Individual Page

Marriage: Children:
  1. John Hibbard Fellows: Birth: 22 NOV 1882 in Lacona, Belknap Co., New Hampshire. Death: 1947

  2. Franklin Scribner Fellows: Birth: 20 JUL 1884 in Ashland, Grafton Co., New Hampshire. Death: 17 MAY 1887 in Northfield, Merrimack Co., New Hampshire

  3. Paul Raymond Fellows: Birth: 18 AUG 1888 in Tilton, Belknap Co., New Hampshire. Death: 19 MAR 1947 in Ft. Rosecrans National Cemetery, San Diego, California

1. Title:   1900 U.S. Census
2. Title:   Marquis, A. N., Who's Who in New England (Pub. by Albert N. Marquis 1915)
3. Title:   1910 U.S. Census
4. Title:   1920 U.S. Census
5. Title:   Miscellaneous
6. Title:   1860 U.S. Census
7. Title:   1870 U.S. Census
8. Title:   1880 U.S. Census
9. Title:   New Hampshire Birth Records, Early to 1900
10. Title:   Will
11. Title:   New Hampshire Death Records, 1654-1947
12. Title:   Cemetery visit

a. Note:   olume 52 edited by Henry Harrison (From Google books) Page 270. "NEW HAMPSHIRE NECROLOGY JUDGE WILLIAM B. FELLOWS William Bainbridge Fellows, one of New Hampshire's best known public men, was born in Sandwich, July 5, 1858, the son of Colonel Enoch Q. and Mary E. (Quimby) Fellows, and died at his home in Tilton Sunday, May 2. He graduated from Tilton Seminary in the class of 1876, and from Dartmouth College in the class of 1880. At Hanover he was a member of the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Following his college course, he studied law with the late Hon. E. A. Hibbard of Laconia and was admitted to the New Hampshire bar in September, 1883. In 1885 he removed from Ashland to Tilton and was a useful and public spirited citizen of the latter town until his death. Entering public life as sergeant-at-arms of the New Hampshire State Senate at the session of 1881, he was subsequently private secretary to United States Senators Austin F. Pike and Person C. Cheney, and during this service was clerk of the Senate Committee on Claims. Mr. Fellows was solicitor of Belknap county 1889 to 1891 and 1893 to 1897, and gained the title by which he generally was addressed from service as probate judge of the same county from 1895 to 1909. From 1901 to 1908 he was secretary of the state board of equalization, and in the latter year was a member of the special state tax commission. He held the office of state auditor, 1909 to 1911, and in 1911 assumed the position of member and secretary of the New Hampshire tax commission which he held at the time of his death. With his accustomed industry, application and thoroughness. Judge Fellows had made such a study of the subject of taxation in both its general and local applications as to become a recognized authority upon all its aspects, and by his death the state sustains a severe loss in this department of its governmental administration. He was a delegate from the town of Tilton to the constitutional conventions of 1902 and 1912, and in the latter body introduced and championed several important resolutions dealing with matters of taxation. Judge Fellows was treasurer of the town of Tilton in 1902 and 1906, and at the time of his death had been a trustee of Tilton Seminary since 1896, of the Tilton and Northfield Library Association since 1887, and of the Hall Memorial Library Building since 1901. One of the best read men in public life, a keen and cultured critic of literature, he saw the possibilities for good in our free public library system and did much to realize them in his own sphere of influence. The history and biography of New Hampshire were subjects in which he took much interest, and the Granite Monthly long had found in him a helpful friend and supporter. Judge Fellows married November 1, 1881, Ida Grace Scribner of Ashland, who died in 1908. Their two sons are John H. Fellows of New Britain, Ct., and Paul R. Fellows of Evanston, III. August 24, 1909, he married Miss Clara Douglas Merriman, then preceptress of Tilton Seminary, by whom he is survived. The attendance at the funeral services of Judge Fellows, held in the Congregational church at Tilton on Thursday, May 6, testified to the affection and esteem with which he was widely regarded. By order of Governor John H. Bartlett. the state house at Concord was closed during the hours of the funeral, which was attended by as many as possible of the heads of state departments. Sincerely devoted to the best interests of his native state, Judge Fellows was privileged to render her long and valuable service. A good friend, keen observer, and witty conversationalist, his death brought a painful shock of personal loss to the wide circle of those who had known, appreciated and loved him."
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