Genealogical & Family History of Northern, NY
Pages 117 - 124

William Richard Cutter, A. M.
Editorial Supervisor

Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam


GILBERT. The surname Gilbert is of great antiquity in England. Sir Humphrey Gilbert, the famous navigator and explorer, lived in Devonshire, England, and died in 1648. He had a son, Raleigh Gilbert, whose son, Humphrey, was about the same age as the Humphrey Gilbert mentioned below, bit it has not been proved that they were related. The similarity of the names, however, seems to show that the immigrant may have been a grandson or nephew of Sir Humphrey.

(I) Humphrey Gilbert, immigrant ancestor, was born in England in 1618, died February 13, 1658. He settled in Ipswich, Massachusetts, where he was a husbandman and commoner as early as 1648. He bought a house and land, February 5, 1650, near the Wenham line, and contributed to the fund to support the Indian War in 1643. He was taxed in Wenham in 1655. He deposed in 1654 that he was aged thirty-eight years. His will was dated February 14, 1657-58, and proved March 30, 1657-58. He bequeathed to his wife Elizabeth, to daughter Abigail, and four other daughters under age, to peter Harvey, Richard Palmer and Moses Aborn. The four minor daughters petitioned that their husband be appointed administrators January, 1657-58. Evidence was given June 27, 1666, that the daughter Hannah had received her share. His widow Elizabeth married (second), September 24, 1658, William Remer, who died October 26, 1672. She married (third) June 16, 1676, Henry Kimball. Children: 1. Martha, married October 23, 1663, Richard Comer. 2. Hannah, married January 1670, Peter Harvey. 3. Mary, married November 24, 1672, Richard Palmer. 4. Abigail, married Moses Aborn. 4. John, mentioned below.

(II) Deacon John, son of Humphrey Gilbert, was born about 1656-57, and lived in the homestead in Ipswich. He was a member of the church at Wenham until the formation of the church at Hamlet, of which he was chosen one of the first deacons, November 9, 1714. He died March 17, 1722-23, aged sixty-seven years (gravestone). He married, September 27, 1677, Elizabeth Kilham, of Ipswich. Children: 1. John,

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born July 14, 1678, married Martha dodge and removed to Kettle Cove. 2. Daniel, about 1680; married Elizabeth Porter. 3. Mary, baptized before 1682, died young. 4. Mary, born January 10, 1682, died young. 5. Elizabeth, married, December 23, 1714, John Davis. 6. Mary, married 1706, John Hull. 7. Martha, baptized 1688-89. 8. Joseph (twin), born February 1, 1691. 9. Benjamin, (twin), born February 1, 1691, mentioned below. 10. Lydia, baptized 1702. 11. Noah, baptized November 21, 1703, married Sarah Allen. 12. Sarah, married Nathaniel Gott.

(III) Benjamin, son of Deacon John Gilbert, was born February 1, 1691, died at Brookfield, June 24, 1760. He bought land at Brookfield of Jonathan Burk of that town, he being then of Ipswich, December 15, 1747, a farm at Adams Corner. This place was afterward owned by his son Joseph, grandson Daniel and at last account was still in the possession of his descendants. He was a farmer. He married, August 9, 1716, at Ipswich, Esther Perkins, of Wenham, born October 25, 1695, died at Brookfield, January 20, 1780. Among their children were: 1. Benjamin, mentioned below. 2. Daniel, born February 15, 1754, captain in the Revolution; married, 1754, Lucy Barnes; (second) Elizabeth Gott; (third) Mary (Goddard) Kimbal, widow. 4. Colonel Joseph, born 1733, settled at Brookfield; officer in the Revolution.

(IV) Benjamin (2), son of Benjamin (1) Gilbert was born about 1720.

(V) Benjamin (3), son or nephew of Benjamin (2) Gilbert, was born at or near Brookfield, about 1741, died October 11, 1825. He was a soldier in the Revolution from Brookfield. He was a fifer in Captain Jonathan Barnes' company, Colonel Ebenezer Larned's regiment, in 1775; also in Captain Asa Danforth's company, Colonel Converse's regiment in 1777; Ensign in Captain George Sytz's company, Colonel Goose Van Schaick's regiment, of New York, in 1781; also in captain Daniel Gilbert's company, Colonel Converse's regiment in 1777; also Captain Morse's (also Captain shay's) company, colonel Putnam's regiment, enlisting for three years, ending January 17, 1780; was sergeant-major in Captain Morse's company, Colonel Rufus Putnam's regiment, through the year 1777. He was sergeant nine months, twenty-three days and sergeant-major twenty-five months and twenty-three days, and was quartermaster-sergeant in Captain Daniel Shay's (the famous Shays) company, Colonel Rufus Putnam (the founder of Ohio) regiment. He was lieutenant of the Third Massachusetts Regiment, Colonel Michael Jacks, October 31, 1783 (reported sick). He married; October 27, 1763, Elizabeth Merelton, born 1745, died February 2, 1827. Children, born at Brookfield (all recorded there except two youngest): 1. Betsey, August 12, 1765, died May 15, 1824. 2. Benjamin, September 3, 1767, died November 5, 1835. 3. Eunice, December 3, 1769. 4. Abigail, March 25, 1772, died November, 1852. 5. James, February 13, 1774, mentioned below. 6. Dwight, February 29, 1776, died November, 1843. 7. Tanine (Tamsin?), January 11, 1779, died May 12, 1827. 8. Polly, September 26, 1782, died May 5, 1807.

(VI) James, son of Benjamin (3) Gilbert, was born in Brookfield, February 13, 1774, died at Chazy, August 28, 1865. When a young man he went from Brookfield to Grand Isle, Vermont, and engaged in lumbering. He prospered in business and became a leading citizen of the town. He was in later years a farmer at Chazy. He married, December 7, 1800, Ruth Conkey, born October 14, 1800, died December 7, 1841. Children, all born at Grand Isle: 1. . Pamelia, September 15, 1801, died July 1, 1838. 2. Betsey, November 14, 1802, died July 4, 1879. 3. Parthena, June 18, 1804, died July 5, 1806. 4. James M., March 5, 1806, died April 11, 1819. 5. Jacob C., November 5, 1807, died December 16, 1864. 6.

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:Lucinda, March 11, 1810, died May 2, 1889. 7. Mary, July 27, 1813, died December 23, 1868. 8. Andrew, September 1, 1815, died July 28, 1864. 9. Jonas C., November 16, 1817, mentioned below. 10. Prosper L., October 18, 1819, died March 27, 1871. 11. Eunice C., June 12, 1824, died October 10, 1908.

(VII) Jonas C., son of James Gilbert, was born at Grand Isle, November 16, 1817, died November 26, 1883. He was educated in the district schools. He succeeded to the farm on which his father settled in Chazy, New York, after he retired from lumbering. He had an excellent farm and was well-to-do. In addition to agriculture he was engaged in business as a dealer ingrain and produce at Chazy. He married (first), April 3, 1842, Lauretta L. Ransom, born June 18, 1818, died February 13, 1846. He married (second) October 8, 1845, Miranda Ransom, born October 3, 1823, died January 4, 1909. Child of first wife: 1. James Fletcher, born December 3, 1845; mentioned below. Children of Second wife: 2. Emma L., born September 15, 1847, died March 16, 1852. 3. Ellen M., March 14, 1849, died October 1, 1902; unmarried. 4. Anna E., February 26, 1851, died March 14, 1868. 5. Emma A., August 28, 1853, married December 1, 1875, George C. Severance; children: i. Annie Douglas Severance, born May 27, 1877, ii. Harold Craig Severance, born July 1, 1877, married Faith Thompson and had one child: Faith Douglas Severance, born January 9, 1909, iii. George M. Severance, born August 5, 1882, iv. Mary Helen Severance, born December 24, 1886, v. Frederick Duncan Severance, born January 11, 1891. 5. Kate, April 13, 1856; unmarried. 6. Ransom J., June 24, 1858, died July 16, 1862.

(VIII) James Fletcher, son of Jonas C. Gilbert, was born in Chazy, New York, December 3, 1845. He attended the public schools of his native town and Plattsburg Academy at Plattsburgh, New York, and the Anthony Classical Institute at Albany, New York, where he prepared for college, with the expectation of studying medicine. He abandoned his contemplated career as a physician, however, and completed his education in the Bryant & Stratton Business College at Montreal. He engaged in business as a general merchant at Chazy, but sold out at the end of two years. Since then he has been a traveling salesman for various firms. In 1863 he enlisted in the Civil War in the Seventeenth United States Regiment (regular army) at Plattsburgh and served five years, being honorably discharged May 3, 1868, at Camp Concord, Texas. He served under George A. Custer, General Kit Carson, and Brigadier-General Carleton. He was in active service in the Rebellion and also in the Indian War. He was postmaster at Chazy for five years under President Cleveland. He was commander of McFadden Post, No. 375, Grand Army of the Republic, of Chazy, for five years. On April 1, 1900 he was commissioned by Thomas W. Kay, a delegate to the State encampment, as aide-de-camp to the encampment held at Utica. He is a Democrat and has been active in politics. In religion he is a Universalist. He married, September 20, 1870, Juliet, born at Chazy, September 29, 1844, daughter of Curtis H. and Sabrina (Fillmore) Buckman (see Buckman and Fillmore).

(The Ransom Line)

Ransom is an English surname of considerable antiquity. Probably allthe American families of this name are descended from Robert Ransom.

(I) Robert ransom was born in England, either in Ipswich or Kent, according to the family historian, and came to Plymouth, Massachusetts, before 1654. He was admitted a freeman of the colony in 1657. He married, about 1660, Susanna ------------. He died at Plymouth, December 14, 1697. Children: 1. Matthew, born 1661; married Hannah Jones, March 6, 1682; settled in Saybrook, Connecticut. 2. Joshua, born at

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Sandwich about 1664; mentioned below. 3. Robert, married in 1690, Anna Waterman. 4. Hannah, married Eleazer Jackson. 5. Mercy, married, July 26, 1692, Samuel Waterman. 6. Samuel, married Mercy Dunham. 7. Mary, married Nehemiah Busse.

(II) Joshua, son of Robert Ransom, was born about 1665, at Sandwich, Massachusetts. he married (first) February 26, 1686, Mercy, daughter of John and Elisha Gifford. She died October 25, 1689, and he married (second), March 10, 1692, Susanna Garner, of Plymouth. She died at Halifax, Massachusetts, March 16, 1735. Mr. Ransom died after 1713. He was then living at Plymouth. Children: 1. Robert, born 1687,m mentioned below. 2. Mary, born about 1688, at North Kingston; married Samuel Knight. Children of second wife; 3. John, married Martha Ripley. 4. Sarah, married, at Plympton, Francis Curtis. 5. Joshua, married Mary Wright.

(III) Robert (2), son of Joshua Ransom, was born at Wexford, Rhode Island, or vicinity, in 1687, died January 23, 1777. He settled in Colchester, Connecticut. He married Alice, daughter of James and Mary (Hubbell) Newton, granddaughter of Sergeant Richard Hubbell, of Fairfield. She removed to Colchester with her father. She was also a descendant of Richard Smith. Children, born at Colchester: 1. John, November 13, 1709; married Bertha Lewis. 2. Mary, August 30, 1711; married Peter Huntley. 3. James, March 13, 1713; married Sarah Treadway. 4. Joshua, May 3, 1715; married Sarah Brown. 5. Robert, March 25, 1717; married Hannah Burgess. 6. Alice, September 6, 1719; married Lebbeus Harris. 7. Newton, mentioned below. 8. Peleg, September 20, 1724. 9. Amos, February 17, 1727; married Anna Comstock. 10. Elizabeth, May 1, 1729. 11. Amy, August 2, 1732.

(IV) Newton, son of Robert (2) Ransom, was born at Colchester, July 21, 1722, died at Halifax, Vermont, May 31, 1796. He lived at Colchester and Shelburne Falls ,Massachusetts, during his active life. He married, September 1, 1742, Sarah Jones, at Colchester. She died at Shelburne Falls, June 16, 1804. Six of their sons were soldiers in the Revolution and Newton was active in the patriots' cause. Children, born at Colchester: 1. Robert, August 26, 1743. 2. Ezekiel, January 3, 1743, died November 14, 1760. 3. Jabez, December 24, 1746; married Chloe Childs. 4. John, November 11, 1748. 5. Elinor, June 22, 1750, died November 13, 1750. 6. Roswell, December 8, 1751. 7. Elisha, December 24, 1753, married Irene Wells. 8. Hazel, January 3, 1756; married Zeviah Wells. 9. Calvin, June 19, 1758. 10 Luther (twin), June 19, 1759, mentioned below. 11. Ichabod, January 2, 1760. 12. Newton, May 11, 1762; married Sarah Hilton. 13. Ezekiel, October 1, 1763; married Lucinda Fletcher. 14. Sally, April 13, 1767; married Moses Bardwell.

(V) Dr. Luther Ransom, son of Newton Ransom, was born at Colchester, June 19, 1758. He was a physician at Halifax, Vermont. He married --------------- Bardwell. Children, born at Halifax: 1. Elijah, mentioned below. 2. Luther, born May 7, 1799. 3. Sophia, married James Thomas and lived at Chazy. 4. Lucinda, married John Knox, and lived at Elizabethtown, New York. 5. Clarissa, married Jeremiah Knox. 6. Amanda, married and lived in Illinois.

(VI) Elijah, son of Dr. Luther Ransom, was born at Halifax, November 19, 1788. He married, September 21, 1814, Miranda Townsend, who died January, 1872. He died July 31, 1871. They lived at Mooers, New York. Children: 1. Lucinda Luretta, born June 21, 1818; married April 3, 1842, Jonas C. Gilbert (see Gilbert VII). 2. Fletcher B., December 16, 1819, at Chazy. 3. John P., July 8, 1821; married Amanda M. Chalmers, of Plattsburgh. 4. Theodosia, April 5, 1823, at Chazy. 5. Jonas, May 31, 1829; married Amelia McP. Havens. 6. Jane, May 31, 1829; married

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Sylvester Churchill, October 19, 1853. 7. Angeline, December 17, 1833.

(The Fillmore Line).

Fillmore was doubtless originally a place name. As a surname it is found in use very early in England. It is spelled also Filmer, Phillimore and Fillamore. A branch of the family located at East Sutton in Kent.. Robert Filmer lived at parish Otterden, Hertfordshire, in the reign of Edward III. A descendant of this Robert had the Filmore arms confirmed in 1570, viz: Sable three bars three cinque-foiles in chief or.

(I) John Filmore, or Fillmore, was the immigrant ancestor of probably all of this name in this country. He was doubtless born in England; was perhaps in Nova Scotia for a time' then was a mariner living at Ipswich, Massachusetts, and he died before 1711, when a young man. He married, at Ipswich, June 19, 1701, Abigail, daughter of Abraham and Deliverance Tilton. His widow married, November 7, 1711, Robert Bell, and removed with her children to Norwich, Connecticut, in 1720. She died November 15, 1727. Robert Bell died August 23, 1727. Fillmore was taken prisoner by a French frigate, was redeemed but died on the homeward passage from Martinique. It is said that he and others were poisoned. He bought his estate at Beverly, November 24, 1705. Children: 1. John, born March 18, 1702, mentioned below. 2. Ebenezer, born at Beverly and baptized July 21, 1706, at Wenham; married Thankful Carrier in Norwich. 3. Abigail, born at Beverly; baptized August 1, 1708, at Wenham; died young.

(II) Captain John (2), son of John (1) Fillmore, was born at Ipswich, March 18, 1702, died at Norwich, Connecticut, now Franklin, February 22, 1777. He was apprenticed to a ship carpenter in Boston , but before he was twenty-one went to sea in the "Dolphin," Captain Mark Haskell, of Cape Ann. The vessel was taken by the pirate, Captain John Phillips, august 29, 1723, and one of the pirates named White recognized Fillmore as a former fellow-apprentice. Phillips offered to release the "Dolphin" and the rest of the crew if Fillmore would join the pirates, but he refused. He was taken by force, however, and assigned to the helm. He refused to sign, but Phillips promised him his liberty at the end of two months. When the time was up the pirate failed to keep his word, but promised to release at the end of another three months' service. Various small vessels were taken and plundered and a few new hands added. At the end of the three months Phillips again declined to release Fillmore. In April, 1724, the ship "Squirrel" of Cape Ann, Captain Andrew Harridon, of Boston, was captured. All on board signed the pirate's articles except Harridon, Fillmore, Cheesman, ship carpenter, a Spanish Indian and a young American. Phillips suspected a plot against him, and ran his word through a friend of Fillmore and attacked Fillmore with his pistol, but missed fire. Then he pretended he was only testing Fillmore and ordered him back to duty. At the end of nine months the pirates had a big carousal and Fillmore, Cheesman and the Indian planned a rising. The captain and the other pirates slept until noon the next day. Fillmore managed to burn the feet of White and archer so they were unable to come on deck. Harridon was useless on account of fear. When the pirates were called at noon, at a given signal, Nutt, the master, was thrown overboard; Fillmore split the head of the boatswain with an ax and then attacked Phillips. Cheesman followed up his attack with a blow from a hammer and the pirate captain was also thrown into the sea. The quartermaster started from his cabin to aid the captain and was struck down by Fillmore's ax and killed. All the old pirates were killed or disabled but two and he ship was surrendered to the mutineers. The vessel was taken to Boston and the pirates placed on trial before Governor Dummer and a court of admiralty, found

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guilty, May 12, and William White, William Phillips and John Rose Archer were executed at Bird Island, June 2, 1724. Three others were sent to England and hanged at Execution Dock. Edward Cheesman and the Indian went to England with the condemned and were well rewarded by the British government, the former being appointed quartermaster in keeping of the dockyard at Portsmouth. The court presented Fillmore with the gun, silver-hilted sword and a curious tobacco box of Captain Phillips; also with his silver show buckles and knee buckles and two gold rings. At the time of his death the inventory shows these articles valued as follows: Shoe buckles, eight shillings; knee buckles, eleven shillings; sword, eight shillings; and gun, ten shillings. They were treasured a heirlooms by his descendants and at last accounts were still preserved. Fillmore was known afterward as captain. He was a man of probity, a useful citizen, member of the church and captain of a military company. He joined the church at Norwich, July 29, 1729. He was captain of the Seventh Company of Norwich in 1750. He bought of Samuel Griswold, Jr., a farm of seventy acres at Plain Hill, Norwich.

He married (first), November 9, 1724, Mary Spiller, of Ipswich; (second) in 1734, Dorcas Day, of Pomfret. She died March 16, 1759, and he married (third) Mary Roach, a widow. Children, all mentioned in will: 1. John, born about 1728; settled in Nova Scotia. 2. Abigail, March 28, 1728-29; married Nathaniel Kimball, Jr. 3. Mary, August 17, 1731; married John Taylor. 4. Henry, June 28, 1733; married April 1, 1756, Thankful Downer. Children of second wife: 5. Dorcas, February 13, 1735-36; married Abel Page; lived at Haverhill and inherited the pirate's gold rings. 6. Jemima, April 1, 1737, died December 1, 1741. 7. Miriam, November 22, 1738; married Nathan Colgrove. 8. Nathaniel, March 26, 1739-40, married Hepzibah Wood; their son Nathaniel settled in New York, and was the father of Millard Fillmore, president of the United States. 9. Comfort, mentioned below. 10. Amaziah, November 23, 1743; took part in the Cuban expedition. 11. Mimee, January 3, 1745-46; married Nathan Dillings and Jacob Pember. 12. Lydia, November 15, 1747. 13. Eunice, January 14, 1752, died March 14, 1753. 14. Calvin, February 24, 1752, died March 14, 1753. 15. Deborah, June 21, 1755. 16. Deliverance, January 2, 1757.

(III) Comfort, son of Captain John (2) Fillmore, was born at Norwich, January 25, 1742, died at what is now Franklin, Connecticut, January 24, 1814. He was a farmer and was a soldier in the Revolution. In 1690 the first federal census shows that he had eleven in his family. He married, June 22, 1763, Zerviah Bosworth, born February 26, 1748. Children, born at Norwich: 1. Artemesia, born February 9, 1764; married Isaiah Armstrong. 2. Rev. Amaziah, September 26, 1765; married Hannah Lad. 3. Lavius, October 1, 1767; married Philura Hartshorn and lived at Middlebury, Vermont. 4. Brunetta, November 16, 1769; married Levi Hazen and lived at Rome, now Lee, New York. 5. Earl, September 26, 1772, died June 6, 1776. 6. Septa, October 13, 1774, mentioned below. 7. Earl, December 2, 1776; married Betsey D. McHeague. 8. Zerviah, February 28, 1779; married Joshua Brunell. 9. Adam, March 1, 1781; married Anna Hartshorn. 10. Ennice, August 29, 1783; married Asa Kingsley. 11. Theodosia, November 21, 1785; married Thomas Pember. 12. Harriet, November 14, 1788; married John Humiston. 13. Laura, July 1, 1790; married Walter Giddings. 14. Comfort Day, July 8, 1792; married Annice Bailey and inherited the pirate's gun.

(IV) Septa, son of Comfort Fillmore, was born October 13, 1774, at Norwich. He married, at Norwich, December 21, 1797, Eunice Edgerton. In 1799 he located at Chazy, New York, and in the winter of 1800 his wife followed, being brought as

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far as Middlebury, Vermont, by her father in a sleigh and coming the rest of the way with her husband, who went to meet her. Both were from homes of comfort, perhaps of luxury for that day, and they suffered the usual hardships of the pioneers. The house was of logs with a roof over one side and a floor of earth. It stood just at the rear of the present hotel (Chazy House). Sometimes the young wife was alone for several days while her husband carried the grain to the grist mill from Chazy Landing by canoe to Aux Noix. Wolves were numerous and at night the family climbed a ladder to the beds in the loft and pulled the ladder up after them. A blanket took the place of a door at first. After a few years Mr. Fillmore erected a hotel, which at last accounts still formed part of the present Chazy House. For months before the battle of Plattsburgh many of the officers lived at the hotel and once the hotel had to bake hundreds of loaves of bread to provide rations for the soldiers who were marching to Plattsburgh just before the battle. Mr. Fillmore was a captain and when he left home to join the troops his family took refuge at Peru. In their absence the hotel was plundered by the British. Not an article of furniture was left, not a whole pane of glass, the young orchard had been razed to the ground to provide fuel for the British, the front door was riddled with bullets and it is said that the house itself was saved only by a Masonic sign on it. Colonel Fillmore took a gallant part in the battle of Plattsburgh and continued at the head of his company to the end of the war. He was breveted a colonel. Fillmore's losses were so great that he never recovered entirely and he lived but a few years after.

Children born at Chazy, except the eldest: 1. Phebe E., born at Norwich, June 19, 1799; married, March 19, 1818, Jonathan Hyde, who died July 20, 1844. 2. . Fanny R., June 27, 1801; married , January 29, 1825, Caleb Luther, of Plattsburgh. 3. Nancy T., January 29, 1804; married, September 11, 1830, Julius C. Churchill, of Chazy. 4. Zerviah B., January 22, 1806; married, January 13, 1826, John North. 5. Elisha E., July 6, 1808, died August 4, 1809. 6. Harriet, February 22, 1810; married, February 19, 1833, Shubael Burdick, of Plattsburgh. 7. Elisha E., May 23, 1812; married, May 10, 1836, Margaret Arthur, and lived at Zanesville, Ohio. 8. Laura, April 23, 1814; married, April 6, 1834, George Bristol, and settled at Scottsville, New York. 9. Sabrina, July 18, 1816, mentioned below. 10. Eunice, November 30, 1818; married, October 20, 1833, William Chisholm, of Chazy. 11. John D. L. F. S., September 6, 1820; married April 16, 1846, Sarah Crawford, and lived in Wisconsin.

(V) Sabrina, daughter of Septa Fillmore, was born in Chazy, July 18, 1816, died August 10, 1890. Married there, July 3, 1839, Curtis H. Buckman, born July 10, 1816, died May 5, 1890. He was a farmer at Chazy, son of Stillman and Sophia (Burns) Buckman, of Chazy, and of Grand Isle, Vermont. Children of Curtis H. and Sabrina (Fillmore) Buckman: 1. William Henderson Buckman, born October 17, 1840, died November 27, 1884; married L. Emma Dodge, born January 28, 1846. 2. Henry C. Buckman, November 30, 1842, died August 10, 1869; unmarried. 3. Juliet, September 29, 1844; married September 230, 1870, James F. Gilbert (see Gilbert VIII). 4. Septa Fillmore Buckman, September 23, 1848, died March 9, 1891; married Ettie Stiles. 5. Alvah E. Buckman, July 28, 1851. 6. Frank W. Buckman, July 19, 1853; married (first) Maggie Stetson, children: Henry and Mary; married (second) Nettie Clark, of San Francisco; children: Elmore,. Myrtle, Fillmore and Millard Buckman. 7. Kittie M. Buckman, September 20, 1855; married Dr. Henry Knapp, of Malone, New York; children: Bertha V., Henry C., and Albert H. Knapp.

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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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