Notes


Matches 151 to 200 of 588

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
151 Clara died in the flu epidemic.
 
Sisco, Clara Almira (I1452)
 
152 Clark's Green Sisco, Solomon (I1361)
 
153 Clarks cemetery Parker, Elizabeth (I1201)
 
154 Clarks Green Cemetary Hunt, Eunice (I1329)
 
155 Clarks Green Cemetary Sisco, Henry (I1348)
 
156 Clarks Green Cemetery Meade, James P. (I61)
 
157 Clarks Green Cemetery Mead, Eleazar (I1300)
 
158 COD: Arteriosclerosis Sisco, Stephen (I1360)
 
159 COD: Carcinoma of Liver Johnson, Mary A. (I588)
 
160 Coles Hill Burial Ground Norris, Mary (I1638)
 
161 Cora was married to Simeon very briefly as he was either killed on the railroad tracks or via a disease. Cora was married to Simeon very briefly as he was either killed on the railroad tracks or via a disease. Sawyer, Simeon T. (I400)
 
162 Cortland County Hospital Hobart, Dix R. (I1464)
 
163 Data compiled by Historical Data Systems of Kingston, MA from the following list of works.

Copyright 1997-2009
Historical Data Systems, Inc.
PO Box 35
Duxbury, MA 02331.

 
Source (S272)
 
164 Dates from grave marker Banker, Mariah (I804)
 
165 Died at home Campbell, Janet Lee (I11)
 
166 Died at Sea Hoar, Joseph (I954)
 
167 Died before 1910 Sisco, Solomon (I1361)
 
168 Died single as a young man. Sisco, Charles F (I1341)
 
169 Dodd, Jordan, Liahona Research, comp. Massachusetts, Marriages, 1633-1850. With some noted exceptions all marriage records in this collection can be found at the Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah, and may be available through Family History Centers throughout the United States. See table below for information listed. Source (S210)
 
170 Dolly & Fred Bacon http://trees.ancestry.com/rd?f=image&guid=121735b1-3e7d-435d-bbca-2f40d4bff15e&tid=11714637&pid=-412809973 Dollie (I1141)
 
171 Dora Maude Hobart grew up with a loving mother and an abusively alchoholic father. Dora told daughter Esther (Bailer) Sisco, that when she and her siblings were young her father would make them place the straight backed dining room chairs in the room in a circle with the chairs facing inward. The children were required to sit there for hours and not be allowed to speak for reasons unknown, but perhaps because he simply required silence. As is typical of children, they figured out how to make a game of the circumstances by developing hand signals and jestures to communicate one with the other. Sometime after the year 1900 and at the age of fourteen, Dora's mother Mary (Tuffley) Hobart secreted Dora and her siblings away from their achoholic and emotional abusive father Dix to live at the home of Mary's father Henry Tuffley.

Living in the home of her grandfather, who was born in England influenced Dora's speech patterns. For example instead of saying "It was," she should would say "'Twas" and for "It is" was expressed as "'Tis."At 18 years of age, Dora who loved sewing had saved enough money to purchase a trendle sewing machine which is still in the possession of her grand-son Terry Sisco.

In 1910, as a 24 year-old Dora was living in Otisco, NY with the Newman family as a "servant" which most likely meant that she was tending to the Newman's three chidlren ages four and under along with houshold chores and duties. It was perhaps around this time in Otisco that Dora caught the eye of a shy Charles Bailer.On March 29, 1911 at 25 years old Dora married Charles in the home of her grandfather Henry. Then by May of 1911, Dora was expecting her first child. Ethel Bailer came into their lives on February 14, 1912 but the joy would be short lived as Ethel contracted erysipelis which, before the days of antibiotics could lead to death. Ethel died on July 14, 1912. Daughter Esther Bailer Sisco remembers Dora telling her of the bouts of depression that she would lapse into after the loss. Dora also suffered from excrutiating migraine headaches throughout her life.

After an unsuccessful attempt at farming in Otisco, Dora and Charles left the area of their childhood and support of their family close by to move to DuBois Street near the end of Chase Avenue, Hallstead, PA. Charles brother John Bailer had gotten a job working for the D, L, & W railroad as a laborer and urged Charles to follow. Charles and Dora were able to land the job of caretakers on the DuBois farm on Harmony Road, Hallstead. James Taylor T. DuBois (1851-1920) was born in Hallstead, Pa. He began his illustrious career as a Newspaper editor; He then began a career in government first as U.S. Commercial Agent (Consul) in Aux-la-Chapelle, 1877-81; U.S. Consul in Aix-la-Chapelle, 1881; Leipzig, 1884-85; U.S. Consul General in Saint Gall, 1897-1901; Singapore, 1909-11. He became the U.S. Minister to Columbia, 1911-13. He was a member of the Sons of the American Revolution dying May 27, 1920 at the age of 69 years. His burial location is unknown.Turning on to Harmony Road off Highway 11 in Hallstead, the farm is the first road on the right once and is the tract of land East of downtown Hallstead (Hwy 11), west of I-81, south of the Susquehanna river. The proprty at one time extended up the mountain behind the farm which was used for game hunting and contained a hunting lodge used by James Dubois and associates.

At some point in time prior to1943, Dora and Charles moved to the corner of Church Streets and Tannery in Great Bend, PA. The home is no longer there as the Great Bend Fire Department needed the location for extra parking. The home was burnt in a controlled setting and used for practicing fire fighting.Joe Scalzo and family lived next door to Dora in Great Bend and the grandchildren were not permitted to speak to any of the Scalzo kids as she had an ongoing feud with Joe about his "junk yard." The house contained a wood burning stove for cooking and heating. The back porch was always stacked with wood for the stove. Even though they eventually purchase a gas stove, Dora and Charles preference was the wood stove.Dora was a the dominant personality in the marriage. For example, she wouldn't let Charles drive the car because he had a "heavy foot" meaning that he drove too fast. Later in life, Dora's eyesight got bad with glaucoma and cataracts. This was before the days of eye surgery and the only relief was to place drops of medicine in the eyes.

They were poor and relied on government subsidies. Grandson Terry Sisco fondly remembers how wonderful it was to eat peanut butter at their home. It came in a large tin that used a "key" to open. There was a heavy layer of peanut oil on the surface that had to be mixed into the peanut butter. He didn't realize until he was older that it was government surplus peanutbutter. At Christmas the Hobarts would enjoy English pudding.
 
Hobart, Dora Maude (I1486)
 
172 Dutch Hill Bailer, Fred (I1481)
 
173 Edgar Elwell served as a Private in the American Civil War. He enlisted on August 22, 1862 and mustered in on September 3, as an 18 year old in Kirkwood, NY and served three years in the 137th New York State Volunteers beginning in Company F. He was then transfeerred to Company B on September 26.He enlisted with WIlliam and James Youngs. On October 29, 1863, Edgar was wounded in the thigh during the Battle of Wauhatchee, TN. He recuperated in a hospital in Nashville, TN. from October 1863 through Feb 1864. He was present at the battle of Gettysbug, PA and was with General Sherman in Atlanta. He mustered out with the unit on June 9, 1865 from a camp near Bladensburg, MD.
 
Elwell, Edgar Russell (I930)
 
174 Edith's family moved often because her father owned a sawmill. He would move the sawmill from place to place wherever the "cutting" was good. The last place that he moved his sawmill was Pond Eddy, New York. It was here that Edith met John McVicker. Edith was an adventurous woman and enjoyed life. She loved to dance and socialize.
 
Holden, Edith Lillian (I1460)
 
175 Edward lived on his home farm and continued to work on the original Sisco farm after it was sold to the Courtwrights
 
Sisco, Edward (I1346)
 
176 Elmwood Cemetery Hobart, Ichee "Ida" (I1118)
 
177 Elmwood Cemetery Hobart, Abner P (I1132)
 
178 Elmwood Cemetery (Highway 281 Preble, Cortland, New York). Grave markers. Source (S224)
 
179 Elmwood Cemetery (Highway 281 Preble, Cortland, New York). Grave markers. Source (S288)
 
180 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hunt, Herman MD (I760)
 
181 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Emma A (I761)
 
182 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Shevalier, Letticia (I763)
 
183 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Elmer (I856)
 
184 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Carrie J (I857)
 
185 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Keyes, Leon S (I858)
 
186 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Rainey, Jeanette (I859)
 
187 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Willie (I860)
 
188 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Millard J (I862)
 
189 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, John (I1073)
 
190 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Seth (I1074)
 
191 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Patten, Cordelia M Van (I1075)
 
192 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Amasa (I1076)
 
193 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Arange E. (I1083)
 
194 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Nelson V. (I1084)
 
195 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Eugene (I1086)
 
196 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Melvin (I1088)
 
197 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Mariah (I1105)
 
198 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Jeremiah (I1106)
 
199 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Cartwright, Nellie (I1115)
 
200 Elmwood Cemetery Hwy 281 Hobart, Dix (I1130)
 

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