George Thomas Little.

Genealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) online

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Naushon in 1777. In 1781 he removed to Hal-
lowell, Maine, where he died. He married
(first) .■\pril 2, 1767, Lucy Tobey, who died
September 22, 1775, daughter of Eliakim
Tobey, of Sandwich. He married (second)
Aleliitable, daughter of William Robinson, of
Falmouth. Children, born at Sandwich: i.
Alvin, May 22, 1768. 2. .A.nsel, December 17,
1769. 3. Maria, March 25, 1771. Children of
second wife, born at Chilmark : 4. Elisha,
June 8, 1776. 5. Lucy, January i, 1778: mar-
ried Stephen Hinckley. 6. Abigail, born De-
cember 25, 1780, at Falmouth: married Philip
Lord. 7. Susanna, born January 5, 1783, at
Hallowell, Maine; married (first) •




Kent: (second) Captain Caleb Heath. 8.
Eimice, born September 26, 1784; married,
August 31, 1803, John Charles Schofl' ; died
July I". 1877. 9. Mehitable, born May 30,
1786; married, and was mother of General
George H. Xye. 10. Charles, born February
4, 178S.

(\T) General George Henry Nye was born
at Hallowell, ]\laine, February 24, 1828. He
adopted his mother's maiden name, Nye. He
was educated in the public schools of his na-
tive town. Fie began work in a cotton mill at
Hallowell, and later served on a steamboat ply-
ing between Boston and Portland. After a
few years he was employed in a cotton mill at
Brunswick, Maine, and later worked at farm-
ing a year at Rome, Maine, then returned to
Lewiston and worked at his trade in the cotton
mill. He won promotion, and when the civil
war broke out was an overseer. He left this
position, in which his wages were five dollars
a day, to enlist as a private when the call for
volunteers came. His pay as a soldier was $11
a month, but the financial sacrifice he under-
took cheerfully, as well as the hardship and
danger of the service. He enlisted April 20,
1861, in Company K, First Maine Regiment
of Infantry, for three months : as he was com-
missioned previous to the company being mus-
tered in, he forfeited a bounty of one hundred
dollars, and was commissioned second lieuten-
ant May 3, 1 86 1. At the expiration of his
term of enlistment he raised a company for the
Union service, and on C)ctober 4, 1861, was
commissioned captain of Company K, Tenth
Maine Regiment. With this regiment he took
part in the battles of Winchester, Cedar Moun-
tain, Rappahannock. Sulphur Springs, South
Mountain and Antietam. At the end of two
years his company was mustered out of ser-
vice, and he raised another for the Twenty-
ninth Maine Regiment, enlisting the men for
three years, and was given Company K. He
was commissioned captain on November 13,
1863; on October 18, 1864, promoted to major,
and on December 20, 1864, to colonel. He was
breveted brigadier-general October 28, 1865,
and major-general, to rank from March 13,
1863. The Twenty-ninth regiment served in
Louisiana, and took part in the engagements
at Sabine Cross Roads, Pleasant Hill, Cain
River Crossing, and later in Virginia at Ope-
quan. Fisher Hill and Cedar Creek. He was
badly wounded in the battle of Cedar Moun-
tain, but was able to take his place at the head
of his regiment at the Grand Review at the
close of the war. He was wounded in the
mouth at Cedar Creek. The official report of

the battle of Cedar Mountain states that he
was struck three times, but was not off duty a
day in consequence. At the close of the war
he was stationed with his regiment at Savan-
nah, Georgia, then at Georgetown, South
Carolina, also at Hilton Head, South Carolina,
and finally at New York Cit"\', where he and
his command were mustered out of service
June 29, 1866, at Hart's Island, (jcneral Nye
was probably the only man to enlist as a pri-
vate and rise during the war to the rank of

At the close of the war he returned to Lew-
iston, Maine, and took up his duties as over-
seer in the mill. Soon afterward he was ap-
pointed agent of the Dwight Mills in Chicopee,
Massachusetts. During the five years in which
he had charge of this property, three large
mill buildings were erected. The next five
years he spent in Montreal as agent of a mill
in the vicinity, and there had charge of the
erection and equipment of a large new mill.
He was agent for the next five years of a mill
company at Laurel, Maryland, and again had
charge of the building of new mills. With
the purpose of providing for the education of
his children he returned to Massachusetts, and
accepted a position as inspector for the Mu-
tual American Liability Company. Upon as-
suming this position he purchased a home in
South Natick, Middlesex county, Massachu-
setts, near Wellesley College, where he resided
most of the time until 1884, when he came to
Boston. During his connection with the com-
pany named, he traveled extensively in New
England, New York, New Jersey, Pennsyl-
vania, Delaware, JMaryland, Ohio, and other
eastern states, covering a period of over twenty
years luitil 1895, when he resigned, this ending
his active career. He died Octolier 22, 1908,
at the Dunbar, Roxbury district, Boston,
where he had his home for some years.

General Nye was made a Mason in Bruns-
wick. Elaine, in 1854. He was afterward a
charter member of a blue lodge in Montreal,
which he was active in organizing. He was
a Royal Arch Mason ; member of Council,
Royal and Select Masters, and of the various
bodies of the Scottish Rite Masonry to the
33d degree, which was conferred upon him in
October, 1896, and at the time of his death he
was one of the oldest Masons in the country,
having been a member of the order for fifty-
four years. He never lost his interest in mili-
tary afifairs. and when the Spanish-.American
war broke out, he tendered his services to the
government, but on account of age he was not
accepted. He was a member of the Minute



Men, also of the Union \'eteran Union, and
the Military Order of the Loyal Legian, which
latter he joined at the same time as Captain
Sigsbee, Admiral Dewey, General Harrison,
General Arthur. Major ^IcKinley and others,
in Washington. Afterward he was trans-
ferred to the Massachusetts Commandery, in
which he was prominent. In politics he was a
Republican, and for many years was active in
political life. He was a campaign speaker of
much ability and in various campaigns spoke,
chiefly in the southern states in company with
John P. Gorman and others. He was a promi-
nent member of the Grand Army, and in 1904
took a leading part in the national encampment
in Boston. Though seventy-si.x years old, he
paraded with Thomas G. Stevenson Post No.
26 of Roxbury, of which in later years he was
a member.

He married (first) November 29, 1851,
Charlotte A. Ilussey, who died December 21,
1885. Children: i. Georgianna II., born at
Rome, Maine, September 19, 1852: died Janu-
ary 18, 1861. 2. Clara A., born at Rome, April
5, 1856; died July, 1906; married February 18,
1880, at Washington, D. C, Shields IJurr, who
died September 6, 1883 ; children : i. George
Houston Burr, born May 20, 1881, in Mon-
treal, Canada; ii. Shields Burr, born July 29,
1883. 3. Grace A., born at Rome, March 12,
1859; married, July 8, 1880, at Washington,
W. Harry Steiger ; she died January 26, 1888,
at South Natick; children: i. Walter Van
Patten Steiger, born December 19, 1881 ; mar-
ried Alice Burks, of Natick ; ii. George Nye
Steiger, born October 24, 1883 ; iii. William
Tell Steiger, born November 24, 1885 ; iv. Neil
Burr Steiger, born January 19, 1888; v. Clar-
ence Burr Steiger, born January 19, 1888
(twin). 4. Charlotte A., born at Lewiston,
Maine, February 14, 1864: married, August
17, 1886, Albert Ross Cuthbert, at Berthier,
Canada; connected with the English army,
now stationed in northwestern Canada ; chil-
dren : i. Margaret Ross Cuthbert, born May
12, 1887; ii. Ross Cuthbert, born February 6,
1892 ; iii. Stuart Ross Cutlii)ert, born Decem-
ber 23, 1896. 5. Gertrude II., bom at Lewis-
ton, June 16, 1867, teacher of music in Cornell
University. 6. Catharine A., born at Chicopee,
Massachusetts, July i, 1870; died May 20,
1871. 7. George H., born at Montreal, Can-
ada, October 24, 1873; married, July 9, 1897,
Maude L. McCarrick and lives at Lynn, Mas-
sachusetts; children: i. Charlotte Houston,
born July 3, 1898: ii. Philip Rawdon, born
September 26, 1901 ; died May 7, 1906; iii.

Gertrude, born December 7, 1906; iv. Hous-
ton, born December 8, 1907.

General Nye married (second) September
20, 1892, Mrs. Elizabeth .Vdams, nee Stetson,
born in Bangor, Maine, daughter of Milton
and Amanda (Adams) Thompson, grand-
daughter of Peter Adams. Peter Adams was
a descendant of the immigrant, Henry Adams,
of Braintree, Massachusetts, from whom the
Presidents .-\dams descended, and was born in
Franklin, Massachusetts, settled in Gardiner,
iMaine, where he became one of the leading
men, removed to Lowell, Massachusetts, but
died at Boothbay, Maine, being then one of
the oldest Free ^lasons of that state : married
(first) Betsey Stone, and (second) her sister,
Nancy Stone; children: Elmira. Nancy,
Amanda (mentioned above), Maria. John
and William, all by first wife; Elizabeth, Julia,
Cyrus, and Peter of Danvers, by second wife.
The children of ^Milton and Amanda (Adams)
Thompson were : Elmira, Edwin. Lucretia,
Delia and Elizalx'th. ^Irs. Thompson was a
woman of fine education and ability, and re-
tained her faculties throughout her long life.
Milton Thompson died by drowning at the age
of thirty, leaving five children, who were
reared by the widow. Elizabeth .Adams
Thompson married (first) Adelbert II. Stet-
son, who was a carriage trinnner b\' trade
and carried on this business and harness mak-
ing and died in Boston. By this marriage she
had four children, three of whom died young.
Her daughter, Nina M. Stetson, born in
Maine, ]May 14, 1880, married Joseph M.
LeCain, of Somerville, Massachusetts; chil-
dren : Elizabeth Adams LeCain, born yiay
24, 1906, and Robert LeCain, ^lay 20, 1907.

(For ancestry see Jolin Farrington I.)

(Ill) Benjamin, fifth
FARRINGTON son and tenth child of
D a n ie 1 and Abigail
(Fisher) Farrington, was born in Wrentham,
Massachusetts, March 12, 1714-13. He mar-
ried Christiana Cox, and had four children as
follows: I. John (q. v.), October 20, 1756.
2. Susan, married Benoni Cummings, had
eleven children, lived in Royalston, Massacliu-
setts, where she died February 2, 1838. 3.
Jemima, married James Llawes and had six
children. 4. Hannah, March. 1765, married
Thomas Fisher, December, 1786; lived in
Teni])Ieton, Massachusetts; had ten children,
and died October 15, 1826. Her husband died
in Wrentham in 1772.

(I\") John (2), eldest son of Benjamin and



Abigail (Fisher) Farrington, was born in
W'rentham, ^Massachusetts, October 20, 1756.
He was left, by the death of his father, when
onl_v sixteen years of age, with the care of his
mother and three sisters, and he worked as a
carpenter in \\'ellington,\'ermont, in 1781, and
in Claverack, New York, in 1784. He also
served as a soldier in the American revolution,
the last years of the war, and in 1786, in com-
pany with seven or eight of his comrades,
went to the district of Elaine and settled on
land seven miles east of the Penobscot river,
and the place they located became the town of
Holden. He married, July 14, 1788, Cynthia,
daughter of Daniel and Abiah (Bramin)
Hawes, of Wrentham. 2^1assachusetts, and he
carried her to the woods of ]\Iaine and they
lived in a log cabin in the wilderness, while
her husband was clearing a farm. He was a
deacon in the church for many years, and rep-
resented his district in the general court of
Massachusetts. His wife died October 13,
1840, in Holden, ]\Iaine, and he died there Sep-
tember 30, 1843. having lived an exemplary
christian life. The children of Deacon John
and Cynthia (Hawes) Farrington, born in
Holden, Maine, were: i. Sylvia, September
13. 1789. 2. John, February 4, 1791. 3. Ben-
jamin, April 27, 1792. 4. Daniel, November
2, 1793. 5. Nancy, January 17, 1795. 6.
Silas, April 15, 1796. 7. Oliver (q. v.), Sep-
tember 18, 1797. 8. Cynthia, December 11,
1800. 9. Pliny, July 8, 1803.

(V) Oliver, fifth son and seventh child of
Deacon John and Cynthia (Hawes) Farring-
ton, was born in Holden, Penobscot county,
Maine, September 18, 1797. He was brought
up on his father's farm and when he reached
manhood purchased a farm in Brewer, Penob-
scot county. He married, November 11, 1822,
Hannah, daughter of Deacon Lot and Hep-
zibah (Skinner) Rider, of Brewer, and ten
children were born of the marriage in the
home established by their parents in Brewer,
Maine. Oliver Farrington, like his father, was
a christian citizen of excellence and was a
foremost advocate of moral reform. He died
in Brewer, ]\Iaine, September 16, 1863, and his
widow at the age of ninety years. Their chil-
dren were: i. Henry Mertyn, January 12,
1824. 2. Ann Louise. October 29, 1825. 3.
Hannah Jane, October 3. 1827. 4. Joseph
Rider (q. v.), ]\Iay 3, 1830. 5. Sarah Eliza-
beth, May 17, 1832. 6. Clarissa Elvira, Octo-
ber 25, 1834. 7. Charles Oliver, May 4, 1837.
8. Edward Payson, September 24, 1839. 9.
George Shepard, June 14, 1842. 10. Caroline
Amanda, April 13, 1845.

(VI) Joseph Rider, second son and fourth
child of Oliver and Hannah (Rider) Farring-
ton, was born in Brewer, Penobscot county,
Maine, I\Iay 3, 1830. He attended the public
schools of Brewer, Maine, and Farmington,
and taught school several winters. He was
deacon of the church, a farmer and brick
maker; superintendent of the Maine State Col-
lege farm at Orono; professor of agriculture
at the Alaine State College; superintendent of
the']\Iaine State Reform School, South Port-
land, for seventeen years, and a useful and in-
fluential citizen, educator and philanthropist.
Fie died May 30, 1897. He married. October
II, 1855, Ellen Elizabeth, daughter of Deacon
Ed\^»rd and Melinda (Snow) Holyoke. She
died in South Portland, Elaine, February 28,

1895. Children: i. Arthur Manley, Septem-
ber 22, 1856, was assistant chief of Bureau of
Animal Industry, Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D. C. 2, Sarah Perkins, Novem-
ber 19, 1858, married George P. Merrill, one
of the head curators of the National Museum,
Smithsonian Institution, Washington. D. C,
and their children were : Joseph, Margaret,
Mildred and Ruth ^Merrill. 3. Edward Hol-
yoke, born Brewer, Maine, December 20, i860,
Maine State College. B. S., 1881, Sheffield Sci-
entific School, Yale University. 2vl. S.. 1882;
professor of dairy husbandry. University of
Wisconsin, since 1894; married, June i, 1898,
Margaret Tate, of Chicago, and have a daugh-
ter Isabel, born 1899. 4- Oliver Cummings
(q. v.), October 9, 1864. 5- Horace Parker,
?ilay 26, 1867, teacher of manual training,
Newark, New Jersey, and draftsman at United
States navy yard. New York, borough of
Brooklyn, 1908. 6. Wallace Rider. Orono.
Maine, May 3, 1871, University of Alaine.
B. S., 1891, newspaper worker in Bangor, and
Augusta, Maine, Springfield, Alassachusetts,
Rockland, Maine. Honolulu. Islands of Hawaii,
since 1894; member of the territorial board of
education of Honolulu ; married, October 26,

1896, Catherine ]klc Alpine Crane, of San Fran-
cisco. California, a graduate of Stanford LTni-
versity ; their children are : Joseph Rider,
born October 15, 1897, in Washington, D. C. ;
Ruth, born January 22, 1899, in Flonolulu.
Hawaii Islands ; Frances.

(\TI) Oliver Cummings, third son and
fourth child of Joseph Rider and Ellen Eliza-
beth (Holyoke) Farrington, was born in
Brewer, [Maine. October 9, 1864. He was pre-
pared for college at the public schools of
Orono, [Maine, matriculated at the University
of Maine in 1878 and was graduated B. S.,
1881, M. S., 1888. and after" a post-graduate



course in philosophy at Vale University earned
the degree Ph. D., 1891. During his col-
legiate course he taught the sciences in acade- ,
mics in Maine. 1882-87, ^nd was a tutor on
mineralogy and biology at Yale University,
1889-91 : assisted in the United States Na-
tional Museum; Smithsonian Institution,
Washington, D. C, 1893-94; curator of ge-
ology in the Field Museum of Natural His-
tory, Chicago, Illinois, since 1894, and lec-
turer in mineralogy in the University of Chi-
cago, 1894-1904. He was coUaborateur in the
United States department of mines and metal-
lurgv at the Paris Exposition, 1900; member
of the international jury of awards, Louisiana
Purchase Exposition, St. Louis, Missouri,
1904. He is the author of "Meteorites" ; "The
Volcanoes of Mexico"; "Gems and Gem Alin-
erals" (1903) and a voluminous contributor to
current magazines. He was married in Glov-
ersville. New York, August 6, 1896, to Clara
Adeline, daughter of Frederick and Clarissa
J. Bradley, of New Haven. Connecticut, a
teacher of music. They have no children ;
their home is at 5741 Monroe avenue, Chicago.
His church affiliation is with the Congrega-
tional denomination, and he is a member of the
University Congregational Church of Chicago.
His political views are those of the Republi-
can party. His professional affiliations in-
clude membership in the American Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Science, the
American Association of Museums and the
Genealogical Society of America.

"Os" as a root word implica-
OSGOOD tive of Deity, has made for it-
self a firm place in Osgood
and other surnames which are as old as the
Saxon language. John, Christopher and Wil-
liam Osgood, who do not seem to have been
relatives, though they and their families were
closely associated, settled in Massachusetts
Bay Colony within a short time after the set-
tlement of the Puritans at Plymouth.

(I) John Osgood, born in Wherwell, Hamp-
shire county, England, July 23, 1595, died in
Andover, ^lassachusetts, October 24, 1651. He
came from Andover, England, and settled in
Andover. Massachusetts, before 1645. He
had been at Ipswich and Newbury before his
settlement at Andover. John Osgood was one
of the petitioners who had liberty to begin a
plantation at Hampton in 1638. On a leaf in
the town records a list is written in an ancient
hand, without date, but probably when most of
the settlers were living, and may be considered
correct : "The names of all the householders

in order as they came to town: Mr. Brad-
street, John Osgood, etc." So, John Osgood
was the second settler in Andover. He was a
freeman in 1639, one of the founders of the
church in Anclover, October, 1645, and the
first representative of the town in the general
court in 165 1. His will was dated April 12,
1650, and probated November 25, 1651. He
was married in luigland. His wife Sarah sur-
vived him more than fifteen years, and died
April 8, 1667. Their children were: Sarah,
John. Mary, Elizabeth, Stephen and Hannah.
Abbott, in "The History of Andover," men-
tions two more, Christopher and Thomas.

(H) Stcjihen, son of John and Sarah Os-
good, was born in 1638 at Ipswich or New-
bury, Massachusetts, and died of small pox,
January 15, 1690-91. Fie took the oath of
freeman at Andover, May 19, 1669. On Oc-
tober 24, 1663, he married Mary Hooker; they
had five children, the eldest and youngest of
whom died in infancy. The children were:
Stephen, born March 11. 1665. died October
I, 1667; Hooker, mentioned in the nexl para-
graph; Stephen, August 16, 1670; Joseph,
June I, 1673; and Mary, December 23, 1677,
died March 4, 1678.

(III) Hooker, second son of Stephen and
Mary (Hooker) Osgood, was born at And-
over, Massachusetts, August 24, 1668, and
died at Lancaster, January 29, 1748. He was
a Sadler by trade, and moved from Andover to
Lancaster about the time of his marriage.
Whether at this time he became a permanent
settler is not known; but in 1710 and 1714 he
bought land in that town. In 1715 he was one
of the selectmen of Lancaster, and the next
year he held a license to sell liquor. He was
very active in town affairs. On April 26,
1892, he married Dorothy Wood, and they had
ten children, seven sons in succession, and then
three daughters. It is somewhat remarkable
that all of these ten children lived to marry
and rear families. The children were : Hooker,
born Alarch 26, 1693 ; Joshua, September 2,
1694; Jonathan, September 16, 1696; David,
October 8, 1698; Benjamin, whose sketch fol-
lows; Moses, 1702; Aaron, 1706: Dorothy,
1707, married Josiah Whitcomb, of Lancaster;
Elizabeth. 1709, married Thomas Sawyer;
Sarah, 1710, married John Divoll, of Lancas-

(IV) Benjamin, fifth son of Hooker and
Dorothy (Wood) Osgood, was born at Lan-
caster, Massachusetts, May 21, 1700, and died
at Keene, New Hampshire, October 29, 1789.
About 1725 he married Hannah Divoll, and
thev had six children, all of whom lived to



mature years. Children were: Benjamin
(2), whose sketch follows; Oliver, born 1728,
was a cripple and died unmarried ; Abner,
1734; Ebenezer, 1736, was lost at sea; Han-
nah, 1738, married Joseph Wilson, who was
killed in the revolution; Elijah, March 27,

(V) Benjamin (2), eldest child of Benja-
min (1) and Hannah (Divoll) Osgood, was
born at Lancaster, Massachusetts, in 1726,
and died at Keene, New Hampshire, in 1808.
He was originally a farmer in Lancaster, but
accompanied his father on the latter's removal
to Keene, and made his permanent home there.
He united with the church in Keene in 1767,
and was chosen selectman in 1775. He was
probably the Benjamin Osgood taken prisoner
at Fort Dummer by the Indians in 1748. On
December 5, 1753, he married Mary Carter,
and they had seven children, all of whom livecl
to mature years, and many of them to great
age. Children were : Benjamin, born De-
cember 17, 1754, lived to be ninety-three;
Samuel, August 19, 1757, married .^my Rich-
ardson; Mary, November 18, 1759, married
Hananiah Hall; Oliver, February 18, 1762;
Jonas, 1765; Peter, whose sketch follows; Je-
mima, 1774, married Cornelius Howlett, of

(M) Peter, fifth son of Benjamin (2) and
Mary (Carter) Osgood, was born at Keene,
New Hampshire, in 1768, and died at Still-
water, New York, October 16, 1852. He was
a farmer, and lived for some years at Eaton,
Canada East, but spent his last days with his
son Barnanl at Stillwater. Alwut 1793 he
married his first wife, Lucy Wheeler, wlio died
about 1800 at Keene, leaving three children :
Safford, whose sketch follows ; Sylvia, De-
cember 24, 1796, died April 27, 1799: Abigail,

March 17, 1798, married Benton. The

name of the second wife is unknown, but there
were two children: Barnard, July 24, 1802:
and George.

(VH) "Safford, eldest child of Peter and
Lucy (Wheeler) Osgood, was born at Keene,
New Hampshire, ]\Iarch 21, 1794, and died at
West Worthington, Massachusetts. He was a
farmer, and lived at New Lebanon, New
York, and West Worthington, Massachusetts.
On December 6, 1816, he married Olive Abby,
who died February 25, 1864. They had seven
children : Henry A., whose sketch follows :
Ann J., 'Slay 6, 1820, died in November, 183 1 ;
Charles F., October 25, 1822, died unmarried
in Boston. January 13, 1857 ; Lucy A., Decem-
ber 27, 1824, married Austin Geer, of West
Worthington. [Massachusetts: George, Alay

27, 183 1, married Lucy Allen, of Becket, ^las-
sachusetts ; Milo, December 14, 1833, died
July. 1836; Oliver, August 6, 1835, died No-
vember. 1838.

(VHI) Henry A., eldest child of Safford
and Olive (Abby) Osgood, was born .April 6,
1818, at New Lebanon, New York, and died
December 7, 1905, at Lewiston. He was a
trader in jewelry, and lived at Groton. New
Hampshire, from whence he moved to
Lewiston, Maine, January 28, 1859. In Sep-
tember, 1844, he married Elizabeth Hannah
Place, of Dover, New Hampshire. They had
two children : Ann Elizabeth, born Decem-
ber 5, 1845, married Frank W. Martin ; and
Charles H., mentioned below.

(IX) Charles H., only son of Henry A. and
Elizabeth Hannah (Place) Osgood, was born
December 28, 1849, at South Berwick, Maine.
On June 27, 1871, he married Henrietta -■\.
Parker, daughter of Jacob and Louise ( Robin-
son) Parker, of Greene, Maine. Mrs. Osgood
is a member of the Congregational Church,
while ]\Ir. Osgood is a member of the Parish,
and also on the Prudential committee. He is
a member of Rabboni Lodge, No. 150, -A. F.
and A. M. ; King Hiram Royal Arch Chapter,
No. 9 ; Lewiston Commandery, No. 6, K. T. ;
Maine Consistory, 32d degree Sublime Prin-
ces of the Royal Secret ; Industry Lodge.
No. 2, K. P., of Lewiston ; Kora Temple,
A. A. O. N. M. S., Lewiston; Golden Rule

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