Genealogical & Family History of Northern, NY
Pages 470-477

William Richard Cutter, A. M.
Editorial Supervisor

Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam

 

WALLACE. Friend Wallace was born in England, and came to this country in 1831, making his home at Rosse, St. Lawrence County, New York. He married Margaret -------------. Children: 1. John. 2. Thomas. 3. Jane. 4. Hugh, mentioned below.

(II) Hugh, son of Friend Wallace, was born in Rosse, St. Lawrence County, New York, December 22, 1837, died at Norwich, New York, September 3, 1901. When a young man he came to Moriah, New York, and learned the trade of blacksmith and worked in the iron ore mines in Moriah as drill sharpener for many years. In politics he was a Republican; in religion a Methodist. He was a member of Morning Sun Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons, of Port Henry. He married, January 31, 1861, Elizabeth Walton, born at Clinton County, New York, May 14, 1839, died April 9, 1908, daughter of Mathew and Elizabeth (Armstrong) Walton. Children: 1. Annie M., born November 15, 1861; died June 6, 1862. 2. Nellie Grace, May 12m, 1863, lives at Port Henry. 3. William Edson, February 8, 1865, member of the firm of Wallace Brothers' Coal Company, of Port Henry. 4. Hattie, born November 5, 1867, died June 24, 1870. 5. Walter G., mentioned below. 6. Rollin Lee, March 30, 1879, member of the firm of Wallace Brothers' Coal Company, of Port Henry.

(III) Walter Grant, son of Hugh Wallace, was born in Moriah, New York, July 3, 1871. He attended the public schools of his native town and the Sherman collegiate Institute at Moriah, graduating in the class of 1890. He then taught school for six years at Crown Point, New York. In 1897 he took charge of the Ticonderoga business of his brother, William Edson Wallace, who established a coal business at that place and at Port Henry, New York. In 1903 the business was incorporated as the Wallace Brothers' Coal Company, and Walter G. Wallace remained in charge of the Ticonderoga office. Mr. Wallace is a Republican, and in 1906 served the village as treasurer, and at present is clerk of the village, having held the office since 1907. He is a member of Mount Defiance Lodge, No. 794, Free and Accepted Masons, of Ticonderoga; of Carillon Chapter, No. 290, Royal Arch Masons; Glens Falls Lodge, No. 1125, Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks. In religion he is an Episcopalian. He married, in 1903, Olga Carney, born at De Kalb, St. Lawrence County, New York, daughter of Frank E. and Adele Carney. Son, Walter Carney, born at Ticonderoga, August 6, 1904.

(III) Rollin Lee Wallace, son of Hugh Wallace, was born in Moriah, New York, March 30 1879. He attended the public schools, the Sherman Collegiate Institute at Moriah and the Albany Business College. He went to work for his elder brother, William E. Wallace, who was a coal merchant in Port Henry, New York, and continued in this position until 1903, when the Wallace Brothers' Coal Company was formed, consisting of William E., Walter G. and Rollin Lee Wallace, with office and coal sheds at Port Henry, and Ticonderoga. William E. and Rollin E. Wallace reside at Port Henry, and in addition to the coal bus-

Page 471

ness transact a general insurance business and represent the Standard Oil Company in this section. Mr. Wallace is a member of the Morning Star Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons, of Port Henry. In politics he is a Republican; in religion a Presbyterian. He married, October 30, 1906, Annie Murdock, born December 14, 1881, daughter of S. F. and Martha (Howe) Murdock. Son, Hugh Murdock Wallace, born September 17, 1907.

HEATH. Bartholomew Heath, immigrant ancestor, was born in England, 1615, died in Havenhill, Massachusetts, January 15, 1681. He settled first in Newbury, but removed to Haverhill about 1615. He was a proprietor there in 1646. He deeded land March 12, 1668-69 to his sons John, Joseph and Josias Heath. He deposed in 1657 that he as about forty-one years old. The inventory of his estate was dated March 28, 1682. His brother, John Heath, also of Haverhill, died January 17, 1674-75, mentioned Bartholomew in his will, dated December 28, 1674. Bartholomew Heath married Hannah, daughter of Joseph Moyce, immigrant. She died at Haverhill, July 19, 1677. Children: 1. John, born August 15, 1643, mentioned below. 2. Joseph, married, June 2, 1672, Martha Dow. 3. Joshua, born February 123, 1646-47, died august, 1647. 4. Hannah, September 3, 1648, died November 9, 1668. 5. Josiah, September 4, 1651. 6. Elizabeth, March 19, 1653-54, died January 28, 1654-55. 7. Benjamin, august 8, 1656, died June 29, 1657. 8. Elizabeth, September 5, 1658, died February 11, 1659.

(II) John, son of Bartholomew Heath, was born august 145, 1643, at Haverhill. He married, November 14, 1666, Sarah, daughter of William Partridge. He died at Hampton, New Hampshire, September 21, 1706; his widow Sarah died there, July, 1718. Children, all born at Haverhill: 1. Bartholomew, September 2, 1667; killed by the Indians, August 4, 1704. 2. Elizabeth, March 1, 1669-70, died December 9, 1683. 3. Hannah, May 3, 1673. 4. John, March 14, 1674-75. 5. Martha, November 3, 1677. 6. Nehemiah, mentioned below. 7. Rachel, July 23, 1682. 8. Ann, June 30, 1684. 9. Sarah, April 22, 1688.

(III) Nehemiah, son of John Heath, was born May 11, 1680, in Haverhill. He married (first) October 14, 1705, Mary, daughter of John Gove. She died April 16, 1715, aged twenty-eight, and was buried at Seabrook. He married (second) marriage published in Salisbury, March 16, 1716-17, Joanna Dow. He died January 21, 1717-18, and his widow married, January 21, 1719, Aaron Morrill. Children: 1. Patience, born March 6, 1706, at Hampton. 2. Elizabeth, June 26, 1709. 3. Bartholomew, 1709-10. 4. Solomon, about 1710-11. 5. Zebediah, born at Penacook, married, 1747. 6. Moses. 7. Caleb. 8. James. 9. Josiah.

(IV) Caleb, son of Nehemiah Heath, was born about 1720. According to the census of 1790 he was living at Canterbury, New Hampshire, and had in his family two males over sixteen and one under that age and five females. Benjamin and Simon, doubtless his sons, were also heads of families in the same town, also Jonathan, mentioned below.

(V) Jonathan, son or nephew of Caleb Heath, was born in concord, New Hampshire, or vicinity, 1755, and settled in Canterbury, where he died about 1815. He is buried at Epsom, New Hampshire. He married Mercy Clary. In 1790 he was living at Canterbury, and had two females (wife and daughter) in his family. children: 1. Simon. 2. John. 3. Mrs. Batchelder. 4. Olive. 5. Sally. 5. Eliza. 7. Benjamin, mentioned below.

(VI) Benjamin, son of Jonathan Heath, was born in Canterbury, New Hampshire, January 24, 1780, died May 31, 1846. He lived at Wheelock, Vermont, and Dickinson, New York. He married Lucy Hidden, born at Boscawen, New Hampshire, September 12, 1779, died August 23, 1847, daughter of Jeremiah Hidden, born 1743. Children: 1. Mahala, married Dr. Frederick Hazen Petit. 2. Milton, mentioned below. 3. Lucy. 4. Benjamin.

Page 472

(VII) Milton, son of Benjamin Heath, was born in Wheelock, Vermont, October 2, 1807. He attended the district schools of his native town,. At the age of seventeen he came with his father to Dickinson, New York, where the family became prominent. He became associated in business with his father, who had a stage house on the line from Ogdensburg to Plattsburgh, and was postmaster, and agent for the sale of real estate. The house was a public meeting place. When his father died the business descended to the son, who grew wealthy and influential. He owned a fine farm of several hundred acres and built a stately mansion. He was interested ina multitude of enterprises and projects. At the age of thirty he married Emily (Bentley) Farrar, widow of George Farrar, by whom she had one son. To educate this step-son, Mr. Heath moved to Malone and other places and finally to Potsdam, St. Lawrence County. About 1840 he raised a company in the state militia and was commissioned colonel of the regiment. He made a soldierly appearance in his uniform being six feet tall. His uniform was of blue and gold with a scarlet plume streaming from his half-moon hat, and he was attended when on duty by his Negro servant, Virginia. Hew rode a black charger. His last years were spent in Potsdam, in which he evinced the greatest interest, and he was often elected to the village board of trustees and to the school board, but he declined offices having salaries. He was a prominent member of the Protestant Episcopal Church and for more than thirty years a vestryman or warden. When he was nearly seventy years old, his wife, adopted son and two adopted grandchildren, died with a short time, leaving him without a family. Soon afterward his brother, then living in Maryland, also died. He had left only his sister and her only son, then living in New Jersey. He visited them and persuaded them to join fortunes with him. The son changed his name to Heath, and in 1880 the firm of Milton & Frederic Heath was formed in Potsdam for the purchase and selling of real estate and the care of agencies. Here his declining years were spent in peace. No word of discord ever marred the relation of uncle and nephew, and the children of the nephew were a great source of pleasure to the uncle. He was fond of all children and the friend of all who knew him. He died of paralysis, November 1, 1892, and was buried at Lawrenceville, New York.

(VIII) Frederick Milton Heath, nephew and adopted son of Milton Heath, was born Frederick Milton Petit, of Moira, New York, January 1, 1844, son of Dr. Frederick Hazen and Mahala (Heath) Petit. His father was born at Grand isle, Vermont, May 7, 1817, died at George town, District of Columbia, December 28, 1863, surgeon of the One Hundred and Sixth Regiment of New York Volunteers in the Civil War: received injuries in the service causing his death; had practiced at Moira, New York; married Mahala, born March 6, 1806, died February 13, 1893, daughter of Benjamin and Lucy (Hidden) Heath (see Heath VI). Thomas Petit, father of Dr. Frederick Hazen Petit, married Phebe Hazen. Gideon Petit was father of Thomas Petit. The Petits were Huguenots from Rochelle. They settled in Saratoga County, New York. The father of Frederick Milton Heath, was for several years school commissioner, and the son began early in life to have facilities for acquiring an education and an interest in educational matters. Both father and mother had literary tastes. At ten years of age the son began to give lectures on astronomy, illustrated by an orrery of his own making. The sun and larger planets were made of clay and the moons whittled from pine. Early in life he developed a love of art and drew a series of Biblical pictures. At thirteen he had read Barnaby Rudge and had formed a club of boys in imitation of Simon Tappertit, meet-

Page 473

ing in distant woods, where their lodge was made hidden with skulls and crossbones and he kept the records of the organization ina secret alphabet of his own invention. He graduated from Lawrenceville Academy at the age of eighteen with a reputation as a debater and writer of comic verse. He entered Union College and remained until partly through his junior year. In December 1863 came the news that his father was wounded in the service and he hastened to the front, only to find his father dead.

He left college on account of his father's sudden death, and entered the American School of Mines of Columbia College, of which his friend, Professor Chandler, was dean, and he graduated there in 1867 with the degree of E.M. He began his career as manger of a Pittsburg iron company, but he was attacked by malaria and compelled to give up work. His employers sent him to the mountains to effect a cure, but in vain. Partly restored afterward he tried mining first in Ohio, then at Easton, Pennsylvania, but he grew emaciated, weighing but ninety pounds and expected to die. But instead of giving up the fight, he began to study hygiene and healthful living and put the rules into practice. He wrote a pamphlet on "The Human Machine," published at Potsdam in 1884, and another on hygiene, published by Fowler & Wells Company in New York city in 1892. In 1869 he removed to Pompton, New Jersey, where he built a house. He was engaged in mining engineering and later in railroad engineering. He was appointed general agent of the Greenwood Lake Railroad, and in 1880 entered partnership with his mother's brother, Milton Heath, of Potsdam. Being childless, and having no heirs to continue the Heath name, Mr. Heath persuaded his partner to change his name and become his partner and heir. In 1882 he traveled abroad and wrote descriptive letters to the Potsdam newspaper. He built a summer hotel at Lake Ozonia, calling it Fernwood Hall. He was an artist of considerable ability and occasionally gave lectures with crayon illustrations. He was president of a literary club and accumulated a valuable library. He was a director of the Citizens' National Bank of Potsdam. In religion he was an Episcopalian, and was vestryman of Trinity Church for many years. He was an independent Republican in politics. He was founder of the Fortnightly Club and its president as long as he lived. He was a member of the order of Free Masons. He died at Yonkers, New York, March 8, 1904.

He married, September 29, 1875, Julia, born in Goshen, New York, daughter of Daniel and Jane (Whittaker) Fullerton, and granddaughter of Stephen W. Fullerton, of Orange County, New York. Her father was a prominent lawyer. Children: 1. Julien Petit, born August 2, 1877; mentioned below. 2. Flora, died February 22m 1909.

(IX) Julien Petit, son of Frederick Milton Heath, was born at Pompton, New Jersey, august 2, 1877. He came to Potsdam, New York, with his parents when he was three yeas old, and his name was changed from Petit to Heath at that time. He attended the State Normal School in his youth at Potsdam; the Rockpoint Institute at Burlington, Vermont, one year; St. John's Military School at Manlius, New York; Clarkson Institute of Technology at Potsdam one year, entering St. Lawrence University in 1897 and graduating in the class of 1901. Upon the death of his father in 1904 he succeeded to his work and business. He is an active figure in the real estate business of the town and vicinity. He is president and director of the Grieg Muslin Underwear Manufacturing Company of Potsdam, and was one of the original stockholders. He is a director of Floral Park Villa Company of Long Island, and is treasurer of the Rockville House and Home Company of Long Island. He is a member of Racquette River Lodge, Free and Accepted Masons, of Potsdam; of St. Lawrence Chapter, Royal Arch

Page 474

Masons; of St. Lawrence Commandery, Knights Templar, of Canton, and of Media Temple, Mystic Shrine, of Watertown, New York. In religion he is an Episcopalian. He married, August 10, 1905, Adelaide, born in Stockholm, New York, daughter of J. Henry and Emma (Mayhew) Jarvis. They have no children.

CLARK. The Clarks of Copenhagen, New York, descend from William Clark, one of the original; settlers of Haddam, Connecticut. In field's "Statistical Account of the County of Middlesex in Connecticut", it is stated that the first settlement there was made by twenty-eight young men who bought their land from Matthew Allyn and Samuel Willys, who purchased it from the Indians for thirty coats--a tract extending six miles east and westerly from the Connecticut river. At the beginning of the first book of Haddam records, William Clark's name is third in the list of those to whom land is distributed. A deed to him, dated October 11, 1669, speaks of him then as "of Haddam." He died at Haddam, July 22, 1681, and his will, probated June 30, 1681, together with the inventory of his estate, is among the probate records of Hartford, Connecticut. His estate was appraised at four hundred and twelve pounds, eighteen shillings, quite a respectable fortune in those days. His wife's name is unknown. Children, who survived him: 1. Thomas. 2. William. 3. John. 4. Joseph. 5. Hannah, and other daughters mentioned only by their married names: 6. Mrs. Wells. 7. Mrs. Fennoe. 8. Mrs. Spencer. A daughter deceased left husband Daniel Hubbard and a child, Daniel Hubbard (2), whom William Clark remembers in his will with the wish that he be taught to "read and write." It is difficult, if not impossible to trace back of William of Haddam and tell who he was or whence he came. The surname was common and there were several William Clarks in New England.

(II) John, died July 26, 1731, son of William Clark, settled in Middletown, Connecticut, between 1675 and 1680. He is supposed to have lived in Middletown all his life. He was called "Sergeant" and more often "Senior" and appears to have been a man of standing and property, his name often appearing in land records. He married Elizabeth, daughter of Captain Nathaniel White. She died December 25, 1711, aged fifty-six years. Children: 1. Nathaniel. 2. John. 3. Daniel. 4. Elizabeth. 5. Mary. 6. Sarah. 7. White. 8. Mary. These children were born between April 18, 1676, and May 4, 1695.

(III) John (2), son of Sergeant John and Elizabeth (White) Clark, was born June 14, 1678. He had a homestead of thirteen acres given him in 1720 by his faster, who in 1730 also deed him 161 acres of land at Haddam. In 1735, John (20 sold his homestead (with a small piece of meadow) for six hundred and twenty pounds. In 1743 he gave portions of his farm lying in the east side of the Connecticut River to each of his five sons. After this he does not appear in the Middletown records, probably then returning to the family home in Haddam, where his 161 acres given him by Sergeant John Clark was situated. He was a man of property, as his homestead sold for six hundred and twenty pounds, and his farm was big enough to divide among five sons. He married, May 9, 1710, Sarah Goodwin, of Hartford, great-granddaughter of Ozias Goodwin, one of the first settlers of Hartford. Children: 1. Ebenezer, born July 12, 1711. 2. William, see forward. 3. John. 4. Moses. 5. Aaron. 6. Sarah, born August 4, 1723.

(IV) William, son of John and Sarah (Goodwin) Clark, was born in Middletown, Connecticut, August 31, 1713. He was a soldier in the Revolution, in the third Connecticut militia regiment, serving from May until December, 1775. He married Sarah --------------, and had issue. With the sons of William the family appears in New York State.

Page 475

(V) William (2), son of William and Sarah Clark, was born in East Haddam, Connecticut, in 1765, died in Pinckney, Lewis County, New York, June 13, 1849. He settled in Oneida County, then in Jefferson County, and later in the town of Pinckney, Lewis County, in 1837. He was a farmer. He married Sophronia Post, and had issue.

(VI) William Henry, son of William and Sophronia (Post) Clark, was born in East Haddam, Connecticut, November 12, 1810. He was a farmer in Pinckney, New York, where he settled in 1837, died in 1849. He married, in Pinckney, November, 1840, Alma Jeffers, born in Vermont, daughter of Benjamin Jeffers, of Pinckney, where he was a noted contractor and stone mason. Many of the stone buildings in Lowville were erected by him. Children; 1. Charles Ephraim, see forward. 2. Lucius Henry, born September 3, 1845. 3. William, C. (2), December 3, 1848. 4. David Alba, November 1, 1850. Lucius H., the second son, enlisted in the 186th Regiment, New York Volunteers, and served until the close of the Civil War.

(VII) Charles Ephraim, son of William Henry and Alma (Jeffers) Clark, was born in Pinckney, New York, October 27, 1842. He was educated in the public schools, and reared to farm labor, working on the home farm and in various parts of the county. At the outbreak of the Civil War, when the call was made for me to enlist for two years, he volunteered his services, although still a minor. September 22, 1861, enlisted in Company B, 35th New York Volunteer Infantry, under command of colonel Newton B. Lord. he participated in all the battles in which the 35th was engaged, abut they were many, for they always were ready for a fight, and received honorable mention on several occasions in the official reports of the commanding general. In February, 1863, he was promoted to corporal. In September, 1863, his two years' term of service expired, when he immediately re-enlisted, choosing this time another branch of the service, Company M, 18th Regiment, New York Cavalry, with which he served until the close of the war, receiving an honorable discharge at New Orleans, Louisiana, June 2, 1865. For his injuries and services he is in receipt of a pension from the government. He returned to Lewis County after the war, engaged in business, and now (1910), is proprietor of the Davenport House, a popular hostelry of Copenhagen, New York. He has been a member of the Masonic fraternity for many years; is affiliated with Rising Sun Lodge, No. 234, F. and A. M., and Adams Chapter, No. 205, R. A. M., of Adams, New York. He is a comrade of De Alton Post, No. 38, Grand Army of the Republic, and an honored, respected citizen.

Charles E. Clark married (first) Flora Loomis, of Champion, New York, May 8, 1866, daughter of Harvey and Laura Allen (Harvey) Loomis. She died without issue. He married (second) January 18, 1874, Amelia Lucina, daughter of George and Ruth (Brayton) Hartwell, of Newboro, Canada. The Hartwells are of English ancestry, and settled in Canada, direct from England. They are probably of the same English descent as the Hartwells of Massachusetts, but no relationship is shown in the Hartwell family records. Children: 1. Robert Ephraim, born in Adams, New York, March 3, 1875; married, September 17, 1903, Edna Mabel, daughter of Charles Wareen and Harriet Porter Lester, of Black River, New York; they have a son, Alton Charles, born in Watertown, New York, December 24, 1904. He is the local agent for Lewis County for the Maxwell-Briscoe Motor Car Company, and as clerk of the Davenport House is his father's assistant in the hotel. He is a member of Rising Sun Lodge, F. and A. M.; Carthage Chapter, No. 259, R. A. M.; Watertown Commandery, No. 11, K. T.; and Media Temple, Nobles of the Mystic Shrine. 2. Ruth-Alma, only daughter, was born in Adams, New York, May 8, 1878; she is unmarried.

Page 476

CLARK. Robert Clark, immigrant ancestor, came with the Scotch-Irish pioneers to New Hampshire, in 1725, to Londonderry, and located on a height of land northwest of Beaver Pond. His remote ancestors on the paternal side probably came to Ulster province, Ireland, early in the seventeenth century, and intermarried with the Scotch Presbyterian there. John Clark, probably a relative, was one of the signers of the petition of the Scotch-Irish to governor Shute, of Massachusetts, for a grant of land for a place of settlement in this country in 1718. Robert Clark died at Londonderry, April 20, 1775, aged sixty-five years. He married Letitia, daughter of John Cochran, of Londonderry. She died there June 16, 1784, aged seventy-six. The gravestone of both are standing in the old graveyard. Children: 1. William, married Ann Wallace and settled in New Boston; had Robert, John, Ninian, Rebecca, Anne and Letitia. 2. John, mentioned below. 3. Samuel, married Sarah Holmes, and Janet Barnett; had Robert, Daniel, Sally, Moses, William, John and Janet. 4. Ninian, married Mary Ramsay, and settled at New Boston; had William, Lydia, Robert, Hugh, Hamilton, Letitia, David, Robert, Hugh and Hannah. 5. Jane, married James Crombie, of New Boston. 6. Letitia, married Samuel Wallace, and Robert Moor. 7. Agnes, married William Anderson. 8. Elizabeth, married Andrew Mack.

(II) John, son of Robert Clark, was born in 1737, died at Londonderry, New Hampshire, May 31, 1806, aged sixty-nine, according to his gravestone. There was a John Clark, Gentleman, of province of New Hampshire, appointed by John Wentworth, then governor of the province, 1773, a lieutenant in the First Company, Eighth Regiment of militia, in New Hampshire, colonel Mathew Thornton. He married Nancy --------. An Agnes, widow of John, died March 1, 1835, aged ninety-one years, according to her gravestone. Children: 1. Robert. 2. David. 3. Letitia. 4. Polly. 5. Alexander. 6. William. 7. Jane. 8. Betsey. 9. John.

(III) Captain John (2), son of John (1) Clark, was born in 1775, died at Londonderry, January 6, 1851, aged seventy-six years. His wife, Sarah T. Clark, died July 25, 1818, aged forty-two, and Mary T., probably his second wife, died September 25, 1828, aged forty-four years. Children: 1. John. 2. William. 3. Alfred. 4. George. 5. James. 6. Jane. 7. Samuel 8. Lucinda.

(IV) William, son of Captain John (2) Clark, was born at Milford, New Hampshire, or vicinity, 1805, died in Waddington, new York, 1886. He was educated in the common schools of Milford, and learned the trade of carriage maker. In 1841 he located at Waddington and for many years had a carriage shop there. He built the Clark Hotel in Waddington, and conducted it until 1882, when it was destroyed by fire. He rebuilt it, however, the same year, but retired soon afterward from active business and went to live with his son-in-law, Dr. Silas J. Bower, and lived there the remainder of his days. While keeping the hotel he operated lines of stages to Ogdensburg and Fort Covington, New York. He married Martha Nowell, born near Nashua, New Hampshire, 1807, died a t Waddington, 1884. Children: 1. Henry. 2. Charles. 3. Samuel. 4. Frances Martha, who married Dr. Silas J. Bower, of Waddington (See Bower III)

(V) Samuel, son of William Clark, was born in Waddington, 1835. He was educated there in the public schools and at Potsdam Normal School. In his youth he drove a stage for his father between Waddington and Fort Covington and Ogdensburg. In 1862 he began the study of dentistry at Ogdensburg, and three years later started in business for himself as a dentist at Waddington, and has been in active practice there since that time. He has also large farming and real estate interests. He recently sold to the railroad a large tract for a terminal at Waddington. In politics he is a Demo-

Page 477

crat and was postmaster under President Johnson and internal revenue collector for the four counties of the district under William a Beach, for two years under President Grover Cleveland. He was president of the village corporation of Waddington for three years, and at the present time is a trustee of the village. In religion he is an Episcopalian. He has always been a lover of good horse flesh and has been the owner of some of the best track horses in this part of the country. He married, in 1865, Ann Elizabeth, daughter of Nathaniel Reddington, of Waddington. Children: 1. Mary, married Herbert Dalzell, of Rochester, New York; children: i. Anna, ii. Harold, iii Isabelle Dalzell. 2. Anna R., resides at home with her parents. 3. Francis Martha, resides with her parents. 4. Frederick Nowell, died aged thirty-four years.

 

Lewis Historical Publishing Company, Inc., 1910

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

Transcribed by Holice B. Young

HTML by Debbie Axtman

You are the [an error occurred while processing this directive] Visitor to this USGenNet Safe-Site™ Since September 5, 2004.

2004

[Index][Book Index][NY][AHGP]