Edmond Frank Peters.

Peters of New England: a genealogy, and family history; online

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3, 1868, Margaretta Artimesia Andruss, dau. Col. Isaac
Mix Andruss and Lydia Isabella Austin, his wife, bom in
Newark, N. J., July 31, 1840, living, 1903. No children.

871 VII. James Hugh, seventh child of Absalom and
Harriet Hatch, born in New York, Nov. 13, 1837, living
in Englewood, N. J., 1903 ; md. in

, Feb. I, 1866, Mary Ann Booth, dau. William A.
Booth, and Louisa Edgar, his wife, bom in New York,
Feb. 25, 1842, living, 1903, and had four children.

VIII. Children of James Hugh, and Mary Booth:

877 (1). Theodore Lewis, born in New York, June 26,
1869 (md., ch.).

878 (2). George Absalom, born in Englewood, N. J.,
Oct. 14, 1871, died Oct. 17, 1871.

256 Connecticut

879 (3). Louise Edgar, born in Englewood, N. J., Nov.
25, 1872.

880 (4). Hugh, born in Englewood, N. J., May 6, 1880.

877 VIII. Theodore Lewis, first child of James Hugh
and Mary Booth, bom in New York, June 26, 1869, living
in Englewood, N. J., 1903; md., in Englewood, Nov. 29,
1893, Alberta Louise Preston, dau. Col. Albert William
Preston, U. S. A., and Mary Elizabeth Ord, his wife,
bom in Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 9, 1871, living 1903, and
had one child.

IX. Children of Theodore, and Alberta Preston.

881 (1). Alberta Louise, born in Englewood, N. J., Sept.
8, 1894.

880 VIII. Hugh, fourth child of James Hugh and Mary
Booth, bom in Englewood, N. J., May 6, 1880, living in
Englewood, 1903. Unmd.


(pros, taken in LONDON ; ABT. 173?)


465 IV. Samuel, tenth child of John, and Mary Marks,
bom in Hebron, Conn., Dec. i, 1735, died in New York,
Ap. 19, 1826; md. in Hebron, Feb. 14, 1760, Hannah
Owen, only child of Silas Owen and Elizabeth
his wife, bom in Hebron, Dec. 29, 1740, died in Hebron,
Oct. 25, 1765, and had three daughters.

V. Children of the Revd. Samuel, and Hannah Owen:
883 (1). Hannah, bom in Hebron, Dec. 19, 1760, died
in Hebron, March 2, 1761.

883 (2). Hannah Delvena, born in Hebron, Jan. 2, 1762,
died in Queenstown, Canada, Sept. 20, 1845; was md.
in London, Eng., Dec. 12, 1786, to William Jarvis, son
of Samuel Jarvis and Martha Seymour of Norwalk,
Conn., born in , Sept.
II, 1756, died in York, Canada, Aug. 13, 1817, and
had 7 children. 1782, he entered, as cornet, the
(so-called) ist American Reg., the Queen's Loyal
Rangers. 1789, he was lieutenant of militia in Upper
Canada, and captain in 1791. Provincial secretary
under Lt.-Govs. Simcoe Hunter and Gore, and regis-
trar of Deeds. He was first Grand Master of Free
Masons in Upper Canada.

884 (3). Elizabeth, born in Hebron, Jan. 19, 1764, died
Aug. 27, 1765.

The Revd. Samuel md. (2), in

, June 25, 1769, Abigail Gilbert, dau. Samuel Gil-
bert, of New Haven, and Abigail , his wife,
bom in , Jan. 31, 1752, died
in Hebron, July 14, 1769.



258 Connecticut

He md. (3) in Stratford, Conn., Ap. 21, 1773, Mary
Birdseye, dau. William Birdseye and Eunice

, his wife, bom in Stratford, July 26, 1750,
died in Hebron, June 16, 1774, and had one son.*

Children of the Revd. Samuel, and Mary Birdseye:
885 (4). William Birdseye, born in Hebron, June 5,
1774 (md., ch.).

Samuel (or Samuel Andrew, as he sometimes wrote
himself) was left by his father's will (1754) one thousand
pounds. In 1757 he graduated from Yale and in 1758
went to England, where he was ordained deacon by Dr.
Shelton, Bishop of Chester, and priest, it is said, by the
Bishop of London and the Archbishop of Canterbury.
In 1760 he returned to the Colonies and was the first
officiating rector of Hebron and Hartford, which office he
held until 1774, when his pronoimced Tory feelings caused
his house to be attacked by the Americans during the
months of August and September, and he was obliged to
flee from the state and put himself in hiding. On the
27th of October, 1774, he sailed from Portsmouth, N. H.,
and remained in England thirty-one years. His only

* In the old graveyard in Hebron are to be found these stones :
(i) "The Corse of Mrs. Hannah Peters bom 29th Decb. 1739 died
25th Oct 1765 Daughter of Mr Silas and Mrs Elizabeth Owen Consort
to ye Rev. Mr Samuel Peters is buried here, ye world Contends a
Second birth is past ye First begins at death on Virtue bent My mind
I Fixd Obeyd my Love Example to my sex."

(2) " Mrs Hannah Peters dau. Rev. Mr Samuel Peters and Mrs
Hannah born Dec. 19 1760 died March 3d 1761."

(3) " Ye corse of Mrs Elizabeth ye Daughter of ye Rev. Mr. Samuel
and Mrs Hannah Peters is buried here Bom Jan 19, 1764 died Aug.
ye 27 1765."

(4) " Here is interred ye Corpse of Mrs Abigail Peters a second
Consort of ye Revd. Mr Samuel Peters, a Daughter of Samuel Gilbert
Esq by Mrs Abigail his wife, bom J any 31st 1752 Married June 25th
1769 and died July 14th 1769. a wedding Changed to Lamentation
ye Greatest Greif in all Creation a Mourning Groom in Desperation."

(5) " Here is inter'd ye Corpse of Mrs Mary ye 3d Wife of ye Revd.
Samuel Peters, and only Daughtr to Mr William and Mrs Eunice
Birdsey of Stratford. She was Born Jttly 26th 1750 and Died June
16 1774 Leaving a son 11 days old Baptized Willm Birdsey The Law
of Kindness reigned upon her tongue."

Prob. abt. 1/87


t:foi>mAAtA. yi^Vn^

The Reverend Samuel 259

daughter, Hannah, was taken to England two years later
(so her father says) in the Somerset, British man-of-war.*
He received a pension from the British government, as
well as a grant of land, but in 1803-04, having quarrelled
with Pitt, his name was taken off the pension list. In
1805 he returned to America. He spent several years in
Washington, petitioning for confirmation of a grant of
land near St. Anthony's Falls, and in October, 18 17, then
in failing health and eighty-two years of age, he visited
that part of the country where he passed over a year
and spent the winter at Prairie du Chien. In 181 8 he re-
moved to New York and lived in that city and in Jersey
City imtil his death. He suffered from various physical
ills during a great part of his life. He was a man of
strong character, and of marked individuality. It is
probable that he had a violent temper. His nephew,
Governor Peters, says that he possessed an iron will in
an iron frame. He was impressive in appearance; six
feet in height, of powerful build, with light blue eyes, and
features strongly marked with the small-pox, of which
he nearly died in London in 1 7 5 8 . He was very arbitrary ,
deeply impressed with a sense of his own importance, and
determined to receive full measure of consideration from
others. He was sensitive, and unforgiving, as his let-
ters testify, and he greatly admired and bowed to those
of high estate; but he possessed sound common-sense,
and real affection for, and interest in, his relatives,
giving them the best of hard, worldly advice, and helping
them out of his own pocket when he could not have had
great store for himself. His inflexible and indomitable
spirit enabled him to endure many and various ills, afflic-
tions, and losses, with imflinching stoicism. His History
of Connecticut, which first appeared in London, in 1781,
was signed "by a Gentleman of the Province," and was

* This is his own statement, but the compiler feels it to be doubtful.

26o Connecticut

not acknowledged, for some time, by him. By its immiti-
gated exposure of the pecuHarities of the countryfolk,
and by his exaggerated descriptions, he brought upon
himself the wrath of his compatriots and earned
an unenviable reputation for mendacity. His imre-
liable history of Hugh Peter, and varied versions of a
mythical ancestry are not so well known, but are harder
to deal with. In the preface of his History of Connecticut
he says: "For three generations my forefathers were
careful observers of the proceedings of the Connecticut
colonists," when, as a matter of fact, his father had lived
less than twenty years in Connecticut when the reverend
gentleman was bom. He received an A.B. from Yale in
1757, and A.M. from the same college, as well as from
King's College (now Columbia) in 176 1. It is stated
that in 1776 he received an LL.D. from Trinity College,
Nova Scotia, and he claimed for himself an LL.D. from
Certona, Tuscany. Toward the end of his life he visited
Vermont, and, possibly with good reason, styled himself
the first bishop of that state though he was never con-
secrated. He was buried in St. Peter's churchyard,

* The Revd. Samuel owned slaves, some twenty in all, and the fol-
lowing relation seems to be of sufficient interest to quote. Records
prove the tale to be correct. Descendants of Csesar, for many years,
dwelt in and about Hebron, and may be found there yet. Governor
Peters used to call them his " colored cousins."

"Caesar Peters was owned as a slave by the Revd. Samuel A. Peters.
During the Revolution the Revd. Mr. Peters left Hebron and went to
England, leaving Caesar and his family living upon land near by his own
house. Some time after, Nathaniel Mann, a nephew of Mr. Peters,
and who lived in Georgia, claimed to have a power of attorney from
his uncle to take Caesar and his family to the South. Mann engaged
two Northern men to capture the negroes, and to take them to some
convenient shipping point. They chose a day in autumn when all the
males had gone to East Haddam for regimental training. The women
of the neighborhood, however, learning what was going on at Caesar's
home, went to his house, and did everything in their power to prevent
their departure, cutting the harness, and using every means they


HEBRON, CONN. (1765-1769-1774"!

The Reverend Samuel 261

885 V. William Birdseye, fourth child of the Revd.
Samuel, and only child of his third wife, Mary Birdseye,
bom in Hebron, Conn., June 5, 1774, died in Mobile, Ala.,
Jime 4, 1822; md. in Stamford, Conn., May 4, 1796,
Mary Martha Marvin Jarvis, dau. Samuel Jarvis and
Hannah Owen, his wife, bom in Stratford, Conn., Dec.
29, 1772, died in New York , 1842,* and

had nine children.

VI. Children of William Birdseye, and Patty Jarvis:

886 (1). Mary Elizabeth, bom in June 26,
1797, died in Little York, Canada, , 1801.

887 (2). Henrietta Erminie Albertina, bom in Stratford,
Conn., Feb. 11, 1799, died in New York, Ap. 8, 1891

could devise. At last the poor slaves, eighteen in number, were
loaded into a big waggon, but Caesar himself was compelled to walk at
the tail. He was given a certain length of rope, so that in going up-
hill he picked up stones, and put them into the waggon, to increase the
load, and impede their progress. The vessel lay at some point on the
river between Norwich arud New London. When the men reached
home that night, and learned what had happened (not knowing that
it was contrary to law to take slaves from the state) , they held a
council. Near by lived a Mr. Graves, a tailor. He had been making
clothes for Caesar, and as Caesar had called for the garments and taken
them away in the tailor's absence, they resolved, as the only means of
saving him, to get out a warrant for his arrest. It was near midnight
before Messrs. Phelps, Horton, Graves, Welles, and five others,
mounted on their fleetest steeds, and started in pursuit. It was re-
lated by one of the party, in after years, that, one of the horses having
steel shoes, fire flew from his hoofs at every stride as they galloped
down the hills. They must have presented a fine appearance, clad
in uniform as they were, with plumes waving in the breeze. Ere long
they overtook the party. Thomas Welles, who was constable, read
the warrant to Prior: the kidnapper said: 'What, Caesar, you've
been stealing? ' ' Dat 's none of your business,' was the reply. The
poor negroes had cried until their cheeks were wet with tears. They
were taken from the waggon, mounted each on a horse behind the
rider, and joyfully returned to their quiet homes."

* Her death was caused from inhaling smoke, her bed curtains
having caught fire.

, 262 Connecticut

888 (3). Samuel Jarvis, born in York, Canada (now
Toronto), July 31, 1801 (md., ch.).

889 (4). Mary Elizabeth, born in

, Aug. 22, 1803, died in , Conn.

, 1837; was md. in

, 182 , to Capt. William
Thomas, son Thomas and

, his wife, born in

, died in

, and had two children.

890 (5). Sally Hannah, born in

, Ap. 20, 1805, died in

1886; was md. in

, 1823, to Joshua Beal
Ferris, son Joshua Ferris and Letitia , his

wife, bom in Greenwich, Conn., , 1805,

died in Stamford, Conn., May , 1883, and had

six children.
891^(6). William Birdseye, born in

, June 21, 1807, died in Mobile, Ala., of
yellow fever, Oct. 11, 1824.

892 (7). Albert Jarvis, born in

, Dec. I, 1808, died in
, Canada, , 181 1.

893 (8). Harriet Augusta, bom in

, Aug. 25, 1810, died in
. N. J.,

894 (9). Hugh Albert, born in Stamford, Conn., Sept.
12, 181 2, died in Stratford, Conn., Sept. 2, 1857, Unmd.

William Birdseye was brought up by his grandparents
until he was fourteen years of age, when he joined his
father in England and was educated there and at the
Jesuits' College in Arras, France. He returned to Eng-
land, entered Trinity College, Oxford, then entered the
Temple, in London, and became a barrister-at-law, and a

la^ Souw^JL,. SCT^^l^^^*^'



The Reverend Samuel 263

special pleader. He removed to Canada, was ensign in
the British service, and was a lawyer in York (now To-
ronto) and Queenstown, Canada, until 181 7, or later,
when he removed to Mobile, Ala., where he died.

888 VL Samuel Jarvis, third child of William Birds-
eye and Patty Jarvis, bom in York (now Toronto) , Can-
ada, July 31, 1801, died in New Orleans, La., Aug. 11,
1855; md. in , Nov. 14,

1822, Marianne Angelique De Lilly, dau. Jean Philippe De
Lilly and Angelique Genevra , his wife,

born in Kingston, Jamaica, , 1804, died in

New Orleans, La., May 31, i860, and had seven children.

VII. Children of Samuel Jarvis, and Marianne De Lilly:

895 (1). Samuel Jarvis, bom in New Orleans, Dec. 13,
1823 (md.).

896 (2). Harriet Angelique. born in New Orleans, Feb.
16, 1825, died in Bay St. Louis, Miss., Aug. 28, 1854;
was md. in New Orleans, Dec. 20, 1842, to Jules
A Blanc, son Evarist Louis Blanc and
Fanny Labatut, his wife, born in

, died in
, and had seven children.

897 (3). William, born in New Orleans, Ap. 25, 1826,
died in New Orleans, Ap. 10, 1827.

898 (4). Myrth6 Elizabeth, born in New Orleans, Feb.
27, 1828, died March 26, 1854.

899 (5). Corinne, born in New Orleans, May 28, 1829,
died March 19, 1832.

900 (6). Amanda, born in New Orleans, June 3, 1830,
died Ap. 2, 1832.

901 (7). Benjamin Franklin, born in New Orleans, July
23, 1831 (md., ch.).

Samuel Jarvis first spent some time in the counting-
house of a French firm in New York City. In 182 1 he
removed to New Orleans and in 1823 established the

264 Connecticut

grocery firm of Peters and Millard, the largest grocery-
house of that day in the city, and of which firm he was a
member until his death. In 1824 he was a member of
the New Orleans City Council, and chairman of its finance
committee. He was the originator of the Pontchartrain
Railroad. In 1836 he was the first president of the
Chamber of Commerce, which office he held from its
founding until his death. He was president of the City
Bank. He was president of the State Bank of Louisiana.
In 1849 he was collector of the port, under Gen. Taylor,
He was instrumental in introducing the common school
system into New Orleans, in connection with which he
founded a public lyceum and a library. In 1863 he was
the mayor's adviser when the Hon. Mr. Crossman held
that office. He was director of many institutions. He
was instrumental in building the St. Charles Hotel, the
Merchants' and Commercial Exchange, the City Hall, the
Masonic Hall, the Commercial Bank, the water works,
etc., etc. He was president of the New England Society
for many years and until his death. In this connection
it is interesting to note in his character, as well as in his
personal appearance, several distinctive Peters traits.

895 VII. Samuel Jarvis , first child of Samuel Jarvis , and
Marianne Angelique De Lilly, born in New Orleans, La.,
Dec. 13, 1823, died in New Orleans, Dec. i, 1863; md. in
New Orleans, April 25, 1847, Aspasie Lavillebonne, dau.
Jourdan Lavillebonne, and ,

his wife, born in

died in ' , and

had one child who died in infancy.

901 VII. Benjamin Franklin, seventh child of Samuel
Jarvis, and Marianne De Lilly, born in New Orleans, La.,
July 23, 1 83 1, living in New Orleans, 1903; md. in New
Orleans, Jan. 7, 1862, Marie Felicie LeMonnier, dau. Dr.

^ ^aP, (^^^^«^^*_^



The Reverend Samuel 265

Y. R. LeMonnier, and Ad^le Communy, his wife, born in
Philadelphia, Penn,, March i, 1842, living, 1903, and had
nine children.

VIII. Children of Benjamin Franklin, and Marie LeMonnier:

902 (1). Myrth^ Marie, born in New Orleans, Feb. 28,
1866, living 1903.

903 (2). Marie Felicie, born in New Orleans, Dec. 12,
1870, died July 15, 1872.

904 (3). Samuel Jarvis, born in New Orleans, Dec. 13,
1873, died Aug. 15, 1878.

905 (4). Benjamin Franklin, born in New Orleans, Nov.
10, 1875, died Aug. 17, 1878.

906 (5). Joseph LeMonnier, born in New Orleans, Jan.
29, 1877, died Feb. 5, 1877.

907 (6). William LeMonnier, born in New Orleans, July
22, 1878.

908 (7). Samuel Jarvis, born in New Orleans, Nov. 15,

909 (8). Marie Amire, born in New Orleans, Dec. 21,
1 88 1, living 1903.

910 (9). Benjamin Franklin, Jr., bom in New Orleans,
Nov. 18, li

Benjamin Franklin entered the Harvard Law School
in 1850, and graduated in 1852. March 21, 1862, he en-
tered the Confederate service, under Gen. Polk, and
served until the ist of May, 1865, being paroled the same

907 VI n. William LeMonnier, sixth child of Benjamin
Franklin, and Marie LeMonnier, bom in New Orleans, La.,
July 22, 1878, living in New Orleans, 1903.

266 Connecticut

908 VIII. Samuel Jarvis, seventh child of Benjamin
Franklin, and Marie LeMonnier, bom in New Orleans,
La., Nov. 15, 1879, living in New Orieans, 1903; md. in
New Orieans, April , 1903, LilHan Catherine Mollegen,
dau. Mollegen, and

, his wife, bom in ,

living in 1903.

910 VIII. Benjamin Franklin, Jr., ninth child of
Benjamin Franklin, and Marie LeMonnier, born in New
Orleans, Nov. 18, 1884, living in New Orleans, 1903.

(^^ Part I

^itf V. Joseph Phelps, thirteenth child of Col. John
and Lydia Phelps, bom in Hebron, Conn., Nov. 7, 1761,
died in Portland, "Salem Cross Roads" (now Brocton,
Chatauqua Co., N. Y.), Sept. 21, 1843; md. in Danbury,
Conn., Ap. 28, 1785,* Azubah Case, dau. Zia Case and
Azubah , his wife, bom in Hebron, Conn.,

Ap. 26, 1770, died (probably) in Thetford, Vt., of con-
sumption, , and had several children, all of
whom died young, the oldest being

VI. Children of Joseph Phelps, and Azubah Case:

911 Zia, born in

, died in Mendon, N. Y., when 15 years of

Joseph Phelps md. (2) in Pittston, N. Y., Ap. 8, 1794,
Lydia Day, dau. Noah Day and Ann , his

wife, of East Mendon, N. Y., bom in Colchester, Conn.,
Nov. 15, 1777, died in Portland, N. Y., May 8, 1858, and
had six children.

Children of Joseph Phelps, and Lydia Day:

912 (1). Azubah, bom in Hoosick, N. Y., Jan. 20, 1795,
died in Mendon, N. Y., Oct. , 1796.

913 (2). Joseph, born in Mendon, N. Y., July 31, 1796,
died in Mendon, Aug. 27, 181 2.

914 (3). David, bom in Cazenovia, N. Y., Nov. 23,
1800 (md., ch.).

915 (4). Lydia, born in Cazenovia, N. Y., Feb. 17, 1803,
died in Portland (now Brocton), N. Y., Oct. 29, 1884;
was md. in Murry, N. Y., March 21, 1824, to James

* The marriage is on the records in Hebron, Conn.

268 Connecticut

Harvey Hurlburt, son of the Revd. David Hurlburt
and Elizabeth , his wife, born in Essex,

Vt., July 8, 1802, died in Portland,* N. Y., June 23,
1880, and had nine children.

916 (5). John, born in Mendon, N. Y., June 2, 1805,
drowned in the whirlpool at Niagara Falls, N. Y., July
25, 1828.

917 (6). Eliza, bom in Mendon, N. Y., Dec. 11, 1808,
died in Brocton, N. Y.,

; was md. in Portland,* N. Y., June 27,
1830, to John Chamberlain, son Phineas Chamberlain
and Rebecca , his wife, born in Litch-

field, Herkimer Co., N. Y., Dec. 25, 1804, died in Broc-
ton, N. Y., June i, 1885, and had nine children.

Joseph Phelps was a soldier in the Revolution, serving
(it is said) the last two years of the war. He drew a pen-
sion. After the Revolution he studied medicine with Dr.
Hosford in Pittsfield. He resided, in 1 793, in Thetford, Vt. ;
i794,heresidedinPittston, N. Y. ; i795,in Hoosick, N. Y. ;
1796, in Mendon, N. Y. ; 1800-03, ^^ resided in Cazenovia,
N. Y. From 1805-19 he resided in Mendon, from then
until 1825 he dwelt in Murry, N. Y., and then removed to
Portland, N. Y. He was a physician and surgeon, and
was considered a skilful man. He was five feet ten
inches in height and had dark blue eyes and brown hair.
He had a remarkable memory and used to teach his grand-
children mathematics, to count in Latin, etc. When a
boy he once visited the British army, ostensibly to find
his two uncles (Col. John and Capt. Bemslee) who were
officers there. He learned the intention of the English to
attack the saw-pits, where his brothers, Absalom and
Samuel, were stationed with troops to guard the American
stores. The attack was to be made the next morning
at sunrise. He managed to depart without being ob-

* Now Brocton, N. Y.

New York State 269

served, hastened to his brothers' camp about eight miles
away, and told them of the plan. The camp was at once
fortified, troops were sent out, and other preparations
made. When morning came and the British appeared
they were met by the advance guard, which was mounted,
and they at once gave up the attack.

914 VI. David, third child of Joseph Phelps, and Lydia
Day, his second wife, bom in Cazenovia, N. Y., Nov. 23,
1800, died in Polo, Carroll Co., Ark., Nov. 21, 1880; md.
in Murry, N. Y., March 21, 1823, Matilda Lucas, dau.
Ira Lucas, and Lucre tia ,

his wife, born in , N. Y., Dec. i, 1804, died

in , Lawrence Co., Mo., Sept.

2, 1866, and had nine children.

VII. Children of David, and Matilda Lucas:

918 (1). William Hugh, born in Clarendon, Genesee Co.,
N. Y., June 8, 1824 (md., ch.).

919 (2). Ira, born in Cattaraugus, N. Y., Dec. 31, 1826
(md., ch.).

930 (3). Lucretia, born in Portland, N. Y., Aug. 23,
1827, died in

; was md. in ,
Oct. 23, 1848, to Josiah Loomis, son

Loomis and his wife, born in

, Broom Co., N. Y., Dec.

24, 1807, died in , July
14, 1882, and had four children.

931 (4). John, bornin Arkwright, ChatauquaCo., N. Y.,

, died in Pewaukie, Wis., Feb. ,

933 (5). Eliza Jane, twin of John, born in Arkwright,
N.Y., .died in Ark., Feb.

12, 1868; wasmd. in

1846, to George Franklin Loomis, son Warren Loomis
and Sibyl , his wife, bom in Co-

lumbus, Wis., Jan. 14, 1825, died in Columbus, Ap. 6,

270 Connecticut

1855, and had four children. Eliza Jane was md. (2),
in , to Charles Root,

son Root and

, his wife, born in
, died in

, and had one daughter. She was
md. (3), in

, to William Stubblefield, son
Stubblefield and , his

wife, bom in , Oct. 30,

1825, died in

, and had two children,

933 (6). Joseph, bom in

N. Y., , died in Wau-

kesha, Wis., Feb. , 1842.

934 (7). Lydia, bom in Buckeye, Chatauqua Co., N. Y.,
July 4, , died in

; was md. in

, to William Hunger
Hooper, son Hooper and

, his wife, bom in
, died in
, and had two children. She
md. (2) in

, George Davis of Harper, Kansas,

and had one daughter.

935 (8). Daniel, bom in ,
Tmmbull Co., O. (md., ch.).

936 (9). David, born in

Henry Co.," O., , died in Chicago, 111.,

Feb. 17, 1865. Unmd. He was taken prisoner at

Arkansas Post, Jan. 11, 1863. He died of pneumonia
at Camp Douglas, 111.

918 VII. William Hugh, first child of David, and
Matilda Lucas, bom in Clarendon, Genesee Co., N. Y.,
June 8, 1824, died in

; md. in ,

New York State 271

Jan. 26, 1847, Roxanna Graves, dau. Stephen Graves, and

, his wife, bom in Middle-
field, Hampshire Co., Mass., June 29, 181 7, died at Beaver
Dam, Dodge Co., Wis., Oct. 8, 1856, and had one son.

VIII. Children of William Hugh, and Roxanna Graves:

927 (1). Stephen William, bom at Beaver Dam, Wis,,
May 19, 1848 (md., ch.).

William Hugh md. (2) in

, Feb 17, 1857, Myra D. Clifford, dau. Rufus
Clifford and Lydia , his

wife, bom in North Danville, Vt., Dec. 2, 1837, died in

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