Genealogical & Family History of Northern, NY
Pages 110-117

William Richard Cutter, A. M.
Editorial Supervisor

Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam

 

HINMAN. The name of Hinman is found in England, Ireland and Scotland, and also in Germany, spelled Hinmann. In England the name was often spelled Inman and Hyndman, and in other ways. The Inman coat-of-arms: Vert ona chevron or three roses gules slipped and leaved of the first.

(I) Edward Hinman, immigrant ancestor, came from England and settled in Stratford, Connecticut, about 1650. Tradition says that he had belonged to the bodyguard of Charles I as sergeant-at-arms, and escaped from Cromwell's wrath to America. From the Dutch records at Albany it appears that he had some connection with Captain John Underhill, in offering their military services to Governor Stuyvesant, and tradition says that Sergeant Hinman disbanded his company at Stamford soon afterward, and settled in Stratford. He was a farmer and extensive land holder there, and was the first owner of the old tide mill between Stratford and what is now Bridgeport. In 1681 he sold his homestead and removed to Woodbury, Connecticut, where he made his will. He died, it is thought, however, in Stratford, November 26, 1681. He married, in Stratford, Hannah, daughter of Francis and Sarah Stiles, who removed from Windsor to Stratford. Children, born in Stratford: 1. Sarah, September 10, 1653. 2. Titus, June, 1655. 3. Samuel, 1658. 4. Benjamin, February, 1662-63; mentioned below. 5. Hannah, July 15, 1666. 6. Mary, 1668. 7. Patience, 1670. 8. Edward, 1672.

(II) Benjamin, son of Edward Hinman, was born in Stratford, in February, 1662-63, died in 1713. When young he settled in Woodbury and was a farmer there. He resided at white oak, in Southbury, in the rear of the place afterwards occupied by Jonathan Stiles. He was deputy to the general court in 1711. He married, July 12, 1684, Elizabeth Lum, of Woodbury, and his was the first marriage recorded there. Children: 1. Annis, baptized 1685-86; died young. 2. Hannah, baptized October, 1686. 3. Adam, baptized January, 1687. 4. Noah, baptized July, 1689; mentioned below. 5. Benjamin baptized April, 1692. 6. Elizabeth, baptized February, 1693. 7. Eunice, baptized May, 1696. 8. Annis, baptized 1697. 9. Rachel, born 1700. 10, Edward, October 25, 1702. 11. Samuel, December, 1704; killed in May, 1727. 12, Wait, born October 16, 1706. 13, Mercy or Mary, December 23, 1709.

(III) Judge Noah, son of Benjamin Hinman, was baptized in July, 1689, and was one of the most important men of the town and county. He was one of the first deacon of the church at the new Southbury society in 1732, and was justice of the peace. He was a member of the Connecticut legislature eight sessions, and was one of the side judges of the county court in Litchfield County five years. he was on the committee to build the meeting house in 1833. He acted as agent for the town at the time the town was trying to be released from Litchfield County to Fairfield County. He married (first) February 238, 1710-11, Anna Knowles, who died February 10, 1720; (second) Sarah Scovill, of Waterbury, who died April 23, 1741; (third) the widow of ----------- Wildman, a brother of Rev. Mr. Wildman,

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of Southbury. Children: 1. Elizabeth, baptized May 25, 1713. 2. Gideon, born January 30, 1715-16; died 1722. 3. Adam, baptized July, 1718. 4. Thankful, baptized January, 1719-20; died young. By second wife: 5. Gideon, baptized November, 1725. 6. Edward, born April 2, 1730. 7. Abijah, baptized 1733; mentioned below. 8. Reuben, baptized September 7, 1735. 9. Simeon, baptized December 4, 1737. 10. Noah, baptized June, 1740. 11. Sarah, baptized August 1, 1742. By third wife: 12. Arnole, baptized 1746. 13. Damaris, born 1748.

(IV) Abijah, son of Judge Noah Hinman, was baptized in March, 1733. He married, May 8, 1757, Rebecca Minor, of Woodbury. He lived in Lansborough, Cheshire and Pittsfield, Massachusetts, and from there went to Benson, Vermont, where he died in March, 1807. Children, born in Woodbury: 1. Adoniram, baptized 1757. 2. Wait, 1760. 3. Ruth Emm, 1762. 4. Abigail, born 1764. 5. Rebecca, baptized 1766, born in Pittsfield: 6. Mary. 7. Elizabeth, born in Massachusetts. 8. Timothy. 9. Simeon. 10. John, mentioned below.

(V) John, son of Abijah Hinman, was born in Cheshire, Massachusetts, October 3, 1773. When he was but three weeks old his parents removed to Pittsfield and he attended school there. When he was ten years old, he removed to Benson, Vermont, to reside with an elder sister who had married and settled there, and he lived with her until May, 1798, when he settled in New Haven, Vermont. He married Sarah Rublee, a native of Lanesborough, Massachusetts, February, 1799. He died July 26, 1850; his wife, July 3, 1845. He was a farmer. Children: 1. John, born May 28, 1800; died March 32, 2866, unmarried. 2. Alva, March 3, 1802; a hatter; died at Chazy, New York, October 19, 1841. 3. Orrin, May 3, 1804; mentioned below. 4, Ardelia, July 17, 1806; a farmer. 5. Hon, Erastus Sidney, September 11, 1809; a farmer. 6. Laura, January 31, 1812; died July 17, 1814. 7. Laura Catherine, August 19, 1814; never married. John, Ardelia and Laura C., lived at New Haven, Vermont.

(VI) Orrin, son of John Hinman, was born at New Haven, May 3, 1804; died at Chazy, New York, March 18, 1864. He attended the schools of his native town, and worked on his father's farm. When he was of age he removed to Champlain, New York, where he learned the hatter's trade under his elder brother Alva, who had previously settled there and established a business. Orrin followed his trade there until 1838, when he purchased a farm in Chazy, New York. He has a hundred and fifty-five acres of land which was known formerly as the Vantine farm and upon it he lived the remainder of his days. In politics he was a Republican after the party was formed and he served the town of Chazy as assessor. He married, December 8, 1831, Theda C. Moore, born at Champlain, New York, in 1808, died on her birthday, November 13, 1870. Children: 1. George D., born at Chazy, October 28, 1832l; married Helen Sprague, of New Haven Vermont, where they now live; children i. Ella G., married Frank Palmer and had: William, Dorothy, and Frank Newton Palmer; ii. William, died at seventeen years of age. George D. resided at Yonkers, New York, with his daughter, Mrs. Palmer. 2. Henry J., born September 29, 1834; mentioned below. 3. Antoinette Maria, October 24, 1838; died March 20, 1899; married Peter Minckler; children: Orrin E. and William Minckler. 4. Alina Elisiff, September 1, 1842; died August, 1809; married Henry McCreedy. 5. Gertrude Amelia, August 30, 1851; married Charles A, Hyde, and had Grace Hyde, who married William Havens; child: Mae Havens.

(VII) Henry J., son of Orrin Hinman, was born in Chazy, September 29, 1834. He attended the public school of Chazy, Richmondville and Malone, New York, in Franklin county. He worked on his father's farm during his youth and he con-

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tinued afterward with his father and succeeded to the homestead. He still owns the old place. He left it in 1888 to reside in the village of Chazy, however, and since 1891 has been in business there as a general merchant. In 1898 he was appointed by President McKinley postmaster there, and he has continued in this office by virtue of several re-appointments. The office in the meantime has been raised by the increase of business from the fourth to the third class. He is an active Republican. For two years he was town clerk of Chazy. He is a charter member of Grange No. 981, Patrons of Husbandry, and was formerly treasurer. He married (first) Cordelia J. Ladd, a native of Chazy, who deed in 1880. He married (second) Henrietta A. Ladd, a sister of his first wife, daughter of Hiram and Adelaide (Dickinson) Ladd. Children, both by second wife: 1. Fred W., born September 20, 1882; married Maud Callon, of Albany and had Harold W., born June 10, 1909. 2. Jennie M. H., born May 18, 1892.

ELMORE. Elmore F. Elmore, a native of Troy, New York, is an only grandson of the late Franklin Elmore, and great-grandson of Asa Elmore, a pioneer settler of Clinton County, New York, who with other members of the family came originally from Westminster, New Hampshire. The first marriage solemnized in the town of Peru was that of Asa Elmore's brother Lot in 1788 to Mary, daughter of William Hay, a Scotchman, who was the first actual settler of the locality. Lot Elmore's son William married Charlotte, daughter of Judge Levi Platt. The Elmores were of Scottish ancestry.

(I) Asa Elmore, although he died at the age of fifty, had become on of the leading men of the county, having embarked in nearly every enterprise a new community engendered, land, lumber, general merchandise, banking, etc. His Buenos ability was only exceeded by his fine taste, as evinced by intrinsic beauty of the heirlooms now possessed by his posterity. He built for himself a home in Peru (now owned but not occupied by his descendants), considered one of the best examples of Colonial architecture in the county, and which at once became the centre of a dignified but cordial hospitality. Asa Elmore married Maria Hall, of Claremont, new Hampshire. he left six children: 1. Selucia, married Priscilla Gould, niece of Mrs. Henry R. Noble, of Essex. 2. Lewis. 3. Franklin. 4. Washington, who graduated from Middlebury College in its most flourishing days. 5. Maria, who was one of the first pupils of Madam Emma Willard in 1823, as were also her cousins, daughters of Lot Elmore, and 6. another daughter who married H. H. Everest. All of these children were educated in the best schools of the period.

(II) Franklin, son of Asa and Maria (Hall) Elmore, inherited his father's characteristics, managing with conspicuous success from the age of eighteen, when he became executor of the estate, the varied and important interest devolving upon him, and adding other, numerous and important, of his own. A man whose extensive legal knowledge and sound logic was widely sought and employed, and who commanded the respect and admiration of the principal attorney who became his friends; his financial ability and unquestioned integrity made him also the banker of the town; one whose interest in and familiarity with public matters would have drawn him prominently into the larger political arena, had not his delicate constitution compelled him to decline to enter it, and to only accept those positions of trust in local matters which did not require the strenuous activity and absences incident to the wider political horizon; withal a man of fine literary taste, wide information and courteous personality. An Episcopalian in his tenets, as was his father before him, there being no church of his own sect there, he became a trustee and large supporter of the congregational Church of

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which his wife was an interested member. He was a Republican in politics from 1861.

Franklin Elmore married Harriet Woodbury Eaton, of the well-known Woodbury family, whose most conspicuous member was Levi Woodbury, justice of the United State Supreme Court, as well as secretary of the treasury, whose daughter married Montgomery Blair, of Washington, D. C. Harriet Woodbury Elmore died in September, 1904, leaving a name venerated by those of every degree and remembered for her philanthropy, literary taste and broad culture. Franklin and Harriet Woodbury (Eaton) Elmore were the parents of two children, Adelaide A. and Agnes Eaton, who were educated in the Emma Willard School in Troy, New York, and at the school of Catherine Dwight Lyman at Cambridge, Massachusetts. Adelaide A. married Robert B. Easton, of Boston, Massachusetts, and died March 27, 1872, leaving no children. She was one of the few founders with Dr. Cullis of the now flourishing "Consumptives Home of Boston." Agnes married (first) Bradford Culver Vaughan, once a prominent manufacturer of Troy, new York, and a lineal descendant of the family of Vaughan (now represented by the Earl of Lisbourne), possessed of the Manor of Trawscoed, since A. D. 1200, and traced to Colwyn ap Tango, founder of the fifth noble tribe of North Wales, Lord of Eifionydd. Two sons were born to them, one only, Elmore F. Elmore, surviving infancy, who legally assumed with his father's consent, his grandfather's name to perpetuate the same, Franklin Elmore having had no male issue. Mr. Vaughan died in 1890. Agnes Eaton married (second) Dr. Edgar Wadsworth Morehouse, who graduated from the Albany Medical College and subsequently studied abroad, including a year in London; a physician skilled and highly esteemed in Clinton County, New York; a member of the State Medical Association and the Rensselaer and Clinton County societies. He died in 1902.

(II) Elmore F. Elmore was born in Troy, New York. He was educated at St. Paul's School, Troy, and afterward with a private tutor in London. He graduated from Yale a Phi Beta Kappa man. Subsequently he graduated at the Columbia Law School and was admitted to the bar. For several years he was associated with the well-known firm of Van Santwood & Wellington, of Troy. In 2907 he became a member of a prominent law firm in Plattsburgh, New York, of which he is the survivor. He is a Republican in politics, an Episcopalian in church tenets, and a member of the Alpha Delta Phi fraternity, of the Troy Club, and the Yale Club of New York City.

PARKER. The Parkers of Lowville, Lewis County, New York, descend from Abraham Martin Parker, of Connecticut, who grew up and received his education in that State. He went from Connecticut to Canada, where he remained two years, when he returned to the United States, settling on a farm near Munda, Livingston County, New York, where he passed the remainder of his days. He married Harriet Benton, of Connecticut, who bore him eight children: 1. Abraham Martin (see forward). 2. Eleutheria. 3. Harvey. 4. Monroe. 5. Abraham. 6. Mary. 7. Curtiss. 8. James. the only two survivors of this family (October 23, 1909) are Mary and James. James Parker resides on the homestead farm in Livingston County.

(II) Abraham Martin (2), son of Abraham Martin (1) and Harriet (Benton) Parker, was born near Munda, Livingston County, New York, May 4, 1824, died in Wellsville, New York, November 13, 1889. He was educated in the common schools, grew up on the farm and became one of the prominent business and public men of the section. He was engaged in milling, lumbering, building and merchandising, having a general country store. He was examined for admission to the Union Army during the Civil War, but was declared physically unfit

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for the life of a soldier. He was supervisor from 1861 to 1865, both inclusive; served as school trustee and in other public capacities. He was a most useful citizen and a most generous, charitable man. Few men of his means did more to relieve the sufferings of the poor and needy, all of which was done in a modest, quiet way. He literally did not let his "right hand know what his left hand was doing." He was a Republican in politics, and a member of the Presbyterian Church, of which he was a generous supporter. He was successful in business and bore an honorable name in his community. He married at Whitesville, New York, in the fall of 1844, Sophronia Putnam, born in Woodstock, Vermont, November 9, 1825, died at Whitesville, July 29, 1902, daughter of Archelaus and Nancy (Wood) Putnam (see Putnam III). She had sisters, Amanda and Marcella Putnam. Children: 1. Clarence Lucas, married (first) Catherine York; (second) May Stebbins; maiden name was Newton; and has a son, H. Yorke Parker. 2. Lester Benton (see forward). 3. Adella Marcella, married Elbert W. Griffith, Ph. D., children; Mildred Adele, Ruth Marie. 4. Volney, married Libbie Hull. Five other children were deceased.

(III) Lester Benton, second son of Abraham Martin (2) and Sophronia (Putnam) Parker, was born in Independence, Allegheny County, New York, March 24, 1852. He was educated in the common and high schools, and after completing his studies became a bookkeeper. In 1876 he settled in the town of Watson, Lewis County, where he engaged in lumbering and mercantile life. He also conducted farming operations in connection therewith. He remained in Watson until 1884, when he removed to Montague, where he was engaged in the same line of business until 1900, where he established a retail lumber business, later adding coal and wood. The lumber business is now conducted by his son, Glenn M. Parker, in company with Frank Moore, under the firm name of Parker & Moore. He admitted his son, Fay L. Parker, to the coal business, he being the junior member of L. B. Parker & Son. He has been successful in the business enterprises and stands high in the estimation of his business friends and his large circle of acquaintances. He has been a lifelong Republican, and in 1905 was elected clerk of Lewis County for a term of three years. In 1909 his administration of the county clerk's office received the endorsement of the voters by a re-election to the same office for another term. He is a prominent member of the Masonic order, belonging to Lowville Lodge, No. 134, F. and A. M., Lowville chapter, No. 223, R. A. M., Watertown Commandery, No. 11, Knights Templar; Media Temple, Ancient Arabic Order of the Mystic Shrine. He is a member of the Presbyterian Church. He married (first) February 7, 1877, Mary E. Glenn, born in Watson, New York, September 4, 1854, died May 6, 1902, daughter of William Glenn, a native of Scotland. He married (second) Cora L., daughter of Charles L. Fenton, of Watson. Children, all by first wife: 1. Adele E., born February 6, 1878; a graduate of the state normal school; married Charles a. Bostwick, of Lyons Falls, New York, and had a daughter, Mary Elizabeth Bostwick. 2. Glenn M., March 17, 1880; educated at the Lowville Academy and state normal school at Potsdam, New York; now in business in Lowville, senior partner of Parker & Moore; married, June 26, 1907, Nettie C. Spencer, daughter of William Y. Spencer, of Lawrenceville, Kentucky; has one daughter, Maxine, born July 28, 1908. Glenn M. Parker is a member of the Masonic fraternity, holding membership in the same orders as his father; he is a member of the Presbyterian Church, and politically, a Republican. 3. Fay Lester, July 14, 1882; educated at Lowville Academy and state normal school; he is engaged in business with his father, L. B. Parker & Sons, and is deputy county clerk

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of Lewis County. He is a member of Lowville Lodge, F. and a. M., and Lowville Chapter, R. A. M. He attends the Presbyterian Church, and is a Republican. He married, Mary Jessie, daughter of Gilbert A. Blackman, of Lowville, and has a son, Frederick B., born April 28, 1907. 4. Lynn B., born November 26, 1895.

(The Putnam Line.)

this ancient English family traces their ancestry to the year 1199, and to Simon de Puttsham and Ralph de Pudeham, who had property in Stivecle, Bucks, England, 1217-18. The name is spelled in a variety of ways in the old records: Puttenham, Putenham, Putham, Puteham, later Putnham, Puttham, Puttman and Putnam. John Putnam, of Salem, Massachusetts was a descendant of the Putnams of Wingrave and Woughton, England. The coat-of-arms of the Salem family (which, by the way, John of Salem never used, though entitled to do so) is a "Silver stork surrounded by eight crosses, crosslet-fitchee and placed upon a black field." The crest is a red wolf's head. These arms have been borne by the Putnams from early times, and are described by Harvey in his "Visitation of Bucks," in 1566. The Putmans and Putnams of the Hudson and Mohawk valleys descend from Jan Poutman of Albany, and are of Dutch descent.

(I) John Putnam, of Aston Abbotts, county of bucks, England, was born about 1580, died in Salem village, now Danvers, Massachusetts, December 30, 1662. Family tradition states that he came to New England in 1634. In 1641 the town records of Salem make first mention of his name, "granted to John Putnam one hundred acres of land." he was a farmer and exceedingly well of for that early date. He wrote a fair hand, as deed on record shoe. In them he styles himself "yeoman" and "Husbandman." He was admitted to the church in 1647, his wife in 1641. He was made a freeman in 1647. The following account of his death was written in 1733 by his grandson Edward. "He ate his supper, went to prayer with his family and died before he went to sleep." He married in England, Priscilla (thought to be Priscilla Gould). Their eight children were all baptized at Aston Abbotts, England: 1. Elizabeth. 2. Thomas. 3. John. 4. Nathaniel (see forward). 5. Sara. 6. Phoebe. 7. John, baptized May 27, 1627, which is conclusive that the family were still in England at that date.

(II) Nathaniel, fourth child of John and Priscilla Putnam, was baptized at Aston Abbotts, England, October 11, 1619, died at Salem village, Massachusetts, July 23, 1700. He was a man of considerable landed property; his wife brought him seventy-five acres additional, and on this tract he built his house and established his home. Part of the property is still in the family and is locally known as the "Old Judge Putnam place." He was constable in 1656, deputy tot eh general court in 1 690-9, selectman, and always prominent in politics, religious and town affairs. He was a supporter of Rev. Samuel Parris in his witchcraft persecutions, although he not so bitter in his feelings, and lived to see the mistake he made. That he should have believed in witchcraft is not strange, for the belief was universal. The physicians and ministers that examined those pretended to be bewitched agreed that such was the case. Upham says that "out of every hundred in Salem ninety-nine believed that such was the fact." There are strong reasons to account for such belief and actions. Upham says, "Entire confidence was felt by all in his judgment, deservedly. But he was a strong religionist, a lifelong member of the church, and extremely strenuous and zealous in his ecclesiastical relations. He was getting to be an old man and Rev. Parris had wholly succeeded in obtaining for the time being possession of his feelings, sympathy and zeal in the management of the church and secured his full co-operation in the witchcraft prosecution." But the old man could not stand by and see the wife of his

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old friend, France Nurse, sacrificed, and signed a paper with thirty-eight others in her behalf. He married, at Salem, Elizabeth Hutchinson, born August 20, and baptized at Arnold, England, August 30, 1629. She died, June 24, 1688. She was admitted to the Salem church wit her husband in 1648. She was the daughter of Richard and Alice (Bosworth) Hutchinson. Children: 1. Samuel 2. Nathaniel. 3. John. 4. Joseph. 5. Elizabeth, married Sergeant George flint. 6. Benjamin, see forward. 7. Mary, married John Tufts.

(III) Captain Benjamin Putnam, fifth son and sixth child of Nathaniel and Elizabeth (Hutchinson) Putnam, was born in Salem village, Massachusetts, December 24, 1664, died there about 1715. He was a prominent man in Salem and held many town offices. He was always addressed as "Mr." until other titles were given. He was lieutenant and captain of the train band, 1706-11. He was chosen deacon of the church by every vote except his own. He seems to have kept out of the witchcraft trouble excepting signing the certificate of good character of Rebecca Nurse. July 25, 1713, Rev. Joseph Green mentions in his diary the fact of his calling on "Landlord" Putnam and that he was very sick and out of his head. The eldest living Putnam, was usually called :Landlord." He married, august 25, 1686, Elizabeth, widow of Thomas Putnam, but on the Salem records where the births of his children are recorded it states they were by his "wife Hanna." She died December 21, 1705. He married (second) July 1, 1706, Sarah Holton. Children, all by his first wife: 1. Josiah. 2. Nathaniel, see forward. 3. Tarrant. 4. Elizabeth. 5. Benjamin. 6. Stephen. 7. Daniel. 8. Israel. 9. Cornelius.

(IV) Deacon Nathaniel (2), second son and child of Captain Benjamin and Elizabeth or Hanna Putnam, was born in Salem village, august 25, 1686, died October 21, 1754. He was a "yeoman," and lived in Danvers, Massachusetts, perhaps part of the time in North Reading. He was elected deacon of the First church at Danvers, November 15, 1731. He married in Salem, June 4, 1709, Hannah Roberts, died 1763. Children: 1. Nathaniel. 2. Jacob, see forward. 3. Nathaniel (2). 4. Sarah. 5. Archelaus. 6. Ephraim. 7. Hannah. 8. Mehitable. 9. Kezia.

(V) Jacob, second son and child of Deacon Nathaniel (2) and Hannah (Roberts) Putnam, was born in Salem village, March 9, 1711, died in Wilton, New Hampshire, February 16, 1781. He was a pioneer of Salem, Canada, now Wilton, New Hampshire. He was there in 1738; for three years his wife was the only white woman in the town. during one winter, so deep were the snows and so distant her neighbors, that for six months she saw no one outside her immediate family. Jacob Putnam was a man of great industry and operated a saw mill in addition to his farming. He married, at Salem, Massachusetts, July, 1735, Susanna Harriman, of Danvers. He married (second) Susanna -------------, mentioned in his will, which was proved February 28, 1791. Children by first and second wives: 1. Sarah. 2. Nathaniel. 3. Philip. 4. Stephen. 5. Philip. 6. Joseph. 7. Mehitable. 8. Jacob. 9. Archelaus, see forward. 10. Caleb, died in the army in 1776, "before Ticonderoga." 11. Elizabeth. 12. Peter, also died in the army in 1776.

(VI) Archelaus, ninth child and seventh son of Jacob and Susanna (Styles) Putnam, was born in Wilton, New Hampshire, October 15, 1740. The sons of Jacob Putnam were all men of importance in the early settlement of Vermont, settling several towns and performing pioneer work that is remembered in the Green Mountain region by Putnam's Mill, Putnam's Creek, Putnam's Bridge, etc. Archelaus lived with his father in Wilton until the death of the latter, then selling out to Lieutenant Oliver Whiting, of Temple (1790), he removed to Andover, where he erected mills. From Andover he removed to Chester, Vermont, about 1800. Notwithstanding, he had brothers in the

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Revolutionary War and was a relative of General Israel Putnam, he was one of the two inhabitants of Wilton who refused to sing the non-intercourse resolutions of April, 1776, and in 1780 he was fined "for not doing his turn in the war." He was strictly a non-combatant and not a Tory or a royal sympathizer. He married Mary Nichols, a "Mayflower" descendant, who bore him twelve children, all but the two youngest born in Wilton: 1. Archelaus, see forward. 2. Anna, married William Thompson, Jr. 3. Mary, married Abijah Allen. 4. Susanna, married Timothy Thompson. 5. Huldah, married Joseph Williams. 6. Amy, married Nathan Williams. 7. Peter. 8. Abigail Elliott, married Jonathan Ransom. 9. Sally, married Henry Edwards. 10. Samuel. 11. Betsey, born in Andover, Vermont, married Charles wolf. 12. Lydia, married John Pierce.

(VII) Archelaus (2), son of Archelaus (10 and Mary (Nichols) Putnam, and a soldier of the War of 1812, was born in Wilton, New Hampshire, June 11, 1766. He grew up in Vermont and worked in the mills as wool carder and dresser. He married and remained there until about 1828, when with his brother-in-law, Alvah Wood, he migrated to new York state and settled in Allegheny County at Whitesville, on the headwaters of the Genesee River, Cryders Creek. This country was then unsettled and covered with dense forests. He obtained a tract of land and cleared a farm, where he lived the remainder of his days. He married Nancy Wood, of the Vermont family of the name. Children: 1. Amanda. 2. Marcella. 3. Sophronia.

(VIII) Sophronia, daughter of Archelaus (2) and Nancy (Wood) Putnam, married Abraham Martin Parker, (see Parker II).

 

Lewis Historical Publishing Company, Inc., 1910

This book is owned by Pam Rietsch and is a part of the Mardos Memorial Library

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