LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks HistoryThis is a featured page




Full text of "The North Berwick Register 1904"


COMPILED BY MITCHELL & CAMPBELL
Kent's Hill, Maine:
Published by The H. E. Mitchell Publishing Company

1904.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

Indian Account

Early Settlement

Incorporation

Military Matters

Manufacturing Notes

Educational Account

Church History

Societies and Institutions

Facts of Interest

Town Officials

General Reference

Census

Non-Residents



Indian Account
Indian History at The Berwicks

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, MaineLOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

The story of the Indian is ever interesting to stu-
dents of history. Few and simple were his laws, yet
more generally observed than the numerous enact-
ments of civilized nations which fill many volumes of
statute books.

The Indian history at Berwick centers
about three distinct tribes of red men. The Newich-
awannocks living on the banks of the Piscataqua; the
Sokokis, or Saco tribe, in the vicinity of the Saco
River, and several tribes living in Canada.

The first tribe the Newichawannocks, called by Williamson, the
Piscataquas, arc best known to the people of Berwick,
living as the}' did, almost side by side with the early
settlers of the town, the early pioneers considering
them good neighbors. Unlike many of their neigh-
boring tribes, this race of Indians was ever peaceful
with the whites. Abused, neglected and even cheated
out of their own homes by many of the settlers, yet
they never retaliated with the hatchet.

Their acts of friendship were of no small number.
They sold land to the whites, and traded with them their spoils of
archer}'. Rowles, their Sagamore, sold land to
Humphrey Chadbourne and Thomas Spencer, the
former being the oldest Indian deed in the records of
Maine. We are ever reminded of this race by the
historic Indian names, given by them to different parts
of the town, and many of which are kept today.

The second tribe, the Sokokis, are perhaps known
as well as the former but not with the same interest
and feeling. Unlike the Newichawannocks, these
Indians were ever ready to injure the whites, and found
many opportunities to do so. This race lived to the
east of the Saco River as far as the Passamaquoddy,
and are known as the Saco Indians. The mention of
the name, King Phillip, is sufficient to acquaint the
reader with this tribe.
The last, the tribes of Canada, are best known in
the French and Indian war. The story of that conflict,
is known well to the reader, and the part acted by these
Indians, gives us a good insight into their character.
The early pioneers got along fairly well at first with
the red men. Perhaps this condition was caused
more by fear than by friendship, knowing as he did
that all quarrels with the white men would be ruinous
to the Indian.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, MaineLOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

Finally this tranquility was broken, the
red men influenced by the French, and encouraged by
their chieftains, and aware that their hunting grounds
would soon be overrun by the whites, and a condition
of hostilities was broui^ht about. Berwick situated as
she was, an inland town facing the unbroken forests,
the home of the painted warrior, was among the first
to be assailed. Her period of suffering and blood-shed
covers many years.

Hostilities began with the opening of King Phillip's war, 1675.
Squando the Sagamore of the Saco tribe was the leader in the movement.
He desired revenge against the whites for an act of
injury and insult (as he claimed when persuading his
own race to take up arms) against himself and his
race.

It seems that at one time his squaw was passing
along the Saco River in a canoe, with her infant child,
when she was accosted by several rude sailors who
having heard that the Indian children could swim as
naturally as the young of the lower animals, approached
her, and in a fit of humor overset the canoe to try the
experiment. The child sank, and though the mother
diving, brought it up alive, it soon after died, and the
parents claimed its death was due to the ill-treatment.
Other causes for an opening of war, were brought
forward, yet the spirit of jealousy no doubt caused
the movement.

The Indians first attacked the settlements near Saco,
and then proceeded towards the Piscataqua river,
intending to make an assault upon any
defenseless place. The first place to be assailed was
the dwelling house of Mr. Richard Tozier, situated
where is now the residence of Mr. Charles Collins, on
the South Berwick road a short distance from the rail-
road. Mr. Tozier and the men ol his neighborhood
were absent at the time, as they had gone to the aid of
Saco, when help was requested. Mr. Tozier's iamily
consisted ol fifteen persons all women and children.
Upon this defenceless family the Indians made an
attack.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, MaineTheir approach was first discovered by a
"young heroess" as she is termed, who while the rest
of the family were escaping, kept the door fast against
the Indians, until they chopped it down with their
hatchets, with which the}- knocked her senseless. But
the poor maid who had ventured her life to save many
others, was, by a strange providence enabled to re-
cover sufficient strength after they were gone to find
her way to a near by garrison where she was healed of
her wounds and restored to perfect health.

The savages on the day following set tire to the
house and buildings of Captain Wilcoln and reduced
them to ashes. Some of the men from garrisons pur-
sued the fleeling Indians but night-fall checked their
endeavors. These two attacks nerved the settlers to
action. Troops were sent from Boston to aid the
settlements, and everything possible was done to meet
another attack. It is said that some sections wxnt so
far as to offer a bounty oi $5.00 for every Indian scalp
secured.
LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

A letter addressed to two gentlemen at Dover
communicates the distress of that place. "To Richard
Waldron and Lieutenant Coffin: These are to inform
3'ou that the Indians are just now engaging us with at
least one hundred men and have already slain four of
our men, Richard Tozier, James Berry, Isaac Bottes
and Tozier's son, and burned Benoni Hodsdon's house.
Sirs, if ever you have any love for us, show yourselves
with men to help us, or else we are in great danger of
being slain, unless our God wonderfully appears for
our deliverance. They that cannot fight let them pray.
Roger Plaisted, George Broughton," Mr. Toziei's
residence was the object of a second attack. The fol-
lowing month on October i6, Mr. Tozier was killed
and his son carried into captivity. Lieutenant Roger
Plaisted, the commander of the garrison, sent a portion
of his men to the rescue, but, falling into an ambush,
they finally made their escape, not however, until
three of their number were slain.

Mr. Plaisted then set out with a party to recover
the three bodies of his fallen comrades and was
attacked b}' one hundred and fifty Indians. In the
battle which followed Mr. Plaisted, one son and a
third man was killed. A second son died soon after-
ward of wounds received in the fight. He and his two
sons were buried on his own land near the battle ground
in full view from the highway. Their lettered tomb-
stones bear this inscription, "Near this place lies
buried the body of Roger Plaisted, who was killed by
the Indi;ins, October i6, 1675, aged 48 years, also the
body of his son, Roger Plaisted, who was killed at the
same time."

This burying spot is in full view of the road from
Berwick village to South Berwick, and has been
enclosed by an iron railing. In retiring, the Indians
burned several buildings and killed a number of settlers.
The town again suffered an attack in the French and
Indian war (1688-92). In March 18, 1690 the most
famous attack was made upon Newichawannock. A
band of Indians led b}' Hartel, a Canadian ofBcer, and
the famous Hopegood, made the assault upon the set-
tlement at daybreak, in three different places. The
defenders of the settlement fought heroically but were
finally forced to surrender, but not until over thirty of
their number were slain. The remaining number, fif-
ty-four, mostly women and children, were taken
captive. The enemy burned all the houses and mills
as far as the Great Works river, then after taking all
the plunder they could carry, retreated northward.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, MaineThe enemy were pursued by a party of one hundred
and forty men who came upon them at
Worster's Brook at a narrow bridge. Hartel, expecting an
attack, placed his men in an advantageous position on
the banks of the stream. They fought all the afternoon
but with little loss on either side. The French and
Indians held their pursuers in check until night and
then continued their retreat, tormenting their captives
with shocking cruelty.

Among these unfortunate captives
was Mrs. Mehitable Goodwin, Hetty Goodwin as
she was always called, who was taken by the Indians
with her husband and baby. The husband and wife
were separated by two parties of savages, and set forth
on their long and tedious journey to Canada, each
believing the other to be dead and leaving behind them
their comfortable tarm on a beautiful hill near Plaisted
Garrison. In the early part ol the march one of the
Indians snatched the babe from its mother's arms and
dashed its head against a stone; and when the poor
mother dragged her weary steps behind the rest and
could not still her cries, they threatened to kill her in
the same way if she did not stop weeping.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine
At nightfall she was stooping over a brook trying to wash a
bloody handkerchief and her tears were falling last
again. She forgot the threat ot her captives. Sud-
denly a compassionate squaw, pitying the poor lonely
mother, threw some water in her face as if in derision.
"This squaw had a mother's heart," the old people used
to sav in telling the story in Canada. The captives
suffered great hardships, and "Hetty Goodwin, a well
otT woman" was sometimes so hungry that she stole
food from the pigs.
She was bought at last by a Frenchman and supposing
her husband to be dead and
despairing of ever reaching home again she married
him and bore two children. Their names corrupt from
the French were Rand; and the Plymouth famil}- of
the name is said to be descended from them. The
captive husband afterwards gained his freedom and
being iniormcd that his wile was still alive went back
to Canada and ibund her and brought her back, alter
which they lived unmolested and were the parents ot
many children. Hetty Goodwin's halt buried head
stone may still be seen in the Old Fields burying
ground.

Robert Rogers being unable to carry the burden
which they had imposed upon him, dropped it in
the path and went aside in the woods to conceal him-
self. The Indians when they had found him tortured
him in the most cruel manner. They first stripped
him and after beating him with clubs tied him to a
stake and kindled a lire about him. The Indians
would not let him have a speedy death but would push
the fire towards him then draw it away, so as to give
him a chance to breath thus prolonging his sufferings.
The noise of the groans of the dying man was drowned,
by the hideous yells of the Indians, as the}- danced
about him, cutting ofi' pieces of tiesh and throwing it
into his face. This was all done in view of the other
captives.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine
Mar}' Ferguson, a young girl, burst into tears
because of the hugh burden that was placed upon her,
and declared she could go no further. An Indian led
her aside and cut of^' her head holding it up exclaiming
"so I will do with you all if you cry or complain."
Mary Plaisted was taken with a child three weeks old
and forced to travel through the snow. To ease her
of her burden they dashed the child against a tree and
hung it upon one of its branches, telling the mother
she might come that way again and have the pleasure
of seeing it.

These are a few instances of the way that those
who were taken captive in that battle were treated.
The journe}' to Canada, through swamps, heavily bur-
dened, with scanty clothing and food, cannot be
pictured on paper.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

In July 1690, Hopegood, a leader in the first
attack again appeared on the scene, with a gang of
ruffins and proceeded to burn the settlement ol the
town. The entire settlement (not the whole of Ber-
wick) was wiped out. The settlement known as
Salmon Falls was destro^'ed but because of the strength
of the whites the Indians did not venture below the
Great Works river.

As a specimen of the character of Hopegood an
incident is told of his cruelty to a small bo}' whom he
had taken captive. James Keay, a bo}' five years old
is the one referred to and because he was lonely and
cried for his parents, The}' stripped him and having
tied him to a tree whipped him until he was covered
with blood, to stop his cr3'ing. Soon after he had a sore
eye, and Hopegood said it was caused by crying and
then he turned it from its socket with with his thumb.
Afterwards when the child could not keep up in
traveling he split its head open with a hatchet.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine
In 1703, four men were killed and several taken
prisoners. The Indians on the 26th of September ol
that year attacked a garrison in the south part of the
town but were repulsed.

A few years later a large party of Indians were
captured by the whites at Eliot and taken as captives
to Boston where some were executed.

The capture was accomplished by means of a council being held at
which the Indians were present on invitation, and dur-
ing the events oi the day a sham battle was suddenl}-
converted into an attacking party and the Indians were
captured with lightning-like rapidity.

Major Charles Frost of Eliot was hated by the
Indians because of his activity and success in fighting
them, and they resolved upon his death. He was shot
while returning from Great Works on July 4, 1697.
Dennis Downing and the wife of John Heard were LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine
killed at the same time. Mr. Heard escaped.

We are told that the Indians dug up Mr. Frost's
body and hoisted it upon a pole at the top of Frost's
Hill.

His grave was afterward covered over by a very
heavy fiat stone which bore a plain inscription. The
spot where he was slain is now known as "Ambush
Rock."


At the same or nearly the same time James Good-
win and two other persons were slain while at work in
their fields.

On May 4, 1705, many persons were surprised
near Spruce Creek. Three were killed and several
more were taken captives. Enoch Hutchins was the
heaviest sufferer, he losing his wife and family at that
time. On the twent3'-tirst of that same month James
Tobey and his son, James, were slain in the woods by
the Indians. John Rogers was wounded but succeeded
in escaping.

On June 6, 1706, Lieutenant John Shapleigh was
killed and his son, Nicholas, taken prisoner and carried
to Canada. Ten daN'S later Phillip Carpenter, his wife
and tour children were slain at Spruce Creek.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine

On September 30, of the lollowing year, James
Ferguson and wile were slain by the redskins as they
were returning from the meeting house in Berwick.

We might enumerate man}- other instances of the
bloody hand of the savage, for he was ever ready to
wield that deadl}' weapon upon his supposed menacer,
yet it would only prejudice us against him.

LOCAL INDIAN & The Berwicks History - BAUNEG BEG LAKE, N.Berwick, Maine
The savage, cruel as he was, had man}' good qual-
ities, and also many grievances at the hands of his pale
faced neighbors. Whatever we may feel to be the
true estimate of the Indian, we must not lose sight of
the fact that he was a semi-barbarian and was being
robbed of his former home. He fought according to the
methods of the Indian race and is not to be blamed for
that. Our course should be to treat as well as pos-
sible this race, forced to the west and made destitute
of lands, home and nationality.









Early Settlement


Who owned Berwick — First White Visitor — Lower
Settlement — Berwick's Date of Settlement — Set-
tlers — Second Influx of Settlers — Grants of Land
— Growth of Settlements — Friends or Qiiakers —
Witchcraft Past — Present.

In tracing the early settlement of Berwick, the
writer does not intend to give extended details, for
space does not permit, but will narrate the more im-
portant events in as concise and chonological a manner
as possible. In giving the history of the present Ber-
wick, the writer must take the reader back to the first
settlement in what was originally Berwick, trace out
the gradual trend of the people as they populated the
three Berwicks. Berwick was originally a part of the
posessions of Sir Ferdinando Gorges, a man of great
integrity and whose infiuence and liberalit}' made
possible the establishment of permanent settlements at
Saco, York and Kittery.

The first white person to set foot on Berwick soil
w^as no doubt Martin Pring. He, through the aid and
influence of the cit}' officials and merchants of the cit}'
of Bristol, Fngland, actually visited our coast with two
vessels on June 7, 1603. Soon after, he explored the
region of the Piscataqua up as far as Berwick, some
three or tour leagues, so the records read. Gorges in
his history says, Pring made a perfect surve}^ of all
these rivers and harbors and brought the most exact
account of the coast that had come to hand. Captain
Batholomew Gosnold sailed from England the previous
year, 1602, but visited only the coast of Maine. Pring's
pilot on this second vo3'age (it is said) was one of the
sailors in the Gosnold expedition. These proofs and
others are sufficient to convince us that this reoion
along the Piscataqua was visited by white people
before the Jameston settlement, 1607. Piscataqua, be-
low the present South Berwick line, between that town
and Eliot was settled (it is safe to say) as early as
1623.

The exact date of the first settlement in Berwick
is a problem for solution. Depositions are given that
would imply that it was settled at an earlier date than
was possible. One record reads that a Mr. Thompson's
grant was bounded on the east by the old county road,
as it was settled in 1608. This we know cannot be
true. Often the statement is made that Piscataqua
was settled as early as 1623-24, but as this applied to
the whole region we cannot use it as absolute proof
for Berwick's date settlement. The fact is that we do
not know when the first person settled in the limits of
the three Berwicks but we are not safe in placing the
first settlement before 1631. All historians agree in
placing Ambrose Gibbens the first settler of Berwick.
Mr. Gibbens did not come over from England until
1630, and iit that time explored the town in the interest
of the Laconia Company, ol which he was an agent, in
this section of the country. There is positive proof ol
the time of his arrival. After exploring the town he
went awa\- returning the following year, 1631, when
he made a settleme;it near Quamphegan Falls, the
head of navigation on the Piscataqua. The following
3-ear 1632 his wife and daughter, then a 30ung lad}',
came to live with him.

In a letter written in 1633, dated at Newichawan-
nock, the Indian name tor Berwick, Gibbens states
that he is far from an}' white neighbors, and his house-
hold consists of his family and lour men whose names
were Thomas Blake, Thomas Crockett, Stephen Kidder
and Charles Knill. This letter implies that there was
no settlement near him at this time. There probably
were travellers interested in various enterprises moving
up and down the river, for in that same letter Gibbens
speaks of his household usually numbering ten. Mr.
Gibbens did not remain'long in Berwick, for we have
a record of his being in New Hampshire in 1634. In
fact he took out a grant of land on the New Hamp-
shire side opposite the junction of the Great Works
river with the Piscataqua. The D()^•er records
contain the grant.

In 1634 a shipload of immigrants came from Eng-
land and passed up the Piscataqua. As the list con-
taining the names of all the passengers who were on
that vessel has been lost we do not know all who
cuine over, or where each one settled. Some no doubt,
went to York, and the towns in New Hampshire, but
we do know that the foHowing settled. in Berwiek,
Henry Joslyn, William Chadbourne, James Wall and
John Goddard. Thomas Spencer is known to have
settled in town the same 3'ear. Some of these men
remained all their lives in town, while others after-
wards moved away. The tirst explorers in Berwick
found the lands about the Great Works and Salmon
rivers a dense wilderness.

The vicinit}' about the Quamphegan Falls first
attracted the white settler. Here he could easil}- ob-
tain the necessities of life for himself and famil}- until
the ground began to 3'ield part of tlieir support. The
Salmon and Great Works river, on whose banks they
had settled, furnished an abundance of fish, while the
forests abounded with game. It is impossible to give a
correct list of the earl}' settlers of Berwick. As a
period of twent}' years passed before anj- of them took
out grants of land, there would be nothing on the
records to show their names. It was not until 1650,
that grants of any extent were given. Those persons
who wished to take out land received a grant from the
General Court. Those who took out the first grants
received more than those who applied later. Some
received as high as a thousand acres but in most cases
the grants were given out in equal lots. The first deed
of land on record was the one made to Humphrey
Chadbourne by the noted Sagamore Rowles.


The land extended above the Great Works River.
The date of the purchase was 1643 and Thomas Spencer
was a witness to the transaction. Twenty 3'ears after
the tirst grant, the land in the vicinity of Ouamphegan
was all taken up. The following persons are among
the earliest settlers who took out, or came into pos-
session of grants already taken out by others, along the
river in the present town ol South Berwick: Thomas
Spencer, Richard Nason, Alexander Maxwell, Alex-
ander Cooper, Nathan Lord, James Warren, John
Ta3lor, John Lamb, James Emery, Peter Grant, John
Green, Thomas Abbott, Daniel Goodwin, Sr., Daniel
Goodwin, Jr., James Emery, Phillip Hubbard, John
Wincoll, Roger Plaistcd, Benoni Hodsdon, Nicholas
Hodsdon and Miles Thompson. Other earl}' settlers
were as follows: Richard Leader, William Spencer,
Tom Tinker, James Heard, Daniel Hubbard, Richard
Abbott, Daniel Ferguson, William Thompson, George
Rogers, Nicholas Frost, Theodius Redder, Andrew
Searl, James Barnard, Anthony Emery, James Grant,
Ichabod Goodwin, John Falls, Samuel Falls, John
Connor, Michael Rhoades, James Plaisted, Patrick
Gowen, Nicholas Morrill, Elisha Plaisted, Alexander
Ferguson, John Hooper, John Croude, Thomas
Deering, Joseph Couch, Ichabod Tibbetts, Richard
Tozier, William Piles, James Barry, William Love,
Roger Plaisted. Others might be mentioned but this
constitutes a greater part of list. For a period of 120
3-ears the earl}' settlers did not venture far from their
first place of settlement which was in direct communi-
cation with the coast. Their choice of early settle-
ment was a good one, for Qiiamphegan is always one
of the most beautiful and attractive places in the
world.

It is not surprising that a small settlement which
we might term a well populated country road was
established here, for Gibbens could not have found
a more delightful place were he to search far and wide.
Qiiamphegan Falls was so called by the Indians and
meant "the place where fish were taken in nets." Here
the}^ coule carry on their choice of occupation with the
rivers furnishing excellent water power and the forests an
abundance of timber. The taste for manufacturing
and lumbering, rather then farming seems to have
attracted our forefathers to settle here. Here along
the bank of the river a landing was built, a trading
post established, and a church and school-house erected.
In short the early pioneers did what they could to
make their surroundings agreeable and their lives
happy.

These early pioneers were a hardy people of
rough exterior, ever kind and hospitable, yet always
on the alert to see that their quiet and easy life was not
endangered. All doubtful adventurers were excluded
from the town. In 1634 it was ordered that "no
person or persons whatsoever shall be admitted into
this town without a license from the selectmen thereof"
and "if any inhabitant of this town shall receive any
such person into his house contraiy to the above said
order that any such inhabitant shall give any security
unto the select men as they shall require, to save and
keep harmless the town from any such person so
received." Later a notice was given "to leave, the
town" or "be dragged out; having had tilteen days
previous notice." The settlers came very slowly at
tirst. In fact after the managers Mason & Gorges had
ceased to support their plantations on the Piscataqua,
the colonies were loosing ground. The proprietors
various schemes of amassing wealth in these colonies
had only enriched the settlers themselves.

It was not until the Civil wars between Charles II
and Parliament that the first impulse came to the
colonies after the original settlement. When Crom-
well gained a decisive victory o\"er the royal troops
at Dunbar in the north, he, not knowing how to better
dispose ol his prisoners, banished them from their
own country, England, and sent them to America.

The settlements along the Piscataqua received
man}- of these refugees. Some attracted by the bust-
ling settlement along the Great Works, Piscataqua and
Salmon Falls rivers were induced to settle here.
Among those who came at this time were many from
the ancient hamlet of Berwick in Yorkshire. These
people probably gave the town its present name. The
spelling of the name in the old records is Ber(v)ick
and pronounced as if it it were spelled Berrick. So
slowly did the settlers spread over the town that no
settlements were made above Worster's Brook until
alter the Indian wars.

In 1 7 13 Berwick was the most inland settlement
towards Canada and the inhabitants were kept in a
constant state of alarm. All houses be lore 17 15 were
of hewn logs. Some were erectecl larger and stronger
than others, for a place of refuge, when sutiering an
attack from the Indians. Among those nearest the
settlement at that time were the Shorey and Neal Gar-
risons below Old Field, the Spencer Wentworth, Ka}',
Tozier and Plaisted Garrisons near Salmon Falls, and
later a fort on Pine Hill, north ot Steep Falls, sur-
rounded by a stockade of sharpened poles twenty feet
in height. It was not until the cession of Canada by
France, to Great Britain, (1763) that the people be-
gan to venture far from the lirst settlement. The
influx of imigrants compelled the settlers to scatter
throughout the town.

The demand for lumber to operate the mills was
another cause. The region in this section of the
county was famous for mast or spar timber, which was
shipped in large quantities to England. The old mast
road is well known to the most of the people living
near the Great Works river.

The fear for the Indian had passed away, for the
French could no longer influence them to harm the
settlers. The town later experienced two great periods
of excitement, the coming of the Qiiakers and the
Salem Witchcraft. The Friends, as they are termed,
were terribly persecuted in New Hampshire. Some
were taken in the dead of winter and plunged into the
water, through a hole in the ice. Three women at
Dover, New Hampshire, were made fast to a cart's
tail and driven from town and whipped on their bare
backs, ten stripes each, till the}' were beyond the juris-
diction of the colony. John Hurd of Kittery, who saw
the outrage, is said to have asked them if the ropes
were the cords of the covenant.

It was partly through his influence that this sect
immigrated to the town. They received no persecu-
tion to any extent, on this side of the Piscataqua,
although a Mr. Richard Nason was disfranchised for
harboring one of them in his house. It is an inter-
esting fact to know that the first meeting of the Friends
or Qiiakers (as they were then called) in the Prov-
ince of Maine was at Newichawannock, in December
1662. Superstition is ever present with the people.
It was so to a greater extent among the early
pioneers of our town than among its people today.
Yet! hardly a day passes but we hear some illusion
to the old notions. If we credit some of the stories,
there may have been witches in Berwick. The
Beaver Dam witch, Old Marea, as she was called, is
said to have caused much trouble to those who did
not do as she wished. Manv queer stories are con-
nected with her. She is said to have lived near a sand
bank in an old hovel near the road, at Beaver Dam.
If anything went wrong the people said it was the
work of the witches. It is said that at one time a
person was churning but the butter would not come
so as usual the members of the family said that some
one present was bewitched. To discover the evil
spirit and to overcome it, they laid a file across the
churn, then a member present read a chapter from the
Bible. The result was as they expected, the butter
soon came and the person bewitched immediately
broke her leg. The old story of the "Witch Trot
Road," a name handed down to us, is very interesting,
but too long to give but in brief. Rev. Stephen Bur-
rows, accused of witchcraft, was summoned for trial
and two constables and another person, his enemies,
were sent to conduct him hither. Mr. Burrows sug-
gested that they take a short cut through* the woods,
which was accepted, but they had not ventured far
when a thunder storm arose, leaving them in darkness.
The party, except Mr. Burrows, were almost fright-
ened to death, and succeeded with ditficulty in getting
through the woods. The arising of the storm at that
time was enough to convince the three men that the
parson had supernatural power. This occurence gave
to it its present name "Witch Trot Rodd,'' situated in
South Berwick.

The people after the Indian wars soon began to leave
the centers of business, Great Works and the section
about Salmon Falls, and to take out grants of land in the
present towns of Berwick and North Berwick. These
were largely the descendents of the early pioneer who
settled South Berwick. It is a noticeable fact that
that those who ventured thus far traveled the banks of
the rivers as the}' moved back into the dense forest.
These persons did not reach the present town of North
Berwick much before 1750. The first settlement was
made near Doughty's Falls, named probably for the
lamil}' of that name who were there.

The Morrills, Puringtons, Hobbs, Husseys and
ButTums are said to be the tirst settlers. The earliest
settlers on Beach Ridge were: William and Silas
Ilall, Benjamin, Joseph, Thomas and Silas Hurd. The
north, east and west parts of the town were settled by
Samuel Hurd, John Falls, and S. Roberts. The north-
west was settled first by John Libb}'. The lollowing
are other eafh' settlers John R. Randall, Daniel Qiiint,
Samuel Ilanscom, Hercules Fernald, Daniel Qiiint,
Staples family, Christopher Hammond, Samuel Hurd,
John Fall, S. Roberts and John Libby. The Qiiakers
were among the earl}- settlers.

The increase in manufacturies soon induced many
to immigrate to the town. The movement from Sal-
mon Falls was similar to that of Great Works. Up
the river they journeyed but very slowlv at first. The
present town of Berwick was not settled before 1650.
The first grant of land was made to Roger Plaisted in
1654. Plaisted no doubt lived here three or four years
before he obtained his grant. The old burial spot
where he now lies can be seen from the South Ber-
wick road and marks the place of his settlement.


Grants were soon taken along the river on the same
road by Richard Tozier, William Piles, John Wilcoln,
James Barry and William Love. Soon they came
toward Blackberry Hills, so named because of the
abundance ol that specie ol berry found by the ex-
plorers. Among the tirst here was James Chadbourne,
John Woodsum, Samuel Brackett and John Morse.
This section soon became the leading portion ot the
upper part of the old town. Here churches, school-
houses, stores and even a hotel was built. It was what
we might term the upper village of the town. The
old burying ground is still there with its ancient tomb-
stones reminding us of this once important and historic
part of the town. Beaver dam was soon visited b}'
the settlers. Among the first here and to the north at
Diamond Hill were those famdies by the name of
Chick, Andrews, Grant, Goodrich, Guptill, Skillings,
INIurray and Goodwins'.

It is said that Joshua Andrews, one of the earliest
in that section walked to Amesbury, Mass., and gave
a man twenty dollars to tell him how to catch wolves.
He also bought a trap for that same purpose on that
trip. That trap is now in the possession ol one of his
descendants who lives on the same lot of land. The
town records inform us that Mr. Andrews received
monev from the town on several occasions for the
bounty on the wolves that he caught and killed.

Cranberry Meadow was settled by William Frost,
Stephen Hardison, Humphrey Lord, Elisha Goodwin,
Nicholas Lord and Ebenezer Brown. The first on
Pine Hill were Thomas Downs, John Fall, William
Downs, Benjamin liersom and Benjamin Lord, Jr.

The present site of Berwick village was not
settled be lore 1749. The first house, (log-cabin) was
erected by Ebenezer Lord, great-grandfather of the
late George W. Lord on the site of the present house,
Berwick street.



Incorporation

Berwick was incorporated the ninth town, June 9,
1 7 13, and then included what is now Berwick and
North and South Berwick. Previous to this was a
parish oi Unity set oft' as such by the tow^i Kittery, too
poor as was supposed, to ever form a separate town.
Before it was incorporated it had annually elected its
board of three selectmen.

The first regular town meeting was held in the
old meeting house at Old Fields, South Berwick, and
the following officers w^ere chosen: Humphrey Chad-
bourne, town clerk; Benjamin Nason, John Croude,
Elisha Plaisted, James Emery and James Grant, select-
men; John Hooper, treasurer; Benjamin Nason served
as moderator.

The town meeting of our forefathers attended to
the transaction of the minutest details of every da}'
life, as well as those of greater importance. Their
civil and religous problems were both on tjie equal
footing and received the same attention. There the
schoolmaster was appointed, his salary apportioned;
the preacher was chosen; money was raised for the
support of the gospel; and even the sexton was
selected to ring the bell and keep tid}' the place of
worship. Benoni Bragdon, a faithful servant as he is
called, held this position for a number of years, and
was obliged, as his contract read, to sweep out the
house once in three months.

October 22, 1701 — Voted to build a new meeting
house lor the use ol the inhabitants of the parish, they,
finding the old house not worth repairing. Building
committee — Capt. Ichabod Plaisted, Richard Tozier,
John Hill, Thomas Abbott, Benjamin Nason, Charles
Frost, Nathan Lord, Humphrey Spencer, Benoni
Hodsdon.

January 27, 1703 — Voted Daniel Emer)- and
Nathan Lord, committee, to give Mr. Wise, a minister
of Saco, an mvitation to preach in this parish.

March 5, 1707 — Voted to build a meeting house
^6 feet square.

1709 — Voted Nathan Lord, assessor.

1 7 13 — Voted Samuel Lord a pew in the church.

1 7 14 — Voted Nathan Lord to take contributions
in the church.

1 7 19 — Voted that Mr. Bradstreet shall teach
school in the town house by Mr. Spencer's.

At a legal town meeting April 18, 1729 — Voted
that monc}' shall be raised from this town for de-
fending an}' person or persons belonging to this town
of Berwick, who shall have an}' logs seized by the
surveyors, which were cut within this township. Voted
sixty pounds shall be raised lorthwith to delray the
charge of carrying on that affair, and that the select-
men shall hire the money.

April 20, 1 7 13 — Voted at a legal parish meeting,
William Richard and Samuel Lord each a pew, they
paying two pounds each.

March 22, 17 14 — Voted William Lo'rd, pound
keeper for the ensuing year.

July 30, 17 17 — Blackberry Hill road laid out, be-
ginning at Derty Swamp bridge, tour rods wide to
Blackberry Hill.

17 16 — Voted for protection against wolves, a
bounty of twenty shillings each, besides w^hat the law
oifered wms paid by the town. The town also voted a
bounty to encourage the keeping of ferocious bulls.

1756 — Voted lor protection against waste. Voted
that il any inhabitant should fall any pipe stave or
clapboard timber and let it lay unused up above one
month, any other inhabitant might imj-)rove it as his
own property.

December 2, i 29 — Voted that a man be chosen
to be aiding- and assisting to those men that are sued.
Voted Captain James Grant shall be the man and
his wages shall be ten shillings per da}' tbr his
trouble.

March 15, 1736 — Voted that our representative
Mr, Richard Lord be impowered to put a pertition in
the General Court lor a lot of land in the unaportioned
lands within the county ot York to be granted to our
said town for the support of our grammar shools.

March 15, 1831 — Voted Mr. John Cooper and Mr.
John Thompson shall sell the little town house b}' Mr.
Spencer to the highest bidder.

November 29, 1748 — Voted that Richard Lord
with others appointed hv the selectmen to renew the
bounds between Berwick and York.

January 15, 1749 — Voted to divide the parish.

Februar}' 27, 1749 — Voted that a meeting house
be built in the north Parish the same size as the one in
the south Parish.

March 22, 1751 — A road from Pine Hill to Cram-
berry Meadow laid out.

March 12, 1753 — Voted the bridge built over the
Great Works river near Mr. Elisha llilPs dwelling-
house shall be accepted as a town bridge and main-
tained by the town.

175 1 — Voted that the master teach two weeks at
one point, then two weeks at another, returning in each
of the six schools in town.

Monday, July i, 1776 — In a town meeting held at
South Parish meeting house, Daniel Libby was chosen
chairman, and it was yoted that "Should the Hon.
Congress, for the safet}' ot the colonys Declare them
independent of the Kingdom of Great Britain, we, the
Inhabitants of said town, will Solemnl}' engage with
our Liyes and Fortunes to support them in the meas-
ure,'" and that Col. Ichabod Goodwin be seryed with a
cop}' of this note.

1780 — Fort}' shillings were yoted to each man in
the Eastern expedition from the town, 6 pounds to
each captain, and 4 pounds 10 shillings to each lieuten-
ant.

July 16, 1750 — Voted to hire a minister and giye
him 20 pounds a year for his seryices. Voted to get
from the general court a grant of land for the minister.

February 19, 1753 — Voted, a parish house (resi-
dence) for the parson, and that it should be built in
elegant style. This meeting-house and parsonage was
stationed on Blackberry Hill.

Elections were held at Tilly Ilaggens' Inn till
1767, and on Blackberry Hill, in the meeting-house,
until 1748, when the old one was destro}ed by fire and
a new one ert;cted on the same grounds. This one
was afterwards moyed to Berwick yillage and now
sits on School street, in which the annual town meet-
ings are now held.

In 1790 the South Parish (South Berwick) tried to
form itself into a separate town. A petition was ad-
dressed to the General Court. The Parish line was
the proposed boundary. The petition was denied. A
second attempt likewise failed. The third one, 1813,
was granted and South Berwick became a separate
town.

TItc present town of North Berwick was incorpo-
rated by an act of the Legislature passed March 21,
and approved March 22, 1831. The inhabitants were
required to pa}' their portion of previously assessed
taxes, and received their share of the old town stock
of powder, balls, flints and camp equipage.

The first town meeting was held at a meeting
house two miles from Bauneg-Beg Lake, on the Oak
Wood Road, April 4, 183 1. Daniel Clark presided as
moderator and the following officials were elected:
Sheldon Hobbs, town clerk; William Weymouth, John
Chase and J. Crane, selectmen, assessors and overseers
of the poor; Isaac Frost, Benajah Hall and John
Young, constables and collectors; Sheldon Hobbs,
treasurer and clerk ot the market; William Weymouth,
George Heard and Mark Nowell, Jr., school com-
mittee.

Elections were held in the old church until 1876,
when it was abandoned and the town business trans-
ferred to the hall, the present place of assembl}-, in the
village.


Military Matters

The town of Berwick is justl}' entitled to the high
esteem of the state and nation for her lo3'al support of
the government in military affairs. Her settlement was
maintained against the savages in man}' instances, and
it was necessary for the pioneers to defend their homes
and protect their families at the point of the bayonet.
Alter so many years of self defense it is not surprising
that the}' helped whip the soldiers of Britian at Bunker
Hill, Concord and Lexington. The War of the Revo-
lution found this town ready to do its whole duty in
the stiring events of that period.

Berwick sent out two full companies of soldiers
for service in the Revolution. They were commanded
by Captains Phillip Hubbard and Daniel Wood.
Ebenezer Sullivan soon suceeded Capt. Wood, who
was advanced to Major.

We have not attempted to give a list of the Revo-
lutionary soldiers who went from the town of Berwick.
The list is of such proportion as to make one ask if all
the male population did not enlist, and such was the
intense ardor in behalf of the Revolutionary cause that
such was almost the case. Almost every campaign of
that whole period of eight years war, was participated
in by men from the sturdy and loyal old town of Ber-
wick on the Piscatqua. From the male population of
Berwick at the time of the Revolution it will be very
difficult to find one person of sufficient age who was
not in the service of the continental army at some
period or other.

WAR OF 1 8x2

In this war the government was well supported,
although meetings were held in some parts of the town
declaring it to be an unjust and unwarranted conflict.
The town voted to lend $800 to equip their citizens
who were to enlist, but were not able to arm them-
selves. A call was also made upon the government
for sixt}' stands of arms. Many of the citizens enlisted
and performed laithlully the duties required.

WAR OF THE REBELLION

North Berwick furnished for the War, approxi-
inately, eighty men, and money for bounties and
incidental expenses to the amount of $30,000. No
town can boast of a more loyal support of the Govern-
ment in this conflict of human rights. Too much
praise cannot be given to those true and patriotic men
who enlisted and served in the struggle of 1861.

With due reverence we herewith give the names
of those who enlisted as citizens of North Berwick:

Home enlistments: — John P. Abbott, Seth G.
Allen, Albert D. Arey, Moses Bekell, John Blaborn,
Elijah Boston, David H. Brackett, James F. Birchsted,
Joseph W. Church, Seth Dillingham, John L. Dil-
lingham, Austin Edgerl}-, Edwin W. Elbridge, Orrin
P. Ford, Thomas E. Goodwin, George W. Gray,
S3'lvester Gray, Ivor}' Guptill, Timoth}' H. Hubbard,
John B. Hanson, Levi P. Hanscom, George D.
Harvey, John Hall, Moses Hurd, Lorenzo S. Hanson,
John S. Hanson, Waldron Hobbs, John Hartley,
William Heron, Freeman Hall, Jonathan Littlefield,
Dependence Littletield, Charles F. Littleheld, Charles
P. Lord, Jeddediah Linscott,. Philander H. Libby, Gil-
man H. Lampkin, Thaddeus Littlelield, Henry S. Lane,
Delmont Moore, George A. Moore, Kendall G.
Murray, Patrick McCarthy, John F, Neal, Benjamin
Pierce, William J. Roberts, John Perkins, William -C.
Pike, William H. Pray, James W. Tufts, Richard
Tibbetts, John W. Tufts, Wilson C. Tufts, Henry W.
Twombl}', Lewis B. Ta3lor, Burleigh Taylor, Samuel
Walker, Andrew Willey, Joseph B. Wilson, Joseph
Wormwood, Joseph W3'man.

Foreign enlistments: — Irving A. Bedell, John F.
Billings, Virgil M. Came, Charles A. Cutts, Joseph W.
Goodwin, Reuben Gilpatrick, James A. Hanscom,
Samuel Jo}-, Henry Meader, Charles H. Rowell,
Freeman A. Reed, P'rank Staples, Harrison Tibbetts,
Thomas Tom}', John Willis.


Manufacturing Account


The manufacturing history of Berwick covers a
long period. The whole attention of the early settlers
seems to have been directed in that line, and the
forests were striped with astonishing rapidity. Shin-
gles and pine boards were legal tender "delivered at
the landing, when the slopes ran" or were exchanged
with the merchants for rum, molasses and other
necessities ol life. A mill was erected at Great Works
as early as 1634 and others soon followed on Great
Works and Salmon Falls rivers. All persons wanting
timber received a grant or permit to cut it upon the
common lands. In 1850, Richard Leader was granted
"all the rights to the privilege or mill power on the
little river known as the Newichawannock, with
liberty and like property in all timber not yet appropri-
ated to any town or person. He immediately erected
a large mill carrying eighteen saws. He was also
granted permission to cut pine timber along the river
as far up as the town limits extended. His restriction
in width way one-half mile each side ot the river.
Mr. Leader acquired wealth from his lumber opera-
tions, and it is said that either the vastness of Mr.
Leader's operations or the erection of iron works on
the river a little later gave it its present name, Great
Works.



38 HISTORICAL

In 1660, Captain Broughton agreed to erect a mill
on his lot at Qiianghegan Falls, and to saw on halves
any logs that the inhabitants might get upon the
timbered lands above. Humphrey Chadbourne as
early as 1661 had lumber camps about the Great
Works river, where he got out lumber ior his mills.

The first mill in our present town. North Berwick,
was erected by Peter Morrill on the Great Works
river at the village, about 1722. A run of stones was
connected with it by which grist grinding was done
for the settlers. Alterward he engaged in the manu-
lacture of iron on the same river, but as it was not a
financial success, because of its poor quality, the
undertaking was abandoned. The mill was in opera-
tion as early as 1810, if not earlier. A mill for carding
wool took the place occupied by the iron works. In
1834, Friend Hill and John D. Lang, erected a wooden
building, 60 feet long, two stories high, for the pur-
pose of doing custom-work and the manufacture of
machine blankets. This firm was among the first in
this section of the country to establish a factory fbr
the manufacture of this kind of goods. In 1861 the
plant was destroyed by fire.

Among the .leading manufacturies of the town
today are the following: North Berwick Co manu-
facturers of flannels and dress goods. This plant is
the outgrowth of the one mentioned above that was
destro3ed by fire, and was incorporated in 1838. The
firm owns two large, brick buildings, four stories high
thirty tenement houses, and many hirge store houses.
This plant also operates a saw and grist mill and
machine shop. The firm also carries on quite an
extensive retail coal, wood and lumber business. Ap-
proximately one hundred hands are employed. Capital
$8o,OQO. Plant operated by steam and water power.
M. R. Hurd, president; W. B. Tobey, agent and
treasurer.

Samuel BufFum & Co. — manufactures of box
shooks and boxes. This present industry was started
in 1855 by William R. Tober ot Fairhaven, Mass., who
built a mill here at that date. The first busmess was
the manufacture of shooks for small boxes. This
grew to include a large variety of shooks, shipped b}'
car loads to distant cities. The present firm was or-
ganized under the name, Samuel Buffum & Co., in
1869. Since the first building was constructed many
additions have been made to the plant. In 1898, a
new mill was built in connection with the old one for
the manufacture of small lock-corner boxes, which are
put together with glue, finished with sand paper, and
shipped in crates to all parts of the country. The firm
operates man}' portable saw mills in this vicinit}'.
Capital invested in plant $30,000. Employs ninty-five
men, thirteen boys and twelve girls. Steam power.

Another of the manufacturing industries of this
town is the Box Shook and Lumber manufacturing of
Isaac Varne}' & Sons. Their mill was built in 1895
and has been in active operation since that time. They
are equipped with one hundred and hlty Yl. P.
westing house, compound steam engine, and turn out
a product of hirge proportion. This stationary* saw
mill is capable of turning out 20,000 feet of sawed
lumber per day, and their portable mill has a capacity
of about 15,000. Their crew numbers sevent}^ men and
they work ten hours per day, and also more or less
over time in the more busy seasons. The industry is
one of the important ones of the town and furnishes
employment that is of much value to the community.



Educational Account


The school history of North Berwick is a source ol
pride to her ever}' citizen, extending as it has over a pe-
riod of one hundred and seventy-live 3-ears. The amount
of good it has done cannot be known; but this much
we do know, that no town has put forth greater el1:brt
to fit its representatives for the field of work. The
examples of strength and power who have gone forth
from this town and entered all fields of labor, are
sufficient proofs of the above.

A school was kept at the expense of the town, as
earl}' as 1714. Master Rookes was the first school
teacher, and he was chosen master in 17 16, at a salary
of forty pounds. John Bradstreet was the second



HISTORICAL 41

master and was to teach in a private house until a
schoolhouse could be built. The same year, 17 18, the
house was completed and stood near the old parish
church, at Old Fields. This was the tirst schoolhouse
erected in town. Stephen Emer}', James Pike and
Joseph Newmarch are among the earliest teachers.

Stephen Emer}' was to take his pay in "one-halt
boards and one-half in Public Bills." James Pike
taught in town as early as 1726. Joseph Newmarch
was master in 1727, and taught reading, writing and
spelling.

In 1724 two schoolhouses stood above the Great
Works river, and school was kept in six places, two
months each, by one teacher. In 1749 the master was
to teach two weeks at one point then two at another.
In 1758 a whole school year, the first of its kind, was
kept in the upper parish, and two whole years' school
were held in town in 1761.

Five years later a committee to better regulate
schools lor the future was chosen, after which two
schools were regularly kept. In 1770 one hundred and
forty pounds was paid for live months summer schools,
and the town obliged teachers to present a certificate
of moral character in 1790. The same year a plan was
made agreeable to the new law, and in 1791 an
Academy was incorporated. The school was situated
in the present village of South Berwick and was the
beginning of a new and higher development of
learning. From that time to the present, the schools
of the town have made a gradual advancement.


The town has begun action tor the erection ot the
much needed high school building. The present
superintendent is John E. Abbott. Much interest is
manifested in educational matters and hearty and lib-
eral support given them by the towns people. Under
their present efficient managers and instructors, we
leel it is safe to say that they are keeping abreast of
the most successful schools in the State, that are con-
ducted under similar conditions. Improvements in
system and general direction are instituted from time
to time, as the best interests of the schools require.



Church History

BAPTIST

This church begins with the first church organized
in the town of Berwick in 1701, and whose house of
worship was situated on the site of District No. 2
schoolhouse. Brattle street. Great works settlement, in
the town of South Berwick* A second society was
formed on what is known as "Great Hill," in the same
town, in 1768, at which time seventeen were added to
the church.

There was a feeling of enmity at first against this
denomination and some of its strongest advocates were
abused. A meeting house was erected by the second
society, through the benevolence of their first pastor
and leader, Rev. Joshua Emery. In 1842 a new house
was built in the southern part of the present town of
Berwick, about two miles from its present site, where
it remained until 1867, when it was removed and re-
built in more modern style on its present location. The
church was dedicated the following year, 1868. The
first pastor to serve the people was the Rev. W. C.
Barrows, an ardent Christian worker, under whose
pastorate the church was very prosperous.

The following have served the church as pastors,
with term of service: Revs. W. C. Barrows, 1868-70;
Cyrus Tibbetts, 1871-74; A. De F. Palmer, 1875-80;
George A. Cleveland, 1881-83; W. H. Hamlin. ^ Mr.
Hamlin was followed by the Rev. H. A. Stetson, under
whose guidance the church was remodeled and made
the beautiful house of worship ot today. Mr. Stetson
was succeeded by Rev. Samuel Emery, who came to
this charge in 1898, and remained six years. The
present pastor. Rev. Fred W. Peakes, took the pas-
torate in October 1904. The church is in a prosperous
condition with a membership of one hundred and four.

FREE BAPTIST

The second Free Baptist church at the village
was organized December 15, 1839, under the preaching
of Rev. Joseph Whittimore, a man of marked ability
and lo3'aIty in all his labors. The first members were
Ebenezer Hobbs and wife, David S. Roberts and wife,
Jacob Prescott and wife, Ruth Hopkins, Meliitable
Weymouth, Mary J. Weymouth and Sally Johnson.
Ebenezer Hobbs was chosen clerk and David S.
Roberts, deacon. The first meeting house was erected
soon alter the church was organized, and dedicated
by Rev. Henr}- Hobbs. The following pastors with
their date of service have served the people: Revs.
David H. Lord, 1842-43; Samuel T. Catlin, 1844;
Gorham P. Ramsey, 1845; Daniel Cla}', 1846; J. M.
Woodman, 1847-48; John F. Tarrant, 1849-51; Charles
B.Mills, 1852-54; John Stevens, 1855-57; Theodore
Stevens, 1858-59; Charles C. Libby, 1860-61; George
W. Gould 1862-64; Maxwell W. Burlingame, Francis
Reed, 1865-66; A. Caverno, 1867-68; Clarion H.
Kimball, 1869-70; Theodore Stevens, 18;? 1-7 2; B. P.
Parker, 1873-76; E. C. Cook, 1877-80; F, C. Bradeen,
1881-86; Lewis Dexter, 1887-89; Harry C. Lowden,
1890-97; John L. Smith, the present pastor.

The present house of worship was remodeled in
1883 during the pastorage of Rev. F. C. Bradeen. The
parsonage was built the following year, 1884. The
chiuxh is in a flourishing condition, with a member-
ship of one hundred and eighty.

FREE WILL BAPTIST BEECH RIDGE

About 1825 there had been a free meeting house
erected on Beech Ridge. The Methodists supplied the
pulpit for a briet time, but afterwards it passed under
the control of the Free Will Baptists. Through the
efforts of Rev. Mr. Trask, a colored preacher, a
church was soon organized at a council called for that
purpose, at which time twenty-eight members were
enrolled.

David B. Crowell of Great Falls, now Somers-
worth, N. H., preached to the people and brought a
sweeping reformation among them. He was ordained
Februar}' 20, 1840. Mr. CrowelTs pastorate closed the
following year, 1841, and was followed by Rev. E. H.
Hart. The church was soon rent in twain over the
draft of a church covenant made by Rev. Mr. Crowell,
and other reforms. The church voted to disband and
those whose views could be made to harmonize began
the work of reorganization.

This new society was organized March i, 1843,
with fourteen members. For a few years the society
was supplied by different pastors. The old meetmg
house getting out of repair, was finally sold and the
present neat place of worship was erected. The par-
sonage was also built near b}' the church. This new
church was dedicated in i860, under the pastorate of
Elder Theodore Stevens.

The Beech Ridge and Beaver Dam churches were
consolidated in i860. In 1885 the church was raised
and a neat and convenient vestry was built underneath.
Since the building of the present house, the following
have served the church as pastors; Revs. James
Nason, N. D. Jones, Thomas Spooncr, Jr., A. H. Hill,
E. Tnttle, J. R. Franklin, F. E. Briggs, James Nason,
H. C. Lander, Mr. Brown, H. C. Lander a second call,
George Gray, A. M. Cox, and James Bo3'd, the present
beloved pastor, who came to the people in 1892.
Under his laithliil labor the church is in a prosperous
condition.

"old school predestinarian baptists"

This church was organized May 21, 1804, having
hfty-tive members and Elder Nathaniel Lord was the
first pastor. Elder Lord, because of his declining
health, in 1832, was assisted as moderator by Elder
Philander Hartwell, who came to them from the San-
ford Baptist church. He was chosen pastor of the
Baptist church April 25, 1832. The Elders, Stewart,
Purington and Whitehouse supplied the church with
preaching.

On June 12, 1847, Elder Richard Tobie was
chosen pastor of the church and dismissed August
15, 1840. Elder Tobie was followed by Rev. William
Qjiint, who came to the people March 6, i860. Mr.
Ouint remained with the people until his death, Jan-
uar}' 17, 1892. Elder Qiiint was succeeded by the
present pastor. Elder Fred W. Keene, who began his
duties in Jul}', 1803.

During Elder Philander HartwelTs pastorate, the
church, May i, 1833, voted to withdraw from the
"York Association." The reason of this step was ovei
doctrinal views. From this time till the present this
church has been in correspondence with churches now
known as "Old School Predestinarian Baptists."

The first meeting house, spoken of in history as
Elder Lord's, was built about 1871. The present
house of worship and parsonage, were erected in 1852.
Present membership of the church, fifty-six.



FRIENDS

Records tell us that this organization was among
the earliest in town. From Dover, N. H., where this
societ}' was continually being persecuted the Friends
fled to the Maine side. Organizations were formed
and meetings were held in the town, then Kittery.
The first house of worship in the present town of
North Berwick stood on the Oak Woods road, south
of Bauneg-Beg, where quite a settlement of Friends
existed. The meeting house was torn down, as the
house fell to decay and the society thinned in members
and the present one was built on Qiiaker street. In
its day this church was quite prosperous, but its power
lessened by a lack ot harmony among its members.





Societies and Institutions

INDEPENDENT ORDER OF ODD FELLOWS

Eagle Lodge, No, 47, meets every Monday night
in their hall, a large, three story building, erected in
1877, by a stock company composed oi members of
the lodge. This order was instituted Januar}' 30, 1875
and at the present time has a membership ol one hun-
dred and tilU'-six. The officers are E. P. Spinne}', N.
G. ; George W. Lord, V. G. ; David Nutter, Sec;
William W. Renshaw, F. S.; William A. Bedell,
Treas.; Arthur Bo3'le, I. G. ; John Shaw, O. G.; Frank
Hall, Con.; F. S. Picott, Chap.; N. C. Knight, R. S.
of N. G.; Phineas Wille}-, L. S. ot N. G. ; Leonard
Allen, R. S. of V. G.; Alonzo Flatch, L. S. of V. G.;
William W. Renshaw, P. G.

COLUMBIA ENCAMPMENT

Columbia Encampment, No. 10, meets the second
and fourth Tuesdays of each month in Commercial
block. The Lodge was organized December 12, 1876
and has a membership of sevent3'-seven.

COLUMBIA CANTON

Columbia Encampment, No. 11, meets the first
and third Thursdays of each month in Commercial
block. It was organized, , and has a present
membership of forty-one.

DAUGHTERS OF REBEKAH

Ra}' of Hope, No. 8, meets the first and third
Tuesda3's ol each month at Odd Fellows hall. It was
organized November 17, 1875, and has a present mem-
bership of one hundred and sixt3'-five. Present officers
are Annabelle Humphrey, N. G. ; Julia Littlefield, V.
G. ; Abbie Fall, Sec; Edith Grover, Fin. Sec; Addie
Knight, Treas.

MASONS

Yorkshire Lodge, No. 179, meets the last Frida}'
of each month in Commercial Block. It was organ-
ized September 18, 1875, ^^^ has at the present time a
membership of seventy-nine. Present officers : Frank
Grover, M.; L. Brown, S. W.; Fremont Allen, J. W.;-
Brainard Drake, Secretar}-; J. A. Husse}', Treasurer;
Theodore Gould, S. D.; Charles Barton, J. D.

EASTERN STAR

Beacon Light Chapter, No. 65, meets the ffrst and
third Fridays of each month in Commercial Block. It
was instituted Januar}' 12, 1900, and has a present
membership of seventy-nine. The present officers are:
Edith 1. Grover. W. M.; Lendall Brown, Patron;
Mary A. McElwaine, Assistant Matron; Alice G. Bar-
ton, Secretary; Josie G. Austin, Treasurer; Mattie E.
Clark, Cond. ; Abbie R. Dutch, Asst. Cond.; Hannah
A. Dutch, Chap.; Jennie E. Hurd, Marshall; Marcia
E. Welch, Adah; Cora M. Hussey, Ruth; Ida G. Mc-
Crillis, Esther; L. Gertrude Welch, Martha; Grace E.
Cormier, Elestra; Abbie S. Fall, Warden; Winbern
C. Dutch, Sen.

GRANGE

Bauneg-Beg Grange, No. 382, meets the first and
third Saturdays ot each month at Grange Hall, Bauneg-
Beg Lake. It was organized with forty-two charter
members, January 11, 1902, and has a membership of
one hundred and seventy-nine. The present officers
are: Anson Quint, master; Hosea Allen, overseer;
Lillian D. Ford, lecturer; Bernard Qiiint, steward;
Lizzie E. Hobbs, chaplain; Alia G. Billings, secretar}-;
Hiram Billings, treasurer; Ansel Perkins, assistant
steward; Evelyn Quint, lady assistant steward; Belle
Hussc}', ceres; Beatrice Boyles, Pomona; Mary
Abbott, flora; Arthur Staples, gate keeper.

GRAND ARMY OF THE REPUBLIC

Louis O'Cowan Post, No. 131, meets every first
Saturday of each month in G. A. R. Hall. It was or-
ganized March 16, 1885. Present oflicers: Moses S.
Hurd, Commander; Reuben Dennett, S. V. com-
mander; Charles Meserve, J. V. commander; David S.
Austin, adjutant; George D. Harvey, quarter-master;
George S. Dutch, chaplain; Hiram Hayes, officer of
the Day; Elijah Hatch, officer ot the Guard. The
present members are Moses S. Hurd, Reuben Dennett,
Charles Meserve, David S. Austin, George D. Harvey,
George S. Dutch, Hiram Hayes, Elijah Hatch, Joseph
W. Goodwin and Wentworth Welch.

woman's relief corps

Louis O'Cowan, W. R. C. No. 65, meets the first
and third Wednesda3's of each month in G. A. R. Hall.
It was organized, July 8, 1891 and has a present mem-
bership ot thirt3'-tour. The society is endeavoring to
procure the means lor the erection of a Soldier's
Monument. The present officers are: Mrs. Joseph
Twombly, president; Mrs. Ada M. Johnson, vice-
president; Mrs. J. O. McCorison, secretar}'; Mrs. B.
A. Parker, treasurer; Mrs. Moses Hurd, chaplain;
Mrs. Myra Hayes, guard; Mrs. George P. Boston, past
president; Louise B. Hurd, conductor.

GOLDEN CROSS

Lincoln Commander}', No. 234, meets the second
and fourth Wednesdays of each month at the G. A. R.
Hall. This society was organized May 11, 1883, and
has a present membership ot ten. The present officers
are: M. S. Littleheld, commander; G. S. Dutch,
keeper of records.



Facts of Interest

The present village of North Berwick contains
about 1 200 inhabitants and is adorned b}' beautiful
buildings and well laid streets, lighted by electricity.
The town is quite a hustling manufacturing center.
Previous to its present name, the village was known
as Doughty's Falls, a name supposed to have been
given from a man who lost his life at the Falls, while
employed in driving logs for the mills below. The
main village was lormerl}' between the Great Works
and Neguntaquit rivers.

The first settler, in the vicintity of the village,
was Thomas Hobbs, who came here with his brother-
in-law, Benjamin Weymouth, in 1735, and built a saw
mill where the Husse}' plow works are now situated.
The}' secured the land of Thomas Spinney and the
deed to Mr. Hobbs has the signature of Sir. William
Pepperell. Mr. Hobbs and his partner came here
trom Dover, N. H.

It is interesting to note that these first saw mills
were built by a S3'ndicate of farmers and the shares
were reckoned by the day and upwards. That meant
that when each man's turn came he must go to the
mill and run it as many days as he owned shares.
Mr. Hobbs, grandfather of John E. Hobbs, Esq., it is
said took charge ot the mill one Sunday eve, and kept
the plant going one solid week without taking a rest
in sleep. This gives us a type of the endurance oi
our ancesters, not to be equaled by us today.

The first house built in the village was by Mr.
Hobbs and was situated on the site of land, now be-
tween the houses of Samuel Buffum and Mrs. Hurd.
Later he erected a second house a little north of John
E. Hobbs' present residence. Mr. Thomas Hobbs
owned an extensive tract of land. His son, Thomas,
succeeded him in all prominent positions in the town.

The second persons to settle in the village were
Peter and Jedediah Morrell. They came here in 1743
and built a mill the following year, where now stands
the woolen plant, jedediah erected a house where
Morrell Sherburne now lives. Peter built Butler's
present residence.

The principal business of the village in its early
days was lumbering. The timbered lands about there
gave a grand opportunity for this occupation. This is
one reason why early mills were established. It is an
acknowledged fact to be proud of, that "Leaders" mill
at Great Works was the first of its kind in the world.

The village and town increased slowly at first in
population. In 1735, Maine, then Massachusetts, had
less than 9000 inhabitants, and in 1750, only 10,000, an
increase of only one thousand in fifteen years. At the
time of the Revolutionary War, Berwick had the
largest population of any town in Maine. Many of
the war veterans came to our town at the close of the
struggle and took out grants, on which to settle homes.

In 1840 there were approximately forty houses
within a mile of the center of the village, and the busi-
ness section was on the opposite side Irom where it is
today. Here was the first post office and Major Jona-
than Savage was its postmaster. The merchants here
at that time were Moses Hubbard, Thomas Hobbs, Jr.
Jeremiah Lord, Peletiah Husse}' and Benajah Bufium.
The one hotel was kept by Nathaniel Hobbs, situated
near the present watering trough. The sign hung to
the post read: "N. Hobbs Inn — 1804." At his death
Mr. Hobbs was the oldest hotel proprietor in the state.

The one church was the Qiiakers' and was situated
near where now is the Friends Cemetery. That de-
nomination at that date comprised almost one-half
of the families in the town. The first doctor in the
town was "Jedediah Morrell."

At the opening ol the railroad, 1842, the business
section moved nearer the depot, its present location.
Frederick Rogers was the first to start a store near the
depot. He had as clerk, Mr. George Snow, who later
succeeded him in business. Rev. Mr. Colby was an
early trader on the present side, and one of his helpers
was Rufus Flatch, Esq., who later became a noted
financier. Peletiah Hussey, moved his business over,
and later was cashier oi the bank, which position he
held honorably for many years. Daniel Chadbourne,
another early merchant, was postmaster during Lin-
coln's administration.



Town Officers

SELECTMEN

183 1 J. Came, William Weymouth, John Chase.
1832-35 William Weymouth, John Chase, Isaac Buff am.

1836 William Weymouth, John Chase, Isaac M. Hobbs.

1837 William Weymouth, John Chase, Samuel Hanscomb.

1838 Joseph Weymouth, Daniel Clark, Samuel Hanscomb.

1839 Levi Hanscomb, 2d, William Weymouth, Daniel Clark.

1840 Joseph G. Goodwin, Levi Hanscomb, William Weymouth.
1841-42 Daniel Clark, Isaac M. Hobbs, WiUiam Hall.

1843 Joseph G. Goodwin, Jacob Prescott, Ivory Libbey.

1844 Joseph G. Goodwin, Peter Grant, Levi Hanscomb.

1845 Joseph G. Goodwin, Peter Grant, William Hall.

1846 Joseph G. Goodwin, William Stanley, William Hall.
1847-48 Peter Grant, Isaac M. Hobbs, William Hall.

1849 Samuel Hanscomb, J. Goodwin, John Johnson.

1850 Mark Nowell, Levi Hanscomb, 2d, John Johnson.

185 1 Joseph G. Goodwin, Levi Hanscomb, 2d, John Johnson.

1852 Haven A. Butler, Levi Hanscomb, 2d, John Johnson.
1853-54 Haven A. Butler, William Hall, Daniel Quint.
1855 James G. Page, Mark Johnson, 2d, Joshua Hurd.

1856-57 Haven A. Butler, Levi Hanscomb, 2cl, Peter G. Ford.

1858 Haven A. Butler, William R. Clark, Joseph Staples.

1859 Haven A. Butler, William R. Clark, William W. Johnson.
1860-61 Haven A. Butler, Stephen Ford, 2d, B. Hall.

1862 Haven A. Butler, B. Hall, Ezra Billings.

1863 Haven A. Butler, Ezra Billings, Andrew Chase.
' 1864 Isaac Hobbs, Oilman Ham, Andrew Chase.

1865 Haven A. Butler, Oilman Ham, B. Hall.

1866-67 Haven A. Butler, Oeorge H. Wentworth, John Hall.

1868 Haven A. Butler, Stephen Ford, Levi Hanscomb.

1869-71 Haven A. Butler, Oeorge H. Wentworth, John O.
Hall.

1872-73 Reuben Chadbourne, Charles W. Chase, John John-
son.

1874 Oeorge H. Wentworth, John Johnson, Charles W. Chase.

1875-76 Oeorge H. Wentworth, Albert C. Buffum, Seth Dil-
lingham.

1877 Oeorge H. Wentworth, D. S. Austin, Herbert L. Abbott.

1878 HoUis O. Ham, D. S. Austin, Mark W. Chase.

1879 HoUis O. Ham, Joseph A. Hanson, Charles W. Chase.

1880 Stephen Ford, J. A. Hanson, Charles W. Chase.
1881-82 Stephen Ford, 2d, William B. Littlefield, Charles W.

Chase.

1883 Stephen Ford, 2d, N. M. Sherburne, Charles W. Chase.

1884 Hiram Billings, William B. Littlefield, John D. Chase.

1885 Hiram Billings, H. S. Merrifield, John D. Chase.
1886-87 N. L. Hussey, A. L. Prescott, D. H. Brackett.

1888 N. L. Hus.sey, Moses Wentworth, David H. Brackett.

1889 John Chadbourne, Daniel Hurd, D. H. Brackett.

1890 John Chadbourne, N. M. Sherburne, David H. Brackett.
1891-92 Alfred S. Morrill, N. M. Sherburne, Libbey E. Brackett.

1893 J. H. Hammond, N. M. Sherburne, David H. Brackett.

1894 N. L. Hussey, N. M. Sherburne, David H. Brackett,
1895-97 N. L. Hussey, F. A. Knight, D. H. Brackett.

1898 Dennis Johnson, Frank S. Picott, David H. Brackett.

1899 Dennis Johnson, WiUiam J. Johnson, D. H. Brackett.

1900 A. W. Chadbourne, William J. Johnson, Ernest L. Hans-
com.

190 1 Charles A. Hubbard, Charles F. Goodwin, Clarence L.
Hussey.

1902 A. W. Chadbourne, O. W. Hammond, Ernest L. Hanscom.

1903 A. W. Chadbourne, O. W. Hammond, L. J. Nutter.

1904 A. W. Chadbourne, Charles M. Boyle, John E. Abbott.



CLERKS



Sheldon Hobbs, 1831-36.
George Hurd, 1837.
Philander Hartwell, 183S-42.
James Johnson, 1843.
Sheldon Hobbs, 1844-52.
Nathan Neal, 1853-55.
John Johnson, 1856-65.
John Hamilton, 1866-67.
George W. Gray, 186S-71.
J. C. Hayes, 1872-73.



J. J. Abbott, 1874.
David S. Austin, 1875-76.
William B. Boston, 1877-78.
W. H. Littlefield, 1879-80.
Henry S. Kidder, 1881-82.
N. S. Austin, 1883-88.
George W. Perkins, 1889-92.
Charles W. Goodwin, 1893.
George W, Powers, 1894-04.



Wall Paper, Room Mouldings. Window Shades

A large assortment of new styles
For sale by



DOVER, N. H,



27 STORES 27

THE FOSTER AND BESSE SYSTEM STORES

HOW IT AVORI^S

When any business enterprise claims to offer special advantages
to the public, the public is entitled to know the facts upon which
claims are based.

The secret of the success of the Foster and Besse System is a
very simple one, being the principal of co-operation in buying and
selling carried out on a broad and business like scale.

The Foster system in New England alone, represents 27 stores,
and as a rule, are doing the biggest business in their line wherever
located. With them are associated the Besse System of 16 stores. In
many cases they are able to control the entire output of leading
manufacturers and naturally own the goods at first-hand prices, includ-
ing all cash discounts and the advantage of wholesale orders. In
this way the quality of the goods is arbitrarily maintained and the
reputation of each and every one of the Foster and Besse System
Stores has been built upon the bedrock foundation of honest goods,
warranted to prove as represented, the lowest retail cash prices and
courteous treatment to ever}'^ customer.

Wherever one of Foster and Besse System Stores is located,
the fact is generally known and acknowledged, even by their com-
petitors, that they can afford to sell better goods for less money than
any house not enjoying the advantage of of such a combination, the
retail sales of which aggregate several million dollars annually

The Foster and Besse System of Stores has been in existence
for more than thirty-five years, and it is without question the most
rational and easily understood evolution in the art of economical mer-
chandising ever achived, and its result is not only success for its
promoters, but a matter of practical household economy in every
family that can avail themselves of the opportunity to make their
purchases at one of the stores.

We will take great pleasure in showing you our goods and prices
that will convince you that it will be to your advantage, both in
assortment and the prices we offer for you to trade with us.

Our stock is always complete, and anything new you will find
here. We also carry a full line of Trunks. Suit Cases, Extension
Bags, Hammocks, etc.

WETHERBEE, ALLIS COMPANY

Operates 27 Stores— Clothing, Hats, Furnishings. Trunks, Suit Cases, Etc., Etc.

466 Central Avenue DOVER, N. H.

Distributing Headquarters, The Besse, Foster Trading Co., 68 Chauncy St.. Boston, Mass,



GENERAL REFERENCE


PRESIDENTS OF THE UNITED STATES.

NATIVE TERM OF

SIATE OFFICE DIED

George Washington, Fed. — Virginia, 178910 1797, Dec. 14, 1799

John Adams, Fed. — Massachusetts, 179710 1801, July 4, 1826

Thomas Jefferson, Rep. — Virginia, 1801101809, July 4, 1826

James Madison, Rep. — Virginia, 1809 to 1817, June 28, 1836

James Munroe, Rep. — Virginia, 1817 to 1825, July 4, 1831

John Q. Adams, Rep.— Mass., 1825 to 1829, Feb. 23, 1848

Andrew Jackson, Dem — S. Carolina, 1829 to 1837, June 8, 1845

Martin Van Buren, Dem.— N. Y., 1837 to 1841, July 24, 1862

Wm. H. Harrison, Whig — Virginia, 1841, April 4, 1841

John Tyler, Dem. — Virginia, 1841 to 1845, Jan- 17, 1862

James K. Polk, Dem. — N. Carolina, 1845 to 1849, June 15, 1849

Zachary Taylor, Whig— Virginia, 1849 to 1850, July 9, 1850

Millard Fillmore, Whig— New York, 1850 to 1853, Mar. 10, 1874

Franklin Pierce, Dem.— N. H., 1853 to 1857, Oct. 8, 1869

James Buchanan, Dem.— Pa., 1857 to 1861, June i, 1868

Abraham Lincoln, Rep. — Kentucky, 1861 to 1865, Apr. 15, 1865

Andrew Johnson, Dem.— N. C, 1865 to 1869, July 31, 1875

Ulysses S. Grant, Rep.— Ohio, 1869 to 1877, July 23, 1885

Rutherford B. Hayes, Rep.— Ohio, 1877 to 1881, Jan. 17, 1893

James A. Garfield, Rep.— Ohio, 1881, Sept. 19, 1881

Chester A. Arthur, Rep.- Vermont, 1881 to 1885, Nov. 18, 1886

Grover Cleveland, Dem.— N. Jersey, 1885 to 1889.



6o GENERAL REFERENCE

Benjamin Harrison, Rep. — Ohio, 1889 to 1893, Mar. 13, 1900

Grover Cleveland, Dem. — N.Jersey, 1893 to 1897.

William McKinley, Rep. — Ohio, 1897 to 1901, Sept. 13, 1901

Theodore Roosevelt, Rep. — N. York, 1901.



GOVERNORS OF MAINE.



1820 William King, Bath.

1 82 1 William D. Williamson, Bangor, Acting.

1 82 1 Benjamin Ames, Bath, Acting,

1822 Albion K. Parris, Paris.

1827 Enoch Lincoln, Portland, (d).

1829 Nathan Cutler, Farmington, Acting.

1830 Jona G. Hunton, Readfield.

183 1 Samuel E. Smith, Wiscasset.
1834 Robert P. Dunlap, Brunswick.

1838 Edward Kent, Bangor.

1839 John Fairfield, Saco.

1 84 1 Edward Kent, Bangor.

1842 John Fairfield, Saco.

1843 John Fairfield, Saco, (elected to U. S. Senate),

1843 Edw. Kavanagh, Newcastle, Acting.

1844 Hugh J. Anderson, Belfast.
1847 John W. Dana, Fryeburg.
1850 John Hubbard, Hallowell.
1853 William G. Crosby, Belfast.

1855 Anson P. Morrill, Readfield.

1856 Samuel Wells, Portland.

1857 Hannibal Hamlin, Hampden (elected U. S. Senate).
1857 Joseph H. Williams, Augusta, Acting.

jS^S lyOt M. Morrill, Augusta,



GENERAL REFERENCE



6i



1861 Israel Washburn, Jr., Orono.

1863 Abner Coburn, Skowhegan.

1864 Samuel Cony, Augusta.

1867 Joshua L. Chamberlain, Brunswick.

1871 Sidney Perham, Paris.

1874 Nelson Dingley, Jr., Lewiston.

1876 Selden Connor, Augusta.

1879 Alonzo Garcelon, Lewiston.

1880 Daniel F. Davis, Corinth.

1881 Harris M. Plaisted, Bangor.
1883 Frederick Robie, Gorham.

1887 Joseph R. Bodwell, Hallowell, died December 15. 1887.

1887 S. S. Marble, Waldoboro, Acting.

1889 Edwin C. Burleigh, Bangor.

1893 Henry B. Cleaves, Portland.

1897 Llewellyn Powers, Houlton.

1901 John Fremont Hill, Augusta.



PRESENT U. S. SENATORS FROM MAINE.

William P. Frye, Rep.— Lewiston, 1883-1907

Eugene Hale, Rep.— Ellsworth, 1887-1905

REPRESENTATIVES TO CONGRESS FROM MAINE.

Amos L. Allen, Rep.— Alfred, Lawyer

Chas. E. Littlefield, Rep.— Rockland, Lawyer

Edwin C. Burleigh, Rep.— Augusta, Editor

Llewellvn Powers, Rep.— Houlton, Lawyer



62 GENERAL REFERENCE

GOVERNMENT OF MAINE.

The following arrangement for Councilor Districts, for the ten
years ending 1912, was adopted by the Legislature of 1902-3,

1 York, 1903, '04, '07, '08, '09, '10, Charles H. Prescott, Bidde-
Oxford, 1905, '06, '11, '12, ford. Chairman.

2 Cumberland, one for each year, Chas. Sumner Cook, Portland.

3 Androscoggin, 1907, '08, '11, '12, Sylvester J. Walton, Skow-
Somerset, 1903, '04, '09, '10, began,

Franklin, 1905, '06,

4 Kennebec, 1903, '4, '9, '10, '11, '12, Wm. T. Haines, Water-
Lincoln, 1905, '06, ville,

Sagadahoc, 1907, '08,

5 Hancock, 1903, '04, '09, '10, Edward E. Chase, Bluehill.
Knox, 1907, '08,

Waldo, 1905, '06, '11, '12,

6 Penobscot, 1903, '4, '5, '6, '9, '10, '11, '12, Nath'l M. Jones,
Piscataquis, 1907, '08, Bangor.

7 Aroostook, 1907, '8, '9, '10, '11, '12, George A. Murchie,
Washington, 1903, '04, '05, '06, Calais.

OFFICE SALARY

Byron Boyd, Augusta, Secretary of State, $1,500

*Arthur L Brown, Belfast, Deputy Secretary of State, 1,500

J. E. Alexander, Richmond, Chief Clerk to Sec. of State, 1,200

=i^Abel D. Russell, Weld, En'g Clerk to Sec. of State, 1,000

Anna P. Ladd, Augusta, Clerk to Secretary of State, 1,000

*0. Smith, Litchfield, State Treasurer, 2,000

Geo. M. Seiders, Portland, Attorney-general, 1,000

A. B. Farnham, Bangor, Adjutant-general, 1,500

N. S. Purinton, W. Bowdoin, Private Sec. to Governor, 1,200

Francis Keefe, Eliot, Messenger.

*Addie French, Winthrop, Stenographer to Exec. Dept.



GENERAL REFERENCE 63

*W. W. Stetson, Auburn, State Supt. Public Schools, 1,500

*Edgar E. Ring, Orono, Land Agt. and Forest Corn, 1,000

*Charles W. Curtis, Brewer, Clerk.

*S. W. Carr, Bowdoinham, Insurance Commissioner, 1,500

Chas. W. Fletcher, Augusta, Deputy Ins. Commissioner, 1,000

*F. E. Timberlake, Phillips, Bank Examiner, 1,800

*E. C. Stevens, Chelsea, Supt. of Public Buildings, 1,200

J. M. Leavitt, Kennebunk'rt, State Liquor Commissioner, 1,500

*E. C. Milliken, Portland, Pension Clerk, 1,200

*S. W. Matthews, Caribou, Com. Indus'l and Labor Stat. 1,500

♦Charles J. House, Monson, Clerk.

A. W. Oilman, Foxcroft, Com. of Agriculture, 1,500

C. E. Atwood, Biddeford, Inspector Wl, F., M., etc.

Joseph B. Peaks, Dover, v 2,500

Benj. F. Chadbourne, Biddeford J. Railroad Commiss'rs, 2,000

Parker Spofford, Bucksport, ) 2,000

*E. C. Farrington, Fryeburg, Clerk to R. R. Commiss'rs, 1,500

Francis C. Peaks, Dover, Assistant Clerk, 1,200

Otis Hay ford, Canton, ^ 1,500

George Pottle, Lewiston, I State Assessors, 1,500

*F. M. Simpson, Bangor, J 1,500

James Plummer, Augusta, Clerk to State Assessors, 1,000

Leonard D. Carver, Augusta, State Librarian, 1,000

Ernest W. Emery, Augusta, Assistant Librarian.

Mary L. Carver, Augusta, Cataloguer.

Edw. Wiggin, Presque Isle, Clerk to Supt. Pub. Schools, 1,000

Chas. B. Caldwell, Augusta. Treasurer's Clerk, 1,500

Melvin W. Wiswell, Brewer, Treasurer's Clerk, 1,000

Daniel W. Emery, Augusta, Treasurer's Clerk, 1,000

Thomas Clark, Tremont, Clerk to Adjt. General, 1,000

Charles E. Davis, Portland, Clerk to Adj. General.

L. T. Carleton, Winthrop, . Commissioners of Inland 1,000

Henry O. Stanley, Dixfield, i Fisheries and Game, 1,000

Edgar E. Ring, Orono, ) 1,000



64 GENERAL REFERENCE

A. R. Nickerson, Booth. Har. Com. of Seashore Fisheries, 1,000

Henry R. Cowan, Bangor, Keeper of State Arsenal, 100

Sam'l B. Kelsey, Portland, ^

C. W. T. Coding, Portland, v Commissioners of Harbor and

Cyrus H. Farley, Portland, J Tidal Waters.

F. O. Beal, Bangor, \

John M. Deering, Saco, v Cattle Commissioners.

F. S. Adams, Bowdoin, J

F. H. Wilson, Brunswick, ^

Percy L. Lord, Calais, v Commissioners of Pharmacy.

Jos. F. Young, Augusta, j

Geo. H. Hunt, Old Town, Agent Penobscot Indians, 200

Chas. A. Rolfe, Princeton, Agent Passamaq'dy Indians, 200

Whitman Sawyer, Portland, \

Wm. L. Scribner, Springfield, uns]:»ectors of Prison and Jails.

Albion P. Gordon, Fryeburg, )

lohn M. Taylor, South Portland, } j ^ r o^ 1 ^

_,,t.,,,,,. > Inspectors of Steamboats.

John R. McDonald, Addison, j

H. P. Farrow, Belmont (Ct.) Inspectors of Dams and Reservoirs.
* Indicates official P.' O. at Augusta.



STATE INSTITUTIONS.

INSANE HOSPITALS.

Trustees — salary, $2.00 per day and travel.

Frederick Robie, President, Gorham.
H. T. Powers, Secretary, Fort Fairfield.
Mrs. J. R. Smith, Litchfield.
Chas. E. Field, Bangor.
Geo. E. Macomber, Augusta.



GENERAL REFERENCE 65

Thomas White, Bangor.
Sidney M. Bird, Rockland.

MAINK insane; hospital — AUGUSTA.

OMcers.

Bigelow T. Sanborn, M. D., (salary, $2,000) Superintendent.

H. B. Hill, M. D., (salary, $1,350) Assistant Superintendent.

H. L. Horsman, M. D., (salary, $1,200) Second Assistant.

H. K. Stinson, M. D., (salary, $800) Third Assistant.

Gertrude E. Heath, M. D., (salary, $400) Assistant Physician.

Manning S. Campbell, (salary, $1,600) Steward and Treas-
urer.

Alice G. Twitchell, (salary, $500) Matron.

Revs. Chas. W. Doherty, Norman McKinnon, C. G. Mosher,
Chaplains.

Vermont R. Luce, Supervisor of Male Wards.

Mrs. Annie D. McLean, Supervisor of Female Wards.

John A. Getchell, Hospital Clerk.

Warren P. Doughty, Superintendent's Clerk.

EASTERN MAINE INSANE HOSPITAL — BANGOR.

George W. Foster, M. D., (salary $2,000) Superintendent.
(Deceased).

P. H. S. Vaughn, M. D., (salary, $1,200) Assistant Superin-
tendent. (Elected superintendent).

Burt F. Howard, M. D., (salary, $700) Second Assistant.

Charles F. Perry, Steward.

Charles S. Pearl, Treasurer.

Adelaide C. Brown, Matron.

Frank D. Friend, Supervisor of Male Wards.

Revs. C. H. Cutler, Edward McSweeney, A. E. Kingsley,
Robert A. Jordan,* Chaplains.



66 GENERAL REFEREtSTC^

Jessie J. Glenn, Supervisor of Female Wards and Chief of
Trainings School.

Leslie W. Somers, Hospital Clerk.
Isabelle N. Pratt, Superintendent's Clerk.

STATE PRISON — TIIOMASTON.

Hillman Smith, (salary, $i,8oo) Warden.

Arthur C. Wyman, (salary, $i,ooo) Deputy Warden.

STATE REFORM SCHOOL — SOUTH PORTLAND.

Board meetings third Tuesday of February, May, August and
November.

E. P. Wentworth, ($i,ooo) Superintendent.

J. Henry Dow, ($700) Assistant Superintendent.

Trustees — salary, $2.00 per day and travel.
Fred Atwood, Winterport, President.
Chas. L. Hutchinson, Portland, Secretary.
Marquis F. King, Portland, Treasurer.
Hiram W. Ricker, South Poland.
Henry W. Mayo, Hampden.

MAINE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS.
HALLOWELL.

Incorporated February 29, 1872. Organized November 12,
1872. Opened January 20, 1875. Established as a State insti-
tution, March 17, 1899.

Trustees.

Andrew liawes, Portland, President.
Alfred W. Anthony, Lewiston.
Chas. H. Dudley, Hallowell.



GENERAL REFERENCE 67

Miss Clara M. Farwell, Rockland.
Mrs. Persis Martin, Augusta.

Ex-officio on the part of the State,
State Supei-intendent of Public Schools.
Mrs. Mary E. King, Principal.
Flagg-Dummer Hall, (opened January 2, 1875) M. F. Whit-
tier, Matron.

Baker Hall, (opened December, 1898) Mary E. Mitchell,
Matron.

Erskine Hall, (opened September, 1902) Nancy R. Merrill,
Matron.

MILITARY AND NAVAL ORPHAN ASYLUM — BATH.

Incorporated February 23, 1866; opened November 19, 1866.
Seth T. Snipe, Bath, President.
John O. Shaw, Bath, Secretary.
H. A. Duncan, Bath, Treasurer.

Trustees Appointed by Governor.

J. L. Chamberlain, Portland.
John O. Shaw, Bath.
John M. S. Hunter, Farmington.
J. L. Merrick, Waterville.

Trustees Appointed by Corporation.
S. T. Snipe, Bath ; H. A. Duncan, Bath ; W. H. Watson, Bath.

Executive Committee.
S. T. Snipe, Bath ; W. H. Watson, Bath ; John O. Shaw, Bath.

Committee on Reception and Disposal of Children.

W. H. Watson, Bath ; S. T. Snipe, Bath;

T. L. Merrick, Waterville.



68 GENERAL REFERENCE

INSTITUTIONS OF A PUBLIC NATURE.

MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — PORTLAND.

Opened October, 1874.

Officers — William h. Putman, Portland, President; Franklin
R. Barrett, Portland, Secretary and Treasurer.

Directors.

Elected by the Corporation — S. W. Thaxter, President;
William H. Moulton, J. W. Symonds, Elias Thomas, Thomas L.
Talbot, Chas. H. Payson, Portland.

Appointed by the State— F. A. Wilson, Bangor ; Nath'l Hobbs,
North Berwick ; William W. Brown, Portland.

Chas. D. Smith, M. D., Portland, Resident Physician and
Superintendent ; Mrs. Hannah E. Rogers, Matron ; Miss Amelia
L. Smith, Superintendent of Nurses.

CENTRAL MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — LEWISTON.

Opened July, 1891.

Scth M. Carter, Auburn, President ; D. J. Callahan, Lewiston,
Secretary; L. G. Jordan, Lewiston, Treasurer.

Directors.

Elected by the Corporation — Seth M. Carter, President, Ara
Cushman (Deceased), PI. M. Packard, J. P. Hutchinson, Chas.

C. Wilson, Auburn ; S. B. Hayes, W. D. Pennell, G. M. Coombs,
S. D. Wakefield, T. F. Callahan. Lewiston; Geo. P. Emmons,
M. D., Resident Physician and Superintendent; Miss Eugenia

D. Ayers, Matron and Superintendent of Nurses.



GENERAL REFERENCE 69

EASTERN MAINE GENERAL HOSPITAL — BANGOR.

Opened June 7, 1892.

Officers — Chas. Hamlin, Bangor, President ; Edw. Stetson,
Bangor, Vice-President ; Chas. H. Bartlett, Secretary ; Chas. D.
Crosby, Treasurer.

Trustees — President, Vice-President, Secretary and Treasurer
ex-officio, B. B. Thatcher, Hugh R. ChapHn, Hiram H. Fogg,
Edward McSweeny, Isaiah K. Stetson, J. L. Crosby, Prescott
H. Vose, Fred W. Ayer, Arthur ChapHn.

Superintendent of the Hospital — Miss Ellen F. Paine.

Medical Staff— OdAtn M. Woodcock, Atwell W. Swett, Calvin
P. Thomas, Bertram L. Bryant,

Surgical Staff— W. H. Simmons, W. C. Mason, W. L. Hunt,
Daniel A. Robinson.

Adjunct Surgeons — E. B. Sanger, Daniel McCann, John B.
Thompson, Luther S. Mason.

Surgeons — Herbert T. Clough, eye and ear ; Harry Butler,
throat and nose ; L. S. Chilcott, dental.

Acting Pathologist and Bacteriologist — B. L. Bryant.

MAINE EYE AND EAR INElRMARY — PORTLAND,

Officers — John F. Hill, Augusta, President ; Albion Little,
Portland ; Ammi Whitney, Portland, Vice-Presidents ; F. W.
Searle, Portland, Secretary and Superintendent ; F. E. Boothby,
Portland, Treasurer.

Executive Committee — Albion Little, Chairman ; E. E. Holt,
Thos. P. Shaw, W. S. Eaton, Ammi Whitney, Jas. F. Hawkes.

Executive Surgeon — E. E. Holt.

Attending Surgeons — E. E. Holt, D. J. Clough.



70



GENERAL REFERENCE



Dcpartiiicnt for Nervous Diseases.

Addison S. Thayer, A. K. P. Mescrve, Physicians.

Nose and Throat Department.

Owen Smith, Gihnan Davis, Surgeons.

Miss Edith Whitlock, Matron and Head Nurse.



P. H, HURD

PHARMACIST

NORTH 13ERWICK, ME.

Headquarters for Stationary, School Supplies,

Wall Papers, Devoe's Mixed Paints,

Hurd's Headache Powders




Exclusive
Fine Footwear

Our Shoes afford all the
satisfaction that can pos-
sibly be obtained from the
finest workmanship and
the best leather. 11 Our

All-America Shoes for Men and Women

at $3.50 and $4.00

Represent style, comfort and
durability



NASH'S



OPEN MONDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS



364 Central Ave.. DOVER, N. H.



-ems^Sp 1904



The population of the town of North Berwick has been arranged
herewith in families where that arrangement has been possible.
In these families, in addition to the resident living members,
the names of the non-resident members are included. It should
be borne in mind that this plan does not include the names of
all former residents of this town as the names of the non-residents
appear only when one or both the parents are still living in the town.
At the end of the Census will be found the names of non-residents
with their present addresses, when such addresses have been given
to us. The non-residents are indicated by the (*).

Following the names of the population is the occupation. To
designate the occupations we have used the more common abbrevia-
tions and contractions. Some of these follow: Farmer — far; carpen-
ter—car; railroad service — R R ser; student, a member of an ad-
vanced institution of learning — stu; pupil, a member of a lower grade
of schools — pi; housework — ho; laborer — lab; physician and surgeon
— phy & sur; clergyman — clerg; merchant — mer; teacher — tr; black-
smith — blk: clerk — cl; book-keeper — bk kpr; lawyer — law; mechanic
— mech; engineer — eng; insurance^ins; maker — mkr; worker —
wkr; work — wk; shoe shop work — s s wk.

This Census was taken during the spring of 1904, expressly
for this work by E. M. Campbell, Kent's Hill, Me.



'A AYORD TO THE AYISE'




JUST

CLOTHINij, rURNI5HIN(j5
AND 5H0E5

NOTHIiS^O ELSE

We make them a study. We think of nothing
else during the day and we dream of them at night.
We are well rewarded for our efforts. Our suceess
and our increasing trade show it well. Our guarantee
is with every article we sell. Your money back if you
want it.

\



â– OTiliiUl's^ iAlL>XiiAAJ



CENSUS



73



North Berwick Post Office



A




Susan E


ho


Allen, Andrew J 2nd


R R ser


Adams, Anna E (Abbott


mill oper


Ella M (Wentworth


ho


Adams, Nellie S


mill oper


Ernest W


mill oper


Allen, Leonard C


R R ser


Allen, Charles H


mill oper


Olive M (Hanson


ho


Annis, Chester L


mill oper


Lueville E


pl


Hattie A (Wells


ho


Lura J


Pl


Austin, James A nil


11 overseer


Leroy H




Josephine G (Hobb


s ho


Allen, Lucy J


ho


* Gertrude M


bk kpr


Allen, Betsy (


ho


Grace E


ho


Harvey




Frank A


draftsman


Allen, Edgar A


teamster


Austin, Frank A


draftsman


Katie T (Griffin


ho


Gertrude M (Littlefi


eld ho


Bertha


pl


J Hobbs




Maude E


pl


Allen, Fremont


ins agt


Roland H


pl


Mar^' L (Baston


ho


Hazel M


pl


Allen, Andrew J


blk


Arbing, William


far


Martha A (Bedell


ho


Dorcas E (Pickett


ho


Fremont


ins agt


Ruby I


stu


*Fred E


R R ser


Allen, Anna M (


ho


*W Lincoln


R R ser


Hattie


ho


Arthur A


music tr


John


R R ser


Austin, David S


ins broker


Flora


ho


James A mi


11 overseer


Fred B


teamster


^Miranda S


ho


Allen, Merle E


mill wk


William H


ice bus


Allen, Fred B


teamster


*Nathaniel S




Harriet M (Staples


ho


cashier and bk kpr


Marjory H





74



CENSUS



Allen, Andrew J 3d, R R ser

Virginia A (Eaton ho

B

Bragdon, George A contractor

Julia A (Bennett ho

Nellie B ho.

Gertrude G ho

Charles S contractor

Etta M waitress

Mabel C stu

Bedell, Harry C fireman

Gertrude G (Bragdon ho

Grace E pi

Boston, George P far

Elizabeth (Sherburne ho

Louie M tr

*Eva W ho

Boston, Roy J teamster

Annie B (Littlefield ho

Boston, Irving L mill wk

Boston, Mary (Tobey ho

Boston, Lizzie ho

Butland, Harry R R ser

Hattie (Nason ho

Helen pi

Wilbur pi

Leona pi

Angle

Buffum, Frank E salesman

Addie E (Churchill ho

Ernest W pi

Grace E pi

Marion E pi



Butland, Helen M pi

Bedell, Lavina (Johnson ho

Sylvia A ho

*Alice G mill oper

Butland, Fred mill oper

Minnie (Lash ho

Buffum, Samuel mill bus

Elmyra B (Brown ho

Edith L art tr

Christine tr

Brown, Lendall H phy

Ethel (Boyington ho
Catherine B
Edwin B

Burnham, Fred A mill oper

Eva M (Boyd ho

Beede, Abbie S ho

Blaisdell, Augustin L (Perry

Estes L stu

Warren P pi

Walter D pi

Baston, Charles L cl

Alice G (Clark ho

Bracy, Ernest L shipping cl

Bernice E (Johnson ho

Bedell, William H tinsmith

Amanda J (Eaton ho

C Alberta ho
Fred E baggage master

*William E conductor

Harry C fireman

Bonser, Lizzie A ho

Braddish, Mark E mill oper

Mary E (Welch ho



CENSUS



75



Eddie C pi

Chester pi

Mark E, Jr
Brown, Roland T lumber sawyer

Mildred V (Johnson ho

Bedell, Fred E baggage master

Orrie E (Chase ho

Hazel E pi

Nelda C
Boyle, David W mill overseer

Susan J (Weymouth ho

Arthur W mer

Charles M mer

David W, Jr cl

Boyle, Charles M mer

Evelyn (Davis ho

Brackett, Arthur A mill oper

Alice L (Littlefield ho

Berry, Charles N mill oper

Eloise (Lockhart ho

Baker, Elfred E

painter and paper hanger

Mabel R (Trask ho

Gladys B

Rowina M
Baker, Magor H painter

Eva M (Varney ho

Carlyle B pi

George E
Butler, Woodbury H watchman

Sarah A ( Baker ho

Haven B pi

Baston, William B salesman

Myra E (Norton ho



*W Burton marble cutter

Charles L cl

Brackett, Charles L mill oper

Mary A (Roberts ho

Fannie E ho

Fred H mill oper

Arthur A mill oper

Leslie L mill oper

Brackett, Fred H mill oper

Lillian G (Moulton ho

Bennett, Annie (Hilton ho

Susie F ho

Stephen M teamster

Sidney B R R ser

Goldie C ho

Barbour, Edward F mill oper

Nancy V (Wentworth ho

Homer B pi

Vena M pi

Velmar M pi

Lillian A pi

Belle W pi

Boston, Mary J (Quimby ho

*Lowell J policeman

*EIsie J ho

*JosephineL ho

Fred B mach

John G fireman

Helena A ho

Bradbury, Lizzie (Pennell ho

Bragdon, Nellie ho

Brown, Annette J ho

Brown, Edwin L mill oper

Bayless, Mary E (Earl ho



76



CENSUS



Cora B


ho


* Raymond G


lab


on, Albert W


tr



c

Chadbourne, Ann E (Berry ho

*John H postman

Eugene B mill oper

*Fannie J ho

Florence A shoe oper

*Charles W far

Arthur S mill oper

Paul A mill oper

Clark, Hattie (Day ho

Geneva M pi

Grace L pi

Anna pi

Clark, Fred F conductor

Mattie E (Elwell ho

Lena O stu

Forrest F stu

Clark, Eli retired blk

Olive A (Chadbourne ho

Clara A ho

*Myra J ho

Fred F conductor

Chadbourne, John E watchman

Mary E (Allen ho

Everett A mill oper

Roland L mill oper

Sadie F mill oper

Lalia M pi

Dora M pi

Alden S pi



Cole, Julian S mill oper

Maude E (Bennett ho
Gladys M
Herbert J

Cashing, Samuel E mill oper

Annie C (Adams ho

Cole, Stephen H teamster

Julia A (Allen ho

Lizzie A ho

*Annie L ho

Calvin C barber

Julian S mill oper

*Perlie K car

Roy C mill oper

Frank E mill oper

Comier, Grace E (Austin ho

Beatrice G pi
Amy L

Colby, Clara A (Johnson ho

Eva M ho

C Belle ho

Cox, Dell W mill oper

Cora B (Bayless ho

Chadbourne, Everett A mill oper

Myra J (Joy ho

Chase, Sarah M (Reed ho

Hervey D R R ser

Chase, Hervey D R R ser

Florence (Coffey ho

Coombs, Berton E

express messenger

Susie N (Hisler ho

Carter, Earle A R R ser

Mabel D (Allen ho





CEN


rsus


77


Vinnie M




Gertrude


pl


Doris L




Frank A


pl


Cook, John H


teleg


Edmund L


pl


Maggie M (Green


ho


Andrew H




Alice M








Cole, Roy


mill oper


r>




Blanche (Gray


ho


Davis, Charles W


R R ser


Doris




Mary C (Hartford


ho


Colby, Richard N


mill oper


FredW


millman


Colby, Abbie F


mill oper


Elroy W


stu


Cheein, James


far


Davis, Mary E (Goodwin ho


Lizzie E (Andros


ho


Day, Florence E


pl


William A


RRser


Day, Floyd B


pl


Fred C


R R ser


Drake, Samuel O


mer


Sadie M


stu


Susan M (Small


ho


Mary J


Pl


Brainerd S


mer


Tames


Pl


Day, Flora A (Allen


ho


John H




Lewis H


lab


Coolidge, Mary E (Taylor ho


Minola B


pl


Chadbourne, Eugene B




Mildred M


pl


mill


overseer


Durgin, Charles


lab


Blanche M (Johnson


ho


Drew, George K


far


Perley W


pl


George H


mill oper


Charles R


pl


Dutch, George S


mill oper


Susan E




Hannah A (Cole


ho


Clark, Elmer E


far


Winbern C


mill oper


Nellie (Spear


ho


Dutch, Winbern C


mill oper


Austin E


far


Abbie E (Renshaw


ho


Carter, Carroll C


cl


Dyer, William S


station agt


Mabel M (Johnson


ho


Abbie F (Furbush


ho


Constine, Alfred


mill oper


* Frank S


leverman


Marcia M (Bell


ho


*Harris N


R R ser


Mary A


stu


Ralph P


pl


Annie M


pl


Madeline E





78



CENSUS



E

P>arle, Andrew G blk

Nellie F (Shaw ho

Willis E car

Flora I ho

Alice L mill oper

Emery, William paper hanger

Avaline W (Boston ho

Estes, Fred A mill overseer

Anna N (Perkins ho

George F mill oper

*Carrie M bk kpr

Estes, Lindey mill oper

Claria A (Gerry ho

Estes, Elmer J mill overseer

Margaret M (Clegg

Estes, Harry G mill oper

Eaton, Albert J station agt

Jennie J (McCrallis ho

Gordon F

Erickson, Edward mill oper

Emma M (Gilbertson ho

Maud J tr

Eva G tr



JF"

Fall, Howard S

Abbie S (Dorr

* Arthur A
*Callanam L
*Howard M
*Gilman P

* Ralph C W
*George S



far

ho

contractor

ho

eng

cl

teamster

cl



Furlong, William H printer

Winnie H (Hubbard he

Fall, Elmer enp

Nellie (Marston he

G

Grant, Charles H mill opei

Sarah M (Lincoln he

Agnes W p

Greenleaf, Jennie (Littlefield h(

Greenleaf, Mary E t

Gould, Theodore cashie

Grant, Edwin H R R se

Josie E (Dorrell h

J Melvin j;

Goodwin, Abbie M (Gowen h

* Lyndon R me

Ernest J M mill ope

Goodall, Fred farm w

Goodwin, Charles F

supt of water worl<

Clara A (Clark h

Alice C h

Anna S si
Edith O
Samuel E

Goodwin, Samuel retired f

Sarah A (Johnson 1
Charles F

supt of water wor

* George A lawy

Goodwin, Daniel R

Eliza I A (Furbish
Celia F



CENSUS



79



Lelia M

Florence F

J Gerrish

James F

Agnes A
Grant, John H

Daisy M Allen
Goodwin, Charles W

Abbie D (Abbott

*Orville A



ho
stu

pi
pi
pi

mill oper
ho

confectioner
ho

express agt



Getchell, Josephine (Hussey ho

Getchell, Charles L mill oper

Getchell, Albert F car

Olive A (Young ho

*Alice B ho

i Green, Frank W barber

Mary S (Hanson ho

I *Charles W shoe oper

*Daniel E electrician

* Woodbury C mill oper

*William F mill oper

♦Alfred R cl

*Maggie P ho

Gray, Huldah A (Hatch ho

♦Herbert G hostler

*Mary ho

*Charles butcher

Nellie ho

Gerry, Frank L car

Florence ho

Hattie J (Walker ho

, Gray, Arthur S mill wk

Nellie M (Staples ho

Beulah O



Gray, Rachel O (Young ho

Arthur S mill wk

Mary L ho

Goodwin, Clinton car

Laura B (Gerry ho

Bertha A pi

Lena M pi
Doris M

Gray, William mach and car

Addie M (Horn ho

Emily M pi

Gould, Ellsworth mill oper

William J mill oper

George F pi

Mary V pi

May L (Merrifield ho

Goodale, William stone mason

Grant, Moses W far

Jane (Weymouth ho

Frank mill oper

Grant, Frank mill oper

Altia (Nason ho

Grover, Frank R R ser

Edith I (Roberts ho

Harold S pi

Myron R pi

H

Hayes, H Edwin cl

Jennie B (Staples ho

Marion pi

Malcolm S pi

Efifie pi
John E



78



CENSUS



E

Earle, Andrew G blk

Nellie F (Shaw ho

Willis E car

Flora I ho

Alice L mill oper

Emer}', William paper hanger

Avaline W (Boston ho

Estes, Fred A mill overseer

Anna N (Perkins ho

George F mill oper

*Carrie M bk kpr

Estes, Lindej' mill oper

Claria A (Gerry ho

Estes, Elmer J mill overseer

Margaret M (Clegg

Estes, Harry G mill oper

Eaton, Albert J station agt

Jennie J (McCrallis ho

Gordon F

Erickson, Edward mill oper

Emma M (Gilbertson ho

Maud J tr

Eva G tr



F



Fall, Howard S


far


Abbie S (Dorr


ho


*Arthur A


contractor


*Callanam L


ho


*Howard M


eng


*Gilman P


cl


♦Ralph C W


teamster


*George S


cl



Furlong, William H


printer


Winnie H (Hubbard


ho


Fall, Elmer


eng


Nellie (Marston


ho



G

Grant, Charles H mill oper

Sarah M (Lincoln ho

Agnes W pi

Greenleaf, Jennie (Littlefield ho



Greenleaf, Mary E


tr


Gould, Theodore


cashier


Grant, Edwin H


R R ser


Josie E (Dorrell


ho


J Melvin


Pl


Goodwin, Abbie M (Gowen ho


* Lyndon R


mer


Ernest J M


mill oper


Goodall, Fred


farm wk



Goodwin, Charles F

supt of water works

Clara A (Clark ho

Alice C ho

Anna S stu

Edith O stu

Samuel E pl

Goodwin, Samuel retired far

Sarah A (Johnson ho
Charles F

supt of water works

* George A lawyer

Goodwin, Daniel R far

Eliza I A (Furbish ho

Celia F tr



Census



19



Lelia M ho

Florence F stu

J Gerrish pi

James F pi

Agnes A pi

Grant, John H mill oper

Daisy M Allen ho

Goodwin, Charles W confectioner

Abbie D (Abbott ho

*Orville A express agt

Getchell, Josephine (Hussey ho

Getchell, Charles L mill oper

Getchell, Albert F car

Olive A (Young ho

*Alice B ho

Green, Frank W barber

Mary S (Hanson ho

*Charles W shoe oper

*Daniel E electrician

*Woodbury C mill oper

*William F mill oper

♦Alfred R cl

*Maggie P ho

Gray, Huldah A (Hatch ho

♦Herbert G hostler

*Mary ho

*Charles butcher

Nellie ho

Gerry, Frank L car

Florence ho

Hattie J (Walker ho

Gray, Arthur S mill wk

Nellie M (Staples ho
Beulah O



Gray, Rachel O (Young ho

Arthur S mill wk

Mary L ho

Goodwin, Clinton car

Laura B (Gerry ho

Bertha A pi

Lena M pi
Doris M

Gray, William mach and car

Addie M (Horn ho

Emily M pi

Gould, Ellsworth mill oper

William J mill oper

George F pi

Mary V pi

May L (Merrifield ho

Goodale, William stone mason

Grant, Moses W far

Jane (Weymouth ho

Frank mill oper

Grant, Frank mill oper

Altia (Nason ho

Grover, Frank R R ser

Edith I (Roberts ho

Harold S pi

Myron R pi



H




es, H Edwin


cl


Jennie B (Staples


ho


Marion


Pl


Malcolm S


pl


EfRe


pl


John E





8o



CENSUS



Allen M
Hayes, Llewellyn H

L Etta (Hill

Willis L
Hayes, Charles F

Mae A (Picott

Grace L
Howard, Charles A

Hattie A Allen
Hall, John
Hooper, Oscar H

Grace A (Goodwin
Hurd, Richard H

Jeannette E (Hamilton

Virginia H

Muriel M
Hamilton, Jessie
Hall, Frank H

Orie L (Estes

Charles S
Hussey, Julian L

Nellie M (Mesen^e
Hilton, Frank H

Susie F (Bennett

Earl O
Heart, Norman W

Lucy A (Flagg

*Nellie R
Hill, Susan F
Ha.ch, Theon

Annie E (Wentworth

Mildred A
Hilton, Harry P lumber mer

Martha E [Winn ho



mill oper
ho

Pl

mill oper

ho

truckman
ho
far

mill oper
ho
dnisfgist
ho



ho

farm wk

ho

far

ho

hostler

ho

Pl
filer
ho
ho
ho
mill oper
ho



Hussey, James A clothier

Cora M (Billings ho

Homer B pl

Horn, Hosea R far

Frances J (Cole ho

*Francena ho

Addie M ho

*Nellie S ho

Hobbs, John E mfgr

Elizabeth T (Kittridge ho

Elizabeth K ho

Hurd, Daniel A far

Maiy R (Hill ho

Hobbs, Mary R (Hill ho

Margaret ho

Horn, Louise J (Snow ho

Hussey, Timothy retired mfgr

Anna M (McKeel ho

*Arthur M treas

*William T salesman

Augustin J mgr plow co

Hussey, Augustin J mgr plow co
Helen (Mansfield ho

Roland M pl

Philip W pl

Robert A pl

Lawrence

Hatch, Myria E ho

Humphrey, John blk

Hannah B (Pickett ho

Roy H pl

Hanson, Daniel retired phy

Hubbard, Winnifred (Furlong ho

Holden, Mary E mill oper



CENSUS



Hall, Mary A (Hunt


ho


Joy


Oscar P


mill oper


John H


teamster




Edna A (Widden


ho


Harvey, John P J


R R ser




Charles H




Flora M (Sargent


ho


Joh


ison, Rufus


far


Alvin F






Adeline (Junkins


ho


Floyd H




Johnson, Mary O (Cheney ho


Hayes, Chester A


far




Justin W


pl


Ida F [Milliken


ho


Johnson, Frank O


livery bus


Chester A


stu




Mary C (Hurd


ho


Hayes, Eliza T


ho




*Minnie J


ho


Hatch, Elijah F


car




*Gertrude J


ho


Hammond, Oscar


R R ser




Mildred V


ho


Fannie L (Grover


ho


Johnson, Lydia A (Abbott ho


Louise G




Johnson, Edmond B


meat mer


Hobbs, Nathaniel


lawyer




Mary E (Johnson


ho


Hilton, Minnie


mill oper




*Addie M
Otis H


ho
meat mer


J






Anna B


ho


Johnson, Amos E


conductor




Harold E


stu


Mary A (Knox


ho


Joh


nson, J Weymouth


far


Edna M


ho




Ida M (Davis


ho


Johnson, William H


R R ser




Maude A


tr


Annie M (Raymond


ho




Bernice E


ho


Burt F


Pl




Josephine W


stu


Freeman J


Pl




Sadie E


stu


Gladys E






Maynard E


stu


Johnson, James M


far


Joynes, James H stone mason


Mary E (Greenough


ho




Abbie E


ho


Johnson, Artemas B


mill oper








Johnson, Almon W


far




Tv




Johnson, Otis H


butcher


Kimball, Leslie J


milkman


Lydia M (Morrill


ho




Mary R (Getchell


ho


Wesley M


pl




Helen K


pl


Ralph H


pl




Albion G


pl



82



CENSUS



Dorothea R
Kenney, Albert W

Ella L (Chase

Annie E
Knight, Alvah



R R ser

ho

mill oper

lumberman



Abbie L (Wormwood ho

Clifford R R ser

Grace A ho

Herman A teamster

Alice A mill oper

Ethel pi

Ella L pi

Herbert C pi

Margaret I pi

Kelley, Charles W mill oper

Sarah A (Tufts ho

Knight, Nathaniel C blk

Addie M (Deering ho

*Ethel M bk kpr

*Linwood N cl

George A stu

Agnes E pi

Margaret A pi

Kezar, George foundr}'man

Ruth A (Kennedy ho

Erank T pi

Charles E pi
Mary A
Lucy
Herbert

Knight, Daniel mill oper

Keays, Adelbert mill oper

Keating, Edward A

tinsmith and plumber



Sarah A (Grover ho

Edward A, Jr mill oper

Luie E S mill oper

Freeman I stu

Kimball, Jonathan retired far

Abbie (Bennett ho

Marshall E mill oper

*Mary E ho

Carrie B ho

Charles H mill oper

Willie H mill oper

Ida F ho

Kendall, Warren E sawyer

Ada M (Palmer ho

Edna M pi

Nellie B pi

Bertha E pi

Raymond A

Keays, Elizabeth A (Lord ho

*Frederick L phy

Keating, Edward A, Jr mill oper
E Maude (Cheney ho

Kimball, Charles H mill oper

Angle L (Dixon ho

Harvey W

Knight, Frank A post master

Clara I (Johnson ho

Bertha E asst post master
Frank F R W M ser

Grace A bk kpr

N Hobbs stu

Clara M stu

Kimball, Marshall E mill foreman
Annie M (Buckland ho





CENSUS


«3


Elmer W


mill oper


Lincoln, Fred S


watchman


Arthur B


mill oper


Ida E (Littlefield


ho


Kennedy, Thomas


lab


Sadie M-


ho


Annie (Kanney


ho


Elsie M


ho


Herbert


towerman


Catherine B


ho


* Edward


R R ser


Hariy E


mill oper


Ruth A


ho


M Janet


mill oper


Kennedy, Herbert


towerman


Rose W


pl


Lizzie A P (Treadwell ho


Eva B


Pl


Florence T


ho


L Pearl




Phillip P


stu


M Etta




T Francis


stu


Lord, George W


mill oper


Nason


pi


Lizzie A (Cole


ho


Ethel E


pl


Littlehale, William T




Catherine R


pi


mill foreman


Carrie C


pl


Luscomb, George


mill oper






Lowe, Ethel


mill oper


L




Lowe, Lillian


mill oper


Littlefield, William H


retired


Littlefield, Eugene


teamster


Susan E (Junkins


ho


Leary, Frank


pl


*Minnie S


ho


Littlefield, Haven B


far


* Gertrude J


ho


. Cora M (Picketts


ho


*Ella E


ho


Carrie B




Ezra M


R R ser


Littlefield, James F


mill oper


Littlefield, J Mack


stableman


Jennie (Pinkerton


ho


Hattie M (Hall


ho


Cassie M


pl


Rodney M


pl


Stella M


pl


Leavitt, Lebree A


blk


Littlefield, William B


mason


Flora I (Earl


ho


Hattie (Juckins


ho


Albert W




*Grace


ho


Gladys A




Ida


ho


Laughton, Daniel H


teamster


* William


mason


Minnie E (Welch


ho


Josie


pl


Littlefield, Janet


mill oper


Littlefield, George F


mill wk



84



CENSUS



Annie McLean




ho


*George O


shoe oper


Gertrude M




ho


*Elmina E


shoe oper


Annie B




ho


Betsy M


stu


Lithle, William E




phy


Bertha L


pl


C (Br)'ant




ho


John H


pl


Littlefield, Melvin




far


Morrill, Josiah


R R ser


Cora E (Welch




Pl


Lizzie M (Hall


ho


Roy E




Pl


Milliken, Byron L


R R ser


Irving W






Grace M (Lowell


ho


Linscott, John J




agt


Doris J




Mary F (Sargent




ho


Lowell




Cora E




pl


Meserve, Moses N


far


Leroy N




pl


Ruth E (Sherburne


ho


CarlL




pl


McElwaine, William L


mill oper


George N






May A (Varney


ho


Ralph H






Helena V


pl


Flora L






Rhona A




Laughton, Edward M


mill


oper


Muchmore, George W, J


r


Mary (Valcur




ho




mill oper


Lord, J E


mill


oper


Catherine B (Linco


n ho


Elizabeth (Buffum




ho


Geneva L




Lowe, John


flagman


Morrell, William E


mill oper


Martha E (Dooral




ho


Nellie M (Hatch


ho


Emmaetta




ho


Beatrice E


pl


Frank W


mill


oper


Rose I


pl


Lowe, Frank W


mill


oper


Nathan E


pl


Elsie M (Lincoln




ho


Blanche E




Leighton, Emma




ho


McCrillis, Daniel S


R R ser








Sophronia F (Cheney ho


M






Homer F


stu


Mathews, Irving E


R R ser


Morrill, Susan (Joy


ho


Ida B (Littlefield




ho


William A


far


Mansell, George H




far


McCorison, James O


phy


Margaret (McClea




ho


Joanna (Hall


ho



CENSUS



8s



Annie E


ho


Mansfield, George S harness mkr


CarlC


stu


Angie E (Bucknell


ho


S Belle


tr and stu


*Charles L


mer


John H


pl


Helen M


ho


James O, Jr


Pl


*George H telegrapher


Meader, Valentine


painter


Mowry, Walter S


sawyer


Helena A (Boston




Ellen A (Staples


ho


Leonard O


stu


Ernest W




Wilfred J


pl


Nellie B




Myrtle M


pl






Carleton L


pl


N




Lola E


pl


Norton, Lorace


teamster


Hazel E




Nelson, Carl


mill oper


Vernon J




Neal, John W


mer


Meader, Joseph H


painter


Eva M (Colby


ho


Mary W (Webber


ho


Nutter, Sidney


mill oper


Lydia M


ho


Florence (Littlefield


ho


Frank


far


Albert D




Valentine


painter


Neal, William F




McCrellis, Haven A


R R ser


boot and shoe bus


Ida G


ho


Carrie (Snow


ho


Julia A


ho


Oliver M


far


Frank H


R R ser


Neal, Mary H


ho


Merrifield, Hosea supt


of schools


Neal, Alfred R


far


Abbie M (Hall


ho


Sophia (Stacy


ho


Alice


music tr


Fred


far


Merrifield, William H


eng


Neal, Frank E


far


Mary A (Mitchell


ho


Annie (Welch


ho


*Mary S


ho


Neal, Charles E


far


Lizzie I


ho


Marilla (Colburth


ho


Merrifield, Helen C (Edwards ho


Anna T


stu


Pauline E


pl


Jenira


pl


Doris




Marion


pl


Grace A




Mabel


pl



86



CENSUS



Nelson, Charles mill


oper


Olive




Annie (Holmes


ho


Neal, Charles E


far


Emma M


tr


Marilla L (Colreth


ho


Gertmde E


stu


Anna T


stu


Blanche T


stu


Geneva


stu


Fred L


stu


Marion L


• pl


Nutter, David


eng


Mabel W


pl


Sidney L mill


oper


Neal, Frank E


far


Bertie L


ho


Annie A (Welch


ho


Ella (Hardy


ho


Roger U




Neal, George W


car






Hattie M (Getchell


ho


O




Arthur F


stu


O'Connor, Marguerite


pl


Neal, William H mill


oper






Nash, Ella J (Harris


ho


P




*Lena R


tr


Perkins, George W


paymaster


* Margaret H stenog


Bertha W (Whitten


ho


Norton, Lauriston mill


oper


Arthur L


stu


Neal, C Belle (Norton


tr


Perkins, C Alberta (Bedell ho


Clara B


Pl


E Gladys


pl


Nowell, John H teaming an


dfar


Avis D


pl


Hannah A (Weymouth


ho


Eula A


pl


*G May


ho


Elmer F


pl


Charles A




Peakes, Fred W


clerg


ass't supt box


mill


Ethel M (Pratt


ho


Nowell, Charles A




Olive M




ass't supt box mill


Picott, Frank S


wheelright


Mary (Howe


ho


Laura S (Hatch


ho


Charles A, Jr




Fred E


R R ser


Alice H




Frank A carriage painter


Nowell, Fannie E (Brackett


ho


Mae A


ho


Hubert B


pl


Carrie L


ho


John R


pl


Prince, Romey


cl


Dorothy




Pierce, Sylvester


mill oper



CENSUS



87



*Eva B ho

Hannah A (Kimball ho

Perkins, Hosea A mill oper

Ethel M (Hilton ho

Potter, Fred H conductor

Maud H (Hussey ho

Lona M pi

Helen M pi

Potts, Harry H shipping cl

Grace A (Knight ho

• Leslie L pi

Perham, Eliza A mill oper

Paine, Amos M lab

* Hiram G far

*Mary A ho

Page, Mary A mill oper

Perkins, Lizzie I (Merrifield

shoe oper

Pickett, Charles G

supt of box factory
Delia H (Doolittle ho

C Edward stu

Flora B stu

Parker, Benjamin A store bus
Susan E (Austin store bus

Perkins, Alta L ho

Perry, Clara A (Gerry ho

Clara G ho

Augustin L ho



Q

Quint, Robert C

Mary E (Kicker



flagman
ho



R

Randall, Ida ho

Robinson, Cyrus P mill wk

Fannie A (Fritz ho

Russell, John B mer
Roberts, Frank A

hardware store

Maria H (Bonser ho

Roberts, Edgar O pi

Roberts, Marguerite J pi

Renshaw, William W mill oper

Estella H (Woodbury ho

Reed, George H shoe oper

Hattie J (Taylor ho

Leonard A mill oper

* Hattie E ho
James E pi

Reed, Leonard A mill oper

Eva B (Glidden ho
Thomas A

Robinson, Sarah M (Reed ho

*Mary D ho

S

Shackford, Stephen F far

Ada L (Smith ho

*Eugene B teamster

*Addie M ho

*Bertha G ho

*Harry L lumberman

* Frank O painter
♦Walter R lab
Myrtle E pi
Ethel pi






CENSUS






Nellie E


Pl


Leslie M




far


Roland A




*Clyde E




ho


Gladys E




Fred W




far


Stone, Herbert F


fireman


Marie A




stu


Bertha M (Quimby


ho


Smith, Albert S




far


Georjj^e P


Pl


James A




far


Stone, Mark E


eng


* Fannie M




ho


Annie H (Gerry


ho


Hattie (Cottle




ho


Lillian G


pl


Edith M






Helen M


pl


Smith, James




far


Chase E




May J (Cottle




ho


Sargent, James M


watchman


Smith, John L




clerg


Carrie A (Kimball


ho


Lizzie C (Goss




ho


Flora M


ho


George H




stu


Sargent, Daniel S


fish dlr


Stuart, Charles




R R ser


Snow, Wilfred O


mer


Amanda (Littlefield


ho


Nellie (Tibbetts


ho


Snow, Frank O






Margie B


pl


pres


savings bank


Zueda M


pl


Snow, Horace V




lab


Sweet, Charles F


painter


Staples, Robert F car an


d painter


Laura S (Perkins


ho


Ella M




ho


Hinkley R


pl


Samuel B




far


Charles C




Arthur




far


Edward F




Anna




ho


Sweet, Alfred G




Robert E




painter


Stromberg, Samuel


mill wk


Sole, Richard P




far


Betty (Holmes


ho


Sargent, Andrew J


blk


farming


George F


stu


implements and fertilizers


Sherburne, Morrill N


far


Lizzie J (Chamberlain ho


Olive H (Hall


ho


Catherine E




ho


*Hiram H


blk


Spinney, E P




lawyer


*Ina C


ho


Grace B (Burbank


ho


Ruth E


ho


Dorothy B






*Lydia


ho


Leon L







CENSUS



89



Staples, Charles M far

Alice J (Lawson ho

Eva I ho

Harriet M ho

*Florence V ho

Henry A far

Sarah H pi

Walter S pi

Julia F pi

George A pi

Grace A

Sillon, Josie A (Allen ho

Clarence O mill oper

Iva M mill oper

Grace M mill oper

Marcia E pi

Snow, Elizabeth A (Lord ho

*Snow, Fred A clerg

Staples, John F funeral director

*Herbert F eng

Jennie B ho

Nellie ho

Staples, Mary F

boarding house mistress

Stewart, Elmer E cl

Nellie B (Roberts ho

Sanborn, Letha L pi

Scott, Lewis mill oper

Snow, Edwin E mer

Emmeretta (Lowe ho

Arthur E _ pi

Spiller, William B "blk

Alice M (Bachelder ho

Harold L pi



Lillian A pi

Sherburne, Leslie M far

Ida M (Meserve ho

Snow, Charles E mer

Wilfred O mer

Edward E mer

Stuart, Sylvia A (Bedell ho

*Jennie A ho

*Annie B ho

T

Taylor, Clarissa L (Perkins ho

Turner, Frank R harness mkr

Mary E (Pendexter ho

*Sadie E ho

Claude H mill wk

Cassie M pi

Floyd C

Thompson, Frank P iron moulder

Emily A (Joy ho

Tarbox, William stableman

Thurston, William cl

Annie B (Welch ho

Carrie B pi

Taylor, Hannah (Plaisted ho

Fred A shoe oper

William J mill oper

Tobey, William R far

Lovina (Wormood ho

Temple, William mill oper

Tarbox, Joseph P hostler

Twombly, Joseph P R R ser

Sadie N (Carpenter dr mkr

Taylor, James W mill oper



90



CENSUS



Maria H (Welch ho

*Maud G ho

Freeman W far

*Grace L

Ellie M pi

Alice M pi

Tupper, Frank B hardware mer
Bernice • stu

Thomas B pi

Twombly, Shadrack eng

Jennie A (Austin ho

Ralph W pi

Tobey, William B supt of mill

Julia M (Whittier ho

*Thaddeus B eng

William H surveyor

Dororhy I pi

Tripp, May L (Merrifield ho

Ruth M pi

Trimble, Montague M telegrapher
Catherine E (Sargent ho

Thompson, James R mill oper
Etta M (Jones ho

Tufts, John mill oper



Varney, Charles L

hotel livery bus

Mary G (Gray ' ho

Varney, George W barber

Sarah I (Scrutun ho

Eva M ho

Wilbur W mill oper

Vanderhoff, John L mech



Kate M (Flanders ho

Varney, Isaac lumberman

Phebe E (Buffum ho

*Louise B ho

*Edward B broker

George H lumberman

\V

Welch, William E R R ser

Gertrude L (Harden ho

Harry E pi

Harland H pi

Helen F pi

Welch, Wentworth far

Abbie J (Allen ho

Emma J ho

William E R R ser

Annie M ho

White, Albert T eng

Ada (Drown ho

Ethel pi

Weymouth, Nicholas E mill oper

Lillian A (Littlefield ho
Ella M

Woodbur)', Lydia A ) Abbott ho

Estella H ho

Willard, Winnie H (Hubbard ho

Walter H stu

Webber, J Wesley boss carder

Abbie E )Weymouth ho

Nellie E tr of art

Williams, Walter G far

Alice J (Hamilton ho
Harvey h





CENSUS


91


Woodsom, James L


retired


Welch, Ida E (Winn


ho


Olive J (Hall


ho


Arthur E


cl


*George H


far


Frank E


mill oper


Wright, Josiah


plumber


Willey, Joseph A


lab


Sarah J (Williams


ho


Lizzie H (Green


ho


Laura L


stu


Walker, Solomon A


truckman


Harry W


stu


Statira S (Norton


ho



Welch, Lizzie (Wilkinson ho

Wilkinson, James S retired

*Frai>cis B R R ser

*Frederick H photographer
*Carrie E ho

Weymouth, Hannah (Thurrell ho
Susan C ho

Whittier, Frank P sea captain

Olive (Tupper ho

*Thomas T civil eng

*William A revenue cutter ser

Wiggin, Norris L mech

Luetta L (Welch ho

Everett R mill oper

Norris L, Jr pi

Lula M pi

Chester J pi

Mar>' E pi

Bernard L

Willard, Walter stu

Whitehouse, Charles W car

Lena P (Murray ho

Charles C

Wormwood, Fred fireman

Ida E (Winn ho

Helen
Leona



*James B stone cutter

Nancy O ho

Hattie J ho

Welch, Benjamin F teamster

Leonard R R ser

Minnie ho

Daniel mill wk

Ora ho

*Reginal far

Nancy O (Walker ho

Ernest A teamster

Irving H mill wk

Lillian L pi

Herbert pi

Willey, Phineas mill oper

Florence (Gerry ho
Eldred F
John F

Willey, Hattie (Walker ho

Essie M mill oper

Weymouth, Frank U lab

Lizzie E (Kidder ho

Clarence K pi

Waltz, Ada milliner

Waltz, Sadie milliner

Weymouth, Mary H (Eaton ho

Nicolas E mill oper



92



CENSUS



Welch, Chadbourne far

Welch, Lavina (Johnson ho

Welch, Benjamin F tmckman



Welch, Flineous F R R ser

Marcia E (Goodall ho

Whiting, Sarah A (Houston ho

*Mary ho



North Berwick, R. F. D., No. i



A

Abbott, Rosanna (Canney ho

Abbott, Charles W photo and far
Abbott, Fred mill oper

far
ho
lab
ho
ho
ho
Pl
Pl



Applebee, Levi J

Allen, Susan J (Willey
Charles H
Daisy M
Amy B

Allen, Lillian D (Ham
Everett H
Lulu F
- Beatrice

Abbott, John W far

Alta B (Nutter ho

Marion G pl

Jennie S

Abbott, Thomas far

Sarah (Young ho

Joseph far

Augusta ho

Isaiah far

Olive E ho



John W


far


Hattie M


ho


Abbott, Joseph


far


Lillian F


ho


Grace L


ho


Annie A


pl


Callie A (Hussey


ho


n




Boyle, George W


far


Ella M (Staples


ho


Brackett, Orrin J fireman


Delphina M (Brackett


ho


David N




Billings, Ezra A


far


Olive J (Staples


ho


*Jennie A


stenog


Clarence A


pl


Billings, James W


far


Brackett, Myra A (Quint


ho


Eben L




Billings, Hiram


far


Myria (Johnson


ho



CENSUS



93



*Elmer H


mer


Raymond E


far


Cora M


ho


Julia


pl


Billings, Elmer H


mer


Maggie E


pl


Alia (Ford


ho


Malcom


pl


Helen G


Pl


Morris


pl


Boston, Joseph F


stone mason


Chadbourne, Arthur W


far


Anna C (Kent


ho


Flora A (Allen


ho


Harry G


far


Eula C


stu


Roy J


stableman


Carl


pl


Maud M




Harris W


pl


Herman D


R R ser


Gate, Gertrude E


pl


Calvin N


pl


Gate, Edna M


pl


Mar)^ H


pl


Chadbourne, Albert E


far


Carl K




Lavonia (Hammond


ho


Ray H




Harold E


pl


Porter O


pl


Bernard H


pl


Boyle, James L


far


Walter H


pl


Elizabeth (Home ho


Marguerite L


pl


William


eng


Ruth M




Edith


mill oper


Clements, Ezekiel D


far


*Viror


ho


Ann (Chick


ho


Mittie


ho


*Louanna S M


ho


Beatrice




Sedgley D


teaming


Harry


shoe oper


*Clara


ho


George


far


Cole, William


far






Anna (Staples


ho


C




Lottie


pl






Ray


Pl


Chaney, Charles


far


Rex


pl


Olive (Bragdon


ho


Came, Hannah E


tr


Georgie A


ho


Chadbourn, F U


far


*Lettie M


ho


Luthera J (Staples


ho


*Maude


ho


Ellen L


ho


Henry C


far


Jesse F





94




CENSUS




Wilbert S






Abbie M (Grant


ho


Alice M




Pl


Lista E
Ford, Caleb F


ho
far


D






O Orinda


ho


Dorr, John M




far


* Robert F


hotel bus


Abbie L (Quint




ho


*Laura L


mer


*Nora I




ho


*Leroy


cl


Henry E




far


* William H


far


Day, Ivory




far


*Sarah


ho


Lucy A (Littlefield




ho


* Lewis B


salesman


Josie E


mill


oper


Alice M


ho


*Myra E


mill


oper


Alfred E


far


William G


mill


oper


Ford, Frank W


far


Ivory F




far


Annie E (Junkins


ho


*Mattie A


mill


oper


*El'en J


ho


CarlL




pl


*Clara A


ho


Day, Lewis




far


♦Charles H


teamster


Lizzie E (Nason




ho






Alice M




pl


G

Goodwin, Isabel


ho


E






Grover, George W


far


Estes, James M


mill


oper


Laura A (Morrison


ho


Lucy E (Otis




ho


Ida F
Lillian M


ho
mill oper


F






Grover, D Clifton


pl


Freeman, Myrtle L (Cott


cell


ho


Cietchell, Carrie A (Hussey ho


Marie L




pl


Mary L


ho


Ford, Alfred E




far


Greenough, James A


far


Lillian F (Abbott




ho


Mary L (Chase


ho


John C




pl


Lucia M


pl


Clara S






Greenough, Eliza A (Quint ho


Ford, Roxann




ho


Mary E


ho


Ford, Stephen




far


James A


far


*Henry O




mer


Maggie O


ho



CENSUS



95



Grant, Mary E (Goodwin


ho


Hatch, Alonzo C mill


oper


Grant, Betsey A


ho


Edna G (Knight


ho


Grover, Charles H


far


Mattie


Pl


Jennie M (Littlefielc


1 ho


Walter L


Pl


Grover, Walter S


shoe oper


Hubbard, Charles A


far


*Harry C


painter


Lizzie E (Brown


ho


Grover, Daniel G


far


Edith N


Pl


Roxanna (Staples


ho


Charles R


pl


Frank U


R R ser


Hubbard, Martha D (Harper


ho


Fannie L


ho


Hayes, George C


far


*Perley V


salesman


Olive E (Abbott


ho


Oscar L


mill oper


Mabel S


stu


Otis L


far


Hayes, John C


far






Clarinda J (Ramsdell


ho


H




George C


far


Hussey, Nathaniel L


far


*Emma C


ho


Amelia E (Lougee


ho


Bertha S


ho


Julian L


far


Leon N


car


Clarence L


far


Hussey, James


far


*Delphina M


ho


Fred


far


Hobbs, Levi


far


*Maude


ho


Lizzie S (Silloway


ho


Hussey, Fred


far


*Alice A


ho


Belle (Wentworth


ho


Ham, John B


far


Hall, Joseph F


far


Jennie (Johnson


ho


Myra (Hurd


ho


♦Lillian D


ho


Hall, Frank P


far


Hobbs, Walter L


Pl


Laura E (Downs


ho


Hobbs, Iva L


ho


Florence A


ho


Hodgdon, Lucy E (Powers ho


Susie E


ho


Hall, Hiram H


far


Grover C


far


Sarah S (Powers


ho


Macie V


pl


Hooper, Herbert C


far


Frank H


pl


Mabel (Hatch


ho


Edith M


pl


Haskell, George W


pl


Andrew J


pl



96



CENSUS



Herbert C
Laura E



pl



Johnson, Enos H far

Mary E (Grover ho

George E far

Frank L far

Johnson, George E far

Hattie M (Abbott ho
Fannie A

Johnson, Frank L far

Grace L (Abbott ho
Mildred E
Eva M

Johnson, William grain mer

Grace V (VVescott ho

Raymond W pl

Stanley W pl

Edith A pl

Joseph B pl
Pearl V

Johnson, T F far

Olive E (Goodwin ho
Joseph G mer and far
William I mer and far

Fred T tr

Johnson, William A far

Johnson. James W far

Johnson, Noah far

Augusta (McCrillis ho

*Leslie A cl
Fred W R R ser

Roy W far



Mabel M ho

Johnson, Amanda J ho

K

Knox, Edgar M R R ser

Emma M (Underbill ho
Walter E
Earl W

Kimball, Oliver N mill oper

Nellie M (Littlefield ho

Lesley J R R ser

Arthur J farm wk

Leon W car

Frank B M pl

Ernest A pl

Keene, Fred W clerg

Ellen J (Wright ho

*Lydia L R B ho

Ruth A stu

Irene stu

M

McCarthy, William lab

Susan J (Willey ho

McCrillis, William E far

*Harry E mill oper

Wilda W mill oper

F Eslie far

McCrillis, Sybil A ho

Morrell, Daniel P millman and f ar

Harriet (Randall ho

Bessie T pl

Morrell, Lizzie S (Silloway ho

*Mar)' L ho





CENSUS






97


*Stella L


ho


Quint, Henry G




far


Miller, Edward G


far




Vienna (Goodwin




ho


Bertha S P (Morrell


ho




Elmer L




far


Sidney R


Pl


Quint Elmer L




far


Harriet F M






Hattie (Chadbourne




ho


Merrill, Sumner C


far




Freda A




pl


Katherine (Abbott


ho




Lora B




pl


Alfred W


stu




Clyde C




pl


Gladys


pl


Quint, Anson






Grace J


pl




far and stone mason








Raymond A




stu


N






Evelyn M


mill


oper


Nason, Abbie (Symes


ho




Mabel A


mill


oper


John D


far


Quint, Charles W




far


Alta


ho




Susie E (Hall




ho


Sarah


ho


Quint, Sarah A (Quint




ho


Nutter, Leland J


far




George E




far


Florence A (Hall


ho




Myra A




ho


Alice E






Charles W




far


Edith M












Nason, Charles C


far




R






O




Ridlon, Herbert S




far


Otis, George H


far




Iva L (Grover




ho


Louisa W (Davis


ho




Ernest C


farm wk








Carrie G




ho


Q




Roberts, Joshua M




far


Quint, Louama (Quint


ho




Julia A (Allen




ho


Charles A


far




Stephen H




far


Anson wk w


ith mason




*Haven A


mill


oper


Olive A


ho




*Warren F


mill


oper


Quint, George W


far




Nellie B




ho


Cora B (Ford


ho




Linnie M




ho


Bernard


farm wk


1


Ernest M


farm wk



98



CENSUS



Roberts, John W




John H




stone mason


and far


Randall, Arthur O


far


Clara A (Quint


ho


Kittie I (Day


ho


Edith I


ho


Harvey D


pl


Edna M


ho


Elwyn H




Mamie L mill oper


Randall, Albert M


far


Roberts, Thomas Q


far


Randall, Myra


ho


Roberts, Almira B (Ford


ho






Randall, Lavinia Q (Smith


ho


S




Lizzie S


ho


Stearns, Angle P (Powers


ho


Harriet C


ho


Staples, Harry


far


*Asa G art instructor


Blanche A (Allen


ho


Randall, Isaac S


far


Staples, Beatrice D


pl


Olive E (Coffin


ho


Staples, John L


far


*Elmer E


car


Hattie (Stuart


ho


*Belle N


ho


Dorothy B


pl


*Norah W


far


Sargent, Hattie (Stuart


ho


*George H shoe oper


Melvin L


lab


Arthur


far


Staples, Samuel P


far


Austin E


far


Ida M (Ford


ho


Randall, Austin E


far


Grace E


ho


Belle A Fernald


ho


*Bessie E


ho


Rhoades, John A mai!


carrier


Ralph E


pl


Addie M (Nourse


ho


Clyde B


pl


Charles A


Pl


Clarence M


pl


Herbert


Pl


Staples, Joshua F


far


Ida F




Augusta (Abbott


ho


Rhoades, Miles


car


Fred J


far


Maria H (Buffum


nurse


Staples, Fred J


far


John A mail


carrier


Ida (Grover


ho


Randall, Frank


far


Alice


pl


Parapa R (Libby


ho


Staples, Sarah E (Torrey


ho


Maynard L


pl


Ella M


ho


Marion F


pl


Samuel B


far



CENSUS



99



Arthur V


far


T


Anna L


ho


Tibbetts, Delphina M (^Brackett


Staples, Samuel F


car


ho


Staples, Gilbert


far


Amelia E pl


Roy G supt


of schools


Lida D pi


*Sadie


ho


W


Walter


far


Ethel


far


Wentworth, Catherine (Plaisted


Staples, Peter


far


ho


Charles M


far


Mary E ho


Harriet E


ho


*Lydia F bk kpr


John


elect


*Sarah G bk kpr


Sarah J (Hobbs


ho


Harvey E far


Olive


ho


Wright, Mary A (Brierly ho


*William H


elect


Weymouth, Thomas J far


Staples, Gladys M •


Pl


Mary J (Hatch ho


Stillings, Samuel


far


*Alma F ho


Jennie (Johnson


ho


*Edgar A horse dlr


Eva F


nurse


Woodbury E far


*Almon O


mill oper


Weymouth, Woodbury E far


*Mark L


stu


Winnie E (Hussey ho


Samuel H


far


Ethel M pl


Lilowin M


ho


Weymouth, Clara M (Chadbourne


Ralph E


far


Winslow, Edward S far
Lista E (Ford ho
Stephen A



North Berwick R. F. D. No. 2



A

Austin, William H

ice dlr and liier
David S, 2nd cl



Laura A (Morrill

G

Goodwin, Ruth F



ho



ho



lOO



CENSUS



North Berwick R. F. D. No. 3



A




Alice A (Chase


ho


Allen, George W


far


Alice


ho


Almira (Nutter


ho


*()rin J


fireman


Effie M


ho


John D


far


Almon G


Pl


Barber, Bradford H


pl


Abbott, John E butcher


and far


Beeman, Edward P


fireman


Mary L (Gray


ho


Eva A (Getchell


ho


Maurice E


pl




!


Allen, Charles E


far


C




Sadie H (Hanscom


ho


Came, Olive (Swasey


ho ,


Charles L


far


Chase, Charles W


far !


Nettie B
Abbott, Henry J


ho
retired


H Emma (Abbott
Edwin M


ho
farm \vk


Abbott, Sophia M (Remick


ho


Mildred A


stu


Nathaniel R


far


Chase, Eliza A


ho


*Sarah A


ho




J


♦William E


painter


D


i


Allen, C Leon

Annie J (Earle
Lillian M
Charles E


far
ho


Dennett, William H
Dimock, Obed
Dimock, Rufus


far
far
far


n




E




Bancroft, Harriet (Bowker


ho


Earle, Isaac


far


Boyd, James


clerg


Sarah J (Home


ho


*George W laundry bus


*Hattie M


ho


*Emma


ho


Annie J


ho


*Willie T


clerg


Estes, Albert J


far


Lydia A (Hill


ho


Sarah A (Hall


ho


Brackett, David H


far


Frank A


far



CENSUS



lOI



F




Grant, Elmer E


far


Fernald, Edwin U


far


Maggie (Greenough


ho


Augusta P (Roberts


ho


Fred A


pl


*Dora L


ho


Goodwin, Charles H


far


Belle A


ho






Annie I


ho


H








Hall, Mary A (Emery


ho


G




Davis W


far


Goldsmith, Wilbur


far


Frank E


far


Grant, Frank W


far


Hall, John B


far


Mary B (Grant


ho


Hussey, Isaac


far


Linnia M




Eliza R (Woodman


ho


Guptill, Frank H mill


oper


George C motorman


Elizabeth F (Ephraim


ho


Alice W stenog


Edyth M


pl


Hurd, Susan (Hurd


ho


Getchell, Clarence E


eng


Charles A


far


Edith A (Foster


ho


Anna A


ho


♦Martha E


ho


Hurd, Mary


far


Eva A


ho


Hall, Francis


far


Hazel B


pl


Hobbs, Nathaniel B


far


Levena B


pl


Rose M (Allen


ho


Ruth M




Grace M




Goodwin, David E


far


Hanscom, Margaret (Marshall


ho


Lilla M (Whitehouse


ho


Sadie H


ho


Carl E


pl


Hall, Martin butcher and far


Viola U M


pl


Mary E (Hurd


ho


Harry E


pl


Samuel F


far


Hayes, Leon L


car


Albert


far


Alice O (Brackett


ho


Hall, Samuel F


far


Marjorie B




Alice (Clements


ho


Mariam E




Hazel M


pl


Goodrich, Samuel E


far


Ernest S




Goodrich, J Frank


far


Hurd, Benjamin F


far


Goodrich, Annie E


stu


Hall, Albert


far



I02



CENSUS



Fannie (Pinkham


ho


J




Hussey, Clarence L

Martha W (Vaughan
Eva M
Ralph L

Kurd, Ned N


far

ho

pl

pl

mill oper


Johnson, Fred W

Edna M (Roberts
Lena M
Vernon L
Floyd R
Roland C


mill wk
ho

pl
pl


Hartford, Charles L


mach


.


Emma M (Hall


ho




Harry L


mach


L




Ralph C


farm wk




Mabel F


pl


Lord, Rosella


ho


Hall, John P


far


Littlefield, Cyrus H


far


Hanscom, Ernest


far


Cora M (Nutter


ho


Gertrude (Johnson


ho


Maude E


ho


Edna


pl


Lamprey, Joseph wood chopper


Beatrice




Mary J (Tuttle


ho


Hanscom, Walter H


far


Charles W


pl


Margaret F (Johnsoi


1 ho


Littlefield, George I


mill oper


Mabel E




Nathalie E (Waterh


ouse ho


Muriel G


pl


Otis C


mill oper


Freeman J


pl


Olevia A


mill oper


Arline M


pl


Alice N


ho


Hurd, Isabelle (Chase


ho


Granville H


far


WiUis J


mill oper


Lillian A


ho


Lewis B


far


Beatrice F


pl


Albert J


pl


Everett C


pl


Hurd, Lewis B


far


Chester C


pl


Nettie B (Allen


ho


Blanche




Hurd, C Augusta


ho


Littlefield, Melvin S


mech


Harvey, George D


far


Nellie J Fletcher


ho


Mary M (Came


ho


Roy M


pl


*Ellen C


cl


Mabel E


pl


*Paul M


jeweler


Arthur E


pl


Hurd, Mary


ho


Ethel N


pl



CENSUS



lO



O



Gladys V
Doris M



*Belle H
Frank J



M



Morrill, William A
Jennie L (Ricker
* Daisy M
Margie
Hazel
Willis A
Meserve, Charles F

Annie E F (Morrell

Nellie

Moses N

IdaM

*Inez E

Grace E

George H

O

Otis, Joshua

L B (Brooks

*John H

*Mabel G
Osgood, John H

Margaret (Kenney

R

Roberts, Stephen M
Mary J (Hanscom
* George W
*Ella A
Levi H



S



far
ho
stu

Pl

Pl

pl
car

ho
ho
far
ho
ho
ho
mill oper



mill oper

ho

jeweler

bk kpr

lab

ho



far and car
ho
far
ho
car



Stillings, Isaac
Shaw, John R

Carrie B (Kimball
Archie L
Walter M
Willis E
Irena F
Shaw, Irena (Rogers
Ella F
* Sarah J
Edson C
*Orson G
John R

T

Thompson, Jacob

Emma J (Stacy

*L Mabel

Raymond R

Ernest S

Earle J

Perley H

Beulah V

Amy M
Trickey, James E

Viola S (Leavitt

James L

Charles E

Beulah I
Tobey, Isaiah V



ho
far



far

filer

ho

pl

pl



ho

ho

ho

shoe oper

shoe oper

saw filer



far
ho
ho
stu

pl
pl
pl
pl
pl
fireman

ho
mill oper
mill oper

pl
contractor



I04



CENSUS



Lydia S (Woodman


ho


*Elmer E varnish i


Tifgr


*Eugene H




shipping overseer


*Melvin A


far


TT




Woodman, Eli S


far


Mary E (Bancroft


ho


Wentworth, Charles H


far


Ann E (Stacy


ho


Edgar


far


*Charles station


agt


Weymouth, Olive F


ho


Weymouth, Mary E(Scammon


ho


Joseph


far


*Alma I


ho


Emma A


ho



Charles E



mill oper



Wentworth, Belle E
Wentworth, Bartholomew



ho

mill oper
fireman



Wentworth, Harry J
Weymouth, William J

car, far and stone mason



ho



Hilda A (Grant

Weymouth, John F

car, far and stone mason

Welch, Annie F ho

Wallingford, Mark F far

Mary A (Worster ho

Weymouth, Humphrey C far

Susan J (Chadbourne ho

William A carriage-smith

Weymouth, William A

carriage-smith
Emma B (Johnson ho

Perley H pi



Berwick Post Office



G






Frank S


Pl


Guptill, John E




far


John S


Pl


Mary J (Hanscom




ho






Syrenia A






R




William E






Roberts, William A C


far ;


I^






*John F


car


Lesley, Mary J (Hanscom


ho


*Annie


ho


David


mill


oper


George W


blk



CENSUS



105



Berwick R. F. D. No. i



c




Goodwin, Harrison E


far


Cottrell, Mary E (Robinson ho




Esther J (Whitehouse


ho


Myrtle L
Edna G


ho
ho




Rhoda E
Charles E
Winn if red L


pl
pl


G










Guptill, Walter H

Myrtle L (Cottrell

Guptill, John L

Alvena M (Littlefic
Edna L


teaming

ho

millman

;ld ho

pl


Murray, Marquis D

Lovina D (Gerrish
Blanche L

Murray, James shoe


far

ho

ho

oper


Guptill, Lorenzo H






R




teaming and far
Harriet E (Fall ho
John L millman
Fred T millman
Frank H mill oper


Roberts, George W

Ardelle G (Kidder
Henry S
Ulysses K


blk
ho
pl


Walter H


teaming




S




Chester A


far


Shaw, Lydia J (Gould


ho


Harold


far




Elmore E


far



Sanford Post Office



A

Allen, Marcia M (Chadbourne ho

Rose M ho

Roscoe P far



B

Bennett, Frederick A far

Ella M mill oper

Melvin R pl



io6



CENSUS



Jennie V


Pl


L




Iva A

C

Chadbourne, Reuben C


pl
far


Libby, J Dana

Mary A (Hurd
Rosa M
Dana J


far

ho

bk kpr

pl


Ada A (Clark
Marcia M


ho
ho


Minnie A


pl


Chadbourne, Charles C


far


P




Emily (Field
Francis C


ho


Pinkerton, James


farm wk


H




S




Hammond, Sumner E
Ada S (Dorsett
John E
James L


far
ho
pl
pl


Staples, Joanna (Clark
Orlando C
Annie M
Luthera J


ho
far
ho
ho


Harvey, Cora E (Hammond
Harris, Hannah (Abbott

John
Hurd, Benjamin F


ho
ho
far
far


Staples, Orlando C

Emma R (Libbey
Ralph G
Libby J


far
ho
pl
pl



Lebanon Post Office



II




Hanscom, Abbie


ho


Hanscom, Augusta


ho



Modern Store
Modern Goods
Modern way of doing business




Eveiything a man or boy
wears in the latest effects
and styles at the lowest
possible prices



THE
3 MONEY-BACK
STORE



Davis 4 Clotl7ing 4 Co.



428 CENTRAL AVENUE



Just North of the Bridge



DOVER. N. H,



io8



CENSUS



NON-RESIDENTS



A

Austin, Gertrude Haverhill, Mass
Austin, Miranda S (Getchell

Lakeport, N H
Austin, Nathaniel S 65 Heart

Brooklyn, N Y
Allen, W Lincoln Portland

Allen, Fred E Biddeford

Abbott, Sarah A (Perkins

Farmington
Abbott, William E Berwick



B



Bedell, William E

Fall River, Mass
Boston, Lowell J

Woonsockett, R I
Boston, Elsie J (Allen

So Berwick
Boston, Josephine L (Day

South Berwick
Baston. W Burton Union, N H
Bayless, Raymond G York

Boyd, George W St Johns, N B
Boyd, Emma (Stuart Bath



Boyd, W^illie T Portsmouth, N H
Billings, Jennie A

East Somerville, Mass
Butts, Gertrude Oneonta, N Y

Boston, Eva W (Lewis York

Billings, Elmer H Sanford

Boyle, Viror (Green

North Rochester, N H



C



Clark, Myra J (Johnson York

Cole, Annie L (Woodworth

Lisbon Falls
Cole, Perley K Beverley, Mass
Clements, Louanna S M (Stevens

Alfred
Clements, Clara (Medway

Indianapolis, Ind
Chadbourne, John H

Chelsea, Mass
Chadbourne, Fannie J (Bolster

Everett, Mass
Chadbourne. Charles W

Stratton, N H
Chaney, Lottie M (Whynott

East Boston, Mass



CENSUS



109



D

Davis, Bertha G Kennebunk

Dyer, Frank S Boston, Mass

Dyer, Harris N Boston, Mass

Day, Myra E Somersworth, N H
Day, Mattie A Somersworth, N H
Don, Nora I (Clements Sanford

E

Earle, Hattie M (Ferguson

Shapleigh
Estes, Carrie M Exeter, N H

F

Ford, Ellen J (Benton

Roxbury, Mass
Ford, Clara A (Blanchard

West Somerville, Mass
Ford, Charles H Boston, Mass

Fall, Arthur A

Arlington Heights, Mass
Fall, Callanam L (Lafayette

Salem, Mass
Fall, Howard M Boston, Mass

Fall, Oilman P Boston, Mass

Fall, Ralph C W Boston, Mass
Fall, George Haverhill, Mass

Fernald, Dora L (Mason

Lebanon
Ford, O Orinda (Butler Sanford
Ford, Robert F Boston, Mass

Ford, Laura L Lawrence, Mass
Ford, Leroy Boston, Mass

Ford, William H Lebanon



Ford, Sarah (Patterson

Lawrence, Mass
Ford, Lewis B Melrose, Mass

Ford, Henry O Sanford

G

Goodwin, Lyndon R

Arlington, Mass
Grover, Harry Rochester, N H

Getchell, Martha E (Cole

Beverley, Mass
Grover, Perley V

Providence, R I
Goodwin, George A Springvale
Goodwin, Orville A

Kennebunkport
Getchell, Alice B (Hatch

Portland
Green, Charles W

South Lawrence, Mass
Green, Daniel E Franklin, Mass
Green, Woodbury C

Franklin, Mass
Green, William F Franklin, Mass
Green, Alfred R Franklin, Mass
Gray, Herbert Dover, N H

H

Hussey, George G Portland

Heart, Nellie P (Joel

Fitchburg, Mass
Hobbs, Alice A (Bradbury

Hollis Center
Ham, Lillian D (Allen Portland



no



CENSUS



Hussey, Delphina M (Brackett

Boston, Mass
Harvey, Ellen C Portsmouth, N H
Harvey, Paul M Portsmouth, N H
Hayes, Bertha S (Bancroft

Lawrence, Mass
Hayes, Emma C (Noyes

Haverhill, Mass
Home, Erancena (Mathes

Dover, N H
Home, Nellie S (Kendall

Westminster, Vt
Hussey, Arthur M Dover, N H
Hussey, William Boston, Mass

J

Johnson, Minnie J (Pease

Reading, Mass
Johnson, Gertrude J (Clarke

Portland
Johnson, Addie M (Gerrish

Lebanon
Johnson, Lesley A Melrose, Mass
Johnson, Edna M (Stringer

East Somerville, Mass

K

Keays, Frederick L

200 West 57 th New York
Kimball, Mary E (Studley

Rockland, Mass
Keene, Lydia L R B (Nason

Sanford



Knight, Ethel M
Knight, Linwood



Portland
Portland



Littlefield. Minnie S (Sanderson

Kennebunk
Littlefield, Ella E (Colbath

Oneonta, N V
Littlefield, G Kittery

Littlefield, William

Dorchester, Mass
Littlefield, Grace (Fisher

Dorchester, Mass

M

Mansell, George O

Dolgeville, N Y
Mansell, Elmina E Lynn, Mass
Morrill, Daisy M Kennebunkport
McCrillis, Hariy E Sanford

Meserve, Liez E (Goodwin

Springvale
Morrell, Maiy L (Walker

Waterboro Center
Morrell, Stella L (Goodwin

Spring\'ale
Merrifield, Mary S (Smith

Springfield, Mass
Mansfield, Charles L

Brockton, Mass
Mansfield, George H

Nashua, N H



CENSUS



III



Nash, Lena R Essex, Conn

Nash, Margaret H Portland

Nowell, G May (Grant

Durham, N H



O



Otis, John H
Otis, Mabel G



Kennebunk
Kennebunk



Pierce, Eva O'Connor Sanford
Paine, Hiram G Berwick

Paine, Mary A (Brackett Berwick

R

Reed, Hattie E (Boston

Kennebunk
Robinson, Mary D (Clark

Berwick
Roberts, John F Berwick

Roberts, Annie O (Willey

Milton, N H
Roberts, George W Lebanon

Roberts, Ella A (Stackpole

Springvale
Roberts, Belle H (Shackley

Springvale
Randall, Asa G Fitchburg, Mass
Roberts, Haven A Sanford

Roberts, Warren F Sanford

Randall, Elmer E Dover, N H
Randall, Bell N (Blaisdell

Rollinsford, N H



Randall, Norah W Berwick

Randall, George H Berwick

S

Shackford, Addie M (Hanson

Milton, N H
Shackford, Harry L Kennebunk
Shackford, Frank L Kennebunk
Shackford, Raymond Kennebunk
Shackford, Eugene Union, N H
Snow, Fred A Oldtown

Staples, Florence V (Banfill

Somersworth, N H
Staples, Herbert F

Haverhill, Mass
Stuart, Jennie A Auburn, R I

Stuart, Annie B (Dexter

Orange, Mass
Staples, Bessie E (Ainsworth

Sanford
Shaw, Sarah J (Bennett

Lynn, Mass
Shaw, Edson C Beverly, Mass
Shaw, Orson G Lynn, Mass

Smith, Fannie M (Kidder

Newmarket, N H
Sherburne, Hiram H Kittery

Sherburne, Ina (Call Kittery

Sherburne, Lydia (Kimball

Wells Beach
Sherburne, Clyde E (Roberts

Sanford
Staples, Roy G Pascoag, R I

Staples, Sadie (Johnson Sanford



112



CENSUS
Sanford



Stillings, Almon O
Stillings, Mark L

Lawrence, Mass
Staples, John A Milford, Mass
Staples, William H

Milford, Mass



T



Taylor, Maud G (Frost Wells

Taylor, Grace (Howard

Median icsville, N Y
Thompson, L Mabel (Schulmaier

Berwick
Tobey, Elmer E Everett, Mass
Tobey, Eugene H Everett, Mass
Tobey, Melvin A Wells

Turner, Sadie E (Judkins Dexter



AV



Varney, Louise B (Hall

Springfield, Mass
Varney, Edward Fall River, Mass



Woodsom, George H

Amesbury, Mass
Wilkinson, Frederick H

Worcester, Mass
Wilkinson, Frances B

^South Berwick
Wilkinson, Carrie E (Chapman

Berwick
Whittier, Thomas T

New York City
W^entworth, Charles

Durham, N H
Weymouth, Alma I (Linscott

Portland
Weymouth, Edgar A

Groverton, N H
Weymouth, Alma F (Ford

Lebanon
Walker, James B

Portsmouth, N H
Welch, Reginal Wells

Welch, Ora (Allen Wells

Wentworth, Lydia F Alfred

Wentworth, Sarah G (Boston

Alfred
Whiting, Mary (Perr)' Portland



LEJa'l3



LIBRARY OF CONGRESS



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014 041 331 8



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