History Podcasts

Susquehanna III AOG-5 - History

Susquehanna III AOG-5 - History

Susquehanna III

(AOG-5: dp. 4,335; 1. 310'9, b. 48'6"; dr. 15'8; s.
14 k.; cpl. 134; a. 4 3~; cl. Patapeco)

The third Susquehanna (AOG-5) was laid down on 9 September 1942 by the Seattle-Tacoma Shipbuilding Corp., Seattle, Wash.; launched on 23 November 1942 sponsored by Mrs. William Lindstrom, and commissioned on 7 June 1943, Lt. Peter H. V. Bamberg, USNR, in command.

Susquehanna sailed for San Diego on 25 June to begin her shakedown cruise which ended one month later. She moved up the coast to San Pedro to load and, on 27 July, got underway for Australia. The tanker arrived at Townsville on 18 August and was attached to the Service Force, 7th Fleet. On 4 September, she was underway for the Milne Bay area of New Guinea to service fleet units there. She returned to Australia to load cargo and aviation gas, from 23 to 29 November, and delivered it to Milne Bay. Susquehanna operated between Australian and New Guinea ports until December 1944. She made two trips to the Netherlands East Indies and, in addition to supplying gas for large fleet units, serviced PT boats at Buna and other bases.

Susquchanna departed New Guinea on 20 December 1944 with a load of cargo and fuel for Leyte, P.I., and arrived there on the 26th. She departed the Dulag transport area on 2 January 1945 for Mindoro with gasoline for the Army air strips. The convoy that Susquehanna was attached to, composed mostly of minesweepers, was under enemy air attack on 2, 3, and 4 January. Of four planes that attacked the convoy on the 3d, one was splashed by gunfire from Susquehanna.

She sailed from the Philippines on 16 February, returned to the New Guinea operating area, and remained there until returning to Manila on 13 December 1945. She operated in the Philippine Islands until mid-August 1946.

Susquehanna was transferred to the United States Army on 15 August 1946 and struck from the Navy list on 23 April 1947. The tanker was reacquired and reinstated on the Navy list on 1 July 1950. She was assigned to the Military Sea Transportation Service (MSTS) at that time as T-AOG-5.

For the next nine years, Susquehanna shuttled between ports in Japan and Korea. The tanker finally departed Yokosuka for the United States on 17 February 1959 and arrived at San Francisco on 6 March. Susquehanna moved to Suisun Bay on 26 March 1959 and was struck from the Navy list on that date.

The Susquehanna began its shakedown cruise on the 25th of June. She was loaded in San Pedro, California on the 27th of July and went underway to Australia. When she arrived in Townsville, Queensland on the 18th of August she was attached to the Seventh Fleet of the Service Force.

The Susquehanna sailed underway to the Milne Bay in New Guinea to service fleets there. From the 23rd to the 29th of November the ship returned to Australia to load aviation gas and cargo and delivered it back to Milne Bay. Until December of 1944, the Susquehanna operated between ports in New Guinea and Australia. The ship made two trips to the East Indies of the Netherlands and while there serviced PT Boats at Buna and other bases, in addition to supplying gas for large fleets. She departed New Guinea on the 20th of December in 1944 with a load of fuel and cargo for Leyte, arriving there on the 29th. The Susquehanna left the Dulag transport area on January 2, 1945 for Mindoro with gasoline for the United State's army's air strips. The convoy that the ship was attached to was under enemy fire on the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th, of January. Gunfire from the Susquehanna splashed one of the four planed that had attacked the convoy. The USS Susquehanna sailed from the Philippines on the 16th of February, returned back to its New Guinea area of operation, and remained there until departing for Manila on the 13th of December in 1945. She was transferred to the Army and on the 15th of August in 1946 and struck from the United States Naval Register on the 23rd of April in 1947.


This section lists the names and designations that the ship had during its lifetime. The list is in chronological order.

    Patapsco Class Gasoline Tanker
    Keel Laid September 9 1942 - Launched November 23 1942

Struck from Naval Register April 23 1947
Returned to U.S. Navy July 1 1950
Assigned to Military Sea Transportation Service (MSTS)

Struck from Naval Register March 26 1959
Laid up in National Defense Reserve Fleet, Suisun Bay

Naval Covers

This section lists active links to the pages displaying covers associated with the ship. There should be a separate set of pages for each name of the ship (for example, Bushnell AG-32 / Sumner AGS-5 are different names for the same ship so there should be one set of pages for Bushnell and one set for Sumner). Covers should be presented in chronological order (or as best as can be determined).

Since a ship may have many covers, they may be split among many pages so it doesn't take forever for the pages to load. Each page link should be accompanied by a date range for covers on that page.


This section lists examples of the postmarks used by the ship. There should be a separate set of postmarks for each name and/or commissioning period. Within each set, the postmarks should be listed in order of their classification type. If more than one postmark has the same classification, then they should be further sorted by date of earliest known usage.

A postmark should not be included unless accompanied by a close-up image and/or an image of a cover showing that postmark. Date ranges MUST be based ONLY ON COVERS IN THE MUSEUM and are expected to change as more covers are added.
>>> If you have a better example for any of the postmarks, please feel free to replace the existing example.

Postmark Type
Killer Bar Text


Other Information

Awards, Citations and Campaign Ribbons.
American Campaign Medal - Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Medal - World War II Victory Medal - National Defense Service Medal - Korea Service Medal - Philippine Presidential Unit Citation - Philippine Liberation Medal - United Nations Korean Service Medal - Republic of Korea War Service Medal (retroactive)

NAMESAKE - A river which rises in Lake Otsego in central New York and flows across Pennsylvania and the northeast corner of Maryland to empty into the Chesapeake Bay

If you have images or information to add to this page, then either contact the Curator or edit this page yourself and add it. See Editing Ship Pages for detailed information on editing this page.

Learning Goals

The learning goals of Susquehanna University articulate a vision of our students as confident, liberally educated, and committed to multidisciplinary education as global citizens, working within and across their academic disciplines. They productively gather and apply all facets of their educational experience to personally and professionally frame their vocations, areas of study, and lives, demonstrating achievement, leadership, and service in the world.

SU students investigate the creative, natural, social, economic, and cultural forces that shape the world, and gain familiarity with:

the richness of human thought and expression across time and into the present

the ongoing ways humans seek to explain the natural world and

the breadth and depth of global human interactions, including belief systems, values, practices, and ways of organizing life.

SU students develop an integrated set of intellectual skills that empower them to:

think creatively and critically to analyze issues, consider solutions, and make effective decisions

incorporate methods of analysis from a broad range of academic disciplines to understand and explore conflict, and solve problems

engage effectively with others through gathering, evaluating, synthesizing, and articulating information to generate informed opinions and arguments through multiple avenues and

work effectively within a team, function with professional and digital competency, and understand and navigate problems that often elicit complex and ambiguous responses.

SU students develop a mature, integrated sense of themselves through a holistic liberal arts experience, including:

appreciating the limits and contexts of their own experience, and the ability to value the experiences of others with diverse backgrounds

critically examining their strengths and struggles, and realistically evaluating the potential positive or negative impact of inputs and activities and

committing to ongoing development of one&rsquos intellectual, physical, and spiritual life.

SU graduates develop and internalize their own integrated vision of the common good, and how to pursue it in the context of their lives, including:

pursuing sustainable relationships with their natural and social environments

continued growth to discern and pursue improvement in themselves, their communities, and the world

understanding and valuing both the universality and diversity of human experience and

willingness to strive for responsible personal and interpersonal actions that serve the greater good.

New York, Susquehanna & Western Railway

The New York, Susquehanna and Western Railway (NYSW), better known as the Susie-Q, is a 400-mile+ regional operation based in Cooperstown, New York.

The railroad has its roots dating all of the way back to 1881 when it was created through the merger of several other smaller Northeastern lines.

Today the NYS&W operates between North Bergen, New Jersey (near New York City), runs along the New York/Pennsylvania border, then north through upstate New York connecting Utica and Syracuse.

Its lines are broken down into the Southern Division (southern New York/New Jersey) and Northern Division (northern New York).

Through the years the railroad has cut back and abandoned some of its original routes. However, it still remains an important railroad today in the New York area and retains its classic yellow and black livery.

Susquehanna SD45 #3624 and C430 #3000 enter the yard at Binghamton, New York on September 29, 1990 with their freight. Incredibly, the railroad continued to operate Alcos throughout most of the 1990s. Doug Kroll photo.

The Susie-Q has had a very interesting past in its 125+ year history. The New York, Susquehanna & Western officially began as a culmination of six small railroads that had been hit hard by the Financial Panic of 1873:

  • Midland Connecting Railway
  • New Jersey Midland Railway
  • Northern Jersey Railway
  • Paterson Extension Railway
  • Pennsylvania Midland Railway
  • Water Gap Railroad

These companies dated as far back as the Hoboken, Ridgefield & Paterson Railroad of 1866 and were quite small, serving primarily the region around and just west of New York City in New Jersey and extreme eastern Pennsylvania.

The new railroad was to be called the New York, Susquehanna & Western Railroad Company, founded in the summer of 1881 as a means of handling coal from eastern Pennsylvania to New York City.

Initially, the new NYS&W was planned to simply function as a bridge line by not actually moving coal itself from the mines but using the larger Delaware, Lackawanna & Western to do so.

At Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania the black diamonds were interchanged to the NYS&W and carried eastward to New York City.

On an overcast fall day, a trio of Susquehanna SD60's and an SD40T-2 pull northbound freight BH-1 (Binghamton-Syracuse) near Cortland, New York on October 5, 2013. Doug Kroll photo.

This changed in 1892 when the railroad's management decided that there was more profit to be made in hauling the coal itself and set about constructed new routes through the Pocono Mountains to do so.

Up to this point the Susquehanna owned a line that stretched from Hoboken, New Jersey to Stroudsburg, as well as a branch never Beaver Lake northward to Middletown.

The new route, chartered as the Wilkes-Barre & Eastern Railroad stretched westward from the interchange at Stroudsburg to Kingston (near Wilkes-Barre) and Scranton.

Resources About The Susquehanna

The new route, along with the construction of new docks on the New Jersey waterfront at Edgewater to export the coal, were opened by 1896.

These new projects made the Susquehanna much more attractive by other, larger railroads with its new, direct lines.

As such, in 1898 the Erie Railroad began purchasing the NYS&W's stock in large amounts and formally controlled the railroad by July of that year.

After Erie control the Susquehanna was not a well managed system, particularly after the United States Railroad Association took control of the entire industry with the onset of World War I in 1918.

In general the USRA did a disastrous job with the entire affair (save for some of the universal steam locomotive designs it oversaw) and the NYS&W exited the war in 1920 in disarray with little money and a completely worn out system.

Six-axle Susquehanna power has train BH-1 passing the old crossing watchman's tower in downtown Cortland, New York on October 5, 2013. Doug Kroll photo.

The Wilkes-Barre & Eastern had never been a particularly successful venture, partly due to the fact that several railroads already served the Scranton/Wilkes-Barre region.

As such, it had little to offer except its connection to the Erie at Middletown and DL&W at Stroudsburg. These factors coupled with the Great Depression finally forced the NYS&W into bankruptcy on June 1, 1937.

After reorganization the trustee set to streamlining the company. First, it became an independent system no longer under Erie control and soon after abandoned the WB&E extension in the late 1930s, which was simply a money-losing line.

This, coupled with a vast reduction of its passenger services helped to buoy the railroad (including the vast amounts of traffic during World War II a few years later).

At one time the "Susie-Q" rostered a large fleet of Alcos, like this C420 #2000 quietly sitting in the Binghamton yard on September 4, 1983. Today, however, the railroad has shed all of its classic Alcos. Doug Kroll photo.

When dieselization hit the industry following World War II the Susquehanna was already ahead of the game. By 1945 it had completely dieselized its locomotive fleet (the first Class I to achieve such stature) and particularly liked models from the American Locomotive Company (Alco), purchasing RS-1s and S-2s.

However, the 1960s found the railroad again in financial trouble.

In 1966 it ended all remaining passengers services and in the 1970s it lost a vital connection with the Central Railroad of New Jersey following Tropical Storm Doria that washed out its line. Additionally, the Penn Central collapse of 1970 did not help matters any.

The Susquehanna's pair of E9A's, #2402 and #2400 (ex-Burlington), are seen here in Binghamton, New York on April 12, 2003. These units are no longer on the property. Doug Kroll photo.

By the time Conrail was formed in 1976 the railroad was up for abandonment and was actually considering being shutdown and sold off altogether.

However, while the Interstate Commerce Commission contemplated the railroad's fate it was purchased by the Delaware Otsego Corporation in 1980, which had the capital to restored the company.

Throughout the 1980s the railroad rebounded from its woes a decade earlier. In 1982 it purchased former lines of the DL&W around Utica and Syracuse, New York from Conrail.

This created two divisions:

  • The Northern Division in New York include the "newest" lines operating from Binghamton to Chenango where the lines split to serve Utica and Syracuse.
  • The Southern Division in New Jersey  encompassed the original main line between Hoboken and Sparta Junction as well the former Lehigh & Hudson River line between Sparta Junction and Warwick that it purchased in the mid-1980s.

The divisions remain unconnected even today although the Susquehanna does have trackage rights over the former Erie (now owned by Norfolk Southern) between Warwick and Binghamton although this line is operated by the railroad as the Central New York Railroad. 

New York, Susquehanna & Western Locomotive Roster

Builder Model Type Road Number Notes/Disposition Quantity
EMDGP202062, 2064, 2066Ex-TP&W, For Sale3
EMDSD40T-23010-3016 (Evens)Ex-SP, Ex-D&RGW4
EMDSD403020, 3022Ex-N&W2
EMDGP403040, 3042Ex-A&WP, Ex-N&W2
EMDSD453618, 3634Ex-BN2
EMDSD70M4050, 4052, 4054On Lease, Stored3
Susquehanna SD40-2 #3018 rolls past the ex-Lackawanna station at Cortland, New York on October 5, 2013 heading back to it's train on the south side of town. Doug Kroll photo.

Today, the New York, Susquehanna and Western Railway serves over 85 customers and has a diverse traffic base ranging from lumber/building materials, plastics, paper and chemicals to aggregates and food grade products.

The railroad also offers the option of bulk transfer facilities. It is now larger, hauls more tonnage, and is more profitable than it ever was at any point in its more than 130 year history. 

For Enrolling Students

You've made your deposit. Congratulations and welcome, you are now an official member of the Susquehanna community!

There will be a lot to do before you arrive on campus. Be sure to check your River Hawk Portal frequently! You have questions? We have answers! The below tabs will help you navigate your journey as an enrolling student. If you&rsquore not finding the answer you need, please contact your admission representative.

An Important Message for Future River Hawks: Susquehanna University applauds student activism and participation in the democratic process. If you are disciplined for any form of peaceful protest or respectful freedom of expression, we&rsquove got your back. Your admission decision will not be affected.

3) Enjoy 4 years of experiences and traditions.

What's different about Susquehanna?

For starters, Susquehanna University is not your typical liberal arts college.

You will benefit from a comprehensive curriculum that is combined with real-world professional experiences &mdash in fact, 90% of our graduates do internships, conduct research or have other professional opportunities before graduation.

And 96% are working full time or enrolled in graduate or professional school within six months of graduation!

How will you help me to succeed?

You'll receive individualized attention in Susquehanna's small classes and from our engaged faculty who are committed to your success.

The staff in the Office of First-Year Experience will ensure that you make a positive and productive transition to college life.

In addition, our Center for Academic Success staff will help you fine-tune your skills and habits throughout your college experience. Services include academic skills support, tutoring services and training workshops.

The Office of Disability Services staff is another resource available for students with disabilities.

Are professors accessible outside of the classroom?

Susquehanna's faculty are accessible both in and outside of the classroom.

In addition to holding scheduled office hours, our faculty regularly interact with students in a variety of social settings and via email.

Our professors choose to be part of a learning community where teaching undergraduates is the primary mission. You'll find them to be accessible and encouraging, and they will challenge you to grow academically and personally.

What is campus housing like?

As part of a residential campus with on-campus housing available all four years, you'll discover that residence life is an around-the-clock living and learning experience that plays a big part of student life.

Housing options range from traditional residence halls to suites to houses.

Want to know more? Check out the photos and videos available on our virtual campus tour or explore more details on the housing and dining pages.

Where will I live?

First-year students typically live in Scholars House, Hassinger Hall, Reed Hall or Smith Hall. First-year students in the Honors Program will live together in a living-learning community designed specifically for them. Transfer students will be placed in residence halls assigned to returning students.

No matter where you live, you will make friends and make a home here at Susquehanna. When you complete your online housing form, our Office of Residence Life will hand match you with an ideal roommate based on your responses.

How does SU help me get an internship?

Internship coordinators in most academic departments, the university's Sigmund Weis School of Business and the Career Development Center can assist you in locating opportunities. Some students find internships on their own, often through networking with families, friends and community contacts. 90% of our graduates have professional experience &mdash including internships and research opportunities &mdash before graduation.

What might I do after graduation?

We're glad you asked! Our students are employed, attending graduate or professional school, working or studying abroad on a Fulbright scholarship, volunteering . and so much more! For more examples, check out our Success After Susquehanna page and look for specific pages under various academic departments for stories about students in those majors.

What do students do for fun?

Campus life is what you make of it! Getting involved in student activities or service organizations is a great way to develop your interpersonal and leadership skills, to make new friends, and develop a sense of community. You'll interact with classmates from different countries, states and backgrounds, and discover the richness diversity brings to Susquehanna.

Is there stuff to do on campus?

There's a lot to do! With more than 150 clubs and organizations, there is always an activity in the works. Download our complete student activities guide for additional details.

You can participate in or attend sporting events for our 23 NCAA Division III varsity sports as well as our club and intramural sports teams.

Charlie's Coffeehouse hosts free programming nearly every night of the week. TRAX is our on-campus entertainment venue for Friday and Saturday night events.

Last but not least, there are theatre productions, music performances and recitals, film and speaker series, guest lectures . just to name a few! Read more stories about campus fun.

Are there any cool traditions?

Susquehanna is very proud of its shared experiences known collectively as Susquehanna Traditions.

They are the bridge that connects generations of Susquehannans to each other and this special place. Your bond begins on Move-In Day and will continue up through Commencement.

Throughout the year, you'll experience annual favorites such as Thanksgiving dinner, SU SERVE and Orange & Maroon Day.

How big are athletics on your campus?

Susquehanna boasts 23 NCAA Division III varsity sports teams. SU competes primarily in the Landmark Conference, while football competes in the Centennial Conference.

Launched in 2016, our nickname and mascot is the River Hawks!

You'll learn to love orange and maroon!

How much of a role do fraternities and sororities play in campus life?

Susquehanna University has a rich tradition of Greek life with a community that is more than 100 years old.

Currently, SU has 11 social fraternities and sororities. Nearly 30 percent of our student body is involved in Greek life.

How do I get to bus stations and airports?

Susquehanna's Office of Student Activities coordinates transportation for all semester breaks. Bus trips are organized throughout the year for an occasional getaway to nearby cities like New York, Philadelphia, D.C. and Baltimore.

When will I study abroad?

Most students will study away during their junior year, although some go their sophomore or senior year. It mostly depends on how it will fit in your course schedule and the advance planning you do.

All students at Susquehanna are required to do a cross-cultural experience, whether overseas or in an unfamiliar cultural context within the United States.

Susquehanna offers traditional semester-away programs (GO Long) or shorter learning situations (GO Short), or you can GO Your Way and build a program specific to your interests!

Learn more about our award-winning nationally-recognized Global Opportunities program.

How do you help me choose where to go?

The staff in the Office of Global Programs and your faculty advisor will help you to consider your options.

Susquehanna County PA Marriage and Death Records 1816-1849

These records of the Marriages and Deaths in Susquehanna County, Pennsylvania, from 1816-1849 inclusive have been copied from the files of newspapers in the Susquehanna County Historical Society Library in Montrose by Mrs. D. C. Harrington.
Any discrepancies in data or conflicting dates are due to incompleteness of notice in paper. In some cases the date of paper has been inserted. In others, the date left blank. Deviation from chronological order is caused by the arrangement of the newspapers in the bound volumes and in scattering small collections.
The records will be of great value and assistance in all search for genealogical and legal data in the period and region covered and also for some items reprinted there from newspapers outside of Susquehanna County. Inquiries often come from the western states, even as far as Seattle, from people whose ancestors were born, or married in the east, but whose dates have been lost, or were never known. These searchers are greatly pleased and helped when the old newspaper data supply their wants.

Susquehanna Centinel 1816
Howell, Zervia H., dau. Austin Howell, Montrose Mar. 27
Owen, Lydia, Choconut Dec. 7
Rose, Mrs. ----, wife of James, Choconut Dec. 9
Staple, John, Liberty Dec. 23
Shipman, Mrs. Caroline, wife of Nathan, ae. 36, Montrose Jan. 31
Harris, David, ae. 56, Bridgewater Aug. 9
Burnham, Mrs. Ruhannah, Rush Dec. 12

Gazette 1818
McCarty, Charles, Silver Lake Jan. 23
Rockwell, Cynthia, dau. of William Rockwell, Bridgewater Jan. 26
Price, Zachariah, ae. 56 (lately from Wysox, Bradford Co.), Montrose April 1
Baldwin, Abigail, wife of Seth C. Baldwin, at Balston April 24
Mitchell, Maj. Genl. David, one of the fathers of the Republic, Revolution, Junetta May 25
Post, Agnes Ann, dau. Maj. Isaac Post, Montrose June 22
Warren, Mrs. Amy, ae. 84, relict of William Warren, deck. She had borne her part in the
sufferings of the inhabitants both before and after the Wyoming Massacre and was a
resident of this country upwards of forty years. In Hanover. July 1
Bowman, Capt. Samuel, in Wilkes-Barre. He was born in Massachusetts. At breaking out
of Revolutionary War he engaged on the side on the side of Republicanism with ardor which
characterized the young men of New England. June 25
Barrett, William, killed by lighting July 4
Barnett, dau, of Peter Barnett killed by lightning, no christian name given July 5
Thayer, James, ae. 24, Montrose July 17
Agard, Levi S., Rush Sept. 1
Brewster, Betsy, ae. 67, wife of Nathan Brewster, Bridgewater Sept. 17
Huntington, General Jedediah, ae. 79, a distinguished officer of the Revolution,
of New London Oct. 19
Birchard, Capt. Israel, a native of Connecticut, one of the earliest settlers in this county.
Rush Dec. 12

Burrows, Mrs. Lydia of Bridgewater, wife of Urial Burrows Jan. 15
Post, Susan, only dau. of Maj. Isaac Post, Montrose Feb. 9
Dennison, George, son of Dr. Mason Dennison, Montrose Feb. 10
Lyons, Mrs. Jerusha, wife of Nathan Lyons, ae. 20, recently from Brattleboro, Vt. Montrose Feb. 11
Gregory, Amy, dau. of Eli Gregory, Montrose Feb. 17
Carr, Chapman, Montrose Feb. 17
Burrows, Wealthy, Bridgewater May 1
Raynsford, Mrs. Ann, wife of Joseph Raynsford, Bridgewater May 6
Bliss, Beza E., ae. 18, son of Zenas Bliss of Silver Lake. Montrose May 7
German, Lieut. Lewis, Sacket's Harbor May 14
Daniels, Phoebe, dau. of Richard Daniels, Bridgewater June 7
Bowman, Peggy Ann, dau. of Rufus Bowman, Montrose July 11
Catlin, Julia, dau. of Erastus Catlin, Montrose July 15
Webster, Luna, dau. of Amos Webster, Choconut July 15
Baldwin, Asa, ae. 43, Bridgewater Aug. 9
Miller, Elihu, ae. 17, Montrose Aug. 21
Kingsbury, Hannah, ae. 23, dau. of Ebenezer Kingsbury, Harford Aug. 18
Tiffany, Ruth, ae. 34, wife of Thomas Tiffany, Harford Oct. 6
Avery, Maria, ae. 18, dau. of Widow Clarissa Avery, Montrose Oct. 9
Stephens, Alfred, son of James Stephens, Bridgewater Oct. 11
Gregory, Mrs. Joseph, Bridgewater Oct. 20
Gregory, Parna, dau. of Joseph Gregory, Bridgewater Oct. 29

Messenger 1820
Paine, Rev. Edward, Waterford (now Brooklyn) drowned in Niagara River July 8
Waldie, James Traquair, "son of the Editor", Montrose July 18
Pieronette, Thomas, a native of England, Friendsville July 22
Nash, John, formerly this county, Plymouth Aug. 2
Hart, Mrs. Phoebe, wife of Jacob Hart, New Milford Aug. 26
Fuller, Mary, dau. of Edward Fuller of Montrose, Exeter Aug. 28
Horton, Nicholas F., formerly this county, Clayborn, Ala. Oct. 25
Darrow, George, ae. 76, Bridgewater Nov. 16
Ashley, Col. Samuel, Capt. in Revolution, frozen to death, Springville Dec. 16
Tuttle, Friend, ae. 39, Lawsville Dec. 19

Cooley, Mrs. John Jacob, Bridgewater May 10
Warner, Rebecca, ae. 37, wife of Samuel Warner, Bridgewater June 22
Waldie, Helen Scott, dau. and only child of Editor of the Herald, Montrose Sept. 15
Stephens, Capt. Jarah, a soldier in the Revolution, Bridgewater Dec. 13

Susquehanna Herald 1822
Scott, Walter, of Britania, Silver Lake Twp. July 13
Hinds, Albert, son of Stephen Hinds, Montrose July 15
Lyons, Ellen Maria, dau. of Jerre Lyons, Montrose July 18
Parmelee, David L., son of Simeon Parmelee, Bridgewater July 31
Foster, Mrs. Phoebe, ae. 66, wife of Daniel Foster, Bridgewater Aug. 20
Nickerson, Ethan, ae. 25 Aug. 22
Kingsbury, Noah W., son of Rev. E. Kingsbury, Harford Sept. 8
Hinds, Bartlett, "He took his tour thro the whole of the Rev. War." Montrose Oct. 11
Mott, Christiana, wife of Ithamer Mott, New Milford Oct. 11
Messinger, Ruby, ae. 18, Bridgewater Sept. 11
Mead, Mary, wife of William Mead of New York, Bridgewater Oct. 19
Bush, Caleb, Bridgewater Nov. 6
Post, Agnes and Susan, children of David Post, Bridgewater Feb. 6
Carbine, Eliza, wife of Horace, Bridgewater Feb. 8
Snow, Mrs., Bridgewater Feb. 13
Wilbur, Ebenezer, Bridgewater Feb. 14
Clark, Justin, Cooperstown, formerly of this county May 6
Chamberlin, Benjamin, ae. 60, Choconut May 19
Woodhouse, William, a wife and seven children left, Bridgewater May 22

Republican 1824
McDivit, Mrs. Catherine, wife of J., and dau. of Wm. McKinzy, Lawsville Jan. 12
Woodhouse, Gilbert R., son of Walker G. Woodhouse, Montrose Jan. 7
Ward, Ichabod, New Milford Feb. 23
Chandler, Clark, ae. 54, notify son John W., Bridgewater. Colraine, Mass. Feb. 27
Butler, Lord, Wilkes-Barre. Mch. 9
DuBois, Mina, Great Bend Mch. 14
Curtis, Mrs. Abigail, ae. 70, Bridgewater Mch. 17
Wagoner, George, Montrose Mch. 18
McCoy, Joseph, ae. 33, formerly this county, Wilkes-Barre. Mch. 21
Mallery, Sylvania P., wife of Garrick, and dau. Lord Butler, Wilkes-Barre Mch. 28
Curtis, ----, son of Daniel, Montrose Mch. 28
Crandall, Rev. Amos, Waterford (now Brooklyn) July 2
Drinker, Henry S., formerly Philadelphia, Silver Lake July 3
Catlin, Lynde, ae. 16, son of Putnam Catlin, Hopbottom July 24
Welles, Abigail, ae. 62, wife of Reuben Welles, Montrose Aug. 1
Warner, Phineas, Montrose Aug. 10
Webb, Elizabeth, dau. Dr. L. W. Bingham, New Milford Aug. 17
Bullock, Sarah, wife of John Bullock, Springville Aug. 18
Upson, Charlotte, ae. 36, wife of Allen Upson, Lawsville Aug. 20
Harkins, William, ae. 78, Springville Nov. 5
Capron, Labon, Harford Nov. 22

Susqa. County Republican
Baldwin, James, ae. 29, Montrose Feb. 6
Washburn, Eliza, dau. Joseph Washburn, Gibson Feb. 14
Green, Fanny, dau. John Green, Lawsville Feb. 16
Aldrich, Levi, ae. 42, Harford Mch. 30
Hudson, Mrs. Esther, ae. 76, Bridgewater Apr. 23
Washburn, Polly, dau. of Joseph Washburn, Gibson May 9
Trowbridge, Mrs., ae. 43, wife of Lyman Trowbridge, Great Bend May 13
Avery, Mrs. Joanna, wife of Elijah Avery, Tunkhannock June 27
Brownson, Amos, ae. 55, Springville Aug. 4
Hewett, Latham, ae. 38 Aug. 10
Snow, Hannah, dau. of John Snow, Bridgewater Aug. 10
Moffet, Samuel, ae. 35, Editor of Susqa. Democrat, Wilkes-Barre Aug. 14
Stephens, William, ae. 16, formerly Bridgewater, Montrose Aug. 20
Roy, Michael, ae. 25. Gazette says Le Roy, Montrose Aug. 26
Crocker, John, ae. 21, Bridgewater Aug. 30
McNamara, Luke, ae. 63, Lenox Sept. 27
Spencer, Jeremiah, ae. 76, Brooklyn Oct. 20
Finch, Minerva, ae. 32, wife of Hiram, buried Montrose cemetery. Montrose Nov. 19
Hewett, Mrs. Jerusha, ae. 78, Bridgewater Nov. 21

The Gazette
Backus, Samuel, ae. 45, Bridgewater May 11
Jewett, Catherine, dau. of Nathan Jewett, Brooklyn May 21
Heister, Elizabeth, ae. 76, wife of Joseph, this county, Reading June 11
Evans, Cadwallader, ae. 67, of Phila., Wheeling, Va. June 24

The Register
Warner, Samantha, dau. Samuel Warner, Montrose Nov. 30
Brewster, Joseph, Montrose Dec. 21
Warner, William, ae. 28, Lawsville Dec. 31

The Register 1826
Fuller, Charles Hepburn, son of Charles Fuller, Montrose Feb. 1
Coggswell, Jemima, ae. 91, Bridgewater Feb. 19
Hyatt, David, Great Bend Feb. 22
Clark, Ebenezer, ae. 44, formerly Harford, Fishkill, N. Y. Feb. 23
Williams, Thomas, ae. 104, Revolutionary soldier, also in the French and Indian War,
Pensioner Feb. 28
Whitcomb, Jacob J., ae. 30, Springville Mch. 1
Coonrod, Betsy, ae. 37, wife of John Coonrod, Harford Mch. 4
Hilborn, John, ae. 84, one of the earliest settlers, Harmony April 15
Stephens, Melvin Fayette, son of John Stephens, Montrose May 23
Foot, John, ae. 72, New Milford June 16
Harding, John, ae. 63, of Susquehanna Co., Exeter, Luzerne Co. June 26
Peieronette, Sophia Margareta, dau. of Charles Vernon Francis Wilson of British Artillery
and niece of James Stephen Peieronette, Friendsville July 31
Marks, Elizabeth Boyd, dau. Rev. S. Marks Aug. 9
Coy, Thursy Louisa, ae. 26, wife of Alanson Coy, Montrose Aug. 17
Gregory, Laura, dau. of Samuel Gregory, Bridgewater Aug. 20
Wade, Sylvanus, New Milford Aug. 19
Hyde, Lydia J., ae. 22, dau. Jabez, Jr., Rush Sept. 2
Austin, Betsy, ae. 25, Bridgewater Sept. 17
Pickett, Ebenezer, ae. 80 Sept. 26
Avery, Dimock, son of Hubbard, Montrose Oct. 5
Case, Charles, son of B. T. Case, Montrose Oct. 11
Lamb, Lucy, ae. 61, wife of Major Joel, Jackson Oct. 21
Whipple, Ebenezer, ae. 72, Bridgewater Nov. 2
Lewis, Nathan, Harford Nov. 24
Taylor, Edith, ae. 35, wife of Thomas Taylor, Great Bend Dec. 5
Risley, Deborah W., dau. of George Risley, Springville Dec. 10
Fordham, Jeremiah, ae. 33, formerly of Montrose, Southampton, N. Y. Dec. 26

The Register 1827
Baldwin, Noah, ae. 84, Bridgewater Jan. 20
Turrell, Caleb, ae. 91, Bridgewater
Was at taking of Quebec, under Wolfe was five years in the service of his country during
Revolutionary War and was with brave Montgomery in attempt to take Quebec. Jan. 26
Catlin, Phineas, ae. 69, in Catherine
Judge Catlin was one of the first settlers in this county and an unpensioned Revolutionary
soldier having served with distinction in Col. Sheldon's Regt. of Dragoons through the
whole war. Jan. 31
Hill, Eliza Ann, dau. of Joseph Hill, Gibson Feb. 26
McClaskey, Charles, Springville Mch. 17
Hinman, Elijah S., ae. 50, in Catherine Mch. 20
Shipman, Senaca Wheeler, Bridgewater April 7
Lynn, John, late this county, en route Philadelphia April 12
Fansher/Fancher, Margaret, dau. of John Fansher, Bridgewater May 18
Hine, Elena Elizabeth, dau. of Merritt Hine, Jackson June 13
Smith, Mrs. Anna, ae. 60, Bridgewater June 22
Coonrod, Cynthia Maria, dau. of Jacob Coonrod, Harford July 3
Post, Lodrich, dau. of D. Post, Montrose July 24
Bixby, Darius, Jr., ae. 30, Middletown Aug. 18
Bentley, Charles Westall, son of Marshall Bentley, Montrose Aug. 23
Lathrop, Asa, ae. 73, an early settler, Springville Sept. 2
Dart, Olin, ae. 62, Middletown Sept. 6
Clark, Harry, ae. 26, formerly Montrose, Exeter Oct. 3
Duncan, Judge Thomas, of Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Lancaster Nov. 16
Chapman, Isaac A., Mauch Chunk Dec. 8
Webb, Mrs. Stephen, Bridgewater Dec. 11
Lynn, Joseph, formerly Philadelphia, Montrose Dec. 27
Dart, Samuel M., son of Selah M. Dart, Middletown Dec. 28

The Register 1828
Stephens, William, ae. 65, a Revolutionary soldier, New Milford Jan. 30
Marsh, Charles R., formerly of Vermont, Brooklyn Mch. 17
Frink, Marantha, Bridgewater Mch. 23
Grigg, Lemuel, a native of Hampton, Windham Co., Conn. Eldest son of Nathan Grigg
of Gibson, Pa. Harford April 8
Bennett, John, ae. 40, Clifford April 19
Wylie, Daniel Buck, Great Bend April 23
Gage, Ira, ae. 31, Bridgewater May 16
Maryott, Wm. C., son of William Maryott of Brooklyn, Rush June 4
Tiffany, Nathan S., ae. 44, Lenox June 5
Barnard, Mary, ae. 50, wife of Samuel Barnard, Montrose. In New York June 18
Morse, Lorenzo, son of Jonas Morse, Harmony June 26
Wicks, Nathaniel, New Milford July 9
Ives, Titus, ae. 43, New Milford July 17
Curtis, Warren, ae. 39, Bridgewater Aug. 17
Brock, Theresa, only dau. of Frederick Brock of Susqua. Co., at Brockville Aug. 20
Ellis, Capt. Hezekiah H., ae. 32, Herrick Aug. 26
Hickok, Darius, ae. 45, son of Benj. Hickok of Waterbury, Conn. Bridgewater Sept. 2
Buck, Olive Stevens, ae. 77, wife of Rev. Daniel Buck, Great Bend Sept. 6
Weeks, Maria, dau. of Caleb Weeks, Montrose Sept. 24
Catlin, Julius, ae. 25, formerly Montrose, Rochester Sept. 26
Curtis, Ira, ae. 36, Bridgewater Oct. 22
Chase, David, ae. 35, Great Bend Nov. 13
Passmore, Mrs. Sarah, formerly Auburn, Bridgewater Dec. 7
Beebe, Mrs. Clark, Bridgewater Dec. 21

The Register 1829
Crocker, John H., son of Hyde Crocker, Bridgewater Jan. 8
Wyllys, Mrs. Heziah, ae. 74, Gibson Feb. 20
Williams, John, ae. 61, Bridgewater April 20
Tewksbury, Ephraim, ae. 61, Brooklyn May 28
Passmore, Norman, ae. 31, Auburn July 8
Bissell, Dr. Samuel, ae. 41, Brooklyn July 20
Post, James M., son of David Post, Montrose July 30
Hill, Orson, son of J. W. Hill, Bridgewater July 30
Trowbridge, Noble, ae. 40, Great Bend Aug. 5
Lord, Mrs. Matilda, ae. 35, wife of Capt. Elisha Lord, Brooklyn Aug. 21
Searle, Henry, son of Daniel Searle, Montrose Sept. 6
Chapman, Joseph, Jr., son of Joseph Chapman, Brooklyn Sept. 17
Pickett, Anson, son of Major Jacob Pickett of Rush, at Clarkson, Wayne Co. Oct. 20
Blaisdell, Elijah Oct. 25
Olmsted, David, ae. 79, Bridgewater
Born, Norwalk, Conn. He identified himself at an early day with the cause of his country's
freedom in the War of Revolution. He participated in the toils and subsequent glory of the
Northern Campaign under Genl. Gates. Was with Washington in his retreat from N. Y. Also
in action at Ticonderoga. Pioneer of this country of trackless forest and unfathomed wild. Nov. 29
Wright, Capt. Samuel, ae. 72, Brooklyn
He was one of a band of patriots who, during the War of the Revolution, risked their lives and
their all to establish their country's liberty. Sept. 20

The Register 1830
Kasson, Phebe, ae. 22, dau. of Myron Kasson, Springville Jan. 7
Downer, Margaret, ae. 87, widow, Bozrah, Conn. Jan. 3
Mylert, Henry, son of Secker Mylert, New Milford Jan. 14
Flynn, Jeremiah, ae. 41, Roman Catholic Priest, Montrose Jan. 16
Sweet, Wm. Henry, son of Capt. Elias Sweet, Harford Jan. 16
Wellman, Jacob, ae. 92, a Revolutionary soldier, New Milford Jan. 18
Jones, Julius, Lawsville Jan. 19
Chandler, Huldah, ae. 55, wife of James Chandler, Gibson Jan. 20
Bennett, Elias, a Revolutionary soldier and pensioner, Auburn Jan. 26
Maine, Mary, ae. 81, widow of Ezekiel Jan. 26
Phinney, Dorothea, ae. 68, wife of Samuel, New Milford Mar. 12
Whiteley, Frederick M., ae. 23, Bridgewater Mar. 13
Kellum, Samuel, Jr., ae. 20, Springville Mar. 28
Frink, Minerva, dau. of Amos Frink, Bridgewater April 5
Frink, Charles, son of Amos Frink, Bridgewater April 12
Ressigue, Mrs., ae. 42, wife of James, Silver Lake April 21
Corah, Jemima, wife of Jeremiah Corah and dau. of Jacob Roberts, Bridgewater May 5
Hines, Mrs. Martha, ae. 28, Pike May 7
Phinney, Samuel, ae. 73, formerly Canterbury, Conn., New Milford May 8
Hartson, Beriah, ae. 62, locality-western Pennsylvania, where treaty with the Indians was
compromised, German Flats May 16
Smith, Maria, dau. of Thomas A. Smith, Bridgewater June 27
Newcomb, Jabez, ae. 42, formerly Bridgewater, Vestal, N. Y. Sept. 23
Lyon, Barney, ae. 25, Montrose Oct. 19
Southworth, Sally, dau. of Gideon Southworth, Bridgewater Oct. 30
Cook, Mrs. Lois, ae. 106 years., 6 mos., Chenango, N. Y. Nov. 26
Stephens, Francis H., son of Henry S. Stephens, Bridgewater Dec. 15
Burrows, David Emilus, son of Jesse Burrows, Bridgewater Dec. 26
Fish, Rhoda, ae. 80, wife of Pardon Fish, Springville Dec. 26
Wright, Charles Merritt, eldest son of James Wright, Tunkhannock Dec. 20
Hind, Conrad, son of Deacon Conrad Hinds, Bridgewater Dec. 28

The Register 1831
Mott, Sabra, ae. 26, Middletown Jan. 9
Rockwell, Timothy, ae. 73, at residence of son-in-law Chauncy Wright, Choconut,
formerly Allegheny Co. Feb. 5
Parke, Henry, late of Springville, New York City Mar. 16
Raynsford, Hannah, ae. 52, wife of J. W. Raynsford, Montrose Mar. 17
Summers, David, ae. 30, Lawsville Mar. 25
Hall, Timothy, ae. 71, a Revolutionary veteran, Great Bend April 1
Thomas, Joseph, ae. 70, Great Bend
A Revolutionary soldier and pensioner-served two years against the infamous Brandt
and Butler also enlisted in Col. Baldwin's Regt. of Artificers also in Cap. - West's Company
of Artillery Artificers and marched to Virginia and assisted at capture of Cornwallis April 24
West, Sally, ae. 22, wife of Dr. Edmund West, Bridgewater April 28
Tracy, Mary Ann, Wilkes-Barre April 29
Bentley, Capt. Stephen, ae. 60, Bridgewater May 11
Warner, Jared C., ae. 30, Bridgewater May 26
Milligan, Ann, wife of Samuel Milligan formerly Philadelphia now Ellerslie, Susq. Co.,
Chester Co. July 23
Lord, Eliza, ae. 19, wife of Capt. Elisha Lord, Brooklyn July 31
White, Francis P., ae. 22, Friendsville Aug. 19
Dennison, George, ae. 42, Wilkes-Barre Aug. 21
Wood, Emeline, adopted dau. of Milton Wood, Bridgewater Aug. 19
Kidder, Luther, ae. 64, Pike Sept. 2
Westbrook, Mrs. Jane, ae. 69, Brooklyn Sept. 8
Roberts, Julia Ann, ae. 24, wife of Zina Roberts, Bridgewater Sept. 15
Westbrook, Cornelius, ae. 72, a soldier of the Revolution, Brooklyn Sept. 18
Raynor, Nathan, ae. 42, of Montrose, Carbondale Sept. 27
Allen, Iruna, ae. 18, Montrose Sept. 30
Bosworth, Salmon, ae. 57, Pike Nov. 4
Lathrop, Mrs. Cynthia, ae. 38, wife of Col. Daniel Lathrop, Montrose Nov. 7
Brewster, Eldad, Bridgewater Nov. 11
Carcuff, Thomas, ae. 33, Sheriff elect, Montrose Nov. 12
Barton, Genl. Wm., a patriot of the Revolution, liberated from Danville prison by La Fayette Nov. 18
Congdon, Mrs. Sarah, ae. 82, Bridgewater Dec. 29

Susquehanna Register 1832
Blowers, Lucy, ae. 41, wife of John Blowers, Lawsville Jan. 7
Scott, Thomas Jackson, ae. 32, Bridgewater Jan. 19
Champion, J. Rachel, dau. of John Champion, Bridgewater Jan. 19
Nichols, Amos, son of Zenas Nichols, Bridgewater Feb. 7
Hawley, Mrs. Phebe, ae. 80, Lawsville Mar. 19
Munson, Almon, ae. 71, a Revolutionary soldier, Great Bend Mar. 20
Bush, Amy Ann, dau. of Adrian Bush, Bridgewater Mar. 23
Burns, Henry Horace, son of Ziba Burns, Herrick April 15
Lord, Sarah Bacon, dau. of Elisha Lord, Brooklyn April 26
Frink, Mrs. Mary, ae. 52, Montrose May 4
West, Jonathan, ae. 71, an early settler in a rugged wilderness, Bridgewater May 4
Simmons, Hannah, ae. 35, wife of Ira Simmons, Bridgewater May 8
Pickett, Capt. Joab and wife, both ae. 61, Rush May 13
Coxe, Eliza, wife of Henry W. Coxe and dau. James L. and Susan Pieronette, Friendsville,
Philadelphia May 26
Keeler, Morrell, son of S. F. and Diantha Keeler, Montrose June 5
Wells, Levi, ae. 33, Springville June 5
Geri, Charles Denison, ae. 26, Brooklyn June 3
Slocum, Benjamin, Tunkhannock July 7
Marks, Julia Amanda, dau. Rev. Samuel Marks, Montrose July 8
Reynolds, Joseph, ae. 43, Bridgewater July 10
Mallery, Mrs. Catherine, ae. 28, wife of Hon. Garrick Mallery, at Reading July 23
Stuart, Mrs. Elizabeth, ae. 56, relict of Wm. Stuart and 2nd dau. of General James Clinton
and sister of DeWitt Clinton, formerly Governor of New York. Montrose Sept. 3
Crocker, Almon, only son of Hyde and Sally Crocker, Bridgewater Sept. 29
Cotrill, Evangeline, wife of N. Cotrill, Providence Oct. 1
Avery, Nancy, ae. 38, wife of Ebenezer Avery, New Milford Oct. 3
Steele, John, ae. 67, Nicholson Oct. 26
Scott, Catherine, ae. 39, wife of Hon. David Scott, Wilkes-Barre Nov. 29
Buck, Silas, ae. 44, Great Bend Dec. 13
Cook, Solon, son of Eunice and Lyman Cook, Jr., Bridgewater Dec. 9
Tyler, William W., son of Simeon and Wealthy Tyler, Bridgewater Dec. 28
Darrow, Joseph, ae. 45, Bridgewater Feb. 4
Whitely, John, ae. 78, Bridgewater
He was one of them who endured the sufferings and trials of the Revolutionary struggle. Feb. 4
Powers, Capt. Hazard, ae. 67, buried at Gibson, Gibson Feb. 7
Kingsbury, Samuel Ely, ae. 30, Harford Feb. 12
Dimock, David, ae. 87, Bridgewater
At the residence of his son Elder Davis Dimock. A soldier of the Revolution. Served 9 mos.
in Continental Army as a private and afterwards 4 years in Vermont Troops as Lieutenant. Feb. 14
Pierce, Mary, dau. of H. Pierce, Friendsville Feb. 24
Chamberlin, Moses, ae. 83, Gibson
A soldier of the Revolution, among the daring few engaged at Bunker Hill, among the troops
who invaded Canada under Montgomery was in the Battle of Trenton, Princeton, and at
surrender of Burgoyne. He entered the army very early as a private but was eventually
promoted to rank of Lieutenant. Feb. 14
Mott, Mrs. Fanny, ae. 35, wife of Elihu Mott, Middleton Mar. 3
Lamb, Major Joel, ae. 64, Jackson
He was an industrious and highly useful citizen of that township where his loss will be
severely felt. A member of M. E. Church. Mar. 13
Bowen, James, ae. 41, a native of South Wales, England, Carbondale Mar. 16

Independent Volunteer
Watrous, Lucy Maria, dau. Major Ansel Watrous, Bridgewater Oct. 10
Sayre, Priscilla, dau. Benjamin Sayre, Montrose Oct. 22
Green, Barney R., son Aaron Green, Montrose Nov. 7
Wurts Harriet, dau. J. J. Wurts, Montrose Nov. 7
Lane, Stillman, son of George W. Lane, ae. 21, Springville Nov. 23
Williston, Asa, formerly of Lowell, Mass., Athens, Pa. Dec. 24

Susquehanna Register and Northern Pennsylvania
Richardson, Thomas, formerly Attleboro, Mass. New Milford Jan. 5
Leet, Capt. Luther, ae. 70, Friendsville
He had been a soldier in the Revolution, very courageous, enduring many hardships. Jan. 13
Baker, Joshua B., ae. 40, Rush Jan. 16
Jones, Frances May, dau. Bela and Polly Jones, Bridgewater Jan. 21
Beardsley, Philomas, Auburn Jan. 28
Turner, Daniel, ae. 50, Great Bend Feb. 8
Avery, Cyrus, ae. 62, Tunkhannock Feb. 8
Williams, Robert S., son of Ebenezer Williams, Bridgewater Feb. 23
Pickering, Ann, ae. 26, consort of Thomas W. Pickering, Bridgewater Mar. 10
Bates, Rachel, ae. 74, wife of Thomas Bates, Great Bend Mar. 23
Bell, Sarah, ae. 77, wife of Elisha, deck., Lenox April 8
Tiffany, Hosea, ae. 79, Harford
He was a soldier of the Revolution and engaged in many of the most trying scenes and
occurrences. Was one of the earliest settlers of the county. April 22
Gere, Helen Louisa, dau. of Geo. M. and Sarah C. Gere, Brooklyn Aug. 2
Taylor, Betsy, at home of William Thompson, Great Bend Aug. 4
Baldwin, Stanley, formerly West Bridgewater, Addison, N. Y. Aug. 16
Isbell, Gibbon, son of Garner and Elizabeth Isbell, Montrose Sept. 6
Hickok, Adelaide, dau. of James Hickok, Springville Sept. 7
Oakley, Daniel Chauncy, son of Daniel and Sally Oakley, Harford Sept. 10
Turrell, Flora, dau. of Nathan Turrell of Kent, Litchfield Co., Conn., Middletown Sept. 11
Fish, Joseph, ae. 42, Great Bend Sept. 25
Warner, Mary, wife of Albert Warner of Bridgewater, Carbondale Dec. 3
Dimock, Asa, ae. 62, Herrick Dec. 18

Independent Volunteer
Tyler, William W., son of Simeon and Wealthy Tyler, Bridgewater Jan. 8
Baldwin, Samuel A., son of Matthew, Bridgewater Jan. 2
Whipple, Isaac, son of Augustus and Sybil Convers, Brooklyn Feb. 17
Mills, Capt. Josiah, a soldier of the Revolution, ae. 70. A son Chas. C. Mills, lives
Springfield, Ill. Bridgewater Mar. 17
Hopkins, Larned, formerly of Rhode Island, at house of Lyman Lewis, a martyr to the cause
of intemperance Mar. 25
Hatch, Milo-ae. 25-at father's residence, Gt. Bend Apr. 4
Brush, Dennison, son of Lewis Brush, Bridgewater Apr. 15
Butler, Mrs. Julia, ae. 44, consort of Steuben Butler, Wilkes-Barre May 16
Williams, Thomas, ae. 19, Bridgewater June 1
Bush, Mrs. Nancy, wife of Caleb, Bridgewater June 10
Peck, Mrs. Olin K., ae. 31, consort of Rev. A. Peck, Montrose June 24
Richardson, Col. Lee, Harford June 25
Foster, Mary Ann, dau. of William Foster, Montrose July 13
Tyler, J. Wadsworth, formerly Harford, Eddyville, N. Y. July 11
Kingsbury, Edw. Payson, son of E. Kingsbury, Jr., Carbondale July 31
Pinkney, Octavia, ae. 26, Montrose Aug. 17
Moore, Francis, ae. 93, Lynn, Mass.
He was one of the few daring individuals concerned in the celebrated act of throwing over
the tea in Boston Harbor-Left his widow and three sisters-the eldest 90 years-youngest 80 Aug. 7
Hill, Wakeman W., ae. 17, son of James W. Hill, Bridgewater Apr. 28
Peck, Maria Celina, only dau. Rev. Alfred Peck, Bridgewater Sept. 13

Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Sweet, Elias, drowned in his millpond, Harford Oct. 10
Dimock, Geo. Washington, son of Col. Asa Dimock, Jr., Montrose Oct. 6
Beardsley, Cathleen, dau. Albert Beardsley, Springville Sept. 26
Backus, Abigail, consort of Joseph Backus, Bridgewater Oct. 11
Thatcher, Samuel, ae. 65, one of 9 partners who emigrated from Mass. to Harford,
1790, Harford Oct. 9
Pickett, Pruda, ae. 21, wife of Almon, Rush Nov. 4
Handrick, Elizabeth Adelia, dau. of Wm. G. Handrick, Middletown Nov. 5
Thayer, Elder Thomas, ae. 27, Windsor, N. Y. Nov. 10
Warefield, Anna, ae. 69, wife of Ephraim Warefield Dec. 4
Baker, Joshua P., ae. 40, Rush Jan. 16
Wood, Mrs. Zurenda, ae. 30, consort of Peleg Wood, Bridgewater June 15
Laird, Rev. Matthew and wife died Monrovia, Africa, of fever. Presbyterian and Methodist
Missionaries July 3
Cloud, Rev. John died Monrovia, Africa, of fever. Presbyterian and Methodist Missionaries July 3
Barnes, Anson, son of Joel of Orwell, Bradford Co., Nichols, N. J. July 5

Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Adams, Dea. Asa. ae. 84, Great Bend Jan. 14
Dorrance, Nancy, wife of Col. Benjamin Dorrance, Kingston Feb. 2
Scott, George, ae. 50, Towanda Mar. 2
DeVol, Abraham, ae. 78, of town of Catlin, N. Y., a Revolutionary soldier, Williamsport Mar. 20
Locke, Capt. John, ae. 83, Choconut,
A soldier of the Revolution, was in the battle of Bunker Hill, White Plains and the taking of
Burgoyne at Saratoga. He lived to enjoy the liberties for which he fought and the last year a
pension from the government. Mar. 31
Hall, Timothy, ae. 71, Great Bend
A Revolutionary soldier who served his country faithfully. In Battle of Trenton he received
a bayonette wound in the engagement at Monmouth. Taken prisoner by the British among
whom he found his father enlisted in the cause of freedom. At this time strong efforts were
made to secure his services against his country but without effect. After being exchanged he
entered the American Army at White Plains serving faithfully until discharged. Apr. 1
Fuller, George Augustus, son of Geo. and Mary Fuller, Montrose April 6
Conyngham, David, son of John N. of Wilkes-Barre, Montrose May 1
Butler, Thiriza, ae. 40, wife of Capt. L. C. Butler, Lawsville May 9
Wood, Ezra, ae. 30, Bridgewater May 15
Miles, Dr. Caleb, ae. 74, a Revolutionary soldier, Towanda May 24
Franklin, Rev., a Presbyterian Divine, Smithfield May 24
Sickler, Mrs.-ae. 50, consort of Philip Sickler, 2nd, Wysox June 1
Wood, Zurinda, ae. 30, wife of Peleg Wood, Bridgewater June 15
Carpenter, Mary, wife of Cyril Carpenter and dau. of Dea. Jno. Tyler, Harford, Greenfield July 3
Barnes, Anson, son of John Barnes of Orwell, Nichols, N. Y. July 5
Wilkinson, Mrs. Ann, ae. 31, wife of Anthony Wilkinson, Hanover July 14
Scutt, Betsy, ae. 55, at Jacob Saunders, Wilkes-Barre July 18
Burwell, Nelson, at residence of Michael Collins, Great Bend July 21
Fuller, Chas. Francis, son of Isaac and Abigail Fuller of Montrose, Honesdale July 28
Albro, Samuel, formerly Susquehanna, New York City July 30
Watts, James, ae. 40, Towanda Aug. 1
Walbridge, Susan H., wife of Henry Walbridge and eldest dau. Eleazer Dana, Owego Aug. 13
Lester, Ruth Elizabeth, dau. Orin and Matilda Lester, Bridgewater Aug. 18
Hatch, Mrs. Hannah, ae. 36, Great Bend Aug. 11
Hopkins, James, ae. 77, a distinguished counselor, Lancaster Aug. 14
Carey, Daniel, ae. 37, Plymouth Aug. 24
Kite, Lydia, dau. of John L. Kite, Choconut Sept. 13
Packer, Samuel J., Sunbury Oct. 21
Catlin, Julia Ann, of Litchfield County, Conn., Pennsbury, Chester Co. Oct. 21
Paine, Mrs. Ann, ae. 51, wife of Clement Paine, Athens Oct. 25
Butler, Mrs. Polly, wife of Lord Butler, Wilkes-Barre Oct. 28

The Volunteer
Birchard, Howard Rowland, son of Asahel and Esther I. Birchard, Middletown Jan. 23
Jones, William Thompson, son of Bela Jones, Bridgewater Feb. 8
Fraser, Dr. Charles, ae. 56, Montrose Feb. 4
Bingham, Harriet Ann, dau. Dr. L. W. Bingham, New Milford Feb. 15
Vaughn, Mrs. Frances, wife of Stephen, Montrose Feb. 14
Perrine, Martha, dau. of Henry Perrine, Bridgewater Mch. 12
Locke, Capt. John, ae. 83, a soldier of the Revolution, died at Choconut Mch. 31
Tyler, Mary A., dau. of Harvey Tyler, Bridgewater April 11
Tyler, Casper C., son of Simeon Tyler, Bridgewater April 11
Frink, Sally Esther, wife of George Frink, Bridgewater May 14
Hinds, Agnes, relict of Bartlet Hinds, ae. 70, Montrose May 7
Baldwin, Lyman, ae. 40, Middletown May 31
Bostwick, Philo, ae. 51, killed by falling tree, Middletown July 9
Jones, John, ae. 91, formerly of Brooklyn, Braintrim July 9
Otis, Dr. Theron B., ae. 24, Friendsville Aug. 4
Catlin, John, ae. 23, son of Putnam Catlin, Rome, N. Y. Aug. 19
Hoar, Wm. L., ae. 40, Dimock Aug. 20
Allen, Lydia M., ae. 23, wife of Hiram Allen, Rush Sept. 7
Brewster, Nathan, ae. 89 yrs., one of the earliest settlers in the county. A soldier in the
French and American Revolution Sept. 21
Bailey, Wm. Pitt, ae. 18, son of Col. Fredk. Bailey, Brooklyn Sept. 19
Bolles, Andrew, ae. 35, Springville Nov. 18
Dimon, Mrs. Abigail, ae. 73, one of earliest settlers, Gt. Bend Nov. 5
King, Harriet, ae. 21, dau. Rev. Samuel King, Warren July 30
Doty, Nathan, son of Zuri and Phebe Ann, Bridgewater Aug. 7
Myers, Mrs. Elizabeth, ae. 105, in Shesequin, Bradford Co. Oct. 22
Spalding, Lieut. Avery G., ae. 24, LaSalle, Michigan Territory (Formerly Shesequin) Sept. 19
Justine, James K., son of Dellis C., Auburn Dec. 30
Wright, Rev. S. O., Methodist Missionary, Monrovia, Africa July 3

Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer (Changed in September to Register and Northern Farmer)
Weeks, Lydia Maria, dau. Caleb and Lora Weeks, Bridgewater Jan. 3
Johnson, Dr. Charles B., son of Dr. Johnson of Tenbury, England, Bridgewater July 24
Wallace, Dr. John Y., ae. 38, formerly New Milford, Texas Nov. 4
Tingley, Abigail, Harford Nov. 21
Catlin, Mary B., wife of Henry Catlin, formerly Susquehanna County, Lockport Dec. 7

Independent Volunteer
Garnsey, Abigail, wife of Levi Garnsey, ae. 29, Dimock Jan. 5
Benson, Nathaniel, son of Hosea, ae. 18, Jackson Jan. 26
Wilcox, Daniel B., ae. 29, Honesdale Feb. 2
Jones, Alice C., dau. of Alfred Jones, Bridgewater Feb. 9
Wylie, Mrs. Polly, consort of Simeon Wylie, ae. 70, Gt. Bend Feb. 17
Hardingm, Ann, ae. 18, Harford Feb. 22
Passmore, John, Bridgewater Mch. 1
Watrous, Dolly, consort of Col. Joseph Watrous, Bridgewater Mch. 1
Tyler, Brewster, son of Simeon and Betsy Tyler of Bridgewater, Coxtown, Pa. Apr. 17
McFaul, Dr. Daniel, ae. 51, Great Bend Apr. 23
Dean, Mrs. Olive, ae. 65, widow of Late Luther Dean, Bridgewater Apr. 16
Myers, Philip, Esq., at his residence in Kingston, Luz. Co., near the scite of Forty-Fort, ever
memorable in the tragic story of Wyoming, where he has resided for upwards of 50 years,
in his 76th year of his age. The Volunteer, April 23, 1835
Young, Sabra, wife of David Young, Eldest dau. Joshua Smith, Dimock Apr. 10
Shipman, Betsy, wife of Nathan Shipman, Bridgewater Apr. 6
Mitchell, Thompson, eldest son of Seth Mitchell, New Milford Apr. 8
Scott, Samuel, ae. 77, a Revolutionary Soldier, Bridgewater Apr. 8
Rogers, Patience, ae. 93, died in Gibson Apr. 18
Doty, Charlotte, eldest dau. Zurah and Phebe Ann Doty May 15
Jessup, Zerviah, at residence of son-in-law, S. S. Mulford, Montrose, relict of Maj. Zebulon
Jessup, late of Southampton, L. I. May 25
Beardsley, May, relict of late Philonus Beardsley May 30
Tiffany, Thomas, ae. 78, soldier of the Revolution, and pensioner, Harford May 12
Tiffany, Melatiah, ae. 72, ux. Thomas (above), Harford May 17
This couple were emigrants from Mass. and among the first settlers of this County-had 9 children.
Lyons, Hannah Calista, only dau. Capt. Jacob Lyons, Herrick May 11
Sherman, Christopher. Fought the battle that tried men's souls. He enjoyed a pension.
Buried in Sherman Farm, Forest Lake, Montrose May 13
Cassady, Spencer, formerly of Springville, at Lowrytown, Northampton June 3
Green, Phila, consort of John, Lawsville June 2
Rupley, Catherine, consort of Admiral Rupley, Montrose June 13
Walbridge, Lemuel, ae. 80, a soldier of the Revolution, Bridgewater June 10
Horton, William, ae. 22, West Bridgewater June 25
Merriman, Sally, ae. 72, Lawsville July 6
Lines, Rufus, a Revolutionary soldier, Lawsville July 17
Spencer, Asro, son of Daniel Spencer, Springville June 10
Campbell, Artaimissi Maria, dau. of James and Maria Campbell, Dimock May 24
Porter, Amarilla, consort of Isaac Porter, Springville May 18
Chatfield, Benaiah, ae. 73, Rush Sept. 25
Boyd, James, ae. 66, Bridgewater Aug. 2
Birchard, Asahel W., ae. 35, Middletown Aug. 4
Fuller, Jesse Darlington, son of Isaac and Abigail Fuller, Montrose Sept. 6
Boyd, John Patterson, Bridgewater Oct. 14
Freeman, Elijah Peck, son of Capt. Freeman, Harford Dec. 3
Rugg, Mrs. Frances, wife of Joseph H. Rugg, Binghamton. Dau. Hon. John A. Collier Dec. 1
Heald, Alfred, Choconut Dec. 14
Shepherd, Newton D., son of Wm. and Theresa, Bridgewater Sept. 21

Register and Northern Farmer
Wilson, Philena, wife of Amzi Wilson, Editor of Northern Pennsylvania, Carbondale Jan. 12
Smedley, Betsy Maria, dau. Joel and Mary Smedly, Great Bend Jan. 9
Trimble, James, late Dep. Secy. of Comth. which office he held ever since adoption of
Constitution, nearly 90 years of age, Harrisburg Jan. 25
Burrows, Helen Elizabeth, only dau. of Leonard Burrows, Rush Mar. 17
Jameson, Jane Sophia, ae. 39, wife of Peter Jameson, Bridgewater June 27
Weston, Mary, wife of William Weston, Brooklyn Aug. 24
Chamberlin, Lewis, Silver Lake Aug. 30
Babcock, John, ae. 45, Brooklyn Oct. 14
Pierpont, Rufus, Brooklyn Oct. 29
Fowler, Samuel B., ae. 54, Rush Dec. 29

Independent Volunteer
Smith, Thomas Jefferson, son of Thomas and Polly, Bridgewater Jan. 8
Stone, Canfield, only son of Judson and Polly, Middletown Feb. 8
Ward, Hannah, wife of Christopher L., and dau. J. W. Raynsford Feb. 25
Drinker, William, formerly of Montrose. St. Charles Mo. Feb. 18
Bailey, Joshua, ae. 71, Bridgewater Jan. 6
Hotchkiss, Henry D., Montrose April 8
Tower, Nathaniel, a soldier of the Revolution, ae. 88, Lenox Apr. 17
Gregory, Daniel, Auburn Apr. 26
Castles, Fred, son of E. S. Castles, Montrose May 28
Tyler, Lucena, dau. Simeon Tyler, Bridgewater June 12
Buck, Ethan, ae. 58, Gt. Bend June 30
Webb, Stephen, ae. 57, Bridgewater July 26
Guile, Harlem, ae. 21, Harford Aug. 2
Doolittle, Hannah, ae. 90, New Milford Aug. 3
Deans, Mrs. Abigail, consort of James Deans, Bridgewater Sept. 27
Wylie, Simeon, ae. 78, Revolutionary soldier, Great Bend Sept. 14
Fordham, Caroline Elizabeth, dau. Chas. and Hannah, Middletown Dec. 11
Crowfut, Josiah, 67, New Milford Nov. 11
Griffis, Stephen, a Revolutionary soldier, 89, Brooklyn Nov. 18
Tiffany, Hosea, Harford Dec. 9
Richardson, Preston, Harford Dec. 11
Ives, Sarah H., wife of Henry, and dau. Dea. John Hawley, New Milford Dec. 2
Foster, Ann, dau. Wm. Foster, Montrose Dec. 5
Avery, Hubbard, ae. 36, Montrose Oct. 19
Bailey, Lodowick Tyler, son of Col. F. Bailey, Brooklyn Aug. 25
Bostwick, Emma L., ae. 21, consort of Perry Bostwick, eldest dau. Pliny and Patty
Birchard, Middletown Dec. 18

Register and Northern Farmer
Baker, Joseph, Sr., from Chester County, Pa., Dimock Jan. 9
Roosa, Dr. Isaac, ae. 56, of this County, Bethany July 31
Fowler, Samuel B., ae. 54, Rush Feb 29 (sic)
Hancock, Louisa, ae. 46, formerly Susquehanna Co., Pike Sept. 24
Coonrod, William, ae. 84, Harford Oct. 14
Griswold, Abigail, ae. 61, wife of Jehiel Griswold, Choconut Oct. 9
Griffis, Sarah, ae. 45, wife of Thaddeus Griffis, Bridgewater Nov. 17
Mann, Isaachar, ae. 44, at brother-in-law's Thomas Hicks, Susquehanna Co., Chester Co. Nov. 25
Foster, Lillis C., dau. Wm. C. and Mary A. Foster, Montrose Nov. 27

Volunteer, and Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Bailey, Joshua, ae. 71, Bridgewater Jan. 6
Gregory, Sidney H., son of Levi and Miranda Gregory, Bridgewater Jan. 22
Dow, Elam K., son of Joseph, Jr., and Abigail Dow, Thompson Jan. 19
Mitchell, Mrs. Comphy, consort of Seth Mitchell, New Milford Feb. 14
Claflin, Nathaniel, Gibson Feb. 5
Denison, Dr. B. A., ae. 64, at his brother's, Mason Denison, Dimock Feb. 8
Bixby, Elder Smith, Windham Feb. 12
Taylor, Mrs. Fidelia, wife of Orin Taylor, dau. of Daniel Gregory, Bridgewater Mch. 1
Ross, Major Daniel, ae. 68, Rush Mch. 3
Keeney, Capt. Joshua, ae. 72, Braintrim Apr. 5
Handrick, Mrs. Betsy, consort of Wm. G. Handrick, ae. 47, Middletown Apr. 8
Sherman, Mrs. Patience, late consort of Christopher, ae. 81, Bridgewater Apr. 17
Lake, Daniel, only son of Eleasor Lake, Windham Apr. 16
Sturdevant, Ruth, ae. 22, Windham Apr. 5
Hatch, Helim, ae. 24, Gt. Bend Apr. 8
Hall, Rachel, dau. Seth and Penila Hall, Gt. Bend Apr. 13
Kellogg, Polly, dau. Wm. and Sarah Kellogg, Auburn Apr. 22
Crofut, James, formerly of New Milford, ae. 38, Burlington Mch. 30
Oakley, Sarah, ae. 69, consort of Joham Oakley, Harford June 2
Sheldon, Robert, ae 66, Emigrated from Nelson, N. H., Middletown May 16
Brewster, Hannah, dau. of George and Anna Brewster, Bridgewater June 12
Cruser, Bela W., infant son of Henry and Julia Cruser, Conklin, N. Y. June 26
Tyler, Coleman M., son of M. C., and Mary Tyler, Montrose Aug. 26
Boyd, Matthew, ae. 31, Montrose Sept. 3
Roberts, Zina, ae. 35, Bridgewater Sept. 11
Fields, Mrs. Ellen, ae. 69, Montrose Sept. 13
Lyons, Mary Aurelia, dau. of Jerre and Melinda Lyons, Montrose Sept. 23
Bronson, Samuel Ackley, ae. 40, Montrose Sept. 27
Bissell, Elias and Mary W., children of Dr. Wm. and Parthenia Bissell, Forest Lake Oct. 18
Blakeslee, Louisa, wife of George Blakeslee, ae. 24, Dimock Mch. 26
Sherman, Phillis, ae. 61, of Barrington, R. I., a very much respected colored woman of the
family of Capt. John T. Childs May 3
Tracy, Dr. Philemon, father of Hon. Albert H. Tracy of New York, ae. 80, Norwich, Conn. May 9
Ludlow, Rev. Peter, ae. 40, New York May 6
Sillsby, Jonathan, recently of State of N. Y., buried Bridgewater May 18
Baxter, Wheeler, Bridgewater June 5
Tyler, Wealthy, consort of Simeon, Jr. Bridgewater Mch. 24
Dennison, Georgiana S., dau. Dr. Mason and Wealthy Dennison, at Mannington
Boarding School, Choconut Mch. 23
Richardson, Mrs. Charlotte, wife of Rev. Lyman Richardson, Harford Apr. 24
Bingham, Olive Tracy, dau. Dr. L. W. Bingham, New Milford Apr. 23
Mack, Eliza, wife of B. E. Mack, formerly this County, Rockingham, Vt. Mch. 8
Lord, Mrs. Sally, consort of Josiah Lord, Jr., ae. 36, Brooklyn Mch. 4
Blanchard, Capt. Jeremiah, at advanced ate, Pittston Twp. May 26

Register and Northern Farmer
Roberts, Zina, son of Mrs. Mary Roberts, Bridgewater Jan. 3
Park, Hiram, son of Dr. Asa Park of Montrose, Illinois Jan. 30
Myer, Sarah, dau. of William Myer, Wysox Feb. 4
Day, Mrs. Lucy, ae. 52, consort of Robert Day, Bridgewater Mar. 1
Smith, William, ae. 76, a native of England and Scotland, Dimock Mar. 13
Bonner, Charles, ae. 63, Herrick Mar. 19
Ward, Deacon Levi, ae. 92, Bergen, N. Y.
Father of Dr. Levi Ward, Jr., of Rochester, N. Y. Deacon Ward was born at Killingworth,
Conn., 26 Nov., 1745 (O. S.), died 27 Feb., 1838. 3 children, 23 grandchildren, 65 great-
grandchildren, 115 descendents in all. April 9
Grover, Mary J., dau. Brazillia and Almira Grover, Montrose Apr. 22
Beardsley, infant son of Albert and Eliza Beardsley, Springville Apr. 20
Tyler, Harvey, son of Harvey and Sarah Tyler, Bridgewater May 13
Stevens, Charles, ae. 23, son of Simon Stevens, long obituary, on a wonderful life, Dimock May 13
Burrows, Urbane A., son of Leonard and Charlotte Burrows, Rush May 15
Stevens, Clemantha, dau. Wm. Stevens, Lenox May 21
Tiffany, Hosea Edwin, son of Edwin and Sophronia Tiffany, Harford June 4
Kenyon, Josephus, son of Austin Kenyon of Bridgewater (by drowning), Forest Lake June 13
Chapman, Charles Henry, son of Geo. and Lydia Chapman, Brooklyn June 18
Tingley, Elkhana, ae. 78, one of earliest settlers, Rev. soldier, Harford Aug. 12
Hamlin, Marietta, eldest dau. Solmon and Clarissa Hamlin, Forest Lake Aug. 14
Hamlin, Elias B., son of Solmon and Clarissa Hamlin, Forest Lake Aug. 20
Bryan, Rachel, dau. of Edward Jared and Naomi Bryan, Choconut Sept. 2
Douglass, Henry H., formerly Franklin, Susquehanna Co., Texas, Houston Sept. 17
Davis, Mary, ae. 85, Bridgewater Sept. 22
Baldwin, Nancy A., wife of Silas Baldwin and dau. of Alex McCollum, this Co., Bridgewater,
Kane Co., Ill. Aug. 29
Abbott, Abiel, ae. 43, Kingston Oct. 2
Lyman, Sally, ae. 38, wife of Dr. E. Lyman, Great Bend Oct. 13
Hall, Edw. B., son of Artemus and Lucinda Hall, Great Bend Oct. 17
Fish, William, son of Anthony Fish, Brooklyn Oct. 29
Rogers, Rev. Seth S., pastor of the Episcopal Church, Guilford, N. Y. Nov. 4
Post, Dorothea E., ae. 28, wife of William L. Post, Montrose Nov. 8
Lane, Gershom F., ae. 86, Springville
A Revolutionary soldier. He was a patriot in the glorious struggle for American independence. Nov. 20
Lines, Ransom, son of Belisle Lines of Franklin, Coonsville, N. Y. Dec. 20

Volunteer and Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Ives, Almira, Gt. Bend Jan. 1
Sayre, Mary Priscilla, dau. Benj. and Priscilla Sayre, Montrose Jan. 10
Torrey, Jason, only son of Stephen and Mary Torrey, Honesdale Feb. 12
Granger, James Haswell, son of Henry and Elizabeth Granger, Rush Feb. 8
Bushnell, Mrs. Flora, ae. 51, wife of Zina Bushnell, Silver Lake Feb. 27
Stanley, Matthew, ae. 72, Choconut Mch. 18
Lathrop, Esther, ae. 83, at home of her son, Charles D. Lathrop, Bridgewater Apr. 2
Dimock, Robert Henry, son of Asa and Electa Dimock, Montrose May 1
Ross, Anna, ae. 41, wife of William Ross, Rush May 21
Ethridge, Isaac N., ae. 45, N. Y. City May -
Scott, Ursula, only dau. Jesse and Susan Scott, Springville June 7
Williams, Jane Matilda, dau. Orlando and Marilla Williams, Bridgewater June 5
Cornwell, Mary, dau. Zephaniah and Susanna, Forest Lake June 14
Peck, Rollin George, son of Alfred and Matilda Peck, Bridgewater June 4
Crocker, Mrs. Julia Ann, consort of Daniel W., and Georgiana, infant dau., Bridgewater July 23
Boyle, Sarah Jane, dau. James and Maria Boyle, New Milford July 19
Baldwin, Nancy, wife of Silas, dau. of Alex. McCollum of Bridgewater, Kane Co., Ill. Aug. 29
Bennett, Mrs. Olive, ux. M. B. Bennett, lately of Montrose Aug. 31
Fuller, Edward, son of Isaac and Abigail, Seneca Falls, N. Y. Aug. 30
Nichols, Mindwell, wife of Deacon Nichols, ae. 63 she was born Sept. 5, 1775, in Wolcott,
Conn., being the oldest daughter of Zaar and Abigail Brockett died in Montrose Sept. 22
Ward, Emily Maria, dau. Wm. C., and Jane Ward, New Milford Sept. 4
Dennison, Dr. Mason, ae. 50, Montrose Sept. 27
Nash, Mrs. Sarah, ae. 83, Springville Sept. 22
Lawrence, Amos, ae. 20, of Susqa. Co., at Beloit, Wash. Ter. Aug. 19
Taylor, Olive, dau. Seth and Minerva Taylor Oct. 9
Brown, Wm. H., son of Samuel A. Brown, at Atlas, Ill. Nov. 16
Worden, Harriet Mary, dau. Elder J. B. Worden, Montrose Dec. 21
Taylor, Rachel, at an advanced age, a native of Delaware County, Pa. Her remains taken to
Friendsville, and buried with Walker family (Quakers).
Shipman, Israel Halsey, ae. 32, formerly Susqa. Co., Missouri ----

Register and Northern Farmer
Pumpelly, Delphine, wife of Herman Plumpelly, Owego Feb. 27
Ashley, Rowena Matilda, dau. Charles and Hannah Ashley, Brooklyn, Reading Mar. 5
Stewart, Lucy, ae. 71, consort of John Stewart, Bridgewater Mar. 17
Wilson, William, ae. 87, a native of Scotland, Bridgewater Mar. 20
Baker, Col. Jeremiah, ae. 66, Great Bend Mar. 22
Day, Dr. Erastus F., ae. 29, Herrick Mar. 23
Tyler, Betsy, ae. 66, wife of Simeon, Sr., Bridgewater Mar. 29
Chandler, James, ae. 70, Gibson Mar. 31
Stewart, son of Walter Stewart, Gibson April 5
King, Rev., at advanced age, Gibson April 5
Parke, Dr. Wm. C., ae. 31, a native of Susquehanna County, Halifax, Pa. April 10
Coburn, Dr. Andrew, ae. 50, Warren April 15
Leisenring, Conrad, ae. 24, son of John Leisenring, Mauch Chunk May 3
Sacheld, Isaac, ae. 59, Easton May 4
Long, Jesse, from Northampton Co., Brooklyn June 21
Olmstead, Britania, ae. 39, wife of A. D. Olmstead, and dau. Leman and Lucy Turrell of
Friendsville, Easton June 30
Tewksbury, Abigail, dau. Sergeant Tewksbury, Brooklyn June 25
Birch, Henry, at advanced age, Dimock July 3
Fessenden, Patty, wife of Henry Fessenden, Bridgewater July 19
Bowman, Lt. James Monroe, U. S. A., son of Genl. Isaac Bowman, Wilkes-Barre,
Ft. Wayne, Ark., Creek Nation July 21
Dodd, William, recently of this Boro., Owego July 26
Loomis, Caspar Wister, Springville Aug. 8
Pieronette, Marianne, dau. James S. Pieronette, Friendsville Aug. 22
Turrell, Hannah, ae. 76, wife of Isaac Turrell, Franklin Aug. 24
Perkins, Perez, ae. 66, Bridgewater Sept. 24
Hatch, Nancy, wife of Sabin Hatch, Great Bend Sept. 30
Barnes, Nehemiah, ae. 78, Gibson Oct. 9
Mack, Elisha, ae. 71, an early settler from Lyme, Conn., Brooklyn Oct. 18
Tiffany, Mrs. Hannah, ae. 46, consort of Peletial Tiffany, Brooklyn Oct. 31
Bristol, Jane E., ae. 31, Cheshire, N. H. Nov. 11
Lane, Charles P., ae. 33, Harrisburg Nov. 12
Melbourn, Bloomfield, ae. 68, Brooklyn Dec. 2
Merriman, Lydia, ae. 52, wife of David Merriman, an early settler in the wilderness, Bridgewater Dec. 3
Taft, Thusa B., ae. 48, Harford Dec. 17
Lyon, Ellen Sophia, dau. Isaac and Sally Lyon, Harford Dec. 22
Fowler, Samuel B., ae. 54, Rush Dec. 29
Young, Mrs. Phebe, ae. 89, oldest resident of the borough, having resided there previous to
and at the period of the massacre and was one of the few who escaped through the
wilderness to the settlements on the Delaware, Wilkes-Barre July 20
Harding, Elisha. One of the first settlers of Wyoming Valley, was a participant in all the dangers,
privations and sufferings consequent upon a protracted and bloody warfare against the
inhabitants of the Wyoming Valley, Eaton Sept. 1

Volunteer and Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Seymour, Samuel, ae. 76, a native of Hartford, Conn., and for many years, till recently,
a resident of Preston, Wayne Co., New Milford Jan. 6
Bullock, Saphronia, wife of Jesse E., ae. 26, LeRa26, LeRaysville Mch. 30
Catlin, Amanda B., ae. 39, formerly Montrose, in Scioto Co., Ohio May 6
Cornell, Joseph, son of Samuel D. and Lorinda Rush May 27
Lines, Orin P., ae. 26, Late of Binghamton, Cincinnati, Ohio June 5
Franklin, Roxana, wife of Horace Franklin, late Montrose, N. Y. City June 1
Volz, C. F. A., a native of Wurtermburg, Germany, ae. 65, Silver Lake June 20
Hubbard, Lucy, wife of Isaac Watrous and mother of the large family of Watrous in this
Vicinity, Susqua. Co., Johnstown, Mich. May 29
Ellis, Lucy, ae. 16, wife of Noah, and dau. of present wife of Benj. Russell of Forest Lake,
Johnstown, Mich. May 29
Park, James Leland, son of Coval and Merah Park, Franklin Aug. 15
Stewart, Ursula, youngest dau. John and Milicent, Harford Aug. 24
Dimock, David, lost at sea, son of Elder Davis, Dimock May 17
Green, Mrs. Ruth, wife of Obediah, ae. 67, Forest Lake Oct. 15
Midcalf, Joseph, ae. 70, Liberty Oct. 17
Williams, Mrs. Mary, consort of Capt. Stephen Williams, Brooklyn Sept. 17
Simonds, Sally Ann, ae. 25, Brooklyn Oct. 26

Register and Northern Farmer
Lane, Wm. Whatsley, son Rev. Freeman Lane, Springville Jan. 23
Barrington, Mrs. Elizabeth, at residence of son-in-law, Thomas Nicholson, Springville Jan. 28
Mercereau, Harriet Elizabeth, wife Wm. Mercereau, dau. John Dunbar, Union, N. Y. April 1
Lindsey, Oney T., son of Myron and Malinda Lindsey, Dimock April 8
Wilson, Catherine Elizabeth, dau. Mason S. Wilson, Montrose April 11
Pickering, Mary, Bridgewater April 15
Rogers, Silence, ae. 41, wife Andrew Rogers, Brook,yn April 23
Lott, Peter, ae. 63, Bridgewater April 25
Hewitt, Mrs., widow late Israel Hewitt, Dimock June 29
Johnson, James, ae. 17, Conklin, N. Y. July 15
Sterling, Charles, son of Isaac Sterling, Brooklyn Aug. 30
Resseguie, Mrs. James, Bridgewater Aug. 31
Howe, Ephraim, ae. 67, Brooklyn Sept. 1
Giddings, John T., only son Dr. Cyril Giddings, Brooklyn Sept. 8
Barnaby, Harlow, ae. 76, Great Bend Sept 4
Tyler, Chas. Coleman, son of Moses C. and Mary Tyler, Bridgewater Sept. 10
Wheaton, Albert, son of Calvin and Julia Wheaton, Franklin Oct. 8
Birchard, Mrs. Ralph, ae. 29, Rush Dec. 11
Trowbridge, Parmelia, ae. 24, dau. Mrs. Rebecca Trowbridge, Great Bend Dec. 14
Robinson, John W., ae. 62, Wilkes-Barre Dec. 23

Volunteer and Susquehanna Register and Northern Farmer
Lyon, Polly, wife of Daniel, ae. 46, formerly of Harford, at Griggsville, Ill. Jan. 4
Turrell, Adaline, dau. Stanley and Alice, Forest Lake Jan. 1
Backus, Asa, ae. 22, Bridgewater ` Mch. 13
Miles, Harriet Newell, ae. 20, dau. Joshua Miles, Brooklyn May 29
Dean, Elijah, ae. 42, Bridgewater June 10
Manning, Mrs. Betsy C., wife of Rev. Saml., ae. 39 June 13
Oakley, Jotham, ae. 70, an early settler, Harford Jan. 13
Trumbull, Wm. L., at home of widow Stewart, Schenectady, N. Y. Jan. 13
Cheever, Abigail S., wife of Samuel S., Skinner's Eddy, Braintrim Jan. 26
Trowbridge, Parmelia, dau. Mrs. Rebecca, ae. 24, Gt. Bend Dec. 14
McCollum, Lorintha, dau. John and Emma, Bridgewater Dec. 11
Gregory, Asa P., Jr., son of Samuel Gregory of Susqa. Co., ae. 27. he was graduated at West
Point, N. Y., and late Lieut. 3rd Artillery of U. S. Army, Jacksonville, Fla. Nov. 19
Robinson, John W., ae. 62, Harford Dec. 23
Richards, Lydia, Salem, Ohio. Where her husband and family had lately removed from
Friendsville, Susqa. Co. A highly valuable and much beloved Minister of the religious
Society of Friends. Dec. 23
Riley, Kellogg, ae. 27, formerly of Auburn, Tunkhannock Oct. 4
Woodhouse, Mary, dau. of Harriet Woodhouse, Montrose Dec. 19
Tiffany, Ferdinand B., ae. 25, Prompton, Wayne Co. Aug. 3
Adams, Jedediah, ae. 78. A Revolutionary pensioner. Born Canterbury, Conn., in 1762. At an
early age of 14 he enrolled himself a soldier of Conn., served 3 years, then joined Regular Army,
making 6 ½ years, which he served his country with a courage and hardihood known and
appreciated by few. Franklin July 30
Coleman, Charles, son of M. C. and Mary Tyler, decd., Montrose Sept. 10
Pinkney, Benj. S., son of Wm. B. Pinkney of Bridgewater Sept. 8
Stevens, Ruth G., dau. Orrin and Mercy Stevens of Bridgewater Dec. 1

Register and Northern Farmer
Stanley, Rev. Mr., of the M. E. Church, Bridgewater Jan. 17
Hollister, Mrs. Eliza, ae. 45, Dimock Feb. 2
Bronson, Mrs. Eunice, widow of Michael Bronson, an officer in the Revolutionary War and
Pensioner, late of Waterbury, Conn., Dimock Feb. 4
Perigo, Mary E., ae. 22, eldest dau. Charles Perigo, Brooklyn Feb. 5
Hubbard, Isaac, ae. 76, formerly Bridgewater, Battle Creek, Mich. Feb. 16
Tyler, Royal, ae. 52, Dimock Feb. 27
Gere, Sarah, ae. 64, wife of Capt. Charles Gere, Brooklyn Mar. 16
Page, Calvin J., son of Capt. Levi Page of Jackson, Bridgewater Mar. 17
White, Mary Ann, dau. of Edw. White, Binghamton, Frederick, Md. Mar. 25
Harkins, Barney C., ae. 21, son of William Harkins, Dimock April 3
Brock, Frederick Jr., son of Fredk. Sr., of Susquehanna, Pa., Philadelphia April 18
Frink, Rhoda, ae. 53, wife of Amos Frink, Rush April 19
Dodge, Roccena, dau. Chas. and Roccena Ashley, late of Penna. and consort of J. E. Dodge,
Esq., Wisconsin April 21
Frink. Mary M., dau. George and Mary Frink, Montrose May 10
Stevens, Simon, Esq., ae. 65, Dimock
Mr. Stevens, an early settler of this Twp., having built the first frame house on the path
through the woods from Towanda to Wilkes-Barre-he has sustained the character of a highly
respected citizen and was well known as such in the County generally, having filled the office of
County Commissioner and Register and Recorder. May 14
Kingsley, Henry Martin, son of John Kingsley of Harford July 16
Howe, James K., son of Ephraim Howe, Broojlyn July 19
Tuttle, Adelaide, youngest dau. Chester and Wealthy Tuttle, Great Bend July 20
Eldridge, James, ae. 88, a native of Conn., and a Revolutionary soldier, Bridgewater Aug. 2
Coleman, Wm. M., ae. 26, Jackson Aug. 2
Mawhinney, Ann Jane, dau. Thomas Mawhinney, Montrose Aug. 19
Mack, Ellen, dau. Jonas Mack, Montrose Aug. 22
Foot, Belus, New Milford Sept. 5
Williams, Emily Ann, dau. Archibald Williams, Brooklyn Sept. 22
Lewis, Cornelius, ae. 49, Milford, Pa. Sept. 25
Congdon, Henry, ae. 82, settled here 40 years ago., Rev. soldier, Bridgewater Oct. 6
Bailey, Eliphalet, ae. 22, son of Lodowick Bailey, Brooklyn Oct. 13
Tuttle, Caroline, consort of Russell Tuttle and dau. of late Wm. Wells and Mrs. Hannah
Stanley, Harford Nov. 13
Bailey, Elizabeth S., ae. 30, wife of Fredk. W. Bailey, Salem, N. H. Nov. 30
Bruce, Deacon Levi, ae. 64, Randolph, Vt. Dec. 26

Volunteer and North Star
Turrell, Lucy Ann, dau. Stanley and Alice Turrell, Forest Lake Jan. 17
Oakley, Jotham, ae. 70, an early settler, Harford Jan. 13
Van Vorst, Emma, dau. Aaron and Lucretia, Franklin Feb. 27
Van Vorst, Clarissa, dau. Aaron and Lucretia, Franklin Mch. 12
Tyler, Mary C., consort of Sylvanus Tyler, Dimock Feb. 2
Mitchell, Charles Henry, only son of Norman and Eliza, Montrose Feb. 11
Merriman, Amanda M., dau. Rufus and Hulda Bridgewater Feb. 15
Baldwin, Martha, only dau. Chapman and Lucy, Montrose Feb. 17
Innes, Samuel, ae. 39, Editor Easton Dem., Easton Feb. 8
Griggs, Noah, ae. 72, Herrick Feb. 25
Tyler, Royal, ae. 51, Dimock Feb. 25
Hammond, Esther, ae. 63, consort of Samuel Hammond, Harford Mar. 14
Biddle, James C., ae. 30, prest. Susquehanna County Bank, Philadelphia Mar. 31
Hollister, Mrs. Eliza, ae. 45, Dimock Mar. 2
Weeks, Lorinda, ae. 39, wife of Caleb Weeks, Bridgewater Mar. 29
Smith, Mrs. Amelia, consort of Thomas B. Smith, Franklin Apr. 25
Gibson, Benjamin, late of Towanda, Montrose Apr. 16
Balou, Sarah E., ae. 19, Montrose May 10
Atwood, Julia, ae. 22, Montrose May 9
Brock, Fredk., Jr., ae. 33, late of Susquehanna County, Philadelphia Apr. 18
Williams, Mary Jane, dau. A. F. and Ursula Williams, Bridgewater May 30
Gregory, Rufus B., ae. 34, eldest and only remaining son of Samuel, Jacksonville, Fla. May 20
Maine, Wm. M., ae. 21, at residence of his father, Dimock May 29
Scotten, Mary and Ellen, dau. John Scotten, drowned in river, Great Bend July 28
Crofut, James L., son of Eli and Sarah Crofut July 21
Mills, Mrs. Elizabeth, relict of late Capt. Josiah Mills, Montrose July 29
Tallon, Mrs. Jane, wife of James Tallon and eldest daughter of Aaron and Lucretia Van Vorst,
Franklin Aug. 2
Maynard, Lovina, dau. Orange and Sally Maynard, Rush Aug. 2
Morse, Lydia Jane, only child, Squire and Betsy Morse, New Milford Aug. 31
Marks, Mrs. Eliza R., wife Rev. S. Marks, formerly Susquehanna County, Huron, Ohio Aug. 10
Rose, Widow Anna, ae. 72, Brooklyn Aug. 26
Hammond, Candace, ae. 49, New Milford Aug. 14
Deans, Julia, dau. John and Eleanor Deans Sept. 22
Hamlin, Theron, son of Salmon and Clarissa, Forest Lake Sept. 26
Brown, Mrs. Lorentina, wife of John Brown, Forest Lake Sept. 29
Dunmore, Hannah Maria, dau. of Matthew and Sarah Dunmore, Rush Oct. 4
Taff, John Hall, son of Chas. and Anna Taff, New Milford Oct. 5
McIntosh, Mrs. Caroline, ae. 38, Great Bend Sept. 30
Hyde, Jabez, ae. 67, one of the associate judgers of Susquehanna Co. and first settler of the
Wyalusing-sheriff of Luzerne County in 1810, Rush Oct. 8
Mills, Betsy A., only sister of junior editor of Susquehanna County Register, Montrose Oct. 20
Simmons, Ann, ae. 31, wife of Solomon Simmons, Bridgewater Oct. 24
Adams, Betsy, ae. 71, widow of late Jedediah Adams, Franklin Oct. 14
Burr, George E., son of Clark and Jane Ann Burr, Rush Nov. 3
Merriman, Hapalonia, dau. of Albert and Angelina Merriman, Harford Nov. 15
Mareau, James Delezere, son of Stedman and Mary C. Mareau, Harford Nov. 18
Post, George L., youngest son of Isaac and Susan Post, Montrose Dec. 6
Cushman, Wm. T., ae. 23, Greene, N. Y. Dec. 12
Canfield, Orson K., son of Elijah and Tirzah Canfield, Rush Dec. 12
Allen, Jason, son of Charles W. and Elizabeth Allen, Bridgewater Dec. 19
Catlin, Geo. Putnam, son of F. P. Catlin, Great Bend Dec. 26
Hayden, Benjamin, ae. 57, an early settler in this region, emigrated from Mass., 1795,
New Milford Dec. 11
Bixby, Smith, youngest son of Asa and Almeria, Middletown Dec. 26
Stalford, Benjamin, ae. 60, Wyalusing Dec. 26
Stow, Sarah F., only daughter Rev. Timothy and Faustina, Bloomfield Dec. 23
Peck, Mrs. L., ae. 52, wife of Gideon Peck, New Milford Dec. 27
Marvin, Mrs. Eliza C., wife of Anthony Y. and eldest daughter of Mrs. Sarah B. Raynor of
Carbondale, Hobart, N. Y. Dec. 26
Sturdevant, Mrs. Rachel, ae. 92, at Loring Tuppers, Rush Dec. 26

Register and Northern Farmer
Ely, Capt. Ami, ae. 52, Brooklyn Jan. 11
Dimock, Hon. D., Jr., member of Congress, Montrose Jan. 13
Hart, Mrs. Mary, ae. 67, Rush Jan. 13
Chapman, Deacon Benj., ae. 74, Durham, N. Y. Feb. 2
Hale, Elizabeth, ae. 74, consort of Isaac Hale, Harmony Feb. 16
Steenback, Silas Henry, son of Silas and Fanny Steenback, Gibson Feb. 22
Denny, Samuel, ae. 31, Herrick Feb. 24
Lonergan, Thomas, ae. 86, Gibson Feb. 25
Cargill, Hannah, wife of James Cargill, Jackson Mar. 3
Scott, Julia H., wife of David L. Scott, M. D., Montrose Mar. 5
Cripps, Mrs. Mary, ae. 81, at residence of son-in-law Peter Jameson, Bridgewater Mar. 10
Kingsbury, Rev. Ebenezer, ae. 80, Pastor of Congregational Church, Harford Mar. 22
Smith, Joshua, ae. 76, Dimock Mar. 30
Smith, Jerusha, ae. 71, wife of Richard Smith, Bridgewater April 2
Woodward, Lucretia, relict of Hon. Abisha Woodward of Bethany, Wayne Co., Pa., LeRaysville April 2
Smith, Sabra, ae. 70, widow of Joshua Smith, Dimock April 3
Dickerman, James Bedell, son of Dr. Clark and Sarah A. Dickerman, Harford April 11
Guard, James Henry, son of John and Fanny Guard, Harford April 13
Jones, Sarah Delilah, dau. of Joel and Lydia Jones, Harford April 14
Farmer, Silas Warner, son of P. and L. Farmer, Forest Lake May 4
Reynolds, Elizabeth, ae. 25, wife of Albert G. Reynolds, Brooklyn May 22
Dunn, Hannah Maria, dau. of John and Sophia Dunn, Bridgewater June 6
Park, Margaret, ae. 71, wife of Simon Park, Franklin June 14
Stephens, Philander, ae. 53, an early settler, Dimock July 8
Bull, Col. James P., ae. 40, Towanda June 29
Blanchard, Abigail (Mrs.), ae. 57, leaves father and mother over 80 years, Jackson July 18
Gregory, Asahel, ae. 80, at residence of son Samuel, a Revolutionary soldier and early settler,
Bridgewater April 14
Hagins, Phoebe Maria, dau. of Isaac and Marilla Hagins, Montrose July 23
Kenyon, Augustus, ae. 51, Dimock July 28
Palmer, Nathan, ae. 74, native of Windham, Conn., Mt. Holley, N. J. July 28
Hopson, Polly, ae. 48, at residence of Charles Beardsley, her brother-in-law, New York City July 28
Stevenson, Frances Victoria, dau. of Wm. and Mehitable Stevenson, Franklin Aug. 3
Virgil, Gerard S., son of Almon and Almira Virgil, Montrose Aug. 7
Sturdevant, Elizabeth, ae. 25, youngest dau. Sam. Sturdevant, Skinners Eddy Aug. 17
Stevenson, Ann Eliza, dau. Wm. and Mehitable Stevenson, Franklin Aug. 19
Bennett, Sarah S., only dau. R. Bennett, Davenport, Ia. Sept. 14
Jackson, Joshua, ae. 80, Brooklyn
A native of Essex, Mass. He served in the armies of his country several years during the war of
Independence. United with Presbyterian Church, Londonderry, New Hampshire. Sept. 11
Daley, Chauncey Asher, son of Charles and Luc Daley, Brooklyn Sept. 20
Gere, Jeremiah, ae. 72, Brooklyn
Son of Capt. R. Gere, who in common with many of his neighbors fell a victim to the Tory and savage
cruelty in Wyoming Massacre. When 8 years old, at this time, he was led with others of tender years,
by his mother to the friendly settlement on the Delaware. Sept. 21
Smith, Eleanor A., eldest dau. Wm. Smith, Franklin Sept. 25
Castles, Charlotte A., wife of E. S. Castles, Towanda Oct. 6
Tyler, Augusta, wife of Ozias Tyler, formerly this Co., Towanda Oct. 14
(These last two were sisters)
Fish, Rufus, ae. 66, Franklin Nov. 24
Reynolds, Mrs. Jemima, ae. 73, at residence of J. R. Baldwin, Plymouth Nov. 27
Tewksbury, Jacob, ae. 74, brother of Sargeant Tewksbury, an early settler of Brooklyn, Gibson Nov. 27
Baldwin, Mrs. Sarah, emigrated from Herkimer Co., and one of the earliest settlers, Bridgewater Dec. 4
Carpenter, Asahel, ae. 46, Harford Dec. 8
Severance, Abigail, ae. 49, wife of Capt. Otis Severance, Clifford Dec. 22
Edwards, Isaac, ae. 81, Laceyville Dec. 24

Volunteer and North Star
Rose, Robert H., ae. 66, a resident for 30 years in county, Silver Lake Feb. 24
Lines, Asa P. Gregory, son of Philander and Harriet Lines Montrose Feb. 12
Lyons, Benj. Francis, youngest child of Jerre and Malinda Lyons, Montrose Jan. 14
DuBois, Clara C., youngest daughter Abraham and Juliette, Great Bend Jan. 26
Thompson, Hon. William, ae. 78, a native of Scotland and emigrated to this country in early
life, Conklin, N. Y. Jan. 30
Weston, Mrs. Elizabeth A., consort Wm. H., daughter Zeph, Cornell, Vestal, N. Y. Feb. 3
Wright, Amasa C., adopted son of Joseph Butterfield, Bridgewater Feb. 3
Gere, Capt. Charles, ae. 66, Brooklyn Feb. 5
Bolles, Robinson, ae. 76, Rush Jan. 28
Birchard, Perry C., ae. 21, eldest son Horace and Lucy, Forest Lake Feb. 4
Warner, Mrs. Leah, ae. 41, wife of Isaac Warner, New Milford Feb. 23
Waldie, Ann Eliza, dau. James and Ann Waldie, Bridgewater Feb. 26
Wilson, Isaac, formerly of Franklin, ae. 74, Abington, Luzerne Co. Feb. 9
Smith, Clarissa, M., youngest dau. Lambert and Margt. Smith, Liberty Feb. 16
Raynsford, Salome, ae. 25, Montrose Mch. 16
Catlin, Putnam, ae. 77, Revolutionary soldier from Wyoming, Great Bend Mch. 12
Gregory, Asahel, Herrick, father of Samuel of Bridgewater
Where he died April, 1842, ae. 83. He was a Revolutionary Soldier. Buried on Dr. Asa Park's
old place.
His daughter, Lorana had married Dr. Asa Park of Preston, Conn.
His son, Samuel, was Sheriff of Susquehanna County in 1818.
His son, Hubbell had a small store in Herrick about 1820,near father's residence. Removed to
Michigan, died Ann Arbor ae. 72
1818 Asahel and Hubbell Gregory opened tavern.
Lung, Albert, son of Alanson and Mary Lung Rush Apr. 1
Little, Harriet, wife of Geo. H. Little, ae. 23, LeRaysville Apr. 22
Locke, Reuben, ae. 51, Montrose May 2
Snedden, Lucy Coraline, only child Daniel B., and Lucy Snedden, Gt. Bend Apr. 25
Roberts, Daniel, ae. 60, Jackson May 11
Maine, Ezekiel, a Revolutionary soldier, ae. 82, an early settler of this county, Bridgewater April 1
McCreary, Charles H., son of Rev. J. B. McCreary, Gt. Bend May 6
Brock, Lavinia, wife of Fredk. Brock, Jr., at residence of her father David Baldwin, Forest Lake Apr. 23
Keeler, George, son of Geo. and Flora Keeler, Montrose May 22
Burrows, Nancy May, dau. Amos and Mary Burrows, Bridgewater May 16
Benham, Eveline H., ae. 19, LeRaysville May 18
Lines, Rhoda Amanda, dau. Philander and Harriet Lines, Montrose June 4
Buck, Ferdinand, oldest son of Geo. and Hannah Buck, Gt. Bend June 1
Bullard, Isaac, ae. 97, a Revolutionary soldier, Bridgewater June 23
Lester, John P., son of Orin and Matilda Lester, Bridgewater June 27
Very, Mrs. Chloe, consort of Asa Very, late of Harford, Mt. Pleasant June 24
Staples, Mrs. Lydia, ae. 103. Mrs. Staples up to the time of her death was a pensioner, widow
of the late John Staples, who was a Revolutionary soldier and a pensioner, both were at Wyoming
at the Great Massacre by the British and Indians. Gt. Bend July 1
Hawley, Isaiah, ae. 69, Bridgewater July 15
Mitchell, Edward L., only child Norman and Eliza, Montrose July 13
Crocker, Lucy H., and Chas., children of Daniel W. Crocker, Montrose June 26
Lacy, Mrs. Sarah, wife of Edwin J., and dau. of Elder Brand, Braintrim July 7
Yeomans, Mrs. Huldah, ae. 62, wife of Samuel Yeomans, Brooklyn July 2
Woodruff, Ruth L., youngest dau. Jesse Woodruff, Towanda July 6
Deming, Mrs. Laura, ae. 29, consort of Abner Deming, at the residence of her father, Calvin
Wheaton, Liberty May 19
Wheaton, Julia A., ae. 23, sister of above, Liberty May 29
Chapman, Wm. J., eldest child and only son of John H. and Louisa, Bridgewater July 23
Lathrop, Col. Daniel, ae. 54, Bridgewater July 23
Wells, Mrs. Sarah G., wife of Guy Wells and dau. Saml. Sturdevant, of Skinners Eddy,
Ft. Madison, Iowa June 17
Graves, Leonard, Honesdale Aug. 2
Coon, Luthera T., dau. Jesse and Tempe Coon, Bridgewater Aug. 4
Ross, Genl. Wm., ae. 82, Wilkes-Barre Aug. 17
McCollum, Anson Theodore, eldest son Daniel and Theodoria, New Milford Aug. 12
Langley, Albert L., son of Albert Langley, Gt. Bend Aug. 9
Jenkins, widow Col. John, ae. 89, 10 mos., 28 da. Widow of late Col. John Jenkins,
at residence of her son Berthier, Wyoming Village Aug. 11
Williams, George H., only child of Chas. L., and Eliza Williams, Gt. Bend Sept. 7
Harding, Stephen, ae. 71, Harford Sept. 11
Ball, Jeremiah, ae. 70, Rush Sept. 11
Ball, James B., ae. 45, son of Jeremiah Ball, Middletown Sept. 21
Ball, Nancy, ae. 14, dau. of James B. Ball, Middletown Sept. 21
Ball, Lovina M., ae. 19, dau. of James B. Ball, Middletown Sept. 8
Ely, Gabriel, ae. 87, a Revolutionary soldier, Tunkhannock Sept. 27
Hazel, Henry, ae. 18, a negro, Bridgewater Oct. 11
Haverly, Mrs. Mary, ae. 38, wife of Jacob, formerly Harford. New Albany Oct. 27
Peeney, Mrs. Elizabeth, wife of Samuel B. Peeney, N. Y. City Oct. 29
Baker, George L., son of Hiram C. and Mary, Harford Oct. 6
Ketcham, Mrs. Catherine, wife of Addison, and dau. John Hancock, Friendsville Dec. 14
Lathrop, Orin F., son of Elisha and Emma, Rush Nov. 27
Parke, Col. Thomas, ae. 75, Dimock Nov. 16
Carr, Mrs. Polly, ae. 27, wife of Ariel, and dau. Dr. Asa Park, Bridgewater Dec. 26
Dean, Mrs. Sophia S., wife of M. L. Dean, formerly of Bridgewater. Ulysses, Pa. Dec. 25
Green, Aaron, ae. 45, formerly of Montrose, Honesdale Dec. 25

Register and Northern Farmer
Smith, Edward, ae. 33, Bridgewater Jan. 15
Gess, Rachel, ae. 42, wife of John Gess, Bridgewater Jan. 15
Avery, Prudence, ae. 29, Tunkhannock Jan. 20
Tewksbury, Sargeant, ae. 68, an early settler, Brooklyn Jan. 20
Howard, Samuel, ae. 70, formerly Brooklyn, Auburn Jan. 28
Tingley, Phoebe, ae. 40, wife of Mason Tingley, Dimock Jan. 30
Weaver, Emma Elizabeth, dau. Silas G. and Susan L. Weaver, Dundaff Jan. 30
Scott, Charles, ae. 24, son of Titus Scott, Springville Jan. 31
Calhoun, Anning O., ae. 40, Postmaster, Wilkes-Barre Feb. 1
Brewster, Nathan, only child of Zachariah and Adaline Brewster, Bridgewater Feb. 12
Brewster, Miss Sally, ae. 66, formerly of Montrose, Wellsboro Feb. 10
Beardsley, Electa, dau. J. B. and Lucy S. Beardsley, Auburn Feb. 2
Tillson, Josiah G., ae. 29, formerly Mauch Chunk, Springville Feb. 18
Chamberlin, Mrs. Olive, ae. 82, an early settler, Choconut Feb. 19
Williams, Charles, son of Henry and Ruby Williams, Brooklyn Mar. 15
Birchard, Abigail, ae. 84, wife of Capt. Jabez A. Birchard, Forest Lake Mar. 16
Kent, Miles L., eldest son of David and Betsy Kent, Brooklyn Mar. 23
Kent, Wm. D., youngest son of David and Betsy Kent, Brooklyn Mar. 23
Luce, Roxana, wife of Philo D. Luce and dau. Gid. Southworth, Liberty Mar. 28
Wheaton, Calvin, ae. 65, Liberty Mar. 30
Payne, Esther, ae. 69, New Milford April 9
Adams, Mary Jane, dau. Galen V. and Susan Adams, Brooklyn April 15
Aylsworth, Lovina, dau. Bennett and Martha Aylsworth, Harmony April 18
Aylsworth, Martha, dau. Bennett and Martha Aylsworth, Harmony April 18
Williams, Archibald, Brooklyn April 23
Young, James, ae. 73, a native of Scotland, Bridgewater April 26
Perry, Benjamin, an aged citizen, Wilkes-Barre June 17
Avery, Maj. Franklin N., ae. 47, New Milford July 8
Horton, Hester, dau. Jonathan and Polly Horton, Forest Lake July 8
Wright, Marvin, ae 26, son of Wise and Lovisa Wright, Brooklyn July 13
Hawley, Mary A., dau. John and Merab Hawley, Philadelphia July 24
Mead, Mary Ann, ae. 24, dau. of Stephen Mead, Bridgewater Aug. 2
Phelps, Susan, wife of Sherman D. Phelps and dau. of late Major O. Porter of Wilkes-Barre,
Tunkhannock Sept. 1
Roe, Anselin, ae. 63, Liberty Oct. 8
Gregory, Sarah, widow of late Joseph Gregory, Bridgewater Oct. 12
Converse, Mrs. Sybil, ae. 53, Andover, Ill. Oct. 12
Converse, Erastus B., ae. 13, Andover Ill. Oct. 18
Converse, Augustus, Jr. ae. 24, Andover, Ill. Oct. 20
Converse, Augustus, Sr., ae. 53, Andover, Ill. Oct. 23
This family formerly Susq. Co., moved to Conn. and to Ill. All died in space of eleven days.
Babcock, John, ae. 86, Baltimore
Head of Pub. House of Babcock & Son of New Haven, Conn., of which State he was a native and a
fellow workman of Benjamin Franklin. Oct. 27
Baker, Herbert Leroy, son of John and Nancy Baker, Clifford Nov. 12
Upson, Mary Eveline, dau. Allen and Ophelia Upson, Dimock Nov. 14
Carter, Harriet Belinda, dau. Ebenezer and Harriet Carter, Liberty Dec. 6
Pierce, Joel, ae. 41, from Lenox, Mass. Harford Dec. 10

Volunteer and Northern Farmer
Cox, Calvin, ae. 43, Bridgewater Jan. 2
Butts, Elsie, ae. 63, wife of F. Saxton and dau. John Passmore, Bridgewater Feb. 5
Saxton, John P., son of F. Saxton, Bridgewater Feb. 22
Riley, Emma V., wife of Rev. Henry A. Riley, ae. 41, Montrose Feb. 17
Langley, Roxy Anna, wife of Hy Langley and dau. N. Trobridge, Gt. Bend Jan. 31
Merriman, Edgar T., only son Alfred and Lucy Merriman, Greenfield Jan. 28
Allen, Joshua, ae. 66, Forest Lake Mch. 19
Andre, Michael, ae. 44, Middletown Mch. 10
Bissell, Chas. H., son of Wm. and Parthenia, Rush Mch. 28
Darson, Elvira, dau. of Stephen H., and Jane E. Darson, Middletown Mch. 19
Scott, Agnes, dau. Samuel T., and Sarah R. Scott, Montrose Apr. 11
Orton, Saphronia, dau. late Cyrus Hotchkiss, ux. J. R. Orton, Binghamton Apr. 8
Manning, Rev. Samuel, late teacher in Montrose, ae. 50, Chenango Forks Apr. 15
Longstreet, Eld. Geo. G., late of Hamburg, N. J., Conklin, N. Y. Apr. 4
Gregory, Joseph, ae. 78, one of earliest settlers, Bridgewater May 31
Nichols, Mrs. Mary Ann, ae. 44, wife of Zenas Nichols, Bridgewater June 9
Sherer, Dr. William, ae. 43, formerly Susq. Co., Flint Island, Ky. April -
Thacher, Scovel D., son of Orin and Minerva Thacher, Clifford June 21
Tuttle, Herman, ae. 48, Montrose July 2
Canfield, Andrew, ae. 85, a soldier of the Revolution and one of earliest settlers of Co.,
Middletown July 13
Plum, Butler G., ae. 44, Green Lake, Wis. Aug. 11
Birchard, Eunice, ae. 30, wife of E. Lyman Birchard, Rush July 13
Peironette, William, ae. 28, Friendsville July 7
Hill, Mrs. Catherine, ae. 45, wife of James W. Hill, Bridgewater July 25
Allard, Mrs. Ruth, ae. 64, Franklin July 18
Perkins, Elizabeth, ae. 20, Bridgewater July 25
Austin, Mrs. Nancy, ae. 54, wife of John Austin, Bridgewater (in another paper given as Mary,
ae. 53) Aug. 3
Hilborn, Caroline, dau. of Wm. and Sarah Hilborn, Harmony July 21
Sedden, Wm. A., son of Daniel B., and Lucy B. Sedden, Gt. Bend July 15
Tyler, George Read, son of Moses C., and Caroline G. Tyler, Montrose Aug. 31
Bird, Warren, ae. 45, Harmony Aug. 17
Bagley, Daniel B., ae. 34, Brooklyn Aug. 30
McElwee, Col. Thomas B., Bedford, Pa. Aug. 22
Dow, Mrs. Sarah, ae. 28, wife of Jeremiah Dow, Tunkhannock Sept. 15
Roe, Mrs. Ruth, ae. 40, wife of John Roe, Honesdale Sept. 7
Handrick, Mrs. Lois, ae. 50, wife of Wm. G., Middletown Sept. 26
Read, Mrs. Eliza C., ae. 52, wife of Hon. A. H. Read and formerly widow of late Deacon
Lee Richardson, Montrose Oct. 2
Cornell, Lorinda, wife of Samuel D. Cornell, Forest Lake Sept. 17
Snedden, Mrs. Lucy B., ae. 29, Gt. Bend Sept. 21
Baker, Mrs. Melissa, ae. 33, wife of Goodwin Baker, Clifford Sept. 29
Cox, Silas Henry, son of Mrs. Margaret Cox, Bridgewater Oct. 2
Hatch, Elizabeth, dau. Sabin and Abby Ann Hatch, Montrose Oct. 9
Ross, Jesse, ae. 71, Pike, Bradford Co. Oct. 1
Withey, Mrs. Elizabeth, consort of Charles Withey, Harford Oct. 19
Lindsey, Mrs. Betsey, wife of Amherst, ae. 62, Bridgewater Oct. 30
Gregory, Anna, wife of Ira Gregory, Bridgewater Oct. 3
Hayden, Andrew W., son of Warner C. and Sally C., New Milford Oct. 17
Kingsbury, Payson, ae. 36, Harford Oct. 25
Deans, Mary Ellen, dau. Judson and Adah Deans, Dimock Nov. 1
Wells, Mrs. Sarah, wife of John Wells, ae 43, Dundaff Oct. 17
Brock, Frederick, Forest Lake Nov. 5
Hill, Capt. Moses, formerly of Rockingham, Vt., ae. 60, Springville ----
Gamble, George K., son of George Gamble, Harford, Wilkes-Barre Nov. 7
Bennett, Mrs. Lucinda, wife of Rudolphus Bennett, formerly Susq. Co. Davenport, Iowa Nov. 8
Chatfield, Abigail (widow), ae. 78, Rush Dec. 7
Babcock, Isaac, ae. 53, Dimock Dec. 11
Ewin, Laughlin, in 105th yr., Silver Lake Dec. 16
Fuller, Thomas, ae. 40, eminent member of the bark, Honesdale Dec. 16
Peironette, James S., ae. 71, born Dorchester, England, June 4, 1773, came to Friendsville
in 1820, Friendsville Dec. 21
Case, Mrs. Mary, ae. 78, Mother of Benj. T. Case, Owego Dec. 26
Chalker, Samuel, ae. 71, an early settler, Liberty Nov. 27
Hance, Wapples, ae. 90, an early settler, Liberty Dec. 6
Adams, Betsy Ann, ae. 17, Liberty Dec. 25
Osborn, Mrs. Lucy A., ae. 27, wife of Sylvanus Osborn, Prompton Dec. 21

Register and Northern Farmer
Burrows, Hon. Francis A., ae. 42, formerly Springville, Ohio City Jan. 2
Newcomb, Harriet, dau. Holdridge and Cynthia Newcomb, Montrose Feb. 14
Newton, Laura Lucinda, dau. Loren and Emily Newton, Dimock Mar. 2
Groves, Wm. Augustus, son of John and Harriet Groves, Montrose Mar. 5
Tracey, Josiah, ae. 72, formerly Connecticut, Honesdale April 3
Bolles, Ruth, ae. 43, wife of Simeon A. Bolles, Rush April 2
Parkins, Sally, ae. 59, wife of John Parkins, Bridgewater April 4
Smith, Margaret, ae. 52, wife of Alexander Smith, Mrs. S. and husband emigrants from
Scotland, Bridgewater April 4
Avery, Lyman, ae. 44, moved with parents from Pittstown, N. Y., 1818-19 to Springville,
Tunkhannock April 6
Douglass, Frances E., ae. 19, dau. of Samuel and Anna, also lost brother Henry H. Douglass in
Texas, formerly Franklin Twp., this Co., New Haven, Conn. April 7
Canfield, Abigail Ann, consort of Salmon B. Canfield, Pike April 12
Marshall, William, County Amelia near Petersville April 14
Marshall, Elizabeth, wife of Wm., County Amelia near Petersville April 14
Married 2 weeks, buried same grave.
Warner, Hannah, ae. 35, wife of Dr. Sidney Warner, formerly of Springville ----
Miller, Mark, ae. 29, native of New York April 25
Ross, Perrin, Judge of Wyoming Co., formerly a citizen of Susq. Co., Tunkhannock May 20
Read, Hon. Almon H., ae. 54, a native of Vermont, lawyer and native of this place 30 years,
Montrose June 3
Peck, Luther, ae. 59, Franklin June 8
Prescott, Mehitable, Lyon, dau. Isaac and Sally Lyon, Harford June 25
Tenny, Mrs. Harriet, ae. 36, wife of E. B. Tenny, Liberty June 27
Bronson, Emeline, ae. 22, Montrose July 6
Upson, Charlotte, Lovisa, ae. 18, dau. Allen and Ophelia Upson, Dimock July 12
Burton, Emma Louisa, dau. Chas. and Clarissa Ann Burton, Harford July 12
Catlin, Polly, relict of Putnam Catlin of Great Bend, mother of George Catlin, Indian artist,
Delta, N. Y. July 15
Summers, Mary, ae. 84, consort of David, emigrated to this Co., May, 1794, lived on same
farm always, Summersville July 19
Foot, Betsy, Ada, dau. Mrs. Betsy Foot, New Milford July 21
Foot, Betsy, ae. 50, widow late Belus H. Foot, New Milford Aug. 3
Riley, Morton Wilmot, son of Minot and Emily C. Riley of Springville, Tunkhannock Aug. 10
Walker, Robt. William, son of Thomas and Catherine Walker, New Milford Aug. 12
Tenney, Ephraim, son of Rev. E. B. Tenny, Liberty Aug. 20
Lacey, Henry W., ae. 30, formerly Auburn, Laceyville Aug. 24
Tyler, Nabby, at home of her son, Prof. Wm. S. Tyler, wife of Joab Tyler, of Harford,
Amherst, Mass. Aug. 28
Green, Calvin Leroy, son of Lines and Jane Green, Gibson Sept. 6
Blakeslee, Clarissa, ae. 54, wife of Aaron Blakeslee, Springville Sept. 14
Trowbridge, Silvena, ae. 27, dau. of Lyman, Great Bend Sept. 14
Fessenden, Esther, wife of Asa Fessenden and only dau. of John and Jerusha Backus,
Bridgewater Oct. 5
Dunmore, Everett F., son of John F. and Sarah M. Dunmore, Rush Oct. 25
Mack, Charles B., son of Jonas and Olive A. Mack, Montrose Nov. 22

Volunteer and North Star
Williams, Mrs. Eliza, ae. 31, wife of Lorenzo Williams, Rush Jan. 8
Shove, Mrs. Harriet, wife of David Shove, Rush Jan. 8
Pierce, Joel, ae. 41, Harford Jan. 10
Patrick, Mrs. Anna L., wife of Harris, Athens, buried in So. Bridgewater ----
Weeks, Mary, ae. 20, Bridgewater Jan. 13
Sabin, Charles, ae. 31, formerly New Milford, Lee Co., Ill. Jan. 13
Hatch, Sabin, ae. 41, Montrose Feb. 7
Holford, Mrs. Mary Ann, ae. 64, at residence of Lloyd Austin, Bridgewater Jan. 29
Dimock, Warren, ae. 47, Herrick Feb. 1
Arnold, Sarah, ae. 56, wife of James Arnold, Warren Feb. 3
Bump, Mrs. Nancy, ae. 68, Forest Lake Feb. 1
Otis, Israel S., ae. 76, Rush Feb. 10
Milligan, Mrs. Abigail, ae. 38, wife of Samuel Milligan "Ellerslie", Choconut, buried Warren,
Bradford Co. Feb. 4
Searle, Dotha, dau. of Daniel Searle, Montrose Feb. 25
Leonard, Genl. C. H., ae. 44, Friendsville Feb. 20
Fairchild, Mrs. Lucinda Ann, wife of David Fairchild and dau. Benajah Bostwick of Bradford
Co., Huron, O. Feb. 4
Harding, Uriah, son of Elisha and Elizabeth, ae. 41, Herrick Feb. 3
Avery, Louis, ae. 64, Herrick Feb. 5
Prime, Rachel, ae. 80, Bridgewater Mch. 12
Crocker, Mrs. Betsy, ae. 75, consort of Thomas Crocker, Bridgewater Mch. 1
Day, Wm. P., and Louisa, children of Lysander and Hannah Day, Forest Lake Mch. 7
Barney, David, Jr., ae. 21, Little Meadows Mch. 20
Seaver, Ichabod, ae. 86, born, Roxbury, Mass., Feby. 27, 1759. Served in the army of our
country in the Revolutionary struggle. Died Harford Mch. 12
Stiles, Clara, youngest dau. Geo. M. and Caroline I., Harford Mch. 27
Smith, Mrs. Margaret, ae. 52, wife of Alexander, Smith, Bridgewater May 4
Lewis, Giles, ae. 50, Thomson May 3
Morse, Wm. Henry, son of Wm. and Jane Morse, Bridgewater May 14
Sibley, Mrs. Thankful, consort of Dexter Sibley, Harford May 24
Tennant, Oliver, ae. 78, New Milford May 31
Stephens, Almira, dau. Edward T. and Lucy, Franklin June 13
Dimock, Benj. J., ae. 44, Prompton, Wayne Co. June 8
Comfort, Louisa Safrona, eldest dau. Benj. and Frances, Lanesboro Aug. 12
Duffee, Peter, ae. 38, Dimock Aug. 17
Tennant, Jackson, youngest son of Oliver and Mary, New Milford Sept. 4
Bennett, Bildad, ae. 37, Auburn Sept. 4
Beebe, Capt. Timothy, ae. 76, S. Windsor, N. Y. Sept. 8
Dunmore, Everett F., son of John and Sarah M. Dunmore, Rush Oct. 25
Ross, Jane Eldridge, dau. Hon. P. Ross, ae. 18, Tunkhannock Nov. 2
Simpson, Sarah E., formerly of Hamburg, N. J., Montrose Dec. 11
Robinson, Mrs. Nancy, consort of Abraham W., ae. 34, Rush Dec. 11
McIntosh, Lovina, ae. 69, wife of Loughlin McIntosh Dec. 5
Williams, Mrs. Prudence, ae. 74, wife of late John Williams, late of Groton, Conn. Dimock Dec. 24
Lathrop, Hamlin, son of Oliver and Amelia, Springville Dec. 20
Arnold, Hannah, consort of Wm. J. Arnold and dau. John and Hannah Roberts, Warren, Pa. Dec. 30
Catlin, Theodosia Amanda, ae. 25, dau. Chas. and Amanda, Pensacola, Fla. Dec. 22
Kingsbury, Hon. Ebenezer, ae. 40. Born in Jerico, Vt., 1804, at 8 years removed with his
parents to Harford, Susq. Co., Pa. At 20 began study of law with Hon. Wm. Jessup of
Montrose. Honesdale April

Register and Northern Farmer
Whitney, Genl. Joshua, of Binghamton April 13
Parsons, Hezekiah, ae. 68, of Wilkes-Barre April 17
Wadhams, Calvin, ae. 80, a Wyoming veteran, of Plymouth April 22
Buckingham, Henry, ae. 66, of Wyoming Valley, at Huron, Ohio April -

Volunteer and North Star
Reynolds, George, ae. 84, a Revolutionary soldier, Clinton, Wyo. Co. Jan. 19
Hancock, Mrs. Polly, wife of James and dau. D. Perkins, Wilkes-Barre Jan. 22
Gardner, George, son of Wm. and Anna Gardner, Bridgewater Jan. 2
Nichols, Mrs. Ruhannah, ae. 73, wife of Deacon Amos Nichols, Bridgewater Jan. 6
Train, James, ae. 87, Bridgewater Jan. 20
Bingham, Nancy Maria, dau. Dr. L. W. Bingham, New Milford Jan. 27
Powers, Mrs. Hannah, ae. 76, widow Capt. Hazard Powers, decd., of Gibson, formerly
New London, Conn. Lenox Feb. 4
Smith, Sarah Augusta, dau. Horace and Marilla Smith, Bridgewater Feb. 24
Chapman, Joseph, ae. 76, father of editor of Susq. Register, a native of Norwich, Conn.,
emigrated to Susq. Co. 1798 and one of earliest settlers and most respectable. Brooklyn
Donnelly, Thomas, ae. 67, Choconut Feb. 10
Ives, L. W., ae. 48, at residence of Uncle, Liberty Jan. 30
Bixby, Asa, ae. 48, Middletown Mch. 2
Sprout, Willis, only child A. R. and Mary Sprout, Choconut Apr. 16
Beach, Fanny, ae. 58, wife of Julius Beach, Dimock Apr. 9
Foot, Mrs. J. B., wife of Edwin Foot, ae. 28, Prompton Apr. 21
Barnes, Mrs. Betsy, wife of Simon Barnes, Forest Lake Apr. 28
Whitney, Genl. Joshua, ae. 72, oldest and most wealthy resident from Canaan, Conn.
Near Binghamton Apr. 13
Salisbury, Mrs. Elizabeth J., wife of D'Alanson C. Salisbury, and dau. of J. M. Piolett, of
Wysox, Wysox, Pa. Mch. 19
Foot, Ellen, dau. of late Belus Foot, New Milford Mch. 22
Marsh, Emily, dau. of Archie and Lois Marsh, Liberty Mch. 21
Marsh, James, son of Archie and Lois Marsh, Liberty Mch. 2
Wessell, Andrew, at home of Abner Drum, Butler, Luzerne Co. Apr. 1
Bagley, Mrs. Fairlee, wife of Jesse Bagley, Brooklyn Apr. 11
LaGrange, Mrs. Dolly, wife of John LaGrange, ae. 50, Vestal, N. Y. Apr. 14
Dikeman, Eliza, dau. John and Sally Dikeman, Harford Apr. 18
Lamb, Col. Henry F., ae. about 61. He was a native of New London County, Conn., Wilkes-Barre. ----
Lee, Philip, ae. 43, Tunkhannock Apr. 21
Tyler, Mrs. Cornelia G., wife of Col. M. C. Tyler and dau. Hon. A. H. Read, deck., Montrose May 14
Bryan, Elder, Jirah, ae. 59, Choconut May 16
Bixby, Rachel, ae. 82, widow of Darius Bixby and dau. of Phineas Smith of Rhode Island.
Middletown. When young she removed with her parents to Connecticut, during her residence
there, in the conflict for the liberties of our country she lost her 2nd brother and in same memorable
July, 1776, year, she was bereaved of both parents by death. From this time she resided with
her uncle till her marriage, 1791, when with her husband she removed to Vermont. 1811
removed with family to Middletown, Susq. Co., Pa., where with Christian fortitude she endured
all the deprivations and fatigue consequent to a new settlement. 1812 she with husband and
10 others constituted the Baptist Church. May 31
Greenwood, Aaron, ae. 65, Harford June 18
Thacher, Peter, Harford June 11
DuBois, Clara, dau. Francis P., and Elizabeth Catlin, Green Lake, Wis. May 8
Dawley, Stephen, ae. 50, Liberty May 4
Van Vorst, Lucretia, ae. 43, wife of Aaron Van Vorst, Franklin May 20
Kellam, Luther, ae. 86, a Revolutionary soldier, born Jan. 3, 1760, in Stonington, Conn., in which
State he resided till his migration to this county in 1803. He enlisted in the army at the
commencement of the war at which time he was 16 years of age. Served in all, nearly 3 years. Was
in 13 engagements, &c. Esick Thayer, a Revolutionary soldier, was one of four pall bearers. June 5
Hinds, Emeline B., dau. of Preserved and Ann Hinds, Forest Lake June 12
Trowbridge, Henry, ae. 30, Gt. Bend June 7
Nichols, Deacon Amos, ae. 71. He was born in Waterbury, Conn., resided nine (9) years on the
"Royal Grant" in the town of Salisbury, Herkimer County, N. Y. Came to this State and settled
in Bridgewater in 1810. Died at residence of son-in-law, S. Mylert, New Milford June 28
Coburn, Cornelia, ae. 26, dau. of Peter Coburn (Warren, Pa.) June 22
Wells, Rebecca, ae. 17, Montrose July 22
McKeeby, Theodore, son of Solomon and Lucinda A., Bridgewater July 29
Gaylord, Lois, ae. 40, wife of Ambrose Gaylord and daughter of Lydia and Ezekiel Lathrop,
Dimock Aug. 2
Brooks, Sally, ae. 26, dau. Thomas and Polly Smith and wife of Daniel Brooks, Springville July 23
Avery, David, formerly of Auburn. In McHenry Co., Ill. Aug. 1
Wood, Sarah Ann, ae. 35, dau. Cornelius, Bridgewater Aug. 13
Adams, Levi, ae. 72, Harford Aug. 1
Boyd, Mrs. Mary, ae. 65, wife of James, decd., late of Bridgewater, formerly of Sadsbury,
Chester Co., Pa. Montrose Aug. 21
Austin, Lucy Maria, dau. Lloyd and Matilda Jane, Bridgewater Aug. 31
Overfield, Lydia Martha, youngest daughter of Paul and Lydia, Braintrim Aug. 10
Crane, Hannah Caroline, dau. Wm. M. Crane, Morristown, N. J. Sept. 2
Tiffany, Harriet A., dau. Orville and Polly Tiffany, Lenox Sept. 7
Fields, Wm. Henry, son of David and Lucy B. Fields, Wilkes-Barre Aug. 29
Rogers, David, ae. 80, Springville Sept. 14
Tyler, Ella Cornelia, dau. M. C. Tyler, Montrose Oct. 4
Hollister, S. E., dau. of C. Hollister, Dimock Oct. 16
Park, Lorana, wife of Dr. Asa Park, ae. 57, Bridgewater Oct. 27
Black, George, ae. 23, recently of Pike, Pa., Elkhart Grove, Ill. Oct. 7
Frink, Mrs. Eleanor, wife of Jabez Frink, Rush Nov. 4
Lung, Warren, ae. 53, Rush Nov. 11
Gere, Ebenezer, ae. 67, native of New London, Conn. Brooklyn Dec. 2
Canfield, David, ae. 26, Middletown Nov. 9
West, Elder Hezekiah, ae. 66, formerly South Hill, Pa. Paupus, Ill. Sept. 23
Wood, Mary E., 2nd dau. Eseck and Abigail, Wysox, Pa. Dec. 7
Tingley, George M., son of Chas. M. and Elizabeth, Dimock Dec. 15
Lord, Josiah, ae. 99, a Revolutionary soldier, native of Lyme, Conn. Died on farm purchased
in 1803, Brooklyn Dec. 7
Bidlack, Rev. Benj., ae. 76, Revolutionary soldier, Kingston Dec. 27
Blackman, Elisha, Revolutionary soldier and last of Wyoming Battle memory residing in the
valley, Hanover Twp. Dec. 27
Howard, Oscar M., son of Charles and Mary of So. Auburn Sept. 25
Rice, Mrs. Sally, wife of Amos J., ae. 37, Harford Sept. 9
Upson, S. Augustus, son of Allen and Ophelia Upson, Dimock Sept. 1
Morse, Amelia, dau. F. H., and Betsy Morse, New Milford Sept. 4
Smith, Leonard, ae. 44, Springville Sept. 4
Avery, Mary E., wife of G. L. Avery and dau. of Elisha and Betsy Harding, Herrick May 14
Lacy, Wallace F., son J. P. and P. B. Lacy, Springhill, Brad. Co. June 2
Sprout, Willis, only child A. R. and Mary Sprout, Choconut Apr. 6

Register and Northern Farmer
Bostwick, Mary, ae. 70, wife of Benajah, emigrated to this country in 1798, Pike Jan. 5
Scott, Philetus, son of Wm. E. and Maria Scott, Bridgewater Feb. 13
Bosworth, Arabella M., ae. 59, from Litchfield, Conn., LeRaysville Mar. 4
Ketchum, Robert, ae. 40, Montrose Mar. 5
Lillie, George, ae. 36, Bridgewater Mar. 10
Weeks, Laura Ann, dau. Caleb and Rosanna Weeks, Bridgewater Mar. 15
Franks, Caroline, ae. 31, wife of Wm. Franks, Forest Lake Mar. 18
Hickok, Mary, ae. 81, relict of Joel Hickok, at residence of son James. They came from
Litchfield, Conn., 1814, Springville Mar. 30
Melvin, Albert Leland, only son of Elder Q. and Clarinda W. Melvin, Dimock April 2
Chapman, Betsy, ae. 69, relict of later Joseph Chapman, a native of Norwich, Conn., Brooklyn April 8
Young, William, ae. 38, Bridgewater April 9
Williams, Lucinda, ae. 59, wife of Joseph Williams, from Otsego Co., N. Y., Bridgewater April 10
Walker, Emily M., wife of A. S. Walker, New Milford April 20
Law, Edward, ae. 20, son of Garry and Sarah Law, Liberty April 29
Breed, Lucy, ae. 34, wife of Stephen Breed, Brooklyn May 23
Williams, Stephen, ae. 63, a native of Groton, Conn., Brooklyn May 26
Kingsley, Rufus, ae. 84, Harford May 26
Born Windham, Conn., Feb. 1st, 1763, enlisted in service of his country as a drummer boy
ae, 13. -was at Battle of Bunker Hill.
Kingsley, Lucinda, ae. 79, wife of Rufus Kingsley, lived 60 years together, Harford May 29

Circle of Truth

Circle of Truth: 49 Paintings Ending with Ed Ruscha is the visual equivalent of the childhood game in which a message is whispered in the ear of a first person, then relayed to a second person, a third, and so on. The original message becomes so mangled by reinterpretation that in its final form the words hardly bear any resemblance to the original.

The domino chain of this exhibition started with a source painting created by Circle of Truth co-curator Shane Guffogg. His work was delivered anonymously, along with a blank canvas, to the second artist in “the Circle.” Each subsequent artist received an identical package: the anonymously created previous artist’s painting, a blank canvas, and the instructions to find and paint their response to the “truth” that they saw in the first painting. This chain was repeated to 49 artists over a period of nine years.

The exhibition provides a compelling insight into the creative process. The vision each artist brings to Circle of Truth shows us just how differently we all see the world. Shane Guffogg’s first painting is a musing on the spatial ratio of the golden mean. This evolved to painting number 49 by Ed Ruscha who muses on an alternative truth with his work titled In.

The visual dialogue conducted by some of our leading contemporary artists could not be more relevant in a time when “fake news” has become the currency of the media. It raises questions of perception, integrity, and authenticity, and the state of ethical values in contemporary society. Perhaps we come away with the idea that “truth” itself is relative. Or perhaps Circle of Truth asks a series of larger questions. What is our responsibility to preserve truth? How does the subtle erosion of our belief in truth affect us? Circle of Truth asks us to join in the conversation and decide for ourselves where we stand.

Circle of Truth: 49 Paintings Ending with Ed Ruscha is curated by Laura Hipke and Shane Guffogg. The traveling exhibition is organized by Curatorial Assistance Traveling Exhibitions, Pasadena, California.

History of Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine

When osteopathic schools were forming throughout the country in the 1890s, two students at the Northern Institute of Osteopathy in Minneapolis—the Rev. Mason W. Pressly and Oscar John Snyder—targeted Philadelphia as a future home for an osteopathic college.

While the “City of Brotherly Love” had a rich history of medicine, it had but one “osteopathist” by the time Pressly and Snyder graduated in 1898 and 1899, respectively. The two doctors of osteopathy (DOs) followed through with their vision, incorporating Philadelphia College and Infirmary of Osteopathy (PCIO) on January 24, 1899. They rented two rooms in the Stephen Girard Building at 21 S. 12th Street—the first of many homes for the College—and opened their doors to students and patients.

In September 1899 the first PCIO degree was awarded to a transfer student the first PCIO “class,” comprised of one woman and one MD, graduated in February 1900. It was not long before the early graduates formed an alumni association.

Early Years

The word of osteopathy spread quickly in Philadelphia. As the number of students and faculty grew, the College moved to larger quarters, establishing its first “campus” at 33rd and Arch Streets, a suburban neighborhood in West Philadelphia. In a mansion surrounded by grassy lawns, a tradition of student life started with the organization of athletics, professional societies, fraternities and sororities.

By 1906 the College opened the Osteopathic Dispensary at 1617 Fairmount Avenue, forerunner of the Osteopathic Hospital of Philadelphia. The College moved to 1715 N. Broad Street (1908-1912), then to 832 Pine Street in the city’s Society Hill section, where a hospital would come to fruition at 410 S. Ninth Street.

College Expansion

After many prosperous years on Pine Street, PCIO bought its first building at 19th and Spring Garden streets in 1916. The College, officially renamed Philadelphia College of Osteopathy (PCO) in 1921, added a new hospital to the rear and acquired two adjacent townhouses—one for additional classrooms and clinics, the other for a nurses’ home.

A training school for nurses and Department of Free Clinics were established in the hospital, which featured a surgical amphitheater. The clinics would become a critical component of practical instruction for generations of students.

The Depression and War Years

Expanding again, PCO was completing construction of a new collegiate Gothic-style college and hospital building at 48th and Spruce streets on the eve of the Depression. Times were tough, but with strong leadership from the board of directors and others, PCO weathered the storm.

The 1930s were a time when the curriculum expanded, pre-osteopathic and graduate schools started and PCO created the profession’s first Department of Osteopathic Research. It was also a time when the clinics, known for their “booth doctors,” played an increasingly important role in providing health care to the community.

During the war years, PCO accelerated the curriculum from four years to three, then welcomed many returning GIs into the classes of the late ’40s and ’50s. Medicine was becoming more specialized and complex, increasing the need for clinical training.

A New Home

In 1951 PCO acquired Women’s Homeopathic Hospital at 20th Street and Susquehanna Avenue, making it into a satellite facility called North Center Hospital. Many PCO medical students, nurses, interns and residents trained here.

In time, 48th Street no longer met the needs for state-of-the-art medical education and patient care or the demands for larger class sizes. In 1957, the former Moss Estate was acquired at City Avenue and Monument Road. The College was renamed Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine (PCOM) in 1967. A year later, the Frederic H. Barth Pavilion of the Hospitals of PCOM opened, and Evans Hall—the classroom, library and laboratory building—was completed in 1973. An adjacent five-story office building, acquired in 1979, was renovated into classrooms, laboratories and medical offices and later named Rowland Hall after PCOM’s fourth president.

During the 1970s, PCOM enhanced the basic sciences by recruiting many PhD faculty members, instituted new programs in osteopathic education, expanded residency programs and established a School of Allied Health.

Healthcare Centers

In keeping with the College’s mission to train primary care physicians, PCOM opened a rural healthcare center in Sullivan County, Pennsylvania, and several other health care centers in urban Philadelphia neighborhoods. The centers provide care to medically underserved populations while serving as key sites for the clinical education of PCOM students–not only DO students but physician assistant and psychology students as well.

Program Diversification

The addition of non-DO academic programs to the curriculum starting in the early `90s began a new era of diversification for PCOM. In 1993, the College launched a graduate program in biomedical sciences. Recognizing a need for primary care mental health providers, the College started a Doctor of Psychology in Clinical Psychology program in 1995. In 1998, the College added a Master of Sciences in Health Sciences in Physician Assistant Studies program.

In 2001, the Organizational Development and Leadership program was added to the College's offerings.

In 2002, the Psychology Department expanded to include school psychology programs. That same year, the Master of Science in Forensic Medicine program was established. Six dual-track degree programs were extended as options for students from the osteopathic medical program as well as students in the graduate programs and from partnering institutions. Strategic partnerships from “home base” clinical teaching fellowship partnerships increased.

Campus Modernization and Expansion

To expand and modernize its campus, PCOM embarked on an ambitious campus overhaul from 1995-1999. An expansion of Evans Hall added a modern OMM lab, classrooms, the Office of Admissions and a cafeteria. Evans Hall, Rowland Hall and the Levin Administration Building were renovated, and landscaped greenery gave the College a true campus feeling.

In 1997, a larger, state-of-the-art PCOM Healthcare Center—Cambria Center opened a block from the old site. The final phase of the campus overhaul was completed in 1999 with the opening of a 55,000-square-foot activities center. The center includes exercise equipment, student lounges and basketball and racquetball courts.

In 2001, the College purchased the former City Avenue Hospital. The building was razed, and the College sold a parcel of land to neighbor WPVI Channel 6. Investment income from the sale has been used for need-based student scholarships the remaining acres have been reserved to accommodate future construction.

College Achievements

In 1999, the College achieved a major milestone when it became accredited by the Commission on Higher Education of the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. The same year, PCOM opened its new, expanded PCOM Healthcare Center—Roxborough Division on Henry Avenue in Philadelphia. Renovations to the College’s West Philadelphia Healthcare Center, Lancaster Avenue Center, followed. The healthcare center is now three times its former size and includes updated exam and procedure rooms and a pharmacy. In 2016, patient services provided at Roxborough Center were relocated to the Roxborough Memorial Hospital Medical Office Building and Family Medicine at PCOM.

Although the College’s priority is solidly focused on teaching, research has played an increasingly important role. Another growth area for the College has been the use of technology in education. PCOM’s goal to increase technology was boosted by a $1.4 million federal grant to establish a Center for Medical Informatics, Education Outreach. This project involves putting course materials on the Web as a complement to the classroom, wiring classrooms so Internet resources can be accessed and hooking up the affiliated teaching sites so information can be shared.

In 2002, the College purchased a human patient simulator for use in its clinical learning and assessment lab. STAN, short for Standard Man, is a sophisticated mannequin that breathes, has a heartbeat, pupils that react to light and medication, a pulse that can be felt at five locations and lung sounds. He can even talk. STAN can be programmed to mimic almost any medical situation that might occur and accurately mirrors human responses to such procedures as CPR, intravenous medication, intubation and catheterization. The clinical learning and assessment lab has since been expanded to include a birth simulator, a laparoscopic simulator, an endoscopic simulator and a cardiac catheterization simulator in addition to other state-of-the-art training simulators. In 2014, the 11,000-square-foot facility was renamed the Dr. Michael and Wendy Saltzburg Clinical Learning and Assessment Center (CLAC) in honor of alumnus Michael C. Saltzburg, DO '77, and his wife, Wendy. The Saltzburg Clinical Learning and Assessment Center was funded by significant gifts made by the Saltzburgs as well as generous contributions from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania's Redevelopment Assistance Capital Program and other donors.

The Center for the Study of Chronic Diseases of Aging (CCDA) was created in 2003. The mission of the CCDA at Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine is to improve the quality of life for all individuals suffering from age-related chronic diseases and disorders. The CCDA is supported, in part, by the Osteopathic Heritage Foundation.

Expansion Into Georgia

In 2005, the College opened its branch campus, Georgia Campus – Philadelphia College of Osteopathic Medicine (GA-PCOM) in Suwanee, Georgia, with a focus on helping to fill the need for more healthcare professionals in the South. Renamed PCOM Georgia in 2019, the Suwanee location offers professional doctoral degree programs in osteopathic medicine, pharmacy and physical therapy as well as master’s degree programs in biomedical sciences and physician assistant studies.


In 2014, PCOM received reaccreditation status and will be reviewed again in the 2023-2024 academic year. Visit our accreditation page for details regarding College and program accreditation.

PCOM South Georgia

On December 5, 2017, PCOM received initial approval from the American Osteopathic Association’s (AOA) Commission on Osteopathic College Accreditation (COCA) to establish an additional location in Moultrie, Georgia. PCOM South Georgia welcomed its inaugural class of DO students in August 2019. In 2020, PCOM South Georgia expanded its academic offerings to include the biomedical sciences program.

The Treaty Cruisers

Heavy Cruisers, Jûjun[yokan], [] &Light Cruisers, Keijun[yokan], []

Let us go forward to certain victory in the traditional night attack of the Imperial Navy.

May each one of us calmly do his utmost.

Vice Admiral Gunichi Mikawa,
Battle of Savo Island,
August 9, 1942

The term "Treaty Cruisers" refers to the cruisers built under the treaty restrictions of the Washington Naval Treaty of 1921 and the London Naval Treaty of 1930. In both treaties the maximum tonnage for cruisers was set at 10,000 tons. The maximum size gun for a cruiser under the Washington Treaty was 8 inches and under the London Treaty 6 inches.

Since the Japanese, especially, felt unfairly limited by the Washington Treaty, they immediately began planning ships right up to the treaty limits. Not only that, but they began designing them like little battleships, with enclosed turrets. But the ships still had torpedoes, ready for close action surface fights, especially at night. Their first ships mounted six guns, but after four of those, they began mounting ten guns, all in double turrets, which became the standard outfit for Japanese heavy cruisers. These were beautiful, elegant ships and the Ashikaga cut a fine figure at the coronation of King George VI in 1937.

Watch the video: Mapping the Historic Susquehanna River (January 2022).