Our Ancestors And Cousins

a history of our family



Matches 8,701 to 8,750 of 8,815

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8701 Will of Abigail Cleveland, widow of Aaron, dated Apr. 4, 1756, proved
Jan. 6, 1761. Names children; Aaron, Moses, Samuel, Josiah, children
of Mary, Abigail; residue to John Cleveland, son of Moses, when aged
21. [Moses.ged] 
WATERS, Abigail (I678)
8702 Will witnessed by Norma BAILEY and Lyle K SUMMERS, attn. William S BENJAMIN (son) was Administator of Estate.

Cremated, May 15, 1960, Yarington's Funeral Home Service officiated by Rev Richard CRADER. Inurnment, Washelli Columbarium, Seattle, Washington11-F-Sect C -
[Leonard Parren - September 14, 2002] 
MORRIS, Josephine (I12149)
8703 Willam Hamer removed to Clyde 1825, and was the first settler there, giving the place its first name, Hamer's Corners, afterward changed to Clyde.Dwelt always Clyde, farmer.
HAMER, William (I10573)
8704 Willard W. Morgan, who owns three hundred and twenty acres of fine land on sections 16 and 21, Prussia township, is one of the substantial men ofhis locality and is well and favorably known throughout Adair county. He was born in Nodaway county, Missouri, August 6, 1867, and is a son ofWilliam W. and Jane A. (Pierce) Morgan, an account of whose lives appears in the sketch of W. H. Morgan. Our subject, who was reared and educatedin this county, as he was but a small child when the family removed here, remained under the parental roof until he was of age and then began hisindependent business career, renting land, which he operated for six and a half years. At the end of that time he purchased one hundred and sixtyacres on section 16, Prussia township, and began the improvement of his place at once. Later he bought additional land and now owns three hundredand twenty acres on sections 16 and 21, to the cultivation of which he devotes his time. He has resided upon his farm for eighteen years with theexception of two years, which he spent in Oskaloosa, Iowa, where he engaged in the coal business and where he was also connected with a brickfactory. He follows up-to-date methods in farming and his well directed efforts yield him a handsome income annually. In addition to generalfarming he carries on stock-raising and feeds about two carloads of cattle per year. He is also a stockholder in the Odd Fellows building atFontanelle.

Mr. Morgan was married on the 20th of October, 1890, to Miss Ida A. Rice, a daughter of Wilbur and Lavilla (Scott) Rice, natives of Pennsylvania,who came to Adair county, Iowa, in 1899 from Monroe, this state. ... Mr. and Mrs. Morgan are the parents of nine children, namely: Fred, who wasborn July 10, 1891, Grace, born February 4, 1894, and who is now the wife of Charles Rhodes, of Fontanelle; Goldie, born December 6, 1895, who gaveher hand in marriage to William Haughenberry, a farmer of Prussia township; Elsie, born December 4, 1897; Elmer, September 5, 1900; Lyman, September22, 1903; Violet, February 5, 1907; and Irene and Inez, twins, November 14, 1910.

The republican party has a loyal and consistent supporter in Mr. Morgan and he has served as chairman of the township committee of that party. Hehas also been a school director and takes a great deal of interest in the welfare of the public schools. Hisreligious faith is that of theMethodist church and fraternally he belongs to the Odd Fellows lodge at Fontanelle. He is recognized as an efficient and enterprising agriculturistand as a good citizen, and all who know him respect him highly.
["History of Adair County Iowa and its People," Volume II. (Chicago, The Pioneer Publishing Company) 1915 - Posted at IAGenWeb (Adair county) By:Norma Nielson - Date: July 15, 2004] 
MORGAN, Willard Webster (I29443)
8705 William A. Wells, who resided on section 33, town of Sunfield, was one of the wealthiest farmers in Eaton County, Michigan. He was born inMarcellus, Onondaga County, New York on January 1, 1813, and was the son of Augustus and Deborah (Converse) Wells, natives of Connecticut. Hisbrothers and sisters were Orrin M., Priscilla, Maria, Russell B. and James R. Wells.

William A. Wells was reared under the paternal roof in Onondaga County, New York, and received only a limited education. He was thrown upon his ownresources at an early date in his existence and by working by the month and year provided for his support.He subsequently learned the blacksmithtrade, which he followed for a time. Acting on the advice of Horace Greeley, he came west in 1840, making the journey from New York to Detroit bywater, and from there across the country with an ox-team. In Eaton County, he made a claim of one hundred and twenty acres of land, settlingthereon in the spring of 1841. There was no clearing within a mile and a half of his place and no road near it, but all was in a primitivecondition, untouched by the hand of man. Hisfirst house was a shanty, 12 x 15 feet, built of logs, and the only board in the whole structure wasthat forming the door. With a capital of $30 he began life on the Western frontier and his lot was not exempt from the hardships and trials, whichbeset the path of the pioneer. After seven years a substantial log home replaced his cabin. As time passed, acre after acre of land was placedunder the plow until as the result of his own labors, one hundred and sixty acres of richly cultivated land pay tributeto the care and cultivationhe bestows upon them, while an additional thirty-five acres was also comprised within the boundaries of his farm. His progressive and enterprisingspirit had manifested itself throughout all his work. He and his brother, OrrinM., purchased the first threshing machine brought to the town ofSunfield and also brought the first mower and reaper, and the first fanning mill and windmill.

On the 20th of December 1841, Mr. Wells wedded Miss Mary Chatfield, also of Eaton County, who was born in Oneida County, New York, October 26, 1822.Her parents, Abram and Sarah (Bixby) Chatfield, came to Eaton County in the autumn of 1837, and located inSunfield, where they died, both at theage of sixty-six years. Mrs. Wells was one of the first white women who came to Sunfield Township and her home had been in Eaton County sinceJanuary 1, 1839. She was in every way worthy of the high esteem in which she was held. Her hospitable home showed marks of her care and cultureand the welcome she extended to the many friends of the family made the Wells' home a favorite resort to the people of the community. Six childrenwere born to William and Mary Wells: John, Palmer H., Ellen M., Eva, Frederick I., and William R.

To say that Mr. Wells had succeeded in business hardly expresses the excellent prosperity, which had crowned his efforts, and to his own labors maybe accredited all that he had made. Since coming to Eaton County he never purchased a bushel of grain or potatoes except for seed; had never paid adollar's interest on borrowed money, did not owe a dollar; nor was he under obligations to any man. A wealthy citizen, his property has beenacquired through the legitimate channels of business and in no way forfeitedthe confidence of his fellow townsmen in his business integrity. Inpolitics he was first a Whig and later supported the Republican Party. He was never connected with any religious denomination or secret organizations.

William died May 2, 1903 at the age of 90 years and Mary died March 21, 1897 at the age of 75 years, both are resting at the Freemire Cemetery,Sunfield Township, Eaton County, Michigan.
[The Past & Present of Eaton County, MI
pp. 162- 164, Michigan historical publishing association, Lansing, Mich

William A. Wells was born January 1st, 1813, in Onondaga County in the State of New York, where he resided until 1840 when he removed to Michiganand located the farm upon which he lived until the time of his death the 2nd of May 1903.

December 20, 1841, Mr. Wells was united in marriage to Miss Mary Chatfield. Of this union there were born four sons and two daughters of whom threesons and the two daughters survive him.

Nothing that can be said of Mr. Wells can either add to or detract from the high estimation in which he was held by all who knew him. He was one ofthe few of whom it can truly be said that those who knew him best esteemed him most.

Mr. Wells led a quiet, undemonstrative life filled with good deeds and kindly acts performed without ostentation. He was par-excellence, the poorman's friend. Whatever property he had accumulated was the product of industry and frugality. He never tookadvantage of another's necessity thathe might thereby enrich himself.

We can say nothing higher in praise of his memory then to say: He was a true husband, a loving father, a kind neighbor and an honest and usefulcitizen. If greatness is to take the common things of life and walk truly among them, Mr. Wells was great.

The family wish to extend their thanks to those who so kindly aided them in their sad bereavement, especially the choir from Vermontville whofurnished such fine music.
[The Vermontville Echo Newspaper, Vermontville, Michigan, May 1903 Edition.
WELLS, William Augustus II (I14190)
8706 William Ball, residence New York City to 1836, and always afterward at Elizabeth, merchant. Mr. Ball was a member of the Common Council under theold borough, and afterward an Alderman 5 years. Was a member of the Board of Water Commissions, and has often served in other capacities --assessment commissioner, &c. In politics he always was a Democrat and was the candidate of the party for the office of mayor. Was for many years adirector of the Elizabeth Mutual Insurance Co. and a Manager of the Dime Savings Institution of Elizabeth.
BALL, William (I8060)
8707 William Bradford dwelt always at Canterbury, farmer. He was killed by a sudden blow from his horse's head, raised quickly as he was stooping.
[Catchall.FTW], [Moses.ged] 
BRADFORD, William (I666)
8708 WILLIAM BRADFORD was a Physician in Culpepper Co., Virginia, and in Kentucky, where he died about 1830.
BRADFORD, William (I11763)
8709 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. DEVENING, W. (I27637)
8710 William Cleveland dwelt at Salem, where he was a ship owner, watchmaker, merchant, Excise Collector for Essex county. In our possession is alicense to "Elias H, Derby to sell wine, rum, &c. dated Dec. 31, 1785, signed William Cleveland Collector" &c.
CLEVELAND, William (I2245)
8711 William Cleveland dwelt New London, Ct. to 1792, Troy, N.Y. to 1797, New London again, Round Lake, Saratoga, New York, to 1805, Half Moon,Stillwater, Sidney (the part called Masonville) to 1816, and afterward at Bainbridge. Learned the trade of cabinetmaker and was also a farmer.
CLEVELAND, William (I290)
8712 William Cleveland lived 1772 Gageboro, Massachusetts, where William deeds him land 1772. Settled at Dalton, was a Revolution soldier.
CLEVELAND, William (I4180)
8713 William Cleveland lived at Halifax, city officer. He was much honored.

The 3-volume Cleveland genealogy has a William CLEVELAND born about 1775 at Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada and died March 1835 at Halifax, NovaScotia, Canada.
[S. Griffiths - December 2008]

Loyalist - Listed in "The Loyalists in New Brunswick": LANCELOT PRESS, 1981, P. 270.
"Acadian Recorder" - Ref: 613 - Year 1836 - "Died Feb 19th, Mr William Cleveland, age 47".
REF: "William A Cleaveland, Feb 22nd, 1836, Halifax, Age 46, Ann E, St Pauls (B), Gentleman".
Will - eldest child of John. Left everything to daughter, Anne. If she was to marry, then husband was to have no say or control over her estate.
[Ancestry File - Jenny Williams, "Captain Samuel Cleveland", December 2006] 
CLEVELAND, William Aaron (I4455)
8714 William Cleveland lived on the Manor, back of Hudson, New York, farmer. His widow lived once at Kinderhook, Columbia, New York.
CLEVELAND, William (I3347)
8715 William Cleveland settled first at Missisquoi Bay, where he became a merchant and manufacturer of potash, many years in County with Dr. HoratioPowell. Removed 1812, to Malone, New York. He dwelt a few years at Fort Covington, Franklin, New York, and finally at Vanleek's Hill, Canada.
CLEVELAND, William (I4540)
8716 William Cleveland was reared in Old Canaan, Connecticut, and bound out till he was 21, when he came to Half Moon.

He was a Revolution soldier; so stated by Betsey Elizabeth Cleveland, +2453, to her son.

SEC. WAR PEN.REP. 1835 -- Saratoga Co., N. Y., a William Cleveland, private, Conn. cont'l line, pensioned from Mar. 18, 1818, and again Mar. 4, 1831.

In 1803 removed to Western, New York, where he deeds land, 1816.
CLEVELAND, William (I1392)
8717 William Darbe and wife own covanent in Canterbury, March 24, 1750.
DARBE, William (I1188)
8718 William Darbee Cleveland lived White River, near Green Mountains, Vermont, whence his family removed between Jan. 1, 1804, and 1812, 1814, Pike, NewYork. He was small in stature, fair hair, blue eyes.
CLEVELAND, William Darbe (I1656)
8719 William Earl Dodge was a merchant of New York. Resided in New York.

Director in Atlantic Mutual Insurance of New York, 1884-1886.

President of the Evangical Alliance of the U. S., attended at Washington, D. C. , Dec. 7, 1887. The Christian Conference.
DODGE, William Earl (I3285)
8720 William Edward Cleveland Bradley, residence, New York city, summer seat, Grove Lawn, New Canaan, Connecticut (1896). Commission dress goodsbusiness in New York city. A subscriber of this genealogy.
BRADLEY, William Edward Cleveland (I5365)
8721 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. BUSSIAN, W.G. (I25379)
8722 William Gordon BENTLEY - Ordained Episcopal Priest - May 15, 1891
[Daily Times (Watertown NY) - Mar-Sept 1891] 
BENTLEY, William Gordon (I18524)
8723 William H. MASSEY probably was born April 11, 1939.
[U.S. Public Records Index, Volume 2] 
MASSEY, William (I24656)
8724 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. CLEVELAND, W.H. (I20601)
One of the owners of extensive landed and farming interests is William Heimforth, who resides on section 8, Elmwood township, Leelanaw county. Hisvaluable property has been acquired through his own efforts – his persistency of purpose, his laudable ambition and his determination, and theprosperity which is the legitimate rewards of all earnest labor is today his.

Mr. Heimforth is one of the native sons of Leelanaw county, but is of German descent and he possesses many of the strong and commendable traits ofcharacter of the Teutonic race.

Mr. Heimforth was born on North Manitou island, leelanaw county, April 20, 1856, and remained at home with father until eighteen years of age,during which time he mastered the branches of English learning taught in public school near his home. On leavingthe parental roof he made his wayto Ohio, where he spent about two years, after which hr removed westward to Kansas, where he lived for two years. For about three years he was inColorado, Wyoming and Montana, engaged in prospecting and lumbering, and onthe expiration of this period he returned to Leelanaw county. For twoyears he was upon the home farm, assisting his father in its cultivation, and then settled upon the farm which is now his home, on section 8,Elmwood township. He owns two hundred andseventy acres of land, of which two hundred acres is improved. This is the old Dunlap farm and isvaluable property, splendidly equipped with modern accessories, with the latest improved farm machinery and with good buildings. His methods offarming are in keeping with the advanced ideas of the twentieth century and in his work he is systematic, energetic and diligent.

Mr. Heimforth was married in Elmwood township, Leelanaw county, on the 1st of January, 1889, to Miss Rhoda E. Hatch, who was a native of New York,her birth having occurred in Oswego county, October 3, 1855. Her parents were Smith and Cornelia A. (Lince)Hatch, who came to Leelanaw countyabout 1867 and settled in Elmwood township, where the father died on the 18th of August, 1887, but the mother still survives. They were the parentsof five children, of whom Mrs. Heimforth is the second in order of birth.Unto Mr. and Mrs. Heimforth three children have been born, Fred,Elizabeth and Mary.

In township and county affairs Mr. Heimforth takes an active and abiding interest and views all such matters from a practical and progressivestandpoint. He votes with the Republican party and is one of its stanch advocates. He has never been active as an office seeker, however,preferring to give his time and attention to his business affairs, in which he has met with signal success. He is a man of varied experiences,gained during his sojourn in different parts of he country. There is nothing narrow inhis nature, he looks at the world from a broad standpointand stands as a high type of American manhood, reliable, enterprising and with due regard for the rights of others.

Source: Sprague's History of Grand Traverse and Leelanaw Counties
Publisher: B.F Brown, 1903, PP 537 - 538

Note: The biography of William Heimforth does not mention his first wife, Mary Gordon, or his son from that marriage, William Oliver Heimforth.


William Heimforth, one of the best known farmers of the Grand Traverse region was found dead near his home in Elmwood township, nine miles northwestof the city, about noon today. Death was due to heart trouble.

Mr Heimforth was 68 years of age and was born on the homestead of his parents on North Manitou Island, April 20, 1856. He remained on the islanduntil 18 years of age after which he went to Ohio and later to several western states as a lumberman and prospector. After being absent from theGrand traverse region for seven years, he returned and has since made his home in Elmwood township.

Mr. Heimforth was a pioneer fruit grower of the country and was one of the biggest land owners of Leelanau county. In addition to his farmingactivities, he has been active in Traverse City affairs and was a member of the local communitery of Knights Templar.
[Traverse City Record-Eagle, October 14, 1924, Page 1, Column 7] 
HEIMFORTH, William (I13356)
8726 William Henry Bradley, residence Hartford; merchant.
BRADLEY, William Henry (I5363)
8727 William P. BOND enlisted in the U.S. Army on May 21, 1943 at Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Discharged on october 5, 1946 at Fort George G. Meade, Maryland.
[Pennsylvania, Veteran Compensation Applications, WWII, 1950] 
BOND, William Patton (I29318)
8728 WILLIAM R. WELLS -- The career of this representative merchant and popular citizen of the village of Woodbury, indicates the consistency of thestatement that success is the result of the application of one's powers and abilities along those lines which his natural tendencies select. Mr.Wells was reared on a farm but had no predilection for its work, and he has proved himself in no uncertain way in the vocation which he has adopted.He was born on the homestead farm, in Sunfield township, this county, in December, 1868, being the youngest son of that well known pioneer, WilliamA. Wells.

He was reared on the farm, doing such work as he was compelled to do but with so manifest reluctance and distaste that the other members of thefamily pronounced him lazy and irresponsible. He attended the district school in a desultory way, but much preferred to go fishing or to visit thevillage of Vermontville. When he reached his legal majority his father gave him three hundred dollars in cash, with the stipulation that if hespent it foolishly he could expect no more. His father had a horse called "Boney," which the son had used as a driving horse, and though the animalwas a good roadster it well deserved its name. The value placed on this horse by its owner was about seventy-five dollars, but when William R.approached his father with a propositionto buy the animal he asked double the price, considering it foolish for the son to make such an investment.But the latter had decided to have a horse and wagon and to engage in peddling groceries. Noting his determination his father gave him the use of"Boney," with the provision that he must feed and care for the animal himself. The young man rigged up a wagon, purchased some goods, which hestored in a bedroom in the parental home, and on this basis he initiated his independent career as a "man of business." He went out through thecountry, selling goods, securing partly cash payments and also taking in exchange butter, eggs and whatever other produce could be converted intomoney. The "lazy" boy worked early and late, devoting his Saturdays usually tocrating eggs and taking them to market in Vermontville.

Eventually the father began to manifest a certain amount of interest in the work which the son was doing, and would often wait on persons who cameto the house to purchase goods which William R. had for sale. The father had believed his boy would not stick to the business and that hisinvestment was a foolish one, but he was open to conviction and as winter approached and it became evident that the wagon trips would have to beabandoned, at least to a large extent, William R. began looking about for a storein an eligible location. He finally made overtures to purchasethe stock and business of Perry Welch, who had been conducting a general store at Shaytown, in the eastern part of Sunfield township, but the pricedemanded was greater than the cash resourcesof Mr. Wells, though he was given the opportunity of applying a properly secured note in part payment.His father considered the venture too great a one and would not aid him, and he then appealed to his mother, who offered to sign a note with him.

Under these conditions Mr. Wells was enabled to become a full-fledged merchant, adding his own little stock of goods to that already in the store.He continued the enterprise at Shaytown from the autumn of 1890 until October, 1893, when he leased a small store building in Woodbury and moved hisstock of goods to the same. He finally purchased the building, to which he has added until it is now the largest store in the village, and that hehas had courage, ambition and good judgment is shown not less in theappearance of his establishment than in the marked success which he hasattained.

His stock has a conservative valuation of ten thousand dollars, including a full line of hardware, dry goods, groceries, boots and shoes, men'sfurnishing goods, etc., and in connection a meat market is conducted, while the annual sales reach an aggregateof twenty thousand dollars. Thestore has a frontage of one hundred feet, and in addition to owning this excellent property, Mr. Wells has erected a fine modern residence, of tenrooms, with furnace heat and other facilities unusual to the smaller villages. His real estate investments in Woodbury aggregate about sixthousand dollars in value.

He has not lost his fealty to the business of operating a wagon, having constantly continued this feature of his business during the season, hissales in this department averaging fifty dollars a day and the accommodation being greatly appreciated by patrons. He has personally taken his turnin driving about with the wagon and visiting his customers, and he has the esteem and good will of the people of his community, who also admire himfor his pluck and perseverance in the face of obstacles. In view of the facts here given nothing farther need be said against the business recordof the "lazy farmer boy."

Mr. Wells is independent in politics, though favoring the principals of the Republican Party. He was postmaster at Shaytown three years and is nowserving his second year as postmaster of Woodbury. He is affiliated with the Independent Order of Odd Fellows and the Modern Woodmen of America.

October 15, 1890, Mr. Wells was united in marriage to Miss Cassie M. Rawson, who was born and reared in Vermontville, this county, being a daughterof Benjamin F. Rawson.

[The Past & Present of Eaton County, MI
pp. 636- 639, Michigan historical publishing association, Lansing, Mich
WELLS, William Russell (I14196)
8729 William Rathbone Cleveland lived at Masonville, Bainbridge, and Southport, was a farmer. Of excellent character, "his word was as good as hisbond."
CLEVELAND, William Rathbone (I544)
8730 William Tubbs went to Minnesota, 1859, was appointed one of the commissioners to organize Isanti County, Minnesota; elected 1st County Auditor,re-elected, resigned 1863, and removed to Elk River, merchant there. Elected 1865, Auditor of Sherburne County.Removed 1870 to Monticello, builtand operated a flour mill to 1874; elected 1874, County Auditor 3 terms, of Monticello 1885.
TUBBS, William (I9088)
8731 William Ward dwelt at Poultney. He succeeded to his father's homestead. Was a magistrate in 1850.
WARD, William (I5001)
8732 William Yarrington, while a Continental soldier, kept a diary, containing valuable data; residence, Coram, contractor and teacher.
YARRINGTON, William (I3167)
8733 Willian Cheever, of Cambridge, victualler. [Moses.ged] CHEEVER, William (I930)
8734 Willing Richarson dwelt at Boston. No will or adm. of est. [Moses.ged] RICHARDSON, Willing (I1136)
8735 Witness - John Scott, Frances Thorne.
[Ancestry File - Jenny Williams, "Captain Samuel Cleveland", December 2006] 
SCOTT, Jane Bennett (I16581)
8736 Witness - Mark Clarke, Martha Elizabeth Cleaveland. Both signed.
[Ancestry File - Jenny Williams, "Captain Samuel Cleveland", December 2006] 
HURCOMBE, Mary Ann (I16692)
8737 Witness to christening - Gertrude Charlotte Troake, Mrs Weston. God Mother was MISS MARY HOPKINS. Buried with CLYDE- GRAVE 137.

Marriage witnesses - Ethel Sophia Harvey, Lois L C Clayden. Clyde, widower, aged 45 yrs, Ethel, 22.
[Ancestry File - Jenny Williams, "Captain Samuel Cleveland", December 2006] 
MILLER, Ethel Thelma (I17116)
8738 WOBURN LAND RECORD Oct. 30, 1717, Ebenezer Cleveland of Martin's
Vineyard, eldest s. and h. of Moses Cleveland late of Martin's
Vineyard, dec'd, conveys to his younger brother, John Cleveland of Freetown, Bristol Co. Mass., all right & c., in estate of his grandfather, MosesCleveland, in the town of Oburn aforesaid.

EDGARTOWN RECORD Deed, July 26, 1717, Edgart., Ebenezer descibes a piece of land, being same given by will of Mr. Nicholas Norton to my father andmother, Moses and Ruth Cleveland. Ebenezer, July 16, 1718 names his father, Moses Cleveland, dec'd and gr. fa. Nicholas Norton. [Moses.ged] 
CLEVELAND, Ebenezer (I434)
8739 Worked as a commercial Artist and Radio Engineer.
[Source unknown] 
SCHWARTZ, Oscar Arthur Jr. (I11979)
8740 Worked in a cotton factory in Rhode Island. [Moses.ged] LEWIS, Annis (I5715)
8741 World War I veteran, Co. H, 163rd Depot Brigade, Nebraska.
[Courtesy of Jerry Ashley]

Fred Rosecrans 78, dies Following Stroke Sunday [23 Apr 1972] at the Cambridge Hospital. He suffered a stroke on Friday.

A son of Henry and Jennie Cleveland Rosecrans, he was born at Elwood on June 6, 1894 and had spent most of his life in the Elwood-Arapahoe area.

Survivors include two daughters, Sophie Henley of Omaha and Mrs. Betty Johnson of Aurora, Colorado and three sisters Mrs. Nellie Nisley of SarasotaFL, Mrs. Myrtle Bingham of Redding CA, Mrs. May Ashley of Denver CO.

Funeral services were held Wednesday in Arapahoe with burial at Elwood.
[The Public Mirror (Arapahoe, NE) - April 27, 1972 - Courtesy of Jerry Ashley] 
ROSECRANS, Clifford Fred (I20566)
8742 World War II veteran, 258 Field Artillery. Spent a lot of time in Alaska during the war
[R.C. Griffiths - February 2004]

Died in the autumn of 1956. Lived in Mineola, Nassau, NY.
[Carolyn Wright - March 2005] 
SCHULZ, Edward Harry (I148)
8743 WW1 - Private: 2816, 5TH Battalion, Enlisted: 30 June 1915, RTA: 16 October 1916.
No issue. Electoral rolls 1908 - Dawson Street- Parents.
Registered as CLEAVELAND - Father U/K.
[Ancestry File - Jenny Williams, "Captain Samuel Cleveland", December 2006] 
DYAMOND, Charles Arthur (I16687)
8744 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. DYAMOND, S.E. (I17077)
8745 PURCHASE, Francis J. (I15849)
8746 GLEASON, Amy (I15850)
8747 Yankee Hill Family F197
8748 Year of birth from 1850 census, 1836.
[S. Griffiths - September 2014] 
POTTER, Pardon (I2483)
8749 Year of birth from 1850 census, 1838.
[S. Griffiths - September 2014] 
POTTER, William Orville (I2484)
8750 Year of birth from 1850 census, 1840.
[S. Griffiths - September 2014] 
POTTER, Lyman (I2485)

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