It would be about one hundred years before her great-grandson, Peter Dustin, would move to Windham, NH. Peter was the son of Nathaniel and Betsey Dustin of Haverhill. Nathaniel was the son of Nathaniel and Mary Dustin of Haverhill. Nathaniel was the son of the famous Hannah Dustin. Peter Dustin was a soldier in the Revolutionary War and lived on Zion's Hill in Salem, NH until 1785 when he relocated to a 98 acre farm in Windham near the old turnpike. There is much recorded about Dustin in Morrison's "History of Windham". The book describes him as:
helping themselves from a pile of apples near at hand. They were seen by the impulsive Peter, and in a loud and comical tone, he exclaimed: 'Boys! you are welcome, I say you are welcome, to all the apples you want to eat, but don't fill your infernal saddle-bags!'"
"Four-wheeled carriages had just come in to use, and Peter had one. He had unhitched his horse, and his wagon stood on the top of the hill. The gale came from the south, struck the wagon and drove it rapidly down the descent some eight rods into the gutter, struck the shafts against
the wall, breaking them off short. Peter beheld the catastrophe, but was powerless to help; when he saw his valued wagon, the delight of his eye, the joy of his heart, going rapidly on the highway to destruction, his wrath knew no bounds. He was not a religious man, not even very moral at times.
When he beheld his wagon in the gutter, the shafts sticking in the stone- wall, broken short off, his anger was uncontrollable, he fairly raved, and gave vent to his wrath in language more forcible than pious."
Peter Dustin died on July 23, 1825 at the age of 79. The Betsey Dustin mentioned on the document above is one of his five children that were born while he resided in Salem. William Cooper was likely not a resident of Windham and there is no record of where he may have been from.