Murders at Montville - Chapter 9 - Alwilda (Vose) Calderwood 1849-1904

Murders at Montville - Chapter 9

Alwilda (Vose) Calderwood 1849-1904

Vose Pedigree

William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Nancy Lermond 1781-1811

Seth Vose 1734-1814 & Rachel Copeland 1750-1812

Jonathan Vose 1704-1760 & Mary Field 1710-1775

Thomas Vose, Jr. 1667-1722 & Hannah Badcock 1675-1732

Thomas Vose 1641-1708 & Waitstill Wyatt 1644-1727

Robert Vose 1599-1683 & Jane Mossock 1602-1675

Thomas Vose 1565-1641 & Margery Burscoe 1565-1608


Pitcher Pedigree

Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861 & William Vose 1819-1861

William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

William Pitcher 1747-1824 & Mary Metcalf 1752-1834

Samuel Pitcher 1722- & Mary Ellis 1728-1763

Edward Pitcher 1686-1773 & Jane Lyon 1688-1769

Samuel Pitcher 1641-1717 & Mary Blake 1654-1721

Alwilda Vose[1] was born in South Thomaston, Maine, the daughter of William Henry Vose[2] and Charlotte Pitcher[3], who were married on June 1, 1843 in Belfast, Maine.


William H. and Charlotte Vose had eight children. Their first child, Annette Vose[4], died the day she was born; Wyvil Vose[5], Estelle Vose[6], Alwilda Vose, Lunette Vose[7] (Chapter 8), Alton Vose[8], Marietta Vose[9] and the youngest child, William Charles Vose[10].


Alwilda Vose was a direct descendant of John Alden[11] and Priscilla Mullens[12], who arrived in 1620, on the Mayflower.


William Henry Vose, was the son of Ebenezer Vose, Sr.[13] and his second wife, Sarah “Sally” Bridges[14], who were married on May 9, 1812 in Thomaston and had five children: George W. Vose[15], Nancy Lermond Vose[16], Hannah C. Vose[17], William Henry Vose and Alice Vose[18].


On September 10, 1850 during the Census in South Thomaston, Alvilda [sic] Vose, 11 months, lives with her parents William H. Vose 29, Charlott [sic] Vose 28 and siblings, Wyvil Vose 5 and Estell [sic] Vose 2. William Vose is a Blacksmith and has Warren Kenney[19] [sic] 16, an apprentice blacksmith, living in the household with them.


William H. Vose 40, is a farmer in Sebec, Maine in 1860 and lives with wife, Charlotte 38 and their seven children: Wyvil 15, Estelle 12, Alwilda 10, Lunette 8, Allon [sic] 5, Mary E. Vose 3 and William C. Vose 1. William H. Vose’s older sister, Arathus [sic] Vose[20], 52 and Charlotte’s mother, Betsey Pitcher 76, complete the household.


A few weeks before Alwilda Vose’s 12th birthday, her father, William died, then just six months later her mother, Charlotte and grandmother, Betsey (Adams[21]) Pitcher died, within days of each other.


William H. Vose died of unknown causes, but Charlotte’s death was recorded in a local newspaper, about a month after her death:


Charlotte Pitcher, born in Belfast, Maine, was the youngest daughter of William Pitcher and Betsy Adams[22], who were married in Belfast on either October 14, 1804[23] or on February 17, 1805[24].


William Pitcher and Betsey Adams had nine children: Ephraim A. Pitcher[25], William P. Pitcher[26], Luther Pitcher[27], Calvin Pitcher[28], Betsey Pitcher[29], who died at age 18; Harriet Pitcher[30], Elvira Pitcher[31], Charles Pitcher[32], who died in infancy; Charlotte Pitcher and Daniel L. Pitcher[33].


“Jan 13, 1862 Sebec, Me., Charlotte Vose, wife of the late William H. Vose was accidently drowned by falling into a cistern in the cellar of her house. Age 39 years, she leaves 7 young children.” Accidently?


From “Big House, Little House, Back House, Barn – The Connected Farm Buildings of New England” by Thomas C. Hubka in 1984:


“The relentless chore of hauling water from outdoor wells was greatly simplified by handmade, then machine-made metal pumps. By 1850, the metal kitchen pump was a conspicuous mark of a prosperous farmer, although most did not obtain their first metal pump until after the Civil War. Early pumps were mounted over the well or over the kitchen sink. Kitchen pumps were supplied by wells, gravity-feed systems and water storage compartments or brick cisterns in house cellars. In many areas, cisterns were fed by rainwater collected from the roofs and located beneath the kitchen. Such devices were once common in areas with water supply difficulties such as Kennebunk and North Yarmouth, Maine”


The tragedies continued when Alwilda’s brother, Wyvil and then sister, Estelle both died at age 19, within 18 months of each other. Their younger sister, Marietta died at age 12, less than three years later. By 1870, there are only four surviving Vose children: Alwilda, Lunette, Alton and William C. Vose. Alton Vose would die before 1880.

In 1870, Alwilda Vose 22, has the occupation of Coat-Maker, lives in Belfast in the household of John Alexander[34] 73, Retired Farmer, his wife Susan Alexander[35] 72 and their daughter, Ann S. Alexander[36] 41. Alwilda’s sister, Lunette and brother Alton Vose, also live in Belfast.


In 1870, in Belfast, Lunette Vose, is an 18-year-old Domestic Servant, living with 39-year-old Henry Dunbar[37] and his 30-year-old wife, Sarah.  Also, in the house are the children of Henry and Sarah Dunbar, who were Edward H. Dunbar[38] and Phebe Elizabeth Dunbar[39]


In 1870, in Belfast, Alton Vose 15, Attends School and is living in the household of Jesse Townsend[40] 63, a Farmer, Jennet Townsend[41] 63, with their three adult children, Sarah U. Townsend[42] 31, Joseph C. Townsend[43] 29, a Farmer and Josephine K. Townsend[44], age 24.


There are no records for Alwilda’s youngest brother, William C. Vose, who would be about 11 years old in 1870. It is presumed that William lived in Belfast, but with whom is not known. The next record for William Charles Vose would be in Belfast, at his marriage in 1881.


On July 5, 1873, the day after her 24th birthday, Alwilda Vose married 21-year-old harness-maker, Frank L. Calderwood[45] in Belfast.  Intentions were filed on June 23, 1873. They would not have children.  


Frank L. Calderwood was born in Lincolnville, Maine, the son of Jonas K. (Knight) or H. Calderwood[46] of Camden, Maine and Sarah "Sally" Drake[47], who were married on June 27, 1842 in Union, Maine.


Before 1879, Frank and Alwilda Calderwood moved to Lawrence, Massachusetts, where Frank would become a popular member of the social scene there. He would serve as pall-bearer at several funerals in Lawrence and his name would appear in the "Lawrence American" newspaper at least 43 times, between the years 1879 and 1906. 


The May 9, 1879 edition of the "Lawrence American" notes that, F.L. Calderwood is installed as Assistant Foreman at the Essex Steam Fire Engine Company No. 4 Station, on Morton Street, in Lawrence. Frank is a 29-year-old, Harness Maker, living at 281 Lowell Street in Lawrence. He has 6 years of service in the Fire Department and has been assigned Badge number 49. Frank Calderwood works as a Harness Maker at 60 Broadway Street, probably F.M. Morgan & Company.

In 1880, Frank Caldewood [sic] 27, Harness Maker and his wife, Allnelder [sic] Caldewood [sic] 30, Tailoress, are enumerated at 95 Lowell Street, in Lawrence, during the 1880 Census there.


The September 9, 1881 edition of the "Lawrence American" newspaper notes that "Mr. F.L. Calderwood, foreman at F.M. Morgan & Co.'s harness manufactory, is spending his annual vacation on a yachting cruise on the coast of Maine. He proposes to take in all the noted watering places from Newburyport to Mt. Desert."


Frank Calderwood owned a yacht, according to this and another Lawrence American newspaper report, in October 1886. He must have been an accomplished seaman, as well, if he spent time sailing in the Atlantic Ocean, cruising 200 miles up and down the eastern coast of New England, from a dock near his home, in Lawrence.


Navigating the Merrimack River in Lawrence, to where it empties into the Atlantic Ocean at Newburyport, Massachusetts, may not have posed too much of a challenge for Frank Calderwood, especially if he was sailing every year to Mt. Desert Island, on Maine’s rocky coast.


The July 1883 edition of the paper mentions that Capt. of the cavalry company, Frank Calderwood, was awarded a prize of $50, during a 4th of July parade celebration in Lawrence. After the parties, parades, yachting excursions, IOOF and other social commitments, there was still business to be taken care of at the Fire Department.

The New York Times, New York, NY

7 Mar 1884


LAWRENCE, Mass., March 6. – “The boiler in J. T. Tree's dyeing establishment exploded this forenoon, killing John Trees, Jr.[48], the engineer and fatally injuring William Moreland[49] and Michael Cronin[50], two employees. So great was the force of the explosion that the three buildings were shattered into splinters. Pieces of the boiler and debris were thrown 400 feet, crashing through roofs of dwellings, but fortunately injured no one.”

In January of 1885, Frank L. Calderwood is installed as Officer of the Fire Department as Assistant Foreman of the Franklin Hook and Ladder Company. In October 1886, he participated in a procession of boats during "The Illumination of the Merrimack River" celebration.


May 1888 shows Chevalier, Frank Calderwood of Lawrence at the annual inspection of Grand Canton Pawtucket Patriarch Militant in Lowell, Massachusetts. In August 1888, Lieut. F.L. Calderwood, is in attendance for the laying of a cornerstone of a new building. 


October 1888, finds Frank at another IOOF ceremony. November 1888 shows him as being elected to Franklin Hook and Ladder after the resignation of vice, W. R. Sawyer.


In December 1889, Frank Calderwood is installed as Component 57, Captain at the Canton Agawam, IOOF. In March 1890, he is Assistant Foreman at Franklin Hook and Ladder Company No 1. 


In the March 7, 1890 edition of the Lawrence American: “New Foreman Elected – The members of the Franklin Hook and Ladder Company, No. 1, assembled in their truck house Wednesday evening for the purpose of electing a foreman vice Col. Melvin Beal promoted to engineer. The election resulted as follows: Foreman, Lewis J. Kline and Assistant Foreman Frank L. Calderwood, Clerk Simpson remaining in his old chair. Helon Smallidge was elected a member of the company to fill the existing vacancy.” Helon Smallidge[51] was born in Mt. Desert, Maine.

On July 26, 1890, what was described as a tornado or cyclone swept down upon South Lawrence, Massachusetts. Eight people were tragically killed, with more than 25 homes completely destroyed.


The event occurred across the Merrimack River, less than a mile from the Calderwood’s home. Frank was likely among those first responders to provide fire control, rescuing the trapped and injured.


The July 26, 1890 Boston Globe quotes one of the witnesses:


"At first the trees swayed a little and the grain bent down on the hills. Then shingles flew off from old roofs and the orchards sent down their unripe fruit. After about 30 seconds of [flirtation] the avalanche of wind broke and came tearing down upon the tenement houses and workshops and stores with the force of a Niagara. Big elms and maples that were planted with care away back in the days of the Salem witches, bowed their graceful tops to the streets, and snapped off near the roots as if they had been of chalk. Fences were lifted from trimly kept gardens and taken away to the estate of neighbors, 200 yards distant, and outhouses fell like grain before the reaper.”

The Day the Cyclone hit Lawrence MA in 1890 is available here:


The installment of Frank L. Calderwood as Fire Chief in Lawrence,

from the February 20, 1891 edition of The Lawrence American:


"Wednesday evening was an event which will long be remembered by all who were fortunate enough to be present at the house of the Andover S. F. E. boys, who with the aid of their engineers entertained Chief Calderwood of the Lawrence fire department and the members of the Franklin hook and ladder company. The visitors arrived at Andover on the 7:15 train and on reaching the engine house were warmly received by the members of Andover company and the board of engineers, and after the usual hand shake and expressions of pleasure the party repaired to the parlors where a pleasant hour was spent in playing cards, social conversation, story-telling, etc. About 8:30 o'clock Foreman Morse informed the gathering that supper was in readiness and led the way to the banquet hall, where a bountiful repast consisting of several courses was served. After the good things had been discussed to the satisfaction of all present, the party repaired again to the parlors and Foreman J. Frank Morse rapped to order, and

in a very neat speech presented Chief Calderwood with a most beautiful sideboard of the latest design finished in antique oak, which had been screened from view. At the conclusion of Foreman Morse's remarks, Chief Calderwood arose, and though taken completely by surprise, be heartily thanked the Andover boys and their board of engineers for their handsome gift, in a very eloquent manner. He also spoke of the strong feeling of friendship which had and does now exist between the hook and ladder and Andover boys and hoped that it would always continue to exist even when he had passed away and many changes had taken place. He concluded his remarks by offering a glowing tribute to the entire force of the Lawrence fire department and to the Andover boys.


An exhibition was then given in "hitching up”- in which the hose carriage horse “Captain”, did some excellent work.


The remainder of the evening was very pleasantly spent, some enjoying a game of whist, while songs were rendered by Chief Calderwood and Messrs. William Findley, Ed. Trefry, Jas. Martin, John Henderson and others. Messrs. Calderwood and Findley acted as accompanists and Mr. Geo. A. Higgins rapped the tambourine. Capt Kline can make a rattling good speech when he desires, and after the singing of “Auld Lang Syne” by the entire gathering and three rousing cheers for the Franklin boys they departed for the railroad station, and returned home on the theatre train, loud in their praise of the way in which they were entertained. The Andover boys think that the citizens of Lawrence ought to be congratulated in securing a man of ability, experience and popularity as Mr. Calderwood for chief of the fire department.


The following are the names of the members of the committee who had charge of the entire affair and to whom much praise is due for the way in which everything passed off; Engineer Andrew McTernen; foreman, J. Frank Morse; assistant, William H. McTernen.”


Frank L. Calderwood may have been popular, but his abilities and experience would soon be called into question. In May of 1891, the assistant fire engineer in Lawrence, Mr. Nowell, resigned his post citing “considerable friction in the new board of fire engineers”.


The very next month, Frank Calderwood was removed as Fire Chief, by the mayor and city council, due to a lack of confidence.



Calderwood Out.  Beal, Collins

and Rutter in.

June 1891


“The fire department today has new heads.  Chief Calderwood, as chief, is no more.  Monday evening the mayor and alderman cut off his official head, and after a deliberation in secret of three-quarters of an hour agreed upon three new officials, to handle the department.”


Even after his removal as Fire Chief, Frank continued to be a man about town. In December of 1892 at IOOF, Captain F.L. Calderwood, is master of ceremonies, at a banquet held in Lawrence.


Alwilda Calderwood’s life must have been very busy, even if she only accompanied her husband, Frank to some of the many ceremonies and other civic activities that he attended in Lawrence and Boston.


In the spring of 1899, Alwilda’s younger sister, 48-year-old Lunette Vose, came from Maine to live with the Calderwoods at 57 Butler Street. On a late summer night, Lunette Vose left the Butler Street apartment, walked into the Merrimack River and drowned.


August 28, 1899

The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts – 10


“LUNETTE VOSE’S BODY FOUND – She Had Been Missing from Sister’s Home in Lawrence Since Friday



The body of Lunette Vose, 37, was found in the Merrimac river at a point near the Lawrence ice company’s houses this morning. She had been in ill-health for a long period and was at times despondent. It is thought that in a state of melancholia she committed suicide. She had been missing since Friday night, when she left the home of her sister, with whom she had been residing since she came here from Belfast, Me, last spring. Boys discovered the body and notified two men who were at work at the pumping station.”  See the original item here:


The June 1, 1900 edition of the Lawrence American and Andover Advertiser, reports in “Home Gossip” that “Mrs. Calderwood is quite ill at the roeman home on Haverhill strett [sic].” Haverhill Street is very close to her residence on Butler Street, so maybe it is at a neighbor’s? Who or what “roeman” refers to is unclear at this point, maybe a typo? Perhaps the Fredick Eastman family, who are living on Haverhill Street?


On June 8, 1900, during the Census in Lawrence, Frank and Alwilda Calderwood are known as Francis Caldwood [sic] 48 and Ananada [sic] Caldwood [sic] 50, residing at 59 Butler Street. He is a Harness Maker, she has no occupation, they have been married for 27 years, have no children and can both read and write English.


Frank L. Calderwood was a member of the International Order of Odd Fellows (IOOF), as Grand Patriarch, at the Grand Lodge in Boston. In February of 1903, he was honored with a gala reception at the IOOF in Boston and presented with a commemorative watch.


Friday morning, December 4, 1903, from the Lawrence American and Andover Advertiser: “Lawrence and Kearsage Encampments I.O.O.F., exemplified the patriarchal golden rule degrees before Grand Patriarch Frank L. Calderwood and the full board of grand encampment officers at the grand lodge hall in Boston, Wednesday evening.” In the very same edition, Frank L. Calderwood is listed as a pallbearer at the funeral of Elizabeth E. Scollay[52].


From the February 11, 1904 issue of the Fitchburg Sentinel in Fitchburg, Massachusetts · Page 2:


“Officers elected at IOOF Grand Encampment. These officers were elected at the annual reunion. Grand patriarch, Frank Bartlett of Pittsfield, grand high priest Joseph Johnson of Lynn, grand senior warden Salem, grand junior warden, Louis A. Cook of Weymouth; grand representative, Frank L. Calderwood of Lawrence. These officers were appointed by Grand Patriarch Bartlett, Assistant grand scribe, George H. Fuller of Boston, grand instructor, Winslow J. Rowell of Lynn; assistant grand instructor, Oscar A. Marden of Stoughton, assistant…”


About four months later, only a week after her 54th birthday, Alwilda Calderwood attached a rubber tube, to a gas jet in her home, at 83 Butler Street and asphyxiated herself. The informant was Frank L. Calderwood, so it is presumed that he came home to find her there.

The death certificate was signed by George W. Dow, Medical Examiner.


In 1911, “The Journal of Infectious Diseases” published a study titled: “On the Relation of Illuminating Gas to Public Health”, the 1st chapter, “Mortality from Illuminating Gas Poisoning in Massachusetts: More than 1,200 Deaths in the Last 20 Years”.


It included an entire chapter on “The Use of Illuminating Gas in Massachusetts for Purposes of Suicide”. Alwilda Calderwood was listed among the victims, who were employing the ‘rubber tube’ method.


For the Journal of Infectious Diseases publication visit:


Alwilda (Vose) Calderwood is buried in Bellevue Cemetery with her sister, Lunette Vose, the 8th casualty. Alwilda followed her sister, as the 9th victim of the deepening darkness, consuming their family.


No obituary or even a mention of Alwilda’s death was reported in the newspaper, that Frank L. Calderwood had appeared in so profusely. A search of “Frank L Calderwood + Lawrence MA”, yields many results.


In 1910, a 64-year-old Frank Calderwood, Alwida's widower, had stayed in Lawrence, at 83 Butler Street. He listed his age as 57, born 1859 (really 1852), indicates that he is still “married” and has been for 31 years, during that census, though Alwilda had died six years before.


In 1923, Frank L. Calderwood, is working in North Andover, Massachusetts, listed as "Calderwood, Frank L, harness repr, Andover opp Osgood, h(ome) at Law(rence)" and also "Calderwood, Frank L, keeper hay scales, Osgood & Andover, h(ome) at Law(rence)". 


Frank L. Calderwood moved to Charlton, Massachusetts in about 1926 and soon died in nearby Worcester, Massachusetts of Chronic, Interstitial Nephritis[53]. He was 74 and had outlived Alwilda by 22 years.


There is a reference for Frank L. Calderwood listed in the “Index of Obituary and Biographical Scrapbooks (1880-1916) Lawrence, MA”. The five scrapbooks in this collection, were compiled by Arthur DeMerrick Marble[54], who was appointed the first City Engineer of Lawrence in 1879. The individuals he included, were people of consequence, in the Greater Lawrence area, during the period covered by the books.


Frank L. Calderwood was a man of consequence, it seems.


[1] Alwilda Vose b Jul 4, 1849 d Jul 12, 1904; dau of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[2] William H. Vose b Sep 1, 1819 d Jun 12, 1861; son of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Sarah Bridges 1779-1864

[3] Charlotte Pitcher b Dec 26, 1821 d Dec 10, 1861; dau of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[4] Annette Vose b Apr 3, 1844 d Apr 3, 1844; dau of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[5] Wyvil Vose b May 18, 1845 d Mar 6, 1865; son of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[6] Estelle Vose b Sep 17, 1847 d Sep 25, 1866; dau of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[7] Lunette Vose b Jul 20, 1851 d Aug 25, 1899; dau of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[8] Alton Vose b Jan 11, 1855 d Oct 21, 1878; son of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[9] Marietta Vose b Mar 3, 1857 d Jun 25, 1869; dau of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[10] William C. Vose b Apr 21, 1859 d 1933; son of William Vose 1819-1861 & Charlotte Pitcher 1822-1861

[11] John Alden, Sr. b 1598 d Sep 12, 1687; born at Harwich, Tending Dist., Essex, England; died at S. Duxbury, MA

[12] Priscilla Mullins b 1602 d 1685; dau of William Mullins 1572-1621 & Alice Atwood 1575-1621

[13] Ebenezer Vose, Sr. b 1774 d May 14, 1829; son of Seth Vose 1734-1814 & Rachel Copeland 1750-1812

[14] Sarah Bridges b May 20, 1779 d Nov 10, 1864; dau of Deacon John Bridges 1751- & Sarah Eastman 1752-

[15] George W. Vose b 1812 d 1889; son of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Sarah Bridges 1779-1864

[16] Nancy L. Vose b Sep 12, 1814 d Jan 16, 1890; dau of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Sarah Bridges 1779-1864

[17] Hannah C. Vose b Jul 24, 1817 d Mar 13, 1877; dau of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Sarah Bridges 1779-1864

[18] Alice Vose b Jun 10, 1822 d Oct 15, 1891; dau of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Sarah Bridges 1779-1864

[19] Warren Kinney b Aug 1836 d Nov 27, 1906; son of Daniel Kinney 1814-1866 & Isabell Kelloch 1813-1895

[20] Arethusa Vose b 1806/8 d 1870+; dau of Ebenezer Vose 1774-1829 & Nancy Lermond 1781-1811

[21] Betsey Adams b Feb 13, 1784 d Dec 13, 1861; dau of Dea Ephraim Adams 1751-1823 & Betty Pierce 1751-1804

[22] Betsey Adams b Feb 13, 1784 d Dec 13, 1861; dau of Dea Ephraim Adams 1751-1823 & Betty Pierce 1751-1804

[23] According to Latter Day Saints website; marriage in Belfast of William Pitcher & Betsy Adams

[24] According to “The Genealogy of The Henry Adams Family”, Pages 4, 5 & 7; published privately

[25] Ephraim Adams Pitcher b Mar 22, 1806 d Feb 21, 1900; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[26] William P. Pitcher b Dec 11, 1807 d Nov 6, 1875; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[27] Luther W. or M. Pitcher b Feb 10, 1810 d Jan 28, 1863; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[28] Calvin Pitcher b May 5, 1812 d May 1, 1888; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[29] Betsey Pitcher b 1814 d 1832; dau of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[30] Harriet Pitcher b Jul 21, 1816 d Sep 30, 1905; dau of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[31] Elvira Pitcher b Apr 1, 1818 d Jan 14, 1892; dau of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[32] Charles Pitcher b 1820 d in infancy; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[33] Daniel Lewis Pitcher b Feb 18, 1826 d Feb 22, 1905; son of William Pitcher 1775-1832 & Betsey Adams 1784-1861

[34] John Alexander b Feb 19, 1797 d May 31, 1874; son of John Alexander 1753-1813 & Margaret 1754-1846

[35] Susan Dyer b Mar 28, 1798 d Feb 7, 1884; dau of Dyer & Unknown

[36] Sarah Ann Alexander b Aug 28, 1826 d Oct 14, 1897; dau of John Alexander 1797-1874 & Susan Dyer 1798-1884

[37] Henry K. Dunbar III b Mar 2, 1831 d Dec 28, 1907; son of Henry Dunbar 1804-1884 & Phebe G. Cottrell 1806-1899

[38] Edward H. Dunbar b Oct 7, 1857 d 1940; son of Henry K. Dunbar 1831-1907 & Sarah J. Pote 1840-1920

[39] Phebe E. Dunbar Crawford b Aug 29, 1859 d 1941; dau of Henry K. Dunbar 1831-1907 & Sarah J. Pote 1840-1920

[40] Capt Jesse Townsend b 1807 d Apr 26, 1881; son of Townsend & Unknown

[41] Jeanette L. Hinds b May 24, 1807 d 1898; dau of Hinds & Unknown

[42] Sarah Hepsebeth Townsend b Dec 15, 1838 d Feb 10, 1877; dau of Jesse Townsend 1807-1881 & Jeanette Hinds 1807-1898

[43] Joseph Curtis Townsend b Nov 3, 1840 d 1914; son of Jesse Townsend 1807-1881 & Jeanette Hinds 1807-1898

[44] Josephine Townsend b Mar 10, 1845 d Apr 16, 1875; dau of Jesse Townsend 1807-1881 & Jeanette Hinds 1807-1898

[45] Frank L. Calderwood b Jan 1852 d Sep 8, 1926; son of Jonas Calderwood 1816-1901 & Sarah Drake 1820-1896

[46] Jonas Calderwood b Apr 4, 1816 d Apr 29, 1901; son of George Calderwood 1791-1841 & Mary Knight 1797-1833

[47] Sarah Drake b Jul 7, 1820 d Jan 13, 1896; dau of John Drake 1780-1860+ & Mary “Polly” Luce 1795-

[48] John Thomas Trees, Jr. b Sep 1, 1850 d Mar 6, 1884; son of John Trees 1818-1899 & Hannah Brayshaw 1819-1910

[49] William Moreland b Oct 16, 1858 d Mar 6, 1884; son of John Moreland 1815-1860+ & Sophia A. 1820-1884

[50] Michael Cronin b 1839 d Mar 6, 1884; born in Ireland, son of Patrick Cronin & Unknown

[51] Helon Smallidge b Jan 12, 1868 d Oct 21, 1934; son of Nathan Smallidge 1817-1874 & Hannah Gilpatrick 1822-1910

[52] Elizabeth E. Scollay b Feb 6, 1848 d Nov 29, 1903; dau of Robert C. Dow 1821-1898 & Emeline Poor 1824-1881

[53] Interstitial Nephritis: disorder that reduces the kidneys’ ability to filter waste and fluid from the body

[54] Arthur D. Marble b Apr 10, 1853 d 1930+; son of Demerick Marble 1819-1898 & Deborah Hawkes Groce 1823-1916

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