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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B. C. 182.5; settled as pastor over '-the Calvanistic Societv " in
Worcester, Mass. Afterwards resided in New Haven, Conn' ' An
interesting and voluminous author: in. 17 Aug. 1835, Jane \V.
Bourne, dan. of Abner Bourue, Esq., of Boston,

4. Gorham Dimmer Abbot, b. 3 Sept. 1807; B. C. 1820; teacher of

Spangler Institute, New York city; m. 11 Feb. 1834, Rebecca S

5. Clara Ann Abbot, b. 28 Oct. 1809.

6. Charles Edwards Abbot, b. 24 Oct. 1811; B. C. 1832; teacher; m. M

E. Spalding, dau. of Rev. Levi Spalding, of the Cevlon Mission
/. Samuel Phillips Abbot, b. 8 Dee. 181."): B. C. 183U; ('on^rcational
clergyman, Houlton, Me. ; m. Hanuah Barker.

»v. Sarah 5 Abbot, b. 16 Dec. 177;>; m. Gorham Dummer, Hailo-
well, Me. One child.


v. John 5 Sollivan Abbot, b. 20 Aug. 1778; d. 10 Aug. 1810; re-
sided in Boscawen and Concord, N. H. ; in. 1802, Mary, dan.
of Abiel Faulkner, of Andover, Mass., by his wife Hannah
Abbot. She d. 17 June, 1840, aged 59, leaving four children,
vi. Joshua 5 Abisot, Jr., 1). 8 Dec. 17*2 ; d. 29 Sept. 1821. He was
Colonel of the Militia ; afterwards he was licensed to preach
the Gospel. In the service of this profession and in. the in-
struction of youth he died in Norfolk, Va., respected and
much lamented. He m. C> Nov. 1808, Eliza Kimball. Seven


EPHRAIM 6 CHANDLER (Josiah? Josiah* William;' Wil-
liam? William 1 ) and Joanna Barker, Bradford, Mass.

Her mother was Mehitable Goodrich. Mrs. Joanna Chand-
ler m. second, 4 Oct. 1778, Silas Plummer, "both of Bradford,"
and had by him two children :

1. Mary Plummer, m. John Howe, of Haverhill.

2. John Plummer.

This Silas Plummer was son of Ens. Thomas Plummer by his
wife Bethia Tenny. He had lived in the hotel and worked for
Mr. Chandler when he died, 26 Dec. 177(3, aged 34. This hotel
was the " Ferry Tavern," and it stands yet, in 1871, on a little
knoll about forty rods below the Bradford and Haverhill

The inventory of the estate of Ephraim Chandler, late of
Bradford, taken 25 Jan. 1777, amounted to £513 : 18 : 1 ; which
" was sworn to by Joanna Chandler, administratrix," 3 Feb.
1777. This estate appraised again, 9 March, 1790, amounted
to $1,841,56, with debts against the same of $525.55.

The guardianship of Mehitable, aged about 7, was granted to
Isaac Barker, 6'Feb. 1781.

The only child of Ephraim and Joanna (Barker) Chandler
was :

1423. i. Mehitable, b. in Bradford, 11 March, 1774; m. Dea.
Charles Foster.


MEHITABLE CHANDLER (Josiah? Josiah, 4 William?
William? William 1 ) and Col. Benjamin 6 Town, Salcin, N. II.
Nathan, 5 Nathan, 4 Joseph. 3 Edmund,' 2 William 1 Town.

He resided a while on a farm lying on the line between Me-
thuen and Salem, and then removed into a tavern on Boston
and Concord turnpike, in Salem, N. II. He m. second, wid.
Lucy Porter.


Their children were :

i. Sarah Town, b. in Methuen, 12 Jan. 1773 ; m. Philip Morrill.

Two children.
ii. Benjamin Town, Jr., b. 19 Jan. 1775; Methuen; m. Mehitable

. Four children.

iii. Molly Town, b. 14 March, 1777 ; d. young.

iv. Ephraim Town. b. 20 July. 1770 ; went off among the Indians,

but returned home, and being discontented went back to his

Indian life, according to tradition.
v. Mary Town. 2d, b. 18 Sept. 1 7s l ; d. num.
vi. Nathan Town, b. in Methuen. 1* Dec. 17^:3 ; unm.
vii. Mehitable Chandler Town. b. 27 Dec. 178") ; m. 1808, Joseph

Parker Ladd, of Belfast ; went " down East."


MOLLY 6 CHANDLER (Josiah, 5 Josiah, 4 William, 3 Wil-
liam,- William 1 ) and Jonathan 5 Eastman, Concord, N. H.

He was 1). 10 June, 174(>; d. 19 Oct. 1*34, in Concord, a.
88 yrs. 4 ms. 9 ds. ; son of Philip' 5 Eastman, of Concord, by
his wife Abigail Bradley ; grandson of Capt. Ebenezer 3 East-
man, of Concord, by his wife Sarah Peaslee ; gr. -grandson of
Philip 2 Eastman, of Haverhill, Mass., gr.-gr.-arandson of Roger 1
Eastman, the first of the name who settled at Salisbury, Mass.,
in 1640.

Jonathan 5 Eastman, Esq., was a man of robust frame, and
was distinguished through life for health, activity and enter-
prise. He was an ardent patriot ; was in Capt. Joshua Abbot's
company of volunteers that marched to reinforce the Northern
Army, Sept. 1777, and was ready at any time afterwards to
tight for his. country. " Esquire Eastman," as he was called,
lived on the east side of the river, on the spot near the old gar-
rison-house of his grandfather. Opt. Ebenezer 3 Eastman,
where he brought up a large family — only the two eldest of
whom were children of his first wife, Mary Chandler. He had
but little early education, but learned to write on birch bark,
and in later years was conversant with all political and public
matters by reading the newspapers. At the age of fifteen he
drove two cows and two shotes from Concord, N. II., to Con-
way, alone, going by way of Saco. Near a solitary cabin in
the woods, about halfway, where he was to stop, he met a bear
in the path, which he faced, till old bruin, put out of counten-
ance, marched oil". He lodged in the cabin alone at night, and
reached Conway in safety the next day. While a young man
he was engaged with Andrew McMillan in running out land in
Rumford, Me. He owned extensive tracts of land in Maine,
and, with John Bradley, Esq., gave Abiel Chandler [see 953]
forty acres to go there and settle.


With others ho signed a deed, 1 July, 1782, granting " all
their right and property in a certain meeting-house in said Con-
cord, and a Lot of Land containing one acre and a half upon
which the greatest pail of said Meeting-House standeth, Laid
out to the original right of Zachariah Chandler," to a committee
of the Parish. This Zachariah Chandler was uncle of his first
wife. [See 85.1

The many useful offices which Mr. Eastman filled, and the
services which he performed as a citizen, may be seen by
reference to the history of Concord by Rev/ Dr. Bouton.
His son Jonathan, by his second wife, Esther Johnson, m. Mary
Chandler, dau. of Capt. John and Naomi Farnum, of Boscawen.

The children of Molly and Jonathan Eastman were :

i. Asa 6 Eastman, b. 5 Dec. 1770; m. Mary Kimball, of Concord,
dau. of Phineas by his wife Miss Pearl, of Boxford; made a
great farm at Chatham, N. H., on which he cut a hundred tons
of English hay annually.
ii. Philip 6 Eastman ; Fryeburg, Me. ; m. Susan Osgood, of Boston ;
no issue.


SARAH 6 CPIANDLER (Samuel, 5 Josiah,* William* Wil-
liam? William 1 ) and Capt. William Haynes.

Capt. H. sailed from Boston, and it is supposed that he was
lost at sea with all his crew.

Mrs. Sarah C. Haynes died in Providence, R. L, while on a
visit there to her daughter, Mrs. Pieman Mann, 28 Feb. 1813,
aged 06.

The children of Sarah and Capt. William Haynes were :

i. Anna Haynes, b. 31 Aug. 1775. At the age of 9 she wrought a
" sampler, "which was left unfinished at her death.

ii. Sally Haynks', b. in Boston, 8 June, 177*; d. 2\) Oct. 1825,
leaving eleven children ; m. 171)2. Heman Mann, who was born
in Walpole, Mass., 10 Nov. 1771, d. 25 Sept. 1834, aged 61 in
Dedham, son of Daniel and Lydia Maun, of Wrentham, Mass.
Mr. H. Mann was a teacher, printer and bookseller. He start-
ed a newspaper in Dedham, and printed the " Masonic Min-
strel." He had a printing office in Providence for six mouths
previous to his settling iu Dedham, Mass. Eleven children.


SAMUEL 6 CHANDLER (Samuel,- Josiali, 4 William, 3
William,- William 1 ) and Elizabeth 5 Parsons, Xewburyport,
Mass. • .

She was born in Xewburyport, 18 Dec. 1759; died there,
1 June, 1845 ; dau. of Capt. Jonathan 4 Parsons, b. at Lyme,


Conn., 25 April, 1735, and d. at sea, 29 Dec. 1784, aged 50,
by his wife Hannah Gyles, 5 of Salisbury, Mass., b. 25 May,
1738, whom he m. 26 Aug. 1756. dau. of Dr. Samuel 4 Gyles,
of Salisbury. Miss Elizabeth 5 Parsons was grand-daughter of
Rev. Jonathan 3 Parsons, of Lyme, Conn., and of Newbinyport,
b. at West Springfield, Mass., 30 Nov. 1705, in. Phebe, dau.
of John Griswold, of Lyme, Conn., and a sister of Gov. Matthew
Griswold ; and gr. -granddaughter of Ebenezer 2 Parsons, son
of Dea. Benjamin 1 Parsons, one of the first settlers of Springfield,
Mass., from Great Torrington, England.

Dr. Samuel 4 Gyles was the only son of Capt. John 3 Gyles,
the Indian captive, b. in Salisbury, 30 June, 1701), m. 1734,
Elizabeth True, and d. at Brunswick, Me. ; and grandson of
Thomas 2 Gyles, Jr., son of Thomas 1 Gyles.

Mrs. Elizabeth (Parsons) Chandler was a woman of a "•quick
and impulsive " temperament. " with great strength and
tenacity " of mental purpose. She assisted her first husband
as long as he lived in his school, and after his death continued
it. She and her five sisters were "women of superior
excellence, of line social qualities, cultivated minds, and
eminently religious."

The following, on the monument to her first husband, in the
cemetery at Newbury (old town) was from her pen : —

Sacred to the Memory of

Mr. Samuel Chandler

who departed this life

May 25, 1786

^Etat 32.

Here struggles rest, escaped this mortal strife.
Above the joys, beyond the woes of life.
No rnore sweet patience, feigning < ft relief.
Lights thy sick eye to cheer a partner's irrief.
With tender art to sate her anxious groan,
No more thy bosom presses down its own
Now long-sought peace is thine aud bliss sincere ;
Ours be the lenient, not nnpleasinir tear.
Blest be the bark that wafts us to the shore
Where death-divided f riends shall part no more :
To join thee there, here with thy dust; repose,
Is all the hope thy hapless widow knows.

After many years of grief and usefulness, she m. 23 Nov.
1804, John Mycall, then of Harvard, Mass., where (said the
"Salem Register" of April 16, 1804) his wife Hannah had died.

John Mycall was born in Worcester, England, in 1757, and
died in Newburyport, 1 June, 1840, aged 83. He came to this
country in 1775, and for some time taught school at Amesbury ;
was the printer, editor and publisher of the " Essex Journal," of
Newburyport, from June, 1780, to 1790. He was called



" Master Mycall." He had an inexhaustible vein of humor
which he often gratified at the expense of others. A newspaper
not long since published the following remembrance of him :—

" Reading ones own Obituary.— In the days of old Mycall,
the publisher of the Newburyport Herald (a journal still alive
and flourishing), the sheriff of Essex, Philip Bagley, had been
asked several times to pay up his arrears of subscription. At
last, one day he told Mycall that he would certainly hand it
over the next morning as sure as he lived, « If you don't £>- e t
your money to-morrow you may be sure I am dead,' said he.
The morning came and passed, but no money. Judge of the
sheriff's feelings when, on the morning of the day after, he
opened his Herald and saw announced the lamented" decease of
Philip Bagley, Esq., sheriff of the County of Essex ; with an
obituary notice attached, giving the deceased credit for a aood
many excellent traits of character, but adding that he bad one
fault very much to be deplored ; he was not punctual in paying
the printer. Bagley, without waiting for his breakfast, started
for the Herald office. On the way it struck him as singular that
none of his many friends and acquaintances he met seemed to be
surprised to see him. They must have read their morning
paper. Was it possible they cared so little about him as to
have forgotten already that he was no more? Full of perturba-
tion, he entered the printing office in propria persona, to deny
that he was dead. 'Why, sheriff!' exclaimed the facetious
editor, 'I thought you were defunct.' 'Defunct!' exclaimed
the sheriff, 'what put that idea in your head?' ' Why, you,

yourself!' said Mycall. 'Did you not tell me' 'Oh!

ah ! yes ! ' stammered out the sheriff. • Well, there's your
money. And now contradict the report in the next paper, if
you please.' 'That's not necessary, friend Bagley,' said the
old joker ; ' it was printed in only one copy.' "

Mr. Mycall left considerable property to his wife, who lived
his widow ten years, and died at the age of 86, and her remains
were laid by his— a few rods from her first ''death-divided

Mr. Samuel Chandler, Jr., graduated at H. C. 1775. He
went privateering ; was captain in West India trade ; and after
that taught school in Newburyport. He possessed a literary
taste, which he had cultivated by education. He was a quiet,
peaceable citizen, and much respected.

The children of Samuel and Elizabeth (Parsons) Chandler
were :

1424. i. Samuel, b. in Newburyport, 14 Dec. 1783; m. Elizabeth
Wyatt, of Newburyport.


1425. ii. Elizabeth Parsons, b. 1784; d. 6 Aug. 178G, but not of
the malignant fever then prevalent there. On a slate-
stone slab by her father's remains is inscribed : —

In Memory of

Elizabeth Parsons Chandler

Daugh r of Mr. Samuel and Mrs.

Elizabeth Chandler

who Departed this Life

Aug"' 6 1766 iEtat 2.

As those we love decay, we die in part;
String after string is severed from the heart,
Till loosen'd life, at last but breathing clay,
Without one pang is glad to fall away.


DAVID 6 CHANDLER, Jr. (David, 5 Josiak, 4 William, 3
William- William 1 ) and Hannah 5 Peabody.

She was b. 2 April, 1754: dan. of Capt. William 4 Peabody,
of Amherst, N. H., by his wife Rebecca Smith, dau. of Samuel.
Stephen, 5 the brother of Hannah 5 Peabody, m. Hannah 6 Chandler,
dau. of Thomas"' Chandler, of Bedford, X. H., by his wife Hannah
Goile. [See (327. ]

The children of David and Hannah (Peabody) Chandler
were :

1426. in. David, b. in Milford, ? 28 June, 1775; m. Hannah Abbot.

1427. iv. John*.

1428. v. A daughter ; m. Hammond.

1420. vi. Nancy.

1430. vn. Samuel ; d. of dysentery suddenly in Keeue. , J


DANIEL 6 CHANDLER (David 5 Josiah, 4 William 3 Wil-
liam* William 1 ) and Joanna Stevens, Milford, N. H.

She was b. on Seminary Hill, Andover ; died at Coventry,
Vt., aged 74.

They joined the church in Andover, 10 July, 1774. He was
in the army of the Revolution. He was a farmer in Milford,
X. H., and removed, in 1794, to Putney, Vt. AVhile on a visit
he was placed in Amherst jail for debt, and died there and was
buried at Merrimac Centre.

The children of Daniel and Joanna (Stevens) Chandler
were :

1431. i. Joanna, b. at Andover, 8 Aug. 1774; m. first, Asa
Spalding ; m. second, Josiah Fletcher, of Nashua.



1432. ii. Daniel, b. 4 March, 1777; m. 13 Sept. 1803, Sally

Dan forth.

1433. in. Samuel, b. at Milford ; d. 1806, at Merrimac. While

unloading a sled, a lug of wood rolled over and killed

1434. iv. Dorcas; in. first, 27 Nov. 180(3, Silas Spalding; m.

second, Josiah Blood.

1435. v. Sally-; m. at Walpole, 21 March, 1805, George Cobb,

shoemaker, Westmoreland, N. II.

Three children :
i. George.

ii. Joseph,
iii. Sally Cobb.

1436. vi. Josiah; m. 12 Jan. 1817, Martha Hill, of Merrimac.

1437. vii. Boadicea, b. 29 April. 178!); m. at Westminster, Vt.,

March, 1818, Jesse Miller.

1438. viii. PiiEiiE, b. 10 July, 1793 ; m. 29 Dec. 1813, Amos Wilkins.

1439. ix. John; d. 10 March, 1813, a. 18 yrs. 6 ms. ; buried in the

old buryiug-ground at Putney, Vt. He was learning the
clothier's trade of Mr. Bugbee, of Putney.


Rev. SAMUEL 6 CHAXDLER (David, 5 Josiah,' William*
William* William 1 ) and Lucy?

There are traditions about Samuel 6 Chandler among his
relatives in Andover that are very vague. It is said of him that
when a boy he manifested a strong desire to tit for college, and
urged his parents to furnish him the means. He succeeded in
his ardent wish, and was graduated in 1779 at H. U. He then
travelled in Syria, visited" Jerusalem and the Holy Sepulchre,
for all of which the small property of the family was largely
drawn upon. ,One tradition is that he married a lady of°the
West Indies, and was a long time from his Andover relatives,
and there was among them much anxiety about him. At length
a man appeared to his Andover and Heading friends calling
himself the long-lost Samuel Chandler. He turned out to be
an impostor. But when at length the real Samuel appeared to
his sister, who was nearly twenty years his junior, and had but
little recollection of him, as he had left home while she was
quite young, she treated him coldly, as she said, but told him
to go to South Reading to see his mother, who had married, 10
Nov. 1779, Daniel Parker. But she soon repented of her
coldness to him, and immediately sent after him, but he could
not be found. He did not then go to see his mother. Another
tradition is, that soon after leaving college he went to
Philadelphia, and was a clerk or cashier of a bank there, and
married a lady of so much style and fashion, that when he came


on north with her he found his family so low in the world that
they stopped only long enough to take a cup of tea and went off.

Perhaps the tallowing letter will help to clear up sonic of the
rumors about him : —

'■ Chesapeake Frigate, January 31, 1801.
Honored Mother :

I have heen favored with a letter from Col. Reed, inclosing
yours to him making inquiry for your son — meaning myself. Of Col.
Reed's politeness and your tender regards I entertain the most
grateful sense.

I was informed some years past, when residing in the West Indies,
that a lingering consumption had deprived me of that tender mother,
who through the goodness of Divine Providence still lives and in-
quires for those to whom she has given birth. Many are the chang-
ing scenes, honored mother, I have experienced since I heard from
you. Most of my time has been spent in New York and Philadelphia.
I have, however, visited all the United States, the West Indies and
Floridas. and have been in different occupations, but mostly tutor in
different colleges.

You may recollect when we were at our family habitation in An-
dover, how sensibly affected I was by the religious discourses deliver-
ed by the Rev. Parson French. Whatever has been my life since that
time, I have now resumed the profession of a minister; and as the
morning of my life was spent in religious (services), so shall its eve-
ning be, if God spares it. and hope its meridian faults will be pardon-
ed by him whom they have offended. The greatest consolations in
this life I find are derived from a virtuous life. I am now bound to
the Mediterranean against the Turks ; shall visit Egypt, the place
where the Israelites were once prisoners, then proceed to Jerusalem,
the land of Canaan, and. if possible, go to the River Euphrates,
where was situated the Garden of Eden ; then return to visit my
mother, if God spares my life.

Yours with filial esteem,

Samuel 6 Chandler."

1 he only child of Rev. Samuel Chandler was :
1440. i. Joshua, b. -'17 March, 1789." [Andover Town Records.]


JOSIAH 6 CHANDLER (David, 5 Josiah* William, 3 Wil-
liam,' 2 William 1 ) and Margaret 4 C. Aiken, Pomfret. Yt.

She was 1>. at Bedford, 10 June, 17(17 ; d. 17 April, 1840, in
her 73d year: was the second dati. of John 3 Aiken, of Bedford,
X. H., by his wife Annis Orr, dau. of John and Margaret Orr,
Bedford:* granddau. of Nathaniel 2 Aiken, of Windham, Yt.:
gr, -granddau. of Edward 1 Aiken, the emigrant from the north
of Ireland, 1722, to Londonderry, X. II.

Mr. Josiah Chandler was with his father at Cambridge, in
the Revolutionary war, and at the taking of Burgoyne at Still-


water. After the war he learned the trade of tannine;, and sot-
tied at Goffstown, X. H. ; thence he removed to Pomfret, in
1800. In 1803-4 he kept the tavern at Hanover, N. II. lie
then returned to Pomfret, where he had a farm, and where he
died 22 Oct. 1837, aged 75.

The children of Josiah and Margaret C. (Aiken) Chand-
ler were :

1441. i. Mart Ballard, b. at Goffstown, 19 Nov. 1788; m. first,

14 March, 1819, Calvin Bugbee ; m. second, Sept. 1832,
Asa Cole, of Morristown, Vt.

1442. ii. John A., b. 1793 ; d. 1836, at Pomfret, Vt. ; imrn. ; farm-

er on homestead.

1443. in. Ahkis Orr, h. Jan. 1795; d. Sept. 1865; m. Nov. 1834,

Laban Chamberlain, of Pomfret and of Croydon ; no issue.
He came to Pomfret, Vt., when a young mau. lived to be
more than 80 years old, and died Aug. 1865. His widow
who was his second wife, survived him only one month.

1444. iv. David, b. 2.8 Sept. 1798; m. 24 Nov. 1830, Mary Ann

Bowman, of Barnet, Vt.

1445. v. Ln ixda, b. 1800; d. 10 Sept. 1853; m. March, 1837,

Seth Conant.

1446. vi. Calvin ; d. aged less than a year.

1447. vii. Josiah, b. at Pomfret ; m. Julia Adams, of East Boston.


JOHN 6 CHANDLER {Davids Josiah,* William? Wil-
liam,- William 1 ) and Abigail 3 Hay, South Reading, Mass.

She was 1>. 1771 ; d. 20 June, 1827, a. 55, and was buried in
the graveyard by the church (which was erected in 1768), and
in which repose the mortal remains of her husband, her father,
mother, and her grandfather, Dr. John 1 Hay, who died 1783,
aged 96 .years ; also her grandmother, Abigail Hay, who d.
1766, aged 70. -Her father, Dr. John 2 Hay, -died 10 April,
1815, a. 77, and her mother, Sarah, died 21 May, 1810, aged 7G.

Mr. John Chandler was a shoemaker, and resided on the
homestead awhile, in Andover, Mass. ; also on the Moses Ab-
bot farm, the first house on the old road to Boston as it turns
to the right and leads south from the Seminary. He was en-
sign in the militia in Andover. He moved to South Reading
a few years before his death, which occurred on the 20th of
June, 1820.

The children of John and Abigail (Hay) Chandler were :

1448. i. Abigail, b. in Reading, 3 Jan. 1794, and d. 10 June,
1825, aged 31. leaving one child; m. 18 May, 1820,
George Deland, Andover, shoemaker, deacon of Baptist
Church, Methuen, Mass.

One child :
1. Ahkrail Delawl.


1449. ii. Nancy, b. in Andover. 17 Oct. 1705; m. 8 Feb. 1820

Timothy Farnum.

1450. in. John, h. in Andover, 28 Dec. 1797; unm

1451. iv. Clarissa, 1). 8 Oct. 1799; d. 22 March, 1864, in South

Reading; m . Gad Carter, of S. Reading
14o2. v. Samuel, b. 7 Dec. 1803; in. in Charlestown, Mass., 4
, <, - . X y ' 1S3;> ' Eliz « lheth Armistead, of Charlestown.

140,3. vi. George, b. 1G Oct. 1805; unm. He was so unfortunate
as to lose an eye. Ho lives with Thomas Chandler Fos-
ter, in Andover, Mass.


MARY 6 CHANDLER (David, 5 Josiah,* William,* Wil-
liam,- William 1 ) and Daniel Foster, Andover, Mass.

He d. 15 Oct. 1811, a. 44; member of the church in 8. An-
dover. They joined the church 28 Oct. 1798. He was a shoe-

Mrs. Foster d. 11 Oct. 1826, in her 53d year.

Their children were :

i. Mary Foster i- m. Jonathan Griffin, who d. in Andover.

ii. Sarah Foster.

iii. Daniel Foster ; d. in Andover ; m. Miss Hayward. Two


iv. Francis Foster.

v. George Foster ; Andover, Mass. ; m. first, Rebecca Abbot, dau.
of Enoch Abbot; m. second, Angeline Huzzy. Representa-
tive to General Court ; first selectman, 1804. Three children

vi. Harriet Foster ; m. Timothy Denny, of Methuen ; had four
children, one of whom was Eveline Denny.

WILLIAM 6 CHANDLER ( William, 5 Philemon,' William*
William; 2 WilMam 1 ) and Elizabeth 6 Chandler, Albany, Me.

She was b. 29 Jan. 1749. They were cousins, and grand-
children of Philemon 4 and Elizabeth (Rogers) Chandler, of An-
dover. [See (518.] They joined the church in Andover, 2
Nov. 1794; removed to Albany, Me., where he died of con-

The children of William and Elizabeth (Chandler) Chand-
ler were :

1454. i. John, b. in Albany, 7 Nov. 17G8, recorded in Andover;

m. in Reading, Mass., Amy Mclotire, of Reading.

1455. ii. William, b. 16 May, 1770; pub. in Andover," 2 April,

1794, to Annis Howard.

1456. in. Jacob, b. 23 April, 1774 ; bapt. 1 May, 1774, in Andover;

m. 19 March, 1*07, Lavina Case. They lived where the
parsonage of the Congregational Church is in Albany,
Me. He had no issue.


1457. iv. Elizabeth, b. 1 June, 1777; bapt. 15. June. 1777. in Au-

dover ; m. in Albany. 20 June, 1799, Aimer Holt.

1458. v. Philemon, b. 14 Dee. 1783; bapt. 21 Dee. 1783, in An-

dover ; m. first. 11 Aug. 1801, Asonath Case. They were
pub. 20 July, 1801, in Bethel, as both of Oxford, Me.
He m. second, 9 March, 1820, Mary Whiting.


ELIZABETH* CHANDLER ( William, 5 Philemon,* Wil-
liam, 3 William? William 1 ) and John Lowder, Jr., Roxbury,

Online LibraryGeorge ChandlerThe Chandler family : the descendants of William and Annis Chandler who settled in Roxbury, Mass., 1637 (Volume 1) → online text (page 42 of 44)