History of Rev. War Vet.
George Noteware
(with descendants)

Edited by:
Susan Rockwell Austin

I have added notes where text seems to be missing or repeated, and changed the layout of the article (with indentations, etc.) when it involves genealogy to make the family relationships more understandable. Family Tree follows.


	

I have added notes where text seems to be missing or repeated, and changed the layout of the article (with indentations, etc.) when it involves genealogy to make the family relationships more understandable. Family Tree follows. Owego Times, Thursday, July 22, 1948, p. 12. -- Interesting History of the Noteware Family Compiled by County Historian Charles Cafferty County Historian Charles Cafferty has just compiled an interesting history of the revolutionary soldier, George Noteware, giving the line of descendants including those residing in Owego. Members of the DAR and others interested in tracing family trees will find this record outstanding. Mr. Cafferty’s article follows: In the 18th Century Germany was composed of nearly 300 sovereignties, or states, each of which maintained a court and a military force. Among there were Hesse-Cassel, Hesse-Hanon, Brunswick, Waldeck, Anholt-Zerbst, Etc. England lacking a sufficient number of native soldiers to prosecute her war against the American Colonies in 1775 appealed to Russia for 20,000 seasoned troops: but without success. Two of the German sovereignties offered to furnish England trained soldiers for hire, soon after hostilities broke out. Jan. 9, 1776, 4,300 Brunswick troops were hired by England, augmented later to 5,723 only 2,708 of whom ever returned to Germany. Jan. 15, 1776, 12,805 Hesse-Cassel troops were hired, which later increased to 16,992, of whom 10,492 returned home after the war. 2,038 Hesse-Hanon troops, 2,353 Auspach-Bairentn troops, 1,225 Waldeck troops, and 1,152 Anholt-Zerbert troops were eventually hired, making the total number of German soldiers sent to America 29,867, of whom 17,313 returned home, the remainder either having died or remained in America to become citizens. This venture cost England about nine million dollars. In the early ages of Germany a considerable portion was called Hesse, and possibly for this reason Hessians (were named), regardless from which sovereignty they came. These Hessians soldiers did their duty bravely and faithfully, very few deserting despite constant inducements held out to them, nor were they the least inhuman or rapacious – the charge that they were cruel barbarians was a mere political weapon at the time. Hessian Generals Among the Hessian generals were Phillip Von Heister, Wilhelm Von Knyphansen and Barn Von Riedesel, the latter of whom was commanding a regiment of Hesse-Hanon and Brunswick soldiers in 1777, under the British General Burgoyne while campaigning in upper New York state. Oct. 17, 1777, at Saratoga Gen. Burgoyne’s army was defeated by and was surrendered to Colonial General Gates, including nearly 6,000 soldiers. Among these were 3,116 Hessians, who were marched to Boston as prisoners of war. On Oct. 25, 1777 this cavalcade of Hessian prisoners camped at Great Barrington, Mass. Among these Hessians was one Yarre Notewire, who was desirous of remaining in America. When the prisoners continued their march to Boston, Yarre, and several others, fell out and remained at Great Barrington. This was not difficult as there was a general sentiment among the settlers and also among the officers in charge of the prisoners to absorb these prisoners into the populace. Yarre found work in Great Barrington and diligently applied himself to the task of becoming a good citizen. He Americanized his name by changing it from Yarre Notewire to George Noteware. George made good progress and the next year, 1778, enlisted as a soldier in the colonial army against England. The following item appeared in 1777, during the encampment of Hessian prisoners of war at Great Barrington, is still preserved there, and is authentic and specific regarding Yarre Noteware. “Oct. 25, 1777, a large part of the captured army of Burgoyne was marched through the town enroute to Boston, and encamped in the hollow of the hillside westerly from the residence of the late Mrs. Mark Rosseter, in the northerly part of the village. A great portion of the prisoners encamped in the south part of the village, on the level ground lying west of the main street, and north of the road leading from the burial ground, toward Green River. Depressed in Spirit The officers, amongst whom was the Hessian General Baron Riedesel, had their quarters in the old Episcopal Church, opposite the Sedgwick Institute. General Burgoyne who was indisposed and depressed in spirit remained here several days in the Henderson house, the guest of Colonel Elijah Dwight. During their stay, the prisoners were kindly treated, more so, perhaps, than would reasonably be expected at the hands of an exasperated people. Many of the prisoners were sick, suffering from camp fever. It is related that Capt. Truman Wheeler collected roots, boiled them down and personally distributed the decoction among the invalids, with good effect. One of the British officers presented Capt. Wheeler with a substantial token of his appreciation of the kindness shown the prisoners. A large body of Hessian soldiers formed this cavalcade, many prisoners of which fell from the ranks and deserted, or were permitted to go at large as they marched through the country. Some of these settled in this town and became good citizens. Amongst these was Yarre Notewire, who in his later years here, on the 4th of July, and on other public occasions was accustomed to shout the orders of military drill, and “hurrah for George Washington.” Records in the war department in Washington show that George Noteware enlisted in the patriot army in the winter of 1778-1779, while a citizen of Great Barrington, Mass. He was inducted into the 1st N. Y. regiment of the Line, under Capt. John Wendell and Col. Gosse Von Schaick. He was actively engaged in the campaign in Virginia, on the shore near the lower end of Chesapeake Bay that resulted in the surrender of Gen. Lord Cornwallis and his 7,000 soldiers at Yorktown, Oct. 19, 1781. George continued to serve in the army until the spring of 1783, when he was honorably discharged from service at New Windsor, not far distant from Washington’s headquarters in the old stone house, still standing at Newburgh, N. Y. A War Pensioner In 1818, George Noteware, still residing at Great Barrington, made a formal application for a pension, based on his services as a soldier. In 1820 he consummated his pension application by submitting an inventory of his real and personal property. “I do solemnly swear that I was a citizen of the United States on the 18th day of March, 1818, and I have not since that time, by gift, sale or in any manner disposed of my property, or any part thereof with intent thereby so to diminish it, as to bring myself within the provisions of an act of Congress entitled – an act to provide for certain persons engaged in the land and naval services of the United States, in the Revolutionary War, passed on the 18th day of March, 1818 and that I have not, nor has any person in trust for me any property or securities, contracts or debts due me, nor have I any income, other than what is contained in the schedule, here to annexed, and by me subscribed – schedule of property, necessary clothing and bedding, except to with Real estate, one house and two acres, and two rods of land, Personal estate, one cow $15.00, one hog, $10.00, four sheep $3.00, one ax $1.00, one hoe $.25, one table $1.00, five chairs $.50, set knives and forks $.50, one large wheel $1.00, one small wheel $1.00, one iron kettle $1.50, one tea-pot $.12, two bowls $.12, two plates, $.12, two plates $.12, totaling $84.11. He gave his occupation as a laborer, and stated that his wife Huldah, living with him, was age 59 years. His pension was granted under certificate No. 5,172. George and Huldah Noteware George Noteware was born in 1755 in Germany and probably in the state of Hesse-Cassel. He came to America in1776 as a Hessian Soldier. He died Aug. 21, 1825, at South Apalachin, N. Y. He married April 22, 1786, Huldah Kline at her howe town Salisbury, Litchfield Co., Conn. Huldah was born in 1761 and died Aug. 1, 1840 at the home of her son Daniel Noteware, as a result of asthma and dropsy. Both were buried in the little cemetery on the south edge of the Noteware farm, just north of the country schoolhouse. The writer secured a government soldier’s headstone and erected it and Huldah’s headstone in the South Apalachin Cemetery. Her will was dated June 23, 1840 and is recorded in the book of Wills E-2 at the Tioga Co. court house. In 1828, she was granted a soldier’s widow’s pension of $80. per year, her husband George, died intestate, and son, John Noteware, was executor of the estate. Original Noteware Home From 1777 to sometime before 1786, the year he was married, George lived in Great Barrington. After marrying, they lived in Sheffield, five miles south of Great Barrington. Jan. 11, 1796 he purchased a dwelling house and one acre and two rods of land on the western edge of Great Barrington, which they soon occupied. They later purchased an adjoining one acre of land. They were living here in 1820, and up to the time they removed to South Apalachin, which was prior to 1825. Some of their children and their families had preceded them to New York State and they came to live with their son John Noteware when George was nearly 70 years of age. John located at South Apalachin, where later lived his son, George, then George’s son, Wallace, and finally Wallace’s son, Clayton Noteware, who sold the farm out of the Noteware family, to John Murphy, who now resides there. This property is one of the finest on the Apalachin Creek. Here George Noteware died in 1825. Widow Huldah continued to live with her son John, and later with her other children. Her final home was with her son Daniel, where she died in 1840, and who was the executor of her estate. NOTEWARE No. 3.. .. .. …. .. (Ed. note: as printed) Soldier George’s Children In the Great Barrington village library the birth dates of the children were obtained as follows: -- John, June 05, 1787; Daniel, Oct. 11, 1788; Jacob, Oct. 06, 1790; Rebecca, Jan. 01, 1793; Diadamia, Oct. 17, 1794; Norton, June 04, 1797; Eliza, July 16, 1799; Lorinda, Feb. 09, 1802. Soldier’s Son, John Noteware Born June 05, 1787, died Feb. 26, 1882, married Sally ---. His grave has not been found. He was executor of this father’s estate. Children: George William Noteware, B. March 17, 1815, D. November 23, 1882, M. (1) Mary Anne Mayhew, B. March 21, 1821 in Dutchess Co., N. Y., D. December 12, 1875. Both buried South Apalachin. M. (2) May 01, 1877 Almira (--) Van Orman, B. 1827, D. Jan. 22, 1821-24 (ed.note: date error, must be 1921-24), widow of Charles Van Orman, B. 1826, D. 1876. Almira and Charles are buried at Little Meadows. George settled on the Apalachin Creek in 1818, and finally on his homestead farm. Here, by the well, once stood an enormous willow tree. It is related that one of the Notewares, returning afoot from a visit with relatives at Great Barrington, trudged homeward carrying a rough willow cane, which he plunged into the ground by the well. It took root and grew into a large tree, blessing the well patrons with its shade for many years. Children: (A) Adaline Noteware, B. October 09, 1842, D. March 26, 1901, M. David Slanson. They removed to Saginaw, Mich. Child: Jessie Noteware (ed. Note: must be last name Slanson), M. Edmund Dixon. (B.) Cornelia A. Noteware, B. July 02, 1844, D. May 01, 1919, M. A. Park Brimmer. No children. (C.) Wallace Ransom Noteware, B. January 06, 1846, D. Sept. 27, 1918, M. September 25, 1867 Sabella Agnes Bebee, B. Sept. 03, 1847, D. Mar. 15, 1924. Children: Dayton A. Noteware, B. 1870, D. Jan. 31, 1878. Raymond B. Noteware, B. 1878, D. 1902. Clayton W. Noteware, B. 1881, D. Dec. 25, 1941, M. Jan. 01, 1908 Lucinda R. Minkler. Their children are Marian, Dayton, and Arline. (D.) Walter Raleigh Noteware, B. Feb. 3, 1848, D. May 22, 1900, M. Lucy Ann House, B. 1851, D. 1937. both buried South Apalachin. Lucy M. (2) William Henry Coffin, B. 1835, D. 1915. Children: Archie Noteware, B. 1876, D. 1877, Ralph Noteware, B. 1879, D. 1898, Mary Noteware, B. 1883, D. 1883, Mary Noteware, B. 1886, D. 1886. (E.) Ann Eliza Noteware, B. July 23, 1849, D. Apr. 7, 1894, Md. Amos M. Beebe. Amos M. Md. (2) Etta Danse. Children: Lewis Bebee, of Santa Ana, Calif. George L. Bebee, of Coldwater, Mich. Leah Bebee, M. --- Benton, resided Detroit, Mich. (F.) infant, B. and D. 1851. (G.) Waldron Rudolph Noteware, B. Feb. 23, 1852, D. June 14, 1913. M. O. Manning. Removed west. Child: Max Noteware of Traverse City, Mich. (H.) Julia Elizabeth Noteware, B. Oct. 13, 1853, D. Jan. 10, 1866. (I.) Waldo R. Noteware, B. Oct. 11, 1857, D. Jan. 10, 1866. (J.) George J. Noteware, B. Aug. 14, 1859, D. Jan. 1, 1911, Md. (1) Eliza Cook. Md. (2) --- ---. Removed to Mich. And from there to Oregon. Children by M. (1) George H. Noteware, B. 1899, resides Grand Rapids, Mich. They have a daughter B. 1928, and a son, B. 1932. Leah Noteware M. Oakley Thompson, reside East Lansing, Mich. Child by M. (2): Irl R. Noteware. (2.) Sally Noteware, B. 1817, D. 1905. Buried South Apalachin. Md. (1) T. J. Peck, Md. (2) Henry Mersereau who M. (1) Mary Jane ---. B. 1838, D. 1883, buried Little Meadows. (3) John Noteware, M. Phoebe ---, removed to Ill, then to Kan. Children: Frank Noteware, B. 1849, D. 1928, resided Hunters, Okla. They had a son Fred, B. 1887, with children Reefred, Roy, Kieth (ed. Note: probably Keith) and Frances who M. --- Sheffer, and a son Ralph who had a son Kenneth. John Noteware, resided Avery, Okla. (4.) Amanda Noteware, B. 1822, D. 1883, Md. Thomas Browning Mayhew, B. 1819, D. 1885. Both buried South Apalachin. Thomas Md. (2) Betsey --- B. 1835, D. 1895. Children: Sarah A. Mayhew, B. 1854, D. 1920, M. Mar. 31, 1866, Milton Coffin, B. Feb. 14, 1845, D. Oct. 14, 1904, buried South Apalachin. They had children Fred, Susie Md. (1) Howard Hobbs, Md. (2) James Gillespie, and George who Md. Bessie Wellington. Son, D. age 2 years. Alonzo Mayhew, B. 1856, D. 1887, bachelor. (5.) Frederick H. Noteware, B. 1828, D. Feb. 27, 1911, M. Jan. 21, 1863 Harriet Barton, B. 1828, D. Oct, 16, 1891. Resided on Apalachin Creek road, between Center Apalachin and South Apalachin, where in 1942 Breckner lived. Children: (A.) Son, B. and D. 1868 (B.) Oscar M. Noteware, B. Mar. 15, 1870, D. Dec. 21, 1913, bachelor, buried South Apalachin. Took over father’s farm. (6.) Cyrus Noteware, B. 1820, D. 1888, M. Clarinda Conant, B. 1824, D. 1902. Both buried at Little Meadows. Resided in a log house he built on the side hill, west of Apalachin Creek road, up side road from Ed. Graves farm, one third mile north of Pa. state line. Children: (A.) John Harmon Noteware, B. May 25, 1846, D. Apr. 1940, M. Sept. 13, 1874 Martha Jane Langworthy, B. June 4, 1854, D. Oct. 15, 1925. Removed to Mich. in 1875 and in 1914 resided in Williamsburg. Children: Roy Noteware, B. Apr. 3, 1876, Md. (1) June 2, 1900 Cora L. Falsom (ed. note: spelled ‘Folsom” below), B. Oct. 29, 1880, D. Oct. 22, 1937. Md. (2) Nov. 1938 Myrtle Hoxsie Stafford, B. Oct. 30, 1876. In 1941 they resided on father’s farm at Williamsburg. Children: Ruth Marion Noteware, B. 1901, M. 1925 Paul H. Johnson, voucher auditor at University of Michigan. Child: Phyllis Ruth Johnson, B. May 3, 1928. Nell Beth Noteware, B. Feb. 3, 1907, M. 1930 Dr. Neville F. Miller, B. 1903, Chemist at Palmerton, Pa. Child: Peter Arden, B. Aug. 31, 1941. John Folsom (ed. note: last name has to be Noteware), B. Mar. 3, 1910, Md. 1941 Dr. Adele Topel, reside Aurora, Ill. William Noteware, B. Dec. 6, 1877, M. Clara Wells, reside Interlaken, Mich. Children: Gordon, D. infant, Gaylord. Temple E., B. 1900, M. Harold Yonker. George H. Noteware, B. June 16, 1879, M. Mary Elizabeth Davis, postal clerk at Traverse City, Mich. Children: George H. Jr., B. May 22, 1903, M. 1934 Ina R. Doolittle. Albert Fred, B. Jan. 5, 1905, M. 1930 Ruth Comtade. Frank, B. Sept, 17, 1906. Marion, B. Apr. 25, 1909, M. Joseph Thorp, Jane, B. June 13, 1913, M. 1936 Rudolph Bohaboy. Nathan Edward, B. Sept. 5, 1915, M. Marion Dawson. Virginia May, B. Feb. 24, 1918. Frederick A Noteware, B. Feb. 3, 1881, M. 1904 Louise Caulkins, commercial artist at Evanston, Ill. Child: Margaret Ann, B. July, 1909, nurse. (B.) Martin Noteware, M. Caroline Decker, daughter of John Decker. Children: Henry, M. Elizabeth Hatlet, Grace, maiden, Charles, M. Louise Bills. Child: Luella, M. Burton Groats. Child: Burton Erve. Cyrus C., M. Lena Wilcox. Children: Howard Martin. C. Rowland, Harry Eugene, Cyrus Howland. (C.) William Edgar Noteware, B. 1854, D. Apr. 21, 1926 M. Catherine Sanford, B. 1863 at Rensselaerville, N. Y., D. 1917, buried Little Meadows. Resided near his father’s log house and later in Owego. Children: George Edgar, B. and D. 1893, Mabel, D. infant. Edith, B. July 22, 1898. M. James Glaccum, reside in New York City. Child: Catherine Ann. Eva, B. Apr. 15, 1900, M. Howard Somers, B. Oct. 20, 1896, reside Apalachin. Children: Virginia, M. Ernest Lunn. Betty, M. Francis DeCator. Mary Jane, B. Dec. 27, 1928, M. 1948 Howard C. Soules son of Ralph Soules of Johnson City. Soldier’s Son, Daniel Noteware Born Oct. 11, 1788, in Mass., D. Mar. 20, 1878. M. Phebe ---, B. 1792, Mass., D. May 28, 1856. Both buried at South Apalachin. Came in 1819 and settled on lot No. 109, of Coxe patent as a squatter as the land was not yet surveyed into farms until two years later. His house was located just across Apalachin Creek on the lower side of road extending east up the hill from the Apalachin Creek Road. This side of the road is just below the school house. House had a fireplace. In 1948 all that is left of Daniel’s house is a cellar excavation and a spring between house and creek that supplied them with water. When he made his will July 7, 1877, (Book of Wills H, page 332) his daughter Laura A Carmen (ed. note: spelled “Carman” below) was keeping house for him. Children: (1.) Lovisa M. Noteware, B. 1814, Mass., D. Apr. 29, 1870. Maiden. Buried South Apalachin. (2.) Huldah P. Noteware, B. Aug. 8, 1818, D. Mar. 28, 1878, M. William Hover. She is buried at South Apalachin. He is buried at Nichols, N. Y. Child: Phebe Hover, B. 1837, D. 1928, M. Lawrence DeBalder (ed. note: hereafter spelled “DeBolder”). Both buried Nichols. Children: William DeBolder, B. 1858, D. 1934, M. Mary Turner. No children. One of Mary’s sister’s children inheirited William’s house in Nichols. Anna DeBolder, B. 1863, D. 1925, maiden. Lily DeBolder, Md. (1) Walter Brewer, Md. (2) Joshua Cooney and removed to Elmira, N. Y. Children by M. (2): Arthur L. Cooney, B. 1901. Frances, M. James Blake and had a daughter, Patricia. Lawrence A. DeBolder, B. 1874, D. 1875. (3.) Laura A. Noteware, M. --- Carman. (4.) Calvin W. Noteware, B. 1822, D. about 1912 in Los Angeles. M. Polly M. Dobson, B. 1824. Child: Alpha, B. 1847. Removed to Calif. And M. there. (5.) Warren Noteware, B. 1826, D. Mar. 26, 1828, buried So. Apalachin. (6.) William H. Noteware, B. 1828, D. Oct. 21, 1841, buried So. Apalachin. (7.) Belinda P. Noteware, B. 1834, Md. (1) Samuel Griswold, B. 1836. A Civil War soldier. Md. (2) Nelson Edwards, B. 1841, D. Jan. 27, 1913. A Civil War soldier. (8.) Anna Noteware, M. William DeBolder, resided Nichols. (9.) Horace H. Noteware. Soldier’s Son, Jacob Noteware Born Oct. 6, 1790, Mass., M. Aruba P. Olmstead, daughter of Hezekiah Olmstead. Resided at South Apalachin, opposite church on farm later owned by Burt Stephens. Sept. 16, 1816 bought land at Sheffield, Mass. and sold it the next year. Removed from South Apalachin to Galesburg, Ill. Children: (1.) Asa Noteware (2.) Myron Noteware, removed to Neb. And M. there. (3.) Emily M. Peter Cochrane. Children: Adelaide, M. --- Gilbert and had son Ross. Daughter. (4.) James Noteware, removed to Denver, Col. (5.) Son Soldier’s Daughter, Rebecca Noteware Born Jan. 1, 1793, Sheffield, Mass., D. Sept. 20, 1866 buried South Owego cemetery, Md. (1) 1812-1813 Nathaniel Dodge, who probably died and was buried at Hillsdale, N. Y. Md. (2) David Harris, B. 1831, D. Sept. 25, 1882. Both buried Apalachin, son of Isaac and Nancy (Reed) Harris, a Rev. soldier from Providence, R. I. Resided in a log house on the side hill of the branch road eastward from Apalachin creek road at Center Apalachin. Child by M. (1): (1.) George Dodge, B. Nov. 20, 1813 at Hillsdale, N. Y., 20 miles west of Great Barrington, Mass. Children by M. (2): (2.) Laban S. Harris, B. 1824, D. July 26, 1892. M. Mary Jones, D. Sept. 25, 1882. Both buried Little (ed. note: text missing here) … ied Little Meadows. Lived Little Meadows in a stone house, still standing in 1948, as a stock building of the Guiles farm. (3.) Israel Harris, B. 1825, D. Nov. 20, 1876, M. Mary Barton, daughter of Rowland and Remember Barton. Buried in the small Harris burial-ground one half mile west of the South Apalachin Church. Children: Addie L. M. Fred Hinman. Children: Ray Earl, M. Evaline Coleman. Linus M. (1) Leona Dodge, M. (2) Ella Van Horn. Children: Lulu M. Ray Shoemaker. Mary, M. Arthur Ayers. Hattie, M. Wesley B. Warrel. Children: Arlowene, M. --- Barrow. Clara, M. Fred Hunt. Reva. Gertrude, M. Frank Morton. Lena, M. Joy Blewer. (4.) David Harris, B. 1828, D. Mar. 27, 1888, M. Elmina Tallmadge, B. 1830, D. Mar. 1896. Both buried South Owego cemetery. Children: Zelpha, B. 1850, D. Nov. 17, 1917, Md. (1) Millard F. Boyce, Md. (2) remarried Millard F. Boyce. Gurdon P., B. 1856, D. July 29, 1864. (5.) Levi Harris, B. 1831, resided Center Apalachin in the Daniel Noteware House. Children: Lovina M. George Patterson, son of William. Charles. Julia, M. --- Stephens. Emma. Hattie. (6.) Lorina Harris, B. 1833, D. Sept. 3. 1853, maiden. Buried in Harris burial plot at South Apalachin. Soldier’s Daughter, Diadamia Noteware Born Oct. 17, 1794 Sheffield, Mass., D. Sept. 25, 1880, M. Joel Millen, B. Aug. 15, 1788, D. July 30, 1855 buried Center Lisle, N. Y. son of John Mc Millen, B. 1753, D. Mar. 11, 1830, buried in West Newark, N. Y. and Sarah Caldwell, B. 1766, D. Dec. 30, 1838. John was a Revolutionary soldier who enlisted in April, 1775 at Rehoboth, Mass. About 1820, he removed from West Stockbridge, Mass., to West Newark, N. Y. When Diadamia was married in 1812, she was apprenticed to a silver-smith in Great Barrington and the proprietor gave her a wedding present of silver spoons of their manufacture, which in 1941 were possessed by lawyer Dewitt A. Millen of Newark Valley, N. Y. About 1814, Diadamia and family removed from West Stockbridge, Mass., to Broome County, NY. They first settled on Mt. Hunger, near Center Lisle, but later removed to their final homestead on Owen Hill, near by. Children: (1.) Mary A. Millen, B. Nov. 20, 1813, D. Oct. 28, 1870, M. Feb. 7, 1833 Alvah Hill, B. 1800, D. May 3, 1864. Resided Lisle and West Newark. Child: Hattie. (2.) Eliza Millen, B. and D. 1814. (3.) John J. Millen, B. Jan. 21, 1816, D. Dec. 18, 1848, M. Sept. 22, 1847 Harriet E. Miller, D. Tunkhannock, Pa. (4.) Henry W. Millen, B. Jan. 4, 1818, D. Dec. 17, 1891, M. Feb. 1839 Reliance Crocker Baker. Resided near Scio, N. Y. (5.) David Hiram Millen, B. Aug. 17, 1821, D. Jan. 30, 1880, M. Sept. 9, 1846, Mary Ann White, B. 1819, D. 1843. Resided Center Lisle. Children: Chester, Frank, Adelbert, Loretta and Mandonia. (6.) Levi C. Millen, B. June 12, 1826, D. Dec. 19, 1878, M. July 4, 1849 Mary Ann Lewis. Resided Center Lisle. Child: Daughter, M. Adelbert Austin. (7.) Andrew D. Millen, B. Nov. 8, 1831, D. June 25, 1893, M. Mar. 27, 1854, Elsie English. Resided Harford, N. Y. Children: Edwin Fayette. (8.) Joel Millen, Jr., B. Dec. 25, 1833, D. July 14, 1919, M. Sept. 25, 1866 Lavinia Collier, B. Mar. 10, 1835, d. Aug. 12, 1901. Child: Dewitt A. Millen, B. Dec. 5, 1868, D. 1948, M. (1) Apr. 19, 1905, Grace B. Fleming, M. (2) Nov. 4, 1939 Nina M. Shultes. A lawyer for many years at Newark Valley, N. Y.

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