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ger for many years and eventually becoming its President from
1893-1895, the highest honor in the gift of Scotsmen in this country.

Mr. Morrison was also a Life Member of the New York His-
torical Society; and the American Hackney Horse Society; a
Fellow of the National Academy of Design ; a member of the
Chamber of Commerce; the Metropolitan Museum of Art; the
American Museum of Natural History ; the New York Botani-
cal Garden ; the New York Genealogical and Biographical So-
ciety ; the St. George's Society; the Century Association; the
Metropolitan Club ; the Lawyers Club ; the Player's Club ; the
New York Yacht Club ; and the Chicago Club, of Chicago. At
his death he was the second oldest member of Holland Lodge of
the State of New York.

He died at his residence, No. 151 Central Park West, in this
City, on February 26th, 1916, in the eighty-fourth year of his
age, revered and esteemed by all who were privileged to claim
his friendship.

Throughout his long and successful business career Mr. Mor-
rison was noted for absolute integrity and fairness, for excep-
tional commercial sense, for tenacity of purpose and for mature
and sound judgment in solving the financial problems which
came before him. He was a close observer of the character of

244 George Austin Morrison. [July

those with whom he came into contact and an exceptionally able
judge of men and their abilities. Although somewhat austere in
bearing and reserved in manner, his nature was sensitive and his
sympathies warm for those who became his intimates and entered
the circle of his home life. He was essentially a merchant,
rather than a promoter and he handled those individual compan-
ies with which he was connected with a commercial, rather than a
speculative policy.

His many trips abroad gave him opportunities to cultivate a
naturally artistic taste and he became a shrewd and discriminat-
ing critic of painting, sculpture and ceramics, and adorned his
home with many objects of art secured in his travels in Europe.

Many tributes were written at his death and the following por-
tions of resolutions adopted in several of the corporations with
which he was principally identified serve to emphasize his sterl-
ing traits of character and perpetuate his memory:

"He ever exhibited the Scotch traits of character,
thrift, honesty and tenacity. Throughout his business
career he showed careful attention to detail, good execu-
tive ability, and that knowledge of human nature which
marks the successful business man of these days."

"His good judgment, sagacity and courage united to
make him one upon whom his fellow directors could
rely for sound counsel and good advice."

"His wide and accurate knowledge of business condi-
tions, his familiarity with administrative details and his
mastery of financial problems made him a wise and val-
ued counselor."

"He was a man of many interests and of catholic
spirit and gave freely of his time and means to the ad-
vancement of science and art. In his death the company
has lost a capable and conscientious advisor and the
State and Nation a citizen of unusual character and
worth. He was a man of warm sympathies and generous

"His long and broad experience in commercial and
financial afifairs was applied to the service of this Com-
pany, with devotion and singleness of purpose. In pri-
vate life Mr. Morrison was active, useful and broad-
minded, giving liberally in money and service to phil-
anthropic purposes. He made and retained a broad
circle of friends."

"He was a useful citizen, a courtly gentleman, a kind
friend and a loyal Scot."

H^e married on May 26th, 1863, Lucy Anne King, daughter
of Esek Clarke and Sarah Coe (McCullen) King, of New Leb-
anon, New York, and is survived by two sons, George Austin
Morrison, Jr., and Charles King Morrison.

I9l6.] The Millard Ancestry of President Fillmore. 245


By Franklin H. Giddings. LL. D.

A degree of historical as of genealogical interest attaches to the
names of two Thomas Millards and two John Millards who came to
Massachusetts before 1650.

Thomas Milward, otherwise Millard, mate of the Hector, who
was called to account in June, 1636, for saying that the Massachu-
setts colonists were "traitors and rebels" because they did not
have "the king's colors" flying at the fort after John Endicott had
cut the cross out of the British Ensigti {Records of the Colony of
the Massachusetts Bay, Vol. I, page 179), was probably, as Currier
(History of Neti'bury, page 35) assumed and notwithstanding
Savage's "doubt," the man who later on was of (Gloucester and who
removed from there to Newbury.

Related to him perhaps was the John Millard who in 1647 wit-
nessed a deed from Edward Gilman of Hampton, to Thomas Savage
of Boston {Ipswich Deeds, Vol. I, page 133), and who bought
land, shop and dwelling at Salem in 1652 which, in 1657, he sold to
George Corwin, representing the selectmen, to be converted into
"a house for the minister" (£.s-jr;r Deeds, X'^ol. I, page 44, and Vol.
Ill, page 70; and Essex Institute Historical Collections, Vol.
XXXIX, page 220).

Thomas Millard of Boston, 1637-1669, owned the land upon
which, in tlie course of time, the Province House was built, and a
part of the "Century Hill" land on which the Massachusetts State
House stands. From his kinsman John Millard of Rehoboth, 1643-
1673 or later, was descended the mother of Millard Fillmore, thir-
teenth President of the United States.

A good deal that is inaccurate has been printed about these New
England Millards. The descendants of John' Millard of Salem,
and of John' Millard of Rehoboth, have been confounded, and the
maternal ancestry of President Fillmore has not hitherto been
worked out. It may therefore, be worth while to bring together
the chief data in a systematic way.

It is not certainly known from what county of England any
Millard before 1650 came to Colonial America.

From 1540 to 1640 the name "Millard" occurred more fre-
quently in Gloucestershire than elsewhere ; but it was found also
in other Western counties, in the Midlands, along the Channel coast
from Devonshire to Kent, and in London. In the Eastern counties
it was rarely met with. It was derived in many instances, perhaps
in all, from "Milward," and often the same individual was known
as "Milward," "Millard," or "Miller" indififerently, or occasionally,
as "Milner." As "le Meleward," spelled also "le Muleward" in
the same document, the name is of record in 13 12, when Richard le

24,6 The Millard Ancestry of President Fillmore. [July

Meleward of the parish of "Selburne," Hants, witnessed a grant of
land. ("Charters of Selborne Priory," pages 84, 85, Hants Record
Society), and perhaps it was from the Hampshire family that the
stock spread into Somerset, Sussex, Middlesex and Herts, and to
Eaton-Dovedele, Derbyshire. The spelling "Millward" is found as
early as August, 1334, when Walter le Millward, in a will dated Lon-
don, bequeathed to his wife Agnes, and his son Robert property in
Petit Wales, a part of Thames Street, London. {Calendar of Wills,
Court of Husting, London, Part I, page 418.)

Thomas Milward, otherwise Millard, otherwise Miller, of
Gloucester, Mass., and Newbury, who left descendants through
daughters only, testified in 165 1-2 that certain words which Dr.
William Snelling was accused of using were a proverb of the Eng-
lish West Country. {Essex Quarterly Court Files, page 250.)
John^ Millard, otherwise Miller, of Boston and Salem, was prob-
ably the ancester of the Millards of Salem, and the "Eastward," and
of Humphrey'' Millard of Charlestown and Reading, of whom,
and his descendants in Connecticut, Western Massachusetts and
New York, some account was given in the Record (Vol. XLVI, No.
2, pages 189-192, April, 1915). John^ of Salem and Thomas of
Newbury, may have been related to a family of the Milward other-
wise Miller kindred which had estates at Nether Wallop, Hants,
and at Batcombe, Somerset.

The only hint that has been found relative to the English con-
nections of Thomas Millard of Boston, and John' Millard of Re-
hoboth, is wholly inconclusive. Rev. Dr. Ebenezer* Miller, of Mil-
ton, Mass., descended from John' Millard of Rehoboth (Samuel,^
John^), left to his family a silver tankard presented to him by
English friends, on the occasion of his marriage, bearing arms iden-
tical with those of the Millers of Wrotham, Co. Kent. {Heraldic
Journal, Vol. I, Boston, 1865, pages 39-42 ; and Herald and Genealo-
gist, Vol. HI, London, 1866, pages 258-259). A systematic search
of the Miller names in the Wrotham parish register has failed to
bring to light any Thomas that can be identified with Thomas Mil-
lard of Boston, or any John that can be identified with John Millard
of Rehoboth.

Thomas Miller, otherwise Millard, of Boston (the name is
spelled both ways in the Suffolk Deeds and elsewhere), probably
came to New England before 1637. {Early Court Files, Case 1092;
testimony of John Jackson, that Millard came over in the same ship
with Jackson's wife).

A parcel of land that Millard owned on Century Hill "was the
whole of the State House lot except the gore which had been
bought of (Robert) Turner." {Fifth Report of the Record Com-
missioners of the City of Boston, second edition, page 148.)

"Thomas Millard is the source of title to the State House and
land west of it." {Ibid., page 104.)

His house lot and garden were the plot on which after 1713, was
built the Province House, the royal governor's official residence.
{Second Report of the Record Cotnmissioners, Part H, page 83.)

1916] The Millard Ancesfry of Presideul Fillmore. 247

Thomas Millard died in 1669, at the house of John Lake. ( Early
Court Files, Case 1092.) William Hudson, Peter Oliver, John
Jackson, Abifjail Jackson, and John Waite testified that Millard
wished a large part of his estate to go to his cousin John Millard,
of Rehoboth ; and Waite testified that Millard said, "I have no
other kindred in the country, nor certainly do know that any other
is alive." (Suffolk Probate Records, Administration Case 517, and
Vol. VII, page 18.) Apparently, a sister was living, and apparently
a written will came to light (no record or copy of which has been
found), for the nuncupative will was contested by Samuel Shrimj)-
ton "Attorney of Alice Swift, Sister and E.xecutrix unto the Last
Will and Testament of said Thomas Millard Deceased." (Suffolk
Deeds, Liber VIII, folio 309.) On June 27, 1673, John Millard of
Rehoboth, tanner, in consideration of all the household goods and
movables and money that Thomas died possessed of, and twenty
pounds in money additional, deeded the real estate to Samuel
Shrimpton. (Ibid., Liber VIII, folio 309.)

John' Miller, otherwise Millard, kinsman and legatee of Thomas
Millard of Boston, appears in Rehoboth in 1643. His name oc-
curs often in the records in connection with land allottments and

The sources commonly relied on for Rehoboth genealogy are,
The Vital Record of Rehoboth, 1642-1696, as printed by James N.
Arnold, and the History of Rehoboth, by Leonard Bliss, Jr. Un-
fortunately, there are errors in Arnold's invaluable work, both of
transcription and of interpretation of difficult lines, and Bliss made
mistakes, which Savage and others followed. Corrections here in-
troduced are made from the original manuscript records, still pre-
served at Rehoboth, from Bristol County wills and deeds recorded
at Taunton, and from the Early Court Files of the Massachusetts
Supreme Court.

Assessed under "a rate made the 22 of loth month 1657" were
"John Miller, Jun.," "John Miller, Sen.," and "Robert Miller."
(Original Records of Rehoboth, "Town Meetings," page near end,
number gone.)

In the list of drawings of lots at Rehoboth, June 22, 1658, occur
the names, "Joh Millard, Jun.," and "John Millard, Senior" (Ibid.,
page 31). The second name is unmistakably "Millard," not "Wil-
lard," as printed by Arnold and others. The initial M is written like
a "lower case" printed m, and not in the form that could possibly be
mistaken for a W.

On page loi of the same book the names are written, "John
Millard, Jun.," "John Millard, Senior," and "Robert Millard."

On May 26, 1668, lots were drawn for the meadow lands in the
North Purchase. The Hst contains the names of "John Miller,
Senior," "John Miller, Junior," and "Robert Miller." (3iii., page
85.) Arnold, following the blunder of Bliss {History of Rehoboth,
page 67), as Savage also did (Genealogical Dictionary. Vol. HI,
pages 209, 210), omits the name of John Miller, Junior, and in
place of it prints "Ichabod Miller." There is no Ichabod in the

248 The Millard Ancestry of President Fillmore. [July

original record, and the name of John, Junior, is plainly written

It is by no means certain that the Elizabeth Miller who died at
Rehoboth in 1680 was the wife of the first John Millard, Senior,
as Savage (Vol. Ill, page 210), and other writers have assumed.
The Colony record reads: "Elizabeth Miller, the wife of John
Miller, Senior, was buried the i8th of Aprill." (Plymouth Colony
Records, Vol. VIII, page 74.) But this entry is admittedly a copy
from the town record at Rehoboth, and the original reads : "Eliza-
beth Miller wife of John Miller Buried 18 Aprill, 1680." (Original
Records of Rehoboth. Vol. I, page 55.) The Colony record may
have been a correction, but also John^ Millard, called "junior" in
1657, and for many years afterwards, may have been John "Senior"
in 1680.

There is no proof beyond circumstantial evidence that the John
Miller, Junior (or John Millard, Junior), here called John^ Mil-
lard, and the first Robert Millard, here called Robert^ Millard of
Rehoboth, were sons of the first John Millard, Senior, here called
John^ Millard; but neither is there the slightest reason to doubt
that they were.

The children of John' Millard, recorded at Rehoboth, were :
Hannah, bom Dec. 23, 1653; Sarah, born Oct. 15, 1655; Samuel,
bom Oct. 5, 1658; Joseph, born Aug. — , 1660; Benjamin, born Sept.
22, 1662. (Original Records, Vol. I, page 30; and Arnold, page

Hannah married Dec. 6, 1681, Daniel Thurston of Medfield.
(Original Records, Book I, page 47; and Arnold, page 257.)
Sarah married July 3, 1678, John Titus. (Arnold, page 257.)

Samuel married July 20, 1682, Esther Bowen (Arnold, pages
257, 909), and second, Esther Jenckes of Providence. (Intention,
June I, 1700; Arnold, page 478.) His will, dated Sept. 29, 1718,
proved Oct. 3, 1720, names wife Esther, son Samuel, daughters
Estor West, Allis Chafifee, and Margaret Millard, and Brothers-in-
law, Richard Bowen and John Bowen. (Bristol Countv JVills, Vol.
Ill, page 687.)

Of Joseph nothing more is known, except that he was a pro-
prietor in Rehoboth in 1690.

Benjamin was a proprietor in Rehoboth in 1690. Perhaps he
may be identified with the Benjamin Millard, tanner, of Norwich,
Conn., before 1694, and of Windham, Conn., before 1698, with
wife Lucy Reynolds. (Larned, History of Windham County, Vol.
I,pages73, 77, 80, 85.)

John^ Millard may have been the "John Miller, Junior," who
was buried at Rehoboth June 6, 1685. (Original Records, Vol. I,
page 56; Plymouth Colony Records, Vol. VI, page 142.) Almost
certainly he was not the "John Miller, Junior," who was slain in the
Indian fight of March 26, 1676. (Original Records. Vol. I, page
54.) That the latter was John,'' and a son of John,^ is made sub-
santially certain by the fact that Samuel Miller of Milton, un-
doubtedly a son of John= of Rehoboth, received in 1733, two years

1916 ) The Millard Ancestry of Presidefit Fillmore. 249

before his death, a grant of land in Narragansett township No. 5,
now Bedford, on account of the services of his brother John in King
Philip's War. (Bodge, Soldiers in King Philip's War, page 432.)

The children of John^ Millard recorded at Rehoboth were:
Elizabeth, born July — , 1659; Rebeka, born Nov. — , 1661, and Sam-
uel, bom Sept. i, 1664. {Original Records, Vol. I, page 30; and
Arnold, page 684.)

Elizabeth married, perhaps March 2, 1682, Samuel Mason {Ibid.,
Vol. I, page 47; and Aniold, page 257), or perhaps Dec. 12, 1684,
John Bragg. {Ibid.. Vol. I, page 48; and Arnold, page 257.) There
were two Elizabeths, one the daughter of Robert- Millard, and the
record does not tell us which one married Mason and which one

Rebeckah married June 4, 1686, Nathaniel Doggett. {Ibid.,
Yo\. I, page 48.) Samuel married June 25, 1690, Rebeckah Belcher.
{Ibid., Vol. I, page 94.) He was the founder of the distinguished
Miller family of Milton, Mass.

Robert- Millard married "24th, loth mo.," 1662, Elizabeth Sa-
bin, daughter of William (Arnold, page 257). He died March 16,

1699, aged 67, and was buried in Kikemmit Cemetery at Warren,
R. I. {New England Historical Genealogical Register, Vol.
XLVni, page 443.) The widow Elizabeth married January 12,

1700, Samuel Howard of Mendon. {Original Records of Reho-
both, Vol. I, first page of a group of marriages near end of book;
and Arnold, page 255.) She died Feb. 7, 1717, and was buried at
Rehoboth. The gravestone in the cemetery at Newman Church,
Seakonk, bears the inscription ; "Here lyeth the Body of Eliza-
beth daughter of William Saben wife of Robert Milar late wife of
Samuel Howard aged 75 year & dyed F"eb. ye 7 1717-18."

The children of Robert^ Millard by wife Elizabeth, recorded
(with the except of Ephraim) at Rehoboth were: Elizabeth, born
5, 12 mo., 1663; Robert, bom June 12, 1666; Nehemiah, born June
8, 1668; Josiah, bom July 26, 1670; Nathaniel, born March 31,

1672; Solomon, born March 6, 1674; Ephraim, born ; Mary,

bom June 14, 1680; Sarah, born Sept. 26, 1684; Experience, bom
May 20, 1687 (Arnold, page 684).

The birth o{ Ephraim is not recorded, but he is self-identified
as a son of Robert^ by a deed that he gave January 20, 1712-3, to
his brother Nathaniel. {Bristol County Deeds, Grantees, Vol. 25,

page 455)

Nehemiah,-^ son of Robert- and Elizabeth (Sabin) Millard,
born at Rehoboth, Mass., June 8, 1668, died July 22, 1751, unless
this was a later Nehemiah (Amold, page 853), married, first, July
14, i6gi, Judith Mason, daughter of Samuel of Hingham (Amold,
page 255). Their children were: Nehemiah, bom April 12, 1692
(Amold, page 681), died May 14, 1696 (Amold, page 852) ; Abi-
gail, bom November 15, 1693 (Amold, page 681); and Josiah,
bom July 14, 1694 (Arnold, page 681). died April 14, 1697, (Am-
old, page 852). The wife Judith died May 28, 1696 (Amold, page
852), and Nehemiah' Millard married, second, March 3, 1696-

250 The Millard Ancestry of President Fillmore. [July

1697, Phebe Shoar. (Original Records of Rehoboth, Vol. I, extra
page 95, near end of book; and Arnold, page 255.) She died
March 11, 1717-18 (Arnold, page 853). It is impossible to say
with certainty whether the original record at Rehoboth should be
read "Shoare," or "Shoave." Arnold prints it "Shove," but no
other record of a Phebe Shove has been found, while Phebe Shoar,
daughter of Jonathan of Lynn, by wife Priscilla Hawthorne, who
was remembered in the will of her grand-father, John Hawthorne,
was born April 20, 1674, and was therefore of the right age to be-
come the wife of Nehemiah^" Millard. Family tradition says that
she was Phebe Shoar. The children of Nehemiah^ Millard and
wife Phebe were: Judith, born Feb. i, 1698 (Arnold, page 681),
died April 14, 1698 (Arnold, page 852) ; Jonathan, bom March 7,
1698-9 (Arnold, page 681) ; Elizabeth, born August 23, 1700 (Arn-
old, page 681) ; Robert, bom April 20, 1702 (Amold, page 681), and
Ebenezer, bom March i, 1703-4 (Arnold, page 681).

Robert* Millard, son of Nehemiah' and Phebe (Shoar) Mil-
lard, born at Rehoboth, April 20, 1702, died, probably at Pawling,
N. Y., in 1784 (family records, now or lately in the possession
of Mrs. William H. Watson, of Utica, N. Y.) ; married at Nor-
ton, Mass., March 7, 1725-6, Hannah, daughter of Eleazer Eddy,
descended from Rev. William Eddy of Cranbrook, Kent (Ar-
nold, page 257). He removed with his family, of whom nine
sons and four daughters lived to maturity, to Pawling, Dutchess
County, N. Y. He was a Baptist minister, and preached until
he was eighty years of age (family records, Mrs. Watson). The
children of Robert* and Hannah (Eddy) Millard were: Robert,
born April 8, 1727-8 (Arnold, page 682, and agreeing family rec-
ord) ; Lucretia, born Sept. 8, 1728 (Arnold, page 682, no family
record) ; Joshua, born March 3, 1729 (Arnold, page 682, and
agreeing family record) ; Hannah, born Sept. 27, 1731 (Arnold,
page 682, and agreeing family record) ; Eleazer. born May 28,
1732 (Arnold, page 682, and agreeing family record) ; Charity,
born March 11, 1733-4 (Arnold, page 682, no family record) ;
Solomon, no date (family record) ; Timothy, born June 22,
1735 (Arnold, page 682, and agreeing family record) ; Jehoida
(family record), Benajah (on the Ledgers of the Merritt Store,
1771-72, still preserved at Quaker Hill, N. Y., he is identified as
a son of Robert); Abiathar, no date (family record and Ledgers
of the Merritt Store); Jonathan, bom March 27, 1748 (family

Abiathar,'* son of Robert* and Hannah (Eddy) Millard, bom
probably at Pawling, N. Y., date not known ; died at Penfield,
Ontario County, N. Y., 181 1; married at Amenia, N. Y., Sept.
30, 1761, Tabitha, daughter of Ebenezer Hopkins, of Harwinton,
Conn. {Marriage Records of Amenia, N. Y., New York Genea-
logical and Biographical Record, Vol. 33, page 46, and Caverly,
History of Pittsford, Vermont, page 226.) He lived probably
for a time at Amenia, N. Y., subsequently perhaps at Williams-
town, Mass., certainly at Pittsfield, Mass., at Bennington and at

1916.] Genealogical Notes from the High Courtof Admiralty Examinations. 25 I

Pittsford, Vermont, and at Penfield, N. Y. On various local
records he is called "Dr." or "Doctor" (Caverly, page 226). The
children of Abiathar^ and Tabitha (Hopkins) Millard, as given
by Caverly (/oc. nV.) were: Abiathar, bom May 6, 1762; Ta-
bitha, bom March 4, 1765; Lydia, bom Oct. 14, 1768 (this birth is
recorded at Williamstown, Vital Records of IVillianustoivn, page
58); Huldah, born March 5, 1773; Sarah, born Jan. 18, 1775;
Olive, born May 5, 1778; Phoebe, born Aug. 12, 1781 ; Jesse,
born Oct. 6, 1784, and Almon H., born April 19, 1788.

Phebe,' daughter of Dr. Abiathar* and Tabitha (Hopkins)
Millard, born at Pittsfield, Mass., Aug. 12, 1781 ; died May 2,
1831 ; married, date not known, at Bennington, Vermont, Na-
thaniel* Fillmore (New England Historical Genealogical Regis-
ter, Vol. II, page 143; Caverly, page 226, and Sketch of Millard
Fillmore in Walker, Statesman's Manual).

Millard' F'illmore, thirteenth President of the United States,
son of Nathaniel* and Phebe (Millard) Fillmore, born at Locke
Township, Cayuga County, N. Y., February 7, 1800; died at
Buffalo, N. Y., March 8,-1874 (Caverly, page 226, and Walker).


By J. R. Hutchinson.

(ContiDued from Vol. XLVII, p. 118, at the Record.)

James Sherley, citizen and goldsmith of London, Treasurer
of the New England Company, who deposed 20 November, 1624,
aged 33, was "borne vppon London Bridge, within the parish of
St. Magnus, and hath for fourteene or fiftecne yeares kept house
and family in the parish of St. Michael's, Crooked Lane, and
borne all offices there." He is now Renter-Warden of the Gold-
Smith's Company.*

Richard Barnehouse of Bristol, sailor, aged 22, deposes 28
July, 1627, that he has lived at Bristol for two years, and before
that was a captive in Algiers. f

Richard Hawes, sailor, deposes 7 February, 1627-8, aged 22,
that he will be worth £ 100 after his mother's decease.!

William Holman, mariner, deposes 13 Feb., 1628-9, aged 36.§

* John Norris, 27 April, Alexander Jackson, 28 April, 1631.

t Probably that Richard Barnhouse who gave bond, 1638, to William
Pester of Salem.

t His age agrees with that of the Richard Hawes who came to N. E.
in the Truelove, 1635, and settled at Dorchester.

§ His age agrees with that of William Holman of Cambridge, who died
18 Jan., 1652-3, age 59.

252 Genealogical Notes from the High Courtof Admiralty Examinations. [July

Thomas Dobson of Wapping Wall, mariner, deposes 24 Sept.,
1629, aged 44. Is now master of the Hope of London, Holland
built, burthen 200 tons.*

John Stratton of London, gent, deposes 27 Nov., 1629,
aged 25.t

Matthew Avery of Wapping, mariner, deposes 25 January,

Thomas Shrive, sailor, deposes 2 Feb., 1629-30, aged 34.§

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