Family History of Northern, NY
Cutter, A. M.
Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam
|DE LANO. The
descendants of the Pilgrim ancestor Philip De Lano, have the
satisfaction of tracing their ancestry in the old country for a dozen
centuries. They have established the full right to bear the arms of the
De Lano family, which could be of no better stock, and which embraces a
host of distinguished men in its numbers.
The name is derived from the town of Lannoy, a few miles from Isla, now Lille, France. Away back in A. D. 863, this town was called Alnetum, later L'Annois and Lannoy. It has been spelled L'Annois, Leanne, L'Aulmaiss, L'Auloy, but more often Alnetum. To-day, Lannoy is a small manufacturing town, seven miles from Lille, with a population at the last census of 1,904. The first Lord of Lannoy, progenitor of the family, was Hugues de Lannoy, mentioned as a knight of Tournai D'Auclin in 1096. On the same list was Simon de Alneto. A charte des Chanoines (cannon) de St. Pierre at Lille mentions Gilbert de Lannoy in 1171 and Hugues de Lannoy is mentioned in 1186. It is impossible to present in there seems to be no flaw in the this place an extended history of the family in its early days in France. That has been done with remarkable care and apparent accuracy in the genealogy, which is authority for all said here about the origin and early history of the family. there seems to be no flaw in the following pedigree in the direct male line of the immigrant, Philip Delano, or Delaney.
(I) Arnulphe de Franchmont, 2. Conrad de Franchmont, 3., Hellin, Marquis de Franchmont, married Agnes, daughter of Othon, Duke of Havaria. 4. Hellin II de Franchmont, married Agnis de Duras. 5. Jean de Fanchmont, married Mahienne de Lannoy. 6. Hugues de Lannoy. 7. Hugues de Lannoy. 8. Guillebert de Lannoy. 9. Baudoin "Le Begue." 10. Baudouin. 11. Philipe. 12. Jean, born about 1511, died May 25, 1560, was made chevalier de la Toison d'or in 1546, chamberlain to the emperor Charles V. from 111519 to 1556, gouvernor de Haymont and captain general of the same province of Flanders, in 1559; married Jeanne de Ligne de Barbancon, daughter of Louis de Ligne, seigneur de Barbancon and his wife, Marie de Berghes. 13. Gysbert de lannoy, born at Tourcoing, 1545, of Roman Catholic parents, but became a Protestant and was disinherited by his father. 14. Jean of Leyden, was born 1570, died at Leyden, 1604. He married at the Walloon Church (Tornal), January 13, 1596, Marie le Mahieu, of a Brabsant family. 15. Philip, the American emigrant, see below.
It is shown that the Delaney family for all these centuries remained pure Norman and Flemish blood, never intermarrying with the French race. The following lines of descent show some of the royal ancestors of Philip Delano.
(I) Huolf, first Duke of the Normans, a Viking, A. d. 860. 2. William Longsword, Duke of the Normans. 3. Richard, the Fearless. 4. Richard, the Good. 5. Robert I, the Devil. 6. William, the conqueror, King of England, Duke of Normandy. 7. Henry I, "Beauclerc." 8. Matilda, married Geoffrey Plantagenet. 9. Henry II, King of England, 1154 to 1199. 10. Matilda, married Henry V, Duke of Saxony and Bavaria. 11. Henry VI, married Agnes, daughter of Conrad, son of Frederick I, a descendant of Alfred the Great (849), Cerdie (495) and other ancient English noble and royal personages. 12, Agnes, married Othon, Duke of Bavaria. 13, Agnes, married Hellin de Franchmont. 14, Hellin II. 15, Jean de Franchmont, born about 1300. 16. Hugues de Lannoy, born 1311, died 1349. 17, Guillebert. 18, Baudouin, Le Begul. 19, Baudouin. 20. Phillippe. 21. Jean, died 1560. 22. Gysbert, born 1545. 23, Jean, of Leyden. 24. Phillippe, the emigrant mentioned below.
The line of Philip Delano is traced to Charlemagne and his ancestor to the year A. d. 611, viz.: 1. St. Arnoul, (611). 2. Ansegise, A. D. 679. 3. Pepin, Le Gros, 714. 4. Charles Nartel, Duke of the Franks, 768. 5. Pepin, "the short" King of France, 768. 6. Emopirer Charlemagne, 800. 7. Pepin, King of Italy. 8. Bernard, King of Italy. 9. Pepin II. 10. Pepin, Compte de Vermandois. 11. Beatrix, married Robert, Duke of France. 12. Hugue the Great. 13. Hugue Capet, King of France. 14. Robert, the Saint, King of France. 15. Alix de France, married Boudouin, fifth count of Flanders. 16. Judith, married Guelph, Duke of Bavaria. 17. Henry III. 18. Henry IV.. 19. Henry V. 20. Henry VI, where the line connects with the one previously given.
Another pedigree connects Philip Delano with Priam, King of the Franks, in 382, and still another with Guelph, Prince of the Scyrri, A. D. 476. Of course, the royal ancestors of any family are legion in case any connection is established, for the constant intermarriage connect the ruling families of all nations to some extent. The royal and some of the noble family genealogies are available, of course.
(I) Philip Delano, immigrant ancestor, was born in Leyden, Holland, 1602, and baptized there, 1603. His parentage and ancestors are given above. The Delano family went to Leyden to escape persecution in France, where the Catholic party was in power and the Inquisition active. They were French Protestants or Huguenots. Philip grew up under the teachings of the separatists of the established church of England, who fled to Holland in 1608 to abide in Leyden. Thus he became affiliated with the Pilgrims who came over in the "Mayflower," and it is believed that he started in the first company that came to Plymouth in that vessel. He is supposed to have come in the companion ship, the "Speedwell," which sailed from Southampton for amber, but had to put into Dartmouth on account of a leak. She sailed again, August 31, after repairs were made, but sprung a leak once more, and returned to Plymouth, England, where the voyage was abandoned and eighteen of the passengers who could not be accommodated on the "Mayflower," including Robert Cushman, remained in England until the "Fortune" sailed next summer. At any rate, Philip Delano came to America on the ship "Fortune" in 1621; then aged nineteen years. In 1624 he had an acre of land granted to him at Plymouth, but gave it up as he settled in Duxbury. Winslow is authority for the statement that the name was formerly De La Noye. The records also give five more spellings: Dillanee, Dillnow, Dilnow, Dillno, and Delanoy. The correst form of the name given by the genealogist is Delano de Lannoy. The arms of the family: Argent, a chevron between three boars' heads, sable.
Philip was admitted a freeman January 1, 1632-33. His farm at Duxbury, granted October 2, 1637, was north of Stony or Mill Brook, below the site of the late tack factory. It was bounded by lands of Norse Bumpas and Alden and comprised forty acres. He was often employed in the early day as surveyor of lands, and frequently served on the grand jury. He was a volunteer in the Pequot War, June 7, 1637. He died at Bridgewater, Massachusetts, about 1681, aged seventy-nine years. the probate court was not established until 1685 and his estate was settled according to the records in the registry of deeds, July 5, 1682. He died interstate, but left a memorandum expressing his wishes and intent, and this noncupative will was allowed July 7, 1682. He married (first) at Duxbury, December 19, 1634, Hester Dewsbury, of Duxbury. He married (second) at Duxbury, 1657, Mary Pontus, widow of James Glass, daughter of William Pontus. Children of first wife: 1. Mary, born 1635; married Jonathan Dunham. 2. Esther, 1638. 3. Philip, Jr., about 1640; married Elizabeth Clark. 4. Thomas, doctor, March 21, 1642, married Mary Alden. 5. John, about 1644. 6. James, died unmarried. 7. Lieutenant Jonathan, mentioned below. 8. Rebecca, about 1651, married John Churchill. Child of the second wife: 9. Samuel, 1659, married Elizabeth Standish.
(II) Lieutenant Jonathan, son of Philip Delano, was born in Duxbury, died in Dartmouth, now Fairhaven, December 23, 1720, aged seventy-three years. He married, February 28, 1678, in Plymouth, Mercy, daughter of Nathaniel and Sarah (Walker) Warren, son of Richard and Elizabeth Warren, of the "Mayflower." She was born February 20, 1658, died at Dartmouth, after 1727. Lieutenant Jonathan Delano removed to the township of Dartmouth, Bristol County and was one of the original proprietors of the latter town. His name is among the thirty-six shareholders who received their titles from the Indians. His share comprised about eight hundred acres. He was chosen deputy of the general court, June, 1689, in December of the same year was re-elected, selectman, etc. December 25, 1689, he was commissioned lieutenant by governor Hinckley, served in the Indian War of 1675-76, and was with Captain Benjamin Church at Mount Hope, the stronghold of King Philip, August 22, 1676. Children: 1. Daughter, born November 25, died November 28, 1678. 2. Jonathan, Jr., January 30, 1680. 3. Jabez, November 8, 1682. 4. Sarah, January 9, 1684, died February 7, 1690. 5. Mary, October 27, 1686. 6. Nathan, October 29, 1688. 7. Bethia, November 29, 1690, died July 19, 1693. 8. Susanna, September 3, 1693. 9. Son, born and died October 22, 1694. 10, Nathaniel, October 29, 1695. 11. Esther, April 4, 1698. 12. Jethro, July 31, 1701. 13. Thomas, May 10, 1704.
(III) Jonathan (2), son of Lieutenant Jonathan (1) Delano, was born January 30, 1680, died in Tolland, Connecticut, March 25, 1752. He married, June 20, 1704, Amy, daughter of Joseph Hatch, of Falmouth, Massachusetts. The Hatch records of Falmouth mentioned a Joseph Hatch, born in 1652, who had a daughter Amy (probably her father). His father was Jonathan, born in England, in 1626. Jonathan Delano removed from Dartmouth to Tolland, May 9, 1722, as shown by a deed to him of that date. He was town clerk in 1`724-36, and selectman 1724-35. The records show that he was a man of superior education and a most useful citizen. Children: 1. Sarah, born March 18, 1705, Dartmouth. 2. Joan, December 16, 1706. 3. Jabez, January 12, 1708. 4. Nathan, march 1, 1711, mentioned below. 5. Amy, August 11, 1713. 6. Jonathan, December 2, 1715. 7. Barnabas, April 11, 1718. 8. Sylvanus, May 17, 1720. 9. Elizabeth, May 15, 1722. 10. Susanna, June 23, 1724, Tolland. 11. Thomas December 24, 1726. 12. Timothy, November 4, 1729. 13. Jethro, October 29, 1732.
(IV) Nathan, son of Jonathan (2) Delano, was born March 1, 1711, in Dartmouth, died in Walpole, New Hampshire, before 1774. He married, September 3, 1731, in Tolland, Ruth -------------. With his brothers Jonathan, Sylvanus, Thomas, Timothy and Jethro, he went to the western part of Connecticut and eastern New York, some settling in Litchfield county, Connecticut, and others in Dutchess county, New York. In 1745 his daughter Ruth was baptized in Litchfield County. The church records show that he lived in Kent, Connecticut; also April 28, 1763, he appears as church clerk in Walpole. His wife Ruth survived him, according to the records of Walpole, "agreement of heirs of Nathan Delano, of Walpole, 1774, widow Ruth." Abisha is here named as eldest son. Children: 1. John, December 3, 1732. 2. Jabez, February 10, 1734. 3. Nathan, January 5, 1739. 4. Ruth, baptized Litchfield County, May 15, 1743. 5. Sarah, married October 13, 1771, Eli snow, in Walpole. 6. Olive, married, February 2, 1775, John Snow, in Walpole (Nicholas snow, of Massachusetts, 162). 7. Abisha, 1746, mentioned below.
(V) Abisha, son of Nathan Delano, was born in 1746, in Walpole, died August 25, 1802, in Cornwall, Vermont. He married, September 9, 1773, Joanna or Hannah, daughter of Nathaniel and Abigail Hovey. She married (second) Mr. Munger, of Whiting, Vermont. She was descended from Daniel Hovey, who came to Massachusetts in 1637, was married in 1625, and had six sons. She was born and probably died in Vermont. The first knowledge of Abisha Delano is in Walpole in the settlement of his father's estate. It is supposed that helloed at one time in Dummerstown, Vermont, and that some of his children were born there. June 28, 177, he was a private in Colonel Benjamin Bellows' regiment of militia, and went to re-enforce the garrison at Ticonderoga. Children, the first three recorded in Walpole: 1. Nathan, January 10, 1774, mentioned below. 2. Jabez, 1776. 3. Abigail, June 26, 1778. 4. Ichabod, May 8, 1783, Cornwall. 5. Abigail, February 19, 1784. 6. Olive, 1785. 7. Asa, 1786. 8. James, 1787, Shoreham, Vermont. 9. Clark, 1792. 10, Sarah, May 25, 1793. 11. Nancy, December 15, 1794. 12. Buell, 1796, died in 1810. (VI) Lieutenant Nathan (2), son of Abisha Delano, was born January 10, 1774, in Walpole, died May 9, 1835, at Wadhams Mills, New York. He was a farmer, manufacturer of lumber, moved to Ticonderoga in 1800. He married (first) in Shoreham, Lois, daughter of Joseph and ------- (Phelps) Robinson. She was born December, 1780, in Coventry, Connecticut, died January 29, 1844, in Wadhams. He married (second) 1851, at Wadhams Mills, Rebecca Lawrence, widow of Francis Laws and Nathan Mason. She was born, 1788, in Hillsborough, New Hampshire, died in Cambridge, August 25, 1872. Nathan Delano was first lieutenant of a company of cavalry, War of 1812, and was at the battle of Plattsburgh, New York. Children, of the first wife: 1. Joseph Robinson, December 24, 1801, Ticonderoga, New York; merchant and manufacture; postmaster; died aged sixty-five. 2. Benjamin Phelps, mentioned below. 3. Electa, 1806, accidentally killed March 15, 1811. 4. Asa Potter, March 13, 1811; removed to Mexico; farmer and merchant. 5. Thomas, June 12, 1813; farmer, Ticonderoga. 6. James Milton, November 8, 1824; farmer. 7. George, May 20, 1825.
(VII) Benjamin Phelps De Lano (In this generation the original form of the family name, De Lano, is restored), son of Nathan (2) Delano, was born March 4, 1804, in Ticonderoga, died there, December 11, 1892. He was an extensive landowner, having four large farms amounting to six hundred acres.
He married (first) January 19, 1834, in Ticonderoga, Amanda, daughter of Joshua and Mittie (Palmer) Harris. She was born December 11, 1809, in Kingsbury, New York, died July 1, 1871. He married (second) January 1, 1879, Georgianna, daughter of Charles and Lucinda Armstrong. She was born November 12, 1859. Children of first wife: 1. Clayton Harris, born February 8, 1836, mentioned below. 2. Mary Jane, April 16, 1838. 3. Volney Harris, May 26, 1840, died May 31, 1843. 4. Rollin W., December 11, 1842, died aged thirty years, graduate of Middlebury; was an editor at St. cloud, Minnesota; married Hattie Bacon. 5. Antoinette Louisa, December 14, 1845, died aged twenty-one. 6. Annie Maria, October 15, 1848, died aged thirty years. 7. Arthur Le Roy, August 3, 1832; farmer on homestead. Child of second wife: 8. Hattie Amanda, October 17, 1879.
(VIII) Hon. Clayton Harris De Lamo, son of Benjamin Phelps de Lano, was born at Ticonderoga, New York, February 8, 1836. He attended the public schools, the Fort Edward Institute, and the Albany Law School. He as admitted to the bar. Instead of following the profession of law, however, he returned to his native town and engaged in farming until 1872, except the year 1864, when he was in a mercantile venture. He then removed to the village of Ticonderoga in 1872, and entered partnership with Clark O. Ives in the lumber business. After four years the firm sold the business to the Chaplain Manufacturing Company, and Mr. DeLano retained a third interest until its dissolution in 1880. In 1878 he assisted in organizing the Ticonderoga Pulp Company, the original capital of which was thirty thousand dollars, and became its manager and treasurer. Three years later he was elected president and general manager. The business developed and grew rapidly, new factories were added to the pulp plant, a fibre plant was built, and paper and ground wood mills added. The present capital is seven hundred thousand dollars, and between two hundred and fifty and three hundred hands are employed. The concern is the largest and most prosperous in this line of business in this section. Mr. De Lano if also president of the Mountain Lumber Company, of New York City, the Essex County Pulp and Paper Company, the Ticonderoga Railway Company, and the Mount Hope Cemetery Association. He is a director in the Light and Power Company, and the Ticonderoga Machine Company. He has been president and general manager of the Picataquis Falls Pulp and Paper Company since July 1, 1897, and of the Penobscot Chemical Fibre Company of Maine. Most of his time is spent of late at the Boston office, 33 Federal Street, Boston, and at his Ticonderoga home. Notwithstanding his advanced years, Mr. De Lano maintains an oversight of his large interests, which include some of the most important industrial establishments of Essex Count. In politics he is a Republican. For eight years he was supervisor of the town, and he was a member of the assembly of New York for two years. He is a member of the Congregational Church, and is one of the board of trustees. He is a member of Mount Defiance Lodge, No. 794, Free and Accepted Masons, of Ticonderoga, and of the local grange, Patrons of Husbandry.
He married. January 1, 1867, Annie Maria, born August 20, 1839, daughter of George and Betsey (Barlow) Thompson. Children, born at Ticonderoga: 1. Kate Bessie, March 8, 1868; graduate of Claverack College; married, June 29, 1892, Elmer Willis Hyde, of 772 St. Nicholas Avenue, New York City; he was born at Swanton, Vermont, March 1, 1863; now secretary of the International Paper Company, New York City; they have no children. 22. Nora Belle, May 15, 1870; educated at Greenfield, Massachusetts. 3. Florence, May 16, 1877; graduate of the State Normal School, Oneonta, New York.
LOCKWOOD. The name of Lockwood is of very ancient origin, and is found in Domesday Book, England's oldest book of records, that was ordered by William, the Conqueror. Burke's "General Armory" gives the Lockwood arms, as derived from the Rev. Richard Lockwood, rector of Dingley, Northampton, England, in 1530, thus: Arms: "Argent a fesse between three martlet sable;" crest: "On the stump of an oak tree, erased proper a martlert sable;" motto: Tutus in Undus" (Secure against the waves). "Ne Cede." (Break rather than bend). A detailed history of the family in America would show many names of men and women eminent in the professions, the public service, civil and military, and in the world of business.
In the Historical Records in Connecticut it appears that many Lockwoods were in the wars Colonial and Revolutionary. Forty-two officers of this name were in the Revolutionary War, besides many privates in the Army and Navy. The Tories in and about Norwalk, Greenwich and Fairfield said "They could not endure the notoriously rebellious Lockwood tribe," but after years a grandson and granddaughter healed the breach. These same Lockwoods had been burned out, plundered, and had their harvests destroyed by the British and distressed. The record adds the general assembly reported their taxes abated. They were called the "Fighting Lockwoods."
(I) Robert Locoweed came from England about 1630 and settled in Watertown, Massachusetts, where his first six children were born and births recorded. He was made a freeman March 9, 1636. About 1646 he removed to Fairfield, Connecticut, where he died 1658. He was made a freeman of Connecticut, March 20, 1652, and was appointed sergeant at Fairfield, May, 1657. He sold to Bryan Pendleton all the land granted him by the town, also four acres of remote meadow and one acre of patch meadow, September 29, 1645, to Edward Garfield, ancestor of the late President James A. Garfield. He let no will, and his estate was administered by his widow Susanna. There being no will, the court decided that the widow shall have one-third of the estate, the ten children the remainder. The inventory showed property to the value of four hundred and sixty-seven pounds. Susanna Lockwood gave evidence in a witch case May 13, 1654, at a court held in New Haven, and stated she was present when Goodwife Kemp was hanged for a witch. She subsequently married Jeffrey Ferris. She was daughter and heir of Richard Cutts, Esq. She died, December 23, 1660, at Greenwich, Connecticut. Children of Robert and Susanna Lockwood: 1. Jonathan, born September 10, 1634, died in Greenwich, Connecticut, aged fifty-four years; he was a prominent citizen; he married, Mary, daughter of Jeffrey Ferris, his stepfather. 2. Deborah, October 12, 1636. 3. Joseph, August 6, 1638. 4. Daniel, March 21, 1640. 5. Ephraim, see forward. 6. Gersham, September 6, 1642; he was the principal carpenter and builder in the town of Greenwich, and filled many offices of trust and importance; he married Lady Ann Millington from England, daughter of Lord Millington; she came to America seeking her lover, a British army officer; failing to find him, she became a school teacher, and later the wife of Lieutenant Lockwood. 7. John. 8. Abigail, married John Barlow. 9. Sarah. 10. Mary, married Jonathan Huested.
(II) Epigram, fourth son of Robert and Susanna (Cutts) Lockwood, was born in Watertown, Massachusetts, December 6, 1641. He removed to Connecticut with his father when a youth, and settled in Norwalk. He is on the list of freemen admitted October 13, 1669. Re married, June 8, 1665, Mercy Sention (now written St. John), daughter of Matthias Sention (1) of Norwalk. Children, born in Norwalk: i. John B., March 19, 1666. 2. Daniel, August 13, 1668; married Charity Clements. 3. Sarah, November 3, 1670; married John Platt. 4. Ephraim (2), May 1, 1673. 5. Eliphalet (deacon), February 27, 1675; married Mary, daughter of John Gold, of Stamford. 6. Joseph, see forward. 7. Lieutenant James, April 2, 1683; married Lidia Smith. Both Eliphalet and James Lockwood were members of the general assembly of Connecticut. 8. Edmund, unmarried. 9. Mary, married Joseph Gainsey. 10, Abigail, married ------------- Cook.
(III) Deacon Joseph, fifth son of Ephraim and Mercy (Sention) Lockwood, was born at Norwalk, Connecticut, April 1, 1680, and died there November 23, 1769. He married, August 14m 1707, Mary wood, of Stamford, Connecticut, who died June 1, 1736. She was daughter of John wood. Children, born in Norwalk: 1. Ephraim, August 23, 1708; married Thankful Grummon. 2. Joseph, November 23, 1710l married Rebecca Rogers, of Huntington, Long Island. 3. Ruth, July 17, 1714; married David Hoyt. 4. Daniel, November 5, 1716. 5. Mary, March 7, 11719; married Deacon Nathaniel Benedict. 6. Elizabeth, May 23, 1721; married Nathan Hoyt. 7. Sarah, November 28, 1723; died young. 8. Isaac, see forward.
(IV) Isaac, fourth son and youngest child of Deacon Joseph and Mary (Wood) Lockwood, was born in Norwalk, Connecticut, December 24, 1726. He served in the Revolutionary Army. He was a Mason and worshipful master in Stamford, Connecticut. He married, January 10, 1755, Ruth Whitney, of Norwalk, born January 3, 1736-47. Her house in Norwalk was burned by the British troops while General Tyron sat on the hill and saw it burn. She was a strong-minded, go-ahead woman. She died August 18, 1826, aged ninety-one years, seven months, three days. Her gravestone may be seen at New Milford, Connecticut. Children: 1/ Hezekiah, born November 15, 1755, died July, 1816; he settled in Westchester County, New York, and married Catherine Seymour. 2, Mary, July 24, 1757. 3. Ruth, April 4, 1759. 4. Isaac, December 22, 1761; married Ann Nichols. 5. Jeremiah, see forward. 6. Josiah, May 18, 1766; married (first) Molly Dickinson; (second) Abigail Wilkinson. 7. Samuel, January 24, 1769; married Sarah j. Canfield. 8, Sarah, January 22, 1772. 9. David; married Eunice Baldwin.
(V) Jeremiah, third son of Isaac and Ruth (Whitney) Lockwood, was born in Norwalk, Connecticut, March 23, 1764. About 1810 he removed to northern New York, settling at Schroon Lake, Essex County, where he followed farming and his trade as wagon-maker. He built the tavern at Schroon Lake that in the old stage coach days was one of the regular stations, and a scene of great activity as the coaches arrived and departed. He died there, September 25, 1857, aged ninety-three years. He married, January 19, 1786, Mehetable, born August 11, 1769, daughter of Iahakel Clark. Children: 1. Leander J., born July 30, 1789, died at Burlington, Iowa, April 25, 1845 2. Clark L., see forward. 3. Abel, May 1, 1795 (major) died at Chestertown, April 19, 1869. 4. Jeremiah, May 17, 1797, died at Chestertown, April 19, 1869. 5. Harriet, November 29, 1799, died at Schroon, New York, January 2, 1810. The father of these children died at Schroon, September 25, 1857, and his wife died there August, 1838. Leander J. and Abel served at battle of Plattsburgh.
(VI) Clark L., son of Jeremiah and Mehetable (Clark) Lockwood, was born in Norwalk, Connecticut, August 29, 1792, died at Schroon Lake, Essex County, New York, august 2, 1814. He settled at Schroon Lake before his father, who followed him a few years later. He married Sarah Toms, and had one child, Linus C. . His widow married (second) Judge Wolcott Tyrrell, judge of Essex County court, and had Hiram and Lucina.
(VII) Linus C., only son and child of Clark L. and Sarah (Toms) Lockwood, was born at Schroon Lake, Essex County, New York, November 11, 1813, died there, January 11, 1895.
He was a wagon maker and a farmer. He married March 11, 1838, Harriet Rawson, born at Schroon Lake, daughter of Clark and Laura (Pond) Rawson. Her father settled at Schroon Lake in 1797. Children: 1. Rosalia A., born April 8, 1840; married William Fullen, and lived on the Lockwood homestead at Schroon Lake; she died April 16, 1899. 2. Edward L., see forward.
(VIII) Edward L., only son of Linus C. and Harriet (Rawson) Lockwood, was born at Schroon Lake, New York, October 6, 1850. He was educated in the public schools, and learned the wagonmaker's trade with his father, and has followed it all his life in connection with farming. He is a Democrat in politics, and has served as overseer of the poor, and in various town offices. He married, February 19, 1871, Betsey Wilcox, born at Schroon Lake, august 4, 1848, daughter of Orlando and Olive (Wiswell) Wilcox. Children: 1. Roy, see forward. 2. Harriet, born November 3, 1877, died March 13, 1883. 3. Clayton, born July 4, 1879; is a farmer, and lives at home. 4. Olive, August 3, 1882; married Wesley Hodskins, of Chestertown, New York, December 9, 1909. 5. Edward Lee, November 20, 1886; is a stenographer and law student at Ticonderoga, New York.
(IX) Roy, eldest son of Edward L. and Betsey (Wilcox) Lockwood, was born in the Old Lockwood Tavern, at Schroon Lake, New York, July 8, 1874. He was educated in the public schools, and at Sherman Collegiate Institute, Moriah, New York. he decided on the profession of law, and studied in the office of Hand, Kellogg & Hale, Elizabethtown, New York, until 1893. In that year he removed to Larimore, North Dakota, where he entered the law office of his uncle, O. A. Wilcox. In 1895 he as admitted to the bar of North Dakota. He remained in that state in the practice of law until 1898, when he returned east and was admitted to the New York bar in 1899. He opened a law office in Schroon Lake, and remained there in practice until 1901, when he located permanently in Ticonderoga, New York, where he has since been engaged in the active practice of his profession. For one year he had as a partner Robert Dornburgh, under the firm name of Dornburgh & Lockwood, of Ticonderoga, otherwise he has been alone in practice. Politically he is a Democrat. He is unmarried.
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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