Addams Stratton McAllister.

The descendants of John Thomson, pioneer Scotch covenanter; genealogical notes on all known descendants of John Thomson, covenanter, of Scotland, Ireland and Pennsylvania, with such biographical sketches as could be obtained from availble published records, or were supplied by the friends of those i online

. (page 21 of 32)
Online LibraryAddams Stratton McAllisterThe descendants of John Thomson, pioneer Scotch covenanter; genealogical notes on all known descendants of John Thomson, covenanter, of Scotland, Ireland and Pennsylvania, with such biographical sketches as could be obtained from availble published records, or were supplied by the friends of those i → online text (page 21 of 32)
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8 — Isaac Thomson, born 1751, in Pennsylvania; died in the summer of
1823 at Middlefield, Ohio, aged 72 years. Pension records show that he
enlisted in the Revolutionary War first as a private at Carlisle, Pa.,
county seat of Cumberland which then included what is now Juniata and
adjacent counties. He re-enlisted as a lieutenant in 1777. It is a tradition
in the family that he was accustomed to ride to Harrisburg to collect the
money due from the United States Government which the state had
assumed to pay. When informed that payment would not be made in
full, he told the committee that they were a lot of thieves and refused
to accept anything. Robert Thompson, probably his brother — 7 — after-
wards collected in part, sending the money to Isaac Thompson who had
then left Pennsylvania. Isaac Thompson owned the farm at the east of
the homestead of Pioneer John Thomson in Juniata County, Pa., which
he sold to his brother William — 3 — on Apr. 2"], 1779, the year and probably
the month of his father's death. In 1 781-3 he was taxed on a saw-mill
and in 1782-3 on a grist-mill in Fermanagh Township, Juniata County, Pa.
It was probably in 1783 that he began his wanderings which took him
first to the western part of Pennsylvania, then to New York State and
finally to Geauga County, Ohio. He was referred to by other members
as "Old Uncle Isaac" and by some as "Lost Uncle Isaac" for reasons that
will be apparent from the following excerpts from the "Pioneer History
of Geauga, Ohio." "The first permanent settlement in Middlefield was
made in March, 1799, by Isaac Thompson and his wife Jane, and three
sons, James, William and John — the last a child two months old ; also a
daughter, Eliza, aged 3 years. The family was originally from Wash-
ington County, Pa., leaving that place about 1795. Their first settle-
ment was on the Genessee River, in the state of New York, where they
resided one year. From there they started for the unbroken wilds of the
west. Their route was down the river, to Lake Ontario by boat ; up the
lake and Niagara River to the falls. Hauling their boat around Niagara,
with a team, they re-embarked, ascending the river to lake Erie, coasting
on the lake as far as Erie harbor, where they were overtaken by a storm,
and lost everything except the clothes upon their persons. From Erie
they hauled their boat across country to a stream called French Creek,
coasted down the creek to the Ohio River, and down the river to a little
village called Charlestown, on the Virginia side. At Allegheny they left
Sarah Wells, a daughter of Mrs. Thompson by her first husband. The
family resided in Charlestown about two years; became disgusted with
the society ; packed up their goods and started up the river, leaving
their daughter Polly, aged 13, with an acquaintance on the Ohio side
of the river. Arriving at the mouth of Beaver River, they found an
empty cabin, in which they stored a part of their goods, packing the re-
mainder on an old horse they brought with them from Charlestown, and


mounting the wife and child also on the horse, the husband on foot, they
started for the lake, with no road but an Indian trail. The son James,
had gone to Mentor the spring before. In the January following this
date their son John Thompson was born. They remained in Mentor
until the middle of March, and started for the Ohio River. They
stopped for the night at a place later known as Johnson's corners, in a
cabin occupied by two men, Hill and Lemoin. They selected a site on
the blazed road running from Fairport Harbor, Lake Erie, to the Ma-
honing River at Warren, Ohio, and near the center of the township. Hill
and Lemoin helped them build a cabin and soon after left for parts
unknown, leaving them the first permanent settlers in the township.
"The first white person born in the limits of the township, was a daughter
of Isaac Thompson (88 — Lydda), on the 6th of Apr., iSoi." About two
weeks after the birth of Thompson's daughter, in 1801, he and his son
James, located a lot of land in Richmond, near the mouth of Grand
River. While (away), working on this land, two Indians came to their
house in Middlefield, acting in a cowardly, sneaking manner ; peering
through the cracks of the house, talking low, and conducting themselves
badly. After more ill behavior they left. The family was thoroughly
frightened, and the more so for knowing the Indians to be bad char-
acters. One was part French and could speak English well. Mother
Thompson was not well, and besides herself and babe, she had only her
son William, a lad of 12 years, and a hired girl. They expected the
Indians back the coming night. The boy and hired girl barricaded every
entrance to the house, and by night, had a pretty strong fortress. As
soon as it was dark, they put out the light and fire, and huddled in one
corner and listened, in terrible suspense, for the cat-like tread of the
Indians. Soon a step was heard. Some one approached the door and
knocked. No sound within. Then a louder rap. Then conversation in
English. The inmates began to take courage, and enquired : "Who is
there, and what is wanted?" The answer came: "We are travelers, and
want supper and lodging; we are friends." Being satisfied they were
friendly, they quickly unbarred the door, and were overjoyed to see
two stalwart white men walk in. They were soon furnished with supper,
the best the house afforded. When Mother Thompson told the men of
the visits of the Indians, they put their rifiles in order, and laid them-
selves down before the fire. About midnight, one of the Indians came and
opened the door, looking in very cautiously. He saw the two men, and
hurriedly withdrew and disappeared in the darkness, and was never seen
afterwards. In the summer of 1823, Isaac Thompson sickened and died,
after a residence of a little over 24 years in a new country, and most
of the time in an unbroken wilderness. Enduring hardships and priva-
tions almost unheard of in any country, he quietly fell asleep in death,
honored and respected by all who knew him. At the time he settled in
the Genessee country, it was very new, as also was his sojourn on the
Ohio River; at Charlcstown, Va., in an almost unbroken wilderness.
The same is true of his stay in Mentor, and of his final settlement in

Thompson Homestead, Middlefield, Ohio

Huilt in KSl.S by James Thompson i No. ST on land where Isaac Thomson (No. 8) and his

son James settled in 1799.

■'' YORK j

BRANCH NO. 8 221

Middlefield, when all thinps were in a primeval state. Mr. Thompson
was a lieutenant in the Revolutionary War, and connected with the
body guard of General Washington. He drew a pension from the gov-
ernment, and to obtain his money he was obliged to travel all the way to
Pittsburg (this should be Harrisburg) for each installment. At the time
of his death he was ^2 years old. His widow survived him about 19
years. We consider grandmother Thompson, one of the most useful
women who ever lived in the township. By the sickness in her own
family and amongst neighbors, she acquired considerable knowledge of
the medicinal properties of roots and herbs and barks, which grew in
the woods. She was useful as a nurse and also as a physician. In those
early times, there were but few doctors, and those not the best ; grand-
mother having many calls, both in town and out of town ; for her fame
as a nurse had extended far and near. Perhaps no woman that ever
lived in our town, or ever will live here, so much endeared herself to all
the people of the town as this good old lady. She died in 1842, without
an enemy in the world, aged seventy-eight. Isaac Thompson was twice
married. His first wife, whom he married at about the end of the
Revolutionary War, was Martha Larimore of Philadelphia. Issue (i)
James, (2) John, (3) Polly, (4) William. He married secondly Mrs.
Martha Jane (Evans) Wells (born 1764; died 1842, aged 78 years)
widow of Benjamin Wells, of Fermanagh Township in what is now
Juniata County, Pa. Issue (5) Robert, (6) Eliza, (7) John, (8) Lydda,
(9) Robert E.

Si — James Thompson, Ixirn 1779 in Pennsylvania; died Oct. 15, 1877, at
Middlefield, Ohio. He accompanied "Old Uncle Isaac Thompson" on
his wanderings through western Pennsylvania and New York into
Ohio, and having become tired of the nomadic life, compelled the
family to halt in Geauga County, Ohio. He became a man of influence
in that community, and organized a company in the War of 1812. He
was twice married: first to Sarah Wells, daughter of his step-mother
Martha Jane (Evans) and Benjamin Wells. Issue (i) Isaac Newton,
(2) Harriet, (3) Martha, (4) James Madison, (5) Edward, (6)
Edmond. He married secondly at Mesopotamia, Ohio, Mercy Tracy,
daughter of Gilbert and Deborah (Woodworth) Tracy and grand-
daughter of Ezra and Jemima (Kimball) Tracy and of Jonathan
and Mercy (Parker) Woodworth. Gilbert Tracy (born 1761 at Preston,
Conn.; died 1841 at Scipio, N. Y.) was in the army during the entire
period of the Revolution; he served in the brigade commanded by
Lafayette. He was a descendant of Thomas Tracy, who came to
Salem, Mass., in 1636, and in 1659 was one of the four men granted
the town of Norwich, Conn., by Uncas, Sachem Mohegans, in gratitude
for services rendered when besieged by Sachem Narragansetts. He sat
in the Colonial Assembly for twenty sessions, and was lieutenant in the
Indian wars. Issue (7) Philander Tracy, (8) Mary, (9) Clarinda,
(10) Delia, (11) Susan, (12) Maria, (13) Pauline, (14) Robert.


8i I— Isaac Newton Thompson, born at Middlefield, Ohio, June i8, 1805;
died Nov., 1879; buried at Middlefield, Ohio. He engaged in the mer-
cantile business at Middlefield, Ohio, the business now being carried
on by his son Henry. I. N. Thompson never held any public office,
and was never affiliated with any fraternal order, being much opposed
to secret societies. He was a member of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. In August, 1832, at Burton, Ohio, he married Jedidah Anne
Foot, a descendant of Nathaniel Foot who located at Wethersfield,
Conn., in 1632. She was a daughter of Aaron and Jedidah (Sherman)
Foot and a granddaughter of Aaron and Mary (Bronson) Foot and
of Elihu Sherman of Williamstown, Mass. All of her ancestral lines
are of New England stock, and date back to 1630-5. A full account
of the Foot line is given in "The History of the Foots in America."
Children of Isaac Newton and Jedidah Anne (Foot) Thompson, (i)
John, (2) Henr\', (3) Sarah.

811 1— John Thompson, born at Middlefield, Ohio, 1837; died at the age of
14 years, being killed by lightning together with his cousin Henry
Thompson (849).

81 12— Henry Thompson, born at Middlefield. Ohio, Oct. 10, 1840. Mer-
chant, Middlefield, Ohio. He was educated at the Western Reserve
Seminary at Farmington, Ohio. Upon the completion of his studies,
he entered upon a mercantile career with his father at Middlefield,
Ohio. Upon the death of his father he assumed charge of the busi-
ness. For twenty-five years after the Civil War, he served as post-
master at Middlefield. He married twice : first in Jan., 1863, at Ash-
land, Ohio, Eliza Jane Poe (born ; died Dec. 25, 1887),

daughter of Daniel and Jane West (Ingram) Poe. She was descended
from the Maryland Poes. George Jacob Poe was a soldier of for-
tune, born in the Palatinate, on the upper Rhine. He served under
the English Queen Anne, came with his family of several children to
Antietam Creek, Md., in 1745. Among the children was Adam (the
ancestor), born at sea. Adam married Elizabeth Cochran from the
west coast of Ireland. He held a captain's commission in the Revolu-
tion, was detailed to border warfare, became an Indian fighter, and
was in many battles that are recorded in the histories dealing with
that period. The fight of which most has been written was that
known as the fight with Big Foot on the banks of the Yellow Creek.
In this battle the Wyandotte nation was practically exterminated. In
1910, the citizens of Stark County, Ohio, erected a monument in
commemoration of his services. Among his children was Andrew
(the ancestor), who married Nancy Hoy, daughter of Charles Hoy,
of York County, Pa., and there was born to them 12 children. Daniel
(the ancestor) became a Methodist circuit rider and while on an
errand for the church found Jane West Ingram, a girl of 21, teaching

BRANCH NO. 8 223

among the Indians on the Green Bay, Mich., 200 miles from civiliza-
tion. They were married and were sent by the church to the then
repubHc of Texas, where in the midst of their activities they were
stricken with fever and died within a half hour of each other. They
were buried in one grave under the pulpit of the Methodist Church
of San Augustine. Jane West Ingram was of Puritan ancestry, each
branch of which came to America in 1630. They all located in
Hadley, Mass., and include Montagues, Smiths, Boltwoods, Hubbards,
Dickinsons, Lewises and Gardners. A full history of each family is
given in Judd's "History of Hadley." Issue (l) John Andrew, (2)
Agnes Maria, (3) James Harry, (4) Christine. He married secondly,
in Feb., 1889, at Middlefield, Ohio, his cousin — 8l(ll)i — Eugenie
Scjuibb (born Sept., 1863), daughter of David Bower and Susan
(Thompson) Squibb and granddaughter of Robert and Margaret
(Bower) Squibb of York, Pa. Eugenie Squibb was educated at the
Western Reserve Seminary. Address, Middlefield, Ohio. No issue.

81 121— John Andrew Thompson, Ix^rn Feb. 25. 1866, at Middlefield, Ohio;
ilicd 1916, at Cleveland. Ohio. Graduated from the Ohio Wesleyan
University, 1889. He was admitted to the bar in 1891 and practiced
law at Cleveland, Ohio, until his death. He was a member of the
Sons of the American Revolution, by virtue of the services of five
ancestors in that conflict. He served for two years as president of
tlu- Thompson Family Association. He married on July 6, 1896, at
Newton, Mass., Lois Belle Cory, daughter of Rev. John Bruce and
Emily (Gates) Cory of Puritan and English ancestry. Lois Bell
Cory graduated from the Ohio Wesleyan University in 1889, and
thereafter spent three years studying music in Dresden, Germany.
Issue (i) Emily Gates, (2) Deborah Lois.

811211 — Emily Gates Thompson, born at Cleveland, Ohio; died in infancy.

811212 — Deborah Lois Thompson, born Dec. 25, 1900, at Cleveland, Ohio.
Address, Colonial Hall, Grove City, Pa.

81 122 — Agnes Maria Thompson, born Nov. 7, 1868, at Middlefield, Ohio.
She was educated at Oberlin College and taught school for several
years. Unmarried. Address, Middlefield, Ohio.

81123 — James Harry Thompson, born Oct. i. 1870. at Middlefield, Ohio.
^He was educated at the Hiram College. Formerly manager of the
"' - Stillman Hotel and now manager of the Hollenden Hotel, Cleveland,
Ohio. Married on Nov. i, 1898, in Cleveland, Ohio, Edna Fovargne,
daughter of John and Elizabeth (Wilson) Fovargne. John
Fovargne's ancestors were French and Elizabeth Wilson's ancestors
were English. No children.


81124 — Christine Thompson, born 1875 at Middlefield, Ohio; died Aug.,
1884 at Middlefield.

81 13 — Sarah Thompson, born 1843 at Middlefield, Ohio; died 1908 in
Oberlin, Ohio. Married twice ; first at Middlefield, Ohio, Albert John
Tuttle, son of John and Abigail (Tolles) Tuttle — see S19. Issue (i)
William Ransom. She married secondly W. R. James.

81 131 — William Ransom Tuttle, born Oct. 10, 1868, at Burton, Ohio. Grad-
uated with first honors from Olivet College, Mich., 1894. He re-
ceived the degree of A. M. from Columbia University in 1897. He
was principal of the Bryan Ohio High School, from 1898 to 1902,
head of the department of history and civics at the East St. Louis
High School from 1902 to 1910 and has been instructor in American
and industrial history in the Lake View High School, Chicago,
since 1910. He married on Aug. 7, 1902 at Buchanan, Mich., Fannie
Lesbia Beardsley, (born Oct. 17, 1870, in Buchanan, Mich.), daughter
of David and Rachel (Wheeler) Beardsley and granddaughter of

Elizah Hubbell and Matilda (Lehman) Beardsley and of

and Edith (Colwell) Wheeler. Fannie Lesbia Beardsley graduated
from Otterbein University in 1894 ^nd taught in the Bryan, Ohio
public schools from 1898 to 1902. Issue (i) Helen Salome.

81 131 1— Helen Salome Tuttle, born June 28, 1903, inEast St. Louis, 111.

812— Harriett Thompson, born July 4, 1807; died April 8, 1825. Married
Chauncey Johnson. Issue (i) Harriet.

8121— Harriet Johnston, born ; died in infancy.

813— Martha Thompson, born Nov. 11, 1808, at Middlefield. Ohio. Mar-
ried Jan., 1837, Seneca Tracy (brother of her step-mother) son of

Gilbert and Deborah (Woodworth) Tracy. Issue (i) Phoebe D ,

(2) Martha Alice, (3) Mary Irene.

8131— Phoebe D. Tracy, born ; died .

8132— Martha Alice Tracy, born at Middlefield, Ohio, Jan. 8, 1840. Grad-
uated from the Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College, 1882. Prac-
ticed medicine at Urbana, Ohio, for 18 years. Unmarried. Address,
Middlefield, Ohio.

8133— Mary Irene Tracy, born July 11, 1848, at Middlefield, Ohio. Unmar-
ried. Address, Tarrytown-on-Hudson, N. Y.

814— James Madison Thompson, l)orn Jan. 15, 1812, at Middlefield, Ohio;
died Sept. 23, 1893. Married 1840, Phoebe Tracy, sister of his step-
mother. Issue (1) Adele E.

BRANCH NO. 8 225

8141 — Adele E. Thompson, horn July 7, 1849. Past-President of the Cleve-
land Women's Press Club. Author of "Becks Fortune" 1899; "Betty
Sheldon," "Patriot" 1901 ; "Brave Heart Elizabeth" 1902 ; "A Lassie
of the Isle.s," 1903; "Polly of the Pines," 1906; "American Patty,"
1909; "No-Body's Rose," 191 1; see "Who's Who in America." Un-
married. Address, Middlefield, Ohio.

815 — Edward Thompson, born Dec. 15, 1813, at Middlefield, Ohio; died
Jan., 1894 at Middlefield, Ohio. Married Jane Alden, daughter of
Enoch and Lucinda (Grey) Alden, a descendant of John and Priscilla
Alden. Issue (i) Artlissa, (2) Albert S., (3) Rosyln, (4) Emily,
(5) Mary, (6) Nellie.

8151 — Artlissa Thompson, born Dec. 6, 1848; died . Married

1868, Henry W. Tracy (who served in the Seventh Ohio Infantry
during the Civil War) son of Evander and Almeda (Smith) Tracy, a
retired farmer. Issue (1) Lottie.

81511 — Lottie Tracy, born Sept. 17, 1869, at Middlefield, Ohio. Married
her cousin, Ernest W. Wright, son of Harvey L. and Augusta
(Thompson) Wright. Issue (i) Edward — see 871 11.

8152 — Albert S. Thompson, born Feb. 26, 1846. at Middlefield, Ohio.
Farmer, Address, Orwell, R. F. D. No. 3, Box 15. Married on Aug.
21, 1867 at Windsor, Ada C. Heathman, daughter of James A. and
Amy (Willson) Heathman and granddaughter of James and Almira

( ) Heathman and of Solomon and Lydia ( — )

Willson. Issue (i) Myrtus E., (2) Edith A.

81521 — Myrtus E. Thompson, born Feb. 2, 1872, at Middlefield, Ohio.
Address, Huntsburg, Ohio. Married on Oct. 13, 1897, in Huntsburg,
Ohio, Leona Bell Huges. No children.

81522 — Edith A. Thompson, born July 22, 1877. Married Oct. 16, 1902, at
Windsor, Herbert L. Rice. Address, (Triumph) Lockwood, Ohio,
R. F. D. Issue (i) Edwin A., (2) Herbert H., (3) Fanny A., (4)
Paul T., (5) Myrtus C. No data.

8153 — Roslyn Thompson, born 1850; died 1909. Married Asa N. Wright.
No issue — see 8156.

8154 — Emily Thompson, horn Jan., 1848; died Aug., 1848.

8155 — Mary Thompson, born 1853; died 1885. Married Adelbert South-
well. Issue (i) Bernice.


81551 — Bernice Southwell, born May 18, 1877. Address, Middlefield, Ohio.

8156 — Nellie Thompson, born 1855. Married Asa N. Wright. — See 8153.
Issue (i) Jane.

8 1 56 1 — Jane Wright, born June, 1878. Address, Black Rock, Idaho.

816 — Edmond Thompson, born Feb. i, 1816. He was a wholesale merchant

at Cleveland, Ohio at the time of his death, Feb. , 1878. Married

Susan Holiday. Issue (i) William.

8161 — William Thompson, born 1856; died 1880.

817 — Philander Tracy Thompson, born Jan. 13, 1820; died 1898. Unmar-
ried. "A man who led in every good work and whose life was one
of service to others."

818 — Mary Thompson, born July 11, 1821 ; died July, 1848. Unmarried.

819 — Clarinda Thompson, born June 2.2,, 1823, in Geauga County, Ohio;
died Sept. 21, 1908. Married on Jan. 8, 1850 in Geauga County, Ohio,
Goodwin Stoddard Tolles (died June 28, 1892 at Geneva, Mich.), son
of Ransom and Ann (Stoddard) Tolles — see 81 13. Issue (i) Ann,
(2) Goodwin Stoddard, (3) Mary, (4) James Thompson.

8191 — Ann Tolles, born Oct. 23, 1850; died 1858 in Geauga County, Ohio.

8192— Goodwin Stoddard Tolles, Jr., born Feb. 6, 1858, in Geauga County,
Ohio. Address, R. F. D. No. 5, South Haven, Mich. Married on
Aug. 13, 1882 in Van Buren County, Mich, Clara Warner, daughter
of Anson and Olive (Mead) Warner and granddaughter of Alonson
and Electa (Blowers) Warner and of Hurum and Phoebe (Lewis)
Meade — see 8193. Issue (i) Shirley Earl.

81921— Shirley Earl Tolles, born Dec. 9, 1885, in Van Buren County, Mich.
Address, R. F. D. No. 5, South Haven, Mich. Married on July i,
1907, Myrtle Wilkins. Issue (i) Mary Marie, (2) Ralph Goodwin,
(3) Leon Earle.

819211— Mary Marie Tolles, born Aug. 20, 1908, in Van Buren County,

819212— Ralph Goodwin Tolles, born April 11, 1910, in Van Buren County,


819213— Leon Earl Tolles, born June 7, 1912, in Van Buren County, Mich.

BRANCH NO. 8 22"^

8193 — Mary Tolles, born Jan. 14, 1861, in Geauga County, Ohio; died
Apr. 29, 1906. Married on Nov. 19, 1882, in Van Buren County, Mich.,
Frank Warner, son of Anson and Olive (Mead) Warner and grand-
son of Alonson and Electa (Blowers) Warner and of Hurum and
Phoebe (Lewis) Mead— see 8193. Farmer. Address, R. F. D. No. 5,
South Haven, Mich. Issue (i) Linn Bernice, (2) Lula Irene, (3)
Frank Tolles.

81931 — Linn Bernice Warner, born Aug. 27, 1887, in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81932 — Lula Irene Warner, born Aug. 22. 1891, in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81933 — Frank Tolles Warner, born Jan. 2, 1894. in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

8194 — James Thompson Tolles, born April 12, 1862, in Geauga County,
Oiiio. Farmer. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5. Mar-
ried on Mar. 25, 1888, in Van Buren County, Mich., Minnie Knowles,
daughter of Benjamin and Lucrctia (Smith) Knowles and grand-
dauj^litcr of Elijah and Eliza (Dcmming) Knowles and of Alvah and
Lucrctia (Van Avery) Smith. Issue (i) James Benjamin, (2) Nellie
Frances, (3) Goodwin Stoddard, (4) Franklin Knowles, (5) Albert.

81941 — James Benjamin Tolles, born Jan. 6, 1890, in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

8x942 — Nellie Frances Tolles, born Aug. 24, 1892, in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81943 — Goodwin Stoddard Tolles, born Sept. 22, 1895, in Van Buren County,
Mich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81944 — Franklin Knowles Tolles, born Aug. 22, 1899, in Van Buren County,
Alich. Unmarried. Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81945 — Albert Tolles, born May 22, 1906, in Van Buren County, Mich.
Address, South Haven, Mich., R. F. D. No. 5.

81(10) — Delia Thompson, born June i. 1825; died 1904. Married Noah
Bristol Page, son of Noah Page, a pioneer to Burton, Ohio, from
Northford, Conn. Issue (i) Carrie.

8i(io)i — Carrie Page, born Feb., 1857; died 1899. Married Perry B. Reed.
No issue.


8i(ii) — Susan Thompson, born May 2, 1827. Married David Bower
Squibb, son of Robert and Margaret (Bower) Squibb of York, Pa.
Address, Middlefield, Ohio. Issue (i) Eugenia.

81(11)1— Eugenia Squibb, born Sept., 1863. She was educated at the
Western Reserve Seminary. Married Feb., 1889, her cousin— 81 12,
Henry Thompson, son of Isaac Newton and Pudith Ann (Foot)
Thompson. Address, Middlefield, Ohio. No issue— see 81 12.

81(12)— Maria Thompson, born April 12, 1830; died 1888. Married Jona-
than T. Elliott. Issue (i) Emma, (2) Mercy.

81(12)1— Emma Elliott, born ; died in infancy.

81(12)2— Mercy Elliott, born 1862; died 1882.

81(13)— Pauline Thompson, born April 15, 1833. Married in i860, Warren
Bishop. Address, Middlefield, Ohio.

81(14)— Robert Thompson, born July 18, 1837; died Nov., 1857. Unmar-

82— John Thompson, born Aug. 5, 1783; died young.

Online LibraryAddams Stratton McAllisterThe descendants of John Thomson, pioneer Scotch covenanter; genealogical notes on all known descendants of John Thomson, covenanter, of Scotland, Ireland and Pennsylvania, with such biographical sketches as could be obtained from availble published records, or were supplied by the friends of those i → online text (page 21 of 32)