Skip to main content

Full text of "Book II. of the family of John Stone, one of the first settlers of Guilford, Conn., also names of all the descendants of Russell, Bille, Timothy and Eber Stone"

See other formats


3 1833 01772 7212 


The Family of John Stone 


First Settlers of Guilford, Conn. 

Names of all the Descendents of Russell, Bille, Timothy 
and Eber Stone. 



'A stubborn race, fearing and flattering none. 

such are tliev nurtured, such they live and die.' 




Co Cbc memory 

OT my Tathcr and mother, 

Ramv and eiiza (Cewis) Stone, 

Chis Ulork i$ JIffcctionatcly 

^••^ Dedicated by their Son 




Che Author. 


IN 1890 my uncle, S. D. Lewis of Warsaw, N. Y., 
prepared and published a genealogy of my mother's 
family, entitled "Book XVIII Lewis Family Geneal- 
ogy." From reading that book, I discovered that I 
knew very little about my own family ancestry, and as 
my mother was alive at that time, I commenced mak- 
ing inquiries of her and my aunt, Lois (Stone) Tilton, 
they being the oldest persons then alive in our family. 
I found that they knew very little in regard to the 
family history. I determined then that I would give 
the matter what study I could (which has been at odd 
tinaes and evenings, as I am a busy man with very lit- 
tle time that I can call my own). However, the study 
instead of being an irksome task, has proven to be a 
pleasant pastime. And while I had no idea at first of 
publishing the work in book form, from being urged 
by friends and relatives of the family who offered to 
contribute towards the expense, I have done so. 

In preparing this genealogy for the family (as it is 
of very little interest to any one not a member of the 
family), I have entered upon the task with a sincere 
desire to avoid doing injustice to any one, whether a 
member of the family or otherwise. 

There must be many errors in a work of this kind, 
but when I have received dates of births, deaths, etc., 
of the same family by different persons, and they have 
disagreed, I have written some member of the family 
to correct them. So if you find errors, do not charge 

them all to me or the publisher, as I have had to rely 
entirely on the written data sent me by you. 

There are many members of the family who are 
not alluded to any further than to give date of birth, 
marriage and death, and who I am confident deserve 
special mention. 

I would have more hope of satisfying the family, 
if I could have allowed myself more time. I have used 
my best efforts, with the aid of numerous persons to 
verify from the records every statement of fact given. 

The matter for the biographies has been furnished 
me by members of the family, which in some instances 
have taken considerable travel and work to procure ; 
in writing the biographical sketches, there has been 
no effort made at coloring, but to give a brief sketch 
that would enable the reader to form a correct idea of 
the individual; neither has there been any effort made 
to connect the family by side-lines or otherwise to 
families that are eminently wealthy or have gained 
high positions in any of the walks of life; but to give 
a simple statement of facts, such as dates of birth, 
marriage and death, with a short biography of each 
head of the family. 

In a great many instances our family can be con- 
nected with the families of noted men, such as : Adams, 
Webster, Thomas Hooker, Grant, Arthur and a host 
of others. So, also, can any New England family of 
the Puritan stock connect itself by side lines to these 
families, or any other families that came to New Eng- 
land in an early day. 

A life of peace and prosperity furnishes but little 
matter for a chronicle. Such, with few exceptions, 
have been the lives of our family. 

This work has been prepared solely for the Stone 
family and its descendants; and if a stranger or per- 

son not a member of the family, should chance to 
peruse its pages, we trust you will not criticise it 
although you may be amused at the simplicity of the 
lives of some of its members. Remember that you are 
reading a family record that is sacred to some one. 

In preparing this work for publication, I have re- 
ceived valuable assistance from a great many mem- 
bers of the family who have furnished me the data 
from which the genealogy has been prepared ; to all 
of whom I here return my thanks. 

My thanks are also due to many gentlemen who 
have facilitated the collection of material, for the 
biographies; and especially to Col. Wm. L. Stone of 
Mt. Vernon, N. Y., who has kindly and freely given 
me the use of his "Genealogy of The Stone Family,'" 
from which the second and third chapter of this work 
are almost entirely taken. I would also state that 
this book is the same size of type and page (printed 
matter) as Col. Stone's Genealogy. I have therefore 
entitled this volume "Book II of The Family of John 
Stone, one of the first settlers of Guilford, Conn." 

The historical events briefly related in Chapter I, 
are so closely identified with the early history of our 
family, that I deemed it essential to concisely relate 
an account of the most important occurrences of this 
region. I gladly refer the interested reader to "Smith's 
History of Guilford" for a more extended account, as 
it is to this work I am indebted for most of the data 
for the first chapter. I am also indebted to Wm. Leete 
Stone, Judge Post, "Wm. G. Andrews, D. D., of Guil- 
ford, Conn., and others for valuable information to 
whom I desire to express my thanks. 

Finally, I would call attention to the fact that this 
book contains the names of all the descendants of Rus- 
sell, Bille, Timothy and Eber down to 189G. 

Echvard Burk has well said: "Those who do not 
cherish the memory of their ancestors, do not deserve 
to be remembered by posterity." 

Varysburg, N. Y., Sept. 1, ]S9r. 


P. S. 

Since writing the above, the genealogy has met 
with hard luck ; after most of the book was published 
and in readiness for the binder, fire broke out in the 
building in which the work was being done, and 
destroyed not only the printed matter but most of MS. 
However, with what was saved from the fire, together 
with proof sheets and memoranda that I had at my 
command, I have been enabled to reproduce the book 
in some respects in better form than the first copy. 

The fates seem to have been against the little book 
since it got into the printers' hands, as the delays 
have been many and of long duration. 

T. L. S. 


Ill the Church of St. Mary de Holm-by-the-Sea against 
the east pillar of the Xave, a mural monument stands bear- 
ing the effigies of a man and his Tvife ; behind him are seven 
sons, and behind her sis daughters, all kneeling with the 
Arms of Stone- Argent. These are three Cinque-foils sable, 
a chief Azure, impalingbarry of six argent and sable, a band 
over all azure. 

The epitaph, translated from the original Latin is as fol- 
lows: "Here underneath lyeth Eichard Stone and Clemens 
his wife, who lyved in wedlock joyfully together 64 years 
and 3 months. From them proceeded 7 sons and 6 daugh- 
ters: and from them and theirs issued 72 children, which 
the sayde Richard and Clemens to their great comfort did 


The Old Homestead, 
The Guilford Green, 
Old Stone House, 
Reuben Stone, 
Henry Ward Stone, 
Darius Stone, 
Harvey Stone, 
Truman Lewis, . 
George Hoy, 
Asa Stone Couch, 
George L. Parker, 
Maurice L. Stone, 
Truman Lewis Stone, 


Frontice piece 



Genealogy of the Stone Family 
^ ^ ^ guilford. .^ ^ j^ 

Chapter I. 

Guilford is a village of about three thousand 
inhabitants, located on Long Island Sound, about 
twenty miles east of New Haven, in the State of 

It was settled in 1039 by a company of Puritans 
from Surrey, and Kent County, England, under the 
leadership of the Rev. Henry Whitfield. The original 
town included the present towns of Madison and 
Guilford, stretched along the shore of Long Island 
Sound, from Branford to Killingworth, a distance on 
a straight line of nine or ten miles, and extending 
back from the Sound about the same distance; the 
whole original town, like others in the vicinity and 
country, was originally inhabited by Indians, who 
called it, or at least the western part of it, Menunka- 
tuck ; they were numerous on the great plain south of 
Guilford borough, as appears from the vast amount of 
shells brought upon it, and which are mouldering 
there to this day. 

The part of the township, which embraces nearly 



all of the present town of Guilford, was purchased of 
the sachem-squaw of ilenunkatuck, Shaumpishuh 
[the Indian inhabitants consenting] September 29, 
I'joO, by Henry Whitfield, Robert Kitchell, William 
Leete (afterwards Governor Leete) William Chitten- 
den, John Bishop and John Caffinge, in behalf of 
themselves and others who had come out to New 
Haven the same year and who were now resolved to 
make a settlement at this place. At the time of the 
purchase it was understood and agreed that the deed 
should remain in the hands of the planters until a 
church should be organized in the town, to whom it 
should be given, and imder whose superintendence 
the lands should be divided out, to those who were 
interested in them. The articles given for this tract 
^vere twelve coats, twelve fathoms of wampum, twelve 
glasses, twelve pairs of shoes, twelve hatchets, twelve 
pairs of stockings, twelve hoes, four kettles, twelve 
knives, twelve hats, twelve porringers, twelve spoons, 
and two English coats. 

The English settlement commenced immediately 
after this purchase, on the groimds now included in 
Guilford borough, the plain, and some lands near the 
Sound, having been cleared by the Indians, and 
prepared for cultivation. 

Mr. Whitfield was desirous of extending the plan- 
tation (as they called it) and it was through him that 
other purchases of land were made from the Indians, 
a part of which was purchased from Uncas, who 
probably claimed the land in virtue of the conquest of 
the Pequoids, in which he assisted. 

The first settlers of this town came from Surrey 
and Kent, near London. England, and were mostly 
farmers. They had not a merchant among them and 
scarcely a mechanic, so it was at great trouble and 



expense that they procured a bhicksmith on theii 

They called the town Guilford in lemembrance of 
Guilford, a borough town, the capital of Surrey, 
where many of them had lived. 

About forty planters came into the town in 1(::)0. 
There were forty-eight in 1650, which undoubtedly 
included the original forty. 

The Rev. Henry "Whitfield, ■\Villiain Leete, John 
Stone, John's brother, "William, and at least twent}'- 
one others, some with families, others with none; set 
sail from London, England, on May -^Oth, 1630, for the 
New "World. They styled themselves the Guilford 
Company, and on the first day of June, 1630, while on 
shipboard, the little band signed a plantation cove- 
nant in which they expressed a purpose to settle near 
Quinnipiack (New Haven). The covenant signed 
reads as follows: 


"We, whose names are hereunder written, intend- 
ing by God's gracious permission to plant ourselves 
in Xew England, and, if it may be, in the southerly 
part, about Quinnipiack: We do faithfully promise 
each to each for ourselves and families and those 
that belong to us; that we will, the Lord assisting us, 
sit down and join oui-selves together in one intire 
plantation; and to be helpful each to the other in 
every common work, a,ccording to every man's ability 
and as need shall require; and we promise not to 
desert or leave each other or the plantation, but with 
the consent of the rest, or the greater part of the 
company who have entered into this engagement. 

As for our gathering together in a church way, and 
the choice of officers and members to be joined 



together in that way, we do refer ourselves until such 
time as it shall please God to settle us in our plantation. 
In witness whereof we subscribe our hands, the 
first day of June, 103'.\ 

Robert Kitchen, J"hn Stone, 

Thomas Norton, John Bishop, 

AVilliam Plane, Abraham Cruttenden. 

Francis Bushnell, Richard Gutridge, 

Francis Chatfield, William Chittenden, 

John Hughes, William Halle, 

William Leete, Wm. Dudley. 

Thomas Xaish, Thomas Joanes, 

John Parmelin, Henry Kingsuorth. 

John Jurdon, John Mepham, 
Henry Doude, WiUunn Stone, 

Henry AYhitfield, Thomas Cooke. 
John Hoadly. 

Between the 10th and loth of July, li-!'.'. they 
entered Xew Haven harbor, their ships (for they had 
two), being the first vessels that had entered it. After 
landing at New Haven measures were immediately 
taken to find a suitable location for the Company, and 
after careful examination they soon decided upon 
"Menunkatuck," to which they subsequently gave the 
name of Guilford, and before whiter, had built their 
houses and moved into them, among which was the 
noted stone house of Henry Whitfield, which is said 
to be the oldest house in Connecticut. It was built in 
1630. "Palfrey's History of New England" says, "it 
was erected both for the accommodation of his family, 
and as a fortification, for the protection of the inhab- 
itants against the Indians." This house was kept in 
this original form until 1^08 when it underwent such 



renovation as changed its appearance and internal 
arrangements to a great extent, although the north 
wall and large stone chimney are suhstantially the 
same as they have heen for over two-hundred-fifty 
years. The walls are of stone from a ledge eighty 
rods distant to the east, and were probably brought 
on hand-barrows across a swamp, over a rude cause- 
way which is still to be traced; a small addition has 
been made to the back of the house in modern times, 
but there is no question that the main building 
remains in its original state, even to the oak of the 
beams, floors, doors, and window frames. The height 
of the first story is seven feet, and eight inches, the 
second story, six feet nine inches. The house occu- 
pies a rising ground overlooking the great plain south 
of the village, and commanding a very fine prospect 
of the Sound. It is said the first marriage was cele- 
brated in it — the wedding table being garnished with 
the substantial luxuries of pork and peas. This house, 
and the farm in connection with it is now owned by 
Mrs. S. B. Cone of Stockbridge. 

On the opposite side of the street (Whitfield 
Street) and nearer the village green, was the allotment 
of John Stone. How long he owned this place is 
uncertain but Rev. Joseph Eliot purchased the place 
in 1G64, and his descendants own the place to this 
day, except a lot that was sold off and was the home 
of the late Dr. Talcott. The places where most of the 
original settlers located themselves are now known. 
The road through Guilford was, before railroads, 
much used by travelers from New York and Boston. 
The N. Y. N. H. & H. Shore line now runs trains 
through this place to New York and Boston almost 
every hour. The first society was famous for raising 
corn, it was said as much as a hundred bushels of ears 



had been raised on an acre, but that forty bushels was 
a fair yield. 

Menunkatuck or "West RiYer, which runs by the 
place of Caleb Sfnne (now owned by his descendant 
William Leete Stone) rises in Quonepaug pond, in 
North Guilford, and empties into Guilford harbor. 

Thomas Chittenden, the first Governor of Ver- 
mont, was a native of this town. Fitz-Green Halleck, 
the poet, was born in Guilford, he was the first Ameri- 
can poet to whom was awarded the honor of a bronze 
statue in a public place. It occupies a prominent 
position in Central Park, New York. 

George Hill, the poet, was born in Guilford. 

"Meanwhile a younger race, a different age, 
Has risen up to occupy the stage, 
Yet oft I think of Guilford, with delight, 
.\nd feel full halfway there, while this I write." 


The people of Guilford in September, ISSO, held 
a celebration commemorating the establishment in 
10:)0 of the plantation of Menunkatuck (now repre- 
sented by the towns of Guilford and Madison), it being 
the two-hundreth-fiftieth anniversary. The exercises 
Sunday, September Sth, consisted of sermons preached 
in the churches of Guilford and Madison (once East 
Guilford). At 2:30 p. m.. Rev. C. L. Kitchell of New 
Haven, Conn., "who is a descendant of Robert Kit- 
chell, 1639," preached a historical sermon in the First 
Congregational Church at Guilford from which the 
following is an extract : 



Rev. Cornelius L. Kitchell of New Haven. 

By faith Abraham, when he was called, obeyed to go out into a 
place which he \Yas to receive for an inheritance: and he went out 
not knowing whither he went. — Hebrews xi: S. 

Just how the call came to Abraham we do not 
know. But while he VN-as living in Ur of the Chaldees, 
God, in some way, spake to him, and said: "Get thee 
out from thy country and from thy kindred and from 
thy father's house unto a land that I will show thee." 

To this divine mandate Abraham was not disobe- 
dient. The home of his childhood, the home of his 
fathers was dear to him, but there he could not worship 
as he would the one holy and living God. Far to the 
west, across the deserts, was a land where, unmo- 
lested, he and his children could follow the dictates of 
their finer spiritual instinct. The thought of that 
country whispered to his soul in divine accents. It 
would not let him rest. God called him. A divine 
promise, large and sure, beckoned him. And so, with 
a chosen company, he set out not knowing whither he 
went, knowing only that the God who called him 
would lead him and give him an inheritance in the 
land of promise. 

Since Abraham's day many children of his, in 
spirit, have heard a like call and have left their homes 
with a like faith, but, of them all, none were truer 
descendants of the Father of the Faithful than the 



little company %vhose history we are to trace today. 
Two hundred and fifty years ago our ancestors who 
settled this town were living, most of them, in Surrey 
and Kent, those southern counties which are called, 
for their richness and beauty, the garden of England. 
It was a time of ease and of peace in temporal things. 
They were comfortably provided with this world's 
goods for their station, surrounded with relatives and 
friends, proud and fond of England, their native land ; 
but a tyrannical king and a bigoted prelate forced 
upon them the superstitious observances, as it seemed 
to them, of that Roman church from which they had 
hoped they were free. They could not conscientiously 
conform thereto. If they did not, fines, persecutions, 
imprisonments, exiles, were inflicted upon them. 
They heard of a New England across the sea, where 
others who sympathized with them had fled and found, 
as yet, freedom to worship God. Just as surely as 
Canaan was a land of promise to Abraham, New Eng- 
land was to our forefathers. God said to them just as 
clearly as he did to the ancient patriarch: "Get thee 
out from your country and from your kindred and 
from your father's house." By faith, obeying that 
call, they went out, a little company, bidding good- 
bye to friends and native land, in frail and diminutive 
vessels, across the perilous sea, into the uncultivated 
wilderness, destitute of habitation, haunted by sav- 
ages, out beyond the older settlements, that without 
peradventure they might be beyond the reach of the 
tyrant's arm, and there in the wisdom of the Scrip- 
tures and of common sense, in the fear of God, they 
laid unique foundations of a free Commonwealth and 
a free Church, from which, and others like them, as 
the centuries rolled on has developed the great nation 
in which we dwell. The land to which they were 



called they did afterward inherit. The text thus sug- 
gests the two-fold aspect, namely, the Going out in 
Faith and the Inheriting the Laud, under which we 
may include the origin and the development of the 
Church of Christ here. 

first: going out in faith. 

Sometime in September, 1030 (0. S.), certain plan- 
ters of this colony, seeking a habitation, came to 
Meuunkatuck, as the region was called. Pleased with 
what they found, on the 59th of September, articles of 
agreement were signed by six of them representing 
the whole colony, and the sachem-squaw who claimed 
ownership. In consideration of smidry coats, fathoms 
of wampum, glasses, shoes, hatchets, etc., "the said 
sachem-squaw did sell to the aforesaid English plant- 
ers all the land within the limits of Ruttawoo (East 
River) and Agicomick river (Stony Creek)," the 
present limits of Guilford. Immediately after this 
purchase, before winter probably, the whole company 
came over from New Haven where they had disem- 
barked the June preceding, and took possession .of 
lands near the Sound, "especially the great plain south 
of the town," which the historian tells us had been 
"already cleared and enriched by the natives." While 
the little community is getting itself into shape, let 
us ask who they are and how they have been led here. 

First of all, we need to note that they are but a 
little baud of a vast company. It has been computed 
that between the years 1G30 and 1040 more than 20,000 
persons arrived in New England from the mother 
country. It was the time of Charles the first and his 
Archbishop Laud, the time of the Star Chamber and 
High Commissions. Many of the most active and 



most Godly ministers of the Church of England with 
their congregations, though they loved their "dear 
mother Church," as they did not cease to call her, 
could not conform to the superstitious ceremonies 
arbitrarily prescribed, and as non-conformists, fled to 
Ne%%" England. 

One such minister was Henry Whitfield, of Ockley 
in Surrey, who became the leader and pastor of the 
company which settled in Guilford. Cotton Mather, 
in his Magnalia. tells of him that he was educated to 
be a lawyer, "first at the University and then at the 
Inns of Court. But the gracious and early operation 
of the Holy Spirit on his heart inclined him rather to 
be a preacher of the Gospel." For twenty years he 
was a conformist, but as the result of an interview 
with Rr-v. John Cotton (afterward pastor at Boston) 
and R^z-v. John Davenport (afterward pastor at Xew 
Haven) both of whom for their non-conformity were 
later compelled to fly, first to Holland and thence to 
New England, "Whitfield embraced a modest seces- 
sion." as Cotton Mather phrases it. Summoned once 
and again before the archbishop's court, and becoming 
liable to censure, no longer able "to proceed in the 
public exercise of his ministry," he resigned his rich 
living, sold his personal estate and became the leader 
of these Surrey and Kent farmers. They knew his 
piety and his ability from missionary w-ork he had 
done among them, and "felt they could not do without 
his ministry." Like him, too, they considered affairs 
at home were hopeless, and duty called them to lay 
new foundations for Christ's kingdom beyond the sea. 

Two other men of this little colony we need to 
note. One of them, William Leete, was afterward 
magistrate here in Guilford, then Governor of New 
Haven Colony, later deputy Governor of the United 



Colony of Connecticut, and later still for several years 
Governor of Connecticut, by annual election till he 
died. The decided and excellent quality of this man 
appeared early. He is the only member of this little 
colony except Mr. Whitfield whose experience in Eng- 
land, Cotton Mather tells us of. 

The other notable person was Samuel Desborough, 
whose brother married the sister of Oliver Cromwell, 
and who in later years under the Lord Protector was 
Keeper of the Great Seal of Scotland, training for 
which high office he had in being one of the seven 
pillars of the church and magistrate here in Guilford, 
before yet he returnea to England. 

Around these men as leaders gathered the sturdy 
farmers of Kent and Surrey, young men, most of 
them, we are told, forty planters in all, and embark- 
ing from London in May, lOoO, in two vessels proba- 
bly, began their long voyage of forty-nine days across 
the Atlantic. 

Now in regard to this company, note that while 
they were not organized as a church, yet they were 
distinctively a religious community, whose leader 
was their pastor and whose "Design was Religion." 
Their main object was not adventure, nor trade, nor 
the improvement of their personal estates. They 
were indeed of that great race in whose blood has 
ever been a readiness to brave danger, and I do not 
deny that they were sagacious and thrifty men bound 
to do as best they could for their families and estates, 
but first of all they did seek the Kingdom of God and 
His righteousness. Listen to what they declare four 
years later when they were about to form their civil 
government: --The mayne ends which were pro- 
pounded to ourselves in our coming hither and settling 
down together are. that we may settle and uphold the 



ordinances of God in an explicit Congrega- 
tional Church way \vith most purity, peace liberty 
for the benefit both of ourselves and posterity 
after us." 

They landed at Xew Haven probably toward the 
end of June. Sometime before the ^Oth of September, 
they held their first meeting of which we have any 
record, in Mr. Newman's barn in New Haven, and 
agreed that the lands called Menunkatuck should be 
purchased for them and their heirs, "the deed-writ- 
ings there about to be made and drawn in the name of 
these six planters in our steads, viz. : Henry Whitfield, 
Robert Kitchell, William Leete, William Chittenden, 
John Bishop, and John Caflinge." 

These six planters as directed, purchased the laud, 
and the little colony of about two hundred souls we 
may suppose, as has been before narrated, came over 
from New Haven before winter and the history of this 
community began. 

And now for nearly four j'ears, until June 19th, 
1643, when the church was first formally instituted, 
but little is recorded. That they nourished a vigorous 
religious and devotional life in all this period of patient 
waiting, as we should otherwise suppose is indicated 
also by the fact that midway in it, in 1014, the Rev. 
John Higginson was called as "teacher" to assist Mr. 
Whitfield, the pastor, in his work. Why they did not 
organize a church at once, we can only conjecture. 
Most likely they felt less need of such organization, 
because they were, as it were, a church already. Not 
only was Mr. Whitfield, their leader, a regular clergy- 
man whose ordination they accepted and never had 
repeated (as was done in the case of Mr. Davenport at 
New Haven and others), but many of them had 
enjoyed his ministrations in their former homes, and 



one of them, 'Sir. Thomas Xorton, had been warden 
of Mr. Whitfield's churcdi at Ockley. 

That they kept the formation of a church steadily 
in view is evident from this record of an agreement 
made at a meeting of the planters held February 2d, 
104:-2, at a time when the need of some more explicit 
kind of civil government appears first to have found 
expression: "It is agreed that the civil pov^-er of 
administration of jusiice and preservation of peace 
shall remain in the hands of Robert Kitchel, AVilliam 
Chittenden, John Bishop and William Leete, formerly 
chosen for that work, until some may be chosen out of 
fhe clnirrh that shnf! !„■ .jafher^d h^re." 

How long tlii< inderniinate condition of Church 
and State would have continued, had not some impulse 
come from without, it would be difficult to say. Such 
an impulse, however, did come in the spring of 1G43, 
at which time it became necessary, owing to the 
breach then existing between King and Parliament, 
for the colony here to combine with New Haven and 
the other New England colonies for the sake of secur- 
ity. But in order to do this, it was necessary that 
Guilford should adopt some definite civil constitution 
and form of government, and as in their idea, the 
civil government was to be the creature of the church, 
the church itself must be first definitely organized that 
it might, in turn, call the civil body into existence. 

Accordingly on June lOth, 164:3, the first step was 
taken by choosing seven men to be the "seven pillars." 
These seven pillars were the pastor, Henry Whit- 
field, his assistant and son-in-law John Higginson, 
Samuel Desborough, William Leete, Jacob Sheaffe, 
John Mipham and John Hoadley. This v>-as in accord- 
ance with the method pursued in New Haven four 
years before, at the suo-gestion of Rev. John Daven- 



port, tlie pastor tliere, who derived this method of 
ecclesiastical organization from the text: "Wisdom 
hath builded her house, she hath hewn out her seven 
pillars." Tliis may seem to us rather heroic hom- 
iletis, but practically at that time it met the 
case. These Christians in the wilderness had 
cut loose from tlie ancient foimdations. They were 
feeling- for the simplicity of the early Church which 
gathered about Christ as the only foimdatiou. and 
practically they attained it. Yet. members as they 
were of the ancient Church of England, it must have 
satisfied their imagination and filled a void in their 
hearts, to hare someihing io join. These seven godly. 
Christian men, choicest of tlie whole band — these 
seven pillars in some unconscious \vay and with a sort 
of Scriptural sanction stood to them, we cannot doubt, 
in place of the goodly battlements of that great his- 
toric Church from which they never separated, but 
from which they were now cutting loose. 

These seven elect men first drew up a "Doctrine 
of Faith," the same used in the First Church, till in 
is:)r it was somewhat amended. To this th^i^y for- 
mally assented and then entered into covenant with 
God and each other. Thus was laid the foundation. 
Then the other members joined themselves to these 
seven pillars by making the same profession and 
covenant and the church was fully gathered and 

Of the newly organized church Mr. Whitfield 
continued to be pastor just as he had been of the 
colony from the beginning. It would seem that he 
was never formally chosen pastor by the church nor 
installed, probably because for several years he had 
actually been their pastor and in the work and was a 
regularly ordained clergyman. 



Rev. John Higgiuson was also continued as 
"teacher." He preached one-half day every Sabbath 
and had charge of the public school. The office of 
ruling elder, which existed in New Haven and other 
New England churches was not adopted here. Neither 
were deacons chosen either in Mr. "Whitfield's or Mr. 
Higginson's ministry, that is, for nearly a quarter of 
a century. Three men were chosen annually who 
collected the minister's maintenance, and managed 
the temporalities of the church like vestrymen in the 
Church of England. To the church thus constituted 
the four planters who had been entrusted with the 
control of affairs until a church should be gathered, 
resigned their trust and by the church thus organized 
the civil polity of the plantation was thereupon 

In that civil polity the feature which now seems 
most peculiar, and for which the church is justly held 
responsible, is the provision that only church mem- 
bers should be voting citzens. This is fully expressed 
in the constitution which the church drafted for the 
civil government now to be set up by it. It reads: 
"We do now therefore all and every of us agree, order 
and conclude that only such planters as are also mem- 
bers of the church here shall be and be called freemen 
and that such freemen only shall have power to elect 
magistrtites, deputies and other officers of public 
interest, or authoriy in matters of importance, con- 
cerning either the civil affairs or government here, 
from amongst themselves and not elsewhere." In a 
word, only church members could vote or be voted for. 

"What our fathers thus did was with entire unani- 
mity, in accordance with the high purpose that actu- 
ated them, to erect a miniature republic in which the 
good should rule. They thought they had found who 



the good were, namel}", those who by a regenerating 
faith had become members of the true Church of 
Christ. So they established a popukir government 
with a ••piety quahfication" — not property nor learn- 
ing but personal character should be the test of 

That such were the motives that induced our 
fathers to thus limit citizenship appears very clearly 
in a treatise written at that time, probably by Rev. 
John Davenport (though ascribed on its title page t.) 
John Cotton), entitled '-A Discourse about Civil Gov- 
ernment in a Xew Plantation whose Design is Keli- 
giou." In this note the Sixth Argument, (which 
doubtless underlay all the rest) namely: ••The dangi-r 
of devolving this (civil) power upon those not in 
church order." AVhen Mr. Davenport came to the 
Massachusetts colony on his way ti;i Xew Haven, he 
found that they in Massachusetts had seven years 
before (May ISth, 1C31) limited citizenship in the same 
way. They had done so in part because they were 
afraid that otherwise emissaries of the King, or of 
Laud, might gain entrance into their councils. Th- 
same danger existed here and they sought to escape it 
in the same wav. 




" 'Aud who were they, our fathers?' In their veins 
Ran the best blood of Enghind's gentlemen ; 

Her bravest in the strife on battle plains, 
Her wisest in the strife of voice and pen ; 

Her holiest, teaching, in her holiest fanes. 
The lore that led to martyrdom : and when 

On this side ocean slept their wearied sails, 

.\nd their toil-bells woke up our thousand hills and dales, 

' Shamed they their fathers?' Ask the village spires 
Above their Sabbath homes of praise and prayer : 
Ask of their children's happy household fires. 

And happier har\-est noons; ask summer's air. 
Made merry by young voices, when the wires 
Of their school casres are unloosed." 

—Hnlleck's Connecticut. 


I. REV. SAMUEL STOXE, a noii-coiiformist 
divine of Hereford, Hereforshire, on the Wye south 
of London, in Surrey County, England, '^vas undoubt- 
edly our English ancestor. Although there is a differ- 
ence in opinion on that subject, Col. William L. Stone 
of Mt. Vernon, N. Y., who has written a book entitled 
"The Family of John Stone," seems to have no doubt 
but that the Rev. Samuel Stcne was our English 
ancestor. He says in the introductory of his work : 
"Various have been the traditions concerning the 
origin of the Stone family in America. The most 
commonly accepted one has been that six brothers 
came over in a vessel of their own to Watertown, 
Mass.; that their names respectively were: Deacon 
Simon, (others say Rev. Simon) Stone, William Stone, 
John Stone, Deacon Gregory Stone, Isaac Stone, and 



Rev. Samuel Stone. That the first three settled at 
Watertown (some say little Cambrid^^e and Dor- 
chester), "William and John at Guilford, Conn., and 
Rev. Samuel at Hartford, Conn." This tradition 
further states that they were all the sons of Rev. 
Samuel Stone, a non-conformist divine of Hereford- 
shire, England, and educated at Emanuel College, 
Cambridge, and a lecturer in Torcester, Northamp- 
tonshire {From Cotton Mathers Jlagnalia, Vol. 1, P. 
392-5, Hartford, 1S30.) On the other hand and in 
direct conflict with above "A History of the first 
church in Hartford, Conn., states that Rev. Samuel 
Stone was a son of John Stone, a freeholder of Her- 
ford, England. This is based on investigations made 
in England, on the records of Hertford, and so far as 
the ancestry of Rev. Samuel (who founded Hartford, 
Conn.) is concerned, this statement is undoubtedly 
the correct one; (in regard to the history of Rev. 
Samuel Stone, who was the founder of Hartford, more 
can be found in a work printed by George Leon 
Walker in 1S84; in the course of his story of the old 
first church of Hartford, he has a good deal to say of 
Rev. Samuel Stone). The register of the "Church of 
All Saints," Hertford (not Hereford,) Eng., has the 
following entries of the baptisms of Rev. Samuel Stone 
of Hartford (not Rev. Samuel of England) and his 
brothers and sisters: 

Jeremyas, son of John Stone, baptized February 
18, 1.500. 

Samuel, son of John Stone, baptized July :30, unyi. 

Jerome, son of John Stone, baptized September 
2d, 1604. 

John, son of John Stone, baptized July <:<. lOur. 

Mary, daughter of John Stone, baptized January 
13, 1600. 




Ezecliiel, son of John Stone, baptized November 
1, liir2. 

Lidda, danghter of Jolni Stone, baptized April 
17, 161G. 

Elizabeth, daughter of John Stone, baptized 
October 21, 1021. 

Sara, daugliter of John Stone, baptized April 
3, 1U25. 

Ezecliiel, son of John Stone, baptized April 27, 1G29. 

Jeremy, buried January 10, IGOI. 

John, buried October S, 1609. 

Ezechiel, buried April 27, 1020. 

Lidda, buried August 10, 1G35. 

This record seems to explode the tradition of the 
'Six Brothers" for Rev. Samuel, "of Hartford," was 
the son of Jolm, not of Sainnel, and Simon, and Greg- 
ory could hardly have been his brothers, even sup- 
posing that their baptisms do not appear on the Hert- 
ford register was from neglect to record them or from 
some other cause, since it is known (from their ages) 
that Simon Avas born in 1585, and Gregory in loOO. It 
is therefore extremely unlikely tliat they were the 
brothers of Samuel, whose father continued to have 
children as late as 1G29. 

It has also been stated that Simon Stone "came 
over from Ipswich in the ship Increase April 15th, 
1G;35." Of John Stone, Col. William L. Stone says 
that lie has come across no less than ten of that name 
who were early settlers in New England. A Stone 
Genealogy of the Rhode Island branch, says that a 
John Stone, aged forty, came to Salem, Mass., in 
April, 1035, from Hawkhurst, England, in the ship 
Elizabeth, where he remained for some years plying a 
ferry between that village and Beverly, finally moving 
to Guilford, Conn. 



A Hugh Stone, also, settled in Cranston, R. I., 
and was the founder of the Stones in that State. 

It would appear from the foregoing that it is use- 
less to try to trace the Stone family in America, from 
a single source. There were doubtless many of that 
name who were among the earliest emigrants to the 
colonies, and who, in all probability, were in nowise 
related to each other. Fortunately, however, for us, 
no such obscurity envelops our New England ancestor, 
and while it might have been pleasant to believe that 
we were directly descended from Rev. Samuel Stone, 
the founder of Hartford, and the faithful companion 
and friend of the devoted Hooker, yet the contrary 
finds more than its compensation in the certainty with 
which patient investigation has answered the ques- 
tion, who was our American Ancestor? Who the par- 
ents were of Rev. Samuel Stone, "our English Ances- 
tor," cannot be ascertained from the fact that he was 
a non-conformist divine, consequently no records of 
his marriage and ancestors exist in Parish records. 
Had he been of the Church of England no such diflfi- 
culty would have existed. 



Chapter III. 

Children of the Rev. Samuel Stone of Hereford, England. 

I. JOHN STOXE, the founder of our house in 
America, was the son of Rev. Samuel Stone, a non- 
conformist divine, of Hereford, on the Wye of Here- 
fordshire, England. He was born in Herefordshire 
near Guilford (probably at Okley) the borough town 
of Surrey County, about lillO, and came to New Eng- 
land in the summer of l'i:)'i in company of "William 
Leete (afterward Governor Leete) and Rev. Henry 
"Whitfield, settling in what is now called Guilford, 
Connecticut. John and his brother William came in 
Whitfield's first Guilford company, having set sail 
frrun England, May 20, li;:3li, in two ships. When 
theii- ships had been about ten days out these brothers, 
with William Leete and others, of their companions, 
entered into a written agreement, or us it was called, 
a "Plantation Covenant." (See page .5.) Between 
the loth and 1.5th of July their sbips dropped anchor 
in the harbor at New Haven, the first vessels that had 
ever entered it. John was a farmer, also by trade a 
clothier, and a mason. It being no uncommon thing 
in those days for a man to have two, or even more 
trades. He was for many years town constable, an 
office which was far more respectable than that of 
sheriff is now. He seems to have been a man well 



thought of among his fellows, since his family not 
only intermarried with that of Governor Leete, hut 
he was often employed by the Selectmen of the town, 
as Referee, in varicus cases in which high character 
and strict probity were required. John's first allot- 
ment of land was on what is now Whitfield Street, 
opposite Henry Whitfield's first place, and near the 
village green. How long he owned this place is not 
known, but Rev. Joseph Eliott purchased the place in 
lOO-t and his descendants own the place to this day. 
One that is competent to know says that John Stone's 
place was afterward at the corner of York and Fair 
streets, the present site of the Institute, or high school. 

John's brother William* was the ancestor of (Lois 
Stone* 30) who married (Russell Stone* Mu). William 
was a farmer and kept an inn at North Guilford. He 
came to Guilford with his wife Hannah with the fisrt 
company. He married for a second wife in lii-V'. Mary 
Hughes, and died November, liis:!. 

John Stone married in VA'i, Mary , and died 

at Guilford February, ItiS?. 



Chapter IV. 

Children of John (2) and Mary ( — ) Stone, all born at Guilford, Conn. 


I. JOHX was boru August 14, lr44. He married 
Susannah Xewton, a daughter of Roger Xewton and 
^lary Hooker, and granddaughter of Thomas Hooker, 
an eminent divine, one of the founders of the Congre- 
gational Church in America, together with Rev. Sam- 
uel Stone, and John Cotton, and founder of Hartford, 

JOHX, JR., died at Milford, Conn., one year 
before his father, viz., icsc. They had three children 
viz. : 

1. Susannah, born lOT-t, died l^i'l; no children. 

2. John, born It'.n;, died at Stamford, Conn., 
December 1:5, ir-23. 

3. Ezekiel, born lOTS, married ( ). 


II. SAMUEL, born December c, inic, married 
X'ovember 1, l(jS:3, Sarah Taintor, born October, IGoS, 
a daughter of Michael Taintor, of Branford, Conn. 
Samuel died at Guilford, April 5, ITOS; Sarah died at 
Guilford, July — , 17oi. They had eight children, viz. : 

1. Sarah, born September -^2, loSl, died September 
2i, 1G84. 



2. Samuel, born April 25, lOSo, married Mercey 

3. Abigail, born January 31, icsr, died October 
10, 1703. 

-t. Sarah, born May 20, UlSd, married Bezaleel 

5. Deborah, born May 2i;, lOs'.i, married Thomas 

II. Marv, born August 13, li;!)2, married Hugh 

7. Bathsheba, born August Ki, 10'.).5, married Tim- 
othy Baldwin. 

S. Elizabeth, born October 1, Hi'.ir, married Abra- 
ham Bradley. 


III. Nathaniel was born September 1.'), lius. He 
married, July K), li;r3, Mary Bartlett, daughter of 
George Bartlett and Mary Crittenden or "Cruttenden" 
of Guilford. He seems to have been a man of some 
importance in the Colony, since we find him a lieuten- 
ant in the militia in 1702, and also the same year a 
deputy to the first and second sessions of the General 
Court at New Haven. He died August 11, 1701i. His 
widow, born February 1, 10.54, survived him several 
years, dying November 5, 1724. 


IV. THOMAS was born June 5, 105(1. He married, 
December 13, 1070, Mary Johnson, who was born Feb- 
ruary 21, 1657. She was a daughter of William John- 
son and Elizabeth Bushnell. Thomas died December 
1, li;S3. Mary, his wife, died July 0, 1732. (There 
must have been a mistake in the record of the death 
of Thomas as they are said to have had ten children). 



however the names of the only ones that have come 
down are: 

1. Benjamin, born March 11, 1678, married first 
Sarah Minor; second Sarah Dodd. 

2. 3Iary Dorothy, married Ebenezer Ingham. 

V. XOAH, born in I'i.yi, died March 30, 1084. 



Chapter V. 

Children of Nathaniel (5) and Mary (Bartlett) Stone, all born at 
Guilford, Conn. 


I. JOSEPH, born June IT, lOU, married Mary 


II. EBENEZER, born August -.'l, ItiTii, married 
first, Hannah Norton, born February ii, 1078, a daugh- 
ter of John Norton and Hannah Stone of North Guil- 
ford. She died March 5, 17-2:3. They had five chil- 
dren, viz. : 

1. Anna, born March 8, 17(1:], died young. 

2. Ebenezer, born March 10, 17oi;, married Sybil 

0. Noah, born October 1, 1711, . 

-1. Seth, born August 10, 1714, died October 14, 

5. Seth, born July 12, 1718, married Rachael Leete. 

Edenezer married for a second wife in 1725, the 
widow of Abraham Bradley of Guilford. Her maiden 
name was Abigail Leete, a daughter of Hon. Andrew 
Leete, the second son of Governor William Leete. 
She died April 10, 1767. He had two children by this 
wife, viz. : 

1. Abigail, born October 2, 1720, died November 



•2. Mary, born , 17•^S, married Caldwell. 

Ebenezer died August IS, iroi, at the age of 85 


III. NATHANIEL was born October t, mis, 
married January c, ITO'.', Hannah Graves. They had 
five cildren, viz. : 

1. Hannah. 
■2. Nathaniel. 
3. Hulda. 
•i. Elizabeth. 
5. Thomas. 


IV. ANNA, born January -^'.i, liisi, died Novem- 
ber 11, l<:s4. 


V. CALEB, born April -^i;, li;s:l, died March, lus^i. 


VI. CALEB was born November lo, I'-S-i, and 
died May 25, 17H5. He married, May :2s, lTl:j, Sarah 
Meigs, who was born at East Guilford in 1G!mi, and 
died ;May -i, 1?T5. He was a daughter of deacon John 
Meigs of East Guilford. He was born November 1 1 , 
liitO, was the first magistrate at East Guilford, and 
took an active part in all the Indian troubles. Her 
brother, Junna was grandfather of the famous Col. 
Return Jonathan Meigs, born December 17, 1740. He 
was Colonel of the 6th Connecticut Ime, in the Revo- 
lution, was at Quebec under Arnold, holding the rank 
of Major, was there taken prisoner. He was at Sag- 



Harbor and Stony Point. He settled at Marietta, 
Ohio, in 1788. His son, Return Jonathan, Jr., was 
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Ohio, in 1803-4, 
Colonel in the United States Army 1804-0, a Judge in 
Louisiana 1805-0, United States District Judge in 
Michigan 180T-8; he was United States Senator from 
Ohio, 1808-10; Governor of that State 1810-14, United 
States Postmaster-General 1814--23. 

The year following Caleb's marriage he pur- 
chased of John Leete, a grandson of Governor "Wil- 
liam Leete, the east half of Governor Leete's allot- 
ment, containing two acres and thirty-two rods of 
land. The following is a true copy of the original 
deed, which Miss Anna Stone, a descendant of Caleb, 
has in a neat frame, which graces her parlor, on this 
same place : 

To (dJ ChrisfUni PcnpU to whom thr^e pr>:sr„t. shull 
come, John Leete, of Guilfovd, Counfii of Xeir Hor.n. and 
Colonij of Connertimf, i/ro)na» saidetli (jreefing. Kudv ii>-v, 
that /, the said .Joh,i l.rrfr, f,r. „nd in rnnsidcrotinn of the 
full, and Just sifhi of -Jd puimils, silver money, hud. mid 
received at the lumd <f Cdidj Stone, of the aiove said Town, 
County and ('ohinij: i/eomen, have, and hy these presence do, 
from me, my heirs, and executors, fully, freely, and absolutely 
Give, Grunt, Alean, Sell, Convey, and Confirm vjito the 
above-named Caleb Stone, his heirs, and assigns forever, o)ie 
tract or parcel of land, sitnalnl in Gnilford, lihor,' snid, if 
being part of ni'y home lot, hn,nnl>:d nortjfn-hj l,y thr h,nd of 
Samuel Johnson, east by the land of John Norton, snnfh on 
the street or highway, westerly by land of Benjamin Li'/'fe, 
containing two acres, and thirty-two rods, which land" are a 
part of my inheritance left me by my decea>ied fattier, Julrn 
Leete.' All the said land now to be. Continue, and Abide 
■unto the said Caleb Stone to him, his heirs, and as..ii/ns 



furvrcr, full and clear, together with all, and ■•'iagular, the 
privileges and ajipurtenanre-i, fhereunfo hehjiiging, or in 
anywise appertaining, to hare, and to hold, possess, and 
enjoi/, the same as a fall, clear, and ohsolute estate in fee 
•simple, fall, and clearly acquitted, of and from all, and all 
■manner of former gifts, grants, conveyances, mortgages, or 
incumbrances of law luliatever. Further, L the said John 
Leete, bind myself, my heirs, and eyecutors. to warrant, and 
defend the sale of the above bargained pnmifts unto the uljon- 
said Caleb Stone, to him, his heirs, and assigns forever. 

Ill witness ichereof I hare htreunto stf mg name and my seal this Ifth dag of .Inly, and in the thirteenth 
year of the reign of our .^orertign Lady An,i. Queen "/' 
Great Britain, and in the gmr if ,jvr U'cd. luie thoas"„'l 
•icven hundred and fourteen. 

.JOHX LEETE. [Senl.} 
Signed, scaled, and dehcer-d in the i^-^s. ..,. ,,f 

Julg 20th, 17J4, J"hn Lofr ,f Gn i ford, did nrkno,,-!- 
eilr/r the above written insfrnmrnt t„ tie his n; ■ art ,in>J ih^-d. 
Before me. JAMES UnoKER. 


The next year, 1715, he purchased of Benjamin 
Leete and Rachel Leete, his wife, the balance of Gov- 
ernor Leete's Allotment containing ahout the same 
number of acres. Benjamin Leete was also a grand- 
son of Governor Leete. This laud lay on the west 
side of the first purchase made of John Leete at the 
corner of Broad and River streets, in Guilford; it in- 
cluded Governor Leete's old store, and was conveyed 
by Benjamin Leete and his wife, Rachel Leete, as 
property they had inherited. The consideration 
named is seventy-one pounds. "William Leete Stone, 



a descendant of Caleb Stone, lives on this place at the 
present time (lS9-t) and has the original deed in a 
frame on his parlor wall. It is dated as follows: 

Benjamin Leete and Eachel, his wife, Jiave hereunto 
set our hands, and seats, this 30th day of August, in 
the second year of the reign of our Sovereign Lord, 
George, King of Great Britain, and in the year of our 
Lord, One Thousand, Seven Hundred, Fifteen. 



Signed, Seated atid Delivered 

in the Presence of 

August 30, 1715, Benjamin Leete, and Rachel Leete, 
his v-ife did acknowledge the above u/ritten instrument 
to be their ou/n free act and deed before me. 



The house now standing, and occupied by Wil- 
liam Leete Stone, at the corner of Broad and River 
streets, was built by Caleb Stone in ITiO. This prop- 
erty has been in the hands of Caleb Stone and his 
direct descendants from the time he purchased it till 
the present, and is now owned and occupied by Wil- 
liam Leete Stone, a great-great-great -grandson of 
Caleb. In this house five generations of the Stone 
family have been born. The chimney, which is built 
of stone, measures twelve feet square in the cellar and 
about four feet square at the top, and has three flues. 



This house and property is certainly the old homestead 
of our line of the Stone family.* This place in some 
respects is the most historical place in Guilford. It 
was here that William Leete settled in 1639. He was 
Royal Governor of Connecticut 1G61-5 and 1GT6, until 
his death at Hartford, April 16, 1GS3, where he was 
buried in the old Center Churchyard. It was here 
that the first white child was born in Guilford, viz. : 
John Leete, born 1639. 

''Styles History of the Judges''' says the Governor's 
house was situated on the east bank of West River. 
He had a store on the bank a few rods from his house, 
and under it a cellar, (the walls of which remain to 
this day, and which the writer visited and viewed with 
interest May 28, ISOi). It is still in the general and 
concurrent tradition at Guilford, that the Judges Goff e 
and Whalley were concealed and lodged in this cellar 
several nights, most say three nights and three days, 
being constantly supplied with food from the Gover- 
nor's table. Col. Wm. L. Stone has written an enter- 
taining story called "Mercy Disborough a Tale of the 
"Witches," founded on the fact of Governor Leete's 
hiding the regicides GoSe and Whalley. 

The time of this concealment must have been 
between June 11 and 20, ICGO; here and at Rossiters, 
they spent above a week. This cellar still remains in 
good condition and the wall will stand for future gen- 
erations to inspect. It is now used for the storage of 
empty barrels. 


VII. XOAH, born Xovember 9, 1687, died June 
6, 1703. 

* See view on another page of this book. 




YIII. JOHN, born October 7, 1089, died young. 


IX. ANNA, born June 1?, 109'^, married Nathan- 
iel Ro.ssiter. 


X. TIMOTHY, born March 10, 1000, married first 
Rachel Norton; second, Elizabeth Robinson. 



Chapter VI. 
Children of Caleb (13) and Sarali 'rv'ei^) Stone all born at Guilford. 


I. CALEB, bora May :. iru. Died, July 28, 1788. 
He married Rebecca Evert-. 

II. SARAH, born January -i'j, ITIT. Died Febru- 
arv IT, in*;. She married Caleb Bentou. 

III. RHODA, born November 2, 1719. Married 
Daniel Leete. She died December 23, 17ijO. 

IV. DEBORAH, born July 0, 1723. Died Janu- 
arv 10, 173.5. 

V. KEUBEX, born March 31, 172(;, and died at 
Guilford, Conn., October .:>. 1.^04. He married first, 
January 19, 171S, Ann Everts, who was born at Guil- 
ford, in 1728, and died August 1. 17G3, aged 3.5 years. 
He married for a second wife. ^lay 1, 17(:<;, Elizabeth 
Chittenden (a widow). She was born July 31, 1731, 
and died November 10, 1787. 



Reuben was born on the place where the old home- 
stead is now standmg, at the corner of Broad and 
River streets. Always living there; he owned the 
place after his father's death. He built in ITCn a new 
house on the lot first purchased by his father (Caleb) 
of John Leete, which is now standing. This house, his 
son Timothy, in a letter written to his brother, Eber, 
speaks of as the house built for brother Bille. Reuben 
was a captain of a company of militia at Guilford. 
His company turned out at the New Haven Alarm, 
July 5, ITTO — it was Tryson's invasion of Connecticut 
— his company was under Lieutenant-Colonel Epa- 
pheas Sheldon. He was a man well thought of in the 
communitj" in which he lived as is evidenced by vari- 
ous records of the town. 

VI. SOLO:\ir)X was born May 20, i:-^.., and died 
June '.', ir-:2'.». 


YII. TRYPHEXA was born January hi, i;:jl. 
She married John Dudlev. 



Chapter VII. 

Children of Reuben (22) and Ann (Evert) Stone aU born at 
Guilford, Conn. 


I. DEBORAH was born October n, IT-i^. She 
married Ebeuezer Bishop. 


II. REUBEN was boru :\Iay -24, IToO, and died 
September '2b, 1T.51. 


III AXXA was born July IT, ir.y2, and died Octo- 
ber -30, IToT. 


IV. RHOUA was born December ii, IT-ii. She 
married William Wright. I have been unable to get 
any trace of her family. 


V. REUBEN was born November 4, IToO, and 
died April l^^, ITO-t. 




VI. RUSSELL was boru iu the old liouse now 
standing at the corner of Broad and River streets, 
Guilford, Conn., January 20th, IToO. He married in 
irSO or irSl Lois Stone*, a descendant of William 
Stone, brother of John, the emigrant. Lois ^vas born 
at Guilford, April 20, 1700, and died March 15, 1S31, at 
Livonia, X. Y. They moved to Hancock, Berkshire 
County, Mass., some time between 1780 and 17S0, and 
hved there uutil 1790 or 17'.)1, when they removed with 
their family to Greenville, Green County, N. Y. He 
Hved there until his deatli. 

Russell was with the Connecticut militia in the 
Revokition. In November, 177ri, the Connecticut 
Assembly voted to raise four State Battalions to join 
the Continental Army, tlieu near Xew York, to serve 
imtil March, 1777. These battalions did not march out 
of the State at that time, but remained iu part on the 
"Westchester border under General Wooster, or went 
to Rhode Island under General Spencer, who was 
assigned to command in that State in December, 17 7i;;. 
The records are not clear as to the service of these 

Russell was in the second battalion of General 
Gates' army. Thaddeus Cook, Colonel; Epapheas 
Sheldon, Lieutenant-Colonel; Edward Russell, 3Iajqr. 
He was wotmded in the hand at Stillwater, September 
I'S 17T7. His wound was not of so serious a nature as 
to cause him to leave the service,! as he was present 

• For Genealogy Lois Stone see .Appendix. 

T Russell was wounded in the hand, a thumb or finger shot off 
the British ball passed through the stock of the arun, splittin'^ it so 
teat K was wound with a wire for years after, the writer nJw has 
the barrel to the old arun. 



at the surrender of Bui-goyne, October 17, 1777. He 
died at Greenville, Green County, N. Y., December 
11, 1S03, and was buried at Norton Hill, Green County, 
N. Y. A stone marks his resting place upon which is 
the following inscription : 

"The law of kindness 
Was writen uppon his Heart." 

VII. BILLE was born May 31, 1701. He married, 
March 22, 17S0, Rachel Ward. She was born at Guil- 
ford, December 3, 1757, and died at Mount Pleasant, 
Pa., August 10, 1S47. He died at Mount Pleasant, Pa., 
August '2, 18'27. He was a soldier in the Revolution, 
being a member of the Guilford Guards. He was 
wounded March 17, 17s-2. 

Children of Reuben (22) and Elijabeth (Chittenden) Stone. 


I. TIMOTHY was born March 4, 1708, and died 
December 11, 1840. He married, July 19, 1780, Ann 
Griswold. She was born May 5, 1700, and died Decem- 
ber 31, 1840. He owned the old homestead af{er his 
father's death. He was elected to the office of magis- 
trate a number of terms. 


II. SARAH was born October 8, 1700, and died 
July 10, 184"-2. She never married. 


III. EBER was born September 7, 1773, at Guil- 
ford, Conn., and died November 3, 1845, at Westfield, 



N. Y. He married at Homer, N. Y., March 12, 3 800, 
Betsey Atwater, who was born at Hampden, Conn., 
and died at Westfield, N. Y., October 3, 1841. He 
moved from Homer, Cortland Coimty, N. Y., to West- 
field, N. Y., in February, 1813. Passing through 
Buffalo just after the destruction of that place by the 
British. There was only one house left in all that city 
at that time. His son Lester, now living at West- 
field, remembers the occurrence of moving perfectly 
well. He was at that time a lad of six years. Eber's 
death was caused by a fall from a high bank on Chau- 
tauqua Creek, as he was returning from prayer-meet- 
ing on a dark night. He was a deacon of the Presby- 
terian church, and a man highly respected in the com- 
munity in which he resided. 




Chapter VIII. 

Cniliren of RukcU (30) and Lois (Stone) Stone. 


I. JOEL was born at Guilford. Conn., October 
2-C, 1783, and died at Livonia, X. Y.. March 13, l-i:]*. 
Joel married Lucinda Warner, born in Ver- 
mont, April I'J, ir'JO. Died at Livouia, N. Y., Janu- 
ary 17, 1S73. They were undoubtedly married at 
Greenville, X. Y. He came to Livonia, N. Y.. with 
his wife and brother Eeuben (37) in the wint-r of 
lSOO-10. He took up a farm that he lived on until his 
death. He was a man highly esteemed in the com- 
munity, and was a deacon in the Presbyterian church 
for many years. 


IL ORIX was born at Guilford, Conn., Novem- 
ber 3, 17S5. He died at Livonia, X. Y., October 17, 
l6ib. He was married twice, first October 28, 1810, to 
Clarrissa Cowel, who was born May 31, 1791, and died 
at Livonia, 3, 1814. He married for a s-^cond 
wife, February .5, 1815, Betsey Cowel, a sister of his 
first wife, who was born August 28, 170.5. She died 
at Livonia, May 15, 1842. He was a deacon in the 
Presbyterian church, and a man well thought of in 
his community. His occupation was farming. 




III. REUBEN was born at Hancock, Mass., Jan- 
uary -M, irofi, and died at Oraugeville, ^Yyoming 
County, X. Y., April 11, 1809. He was twice married. 

First, September , 1S15, to Almira Merrell, a 

daughter of Xoah Merrell, who was a revolutionary 
soldier, and an early settler in Orangeville. Noah's 
wife's name was Hepzebah Pettibone. Almira was 
boru at Colebrook, Conn., June 13, I'^'.'i, and died 
at Oraugeville, "Wyoming County, N. Y., December 
2-3, ISGl.'' 

Hepzebah Pettibone was born January l:!, IToO. 
She was a daughter of Isaac Pettibone, boru June 19, 
ITll, an 1 died l?tl, and Hepzebah Humphrey who 
were married February Vi, 17:58. They removed from 
Colebronk with Ezekiel Wilcox, to Norfolk, Conn., 
and lived on the hill about one-half mile east of the 
meeting house. His widow married Deacon Daniel 
Morris, and died December 11. 1>!00, aged 80 years. 
Isaac wa> the ancestor of the Pettibone family's of 
Attica. N. Y.; Isaac was a son of Samuel Pettibone 
and Judith Shepard, Samuel was boru at Simsbury, 
Conn., September -3, iri75, and died February 11, 1T17, 
he married Judith Shepard in Concord, Mass., they 
were farmers and lived in Simsbury, Conn. ; they were 
members of the first church in that town. 

Samuel was a son of John Pettibone and Sarah 
Egrjieston who were married at "Windsor, Conn., Feb- 
ruary l'''. I'.'U. One tradition says he was from 
"Wales; he was a farmer, he died July 1-5, ITia. Sarah 
Eggleston was a daughter of Begot Eggleston, who 
first settled at Dorchester, Mass. ; she died July 8, 
1713; they both died at Simsbury, Conn., where they 
had resided a great many years ; it is said that John 



Pettibone is the ancestor of all the Pettibone family 
in the United States. Also that his old homestead is 
still owned by his descendants. 

He (Reuben) married the second time, April , 

1832, IV[rs. Julia Dimham, the widow of Simeon Dun- 
ham. Julia was a daughter of Seth Porter, born Jan- 
uary 2, 1T70, and Sarah (Cowls) Porter, born April 10, 
1772, and a granddaughter of Captain John Porter, 
born in 1740, and Jerusha Porter, born December 20, 
1747. Julia was born Xovember 30, 1700, and died at 
Orangeville, X. Y., January 24, 1850. The children 
of Simeon Dvmham and Julia (Porter) Dunham were: 

1. ALOXZO, who died at Johnsonburg, X. Y., 
October 0, 18ti0, leaving a widow, Harriett (Babbitt) 
and two children viz. : Mrs. Mary Shattuck and Her- 
bert A., all of Avhom live at "Warsaw, X. Y. 

2. GEORGE H., who died at Johnsonburg, X. Y., 
May 31, 1804. He leaves a widow (second Avife) and 
two children, by his first wife, Louisa (Virgin), viz. : 

I. FRANK S., who is County Treasurer of Eddy 
County, North Dakota, and resides at New Rockford. 
He has two children, George H. and Fred. H. 

II. FRED HALL, who is a lawyer at Batavia, N. 
Y., has three children, Leland Virgin, Mary B. and 
an infant. 

III. FRANK, who died, when a young man, at 
Orangeville, N. Y. 

Reuben left Hancock with his father's family in 
1700 or '01, and went to Greenville, N. Y. He with his 
brother Joel, came to Livonia, N. Y., in the winter of 
1800-10. He moved from there to Orangeville, Wyom- 
ing County, N. Y., in September, 1813, and settled on 



lot number 28, a parcel of the farm of nearly four- 
hundred acres, on which he lived more than fifty -five 
years. He was one of the early settlers; he was a 
leader and worker in the organization of the to^^*n, the 
placing of public roads, locating schools and organiza- 
tion of the first Presbyterian church in the town, of 
which he afterward became a useful member. He 
was one of the earliest dairjTiien on the Holland pur- 
chase, selling home manufactured cheese as early as 
l>-23. He was a fair type of the Old Puritan stock 
from which he came. He held numerous town ofllces, 
the duties of which he always discharged with ability. 
His manner was pleasant and gentlemanly. 

The writer remembers distinctly hearing him tell 
ab'jut going from Greenville, Green County, down to 
the landing, at Coxsacie, to see Robert Fulton come 
up the Hudson with the first steamboat. Reuben was 
at that time about seventeen years of age. 

He spent his declining years with mental faculties 
unclouded, among firm friends and at home on the old 

The M^esto'ii Xew Yorker published tlie following 
brief notice of his death : 

STONE— In Orangeville, April 11th, ISOO, Reuben 
Stone, aged TO years. 

The subject of this sketch was born in Hancock, 
Berkshire County, Mass., and moved to Orangeville in 
1>U, and has since resided on the same farm. He 
was a supporter of the Presbyterian Church from its 
organization, becoming a member about iS-tO. He 
was one of those honest, industrious, upright men 
whose whole life is a worthy example, and his last 
days were those of one whose hopes were well founded, 
and his death that of a Christian in full hope of im- 




IV. LEVIN XI A was born at Greenville, N. Y., 
July 20, 1703, died at Greenville, N. Y., January 1, 


V. LYMAX was bom at Greenville, X. Y., Octo- 
ber 2-2, 17'.)7, and died at Ionia, Mich., April 27, 1880. 
He married April 5, 1821, at Orangeville, X'. Y., Maria 
Vancize, a daughter of Simon Vancize, born May 17, 
1804. She died at Muir, Mich., May 22, 1880. 

Lyman moved from Greenville, X. Y., to Livonia, 
with his mother in 1812. As a man he was eccentric, 
original and interesting in conversation. A Michigan 
newspaper speaks of him as a man who could raise the 
largest potatoes, and spell the longest words of any 
man in Michigan. 


VI. LEVIXXIA was born at Greenville, X. Y., 
September 14, 1801, died June 12, 1803. 


:^ ^ 

iii:nkv wakp stone. 

Chapter IX. 

Children of BiUe (31) and Rachel (Ward) Stone. 

I. HARRIET WARD was born at Guilford, Conn., 
December il, 17SG, and died at Honesdale, Pa., at the 
home of Mrs. Charlotte (Stone) Hand November V2, 
1879. She never married. Was buried at Mt. Pleas- 
ant, Pa. 


II. MARIA was born December 8, 1788, at Guil- 
ford. C'i;inn., and died at Mt. Plea.sant, Pa., April -2 7, 
1S5'2. She was single. 


III. HEXRY WARD was born at Guilford, Conn., 
May ir, ItOl, and died at Honesdale, Pa., August iO, 
1881. He married, July 21, 1823, Catharene Walch 
Niven of Newburg, N. Y., she was born at ISTewburg, 
August 28, 1801, and died at Mt. Pleasant, Pa., July 
30, l8TiJ. Her father was Major Daniel Niven, of 
General Washington's staff in the Revolutionary War. 
He was a civil engineer and planned an extension to 
the fortifications at West Point, his acquaintance with 
Lafayette was intimate, and lasted until his death. 

He moved from Guilford, Conn., to Mt. Pleasant, 
Pa., when quite young. In 1818 he became a general 
merchant at that place, which business he continued 
in until 184G, when he removed to Honesdale, where 



he contiuued the same business. He retired from 
active life in 1867. 

His acquaintance became very extended. He was 
known as a man of ability and sterling worth. He 
united with the Presbyterian church, and always was 
active ia church work, and became a ruling elder. He 
retained his strength of mind body imtil his last ill- 
ness, which was brief. He left a wide circle of friends 
and acquaintances to mourn the loss of an exceptional 
character. One of nature's noblemen. 

"His life was gentle, and the elements 
So mixed in him, that nature might stand up, 
And say to all the world— this was a man I " 


IA'. RACHEL was bom March 50, i:;m:;, and died 
January 58, IT'.):. 

V. WILLIAM RUSSELL was born at Guilford, 
Conn., September IS, 1800, he died at Scranton, Pa., 
December 5, 1880, he married, November 21, 1832, 
Amanda Fowler, of Guilford, who was born at Guil- 
ford, Conn., September 10, 1805, and died at Scranton, 
Pa., April 27, 1881. They moved from Guilford to Mt. 
Pleasant, Pa., and located on a farm which business 
he continued to follow until IST'.t, when he retired 
from active business and lived at Scranton, Pa. He 
was an elder in the Presbyterian church at Mt. Pleas- 
ant and at Scranton. 


Chapter X. 

Children of Timothy (32) and Anna (Griswold) Stone, all born 
at Guilford, Conn. 


I. REUBEX -was born January 17, 1790, and died 
April S, 18C3. He married, February 16, 1814, Lucinda 
Camp, -who was born January 27, 1793, and died 
October IG, IsOo. 

Reuben was born in the old Caleb stone house at 
the corner of Broad and River streets, and always 
lived on this and the adjoining place. Reuben held 
the office of town clerk in lS3o, and was a magistrate 
for a number of years, being appointed first in 1811, 
three years after his father's term for the same office 
expired. In 181.5, •17, '18, and '19 he was chosen to 
represent the Guilford District at the annual session 
of the General Assembly of the State. 


II. GEORGE was born June 22, 1791, and died 

April 7, 1793. 


III. TIMOTHY was born June 1, 17i)3, and died 
very suddenly while at dinner at a hotel at Charles- 
town, S. C, December 2, 1820. He married, Septem- 
ber IP, 1821, Hannah Hubbard. She was born Febru- 
ary IG, 1798, and died December 21, 18.51. They had 
no children. 




IV. ANNA was boru October 21, 179.5, and died 
June 2, ISTS. She never married. 


V. GEORGE was born August 20, ITOr, and died 
November 1-5, 1823. He was not married. 


VI. LEVERETT was born February 24, ITOO, and 
died October 2.5, ISIG. 


VII. ERASTUS was born December 3, ISOO, and 
died October 1, 1802. 


VIII. RICHARD was born June 0, 1802, and died 
May S, 1800, at Great Bend, Pa. He married Henrietta 
Stevens of Spriugville, Pa. They had two children: 
1st. George, who died at Dixon, 111., leaving no fam- 
ily, and 2d. Anna Mary, who died at Great Bend, 
Pa., August 0, 1800, leaving no family. 


IX. MARY BURGIS was born May 22, 1804, and 
died July 11, 1881. She never married. 


X. ERASTUS was born April 8, 1812, and died 
April 11, 1812. 


Chapter XI. 

Children of Eber (34) and Betsey (Ahv-atir) Stone. 


I. AUSTIN was bom June "2, ISOl, at Homer, N. 
Y. He died October 9, ISSI, at AYestfield, Wis. He 
was married twice — first May 9, lS-2ij, at Westfield, 
N. Y., to Harriet Tinker, who was born at Westfield, 
Mass., October 18, ISOO, and died at Westfield, X. Y., 
April 27, 1829. She was a daughter of Joshua Tinker, 
born at Waterford, Conn., 1701, and Sally (Cowdry) 
Tinker, born April 8, 17S1, at East Hadam, Conn. 
Joshua moved to Westfield, Mass., 1803; was a farmer 
and shoemaker. Austin married second at Westfield, 
N. Y., May 25, 1830, Maria Moore, who was born Jan- 
uary 17, 1810, at Westfield, Mass., and died February 
2, 1894, at Lansing, Mich. She was a niece of Harriet 
Tinker. Austin removed from Westfield, N Y., in 
1837, to Pleasant Prairie, Wis., in 1839, to Racine, in 
1842, to Kenosha, and 1856, to Westfield, Wis., where 
he lived the remainder of his life. He was the first 
superintendent of the Presbyterian Sunday-school at 
Westfield, N. Y. He was also Colonel of the militia 
at that place. After removing to Wisconsin he was a 
farmer, school-teacher, and carpenter. He held the 
ofiice of town clerk, and other public positions. 
United with the Presbyterian church when quite 
young, and live a consistent, active Christian life. 
He was a great student, taking up the study of botany 
after he was sixty years of age. He analyzed all the 
flowers in the region of his home. 




II. EUSSELL -^vas born at Homer, X. Y., July 
20, 1803, and died at Fairwater, Wis., Hay u' issf. 
He married, October 1-2, 18-26, Julia Ann "To\ver of 
Portland, N. Y. She was born May 1,1807, near 
Utica, X. Y., and died December -1, ISOi, at Fair- 
water, AVis. 


III. RHODA was born June 2.5, 1805, at Homer, 
N. Y. She died February 17, 1880, at Rochester, X. Y.' 
She married, August 12, 1824, at Westfield, X. Y., 
Hiram Couch, who was born October 17, 1705, at San- 
dersfield, Berkshire County, Mass., and died at West- 
field, X. Y., May 1, 187:5. He came to Westfield, X. 
Y., from Massachusetts in 1815, with his father, Wil- 
liam Couch and family. His ancestors were 'from 
Cornwall, Eng. Hiram was by trade a clothier, cloth 
dresser, and wool carder. This business he continut-d 
until his death. He, and Lester Stone (50) built a 
woolen factory one mile south of Westfield in 18i8, 
which was operated by them until the death of Mr.' 
Couch, when it passed into the hands of Lnster Stone 
(59). Mr. Couch held numerous militia commissioned 
offices, all of which commissions are now in the 
hands of his son. Rev. AValter Varick Couch, of San 
Diego, Gal. Mr. Couch was an early member of the 
Presbyterian church in Westfield, and for many rears 
one of its deacons. He was a strong temperance 
advocate. William Couch, Hiram's father, was a sol- 
dier in the Revolution. He was at Stillwater, Fort 
Plain, and Xew Haven. Was out in all about seven 

IV. LESTER v.-as born October 14, 1807, at 
Homer, X. Y. He married, June 4, 1830, Julia Brad- 



ley of Westfield, N. Y. She was born at Lebanon, 
N. Y., September U, 1813, and died at Westfield, N. 
Y., June 5, 18S0. Her grandfather was Abram Web- 
ster, who was a brother of Noah TVebster of diction- 
ary fanie. Abram mortgaged his farm to assist his 
brother, Noah, in procuring an education. 

Lester moved with his father's family from Homer, 
N. Y., to Westfield in February, 1813. They moved, 
by the way of Buffalo, just after the destruction of 
that city by the British. There was only one house 
left in all that city at that time. In 1818 he with his 
brother-in-law, Hiram Couch, built a woolen factory 
at Westfield, which he continued to operate until a 
few years ago. Lester is the last one of the seventh 
generation that is alive. He has been an active busi- 
ness man all his long life and the writer has received 
a number of communications from him in the last 
year (189.5) that were written in a firm business hand. 
He is a member of the Presbyterian church at West- 
field, N. Y., where he resides, his oldest daughter, 
Elizabeth Webster, keeping house for him. 

V. ASA ATWATER was born at Homer, N. Y., 
December 3, 1810, and died at Cincinnati, Ohio, 
August 23, 1835. He was not married. He studied 
for the ministry, taught family school in Mississippi 
in slaverj' times, and was a strong abolitionist. He 
contributed several articles to New York papers that 
caused his removal from the South. 

V. AMOS M. was born February 35, 1813, at 
Westfield, N. Y., and died November 14, 18G3, at 
Clarkesville, Texas. He was twice married; first. 




January 3, 1838, at Nashville Tenu., to Jaue McCon- 
nel, born November 20, 1817, in Ireland. She died 
October 7, 1840, at McMinnville, Tenn. He married 
the second time, NoTember 3, 18-17, Margaret L. 
Rodgers, who died at Clarksville, Texas, September 
14-, 18W. Amos was a minister of the Cumberland 
Presbyterian Church, was also president of Cumber- 
land Female College at McMinnville, Tenn., from 
1S51 to 1855. In lS.5-5 he removed with his family to 
Clarksville, Texas. He was pastor of the Cumber- 
land Presbyterian Church there for several years. 
In the fall of 1850 he removed temporarily to San 
Antonio, Texas, where he remained one year, then 
returned to his home at Clarksville. During the War 
he was a Unionist. 

VII. MARTHA was born at Westfield, N. Y., Jan- 
uary 18, 18-23, and died August 17, 18-33. 


VIII. MARY was born January 18, 18-23, and died 
August 20, 18-23. 


IX. JOSHUA was born October 21, 18-2-t, at West- 
field, N. Y., and died at Greenfield, Mass., September 
1, 18.50. He married, November 8, 1S55, Eliza L. 
Ingersoll of Greenfield, Mass., who was a daughter of 
Charles Ingersoll. Joshua was a homoeopathic physi- 
cian. Thev had no children. 



Chapter XU. 

Children of Iccl (35) and Lucindi (Warner) Stone, all born at 
Livonia, N. Y. 


I. MORRIS WARXER was born April 23, ISIO, 
and died April ib, 1S3S, at Livonia, X. Y. He mar- 
ried in November, 183i;, Margaret Reed, who died 
June ti, ISol. They had one child, Morris, born 
December 31, 1S3T, and died in January or February, 


II. JOIIX RUSSELL was born June '■, 181.5, and 
died August 2ij, 1842. He never married. He was a 
miller by trade. He and his uncle, Orlando "Warner, 
built a grist mill, which he continued to osvn and 
operate until his death. 


III. JOEL was born October 30,1-2". and died 
April 20, 188.5. He married, March U. 1850, Anna 
Stone (86) a daughter of Lyman Stone (3'.'). She was 
born January 19, 1S27, at Orangeville, X. Y., and now 
resides with her son, Russell, at Livonia. X. Y. 

Joel was a very successful farmer and a good finan- 
cier. He was one of the original founders of the salt 
industry at Lakeville, Livingston Coimty, N. Y. ; 
being the president of the Company. He was Super- 



visor of hi- towu for several years. About a year 
before he died he purchased a house at Livonia, 
remodeled and furnished it throughout and made the 
Presbyterian Society at that place a present of it. It 
is used by the church for holding socials and any kind 
of gatherings that the society may think proper; the 
building is uovr called Stone Hall. 

IV. REUBEN was born October -27, 182:3, and 
died January s, 1875, at Livonia, N. Y. He never 
married. He lived with his brother, Joel, with whom 
he was in partnership until his death. They carried 
on an extensive farming business. He like his brother 
was a very industrious man, and accumulated a 


Chapter XUI. 

Children of Orin (36) and Qarissi (Cowcll) Stone. 


I. DARIUS was born September 30, 1812, at 
Greenville, N. Y., and died at Ionia, Mich., March 14, 
1888. He was married twice, first February 23, 1832, 
at Geneseo, N. Y., to Mahala Norton, who was born 
November 13, 1811, and died at Ionia, Mich., May 14, 
186.5. He married for a second wife, July 11, 1S66, 
Caroline C. Cleveland, who was born May IP, 1821. 
She now resides at Ionia, Michigan. 

When Darius was a few months old the family 
moved from Greenville to the, then, new country at 
Livonia, where he was reared. After his first mar- 
riage he lived on a farm of his father's at Orange- 
ville, and the homestead at Livonia. After the fath- 
er's death, Darius being eldest was chosen by his 
brother and sisters to divide the estate which they 
settled among themselves. He was likewise chosen 
again in his sister Clarissa's estate in 18il4. In the 
spring of 1846, he and his brother came to Ionia, 
Michigan, where he purchased some land. He went 
back and in the fall moved his family to the new 
home. The journey was made overland, coming 
across Lake Erie and from Detroit it was through an 
almost unbroken wilderness. They arrived at Ionia 
in October, 1846. At that time the place was all for- 
est, but years of hard toil made a beautiful farm of 
several hundred acres. He was one of the charter mem- 



bers in the organization, in 1857, of the Church of the 
Disciples, at Muir, Michigan, and was a consistent 
Christian man. 

II. CLARRISSA was born July 15, 1814, at Livonia, 
N. Y.. and died February 7, 1S64, at iN'orth Plains, 
Mich. She married, March 12, 18.35, Tobias H. Per- 
rine, who was born in Seneca County, N. Y., and died 
at Xorth Plains, Mich. They had no children. 

Giildren of Orin (36) and Betsey (Cowel) Stone all born at 
Livonia, N. Y. 


I. BETSEY ANN was bom June 12, LSI 7, and died 
January 8, 1884, at Pardee, Kan. She married, 
November 3, 1841, Daniel Calkins, who was born in 
Livonia, N. Y., April 5, 1818, and died at Hoytville, 
Mich.. May 14, 1802. They were farmers. 


II. POLLY SAMANTHA was burn October 3, 
1820, and died March 5, 1802, at Ionia, Mich. She mar- 
ried, December 7, 1840, Levi F. Burdick, who was 
bom March 22, 1814, at Avon, Livingston County, N. 
Y., and died January 15, 1888, at Ionia, Mich. Mr. 
Burdick was a farmer. They were members of the 
Church of Christ, of which he was a deacon. 


III. JOHN RUSSELL was born April 30, 1823. 
He married. Ma}- 15, 1845, at Livonia, N. Y., Mary 



Ann McClintick*, born December 1, IS'^2, at Livonia, 
N. Y. They reside at Barnes, Kan. He has held the 
office of justice of the peace; is a farmer and member 
of the Church of Christ. 


IV. SARAH A. was born May 10, ls-:2.S. She was 
married, November 25, IS-iO, at Ionia, Mich., to John 
Chase, who was born at Coxsackie, X. Y., March 5, 
182-2, and died at Ionia, Mich., March '■), ISOn. He was 
a farmer and a member of the Church of Christ. She 
now resides at Ionia, Mich., with her son. James Chase. 

* She died at Barnes, Kan., April 11, 1S96, 


Chapter XIV. 

Ctildren of Rueben (37 j and AlmL-a f Men-ell) Stone, all bom 
at Oangeville, N. Y. 

I. LOIS was boru July 1>. 1^10. She married, 
June 2, 1841, Obadiah Tilton. who was born in 
Orangeville, N. Y., January 27. I'^IT, and died October 
24, 1886. He was a son of John Tilton. With the 
exception of about five years. Mr. Tilton sp-rnt his 
entire life in Orangeville. following farming and 
dairying, and also owned and operated a cheese fac- 
tory for a few j-ears. He located soon after marriage 
on lot Xo. 52. He held the office of assessor for nine 
years in succession and was supervisor of his town in 
ISrO-Tl. Lois now resides on the farm with her eldest 
son, James. 

The following notice of the death of Mr. Tiiton 
was published in the Western Xtn- Yorker: 

TILTON— The sudden death of Obadiah Tilton 
occurred October 24. and was simply anno'onced in 
our last issue. Mr. Tilton wa? born in Orangeville, 
January 27, 1817. June 2, 1841. he married Lois 
Stone, "eldest daughter of Reuben Stone, late of 
Orangeville. Soon after their marriage they removed 
to Indiana, where they resided five years. Except for 
this interval Mr. Tiltou's entire life was spent in 
Orangeville. and since his settlement here, on one 
section of land. A well cultivated farm and com- 
modious and valuable farm buildings attest his thor- 
ough efficiency as a business man. Without inherited 
wealth, his pe'rsevering industry, unquestioned integ- 




rity and genuine good sense, early gained him a com- 
petency. Mr. Tilton held many places of trust and 
responsibility. As a public otficer he serred with 
credit and ability, securing the entire approval of 
those he represented. Ever at the front in Temper- 
ance work, faithfully trying to raise the unfortunate 
and fallen, he was ever ready to aid with money, time 
and influence, this great work. Though nearly sev- 
enty years old, his untiring energy made him appear 
much yoimger. His life was characterized by indus- 
try and integrity. He was a regular attendant of 
religious services and contributed liberally to all ben- 
evolent purposes. An esteemed citizen, a loyal friend, 
a kind husband and father, and a worthy man has 
been taken from among us. 

n. HARVEY was born February U, l-i>, and 
died January T, 1S8T, in Oraugeville, N. Y., where he 
had always lived. He married. February i'l. IS-to, 
Eliza Lewis, who was born in Orangevillc. X. Y., 
February 20, 1820. She was a daughter of the Hon. 
Truman Lewis, who was born at New Hartford, 
Conn., Novembers, 1784. He left his father's house 
at Vernon, N. Y., in the spring of 1807, and made his 
way on foot, much of the way being through a wilder- 
ness, to Orangeville, Wyoming County, N. Y., where 
he bought some land in what was then an almost un- 
broken forest. This farm he owned when he died. 
Here he and his wife literally hewed out for them- 
selves and their children a home. He was a member 
of the Presbyterian Church. In the War of 1812 he 
was in active service, holding the commission of 
ensign from Governor Daniel D. Tompkins. He was 
frequently elected to important town offices. He rep- 
resented Genesee County in the Legislature in 1^34:-.35, 
and was the first treasurer of "Wyoming County. 



For sometliing like fifteen years he was the agent 
for Wyoming Count}- of the Farmers' Loan and Trust 
Company of New York, and for the town of Orange- 
ville of the Trustees under the will of James Lord 
deceased, of Boston, Mass. These parties were the 
successors of the Old Holland Land Company, and at 
the time they held a very large number of mortgages 
and owned a great number of farms' in that part of 
"VTyoming County, included in the Holland Land Com- 
pany's purchase. This business entrusted to him Avas 
therefore one of great magnitude. He so discharged 
his duties, however, as to both merit, and receive 
the most gratifying commendation of the companies 
he represented, and the thanks and confidence of all 
persons occupying these lands, and liable to pay these 
mortgages, who everywhere expressed their gratitude 
for his kindness and forebearance, their perfect faith 
in his integrity and justice. 

After closing up his business he moved to War- 
saw, N. Y., and spent the last seven years of his life 
with his son, Simeon D. Lewis, at whose home he 
died, September 15, 1SG5. He was a man of great 
executive ability, of eminent good judgment, and of 
the strictest integrity. He was also a genial, com- 
panionable man, possessing an inexhaustible fund of 
anecdotes, with which he often entertained his friends. 
He married, October 3, 1811, Lucy Porter, who was 
born March 6, 1795. She was the daughter of Seth 
Porter and Sarah (Cowles) Porter and a granddaugh- 
ter of Captain John Porter. She (Lucy) died at Rock- 
ford, 111., December 13, 1866. Truman was a descen- 
dant of "William Lewis, who came from Braintree, 
England, in the ship. Lion, landing at Boston, Alass., 
September 16, 1632. 

Eliza died October 15, 1694, and her brother. 



Simeon D. Lewis of "Warsaw., Y., wrote the following 
obituary : 

Mrs. Eliza Lewis Stone was the daughter of Hon. 
Truman Lewis, one of the pioneers of Wyoming 
county. She was born February ■20th, 18-2U, in the 
town of Orangeville, where she always lived. 

At the time of her birth the struggles of her par- 
ents for a comfortable home were by no means ended. 
^yhen we remember also that she was five years old 
when De "Witt Clinton made his memorable iourney 
from Albany to Buffalo on the Erie canal ; that she 
was ten years old when the first short railroad was 
built in this country, and that she was twenty-five 
years old when Morse first exhibited to the world the 
wonders of the telegraph; we can easily understand 
that in her younger days her environment was unfav- 
orable to a liberal education, and that in this respect 
she was limited to the curriculum of the district 
school. She was, however, a great reader, and was 
therefore, to the last a woman of unusual intelligence 
— keeping constantly abreast of the times in current 
literature, and the general news of the day. 

On her -^Oth birthday she was united in marriage 
to Harvey Stone, and bravely began with him a strug- 
gle for a home and a competence, in which effort they 
were reasonably successful. 

She had three children — Mrs. George L. Parker, of 
Buffalo; Morris L. Stone, of Wamego, Kansas, and 
Truman L. Stone, of Orangeville, with whom she has 
lived since tlie death of her husband in 18s7. 

She was a woman of cheerful temper, kind to all, 
sympathetic with all who were in trouble, and ever 
ready to aid the unfortunate, and do what she could 
to relieve those who were in distress. 

The legitimate fruits of a long life so filled with 
good deeds, was a large circle of devoted friends, who 
mourn her departure. In her christian character, she 
was a woman of deeds rather than of professions. She 
was not one of those who on the street corners cried, 
"Lord, Lord," but rather one who did the will of her 
Heavenlv Father. 




For several years she has been an invalid; at 
times a sufferer, and recently almost helpless, but 
through all these weary months and years she has 
been cheerful, and has ever seemed disposed to look 
on the bright side of life. 

In the remembrance of her broad charitv, her 
cheerful disposition, her life filled with good deeds, 
and her love for all that is good and bright and beau- 
tiful her children have a priceless legacy. 

The spring after his (Harvey's) marriage he 
bought some land of his father, Reuben (37). He 
lived on this farm until the winter of 181-i, when he 
sold this farm and purchased of his father-in-law 
(Truman Lewis), who was agent for the Trustees 
under the will of James Loyd, deceased, of Boston, 
Mass., a farm on lot No. 58, in Orangeville, N. y! 
He afterward bought more land so that he had a large 
farm. He built good buildings and lived on this farm 
in comparative comfort all his life. He held the office 
of supervisor in is.55, was a justice of the peace for 
twelve years, and justice of .sessions for the county 
two terms. He loved his country and its civil institu- 
tions. While a boy at school he wrote an essay which 
was long, and prophesied with uncommon clearness 
that the final result of slavery in this country would 
be war and bloodshed, which prophecy proved only 
too true. He was a man of sterling virtues. Among 
these may be mentioned remarkable uprightness of 
character, and he possessed a great dislike for any- 
thing petty or mean. 

He was ever ready to oblige when it could be done 
without sacrifice of principle, but could not give up his 
own personal opinions. He attended and supported 
the Presbyterian church. He and his wife lie peace- 
fully side by side in the cemetery at Johnsonburg, 



N. Y., in which place they attended church for more 
than thirty years. 

The Western Xeu: Yorker published the following 
notices of their deaths: 

January 11, 18S7. 

HARVEY STONE died at his home in the town 
of Orangeville, January Tth, the funeral obsequies 
taking place at Johnsonburg on the '.'th. attended by 
a very large collection of commemorating neighbors 
and friends from adjoining tovrns. Eeuben Stone, 
father of the decased, was an early pioneer of the 
town, locating in 1811, from Livonia. Livingston 
County, N. Y. Mr. Stone was truly a native of the 
town in which he had lived from birth, born on the 
premises where his father first located, February 
lith, 1818. A representative citizen, meriting and 
retaining the confidence of a community most familiar 
with him, was the recipient of all the town offices at 
various periods, except town clerk and collector. 
For two terms presided on the bench as justice of ses- 
sions. His industry and exertions largely promoted 
the clearing up and" prosperity of the town. Among 
the first to introduce extended dairy manufacture of 
cheese, that placed a backward locality in the list of 
competing agricultural advance. The demised had 
been a victim of paralysis for three years previous to 
his death, during the time gradually failing, subjected 
to lingering disease and helpless prostration, finally 
prostrated a strong frame and healthy constitution 
that had endured the hardships incident to the occupa- 
tion of farmer, whose examples were not without 
merit. His genial deportment will not fail to be 
remembered by all with whom he associated. Meet- 
ing acquaintances always cordial, in contact with 
strangers equally genial. Always a well provided 
home furnished an open door of welcome and hospital- 
ity. A widow wife survives to mourn his absence, one 
daughter, Airs. George L. Parker, of Buffalo, and two 



SOUS, M. L. Stone, of Wamego, Kansas, and T. L. 
Stone, present keeper of the Wyoming County Poor- 

Thiu-sday, October IS, IS'.U. 

MRS. ELIZA STONE.— Died at Varysburg on 
the 15th inst., age ?4 years. Mrs. Stone was the 
widow of Harvey Stone, deceased, mother of Truman 
Lewis Stone, and sister of S. D. Lewis, of this place. 
For several years she has been an invalid and for a 
long time almost helpless, but has had the tenderest 
care from her sou and his wife, with whom she has 
lived since the death of her husband. Mrs. Stone 
leaves two other children, Mrs. George L. Parker, of 
Buffalo, and ^L L. Stone, of Wamego, Kansas. In 
her case also it is demonstrated that a long and useful 
life brings its legitimate fruitage in a large circle of 
friends, who will long remember her gentle nature 
and her many acts of kindne??. The funeral will be 
attended on Thursday, the 1-th. at '^ o'clock p. m. 
from her son's residence. 

The personal characteristics of Mr. Stone best 
appear in the following letters to the writer from the 
Hon. A. J. Lorish, County Judge of Wyoming County, 
and S. D. Lewis, a life-long resid-nt of the county: 

Warsaw, X. Y.. August 12, IS'.iG. 
Mr. T. L. Stone: 

Dear Friend: — I hear you are contemplating writing 
up and publishing a life of your father, and I want to 
contribute a few words. I went into Judge Corlett's 
oflBce in Attica, as a law-student in 1S57; and, as was 
the case with all law- students in those days, I was 
expected to pettifog all justice's court matters coming 
into the office ; and with a copy of Blackstone under 
my arm, I traveled all over that region and became 
acquainted with every justice of the peace for miles 
around. One day I was directed by the judge to go up 



before Esq. Stone of Orangeville, and try a law-suit. 
He explained to me the matter and advised me what to 
do. I asked him who would be against me, and was 
told Blackmer, Henshaw or Gladding and, perhaps, 
all combined. I was startled, for all those gentlemen 
were giants in justices' court, in those days. Judge 
Corlett noticed my terror, — said encouragingly, 
"Don't be scared! Harve Stone," as he was famil- 
iarly called, "presides in and runs his own court, and 
no party in a suit before him, fails to receive justice 
no matter who his lawyer is, or who is against him, 
and he won't see you harmed." Thus assured, I went 
and tried the case, and found Esq. Stone just as Cor- 
lett had said, and in the many times aftei that I 
appealed in his court, I had additional evidence that 
impartial justice was ahvays dealt out to suitors. He 
was remarkable along that line. He could grasp the 
question in dispute and readily see what justice 
required, and was fearless in administering it. He 
never permitted technicalities to stand in the way; 
but, before resorting to trial, he sat, in all matters of 
dispute between his neighbors, as a mediator and a 
peacemaker. The same independence and fearless- 
ness that characterized his official acts was seen in his 
politcal life. He was always ready, when disagreeing 
with old political associates, to give a reason for the 
faith that was in him. His large commanding pres- 
ence and personal address, with an inexhaustible fund 
of good humor and agreeable conversational powers, 
made him a welcome party in any gathering. Every- 
body conceded conscientiousness and honesty to the 
acts of Harvey Stone, whether personal, judicial or 
political. Yours, etc., 



^T^::/^^ 7-? >':- 

■^ :^ -^-7-C--^^ 


Warsaw, ]S". Y., August 7, 1896. 
Truman L. Stone, Esq., Yarysburg, N. Y. : 

Dear Nephew — Kindly accept the following as a 
brief response to your letter of recent date, asking me 
to give you some characteristics of your father and 

My recollections of Reuben Stone are very clear 
and distinct. He was a typical pioneer of New Eng- 
land birth, who brought into the wilderness of West- 
ern New York, a sturdy independence of character; 
that patient industry, which changed the unbroken 
forest into fruitful fields; and that love for every good 
institution, which made him a faithful, active sup- 
porter of schools, the Christian church, and every 
other organized effort to educate and elevate the race. 
He was a man of independent thought — one who 
formed his own opinions, and believed most implicitly 
in the correctness of his own conclusions. By his 
industry, frugality and good management, he achieved 
success in his chosen occupation. As a neighbor, he 
was kind and generous, and in his family, loved and 
venerated. His second wife was sister to my mother, 
and as his farm joined that of my father, the relations 
of the two families were quite close and intimate. In 
olden times he was a whig in politics, and for years 
Truman Lewis and Reuben Stone were elected over- 
seers of the poor for the town of Orangeville on the 
same ticket. In many ways your father, Harvey 
Stone, resembled his father, Reuben. He was per- 
haps somewhat more social, a man of wider acquain- 
tance, and more inclined to keep step with modern 
methods, and one whose mental vision took in a 
wider sweep. Like him he was a man of positive 
convictions touching all questions, and he always 



stood ready to maintain them fearlessly. He married 
my sister, Eliza, on her twentieth birthday, and 
together with brave hearts, and strong and tireless 
hands, they commenced to carve out their fortunes. 
In this respect, like your grandfather, they -were 
reasonably successful. They acquired a modest inde- 
pedence, not by a skillful shufhiug of financial cards, 
but by an intelligent use of the means at hand, and 
by a determined tireless industry. 

Harvey Stone held several important town offices. 
If I remember correctly he was at different times 
high way commissioner, justice of the peace, and 
supervisor; and at least for one term, he was 
called by the electors of Wyoming County to the 
office of sessions justice. You certainly can look back 
upon your ancestry with pride. 

"While such men's names are not always written 
in flaming characters on historic pages, it is neverthe- 
less true that in more respects than one, their lives 
are heroic. When we recall their limitations, and 
remember their interest in others, and their labors 
freely given for others, as well as their successful 
struggles against every obstacle standing between 
them and their hope, we may well apply to their 
lives, these words of Wordsworth: 

"Life I repeat is energy of love, 
Divine or human; exercised in pain, 
In strife, and tribulation ; and ordained 
If so approved and sanctified, to pass 
Through shades and silent rest, to endless joy." 
Yours truly, 





III. SARAH was born October 28, 1820, and died 
at Portland, Mich., January 15, 1871. She married, 
April 21, 1854, Lester W. Sparks of North Plains, 
Mich., %vho was born June 11, 1811, at Syracuse, N. 
Y., and died July 30, 1882, at Grenola, Kan. He was 
a farmer. He lived in North Plains, Portland, Mich., 
and Grenola, Kansas. 


IV. LUCINDA was born in 1822, and died Octo- 
ber G, 1825. 


V. REUBEN was born 1821, and died October 
11, 1S25. 


VI. LUCINDA was born September 28, 1*2H, and 

died March 15, 185S. She married, Alay , 1850, 

Hiram Smith, who was born in Orangeville, N. Y., 
February 10, 1820, and died at Wabaunsee, Kansas, 
Alay 25, 187'.t. He was a farmer. 


VII. CAROLINE was born December 22, 1828, 
and died January 20, 1881, at Wabaunsee, Kansas. 
She never married. 



C3iildren of Reuben (37) and Julia (Dunham) Stone, all born at 
Orangeville, N. Y. 


I. EDWIN was born April 17, 1S33. He married, 
January 1, 1856, Emma Crawford, who was born at 
Phelps, Ontario County, N. Y., September 11, 1S37. 
They are farmers and reside in Orangeville, X. Y. 
After his father (Reuben) died, he purchased the old 
homestead, where he now resides. 


II. LUCY CLARRISSA was born January -^-i, 
1838. She married, March 20, 1856, George Hoy, who 
was born March 1, 1832, in the County of Monnon, 
Ireland. He died October 21, 1892, at Johnsonsburg, 
N. Y. Mr. Hoy when seventeen years of age emi- 
grated to America, landing in New York in the spring 
of 1849. He came direct to Rochester, N. Y. He 
worked for a wealthy farmer in Ontario County for 
three years. He then procured a position as foreman 
on a large farm at Pittsford, Monroe County, which 
he held for three years. He came to Orangeville, 
Wyoming County, N. Y., early in the spring of 1S55, 
and bought sixty acres of land on lot No. U. Soon 
after he purchased land adjoining, so that he had a 
farm of over two hundred acres. Soon after marriage 
he commenced making dairy cheese for Rochester 
market. In 1858 he commenced buying cheese on 
speculation, which business he followed the rest of his 
life. In the spring of 1864 he erected a cheese factory 
at Johnsonsburg, N. Y., being the first one built west 
of Herkimer County. He afterward bought other fac- 
tories and formed what is yet known as the Johnson- 
burg combination of factories. He was well known 



throughout the United States and Liverpool, Eng., in 
cheese circles, and was often alluded to as the Cheese 
King. He was elected three times to the office of 
supervisor of his town, and when he died he had 
nearly one thousand acres of farms, real estate in the 
city of Buffalo and other cities and a large amount of 
personal property. He was a director of the Citi- 
zen's Bank of Arcade. His life financially was a 
grand success. He attended and supported the Pres- 
byterian church, and was a most liberal contributor 
to every kind of charity. Lucy now resides at her 
home in Johnsonsburg, X. Y., and is one of the lead- 
ing members of the Presbyterian church at that place. 


'<^ twv 


Chapter XV. 

Children of Lyman (33) and Maria (Vancize) Stone, aU born at 
OrangeviUe, N. Y. 


I. ALFRED was born January 2, 18-22. He has 
been married three times; first January G. 1847, at 
Java, Wyoming County,N. Y., to Betsey Maria Carpen- 
ter, who was born in 18-28, and died at Essex, Clinton 
County, Mich., November 10, 1S59. He married second 
time at Essex, Mich., January 1, 1860, Lydia Ann 
Lane, who was born November 6, 18-27, in Alllegany 
County, N. Y., and died at Parrinton, Mich., Decem- 
ber 12, 1882. He married third time. May 17, 1885, 
Rebecca Beck, who was born in England, February 
'27, 18-20. Mr. Stone is by occupation a farmer. His 
farm is in the corporation of Parrinton, Mich. He has 
been very fond of hunting and trapping, having 
caught five lynx in one season, also killed a great 
many deer and bear. He resides at Parrinton, Mich. 

IL LAVINIA was born February -2, 18-25. She mar- 
ried, February 14, 1854, at Ionia., Mich., Martin Hub- 
bell, who was born October 4, 18-24 ; they are both mem- 
bers of the Presbyterian church. They are farmers 
and reside at Muir, Mich. 


in. ANNA was born January 111, 18-27. She mar- 
ried, March 14, 1850, Joel Stone (07) who was born 



October 30, 1820, and died April 20, 1885. Anna 
resides with her eldest son, Russell, at Livonia, N Y 
She is a member of the Presbyterian church. 


IV. BANI was born August 15, 1828, and died at 
Canon, Mich., June 23, 1848. He was not married. 


V. RHODA was born December 23, 1833, and died 
at Ionia, Mich., December 29, 1855. She married in 
1854, Newton Tibbetts of Ionia, Mich. He survived 
his wife a few years. They had no children. 


Chapter XVI. 

Children of Henry Ward (43) and Ciuerine Walch (Niven) Stone, all 
born at Ml P'.iisant, Pa. 

I. CHARLES NIVEX ^as born August 21, 1S2-1, 
and died January 1, ISoti. 


II. HARRIET WARD was born June 15, 1826, 
and died at Honesdale, Pa.. May 24, 1884. She mar- 
ried, April 3, 1815, Hon. Charles Philips Waller, who 
was born at Wilkes Barre. Pa., August 7, 1819, and 
died at Honesdale, Pa., August IS, 1882. He was a 
lawyer and at his death presiding judge of the 22d 
Judicial District conaprising the counties of Wayne 
and Pike, Pa. He was educated at Williams College, 
and was a prominent resid-nt of Wayne County from 
the time he commenced practicing law. 


III. JAXE ELIZABETH was born January 21, 
lS2fi, and died ilarch 9, 18';:-. at Honesdale, Pa. She 
married, January 10, 1851, at Honesdale, Pa., Marcus 
Sayre of Newark, N. J. He is a member of the Mar- 
cus Sayre Company, dealers in masons' materials. 
He resides at Montrose, X. J. 





IV. CHARLOTTE NIVEX was born July 17, 
1831. She married, October 3, 1854, Horace Chapman 
Hand of Honesdale, Pa., who was born May 15, 1830, 
at Windham, N. Y. Mr. Hand is the cashier of the 
Wayne County Savings Bank at Honesdale, Pa. He 
is an elder in the Presbyterian church, and a man 
commanding the respect of the community in which 
he lives. 


V. JANNETT SCOTT was born September 3, 
1833, and died at Honesdale, Pa., July 14, 1885. She 
married, October 3, 1854, Edwin Fuller Torrey of 
Honesdale, Pa. He was born June 4, 183-.2. He for a 
time was the proprietor of the Honesdale Mills and 
engaged in the wholesale feed business. He is now 
the cashier of the Honesdale Xational Bank. 


VI. WILLIAM HENRY was born October 1, 1835. 
He married, January n, 1873, Cornelia S. Short, who 
was born March :28, 1843, at Cincinnatus, Cortland 
County, N. Y. He is general insurance agent and 
notary public. They reside at Honesdale, Pa. They 
have no children. 


A^II. MARY BLAKE was born July 2G, 1838, and 
died April 17, 1S53. 


Chapter XVII. 

Children of William RusseU (45) and Amanda (Fowler) Stone, aU 
born at Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 


I. HEXRY AUGUSTUS was born November -24, 
1835, and died January 25, 1SG4. He was not married. 


II. CHARLES RUSSELL was born December <;, 
1837. He was drowned June 13, 18ij0. He was not 


III. HEXRIETTA FOWLER was born December 
12, 1830. Slie never married. Now resides with her 
brother, George Elliot Stone, at Danville, Va. 


IV. JOHN WARD was born April 10, 1812, and 
died August 4, 18i;i. He was single. 


V. CATHERINE ELLIOT was born July 20, 
1844, and died October 7, 1844. 


tember 28, 184.5, and died June 22, 1803. She was 





VII. GEORGE ELLIOT was born January 21, 
1S50. He married, September 25, 1ST3, Martha Kays. 
She was born November 14, 1854. They reside at 
Danville, Va.* He is one of the firm of John G. Lea 
& Co., proprietors of the Banner Warehouse of that 
place, for the sale of leaf tobacco, at Danville, Va. 

•They removed to Greensborough, N. C. 
now reside. 


Chapter XVUI. 

Children of Reuben (46) and Luciada (Camp) Stone, all bora at 
Guilford, Conn. 


I. ELIZABETH was born November IS, 1S15, and 
died March 11, 1S17. 


II. LEVERETT CAMP was born June 4, ISIO, 
and died June I'i, 1S'j3. He married, Xovember 14, 
1S53, Adeline Eliot Griswold. She was born June 5S, 
ISIG. She is a descendant of the Rev. Joseph Elliot, 
who was born at Roxbury, Mass., December -^0, 1038. 
He was graduated from Harvard in 16.58. In 1G64 he 
was settled in Guilford, where he continued to reside 
till his death, which occurred in May, 1694. He, at 
the time he moved to Guilford, undoubtedly pur- 
chased a part or all of John Stone's (i) allotment, a part 
of which was afterward sold off, and became the home 
of the late Dr. Talcott. Mrs. Stone now resides iu the 
house which Timothy (3-2) speaks of in a letter written 
to Eber (34) as the house built for Brother Bille. This 
house stands on the lot first purchased by Caleb (13) 
of John Leete in 1714. The house was erected in 1709, 
but has been remodeled since that time. Mrs. Stone 
is an invalid; her daughter Anna lives with her. Mrs. 
Stone is of a cheerful disposition, and looks on the 
bright side of life. Leverett was born on the old 
home lot. Mr. Stone was educated in common 



schools, but %vas remarkably well read. He was by 
occupation a farmer. In his youth he taught school 
winters. He was a Selectman at two different times, 
for several years. He held the office of Justice of the 
Peace several terms. Also that of Registrar. He was 
a man highly respected by his neighbors and friends. 


in. LUCINDA CAMP was born Xovember 17, 
lS'i.5, and died December 10, l>ib. 


IV. HEXRY BURRIT was born December 15, 
1SC!1, and died April -.2, ls-2;!. 


V. REUBEN HEXRY was born June -^3, iS'iO. 
He married, March 5, 1ST4, at Kansas City, Mo., Car- 
rie D. Robinson, who was born February 27, 1839, in 
Morgan County, Mo. They reside at Los Angeles, 
Cal. They have one child. 

I. Lucy Camp, who was born July -28, 1875. She 
is single. 


Chapter XIX. 

Children of Austin (56) and Harriet (Tinker) Stone, all born at 
Westiield, N. Y. 


I. ORLANDO S. was born April 20, 1S27, and 
died December 5, 1S30. 


II. WILLIAM TINKER was born September 11, 
18'2S, in "Westfield, N. Y. He married, at Aurora, 111., 
August -2, 1866, Eliza Jane Wright, who was born in 
Ireland, July '25, 1840. They now reside at 378 Jack- 
sou Street, Aurora, 111. Mr. Stone, when thirteen 
years of age, was apprenticed to Mr. C- J- J. Inger- 
soU, publisher of the "Westfield Messenger," pub- 
lished at Westfield, N. Y. It was in this printing- 
office that he set his first stick of type. He worked 
here five years when he went to Worcester, Mass., 
and worked on Burritt's "Christian Citizen," a paper 
at that time of wide circulation. In 18.54: he went to 
Boston, Mass., and worked in the office of T. R. Mar- 
vin & Son, publishers of the "Missionary Herald." In 
1860 he worked in the book establishment of H. O. 
Houghton & Co., Cambridge. He then went West 
working on a number of newspapers, finally going to 
work on the "Aurora Herald and Daily Express," 
where he has been for more than twenty-five years. 
He has written articles editorially on the current lit- 




erature of the day, also on Theology. He met with 
an accident when quite young, which destroyed the 
sense of hearing — 

"And pleased and pleasing let me live 
With merry heart that laughs at care." 

Children of Austin (56) and Maria (Moore) Stone. 

I. LEANDER was born at Westfield, N. Y., 
November -io, 1831, and died at Chicago, 111., April -i, 
1S88. He married, March 7, 1855, at Kenosha, Wis., 
Harriet H. Leonard, who was born ilarch 5, 183-2, in 
Yruxton, Cortland County, N. Y. She now resides at 
335-2 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, 111. Mr. Stone was a 
school teacher for six years, then editor and proprietor 
of the "Kenosha Telegraph." He subsequently moved 
to Chicago, where he was editor of a newspaper, a 
member of the board of education and church clerk 
until his death. His wife was the youngest child of 
Addison and Elizabeth (Clark) Leonard of Hartford, 
Conn. Both her grandfathers served in the Revolu- 
tion and Addison Leonard in the War of 181-3. Mrs. 
Stone is now and has been for twenty years president 
of the Young Women's Christian Association, of 
Chicago. She is now (1895) overseeing the erection 
of their large building on Michigan Avenue and Lake 


II. HARRIET MARIA was born at Westfield, 
N. Y., January 16, 1834, and died at Kenosha, Wis., 



May 23, 1S67. She married at Kenosha, March 7 
1855, Henry C. Dodge, who was born at Hartland, 
Windsor County, Vt., April 28, 18;5:3. He is the secre- 
tary of the Whitaker Engine and Skein Company, 
and resides at Kenosha, Wis. 


HI. LINNAENS XENOPHEN was born at West- 
field, N. Y., August 16, 1836, and died at Kenosha, 
Wis., January 26, 1815. 


IV. HUMPHEY DAVY was born at Racine, 
Wis., April 25, 1830, and died at Pleasant Prairie, 
Wis., August 7, 1841. 


V. HIRAM LESTER was born at Pleasnt Prairie, 
Wis., Marcli 1, 1841, and died at Atlanta, Ga., July 
28, 1864. He married, September 10, 1863, at West- 
field, Wis., Caroline Page. He enlisted in Co. E., 16th 
Regiment Wisconsin Volunteers in the spring of 1861, 
at Westfield, Wis. After serving three years re-en- 
listed, becoming a veteran. He was with Sherman on 
his march to the sea; was wounded at Atlanta, Ga., 
July 21, 1864, and died a week later. He was buried 
in Georgia. They had no children. 


VI. MARY JANE was born at Kenosha, Wis., 
December 30, 1844, and died at Warrens Mills, Wis., 
March 23, 1872. She married, March 2'.i, 1868, at 
Westfield, Wis., Lewis Brainard Bridgman, who was 
born in Wisconsin, November 8, 1845. He is a son of 
Noah, who was a descendant of John Bridgman. He 
is a farmer, and resides at Wakonda, S. D. 




Kenosha, Wis., November IG, 1848. He married, 
October 13, 1875, at Rochester, N. Y., Harriet Abbie 
Gibbs, who was born June fi, 1850, a daughter of 
George W. Gibbs, born at Milford, Mass., October, 
1806, and Catherine (Winch) born at Franklin, Mass., 
May 2i, 1809. She was a music teacher before mar- 
riage. Parmenas, at the age of 1?, began teaching 
district school. Afterward attended Ripon College 
for eighteen months, then studied music under George 
F. Root, P. P. Bliss, and others. For several years he 
taught singing classes, and conducted musical con- 
ventions. He subsequently engaged in the book busi- 
ness, and traveled several years for a publishing 
house. They are members of the Plymouth Congre- 
gational Church at Lansing, Mich. He is the superin- 
tendent of the Sunday School. 


Chapter XX. 
Children of Russell (57) and Julia Ann (Tower) Stone. 


I. FRANKLIN was born August 27, and died at 
Alto, Wis., January, 1886. He never married. 


II. ELI was born June "^i, 1831, and died August 
1.5, lSo-2. 


III. RHODA E. was born March 3, 1833, and died 
at Alto, Wis., October 2G, 1868. She was single. 


IV. HARRIETT was born June 4, 1836, and died 
June^-20, 1830. 


V. HENRY was born June 4, 1836, and died 
December -20, 1863. He was single. 


VI. EDWARD P. was born December 4 1837. He 
was married twice, first March, 1802, to Annias Larra- 
bee, who died June, 1887; second, January, 1801, to 
Sylphina Larrabee. 


VII. FRANCIS was born October 28, 1839, and 
died March 13, 185.5. 





YIII. NELLIE was boru October -21, 18iL at 
Westfield, X. Y. She has been married twice. First, 
February '.i^, 1863, to Edward A. Kuight, at Alto, 
Wis., who was boru March -^r. IS'^S, and died Febru- 
ary 2-i, 1865, at Center Creek, Minn. He was a 
farmer; and second, January 1, 1871, at Center Creek, 
Minn., to Rev. Orson 0. Eimdell, w-ho was born Jan- 
uary 1-?, is-t:, in Lake County, 111. She now resides 
at Princeton, Idali.i. Mr. Rundell's grandparents 
came from France. Both of his grandfathers were 
ministers of the Gospel. He was a Congregational 


IX. HELEN M. was born April .5. 1810. She has 
been a teacher in high school at Escauaba, Mich., and 
at Sheboygan, Wis. She now resides temporarily at 
Britt, Iowa. She is single. 


X. MELVA M. was born April 1. 1S1>;, and died 
May, 18SS, at Alto, Wis. She was single. 


XI. GEORGE F. was born in Alto. Wis., April U, 
18.50. He married Bell C. Blanchard, who was born 
July 30, 18(i:3. They have no children. He is ui the 
insurance business. They reside at Britt, Iowa. 


Chapter XXI. 

Children of Hiram and Rioda (5S) (Stone) Couch, all bctn 
Weitficld, N. Y. 


I. HEXRY LAXSING was bom September 17, 
1825. He married, June 4, 1S57, Susan Anthony 
Dederer, who was born at Blauvelt, Rockland County, 
X. Y. Her parents were from prominent families of 
Rockland County. Her paternal grandfather was for 
years engaged in the West India trade. Her maternal 
grandfather was Judge Cornelius I. Blauvelt. one of 
the oldest, best known, and wealthiest citiz>_'n3 of 
Rockland County, X. Y. 

Mr. Couch was educated in C'jmmon schorils and 
Westfield Academy, Xew York. At the age of eigh- 
teen years he entered a clerkship in a store at TVestfield, 
X.Y., that was connected with a large manufactory of 
farming tools, where he remained two years. He then 
entered a store at Oriskany Falls, X. Y., and from there 
he returned to "Westfield, X. Y., and entered into a co- 
partnership with George W. & John A. Couch, as gen- 
eral merchants. At the end of one year he sold out his 
interest and in 18.54 went to Xew York City, where h 
was employed in the general freight department of 
the Xew York & Erie Railroad Co. After a time he 
entered the employment of Draper, Clark & Co., one 
of the largest hat, cap, fur, and straw goods houses 
in the citv of Xew York, where he remained for three 



years. He then removed to Corning, N. Y., where he 
started a boot, shoe and stra\v goods store. He was 
there burned out, and returned to New York City, 
where he formed a partnership with William Walker, 
in a hat, cap and fur store in Canal Street, but owing 
to the hard times and stringency in money matters 
generally, they closed out the stock, and he returned 
to Piermont, where he was married. Just before the 
war he again entered mercantile business in company 
of Isaac D. Blauvelt. At the close of the war he 
removed to St. Louis, Mo., where he was engaged in 
the insurance business until ISSS, when he returned 
to Piermont, N. Y.. where he now resides. Their 
church relationship is now with the Dutch Reform. 
While they were in St. Louis they were connected with 
the Presbyteriau Church. 


IL ELIZABETH AT WATER was born April 'U, 
IS-^?, and died October "ib, l^bi. She was single. 


III, WALTER YARICK was born February IS, 
Is-^iL He married at Leroy, N. Y., June 27, 1S«.;1, 
Helen Jane Paige, who was born at Salisburg, N. H., 
September 27, ISSi. and died at Rochester, N. Y., Sep- 
tember 4, 1884. He was a graduate of Hamilton Col- 
lege in the class of 1S51. Princeton Theological Sem- 
inary, 185G, and ordained to the ministry in 18.57. He 
was pastor of the Presbyterian church at East Pem- 
broke, X. Y., from July, 1857, to January, 1801, and 
at Ellicottville, X. Y., from 18G1 to 1864 when he 
received from the American Tract Society the appoint- 
ment of district secretary with residence at Rochester, 



N. Y., which position he held until 1803, when failing 
health caused him to remove to San Diego, Cal., 
where he now resides. 


IV. SARAH SAPHROXA was born July 17, 18.31. 
She has been twice married. First, May 1, 18.56, to 
George Henry Curtiss. Second, to William Moores. 
They reside at AVaverly Iowa. She has had one child, 
now dead. 


V. ASA STONE was born October 22, 1833. He 
has been married twice, first April 2, 18.57, to Martha L. 
Sherman, who died at Westfield, N. Y., April 0, 1875. 
Second, February G, 1878, to Ellen S. Barrett. 

Dr. Couch has devoted his life to the study, teach- 
ing and practice of medicine. He ranks amcng the 
foremost examiners and defenders of Homeopathy in 
the United States. Dr. Couch has an ancestry noted 
in the fields of medicine and education, and he inher- 
ited in an unusual degree those qualities of mind that 
mark the patient investigator and man of science. 
After an academic and classical training in \yestfield 
Academy and Chamberlain Institute he took up the 
study of medicine under the supervision of two emi- 
nent physicians of Vermont. He attended courses of 
study at both Allopathic and Homeopathic Institutes 
and was graduated from the Homeopathic Medical 
College of Pennsylvania in 1855. He immediately 
entered upon the practice of his profession in associa- 
tion with Professor Gardner of Philadelphia. In the 
same j-ear his Alma Mater appointed him demon- 
strator of Anatomy, and assistant surgeon. He 
returned to his native county, in Xew York, and 



opened au office in Fredonia, where he has practiced 
for forty years. The esteem in which he is held in his 
profession, and in the community in which he lives is 
best attested by the positions of trust and honor to 
which he has frequently been summoned. He was for 
several years vice-president of the Homeopathic Medi- 
cal Society of the State of New York and for one year 
its president. He was one of the founders of the 
Chautauqua County Homeopathic Medical Society, 
and of the Homeopathic Medical Society of Western 
New York. 

In 1877 he was appointed professor of special 
pathology and diagnosis in the Hahnemann College 
and Hospital in Chicago, where his lectures were 
noted for depth of thought, broad knowledge and 
painstaking research. The degree of Doctor of Medi- 
cine was conferred upon him by the regents of the 
University of New York in 1879, and in 1891 the 
Homeopathic Society of the State nominated him for 
the State Board of Medical Examiners, to which he 
was duly elected by the State regents. He was chosen 
president of the first meeting of the Board. 

In 1801: by Governor Flower and again in 18.'.5 by 
Governor Morton Dr. Couch was commissioned one 
of the managers of the Collins' Farm Homeopathic 
Hospital for the Insane. As a popular lecturer Dr. 
Couch enjoys a wide reputation, presenting compli- 
cated subjects in a simple intelligible way. He has 
lectured before the Buffalo Society of Natural Sci- 
ences, and he delivered the opening address before 
the World's International Homeopathic Congress held 
at Atlantic City in 1801. 

Dr. Couch's whole life has been one of unceasing 
activity in the practical and theoretical branches of 
his profession, and he is today, in consequence, justly 



regarded as a complete all-around physician and scien- 
tific man. 


VI. HIRAM was born July 18, 1S35. He enlisted 
at Waterloo, Iowa, August •'>, lSG-2, in the 3'2d Regular 
Iowa Volunteers, and died in a hospital at Columbus, 
Ky., June 20, 1863. He was single. 


VII. BRADFORD was born October 21, 1836, and 
died December 3, 1868. He was single. 


VIII. HENRIETTA was born May S, 1841. She 
married, October 24, 18t8, C. C Kenney, who was 
born August 24, 1853. He is a photographer. They 
reside at Markato, Minn. Have no children. 


IX. RHODA ELIZABETH was born August 23, 
1343. She married, October 14, 1869, John M. Petter- 
son. They reside at St. Peterson, Minn. 


X. MARTHA was born July 15, 184';, and died 
July 22, 1876. She was single. 


XI. MARY was born July 15, 1846, and died Jan- 
i uary 1, 1847. 


Chapter XXII. 

Children of Lester (59) and Julia (Bradley) Stone, all born at 
Westfield, N. Y. 


I. ELIZABETH AVEBSTER was born March 8, 
183i. She has never married. Xow resides with her 
father at Westfield, N. Y. 


II. ROLLIX LESTER was born May 3, 1830. 
He married at Erie, Pa., February -20, ISGO, Maria 
McXutt, who was born at Erie, Pa., June 0, 1837, and 
died at Elmira, N. Y., August 5.5, 1>^88. She was a 
daughter of William McNutt, who emigrated to Erie 
in the forepart of this century and established the first 
cabinet shop in that city. Rollin now resides in 
Elmira, N. Y. 


III. LAVINNIA SOPHIA was born June 17, 
1839. She has been a teacher in female schools for a 
number of years in Kentucky and Tennessee. She is 
not married. Now teaching a select school for young 
ladies at Winchester, Ky. 


IV. JULIA MARY was born July ii, 1849. She 
has been a teacher in a school for 3-oung ladies in 
Tennessee and Kentucky for several years. She is 
single, and is now teaching at Maysville, Ky. 


Chapter XXni - 

Children of Amos M. (61) and Jane (iMcConnel) Stcne. 


1. WILLIAM A. vras born at ilcMinnville, Tenn., 
Xovember 30, 1S3S, and died in May, 1SG3. He moved 
with his father's family to Texas in 18.55. He was a 
soldier from Texas in the Confederate Army in the 
nth Texas Cavalry, Captain Burk's Company. He 
was killed near Nashville, Tenn. He was a prisoner 
of war at the time and was accidentally shot by his 
own men while they were trying to stop the train he 
was on. He was single. 


IL RICHARD M. was born June 0. is^o, and died 
September 3, isio. 

III. EDWARD P. was born at McMinnsville, 
Tenn., July 30, 18i2. He married, July 4, IS", Kate 
D. Boyd, who was born at Greenwood, La. He came 
to Texas in 18.55 with his father's family, jn 18t3-^ he 
enlisted in the Confederate Army in Company F. , 
Whitefield's Legion, and was under General Van 
Dorn. He v,-as engaged in the first, second and third 
battles at Corrinth, Miss., at luka. Miss., and was with 
Van Dorn December 20, lSG-2, when he took Holly 
Springs, Miss., and captured the garrison of fifteen 
hundred men, commanded by CdI. Murphy of the 8th 
V,"is. Reg., and destroved all the Union munitions of 



war, food and forrage. At the same time Gen. Forest 
got possession of a line of railroad from Jackson, 
Teuu., and Columbus, Ky., doing much damage to it. 
This cut Grant off from all communication -with the 
North for more than a week and from rations from 
regular stores for more than two weeks. It may be 
of interest to note that this same Colonel ilurphy was 
the officer who two months before had evacuated luka 
on the approach of the Confederate Army. He was 
in several other engagements. He had a hip dislocated 
from a fall from his horse while in the service which 
has made him a cripple for life. He resides at Bag- 
well, Texas. He is notary public for Red River 
County, Texas. They have four children, viz. : 

1. Itlie May, was born April V2, 1878. 

-i. Willie E. was born January IG, 1880. 

3. Maggie R. was born August 25, 1S82, and died 
July ii, 1801). 

i. Emily E. was born January 13, 1884. 


IV. JAMES LESTER was born July 13, ISU, at 
McMinnville, Tenn. He moved to Texas with his 
father's family in 1855. He was a soldier in the Con- 
federate Army, from Texas, in Company F, Whit- 
field's Legion. He died at Dr. Madron's in Arkansas, 
July r.i, 18G3, on his way home ; he had been discharged 
from service on account of poor health. He was 


V. ALFRED P. was born at McMinnville, Tenn., 
September T, 184:7, and died at San Antonio, Texas, 
March 11, isml. He married July ( ) l8o'.', Mary 



Fleming, who was born October 10, 1840. She died at 
San Antonio, Texas, December 6, 1894. He was a sol- 
dier in the Confederate Army from Texas, in Capt. 
C. B. Sutton's Company. Their service was mostly 
on the Gulf and in Louisiana. After the war he came 
home and took charge of his father's estate in com- 
pany witli his brother Amos. They had four chil- 
dren, viz. : 

1. Alice was boru December 30, 1870. She is a 
teacher in public schools at San Antonio, Texas. She 
is a young lady of high mark and held in high esteem 
by all who know her. 

■.\ Ella was born March 20, 1880. 

3. Finis was born November 5, 1881. 

4. Lola was born April 7, 1888. 

5. Amos was born December 13, 1893, and died 
Mav 4. 189.5. 

Children of Amos M. 'b'.) and Margaret L. (Rogers) Stone. 

L AMOS M. JR. was born at McMinnville, Tenn., 
October 1-5, 1848. He came to Texas with his father's 
family in 1855. He has been married twice. First, 
October 2, 1870, to Sadie Hamilton, who died January 
7, 1885. They had four children, viz. : 

1. Sam M. was born August 21, 1870, he married, 
January, 1896, Altie Baker. He is a manufacturer of 
lumber and shingles. 

2. Imogene was born February 18, 1873. She 
married, September 12, 1893, W. R. Moore. They 
have one child, "Ona"" (a son) born November 19, 1894. 



3. Willie (a girl) was boru November 12, 1S?5. 
She is assistant postmaster at Bagwell, Texas. 

■t. Lm-a was born October 16, 1S78. 

Amos M. Jr. married for a second wife Vera 
Johnson, at Marshall, Texas. She is a woman of 
great worth, being one of the best educators in Sun- 
dav-school and church work. They have no children. 
Her father was an old resident of Marshall, Texas. 
He was a Cumberland Presbyterian minister, also a 
practicing physician. Amos M. Jr. is the postmaster 
at Bagwell, Texas, where they reside. 

II. CLEORA was born July 11, 1850, at McMinn- 
ville. Tenn., and died April 24, 1871, at Clarksville, 
Texas. She married, in March, 1865, 'William L. 
Smith. He is a farmer and resides at Blossom Depot, 
Texas. They had two children, viz. : 

1. Maggie, boru September 12, 1868; died, July, 

•2. Sam Amos, born April 5, 1871 ; died, 1871. 

III. FRANK was boru July 13, 1852, and died 
Julv 14. 1852. 


IV. HENRY R. was born September U, 1853, and 
died December 23, 1853. 


V. MARGARET L. was born October 4, 1854, at 
McMinnville, Tenn. She married, December 23, 1883, 
J. N. Ellis, who was born March 25, 1849, in Davidson 
Cour.ty. Tenn. He was educated at Newburn, Tenn., 
studied languages in 1877-8 in East Tennessee Univer- 



sitv, at Knoxville, and was graduated from the National 
Xormal University at Lebanon, Ohio, in the class of 
isrs. He is now the president of Buffalo Gap College, 
a school of high grade, under the auspices of the Cum- 
berland Presbyterian Church. They reside at Buffalo 
Gap. Have two children, viz. : 

1. A. Young, born January 22, 1885. 

2. Ella May, born May 20, 1890. 


VI. SAXNELLA S. was born May 20, 1857. She 
married in May, 188?, C M. Gains. They have two 
children, viz. : 

1. Mabel was born ( ). 

2. Erix was born ( ). 

They are farmers and reside at Bagwell, Texas. 


VII. ARCHIE ROGERS was born August 20, 
18.59, at Clarksville, Texas. He married, at Bogata, 
Texas, October 31, 1882, Izetta Enola Hendrick, a 
daughter of the Kev. W. R. Hendrick. She was born 
January 24, 18fj:3, near Bowling Green, Ky. He is a 
minister of the gospel of the Cumberland Presby- 
terian Church, was ordained in July, 1890, at Kauf- 
man, Texas, by Order of Bacon Pre.sbytery, Rev. Ben- 
jamin Spencer preacliing the ordination sermon. He 
is now pastoi of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church 
at Ballinger, Texas. They have two children, viz. : 

1. Luther Amos, born August 20, 1883. 

2. Mary Louise, born December 29, 1889. 


VIII. :\IARY LUCY was born December 1.5, 1861, 
and died November 27, 18G2. 



Chapter XXIV. 

Children of loel (67) aad Anna (Stone S6) Stone, all bora at 
Livonia, N. Y. 


I. LUCINDA MARIA was born Xovember 20, 
1851, and died June 27, ISTO. 


II. MARY ESTELLA ^vas born May S, 1855, and 
died January i:j, 18T1. 


III. JOHN RUSSELL was born April 10, 1858. 
He married, May 18, 1881, Nellie E. Carey, who was 
born April 7, 1850, a daughter of Hubbard G. and 
Mary (Hurlburt) Carey. He was educated in common 
schools and Canandaigaa Academy. He is a farmer, 
and lumber dealer, and a very successful business 
man. His residence is one of the handsomest in 
Livonia, where he resides. He is a Republican in pol- 
itics, and in religious faith a Presbyterian. 


IV. ELLIS NEWELL was born November 2, 
18G0. He has been married twice. First, October 23, 
1883, at Rochester, N. Y., to Hattie L. Marsh, who 



was born May 25, 1858, at Rochester, X. Y., aud died 
December 17, 1885, at Livonia, N. Y. He married> 
second, October 5, 1887, Jennie Short, who was born 
January 23, 1858, at Honeoye, N. Y. He was edu- 
cated at Genersee Wesleyan Seminary at Lima, X. Y. 
They are farmers and reside on the old homestead, at 
Livonia, X. Y. 

V. FRANK ELMER was born March 23, 1863. 
He married, October 8, 1885, Frances Elberta Fowler, 
who was born May 2, 18G2. He was educated in com- 
mon schools and Cornell University. He was for two 
years manager of the Conesus Lake Salt Company. 
In the winter of 1887-8 he purchased a large tract of 
land in Virginia, where they now reside. 


Chapter XXV. 

Children of Darius (69) and Mahala (Norton) Stone. 


I. FRAXCES JAXE was Ix.m at Orangeville. 
N. Y., September ^o, IS'M. She married, April IS, 
1852, George J. Hayes, who was born at South 
Bristol, Ontario Coimty, X. Y., September 2i;, isyi. 
Before marriage Mr. Hayes was a druggist at Grand 
Rapids, Mich., for a time clerk in a dry goods store 
at Lyons, afterward a bookkeeper at Muskegon, where 
he remained until marriage. They have been very 
prosperous and have a fine home. They are members 
of the church of Christ. Farmers, and reside at Muir, 


II. ORRIN was born July n, ISoi;, at Livonia, 
N. Y., and died July -24, ISTd, at Ionia, Midi. He 
married, October 3, is.v.i, at Palo, ]\[ich., Sarah 
Thompson, who was borne at London, England, April 
15, 1830. He was educated in common schools and 
had a two years course in Olivet College. He was a 
machinist and received several patents on farm 
machinery. He was a memljer of the church of 
Christ. They had one child. 

1. Zoa, born December, 5, ISGi, and died Sep- 
tember,10, 1870. 




III. SILAS NORTON was born at Livonia, N. 
Y., September 10, 1838. He married, July 3, 1850, at 
Ionia, Mich., Lorana E. Beverly, who was born at 
South Jackson, Mich., August 1, 184-2. She is a daugh- 
ter of Frances H. and Amy (Page) Beverly who came 
from Steuben County, New York. He is a farmer, runs 
a threshing machine in their season, is also a dealer in 
agricultural implements, in Ionia, Mich., where they 
reside. They are members of the Church of Christ. 


IV. CHARLES WESTLEY was born at Orange- 
ville, N. Y., September -t, 1810, and died at Ionia,. 
Mich., July 3, 1801. He married , April 18, 18G0, at 
Muir, Mich., Hannah Schell, who was born at 
Madrid, N. Y., November 20, 184-1. They were suc- 
cessful farmers, owning a fine farm near Muir, Mich. 
They are members of the Church of Christ. 


Y. MAHALA ELLEN was born at Orangeville, 
N. Y., November -23, 184-2. She married, at Muir, 
Mich., February 10, 1863, Jay Olmstead, Jr., who was 
born at North Plains, Mich., November 20, 1841. 
He for several years carried on a flour mill and a 
hotel at Muir, Mich. They now reside on a farm 
near Muir. Thej' are members of the Church of 


YI. DARIUS ALLEN was born at Urangeville, 
N. Y., November -23, 184-2. He has been married 
twice. First, at Lyons, Mich., November 10, 1863, tC" 
Augusta Farmen, who was born March 1, 1841, and 



died July 1, lso4. He married the second time, July 
18, 1865, Ellen II. Fox, wlio was born at Lyons, 
Mich., August 10, 1844. She is a daughter of Colonel 
D. M. Fox and Lucinda Fox of Lyons, Mich. He 
enlisted in 18fj0 in Burden's 1st Regiment of Sharp 
Shooters. After his discharge he was for a short 
time a farmer. In 180-4 he became a merchant in 
Muir, later at Portland. While at Portland he held 
the office of township overseer and highway commis- 
sioner. In 1800 he removed to his farm in Ionia, 
where he now resides. They have one child. 

1. Cora Loriuda, born October -27, 1873. She 
married December 1-^, 1895, Edward R. Averill. They 
live at Iron Mountain, Montana, where he is an 
operator on the Xorthern Pacific R. R. 


YII. CLARISSA ELPHENE was born March :U, 
1852. She is single and has always been an invalid. 
She resides with her sister, IMahala E. (inoi. 


Chapter XXVI. 

Children of Daniel and Betsey Ann (7J) (Stone) Calkins. 

I. EDWIN was Lorn at Livonia, N. Y., August d, 
ISi-i. He married September 22, 1801, Meliuda Rider, 
who was born in Stark Countj-, Ohio, April 'J, lS3!i. 
He enlisted in the "War of the Rebellion, serving threi- 
years. He was discharged, and re-enlisted, becoming 
a veteran. His service was four years and fifteen 
days. He has two honorable discharges. They are 
farmers and reside at Hoytville, Eton County, Mich. 


II. EDWARD 0. was born August :i, 1S42, and 
died July 21, 1^!4:!. 


III. LIZZIE A. was born December U, is^-t, at 
Livonia, N. Y. She married, November IT, 186?, 
John "Wurster who was born in Wittinburg, Germany, 
August 25, 1842. They now reside in Nortonvile, 
Jefferson County, Kansas. 


IV. WINFIELD was born July i:), 1S50, at Li- 
vonia, N. Y., and died April 11, 18t5, at Pardee, Kan. 
He married October 17, 1872, Lucetta Birdsell. He 
was a farmer. She has married a second time and 
nr)w lives at Salem, Oregon. They had one child, viz. : 

1. AValter Elmer was born December l.j, 18?.j. 
He married Febuary 1, 18rM;, AUie Stowell, who was 
born at Walla Walla, Washington, Julv 21, 1871. 


Chapter XXVII. 

Children of Levi F. and PoUy (72) (Stone) Burdick. 


I. FRANK E. was born September 25, 1841, at 
Lakeville, X. Y. She married, April 23, 1863, George 
Mortermer Brown, who was born January 13, 1831 
at Ontario, N. Y. They reside at Muir Mich. 

II. MARY JOSEPHINE as born November 2, 
1844. She married, January 23, 18G1, Alexander Wil- 
lett Caie, who was born January 27, 1830, in Livings- 
ton County, Mich., and died Jime 9, 1892, at Ionia, 
Mich. He was a farmer. 


III. HELEN M. was born November 11, 1847. 
She married December 25, 1869, Hiram M. Brown, 
who was born at North Plains, Mich., January 24, 
ls3';*. They are farmers and reside at Muir Mich. 


IV. MEDORA, was born March 1, 1850, at Ionia, 
Mich. She married September 27, 1882, at Muir, 
Mich.. Charles Frederick Kirby, who was born Sep- 
tember 27, 1860, at Oxfordshire, England. They are 
farmers and reside at Muir Mich. They have had 
two children, viz. : 

1. Frederick B., born May 10, 1889, and died May 

2. Pollie, born August 13, 1891. 


V. GEORGE, was born October 30, 1858, and 
died October 30, 1858. 


/Chapter XXVIII. 

Children of John Russell (73) and Mary Ann (McCUntick) Stone. 


I. ORLAXDO M., was bom Alay 15, ISIG, and 
died August 12, 1840. 


II. MARY. ROSALIA, was born at Ionia, 
Mich., June 7, 1848. She married, April i, 1800, 
Thomas E. Lippincott, who was born at Batavia, 
ilich., August 8, 1840, and died at Greenleaf, Kansas, 
Xovember, 5, 1880. He was a farmer. She I'esides 
at Barnes, Kansas. 


III. WILLIAM E. was borne at Ionia, Mich., 
November -ii, l.s4'.». He married, at Effingham, Kan., 
November 26, 1872, Eunice L. Slierman, who was born 
at Collins, Erie County, N. Y., May 21, 1849, and 
died at Barnes, Kansas, January 7, 18'.i.5. He is a 
merchant at Barnes, Kansas. He is a member of the 
Methodist Episcopal Church. 


IV. JUSTINA E., was born April 21, 18.31, and 
died August 10, 1807. 


V. ALICE A. was born January 28, 1854, at 
Ionia Mich. She married at Greenleaf, Kansas, 
October 2, 1872, Edward ^Y. Tate, who was born at 



Paolia, Orange County, Incl, February 8 185:3. He has 
been a farmer, and clerk in a drygoods store. For 
ten years has been engaged in general merchandise 
at Greenleaf, Kansas. He has held the office of 
Mayor of Greenleaf and is an elder of the Church of 


VI. FLORENCE H. was born at Ionia, Mich., 
October 13, 1856. She has been l^larried twice. First 
at Greenleaf, Kan., November IS, 1874, to W. E. 
Bond. Second, at Greenleaf Kan,. December 25, 
1892, to Earl A. Clark. He is a schoolteacher and 
farmer. They reside at Greenleaf, Kansas. 


VII. MIRIAM J. C. was born at Ionia Mich., 
March 11, 1S62. She married, at Greenleaf, Kansas, 
July 10, 1881, Floyd C Allen, who was born in Wal- 
worth County, Wis., April 17, 1859. They are far- 
mers, and reside on the Cherokee Strip. 


Chapter XXIX. 

Children of John and Sarah A. (74) (Stone) Chase, all bom at 
Ionia, Mich. 

I. GEORGE.WELLS.was born January IG, 1850. 
He married, April 23, 1870, Amelia A. Campfield, who 
was born in Jefferson County, Wis., March 18, 1856. 
They are farmers and fruit growers. He is health 
officer and Black Knot Commissioner for Ionia town- 
ship. They are members of the Church of Christ, of 
which he is a deacon. They reside at Muir Mich. 

II. JAMES M. was born Kovember 10, is.jl. He 
married,Junel5,lST8, at Ronald, Mich., Hattie Fea, 
who was born at LeRoy, N. Y.. August, -27, 1S53 
Thev are farmers and reside at Muir, Mich. He is a 
breeder of registered Red Polland cattle and Polland 
China swine. He holds the office of Justice of the 
Peace. They are members of the Church of Christ, 
of which he is one of the elders. 


III. MARY E., was born February 9, 1854, and 
died July 29, 1855. 


IV. BABY MAY, was born September 22, 1856, 
and died September 22, 1856. 




Y. ZACK C, was boru September i3, lSo.5. He 
married August 3, iSSi, Jennie McDuunel. She was 
born at Attica, Seneca County, Ohio, September 10, 
1S6S. She is a daughter of Henry McDunnel, born in 
PennsylYania, December ;>1, 1820, and dic-d in Ohio, 
January 1-t, 18?9, (he was a soklier in the Union 
Army. By occupation a carpenter, cabinet maker 
and saddler), and Mary E. (Huddlesoni McDunnel, 
who was born in Pennsylvania, January l. i>-^:;, and 
died in Ohio, Februarj- 11, IS'JO. 

They are farmers and reside at Muir, Mich. They 
are members of the Church of Christ at Xorth Plans. 


Chapter XXX. 

Children of Obadiah and Lois (75) (Stone) Tilton. 


I. REUBEX, born August 10, 1^42, and died in 
June, 18+3. at Sparta, Noble County, Ind. 


II. ALFRED, born at Sparta, Noble County, 
Ind., April 10, 1^^-U, and died February :l, 1849, at 
Orangeville N. Y. 


III. JAMES was born at Sparta, Noble County, 
Ind., September 3, 1845. He married Violett A. 
Bump, who was born at Sheldon, N. Y., December 
27, 1848, and died at Orangeville, N. Y., April 23, 
ISrs. They had no children. He enlisted September 
10, 18(i4, in Co. G 'Jth Reg. N. Y. Vols, and remained 
with the regiment until the close of War. He is a 
farmer and resides with his mother on the old home- 
stead near Johnsonsburg, N. Y. 


IV. REUBEN JOHN was born August 22, l^;4: 
at Orangeville N. Y. He married, September -^r, 
ISro, Antoinette Royce (a daughter of Hiram Royce) 
she was born September 5, 18.51, at Sheldon, N. Y. 
He enlisted October 5, 18G4, in Co. G '."th Reg. N. Y. 
Vols, and remained with the regiment until the close 
of the War. He has held tlie offices of President of 



the Village of Arcade, where he resides, represented 
his town two terms on the Board of Supervisors, was 
chairman of the Board of Supervisors of Wyoming- 
County in 18'J2, and elected Member of Assembly for 
two terms. He is a merchant. They have no 


V. RUSSELL STOXE was born at Orangeville, 
N. Y., April IS, 1849. He married, November 24, 
1874, Clara Agnes Barbour, * who was born April 24, 
1854. They are farmers and reside near Johnsons- 
burg, N. Y. 


VL ALMIRA was born November 10, 1850. She 
married, November 12, 1869, Dwight S. Camp, who 
was born at "Windsor, Conn., August 30, 1842. They 
are farmers and reside at Java, N. Y. 


VIL EMMA LUCINDA was born at Orangeville 
N. Y., November 19, 1852. She married, December 
23, 1874, Ira Dixon Calkins, who was born at Sheldon, 
N. Y., March 11, 1856. They are farmers and reside 
near Johnsonsburg, N. Y. 

*She died February 6th, 1S97. 


"j^ ^^^ 

)R(;i; L. I'AKKEK. 

Chapter XXXI. 

QiUdren of Harvey (76) and Eliza (Lewis) Stone, all born at 
Orangeville. N. Y. 


I. ALMIRA ANNETTE was born August 20, 
ISil. She married, July 5,' 1858, George L. Tarker, 
who was born at Fleming, N. Y., August 19, 1826. 
*He was a son of Ira and Anna (Simons) Parker. 
When about eighteen years of age he drove team on 
the Erie canal for eight months, earning money so 
that in the spring of 1815 he went to Troy, N. Y., 
bought an outfit, started on the road afoot peddling 
Yankee notions. He soon purchased a horse and 
wagon and followed the business of peddling until 
1851, when he commenced traveling with "Welch l\; 
Drisbach, circus and menagerie having a side show. 
The following year he traveled with the famous 
showman, P. T. Barnum, and had the celebrated 
dwarf "Tom Thumb" with him. Afterward in the 
order named he traveled with J. M. June, and with 
Ballard & Bailey, who were successors to J. M. June. 
Spaulden & Rogers, who introduced the first steam 
calliope in America, having forty horses to draw it, 
all driven by one man. In the fall of 1 857 he gave 
up the show business and run a farm for two years. 
In the winter of ISGO he commenced business in 
Auburn, N. Y., as a merchant. This business he has 

•He died January 27, 1898. 



followed ever since with a degree of success. He is 
now located at 2319 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. 
They are members of the Bethany Presbyterian 
Church. They have no children. 


U. MAURICE LEWIS was born August 8, 1S43. 
He married, Febuary -21, iStiT Frances E. Stanley, 
who was born at Seneca Falls, N. Y., August 2G, 1841. 
She was a daughter of Edwin and Eliza (Chichester) 
Stanley-. Mr. Stanley was a saddler by trade. He 
was the first warden in the city of Rochester, N. Y. 
He died at "Wyoming, X.'Y., at the advanced age 
of SO years. Mrs. Stanley now resides with her 
daughter, Mrs. Ellen Giddings in Batavia, X. Y. 

Maurice was educated in common schools and 
Auburn Academy. In January, 1809, he removed to 
Benton County. Iowa, and from there in September^ 
1809, to "Wabaunsee County, Kansas, where he con- 
tinued to live ujitil October, 18?o, when he removed 
to Wamego, Kansas, where he now resides. He is a 
merchant and has been for many years one of the 
trustees of the Presbyterian Church, also served as 
treasurer for the same church. He has held the office 
of Mayor of the city. He was at one time delegated 
by the city, together witli "W. P. Campbell, to inter- 
view Charles Francis Adams of Boston, Mass. (who- 
was president of the K. P. R. R.) in regard to some- 
changes that were being made by that railroad com- 
pany in the city of Wamego. 

He was president of the Kansas State Pharma- 
ceutical Association in 1884. He has received a great 
many Masonic honors and titles. He has taken all of 
the York rite degrees in ^Vncient Craft Masonry 
making him a Knight Templar. He has also taken 





the Scotish rite degree? including the thirty-second. 
He has passed through the several stations in th& 
Grand Lodge of the State of Kansas, towit ; "Grand 
Senior Deacon" "Grand Junior Warden" "Grand 
Senior "Warden" "Deputy Grand Master" and was its 
Febuary 1S9S elected Grand Master, A. F. c^- A. M. 
He served several years as Master of Wamego Lodge 
Xo. 75, A. F. & A. M., also serv'ed several years and 
isno^vMost Excellent High Priest of Kaw Valley 
Chapter Ko. 53, E. A. M. He has also served as 
"Worthy Patron" of Wamego Chapter No. TO, O. 
E S 

Mr. Stone is a person of Herculean build and 
commanding presence, and attracts attention where 
he appears. He is a man of high social position and 
as a has a large store of vaiied information, 
being one of the best informed pharmacists in his- 
State, and his opinion on such matters are regarded 
by leading druggists throughout the State as of the 
highest authoritative value. 


III. TRUMAN LEWIS was born July 1, ISoii. 
He married, December 5. 1874, Helen Almeda Lewis, 
a daughter of Oliver and Louisa (Preston) Lewis, who^ 
now resides at Great Valley, N. Y., and a grand- 
daughter of Jason Lewi- who was a brother of Tru- 
man Lewis, mentioned in Chapter XIV. (70) Helen 
was born at Hinsdale. N. Y., July 18, 1S5'2. 

Mr. Stone was educated in common and select 
schools, and W^arsaw Academy. He has held various 
offices of trust, has been the keeper of the Wyoming: 
County Almshouse and Insane Asylum since 18S5. 
Has represented the Republican party of his county 
in both State and district conventions, he is a trustee of 


MAiRiCK L. smxr. 


the Presbyterian church at Johnsousburg, N. Y., is a 
master masou and member of "Wyoming Chapter 
Royal Arch Masons. 

In October, 1897, he received the appointment of 
Steward at Craig Colony, Sonyea, N. Y., where they 
now reside. Craig Colony is an institution for the 
treatment and care of epileptics, it is located at Son- 
yea (Indian name for Sun Shine) four miles southeast 
of Mt. Morris, Livingston County, New York. The 
Colonj- in some respects is patterned after one at 
Bielefeld, Germany, although it has more of the 
mark of American institutions on it, and is probably 
better built. 


Chapter XXXII. 

Children and Grandchildren of Lester and Sarah (77) (Stone) Sparkes. 


I. HARVEY BURT was bom at North Plains, 
Mich., August 8, 1855. When quite young he removed 
with his father to Kansas. He is by occupation a 
farmer, and now resides at Hydesville, Cal. He is 
single. He is a Past Xoble Giaud I. 0. 0. F. 


II. CLARK MERRILL was born at Muir, Mich., 
July 4, 1858. He, has been married twice, first No- 
vember 20, ISTO, to Cora Ettie Dickson, who was born 
at Portland, Mich., March 23 1860, and died Septem- 
ber 15, 1887, at Senica, Mo. He married, second, 
June 17, 189-t at Cleveland, Oklahoma, Lizzie H. 
Goss, who was born January oO, 1876. 

Mr. Sparks is an architect and builder." He was 
the second settler in Broome County, Oklahoma. He 
has two children by his firstwife, viz. ; 

1. Clayton B. born March 21. 1878. 

2. Pearl M. born December Li, 1SS2. 


Chapter XXXHI. 

CHtdren and Grandchildren of Hiram and Lucinda (80) (Stone) Smith, 
all Bom at Orangeville, N. Y. 


I. WILLIAM was born January 30, 1854. He mar- 
ried, January 7, 1892, at Eureka, Cal., Mary A. 
Green, who was born April 1, 1854, at Arlington, 
Mich. They are farmers and reside at Hydesville, 
Cal. They have no children. 


II. GEORGE NEWTOX was born September 13. 
185G. He married, June 23, 1S80, Ella Juliet Rose of 
Wabaunsee, Kansas. She was born at Syracuse, 
Onandaga Coimty, N. Y., September 2"2, 1855. They 
are farmers and reside at Wellers, Jackson County, 
Oregon. They have had one child, viz. : 

1. Eugene, who was born August If", 1883, and 
died April 20, 1884. 


III. ALMA was born November 20, 1859. She 
married at Alma, Kansas, May 1, 1877, Oscar E. Rose, 
who was born at Syracuse, Onandaga County, K. Y., 
August 27, 1852. He is a brother of Ella Rose, who 
married George (202). 

They are farmers and reside at Alma, Kansas. 
They are members of the F. M. Church. They have 
had seven children, viz. : 




1. Claude, born June -23, 1878, and died October 7, 

■2 Lei-oy 0., born January Vi, ISSO. 

;^. Hiram T. born December 11, 1881, and died 
August 9, 1803. 

4. Alma Emma, born October 2, 1883. 

,5. Jennette Lucinda. born April '^4, 1885. 

0. Oral Harrison, born November 28, 1887. 

:. Paul Gilbert, born June ^-i, 1804. 

Hiram and Lucinda Smith adopted, when quite 
voung, Jennette Amanda Lawton, who was born in 
brang-eville, N. Y., October 28, 1847. She was a 
daughter of Rogers Lawton and Harriet Maria (Smith) 
Lawton, who was a sistei of Hiram Smith. Jennette 
moved to Kansas with her foster father's family in 
18G0. She married, at ^Tamego, Kansas, September 
2.5, 1873, "William David Perry, who was born No- 
vember 5, 1830, at Cincinnatus, Cortland County, 
N. Y. He is a son of Eunice (Young) and Eli Perry. 

Mr. Perrv moved to Lockport, N. Y., with his 
father's family when a lad. He was educated in 
common schools. When twenty-one years of age 
he bought a boat on the Erie Canal, which he run 
from Buffalo to New York for three years, when he 
sold the boat, and went West to Omaha, where he 
arrived in 1864. He then commenced railroading, 
afterward became a locomotive engineer on the U. 
P. R. R., running west from Omaha. He followed 
this occupation for several years, running over a 
great many different roads in the West until Septem- 
ber 3 1870 when he went into mercantile business at 



Carthage, Mo., where they now reside. Mr. Perry 
is a member of the Common Council of the city of 
Carthage. He is also largely interested in mining 
pursuits near Carthage. 

They have had six children viz. : 

1. Harriet Eunice was born November 1, 1874. 
She is a graduate of the Missouri State Normal School 
in the class of 1804. She is single and now teaching-. 

2. Willie Edmond was born March S^, 1877. He 
resides at Carthage Mo. He is interested in mining 

3. John Lyman was born December 1, 1870, and 
died young. 

4. Jennie Edith was born June 11, 188-2. She is a 
student at the High School in Carthage. 

5. Carrie Marie was born June 10, 1885, and died 
August 2.5, 1880. 

0. Walter Frank was born August 29, ISPO. 


Chapter XXXrV. 

Children ind Grandchildren of Edwin (82) and Emma (Crawford) 
Stone, all bom at OrangevilU, N. Y. 


I. JULIA was born March IS, 1863. She was 
educated in common schools and Warsaw Union 
School. She taught schools for several terms. She 
married, September 12, 1883, Charles Marcus Tozier, 
who was born January 31, 1862, he is a son of Hon. 
Orange L. Tozier of Sheldon N. Y. They are farmers 
owning a large tract of land in Vermont. They reside 
at Pittsfield , Rutland County, Vt. 

They have two children viz. : 

1. Edwin Stone, born October 13, 188-t. 

2. Elmer Longmate, born June 26, 1886. 


II. BESSIE LUCY was born October 10, 1872. 
She married January 14, 1893, George Peter West, 
who was born at Orangeville, N. Y., December 16, 
1869. He owns and runs a portable saw mill. They 
reside at Varysburg, X. Y. They have one child, 
viz. : 

1. Glen Edwin, born January 30, 1893. 


III. HALLIE was born May 4, 1881. She resides 
with her parents. 



Chapter XXXV. 

ChJldren and Grandchildren of George and Lucy C (83) (Stone) Hoy, 
all ixirn at Orangeville, N. Y. 


I. AVILS<JX FRANK born April 20, ISoO, and 
died July 21, l^-|;2. 

(208 , 

II. EDWIN CECIL was born December 2, 1860. 
He married, February 10, l'SS*i, Harriet Tozier, who 
was born November 14, 18G3. She is a daughter of 
Hon. Orange L. Tozier of Sheldon, N. Y. Edwin is 
by occupation a cheese maker, and resides at John- 
sonsburg, N. Y. They have two children, viz. : 

1. Winifred Julia, born December 3, 1886. 

2. Frank Tozier, born September 20, 1888. 


III. ELLA MAY was born April 11, 1863. She 
married, February 11, 188.5, George Hawkins Lewis, 
a son of John L. and Lois Lewis. He was born in Or- 
angeville, N. Y., July 4, 1862. He was educated in com- 
mon schools, and a course of studies in Grand Rapids 
University. After which he was employed by 
Henry S. Smith of Grand Rapids, Mich., where he 
remained until the fall of 1881. In the spring of 1882 
he entered into a co-partnership with his father, at 
Johnsonsburg, N. Y., and kept a general store. FTe 
finally purchased his father's interest and in 1886 



entered into a partnership with Wilson R. Hoy, untler 
the firm name of Hoy and Lewis, in the same 
business. He subsequently sold his interest to 
George Hoy, and in 1S87 removed to "West Xashville, 
Tenn., where he remained for two years, carrymg on a 
general stock store. On occoimt of poor health he 
returned North and accepted a position as head sales- 
man in a drygoods store in "Warsaw, X. Y., where 
they now reside. They are members of the Presby- 
terian church. He holds the ofBce of Village Clerk. 
They have had five children, viz. : 

1. Frank Glenn, born July -2.3, isSO, and died Sep- 
tember 10, 18S0. 

2. Vera Mabel, born November 27, 18Sr. 
o. Carrol Hoy, born August 21, 1890. 

4. Lucille, Lois, born January 2:^, IS'.'-;!, and died 
August 9, 1802. 

5. Raymond McKinley, born February 2i, ISOij. 

IV. WILSON REUBEN was born C)ctober is, 
18G.5. He married, June 8, 1830, Eva J. Madden, who 
was born December 9, 18G9, a daughter of Edward and 
Ella (Davis) Madden. She was educated in common 
schools, Attica Union School and Genesee Wesleyan 
Seminary, at Lima, N. Y. She was a teacher for a 
number of terms. Mr. Hoy was educated in common 
schools and Bryant and Stratton College at Buffalo, 
N. Y. In 188.5 he formed a co-partnership with 
George H. Lewis in a general stock store at Johnsons - 
burg, N. Y. Afterward with his father, George Hoy, 
under the firm name of George Hoy and Son, in 189:i, 
they sold the stock of goods, and purchased a similar 
stock at Strykersville, N. Y., where the business was 



carried on under the same name until the death of 
George Hoy, when Wilson purchased the balance of 
the stock. This store he continued to run imtil 1895, 
when he sold the goods and rented the store. He 
removed to Varysburg, N. Y., where he now resides. 
He then accepted a position as General Agent for the 
Dayton Computing Scale Company. Mr. Hoy is a 
member of West Star Lodge No. 413 F. & A. M., also 
a Royal Arch Mason. They have one child, viz. : 
1. Edward Wilson, born September 10, 1893. 


V. HARRIETT LOUISA was born December 29, 
1867, and died April 26, 1872. 


VI. ELIZABETH JULIA was born April U, 
1870. She married, October 13, 1892, George Phillip 
Bauer, who was born September 24, 1861, in Sheldon, 
N. Y. He is a merchant and resides at Johnsonsburg, 
N. Y. He is a member of West Star Lodge, No. 413, 
F. v.^ A. M. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Ellis Hoy was born October 31, 1893. 


VII. GEORGE ALONZO was born May 20, 18?2. 
He is single, resides at the homestead at Johnsons- 
burg, N. Y. He was educated in common schools, 
Warsaw Union School and Bryant and Srratton Col- 
lege, Buffalo, N. Y. He has charge of a large number 
of farms belonging to his father's estate. He is also 
general agent for Western New York for John S. 
Reese & Co. Fertilizer. He is a member of West Star 
Lodge No. 413, F. & A. M. 




VIII. LUCY ESTELLE was born March 15, 
1874. She resides with her mother at Johnsonsburg, 
N. Y. She was educated in Warsaw Union School. 
She married January (3, 1898, Howard Bennion of 
Strykersville, N. Y. 


IX. FRANK ROBERT was born December 15, 
1870, and died February 5, 1883. 


X. BLANCH MABEL was born May 10, 1878. 
She resides with her mother. 


Chapter XXXVI. 

Children of Alfred (54) and Maria (Carpenter) Stone. 

I. DENCEY MARIA was born October 31, 184T, at 
Ronald, loniaX'ounty, Mich. She married, December 
25, ISGS, George "Whitman, •who was born at Lima, 
Ohio, April 21, 184-5, and died at "Washington, Gratiot 
County, Mich., December 7, 1889. He was a volunteer 
soldier in the "War of the Rebellion, and was wounded 
at Petersburg, June 18, 18G4, by being shot through the 
right breast and lung. He never had good health after- 
ward. However he cleared up and improved a large 
farm. She resides at Ola, Mich. 


II. RHODA ANN was born November 24, 1849. 
She married. May 10, I8i58, Sylvester Sebring, who was 
born March K, 184G, and died January 10, 1895, at 
Crystal Lake, Montcalm County, Mich. He was a 
soldier in the War of the Rebellion. He was a far- 
mer, hunter and trapper. She resides at Fishville, 
Montcalm County, Mich. 


III. RENA LEVINNIA was born December 25, 
1851, at Essex, Mich. She has been married twice, 
first June 5, 1868, to Peter "Whitman, who was born 
February 12, 184T, from whom she was divorced. She 
married, second. November 23, 1886, Daniel Curtis, 



Who was born August V2, iSol, at Scottsville, Monroe 
County, N. Y. They are farmers and reside at 
Lyons, Mich. 


IV \MON was born at Essex, Mich., April •^•,', 
1S54. He married, March U, 1876, at Lyons Mich., 
Eliza Dean, who was born at Toronto, Canada, 
August 18, 1855. He is a farmer, and moves buildmg.. 
Thfy reside at Perrinton, Mich. They have no 


V MARY was born at Essex, Mich., February 5, 
1856. She married Charles Frederick Webster-, who 
was born March 25, 1854, at Batavia, Genesee Coun y. 
New York. They reside at Chapin, Sagmaw Count^ - 

Children and Grandchildren of Alfred (84) and Lydia Ann 
(Lane) Stone. 


YL LUCY MAY was born September '27, 18iil, 
and died September 17, 1SG2. 
VIL ELBERT was born October 5, 180:^, and died 
October 15, 1885. 

VIII CORA was born June 27, 1807. She mar- 
ried Mav 12, 1803, Lennes Cassady, who was born nr 
Monroe^ Countv, Mich., August 2;?, 1^51. He is by 



occupation a draymau at Perrintou, where they re- 
side. They have had one child, viz. : 

1. Ward, born May ::5.5, ISO.i, and died August i:'., 


IX. NETTIE ^vas born .lanuary 18Tu at Essex 
Clinton County Mich. She married July 1? ISST, 
Charles Winans, who ^vas born November IS, 1S05, at 
Lyons Mich. They reside at Perrinton Mich. They 
liave three children, viz. : 

1. Harry Alfred, born August 'i'-U ISSH. 

•2. Pearl, born April 28, ISO'i. 

:!. Ethel May, born September 2?, 180,5. 


Chapter XXXVII. 

Children of Martin and Lcvinnia (S5) (Stone) Hubbell. 


I. EDGAR D. L. was born January n, 1S55, at 
Ionia, Ionia Count}^ Mich. He has been married 
three times, first, January 0, ISTn, at Rochester, Mich., 
to Cora Annetta Terry, who was born at Rochester. 
Mich., March 11, 1856, and died at Muir, Mich, August 
13, 188-2. He married, second. October 23, 1883, Mary 
Laura LaDow, who was born at Johnsonsburg, N. 
Y., August 30, 1854, and died October 8, 1800, at Muir, 
Mich. They had one child, viz. : 

I. Seth Martin, born September 30, 18'.>0. 

He married, for a third wife, at Ionia, Mich., 
October 28, 1891, Sarah Jane Millard, who was born 
at Berlin, N. Y., December 10, 1860. They have no 
children. They are farmers and reside at Muir, Mich. 


II. ELLA was born June 13, 1862, and died Sep- 
tember 13, 1880. 


Chapter XXXVm. 

CMdren and Grandchildren of Clmrles Philips and Harriett Ward (90) 
(Stone) Waller. 


1. ELIZABETH JEWETT, was born June 11, 
1846. She married, December 30, 1869, William H. 
Stanton, who was born at Honesdale, Pa., July 13, 
1844. He was educated at Flushing, Long Island. 
They now reside at Honesdale, Pa. They have had 
three children, viz. : 

1. Harriett Rena, who was born January 5. 1871. 
She is single. 

2. Katharine Niven, was born November 2, 1874. 
She is single. 

3. Mary ^Yalle^, was born December 24, 1870, and 
died August 6, 1880. 

IL MARY STOXE, was born October 28, 1858. 
She married, June 24, 1886, Henry Morris Crowell, 
who was born at Newark, N. J., June 29, 1853. They 
reside at Ridgesvood, N. J. They have had three 
children viz. : 

1. Charles Waller, was born March 28, 1887, at 
Newark, N. J. 



•2. Elizabeth Jewett, was born March 20, 1889, at 
Newark, X. J. 

3. Sarah "^'eeden, was born July 25, 1890, at 
Chatham, N. J., and died August 2, 1893. 

Chapter XXXIX. 

ChUd and Grinirhild of Marcus and Jane Elizabeth (91) (Stone) 

I. HEXRY NIVEN, was born September -1. 1850. 
He married. October 25, 1879, Louise Martz. He is 
connected with the Marcus, Sayre Co., of Newark, 
X. J., dealers in masons' materials. They have had 
one child, viz. : 

]. Ethel Martz, who was burn November 25, 1885, 
and died June 23, 1888. 


Chapter XL. 

Children and Grandchildren of Horace Chapman and Charlotte- 
Niven (92) (Stone) Hand. 


I. CHARLES WALLER, was born October •>>, 
185ii, at Honesdale, Pa. He married, at Bloomsburg, 
Pa., April 26, 188-2, Julia Ellmaker "Waller, who was 
born at Bloomsburg, Pa., December 12, 18.5.5. She is 
a daughter of the Rev. David Jewett "Waller 
(deceased) and Julia Ellmaker of Philadelphia, Pa. 
Mr. "Waller was a Presbyterian minister. 

Mr. Hand graduated from Phillips Academy, 
Andover, Mass., in the class of 1875. He was admit- 
ted to the bar at Scranton, Pa., in 188u. He is now 
the manager of the Davis Oil Company of Brooklyn, 
iST. Y. He is an elder in the Lafayette Avenue Pres- 
byterian Church, Brooklyn, N. Y., where they now 
reside. In 1897, he was elected treasurer of the Board 
of Foreign Missions. They have had five children, 
viz. : 

1. Helen Chapman, born January 28, 1883, and 
died March 23, 1885. 

2. Laura "Waller, born June 14, 1885. 

3. Charolotte Stone, born July 18, 1887. 

4. Julia Ellmaker, born April 8, 1890. 

5. Dorothy , born May 4, 1895. 

IL ALFRED CHAPMAN, was born at Hones- 
dale, Pa., June 19, 1859, and died at Mansfield, Ohio, 
March 13, 1892. He married, June 27, 1888, at Mans- 



field, Ohio, Sara Lord Avery, who was born at 
Mansfield, March IS, 1S63. 

Mr. Hand graduated from Yale College in the class 
of 1882. He graduated from Union Seminary, May, 
1888. The following October he was installed pastor 
of the Church of the Covenant at Buffalo, N. Y., but 
on account of failing health he was obliged to resign 
his pastorate the following winter. He spent the next 
vear and half abroad. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Avery Chapman, who was born at Cannes 
France, April 27, 1889. 

HI. HEXRY STONE, was born at Houesdale, 
Pa., February r,, 18G5. He married, April T, 1896, 
Adelaide Priscilla Coles, of New Y^ork City, She 
was born in New York City, September 2, 1807. She 
is the daughter of Mr. Barak Gritman Coles, who 
came from an old Long Island family, the homestead 
at Glen Cove, Long Island, having been in the family 
a hundred years or more. Mr. Coles is at present in 
j the provision business in New Y'ork city, and his is- 

I one of the leading houses in its line in the city. He 

is a member of the New Y^ork Produce Exchange and 
! interested in various other enterprises. Her mother, 

I Mrs. Kate Elizabeth Coles, is of German ancestry, her 

J parents having come to this country in the early 

^ part of the present century. 

Ij Henry S. was educated at Phillips Academy, 

' Andoverand Williston Seminary, East Hampton, 

t- Mass. He is associated with his brother Charles (231) 

- in the Davis Oil Company located at 109-113 Ninth 

Street, Brooklyn, N. Y". He is the treasurer of the 
'^ company.* 

•Thev have one child, Horace Chapman, born Feb. 14-, 1S9S. 


Chapter XLI. 

Children and Grandchildren of Edwin Fuller and Jennette Scott (93) 
(Stone) Torrey. 


I. GEORGE NIVEN, was born November 11, 
1856, and died April 28, I860. 


II. JOHN HENRY, was bom September U, 1860. 
He is in the oil business in Brooklyn, N. Y., where 
he resides. He is single. 


III. WILLIAM STONE, was born July U, 1862. 
He married, October 14, 1885, Mary M. Hamilton. 
He is a physician, living in Brooklyn, N. Y.* They 
have two children, viz. : 

1. Richard Hamilton, born August 5, 1886. 

2. Jennette Stone, born June 12, 1893. 


IV. KATHARINE REBECCA, was born June 6, 
1866. She is identified with one of the principal 
kindergarten schools, in New York City, in which she 
is a teacher. She resides at Honesdale, Pa., during 
the summer. She is single.! 


V. EDWIN FULLER, JR, was born November 
11, 1870, at Honesdale, Pa. He was educated in a 

•He died March 4, 1898. 

tShe married Edward Field Ross, January 5. 1S98. They 

reside in Philadelphia. 



preparatory school at Media, Pa., but did not attend 
college. After school he was employed as a clerk in 
the Honesdale National Bank for two years. After- 
ward as traveling salesman for Thurber, Whyland & 
Co., of New York, where he remained for five years. 
He subsequently entered into a co-partnership with C>. 
W. Kennedy, at Clinton, N. Y.. «-here he now resides. 
Tliey are general hop merchants. It is the intention 
of the firm to start in the near future a banking house 
in connection with the hop business. He married, 
.June 30, 1896, Miss Emma Amelia Kennedy, who was 
born at Clinton, N. Y., January 6, 1870. She was 
educated at Houghton Seminary, where she graduated 
in the class of 18'J0, and LaSalie Institute at Auborn- 
dale, Mass. She has devoted a great deal of time to 
music and has acquired quite a reputation as a 
vocalist. She is a daughter of 0. "W. Kennedy. v.-hn 
was born in Canada. He married Harriet Grumau. 
He has been in the hop business for the past thirty 
years and has accumulated quite a large fortune. 

Chapter XLU. 

CMdren of George Elliott (102) and Martha (Kays) Stone. 


I. ELIOT KAYS, was burn at Scranton. Pa., 
August 25, 1880. He resides with his parent- at 
Danville, Va. 


II. JAMES, was born at Danville, Ya., April -'4, 
18'.' -5. 


Chapter XLill. 

Children and Grandctiildren of Lcverett Camp (104) and Adeline Eliot 
(Griswold) Stone, all bom at Guilford, Ct. 


I. ANNA MARY, was born August 23, 1854. 
She now resides w^th her mother, AdeUne Eliot 
Stone, on Broad Street, Guilford, Conn., in the house 
that Timothy (32) speaks of in the letter written to 
Eber (34) as the house built for Brother Bille. She 
is single. She has in her possession the deed given by 
John Leete to her great-great-great grandfather, 
Caleb (13) July 20, 1714. Also a large collection of 
family heirlooms, consisting of silverware, china- 
ware, and household furniture. Among which is a 
sideboard made of solid mahogany. It was called in 
its day a Lowdown. It has done service for the 
Stone family for more than one hundred years, holding 
the side dishes for innumerable New England dinners. 
"Witnessed family reunions, joys and sorrows. It is a 
quaint piece of furniture that is duly appreciated by 
its owner. 


II. WILLIAM LEETE, was born December 13, 
1857. He married February IS, 1886, Elizabeth 
Morrell, of Holmdel, N. J. She was born September 
1, 1862. Mr. Stone is a farmer. He resides at the 
Old Homestead* at the corner of Broad and River 
streets, Guilford, Conn. He has in his possession the 

*See Frontispiece. 



old deed of the place given by Benjamin Leete, and 
Rachel, his wife, to Caleb Stone (13) August 30, 1715. 
This place was the home lot of Governor "William 
Leete, the cellar in which tradition says Governor 
Leete concealed the regides, Goff and Whaley. still 
remains, the walls being perfectly sound. Mr. Stone 
is a genial, companionable man, and takes great 
pleasure in entertaining his guests which he does in 
genuine old New England manner. It is very for- 
tunate for the descendants of Caleb (13) that he 
should be the one to have control of the Old Home- 
stead. They have four children, viz. : 

1. Adeline Eliot, born April 8, 1887. 

2. William Morrell, born February 28, 1890. 

3. Leverett Camp, born December 10, 18i»l. 

4. Eliot Wyllys, born April 22, 180-t. 


Chapter XLIV. 

Children and Grandchildren of William Tinker ( J09) and Eliza Jane- 
(Wright) Stone, all born at Aurora, III. 

I. IDA J AXE, was born June 11, 186?. She 
married, June 11, ISiiO, Romanzo VanDeventer. 
They reside at Aurora. 111. They have three children, 
viz. : 

1. Emery William, born May 27, IS'.U. 

2. Ira Dodson, born April 17, 1893. 

3. Mabel Grace, born January 28, IS'.xj. 


II. BYROX, was born April 13, isci. lie is a 
teamster in Aurora, 111. He married February 22, 
1898, Miss Lottie M. Rogers. 


III. WILBUR was born July 11, 1872. He is a 
machine moulder and member of Enterprise band. 
He is single and resides at Aurora 111. 


IV. LUCY was born January 31, 1.S74. She 
married March 15, 1893, Byron C. Rogers, who was 
born at Aurora 111. May 22, 1871. He is a fireman. 
They have one child viz. : 

1. William, born October 10, 1895. 

V. CLARA was born February 18, 1P79 and died 
Februarv 25, 1879. 


VI. LEROY, was born April 17, ISSO. He is a 
silver plate workei'. 


Chapter XLV. 

Children ot Lcar.der (110) and Harriet H. (Leonard) Stone. 


I. WILLIAM LEAXDER. was born November 
•21, 1858, and died January 4. ISO?. 


II. AXNIE T., was born August 15, 18G2, and 
died April 11, l-o3. 


III. CARRIE W.,'was born August 15, lSo-2, and 
died January ^. '.^fi9. 


IV. HARRIETT, was burn April 58, 18*36. She 
graduated from "Wellesley College, Massachusetts, 
and is a post graduate of the Chicago University, 
with the degree of Master of Science. Her specialty 
is chemistry. She is single. Resides with her 
mother, at 335'2 Indiana Avenue, Chicago, 111. 


V. ISABELLA, was born C)ctober 18, 1SG8. She 
is a graduate of Wellesley College, Massachusetts, 
and a post graduate of Chicago University. Her 
specialty is physics. She has the title of M. S. P. H. 
D. She is single and resides with her mother, at 
3352 Indiana Avenue, Chicago. 111. 


VI. NELLIE, was born September 11, 1871, and 
died July 2, lsT2. 


Chapter XLVI. 

Children and Grandchildren of Henry C. and Harriet Maria (111) 
(Stone) Dodge. 


I. MEDORA, ELLEN, was born at Kenosha, 
Wis., January 20, 1850. She married, in October, 
1893, Samuel H. Gammon, of Chicago, 111. He ilied 

in Pomona, Cal., October ( ), 1894. She has no 

children. She resides at Ripon, "Wis., where she 
superintends a Kindergarten. 


II. MIN'NIE MARIA, was born at Kenosha. 
AVis., June 21, 1858. She married, September "23, 
1879, at Chicago, 111., William M. Goldthwaite, who 
was born August 5, 1856, at Granby, Mass. He is 
an electrician and has charge of the city electric light 
plant, fire alarm, and telephone system of Sanoalito, 
Cal., where they reside. They have had eight chil- 
dren, viz. : 

1. Finley Stone, born Sept., 20, ISbC. 
■2. Lillian Searl, born July 31, 1882, and died May 
29, 1S92. 

3. Henry Adelbert, horn November 2, 1883. and 
died May 4, 1880. 

4. Leslie Everett, born July 22, 1885. 

5. Nina, born August 22, 1887. 

0. "Walter Scott, born November 20, 1888 

7. Irene, born January 4, 1893. 

8. Hartland Dodge, born April 0, 1894. 



III. MARTHA LUELLA, was born at Kenosha, 
Wis., NoYember 2, 1SG3. She was educated in 
Kenosha High School and Oshkosh State Normal 
School. She has been a teacher since 1881, having 
taught in Kenosha Co., Eau Claire, Wis., in the public 
.schools. Also the Sheldon and Mulligan schools, in 
Chicago, III. Since ISOl she has been teaching in 
Eau Clarie, where she now resides. She is a member 
of the First Baptist Church of Eau Clarie. Se is 

Chapter XLVII. 

Children of Louis B. and Mary Jane (115) (Stone) Bridgman. 

I. WARD A., was born April ^n, isoo. He 
resides at Alcestor, Union County, South Dakota. 
He is by occupation a photographer. 


II. DELLA M., was born June 4, isTO. She 
resides at Wakonda , South Dakota. She is a school 
teacher. She holds a State certificate. She is single. 

HI. RAYMOND T.. wa:? born March -l-). Is?.'. 
He is attending college at Yankton, S. D. 

Child of Parmenas A. (lib) and Harriet (Gibbs) Stone. 

I. ALLAN HIRAM, was born at Ripon, Wis., 
November -20, is7T. He now resides witli his parents 
at Lansing Mich. 


Chapter XLVIIL 

Children and Grandchildren of Edward P. (122) and Annis 
(Larrabee) Stone. 

I. HARLAN D., was born at Alto, Wis., January 
28, 18G5. He married July 3, 1886, at Zion, Winne- 
bago County, Wis., Fannie Harris, who was born 
October 4, 1SG5, at Marquette, Wis. He is a minister 
of the Methodist Episcopal Church. They reside at 
Cambelsport, Wis. They have four children, viz. : 

1. Ethel Anues, born September 26, 1887. 

2. Stella Ruth, born December 29, 1889. 

3. Edward Payson, born April 16, 1892. 

■1. Harlan Asbury, born December 13, 1893. 

II. GRACE S.,was born at Alto, Wis., March 2.n, 
1870. She married, September 10, 1890, at Alto Wis., 
Edward W. Cross, who was born November 4, 18G3, 
at Raj'mond, Racine County, Wis. They reside at 
805 Oakland Avenue, Milwaukee, Wis. They have 
had three children, viz. : 

1. Lucile E., born September 17, 1891. 

2. Marian A., born March 21, 1893, died April 7. 

3. Jesse E., born March 19, 1891. 


II. GERTRUDE P., was born at Alto, Wis., 
March 25, 1870. She married, November 16, 1892, 
Wallace N. Russel, who was born at Chester, Wind- 
sor County, Vt., November 3, 1864. They are enga- 
ged in farming and stock raising at Aurelia, Iowa, 
where they reside. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Florence Annis, born October 26, 1893. 


Chapter XLIX. 

Child and Grandchildren of Edward A. and Nellie B. (124) 
(Stone) Knight. 


I. HOWARD E., was born November 4, 18G-1, 
at Center Creek, Minn. He married, November 3, 
1888, Sarah B. Moore, who was born at Fredericktown 
Ohio, December, 5, 1855. He is a farmer and lumber- 
man. They reside at Viola, Latah County, Idaho. 
They have had three children, viz. : 

1. Carrie, born July 20, 1889, died August 2, 1889. 

■I. Carl, born July 21, 1891. 

8. Ruth, born August 27, 1893. 

Children of Orson O. and Nellie B. (124) (Stone) RundeU. 

I. GRACE L., was born at Center Creek, Minn., 
April IT, 18T2, and died December 10, 1886. 


II. EMERSON A., was born at Center Creek, 
Minn., May 5, 18TS. He works in a saw mill at 
Springfield, Lane County, Oregon, where he resides. 
He is single. 

in. BERNICE B., was born at Center Creek, 
Minn., August 21, 1879. She is attending school at 
the graded school building in Moscow, Idaho. 
IV. ELTON 0., was born at Center Creek, Minn., 
September 20, issi. He now resides at Princeton, 


Chapter L. 

Children and Grandchild of Walter V. (130) and Helen Jane (Paige) 


I. ALICE PAIGE, was born at EUicottviUe, X. 
Y., June 20, 1SG3. She married at Rochester, N. Y., 
July 27, 1S8G, William Wallace Young, who was born 
at St. Catherines, Canada, August 12, ls(;4. He is 
an accountant, a member and deacon of the First 
Presbyterian Church of San Diego, Cal., where they 
reside. Her mother was a graduate of, and afterward 
a teacher in Ingliam University, Leroy, X. Y. Alice 
graduated 'from the high school in Rochester, N. Y., 
in 1SS3. She afterward became a teacher in one of 
the public schools in Rochester, which position she 
held until the time of her marriage. They have one 
child, viz. : 

1. Helen Frances, born August 2, ISDO. 


II. EDWARD PAIGE, was born September 20, 
lb6i;, and died January 6, 1SS6. He was single. 


Chapter LI. 

Children of Asa Stone (I3J) and Ellen S. (Barrett) Couch. 

I. ELEANOR, was born May 15, 1879. 


IL MEREDITH COLMAX, was born February 6, 

Chapter LII. 

Children of John M. and Rhoda E. (136) iCouch) Peterson. 

I. RHODA ELIZABETH, was born July 31, 1875. 
She is single. 


II. ANNA LOUISA, was born September 28, 


Chapter LHI. 

Children and Grandchildren of RoUin Lester (140) and Mari.i (McNutt) 

I. EUDORA, was born May 2, IStil. She mar- 
ried, August 20, isSo, Robert Tau Boskirk, who was 
born December 17, 1852, at Brazil, Clay County, In- 
diana. He is clerk of the District Court of Iowa 
County, Iowa, and resides at Marengo, the county 
seat. They have three children, viz. : 

1. Francis, was born at Marengo. Iowa, August 

t;, issr. 

2. Serrin Stone, was born at Marengo, Iowa, Julv 
7, 1890. 

3. Lester, was born at .Marengi), Iowa, Xovemlter 
13, 1894. 


II. JESSIE MARIA, was born October 20, 18«. 
She married, October 1, 1885, William W. Laidlaw, 
who was born at Troy, Bradford, County, Pa., April 7, 
185.5. He is general manager of Blight i!c Warrell's 
coal office, in Elmira, X. Y. They have two children, 
viz. : 

1. John Lester, born at Elmira, N. Y., August 13, 

2. Frederick Stone. born at Elmira. X. Y.. Decem- 
ber 18, 18S0. 


III. LOTTA, was born at Elmira, December 5, 
1867. She remains single, and resides with her fatlier 
at Elmira, X. Y. 



Chapter LIV. 

CHldren of John R'^el! 153j ar.d Nellie E. Carey Stcr.e. a."J bx-n at 
Livonia. N. Y. 

(279 1 

I. EDITH MAY. ^va? born Xovember -26, 1SS4, and 
died December i'-.', ISS-i. 


II. ALBERT JtjEL. was boru June ■.'. 1SS5. 


in. A son born December 7. l^ST. and died Decem- 
ber 7, 1S37. 


IV. MABEL. wa3 boru .Juue 1>. l.^SC'. 


Chapter LV. 

Oiild of EUis NeweU (159) and Hattie (Marsh) Stone. 


I. ELLIS HOWARD, was born at Livonia, X. Y. 
July 19, 1885. 

Child of Ellis NeweU (159) and Jennie (Short) Stone. 


L TRUMAN SHORT, Avas born at Livonia, X. Y. 
November 30, 18S0. 

Cliapter LVI. 

Children of Frank Elmer (160) and Frances Eiburta (Fowler) Stone. 

L ELMER FOWLER, was born at Livonia, N. Y 
January 2-i, ISSr. 


n. ^LA.RLV F., was born October -ii, 1SS8. 

III. LUCY E., was born May -2, 1800. 


Chapter LVH. 

Children and Grandchi'drsn of George J. and Frances J. (161) (Stone) 
Hayes, all born at Ionia, MicL 


I. ELIZABETH SYLVAX, was born October 10, 
1855. She married, October 10, isro, L. X. Olmsted, 
of Ionia, who was bom January 15, 1852, at North 
Pkiins, Mich. They have had three children, viz. : 

1. George X., was born May '-J'S, 1871, at Ionia, 
Mich., and died July 1.3, 18S0. 

2. Earnest Pliny, was born at Ionia, Mich., April 
;<, 1877, and died July 17, ISSO. 

3. Ernanie May, v,-as born at Ionia, Mich., Novem- 
ber 27, 1889. 


II. LILLIAN LEONA MAY, was born July (3, 
ISHo. She married, Jauuarj' 21, 1888, F. L. Whitney, 
v.-ho was born in Portage Coimty, Ohio, August 21, 
1862. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Rav Hayes, vs-as born March 7, 1891. 


Chapter LVIII. 

Children and Grandchildren of Silas Norton (J63) and Loraine E. (Bev- 
erly) Stone, all bom at Ionia, Mich. 


I. LINNA MAY, was born May 30, ly60. She 
married. December IS, 1879, Eugene Knapp, who was 
born July 20, 1S46, in Schenectady County, N. Y. He 
was educated in common schools. He is by trade a 
carpenter and joiner. Soon after marriage he bought 
a farm near the village of Muir, Mich., clearing it he 
has made it a desirable home. They have three chil- 
dren, viz. ; 

1. Harry, was born March 24, 18S1. 

2. Allen, was born May 8, 1884. 

■■]. Dedie Inez, was born March 20, 1886. 


II. FRANCIS EARNEST, u-as born July 18, 18Cn, 
and died April 15, 1874. 


III. ORIN, was born in the township of Ionia. 
County of Ionia, Michigan, September 23, 1872, and 
from the age of five years attended the country 
school tmtil the spring of 1S8<J, when he entered the 
High School at the village of Muir, joining the class 
of 1890. He also took lessons in music and painting, 
aside from his school studies, while here. He was a 



member of tliis school for three years. In the fall of 
1S89 he entered the Ionia High School, where higher 
branches were taught. At this school he took a 
scientific course embracing two languages, and the 
sciences. He graduated from this school in the class 
of 180-2. He had kept up his lessons on the piano and 
pipe organ during the time he attended this school. 
He has since been employed by the Ionia City Music 
Store. Also has been organist at the State House of 
Correction. He is now engaged with the firm of 
Simpson & Peer, at Ionia. He is a member of the 
Church of Christ at Ionia, and also an active member 
of the Christian Endeavor. He was chosen as a 
delegate to the Xational Christion Endeavor Conven- 
tion at Boston, Mass., in 1805. He is single. 

IV. JESSIE, was born November 2o, 1874. She 
married, Augu:^t lit, 1802, William Crane Peer, who 
was born in the township of Berlin, Ionia County, 
Mich., July >. isoo. He was educated in common 
schools. In 188.5 he entered the drygoods store of 
Stone & Cartt-n. at Ionia, where he remained until the 
spring of l^'•'2. In the fall of the same year he formed 
a co-partnership with Martin E. Simpson, under the 
firm of Simpson & Peer. The firm starting with 
small capital have increased their trade so that they 
now employ six salesmen, and a cashier carrying one 
of the first and most complete line of drygoods, silks 
and carpets in central Michigan. Mr. and Mrs. Peer 
are both active members of the Church of Christ. 
They have two children, viz. : 

1. Theo born October 20, 1805. 

2. Russell Stone, born November 10, 1800. 


Chapter LIX. 
Children and Grandchildren of Charles Wcstley (164) and Hannah 
(SchelD Stone. 
I. MARY MAHALA, was born October is. isui. 
Sli-.- married, March 53, ISDO, "William Randall, who 
was born December -20, 1804, in Genesee County, 
New York. He received a common school education. 
They are farmers and reside at Muir, Michigan. 
They have two children, viz. : 

I. .Jennie Stone, born in Genesee County, X. Y., 
June 11. ISOl. 

■.>. Duey, born at Ionia, Mich., December i:>. IS'.i-'i. 

II. DARIUS GEORGE, was born in Ionia, Mich.. 
May 4. ISGo. He married. May -i-], issi, Jennie Jack- 
son of Xorth Plains, Mich., who was born October l.i, 
l^'j.D. He received a common school education. Soon 
after marriage he took charge of his grandfather's 
(Darius 'J'.)) farm, a part of which he subsequently 
became owner of. He is a thorough farmer and good 
business man. They have no children. 


III. CHARLES BEST, was born near Muir, :\Iich., 
March 1-^, isr4. He wtis educated in common schools, 
Muir High School, and a in Poucher College at 
Ionia, Mich. He is a farmer and since the death of his 
father he has had cliarge of the home farm ; he is single. 


IV. JUDSOX WESTLEY, was born December 

4, l>^•^ 

I -'93 J 


Chapter LX. 

Children and Grandchildren of Jay, Jr., and Mahala E. (165) (Stone) 
Olmsted, aU born at Muir, Mich. 


1. COLONEL JAY, was bom July ir, iSGJr. He 
inan-ied, July :}(), 18S5, Lillian May Flower, who was 
born August 4, ISOi. They now reside at Salem, Ore- 
gon. They have one child viz. : 

1. Hazel IMargurite, was born in Salem, Oregon, 
June -^s, ]s'.i-2. 


n. DORUS DARIUS, was born March 20, ls(;9. 
He married, August 1-2, 1801, Mina L. Wolf, who was 
born September ■'(), ISr,'. They have one child. 

1. Zoe Elhn. born August K!, ls'.i-2. at Salem, 


Chapter LXI. 
Children and Grandchildren of Edwin (163) and Melinda (Rider) Calkins. 

I. ORILLIE E.. was bom October -^3, 1865. She 
married, Octol»tr -i'l, lsS-2, Albert Hulbs. They are 
members of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and 
reside at Ozark, Christian County Mo. They are 
farmers. They liave had five children, viz. : 

I. Emily Pearl, born March 20, 1884, and died 
December 5, 1884. 

•2. Murtle Iva, born September S, 1888. 
3. Twin to Murtle Iva, born September 8, 1888, 
died September s, 1888. 

■4. Son born October 3, 18',i(), died October 3, 18'.tO. 
.5. Edwin Lee, born June 20, 181U. 


II. LIZZIE E.. was born February 4, 1808. She 
married, April l'.t, 1803, George Wilcox, who was born 
January 28, 1871. He is a laborer. They reside at 
Greyling, Crawford County, Mich. They have three 
children, viz. : 

1. Forest, born ( ) 

2. Bessie May, born ( ) 

3. Glen Alexander, born January Ifl, 18i».5. 


III. MARY F., was born February IG, 1870. She 
married, June 2, 1802, Charles Hoffman, who was born 




March 0, ISrO. They are farmers and reside at Eagle, 
Clinton County, ]ilich. They have no children. 


IV. TRULIA Z., was born December 30, 18:2. 
She married, September 17, ISSS, William McDaniels 
who was born in Elton County. Mich. They are 
farmers, and have three children, viz. : 

1. Tillie Mandaua, born September 0, 188U. 
■,'. Howard Allen, born June 0, 1802. 
3. Nora Lena, born March 0, 1804. 


V. CLARA A., was born June 0, 18?4. She mai'- 
ried, July 28, 1801, Eddy Collins, who was born July 
2-5, 1870. They are farmers. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Ruth A., was born December 2, 1804. 


VL MAUD C.,was born April 1, 1870. She married 
in ISOG, Charles Wooden. 


VII. WILLIE E., was born March 31, 1870. 


VIII. MELINDA E., born November 20, 1881. 


Chapter LXU. 

Children and Grandchildren of John and Lizzie (170) (Calkins) Wurster. 


I. JOHN L., was born August 18, ISO^. at Ionia, 
Mich. He married, at Nortonville, Kansas, January 
ol, ISSO, Mary Kemp, of the same place, who was 
born June 10, ISri. He is by occupation a barber. 
They have two children, viz. : 

1. Edna, was born February in, IS'.il. 

2. Claude, was born February 4, iso.j. 


n. DORA M. was born April 27, ISra, at Pardee, 
Kansas. She married, December 31, 1801, Frank Still- 
man of Nortonville, Kansas. They are farmers and 
reside at Nortonville, Kansas. They have one child, 
viz. : 

1. ;\Iaidia, born January -H, 1803. 


III. DORUS J., was born April 27, 18r:i, and died 
Januarv -24, ISSl. 


Chapter LXUI. 

Children and Grandcbildren of George Mortimer and Frank E., (J72) 
(Burdick) Brown. 


I. CARRIE WIXIFRED, was boru June '.•, ISG-i, 
and died February 15, lS'.f2. She married, January 
11, ISSt], W. C. Peck, who was born March 10, 1S5S. 
They have two children, viz. : 

I. Glenn Dee, born August 0, ISSO. 

■-,'. Nellie Winifred, born August 0, IS'JU. 


II. NELLIE MAY, was born June -i*, ism;. She 
married, September 0, iS'tl, Joseph W. Ellickson, who 
was born January :>, I'^ui". They have had an adopted 
daughter, Winifred, who was born October •.':!, 1804, 
and died February 1.?, 1^0.3. 


III. FREDERIC WARREN, was born May 16, 
1869. He married, February 17, 1894, ]\Iinnie Hender- 
shot, who was born August r2, 1808. They have one 
child, viz. : 

1. Gladys Genevra, born July 24, 1895. 


IV. LEVI FRANCIS, was born December 30,188-]. 




Chapter LXIV. 

Children and Grandchildren of A. W. and Mary J. (173j (Burdick) 
Case, all born at Ionia County, Mich. 


I. JENNIE >[EDORA, was bora December 11, 
186-^. She married, January 1, lSS-2, William Henry 
Howk, who was born December 31, 18C1, at Chester- 
field, Mich. They have two children, viz. : 

I. Grace Lillian, born September Q5, 1884, at 
North Plains, .^^ich. 

■I. Jay Alexander, born March y, 1803, at North 
Plains, Mich. 


II. LILLIE MAY, was born August 2, ISCo. She 
married, January 1, 1883, John Irving Hazelett, who 
was born in Wayne, Steuben County, N. Y., January 
7, 18C3. They have had two children, viz. : 

1. Herman Garfield, born at Ronald, Midi., October 
11, 18S5. 

■>. Edith Pearl, born at Ronald, Mich., October 4, 


III. ARTHUR LEE, was born August 7, 1874. 
He married, October 37, 189-2, Sarah Alida Bridges, 
who was born September 25, 1874. They have no 


Chapter LXV. 

Child and Grandchild of Hiram M. and Helen M. (174) (Burdick) 


I. WILLIAM MASOX, was born December 7, 
1870. He married, August 16, 1893, Floy L. Hevd- 
lauff. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Judge C. M., born November 5, 1S9.">. 

Chapter LXVI. 

Children of Thomas E. and Mary R. (17S) (Stone) Lippencott. 


I. NELLIE MAY, was born August 5, 1867, and 
died April G, 187-4. 


II. ALLIE MEDORA, was born August ■^, 187-.?. 
When seventeen years of age she received a certifi- 
cate for teaching school, which occupation she followed 
for several years. She now has a position as stenog- 
rapher in a bank at Greenleaf, Kansas. She is single. 


III. NELLIE, wa^ l>orn Mav 0, l-^T.",. and died 
April i-^, 1876. 




IV. FRED, was born March 9, 1877, and died 
August s, 1S77. 


V. FRAXK, was born March 9, IST?, and died 
August 3, 187 7. 


VI. E. EUGENE, was born Xuvember 8, 18S0, 
and died May 2S, 1S8-2. 

Chapter LXVII. 
Children of William E. (!79j and Eunice L. 'Sierman) Stone. 


I. EDNA MAY, was born June v;4, 18T5, and died 
October 8, 1880. 


II. LORA BELL, was born June 4, 1880, and died 
March 1, 1881. 


III. FAY LARVE. was born August 4, 188-3, and 
died July 30, 1884. 


IV. NEVA BERNICE, was born November 26, 


Chapter LXVIII. 

Children of Edward W. and Alice A. (18!) (Stone) Tate, all bora at 
Greenleaf, Kansas. 


I. CLAUDE EDWARD, was bom October •:J3, 1881. 


II. LESSIE, was born October 17, 1883, and 
died same date. 


III. ARTIE LEE, was born August -23, 1887, and 
died August "20, 1887. 


IV. NINA ALICE (adopted) September 16, 1S87, 
was born June 23, 1887. 

Chapter LXIX. 

Children of William E. and Florence H. (J 32) (Stone) Bond, all born 
at Greenleaf, Kansas. 


I. CARL, was born August il, 1875. He is single. 


II. BERT was born March -J-^, 1878. 


III. LILLY, was born September 1-2, 1884, and 
died August 13, 1885. 


IV. ERNEST, was born August 11, 1886. 


Chapter LXX. 

Children of Floyd C. and Miriam lulia C. (183) (Stone) Allen. 

I. MABEL CLAIRE, was born August 7, 1S8-2. 

IL FLOYD GUY, was born October i'J, 1884. 


III. JOHN ELMER, was born March 4, 18SS. 


IV. HERSCHEL DARIUS, was born September 
18, 1891 


V. LETTIE RUTH, was born February -id, 1895. 

Chapter LXXI. 

Children of George W. (184) and Amelii A. (Campfield) Chase, all 
born at Ionia, Mich. 


I. BERTHA E.. was born June 11, 1878. 


II. GEORGIA Z., was born June 1, 1882. 




III. WILLIAM W., was bora October 28, 1883. 


IV. INEZ L., was born February 4, 1886. 


V. JAMES ORIN, was born July 30, 188r. 


VI. EVA A., was born September 16, 1888. 

Chapter LXXU. 

Children of James M. (185) and Hattie (Fea) Chase, all bom at 
Ionia, Mich. 


I. JOHN B., was born January 14, ISSO. 


II. MYRTA A, was born October iS, 1881. 


III. ERNEST EDWARD, was born February 3; 



IV. FEA, was born February 3, 1892. 


Chapter LXXin. 

Qbildren of Zack C. (188) and Jennie (McDunnell) Chasi, all b 
at Muir, Mich. 


I. SARAH E., was born August i'i, 18S5. 


II. JOSEPH P., was born December 17, 188G. 


III. THERESA E., was born March U, 1888. 


IV. ALEDAH G., was born June -ii, 1894. 

Chapter LXXIV. 

Children of Russell Stone (193) and Clara A. (Barbour) Tilton, all 
bom at Johnsonsburg, N. Y. 


I. FRED REUBEX, was born August 30, Lsre, 
and died February 15, 1878. 


II. EUGEXE RUSSELL, was born April 1, 1880. 


III. FRANK EVERETT, was born October 17, 


Chapter LXXV. 

Children of Dwight S. and Almira (194) (Tilton) Gimp, all born 
near Johnsonsburg, N. Y. 


I. HATTIE L., was born April 22, ISri. She is 


II. MARY, was born May 17, 1873. She is single. 


III. B. ESTELLA, was born March 20, 1S75. She- 
married, September 12, LSy.-), Frank H. Stevens, who 
was born April IS, IS'IQ. 


IV. SUSIE, was born August 2, ls76. She i.s 


V. GEORGE D., was born Januaryl3, 1879 


VI. NELLIE, was born November U, 1880. 


VII. CLARA B., was born January 21, 1883, and 
died September 4, 1883. 


VIII. CHARLES T., was born November 2C, l.s86. 


IX. LELIA M., was born October 11, 1891. 


Chapter LXXVI. 

Children and GfandcWld of Ira and Emma L. (195) (Tilton) Calkins, 
all bom near Johnsonsburg, N. Y. 


I. GERTIE MAY, was born January 29, 1877. 
She married, December 20, 1894, George E. Reynolds, 
who was born at Hinsdale, Cattaraugus County, X. 
Y., Julys, 1874. He is a clerk in Arcade, N. Y., 
where they reside. They have one child, viz: 

1. Gladys JIaybel, born October 25, 1895. 

n. LEON OBADIAH, was born May 21, 1883. 


III. NELLIE ARTHUSIA, was born October 11, 
1887, and died ( ) 1888. 


IV. REUBEN ODELL, was born June 17, 1892, 
and died March 24, 1893. 


'' ^S:^^ 


Chapter LXXVII. 
Children of Maurice L. (197) and Frances E. (Stanley) Stone. 


I. FRANK MAURICE, was born in Orangeville, 
^Yyoming County, X. Y., November 24, 18G7, and died 
in Wabannsee, Kansas, Februarj- 13, 1871. 


II. MARY ELIZA, was born at Wabanuspe, Kan 
sas, February 1, 187-2. She attended school at Wam- 
ego Union School and at the Rockford, 111. Female 
Seminar}- in 1887-88, where she received a classical 
education. She is a fine musician. She is single and 
resides with her parents at Wamego, Kan. 

Chapter LXXVni. 

Child of Truman Lewis (198) and Helen A. (Lewis) Stone. 

I. THEO E. LEWIS, was born IMarch 10, 
187(J. She graduated from the Varysburg school, 
in the first class that ever held commencement exer- 
cises in that school in 1892. After a four year course 
in Houghton Seminary, a boarding school of high 
grade for young ladies at Clinton, N. Y. She gradu- 
ated in the class of 1S9G. She was vice-president of 
her class and was chosen to make the responsive ad- 
dress to the Allumni at the commencement exercises. 
In September, 1896, she entered the New England 
Conservator}- of Music at Boston, Mass., where she is 
taking a classical course in pianoforte, organ, theory, 
harmonv, and voice culture. 


Chapter LXXDL 

Children and Grandchild of George and Dencey Maria, (217) (Stone) 


II. MINNIE, was born July 16, 18G9. She is 


II. CARRIE, was born July 3, 1871. She is 


III. PEARLY, was born August 12, 18?3. She 
married Arthur Morse, who was born October 24, 
1869. They reside at Washington, Gratiot County, 
Mich. They have one child, viz. : 

1. Jessie, was born December 22, 1801. 


IV. CLAUD, was born August 21, 1878. 


V. ROY, was born March 2, 1882. 


VI. VINA, was born July 18, 1884. 


VII. LYDIA, was born August 1, 1868. 


Chapter LXXX. 

Children and Grandchildren of Sylvester and Rhoda Ann (2J8) 
(Stone) Sebring. 


I. ALFRED, was born June 11, 18G9. He is single. 


II. JENNIE, was born at Essex, Clinton County, 
Mich., August 2, 1871. She married, July 1, 1888, 
John Folman, who was born February 11, 1864, in 
Germany. They reside at Perrinton, Mich. They 
have had two children, viz. : 

1. John Sylvester, born December 27, 18S9, and 
died August 21, ISOO. 

2. Vernie, was born August 30, 1892. 


III. ANOLA, was born July 21, 1873, and died 
September 8, 1873. 


IV. ERNEST, was born March 9, 1884. 


V. FRANK, was born September 14, 1890. 


Chapter LXXXI. 

Children and Grandchild of Peter and Rena L. (219) (Stone) 


I. JOHN G.. was born November -iS, 1800, at 
Greenbush, Clintou County, Mich. He married, Feb- 
ruary 22, 1891, at Saginaw, Mich., Jennie Patterson, 
rhey reside at Fork Mecosta, Mich. They have no 


II. ELSIE, was born December .25, IStl, at Green- 
bush, Clinton County, Mich. She married, January 
25, 1S88, at Mount Pleasant, Isabell County, Mich", 
Butler Lott. They reside at St. Louis, Gratiot County, 
Mich. They havf one child, viz. : 

1. Reuben Valt-ntine, was born February 14, 1894. 

III. NELLIE, was born May 9, 1874. 

Chapter LXXXII. 

Children of Cn^-les. F. and Mary (221) (Stone) Webster. 


I. MARY, was born March D, 1S79. 


II. MYRTIE. was born October 20, 1881. 


III. LYDIA, was born February 20, 1883. 






The numbers in the center of the page refer to margin numbers 
on left hand. The names follo\ving the center number are the 
children of the person referred to. The Roman numbers ir.dicate the 
number of children in each family. 

Genealogy of William Stone, the Brother of John 
[2] for Several Generations. 

It may be of interest to add this brief genealogy 
as Lois Stone, the wife of Russell (30) is a descendent 
of William, the immigrant, who came to America m 
1639 together with his brother John (2,) William Leete 
and others. 

1 WILLIAM STONE, a brother of John Stone, the 
emigrant, came to Guilford, Conn., with his wife 
Hannah in 1639 in the first Guilford, Company. His 
first wife died in Guilford, and in 1659, he married 
second, Mary Hughes. William was a fanner and 
kept an inn at East Guilford (now called Madison) he 
had by his first wife three children, viz. : 

■^ I William, was born in 1042, he was married 
twice first to Hannah Wolfe, a daughter of Edward 
Wolfe of Lynn, who died March 28, 1712. He mar- 
ried, second, Mar> ( ), who died July 0, 1732. 




3. II. Hannah, was born in 164-i. She married, 
in 1664, John Norton, who was born in 1628, and died 
March 5, 1704. 

4. III. Beneajah, was Ijorn in 1C49. He married 
Hester Kirby. 


0. I. WILLIAM, son of William (2), was born 
March 22, 1076. He married, October 28, 1701, Sarah 
Hatch of Guilford, who was born in 1681, and died 
November 20, 17-51. He died September 21, 1753. 

0. II. Hannah, was born July 27, 1078. She mar- 
ried William Leete. 

7. III. Daniel, was born July 27, icso. He mar- 
ried, January 21, KuS, Elizabeth Talmadge. He died 
in 1713. 

8. IV. Elizabeth, was born November 2u, 1682. 
She manied, Joseph Bishop. She died May 16, 1767. 

i.». V. Josiah, was born May 22, 1085. He married 
Temperance Osborne, June 2'.>, 1705. 

10. VI. Stephen, was born March 1, 1090, and died 
December 24, 1753. He married Elizabeth Leman, a 
daughter of Christopher Leman and Esther Bamett, 
who was born October 0, 1091. 


11. I. Ezra, was born Jmre 12, 1703, and died 
July 18, 1703. 

12. II. JEHIAL, son of William (5) was born 
November 11, 1705, and died October is, 1780. He was 
married twice, first to Sarah ( ), v.-ho died Novem- 



ber 8, 1728. He married, second, June 10, 1730, Ruth 
White, who was born September 28, 170.3. 

13. III. Thankfull, was born June 10, 1708, d. y. 

14. IV. Thankfull, was born June 25, 1710, and 
died August 13, 1720. She married Daniel Hubbard. 

15. V. Daniel, was born August 20, 1711, and 
died December 23, 1782. He married Leah Norton. 

16. VI. Reliance, was born September 21, 1712, 
and died April 1, 1757. She married Abraham Braley. 

17. VII. Zeroiah, was born July 14, 1715, and 
died January 8, 1709. She married John Hubbard. 

18. VIII. Ezra, was born July 14, 1717, and died 
March 20, 1708. He married Elizabeth Osborne. 

10. IX. Beata, was born June 26, 1723, and died 
July 27, 1727. 

20. I. TH0:\rA3, was born March 16, 1731. He 
married January 28, ir?2, Leah Norton, who was born 
in 1735. She was a daughter of Daniel and Sarah 
(Bradley) Norton, and granddaughter of John, wlio 
was a grandson of Thomas Norton. Her Ijrother, 
Daniel married Sarah 2/ . 

21. II. Sarah, was born Sejitember 2, 1732. She 
married Daniel Norton a brother of Leah Norton -20, 
he (Daniel) was born in 1733, and died May 25, 1813. 
Their daughter, Lucy, born March 18, 1755, and died 
March 17, 1830, at Greenville, N. Y. Married, October 
1, 1777, David Morse, who was the father of Simeon 
Morse of Orangeville, N. Y., born October 4, 1781, at 
Guilford, Conn., and died at Orangeville, N. Y., July 
27, 1867. He (Simeon) was the father of James 
Harvey, who was born June 22, 1802, at Greenville, N. 
Y., and died May 1, 1878, at Orleans, Mich. He 
(James Harvey) was the father of Catharine, born July 


APPENDIX. 3o'.) 

4, 1831, at Orangeville, N. Y. She married,, July 3, 
1840, Prof. Horace Briggs, now of Buffalo. 

22. III. Elisha, was born August 16, 1734. He 
married Thankfull Hotchkiss. 

23. IV. Ruth, was born March 23, 1730. She 
married Daniel Clark. 

24. v. Noah, w^as born June 23, 1738. 

25. VI. William, was born January 23, 1740. 
2U. VII. Aaron, was born October 25, 1741. He 

married Lois Dudley. 

27. VIII. Isaac, was born February 25, 1743. 
He married Parthena Dudley. 

28. IX. John, was born September 2, 1745, d. y. 

29. X. Noah, was born in 1740. 

30. XI. John, was born in 1749. He married 
Mary Parmelee. 


31. I. Zeruah, was born April 30, 1757. She 
married, Edman Shelley. 

32. II. LOIS, was born April 26, 17i;o. She 
married Russell Stone 30 (see page 6'.)). Thus after 
six generations the descendants of John Stone (2) and 
William his brother intermarry. 

33. HI. Leah, married James Bradley. 

34. IV. Thomas, was born September 27, 1755. 
He married Marv Stone. 

35. V. Jehial, was born ( ). He married 

Ruth Norton. He settled in the Black River country, 
N. Y. 

30. VI. Paruell, married James Bradley. 



Allen, Floyd C 205 

'• HerschelD"''''!'''"!!'"'! 313 

" JohnE 313 

" LettieR 313 

" Mabel C 313 

Atwater, Betsev 75 

AYerill, Edward R 197 

Averv, Sara L 255 

Baker, Alte 1S3 

Baldwin, Timothy 4-7 

Barbour, Clara A 213 

Barret, Ellen S 171 

Bartlett, George 4:7 

Mary 47 

Bauer, Ellis H 237 

George P 237 

Bennion, Howard 239 

Benton, Caleb 65 

Beverly, Francis H 195 

Loraine E 195 

Birdsell, Lucetta 199 

Bishop, Ebenezer 69 

John 3 

Blanchard, Belle C 165 

Bond, Bert 311 

Carl 311 

Ernest 311 

Lillie 311 

W. E 205 

Boyd, Kate D 179 

Bradley, Abraham 47 


Julia 97 

Bridges, Sarah A 305 

Bridgman, Delia M 271 

L. B 159 

Ravmond T 271 

Ward A 271 

Bristol, Bezaliel 47 

Brown, Carrie W 303 

Brown. Frederic W 303 

GladTs G 303 

G. M'. 201 

H. M 201 

" Judge CM 307 

Levi F 303 

Nellie M 303 

WilliamM 307 

Bump, Violett A 211 

Burdick, Frank E 201 

George 201 

Helen M 201 

Josephine M 201 

Le-ri F 109 

Medora 201 

Busbnell, Elizabeth 47 

Caffinge, John 3 

Calkins, Clara A 299 

Daniel 109 

Edward 199 

Edwin 199 

Gertie M 321 

Ira D 213 

Leon 321 

Lizzie A 199 

" E 297 

MarA- F 297 

MaudC 299 

Melinda E 299 

Nellie A 321 

Orillie E 297 

Reuben 321 

TruliaZ 299 

Walter Elmer 199 

Winfield 199 

Willie E 299 

Campfield. Amelia A 207 

Camp, B, Estelle 319 

Charles T 319 

Clara B 319 

Dwight S 213 

Camp, George D 319 

" Hattie L 319 

" LeliaM 319 

" Lucinda 91 

" Mary 319 

" Nellie 319 

Susie 319 

Carey, Nellie E 189 

" Hubbard G 189 

Carpenter, Betsv Maria 139 

Case, Arthur Lee 305 

'• A. W 201 

" Jennie M 305 

" LiUieMay 305 

Cassadv, Lennes 243 

" ■ Ward 245 

Chase, Aledah G 317 

" Bertha E 313 

" Ernest E 315 

" Eva A 315 


Georgia Z. 
George W. 

Inez L 

James M.. 


, 315 
. 207 
. Ill 
. 315 
. 207 

Mary E. 

" Mar 

" Myrta A 315 

" Sarah E 317 

" Theresa E 317 

" William W 315 

" Zack C 209 

Chittenden, Elizabeth 65 

William 3 

Clark, Earl A 205 

Cleveland, Caroline C 107 

Coles, Adilaide P 255 

Collins, Eddie 299 

Ruth A 299 

Couch, Alice P 277 

" Asa S 171 

" Bradford 175 

Edward P 277 

Eleanor 279 

Elizabeth A 169 

" Henrietta 175 

Henry L 167 

" Hiram 97 

Couch, Hiram 175 

Martha 173 

" Mary 175 

" Meridith C 279 

" Rhoda 175 

" Sarah S 171 

Rey. Walter V 169 

WiUiam 97 

Cowel, Betsy 77 

" Clarissa 77 

Crawford, Emma 135 

Crittenden, Mary 47 

Cross, Edward W 273 

" Jesse E 273 

" LucileE 273 

" Clarion A 273 

Crowel, Charles W 249 

" Elizabeth 251 

Henry M 249 

Sarah W 251 

Curtis, Daniel 241 

George H 171 

Dean, Eliza 243 

Dederer, Susan A 167 

Dickson, Cora E 223 

Dodd, Sarah 49 

Dodge, Henry C 159 

Martha 271 

Medora 269 

'■ Minnie M 269 

Dunham, Alonzo 81 

FraniS SI 

" George H 81 

Mrs. Julia 81 

• " Simeon 81 

EUickson, Joseph W 303 

Winifred 303 

Elliot, Rey. Joseph 151 

Ellis, A. Young 1S7 

" Ella May 187 

" J. N '. 185 

I EUmaker, Julia 253 

. Eyerts, Ann 65 

I " Rebecca 65 

Farmen, Augusta 195 

Fea, Hattie 207 

Flemming, Mary 181 

I Flower, Lillian M 295 

i Folman, John 327 

I " " S 327 

" Verine 327 

I Fowler, Amanda 89 

Fowler, Frances 191 

Gains, C. M 187 

" Erix 1S7 

" Mabel 1S7 

Gammon, Samuel H 269 

Gibbs, George \Y 161 

Harriet A 161 

Goldthwaite, Finlev S 269 

Hartiand D 269 [ 

Henrv A 269 ! 

" Irene 269 ! 

Leslie E 269 | 

Lillian S 269 1 

Nina 269 i 

Walters 269 ! 

William M 269 

Goss, Lizzie H 223 

Graves, Hannah 53 i 

Griswold, Adeline E 151 j 

" Ann 73 j 

Halleck, Fitzgreen 11 ' 

Hamilton, Marr M 257 [ 

Sadie 183 

Hand, Rev. Alford C 253 

Averv C 255 | 

Charles W 253 

Charlottes 253 ! 

Dorothv 253 I 

" Helen C 253 

" Henrv S 255 I 

'■ Horace C 145 I 

" JuhaE 253 ] 

Laura W 253 

Harris, Fannie 273 ! 

Haves, Elizabeth S 2S7 i 

George J 193 

Lillian L. M 2S7 i 

Hazelett, Edith P 305 I 

Herman 305 

John 1 305 

Hendershot, Minnie 303 j 

Hendrick, Izetta 187 

Rev. W. R 187 I 

Hevdlauff, Flov L 307 | 

Hoftman, Charles 297 | 

Hooker, Mar\- 45 

Thomas 45 

Howk, Grace L 305 

Jay A 305 

William H 305 

Hov. Blanche M 239 

'■ Edward W 237 

Hov, Edwin C 233 

'• Elizabeth J 237 

" ElIaM 233 

" Frank R 239 

T 233 

" George 135 

A 237 

" Harriet L 237 

" Lucy E 239 

" Wilson F 233 

R 235 

" Winifred J 233 

Hubbard, Hannah 91 

Hubbel, Edga 247 

Ella 247 

Martin 139 

SethM 247 

Huddleson, MarvE 209 

Hughes, Marv...; 333 

Hulbs, Albert 297 

" EmilvP 297 

Murtle 297 

Ingersoll, Charles 101 

Eliza L 101 

Ingham, Ebenezer 49 

Jackson, Jennie 293 

Johnson, Mary 47 

Vera' 185 

William 47 

Kays, Martha 149 

Kemp, Mars- 301 

Kennedv, Ernma A 259 

" ' O. W 259 

Kennev, C. C 175 

Kirbv, Charles F 201 

Frederick B 201 

Pollie 201 

Kitchel, Rev. C. L 13 

Robert 3 

Knapp, Allan 2S9 

Dedie 1 289 

Eugene 289 

Harrv 289 

Knight, Carl 275 

" Carrie 275 

Edward A 165 

" Howard E 275 

Ruth 275 

La Dow, Marv L 247 

Laidlaw, Fred'erick S 281 

John L 281 

WiUiam W 281 

Lane, Lvdia Ann 139 I 

Larrabee, A 163 ! 

S 163 

Lawton, Jennette 227 

Leete, Hon. Andrew 51 

" Daniel 65 

" John 61 

'■ Rachael 59 

" AVilliam 61 

" Gov. William 3 

Leonard, Harriet H 157 

Lewis, Carroll H 235 

" Eliza 115 

Frank G 235 

" George H 233 

" Helen A 219 

Lucille L 235 

" Oliver 219 

Raymond M 235 

" Hon. Truman 115 

" Vera M 235 

William 117 

Lippincott, Allie M 307 

E. Eugene 309 

Frank 309 

Fred 309 

Nellie M 307 

Thomas E 203 

Lott, Butler 329 

" Reuben Y 329 

Madden, Eva J 235 

Marsh, Hattie L 189 

Martz, Louise 251 

McClintick, Mary A 109 

McConnell, Jane 101 

McDaniels, Nora L 299 

Howard A 299 

" Tillie M 299 

William 299 

McDunnel, Henrv 209 

Jennie 209 

McNutt, Maria 177 

William 177 

Meigs, Deacon John 53 

Junna 53 

" Col. Return Jonathan.. 53 

" Sarah 53 

Merrill, Almira 79 

Noah 79 

Millard, Sarah J 247 

Minor, Sarah 49 

Moore, Sarah B 275 

Moore, W. R 183 

Moores, William 171 

Moore, Maria 95 

Morrell, Elizabeth 261 

Morse, Arthur 325 

David 337 

" Jessie 325 

" J. H 337 

" Simeon 337 

Newton, Roger 45 

" Susannah 45 

Niven, Catherine 87 

" Major Daniel 87 

Norton, Daniel 337 

" Hannah 51 

John 335 

Leah"'!"'""!"!!!'"'!!!" 337 

" 337 

Lucv 337 

Mahala 107 

Rachel 63 

Ruth 341 

Sarah 337 

Olmstead, Dorus D 295 

Ernanie M 287 

Ernest P 287 

George N 287 

Hazel M 295 

Iav,Jr 195 

Col. Jav 295 

L. N....: 287 

Zoe Ellen 295 

Osborne, Temperance 335 

EHzabeth 337 

Page, Caroline 159 

Paige, Helen 169 

Parker, George L 215 

Patterson, Jennie 329 

Peck, Glenn D 303 

" Nellie W 303 

" W. C 303 

Peer, Russel Stone 291 

" Theo 291 

" William C 291 

Perrine, Tobias H 109 

Perry, Carrie Marie 229 

Harriet Eunice 229 

•' Jennie Edith 229 

lohn Lvman 229 

" Walter Frank 229 

William David 227 

Perrr, Willie Edmond 229 j 

Peterson, Anna L 279 

John M 175 ! 

Rhoda E 279 j 

Pettibone, Hepzebah 79 

Cap. John SI 

Porter, Lucv 11" 

Seth SI 

" 117 ; 

Randall, Duev 293 

•• Jennie S 293 

William 293 

Reed, Margaret 103 

Reynolds, George E 321 

Gladys -M 321 

Rider, Melinda.". 199 

Robison, Carrie D 153 

EHzabeth 63 

Rodgers, Margaret L 101 

Rosters, Byron C 265 

William 265 

Rose, Alma E 227 

'• Claud 227 

" EUaJ 225 

" HiranT 227 

" JanetteL 227 

" LeroyO 227 

■■ Oral'H 227 

•• Oscar E 225 

" PaulG 227 

Rossiter, Nathaniel 63 

Rowley, Mercj- 47 

Royce, Antoinette 211 

- Rundell, Bernice B 275 

Elton 275 

" Emerson A 275 

Grace L 275 

Rey. Orson 165 

Russel, Florence A 273 

Wallace X 273 

Sayre, Ethel M 251 

•• Henry X 251 

■' Marcus 143 

Scranton, Mary 51 

Sebring Alfred.' 327 

Anola 327 

Ernest 327 

Frank 327 

Jennie 327 

S 241 

Shelley, Edman 339 

Sherman, Eunice L 203 

Sherman, Martha L 171 

Short, Cornelia S 145 

Jennie 191 

Smith, Alma 225 

Eugene 225 

George X 225 

Hiram 133 

Maggie 1S5 

Sam A 185 

WiUiam 225 

L 1S5 

Sparks, Clark M 223 

Clayton B 223 

Hafyey B 223 

Lester'W 133 

Pearl M 223 

Stanley, Frances E 217 

Stanton, Harrier R 249 

Katherine 249 

Mary W 249 

William H 249 

Steyens, Henrietta 93 

Stillman, Frank 301 

Stone, Abigail 47 

" Adeline E 263 

" Albert J 2S3 

" Alfred 139 

" P ISl 

" Alice 183 

•■ A 203 

" Allan H 271 

Alraira A 215 

Anion 243 

Amos 1S3 

" Rey. Amos 99 

" Amos M.. Jr 1S3 

Anna 63 

■■ 69 

'■ 93 

■• 103 

•' 51 

'• 53 

•• 139 

'■ M 261 

Annie T 267 

'• AsaAtvv-ater 99 

" Rey. A. R 1S7 

" Austin 95 

" Bani 141 

Beatta 337 

" Beneajah 335 

; " Benjamin 49 

Stone, Bessie L 

231 ' 

•■ Bethsheba 


Betsy Ann 


" BiUe 




'■ Caleb 



" Catherine E 


" Caroline 


" Carrie \V 


" Charles B 


■• N 


" R 


" \V 


" Charlotte 


" Clara 






" Cleora 




" " L . . . 


•■ Daniel 





■■ A 


" G 


■' Deborah 




" Dencv M 




■' Eber 


" Edith M 


" Edna M 


" Edward P 




" Edwin 


■' Elbert 


" Eli 


" Elisha 


" Elizabeth 








" Ella 


" Ellis H 


" N 


■' Elliot K 


■• \V 


Elmer 285 

Emily E 181 

Erastus 93 

Ethel A 273 

Eudora 281 

Ezra 335 

" 337 

Fav L 309 

Finis 183 

Florence H 205 

Francis 163 

E 289 

Frances J 193 

Frank 185 

" E 191 

M 323 

Franklin 163 

George 91 

" 93 

E 149 

F 165 

Gertrude P 273 

Graces 273 

Deacon Gregoi v 33 

Hallie .". 231 

Hannah 51 


Harlan A 273 

Rev. Harlan D 273 

Harriet 163 

'■ 267 

M 157 

\V 87 

" 143 

Harvev 115 

Helen il 165 

Henrietta F 147 

Henry 163 

" ' A 147 

" B 153 

" R 185 

" \V 87 

Hiram L 159 

Hugh 39 

Hulda 53 

Humphry D 159 

IdaJ :. 265 

Imogene 1S3 

Isaac 33 

IssLh^eZZZ'ZZZ 267 
ItlieMav ISl 

, James 259 

•• L 181 

Jane E 143 

"TannetteS 145 

Jehial 335 

•• 341 

Jeremy 37 

Jeremyas 35 

Jerome 35 

Jessie 291 

" M 2S1 

Joel 77 

" 103 

John 5 

" 35 

" 37 

" 41 

■• 45 

" R 103 

■■ R 109 

" R 1S9 

" \V 147 

Joseph 51 

Joshua 101 

Tudson \V 293 

Julia 231 

" M 177 

Justina E 203 

Leah S39 

Leander 157 

Lerov 265 

Lester 97 

Levcrett 93 

C 151 

C 263 

Levinnia 85 


S 177 

Lidda 37 

Linna M 289 

Linnaens X 159 

Lola 183 

Lois 71 

" 113 

" 339 

Lora 309 

Lottie 281 

Lucinda 133 

C 153 

M 189 

Lucv 265 

" ' C 135 

Stone, Lucy C 153 

" E 285 

'■ M „ 243 

" Luther A 187 

" Lura 185 

" Lvman 85 

" M'abel 283 

" Maggie R 181 

" Mahala E 195 

" Margaret L 185 

" Martha 101 

" Maria 87 

'■ F 285 

" Mary 35 

■■ 47 

■• 53 

" 293 

" 101 

" 243 

" 339 

" B 93 

' 145 

" D 49 

'■ E 189 

" E 323 

•■ J 159 

•' L 187 

" L 187 

■■ R 203 

Maurice L 217 

" Melva M 105 

" Miriam J. C 205 

" Morris W 103 

" Nathaniel 47 


" Nellie 165 

" Nettie 245 

" Neva B 309 

" Nellie 267 

" Noah 49 

" 51 

" 61 

" Orin 77 

•• 193 

" 289 

Orlando M 203 

" '' S 155 

" Parmenas A 161 

" Parnell 341 

" Pollv S 109 

" Rachel 89 

Reliance 337 

Stone, Rena L 241 

Reuben 69 








." E 






Rev. Samuel 



Sam AI 

Sannella S 

Sara .. . . 



" 73 



Silas N 


Deacon Simon 

Stella R .. 




Theo. E. Lewis 





" QT 

Truman L 






\\X?" .:;;;;::::::::: 



j Stone, William 43 


' ' " A 179 

E 203 

H 145 

L 261 

L 267 

L 335 

-M 263 

i " " R 89 

' •• " T 155 

" Willie 185 

" E ISl 

" Zeroiah 337 

Zeruah 339 

" Zoa 193 

i Stowell, Allie 199 

I Taintor, Michael 45 

" Sarah 45 

Talcott, Doctor 151 

Talmage. Elizabeth 335 

Tate, Artie Lee 311 

•• Claude E 311 

Edward W 203 

' Lessie 311 

" Nina A 311 

Terry, Cora A 247 

Thompson, Sarah 193 

Tibbetts, Newton 141 

Tilton, Alfred 211 

Almira 213 

Emma L 213 

Eugene R 317 

Frank E 317 

Fred. R 317 

James 211 

John 113 

Obidiah 113 

Reuben 211 

•' J 211 

Russel S 213 

Tinker, Harriet 95 

" Joshua 95 

■ Torrev, Edwin F 145 

Edwin F.,Jr 257 

George X 257 

" Jennette S 257 

John Henrv 257 

Katherine'R 257 

Richard H 257 

William S 257 

Tower, Julia .A.nn 97 

Tozier, Charles M 231 

Edwin S 231 

Elmer L 231 

Harriet 233 

Orange L 231 

Waller, Hon. Charles P 143 

Waller, Rev. David J 253 

•• Elizabeth J 249 

" Julia E 253 

Man- S 249 

Ward, Rachael 73 

Thomas 47 

Warner, Lucinda 77 

Orlando 103 

Webster, Abram 99 

Charles F 243 

Lvdia 329 

Marv 329 

Mvrtie 329 

Xoah 99 

West, George P 231 

" Glenn E 231 

White, Hugh 47 

Ruth 337 

Whitt^eld, Rev. Henry 1 

Whitman, Carrie 325 

Claude 325 

Elsie 329 

George 241 

JohnG 329 

" Lvdia 325 

M'innie 325 

Nellie 329 

Peariv 325 

Peter'. 241 

Whitman, Roy 325 

" Vina 325 

Whitnev, F. L :iS7 

" ' Rav H 2S7 

Wilcox, Bessie M 297 

1 " Forest 297 

I " George 297 

Glenn A 297 

I Winans, Charles 245 

i '• Eathel 245 

Harrv A 245 

Pearf 245 

! Wolfe, Edward 333 

I " Hannah 333 

i " Minnie L 295 

Wurster, John 199 

Wright, Eliza J 155 

William 69 

Wurster, Claude 301 

1 " Dora M 301 

I " DorusJ 301 

I '■ Edna 301 

: " JohnL 301 

, Van Boskirk, Francis 2S1 

" Lester 2S1 

1 " Robert 2S1 

Serrin S 2S1 

Vancizc, Maria S5 

Van Deventer, Emerv W 265 

Ira D 265 

Mabel G 265 

R 265 

I Young, Helen F 277 

William W 277 



SEPT 03