George Thomas Little.

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

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November 25, 1695. 4. Jonathan, born Sep-
tember 27, 1696. 5. Ebenezer, born June 5,
1699 (see post). 6. David, born March 12,
1702. 7. Nehemiah, November 15, 1704. 8.
Benoni, born February 29, 1707. 9. Patience,
twin with Benoni, born February 29, 1707.
10. Mary, September 17, 1709. 11. James,
December 6, 1713.

(HI) Ebenezer, son of Jonathan and Mary
(Nichols) Stanwood, was born in Gloucester,
June 5, 1699, and was progenitor of the Ips-
wich branch of the family. Evidently he
was a man of considerable enterprise, for at
the time of his death his estate inventoried at
two hundred and thirty-five pounds, a part of
his property consisting of fishing craft and
boats. The Gloucester records mention that

"Ebenezer Stanwood, aged year. Dyed

Sept. 9, 1727." His wife was Hannah War-
ner, the intentions of their marriage being
recorded October 26, 1723. Children: i.
Ebenezer, born October 11, 1724 (see post).
2. William, July 18, 1726. 3. Anna, Decem-
ber 24, 1727, about three months after the
death of her father.

(IV) Ebenezer (2), son of Ebenezer (i)
and Hannah (Warner) Stanwood, was born
in Ipswich, Massachusetts, October 11, 1724,
and died there December 29, 1798. Accord-
ing to a deed recorded in Salem, he was a
peruke-maker, and this trade he taught his
eldest son William, who afterward engaged

in the same business in Portsmouth, New
Hampshire. He married (intentions) January
II, 1744, Sarah Wilcomb, of Ipswich, daugh-
ter of William and Charity (Dod) Wilcomb.
Her father was a fisherman, born on the Isle
of Shoals, but was brought to Ipswich when
very young and was placed under the guard-
ianship of Henry Spiller. In 1765 Ebenezer
Stanwood's land in Ipswich, on which his
house stood, lay adjoining lands of John Pin-
dar and ^Ir. Dummer Jewett. His wife Sarah,
mother of all of his children, died, about 1760,
for on April 15 of the same year an Ebenezer
Stanwood, supposed to have been the same,
married ilrs. Thankful Smith. She died July

9, 1787. Children: i. William, baptized No-
vember 2, 1746. 2. Ebenezer, baptized De-
cember 2"/. 1747; a soldier of the revolution.
3. John, born 1750. 4. Sarah, baptized Jan-
uary 12, 1752, died April 19, 1816. 5. Isaac,
born May 2, 1755 (see post). 6. Nathaniel,
August 16, 1757. 7. Stephen, September 20,

(\ ) Captain Isaac, son of Ebenezer (2)
and Sarah (Wilcomb) Stanwood. was born
in Ipswich. May 2, 1755, and died December
15, 1821. On January 24, 1775, he was en-
rolled among the Ipswich minutemen, and
marched as a private in Captain Nathaniel
Wade's company on the occasion of the alarm
at Lexington, April 19, 1775. On the follow-
ing day the company was ordered to Salem,
thence to Ipswich, and from there to Cam-
bridge. He remained in the service until May

10, 1775. In business life Captain Stanwood
was a trader, and apparently had much to do
with business matters in Portsmouth, New
Hampshire, where iiis brother William was
settled. On October 16, 1778, the provincial
authorities gave orders to the maritime office
"to clear out Isaac Stanwood for Ipswich,
with one hundred bushels of corn." He was
blind before he died, with cataracts on both
eyes. He lived in a house which was still
standing in 1898, on what now is Green street,
Ipswich, but which then was known as Green
lane. Captain Stanwood married, February
26, 1778, Eunice, daughter of John Hodgkins,
of Ipswich, who gave to his son-in-law a fam-
ily Bible which, with its entries of Captain
Stanwood's own handwriting, is now in pos-
session of one of the Stanwood descendants.
Children: i. Abraham Hodgkins, born July
31. 1779, died aged thirty years. 2. Elizabeth,
born September 29, 1781 ; married David
Woodbury, of Wenham. 3. Isaac, born Sep-
tember 21, 1783. 4. Jacob, born December
15, 1785 (see post). 5. Eunice, born May 28,

• y-t-t


1788; married July 30. 1810. Captain John
Caldwell. 5. Sarah, born June 26, 1790. 6.
Hannah, born .August 6, 1793; married Octo-
ber 22, 1818, James Brown Dodge. 7. John,
born July 24, 1796, died August 28, 1802. 8.
Ebenezer, born November 8, 1799, died .Au-
gust 20, 1817. 9. Joseph, born September 4,
1 80 1, died October 24, 1802.

(\T) Jacob, son of Captain Isaac and Eu-
nice (Hodgkinsj Stanwood, was born in Ips-
wich, Massachusetts, December 15, 1785, and
died in .Augusta, Maine, suddenly, with an
aflfection of the heart, January 20, 1845. He
removed with his family to -Augusta in 1822,
and was a wool merchant there, first in part-
nership with Benjamin Davis, and afterward
with Judge Emmons. He married (first) Oc-
tober 2^. 1808, Susan Lord, who died No-
vember II, 1811; (second) Sally, daughter of
Captain Ebenezer Caldwell, and sister of his
brother Isaac's wife, who was Joanna Cald-
well. Children: i. John Joseph, born April
I, 1809; changed his name in 1831 to John
Lord StanW'Ood. 2. Jacob, born December
7, 1810. 3. Susan Lord, born September 15,
1813, died at Augusta, Maine, December 28,
1889; was for many years a member of the
family of James G. Blaine. 4. Caroline, born
October 19, 1815. 5. Nathan Davis, born
October 18, 1817; married Emily S.„ Barrell,
and their daughter Edith L. (Stanwood)
Goodwin, married, June 11, 1893, General
Russell Benjamin Shepherd (see Shepherd).
6. Sarah. 7. Eben Caldwell, born August 27,
1822, in .Augusta. 8. Abby L.,. married a Mr.
Marble. 9. Harriet, married at Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania, in 1851, James Gille.spie Blaine.
10. Emily, married Daniel S. Stinson, of Au-

Philip Adams, immigrant ances-
ADAMS tor, was born in England. He
settled first in Braintrec, Massa-
chusetts, where Henry Adams, believed to be?
his brother, settled early. Henrv was progen- '
iter of President John .Adams, Governor Sam-
uel Adams and many other distinguished men.
Philip Adams settled before 1653 in York,
Maine. He bought of Edward Godfrey forty
acres of land on the west branch of the
Agamenticus river, May 10, 1653. He had a
son Thomas, mentioned below.

(II) Thomas, son of Philip .Adams, was
born at York about 1650 and died about 1732
in York. He had a grant from the town of
York, March 12, 1678, of forty acres on the
south side of the York river.' He married
Hannah Parker, daughter of John Parker Sr.

He was a prominent citizen and owned much-
land. He deeded twenty acres to Peter Now-
ell, marsh land northeast of the creek, fomi-
erly called Hall's, January 27, 1710-11; also
fifty acres to his son Samuel southwest of the
York river, November 15, 171 1. He bought
twenty-four acres southwest of the road to
York corn mills June 3, 1708, of Joseph Simp-
son. His other sons are named in various-
deeds. He made a deed of gift to Thomas
and Hezekiah as late as 1732. Children: i.
Thomas Jr., married Sarah . 2. Heze-
kiah, born before 1785. 3. Philip, married

Elizabeth (York Deeds xv fol. 95).

4. Nathan, married Hannah . 5. Sam-
uel, mentioned below. 6. Elizabeth, married
John Sedgeley (A'ork Deeds, 1732).

(Ill) Samuel, son of Thomas Adams, was
born in A'ork, Maine, about 1700. He was a
maltster by trade. Pie and his brother Nathan
divided land owned in common at York, July
7, 1722.

(V) Samuel, grandson of Samuel Adams,,
was born in 1757 at Cape Elizabeth, Maine,
and died in 1840, aged eighty-three. He was
an early settler of Bowdoin. He was a sol-
dier in the revolution and served in Captain
Nehemiah Curtis' company. Colonel Jonathan
Mitchell's regiment ( Second Cumberland
county) in 1777, and in Captain George
White's company. Colonel Benjamin Tupper's
regiment, in 1779, discharged January 3, 1780.

(V) Moses, brother of Samuel Adams, was
born in Bowdoinham in 1769 and died in
1855. Pie settled in Farmington and cleared
for his farm the land where the county court
house now stands. From Farmington he went
to Temple, Maine, and finally to Wilton,
Maine, where he located on a farm between
W'ilton and East Wilton and lived until his
death. He was a well-to-do farmer and useful
citizen. He married Martha Kinney. (See
Farmington History.) Children: i. Moses.
2. John, married Pliebe Charles and had son
Elbridge G., of Wilton. 3. Jephtha, born at
Bowdoinham, Sagadahoc county, 1796, was in
the war of 1812; son Josiah G. Adams, of Wil-
ton. 4. Jewett. 5. Samuel. 6. Thomas. 7.
Dennis. 8. James. 9. Charles K., mentioned
below. 10. Alonzo. 11. Martha. Two other

(VI) Charles K.. son of Moses Adams, was
born in Wilton, Maine, December 31, 1814,
died September. 1868. He was educated in
the public schools of his native town and at
Belgrade Academy. Pie worked for his father
on the farm when a boy and remained on the
homestead after he came of age. He sue-



ceeded to the estate and always lived there.
The farm consisted of one hundred and fifty
acres of land. During the later years of his
life he was a stock dealer and drover, buying
and selling extensively. He used to drive his
herds frequently to Brighton and Reading
markets in Massachusetts and was well known
among the farmers and stock raisers of Maine
and Massachusetts. He was a Republican
after that party was organized, a Whig in his
younger days, and for a few years was of the
American or Know-nothing party. He w-as
a selectman of the town of Wilton and repre-
sentative to the state legislature in 1865-66.
He was industrious and progressive, of excep-
tional ability and strict integrity. He was a
member of the Free Will Baptist church. He
married, 1838, Julia A. ]\Iiller, born at Fall
River, Massachusetts, in 1814, died of con-
sumption in i860, daughter of David and Bet-
sey (Pierce) Miller. Children: i. Charles
Xaylor, born August 3, 1840, of East Wilton,
Maine. 2. Josephine, December, 1841, died
]\Iarch, igo6; was the wTfe of Oramandal
Chaney, of East Wilton, ]\Iaine. 3. Alonzo
Bishop, mentioned below^ 4. Child, died in
infancy. 5. Abbie, died in childhood. 6. Mada-
line, died in childhood. 7. Irandas, died in
childhood. 8. Ella F., resides in Haverhill,
^Massachusetts. 9. Julia, died in childhood.
10, Frank W., resides in Nashua, New Hamp-

(VH) Dr. Alonzo Bishop, son of Charles
K. Adams, was born in Wilton, Alaine, July
8, 1843. He attended the public schools of
his native town. He enlisted in Company C,
Sixteenth Maine Regiment, August 4, 1862,
as a private. His company left Augusta for
the ffont August 19, 1862. He was with the
Maine Heavy Artillery Company after the sec-
ond battle of Bull Run, and December 13,
1862, at the battle of Fredericksburg, he was
wounded in the foot and had his leg amputa-
ted at the ankle. A second amputation w^as
performed in 1865. He was mustered out
May 20, 1863. He began the study of his
profession after the war, graduating from the
Wesleyan Seminary (Kent's Hill) in the class
of 1866, and from the Bowdoin Medical Col-
lege in 1869. He studied also under the in-
struction of Dr. Russell, of Farmington. He
was located at Strong, Maine, for three years
and a half. In March, 1873, he bought the
practice of Dr. Peaslee in Wilton, Maine, and
has been located in that tow-n since. He re-
ceived an injury in his other leg in 1906 and
retired from active practice. Dr. Adams took
high rank in his profession. He was skillful.

reliable, inspired the confidence of his patients,
and his standing a? a consulting physician was
high. He bought the Hall house on High
street in 1893 and has a well-equipped office
and operating room. He has been for many
years United States pension examiner. He
is a member of Maine Medical Association
and of the Franklin County Aledical Associa-
tion w-hile it existed. Dr. .\dams is a promi-
nent Republican. He was town treasurer three
years; census enumerator in 1870, and fre-
quently delegate to nominating conventions.
He is a member of Wilton Lodge of Free
Masons and a past master; of Franklin Chap-
ter, Royal Arch Masons, of Farmington; of
Jephtha Council, Royal and Select Masters,
of Farmington ; of Pilgrim Commandery,
Knights Templar, of Farmington; of Maine
Consistory, of Portland ; of Kora Temple,
Mystic Shrine, and has taken the thirty-second
degree in Masonry. He is also a member of
Williamson Lodge of Odd Fellows and past
noble grand. He was formerly a member of
the Order of Foresters and of the Golden
Cross. He is a member of E. W. Woodman
Post, No. 18, Grand Army of the Republic,
and has been junior vice commander of the
department, surgeon of the department and
delegate to the National Encampment. He
is a member of the Methodist Episcopal
church. He married, July 12, 1870, Mary C.
Fletcher, born December 7, 1846, daughter of
David and Sarah (Stickney) Fletcher, of Wil-
ton. Children: i. Earle, born July 21, 1875,
died April 21, 1877. 2. Lynne F., mentioned

fAIII) Lynne F.. son of Dr. Alonzo Bishop
Adams, w-as born in Wilton, Maine, March 7,
1877. He attended the public schools of his
native town, Wilton Academy and Colby Col-
lege, graduating in the class of 1899 with the
degree of A. B. Since April, 1900, he has
been engaged in the retail grocery business in
\Mlton. He married, October 9, 1901, Eliza
D. Forrest Blanchard. born at Waterville,
daughter of Captain Horatio S. and Ellen R.
(Webber) Blanchard, of Waterville, Maine.
Her father was a navigator in the United
States navy with the rank of captain. Mr.
and Mrs. Adams have one child — Earl Bishop,
born I\Iarch i, 1903, in Wilton.

Those bearing the name sub-
ADAMS joined to this sketch may boast

of the most antiquated in history,
for the common ancestor of mankind bore it
at the creation. It means literally earth, and
the father of all was named for the material



Ill which he was formed. In Scotch tiie name
was Mac.\tlam ami by dropping the prefix it
became Adams. In Wales it was Ap Adam,
i.e., son of Adam. It has been written in
various ways : .Xddam. Addom. Addum, Adorn
and Adiini. In groping sometimes blindly
amid the musty realms of long ago, seeking
to supply the missing link that will forge the
chain of genealogical succession, we are led to
quote our beloved Whitlier:

"Lift wc the twIllBht curtains of the Past,
And, turnlDR from familiar sight and sound.
Sadly and full of reverence let us cast
A glance upon Tradition'.s shadowy ground.
Led bv the few pale llfihts which, glimmering round.
That dim. Mranse land of Eld. seen dying fast;
And thai which history gives not to the eye.
The faded coloring of Time's tapestry.
Let fancy, with her dream-tipped brush, supply."

( I ) Abraham Adams was in Falmouth,
Maine, before i6C6. for in that year he re-
ceived coveyance of an island of fifty-three
acres from his wife's mother. Mrs. Arthur
Macworth. He married the daughter of Ar-
thur Macworth, an early settler of Falmouth,
near the mouth of the Presflmpscott river, as
indeed Abraham Iiimself was, and probably
came directly from England to America. Ar-
thur Macworth arrived in this country at
Saco, Maine, in company with Richard Vines
in 1630. He married, in London, Jane, daugh-
ter of Samuel Andrews.

(II) John Adams, of Falmouth, was prob-
ably the son of Abraham and Sarah (Mac-
worth) Adams. He had a son Benjamin
who removed to Gorham, Maine, and married
Elizabeth, daughter of Nathaniel and Eliza-
beth Frost, of Gorham.

(III) The balance of probabilities lead us
to believe that Joshua Adams was also son
of John Adams, mentioned above. lie mar-
ried (first) Hannah, daughter of Nathaniel
and Elizabeth Frost, and a sister of I5enja-
min's wife: married (second) Mrs. Hannah
Whitney Hrown, widow of Joseph Brown,
and daughter of Isaac W'hitney. Joshua
Adams lived in Gorham, on the flaggy meadow
road, and purchased. June 7, 1781, twenty-
five acres of land of Zephaniah Harding. His
death occurred before 1792. His children
were : Lucy, Joseph, Crosby, Isaac, Benja-
min, James and Hannali.

(I\') Isaac, third child and second son of
Joshua and Hannah (Whitney) (Brown)
Adams, born in Gorham, Maine, May 25,
1783, died May 20, 1858, at Unity. He was
a prominent man in the community in which
he resided, and was not only Squire Adams,
but known far and near as "Square" Adams.
His commission as justice of the peace is dated

February 19, 1801, and signed by Governor
Green. He was commissioned colonel of the
Seventh Regiment, Maine Militia, August,
1821. His commission as postmaster of
Canaan. Maine, is dated June 26, 1815. signed
by Robert Meigs Jr., secretary of state. He
removed to L'nity, Maine, and later in life to
Bangor, where he ow-ned land, one hundred
acres, deeded to him in 1807. Part of this
tract is now a populous part of Bangor. He
later in life removed to Unity, where he died.
Mr. Adams married Sybil Drew, born Octo-
ber 14, 1799, died November 22, 1865, at
Bangor. Children: i. Isaac Jr., born Octo-
ber 3f, 1819, died January 19, 1820. 2. Han-
nibal, October 21,, 1820, died July 21, 1S22.
3. Elizabeth, August 23, 1822, died March 12,
1888: married James Wyman. 4. Martha,
April 16, 1824, died January 23. 1861 ; mar-
ried Ansel Stone. 5. Catherine P., July 25,
1826. died January 14, 1828. 6. Sprague,
.December •II. 1828. died September 24, 1899.
7. Louisa P.. March 20, 1831, the only living
child of this family ; resides in Bangor, wife
of Frank Sellers. 8. Catherine, August 4,
1833. died April 18. 1875 ■ niarried James Gar-
land. 9. James, January 13, 1836, see for-
ward. 10. Hattie. February 7, 1838. died
January 7, 1844. 11. Henry. February 15,
1844, died August 15, 1866. Isaac Adams
was a Master Mason of Hallowell Lodge.

(\') Hon. James, son of Isaac and Sybil
(Drew) Adams, was born in L'nity, Maine,
January 13, 1836. A leading newspaper of the
state has this to say of him : "His early boy-
hood w-as spent on the farm and what school-
ing he obtained was from the country schools
of that day. He attended Hampden Academy
for a short time. In April, 1852, he left his
home in Unity and went to Augusta, where
he worked for two years, laying the foundation
for his later business career. September, 1854,
Mr. Adams went to Lincoln to be with his
brother, the late Sprague Adams, of that city,
who was conducting a general store there.
Five years later, in April, 1859, Mr. Adams
commenced business in Bangor with his
brother, occupying a store in Granite block.
East Market square, the firm name being S.
& J. Adams. Mr. Adams carried on the busi-
ness, as Sprague Adams was carrying on the
business in Lincoln. In 1861 Sprague Adams
came to Bangor to live and resided here until
his death a few years ago. In March, 1862,
they moved their store to Lewis block on
Main street, where the business grew to large
proportions. January, i86g, George W.
Knight was admitted to the firm and the firm



name was changed to the S. & J. Adams &
Company. From this time on the business
kept growing steadily and the need of still
larger quarters became imperative. So the
Messrs. Ada'ms purchased the so-called I5il-
lings lot on Main street, and the handsome
granite building which still ornaments Main
street was built and occupied in January,
1872. In January, 1884, the Messrs. Adams
sold out their share in the business to Knight,
Rolfe & Emerson. Although prominent in the
business life of the city, Mr. Adams also found
time to serve the community in various pub-
lic capacities. He was a member of the city
council in 1875-76 and servetl three terms as
alderman. Mr. Adams was a member of the
water board for eighteen years, 1886 to 1903
inclusive. During his aldermanship he was
chairman of the committee which had charge
of the building of the present high school
building. Mr. Adams was a member of the
house at Augusta for two terms in 1891-93,
where he served efficiently and well, and in
1899 and 1901 as senator. He was a firm
supporter of Republican principles, and a very
influential manber of that party. Mr. Adams
was a trustee of the Hersey Fund to the First
Universalist Church of this city for more than
twenty-one years, and served in this connection
with rare fidelity. He was also a member of
the Mt. Hope Cemetery corporation, and many
of the improvements which have been made
in the past have been due to him. He was
prominently connected with the financial in-
stitutions of Bangor, and until obliged to re-
sign on account of ill health was vice-president
of the Eastern Trust & Banking Company
(since its organization) and trustee of the
Bangor Savings Bank for over a quarter of a
century. He was a past master of St. An-
drews Lodge, F. and A. M., and a member of
St. John's Commandery, K. T., taking the
degrees in 1867. Universalist in religion, as
is his wife. On February 14, 1859, he mar-
ried Addie W'hittier Sampson, of Lincoln, who
survives him. She was born December 25,
1840, the only child of Joel and Betsey (Sher-
man) Sampson, although both parents had
children by previous marriages, Joel Samp-
son was of Lubec, Maine, born September 20,
1789, died July 20, i860, Betsey Sherman
Sampson, his wife, was born iMarch 8, 1802,
died August 8, 1866. Besides his widow and
two sons, he is also survived by one sister,
Mrs. Louise Sellers, of this city. Mrs. James
Adams resides at 29 Broadway, Bangor,
Maine. Mr. Adams was an upright, square-
dealing man, of strict integrity, and had many

friends who sincerely mourned his death,
which occurred June 17, 1907. Children of
James and Addie \V. (Sampson) Adams: i.
Edward R., August n, i860. 2. Willie S.,
June 10, 1862, died June 20, 1862. 3. Charles
E., September 3, 1863, 4. Madeleine, August
6. 1873, died June 14, 1892.

(\T) Edward Roscoe, eldest son and child
of Hon. James and Addie Whittier (Samp-
son) Adams, was born in Bangor, Maine,
August II, i860. He received his education
in the schools of that city. At the age of
eighteen he entered the store of his father and
has continued in the same line of business for
thirty years. He has risen through the various
grades of service from clerk to that of treas-
urer and manager of the Adams Dry Goods
Company, the present name of the corporation,
but the same business, located in the hand-
sonic building on Main street, Bangor, erected
by S. & J. Adams in 1872. They do an ex-
clusive wholesale business in drygoods and
employ eight traveling representatives wdio
cover the states of Maine, New Hampshire
and \'ermont. Mr. Adams is a lifelong Re-
publican, but has never sought or desired pub-
lic office. He holds membership in Candes-
kcag Lodge. No. ^t,. Knights of Pythias. He
married, 1886, Florence M., born February 21,
1861, daughter of Warren and Lydia (Hilt)
Bragg, of China, Maine. Children: i. Mar-
jorie, born March 17, 1887. 2. Hazel, April
15, 1888. 3. Everett L., December 23, 1889,
4, James W,, September 26, 1892, 5. Lydia
A,, April 7, 1896,

(\T) Dr. Charles Everett, youngest son
of Hon. James and Addie Whittier (Samp-
son) Adams, was born in Bangor, Maine, Sep-
tember 3, 1863. He received a thorough pre-
paratory training in the Bangor schools, en-
tered college at seventeen, and was graduated
from Bowdoin College in 1884, from which
institution he also graduated in medicine. He
was physical director at Colby College, Water-
ville, Maine, and later at Rutger's College,
New Brunswick, New Jersey, where he was
director of the gymnasium. A short time be-
fore his father died he came to Bangor, where
he has since resided. He is deeply interested
in forestry, and manages the James Adams
estate, of which he is executor. He married
Carrie A., daughter of Marshall Dyer, in 1904.

( \'T) Madeleine, onlydaughterof Hon. James
and Addie Whittier (Sampson) Adams, was
born August 6, 1873, died June 14, 1892. The
little steamer "Annie" on which she was a
passenger, returning from Hampden to Ban-
gor, was suddenly overtaken and capsized by



a terriric wind storm. Miss .Adams was one
of the two persons who lost their lives in the
disaster. She was a young woman of beau-
tiful life and character, greatly beloved by all
who knew her. She was deeply interested in
Sunday school work and in that of the King's

There is a tradition among some
AD.AMS of the descendants of Robert

Adams that he was a Scotch-
man ; another that he was from the Holder-
ness in the County of York ; and still another
that he was from Devonshire, England. Those
who believe he came from Devonshire make
him a son of Robert and Elizabeth Sharlon,
or Sharland. connected with the Ap Adams
pedigree, and through that connection to have
been a cousin of Henry .■\dams, of Braintree,
the ancestor of President Adams.

Online LibraryGeorge Thomas LittleGenealogical and family history of the state of Maine; (Volume 3) → online text (page 60 of 128)