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41301 worked for SWBT Co. at Bentonville in 1972.: Setser, Margie (I34554076075)
41302 Works Progress Administration. <i>Index to Birth Records</i>. Indiana: Indiana Works Progress Administration, 1938-1940. Source (S563278093)
41303 Works Project Administration. <i>Graves Registration Project</i>. Washington, D.C.: n.p., n.d.. Source (S563836937)
41304 World War I
Corporal, 11th Field Artillery, Battery "F", 6th Division, US Army
28 Aug 1917 to 2 June 1919http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&amp;GSln=fleisher&amp;GSbyrel=all&amp;GSdyrel=all&amp;GSst=15&amp;GScntry=4&amp;GSob=n&amp;GRid=66237003&amp;df=all&amp;

14 June 1900 census of Holdrege, Phelps County, NE, found the Fleisher family living in dwelling #172. John and Ida said that they had been married 7 years and all 3 of their children were still living:

John J. Fleisher 8/1866 33 NE IA IA - Veterinary doctor
Ida L. 7/1871 28 IL Sweden
Glenn G. 5/1893 7 NE NE IL
Dell D. 1/1895 5 NE NE IL
Lillie E. 9/1897 2 NE NE IL

19 April 1910 census of West Nampa, Canyon County, ID, found the Fleisher family living in dwelling #50 on 10th Avenue South. Ida said that she was divorced and that 3 of her 4 children were still living. Also in the household was Ida's single sister Emma Holtquist:

Ida L. Fleisher 39 IL Sweden - Own income
Dell 15 NE IA IL
Lillie 12 NE IA IL
Arthur 2 ID IA IL
Emma Holtquist 25 NE Sweden - Sister, Single

In his WWI Draft Registration Card dated 5 June 1917, Dell Dayton Fleisher said that he was born 15 Jan 1895 in Holdrege, NE. He was single, living at 15th Avenue and 1st Street South in Nampa, Canyon County, ID, where he was self-employed in operating an automobile garage and livery.

16 Jan 1920 census of Nampa, Canyon County, ID, found the Splinters and Fleisher families living in dwelling #159. Max Splinters said that he had immigrated to the United States in 1894:

Max P. Splinters 42 Germany Germany Germany - Apiarist, Apiary
Ida L. 49 IL Sweden Sweden - Wife
Ralph 12 WI Germany US - Son
John F. Fleisher 11 ID US IL - Step-son
Lillie C. Fleisher 21 NE US IL - Lodger, Milliner, Millinary shop
Dell D. Fleisher 25 NE US IL - Lodger, Auto machinist, Garage

9 April 1940 census of Nampa, Canyon Canyon, ID, found the Fleisher family living at 1611 Second Street South. They said that they lived at the same place on 1 April 1935:

Dell D. Fleisher 45 NE - Completed 4 years of high school education, Salesman - Wholesale auto parts
Carol Maude Fleisher 45 OR - Completed 4 years of high school education

The 1953 City Directory of Nampa, Canyon County, ID, found Carol Fleisher living at 1712 Second Street South:

Carol Fleisher - Widow of Dell
Fleisher, Dell Dayton (I34554073808)
41305 World War I service 4 March 1918 to 31 Jan 1919. Private, 84th Spruce Squadron, Pro Division, Waldport, Oregon.--------------------------------------------------Spruce Squadrons:The states of Oregon and Washington form the backdrop for one of the most interesting dramas of the First World War. When the U.S. entered the War, it was quickly discovered that the nation had no capacity to build warplanes in quantity. Even though the U.S. had invented the airplane, by 1917 the European powers had already spent years developing it for warfare, and deploying it in deadly combat. Those nations were trying to produce enough machines to keep the skies occupied over the front lines in France. The lumber industry in the Pacific Northwest of the United States was supplying the Allies with spruce timber, vital to the construction of wing spars and other parts. As 1917 continued into 1918, the logging industry lost many men to the draft, and labor strife increased. These labor shortages caused the flow of aircraft spruce to nearly dry up.The Army Steps In
The Army formed the Spruce Production Division (SPD) to increase the flow of airplane wood, by providing men to work in the forests and mills. Eventually, the use of Army men and equipment helped to greatly increase the production of spruce, fir, and cedar (all being used for airplane and ship production). A large contingent of Army men worked side-by-side with civilians in the forests and mills. (They were paid the same wages as the civilians, minus their Army pay.)
In addition, Army men built and worked in a special wood production plant at Vancouver Barracks. This "cut-up" plant provided wood ready for the airplane manufacturers, since most mills in the Pacific Northwest were not equipped to meet airplane specifications.Finally, many Army men in the field built roads and railroads to reach the spruce stands along the Pacific coast. They even operated the railroads, and drove the log transport trucks. In the past, commercial loggers had paid little attention to these trees, and the stands were not accessible to existing roads.Labor Issues
The Army confronted the labor strife by creating a quasi-union, the "Loyal Legion of Loggers and Lumbermen" (LLLL). Logging companies were required by the government to raise wages and provide better working conditions, with the LLLL providing a patriotic base for the non-striking workers. Agitators who opposed the LLLL and fomented labor strife were removed by the government from the lumber workforce.
The soldiers in the field worked directly for contractors, who were, for the most part, the existing lumber companies. The Army enforced minimum requirements for work hours, lodging, and food, which in most cases exceeded anything seen before in the woods. In some cases, soldiers built their own barracks as part of the camp construction, while others lived in tent cities, much like a military base. Soldiers working at mills near towns were often lodged in local hotels.Army Organization
The soldiers of the Spruce Squadrons were initially in the Signal Corps, since it was this organization that began and oversaw all Army aviation. The term "squadron" would normally be applied to a flying group, but it was also used for these small construction and logging units. Many of these soldiers were itching to go "over there" and take part in the real fighting, but their labor was needed in Oregon and Washington.
It should be noted that many of the soldiers working for the Spruce Production Division were "limited-service" men, those who did not meet the physical standards for combat. Much like the soldiers who were trained at Camp Syracuse, New York, these men would probably have been put into the U. S. Guards, an Army organization that guarded bridges, shipyards, mines, etc. within the U. S.By November, 1918, about 28,000 soldiers, many of whom were working with about 100,000 civilians, were stationed in the Pacific Northwest. Of that total, about 18,000 soldiers were engaged in logging, construction, and mill work in the field (in about 235 camps) with the civilian lumbermen. Another 4,000 worked at the cut-up plant in Vancouver. Finally, an additional 4,000 men were permanently located at Vancouver Barracks, both to help with infrastructure (supply, HQ operations, etc.) and as an armed force necessary to maintain peace in the volatile labor environment of the logging industry. Some of these men also helped control forest fires in the Northwest during 1918.Isolation
The Spruce soldiers in the field were often housed in small camps located far from towns, and often far from any communications at all (no Post Offices, no roads, no railroads, not even telephone or telegraph). The Army historical division lists the towns where these soldiers might have been located in the Order of Battle book (also available on CD-ROM). Much better information is available in the excellent book Soldiers in the Woods by Rod Crossley. (Search for this book on Amazon or ABEBooks. The book was formerly described at http://www.timbertimes.com, a website that is no longer working.)
Information in Crossley's book shows that it is quite a challenge to identify a specific location for any one spruce soldier or group. Not only that, but Army units and sub-units were often transferred as the logging and construction work was finished, or new projects started.http://swansongrp.com/spruce.html 
Gould, Allen Swan (I202119131845)
Killed by a falling tree.


14 June 1900 census of Pleasant Hill, Cass County, MO, found the Thornton family living in dwelling #97. James and Julia said that they had been married 10 years and all 5 of their children were still living:

James Thornton 3/1853 47 KY KY KY - Farmer
Julia 1/1865 35 KY KY KY
Katie 10/1889 10 MO KY KY
Charles 9/1891 8 MO KY KY
Sallie 6/1893 6 MO KY KY
Mary B. 1/1897 3 MO KY KY
Mattie 1/1899 1 MO KY KY

30 April 1910 census of Pleasant Hill, Cass County, MO, found the Thornton family living in dwelling #21. James and Julia said that they had been married 21 years and all 6 of their children were still living:

James E. Thornton 57 KY KY KY - Farmer
Julia 45 KY KY KY
Katie M. 20 MO KY KY
Charles T. 18 MO KY KY
Sallie K. 16 MO KY KY
Mary B. 13 MO KY KY
Maggie E. 11 MO KY KY
Bessie May 6 MO KY KY

In his WWI Draft Registration Card dated 5 June 1917, Charles Taliafero Thornton said that he was born 9 September 1891 in Pleasant Hill, Cass County, MO. He was still living in Pleasant Hill where he was employed in farming by his father, James A. Thornton. He requested to be deferred to help his crippled father and mother. 
Thornton, Charles Taliaferro (I34554117232)
41307 World War II Veteran

January 1920 census of Little Caney, Chautauqua County, KS, found the Jones family living in dwelling #70:

Norman E. Jones 49 KS IL IL - Farmer
Pearl S. 44 KS NY KS
Lela E. 14 KS KS KS
Florence E. 13 KS KS KS
Susie P. 11 KS KS KS
Node F. 4 4/12 KS KS KS
Jack W. 1 2/12 KS KS KS

11 April 1930 census of Little Caney, Chautauqua County, KS, found the Jones family living in dwelling #69. Norman and Pearl said that they were first married at ages 22 and 17 respectively:

Norman Jones 59 KS IL IL - Farmer
Pearl 54 KS Ireland MI
Noad 14 KS KS KS
Jack 11 KS KS KS 
Jones, Jack W. (I34554119079)
41308 WW II veteran. Hodge, Harold D. (I34554122658)
41309 WWII vet.: Ms. Owen Parks, 1120 Katy, Altus, Ok. 73521 dated 10/27/1991: Austin, Vernie Lee (I34554075822)
41310 WWII veteran: Assembly of God church: Ms. Owen Parks, 1120 Katy, Altus, Ok. 73521 dated 10/27/1991: Austin, Alfred Earl (I34554075824)
41311 WWII veteran: died at home in Boliver: Austin, Virgil (I34554075825)
41312 Young Nancy Miller (aged 26-44) appeared as the head of household in the 1820 census of Crawford County, IL with three male children under age 10.

1860 Census of Willow Hill, Jasper County, IL found the Miller family living in dwelling #1336. Also in household was mother Nancy Miller (65), born in KY. Neighbors include cousin John Miller and family and uncle John Miller and family:

Thomas K. Miller 34 IL - Farmer
Mary A. 28 TN
Rachel A. 7 IL
Martha I. 5 IL
Loduska A. 1 IL
Nancy Miller 65 KY 
Kennedy, Nancy (I34554069123)
41313 Youngest son of T S Leonard...Oct 1907 married Goldie THOMPSON...Brother of Edgar, Mrs. E S. ISAACS & Mrs. J G MILLER...drowned in the Deschutes River while trying to save the lives of others...Obit Columbia Chronicle, Dayton WA, 17 July 1909, Page 2 Column 3.


6 June 1900 census of Brooklyn, Columbia County, WA, found the Leonard family living in dwelling #178. Thomas and Ruth said that they had been married 32 years and all 4 of their children were still living:

Thomas S. Leonard 4/1840 60 NY NY NY - Farmer
Ruth 9/1847 52 OR IN IN
Inez 7/1881 16 WA NY OR - School teacher
Eugene 3/1887 13 WA NY OR 
Leonard, Eugene (I34554115355)
41314 [Find A Grave.com, http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&amp;GRid=80084005]Stephen Bradley WilliamsBirth: Oct. 3, 1789, Connecticut, USA
Death: Jul. 16, 1843, Clarendon, Orleans County, New York, USA
Last Will and Testament of Stephen B. Williams signed and dated 5 November 1842, Clarendon, County of Orleans, New York; Proved by oath of Elizers Wauses (sp?), Richard M. Thomas and Ebenezer Whitney - all witnesses of the original Will - state death occurred on or about the 16th of July 1843.Family links:
Eleanor Paddock Williams (1799 - 1851)*
Roxa Williams Paddock (1821 - 1909)*
Emeline Williams Marshall (1836 - 1919)*
*Calculated relationshipBurial:
Glidden Cemetery, Clarendon, Orleans County, New York, USA
Created by: Diane Winters
Record added: Nov 08, 2011
Find A Grave Memorial# 80084005
Williams, Stephen Bradley (I202145098412)
41315 {\rtf1\ansi\ansicpg1252\deff0\deflang1033{\fonttbl{\f0\fnil\fcharset0 Microsoft Sans Serif;}{\f1\fnil\fcharset2 Symbol;}}
{\rtf1\ansi\ansicpg1252\deff0\deflang1033{\fonttbl{\f0\fnil\fcharset0 Microsoft Sans Serif;}{\f1\fnil\fcharset2 Symbol;}} \viewkind4\uc1\pard\f0 From the Siskiyou Pioneer, 1971 Yearbook, pages 33..36 (See also 1966 Yearbook)\par \par John Titus was an English immigrant from New York who came to California to look for gold, finally arriving on the Klamath River and settling at Ferry Point (Mile Marker 30.2 on State Hwy 96, south of Happy Camp, just above Independence Creek) where he started a store business.\par \par In the mid-1850s, a hotel, store, dance hall, school and ferry made up this small community. The ferry was used by the original packers carrying supplies along the Kelsey Trail. It wandered west to east from the coast going over the Marble Mountains to Scott Valley. Numerous branches of the Kelsey Trail met at Ferry Point. One of the branches led directly to Happy Camp and was its main supply source prior to the Waldo Trail.\parIn 1857 the buildings and ferry were sold by Richard Humphreys (founder of Crescent City) to James Camp and John Titus.\par Later he moved to Happy Camp and with partners Ince and Jim Camp mined at Classic Hill on Indian Creek. There they mined 300 pounds from one pocket ($7,600). Many times for years people mentioned that they loaded three mules to pack their gold to Oregon. (ibid "We Will Call This Happy Camp" by Hollis R. Anderson, page 38)\par \par He went into the store business with Camp in the old brick building which is still in use in Happy Camp.\par \par In 1891 he left Happy Camp and went to the Bay Area and lived there until his death in April of 1906.\par \par 1890 - John Titus sold his interests to James Camp and moved to Alameda, Fruitvale District, California. [from Happy Camp Timeline}\par \par 1900 He lived on Blossom Street in Alameda.\par \par Interesting note in reviewing the census page, Martin Cuddihy also lived on Blossom Street.}\par \par ______________________________________________\par \par \par PIONEER LEAVES LARGE ESTATE TO CHILDREN BORNE HIM BY SISKIYOU INDIAN WIFE.\par \par \par A Primitive in the Sierra Reveals Devotion to HIS sense of Paternal Duty.\par \par By the Terms of the will of John Titus, pioneer who died last week, his estate valued at over $100,000, is to be divided between seven children born to him by his Indian wife of Siskiyou County. The filing of the Will of John Titus of Happy Gamp brings to light a romance of early days. A pretty romance from the days of the Argonauts in California.\par \par A romance that would have delighted Bret Harte was laid bare yesterday when the will of John A Titus a pioneer of Slsklyou County was filed for probate at the County Clerk's office. An estate valued at over $100,000 is to be divided between seven children that were born to him by an Indian woman of Sisklyou County whom he wedded, as Kipling says, "without benefit of the clergy."\par \par The children who will share the fruits of his frugality are:\par \par John Titus Jr.\par Mrs. Florence Blockwell,\par Mrs. Lizzie Humphreys, \par Mrs. Maggie Davidson,\par Stella Tltus (Whitaker), \par Flora Aura Titus, and\par Mrs lda Holby.\par \par Mrs Holby lives at 392 Twenty-fifth Street in this city.\par John Titus died at Frultvale last Wednesday. He left Happy Camp, Siskiyou County, where he reared his family and where he amassed his little fortune, about fifteen years ago, leaving his Indian wife comfortably provided for. He invested in real estate here and in Alameda County. The romance goes back into the 1850's, when Californla was in the rough. Titus joined in the rush of the Argonauts across the plains. There was the image of a fair-haired glrl in New York to spur hlm on. He had sworn that he would go back with a fortune and marry her. He arrived in San Francisco in the mad days, when men were daily rushing to new camps and strikes. He caught the fever and went into the mountains of Siskiyou with a crowd of hardy adventurers. \par \par SETTLES IN HAPPY CAMP \par \par But there was a streak of cautiousness in his makeup . He was worklng for that girl in New York. While the others rushed pell-mell into the mountains, he stayed at the town that sprang up and opened a little store. They called the place Happy Camp. Always thinking of that girl in New York, he stuck to hls work and the money began to accumulate rapidly. He was thinking that he might be able to send for her soon. But a letter came to Titus, a letter that had been many weary months delayed in the rough trip around the Horn. It was very brief. It informed him that the girl had grown tired of waiting. John Titus was left in the condition of the primitive man who has been cast off from his tribe. He was all alone in Happy Camp. He brooded over his troubles through the winter. Then the spring came and the azaleas bloomed in the canyons. The loneliness of John Titus was lost in a new longing, whlch was that of the first man, the desire for companionship. It was the time of the year when the Sierra's wore their brightest green and a pair of robins built their nest in the eaves of John Titus' cabin when some Indians from a neighboring tribe came to Happy Camp. Among them was a soft-eyed, pretty girl who walked with the tread of a wood nymph.\par \par A PRIMITIVE MARRIAGE \par \par She looked at John Titus with adoration in her glance. He looked at her and it was as to the days before they knew what conventions meant. It was love at first sight. The unrestrained natural love of the primitive man and woman, for the lofty peaks of the Sierra shut them off from everything that was artificial. She came to his cabin after \par the grave chiefs in council had permitted and became his wife by the laws of those early days, the days of big men and big deeds. John Titus forgot the girl in New York and all that lay beyond the wall of mountains. Children came to the pair, the first a boy who is now a stalwart man and is a prosperous rancher of Siskiyou County. Then came all girls. John Titus began to feel that contentment whlch comes those who have done their share of daily work in the world and have no fear that poverty will make the long drawn end painful. Children grew up and 3 of them married. Maggie married a dentist in Oakland, lda married a mechanic of San Francisco. They were pretty girls all of them with just a suggestion of the mother's race in the high cheek bones. His family, having grown up and knowing that they were well provided for, John Titus felt the restlessness of Ulysses. He wanted to see what bad been done on the other side of the world since he had gone into exile. The call of his own kind lured him and he could not resist it. He left the woman who had been faithful to him in loneliness, in happiness and in sorrow. But he left her well provided for and he never forgot his duty to his children. He was proud of them. The son was a man to delight any father and the daughters were women that any natural father would love. When he got down to the bay, John Titus tried to get in touch again with the things he had forsaken. He invested his little savings in property in this city and in Alameda County, and settled down to wait the end. Two years ago he was seized with the fear that someone might try to deprive his children of the fruits of his Industry and he laboriously wrote a will leaving them all he had. He was accidentally asphyxiated last Wednesday at his home in Frultvale. They buried him, his children did and for a while it seemed that his story would be buried with him. But out at the Clerk's office, where so many romances and life tragedies are laid bare at the end, the story of John Titus came to 'light' when the will was filed. He named his daughter, Mrs. Maggie Davidson of Oakland, as chlef executrix, to act with James Camp an old comrade of the Happy Camp days. Camp has decllned to act. E. J. Talbott is attorney for the children. All of the children loved their father dearly, Mrs. Holby said yesterday. He was so good to us all. He was the best man in all the world. Were not the years that John Tltus spent in Happy Camp well spent? \par \par PIONEER WHOSE WILL REVEALS ROMANCE AND DAUGHTERS BY HIS INDIAN WIFE SHARE FORTUNE.\par \par }} 
Titus, John (I202046096400)
41316 {\rtf1\ansi\ansicpg1252\deff0\deflang1033{\fonttbl{\f0\fnil\fcharset0 Microsoft Sans Serif;}{\f1\fnil\fcharset2 Symbol;}}
\cf1 Eldest son of Andrew & Mary (Humfrey) Warner, born say 1625 at Hatfield Broadoak, Essex, England.\cf0 \par
\cf1 Married at Hartford, in 1649, Anna Norton.\cf0 \par
\cf1 Died 24 Jun 1700 in Connecticut.\cf0 \par
\cf1 Source: Anderson's Great Migration Study Project\cf0 \par
\cf1 JOHN WARNER, son of Andrew Warner, died in Middletown, Conn., June 24, 1700. The date and place of his birth are unknown, but he was probably born, in England, before the removal of the family to America.\cf0 \par
\cf1 According to the records of Connecticut, October 8, 1663, he was to be made a freeman on the following day. There is no record of his early life in America, but he settled early in Middletown, Conn. His name is one of those on a granite and bronze memorial unveiled in 1905, to Middletown's "Founders, Fathers, and Patriots", as one of the founders of the period, from 1650, to 1680. With his wife, and his brothers, Robert and Andrew, and their wives, he signed the covenant of the Middletown Church, Nov. 4, 1668, the date of the beginning of the church records.\cf0 \par
\cf1 The list of proprietors of Middletown, March 22, 1670, gives John Warner with a valuation of 96 Pounds, slightly larger than that of his two brothers of the same town. His lot was on the west bank of the Connecticut River, next south of Thomas Ranney's and the middle one of five lots between the roads. He seems to have spent the remainder of his life as a farmer there. \cf0 \par
\cf1 His will, made March 19, 1700, mentions the following eldest son, John: John North, guardian to his two children, by Mary Warner. Anna and Mary North. Distribution of the property was made to John Warner, the eldest son, Jonathan Warner, Hannah Warner, Elizabeth Warner, John North's children by his first wife, and to Ebenezer Ranney in right of his wife.\cf0 \par
\cf1 Married ANNA [Surname?}. Her name is given as Anna Norton in Nash's "Fifty Puritan Settlers", p. 62, but this may be an error, for John Warner, the early settler of Farmington, married Anna Norton. \cf0 \par
\cf1 The Middletown Church records have the following entry: "May 23, 1669, Goodman John Warner & his yoke fellow Anna Warner & the wife of David Sage in full communion ... May 30 1669 (baptized) child of Brother Warner; viz Hannah, John, Jonathan, Mary, Elizabeth, our sister Sage herself likewise and her 3 children namely, David, John, Elizabeth, in y seale". John Warner Sen'r and Anna Warner Sen'r were among the signers of the covenant at the Middle town Church, "the 4th of the 9th mo 1668".\cf0 \par
\cf1 CHILDREN (order is not known, but is inferred from records of their baptisms in Middletown, in 1669).\cf0 \par
\cf1 i. Hannah Warner, mentioned in the distribution of her father's property, 1700, probably not married.\cf0 \par
\cf1 ii. John Warner, b. about 1657, m. Mrs. Silence Hand-Wilcox.\cf0 \par
\cf1 iii. Mary Warner, died March 1, 1694-95. Married, as his first wife, John North, who died April, 20, 1745, son of Samuel and Hannah Norton-North, of Farmington, and grandson of John and Hannah Bird-Norton, who came to Boston in the Susan and Ellen in 1635. He was made guardian for his two children, Anna and Mary North, who were minors at the time of their grandfather's death. Anna North, b. about 1694, m. June 28, 1716, Thomas Wilcox, b. July 5, 1687, d. Jan. 20, 1726, son of Israel and Sarah Savage-Wilcox, and had children: Hannah, Thomas, who m. Freelove Bradley, Jonathan and Hannah. Further records of this family will be found in Nash's "Fifty Puritan Ancestors", p, 63.\cf0 \par
\cf1 iv. Elizabeth Warnerm received part of her father's property in 1700. It is not clear if the following record refers to this Elizabeth, or to her cousin Elizabeth, daughter of Robert Warner. In October 1703, the court of Middletown ordered that land of Elizabeth Warner be sold, as much as may be needfull, for the defraying of the necessary charges that have been or shall be expended for the keeping and maintenance of the said, Elizabeth, she being a distracted person, and now in close custodie, to prevent her doing mischieff. One Elizabeth Warner, married Nov. 22, 1709, Samuel Pease (Hadley Town Records), but she may be a descendant of William, of Ipswich.\cf0 \par
\cf1 v. Jonathan Warner, b. 1660, d. Nov. 4, 1733, in East Middletown (Portland) to which place he had removed about 1710; buried in old Quarry burying ground Portland. He was a farmer and died leaving a substantial property to his wife by a will of, May 22, 1733. After her death, it was distributed Jan. 3, 1758, to Ebenezer Ranney, Richard Coleman, and Jabez Warner. Jonathan Warner married in Middletown, Aug. 4, 1698, Elizabeth Ranney, b. in Middletown Upper Houses, Apr. 12, 1668, d. Feb. or Sept. 11, 1757, buried in old Quarry burying ground, Portland. She was the daughter of Thomas and Mary Hubbard-Ranney, and a sister of Ebenezer Ranney, who married Sarah Warner, see below. She was received into full communion of the Middletown Church, July 28, 1695, was an original member of the North Society, Jan. 5, 1714-15 and an original member of the Third Church at East Middletown, which was organized in 1721. Children b. and d. in Middletown: i. Jonathan Jr., b. July 2, 1699-1700, d. July 6, 1699-1700; ii. John, b. Aug. 16, 1701, d. Sept. 19, 1701.\cf0 \par
\cf1 vi. Sarah Warner b Mar 5 1669 m Ebenezer Ranney.\cf0 \par
\cf1 SOURCE: "The descendants of Andrew Warner" book, pages 37, 38.\cf0 \par
\cf1 \cf0 \par
\cf1 \cf0 } 
Warner, John (I200112089955)

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