SPECIAL ARTICLE

PRESENTED by THE GREGG FAMILY HISTORY PROJECT

From
The Ancestry of Clark Chamberlain Gregg (1822-1891)

Source NEHGS # CS 71G8175 192-

 Acknowledgements to Rob Gregg (M.A./USA)

History of the Clan Gregor

PART THREE - NEW ENGLAND USA

28. JOHN28 GREGG. (27. David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ), was born about the time that his father and grandfather settled at Ballarynet near Londonderry in the north of Ireland. Here he grew to manhood and engaged in the tannery business with his father. According to the relation left by his grandson William30 Gregg (born in 1715, died in 1807), the Irish raided the Gregg homestead near Londonderry early in April 1689, John28 Gregg ran to the stable and while mounting a horse to escape he was cut down with a sythe. His wife and children had just previously been sent into Londonderry for safety, so they escaped this massacre, but suffered the terrible hardships of the ensuing siege of Londonderry.

JOHN28 GREGG. MARRIED About 1680, RACHAEL ------.

Children born in Ballyarnet near Londonderry in Ulster Ireland:

JOHN29, b. about 1680; became a merchant in Londonderry and also resided in Ballyarnet where he appears on a list of the Protestant householders in l740 and d. in 1744.

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 The will of John Gregg of Londonderry in the Diocese of Derry, merchant, signed 28 November 1748. To my wife Mary Guage my sloop called "The Three Brothers" and my other sloop called "The Catherine" and my farm in Ballyarnet, she to distribute them among our children. Executors: my said wife, Samuel Curry of Londonderry, tanner and my son Andrew Gregg of Ballyarnet. Proved 11 June 1744.

He m. MARY GUAGE.

Children:

1. ELIZABETH30, b. about 1707; m. -- LANG of Ballynegallah near Londonderry.

2. ANDREW, b. about 1710; on the list of the Protestant householders in Ballyarnet in 1740 and an executor of the will of his father in 1744.

3. WILLIAM, b. about 1715; emigrated to Paxtang, Lancaster County; Pennsylvania, where he died in July 1744, unmarried. By his will he left his estate to his father, to his sister Elizabeth Lang of Ballynegallah near Londonderry in Ireland, and to his uncle Andrew29 Gregg of Chestnut Level, Lancaster County, Penn.

ii. SAMUEL29, b. about 1682, emigrated to New England with his two younger brothers and arrived in Boston about 1723. According to the relation of his nephew William30 Gregg of Windham, N. H. (born 1715, died 1807), this Samuel Gregg located in Groton, Mass. He evidently d. soon afterwards as but meagre mention of him can be found. He m. MARGARET ------.

Child: 1. JACOB30, b. about 1710, emigrated to New England with the rest of the family about 1723 and resided in Groton, Mass. He m. about 1738, MARGARET -----. Children born in Groton (Gregg): 1.Jacob, b. 18 March 1738/9. 2.John, b. 9 July 1741. 3.Thomas, b. 1746. 4.Susanna, b. 22 October 1749. 5.Samue1, b. 15 February 1752. 6.Margaret, b. 2 May 1754.

 

29.iii. DAVID29 , b. in 1684.

iv. RACHAEL, b. about 1686, m. in Ireland, SOLOMON WALKER. They emigrated to New England with her brothers about 1723 and soon accompanied her brother Andrew Gregg to Newcastle, Del. They eventually settled in Cumberland County,

v. ANDREW, b. about 1688, emigrated to New England with his brothers Samuel and David, arriving in Boston about 1723. He soon took ship for Philadelphia, Penn., but landed at Newcastle, Del. After a score of years of residence at Chestnut Level in Drumore Township, Penn., he removed to Carlisle, Cumberland County, Penn., securing a large farm two miles north-west of that town where he d.18 November 1789, at the age of 100 years.

The name of his first wife is unknown; she d. about 1746. He m. (2), about 1748, JEAN SCOTT.

Children by first marriage: 1. JOHN30, b. about 1720. 2. JAMES. 3. RACHEL. 4. MARGARET. 5. JEAN. 6. ELIZABETH.

Children by second marriage: 7. MATTHEW30.

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8. ANDREW, b. near Carlisle Penn 10 June 1755; graduated at the University of Penn. in 1782; settled in 1789 at Penn's Valley, Center County, Penn.; was Member of Congress 1791-1807, United States Senator 1807-1813, and Secretary of Pennsylvania 1820-1823. He d. at Bellefonte, Center County, Penn., 30 May 1835. He left a brief account of his ancestry in which he mentions his grandfather John28 Gregg of Londonderry in Ireland, his uncle John29 Gregg a merchant there, his uncle David29 Gregg of Londonderry, N. H., his aunt Rachel20 (Gregg) Walker, wife of Solomon Walker, and his father Andrew29 Gregg.

29. DAVID GREGG (28. John28 Gregg, David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ), was born in 1684 at Ballyarnet near Londonderry, in Ulster, Ireland. He was only four years of age when his father and grandparents were massacred early in April 1689 by a band of Irish raiders, a fate escaped by his mother and her children by their previously taking refuge within the walls of the City of Londonderry. During the next hundred days he lived through the horrors of the famous siege of Londonderry, when the wretched population was reduced to the extremity of eating even rats and old shoes, until relieved by the arrival of an English squadron on 30 July 1689. These privations followed by a terrible pestilence which ravaged the city until the approach of winter weather. In the spring of 1690 a large English army under William III arrived in Ulster and completely defeated the Irish and French army of James II at the

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great battle of the Boyne, 1 July 1690. The whole of Ireland was soon subjugated, and a new emigration of a hundred thousand Presbyterians poured into Ulster from Scotland during the next score of years. David29 Gregg grew to manhood near Londonderry during this period which was one of prosperity in Ulster. But about 1710, large increase in rent, the exactations of tithes by the Established [Episcopal] Church of Ireland political discriminations against the Presbyterians, oppressive trade enactments, and some bad harvests caused the Ulster-Scot population to become discontented and to look towards America for betterment of their condition. The result was the commencement in 1718 of a great emigration of Ulster-Scots* from the of Ireland to America which continued in waves for half a century, during which time some 150,000 of them settled in the 'American Colonies from Maine to Georgia. They were a hardy and vigorous race, both mentally and physically, by the time of the Revolution they constituted an eighth of the white population of the Colonies, in the course of a few generations they were welded into the older English stock, and they were a very valuable element in the development of American institutions. The first of these colonists arrived in five vessels at Boston in the Summer of 1718, and early the next Spring they founded Londonderry, N. H.

The exact time of the arrival in New England of David29 Gregg and his brothers is unknown; but it was probably about 1723. According to the relation of his son 'William30 Gregg (born in 1715, died in 1807), David29 Gregg settled first in Watertown, Mass., where he remained nearly nine years; but believing the water there injured his health, he removed to Londonderry, N. H. This statement is partly confirmed by the following mentions of David29 Gregg in the Watertown Records from 1725 to 1730:

* These emigrants have often been erroneously called Scotch-Irish, a misleading term as they had no Irish blood in their ancestry.

( NOTE: ALEC GREGG - 1999. This statement is not strictly correct, as many of the Scots who migrated to Northern Ireland from the West Coast of Scotland were of Irish Dalriadic blood, descended from the Alpin line who had migrated from Dalriada in Northern Ireland to New Dalriada on the West Coast of Scotland some 1000 years earlier.)

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15 Dec. 1729. Joseph Grout, late constable [7 Mar. 1725-6 Mar. 1726], pleaded abatement in his list of David Gragg's rate of 4s. Sd.; abatement voted.

1 Mar. 1730/1. Voted not to sink David Gragg's rates in the list of Thomas Harrington [constable 4 Mar. 1727-3 Mar. 1728].

10 Dec. 1734. Voted to sink David Grag's rates of 13s. 4d. the list of David Meed [constable 2 Mar. 1729-2 Mar 1730].

David Gregg evidently settled in Londonderry, N. H. in 1730, as on 9 Oct. 1730, three hundred acres were laid out by the Proprietors of Londonderry to David Gregg and Alexander McCoy, east of Stone Dam, bounds beginning on Beaver Brook near the said dam. This farm was located in that part of Londonderry which in 1742 was set off to form the town of Windham, N. H. He built his house on the top of Castle Hill at Stone Dam, a few rods southeast of the house owned by Charles W. Campbell in 1880, when the old cellar was still discernible. At the time of David Gregg's settlement here, the region was a wilderness abounding in bears, wolves, catamounts, deer, and other wild animals.

He was among the fifty inhabitants of Londonderry who petitioned in 1741 to be set off into a new town, which was incorporated as Windham on 12 February 1741/2. In the new town, David Gregg was elected a surveyor of highways 8 March 1741/2, moderator 8 March 1742/3, constable 8 March 1743/4, and selectman 9 March 1746/7. He was described by his son as a devout Presbyterian and a man of Herculean size and strength, six feet and four inches in stature, weighing 340 pounds, and able to lift 1200 pounds with ease. He died suddenly, while at his table, from a stroke of apoplexy in 1758.

He married in Ireland about 1713, MARY NEVINS. Children:

30 i. WILLIAM30, b. in or near Londonderry, Ireland about 1715.

ii. JANE, b. about 1717.

iii. MARY, b. about 1720.

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iv. HANNAH, b. about 1722.

 v. JOHN, b. about 1725; drowned near Portsmouth; drowned near Portsmouth N.H. He m. in 1753, ISABELLA HEMPHILL, b. in Windham, N. H., in 1733, daughter of Nathaniel and Isabella (.......) Hemphill; she d. in Windham 9 August 1764. Children born in Windliam: 1. HANNAH31, b. 26 February 1754. 2. MARY, b. 16 October 1755.

vi. CAPT. DAVID30, b. about 1727; went to sea about 1742 and did not return home until about 1753 when he settled in Windham and eventually succeeded to his father's homestead there. During the French and Indian Wars he was captain of a fleet of bateaux on the Mohawk River, N. Y. in the campaign of 1758. He became an elder in the Windham Church and held town offices for many years. He m. at Windham 6 April 1756, ANNE CLYDE, b. about 1730, daughter of Daniel and Esther (Rankin) Clyde, emigrants from Londonderry, Ireland, to Londonderry, N. H. about 1730. Children born in Windham, N. H.

1. ESTHER31, b. 12 Sept. 1757; m. 8 Dec. 1778, ALEXANDER MCCAULEY.

2. JANE, b. 10 October 1759; m. 12 February 1784, her cousin DAVID31 GREGG.

3. MARY, b. 12 July 1761. She m. (1), REV. SIMON FINLEY WILLIAMS, b. in Princeton, N.J., 23 July 1764; graduated at Dartmouth College in 1785; minister in Methuen, Mass. 1786-1791 and in Meredith, N. H. 1792-1797; d. at sea 3 July 1800. She m. (2), 12 May 1808, JOHN ANDERSON of Windham.

4. ANNE, b. 15 July 1763; m. WILLIAM DAVIDSON of Windham and Antrim, N. H.

5. ISABEL, b. 16 February 1765; m. about 1790, HENRY CAMPBELL of Windlham.

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6. DAVID, U. 8 April 1767; succeeded to the homestead of his father and grandfather in Windham, but in 1822 removed with his family '56 Waterford, N. Y., where he d. 13 July 1841.

7. DANIEL, U. 11 March 1769; d. in Windham 28 January 1801.

8. NANCY, 5. about 1772; d. young.

vii. THOMAS30, 5. about 1729; d. in military service in the French and Indian War, near Schenectady, N.Y., 19 September 1758.

 30. WILLIAM30 GREGG (29. David29 Gregg, John28 Gregg, David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ), was born about 1715 in or near Londonderry in Ulster Ireland. When eight years of age he was brought to New England by his parents about 1723, and lived with them in Watertown, Mass. until 1730. He then accompanied them to Londonderry, N. H., where he later located on a farm that in 1742 was set off into the new town of Windham, N. H., for the incorporation of which he was one of fifty petitioners in 1741. In this community he soon became a man of prominence; was elected moderator in 1744, 1745 and 1767; town clerk 1747-1752; constable in 1759; and selectman in 1742, 1743, 1756, 1757, 1762 and 1763. During the French and Indian Wars he enlisted 24 August 1745 in Capt. Peter Pattee's cavalry company and served a few days of scouting in the Merrimac Valley.

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During the War of the Revolution, on 12 April 1776 the Committee of Safety of New Hampshire directed the following declaration (called the Association Test) to be read in each town to every male over twenty-one years of age, who were requested to sign it, and also ordered lists to be returned of those who refused to sign. In Windham it was signed by 96 men (including William30 Gregg and all the other Greggs there), and there were only three Tories who refused to sign; similar percentages of Whigs and Tories prevailed throughout the Colony. "We the Subscribers, do hereby solemnly engage and promise that we will, to the utmost of our Power, at the Risque of our Lives and Fortunes, with Arms oppose the Hostile Proceedings of the British Fleets and Armies against the United American Colonies". "Hugh Graham, Jr., William Gregg, Jr., Alexander McCoy, John Campbell, Henry Campbell, Robert Park, David Gregg, William Gregg, David Gregg, Jr., Thomas Gregg, Alexander Gregg", etc.

William30 Gregg resided on the farm in Windham owned 1880 by Wellington Russell, and was listed in the United States Census of 1790 as head of a family in Windham of one male over sixteen years and one female. Unlike his father he was rather short in stature, but like him he had great muscular strength and even greater vitality and powers of endurance. He was a noted hunter of the bears, catamounts, wolves, deer and other wild animals abounding in the region before the Revolution. His mind and memory continued remarkably strong and vigorous until his death in his ninety-second year; although he left Ireland at the age of eight years, over eighty years later he could describe with minute detail the streets, buildings, walls, fortifications and other features of the old city of Londonderry; and he left a vivid relation of the history of three generations of his ancestors in Ireland as recounted to him by his father and other older natives of old Londonderry. He was a man of the deep piety, strong convictions and indomitable resolution characteristic of the Scottish Presbyterians; and his naturally strong intellect had been improved by a good education for his times and environment. He died in Windham in 1807 in his ninety-second year.

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He married at Haverhill, Mass., 31 January 1739/40, ELIZABETH KYLE, born in Ulster 17 January 1720, probably daughter of John and Mary ( ) Kyle, later of Windham, N.H. According to her grandson, she was a handsome woman with dark eyes and hair and a beautiful complexion, and of gentle, amiable disposition; she died about 1805, aged about eighty-five years.

Children born in Windham, N.H.:

i. DAVID31, b. 7 Dec. 1740; d. 6 March 1748/9, and was the first person buried in the old Plain Cemetery in Windham.

ii. JOHN, b. 23 July 1742; d. in the military service in the French and Indian War about 1759.

iii. WILLIAM, b. 3 July 1744; succeeded to his father's homestead in Windham where he d. 18 October 1817. He m. ISABEL DUNLAP, by whom he had ten children.

iv. ELIZABETH, b. 11 August 1746; m. RICHARD SISK.

v. ALEXANDER, b. 9 September 1748; d. 9~February 1754.

vi. DAVID, b. 4 October 1750; was a soldier in the Revolution; resided in Windham where he d. 31 March 1831. He m. 12 February 1784, his cousin JANE31 GREGG, b. in Windham 10 October 1759, d. there 12 April 1812; daughter of Capt. David30 and Anne (Clyde) Gregg. They had seven children.

vii. THOMAS, b. 2 September 1752; was a soldier in the Revolution; resided in Windham and d. in 1779. He m. MARY DOUGLASS and had one child.

viii. ALEXANDER, b. 9 February 1755; was a soldier in. the Revolution; in 1785 settled in Antrim, N. H. where he d. 1 April 1880. He m. 28 December 1786, SARAH ADAMS, born about 1760, daughter of James and Mary (Montgomery) Adams; she d. in Antrim 9 March 1839. They had seven children.

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ix. MARY, B. 11 March 1757; m. HUGH MCKEEN of Acworth, N.H. and Genesee, N.Y.

x. JANE, B. 2 March 1761; m. JAMES MCILVAINE and settled in Francestown, N. H.

xi. JOHN, B. 4 June 1763.

31. JOHN31 GREGG (30. William30 Gregg, David29 Gregg, John28 Gregg, David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ), was Born in Windham, N. H., 4 June 1763. He was the youngest of the eleven children of his parents, and was named for an older Brother, born a score of years earlier, who had perished in the military service in the French and Indian Wars. He was only eleven years of age when the Revolution broke out, so was too young for military service in that war in which three of his older brothers were soldiers. About the time of his marriage in 1789 he settled in Ackworth, N.H., where as "John Gragg" he is enrolled in the United States Census of 1790: as head of a family of one male over sixteen years, no male under sixteen, and one female. This enumeration refers to himself and his wife, none of their children being then born. Acworth was chartered in 1766, and John Gregg bought and resided on lots nos. 17 and 18 in range 11, near Cold Pond, in the extreme north-east corner of the town. He was a farmer and a man of retiring disposition, holding none of town offices. Inheriting the great vitality of his ancestors he lived to the advanced age of eighty-seven years, dying in Ackworth 9 January 1851.

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He married about 1789, LYDIA MELVIN3 born about 1763, daughter of Benjamin and Mary (Marshall?) Melvin of Nottingham West (now Hudson) N. H. Children born in Acworth, N.H.:

i. BETSEY32, b. about 1791; m. DAVID BLANCHARD.

ii. POLLY, b. 8 March 1794; d. 21 May 1816. unmarried.

32.iii. JOHN, b. 1 January 1796.

iv. LYDIA, b. about 1798; d. unmarried.

v. WILLIAM, b. 2 October 1801; settled in Charlestown, N. H. He m. in January 1839, ADELINE FROST, b. about 1817, d. 20 August 1863, daughter of Thomas and Betsey (Butters) Frost.

Children born in Charlestown, N. H.:

1. GEORGE W.33, b. 25 March 1840; d. 29 September 1853.

2. SUSAN M., b. 26 October 1842.

3. MARY, b. 12 May 1844; d. 10 September 1862.

vi. LUCINDA32, b. about 1804; d. unmarried.

vii. BENJAMIN, b. about 1806; settled in Bennington, Vt. He m. CYNTHIA SYMONDS, daughter of Sargent and Sarah (Gould) Symonds. Children:

1 JAMES A33, b. about 1835.

2. SARAH A.

3. CYNTHIA M.

4. ALMIRA.

5. CORINDA.

6. GEORGE W.

7. LOUISA.

viii. HARVEY32, b. about 1810; removed to Ohio. He m. HARRIET WEST

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32. JOHN32 GREGG; (John31 Gregg, William30 Gregg, David29 Gregg, John28 Gregg, David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ) was born in Ackworth N.H., 1 January 1796. He was brought up there his fathers farm, and after his marriage lived for a while in Albany Vt., and Claremont and Charlestown, N.H. Later he returned to Acworth and in 1851 succeeded to his father's homestead near Cold Pond in Acworth. He was chosen one of the vice-presidents of the Centennial Anniversary of Ackworth on 16 September 1868, and he died 6 December 1872.

He married first at Weare, N.H., 15 February 1821, HANNAH BARNARD, daughter of John and Dorothy (Currier) Barnard, by whom he had three children.

He married secondly, at Rockingham, Vt., 3 November LOUISA MORRISON, born there in September 1800, daughter of Jonathan and Anna (Davis) Morrison.

Children by their marriage:

33. i. CLARK CHAMBERLAIN33 GREGG, b. in Albany, Vt., 5 Feb 1822 - WRITER of THIS ARTICLE.

ii. LYDIA; d. young.

iii. LUCINDA d. young.

Child by a second marriage:

iv. GEORGE M b. 14 July 1844.

33. CLARK CHAMBERLAIN33 GREGG GREGG (32. John32 Gregg, John31 Gregg, William30 Gregg, David29 Gregg, John28 Gregg, David Gregg27, John26 Gregg, John25 Gregg alias. MacGregor John MacCuichere24 MacGregor, Malcolm MacCuichere23 MacGregor, Gregor MacCuichere22, Dungal Culchere21, Dougal Ciar MacGregor20, Gregor19, John Cham MacGregor18, Gregor17, Malcolm16 , Gregor MacGregor15, Gregor14, Duncan13, Loin12, Gillefealan11, Malcolm10, Duncan Beg9, Duncan a Straileadh8, Eoin MacGregor7, Gregor Garbh6, Loin Mor5, Gregor Na Bratach4, Constantine3, Dongheal2, Gregor1 ),

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was born 5 February 1822 in Albany1 Vt. He passed his earlier years in Claremont, Charles-town and Acworth, N. H., and about 1855 located in Boston, Mass. During the Civil War he became Boston agent for the Norwich-New York steamship line in which connection he continued for many years. About 1870 he settled in Hyde Park, Mass., where he resided until his death, 20 December 1891, at the age of nearly seventy years. He married LAURA FRANCES DENNISON, born in Freeport, Maine, 15 December 1833, daughter of Captain Joseph and Lucinda (Townsend) Dennison; she died in Marion, Mass., 5 September 1913, in her eightieth year.

Children born in Boston, Mass.:

i. CLARA34, b. 22 Mar. 1864. ffl

ii. ISABEL CLARK, .b. 18 August 1865; d. in Hyde Park, Mass. 31 August 1880.

iii. CARRIE MORTON, b. 7 December 1866; m. at Hyde Park, Mass., 18 June 1889, GALEN LUTHER STONE, b. in Leominster, Mass. 21 November 1862, son of Henry A. and Sarah E. (Stevenson) Stone. From 1892 to 1922 he was a member of the firm of Hayden, Stone and Company, bankers and brokers, of Boston and New York. Residences: 149 Buckminster Road, Brookline, Mass., and Great Hill, Marion, Mass.

Children (STONE):

1. KATHARINE, b. in Hyde Park, Mass. 10 May 1890; m. at Marion, Mass. 5 September 1911, RIGHARD FARNSWORTH HOYT, b. in Revere, Mass. 3 July 1888, son of Charles Chase and Emma Josephine (Farnsworth) Hoyt. He is a member of the firm of Hayden, Stone and Company. Children born in Brookline (Hoyt): 1. Eleanor, b. 1 June 1912.2. Virginia, b. 2 March 1915.

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2. MARGARET, b. in Hyde Park, Mass. 8 January 1894; m. At Marion, Mass. 8 July 1915, HUNTINGTON REED HARDWICK, b. in Quincy, Mass. 15 October 1892, son of Charles Theodore, and Emma Leslie (Baldwin) Hardwick. He is a salesman with Hayden, Stone and Company and resides in Brookline, Mass. CHILD, (Hardwick): Margaret Stone, b. in Brookline 9 July 1916.

3. ROBERT GREGG, b. in Brookline, ,Mass. 28 1898; is a salesman with Hayden, Stone and Company and resides in Brookline. He m. at Hingham, Mass., 28 June 1919, BERTHA LEA BARNES, b. there 11 September 1898, daughter of Charles Benjamin and Josephine Lea (Low) Barnes. Child (Stone): 1. Galen Luther 2nd., b. in Brookline, 4 July 1921.

4. BARBARA, b. in Brookline, Mass., 6 June 1904.

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END

 

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