nnsylvania, and settled near the town of Greensburg in that county.
He took with him the younger of his two children, Peter Grant.
The elder, Solomon, remained with his relatives in Connecticut until old enough to do for himself, when he emigrated a son by his first marriage.
My father, Jesse R. Grant, was the second child-oldest son, by the second marriage.
Peter Grant went early to Maysville, Kentucky, where he was very prosperous, married, had a family of nine children, and was drownha River, Virginia [now West Virginia], in 1825, being at the time one of the wealthy men of the West.
My grandmother Grant died in 1805, leaving seven children.
This broke up the family.
Captain Noah Grant was not thrifty in the way of laying with the Tod family only a few years, until old enough to learn a trade.
He went first, I believe, with his half-brother, Peter Grant, who, though not a tanner himself, owned a tannery in Maysville, Kentucky.
Here he learned his trade, and in a fe