Joseph KELLY, Sr
Another name for Joseph was KELLEY.
User ID: 74.
1 International Genealogical Index, The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, IGI, (Copyright (c) 1980, 1997, data as of February 1997), v4.01, Batch No. 8607702, Sheet 65.
2 Ancestors of Earl Randolph GERTZ c1925, Ancestry World Tree, Ancestors of Earl Randolph GERTZ c1925, (Ancestry.com), Ancestry World Chart.
3 US Census 1790, US Census 1790, Washington Ohio. KELLY, JOSEPH, - DEC. 1791, Washington County, OH, NPN, Residents Of Marietta OH, 1790, (NW Territory) Census Index, OH03039.
4 Tax List, Tax List, OHS1a1867759-60. 1808, KELLY, JOSEPH, Washington County, OH, 060, Marietta Township, Tax list, OH Early Census Index, OHS1a1867760
1809, KELLY, JOSEPH, Washington County OH, 047, Marietta Township, Tax list OH Early Census Index, OHS1a1867759.
5 US Census 1820, US Census 1820, Ohio Washington Marietta Pg 206A. Joseph KELLEY (sic) M110010 F20010 [1 son <10, 1 son 10-16, 2 daughters <10 (?AMK)].
6 US Census 1830, US Census 1830, Ohio Washington Marietta. KELLY, JOSEPH, Washington County OH, 382, Marietta 3rd Ward, Federal Population Schedule, OH 1830 Federal Census Index, OH55994178 .
7 Newspaper Article, Newspaper Article, Marietta Register. Correspondence from a paper by Dr Hildreth
Continuation of the History of Belleville- furnished by A.T.Nye
Death of James Kelly
"Among the early settlers of Marietta, was James Kelly, who came out to Pittsburgh with his family, September 1788, where he spent the winter. In the spring of 1789 he came down to Marietta in a flatboat, and resided in Marietta during the succeeding summer. Mr Kelly was a farmer in Plainfield, Massachusetts, and then married Anna Hart. Pecuniary embarrassment caused by going security for a friend, rendered it necessary to sell his farm, and he sought a new home in the West. The winter of '89 and '90, Mr Kelly and his family spent in Campus Martius, and there his youngest son St Clair was born- he was the first white child born in Marietta. In the spring of 1890, Mr Kelly removed with his family to Belleville, a settlement in Virginia, about thirty miles below Marietta, when he raised that summer a crop of corn. Early in the morning of 7 Apr 1791, Mr Kelly with his son Joseph, then a lad of seven years, was engaged at work in a field just outside of the garrison at Belleville, and only about one hundred and fifty yards from it, John...where he was, and sent out a party of six men to obtain possession of him. He was brought home and restored to his mother, though not without some regret on his part at parting from his Indian friends. Mr Joseph Kelly spent the rest of his life in Marietta, where he married and had a family of children...".
8 Ibid, Marietta Leader. Notes by Linda Jean Engle 2000-
"Joseph Kelly's Own Story of His Capture by the Indians, and the Killing of His Father at Belleville, Virginia (Just Below Parkersburg, West Virginia in 1790, and His Five Years' Life with the Shawnees" as told by him in person at a Pioneer meeting 7 Apr 1859, and written for publication by Manly Warren and published in the "Marietta Intelligencer"
"The Marietta Leader" a semi-weekly paper 7 Apr 1894 reproduced a report of a pioneer meeting 7 Apr 1859 wherein Joseph Kelly told this story written for publication by one of the pioneer members present, Mr Manly Warren, and is described in an editorial of this 7 Apr 1894 'Leader' as:
"This issue of the 'Leader' is a PIONEER number. We are pleased to devote a large amount of our space relating to the early comers to Marietta, who endured extreme hardships that they might see grow here a garden in what was then a wilderness, but where now for miles around there smile numberless thrifty farmsteads.
"The greatest romantic happening, next to the Blennerhassett experiences, was the capture of Joseph Kelly by the Indians. the story we print in full, as compiled by Manly Warren, deceased, in the Marietta Intelligencer of 7 Apr 1859" (George M Cooks, Editor)
"Mr Joseph Kelly of this place, then proceeded to relate the narrative of his captivity among the Indians. He was four years of age when his father moved to this country with his family, in November 1788. His brother, St Clair Kelly, was the first white child born in the State of Ohio [Many white children had been born in what is now Ohio prior to the arrival of the settlers at Marietta. St Clair Kelly may have been the first male child born at the Marietta settlement]. He was born 30 Dec 1788, in this block house at Marietta. Mr Kelly distinctly recollects many circumstances that occurred during his childhood days. On one occasion, while playing in the garret of the Blockhouse in Harmar, he found an old keg, which had contained 'Cherry-bounce' in which some of the cherries remained, well-soaked with whiskey. He remembers eating enough of them to make him quite drunk. ['He lay for a long time insensible and was only saved by the greatest exertions' - Hildreth 1839 p30]
"Mr Kelly's family afterwards removed to Belleville in Virginia in 1790. [The Belleville garrison was built in the winter of 1785-6. The founders' names may be found in the reference above. - Hildreth 1839 p26]. Joseph was now about six years old and able to help his father considerably about his work. One morning he told his mother that he should eat a hearty breakfast, as he calculated to 'do a big day's work that day.' After finishing his meal, he started out with his father to drive some hogs that had broken into the yard. While employed in this manner he discovered several Indians coming towards them. [A party of nine Indians had shot and scalped Jacob Parchment near the garrison in the fall of 1790- Hildreth 1839 p29. The Belleville settlers therefore knew that leaving the garrison could be dangerous.] He was so horrified at the sight that he could neither speak nor move. One of the savages seized his father, who grappling with him, threw the Indian over his head more than twice his length, when all closed in upon them. During the scuffle, a shot was fired from the fort that nearly killed one of the Indians. ['...a lucky shot from the garrison, fired by a Mr Brown, wounded one of the Indians, passing through his body a little above the hips.'- Hildreth 1839 p31] In return, they shot some oxen, and Joseph's father fell, pierced by one of the bullets.
"They now caught Joseph by both arms and hurried him away. His mother related afterwards that she heard his voice for half a mile calling for help while she was powerless to assist him. They proceeded rapidly on their course, bearing the wounded Indian [On the third day of the march- the day they found the cows-despite the Indians' best efforts to care for him, the wounded Indian died. They buried him under a large log.- Hildreth 1839 p32] on a litter and dragging their captor along for about the distance of a mile, when they made a halt. By threats and blows they had succeeded in hushing the lamentations of Joseph. Suddenly the peculiar call of a turkey was heard in the wilderness. It was answered by the Indians, who could mimic the note of a wild turkey to perfection. This was repeated three times and soon more Indians joined them, who had been guided to the spot by the telegraphic signal. Among the newcomers was a white youth of 18 or 20 years, who had lived them since a mere child. He was completely disguised as an Indian and had probably been stolen from one of the settlements. [Mr Kelly says he shall never forget his red hair, white skin, and thickly freckled face, when he first looked up to answer the questions now asked.' - Hildreth 1839 p31] The young man could speak English very well, and in conversation with Joseph, endeavored to ascertain how men there were in the fort. Though Mr Kelly knew there were but few, he made him believe that the fort was filled with warriors: thus rendering an important service to the colony. ['To this he answered promptly, and the simplicity of his heart, without any intention of lying...' that there was a least a hundred, and they all had guns.' - Hildreth 1839 p31]
"About sun-down the Indians started on their journey again, and came to the Ohio River at a place where there was a high drift pile. They crossed the river a day's journey below Belleville. That night they encamped a mile back from the river. there were 31 Indians in the company, which was composed of Delawares and Shawnees. They treated Mr Kelly very cruelly, and the disguised Indian we have mentioned before ordered him to light a pipe. At first Mr Kelly complied, hoping to conciliate him, but on another occasion, when the command was repeated, he refused. The youth cut a hickory switch and laid it pretty smartly on his shoulders and repeated the order. Mr Kelly says he would not have obeyed him if he had been whipped to death. Life had little value to him then. He expected according to Indian custom to be tortured and burned as a prisoner, and did not care, at that time, whether he lived or died. After the youth had tired of whipping Mr Kelly, an old Indian, who had sat in one corner, looking very serious, jumped up and clapped him on the back, and praised him in broken English for his fortitude, calling him 'good boy'.
"When they started on their journey the next morning, Mr Kelly was so wearied and foot-sore that he could walk with difficulty, and was placed by the Indians astride an old cow to ride. Not admiring this mode of conveyance, whenever they passed through a clump of bushes, he would fall off resignedly. finally, the Indians became tired of replacing him on her back, and fastened him there- tying his feet together under the cow's belly. Thus, Mazeppa-like was he borne through the thickets and brambles to the infinite amusement of the Indians, and the decided detriment of his clothes and person. In this manner they traveled through the forest for three days, when the Indians of the different tribes separated; the Delawares taking one course, and the Shawnees, who retained Mr Kelly going in the direction of the Shawnee village on the Maumee River, ant the mouth of the Auglaize. Mr Kelly's ideas of the Indian character, founded on his experience among them, do not agree with the generally received notions of their stoic gravity, etc. He says they are much inclined to merriment and sport among themselves, and relieved the tedium of their long journey, by making him the butt of numerous practical jokes.
"Within a half-mile of their destination, the company halted to brush up the finery, and paint each other preparatory to a 'grand entree' into the town. [The village contained between 250 and 300 inhabitants, of whom 50 or 60 were warriors- Hildreth 1839 p33]. A number of guns were fired as a signal that they had a prisoner, and the populations rushed out, en masse, with wild yells of joy to receive them. They were soon conducted to the 'Council House' a rude wigwam of large size, with hundreds of scalps, trophies of war, hanging around the walls, where a consultation was held by the assembled braves in regard to the fate of their captive. He felt in tolerably good spirits until he saw his father's scalp brought in and triumphantly exhibited. The horror of the moment is vivid in his mind to the present day. the decision of the council was now made known to him through an interpreter, who, he supposed must have been the celebrated Simon Girty. Girty pulled him up and with violent gestures said to him, three times 'You Must Run!' (meaning to run the gauntlet) accompanying each command with a blow. [He refused to run the gauntlet, which some of the Indian boys resented- Hildreth 1839 p112]. At this critical moment an old squaw ran up and led Mr Kelly away in safety to her wigwam. The name of this Indian woman was PA-TEP-SA, that of her husband MISH-E-LENA. [He and Patepsa had lost five sons in their wars with the whites. They also had a daughter. 'Mr Kelly says that the old warrior was one of the most kind and benevolent men that he has ever met with in his life; as well as of a noble and commanding appearance: he was now too old for war, yet in great favor with the tribe, as one of their most able counselors. Patepsa was of a cross and crabbed temper, and used him harshly; scarcely a day passing without his feeling the weight of her stick about his head and shoulders, for the most trifling offences: she was as ill-looking as she was ugly...' [Hildreth 1839 p33]. They afterwards adopted Mr Kelly as their son, and gave him the name of LAH-LAH-QUE. This was in the spring after St Clair's defeat [spring of 1792].
"Mr Kelly gave much interesting information in regard to the Indian manner of building wigwams, their amusements, games, etc. In winter he was employed in getting wood, and in the summer he worked in the cornfield with the squaws, whom he described as being very industrious. Sometimes he was sent to scare the birds away from the young corn, by thumping pieces of wood together. [This is described at length in the 'Hesperian' July 1839 p109]. The young Indians were his playmates, but he says their sport was much like that of the boys and frogs in Aesop's fables- he was always in the predicament of the frogs. He fared no better when complaining of their treatment to his adopted mother, for she often beat him with the poker, and treated him as a slave. The men, he said, generally used him well ['The young warriors, noticing his superior courage and activity, became very fond of him, and, when starting on their war parties, would tell him in sport, 'Going-now-to-bring-John-bring-Jim' which they had learnt were the names of two of his brothers.' Hildreth 1839 p34] - except when the British came to the camp with whiskey, then he, in company with the boys, was obliged to flee to the woods, while the liquor lasted. On one occasion he came near losing his life by venturing among them while they were intoxicated. The squaws seemed very happy when drunk; the men were 'full of fight'.
"They were all passionately fond of gambling, shooting at the mark, etc. One of their games consisted of shooting at a hoop thrown into the air. At one time an Indian boy jealous of Mr Kelly's superior skill, wounded him near the eye with his arrow. The scar of the wound is still to be seen. Mr Kelly retaliated by sending an arrow clear through the calf of the boy's leg, so that it could not be propelled out either way, except by cutting the arrow. [A paragraph is omitted here and moved to the end of the narrative]
"Mr Kelly at length became so dissatisfied with his situation that he ran away. The snow was knee deep and he was nearly exhausted when he came to a cabin on the banks of the Maumee. The occupant had apparently left it, so Mr Kelly made himself at home; hung on the kettle and got some supper. By and by the owner came in. Mr Kelly, with the coolness of desperation, invited him to sit up to the table, and they were soon very good friends. He spent the winter with his new acquaintance.
"In the spring, the old squaw PA-TEP-SA came and took him back. She threatened to burn him at the stake [She described to Kelly such a scene. 'From the description of the time, place, and person, Mr Kelly has no doubt she assisted at the burning of Col Crawford in 1782' Hildreth 1839 p113], but as he continued to work faithfully at his task, she never even whipped him. We regret that we have not space for the remainder of Mr Kelly's interesting account of the customs of the Shawnees. Their principal articles of diet were radish, hulled and parched corn, and venison and other game. He remembers how delicious the pumpkin tasted served a la SHAWNEES, ie the seeds scraped out and the haves roasted all night under a pile of ashes. Maple sugar was also a common luxury and parched corn mixed with a portion of it was a favorite dish. A hunter could support himself through the fatigue of a day's travel with what he could carry in his pocket.
"Just before Wayne's battle, a prisoner was brought into the camp. He was a man of noble appearance, being over six feet high, and as straight as an arrow. He was sentenced to run the gauntlet. This punishment as witnessed by Mr Kelly was somewhat different from what he had always supposed it to be. The Indians, instead of remaining stationary in parallel lines, between which the prisoner was to flee for his life, closed in upon him with their weapons. However, he was as fleet as the wind, and only one Indian succeeded in wounding him slightly. Another prisoner taken soon afterwards, fared worse, being a poor runner. What happened to either of them afterwards, he never ascertained.
"The recent defeat of Harmar and Sinclair had greatly elated the Indians, who now collected from all quarters in large numbers. Several days were passed in sham fighting and training preparatory to a meeting with Wayne and high threats were made as to the manner they would treat 'Old Anthony', as they called him should he fall into their power. The result of this celebrated battle is well known, but it might have been different if he had followed the tactics of Sinclair, Instead of standing in regular lines to serve as marks and be shot down by the enemy, his men rushed up to their secret hiding places and fought them after their own fashion.
"About an hour before sundown, the Indians came rushing into the village with tidings that Wayne was pursuing them. They retreated across the Maumee, taking Mr Kelly along with them and shortly after, Gen Wayne came up to the village, which he burnt, and destroyed the neighboring fields of corn. Mr Kelly bears a grudge against 'Mad Anthony Wayne' to this day for what appeared to him awanton destruction of corn, for he possessed an interest in the field, which reduced to a miserable condition by the result of this battle; their homes and provisions were destroyed, they had no place of refuge, and were left in a state of starvation. Winter came on and necessity compelled them to go to Fort Wayne.
"The treaty at Greenville in 1795 was soon after completed by Gen Wayne, but Mr Kelly was retained secretly as a prisoner, as he bore the reputation among the Shawnees of being a good hunter. Col Meigs, the father of Gov Meigs, and employ of the US Army was at this treaty, and two Indians, during a state of intoxication, having betrayed the fact of his being among them, an express was sent to bring him in. Mr Kelly was sorry to leave his Indian comrades, but finally departed with his new friends. At Greenville, the little captive was placed in a room in company with another prisoner of about the same age, who was brought in at the same time, where he attracted as much attention as if he had been some great new curiosity, or new species of homo sapiens. His companion in captivity was originally from Kentucky whose parents had been killed by the Indians. [His name was Bill. His fate is unknown. Hildreth 1839 p113.] Mr Kelly never heard of him afterwards. When a tailor was sent in to measure him for a new suit of clothes, Mr Kelly could not understand what was wanted of him, but his perplexity was at an end when he returned with the clothes. He was now scrubbed all over with soap and water to remove the paint and grease which his Indian friends had plentifully besmeared him as one of the initiatory steps to Shawnee life, his Indian clothes were destroyed, and after being apparelled in his new garments, he was completely civilized in outward appearance. But he was in reality almost a savage at the time, having nearly forgotten his native tongue. He became a great favorite with the soldiers at Greenville, who praised his skill with the bow and arrow and gave him many buttons which he would hit. One soldier let him shoot at his hand from a considerable distance having no idea that he could hit it. Mr Kelly says that if the arrow had been a socket arrow instead of a blunt one, he would have had good cause to remember his skill.
"He now started homeward through the wilderness, following the old Indian trail. He still kept his bow, with which no money could induce him to part. It was afterwards destroyed by Col Meigs who wished to wean him from his Indian proclivities. The weather was cold and disagreeable; the swamps were frozen sufficiently to support a horse, and they underwent many hardships. Once he was lost from the company but was soon found. The weather was snowy and cloudy; which circumstances gave rise to a dispute between Col Meigs and the Indian guide about the proper course and the Indian pointed in one direction and Col Meigs in another. Finally, Col Meigs appealed to his compass for proof but the Indian ignored the compass and pursued his own way, which the Col and his company were bound to follow. The result proved that the Indian was right. ['A young, active Shawnee Indian, named Thom, guided the party, which consisted of six men and horses, without deviation, through the wilderness, and struck the Muskingum River at Big Rock.' Chapter 16 describes the Big Rock. Hildreth 1839 p114]
"They struck the Muskingum River at Big Rock, and passing through the settlement of Wolf Creek, encamped the same night at Half-way Run. [They arrived at the settlement of Marietta in the spring of 1796.]
" When he entered the village the boys raised shouts of joy- 'Joe's come- Joe's come!' His little brother St Clair took him by the hand and led him into the Stockade where he met his Mother. This was the first intelligence she received of his safety; she had heard no tidings of his fate, during his absence of five years. [Strangely, no mention is made of his mother being blind. But elsewhere: 'The awful spectacle of a husband murdered and a child snatched away by savages had actually blinded her eyes.' Andrews 1902 p79].
[This paragraph moved from earlier section and added here :] "After the peace of 1812, a band of Shawnees, encamped near Harmar, were trading at the store of Colonel Stone, and Mr Kelly discovered among them the Indian who wounded him during his captivity. In answer to Mr Kelly's questions, he described Mr Kelly's adopted mother as 'good Injun' PA-TEP-SA, 'she, the devil!' Mr Kelly asked about the white boy LAH-LAH-QUE. 'LAH-LAH-QUE shoot me so (pointing to his leg) whish! Mr Kelly showed him the old scar on his face; the savage recognized him, and challenged him for a foot-race, which was accepted. Mr Kelly was the innocent cause of his nearly losing the second, by furnishing him with a pair of moccasins, in which his feet slipped. He took off the moccasins afterward and beat the Indian badly; he could not get another race. The Indians were much pleased to see Mr Kelly. They formed a circle and danced around him with the wildest demonstrations of joy.
"Mr Kelly, like many others who have lived for a considerable time with the Indians, was favorably impressed with their character. ['So strangely attached had he become to their manners and habits of living, that he has been often heard to say, he was sorry he had not remained and passed his whole life with these honest-hearted people.' Hildreth 1839 p114]. He thinks they have been 'more sinned against than sinning'. The number of whites killed by them was very small compared with the number of Indians who sacrificed by way of retaliation by the settlers. They had a wholesome fear of the little colony of Marietta, settled as it was by officers of the Revolution, and the roar of the cannons in Campus Martius struck terror into their hearts.".
9 Barber Genealogy, Lillian May Wilson, Ed, Sect I Descendants of Thomas Barber of Windsor Connecticut 1614-1909, Publ John Barber White, Haverhill Mass, Press of the Nichols Print, 1909 clxiv 659ph 24cm, 10-11369, CS71.B24
, Pg 209. 1422. Capt. Levi Barber7 (Col. Levi6, David5, Dr Samuel4, Samuel3, Thomas2, Thomas1) b. Nov. 1, 1814; m. Oct 31, 1837, Abigail M., dau. of Joseph and Cynthia (Flaff) Kelly, who was b. in Marietta, OH, May 18, 1814. She d. Feb. 9, 1886...
10 Land Patent, Land Patent, 879, 1826/04/01 2892, 1831/07/01 10007, 1837/08/10. Ohio Land Records
Patentee, Land Office, Doc. Date, Base Line, TWP, Range, Section, Acres
JOSEPH KELLY, ZANESVILLE, 879, 1826/04/01, US MILITARY SURVEY, 1 N, 4 W, 22, 80.0000
JOSEPH KELLY, ZANESVILLE, 2892, 1831/07/01, OHIO RIVER SURVEY, 14 N, 14 W, 18, 99.3600
JOSEPH KELLY, ZANESVILLE, 10007, 1837/08/10, OHIO RIVER SURVEY, 5 N, 9 W, 26, 78.9800.
11 Genealogy Website, Genealogy Website, Http://www.ooten.com/famtree/wga15.html#l1604. JOSEPH KELLY, Married 17 Jan 1811 Marietta OH, Died 18 Jun 1864 Marietta OH.
12 Letters, Washington County Genealogy Library. 9 Sep 1992 from M Margaret BUCK Boyd, Wichita KA to Jerry DEVOL, Marietta OH.
13 Ancestry.com, Ancestry World Chart. Ancestors of Earl Randolph GERTZ c1925, File Name 147139, Seanandnikki@email.msn.com.
14 Interview Florence Louise Flemming, Florence Louise Flemming, Interview, 21 Jun 2001.
15 Washington County Ohio to 1980, Washington County Historical Society, Inc,
, Pg 207-208. "Joseph Kelly Family:
"Joseph's parents, James Kelly and wife Anne Hart Kelly, came from Plainfield MA to Marietta OH in Nov 1788. Their children were James, Joseph, Mary, and St Clair, who was born in the blockhouse in Marietta 30 Dec 1788.
"Joseph was born 20 Sep 1784 and died 14 Jun 1864. He was married to Cynthia Flagg born 28 Mar 1791 and died 1 Sep 1857. Both are buried in Mound Cemetery.
"Joseph and Cynthia had five children. The eldest Arthur St Clair Kelly married Rosina Maria Lyon...The second child, a daughter, Edith Kelly, married John Hook...
"Another daughter, the third child, Abigal (sic) Morris Kelly married Captain Levi Barber. Their son Levi Jr was unmarried. Henry Barber married, had two children and lived in the West. Lucy Barber Married James Cole. They had Seldon B Cole, unmarried; and Lucy Cole who married Edwin Flemming; they had Seldon Flemming, deceased; James Flemming, deceased; Florence Flemming who married Charles Engle. They were the parents of Linda, Edward, and Nancy. A son David Flemming died young.
"Henry Kelly, the fourth child, married Viola Wilcox...
"The fifth child, Joseph Kelly Jr, was unmarried. He served in the Civil War and is buried in Mound Cemetery...
"Joseph Kelly's own fascinating story of his capture by the Indians in 1790, at the age of seven, and his five years' life with the Shawnee is available at the Washington County Historical Cosiety, Campus Martius Museum, and from relatives listed above...(Submitted by Patricia Duvall Butts)".
16 Newspaper Article, Newspaper Article, Marietta Register. Death of Joseph Kelley [sic]
Joseph Kelley, one of our eldest and most highly respected citizens, died on Saturday night 18 Jun 1864 in the 80th year of his age.
Mr Kelley was born in Plainfield MA and when four years of age came with his father to 'the West' remaining at Pittsburgh through the winter of 1788-89. In the spring of 1789 James Kelly, the father, removed to Marietta and in Dec 1789, Mrs Kelley gave birth to the first male child born in the colony- St Clair Kelly- a brother of the subject of this notice, and who died about forty years ago.
In 1790 the family removed to Belville VA about thirty miles below Marietta. April 7, 1791, early in the morning, Indians attacked and killed James Kelly, the father, who was in a field with a hoe, and defended himself vigorously. He was shot down and scalped. Joseph was with him, and was taken prisoner by the Indians. He was then in his 7th year. He was taken off by the Shawnees to their towns in northwestern Ohio, where he was adopted by an old warrior named Mishalena, who lived at a village on St Mary's River. He remained with the Indians until the winter of 1895-96, nearly five years, when he was released. He had lost the English language, and left his Indian parents with regret. He arrived in Marietta in March 1796 and was restored to his mother.
Mr Kelly had lived in Marietta during this long period until last week- universally respected. He was always a temperate and very moral man, industrious and energetic. His early education was deficient and he had no ambition for office but he lived a useful citizen. He became a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, about thirty seven years since and lived in that faith until death.
17 Mound Cemetery Marietta, Ohio, Owen Hawley, Mound Cemetery Marietta, Ohio
Washington County Historical Society, Inc
417 Second St
Marietta, Ohio), Pg 272.