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Genealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) online

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appears. His wife bore the name of Helena.
Children: i. Lysbet (Elizabeth), married
Johannes Benson, February 2, 16S0; died in
1746. 2. Robert, mentioned below. 3.
Tryntje (Catherine), married Samson Ben-
son about 1673. 4. Jan, married Maritje
Martense Van Buren, March 14, 1695. 5.
Isaac, married Bata Van Ysselsteyn, Octo-
ber 9, 1706. 6. Helena, married Harpert
Van Deusen, November 7, 1707.

(H) Robert, eldest son of Matthew or
Teuwis Abrahamse and Helena \'an Deu-
sen, was a resident of Claverack, Columbia
county. New York, in 1720, and probably
spent most of his life in that town. He
married (first) about 1689, Cornelia Mar-
tense, daughter of Martin Cornelis and
Maritje \'an Buren, who probably died be-
fore 1718. His brother, Jan, married Mar-
itje Alartense, the sister of Cornelia Martense
Van Buren. He married (second) August
21. 1718, Gertruyd Van Benthuysen. In the
will of Martin Cornelis \'an Buren, of Rens-
selaerwyck Colony, registered April 10,
1710. he devised his property to his daugh-
ter, Cornelia Martense, wife of Robert Van
Deusen. Children of Robert and Cornelia
Martense (Van Buren) Van Deusen: i.
Johannes, born July 13, 1690; married
Styntje (Christina) Van Alen, August 16,
1712. 2. Mattheus, born November i, 1691,
died before 1756. 3. Martin, born February
21, 1694; married (first) Elbertje Vander
Poel, December 23, 1719; (second) Febru-
ary 19, 1744, Zara Gardenier, at Kinderhook
(banns) in the presence of the Elder, John
Goes. 4. Tobias, baptized August 16, 1696;
married, at Johnstown, in the township of
Livingstone, Columbia county, New York,
March 31, 1723. Ariaantie Muller, of Clav-
erack. 5. Robert, mentioned below.

(Ill) Robert (2), youngest son of Robert
(i) and Cornelia Martense (\'an Buren)
Van Deusen, was born in August, 1700, bap-
tized SejJtember i, 1700. He married Chris-
tina Roorbach, November 22, 1724, at Kings-
ton, Dominie Georg Wilhelm Mancius offi-
ciating. Children: i. Robert, baptized Feb-
ruary 7, 1727. at Claverack, by the Rev.
Pietrus Van Duissen at the dedication of
the church; married Catherine Van Ham,
January, 1750. 2. Cornelia, baptized No-
vember 19. 1727, at Claverack, died young.
3. Johannes, baptized April 14, 1729, at Kin-

derhook, Columbia county, New York ; mar-
ried Fytie Roorbach. 4. James, mentioned
below. 5. Cornelia, baptized June 15, 1735,
at Johnstown, Columbia county. New York;
married Tobias Van Deusen, May 15, 1758.

6. Martin, baptized January 29, 1737, at
Kinderhook ; married Elizabeth Oostrnder,
November i, 1764. 7. Barent, baptized Au-
gust 17, 1740, at Johnstown, Columbia coun-
ty. New York ; married Jenneke Schut. 8.
Christina, baptized October 17, 1743, at
Claverack, Columbia county. New York ;
married Isaac Spoor. 9. Tobias, baptized
May 31, 1748, at Johnstown, Columbia coun-
ty, New York, died October 27, 1802; mar-
ried (first) Hannah Spoor, (second) Tryntje
Van Deusen, February 15, 1789.

(IV) James, son of Robert (2) and Chris-
tina (Roorbach) Van Deusen, was baptized
September 30, 1733, at Germantown, Colum-
bia county. New York. He owned a farm
about a mile north of Johnstown, Columbia
county, New York, on the road leading to
Hudson, and another farm at West Tagh-
kanie. The latter farm he gave to his son
Nicholas. The Johnstown farm he gave to
his son, Robert, which farm was afterwards
owned by Henry du Bois (in 1894 by Aus-
tin Hodskins). James Van Deusen and his
wife are buried on this farm, near the old
hay barn. A Bible record owned by Mrs.
Mary E. Briggs-Kells, of Sheffield, Massa-
chusetts, gives the date of his death as June

7, 1820. James Van Deusen was a man of
unusual strength and vigor and exceeding-
ly tall. On account of his height he was
called "Foyer" by the members of his fam-
ily. He died very suddenly at the home of
his son, Nicholas Van Deusen, on the farm
at West Taghkanie, Columbia county. New
York, his dead body being found in his bed
by the family slave, named Dunn. His wife,
Elizabeth, daughter of Jonas Smith, origi-
nally Smidt, who came from Germany, and
settled at Johnstown, became blind in the
latter years of her life ; she died at the home
of her son, Robert, near Johnstown. Chil-
dren of James and Elizabeth (Smith) Van
Deusen: i. Matthew, born February 22,
1761, at Johnstown. 2. Margreta. born De-
cember 25, 1764, at Johnstown. 3. Nicholas,
mentioned below. 4. Christyntje, born Oc-
tober, 1767. 5. Robert, born December 15,
1772, at Claverack, New York.


(V) Nicholas, son of James and Elizabeth
(Smith) Van Deusen, was born May 31,
1766, died January 4, 1829, at the home ot
James Nicholas Van Deusen, at West Tagh-
kanic, which is now in possession of the
two unmarried daughters of James Nicho-
las, who also died there. Thus three gen-
erations of heads of families of Van Deusen
have died at this homestead. He married
Anna Fonda. Children: i. James Nicho-
las, born October 13, 1789. 2. Peter, born
July 29, 1791. 3. Christina, born December
II. 1793- 4- Matthew, born September 6,
1796. 5. Elizabeth, born June 8, 1798. 6.
Margaret, born July 28, 1801. 7. Robert
Nicholas, mentioned below.

(VI) Robert Nicholas, youngest son of
Nicholas and Anna (Fonda) Van Deusen,
was born October 4, 1804, died October 28,
1867. As a young man looking about to se-
cure a position to better himself, he fur-
nished a man to assist his father in his store
and undertook the teaching of a school in
the neighborhood where he was born. He
afterwards served as a clerk in the store of
Forrest & \'an Deusen at Johnstown. He
entered into the flour mill and general mer-
chandise business with Abram F. Miller as
partner in the town of Ancram. When Mr.
Miller retired from business Mr. Van Deu-
sen secured the store and mill on Punch
brook, built by Livingstone in 1775, which
was situated at Scotchtown. Afterwards as
a result of exposure his health failed to
.such a degree as to incapacitate him for
business. He married Catherine Best. Chil-
dren: I. Edwin Holmes, mentioned below.
2. Margaret Ann, born July 27, 1830. 3.
Ellen, born September 20, 1832, married
William Pierson Ilazleton, of Tarrytown,
New York.

(VH) Dr. Edwin Holmes Van Deusen,
son of Robert Nicholas and Catherine
(Best) Van Deusen, was born August 29,
1828, in Columbia county. New York, died
in 1910. at Livingston, New York. He was
educated at Williams College, graduating in
the class of 1848. He attended the College
of Physicians and Surgeons in New York
City, and graduated in the class of 1850. In
1853 he was appointed first assistant physi-
cian at the State Lunatic Asylum, Utica.
New York. In 1855 he was appointed su-
pcrmtendent of the Michigan State Asylum

at Kalamazoo, where he remained as super-
intendent for the next twenty years. He
retired owing to failing health and lived in
Kalamazoo until a short time before his
death, which occurred at Goshen, New
York. He was an active churchman and
vestryman of the Presbyterian church, and
he was also a member of the State Board of
Charities and Corrections, Michigan. Dr.
\'an Deusen belonged to the Free Mason
Society, being a member of the Lodge at
Utica, New York. He married Cynthia,
daughter of John T. and Cynthia ( \'an
Slyck) Wendover, of Stuyvesant Landing,
New York, in 1858. They had two chil-
dren, a daughter who died in infancy, and
Robert Thompson, mentioned below.

(VllI) Robert Thompson, only son of
Dr. Edwin Holmes and Cynthia (\\'end-
over) \*an Deusen, was born at Kalamazoo,
Michigan, April 26, 1859. He was educated
in Kalamazoo, and spent his life there until
tlie age of twenty. At that age he began
to travel and has kept on doing so up to the
present time. He has been a member of the
Holland Society and of the Society of the
Sons of the American Revolution, but re-
signed some time ago. He married, June
6, 1899, at Hartford, Connecticut, Harriet
Louise Mosher, of Albany county. New
York, daughter of Leonard Mosher. Chil-
dren : Harriet Huj'ck, born in 1900, and
Robert ^\'., born in 1903.

Of this surname in its English
ROE forms of Row and Rowe is said by

Lower to be possibly derived from
the word "row", applied to a street or rather
a detached row of houses. In some cases,
he thinks, it may be derived from a parish
of the same name in Dumbartonshire, Scot-
land. Or again he thinks it may be taken
from the Gaelic word "rhu", signifying a
low, detached, narrow peninsula. Rowe
without any prefix is found in the Hundred
Rolls of England. The name has also been
fancifully derived from Roo or Rollo, the
famous leader of the Danes in the ninth
century. Whatever may be said about the
English name of Rowe. however, there is
no question concerning the derivation of the
patronymic of the Roe families of Ireland
who have in many cases preserved their
pedigrees n\cr a period of two thousand



years. The Roes of Ireland are a branch
of the O'Neills of Tyrone, who were mon-
archs of Ireland for over five hundred years,
Princes of Tyrone, and Kings of Ulster.
The name itself is taken from Niall Ruadh
("ruadh" in Irish or Gaelic means "red",
applied to a warrior with red flowing locks),
who is one hundred and eleven on the pedi-
gree of the O'Neills of Ulster, and the chief
ancestor of the Roe family. The old form
of the name in Gaelic was O'Ruaiadh, and
has been anglicised into Rowe and Roe, "d"
when followed by an aspirate in Gaelic re-
maining silent. This Niall Ruadh was a
Prince of Ulster, and was married to Nuala,
who died in 1226. the daughter of Roderic
O'Cnncubhair or O'Conor. the hundred and
eighty-third monarch of Ireland. The son
of Niall Ruadh was Brian Catha Dun, in the
direct line of the Roes, who is reckoned as
the one hundred and eighty-fourth monarch
of Ireland. Under the date A. D. 1258 the
"Annals of the Four Masters" says of this
Brian : "Hugh, the son of Felim O'Conor
and Teige O'Brian, marched with a great
force to Caol Uisge (near the present New-
ry) to hold a conference with Brian O'Neill,
to whom the foregoing chiefs granted the
sovereignty over the Irish, and they agreed
that the hostages of Hugh O'Conor should
be given to him as sureties for the fulfiH-
ment of tliis compact, and the hostages of
the O'Reilly's people and also those of the
Hy-Bruin, from Kells to DrumclifT, should
be likewise given to Hugh, the son of Felim
O'Conor." After tliis Brian's death on the
battlefield of Drom Deirg at Dunleathglas
(now Downpatrick), commanding the Irish
forces against the English, he was succeed-
ed in the Principality of Ulster by the cele-
brated Hugh Buidhe, son of Donal Oge, son
of Hugh Dubh, the ancestor of the O'Neills
of Clanaboy. There are several branches of
this interesting Roe family that have pre-
served all the links in their remarkable pedi-
gree down to the present generation, nota-
ble among them being that of Henry Roe,
Esq., of Dublin. The arms of the family
are described heraldically : Ar. two lions
rampant, combatant gu. armed and langued
az. supporting a sinister red hand couped at
the wrist erect, palm outward. Crest: A
right arm couped below the elbow cased
grasping a naked sword. Motto: Lamh dearg

Abu. (The Red Hand Uppermost), this
motto has been in remote times the battle-
cry of the clan of which the family was the

(I) Matthew Roe, the first ancestor of
the Roe family in America here dealt with,
was born in Ireland, probably in Ulster, and
died in New Haven, Connecticut. He came
from Ireland about 1640 and settled in
course of time in East Haven, Connecticut.
He married and had children, among them :
Elizabeth, born January, 1650: Daniel, Jan-
uary, 1651 ; John, mentioned below; Han-
nah, August, 1656; Joseph, November, 1658;
Stephen, August 28, 1660.

(II) John, second son of Matthew Roe,
was born in East Haven, Connecticut, April
30, 1634. He married Abigail Alsop, July
14, 1680. Children: John, born October
23, 1681 ; Matthew, February 14, 1683; Ste-
phen, mentioned below; Abigail, August 13,
1689, married James Morris, in 1715; Han-
nah, February 11, 1691, married John Leak
in 1720; Sarah, October, 1700, married Elea-
zar Brown in 1725.

(III) Stephen, son of John and Abigail
(Alsop) Roe, was born in New Haven, Con-
necticut, July I, 1687, and lived there all
his life. He married Mary Peck. Children:
Stephen, born September, 1716; Joseph,
mentioned below; Daniel, November 7,
1720; Mary, December 21, 1722; Ebenezer,
February 18, 1725.

(IV) Joseph, son of Stephen and Mary
(Peck) Roe, was born at New Haven, Con-
necticut, October 7, 1718. He married. De-
cember 21, 1743, Abigail Beecher. Chil-
dren: Joseph, born September 27, 1744;
Ebenezer, September 2, 1748; Rebekah, June
29, 1750; Mary, January 28, 1753; Eunice,
June 29, 1755; Stephen, mentioned below.

(V) Stephen (2), youngest son of Joseph
and Abigail (Beecher) Roe, was born at
New Haven, Connecticut, January 31, 1758,
died in 1835. He served in Job Wright's
company. Colonel G. Vandscaick's regiment,
during the revolutionary war and was at the
battle of Fort Montgomery, and later drew
a pension from the government. "Rebecca
Roe drew a pension for services and food
given the soldiers" runs a statement in one
of the papers in the pension bureau at
\\'ashington, D. C. Stephen Roe and his
wife were both recognized by the continen-


tal congress for services rendered the gov-
ernment during the war of the revolution.
Alter the war Stephen Roe taught school
and was called ".Mr." Roe as a mark of dis-
tinction, such a title being a distinction in
those days. He married Rebecca Lewis.
She was presumably the daughter of Leon-
ard and Hannah (Perkins) Lewis. Leonard
Lewis served in King Phillip's war in Cort-
land's regiment as private in 1778, and died
in 1817, about seventy-five years old. His
father was Johannes Lewis, who married,
in 1737, Sarah, daughter of Roger Ailing,
who was treasurer of the colony of Connec-
ticut from 1661 to 1664. His father, Leon-
ard Lewis, married Elizabeth Hardenburgh,
of Ulster county, New York, in 1688. He
was captain of the Foot Company, 1700,
and was later called colonel. He was a
member of the assembly from 1699 to 1706,
from New York and Dutchess county. The
father of Elizabeth Hardenburgh was Ger-
rit Ganse Hardenburgh, who was commis-
sioned July 8, 1690, by Governor Leisler as
commander of the sloop "Royal" to fight
against the French. Among the children
of Stephen and Rebecca (Lewis) Roe was
Bentley. mentioned below.

(VI) Bentley, son of Stephen (2) and Re-
becca (Lewis) Roe, was born January 17,
1785, in Ulster county. New York, and was
killed by the bursting of a cannon at a cele-
bration in September, 1S32. He lived quiet-
ly with his wife on their farm at Milton,
New York. He married Elizabeth Romer.
Amnng his children was Stephen Romer,
mentioned below.

(VH) Stephen Romer, son of Bentley and
Elizabeth (Romer) Roe. was born in Eso-
pus. New York, .August 15. 180R. died in
New York. December 22. 1885. He was for
many years captain of the Hudson river
steamboats. "Dc Witt Clinton." "Iron
Witch," "Daniel Drew." and others, and
was the first man to organize and adopt
staterooms on boats. He was a friend of
men like Thurlow Weed and William A.
Seward, on whose staff he served when
VVilliam A. Seward was governor of New
York. In 1854, being threatened with blind-
ness from cataracts, he gave up the position
of captain and leased the hotel at West
point. There he lived until 1864. when he
retired to spend his summers at Highland

Falls and his winters in New York City.
Captain Roe was a most delightful and lov-
able man, upright and just, and was ad-
mired and respected by all who knew him.
He married, in Athens, New York, October
25, 1845, Josephine A. (Foster) Tolley,
widow of Frederick Tolley ; she was born
October 21, 1821, died November 4. 1894.

(VIII) General Charles Francis Roe, son
of Stephen Romer and Josephine A. (Fos-
ter-Tolley) Roe, was born May i, 1848, in
New York City. He graduated at West
Point in 1868 and served in the Second
United States Cavalry for twent)' years.
He was in command of Troop F, Second
Cavalry in 1876, when the command went
to the rescue of the remnant of the United
States Cavalry. ])art of which had been mas-
sacred under General George A. Custer. He
served in Montana. Dakota and W'ashing-
ton until 18S8. When he resigned and came
to New York to live, he organized Troop A,
later Squadron A, and was made major-
general. National Guard, New York. In
1898 he was made brigadier-general of vol-
unteers of the United States army. He
served as a major-general until 1912, when
he was retired for age. General Roe is a
member of the societies of Colonial Wars,
Sons of the Revolution by right of inheri-
tance, Society of Indian wars, Military Or-
der of Foreign Wars, by personal services
rendered the United States, and Grand
Army of the Republic by reason of the ser-
vice as cadet of the United States Military
Academy during the war of the rebellion.
He married, July 29, 1874, Katherine Bissell,
born in Brooklyn, September 16, 1852.
daughter of John Banta and Elizabeth Car-
oline (Bissell) Bogert, who were married
at New Rochelle. New York. June 12. 1851.
Children: Stephen Bogert. born 1875, вАҐJ'*-''!
April 26. 1896; Charles, died at birth: Jose-
phine Bissell. married, in 1902, Prescott
Slade, children : Charles Francis Roe and

The Hanford family is of an-
I-LVNFORD cient English origin. Wollas

Hall, the seat of the family
since 1536, stands on the north side of Bredoii
Hill about one-third of its ascent from the
Vale of Eversham. and the whole estate, with
part of Bredon Hill upon which it is situated.



is called W'ooler's Hill, a name given to it
about the time of the Conquest from the great
number of wolves that infested the country
at that time. Sir John Hanford, Knight, pur-
chased it from the great Lord Burleigh in the
early part of the reign of Queen Elizabeth,
and since then it has descended in the family
in an unbroken line to the present time. The
porch has the family motto : Memorare novis-
siiiia cut in the stone just over the entrance
door, with the date 161 1, btit the greater part
of the building is much older. The mansion
is built of excellent hard stone, and is de-
scribed at some length in Breton's "Beauties
of England and Wales," published in London
in 181 1. The arms of the family are de-
scribed as borne by Charles Edward Hanford,
Esquire, of W'ollas Hall, county Worces-
ter, son of Charles Hanford, Esquire, of
Redmarley, O'Abitat, county Worcester, by
Esther, daughter of John Lockley, Esquire, of
Derby, and great-grandson of Walter Han-
ford, Esquire, of Wollas Hall, and Frances,
his wife, daughter of Sir Henry Compton, of
Hartbury Court, county Gloucester, Kent, and
the arms are described as follows : On a field,
stable, a star of eight rays, argent. Crest :
On a chapen, gules, a turned-up arm, a morion
of the first. Motto: Memorare novissima.

(I) Eglin (Hatherly) Hanford, widow,
came from Sudbury, England, in the ship
"Planter", sailing April 10. 1635, stating her
age as forty-six in the passenger list, accom-
panied by two daughters, Margaret, aged six-
teen, and Elizabeth, aged fourteen. She was
a sister of Rev. Timothy Hatherly, who also
came to America. She married (second) Fri-
day, December 15, 163", Richard Scillis, or
Sealis, of Scituate, Massachusetts. Her
daughter Margaret married Isaac, son of Rev.
John Robinson, the Pilgrim Father; Elizabeth
married Edward Foster, of Scituate. Thomas,
the son, is referred to below.

(H) Rev. Thomas Hanford, son of Eglin
(Hatherly) Hanford, was born in England,
July 22, 1621, died in Norwalk, Connecticut,
in 1693. He remained in England to study
for the ministry, but in 1642 he also came to
America, and completed his education under
the tutorship of Rev. Charles Chauncy. after-
ward president of Harvard College. He was
admitted a freeman in 1650. In 1632. soon
after the town was settled, he removed to
Norwalk and gathered a congregation there

and preached in that parish until 1693. He
was the first minister in Norwalk, and one of
the prominent Puritan divines of the first gen-
eration in New England. He married (first)
in 1652, Hannah, third daughter of Thomas
and Jane Newberry, of Windsor. Thomas
Newberry died in 1635-36, and his widow
married Rev. John Warham, the first minister
of Windsor, and she died while on a visit to
her daughter in Norwalk, April 23, 1655.
Mester Newberry, sister to Mrs. Hanford,
was the grandmother of the famous Rev. Jon-
athan Edwards. Rev. Thomas Hanford mar-
ried (second) October 22, 1661, Mary, daugh-
ter of Hon. Richard Miles, of New Haven,
and widow of Jonathan Ince, of that town.
Her mother, before she married Judge Miles,
was a rich English widow with several chil-
dren, and her half-sisters and brothers
inherited a large estate in England.
Mary Miles married (first) December 12,
1654, Jonathan Ince, one of the orig-
inal proprietors of Hartford, by whom she
had one son, Jonathan Ince (II). She died
about 1722, and is probably buried under an
oblong stone, from which the inscription has
been obliterated by time, in the East Norwalk
cemetery. Her mother's headstone is still leg-
ible at Wallingford where she died in 1683,
aged ninety-five years. Children of Rev.
Thomas Hanford (all by second marriage, and
all born in Norwalk) : Theophilus, born July
2, 1662; Mary, November 30, 1663; Hannah,
June 28, 1665 ; Elizabeth, June 9, 1666; Thom-
as, July 18, 1668; Eleazer, referred to below;
Elnathan. October 11, 1672; Samuel, April 15,
1674; Eunice, May, 1675; Sarah, May, 1677.

(III) Eleazer, son of Rev. Thomas and
Mary (Miles-Ince) Hanford, was born in
Norwalk, Connecticut, September 15, 1670.
He married Hannah Frisbey. Among his
children was Phineas, referred to below.

(IV) Phineas, son of Eleazer and Hannah
(Frisbey) Hanford, was born in 1713. died in
1787. He married Hannah, daughter of
Moses and Abigail (Brinsmaid) Comstock.
Her grandfather was Christopher Comstock,
who died December 28, 1702, and who mar-
ried October 6, 1663, Hannah, daughter of
Richard Piatt, of Milford : her father, Moses
Comstock, was born in 1684, died February
18, 1766, and married, February 23, 1709,
.'\bigail, daughter of Daniel Brinsmaid, of
Hartford, born in 1691, died November 16,



1766. Among the children of Phineas and
Hannah (Comstock) Hanford was Stephen,
referred to below.

(V) Stephen, son of Phineas and Hannah
(Comstockj Hanford, was born in 1747, died
in 1838. He married, in 1771, Phoebe, born
September 3. 1753, daughter of Elijah and
Phoebe (Smith) Fitch. Her father was a son
of James and Mary (Haynes) Fitch, and her
mother was born December 30, 1734, and was
a daughter of Robert and Judith (Fountain)
Smith, the latter a daughter of James
Fountain, of Greenwich. Her parents
were married October 25, 1752, and their
children were: Phoebe, married Stephen
Hanford, referred to above; Hannah, born
September 20, 1755; Stephen, October 25,
1757; Molly, March 14, 1759; Elizabeth,
March 25, 1762; William, April 23, 1764;
Lyda, July 23, 1766; Buckingham, August 23,
1768; Lydia, August 2, 1771 ; Elijah, Septem-
ber 3. 1773. Children of Stephen and Phoebe
(Fitch) Hanford: Hannah, born May 26,
1772; Abijah. August 27, 1774; Enoch, Janu-
ary 10, 1777: Fitch, April 8, 1779; Polly, June
20, 17S1 ; Sally, May 12, 1784; David, referred
to below; Phoebe, December 17, 1788; Zal-
mon. May 26, 1791; Eliza, September 21.

(VI) Dr. David Hanford, son of Stephen
and Phoebe (Fitch) Hanford. was born July
16, 1786, died in Middletown, New York,
Octol)cr 13. 1844. He was graduated from
Yale College in New Haven, Connecticut, and
became a physician, and in 1810 settled in
Middletown, where he practiced his profes-
sion until his death. He married, June 11,
1812. Margaret, born January 30. 1792, died
November 18. 1879. daughter of Daniel and
Mary (Tuthill) Bailey. She was a grand-
daughter of Daniel Bailey, born August 6.
1726. died C)ctober i, i8ot. and her father,
Daniel Bailey, was born September 5, 1757.
died May \(\ 1841. He served in the conti-
nental army during the revolutionary war
with the rank nf captain ; married. December
.S. 1782. Mary Tuthill, born Fcbruarv 4. 1764,
died May 8. 1820, and his children were:
John H., born October 2.S. 1783. died Febru-
ary 5. 1810: Daniel, .'\prii 7. 1786, died Janu-

Online LibraryCuyler ReynoldsGenealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 23 of 95)