||(Jennings to Judson)
Stephen Jennings b. 1791-1800 is related to have settled in Wells before 1825 from Vermont. Stephen first appears on the 1828 Wells assessment list, acquiring the property vacated by Riley Harrington. After his arrival he is related to have m. Mary Mason Bird, a widow. Thomas William Bird (sometimes appears as William Thomas Bird) appears on the early Wells assessment lists up until 1825 and in the 1825 assessment list is a notation that Thomas Bird had been “removed by death.” Mary was perhaps the wife of Thomas Bird. Stephen was enumerated in neighboring Jackson Township, Tioga County, Pennsylvania in 1830, age 30 and under age 40. There were three sons and possibly a daughter who was of age 10 and under age 15 in the household. Stephen appears up through the 1837 assessment list. In the 1838 assessment list appears the name of Mary Jennings, widow, presumed to be the widow of Stephen. In the Reporter Journal, Towanda, Pennsylvania, May 28, 1885 it states - “Mr. Jennings came to an untimely death, being killed at a raising. The place then fell to Lorenzo who occupied it until the time of his death.” Mary Jennings was enumerated in Jackson Township in 1840 of age 40 and under age 50 with a son of age 5 and under age 10 in her household.
1. Lorenzo Jennings b. 16 June 1825.
2. Nelson Jennings b. c. 1827.
3. Edwin Jennings b. c. 1834 was enumerated in the household of brother Nelson in 1850 in Elmira, New York, blacksmith.
1. Lorenzo Jennings b. 16 June 1825 m. Catherine Corzette b. 11 June 1833. Farmer, resided Wells Township. Lorenzo d. 14 Aug 1874 (ts and Methodist church record). Catherine resided village of Mosherville in 1900 d. 24 Feb 1904 (ts) Daggett Cemetery.
4. Willard Jennings b. June 1853.
5. Charles Edwin Jennings b. Mar 1855.
6. Harriet E. Jennings b. Mar 1857 d. 4 Apr 1862 5y 11d (ts) Daggett Cemetery.
7. Mahala Jennings b. Mar 1859, single, dress maker, d. 1958.
8. Frederick L. Jennings b. Mar 1862.
2. Nelson Jennings b. c. 1827 was enumerated in Elmira, Chemung County, New York in 1850, blacksmith, with wife Elizabeth b. c. 1823. Enumerated in Kansas City, Missouri in 1860, blacksmith with three employees working with him. Enumerated in Leavenworth, Kansas in 1870, carriage maker and son Francis, clerk in store, residing with him. Elizabeth was deceased before the 1870 census enumeration. Nelson m. (2)Minerva Hopson b. Jan 1842 Kentucky. Enumerated in Sherman, Grayson County, Texas in 1880, residing with Minerva’s mother, Nelson a miller. In the 1880 census enumeration, Nelson’s father was born Vermont and his mother born England. Nelson was living in 1885 (Reporter Journal, Towanda, Pennsylvania, May 28, 1885). Minerva enumerated in Grayson in 1900, widow, with a home on Fairview, two brothers residing in her household. No children.
Francis L. Jennings b. c. 1851 New York.
4. Willard Jennings b. June 1853 m. 25 Nov 1875 (Bradford Argus, Towanda, Pennsylvania, December 9, 1875) Elizabeth Ayers b. Sept 1853 daughter of Selaer E. Ayers and Julia Ann Collum of Wells. Resided Wells, farmer. Willard d. 1938.
Grace A. Jennings b. Nov 1878.
Lelia Katherine Jennings b. Mar 1883 m. 14 Oct 1903 at her parents home in Wells, Harry Decker Slocum.
5. Charles Edwin Jennings b. Mar 1855 m. 20 Mar 1878 (Methodist Church Record) Anna Maria Ayers b. Feb 1852 daughter of Selaer E. Ayers and Julia Ann Collum of Wells. Resided Wells, farmer. Charles d. 1930 and Anna Maria d. 1937.
Selear Jennings b. Oct 1882.
Alice Jennings b. c. 1884 Wells d. 1 Mar 1900 15y in Wells (Bradford County death record) buried Jobs Corners Cemetery, Jackson Township.
6. Frederick L. Jennings b. Mar 1862 located at Elmira in 1882,
m. c. 1888 Mary Palmer b. June 1866 daughter of William F. Palmer and Martha
J. Lewis. Fred d. family home 917 West Water Street, age 60. Mary d. 917
West Water Street, age 66. Buried Woodlawn Cemetery, Elmira, New York.
Death Claims Fred Jennings In Business in Elmira years and Recently Established New Stores – Was Prominent in Affairs of City.
Fred L. Jennings, a well known dealer in seeds and wholesale produce, died Thursday afternoon at 4:45 o’clock at the family home, 917 West Water Street, aged sixty years. Mr. Jennings was a native of Daggett, Pa. He located in business in this city in 1882. He opened a commission store at 108-110 Street where he remained until the change of ownership of the building necessitated his removal. He removed to 107 East Church Street where the building he occupied was sold and Mr. Jennings then moved to 224 West Water Street where the business now is located. Mr. Jennings was an active business man and always was interested in any movement of the betterment of the city and its interest. The decedent was of a benevolent character and a genial, whole s…ed entertainer. He was a member of the Union Lodge, No. 95. … A. M. Cashmere Grotto, and First Presbyterian Church. He is survived by his widow. A sister, Mahala of Daggett, two brothers C. E. and Willard of Daggett, two nieces, Mrs. Harry Slocum, Miss Grace Jennings, of Millerton. The funeral will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. at the residence. The Rev. T. Johnson Bolger officiating. Please omit flowers (obituary).
Joel Jewell b. 11 Feb 1803 Durham, New York son of Joseph Jewell and Bethiah Taylor removed at age eleven with his parents to Hector, Tompkins (that portion that is now Schuyler) County, New York. Joel m. 6 Feb 1827 at Hector, Mary J. Adriance b. 16 Oct 1804. Enumerated in Hector in 1830; learned carpenter’s trade, became elder in church at Elkland, Tioga County, Pennsylvania and in 1837 entered the ministry; enumerated in Farmington, Tioga County, Pennsylvania in 1840. In February, 1844, Joel and Mary along with several other persons, members of the First Presbyterian Church of Elkland, Pennsylvania, united in a petition to the Presbytery of Chemung for the formation of a church at Beecher’s Island in the town of Nelson, to be called "The Presbyterian Church of Beecher’s Island" and Joel was chosen one of three elders. Enumerated in Newark Valley, Tioga County, New York in 1850. In 1846 Rev. Jewell preached six discourses at the Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall (now Coryland) and commenced to supply the church, 1 Apr 1852. Mary Jewell received as member of same church in 1852. Rev. Jewell organized and was the first minister of the Presbyterian Church at Columbia Cross Roads, 12 Apr 1859. He labored at both churches until 1863 when Mary and Rev. Jewell returned to a former flock in New York for two years. From Rev. Jewell’s 1865 diary, this former home was somewhere south of Speedsville, Tompkins County, New York probably in Tioga County. In Apr 1865 they returned to Wells and Rev. Jewell ministered until Apr 1870. On 28 Nov 1880 they removed to Troy. In Feb 1882 they were residing at King Ferry, New York. On 22 Feb 1882 Rev. Jewell gave the historical discourse of the Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall (now Coryland) and historians and genealogits are indebted to Rev. Jewell for his written history of this church and other Presbyterian Churches, which records have survived and are housed in such places as the Presbyterian Historical Society and other locales. Rev. Jewell and Mary returned to Bradford County where Mary d. 23 Apr 1886 at which time Rev. Jewell resigned his charge at Sylvania, sold his house and went to live with eldest son, Joseph. Rev. Jewell had labored at Aspinwall (now Coryland) for about 31 years and about 14 years at the Presbyterian Church at Sylvania.
Mr. Jewell preached the fiftieth anniversary sermon at the Jubilee of
the Beecher’s Island Presbyterian Church, Nelson Township, Tioga County,
Pennsylvania, March 2, 1894. Excerpts are herewith given:
“Hitherto hath the Lord helped us.” ( I Samuel 7: 12) “Brethren and friends; this is the language of the Prophet Samuel, after Israel had obtained a triumphant victory over the Philistines, in answer to his earnest prayer for help. It was about 780 years after the call of Abraham, the father of all the faithful, and 350 years after the covenant at Mt. Sinai. On this occasion, Samuel offered a lamb for a burnt offering wholly unto Jehovah, and cried unto the Lord for Israel, and Jehovah heard him. And as the Philistines drew near o battle against Israel, the Lord thundered upon them and discomfited them, and they were smitten and destroyed before Israel. ‘Then Samuel took a stone and set it between Mizpeh and Shon, and called it Ebenezer (that is, stone of help), saying, Hitherto hath the Lord helped us.”
“As God helped his faithful people from the days of Abraham to Samuel, so has he always been ready, willing, and able to helpfuthem for three thousand years, since the time of the excellent judge.”
“Since the organization of this church, notwithstanding our unfaithfulness and severe trials, we stand today and declare, Hitherto hath the Lord helped us. As the Jews blew the jubilee trumpet every fiftieth year on the day of atonement, so we meet to raise our Ebenezer today at Nelson; and may the Almighty proclaim by his spirit, liberty from the bondage of sin to every person in this congregation, and through the entire community.”
“The History of the Church in the Cowanesque Valley is involved in some mystery, for the township of Elkland included Osceola and Nelson; besides, early records are lost and the first settlers have departed to the Better Country. This place was called Beecher’s Island until it was taken from Elkland, and named Nelson, in 1857. The pioneers were a vigorous class, designed to plant all good moral institutions in the wilderness. The first grist mill in the county of Tioga was built here in 1805. The first school within our bounds was taught by Harriet Wright, consisting of about ten pupils, in 1822. Chester Giddings taught in this village in 1830; but there was no schoolhouse built until 1834. The Presbyterian Church was organized in Elkland, date uncertain. A precious revival of religion was enjoyed in 1834 and 1835, and house of worship erected in 1837 and 1838. All in this community so inclined united there, and enjoyed the preaching of the gospel here at the schoolhouse. Joel Jewell and family came from New York to Farmington and settled five miles from the island, and five miles from Elkland, where he united, and was chosen the fifth ruling older, there being two at Osceola and two at the Island. As Elkland had a flourishing Sabbath School under the care of Dr. Benedict, Mr. Jewell went to the Island and established one at nine o’clock in the morning, with a prayer-meeting to follow when we had no preaching. The first Sunday School picnic in this part of the State was held by him in 1838. This year the Southern portion of the Presbyterian church, having an accidental majority in the General Assembly, cut off or excinded four Northern Synods to get rid of Abolitionism. Mr. Jewell and the people here were attached to the Presbytery of Chemung and the Synod of Geneva; while the brethren at Elkland naturally inclined toward the Susquehanna. We have not a complete list of the pastors of the mother church; but recall as ministering there: Johnson, Fitch, Wells, Harower, Porter, and Williams; and since the division, E. Bronson in ’45-’48, B. F. Platt ’50, H. E. Woodcock in ’51, Lockwood in ’52-’55, Smith, Lane, J. Campbell, T. F. Dewing, E. Cennda, E. B. Bennedict, J. Cairns. Since the reunion, S. J. Moon, D. D., has been pastor for fourteen years.”
“Jewell, the elder, continued his Sunday School and prayer meeting at the Island from 1838 to 1843; at the same time clearing land, building in Farmington and pursuing his studies under the direction of Rev. S. J. McCullough of Tioga. Sept. 6, 1843, he was examined and licensed to preach the gospel by the Presbytery of Chemung, at Athens. Because he had so much business at home for the first year, his salary amounted to $64.50, all paid in according to contract.”
“At our request, the Church at Elkland very kindly dismissed twenty one of us by letter, and on application to the Presbytery at Chemung, S. J. McCullough was appointed to assist me in organizing the church of Nelson, March 2, 1844. There were two of the original members whose lives were so pleasant and uniform, that we mention the manner of their coming in, Samuel Hazlett, -- I saw the young man one morning hitching up his oxen and said, ‘Sammie, they seem to come kindly under the yoke.’ He answered, ‘Yes sir, they do.’ ‘Well do you know the Lord says to you, Take my yoke upon you, and learn of Me?’ Said he, ‘I suppose he does.’ I then asked him if he would watch through the day while plowing, whether he was willing to obey as the oxen. He agreed to do so; and before night agreed to obey the Lord to the best of his ability. As to Charles Blanchard;- In June, 1843 we got Rev. O. Fitch to hold with us some afternoon meetings at the house of James Campbell. Mr. Blanchard came with his wife the first day and the second, the third he was absent, because we were getting rather personal. Therefore, I walked down to his house; and when he saw me through the window he put out of the cast door for his cornfield. I followed, found a hoe, and was ready to strike in by his side; he tried hoeing fast, and I kept even and talking; if he hoed moderately, I did the same. Finally he threw down the hoe saying ‘Let us go up to the house.’ And as I could not persuade him to take another bout, I accompanied him, finished my talking and prayer, and then walked home seven miles. That night Mr. Blanchard was uneasy, until Mrs. Blanchard said, ‘Charles, what is the matter.’ He replied, ‘Lovina, you must get up and pray for me, I can’t live so.’ Thus in mutual prayers he found peace.
“January, 1845, Mr. Jewell gave notice of a series of evening meetings in Alvin Fry’s school room, commencing with a fast on Tuesday, the 14th, and a general visitation of the inhabitants, by the church, going two and two. The people fasted that day, without serving tables, in the most solemn manner any of us had previously witnessed; and truly the Lord heard our cries, and blessed us remarkably with the baptism of the Holy Spirit. Rev. E. Sherwood, a young licontiate, was with us, and assisted with the meetings. As a result, Rev S. J. McCullough assisting, we received on Lord’s Day, Feb. second, 32 on profession of faith.”
“In 1845 this sanctuary was built by a willing people and generous. The timber for the frame was hewn one day, as a free-will offering, where the parsonage now stands; Mr. Jewell and John Hazelett, Jr. cutting the first tree. Then a subscription was raised, and Mr. Jewell got his younger brother, Calvin, to take the job, by agreeing to work for him four or five days in each week. The church was dedicated to the worship of God, and Mr. Jewell ordained Dec. 17,1845, rev. John F. Calkins of Wellsborough preaching from Ezekial 22:30.”
“On account of severe bronchial difficulty, Mr. Jewell was obliged to close his three years preaching here August 30, 1846, with a membership of 57.”
In 1895 Rev. Jewell published a little booklet, giving a photograph
and family sketch, with a sermon preached at the age of 80, another at
the age of 90, and an historical sketch of American church music.
Rev. Jewell d. 14 Sept 1895 age 92 at Troy leaving five children living, buried with Mary in Oak Hill Cemetery, Troy.
The Rev. Joel Jewell. This aged servant of God passed away Saturday
morning, September 14th, in the 93rd year of his age and it can be truly
said of him, “A great man has fallen in Israel,” for Father Jewell trod
the path of duty, the path of integrity and temperance, and all these paths
which he trod so persistently, so successfully, have ushered him to his
“heavenly mansion, not made with hands eternal in heavens, where at His
right hand are pleasures evermore.”
The subject of this sketch, the Rev. Joel Jewell, was born in Durham, NY, Feb. 11th,1803, and was the son of Deacon Joseph and Bithiah Tyler Jewell. The years of his early manhood were years of trail and comparative privation, the common lot of those who lived in pioneer days, but he nevertheless with energy and application improved his opportunities, laying with pains taking earnestness, perseverance and zeal, the foundations of that sturdy and indomitable character which lasted through life, for he was never known to swerve from duty, or what he considered to be right, and the wish is that we had many more “Father Jewells” in this respect. From the sketch taken from the book which he wrote himself, when he was 92 years old, he says, “Learned church music before ten, by the aid of Drs. Ingalls and Austin. Removed with the family at eleven Hector, engaged in Sunday school work at sixteen, teaching music at seventeen, and a carpenter at eighteen. United with the church and Temperance Society in 1826. Married Miss Mary Adriance Feb. 6th, 1827, and became the author of 'Teetotalism.' In 1837 became an elder in the church at Elkland, in 1843 licensed to preach by the Presbytery of Chemung, NY.
Father Jewell married Mary Adriance Feb. 6th, 1827, and for many years like Isaac and Rebecca they lived faithfully together in perfect love and peace, and kept the vow and covenant twix them made in the firm bonds of a mutual affection until her death in April 1886, when he resigned his pastoral charge and went to live with his son Joseph, with whom he had a pleasant and congenial home until his death.
He was a man of decided strong convictions, and preached in his day with great power and success, and was noted for his thorough knowledge of Bible history. His last pastoral charge was at Sylvania, and the last sermon he ever preached was some time last month in the old Union church there whose doors had not been opened before for five years. He seemed anxious as he said “to preach in the old church once more,” and walked to Austinville, a distance of six miles, to obtain the consent of one of the trustees for its use, was greeted with a good house, and it is said went around among the audience afterward shaking hands, and asking “Well did you enjoy hearing the old man preach once more?” Many will remember his faithful attendance and earnest exhortations at the revival meetings last winter, he also assisted in the distribution of the Lord’s Supper in the Presbyterian church at its last celebration, faithful and about his Father’s business to the last.
Much more could be said of this remarkable man did time and space permit, but he has gone and his works do follow him, his active, straightforward and exemplary life speaks for itself, and is worthy of emulation.
He was sick but for a few days, so was spared the tedious suffering generally incident to old age. In conformity to the wishes of the family the funeral service were conducted from his late residence, and was largely attended. The Rev. A. G. Cameron of Sylvania preached the sermon and was assisted by the following ministers: Rev. G. P. Sewall, G. E. Hutchings, F. A. Martin, J. H. Gordinier, T. K. Mitchell, Swan of East Troy. Six of the above named acting as pallbearers. The choir from Columbia X Roads was present and rendered some fine music. He was laid to rest in Oak Hill cemetery beside his wife whom he so tenderly loved, who passed on before him nine years ago. He leaves six children mourn his departure, viz: Joseph H. of Ionia, Michigan, Spencer, Riverside, California, C. J. Jewell, Howell, Michigan, Mrs Morris Shepard, Towanda, and W. H. Jewell of Wells.
We will close this feeble effort and vain attempt, as it were, of the portrayal of the life and character of so remarkable a personage with a quotation from his writings telling in his own words where his trust was, and showing he was ready to obey the summons, when the call came;
When feebleness approaches and earthly support fails prayer is especially needed? Come let us lean on our Heavenly Father and plead the petitions of David. Cast me not off in the time of old age, forsake me not when my strength faith. O God Thou hast my strength faileth. O God Thou has taught me from my youth, and hitherto have I declared Thy wondrous works. Now also when I am old and gray headed. O God forsake me not until I have showed Thy strength unto this generation and Thy power unto everyone that is to come. May the good Lord help us to utter and to like this prayer, that we may give unto the Lord the glory due His holy name, and worship the Lord in the beauty of holiness. So teach us to number our days that we may apply our hearts unto wisdom." Surely no aged person can think of living without such supplication, and confession. When I come thus to God in prayer His favors seem wonderful indeed.
Wonderful truly Jehovah hath led
Wonderful furnishing clothing and bread
Wonderful guiding through childhood and youth
Wonderful teaching and wonderful truth
Wonderful sparing my forfeited breatn
Wonderful saving from danger and death
Wonderful patience to lead and control
Wonderful grace to lead and control
Wonderful woolings and wonderful call
Wonderful mansions in glory for all
Wonderful promise my Savior dost make
Never, no never, I'll never forsake
Information on children take from The Jewell Register, published in
1. Joseph Hiram Jewell b. 7 Dec 1827 New York.
2. David Albert Jewell b. 7 Mar 1829 New York.
3. Joel Spencer Jewell b. 14 Feb 1832 New York.
4. Laura Abigail Jewell b. 11 Apr 1836 d. 29 May 1836 Hector, Schuyler County, New York and her name is inscribed on the Jewell monument in Oak Hill Cemetery, perhaps reinterred there from Hector.
5. Calvin Parsons Jewell b. 15 Mar 1839.
6. Mary Bethiah Jewell b. 5 May 1842
7. William Henry Jewell b. 9 Jan 1846.
1. Joseph Hiram Jewell b. 7 Dec 1827 m. 19 June 1853 Huldah J. Brewer b. 19 Sept 1834 daughter of William Brewer and Lucy Barber of Wells. Huldah received as member of Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall in 1854. Farmer, resided Troy, Bradford County, Pennsylvania in 1860. Joseph d. 25 Mar 1906 (ts) and Huldah d. 9 Aug 1928 (ts) Oak Hill Cemetery, Troy, Pennsylvania.
8. Mary Frances Jewell b. 30 Apr 1856 d. 22 Mar 1872 16y
(ts) Oak Hill Cemetery.
9. Rosa Elizabeth Jewell b. 20 Mar 1863 (1863 inscribed on marker but perhaps b. 1861).
DIED in Sylvania Mar 22 of typhoid fever, Mary F., daughter of J. H. Jewell aged 16 years (Northern Tier Gazette, Troy, Pennsylvania, March 28, 1872).
2. David Albert Jewell b. 7 Mar 1829 m. 9 Apr 1851 Nancy A. Keeny b. c. 1832. David and Nancy became members of the Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall (now Coryland in 1853). Redied Ionia, Ionia County, Michigan, David a carpenter and Presbyterian clergyman. No children.
3. Joel Spencer Jewell b. 14 Feb 1832 received as member of Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall (now Coryland) in 1853. Wife, Sarah J., b. c. 1834 Connecticut. Presbyterian clergyman, enumerated Woodland Township, Berry County, Michigan in 1860 and Genoa, Cayuga County, New York in 1870 and 1880. He was pastor of the Presbyterian Church of Genoa at Northville. In 1895 resided Riverside, California.
10. S. Josephine Jewell b. c. 1868 New York.
11. Helen L. Jewell b. c. 1872 New York.
12. Mary C. Jewell b. c. 1874 New York.
5. Calvin Parsons Jewell b. 15 Mar 1839 received as member of Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall in 1859. Diary entry of father dated 22 Aug 1865 relates Calvin in army over thirteen months. Wife, Mary C., b. c. 1848. Enumerated in Hector, Schuyler County, New York in 1870, farmer. Enumerated in Marion, Livingston County, Michigan in 1880, farmer. Resided Howell, Michigan in 1895.
13. Elnora Jewell b. c. 1869.
14. Ray C. Jewell b. c. 1877 Michigan.
6. Mary Bethiah Jewell b. 5 May 1842 received as member of Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall in 1859 m. 10 May 1862 in Wells, Morris Shepard b. 18 Apr 1838 in Wells son of Nathan Shepard and Jane Case. Owned farm in Wells. Morris was elected County Commissioner in 1871 and 1874. In Nov 1887 Morris was elected sheriff of Bradford County and they removed to Towanda, the county seat. Enumerated in Towanda in 1900, auctioneer. Morris d. 25 Jan 1909 and Mary d. Sept (funeral notice in Troy Gazette Register) 1911 (ts) at home of daughter in Athens, Pennsylvania buried with Morris in Oak Hill Cemetery, Towanda. Shepherd on markers.
15. Charles N. Shepard b. May 1869.
16. Perry Shepard b. 1874 d. 1877 (ts) Oak Hill Cemetery.
17. Orphelia May Shepard b. Jan 1879.
7. William Henry Jewell b. 9 Jan 1846 received as member of Presbyterian Church at Aspinwall in 1866. Wife Kezzie B. b. 1850. Enumerated in Troy, Bradford County in 1880, farmer. Kezzie d. 1895 (ts). Resided Wells in 1895 when his father died. William enumerated in Springfield Township, Bradford County in 1900, day laborer. William removed to Ionia, Michigan where his brother resided. William and wife Eliza H. b. c. 1851 were m. c. 1903 and were enumerated in Ionia in 1910, William a house painter. William d. 1926 (ts) buried with Kezzie in Oak Hill Cemetery.
18. J. Spencer Jewell b. Jan 1871/2.
19. Grace Jewell b. c. 1875.
20. Minnie Jewell b. c. 1878.
21. May Jewell d. 22 Apr 1885 age 2 wks in Troy (Reporter Journal, Towanda, Pennsylvania, Thursday, May 14, 1885).
9. Rosa Elizabeth Jewell b. 20 Mar 1863 (1863 inscribed on marker but perhaps b. 1861) m. 7 Sept 1882 (Bradford Argus, Towanda, Pennsylvania, September 14, 1882) William A. Gernert of Columbia Cross Roads, Columbia Township, Bradford County, b. 15 Apr 1861. William d. 8 Oct 1920 (ts) and Rosa d. 5 Dec 1948 (ts) Oak Hill Cemetery, Troy. Living descendants.
14. Ray C. Jewell b. c. 1877 and wife Persis L. b. c. 1878 Michigan were enumerated in Marion Township, Livingston County, Michigan in 1910 and 1920, farmer.
Calvin Percy Jewell b. c. 1903.
Spencer Jewell b. c. 1908.
15. Charles N. Shepard b. May 1869 was enumerated in Towanda, Pennsylvania in 1900, salesman, with wife Angeline L. b. June 1869 and they were m. c. 1895.
17. Orphelia May Shepard b. Jan 1879 m. c. 1902 Fred W. Stacey b. c. 1876 Canada. Enumerated on Main Street, Athens, Pensnylvania in 1910, Fred a retail merchant. Removed to Elmira, New York. Enumerated in Elmira in 1920.
Mary S. Stacey b. c. 1905.
Frederick Stacey b. c. 1911.
Eloise Stacey b. c. 1913.
Marjorie Stacey b. 1919.
18. J. Spencer Jewell b. Jan 1871/2 m. c. 1892 Nellie L. Hammond b. June 1871 daughter of A. Jackson Hammond and Harriet Wortendyke. Enumerated in Elmira, New York in 1900, Spencer a bookkeeper. Spencer d. 1904 (ts). Nellie enumerated in Elmira in 1910. Nellie d. 1948 (ts) buried with Spencer in Oak Hill Cemetery. Troy, Pennsylvania.
DeEtta M. Jewell b. Sept 1893 Pennsylvania.
Edna M. Jewell b. Apr 1896 New York.
Death of J. S. Jewell.
J. S. Jewell, son of W. H. Jewell of Ionia, Mich., and a grandson of the late Father Jewell of Troy, and until recently a locomotive engineer on the Pere Marquette, on the section from Saginaw to Ludington, Mich., was killed on the Santa Fe road at Winslow, Arizona, on Sunday evening about 7 o’clock, January 3rd, aged nearly 32 years. W. H. Jewell, who moved from Bradford county nearly a year ago to Michigan, and was formerly a resident of Troy and Gillett, is in Troy this week at the home of his brother, J. H. Jewell, in the discharge of his sad duties in the care of the remains of his son. He is accompanied by the wife of the deceased, who is a daughter of Mrs. Jackson Hammond of Gillett. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o’clock, in the Presbyterian church in Troy, conducted by Rev. E. P. Morse. Burial in Glenwood. Deceased is survived by his wife, two daughters, Deeta and Edna, and by three sisters, Mrs. F. A. Genung of Elmira, N.Y., Mrs. E. C. Leonard and Mrs. Geo. Allen of Buffalo, N.Y (The Troy Register, Thursday, January 14, 1904).
Joseph Jewett acquired 400 acres on 27 Mar 1832 that had been surveyed 25 Oct 1831. This was a rectangular tract in the middle of the north part of the township extending from the state line south. Joseph first appears on the 1833 assessment list of Wells and does not appear after the 1837 assessment list.
Alexander Johnson b. 1800 Pennsylvania was perhaps the son of William Johnson who appeared on the 1812-13 assessment list of Columbia Township and was perhaps the William Johnston enumerated in Smithfield Township, Lycoming County (Columbia Township and Bradford County had not yet been formed), Pennsylvania in 1810. Letters of administration were granted 8 June 1813 to Eli Parsons on the estate of William Johnson, late of Springfield Township who left children, Alexander, Elizabeth, Rachel, Abigail, Ezekiel, and Simon. Alexander m. 12 Jan 1826 Harriet Baker b. 12 Mar 1806 Utica, New York daughter of Ezekiel Baker and Ida Wilbur. Harriet removed with her parents at age ten to South Creek Township. Alexander enumerated in Columbia Township, Bradford County, Pennsylvania in 1830 with three daughters in their household. Alexander first appears on the 1831 assessment list of Wells Township, acquiring a house and land from Orlando Seymour. This was in present South Creek Township as South Creek was formed from Wells. The Johnson family resided in South Creek Township and then returned to Columbia Township where they were enumerated in 1840. They removed to northern Wells Township and settled on what is now known as Pioneer Road and were enumerated in Wells in 1850. Alexander d. 1873 (ts) and Harriet d. 1900 (ts) Mosherville Cemetery.
Mrs. Johnson, mother of William Johnson d. at her home in Wells, May 27, age 94, one of the pioneers. Interment at Mosherville (obituary).
Fifteen children, nine known.
1. Olive Johnson b. c. 1826, single in 1860, residing with parents. Still single 13 Sept 1864 when she witnessed a deed.
2. Rachel Johnson b. c. 1828, single, resided Wells in 1900 d. 6 Mar 1901 buried Wells (County Home Record).
3. E. Matilda Johnson b. 1829 m. Michael M. Smith.
4. Joanna Johnson b. c. 1831 m. William Canfield.
5. William M. Johnson b. 16 June 1835.
6. Sarah Johnson b. 16 May 1838 m. John Thomas Shirner.
7. Daniel Johnson b. c. 1840.
8. Alexander Johnson b. c. 1842.
9. George G. Johnson b. c. 1845.
5. William M. Johnson b. 16 June 1835 m. Lucinda Corzette (twin) b. 11 June 1833. William was among a list of men from Wells drafted at Towanda on 16 Oct 1862 during the Civil War. Resided Wells. William d. 407 Jefferson Street, Elmira, New York, age 67, life-long resident of Wells, buried at Mosherville (obituary).
Clarence H. Johnson b. c. 1862 m. and had two daughters before
his death at 401 S. Broadway, Elmira, New York,
age 36 buried Woodlawn Cemetery, Elmira, New York.
Edward Johnson b. c. 1865 resided Elmira.
Bert Johnson b. c. 1869 m. 29 July, Anna Feeney of Elmira, resided Elmira.
Charles Johnson b. c. 1872 resided Elmira.
Homer Johnson b. c. 1877.
Henry Johnson, known as Harry, and wife, Phebe Ann resided Wells Township. Harry was b. c. 1802 New York state and Phebe was b. c. 1803 New York state. Harry Johnson, age 47, married, farmer, b. New York, d. Oct 1849 of cholic, ill 4 days (1850 Wells township, Bradford County mortality schedule). Phebe Ann, son Henry, Adaline Johnson age 22, Charles E. Johnson age 7 and Solomon Johnson age 84 born Connecticut enumerated in southwestern Wells Township in 1850.
Mary Ann Johnson, age 24, b. New York, d. Jan 1850 of consumption (1850 Wells Township, Bradford County mortality schedule).
Silas Jones b. 1804 Vermont first appears on the 1836 asessment list of Wells. He operated a sawmill in conjunction with Alonzo C. Noble for a few years. Silas was enumerated in Wells Township in 1840 with an unknown first wife and a daughter. Silas m. (2)Naomah S. Ingals b. 15 June 1826 daughter of William S. Ingals and Catherine Stoner. Silas purchased 53 acres on 4 Nov 1846 from the William Bingham Trustees. Silas and Naomah sold (58:272) the 53 acres on 24 Sept 1860 to Richard R. Beckwith. Silas was a tanner, resided Mosherville, d. 4 Jan 1876 71y 9m (ts) Mosherville Cemetery. Naomah was living in July 1906 in Chemung County, New York.
Child of Silas and first wife:
1. daughter b. 1821-25.
Child of Silas and Naomah:
2. Ella Jones b. c. 1849.
William Jones enumerated in Wells in 1840 with a wife and six daughters.
William Jordan b. c. 1816 New York and wife, Rachel b. c. 1818 New York enumerated 1860 census of Wells.
1. Eri Jordan b. c. 1847 New York.
2. George Jordan b. c. 1849 New York.
3. Albert Jordan b. c. 1851 New York.
Solomon Judson b. 8 Dec 1751 (pension file S29266) baptised 15 Dec 1751 Woodbury, Litchfield County, Connecticut son of Isaac Judson and Mary Stoddard resided at Bethlehem, Litchfield County when he enlisted in the American Revolution. He is related to have had a first wife, Mary and second wife, Naomi b. c. 1750. Enumerated in Woodbury, Litchfield County, Connecticut in 1790 with one male over age sixteen (b. before 1774), two males under age sixteen (b. 1775-90) and six females. Resided Greenville, New York after the war and then removed to Wells with some of their children, while some of their married children remained in Greenville. The Reporter Journal, Towanda, Pennsylvania, May 28, 1885 relates - “Mrs. Jane Osgood, was a daughter of Solomon Judson and was born at Greenville, Green county, N.Y., May 26, 1800. She came to Wells when but three years old with her father’s family.” This would place the arrival of the Judson family in Wells between May 1803 and May 1804. Rev. David Craft recorded interviews before his publication of the History of Bradford County, Pennsylvania and in interview with L. F. Shepard of Wells dated Jan. 12, 1874 Mr. Shepard stated - “The first settler of Wells township as near as we can (tell) was Lemuel Gaylord. He came in the year 1800. Next came Solomon and Ithamar Judson - the former settled on the farm now owned by James Owens; the latter on the farm owned by John A. Roy. They came here in the year 1803 from Greenville, New York. At that time there was but one house from stateline to Roseville, Tioga County a distance of eleven miles.” Further, Mr. Shepard states - “Solomon Judson died Dec 12, 1836 aged 86 years. He was the father of Mrs. Mary Capron and Mrs. James J. (error and should have been an I.) Osgood, both now living at this place or what was called Mosierville. They can remember very well when Wells Township was a perfect wilderness, and full of bear, deer and wolves.” Solomon’s daughter, Alethia married in Aug 1804 in Greenville, so perhaps 1803 is too early of a date for their arrival. Solomon appears on the 1808 asessment list of Tioga Township, Luzerne County (Wells Township, Bradford County had not yet been created). Solomon purchased 138 acres on Seeley Creek on 1 Feb 1809 from Adam Kuhn of Philadelphia. Enumerated in Smithfield Township, Lycoming County (Bradford County and Wells Township had not yet been formed) in 1810 with two males of age ten and under age sixteen (b. 1795-1800), one male over age forty five (b. before 1765), one female of under age ten (b. 1801-10, one female of age ten and under age sixteen (b. 1795-1800), and one female over age forty five (b. bfore 1765). Solomon appears on the first assessment of 1812-13. In 1820, resided on warrant parcel 1393 on Judson Hill. Residing there in 1822. Solomon and Naomi enumerated in Wells in 1820 with no children in their household. On 16 Mar 1824, Solomon Judson, Isaac Judson, and Samuel Judson all of Wells sold (5:100) the 138 acres on Seeley Creek to James Seely, Jr., “late in possession of Bartlett Seely and more in possession of James Seely, Jr.” Naomi d. Feb 1826 76y (ts). Solomon, private in Connecticut Continental Army, 1835 pensioner, age 82. Solomon d. Dec 12, 1836 86y (ts) buried with Naomi in Mosherville Cemetery. If Naomi’s marker is correct she was age about fifty when her youngest child was born and it is not known if she was the mother of all of Solomon’s children.
1. William Judson b. c. 1776.
2. Irene Judson b. perhaps c. 1778 Woodbury.
3. Ithamar Judson b. perhaps c. 1780 Woodbury, Litchfield County, Connecticut.
4. Alethia Judson b. c. 1784 Woodbury.
5. Elizabeth Judson b. c. 1776 Woodbury m. 15 Sept 1801Truman Calhoun.
6. Abigail Judson b. perhaps c. 1786 Woodbury m. a Warren.
7. Sarah Judson b. 4 Feb 1790 Woodbury m. William Seely of Wells and she d. 4 Aug 1825.
8. Samuel Judson b. perhaps c. 1792.
9. Isaac Judson b. 1794 Connecticut.
10. Mary Judson b. 29 Sept 1797 Greenville, New York m. Joseph Capron of Wells.
11. Jane Judson b. 27 May 1800 Greenville m. James Ingals Osgood of Wells.
The biography of J. R. Judson (Commemorative Historical & Biographical Record of Wood County, Ohio) a grandson of Ithamar relates that Ithamar had four brothers Isaac, John, William, and Egbert, all of whom grew to maturity.
1. William Judson b. c. 1776 m. 4 Mar 1795 Esther Baker/Hester Barker. Resided Illinois.
12. William Judson b. c. 1795 Connecticut.
13. Edward B. Judson b. c. 1796 Connecticut.
14. Russell Judson b. c. 1798.
15. Sarah Judson b. c. 1802.
16. Esther Judson b. c. 1804.
16a.Elnathan Judson b. c. 1804 Connecticut.
17. Mary Ann Judson b. c. 1810 Connecticut residing with brother Elnathan in 1850, single.
2. Irene Judson, known as Rhena, b. perhaps c. 1778 m. 1 Jan 1798 Presbyterian Church, Greenville, New York, Barsley Roots, both of Newry. Enumerated in Coxackie, Greene County, New York in 1800 with one male under age ten (b. 1791-1800), one male of age ten and under age sixteen (b. 1785-90), one male of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1756-74), and one female of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1756-74). Rhena was baptized 2 Sept 1810 Presbyterian Church, Greenville, New York. They were dismissed from the church 1 Dec 1811.
18. Asa Roots bpt 2 Sept 1810, called adopted son, Presbyterian
Church, Greenville, New York.
19. Obedience Roots bpt 2 Sept 1810.
20. John Barlsey Roots bpt 2 Sept 1810.
21. Frederick Roots bpt 2 Sept 1810.
3. Ithamar Judson b. perhaps c. 1780 m. 9 Sept 1801 at the Presbyterian Church in Greenville, New York, Sarah Spees, both of Freehold, b. 1768 daughter of Benjamin Spees and Jean Treat. They removed to Wells and settled in the Seeley Creek Valley on 100 acres a short distance north of Mosherville. Ithamar’s father and family settled in the valley on land north of them and William Moore and family resided on lands south of Ithamar and Sarah on the edge of what later became Mosherville. Enumerated in Smithfield Township, Lycoming County (Bradford County and Wells Township had not yet been formed) in 1810 with one male of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1766-84), two females under age ten (b. 1801-10), and one female of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1766-84). Ithamar was listed on the first assessment (1812-13) of Wells. On the 1818 asessment his occupation was farmer. Enumerated in Wells in 1820. Ithamar was a member of the Masonic Lodge of Newtown (now Elmira), New York. Ithamar and Sarah sold (8:262) the farm of 100 acres on 1 Sept 1829 to Alexander Roy. Ithamar and Sarah sold (10:306) a lot (3 roods and 8 perches) at what became Mosherville on 9 July 1832 to William Wells and Henry C. Wells of Southport. On 17 June 1833 Ithamar and Sarah sold (10:438) 126 acres at what later became Mosherville to Humphrey Mosher, which contained a tavern that Ithamar and Sarah had operated. They removed in 1833 with son Benjamin and his family to Ohio. Issued 80 acres in Ohio, 21 Apr 1835. Ithamar d. 1839 (DAR application of descendant) near Meadville, Pennsylvania leaving two children Benjamin and Sylvia (Commemorative Historical & Biographical Record of Wood County, Ohio). Sarah was enumerated with daughter Sylvia and family in Jackson Township, Tioga County, Pennsylvania in 1850, d. 28 Feb 1851 82y (ts) Jobs Corners Cemetery, Jackson Township.
22. daughter b. 1802-10 (1810 census but not enumerated
with family in 1820).
24. Sylvia Judson b. 2 Sept 1809 m. Moses Colton Herrick.
25. Benjamin Spees Judson b. 13 Jan 1812 Wells.
26. daughter b. 1811-20 (1820 census but not enumerated with family in 1830).
4. Alethia Judson b. c. 1784 m. 20 Aug 1804 at Presbyterian Church, Greenville, New York, Joseph Hotchkin b. 20 Feb 1778 Guilford, Connecticut son of Rev. Beriah and Thankful Hotchkin. Rev. Hotchkin was a Revolutionary War Soldier and is buried at Prattsburg, New York. Alethia was baptized 2 Sept 1810 Presbyterian Church, Greenville, New York. Enumerated in Greenville, Greene County, New York in 1820 with one male under age ten (b. 1811-20), one male of age ten and under age sixteen (b. 1805-10), one male of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1776-94), one female under age ten (b. 1811-20), and one female of age twenty six and under age forty five (b. 1776-94). Joseph was enumerated in Pulteney, Steuben County, New York in 1825 with three males and three females in the household, one married female under age forty five, one unmarried female of age sixteen and under age forty five, one female under age sixteen, 30 acres, 4 cattle, 3 horses, 10 sheep, and 1 hog. They continued to reside at Pulteney. Joseph d. 27 Jan 1852 75y (ts) and Alethia d. 25 Apr 1864 (ts) Old Presbyterian Cemetery, Pulteney.
27. Thankful Hotchkin bpt 2 Sept 1810 Greenville.
28. Beriah Hervey Hotchkin bpt 2 Sept 1810 Greenville.
29. Edward Hotchkin bpt 1 Dec 1811 Greenville.
30. Hannah Hotchkin bpt 21 Nov 1813 Greenville.
8. Samuel Judson b. perhaps c. 1792 m. c. 1815 Elizabeth Moore presumed daughter of William Moore who resided near the Judson family in the Seeley Creek Valley. Elizabeth was the daughter enumerated in her father’s household b. 1785-1794 or the daughter b. 1796-1800. Samuel first appears on the 1817 assessment list (compiled fall of 1816) of Wells as single. Enumerated in Wells in 1820. Samuel m. (2)Arilla Rice b. 1801-10 daughter of Jedadiah Rice of Wells; Genesee, Potter County, Pennsylvania; and Southport, Chemung County, New York. Enumerated in Wells in 1830 with three males under age five (b. 1826-30), one male of age thirty and under age forty (b. 1791-1800), one female of age five and under age ten (b. 1821-25), one female of age ten and under age fifteen (b. 1816-20), and one female of age twenty and under age thirty (b. 1801-10). Samuel last appears on the 1834 assessment list of Wells as does brother Isaac. They removed to Ohio, sons Solomon and Albert remaining in Wells. Enumerated 1840 census of Homer Township, Medina County, Ohio where other Wells residents (Kelly, Osgood, and others) resided. Samuel and Arilla embraced the Mormon faith and began the trek west. In 1846 Mormons had established a way station named Mt. Pisgah on the eastern side of Union County, Iowa. This was the temporary home of thousands of Mormons as they traveled west. The entire Mt. Pisgah community covered a stretch of over two miles in length and probably 1/2 mile wide. Homes made of logs or dugouts were all along the Grand River and near the Mormon Spring. Samuel and Arilla both d. 1847 at Mt. Pisgah, their exact location of burial unknown. Journals indicate that the dead were mostly buried near their homes. The Mormon church has fenced in an area of Mt. Pisgah and a monument was placed there with the name of one hundred of those who died at Mt. Pisgah. Over three hundred were buried at Mt. Pisgah in the first year that people lived there.
31. James George Judson b. 7 June 1816 Wells d. 25 Aug
31a.Elvira W. Judson b. 1818 m. Charles Wright Knapp.
32. Solomon A. Judson b. 9 Oct 1819.
33. Albert H. Judson b. 1823 Wells.
Children of Samuel and Arilla:
34. Jedadiah Judson b. 30 Mar 1830 Wells.
35. William Judson b. 14 Dec 1831 Wells.
36. Aaron Judson b. 20 June 1833 Wells d. 30 Jan 1839.
37. Ithamar Judson b. 10 July 1835.
38. Timothy Judson b. 28 June 1837 Medina.
39. Caroline Judson b. 3 Aug 1839 Medina d. 23 Aug 1842.
40. Mary Jane Judson b. 26 Oct 1842 Medina.
41. Fannie Lovina Judson b. 3 Sept 1844 Medina d. 26 Jan 1847 Mt Pisgah, Iowa.
9. Isaac Judson b. 1794 first appears on the 1817 assessment list of Wells as single. Still single on the 1820, 1821, 1822, and 1823 assessments. On the 1824 assessment Isaac was listed as single and then single was crossed out. Isaac m. Clarissa Goff b. c. 1802 Berlin, Vermont daughter of Bethuel Goff and Mary Fox. Enumerated 1830 census of Wells. Isaac last appears on the 1834 assessment as does brother Samuel. Enumerated 1840 census of Homer, Medina County, Ohio. Enumerated 1850 census of Homer, farmer. Isaac d. 3 Aug 1865 71y 7m (ts) Voorhees Cemetery, Harrisville Township, Medina County. Clarissa was enumerated in the household of daughter Lovinia in Lawton, VanBuren County, Michigan in 1870.
42. Veleria Judson b. c. 1826 Wells m. Ananias Kelly.
43. Urania Judson b. c. 1828 Wells.
44. Warren Judson b. c. 1830 Wells.
45. Lovinia Judson b. c. 1833 Wells.
46. Charles Judson b. c. 1836 Ohio.
12. Edward B. Judson b. c. 1796 was enumerated in Richland, Kalamazoo County, Michigan in 1840 with a wife and daughter. Enumerated in Richland in 1850, age 49, farmer, born Connecticut, with wife Delia, age 35, born Connecticut. Enumerated in Muscatine, Iowa in 1860, matchmaker.
Isabella Judson b. c. 1836 Michigan.
14. William Judson b. c. 1795 was enumerated in Brady, Kalamazoo County, Michigan in 1840 with one male under age five (b. 1836-40), one male of age ten and under age fifteen (b. 1826-30), one male of age fifteen and under age twenty (b. 1821-25), one male of age twenty and under age thirty (b. 1811-20), one male of age forty and under age fifty (b. 1791-1800), two females of age five and under age ten (b. 1831-35), one female of age fifteen and under age twenty (b. 1821-25), and one female of age forty and under age fifty (b. 1791-1800). Enumerated with wife Joanna b. c. 1795 Connecticut in Schoolcraft, Kalamazoo County in 1850, farmer.
Josiah Judson b. c. 1823 Connecticut.
Willis Judson b. c. 1826 Connecticut.
Eliza Judson b. c. 1830 New York.
Mariah Judson b. c. 1833 New York.
16a.Elnathan Judson b. c. 1804 was enumerated with wife Marintha b. c. 1827 New York in Richland, Kalamazoo County, Michigan in 1850, with a tavern.
James B. Judson b. c. 1847 Michigan.
25. Benjamin Spees Judson b. 13 Jan 1812 first appears on the 1833 assessment list of Wells. Benjamin m. c. 1830 Catherine Osgood b. 1 Oct 1811 Elmira, New York daughter of Thomas Osgood and Abagail Ingals. On the 1834 assessment list is the notation “removed” they having removed in 1833 with his parents to Ohio, settling on the Maumee River near Waterville, Lucas County. They resided there three years when they decided to return to Pennsylvania and started in wagons to make the journey when Benjamin became ill and they stopped in Medina County where they remained. Enumerated 1840 census of Homer Township, Medina County, Ohio. Removed to Plain Township, Wood County, Ohio arriving in March 1843. Enumerated in Plain Township in 1850 and 1860, farmer. Benjamin d. 17 Dec 1863 51y 11m (ts) Oak Grove Cemetery, Bowling Green, Wood County, Ohio. Catherine was enumerated in Plain Township in 1870, son Miles and grandchildren Lucia Miehe age 14 and Louise Miehe age 7, residing in household. Catherine d. 1887 (Commemorative Historical & Biographical Record of Wood County, Ohio).
49. Ithamar Judson b. 25 Dec 1831 Wells d. 9 May 1833.
50. Sarah M. Judson b. 18 Mar 1833 Wells.
51. Ithamar Judson b. 5 June 1836 Ohio.
52. James R. Judson b. 18 Apr 1838 Ohio.
53. Miles C. Judson b. 18 June 1844 Ohio.
54. Lucia M. Judson b. 5 Jan 1846 Ohio (not enumerated with parents in 1850) d. 11 Sept 1851 Ohio.
32. Solomon A. Judson b. 9 Oct 1819 m. Louisa Fairbanks b. 21 Mar 1820 daughter of Samuel Fairbanks and Lois Willey. Solomon was among a list of men from Columbia Township drafted at Towanda on 16 Oct 1862 during the Civil War. Solomon served in Company G, 171st Pa Militia, d. 28 June 1900 (Saloman on marker). Louisa d. 8 Jan 1901. Buried Baptist Hill, Columbia Township.
55. Naomi Judson b. c. 1842.
56. Samuel Egbert Judson b. c. 1852.
33. Albert H. Judson b. 1823 lost his mother when a child and was raised in the home of James Osgood and Jane Judson, Jane being his aunt. Albert m. 1841 Betsey Fairbanks b. 21 Dec 1821 Southport, New York daughter of Samuel Fairbanks and Lois Willey of Columbia Township and adopted when a small child by David Griswold, Jr., and Frances Wells of Wells with whom she resided until her marriage. Albert was among a list of men from Wells drafted at Towanda on 16 Oct 1862 during the Civil War. Albert was a Captain in Company G, 171st Pa Volunteers, serving sixteen months. Albert d. 20 Aug 1881 58y (ts). Betsey d. 15 Dec 1894 73y (ts) d. 15 Nov Catlin, New York (obituary) buried Mosherville Cemetery with Albert.
57. James G. Judson b. 1847 d. 25 Aug 1849 2y 2m 18d (ts)
Mosherville Cemetery of cholera (1850 Wells township,
Bradford County mortality schedule).
58. George W. Judson b. c. 1852.
34. Jedadiah Judson b. 30 Mar 1830 was enumerated in Columbia Township, Bradford County, Pennsylvania in 1860, farmer, with wife Mary b. c. 1825.
35. William Judson b. 14 Dec 1831 m. 6 Jan 1870 in San Bernadino, California, Lucinda Hammond and he d. 27 Jan 1913 Hanford, Kings County, California.
37. Ithamar Judson b. 10 July 1835 m. c. 1857 in San Bernadino, California, Martha E. Weeks and he d. 23 Feb 1893 California.
38. Timothy Judson b. 28 June 1837 m. 1 Dec 1872 in San Bernadino, California, Mary Ann Bryant and he d. 19 Apr 1911 Los Angeles, California.
40. Mary Jane Judson b. 26 Oct 1842 m. 21 Aug 1857 in Salt Lake City, Utah, William Lauritz Hanson and she d. 20 Apr 1918 Ogden, Utah.
44. Warren Judson b. c. 1830 was enumerated in the household of his parents in Homer, Medina County, Ohio in 1860 with a wife Alvina b. c. 1833 Pennsylvania.
Austin Judson b. c. 1862.
Loraine Judson b. c. 1864.
45. Lovinia Judson b. c. 1833 m. a Gardner and was enumerated in Lawton, VanBuren County, Michigan in 1870 with two children and her mother in her household.
46. Charles Judson b. c. 1836 was enumerated in Homer, Medina County, Ohio in 1870, farmer, with wife Mary b. c. 1846.
Ida M. Judson b. c. 1867.
Warren Judson b. c. 1869.
Harvey Judson b. Jan 1870.
50. Sarah M. Judson b. 18 Mar 1833 m. Ernst Miehe. Enumerated 1860 census of Plain Township. Sarah d. 1864 buried Oak Grove Cemetery, Bowling Green, Ohio. In 1870 daughters Lucia and Louise were enumerated with grandmother Catherine Judson in Plain Township.
Charlotte Miehe b. 1853 d. 19 Sept 1866 13y 4m 19d (ts) Oak Grove
Lucia Miehe b. c. 1856.
Louise S. Miehe b. 1863 d. 26 Oct 1881 18y 9m 21d (ts) Oak Grove Cemetery.
51. Ithamar Judson b. 5 June 1836 and wife Lucinda b. c. 1846 Ohio were enumerated in Plain Township in 1870.
Catherine Judson b. c. 1869.
52. James R. Judson b. 18 Apr 1838 served in the Civil War, m. 28 Feb 1865 Elizabeth Mitchell b. 13 Aug 1841 Plain Township. Resided in Plain Township one year after marriage and then removed to Liberty Township, Wood County, Ohio, farmer. In 1894 they removed to Bowling Green.
Florence Matilda Judson b. 20 May 1866 m. 3 July 1888 William
Charles H. Judson b. 9 Feb 1868 m. Mertie Abbott.
Frederick S. Judson b. 2 Feb 1870 d. a few days later.
William C. Judson b. 26 Sept 1874.
Albert O. Judson (twin) b. 24 Oct 1876.
(twin) Judson b. 24 Oct 1876 d. infancy.
55. Naomi Judson b. c. 1842 m. Ira Knapp. Enumerated in Columbia Township in 1880, farm laborer.
Etta Knapp b. c. 1872.
56. Samuel Egbert Judson b. c. 1852 m. 2 Sept 1885 (Mansfield Advertiser, September 9, 1885) at Mainesburg, Tioga County, Pennsylvania, Effie A. Haven b. 1869 daughter of Lafayette Haven and Lucy Ann Wilson. Resided Elmira, New York.
Solomon Judson b. 8 Oct 1899.
58. George W. Judson b. c. 1852 had wife Mayette, resided Wells in 1885.
Albert H. Judson b. 1869 served Spanish American War in Company M, 13th Regiment, d. 1917.