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Note N55 :

Individuals : Horton George Redfield
Find the 1870 census for George in NY in my records and confirm what I say about it below.
George's son, William became a U.S. citizen on December 9, 1899. From his naturalizaton certificate I learned that William entered the U.S. at six weeks of age, hence January 1876. Therefore, George, Margaret, Mary and Gertrude moved to Michigan at that time. George died when he was crushed between two railroad cars on 4 Jun 1880, about fours years after leaving Canada and returning to the U.S., but this time in Michigan. He had been working as a brakeman on the railroad for only a short time. His inexperience was probably the cause of his tragic death according to a newspaper article (see George's file for article). George probably emigrated from Kincardine, Ontario, Canada because that is where William was born. Ida Feenstra says that George came through New York to Canada. She is probably right because the 1880 Federal Census says that George's place of birth as well as that of both of his parents was New York. This census is also where his occupations came from. However, George's parents were born in NJ according to the 1850, 1870 Fed'l Census (latter two census were for Geroge's mother Delilah only because his father Nathaniel died in 1860).
1 CONC ng to the 1850, 1870 Fed'l Census (latter two census were for Geroge'
The question of George R.'s age is confusing because it varies so much from one source to another. Three sources in 1880 alone state his age as 46, 48, and 52-53.
In the Federal Census: 20 in the 1850 Census, (most likely his age was given by him or a parent);
28 in the 1860 Census (he was living with wife Mary E.);
34 in the 1870 Census, (probably shaved a few years off because he had just married a much younger wife, Margaret);
48 in the 1880 Ottawa Co., MI, Census where he was enumerated with his family (although he probably wasn't there on the day of the census and his wife Margaret gave his birthdate because she would have been the one to put the 1827 date on his tombstone as well);
46 in the 1880 Ottawa, MI, Census where he was enumerated in the place he probably lived while he was working on the railroad(appeared to be a boarding house or hotel) and he could have been on a run and a co-worker gave his estimated age. Records of vital statistics didn't start in NY State until 1881.
52-53 as of 4 June 1880, according to his tombstone marker with the birthdate of 1827, and death date of 1880 (Section C; Lot-Richard Hall).
tatistics didn't sta
George held several different jobs or trades:
1850 he was a boatman on the Erie Canal;
1860 he was a day laborer;
1870 he was a lock tender on the Erie Canal;
1880 he was a tenant farmer and brakeman on the railroad.
bs or trades:
As regards George's spouses, in the 1860 Fed'l Census for NY, he is married to Mary E., age 20, born in NY. There are no children on the census record, but there could have been children, after 1860, perhaps causing Mary E.'s death. Mary died in 1862, according to a record found in Tree Talks. In the 1870 Fed'l Census for NY, George is married to Margaret Burchill, but there is a six-year-old daughter Nora as well as daughter Mary E.(Mayme). Not sure when George married Margaret except that it was before June 1870 because she is in the household with George in the 1870 Fed'l Census for NY, age 19, born in Canada. Since Nora is six, she was born in 1864. Mary E. can't be her mother because she died in 1862 and Margaret can't be her mother because she would have been 12 years old when Nora was born. There must have been a second wife betweeen Mary E. and Margaret who was the mother of Nora.
CONC . Since Nora is six, she was born in 1864. Mary E. can't be her moth
Both of Margaret's parents were foreign-born, according to the 1870 census. Canadian would be considered foreign-born, but other research shows that Margaret's parents were probably born in Cork, Ireland, and emigrated to Canada with two children, Margaret's oldest brother and sister.
ere foreign-born, according to the 1870 ce
It appears that the child Mary E. "Mayme" was probably named after George's first wife, Mary E.. I need to find the marriage record of George R. and Margaret to see if they were married when Mary E. was born, or if Mary E. was the child of George's second wife, who perhaps died giving birth to Mary E.. I also need to search for the birth record of Nora around 1864 and the marriage record of George and his second wife between Mary E.'s death in 1862 and the birth of Nora in 1864. Mary E. "Mayme", born around December 1869 or January 1970 was probably the child of Margaret because the 1870 Census says that her mother was foreign-born(Margaret was born in Canada).
and the marriage record of George and his secon
George's child, Mary E., grew up to be a Vaudville star. Mary had her own Vaudvillian act in NYC. She appeared as Mayme or Mamie Remington with her picaninnies on the NY stage in the early 1900's. Roberta Harms-Horton has copies of NYC newspaper clippings collected by Mayme about her play dates, and an 8x11 professionally done promotional photo of her plus some other photos.
wn Vaudvillian act in NYC. She appeared as Mayme or Mamie Remingto
The 1870 Census is the first and only census where George has personal assets of any value, $200. In none of the census does he show a value for real estate. Therefore, he probably never owned land, at least during the census years, and land records may not provide additional information about George and his family. I wrote to the Wayne County Historian for land records for George and they only showed land records for Nathaniel and Theodore's purchase from Nathaniel. He didn't own land in Michigan, but there is a slim chance that he did in Canada.
cords may not provide additiona
From the 1850 Census for Arcadia Township, Wayne Co., NY it was determined that Delilah was George's mother and that his father was Nathaniel. Also living in the household were Esther, age 14, and James, age 10, both born in NY, and both attending school. Nathaniel, age 53 was a farmer, and George, age 20 was a boatman. There was a "C laborer"(don't know what the "C" stands for) living with them named Redman Jennings, age 50, born in NY.
at his father was Nathanie
Nathaniel died 6 February 1860, so he wouldn't be in the census taken in June of that year. Nor is their a mortality schedule for 1860 for Wayne Co., NY, that has survived. However, Delilah did not appear alone or as head of household after an exhaustive search on, of the everyname index. She could have remarried and changed her name between February and June, but in 1870 she appears as Delila Horton.
The 1870 Census for NY made the first reference to Delila Horton, age 70, living with the George Horton family. She was born about 1800 in NJ, and the value of her personal assets was $1400.
r an exhaustive search on Ancestry
Ottawa Co., MI Probate Court has no records of probate papers for George R. Horton's death in 1880(per phone conversation). The County Clerk has no record of George's death on June 4, 1880, nor does the Mecosta County Clerk (he died in Stanwood, MI). Neither one had any transcient death records (for those transported across county lines from Mecosta to Ottawa and the counties in between). The only source for his death is his obituary on the front page of a Grand Rapids newspaper. He made the front page because it was a gory death. He was a brakeman who hadn't been on the job long when he was crushed between two railroad cars in Stanwood, Mecosta Co.. George was really a farmer who couldn't make a living as a tenant farmer, so he took a job with the railroad. Since the accident happened in the summer, he probably didn't farm at all that summer.
for his d
According to the Arcadia Historian, Bob Hoeltzel(2/2003), someone who describes himself as a "boatman"(1860 Census) could have been a captain or a hogee (walks along side the mule or horse while he pulls the barge through the Erie Canal). In the 1870 census, George's occupation was "lock tenderer." He opened and closed the lock by hand as the boats went through the canal locks at Lockville.
d. Since the accident happened in the summer, he probably didn'
Lockville may be a key comment made by Bob Hoeltzel. I am trying to determine if Nathaniel Horton(George's father) was the son of Jonah Horton of Chester, Morris Co., NJ. The Hortons in America book by Adeline White says that Jonah died in Lockport, NY, although he was born and buried in Chester. Perhaps he went to visit or stay with Nathaniel who lived in Arcadia near Lockville (similar name to Lockport). According to Bob, Lockville doesn't exist anymore, but did at the time of Jonah's death. However, there is a Lockport, NY in existance. Read notes for Jonah Horton for additional information.


Note N56 :

Individuals : VerSluis William George
In Roger Horton's baby book "Mr & Mrs John Versluis" are listed as giving Roger "Booties" in June 1946. Perhaps this is a brother of William or his son and daughter-in-law." There was no obituary for a "John VerSluis" from 1910-2004 in the Obituary Index for Western Michigan at
William's residence on Almont comes from his mother Gertrude's obituary, 7 Apr 1947 in the Grand Rapids Herald.
C y, 7 Apr 1947 in the Grand Rapids Herald.
There are no William or George VerSluis in the obituaries of the Grand Rapids Press or G. R. Herald transcribed by the Western Michigan Genealogical Society and found on their website, as of 21 Jan 2005. It looks like the transcription project is complete from 1910-2004.


Note N57 :

Individuals : Greiner Seymore S
His last name was spelled "Greimer" in mother-in-law Margaret's obituary.


Note N58 :

Individuals : Harms Robert Charles
Although Robert was born in Stamford, CT, 16 Sep 1921, his baptismal certificate (copy in his FTM scrapbook, entry #2) is from the Church of St. Paul, Brooklyn, NY, on 27 Nov 1921, with L. A. S. R. S. Rase, officiating. Sponsors were his father, Lorenz Harms, and Josephine Wolff. Josephine was his mother Bessie's sister, but I am confused about who Lorenz was. Parents are not usually sponsors. The only Lorenz besides his father was his brother Lorenz or Larry, but he still would have only been six years old on the day of Robert's baptism, so Lorenz must have been Robert's father.
obert's baptism, so Lore
Bob Harms was cremated and buried in a vault box at Delaware Veterans' Memorial Cemetery, Bear, Delaware.


Note N59 :

Individuals : Smith Helen Martha
What I remember about Helene Martha Smith-Harms by her daughter, Roberta Carol Harms-Horton
Who was my mother? Granted, this is only one person's memories of Helen Smith-Harms and much of the accounting is from a child's point of view. Nevertheless, my description, imperfect as it may be, has to be shared. Over the last almost 50 years of genealogical study, one thing is evident to me--the lives that I have explored are vacant. They overflow with vital statistics designed to prove the family member's existence, but are devoid of personality, pathos, and elation. Too many times my hobby has left me yearning to understand who the person I am studying really is. I want to know about their life experiences and how those life experiences influenced their path in life. I will not let that happen to my life's story and the stories of the important people in my life, like my mother.
at happen to my life's story and the stories of the importan
[Add abt Mom growing up]
my mother.
Mom was sweet, loving and gregarious! As a full-time mother and housewife (career women were definately in the minority in the1950's), she was always there for us when we arrived home from school or she picked us up at school or scouts. That's a luxury that my career didn't allow me to do for Rob and Alison. Mom attended all of our parent-teacher conferences and participated in bakesales and other fund raisers, but never in leadership roles. Mom didn't like to be in the spotlight.
nd other fund raisers, b
In addition to her children, Mom loved bowling, bridge, and traveling! Once a week, for nine months a year, Mom drove to Blue Hens (Delaware state bird) Bowling Alley. For 50 years she shared wins and losses with little variation in her team members, taking the league championship occasionally. Bowling was one of her social outlets as was bridge. Mom belonged to a daytime bridge club that rotated their meetings from one member's home to another for 35 years. Hosting was a very serious responsibility; the details and the execution were critical. No paper products at those weekly meetings! She and Dad belonged to a monthly couples bridge group too. Quite often on a weekend night, another couple (Arzingers, Shipleys and especially the Conways) would join Mom and Dad for an evening of drinking and Pinochle. I was usually awakened by the Conway's booming voices and echoing laughter, something we didn't hear much of in the Harms family.
om and Dad for an evening of drinking and Pinochle. I was us
Pinochle was the card game of choice at my German relatives' home in Hoboken. Pinochle, played with a deck of 48 cards, was brought to America by German immigrants. Over a game, Mom and Dad enjoyed Manhattans and kibitzing for hours with Tanta, Aunt Henny, Uncle Johnny, and Opa. Many a glass was lifted as everyone toasted with "Prost" ("cheers" in German). They all spoke German at hoime, but eveyone except Opa also spoke English. During WWI, they were deligent about confining their communications to English outside their home, fearing retribution and derision from strangers. Although there was a sizeable German community in Hoboken, it was risky to place an order in German with the German butcher or say danke (thanks) when the baker handed you your stolen (holiday loaf studded with candied fruit).
h there was a sizeable German commun
After Richard and I were grown and married off, Mom sought adventure. Dad had no interest in the aesthetics or the exhilaration that the feeling of discovery offers. History repeated iitself, a generation later, when Roger showed the same disinterest as I chose to conquer new vistas later in life. I admired the fact that Mom "spread her wings" and launched her flight of discovery. At first, she and her travel companion, Sydney, chose the road more traveled to Scandinavia and Europe. One of those European trips, sans Sydney, included my mother-in-law Ruth. The only traveling that Ruth had done before Europe was a family trip from Michigan to Idaho to visit cousins when she was a teenager. Ruth and Helen were such different personalities, but they endured because each was convivial in her own right. After the trip Mom continued her travels, but Ruth never took to the skies again.
fore Europe was a fam
After a few years, Mom and Sydney ventured on more exotic site-seeing excursions; from riding an elephant in India to a camel (Mom was sore for weeks) in the Middle East, and from the colorful spires in Moscow to the pyramids of Egypt. Singapore, Alaska, and Hawaii are certainly worth mentioning. Mom's trip to Hawaii was a family affair. I had won the trip as a prize for selling Worldbook Encyclopedias, Mom had just quit smoking after two packs a day for over 40 years, earning herself an invitation to join us to celebrate her accomplishment. (Dad had the same awful habit, but didn't quit until a year later.) On the extremely long flight, Mom coughed incessantly. Finally another passenger, a doctor, consulted with her. He announced that the coughing was the by-product of her lungs trying to rid themselves of the residual smoke. He could do nothing. It would take months to clear her lungs. We can attest to the first week.
NC d the same awful habit, but didn't quit until a year later.) On the e
remely long flight, Mom coughed incessantly. Finally another passen
Shopping at Wilmington Dry Goods, Mom's allowance, $400,000 at Dad's death
C s the by-product of her lungs trying to rid themselves of the residua


Note N60 :

Individuals : Winke Anna Auguste Minna
Not sure when Minnie emigrated to the U.S. She was an infant when her father died in Germany and her mother emigrated to the US to marry Robert Marquardt. Minnie probably traveled aboard a freighter because her new step-father was a long shoreman and there doesn't seem to be a record of her arrival at Ellis Island. Maybe she came in 1895 when her older sister Helene Anna, "Henny," was supposed to have arrived. Since Helene's children emigrated at different times, it is likely that Henny, Minnie's oldest sister and the last Winke child to emigrate, stayed in Hamburg to care for Minnie. Ask Andrea Bentschneider, German researcher, if she has access to a list of freighter passengers to the U.S..
researcher, if she has access to a list of freighter passenge
Minnie's first marriage was 2 Nov 1912 to George Washington Smith of 532 Bloomfield St., Hoboken: age 24; white; electrician; first marriage; born in US; Father, William Smith; Mother, Amanda Hoff. Minnie was: 21 years old; white; first marriage; born in Germany; Father, Julius Winke; Mother, Helene Meyer. The wedding took place at St. Matthews Lutheran Church, Hoboken, Hudson, New Jersey, US. George was living with his older brother John, one of the witnesses, at the time of the marriage. Minnie lived at 216 River St., Hoboken, with her mother and step-father, Helene and Robert and her siblings. By marrying George, Minnie automatically became a US citizen. How much of a role that that fact played in her decision will never be known. What is known is that George showed his true colors soon after his vows. He turned out to be an abusive drunk whose reprehensible lifestyle was long endured by Minnie and her family who supported her, mentally and financially. Minnie began divorce procedings (see copy of divorce in media) in ___. Including a brief reconciliation, the divorce was final in 1927. In the 1920s divorce carried a social stigma. A woman raising a child alone was critisized, shunnned and thrown into destitution unless her family had money. In Minnie's case, her half-sister Martha, who doted on Minnie's daughter Helen, came to Minnie's rescue many times. When the divorce became final, Minnie and Wallie were married, July 30, 1927.
n Minnie's case, her half-siste
According to her obituary, Minnie was a matron of Magnolia Court, Order of Amaranth; member of Rose Croix Shrine, Order of White Shrine, Jerusalem (Star of Bethlehem, Shrine 9); active in Social Service Guild of Christ Hospital, all in Jersey City; plus Women's Club of Hoboken. She was also a past president of the Hoboken Salvation Army. Minnie was very social and loved to serve others. Around her apartment were many examples of her service. Many of the photos showed her in long flowing ball gowns, often blue, taken when she attended formal events associated with these groups, and expecially Eastern Star.
to serve others. Around her apartment we
Eastern Star is a Masonic appendant body, established in 1850, but approved and recognized by the Masons in 1873. Having attained the highest office in Easter Star, Worthy Matron, (presiding officer), Minnie was very proud of her accomplishment. It was "a feather in her cap," entitling her to use PM after her name. She grinned from ear to ear when asked about her Eastern Star pin which she wore every day.
Star, Worthy Matron, (presiding officer), Minnie w
What I remember most about my nana was her gentle ways and her love for me and my brother Richard. She and Dada had to pinch pennies, but their hearts were open and sharing. Each summer from about age 10 until college, I spent a week with them, at first in their railroad apartment and later in their postage stamp-sized apartment in Hoboken, New Jersey. Their railroad apartment opened into the living room. Walking left led to a bedroom, which led to another bedroom, and finally the master bedroom which had natural light and windows. In other words, the bedrooms offered no doors, nor any privacy. Nana or my mom, Helen, once told me that that second bedroom was where my mom spent almost a year in bed, suffering great pain from rhuemetoid arthritis. I don't know any details.
master bedroom which had natural light and windows. In other words


Note N61 :

Individuals : Hall Richard
He is buried in Lot 56, Grave 1.


Note N62 :

Individuals : Hall Carrie May
They had no children.


Note N63 :

Individuals : Hall Lydia
Lydia's address on Wilson was actually her daughter Marguerite's home. Lydia had moved in with her daughter and died at her daughter's home.


Note N65 :

Individuals : Pangburn Mabel Leeown
Mabel was adopted by Warner.


Note N66 :

Individuals : Harms Lorenz Henry (28)
According to Lorenz's B.C., his birth name was LAWRENCE Henry Harms(B.C.#179). He was born Nov. 29, 1889 (not 1888) at 435 W. 41st St., N.Y.C.. His father was Henry Harms, age 22, born in Germany. Henry's occupation was not very legible, but it looks like "compositer." Since he was in the printing trade, this may have been the name for someone who sets type.
Lawrence's mother was Catherine Ulrich, age 20, born in the U.S.. Catherine had one child before Lawrence who was still living.
e had one child before Lawrence who was still living.
Lorenz's marriage certificate states that he was residing at 76 Clinton Place, Bergen County, N.J.(his parent's address) at the time of application. He was age 23. It was his first marriage. His occupation was a printer, like his father. He was born in Manhattan. His father was Henry J. Harms, born in Germany, and his mother was Catherine Ulrich, born in the USA. The date of the license was Nov 18, 1913, and the date of the marriage was November 26, 1913, in Brooklyn, N.Y.. The officiating clergy was Andrew C. Wilson, a priest (Bessie must have been Catholic). The witnesses were Henry C. Diffenboch and Bessie's sister, Josephine Wolff. Josephine had not married Whittier, as of that date.
ONC sie's sister, Josephine Wolff. Josephine had not married Whittier, a
According to an interview with Charlotte Chamberlain-Harms in her home in Wellington, Fl, on March 14, 2013, at age 15 Bessie went to work at a book bindery in NYC. Her husband-to-be was employed by a printer in the same area. Lorenz was called Larry by his family and friends. Lorenz
Lorenz was called Larry by his family and friend
10/94 N.Y. Dept of B.C. Sent me a copy


Note N67 :

Individuals : Wolff Florence Bessie (29)
According to her marriage certificate, Bessie was 25 when she married Lorenz. She was a bookbinder, living in Brooklyn. Although Lorenz was living in E. Rutherford, perhaps he worked as a printer in Brooklyn and that was how they met. Lorenz moved to N.J. as a very young child so they couldn't have met before he moved. It was Bessie's first marriage. The certificate states that she was born in Greenridge S.I.(Statan Island) to Charles Wolff, born in Germany, and Emma Anderson, born in the USA. The officiating clergyman was Andrew C. Wilson, a priest(probably Episcopalian, but maybe Bessie was Catholic). Henry's family was Lutheran and then Episcopalian. They were married in Brooklyn on November 26, 1913. The witnesses were Henry C. Diffenboch and Bessie's sister Josephine Wolff.
6, 1913. The witnesses were Henry C. Diffenbo
The source of Bessie's birthdate was her birth register, sent by the N.Y. Municipal Archives. It corrected the date of December 5, given to me earlier by someone in the family. Although Bessie's marriage certificate states that she was born in Green Ridge, Statan Island, the birth register is Westfield and the place of birth is Green Ridge.
tan Island, the b
According to the 1910 Federal Census, Bessie was a boarder at 258 Carroll St., Brooklyn, with her mother, Emma, stepfather, Peter V. Strom, sisters, Emma and Josephine(also boarders), and new stepsister, Edna(age 2 days).
Bessie's occupation was bookfolder at a bindery.


Note N68 :

Individuals : Harms John Howard
Millie and Jack were divorced September 1971.
Jack was cremated.


Note N70 :

Individuals : Leffingwell Henry Hileman
The street called Leffingwell NE, Grand Rapids, MI was named after Henry's sister.
Henry's wife Florence's obituary gave his middle name as Milman. Originally the entry was "H." for his middle name. Her obituary gives their marriage date and the following information: "She and her husband boh were prominent in the early activities here, especially in the northern part of the city where she had been a resident all her life."
here she had been a resident all her life."
Henry's obituary, Grand Rapids Herald, Grand Rapids, MI, 14 Feb 1911, p 3 will be scanned into Henry's scrapbook.
nry's scrapbook.


Note N71 :

Individuals : Leffingwell Bessie Louise
Bessie's birth year originally came from recollections of Roxe Tenckinck-Davies and maybe a McCrath or Ewing family bible. The birth year was confirmed by Bessie's obituary which also allow the narrowing down of the exact birthdate.


Note N72 :

Individuals : Ewing Rebecca Elizabeth
Rebecca was not listed as part of the Ewing family on the Fed Census of 1860 so she was probably married by then.
Her birthdate came from the family Bible.


Note N73 :

Individuals : Ewing Augusta Sophia
Augusta is not listed on the Fed. Census as part of the family so she may have been married.
Augusta's birthdate came from the family Bible.


Note N74 :

Individuals : Ewing Meta Mabel
Birthdate came from family Bible.


Note N75 :

Individuals : Ewing Grace Agnes
Birthdate came from family Bible.


Note N76 :

Individuals : Richards Mary Jane
Aunt Jennie died in the home of her mother at 347 Morris SE, according to Jennie's obituary. Her obituary also states that Jennie is survived, besides her daughter, by several nieces and nephews. There are no sisters, brothers, husband or children listed as surviving.
n listed as surviving.
There was a second obituary which is more of an eulogy which appeared exactly a week following the original obituary which gave more of the facts surrounding her death. The second obituary addressed her virtues. It will be scanned into her scrapbook.
ill be scanned into her scrapbook.
She is referred to as Jennie on her daughter Minnie's birth entry.


Note N77 :

Individuals : McCrath Minnie Wood
1880 is the date on the tombstone at Oakhill Cemetery, Section 8.
According to her death certificate(Book 2/page 44, Kent County Clerk), Minnie died at age 12 of diptheria. May McCrath, age 11, died 2 1/2 months before of diptheria and Lyman McCrath, age 3, died 2 1/2 months before of diptheria.


Note N78 :

Individuals : McCrath Fanna Louella
First married Coon and then Dr. Welsh. She is buried in Section 8 at Oakhill Cemetery, GR..
Fanna's entry in the Kent Co., MI birth register states her name at Fannie, but the family bible states her name as Fanna.


Note N79 :

Individuals : Welsh David Emmett
Welsh was the second husband of Fanna Louella McCrath. Her first husband was Coon.


Note N80 :

Individuals : Richards John
John and Emma were described as "pioneers of Paris Twp(Kent Co., MI), in 1875" in their son-in-law Louis T. McCrath's obituary.


Note N81 :

Individuals : Tenckinck Jantje
Mel and Jennie were married at Holy Unitarian Church in Grand Rapids, Kent, MI.


Note N82 :

Individuals : Heering Melchart Siebe
Mel was 34 and Jennie was 22 when they were married. It was the first marriage for both, who were residents of G.R.Twp.. The witnesses were Mr. Corn. Heering and Mr. Henrik Tenckinck, both of Grand Rapids.


Note N83 :

Individuals : Tenckinck Sarah
Sarah was married, but had no children. She was 20 in 1900 when she was married so her date of birth could be one year different than 1880. The witnesses to the marriage were Anna Tenckinck and Lena Snippe of Grand Rapids, MI..


Note N84 :

Individuals : Tenckinck Herman D.
Herman was married, but had no children. The witnesses at his marriage were Mrs. L.G. Stapert and Mrs. L.J. Tenckinck, both of Grand Rapids. It was the first marriage for each of them. Herman was 25 when he was married.
1 CONC e was married.
Herman's death certificate(microfilm 32, Record 63438, Kent County Clerk)
states the cause of death as Cs. of exophagus with pulm. metastases; also diab. mellitus. He was age 78 when he died. The informant was Dr. Richard Tinkham(Aunt Helena's husband) of Grand Rapids.

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