George Thomas Little.

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

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the National .\ssociation of U. S. Examining
Surgeons. Me is a United States pension ex-
aminer and meilical examiner for the New
York Life, the Equitable Life and the Etna
Life Insurance Companies. He is a member
of tlie Maine Homoeopathic Medical Society
and the American Institute of Homoeopathy.
August 9, 1888. he became a member of the
oldest existing fraternal organization of this
country, and is now a member of Bethlehem
Lodge, No. 35, Free and Accepted Masons ;
Cusiuioc Royal Arch Chapter, No. 43, Alpha
Council, No. 3, and Trinity Commandery No.
7, Knights Templar. He is also a member
of the Abnaki Club.

Dr. ^^'infield Scott Hill married, August 30,
1868. in Gardiner, Catherine Ward, born in
Gardiner, October 9, 1843, daughter of Elia-
kim and Caroline (Nelson) Norton. She died
August 2, 1877. He married (second) at
Augusta, October 16, 1889, Lydia Estelle,
daughter of Benjamin and Lydia (Treat)
Park, of Searsjxjrt.

The name of Hill is self-explana-
HILL tory. It numbers among its scions
former Governor John F. Flill, of
Augusta, Maine. The name is strong in the
south and in New York. It is a hardy, vigor-
ous race, attaining longevity, and it is a race
in which large families were the rule. They
have heeded the Biblical injunction and mul-
tiplied rapidly, replenishing the earth with
noble sons and lovely women. To such people
our Republic owe an inestimable debt of grati-
tude. Men who go down to the sea in ships
and till the soil in the piping times of peace
are the sources from whence our armies and
navies have been recruited when the sounds
of war blow in the ears.

(I) \'alentine Hill, a mercer from London,
was in Boston in 1638, and a freeman in
1640. He removed to Oyster River, now Dur-
ham, New Hampshire, where he had a large
grant of land in 1652, and was representative
in 1652-55-57. He died previous to 1662.
His grant of land on the north side of Oyster
River extended from the falls near Durham
village across the line of the Boston and Alaine
railroad. He gave, in 1658, one pound and
ten shillings to support preaching. Children :

Joseph, John, Samuel, Mary, Elizabeth and

(II) Captain Nathaniel, youngest son and
child of \'alentine Hill by his second wife,
was born in Oyster River. He inherited his
father's property. He married Sarah, daugh-
ter of Anthony Nutter ; children : Samuel and

(III) Samuel, eldest son and child of Cap-
tain Nathaniel and Sarah (Nutter) Hill, was
born at Oyster River, New Hampshire. He
had a son Benjamin.

(IV) Benjamin, son of Samuel Hill, was
born in Oyster River, and lived for a time in
Epping, New Hampshire. Then he removed
to Northwood. Rockingham county. New
Hampshire, and was one of the pioneers of that
town. He married Elizabeth, daughter of
Nicholas Dudley, of Brentwood. Children:
Sarah, Nicholas Dudley, Jonathan, Elizabeth,
Benjamin, Samuel, Deborah, Trueworthy,
Noah and Abigail.

(\') Jonathan, third child and second son
of Benjamin and Elizabeth (Dudley) Hill, was
born in Epping, New Hampshire, May 27,
1763. He married Abigail Tilton, of Stra-
tham, settling in Northwood on a farm near
the Strafford line. He died May 8, 1854. his
wife surviving him till December 8, 1857.
Children : Sarah, Abraham, John, Jonathan,
Daniel Tilton, Comfort, Nicholas Dudley, Da-
vid, Hezekiah and Hazen.

(\'I) Hezekiah. ninth child and seventh
son of Jonathan and Abigail (Tilton) Hill,
was born in Northwood, New Hampshire, on
his father's farm, August 10, 1805. His early
life was spent in lat)or upon the farm, later
he learnecf the trade of tanner and currier.
Soon after removing to Milo. Maine, he was
engaged for many years in making and selling
shoes. He was a Republican, and a communi-
cant in the Methodist church. He married
Emilv M.. daughter of General Benjamin Hill,
of New Hampshire. Children: Jonathan, Ab-
bie M., Charles W., Emilv M.. Benjamin J.
and Hollis B.

(VII) Hon. Benjamin J., fifth child and
third son of Hezekiah and Emily M. (Hill)
Hill, was born February 13, 1840. He was
educated in the common schools of Stetson,
and at the age of seventeen learned the trade
of tanner, at which he worked until the war
broke out. He enlisted September 17. 1861,
as a private in Company C, Ninth Maine
Regiment. His promotions while in the serv-
ice were very rapid, and as orderly sergeant
he had command of the company. \Vhile lying



in the trenches, partly filled with water, ■ at
the battle of Strawberry Plains, or, as it
is sometimes called, the battle of Deep Bot-
tom, he was promoted to be lieutenant.
At the battle of Cedar Creek he was made
captain. He was wounded in the hip,
the bullet he still carries, at the battle of
Chapin's Farm. He was again wounded in
the knee at the battle of Cold Harbor by
a piece of shell. After the expiration of his
term of enlistment he re-enlisted, remaining
with his company till they were mustered out
July 13, 1865. Coming to Lewiston, Maine,
he engaged in the dry goods business. This
he carried on for about twenty years, at which
time he took his brother into the firm. He
retired from active business a few years ago,
and now spends the summer months at his
farm, enjoying a well-earned rest. He has
many interests in real estate, and is at pres-
ent erecting a block for the Shoe and Leather
Bank. He is also vice-president of the George
Q. Hill Machine Company, of Boston. For
five years he was major of the First Maine
Volunteer Militia, and was quartermaster witli
the rank of major on General Joshua Cham-
berlain's staff. He resides in the city of Au-
burn, Maine, and was representative in the
lower house four years, state senator four
years, and sheriff of Androscoggin county for
six years. He is a member of Blue Lodge and
Chapter, A. F. and A. M., of Loyal Legion,
the G. A. R., of which he has been commander.
He married, November i, 1872, Flora A.,
daughter of Ruel and Polly (Lothrop) Foss,
by whom he has one child, Mabel F.

This name was formerly spelled
HILL Hilles, and that form is still used

by a large number of the descend-
ants bearing the name. It has been traced to
a somewhat remote period in England, hav-
ing been found nearly two hundred years be-
fore the Puritan emigration. It has been borne
by numerous prominent citizens of the Amer-
ican colonies and of the United States, and is
still among the most widely distributed names
known in the history of the country.

(I) Abraham Hill, the first American an-
cestor of this branch of the family, was born
in 161 5, and was an inhabitant of Charles-
town, Massachusetts, in 1636. He kept a mill
for John Coitmore, and was the owner of
five lots of land in Charlestown and the neigh-
borhood. He was admitted to the church in
1639, and his wife, Sarah (Long) Hill, daugh-
ter of Robert Long, born in England in 161 7,
w'as admitted to the church in 1644. Abraham

and Sarah Long were married in 1639, ^"^
had eight children: i. Ruth, baptized in 1640,
married William Augur. 2. Isaac, 1641. 3.
Abraham, 1643. 4- Zachary, about 1645. 5-
Sarah, 1647. 6. Sarah, born and died in 1649.
7. Alary, 1652. 8. Jacob, see forward. Abra-
ham Hill died February 13, 1669-70, and the
inventory of his estate amounted to six hun-
dred and thirty-three pounds.

(II) Jacob, youngest of the eight children
of Abraham and Sarah (Long) Hill, was
born in that part of Charlestown, now 2\Ial-
den, ^ilassachusetts, in March, 1656-57, and
died December 12, 1690. His widow Sarah
was appointed administratrix of his estate,
April 7, 1691. Jacob Hill married Sarah
Stone, daughter of Elder John Stone, and they
had five children: i. Jacob. 2. Tabitha, mar-
ried William W'arland, February 3, 1701-02.
3. John, September 25, 1684. 4. Nathaniel.
5. Abraham (2), whose sketch follows.

(III) Abraham (2), youngest of the five
children of Jacob and Sarah (Stone) Hill,
was born at Alalden, Massachusetts, about
1688, and died December 27, 1754. He was
a mason by occupation, and lived in Cambridge,
Massachusetts, on the westerly corner of
Brattle and Mason streets, near where Saint
John's Memorial Church now stands. The
original estate contained four acres and ex-
tended to the common, including the site of
the Shepard Congregational Church. Mr. Hill
bought the place of the Rev. Thomas Blowers
in the year 1713. On December 18, 1718,
Abraham (2) Hill married Prudence Han-
cock, daughter of Nathaniel Hancock, who
survived her husband more than twenty years,
dying January 16, 1775. Children: i. Rev.
Abraham (3), whose sketch follows. 2.
Prudence, August 13, 1721, married Joseph
Clark. 3. Alary, November 11, 1722, married
William Codner. 4. Abigail, baptized August
23, 1724, married Rev. Stephen Badger. 5.
Elizabeth, baptized September 4, 1726, died
young. 6. Elizabeth, baptized November 26,
1727. married Benjamin Eustis. 7. Aaron,
baptized May 3, 1730. 8. Martha, baptized
November 28, 1731, married William Bell.
9. Sarah, baptized October 7, 1733, married
Rev. Nathan Fiske, of Brookfield. 10. Tabi-
tha, baptized January 4, 1735-36. 11. Lucy,
baptized December 16, 1739, died probably
before 1754. Elizabeth Hill, fifth daughter,
and her husband, Benjamin Eustis, were the
parents of Governor William Eustis, who was
born at Cambridge, Massachusetts, June 10,
1753. Two of the other daughters of the fam-
ily married ministers, and the only son, Abra-



ham (3), became a minister. This shows that
the parents must have been people of excellent
standing, who afforded their children the best
advantages for association and education.

(IN) Rev. Abraham (3). eldest child of
Abraham ( 2 ) and Prudence ( Hancock) Hill,
was born at Cambridge, Massachusetts, Sep-
tember 2-j. 1719, and died at Oxford, Massa-
chusetts, lune 8, 1788. He graduated from
Harvard College in 1737, and taught at Wes-
ton, Massachusetts, the next year. On Octo-
ber 2-j, 1/42, he was installed over a church
at Road Town, now Shutesbury, which was
formed that very day. So far as can be
learned he was an acceptable preacher to this
people for more than thirty years, but when
the revolution broke out the minister unfor-
tunately espoused the Royal cause. This
caused a bitter quarrel in the church, and
alienated the majority of the people. The
ministers in those days were settled by the
town, and Mr. Hill sued for his salary, which
he won ; l.ut he was not allowed to preach for
two years, and on February 27, 1778. was for-
mally dismissed. Although he was sixty years
of age at the time he became an active Tory,
and public feeling ran so high that neither
his gray hairs nor sacred office sufficed to
protect him from popular indignation. It is
said that at one time he was impounded dur-
ing the day and given smoked herrings for
food, but allowed to return home at night.
After that he was forbidden by vote of the
town to leave • his house, and authority was
given to any person who saw him out to shoot
him. In Janv.ary, 1780, he changed his place
of abode to the northerly part of Oxford,
Massachusetts. Here he purchased the Gen-
eral Ebenezer Learned house for ten thou-
sand pounds (in the depreciated Continental
currency), afterwards selling the same to his
son Aaron in 1787, who in turn sold it in
1790. After moving to Oxford Mr. Hill
preached occasionally, in Mr. Bowman's ab-
sence, but the town in 1782 refused to pay
him for his services. He married Thankful
Allen, daughter of Ebenezer Allen, of Water-
town, Massachusetts. Three children were
born to this couple: i. Naomi. 2. Dr. Aaron,
mentioned below. 3. A child who died in in-
fancy at Shrewsbury. Naomi, in December,
1773, became the second wife of Rev. Ebenezer
Sparhawk, of Templeton, and was the mother
of eight children. She received from her
father's estate three lots of land in Shutes-
bury, a chaise and a pair of steers. This shows
that the Rev. Abraham Hill, despite the dif-
ferences with his parishioners, must have fared

better than most of the Royalists, who suffered
confiscation of their estates, and in many in-
stances were compelled to leave the country.

(V) Dr. Aaron, only son of Rev. Abraham
(3) and Thankful (Allen) Hill, was born
about 1750, probably at Shutesbury, Massa-
chusetts, and died in Rucktown, now Bucks-
port, Maine, in 1809. Like his father, he was
an only son and a graduate of Harvard Col-
lege. About 1780 he married Abigail Bell,
daughter of Deacon Bell, of Boston, and
moved to Oxford with his father, where his
wife Abigail Bell united with the church at
Oxford, February 4, 1781. Here he lived
with his father until about 1799, when he
moved with his family to Bucktown, now
Bucksport, ;\laine. He was the first medical
practitioner in Bucksport, and is buried in the
cemetery at North Bucksport. No stone marks
his last resting place. After his death his

widow married a sister's husband,

White. After his death she married Colonel
John Brewer, of Brewer, for whom the city
is named. She is buried beside her first hus-
band, Aaron, at North Bucksport. They had
thirteen children, twelve of whom lived to
marry: i. .Aaron, born February 8, 1781,
married Sparhawk. 2. Betsey, Novem-
ber 2, 1782, married Fiske. 3. Abra-
ham, May 28, 1784, died April 18, 1850; he
married Elizabeth Hopkins. 4. William,
March 6, 1785, died at Exeter, August 4, 1865 ;
he married (first) Greely; (second)

Garland. 5. Abigail, June 6, 1786,
married Joseph Buck, of Bucksport, Maine.
6. Francis. J^larch 4, 1790, mentioned here-
after. 7. Desire, married Thorndike.

8. Henry, March 5, 1793, died in Bangor,
Maine; married (first) Hannah Tibbetts and
(second) M. J. Howe. 9. Christopher, Jan-
uary 26, 1797, died in Exeter alx)ut 1850; mar-
ried Clarissa Southard. 10. Leonard, Novem-
ber 4, 1797, died at Bradford, Maine, about

1892; married (first) Holyoke and

(second) Tibbetts. 11. Prudence,

March 13, 1800, married (first) Joseph Tib-
betts and (second) David Greely. 12. George
W., October 28, 1801, died at Bradford,

Maine, about 1898; married Bicknell,

of Newport, Maine.

(\T) Colonel Francis, fourth son of Dr.
Aaron and .Abigail (Bell) Hill, was born at
Oxford, Massachusetts, March 4, 1790, died
in Exeter, Maine, December 8, 1881. He
moved from Oxford, Massachusetts, to Buck-
town, now Bucksport, ]\Iaine, with his father
about 1799, where he lived until 181 1, when
he moved to Cape Rozier, in the town of



Brooksville, ]\Iaiiie. He lived there until the
fall of 1813. when he moved to Exeter, Alaine,
being one of the pioneers of that town. He
purchased wliat is now known as the Hill
Stock Farm, at Exeter Center, where he spent
the remainder of his days. Colonel Hill was
an industrious man, prosperous farmer and
business man. He held numerous positions
of trust and -was for many years a director of
the ^Merchants' Bank, of Bangor, ]\laine. On
January 19. 1815, he married Elizabeth Was-
son, of \Vest Brooksville, Maine, wdio was
born November 26, 1789, died October 4,
1870. In politics he was a Whig, later a
Democrat. To Francis and Elizabeth (Was-
son ) Hill were born seven children, five of
whom lived to marry: i. Abigail B., born
December 6, 1815, died at Exeter, r^Iaine,
September 5, 1868; she married Nelson Whee-
ler (see Wheeler), June 9, 1839; they had
four children, Abby, Frances N., Roscoe L.
and Rossie. Nelson Wheeler was a promi-
nent farmer in Exeter and married for his
second wife 2\lrs. Alary Butters. 2. Fran-
cis \\'., born Alay 23, 1819, died at Exeter,
Maine, June 15. 1900. He was a prosperous
farmer and business man, a large owner of real
estate, director of the Maine Central Railroad
and at the time of death w'as the nominee of
the Democratic party for governor of Maine.
He often represented the town in the state
legislature and held numerous offices of honor
and trust in his town. On January 11, 1845,
he married Sarah A. True, of Garland, Maine,
born }ilay 28, 1824, died in Exeter, Maine,
June 24, 1904. They had four children:
Emma, ]\Iabel, Gertrude and Francis W. 3.
Mary \\'., born January 5, 1822, died Jan-
uary 8, 1845. 4- Elizabeth N., born June 10,
1824. died in Bangor, jMaine, about 1893.
August 2. 1840. she married Lewis Barker, of
Stetson, ]^Iaine. who died in Bangor, October,
1890. Lewis Barker was a prominent attorney
and a leader in the affairs of his state. At
one time speaker of the house of representa-
tives, several times one of the governor's coun-
cillors. They had two children, Eva and Lewis
A. 5. Cordelia A., August 19, 1827, married
Joseph Bragdon Wheeler (see Wheeler VIII).
6. George S.. December 6, 1829, died Febru-
ary 29, 1832. 7. George S., born July 6, 1832,
died in Exeter. Maine, August 26, 1886. He
married Ellen E. Raines, of Bangor, October
26, 1854. She died in California about 1896.
In politics he was a Republican, and in early
life was a prominent merchant in Exeter and
like other members of his family held numer-
ous offices of honor and trust in his town.

On numerous occasions he represented his
town in the state legislature. Later in life
he disposed of his mercantile business and
becaine an Episcopal clergyman. At the time
of his death he was rector of the Episcopal
church in Exeter and Dexter. They had one
child, Lillian, who married and died in San
Jose. California.

Joseph Hills, immigrant ancestor,
HILLS was born at Great Burstead, Bil-
lericay, county Essex, England,
son of George and i\Iary Hills. His mother
married (first) William Symonds. Joseph
Hills married (first) July 22, 1624, at Great
Burstead, Rose Clark. Thev removed with
several children to Z^Ialdon, in Essex, where
John, Steven and Sarah were born. In 1638
he became a stockholder or "undertaker" in
the ship "Susan and Ellen," in which he and
his family sailed for Boston, arriving there
July 17, 1638. He settled at Charlestown,
Massachusetts. In 1644 he was selectman of
that town, in 1646 was in the general court,
and the next year was elected speaker. He
lived on the ^Mystic side of Charlestown in
the part that became :\Ialden, named for
Mr. Hills' old home in England. He was
captain of the train band. He represented
Maiden first in the general court and served
continuously in that position until 1664, when
he removed to Newbury. It is of interest to
note that John \\'aite who succeeded him was
representative for nineteen years, and that he
was his son-in-law. In 1645 Joseph Hills was
of a committee to set out lots to the settlers of
the Nashaway plantation. In 1650 he was on
the committee headed by the governor to draw
up instructions for the Massachusetts dele-
gates to a gathering where commissioners of
all the colonies w-ere to meet. In 1654, with
Captains Hawthorne and Johnson and the
treasurer of the colony, he served on a com-
mittee to frame a reply to the home govern-
ment which had demanded an explanation for
certain acts. He was an auditor of treasury
accounts in 1630-53-61. One of his most im-
portant public services was on the committee
to codify the laws of the colony in 1648 and
later. He made this first code in his own
handwriting and supervised the printing. In
part payment for this work he received a grant
of five hundred acres of land on the Nashua
river in New Hampshire, and remission of
taxes in his old age.

His wife Rose, whom he married in Eng-
land before he came to America, died in Mai-
den, March 24, 1650. He married (second)



June 24, 1651, Hannah Smith, widow of Ed-
ward Mellows. She died about 1655 and he
married (third) in January, 1656, Helen
(Elliua or Eleanor) Atkinson, daughter of
Hugh Atkinson, of Kendall, Westmoreland,
England. His marriage was attended with
some unusual circumstances. In those days
clergymen were not allowed to solemnize mar-
riages. All marriages were performed by
magistrates. In 1641 Governor Bellingham
» raised a storm of controversy in the colony
by acting as magistrate at his own wedding.
He married himself to Penelope Pelham.
Public opinion was divided. When the gov-
ernor was called upon to come down from the
bench and plead to a complaint against him
for what his opponents charged as an illegal
act, he refused, and it was left for Joseph
Hills, some years later, to put the law to a
real test. He married himself to Miss Atkin-
son, acting both as magistrate and bridegroom.
He was called to account by the authorities
and in the language of the general court, "he
freely acknowledged his olTence therein and
his misunderstanding the grounds whereon he
went which he now confesseth to be unwar-
rantable — and was admonished by the Court."
His third wife died January 6, 1663, and he
married (fourth) March 8, 1665, at Newbury,
Anne Lunt, widow of Henry Luut, and lived
at her house at Newbury the remainder of his
Ufe. She was born probably in England about
1621. His note book, containing business
memoranda from 1627 to nearly the end of his
life, is in the possession of the New England
Historic-Genealogical Society. He became
totally blind in 1678. He died at Newbury,
February 5, 1688, aged about eighty-six years.
Children of first wife: i. Mary, baptized at
Great Burstead, England, November 13, 1625,
died at Maiden, November 25, 1674. 2. Eliza-
beth, baptized at Great iiursiead, October 21,
1627. 3. Jo-seph, baptized at Great Burstead,
August 2, 1629, died April 19, 1674, at Mai-
den. 4. James, baptized at Great Burstead,
March 6, 1631, died young. 5. John, bap-
tized at Great Burstead, March 21, 1632, died
at Alalden, July 28, 1652. 6. Rebecca, bap-
tized at Maiden, England, April 20, 1634, died
at Maiden, Massachusetts, June 16, 1674. 7.
Steven, baptized at Maiden, May i, 1636, died
at Alalden before 1638. 8. Sarah, baptized at
Maiden, August 14, 1637, died there same
day. 9. Gershom, born at Charlestown, Mas-
sachusetts, July 27, 1639, died at Maiden,
1 710- 1 720. 10. Mehitable, born at Maiden,
July, 1643. Children of second wife, born
at Maiden, Massachusetts: 11. Samuel, July,

1652, mentioned below. 12. Nathaniel, De-
cember 19, 1653, died 1664. 13. Hannah.
Children of third wife, born at Maiden : 14.
Deborah, March, 1C57, died at Maiden, Octo-
ber I, 1662. 15. Abigail, October 6, 1658,
died at ^Maiden, October 9, 1662.

(H) Samuel, son of Joseph Hills, was born
at Maiden, Massachusetts, in July, 1652, died
at Newbury, August 18, 1732. J-Ie was ser-
geant in the Indian wars and was in the
battle of Bloody Brook, September 18, 1675,
and at Narragansett, December 19, 1675. He
married, at Newbury, May 20, 1679, Abigail
Wheeler, daughter of David and Sarah (Wise)
Wheeler, of Newbury. David was son of
John Wheeler, who was born in Salisbury,
Wiltshire, England, in 1625, and came to New
England in the ship "Confidence" in 1638;
married Sarah Wise, May 11. 1650. Abigail
Hills died April 13, 1742. Children, born at
Newbury: i. Samuel, February 16, 1680, died
at Rehoboth, July 27, 1732. 2. Joseph, July
21, i68i, died at Newbury, November 6,
1745. 3. Nathaniel, February g, 16S3, died
at Hudson, New Hampshire, April 12, 1748.

4. Benjamin, mentioned below. 5. Abigail,
September 2, 1686, died at Newbury, August
II, 1688. 6. Henry, April 23, 1688, died at
Hudson, New Hampshire, August 20. 1757.
6. William, October 8, 1689, died at Newbury,
before January 20, 1724. 7. Josiah, July 27,
1691, died at Newbury, April 26, 1726. 7.
John, September 20, 1693, died after 1734.
9. Abigail, June 27, 1695. 10. James (twin),
February 25, 1697. 11. Hannah (twin), Feb-
ruary 25, 1697. 12. Daniel, December 8, 1700,
died in the French and Indian war, October
28, 1756. 13. Smith, April 10, 1706, died at
Leominster, August 23, 1786.

(HI) Benjamin, son of Samuel Hills, was
born at Newbury, October 2, 1684, died at
Chester, New Hampshire, November 3, 1762.
He was the first representative elected by the
town of Chester in 1744 to the colonial assem-
bly. He made sales and gifts of land from his
Chester estate to his sons Samuel. Benjamin
and Moses. He married, November 7, 1709,
Rebecca Ordway, born December 22. 1690,
died September 4, 1769, daughter of tlannan-
iah and Abigail Ordway, and granddaughter
of James Ordway. Children, born at New-
bury: I. Samuel, August 10, 1710, mentioned
below. 2. Abigail, November 30, 1713, mar-
ried Isaac Bailey. 3. Rebecca, April i, 1715,
died at Newbury, July i, 1795. 4. Joannah,
March 15, 1717. married Thomas Haseltine.

5. Ruth, July 10. 1 719, married Nathan Mason.

6. Benjamin, March 12, 1721, died at Chester,

j^S^. (^-^^i-^-t:^-^ ^'^^L-C^^^

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