William Richard Cutter.

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

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ly tribe, whose father perhaps was serving in
the English ranks. After peace was declared
he returned to Lancaster and was elected to
various town offices. He married, January 22,
1672. Mary, daughter of Major Simon Wil-
lard, the most prominent founder of Lancas-
ter, by his third wife, Mary Dunster, relative
of President Dunster. of Harvard College.
Children: I. Cyprian, born November 22,
1672, at Lancaster. 2. Mary, married Samuel
Wright. 3. Dorothy, died young. 4. Simon,
mentioned below. 5. Elizabeth, born 1681. 6.
Joseph, born 1683.

(III) Simon, son of Cyprian Stevens, was
born at Boston, August 13, 1677 (p. 452, Lan-
caster Vital Record). He married in 1701,
Mary Wilder. He owned the covenant at Marl-
borough (p. 273, Lane. Yit. Records), and
about 1708 removed to Lancaster. Children:
1. Cyprian, born about 1707; baptized at First
Church. Lancaster. 2. Mary, born about 1707,
baptized at First Church, Lancaster. 3. Si-
mon, baptized May 30. 1709. 4. Nathaniel,
baptized June 29, 1712; died young. 5. Na-
thaniel, mentioned below. 6. Dorothy, bap-
tized September 13, 1719.

(IV) Nathaniel, son of Simon Stevens, was
born at Lancaster. June 14. 1714. and baptized
there October 9, 1716, died in Warwick, Octo-
ber 2, 1796. He removed to Marlborough
about 1745. and to Warwick, Massachusetts,
about 1753, where he had in 1761, lot 26,
which was originally granted to Samuel Clark
in t7V and was afterward owned by John
Morse. He married, May 5, 1737, Mary Mar-
tin, born 1720, died 1804. aged eighty-four,
daughter of Thomas and Mary (Gove) Mar-
tin." Children, born at Marlborough: 1. Lucy,
October 1. 1745. 2. Wilder, see forward. 3.



Nathaniel Gove, born April 7. 1752; died
April 13, 1832. 4. Martin. 5. Abram. Prob-
ably others.

("V ) Wilder, son of Nathaniel Stevens, was
born January 25, 1747. died August 2. 1826.
He was a farmer in his native town. He mar-
ried (first) Elizabeth Mayo. Children: 1.
Polly. 2. Betsey. 3. Wilder Jr., died young.
4. Nabby. 5. Anna May. 6. Esther. 7. Jo-
seph, mentioned below. He married (second )
Mrs. Lois Humphrey Oliver; children: James
Humphrey and Lois.

( VI 1 Joseph, son of Wilder Steven-, was
born in Warwick, 1791, and died there 1850.
He was educated there in the district schools
and brought up on his father's farm. He also
followed farming for his occupation, and made
a specialty of cattle, buying and butchering
cattle. He married (first) Prusha Daniels, of
Westmoreland. New Hampshire ; she died in
1 81 8. and he married ( second ) Hannah Mayo.
Child of first wife. Joseph Addison, mentioned
below. Children by second wife: Hannah,
Humphrey, Maria Mayo.

1 VII ) Joseph Addison, son of Joseph Stev-
ens, was born in Warwick, May 28, 1818, and
educated there in the public schools. For a
few years he was a school teacher. He was
a tanner by trade, of the firm of Parsons &
Stevens and after that firm lost its buildings
by fire he entered the employ of the old Ver-
mont & Massachusetts railroad at Grout's Cor-
ners, now known as Miller's Falls. After-
ward he was located at Montague Center,
Massachusetts, as station agent, and from 1853
to 1864 at Brattleborough, Vermont. When
he left the railroad he engaged in the trucking
business on his own account until his death,
July 20, 1879, at Brattleborough. He was a
Unitarian in religion. In politics he was form-
erly a Free Soiler, later a Republican, still
later an Independent. He married Jane Wells,
born September 19, 1821, died at Arlington,
Massachusetts, November 3, 1887, daughter of
Captain Walter and Abigail (Tirrell) Wells,
of Sherburne, Massachusetts. Her father was
proprietor of the old Wells Tavern at Shel-
burne. Children: 1. Wells, died in infancy.
2. Abbie Tirrell. 3. Joseph Wells, mentioned
below. 4. Annie Metcalf. 5. Charles, died
at age of six. 6. John Daniels. 7. Charles

(VIII ) Joseph Wells, son of Joseph Addi-
son Steven's was born in Montague, Massa-
chusetts, November 18. T850. He was edu-
cated in the public schools of Brattleborough,
Vermont. At the age of fifteen years he be-

came a messenger boy in the Vermont Nation-
al Bank of Brattleborough. In August, 1866,
he was appointed teller of the Miller's River
National Bank of Athol, Massachusetts, and in
1 87 1 teller in the First National Bank of
Greenfield, Massachusetts. From 1874 to Jan-
uary 8, 1895, he was cashier, and since then has
been president of the First National Bank,
Greenfield. He has been one of the trustees of
the Franklin Savings Institution for twenty-
five years, and a member of the investment
committee for many years. He has been a di-
rector of the Connecticut River Railroad Com-
pany since 1898; and of the Greenfield Elec-
tric Light and Power Company since 1888, and
its president since 1905. Mr. Stevens is a Re-
publican in politics. He was for eight years
a member of the school committee of Green-
field, and for seven years its chairman. He
has been a trustee of the Greenfield Library
Association for many years ; was treasurer and
chairman of the board of assessors and the
building committee of the Prospect Hill School
for Young Ladies. He was the first president
of the ( Greenfield Club and held that office for
six years. He is a member of the Third Con-
gregational ( Unitarian ) Church.

He married (first) December 25. 1873,
Myra Adelia Sibley, of Athol, born April 16,
1850, died January 30, 1886, daughter of Ma-
jor Gideon and Martha (Carpenter) Sibley.
He married (second) October 31, 1888, Mary
E. Ward, born in Montague, January 8, 1856,
daughter of John S. and Emeline (Viles)
Ward, of Montague. Children of first wife:
1. Joseph Guy, born March 12, 188 1. 2. My-
ron Sibley, born March 23, 1886. Child of
second wife: 3. Eleanor Ward, born May 18,
1 891.

The surname Towne is ancient
TOWNE in England, but not of frequent
occurence. The first mention is
found in 1227, and the next is many years lat-
er, in the reign of Henry IV, when there were
arms of a family of the name on the windows
of a church in Kennington, county Kent, as
follows: Argent, on a chevron sable three
en isses crosslets, ermine. Richard Towne, of
Braceby. county Lincoln, England, married
Ann — - — and had ten children. It is supposed
that he was the father of the American immi-

(I) William Towne, immigrant ancestor,
was born in England and baptized May 21,
1603. He was probably son of Richard Towne,
of Braceby, England. He married, at Yar-



mouth, county Norfolk, England, March 25,

1620, Joanna Blessing, in the church of St.
Nicholas. In this church six of their children
were baptized. He came to America, settling
first at Salem, where he had a grant of land in
1640. He resided in that part of the town
known as Northfields until 1651, when he pur-
chased a tract of land in the new town of
Topsfield. In 1652 he sold his Salem property
and bought more land in Topsfield, and in
1663 conveyed a large part of his homestead
to his son, in consideration of "love and affec-
tion." He died at Topsfield about 1672, his
widow surviving him about ten years. Chil-
dren : 1. Rebecca, baptized February 21,

1621, married Francis Nourse, of Salem; exe-
cuted as a witch in the famous witchcraft
cases at Salem, July 19, 1692. 2. John, bap-
tized February 16, 1624, unmarried. 3. Susan-
nah, baptized October 20, 1625, unmarried. 4.
Edmund, baptized June 28, 1628, mentioned
below. 5. Jacob, baptized March 11, 1632,
married Catherine Simonds. 6. Mary, bap-
tized August 24, 1634, married Isaac Estey;
executed as a witch September 22, 1692. 7.
Sarah, baptized September 3, 1638, married
(first) January 11, 1660, Edmund Bridges;
(second) Peter Cloyes. 8. Joseph, born 1639,
baptized September 3, 1649.

(II) Edmund, son of William Towne, was
baptized June 28, 1628, died before May 3,
1678. He was one of a committee from Tops-
field who in 1675 petitioned to the general
court for leave to form a military company to
protect the people from the Indians while at
their work. He married Alary Browning, bap-
tized January 7, 1638, daughter of Thomas
Browning. Her will was proved December 16,
17 17. Children: 1. Mary, married John
Prichard ; died 1717. 2. Thomas, born 1655.
3. Sarah, born April 26, 1657, married John
Howe. 4. William, born March 13, 1659. 5.
Joseph, born September 2, 1661, mentioned be-
low. 6. Abigail, born August 6, 1664, mar-
ried (first) January 12, 1686, Jacob Peabody ;
(second) January 14, 1696, Thomas Perley. 7.
Benjamin, born May 26, 1666. 8. Rebecca,
born February 2, 1668, married (first) Philip
Knight; (second) Nicholas Bailey. 9. Eliza-
beth, born November 2, 1669, married, Decem-
ber 19, 1694, Thomas Wilkins. 10. Samuel,
born February 11, 1673.

(III) Joseph, son of Edmund Towne, was
born September 2, 1661, at Topsfield and died
in 1 71 7. He married, March 13, 1687, Amy
Smith, born August 16, 1668, died February
22, 1756, daughter of Robert Smith. Children:


1. Benjamin, born May 10, 1691, mentioned
below. 2. Nathan, born 1693. 3. Daniel, born
August 22, 1695. 4. Jesse, born December 5,
1697. 5. Nathaniel, born June 1, 1700. 6.
Joseph, born May 30, 1703. 7. Amy, born
February 3, 1704, married William Hobbs. 8.
Amos July 2, 1709.

(IV) Benjamin, son of Joseph Towne, was
born in Topsfield, May 10, 1691. He became
a wealthy man, and served as town clerk, se-
lectman and assessor of Topsfield. He mar-
ried (first) Catherine Towne, daughter of Ja-
cob Towne Jr. He married (second) April
12, 1722, Susannah Wildes, who died July 5,
1736. He married (third) May 2, 1738, Mary
Perkins, who died November, 1760. He mar-
ried (fourth) April 15, 1761, Mary Clark,
widow, who died December 11, 1782. Children,
all by second wife: 1. Benjamin, born May
12, 1723, mentioned below. 2. Ephraim, born
July 10, 1725. 3. Jacob, born March 7, 1728.
4. Joseph, born March 7, 1728 (twin). 5.
Eli, born March 3, 1731. 6. Susannah, born
September 6, 1733. 7. Edmund, (triplet)
born April 30, 1736. 8. Ezra, (triplet) born
April 30, 1736. 9. Elijah (triplet), born April
30, 1736, died September 3, 1814.

(V) Benjamin (2). son of Benjamin (1)
Towne, was born in Topsfield, May 12, 1723.
He removed to Sturbridge as early as 1747,
bought a tract of land there in 1763 and sold it
in 1 78 1 to Jonathan Morris, and soon after-
ward moved away. He married Edna Towne,
who died October 10, 1788. Children: 1. Na-
than, died young. 2. Eunice, married, 1777,
Asa Dana. 3. Hannah, born June 3, 1742. 4.
Mary, married, October 25, 1777, George Ben-
nett. 5. Benjamin, born June 17, 1745, men-
tioned below. 7. Susannah, born June 3, 1749,
died November, 1756. 8. Sarah, born June 9,
1752, died November. 1756. 9. Daniel, born
November 25, 1753, died November, 1756. 10.
Ruth, born November 3, 1756, died November,
1756. 11. Miriam, born July 23, 1758, mar-
ried M. L. Hitchcock. 12. Joseph, born Sep-
tember 16, 1760, married, 1780, Mary Ellis. 13.
Anna, born June 25, 1762. 14. Abigail, born
April 10, 1767.

(VI) Benjamin (3), son of Benjamin
(2) Towne, was born June 17, 1745,
at Sturbridge. He was in the revolution
in Captain John Davis' company, Colonel
James Frye's regiment at Cambridge in 1775.
He married Martha Hitchcock, of Brimfield,
widow. They removed to Plainfield where
they both died. Children : r. Candace, born
May 17, 1777, married Luke Brown. 2. Ben-



jamin, born April 18, 1779, mentioned below.
3. Chloe, born March 14, 1785. 4. Young-
love, born June 24, 1788. 5. John, born May
31, 1791, settled at Mt. Morris, New Jersey.

(VII) Benjamin (4), son of Benjamin (3)
Towne, was born April 18, 1779, at Plainfield.
He owned a large farm, and was prominent in
town affairs at Plainfield. He married (first)
Annie Reed, of Plainfield, who died May 10,
1828, aged thirty-nine. He married (second)
June 11, 1829, Electa (Nash) Terrell, widow.
Children of first wife: 1. Eliza, born January
21, 1807. 2. Diantha, born August 22, 1808.
3. Zenas, born May 17, 18 10. 4. Horace, born
March 2, 1814. 5. Martha, born October 13,
1821. Children of second wife: 6. Benjamin
Franklin, born April 26, 1830, mentioned be-
low. 7. Marquis de Lafayette, born Septem-
ber 25, 1832.

(VIII) Benjamin Franklin, son of Benja-
min (4) Towne, was born in Plainfield, April
26, 1830. He received his education in the pub-
lic schools of his native town, and learned the
trade of carpenter there. He worked at his
trade afterward in Holyoke and Springfield,
Massachusetts, later he was foreman for
George Green, builder and contractor of West-
field, Massachusetts, a period of eight years.
In 1859 he began business on his own account
as contractor and builder. His first contract
was to build Charles Whipple's house for nine
hundred and ninety-nine dollars. In 1857 he
and his brother bought a paper mill at Guil-
ford, Vermont, but owing to the financial dis-
tress that soon followed the mill was shut
down with heavy losses and he resumed his
building business in Westfield. He built the
Central Hotel and other business buildings
and many dwelling houses in this section. He
was a member of the Westfield fire depart-
ment for thirty years and chief engineer about
four years, and through his efforts largely the
first Silsby steam fire engine was bought. He
was a Republican in politics ; a Congregation-
alist in religion. He was fond of good horses
and a good judge of them. His stable always
had some fast and spirited horses in it. He
married October 16, 1856, Mary Phipps, born
January 13, 1833, at Maxfield, Maine, daugh-
ter of Dr. William H. Phipps, born 1801, died
at Bradford, Maine, April 30, 1873. Her
mother Sarah P. (Hardy) Phipps, was born
at Concord, Massachusetts, September 22,
1803. Mary (Phipps) Towne, died June 9,
1900, in Holyoke, while visiting there. They
had no children.

From the personal name
SANDERSON Alexander a number of

shorter names have
sprung, among which Sander, Sanders, San-
derson, Saunder, Saunders, Saunderson, San-
die, Sandison and Sandercook.

(I) The first of this line of Saunderson
known in America, according to family tradi-
tion, was an English boy who was impressed
into the English navy before the American
revolution. He was kept on a war ship a long
time and reached manhood before he left the
naval service. He seems to have made his
escape at last by deserting, and went to Ches-
ter, Massachusetts, where to assist in keeping
himself from being returned he changed his
name from Sanders to Sanderson.

(II) Tryal Sanderson, supposed to be a
son of Sanders, the English sailor lad, was
born in Chester where he lived and died. He
married Catherine Morgan.

(III) Sylvanus, son of Tryal Sanderson,
was born in Chester. He was a farmer by oc-
cupation, a Democrat in politics, and a Metho-
dist in religious faith. He was a revolutionary
soldier, and was shot or died while in the ser-
vice. He married, in Chester, Charlotte Coo-
ley, and they were the parents of Calvin, Sam-
uel, Tonathan, Tames, Sally, Julia, Chauncey,
Charlotte and Mary Merrill.

( IV) Calvin, eldest son of Sylvanus and
Charlotte (Cooley) Sanderson, was born in
Chester, Massachusetts, died in Galveston,
Texas, about 1846, aged fifty-six years. He
was a farmer in Chester, moving about 1825
from that town to Springfield, where he was
employed in the armory for ten or twelve
years preceding 1837. In the latter year he
went to Galveston, covering that portion of
the journey between New York City and Gal-
veston by steamer. He was accompanied by
his wife and older children, the three youngest
remaining for some years with his sister, Mary
Merrill, in Chester. He settled at Bolivar
Point five or six miles from Galveston, where
he engaged in market gardening, and some of
his sons conducted a ferry between the two
points. He died of sunstroke. He was a mem-
ber of the Methodist Church and voted the
Democratic ticket. He married Polly Bacon,
born in Chester, died in that town at the house
of her son, Albert Hall, about 1880, aged
eighty-six years. She was a daughter of Tim-
othy and Mary Bacon, of Chester. Soon after
the death of her husband she returned to the
north and spent the remainder of her life



there. The children of Calvin and Polly (Ba-
con) Sanderson were: William, Persis, Ste-
phen Paine, Mary, Harvey, Julia, David (died
young), Samuel, Charlotte, Lucy Day, Eliza-
beth Stebbins, Catharine Morgan, and Albert
Hall, next mentioned.

(V) Albert Hall, youngest child of Calvin
and Polly (Bacon) Sanderson, was born in
Chester, January 18, 1832, died in the Soldiers'
Home at Chelsea, Massachusetts, 1905, aged
seventy-three years. Albert Hall and his two
sisters, Lucy Day and Catherine Morgan, re-
mained in Chester and lived with their father's
sister, Mary Merrill, for some years. Albert
Hall went to Texas when a well-grown boy,
and there assisted his father in gardening and
his brothers with the ferry. About 1853 he
returned to Massachusetts, and took charge of
the farm of his uncle, with whom he lived till
1864. In that year he enlisted as a teamster
and was with the Union army in its operations
about Newburn, North Carolina. During the
ten years following the war he was on the
farm, and then removed to Springfield, where
he was employed as a woodworker in the Wa-
son car shops. He followed this trade until
about 1892, and spent the last three years of
his life at Chelsea. Albert Hall Sanderson
married, at Blandford, Hannah M. Burdick.
Children: 1. William E., mentioned below. 2.
Herbert A., born in Chester, April, 1861, was
educated in the public schools of Springfield,
and graduated from the high school. After
leaving school he entered the employ of the
Wason Manufacturing Company where he
rose from messenger boy to purchasing agent,
and now holds the latter position. He married
Lillian Fiske, now deceased. 3. Myrta M.,
born December 3, 1866, married David Hale,
treasurer of the Springfield Iron Foundry.

(VI) William Enoch, eldest child of Albert
Hall and Hannah M. (Burdick) Sanderson,
was born in Chester, July 18, 1858. He lived
in his native town until he was twelve years
old, and then went to Blandford, where he be-
came the adopted son of Mr. and Mrs. Enoch
S. Burdick. He was educated in the public
schools. At twenty-one years of age he re-
moved to Springfield, where he has since re-
sided. For years after settling in Springfield
he was employed as a messenger by the Wason
Manufacturing Company, and since 1899 has
been one of the buyers of that concern. For
many years he has been prominent in the coun-
cils of the Republican party. He was a mem-
ber of the common council in 1900-01-02, and
was president of the board in the latter year.

For four terms, 1903 to 1906, he was a mem-
ber of the board of aldermen, and in the last
two years was president of the board. At the
city election, 1906, he was elected mayor of
Springfield for the term of one year. Since
that time he has been annually re-elected, and
is now (1909) serving his third term in that
office. He is a member of the Springfield
Board of Trade, chairman of the advisory
board of the Springfield River Front Improve-
ment Company, and director in Springfield
Foundry Company. He is identified with all
branches of Odd Fellowship, and has served
for many years as recording secretary of
Hampden Lodge. He is a member of the fol-
lowing Masonic organizations : Roswell Lee
Lodge, Ancient Free and Accepted Masons ;
Morning Star Royal Arch Chapter ; Royal and
Select Masters ; Springfield Commandery,
Knights Templar : Melha Temple, Nobles of
Mystic Shrine. He is also a member of the
Calhoun, Nayasset and Manchanis clubs. Wil-
liam E. Sanderson married Estella M. Water-
house, daughter of Fredus and Mary Water-
house, of Windsor, Connecticut. Children:
S. Maud, Theodore E., Blanche, Howard N. f
Myrta S., Ralph and Everett E.

Nathaniel Sanderson, a
SANDERSON representative of one of
the early colonial families
of Massachusetts, resided in Shutesbury,
Massachusetts. He was a farmer by occupa-
tion. He married a Miss Stowell. who bore
him the following children : Zilphia, Sarah,
George W., Nathaniel, Jonathan Eugene and
Lydia. They were Congregationalism in re-
ligion. Nathaniel Sanderson died in Enfield,
Massachusetts, about 1871, and his wife's
death also occurred there.

(II) Jonathan Eugene, son of Nathaniel
Sanderson, was born at Shutesbury, Massa-
chusetts, April 22, 1824. He was educated in
the public schools. In his youth he worked at
farming and learned the trade of carpenter.
Since 1858 he has conducted a farm at South
Amherst, Massachusetts. He lived for a time
in Chesterfield and Chester, • Massachusetts.
In politics he is a staunch Republican. Since
1878 he has been a member of the Seventh
Day Adventist Church. He married, Novem-
ber 24, 1846, Martha Pomeroy, born Decem-
ber 2, 1829, daughter of John and Sophia
(Taylor) Pomeroy (see Pomeroy). Chil-
dren: 1. Ella Florelle, born at Chesterfield,
October 22, 1847. 2 - Lillian May, born at
Chesterfield, October 22, 1849, married (first)



Newland Merritt in 1869 and had one child
born October 20, 1871 ; married (second) Jan-
uary, 1881, C. L. Shaw; no issue. 3. Harriet
Triphena, born at Amherst, March 7, 1859, is
a physician in Oakland, California. Married
Willis H. Maxson, M. D. ; has four children:
Harriet M., Willeta M., Eugene S. and Willis
H., Jr. 4. Mary, born September 24, 1863,
mentioned below. 5. Dr. Arthur James, born
October 1, 1865, physician, 2222 Chapel street,
Berkeley, California. 6. Walter Eugene,
born June 24. 1869.

(Ill) Dr. Mary Sanderson, daughter of
Jonathan Eugene Sanderson, was born in Am-
herst. Massachusetts, September 24, 1863. She
attended the public schools of her native town
and fitted for college in the Amherst high
school. She entered the medical department
of the University of Michigan and was grad-
uated with the degree of M. D. in the class of
1893. She was a physician in a sanitarium at
St. Helena, California, from 1893 to 1895, and
in the summer of 1895 took a post graduate
course at the Battle Creek Sanitarium. In
the winter of 1895-96 she attended the Post-
graduate Medical School in New York City.
From May, 1896, to June, 1900, she had an of-
fice and practiced her profession in Worces-
ter, Massachusetts. From December, 1900, to
September, 1901. she practiced in Oakland,
California, in a sanitarium. From January to
June, 1902, she practiced in Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, in order to be with an invalid brother.
From .March, 1903. to April, 1905, she prac-
ticed in Springfield, Massachusetts, and since
then she has conducted a sanitarium in that
city with great success. The Nauheim Sani-
tarium is located near Forest Park and over-
looks the Connecticut river and the beautiful
Berkshire hills in the distance. It is within a
short distance of the city, however, and easy
of access by the electric cars. The rooms are
sunny and pleasant and the porches spacious.
The latest discoveries of medical science and
the most modern appliances are in use. Special
attention is given to massage, hydrotherapy in
all its forms including the celebrated Nauheim
bath, vibratory movements, electricity, both
dry and most air and the Swedish manual
movements. Nature is assisted in every
known way in the alleviation and cure of
chronic and nervous diseases. Dr. Sanderson
has a competent staff of physicians and nurses.

She is a member of the American Academy
of Medicine, Hampden County Medicine So-
ciety and Woman's Medical Society of Spring-
field. She belongs to the Seventh Day Ad-
ventist church.

(The Pomeroy Line).

Luther Pomeroy, a descendant of Eltweed
Pomeroy, a sketch of whom appears in this
work, was a revolutionary soldier from
Northampton, a private in Captain Jonathan
Allen's company, Colonel Putnam's regiment
(Fifth Hampshire) in the continental army
from April 1, 1777, to February 7, 1779. He
was also in Captain Jonathan Allen's company
of minutemen, on the Lexington call, April 20,
1775. and in the same company, under Colonel
John Fellows at the siege of Boston ; also at
Albany in 1778 in Captain Nathan Goodale's
company. Colonel Rufus Putnam's regiment
in 1778. He is said to have been in the service
throughout the war. He was a farmer at
Northampton. He married Rhoda Burt.

(II) John, son of Luther Pomeroy, was
born at Northampton. He was a farmer at
Northampton. In politics he was a Demo-

Online LibraryWilliam Richard CutterGenealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts; (Volume 3) → online text (page 107 of 145)