Francis Bacon Trowbridge.

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Neb., -where he settled after his marriage.

* He failed to answer the compiler's letters so it is not known whether they had any children.
t i born in Pittsburgh, III. ; ii-iv in Cambridge, Neb. ; v in Clearmont, Mo. ; vi in Mt.
Clare, Nub. ; vii near Tekamah, Neb. ; viii-ix near Decatur, Neb.




i. Clifford Melrot, b. Apr. 10, 1898.

ii. Marion Wayne, b. Sept. 20. 1900.

iii. Social William, b. May 9, 1903.

iv. Ray Murland, b. Jan. 10, 1905.

847. Clifford John Trowbridge (John iS.-"', Prosper^"^, jf^wf((s"^ KeeJer'^-^,
CaZefc"!, /amesi°-\ William^'"', Thomas'), bom August 13, 1883, in Hampton,
Iowa; resides in Seneca township (Bancroft P. O.), Iowa; married March 27,
1907, in Bancroft, Nannie Elizabeth Ditsworth, daughter of Ephraim and Susan
Angelina (Kaser) Ditsworth, born December 26, 1879, in Fairbanlvs, Iowa.

Clifford J. Trowbridge is a fanner in Seneca township, near Bancroft, Kossuth
county, Iowa.


848. WiLLLiM Thomas Trowbridge (Safford W.^^°, Pardon''°\ Riifus'''^,
Keeler'^-^, CaZefoi", James'^"^, William^'"', Thomas'^), bom October 24, 1877, in
Highland Station, Kan. ; resides in St. Louis. Mo. ^married November 14, 1907,
in St. Charles, Mo., Emma Henry Carr, daughter of John Henry and Sara Cath-
erine (Arendall) Carr. bom March 11, 18S0, in Wentzville, Mo.

William T. Trowbridge attended school until the age of twelve years and then
worked on a farm until he was sixteen. He then worked at the painter's and
carpenter's trades until he was nineteen. He then served an apprenticeship at
blacksmithing and worked at that trade until he was twenty-three. He was then
for a year a locomotive fireman on the Rock Island and Chicago and Alton
railroads. Since then he has been engaged on bridge and structural iron work
and stationary engineering, and is at present studying bridge and stationary
engineering. He is a member of the Modern Woodmen of America, the Knights
and Ladies of Security and the Odd Fellows.


849. Albert Pete Trowbridge (Charles J'.^''\ Pardon^"*, Eufus'^'^, Keeler'^-^,
Caleb'^'^'^, James^°^, William'^'"', Thomas'^), born May 12, 1878, in Conway, Iowa;
resides in Omaha, Neb. ; married December 17, 1903, in Aurora, Neb., Rachel
Leah Nugent, daughter of Edward and Mary .lane (Scott) Nugent, bom April
20, 1878. in Heyworth, 111.

Albert P. Trowbridge is a conductor in the employ of the Omaha and Council
Bluffs Street Railway Company and resides in Omaha, Neb. He is a member
of the Amalgamated Association of Street and Electric Railway Employees of


i. Harry Edward, b. Sept. IG, 1904, in Hobron. Neb.
ii. Helen Mary, b. Jul.v 27, 190G, in Omaha, Neb.

850. Charles William Trowbridge (WiUiam H.'""', William H.^"^, Siepheny^,
Isaac^"^, JoluV-'^-, James'"''-', William'""', Tli.omas''), bom November 16, 1875, in
Syracuse, N. Y. ; resides in West Philadelphia. Pa. ; married October 17. 1900,
in Syracuse, Julia Lena Latterner, daughter of Nicholas and Louisa (Hoffman)
Lattemer, bom July 3, 1873, in Syracuse.

Charles W. Trowbridge received his education in the Syracuse, N. Y.. public
schools. He studied music under Prof. Grove Marsh of that city, and sang for
a time as tenor in the quartette of the Fourth Presbyterian Church and later
in that of Plymouth Church. He was also for a time a member of the ilarsh


male quartette, -which had a good reputation in the country. At the age of
twenty-three, in the fall of 1S98, he left Syracuse for Williamsport, Pa., and
entered the service of the Philadelphia and Reading Ilaihvaj' Company as clerk
in the division freight office. In the following fall he went to Pittsburg, Pa.,
and in the spring of 1900 to Harrisburgh, Pa., being promoted in the same
capacity by the railway company. At the latter place he held the position as
clerk for the Southern States Despatch fast freight line, which is operated by
the Eeading railway. In July, 1901, he left Harrisburgh for Philadelpliia to take
the position of traveling freight agent of the Southern States Despatch and in
October, 1901. returned to Pittsburg in the capacity of traveling freight agent
of the Philadelphia and Reading railway and Central railroad of New Jersey.
In July, 1905, he moved to Philadelphia and entered the service of the Lacka-
wanna fast freight lines as traveling freight agent, a position he holds at the
present time. He resides in West Philadelphia, Pa.

CHixDnEN :

i. Louise Caroline, b. Nov. 19, 1002, in Pittsburg, Pa.

ii. William Thurbee, b. Oct. 9, 1905, in West Philadelpbia, Pa.

851. Dr. Willum Henry Trowbridge (James E.^"'', Jahez^<"^, James^'">,
Stephen?-^-, Samuel^^^, SamiieP"*, ir«7/tam"°, Thomas^), born February 2, 1822,
in Bethel, Conn. ; died October 1, 1882, in Stamford, Conn. ; married May 3,
1S4.3, in Newtown, Conn., Sylvia Peck, daughter of Tumey and Eebecca (Jud-
son) Peek, born June 7, 1821, in Newtown; died May 13, 1894, in Stamford.

William H. Trowbridge received his early education in district and private
schools in Stamford, Conn., to which town his parents moved. Even in childhood
he developed a fondness for medicine. Teaching and studying alternately, he
attended one course at Yale, two courses at the New York College of Physicians
and Surgeons, and was graduated from the Yale Medical School in 1855 with the
degree of M.D. After spending one year in the office of Dr. George Lewis in
New York City he opened an office in Stamford, Conn., where, excepting during
his army life, he enjoyed a thriving practice.

In the Civil War Doctor Trowbridge was first engaged as surgeon of the 23d
Connecticut Infantry, enlisting September 25, 1862. To this work he was
impelled by a sense of duty, and left a lucrative and fast increasing practice solely
to do good. His regiment proceeded to New Orleans with General Banks, and on
arriving there Doctor Trowbridge sought the medical director of that department
and told him that he came there for work, and if he was needed anj-where he
would be on hand. As a result, during his stay in the department there was
not a battle fought in which he was not called upon to give service. After
the battle of La Fourche Crossing he was called, without assistance, to attend to
more than two hundred wounded Confederate prisoners, whose injuries ranged
from flesh wounds to broken skulls and shattered limbs. He commenced his
work at four o'clock Sunday afternoon and worked incessantly, without sitting
down to eat or sleeping, until Tuesday at midnight. The day after he was left
in the enemy's hands with the wounded, but was kept by them in the same-place
and service. This captivity lasted six weeks. Soon after he accompanied his
regiment to Connecticut and with it was mustered out of service on the expira-
tion of his term of enlistment on August 31, 1863, He was soon selected as sur-
geon of the board of enrollment in the Fourth District of Connecticut and placed
on duty at Bridgeport. He attended so well to the duties that he held that posi-
tion until the close of the war, when he was again honorably discharged, and he
returned to his home in Stamford. He resumed his professional practice, and
from that time mi til his death was identified with the to\\'n, his practice and
reputation for skill increasing yearly.


Doctor Trowbridge's talents were those of solidity rather than brilliancy. He
was not a boaster nor freely expressive of his knowledge, but was well posted in his
profession and was always on good terms with his brethren. He especially
excelled in surgery and obstetrics, his skill in both being from natural aptitude.
His army experience had largely aided his skill as a surgeon, while that of
obstetrics had grown upon him, througli the exceptionally large practice given
him by his gentleness and kindliness of manner, aided by an untiring patience
and a coolness that never flurried to hinder his success or make nervous his
patient. In this department he stood at the head of his profession in his section
and for many years he numbered more than one hundred obstetric cases yearly.*


985. i. Dudley Selden, b. July 8, 1845, in Chester, N. Y.

ii. Mary Kebina, b. Oct. 11. 1847; m. Xov. 24, 1880, Prof. Herman J. Sohmitz

and resides in Stamford,
iii. Rebecca Jeroput, b. Aug. 24, 1849; m. .June 8, 1882, Edgar Williams and

resides in Bethel, Conn,
iv. Elizabeth JIaria, b. Mar. 9, 18-54 ; d. Mar. G. ISGO.
V. William BCRr, b. Sept. 9, 1857; resides in Stamford: unm.

852. James Augustus TROWBRrooE (James T?.^"', Jahez^"", James^^",
Stevheii^'^-, SamueP^^, Samuel"*, William'^'"', Thomas^), born August 26, 1834,
in Stamford, Conn. ; died November 26,:j: 1862, in Alexandria, Va. ; married
March 17, 1859, in Bethel, Conn., Marietta Couch, daughter of Horace Hoyt and
Lucy (Stowe) Couch, bom September 1, 1834, in Bethel. She resides in Bethel.

James, A. Trowbridge was apprenticed to a cabinetmaker in his native place,
Stamford, Conn., but was able to work at his trade for only a short time on
account of delicate health. He engaged in farming and was thus employed up to
the time of his entering the army during the Civil War. He enlisted August
11, 1862, in Company F, 1st Connecticut Heavy Artillery, and died in Alexandria,
Va., the following fall from disease contracted by exiiosure while in the army.
His widow removed in ISTO from Bctliel to New Haven, Conn., where her sons
were educated in the public schools.

children BORN IN BETHEL, CONN. :

980. i. Wilbur Couch, b. Mar. 20, ISfiO.
987. ii. Myron James, b. Sept. 21, lSt',1.

853. Prof. Samuel Hoyt Trowbridge (Ilumca':''"'. Jalez^"^, James^^",
Siephen^-''-. Samiiel^^'', S'amu.el^'^*, William^"", Thomas'-), born September 12,
1840, in Bethel, Conn.; died March 17, 1886, in Glasgow, Mo.; married August
29, 1871, in West Westminster, Vt., Julia Almira Goodhue, daughter of Judge
Ira and Almira (Sawyer) Goodhue, born August 11, 1843, in West Westminster.
She resides in Chicago, 111.

Samuel H. Trowbridge was graduated from Wesleyan University,§ Middle-
town, Conn., in 1867 with the degree of B.A. While there he was brought into
close association with Dr. Jolm Johnson, the eminent professor of chemistry and
physics, and this association determined the pursitits of his after life. During
the scholastic years of 1867-68 and 1868-69 he taught natural science and mathe-

* This sketch Is for the most part taken from the sketch of Doctor Trowbridge printed in
the "History of Fairfield County, Conn."
t Except i.

+ By "Connecticut Adjutant General's Reporl' ; 24 by family record
§ VFhile a student there he was elected a member of the Psi Upsilon fraternity.


uiatics in Drew Ladies' Seminary, Cannel, N. Y. From 1869 to 1873 he was
employed in teaching- natural science in Pritchett Collegiate Institute, Glasgow,
Mo. During this period he spent the summer of 1869 in study at Lawrence
Scientific School, Plarvard University, imder Professor Agassiz, and in the
sunmier of 1871 he went from there on a geological tour of the Atlantic states
under the superintendence of Prof. N. Shaler.

In 1873, at the urgent solicitation of his college chum. Rev. C. Mandeville. who
had been elected to the presidency of Jennings Seminary, Aurora, 111., he resigned
his position at Glasgow and accepted a similar one at Aurora. He also at that
time was engaged in the geological survey of Missouri. The following year,
1874-75, he spent at Harvard pursuing his studies in paleontology and ento-
mology under the instruction of Professor Shaler, and was assistant in the
geological laboratory of Harvard. At the close of that year he received a call
from Pritchett Institute to return there, with a considerable increase of salary
and enlarged facilities, and fill the chair of geology and paleontology which had
recently been established and endowed. This position he continued to hold until
the summer of 1883, when failing health compelled his resignation.

At that time he supposed a change of occupation was the only thing necessary,
and with a great deal of enthusiasm he worked more assiduously than ever,
collecting and arranging specimens for his already large and valuable museum
and entered into a wide correspondence with leading scientific men in this and
other countries. His hope was to foxmd a museiun west of the Mississippi that
should offer to the Central West the advantages that Harvard gave the East.*
For a time the relief from school duties and the enthusiasm inspired by a more
entire devotion to museum work promised the reeove-i'y of health and strength,
but a severe cold, contracted in the early spring of 1885, developed very rapidly
symptoms of lung disease and in June of that year the physicians ordered, as a
last resort, a trip to the mountains of Colorado. But it was then too late. In
November he came home to pass his last days and in the following March he
breathed his last.

During the twelve years of Professor Trowbridge's connection with Pritchett
Institute the amount of work he accomplished was almost marvelous. He not
only built up a fine mviseuni, varied and complete, luit he even caught and held
the unswerving love and respect of his associates and pupils, and was the
means of leading numbers of them into similar fields of study. His gentle,
cheerful, simple demeanor won him friends everywhere. In the conxmimity he
was always a stanch advocate for right and justice. He early espoused the
temperance cause and joined the Prohibition party, for which he labored and
fought as long as he lived.

He was a regular attendant upon all the services of the Methodist church, of
which he was also a member. His delight was in the study of God's revealed
word, and his loved study of Nature was only exceeded by his love of Nature's
God. Unselfishness was in him a trait of pecidiar strength, and in the family
circle it was peculiarly manifest. As a Christian gentleman, he was a model to
all; as an educator, his influence is still felt to-day in many states in the char-
acter and influence of his pvipils ; as a scientist, the museums of Pritchett Institute,
Glasgow, Mo., and of Carleton College, Northfield, Minn., bear abundant witness.
But death came in the midst of his labors and cut sliort his earthly career at the
age of forty-six. While bis career was comparatively short, his life was rounded
out and complete.


988. i. Carl Hott, b. Oct. 24, 1874. in West WestminKter, Vt.

989. ii. Leroy Goodhue, b. Jan. 17, 1877.

• His collection was valued at ten thousand dollars. Part of it was purchased by Carleton
College. Northfield. Minn., and is Imown as the "Trowbridge Collection."
t Except i.


iii. Leonaed Benedict, b. Sept. 29, 1S79 ; was graduated from Pritchett College
in 1897 with the degree of B.A., and after a year of post graduate study
receivad the master's degree from the same institution in 1898. He was
at Jloody's Bible Institute in Chicago, 111., for several years, and is at
present field seci'etary of the Chicago Boys' Club. He has written a book
describing conditions among the newsboys of that city. He is a member
of the Methodist Episcopal Church South. He resides in Chicago and is

iv. Carme Amanda, b. Dec. L'l, 1880 : d. June 5, 1885.

V. Alma Sawyer, b. Sept. 13, 1882 ; wa.s graduated from Lewis Institute,
Chicago, in 1906, and is a teacher in that city ; imm.

vi. Arthur Carleton, b. Mar. 4, 1884; was graduated from the University of
Chicago in 1907 with the degree of U.S., and has l)een appointed field and
laboratory assistant in the department of geology in the University of
Chicago. He is unmarried.

854-. Charles Keeler Trowbridge {George Sfi'-, Eliahim D.^"^, James^^",
Stephen^^-, Samuel^'-'-', Sanmel'^"*, William^'"', TJiomas^), born October 10, 1S52,
in Bethel. Conn. ; resides in Bethel ; married October 14, 1873, in Bethel,
Dora McDowell, daughter of William and Mary Ann (Mallory) McDowell, bom
January 13, 1856, in Bethel.

Charles K. Trowbridge is a hatter in Bethel, Conn., his native place.


i. Willis Lerot, b. Aug. 16, 1875 ; d. Sept. 27, 1893, in Bethel,
ii. Bessie Foster, b. Feb. 6, 1885.
iii. Helen Smith, b. Oct. 8, 1888.

855. Frank Green Trowbridge (George S.^'-, Ellakim D.^"^, James^'^'',
Siephen'^^-, SamueP'^-', SamiieP'^*, William'^'"', Thomas^), bom June 4, 1856, in
Bethel, Conn. ; resides in Bethel ; married, first, September 29, 18S0, in New
York City, Fannie Margaretta Schaeffer, daughter of Abram Edwin and Ami
Elizabeth (Johnson) Schaetfer, born March 27, 1S61, in Stillwater, N. Y. ; died
March 13, 1893, in Danbury, Conn. He married, second, Aijril 11, 1895, in
Bethel, Agnes Invin MeWaters, daughter of William and Agnes (Irwin)
McWaters, born Januaiy 1, 1857, in Bethel.

Frank G. Trowbridge is a hatter in Bethel, Conn. lie is a member of the
First Congregational Church of that place.


By first marriage :*
i. Florence Amelia, b. Aug. 21, 1881 ; m. Aug. 12, 1905, Martin G. Schwartz,
Esq., and resides in Newark.

856. Frank Henry Trowbridge (Samuel W.^'-', Jeremiah T.^'", Samuel^^^,
Stephen"-, Samuel^", Samuepo*. WilUam'''>o, Thomas^), bom June 4, 1856, in
Waterbury, Conn. ; I'esides in Waterbury ; married April 27, 1881, in Norwalk,
Conn., Katherine Sauford Jarvis, daughter of Charles and Margaret (Eutan)
Jarvis, bom March 5, 1859, in New York City.

Frank H. Trowbridge was educated in the public schools of Waterbury, Conn.,
bis native place. He is by occupation an accountant, and ig at present in the
employ of the Waterbury Brass Company.

Mr. Trowbridge has been since 1880 a member of the Masonic fraternity, in
which he has held various offices. He was presiding oificer in the council of
Royal and Select Masters for ten years consecutively, 1884 to 1893, and passed
through the chairs of the grand council of Eoyal and Select Masters of

• No children by second marriage.


Connecticut, holding that of presiding oflicer in 1894. He served as recorder
of CLirk Commandery, No. 7, Knights Templar, for seven years, 1883 to 1890.
He has been a member of Trinity Episcopal Church of Waterbury since 1890 and
in 1895 was a member of its vestry.


i. Fredehick Jarvis, b. May 1, 1882; is a civil engineer; resides in Waterbury;

ii. Willia:m Francis, b. Dec. 7. 1884; is a shipping clerk witli tlie Scoville

JIauufacturing Company in Waterbury ; unm.
iii. Florence JlAiicUEiaxE, b. Jan. 10. 1800.
iv. AiMEE Katuerine, b. Aug. 17, 1894.

857. John Furst Trowbkidoe (M-ilUam D."^", .S'ecZe?/'", AheP^'', ^eZ/i"',
SamueP^\ SamueP<>\ }yillia)iP'>\ Thomas^), born May 14, 1852, in Great Bend,
Pa. ; died November 28, 1907, in Seattle, Wash. ; married October 25, 1887, in
Des Moines, Iowa, Kate Cora Landis, daughter of Joseph and Ann Catharine
(Housem) Landis, born February 27, 1854, in Indianapolis, Ind. She resides in

John F. Trowbridge was general manager of the Northwestern Steamship
Company and resided in Seattle, Wash.


858. Lewis Seeley Trowbredge (William I>.'«°, Seeley^^^, AheP^\ Seth^^K
/S'aTO^(e^"^ SamueP"*, \YilUam'^'>'', Thovias^), bom November 29. 1853, in Jack-
sonville, Pa. ; resides in Tabor, Iowa ; married Phebe Pattingale.*

Lewis S. Trowbridge is engaged in farming in Tabor, Iowa.


859. Shuman Arthur Trowbridge (William D.^^", Seeley^^% AhcP^\ Set}p^\
SamueP'^^, SamtieP"*, William'""', Thomas'^), born June 17, 1857, in Des Moines,
Iowa; resides in Des Moines; married Belle Briscoe.*

Shuman A. Trowbridge is engaged in fruit growing near Des Moines, Iowa.














860. Harry Eiciiard Trowbridge (William D.'-^", Seeleif^^. AheP^^, Sem^^,
SamueP'^^, SamueP"*, William'^'"', Thomas^), bom August 10, 1859, in Des
Moines, Iowa ; resides in Denver. Colo ; married January 4, 1893, in Des Moines,
Caroline E.f Goldsberry. daughter of Nelson Butler and Mary Virginia (Smith)
Goldsberry, born May 4, 1863, in Marion, Iowa.

Harry E. Trowbridge resides in Denver. Colo. He is proprietor of the Denver
Warehouse Company.


i. Henry iR-saNE, b. .Tan. 29, 1894, in Aspen. Colo.

ii. Ruth, b. June .30, 1895, in Aspen.

iii. Joseph Furst, b. July 27, 1898, in Denver, Colo.

• He failed to answer the compiler's letters,
t Initial only.


861. Dr. Willum Marshall Trowbrtoge (^Edward N.^^'', DanieV^*, AheV-^^,
8eth^^'\ Samuel^^\ Samuel^"*, IVaham"", Thomas^), born August 21, 1807, in
Trempealeau, Wis. ; resides in Viroqua, Wis. ; married November 2, 1807, in
Viroqua, Rcgina Lindemann, daughter of William Frederick and Kebecca
(Aekels) Lindemann, born December 1, 1804, in Viroqua.

William M. Trowbridge attended school from childhood in the district school
at Trempealeau, Wis., and afterwards at ^^^litehall, Wis. He then received a
preliminary education at Minneapolis, Minn., after which he took a four years'
course at the Chicago Homoeopathic Medical College, from which he was gradu-
ated with honors in 1893. He passed successfully a competitive examination for
physician and surgeon and was located at the Cook County Hospital for eighteen
months. He filled that position faithfully and acceptably, the same degree of
diligence marking his course all the way that had been observable in his boyhood
studies. He is now successfully practicing medicine and surgery at Viroqua,
Wis., where he has be<2n located for thirteen years. Senipulous care of patients
and unusual kindness towards all are marked features in his practice.

Doctor Trowbridge for the last twelve years has been on the U. S. pension
board of examining surgeons. He has been appointed assistant surgeon in the
Wisconsin National Guard and received his commission from Gov. James 0.
Davidson December 12, 1907, ranking as first lieutenant.


i. FitEDERiCK Newell, b. Feb. 18, 1900.

862. Harry Herbert Trowbridge (Edward N.^"-. DamcP^\ AhcP^^ Seth^''\
Samuel^'^^, Samuel^"*, WilMam'"^'', Thomas^), born October 10, 1809, in Trem-
pealeau, Wis. ; resides in Pasadena, Cal. ; married December 28, 1893, in New
York City, Carrie Elisabeth Spencer.

Harry H. Trowbridge passed through the district schools of Trempealeau and
Whitehall (Wis.) high school. He stood high in his class and carried away a
standing with his diploma that entitled him to a iirst grade certificate as a
teacher, which be obtained, and he taught school with good success for several
terms. He determined to learn stenography and refused several good offers for
positions as teacher to carry out his design. It was noticeable that in his work
as teacher better positions were open to him at each appointment. Succeeding
well as a stenographer, he soon found employment with the Northern Pacific
Railroad Company and was soon called to fill the position of secretary for the
attorney of the railroad in New York City at a liberal salary, which place he
filled until a change of attorney occurred. In the meantime he studied in the law
department of the University of Minnesota, from which he was graduated with
honors. He was admitted to the New York bar and for several years practiced
his profession in that city. He then removed to Los Angeles, Cal., where he has
since continued in practice. He is attorney for the Edison Electric Company
in Los Angeles and resides in Pasadena.


862a. Henry Eaymond TROWTjRroGE (Hiram 7.5«^ DanieF'^\ AheP^K Scth'^^^,
iS'flmjfcZ'", Samuel^"*, William?'"', Thomas^), born October 20, 1877, in Trem-
pealeau, Wis. ; resides in Trempealeau ; married September 24, 1902, in Holland
to'wnsbip. La Crosse county. Wis., Tillio .Josephine Gooden, daughter of Gilbert
and Aidine (Ostby) Gooden, born March 14, 1881, in La Crosse county.

Henry K. Trowbridge is engaged in farming in Trempealeau. Wis.


i. Grace Eunice, b. Aug. 2, 1903.


863. Parker Theodore Trowbridge (Martin i.=*°, Calvin^^^, Seeley'^^*, Seih^^',
Samuel"^, Samud^"*, William,^'"', Thomas^), bom September 10, 1862, in Mil-
■waultee. Wis. ; resides in Milwaukee ; married January 3, 18S6, in Milwauliee,
Hattie Johnston, daufi'hter of George and Mary Emma (Woodniff) Johnston,
born December 31. 18U5, in St. Clair, Mich.

Parker T. Trowbridge is a manufacturer of cement blocks in Milwaukee, Wis.

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