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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had four children. Samuel. Deborah, had four
children. Lydia, married, April 14, 1701, Daniel
Hix. who was born 1660 and died March 21, 1746.

(II) Joseph Balcom, son of Alexander Balcom
(1), was born in Rhode Island, about 1660-70. He
died at Douglas, Massachusetts, March 5, I73 - 33-
His children as given below were mentioned in his
will. He removed to Mendon in 1717 and settled
in the section that became Douglas. The will re-
fers to land in Uxbridgc and New Sherborn (Doug-
las) as the homestead. It provides for the help-
less brother Freegift. It mentions common and
undivided lands, also a cedar swamp. The home-
itead was located near Beating pond. All of his
sons settled in Douglas. His wife Phebe died in
1732 or later. Their children : Joseph, Jr., called

the eldest in his father's will and given his gun;
Samuel, see forward; Elijah, Deborah, Phebe,
Sarah, Mary, Martha, born May 21, 1714, married

Comstock. All were probably born in Rhode


(III) Samuel Balcom, son of Joseph Balcom
(2), was born in Rhode Island about 1710. He

was a tanner by trade and settled in Douglas, where
he died 1783. His will was allowed February 4,
1783. He married Susanna . Their chil-
dren, all born in Douglas, were : Samuel, born
November 10, 1746; Mary, July 12, 1748, died Feb-
ruary 13, 1749; Susanna, June 3, 1750, married
Benjamin Robbins ; John, March 8, 1752; David,
May 26, 1754, see forward; Belzaleel, April 2, 1757,'
Phebe, September 15, 1759; Moses, November 11,
1761 ; Aaron, March 27, 1764. The homestead was
inherited by the two last named.

(IV) David Balcom, son of Samuel Balcom
(3), was born in Douglas. Massachusetts, May 26,
1754. He married (intentions dated April 3, 1780)
Marv Hayward, of Killingly, Connecticut. He was
a soldier in the revolution with an excellent record,
and late in life received a pension from the gov-
ernment. He died September 18, 1844, aged ninety
years. His will mentions all his eight children
and his widow's will mentions their six daughters.
The children, all born in Douglas, were : Sybil,
born May 22, 1781, married David Wallis, see
sketch ; Ebenezer, April 14, 1783 ; Dolly, January
20. 1785, married Isaac Titus ; Sally, February 9,
1787, married Elijah Smith; David, Jr., October
20, 1789, see forward; Polly (Mary), January 19,
1792, married Jonathan Wallis; Lucy, March 21,
1794, married Chester Morse; Charlotte, May 22,
1797. married Timothy Wallis.

(V) David Balcom, Jr., son of David Balcom
(41, was born in Douglas, Massachusetts, October
20, 1789. He was a prominent citizen in his day
and held various town offices. He was a Demo-
crat in politics. He was active in the state militia
and held the commission of captain in the Light
Infantry. He married Prudence Wallis, born June
13. 1794. daughter of David and Bial (Albee)

Wallis, of Douglas. He died December 6, 1838;
she died September 19, 1880. Their children, born
at Douglas, were : Fanny Jane, born June 6, 1815 ;
died May 27, 1887; Prudence, March 29, 1827;
Willard Wallis, March 4, 1831, died October 19,
1896; Wellington, February 27, 1833, see forward.

(VI) Wellington Balcom, son of David Balcojn
(5), was born in Douglas, Massachusetts, Febru-
ary 27, 1S33. He received a common school edu-
cation in his native town. At the age of twelve
years he went to work in the shoe shop of S. &
C. Carpenter and learned his trade. For forty-five
years he was in the shoe business as journeyman
and employer. In 1887 he left the shoe business
and became a farmer and has lived on his farm
ever since. He is a veteran of the civil war. Fie
enlisted in 1862 in Company I, Fifty-first Regiment,
Massachusetts Volunteers. He had the misfortune
to fall and injure a tendon in his leg, and though
very lame he insisted on going to the front with
his regiment. He fought at the battle of Kins-
ton, Whitehall and in other skirmishes. He was
honorably discharged on account of his disability,
February 7, 1863. In politics he is a staunch Repub-
lican, but has not cared for public office.

He married. August 14. 1S51, Vashti Hacket
Hodgkins, of Douglas. Their children : Franklyn.
born September 4. 1856, married Mary Starr, of
Sutton : they reside in Webster. Massachusetts ;
Edna May. born September 22, l86r. married Will-
iam B. Metcalf, of Webster; William Elbridge,



bom January 19, 1868. assisted his father on the
homestead; Lottie Belle, born January 16, 1871,
died December 28, 1893 ; she married Stephen E.
Stockwell, of Sutton ; Guy Ernest, born November
3, 1874, died April 9, 1905.

(1), the pioneer ancestor of the late Henry Green-
leaf Crane, of Worcester, Massachusetts, was born
in England about 1624. He married there, about
the time of his departure for this country, in 1655,

Tabitha , who died after 1681. He married

about 1683, Elizabeth Kingsley, daughter of Stephen
Kingsley. She survived him. He died at Milton
March 21, 1709, aged eighty-five years. He settled
first in Dorchester, in the part known later as
Milton, on the south side of Adams street, the pres-
ent village of East Milton, in the rear and between
the houses now or lately owned by W. Q. Baxter
and E. B. Andrews. He was an iron worker and
probably worked in the foundry formerly on Fur-
nace brook, built there in 1643. The ore for this
foundry was found in Milton. He was a prominent
man in the town. In 1679-80-81 he was selectman.

Children of Henry and Tabitha Crane were :
Henry, jr., born 1656; Benjamin, born 1657, was
wounded at the Narragansett Swamp tight in King
Philip's war in 1675, serving under Captain Johnson;
Stephen; John, born January 30, 1658-9; Elizabeth,
born August 14, 1663; Ebenezer, (see forward);
Mary, born November 21, 1666; Anna, born 1667;
Mercy, born January 1, 1668, perhaps the one who
died August 17, 1735 ; Samuel, born June 8, 1669;
died September 14, 1669.

Ebenezer Crane, son of Henry Crane (1), born
August 6 or 10, 1665, married, November 13, 1689,
Mary Tolman, born November 26, 167 1, daughter
of Thomas, Jr., and Elizabeth (Johnson) Tolman.
of Dorchester, and granddaughter of Thomas Tol-
man, the pioneer in Dorchester. In August, 1690,
he was one of the Dorchester militia company, num-
bering seventy-five, who went on the Quebec expe-
dition under Sir William Phipps, and was one of the
twenty-nine who survived to tell the story of their
sufferings and defeat. He served under Colonel
Withington. He received a grant of land later in
Dorchester, Canada, as Ashburnham was called, in
payment for his service, and many of his descend-
ants have lived in the vicinity. He died July 30,
1725. He had twelve children, the first six being
born in Braintree, where he first settled, and the
other six in Milton, where he lived after 1705.

Children of Ebenezer and Mary (Tolman)
Crane : Ebenezer, born November 21, 1692 ; Ezekiel,
born November 20, 1694; Daniel, born February 2,
1696, died March 4, same year; Tabitha, born De-
cember 27, 1697; Mary, born July 11, 1699; Ephraim,
born January 17, 1702; Lydia, born April 2, 1703;
Edward, born August 12, 1705; Henry, (see for-
ward) ; Thomas, born May 12, 1710; Benjamin, born
October 22, 1712; Abijah, born November 2, 1714.

(III) Henry Crane, son of Ebenezer Crane (2),
born February 29, 1707-8, married Melatiah Vose,
of Dorchester, Massachusetts, September 9, 1727,
daughter of Nathaniel and Mary (Belcher) Vose,
born June 23, 1716; died December 24, 1778. Chil-
dren were: Elijah; Melatiah, born May 9, 1729;
Vose, (see forward) ; Jerusha, born March 25,
1733; Henry, born April 6, 1735; died May 6, 1735;
Henry, born February 18, 1736; Eleazer, born March
30, 1741 ; Nathaniel, born December 8, 1743, died
1743; Mary, born February 16, 174"-

(IV) Vose Crane, son of Henry Crane (3).
born in Milton, Massachusetts, February 15. 1731 ;
married Jane Vose. Children were: Melatiah, born

March 30, 1757; Jeremiah, born October 16, 1758;
Henry, (see forward); Nathaniel, born December
16, 1 761 ; Elizabeth, born September 7, 1763; Mary,
born April, 1764; Isaac, born October 7, 1765; Dolly,
born July 18, 1769.

(V) Henry Crane, son of Vose Crane (4), born
June 27, 1759; married (first) Judith Swift, and
(second) Elizabeth Thompson. Children of Henry:
Henry, born 1784; Judith, born October 2, 1786;

married Bent; Elizabeth, born 1788, married

Moses Hayden; Patience, born March 30, 1790;
Henry, born March 28, 1791, married Catherine
Richards; Charles Newton, born November 20, 1792,
married Betsey Nuss; Robert Thompson, born Sep-
tember 21, 1795, married Miriam Sanborn; Isaac,
(see forward) ; Jeremiah, born January 4, 1799,
probably died at Mobile unmarried ; Sarah, born
June 17, 1801, died February 4, 1863, unmarried.

(VI) Isaac Crane, son of Henry Crane (5), born
April, 1798; married, August, 1826, Lois Greenleaf,
of Salisbury, New Hampshire, the daughter of
Stephen Greenleaf, born June 9, 1799. Their chil-
dren were : Harriet, born June 9, 1827 ; Henry
Greenleaf, (see forward) ; Charles, born October 1,
1830, died December 8, 1867; Robert T., born No-
vember 2, 1832, died August 17, 1867; Albert G.,
born May 31, 1836, died 1874.

(VII) Henry Greenleaf Crane, son of Isaac
Crane (6), born in Franklin, New Hampshire, April
27, 1829. His father was a paper manufacturer
there. He was brought up in his native town and
received a common school education. He went to
Manchester, New Hampshire, when a young man,
to learn the trade of machinist in the Manchester
machine works. He worked several years there, and
then went to East Boston, where he was engaged in
manufacturing machine screws for a Boston firm.
In 1872 he came to Worcester, and formed a partner-
ship with Charles C. McCloud. They had been
journeymen together in the same shop, and bought
the business of J. H. Gray & Co., manufacturers of
milled machine screws, at 50 Union street. The firm
name was McCloud & Crane. They moved later -to
57 Union street. The manufacture of machine
screws and nuts was the exclusive business of this
linn, and a large business was built up through the
enterprise and industry of the two original part-
ners. The firm became a corporation in 1892, under
the name of McCloud, Crane & Minter Company,
with a capital of twenty thousand dollars. ^\lr.
Minter remained only two or three years with the
company. Mr. Crane died December 1, 1899. His
partner died two years before. Mrs. McCloud and
Mrs. Crane sold their stock in the company to A.
H. Anthony, the present secretary and treasurer of
the company. He has recently moved the business
to a large factory on Chandler street.

Mr. Crane was an officer of the Equity Co-
operative Bank, He was a prominent Mason, hav-
ing taken all the degrees, including the thirty-sec-
ond. Besides the lodge, the chapter and the council,
he was a member of Lawrence Chapter of Rose
Croix; of the Worcester County Commandery, and
of the Jerusalem Consistory ; also a member of the
Worcester County Mechanics' Association. He was
a Republican in politics, but no office seeker. He
was in every respect a self-made man, and by hon-
esty and hard work accumulated a fair share of this
world's goods ; he was honored and respected ; a
great reader and well informed on every question
of his day.

He married, May 14, 1872, at Manchester, New
Hampshire, Sarah E. Patten. Rev. Dr. Tucker, now
president of Dartmouth College, performing the
ceremony. She was the daughter of John and



Achsah (.Patten) Patten, one of nine children, and
was born January 20, 1840, at Bedford, New Hamp-
shire. Before her marriage she lived at Manchester
and Boston.

John Patten, the emigrant ancestor of Mrs.
Crane, came with his family to this country in
1728 from the North of Ireland. He was a Scotch
Presbyterian and settled among his former neigh-
bors and friends from Londonderry, Ireland, and
vicinity, in the new town of Bedford, New Hamp-
shire, about 1738. He died there in 1746, and his
widow died October, 1764. Their children were :
Samuel, (see forward) ; Matthew, born in Ireland,
May 19, 1719, emigrated to this country, 1728;
came to Souhegan East, in 173S; was second judge
of probate of the county and the first after the revo-
lution; was appointed judge in 1776; was repre-
sentative from the towns of Bedford and Merrimack
in 1776-77; was counsellor in 1778; was appointed
justice of the peace about 1751, and held that office
until his death August 27, 1795. His very interest-
ing diary has been published recently. He married
Elizabeth McMurphy, daughter of John McMurphy,
of Londonderry, by whom he had eleven children.

Samuel Patten, son of John Patten, the emigrant,
born in Ireland, 1713; married, December 5, 1746,
Mary Bell, and settled in Bedford, New Hampshire.
Their children : Mary, married Thomas Townsend,
1794; Sarah, born March 17, 1749, married Zecha-
riah Chandler; Elizabeth, born November 12, 1750,
married John O'Neil and had six children; Samuel,
born August 10, 1752, married Deborah Moore, and
had ten children; Margaret, born August 18, 1754,
died May, 1799; John, (see forward); Joseph, born
January 3, 1758, married Mary Dickey, and had ten
children; Jane, born February 11, 1760, married
Daniel Gould; Matthew, born July 19, 1762, died
June 16, 1763; Ann, born June 12, 1764, married
James Miller.

John Patten, son of Samuel Patten, and grand-
son of John Patten, the emigrant, was born in Bed-
ford, New Hampshire, June 23, 1756. He was a
soldier in the revolution and lieutenant of the Bed-
ford company, of which James Aiken and Thomas
McLaughlin were captains. Colonel Daniel Moor
was from Bedford. His brother Samuel, and sev-
eral sons of Matthew Patten, were also in the serv-
ice. He married Hannah Wallace, daughter of
John Wallace. Their children were : John, (see
forward); Nancy, born January 25, 1790; Hannah,
born March 25, 1792; Samuel, born February 22,
1794; Zaccheus, born September 28, 1796.

John Patten, son of John, and great-grandson of
John Patten, the emigrant, born at Bedford, New
Hampshire, April 14, 1788; married Achsah, daugh-
ter of Joseph Patten, who was the son of Samuel
Patten and grandson of John Patten, the emigrant.
They were cousins. He was killed by the fall of a
tree, January 31, 1851. Their children were: Asenath,
born November 24, 1818; William Bruce, born No-
vember 7, 1821; Margaret A., born December 7,
1823; Alfred Foster, born February 13, 1827; La-
vina Jane, born November 24, 1828; Clarissa J.,
born September 3, 1831, died June 14, 1832; Samuel
John, born April 21, 1833; Mary Josephine, born
January 17, 1837; Sarah E., (see forward); Charles
H., born October 1, 1844.

Sarah Patten, daughter of John Patten and
great-great-granddaughter of John Patten, the emi-
grant, was born January 20, 1840; married Henry
Greenleaf Crane. They had no children. Mrs.
Crane resides at 257 Lincoln street, Worcester.

PUTNAM FAMILY. John Putnam, the immi-
grant ancestor of the late Samuel Putnam, of Leo-

minster, Massachusetts, came from Ashton Ab-
botts, county Buckinghamshire, England. He was
born 1580 and died at Salem Village, now Danvers,
December 30, 1662, aged eighty years. The earliest
record of him in America is in 1640 when he had a
grant of land at Salem. He was admitted to the
church April 4, 1647, and a freeman the same year.
He was a prosperous farmer and was apparently
well educated, judging from his writing. He deeded
land to his son John, March 31, 1653, and later to
son Nathaniel. (See sketch of Putnams of Worces-
ter and Sutton).

He married Priscilla Gould. Their children were:
Elizabeth, baptized at Ashton Abbotts, England, De-
cember 20, 1O12; Thomas, baptized March 7, 1614,
ancestor of the Sutton Putnams; John, baptized
July 24, 1617; Nathaniel, baptized October 11, 1619,
of whom later; Sarah, baptized March 7, 1622-3;
Phebe, baptized July 28, 1624; John, baptized May
27, 1627, died April 7, 1710.

(II) Nathaniel Putnam, son of John Putnam
(1), was born in Ashton Abbotts, Buckinghamshire,
England, in 1619, and baptized October 11, that
year. He died at Salem, July 23, 1700. He was a
prosperous farmer, settled in what is now Danvers,
.Massachusetts. He married Elizabeth Hutchinson,
daughter of Richard and Alice (Bosworth) Hutch-
inson. She was born in Arnold, England, August
20, 1629, and baptized there August 30; died at
Danvers June 24, 1688. Both were admitted to the
church at Salem in 1648. Their children, born at
Salem Village, were : Samuel, February 18, 1652 ;
Nathaniel, April 24, 1O55 ; John, March 26, 1657 ;
Joseph, October 29, 1059; Elizabeth, August 11,
1662, married Sergeant George Flint; Benjamin,
of whom later; Mary, September 15, 1668, married
John Tufts.

John, Benjamin and Mary alone survived their
youth. Part of the original homestead of Nathaniel
Putnam at Danvers is still known as the Judge Put-
nam place. Nathaniel was constable in 1656 and
deputy to the general court in 1690-91. He was
prominent in the church and town, serving for some
years as selectman. He had great business ability
and activity and was a man of unusual powers of
mind, "of great energy and skill in the manage-
ment of affairs and of singular sagacity, acumen and
quickness of perception. He left a large estate."
He was involved in a lawsuit over the ownership
of the Bishop farm, so-called, and his side of the
controversy was successful in 1683. During the
trouble over the pastorate of Rev. Mr. Bayley he
was an opponent, but when Mr. Bayley was dis-
missed he was one of those who contributed land
May 6, 1680, to make a farm for him. He had the
rank of lieutenant. He was one of the four mes-
sengers to Rev. Samuel Parris to obtain his reply
to their call. As the head of the large and influential
Putnam family he was known for years as "Land-
lord" Putnam. He was a leader in the witchcraft
delusion which had its centre in Salem and Salem
Village where he lived. Upham says of him : "En-
tire confidence was felt by all in his judgment and
deservedly. But he was a strong religionist, a life
long member of the church and extremely strenuous
and zealous in his ecclesiastical relations. He was
getting to be an old man (at the time of the De-
lusion) and Mr. Parris had wholly succeeded in ob-
taining for the time possession of his feelings,
sympathies' and zeal in the management of the church
and secured his full co-operation in the witchcraft
prosecutions. He had been led by Parris to take
the very front of the proceedings. But even Na-
thaniel Putnam could not stand by in silence and
see Rebecca Nurse sacrificed."



(.III) Benjamin Putnam, son of Nathaniel Put-
nam (2), was born in Salem Village, Massachu-
setts, December 24, 1664, died at Salem, 1750. He
also became a prominent citizen of Danvers, then
Salem Village ; he was lieutenant and caritain from
1706 to 171 1 ; tithing-man 1695-6; constable and col-
lector of taxes 1700; constantly tithing-man, sur-
veyor of highways; grand and petit jury. He was
selectman from 1707 to 1713. He was elected deacon
December 30, 1709. He also signed the certificate
of character of Rebecca Nurse. His will was dated
October 28, 1706, and proved April 25, 1715.

He married, August 25, 1684, Elizabeth Putnam,
probably daughter of Thomas Putnam. She died
December 21, 1705, and he married (second) Sarah
Holton, July I, 1706. The children of Benjamin and
Elizabeth Putnam were : Josiah, baptized at the
First Church of Salem, October 2, 1687, died young ;
Nathaniel, born August 25, 1686; Tarrant, April
12, 1688; Elizabeth, January 8, 1690, married Robert
Hutchinson; Benjamin, January 8, 1692-3; Stephen,
October 27, 1694; Daniel, November 12, 1696 ;
Israel, August 22, 1699; Cornelia, September 3,

(IV) Nathaniel Putnam, son of Benjamin Put-
nam (3), was born at Danvers, August 25, 1686,
and died there October 21, 1754. He was a yeoman,
residing at Danvers and perhaps also at North
Reading. He was deacon of the first church, elected
November 15, 1731. He married, June 4, 1709, Han-
nah Roberts. Their children were: Nathaniel, Jr.,
born 1710, baptized October 1, that year, died March
4, 1711; Jacob, March 9, 1711, of whom later; Na-
thaniel, Jr., April 4, 1714; Sarah, June I, 1716, was
alive unmarried, 1763 ; Archelaus, May 29, 1718, set-
tled in Wilton, New Hampshire, on the site of the
present county farm; Ephraim, February 10, 1719-20,
came with Jacob to Wilton, New Hampshire, and
settled at the intersection of the roads at the North
cemetery; removed to Lyndeborough, New Hamp-
shire; Hannah, May II, 1721-2, died Amherst, New
Hampshire, 1802; Nathaniel, May 20, 1724; Me-
hitable, February 26, 1726-7, married Reuben Harri-
man ; Keziah, married Marble.

(V) Jacob Putnam, son of Nathaniel Putnam
(4), was born in Danvers, March 9, 1711, and died
at Wilton, February 10, 1781. The history of Wilton
gives him credit of being the first permanent settler
in Wilton. One authority states that Jacob came
in 1738. John Badger was there with his family in
1/39. but he died February, 1740. Jacob and Ephraim
Putnam and their families were settled in Wilton
in 1739. Badger, the Putnams and a fourth settler,
John Dale, located in the southern part of Wilton
which was then known as Salem, Canada. The
original grant by Massachusetts was made void by
the change of boundary line and the town became
a New Hampshire grant later. Jacob Putnam's lot
became No. 15, of the fifth range, and the cellar of
his first house is now or was lately to be discerned
opposite the barn on what is now Michael Mc-
Carthy's place, while his second house is that now
or lately occupied by Mr. McCarthy. It was originally
two stories high in front and one in the rear. He
was a farmer and conducted a saw mill. In his old
age he made cans. He married (first) Hannah Har-
riman. He married (second), July, 1735, Susanna
Stiles. She died January 27, 1776. A third wife
Patience was named in his will. His children were
by wife Susannah : Sarah, born at Danvers, June
28, 1736, married Jonathan Cram ; Nathaniel, born
at Danvers, April 24, 1738; and the following born
at Wilton; Philip, March 4, 1740; Stephen, Septem-
ber 24, 1741 ; Philip, March 1, 1742, died at Wilton,
October 10, 1810; Joseph, February 27, 1744 died at

Wilton; Mehitable, December 25. 1745. married Dan-
iel Holt; Jacob, of whom later; Archelaus, October
6, 1749, died October 22, 181b; Caleb, March 10,
T 7S T » soldier in the revolution; Elizabeth, April 15,
T 7S3» November 26, 1778; Jacob Hadley; Peter, Jan-
uary 8, 1756, died July 3, 1776; served in the Ticpn-
deroga campaign.

(VI) Jacob Putnam, Jr., son of Jacob Putnarn
(5), was born at Wilton, New Hampshire, Novemr
ber 15, 1747, and died there June 2, 1821. He set-
tled in the southwest part of the town on lot No.
16, fourth range, now or lately owned by Jacob Put-
nam, his descendant. He was a farmer and also
made spinning wheels and plows. He was for many
many years deacon of the Congregational or parish
church. He married, 1770, Abigail Burnap, who
died June 10, 1812. He married (second), 1813,
Mrs. Mary Spofford, of Temple, New Hampshire.
The children of Jacob, Jr., and Abigail .Putnam
were: Jacob, Jr., born November 4, 1771 ; Abigail,
April 29, 1773, died February 20, 1827, unmarried;
John, November 24, 1774; Caleb, October 7, 1776,
died November, 1777; Caleb, of whom later; Ruth,
January 20, 1781, died August 7, 1801 ; Edah, Feb-
ruary 21, 1783, married, November 19, 1816, Stephen

(.VII) Caleb Putnam, son of Jacob Putnam (6),
was born March 24, 1779, at Wilton, New Hamp-
shire, and died 'there September 8, 1867. He was a
farmer on the old homestead. He held the rank
of captain in the state militia in a cavalry company,
Twenty-second Regiment. He was the leader of
the singing in the church for many years. He mar-
ried, February 4, 1801, Lydia Spalding, who died
November 17, 181 1, aged thirty-seven years. He
married (second) Jane Longley, of Shirley, who
died January 21, 1S54, aged sixty-five years. He
married (third) Mrs. Sarah Shattuck Putnam, of
Lyndeboro, New Hampshire. The child of Captain
Caleb and Lydia Putnam was Caleb, died young;
Children of Captain Caleb and Jane Longley were:
Lydia, born September 3, 1813, married, April 30,
1844, Samuel Goldsmith ; Jane, December 25, 1814,
married, May 8, 1856, Orin Blood; Caleb, September
15, 1816, died at Wilton, January 23, 1845, unmar-
ried; Roxanna, July 16, 1818, married, June 6, 1849,
Augustus F. Peacock, resided at Wilton; Samuel, of

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