A glance at the map of the western part of Washington County will show that any treatment of the early settlement upon the Narraguagus River, necessarily involves more or less of the histories of Steuben, Milbridge, Harrington and Cherryfield. Steuben was formerly township “No. 4, East of Union River,” and No. 5 comprised the territory
The Reed family of Brockton, Mass., a leading member of which was Judge Warren A. Reed, lawyer and jurist, who for over a third of a century had been one of the foremost citizens of Brockton, and during the greater part of that long period connected with the judicial, civic and financial interests of the city, district and State, is one of long and honorable standing in this Commonwealth, and one the forerunner of which came to these shores over two hundred and fifty years ago. Many members of this historic family have given good account of themselves, and many are there who have been prominent in the history of this country. An account of the branch of the family to which Judge Reed belongs is here given in chronological order, beginning with the earliest American ancestor.
The following is a list of men who received grants of land in the future town of Norwich Vermont on 5 July 1761. Most of these men resided in and around Mansfield Connecticut. Many of the men never set foot in the actual town of Norwich, choosing at some point not to accept Eleaer Wales
In America the germ of political organization is the Township, older than the County, older than the State. In New England we find towns established as independent communities, endowed with distinctive rights and privileges, as early as the middle of the seventeenth century. It is to these town governments that we must look for the
Corpl., Ordnance. Born in Northampton County; the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. L. Crocker. Entered the service April 26, 1918, at Seaboard, N.C. Was sent to Camp Jackson, S. C. From there he was sent to Camp Hancock, Ga. Transferred to Raratan, N. J. On detached service at Springfield, Mass. At Ordnance Depot
Hon. Arthur Thompson Crocker, present state senator from Chase County, is a member of the firm Crocker Brothers, who as stockmen and farmers have developed some of the biggest interests in that line in the State of Kansas. The center of their operations is near Bazaar in Chase County. Senator Crocker is a native of
BOWERS, Sophia Todd6, (Josiah5, Abner4, Ithamar3, Michael2, Christopher1) born Feb. 5, 1814, died March 15, 1891, married Feb. 20, 1834, Isaac, son of Honteta and Eve Bowers. He was a farmer at Lansing, N. Y. Children: I. Harriet Jane, b. Feb. 8, 1835, m. May 23, 1855, Warren, son of David Crocker, of Lansing, N.
BIGELOW, Lucy Brace Todd7, (John6, Timothy5, Timothy4, Jonathan3, John2, Christopher1) born Dec. 21, 1839, died June 15, 1878, in Montclair, N. J., married Dec. 18, 1862, Albert M. Bigelow, of New York City. He married second, May Wheelock, of New York City, and had issue: (1) Constance; (2) Wheelock. Children: I. Paul, b. Sept. 25,
For three generations the name of Crocker has stood for excellence of quality and business integrity in the paper manufacturing industry of New England. Holyoke, long the chief place of the S. S. Crocker interests from the manufacturers’ point of view, and famous the world over as one of the most important points where the