Theodore Parker.

Genealogy and biographical notes of John Parker of Lexington and his descendants: Showing his earlier ancestry in America from Dea. Thomas Parker of Reading, Mass., from 1635 to 1893 online

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Online LibraryTheodore ParkerGenealogy and biographical notes of John Parker of Lexington and his descendants: Showing his earlier ancestry in America from Dea. Thomas Parker of Reading, Mass., from 1635 to 1893 → online text (page 19 of 47)
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much water.

"After receiving Red river the Mississippi carries its greatest volume of
water. This, however, continues but for a short distance, for three or four
miles below the mouth of Red river and on the same side is the first outlet
of the Mississippi, and that carries off as much water as the Red river brings
in. A small stream below this outlet on the east side comes into the Missis-
sippi, called Bayou Sarah . The only eastern outlet is a small distance below
Baton Rouge, called Ibberville, and passes its waters into Lake Maurepas.
Two more outlets are on the west side called Bayou Plaquemine and Bayou
La Stoube. The Mississippi then passes on between unbroken banks by the
city of New Orleans and discharges the remainder of its waters through four
mouths into the Gulf of Mexico, ninety miles below the city.

"The Mississippi is navigable for steamboats to the Falls of St. Anthony,
a distance of twenty-two hundred miles. Below the falls the river becomes a
placid, clear stream, with clean sand bars and fertile bottoms. Just below the
entrance of the river Des Moines there is a rapid of nine miles, which impedes
navigation at low water. Then the river is a mile wide to the mouth of the
Missouri. There it receives double the water but is half as wide and wholly
changes its character. Before its junction it has a current of only two miles
an hour but when the Missouri pours into it its four-mile current of muddy
waters it adds its own speed to the parent stream and it becomes a furious
mass of muddy waters with sliding banks and jagged shores.

" When we descend from the Falls of St. Anthony and behold the Missis-
sippi swallowing up the rivers in its passage to New Orleans, we then become
aware of the great mass of water it carries. From the mouth of the Ohio to
its mouth it is eighty feet deep. The spring floods are usually about fifteen
feet, at the mouth of the Ohio fifty feet, and at New Orleans only twelve feet.
In these floods the bottom lands are overflowed. The medium width of these
bottom lands above the Missouri is six miles, there to the Ohio eight miles,
and from this point to New Orleans it is from thirty to fifty miles. These
swamps at flood time are covered with water, and were it not for that circum-
stance and the outlets New Orleans would be many feet under water. The
water at the city seldom rises above twelve feet and then has to be kept out
of it by a levee or dike."


Mr. Parker has been three times married. While at college
in Burlington he became acquainted with the accomplished
daughter of the president of the college. Courtship in the
midst of so many brother students was, we are assured, a very
difficult matter. Yet at length after many trials and interfer-
ences they became engaged and were finally married in Med-
field, Mass., Oct. 13, 1822. She was Miranda W., b. April
16, 1796 ; d. March 13, 1828, dau. of Daniel and Anna (Clark)
Sanders of Medfield, Mass. The}^ settled in Epping, N. H.,
as aforestated. Five years and five months they had lived
together when the wife died.

His second wife was Mary McClary, dau. of Gen. Michael
McClary of Epsom, N. H., famous for his brave leadership in
the Revolutionary war. She was an efficient woman and a
good housewife. She d. April 3, 1876, aged 81 years.

He m. third, April 9, 1879, J^^i^ E. Smith of Glastonbury,
Ct., b. May 27, 1792. She was famous for translating the
Bible from the original Hebrew manuscript, which she had
printed, and also for resisting "taxation without representa-
tion," as, like other women, she enjoyed no voice in public
affairs. She had lived single previously and both were aged
86 at the time of their marriage. At this age Col. Parker was
comparatively a man of 60, and the event shows the remarka-
ble energy and exceptional courage of both parties. Seven
years of pleasant married life were passed at the Smith estate
in Glastonbury, Ct., where she d. March 6, 1886.

And now after a long eventful life he has returned to his
native town to pass the remainder of his days. And Col.
Parker's has been a life as full of activity as of years. He has
held more offices and remained in office during a longer period
than any other man in the State of New Hampshire. For 79
years a member of the bar, he was, during all but 20 years of
the time, a justice of the quorum, holding commissions from 14
different governors, with all of whom he was intimately ac-
quainted. He attended 13 sessions of the State legislature,
was for eight years a trustee of the New Hampshire Asylum
for Insane ; for ten years first selectman of Fitzwilliam ; mem-
ber of the Legal Association of New York, and member of
the New Hampshire Historical Society, besides holding many
other positions of responsibility and trust.


In 1845 we find him actively engaged in forwarding the
projected railroad between Boston and Burlington by way of
Rutland. After aiding in obtaining charters for the Fitchburg
and Cheshire road he brought the matter before the people of
Vermont, addressing large crowds in Bellows Falls, Brandon,
Rutland, Vergennes and Burlington. The Rutland and
Burlington railroad was built and is to-day the Rutland divis-
ion of the Central Vermont system.

When the Civil war broke out Mr. Parker was unable to
enlist on account of his age but he furnished a substitute.
Three of his sons went also, two returning in safety, while the
third died in the service.

Besides the book of travels and the historical work on Lafay-
ette already mentioned he published a book of poems in his
eightieth year and wrote many stories, magazine articles and
newspaper contributions.

As a public speaker Mr. Parker has also made his mark.
In addition to Fast Day addresses, railroad, political and mis-
cellaneous speeches Mr. Parker has delivered four Fourth of
July orations, the first one being in l8i6 at Falmouth on the
banks of the Rappahannock in Virginia, one in Rockingham
County, Vermont, and two at Fitzwilliam. Each of these
orations were highly commended. One of the finest gems of
its kind is an address on "Education," delivered at Rindge on
October 17, 1843, before the Cheshire County Primary School
Association. It is the result of experience, is full of common
sense, is clear cut and vigorous. His address to his fellow-
citizens at Fitzwilliam, Fast Day, 1862, in support of the civil
war, was a very masterly oration and created enthusiasm.

At the time Esquire Parker quitted his profession he had
practiced law the longest of any man in the State of New
Hampshire. He is the oldest living graduate of any Ameri-
can college. At the election of Nov. 8, 1892, he arose from
his bed, rode to the polls and in the village of his native town,
at the age of loi years, cast his ballot for President Harrison,
the twentieth president for whom he has voted. It is the first
known instance of such an event. But at such an extreme
age we may well believe that the eye has grown dim and the
feeble footstep very unsteady ; yet up to 99 years he walked



out every pleasant day. Sudden sickness has not spared him,
particularly in his declining years, but a remarkable will
power and a great desire to live has ever been his support in
these afflictions. The retention of one's faculties to this extreme
age is indeed worthy our study, as constant inquiries from the
wondering public, of which he is the recipient, attest. Never
far behind, he is ever interested in the changes and progress
of the times, particularly in the social improvement which
invention and education has accomplished in the remarkable
epoch in which he has lived. In his opposition to intemper-
ance and slavery; his aid in the introduction of railways, and
in any other reforms which he has advocated during his long
public service it has been his fortune to ever be on the right
and winning side.

A patriarch of experience, observation and wisdom, his
advice regarding longevity is quickly expressed : Never eaty
work, -play or sleep to excess; keep a quiet mind, and let it
always have perfect influence over the body ; let the mind be
commander-in-chief. What activity and hope, what physical
and mental vigor and manhood are depicted in this original
note penned hastily at the age of loi !

'•'•Fitztoilliam, N. H., March 30, i8g2.

"But I am now Five-Score On the Roll of Fame !

And most six months more After all, what is Fame?

And cannot ignore 'Tis but a mere name.

A plain simple fact Should the old man Amos,

That I cannot act Become noxv famous,

As in days of yore Would it help him to die.''

When I was //^ree-score, If so, tell me why.

And deeply deplore • My solid intent

That I can't do more. Is a life well spent.

And still I shall aim And thus, I will end,

To live and die game, This letter I send.

Perhaps put my name To my distant Friend.

"Amos A. Parker,
" 100 years old October 8, 1891."

Children of Amos A. Parker :

244. George Washington Parker, b. in Concord, N. H., Aug.
14, 1824; m. Julia A. Deeth.


Daniel Clark Sanders Parker, b. in Medfield, Mass., Sept. 2,
1826; drowned in Troy, N. H., June 15, 1S45. He was a very
promising young man.

345. Andrew Parker, b. in New Market, N. H., March 2, 1828 ;
m. Laura A. Morse of Winchendon.

246. Miranda Sanders Parker, b. June 10, 1S29 ; m. June,
1855, Anson Smith of Fitzwilliam, N. H.

247. Charles Henry Parker, b. Sept., 1833; m. Jane S.
Ballou of Richmond, N. H.

248. John McClary Parker, b. Sept. 17, 1S36; m. (i) Catha-
rine H. Adams, (2) Abbie H. Kimball.

Mary Elizabeth Parker, b. 1839 ; d. July 17, 1870.

100. Capt. Ephraim Parker (JVahum,^ Amos,^
Andrezu,'^ yo/in,^ Hanam'ak,^ Thomas^), son of Judge Nahum
and Mary (Deeth) Parker, was b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H.,
Aug. 18, 1793; m. Dec. 7, 1816, Lucy, b. June 3, 1795,
dau. of Capt. David and Ruth (Mellen) Stone of Fitzwil-
liam. He was a millwright by trade in early life, was an
excellent mechanic and made many inventions, many of them
were valuable and are still in existence, but like most inventors
made no money out of them. He was educated at New Salem
Academy in Mass., and about the time of his majority he in-
vented the machine for making and setting card teeth, which
was then mostly used for domestic use, and proved to be a
very valuable thing. He built mills in what is now called
New Boston (part of Winchendon), Mass. In a few years
he moved to the village of Fitzwilliam, where he was deputy-
sheriff for some years, also selectman, and there he worked
at his trade of millwright and through that section of the
country building many mills and becoming well known for
his ability in this direction. He taught many apprentices
the millwright trade. In 1836 or 1838 he bought a mill in
Ashby, Mass., afterwards sold and moved to Ashburnham,
Mass., still following the millwright business and speculating,
buying and selling mill property in different places. From
Ashburnham he moved to East Boston, bought a water-front
and built a dry dock. From there he moved to Richmond,
Va., after selling his dry dock, and bought the Woodruff
patent right and started a large establishment for planing


boards for building purposes. These were the first planing
machines that were sent south. Later he moved his family to
Rockford, 111., but after a few months returned to Massachu-
setts and built large mills in Orange. He sold these and
bought the cotton factory in Athol, and was very instrumental
in getting the Vermont and Mass. R. R. through from Fitch-
burg to Brattleboro, Vt., holding meetings all along the line
and publicly speaking in favor of the railroad, representing
the town of Athol in the General Court in Boston. He was
often chosen as moderator at town meetings. He was a great
Biblical scholar. He was not only a man of great energy
and enterprise but an able debater on almost any subject,
especially religion and politics.

In Illinois his wife died in 1852 and was buried on the
bluffs of the Mississippi river at Rock Island. He removed
to Marlow, N. H., where his daughter, Mrs. Benjamin Cool-
idge, resided. Here he made many inventions, among which
was a machine for turning and boring bobbins at one auto-
matic operation. These machines are now in very extensive
use. On his daughter's death he came to visit his son, Alfred
A. Parker, at Orange, and in one week he had the third
paralytic shock from which he died, and was there buried.
He died Oct. 24, 1880, aged 87 years and two months. He
retained his faculties in a marked degree to the very last.

Ephraim Parker was captain of a State Military Company
at Fitzwilliam, N. H., and hence was known as Capt. Ephraim
Parker through life. He was something of a lawyer, a prom-
inent Anti-Slavery man and Washingtonian, and president of
the society. He was called a man of marked ability, always
living ahead of the times.

Their children were :

Julia Selina Parker, b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H. ; m. Benjamin
Coolidge (merchant), Dec. 22, 1S42. She d. Oct. 7, 18S0, in
Marlow, N. H., at age of 62, leaving no children.

249. Alfred A. Parker, b. in New Boston (part of Winchen-
don), Mass., in 1823; m. March 30, 1857, Frances A. Whipple
of Orange.

250. Edward Nelson Parker, b. in New Boston, in 1826 ; m.
Miss Lackland of St. Louis, Mo. He d. i8S3[?], in Missouri.

251. Charles Adams Parker, b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., in 1833.


252. Horace Milton Parker, b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., in 1835.

253. Eliza Ann Parker, b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., in 1838; m.
Lucas C. Topping.

254. Janette Frances Parker, b. in Ashby, Mass., in 1840;
m. Marshall Thayer of Springfield.

101. Nahum Parker, Jr. (Nahum,^ Amos,^ Andrerv,^
yo/in,^ I/ana?i/a/i,^ T/io/nas^J, son of Judo-e Nahum and Mary
(Deeth) Parker, was b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., March 16,

1797 ; m. Bean of Nottingham, N. H. He was a

healthy child, but at the age of five years had a severe attack
of the whooping cough which left him an invalid for life. He
was a good musician and fine singer, and did much light work
during life. He had a son and dau. He d. at Plaistow, N.
H. The children lived in Manchester, N. H., and probably
moved to Plaistow.

Selina Parker (see page 112) ( Nahum ^^ Amos, ^ Andrew A
yohn,^ Hananiah,^ Thomas^ ), dau. of Judge Nahum and Mary
(Deeth) Parker, was b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., July 5, 1799;
m. John Damon of Fitzwilliam, son of John Damon of Gard-
ner, Mass. She lived at the southeast part of Fitzwilliam
some five years after the death of her husband, then bought
a home in the village where she resided until her death, July
2, 1888, aged 89. She left no issue.

102. Blmon Parker (JVahum,^ Amos,^ Andretv,'^ yohn^^
Hanamah,^ Thomas^), son of Judge Nahum and Mary (Deeth)
Parker, was b. in Fitzwilliam, N. H., Jan. 20, 1802; m.
Abigail M. Gray of Belfast, Me. He lived upon his father's
homestead in Fitzwilliam until of age, then became clerk in
Boston. He removed to Bangor, Me., in 1834, ^^^ ^^ ^^~
dustrious and useful man ; made a machine to saw shingles
and clapboards. He live! in York Springs for a while, then
went overland to California. He became a dentist, established
a business there and died. He had four children, two sons
and two daughters. The children did reside in Philadelphia.

103. Quincy Parker (Ebenezer,^ Thomas,'^ Andrew, '\
yokn,^ Hananiah,^ Thomas^), son of Dea. Ebenezer and
Dorcas (Monroe) Parker, was b. in Lexington, April 28,


1775 ; m. in Princeton, Patience, dau. of John Brooks, one of
the sturdy pioneers of that town. He built a house adjoining
the homestead to the east, by the side of the pond. This
house was standing until recently. After living here a num-
ber of years he finally exchanged places for his father's
farm in Rindge, N. H., where he with his family removed.
After a large family had been born to them he suffered the fate
of being badly gored by a bull. This he survived, but it
affected his constitution, causing occasional haemorrhage. A
few years afterward while standing in the front doorway, with
no particular excitement, he was taken with a haemorrhage,
which was the immediate cause of his death, which occurred
Sept. 27, 1828.

Quincy Parker was a great worker. He was a strong,
robust man and of great endurance. He possessed much
inventive talent, but which by his early death he was pre-
vented from developing. His widow removed to Providence,
R. I., where she d. May 12, 1864, aged 85 years and 11

Their children were :

Thomas Parker, b. in Princeton, Sept. 28, 1801 ; d. June 3, 1802.

255. Thomas Maxwell Parker, b. in Princeton, April 26, 1S03 ;
m. Esther Luther of Swansea, Mass.

256. Joseph Brooks Parker, b. in Princeton, July 31, 1S05 ;
m. Mary Ann Morgan.

257. William Eaton Parker, b. in Princeton, June 6, 180S ; in.
probably in Columbus, O.

Priscilla Elvira Parker, b. in Princeton, April 26, 1S09.

258. Mary Parker, b. in Princeton, April 16, 181 1 ; m. William
Sweet of Providence, R. I.

QyiNCY Parker, Jr., b. in Princeton, Sept. 20, 1812; d. April 21,

259. Ira Parker, b. in Princeton, April 16, 1814; m. Maria
Haskell of Providence, R. I.

260. Eliza Parker, b. in Princeton, Oct. 20, 1815 ; m. Jonas
Hunt of Providence, R. I.

261. Sally Parker, b. in Princeton, March i, 1817; m. George
B. Thomas.

262. Artimus Parker, b. in Princeton. Feb. 22, 1S19; m. Susan
Pierce of W. Boylston.


263. QuiNCY Parker, Jr., b. in Rindge, N. H., Jan. 12, 1821 ;
m. Almira Kent of Eaton, N. Y.

264. Eunice Parker, b. in Rindge, Aug. i, 1822; m. George

104. Betsey Parker (Ehenezer,^ Thomas,^ Andrew^''
yokn,^ Hananiah^^ Thomas'^), dau. of Dea. Ebenezer and
Dorcas (Monroe) Parker, was b. in Princeton, June 8, 1777
(the first birth of the Parker family in the town) ; m. Benjamin
Gould of Princeton, native of Bolton. The deacon gave them
the farm situated west of the present homestead estate, which
was a part of the original purchase. They resided upon the
place until 1815, when they with their family removed to
Boston, where their son was janitor of the Boston City Hall.
Upon their decease each were interred in the family burying-
ground at Princeton.

Their children were :

1. Dorcas M. Gould, b. Dec. 7, 1799; m. Henry R. Goodwin.

2. Cyrus P. Gould, b. Nov. 11, 1802.

3. Erastus R. Gould, b. Feb. 20, 1S07.

4. Mary E. Gould, b. July 26, 1810.

5. Ebenezer Parker Gould, b. Oct. 14, 1812; m. April 21,

1835, Susan Goodwin, b. Jan. 15, 1S16, d. in Boston, Feb.
22, 1890. He was for about 20 years assistant janitor of Boston
City Hall. He also served time on the "old night watch"
police of Boston. He d. in Boston, Dec. 3, 1870. Children:

I. Susan W. Gould; m. Merriam. Resides in E.

II. Annie L. Gould ; resides in Chelsea.

III. George W. Gould; m. April 17, 1864, Lizzie I., b. in
New Bedford, June 16, 1854, dau. of William, Jr. and
Susan B. Hammond. He has been for many years
locomotive fireman, and resides at Cambridgeport. They
have had seven children and two grandchildren. He
served in the army of the U. S. in the late war.

105. Polly Parker (Ebenezer,^ Thomas,'^ Andrew,'^
Jokn,^ Hanamak,^ Thomas^), dau. of Dea. Ebenezer and
Dorcas (Monroe) Parker, was b. in Princeton, May 4, 1779;
m. (i) Rufus Dodd, b. in Princeton, Feb. 22, 1773, son of
William and Anna (Child) Dodd. They removed to West-


minster, where he was a storekeeper. The father, William
Dodd, is said to have been born in Bedford, but the records of
that town show no light. Rufus Dodd's death occurred in
Westminster, and she m. (2) Dr. Isaac Warren of Princeton,
a young and very promising physician. He died, however,
at the early age of 27, Sept. 14, 1815. The sweet memories
of Mrs. Dodd are still cherished by those who knew her well.
She was not only a kind mother but a noble wife and a digni-
fied lady. She was a conscientious and christian woman,
always particular in her teachings to her children, that they
in future years might not part from honor and righteousness.
She and her second husband, Dr. Warren, were buried in the
"homestead" graveyard. She d. Oct. 10, 1857.

Her children were :

I. Theodore Sedgwick Dodd, b. in Westminster, Oct. 28, 1S03 ;
removed to Maine; m. in Bucksport, Me., Feb. 11, 1834,
Caroline, b. April 8, 181 2, dau. of Samuel and Caroline
(Elliott) Little. They settled in Bangor, where he became
cashier of the Kenduskeag Bank, which position he held until
shortly preceding his death. During all the 45 years which
he served as cashier he performed the duties of his office in so
faithful and accurate a manner that he was held in the highest
esteem by the officers of the bank as well as by all others with
whom his business led him. He was so exceedingly accurate
that certain of those who worked with him said they never
knew him to make a mistake. At the time of his resignation
Mr. Dodd had been in office longer than any other cashier in
the State. She d. Jan. 14, 1890. Children :
I. Julia Maria Dodd, b. July 16, 1S35 ; d. April 16, 1838.
II. Mary Elizabeth Dodd, b. Dec. 18, 1837.

III. Horace Sedgwick Dodd, b. Dec. 13, 1839; "^- '" Ban-

gor, Me., Oct. 25, 1864, Emily Lucretia, b. in Bangor,
Feb. 18, 1840, dau. of Abner P. and Rebecca H. Guild.
He is a cotton broker in Boston. Children :

1. Margaret Elliot Dodd, b. in Cambridge, Dec. 8, 1S66.

2. Walter Sedgwick Dodd, b. in Cambridge, Feb. 5, i86S.

3. John Wellington Dodd, b. in Boston, March 29, 1876.

4. Rebecca Dodd, b. in Boston, May 31, 1881.

IV. Charles Bailey Dodd, b. May 26, 1848; d. Oct. zy,

V. Harry Ware Dodd, b. Oct. 18, 1849.


2. Sarah Maria Dodd, b. in Westminster ; m. Caleb Strong

Myrick, b. in Princeton, Oct. 28, 1S02. son of Caleb and
Lydia (Gregory) Myrick. He was a well-known and popular
Princeton man. She was an excellent mother, a sincere and
faithful woman. He d. Oct. 8, 1869. Children :
I. Charles Theodore Myrick, b. in Princeton, Oct. 20,
1833; m. Nov. 20, 1858, Sarah P. Smith, b. in Prince-
ton, Feb. 5, 1832, dau. of Francis H. and Susan (Fay)
Smith, They reside in Worcester. Child :
I; Harry Strong Myrick, b. in Worcester, May 17, 1862.
II. Caroline Dodd Myrick, b. 1S36; m. in Princeton,
Edward C. Hartwell, son of Isaac and Susan Hartwell
of Princeton. They have no issue.

III. John D. Myrick, b. 1840; d, 1864. Enlisted at once

upon the call for troops in the 25th Mass. Reg. for three
months and later for three years. He was in many
battles, was finally commissioned as an officer in the
31st U. S. colored regiment. While in battle at Olustee,
near Jacksonville, Fla., he was valiantly leading his
men with all speed possible and was singled out as a
target for a sharpshooter. He was hit three times. One
ball struck his watch, completely destroying it, but which
did him no harm, another lodged in his shoulder, while
the third was more serious. He died of his wounds
soon after at Hilton Head, S. C. His name is patrioti-
cally inscribed on Worcester's beautiful soldiers' monu-
ment. His sword and watch are still in preservation in
the Myrick family.

IV. Mary W. Myrick; d. Sept. 30, 1869, unm.

3. Julia Dodd, b. in Westminster ; m. in Princeton, Horace Ever-

ett. They removed to Charlestown and had five children :

I. Mary Everett ; d. 1855.

II. RuFUS Everett, who removed to Leavenworth, Kan.
HI. Fannie Everett, who m. Edward Sawyer and settled in

IV. Stanwood Everett, a doctor in Boston.
V. Julia Everett, who m. and went to Nova Scotia.

4. Rosaline Warren, b. in Princeton ; m. Foster. They

reside in Fitchburg.

5. Isaac Warren, Jr., b. in Princeton, Aug. 9, 1S15 ; m. He d.

in Bernardston, April 7, 1879.


106. Lucy Parker (Bdenezer,^ Thomas,^ Andrew,^
yohn,^ Hafianiah,^ Thomas^), dau. of Dea. Ebenezer and
Dorcas (Monroe) Parker, was b. in Princeton, March ii,
1781 ; bap. in Lexington, July 22, 1781. Her intention of
marriage, to Mr. Jonas Beaman, as entered upon the Prince-
ton records, previous to publishing, bears date of Jan. 25,
1801. He was then a resident of Princeton ; b. in Lancaster,
Dec. 25, 1778, eldest son of Jonas and Rebecca (Whitcomb)
Beaman. They removed to Camden, Me., where he pursued
the trade of leather tanning. He d. Oct. 3, 1807, leaving two
children. She m. (2) in 1809, Edward Hanford of Camden,
Me., as his first wife. Locke in his History of Camden says :

"Major Edward Hanford was born, it is believed, in Norwalk,
Conn, (about 1775). He came to Camden about the year 1806, and

Online LibraryTheodore ParkerGenealogy and biographical notes of John Parker of Lexington and his descendants: Showing his earlier ancestry in America from Dea. Thomas Parker of Reading, Mass., from 1635 to 1893 → online text (page 19 of 47)