Selected Families and Individuals


Albertine M. DELANUTTE

1  CMNT of Marine City, MI


1  CMNT Mother & father born in Scotland

Albertine M. DELANUTTE

1  CMNT of Marine City, MI

William W. HAWES

William came to the United States near the beginning of the nineteenth century, and established his home in Jefferson county.  He became highly respected throughout the community by reason of his business integrity, his fidelity in citizenship
and his loyalty to the ties of the home and of friendship.


1  CMNT Of Pompey, NY

Anna Bridget CUMMINGS

1  CMNT Of Adams

Eugene Hawes MARSHALL

1  CMNT Changed Name Jean H. Marshall


1  CMNT Could Be Same As Bap. P. 74, St. Mary's Records

Agnes Mary "Aggie" MARSHALL

Obituary:  CLAYTON---Miss Agnes Mary Marshall, 83, 331 Webb St., retired teacher, died Thrusday, May 22, at 10 p.m. at her home.  She had been in ill health for years and cause of death was a heart condition.

    The funeral was Sunday afternoon at 2 at Christ Episcopal Church, Clayton, with Rev. David M. Talbot, rector, officiating.  Burial was in the Clayton Cemetery.

    She is survived by a half sister, Miss Marie H. Marshall, Rochester, and two half-brothers, Archie H. Marshall, Clayton, and Lawrence R. Marshall, Buffalo.

    Miss Marshall was born Sept. 13, 1874, at Clayton, a daughter of Willard R. and Nellie Estes Marshall.  Her grandparents, Capt. Archibald and Julia Ann Hawes Marshall, were among the founders of Christ Church.  Captain Marshall was a
captain on the old Richelieu line boats and charted the channel in Cedar Rapids through which he piloted the first boat to pass through the channel.  Her maternal grandparents were Ward Estes of Cape Vincent and Helen Eddy Estes who, after Ward
Estes' death, became Mrs. Horace Morse.

    "Aggie" was one of four students to graduate from the second class of the Clayton Union School.  Upon graduation she became a teacher and taught in the one-room district school house on the Cape Vincent Road.  Later she taught at the
Spicer Bay School.  After further teaching, Miss Marshall attended Albany State Teachers College from which she graduated.  She was a graduate of New York University and attended many summer school sessions at Cornell University.

    Miss Marshall taught at South Orange, N.J., before entering the public school system of greater New York where she taught in the boroughs of Manhattan and Brooklyn.  She became a special teacher in the department devoted to children of
Retarded Mental Development and worked principally with ungraded boys.  She was a member of the Teachers Council and was the first Vice-President of the Brooklyn Teachers Association many years.  She was a member of the Women's City Club of New
York and of the Kings County Historical Society.

    When Miss Marshall retired she and her friends, Miss Mabel Peck and Miss Alice Montgomery, who had also been New York City teachers, moved from the apartment they had shared to Clayton to make their permanent home in the Eddy House on Webb
St.  They had previously bought the place from Miss Marshall's grandmother Morse, who was a descendant of Aaron Eddy, but had used it only as a summer home.  The home has been in the family for four generations.

    Miss Marshall was active in the American Red Cross, acting as chairman of the home service department of the Clayton branch.  She resigned in 1954 and was cited by the Red Cross for her years of voluntary service.  In 1949 she received a
certificate for "Fifty Years of Service" for membership in the New York State Conference on Social Work.

    Miss Marshall was a member of Christ Episcopal Church.  She was a member of the O.E.S. and the Jefferson County Historical Society.

    Her grandfather Marshall took delight in her interest in boats and the river when she was still a young girl.  He and her father taught her the River Lore, the channels and shoals from Cape Vincent to Alexandria Bay and how to manage a St.
Lawrence skiff.  And so, throughout many summer seasons, hers has been a familiar figure along the St. Lawrence.