William Richard Cutter.

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

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ligion he was a Unitarian. He died Septem-
ber 12, 1907. They had one child, Albert Dun-
bar Brown, born October 31, 1888, a clerk in
the Shawmut Bank of Boston.

(For preceding generations see John Johnson 1).

(Ill) Isaac Johnson, son of
JOHNSON Humphrey Johnson, was
born at Hingham, February
18. 1667-68. He settled at West Bridgewater
about 1700. and was not taxed in Hingham
after 1708. He was a captain in the militia,
deputy to the genera! court and a magistrate.
He died in 1735. He married Abiah, Abihail



or Abigail, widow of Isaac Lazell. and daugh-
ter of John Leavitt. She was born in 1667,
and had two children by her first husband,
Isaac and Abial Lazell. Children: 1. Abigail,
born April 28, 1689. 2. David, October 16,
1692. 3. Hannah, January 17, 1694-95. 4.
Solomon, March 9, 1696-97. 5. Daniel, April
20, 1700. 6. Sarah, 1702, married, 1719, Solo-
mon Pratt. 7. John, 1705, mentioned below.
8. Joseph, 1707, died 1730. 9. Benjamin,
171 1. 10. Mary, 1716, married, 1737, James
Hooper. Also probably James, married Jane
Harris; Deborah, married, 1723, Benjamin
Perry ; and Rebecca, called of Hingham, mar-
ried, 1719, Jonathan Washburn.

(IV) Major John, son of Isaac Johnson,
was born in West Bridgewater in 1705. He
married, in 1731, Peggy Holman, died 1757,
daughter of Colonel John Holman. He prob-
ably had a second wife, Esther . He

died in 1770. Children: 1. Sarah, born 1733.
2. Abial, 1735, married (first) 1754, John Al-
ger; (second) 1758, Ebenezer Pratt. 3.
Lewis, 1738. mentioned below. 4. Patience,
1744. 5. Joseph, 1747. 6. Content, 1749,
married Captain Tacob Thomas. 7. Calvin,


( V ) Lieutenant Lewis, son of Major John
Johnson, was born in 1738 in Bridgewater
and resided in Stoughton. He was a soldier
in the revolution, in Captain Peter Talbot's
company. Colonel Lemuel Robinson's regi-
ment on the Lexington alarm, April 19, 1775;
also in Captain Simeon Leach's company. Col-
onel Benjamin Gill's regiment, March 4, 1776,
at the fortification of Dorchester Heights ; also
first lieutenant in the same company in March,
1776, when the British ships were in Boston
harbor before the evacuation. He was also
lieutenant in Captain Robert Swan's company ;
(Sixth) of the second parish of Stoughton, in
Colonel Benjamin Gill's regiment (Third Suf-
folk), commissioned March 2^, 1776; also
second lieutenant in Captain Moses Adams's
company. Colonel Eleazer Brooks's regiment
in 1778, stationed at Cambridge. He married,
December 19, 1765, Mary May, at Stoughton.
Children: 1. Mary or May. born August 22,
1766. 2. Nathaniel, September 12, 1768. 3.
John, September 5, 1770. 4. Lewis, mention-
ed below.

(VI) Lewis (2), son of Lieutenant Lewis
( 1 ) Johnson, was born in Stoughton. Novem-
ber 29, 1772. He settled at Stoughton and
was a blacksmith with shop in the square at
Stoughton, also a stone cutter, working in the
marble and granite quarries near the Canton

line, lie married, at Stoughton, July 18, 1799,
Betsey Sturtevant, of Bridgewater, daughter
of Silas Sturtevant. She died November 28,
1832. He married (second) at Stoughton,
September 22, 1833, Hannah Warren Wood.
Children, born in Stoughton, of first wife: I.
Lewis, born 1800, mentioned below. 2. Hol-
man, April 1, 1802. 3. Silas. 4. Charles. 5.
Albert. 6. William. 7. Lucy. 8. Elizabeth.

9. Sally. Children of second wife : 10. Han-
nah, married John Rye. 11. Ellen, married
Danford Henry.

(VII) Lewis (3), known as Captain, son
of Lewis (2) Johnson, was born in Stough-
ton. October 17, 1800, died there January

10, 1867. He had a common school education
and was reared in his native town. He learn-
ed the trade of shoemaker in the boot and shoe
factories in the neighborhood of his home, and
followed that a number of years until he re-
tired. He was a farmer also in his younger days
for several years. He served in the Stough-
ton Grenadiers and was captain of this some
years. His son has his commission ; this was
a notable company. He was a quiet, indus-
trious and kindly man, devoted to his home
anil family. He was an attendant of the LTni-
versalist church. He married Esther Talbot,
born 1803, at Stoughton, died 1892, daughter
of Richard Talbot, a farmer in Stoughton,
representative of a prominent family there.
Children, born in Stoughton: 1. Mary Re-
becca, born April, 1834, resides in Stoughton.
2. Henri Lewis, mentioned below.

(VIII) Henri Lewis (4), son of Lewis
(3) Johnson, was born August 8, 1836, at
Stoughton. He was educated in the public
schools of his native town. He learned his
trade in the shoe factories of his native town.
He rose to the responsible position of manag-
ing foreman for the firm of LTpman Brothers
& Company, manufacturers of boots and
shoes, Stoughton. In 1871 he was admitted
to this firm as a partner, and shortly after-
ward this was incorporated as LIpham
Brothers. He is the only surviving member
of the old firm. He is one of the best known,
most successful and capable shoe manufac-
turers in this section of the state, as well as
one of the veterans in the business. His abso-
lute integrity and good judgment, his attrac-
tive personality and democratic ways have
commanded the confidence and respect of all
classes of people, his associates in business as
well as the men in his employ. In politics he
is a Republican. He was representative to the
general court from his district in 1868-69, an d



has always taken a keen interest in municipal
affairs and contributed of his time and money
freely to the upbuilding and prosperity of the
community in which he lives and does busi-
ness. He is naturally interested in the history
of the town in which many generations of his
ancestors have made their homes. He has
been a member of the Stoughton Historical
Society since its organization ; was elected
vice-president and upon the death of Mr. Tal-
bot was elected president and still holds that
office ; while holding this office he has had the
society incorporated. He was an active mem-
ber of the Stoughton Co-operative Bank from
1885 to 1897 ; was first president, held this
twelve years ; still a director. He attends the
Unitarian church, as did his father before
him. He married, April 25, 1859, in New
York, Louise M. Atherton, born October 12,
1837, at North Bridgewater, daughter of
Hiram Atherton. Children: 1. Helen Louise,
born March 27, i860, at Stoughton, married
Arthur Metcalf, of Stoughton. 2. Frank
Lewis, April 1, 1875, died 1896.

(The Atherton Line. See Gen. Humphrey Atherton).

(VI) John Atherton, son of John Ather-
ton, was born December 2, 1769, died at Sa-
vannah, Georgia, September 21, 1824. He
married (intentions dated April 9, 1797) Sally
Bird, who died at Taunton, April 6, 1818.
They had six children, among whom were: 1.
Sally Bird, born January 6, 1798. 2. John,
August 26, 1799. 3. Hiram, mentioned be-

(VII) Hiram, son of John Atherton, was
born October 18, 1802, at Stoughton, died at
North Bridgewater in 1849. He was a shoe
manufacturer of North Bridgewater, making
a specialty of brogans or plow shoes. He
married Hannah G. Stoddard, born 1812, at
Boston, died 1898, at Brockton. Children: 1.
Emily Frances, married Jacob Patten, of
Amesbury. 2. George T., died unmarried. 3.
Helen Augusta, married Charles Woodward.
4. Louise M., married Henri Lewis Johnson.
(See Johnson family). 5. John Adams, died
at sixteen years of age. 6. Charles E., died
in army.

Few indeed are the names
PARTRIDGE that can be traced with so

little difficulty to their ori-
gin, or rather invasion, in England, where, ow-
ing to the prominence of families bearing this
name, noted antiquarians have written exten-
sively on the subject. We quote as follows :

"In the year 1066, at the historic battle of
Hastings, William, Duke of Normandy, de-
feated Harold, then King of England, and as-
cended to the English throne, and to his new
possession he soon added his own little duchy
of Normandy. To those of his countrymen
who had assisted him in his work of conquest,
William made grants of land in the conquered
kingdom, the number and size of which de-
pended upon the value of the service rendered.
After the death of William his successors car-
ried out this same policy during the wars of
the next century. All land of value was soon
disposed of and the estates of the British
nobles were seized, confiscated and turned
over to the intrepid Normans, who thus be-
came the landed gentry of England. Among
those who thus received grants was one de-
scribed by English antiquarians as "Partridge,
the Norman." He is said to have emigrated
during the reign of Stephen (1135-54) and in
recognition of his military service to have re-
ceived from Henry II (1154-89), estates in
Essex, though the family afterward settled in
Gloucestershire. Certain it is that in the next
century (1254) "Richard de Pertriche" (that
being the Norman and original spelling of the
name) is indisputably recorded as the head of
the family, with manors in the county of Glou-
cester. These royal grants not only proved
the family to have been in high favor at court,
but at once marked it as one of ancient dis-

(I) Colonel William W. Partridge, of the
state militia, was born February 25, 1790,
probably in Northampton, Massachusetts, and
died April 15, 1849. He was a member of the
Masonic order, being master of a Blue Lodge
in 1826-27, an d was a charter member of a
Royal Arch Chapter on its organization in
1825. From 1835 to 1843 he was selectman.
He married, about 1813, Louise Edwards,
probably a descendant of Rev. Jonathan Ed-
wards ; she was born March 13, 1793, and died
October 15, 1863. Their children: 1. Eliza-
beth W., born March 14. 181 5. died July 5,
1889. 2. William E. ; see forward. 3. Syl-
vester E., January 11, 1818, died December

7, 1896. 4. Lucy A., April 2, 1821 ; married
a Mr. Wells. 5. Sarah G.. born August 30,
1823, died August 24, 1877. 5. Edward B.,
born March 2, 1825 ; has son William living
in Springfield, Massachusetts, and George,
who lives in Haydenville. Massachusetts. 7.
Louise. October 30, 1826, died June 16, 1900.

8. Harriet, born April 14. 1828 : married Mr.
A. W. Coleman, of East Hampton. 9. Fanny,



born December 2, 1829; married Charles Win-
chester, ex-mayor of Springfield, Massachu-
setts. 10. Charles, September 19, 1835, re-
sides at Canton, Massachusetts.

(II) William E., eldest son of Colonel Wil-
liam W. and Louise (Edwards) Partridge,
was born May 11, 1816, in Northampton, and
there received his education. He died in Hol-
yoke, February 24, 1903. Early in life he en-
gaged in farming, and later was elected super-
intendent of the poor farm, and also served as
court messenger. For many years he was
night watchman of all the banks in Northamp-
ton, and held that position at the time the bank
was robbed of a million and a half dollars.
He was a member of the Masonic order, a
Republican in politics, and in religious faith a
Unitarian. He married, November 5, 1839,
Julia A., daughter of John S. and Abigail
(Hitchcock) Partridge, who was a cousin of
his, born September 12, 1819, died September
20, 1895. John S. Partridge, born June 24,
1791, married July 5, 1814, Abigail Hitch-
cock, and their children were : Elihu H., born
April 26, 1815 ; John, March 4, 1817; Julia
A.; Sally M., April 11, 1822; Mary, January
26, 1825; Abigail, September 23, 1827; Sam-
uel, August 26, 1830. William E. and Julia
(Partridge) Partridge had children: 1. Wil-
liam E., born August 23, 1840; died of starva-
tion in Libby prison October 11, 1864. 2.
Lucy L., born February 23, 1843, died Febru-
ary 22, 1897. 3. Mary M., born October 3,
1845. 4- Harriet H., born October 2, 1847,
died September 21, 1848. 5. Frederick F.

(III) Frederick F., second son of William
E. and Julia A. (Partridge) Partridge, was
born February 18, 1862, at Northampton. Un-
til he reached the age of fifteen years he at-
tended the schools of his native town, then his
desire for earning money overcoming his de-
sire for study, he entered a dry goods store in
the capacity of clerk, and remained there for
three years. He then spent a short time in a
lawyer's office, but having an opportunity for
employment as clerk in a bank he accepted
that position, and six months later (in 1881)
was offered the position of book-keeper for
the City National Bank, at Holyoke, Massa-
chusetts, which offer he accepted. In 1884,
the organization of the Home National Bank
was completed, with James H. Newton as
president. E. L. Munn as cashier, and Mr.
Partridge as teller and book-keeper. On
March 4 that year (1884) Mr. Partridge re-
ceived the first deposit for the bank over a
counter made by placing planks across two

barrels — although the large vault was in readi-
ness, the fixtures were not all in place at the
time advertised as "Opening Day." In 1892
Mr. Partridge became cashier, on the resigna-
tion of Mr. Munn. The deposits of this bank
aggregate more than one million dollars, and
of its board of ten directors there has for
many years been an average attendance of
eight members at the meetings. Mr. Partridge
is a Republican, is treasurer of the First Con-
gregational Society, and a member of Nono-
tuck Lodge, No. 61, Independent Order of
Odd Fellows. He is treasurer of Mount Hol-
yoke Company, organized to develop a pleas-
ure resort. He belongs to the Bay State,
Mount Tom Golf and Holyoke Canoe Clubs.
He married, August 3, 1885, at Northampton,
Ella Gertrude, daughter of Zebard, and
Martha (Way) Foster. They have two chil-
dren : Ethel, educated at Wellesley College ;
and Harry, who attended school at Holyoke,
Massachusetts, and Rockbridge Hall, Welles-
lev Hills, Massachusetts.

The surname Holmes is de-
HOLMES rived from the word Holm or

Holms, meaning a flat land or
small island. The name has an ancient and
honorable history in England, and many of
this family in England as well as in America
have been distinguished.

(I) John Holmes, immigrant ancestor, was
born in England. He settled in Plymouth,
New England, before 1632, when his name
was on the list of taxpayers there. He is call-
ed gentleman on the records, indicating some
social standing, perhaps noble birth. He was
admitted a freeman in 1634, and was messen-
ger of the general court at Plymouth in 1638.
His wife Sarah died at Plymouth, August 18,
1650. John Holmes died there October 13,
1667. Children: 1. John, born 1636, mention-
ed below. 2. Josiah. 3. Nathaniel. 4. Sarah.
He seems to be related to William Holmes,
immigrant, of Scituate in 1636 and of Marsh-
field ; also of George Holmes, of Roxbury,
Massachusetts, and possibly of Robert
Holmes, who was settled in Cambridge, Mas-
sachusetts, before 1636. The names of their
children were similar.

(II) John (2), probably son of John (1)
Holmes, was born about 1636. He married,
at Duxbury, November 20, 1661. Patience
Faunce, daughter of John Faunce, of Plym-
outh, who came from England in 1623 and
was admitted a freeman in 1633. He died in
1697. The children of John and Patience



(Faunce) Holmes, born in Duxbury : John,
March 22, 1663-64, Sarah. Richard, Patience,
Mehitable, George, Nathaniel, Ebenezer. men-
tioned below ; Thomas, Joseph. Desire, mar-
ried John Churchill.

(III) Ebenezer, son of John (2) Holmes,
was born in Duxbury. about 1670. He mar-
ried, in 1695, Phebe Blackmer. Children: 1.
Ebenezer, born 1696, mentioned below. 2.
Elizabeth, 1699, married Quentin Crymble.
Perhaps other children.

(IV) Ebenezer (2). son of Ebenezer (1)
Holmes, was born in Duxbury or Plymouth
in 1696. He married, at Bristol, Rhode Is-
land, (intention dated July 25, 1719) Patience
Phinney ( or Finney ) . Children, born at Plym-
outh : 1. William. 1720, mentioned below. 2.
Ebenezer, 1722, married. 1745. Susanna
Holmes. 3. Patience. 1724. 4. Phebe. 1726,
married Quentin Crymble. 5. Jeremiah, 1728,
married Phebe Crymble. 6. Peter, 1729. 7.
John, 1733, married, at P>ristol, December 13,
1761, Abigail Phinney, of Bristol. 8. Eliza-
beth. 1735. 9. Nathaniel. 1737. 10. Joseph.
1739. married Phebe Bartlett. 11. Abigail.
1742. 12. Gilbert, 1745. married Mercy
Holmes. 13. Esther. 1747. married Ichabod

(V) Captain William, son of Ebenezer 1 2 )
Holmes, was born in Plymouth in 1720. He
lived in Plymouth until 1753 or 1754, then set-
tled at Bristol, Rhode Island. He married, at
Plymouth. 1741, Ruth Morton, daughter of
Thomas Morton. Children, born at Plymouth:
1. William, 1744. 2. Joanna. 1750, married
Joseph Burbank. 3. Lucy. 1753. Children,
born at Bristol: 4. William. July 24, 1755,
died July 16, 1759. 5. Thomas. July 27,, 1757.
6. William, September 1, 1760. 7. Ebenezer,
January 6, 1763. 8. Silas, mentioned below.

(VI) Dr. Silas, son of Captain William
Holmes, was born in Bristol. Rhode Island.
1760-65. The records of Bristol do not give
the names of his children, except that of
Jabez. mentioned below.

( VII) Dr. Jabez, son of Dr. Silas Holmes,
was born in Bristol about 1790. He was a
prominent physician and surgeon of Bristol
for many years. He married, at Bristol. Feb-
ruary 8. 1815, Ruth Gorham. daughter of Cap-
tain Tsaac and Sarah Gorham. Children, born
at Bristol: I. Silas, October 20. 1815, men-
tioned below. 2. Thomas G.. February 13,
1818. died January 10, 1819. 3. Thomas, Oc-
tober 10. 1819. 4. Louisa, December 10, 1821.
married Tully P.owen. 5. Catherine, January
1 }. 1821. married Charles Anthony. 6. Tohn

G., May 21, 1826. 7. Gertrude R., December
11. 1829, married Frank Hawkes. 8. Jabez,
December 20, 1832, died July 25, 1836. 9.
Richmond, October 18. 1835.

( YIII ) Silas (2). son of Dr. Jabez Holmes,
\va> born in Bristol, October 20, 1815, died
May 21. 1849. He attended the public schools
and graduated from Yale Medical School with
the degree of M. D. He was surgeon on the
ship "Peacock" on the famous Wilkes expe-
dition around the world. When less than thir-
ty- f' air years old, he was accidentally drowned
in .Mobile Bay, Alabama, while serving as sur-
geon in the United States navy. He was an
able and efficient surgeon and his career was
promising when cut short by this accident. He
married, October 2, 1837, Maria Parker
Greene, born in Bristol, October 2, 1817. died
November 16, 1874. She was a member of
the Protestant Episcopal church. Children :
1. Virginia D.. born in Bristol, July 2, 1838,
died iqoi : married John M. Furman, a prom-
inent business man of New York City, who
died there in February, 1895 ; had eight chil-
dren. 2. Jabez Silas, October 30. 1844, men-
tioned beli iw.

1 IX) Jabez Silas, son of Silas (2) Holmes,
was born at Bristol, Rhode Island. October
30, 1844, died at Eranconia. New Hampshire,
September 13, 1884. He attended the public
schools and later entered Harvard College,
graduating therefrom in the class of 1865 and
afterward received the degree of Master of
Arts. He then entered the employ of Levi P.
Morton & Company of .Yew York, where he
remained but a -hurt time, not liking the busi-
ness. He studied for his profession in the
law offices of Hutchins & Wheeler, of Boston,
and also attended the Harvard Law School.
He was admitted to the bar in May, 1867. and
the following year was admitted to practice
in the circuit court. Soon afterward he form-
ed a partnership with Coster Browne under
the firm name of Browne & Holmes. The firm
took a prominent position at the bar and be-
came well known and prosperous. Mr. Holmes
was gifted with much natural ability and re-
sourcefulness. He not only served his clients
with zeal and faithfulness but won their per-
sonal friendship. He was upright and honor-
able in a profession in which those qualities
are particularly demanded. He was of sound
judgment in law and rare common sense. He
attended the Unitarian church with Mrs.
Holmes, though as a child he was brought up
an Episcopalian. In politics a Republican, not
active. He was a member of college societies.

jiL I i^A



He married, in Jamaica Plain, February 8,
1872, Trances A. Whitney, born October 10,
1843, daughter of Edmund Burke and Lydia
Augusta ( Bouve ) Whitney 1 see Whitney be-

The following tribute to the character
of Mr. Holmes was printed in the Whitney
Genealogy: "As a counselor he was known to
his clients and to his antagonists by his assid-
uous achieving industry, his concentrated de-
votion, his hearty energy in attack, his steady
courage under fire. To his professional
brethren, he had strongly commended himself
by his clearness of mental vision, his store of
carefully selected and well digested learning
and his scrupulous regard for his word. Cir-
cumstances had decreed that the larger part of
his legal work should be devoted to patents ;
but very few either of the lawyers or laymen
who met him in the L'nited States courts could
have guessed that he began his studies pro-
foundly ignorant of every kind of machinery
and with something like a native antipathy to
investigation in the mechanical arts. With
all his noble endowment in intellect Mr.
Holmes's prime distinction was after all his
moral quality, which was singularly high and
fine. Hundreds of persons who had no ac-
quaintance with Mr. Holmes, and perhaps did
not know his name, have been struck by the
singular distinction of his appearance and
bearing, in which a certain swift, decisive
grace of movement was well matched with the
fineness of his sharply cut features, the deep
brilliancy of his large gray eyes and the prema-
ture beauty of his whitening hair. To his ac-
quaintances he was most charming, with a
charm, to which tne easy elegance of his man-
ners, the refinement of his tastes, the respon-
sive vivacity and shrewdness of his talk alike
contributed." Mrs. Holmes survives her hus-
bands, residing in Jamaica Plain. They had
no children.

Rev. Peter Whitney, son of Rev. Peter
Whitney (q. v.), was born in Xorthborough,
Massachusetts, January 19. 1770. died in
Ouincy, April 3, 1843, suddenly. He gradu-
ated at Harvard College in 1791. Soon after
he went to Hingham and was appointed as-
sistant preceptor in Derby Academy, July 25.
1791. He was elected April 21, 1813, one of
the trustees, and was president of the board
for twenty- four years, resigning in 1837. He
began preaching as early as 1793 at Hull. He
was ordained minister at Ouincv. February 8,
1800. He was a member of the legislature
in T825. Many of his sermons were pub'ish-

ed. He married, in Hingham, April 30, 1800,
Jane Lambert Lincoln, born December 24,
1775, died November 11, 1832. Children: 1.
Caroline Lambert, born 1801, married Cap-
tain Charles Hill, of Salem. 2. George, July
2, 1804. married Anne Greenough Gray. 3.
Mary Parsons, 1810, married Richard C.
Greenleaf. of Quincy. 4. Frederick Augus-
tus. September 13, 1812, married Elizabeth P.
Alatchett. 5. Edmund Burke, March 26,
181 5, mentioned below.

Edmund Burke, son of Rev. Peter Whit-
ney, was born in Ouincy, March 26, 181 5,
died February 14, 1884. In early life he went
to Boston and spent some years in the gun es-
tablishment of William Read & Son, after-
ward with George H. Gray, hardware dealer.
He was subsequently secretary and then presi-
dent of the Franklin Insurance Company. He
was universally esteemed for his many ad-
mirable qualities of mind and heart. He mar-
ried, January 4, 1843. Lydia Augusta Bouve,
born in Boston, January 28, 1820, of French
ancestry. He made his home in Jamaica
Plain. Children : I. Frances A., born Octo-
ber 10, 1843, married, February 8, 1872,
Jabez Silas Holmes (see Holmes). 2. George
Edmund, February 3, 1855, was drowned in
Jamaica Pond, September 6. 1864.

There were a number of Clark
CLARK families in Dorchester, Roxbury,
Boston. Dedham, Watertown and
other towns in the vicinity before 1700. From
one of these the family of this sketch is de-
scended but connection to the immigrant an-
cestor is not known.

( I ) John Clark, born about 1700. may have
been the John Clark, born in Boston, Decem-
ber 15, 1698, or John, son of Samuel and
Sarah Clark, born October 19, 1699, in Bos-
ton. John was a common name in these fam-
ilies. He settled in Stoughton, formerly Dor-
chester, Massachusetts, and married Mercy
Wentworth, October 28, 1731. She was born
May 8. 1713, died May 20, 1734. daughter of
John and Eliza (Bailey) Wentworth. grand-
daughter of John Wentworth, and great-
granddaughter of Elder William Wentworth,

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