William Richard Cutter.

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

. (page 97 of 145)
Online LibraryWilliam Richard CutterGenealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts; (Volume 3) → online text (page 97 of 145)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

Samuel Shaw. 3. Ephraim. 4. A son who
died in infancy. Ruth Richmond was a daugh-
ter 1 if Colonel Sylvester and Elizabeth (Rog-
ers) Richmond, granddaughter of Edward and
great-granddaughter of John Richmond, who
arrived from Wiltshire, England, about 1635,
and was one of the purchasers of Taunton in
J 637- Colonel Sylvester Richmond, who was
born at Little Compton, Rhode Island, in 1672,
was married in 1683 to Elizabeth Rogers, born
in 1672, died October 23, 1724, daughter of
John and Elizabeth (Pabodie) Rogers, of Bar-
rington, granddaughter of John Rogers, of
Duxbury, Massachusetts, and great-grand-
daughter of Thomas Rogers, who came in the
"Mayflower" in 1620. Elizabeth Pabodie, born
in 11147, was a second child of William and
Elizabeth (Alden) Pabodie, early settlers in
Little Compton. Elizabeth Alden, born in
Duxbury, in 1625, died in Little Compton,
May 31, 1 717, was the third child of John and
Priscilla (Mullins) Alden, both of whom were
"Mayflower" pilgrims.

(III) Ephraim (2), son of Ephraim (1)
and Ruth (Richmond) Atwood, was born in
Dighton, June 16, 1737. In 1763 he married

i8 5 o


Abigail Burns (bans published August 9 of
that year). They resided in Dighton.

(IV) Ephraim (3), son of Ephraim (2)
and Abigail (Burns) Atwood, was born in
Dighton about the year 1773. In his youth he
became a ship carpenter's apprentice, serving
seven years in that capacity and attaining pro-
ficiencv in his calling, which he followed in his
native town. After his marriage he resided at
the Hathaway homestead, and thenceforward
devoted a portion of his time to agriculture.
He was widely known and highly respected for
his upright character and unwavering devotion
to' his religious duties, was deeply attached to
his home and family. He married Anne Hath-
away ; children : Stephen, married Lydia Tew
and had Lydia Ann, who married William
Presby. 2. Ephraim. The mother died in Au-
gust, 1805, aged twenty-nine years, and the
bereaved husband never recovered from the
shock of her untimely death. He finally suc-
cumbed to a severe attack of heart disease.
Anne Hathaway was born in Taunton, Decem-
ber 30, 1775, daughter of Stephen and Hope-
still (Pierce) Hathaway. Her grandfather
was Nicholas Hathaway, of Taunton. Stephen
Hathaway, who was born in Taunton in 1746,
was a well-known house carpenter of that lo-
cality in his day and represented Taunton in
the general court in 1801. His death occur-
red April 19, 1819. He married Hopestill
Pierce, born July 8, 1746, died January 10,
1841, aged ninety-four years and six months,
was a daughter of Ebenezer Pierce, grand-
daughter of Isaac and a descendant of Abra-
ham Pierce, who was the first of that name in
the Plymouth colony, where he settled in 1623.

(V) Ephraim (4), youngest child of Eph-
raim (3) and Anne (Hathaway) Atwood, was
born in Dighton, Massachusetts, August 14,
1805. died in Cambridge, Massachusetts, April
14. 1885. He attended the district school near
the homestead of his father, and also the
Taunton Academy at Taunton, until he had
attained young manhood, and this training he
supplemented by close and quick observation
and a wide range of reading throughout his
life. When he was about twenty years of age
he became clerk in the general store of Thom-
as Daggett at Assonet, Massachusetts, remain-
ing in this employ three years. He then formed
a partnership with David Barrows, under the
first name of Atwood & Barrows, conduct-
ing a general store in Assonet, were success-
ful, and Mr. Atwood purchased the interest of
Mr. Barrows and continued the business alone
for a number of years. From 1850 until

1862, through the influence of Richard A.
Andros, the head of the United States cus-
toms at Boston, Mr. Atwood held various po-
sitions in the financial department, remaining
there about twenty-three years in a confi-
dential capacity. His business at Assonet
meanwhile was under the management of Ben-
jamin Briggs, and he later sold the store. At
the termination of his services in the custom
house Mt. Atwood entered into the insurance
business, being connected with the Mutual
Life Insurance Company as expert account-
ant in their Tremont street office, Boston, for
twenty years, and upon the removal of the
company's business to Portland, Maine, in
1 88 1, he resigned his position and retired from
active business life. He at first resided at the
corner of Fourth and Thorndike streets, East
Cambridge, then purchased his homestead at
No. 25 Clinton street, Cambridge, where he
died. During his earlier years he was also in-
terested for a time in a thread manufactur-
ing concern in Assonet. He was a man of fine
executive ability, a deep thinker and possessed
of sound judgment. Dignified in his manner
and bearing, of quick wit and having a fund of
dry jokes, of a sunny disposition and kind
heart, he possessed a host of friends. He was
devoted to his family and in the home circle
found his deepest enjoyment. Mr. Atwood had
decided opinions on the temperance question,
and gave his political support to the Demo-
cratic party ; he filled various town offices in
Assonet, among them being that of justice
of the peace. While living in Assonet he was
a member of the Christian Church, and in
Cambridge joined the Prospect Street Congre-
gational Church. Ephraim Atwood married
(first) at Assonet, Angannette Gifford, born
June 8, 1816, died in Cambridge, October 21,
1868, daughter of Nathaniel and Delia (Tis-
dale) Briggs, the former a ship owner who
was lost at sea in 1830. Children: 1. Charles
Henry, born July 18, 1834, married, May 5,
1861, Sarah Ellen, born July 10, 1837, daugh-
ter of Jeremiah and Susan Gilman (Sheriff).
Sawyer, and has : Howard Julian, born Au-
gust 22, died September 26, 1866. 2. Annie De-
lia, February 13, 1836. 3. Benjamin Franklin,
October 22, 1838, died at Cambridge, August
6, 1892, married (first) Eliza A. Sherman,
who died March 28, 1868 ; children : i. Adele ;
ii. John; iii. Laura, born April 15, 1867, mar-
ried (first) September 15, 1890, William
Noyes and has : Sherman Fletcher, born Au-
gust 9, 1891, married (second) December 14,
1905, James Parker Black, and has: James



Parker Jr., and William Sherman, born August
12, 1907. Benjamin Franklin Atwood married
(second) April 14, 1869, Orpha Fletcher, and
had : iv. Anganette, born April 5, 1875. 4.
Josephine Maria, died at the age of twenty-
four years, at Cambridge. Ephraim Atwood
married (second) Rebecca Durphee.

(For preceding generations see William Hay ward I).

(II) Samuel Hayward.son
HAYWARD of Jonathan Hayward, was
born at Braintree, Massa-
chusetts, April 11, 1682, died there in 1745. He
settled in Braintree where he followed farm-
ing. He married Mary Paine, daughter of
Moses Paine, of Braintree. Children, born at
Braintree: 1. Samuel, 1709. 2. John, Decem-
ber 19, 1713, mentioned below. 3. Abraham.
4. Caleb, April 6, 1717. 5. Mary, April 25,

(IV) Captain John, son of Samuel Hay-
ward, was born at Braintree, December 19,
1713. died there September 14, 1773. His
gravestone is . - till standing at Braintree and
the inscription reads :

"Stop here, my friend, and cast an eye,
As you are now, so once was I.
As I am now, so you must be

Prepare for death and follow me."

He was prominent in military affairs. He
married, in 1738, Silence White, daughter of
Thomas and Mary White. Children; born at
Braintree: 1. John, April 3, 1739, killed by
the Indians on the St. Lawrence river during
the French and Indian war in 1759. 2. David
Person, August II, 1741, died 1813. 3. Mar-
gery, June 25, 1743. 4. Susanna, January 6,
17.14-45, married, in 1774, Rev. Oakes Shaw,
of Barnstable, their son, Judge Lemuel Shaw,
was the distinguished chief justice of Massa-
chusetts supreme court. 5. Ebenezer, Febru-
ary 28, 1747. 6. Lemuel, March 11, 1749. 7.
Caleb, 1750, died in infancy. 8. Caleb, Feb-
ruary. 1752, mentioned below. 9. Thomas,
May 21. 1754, died young. 10. Elizabeth, Feb-
ruary r6, 1756, died February 8, 1775.

(V) Caleb, son of Captain John Hayward,
was horn in Braintree, February, 1752, died
there in 1800. He was a soldier in the revolu-
tion in Captain Moses French's company, Col-
onel Joseph Palmer's regiment, in 1776, and in
the same company under Colonel Jonathan
Bass later in 1776, at Hough's Neck and Nan-
tasket. He lived at Braintree. He married
there, in 1793, Deborah White. She married
(second) Deacon John White, of Concord,

Massachusetts, who fought in the battle of
Lexington, lived for a time in the famous
Wright tavern and kept a general store at Con-
cord for many years. Children: 1. Caleb Jr.,
born 1794, married Mary Hastings, daughter
of Seth Hastings, of Mendon; children, Caleb,
Alary, Chloe, Hannah, married Judge Thomas
L. Nelson; Seth, died 1831. 2. Ebenezer
White, mentioned below.

(VI) Ebenezer White, son of Caleb Hay-
ward, was born in Braintree in 1798, died in
Uxbridge, May 3, 1875. ^ e was educated in
the public schools of his native town. In his
youth he went to Boston, where he learned the
dry goods business and later engaged in that
business on his own account. He had a special
aptitude, however, for banking and he became
an officer of the bank of discount at Mendon,
.Massachusetts, then conducted under a state
charter. He became president of the Uxbridge
bank, also under a state charter, in 1836, and
continued to direct the affairs of that institu-
tion for the remainder of his days, a period of
thirty-eight years. During his connection with
the bank it became a national bank with a fed-
eral charter. The bank prospered and grew
under his wise and conservative management,
and Mr. Hayward took high rank in the opin-
ions of bankers and business men of the state.
He was a prominent and influential citizen of
Uxbridge, lending his aid to every movement
for the welfare and improvement of the town.
His personal character was exemplary and he
was held in the highest esteem by his towns-
men. He was a prominent member of the
Unitarian church of L'xbridge. He married
Susan H. Burbeck, daughter of Thomas Bur-
beck, of an old and highly respectable Boston
family, granddaughter of Colonel William
Burbeck, who commanded the garrison at Fort
Warren, Boston, and niece of General Henry
Burbeck, aide to Washington, afterward com-
mander of the garrison at Fort Trumbull, New
London, Connecticut, and president of the So-
ciety of the Cincinnati at the time of his death.
Children: I. Ebenezer B., born in Mendon,
March 20, 1833, merchant for many years at
Uxbridge and Worcester; married Sarah
Wheelock, of Uxbridge. 2. Luanda S., re-
sides at Uxbridge. 3. William E., July 19,
1839, mentioned below. 4. Ellen B., married
Rev. Charles B. Ferry, of Northampton and
Newton, Massachusetts. 5. Susan H„ mar-
ried Taft and had a daughter Mabel H.

Taft. 6. Child, died young.

(VII) William E., son of Ebenezer White
Hayward, was born in Mendon, July 19, 1839.



He was educated in the public schools of Ux-
bridge and graduated from the Uxbridge high
school. He was a clerk in the Blackstone Bank
for eight years and then secured an interest in
the Capron Woolen Mills of Uxbridge as a
member of the firm of Capron & Hayward and
continued in this concern for thirteen years.
These mills manufactured satinets, which had
a high reputation in the textile world. Dur-
ing the next twelve years he was a member of
the firm of Hayward, Taft & Company, man-
ufacturers of woolen goods for men's wear,
having mills in Proctorsville. Vermont. He
sold his interests to his partners and entered
partnership with Moses Taft to operate a wool-
en mill at East Douglas, Massachusetts. In
1890 he bought out his partner and admitted
W. S. Schuster, the present senator from the
district, as partner, doing business under the
firm name of W. E. Hayward & Company.
The business was eminently successful.
Though virtually retired from active business
Mr. Hayward still retains an interest in a
number of important enterprises. He is presi-
dent of the Blackstone National Bank, vice-
president of the Uxbridge Savings Bank, pres-
ident of the Schuster Woolen Company, presi-
dent of the Charles River Woolen Company,
North Bellingham; president of the Stanley
Woolen Company of Uxbridge and is interest-
ed in the Forestdale Manufacturing Company
of Forestdale, Rhode Island. He is a Repub-
lican in politics and has for many years had
a large influence in his party. He was for
many years on the sinking fund commission
of the town of Uxbridge, and in 1892 was
representative to the general court. In re-
ligion he is a Unitarian. He resides in a beau-
tiful home at Uxbridge. Mr. Hayward mar-
ried (first) in 1864, Susan H. Taft, who died
in 1878. She was the daughter of Moses and
Sylvia (Wheelock) Taft. Children: 1. Har-
ry T., born September 18, 1868, mentioned be-
low. 2. Sylvia W., November 28, 1870, mar-
ried Wendell Williams. 3. Mary B., February
10, 1872, married Herbert Sayles. Mr. Hay-
ward married (second) June, 1879, Dora
Lovett, who died in Januaray, 1883, daughter
of Samuel P. and Sarah (Knapp) Lovett.
Child of second wife: 4. William L., born
December 25, 1882. Mr. Hayward married
(third), 1886, Elizabeth C. Capen, of Stough-
ton, Massachusetts, daughter of Avery and
Nancv (Churchill) Capen.

(VIII) Harry T., son of William E. Hay-
ward, was born September 18, 1868. He was
educated in the public schools of Uxbridge,

and commenced his business career in the of-
fice of the woolen mills at Douglas operated
by his father. He remained there until 1892
and acquired a practical knowledge of the bus-
iness. He then purchased and operated on
his own account the Charles J. McKenzie Mill
at Franklin, Massachusetts. His success was
such that in a short time he enlarged the mill
to three times its former capacity. He was-
one of the organizers and principal stockhold-
ers of the Charles River Woolen Company,
which purchased of the American Woolen
Company the North Bellingham Mills and has
since operated them. Mr. Hayward has been
treasurer of this corporation from the first.
He was one of the prime movers in building
the large woolen mills at East Douglas, owned
and operated by the Schuster Woolen Com-
pany, of which he is vice-president and one
of the largest stockholders. He is also pres-
ident of the Forestdale Manufacturing Com-
pany, which owns and operates large cotton
mills at Forestdale, Rhode Island. In 1909 a
new company known as the Franklin Felt
Company was founded with Mr. Hayward as
president, and in July, 1909, ground was brok-
en for new mills. He is a director of the
Franklin National Bank and of the Blackstone
National Bank of Uxbridge and trustee of the
Benjamin Franklin Savings Bank of Franklin.
In politics he is a Republican, but has never
sought public office. Mr. Hayward's residence
on North Main street, Franklin, opposite the
Common, is one of the finest in the state, not
only as to its architectural design and beauty,
but as to location and interior appointments.
Ground was broken for the house in July,
1907, and it was completed in October, 1908.
The grounds are laid out most artistically.
Mr. Hayward is one of the most prominent
of the younger men in the textile industries
of New England, enterprising, public-spirited
and of marked executive ability. He married,
January 11, 1905, Edith C. Wires, born June
14, 1872, in Mil ford. Massachusetts, daughter
of Ephraim L. and Mary (Fitch) Wires. Chil-
dren: 1. Mary Elizabeth, born February 28,.
1906. 2. Harriet Taft, June 20, 1907.

This surname is a place name,
BELDEK' and the family is of ancient

English origin. Bayldon or
Baildon Common is a chapelry in the West
Riding of Yorkshire, situated on an eminence
overlooking the river Aire. Baildon was in
tli. Angle kingdom of Deira, A. D. 550,
whence came the immortal youths seen by



Gregory at Rome, and has been the seat of the
family of that name since the time of king
John. Baildon Hall is still in a good state of
preservation. Some alterations were made in
1660 by Francis Baildon, cousin of the Ameri-
can immigrant, and the cornice of the draw-
ing room bears his initials. The hall was built
some time during the fifteenth century. .The
name was spelled variously — Bayldon, Belden,
Belding, Baildon, etc. The coat-of-arms of
the Bayldons of Bayldon is: Argent a fesse
between three fleurs-de-lis sable. The sim-
plicity of the arms shows their age. On a win-
dow of Methley Hall, Yorkshire, is the Bayl-
don coat-of-arms described above.

(I) Walter Bayldon, earliest English an-
cestor known in direct line, married a daughter
of Thomas Gargrave.

(II) John, son of Walter Bayldon, married
(first) a daughter of John Haldenby, of Hal-
denby, county York; (second), October 15,
1515, Mary, daughter of Edward Copley, of
Doncaster, county Yorks. He inherited his
father's estate, and died December 22, 1526.
Child of first wife: I. Robert, mentioned be-
low. Children of second wife: 2. Edward,
born 15 16. 3. William, of Kippax, born
1518; buried 1547. 4. George, born 1520;
buried 1588.

(III) Robert Baildon, son of John was born
in 1499, and was the heir. He was groom of
the chambers to Henry VIII in 1519, and one
of his attendants on the Field of the Cloth of
Gold. He married ( first ) Frances, daughter
and co-heir of Henry Johnson, of Leathley.
She was buried at Kippax, May 21, 1587. He
married (second) Margaret, daughter of Rich-
ard Goodrick, of Ripston. She was buried
September 15, 1598. Children of first wife:
1. Ellen, baptized March 8, 1585. 2. Dorothy,
baptized April 10, 1586, buried August 9, 1586.
3. Elizabeth, baptized May 21, 1587. 4. Fran-
cis, eldest son. Children of second wife: 5.
William, baptized January 4, 1589. 6. Rich-
ard, mentioned below. 7. Cuthbert, baptized
February 26, 1592. 8. Martin, baptized March
28, 1594. 9- Henry, baptized May 11, 1595.
10. Muriel, baptized September 30, 1598. 11.

(IV) Richard, son of Robert Baildon, was
baptized at Kippax, county York, May 26,
1 59 1. In 1 61 3, when aged nineteen, he took the
oath of allegiance, as he intended to become a
soldier under Captain (afterwards Sir George)
Blundell. His brother, William Belding, came
with him to this country, but William removed
to Norwalk, though in 1660 he died in Weth-


ersfield, Connecticut, where they both first set-
tled. William left a wife Tamsen, and sons
Samuel. Daniel and John. Richard had eight
tracts of land allotted to him by the town, Feb-
ruary 7, 1641. He had a case in court in 1643,
anu was a bondsman for George Chappel in
1645. He was admitted a freeman in 1657 at
the same time as his brother John. He deeded
a farm to his son Samuel in October, 1654.
The inventory of his estate was taken August
22. 1655. He married in England. Children:
1. Samuel, mentioned below. 2. John, born

1 63 1 ; married April 24, 1657, Lydia ; was

trooper of Wethersfield in 1658; died 1677,
leaving a large family.

(V) Samuel, son of Richard Belden, was
born in England, and was in Wethersfield with
his father between 1644 and 1660. In 1661
he was a resident of Hatfield, and fought in
King Philip's war. His house lot was on the east
side of the present Main street and very near
the centre. His estate was valued at one hun-
dred pounds. He was prominent in town and
church affairs, and served as selectman. He
died January 3, 1713. He married (first)

Mary , who was killed by the Indians

during the attack on Hatfield, September 19,
1677. He married (second) June 15, 1678,
Marv, widow of Thomas Wells. She died Sep-
tember 20, 1691, and he married (third) Mary,
daughter of Thomas Meekins, widow of John
Allis, and (fourth), Sarah, widow of John
Wells. Children of first wife: 1. Mary, born
July 10, 1655 : married Daniel Weld. 2. Sam-
uel, born April 6, 1657. 3. Stephen, born De-
cember 28, 1658 ; married, August 16, 1682.
Mary Wells : died October 6, 1720. 4. Sa-
rah, born September 30. 1661. 5. Anna, born
January 27, 1665. 6. Ebenezer, born Novem-
ber 16, 1667; married Abigail ; died

November 21, 1739. 7. John, mentioned be-

( VI ) John (2), son of Samuel Belden, was
born in Wethersfield, November 13, 1669, and
lived at Hatfield. He was killed at a "rais-
ing," October 18, 1725, aged fifty-six. He
married Sarah, born 1675, daughter of Ser-
geant Benjamin Wait. She married (second)
November 25, 1726, Ichabod Allis. Children :

1. John, born September 22. 1694; died about
1758, married (first) December 1, 1715, De-
liverance Lawrence: (second) Dorothy .

2. Joseph, born August 9, 1696: mentioned
below. 3. Martha, born August 6, 1698; mar-
ried Bridgman. 4. Sarah, born Feb-
ruary 10, 1701 ; married Thomas Bardwell.
5. Hannah, born May 14, 1703; married Na-



thaniel Hawks, of Deerfield. 6. Mary, born
July 2", 1705 ; married Obadiah Dickinson.

7. Ebenezer, born June 7, 1712; died young.

8. Ebenezer, born July 29, 1714: married, Sep-
tember 30, 1736, Hannah Nash. 9. Rhoda,
born July 20, 1716; married ■ Sheldon.

(VII) Joseph, son of John (2) Belden,
was born in Hatfield, August 9, 1696, and
died in Whately, October, 1788. He resided at
Whately, at the upper end of the Straits, at
what is now called Bartletts Corner. He
probably removed there as early as 1732. His
house was surrounded by a stockade for the
benefit of the neighborhood in 1744. He mar-
ried (first) October 23, 1717, Esther Bard-
well, born at Hatfield, August 8, 1693, died
November 17, 1724, daughter of Robert and
Mary (Gull) Bardwell. He married (second)
July 13, 1727, Margaret Gillette, born May 1,
1699, died Marsh. 1785, daughter of Samuel
Gillette, of Hatfield. Children: 1. Paul, born
1719; died young. 2. Esther, born September
20, 1720; married, December 13, 1739, Da-
vid Scott; died 1761. 3. Abigail, born Sep-
tember 22, 1721 ; died young. 4. Sarah, born
February 1, 1723. 5. Paul, born November
17, 1724; died young. 6. Margaret, born May
11, 1732; married Joseph Scott: (second)
December 17, 1788, Eleazer Frary. 7. Abi-
gail, born February 13, 1734: married Ben-
jamin Scott Jr. ; died June 2, 1806. 8. Joseph,
born October 31, 1735: mentioned below. 9.
Paul, born December 13, 1737.

(VIII) Sergant Joseph (1), son of Joseph
(1) Belden. was born October 31, 1735, at
Whately. He served in the revolution, as ser-
geant in Captain Israel Chapin's company,
Colonel John Fellows' regiment, in 1775. He
lived on the homestead at Whately, and mar-
ried Lydia Silvey. Children: 1. Esther, bap-
tized December 27, 1772 ; married Samuel
Coleman. 2. Samuel, baptized February 5,
1775 ; mentioned below. 3. Miriam S., bap-
tized March 8, 1778; married, August 31,
1797, Silas Tubbs. 4. Lydia, baptized Novem-
ber 11, 1781 ; married Otis Brown. 5. Joseph,
baptized September 12, 1784. 6. Jereniah,
baptized July 8, 1787. 7. Martha, baptized
March 13, 1791 ; married Asahel Johnson. 8.
Sarah, baptized June 23, 1793 ; married
Chauncy Kenedy. 9. Abigail, baptized Octo-
ber 2, 1796; died young.

(IX) Samuel (2), son of Joseph (2) Beld-
en, was born at Whately, and baptized Feb-
ruary 5, 1775. He received his education in
the district school, and at an early age be-
came interested in the freight traffic on the

Connecticut river. At that time the boats
were "poled" along the stream. He followed
this business for a number of years. He re-
sided in Whately until late in life, when he re-
moved to North Hatfield. He was a very de-
vout member of the Baptist church, and al-
though it was six miles to the nearest church
of that denomination, he walked both ways
every Sunday to attend the service. He mar-
ried, September 30, 1 801, Paulina Smith, born
September 20, 1786, daughter of Gad and
Irene (Waite) Smith of Whately. Children :
1. Harriet, born 1802; married William Bart-

lett. 2. Horace, born 1804; married

Fish. 3. Dexter, born 1806 ; married Fanny
M. Wilson. 4. Sanford, born April 30, 1808 ;
mentioned below. 5. Alonzo, born April 26,
1810; 6. Abigail, died young. 7. Samuel C.
born November 29, 1815. 8. Sophia, married
— ■ Cooper.

I X ) Sanford, son of Samuel (2) Belden,
was born at Whately, April 30, 1808, and died
in 1866. He was a farmer, and made a special-
ty of growing broom-corn and tobacco. Until
the civil war he was a Democrat in politics,
b'it at that time he joined the Republican party
as his sympathies were with the North. In
religion he was a Congregationalist. He mar-

Online LibraryWilliam Richard CutterGenealogical and personal memoirs relating to the families of the state of Massachusetts; (Volume 3) → online text (page 97 of 145)