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1  Family F4177
 
2

"Thomas Aulls, settled with his father, William Aulls, in the town of Urbana in 1793 and about 1800 removed to the farm in the town of Wheeler, now occupied by his son Ephraim Aulls. He there made the first clearing and erected a log house and afterwards made a frame addition thereto. He gave diligent attention to clearing and improving his farm. He was the first justice of the peace in that part of the town of Bath afterwards set off to Wheeler. He was a good man and a member of the Presbyterian Church and died on the farm he settled about 1847."

Pleasant Valley--(Town of Urbana.)

The settlement in that well known prolongation of the bed of Crooked Lake, famed as Pleasant Valley, was the first made under the auspices of Captain Williamson, and was for many years the most prosperous and one of the most important in the country. The soil was exceedingly productive, and yielded not only an abundance for the settlers, but furnished much of the food by which the inhabitants of the hungry Pine Plains were saved from starvation. For the young settlers in various parts of the county, the employment afforded by the bountiful fields of the valley during haying and harvest, was for many years an important assistance. In the midst of pitiless hills and forests that clung to their treasures like misers, Pleasant Valley was generous and free-handed--yielding fruit, grain and grass with marvelous prodigality.

The fist settlers of Pleasant Valley were William Aulls and Samuel Baker. Mr. Aulls, previous to the year 1793, was living in the Southern part of Pennsylvania. In the spring of 1793, he made the first clearing and built the first house in the valley. In the autumn of the same year he brought up his family. The house which he built stood on the farm now occupied by John Powers, Esq.

Samuel Baker was a native of Bradford County, in Connecticut. When 15 years of age, he was taken prisoner by a party of Burgoyne’s Indians, and remained with the British army in captivity till relieved by the Surrender at Saratoga. After this event he enlisted in Col. Willett’s corps, and was engaged in the pursuit and skirmish at Canada Creek, in which Captain William Butler (a brother of the noted Col. John Butler), a troublesome leader of the Tories in the border wars of this State, was shot and tomahawked by the Oneidas. In the spring of 1787, he went alone into the West, passed up the Tioga, and built a cabin on the open flat between the Tioga and Cowenisque, at their junction. He was the first settler in the valley of the Tioga. Harris, the trader, was at the Painted Post, and his next neighbor was Col. Handy, on the Chemung, below Big Flats. Of beasts, he had a cow, of “plunder,” the few trifling articles that would suffice for an Arab or an Arapaho; but like a true son of Connecticut, he readily managed to live through the summer, planted with a hoe a patch of corn on the flats, and raised a good crop. Before autumn he joined by Captain Amos Stone, a kind of Hungarian exile. Captain Stone had been out in “Shay’s War,” and dreading the vengeance of the government, he sought an asylum under the southern shadow of Steuben County, where the wilderness was two hundred miles deep, and where the Marshal would not care to venture, even when backed by the great seal of the Republic. On Christmas day of 1786, Mr. Baker leaving Captain Stone in his cabin, went down the Tioga on the ice to Newtown as previously mentioned, and thence to Hudson ,where his family was living. At the opening of the rivers in the spring, he took his family down the Susquehanna to Tioga Point in a canoe. A great freshet prevented him from moving up the Chemung for many days, and leaving his family, he stuck across the hills to see how his friend Captain Stone fared. On reaching the bank of the river opposite his cabin, not a human being was seen, except an Indian pounding corn in a Samp-morter. Mr. Baker supposed that his friend had been murdered by the savages, and he lay in the bushes an hour or two to watch the movements of the red miller, who proved, after all, to be only a very good-natured sort of a Man-Friday, for at length the Captain came along driving the cow by the bank of the river. Mr. Baker hailed him, and he sprang unto the air with delight. Captain Stone had passed the winter without seeing a white man. His Man-Friday stopped thumping at the Samp-morter, and the party had a very agreeable re-union.

Mr. Baker brought his family up from Tioga Point, and lived here six years. During that time the pioneer advance had penetrated the region of which the lower Tioga Valley is a member. A few settlers had established themselves on the valley below them, and around the Painted Post were gathered a few cabins where now are the termini of railroads--the gate of coal and lumber trade, bridges, mills and machinery. Elsewhere all was wilderness.. The region, however, had been partially explored by surveyors and hunters. Benjamin Patterson, while employed as hunter for a party of surveyors, discovered the deep and beautiful valley which extends from the Crooked Lake to the Conhocton. Seen from the brink of the uplands, there is hardly a more picturesque landscape in the county, or one which partakes more strongly of the character of mountain scenery. The abrupt wooded wall on either side, the ravines occasionally opening the flank of the hills, the curving valley that slopes to the lake on one hand, and meets the blue Conhocton range on the other, form at this day a pleasing picture. But to the hunter, leaning on his rifle above the sudden declivity--before the country had been disfigured with a patchwork of farms and forest--the bed of the valley was like a river of trees, and the gulf, from which now rise the deadly vapor of a steam sawmill, seemed like a creek to pour its tributary timber into the broader gorge below.

In his wanderings the hunter occasionally stopped at the cabins of Tioga, and brought report of this fine valley. Mr. Baker did not hold a satisfactory title to his Pennsylvania farm, and was inclined to emigrate. Capt. Williamson visited his house in 1792, (probably while exploring the Lycoming Road,) and promised him a farm of any shape or size, (land in New York, previous to this, could only be bought by the township,) wherever he should locate it. Mr. Baker accordingly selected a farm of some three hundred acres in Pleasant Valley--built a house upon it in the autumn of 1793, and in the following spring removed his family from Tioga. He resided here till his death in 1842, at the age of 80. He was several years Associate and First Judge of the County Court. Judge Baker was a man of a strong practical mind, and of correct and sagacious observations.

Before 1795, the whole valley was occupied. Beginning with Judge Baker’s farm, the next farm towards the lake was occupied by Capt. Amos Stone, the next by William Aulls, the next by Ephraim Aulls, the next by James Shether. Crossing the valley, the first farm (where now is the village of Hammondsport,) was occupied by Capt. John Shether, the next by Eli Read, the next by William Barney, the next by Richard Daniels. Nearly all of these had been soldiers of the revolution. Capt. Shether had been an active officer, and was engaged in several battles. Of him, Gen. McClure says:--He was Captain of Dragons, and had the reputation of being an excellent officer and a favorite of Gen. Washington. He lived on his farm at the head of Crooked Lake in good style, and fared sumptuously. He was a generous, hospitable man, and a true patriot.” The Shethers were from Connecticut.

Judge William Read was a Rhode Island Quaker. He settled a few years after the revolution on the “Squatter lands” above Owego, and, being ejected, moved westward his household after the manner of the times. Indians pushed the family up the river in canoes, while the men drove the cattle along the trail on the bank. Judge Read was a man of clear head and strong sense of orderly and accurate business talent, and was much relied upon by his neighbors to make crooked matters straight.

The Cold Spring Valley was occupied by Gen. McClure in 1802, or about that time. He erected mills, and kept them in activities till 1814, when Mr. Henry A. Townsend entered into possession of the valley, and resided in the well known Cold Spring House till his death in 1839. Mr. Townsend removed from Orange County, in the state, to Bath in 1796. He was County Clerk from 1799 to 1814--the longest tenure in the catalogue of county officers.

Mr. Lazarus Hammond removed from Dansville to Cold Spring in 1810, or about that time, and afterwards resided near Crooked Lake till his death. He was Sheriff of the county in 1814, and, at a recent period, Associate Judge of the County Court.
 
AULLS, William Jr. (I1463)
 
3

LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THOMAS COLE

I, Thomas Cole of Gravity, Iowa, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, but knowing that life is uncertain, do hereby make, publish and declare this my last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills, by me at any time here-to-fore made.
Paragraph One: I first will and direct that all my just and lawful debts, including funeral charges and expenses of my last sickness, be paid in full.
Paragraph Two: After payment of above I will, devise and bequeath to my beloved wife, Lydia Cole, a life estate in all my property, both real and personal, with authority to manage, control and collect the rent and profits derived from the same during her natural life, but with no authority to sell the same or any portion thereof. This bequest to my said wife being in lieu of all dower rights given her by law.
Paragraph Three: After the death of my said wife, I will devise and bequeath all my property, both real and personal, that I may own or have an interest in as follows:
(a) Whereas, I have assisted and helped my two sons, T.M. Cole and Bert B. Cole, in sums greater in amount than their portions would be should I give them each an equal share in my estate with the rest of my children, I therefore will and direct that neither said T.M. Cole nor Bert B. Cole have or derive any interest whatever in my said estate; it being my intention that neither one of them shall participate in said estate, and they are not willed anything.
(b) And whereas, I have assisted and helped my daughter Ellen L. Laws, it is also my will, and I so direct that she be barred from participating in my said estate, and she is not willed anything, and she is to have no interest whatever therein.
(c) And whereas, I have helped and assisted my son, John E. Cole, in sums of money and other acts of assistance aggregating about twenty-four hundred dollars, it is my will, and I so direct, that my said son, John E. Cole, be given, devised and bequeathed an undivided one-sixth of my estate, less said twenty-four hundred dollars.
(d) It is my will and I so devise, bequeath and direct, that all the balance of my estate, after making the distributions as directed above, be equally divided between my children, Arvilla Crawford, Mattie M. Robinson, Anna Neff, Allen R. Cole, and Ada Brillhart, share and share alike, it being my intention that my last five named children shall share equally in the balance of my estate after making the distributions as directed above.
Paragraph Four: It is my will and I hereby appoint my son-in-law, Elmer Crawford, executor of this my last will and testament.
In witness whereof, I have signed my name, to the above will, at Bedford , Iowa, this 14th day of June 1920.

Signed: Thomas Cole
Witness: O. J. Kirkeleg
?? Meikle 
COLE, Thomas (I431)
 
4

Wm. Porter, Register

These names were all on deed of Robert ASKEY:

Caleb BAILEY Abraham PASSMORE
Benjamin BLOOM John IRVIN
Job ENGLAND Isaac BLOOM

1900 Soundex #1247712A, Fische #6087670, Jefferson County, PA, deathrecords, 1893-1906; Film 00547078, item 2, Family History Center; Deathsin Central Pennsylvania, by John Wion, 1969, 1880 Soundex, PA,Commemorative Biographical Record of Central Pennsylvania, V. 1, 1898.

***************************************

Two conflicting paragraphs about Robert and Mary 'Polly' (Evans) Askeyappear sequentially in citations from the 'Askey-Gross Family Tree,'10/5/77, compiled by S. Marie Askey Hugar. She cites as references forher statements as Daughters of the American Revolution Lineage Books andher dad, William Francis 'Bumblebee' Askey. The first paragraph, underNotes for Robert A. Askey, states:

'National Society of the Daughter of the American Revolution, v. 62, p.337, entry for Charity Bennett Paul and entry for Luetta Bennett Schultz(v. 91, p. 256) lists Robert Askey (1770-1840). Luetta Bennett Schultzlists his and Mary Evans marriage year as 1810. Mrs. Pearle EmighManeval lists their marriage year as 1802 and Robert Askey (1770-1844).'The next second paragraph, under Notes for Mary 'Polly' Evans, states:

'National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, v. 62, p.337, entry for Charity Bennett Paul, entry for Luetta Bennett Schultz (v.91, p. 256) lists Polly Evans (1784-1868) married 1811 (Charity) married1810 (Luetta) and entry for Mrs. Pearle Emigh Maneval lists Mary Evans1784-1868.'

Therefore, there are two death dates for Robert A. Askey (1840 and 1844)and THREE years of marriage--1810, (Luetta Bennett Schultz), 1811(Charity Bennett Paul) of Robert A. and Mary 'Polly' Evans Askey and 1802(Pearle Emigh Maneval).

For the time being I am leaving the date for Robert's death that I haveof some time in late 1850 or early 1851 as evidenced by the filing andprobating of Robert's Will. Since the date I have for the birth of theiroldest child is 1802, followed by four more children before 1810, I amleaving the date of 1801 for Robert's & Polly's marriage year in mydatabase. (This discrepancy might be nothing more than a typographicalerror [1801 to 1810]).

Also, the dates given in the Descendants document you (Laura Petitpierre)sent me lists their children with birth dates starting in 1816 (JamesBurton Askey) and Ending with David Askey born in 1825; died 6 Aug 1880;m. Sophia Hess, so that brings us back to which David is Robert's son,which is his grandson and which one married Elizabeth Whiteman??????
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ASKEY, Robert A. (I20561)
 
5
Baptismal records indicate that Andrew was aged 1 week at the time of his baptism on December 9, 1860.

The 1901 census lists a birthdate of December 15, 1855 for Andrew and the image is fairly clear but given the baptismal record and his age in the 1861 and 1881 census I tend to believe the 1901 census is incorrect and that he was born in December of 1860. 
MCGOLDRICK, Andrew (I193)
 
6
"Thomas Aulls, settled with his father, William Aulls, in the town of Urbana in 1793 and about 1800 removed to the farm in the town of Wheeler, now occupied by his son Ephraim Aulls. He there made the first clearing and erected a log house and afterwards made a frame addition thereto. He gave diligent attention to clearing and improving his farm. He was the first justice of the peace in that part of the town of Bath afterwards set off to Wheeler. He was a good man and a member of the Presbyterian Church and died on the farm he settled about 1847."

"At the first town meeting, held in 1821, Thomas Aulls was elected supervisor. He was re-elected in 1822. In 1823, Grattan H. Wheeler was elected, and was succeeded by Thomas Aulls again in 1824. How long Mr. Aulls continued to serve as supervisor we have no means of knowing. The records show no other name till 1830, when Jonathan Barney was elected." 
AULLS, Thomas (I1467)
 
7
1880 census at Ann Township, Cottonwood, MN shows: Anders Medrud Narveson, 55, farmer, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Mari, 60, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY. 
MEDRUD NARVESON, Anders (I11511)
 
8
1880 census at Norway, Racine, WI shows: Halver Bendickson, 52, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Annie, 45, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; children b. WI: Bennie, 21, farmer; Hans, 19, farmer; Andrew, 13; Julia, 17; Emma, 11; Annie, 9; Eddie, 5; Hilda, female, son (sic), 1. 
BENDICKSON, Halvor (I11464)
 
9
1895 Iowa State census lists: Elmer, age 30, b. IL; Arvilla, age 22, born Taylor Co., IA. 
CRAWFORD, Elmer Ellsworth (I374)
 
10
1900 census at Corning, Adams, IA shows: Howard Larue, b. July XXXX, age 49, b. MI, parents b. NY/MI; Name illegible, b. June XXXX, age 47, b. NY, parents b. NY/NY; children b. IA: Alena, b. jun 1885, age 14; Bertie F., b. Oct 1891, 8. 
LARUE, Henry Howitt (I1310)
 
11
1900 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Rollie Buelow, b. May 1877, age 23, married 5 years, b. WI, parents b. GERMANY/IN, laborer; Ettie, b. Sep 1874, age 25, 2 children born / 2 living, b. IL, parents b. TN/IL; children b. MN: Felxxxsia (illegible), b. Nov 1897, age 3; Alta, b. Feb 1899, 1. 
BUELOW, Rollie Taylor (I3209)
 
12
1900 census at Jones Township, Elk, PA lists: John Weidert, b. May 1834, age 44, b. GERMANY, parents b. GERMANY, immigrated 1846, in country 53 years, farmer; Helen, b. Apr 1834, age 44, 8 children born / 6 living, b. GERMANY, parents b. GERMANY, immigrated 1852, in country 47 years; children b. PA: Rosa, b. Feb 1865, age 35, servant. 
WEIDERT, John Peter (I10714)
 
13
1900 census at Jones Township, Elk, PA lists: Maggie Pistner, b. Jun 1838, age 61, b. HOLLAND, parents b. HOLLAND, farmer, immigrated 1848, in country 52 years; children b. PA: Peter, b. Dec 1871, age 28, farm laborer; Char., b. Jun 1877, age 22, telegraph operator. 
WEIDERT, Magdelaine (I10692)
 
14
1900 census at Nodaway Township, Adams, IA shows: William, 38, b. Sept. 1861, married 12 years, b. IA, parents b. PA/PA, farmer; Mary A., 31. b. Aug 1868, married 12 years, 3 children born/3 living, b. OH, parents b. SWITZERLAND/SWITZERLAND. Children all b. IA, parents b. IA/OH: Corrina, 10, Nov 1889; Robert D. and Roy W., 8, March 1892; Frederick D., 6, Jan or Jun 1894; Earl F., 4, Oct. 1895; William A., 1, June 1898. 
MCCLELLAND, Rev. William Carroll (I1305)
 
15
1900 census at Norway, Racine, WI shows: Oscar Bendickson, b. Apr 1867, 33; Halvor, father, b. Apr 1826, 74, married 30 years; Annie, mother, b. Jun 1833, 66, 8 children born / 6 living. 
BENDICKSON, Oscar (I11475)
 
16
1900 census at Washington Township, Taylor, IA lists:|| Elmer E Crawford, farmer, born May 1865, age 35, married 6 years, born IL, parents born IN/OH; Arvilla, born Feb 1872, age 28, married 6 years, children born 1, children living 1, born IA, parents born, OH/Canada; Mable, born Dec 1895, age 4, born IA, parents born IL/IA. 
CRAWFORD, Elmer Ellsworth (I374)
 
17
1900 census index at Jones Township, Elk, PA lists: Mary Beaney, 28, b. 1862 (month illegible), widow, 3 children born/3 living, housekeeper at a boarding house, b. PA, parents b. PA/PA; children all b. PA; Charles, 9, b. 1891 (month illegible); Evelyn, 7, b. 1892 (month might be October); Raymond, 5, b. June 1894. The birth month of Raymond is in contrast to the Social Security death index however, if used, would put his age at this census as 6 which is contrary to the listing. 
PISTNER, Mary Barbara (I10693)
 
18
1910 census at Ann Township, Cottonwood, MN shows: Ole Anderson, 73, married 35 years, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Julia, 59, 1 child born / 1 child living, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Oscar, 12, b. MN. Also in the household is Andrew Narveson, father in law, 85, widower, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY. 
ANDERSON, Anders Olson (I11457)
 
19
1910 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN (page 64B) shows: Rollie Buelow, married 14 years, b. WI, parents b. GERMANY, Ettie, 36, b. IL, parents b. TN/IL, 7 children born / 7 living; children b, MN: Flissie, 13; Alta, 11; Charles, 9; Murel, 7; Clint, 5; Betty, 4; Margaret, 1. 
BUELOW, Rollie Taylor (I3209)
 
20
1910 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN (page 68B) shows: August Mrozek, 44, married 17 years, b, POLAND, parents b. POLAND, immigrated 1889, farmer; TXXX (illegible). 33, 9 children born / 8 living, b, WI, parents b. POLAND; children b. MN: Genxxxi, (illegible), daughter, 16; Mary, 14; Gxxxa, (illegible), daughter, 12; Alex, 11; Lucy, 9; Clara, 8; Celia, 4; August, 2. 
MROZEK, August (I7792)
 
21
1910 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Frank Hamernik, 58, married 2, married 32 years, b. GERMANY, parents b. GERMANY, immigrated 1874, farmer; Helen, 50, married 1, married 32 years, 9 children born / 9 living, b. GERMANY, parents b. GERMANY, children b. MN: Max, 14; Helen, 10; Frank, 5.
 
HAMERNICK, Francis (I3192)
 
22
1910 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Samuel F. Campbell, 44, married 6 years, b. MN, parents b. SCOTLAND, farmer; Elsie, 36, no children, b. WI, parents b. GERMANY/ IN; Marie Lackey, 9, niece, b. MN parents b. KY/IN; Louise, 4, niece, b. MN parents b. KY/IN. Also enumerated is William Trampe, hired man, 16, b. NE, parents b. GERMANY. 
CAMPBELL, Samuel F. (I9313)
 
23
1910 census at Detroit, Wayne, MI shows: James G., 39, married 15 years, b. MI, parents b. IRELAND/IRELAND; manufacturer of childrens dresses; Sophia, 37, married 15 years, children born/living, 3/2, b. MI, parents b. GERMANY/GERMANY; Margaret, 14, b. MI; James 7, b. MI. 
MAHER, James Gervais (I112)
 
24
1910 census at Quincy Township, Corning, Adams, IA shows: Emma Larue (indexed at ancestry.com as Sarue), 56, widow, 3 children born / 2 living, b. NY, parents b. NY/NY, own income; Bert F., 18, b. IA, parents b. MI/NY, teamster, lumber yard. 
JENNINGS, Louisa Emmeline (I1312)
 
25
1910 census at Wanamingo, Goodhue, MN shows: Erik Urevig, 35, married 13 years, immigrated 1883, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Lina, 36, 5 children born / 5 living, immigrated 1870, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; children b. MN: Martha, 9; Eva, 8; Edwin, 5; Hazel, 2; Theresa, 4. Also in the household is Gilbert Joule, 18, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, servant. 
UREVIG, Erick (I10437)
 
26
1910 census at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Tom Sparstad, 47, married twice, 0 years in present marriage, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY/NORWAY; Sina, 23, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY/NORWAY, married once, 0 years in present marriage; Helmer, 6. 
SPARSTAD, Thom Albert (I9693)
 
27
1910 census at Washington Township, Taylor, IA shows: Elmer E. Crawford, 45, married 17 years, b. IL, parents b. IN/OH, occupation, farmer; Arvilla, 38, married 17 years, children 2 born/2 living, b. IA, parents b. OH/CANADA; Mabel 14, b. IA, Leureta, 7, b. IA.. Also in the household is James Barton, 62, hired hand, b. PA, parents b. Ireland/PA.
Next door is the family of Thomas M. Cole, brother to Arvilla. 
CRAWFORD, Elmer Ellsworth (I374)
 
28
1920 census (census page not dated) at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Even Estrem, 49, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Ansine, 42, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; children b. MN: Helmer, 21; Severt,19; Edwin, 14; Clara 11; Mable, 7; Hilda, 6; Selma, 4. 
ESTREM, Even J. (I9596)
 
29
1920 census (census page not dated) at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Joseph Estrem, 29, b. MN, parents b. MN/NORWAY, farmer; Ida, 26, b. WI, parents b. NORWAY; Martha, 1 2/12, b. MN. 
ESTREM, Joseph (I9605)
 
30
1920 census at Ann Township, Cottonwood, MN shows: Oscar Anderson, 42, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Ida B., 36, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, children b. MN: Lily E., 5; Glenn S., 4; Earl A., 10 months. Also enumerated in this household are, Andrew O., father, 82, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Gunhild, mother, 68, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Samuel A., uncle, 61, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY. 
ANDERSON, Oscar Arnold (I11513)
 
31
1920 census at Calais, Washington, ME shows Margaret Goode, age 52, widow, born in Canada parents b. CANADA/IRELEND; children: Nelly B.28, b. Canada; Marian E., 24, b. Canada; William M., 19, b. ME; Ruth E., 17, b. ME; Margaret V., 12, b. ME. 
MCGOLDRICK, Margaret (I4541)
 
32
1920 census at Corning, Adams, IA shows: Emma Larue, 64, widow, b. NY, parents b. NY/NY. 
JENNINGS, Louisa Emmeline (I1312)
 
33
1920 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: August Mrozek, 53, b, POLAND, parents b. POLAND, immigrated 1889, farmer; Teckla, 43. b, WI, parents b. POLAND; children b. MN: Aleck, 20, farm laborer; Lucy, 19; Clara, 17; Silverstina, 13; August, 11; Josephina, 8; Blase, son, 6; Louise, 3; John, 11/12. The family is indexed at Ancestry.com as the August Morasch family for this census. 
MROZEK, August (I7792)
 
34
1920 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Frank Hamernik, 72, b. POLAND, parents b. POLAND, immigrated 1873, naturalized 1910, unable to read or write, retired; Helen, 62, b. POLAND, parents b. POLAND, immigrated 1878, naturalized 1910; children b. MN: Max, 23, laborer, home farm; Frank, 15. 
HAMERNICK, Francis (I3192)
 
35
1920 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Rollie Buelow, 42, b. WI, parents b. GERMANY/IN, farmer; Ettie, 45, b, IL, parents b. TN/IL; children b. MN: Charles, 18; Murel, 16; Clint, 15; Loretta, 12; Margaret, 10. 
BUELOW, Rollie Taylor (I3209)
 
36
1920 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Samuel F. Campbell, 49, b. MN, parents b. SCOTLAND/IRELAND, farmer; Elsie M., 45, b. WI parents b. GERMANY/IN; Louise C. niece, 14, b. MN, parents b. KY,WI.
Next door to Samuel is Daniel (51) and Clara (46) Campbell with their 5 children. Daniel's parents have the same birthplace as Samuel's, my guess it they are brothers. 
CAMPBELL, Samuel F. (I9313)
 
37
1920 census at Jones Township, Elk, PA shows:|| Pete Pistner, 48, b. PA, parents b. GER/GER, farmer; Mary, 38, b. PA, parents b. GER/GER; children, all b. PA: Herbert, 16; Francis, son, 14; Monxxx, daughter, 12; Joe, 10; Loretta, 3. 
PISTNER, Peter Joseph (I10700)
 
38
1920 census at New Market Township, Scott, MN shows: Albert Anderson, 42, b. MN, parents b. WI/WI, farmer. 
ANDERSON, Albert Oliver (I11435)
 
39
1920 census at Northfield, Rice, MN at the Baker School for Backward Children shows living at 225 Oak St.: Helga Christianson, 31, roomer, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, mistress. 
CHRISTENSON, Helga (I9623)
 
40
1920 census at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Thom. Sparstad (indexed as Thorn), age 55, b. MN, parents born Norway/Norway; Sina, 34, b. MN, parents b. Norway/Norway; children, all b. MN: Helmer, 16; Clarence, 9; Gilma, 2 8/12. 
SPARSTAD, Thom Albert (I9693)
 
41
1920 census at Washington Township, Taylor, IA shows: Elmer E., 55, farmer, b. IL; Arvilla B., 46, b. IA; Mabel M., 24, b. IA; Leureta, 18, b. IA. 
CRAWFORD, Elmer Ellsworth (I374)
 
42
1930 census at Ann Township, Cottonwood, MN shows: Oscar Anderson, 52, married at 34, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Ida B., 46, married at 28, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, children b. MN: Lyla E., 16; Earl C., 11; Arvin, 9. Also enumerated in this household are, Andrew O., father, 92, married at 39, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, immigrated 1841; Julia, mother, 79, married at 26, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY; Samuel A., uncle, 73, b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, farm laborer. 
ANDERSON, Oscar Arnold (I11513)
 
43
1930 census at Calais, Washington, ME shows: Margaret Goode, 63, b. Canada, parents born Northern Irelend/Northern Ireland (this is a change from the last census), married at age 22; Nelly, 38, Marion G. , 35, bookeeper at the Woolworth Drug Store; Ruth E., 27, clerk at Woolworth's; Margaret E., 23.
There are 3 boarders in the home. 
MCGOLDRICK, Margaret (I4541)
 
44
1930 census at Corning, Adams, IA shows: Emma L. Larue, 69, widow, b. NY, parent b. NY/NY. 
JENNINGS, Louisa Emmeline (I1312)
 
45
1930 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: August Mrozek, 62, married at 26 b, POLAND, parents b. POLAND, immigrated 1890, farmer; Tresa. 52, married at 16, b. WI, parents b. POLAND; children b. MN: Gust, 21; Josephine, 18; Blase, 17; Louise, 13; John, 11; Marcella, 9. This census page is fairly illegible and Blase was indexed as Elise although close examination of the page shows it to look more like "Blue." 
MROZEK, August (I7792)
 
46
1930 census at Culdrum Township, Morrison, MN shows: Samuel F. Campbell, 60, married at 34, b. MN, both parents b. Northern Ireland, farmer; Elsie, 56, married at 30, b. WI, parents b. GERMANY/ IN; Angeline, 6, granddaughter, b. MN, parents b. MN/MN. 
CAMPBELL, Samuel F. (I9313)
 
47
1930 census at Des Moines, Polk, IA show: Ralph E. Kennon, 31, married at age 23, b. IA, parents b. NY/IL, insurance actuary; Mabel M. 34, married at 26, b. IA parents b. IL/IA; children b. IA: Ralph C.,5; Martha J., 7; Julia M. 3 x/12. 
KENNON, Ralph Eugene (I34)
 
48
1930 census at Detroit, Wayne, MI shows: James G. age 58, age 22 at marriage, born MI, parents born IRELAND/IRELAND, occupation Executive at D.S.R; Sophia, age 56, age 23 at marriage (sic), b. MI, parents born GERMANY/GERMANY. They are listed at 2680 Glendale Avenue. Their daughter Margaret and her family are listed at 2682 Glendale Avenue. 
MAHER, James Gervais (I112)
 
49
1930 census at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Even Estrem, 65, married at 25, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, farmer; Ansine, 52,married at 18 b. NORWAY, parents b. NORWAY, immigrated 1881 or 1887; children b. MN: Edwin H., 23, farm laborer, Mable T., 17, dining room restaurant; Hildie E., 16; Selma, 14. 
ESTREM, Even J. (I9596)
 
50
1930 census at Warsaw Township, Goodhue, MN shows: Joe H. Estrem, 35, married at 21, b. MN, parents b. NORWAY, farm laborer; Ida J., 20, b. WI, parents b. NORWAY; children b. MN: Martha H., 11; Pearl J., 9; Lillian R., 8; Clarence I., 5; Raymond J., 3; Luella I., 1 6/12. 
ESTREM, Joseph (I9605)
 

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