William Richard Cutter.

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

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ter of Samuel and Margaret (Iraine) Perry,
of Watertown. He settled in Shrewsbury in
that part set off as Boylston, Worcester county,
Massachusetts, and was a fanner there the
remainder of his life. Children, born at
Boylston, then Shrewsbury: I. Samuel, 1735,
married. October 26, 1757, Anna Bigelow,
daughter of Captain Joseph Bigelow ; lived in
Princeton. 2. Nathaniel Jr., 1738, married
Elizabeth Goodnow and lived at Bolton, after-
ward Berlin ; was a soldier in the French and
Indian war, died 1820; had eleven children.

3. Jonathan, baptized October 28, 1744, lived
at Boylston ; married Mary Fay, of North-
borough : gave a farm to each of his children.

4. Eunice, 1742-45, married. May 6, 1761,
Jonathan Goodnow. 5. Silas, 1746, mentioned

( IV ) Silas, son of Nathaniel Hastings, was
born in Shrewsbury, now Boylston, in 1746.
He was a soldier in the revolution from
Boylston, a private in Captain Silas Gates's
company. Colonel Ward's regiment in 1776.
He married. April 23, 1777. Hannah Reed.
Children: 1. Thomas, lived at Boylston. 2.
Silas Jr., born 1780, married, 1800, Mary
Andrews, daughter of Deacon Daniel and
Dinah (Bigelow) Andrews, of Shrewsbury;
lived in Boylston ; children : George, died aged
nine months: Mary Martha, born February 1,
1808. 3. Ezra, mentioned below. 4. Eunice,

married Howe, of Holden. 5. Mary,

married Luther Hastings and had four chil-
dren. 6. Betsey, married Stephen Pollard, of
Berlin ; children : Sarah Pollard, married
Erastus Wheeler ; Abigail Pollard ; Ezra Pol-
lard. 7. Hannah, married Luther Ames and
lived at West Boylston ; children : Harriet
Ames, married Charles White ; Mary Ames ;
George Ames. 8. Martha, married Joseph
Flagg and lived in Berlin. 9. Sally, married
Silas Howe: lived in Sterling. 10. Ephraim,
born February 4, 1785, married Achsah
Sawyer; (second) Almira Puffer, daughter of
Rev. Reuben Puffer, of Berlin ; they settled in

( V ) Ezra, son of Silas Hastings, was born
in Boylston or vicinity, November 20. 1790,
died in Boston, April 25, 1832. He chose his
elder brother Silas as guardian April 4. 1809.
He removed from Boylston to Boston. In his
later years he drove a stage between Boston
and Worcester. He was fond of horses and
spent most of his life in Boston in the livery
stable business in one capacity or another.
Ezra Hastings married, April 3, 1822, in Bos-

ton, Margaret Parsons, born in Gloucester,
Massachusetts, died June 2, 1889, daughter of
Ezekiel and Fannie Parsons, both natives of
Gloucester. Children of Mr. and Mrs. Parsons,
all of whom grew to maturity and married:
i. Ezekiel Jr., born May 14, 1790, a mariner,
lost at sea, January 4, 1807 ; ii. Nicholas, born
May 31, 1792 ; iii. Fannie, born March 8, 1795 ;
iv. John, born November 2, 1799: v. Margaret,
born March 21, 1802, married Ezra Hastings,
mentioned above ; vi. Hannah Tucker, born
February 2, 1808. All the sons were seafaring
men. Children of Ezra and Margaret (Par-
sons) Hastings: 1. Julia Ann, born May 12,
1823, died August 23, 1830. 2. Albert W.,
mentioned below. Margaret (Parsons) Hast-
ings married (second) December 26, 1834,
Tolin Boles, of Massachusetts, and had chil-
dren: i. Gaylord, died September 30, 1843;
ii. John William; iii. Maria Elizabeth, married
S. A. Carlton, a prominent capitalist of Boston
for many years, president of the Security Bank
of Boston, died in 1903.

( VI ) Albert W., son of Ezra Hastings, was
born in Boston. February 21, 1827. He attend-
ed the public schools in that city and spent his
youth there. When he was fifteen he left
home, like his mother's brothers and ancestors,
followed the sea. He made the voyage to
South America in 1842. visiting the ports of
Buenos Ayres and of Montevideo, returning
in 1843, and sailing soon on an East Indian
voyage to Manila, in the Philippines. He
went again in 1845 an( l on tr " s v °Y a g e t' ie
vessel touched also at Hong Kong and Canton,
China, returning with a large cargo of tea.
The vessel encountered a typhoon on the
return voyage, was dismasted and almost
wrecked. A second storm threw her on the
beam ends and all the crew had a narrow
escape from death. The experiences of that
vovage ended his love for a seafaring life.
During the next three or four years he was
bookkeeper for a West Indian trading com-
pany on Lewis wharf. Boston, filling this posi-
tion with ability. He resigned in 1857 to estab-
lish an enterprise of his own. He began the
manufacture of sash and blinds and other
building supplies in a factory at 142 Friend
street, Boston, and succeeded from the outset.
He continued in business there until 1898,
when lie retired, leasing his business to his son,
Albert B., who had been in business with his
father for sometime before. He made his
home in West Roxbury, now part of Boston,
in 1850. buying several acres of land at the
corner of Poplar and Dale streets. The small



house then standing on the property he enlarged
and remodeled for a residence and has since
occupied. He is one of the best known and
most influential citizens of this section, and
has always co-operated in movements calcu-
lated to advance the welfare and enhance the
attractiveness of the community in which he
lives. In religion he is a Unitarian. He and
his sons are Republicans in politics. He mar-
ried (first) in Boston, July 12, 1850, May
Little Hall Bouve, born in Boston, June 29,
1828, died December 15. 1861. He married
1 second) May 26, 1864, Mary Burley Moses,
born in New Hampshire, December 24, 1828,
died at her home in West Roxbury, September
23. i<;05. In both marriages Rev. Chandler
Robins was the officiating clergyman. Chil-
dren of first wife: 1. Albert Boles, born
December 12, 1851, was associated with his
father in business and succeeded him at the
time of his retirement; married Lilian
Masury ; children: Albert Augustus and Sam-
uel B. 2. Frank Tracy, November 4, 1855,
resides with his father ; unmarried. 3. Mar-
garet I!., June 26, 1859, married Frank B.
Skelton, a prominent newspaper man, reporter
for the Boston Herald, now on the staff of the
Boston Globe: child, Margaret Hastings Skel-
ton. 4. Mary E., December 4, 1861, lives at
home and is devoted to her father in his old
age. Children of second wife: 5. John William,
March 19, 1865, died August 2, 1888. unmar-
ried. 6. Annie Burley, May 4, 1870, died July

26, 187O.

Back in the fourteenth cen-
LEFEVRE tury the Lefevre family was

prominent in France. They
joined with the Huguenots and took up arms
against their prosecutors in 1561. After a
delusive edict of toleration, many were massa-
cred at Vassy, March 1. 1562, at which time
the civil war began which lasted for thirty
years, with some intermissions, until the
Edict of Nantes in 1598. After the revocation
of this edict in 1685, the Lefevres, with many
others faithful to the cause, fled from France
into Germany, and settled in the province of
Pommerm, Prussia. Possessed of a hardy,
substantial physical makeup, and strong
mental attainments, the Lefevres, like many
others persecuted on account of their chris-
tian religion, became devoted to the Lutheran
faith. The Lefevres were industrious, and
many of them continued to reside in the town
of Passewalk, Prussia.

(I) Daniel Lefevre was born in the latter

part of the eighteenth century, and spent an
active life as an acreburger, which means he
was a farmer but lived in the city ; he had a
well-improved German farm in the vicinity
of Passewalk. where he was known as one of
the substantial characters of that community.
Lie was devoted to his family and to the wel-
fare of the town. I le was an earnest worker
in the Lutheran church, and beloved by all
who knew him. He died at the age of eighty-
two years. He married Johanna Smythe, born
in Premeleo. She came of a fine class of Ger-
man people, and was a woman of brillant
mind, well informed on the current events of
the dav during her life. She died at the age
of seventy-eight, two years before her hus-
band. She was an active member of the
Lutheran church. They had ten children,
among whom are: 1. Henry J., born in
Passewalk, June 25, 1830, mentioned below.
2. Wilhelmina, married (second), Ans Engel,
a baker by trade, and resides in Germany,
where they have a large family. 3. Daniel,
a successful grocer in his native town;

unmarried. 4. Bertha., married Fraley,

a ( ierman soldier still in the army.

(II) Henry J., son of Daniel Lefevre, was
born in Passewalk, Prussia. June 25, 1830.
Although his opportunities for an education
were limited, his courage and determination
enabled him to acquire a good amount of
knowledge. At the age of fourteen he entered
the trade school of his native town, and
received his certificate and passports when
eighteen years of age. as a successful baker,
and worked as a journeyman baker for some
time. In 1850 he went to Copenhagen, Den-
mark, where he remained two and a half years
and then returned to Germany where he
became a soldier in Stedtin, Prussia, in the
Second Regiment called the Kings Regiment.
in the Fusileer Battalion, Tenth Company.
After an honorable discharge from the army
he returned to Copenhagen. Denmark, again
and remained two and a half years more.
From 1852 to 1857 he worked hard and saved
his money that he might come to America,
where he had heard there were so many
chances for young men to make a fortune.
At last he returned to his native state, and on
June 15, 1857, went to Hamburg and took a
sailing vessel bound for New York City. The
voyage lasted fifty-two days, and when he
landed in New York he found it hard to get
work. He decided to go west, and went as
far as Cleveland, Ohio, which at that time was
considered the far west. Here he worked

X^- cS^W^


T 4i3

two years and then removed to Massachu-
setts and found employment in Attleborough,
working eleven hours a day for eighty-eight
cents. His willingness to work and his desire
to give faithful, honest service, brought him
a position in Providence, Rhode Island, at
small wages at first. But by using his best
efforts, and using his brains as well as his
hands, he soon proved his ability to his
employer. Within four weeks he was offered
the position as foreman of a large polishing
room in Providence, having under him a large
force of men. By close application to busi-
ness and great thrift, he was soon enabled to
start in business for himself. He established
a salesroom and agency for beer in Provi-
dence, which in 1886 he sold at a good profit.
He removed to Boston, Massachusetts, and
established himself in the same line of busi-
ness on Washington street, and locating on
Tremont street, Roxbury, in 1S73. By per-
sistent efforts he advanced steadily and in
1879 purchased a large estate which he
increased and improved. He now owns the
property at Xos. 1407-09-11-15-17-19-19A-
19B and 19C, besides a beautiful home at 8
Spring Park avenue, Jamaica Plain. In 1908
he retired from active business to enjoy the
fruits of his diligence. He has won many
friends in both business and private life. He
is an active member of many German societies
but never was very active owing to his close
attention to business. In politics he is a
Republican. He married, in Boston, October
19, 1864, Mrs. Margaretta Wonderly, widow
of Gustaf Wonderly, and daughter of Henry
and Elizabeth (Creble) Heinlein. Her par-
ents were of pure German blood, born in
Saxony. Her father was a shoemaker by
trade, and came in 1857 with his family to the
United States and settled in South Natick,
Massachusetts, where he followed his trade
until his death, September 28, 1866. Her
mother died April 19, 1866. Her parents
were Lutherans, and parents of ten children,
seven sons, all dead, and three daughters, of
whom Mrs. Lefevre is the eldest: her sister
Maria is a widow, first of Gustaf Seibert, by
whom she had three children, one of whom,
Gustaf Seibert, lives in Roxbury and has one
child. Gustaf Seibert 3d; and widow second
of Henry Brown, who died 1876. The other
sister, Elizabeth Heinlein, married Emil
Schultz, who died in 1887, leaving children:
Emil Schultz. died young ; Amelia Schultz,
married George Shatter and has six children ;
Carrie Schultz. widow of Frank Hemline, of

Brighton, with a daughter Liliam Hemline;
Frances Schultz, married Charles Myerburg,
of Roxbury, and has Carrie Myerburg. Mrs.
Lefevre came alone to America in 1854,
settled in Boston, and married (first) Gustaf
Wonderly. a young German who became a
prominent hotel proprietor of Boston, and
who died in middle life, leaving a son, Gustaf
Wonderly Jr., who had been twice married.
Child of Henry and Margaretta Lefevre:
Oscar C, born November 14, 1867, a success-
ful real estate dealer and land speculator;
lives at 494 Centre street, Jamaica Plain ;
married, 1891, Nellie Greenhard, born in New
York City ; children : Oscar, born July 8,
1894; Herbert, April if\ 1897.

vFor preceding generation see Edmund Weston i).

(II) John Weston, son of
WESTON Edmund Weston, was born in

Duxbury in 1662, died in 1736.
He resided at Powder Point in Duxbury, and
in 1690 he with others hired the Common
Meadows. He was a freeholder in 1707. He
married Deborah Delano. Children: 1. Isaac.
2. Jonathan. 3. Abner. 4. Eliphas, born 1702,
mentioned below. 5. David, died September
4. 1805. 6. Desire. 7. Deborah, married Ben-
jamin Prior.

(III) Eliphas, son of John Weston, was
born in Duxbury in 1702, died March 15, 1762.
He was a mariner and lived in Duxbury. He
met his death by drowning in Duxbury Bay,
in a severe snow storm, his son Joshua sharing
the same fate. He married Priscilla Peterson,
who died in 1778. Children: 1. Warren, born
1740, died 1799. 2. Ezra, July 13, 1743, died
October 11, 1834. 3. Daniel, 1744, died
November 17, 1766. 4. Eliphas, 1745, men-
tioned below. 5. Arunah, February 4, 1746,
died January 17, 1 83 1. 6. Joshua, 1748,
drowned March 15, 1762. 7. Timothy, 1749.

(IV) Eliphas ('2). son of Eliphas (1)
Weston, was born in Duxbury in 1745, died in
1785. He lived in Weymouth, where he held
many important public positions. He sailed in
his own ship from Boston to Baltimore in
1785. and the vessel was never afterward
heard from. He served in the revolution in
Captain Samuel Ward's company. Colonel
Solomon Lovell's regiment, in 1776, and in
Captain Edward Sparrow's company, Colonel
Nathan Tyler's regiment, in 1779. He mar-
ried, October 27. 1774, Deborah Nash. Chil-
dren: 1. Priscilla, born 1776, died June 21,
1852. 2. Pheba, 1776. died 1777. 3. Pheba
Nash, 1779. died February 10, 1861. 4.



Warren, December 13, 1780. mentioned below.
5. Hervey, 1782. died 1794 of yellow fever in
the West Indies. 6. Mary, 1786, died Novem-
ber 2, i860.

(V) Captain Warren, son of Eliphas (2)
Weston, was born in Weymouth, December 13,
1780. He was educated in the public schools
of his native town, and from early youth he
followed the sea. He rose to the rank of
master mariner when a young man. He died
at North Weymouth where he is buried in the
family lot in the old burial ground. He mar-
ried, November 17, 1805, Nancy Bates, who

married ( second ) Clark. Children,

born at Weymouth: I. Maria, married Henry
G. Chapman. 2. Lucia. 3. Deborah. 4. Anna.
5. Emma. The latter four died in Paris and
are buried in Chantilly, France. 6. Richard
Warren, mentioned below. 7. Hervey E., died
in Weymouth. 8. Caroline, died at Weymouth.

(VI) Richard Warren, son of Captain
Warren Weston, was born in 1823 at
Weymouth, in the house now occupied by his
son Warren, and died there in 1873. He was
educated in the district schools. He engaged
in mercantile affairs. As a young man he
went to China as supercargo ; after his return
he entered the firm of Goodhue & Company,
importers of china, whose place of business
was on Central Wharf, Boston. He later also
became connected with the Goodhue East India
Tea Company of New York, this being a
branch of the former firm. He continued in
this position until the retirement of Mr. Good-
hue when the firm became Weston & Grey,
.Mr. Weston thus becoming the head of this
large business which he conducted successfully
until the time of his death. He was a Repub-
lican in politics, a member of the Unitarian
church and of the Union League Club of New
York. He married Sarah Maria Grout, born
at Roxburv. 1819, died 1903, at Staten Island,
New York. Children: 1. Rosamond, married
M. P. Meigs. 2. Helen, born at Staten Island,
where she now resides. 3. Warren, mentioned

(VII) Warren, son of Richard Warren
Weston, was born August 26, 1856, on Staten
Island. New York, is now living on the Weston
homestead at Weymouth. He received his
education in a private school in Newport,
Rhode Island. He began his business career
as clerk in a broker's office in New York City
in 1876 and continued in this business until
1887, when he retired to devote his attention
exclusively to the care and improvement of
his real estate. In religion he is an Episco-

palian, but attends the Universalist church ; in
politics he is independent. He married (first)
Kate Tirrell Meigs, born in Brookline, died on
Staten Island, and is buried on Long Island,
New York. Married (second) Anne B.Clark,
born in Boston, daughter of Lester M. and
Maria I. (Williams) Clark. Child of first
wife: Richard Warren, born February 25,
1881. Children of second wife: Walter Law-
rence, born October 3, 1883, resides in Texas,
where he is engaged in business. May, born
June 26, 1885.

Lester M. Clark, father of Airs. Weston,
was in the leather business in Boston, later a
stock broker in New York, then retired and
died at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Weston,
in 1908, aged eighty-seven. He was a member
of the old Shawmut Church of Boston, later of
St. Thomas' Church of New York. His wife.
Maria I. ( Williams ) Clark, was born in Bos-
ton, daughter of Isaac Williams, a wholesale
boot and shoe dealer in Boston. He died
aged fifty-seven. Mrs. Weston is one of seven
children, four now living: Mrs. Albert E.
Hardy, of Boston, Judge Lester W. Clark, of
Staten Island, Mrs. Sidney P. Palmer, of
Staten Island, and Mrs. Weston.

Robert Adams, immigrant ances-
ADAMS tor, of this branch of the family

in America, was born in England
in 1602. He came first to Ipswich in 1635,
with his wife and two children. He was a
tailor by trade, and resided in Salem in 1638-
39. He removed to Newbury in 1640, where
he acquired a large farm and valuable property.
He is believed by some to have come from
Devonshire, England, and by others, from
Holderness, county York, England. There
is a tradition also that he was of Scotch origin.
The large hand-made shears which he brought
from England and which he used in his trade
are now owned by Stephen P. Hale, of New-
bury, a descendant. His will was dated March
7, 1680-81, and proved November 27, 1682.
He died October 12, 1682, aged eighty-one
years. He married (first) Eleanor Wilmot,
who died June 12, 1677. He married (sec-
ond) February 6, 1678, Sarah (Glover) Short,
widow of Henry Short. She died in Newbury,
October 24, 1697. Children: 1. John, born
in England. 2. Joanna, England, about 1633-
34, married, January 4, 1654, Launcelot
Granger. 3. Sergeant Abraham, 1639. men-
tioned below. 4. Elizabeth, Newbury, about
1641-42, married Edward Phelps. 5. Mary,
about 1643-45; married, November 15, 1660,



Jeremiah Goodrich. 6. Isaac, 1647-48, died
unmarried. 7. Jacob. April 23, 1649, died
August 12, 1649. 8. Hannah. June 25, 1650,
married, February 10, 1682, William Ware-
ham. 9. Jacob, September 13, 1651, married,
April 7, 1677, Anna Allen; died 1717.

(II) Sergeant Abraham, son of Robert
Adams, was born in Salem in 1639, died in
August, 1 7 14. lie was a corporal in the militia
from 1685 to 1693 and became sergeant in
1703. He married, November 10, 1670, Mary
Pettingill, born July 6, 1652. died September
19, 1705, daughter of Richard and Joanna
(Ingersoll) Pettingill. Children: 1. Mary,
born January 16, 1672, married George Thur-
low. 2. Robert, May 12, 1674, married, 1695,
Rebecca Knight; died February 3, 1769. 3.
Captain Abraham, May 2, 1676, married,
December, 1703, Anne Longfellow; died April

8, 1763. 4. Isaac, February 26, 1678-79, mar-
ried, 1707, Hannah Spofford. 5. Sarah, April

15, 1681, married, January 28, 1714-15, John
Hutchinson. 6. John, March 7, 1684. mar-
ried (first) January 22, 1707, Elizabeth Noyes;
(second) November 17, 1713, Sarah Pearson.
7. Dr. Matthew. May 25, 1686, married, April

4, 1707, Sarah Knight; died 1755. 8. Israel,
December 25, 1688, married. October 15, 17 14,
Rebecca Atkinson; died December 12, 1714.

9. Dorothy, October 25, 1691. 10. Richard,
November 22, 1693, mentioned below.

(III) Richard, son of Sergeant Abraham
Adams, was born in Newbury, November 22,
1693, died November 2, 1777-78. He was a
farmer in Newbury and died in Newburyport.
His will was dated August 2, 1770, proved
November 2, 1778. He married, December 12,
1717, Susanna Pike, born April 3, 1697, died
October 17, 1754, probably daughter of John
and Lydia (Little) Pike. Children, born in
Newbury: 1. Mary. October 8, 1718, married,
March 14, 1738, Abraham Adams; died
1789. 2. John, September 9, 1720, died
March 20, 1723. 3. Hannah, November

16, 1722, married, April 20, 1742-43. Captain
Daniel Chute; died April 28, 1792. 4. Enoch,
September 24, 1724, married, July 28, 1747,
Sarah Jackman. 5. Richard, November 2,
1726, mentioned below. 6. Susanna, August

5, 1729, died June 19, 1745. 7. John, July 30,
1732, married, December 22, 1761, Elizabeth
Thorlow; died September 2, 181 1. 8. Daniel,
September 13, 1734. married October 26, 1758
Edna Noyes. 9. Moses, June 17, 1737, mar-
ried, February 6, 1770. Ruth Palmer. 10.
Deacon Edmund, October 24, 1740, married

I first ) Hannah Thurston; (second) Mrs. Bet-
sey Kimball: died lanuary 18, 1825.

(IV) Richard (2), son of Richard (1)
Adams, was born in Newbury, November 2,
1726, died November 6, 1788. He was a
farmer and resided in Newburyport. He mar-
ried. January 21, 1755, Sarah Noyes, who died
January 31, 1821. Children, born in Newbury:
1. Enoch, November 29, 1755, mentioned
below. 2. Paul. April 12, 1758, married (first)
April 30, 1785, Hannah Ilsley ; (second) Feb-
ruary 28, 1803, Hannah' G. Keniston. 3.
Daniel, November 15, 1760. married (first)
November 26, 1788, Edna Noyes; (second)
1800, Sarah Pierce. 4. Sarah. May 2, 1763,
married, December 26, 1799, Samuel Blake.
5. Simeon, August 27, 1765, married, April 13,
1790, Sarah Little; died August 27, 1834. 6.
Hannah, September 7, 1768, married (first)
February 19, 1796, Paul Thurlow ; (second)
December 18, 1838, George Adams. 7. Eliza-
beth, April 17, 1770, married, October 27, 1792,
Ccorge Adams; died March 28, 1838. 8. Asa,
October 14. 1772, married, July 1, 1795, Doro-
thy Morse: died May 16, 1801. 9. Ebenezer,
July 19, 1776. married, September 18, 1795,
Edna Adams.

( V ) Enoch, son of Richard (2) Adams,
was born in Newbury. November 29, 1755,
died February 27, 1842. He was a soldier in
the revolution in Captain Gerrish's company
from Newbury, in April. 1775. He settled
in Salisbury, New Hampshire, and drew a
pension. He married, May 11, 1781, Elizabeth
Russell, of Newbury, born June 27, 1759, died
August, 1802. Children, the first born in New-
bury, Massachusetts, the others in Salisbury,
New Hampshire: 1. Russell, January 20,

1782. died October 21, 1;


August 21, 1783, died November, 1788. 3.
Eli, September 29. 1784, married, 1824, Abi-
gail True; died July 17, 1832. 4. Judith, Jan-
uary 2. 1787, married, 1808. Enoch Eastman;
died September 9, 1874. 5. Russell, May 12,
1788, mentioned below. 6. Richard, July 29,
1790, married, December 28, 1813, Sarah Dun-
bar ; died March 26, 1859. 7. Elizabeth, May
3, 1792, married, October 1, 1810, James
Young; died July 24, 1865. 8. Phebe, July 2,
1795, married Jesse Livingston: died Decem-
ber 18. 1877. 9. Dorcas, July 19, 1797, mar-
ried David S. Woodward; died March 10,

(VI) Russell, son of Enoch Adams, was
born at Salisbury, New Hampshire, May 12,
1788, died November 19, 1859. He married



Susan Fifield, who died September 27, 1856,
daughter of Obadiah P. Fifield. He resided
in Hill, New Hampshire. Children, born in
Hill, New Hampshire: 1. Emeline. November
23, 18 1 3. died November 18. 1818. 2. Gilson,
June 15, 1815. married (first) April 15, 1845,

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