Source: History of Ontario County, New York, with illustrations and family sketches of some of the prominent men and families; edited by George S. Conover, compiled by Lewis Cass Alrich. Syracuse, N.Y.: D. Mason & Co. 1893.

The following 20 Ontario County, New York residents were either born in Montgomery County or Herkimer County, or had family or business ties to the counties. We hope researchers tracing families who moved on "West" out of the counties will find these profiles useful.

Personal information published in books of this type was provided by the individuals being profiled, and it was common for the submitters to pay to be profiled in these books. The information below was submitted to the compilers ca. 110 years ago. It is subject to error in recall, family legend, misinterpretation of sound or handwriting by the compilers, or exaggeration. On the other hand, these books often contain information taken from family documents and Bibles that may no longer exist. All information - dates, locations, names - should be verified by other sources. Spellings of names and locations are as in the original book and will not be changed within the body of the original text. Submission of additional or more accurate information about persons profiled or their relatives is most welcome, to post at the end of this listing.

ALLEN, M.D., Alexander D., Gorham, is a native of Gorham, born May 12, 1856. His father, James H. Allen, M.D., is a son of John, a native of Montgomery county, who came to Steuben county and there lived and died. James H. was born in Montgomery county, March 3, 1830, was educated in Albany Medical College, and in 1853 came to Gorham, where he has since had a very successful practice. Dr. Allen married in Steuben county, Phoebe E., daughter of David Stevenson. Dr. Allen and wife had two children, Alexander D., and Margaret E., wife of Lewis T. Ruf, a Presbyterian minister of Pittsford, Monroe county. Dr. Allen is a member of the Ontario Medical Society and New York State Medical Society. Dr. Alexander D. Allen was educated in Canandaigua Academy and in Syracuse Medical College, graduating from the latter in 1880, since which time he has practiced his profession in Gorham. He is a Democrat in politics, and has been supervisor of Gorham five years in succession, and was chairman of the board in 1891-2. He is a member of Ontario County Medical Society, and is a member of E.K.O.R. In 1883 Dr. Allen married Annie T., daughter of H. L. Suydam, an artist of Geneva. The children of Dr. Allen are: James S., Elizabeth H., William A. and Hiram L.

ARNOLD, Lovel, Gorham, was born in Gorham, October 4, 1829, a son of Isaac A., a son of Abram, born August 6, 1767, who was an early settler of Montgomery county, also of Gorham, coming here about 1814. His wife was Lorain Sipperly, born June 15, 1775, in Montgomery county. Her father, a Revolutionary soldier, was killed by the Indians while on his way to join his regiment. Abram Arnold had seven sons and five daughters, and died May 24, 1825. His wife died in September, 1859. Isaac A. and wife had six sons and two daughters. He first settled in Yates county, then in Gorham. In 1829 he settled on the farm now occupied by his son Lovel, and here lived until 1865. He was a deacon in the Baptist church many years. In 1865 he moved to Reed's Corners, where he died January 15, 1866. Lovel Arnold was educated in Madison University and at Rochester. His health failing, he engaged in farming, which has since been his occupation. He makes a specialty of breeding Shropshiredown sheep, Durham cattle and Clydesdale horses. January 6, 1854, he married Caroline A., daughter of George and Ann Eliza (Hocum) Clark, natives of Potter, and they have one son, Frank G. Arnold, who resides with his parents. Mr. Arnold is one of the largest real estate owners in Gorham, also owning land in Yates county. SInce 1872 he has been a Democrat.

BELLINGER, Christopher, East Bloomfield, a native of Little Falls, was born December 17, 1827, a son of John C. a native of Little Falls, whose parents were among the earliest settlers here, and whose father was killed at Little Falls while working in a stone quarry. John C. was born in 1797, and was reared by David Richmyre, a blacksmith, with whom he learned that trade. He also kept a hotel and followed farming, having fallen heir to a farm from his father. He used to go on foot to Albany to purchase iron to bring back on flat boats up the Mohawk. He married Mary Feeter, a native of Manheim, and daughter of Col. William Feeter, of Revolutionary fame. He was an intimate friend of General Herkimer, and maintained the mail service from Newport to Albany. The government afterwards employed him to carry the mail, and for many years some one of the family acted as mail carrier. He was a friend of Sir William Johnson, and was one of forty men known as "Tryon county bull dogs." Mr. Feeter was born February 12, 1756, and his wife, Elizabeth, March 23, 1764. They were the parents of twelve children. John C. Bellinger and wife had seven sons and two daughters. He died in 1881, and his wife in 1871. Christopher received a common school education, and has always been a farmer. In 1849 he married Christina Walrath, a native of Herkimer county, born November 14, 1828. She is one of eight children of Moses and Margaret (Whitmasher) Walrath. The father of Moses Walrath was Jacob, one of the earliest settlers of the county. Christopher and wife have had seven children: Margaret, Hiram, Moses, Jerome (deceased), Christina, Gertrude, and Hattie. Mr. Bellinger formerly owned ninety-seven acres of land in the town of Columbia, which he sold, and purchased 100 acres and a saw-mill in Danube. Here he kept a large dairy and did an extensive business in hop growing. In 1866 he came to East Bloomfield and bought the Colonel Rochester farm of 304 acres, which he has greatly improved. He is an active Democrat, and has been assessor and excise commissioner.

BOOTH, W.C., Geneva, furnishes the following concerning himself and family: Born in Cheshire, England, removed to America with his parents when three years old. My parents located at Wappinger's Creek, where my father was a bleacher in a print works there. Removed to Trenton, N.J., and finally came to Pleasant Valley, near Oriskany, N.Y., where my father and my two sisters worked in Dexter's Woolen Mill for eight or nine years. Removed to Little Falls, where I was apprenticed to the machinist trade; company failed in a year and a half and then mother bought out a bakery, where I learned something of the baker's trade. Failed in the great panic, 1857; the following spring went to England and tried to finish my trade as a machinist, but on account of the union I could not secure a place without being bound for seven years; gave up the idea of being an iron worker and turned to what knowledge I had in baking to help me out; advertised for a place for improvement, hired out with Joseph Hawcroft, of Barnsley, Yorkshire, stayed my year out, left him, worked in York, Scarborough, Hull, Leeds, Manchester, and other small places as a journeyman baker. Came back from England about 1866, worked in New York for Willson & Company, in Cherry street, as a baker or mixer in fancy goods; the following years removed to Seneca Falls, where I hired out to the Goulds Manufacturing Company to learn the moulding trade; stayed with them about nine years; got married to Miss Frances E. Holmes; the result of this union was William C., Lewis G., and Maud Frances Booth. While at Seneca Falls removed to a bakery in Waterloo, sold out, went to Ithaca, removed to Utica, worked at both trades while there. Removed to Ilion, worked for the Remingtons as a moulder, removed to Leonardsville, took charge of a shop for Mr. Babcock on general work; returned to Utica, worked at baking; came back to Waterloo and worked for John O. Spencer in moulding department; got up an oven while here, got things ready and commenced baking again in Waterloo, and removed to Geneva in 1891, and started a bakery on Exchange street. While in Utica I lost my oldest boy, William; brought him to Seneca Falls to be buried, interred him in our lot that we have there. Father and mother both died in Utica and were buried there; also wife's parents are also dead. Mother died in Colburn Harbor, Canada; father died in Seneca Falls and was buried there.

CALMAN, Menzo, was born in Little Falls, April 21, 1841. His grandparents were early settlers of Herkimer county, where they lived and died. His father, John Calman, was born in Herkimer county in 1806. His father died when John was a mere child, and the latter was bound out on a farm until sixteen years of age, when he learned the carpenter's trade. He purchased a farm in Herkimer county, and some years later purchased another, making 400 acres. He was one of the leading dairymen of the county. Mr. Calman was a strictly temperance man, having never tasted liquor in his life. The wife of Mr. Calman was Kate Maria Sluyter, born in Greenbush, Rensselaer county, by whom he had three sons and two daughters. Mr. Calman died in 1868, and his wife in 1884. At the age of twenty-one Menzo engaged in farming, which he has since followed. In 1866 he married Mary E. Countryman, a native of Minden, and a daughter of George and Nancy Countryman, early settlers of Fort Plain. For many years Mr. Countryman was a dealer in boots and shoes in Fort Plain. He and his wife both died in Stark. Subject and wife have one son, Edward E. In 1869 Mr. Calman purchased a farm in Hopewell and has since improved it at a cost of $6,000. He is now one of the leading farmers in the town. He is a Republican, but has never aspired to public office.

COOLIDGE, Charles, Phelps, one of two children living of Ahio and Elizabeth (Eastman) Coolidge (the mother being Mary), was born in Litchfield, Herkimer county, January 31, 1847. The father, Ahio Coolidge, was also born in Herkimer county, removing to Phelps in May, 1866, where he is still living at the age of eighty-three years. The mother, Elizabeth Eastman, was born in Connecticut. Her father, Benjamin, was one of the "Boston tea party" as was also Warren Coolidge, the grandfather. The Coolidge family were established in the Massachusetts colony, at an early day. Mr. Coolidge's farm of forty acres is used for fruit and vegetables, where he also raises seed for seedsmen. For many years he has been interested in improving fruits, vegetables and poultry, at which latter he has some very fine specimens. He has also been interested in Grange matters, and was influential in the formation of the Grange in Phelps.

DAVIS, Fayette W., Gorham, was born in Little Falls June 4, 1852, son of J.H. Davis, mentioned elsewhere in this work. He was reared on a farm and educated in the common schools and Canandaigua Academy. At the age of seventeen he came to Ontario county with his parents. His wife is Eliza Lookup, a native of Marion, Wayne county, born June 5, 1837. Their children are: Clara H., Arthur G., Josiah H., Ethel M., and Myrtle H. Mr. Davis was traveling salesman for nursery stock and also for the Singer Sewing Machine Company for several years. In 1886 he purchased the farm he now owns and of later years has been a farmer. He is a Republican in politics and is a Free Mason. The parents of Mrs. Davis were William and Eliza (Garlock) Lookup, natives of Marion, Wayne county, who had two sons and two daughters. Mr. Lookup was a farmer by occupation. Mrs. Lookup died in 1857. [Note: the date of birth of wife Eliza Lookup is 1837 in the book. Father Josiah H. Davis is written up in the following profile of Fred H. Davis.]

DAVIS, Fred H., Gorham, was born in Thurston, Steuben county, in 1867. His father was H.C. Davis, a native of Little Falls, who married a Miss Moffitt, of Utica. They had two sons and four daughters. The father of H.C. was Josiah H., a native of Norway, Herkimer county, born July 18, 1807, and he was a son of Joseph, a native of Long Island, born in 1774, who married Betsey Halleck, and had seven sons and seven daughters. He came to Norway in 1800, and in 1859 moved to Cortland, where he died in 1867. He was drafted in the War of 1812. Josiah H. Davis married, August 29, 1832, Hopeful Jefferds, a native of Ohio, N.Y., born October 2, 1811. Her father was Obadiah, who married Rebecca Fox and had three sons and four daughters. Mr. Jefferds was in the War of 1812, and died in Ohio. Josiah H. and wife had twelve children, of whom ten survive. In 1868 he came to Gorham. He is a Republican, and for many years has been a deacon in the Congregational church at Reed's Corners. Fred H. Davis is a young man of more than ordinary ability. He was reared on a farm, and when a boy attended the district schools. He has been very industrious and given himself a thorough education, first taking a course in Canandaigua Academy, and graduating from Hamilton College in June, 1891. He is now assistant principal of the school at Lyons, Wayne county.

FRESHOUR, George W., Hopewell, was born in Hopewell, N.Y., June 6, 1823, on the farm he now owns, a son of John, whose father was a native of Germany and came to America previous to the French and Indian war, in which he took part. He also participated in the Revolutionary War. Mr. Freshour had three sons and three daughters, and settled in Frederick, Md., 1789. He had a common school education in both English and German, and in 1810 married Mary Angleberger, of Frederick county, Md. He settled in Hopewell and purchased 150 acres of the Phelps and Gorham purchase, and added to it until he owned about 500 acres. They had four sons and two daughters, two of whom are living, George W. and Alexander, a resident of Gorham. Mr. Freshour was a Whig, and a commissioner of highways. He died in 1859 and his wife in 1869. Subject was educated in common schools and in Canandaigua Academy, and in 1849 married Leonora, daughter of Abraham I. Failing, of Montgomery county, whose father was Captain Failing. To subject and wife was born one son, Byron, who married Alice Warner, an adopted daughter of Milton Warner, of Hopewell. Mr. Freshour is a Democrat, and has been justice of peace twelve years, overseer of the poor six years, justice of sessions two terms, and in 1891 he was nominated for assemblyman. He is a member of CAnandaigua Lodge No. 292 and of Hopewell Centre Grange No. 454.

GARLOCK, Peter, Phelps, was born in Phelps, October 6, 1832. He was one of nine children of Abram and Catharine (Cook) Garlock, of Montgomery county. The grandfather was Peter, and his father emigrated to this country from Holland at an early day. Peter Cook, the grandfather on the mother's side, was a native of New Jersey. Peter Garlock married in 1857 Maria Van Devort, of Phelps, who died in 1886 leaving seven children: Ellen (Mrs. O.M. Lincoln), Abram, Thomas, Charles, Kate, Alfred, and Jessie M. He subsequently married Cecilia Smith, of Rochester, and they have two children: Arthur, and Grace. In 1863 Peter Garlock began distilling cider-brandy and peppermint, and has continued in that business. In 1879 he started the mill in Phelps where he is now located, adding improved machinery in 1885. In 1889 his son, Charles Garlock, went into the business with his father, under the firm name of P. Garlock & Son. Their plant has a capacity of from 2,500 to 3,000 barrel per year.

HICKS, Charles M., Gorham, is a native of Macedon, Wayne county, born June, 1838. His father, Joshua, was a son of Simeon, a native of Long Island, who moved to Wayne county in an early day and there owned a large farm. His wife was a Miss Clifford, and they had two sons and one daughter. They died in Macedon. Joshua was a prominent citizen of that place, a manufacturer of fanning mills and a farmer, and a well informed man and a great reader. He was twice married; first to a Miss Frye, of Montgomery county, by whom he had two sons and one daughter; and second to Analine (Mapes) Stearns, by whom he had one child, Charles M. Joshua Hicks was killed by a team of horses in 1833. Mrs. Hicks was a daughter of Israel Mapes, a native of Coxsackie. Mrs. Hicks died October 16, 1874. Charles M. was educated in Walworth Academy, has always been a great reader, and is a well informed man. He was first engaged for about six years in the nursery business with T.G. Yeomans, of Walworth. In 1861 he came to Gorham with his mother. He now owns a farm of 280 acres, known as the Stearns homestead, on which he has made many improvements, including forty acres of orchards He has always given liberally to the public. He is a Republican in politics.

HUDSON, Henry C., Farmington, was born in Stockport, England, June 18, 1837, and came with his grandfather to the United States when he was about thirteen years old, and located in Oneida county. December 3, 1872, he married Caroline A., daughter of Jeremiah B. and Louisa A. Cooper, of Little Falls. His father, Thomas, was born at the old home, and married Mary Ann Cheetham, of his native place. They had five children: Sarah, who died young; Henry C., Joel, Sarah 2d, and Martha. Mrs. Hudson's father, Jeremiah B. Cooper, was born in Herkimer county, and married Louisa A. Hall, of his native place. They had these children: Mary A., Sally, Caroline A., Eleanor, Roselia Benton and Coradori. Mrs. Hudson's great-grandfather was a soldier in the Revolutionary War. Mr. Hudson's mother, at the death of his father, came to her son in 1857. She died in 1862.

LANE, Ambert T., Victor, was born in the town of Farmington, Ontario county, October 10, 1854. He received a common school and academic education. July 1, 1878, he married Amelia, daughter of Hiram and Apma (Dickinson) Parks, of Victor. They have two daughters, Laura E., and Florence M., Mr. Lane's father, Jacob, was born in Montgomery county in the year 1793. His parents went to Canada, and in the War of 1812 he espoused the American cause, and came to Ontario county. The property was confiscated there, and he began a new a good American patriot. He married Rhoda Grinnell, and had six children: Andrew, George, Helen, Charles, Isaac and Ambert T. Mrs. Lane's father, Hiram Parks, was born in Scipio, Cayuga county, April 15, 1803; he married Apma Dickinson; she was formerly of Connecticut. They had eight children: Eveline, Edwin, Eliza, Maryette, Abigail, Thomas, Amelia, and Laura J. For many years Mr. Parks was an elder in the Presbyterian Church in Victor. Mr. Parks's father, Simon, came on foot from New England to Scipio, Cayuga county, and married there. In 1812 he moved with his family to Victor. In 1814 he and his wife, Abigail, joined the Presbyterian Church in Victor by letter. He was a deacon in that church until his death.

McCREDY, Alonzo, Canandaigua, was born in Warren, February 22, 1822. His grandfather, Robert McCredy, came to this country in the latter part of the eighteenth century, settling in Florida, Montgomery county, where Thomas, father of Alonzo, was born in 1795. When about twenty he moved to Herkimer county, at that time a wilderness, and bought a farm of about 100 acres, which he made into a good grain farm. He married Hannah Blatchly, of Peekskill, and they had twelve children, five of whom are living: James, a farmer of Michigan; Eliza, widow of James T. Yule, of Herkimer county; Robert, of Olean; Hanford, a retired farmer of Warren, Herkimer county, and Alonzo. The latter was given a common school education, and in 1856 moved to MInnesota, where he spent four years, and then moved to Illinois, where he lived three years, and in 1863 returned to New York State, locating in this county. He bought a farm of 140 acres in this town, where he has ever since made his home. Mr. McCredy has never taken an active part in politics. He is content to be known as an honest, upright citizen and a successful farmer. He married in 1853 Louisa, daughter of Peter Rankin, of Herkimer county, and they have two sons: Elliott, an employee of the Sanitarium at Clifton Springs, and Dimmock, who live at home.

NELLIS, John W., Geneva, was born in Oppenheim, Montgomery county, May 4, 1857, and was educated in the common schools and Rochester Commercial college. He resided in Montgomery county seven years, and later came to Western New York, locating in Geneva, where he is a farmer and dairyman. March 13, 1883, he married Ettie D. Fonda, of Montgomery county, and they have one son, Edward Guy, born March 11, 1884. Mr. Nellis's father was born at the old home in 1809, and married Eva Wilson, of his native place. They had nine children, of whom seven survive: Eleanor, Margaret, Lena, James W., Emily, Martha, and John W. Mrs. Nellis's father, Dow H. Fonda, was born at Fonda, Montgomery county, in 1809. In 1832 he married Ann Veeder, who belonged to one of the representative families of his native town, and had seven children. Mr. Fonda was a son of General Fonda, a soldier of the War of 1812. Fonda, the county seat of Montgomery county, was named in honor of this family. They owned slaves at an early day, and when a son or daughter married it was custom to give them a slave.

PARRISH, Winfield Scott, Canandaigua, was born in Naples, January 24, 1842. The grandfather, Jeremiah B., was a descendant of the Parrishes of Revolutionary fame, and was himself a captain of volunteers in the War of 1812, and was in the battle of Lundy's Lane. He settled in Naples, following farming and practicing law. He was at one time associate justice of this county, and was for many years supervisor of Naples. He married Clara C. Clark, an aunt of Gov. Myron H. Clark, and they had seven children: Bishop, Edwin R., William W., Cordon C., Emily, Mary and Caroline. Edwin R., father of our subject, was born in Naples in November, 1818. He married in 1840 Matilda S. Parkhurst, of Fairfield, Herkimer county, and they had four children, two of whom are living: Rozelle F., who died when but thirteen years of age; Schuyler J., who conducted the homestead farm at Naples, died July 13, 1892, aged forty-eight years; Emma L. married Thomas H. Williams, a physician of Washington D.C.; and W. Scott. The latter was educated at Naples and Fairfield Academies and Poughkeepsie Business College. When twenty-nine years of age he went to Illinois and spent two and one-half years, then settled on a farm of 270 acres in Canandaigua, which he has ever since conducted. Mr. Parrish is a Democrat, and he and his family are members of the Presbyterian church. He married June 5, 1872, Emma Basford, of Kankakee, Ill, and they have had three children: Mary E., William Howard and Jason Basford.

RANSOM, Willard J., Canandaigua, was born in Manheim, October 20, 1839, a son of Samuel A., a farmer of that town. He was educated in the common schools, and on reaching his majority came to Farmington to superintend a farm and conduct a milk station. On August 29 he enlisted in the One Hundred and Sixtieth N.Y. Volunteers, under Colonel Dwight. He was at Port Hudson, Mansfield, Pleasant Hill, Winchester, Cedar Creek and many minor engagements, making twenty-three in all. He was wounded at the siege of Port Hudson but not to disable him from further service, and was mustered out November 17, 1865. He returned to Herkimer county where he followed lumbering for a year, then went to Buffalo and operated a saw-mill one season, and was conductor on a street car for a year and a half. He worked for the N.Y.C. R.R. Co. for nearly three years, laying off on account of injuries and accident. He was foreman for J. Ives & Co. in their saw-mill for over seven years, when he started a planing and shingle mill at Salisbury Centre, conducting it two years, and then sold out and came to Canandaigua, where he conducted the Lake Breeze Hotel for two years, and in January, 1886, he started a restaurant, which he conducted until September, 1892, when he moved into the block recently erected by J.J. Dwyer, which he opened as a hotel, and as a popular host is winning the patronage of the traveling public. The accommodations here are the best that can be found between Syracuse and Rochester on the Auburn Railroad. Mr. Ransom married, December 21, 1875, Annie, daughter of Thomas Wainman, of Jordanville, Herkimer county. He is a member of the G.A.R. and of the K. of P.

SCOTT, Winfield, Geneva, was born in Canajoharie, Montgomery county, June 28, 1834, and received a liberal education. He has had a variety of occupations, for a time being bookkeeper in New York. In 1856 he married Caroline Scott of Missouri, and they have seven children: Genio C., a resident of Kansas; James R., a merchant in Bellona, Yates county; Walter, who resides in the State of Washington; Samuel W., a resident of California; Helen M., who married Fred C. Barnes; Frank W. and John C., both of whom reside at home. Mr. Scott's father, Genio, was born in Livonia, Livingston county, in 1806. He was a farmer and twice married. His first wife was Catherine Roof, by whom he had four sons: George M., Walter, Winfield, and one who died unnamed. Mr. Scott died December 19, 1879, and his widow in 1889. Our subject has been one of the assessors of his town six years, and was also the enumerator of the town in the last census. In politics he is a Democrat.

SNYDER, the late John J., Victor, was born in Hallsville, Montgomery county, September 24, 1850. He was educated in the common schools and Fort Plain Academy, and in early life was a farmer. september 1, 1874, he married Libbie, daughter of George W. and Catherine (Wagner) Johnson, formerly of Cooperstown, Otsego county. They came to Victor March 15, 1877. Mr. Snyder was in the coal and lumber business with T.M. Norton, and died April 9, 1889, as the result of an accidental injury received in their lumber yard. Mrs. Snyder's father, George W. Johnson, was born in Cooperstown, Otsego county, and was a miller by occupation. In 1849 he married Catherine Wagner of Fort Plain, Montgomery county. They had two children: Minerva R. (now Mrs. Theodore M. Norton); and Libbie. The ancestry of the family is English and German. Mrs. Snyder is a member of the Universalist church.

VAN DEUSEN, M.D., George H., Gorham, is a native of Montgomery county, born August 24, 1836, a son of Cornelius, whose father, Gloudy Van Deusen, came to Montgomery county in 1796, and there died in 1845. The family is of Dutch descent, and came to America in 1667. Mr. Gloudy Van Deusen served five years in the Revolutionary war. In 1829 Cornelius married Elizabeth Cornue, a native of Montgomery county, and daughter of Wessel Cornue, one of the first settlers of that county. Cornelius and wife had seven sons and four daughters, all now living. He died in 1863, and his wife in 1877. Dr. George H. spent part of his youth in New Jersey, where his father died. His mother's death occurred while on a visit to Steuben county. Subject taught school four years, and in 1861 was graduated from the Medical Department of the University of Vermont, and was appointed physician in the insane asylum in New York city. February, 1862, he received an appointment from Gideon Welles as assistant surgeon of U.S. Volunteer Navy, serving first in North Atlantic Blockading Squadron, and then in South Atlantic Blockading Squadron. In 1863 he was ordered to West Gulf Squadron, under command of D.G. Faragut. In 1864 Dr. Van Deusen resigned his position as navy surgeon and began practicing his profession at Bethel, Vt., where he remained four years and then moved to Painted Post. In 1875 he came to Gorham, where he has since had a very successful practice. He was formerly a member of Vermont State Medical Society, president of Steuben County Medical Society, and is now a member of Ontario County Medical Society. In politics Dr. Van Deusen is now a Prohibitionist. He was a superintendent of schools in Bethel, Vt. He is a member of Rushville Lodge No. 377 F. & A.M. and of G.A.R. Scott Post No. 315. In 1863 Dr. Van Deusen married Celia A., daughter of John Liscom of Burlington, Vt. Dr. Van Deusen and wife have had two children: Fred Mower, who died in infancy; and Kate, a graduate of Geneseo Normal School, class '93.

[Note: there may have been other personal profiles in this volume with Herkimer or Montgomery County connections. The volume used had pages missing.]

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