Family History of Northern, NY
Cutter, A. M.
Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam
Nichols, immigrant ancestor of the family now in hand, arrived in New
England from the mother country in or prior to 1637, in which year he
was granted land in Hingham, Massachusetts. He subsequently received
other grants and in 1653 he still further increased his landed
possessions by purchasing of Thomas Jos-
selyn et al, a dwelling house, barn, etc., with three acres of land, which was formerly the property of Stephen Lincoln. Nichols Hill, a locality referred to in early deed (Suffolk records), probably derived its name from him. His residence was located on Fort Hill Street in the immediate vicinity of the present West Hingham railroad station. In 1676 he served as a selectman. His death occurred November 8, 1696. He married (first) Rebecca, daughter of Thomas and Rebecca Josselyn; she died September 22, 1675, aged fifty-eight years. The name of his second wife, whom he married September 23, 1681, was Dorcas, and she died October 15, 1694. His children, all of first union, were: 1. Thomas. 2. Rebecca. 3. Elizabeth. 4. Hannah. 5. Ephraim. 6. Israel. 7. Nathaniel. 8. Mary. 9. Sarah. 10. Charity. 11. Patience.
(II) Israel, son of Thomas and Rebecca (Josselyn) Nichols, was born in Hingham, September 1, 1650, died there January 24, 1733-34. He was a weaver by occupation, and in 1690 served as constable. He resided on Green Street and Jerusalem Road. His first wife, Mary (surname unknown), who m he married September 26, 1679, died March 25, 1688. He married (second) his cousin, Mary, daughter of Roger and Mary (Josselyn) Sumner, who died in 1723-24, aged fifty-nine. When nearly seventy-five years old, he married (third) Mrs. Rebecca (Lincoln) Clark, daughter of Samuel and Martha Lincoln and widow of John Clark. She was born in Hingham, March 11, 1673-74, died February 4, 1757. In 1727 a large part of his estate was purchased by his four sons. The children of first wife were: 1. Mary, born September 16, 1680; married Thomas Groce. 2. Israel, February 19, 1681-82l died soon. 3. Thomas, February 19, 1683-84; died May 9, 1706. 4. Nathaniel, September 6, 1685. 5. Ruth, November 23, 1687; married Thomas Stodder. Those of the second marriage were: 6. Susanna, March 6, 1689-90. 7. Jazaniah, November 1, 1691. 8. Rebecca, married, October 16, 1714, David Prince, of Hull; died November 6, 1715. 9. Thankful, November 8, 1694; married Rev. Samuel Spear, of Braintree. 10. Solomon, March 20, 1695-96; died March 29, 1697. 11. Roger, February 23, 1697-98. 12. Charity, May 10, 1700; married Joseph Anderson. 13. Silence, July 4, 1702; married (first) David Marsh; (second) Dr. Daniel Greenleaf. 14. Israel, April 30, 1704. 15. Experience, March 27, 1709; died February 27, 1713-14.
(III) Roger, son of Israel and Mary (Sumner) Nichols, was born in Hingham, February 23, 1697-98. He resided in the second precinct, but probably removed from Hingham prior to 1752. In 1718 he married Bethia Winslow, of Scituate (intention published November 7, of that year). Children; 1. Samuel, date of birth not recorded; died May 12, 1724. 2. Israel, born September 16, 1721. 3. Bethia, May 26, 1724; married Daniel Tower, Jr. 4. Samuel, April 26, 1726; died 1727. 5. Susanna, September 16, 1728; became Mrs. Cate. 6. Samuel, February 21, 1730-31. 7. Mary, May 27, 1733. 8. Mercy, June 2, 1735. 9. Grace (Church records say Thankful). December 1, 1737. 10. Levi. 11. Experience, baptized July 10, 1743. 12. Roger, October 1, 1744.
(IV) Levi, son of Roger and Bethia (Winslow) Nichols, was born in Hingham, November 9, 1739. About the year 1773 he went to Winchendon, Massachusetts, where he erected a spacious tavern and carried it on successfully for some time, becoming a prominent resident there, and serving as selectman in 1774-75. He subsequently moved to Springfield, Vermont, but shortly afterward removed to Keene, New Hampshire, where he engaged in the hotel business, and returning to Springfield about the year 1790 he purchased two hundred acres of land and settled there permanently. He erected two dwelling houses, one of which became his homestead, while the other was occupied by his wife's father, Lieutenant Nathaniel Sawyer. He also erected a saddler's shop for his
sons Luke and Thomas, the basement of which was long used for the manufacture of nails by foot power, and quite an extensive business in that line was developed. Levi Nichols died in Springfield in 1809. He was married in January, 1760, to Elizabeth Sawyer, daughter of Nathaniel Sawyer, who served as a lieutenant in the Revolutionary War and died in Springfield in 1805. The children of this union were: 1 Mary, born May 4, 1761. 2. Elizabeth, May 28, 1763. 3. Eunice, November 25, 1765. 4. Levi, born October 20, 1767; married Mehitable Barnard; removed to Jericho in 1797, later residing in Springfield, and Burlington, Vermont, and Essex and Plattsburgh, New York. 5. Luke, October 31, 1769. 6. Sally, July 17, 1771. 7. Nancy, December 9, 1773. 8. Lucy, November 15, 1775. 9. Nathaniel, November 15, 1778. 10. Theodosia, October 16, 1780. 11. John. 12. Thomas, March 13, 1785.
(V) John, son of Levi and Elizabeth (Sawyer) Nichols, was born in Springfield, September 25, 1782. He was reared to agricultural pursuits, and when a young man engaged in that calling on his own account in Plattsburgh. He was subsequently for many years connected with the United States custom house, holding various positions in the government service. His death occurred in Plattsburgh, -------, 1861, at the age of seventy-nine years. his first wife, who was before marriage Mary Allen, bore him four children: 1. Frederick. 2. Elizabeth. 3. Sarah S. 4. Roderick N. for his second wife he married Julia, daughter of Jonathan Lynde, a Revolutionary soldier. Having six months from June 1775, Jonathan Lynde re-enlisted in June, 1776, for five months, and in July, 1779, he again enrolled himself in the army at Westfield, Massachusetts, for a period of nine months. The children of John Nichols' second marriage were: 5. Elric L. 6. Mary Julia, married H. H. Rose. 7. Frances Charlotte, married J. M. Moore. 8. General George F., born January 6, 1835; entered mercantile business as clerk in his brother's store at Plattsburgh, and later became a woollen manufacturer. At the breaking out of the Civil War he went to the front as major of the One Hundred and Eighteenth New York Volunteers; was promoted to the rank of lieutenant-colonel and later became colonel of that regiment. He was mustered out at the close of the war as brevet brigadier-general for gallantry on the field; in the battle of Fort Harrison he received a severe gunshot wound in his foot; for some three or four years after leaving the army he was engaged in mercantile business in New York City; whence he returned to Plattsburgh, and became associated with his brother in the grocery business, from which he retired in 1907. October 14, 1869, He married Emma Cynthia, daughter of S. P. Bonner, of Plattsburgh; they have no children.
(VI) Elric L., son of John and Julia (Lynde) Nichols, was born in Plattsburgh, April 7, 1824. He was educated in the schools of his native town and in early life turned his attention to mercantile pursuits in Plattsburgh, becoming a successful merchant. As his prosperity advanced he availed himself of every eligible opportunity to expand his business interests. He was at one time a member of the firm of Nichols & Hull, iron manufacturers at Kadysville; was interested in the flour mills at Ogdenssburg, which has a capacity of five hundred barrels per day; was associated with the firm of Gregory & Company, woolen Manufacturers; and also with that of Lynde, Isham & Company, carriage manufacturers of Plattsburgh, and the Scioto Manufacturing Company, having an extensive furniture factory at Scioto and salesrooms in New York City. For many years he was one of the most prominent figures in the mercantile and industrial interest of northern New York, and his business ability, integrity and progressive tendencies were exceedingly beneficial to that
Section of the state. Although his outside business investments were both numerous and profitable, his mercantile interests in Plattsburgh outlived them all, and his finally withdrew from active business pursuits in 1907. He served for some years as director of the Vilas Bank.
Mr. Nichols married, at Essex, New York, in June, 1854, Julia, daughter of William D. and Mary Ann (Gould) Ross. Mr. and Mrs. Nichols have three children: 1. Ross W., born in 1855; deceased was married and had two children, Minnie and Dorothy. 2. Frances De Land, born in 1863; married John M. Weaver, of Plattsburgh. 3. Henry R., born in 1865, married and has two children, Elric Lynde, and Lucile; they reside in Chicago.
ARTHUR. The Arthur and MacArthur families are identical. The MacArthurs are a sect of the Clan Campbell, Scotland, and have been in Argyleshire since before 1300.
(I) Bartholomew MacArthur, of Scotch ancestry and birth, is said to have come from England to Groton, Connecticut. He was born as early as 1725. He was a soldier in the Revolution, from Groton, in Captain Charles Mill's regiment. He had a son Richard, mentioned below.
(II) Richard, son of Bartholomew MacArthur, dropped the prefix of his name. He was born about 1750 and spent his early days in Groton, Connecticut. He was a ship carpenter by trade. According to the first federal census, taken in 1790, he was living in Westfield, Massachusetts, and had in his family two males over sixteen, five under that age and six females. At that time none of the name Arthur or MacArthur were reported in Connecticut. He was a soldier in the Revolution, from Connecticut, and was at one time a prisoner of war. He was a private in Captain Stoddard's Company, Eighth Regiment, Lieutenant-Colonel Oliver Smith, from September to November, 1776; also in Captain Thomas Wheeler's Company, in 1778. He died in Westfield, in 1790, aged forty years. He married Hannah Bradford, great granddaughter of Governor William Bradford, of the Mayflower company (See Bradford.) Children: 1. Bradford, born at Groton, September 20, 1773; died at Martinsburg, new York, September 9, 1853, a man of standing and influence; married Ruhamah Ely of West Springfield, Massachusetts. 2. Levi, mentioned below. 3. Richard. 4. Russell. 5. Joseph. 6. Elisha (an Elisha Arthur, probably his uncle, was in the Revolution). 7. Mrs. Orvisa Moore. 8. Mrs. Elisha Tiffany. 9. Mrs. Joseph Sheldon. 10. Mrs. Jeremy Hillman.
In 1802 or soon afterward Mrs. Hannah (Bradford) Arthur went from Westfield with her children to Lewis County, New York, took up a large tract of land at Martinsburg, cleared and improved it, and developed some of the finest farms in that section, many of which have been owned and occupied by her family and descendants to the present day. She died at Martinsburg, December 13, 1831, aged eighty-four years.
(III) Levi, son of Richard Arthur, was born in Westfield, or Groton, March 20, 1780, died November 28, 1861. He cleared a farm at Martinsburg, New York, and became on of the leading farmers of his day. He married, April 4, 1805, Sally Hovey, born April 28, 1785. Children: 1. Jane, born at Bennington, Vermont, died October 19, 1861. 2. Ann, February 17, 1807. 3. Orlando, see forward. 4. Caroline, June 16, 1812. 5. Melissa, June 11, 1815. 6. Alfred, August 20, 1818; mentioned below. 7. Pamelia, August 20, 1820. 8. Levi, March 1, 1823; died December 10, 1877.
(IV) Orlando, son of Levi Arthur, was born June 4, 1809, in Martinsburg, New York. He was educated in the common schools and after leaving school engaged in farming and followed that occupation
throughout his life. he was born at a time when the country about his home was in a state of wilderness, and endured through his earlier years all the trials and deprivations of a pioneer life. He lived, however, to see primitive conditions give way to modern improvements. He married, January 23, 1834, Eliza Ann Mastin. Children: 1. Elijah, November 12, 1834; died February 2, 1835. 2. James E., April 22, 1836; died September 12, 1839. 3. Orlando, Jr., born August 6, 1838. 4. Charles D., May 12, 1840, mentioned below. 5. Lewis, July 22, 1841. 6. Martha A., January 23, 1843; married Amos Peebles. 7. Frances H., January 10, 1845; married Henry Coat. 8. Caroline, December 3, 1847; married James Kelly. 9. Almedia, November 19, 1849; married John McCue. 10. Eliza Ann, July 22, 1851; married John McCue; died August 2, 1872. 11. Nancy A., September 9, 1853; married Samuel Roberts.
(V) Charles D., son of Orlando Arthur, was born May 12, 1840, in Martinsburg, New York. He was educated in the common schools and reared to the occupation of farming. He became on of the most successful farmers in the county. He made a specialty of dairy farming and kept apace with all the modern appliances. He married, March 7, 1876, Adeline, daughter of Michael and Anna (Quinn) McCue, born February 4, 1849, in Denmark, New York. Her father, Michael McCue, was born in Ireland, and came to this country when a boy, and settled in Denmark, Lewis county, New York. her mother, Anna Quinn, was born in Ireland, and also came to this country when a child. Their children were; 1. Thomas. 2. Peter. 3. Michael. 4. John. 5. Eliza. 6. Anna. 7. Adeline. Mr. McCue died in 1903, his wife early in life. Mr. Arthur served his town as supervisor and in other local offices, and was a member of the Presbyterian church. He died March 18, 1904. Children of Charles D. Arthur: 1. Levi, born July 15, 1875; lived on the old homestead; married 1899, Ella Lawlee; children, Mildred, Anna G., Dorothea, Charles D., Mabel. 2. Adeline, born February 20, 1881; married Rev. Charles T. Henry, pastor of Presbyterian Church of Durham, New York. 3. Anna born June 25, 1884; married Charles Payne, of Martinsburg, child, Clarence D., born 1909.
(IV) Alfred, son of Levi Arthur, was born August 20, 1818. He was brought up to hard work on his father's farm. He attended the district schools. When he came of age he settled in that part of the town of Martinsburg known as Glendale, now Glenfield. He became one of the most successful dairy farmers in Northern New York, a pioneer in advanced methods, and accumulated a large property. In politics he was a Republican, and he held the office of supervisor for several years. He was a prominent member of the Methodist Episcopal Church. He died January 12, 1896. He married (first), April 7, 1844, Mary Elizabeth Peebles, born December 22, 1822, died January, 1855. He married (second), Levisa Slater, daughter of Rudolph Slater, of Copenhagen, New York. She died November 27, 1882, and he married (third) January 7, 1884, Mary e., daughter of A. O. Bingham. Children of the first wife; 1. Helen Elizabeth, born June 16, 1845; married December 30, 1868, Charles M. Bassett. 2. Alfred Judson, December 8, 1848, died young. Child of second wife: 3. Eugene, mentioned below.
(V) Eugene, son of Alfred Arthur, was born in Glenfield, Lewis County, New York November 22, 1858. He attended the common schools, the Martin Institute, of Martinsburg, a select military school at Tivoli-on-the-Hudson and Cazanovia Seminary. In 1878 he went to Colorado; and engaged in business as a general merchant in the firm of Tedman Brothers & Company, for two years. He returned to Lowville, New York, and engaged in the retail clothing business under the firm name of Kinley & Arthur. After four years in this business, he entered into partnership in the firm of
Arthur & Bates, dealers in grain, flour and building materials. The firm continued with marked success until his partner, Warren W. Bates, died, in 1888, after which Mr. Arthur continued alone for two years. In 1890 he admitted to partnership, F. L. Tedman, and continued until 1896, when the business was sold. He was not in active business again until 1903, when he established the coal and wood business under the firm name of Eugene Arthur & Son. This business was sold in 1904 to L. B. Parker & Son, and the firm bought the mills and conducted a large business in grain and coal. The firm became a corporation April 1, 1909, under the name of the Arthur Grain & Coal Company, with Eugene Arthur president, F. S. Tedman, vice-president, and A. Karl Arthur, secretary and treasurer. This is one of the largest industries of the kind in Northern New York, both wholesale and retail. In connection with his other business, Mr. Arthur conducts a large farm. He is a member of Lowville Lodge, No. 134, F. and A. M., and a charter member and former president of the Lowville Club. He is a Republican in politics, and a Unitarian in religion. He has been a trustee of the village and member of the board of education, served as president and trustee for nine years.
He married, December 2, 1879, Flora Adams, born at Lowville, January 22, 1859, daughter of Parker Adams, of Lowville. Children; 1. Alfred Karl, born June 10 1881;l educated at Lowville Academy and Hamilton College (A.B., 1903); associated in business with his father; he is a member of Lowville Lodge, No. 134, F. and A. M. He married, July 21, 1906, Alice Guilford, of Detroit, Michigan, a music and drawing teacher in the public schools of Lowville before her marriage; child, Marie, born July 12, 1908. 2. Corinne, February 20, 1888; educated in the Lowville Academy and Bradford (Massachusetts) Academy; married November 17, 1909, Le Roy W. Arthur. 3. Dorothea, February 26, 1893, attended Lowville Academy. Two others died young.
((III) Elisha, youngest son of Richard and Hannah (Bradford) Arthur (q.v.), was born in Westfield, Massachusetts, about 1784, and died October 30, 1859. In 1802 he came with his mother's family to Lewis County, New York, where he was reared on a frontier farm, and there grew to manhood. He married Martha Moore, born in Sunsbury, Connecticut, March 17, 1783, came to Lewis County, with her brothers while still a girl, and died April 13, 1844. Children: 1. Joel, see forward. 2. Marilla, born February 18, 1808. 3. Squire, January 2, 1810. 4. William, November 9, 1811. 5. Susanna, December 30, 1813. 6. Flavius, November 10, 1815. 7. Emeline, September 28, 1819. 8. Dwight, August 18, 1821. 9. Elizabeth, April 16, 1823. 10. John, May 20, 1824. 11. Redexsa, September 1, 1829.
(IV) Joel, eldest child of Elisha and Martha (Moore) Arthur, was born at Martinsburg, Lewis County, New York., November 18, 1806, and was reared as a farmer, an occupation he followed during his entire life. His education was acquired in the district school. He married Mary, born in Lowville, New York, December 15, 1815, daughter of Joseph and Lydia (Benjamin) Webb. Joseph Webb was a farmer, and served as a soldier during the War of 1812. He had children: 1. Mary. 2. Ruth. 3. Silas. 4. Carolina. 5. Hammett. 6. Fred. 7. Julia. 8. Lydia. 9. Clistee. 10. Lavista. 11. William. Children of Joel and Mary (Webb) Arthur,: 1. Wallace W., born December 18, 1835, died February 20, 1903. 2. Martha E., born August 12, 1838, died March 11, 1886. 3. Jay F., born March 13, 1840, died July 9, 1888. 4. Emma, born December 17, 1843, married Allen Jones, and has child, N. Arthur Jones, born May 6, 1872. 5. Harriet L., born May 25, 1846, married William V. Reed (see Reed). 6. Dwight J., born December 14, 1848. 7. Joel Arthur, died May 12, 1861.
(The Bradford Line).
The surname Bradford is derived from the name of a place, Broadford or Bradenford. There are two very ancient towns of this name, one in Wiltshire, England, near Bath, and one in Yorkshire, near Leeds. Near the latter was the home of the ancestor of the American family. The family dates back in England, doubtless, to the beginning of surnames, in the eleventh or twelfth centuries. One of the first martyrs burned at the stake during the reign of Bloody Mary was John Bradford, Prebend of St. Paul and a celebrated preacher. He was born in Manchester, Lancashire, 1510, and was executed July 1, 1555. He was a friend of Rogers, Hooper, Saunders, Latimer, Cranmer and Ridley, who also died at the stake about the same time.
The Bradford coat-of-arms is: Argent on a feese sable, three stags; heads erased or. Right Reverend Father in god, Samuel Bradford, Lord Bishop of Rochester and Dean of Westminster, bore these arms as well as those of his Episcopal See. The ancestry of Governor William Bradford has not been traced beyond his grandfather, mentioned below, though it is known that the family is ancient.
(I) William Bradford, grandfather of Governor William Bradford, lived at Austerfield (Osterfeldt), county Nottingham, England, and in 1575, he and John Hanson were the only subsidiaries located there. Bradford was taxed twenty shillings on land; Hanson, the same amount on goods. His grandson William (Governor), lived with him after the death of William, his son. The date of his burial at Austerfield was January 10, 1595-6. Children: 1. William, mentioned below. 2. Thomas, had a daughter Margaret baptized March 9, 1578, at Austerfield. 3. Robert, baptized at Austerfield, June 25, 1561; married, January 31, 1585, Alice Waingate; with him Governor Bradford lived after his grandfather died; in 1598 Robert was the only subsidiary at Austerfield; his will was dated April 15, 1609, and his he was buried April 23 following. Children: i. Robert, ii. Mary, iii. Elizabeth, iv. Margaret. 4. Elizabeth, baptized July 15, 1570.
(III) Governor William (3) Bradford, son of William (2) Bradford, was born in England and baptized at Austerfield, March 129, 1590. After his father's death he lived at first with his grandfather, but on his death, William went to live with his uncle, Robert Bradford, who lived in Scrooby, five miles from Austerfield, near the estate of the Brewsters, in county Nottingham. He joined the church where Rev. Richard Clifton and Rev. John Robinson preached, and soon became one of the leading "separatists." His early educational advantages were limited, but by diligent study he became very proficient in Dutch, Latin, French, and Greek, and also devoted himself to the study of Hebrew that he might read the Bible in its original form. He went with the company which migrated to Holland, and was a most influential power among them. On his coming of age he received considerable property from his father's estate, but did not succeed him in his commercial undertakings. He learned the art of "fustian or frieze weaving." On November 15, 1613, he was affianced to Dorothea May, from Wisbeach, Cambridge, England. The bans were published in Leyden, and they were married in Amsterdam, Holland, December 9, 1613. His age is given as twenty-three, hers at sixteen. They embarked for England July 22, 1620, and after many trials sailed from Plymouth, England, September 6, 1620, on the ship
"Mayflower," reaching Cape cod harbor the November following. While they were at anchor, and he was absent from the vessel, Dorothea fell overboard and was drowned, December 9, 1620. Soon after the death of Governor Carver, William Bradford was elected Governor of the colony, which he held by annual election until his death, with the exception of the years 1633, 1634, 1636, 1638, and 1644. He took a prominent part in all the councils, which were held at his house, and in all civic, political, and military affairs. From his house at the foot of Burial Hill each Sunday morning, the company of people who assembled there marched up to the fort at its top, where religious services were held. The history of the times which he left gives a correct and valuable picture of the events of that time. He married, (second) Mrs. Alice (Carpenter) Southworth, widow of Edward Southworth and daughter of Alexander Carpenter of Wrentham, England. She died March 26, 1670, and he died May 6, 1657. Children: 1. John (by first wife), of Duxbury, born 1615; married Martha Bourne; died in Norwich, Connecticut, 1678, s.p. 2. William, mentioned below. 3. Mercy, married Benjamin or Joseph Vermages. 4. Joseph, born 1630; married, May 25, 164, Jael Hobart; died July 190, 1715.
(IV) Major William (4) Bradford, son of Governor William (3) Bradford, was born June 16, 1624, in Plymouth, Massachusetts, and died there February 20, 1703. He removed to Kingston, Massachusetts. he was assistant deputy governor, and was one of Governor Andros' council in 1687. He was the chief military officer of Plymouth colony. His will is dated January 29, 1703. He married (first) Alice Richards, who died at Plymouth, December 12, 1671, daughter of Thomas and Wealtyan Richards of Weymouth, Massachusetts. He married (second) the widow Wiswell; (third) Mrs. Mary Holmes, who died June 6, 1714-15, widow of Rev. John Holmes, of Duxbury, and daughter of John Atwood of Plymouth. Children: 1. John, born February 20, 1653. 2. William, March 11, 1655; died, 1687, married Rebecca Hartlett. 3. Thomas of Norwich. 4. Samuel, 1668; died April 11, 1714; married Hannah Rogers. 5. Alice, married Major James Fitch. 6. Hannah, married, November 28, 1683, Joshua Ripley. 7. Mercy, married ------------ Steel. 8. Melatiah, married John Steel. 9. Mary. 10. Sarah, married Kenelm Baker. Children of the second wife: 11. Joseph, of Norwich, mentioned below. 12. Israel, married Sarah Bartlett. 13. David, married, 1714, Elizabeth Pinney; died 1730. 14. Ephraim. 15. Hezekiah.
(V) Joseph, son of William (4) Bradford, was born in 1674, and died January 16, 1747. He lived in Norwich, and removed to Lebanon and thence to the North parish of New London in 1717. He was a very active and energetic citizen. His farm was lately owned by J. Randolph Rogers, and was formerly called the Perez Bradford Place. He was elder of the New London church in 1724. He married (first), October 5, 1698, Anna Fitch, who died October 17, 1715, daughter of Rev. James and Priscilla Fitch. He married (second) Mary (Sherwood) Fitch, widow of Captain Daniel Fitch. She died September 16, 1752. Children: 1. Anna, born July 26, 1699. 2. Joseph (twin), April 9, 1702. 3. Priscilla (twin), April 9, 1702. 4. Althea (twin), April 6, 1704. 5. Irena (twin), April 6, 1704. 6. Sarah, September 21, 1706. 7. Hannah, May 24, 1709. 8. Elizabeth, October 21, 1712. 9. Althea (twin), September 19, 1715. 10. Irena, (twin), September 19, 1715. (The first pair of twins of these names died young.)
(VI) Joseph (2), son of Joseph (1), Bradford, was born at New London, April 9, 1702. He married Henrietta Swift. He resided at Montville, formerly part of New London. Children: 1. Elizabeth, born January 17, 1731. 2. Anna, July 23, 1732. 3. William, April 13, 1734. 4. Honora Swift.
August 21, 1736. 5. Robert, July 21, 1739. 6. Hannah, March 10, 1740-01; married Richard Arthur. ( See Arthur.) 7. Joseph, January 10, 1744-5.
(For preceding generations, see Bartholomew McArthur I).
Lewis Historical Publishing Company, Inc., 1910
This book is owned by Pam Rietsch and is a part of the Mardos Memorial Library
Transcribed by Holice B. Young
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