Ellery Bicknell Crane.

Historic homes and institutions and genealogical and personal memoirs of Worcester county, Massachusetts, with a history of Worcester society of antiquity (Volume 2) online

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soldier in King Philip's war in 1675. On the after-
noon of April 10, 1676. when he was working in
the fields, Ins home was attacked by a party of
Indians, his wife, twin son Thomas, and baby
Hannah were killed. The nurse escaped with the

in. but had to drop it in her Might to save
herself. Richardson and his neighbors hunted down
the Indians and killed one of them. He died April
-■'), [712, aged sixty-six years. His will was dated
February 23, 1709-10, and proved May 19, 1712.

I lie children of Samuel and Martha Richardson:
Samuel (twin), born November 5, 1670, see for-
ward: Thomas (twin), born November 5, 1670,
slain April to, 1676; Elizabeth, born 1672, mar-
ried Jacob Wyman; Martha, born December 20,
1673. died November 9, 1677. The child of Samuel
and Hannah : Hannah, born April, 1676, killed April
10, 1676. The child of Samuel and Phebe:
.Zachariah, born November 21, 1677, married, Feb-
ruary 14. 1699-1700, Mehitable Perrin. The chil-
dren of Samuel and Sarah : Thomas, born August
18, 16S1, died September 9, 1681 ; Sarah, born Au-
igust 20, 1682 ; Thomas, born September 25, 1684,
married Rebecca Wyman ; Ebenezer, born March
15. [686-87; infant son, born and died August 17,
[689; Hannah, born August II, 1690; Eleazer, born
February 10, 1692-93 ; Jonathan, born July 16, 1696 ;
David, born April 14, 1700, married Esther Ward
(second) Remember Ward and (third) Abigail

(III) Samuel Richardson, son of Samuel
Richardson (2), was born in Woburn, Massachu-
setts, November 5, 1670, died September 3, 1754,
aged eighty- four years. He married (first), Janu-

iry 6, 1703-04, Susanna Richardson, born August
5. 1684, died August 6, 1726, aged forty-two years,
daughter of his cousin, John Richardson. He mar-
ried (second) Esther . At the time of the

ma> c acre he was five years old and he escaped,
as he was with his father in the fields. He be-
came a man of note in his native town and was
employed much in public business. He was select-
man in 1717 and for eleven years afterward until
1 -36. He was representative tn the general court
in 1732-33. In 1728 Samuel Richardson. Captain
Caleb Blodgett and Captain John Fowler were ap-
pointed trustees t'i receive and let the town's share
of tin provincial loan. He resided in Woburn.
His will names Thomas and Zachariah as his
principal heirs. His children: Samuel, born Sep-
tember IS, 1704. see forward: Thomas, born No-
vember 19. 1706, married Mary Russell and (sec-
ond) Sarah Brooks; Ebenezer, born January 18,
1808-09, died Februarv 24, 1809 : Uriah, born June
1, 1710. married Miriam Green: Susanna, born
November 3. 1713, married, November 16. 1738,
ienezer Foskett, of Stoneham, settled in Dudley,
Worcester county: Elizabeth, born December 1,
1715. married Joseph Upham : Zachariah, born May
2t. T72o. married Phebe Wyman: Martha, born
March 22, 1723, died January 16, 1732-34.

(IV) Samuel Richardson, son of Samuel Rich-
ardson (.V. was born in Woburn. Massachusetts,

Seotember 15, 1704. He married Mary . He

left his native town when a young man. He was
taxed in Exeter, New Hampshire, July 16, 1729,

and his name was on the list until May 2;, 1740.
He finally settled in Brookfield, Massachusetts. He
was a cooper by trade. 1 1 i s estate was settled May
24, 1770, in Worcester county. He owned some real
1 late. His children, according to the probate
records, were: Nathan, see forward; Joseph, mar-
ried Priscilla Millinger; he was a soldier in the
revolution; Samuel, Ralph, Josiah, Martha or Patty,

Caroline, Amos. Sybil, married Blake; Mary,

married Bowditch; Olive.

(V) Nathan Richardson, son of Samuel Rich-
ardson i|i, was born about 1730. He married

i), February 10. 1774. Tamsen Upham, born
December 26, 1744. daughter of Isaac and Hannah
Upham. He married (.second) Mary Belknap, of
Sturbridge, and she died January 14, 1841. He re-
sided all his active years in Brookfield, Massachu-
setts, where he was a prosperous farmer. He was
a soldier in the revolution, a corporal in Captain
Ithamar Wright's company of Minute men at Lex-
ington in 1775. He served in Captain Cadawalder
Jones's company in 1778, four and two-thirds months
in that year. His children, born at Brookfield,
were: Nathan, born December 19, 1777, died young;
Rebecca, born December 30, 1778, married William
Rice, of Brookfield ; Nathan, born November 16,
[781, married (first) Asenath Rice, of Brookfield
(second) Betsy Alden, and died at South Reading,
had thirteen children ; James Clark, born Decem-
ber 21. 1782. see forward; Barnas, born April 9,
1785. physician, died Franconia, New Hampshire;
Matilda, born November 30, 1787, married Elisha
Thompson, and died at Grafton; Charles, born June
13. 1790, married Olive Richardson; William, born
May 9, 1793, married Alice Cummings, of Charl-
ton, died at Melrose.

(VI) James C. Richardson, son of Nathan Rich-
ardson (5), was born in Brookfield. Massachusetts,
December 21, 1782, died in Charlton, Massachu-
May 26, 1822. He married, August 24, 1804, Betsey
Bennett, of Reading ; settled at Brookfield. where
their children were born, viz.: Mary, born March
S. 1805, died at Tolland, Connecticut, September 7,
1867: Nathan, born October 21, 1806, married, De-
cember 3, 1835, Harriet Lombard, of Warren, and
settled in Warren ; Winthrop, born June 12, 1809,
died January 25, 1S53, at Melrose ; married Caro-
line Watson, of Brookfield: Adeline, born April
9, 1812. married John H. Trowbridge, of Cambridge;
Lathrop, March 30, 1870. died young ; Stephen D.,
born May 8, 1819, married, November 27, 1847,
Wealthy Blair Moore, of Warren; resided at War-
ren; Jan'.es C, born June 2. 1822, married Eliza
Ann Field, of Warren ; he died there June 5, 1854.

MOORE FAMILY. John Moore (1), the immi-
grant ancestor of Mrs. Mary M. (Moore) Richard-
son, of Warren, Massachusetts, was born in Eng-
land. He came to New England and seems to have
settled first at Sudbury, Massachusetts. He bought
a house and land there, in 1642, of Edmund Rice
from his farms at what is now Wayland. He took
the oath of fidelity July 9. 1645. He married Eliza-
beth Whale, daughter of Philemon Whale. She was
executrix of his will. His estate was valued at
eight hundred and four pounds, seven shillings. His
will was dated August 25, 1668, and proved April
7. 1674. He died January 6, 1673-74. He men-
tioned his son, John Moore, of Lancaster, William,
Jacob. Joseph, to whom he left the homeste^d,
and Beniamin: daughters Elizabeth, wife of Henry
Rice; Mary, wife of Daniel Stone, and Lydia, wife
of James Cutler. His wife died December 14,
logo. The children: Elizabeth, born perhaps in
England, married Henry Rice; John, eldest son;



William, born about 1640, bought land in 1664 in
Sudburj ; Mary, born September 8, 1641, married
(first) Richard Ward; (second) Deacon Stone;
Lydia, born June 24, 1643, married, May 3, 1664;
married (second), June 15, 1665, James Cutler;
Jacob, born April 28, 1645, married Elizabeth Loker;
Joseph, born October 21, 1647, see forward; Benja-
min, born December 13, 1848.

(II) Joseph Moore, son of John Moore (1),
was born in Sudbury, Massachusetts, October 21,
1647, died January 2, 1725-26. He received the
homestead at Sudbury. He married (first) Lydia

Hayward, and (second), after 1718-19, Ruth .

His will was made 171S-19, and proved 1726, with
the consent of the wife after Benjamin and John
made suitable provision for her support. The ten
children were living when the will was made. Chil-
dren: Benoni, born at Sudbury, April 14, 1669;
Joseph, born August 1, 1670. see forward; Han-
nah, born January 2, 1673, married, February 17,
1705, Joseph Gleason; Thomas, born December 9,
1676; Benjamin, born May 5, 1679; John, born
May 8, 1683; Elizabeth, born September 20, 1685,
married, December 27, 1716, Henry Rice; Lydia,
born January 5, 1687; Obadiah, died about 1726.

(III) Joseph Moore, son of Joseph Moore (2),
was born in Sudbury, Massachusetts, August 1,

1670. He married Elizabeth . who died March

11. 1748-49. Their children, born in Sudbury, were:
Sapphira, born August 4, 1701. at Sudbury, married,
August 1, 1721. John Woodward; Zerviah or Zibiah,
born May 8, 1704, married, June 4, 1728, Benjamin
Moore; Eliab, Elias, see forward; Mary.

i|\ 1 Elias Moore, -on of Joseph Moore (3),
married in Sudbury, Susanna Thomson. In 1740
he benight two pieces of land in Sudbury. He died
October 21, 1770. His will speaks of himself as
"being weak and decayed in body;" mentions wife,
who, with son Obadiah, was executrix. Their chil-
dren : Obadiah, born September 20, 1726, see for-
ward; Isaac, born August 4, 1730, died April 19,
1733; Jeduthan, born June I, 1741, married Ruth
Moore, daughter of Hezekiah Moore ; settled in Rut-
land, 1767; shoemaker, lived on Pound Hill; died
1816,' leaving wife Ruth and children Ruth, Jesse
and dimming.

(V) Obadiah Moore, son of Elias Moore (4),
was born in Sudbury, September 20, 1776, died
before 1763. He married Eunice Hayden, May 22,
1744. and they resided in Sudbury, where their
children were ' born, viz.: Sarah, born November
13, 1744: Eliab, born April 26, 1747: Lucy, born
November 3, 1748; Uriah, born March 4, 1/5°;
Susannah, born July 16, 1751 I Catherine, born Sep-
tember 21, 1752; Isaac, born April 18, 1753, see

(VI) Isaac Moore, son of Obadiah Moore (5),
was born April 18, 1753 at Sudbury, Massachusetts.
He was a soldier in the revolution in Captain John
Nixon's company, Colonel Pierce, on the Lexing-
ton alarm. He died August 15. 1843, and for a
number of years previous to his decease enjoyed a
pension from the United States. The children:
Sally, born lune 23. 1782; Hannah, born Septem-
ber "27. 1784; Wealthy, born September 3, 1786;
Isaac, Jr., born January 30, 1789; Polly born May
15. 1702; Lewis, born November 12. 1705. settled in
Warren; died January 29, 1856; married Harriet

-ink: Nancy I 1 , married George Hodges; John,
- 1 ber 27. 1802. settled in Warren; his father
! with him during his last years; he married
Mary Ann Lombard.

\t the celebration hundred and fiftieth

of the town of Warren, September 7.

[ary M. Richardson, daughter of John

Moore, and granddaughter of Isaac Moore, was a
member of the committee on relics, and she con-
tributed to the exhibition some hair puffs and the
bridal dress of white brocade silk and the bridal
veil of embroidered lace worn by her mother, Mrs.
John Moore; also oil portraits of Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Moore, painted about 1770. Mary Moore,
daughter of John Moore, and granddaughter of
Isaac Moore, married Nathan Richardson (son of
Nathan Richardson, of South Reading), who was
born July 30, 1827, died in Paris, France, Novem-
ber 19, 1859. Nathan Richardson, Jr., was the author
of "New Methods for the Piano Forte."

STANTON H. SAVLES. John Savles (1),
the immigrant ancestor of Stanton H. Sayles, of
Uxbridge, Massachusetts, born 1630, died 1681, was-
an early settler in Rhode Island. He bought a house
there January 27, 1650, of John Throckmorton, and
May 12, 1652, he bought land of Ralph Earle. He
was an assistant to the governor in 1653, 1655, 1657,
1658 and 1659. He was admitted a freeman 1655,
and was a commissioner 1655-59; served the town
of Providence as town clerk from 1655 to 1657 in-
clusive; was treasurer 1659 to 1666 inclusive; took
the oath of allegiance May 31, 1666; served on the
grand jury in 1669. 1670 and 1671 ; was a deputy
1669, 1670, 1671, 1674, 1677 and 1678; served in
1670 and 1671 on the town council. He married,
1650, Mary, daughter of Roger Williams.

Her father, Rev. Roger Williams, was born about
1601, son of James Williams, citizen and merchant
tailor of London, England, and his wife. Alice.
Roger Williams arrived in Boston, with his wife
Mary, February 5, 1630. He became dis-
contented and removed to Plymouth colony,
where after a time he was chosen assistant
minister with Rev. Ralph Smith. In 1633 Williams
removed to Salem and became minister of the
church there. He wrote a treatise in which he main-
tained that it was wrong for the colony to depend
upon the King's patent as a ground of claiming
the country; that the churches of England were
unchristian ; and he sent a copy to the governor,
was rebuked for his sentiments, and promised to
refrain from teaching such things publicly, but
broke the truce later. Williams taught that a magis-
trate ought not to tender the oath of fidelity to
an unregenerate man, and that no Christian ought
to pray with such a person, though it were his wife
or child ; that a man ought not to give thanks after
the Sacrament or after a meal, etc.; he wrote a let-
ter to his church in August, 1635, protesting that he
would not commune with the churches at the Bay
who held with the magistrates, nor with them un-
less they would refuse all such communion; and
for this reason refused to pray with his own wife;
and kept a meeting at his house for tho^e who
agreed with him. After much discussion Williams
was sentenced September 3, 1635, to depart out
of the jurisdiction of the Massachusetts colony
within six weeks. He then removed to Providence.
After removing he adapted views antagonistic to
the baptism of infants and in favor of immersion
of adults; but his condemnation by the Massachu-
setts Bay Colony was on wholly different grounds.
He rendered most valuable service to all New Eng-
land by his wise influence over the Indians, avert-
ing several threatened conflicts. He w'ent to Eng-
land about 1644 an< J brought back a charter for
Providence Plantation and letters of commendation
from persons of high station, which favorably im-
pri ed Massachusetts Bay authorities. (The pre-
ceding biography is taken from Pope's "Pioneers
of Massachusetts.") Roger Williams died about



April i, 1083. His children were: I. Mary, born
at Plymouth, August, 1633, mentioned above. 2.
Freeborne, born at Salem, October, 1635. 3. Provi-
dence, burn at Providence, September, 1038. 4.
.Mercy, burn about September 15, 1640. 5. Daniel,
born February 15, 1041. 6. Joseph, born Dec., 1643.

The children of John and Mary (Williams)
Sayles were: I. Mary., born July n, 1652. 2. John,
born August 17, 1O54. mentioned below. 3. De-
borah (?).

(11) John Sayles, only son of John Sayles (1),
born in Providence, Rhode .Island, August 17, 1654,
died August 2, 1727, married, November 2, 1699,

Elizabeth" . He was admitted a freeman May

3. [681, and was on the grand jury [688. \1110ng
his grants of land was thirty-five acres, "which
■I land he bad of his grandfather, Mr. Roger
\\ illiams." In those days the ministers were
designated by "Mr." not "Rev." He was a deputy
to the general assembly 1694 and until 1706. He
kept an inn. and August 14, 1710, was licensed
to sell liquor to his guests. His will was dated
September 14, 1726, and proved August 21, 1727
The gravestones erected on the graves of John
Sayles, his wife Elizabeth and son Daniel, are still
to be seen in the old graveyard west of the railroad
track, nearly opposite the foot of Earl street. Chil-
dren of John and Elizabeth Sayles: I. Mary, born
May 30, 1689, died 1754; married William Smith.
2. John, bom January 13, 1692, died September 16,
1677; married December I, 1717, Elizabeth Corn-
stock; he was town treasurer, town clerk, member
of the town council of Smithfield ; will proved;
widow assisted by Silvanus Sayles Esq, her nephew,
in administering. 3. Richard, born October 24,
1695, died 1775 ; married November 24, 1720, Mercy
Phillips ; married (second). May 14, 1738, Alice,
widow of David Arnold; (third), January 10, 1742.
Susannah Inman. 4- Daniel, born December 13,
died February 1- 1698. 5. Thomas, mentioned below.

till) Richard Sayles, son of John Sayles (2),
born Providence. Rhode Island, October 24, 1695,
died Smithfield. Rhode Island, 1775. He was town
clerk of Providence in 1731. There is a record of
his delivering the two children of his wife by a
former marriage to their grandfather, Maturin Bal-
lon, September 25, 1742. He removed in 1731-2
to Smithfield, a stronghold of the Rhode Island
Quakers and some of bis children joined the Society
of Friends. His brothers also settled in Smithfield
and became very prominent citizens. Thomas Sayles
was member of the town council, deputy to general
assembly, moderator of the town meetings, and
town clerk. Richard Sayles was captain of the
militia and served in the Indian wars. He deeded
a house lot of two and three-quarter acres to his
son Richard, February 2, 1750, and land to his sons
Jonathan and Gideon, including the homestead, July
5, 1757. He died after May 24, 1775, as the son
still 'signed himself "Jr." at that date. Captain
Richard married three times. His children: 1.
Daniel, born February 7. 1721-2. 2. Richard, born
August 5, 1723. 3. Israel, born May 17, .1725-6. 4.
Elisha, born April 15, 1728. 5. Jonathan, born May
12. 1730. 6. Gideon, born May 30, 1732, at Smith-
field. 7. Joshua, mentioned below.

(IV) Joshua Sayles, son of Richard Sayles (3),
born about 1733 or 1725, at Providence or Smith-
field, Rhode Island, probably settled in Gloucester,
Rhode Island, where it is known his son Esek was
born November 26, 1753. His name appears but
once on the records. Possibly Esek was the only child.

(V) Esek Sayles, ,-lescendant of the above, and
probablv son of Joshua Sayles (4"), was born in
Smithfield or Gloucester, Rhode Island, November

ii — 29

20, 1753. The records of the Friends' meeting at
Smithfield contain the record of bis death, July
31, 1824, aged seventy-one years. He married first
at Smithfield, Rhode Island, September 3, 17S0,,
Mary Brown, widow, daughter of Thomas Shippee.
He married (second) Mary Harris, born October
16, 1763, at Gloucester, and died November 7, 1847,
aged eighty- four years. The births of his children
were not recorded. He had six sons and two
daughters, all born at Gloucester. The eldest was
Amasa, mentioned below.

(VI) Amasa Sayles, eldest child of Esek Sayles'
(S), born Gloucester, Rhode Island, November 18,
1788, married there, November 22. 181 1, Mary
Keach, born Gloucester, January 10, 1794. Children
of Amasa and Mary Sayles: 1. Rensselaer, died
at Uxbridge, August 29, 1899, leaving a widow
I in die H., but no children. 2. Horatio, died about
i860: his children: Sarah Mason, of Blackstonej
Caroline; Amasa; Horatio, Jr. 3. John E., had a
daughter, Mrs. Lucy Sweet, of Providence. 4. Lucy
H„ married a Southwick, of Uxbridge. 5. Richard,
mentioned below. 6. Albert, had children: Albert,
Jr. and George, of California; Lucy and Maria
Wilson, of Pascoag, Rhode Island.

(VII) Richard Sayles, fifth child of Amasa
Sayles (6), was born at Gloucester, Rhode Island,
September 13, 1819. There he lived with his par-
ents and attended school until eleven years old,
w ben he w : ent to live with a farmer a few miles
from his home, receiving for his work the first
year his board, the sum of eleven dollars, and time
enough off to go to school during the brief winter
terms then in vogue. He was well liked by his
employer and continued with him until he was six-

•teen years old, receiving each year a small advance
111 wages. He left the farm to take a position as
clerk in a grocery store in Providence. When he
became of age five years later he attended school
at the old Uxbridge Academy for a year, having
earned and saved the money for his expenses while
at work in Providence. He was a diligent student,
and with characteristic energy and industry em-
ployed his time in a profitable manner outside of
school hours. In company with a fellow student
of his own age he hired a piece of land from which
they raised a large crop of produce which they
sold to advantage. At the end of the school term
he remained in Uxbridge and worked lor three
years for the Uxbridge Woolen Company. He then
returned to Providence and bought out the grocery-
business of his former employer at the corner of
Charles and Randall streets, conducted it three
years with profit, and sold it to his advantage. He
accepted the position of bookkeeper at the Ux-
bridge Woolen Company's mill, and at the end of
six years was offered an interest in the business to>
remain. He entered the employ of Moses Taft
April 1, 1853, and superintended the building
and equipment of the Centreville Woolen Mill (now
the Calumet Mill), on the completion of which irr
the summer of 1853 he, in company with his brother-
in-law, Israel M. Southwick. hired the mill and
under the firm name of Southwick & Sayles com-
menced the manufacture of a fine grade of fancy
cassimere', which they continued sucessfully until
July 1. i85g. when they sold out to Bradford, Taft
& Company, of Providence, Rhode Island. Mr.
Sayles remained with the new firm as mill agent
and superintendent and Mr. Southwick as master
mechanic. The firm of Bradford. Taft & Co. was
succeeded by Taft. Weeden & Company. Mr.
Savles remained with the concern until January r.
1864. when he suffered a shock clue to overwork
during the war, when the mill was run day and



night on cloth for the government. After a partial
recovery from his illness Mr. Sayles leased the
Laurel Ridge Woden Mill, in the town of Burrill-
ville, Rhode Island, April I, 1864, and manufactured
satinet there. In company with his brother-in-law,
David A. McBride, he bought of Chandler Taft the
old Rivulet Mill property in the north part of Ux-
bridge. and they began the manufacture of shoddy,
supplying the Sayles Mill in Pascoag and Burrill-
ville, and also for the market. Mr. Sayles bought
out Mr. McBride's interest and sold it to Israel M.
Southwick, his former partner. Zadock A. Taft
succeeded to Mr. Southvvick's interests November
13, 1866, and the business continued under the firm
name of Sayles & Taft, manufacturing shoddy on
a more extensive scale. The firm leased the prop-
erty to E. S. Bradford & Company, of Providence,
in July, 1869. That firm was succeeded by Pierce
& Paine. The mill was destroyed by fire in Oc-
tober, 1872. In 1873 Sayles & Taft rebuilt the mill
and began to manufacture cotton warps and yarns,
but after a year changed to satinet machinery.
Henry S. Morse was admitted to the firm October
I. 1S78, and the name became Sayles, Taft & Com-
pany. Mr. Taft retired January 1, 1882. and the
name became Richard Sayles & Company. The
■success of Mr. Sayles in his mills is reflected in
the mill village, which was wonderfully improved
in every way after he bought the Rivulet Mill
property. He contributed liberally to the building
fund of the Baptist church and was himself chair-
man of the building committee, although personally
he was a Unitarian in belief. He was a Republican
in politics, and strongly in favor of a protective
tariff. He set a high standard of character and civic
virtue. He was kindly and democratic always in
his manner, and on terms of friendship with many
of his employees. He was a typical manufacturer
of the early days, self-educated and self-made. He
started in business with his own scanty savings as
capital, and worked his way persistently to the
front. He was one of the founders of Blackstone
Valley industries. He died May 23, 1887. He mar-
ried Sarah Eddy McBride, who was born at Bolton,
Massachusetts, October 14, 1822. Her parents were
of the Society of Friends, and resided at North-
bridge at the time of her marriage. She survived
him. Their children were: I. Herbert R., men-
tioned below. 2. Andrew J., mentioned below. 3.
John E.. resides at Uxbridge.

HERBERT R. SAYLES (8). son of Richard
Sayles 17). was born in the town of Northbridge,
Massachusetts, in 1847. Two years later his parents
removed to Uxbridge. where he attended the public
schools and the Uxbridge Academy, subsequently
graduating from Bryant & Stratton's Business Col-
lege at Providence, Rhode Island. He then entered
the employ of C. C. Capron. at Uxbridge. Massa-
chusetts, as bookkeeper, and afterward served in
the same capacity for a few mouths for D. C.
"Wood, in Providence, Rhode Island. He then went
to Boston, Massachusetts, and engaged in the wool
manufacturing business in partnership with H.
T. Wing. When his father died May 23,
1887, it became necessary for him to return
to Uxbridge and take charge of the busi-
ness of Richard Sayles & Company, woolen manu-
facturers. He took up the business and conducted
it with great success until the time of his death,
June 30. 1904. The business was continued and is
in successful operation at present under the name

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