Francis Bacon Trowbridge.

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9141). iii. John Lewis, b. Sept. 7. 1.843.
914c. iv. Charles Firman, b. Nov. 6, 1846.

V. Lucy Monroe, b. Oct. 27, 1848; d. Aug. 1, 1860, in Port Oram, N. J.

* He is said to have married a second wife, by wlmm hf had a son : Charles. He failed to
answer the ciimpilor's letters.

t Known also in his youth and young manhood as Aii'jitf<tin.


676. George William Tkowbridge (Stephen^"'-', Augustin^^'', Shubael^'-'' ,
I)avid'^\ Joseph^"^, Tfi7Zwm'»", Thomas'-), born May 1, 1825, in Dover, N. J.;
died November 20, 1876, in Elizabeth, N. J.; married March 7, 1848, in Mt.
Freedom, N. J., Jane McCord, daughter of Joseph and Margaret? (Till) McCord,
born March 8, 1825, in Mt. Freedom; died November 9, 1895, in Elizabeth.

George W. Trowbridge was a mechanic and lived in Elizabeth, N. J.


i. MAUtiAUET JI., b. , 185- ; resides in Elizabeth ; unm.

ii. loELLA, b. , 185- ; resides in Elizabeth ; unm.

676. Col. Charles Tyler Trowbridge {Elijah F.^'^*, Augusiin^^^, ShuhaeV^'' ,
David'-''*, Joseph^"^, William'""', Thomas''), born January 10, 1835, in Morris
Plains, N. J. ; died December 24, 1907, in St. Paul, Minn. ; married, first, March
11, 1857, in Freehold, N. J., Emeline Haviland Jackson, daughter of Charles
Peter and Ida (Haviland) Jacljson, born August 22, 1839, in New York City;
died November 24, 1858, in Freehold. He married, second, December 15, 1861,
in Brooklyn, N. T., Jane Pooler Martin,* daughter of Henry and Hannah
(Hibbert) Pooler, born July 4, 1842, in Taddington, Derbyshire, England. She
resides in Excelsior, Minn.

Charles T. Trowbridge when still a boy removed to Brooklyn, N. Y., and lived
there until the outbreak of the Civil War. He enlisted December 4, 1861, and
was appointed sergeant in Company F, 1st New York Engineers, being General
Hunter's orderly, and went with the regiment to the South Carolina coast.
There he took up the work of drilling the slaves who had come into the camp
as refugees, and. a provisional organization was formed, in which he was first
made a captain May 6, 1862, but was not mustered in as such until October 13,
1862. The regiment was called the First South Carolina Volunteer Infantry, he
being captain of Company A. Other companies being recruited, he was promoted
to the rank of major. When colored volunteers became recognized troops and
tlie regiments were numbered under the government service this regiment became
the 33d U. S. Colored Troops and Major Trowbridge was promoted December 9,
1864, to the rank of lieutenant-colonel of the regiment. Col. Thomas Wentworth
Higginson being its colonel. The regiment was attached to the 10th Anny Corjis
and was engaged in the operations about Charleston, S. C, during the siege of
Fort Pulaski. It was in the exi'editions up the Edisto and St. Mary's rivers,
the action at Morris Island and the siege of Fort Sumter. Colonel Trowbridge
had a great faculty in dealing with his colored boys, catching their dialect, and
commanding their confiilence. He was greatly beloved by them, and had such
success with them that he was assigned to duty with the Freedman's Bureau,
serving in that capacity at Charleston, S. C, until mustered out March 15, 1866.
He was honorably discharged March 4, 1866, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel
but had commanded the regiment for nearly two years, on account of Colonel
Higginson being wounded and reti'i'ed from active service.f

After tlie war Colonel Trowbridge returned to his home in Brooklyn, N. Y.
He sen-ed four terms in the Brooklyn Common Council as alderman from the
10th Ward, and afterwards was a member of the Now York Assembly, during the
session of 1879. In April, 1882, he removed to Minneapolis. Minn., where he was
r(\gularly engaged in his business as a contracting brick mason luitil 1901. He
was then appointed by Gov. S. F. Van Sant custo<lian of the old state capitol
building in St. Paul, Minn. He was reappointed by Governor Joluison and
occupied that position until his death.

• Her father died when she was only sixteen months old and on his deathbed gave her
into the care of his mother and step-father, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Martin of Brooklyn, N. Y.
whose family name she afterwards took.

t In the dtilhjok for .Tuly, 1808, Colonel Higginson described at some length Colonel Trow-
bridge and his aptitude in handling his colored troops.

- 07, w.A-*-T-ty-T^^:\_^J_^j^^


Colonel Trowbridge was a famous speaker at oampfires, having few equals in
patriotic oratory, and was also in demand during campaigns. He was past
commander of George N. Morgan Post. G. A. E., of Minneapolis, and a member
of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the United States. As a tribute to
his memory and faithfulness to duty, the governor ordered tlie flag to be hoisted
to half-mast over the old state capitol and the building closed as far as possible
on the day of Colonel Trowbridge's funeral.

In a communication to the Boston Transcript soon after Colonel Trowbridge's
death, Col. Thomas Wentworth Higginson, who was Colonel Trowbridge's
superior officer in the early years of the Civil War and his lifelong friend, pays
this interesting tribute to his memory: "It is sometimes said that the greatest
real heroes of war are the unknown men, and I have just heard of the death of
one of these. There are reported by statistics 178,975 men who served as
colored soldiers in our civil war and the first man who ever enlisted these was
Lieutenant Colonel Charles T. Trowbridge, who has just died at Minneiipolis,
where he has acted of late years as custodian of the statehouse. He was
originally a sergeant in the Civil War in the regiment of Xew York Volunteer
Engineers under Colonel Serrell, and was detailed from it. May 8, 1862, to
organize the so-called 'Hunter regiment' of negro soldiers in South Carolina.
He was a thoroughly trained mechanic, large and strong, with a stentorian voice,
a fine ear for music and the most fearless disposition; gifts and qualities which
lie retained up to the end of his life, and which were all thoroughly appreciated
by negro soldiers and which I fully esteemed when he came under my command.

"His first enlistment of black soldiers came in with difficulty, not so much from
personal timidity on their part as because the white officers and soldiers around
tliem were generally opposed to the experiment and filled the ears of negroes with
the same tales which had been told by their masters, that the Yankees meant to
sell them to Cuba and the like. Nobody could assure them that they and their
families would be legally freed by the government, since no such policy had yet
been adopted. When Trowbridge visited the first plantation for the purpose, in
May, 1862, every black man who saw him approach ran at once into the woods.
One black woman, however, tall and absolutely erect — as the slave women of the
South always were, being accustomed to cari-y evoiything on their heads — came
forward and asked him what he wanted. On his explaining, she turned and
walked into tlie woods by herself and presently came back with all the men
following. Still the enlistment was slow and before long some of General
Hunter's staff became impatient and induced that most impulsive of men to take
the position that the blacks must be made to enlist by force. Accordingly squads
of soldiers were sent to seize all the able-bodied negroes and bring them into
the camp. The immediate consequence was a renewal of the old suspicion,
ending in a widespread belief that they were to be sent to Cuba, as their masters
had predicted. Up to the end of three months, however, the 'Hunter regiment'
continued in camp and was then nominally disbande<l, as having been formed
without authority. One company, however, under command of Sergeant Trow-
bridge — then acting as captain, though not commissioned — had been sent
August 5, 1862, to garrison St. Simon's island. The whites on the island were
gradually driven from it, and no negro flinched.

"Trowbridge and his company, however, remained two months on the island,
his men being poorly clotlied, and witli no new supiily of uniforms. In October,
1862, after General Saxton came from Washington with authority to organize
colored troops, he made Trowbridge senior captain of the revived First South
Carolina. He was thus constantly in command of colored troops, from May 9,
1862 to February 9, 1866, having been such for nearly six months, before my
arrival (November 23, 1862) and nearly a year before Colonel Shaw, whose


commission was dated April 17, 1863. Had not Trowbriilge enlisted the
'Hunter regiment' and brought one company of it through without showing
cowardice or insubordination, it is very doubtful whether Butler or anyone else
would have renewed the enterprise.

"But for some want of early education on his part, Trowbridge would probably
have commanded the regiment. As it was, he was of the greatest value, his
strength and power of labor being inexhaustible and his loyalty to those placed
above him unimpeachable. He had also two qualities especially valuable in
dealing with colored troops, one of these being his stentorian voice both in com-
manding and in singing, and peculiarly important in a camp where all soldiers
were free to sing, and did so constantly. He had another inestimable quality,
namely an immense deal of humor, so that he constantly kept his associate
officers enlivened by anecdote and imitation. After I had left the regiment, two
years later, on account of a wound, tJie way should have been opened to him to
be cormnander, but a political colonel was put in, as was common in those days,
one who was detailed for some civil service in Washington and hardly ever
visited the regiment. Trowbridge and his command were gradually ordered on
some more distant expeditions than they had known before, including some of
great daring of which his written narrative will at some time, I hope, be printed.
Trowbridge was a magnificent specimen of those men of moderate training and
earl.v disadvantages out of whom the Civil War made heroes."


By first marriage:
i. Ida Emeline, b. Apr. 0, 18.58 : m. Ott. 0. 1880, Lewis Roberts Pomeroy and
resides in Orange, N. ,1.

By second marriage:
ii. .Tennie Elizabeth, b. Jan. IG, 1865 ; m. .Inly 24, 1889, Moses Biirnhaiii

Critchett and resides in Clear Lake, S. D.
iii. Emma Temperance, b. May 17, 18<i7; d. Apr. 20, 1875.

iv. Annie Elford, b. Nov. 17, IStJ'.l : m. .Tune 2(1. 1895, Charles Adams Speedy
and resides in Excelsior. Minn.
915. V. Charles Henry, b. Mar. 5. 1S72.

vi. .TosEPlilNE 'I'^MPERANCE, b. Dec. 2(>. 1875: m. .Tune 27, 1900, William McQuoid
and resides in Mission, Minn.

G77. Francis GRAXfiKii Trowbridge (Elijah F.^"', Augusiin'^''-^, Shiihae-l"'.
Vavid^^*, Joseph^"'-', William^'"', Thomas^), bom April 7, 1836. in Morris Plains.
'S.J.; died April 6, 1885, in New York City; married in the fall of 1865 in
Brooklyn, N. Y., Mary Elizabeth Hume,* daughter of William and Mary
Elizabeth (Ford) Hulme, born September 7, ls42, in Paterson, X. J.; died
October 17, 1869, in Orange, N. J.

Francis G. Trowbridge was educated in the public schools of his native town
and Brooklyn, N. Y., to which city his parents removed when he was thirteen
years of age. He later engaged in the coal and wood business there. He enlisted
for three years as a soldier in the Civil War, being enrolled August 22, 1862, as
a corporal in Company D, 139th New York Infantry, and being promoted
S(;rgeant-niajor. He was badly wounded by a bursting shell in the battle of Cold
Harbor, June 1, 1864. He was discharged at the expiration of his term of
service. After his discharge from the army he received an appointment in the
New York Custom He never entirel.v recovered from the wound he
received in the army, and it undoubtedly hastened his death.

* The letter "1" in their name was dropped by her and her brother Albert some. years after
the decease of their parents.



i. William Mattiikw. b. Feb. 14, 1808: was rcKuliirly adopted by liis great-
uncle .John O. Ford and his wife .Jane 11. Ford of Newark, and bis name
was changed to

916. William Elmer Foed.

678. John Augustin TR0^VBR1DGE (Elijah F.^"\ Augtistin^^^, Shubael"'',
David^"^*, Joseph^"^, William'-'"', Thomas'-), bom i[ay 28, 1839, in Morris Plains,
N. J.; resides in Chatham, N. J.; married April 20, 18GG, in Chatham,
Margaretta Drake Liim, daughter of Harvey Maudrid and Harriett (Sturges)
Liini. bom June 5, 1843, in Chatham; died February 5, 11103, in Chatham.

John A. Trowbridge enlisted with his brother Charles December 4, 1861, in
Company F, 1st New York Engineers, his brother being its sergeant. On May
6, 1802, he was promoted to the rank of lieutenant of Company A, 1st South
Carolina Colored Troops, of which his brother was recruiting officer and later
captain. The regiment was afterwards known as the 33d U. S. Colored Troops
and was the first colored regiment organized by the government.

After leaving the army Mr. Trowbridge married and settled in Chatliam,
N. J. ; where he has since resided, being engaged in business there as a carpenter.

children born in CHATHAM, X. .1.:

917. i. Alfred Muchmore. b. July 29, 1808.
917a. ii. Frank Lum, b. Oct. 2, 1870.

iii. Charles Lyndon, b. Feb. 10, 1873; is an ensineer in Chatham; unm.

iv. Roy Sturges, b. Nov. 8, 1875 ; is a nierhanical engineer in Newark, N. .T. ;

V. Harriett Elizabeth, b. Aug. 14, 1881.

679. Edwin Lindsley Trowbridge {DaviiP'^''', Augiistin'^''^. Shubael'^",
David'-'-*, Joseph^o^, William""', Thomas'), bom April 23, 1832, in Morris Plains,
N. J.; died February 18, 1899, in Newark, N. J.; married August 2, 1853, in
Newark, Sarah E. Carter, daughter of William and Sarah (Long) Carter, born
September 20, 1835, in Caldwell, N. J. ; died March 29. 1894, in Newark.

Edward L. Trowbridge settled in Newark, N. J., where he engaged in business
as a mason builder. He later established the firm of E. L. Trowbridge & Sons,
mason builders, which continued in business until a few years ago.


i. William Wesley, b. , 18.5- ; d. iu Newark.*

ii. James Da\id, b. , 185- ; d. in Newark.*

iii. Frank, b. , 186- ; d.

iv. Emma, b. , 186- ; m. Jan. 1, 1891, William Disbrow and resides in


680. John Thompson Trowbridge (David""'. Augustin'^''^, Shuhael'-''' ,
David"*, Joseph'"'^, William'-'"', Thomas'), born July 7, 1841, in Morris Plains,
N. J.; resides in Boonton, N. J.; married, first, January 14, 1868, in Morris-
town, N. J., Edna Elizabeth Pierson, daughter of Samuel Freeman and Marj-
(Moore) Pierson, born March 25, 1S47, in Morristown ; died March 21, 1879, in
Morristown. He married, second, September 23, 1885, in Boonton, Mary Frances
Jones, daughter of Daniel and Sarali (Belcher) Jones, born September 28, 1860,
in Boonton.

Jolui T. Trowbridge received his early education in the district school on
Morris Plains and at the age of sixteen commenced to teach school at the
Union School on the Mendham road, about two miles from Morristown. After

• He left a family, who failed to answer the compiler's letters.


having tauglit two or three years, he took a course at Stiles' Seminary in Decker-
town, N. J. On his return he again engaged in teaching. He then went to
Pouglikeepsie, N. Y.. wliere lie was graduated from Eastman's Commercial

For the following nine years he was engaged in teaching. He taught at Union
Hill, N. J., and Monroe, N. J., near Morristown, two different years each; one
year at Whippany, N. J.; one year at the Mountain district below Morristown;
was the first teacher and taught one year in the new schoolhouse at Morris
Plains, erected on the site of the old stone schoolhouse where he received his early
education; one year at Morristown; and one year at Brookside, N. Y. In the
spring of 1871 he removed to Boouton, Is. J., and engaged in the book and
stationery business, in which he has continued up to tiie present time.

Mr. Trowbridge servexl one term of three years on the Boonton Board of
Education, was president of the first board of education under the new charter,
consisting of one conunissioner-at-large and six other members, and was elected
commissioner-at-large for a term of three years. He is a member of the First
Methodist Episcopal Church of Boonton, having joined that church in 1874.

By first marriage :'f
i. Ella Louisa, b. Dec. 9, 1808: m. June 14, 1893, Melvin C. Van and
resides in Paterson, N. J.
918. ii. Fred Aucustu.s, b. Jan. 112. 1870.

iii. Almira, b. Feb. 4, 1871 ; d. Feb. 28, 1871.

iv. Charles David, b. Sept. 23, 1875 ; d. Aug. 26, 1876.

681. Lewis Tr.iwbridge (Eliphaht'''"'. Jalez'^K ShuhaeP''', David'^*,
Joseph'^"^, William"'", Thomas^), horn November 12, 1822, in TJtica, Ohio; died
November 15, 1887, in Mt. Vernon, Ohio ; married April 15, 1844, in TJtica,
Elizabeth Robinson, daughter of Allen and Elizabeth (McKinley) Robinson,
boni October 0, 1823. in Utica; died March 12, 1899, in Cleveland, Ohio.

Lewis Trowbridge was a farmer and miller. He lived a few years after his
marriage in his native town, Utica, Licking county, Ohio, and then removed to
Knox county, where he lived the remainder of his life.

He was a soldier in the Civil War. He enlisted June 25, 1861, for three years
in Company I, 12th Ohio Infantry, and was discharged for disability at Colum-
bus July 23, 1862. The latter part of his life was passed in Mt, Vernon, Ohio,
where he and his wife were members of the First Presbyterian Church.


i. Anabel, b. Mar. 29, 1840 ; ni. May 3, 18G(i. .Tohn Peter Bush and resides in
West Salem, Ohio.

ii. Charlotte, b. Oct. 6, 18."J3 ; ni. Thurston McCraoken and resides in Cleve-
land, Ohio.S
918a. iii. William David, b. Jan. 2, 1859.

iv. Helen Kate, b. Oct. 8, 1800; m. Oct. 2, 1904, William C. Hodges, M.D.,
and resides in Chesterville, Ohio.

682. Joseph Montanye Trowbridge (EliphalcP"'', Jahcz^^^, ShuhaeV-^'' ,
David"*, Joseph'"'^, William''"', Thomas'-), born August 16, 1824, in Utica, Ohio;
died April 19, 1898, in Fredericktown, Ohio; married May 23, 1872, in
Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Cicely Clarke, who died October 28, 1889, in Fredericktown.

* i born in Monis Plains, N. J. ; ii-iii in Morristown. N. J. ; iv in Boonton, N. .T.

t No children by second marriage.

$.i-ii born in I'tica, Ohio ; iii in Brandon. Ohio ; iv in >It. Lilicrty, Ohio.

§ Failed to answer the compiler's letters.


Joseph M. Trowliridge in 1850 moved to a farm that he liad boujj,ht near
Chest^rville, Ohio. lie lived there nntil his marriage, after which he settled in
Fredcricktown, Ohio, where he resided \intil Iiis death. He was engaged in
farming all of his life and was a considerable landowner.


683. David Kirkpatrick Trowbridge {E li phal et^'^'^ , Jahez'^^''\ ShuhaeP^'',
Davkl^^*, Joseph^"-', WillmmV", Thomas^), bom December 22, 1830, in Utica,
Ohio; died April 12, ISSO, in Johnstown, Ohio; married April 7, 1857, in
Johnstown, Helen iMaria Keed, daughter of Alplieus and Almira (Alien) Reed,
born December 24, 1835, in Keysville, N. Y. She resides in Columbus, Ohio.

David K. Trowbridge prior to his marriage was a clerk in Mt. Vernon, Ohio,
being in the employ of Jared Sperry and later in that of a Mr. Wolf. After
his marriage he eugagetl in the dry goods business in Utica, Ohio. On April 1,
1803, he removed to Johnstown. Ohio, where he was for a time in business with
his father-in-law, Mr. Reed, and then engaged in farming and stock raising. He
was a most successful stockdealer, and was a good all-round business man.
He resided in Johnstown until his death.

Mr. Trowbridge was elected mayor of the village of Johnstown, held the office
of justice of the peace there for fourteen years, and was also for several years
a member of the school board. He was active in the Masonic and Odd Fellows
lodges, passing through the chairs in both of them. He was a man who had a
large acquaintance and many friends.


i. JiARY Josephine, b. Oct. 15. 1858: d. Aug. 15, 1868.

ii. Alpheus Reed, b. Oct. 20. 18(;(l ; m. ; d. . 190- in P.rooklyn,

N. Y.t
919. iii. Charles David, b. .Tan. 1, 18()3.

iv. Ransom .Tay. b. .Tan. 21, 18(!8: is a furnitiu-e dealer in ('ulumbas. Ohio.'f

V. Harry Allen, b. .Inly 2, 1870.

vi. .TosEPH Samuel, b. .\pr. 7, 1873; was a traveling salesman; d. , 190-,

in Columbus ; unm.

684. Eliphalet Augi'stus Trowbridge (E]ip]ialet^^'\ Jabez''^", Shuhael"'',
David"*, ,/o.sep7^l»^ WilUani^"". Thomas'^), bom December 31, 1832, in TJtica,
Ohio; died January 31, 1899, in Chesterville, Ohio; married December 15, 1854,
in Homer, Ohio, Angeline Jones, daughter of Erasmus and Rachel (Clark)
Jones, born May 12, 1832, in Utica. She resides in Chesterville.

Eliphalet A. Trowbridge settled after his marriage on a farm in his native
town, Utica, Ohio. He was one of the first to respond to the call for troops in
the Civil War. He enlisted August 15, 1861, for three years and was appointed
sergeant of Company D, 1st Oh'io Cavalry, and was mustered out October I!, 1804.
He re-enlistt'd March 2, 1865, for one year in Company K, 4th U. S. Veteran
Volunteer Infantry, and was mustered out March 2, 18(50. Ho participated in
many battles and skirmishes, including the campaigns in East<?rn Kentucky, the
Shenandoah, Alabama and Tennessee, and was with Sherman to Atlanta. He
served throughout the war without being wounded or spending a day in the
hospital through sickness.

Mr. Trowbridge removed in 1872 from Utica to a fa mi near Chesterville, Ohio,
and in 1887 moved to Chesterville village, where he lived until his death. "He
was a faithful and brave soldier, a loyal friend and citizen, always ready to
assist those in need, and was beloved and honored by all who knew him."

• i-iii lioi-n in TTtioa. Ohio ; iv-vi in Yoiingstown, Ohio.

t Leaving a widow and <ine child : a dauKliter.

{ Failed tu answer the compiler's letters. He is married and has one child : a daughter.



i. Mary Helen, b. Jan. 25, 1858 ; rn. Sept. 22, ISSO, John Baxter Hodges and

re.side.s in Johnstown, Ohio,
ii. Melvina, b. Jan. 5, 1860.

920. iii. Eliphalet Augustus, b. Jan. 29, 1862.
iv. Joseph Montanye, b. Sept. 2, 180i.

V. John Raymond, b. Xov. 20, 1866.

920a. vi. Ernest Clark, b. Mar. 1, 1869.

vii. Edward W., b. Apr. 24, 1871.

viii. Nellie Eveline, b. Aug. .SO, 1873.

ix. Ida JIay, b. Feb. 9, 1876.

<>85. Charles Stinson Trowbridge (Eliphalet''"'^, Jahez'^"^, ShuhaeV-^',
David^''\ Joseph"-"'-, William'''"', Thomas'"), bom July 11, 1836, in Utica, Ohio;
died March 7, 1891, in Utica ; married January 10, 1860, in Utica, Emil.y
Susannah Smoots, daughter of George and Susan (Knisley) Smoots, born
August 2, 1835, in Utica. She resides in Utica.

Charles S. Trowbridge lived in Utica, Ohio, his native place. He was a clerk
in a dry goods store in early life, but after his marriage engaged in farming.
Not liking life on a farm, he moved into the village in April, 1869. He then
learned the carpenter's trade and followed it up to the time of his death.


i. Clara J., b. Feb. 20, 1862 ; resides in Utica ; unin.

ii. Helen Reed, b. Aug. 3, 1864 ; ni. Nov. 22, 1S92. Lewis Robinson and resides
in Utioa.

921. iii. George Smoots, b. Aug. 20, 1866.

iv. Anna Electa, b. May 5, 1808: m. Feb. 11, 1890, Arthur Eldo Benedict and

resides in Utica.
V. Flora May, b. July 31, 1873 ; m. Apr. 2, 1895, Salem Homer Barrack and

resides in Zanesville, Ohio.

686. Samuel Woodrow Trowbridge (Eliphalet"''^, Jalez"^^, Shu'baeV-^'' ,
David"'"*, Joseph'""'', William."'''', lliomas"). bom August 15, 1842, in Utica, Ohio;
died January 11, 1803, in Mt. Gilead, Ohio ; married, first, in Chesterville, Ohio,
Flora Bartlett, who died in Chesterville. He married, second, September 22,
1874, in Chesterville, Mary Lindsay, daughter of C. K. and Marilla (Denman)
Lindsay, born June 21, 1856, in Winterset, Iowa. She resides in Mt. Gilead.

Samuel W. Trowbridge settled in Chesterville, Ohio, and was a merchant. He
was a soldier in the Civil War. He was treasurer of Mt. Gilead township for
four years.

By second marriage:^
i. Ralph Denman, b. May .30, 1876 ; resides in, Peoria, III. ; num.
ii. Marie, b. Aug. 24, 1879.

687. John Jabez Trowbridge (David^"'', Jahez""", Shuhael"'"'', David""*,

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