Due to problems in finding a good paper trail among the many Hartleys of Trawden, Colne and the area, I have looked into Hartley DNA. I have tested my yDNA and my autosomal DNA or atDNA. There are many branches of Hartleys descending from many different families. My Hartley DNA line is called R1b. This is common in England and the NW of Europe. Below that, as can be seen in the L513 Chart, I am P312, L21, L513, S5668, Z16343, and finally Z17911. I share an area with Merrick and Thomas and am next door to Pillsbury and Hays/Hayes. This line could go back to the start of Surnames, so any Hartleys on this page along with a long line of their ancestors should be in the same Y Branch of Z17911.
Autosomal DNA testing takes up where the yDNA testing leaves off. It is usually considered to be good up to the 3rd or 4th cousin. However, some significant segments DNA may survive up to many generations longer. This is especially true where ancestors married cousins - such as happened often with many groups of people such as the Pilgrims. Along with testing my own autosomal DNA, I have also tested my father's cousin's atDNA and my mother's. By testing my mother's atDNA and mine, I can tell what part is left over of my father's atDNA in my test. This is a process called phasing. The DNA where my father's cousin and I match represents the common DNA we inherited from my great-grandparents James Hartley and Annie Louisa Snell. For me to find ancestors that don't include the Snells, I would have to test descendents of Mary Ann Hartley Burrows. Also matches that match me and my father's cousin (or other known relative) would share a common ancestor. This is a process called triangulation. With more people testing, there may be more discoveries on the earlier history of the Hartley family in England.
At this point the first generation is a bit of speculation. There are too many Robert and James Hartleys in this part of the world to make a sure determination at this point. Here is a picture of the 16th Century baptismal font from St. Bartholomew's in Colne - where many Hartleys were baptized.
My theory is that Robert Hartley married Barbara Heaton on 19
October 1828 at St. Bartholomew's Chapelry in Colne. John
Aldersley attended. James Ellis was likely a regular Chapel
witness. An on-line search shows his name appearing at 1452 weddings!
born on 5 March 1802 and was baptized 2 months later in warmer
weather on 5 May 1802. She was the daughter of John and Mary
Heaton. Her father was a weaver and they lived in Wycoller.
Barbara died in Wellhead which is near Winewall in the north
central portion of Trawden. She was buried on 3 June 1829, before
she reached her first wedding anniversary.
The widower Robert Hartley married Mary Pilling on 13
September 1830. He was a weaver and married a weaver's daughter.
Unfortunately he died before seeing the birth of his second child
and first daughter.
Mary's father was Greenwood Pilling and her mother's name was
Nancy Shackleton. John Scholefield and John Aldersay were the
witnesses. This could be the same John Aldersley who attended
Robert's first wedding. John Scholefield was the only one who
signed his name.
Mary Pilling is an interesting person who outlived two
husbands, cared for Pilling, Hartley and Wilkinson children and
moved to the United States. Her first known son John was born at
Slack Booth seen to the right and behind the girls in Figure 2 (See also under Pilling).
she was married to Robert Wilkinson, she lived in the building on
the left foreground.
Robert Hartley is the earliest Hartley which the author can
trace with confidence. It is likely that Robert Hartley was born
to James Hartley in Trawden but it would take much work to prove
which was the right ancestor. To give an idea of the number of
Hartleys in the area there were 5 marriages of James Hartleys in
1801 - 3 widowers and 2 weavers. The James above was a widower
and a weaver when he married Betty Baldwin.
According to the Colne Parish Registers, where most of the
baptisms of the surrounding areas would have occurred, there were
four Roberts born between 1803 and 1804.
One Robert Hartley born in 1807 from the same portion of Trawden
has been eliminated through contact of a descendant.
 The local custom, when there were several of
same name, was to have nicknames to distinguish people. These
names would include "little", "old", "young", or include the
father's or mother's name (e.g. Jem o' Jake's) or a place name
(e.g. Jack at Lumb Laith) or use some other distinguishing
feature, John known as Hodeye ("Odd Eye"). Unfortunately, these
names have not been passed down through the official records in
My best guess would be that Robert's father was James Hartley,
a weaver, who married Betty Baldwin on 9 July 1801. These would
have been the same two which gave birth to Robert in Trawden on
24 February 1803. Witnesses at their wedding were another James
Hartley (father?) and John Hargraves.
Another possible link is found on a monumental inscription at
the Colne Parish Cemetery from St. Bartholomew's, Row 4, No.
lieth the body of MARY
HARTLEY the wife of ROBERT HARTLEY of HOLLIN HALL who
departed this life June the 19th
in the 54th (?) year of her
age Anno Domini 1762.
Through contact with St. Bartholomew's
Rector there suggested that this Robert and Mary may be ancestors
of the Rochester Hartleys. Further, the Robert born in 1807
(mentioned above) which was eliminated as our ancestor does not
have as a direct ancestor this Robert and Mary.
The staple food for weavers in Trawden was a porridge made with oatmeal
Before the time of the factories, a weaver would have his own hand loom. If the weaver was too poor he would have to rent one.
People were quite superstitious and believed in witches us until the 1800's
Many Hartley ancestors could not write their own name and signed documents with an "X".
Clogs were the shoe of choice.
Greenwood Hartley was christened at the Chapelry of St. Bartholomew's in Colne. Trawden was under the Chapelry of Colne. This meant that if you belonged to the Anglican Church and lived in Trawden you had to go to Colne for church services. The only weddings which were recognized during that time were by Anglican, Quaker or Jewish houses of worship. During the year that Greenwood was born, there were 514 houses in Trawden and 2,853 inhabitants. Colne, where he was christened had 1,501 houses and a population of 8,080. It appears there was a bit of a population boom from 1811 to 1821 and by the time Greenwood was born, this boom was slowing down, From then on, there was quite a decline in population. It is likely that these shifts were due to changes in the textile trade.
Ann was born to Robert and Mary in Trawden and baptized on 6
December 1835. Robert did not live to see her birth as he died
and was buried on 6 August 1835 according to the Colne Parish
Registers. His place of residence was listed as Hollin Hall which
is up the hill and southeast of the village of Trawden.
On 15 September 1839, two days after what would have been her 9th anniversary, Mary Pilling Hartley married Robert Wilkinson of Trawden. Robert was the son of Moses Wilkinson and himself a widower. Both Robert and Moses were weavers. Thomas Foulds and James Ellis were witnesses at the service at the Chapel of Colne. James was the only one signing his name.
Mary didn't have far to move or lived at the same address for the 1841 Census shows that they lived at Holling Hallrow in Trawden. The following were living in the house:
|Robert Wilkinson||35||Cotton Weaver|
|John Pilling||15||Cotton Weaver|
It looks like you were expected to be working by the time you were 14.
A review of the records for the area shows that Hartley was one of the most popular surnames in the Colne/Trawden area. Hartley was also one of the most popular given names. Horsfall and Greenwood were also surnames used as given names. The exact relationship between John and Mary Pilling are not known. Perhaps he was a nephew. More about him later. The family lived next to John Hartley and William Rushton on Hollin Hallrow. Two houses down lived John Aldersly, 65 and John Aldersly, 35, one of whom may have been witness to Robert Hartley's two marriages. In 1841, this area of the Trawden census included Lane House, Holling Hall, Primrose Hill and Wanless and had 88 inhabited houses with 524 people living there. The Wilkinson household would have been twice as crowded as others in the area.
Along with the family upheaval of the Hartleys and Wilkinsons, it was around this time that cotton factories became more prevalent. The effect was that they greatly lowered the price which one would get for hand weaving and put the hand weavers out of business. This could have precipitated the family's move to Bacup in search of work. The records show that many others from the Colne area did move to Bacup.
The Census taken early in 1851 shows that the Wilkinson family
had moved to
183 Underbank Street in the Town of Bacup which is southwest of
Trawden. Underbank Street was over the Irwell River. The photo in
Figure 4 shows the Irwell Inn and the present color of the River.
Bacup was known for deplorable sanitary conditions as a health
report of around that time shows. This report, though, may have
been instrumental in the building of a public bath house which
still stands today. Greenwood was now 19 and Robert Wilkinson was
49. Robert, Greenwood and Ann (who was now 16 years old) were all
occupied as power loom weavers at a nearby factory. Robert was
listed as Greenwood and Ann's father-in-law as the term step
father was not used at that time. All but the youngest were
listed as being born in Colne - although Trawden would have been
more accurate. Other people in Robert Wilkinson's household
On 18 December 1851 Greenwood and Ann Emmet were married. The marriage was by Banns as was his mother's and most all marriages. This meant that their marriage was announced on successive weeks in the Chapelry of Bacup. As Ann was also from Bacup there was no need to announce the marriage in another chapelry or parish. B. Tweddle officiated with Robert Bolton and Lawrence Bridges in attendance. Greenwood, Ann and Lawrence all signed their names with an "X" indicating their lack of formal education.
In the marriage certificate, Ann Emmet's father is listed as Isaac Emmet, a laborer. She was residing at Stubby Lee in Bacup at the time. According to local maps, Bacup does have a Stubby Lee section. Ann was listed as being of age and a spinster which was the designation for any woman not being previously married. Greenwood was listed as being underage, being at that time barely 20 and would have needed consent to marry. Perhaps that requirement was waived or he received consent from Robert Wilkinson.
Figure 5 shows a map of Bacup. Underbank Street is to the
right of the Red Road (Burnley Road) near the "P" in Bacup. The
Irwell River runs to the right of the red road Stubbylee is at
the bottom center of the map. Broadclough, is shown near the top
of the map.
In 1861, the Greenwood Hartley Family lived in Higher Broadclough, about ½ mile North of Underbank Street. A clough is a narrow valley. In the house were:
|Greenwood Hartley||Head||M||29||Powerloom weaver||Trawden|
|Ruth Varley||Lodger||U||58||Powerloom weaver||Colne|
In 1869 Greenwood and Ann with children, Greenwood's mother
and his half brother and family sailed from Liverpool aboard the HMS
of Glasgow and arrived in Boston on October
24th. The ship weighed 1389 tons and carried a total of 489 passengers mostly from Ireland and
Steve Bickerton of Liverpool writes:
"Most emigrants usually spent between one and ten days waiting for their ship in a Liverpool lodging house. In the mid-nineteenth century some of the emigrants passing through Liverpool were subjected to harassment and fraud by local confidence tricksters, who became known as 'runners'. Runners frequently snatched emigrants' luggage and would only return it if the emigrant paid a large fee. In the late 1840's and 1850's, lodging houses were often inhospitable, dirty and overcrowded.
From the 1860's the situation began to improve as steam started to replace sail on the Atlantic route. The steamship companies looked after the emigrants during their stay in Liverpool and their representatives them on their arrival in the city. The emigrants were taken to lodging houses which were frequently owned by the steamship companies, but delays still occurred and there continued to be complaints about treatment in Liverpool even in the early 2Oth century.
Until the early 1860's most emigrants left Liverpool on a sailing ship. The voyage to the USA and Canada took about 35 days and to Australia 10 to 17 weeks. Most emigrants traveled in the cheapest class of accommodation, known as the steerage. This was similar to a dormitory with bunks down the sides and tables in the centre. It was frequently overcrowded with poor ventilation. Emigrating in a sailing ship could be unpleasant, particularly during a storm; it was only better in degree in the early days of steamships! Seasickness was a particular problem on the stormy North Atlantic westbound voyage. Diseases such as cholera and typhus frequently reached epidemic proportion as infection spread through the confined decks. Scores of emigrants died on this account.
The 1855 Passenger Act helped to improve conditions, laying down minimum standards for rations, space and sanitation. By 1870 virtually all emigrants to the USA and Canada went by steamship and the voyage was consequently reduced to between 7 and 10 days."
|255||Infant||Jane Wilkinson||6 months|
|258/||Spinster||Mary Ann Hartley||14|
An asterisk by Mary's name indicated her poor health. She
was listed as having very sore eyes and being infirm. Perhaps she did
fare well on the journey. Mary was to live a little more than 4 more
in the New World. She saw her last day on 23 March 1874 in New Bedford
the age of 72.
From Boston, the Hartleys and Wilkinsons moved to Fall River. This may come as a surprise to some who only know of the Hartleys as being from Rochester. Greenwood Hartley was listed as living on 7 Eighth Street in the 1870-71 City Directory. Eighth Street ran off of Bedford Street where the Wilkinsons lived. Eighth is a short street and the Union Mill is at the end of it. The Durphy Mills were between Ninth and Eleventh Streets. Greenwood and his older 2 children were listed as working in the cotton mills in 1870 - perhaps at one of the two mills just mentioned.
Greenwood’s family and mother were listed in the 1870 Census, but they are found with great difficulty. Greenwood’s surname was taken down as Harteliffe and his mother’s surname was listed as Wilkison. The census taker may have had trouble understanding their strong Lancashire accent and Trawden dialect.
The 1870 census gives some more information about the Hartley family in Fall River. Greenwood and Ann could not write but they could read. This is hard to imagine having learned to read and write at about the same time but was probably not uncommon at the time. The second fact is the census shows that Greenwood had personal wealth of $600 which was quite a lot of money for the time. For the 9 families on the census page, the total personal wealth was $1,000 and the next highest amount of personal wealth to Greenwood was $300. This seems to indicate that Greenwood and family was quite thrifty and hard working.
While the United States provided opportunities for the Wilkinsons and Hartleys it was also likely the reason they emigrated. The Civil War in the U.S. resulted in a cotton famine in England which resulted in a great amount of hardship. While many emigrated to the U.S., many more Britons emigrated to Canada or Australia which was under Great Britain's jurisdiction.
I wonder how people learned of opportunities of work in Massachussetts. Perhaps they heard by word of mouth or there was some type of advertisements from Massachusetts to England for workers. Also one wonders how relatives between the countries communicated without being able to write. Did they use literate friends or relatives to get letters across? In addition to John Pilling coming to New Bedford before the others, there were Wilkinsons living in New Bedford (no known relation). There was also a mysterious James Hartley listed in the New Bedford Directory in 1849 as working in the Wamsutta Mills. Remember that Greenwood's Grandfather was named James Hartley. Was there any connection?
The Hartley's lived at the rear of 200 Ray Street in New Bedford
probably as early as 1870
and soon after moved to 23 Austin Street. Ray Street was one street
of Purchase Street near the new Wamsutta Mills on the 1871 map (Figure
Although Austin Street is now in the middle of the City, at that time
Street was about a block away from the countryside. A map from 1876
a railroad track where Ray Street used to be. The houses they lived in
likely factory housing owned by the Wamsutta Mills. Those Mills were
near the present intersection of Routes 195 and 18.
This was the Mill
where John Pilling was an overseer.
Four deaths occurred for the Hartley, Wilkinson, and Pilling families while in New Bedford. 12 year old Esther died of typhoid fever on 30 October 1870. John and Robert Wilkinson were about 11 and 9 when they drowned on 21 January 1872. The matriarch died on 23 March 1874 at the house of her son Greenwood. John and Robert Wilkinson, Esther Hart1ey and Mary Pilling Hartley Wilkinson are buried in the Oak Grove Cemetery in New Bedford along with other relatives. Two years before the Hartleys moved to Rochester, John Pilling , believed to be Greenwood's older half brother, left his family with money belonging to the purchasing and dividing association of Wamsutta operatives.
On 10 February 1874, a little over a month before Mary
Wilkinson died, her grand daughter, Mary Ann Hartley married Abel
Burrows. He had emigrated from Burnley which would have been familiar
to the Hartleys as it was not far from Bacup and Trawden in Lancashire
County. His parents were Samuel and Nancy Burrows. Abel was a weaver
from Fall River but changed occupations to a clock maker, then a watch
maker and a jeweler. An advertisement on the cover of the 1902 and 1903
Fall River Directory said, "Abel Burrows, Jewelry, Bicycles,
Phonographs, 250 Pleasant St." Mary Ann was listed as a nurse after
Abel's death in 1903. In 1921 she was living with Mrs. Esther M. Borden
at 57 Oak Street. In 1923, she lived on the 2nd
floor with Patrick Moran at 15 North Eighth Street.
Between 1920 and 1921, Mary Ann Hartley lived at 57 Oak St.,
Fall River, MA. She was a Nurse between 1920 and 1924.,
In 1924, Mary Ann Hartley lived at 15 North Eighth Street, Fall River,
At any rate, the young Hartley family's stay in Fall River and
New Bedford was a relatively short 5 years. 1874 was an eventful year
for Greenwood. His mother died in March in New Bedford and he received
his citizenship in November. Family tradition says that Greenwood's
doctor advised a move to the country due to his health so he bought a
farm formerly owned by Philip Crapo on December 14, 1874 on Snipatuit
Road in Rochester. 9 years earlier 69 year old Philip Crapo was living
in the house with his 40 year old dressmaker daughter Sarah H Crapo.
[The Crapos at one time owned much of the land to the South and
Southeast of Snipatuit pond. Greenwood's son James was to marry a Crapo
descendent. This Philip would have been her distant relative.] So
Greenwood was able to save up $1200 and change from a factory weaver to
a farmer when he was 43 years old. The deed reads:
Know all men by these present that I Milburn O. Harding of New Bedford in the County of Bristol and State of Massachusetts in consideration of twelve hundred dollars paid by Greenwood Hartley the receipt whereof is hereby acknowledged do hereby give, grant, bargain, sell and convey unto the said Greenwood Hartley the homestead farm of the late Philip Crapo deceased which I purchased of Sarah H. Crapo and is bounded as follows viz.: on the South by the road leading out from North Rochester to Rochester Center - Westerly by the road aforesaid - Northerly by the river until you come to the meadow belonging to the heirs of Leonard Sherman - thence on a line of said meadow to the land of James G. B. Sherman - thence Easterly on said Sherman's line to a stake and stone - a corner of Thomas Sherman's land - thence to land of Abial P. Roberson - thence to Robinson's line to Snow's Pond - thence Southerly on the Pond and a line of land of Josiah Pierce and formerly owned by Charles M. Blackmer to the road to the first mentioned bounds containing fifty acres more or less reserving a right of way.
A few early mentions of the Hartleys come to us by way of letters to a young whaler from his mother. These were letters written to 19 year old Frank Rounseville by his mother in 1879.
September 7, 1879 - Arthur has been gathering grapes down by the mill today. He has nearly three bushels, which he will send by Hartley to the city.
October 8, 1879 - James Hartley has had an oyster supper at his house. They said it was excellent. Arthur escorted Hattie Sherman and Emma Bennett there and back. The young men are so scarce that eveyone has to take two girls.
I assume that the first Hartley is Greenwood, although that is not clear. The Hartleys apparently had regular dealings in New Bedford at the time. Perhaps they sold their farm produce there. Certainly, they still had relatives there.
The second entry seems to be a social party thrown by the Hartleys for James. Frank Rounseville was two years older than James, so it was likely that they knew each other. Frank would likely have attended if he was not whaling. Young James was not quite 18 at the time of this "excellent" oyster supper.
In 1880 Greenwood lived with his wife, 18 year old son James, who did farm work and his grand daughter Elizabeth A. Burrows (Mary Ann's daughter). James' 5 year old neice was apparently there on a visit to the country from Fall River. On 18 September 1892, Greenwood died of chronic gastritis. His age was given as 61 years, 3 months and 23 days. His wife Ann died 5 September 1906.
The community of Rochester was one of farmers. A blacksmith
lived near the Greenwood Hartley farm. James' future wife, Annie Snell
also lived at a nearby farm. She was 13 in 1880 and attending school.
She was one of nine children of Isaiah and Hannah Snell ranging between
1 and 19 years of age. The couple were to have another child for a
total of 10.
On 30 April 1885, 23 year old James Hartley married
Rochester-born Annie Louisa Snell who was 18. James' occupation was
listed as a farmer. Pastor Wilson was the presiding pastor at the
Baptist Church at Long Plain in Acushnet. Annie was to bear 15 children
over a period of 25 years.
James seems to have kept up connections with New Bedford and
sold lumber and other commodities and ran a mill on Rochester Avenue
(now Hartley Road). He bought his first property in 1888 when he was
about 26. He purchased some land from Eudora West for $50 land
"... lying on the Northerly side of the highway leading from Long Plain
to Waterman School House and West of the West Mill (so called)." He was
to make 25 purchases from 1888 to 1906 mostly in Rochester. One
purchase of interest was from Isaiah H. Snell (his father-in-law) in
1893 and appears to include land along Snow's Pond.
The 1903 Rochester Directory lists James under Box board
Manufacturers. There were 7 other box board manufacturers in Rochester.
By 1909 he had a full page advertisement in the Directory. His son
James and other children worked in the business. Daniel was the
Superintendent of the mill in 1909. The business had a telephone number
in North Rochester at the time and a P.O. address in Marion. That same
directory lists the business at Rochester Ave. but the advertisement
lists the mill at Hartley Road.
Annie gave birth to her first child at age 19. He was named Daniel Emmet Hartley, Emmet being his grandmother's maiden name. Herbert died an infant. James was born after Grace May on 14 February 1891. The 5th child Hannah Ellen "Aunt Nell" was named for Annie's sister Hannah Ellen Snell who died of consumption 4 years before. Margaret Esther was the 12th child. Her middle name may have come from her aunt Esther [Hartley]. The 15th child Robert may have been named after his great grandfather.
The descendants of Annie Lousa and James Hartley have been
compiled by Judith J. Gurney in 1978. James died of cancer 30 June 1918
at the age of 56. Annie died after breaking her hip in a fall 31 May
1961. Her ancestry is traced in later sections.
James rode on horseback to Fairhaven to attend High School.
He played on one of their early football teams. At age 19 he was living
at home and working at his father's business as teamer on a lumber
wagon. I had heard that at some point he was a draftsman for a while in
Fairhaven. He then went back to the family lumber business and worked
for his brother Dan, his brother Henry and then took over operations
himself. The business was one of the major employers in Rochester at
the time. James was also known for his public involvement, interest in
fishing and establishment of the Mattapoisett River Boat Race still
held annually on Memorial Day. The Race was begun as a 4-H project
using only home made boats.
The picture shown below is dated April 13, 1944.
| Front Left to Right
Willfred Toussaint (Umbriago)
Harold Vaughan (Bud)
Clarence Gifford (Jim)
| Rear Left to Right
Harold Vaughan (Harvey)
George Walter Lawrence
Clarence Caswell (Squid)
Octavio Arruda (Jim)
The Mill Gang for 1943 +1944
"Have enjoyed working with you
Your friend Dan"
Figure 9 The Hartley Sawmill Gang 1944
| Children of James5
Hartley and Marion Margaret Frazer were as follows:
11. MARY ELIZABETH5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 19 May 1895 at Rochester. She married Charles B. Nute on 1 Dec 1916.
Children of Mary Elizabeth5 Hartley and Charles B. Nute were as follows:
12. GREENWOOD5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 20 Oct 1897 at Rochester. He married Katherine Gifford, daughter of Robert B. Gifford and Mary I. Jackson, on 22 Feb 1922. He died on 11 Sep 1993 at East Freetown, MA, at age 95.
Children of Greenwood5 Hartley and Katherine Gifford were as follows:
13. ANNIE LOUISA5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 15 Nov 1902 at Rochester. She married Ralph Evans Gurney, son of Jonathan Gurney III and Gertrude Rounseville, on 8 Nov 1924.
Children of Annie Louisa5 Hartley and Ralph Evans Gurney are as follows:
14. EDWIN ISAIAH5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 3 Oct 1904 at Rochester. He married Winnie A. Denham on 14 Oct 1924. He died of injuries received in an automobile accident on 10 Oct 1951 at age 47.
He was also known as Pop.
Children of Edwin Isaiah5 Hartley and Winnie A. Denham were as follows:
15. MARGARET ESTHER5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 21 May 1906 at Rochester. She married Wilfred A. Fortin on 8 Jul 1924.
Children of Margaret Esther5 Hartley and Wilfred A. Fortin were as follows:
16. MERTON SNELL5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 15 Sep 1907 at Rochester. He married Barbara Knight on 7 Aug 1930.
Children of Merton Snell5 Hartley and Barbara Knight were as follows:
17. ALAN BURROWS5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 20 Dec 1908 at Rochester. He married Pauline Tomasik in Jan 1931. He died in Jan 1987 at East Freetown, MA, at age 78.
Children of Alan Burrows5 Hartley and Pauline Tomasik are as follows:
18. ROBERT5 HARTLEY (James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 8 Mar 1911 at Rochester. He married Marie Ella B. Millette on 13 May 1933.
Children of Robert5 Hartley and Marie Ella B. Millette are as follows:
19. DANIEL LAWRENCE6 HARTLEY (Daniel5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 5 Feb 1912. He married Alice Cleveland Ellis.
He was also known as Tuck.
Children of Daniel Lawrence6 Hartley and Alice Cleveland Ellis are:
20. RUTH SYLVIA6 HARTLEY (Daniel5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 30 Sep 1914. She married George Kirby II.
She was also known as KEll.
Children of Ruth Sylvia6 Hartley and George Kirby II are as follows:
21. HERBERT EMMET6 HARTLEY (Daniel5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 2 Feb 1918. He married Winifred Schofield.
Children of Herbert Emmet6 Hartley and Winifred Schofield are as follows:
22. LOUISE SPENCER6 HARTLEY (Daniel5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 9 Jul 1920. She married William David Watling.
Children of Louise Spencer6 Hartley and William David Watling were as follows:
23. MARGARET6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 15 Nov 1907. She married Clifford Lewis Sherman.
Children of Margaret6 Gifford include:
24. DOROTHY6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 14 Nov 1909. She married Warren Bailey Gibbs.
Children of Dorothy6 Gifford and Warren Bailey Gibbs are as follows:
25. PRISCILLA6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 14 Dec 1913. She married Clifton Savary.
Children of Priscilla6 Gifford and Clifton Savary are as follows:
26. BARBARA6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 18 Dec 1915. She married Walter Laycock. She married James Lamy.
Children of Barbara6 Gifford and Walter Laycock are:
27. CYNTHIA6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 18 May 1918. She married Joseph Taylor.
Children of Cynthia6 Gifford and Joseph Taylor are as follows:
28. MAXWELL HARTLEY6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 31 Oct 1924. He married Jesse Rodgers on 25 Aug 1945.
Children of Maxwell Hartley6 Gifford and Jesse Rodgers are as follows:
29. ANNA ELIZABETH6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 28 Jun 1927. She married Ainsley White.
Children of Anna Elizabeth6 Gifford and Ainsley White are as follows:
30. MAURICE MERRITT6 GIFFORD (Grace5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 18 Apr 1933. He married Martha Russell Jenney.
Children of Maurice Merritt6 Gifford and Martha Russell Jenney are as follows:
31. JAMES FRAZER6 HARTLEY (James5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 16 Feb 1918 at Boston, MA. He married Gladys Marie Rathfelder, daughter of Alexander Siegfried Oscar Rathfelder and Emma Nicholson Lentz, on 2 Aug 1947 at Llanarch Hills, Upper Darby, PA. He died on 21 Nov 1986 at Boston, MA, at age 68. He was buried at Sherman Cemetery, Rochester, MA.
He was a Civil Engineer.
Children of James Frazer6 Hartley and Gladys Marie Rathfelder all born at Wareham, MA, are as follows:
32. MAUDE SYBIL6 HARTLEY (James5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 8 Sep 1920 at Rochester.
She was a Teacher.
Children of Maude Sybil6 Hartley and Charles Eshbach Jr. are as follows:
33. CHARLES BYRON6 NUTE JR. (Mary5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 16 Jan 1918. He married Althea Washburn.
Children of Charles Byron6 Nute Jr. and Althea Washburn are as follows:
34. CONSTANCE6 NUTE (Mary5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 4 Jun 1919. She married Charles Savaria.
Children of Constance6 Nute and Charles Savaria were as follows:
35. ANNA LOUISE6 NUTE (Mary5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 12 Mar 1921. She married Lawrence Pitts.
Children of Anna Louise6 Nute and Lawrence Pitts are as follows:
36. MARY ALICE6 NUTE (Mary5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 30 Apr 1923. She married John Webster. She and John Webster were divorced. She married Ed Bryant. She died on 9 May 1974 at age 51.
She was also known as Molly.
Children of Mary Alice6 Nute and John Webster are as follows:
37. MARTHA LOUISE6 NUTE (Mary5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 7 Dec 1925. She married Harold Moone in 1946.
Children of Martha Louise6 Nute and Harold Moone are as follows:
38. GREENWOOD6 HARTLEY (Greenwood5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 10 May 1927. He married Shirley Rhodes.
He was also known as Sonny.
Children of Greenwood6 Hartley and Shirley Rhodes are as follows:
39. ROBERT THORNTON6 HARTLEY (Greenwood5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 2 Mar 1932. He married Rose Ann McNulty in 1954.
Children of Robert Thornton6 Hartley and Rose Ann McNulty are:
40. HENRY ANDREW6 HARTLEY (Greenwood5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 9 Sep 1941. He married Rosemarie Murphy. He married Bonnie Pierce.
There were no children of Henry Andrew6 Hartley and Rosemarie Murphy.
41. RALPH EVANS6 GURNEY JR. (Annie5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 15 Oct 1927. He married Janice Cree in 1951.
Children of Ralph Evans6 Gurney Jr. and Janice Cree are as follows:
42. JAMES REED6 GURNEY (Annie5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 18 May 1930. He married Judith H. Jenney in 1954.
Children of James Reed6 Gurney and Judith H. Jenney are as follows:
43. CAROL HARTLEY6 GURNEY (Annie5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 8 Oct 1931. She married Gerald Clark in 1953.
Children of Carol Hartley6 Gurney and Gerald Clark are as follows:
44. JOYCE ANN6 GURNEY (Annie5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 13 Apr 1934. She married Keith Merton Cannon in 1953.
Children of Joyce Ann6 Gurney and Keith Merton Cannon are as follows:
45. DAVID JONATHAN6 GURNEY (Annie5 Hartley, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 14 Jul 1935. He married Patricia Duffy in 1955.
Children of David Jonathan6 Gurney and Patricia Duffy are as follows:
46. JEAN LOUISE6 HARTLEY (Edwin5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 7 Apr 1930. She married Harold Eugene Harding in 1950.
Children of Jean Louise6 Hartley and Harold Eugene Harding are as follows:
47. MERTON SNELL6 HARTLEY JR. (Merton5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 19 Nov 1935. He married Gail E. Braley. He died of cancer in 1971.
Children of Merton Snell6 Hartley Jr. and Gail E. Braley were as follows:
48. MARGARET ELLEN6 HARTLEY (Alan5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 4 Feb 1936. She married Henry Liffers in 1955.
Children of Margaret Ellen6 Hartley and Henry Liffers are as follows:
49. JOAN ANN6 HARTLEY (Robert5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 6 Mar 1934. She married Kenneth Hagar in 1955.
Children of Joan Ann6 Hartley and Kenneth Hagar are as follows:
50. ROBERT GEORGE6 HARTLEY (Robert5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 7 Jun 1935. He married Catherine Reed.
Children of Robert George6 Hartley and Catherine Reed are as follows:
51. JOHN HAROLD6 HARTLEY (Robert5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 17 Jun 1938. He married Meryden Kirby, daughter of George Kirby II and Ruth Sylvia Hartley. He and Meryden Kirby were divorced. He married Gail Taber.
Children of John Harold6 Hartley and Meryden Kirby are as follows:
52. MARY DORIS ALICE6 HARTLEY (Robert5, James4, Greenwood3, Robert2, James1) was born on 30 Jul 1946. She married Donald Lizotte in 1964.
Children of Mary Doris Alice6 Hartley and Donald Lizotte are as follows:
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Created with the help of The Master Genealogist for Windows on 6 Mar 2012 at 02:10 pm.