(8) 1.1.4a. SARAH CUSHMAN* 15929, 4068
Birth1767, Canada16000,1386,16001
Death1 Jan 1835, age: 6816002
FlagsGen #6
Someting wrong here. Death date may be wrong??
SpouseMARSHALL KEITH15999 , 4526
Family ID2880
Marriage3 Jun 1789, Taunton, MA5107

Other spouses: George W McMILLAN

(8) 1.1.4a. SARAH CUSHMAN* (See above)
SpouseGeorge W McMILLAN16001 , 9292
Family ID5852
Marriage21 Apr 1885, E Saginaw, Saginaw, MI16001

Other spouses: MARSHALL KEITH

(8) 1.1.4a. RUTH CUSHMAN 16000, 4069
BirthApr 1769, Taunton, Bristol Co. MA15929,136,16003
Death29 Aug 1856, age: 8716004
FlagsGen #6
(Thomas, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert.) Daughter of Thomas Cushman and Ruth (Carver) Cushman.
SpouseSETH SUMNER15999 , 4527
Birth4 Apr 1764, Taunton, Bristol Co. MA16005
His wife d. 19 May, 1794, and he m. secondly in 179G, Ruth,
daughter of Thomas Cushman of Taunton ; lived at Taunton, moved
in 1834 to Norton ; d. 19 August, 1849 ; she d. 29 August, 1856.
Family ID2881

(7) 1.1.4a. MARY CUSHMAN 15748, 3584
Birth1 Nov 1730, Dartmouth, MA15996,15921
Deathaft 10 Mar 1783, age: 52136
FlagsGen #5
(James, Elkanah, Thomas, Robert.) Daughter of James and Sarah (Hatch) Cushman.
SpousePHILLIP CANNON15929 , 4070
Birth11 Sep 1721, Dartmouth, MA16006,15929
Deathbef 23 Jun 1768, age: 46136
Son of Juhn and Sarah (Hathaway) Cannon.15929
Family ID2546
Marriage30 Jun 1751, Dartmouth, MA15929,15765

(7) 1.1.4a. SARAH CUSHMAN 15748, 3585
Birth1 Dec 1732, Dartmouth, MA15996,15921
Death16 Nov 1815, age: 82136
FlagsGen #5
(James, Elkanah, Thomas, Robert.) Daughter of James and Sarah (Hatch) Cushman. . 15929
SpouseJAMES SMITH15929 , 4071
Birth3 Feb 1733, Dartmouth, MA16007,15929
Death11 Jun 1805, age: 72136
Family ID2547
Marriage13 Nov 175615925
Marr Memodate of intentions

(7) 1.1.4a. SETH CUSHMAN 16008, 88
Birth16 Oct 1734, Dartmouth, MA15927
FlagsGen #5
(James, Elkanah, Thomas, Robert). Son of James and Sarah (Hatch) Cushman.
SpouseABIAH (OR ABIJAH) ALLEN16008,16009 , 698
Birth16 Sep 1733, Barnstable, MA16010,16011
Daughter of Andrew and Abiah Lovell Allen. 15929,16009
Family ID66
Marriage6 Nov 1756, Barnstable, MA16012,16011
ChildrenLEMUEL , 699 (1758-)
 LYDIA , 4072 (1758-1787)
 SAMUEL , 700 (1762-)
 BETHIA , 4073 (1762-)
 DAVID , 701 (1763-1839)
 PAUL , 702 (1767-1833)
 ELEAZER , 703 (1768-1795)
 ABIAH , 4074 (1770-)
 SETH , 704 (1772-1818)

(8) 1.1.4a. LEMUEL CUSHMAN 16013, 699
Birth9 Mar 1758, Dartmouth, MA16008,15921
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Son of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman. See Research note.

(8) 1.1.4a. LYDIA CUSHMAN* 15929, 4072
Birth9 Mar 1758, probably at Dartmuth, MA16000,15921
Birth Memobap 21 Nov 1762 at Dartmouth, MA
DeathOct 1787, age: 2916014
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Daughter of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman. Baptized 1762 at 1st Cong. Church in Fairhaven. She attended the First Congregational Church in 1807, left in 1812 to join the third Congregational Church.16014
SpouseELIHU WOOD15999 , 4528
Family ID2882
Marriage1 Apr 1784, Dartmouth, MA15765,16014
Marr MemoUnitarian Chruch Record or Congregation Church Record

Other spouses: JONATHAN SLOCUM Jr.

(8) 1.1.4a. LYDIA CUSHMAN* (See above)
SpouseJONATHAN SLOCUM Jr.15999 , 4529
Birthabt 1770, Dartmuth, MA16015
Son of Jonathan and ____(____) Slocum. 15999
Family ID3256
Marriage5 Nov 1796, Dartmouth, MA15765
Marr Memodate of intentions 5 Nov 1796

Other spouses: ELIHU WOOD

(8) 1.1.4a. SAMUEL CUSHMAN 16016, 700
Birth21 Nov 1762, Dartmouth, MA16017
Birth Memobatized 21 Nov 1762
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Son of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman. Probably the same man noted below:

(8) 1.1.4a. BETHIA CUSHMAN 16008, 4073
Birth21 Nov 1762, probably Dartmouth MA15929,15921
Birth Memobap. 21 Nov 1762 at Dartmouth, MA
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Daughter of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman
SpouseNATHAN WINSLOW16018 , 4530
Birth4 Jul 1750, Rochester, MA16019
Son of John Jr. and Dorcas (Clap) Winslow. 16018
Family ID2883
Marriage23 Sep 1779, Dartmouth, MA16020

(8) 1.1.4a. DAVID CUSHMAN 16016, 701
Birth24 Jul 1763, Dartmouth, MA16008,16021,16022
Birth Memobatized 24 Jul 1763
Death5 Dec 1839, age: 7616023
BurialUnion Corners Cemetery, North Java, Wyoming Co. NY16023
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Son of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman. There is a Revolutionary war record of a David Cushman aged 69 in 1832, seeking a pension. See Revolutionary War Records CD3729 There is a David Cushman b ca 1762, d. 1839 and an Elizabeth Cushman b ca 1767. d. 6 Oct 1839, at age 72yrs, months, 24 days, buried Union Corners Cemetery, North Java, Wyoming Co. NY16023,88 Photo of stone at Find A Grave.88

David Cushman was born circa 1762 and first applied for pension while living in Sempronius, Cayuga Co, NY his pension application was rejected at that time on “account of property”. He applied again under the pension act of 1832 while a resident of the town of Wethersfield, then Genesse County and now Wyoming County, NY and was eventually granted a pension of $80.00 per year. The October 16th 1832 application stated that he was then sixty-none yeas of age n the 24th of June 1832 and in June of 1780, while a resident of New Bedford, Bristol County, Massachusetts he enlisted for six weeks service. He served under Colonel Michael Jackson in the 8th Regiment. He enlisted again on the 1st of April 1781 for a term of three years and was put into Captain Buxton’s Company. His pension file ways: “During the summer of 1781 he was stationed in the neighborhood of West Point for some time and then went to Orangetown,and was there when Major Andre was hung” “…at Kinsbridge the French joined the American Army -- that they went into winter quarters at was they styled Hampshire Huts on the Highlands East of the Hudson River and south east of West Point.” In the fall of 1782 the regiment “was broke up and he was put into the 8th Regiment commanded by Colonel Michael Jackson.” By late 1783 the regiment had marched to Philadelphia, where they “was ordered to quell a mutiny among the American troops -- after the complain got there the mutineers fled and oly three were taken, one adjutant and two sergeants, who were condemned tone shot, but were reprieved after they were brought out to be shot.” They then marched back to winter quarters at West Point where he stayed until the expiration of this term of service, receiving his discharge in 1784. His original discharge is in the file and it states that he served three years and was honorably discharged on the 13th of June 1784 and that it was registered in the Books of the Regiment. As was the case with many of the pennons applications the file also contains a letter from the Pension office in September of 1833 that states: “The claim of David Cushman has been examined, and his papers are herewith returned. His allegation of service in the continental army is not supported by the records of this office, and the papers in support of his application under the act of 18 Mar 1818, were returned to Mr. Grover (the official who wrote his 1818 application) of Auburn, 25 Sep 1819. He is therefore required to establish his claim by two credible witnesses agreeably to the rules applicable to such cases.” A reply to this in October of 1833 says that all the papers of Mr. Cushman were being returned and that “Simeon Catlin and his friends are very anxious to her from his application.” “I should think by a men. (memoranda) made on the old papers in red ink that the department formerly considered his claim sufficiently established and as sent back (referring to the 1818 application) for certificate as to property qualifications.” There are no statements from Simeon Catlin (also a pensioner) or any friends on the file, nor is there any statement showing the property Mr. Cushman had in 1818 This is unfortunate as those statements usually provide information about the persons occupation, what items of value they owned and the ncumber of people in the household, usually with their names and ages. David Cushman apparently came to the town of Wehtersfield after the 1820 census. He spent the remainder of his life in the Town of Whetherfield, where he died on December 5th 1839 at the age of 77 years and is buried in the Union corners Cemetery in the Town of Java (NY). His wife Elizabeth, born August 1767, died (Octber 6 1839 is also buried in their cemetery. Photos of both of their grave markers can be seen on Find a Grave.16024

National Archives, Publication # M804, Catalog # 300022, Revolutionary War Pension and bounty-Land Warrant Application Files, show Case Files of Pension and bounty-Land Warrant application based on Revolutionary War Service. His detailed 20-page pension record is #S.10,510. [Source=Fold3]
SpouseELIZABETH BENNETT16018 , 1138
Death6 Oct 1839, age: 7216024,16023
BurialUnion Corners Cemetery, Java, Wyoming Co. NY16024,16023
Photo of stone at Find A Grave.88
Family ID542
Marriage8 Nov 1786, Dartmouth, MA16025

(8) 1.1.4a. PAUL CUSHMAN 16016,16026, 702
Birth1767, Charleston, NH16008,6423
Death28 Mar 1833, Albany, NY, age: 6614975,6423
ResidenceAlbany, New York13725
FlagsGen #6
(Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Son of Seth and Abiah (Allen) Cushman. Paul, the Potter, was probably not born in Charleston. He is often confused with Paul Cushman, Jr. son of Paul Cushman and Anna Parker, who was born in Duxbury, MA, not Charleston, NH. See Research notes. “ In Albany the able Paul Cushman from 1809 to 1832 made both redware and stoneware, on the hill’ahalf mile west of Albany Gaol.” Another source (We are Antique Dealers”) says:” ...Paul Cushman, an Albany-based potter who was active between 1806 and 1820.”

The following from an e-bay auction 7378623331 ending 8 Jan 2006, offered by greenvintage2u.
I have a copy of the e-bay auction page in my “items-Cushman” file. “I found the following information regarding CUSHMAN & CO. from the book “Potters and Potteries of New York State, 1650-1900” by William C. Ketchum Jr. Published by SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY PRESS. 1987. It states in this publication that Paul Cushman (1767-1833) produced stoneware vessels that used several different marks. Quote: “Although crude in form and showing signs of having been “dropped in the oven", these pieces are among the MOST SOUGHT AFTER of all American Stoneware.” Unquote. This is a fine early example of New York stoneware.”

A book has been published about him, Titled Paul Cushman:The Work and World of an Early 19th Century Albany Potter, Softcover, Publisher: Albany, NY: Albany Institute of History and Art, 2007, 2007
144 pp. index, decorative end-papers, profusely ill. with b&w period engravings and advertisements, and color photos of stoneware vessels taken for this publication. Paul Cushman (1767-1833) was one of the founders of the stoneware industry in upstate New York. This comprehensive and well produced work, with essays by a series of experts (including William Ketchum and Leigh & Leslie Keno) , documents not only Cushman, but also his contemporaries and his world in New York State's Capital...

See also: http://antiquesandthearts.com/2007-02-12__15-32-57.html&page=1

From: http://www.nysm.nysed.gov/press/

Press Releases ::

Contact: Joanne Guilmette
Phone: 518/474-8730
Fax: 518/486-3696
E-Mail: [email protected]
Albany, New York -- 07/12/07
ALBANY – A historically significant 1809 stoneware jar by Paul Cushman of Albany, from the personal collection of PBS’ Antique Road Show host Leigh Keno, is among several decorated stoneware pieces donated to the State Museum recently by Adam J. Weitsman of Owego.
      A presentation piece that was likely created for a specific customer, the jar may be the first piece that was made in Cushman’s kiln. It was recently featured in an exhibition on Cushman at the Albany Institute of History and Art. The jar is stamped 36 times across its surface with “Paul Cushman’s Stoneware Factory 1809/half a mile west of Albany Goal (Jail).” Another inscription reads “C.Russell/Pott/Sunday/1809.” Russell was an Albany mason and may have assisted in building the kiln. 
      The jar and other donations received will be added to the Museum’s existing Weitsman Collection that includes over 100 pieces of decorated stoneware Weitsman donated in 1996. Weitsman began collecting stoneware during his teenage years and his collection includes many unusual forms of decoration. During the past 10 years, he has continued to acquire important pieces of decorated stoneware for the Museum. Many of the pieces acquired recently feature spectacular forms of decoration by 19th-century folk artists.... The donations include a rare cylindrical water cooler, displaying a portrait of a Civil War general and his wife.  It was made by potters Fenton & Hancock of St. Johnsbury, Vermont. The image of the general is almost an exact copy of a photograph of Asa Peabody Blunt (1826-1889), who served as a general in the Quartermaster’s Department stationed in Virginia during the Civil War. Blunt was a resident of St. Johnsbury, and the cooler was undoubtedly made as a tribute from the community and presented to him when he returned from the war.... The New York State Museum is a program of the New York State Education Department. Founded in 1836, the Museum has the longest continuously operating state natural history research and collection survey in the United States. Located on Madison Avenue in Albany, it is open daily from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., except on Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Day. Admission is free. Further information about programs and events can be obtained by calling (518) 474-5877 or visiting the museum website at www.nysm.nysed.gov.
SpouseMARGARET McDONALD16028,16026 , 2304
Birth6 Jul 177916028
Daughter of Donald McDonald and Helen McGregor from Inverness, Scotland. 16028 Living in home of son, Paul Cushman in 1855 NY State census.16026
Family ID543
MarriageNov 180216028
ChildrenJOHN WITHERSPOON , 2305 (1803-1834)
 ANN McCLELLAND , 17908 (1806-1811)
 CORNELIA BROWN , 17909 (1808-)
 WILLIAM McCLELLAN , 2306 (1810-)
 ROBERT SMITH , 2307 (1813-)
 THOMAS HASTINGS , 2309 (1815-1841)
 PAUL , 2310 (1822-~1895)

(9) 1.1.4a. JOHN WITHERSPOON CUSHMAN 13725, 2305
Birth19 Aug 180313725
Death1 Oct 1834, Albany, NY, age: 3116029
FlagsGen #7
(Paul, Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Son of Paul Cushman and Margaret (McDonald) Cushman. Notes of Henry Wyles Cushman: Named at the instance of his
maternal grandfather, in honor of a compatriot of the
There was nothing remarkable in the early youth of John
Witherspoon Cushman, though he was generally remarked as a
handsome, sprightly and social boy of budding talents. He
received the rudiments of his education in his own neighborhood,
in a school house purchased and dedicated to that purpose by his
father, with the view of securing a convenient school for his
family, the father being deeply tinged with the New England love
of "schooling," and always taking pride and pleasure in their
mental progress above most other things.
It is not now remembered how early, but sometime before his
eighteenth year, he, with his father's full assent, commenced
the study of the law in the office of Messrs. Parker & Hawley,
eminent legal practitioners of Albany, where he applied himself
studiously to the thorough acquisition of the pursuit he had
chosen, and inured himself diligently to the strictest business
habits. In this year, too, we find him joining with his legal
studies, the higher classical branches, at the Albany Academy,
as particularly bearing upon his profession, though without
neglecting the scientific course, as at the same time expanding
and instructing the mind. In mathematics the passage of the pons
assinorum seems to have been made with some difficulty, but
chemistry and botany were favorite sources of investigation and
recreation with
He seemed to have chosen, among the worthies of another period,
Franklin as his early model, and traces of this influence may be
discerned through his subsequent career. On his eighteenth
birthday he commenced a diary, beginning with these passages,
which will show the inclination of his mind and the aspirations
of his young ambition, while closely reminding one of the boy's
age and future philosopher.
"I have this day arrived at the age of eighteen, full of the
vices and follies of youth; but it is now time these should be
corrected--that all habits evil in their tendency should be
avoided--remembering that 'small indulgencies create
irresistible habit.' I shall imprint eternally on my memory the excellent principles of Franklin, and hope I shall have
fortitude to pursue them. Let me use this as a spur to my
ambition--that 'he was eminent as a printer, statesman and
philosopher, who rose by industry, economy and good morals, from
a low to an exalted station.' As I have but three years before I
enter upon the stage of life, remember and lay up this maxim,
'That time flies,' and with perseverance to pursue all the
studies incidental and necessary to the profession I intend to
engage in. Let my books be choice and instructive, and be ever
mindful that in choice of books or friends, or any other thing,
to choose that which has the fewest faults."
His graver studies were varied by storing his mind with the
thoughts and transactions of the past, interposing a well
regulated system of exercise, being aware of the dangers of
sedentary mental pursuits, and that the mens sana in sano
corpore could only be securely maintained in that way.
He continued his diary only a few months into his nineteenth
year; but this brief space shows, with tolerable clearness,
where the things that were floating uppermost in his mind, were
drifting. We find him at this early age giving a grave attention
to, and casting a penetrating glance at, the passing events of
politics, and already assuming a place in the ranks of reform.
Thus he is found making frequent visits to the Convention
convoked to amend the Constitution of his native State. Of the
inauguration of that Convention, 28th Aug., 1821, he remarks:
"Here I saw a sage and reverend set of men, bent upon the public
good--the alteration of the Constitution--which in many articles
is surely much needed--particularly the extension of the
elective franchise. Success to the undertaking!"
He ever seemed bent on his own accomplishment in whatever might
fit him to discharge with credit the duties of citizens of the
republic, in whatever situation called to act. Such views
induced him to give an earnest attention to military exercises.
He extorted an active influence in getting up and disciplining
corps of citizen soldiers, and being ever popular among his
comrades, he rose as steadily and rapidly in rank as he wished.
An Ensign at twenty, and a consummate soldier, we find him Major, Judge Advocate, &c., at twenty-five.
The hold military affairs had taken upon his fancy is shown in
the beautiful song entitled "The Union," which he wrote and
published at a later period, when the stability of the
institutions of his country was threatened by the act of
sectionally nullifying its laws. The imagery speaks of the
ex-ensign as well as of the poet, and its tone of mind and heart
of the pure and intelligent patriot.
On the attainment of his majority he was admitted to practice as
Attorney of the Supreme Court and Solicitor in the Court of
Chancery at the August and September terms of the year 1824, and
Counsellor in due course; displaying in his examinations for
admission, that thorough knowledge and critical analysis of the
law, that marked him for distinction in his profession.
Thus prepared to enter on the stage of life, he for some time
cast about him for an eligible place for locating himself
permanently [Footnote: A short time before the completion of his
legal studies he addressed a letter to Gen. Jackson, earnestly
requesting his advice on this subject. The reply of the
venerated hero and statesman is characteristic. The same letter
afterwards became memorable as having served as a rock of
defense--in the subsequent canvass which elevated him to the
Presidency--against the charge of rudimentary disqualification]
, his impression being that young men on entering life succeed
best in novel scenes and circumstances. His wish was to do so in
some western or southwestern new State, where he might "grow
with its growth;" but he was finally deterred, admonished, most
probably, by the fact that his circumstances would not long
permit him in new scenes, to maintain the state of a "briefless
barrister," as might, for an uncertain period, have been
necessary. He accordingly settled down to practice in his native
city, where he continued afterwards to reside. Naturally
diffident, he did not at once take a prominent stand as a
pleader; but time and persevering effort, joined with a masterly
skill in elocution--the orator's art--gradually overcame the
difficulty, and fitted him to shine in that important
department. His notions of politics grew out of his habitual sagacity in
penetrating the deficiencies of existing institutions, and the
extensive view his habits of reading and investigation furnished
him. He therefore raised and upheld the standard of reform, but
the recognition of its propriety was deferred; and came too late
to admit of his participating in any advantages that should,
naturally, in the end, attend the public recognition of good
service. On the contrary, his advocacy alienated many friends
and made him more enemies, besides cutting off the means derived
from his profession upon which he was dependent; and the
exasperation and contumelies of the contest soured a temper
habitually even and serene--paving the way for the seductions of
the wine-cup, an indulgence which he had previously regarded as
sure to wreck the prospects of those who give way to it.
[Footnote: It is gratifying to find him leaving evidence, that
the stern integrity of his moral principle was ever invincible
even upon this subject. He used his influence with the
government to arrest the evil--suggesting and recommending
"imposts and excises on the importation and distillation of
ardent liquors, sufficient to their prohibition--that no man
shall live or gain by destroying the peace of families or the
lives of his fellow men."]
Of an ardent temperament this fatal yielding, in a brief period
cut short a career designed for brilliant usefulness--that from
constitution and habits of self-control, would otherwise, in all
probability, have been protracted well into the future. A few
years later and this unhappy result should have been very
different; for many of the most important subjects that he
advocated with his voice and pen have since been realized.
Beginning, as he did, with his own profession, which he
understood so well, he was the first to advocate radically
abolishing the feudal forms of practice in his native State. Yet
a score of years thereafter this had been realized; and to a
fuller extent perhaps than could have been hoped by its early
supporters. His benevolent disposition was shocked at the spectacles and
effects attendant on capital punishment; and he advocated
abolishing it, with power and eloquence. Its abandonment has
since been put on trial in several states of the Union; and is
now a daily theme in many prominent journals throughout the
His principles were always democratic, and inseparable from the
rights and well being of the masses; and he threw himself with
less than his usual discretion into the contest for the rights
of the working man. Here too the battle was not immediately won
and the exasperation of the conflict drew its advocates into
ultra side-issues, they would not long afterwards continue to
approve. While a few years later and the main principles
contended for are found incorporated into the creed of a great
party of the country and have now their daily recognition.
He considered the elective system constitutionally too much
restricted; and proposed and advocated its extension to judicial
and other officers of government generally--both federal and
state; deeming the "mass of the people capable of appointing
every officer in the government, without the intervention of
electors, or of presidents, or governors and senate," &c.
The proposed change, long viewed with hesitation, particularly
as to judicial appointees, has yet, for some years past, been in
full operation in his own state, and meets with the public
approbation; nor is it likely to retrograde or lose the support
of any party. It has also been adopted more recently by several
other states of the Union.
In a communication to the government or rather "to the
President" among other things, he says: "In addition to this I
would suggest legislation by general laws, or a law on certain
subjects of necessity to be passed, which shall contain general
provisions to which all future laws on the same subjects shall
be referred as a part." That he contemplated a system almost
identical with the free banks, general railroad laws, &c., since
adopted in his native state, is shown clearly in a communication
to be found among his papers under a nom de guerre; in which he
rested his argument chiefly upon the great amount of time consumed in legislation by special laws.
His was a loving nature. He was ever an affectionate son and
brother; and there are few families in which the junior members
owe a deeper debt of gratitude or more affectionate remembrance,
than his towards their eldest brother--and the writer [Footnote:
The author is indebted to William McClelland Cushman, Esq., of
Albany, for this article, and for a memoir of his father, Paul
and of his brother Thomas Hastings Cushman, written with great
ability and propriety] as his next junior, chiefs of all. He
ever disregarded his own convenience and made it his pleasure,
to aid in their studies or accomplishments; by his advice
directing them to virtuous courses and training their minds to
derive real advantage and elevation of sentiment in their
courses of reading. He was above middle might without being
tall; his bearing dignified, yet graceful and easy. His
features, in profile, bore a marked resemblance to the Roman
poet Ovid. With classic and comely features, hair tinged with
gold, fine complexion and good figure, his appearance would have
been one of mark anywhere.
93 165

(9) 1.1.4a. ANN McCLELLAND CUSHMAN 16029, 17908
Birth6 Mar 180616029
Death11 Mar 1811, age: 516029
FlagsGen #7
(Paul, Seth, James, Eleazer, Thomas, Robert). Daughter of Paul Cushman and Margaret (McDonald) Cushman.

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