Note N5573 Index
Harry was a farmer in Carroll, Maine. When they lived in Lincoln, he worked as a lumberman.
Note N5574 Index
Elbridge was a farmer.
Note N5577 Index
During the Civil War, David served a one-year enlistment as a Private in Co. A, 48th Massachusetts Volunteer Infantry, 16 August 1862 to 3 September 1863 (MASSACHUSETTS SOLDIERS, SAILORS AND MARINES IN THE CIVIL WAR [op. cit.], 4,436). During that year of service, The 48th Massachusetts was stationed in Louisiana, and took part in a number of battles there. On 9 August 1863, they were transported up the Mississippi River (on the transport "Sunny South") to Cairo, Illinois, from where they rode a train to Boston. After a few days of furlough, the men were mustered out at Camp Lender, Wenham.
Before the war, in 1860, David and Sarah were living in Foxboro. His main occupation at the time was as a seaman. After the war, they lived for a few years in Newburyport. In the 1870 Census, David's occupatiion is recorded as "bonnet bleacher." By 1880, David, Sarah and family had moved to Haverhill, where they stayed for the rest of their lives. David worked in a paper box factory there.
Note N5580 Index
Alphonso and Abba had four children: Marion Winifred (b. 3 July 1871), Walter Shirley (b. 21 November 1876), Ruth Gertrude (b. 2 June 1878) and Margaret Bancroft (b. 20 March 1886).
Note N5607 Index
Frank worked as a coal inspector for a railroad in Superior, Wisconsin. In 1930, living across the bay in Duluth, Minnesota, he was a Minnesota State Representative.
He and Kittie divorced before 1920. Both remarried.
Note N5608 Index
James was a farmer in Moweaqua, Shelby County, Illinois. He moved to Decatur, Illinois, in 1912, where he lived at the St. Nicholas Hotel for 15 years. James was prominent in lodge affairs in Decatur, belonging to the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and the Elks Club. He died from pneumonia.
Note N5613 Index
Edward's story is briefly told in Cutter's NEW ENGLAND FAMILIES, GENEALOGICAL AND MEMORIAL [op.cit.], Vol. 4, Page 1743.
Some highlights of his career: He became a lawyer, studying while working in the office of Gardner & Harmon in Bennington (1875-1877). He was admitted to the bar in Bennington County on 12 June 1882, and began to practice law in partnership with Hon. J.K. Batchelder of Arlington. In 1884, he was elected State's Attorney, and was re-elected in 1886, and again in 1896. From 1890-1892, he was Vermont's Special Prosecutor of Criminal Offenses, appointed to that position by Gov. Page. In 1892, he was re-appointed Special Prosecutor by Gov. Fuller, and was given the rank of Colonel.
In October 1894, and again in 1896, the Vermont State Legislature elected him to be Judge Advocate General of the Vermont National Guard, the highest military office of the state.
Edward was a member of numerous organizatiion, societies and lodges (Masons, Odd Fellows, Elks, etc.). He and his family were members of the Baptist Church.
Note N5614 Index
Robert was a lawyer in Illinois. Apparently, he and Minnie separated prior to 1910. That year, she and the girls were in Wellesley, Massachusetts. In 1920 and 1930, they were in Boston, living with Minnie's mother, Alice Couch.
Note N5622 Index
George was a businessman in Ashland, New Hampshire. He died from pernicious anemia. He and Emma had no children.
After George's death, Emma made a generous gift to the town of Ashland of a large building, known as The Scribner Center, which houses The Scribner Library. It is located in the very center of the town.
Note N5625 Index
Emma's death was caused by angina pectoris.