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The successive erections of the last-named four townships reduced the area of Hopewell to its present boundaries, which are, on the north, Cross Creek township; on the northeast and east, Mount Pleasant and Canton; on the south, Buffalo; and on the west the township of Independence. The principal streams of Hopewell township are the south branch of Cross Creek and Brush Run of Buffalo Creek, which respectively mark the northern and southern boundaries of the township.

A number of smaller creeks and runs flow into these streams from the north and south, heading in the dividing ridge which extends in an easterly and westerly direction through Hopewell north of its centre. One of the earliest white settlers within the present limits of Hopewell township was Jesse Martin, who received a Virginia certificate, dated at Redstone Old Fort, Dec. Its location was in the present township of Hopewell. When afterwards surveyed it was found to contain four hundred and five acres, and was named "Buffalo.

It was sold by Martin in to Robert Caldwell. Very soon after, however, he emigrated to Washington, and the year found him a resident of Hopewell township.

In he had made a comfortable dwelling for his family, and brought them here, settling upon that part of his land now owned by his grandson, William Smiley. The land upon which William Smiley, Sr. The tract contained three hundred and eighty-seven acres, was situated on the waters of Buffalo Creek, and was called "Moab. He was of a strong mind, very shrewd, and eminently pious. His manners were somewhat blunt, and he had an integrity and honesty about him which would not allow him to connive at anything which he thought to be wrong.

He disliked everything which is any way set aside the claims of religion, and did not give it its proper place in the business of life or the enjoyment of the social circle. He held the office of justice of the peace in Hopewell township for some years. His son William married Nancy Caldwell, and reared a family of six sons and one daughter. Margaret, the only daughter, became the wife of Alexander Hamilton. William lives upon a portion of his grandfather's original property.

He is now in his eighty-fifth year. Robert Smiley married Rebecca Anderson, daughter of a clergyman. He died in Omaha, Neb. James married Nancy Hull, and died in Cincinnati, Ohio, whither he had removed. John married Mary Williamson, and died in Mount Pleasant. Smiley, who married Nancy Tweed, died on the old homestead. Robert Caldwell was one of the earliest settlers of Hopewell township. On April 7, , he bought four hundred and five acres of land, situated on the waters of Buffalo Creek, of Jesse Martin, it being the tract "Buffalo" previously mentioned in the account of Martin's settlement.

Robert Caldwell was of Irish parentage. The property he owned and lived upon here is still in the family, being owned by Samuel Caldwell, a descendant. Clairsville, Ohio, and died there; Jane married a Mr. Johnson; and Martha married William Nesbit. They removed to Beaver County, in this State, and died there.

Joseph Smith, one of the early settlers in Hopewell, was of English parentage. His father settled on the road leading from the Susquehanna River to Wilmington, Del.

His early education fitted him for a collegiate course, and he entered Princeton College, where he graduated in , when he was twenty-eight years of age. On the 20th of October, , he accepted a call from the congregation of Lower Brandywine, and was ordained and installed as pastor April 19, A short time before he was licensed he had married Esther, daughter of William Cummins, merchant, of Cecil County, Md. His relation of pastor was dissolved Aug. On the 12th of August, , a call was placed in his hands by the Presbytery; this call he held till the fall of the next year, when the congregations of Wilmington and Lower Brandywine having united, he accepted a united call, and became their pastor Oct.

In these churches he labored until April 29, , when at his request the connection was dissolved. In the fall of that year he was taken suddenly and dangerously ill of a fever, and only recovered after a long and severe term of sickness.

At that time Judge James Edgar, who had for several years been an acquaintance and intimate friend of his, was living in what is now Washington County, and it has been said that it was largely through his influence that Mr.

Smith was induced in the spring of to visit this section of the country, to which the Rev. John McMillan had removed with his family a few months before, and where the Rev. James Power had resided since A short time after his return from the West Mr. The call and subscription-list were embodied in one paper - an original and singular document - thought to have been drawn up by James Edgar, who had been for some time an elder in the Cross Creek Congregation.

Smith accepted the call on the 29th of October, , and in the following year moved his family to his new field of labor, and settled in what soon became Hopewell township, and where he passed the remainder of his life. Of this tract Mr. Smith afterwards sold eighty-four acres to Thomas Polke, and later it was sold to Robert Fulton. Smith purchased the land of Wells he depended largely on the prospective income from his salary as a means of meeting the payments, a calculation which brought him to no little disappointment afterwards.

Miller relates an incident having reference to the financial relations between Mr. Smith and his people, as follows: He in common with all the early ministers must cultivate a farm. He purchased one on credit, promising to pay for it with the salary pledged to him by his people. The pastor was unpaid. Little or no money was in circulation. Wheat was abundant, but there was no market; it could not be sold for more than twelve and a half cents in cash.

Even their salt had to be brought across the mountain on pack-horses, was worth eight dollars a bushel, and twenty-one bushels of wheat had often to be given for one of salt. The time came when the last payment must be made, and Mr.

Smith was told he must pay or leave his farm. Three years' salary was now due from his people. For the want of this his land, his improvements upon it, and his hopes of remaining among a beloved people, must be abandoned. The people were called together and the case laid before them; they were greatly moved' counsel from on high was sought' plan after plan was proposed and abandoned; the congregations were unable to pay a title of their debts, and no money could be borrowed.

In despair they adjourned to meet again the following week. In the mean time it was ascertained that a Mr. At the next meeting it was resolved to carry their wheat to Mr. Moore's mill; some gave fifty bushels, some more.

This was carried from fifteen to twenty-six miles on horses to mill. In a month word came that the flour was ready to go to market. Again the people were called together. After an earnest prayer, the question was asked, 'Who will run the flour to New Orleans?

The work was perilous in the extreme; months might pass before the adventurer could hope to return, even though his journey should be fortunate; nearly all the way was a wilderness, and gloomy tales had been told of the treacherous Indian. More than one boat's crew had gone on that journey and came back no more.

Who, then, would endure the toil and brave the danger? None volunteered; the young shrank back and the middle-aged had their excuse. The scheme at last seemed to likely to fail. At length a hoary-headed man, an elder in the church, sixty-four years of age, arose, and to the astonishment of the assembly, said, 'Here I am, send me. To see their venerated old elder thus devote himself for their good melted them all to tears.

They gathered around Father Smiley to learn that his resolution was indeed taken; that, rather than lose their pastor, he would brave danger, toil, and even death.

After some delay and trouble two young men were induced by hope of large reward to go as his assistants. A day was appointed for their starting. The young and old from far and near, from love to Father Smiley, and their deep interest in the object of his mission, gathered together, and, with their pastor at their head, came down from the church, fifteen miles away, to the bank of the river to bid the old man farewell. Then a prayer was offered up by their pastor, a parting hymn was sung.

More than nine months passed and no word came back from Father Smiley. Many a prayer had been breathed for him, but what was his fate was unknown.

Another Sabbath came; the people came together for worship, and there, on his rude bench before the preacher, composed and devout, sat Father Smiley. After the services the people were requested to meet early in the week to hear the report. After thanks had been returned to God for his safe return, Father Smiley rose and told his story; that the Lord had prospered his mission, that he had sold his flour for twenty-seven dollars a barrel, and then got safely back.

He then drew a large purse, and poured upon the table a larger pile of gold than any of the spectators had ever seen before. The young men were each paid a hundred dollars. Father Smiley was asked his charges. He meekly replied that he thought he ought to have the same as one of the young men though he had not done quite as much work. It was immediately proposed to pay him three hundred dollars.

This he refused till the pastor was paid. Upon counting the money it was found that there was enough to pay what was due Mr. Smith, to advance his salary for the year to come, to reward Father Smiley with three hundred dollars, and then have a large dividend for each contributor. Thus their debts were paid, their pastor relieved, and while life lasted he broke for them the bread of life. The bones of both pastor and elder have long reposed in the same church-yard, but a grateful posterity still tells this pleasing story of the past.

Smith took up more land, including the tracts "Welcome" and "Mount Joy," amounting to seven hundred and sixty-six acres.

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Boyd, July 11, Richie, April 15, Richie, March 25, Upon the erection of Cross Creek, in , that township became a separate district embracing its own present territory with that if Jefferson and a part of Mount Pleasant , and so remained until , when it, with Hopewell, became embraced in District No. In a part of Mount Pleasant was attached. In West Middletown borough was erected, but remained attached to the district, which remained then with that jurisdiction till the commencement of the operation of the Constitution of , under which the office of justice of the peace became elective, and each township a district.

The borough of West Middletown now contains four churches, a school-house, post-office, two resident physicians, five stores, a drug-store, machine-shop, two wagon-shops, a cabinet-maker's shop, two blacksmith-shops, a hotel, a livery stable, seventy-five dwellings, - one-third of which number are of brick, - and a population of three hundred and twelve according to the return of the United States census of The site of West Middletown borough is upon parts of two tracts of land that originally belonged to James Martin and Samuel Gill.

The tract of James Martin was taken out under a Virginia certificate granted in February, , and when surveyed was named "Saint Martin," and contained three hundred and four acres. A patent for it was obtained March 4, The tract belonging to Samuel Gill when surveyed was called "Rosegill. One of the first settlers in the locality was Galbraith Stewart, who was a blacksmith by trade and for several years previous had carried on his trade near Mount Hope Church, now in Independence township.

In the year he removed to what is now West Middletown, where he built one of the first dwellings and opened a blacksmith-shop. Soon afterwards David Craig settled there and opened a store. The election district composed of Hopewell, Buffalo, and Cross Creek townships was erected in , and this settlement became the polling-place and so continued for many years.

At one time during this period there were three licensed taverns in the town. A post-office is mentioned as being at West Middletown in the Postmaster-General's report in At this place William McKennan who afterwards removed to Washington settled and lived for a time.

Robert Garrett the father of John W. Garrett, president of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad also settled here, and opened a store which he kept many years. It is stated that while living here his son, John W. The house in which he lived is now owned by Robert Garrett. William McKeever was a hatter by trade, and was also an early resident here. Later, Thomas and Matthew McKeever were prominent men, and they were among the first Abolitionists of the county. Thomas was a justice of the peace, and upon a certain occasions a number of Virginians came up from Wellsburg in search of a negro slave, whom they captured at the house of his brother Matthew.

He was brought before Justice Thomas McKeever. The negro claimed that he was a freeman and was born in Somerset County, Pa. Justice McKeever returned the case to court, and demanded bail of the negro for his appearance.

McNulty signed the bond. The justice then demanded bail of the claimant for his prosecution of the claim, and no one responded, but the claimant threw down the amount claimed, which the justice refused upon the ground that it was not bail but forfeit.

The justice then ordered the handcuffs to be taken from the negro, deciding that he had complied with the law and was a free man. The negro was surrounded by his friends and marched off in triumph.

McKeever was a director of the "Underground Railroad" for forty years. The road that passes through West Middletown was paved in , but was taken in hand by the citizens, and the burgess and Council, as such, seem not to have been recognized in the action. A call was made for a public meeting of the citizens of West Middletown, to be held on the 19th of August, , "for the purpose of taking into consideration the propriety of laying a road tax for the construction of a paved road through the borough.

It extended from the east end of Joseph Lane's shop to the west end of Samuel Clutter's house. On the 26th of December, William Lindsey, Thomas White, and Thomas McKeever were appointed a committee to lay out the street in sections of five rods was as proposed, which was done, and during the next year the road was paved.

It was not until the year that the burgess and Council took action to procure apparatus for the extinguishment of fires. In the latter part of that year a contract had been made for a fire-engine with parties in Wheeling, and on the 5th of January, , Hugh Hamilton was sent to Wheeling by the Council to nullify the contract. A meeting of the citizens was soon after held, to vote whether or not a fire-engine should be purchased. Forty-one votes were cast, twenty-four in favor and seventeen against.

A hand engine was thereupon purchased for two hundred and seventy-five dollars of Ira Cummings, of Vermont. The engine was kept at the house of David Craig, who kept a store where the hotel now stands. It was in use for twenty years, and then housed till On the 13th of March of that year the Council ordered the fire-engine and all pertaining to it sold.

A report made to the Council, March 24th, shows that the engine, ladder, hooks, weigh-scales, etc. Since that time no attempt has been made to organize a fire department in West Middletown. James McFadden, April 14, John Boyd, Aoril 9, Lindsey, April 11, Thomas McFadden, May 25, Ritchie, April 10, McClure, April 20, ; Jan. McClure, May 24, Boyd, March 17, McClure, March 27, Boyd, March 30, The following incident in connection with Squire Samuel Urie, who lived in West Middletown, is interesting.

The docket from which it is derived is in possession of D. On the 1st of February, , complaint was made that a certain yoeman did "yesterday, the 31st day of January, being the Lord's day, commonly called Sunday, at Hopewell Township chop off wood to the amount of two big sticks as big as his leg or thigh and further sayeth not.

It is learned from the newspapers that David Craig was postmaster in He remained in that office till , and was succeeded by Thomas J. Odenbaugh, who occupied the position till The following are the names of the postmasters of West Middletown and their terms of office, viz.: John Smilie, ; Thomas B. Slemmens, ; Robert Dougan, ; David M. Schools of West Middletown. School was taught in it by one of the McFaddens. The early history of the schools of the township, then embracing Independence, contains the history of the schools of this town up to the year , when on the 12th of May in that year it became a separate district.

The first school directors under this act were A. Quest, secretary; and James Vasbinder, treasurer. An anniversary meeting of the Franklin Literary Society, connected with the seminary, was held on the 4th of November, At an examination held on the 15th of November, the same year, J. Anderson, William Wallace, and Dr. Hamilton were appointed by the trustees to take the charge. On the 22d of October, , the school was opened under the superintendence of the Rev.

Charles Wheeler as principal, and Mr. The school flourished a few years after this time with varied success, and was finally discontinued at a date which has nor been ascertained. The old "Horse Mill Academy," established in , the Upper Buffalo Academy, which commenced in , and the Pleasant Hill Seminary, located near West Middletown, are mentioned on pages and of this volume, in Dr. Brownson's chapter on the educational interests of the county. The West Middletown Christian Church. The following are the names of some of the first members: They afterwards met in a school-house at the east end of the village for some time, and also in other private houses besides McKeever's.

During these years they were ministered to by the Campbells, by James McElroy, and others, who ministered Bible instruction for their mutual edification and encouragement.

There was, however, no regular organization of them into a church until the year , which was effected at Pleasant Hill Seminary. The following were then members: John Mendle and Matthew McKeever were chosen as their elders, and in addition to the labors of the Campbells they had for some time the labors of Matthew Clapp and Dr.

Campbell, with occasional visits from other ministers of the word. After this they met for some time in town, in the school-house and in private rooms, until , when they erected their first meeting-house, in the western portion of the village, a small brick building. Here they worshipped until , when they sold their house and bought their present church building.

During these years, from the time of the erection of their first house for worship up to the present, many of the young ministers attending Bethany College have ministered to them the word of life, but for quite a number of years previous to his death T. McKeever was their most active elder, laboring very acceptably to them and the public in word and doctrine. After his death Samuel Matthews was located there for a while, and since his resignation the church has depended for preaching very much on the Bethany students.

This congregation has had much trouble and affliction from internal dissension, which at times prostrated it very much; but for some years past they have been doing well, having got rid of the disturbing element, and they are now in a good condition, though not strong, and their prospects for usefulness are very encouraging. The present number of members is forty-eight.

United Presbyterian Congregation of West Middletown. From the best information it was about John Riddle, of Robinson's Run, preached the first sermon for our people in the month of May, From that time till more or less supply of preaching was furnished.

In the month of June, , Samuel Findley was settled here only part of his time. His pastorate continued for eight years, when he demitted his charge; afterwards he spent most of his long life and labors at Antrim, Ohio. The congregation remained vacant until the fall of , when William Wallace was settled here, in connection with Wheeling and Short Creek, West Middletown receiving half his labors.

In April, , at the urgent desire of the Wheeling branch, but much against the wish of the people here, he saw fit to demit his charge here and removed to Wheeling, where he spent the most of his labors, though he finished his course at Canonsburg.

The memory of Drs. Findley and Wallace is dear to many here, and through a large portion of the church. This relation continued ten years, when for reasons deemed sufficient the Mount Vernon branch was demitted, and the whole time was given to West Middletown. This relation continued until the spring of , when by mutual agreement he gave up the congregation and removed to Illinois.

He found the climate did not suit his constitution, and though he had accepted a call in Peoria County, he concluded that he must have his home somewhere among the hills, he knew not where.

After having been "well shaken," returned from the West in He accepted the second call from his old charge, and remains here at this present date, January In the congregation built a house that remained intact until , when we entered our new church.

The present building is a substantial one, built of brick, with a view to utility rather than ornament. It is fifty by seventy-five feet in size, with a gallery over the vestibule at the west end. It cost about four thousand dollars without the furniture. The people are pleased with it, and think it good enough for any country congregation. This congregation belonged to the Associate Reformed Church up to the period of the union with the Associate Synod in Then the present name of "The United Presbyterian Church" was assumed.

We have a legitimate claim to this title, for both these bodies were "true blue" Presbyterian previous to the union. While we do not claim to have attained to perfection, yet we are not ashamed of our creed, our profession, and our descent from faithful Scotch and Irish ancestors.

This congregation had about eighty communicants in It has varied from that number up to one hundred and seventy-five. There have been admitted to communion since that date more than six hundred, but from deaths and removals and other causes our number at present is about one hundred and thirty-three.

Of the present congregation only one female member remains who had her name on the roll of membership when the writer was first settled here.

About one-third of the ministers of the Presbytery of Chartiers have been called home to their reward since the union. I will record the names of the ruling elders of the congregation who served here, most of whom have gone to the "house of silence: Stewart, John Jamison, Samuel E. Brownlee, Aaron Welch, John Hemphill, all dead, making in all seventeen.

Elders John Miloy and John Mustand removed from the bounds of the congregation, and are yet living. Forbes Welsh compose the present session. As to our progress in raising funds for ecclesiastical and benevolent purposes, we have advanced about one hundred and fifty percent. In spiritual advancement we cannot speak with the same degree of certainty.

The true condition of the soul is known only to the Omniscient One. The members attend regularly on the public ordinances, and we are generally favored with a number of outsiders and others. We have generally enjoyed peace and harmony, so that, everything considered, I say this has been to me a pleasant charge. During the troubles in our country more than thirty communicants left this church.

They sent to the South for a minister, and have a small congregation at Patterson's Mills. Whether they have gained by this change I do not pretend to determine. In looking over our roll of six hundred and ninety ministers I find West Middletown has the oldest settled pastor in the whole church.

If the work done has not been very fruitful, we cannot complain that the time to perform it has been abbreviated. The land was on the east border of the township, nearly adjoining the present the present town of Buffalo. The corner lots will be sold to twenty dollars each, the others at ten dollars each. The situation is elegant, about twenty rods from Henderson's Mills, and within one mile and a half from the two meeting-houses.

Those that choose to purchase shall have a title in fee simple forever. No deeds were on record prior to that time that show that lots were sold, but on the 10th of June in that year Michael McClung sold to Francis Henry "lot No. Nothing more is known of it. All recollection or tradition of the town seems to have passed from the memory of man. Ezekiel Davis now lives on the James Gillespie property. William Hunter says he recollects at that time but four log school-houses in Hopewell, and that the teachers in that year, or in two or three years following, were John Ross, Bartley A.

The last named died in Under the school law of the township then comprising also the territory of Independence township was districted in that year and by a committee chosen for the purpose, consisting of George Plummer, John Lowry, James Thompson, James Bell, Aaron Johnston, Abram Wotring. The number of districts into which the two present townships were divided was twelve. There were then in the entire territory Hopewell and Independence four hundred and twenty-four persons liable to taxation for school purposes.

On the 26th of August, , the township "resolved to build the necessary school-houses for the districts as soon as proper arrangements can be made, and that the secretary give notice in the Reporter and Examiner for proposals on the first Monday of October next. The secretary was authorized to contract with George Newcome to build these school-houses. The Adams school-house, No.

Lease, 99 years from James Boyd, 80 perches On the 27th of May, , a lot was purchased of George Plummer, thirty-six perches, for the consideration "Love and respect for education, and the better maintenance and support of common schools. On the 14th of September, , a lot was purchased of William McNulty for a school-house, and one the 16th of April, , it was voted to proceed with the erection of a house forty-two by thirty-two feet, brick, thirteen inches thick, ten feet story, two stories in height.

To this building another story was added in The school report for the school year ending June 1, , showed the following school statistics of the township: The report for showed: The present number of districts and school-houses in the township is six, exclusive of the West Middletown district, which has been separate and independent from the township in school matters in and since the year The building was simply a log house, differing in no essential particular from the meeting-houses of all denominations in the pioneer days, but it served the needs of this weak but devoted congregation for nineteen years, from to This included the period of the labors of their first pastor, the Rev.

Each congregation agreed to pay him seventy-five pounds. The story of his labors, pecuniary trials, and pastoral success is told elsewhere in the history of Hopewell township. He continued as pastor of both churches till the time of his death, April 19, , in the fifty-sixth year of his age.

During his pastorate, "in the latter part of the year , the Lord began a gracious work in the congregations of Cross Creek and Upper Buffalo At the time the Lord's Supper was administered at Buffalo, in the fall of , about one hundred of the subjects of this good work were admitted to communion. Joseph Smith and William Smiley in the early settlements of this township.

Much of the account here given of the Upper Buffalo Church is taken from the centennial addresses of the Revs. Eagleson and James D. Walkinshaw, delivered June 19, Thomas Marques was ordained and installed pastor of the Cross Creek congregation, and so continued until the beginning of the year , during which pastorate he also acted as stated supply of the Upper Buffalo Church.

The second house of worship of this church was built in It was a large building, made of hewed logs, furnished with galleries on the ends and also on one side, the pulpit being on the other side. The first stoves were put in it in ; it was weather-boarded in ; pews were put in it in Some time afterwards the pulpit was painted and the house plastered. It was first used in , and was occupied as a place of worship for forty-seven years. The first trustees of the society named in the incorporation were James Taggart, Sr.

From to this church was dependent on presbyterial and transient supplies. In October of the latter year the Rev. He was esteemed a good theologian, and superintended the studies of a number of young men for the ministry. He was licensed by the Presbytery of Orange in , was shortly afterwards ordained as an evangelist, and spent several years in itinerant labor in the States of North and South Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, and Kentucky. In he visited this part of the county, and in , after the meeting of the General Assembly at Philadelphia, came here to remain as pastor of the church, as before mentioned.

Eagleson, "that the first two years of his ministry were not very fruitful, and that in the summer of about twenty careless persons were awakened to serious concern. This was the beginning of that great work of grace that swept over this whole region in the beginning of the present century, commonly known as 'the falling work. It is estimated that ten thousand people were present.

They brought their provisions with this, encamped on the ground, and slept in their wagons. Fifteen ministers were present. On Saturday afternoon Dr. McCurdy and one of the brethren preached simultaneously, one in the meeting house and the other in the tent. Two sermons were preached in the same way on Sunday morning. Links For Rhode Island. South Carolina South Carolina. Links For South Carolina. S Carolina Adoption Laws. South Dakota South Dakota.

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Paula Suzette Adoptee Birth City: Cleveland Clinic Adoption Agency or Attorney: Childrens' Services Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Lisa Diane Swain City adoption took place: Frank Swain Email Address: Birth Family, Medical History. Update My hair is medium brown [well, graying now] and eyes are hazel. Only child, cheerleader, president of HS clubs, planning on majoring in music in college, 9 years piano, 1.

She was Rh negative, as was her mother. He owned, published and operated a weekly newspaper covering 5 communities. He was a college grad and assistant professor at his college for years before entering the army.

He ran track in college. Her mother, was 44, brown hair, blue eyes, college 2. Entered a maternity home in order to give birth to me. Of German descent, high school senior, planned to enter college for lab tech or pharmacist, liked history, played clarinet. As far as the agency knew, my birth parents continued their relationship after my birth and planned to marry after college [although, they did plan to attend different schools]. Name given to Adoptee by Birth Parents: City adoption took place: Indianapolis, IN County adoption took place: Marion County State adoption took place: Indiana Country Adoption took place: Adoptee All Other Information: The agency was the "Children's Bureau of Indianapolis" and the papers were signed on Melissa Ann McKasson City adoption took place: Cincinnati, OH County adoption took place: Hamilton County State adoption took place: Bailiff Adoptive Fathers Name: Any Birth Relatives, Medical History.

It is believed that my birth mother was age 44 at the time of my birth. It is believed that she had other children. Good Samaritan Adoption Agency or Attorney: Catholic Charities Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Julia Delaney Plage City adoption took place: Heister Adoptive Fathers Name: Martin Edward Plage Email Address: Thomas Smith City adoption took place: Toledo, OH County adoption took place: Lucas County State adoption took place: Paul Smith Email Address: I am trying to help a friend find his birth family Christ Hospital Adoption Agency or Attorney: Brenda City adoption took place: Wilson Adoptive Fathers Name: Donald Coy Email Address: Birth mother was divorced at the time of birth, father was someone she knew for a month prior to becoming pregnant.

Birth mother lived with her grandmother, mother and brother. Her parents were divorced, her father was a general practitioner. Birth father was german 5'10" tall, lbs. He allegedly had a heart attack before the birth. He didn't sign the adoption papers the birth took place at I was in foster care from to Turner Adoptee Birth Mothers Race: Bethesda Hospital Adoption Agency or Attorney: Holly Rae Johns City adoption took place: Frank Adoptive Fathers Name: Raymond Llyod Johns Email Address: Birth mother was 26 years old at the time of my birth.

She was not married and had no other children at this time. Possibly put up for adoption by Catholic Charities. I have no other info on my birth parents or birth family at this time. Mixed Name given to Adoptee by Birth Parents: Gerald Jackson Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Given up at birth Name given to Adoptee by Adoptive Parents: Western Adoptive Fathers Name: William Vernon Pitts Email Address: Update I was told that my birth mother was 19 years old at the time of birth.

My eyes are brown and my hair is red and I have freckles. Jordan Adoptee Birth City: Ellen Callahan City adoption took place: Parma, OH County adoption took place: D'Angelo Adoptive Fathers Name: John Albert Callahan Email Address: Update My hair is brown with blue eyes.

She completed at the time high school and 4 semesters of college. She was employed as a book keeping machine operator. She was on only child who was also adopted at the age of two years and four months. Biological father was 6 feet one inch tall and at the time completed his fourth year of college.

He was not advised of the pregnancy but, he may have suspected it. Update My birth mother was 20 years old, about 5'3" tall and pounds with soft dark brown hair and blue, green eyes. She was employed as a bookkeeping machine operator. Birth father had light brown hair and green eyes.

Birth father was Jane Doe Adoptee Birth City: Portage County Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Kimberly Sue Dawson City adoption took place: Portage County State adoption took place: Dawson Adoptive Mothers Maiden Name: Brady Adoptive Fathers Name: David M Dawson Email Address: Birth mother's blood type A positive, birth mother was 16 years old when gave birth. No knowledge of birth father. Update I am 5'4" tall, I have green eyes and light brown hair.

Clermont County Adoptee Birth State: Patricia Susan Istler City adoption took place: Faber Adoptive Fathers Name: John Istler Email Address: Any Birth Relative, Medical History. Adoptive parents picked me up from St. Franklin County Adoptee Birth State: Grant Adoption Agency or Attorney: Alice Ann Mills City adoption took place: Mills Adoptive Mothers Maiden Name: Gordon Adoptive Fathers Name: Arry Mills Email Address: Ritas Hospital Adoption Agency or Attorney: County adoption took place: Country Adoption took place: Biological Mother, Medical History.

I was placed in foster care with in 24 hours of being born and was adopted 9 months later by my foster parents. Edwards Adoptee Birth Mothers Race: Newborn Name given to Adoptee by Adoptive Parents: Girard, OH County adoption took place: Trumbull County State adoption took place: Billy was born at the Florence Crittenton Home in Youngstown. Has a sister born 7-? There are medical issues that I would like to inform him of. Now living back in Ohio. Have been trying for years to find out information.

Registered in Ohio registry. Ohio opened up Adoptees rights to information in 3-? Alicia City adoption took place: Marysville, OH County adoption took place: Marlene Adoptive Mothers Maiden Name: Jerry or Jerome Email Address: South Euclid, OH County adoption took place: Birth Mother, Medical History. Around 4 years old? Alva-Helen Ruth Brown City adoption took place: McClain Adoptive Fathers Name: Goerge Brown Email Address: Jewish Adoption Agency or Attorney: Under a year old?

Roger Lee Winans City adoption took place: Cruey Adoptive Fathers Name: Donald Lee Winans Email Address: Birth Family, Birth siblings, Medical History. I was told my birth parents had other children when I was born. Multi Name given to Adoptee by Birth Parents: Family Services Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Rawlings Adoptee Birth Mothers Race: Zoe was born in East Liverpool, Ohio in The baby was probably born in a Catholic hospital.

I am Zoe's sister. She passed away in I wish to find her child to introduce them to their birth family. Update My older sister thought Zoe may have named the baby Joseph. Zoe was 5'7" tall. I also started graying very young, but my son has not inherited this trait. Zoe was 15 years old when the baby was born. I did not see her again until the week before Christmas. I never saw her looking pregnant. She was very pale when she returned and hardly spoke to me. Then she was sent to live with an aunt and uncle in Alliance, Ohio shortly after the new year.

All of this was hidden from me when it happened. I was 10 years old. When I got my mother to talk about it 22 years later, she did not know very much.

All of the arrangements were made by my father. Our older sister is sure that Zoe was sent to a Catholic home for unwed mothers to have the baby. I have tried asking my aunt about details concerning where Zoe had the baby and she also told me that my father made the arrangements and no one was told any details.

If anyone visited her, it would have been our father and he died in Donna Sue Anderson City adoption took place: Cubbison Adoptive Fathers Name: Jack Anderson Email Address: Ross County Adoptee Birth State: Chillicothe Hospital Adoption Agency or Attorney: James Cutright Age of Adoptee when Adopted: Less than a month old? Michael Eric Graves City adoption took place: Chillicothe, OH County adoption took place: Ross County State adoption took place: Denny Adoptive Fathers Name: William Albert Graves Email Address: Looking for anything I can find out about my Birth Family.

Mary Ann Adoptee Birth City: Leslie Johnston City adoption took place: Bill Johnston Email Address: Anthony Mills Adoptee Birth City: Cain Adoptee Birth Mothers Race: Siani Hospital Adoption Agency or Attorney: Anthny Ramsey City adoption took place: Rose Taylor Adoptive Fathers Name: Willie Ramsey Email Address: Have biological sister named, Felicia A.

Ramsey who was also adopted at the same as myself. I am looking for my birth mother and or father. My sister and I were adopted out at around I don't have much other information, but I would like to know who my birth parents were, as well as medical information, etc. Mitchell Kerry Woosley City adoption took place: William Travis Woosley Email Address: Adoptive parents were from Kentucky.

I am not sure if the adoption agency was in Kentucky or Ohio. On the birth certificate I have shows city, village, or location Rural-Springfield Township. Susan Daly City adoption took place: Margaret Adoptive Mothers Maiden Name: Robinson Adoptive Fathers Name: Tina Marie Borros City adoption took place: Mercurio Adoptive Fathers Name: Jerry Borros Email Address: Searching for any information on my birth parents.

I know nothing except for info I provided. Update Both of my birth parents were 26 years old at the time of my birth. Birth father was 5'8" tall, with brown eyes and red hair. Portage County Adoptee Birth State: Johnson Adoptee Birth Mothers Race: Robinson Memorial Adoption Agency or Attorney: Christopher Todd Moser City adoption took place: Ravenna, OH County adoption took place: Mccartney Adoptive Fathers Name: Robert Marion Moser Jr.

Searching for my birth mother my adoption was final case docket 17 page Birth mothers Last grade completed was 8 grade. She was 16 years old. She was white born in She had 2 brothers and no sisters. A few weeks old? Helen Kauffman City adoption took place: Gudmundsdottir Adoptive Fathers Name: Robert Kauffman Email Address: Update This is the only information that was provided to me but don't know if it's even accurate. Birth mother was 19 years old from Northeast Ohio, half Cherokee Indian and half Irish, 5'5" tall, with brown eyes and brown hair , only child, family religion Baptist.

Grandfather was supposedly full-blooded Cherokee Indian. Half Irish half Slovak, about 6'0" tall, with blonde hair. Birth mother was not with birth father and spent pregnancy until birth in Cleveland at the Children's Lutheran Aid Society because she was not married.

Supposedly the family told everyone she was visiting relatives in California. Black Name given to Adoptee by Birth Parents: The other Underground Railroad house was the Eells home located at Putnam Street , which was demolished in That means that there probably are no longer any houses standing in Marietta that were used to hide fugitive slaves on the Underground Railroad.

David Putnam was a good man, and had many supporters in Marietta who came to his defense on several occasions when he was besieged by pro-slavery advocates. He lived to see the collapse of the slavocracy a quarter of a century before died on January 7, He rests in the Harmar Cemetery located below his former dwelling in Marietta.

Now in Meigs County. In March of the two eastern tiers of sections was annexed to Grandview Township. Archer's Fork to Part of it was incorporated into Monroe County in Then was annexed into Grandview Township in Also see Newport Twp.

Established on June 15, from the northern boundary of Newport Twp. It is the only "square" township in the county. Technically in Independance Twp. The first school house was opened in at Cow Run. The first church was a log house covered with clapboards and used by all denominations. GUYTON, one of the early settlers, reported that as early as , when he had a cabinet shop on Cow Run that "within 35 feet of this shop" there was a "burning spring" from which gas was run through a wooden pipe for illuminating purposes.

For a burner he used the spout of a coffee pot. Early operations were numerous. Harrietville Oldest settlement in Liberty. Now in Noble Co. Girard A post village of Trumbal Co. Known by locals as "Slabtown. Noble County, Ohio North. He remained only five years and went to Fearing, and later to Salem Township.

Dalzell was laid out by R. Liberty is one of the hillest townships in the county. Jewett was a very well respected Veteran of the War of He was an outspoken opponent to slavery and a cousin of William Lloyd Garrison! At an advanced age, he tried to join the Union Army during the Civil War, but was tactfully rejected. It was originally located diagonally Northeast of Lawrence Twp.

Ludlow derives it's name indirectly from a surveyor of that name, who ran the north boundary of the "donation land", called the "Ludlow Line". In Liberty Twp. In Section 36 was annexed to Independence Township when it was formed. In the land above the "Ludlow Line" became part of Monroe County. Fox Settlement aka Hohman, and Blue Bird Flint Mills aka Bloomfield Wingett Run established abt. Bloomsfield, Hall 2nd oldest in twp. Patrick's, Smith, Wagner, Tice oldest in twp.

East ; Liberty Twp. All the early settlements in Ludlow Township were along the Little Muskingum. Solomon TICE, a blacksmith, farmer and hunter was the first settler in on the east side of the Little Muskingum about two miles below Bloomfield. It was one of the three original townships. Originally Marietta Township consisted of Twps. Marietta was incorporated as a town in , and became a "City of the Second Class" in October of In Marietta consisted of 3 wards.

In the west side of Marietta Harmar, 2nd ward seperated itself from Marietta and became Harmar Village. It reunited with Marietta in Muskingum River Dam between the Putnam St. The town and township were the same for over 10 years--until Marietta was organized with town government.

This plan continued until the town was incorporated in Marietta probably the best understood part of the Underground Railroad in Washington County because it was the county seat, and a fairly well organized newspaper was always present in Marietta. There were a number of known abolitionists in and close to Marietta. Of course many members of The Washington County Ohio Anti-Slavery Society ived in Marietta , and many of them also assisted fugitive slave when the need arose.

Many Anti-Slavery Society members in Washington County , Ohio were prosperous farmers prominent business professionals who secretly used their positions and influence to help fugitive slaves. It is reported, that for many years Josephus delivered two or three fugitive slaves to the mouth of Duck Creek each month! It is a fact that Inter- State Highway 77 closely follows the former route of the Underground Railroad that led from Marietta to Cleveland.

Also see "Wilbur H. Incorporated into Morgan County when it was formed in Became part of Jefferson County in This Township was formed after the first Middletown township went to Jefferson Co. In was annexed to Morgan County when it was formed. A part of Union Township was annexed to it in One of the 1st settlements in the township. Began April 29, Pinchtown Sometime after , the name changed to Unionville because it had once been a part of Union Twp.

Ridge Settlement Far eastern part of the twp. Alden Devol's Dam Alden Established The Rainbow settlement was begun in by a company of Marietta settlers who had drawn lots on the western shore of the Muskingum. A staunch Abolitionists named Thomas Ridgeway helped nearly fugitive slaves escape to freedom. Tragically many of Mr. Ridgeway's children and wives died young. Two sons were killed in the American Civil War! Also see Grandview Township Established on December Newport had its beginning 10 years after the Marietta settlement.

At the regular meeting of the Court of Quarter Sessions in Marietta in , a distinct township, "all that territory lying east of the western boundary of the Seventh Range," was set apart and named Newport Township. This included what is now the eastern third of Washington County. Six townships, including Newport Township , were within its original boundaries.

In the extreme eastern part of Newport township was made separate and named Grandview. In the northern boundary was taken by Lawrence Township. Liberty in , and Independence in Dudley ", after Dudley Woodbridge. This is where Dudley first wanted Harman Blennerhasset to build his mansion. Of course Harman did not build here. This "Bluff" is known as Blennerhasset Island. As early as Joseph BARKER built a mill in Newport Township for the extraction of flax-seed oil and castor oil It worked for a while, but the cultivation of flax and the castor oil bean did not prove profitable.

In later decades, Newport Township has been enriched by the petroleum industry. Marys and Vaucluse in Pleasants County , Virginia. Fugitive slaves who crossed he Ohio River into Newport were usually sent some fifteen miles north west to the Palmer Station.

Was formed from Waterford. Now apart of Muskingum County. The opening of the Donation Tract brought many people and the garrison at Fort Frye became too small to accommodate them. This led to the formation of the Olive Green colony a few miles above Beverly. Later became Jackson Township , Noble County. Before , Watertown was known by this name. In Joseph served in the Ohio Legislature. Prior to the formation of Noble County in , a man standing on the northeast corner of section 6, now in Palmer, could have placed himself by a single step, either north-east in Watertown, southeast in Barlow , southwest in Wesley, or northwest in Roxbury.

From this point the dividing lanes ran toward the four points of the compass in two straight lines through the present township. But by the formation of Noble, Morgan County lost large areas, and was partially recompensed by the addition of the larger part of Roxbury, with parts of other townships just mentioned, were consolidated into a new township, named Palmer. Brown's Mills was the first post office in the township.

It ran from March 6, to June 30 Big Bottom was the post office on July 12, He came in Established June 6, this is known as the City of Marietta. Marietta City had always been a part of Marietta Township. Because of the change, Marietta , Warren , Muskingum, and Fearing townships were decreased in size.

Later the name was changed to Waterford. The 1st boundary change was made March 8, when Fearing Twp. On the same day, the west range was attached to Salem Twp. The 2nd change was in December of when Aurelius Twp. Fugitive slaves arrived at the Hovey Station from Marietta , Stanleyville, where Hovey had relatives, or from the Rainbow Station located to the west along the Muskingum River.

The were usually passed north to Macksburg or northwest to Middleburg in Noble County and sometimes northeast to Stafford in Monroe County. North ; Liberty Twp.

John TRUE taught school in the township in Lower Salem was laid out in at the end of a plank road from Marietta. The toil house there was the first building in the village. Warner was laid out by P. In it became part of Tuscarawas County. In part was annexed to Coshocton County. In part was annexed to Wooster. In , this township was dissolved. Laid out to the west of the Pennsylvania line. This township was used to establish Jefferson County in Before it was established, the township was a squatter settlement known as Nozeltown or Nogletown.

The boundaries have frequently been changed. In part of Wooster was annexed to Warren. When Dunham Township was formed in it took a considerable amount from Warren. In the partitionment of Union Twp. Barber July 8, to October 11, Bate was the post office on April 12, , which became Gravel Bank post office on April 23, or Gravel Bank to Formally was Bate post office.

Generation No. 1. 1. SAMUEL3 MOORE (JAMES (WILLIAM)2, SAMUEL1) was born Bet. - in NC, and died October 11, in Grant or Henry, IN. The old legend of the Waugh brothers coming to America may have truth to it. Two of the brothers who came to Boston then by ship to Maine and finally settling in Londonderry, NH are appearing to be correct. The Wheeler Family of Clermont County Ohio and Lincoln, Middlesex, Norfolk, & Worcester Counties Massachusetts.