American Historical Society. 1n.

New England families, genealogical and memorial; a record of the achievements of her people in...the founding of a nation (Volume 2) online

. (page 27 of 62)
Online LibraryAmerican Historical Society. 1nNew England families, genealogical and memorial; a record of the achievements of her people in...the founding of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 27 of 62)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


appears among the early settlers of Con-
cord, Massachusetts. It cannot be posi-
tively stated whether or not William Hart-
well was of the party of settlers under the
lead of Major Simon Willard, who led the
way in cutting loose from a neighborhood
of their friends to penetrate the wilderness
in search of homes, and which "made
their pitch" within the limits of the his-
toric town of Cambridge, September 12,
1635, but enough is known to make it
extremely probable that he must have
arrived in the settlement in the following
year, 1636. A tract of land, containing
nine acres, "more or less" was allotted to
him on which to erect a dwelling, situ-
ated, as near as can be judged, nearly a
mile eastward of the Public Square, along
the Lexington or old "Bay" road, very
nearly at the eastern bound of the prop-
erty occupied in 1887 by E. W. Bull, Na-
thaniel Ball and Joshua Wheeler. If, as
is assumed, Mr. Hartwell arrived in Con-
cord in 1636, he was twenty-three years
old at that time. He was made a freeman
of the colony in 1642, appears as one of
the petitioners for a grant of the town of
Chelmsford, adjoining Concord on the
north, in 1653, was a corporal in 1671,
was one of the committee of nine citizens
to frame rules for the guidance of the
selectmen of the town in 1672, in 1673
was appointed quartermaster by Vice
Henry Woodis, appointed cornet in the
Second (Captain Thomas Wheeler's)
Troop of Horse of Middlesex county.
He appears as one of the large land-



holders, with two hundred and forty-
seven acres of land, in nineteen separately
described tracts. He died March 12, 1690,
"in ye 77th year of his age," having made
his will a short time previous, in which he
mentions his daughters, Sarah and Mary,
and his sons, John and Samuel. His wife,
Jazan, died August 5, 1695. The resting
place of their remains is not known, but
was doubtless in the old graveyard on
the hill south of the Public Square in
Concord Village, where several of his de-
scendants are buried. Children: John,
mentioned below ; Sarah, married, in
1661, Benjamin Parker, of Billerica;
Mary, born 1643; Samuel, March 26.
1645; Martha, February 25, 1650; Jona-
than ; Nathaniel.

(II) John Hartwell, apparently eldest
child of William and Jazan Hartwell, was
born February 23, 1640, in Concord, and
died there January 12, 1703. He was
made a freeman of the colony, March 21,
1690, and was a soldier in King Philip's
War under Captain Thomas Wheeler,
marching to the defence of Quaboag, now
Brookfield. He married (first) January
1, 1664, Priscilla Wright, daughter of
Edward and Elizabeth Wright, who died
March 3, 1681. He married (second)
August 23, 1683, her sister, Elizabeth
Wright, who died December 16, 1704.
Children of first marraige : Ebenezer,
mentioned below; John, born April 15,
1669; Samuel, October 9, 1673; Sarah,
September 22, 1678; Joseph, January 24,
1680; William, died young.

(III) Ebenezer Hartwell, eldest child
of John and Priscilla (Wright) Hartwell,
was born April 5, 1666, in Concord, and
died January 1, 1724, probably in the
neighboring town of Carlisle. He re-
ceived from his father-in-law, June 3,
1698, a deed of the south half of a house
and lot in the village of Concord, also
land in Carlisle, on which he seems to



178



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



have lived. He married, in Concord,
March 27, 1690, Sarah Smedley, born
about 1670, died November 13, 1715,
daughter of John and Sarah (Wheeler)
Smedley, of Concord. Children recorded
in that town: John, mentioned below;
Priscilla, born 1692, died next year;
Sarah, July 28, 1694; Priscilla, January
rj, 1697; Ebenezer, March 22, 1699;
Samuel, April 30, 1702.

(IV) John (2) Hartwell, eldest child
of Ebenezer and Sarah (Smedley) Hart-
well, was born April 12, 1691, in Concord,
and died there, December 20, 1780. He is
called Ensign John Hartwell, and prob-
ably spent most of his active life in Car-
lisle, as only one child is recorded in Con-
cord. There is evidence that he had two
wives, named respectively Dorothy and
Mary. The former appears in the Con-
cord records as his wife.

(V) Josiah Hartwell, son of John (2)
and Dorothy Hartwell, was born March

29, 1718, in Concord, and died January
20, 1790, in Littleton, Massachusetts.
He married (first) February 16, 1742,
Bethiah Wood, born July 27, 1722, in
Bradford, Massachusetts, died January

30, 1776, daughter of John and Sarah
(Kimball) Wood, of Bradford, and later
of Littleton, where they located in 1726.
He married (second) in Littleton (inten-
tions published January 15, 1777) Han-
nah Willard. Children, born of the first
marriage: Joseph, February 2, 1743;
Sarah, September 24, 1744; John, Janu-
ary 23, 1746; Bethiah, January 25, 1748;
Benjamin, mentioned below; Elizabeth,
September 24, 1752; Samuel, November

25. 1754-

(VI) Benjamin Hartwell, third son of
Josiah and Bethiah (Wood) Hartwell,
was born November 4, 1750, in Littleton,
and was a minute-man in the early days
of the Revolution. He was a pioneer
settler in West Fitchburg, Massachu-



setts, where he cleared land and began
farming. Here he died April 3, 1813.
This land has continued in the family to
the present time and is now occupied
by his great-great-grandson, Nelson W.
Hartwell. He married, November 26,
1778, in Littleton, Sarah Sanderson, born
February 9, 1752, in that town, daughter
of Moses and Mary Sanderson.

(VII) Benjamin (2) Hartwell, son of
Benjamin (1) and Sarah (Sanderson)
Hartwell, was born April n, 1792, in
West Fitchburg, and died there Decem-
ber 25, 1846. He was a farmer and spent
his whole life upon the land where his
father had settled. He married, Decem-
ber 24, 1819, Betsey Baldwin, born Octo-
ber, 1795, in Ashburnham, Massachu-
setts, died February 17, 1888, in West
Fitchburg. They had two daughters,
Nancy and Sultina, and three sons, Leon-
ard, Benjamin and Milo.

(VIII) Leonard Hartwell, son of Ben-
jamin (2) and Betsey (Baldwin) Hart-
well, was born February 9, 1823, in Fitch-
burg, where he died October 16, 1894.
His education was supplied by the public
schools of his native town, and he re-
mained on the paternal farm, sharing in
its labors until he attained his majority.
After one year in the service of neighbor-
ing farmers, he bought out the interests
of the other heirs, and became sole owner
of the paternal homestead, on which he
continued to engage in agriculture until
the close of his life. He had a natural
mechanical bent, inherited from his father
and grandfather, and did much carpenter
work during his most active years. A
Unitarian in religious faith, a Republican
in politics, he enjoyed the esteem and re-
spect of his contemporaries. He married
Martha Sophia Adams, born October 18,
1825, in Concord, Vermont, died at Fitch-
burg, Massachusetts, February 12, 1907.
They had two sons, Emery A., born April



179



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



24, 1850, in Fitchburg, died there unmar-
ried, April 1, 191 1, he was a graduate of
Amherst College, and was a teacher in
the Fitchburg High School for over thirty
years ; Walter Arvin, mentioned below.

(IX) Walter Arvin Hartwell, second
son of Leonard and Martha Sophia
(Adams) Hartwell, was born March 5,
1854, in Fitchburg, and attended the
public schools of that city. After com-
pleting the grammar school course, he
engaged actively in farming on the old
homestead, until he was twenty-two years
old. During this time he had acquired,
through practice with his father, a thor-
ough knowledge of carpenter work, and
his natural mechanical taste and ability
led him to engage in this kind of work.
He was able to begin, on leaving home,
as a journeyman, and was very soon
promoted to foreman and placed in charge
of construction work. After some sixteen
years in this line of endeavor, he began
taking contracts on his own account, and
has continued down to the present time
as a contracting builder. He does a gen-
eral business, employing stone and brick
masons, carpenters and painters, beside
unskilled labor, and has thus aided in the
development and progress of his home
town. He employs a large force of men,
and handles only large operations. He
also deals extensively in real estate, being
connected with the Lyon Realty Com-
pany of Fitchburg. In religion a Metho-
dist, in politics a Republican, he takes an
active interest in the public welfare, and
has served three years as a member of the
City Council from Ward Three. He is
now a member of the city school board,
on which he has served six years, and is
a member of the Fitchburg Merchants'
Association and Board of Trade. The
only fraternal organization with which he
affiliates is the Ancient Order of United
Workmen. He married (first) December



26, 1876, Chloe Maria Stockwell, born
1852, in Royalston, Massachusetts, daugh-
ter of George Stockwell, died in Fitch-
burg, October 13, 1893. He married
(second) September 30, 1896, Annie
Maria Russell, born April 21, 1858, in
Devonshire, England, daughter of George
M. and Elizabeth (Dunsford) Russell.
Children of first marriage: 1. Edith A.,
born May 20, 1878; now living in Salis-
bury, Connecticut. 2. Nelson Walter,
mentioned below. 3. Elsie Maria, born
August 13, 1883, married Charles Pethy-
bridge, professor in Tabor College, at
Marion, Massachusetts, and resides at
Buzzard's Bay, Massachusetts; they
have two children: Charles Adams, born
January 16, 1912, and Lois Carter, born
April 11, 1914.

(X) Nelson Walter Hartwell, only son
of Walter Arvin and Chloe Maria (Stock-
well) Hartwell, was born December 26,
1879, in Fitchburg, and was educated in
the public schools of that city, including
the high school. After leaving school he
engaged in farming upon the paternal
homestead, which has been in the family
for several generations, located on Ash-
burnham street in West Fitchburg. Be-
sides general farming, he conducts a milk
and dairy business, and also deals in wood
and lumber. An active and enterprising
man, he is keeping up the well-known
reputation of the family for industry and
business ability. He is a Unitarian in
religion, and a Republican in politics, and
is active in promoting to the extent of
his ability those moral and educational
influences which bear up the standards of
this Republic. He is now (1915) serv-
ing as a member of the City Council from
Ward Three. He married, December 22,
1913, Fannie Adeline Robbins, born May
25, 1890, in Dunstable, Massachusetts,
daughter of Freeman Frederick and Ida
E. (McGrath) Robbins.



180



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



FLETCHER, George Aaron,

Building Contractor.

This name has been known in the
United States since 1630, and has been
borne by many prominent citizens. The
Fletchers have generally been leading
people in the communities where they
have dwelt. The name was originally
written Fledger, and was the name of the
trade of a maker of arrows, or as some
think, of affixing the feather to the arrow
— fledging it. The French word Flechier
has precisely the same meaning, and some
have inferred a French extraction. All
the traditions concur, however, in making
the early ancestors of this family of Eng-
lish or Welsh stock, and Yorkshire, one
of the northern countries of England, is
named as the spot whence they emigrated
to America. The name has been and still
is common there. Rev. Elijah Fletcher,
of Hopkinton,New Hampshire, born 1747,
died 1786, the first so far as known who
made genealogical collections of the fam-
ily, believed that the great ancestor, Rob-
ert Fletcher, came from Yorkshire, and
that account was gathered when Robert's
great-grandchildren were living.

(I) Robert Fletcher settled at Concord,
Massachusetts, in 1630, in which year
seventeen ships arrived in Massachusetts
Bay and at Plymouth. He had three sons,
Luke, William and Samuel, and was him-
self thirty-eight years of age. Concord,
the twentieth town incorporated in Mas-
sachusetts, was organized in 1635, and his
name appears in the earliest records of
that town. In the court files of Middle-
sex county his name frequently occurs as
a petitioner for bridges, as juryman, etc.
He became a wealthy and influential man,
and died at Concord, April 3, 1677, aged
eighty-five. Children : Luke, died in Con-
cord, May 21, 1665, probably unmarried;



William, mentioned below ; Cary, a daugh-
ter ; Samuel, born 1632; Francis, 1636.

(II) William Fletcher, second son of
the settler, Robert Fletcher, was born in
England, in 1622, came when eight years
of age to Concord, Massachusetts, with
his father and his older brother, and was
admitted freeman, May 10, 1643. In the
year 1653 he settled in Chelmsford, Mas-
sachusetts, of which he was one of the
first inhabitants, and here he was chosen
selectman. November 22, 1654. "This
first publick meeting was holden at his
house." On the court files of Middlesex
county his name frequently appears ; in
1665, as a petitioner for a road; the same
year on a bill of costs for his servant
being put in the house of correction, etc.
The birth of his daughter Lydia on the
Concord records is the first birth of a
Fletcher that is recorded in America. His
tract of land embraced what is now the
city of Lowell, and a part of his land, a
farm near the meeting house in Chelms-
ford, remains as it has been for more than
two hundred years in possession of the
family, and is now occupied by Gardner
Fletcher. He married Lydia Bates, in
Concord, October 7, 1645. He died No-
vember 6, 1677, and she died October 12,
1704. Children: Lydia, born January 30,
1647; Joshua, mentioned below; Paul;
Sarah ; William, February 21, 1657; Mary,
October 4, 1658; Esther, April 12, 1662;
Samuel, July 23, 1664.

(III) Joshua Fletcher, eldest son of
William and Lydia (Bates) Fletcher, was
born March 30, 1648, in Concord, where
he was admitted freeman, March II, 1689,
and died November 21, 1713. He mar-
ried (first) May 4, 1668, Grissies Jewell,
who died January 16, 1682. He married
(second) July 18, 1682, Sarah Willy.
Children: Joshua, born about 1669; Paul,
about 1681 ; Rachel, June 27, 1683; Timo-



181



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



thy, October, 1685; John, May 7, 1687;
Joseph, mentioned below ; Sarah, January
21, 1690; Jonathan, 1692; Jonas, 1694;
Elizabeth, June 10, 1698.

(IV) Joseph Fletcher, fifth son of
Joshua and Grissies (Jewell) Fletcher,
was born June 10, 1689, in Concord, re-
sided in Westford, where he was a farmer,
and died October 4, 1772. He married,
November 17, 1712, Sarah Adams, of Con-
cord, born 1691, died April 24, 1761. Chil-
dren: Joseph, born June 6, 1714; Benja-
min, August 8, 1716; Timothy, April 12,
1719; Thomas, March 10, 1721 ; Sarah;
Edith, April 8, 1725; Peletiah, mentioned
below; Joshua, August 28, 1731 ; Ruth,
August 28, 1733; Mary, August 29, 1735.

(V) Peletiah Fletcher, fifth son of
Joseph and Sarah (Adams) Fletcher, was
born May 3, 1727, in Westford, where he
lived, and was a delegate to the conven-
tion of town committees at Dracut, No-
vember 26, 1776. He died February 23,
1807. He married, January 13, 1757, Dor-
othy, daughter of Joseph Hildreth, born
August 26, 1736, died June 14, 1782. Chil-
dren: Betsey, born December 15, 1757;
Dorothy, December 21, 1759; Joseph, died
four years old ; Sarah, born August 12,
1763 ; Lucy, November 14, 1765 ; Peletiah,
April 4, 1767; Joseph, mentioned below.

(VI) Joseph (2) Fletcher, youngest
child of Peletiah and Dorothy (Hildreth)
Fletcher, was born May 13, 1769, in West-
ford, and lived in that town and in Gro-
ton, Massachusetts, where he died Janu-
ary 23, 1843. He married, April 7, 1794,
Frances Grant, daughter of Jonathan
Keyes. Children: Joseph, mentioned be-
low; Frances Grant, born May 12, 1796;
Walter, November 13, 1797; Louisa, Oc-
tober 28, 1799; Charles Hartwell, Febru-
ary 6, 1801 ; Polly, June 13, 1802 ; Nancy,
died young; Abijah, born January 28,
1807 ; Nancy, January 22, 1808 ; Jonathan
Varnum, February 28, 1812.



(VII) Joseph (3) Fletcher, eldest child
of Joseph (2) and Frances Grant (Keyes)
Fletcher, was born December 25, 1794, in
Westford, and lived in Lancaster and
Hubbardston, Massachusetts. He mar-
ried in the latter town Eliza Marean, born
there August 12, 1802, daughter of Wil-
liam, Jr., and Betsey (Blood) Marean,
died in Townsend, Massachusetts, March
6, 1878. Children: Walter Dana, men-
tioned below ; Frances Eliza, born May
13, 1828, married William M. Bennett;
Aaron Varnum, February 8, 1831, died
in Worcester, Massachusetts.

(VIII) Walter Dana Fletcher, son of
Joseph (3) and Eliza (Marean) Fletcher,
was born November 14, 1825, in Lancas-
ter, Massachusetts, recorded in Hub-
bardston, and died in Townsend, Massa-
chusetts, in 1900. His education was
supplied by the public schools of Hub-
bardston, and all his life was devoted to
farming. For a time he lived in Belmont.
Massachusetts, and spent the last years
of his life in Townsend. He was a Con-
gregationalism and a Republican from the
organization of the party, soon after he
attained his majority. He married Lo-
vina Bartlett Frost, probably a native ci
Belmont. Children: 1. J. Willard, horn
in Belmont; married (first) Milleto Wild-
er, who was the mother of two daughters :
Grace and Gladys ; he married (second)
Etta Whidden, who was the mother of
four children: Walter, Austin, Marion
and Mildred. 2. Frank, born in Belmont,
now deceased. 3. George Aaron, men-
tioned below. 4. Fanny Lovina, born in
Townsend, is now deceased. 5. Walter,
born in Townsend ; married Cora Perkins,
and has five children : Ralph, Bernice,
Doris, Fanny and Howard. 6. Dana, born
in Townsend; married Mabel Parker; no
issue.

(IX) George Aaron Fletcher, third son
of Walter Dana and Lovina Bartlett



182



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



(Frost) Fletcher, was born September 16,
1860, in Belmont, and was educated in
the schools of Townsend. His early life
was passed upon the farm, in whose
labors he bore a share until twenty-eight
years of age, when he removed to Fitch-
burg, Massachusetts, where he learned
the mason's trade, and was employed as
an apprentice and journeyman about thir-
teen years. In 1904 he engaged in busi-
ness on his own account as a general con-
tractor, operating in and about Fitchburg.
He has met with success and gives em-
ployment to several men during the build-
ing season, the business being conducted
under the style of G. A. Fletcher & Com-
pany. Mr. Fletcher is active in the work of
the Universalist church, and is a stead-
fast supporter of Republican principles in
matters of public policy. He is a mem-
ber of Aurora Lodge, Free and Accepted
Masons, of Fitchburg, and of Mount
Roulstone Lodge, No. 96, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, of that town, of
which he is past grand. He is also a
member of King David Encampment, No.
48, and Pearl Hill Lodge, Daughters of
Rebekah, of the latter order. He married,
June 13, 1886, in Townsend, Massachu-
setts, Frances Eveline Jackson, born Jan-
uary 20, 1870, in Wabaunsee, Kansas,
daughter of John H. and Sally Eveline
(Gilmore) Jackson. Children: 1. Evie,
born February 7, 1888, in Townsend ;
married, June 12, 1915, Marden Hartwell
Turner, of Gardner, Massachusetts. 2.
George Jackson, born October 23, 1890,
in Mason, New Hampshire ; he is a gradu-
ate of Fitchburg High School, and is now
associated with his father in business ; he
married Jennie Anderson, and they have
one daughter, Charlotte, born March 2,
I 9 I 5- 3- John Henry, born November 18,
1894, in Fitchburg; is a graduate of the
Fitchburg High School, and also engaged
in the mason contracting business with
his father.



HATCH, George,

Head of Important Business.

The surname Hatch is of ancient Eng-
lish origin and is common in all parts of
England. No less than six pioneers of
this family, some of them doubtless re-
lated, came to Massachusetts, before 1650.
John Platch was at Scituate as early as
January 3, 1636. Jonathan Hatch, of
Plymouth, served against the Narragan-
sett Indians in 1645 ! settled at Barn-
stable. William Hatch, who came from
Sandwich, England, settled at Scituate,
was elder of the church, lieutenant in the
military company ; left sons, Walter and
William, who have many descendants.

(I) Thomas Hatch, probably a brother
of William Hatch, was a proprietor of
Dorchester, Massachusetts, and was ad-
mitted a freeman there, May 14, 1634.
He appears to have gone to Yarmouth,
where a Thomas Hatch was a proprietor
and was admitted a freeman, January 7,
1638-39. He was at Barnstable in 1643.
He finally settled at Scituate. He died
before June 14, 1646, when his daughter
Hannah was baptized. According to the
inventory of his estate he had the unique
distinction of owning an "instrument
called a violin." The inventory was dated
May 27, 1661, long after his death. He
married Grace , who married (sec-
ond) John Spring, of Watertown. A rec-
ord in 1659 states that she had been liv-
ing in Scituate for four or five years,
though married to John Spring. Chil-
dren: Jonathan, William, Thomas, Alice
and Hannah.

(II) Thomas (2) Hatch, son of Thomas
(1) Hatch, was born about 1640. He
married, in 1662, Sarah, daughter of Rho-
dolphus Ellms. They lived in Scituate,
though many of the family lived at Barn-
stable on Cape Cod. He died in 1686,
leaving a will bequeathing a considerable
estate. Children, born at Scituate : Lydia,



183



ENCYCLOPEDIA OF BIOGRAPHY



December 9, 1666; Mary, January 19,
1668, baptized June 25, 1682; Keturah,
April 9, 1672; Rhodolphus, mentioned be-
low; Margaret, August 26, 1677; Abigail,
November 10, 1678; Joseph, May 6, 1680,
settled at Truro; Thomas, baptized June
25, 1682; Sarah, baptized May 20, 1683;
Hannah, baptized June 24, 1683 ; Jere-
miah, born March 2, 1684-85.

(III) Rhodolphus Hatch, son of
Thomas (2) Hatch, was born at Scituate,
Massachusetts, December 26, 1674, bap-
tized June 25, 1682. He married, Decem-
ber 16, 1701, Elizabeth Tilden. He had
two sons born at Scituate: John, men-
tioned below; Joseph, born May 14, 1705,
probably also lived for a time in Truro,
where John settled.

(IV) John Hatch, son of Rhodolphus
Hatch, was born in Scituate, March 16,

1703. He married Tabitha before

coming to Truro on Cape Cod about 1727.
She was a member of the Truro church,
joining July 4, 1736, and late in life was
dismissed to Boston, where several of her
sons went to live. Children, born at
Truro: 1. and 2. John and Ezekiel, bap-
tized May 17, 1730. 3. Nailor, baptized
February 21, 1731 ; was a sea captain, cap-
tain in the Revolution, moved to Bos-
ton and about 1765 to Maiden, where he
died July 14, 1804; his wife Martha died
there October 26, 181 1, aged seventy-eight
years ; children : Martha, born in Boston,
July 11, 1757; Catherine, at Maiden, De-
cember 25, 1765; Reuben, July 3, 1770,
was lost at sea, 1796; Nathaniel, June 26,
1772, lived at Maiden; Nailor, August 25,
J 775- 4- Margaret. 5. Joseph, baptized
April 29, 1733. 6. Elizabeth, baptized No-
vember 9, 1735. 7. Joseph, born October
J 6, 1737- 8. Asa, baptized November 9,
1740; married in Boston, December 18,
1768, Phebe Sprague, of Maiden.

(V) Ezekiel Hatch, son of John Hatch,
was born at Truro on Cape Cod, and bap-



tized there, May 17, 1730. With his
brothers, Captain Nailor and Asa, and
perhaps others of the family, he removed
to Boston. All of the brothers followed
the sea. He married Hannah Smalley, of
an old Cape Cod family. Children, born
in Boston: John, born March 19, 1756,
died young; Elizabeth, July 22, 1758;
Sarah, January 16, 1762; Mary, May 16,
1764; John, mentioned below; Ruth, Oc-
tober 24, 1769.

(VI) Captain John (2) Hatch, son of
Ezekiel Hatch, was born in Boston, Au-
gust 17, 1767, and like his ancestors fol-
lowed the sea. He became a master
mariner and sailed to all parts of the
world. His home was in Cape Elizabeth,
Maine, where he died. He married Sarah
Woodbury, daughter of Ebenezer Wood-
bury, when she was but nineteen years
old. Children: 1. Joseph, mentioned be-
low. 2. Ezekiel, killed in the battle of
Lake Erie in the War of 1812. 3. John,
a mariner, killed in New York harbor ;
married and had three children: Mary,
married Harvey Lee and had Sarah and
Ferdinand Lee ; Sarah, married William
Dyer; Woodbury, married Dorcas Poole,
and had no children. 4. Frederick, a ship
blacksmith, very prominent and well
known citizen of Portland, and served
many years in Common Council ; married
Emily Harford, and had five children: i.
Frances Ellen, graduate of Portland High
School, married Henry Andrew Frost,



Online LibraryAmerican Historical Society. 1nNew England families, genealogical and memorial; a record of the achievements of her people in...the founding of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 27 of 62)