Family History of Northern, NY
Cutter, A. M.
Online Edition by Holice, Deb & Pam
origin of the surname Burroughs or Burrows is in dispute. Some derive it from a roman personal name
introduced into Britain and thence to Ireland and Wales. It has also
been said that the family takes its name from the town of Borough,
Leicestershire. In any case the name is probably a place name, and the
family has been of some note from the early days of surnames. In 1386
John Burroughs was rector of Collingham, Nottinghamshire, appointed July
1, 1384, chancellor of Cambridge University, of which he was a graduate.
Another John Burroughs, a Benedictine living in 1340, was a writer of
some distinction. There have been many noted men in the army, navy and
church in England bearing the name.
(I) Jeremiah Burroughs settled in Scituate, Massachusetts, as early as 1645. He served against the Narragansett Indians in 1647. He married, May, 1651, a daughter of Thomas Hewett (also given Hewet. See Pope's Pioneers of Mass.) He removed to Marshfield, and was drowned in 1660. His widow was appointed administratrix for herself and children. Children, born at Scituate: 1. Jeremiah, born March 11, 1651-52. 2. John, November, 1653, mentioned below. 3. Elizabeth, March 5, 1654-44. 4. Mary, December 2, 1656.
(II) John, son of Jeremiah Burroughs, was born in Scituate, In November, 1653. (See Burroughs family, by L. A. Burroughs, 1894.) He settled at Enfield, then Massachusetts, now Connecticut, and died there in 1693. He was one of the first settlers in 1680, and owned the fifth lot south of Ferry Lane. Another account (Enfield records) gives his death as 1691, and age forty-two years. the date was 1693, as shown by his will, dated in 1691, and presented September 2, 1693, bequeathing to his wife Hannah and children. Children: 1. John, mentioned below. 2. Hannah. 3. Sarah.
(III) John (2), son of John (1) Burroughs, was born in Enfield, about 1685. He married Sarah Tyler, and they removed to Windsor, Connecticut, in 1718, and bought land there. Another account states that he married Sarah Rumrill, daughter of Simon. A deed of 1720 gives the name of his wife as Elizabeth, showing probably that he had a second wife. His will shows that his wife was Sarah in 1756. Sarah Tyler may have been his first wife and Sarah Rumrill his third wife. He was called ensign, a military title. His will was dated December 22, 1756, inventory dated August 3, 1757. He had deeded his land to his heirs. Children, born in what is now Ellington, Connecticut: 1. John, 1711, mentioned below. 2. Sarah, 1714, married M. Chandler. 3. Hannah, 1716, married William Booth. 4. Simon, 1719, married Lydia Porter. 5. Jonathan, 1721. 6. Mary, 1722. 7. David. 1724. 8. Abner, 1728.
(IV) John (3), son of John (2) Burroughs, was born in Ellington, Windsor, Connecticut, in 1711. He married Sarah Abbey, of Enfield. He removed to Tolland, and thence in May, 1766, to Alstead, New Hampshire. He was a farmer. Children: 1. Sarah, born 1731. 2. Elizabeth, 1740. 3. Hannah, 1744. 4. Joel, 1748, married Phebe Messer, of Walpole. 5. Daniel, 1756, married (first) Mary Crane,. (second) Olive Carpenter, and removed to Vermont. 6. Elijah, born about 1758, mentioned below. 7. Timothy, married Esther Hurlburt, of Wethersfield, Connecticut. 8. Captain John, married Mehitable Carlton; soldier in battle of Bennington.
(V) Elijah, son of John (3) Burroughs, was born about 1758, in Tolland, Connecticut. He was a soldier in the Revolution, from Alstead, in Captain Amos Shepard's Company, Colonel Benjamin Bellow's Regiment, at the siege of Ticonderoga, 1777; also in Captain Webber's Company, Colonel David Hobart's Regiment, General John Stark's command, 1777. His brothers, Joel and Timothy, served also in Shepard's Company. He doubtless had other service, the record of which is not identified. He married Eunice Thompson. The history of Alstead incorrectly states that the had no children, and that he moved to Ohio. He lived in Gorham, New Hampshire, and West Milan, same state.
(VI) Jacob, son of Elijah Burroughs, was born in Alstead, in 1773, and died July 22, 1832. He settled on a farm about four miles from Gorham, New Hampshire. About 1820 he came with his family to Rouse's Point, New York. He was United States health officer during the cholera plague in 1832, and was himself a victim of the disease. He married Sarah Marshall, born 1782, died October 14, 1856. He engaged in the manufacture of hats, and made the beaver hat for men then in fashion. Children: 1. James Madison, born 1804, mentioned below. 2. Joseph, removed to Toronto, Canada. 3. Mary, married ------------ Hutchins. 4. Emily W., died in 1832, at Rouse's Point, unmarried. 5. Frances H. died unmarried in 1830, at Rouse's Point. 6. George, died in the West Indies. 7. William, went to Madison, Wisconsin, where he owned a stage line. 8. Charles. 9. Henry. 10. Eliza, married William Saxe. 10. Caroline.
(VII) James Madison, son of Joseph Burroughs, was born in Gorham, in 1804, and died in Champlain, New York, August 2, 1872. He engaged in lumbering at Champlain, and kept a general store there; was prominent in public affairs; director of the First national Bank; supervisor of the town. In politics he was a staunch Democrat; in religion a Presbyterian, although of such liberal views that he became a vestryman of St. John's Episcopal church in order to promote the founding of the parish of Champlain. He married (first) Abigail J. Dailey, born 1819, died April 3, 1849; (second) Sarah Frost. Children of first wife: 1. Sarah Matilda, born 1841, died in August, 1841. 2. James M., born 1843, died April 12, 1850. 3. George Hoyle, born 1845, mentioned below. Child of second wife: 4. Harriet.
(VIII) George Hoyle, son of James Madison Burroughs, was born at Champlain, 1845, and died December 10, 1880. He was educated in the public schools, and became associated in business with his father. He succeeded to the extensive property and business of his father and continued it during his active life. He was supervisor of the town of Champlain and a leading Democrat in his day. In religion he was an Episcopalian, and a vestryman and treasurer of St. John's Church. Besides his personal business affairs, he gave active and efficient service in behalf of all community interests, a d was held in the highest esteem for his probity and public spirit. He married Mary L. Goodrich, born May 9, 1846, daughter of Silas and Maria A. (Grant) Goodrich. Children: 1. James De Forris, born November 10, 1870, mentioned below. 2. Laura Maria, December 16, 1872. 3. Frederic, October 30, 1878.
(IX) James De Forris, son of George H. Burroughs, was born November 10, 1870, at Champlain, New York. He was educated in the public schools of Champlain and Plattsburgh, New York. He entered the employ of the Sheridan Iron Works in 1888, and was elected secretary of the company in 1904. He is a Democrat in politics and is supervisor of the town (1909). For twelve years he was on the board of education and for eight years its president. He is a member of the Modern Woodmen of America. He is an Episcopalian, and is junior warden and treasurer of the Protestant Episcopal Church of Champlain. He married (first) June 24, 1896, Kate Louise McCaffrey, born August 12, 1872, died April 30, 1900, daughter of William J. and Jennie K. (Morgan) McCaffrey. He married (second) September 18, 1905, Clara Louise Stone. Children of first wife: 1. William McCaffrey, born November 24, 1897. 2. Mary Goodrich, February 2, 1900, died April 30, 1900.
KENTNER. The Kentner family of Lewis County, New York, came from Connecticut, and descended from John P. Kentner, born in 1757, a soldier of the Revolution, enlisting when nineteen years of age. He married Mary Tryon.
(II) David, son of John P. Kentner, married January 15, 1807, Ruth Hawley, of an old family.
(III) Warren Hawley, son of David and Ruth (Hawley) Kentner, was born in Connecticut, July 20, 1809, died December 30, 1879. He removed from Connecticut to Lewis County, New York, where he became a prosperous farmer of the town of Turin. Other members of the family settled in Turin and West Turin shortly after the War of 1812. He married, in Turin, December 13, 1831, Catherine Dietz, born in the town of Berne, Schoharie County, New York, September 30, 1811, daughter of Henry and Catherine Ann (Dupont) Dietz. Her grandmother Dupont was a relative of Mary Dupont, wife of Caleb Lyon, and daughter of Major Jean Pierre Du Pont, nephew of General Montcalm, who was killed at the capture of Quebec by the British, under General Wolfe. (See Lyon). Children of Warren Hawley and Catherine (Dietz) Kentner: 1. Wallace, see forward. 2. Madison LaFayette. 3. Lucinda Jane, married Alfred Williams. 4. David Henry, died in infancy. 5. Alson, died in infancy. 6. Mary Alice, married John S. Dewey. 7. Elma Catherine, married Sylvester Schoolcraft. 8. Hawley Tryon, see forward. 9. Cornelia Ruth, married John Jardine.
(IV) Wallace, eldest child of Warren Hawley and Catherine (Dietz) Kentner, was born September 10, 1832, died December 4, 1878. He was a farmer of Lewis County, New York, where he was a resident nearly his entire life. He was a member of the Methodist Church, and a Republican. He married October 13, 1847, charlotte, born December 17, 1833, daughter of George and Charlotte (Phelps) Kirkland. Children: 1. George W., see forward. 21. Mary, born May 3, 1861.
(V) George Warren, only son of Wallace and Charlotte (Kirkland) Kentner, was born in Turin, Lewis county, New York, September 7, 1859. He was educated in the schools of Turin and Port Leyden, and was reared on the farm where he grew to manhood. He followed farming for about fifteen years after leaving the home farm. He was always a dealer in all kinds of cattle, and finally rented his farm and moved to the village of Leyden, where he has since made the buying and selling of cattle and horses his sole business. He is a Republican in politics, and in 1905 was elected supervisor of the town of Leyden. He is a member of the Masonic Order, and is affiliated with the lodge at Port Leyden. He married, at West Turin, New York, November 3, 1883, Flora Sutphen, born in Leyden, New York, July 4, 1861, daughter of Isaac and Helen (Kendall) Sutphen, who were the parents of four other children, Ida, Minnie, Charles, and Clara. Children of Mr. and Mrs. Kentner: 1. Helen, born December 20, 1889. 2. Florence, February 16, 1892. 3. Beulah, October 24, 1894. 4. Hawley, March 15, 1896. The children are all graduates of the high school at Port Leyden.
(IV) Hawley Tryon, youngest son and eighth child of Warren Hawley and Catherine (Dietz) Kentner, was born in Turin, Lewis County, New York, February 25, 1851. He was educated in the public school and reared on a farm. He had strong inclinations for mercantile life that led him away from the farm. He secured an entrance into the world of business, improved every opportunity for advancement, and finally reached the goal of success. He is owner and proprietor of a general store, and is the leading merchant of Turin. He is also interested in other enterprises, in fact, is identified with everything that trends to promote the welfare and progress of his community. He is a sagacious, energetic, conservative man, liberal and modern in his thought, quick to seize an opportunity, and willing always to aid in the cause of the common good. He is a Republican, and trustee and president of the village corporation of Turin. He is a member of the Masonic order, and held the office of worshipful master of Turin Lodge, No. 184, for three years. He also belongs to the order of Eastern Star, Dirigo Chapter, No. 390. He married, in Boonville, New York, December 31, 1885, De Etta Marie Barnstater, born in that place December 27, 1855, daughter of Henry and Eliza Ann (Gookins) Barnstater. Henry Barnstater was born in Pirmasens, Bavaria, Germany, and came to the United States in 1849. He was a contractor and builder. Children: 1. De Etta Marie married Hawley T. Kentner. 2. Frederick Henry. 3. Adelaide Katrina, married Thomas R. Evans. Children of Hawley Tryon and De Etta Marie (Barnstater) Kentner: 1. Wilhelmina Jardine, born December 21, 1887; educated at Turin high school, graduated class of 1905; Potsdam State Normal School class of 1907. 2. Donald Barnstater, born August 14, 1889; graduated Turin high school, 1908. 3. Alice Adelaide, born June 20, 1897.
DOMSER. The Domser family of this article is of German origin and has attained its second generation in America.
(I) John Domser, born in the Province of Alsace, Germany, September 8, 1831, emigrated to the United States, settling in the town of Lewis, Lewis County, New York, and his death occurred September 29, 1883. He married, in 1855, Sophia Krayer, a native of Prussian. Children: 1. Philip J., born December 2, 1863. 2. John J., see forward. 3. Mary, born December 2, 1868, married John Lenck. 4. Elizabeth, born in 1870, died in June, 1896.
(II) John J., second child of John and Sophia (Krayer) Domser, was born in Lewis, September 11, 1866. He attended the public school of his native town. After the death of his father, 1883, he assisted in the working and management of his father's farm until in the spring of 1889 he went to Redwood, Jefferson County, New York, and made cheese there for six months, and the following year began manufacturing cheese in Lewis County, an occupation which he followed exclusively until 1898.
In 1899 he became actively interested in the telephone service, inaugurating his entrance into that business by organizing the Constableville and West Leyden Telephone Company (incorporated), with a capital stock of two thousand five hundred dollars, and constructing a line in the town of Lewis for the convenience of farmers and cheese manufacturers. Later in the same year he was instrumental in organizing the Black River Telephone Company, capitalized at twenty-five thousand dollars, with F. C. Myers, president; S. C. Capron, secretary; Benedict Gautner, treasurer; John J. Domser, manager, and F. A. Harrington, David Swancotte, F. C., Myers, S. c. Capron, and Philip Domser as directors. With the establishment of this company lines were extended to Constableville, Boonville and Rome; and in 1900 the work of extension was continued from Boonville to Port Leyden, Lyons Falls and Lowville. In the latter part of that year the Lowville exchange was established, and by November 1, 1901, twenty-eight telephones had been installed in that section. Lines were also extended in Castorland to connect with Croghan, Copenhagen and Carthage. During this era of prosperity Theodore B. Basselin became interested in the enterprise and acted as its president from 1901 to 1905. Continuing the march of improvement, lines were extended into Oneida, Herkimer, Jefferson and Oswego counties, thus securing connection with the cities of Rome, Utica, Watertown, Syracuse, and Oswego. The company now operates sixteen exchanges, and has about three thousand two hundred telephones in use. It has five thousand seven hundred and fifty miles of No. 12 iron wire and five hundred and twenty miles of No. 10 copper wire in use, which is carried on twenty-five thousand three hundred and seventy-five poles, most of which are cedar. It employs thirty-eight lady operators and about twenty-one men. The list of officers of the present organization is as follows: President and treasurer, Charles W. Pratt, of Boonville; vice-president, Dr. W. A. Kelley, of Lowville; secretary, George S. Reed, of Lowville; manager, John J. Domser, of Lowville, and in addition to the above, W. F. Hayes, of Constableville; William F. Karlen and H. B. Belknap, of Boonville; F. P. Lansing, of Copenhagen; P. F. Thompson, of Henderson; O. D. Perry, of Adams, and M. J. Salsburg, of Lacona, are directors. As will be seen by the above, Mr. Domser has for the part eleven years been exclusively engaged in promoting, improving and developing the telephone service of his section of the state. His strenuous efforts to provide the public with the most efficient service obtainable are heartily appreciated, and it is safe to assume that the same progressive policy, which has thus far characterized the company's management, will continue to be maintained. In politics, Mr. Domser is a Democrat. In his religious faith he is a Roman Catholic, being a member of St. Peter's Church, Lowville, and his society affiliations are confined to the C. J. McMorrow Council, Knights of Columbus, in that village.
BEMAN. The surname Beman is a shortened form of spelling the ancient French surname and place-name, Beaumont, though the family of this name has been in England many centuries. We find the name variously spelled Beman, Bement, Bemond, Beaman, Bemont, and Beaumont, and there is no uniformity of spelling in branches of the family even at this present time. There were early pioneers of this family in New England, all possibly brothers, Gamaliel Beman, aged twelve, came in the ship "Elizabeth and Ann," in May, 1635, settled in Dorchester, and later in Lancaster, Massachusetts.
William Beman was born in England in 1612, and came to New England in 1635 in the ship, "Elizabeth," settled in Salem, Massachusetts, where he was living in 1640, removed to Scituate, Massachusetts, and finally to Saybrook, Connecticut. John Beman, brother of William, came in the same ship, and lived at Salem and Scituate.
(I) Simon, probably brother of Gamaliel, William and John Beman, was born in England, about 1630. He settled in Springfield, Massachusetts, where he married, December 15, 1654, Alice Young. He died in 1676, and she died October 8, 1708. Children, born at Springfield: 1. Simon, removed to Deerfield, 1695. 2. John, born April 12, 1657, mentioned below. 3. Daniel, March 15, 1659, died 1741. 4. Thomas, born December 29, 1660. 5. Josiah, February 4, 1662, married Lydia Warner. 6. Mehitable, died August 16, 1670. 7. Benjamin, August 20, 1671, married Hannah Higgins. 8. Samuel, June 11, 1673, settled at Windsor. 9. Abigail, married Obadiah Baldwin. 10. Alice, married Nathaniel Baldwin. 11. Ruth, married Samuel Miller. 12. Mary, married Ensign John Miller.
(II) John, son of Simon Beman, was born at Springfield, April 12, 1657, died December 27, 1684. He was the first settler on the lot now owned by his descendants in Enfield, Connecticut, then adjoining Springfield. He came to Enfield in 1682, and died there two years later. His inventory, dated January 25, 1684, was filed by his widow Martha. Children: 1. John, married, October 29, 1696-97, Abigail Eggleston, who was appointed administratrix at Enfield, September 4, 1704. 2. William, mentioned below. 3. Edmund, married, 1700, Prudence Morgan, (second), 1703, Priscilla Warner.
(III) William, son of John Beman, was born about 1685, died 1729. His will was dated January 12, 1728-29, and presented for probate September 9, 1729. He married, 1707, Hannah, daughter of Captain Samuel Terry and he settled in the east part of Enfield. Children: 1. William, settled at Wethersfield; married Phebe --------- and had a large family. 2. Ebenezer, born 1723. 3. Joseph, 1725, settled in Enfield. 4. Hannah. 5. Samuel, born 1730, mentioned below. 6. Sarah. The mother was appointed guardian of Samuel and Joseph in 1734.
(IV) Samuel, son of William Beman, was born in Enfield, in 1730, and died in 1821. He removed to Vermont, and served in the Revolution in Captain Nathan Smith's Company in August, 1777, and was with Arnold's expedition against Canada.
(V) Nathan, son of Samuel Beman, was born about 1757, in Vermont. He settled in Manchester, Bennington County, Vermont, and afterwards removed to Shoremont, Vermont. He was a soldier in the Revolution, in the same company with Hawes and Jerry Beman, 1777-80, in the regiment of Colonel Seth Warner, of New Hampshire. Nathan Beman was also in Captain Gideon Ormsby's company in March, 1780; in Captain Thomas Barney's company, Colonel Ira Allen's regiment, of Vermont, in 1782-83, and sergeant from July to November, 1781, in Captain Daniel Comstock's company of Vermont, Nathan Beman, while a mere youth, piloted Colonel Ethan Allen's troops across Lake Champlain, and through the wilderness to the capture of Fort Ticonderoga. He died in 1846 and is buried at Chateaugay, New York.
(VI) Samuel, son of Nathan Beman, was born in Vermont. He married ------- -----------. Children: 1. Theodore T. S., mentioned below. 2. Minerva, married James Hilliker.
(VII) Theodore T. S., son of Samuel Beman, was born at Plattsburgh, New York, died in 1865. He was a civil engineer by profession, and for many years was employed in the United States coast and geodetic survey. He was one of the engineers who surveyed and laid out the Northern Ogdensburgh Railroad, now part of the Rutland Railroad System, operating in Franklin County, New York. He married Nancy E., daughter of General David Erwin. They lived at Chateaugay, New York, Mrs. Beman died in 1873. Children: 1. Minerva S. 2. Sarah Alzina. 3. Charlotte Amelia. 4. Samuel a., mentioned below. 5. Millard F.
(VIII) Judge Samuel A., son of Theodore T. S. Beman, was born in Chateaugay, New York, August 21, 1843. He attended the public schools of his native town and took a course at the Franklin Academy. In 1802 he began the study of law in the offices f William P. Cantwell, at Malone, New York, continuing until he was admitted tot he Bar in 1865. In 1864 he was appointed deputy postmaster at Malone, under Dr. Calvin skinner, then serving as surgeon in the Union Army. In 11865 he entered partnership with William D. Brennan, then county treasurer, and afterward a member of the assembly, for three successive terms. In 1868 Mr. Beman was elected district attorney of Franklin County and re-elected for several terms, serving altogether for nine years. When Mr. Brennan died in 1881, Mr. Beman was elected to fill the un-expired term of Mr. Brennan. He was in the legislature during the memorable contest resulting in the election of Warner Miller as United States senator. In 1889 he was elected county judge and held that office until 1908. Judge Beman is one of the most influential and prominent Republicans of this section. He served his party often as delegate to judicial and state conventions. His legal practice is among the best in the county. As a jurist he has taken high rank. Dignified, learned, just, he commands the respect of all persons having business in his court and especially f the lawyers who practice there. The unanimous nomination and election for the third term was a tribute to his high reputation as a judge, his popularity as a man and his fairness, courtesy and impartiality to all men, regardless of politics, creed or condition.
Judge Beman has been distinguished in still other fields of activity. In July, 1871, he organized the Twenty-seventh separate Company of the New York State National guard, and was its first captain, serving with ability until April, 1884, and bringing his command to rank with the best independent companies in the state. He was one of the prime movers in the work that brought the Franklin county agricultural Society to its present condition of prosperity. He was at one time president of the Third National Bank, and attorney and general counsel for the Northern Adirondack Railroad Company. He was made a Mason in Frontier Lodge, No. 579, of his native town, Chateaugay, afterward joining Northern Constellation Lodge, of which he was worshipful master for seven years. He is a member of Northern Constellation Chapter, Royal Arch Masons, and a member of Franklin Commandery, Knights Templar, of Malone. Judge Beman has traveled extensively both in this country and abroad. In 1873 he visited Europe and later made a tour of the southern and northwestern states. In 1891 he made a trip to the western coast, partly on business and partly for rest and pleasure. In religion he is an Episcopalian.
Judge Beman married, June 1, 1876, Annette Elizabeth, born October 14, 1847, daughter of Sydney W. Gillett.
SNYDER. Charles E. Snyder, of Herkimer, New York, lawyer, was born in town of Cherry Valley, Otsego County, New York, November 23, 1863. He was educated at Cornell University, receiving degree of B. S., 1885; admitted to the bar, 1887, and became head of the law firm of Snyder, Cristman & Earl. He was connected with the building of the Mohawk & Malone Railway, resident attorney for the New York Central & Hudson River Railroad Company, secretary and attorney of the Raquette Lake Railway Company, Raquette Lake Transportation Company, Fulton Chain Railway Company, Fulton Navigation Company, and the Thomas Hide and Leather Company; vice-president and general counsel of East Creek Electric Light & Power Company, director of Herkimer National Bank, Mark Manufacturing Company, Ne-ha-sa-ne Park Association, and trustee of Herkimer Free Library.
He is much interested in the future and preservation of the Adirondack forest, where he is the owner of Cascade Lake, on which he has a summer home. He married, November 28, 1888, Eva A. Smith, of West Winfield, New York. They have two children, David E., born July 12, 1890 (now at Cornell University), and Evalanna, born July 16, 1895.
Mr. Snyder is descended from the sturdy German Palatine stock of the Mohawk Valley, being the son of David W. Snyder, of the town of Minden, Montgomery County, and Mary A. Harter; grandson of Peter Snyder and Mary Miller, of Minden, Montgomery County, and of John and Ann Harter, of the town of Herkimer; great-grandson of William Snyder, who was in the battle of Plattsburgh in the War of 1912, and Maria (Yorden) Snyder, and of ---------- Miller, of Minden, Montgomery County, and Laura (Robinson) Miller, of Fairfield, Herkimer County, New York, and of George Lawrence Harter and Catherine Weaver, and of Philip Harter and Mary Ann Bell, of the town of Herkimer, New York; great-great-grandson of Peter Snyder, a lieutenant in colonel Vrooman's Regiment in the Revolutionary War, who came from Columbia County to Minden, Montgomery County, where he died, and --------- Smith, his wife; and of -------- Yorden and ---------- Hoffnail, his wife, of Minden, New York, and of Lawrence Harter, a Revolutionary soldier in Colonel Peter Bellinger's militia regiment, being a prisoner from June 21 to December 14, 1782, and Catharine, his wife and of Jacob Weaver, a Revolutionary soldier in Bellinger's regiment, and Eva Frank, his wife; a great-great-great-grandson of Lawrence Harter and Appolona, his wife, both palatine settlers and patentees of Burnettsfield patent; and of Timothy Frank, a lieutenant in Colonel Peter Bellinger's regiment in the Revolutionary War, and Anna Elizabeth Bellinger, his wife, sister of Colonel Peter Bellinger; great-great-great-grandson of John Conrad Frank, a captain in the colonel militia, and Elizabeth, his wife, and of Peter Bellinger.
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
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