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Died of cancer as did his wife, Vivian.
They had no children. 
RIX, Roy (I126)
Don lived a nomadic life during his childhood in Oregon & Washington and continued this life style throughout his life, living all over the west coast and Nevada , following the weather in his main profession as a house painter.
He was really a 'Jack of all Trades'. working as a short-order cook,cook on a commercial fishboat, carpenter, dealer at Harolds Club, sawmill worker & gold miner to name a few. He was also in the army about the time the depression started, but went "AWOL" and never went back! 
RODDY, Donald Francis (I44)
353 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3937)
E-mail from Teresa Twomey:

"I've been researching Charles' wife Annie Lewis' family a bit more. Thanks to another member on the ancestry site, it seems that Annie's mother's maiden name was Theobald/Thobalds. This lady found out because i had been in contact with her about the Lewis' - her family Saunders/Lewis had Annie's brother staying with them on a census and we couldn't figure out the connection. She had a Trotman has being present when someone died and had Theobald for family members. My gran had written on the back of Harriet's photo that she was 'Harriet Lewis nee Theobald of Purton'. When Annie's birth cert arrived the mother's maiden name looks like Trotman. When i was at Rory's there was a memorial card for little girl Theobald who died in 1898 with the parents names. It turns out that the little girl who died is Harriet's niece, the father is her brother - their sister Elizabeth was a wife of a Saunders. I've no idea why Trotman was put on Annie's birth cert. This lady found a marriage record for Harriet Theobald/s and James Lewis in the right location and year...I need to order the cert just to be 100% sure." 
Theobald, Harriett (I3939)
Edna & Carl had no children. 
Frohner, Edna A. (I341)
Email from David Benjestorf on 12 December 2013. 
Vermette, Aimee (I4779)
357 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3937)
358 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3876)
359 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4021)
360 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4139)
361 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4796)
Emory Henry Bowen:
[Pension Records from National Archives; Depositions by Della Franklin; 1880 US census, Detroit, Wayne, Michigan; Military & Pension records, National Archives; Info from Clare Bowen Molina]

Emory Bowen was born in East Mendon, Ontario County, New York,[ he was born in what became Monroe County in 1821 ] about 1810 ± 5 years On 22 May, 1831, Emory married Deborah Elizabeth Gordon. His wife was usually called Elizabeth. They were married in the Methodist-Episcopal Church in West Mendon, Monroe, New York by Reverend Francis Smith. Elizabeth was born somewhere in New York about 1815, and was sixteen at the time of her marriage.
The Bowen’s first child, James Harrison Bowen, was born somewhere in New York around 1832 or a little after. Their second son, Andrew Bowen, died in infancy and may have been born around 1835. Their first daughter, Nettie Emily Bowen was born around 1840. These three children were probably all born in Monroe County, NY.
In the 1840 US census there was an Emery [sic] Bowen living in Rush, Monroe, New York. His household consisted of 1 white male 5 to 9 years old [James ?], 1 white male 30 to 39 years old, a white male who was listed as a Revolutionary War Pensioner, Eliphalet Gordon*, 82 years old, two white females 20 to 29 years old. If this was my great -great grandfather’s family, then Eliphalet Gordon was probably Elizabeth Gordon’s father, or possibly her grandfather considering his age. The second woman may have been a sister of either Emory or Elizabeth. Nettie Emily is not accounted for. Perhaps she wasn’t born until sometime after the census in 1840. Emery’s age in the 1840 census suggests he was born in 1810 or earlier which is a conflict with Emory Bowen’s birth year when calculated from his stated age at the time of his enlistment in June, 1863. [perhaps he lied about his age when he enlisted ... they didn’t accept enlistees over 45]. [The M Company Roster shows Emory Bowen as 44 years old, which would have made him born in 1819. He would have been only twelve years old when he married Elizabeth !!! No member of his company is shown as being older than 44, so it is probable that 45 was the cut off age, and Emory lied about his age to enlist]. [Forty-five WAS the maximum enlistment age].
While living in Grove Township, Allegany County, New York, their fourth child, Della Louisa Bowen, was born on 2 July, 1841. Their fifth, Lewis Addison Bowen, was also born in New York, probably early in 1844.
The Bowen's lived in Allegheny County, New York until about 1844 when they moved to Michigan, settling down in Ray Township, McComb County. While in Ray Township the Bowen’s added to their family. William Wallace Bowen was probably born there around 1846 and Clara Elizabeth Bowen was born ca 1848.
Around 1850 the family moved to Adrian, Lenawee County, Michigan, then to a farm in the same county [in Woodstock Township ?]. Their son Joseph Winfield "Scott" Bowen was born in Blissfield, Lenawee County (?), Michigan, on 11 August, 1851 [from Clare Bowen Molina]. The daughters Emma May Bowen and Alice Luella Bowen were also born in Lenawee County.
The Bowen’s moved to St. Johns, Clinton, Michigan, ca1860.
On 6 June, 1863, Emory enlisted in the 7th Michigan Cavalry at Bingham, Clinton, Michigan, for a three year term. He received a $25 bounty plus a $2 premium. He was mustered into the Army at Grand Rapids, Michigan, on 12 Jun, 1863, as a private assigned to Company "M" under the command of Captain Robert Sproul . It is not clear whether Emory was sent immediately to join the 7th Michigan in the field, or went to some sort of training camp before joining his unit. If he went directly to his company, then it is likely that he participated in the Battle of Gettysburg on the 2nd ~ 4th of July 1863. (Note: Later information indicates that Emory was sent directly to Washington DC for training and did not participate in the Battle of Gettysburg).
The 7th Michigan was in the battles of Hagerstown, PA, on 6 July, Boonsboro, MD, on 8 July, Snickers Gap, VA, on 19 July, and Parmerville, VA, on 25 July, 1863. The unit apparently returned to Washington after the last battle and remained there until late August or early September, 1863. (Though of historical interest, this information did not apply to Emory Bowen since he remained in Washington DC on sick leave when his unit went into the field. SEE BELOW)
In July or August, 1863 [most likely 22 or 23 July], Emory’s company was crossing a brid ge [“The Long Bridge”] from Washington, D.C. to Alexandria, Virginia when the horses were spooked by a train. Emory's horse reared and threw it's head back striking Emory in the face and knocking him unconscious. The horse then trampled Emory in the groin. When he regained consciousness he was blind in the right eye, and his vision was blurred in the left eye which continued to deteriorate throughout the remainder of his life. The trampling resulted in double scrotal hernias. His military records show that during July & August, 1863, Emory Bowen was "absent … left sick at Camp Wyndham". In November & December he was at "… Camp Stoneman since July 22nd ~ Detached service". While he was in the hospital at Camp Stoneman, Elizabeth and their younger children traveled to Washington and rented a "..small house.." in Giesboro Point, near Washington so they could take care of him and also their son Louis who was also in the Army and was sick.
Emory continued on "Detached Service" at Camp Stoneman until he was discharged from the Army for disability on 15 June, 1864. Incredibly, the Army Doctor, John Higgins, who signed the discharge authorization wrote as reason for disability: "Hernia, Defective Eyes, and Old Age - all of which existed prior to his enlistment" ! [Perhaps Emory had admitted his true age to the doctor ?]. His discharge papers described Emory as 5’ 11" tall, light complexion with blue eyes and sandy hair. [Emory didn’t receive his final discharge papers until 9 June, 1865. This may have been his discharge from the "Veteran Reserves"].
After his discharge from the Army, Emory and his family apparently stayed at Giesboro Point until sometime after the end of the war in 1865. He seems to have been employed by the Army as a civilian guard watching over the horses while the war continued, although he was sometimes unable to show up for work due to illness. Army records suggest he may have been attached to the Veteran Reserve portion of the 7th Michigan Cavalry after his discharge, or possibly after the end of the war in 1865.
The Bowen’s youngest daughter, Alice Luella, contracted an unspecified illness and died while the family was at Giesboro Point.
After the war, the Bowen’s returned to St. Johns, Clinton, Michigan, where they remained for about a year. They then moved to Port Huron, St. Clair, Michigan, where they lived for about four years. From Port Huron they moved to Port Austin, Huron, Michigan where they remained until Emory's death.
Emory applied for an Invalid Pension on 12 June, 1865, but his pension was denied. Emory again applied for a pension on 5 December, 1867. That application was also rejected. Once again, on 6 April, 1869, Emory applied for an Invalid Pension and it was again rejected on 3 June, 1871. Reuben B. & Della L. Franklin signed as witnesses on the notarized affidavit he submitted with the last request. On 12 June, 1876, Emory filed Pension claim # 74,527 and it was again rejected It appears that Emory reapplied for a pension, or a review of his case, in October, 1877. Elizabeth made a notarized sworn statement on 6 October, 1877, that Emory’s eyesight and health were good prior to his enlistment, and that he had no hernias. Elizabeth also referred to losing letters from Emory when they "…were shipwrecked several years ago". Apparently, the pension was again denied. [Emory Bowen’s obituary also referred to the shipwreck immediately preceding their arrival in Port Austin. The aproximate year of the “shipwreck” coincides with the incident of the barge Sophia Smith which was being towed by the steam powered tow boat, Mayflower. The Mayflower was caught in a gale and the towed barges either broke loose or were cut loose. The weather was such that no attempt was made to reconnect to the barges, and the Sophia Smith was blown aground near Pointe aux Barques, Michigan, near Port Austin on 9 September 1875 .

{from Great Lakes Shipwrecks:
Other names : none
Official no. : 22271
Type at loss : schooner-barge, wood
Build info : 1855, Bidwell & Banta, Buffalo, as a schooner
Specs : 269 g
Date of loss : 1875, Sep 9
Place of loss : near Pte Aux Barques
Lake : Huron
Type of loss : storm
Loss of life : none
Carrying : light
Detail : She was the last barge in a six-barge tow of the prop MAYFLOWER which was struck by a north’r. Four* of the vessels, including SMITH, broke loose. She was driven high up onto the rocky shore by the storm, but her crew was able to escape safely, and camped overnight at the local picnic ground. The vessel was later abandoned. She was the only empty barge in the tow because she was in such poor condition that it was considered unsafe for her to carry any load.
*The other loose barges were E.S. Gould, T. P. Sheldon and Merrimac.
Ashore near Pt. Mouilee, Mich., in Nov, 1874. Recovered in the summer of 1875 after a long and difficult salvage effort.
Sources: hgl,mv,nsp,es,rsl”} ]

Because of health problems associated with his injuries he was unable to work at anything except "light chores" after his discharge from the Army. Around the middle of February, 1880, Emory slipped and fell injuring his hip. He then contracted pneumonia. Emory Bowen died in Port Austin, Huron, Michigan, on 3 March, 1880. Cause of death was shown as "Hernia and defective vision contracted while in ... service, augmented by chronic diarrhea and inflammation of the lungs".

After Emory’s death, Elizabeth appears to have hired a lawyer to try to get Emory’s pension claim approved so that she could qualify for a widow’s pension. She applied for a Widow’s Pension on 27 December, 1884. Her claim was reviewed by the Pension Bureau and rejected on 5 June, 1886. It is possible that she re-applied between December, 1884 and June, 1886.
A review of her application was requested and it was again rejected on 7 April, 1887. She seems to have applied for some sort of benefits for service related death of her husband as well as his disability pension. A special investigation was conducted by Special Examiner, D.M. Greene between 17 December, 1887 and July, 1888. Mr. Greene immediately (on 20 December, 1887) recommended rejection of the claim for service related death "… since cause of death was not service related …". He also expressed reservations about the disability claim and recommended further investigation. The claim was again rejected.
Elizabeth hired a different lawyer who apparently put out the effort to track down Captain Robert Sproul, Emory’s Company Commander, and get a deposition from him concerning the accident on the bridge and Emory’s physical condition before and after the accident. He also got a statement from the doctor who gave Emory his enlistment physical who stated that he had been "in surprisingly good health for a man of his age".
It appears that on 20 May, 1889, the Bureau of Pensions finally acknowledged that Emory should have been getting a pension for disability caused by "injury of head and eyes and scrotal hernia of the left side" , but they then investigated Elizabeth’s situation to be sure that she actually qualified for a widow’s pension.

BOWEN, Emory Henry (I59)
Esther died when she was only eleven months old. Mary Elaine Rix [Roddy] was named after her. 
RIX, Esther Elaine (I128)
Eva Annie England was a typist in the British Army before and/or during WWII. Her military records describe her as "brown hair, fair complexion, 5'3" tall".
Eva married George Vincent Brown in 1943.

Eva Annie died in March, 1981 of "CVA" (Cardio Vascular Accident?)
ENGLAND, Eva "Annie" (I3871)
Eva Gloria Moro Besio obituary (FindaGrave)

Birth: Jul. 10, 1920
Nevada County
California, USA
Death: Aug. 21, 2006
Nevada County
California, USA

Besio, Eva Gloria

August, 22 2006

Eva Gloria Besio passed away on Monday, Aug. 21, 2006. She was 86 years old. Eva was born in Floriston on July 10, 1920 to Giovanni Moro and Enrica Scaramella Moro. The family bought the Star Hotel in the mid 1920s and ran it for decades. Eva attended Truckee schools, graduating from Meadow Lake Union High School in 1938. She married the love of her life, Angelo Christopher Besio, in 1941.

After World War II and the birth of two sons, they opened Besio's Apparel, which became a Truckee tradition for 34 years. The Besios were outdoor people who loved to hike and fish. They became very adept at discovering arrowheads during their ventures out into the nature of the Sierra landscape, a passion that was to endure a lifetime.

Eva was a fabulous wife, mother and ardent supporter of the community. She will be greatly missed. She was preceded in death by Angelo, her husband of 57 years, as well as by her sisters Rosie Del Ponte and Mary Giovannoni. She leaves two sons and daughters-in-law and their families: Steve and Sharon Besio of Clearwater, Florida, and John and Cathy Besio of Truckee, as well as six grandchildren and one great-grandchild.

There will be a service to celebrate Eva's life on Saturday, Aug. 26, 2006 at 11 a.m. at Truckee Tahoe Mortuary, 10126 Church Street in Truckee. In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to Hospice of Truckee, PO box 759, Truckee, CA 96160.

Family links:
Angelo Christopher Besio (1920 - 1997)*

*Calculated relationship

Sierra Mountains Cemetery
Moro, Eva Gloria (I5012)
366 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3958)
father of Cindy Banister. 
unknown, unknown (I2293)
Free BMD:
The Only Mary McDowell born in Liverpool within 2 years of Mar, 1862, was registeredf in the first quarter of 1861. 
From "Early Bovina Families" digital transcript.
Family F2005
From "Early Bovina Families" digital transcript. 
Scott, Mary V. (I5243)
371 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I338)
From 1885 Nebraska Census, 1880 US Census, howard County marriage register][Renee Zamora Family Tree on RootsWeb]

Montgomery P. Harris was probably born in Sandy Hill, New York on 20 November, 1857 9or possibly 1856). He attended Law School while living with his parents in Kingsbury, Washington, New York.
After graduating from law school Montgomery went west and ended up in Brown County, Nebraska by 1885. He boarded with the Reuben B. Franklin Family near Ainsworth, and married Nina Hollis on 29 J>
une, 1885. Montgomery was a lawyer in 1880, but later censuses show him as a carpenter.
The couple later moved back east and resided in Kingsbury, Washington, New York. Shortly after WWI they moved to Norfolk Virginia and stayed there until the fall of 1921 when they moved to Glens>
Falls, New York.

Note: BIOGRAPHY: 52. Montgomery Parry Harris, son of Horace, was b. Kingsbury 20 Nov. 1856 (t.s. says 1856) or 1857 and d. at the home of his dau. Beatrice in Moreau the evening of 26 June 1927, a>
e. 70; bur. Union Cem., Fort Edward. He m. at Omaha NE Nina May Redwood, b. 1862 and d. Glens Falls in Feb. 1945, bur. with him. She was a dressmaker. Horace was a law student res. with his father in >
Hudson Falls in 1879: a lawyer there 1881-94; he was called a cabinetmaker in 1896; a lawyer res. on Wright St., Fort Edward, in 1898; a carpenter on Elizabeth St., Hudson Falls, 1902-8. 
HARRIS, Montgomery Parry (I266)
From 1900 census of Washington, Sherman, Nebraska:
In the 1900 census Mary was shown to have been born in Louisiana, but her oldest children were born in England. Perhaps she was not their mother, but their stepmother and both she and Bernard had been married previously. She claims to have been first married ca 1865. Either that, or she traveled to England and married Bernard McDowell, then returned with him to the USA ca 1868. In either case, her daughter/stepdaughter, Mary McDowell, was born out of wedlock.
Mary had nine children, three of whom had died by the time of the 1900 census.
The evidence that Mary was Mary McDowell's mother is circumstantial...she lived next door to Mary and her husband, Edward Fagen, in 1900 and she was born in Louisiana, the same as Mary McDowell's mother.
I have not been able to locate Mary in any other US or British census. 
unknown, Mary (I3942)
from 1920 Census of Hancock Township, Delaware, NY. 
Brown, Sarah "Hattie" (I5185)
375 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4960)
376 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4961)
377 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4962)
From an email from Ginger Beebe.

Hart & Gladys Beebe are said to have had a fifth child, Carol Beebe, who died at an early age. No information concerning the year of her birth or death. 
BEEBE, Carol Lee (I4282)
from Angela Stevenson data base on Genes Reunited website. 
ARTHUR, Jane (I4017)
from Angela Stevenson data base on Genes Reunited website. 
ARTHUR, Susanah (I4019)
from Cubby's notes and Kim's notes.
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes; from 1840 US Census; from Reuben Franklin's Death Certificate

Charles Franklin was born in Roxbury, Connecticut around 1805 (+/- 5 ).
He was Susan Drock's 2nd husband and she had four sons by him. They were probably married around 1837 or 1838. They may have been married in Delaware County, or in Allegany County (or somewhere in>
In the 1840 US Census in Bolivar Township, Allegany County, New York, there is a household headed by "C. R. Franklin". There are 6 members of the household; 1 male age 30 to 40 [Mr. Franklin], 1 f>
emale age 30 to 40 [Susan Drock was born ca. 1807 ~ 33 years old], 1 female age10-15 [Mary Churchill, born 1829 ~ 11 years], 1 female age 5 to 10 [Esther born ca 1832 ~ 8 years], 2 males age less than>
5 [Henry born ca. 1839 ~ 1 year/ Charles born ca 1840 ~ infant].
Given the close corellation in number, age & gender of family members, the fact that Reuben Franklin was born in or near Bolivar township in 1841, and the low population of the area it seems highly>
probable that C.R. Franklin was Susan Drock's 2nd husband, Charles, & Reuben's father. 
FRANKLIN, Charles [R?] (I56)
From deposition of Della L. Franklin.
From Daryl Holmes:

Henry may have been born in Caneadea, Allegany, New York, around August, 1840. He was the second child of Della Bowen and Charles Franklin. Henry never married. 
FRANKLIN, Henry (I178)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:

Susanna may have been born in Connecticut. She may have also been an American Indian. Their eldest son, James Peter Drock, was born there around 1786. 
Unknown, Susanna (I788)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:

James Peter Drock was born in Connecticut about 1785 +/- one year. [In the 1865 NY census of Hamden he said he was 70 which would have made him born in 1795].
James married Esther Buel in New Hampshire around 1806. By 1812 they had 3 daughters. Sometime around 1813 they left New Hampshire for western New York State and settled in Walton, Delaware County, >
New York.
James set up a blacksmith shop in Walton. He was not highly regarded as a blacksmith.
In the 1820 census James & Esther had 6 living children in their household; Susan (1807), Polly (1808), Sallie (1811), Simon Buel (1813),Reuben (1815) & James Jr. (1818). Later, 2 more children we>
re born; Cyrus Bonaparte (1821) & William W. (1827).
Ca 1852 James Peter and his son William moved to Hamden. Possibly worked in logging business. His wife, Esther, was not in Hamden at the time of the 1855 census, but William and his wife and tw>
o children were.
James' wife, Esther, moved to Caneadea ca 1854, where she lived with their son , Bona.
Sometime after 1855 James rejoined Esther in Caneadea and bought property valued at $1000 in 1860. [The 1865 census showed James in Hamden, Delaware County]
James was living with his grandson, Austin Marcello Drock's family in Hume in the 1875 census. He was 91 years old and does not show up in any later censuses.
James was illiterate. 
DROCK, James Peter (I789)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:

Polly married Walter Cleaver. 
DROCK, Polly (I796)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:

Simeon Jr. was probably born in Goshen, Cheshire County, New Hampshire. Sometime around 1817, or before, he married Sarah Little. In 1817, sometime after their marriage, they accompanied his in>
laws and sister,Sabrina, on a move to Orange Township, Cuyahoga County, Ohio where they stayed for about 7 years. Arund 1824 they moved eastward to western New York and settled in Castille, Genesee >
County, NY. Around 1836 they moved downriver to Caneadea, Allegany, NY. 
DROCK, Simeon Jr. (I791)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:

Cyrus' father greatly admired Napoleon Bonaparte. Cyrus was born the year Napoleon died at St. Helena (presumably AFTER news of his death had reached the fronteir) so he was given the middle na>
me Bonaparte.
Bona's first wife, Emma, may have died around 1870. By 1880 Cyrus had changed his family name to De Rock. He married an Indian(?) woman from Pennsylvania identified on the 1880 census only by h>
er initials, A.J. De Rock.
A 13 year old boy, John De Rock, was living with them in 1880. He was identified as Bona's nephew. He doesn't fit in well with any of Bona's known brothers' families unless he was a twin or ado>
Bona was apparently still alive in 1901 when John Mynard wrote a newspaper article about him.
DROCK, Cyrus Bonaparte (I801)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes:
[from Daryl Holmes Gedcom]

The earliest information has Simon Drock buying land in Newport, Cheshire, New Hampshire in 1788. He is described on the deed as "... a blacksmith of Preston, Connecticut". Simon made a series o>
f land purchases & sales and ended up with about 500 acres of land near Goshen, Cheshire, New Hampshire. He was the only non-white person in Cheshire County in the 1790 census. Simon may have been>
born in Connecticut as his first son, James Peter was born there. Their second child, Sabrina may have been born in New Hampshire. They had at least two other children; Simon Jr.,& John. 
DROCK, Simon (I787)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes: 
DROCK, Reuben (I799)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes: 
DROCK, James Jr. (I800)
From Drock;The Lost Family, by Daryl Holmes: [1865 Census]

Mariah was Jeremiah Buel Franklin's wife. She was also his cousin. 
CLEVER, Mariah [Maria] (I795)
from FindaGrave website 
Rickard, Wilford (I5186)
from Free BMD website. 
EVELEIGH, Mary Bennet Hillin (I3839)
394 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I85)
395 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I50)
396 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I786)
from Marcella Rix Obituary.
Marcelle worked for Fremont News and Travel after she worked for Valmont Industries.
Weiche, Marcella Darlene (I335)
From Miller Famly Tree (Ancestry.Cm Public Tree)

Birth and death dates and places are from Miller Family Tree. 
Lees, Benjamin Henry (I5082)
From Miller Famly Tree (Ancestry.Cm Public Tree)

Birth date confirmed and birth and death places and death date are from Miller Family Tree. 
Walden, Clorinda "India" May (I5083)
From Obituary of Mary's brother, Edward E Rix. 
RIX, Mary Ann (I4699)

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