Genealogical & Family History of Northern, NY
Pages 401-408

William Richard Cutter, A. M.
Editorial Supervisor

Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam

 

SNELL. John Snell was born in Herkimer County, in the Mohawk Valley, New York. His father is believed to have come from Holland. John was a farmer, and removed to Ludlow, Vermont. He married Mary Howard. Children: 1. Martin. 2. Allanson J., mentioned below. 3. Almira. 4. Lucinda. 5. Laura. 6. Mary. 7. Charles. 8. George.

(II) Allanson J., son of John Snell, was born at Ludlow, Vermont, in 1812, and died at Potsdam, New York, in August, 1885. He was educated in the district schools in his native town, and became a farmer and lumber dealer. He served as lieutenant in the state militia when a young man. In 1852 he removed to South Colton, New York, where he conducted a farm. He served as assessor in Colton, and was a Republican. He was a member of the Baptist church. He married (first) Mary Flint; (second) Clarissa Flint, sister of his first wife. Children, all by his first wife: 1. Laura. 2. John. 3. Charles E., mentioned below. 4. George. 5. Wellington. 6. Ovett. 7. Hollis, mentioned below. 8. Crodden.

(III) Charles E., son of Allanson J. Snell, was born in Jay, Vermont, May 20, 1837. He came to New York state with his parents when an infant, and attended the public schools in Clintonville and also at Elizabethtown. On their removal to Potsdam in 1852 he attended school there for a year, and in 1853 settled in Colton, where he finished his schooling. He engaged in the lumber business until the opening of the Civil War, and n1864 enlisted in the Thirteenth New York Cavalry, Company F, and served until July, 1865. He was on scout-

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ing duty most of the time pursuing Mosby's Guerrillas in Virginia and Maryland. He was at the battle of Cedar Creek, October 19, 1864. At the close of the war he returned to Colton, bought timber land and resumed his lumber business, having a saw and grist mill at South Colton. In 1874 he removed to Potsdam, and ha since been engaged in farming and lumbering, jobbing and contracting, but has lately retired from active work. In politics he is a Republican and has served as assessor and collector of taxes in Colton. For two yeas he was poor master of Potsdam. He is a member of March Post, No. 2143, Army of the Republic, of Potsdam. In religion he is a Universalist. He married, September 28, 1859, Evelyn Johnson, born in Vergennes, Vermont, 1838, daughter of Samuel and Mary (Hepburn) Burns. Children: 1. Mary, born July 2, 1861; married Edwin Wallace Hitchcock, of Potsdam, associated with the Hannawa Falls Power Company; has Fayette, Wallace E., and Louise E. Hitchcock. 2. Ovett A., October 31, 1862; resides at Watertown, New York; married Elizabeth J. Irwin; children: i. Charles O., married Alva Rich and has Gladys Mary, ii. Laura May, iii. Jeanette Irwin, iv. William James. 3. Elbridge c., May 13, 1865; died 1905. 4. Irving Eugene, 1872, a paper manufacturer; married Margaret Chalmers.

(III) Hollis, son of Allanson J. Snell, was born in Jay, Vermont, February 12, 1844, died at Potsdam, December 18, 1891. About 1853 he came to Colton with his parents, and his education was obtained in the common schools. On September 3, 1864, he enlisted for the Civil War in Company F, thirteenth New York Cavalry, under General Philip H. Sheridan for detached service in the same company with his brother. He was severely wounded May 6, 1865, and never entirely recovered from the effects of the wound, which shortened his life. He was mustered out at Fairfax Court House in June, 1865, and returned to Colton. He engaged in business in the firm of Flint & Snell for a time, and then in the lumber business. He was foreman for the lumber company at first, and in 1875 went into Buenos on his own account. In 1886 he removed to Potsdam, where he lived the remainder of his life, and was actively engaged in the lumber and timber land business up to his death. He was a leading citizen of he town, a Republican in politics. He was a director of the People's Bank at Potsdam from its organization until his death. In religion he was a Methodist. He married, September 21, 1868, flora E., born April 1, 1850, daughter of Israel Andrew Jackson and Sarah Maria (Brown) Kimball, of Strafford, Vermont. Children: 1. Bertrand H., born December 9, 1870, mentioned below. 2. Kimball Jackson, February 1, 1875; manager of Hannawa Falls Power Company in Potsdam.

(IV) Bertrand Hollis, son of Hollis Snell, was born at Colton, New York, December 9, 1870. He was educated in the public schools of his native town, and was a graduate of the Potsdam Normal School. He graduated at Amherst College, in 1894. He was engaged in the lumber business, buying lumber lands, and organizing the Canton Lumber Company at Canton, New York, with mills there. He was one of the original stockholders in the Racquette River Paper Company, of which he was secretary and one of the managers for several years, and has been very successful in the business. He was formerly a director of the People's Bank of Potsdam, and is now vice-president and director of the Citizen's Bank of that town. He is also director in the St. Lawrence County National Bank at Canton, New York, and director and president of the Potsdam Clothing Company; director and president of the Northern Wall Paper Company, director and president of the F. H. Watkins Lumber Company, of New York City, a member of the Potsdam Milling Company, trustee of the Building and Loan Association of Potsdam, New York; is also the largest stockholder, director and vice-

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president of the Phoenix Cheese Company of New York City. he is president of the Business Men's Association, of Potsdam, New York, and is director of the Northern New York Development League. He is prominent in the various lodges; member of the Racquette River Lodge of Free and Accepted Masons, of Potsdam; of St. Lawrence Royal Arch Chapter; of St. Lawrence Commandery, Knights Templar, of Canton; of Media Temple, Order of Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, of Watertown. He belongs to the fraternity of the Beta Theta Phi, of Amherst College. In politics he is a Republican, and is an active worker in the Episcopal Church, serving as vestryman. He married, June 3, 1903, Sara Louise, daughter of Dr. Edgar H. and Elizabeth (Carpenter) Merrick, of Toronto, Canada. They have one child, Helen Louise, born in Potsdam, May 10, 1904.

AKINS. The Akins family is identical with Aikens and Aiken, an old Presbyterian family of the north of Ireland. Perhaps originally Scotch, but spelled differently, more likely of Irish or English origin, the name is peculiar to the Scotch-Irish people in its present forms. Practically all of the Aikens of Ireland now live in county Antrim. There were eighteen births in 1800 in that county, indicating a population of abut nine hundred of this name. Edward, James and William Aileen came to this country in 1722 and settled at Londonderry, New Hampshire. Edward was born, doubtless in Antrim, Ireland, in 1660.

(I) Samuel Akins was born in the north of Ireland. He came to this country and settled at Lisbon, New York, where he was a farmer for the remainder of his days. He died in 1884. He married Susan Harper, who was also born in Ulster. Children: 1. William. 2. John. 3. Verver. 4. Susan. 5. Jane. 6. Rachel. 7. Robert, mentioned below.

(II) Robert, son of Samuel Akins, was born in Ireland, 1832, died in Lisbon, 1894. He was educated in his native land, and came when a boy to the country with his parents. He was a general merchant in Lisbon during his active life and was postmaster there for twenty years. he married (first) Lydia Wells. He married (second) Maggie Craig, of Rensselaer Falls. Children of first wife: 1. Nettie. 2. Jennie. 3. Anna. 4. John. Children of second wife: 5. Ernest Melvin, mentioned below. 6. George, who is a merchant at Alexandria Bay, New York.

(III) Ernest Melvin, son of Robert Akins, was born in Lisbon, New York, January 30 1878. He was educated in the public schools of Lisbon and Ogdensburg, and pursued a business course at Eastman Business College, Poughkeepsie, New York. He embarked in business as a general merchant in Lisbon in 1899, and a year later admitted to partnership Fred G. Long under the firm name of Akins & Long. The business has been excellent and the firm has prospered. In politics he is a Republican. He is a trustee of the St. Lawrence County Savings Bank of Ogdensburg, New York. In religion he is Presbyterian. He married, September 22, 1909, Ada C., daughter of Dr. M. and Alma (Lytle) Beckstead.

ALGER. The Alger family, of which the late George S. Alger was a representative, was of English ancestry. His father, Reuben L. Alger, was there born, and as a boy came to the Untied States with his parents. He settled in Lewis County, New York, experienced all the hardships and privations of pioneer life, and performed a full share in the development of the region in which he made his home and where his career was spent. The name of his wife was Clarissa.

George S., son of Robert L. and Clarissa Alger, was born in Watson, Lewis County, New York, May 1, 1845. He was reared on the homestead farm, and received his education in the common schools in that neighborhood. As a lad of about fifteen, he

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enlisted in Company I, 194th Regiment, New York Volunteer Infantry, and rendered courageous service for his country for two years, when he was discharged for disability. After leaving the Army, he engaged in cheese making and farming, working in various places for a period of sixteen years. In 1881 he located in Martinsburg, New York, where he purchased a large cheese factory which he conducted with much success for the remainder of his life, and in connection with it operated a grist and cider mill. He was a man of broad inelegance and fine traits of character. He was prominent in the Masonic fraternity; affiliated with Lowville Lodge, No. 134; Lowville Chapter, No. 223, Royal Arch Masons, Watertown Commandery, No. 11, Knights Templar, and was also a noble of Medina Temple, Ancient Order of the Mystic Shrine, and a comrade of Guilford D. Bailey Post, Grand Army of the Republic. He died March 31, 1907, and his removal was a distinct loss to the community.

Mr. Alger married, August 2, 1869, Mary Griffith, born in Watson, New York, February 28, 1845, daughter of Robert and Caroline (Wakefield) Griffith. Her father was a Welshman by ancestry and birth, and came to America with his grandfather, Griffith at the age of seven years, settling first in Remson, Oneida county, where he was engaged in farming and lumbering . Robert Griffith subsequently removed to Watson. He married Caroline, daughter of Peter Wakefield, and their children were: 1. William. 2. Robert. 3. Catherine. 4. John. 5. Mary (wife of George S. Alger). 6. Lucy. 7. & 8. Harrison and Harriet (twins), 9. George W. Griffith. Children of George S. and Mary (Griffith) Alger: 1. Herbert S., born August 24, 1874. 2. Leapha M., born July 25, 1876, died December 20, 1892. 3. George W., born July 8, 1882, conducts the cheese factory at home. 4. Clarinda, born June 5, 1885. 5. Elsie E., January 30, 1888. 6. Alice L., January 1, 1891.

BAXTER. James Baxter was born in the north of Ireland about 1802 and died in Lisbon, New York, January 16, 1887, at the ripe old age of eighty-five years. He came to America abut 1836 and followed farming all his active life. He married Jane -----------, born in Ireland, died at Lisbon, June 1, 1887, aged eighty-two years. Children: 1. Sarah. 2. James. 3. David, mentioned below. 4. John, soldier in the Civil War; lives in the west. 5. Robert. 6. Isabella. 7. Samuel, lives at Raymondville, New York. 8. Thomas George, lives in the west.

(II) David, son of James Baxter, was born in the north of Ireland, July 16, 1831, died in Lisbon, New York, April 7, 1897. He came to America with his parents when he was five years old, and spent the remainder of his life in Lisbon. He was educated in the public schools. He was a well-to-do and highly respected farmer. In politics he was a Republican; in religion, a Methodist. He married January 4, 1855, Mary Ann, born in Morristown, New York, January 1, 1831, daughter of Mitchell and Mary (Wilson) McRoberts. Children: 1. David James, mentioned below. 2. Mary Jane, married Will Ross, farmer at Lisbon; children: i. Raymond, ii. Mabel, iii. Milo and iv. Floyd Ross. 3. John Fremont, a farmer at Lisbon; married Arvilla Steen; children: i. Eva M, ii. Leslie J. 4. Sarah Eliza, married Fred Chamberlain, farmer of Madrid; child: Jay chamberlain. 5. Emma Estella, married Edward Malby, of Ogdensburg.

(III) David James, son of David Baxter, was born in the village of Flackville and town of Lisbon, New York, May 15, 1860. He was educated in the public schools of his native town. He went into the milling business in chase's Mills with an uncle and was afterward for a short time in Louisville. Then for seven years he was in the milling business in the west. He came to Norfolk in 1894 and operated a grist mill there until 1902, when he sold out to the paper company. Since then he

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has been in the flour and feed business and conducted his farm in Norfolk. In politics he is independent. He is a justice of the peace of Norfolk. He belongs to What Cheer Lodge, No. 689, Free and Accepted Masons of Norfolk. In religion he is a Congregationalist. He married, June 28, 1899, Maud, born November 20, 1879, in Moira, New York, daughter of Mathias and Abbie (Dow) Van Zandt. Children: 1. Lloyd Mathias, born May 12, 1901. 2. Abbie Irene, April 24, 1904.

BENNETT. Jonathan Bennett was born, lived and died in Windfarthing, England. He and his wife, Elizabeth, had ten children, of whom Jonathan is mentioned below.

(I) Jonathan (2), son of Jonathan (1) Bennett, was born in Windfarthing, England, 182, died in Potsdam, New York, 1905. He was educated in his native place, and from early youth followed farming for a livelihood. He came to this country in 1855 and located on a farm in DeKalb Junction, New York, where he loved for the next seventeen years. He then removed to the town of Russell and conducted a farm for seventeen years more. His last years were spent in the town of Potsdam. In politics he was a Republican; in religion a Methodist. He married, in England, Mary Gannett, born there in 1825, died at Russell, in 1892, daughter of John Gannett. Children: 1. James Winslow, mentioned below. 2. Mary, lives in Brooklyn, New York. 3. Elizabeth, lives in La Fontaine, Kansas. 4. Rebecca, lives in Cornwall, Canada.

(III) James Winslow, son of Jonathan (2) Bennett, was born at Windfarthing, England, September 29, 1844. He came to this country when a boy of nine years of age with his parents. He attended school in his native town and at DeKalb Junction, where the family settled. He followed farming for the greater part of his life. For five years he was engaged in the lumber business in Wisconsin. He returned east and resumed farming in DeKalb and afterward, for sixteen years, followed farming in Russell. He had a large dairy, keeping a herd of thirty or more cows. In 1894 he came to Potsdam and was for ten years a teamster and contractor. Since 1904 he had been in the employ of H. J. Sanford, dealer in grain, flour and feed, Potsdam. He still owns his farm at Russell, comprising some two hundred acres of land. In politics he is a Republican, and at one time was an excise commissioner. He is a member of the Independent Order of Foresters. He is a Methodist in religion and while a member of the church at Russell served on the board of stewards. He married, in 1874, Maria Sinotte, of Wisconsin. Children: 1. Jessie, married Renwick Common, of Brooklyn, New York, now with the New York Central & Hudson River Railroad Company. 2. Emma, a teacher in Adelphi Academy, Brooklyn, New York.

BVEHAN. Daniel Behan, a pioneer in Saranac and one of the first Irish settlers in the Adirondack region, was born in the county of Kildare, Ireland, about the year 1782. He was a glass-blower by trade and followed that occupation in his native country until he was forty years old. In 1822 he emigrated to America, accompanied by his wife, whose maiden name was Timmons, and three of their children, and purchasing a tract of land in Saranac he proceeded to clear an farm. He was for many years an industrious and successful cultivator of the soil, but with the approach of old age he gave up farming and lived with his youngest son at the homestead until his death, which occurred in 1859. His children, all born in Ireland, were: 1. Patrick. 2. Michael. 3. Catherine. 4. Hugh. 5. Alice. 6. Sarah. Patrick, Michael and Catherine emigrated with their parents and the others came later.

(II) Patrick, eldest child of Daniel Behan, was born in Ireland in 1807, died in

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Plattsburgh, in 1891. He married Catherine Stapleton, who was born in Tipperary, Ireland, and came to this country wither brother Patrick. She died at the age of sixty years. Children: 1. Michael, born in Saranac, July 8, 1848; spent some years in Colorado, and is now residing in Schenectady, New York; married Maria Corrigan (now deceased), and has six children: i. William, ii. Ona, iii. Florence, iv. Catherine, v. Hugh, vi. Thomas. 2. Hugh, see forward.

(III) Hugh, youngest child of Patrick and Catherine (Stapleton) Behan, was born in Saranac, February 5, 1850. He attended schools in his native town and resided there until 1880, when he went to Silver Creek, Colorado, taking his family with him and joining his brother Michael, who had journeyed thither some four years previous. With his brother, he was engaged in mining in the vicinity of Silver Creek, and they also engaged in prospecting on their own account. They finally located a promising silver mine, which they named "The Two Sisters," in honor of their wives, who were thus related, and having proved the value of their claim by taking out thirty-seven thousand dollars' worth in eighteen months, they sold it for seventy-five thousand dollars. Returning to his native state, Hugh Behan purchased the old Zephaniah Platt farm of one hundred and seventy-five acres, located in Plattsburgh, on the Beekmantown Road, and he has since resided there, devouring his energies to its cultivation. Although possessing a competency he has never permitted his wealth to interfere with his habitual industry, and, like the majority of his race, he has a decided reference for occupation. In politics Mr. Behan is a staunch supporter of the Democratic party. For a period of seven years he served as highway commissioner in Plattsburgh, and was a member of the board of examiners for five years. While residing in silver Creek he has the distinction of polling the only Democratic vote in town.

Mr. Behan married, October 4, 1875, in Cadyville, Anna, daughter of Owen and Ann (Kinlin) Corrigan, and a sister of Maria Corrigan, his brother's wife. Owen and Ann (Kinlin) Corrigan were both natives of Ireland, and the former was born in Roscommon. They resided in the old country for several years after their marriage, and when they departed for America they left behind them their three children, who were to follow them when they had established home. They settled in Saranac, where the remainder of their children were born. Those born in Ireland were: 1. Patrick. 2. Thomas. 3. Bridget, who died on the passage over and was buried at sea. Those born in Saranac were: 4. Maria. 5. Anna. 6. Ona. 7. Kate. 8. William. Owen Corrigan died March 24, 1904, aged eighty-eight, and his wife died August 15, 1905, at the advanced age of ninety-two years. Mr. and Mrs. Behan have had children: 1. Michael, born in Saranac, July 21, 1876, died in early childhood. 2. Thomas, February 18, 1878. 3. Hugh, born in Silver Creek, Colorado, May 4, 1881, died young. 4. A child who died in infancy. 5. One, born in Silver Creek, June 89, 183, died in the tenth year of her age. 6. Frances Maria, born in Silver Creek, October 16, 1883; married Albert Healey. 7. William Daniel, born in Plattsburgh, July 3, 1887. 8. A child, who died in infancy.

CALLANAN. Cornelius Callanan was born in County Tipperary, Ireland, 1820, died at Keesville, New York, 1868. He received his education in his native place. His father was a farmer and both he and his father owned land in Ireland. He came to Quebec, Canada, in 1849, and after a short time located in Keesville, in northern New York. He was a mason and contractor there, and also followed farming, continuing active in business to the time of his death. He was a faithful Catholic in religion. He was a Democrat and served the town a an assessor of the poor for a num-

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ber of years. He married, in Ireland, about 1847, Mary Quinn, born in Ireland, 1819, died 1902, at Keesville. Children: 1. Joanna, born in Ireland; married George Lynch, of Plattsburgh, and had a daughter Mary. 2. Dennis, born at Keesville, now living in Plattsburgh, a contractor and builder; married Mattie White, and had a son Cornelius, who died in infancy. 3. William John, mentioned below. 4. Michael J., of Keesville, president of the Adirondack Hardware company, of Saranac Lake, New York; president of the Plattsburgh Lumber Company; director the Keesville Bank; owner of various mills in Essex and Clinton counties; director in various lumber companies in Canada; member of the firm of Callanan Brothers, of Keesville, contractors; his firm built part of the state capitol at Albany, the hospital at Plattsburgh; a pulp mill at Wells River and other large structures in northern New York; married Nellie Mackey; children: i. Francis. ii. Cornelius. iii. Helen. 5. Katherine, died young. 6. Mary, lives at Keesville with her brother, Michael J. 7. Cornelius, deceased. 8. Agnes, married George Starks, of Saranac Lake, treasurer of the Adirondack Hardware Company.

(II) William John, son of Cornelius Callanan, was born in Keesville, Essex County, New York, April 7, 1854. He was educated in the public schools of his native town. At the age of fourteen he went to work for R. Prescott & Son, furniture manufacturers at Keesville, beginning with the modest wages of fifty cents a day. He remained with the concern in various capacities for a period of twenty-five years, becoming a director of the company and superintendent at a salary of $1,200 a year. He came to Saranac Lake, New York, in 1892, and in partnership with Augustine S. Branch, under the firm name of Branch & Callanan, established a business as contractor and builder. The firm made a specialty of taking contracts for complete buildings, including every kind f work required in construction. A large mill was built near the railroad station for the manufacturer of lumber and builders' supplies. It was burned in 1902, but immediately rebuilt on the same location. This firm has built most of the residences and business buildings in Saranac Lake in recent years, including the sanatorium, the Adirondack National Bank Building, the public school buildings, besides many other at more distant locations, on Long Island, Mount Kisco, Garden City, Yonkers, Briarcliff, Lake Placid, Upper Saranac Lake, St. Regis and elsewhere. The firm had a total business of $385,000 in the year 1909. Mr. Callanan is a director in the Plattsburgh Lumber Company and is president of the Building and Loan Association of Saranac Lake. In politics he is a Democrat, and for two years was a trustee of the incorporated village of Saranac Lake. He is a faithful Catholic and a liberal supporter of the church. He belongs to the Knights of Columbus and Catholic Men's Benevolent Association. He married, January 26, 1887, Margaret E., born in Clinton County, New York, daughter of John and Julia Tindale, of Clintonville, New York. Children, born at Keesville: 1. Marie, 1888. 2. Andrew, June 8, 1890.

CARNEY. James Carney was born in 1781 in county Longford, Ireland, and died in Franklin, New York, in April, 1865. He came to this country in 1837 and located at Underhill, Chittenden County, Vermont. In 1860 he removed to Franklin County, New York. He was a farmer all his active life. He married (first) in Ireland, Margaret Skelly, who died in Ireland. He married (second) ------------- Ratigan, a widow. He married (third) Sally Sherron. Children of first wife, born in Ireland: 1. William. 2. John. 3. James. Children of third wife: 4. Margaret. 5. Ann. 6. Thomas. 7. Mary.

(II) William, son of James Carney, was born in County Longford, Ireland, 1821,

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died in Franklin, Franklin county, New York, in October, 1904. He received his schooling in his native place. He came to Vermont, where his father had located, in 1839, and worked on a farm when a young man. He lived at Whitehall, New York, for a time. In 1841 he came to Clintonville, New York, and worked in the rolling mills there until 1859, when he took up land at Franklin, cleared a farm and followed farming the remainder of his life in that town. In politics he was a Democrat. He served the town as commissioner of highways for three years, and was also for many years overseer of the poor. He married July 3, 1844, Annie, born in county Longford, 1825, died in Franklin, New York, March 2, 1909, daughter of Patrick and Ann (Dowd) Hopkins. Children: 1. John, died in infancy. 2. James, mentioned below. 3. Mary, born July 23, 1848; married Sylvanus Page, of Gabriels, New York; children: i. Kata, ii. Mary e., iii. William, iv. Albert E., v. Hannah, vi. Frank, vii. Bernard, viii. Henry Page. 4. Catherine, October 3, 1850; married Gardner Maloney, proprietor of the American House, Bloomingdale, New York; children: i. William R., deceased, and ii. Ann Jane Maloney. 5. William, January 1, 1853, died May 17, 1877. 6. Margaret, May 6, 1855; married Charles Simonds, a farmer of Paterson, New Jersey; children: i. Edgar, ii. Grover, iii. Ella, iv. Louisa, v. Joseph, and vi. Alice Simonds. 7. Sarah E., died in infancy. 8. Thomas, died in childhood. 9. Ann Eliza, March 2, 1863, died October 29, 1883.

(III) James (2), son of William Carney, was born in Clintonville, Clinton County, New York, May 5, 1846. He attended the public schools in Underhill, Vermont, Clintonville and Vermontville. He worked on the farm in Franklin, New York, and acted as guide in the Adirondack Mountains for a period of eighteen years. In politics he is an active and leading Republican. Since 1883 he has been justice of the peace of the town, and since then has been occupied by the duties of this office, as member of the town board and magistrate; was justice of sessions and associate county judge from 1880 to 1889; has been a notary pubic from 1886 to 1889; was deputy sheriff for a time. He is a member of Bloomingdale Lodge, Independent Order of Foresters' of Council No. 599, Knights of Columbus, of Saranac Lake. He married, April 25, 1880, Catherine, born in county Meath, Ireland, in June, 1851, daughter of Patrick and Mary (Farley) Fox. Her father was born in Ireland about 1800 and died at Franklin in 1875. Her mother was born in 1816, died October 4, 1809. Children of James (20 and Catherine (Fox) Carney: 1. Annie Elizabeth, born March 31, 1882. 2. William F., May 14, 1884; graduate of Colgate University; lawyer. 3. Chester H. (twin), December 22, 1886; hotel detective, New York City. 4. Charles P. (twin), December 23, 1886, assistant postmaster at Saranac Inn, New York, and clerk in a store there. 5. James E., June 11, 1889. 6. Philip Sheridan, May 6. 1892.

 

Lewis Historical Publishing Company, Inc., 1910

This book is owned by Pam Rietsch and is a part of the Mardos Memorial Library

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