SEDGWICK.ORG presents:
A Sedgwick Genealogy: Descendants of Deacon Benjamin Sedgwick
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1. Jane Rockwell, b. March 23, 1919, at New York City. (B4A,134,1)

2. Sedgwick, b. May 3, 1921, at Neuilly, France (Hospital). (B4A,134,2)

3. Jerome, b. January 25, 1925, at Neuilly, France (Hospital). (B4A,134,3)

Charles Sedgwick Minot, 4th child of William Minot and Katharine M. (Sedgwick) Minot (B4A,1), was born December 23, 1852, at Boston, and died November 19, 1914, at Milton, Mass. He married June 1, 1889, Lucy Fosdick, born November 21, 1858, daughter of Rev. David Fosdick, Jr. and Mary (Lawrence) Fosdick of Groton, Mass. No children. Mr. Minot graduated at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B.S., 1872, studied at Leipsic, Paris and Wurzburg, 1873-6; took post graduate work at Harvard, receiving the degree S.D., 1878; Yale, 1899, LL.D. Hon.; Oxford, Hon. S.D., 1902; University of Toronto, 1904, LL.D., St. Andrews, Scotland, 1911, LL.D. At the Harvard Medical School he was instructor, 1880; assistant professor, 1887; professor, 1892; director of the Laboratory of Anatomy, 1912-1914; author of several text books on Embryology and Biology; a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and many other American foreign societies connected with medical and scientific subjects.

Robert Sedgwick Minot, 5th child of Katharine M. (Sedgwick) Minot (B4A,1) and William Minot, was born August 10, 1856, at Boston and died May 15, 1910, at Dover, Mass. He graduated at Harvard University, A.B., in 1877 and became associated with his father and his brothers, William and Laurence, in the real estate and trust office at 39 Court Street, Boston, later at 18 Tremont Street. He created and took part in conducting the Boston Personal Property Trust. He was quiet and serious, caring little for social life but remained intent upon doing a careful job in business. At the turn of the century he bought much land in Dover, visualizing it as a coming attractive suburb of Boston. His shrewd judgment was confirmed and the influx of Boston families to the peaceful atmosphere of real country forty minutes from Boston earned him the sobriquet "The Father of Dover." He died suddenly of a heart attack, ending what gave

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