., pupil 

Joshua J, 
Albert W. 


ScarhorOy Maine 

Libby, Edna, tr, So P 8 

Libby, J. M., far, Westb'k 1 

Mary M. (Dunn), bo 

Larrabee, Walter F., farmer 

Daisy E. (Butterfield), ho 

Larrabee, Frank E., farmer 

Ellen (Harris), ho 

Walter F., farmer 

Mary F. (m Foss), ho 

Howard C, salesman 

Libby, Eliza (Carter), ho 

Thomas C, section fore 

Libby, Thos. C, section fore 

Mirinda (Meserve), ho 

Laura E., nurse 

William A,, student 

Raymond T. 

Libby, Lucy M. (Larrabee), 

ho, Westb'k 1 

John M., farmer 

*Carrie (m Libby), ho, 

Elyria, Ohio 

William M., farmer 

*Theresa M., stenog, 

Chicago, 111 

Leary, Michael, marble cutter, 

Westb'k 1 

Esabella (South), ho 

Libby F. J., blk, Westb'k 1 
Lizzie M. (South), ho 
Floyd W. 
Lowe, Eliza (Braddook), ho, 
Westb'k 1 
Tristram M., farmer 

Lowe, G. W., far, Westb'k 1 
Leary, Eliza J. (Beard), ho. 
So P 8 
*Mary J. (m Libby), ho, 
So Gor 
John, can maker 

Julia (m Gratz), ho 

James, laborer 

William T., farmer 

*Henry C, baker, Port 
*Etta (m Pride), ho 

Pride's Cor 
Leary, Jno., can mkr. So P 8 
Lettie A. (Meser, e), ho 
Lawson, Charlotte (Small), 

ho, So P 7 

Libby, A. B. R., far. So P 8 

Ellen M. (Plummer), ho 

Libby, C. Z., team, So P 8 

Abbie J. (Moulton), ho 

*Laura E. (m Deering), 


Scarhoro, Maine 


Horace A., farmer 

*Florence M., mill oper, 
James E., farmer 

Emily F., pupil 

Melbridge G., pupil 

Evelyn L., pupil 

Hazel W. 

Libby, M. M., far, So P 7 

Hattie S. (Libby), ho 

Fred B., farmer 

Flossie A., ho 

Mabel, ho 

Almira E., pupil 

Libby, Grace G. (Stanford), 

ho, So P 7 
Clinton C, farmer 

Ethel M., pupil 

Mildred M., pupil 

Henry F., pupil 

Larrabee, Benj., far. So P 7 
May (Hunt), ho, 

Joseph, farmer 

Susie, ho 

Larrabee, B. Scott, far, So P 7 
Abbie E. (Brown), ho 

Libby, Sarah O. (Bean), ho 
Annie L., ho 

Arthur C, student 

Libby, Freedom, carriage 

smith, So P 8 

Ruth A. (Johnson), ho 

Ruth E. (m Bartlett), ho 

Laidlaw, Thos. H., car, So P 8 
Esther A. (Brown), ho 
Thomas E., car 

John L., student 

William S., pupil 

Eva G., pupil 

Violet M., pupil 

Larrabee, Caroline (Beals), ho 
*Seth L., lawyer, Port 

Lee, Henry, poultry bus 

Margaret M. (Harris), ho 

*Mary (m Sallivan), ho, 

Boston, Mass 

*John, cl, Boston, Mass 

*Sadie (m Woodwork), 


Anna M., student 

Harry A., student 

Lucy M., pupil 

Robert E., pupil 

Libby, Charles E., farmer 

Sarah E. (Burbank), ho 

George C, farmer 


Scarhoro, Maine 

*Lena B., teacher 

Lucien T., pupil 

Libbey, Gilbert, far, West 1 
Matilda (Ilosseau), ho 
Leavitt, Lucy E. (Clough), 

West 1 
Libbej', Anna (Robinson), 

So P 8 
Lothrop, Robt L., blk, So P 8 
Ida B. (m Nelson), ho 
*Hattie L. (m Wright), 
♦Robert B., miner. Chick- 
en Creek, Alaska 
*Ja8. A., genl wrk. 

Cash's Corner, So Port 
*Clara W. (m Dyer), ho, 
Cape Elizabeth 
♦Isabella M., mill oper, 
Cash's Corner, So Port 
Libby, Roscoe G., far. So P 8 
Nellie M. (Small), ho 

Etta M., ho 

Walter C, genl wrk 

Harrison J., pupil 

Mattie H., pupil 

Lamb, Mary E. (Ferald), 

No S 1 
Edwin B., ptr 

Lamb, Edwin B., ptr. No S 1 
Hattie F. (Abbott), ho 

Lowe, Wra. E., far, So P 8 

Libby, Herbert A., far, So P 8 
Annie A. (Marsh), ho 

Leon S, 

Larkin, Wm. P., far. So P 8 
Mary (Friel) 
*John H., team. Port 

*Wm. P. Jr., team. Port 
*Fred'k, team. Port 

*Edw. T., team, Port 

*Susie, seamstress. Port 
*Celia (m Jenkins), cook, 

Lessard, Thos. T., far. West 1 
Emma (Roy), ho 

Libby, J. Augustus, far, Gor 2 

♦Clifford C, eng, 

Morrill's Cor 

♦Albion D. T., elec eng, 

Elyria, O 

Annie A. (Knight), ho 

Scarboro, Maine 


Harry B., farm work 

Frank C, pupil 

Evans H., pupil 

Christina G., pupil 

John A., pupil 

Libby, Danl. C, far, Gor 2 
Larrabee, A. B., far, So P 8 
*Alvan F., bk kpr, 

Detroit, Mich 
Ralph B., joiner 

Scott G., medical student 
Larrabee, Sarah S., ho, So P 8 
Larrabee, P. V., R R ol, So P 8 
Larson, L. C, hardware wk, 
So P 8 
Annie K, (Neilson), ho 
Artho C, pupil 

Harry A., pupil 

Libby, J. L. far. West 1 

Libby, Henry R., car, So P 8 
Mary C. (Libby), ho 

John O., car 

Carrie E. (m Libby), ho 
Clifford IL, student 

Ling, Edw. E., 

mfgr canned goods, So P 8 

Don L., bus with father 

Libby, Saml. M., far. So P 8 

Hannah (Fogg), ho 

William L., farmer 

*Cha8. S., 8 s wrk, 

Boston, Mass 
Lida E., teacher 

Loomis, Henry E., far, So P 8 
Nettie D. (Mathews), ho 
Olive May 
Leland A. 
Libby, R. M., far, So P 8 

Georgia J. (Libby), ho 
Charles E., ins agt 

*Kate W. (m Henley), ho, 
Everett, Mass 
Libby Chas. E., ins agt, So P 8 
Eloise F. (Milliken), ho 
Richard M. 
Robert L. 
Raymond K, 
Libby, Hubbard E., far, So P 8 
Emeline M. (Libby), ho 
*Annie A, (m Berry), 

*Abbie T. (m Mason), 

*Stephen J,, fish bus. Port 
*Geo H., salesman, Port 
Justus L., general work 


fScarboro, Maine 

*Eugene M., team, Port 
John E., ealesman 

*Mabel G. (m Manches- 
ter), ho. Port 
Libby, Chas. F., far, Gor 2 
AddieE. (Sanborn), ho 
Leavitt, Rebecca (Snow), ho, 
Pine P't 
George, s s wrk 

Cullen S., s s wrk 

*Jo8. W., foreman can- 
ning shop. Friendship 
*Dan'l S., canning bus 
St Andrews, N B 
John H., mer 

Charles F., mer 

Albion P., 8 s wrk 

Mary B. (m Turner), ho 
Sarah E. (m Proctor), ho 
Libby, Charles W., mer 

Amanda S. (Waterhouse), 
Lothrop, Jos., fisher. Pine P't 
Emma J. (Moulton), ho 
Ambrose G., fisher 

*Harry A., clam dlr, Port 
*Jo8ie M., sewing wrk. 

Ada E., ho 

Melville E., genl wrk 

Howard M., pupil 

Libby, T. Alonzo, farmer 

Margaret (Purchase), ho 

Harold, student 

Fred A., pupil 

Ernest J., pupil 

Leavitt, Jno., mer, Pin« P't 

Bessie J. (Merrill), ho 

Lawrence W., clerk 

Leon C, clerk 

A. Hoi-tense, student 

Leavitt, Sarah (Merrill), ho. 

Pine P't 

Melissa (m Seavey), ho 

Mary F., ho 

*Au8tin W., car, Westb'k 

Annie D. (m Merrill), ho 

Litchfield, Rebecca (Snow), 

ho, Pine P't 
Anna L., pupil 

Ella K., pupil 

Edwina W., pupil 

Lothrop, Ellsworth, fisher, 
Pine P't 
Maude (Soule), ho 

William, pupil 

/Sca7'bo7'o, Maine 


Libby, Bertha, pupil, Pine P't 

Leavitt, C. F., mer. Pine P't 
Lizzie (Woodward), ho 
Vida E., student 

Leavitt, G. F., section fore, 

Pine Pt 

Hannah E. (Leavitt), ho 

Fred R., s s wrk 

Jasper D. C, pupil 

Longval, Dam Adolphe, piper 
Melvina (Dupleei), ho 

Libby, Clara C. (Libby), ho 
George T., farmer 

Clara J., poultry & florist 
Minnie E., poultry & 

Mary L., (m Newcomb), 
Florence L., ho 

* Alice A. (m Clark), 

Fannie M., ho 

Simon H., farmer 

Sadie E. (m Fogg), ho 

Libby, Simon H., farmer 

Sarah J, (Libby), ho 

Libby, B. Frank, hotel bus 
Annie (Pennell), ho 

Libby, Sarah T., ho 

Lund, H. C, grain bus 

Annie M., ho 

Libby, Asbury, ice dlr. So P 8 
Elizabeth E, (Johnson), 

Olive B. (m Lory), ho 
E. Perley, ice bus 

Libby, Mary F., summer hotel 

Libby, Mehitable (Carter) 

Susie C. (m Miller), ho 
Charles E., farmer 

*Ada A. (m Prudden), 
ho, Morristown, N J 

Larrabee, Richard, farmer 
A. Estelle, (Phanton), ho 
*Darrell A., pupil. Port 

Libby, Horatio H., genl wrk 

Lane, N. B., express bus 

Annie J. (Carter), ho 

*Harry C, farmer, 

Thornton, Mass 

Lyons, Stephen A., laborer 

Annie (Williams), ho 

Jas. W., clerk, 

Boston, Mass 

Percy H., student 


Scarhoro, Maine 

. M 

Mitchell, Alphonse, express, 

So P 8 

Ida M. (Weeks), ho 

Mart, Jeremiah, far, So P 7 

Morse, Sam'l J., lab, So P 7 
Lizzie (Pearson), ho 

*Lizzie (m Trott), ho, 
Peaks Island 
*Wm., salesman, Gilead 
*Ida, (m Trott), Peaks Is 
*Sam'l, clerk, Gilead 

*l8aac, clerk, Gor 

*Emma (m Willis), Wells 
Sidney, laborer 

Meserve, Erma, pupil 

Meserve, Addie E., pupil, 

Gor 2 

McLaughlin, Robt., farmer, 

Gor 2 

Harriet S. ^ Parker), ho 

William H., farmer 

McLaughlin, Wm. H,, farmer, 

Gor 2 

Harriet M. (Field), ho 

McCartney, J. M., mer. So P 8 
Sarah (Fox), ho 

James J., genl wrk 

Mitchell, A. B., far, So P 8 
Almira (Durgin) 
Alphonse, expressman 
Meserve, J. S., far, Gor 2 

Elizabeth N. (Sanborn), 


Meserve, Edward H. H., 


Meserve, Alonzo J., farmer 

Meserve, Nelson H., farmer 

Meserve, Mary F., ho, Gor 2 

Meserve, Hannah M. (Allen), 

Gor 2 

*Mary E. (m Jose), ho, 


*Wm. H., engineer, 

Boston, Mass 

*Chas. A., far. So Gor 

John A. L., far, So Gor 

Walter E. S., farmer 

*Annie B. (m Pratt), ho, 


Meserve, W. E. S., far, Gor 2 

Emily, K. B. (Fogg), ho 

Meserve, Addie H. (Perkins), 

Gor 2 

Lettice A. (Leary), \io 

Nelson C, farmer 

Scarboro, Maine 


Meserve, F. H., genl wrk, 

Gor 2 

Meserve, Nelson C, farmer, 

Gor 2 

Marion (Merrill), ho 







Oliver F. 
Mahew, Alfred, far, Gor 2 

Margaret (Euart), ho 

*John E., mach, 

Worcester, Mass 

Agnes J. (m Maddix), ho 

*Seymour A., team. Port 

Maddix, Merrill, mill oper, 

Gor 2 

Agnes J. (Mahew), ho 
Mahew, Chas. R., clerk, Gor 2 
Milliken, H. A., far, Gor 2 

Maud N. (Banks), ho 

Milliken, Chas. L., far, Gor 2 

Howard A., far 

Moulton, Fred E., far, Gor 2 

Eva G. (Leighton), ho 

Onsville J., pui»il 

Merrill, Geo. F., far, No Saco 1 

* Carrie E. (m Dyer), ho, 

Dorchester, Maws 

Manchester, H. B., far, So P 8 
Almira F. (Sawyer), ho 
*Ada E. (m Whipple), 

So Port 

Mitchell, Mary A. (Libby), 

Gor 2 
*Cha8. H., U. S. M. ser, 

Georgia A. (m Sherman) 
*Wm A., oar, Port 

Meserve, Sarah E. (Moulton), 
Gor 2 
Albion K, P., farmer 

Mattie M., ho 

Ella W., ho 

Annie D,, teacher 

Arthur L., clerk 

Edith M., pupil 

Harlan R., pupil 

Moulton, E. J., far, Gor 2 

Emma A. (Carter), ho 
Hattie E. (mGetchell), ho 
Freedom A,, farmer 

Fred E., farmer 


Scarboro, Maine 

Mary A., ho 

*Henrictta J. (m Fender- 
son), ho, Gor 
Moulton, M. E., Prop Moultoii 
House, West 
Marcia V. (Pillsbury), ho 
Myron K., pupil 

Milliken, Joshua D., farmer, 
West 1 
Etta A. (Waterhousc), ho 
Milliken, E. C, far. West 1 
Laura G. (Morse), ho 

Sewall, student 

Alfred H., student 

Heijry M., pupil 

Marion H., pupil 

Maxwell, Wni., farm work, 
So P 8 
Moulton, R. S., far & mason, 
West 1 
Lawrence E., pupil 

MoulLon, Francis G., farmer, 
West 1 
Nellie J, (Fenderson), ho 
Granville J., student 

Arnold F., student 

Russell I., pupil 

Qathaleua Bl, pupil 

Robley E. 

Merrill Geo., bkk, W^est 1 

Moulton, Alvin F., far, West 

Annie H. (Hanson), ho 

Milliken, Lemuel, far, West 1 

.Alerrill, Elmer, pupil, So P 8 

Morrison, Henry, far, West 1 

Morrison, Thos. D., mason, 

West 1 

Susie A. (Burnham), ho 

Moulton, Granville L., far^ 

West 1 

Miranda M. (Thurston) 

Emma J. (m Lothrop), ho 

Francis G., farmer 

James G., farmer 

*Wm. M., far, Alfred 

Kcuben S., far & mason 

Henry A., farmer 

Moulton, Henry A., farmer, 

West 1 

Rosie E. (Poland), ho 

Miranda A., pupil 

Ralph A., pupil 

Cora J., pupil 

Moses, Nathaniel, far, So P 8 

Harriet E. (Wing), ho 

*Annie E. (m Purchase), 

Scarboro, Maine 


ho, So Port 
*Elven» R. (m Allen), 


John S. H., farmer 

Moulton, Geo. H., far, Gor '1 

Ethelyti W., teaclier 

Sarah A., ho 

Moulton, John, far, Gor 2 

Eliza A, (Fobs), ho 

McKenney, Ada E. (Carr), 

Gor 2 

Morton, Ada E. (Carr), Gor 2 

Ida M. (m Uosborough), 


Milligan, E, S., lab. Pine P't 

Milliken, Maffiatt, hotel prop. 

Pine P't 

Mary (Bircli), ho 

*Ora, Los Angeles, Cal 

* Florence (m Johnson ), ho 

Concord, N C 

*Earle, broker, N Y City 

*Ira, broker, N Y City 

*Ida, insbus, Des Moines, 


*Harold, broker, 

N Y City 

*Emm», music teacher 

Concord, N. C. 

Merrill, Oliver, Jr., canning 

bus, Pine P't 

Mary E. (Knight), ho 

*Harry L., confectioner, 


Walter L., student 

Lena M., student 

Merrill, Aaron, canning bu8, 

Pine P't 

Eliza E. (Knight), lio 

Carrie, ho 

MoPhee, John, ptr. Pine P't 

Laura (Guptill), ho 

*John VV., bk kpr, 

So Boston, Mass 

*George A., elec, 

So Boston, Mass 

Lester C, student 

Gordon E. 

Mesorve, Chas. E., farmer, 

Westbr'k 1 

Florence M. (Libby), ho 

Alden C, pupil 

Arvilla F., pupil 

Melville J., pupil 

Mertie E. 

McKenney, Washington, car, 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Westb'k 1 

Lucy (Green), ho 

MtKenney, F. E., butcher, 

So P8 

Annie (iiurnham), ho 

Merrill, Win. H., far. So P 8 

.McKenney, ('. B., butcher, 

AVestb'k 1 

Maml (Deering), ho 

Georgia A. 

Moulton, James G., far. West 1 

Minnie L. (Farr), ho 

Sarah J., pupil 

Morris, John, ptr. West 1 

.Josephine L. (Gation), lio 

*Odalie H. (m Jenkins), 

ho, West Derry, N H 

*J. Wesley, lal), Sanford 

^Leon D., printer, 

West Derry, N H 

Laura A., pupil 

Lena E., pupil 

Celia M., pupil 

Moulton, Edwin, far, Gor 2 

Moses, Shuah B. (Pillsbury), 

So P 8 

Milliken, M. I., car, West 

*Cali8ta (m Morse), Saco 

Oliver M., ptr & oar 

Edna B. (m Pillsbury ), ho 
Louise F. (m Libby), ho 
*Eraelyn (m Dennett), 

ho, So Port 
Carl M., ptr 

Milliken, O. F., car & far, 

So P 8 
♦Harriot L. (m Small), 

Emma D. (Robinson) 

Milliken, Chas. P., far, So P 8 

Merrill, Lillas M. (Collins), 

Gor 2 

McLellan, Chas., blk Weslb'k 1 
Annie (South), ho 

Hazel, pupil 

Meserve, Edw., far, Westb'k 1 
Mattie, ho 

Harry, student 

McKenney, Randolph, far, 
So P s 
Sarah (Skillings), ho 

Cyrus B., butcher 

Lillie M., ho 

Raymond W., student 

McKenney, Mahala, Westb'k 1 

Mitchell, Augustus, hotel bus, 

Scarhoro, MairiP 



Lucretia (Meserve), ho 

McKenney, Chas. E., far 


Sophronia (Dudley), ho 

*Fred H., fireman, 

Pueblo, Col 

♦Georgia A. (m McLel- 

lan), ho, Glenco, Minn 
Frank E., butcher 

Albion T., telephone wk 
Elsie F., student 

James E., pupil 

Meserve, Charles, fisher 

Rose E. (Skillings), lio 
Eddie C. 
Edith M. 
Minnie E. 
William S. 
Bertha M. 
Andrew J. 
Miller, Frederick, car 

Susie C. (Libby), ho 

Dorothy L., teacher 

Meserve, John, fisher 

Mary (Dunphy), ho 


Moody, Emery W., r r wrk 

Mildred S. (Sylvester) 
Meserve, Thurston, fisher 

Mary (Green), ho 

Moulton, Emily (Randall), ho. 
So P 8 
*Hattie (m Roberts), Gor 
*Hardy A., hotel clerk, 
Boston, Mass 
*01in C, M. D., 

Chicago, 111 
Moody, Hattie (Bryant), ho 
*John E., ice bus. So Port 
*Nellie (m Skillings), ho. 
So Gardiner 
Merrill, Seth, fisher 

Henrietta (Brown), lio 
Merrill, Henry A., clerg 

*Molly (m Ross), N. Y. 
Mary E. (Price), ho 

Harry G., salesman 

Milliken, George, hotel bus 
Nellie M. (Plummer), ho 
Ruth H., student 

Moody, Sarah (Bean), ho 

Emery W., r r wrk 

Milliken, Sam'l, car, West 1 


Scarboro, Maine 

Sarah J. (Tuttle), ho 

*Howard W., canner, 


Mary C, ho 

Moulton, L. H., r r wrk, 

West 1 

Edith A. (Richards), ho 

Merh> F. 

Moulton, Will., civil eng, 

Pine P't 

Mary O. (Jolinson), lio 

McPhee, Lucy M. ( Merrill j, 

ho, Pine P't 
John E., ptr 

*Ida E. (m McDonald), 

}io, So Boston, Mass 

Alice E. (m HanHon), ho 

Merrill, Geo. II., retired, 

Pine P't 

Lavina J., ho 

♦Annette A. (m Watnon), 

ho, Topeka, Kausae 

(4ertrude A., lio 

Fred C, motorman 

Merrill, Fred, motorman, West 

Letitia (Pillsbury), .lio 

Leland W., pupil 

Doris H., pupil 

Dune IL, pupil 

Noah B. 

Milliken, Benj. F., far. West 

Maria A, ( Pillshury), ho 

Marcille, Priscilla, pupil, 

Pine P't 

Mitchell, J. E., far, So P 7 

Edra (Blanchard), ho 

*Rosio E. (m Wheeler), 

ho, Gloucester, Mass 

*Annie B. (ni Greenlaw), 

ho, So Port 

*Loui8 M., vegetable dlr, 

So Port 

*Arthur B., vegetable dlr, 

So Port 

* Willis P., P M, 

Cumberland Mills 

Clifford C, farmer 

Edward F., farmer 

.Mitchell, Clifford, far. So P 7 

llosie A. (Timmons), ho 

Meserve, Eleazer H., r r wrk 

Miranda (m Libby), ho 

*01iveM. (m Skillings), 

ho, Falmouth 
Percy E., fisherman 

Jennie L. (m Skillings) 

Sea rh o ro , Ma in e 


Ida F, (m Harding), ho 
Florence D., ho 

Ellen C, ho 

INIerrill, Fred, far. Fine P't 
Marion (Kol)echaud), ho 
Ernest E., pupil 

Helen M., pupil 

Ruth M., pupil 

Jennette E. 
Theresa A. 
Merrill, Phiueas, mach, 

Pine P't 
*Addie M. (m Work), ho, 
Springfield, Mass 
Lanetta E. (Foote), ho 
Merrill, Dan'l H., far, Pine P't 
Annie D, (Leavitt), ho 
Murphy, Edward, genl wrk 
Merrill, Katie (Alley), ho. 

Pine P't 
Alice B,, pupil 

Jennie W., pupil 

Marcille, Louis, pupil, Pine P't 
Merrill, Oliver, ret'd. Pine P't 
Aaron A., fish & canning 
Oliver, fish & canning bus 
^Elbridge, mach, 


*Jefterson, farmer, 


Henrietta, ho 

*Laura (m Leavitt), ho, 


Minnie (m Meserve), ho 

Moulton, Lewis, far. West 

Moulton, M. S., far, West 

Milliken, Mark, section fore, 


Ella. S. (Smith), ho 

Ruby L., student 

Meserve, Nellie C, ho 

Pine P't 

Milliken, Richard, fisher, 

Pine P't 

Merrill, Geo., car, Pine P't 

Clara E. (Brown), ho 

William T., pupil 

Archie L., pupil 

Olive J., pupil 

Leonard G., ' pupil 


Newcomb, Sam'l, far, So P 8 
Hattie (Meserve), ho 

Alice M., pupil 

Theresa E., pupil 


Scctrboro, Maine 

Virgie, pupil 

Nellie G. 


Newcomh, J. L., car, Piuc P't 

Lucy M. (Merrill), ho 

*J. Frank, elec, 

Dorchester, Mass 

Noiirsc, Jennie (Bangs), ho 
George C. 

Newcomb, B. M., car. So P 7 
Grace G. (Stanford), ho 
Helen E., pupil 

Ruth E. 

Nelson, Wm. L., ptr, So P 8 
Ida B. (Lothrop), ho 

Myrtle G., pupil 

Frederick J., pupil 

Neilson, Maurice, far, So P 8 
Carrie (Dall), ho 

Christiana (ra Hanson),ho 
*Antun, far, Denmark 
*Chri8tian, truckman, 

Conred, far 

Neilson, Conred, far, So P 8 
Amanda (Gregor), ho 
Carl M. 

Nugent, Patrick H., far 

Nugent, William P., far 

Nugent, Hannah L., So P 8 

Nielson, Rodolph, car. So P 8 

Christina (Peterson), ho 

Mary E., pupil 

Nielson, Chas., far. So P 8 

Myran C. (Neilson), ho 

Arthur H., pupil 

Peter C, pupil 

Alfred C. 

Clarence E. 

Nelsen, C. P., charge golf link 

So P 8 

Amalia M. (Larsen), ho 

Swuen, C. P., pupil 

Carl M. O., pupil 

Albert H., pupil 

Henry E., pupil 

Robert G. 

Newcomb, Fred M, p m & mer 

Mary L. (Libby), ho 

Edith L., bk kpr 

J. Harold, cl 

Betha M., student 



Ormsby, Wm. W., far. So P 8 
Lydia A. (Harmon), ho 

Scarboro, Maine, 


*Wm. H., tr, Weld 

KatherineE. (mBowley), 
Lulu B., clerk 

J. Ralph, student 

Oliver, Sarah (Plummer), ho 
George, far 

Elbridge, station agt 

*Be8sie, dressmaker. Port 

Lizzie, ho 

Oliver, George M., gen'l wk 
Carrie M. (Plummer), ho 
*Mildred C. (m Sparrow), 
ho, So Port 
*Frank L,, mach, Port 
*Fred M.,mach,Waterville 

Oliver, Elbridge S., station agt 
Linda (Gates), ho 

Marion S., ho 


Pillsbury, Guy, oar 

Nellie (Fogg), ho 

Perry, Joseph H., far 

Josephine (Libby), ho 
*Eva (m Wilcox), ho, 
*Horatio, car. Port 

*Julia, ho, Port 

Oakes, far 

Perry, Martin S., far 

Proctor, W. H., canning bus, 

Pine P't 

Sarah E. (Leavitt), ho 

Pauline L., pupil 

Plummer, Harriet (Hurlburt), 

ho, So P 8 

*Alice L., cl, Westbrook 

Myra B., ho 

Plummer, Seth, car mkr, 

SoP 8 

Emily J. (Randall), ho 

Plummer, D. F., 

crossing tender. So P 8 

Mary E. (Newcomb), ho 

Perry, Eunice A., ho 

Perry, Olive F., ho 

Perry, Caroline P. (Carlson), 

So P 8 

Lena L. — 

Pugsley, Hannah (Cheney), 

So P 8 

* Julia (m Abbott), ho, 


* Abigail (m Edgecomb), 

ho, Tewksbury, Mass 
Mary E. (m Wight), ho 


Scarboro, Maine 

Patneud, Salem, mason & far, 

West 1 

Nellie (Stone), ho 

*Nellie (m Curkurp), ho, 


*Mary (m St. Don), ho, 

New Bedford, Mass 
*Cha8., mill oper, Saco 
*Frank, mill oper, Saco 
*Louise (m Owen), Port 
Samanda, ho 

Lizzie, mill oper 

Josephine, ho 

Wilfred, pupil 

Margaret, pupil 

Alice, pupil 

*Patneud, Chae., mill oper. 

West 1 
Melvina (Aria), ho 


Plummer D. O., mason. So P 8 
Nellie A. (m Roberts), ho 
Lizzie S. (m Wright), ho 
Alice A. (Stone), ho 

Walter E., far 

Josephine (m Dyer), ho 

Plummer, W. E., far, So P 8 

Minnie (MoLucus), ho 

Margaret I. 
Peterson, J, C, car. So P 7 

Elene (Lawson), ho 

*Meta M., nurse. Port 
Helena G., (m Walker), ho 

*Loui8 A., car. 

Cape Elizabeth 

Elliott S., R. R. mail ser 
Pederson, S. S., florist, So P 7 


Matilda, ho 

Selius, florist 

Plummer, W. S., far West 
Plummer, E. F., elec R. R. ser. 


Elfleda M. (Pillsbury), ho 

Ernest L., pupil 

Alice M., pupil 

Phillips, Watson W., pupil, 


Perley, Mary A. (Blan chard), 

West 1 

Eva G. (m Brown), ho 

Prince, Sophronia (Blanchard), 

West 1 

Pillsbury, H. L., car, West 1 

Celia M., (Foss), ho 

Scarhoro, Maine 


Elfleda M. (m Plummer), 
Guy H., car 

Ralph W., blk 

Susie A., tr 

Mildred C, stenog 

Amy F., student 

Pillsbury, Mrs. Geo. W. 

(Staples), Gor 2 

*Wm. F., far, Gor 

*Sarah E.(m Remick), ho, 

East Braintree, Mass 

*Elbridge S.,mill overseer, 


*Geoi'ge M., paper mkr, 

Lowell, Washington 

*Lillian (m Lary), ho, 

Old Orchard 

John M., far and blk 

Pillsbury, J. M., far and blk, 

Gor 2 

Edna B. (Millikin), ho 

Arthur M. 

Plummer, John E., teamster 

Henry S., student 

Nettie (Detry), ho 

Abbie J. (m Tripp), ho 

Plummer, Liberty, butcher, 

Westbrook 1 
William J., butcher 

Elsie M., ho 

Philips, Caroline (Deering), 

So P 8 
Philips, Wilbertha, ho 

Philips, Carroll W., pupil 

Philips, Edna B., pupil 

Philips, Wilbur W., pupil, 
SoP 8 
Pillsbury, Madeline, pupil. 
Pine P't 
Pillsbury, Noah, mail car. 

Harriet (Hanniford), ho 
John S., ptr 

Letitia (m Merrill), ho 
Clara E. (m Knight), ho 
Pillsbury, Bartlett, meat bus. 
Mary A. (Merrill), ho 
Marcia V. (m Moulten), 

*Lizzie (mMcKenney), 

ho, Stroudwater 
Prout, Juden, fisher, Pine P't 
Peters, Rosie, pupil, Pine P't 
Pillsbury, I. W., hotel prop. 


Scarboro, Maine 

Pine P't 
Elizabeth A. (Drown), ho 
Edward B., hotel bus 

Plummer, Ai, far 

Hannah E. (Grant), ho 

Plummer, Ai B., far 

Peterson, William, grain bus. 
Esther (Peterson), ho 
Annie D., pupil 


Pillsbury, Ralph W., blk 

Susie M.(Waterhouse),ho 


Robinson, M. V., tinsmith and 

plum, So P 8 

Helen (Talpy), ho 

*Frank E., sawyer, 

Old Orchard 

*Herbert P., steam fitter, 

Old Orchard 

*Lewi8 A., R. R. ser, 

Lawrence, Mass 

*William B., tinsmith and 

plum. Old Orchard 

Edwin ' J., plumber 

Louisa, student 

Remiek, John, pattern mkr 

and farmer, Gor 2 

Florence (Leigh), ho 

Roberts, Seth, far, So P 8 

Florence A. (Jones), ho 

Rosborough, Alex, far, Gor 2 
Mary J. (Scott), ho 

S. Scott, furniture oper 
*John K., boss lum, 

Emma J., ho 

Robert M., far 

Alexander W., far 

Annie M., tr 

Rosborough, S. Scott, fur oper, 
Gor 2 
Ida M. (Morton), ho 

Ada M. 
Raymond M. 

Roberts, A. 0., far, So P 8 
Nellie (Plummer), ho 
Blanche pupil 

Rockwood, B. M., R. R. ser. 

Harriet S. (Waterhouse), 
B. Elliott 

Rice, S. H., prop town farm, 
West 1 
Jennie M. (Wood), ho 

jScarboro, Maine 


Herbert A., pupil 

Richardson, Emeline M. 

(Pillsbury), West 1 
*Henry H., clerg, Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn, Grant Univerg'y 
Sarah C, ho 

EdwaTd M;, far 

♦Charles L., far, 

E. Waterboro 
Richards, Ephraim, section 
boss. West 1 
Mary E. (Atkins), ho 
*Agne8 (m McPhee), ho. 
So Boston, Mass 
Richardson, Edw., motorman. 


Martina (Winther), ho 

Ellis F., pupil 

Albert C, pupil 

Ralph C. 

Roberts, Chas. E., blk. West 

Helen F. (Thurston), ho 

*Mary C. (m Fenderson), 

ho, Chebeague Is 

Laura J., teacher 

Reed, Allen G., far, Westb'k 1 

Emily (Torrey), ho 

*Alice M. (m Lane), ho, 


Louise (m Butler), ho 

Robinson, G. E., far, So P 7 

Robinson, Susie W., student, 

So P 7 

Robinson, Lizzie, stu, So P 7 

Richardson, Loren, far. So P 7 

Sarah (Sylvester), ho 

Mildred S., pupil 

Fred L. 

Reed, L. A., well digger, 

Westbrook 1 

Clara (Salsbury), ho 

Arthur, well digger 

Florence, pupil 

Rounds, Walter, ret'd s mkr. 


Susan (Rounds), ho 

Harry, s. s. wrk 

Rounds, H. E., s. s. wrk, 


Lily (Wright), ho 



Reeves, Geo., jeweler. 

Pine P't 

Richardson, Ellsworth, blk 

Eva L. (Googins), ho 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Marjorie F. 

Robinson, W. J., far, So P 7 

Florence A. (Libby), ho 

Rasmussen, Peter, ret'd West 1 

Inger M. (m Gensen), ho 

Rugglea, F. W., hotel bus 

Pine P't 

Marion (Lawrence), ho 

Constance, pupil 

Randall, Noah, ret'd So P 8 

Emily (m Plummer), ho 

*Eunice (m Scamman),ho, 


*Simeon S.,far, Limington 

*Cha8. L., phy, 


*Je88e A., phy 

Old Orchard 

Roes, Sarah (McConnell), ho 

*Emma (m Foster), 

bk kpr, Boston, Mass 


Snow, Joseph C, far, West 1 
Hester (Faby an), ho 

*Nellie C, (m Chase), ho, 
So Port 
Emma F., P O cl 

* Alberta B. (m Mills), 


Mabel J., ho 

Seavey, J. H., mason. Pine P't 

Hannah C. (Snow), ho 

Walter, far 

Snow, G. W., mason. Pine P't 

Smith, Rebecca, ho, Pine P't 

Sennau, Selina, ho. Pine P't 

Seavey, Mary (Plummer), ho 

Harris R., teamster 

Daniel P., far 

*Cornelia (m Batchelder), 

ho, Hampton, N. J. 

John C, salesman 

Robert B., far 

*Mary A. (m Plummer), 

ho, Gor 

Skillings, Fred, far 

Jennie L. (Meserve), ho 

Winfield P. 


Herbert L. 

Seavey, Zenas L., hotel bus 

Emma S, (Irving), ho 

Maria A., ho 

Seavey, B. Frank, far 

Harriet (Berry), ho 

B. Frank, Jr. 

Scarboro, 3Iaine 


Stone, John, letter car. So P 8 
Ora E. (Rich), ho 

Stone, Frank, ho. So P 8 

Skillings, Chas., far. So P 8 
Abbie C. (Berry), ho 

Mary A., pupil 

Milton A., pupil 

Sherman, Wm., mer, Gor 2 
Etta M. (Larrabee), ho 

Sherman, Harry, ret'd, Gor 2 

Smith, Chas., far, So P 8 

Smith, Ellen M. (Plummer), 

So P 8 

*Lillian S., ins bus. Port 

Sherman, Orra, mer, Gor 2 
Georgia (Mitchell), ho 
Mildred R., student 

Lena M., pupil 

Joseph B., pupil 

Sanborn, Arthur, far. So P 7 
Alice M. (Mariner), ho 
Alice M., pupil 

Irene A., pupil 


Sawyer, Jos., far, So P 7 

Mary J. (Libby), ho 

Skillings, Alfred, fisherman 
Sadie A.(Arrowsmith), ho 

Olive L., student 

Alice M., pupil 

Mildred I., pupil 

Small, Jas. F., far, So P 7 

*Mary C, asst matron 
woman's home, Port 
*Ja8., truckman, Port 

Merinda (Libby), ho 

*Harry S., bk kp., Port 

Sylvester, E. M., far. So P 7 
Emma (Sanborn), ho 

*Frank A., far. West 

Sarah (m Richardson), ho 
Mildred S. (m Moody), ho 
Jessie M., ho 

Seavey, Wm. E., far. West 
Louisa F. (Baker), ho 
Mildred Z., student 

Rolland W., student 

Linwood B., student 

Grace S., pupil 

Herman H., pupil 

Isaac T., pupil 

E. Milton, pupil 

Clement P., pupil 

Beatrice E. 
Wesley W. 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Seavey, J. E., fisher, Pine P't 
Sarah (Harrison), ho 

Charles E. 
Agnes E. 

Seavey, H. E., canning bus 
Pine P't 
Annie M. (Kelley), ho 
Bertha M., pupil 

Ruby A., pupil 

Lawrence, pupil 

Clara L. 
Alma F. 

Snow, Lucy E. (Merrill), ho. 
Pine P't 
*Ira W., car, 

Sacremento, Cal. 
Laura W., ho 

Fred H., gen'l wrk 

Olive M., ' pupil 

Snow, Wm. E., fisher. Pine P't 

Stewart, Henry, far. Pine P't 

Smith, Susan (Rounds), West 
Ella S. (m Millikin), ho 
*Hattie (m Towle), Saco 

Skillings, H. J., livery bus, 
Pine P't 
Helen A. (Arrowsmith), 

V. Dorothea, pupil 

Amy A., pupil 

Haswell, pupil 

Staples, Ada F. (Foss), ho. 

Pine P't 

Harry, fisherman 

Staples, Harry, fisher, 

Pine P't 

Mattie (WillianQs), ho 

Shaw, Velorus T., mer 

Etta A. (Libby), ho 

Shurtleff, A. C, ret'd, West 1 
Margaret A. (Tarbox), ho 

Sommer, Fred, clerg. West 
Sue L. (Mather), ho 

Karl E., pupil 

Laurance M. 
Chester O. 

Smith C. Fred, far. So P 8 

Storey, Jas. F., far, Gor. 2 

Sylvina G., h o 

Philip G., far 

Mary E. (Bragdon), ho 
Mabel F., pupil 

Bertha E,, pupil 

Schwartz, C. J., motorman» 

Martha J. (Whidden), ho 

Scarboro, Maine 


Schwartz, Caroline R. 

(Leeman), ho, West 

*Mary (m Hazelton), ho, 


*Hannah (m Murch), ho, 


Charles J., motorman 

Snow, D. M., overseer car barn. 

Weston H., student 

Agnes A., student 


Stuart, Howard, sales. West 
Alice (Clark), ho 

Howard, pupil 

Seavey, Wm. H., far. West 1 

Seavey, Abial J., far, Saco 
Inez B., pupil 

Seavey, Chas. T., far, Saco 

Skillings, F .A., car. West 1 
Elizabeth (Demings), ho 

Scamman, Geo. S., cond.,We8t 
Addie M. (Moulton), ho 
Percy M.., at home 

Harold H., student 

Burton F., pupil 

Ruth E., pupil 

Snow, Reuben, fisher, Pine P't 
Dacie (Morrill), ho 

*We8ley, real estate, Port 
Lottie B,, ho 

*Earl R., real estate. Port 

Schoppee, Ephraim, mgr far 
Emma (Thompson), ho 

Seavey, Robert B., far 

Annie (Plummer) 

Seavey, Harry, teamster 

Seavey, Melissa (Leavitt), ho. 
Pine P't 
*Sarah (m Prince), ho, 
Fitz Williams, N. H. 
Willie F., car 

Elbridge L., far 

Herbert E., canning bus 
James E., car 

Ethel M. (m Leavitt), ho 
George T., canning wk 
*Fannie E., sewing wk, 
*Evelyu, sewing wk. Port 
Marcia E., ho 

Seavey, John C, sales 

Sarah (McConnell), ho 

Sullivan, Dan'l, far. Pine P't 
Nellie (Merrill), ho 

Maude L., pupil 


Scarhoro, Maine 

Arthur L., pupil 


Seavey, Llewellyn, sea, 

Pine P't 

Celina (Marcille), ho 

Staples, M. F., car. Pine P't 
Sarah A. (Milliken), ho 
*Edgar W., car, So Port 

Sparrow, E. W., far. 

So P 8 

Luella (Libby), ho 

Stevens, Albert, ptr. Pine P't 
Etta (Foster), ho 

Skillings, Luther, team. 

Pine P't 

Staples, Chas., fisher, Pine P't 
Harry, fisherman 

Snow, Josiah, far, Pine P't 
Sarah (Seavey), ho 

*Wm. F., plum, Port 

*Edwin B., plum. Port 
Helena F., teacher 

Seavey, Elizabeth E., ho 

Snow, F. A., fish, Pine P't 

Nancy R. (Lothrop), ho 

*Eleanor (m Mewer), ho, 

Sebago Lake 
Carrie F., teacher 

Snow, H. B., mer. Pine P't 
Alberta M. (Stuart), ho 
John H., genl wk 

Hazel S., student 

Leora S., pupil 

Snow, Anna A. (Leavitt), ho, 

Pine P't 

John A., lawyer 

Rebecca(m Litchfield), ho 

Seavey, Jennie L., dress mkr 

Snow, H. F., brick mason, 

Pine P't 
Wilber, mason 

*Florence, hotel wk. Port 
Herbert, mason 

Lillian, P O clerk 

Mary (Russell), ho 

Snow, Jno. A,, law. Pine P't 
Ella K. (Litchfield), ho 
Kathleen, pupil 

John A. 

Seavey, Daniel P., mason 

AUura P. (Paine), ho 

Smith, Frank C, far, So P 7 
Effie A. (Hellin), ho 

Edith v., pupil 

Floyed R., pupil 

Scarhoro, Maine 


Dwight H. 

Shackford, Bell (Rogers), 

Daisy, ho 

Sweetser, Geo. W., far. So P 8 
Abbie S. (Kimball), ho 

Skinner, F. J., farm wk, Gor 2 

Smith, Eben, far. West 1 

Adrianna (Powell), ho 
*Fred V., elec, Auburn- 
dale, Mass 
Virgil N., far 

Stewart, Geo. S., gen'l wk, 
SoP 8 
Georgena (Mack), ho 

Philip J. 

Sorenson, Enfield, far, So P 8 
Christiana (Johnson), ho 
Christina, pupil 

Florence, pupil 

Andrew, pupil 


Tolan, Chas., pottery wk. 

So P 8 

Catherine (Ryan), ho 

Thibrault, Geo. I., far wk, 

Gor 2 

Thompson, Wm. H.,prin High 

School, So P 8 
Emma (Clapp), ho 

William H., Jr., pupil 
Charles C, pupil 

Ruth F., pupil 

Dorothy L., pupil 

Marjorie E. 

Thurston, Norman, stu, So P 8 

Tolan, Dennis, far, So P 8 

Charles, wk on pottery 
Jennie, nurse 

Turnbull, R. P., hotel bus, 

Pine P't 

Carrie N., ho 

Turner, S. A., can mkr, 

Pine P't 
Mary B. (Leavitt), ho 
Verba M., ho 

Cuba E., ho 

Lloyd A,, gen'l wk 

Josephine L., pupil 

Charles C, pupil 

Carrie R., pupil 

Rebecca S. 

Tripp, George H., teamster 
Abbie J, (Plummer), ho 
Wesley E. 
Evelyn L. 


Scarboro, Maine 

Tripp, M. B., fish dlr,We8tb'k 1 
Addie L. (Gray), ho 

Herman W. 
Sylvia M. 
Ernest G. 

Tripp, F. E., far, Westb'k 2 
Cornelia E. (Gordon), ho 
Moses B., fish dlr 

Roscoe G., fish dlr 

Eliza M. (m Harmon), ho 
Martha R., student 

Tracy, Cornelia (Gordon), ho, 

Westbrook 1 

*Frank, shoe oper, 

Lynn, Mass 

Tripp, Mammie E., ho. West 

Talbot, Erastus W.,far, West 1 
Emma B. (Morse), ho 
George B., student 

Thurston, George B., car, West 
Sarah A. (Libby), ho 

Ada F. (m Higgins), bo 
*Edgar E., coal bus, Port 
*Leroy C, coal bus, Port 
Charles W., ptr 

Trites, Wm., fisher, Pine P't 

Thuotte, Jos., wool chopper, 


Wilimena (Lemeaux), ho 
Elma, pupil 

Delia, pupil 

Amy, pupil 

Temm, John H., far, West 1 
Hattie E. (Morgan), ho 
Clifford H., pupil 

Adelaide M., pupil 

Edwin C. 
Emily I. 
William S. 
Thurston, Sarah A., West I 
Tuttle, L, L., team and far, 
West 1 
Luella B. (Rhodes), ho 
Thompson, Luella B. (Rhodes), 
ho. West 1 
Edwin L., gen'l wk 

*Harry L., pupil, Port 
Thurston, James M., millman 
Thurston, Sophronia B., ho 
Thurston, O. C, car and far. 
West 1 
Lydia D. (Taylor), ho 

Scarboro, Maine 


Thurston, Roxie A., West 1 

Tucker, James H., lab 

Laura A. (Woodman), ho 

James E., car 

Eliza W., waitress 

*Dermont F., car, Boston, 
Annie L., ho 

Everett R., car 

♦Edna M., shop wk, Port 
Elsie v., student 

Edward L., pupil 

Georgie E., pupil 

Carl W., pupil 

Gertrude E. 


Urquhart, Harvey W., 

meat bus 
Sadie E. (Barnes), ho 
Gladys, pupil 

UUen, Nels, R. R. wk 

Elsie (Poolsen), ho 

John H., pupil 

*AgneB M., pupil, Deering 
Mina W. 
Clifford M. 
Edna E. 

Uhthoff, Georgianna (Dayley), 

ho, Westbrook 1 

*Frederick, mer, 

Philippine Is 

Richard, gov't wk 


Varney, Albert, section hand, 

Annie G. (Tripp), ho 
Carroll E. F., pupil 

Orville L., pupil 

Zella V. 

Varney, W. H., clerg. West 
Emogene (Frederic), ho 
Pauline, pupil 



Westman, A. J., R. R. ser, 

SoP 8 

Lizzie L. (Bailey), ho 

Wright, A. E., flagman. So P 7 
Lizzie S. (Plummer), ho 
James A. 

Williams, Thos., far, So P 7 
Bell (Rogers), ho 

Winnifred, lab 

Albert, pupil 


Scarboro, Maine 

Eliza, pupil 

Whitmore,Annie M. (CarUon), 

So P 8 

Laura C. 

Wight, Geo. H., joiner, So P 8 

Mary E. (Puggley), ho 

Grace J., student 

Walker, David, ex mer. So P 8 

Addle H. (m Wentworth), 


Wentworth, Benj. F., phy, 

So P 8 

Addie H. (Walker), ho 

Emma F., pupil 

F. Herbert, pupil 

Woodry, Sophia (Landary), 

ho, West 1 

Walker, Chas. F., baggage 


Henry S., pupil 

Helena G. (Peterson), ho 

Williams, William, retired 

Martha A. (Hindley), ho 

Mary A. (m Welch), ho 

Daniel F., lab 

*Jos., lab, Freeport 

Annie (m Lyons), ho 

*WilliamB H., car, 

Lisbon Falls 
Thomas F., far 

*P>ed, far, Brownfield 

AVoodward, D. M., far. So P 7 
*Wm. W., clerk. Port 
Minnie P., ho 

Arthur F., pupil 

Vena, pupil 

Walker, F. S., station agent 
Pine P't 
Alice (Plummer), ho 

Grace M., pupil 

Dorothy C, pupil 

Florence M. 

Welch, J. P., fisher, Pine P't 
Mary A. (Williams), ho 

Willis, Mary A. (Williams), 
ho, Pine P't 
*Th08. F., fisher, Wells 

* Elizabeth (m Bracy), ho, 


* Alice M. (m Tibbotts), 


Williams, Daniel, fisher. 

Pine P't 

Ellen M. (Murphy), ho 

Mattie A. (m Staples), ho 

Nellie M., pupil 

Scarboro, Maine 


Edna J., pupil 

Blanche E., pupil 

Annie M., pupil 

George E., pupil 

Woodman,P. E., mer, Pine P't 

Abbie L. (Webster), ho 

Woodman, Wra. F., mach, 

So P 7 

Sarah (Cousins), ho 

♦May D. (m Merrill), ho 


*Edith, teacher, Peublo, 


Percy E., grocer 

Ward, Alice J., (Walton), ho, 

7 Port 7 

*Win. S., upholsterer, 


*Edith M. (m Rood), 

Henry D., conductor 

*Inez R. (m Herbert), 

Wibe, Hens P., far, So P 8 
Maria P. (Carlson), ho 
Carl W., pupil 

Catherine I., pupil 

Herman H. 

Whitney, Eli, far, West 1 

Sarah E. (Brown) 
*Fred E,, janitor. Port 
Watson, Thos., far. West 1 

and family 

Ward, Onville, trackman. 

So P 8 

Ervett L. (Larabee), ho 

Waterhouse, F. P., far. West 1 

Florence A. (Fogg), ho 

Herbert S., far 

Everett S., real estate agt 

Leslie F., student 

Waterhouse, Elizabeth A., 

West 1 

Waterhouse, Mary A. (Spear), 

ho. So P 8 

Woods, Barney, far. So P 8 

Walker, Mrs. Jae. (McElroy), 

So P 8 

*Clara M., stenog, Saco 

Williams, Thos. L., cook. West 

Waterhouse, H. M., sta agt. 


Susie M (Scammon), ho 

Harriets, (m Rockwood), 


Mabel S.(m Pillsbury),ho 

96 Scarboro, Maine 

Waterhouse, Elbridge L., ptr, 

Gussie J. (Banks), ho 
Gladys M., pupil 

Wentworth, Blanche M. 

(Berry), ho, West 

Georgia, pupil 

Wilcox, Robert, far. West 1 

Young, Ervett L. (Larabee), 

So P8 

Almon H., pupil 



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