Ermina Newton Leonard.

Newton genealogy, genealogical, biographical, historical, being a record of the descendants of Richard Newton of Sudbury and Marlborough, Massachusetts 1638, with genealogies of families descended from the immigrants Rev. Roger Newton of Milford, Connecticut, Thomas Newton of Fairfield, Connecticut, online

. (page 50 of 131)
Online LibraryErmina Newton LeonardNewton genealogy, genealogical, biographical, historical, being a record of the descendants of Richard Newton of Sudbury and Marlborough, Massachusetts 1638, with genealogies of families descended from the immigrants Rev. Roger Newton of Milford, Connecticut, Thomas Newton of Fairfield, Connecticut, → online text (page 50 of 131)
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Hadley Church 1606, and Rev. Charles Chauncey, President of Harvard College.] They had
Achsah, 1786, m. Stephen Newton ; Roswell, 1788 ; m. Esther Rice, who were parents of
Hamilton J. Smith.


Mr. Newton lost some of his mental power in his old age. The farm passed into
the possession of his son, Rev. Baxter Newton, who continued to reside upon it
for a number of years, and sold it in 1869. The home farm was adjoined by the
farms of the sons, Stephen, Jr., and Lewis — thus making another colony of


29G4. i. Cordelia 7 , b. July 19, 1810, at Cazenovia, N. Y. ; d. ; m. there

Jan. 8, 1835, Darwin Hiram Mann, son of Dr. Joel and Sally (Merick)
Mann of Saratoga County, N. Y., and Cazenovia, N. Y. He was born at
Cazenovia. N. Y., Dec. 15, 1809, and died there Dec. 28, 1844. Mr. Mann
was a farmer ; in politics a Whig, strongly committed to the fortunes
of Henry Clay. He and his wife were Baptists in their religious faith.
The death of her husband left Mrs. Mann with narrow means and five
small children. Her strength of character is demonstrated in her chil-
dren, of whom one has said, "She reared a family, which, taken as a
whole, are more than an average in point of ability." Their children, born
at Cazenovia, N. Y., were :

2972. 1. Newton M. s Mann (Rev.), b. Jan. 16, 1836 ; m. (1) Aug. 8, 1857, Eliza

J. Smith, by whom he had four children; m. (2) at Delphi, N. Y., Aug.
20, 1912, Rev. M. Rowena Morse of Chicago, 111. Rev. Mr. Mann
became a Unitarian clergyman. He received his early education in
the public schools and Seminary of Cazenovia, N. Y. During the Civil
War he was connected with the Western Sanitary Commission, sta-
tioned at Vicksburg, Miss. After the war he began preaching at
Kenosha, Wis. ; later was in Massachusetts for a time ; thence to
Lansingburg, N. Y., where he was settled for a few years. In 1870 he
became pastor of a Unitarian Church at Rochester, N. Y.. and about
1890 removed to Omaha, Neb., where he was pastor of Unity Church.
The headquarters of the Unitarian Ministers at this time was at
Omaha, Neb., Rev. Mr. Mann being the dean. He has held responsible
positions at the head of the church organization. He is considered a
man of talent ; is a powerful speaker ; the author of several books ; at
one time something of an astronomer ; visited Europe several times ; an
up-to-date man. In 1912 he accepted temporarily the pastorate of the
Henry M. Simmons Church at Kenosha, Wis. — the pulpit that had been
vacated in January, 1911, by Rev. Dr. Morse, the lady who was to
become his- wife, who had become pastor of the Third Unitarian Church,
South Kedzie Avenue and West Monroe Street, Chicago, 111. — and
expects to continue in that pastorate as Mrs. Mann. Dr. Morse was
the first woman who received a doctor's degree in Germany. She
applied at Berlin and at Leipzig and was unsuccessful. She appeared
in person before the governors of the University of Leipzig and they
granted her plea. At this marriage the bride was 40 years, and the
groom, 76 years of age. Their P. O. address is Chicago, 111. (?)
Children were :

2987. 1. Horace 8 Mann, b. June 19, 1858; m. Sept. 30, 1880, Ruth Siddons.

In 1888 they were living at Ocala. Fla. Child :

3001. 1. Herbert Siddons 10 Mann. b. Aug. 27, 1881.

2988. 2. Adelaide Adell 9 Mann, b. March 22, 1860; m. Aug. 30, 1882, Carol

Everett Bowen. They were living in 1888 in Rochester, N. Y. They
had then two children :

3002. 1. Albert 10 Bowen, b. July 26, 1883.

3003. 2. Katherine 10 Bowen, b. Jan. 22, 1887.

2989. 3. Charles" Mann, b. Aug. 29, 1861 ; printer and publisher, No. 8 Elm St.,

Rochester, N. Y.

2990. 4. Herbert Spencer 9 Mann, b. May 23, 1867.

2973. 2. Sarah E.» Mann, b. Oct. 11, 1839; d. in Cazenovia, June 12, 1886; m.

there, Nov. — , 1865, Daniel S. Maycumber, born , 1830, d. Jan.

30, 1868, aged 38 years. With her sisters she carried on a dressmaking
establishment at Cazenovia, N. Y. She had one child :

2991. 1. Daniel S.° Maycumber, b. Jan. 14, 1868 ; d. Aug. 19, 1869.

2974. 3. Eugene H. a Mann, b. Nov. 11, 1841 ; m. Dec. 31, 1867, . He was

a soldier of the Civil War. Enlisted 1861 in a New York regiment;
was taken prisoner at the battle of Bull's Run and saw no service
afterward. Returning from the war, he was for a time a street-car
driver in Rochester, N. Y. Later he resided in Cayuga, Holdin County,
Ontario, Canada. His children were born there, viz. :


2002. 1. Darwin Richard" Mann, b. Feb. 20, 1800.

2003. 2. Edna Nora 9 Mann, b. Nov. 4, 1870.

2004. 3. Marcia Jane 9 Mann, b. Aug. 7, 1872.

2075. 4. Marcia Jane" Mann, b. Dec. 27, 1842; mini. ; res. Cazenovia.

2070. 5. Helen E* Mann, b. July 23. 1844; unm. ; res. Cazenovia. These two

sisters, in partnership with their sister, Mrs. Maycumber, carried on
quite an extensive dressmaking establishment in Cazenovia for manv
years, and later alone. All three were members of the Baptist faith —
earnest. Christian women.

2065. ii. Harriet 7 , b. March 22, 1813; d. at Linklean, Chenango County. N. Y.. June

8, 1854 ; m. at Cazenovia. N. Y., Feb. 7, 1838, Ezra B. Dean, b. at Caze-
novia, N. Y., Dec. 10, 1813; d. at Cortland, N. Y.. Nov. 10. 1876. Mr.
Dean was a farmer in Poinpey, N. Y., where all of his children were born.
In 1S54 he removed with his family to Linklean, N. Y., where he settled.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Dean were loyal Christians — members of the Baptist
Church. Children :

2077. 1. EHectus Baxter* Dean, b. Nov. 8, 1838; enlisted as a soldier in the Civil

War, Aug. — , 1862, in Company K, 114th regiment, New York Yolun-
teers. The regiment, encamped for drilling at Baltimore, Md., was sent
in the winter to New Orleans, La., to join the troops under General
Banks. Electus B. Dean never was in an engagement for battle. He
died of disease in a hospital at New Orleans, July 7, 1863.

2078. 2. Newell Ezra* Dean, b. Jan. 10, 1841; m. Nov. 1, 1S62, Miranda Fisher,

daughter of William G. and Sophronia (Coon) Fisher [both natives of
Petersburg. N. Y.] of Petersburg, N. Y., where she was born June 10,
1834. "Mrs. Dean was before marriage a teacher of some celebrity, and
is an author in a small way." Mr. Dean is an extensive farmer in
Farina, Fayette County, 111. He is a man of considerable influence in
the town. Children are :

2005. 1. Jennie 9 Dean. b. Aug. 7, 1808, at Farina, 111. ; d. March 3, 1880.

2006. 2. Harriet S. 9 Dean, b. Aug. 5, 1872, at Farina, 111.

2070. 3. Ellen Elizabeth* Dean, b. Dec. 17, 1842. She learned photography, and

for several years operated in Fairport, N. Y. In 1886 she was employed
in a collar factory at Troy, N. Y., where she was living with her sister.
She was then unmarried.

2080. 4. Abigail Jane* Dean, b. Dec. 16, 1845; m. Nov. 14, 1871. William Shan-

nahan, son of John [born March 10, 1S05, in New York City] and
Susan (Townley) Lshe was born Sept. 20, . 1812, at Raliway. N. Y.J
Shannahan. He was born at Lansingburg, N. Y., Nov. 8, 1844, and
died at Troy, N. Y., May 7. 1804. He was a telegraph operator, and also
held offices of responsibility in school matters in Troy, N. Y., where the
family resided — "their home is on Green Island, in Troy." Miss Dean
learned photography and operated before marriage in Troy, N. Y. She
had two children who died infants. Also :

2007. 1. John Newton 9 Shannahan, b. Aug. 8. 1872.

2008. 2. Willard Dean 9 Shannahan, b. June 27, 1875.

2000. 3. Silencer 9 Shannahan, b. , 1880.

3000. 4. Ralph 9 Shannahan, b. March — , 1801.

2081. 5. Justin Danvin* Dean, b. March 25, 1848. "He was a boy of quiet

observation, but could never learn to read." He lives with his brother,
who is his guardian.

2082. 6. Edson Losee* Dean, b. Sept. 30, 1850; d. Feb. 8, 1854.

2083. 7. Harriet Eliza* Dean, b. Jan. 17, 1853. In 1874 she became a teacher in

the Grammar School on Green Island, Troy, N. Y., a position she still
held in 1886 ; was taking the Chautauqua course ; not married and
living with her sister, Mi's. Shannahan. One writes of these three
sisters : "They are a bright trio ; well read, and capable of conversing
intelligently upon many subjects."

2066. tiii. Baxter 7 , b. Aug. 16, 1815; m. (1) Susan Maria Boutwell ; m. (2) Mary

Louise Curtis.

2067. tiv. Christopher 7 , b. March 30, 1817 ; m. Mary Chandler.
2008. tv. Spephen 7 , b. Dec. 2, 1820 ; m. Lydia Kellogg.

2060. vi. Eliza 7 , b. Aug. 16, 1823; d. at Scott, N. Y., Sept. 26, 1887. Consumption.
She married May 10, 1848, David Smith, son of Jacob and Lois (GilletO
Smith of Esopus and Scott, N. Y. He was born at Scott, Cortland
County, N. Y., April 18, 1810, and died March 23, 1800. [Jacob Smith
was born at Esopus, Ulster County, N. Y. Lois Gillett was born at
Norfolk, Litchfield County, Conn.] Mr. David Smith was a dairy farmer


in Scott, N. Y., where he always resided. Both he and his wife were
members of the Baptist Church there. The early death of their daughters
was so great a grief that the mother soon followed them. Their children
were :

2984. 1. Josie E? Smith, b. Jan. 22, 1854; d. June 19, 1880. She was a member

of the Methodist Church. She married Oct. 30, 1878, Edwin B. Collins,
b. March 14, 185- at Preble, son of Joseph [b. at Lansing, N. Y.] and
Nancy (Martin) Collins [she born in Connecticut].

2985. 2. Flora A. s Smith, b. July 31, 1857; d. Nov. 14, 1885.

2986. 3. Darwin* Smith, b. April 16, 1863; educated in the public schools; carried

on his father's farm until sometime after the death of his parents, when
he removed with his family to Montague, Mass., to take charge of, and
carry on the work, on the farm of his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
Hamilton Smith. He was living there in 1906. He married in 1888.
"After ten years of married life they received a little daughter" :
3004. 1. ^Vinnie Esther 9 Smith, b. summer of 1898.

2970. tvii. Lewis 7 , b. Sept. 23, 1825 ; m. Emily Bradley.

2971. viii. Esther 7 , b. Feb. 19, 1827 : d. at Montague, Mass., Sept. 10, 1898, aged 71.

Consumption. She married at Cazenovia. N. Y.. Nov. 30. 1853, Hamilton
J. Smith (her cousin), son of Roswell and Esther (Rice) Smith of
Montague, Mass., where he was born Sept. 23, 1825. He was a farmer
in Montague, where he was living in 1906, his nephew, Darwin Smith,
living with him and working the farm. No children. Both Mr. and Mis.
Smith were members of the Baptist Church, "consistent, Christian

2305. HON. WALTER NEWTON 6 (Paul 5 , Nathan 4 , Jonathan 3 , Moses 2 ,
Richard 1 ), son of Paul and Martha (Newton) Newton of Southborough and
Leverett, Mass., was born at Southborough, November 13, 1785, and died at
North Hadley, Mass., March 15, 1880, aged 95 years, 4 months.

He married April — , 1810, Sally Clark, daughter of Captain Nathaniel Clark,
"who was a sea captain on a whaling vessel." She was born at Shutesbury, Mass.,
April, 1784, and died at Worcester, January 10, 1842, aged 58. "Mrs. Newton
was a lovely, Christian woman; plain in her manner; not given to much 'for
show' — she made her home one where people liked to visit." For about a week
in the winter of 1841-'42 she appeared to be out of her right mind and was taken
to the Insane Ashylum at Worcester for treatment, where she died within two
weeks after her arrival. She had one son and brought up, from a small child,
Sarah Clark, who married Lyman Albee Newton. Mrs. Newton was a member of
the Congregational Church at Hadley.

He married (2) Mrs. Mary (Farrar) Tapley.

Mr. Newton was a prosperous farmer in North Hadley. He built himself a
large house, arranged for the family of his son and for himself, which they
occupied — the son succeeding the father as owner of the property.

For several years after his second marriage he lived in Amherst, while his
son carried on the farm — but later he returned and died at his homestead.

In 1837 he was elected and represented his town in the State Legislature at

H was a member of the Congregational Church at Hadley. He lived to great
age, and was nearly blind in his last years, yet he was quite well until two or
tbree years before he died. His only child was born at North Leverett.


3005. f i. William 7 , b. Jan. 8, 1811 ; m. Susan Harrington.

2333. CAPTAIN MARTIN NEWTON (Nathan 5 , Nathan 4 , Jonathan 3 ,
Moses 2 , Richard 1 ), son of Nathan, Jr.. and Mary (Nichols) Newton of South-
borough, Mass., was born there, June 23, 1786, and died at Fitchburg, Mass.,
October 25, 1863.


He married at Fitchburg, June 18, 1809, Susan Chamberlin, daugbter of
Elisha and Susannah (Brown) Chamberlin of Fitchburg, where she was born
March 23, 1789. She died at Fitchburg, March 20, 1868. Her will, allowed
1868, administered at Fitchburg. Case in Probate. No. 43,436.

Mr. Newton resided in Fitchburg all of his married life. His children were
born there. He came to the town of Fitchburg in 1804, at the age of eighteen,
and was for forty years of his life actively engaged in business there. Nearly
all of that period he was connected with the business of cotton manufacturing.
He lived to see the territory change from its original forest to its now large and
thriving village and to assist in the changes and improvements. He assisted
in building the first machine for spinning cotton in the place in the factory where
now (1863) the Fitchburg Woolen Mill Company carry on business. That was
previous to the year 1810. In 1810 he put in operation two spinning frames in
a building where the Stone Mill stands. The establishment then cost about
$1,800, and the profits the first year amounted to about $1,000. Being success-
ful in this venture he purchased the tract of land between the Stone Mill water
privilege and the Fitchburg Woolen Mill, and in connection with the late Solomon
Strong constructed the waterworks and factory situated on Newton's Lane.
There — part of the time with Judge Strong and part of the time alone — he
manufactured cotton between thirty and forty years, and erected most of the
buildings on that tract of land. He experienced all the changes of prosperity
and adversity incident to the government's changes in the tariff, and in the
long run prospered — and then, when at the age of nearly sixty years, misfortune
overtook him and he lost his property. When a young man he learned the
cabinet-maker's trade. Being industrious and enterprising — and a "born"
mechanic — able to turn his hand to anything, he started again in a different line,
and in the next fifteen years accumulated a property of seven or eight thousand
dollars. He, with Mr. Nehemiah Giles, built the large dwelling house — later
mostly enclosed with stores — where he lived in 1812, when the War with Eng-
land broke out. He was the commanding officer of the Military Company of the
town, hence the style of "Captain."

Captain Newton was an active member and supporter in organizing the pres-
ent Unitarian church and society. He took deep interest in the choir and gave
personal exertions in aid of its efficient support. He was one of the persistent
helpers in organizing the high school, or academy, for the town — everything for
the betterment of the citizens appealed to him. He early became connected with
the Masonic fraternity and for several years was the oldest member of
Aurora Lodge. He was the leading man in introducing in that vicinity the
construction of arched stone bridges, many of which now attest to his good judg-
ment and foresight.

To speak of his personal characteristics seems eminently fitting in a Newton
genealogy. The regret is there is not space here to tell all one desires to record.
I quote from letters to me written by Mr. Garfield who knew him well, and from
the obituary in the Fitchburg Sentinel:

Captain Newton was, first of all, an honorable, upright, square-dealing man,
a man of most unceasing labor and great activity of life. He loved industry as
a matter of honor and of conscience. He was of great kindness of heart,
especially toward those with whom he was connected in business. "He was of
a highly social disposition, mirthful, and full of music. All of the daughters
were singers, and in their younger days sang in the church choir. They were
all capable, intelligent and refined. I knew them all; — a more harmonious,
affectionate and mutually helpful family I never knew. . . . Capt. Newton's
delight was to join with his daughters in singing the old-fashioned tunes — for
he never lost his ability to sing." A nephew, who knew this large family, writes :


"What a good generation it was and what a strong tie of affection bound the
brothers and sisters together!"

Captain Newton was rather short in stature — probably not over five feet, five
or six inches. "He was very fond of his mother, and I think religiously obeyed
the dying injunction of his father: — 'Martin, I want you to be a good boy, and
mind your mother.' "

A picture of Captain Newton, the only one he ever posed for, was taken when
he was seventy-three years old. The face of a good man, the several features of
which are repeated again and again in the old men of the Newton family.

Mrs. Newton was a woman of rare executive ability — active, self-reliant and
resourceful, yet most kind hearted and sympathetic — always the same whether
in prosperity or adversity, and always of uniform kindness and helpfulness. She
relates the following incident of her girlhood : — she was one of a family of four
daughters and four sons of Elisha Chamberlin, a Fitchburg farmer. In another
part of the town lived a thrifty, well-to-do farmer, Jonas Marshall by name,
who by reason of a growing family needed extra help in the house. One morn-
ing in the spring of the year 1800, he mounted his horse before breakfast, and
rode to the Chamberlin home, three miles away, and told his errand — he had
come for one of the girls to go and live in his family. The answer was — "Well,
there they are, — take your choice!'' He looked first at one and then another,
and said, "I will take Sukey" ; and without further ceremony mounted his
horse, and "Sukey," — then eleven years old — mounted behind him, and rode to
his home, where she lived till she married Martin Newton. She survived her
husband five years. Mr. Garfield continues : "I knew Jonas Marshall in his old
age; he had his peculiarities — wore a 'queue' — was Uncle Jonas to everybody,
and was considered rich. He had money to loan, at six per cent, — no more, no
less. It was a disappointment to Mrs. Newton that in his will he did not
remember her, though he gave to the town of Fitchburg a sum of money the
income of which was to go to poor widows and unmarried women — who did not
ask aid from the town."


3006 i. Mary Nichols 7 , b. March. 2, 1810; d. at Fitchburg, Mass., Jan. 29, 1881;
in. there Oct. 3. 1833, Sullivan George Proctor, son of John Proctor of
Westford and his wife Betsey (Snow of Lunenburg) Proctor. He was
born at Reading, Vt., July 1. 1808, and died at Fitchburg, Mass.. March
20, 1902. They had one child. Mr. Proctor was a successful business
man of Fitchburg, Mass., a person of much versatility in its best sense.
He was a blacksmith ; machinist ; locomotive builder ; engaged in iron
business, livery business, coal business ; hardware store. In politics a
Whig, Freesoiler and Republican; "No!" to license. In religion a
member of the Unitarian Society. In his old age he married again —
Oct. 30, 1882, Sybil Jaquith, daughter of John S. and Sarah B. Jaquith
of Ashby, Mass. Child, born at Fitchburg, was :

3017. 1. George Ncicton* Proetor, b. July 31, 1842; m. Feb. 21, 1865 (his cousin),

Mary Elizabeth 8 (Newton), b. July 1, 1842, daughter of Martin Snow

and Elizabeth Curtis (Sheldon) Newton of Rochester, N. Y. Their

children are given under Martin Snow Newton 7 (3009).

3007. ii. Susan Brown 7 , b. Oct. 31, 1811 ; d. at Fitchburg, July 8, 1889 ; m. there.

Oct. 3, 1833, Everett Sprague, a tanner, b. at Littleton, Mass., Oct. 8,

1803, d. at Fitchburg, April 20, 1859. They resided in Fitchburg. Four

children, born there, were :

3018. 1. Martha Xeicton* Sprague, b. March 2, 1836; m. Oct. 7, 1856, Daniel

Kellogg Hubbard, son of Seymour and Sophronia Hubbard, b. at Wind-
ham, Vt. They reside (1912) at Norwich, Conn. Their children are:

3022. 1. William Kellogg 9 Hubbard, b. March 31, 1861; m. Emma Sanger.

They had a son :
3027. 1. Ralph Everett 10 Hubbard, b. May 30, 1886, at Norwich, Conn.

3023. 2. Martha Ellen 9 Hubbard, b. July 9, 1863; m. Sept. 5, 1884, Frederick

W. Bailey, who d. June — , 1885.


3024. 3. George Everett 9 Hubbard, b. June 11, IS — ; m. Emma Walker. Their

children are :
3028. 1. Madlyn Walker" Hubbard, b. .

3029. 2. Kenneth Sprague 10 Hubbard, b. .

3019. 2. WUUam Everett* Sprague, b. Aug. 5. 1839; d. May 7, 1868: unm.

3020. 3. Mary EUen* Sprague. b. June 1. 1842; d. at Lowell. Mass.. July 31. 1802;

m. May 1, 1860, John Q. A. Hubbard (brother of her sister's husband).
No children.

3021. 4. George Henry 6 Sprague, b. Dec. 10, 1845: m. Feb. 2. 1869. Emma Brooks,

daughter of Nathaniel and Mary Brooks of Sterling, Mass., b. Jan. IT,
1846. They have two children, born in Fitchburg :

3025. 1. Susie Florence 9 Sprague, b. April 28, 1871.

3026. 2. George Henry 9 Sprague, Jr.. b. March 24, 187S : m. Oct. 22, 1902. Mary

Edna Locke, b. Oct. 13. 1879, daughter of Edward H. Locke of Port-
land. Maine. One child :

3030. 1. George Edward 10 Sprague. b. Jan. 7, 1904, at Fitchburg, Mass.

3008. iii. Nancy 7 , b. Sept. 23. 1813 ; d. Sept. 29. 1813.

3009. tiv. Martin Snow 7 , b. Feb. 13. 1815; m. (1) Elizabeth Curtis Sheldon; m. (2)

Miranda Hannah Chappell.

3010. v. William Derby 7 , b. Jan. 10, 1817 ; m. Dec. 1, 1846. Lovina Blanchard. She

died at Fitchburg, Jan. 7, 1873. Mr. Newton resided several years in
California, and returning to Massachusetts, died at Fitchburg, July 1. 1870.
He had no children.

3011. vi. Martha Elizabeth 7 , b. Jan. 7, 1819; d. in Worcester, Mass., Feb. 19, 1851,

aged 32 yrs.. 1 mo.. 12 dys. : interment at Fitchburg, Mass. She married
at Fitchburg, Jan. 30, 1840, Charles Fessenden, son of Nathan and Jane
(Goodridge) Fessenden* of Lexington. Mass.. where he was born Nov. 5,
1812. He died at Fitchburg. Mass., Dec. 28, 1SS4. Mr. Fessenden was a
carriage manufacturer at Fitchburg. Mass. He was a prominent Mason,
a Whig, afterwards an Abolitionist and Freesoiler, later a staunch Repub-
lican up to the time of his death. While very active in political matters.
he never would accept office. He was an active worker in the cause of
temperance. He was made "Justice of the Peace" by Governor Wash-
burn — a purely honorary office, and which at the time carried with it the
title of "Esquire."

After the death of his wife he married her sister and had children by
both wives. The children of Martha Elizabeth were :

3031. 1. Jane Elizabeth' 1 Fessenden, b. : d. in infancv.

3032. 2. Elizabeth Jane* Fessenden, b. Jan. 3, 1844, at Fitchburg. Mass.; d. at

Augusta, Ga., July 30, 1900 ; interment there : ni. at Fitchburg, Nov.

21, 1872, William Henry Holman, son of Frank and Marcella ( )

Holman of Augusta, Ga.. where he was born. They resided in Augusta,
Ga. Except the first, all their children were born there. Namely :

3035. 1. Martha Elizabeth Marcella 9 Holman. b. Aug. 23, 1873. at Fitchburg,

Mass. ; m. Feb. 28. 1900, John L. Mounce.

3036. 2. William Fessenden 9 Holman. b. June 2. 1875; m. Oct. 17. 1900, his

cousin. Sarah Caroline Fessenden (3044 i .

3037. 3. Charles Franklin 9 Holman. b. Jan. 15, 1877; m. Oct. — , 1900. Ella

Boykin of Montgomery, Ala.

3038. 4. Marsden Checkley 9 Holman, b. July 23, 1879 : m. at Augusta, Ga.,

Feb. 11. 1906. Bernice Mae Wardwell, daughter of Herbert O.

•John Fessenden (eleven other spellings) was in Cambridge In 1636; glover; wf. Jane;
d. 1683, aged 80 ; no children ; selectman 1656 until his death 1666. His estate was large,
for that period, and he left it by will to "Cousin Nicholas Fessenden." who was probably
his nephew, and whom he had requested should come over from England, and who did.

Nicholas Fessenden 1 , glover (inherited the homestead at Cambridge of John Fessenden,
who came from Kent County. England), b. abt. 1650; d. 1719; m. Margaret Cheney, who
d. 1717, in 62d yr. Had fourteen children. The sixth was

Thomas Fessenden 2 . b. 1684 ; d. 1738 ; m. three times : first wf. was Abigail Poulti:r ;
m. 1708: d. 1719. After about 1712 he moved from Cambridge to Lexington. Twelve chil-
dren. The eldest was

Online LibraryErmina Newton LeonardNewton genealogy, genealogical, biographical, historical, being a record of the descendants of Richard Newton of Sudbury and Marlborough, Massachusetts 1638, with genealogies of families descended from the immigrants Rev. Roger Newton of Milford, Connecticut, Thomas Newton of Fairfield, Connecticut, → online text (page 50 of 131)