George Chandler.

The Chandler family : the descendants of William and Annis Chandler who settled in Roxbury, Mass., 1637 (Volume 1) online

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Den. John H. Payson, of Pomfret, was exec, of her will.
Estate rendered 895.91.

634. v. John. b. 17 Aug. 1761 ; bap. 30 Oct. 1761 ; d. 17 Dec.


635. vi. Betty, b. 8 July, 1763; bap. 21 Oct. 1763; d. 16 Dee.

1764. On one stone in the cemetery in Pomfret is in-
scribed : " Here lies buried y e Son & Dau r of Mr. Josiah
and Mrs. Hannah Chandler."

636. vii. John, b. 17 Dec. 1764; d. 15 Sept. 1777.

637. viii. Betty, b. 13 Oct. 1765; bap. 28 Nov. 1765; nu^ 1 July,

1785, Samuel White of Pomfret.

638. ix. Peggy, b. 22 March, 1768; bap. 26 March, 1768; m. 1796,

Timothy Hitchcock.

639. x. John, b. 5 Aug. 1769 ; bap. 13 Aug. 1769 ; d. 5 Sept. 1777.

640. xi. William, b. in Pomfret, Conn., 29 June, 1774 ; m. at

Scipio, N. Y., 4 Jan. 1798, Clarissa Guy.


THOMAS 5 CHANDLEE ( William, 4 Thomas? William*
William 1 ) and Sarah French, Billerica, Mass.

She was blind many years before her death, which took place
at her daughter's, Mrs. Abigail Long's, in Tewksbury.

He was a blacksmith, lie was discharged from church in
Billerica, and recommended to the church at Tewskbury, 3
June, 1792.

The children of Thomas and Sarah (French) Chandler
were :

641. i. Elizabeth, b. at Billerica, 27 Jan. 1753 ; bap. 4 Feb. 1753 ;

pub. 11 April, 1778, to Enoch Parker of Andover.

642. ii. William, b. 2 March, 1755. " Bap. in a private way

being sick, 12 March' 1755."

643. in. Sarah, b. 20 April, 1750 ; d. in Hillsboro', N. H. ; m. 19

Jan. 1786, Jonathan Danfurth, both of Billerica, as his 2d
wife. She left no issue. He was a son of Beuj", and
grandson of Jonathan Danforth of Billerica. He was a
blacksmith at Danvers and Hillsboro'.

Abigail, b. 26 July, 1758; m. Samuel Long.

William, b. 26 Nov, 1760; in. fust, 2 Dec. 1790, Sarah
Saunders ; m. second; Rachel Frost.

Hannah,!). 1 April, 1703; bap. 8 May, 1763, by Rev.
Mr. Bridge. She d. mini, in Tewksbury.

John, b. 14 Sept. 1760 ; d. in Tewksbury, unm. .










G4.S. viii. Mary, b. at Billeriea, 12 Dec. 1769; she died young - , but
» is renieinbered long afterwards, us " a very good religious
child," precocious.


ROSE 5 CHANDLER ( William, 4 Thomas* William? Wil-
liam 1 ) and Lieut. John 5 Tenney, Jr., Bradford, Mass.

He was 1). 17 April, 1723 : d. 1 July, 1808, in his 80th year.

Thomas 1 Tenney came from Rowley, Yorkshire, Eng., 1038,
with "The Rogers Colony;" settled in Rogers Plantation,
afterwards called Rowley, 1639. He died in Bradford, Mass.,
20 Feb. 1700. He was called "'Ensign," and was a man of
rank in the church and parish. His wife was Ann. His oldest
son John- Tenney, b. 14 Dec. 1640, by his wife Mary Parrott,
had a son Samuel 3 Tenney, b. 20 Xov. 1(367; d. 3 Feb. 1748,
in Bradford. He was deacon and elder in church, town clerk,
selectman, representative in the assembly, &c. Of his 12
children, by hi* second wife Sarah Boynton, he had John 4
Tenney, ' b." in Bradford, 8 Dec. 1092 ; d. 23 Aug. 1732, in
what is Georgetown, Mass.; m. Hannah Jewett, who died
March, 1802, at the age of 103 years ; she walked over Haver-
hill bridge when she was 100 years old without support. And
they were parents of Lieut. John 5 Tenney, b. 17 April, 1723.
By his first wife, Rose Chandler, he had all his children.

" We John 5 Tenney, Jr. and Rose 5 his wife, William 5
Chandler and Stevens 5 Chandler, children of Wm. Chandler
late of Andover, hereby acknowledge that Each, of us," &c.
has received " One Share of Thomas 5 Chandler, on whom two
thirds of our said Father's Real Estate has been settled by the
Judge — Each of us One Sixth part of the Portion of our late
Brother James 5 Chandler, deceased, of § A' our S d Fathers
Real Estate."

They lived about 2 miles South West of the Academy, in
that part of Old Rowley which is now Bradford.

" Rose Tenney, Wife of Jno. Tenny, admitted to full Com-
munion," " May 10, 17li2." [Chh. Rec, Georgetown.] She
d. 8 July, 1785, in Bradford, in her 57th year.

Miss Rose Chandler lived with her uncle Rev. James Chand-
ler, of Rowley, and she from her beauty, it was said, was
called "The Rose of Rowley."

The children of Rose and Lieut. John Tenney were :

i. David' 5 Tenney. b. 4 April, 1749 ; bapt. 9 April, 1749. " D. T.

Student of y'' College admitted to y c full communion with y°

chh. JEt. abt 15 years and. almost 4 mouths. Dismissed from

y° chh. in Georgetown, 1 Sept. 1771, to y c chh. in Barrington,



N. EL, who have culled him to be y* Pastor." He was the
first College graduate, 17G8, of the mime in this country. II,
was settled over tin? church at Harrington, N. II., 8 Sent.
1771, and was dismissed therefrom at his own request on
fir-count of ill health, 2<> Oct. 1778. And he died suddenly.
on his way home to his father's in Bradford, at 'Durham. N.
H., in 1778. " He was greatly beloved, and was regarded us
learned and pious in an eminent degree." He m. Abigail
Hummer, of ''Cape Ann." Three children.

ii. Elizabeth Tenney, b. 5 Feb. 1751; bapt. 10 Feb. 1751; d. 1!)
Nov. 1830; m. 12 June, 1700, Lieut. Daniel Kimball, Brad-
ford, Mass. Eleven children.

iii. John 5 Tenney, Jr., b. 16 Dec. 1754; d. 1822, in Bradford,
Mass. ; pub. May, 1777, to Patience Young, of Harrington.
N. H. John Tenney, Jr., of Rowley, was appointed "23 May.
17<s7, by his uncle Rev. James Chandler, of Rowley, sole
Executor of his Will. Nine children.

iv. Mauy g Tenney, b. 22 Nov. 1756 ; d. 1 Feb. 1802, in Georgetown.
Mass.; m. 21) May, 1777, Jacob 5 Spofford, Ipswich, Mass.
He was b. 26 Feb. 1755; d. 12 May. 1812, at Ipswich.
Descendant from John 1 and Elizabeth Spofford among the first
settlers ot Georgetown. Their son John- Spofford m. Sarah
Wheeler, and settled on the "Old Farm." Their son Capt.
John 3 Spofford was b. 12 June, 1678; m. 15 Feb. 1700,
Dorcas Hopkinson, dan. of John, of Rowley, and they settled
on the Old Farm, and had Abner 4 Spofford, b. 21 Aug. 1705,
Dea. ; m. 23 Dec. 1731, Sarah Coleman. Dea. Abner 4 built
a house near the Old Farm. Capt. of militia and deacon of
church in Georgetown. He was father of Jacob 5 S'pofford, b.
26 Feb. 1755. Jacob 5 Spofford was an ingenious mechanic,
was with Timothy Palmer, of Newburyport — the celebrated
architect who first bridged the Merrimac — iu the construction
of the first bridge over the Potomac, at Washington ; invented
the circular saw mill. Eleven children.
v. William Tenney, b. 5 Oct". 1758 ; d. 22 Oct. 1838, at Montreal,
C. E. ; m. first, Elizabeth Page, dau of Judge Page, of Dun-
barton, N. II. ; m. second, Betsey Bailey. By his wife E.
Page, he had b. in Duubarton six children.

vi. Hannah" Tenney; bapt. 22 Nov. 1761 ; d. 15 March, 1837 ; in.
in Bradford, Mass., 25 June, 1787, Uriah Gage. Five child-


WILLIAM 5 CHANDLER ( WiUiam* Thomas* William?
William 1 ) and June Nelson, Rowley, Mass.

She was born June, 1732, dau. of Solomon and Mercy
Nelson, formerly of Mendqn, but then of Rowley, West Parish.

"Church records of W* Parish Rowley kept by its Pastor,
Rev. James Chandler." '*• William 5 Chandler and his wife
Jane Chandler recognized Baptismal Covenant July IP 1 ' 1752,"



and "May 31, 1754, William"' Chandler and Jane" "were
admitted to y e full communion with the church." " May 1st,
17o<), The church stopped after public Lecture, and voted to
desire a eomm 11 "-' to read between meetings on Lord's Day as
iii year.- past.'"' " Voted to desire the services of those y* m did
it last year." " David Thurston, Jere Hazen, Capt. Daniel
Spofford, John Tenny and William Chandler and Ensign Eli-
phalet Spofford instead of John Thurston who is removed from
us." William Chandler was one of the committee in 1770 and
in 1772, "to read alternately a Sermon or part of a Sermon
between meetings on Lord's Day."

"Jan. 3 l! 1777. The Church after the administration of the
Lord's Supper, Voted to have a church Meeting to Enquire
into ye Conduct of William 3 Chandler and his wife who, tor a
long time, have separated from ye Communion of ye church,
on Thursday next after the 2" d of Feby." " The Pastor notified
said William 5 Chandler and his wife of s a meeting, and wh r it
was for." Which meeting was adjourned from the second to
the sixtJi February, when " Said William Chandler read a long-
paper which he ottered as his reasons for his conduct ; and his
wife, being present, said they were her reasons also."

"At a church meeting, March 17, 1777. after a long confer-
ence upon the affair of William 5 Chandler and his wife, the
question was put, Whether what they had offered as ye reasons
for separating from ye communion of ye church is sufficient to
excuse them." "It was passed in the negative, not one voted
for it." " They were suspended from ye Communion."

" I have rec' 1 of my Guardian ray uncle James 4 Chandler of
s' 1 Rowley clerk £5 : 14 : 2 and one farthing — my portion out
of two thirds of the Real Estate of my s' 1 Father that was
settled upon his eldest son Thomas 5 Chandler.

William 5 Chandler. [Seal.]
In presence of G Feb. 1753.

John Tenny,
George Burroughs."

He was enrolled under Capt. Richard Thurston in his Train
Band, in Rowley, 15 June, 1757, as one of the effective men
ready to repel the French invasion.

" William Chandler," says William Leavitt, in his history of
the Essex Lodge of Freemasons, in the June (1861) number
of Notes and Queries, " was admitted to the Lodge 2 July,
177!»," and was in the order of his admission, " Xo. 41." He
died 7 June, 171)1, in his 6Qtli year.



The children of

were :

William and Jane (Nelson) Ciianolei:

049. i. Jerkmiah, b. 27 May, 17o2 ; bapt. 19 Jan. 1753; pub. in
'Andover, 15 Aug. to, and in, in Bradford, 22 Oct. 1772,
Martha Parker, of Bradford.

650. ii. William, b. 27 May, 1757; bapt. 20 May. 1757; m. Han-
nah Lowell.


STEVENS 5 CHANDLER ( William,* Thomas, 3 William*
William^) and Alice Snow, Ashford, Conn.

She <l. "Jan. ye 17, 1782." [Ashford Records.]

He m. second, June, 1784, Mary Preston, who d. 10 March,
1789; m. third, 13 Jan. "1790, Sarah Keyes (or Rogers).

In 1758, May 7, he "recognized the church Covenant" in
South Andover, Mass. ; and 15 May, 1814, Stevens' 5 Chandler
was received into the South Church, Andover, and died Dec
19, 1814, a. 7t>, a member thereof.

For the reduction of Canada, Stevens Chandler was out seven
months and twenty-s$x days as a private, and servant to James
Holt in Capt. Asa Foster's company from April 5th.

He was a tailor by trade, and one of his sons worked with
him. He d. 19 Dec. 1*14, a. 70, in the almshouse, in Andover.

The children of Stevens and Alice (Snow) Chandler
were :

651. i. James, b. at Ashford, 25 July, 1763.

052. n. Joel, 1>. 10 March, 1765 ; cl. in Ashford. ,

053. in. Mary. b. at Wellington, Conn., 22 April, 1707.

051. iv. "William, b. 14 January, 1771 ; m. first, Matilda Burt; m.

second, .

655. v. Elizabeth, b. 9 April, 1774; m. Thomas Colburn.

G5G. vi. Stevens, b. at Ashford, 12 Nov. 1-781 ; m. 1800, Polly

G57. vn. Benjamin, b. 31 May, 1785; m. Charity Carpenter.

058. vm. Alice, b. 27 Nov. 1791.

059. ix. Lois,l). 18 Nov. 1797.


MARY 5 CHANDLER (William,* Thomas* William*
William 1 ) and Joseph Snow, Jr., Ashford, Conn.

He was horn in Rowley; m. second, in Ashford, 1 Jan.
1788, Desire Smith, and had by her " Myner Snow." Mrs.
Mary Snow died in Ashford, 11 March, 17N7, aged 46.


The children of Mary and Joseph Snow, Jr., were :

i. Simeon Snow, b. in Ashford, 1 Scot. 17G3.

ii. Amos Snow, b. 20 Sept. 1765.
iii. Mart Snow, b. 18 March, 1768.
iv. Justus Skow, b. 26 Nov. 1760.

v. Joseph Snow, b. 31 March, 1772.
vi. Lemuel Snow, b. 22 July, 1777.
vii. Ciilok Snow, b. 7 April, 1780.
viii. Eupiialet Snow, b. 1 July, 1784.


JOSEPH 5 CHANDLER {Joseph* Thomas* William*
William 1 ) and Elizabeth Cook, Atkinson, N. II.

He was brought up at the house of his uncle, Rev. James 4
Chandler, at Rowley, Mass. He had, when young, a great
desire to go to sea. and become master of* a ship. He went to
the West Indies after he was 14 years old, and at last sailed us
third mate ; but his uncle persuaded him to leave sea life. He
then went to live with and learn the trade of a tanner, of Capt.
Joseph Burroughs, at Newburyport, whose son (George Bur-
roughs) married his aunt Hannah Chandler.

He taught school, having received a better education than
most young men of his day. He commenced tunning on the
East road in Atkinson, and afterwards bought the Moses Poor
place, by the stream in the north-west part of the town. He
erected a sawmill just east of his house. When the Revolu-
tionary war broke out, he volunteered as a substitute for a
neighbor, and went to Cambridge, Mass. On his return home
he was soon drafted into the army, and served in Capt. Jesse
Page's company. He was at Saratoga, Stillwater, and at the
taking of Gen. Burgoyne. He drew a pension of ninety-six
dollars a year until his 91st year. He died 8 Jan. 1834, a. 90
years, 7 mos. in Atkinson.

The children of Joseph and Elizabeth (Cook) Chandler
were :

660. i. Molly, b. in Atkinson, 12 Jan. 1771 ; m. Stephen Heath.

661. ii. Samuel, b. 18 Feb. 1774; ra. in Plymouth, N. II., 7 Nov.

1798, Mary Graves.

662. in. Bettie, b. 6 Jan. 1779 ; m. John Boynton, of West New-


663. iv. Judith, b. 2 Oct. 1780; ra. Thomas Tewksbury, of West

Newbury. He came up to Atkinson, and after a very
short acquaintance they were married the night before
Thanksgiving Day. He went back to West Newbury the
next morning and did not return. She is quite deaf, but can
readily understand when any of her family speak to her
slowly, by seeing the motion of their lips while uttering the
souuds. She continued to reside with her brother Joseph.


0G4. v. Sally, b. 14 Feb. 1 783 ; m. first Abicl Lovejoy; in. second
Silas Whitney.

6fi2.~ vi. Joskpii, I). 1 Oct. ITS',; m. 10 Jan. 1808, Polly Woodman.

G0f>. vii. Lydia Bauti.ett. b. 1 March. 1789 ; ■ in. Amos Baker, of
Oampton. He was a joiner by trade. She had two child-
ren, but they both died young.


• MARY 5 CHANDLER (John, 4 Ttiomas, 3 William , 2 William 1 )
and William 3 White, Boston.

He was 1>. in Haverhill, Mass., 1 Aug. 1 754 ; was the son of
John 2 White, who in. first, Miriam (Hoyt) Hazen, and m. sec-
ond, Eliza llaynes ; and grandson of Dea. William 1 White, of
Haverhill, by his wife Sarah Phillips ; and the sixth in descent
from William White, the emigrant.

He was a merchant in Boston, and afterwards resided at Rut-
land, Mass.

Mrs. Alary White departed this life Feb. 21, 1794, greatly
lamented, leaving a disconsolate husband and five children to
mourn their loss.

The children of Mary and William White were :

i. William 4 Charles White, b. 17 April, 1777. Lincoln's His-
tory of Worcester describes him as iL A player, poet, advocate
and author, possessing versatility of talents which gave him
some distinction in each of his various occupations.
" His father, William White, of Boston, extensively engaged in
commerce and trade, destined his eldest son to mercantile pursuits.
His education for business was commenced as clerk of Mr. Joseph
Cooledge. and diligently followed for a few years. At length a vo-
cation more congenial to the taste of the young man seduced him
from the employments of the counting-house, and the journal and
ledger gave place to books of light literature. In 1700, at the age of
nineteen, he had written 'Orlando,' a tragedy, subsequently printed
with the head of the author. The father, a formal and correct per-
son, devoted to practical matters, seems to have contemplated the in-
tellectual acquisitions of his son with little satisfaction.

' A son his father's spirit doomed to cross,
By penning stanzas while he should engross. '

His mortification was extreme on finding the attachments of young
White for the drama growing into a passion too strong to be con-
trolled by reason ; and when excited by opposition, becoming so in-
tense as to affect his sanity of mind and health of body.

" In the winter of 1796, the elder White writes : • William had, for
some time, discovered his propensity for theatric exhibitions ; and by
all opportunities I discountenanced in him this inordinate passion ;
when I came away from Boston he opened himself in a very dutiful
and respectful manner, by observing that his illness arose from his


insatiable thirst for the stage, but that his resolution had gained the
ascendancy of his desires ; and he entreated me not to have the least
uneasiness respecting him in that particular, for he hail determined
not to give way to that inclination.' However sincere was the prom-
ise, it was soon broken. Unable to resist his dramatic love, he made
Int. first appearance at the Federal Street Theatre, Dec. 14, 1796, in
the character of Nerval, in the tragedy of Douglas, and was received
with great applause by an audience of indulgent friends. In a letter
of apology written the next day to his father, he says : k I am sorry I
was compelled, by violence of inclination, to deviate from my prom-
ise to you ; but life was one series of vexation, disappointment and
wretchedness. Pray let this consideration have some weight with
you. But, for Heaven's sake, for your own sake, and for my sake,
do not tear me from a profession which, if i am deprived of, will be
attended with fatal consequences.' Never did parent mourn more in-
consolably for the worst follies or darkest crimes of his offspring,
than did the father of the actor over this example of perversity in his
family. He thus addresses the tragedian: -Dear William! for so I
will still call you : my beloved son ! Stain not the memory of your
amiable and tender mother by your folly ; break not the heart of
your father ; but rouse yourself from this seeming state of insanity ;
your youth will excuse you for once. But for God's sake, and every-
thing you hold dear, 1 pray you to refrain and fie not again seeu upou
a common stage.' The temporary success of the aspirant for theatric
fame alleviated the sufferings of the distressed parent, and he reluct-
antly yielded to the advice of friends and consented that Charles
might occasionally tread the boards, but only in the elevated walks
of tragedy. ' Let me enjoin it upon you.' he writes, ' never to appeal'
no, not for once, in any comic act, where the nimble tricks of a
monkey are better fitted to excite laughter, and where dancing, sing-
ing and kissing may be thought amusement for a dollar,. No, Wil-
liam, 1 had, much as I love you, rather follow you to the grave, than
to see you, and myself, and my family, so disgraced.'

" Mr. White appeared as Orlando, in his own tragedy, Dec. 20 ;
Tancred, in Thompson's Tauered and Sigismunda, Jan. 2, 171)7; Ro-
meo, Fell. G, and Octavian, in the Mountaineers, April 7. on the Bos-
ton stage. The ebb of popular favor effected what parental admoni-
tion had entirely failed to accomplish. The applause which followed
his first efforts grew fainter ; the fit of romantic enthusiasm exhausted
itself ; and the earliest exertion of reflection resulted in the determi-
nation to adopt the profession of the law. In July, 171)7, he entered
the office of Levi Lincoln, Sr., in Worcester, as student. In July,
1800, he removed to Providence, where he completed his professional
noviciate under the instruction of Judge Howell. When admitted to
practice in Rhode Island in September following, a partnership was
proposed by that gentleman on terms which were declined. Mr.
White opened an otiice in Providence, but did not obtain employment
or fees.

" The want of business led directly to the want of money. The
pressure of pecuniary embarrassment drove him again to the stage in
New r York. ' On the 19th of January, 1801," says Dunlap, in his
History of the American Theatre, • Mr. White, a young man from
Worcester, Mass., was brought out with some promise of success in


young Nerval. Curiosity was excited, and a house of S614 obtained.
He had performed in Boston, when quite a boy, with that applause so

freely, and often so injudiciously, bestowed on such efforts ; had
since studied law, and was at this time a tall handsome youth ; but
not destined by nature to shine. He attempted Romeo, and gave
hopes of improvement, but much improvement was wanting to consti-
tute him an artist.' 'He played Alonzo ; Aimwell ; Theodore; El-
virus and Altamont. In the play of the Abbe de 1'Epee, he failed
altogether in the part of St. Alme, was hissed, and withdrawn by his
own consent, as it was announced to the public, on • finding the charac-
ter too difficult.' A visit to Richmond, Va., where he played a few
nights, was crowned with such success that he contemplated devoting
his life to the theatre. The reverse of fortune in some of his efforts
again cured the dramatic mania. In the summer of 1801 he returned
to the bar, and established himself in Rutland, in Worcester Co.,
Mass., where some of his relatives then resided, and where his father,
who had been unfortunate in business, soon after removed. He was
married to Tamer Smith, daughter of a respectable farmer of that
town. In 180L> he contracted to compile l A Compendium of the
Laws of Massachusetts,' which was printed soon after — a work' use-
ful at the day of its publication. On the resignation of Judge Bangs
in 1 Q 11, he v. as appointed County Attorney, which office he retained
till his death. He established himself in Grafton in 1812; the next
year he resided in Worcester. In 1814 he removed to Sutton, where
he married Aug. 13, 1815, Susan Johonnot, daughter of Dr. Stephen
Monroe. He returned to AVorcester in 18 1G, and died May 2, 1818,
of dropsy.

" Through his whole career the suppressed love of the drama was
working on his mind. The Clergyman's Daughter, a play founded on
McKenzie's 'Man of the World,' was first presented on the Boston
stage, Jan. 1, 1810, and obtained remarkable success. In December
of that year he produced the Poor Lodger, a comedy adopting the in-
cidents of Miss Burney's novel of Evelina. Mr. White was a frequent
correspondent of the 'National iEgis,' while that paper was under the
direction of the late Francis Blake, and afterwards became its editor.
lit 1813 he published a pamphlet in vindication against the charge of
apostacy from democratic principles. His odes and poetical produc-
tions obtained some celebrity. His -1th of July address at Worcester
iu 1804. was printed.

" Mr. White possessed that high grade of talent which is called
genius. In his addresses at the bar there were passages of splendid
eloquence ; but they were unequal ; although parts were strong, they
were not connected with logical method and clearness. His taste was
refined and correct. Greater constancy and perseverance might have
raised him to a high rank in any of the departments of forensic exer-
tion, literary effort or dramatic exhibition."

He died 2 May, 1818. of dropsy, aged 41. His second wife died
about 1864. Three children.

ii. Moses 4 Hazen White, b. 8 Nov. 1778 ; d. 5 June, 1829, highly
respected; m. 9 Feb. 1808, Isabel, dau. of John Frink, of
Rutland. She d. 9 Nov. IS 1-0, leaving one child.

iii. Charles 4 White, b. 28 May; d. June, 1780.


iv. Frederick 4 White, b. 4 Juno, 17S1 ; d. 1783.
v. Charles 4 Leonard White, b. 1783 ; d. 1787.
vi. Mary 4 Chandler White, b. ( J June, 1785; d. 11 Feb. 1.S53,

unni., in Rutland,
vii. John 1 Chandlei; White, b. 9 June, 1785; d. G Oct. 1846;

twin ; train. ; merchant in Mississippi,
viii. Harriet 4 White, b. 30 Oct. 1770; d. 30 Sept. 1850, unin., in
ix. Makgaiutta 4 White, b. 2 July; d. -1 Oct. 1790.


ELIZABETH 5 CHANDLER (John, 4 TJwmas* William*

William 1 ) and Thomas 3 Plummer, Haverhill, Mas*. He was

b. in Rowley, 10 March, 1756 ; d. 12 Dec. 1839. Son of Ens.

Thomas 1 Plummer, of Rowley, Mass., by his wife Bethia


Her mother in. second, Robert Luscmnbe, Esq., of Taunton,
and she went there to live when she was about six years old.
In about tw r o years her mother died, and Mr. Robt. Luscombe
married again. But inconsequence of ill' usage by her step-
mother, her relatives were advised by the selectmen of Taunton
to remove her; and her uncle, Rev. James 4 Chandler, went for
her, and brought her to his home in Rowley in his own chaise,

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