George Thomas Little.

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

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filled several positions as compounding dru;.;-
gist, and when the Spanish-American war
broke out, he enlisted with his brother Frank
T. in Company D, First Maine Volunteer In-
fantry, serving as sergeant. After receiving
his discharge, he returned to his native state,
and in 1905 bought the drug business of Will-
iam B. Kilbourn, of Auburn, which he is con-
ducting at the present time. Mr. Bartlett is a
Republican in politics and attends the Uni-
versalist church. He is much interested in
fraternal organizations and societies, belong-
ing to the AFasons, the Sons of Veterans, the
Royal Arcanum, the Spanish-American War
Association, the Grange and the State Militia.
On June 9, 1903, Charles Simming Bartlett
married Bertha C. Minard, daughter of Tris-
tram and Bulah Alinard, of Norway, Maine.
She was born in Shelburne, Xew^ Hampshire,
June 5, 1878, and died May 7, 1906, leaving
one child, Bertha Lucille, born .-Vpril 22, 1904,
died April 19, 1906.



Warren has been a distin-
WARREN guished name in both Great
Britain and America for gen-
erations. Sir Peter Warren, born in 1703,
w-as an Irish admiral ; Sir John Borlase War-
ren, G. C. B.. born 1754, w^as a distinguished
naval commander and M. P.: Llenry Warren,
born 1798, painter and author, and Samuel
Warren, novelist, born 1877, were English-
men : James Warren, born at Plymouth, Mas-
sachusetts, 1726, was a prominent American
patriot, and Major-General Joseph Warren,
who fell at Bunker Hill, is said to have been
the ablest and most prominent man in New
England at the time of his death.

That one family of the name of Warren in
New England is descended from an immi-
grant ancestor who settled in Maine is the
conclusion reached by Orin W^arren, of W^est
Newbury, Massachitsetts, who wrote "A Gen-
ealogy of the Descendants of Tames Warren."
some account of one branch of whose descend-
ants is given below.

(I) James W'arren was in Kittery, Maine.



before 1656. Whether he was born in Scot-
land or England is a disputed question. An
authority states that : "When Cromwell gained
a victory over the royal troops at Dunbar in
the North, and not knowing how to dispose
better of his prisoners, he banished them from
the realm of England and sent them to Amer-
ica. From Boston they w'ere dispatched down
the coast to find fellowship in the more con-
servative royali.st colony planted by Gorges,
and were given lands in what is still known
as Scotland parish, in the upper part of
York." Tradition has it that one of these
prisoners was James Warren. He settled in
that part of Kittery now South Berwick.
Cowcove, the name of an inlet to the Great
Works river, is so named, says tradition, from
the first cows brought to j\laine and New
Hampshire, being landed there, and Cow cove
w-as the river front of the farm of James
Warren in 1656. James W'arren first had a
grant of land on the hill which was very poor
land. He had other grants near Warren's
pond. He was a man of substance and in-
fluence in the town, and held among other
offices that of selectman for several years. He
died in 1702, leaving a will made December
9, 1700, which was probated December 24,
1702. He gave to his son Gilbert forty acres
of land bought of John Davis, and to son
James all other lands in Kittery or elsewhere,
inchiding the homestead at Cow-cove, w'hich
was granted to him July 15, 1656. His wife's
Christian name was Alargaret, and she was
a native of Ireland. She survived her hus-
band and took property under his will. Her
will was made December 13, 1712, and proba-
ted October 15, 1713. Children: Gilbert,
James, Alargaret, Grisel and Jane.

(II) James (2), second son and child of
James (i) and Margaret Warren, was born
in 1658; the date of his death is not known.
He was a foremost man among his towns-
men, held various town offices, and w-as se-
lectman in 1701-02-03; was one of a commit-
tee of six in 1713 to confer with a like com-
mittee of Kittery on the boundary line be-
tween the two towns; and in 1719 was a
surveyor to run the division line. He mar-
ried, in 1 69 1, Mary, daughter of John and
Elizabeth Foss, or Frost, of Dover, New
Hampshire. Children : Mary, Margaret,
James, Rachel, Gilbert, and John, whose
sketch follows.

(III) John, youngest child of James (2)
and Mary (Foss or Frost) Warren, was born
December 16, 1705. He owned real estate of
considerable extent, and the house in which



STATE OF MAINE.



1821



he resided was standing in i8g8. He was a
member of the grand jury, and also of the
petty jury at York in 1730-37, and held vari-
ous offices in Berwick up to 1762. His will
was probated February 24, 1769. He mar-
ried Mary, born June 10, 1709, daughter of
Tristam and Abigail Heard. Tristam was
son of the immigrant John Heard and wife
Elizabeth, of Dover, New Hampshire. John
Heard was of the Dover combination in 1640.
Tristam Heard inherited the garrison hill,
Dover, saved to Elder William W'entworth in
the massacre in 1689. Elizabeth Heard was
the daughter of Rev. John Hull. The children
of John and Mary (Heard) Warren, as men-
tioned in the will of the former, were : John,
Tristam, Nathaniel, Ichabod, Pelatiah, Kesia,
Margaret and Mary.

(IV) John (2), eldest child of John (i) and
Mary (Heard) Warren, was born r^Iarch 5,
1731, died January i, 1807. He settled in
Stroudwater, and was a farmer and black-
smith. He married Jane, of Falmouth, born
June 15, 1740, died November 13, 1809, daugh-
ter of John Johnson, who was born in Ireland.
He was the son of James Johnson, who came
to Spurwink in 1733, but was born in Scot-
land, moved to Ireland about 1692, and died
in Scarborough, jMaine, in 1746. Children:
John, who died in the Continental army, j\Iay
23, 1776; Polly, David, Elizabeth, ' Sally,
James, Jane, jMargaret, John, Robert, Na-
thaniel and Nancy.

(V) John \3), ninth child and fourth son
of John (2) and Jane (Johnson) Warren,
was born May 23, 1776, died September 10,
1845. He was a prosperous trader, lumber-
man and farmer, and was called "the old
lumber king." He married, November 29,
1810, Eleanor, of Falmouth, born July 5, 1785,
died January 13, 1835, daughter of William
Lamb. Children, George, William L., and
Lewis P., whose sketch follows. -

(VI) Lewis Pease, youngest child of John
(3) and Eleanor (Lamb) Warren, was born
August II, 1817, died June 24. 1900, at West-
brook, where he had resided during his entire
life. He was an energetic, intelligent and pros-
perous citizen, interested in numerous financial
enterprises, among which were : The lumber
firms of G. and L. P. Warren. Clements. \\'ar-
ren & Brigham : leather and harness business,
Warren & Neal. In politics he was first a
Whig and later a Republican. He married,
February 20, 1844. Sarah, of Otisfield, born
Alay 21, 1818, died April 14, 1896. daughter
of Henry and Sally Turner: Henry Turner
was son of Henry Turner, revolutionary sol-



dier, and Sally was daughter of Jonathan
floors, revolutionary soldier, and Relief, his
wife. They had five children : John W., Al-
bert F., Lelia, Edna A. and Cora P.

(VII) John Winworth, eldest child of Lewis
P. and Sarah (Turner) Warren, was born in
Westbrook, January 16, 1847. .\fter com-
pleting his education he was a partner with
H. P. Murch, in a grocery store in Westbrook
for four years. He then bought and operated
what was afterward known as the Warren
Warp jMills at Westbrook for about fifteen
years. He was also senior member of the
firm of Warren & Towle, dealers in lumber.
He was prosperous in business and retired
with a competency in 1895. He is a member
of Saccarappa Lodge, Independent Order of
Odd Fellows, of Westbrook. In political sen-
timent he is a Republican. He married. No-
vember 7, 1872, Martha J-, born May 12,
1851, daughter of Ahijah and Louisa
(Hawkes) Hawkes, of Medway, Massachu-
setts. (See Hawkes VII.) Children: John
Clififord and Lewis P.

(VIII) John Clifford, the elder of the two
sons of John W. and Martha J. (Hawkes)
Warren, was born in Westbrook, September
29, 1879. After leaving the public schools he
attended W'estbrook high school, from which
he graduated in 1898. In same year he en-



tered the University of Maine, where he grad-
uated in 1902, with the degree of Bachelor of
Science. Subsequently he attended the Boston
University Law School and there took the de-
gree of IJachelor of Laws in 1905. In Au-
gust of the same year he was admitted to the
bar in Cumberland county, and in November,
1906, was admitted to practice in the L'nited
States courts. He is engaged in the general
practice of his profession, and has met with
encouraging success. In politics he is a Re-
publican. He was a corporal in Companv .M.
First ]\Iaine Volunteer Militia in the Spanish
war and served eight months. He is a mem-
ber of Temple Lodge, No. 83, of Westbrook,
Eagle Chapter, Royal Arch IMasons, the ]\Iaine
Historical Society, and the Portland Club.
(See Hawkes.)



(For ancestry see James Warren I.)

(Ill) James (3), eldest son
^\'ARREN and third child of James (2)
and Mary (Foss or Frost)
W'arren, was born June 8, 1698, in Kittery,
and resided in that town. He married Mary,
daughter of Moses and Abigail ( Tailor)
Goodwin, of Kittery. She was born Septem-
ber 18, 1699. Their children were: Sarah,



l822



STATE OF MAINE.



Eenjamin. Elizabeth, Moses, James, Samuel,
Chadbourne, William and Martha.

(IV) Samuel, fourth son of James (3) and
Mary (Goodwin) Warren, was born late in
1726 in Berwick and died in 1814. There are
some conflictinsf records pertaining to him. It
is shown that he was married in Biddeford,
May II, 1749. to Sarah, daughter of Robert
Gray, and the records of his home town show
that he had a son, Captain Thomas, and also
had sons : James, David and Samuel. The
records of Kittery show the intention of mar-
riage June 29, 1765, Samuel Warren and
Mary Andrews. He resided for a time in
Bristol, Maine, and in 1788 was sent to survey
what is now Islesboro, Maine. The chart
which he made may be found in the History of
Islesboro, and shows his careful and energetic
work. He was of great help in drawing to
that town a fine class of settlers whose de-
scendants are widely known in the Pine Tree
State and in all sections of the country. He
was selectman of the town from 1795 to 1807.
He married a Miss Porter, a woman of great
energy and helpfulness, and their children
were: 1. John, who was a very successful
Friends minister and visited England. 2.
George, married, 1803, Lydia Hatch. 3. Ben-
jamin, married, 1810, Abigail Hatch. 4. Sam-
uel. 5. Betsey, married, 1808, Isaac Hatch.
6. Martha, married, 1790, Jonathan Coombs,
and had a large and very interesting family.

(\j Samuel (2), fourth son of Samuel (i)
Warren, was born in Bristol, Maine, 1773,
and died at Islesboro on the third day of Mav,
1859. He was a very efficient helper of his
father in his work, and then became a suc-
cessful farmer, being a man of great worth
and executive ability. He married Ruth Sher-
man, who died on August 30, 1835, and their
children were: i. David, born October 6,
1799, married Olevia Trim. 2. Lydia, De-
cember 7, 1801, never married. 3. Samuel,
February 18, 1804, died August 5, 1870; mar-
ried Philena Hatch. 4.- Michael. 5. James,
July 4, 1808, married Sabrina Parker and
Amanda Burr. 6. George, June 12, 1812, died
December 2, 1890; married Sally \>azie.

(VI) Michael, the son of Samuel (2) and
Ruth (Sherman) Warren, was born at Isles-
boro, February 16, 1806, and died in 1828,
having been a very successful captain of coast
packets, and largely engaged in the lumber
trade. He married Belona Barr, and their
only son was Luman.

(VII) Luman, son of Michael and Belona
(Barr) Warren, was born in Orland, Maine,
February 17, 1830. He is one of the pros-



perous merchants of Bucksport, where he has
long resided. He was while very young noted
for his application to study in the schools of
his native town, as well as for his trustworthi-
ness of character. When but a youth he
worked as a clerk in the country store of Jo!m
A. Buck and Company at Orland, Alaine. In
1850 he went to Bucksport, and readily found
a position as salesman with J. L. Bradley and
Company, becoming a partner in the business
in 1853. In 1863, on the death of Mr. J. L.
Bradley, Mr. Warren became the proprietor of
the flourishing business, subsequently taking
a very helpful partner, Leander Hancock, the
firm name then being Warren & Hancock.
After the death of Mr. Hancock, Mr. Warren
conducted the business under the name of
Warren & Company, w'hich name it still con-
tinues to bear. Mr. W'arren still retains his
interest in the business, but has retired from
active management. He is everywhere highly
esteemed as a business man and citizen. In
politics he is a thorough-going and well-in-
formed Republican. In religion he classifies
himself as an Independent. Mr. Warren mar-
ried Alice Buck Bradley, born in Bucksport,
December 19, 1845, married in 1872, and died
in 1906, a woman greatly beloved by all who
knew her. She w^as the daughter of Mr. Jo-
seph B. and ]\Iary Somersby (Buck) Bradley.
Her grandparents were Rufus and Sarah
(Somersby) Buck, who were married Octo-
ber 16, 1 82 1, I\ir. Rufus Buck -being the son
of Daniel Buck, from w^hich Bucksport re-
ceived its name, which was originally spelled
Buckstown, and whose wife was Mary Sewall,
of the famous Sewall family of York, Maine.
The only child of Mr. and Mrs. Luman War-
ren was Margaret Bradley, born March 16,
1877, died March 7, 1905. The loss of his
wife and daughter within such a short time
was such a shock that Mr. Warren is greatly
broken in health. He is in his seventy-ninth
year and quite feeble.



"In the study of historic rec-
HAWKES ords a few facts have been

gathered from varied sources
regarding Adam Hawkes, the first of his name
who made any permanent settlement in Xew
England. Nothing is known of him prior to
his arrival in this country, nor the vessel in
which he embarked. There is fortunately pre-
served two interesting and ancient relics of
the past, 'The First Book of the Records of
Charlestown' and 'The History of the First
Church of that place.' By the first of these
Adam Hawkes' naine is given among those



STATE OF MAINE.



1823



who were admitted as inhabitants of the town
in 1634. He had four acres of planting ground
allotted to him January 10, 1635. To get this
ground the law required the ownership of a
house. Adam liawkcs' name also appears
among the list of inhabitants January 2, 1635.
In the history of the First Church of Charles-
town, page 4, it is recorded that Adam Hawkes
was admitted to membership. Adam Hawkes
came to this country in 16^4, resided in
Charlestown a year or upwards, then moved
to Saugus the latter part of the year 1635 o^
1636, and with others settled on 'the river of
Saugus.' 'Goodman Hawkes' erected his first
rude dwelling on the site of L. P. Hawkes'
house. His farm was mainly the land now
occupied by the village of North Saugus lying
east of the Saugus river, north of the iron
works, south from and remainder by Lynn
Common, in all several hundred acres, includ-
ing a one hundred acre grant from Lynn in
1638. Besides this Adam Hawkes owned the
George Hawkes farm in Lynnfield." (The
foregoing and the ancestral data which follows
was compiled by the late Hon. Samuel
Hawkes, of Saugus, jNIaine.)

(I) Adam Hawkes was born in 1608, died
March 13, 1672. He married (first) Widow
Anne Hutchinson, who died October 11, 1669:
(second) 1670, Sarah Jane tlooper. Chil-
dren of first wife: Susannah and John (said
to have been twins) ; child of second wife :
Sarah, born June 2, 1671.

(H) John, son of Adam and Anne (Hut-
chinson) Hawkes, born 1633, died August,
1694. He built a house on a part of his
farm, which farm was after his death divided
between his four sons. He married (first)
Rebecca Maverick, June i, 1659; she died
September 4, 1659; married (second) Eliza-
beth Cushman. April 11, 1661. John and
Elizabeth (Cushman) Hawkes had nine chil-
dren, four of whom died within a few days of
the last of November, 1675 ; mention is made
of only two, namely : Ebenezer, and Moses,
who married [Margaret Cogswell, a sister of
John Cogswell, whose daughter married Eben-
ezer Hawkes, brother of Moses.

(HI) Ebenezer, son of John and Elizabeth
(Cushman) Hawkes, wos born 1678, died
1766. He married Elizabeth Cogswell, daugh-
ter of John and ]\Iargaret (Gififord) Cogs-
well, of Ipswich. Children: i. Ebenezer,
born July 14, 1702, had the farms now owned
by Louis P. and Richard Hawkes, except the
outside lots which included the site of the
second house of Adam Hawkes. In 1720 he
moved to Marblehead, where he followed the



trades of blacksmith and anchormaker ; he was
one of the original grantees of New Marble-
head, now the town of Windham, in the then
district of Maine, and together with several
others was granted the water power at what
is now called Mallison Falls in that town ; it
is doubtful if he ever visited his Maine pos-
sessions and certainly never settled them, as
the grants were taken up after his death by
his grandsons, who became the ancestors of
the numerous Hawkes families in that section
of the country. 2. Elizabeth, born April 24,
1704. 3. Samuel.

(iV) Samuel, son of Ebenezer and Eliza-
beth (Cogswell) Hawkes, was born May 12,
1706, resided in Lynn, died 1772. He mar-
ried Philadelphia Estes. Child : Ebenezer.

(\') Ebenezer (2), son of Samuel and Phil-
adelphia (Estes) Hawkes, died August 21,
1791. He married Rebecca Alley, who died
October 20, 1822. Children: i. Ebenezer,
born May 8, 1766, died August 31, 1791. 2.
Ahijah, see forward. 3. William, born Octo-
ber 14, 1769, died October 20, 1822. 4. Re-
becca, born December 10, 177 1, evidently died
in infancy. 5. Abigail, born September 4,
1773, died 1846. 6. Rebecca, born May 22,
1776, died 1839. 7. Elizabeth, born June 12,
1778, died 1844. 8. Lydia, born October 9,
1780, died 1856. 9. Anna, born September 28,
1785, died January 27, 1855.

(\T) Ahijah, son of Ebenezer (2) and
Rebecca (Alley) Hawkes, was born Decem-
ber 10, 1767, died December 23, 1838. Mar-
ried, November 25, 1807, Theodate Pratt,
born July 12, 1787, died December 23, 1838.
Children: i. Rebecca, born December 4, 1808,
died ]\Iay 8, 1893. 2. Ahijah, born Decem-
ber 20, 1809. 3. Ebenezer, born June 22,
181 1, died August 6, 1884. 4. Ric'nard, born
January 9, 1813, died November 15, 1870. 5.
Stephen E., born May 25, 1814, died October
2, 1877. 6. William, born December i, 18 15,
died March i, 1852. 7. Samuel, born Decem-
ber 4, 1816. 8. Tacy Pratt, born January 2,
1818. 9. Deborah, born August 20, 1819, died
August 5, 1871. 10. Theodate, born October
4, 1820, died November 3, 1820. 11. Daty,
born July 8, 1822, died January 22, 1824. 12.
Louis Penn, born June 26, 1824, died 1896.

(VII) Ahijah (2), son of Ahijah (i) and
Theodate (Pratt) Hawkes, was born Decem-
ber 20, 1809, died May 18, 1888. He mar-
ried, December 3, 1835, Louisa Hawkes, of
Windham, i\Iaine, born April 6, 181 1, died
January 5, 1868, daughter of David and Anne
Haw^kes. David Hawkes was of the Maine
branch of the family and direct descendant of



1824



STATE OF MAINE.



Ebenezer llawkes. Children: I. Loretla
Theodate, born September 30, 1836, married
Harlan P. March. 2. X'ictoria Augusta, born
December 19, 1837. 3. Elizabeth Rebecca,
born August 24, 1839, married Eben Plum-
mer. 4. Anne Louisa, born July 12, 1841,
died August IQ, 1858. 5. Louis Penn, born
February 28, 1843, ^I'etl January 18, 1848. 6.
Tacy Pratt, born December 24, 1844. 7. Al-
bert Ahijah, born .May 5, 1847, married Cora
B. Warren. 8. Ellen Deborah, born March 7,
1849, married Alonzo Plummer. 9. Aiartha
Jane, born May 12, 1851, married John W.
Warren (.see Warren VH). 10. Walter Ver-
ian, born July 24, 1853, married Nellie Fisher.

This name is given by many au-
FEASE thorities as coming from the
name of the pea-plant; the Pease
family of England is said to be of German
origin, and they are supposed to have emi-
grated much later than the Saxon conquest
of England, but have been in that country
some four or five hundred years; the Ger-
man form of the words is Pies or Pees. They
are found among members of parliament, as
bankers, among the yeomanry, and various
other English classes. Between the years
1635 and 1672 there lived in New England as
many as six men who had the name of John
Pease, and it has been correspondingly difti-
cult to keep track of the various families.

(I) John Pease is first mentioned in the
records of Martha's Vineyard in 1646, when
he was grantor in a deed of land, and from
that date until the time of his death
his name appears often, and he seems
to have taken rather a prominent part
in affairs. He was one of the original pro-
prietors of the town of Norwich, Connecticut,
in 1659, although he was not one of the first
settlers there, as he may at one time have in-
tended to be. He was called captain, it is
supposed from having command of a small
sailing craft. By his first wife, Elizabeth, he
had two sons, James, born in 1637, and John,
about 1640; by his second wife, Mary, he had:
Thomas, about 1656, Jonathan, Samuel, David,
Abigail, Mary, Rebecca and Sarah. When he
made his will, dated March 4, 1674, he was
"stricken in years." Many of his descend-
ants settled in Maine.

(H) Samuel, son of John and Mary Pease,
was born about 1660, and the latest record
found of him on Martha's \'ineyard is in his
father's will, so he probably removed from
there when a young man ; as there was a Sam-
uel Pease living in Exeter, New Hampshire,



about 1690, whose descendants have a tra-
dition that he was from Martha's Vineyard, it
is supposed he is the one before mentioned.

(HI) Nathaniel, son of Samuel Pease, was
born in 1691, at Exeter, New Hampshire, and
died October 20, 1748, at Newmarket, New
Hampshire, then a part of Exeter. He was a
carpenter and owned land. There is a tradi-
tion among the family that he was killed by
Indians, and as they were very annoying to the
settlers of Exeter in the early days, this may
be so; although the records were not kept of
those who met death at the hands of the sav-
ages, it was necessary for them to sleep in
garrisons often and till their land with their
rifle or other weapon near at hand. He mar-
ried, November, 1725, Phebe, daughter of
John and Sarah (Philbrick) Sanborn, born
February 5, 1706, and their children were: i.
Sarah, born July 10, 1726. 2. Samuel, De-
cember 14, 1727-28, died January 6, 1805, in
Parsonsfield, Maine. 3. Ann, November 17,
1729. 4. Abigail, January, 1732. 5. Bath-
sheba, March 16, 1734. 6. Phebe, December 21,
1735- /• Nathaniel. 8. John, July 10, 1739.
9. Zebulon, July 21, 1741. 10. Benjamin, Au-
gust 2, 1743. II. Eleanor, June 2, 1745. 12.
Simeon, March 24, 1747. 13. Eliphalet, May

13. 1749-

(IV) Nathaniel (2), second son of Nathan-
iel (i) and Phebe (Sanborn) Pease, was born
February 21, 1737, and settled in Newmarket,
New Hampshire. He married Lucy Page, and
they had ten children, as follows: i. Zebulon.
2. David. 3. Nathaniel, married (first) Judith
Pease and (second) Dolly Pease. 4. Asa, born
July 18, 1769, married Sally Parsons, and set-
tled in Parsonfield, Maine. 5. Josiah, married
Nancy Parsons. 6. Joseph. 7. Lydia. 8.
Hannah. 9. Sally, married John Stevens. 10.
Lucy, who became Mrs. Drew.

(V) Major Zebulon, eldest son of Nathan-
iel (2) and Lucy (Page) Pease, was born
January 16, 1761, at Newmarket, New Hamp-
shire, and served in the revolutionary war, in
Lieutenant-Colonel Senter's New Hampshire
regiment; enlisted July 2, 1777, discharged
January 6, 1778. In 18 10 he received the com-
mission of major from Governor Chri-stopher
Gore, and served in the war of 1812 as ma-
jor of the Fifth Massachusetts Regiment ; his
original commission is in the hands of his
great-grandson. Major Albion P. Pease, men-
tioned later in this article. He inarried, March
29, 1784, Mrs. I\L-iry Burleigh; he died De-
cember 31, 1837; his wife died May 10. 1831.
Their children were: i. John, born July 9,
1785, died November 20, same year. 2. Nath-



STATE OF MAINE.



1825



aniel. 3. Andrew, Ma_v 13, 1788, died October
18, 1851. 4. Mary. November 2, 1789, died
January 19, 1797. 5. Elizabeth. September 24,
1791, died unmarried January 6, 1864. 6.
Martha, Janvar}- 20, 1794. 7. Zebulon, Sep-
tember 21, 1795.

(\T) Nathaniel (3), second son of Major
Zebulon and Mary (Liurleigh) Pease, was born



Online LibraryGeorge Thomas LittleGenealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) → online text (page 35 of 128)