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WARREN COUNTY, OHIO

History & Genealogy

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Biographies

Source: 
History of Warren Co., Ohio
containing
A History of the County; Its Townships, Towns, Schools, Churches,
Etc.; General and Local Statistics; Portraits of Early
Settlers and Prominent Men; History of The North-
West Territory; History of Ohio; Map of
Warren County; Constitution of the
United States, Miscellaneous
Matters, Etc., Etc. 
- Illustrated -
Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co.,
1882

A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W XYZ

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  Turtle Creek Twp. -
CHARLES E. HALE, jeweler, Lebanon, was born in Clinton Co., Ohio, ,Sept. 9, 1854; his father, Armoni Hale, moved to Clinton County from North Carolina with his father in 1810; he was born in 1806, and after arriving in Clinton County, married Miss Elizabeth Edwards, daughter of Archibald and Ann (Harvey) Edwards, of Clinton County; they were the parents of nine children, six sons and three daughters, of whom five sons and two daughters survive.  Our subject received his primary education in the country schools of his native county, and afterward became a student in the National Normal School of Lebanon, from which he graduated in the spring of 1876.  In 1877, he purchased an interest in the jewelry establishment of E. M. Hale, and in two months afterward he became the sole proprietor.  He has since continued in the same establishment, under the firm name of Charles E. Hale & Co.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 743)
  Hamilton Twp. -
ISAAC HALL, farmer, P. O., Loveland, is another of the native-born citizens of this county, having been born on the place where his father, James Hall, lives Sept. 30, 1827.  He was brought up on the farm and remained with his parents until of age.  In 1854 he was married to Harriet Merrill, who has borne him one child, viz., Frank,  who is a highly successful educator of Warren Co.  Mr. H. has always lived in the county and been ordinarily successful, and at present owns a highly improved though small farm.  Mrs. Hall was born in Clermont Co., O., in 1840, and is a daughter of Reuben and Elizabeth Merrill.  He was born in New Jersey, and when a child came to Ohio with his parents, Peter and Sarah Merrill, Elizabeth, wife of Reuben, was born in Virginia and died in 1864.  He died in 1843.  They were parents of eight children, viz:  Mary J., James, John, Amanda, William, Oliver, Harriet and Henry.  James and Susan Salenberg, parents of Elizabeth Merrill, were born in Virginia and settled in Brown Co., O., where he died.  She died in Indiana.  James Hall, father of our subject, was born in Fayette Co., Ky., Nov. 28, 1796, and is a son of Alexander and Polly Hall, natives of Ireland, who came to America in 1794.  In 1796 they settled in Kentucky, and in 1807 went to Clermont Co., and in 1808 located where James Hall now resides.  He (Alexander) was clerk of his township and a school teacher for twenty years.  Both were members of the Bethel Church.  They were parents of five children, all deceased but James.  He died in 1840 aged 72 years.  She died previously at the age of 51 years.  James Hall was married in 1818 to Isabelle, daughter of William Newell, a pioneer of 1810, who bore him eight children, seven of whom are living, viz.:  William, Alexander, John, Andrew, Isaac, Jane and MaryJames deceased, dying suddenly in 1878.  Isabelle Hall died Feb. 6th, 1875, aged 79 years, 1 month and 3 days.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 948
  Turtle Creek Twp. -
EMILY W. HAMPTON, Elderess, Lebanon, was born in Philidelphia, Penn., Jan. 17, 1814.  She is the daughter of Charles D. and Julia (Carey) Hampton, natives of Berks Co., Penn., of English descent.  Her father was a pioneer physician of Pennsylvania, and also practiced his profession here.  She is a sister of Oliver Hampton, a noted shaker speaker, who is now at Union Village.  She is one of the two Deaconesses of the Center Family and has occupied that position since 1876.  Her father came to Ohio in 1815, and to Union Village in 1822; he died in 1863, and his wife in 1865.  They had five children, two boys and three girls, of whom Emily and Oliver are the only survivors.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 744
  Hamilton Twp. -
W. H. HANEY, farmer, P. O., Maineville, was born near Hopkinsville, this county, in 1835, and is a son of Alexander Haney, who was a son of Abraham and Elizabeth Haney, natives of Fayette Co., Pa., and who settled in this township on Bear Run, in 1804.  On the place he first settled he died in 1850; his wife died in 1832.  He was a soldier in the War of 1812, and served under Gen. Hall, and participated in a number of the engagements of that war.  He was successful in business and accumulated a good property.  He had six children, four of whom grew to manhood and womanhood, viz.: William, Sarah, Alexander and James.  Alexander, father of our subject, was a farmer by occupation.  He was married to Sarah, daughter of James and Rachel Hopkins who bore him ten children, six living, viz.:  Mary A., William H., (Nancy J., and Susan, twins), Samuel and Kate L.  The deceased, James, Rachel, Rebecca and David.  Alexander Haney died June 17, 1881.  Samuel and William H. were members of Co. B, 79th O. V. I., in which they enlisted Aug. 9, 1862.  They were immediately transferred to the front, and participated in all the battles with the regiment.  Samuel was wounded in engagement of Kenesaw Mountain, June 23, 1864, from which he nearly died; he returned to the regiment the following November, and together the brothers did service until they were honorably discharged, June 13, 1865.  Our subject was reared on the farm, and was married to Nancy, daughter of Robert Gillis, March 24, 1859.  To them have been born five children, one living, viz.: Arthur B..  The deceased are, Sallie J. and three who died in infancy.  He is a member of the Maineville Lodge of I. O. F. No. 557.  Mrs. Haney was born in the year 1836.  Her father, Robert Gillis, was born near Mainville in 1807, and is a son of John and Mary A. Gillis, of whom mention is made in teh sketch of David Gillis.  Robert was married to Jane, a daughter  of James and Elizabeth McCullough, natives of South Carolina, and who were early settlers in Warren Co.  He died soon after May 14, 1853, aged 44 years, 1 months, and 21 days.  Mrs. E. McCullough lived and died in the county; her death occurred in 1849.  Mr. Robert McCullough lived and died in the county; her death occurred in 1849.  Mr. Robert Gillis has been one of the successful farmers of Warren Co., and during his life accumulated a good property.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 949
  Washington Twp. -
JAMES HARRIS. farmer, P. O. Clarksville, Clinton Co.; was born in Clinton Co., Ohio, Aug. 9, 1813; he is a son of James and Mary Harris, of Maryland and Virginia.  The former was born Dec. 2, 1775, and the latter Apr. 3, 1784.  Mr. Harris' father was a carpenter and helped to build the Capitol at Washington; his mother was a daughter of Captain Cherry, of Revolutionary fame.  Mr. Harris' parents came to Clinton Co. in the early history of Ohio; his father represented Clinton Co. in the State Legislature six terms; he died Nov. 21, 1845; and Mrs. Harris departed from this earth Aug. 18, 1860.  Mr. Harris, our subject, was married Feb. 9, 1837, to Sarah Wilkerson, who died Mar. 6, 1842, leaving three children - William H., Martha J., wife of Mr. Eldred; and John J.  Mr. Harris again married Dec. 19, 1844, to Mary Biggs, a native of Clinton Co., born Feb. 26, 1822, and a daughter of William and Rhoda Biggs.  Eight children were the fruits of this union; of these six are living - Mary E., wife of Henry Vandervoort; Lucinda, wife of Rev. J. R. Hunter, David Harriet, Alfred and Isaiah; George and Rhoda are deceased.  Two of Mr. Harris' sons George and John J., were soldiers in the late rebellion.  Mr. Harris owns a farm of 200 acres; and in politics is Democratic.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 1045)
  Washington Twp. -
SAMUEL HARRIS, farmer, P. O. Clarksville; was born near the present site of Clarksville, in Vernon Township, Clinton Co., Ohio, Dec. 28, 1815, his father, James Harris, was born in Prince George Co., Md., Dec. 22, 1775, and at the age of 14 years went with his parents to Loudoun Co., Md., Dec. 22, 1775, and at the age of 14 years, went with his parents to Loudoun Co., Va., where he served a seven years' apprenticeship with James Young, at the carpenter's trade.  In this occupation he continued until 30 yaers of age, when he married Miss Mary Cherry, a native of Virginia, then 21 years of age, and a daughter of Maj. William Cherry, who served all through the war of the Revolution.  This marriage was blessed with issue as follows:  Mary (the wife of Samuel Statler), Jane (the wife of George Villars), Susannah (deceased), Susan (deceased, wife of James Deacon), James, Samuel, Isaiah M. (now living in Kansas), Martha C. (the wife of William Stackhouse), George and Henry C. (deceased).  The father of these children with his family emigrated to Ohio in 1809, and settled on Todd's Fork.  He followed farming after his marriage, and served as a Captain and Colonel of militia, and for eighteen years as a Justice of the Peace.  He also served six years in the State Legislature.  He was largely instrumental in establishing an infirmary in Clinton Co., and was one of the first directors of that institution.  He died on his farm in Clinton Co., in November, 1845; his wife died in 1860, and both were buried in a family burying ground on the home farm.  Our subject's youth was spent on his father's farm until he reached his majority, when he embarked in mercantile business in Clarksville, at which he continued three years.  He was married in Clarksville Oct. 20, 1838, to Phoebe Kibbey, who was born in Clarksville Feb. 2, 1818.  She was a daughter of Ephraim and Nancy (Vandervoort) Kibby.  By their marriage the following children were born, viz.:  Henry C. (deceased), Charles A., Mary N. (the wife of George H. Wilkerson), James e., Angeline (the wife of Thomas N. Wilkerson), Cynthianna (wife of Uriah Compton), and Fielder B.  Mr. Harris has been for many years identified with the history of his township, and since his marriage has followed farming exclusively.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 1045)
  Wayne Twp. -
AMOS HARTSOCK, farmer; P. O. Waynesville, born in Greene Co., Ohio, Jan. 19, 1821; is a son of William and Elizabeth (Phinkbone) Hartsock, natives of Maryland; the grandmother was a native of Pennsylvania and a daughter of John Harding; the paternal ancestors being of German descent and the maternal of Welsh descent.  Mr. William Hartsock emigrated to Ohio and located in Greene County in 1810, being among the early settlers of that county, and there followed his trade, that of brick layer for many years, and is said to have built the second brick house erected in Xenia.  In 1831, he removed to Warren County, near Waynesville, and here he entered upon farming, where he continued till his death, in April, 1860, aged 76 years; his wife died in the fall of the same year, aged 73 years.  They had twelve children: four now survive - Jesse, Levi, Amos and Mary, now Mrs. Parkins, living in Milton, Ind.  Our subject remained with his father till 24 years of age; was married, March 19, 1845, to Mary Ann, daughter of John and Rachel Archer natives of New Jersey.  They became settlers of Ohio in 1819, remaining near Cincinnati a short time, thence located in Warren County, where they resided till her death, in December, 1867; he is still living, and resides with Mr. Hartsock, now 84 years of age.  They had four children:  three now survive - Mary Ann, Samuel and John.  Mr. HArtsock and wife have four children - John W., born Mar. 15, 1846; Mary Malinda, born Mar. 28, 1849; Charles Edward, born Sept. 2, 1854; and Ephraim Allen, born Jul. 2, 1857.  Mr. Hartsock, after his marriage, resided for a few years on three different farms in Wayne Township; then, in 1868, bought and located upon the place where he now lives and has since resided; has a good farm of 120 acres, with good buildings and improvements, constituting a pleasant home and farmer's residence.  Mr. Hartsock has been Township Trustee five years, and Assessor one term.
(Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 851)
  Turtle Creek Twp. -
J. P. HATHAWAY, grocer, Lebanon, was born near the village of Lebanon, Warren Co., Ohio, Feb. 22, 1819.  He was one of a family of eleven children born to John W. and Polly (Phillips) Hathaway.  His father emigrated to Ohio and settled on a farm near Lebanon.  He died at the advanced age of 96 years.  His mother was a daughter of Maj. Phillips, of the war of 1812.  Of their eleven children, three boys and three girls reached their majority and all but two married in Warren County, where they now live.  Our subject received his education in Warren County, and at the age of 19 years he commenced learning the carpenter trade, which he followed extensively fifteen years, employing journeymen part of the time.  On the 12th of October, 1846, he married Miss Elizabeth Ann Gustin, a native of Clear Creek Township, by whom he had four children, viz., Emma, Agnes, Florence and William.  In 1853, Mr. Hathaway opened a grocery in Lebanon, and since that time has been identified with that branch of industry in the village.  In 1867,  he became afflicted with a partial blindness, caused by the formation of a cataract over the eyes, and two years later he became almost entirely blind under an operation performed by eminent opticians of Cincinnati.  He has borne his great affliction, and the suffering incident thereto, with a fortitude surprising in one of his years.  He retains possession of his business and, with his long experience and natural shrewdness, is enabled with the help of his clerk, to conduct it very successfully.  He is a stanch Democrat and takes an active interest in the affairs of his party.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 745
  Salem Twp. -
ENOCH A. HILL, farmer; P. O. Morrow; this esteemed citizen is a native of this county, born Aug. 17, 1834. he received the usual common school education in the rural districts of his neighborhood.  He was married, Mar. 2, 1859, to Miss M. J. Mount, born Jan. 9, 1840, and is also a native of this county.  These parents have the following children: Alva V., born Dec. 12, 1850, died in September, 1862; Dora A., born Feb. 19, 1862, married to William Keller; Charles A., born Sept. 23, 1865; Bertha, born June 16, 1863, and Josiah T. and William D., twins, Oct., 1876.  Mr. Hill is of Democratic proclivities, but has never been an aspirant for office.  He owns a valuable farm of 192 acres of choice land, which is well improved.  He is a member of the Masonic fraternity, and is considered one among the honest and industrious citizens of the community in which he resides.  The history of his parents are given elsewhere in this work.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 1023
  Harlan Twp. -
MOSES R. HILL, farmer; P. O. Pleasant Plain.  This esteemed citizen is a native of Clermont Co., Ohio, and was born Jan. 22, 1843; he is the son of John and Lavina Hill, nee Ross; the former a native of Seneca Co., N. Y., born Oct. 8, 1795; the latter of New Jersey, and born Dec. 15, 1805.  They were married in her native State, and settled in this county in the year 1847.  The subject of this sketch received a common school education in the rural districts of Harlan Township, and at an early age began the battle of life in that earnest and careful manner which generally insures success.  He was united in marriage Dec. 9, 1865, to Miss Sophia Jones, a native of this county; born Sept. 1, 1847.  This union was blessed with five children - Alva, (born March, 1867), Thomas J., (born Dec. 29, 1868), John (born May 14, 1871), Anna (born Dec. 17, 1873), and Emma J. (Jan. 25, 1875).  When the late war broke out, Mr. Hill warmly espoused the Union cause, and enlisted in Company C, 2d O. I. for three years.  He participated in numerous skirmishes, and took an active part in the heroic struggle of his regiment at Stone River and Chickamauga.  At the latter engagement he was captured and taken to Richmond, Va., where he was incarcerated in one of its vile prison pens; from Richmond he was sent to Danville, VA., Charleston and Florence, S. C., and finally to that awful charnel house of death and starvation, Andersonville, Ga.  Mr. Hill was naturally of a robust constitution and muscular frame, for vie months he endured the horrors and suffering of that ever-to-be remembered spot, where sleep over 14,000 of our loved dead.  Since his return home, the intervening years have not improved his shattered health.  He owns a well cultivated farm of 172 acres of land, on which he erected a fine brick residence, at a cost of $2,500; the surroundings are picturesque and the situation beautiful.  He is a Democrat of the old school, and at presents holds the office of Township Trustee; he had eight brothers and sisters - Jackson (born Nov. 11, 1823, deceased), William (born July 14, 1825, deceased), Calista (born July 3, 1827, deceased), Melissa (born Sept. 10, 1830, deceased, Enoch A. (born Aug. 17, 1834), Jefferson (born May 1, 1836), John (born Nov. 31, 1840), and Anna (born Aug. 27, 1846, deceased).  Thomas Jones was the father of Mrs. Hill; he was born September, 1816, in Virginia; he married Martha Sears, of this State, who was born Feb. 19, 1826.  She continued to reside with her husband until Dec. 20, 1878, when death closed her eventful life of over one-half century.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 1033
  Salem Twp. -
HUSTON HOPKINS, merchant; Morrow, Ohio; for many years a prominent merchant of Morrow, is the descendant of one of the pioneers of the county; his father, John Hopkins, a native of Rockbridge Co., Va., emigrated to Ohio with his parents in the year 1806, and settled on what is known as the "Ridge," two miles south of Lebanon.  He was born Nov. 6, 1789, and just prior to the war of 1812, in the county of Warren, was united in marriage to Susan Branstator, a native of Maryland.  On the breaking out of that war, as did Cincinnatus of old, he left his plow and tendered his services to his country, volunteering in an organization known as the "Mounted Rangers," which rendezvoused for a time at Lebanon, and of which company he later was appointed Lieutenant and finally acted as Captain.  He figured extensively throughout the war, serving until peace was declared, when he again returned to the plow, and soon moved to the vicinity of Hopkinsville, which village was named for the families of that name settling in the same vicinity.  Mr. Hopkins was an early merchant of that village and became a prominent and influential man of the county, serving as one of its early sheriffs and for a period of nearly thirty years, a Justice of the Peace.  He represented the people of Warren twice as Representative in the Legislature, and served one term as State Senator.  His death occurred March 6, 1875, near Hopkinsville, where the greater part of his life was passed.  Our subject was born on the "Ridge," in sight of Lebanon, Dec. 13, 1812, and was the eldest of nine children; his early life was spent on the farm and in the district schools of that vicinity, and in Lebanon received his education.  Early in life, he embarked in the mercantile business with his father and has continued therein for a period of fifty years, saving the two terms of service as County Treasurer.  May 24, 1840, Mr. Hopkins was married to Nancy, oldest daughter of Providence Mounts, and to them have been born four children, namely Mary L., Marshall M., Winfield S. and George.  The wife died Jan. 29, 1853.
Source:  History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - page 1024
  Turtle Creek Twp.
FREDERICK HUTCHINSON (deceased) was born at Lexington, Ky.; he was the son of John and Catharine (Snyder) Hutchinson, he a native of Lexington, Ky., and she of Fredericksburg, Va.  Our subject was compelled by straitened circumstances to begin hard labor at a tender age and received very little, if any, education; he was married, in 1838, to Miss Mary Shawhen, daughter of John and Rebecca (Leggett) Shawhen who was born in 1820.  She emigrated with her parents to Ohio, from the Red Stone country, Pennsylvania, when only four months old.  By her marriage to our subject ten children were born in 1840, wife of Moses Crossley; Frank, born 1843; John, born in 1850, now married; Annice, born in 1852, now the wife of J. B. Todhunter; Josephine, born in 1854, wife of Victor Worley; Laura, born in 1859, wife of Christopher Stibbs, and William, born in 1862, now married.  Mr. Hutchinson started in life with nothing, but, by industrious habits and close attention to his business, he had accumulated at the time of his death, Dec. 19, 1881, a large property, consisting of farming lands in different localities, amounting in the aggregate to nearly 700 acres; he was a man of indomitable energy and possessed more than ordinary business ability; his life was spent entirely on the farm, but he was an extensive dealer in pork and real estate; the surviving members of his family are all well-to-do residents of Warren County.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 750
  Harlan Twp. -
JAMES HUTCHINSON, grocery and saloon; Pleasant Plain; dealer in groceries, ale, beer and pure liquors; is a native of Clinton Co., Oio, where he was born May 23, 1847; he is the son of Lewis and Sophia Hutchinson, nee Woodruff, also natives of this State.  The subject of this sketch lost his father when 5 years of age, and, in consequence, was thrown upon his own resources; he was reared upon the farm and, when an opportunity occurred, attended the rural district schools of his neighborhood.  He was compelled to labor in order to support his widowed mother and her family, so that his chances to acquire an education were meager.  When the war of the Union commenced, Mr. Hutchinson was one of the first to espouse its cause, and enlisted in Company B, 79th O. V. I., but, losing his health, he was discharged from the service.  He being of a patriotic and enthusiastic turn of mind, as soon as he recovered his health, he again returned to the service, enlisting in the 19th O. V. I., in which he continued till the close of the war.  On Oct. 1, 1865, he was married to Miss Ingle, who soon after died, and, in October, 1869, he was again united in marriage to Augusta Stiles.  He is the father of five children, four of whom are living - Anna E., born April 7, 1866; Mollie S., born Sept. 30, 1870; Sallie J., born Nov. 4, 1872 (deceased); Joseph R., born April 19, 1877, and Susan, born April 22, 1879.  His parents were of German English descent, and were noted for their industry and integrity; these principles were early instilled into the mind of the subject of this brief narrative.  He holds the office of School Director of his village, and in his business is doing well; kind, social and hospitable, he is esteemed as one of the good citizens of his community.  Alonzo Stiles, the father of Mrs. Hutchinson, is a native of Vermont; he married Mary Cheeser; they were of old and respected families.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 1034
  Turtle Creek Twp.
THOMAS J. HUTCHINSON, manufacturer, Lebanon.  The subject of this sketch is one of the leading manufacturers of Warren County, having a large carriage and wagon shop in Lebanon.  He was born Mar. 22, 1831, in Clermont Co., Ohio; his father, Joseph Hutchinson, was one of the oldest settlers in the State; his mother, Elizabeth Rosa, was a native of Pennsylvania.  When but 7 years of age, he came to Warren County and lived with his grand-father, Silas Hutchinson, until 16 yeas of age, when he began, in Lebanon, the trade at which he has since been engaged.  In 1870, his manufactory was destroyed by fire; the present building is the largest carriage establishment in the county; he has attained a competency by his business; he is one of Lebanon's best citizens, has been a member of the Council several years, and is a member of the School Board; is a quiet, unassuming man in manners, and enjoys the respect and esteem of his fellow-citizens; in politics, he is a Republican; in religion, a Methodist.  In 1854, he was married to Mary Van Note, daughter of Aaron and Elizabeth Van Note, of Lebanon; the children are seven in number, six living and one dead (Daisy).  The oldest son, Oswald A., is engaged in business as trimmer with his father; was married, in 1878 to Thoedosia Braninger; Adelia S., the oldest daughter, was married to Dr. W. M. Harsha, of Illinois, in 1880; at home, are Ella, Lizzie, Albert and Huber.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 750
  Turtle Creek Twp. -
THOMAS P. HUTCHINSON, farmer; P. O. Lebanon; was born in Clermont Co., Ohio, July 30, 1808; his father, Silas Hutchinson, was a native of Maryland and a soldier under Gen. Wayne in the war of 1812; he emigrated to Ohio at an early day and located in Clermont County, where he married Miss Margery Paxton, a native of that county, by whom he had eight children, viz., Joseph, Robert, Keziah, Elizabeth, Silas, Thomas P., Betsey and a child who died in infancy.  Of these, our subject and Silas are the only survivors.  Mr. Hutchinson died in Lebanon and his wife in Turtle Creek Township on what is called the "Ridge."  Our subject received an ordinary education in the schools of his day, and at once commenced life by renting a farm on which he continued until able to purchase a small tract of land; he has followed farming all his life, adding little by little to his estate until now he has accumulated a comfortable competency; he was married in April, 1828, to Cynthia Benham, a native of Turtle Creek Township, and a daughter of John Benham, a Captain of the war of 1812.  By this union twelve children were born, viz., Margery, the wife of William B. Blackburn, of Lebanon; John, a carpenter in Texas; Narcissus, the widow of Newton Smith, deceased; Ann, the deceased wife of James Bone; Eliza, the widow of John Stowell, of Lebanon; James, deceased; Mary, the wife of John Strickler, of Warren County; Thomas, a farmer; Silas; Madison; Frank, deceased, and Cynthia, deceased.  All of the survivors, with one exception, are residents of Ohio.  Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson are both members of the Baptist Church, of which he has been a member twenty-five years;  Mr. H. is a Democrat in politics.
Source: History of Warren Co., Ohio - Publ. Chicago: W. H. Beers & Co., 1882 - Page 749

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