William Richard Cutter.

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

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since 1874 and was superintendent of the Sun-
day school. He takes great interest in the af-
fairs and history of the town, is a member of
the Hatfield Historical Association, and has
assisted in compiling much of the early history
and genealogy of the Connecticut Valley in
Massachusetts. Mr. Wells was formerly a
Democrat, and in 1883-84 represented his dis-
trict in the general court as a Democrat. Since
then he has been a Republican. He was one
of the prime movers in securing the municipal
water works, and has been on the board of
water commissioners of the town.

He married, October 19, 1875, Hannah A.
'Belden. born October 8, 1843. cne d January
28, 1909, daughter of Reuben H. Belden (see
Belden). Children, born at Hatfield : 1. Reu-
ben F.. born February 13, 1880: educated in
public schools of Hatfield, and Amherst Col-
lege, class of 1901 ; married, September 2~],
1905, Addie Beatrice Fisk, born in Hunting-
ton, Massachusetts, daughter of Myron R. and
Addie (Elder) Fisk; child. David F., born
June 9. 1907. 2. Louisa Belden, born Febru-
arv 5, 188-I ; married October 16, 1907, Charles
E. Cowan, of Holyoke.

(The Field Line — For preceding generations see Roger
Field 1 ).

(Nil) John Field, son of Zechariah Field,
was born about 1648, in Hartford, Connecticut,
and removed with his father in 1659 to North-



ampton. In 1663 he removed to Hatfield,
where he died June 26, 171 7. He was in
the Turner's Falls fight, May 19, 1676. He
married, December 17, 1670, Mary Edwards,
born January 20, 1650, daughter of Alexander
and Sarah ( Searl) Edwards. Children: 1.
John, born May II, 1672; mentioned below. 2.
Mary, born February 2, 1674; died young. 3.
Zechariah, born August, 1676; married Sarah
Clark. 4. Benjamin, born February 14, 1679;
was in Meadow fight. 1704. 5. Mary, born
February 20, 1681 ; married, March 6, 1701,
Dr. Thomas Hastings. 6. Bethiah, born 1684;
married, 1707, John Allis Jr. 7. Sarah, born
February 2, 1687; married, October 25, 1709,
Nathaniel Pack. 8. Abilene, born 1689; died
May 6, 1689. 9. Ebenezer, born July 2, 1690;
killed by Indians, on a scout in Deerfield, Oc-
tober 26, 1708. 10. Abilene, borne July 2,
1690 ; married, December 29, 1715, John Nash ;
died 1764.

(XIII) John (2). son of John (1) Field,
was born May n, 1672, in Hatfield, and died
May 28, 1747. He resided in Hatfield, and
was' a constable in 1708. He was a soldier in
the Indian wars. He married, in 1698, Sarah
Coleman, born February 15, 1673, died Janu-
ary 8, 1759. daughter of John and Hannah
(Porter) Coleman. She was captured by the
Indians in Ashpelon's raid, September 19,
1677, and redeemed the next year by Wait and
Jennings. A shoe worn by her on the home-
ward march from Canada in 1678 is among
the treasures in Memorial Hall, Deerfield.
Children: 1. John, born September 14, 1700;
married (first) Editha Dickinson; (second)
Ann Bagg. 2. Sarah, born May 14. 1702;
married, December 1, 1725, Joshua Belding;
(second) 1741, Thomas Nobel; died August
17. 1763. 3. Hannah, born July 8. 1704:
drowned in Deerfield river, September 3, 1740;
married, December 24. 1729, Samuel Dickin-
son, who was taken twice by the Indians. 4.
Amos, born June 24, 1708: married Mehitable
Day. 5. Eliakim, born November 27, 171-1;
mentioned below. 6. Mary, born June 18,
1715; married, May 18, 1738. Moses Warner.
(XIV) Eliakim, son of John (2) Field,'
was born November 27, 171 1. in Hatfield, and
died there February 8, 1786. He married, in
1752, Esther Graves, born November 29, 1732,
daughter of David and Abigail ( Bardwell)
Graves. Children: 1. Zenas, born August 10,
1753; married (first) Sarah Burrows; (sec-
ond") Lydia Cathcart. 2. Sarah, born April
22, 1755, married David Scott. 3. Zilpah. born
November 13, 1756; died March 22, 1847;

married Abner Loomis. 4. Rhoda, born Octo-
ber 26, 1758; died January 19, 1819; married
Elisha Waite. 5. John, born August 25, 1760;
married Lucy Look. 6. Abigail, born July 21,
1762; died February 9, 1809; married Roger
Dickinson. 7. David, born April II, 1764;
mentioned below. 8. Esther, born April 4,
1767, died unmarried. 9. Hannah, born June
21, 1769; married (first) May 10, 1796, Sam-
uel Grimes; (second) Oliver Cooley; died May

13. 1843.

( XV ) David, son of Eliakim Field, was
born in Hatfield, April 11, 1764. He was a
farmer, and soon after his marriage removed
to Conway, where he and his brother John set-
tled. He' had 204 acres of land there. His
will was proved February 1, 1848. He died
January 12, 1848. He married, September 20,
1790, tabitha Clark, born November I, 1 77 1,
died November 6, 1847, daughter of Elisha and
Hannah (Hopkins) Clark of Harwich. Chil-
dren: 1. Sally, born March 27, 1791 ; mar-
ried, January 13, 181 3, Captain Oti^Childs. 2.
Louisa, borii May (\ 1793; died June 23, 1798.
3. Eliakim, born October 26, 1794; married
Clarissa Ross. 4. Sophia, born July 14, 1796;
Married, Henry Childs ; died February 9, 1864.
5. Hannah, born March 29, 1798; died Janu-
ary 20, 1815. 6. Oliver C, born March 9,
1800; married Laura Nash and Electa Sander-
son. 7. Louisa, born November 4, 1802; mar-
ried, January 14, 1823, Elisha Wells (see
Wells'). 8. Otis, born August 5, 1804; mar-
ried Herriet M. Markle. 9. Lucretian, born
December 21, 1805; died unmarried, February
28, 1851. 10. David, born October 24, 1807;
married Angeline Sylvester and Mary Margi-
son. tt. Almerson, born August 15, 1809;
married Marv C. Bassford and Rose Finn. 12.
Esther Graves, born May 6, 181 1; married,
February 9. 1832, Ney Haskell; died February
8, 1872. 13. Tabitha Clark, born February 12,
1814; married, November 9, 1836, Levi Graves
of Hatfield; died July 25, 1876.

Tames Wells came to Springfield
WELLS in the early part of the nineteenth

century and bought largely ot
real estate, afterward engaging in the grocery
business in a building opposite Court Square,
where he carried on a successful trade. He
was one of the donors to the Court Square
fund which donated to the city the present
Court Square Park. He married, in Spring-
field. Rebecca Ames, daughter of David Ames,
the noted paper manufacturer (see Ames IX).




They had three children : Mary, James and
David Ames.

(II) James (2), elder of the two sons of
James (1) and Rebecca (Ames) Wells, was
born July 21, 1820, in a block on Main street,
Springfield, opposite Court Square, his father
having a store in the building. When thirteen
years old he moved to New York City, where
he was employed as a clerk in one of the large
drug stores of Rust & Aspinwall. For two
years he was a clerk in the dry goods store of
Catlin & Company, at Hartford, Connecticut,
but in 1842 he returned to Springfield and was
soon employed by his grandfather, David
Ames, in the paper mill of D. & J. Ames. Be-
fore leaving their employ he was for three
years in charge of the paper mill at Chicopee
Falls. In 1 84Q Mr. Wells began railroad life
as agent of the Connecticut River railroad.
Soon after the depot burned in 1850, Air.
Wells went into partnership with Marshall
Besse, and for two years was engaged in the
management of the newsroom under the Mas-
sasoit House. Then for two years he was for-
warding clerk in the Boston & Albany freight
depot, but returned to ticket selling in 1856,
succeeding Horace Bartlett, ticket agent on the
south side of the River depot. There he re-
mained till the depot was torn down, and saw
the daily receipts from ticket sales more than
double. The occupation of the new station was
an event of no little interest to the veteran tick-
et agent, and he took great delight in the rival-
ry to buy the first ticket. Mr. Wells was a
prominent figure in the social life of the old
time firemen and militiamen. He organized
the old Union Battery, formed in March. 1862,
which fired salutes when regiments passed
through the city and helped to celebrate when
news of victory came from the front. The
clambakes of the old Union Battery on Allis
Park were annual events of no small import-
ance. Few old residents remember the loca-
tion of buildings and homesteads of Spring-
field Village so well as did Mr. Wells, and he
was considered an authority on old landmarks.
He took delight in telling how, when a boy, he
skated almost the length of Main street, be-
tween State and Carew, on the shallow pond
that once stood on the swampy ground east of
the present business thoroughfare. Mr. Wells
was ticket agent for the Boston & Albany rail-
road thirty- four years. He had not been in
good health for nearly six months before his
death, and had suffered much from rheuma-
tism. He seemed much improved a week be-
fore his death, however, and walked down to

the depot on Saturday. Then he suffered an
attack of heart failure and had to be carried
home. The second attack of heart failure
came suddenly March 5, 1890, and proved fa-
tal. James Wells married, December 18, 1847,
Lydia A. Patterson, who was born in Goffs-
town, New Hampshire, 1823, and sur-
vived her husband until June 30, 1904. She
was the daughter of William and Sarah
( Whittle) Patterson, of Goffstown, New
Hampshire. Four children were born of this
marriage, two of whom died in early life. Two
other sons were born : James R., mentioned be-
low; and Thomas H, for years a conductor on
the Illinois Central railroad, now a resident of
West Medway, Massachusetts.

(Ill) James Russell, son of James (2) and
Lydia A. ( Patterson ) Wells, was born in
Springfield, October 5, 1851. After obtaining
a practical education in the common and high
schools of Springfield he entered the employ of
the firm of Ray & Taylor, with whom he re-
mained until 1870, when he took the position of
clerk in the office of the register of deeds,
James E. Russell, his uncle, who held the po-
sition for many years. Mr. Wells subsequent-
ly became assistant register of deeds, and on
the resignation of Mr. Russell. 1893, he was
unanimously elected to the office of register,
and has been the nominee of both leading po-
litical parties at every succeeding election. For
some time before his resignation Mr. Russell
was in poor health and Mr. Wells was practi-
cally manager of the register's office. He had
advanced ideas about bettering the accommo-
dations, improving the indexing, and so on, in
the office, which he put in force after he be-
came register. He has always been alert for
improvements, anxious to please, and expedi-
tious in the dispatch of business, and has filled
the position so well that no candidate for his
place has received serious consideration from
either party. Although elected on the Repub-
lican ticket. Air. Wells takes no active part in
politics, and has never been a candidate for
any other office. He is a member of Brigham
Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons, of Ludlow,
and in his religious views is advanced and lib-
eral, being an attendant of the Unitarian
church. He is a member of the Nayasset, the
Springfield and the Country clubs. James R.
Wells married (first) February 21, 1878, at
the residence of the bride's brother, Henry K.
Simons, of Greenfield, Mary B. Simons,
daughter of Cicero and Hannah K. (Winter)
Simons, of Springfield. She was born April
30, 1851, died June 30, 1893. They had four

1 862


children: Edith B., born 1883, died October
19, 1903; Marion R., November 26, 1884, a
graduate of the high school ; Frank C, August
4, 1887, a student of Sheffield Scientific School
of Yale, class of 1912; and Joseph Howard,
October 30, 1889, now m the employ of the
Stone & Webster Traction Company. Mr.
Wells married (second) May 24, 1906, Eliza
F. Chapin, daughter of Walter Edward and
Julia (Foster) Chapin, both of Springfield,

Daniel Wells lived in Philadel-
WELLS phia, Pennsylvania. He married
Mary Sproat and had a son,
Chester, mentioned below.

( II) Chester, son of Daniel Wells, was born
in Sujlivan county, New York, in 1832, died
at Lambertville, New Jersey, December 18.
1903. He married, March, 1856, Clara Cowin
Makin, born in England. September 5, 1834.
Children : Joseph M., Edgar, mentioned be-
low, Charles, Frank and Elizabeth, twins and

( III ) Edgar, son of Chester Wells, was
born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, November
26. 1858. He attended the public schools at
Chester, Pennsylvania, and Wilmington, Dela-
ware, and also the high school in Lambertville,
New Jersey, in 1875. He was first employed
as clerk in the hardware store of J. W. Mc-
Dowell and A. C. Gaudey for twelve years at
Lambertville, New Jersey, and then engaged
in the copying book .business at Lambertville,
becoming the treasurer of the Chadwick Copy-
ing Book Company in 1886. In 1891 the plant
was removed to Springfield, Massachusetts,
Mr. Wells purchasing the stock in the com-
pany, of which he was the sole proprietor un-
til May, 1909, since which time he has had no
business. While a resident of Lambertville he
took an active part in local affairs and served
as a member of the excise board. He is a mem-
ber of Hampden Lodge of Free Masons. In
politics he is a Republican, and in religion a
Congregationalism He married, November 23,
1882. Justina Brittain, born January 3, i860,
daughter of Samuel B. and Hannah (Wells)
Brittain, of Lambertville, New Jersey. They
have no children.

The Ward family in England
WARD dates back to 1066, one of the cap-
tains under William the Conquer-
or being named Ward. In 1175 William de la
Ward resided in Chester. The family was
numerous and well scattered over England at

the time of the settlement of the American
colonies. The ancient coat-of-arms of the
family is: Azure, a cross baton pr. Crest: a
wolf's head erased.

( I ) William Ward, immigrant ancestor,
settled in Sudbury, Massachusetts, as early as
1639. He was admitted a freeman May 10,
1643, ar) d for many years was one of the chief
men of the town. He was deputy to the gen-
eral court from Sudbury in 1644, many years
selectman, and most of the time chairman of
the board. He was commissioner to end small
causes. He deposed October 4, 1664, that he
was about sixty-one years old, fixing the year
of his birth at 1603. He was one of the nine
Sudbury men petitioning for the grant after-
ward known as Marlborough, and including
originally not only the present city of Marl-
borough, but the towns of Westborough,
Northborough and Southborough. In 1660,
the year of incorporation, Ward settled in the
new town, where his descendants have been
numerous and distinguished. He was the first'
deacon of the church. He drew fifty acres,
the largest house lot granted by the proprie-
tors. His house was on the south side of the
road, nearly opposite the meeting house, and
his land extended to what was then called Bel-
cher's pond, near which the tavern of his son-
in-law, Abraham Williams, was located. Ward
suffered the usual hardships and losses of the
pioneer and especially during King Philip's
war he lost heavily. His buildings were burned
his cattle destroyed, and one son slain. He
died at Marlborough, August 10, 1687, aged
eighty-five years. His will was dated April 6,
1686. He bequeathed to wife Elizabeth; chil-
dren : John and Increase ; the children of his
sons Richard and Eleazer, deceased ; son-in-
law. Abraham Wlliams ; to all his children by
his former wife and present wife. The widow
died December 9, 1700, in her eighty-seventh
year. Children: 1. John, married Hannah
Jackson. 2. Joanna, born 1628, married Abra-
ham Williams. 3. Obadiah, 1632, mentioned
below. 4. Richard, 1635, married Alary
Moore. 5. Deborah, 1637, married John John-
son. 6. Hannah, 1639, married Abraham
How. 7. William, January 22, 1640, married
Hannah Eames. 8. Samuel, September 24,
1641, married Sarah How. 9. Elizabeth, April
14, 1643. 10. Increase, February 22, 1644,
married Record. 11. Hopestill, Febru-
ary 22, 1644, married Record, n. Hope-
still, February 24, 1646, married James Woods.

12. Mary, about 1647, married Daniel Stone.

13. William, February 12. 1648-49. 14. Elea-



zer, married Hannah Rice. 15. Bethia, 1658,
married Daniel Price.

(II) Obadiah, son of 'William Ward, was
born in 1632 and died in Marlborough, Janu-
ary 5. 1718, aged eighty-six years. He had
lands assigned him in Sudbury in 1653 and a
house lot of twenty-one acres with the after
divisions in Marlborough in 1660, and he
moved there soon after. He was a deputy to
the general court in 1689 from Marlborough.

He married, November 13, 1667, Mary ,

who died August 22, 1706, at Marlborough.
He married (second) Joanna Mixer, born De-
cember 14, 1686, daughter of Isaac Mixer,
of Watertown. Children, all by first wife: I.
Alice, born November 14, 1668. 2. William,
January 7, 1670, mentioned below. 3. Oba-
diah, September 18, 1672, married Elizabeth

. 4. Bethiah, 1(174, died same year. 5.

Mary, May 4, 1676. 6. Jane, 1677. 7. Ed-
mund, January 2\, 1679 8. Sarah, January
29, 1681, married Samuel Bartlett. 9. Rich-
ard, April 26, 1683. 10. Elizabeth, December
4, 1685, died unmarried January 21, 1730. n.
Hannah, January 3. 1688. 12. Eleazer, No-
vember 2, 1689. T 3- Prudence, 1691.

(III) William (2), son of Obadiah Ward,
was born in Marlborough, January 7, 1670.
He resided there, where all his children were
born. In 171 1 he sold out to Samuel Morris
and removed to Ashford, Connecticut, where
he bought land in 1 715, and where his son Wil-
liam bought land in 1720. Jacob Ward, an-
other son, received a gift of land there in 1726.
William Ward removed to Union. Connecticut,
where he died January 8, 1731, aged sixty-one
years. His death was the first in the town of
Union. His wife Judith died there January
2i. 1746. Children: 1. William, born June 9,
1691, mentioned below. 2. Jemima, July 5,
ID 93- 3- Gamaliel, born October 2, 1694, mar-
ried Damaris . 4. Jacob, March 9, 1696-

97, married Hannah . 5. Judith, March

6. 1699-1700. 6. Keziah, June 4, 1703. 7.
Dinah, October 2, 1704.

(IV) William (3), son of William (2)
Ward, was born at Marlborough, June 9, 1691.
He resided in Union, Connecticut, where he be-
came a very prominent citizen. He was a
large land owner and conducted several farms.
There is a large rock on the old place with the
letters "W. W." roughly carved on the surface
and it is said that they were cut by William
Ward. His will was dated August 12, 1772,
and proved October 2, 1780. He married
Rachel . Children: 1. Uriah, born Feb-
ruary 24, 171 5, married Elizabeth Ingraham.

2. John, November 9, 1716, mentioned below.

3. Ebenezer, April 9, 1719, married Anna
Peache. 4. Moses, born September 16, 1622,
married Eunice Rood. 5. Obadiah, February
9, 1725, married Esther Ruggles. 6. Rachel,
April 23, 1727, married Joseph Enos. 7. Jesse
August 6, 1729, married Elizabeth Abbe. 8.
Benjamin, February, 1731, died October 19,
1741. 9. Sarah, died January 13, 1740. 10.
William, died April 23, 1735.

(V) John, son of William (3) Ward, was
born at Union, Connecticut, November 9,
1716, and resided there. He removed in 1740
to Belchertown, Massachusetts, with his fam-
ily. Five children were- born in Union, the
remainder in Belchertown. He married (first)
at Union, October 10, 1739, Abigail Walker.
He married (second) March 27, 1748, Abi-
gail Heath of Tolland, Connecticut, who died
at Belchertown, February 21, 1813, aged eigh-
ty-two years. He died there in 1800, aged
eighty-four years. Children of first wife: 1.
Sarah, born about 1740, married Jonathan
Drake. 2. Dorcas, June 24, 1742, died De-
cember 4, 1748. 3. Eunice, December 15,
1744, married Captain Shearman, of Brimfield.

4. John Jr., January 1, 1747, died June 20,
1747. Children of second wife: 5. Aaron,
October 11. 1748, died November 1, 1748. 6.
John, about 1749, married Bethia Fuller. 7.
Benjamin, 1751, married Mary Clough. 8.
Tirzah, 1753, married Richard Lull. 9. Zer-
viah, November 27, 1754. married Samuel
Ward. 10. Sybil, December 7, 1756, married
Benjamin Clough. it. Mehitable, February 6,
1758, married John Pease. 12. Ruth, April
21, 1 76 1, married Guild Wilson and resided at
Hebron, New York. 13. Hepsibah, June 1,
1765. 14. Beulah, August 20, 1767, married
Samuel White. 15. Moses, October 29, 1769,
married Rachel Con vers. 16. Ebenezer, men-
tioned below.

(VI) Ebenezer, son of John Ward, was
born at Belchertown, July 19, 1773. ' He set-
tled probably in that part of the town set off as
Enfield. He married, July 7, 1796, Rebecca
Randall, of Belchertown. Children, born at
Belchertown: I. Israel, February 8, 1797,
married Rachel Thayer. 2. Alvah, September
17. 1798, married Louisa Shaw. 3. John, May
19, 1800, married Sylvia H. Shaw. 4. Mercy,
September 10, i8ot, married Samuel Tink-
ham. 5. Abigail, May 8, 1803, married Alvah
Thaver. 6. Zerviah, July 23, 1804. 7. Eliza-
beth', February 25, 1807. 8. Benjamin, April
24, 1809, mentioned below. 9. Mary (twin),
April 23, 181 1, married Oramel Walker. 10.



Sarah (twin), April 23, 181 1. 11. Estes, Mav
3- 1815.

(VII) Benjamin, son of Ebenezer Ward,
was born at Belchertown, April 24, 1809, died
at Enfield, Massachusetts, July 14, 1888. He
received his education in the public schools of
his native town. During his boyhood and
youth he worked for his father on the home-
stead. After he came of age he engaged in
the lumbering business at Enfield. He built
the house in which his son now lives in that
town in 1843. He was successful in business
and acquired a competence. When he retired
he turned his business over to his son, who has
continued it to the present time. He was a
Republican in politics. He was an active mem-
ber and liberal contributor to the Congrega-
tional church and its benevolences. He mar-
ried at Enfield, December 19, 1838, Elizabeth
W. Hanks, born May 2, 1812. (See Hanks,
IV). She died October 8, 1864. Children,
born in Enfield: 1. Benjamin Harrison, July
25, 1845, cue d 1861, killed in an accident in the
old mill at Enfield. 2. Arthur J. Northam,
mentioned below.

(YII1) Arthur J. Xortham, son of Benja-
min Ward, was born in Enfield, June 11, 1849.
He was educated there in the public schools.
He became associated in his youth with his
father in the lumber business, and succeeded
his father in business. He built a new saw
mill and has conducted a large and flourishing
business. In 1898 he engaged in the business
of box-making and built a factory in partner-
ship with C. F. Woods. After the death of
his partner, he sold his interests in 1908 to the
heirs. He has owned and operated the grist
mill at Enfield since 1896. He is one of the
best known, most popular and successful busi-
ness men of the town. lie has been promi-
nent also in town affairs and has been asses-
sor and selectman of the town of Enfield. In
politics he is a Republican. In religion he at-
tends the Congregational church. He is a mem-
ber of the Grange. He married (first) Emma
L. Wetherell, born September 20, 1849, in
Keesville, New York, died at Enfield, January
6, 1894. He married (second) 1895, Lucy E.
Fairbanks, born August 17, 1857. at Ware,
daughter of Lorenzo Fairbanks. (See Fair-
banks, VII). He had no children by the first
marriage; one by the second, died young.

(The Fairbanks Line).

(II) Jonas, son of Jonathan Fairbanks, (q.
v.), was born in England and came to America
with his parents. He settled first in Dedham,

where he was one of the signers of the cove-
nant, and was called one of the "Fathers of
the Town." He removed to Lancaster in 1657.
He was a carpenter and farmer. In 1652 he
was in court charged with wearing "Great
Boots" before he was worth two hundred
pounds, contrary to the sumptuary regulations
and statutes in such cases made and provided.
This law was passed in 1651. Jonas Fair-
banks was found guilty and fined. If all his
descendants had to pay fines for wearing
"great boots," not even the distinguished de-
scendant from Indiana, vice-president of the
United States, would escape the penalty, ex-
cept on the ground that he had over 200
pounds saved up. Jonas Fairbanks was killed
by the Indians, February 10, 1676, when King
Philip and one thousand five hundred braves
attacked the town of Lancaster. Fifty or more
were massacred and others taken prisoners.
Jonas Fairbanks and his son Joshua were
among the victims. He married. May 28, 1658,
Lydia Prescott, born in Watertown, August
15, 1641. daughter of John Prescott, who also
came from Sowerby, parish Halifax, England.
She married (second) Ellis Barron, of Water-

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