William Richard Cutter.

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

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cut in the same vicinity. Children: 1. Nathaniel,
born at Hingham or Scituate, about 1684, men-
tioned below. 2. Joseph, born at Hingham,
September 9, 1685, drew land at Douglas, but
resided in Sherborn, inheriting his father's
rights; died at Sherborn, March 25, 1744-45;

married Lydia . 3. Abigail, April 1,

1687. 4. Elisha, March 12, 1688-89. 5. Mary,
March 1, 1691, married. 1705, Noah Morse.
6. Jonathan, March 16, 1692-93. Children,
born at Sherborn : 7. Martha, February 19,
1696-97. 8. Mehitable, October 15, 1699.

(IV) Nathaniel (2), son of Nathaniel (1)
Johnson, was born in Hingham or Scituate
about 1684. He lived for a time in Sherborn,
later in Framingham, then probably in Stur-
bridge and perhaps Woodstock. His estate
was not settled in Worcester county. He mar-
ried, at Sherborn, November 23, 1708, Mary
Haven, of Framingham, daughter of John and
Hannah (Hitchings) Haven, of Lynn, and
granddaughter of Richard Haven. Children :
1. Jonathan, born at Sherborn, January 30,
1709-10. 2. James, 1711, mentioned below.
3. Dr. John, 1714, whose wife Abigail died
March 15, 1809, at Sturbridge, aged eighty-
six years. 4. Hannah, February 21, 1716-17.
5. Nathaniel, October 4, 17 16, died July 21,

i733-

(V) James, son of Nathaniel (2) Johnson,

was born in Framingham or Sherborn in 1711,
died at Sturbridge, April 1, 1788. He married,
at Killingly, Connecticut, in 1732, Susanna
Waters, and settled at Sturbridge, where she
died April 9 or 10, 1774, in her sixty-ninth
year. Children, born at Sturbridge : 1. Lydia,
May 10, 1733, married, September 7, 1749,
Benjamin Scott. 2. Susannah, March 13, 1735.
3. Abigail, August 1, 1737. 4. James, May 19,
1739, died October 12, 1816; married, June
•13. 1763, Hannah Harding. 5. Lucy, Septem-



i53 6



MASSACHUSETTS.



ber 8, 1741. married, December 18. 1766,
Oliver Mason. 6. Barakiah, November 5, 1743,
died June 26, 1746. 7. Isaac, July 7, 1746
(twin), married, October 21, 1770, Jemima
Robbins. 8. John (twin), July 7, 1746, died
August 1, 1746. 9. Comfort, December 3.
1747, died February 13, 1839. 10. Job, March
_>'). 1750, mentioned below. 11. Elijah, May 2,
1751. 12. Timothy, baptized December 2, 1752.
13. Hannah, baptized August 25, 1754. 14.
Mary, baptized March 23, 1756, married, Jan-
uary 31, 1775, .

(VI) Job, son of James Johnson, was born
at Sturbridge, March 29, 1750. He was a
soldier in the revolution, in Captain Timothy
P'arker's company, Colonel Warren's regiment,
at the Lexington alarm, April 19, 1775 ; also in
Captain Adam Wheeler's company, Colonel
Ephraim Doolittle's regiment, later in 1775;
also in Captain Francis Stine's company, Col-
onel James Converse's regiment, in 1777. He
married Rachel Lee, of Thompson, Connecti-
cut, and perhaps lived there and at Western,
now Warren, Massachusetts, later. Children,
born at Sturbridge: 1. David, October 18,
1770. 2. John, mentioned below.

(VII) John, son of Job Johnson, was born
in Sturbridge, October 4, 1773, died at Warren.
Massachusetts, August 10, 1805, the death
being on the Sturbridge records, where the
wife removed shortly after his death. The
will was presented September 9, 1805. He
married, at Sturbridge, December 28. 1794,
Mary (Polly) Smith, who died January 21.
1815 (gravestone), at Sturbridge, aged thirty-
nine years. Their children were born at West-
ern, now Warren, Massachusetts, but they
were baptized in the church at Sturbridge to
which their mother belonged, all on the same

day, March 10, 1808. Children: 1. .

born June 29, 1797, shoemaker, settled in Sut-
ton ; died 1853; married Sophia Albee. 2.
Abijah. October 26, 1798, mentioned below.
3. Almira. 4. Elvira. 5. Mary Eliza.

(VIII) Abijah, son of John Johnson, was
born in Western, October 26, 1798. He set-
tled in Warren, Massachusetts, and Boston,
was the first man to build a house in what is
now Auburndale, coming in January, 1847;
built twenty houses; member of the First Con-
gregational Church ; Republican in politics.
He married Mary E. Washburn, daughter of
James and Mary (Douglas) Washburn,
descendant of John Washburn, one of the
early settlers of Duxbury, Massachusetts. He
was a prominent carpenter and builder of
Boston and had contracts for nearly all the



residences in Harrison avenue, Peck lane, now
the Chinese district of the metropolis. Chil-
dren : 1. Charles H., born November 23, 1828,
mentioned below. 2. Almira, born Buffalo.
New York. 3. William, killed in the civil war.
private in Company B, Thirteenth Massachu-
setts Regiment. 4. Annie, born Auburndale,
Mrs. William E. Plummer, of Newburyport ;
widow ; three children. 5. Frederick, hide
expert, of Auburndale; two children. 6.
George, Auburndale, grain store ; enlisted in
an Illinois regiment, served in Missouri and
under General Rosecrans at the battle of Chat-
tanooga. 7. Helen, Auburndale, unmarried,
lives with Frederick. 8. Mary, born Buffalo,
Xew York, Mrs. Charles Rockwood.

(IX) Charles H., son of Abijah Johnson,
was born in Boston, November 23, 1828. He
attended the Franklin grammar school and was
a graduate from the English high school. Bos-
ton, in the class of 1846. He began his career
as clerk in the wholesale drug house of Bige-
low & Greenwood, 13 India street, Boston.
The firm also dealt in paints, oils and dyestuffs.
He continued for five years in this business,
then for about a year was associated with his
father in Auburndale, Massachusetts, in the
building business. He next became complaint
clerk for the Boston Gaslight Company and
was promoted to the office of assistant cashier
in March, 1853, an( l na d his office at the works
until the September following. Since 1868 he
has been cashier, notwithstanding the changes
in ownership in 1889 when the company was
bought by the Addicks interests and in 1905
when it was taken over by a syndicate and
became part of the Boston Consolidated Gas
Company. He is one of the best known men in
the gas business, having been connected with it
from the days of its infancy. He is a promi-
nent Free Mason. He took his first degree in
1867 in Aberdour Lodge and held the various
offices in succession, being worshipful master
in 1876-77. He is a member of St. Andrew's
Chapter, Royal Arch Masons, and of Boston
Council, Royal and Select Masters. He has
always been a lover of music and since 1854
has been a member of the famous Handel and
Haydn Society of Boston. In politics he is a
Republican. In religion Congregational. Was
active in Auburndale Congregational Church ;
superintendent of Sunday school, was member
of various committees : member of Congrega-
tional Club and Apollo Club. He married
(first) June 9, 1862, Lucy M. Adams, born

July 16, 1838, daughter of John and ■

(Kimball) Adams. Her father was of the



MASSACHUSETTS.



1537



firm of Barnard & Adams, Cornhill, Boston.
He married (second) December 17, 1872,
Mary E. Thomas, born August 6, 1850, daugh-
ter of John and Eliza (Burditt) Thomas, of
Charlestown. Child of first wife: Lucy M.,
born June 9, 1865, married J. P. B. Fiske ;
lives in Auburndale ; children : Charles, George,
born January 16, 1897; Robert, July 18, 1900;
Helen, January 16, 1907. Child of second
wife: Susie C, born at Auburndale, August
6, 1877, graduate of Wellesley College, class
of 190x3; teacher in the State Normal school
at Thomasville, Georgia, one year, in Tilitson
College, and at Austin, Texas, one year; now
has a class in English in Lasell Semi-
nary, Auburndale. Massachusetts. Mary E.
(Thomas) Johnson was a musician, vocal and
instrumental, catering to the high class ele-
ment of Boston.



At the time of the first settle-
JOHNSON ment of New England, this

name was common in Eng-
land, as well as in several other parts of.
Europe. There were very many emigrants to
New England with this patronymic, from the
first, and so many bearing the same christian
name that it has been exceedingly difficult to
trace many branches of the family. Savage says
one of the first accused of the "impossible"
crime of witchcraft bore this name; many
graduated from New England colleges before
1700, and a number of these entered the min-
istry. Many of them distinguished themselves
in other ways, and many held positions of
prominence in England as well. When the
British parliament made a law compelling the
use of surnames, many simply added the suffix
"son" to their christian name and gave it to their
children as a surname, in this way forming
such names as Peterson, Carlson, Johnson, and
the like.

( I ) Peter Johnson was living in Fairfield,
Connecticut, in 1649, and had probably come
from Massachusetts. He had sons Moses,
Ebenezer and John.

(II) Colonel Ebenezer, supposed to be the
son of Peter Johnson, of Fairfield, Connecti-
cut, was born about 1649, am ' settled at Derby,
Connecticut, about 1668. He married, in 1671,
Elizabeth, daughter of Edward Wooster, and
their children were : Elizabeth, born in 1672 ;
Eunice, August 22, 1678; Hannah, December
6. 1680; Peter, October 9, 1684; Ebenezer;
Timothy, December 23, 1693: and Charles.
December 29, 1696.

(III) Lieutenant Ebenezer (2), son of Col-



onel Ebenezer (1) and Elizabeth (Wooster)
Johnson, was born February 22, 1686, at
Derby, Connecticut, and died in 1751 . He
was a man of prominence in the community.
By his wife Hannah he had children as fol-
lows: Benajah, born in 1704; Timothy; Ann
and Sarah.

( IV ) Timothy, son of Lieutenant Ebenezer
( 2 ) and Hannah Johnson, married, February
21. 1725. Abigail Brewster, who died Decem-
ber 15, 1773, and had children as follows:
Nathaniel, born March 6, 1726; Timothy, died
April 2. 1733 : Hannah, born December 4, 1727 ;
Alexander ; Timothy ; Ruth ; Charles, April 19,
1739; and Timothy, December 5, 1741.

( V ) Alexander, son of Timothy and Abi-
gail ( Brewster ) Johnson, was born June 20,
1730, and lived at Seymour, Connecticut. By
his wife Hannah he had children as follows:
Timothy, born January 21, 1766; David; Eli-
jah ; Nathaniel ; Charles ; Abigail Brewster and
Ruth.

(VI) Charles, thought to be the son of
Alexander and Hannah Johnson, was born
about 1777. and died about 1868. He lived
at Franklin, Connecticut, and married Mary
Sholes. Among their children was James
Huntingdon.

(VII) James Huntingdon, son of Charles
and Mary (Sholes) Johnson, was born in
March, 1810, and died February 2, 1878. He
married, November 1, 1835, Almira, daughter
of Elijah Rathbun, of Lisbon, Connecticut,
born December 14, 1808, died in Springfield,
Massachusetts, September 23, 1894. Her
ancestor, Thomas Rathbun, born August 5.
1730, at Lisbon, Connecticut, was third lieu-
tenant in Captain Belcher's company in the
revolutionary war. 1776. They had a son,
James Louis.

(VIII) James Louis, son of James Hunt-
ingdon and Almira (Rathbun) Johnson, was
born December 30, 1840, at Canterbury, Con-
necticut, and died December 18, 1905, at
Springfield, Massachusetts. In his youth he
lived on his father's farm, assisting in the work
to be done there, and in winter attended
school, first the public and high school, and
later the Normal school at New Britain. He
commenced teaching school at the age of
eighteen, and kept this up in the winters, while
he attended the Normal school, from which he
graduated in 1863. After teaching a few
years, he spent some time in Ohio, as special
agent for the Continental Life Insurance Com-
pany, of Hartford, Connecticut, then in 1866
became the general agent in Western Massa-



1538



MASSACHUSETTS.



chusetts for the same company, locating with
his family in Springfield. In 1873 he accepted
a similar position for the Union Mutual Life
Insurance Company, of Maine, and in 1880 left
this company to accept the agency in Western
Massachusetts and part of Connecticut, for the
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Com-
pany, of Springfield, in which business enter-
prise he became very successful. He took
great interest in Springfield's prosperity and
progress, and became well known in business,
society and church circles. For several years
he served as a member of the school board,
was a member of the City Library Associa-
tion, director of the Mutual Fire Assurance
Company, and a member of the Springfield
Board of Trade. He belonged to Connecticut
Valley Congregational Club, Realty, Winthrop
and Nayasset clubs, the Pequot Club of New
Haven, Connecticut, and was a Mason, being
affiliated with Roswell Lee Lodge, Morning
Star Chapter and Springfield Commandery
Knights Templar, being a charter mem-
ber of the latter body. He belonged to
several Underwriters' Associations, being
the first president of the Western Massa-
chusetts Life Association, organized in
1894, and at one time president of the National
Association of Life Underwriters, having been
present at its organization. He was a member
of the First Church of Springfield, and much
interested in all its work, working in the Sun-
day school and Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation, being one of the board of trustees for
the latter society's international training school.
In politics he was a Republican. He married,
June 13, 1866, Sarah Hosmer, daughter of
Abel Child and Angeline Atwood (Hosmer)
Chamberlain, born August 20, 1840. (See
Chamberlain VII). Their children were: 1.
Anna Louise, born September 25, 1869, at
Springfield, graduate of Smith College, also a
graduate of the Springfield Kindergarten
School. 2. Grace Almira, December 22, 1874,
at Springfield. 3. Helen Chamberlain, April
18, 1885, died November 14, 1892.

'The Chamberlain Line).

This family traces its history back to an
ancestor who settled in the primeval forests of
Massachusetts when the oldest in that colony
was only twenty-one years old. The self-
reliant and energetic spirit of this ancestor is
still strong in the Chamberlains of the present
time.

( I ) Edmund Chamberlain, immigrant an-
cestor, settled at Woburn, Massachusetts, and



removed about 1655 to Chelmsford. He drew
land at New Roxbury (Woodstock, Connecti-
cut), lot No. 56, and his son Edmund settled
there. Edmund Chamberlain married, at Rox-
bury, Massachusetts, January 4, 1647, Mary
Turner, probably sister of John Turner. She
died in Roxbury, December 7, 1669, at the
house of Samuel Ruggles, of Roxbury. He
married (second) at Maiden. June 22, 1670,
Hannah Burden. The children of Edmund
or Edward (the names' were used interchange-
ably) Chamberlain by his first wife were:
Mary, baptized at Roxbury, April 16, 1648;
Sarah, born December 18. 1649; Edmund,
May 30, 1656; Jacob, October 5, 1658. The
children of Edmund Chamberlain, by second
wife, born or recorded as born at Maiden,
were: Susanna, born June 16, 1671, died
1672: Ebenezer, 1672, died 1672; Susanna,
married, November 14, 1693, John Tucker-
man, of Boston; Edmund, January 31, 1676.

( II ) Edmund (2), son of Edmund (1) and
Hannah ( Burden ) Chamberlain, was born Jan-
uary 31. 1676, at Maiden, Massachusetts, and
about 1686 removed with his parents to New
Roxbury, (Woodstock), Connecticut, where
he was married November 21, 1699, by Rev.
Josiah Dwight, to Elizabeth Bartholomew,
probably daughter of William Bartholomew.
After her husband's death she married Joseph
Wright, of Andover, Massachusetts, Decem-
ber 5, 1737: she died in 1746. Their chil-
dren were: Edmund, born August 23, 1700;
Elizabeth, March 6, 1702; William, February
23, 1704; John, married Hannah Bowen, De-
cember 30, 1725; Peter; Mary; Hannah, Jan-
uary 2, 1 72 1.

(III) Edmund (3), eldest son of Edmund
(2) and Elizabeth ( l'.artholomew ) Chamber-
lain, was born August 2T,, 1700, at Woodstock,
Connecticut, where he was chosen deacon of
the church in 1725, and in 1761 was still liv-
ing. He married, January 5, 1734, Sarah
Wright, who died December 27, 1783, the
ceremony being performed by Rev. Amos
Throop, of Woodstock. Their children were:
William, baptized November 17, 1734; Abiel;
William, baptized March 22, 1741 ; Edmund,
baptized March 20, 1743; he served as ser-
geant in the revolution.

(IV) Abiel, son of Edmund (3) and Sarah
( Wright ) Chamberlain, was born December 20,
1736, at Woodstock, Connecticut, died January
12, 1820. He served in the revolution, in 1776,
being clerk in Captain Jonathan Morris's com-
pany, Eleventh regiment, Connecticut militia,
from Woodstock. About 1760 he married



MASSACHUSETTS.



1539



Grace Ainsworth, of West Woodstock, born
June 1, 1743, died January 10, 1788, and their
children were : Abiel ; Zevia, married Bial
Allard and moved to Saratoga, New York;
Eunice and Olive, twins, born in 1777, the for-
mer of whom married Mr. Walker, and the
latter died unmarried March 7, 1868; Sylvia,
born 1764, died unmarried March 16, 1822;
Polly, married Mr. Warner; Betsey, married

Mr. Hibbard; Willoughby, married

Foster ; Huldah, married Mr. Waters Jemima,
married Mr. Coombs; Nathan Ainsworth,
served in the war of 1812, married Polly
Goodell about 1820; William, married Betsy
Tucker, about 1819.

(V) Abiel (2), son of Abiel (1) and Grace
(Ainsworth) Chamberlain, was born Novem-
ber 19, 1774, at Woodstock, Connecticut, died
September 23, 1846. He married, September
30, 1802, Salome, daughter of Abel Child,
fifth in descent from Benjamin Child, the
original settler in Roxbury, Massachusetts, in
1630; she was born July 8, 1781, and died
January 29, 1850. Their children were: Rens-
selaer, born November 19, 1804, died unmar-
ried, August 20, 1829; Electa, October 11,
1806, died unmarried September 7, 1844;
Emeline, July 12, 1808, died July 16, 1824;
Abel Child; John Newton, May 26, 1812, died
February 21, 1880; Rebekah, born October 4,
1813, married Hervey Plimpton, and died
April 27, 1903; George, November, 1819, was
living in Woodstock, Maine, in 1892; Alvan,
October 2, 1821. married, March 29, 1851,
Sarah Holdrich Elliott, and died January 1,
1866; Samuel, November 10, 1822, lived in
New Haven, died April 4, 1894.

(VF) Abel Child, second son of Abiel (2)
and Salome ( Child ) Chamberlain, was born
January 6, 181 1, at Woodstock, Connecticut,
and died July 18, 1885. He married, Sep-
tember 16, 1835, in Woodstock, Angeline
Atwood Hosmer, daughter of Ephraim and
Sally (Palmer) Hosmer, born November 20,
1812, died March 3, 1880. Ephraim Hosmer
(who took part in the war of 1812'from New
London ) was the son of Abel, he son of
Ephraim, he son of James and Elizabeth Hos-
mer, probably original settlers, and Sally
Palmer was sixth in descent from Thomas
Palmer, the original settler of Rowley, Massa-
chusetts, in 1639. Abel Child Chamberlain's
children were: 1. Myron Newton, born Sep-
tember 6, 1836, died January 10, 1899; mar-
ried. January 15, 1867, Julia Denison. 2.
Sarah Hosmer. 3. Hannah Maria, February
6, 1847. 4- George Rensselaer, August 18,



1849, married, June 11, 1874, M. Anna Par-
sons. 5. James Henry Percival, July 11, 1854,
died May 31, 1895; married Hattie Louise
Riley.

(VII) Sarah Hosmer, daughter of Abel
Child and Angeline Atwood (Hosmer) Cham-
berlain, was born August 20, 1840, married,
June 13, 1866, James Louis Johnson. (See
Johnson VIII). She is a daughter of the
American Revolution, becoming a member in
1894-

The early immigrants to New
SMITH England were mostly artisans
and many of them men of little
learning. That they were possessed of strong
characters is evidenced in a thousand ways to
the student of history. While the pen was an
awkward instrument to many of them, they
were industrious and conquered the wilder-
ness, establishing the foundation of the civili-
zation which we enjoy. Among the most use-
ful men in the colonies were the Smiths, who
made all the nails used in the construction of
buildings, and nearly every implement of every
sort employed in the rude life of the pioneers.
A century previous the country people in
England had taken surnames, and it feel out
that many who were smiths by occupation
took the word for a patronymic. In the midst
of these, where christian names are oft re-
peated, it had been difficult to trace a line of
descent in many cases.

The Hon. John Cotton Smith, governor of
Connecticut, and his two celebrated sons, Rev.
John Cotton Smith and Rev. Roland Cotton
Smith, rectors in the Protestant Episcopal
church, were of this line.

(I) Rev. Henry Smith was born in England
and came to this country. Savage says he died
in 1643 in Wethersfield, Connecticut. He was
with Rev. Thomas Hooker, who led his peo-
ple from Watertown, Massachusetts, to Con-
necticut in 1636. They traversed the wilder-
ness, guided by a compass, to Hartford, with
no covers but the heavens ; no lodging but the
ground. They carried their packs on their
backs and their arms in their hands. Rev.
Henry became the first minister of Wethers-
field. The name of his wife has never been
authoritatively ascertained. Children : Samuel,
James, Preserved, Ichabod and Ebenezer.

(II) Ebenezer, youngest son of Rev. Henry
Smith, was probably born in England and
came to America with his father and brothers.
The name of his wife was Sarah (surname
unknown.).



1540



MASSACHUSETTS.



(Ill) Ebenezer (2), son of Ebenezer (1)
and Sarali Smith, was born April 2, 1699, died
September 15, 1720. Children: Nathaniel,
born March 3, 1701 ; Johanna, January 8,
1703; Jonathan, August 1, 1705; Dorcas, No-
vember 19, 1707; Mary, March 26, 1710, who
died in infancy; Mary, July 24, 1713.

(IV ) Nathaniel, eldest son of Ebenezer (2)
Smith, was born March 3, 1701, married
Mercy (surname unknown). Their children:
Nathaniel, born May 22, 1729; Mercy, Christ-
mas day, 1 73 1 : Rhoda, October 23, 1732.

(V) Nathaniel (2), eldest son of Nathaniel
( 1 ) and .Mercy Smith, was born as above in
Sheffield, Connecticut. He resided in Sandis-
field, Berkshire county, Massachusetts, in
Rupert, Vermont, and Pawlet, an adjoining
town. In 1799 he removed to Orwell, that
state, and in 1802 to St. Armand, Province of
Quebec, Canada. He was temperate, indus-
trious, economical, with a good common school
education, and he taught school occasionally
even when advanced in years. He possessed
good general information, was remarkable for
his conversational powers and a great lover of
children. He never made any profession of
religion, yet he was strict in performing
family devotion and very strict in teaching his
children the catechism. He married Sarah
MacCartee, February 15, 1750, and she died
at Rupert in 1778. The next year he married
Sarah Douglas, who died in 1799. She was
the daughter of Domini Douglas, who was
born near Belfast, Ireland, in 1732. His
parents, of Scotch descent, died when he was
but six or seven years old, leaving him to the
care of an adult brother, who from motives
which Domini never fully understood placed
him on board a merchant vessel when he was
only eight years old, providing him extremely
well with clothing. The captain made much
of him, carried him first to Amsterdam and
from there to Providence, Rhode Island. Near
this place he left Domini with orders to have
him kept at school until his return ; providing
for his support for several months but the
captain never returned. The lad now nine or
ten years of age was kept at school until the
funds left for his support had been long
exhausted, and no claim being made on him,
the authorities of the place bound him as an
apprentice to a farmer by the name of
Wheaton, in the town of Seekonk, Massa-
chusetts, in which family he grew up to man-
hood, engaged as a volunteer in the old French
war and served two or three campaigns be-
tween Albany and Crown Point He settled



as a farmer at New Milford, where he resided
twenty-six years, served several campaigns
as minute or militia man in the revolutionary
war. He raised a large family of children. In
the course of the war he sold his farm for
continental bills, which depreciated nearly to
nothing in his hands. In 1785-86 he removed
with most or all of his children to Shoreham,
Vermont, where he purchased a new farm,
cleared it up and where he remained (with a
short exception) until his death at the age of
seventy-five, 1807. By the two marriages
Nathaniel had fifteen children ; nine by the
first and six by the second : Nathaniel, born
January 31, 1751 ; Reuben, February 9, 1753;
William, June 12, 1755; Jehiel, April 21, 1757;
Eliphalet, November 16, 1759; Pliny, Decem-
ber 19, 1761 ; Oliver, May 8, 1764; Cynthia.
April 16, 1766; Sarah, July 21, 1768; Orange,
July 7, 1781 ; Homer, August 21, 1782; Lyman,
March 30, 1784; Hannah, January 5, 1786;
Noble, December 30, 1787; and Harvey D.,
November 9, 1789.

(VI) Rev. Homer, son of Nathaniel (2)



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