William Richard Cutter.

Genealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts; (Volume 3) online

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Nathaniel and Joanna (Ellis) Whiting, was
born in Dedham, May 17, 1716. He was a
miller at Dedham, his grist and saw mill be-
ing in "Mill Village." He also had a grist
and cider mill in "Clapboard Trees," South
Dedham. He was a Free Mason, belonging
to the old Dedham lodge. His will, dated Jan-
uary 22, 1782, probated September 14, 1784,
names wife Abigail, sons William, Moses,
Aaron, John and Rufus, and daughter Mary
Wight. He was noted for his penmanship,
and following are some extracts from his
diary: "November 20, 1 75 1 , Brother Joseph
and I set out a young orchard. June II, 1756,
Benoni Fairbanks stole meal out of my mill.
August 25. 1756, I put in a new flume. De-
cember 27, 1758, My Clapboard Tree mill dam
was carried away to the foundation. June 26,
I 759- I P l, t > n a new flume and began a new
dam. June 12, 1760, Jonathan and Asa Whit-
ing brought me a new millstone from Wren-
tham, Price £68. September 18, 1760, Built
my new mill." He married, April 20, 1738,
Abigail, born in 171 5, died January 20, 1790,
daughter of William and Ann (Farrington)
White. Children: 1. John, born March 5,
1739, died October 30, 1741. 2. William, April

8, 1741, married Lydia Child. 3. Abigail, April
7, 1743, died July 6, 1761. 4. Catherine, May

9, 1745. died' February 12, 1766. 5. John,
December 20, 1747. married, December 20,
1770, Rebecca Battelle. 6. Moses, February
23, 1750, married (first) Sarah Gay, (second)
Mrs. Say. (third) Mrs. Durby. 7. Aaron,
twin of Moses. 8. Mary, March 12, 1752, died
December 9, 1836; married, March 28, 1771,



Thomas Wight. 9. Rufus, November 24,
1755, married Elizabeth Mason.

(V) Aaron, fifth son and seventh child of
John and Abigail (White) Whiting, was born
in Dedham, February 23, 1750, died in Ded-
ham, of "smallpox by innoculation," October
18, 1792. He was a farmer, and owned land
in Dedham and Hyde Park. He served dur-
ing the revolutionary war, and after being dis-
charged from the hospital at Crown Point he
started for his home, being met on the way
by his brother Moses, who escorted him. In
his will he left to his daughters, Borridell and
Cynthia, land, homestead and money, and to his
grandsons Aaron and Alvan, tracts of land in
Dedham and Hyde Park. Administration was
granted on his estate January 29, 1793, to
Thaddeus Mason, and his widow Hannah was
made guardian of four minor children. He
married, November 20, 1783, Hannah, born
August 4. 175 1. died June 21, 1816. daughter
of William and Hannah ( Child) Mason. Chil-
dren : 1. John, see forward. 2. Hannah, born
July 21, 1787, died September 26, 1817. 3.
Borridell, April 29. 1789, died April 4. 1836.
4. Cynthia, April 8, 179 1, died February 6,
1 841.

(VI) John (2), eldest child and only son
of Aaron and Hannah (Mason) Whiting, was
born in Dedham. March 4, 1785, died in Sar-
atoga Springs, New York. October 31, 1866.
At an early age he went to Boston, where he
apprenticed himself to learn the carpenter's
trade and then became a building contractor.
Many of the wharves on Commercial street
and Atlantic avenue are of his construction.
He served during the war of 18 12 in Boston
harbor and received a grant of one hundred
and sixty acres of land in the west which
he later sold to a Boston broker. He owned
land on Blue Hill, Milton, Massachusetts,
from which he cut timber, and while engaged
in the winter in loading wood on a sled drawn
bv oxen, the stakes on the sled broke and
the load was thrown upon him, breaking his
leg in three places, resulting in permanent
lameness. He was a man of great determina-
tion but exceedingly charitable. In politics he
was a Whig, and in religious faith a Unitar-
ian. He married, February 5, 1809, Lucinda
French', who died October 6, 1862. Children :
1. Caroline, born July 5. 1810, died in June,
1884. 2. Elmira. April 27, 1812, died March
30, 1866. 3. Lucinda, September 23, 1813,
died October 3. 1824. 4. Cynthia, May 9,
1815, died February 15, 1819. 5. Aaron, see
forward. 6. John. August 19, 1819, died Sep-

tember 15, 1819. 7. John, October 10, 1820,
died September 14, 1824. 8. Alvan. January
1, 1826, died December 8, 1901 ; married, Feb-
ruary 21, 1847, Mary Estey, who died August
31, 1903: child, Caroline Elmira.

(VII) Aaron, eldest son and fifth child of
John (2) and Lucinda (French) Whiting,
was born in Dedham, April 26, 1818, died in
North Attleboro, September 16, 1896. His
boyhood education was acquired in the com-
mon schools, and at an early age he com-
menced working for Charles Mason, driving
cattle from the Brighton market to Dedham.
At the age of eighteen he entered the cotton
mill at Mill Village in Dedham, learning the
trade thoroughly, and subsequently going to
Waltham, where he took a position as over-
seer and remained until about 1840. He then
accepted a similar position in Dorchester Low-
er Mills, and here his spare evenings were
spent in attending a Boston night school.
About 1854 these mills were destroyed by fire
and he removed with his family to Indian Or-
chard, Massachusetts, continuing in the posi-
tion of overseer until 1861, when he removed
to Central Falls, Rhode Island, and was over-
seer for the Stafford Manufacturing Com-
pany. In October, 1862, he removed to Ab-
botts Run, Rhode Island, and commenced man-
ufacturing yarns on his own account, taking
the contract by the pound and supplying Dex-
ter Brothers, of Pawtucket. and Charles
Fletcher, of Providence, who were extensive
manufacturers. He finally settled in North
Attleboro about 1880. where he was time-
keeper and had charge of the stock depart-
ment of S. E. Fisher & Company's jewelry
plant, retaining this position until about 1894.
when he permanently retired from active busi-
ness life. He was a man of high principles,
strict temperance habits, and a social nature,
devoted to his family and respected and loved
by his fellow citizens. His religious affilia-
tions were with the Unitarian denomination,
and he was a supporter of Republican princi-
ples. He was a member of the Lodge and En-
campment of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows, having had the honor of serving as
noble grand and chief patriarch. He mar-
ried, September 10. 1844, Adeline Crowell
Miller, born in September, 1826, died June 27,
1901. daughter of George and Mercy (Ham-
ilton) Miller. Children: 1. John French, see
forward. 2. George Miller, born November
12. 1847. died August 25, 1849. 3- Lucinda
Borridell, October 7. 1849. married Charles A.
Cook ; children : i. Lawrence W.. married



Elizabeth Eaton, has child Margaret ; ii. Fred-
erick M., married Ruth Voorhees. iii. Philip..
4. Mary Adeline, April 12, 1851. 5. Cynthia
Caroline, February 5, 1854, died June 6, 1861.
6. William Mason, December 7, 1856, married
Alice Hunter ; children : Chester, Herbert,
Harris and Kempton. 7. Elmira Elizabeth,
April 20, i860, is district supervisor of schools
in Pawtucket, Rhode Island. 8. Alvan Ham-
ilton, August 24, 1 86 1, married Annie Peck.
9. Charles Aaron, born in Cumberland, Rhode
Island. July 4, 1864, married, October 19,
1887, at North Attleboro, Massachusetts, Jo-
sie Angeline Heaton;*one child, Marion. 10.
Mabel Eunice, March "20, 1870; married Artner
Chase ; children : Eunice, Marjorie, Kenneth,
Artner Jr.

(VIII ) John French, eldest child of Aaron
and Adeline Crowell ( Miller 1 Whiting, was
born in Dorchester. Massachusetts, May 29,
1846. His education was acquired in the com-
mon schools of his native city until the age of
eight years, then in Indian Orchard, Massa-
chusetts, and Central Falls, Rhode Island.
While attending school at the latter place he
enlisted, Mav 26, 1862. at sixteen years of age,
in Company H. Ninth Rhode Island Volunteer
Militia. After a time the regiment went into
camp at Chain Bridge, Maryland, later pro-
ceeding to Fairfax Seminary and Fort Wag-
ner, at the latter place being engaged in garri-
son duty and guard duty. This was a three
months' regiment, and was discharged at
Providence. Rhode Island. September. 1862.
Upon Mr. Whiting's return to his home he en-
gaged- in teaming and occasional work in the
cotton mill of his father at Abbotts Run, but
in July, 1864, again enlisted, at Readville,
Massachusetts, in Company E, Fifth Massa-
chusetts Regiment, Captain David L. Brown,
Colonel George H. Peirson. The regiment
proceeded to Baltimore, Maryland, in July,
1864, and was soon ordered to Fort McHenry,
and in succession to Forts Marshall and Fed-
eral Hill, being detailed from the latter place
to carry orders to the front, and returned with
prisoners. They were in the Eighth Army
Corps under General Lew Wallace and saw
service in Sheridan's army, guarding supply
trains, which were attacked by Mosby's guer-
rillas. The regiment embarked for Boston. No-
vember 1, 1864, and was mustered out at
Readville, November 16. After his discharge
Mr. Whiting returned to North Attleboro and
entered the employ of Ira Richards & Com-
pany, manufacturers of jewelry, where he de-
voted one year to learning the trade, and re-
mained with this firm until 1873, when he ac-

cepted a position as journeyman with Hay-
wood & Briggs, of Attleboro, jewelers, and at
the end of twelve years was engaged by S. E.
Fisher & Company, of North Attleboro, being
with this firm until its disbandment in 1897,
when he continued with the new firm, Sturte-
vant. Whiting & Bigelow, later Sturtevant &
Whiting, his son, George A., being junior
member. He holds independent political views,
and is an attendant at the Universalist church.
He is a member of Prentiss M. Whiting Post,
No. 192, Grand Army of the Republic, having
been an official in that body for the past fif-
teen years, and is a member of the Saturday
Night Club of North Attleboro. He married,
at North Attleboro, November 1, 1865, Sophia
Emeline, born November 28, 1839, daughter
of Pardon and Ardelia (Jenks) Carpenter.
(See Carpenter sketch elsewdiere in this work.
Children : George Aaron and Frank Eugene,
both further mentioned.

( IN ) George Aaron, eldest child of John
French and Sophia Emeline ( Carpenter )
Whiting, was born in North Attleboro, March
30, 1868. He attended the public schools of
his native town until 1883, and then for one
year the Bristol Academy at Taunton, Massa-
chusetts. For a year he acted as bookkeeper
fur ( ieorge W. Cheever, then for a time as of-
fice and shipping clerk for S. E. Fisher &
Company, and when this firm discontinued
business in 1897, Mr. Whiting, together with
D. Sturtevant and William A. Bigelow, en-
tered into the manufacture of jewelry in the
Union Power Company's building, under the
firm name of Sturtevant, Whiting & Bigelow.
In 1003 the plant was removed to larger and
more commodious quarters in the old Whiting
Manufacturing Company's building, and in
1905 Mr. Bigelow sold his interests to his part-
ners, the firm now being known as Sturtevant
& Whiting. They occupy a floor space of five
thousand square feet, and employ an average
force of sixty-five hands, making a general line
of plated jewelry known as carded jewelry,
with an extensive trade throughout the United
States, Canada and Mexico. Mr. Whiting is
a resident of North Attleboro, his residence,
which he erected in i<»02, being on Washing-
ton street. He is a Republican in politics, and
an attendant at the Universalist church. He
is one of the directors of the Providence Man-
ufacturing Jewelers' Board of Trade, a mem-
ber of the New England Manufacturing Jew-
elers' Association, and of the Jewelers' Club of
North Attleboro. Fraternally he is associated
with Mirichi Tribe. No. no. Improved Order
of Red Men, and Council No. 1026, Royal Ar-

1 882


canum. Mr. Whiting married, October 2j,
1892, Fannie Robinson, born August 13, 1871,
daughter of Edwin and Annie Robinson
( Freeman ) Shepardson, the former a carpen-
ter of North Attleboro. They have one child:
Edith, burn May 6. 1894.

(IX) Frank Eugene, son of John French
and Sophia Emeline ( Carpenter) Whiting,
was born at North Attleboro, Massachusetts,
August 5, 1869. His educational training was
received in the public schools, graduating from
the grammar school when fourteen years of
age. He then entered the employ of Samuel
E. Fisher, a manufacturing jeweler, where he
remained a short time in the stock room. Sub-
sequentlyhe was employed in the office of G. K.
Webster, jeweler, and after a time entered the
employ of Wade, Davis & Company (1889),
manufacturing jewelers at Wrentham (now
Plainville), where he was assistant foreman.
His close application to business and his rec-
ognized ability led his employers to offer him
the position as their New York salesman,
where he remained a number of years, but lat-
er returned to Wrentham as foreman in the
works, remaining seven years, when he became
their salesman for the western trade. Later the
firm of Whiting & Davis was formed, Mr.
Edward P. Davis, of the old firm, and
Charles A. Whiting, Frank E. Whiting
continuing with the western trade. In
July, 1907, Charles A. Whiting purchased
Mr. Davis' interests. In May, 1908, after the
death of Mr. Davis, Frank E. Whiting and
Frederick E. Cook were admitted to the busi-
ness, the firm name remaining the same, Whit-
ing & Davis. Mr. Whiting having the Chicago
office with all trade west of Buffalo, New
York, Mr. Cook the New York office with
the New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore
trade. Mr. Whiting is a Universalist in reli-
gion. He is a member of the Ancient Order
of United Workmen, and of Albert W. Bur-
ton Camp, Sons of Veterans. He married,
October 25, 1890, Elizabeth Mason Peabody,
of Lincoln, Rhode Bland, daughter of Nathan
Emery and Abbie C. (Whipple) Peabody, the
former of whom was a cooper by trade, a vet-
eran of the Second Rhode Island Regiment in
the civil war. Children: 1. Avis Chaffee,
born July 3, 1893. 2. Clifford Carpenter,
May 28, 1894.

Henry Whitney, the immi-
WHITNEY grant ancestor, was born in

England about 1620. No
record has been found of the time of his ar-
rival in this country, but the town records of

the town of Southold, Long Island, show that
on October 8, 1649, he with Edward Tred-
well and Thomas Benedict bought three-
fourths of William Salmon's land at Hasha-
mommock, now Southold, Long Island. The
town records of Huntington, Long Island,
show that he was an inhabitant of that place
xAugust 17, 1658, when he bought of Wyan-
dance, sachem of Pemmanake, "three whole
necks of land for the use of the whole town of
Huntington". He built a grist mill there for
Rev. William Leverich. and the dispute that
followed over payment finally led to the dis-
missal of the minister from his parish. Once
he was in court for grinding corn in the ab-
sence of the owner of the mill which he form-
erly owned, but he proved that the grinding
was necessary and that no harm had been done
the property, and he was acquitted. He re-
moved next to Jamaica, Long Island, where he
bought a tract of land of Richard Harker.
His name appears several times on the town
records there as a member of important com-
mittees. He made a contract, July 24, 1665,
with the town of Norwalk, Connecticut, to
build a "corne" mill there and received a grant
of land from the town for that purpose, and
also grants of a home lot and of several other
pieces of land. He probably died at Norwalk
in 1673. His will was dated June 5, 1672. He
was admitted a freeman October 11, 1669. His
will shows that his only son was John, men-
tioned below.

(II) John, son of Henry Whitney, was born
before his father went to Southold ; died in
1720. He had a grant of land January 20,
1665, at Norwalk, where he settled with his
father. He was also a miller and millwright,
and succeeded his father as owner of the Nor-
walk mill and homestead. He built a fulling
mill and in the deed of his mills and land to
his son, July 8, 1712, attempted to entail the
estate. John Jr., reconveyed the land to his
father and his father deeded it to his second
son. Joseph, May 20, 1713, on condition that
he support his parents the remainder of their
davs. His administrator was appointed Octo-
ber 11, 1720. He married, March 17, 1674-
75, Elizabeth Smith. Children: 1. John, born
March 12, 1676-77; married, March 4, 1709-
10, Elizabeth Finch ; lived in Norwalk, where
he died February 3, 1712-13. 2. Joseph, born
March 1, 1678-79; millwright; married, July
6, 1704, Hannah Hoyt. 3. Henry, born Feb-
ruary 21, 1680-81; a weaver by trade; mar-
ried, June 14, 1710, Elizabeth Olmstead ; died
at Ridgefield, Connecticut, April 26, 1728. 4.
Elizabeth, born 1684 : married Joseph Keeler,



a prominent citizen of Ridgefield, Connecticut,
where both died. 5. Richard, born April 18,
1687; a miller; married, April 7, 1709, at
Fairfield, Hannah Darling, who died October
20, 1774; lived at Fairfield. 6. Samuel, born
1688; married, January 18, 1721-22, Anna
Laboree; resided at Stratford, Connecticut;
he died there December 6, 1753. 7. Anne, born
169 1 ; married, October 13, 1709, Matthew St.
John, one of the original settlers of Ridgefield.
Connecticut ; settled in Sharon, Connecticut,
in 1745 ; she died May 9, 1773. 8. Eleanor,
born January 27, 1693; married, June 13,
1717, Jonathan Fairchild ; she died January
2 5i l 777- 9- Nathan, mentioned below. 10.
Sarah, married, June 13, 1717, Samuel Smith,
one of the proprietors and first settlers of
Ridgefield, Connecticut. 11. Josiah, married,
October 30, 1729, Eunice Hanford; no rec-
ord of their births or deaths has been found.

(III) Nathan, son of John Whitney, was
born at Norwalk, Connecticut, about 1690. He
was admitted a freeman December 9, 1728.
Real estate was deeded to him February 5,
1718-19, by Joseph Keeler, Henry Whitney
and Matthew St. John, brothers and brothers-
in-law. He was a farmer at Ridgefield, Con-
necticut. He married Sarah . (The

dates of their deaths are not known). Chil-
dren : 1. Mary, born December 29, 171 5 ; mar-
ried Isaac Keeler. 2. Eliasaph, born February
3, 1716-17: bought house at Stamford, May
13, 1742; was a tanner and shoemaker; dea-
con of the church at what is now Darien; wife
and he lived together for seventy years ;
he died May 17, 1817, aged one hun-
dred years, three months and three days.
3. Eliakim, born November 13, 1718; tan-
ner, currier and shoemaker; married (first)
May 10, 1744, at Stamford, Mary Beachgood ;
married (second) Mary Gohram, January 15,
1775 ; he died in Malta. New York, about
181 1. 4. Sarah, born October 25, 1720. 5.
Nathan, born August 13, 1722, died young. 6.
Nathan, born June 11, 1724; removed to Cort-
landt. New York. 7. Seth, born February 8,
1726; settled at Yorktown, New York, on a
fine farm still owned by his descendants ; mar-
ried three times ; died in 1807. 8. Josiah, born
June 12, 1729. 9. Jeremiah, born September
18, 1731 ; died 1810; settled at Cortlandt
Manor, now Yorktown, New York, in 1747;
married Eva Youngs. 10. Uriah, born No-
vember 12, 1737; mentioned below. 11. Ann,
born August 31, 1739; died young.

(IV) Uriah, son of Nathan Whitney, was
born at Ridgefield, Connecticut, November 12,

1737. He was a farmer. He bought a house
and farm in Simsbury, Connecticut, January
6, 1773. later removing to Farmington, Con-
necticut. He bought a farm April 28, 1778, at
Avon. Connecticut, of Anthony Hart and sold
it January 29, 1781, to Jedediah Case, of Sims-
bury, who married Mary Hart, sister of his
second wife. He married (first) Sarah Piatt;
( second I February, 1775. Martha Hart,
daughter of Samuel and Elizabeth (Thomp-
son ) Hart, and widow of Daniel Owen, of
Cider Brook district, Xorthington Society,
now Avon, Connecticut. She was born at
Farmington, July 31, 1739; they removed in
1795 to East Granville, Massachusetts, and
died there. He died June 4 or 6, 1816, aged
seventy-eight years; she died March 5, 1819.
They were buried in the old burial ground at
East Granville, Massachusetts. He was a sol-
dier in the Revolution and was captured by
the British at the battle of White Plains. "Be-
ing counted the seventh son, he was often
asked to touch for the King"s Evil." Tradi-
tion says he was a sailor in early life. The old
farm at Simsbury comprised "sixty acres and
was within the first ledge of the west moun-
tain and lay within the town of Canton."
(1806). Children, born at Simsbury: 1.
Samuel Piatt, born November 8, 1775; men-
tioned below. 2. Lucy, born May 1, 1779;
married, November 28, 1798, Jonathan But-
tles, shoemaker, teacher, millwright, turner,
captain in the war of 1812; she died Novem-
ber 5, 1848; he September 15, 1851. 3. Seth,
born April 19, 178 1, died young. 4. Thad-
deus, born December 18, 1783, at Simsbury,
Connecticut; married (first) Polly Pratt;

(second) Messenger or Polly Holcomb;

died at East Granville, Massachusetts, August
30. 1855 ; he had no children.

(V ) Samuel Piatt, son of Uriah Whitney,
was born in Simsbury, Connecticut, Novem-
ber 8, 1775. He was a farmer. He removed
with his parents in 1795 to East Granville.
Massachusetts, where he lived until 1834,
when he removed to Montville, Ohio, where he
died December 15, 1871, aged ninety-six years,
one month, seven davs, and was buried in
Montville Center. He was three days too
young to vote in 1796, but he voted at every
subsequent presidential election as long as he
lived. He married, March 10, 1799, Lois But-
tles, at North Granby. Connecticut, born
March 18, 1782, -at Granby, Connecticut,
daughter of Jonathan and Lois (Viets) But-
tles; she died at Montville, Ohio, August 19,
1875, aged ninety-three years, five months and

1 884


one day. They celebrated their "diamond
wedding"' at the home of their son, John Viets
Whitney, at which time they had twelve chil-
dren, nine of them then living, fifty-seven
grandchildren and fifty-six great-grandchil-
dren. Children: I. Samuel Hart, born Sep-
tember 14, 1800 ; mentioned below. 2. Lois, born
at East Granville, December 15, 1802; married
March 28, 1824, John Steer, son of Elisha and
Rhoda (Aldrich) Steer; (second) November
28, 1833, at Granby, Curtis Gillett ; she died
at Northampton. Massachusetts, November
22, 1885. 3. Rev. Jonathan Rasselas, born at
East Granville, June 30, 1804; married, Sep-
tember 16. 1827. Maria Louisa Moore; (sec-
ond ) at Freedom, Ohio, September 29, 1842,
Jane Culver ; he was an itinerant preacher of
the Wesleyan Methodist Church and of the
United Brethren. 4. Agnes, born March 28,
1806, at East Granville; married. December
24, 1828, Horace Gillett ; ( second ) October 10,
1852, Richard Steer ; removed to Fowler,
Ohio ; died at Granby. Connecticut, March 8,
1892. 5. Marcus Israel, born at East Gran-
ville, February 8, 1808; carpenter; married,
April 16, 1834, Susan Abigail Tryon, born
September 17, 1815; soldier in Company F,
twenty-seventh Regiment Massachusetts Vol-
unteers, in civil war ; took part in thirteen bat-
tles and skirmishes in three weeks ; died at
Westfield, Massachusetts, December 21, 1893.
6. William Lewis, born at East Granville,
Tune 17, 1809; married. 1832. Emeline Hol-
combe ; he died November, 1835, at South-
wick. Massachusetts; she afterwards married
George Nelson, of Westfield, Massachusetts,
and died there January 24. 1893. 7. Seth,
born at East Granville, July 19, 1812; farmer
and cheese manufacturer; hotel keeper; town
treasurer; postmaster; removed to Montville,
Ohio, in 1831: married Mary Batchelder, No-
vember 14, 1833; (second) April 27, 1847.
Lucinda Tucker ;died October 12,1875. 8. Nel-
son, born at East Granville, October 1, 1814,
died at Southwick, Massachusetts, October 7,
1835, unmarried. 9. John Viets, born at East
Granville, December 31, r8i6; removed with
his father to Montville, Ohio, in 1834, where
he resided until his death ; married, at Gran-
ville, Ohio. March 25, 1845, ^ Iar >' Lansing;
died August 16, 1888; he was a teacher, sur-
veyor, county commissioner, trustee and clerk
of Montville; justice of the peace; carried on
an extensive nursery business. 10. Lucy Su-
sanna, born at East Granville, February 28,
1 8 1 9 ; died December 13, T827. 11. Harriet
Atwood, horn May 4, 1821 ; married, Septem-

ber 11. i839.Samuel Rhodes; resided at Mont-
ville. Ohio; died there May 17, 1894. 12. Lu-
rena, born July 14, 1824; married, October 30,.
1848, Horace Buttles Everett; farmer; re-
moved from Granville, Ohio, to Montville ; his
father and grandfather moved from Granby,

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