Warriors Mark Class of 1914

The graduates of the Warriors Mark High School in 1914 celebrated by producing a class book called the Live Wire "for their own edification and for the delight of their friends." If you're familiar with Warriors Mark, you'll be delighted, too.

A picture's worth a 1000 words

A photo album is a great way to appreciate the stories of a community, and we've got quite a few in our collection. They show us how our surroundings have changed, sometimes by the work of human hands and sometimes by nature. They help us to remember how our community was and hint at how it will be.

The images displayed here are from the Society’s collection, the Tyrone-Snyder Public Library, or images collected from the Internet.

The founding of Tyrone

People first moved into the area that would become Tyrone about 8,000 years ago. These nomadic ancestors of today's American Indians lived by hunting and gathering. Evidence of their camps has been discovered all along the I-99 corridor and in nearby Sinking Valley.

The first known individual was Captain Logan who lived with his family near the big spring near what is now the intersection of W 10th St and Washington Avenue. According to local tradition, Captain Logan, was of the Lenni Lenape nation who came to the banks of the Little Juniata River with his family before the 1760s. He had lost an eye while  engaged in a battle on the Susquehanna River. During the American Revolution, he shared information regarding the plans of the Tories (supporters of England) in Sinking Valley with the local militia. In 1785, he lost his lands because he had never purchased them. He and his family moved to Chinklacamoose, an Indian village where the town of Clearfield is today (Tarring Davis, History of Altoona and Blair County, Pennsylvania, 1931, pages 7-8).

By the early 19th century, the first industries arose along the banks of the Little Juniata in the water gap just east of Tyrone. As early as 1806, John Gloninger & Company opened Tyrone Forge, a series of ironworking shops for converting the highly esteemed Juniata iron produced by the dozens of iron furnaces in the vicinity from cast iron to wrought iron. The waters of the Juniata were suitable for turning waterwheels, and almost immediately saw and grist mills were built in support of the forge and the community of workers that it attracted. The forge was soon acquired by William M. Lyon & Company (later, Lyon, Shorb & Company).

Burley Slide

 

Most local historians credit Jacob Burley (left) as the first to build a house in what would become downtown Tyrone about 1850 (it is thought that Burley's home was located at what is now the intersection of Pennsylvania Avenue and W. 10th St). Burley opened a store in part of his house under the name Burley & Stewart, establishing the first business in the borough (J. Simpson Africa, History of Huntingdon and Blair counties, 1883, page 196). By the mid-1850s, the street pattern and lots were laid out, although many street names have since been changed.

 

 

 

Do you know your HOUSE-story?

Your home may have a story to tell and a place in history. You and your family can become house detectives and discover the history of your home.

1. START AT HOME. The best source about your home is the building itself. Look at the separate parts of the building — roof, walls, chimneys, doors, windows, and foundation. Note what materials they are made of and how the different parts are joined to one another. Try to distinguish original materials from later additions. Look at the style of the house, too, inside and out. The style of a building is a clue to its age — but not proof. Keep careful notes and take pictures. The clues you record will be useful later on in your investigation.

2. GO TO THE COURTHOUSE. Using deed records, you can create a chronological list of all of the owners of a piece of property. The list you compile will be the backbone of your home's history. Ask for the index to deeds by buyer. Start with the deed to the present owner. Note the seller's name and the legal description of the property. Then use the index to find the seller's deed to the same piece of property and note whom the seller bought it from. Work your way back through the deeds to the original owner, making a copy of each deed and keeping track of the volume and page numbers. A sharp increase in the value of the property could mean a building was added to it.

3. LOOK AT OTHER PUBLIC RECORDS, especially if you find gaps in the deed records. Sometimes property passes from one owner to another through a mortgage or a will. Mortgage records often contain detailed descriptions of buildings. Wills and other probate records may list one or more of the previous owners, and you can examine the records filed under their names to see if there are any mentions of the property. Local tax records may reveal the dates of additions and improvements to property by change in its valuation, and maps of property made by surveyors can show a tool shed or a well that no longer exists. Be sure to make photocopies of all the records that you think will be helpful.

4. GO TO THE LIBRARY to learn more about the people who lived in your home. Check the local history section. Ask a librarian to help you find indexes to town and county histories, manuscripts, and other materials about local history. City directories often list people's occupations as well as addresses and can help to establish the dates that a person lived at a particular address. A librarian also can direct you to federal and state census records, which contain vast amounts of information about households. A good library or Internet project for children is to create a timeline of American history starting with the approximate construction date of your building. When the kids have completed a simple timeline for the nation, the family can work together to combine it with the timeline for your home and look for connections. You might find a link between a big event in American history and a small event in your home's history.

5. READ A MAP. Your librarian can guide you to city and county maps that may show your building with the owner's or resident's name written beside it. Such maps often show the location of old roads and other landmarks that may have disappeared. Insurance maps, especially those produced by the Sanborn Map Co., contain a wealth of information about individual structures, including the materials from which they were built.

6. LOOK AT A PICTURE. The Tyrone-Snyder Public Library or the Tyrone Area Historical Society may have old photographs of your building, or there may be some in your neighbor's attics. Postcards can be helpful, too. Tyrone is represented in a nineteenth-century lithograph called a "bird's-eye-view," which provides a fairly accurate picture of every residence in town. Don't forget to take a few photographs of your home for the project.

7. TALK WITH PEOPLE. Try to track down former residents or their children. They may be able to help you date changes or tell you stories about their lives in your home. Neighbors can be helpful, too, if they have lived in the neighborhood for a long time. While you're talking with them, ask if they have any family pictures that might show your building in the background.

8. PUT IT ALL TOGETHER. When you have finished your research, you'll have a stack of written notes, photocopies of documents and maps, and photographs. These are like the pieces of a jigsaw puzzle. Use them to create a timeline of your home's past and to write a narrative history. Enlist everyone in the family to help create a scrapbook that weaves together narrative history, photocopies, drawings, and photographs. Then make enough copies to give to your family and friends, and be sure to place a copy with the Tyrone Area Historical Society so that your home will have a place in history.

9. IF THE HOME YOU LIVE IN IS NEW, then start your own history of your home. Using some of the steps outlined in the foregoing, find out what was there before your home was built and why the neighborhood changed. Then take photos of your home and write about your experiences living in it. You'll be making history for your family and community.

— From a brochure published by the National Association of Realtors and the National Museum of American History

What's in a name?

Why is Tyrone named Tyrone? A story, passed down through the years, never fails to elicit good-natured groans from those who hear it. As Ralph Wolfgang noted in his book, A Short History of Tyrone Borough [1850–1950]:

A curious and fantastic story, long current and widely believed, has it in the days when they were seeking a name for the town, a farmer drove into the village driving a spirited roan horse. As he drew up in front of a store, he shouted to a bystander, ‘Hey there, tie Roan!’ The phrase ‘tie Roan’ caught the fancy of another bystander, who suggested it as a possible name for the new town. The name caught on, and some ingenious citizen devised the present spelling.CountyTyroneIreland sh

In reality, the town is named after the home of some of the area's earliest white settlers. Irish immigrants brought the name of their home county, Tyrone, with them to America. They settled in Sinking Valley (now, Tyrone Township) before the Revolutionary War. And no wonder! As you can see in this photo of Ireland's County Tyrone, this place looked a lot like home to them.

"Tyrone Township" appears in county records (at the time it was part of Bedford County) that date back to 1787. John Glonninger named his iron forges in the Birmingham and Ironville area after Tyrone Township. The Borough of Tyrone derived its name from these forges. In Ireland, the name means “Land of Owen.”

Before Tyrone was incorporated, it was known by a number of names. First, it was called Eagleville; however, the citizens wisely decided another name would be better. It was then called Shorbsville in honor of the Lyon, Shorb and Company, which originally owned the land where the town stands. In 1852, the name Tyrone City was adopted, but when the petition was sent to court, it was shortened to Tyrone.

Tyrone, in 1857, had a population of around 700 people. Concerned that being part of Snyder Township would hinder the town’s ability to grow and make improvements to the streets, the citizens incorporated as a borough that same year. At that time, Tyrone was one of four boroughs in Blair County, which had split with Huntingdon County. The other boroughs were Hollidaysburg, Altoona, and Martinsburg.

Those first seven years saw Tyrone grow by leaps and bounds. There were many houses built; streets were laid out; and several stores were doing a brisk business.

The Pennsylvania Railroad put Tyrone on the map when it brought its Mainline to town in 1855. There were two hotels to service the travelers, three churches to tend to the souls of the town, and one doctor to take care of what ailed the body. There was a drug store, no doubt specializing in the potions of the day; a school taught the youngsters; there was a pokey; and two firemen directed the buckets of the brigade.

As 1857, the year Tyrone was born as a borough, came to a close, the citizens undoubtedly were optimistic about the future of their little town.

Adapted from an article by Greg Bock, staff writer for The Daily Herald

Who's on First? The street names of Tyrone

Did you ever wonder what happened to 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th streets in Tyrone? Charlie Hoyer compiled this list to help us all figure out where we are.

Current Street Name Former Name
6th Street 2nd Street
7th Street 1st Street
8th Street Express Street
9th Street Meadow Street
10th Street Juniata Street
11th Street Ridge Street
12th Street Allegheny Street
13th Street Clearfield Street
14th Street Dallas Street
15th Street Glen Avenue, Glen Hope
16th Street Grant Street, Grace Street
17th Street Jefferson Street
18th Street Jackson Street
19th Street Hickory Street
20th Street Pine Street, Water Street
21st Street 1st Street (East Tyrone)
22nd Street 2nd Street (East Tyrone)
23rd Street 3rd Street (East Tyrone)
24th Street 4th Street (East Tyrone)
25th Street 5th Street (East Tyrone)
26th Street 6th Street (East Tyrone)
Columbia Avenue Curtin Street (East Tyrone)
Adams Avenue Lyon Street (East Tyrone
Ridge Avenue Harvey Street
Woodland Avenue Olivent Street
Bald Eagle Avenue Bald Eagle Street
Blair Avenue Blair Street
Pennsylvania Avenue Main Street
Park Avenue Park Street, Frankin Street
Washington Avenue Spring Street
Jefferson Avenue Henry Street
Columbia Avenue Colfax Street

Tyrone in 1897: Who was here?

Were your ancestors in Tyrone, PA by 1897? When Rev. W. H. Wilson compiled his history of Tyrone, he included the names of many residents. If you're looking for your ancestors, this can be a great place to start. Here's the index from the original printing of Tyrone of Today.

Acklin 139
Acklin, F. W. 88, 91, 92, 147
Addleman, E. L. 47
Addleman, V. C. 47
Africa, Bertha 41
Agnew, W. H. 130, 141
Akers, John T. 49
Albright, Conrad 47
Albright, F. G. 36, 96, 139
Albright, H. C. 46
Albright, J. H. 65
Allison, Andrew C. 110
Allison, Matt L. 53, 110, 128
Ammerman, Joseph 60
Anderson 130
Anderson, J. G. 52, 82, 84, 116
Appleby, A. G. 56
Appleby, Catharine 41
Appleby, D. J. 36, 142
Arble, A. B. 47
Armstrong, F. S. 82
Arnold 98
Arnold, Margaret 21
Atlee, J. A. 139

Baird, M. K. 49
Baker, Henry 64
Balling, Maurice 47
Barnhart, Thomas 54, 65
Barr, S. W. 64
Barr, W. C. 76
Bateman, C. F. 47
Bateman, J. P. 59
Bathurst, Alvin 66
Bauer, D. 65
Baumgardner, C. A. 51
Beam, Jno. B. 47
Beamer, J. A. 78
Beaston, Richard 34, 36, 67, 82, 96(b), 144
Beck, C. W. 47
Beck, D. J. 47
Beers 124
Bell, B. Jones 146
Bell, F. M. 54, 68, 135
Bell, G. T. 49
Bell, James 34
Bell, Martin 49
Bennet, Sam'l 62
Bennett, Samuel 68
Bergstresser, F. L. 65, 88(b), 145
Berlin, John Miller 44
Berlin, S. 113
Berlin, Samuel 14, 34, 44
Berry, May Irvin 62
Beyer 101
Beyer, A. W. 89, 113
Beyer, F. D. 29, 87, 88, 112, 120
Beyer, J. L. 41, 60
Beyer, James L. 144
Beyer, S. B. 36, 88, 120
Beyer, W. 29
Biddle, E. J. 69
Biddle, W. C. 47
Black, Ella 52, 92, 93, 139
Blair, George D. 8
Blair, John 8, 74
Blair, S. S. 44, 64, 76
Blair, Thomas 8
Bnrket, G. W. 142
Boecking 102, 115
Boecking, Fred H. 137
Boecking, G. C. 137
Boffey, Wm. 138
Born, E. A. 65, 88(a)
Bottorf, J. K. 117, 136
Bouse, Wm. A. 78
Bowles, C. B. 34
Boyer, J. A. 54
Boyer, J. J. 54
Boyer, John A. 54
Bradley, F. D. 46
Bridenbaugh, P. H. 49
Bridenbaugh, W. H. 47
Brill, William 65
Brown, C. B. 47, 60
Brown, W. M. 49
Brubaker, J. L. 47
Bryant, G. W. 141
Buck, C. S. 47
Buck, David 104
Buck, F. C. 46
Buck, Wm. J. 62
Budd, H. L. 66
Bunker, B. M. 68
Burley 83, 126, 131
Burley, Friday 57
Burley, G. H. 140
Burley, George 8(d), 13
Burley, J. H. 131
Burley, Jacob 8(d), 13
Burley, Johnathan 11, 13, 14, 32(b), 34
Burley, Joshua 51
Burley, Martin 38, 40, 59, 60
Burley, Walter 36, 40, 54, 55
Burns, William 14
Bush, O. P. 78
Butler 87

Cadwallader, John 19
Calderwood, Geo. 61
Calderwood, H. B. 38, 112, 142
Calderwood, J. M. 8(d), 12, 34, 40, 44
Caldwell, D. T. 38
Caldwell, I. C. 69
Caldwell, Nina 41
Camp, W. R. 101
Canan, W. T. 41, 64, 112
Canan, Wm. T. 68
Capp, D. F. 21
Carnes, W. W. 38, 40
Carns, Mary 55
Carper, Philip 47
Cass 80(a), 81, 134
Cass, J. K. 111, 141
Cass, Jos. K. 16(a), 82, 114
Chamberlain, Daniel 24
Chamberlain, James 24
Charles, W. T. 77
Christen, Sandy 68
Clark, J. H. 64
Clarke, Rowan 34
Closson, W. H. 26
Cochran, W. H. 36
Coleman, D. D. 49
Coleman, James 47
Confer, H. F. 47
Conrad 56(b), 109
Conrad, Charles 138
Conrad, W. F. 39
Conrad, W. Fisk 45, 46
Conrad, Warren 47
Copelin, B. F. 42
Copelin, H. F. 59
Copenhaver, J. A. 138
Cornelius, J. R. 47
Cosel 101
Cosel, Sam. 56, 138
Cottrell 110
Coulter 141
Coulter, A. J. 56
Coulter, Anna E. 41
Coulter, John S. 55, 60
Cowen, S. C. 58, 69
Cox, F. R. 105, 122
Cox, John D. 103, 104
Crampton, Ulysses 141
Crawford, A. 24
Crawford, Elmer 65, 143
Crawford, F. R. 57
Crawford, Jas. C. 47
Crawford, John A. 111, 114, 120
Crawford, L. F. 47, 142
Crawford, Mary 41
Cree, James 61
Crowther, James 34, 60
Cryder, Belle 41
Cryder, Henry 68
Cryder, Mahlon 104, 138
Cunningham, J. S. 143
Curtin, G. W. 138
Curtin, Katharine W. 116
Cutler, H. W. 125, 140

Davidson, George C. 29, 36
Davidson, George D. 42
Davidson, William 34
Davies, J. R. 64
Davis, A. V. 140
Davis, Frank 45
Davis, McC. J. 50, 56
Davis, N. J. 19, 20
Davis, O. T. 67
Davison, Geo. C. 83
Davison, George C. 71
Davison, John A. 71
DeFerie, Charles 138
Delaney, Irvin 60
Denlinger 29, 133
Depew, Chauncey 12
Dickson, A. L. 47
Dieffenbach, C. H. 38
Dieffenbaugh, C. H. 43, 61
DiJorio, Gregory 138
Doty, James A. 60
Dunlap, M. B. 125, 141
Dysart, Louisa 41

Ebbs, W. J. 40
Eby, Ed. S. 137
Eby, S. P. 82, 144
Edmondson, Joseph 69
Eisenberg, W. F. 130
Elder, H. G. 54, 57
Elkins, John P. 49
Ellenberger, I. C. M. 41, 62
Ellenberger, R. N. 40, 42
Eppley, Lewis H. 111, 116
Ermine, Thomas F. 40
Eschbach, Jos. 56
Estricher, Adam 65
Etnier, D. B. 135
Ewing, C. M. 42, 142
Ewing, M. J. 59
Eyer, C. S. 47
Eyer, H. B. 138
Eyer, L. M. 124, 136

Fagley, M. H. 49
Farran, J. C. 62
Fichthorn, A. S. 65
Fickes, F. K. 142
Finney, Flora E. 41
Fisher, Godfrey 136
Fisher, J. W. 97
Fitzpatrick, P. 138
Fleck, Abbie 9
Fleck, C. H. 47
Fleck, D. T. 47
Fleck, F. E. 47
Fleck, H. F. 47
Fleck, H. S. 41, 47
Fleck, Harry S. 47
Fleck, J. K. 47
Fleck, J. S. 47
Fleck, Thos. M. 47
Fleck, W. H. 47
Fleck, W. W. 47
Flenner, W. H. 142
Foster, J. W. 42
Foster, James 66
Foster, Mary E. 41
Foulk, S. W. 63
Franciscus 108, 140
Frantz, B. L. 61
Frazer, W. M. 49
Freeland, M. L. 137
Freeman, R. B. 57, 77
Friedly 103
Fry, D. R. 47
Fry, J. W. 47
Fulkerson, B. J. 56, 142
Funk, James 49
Furbay, H. G. 64

Gallitzin, Demetrius 62
Gardner, Andrew 12
Gardner, Frank 136, 139
Gardner, J. W. 138
Gardner, William 12
Garner, Charles 68
Garner, Geo. H. 122, 137, 139
Garner, Geo. L. 53
Gates, Robert M. 16
Gates, T. J. 36, 65, 111, 112, 116
Gemmill, J. M. 142
Gensimer, C. W. 47
Gensimer, H. H. 47
Gibson, G. G. 131, 138
Gillam, J. S. 32(b), 36, 93, 94
Gillam, R. D. 47
Gilliland, Jas. M. 49
Gilman, Viola 55
Gingrich, Rudolph 54
Ginter, Lizzie 66
Gladstone 17
Gloninger, John 22, 71
Goheen, J. C. 29, 61, 64, 137, 139
Goheen, J. M. 36, 61
Goodall, R. J. 37
Goodno, T. A. 146
Graffius, H. M. 51
Graffius, T. W. 54
Graffius, Thos. W. 34
Graham 131
Graham, Belle 41
Grau, P. J. 40
Gray 117
Gray, C. G. 138
Gray, H. M. 140
Gray, Z. B. 140, 147
Gray, Zane B. 65
Grazier 121, 140
Green, Sarah 21
Grier, A. R. 20
Grier, L. G. 20
Gripp, H. A. 16(d), 24(a), 47, 56, 84, 87, 116, 143
Guyer, Caleb 14
Guyer, Frank 78
Guyer, George 65

Haagen, D. H. 51
Hahne, F. L. 148
Halligan, P. 77
Hamer, J. M. 133, 142
Hamer, M. 26
Hamer, M. J. 69
Hamilton, Rose 61
Hammond, W. S. 49
Harper, J. M. 34
Harr, Augustus 61
Harris 136
Harris, D. R. 66, 114, 146
Harris, F. A. 36, 78, 134(a)
Harris, J. C. 47
Harris, J. P. 116
Harris, J. P. Jr. 56
Hartman, J. L. 49
Hastings, D. H. 49
Havens, Emma 61
Havens, Harry 141
Hay, Jerry G. 121, 137
Haywood, Benj. F. 49
Hedding, J. W. 139
Height, A. R. 65
Heims 13
Heinly, Wilson 65
Henderson, W. T. 38
Henry, H. H. 20, 26
Henry, J. Luden 121, 143
Herzog, Martin 54, 138
Hess, Blanche 61
Hesser, H. L. 78, 112
Heverly, William 16
Hicks 37, 102, 112
Hicks, Josiah D. 49
Hicks, W. L. 36, 84, 112, 116
Hiller, Henrietta 55
Hiller, J. A. 55
Hiller, John A. 54
Hiller, John H. 14
Hiller, W. F. 36, 40, 55, 61, 142
Hiltner, C. S. 46
Hoffman 83, 123
Hoffman, Gussie 41
Hoffman, J. A. 107
Hoffman, W. E. 55, 56, 60, 136, 137
Holmes 139
Holmes, J. L. 32(a), 42, 44, 45, 66
Holmes, J. N. 110
Holmes, W. H. 127
Holtzinger, J. H. 141
Hoover, J. F. 46
Hoover, Philip 12, 65
Hostler, W. S. 49
Houck, E. E. 41
Houck, Henry 49
Houghton, W. H. 88(a)
Houghton, W. H. I. 67
Housel, S. I. 61
Howe, J. W. 34, 52, 80, 84, 96(b), 116
Howe, J. William 54
Howes, Frank 66
Hughes, N. A. 84, 116
Hull, Mary 41
Humes, William P. 116
Hunter, J. W. 125
Huss, W. H. 58

Igou, Chas. 55
Igou, Edward 61
Irvin, Daniel 107
Irvin, E. P. 107, 108, 140
Irving, Edward 105
Irwin, W. H. 49

Jacobs, C. F. 26
Jacobs, Horace Lincoln 61
Jasper, John 73
Jones 105, 106, 119, 129, 140
Jones, A. E. 56
Jones, Benjamin 38
Jones, C. S. W. 34, 47, 59, 96(b), 109
Jones, Claude 51, 109
Jones, D. M. 59
Jones, Jacob 14
Jones, Samuel 14

Kauffman, C. E. 41, 56(a)
Kauffman, H. C. 47
Kaup 103
Kearney, H. B. 52
Keefer, F. D. 22
Kennedy, D. T. 95, 141
Kienzle, George 137
Kienzle, John M. 128, 137
Kistler, J. 65
Kloss, D. S. 44, 52, 111, 112
Kloss, D. Shelley 54, 114
Kloss, J. Edgar 65
Kocher, H. J. 47
Kolb 129, 140
Kolbenschlag, W. F. 39
Koons, A. L. 99, 112, 138, 147
Krider, Mary 24

Laird, S. C. 41
Laird, Wm. 69
Lancaster, A. P. 125, 141
Langenbacher, J. 103
Lanners, William Jr. 57
LaPorte, H. M. 58
Latham, Alonzo J. 54
Latta, James W. 49
Law, John H. 132
Lee, Sang 141
Leff, B. F. 42
Leichliter, J. L. 62, 72(a)
Lever, G. B. 24
Lewis, Ida Clarkson 58
Lightner, S. C. 69
Lincoln, J. B. 142
Lindholm 87
Lloyd, Alexander M. 54
Logan, Indian Chief 8
Long, W. S. 67, 72(a)
Lord, Mary 69
Lorenz, H. C. 49
Lotz, J. H. 47
Loudon, J. A. 59
Love, H. C. 107
Love, J. G. 107
Lower 136
Lowrie 29, 40
Lowrie, J. R. 25
Lowrie, W. L. 25, 142
Lucas, J. D. 40, 55, 56
Lukehart, Thomas 40
Lyon, Walter 49
Lytle, John A. 78

Maffit, Sadie 61
Maguire, C. T. 134
Main, Walter L. 16, 16(b,c), 142
Malena 118
Maloney, J. A. 38, 40
Markel, A. R. 125, 143
Martin, Burley 60
Mathias, John T. 8(d)
Mattern, A. J. 69
Mattern, Jacob H. 24, 25, 111, 114
Mauk, G. W. 23, 119, 129
Maxwell, W. R. 65
McArthur, C. P. 77
McCamant, Andrew H. 37
McCamant, J. G. 56
McCamant, S. 64, 66, 88, 117
McCamant, Samuel 12
McCann, James 34
McCann, M. 52, 77
McCann, P. S. 52, 57
McCans, H. C. 40
McCans, Lulu 62
McCartney, T. C. 49
McClintock, J. E. 46
McCloskey, Lizzie 139
McClure, George S. 143
McConahy, J. C. 105, 139
McCormick, Henry C. 49
McFeaters, T. N. 135
McFeely 120
McGovern 11
McGraw, George W. 89
McKelvey, W. J. 65
McKinney, John 36
McLanahan, Robert G. 34
McLucas, D. E. 61
McMullen, R. 124
McNelis, William 40
McQuillan, Thomas 13
Meadville, P. H. 59
Meadville, W. S. 40, 47
Meadville, Walker 36
Meminger, W. F. 69
Mentzer, E. H. 48
Mentzer, J. D. 120
Meredith, W. S. 61
Meredith, Wm. 61
Metcalf, W. D. 138
Miller 98, 138
Miller, A. L. 46
Miller, Belle 41
Miller, D. R. 38, 124
Miller, F. J. 50
Miller, Geo. 61
Miller, Harry 36
Miller, John H. 136
Miller, Lizzie 59
Miller, Lloyd 61
Minary, Thomas 69
Mingle 135, 139
Mingle, Adie D. 111, 114
Minich 102
Mitchell, J. L. 147
Mock, Emanuel D. 101, 102
Mock, Jacob I. 104
Moore, J. F. 48
Moore, J. F. 60
Moore, J. W. 64
Moore, S. M. 54, 64
Moore, W. E. 47
Morgan, Emma 59
Morris, A. G. 22, 79, 83, 111, 112, 116, 126, 147
Morris, C. A. 36
Morrison 80(a), 81, 134
Morrison, John S. 48, 134(b)
Morrow, C. E. 48
Morrow, Matthew M. 49
Murdock, W. B. 105
Murphy, B. J. 49
Musser 137
Musser, W. L. 142
Musser, W. S. 56
Myers, A. S. 60
Myers, H. C. 48
Myers, W. O. 34
Mylin, Amos H. 49
Myron 104(b)

Oberholtzer, H. M. 65
Oberly, John 55, 56
Ounkst, Martin 49
Owens 112, 142
Owens, D. G. 69
Owens, David G. 96
Owens, G. L. 44
Owens, G. Lloyd 37
Owens, J. T. 36
Owens, James T. 60
Owens, Perry 21

Parks, Joseph 147
Pascoe 112, 142
Pascoe, W. L. 37
Patterson, G. M. 49
Patterson, Milton 48
Peary, J. W. 61
Penrose, Boies 49
Phelan 63
Picher, C. E. 141
Piper, C. A. 132, 138
Piper, R. L. 142
Plummer, J. T. 136
Poorman 29, 133
Poorman, E. C. 30, 84, 116, 133
Port, George W. 98
Pritchard, James 127
Pruner 56(b), 108
Pruner, David 15
Pruner, E. J. 15, 42, 150(a)

Quay, Matthew S. 49

Ramey, George 48
Ramsay, G. W. 34
Ray, D. P. 34, 38
Ray, D. P. Jr. 80
Ray, D. P. Sr. 80
Ray, J. K. 34, 56, 80
Reader 83, 123
Reaney, W. L. 66
Reed, Erma 41
Reed, Wm. 40
Reeder, Frank 49
Reese, Lina 41
Reiley, J. H. 61, 76
Reynolds, John 54
Rice, Chas. E. 49
Richards 138
Rider, J. A. C. 107, 140
Robeson, M. 54
Robinson, J. W. 57
Roedell, H. A. 65
Rosensteel, T. W. 52, 63
Rosensteel, Thos. 88(a)
Rothrock, Ernest 69
Rue, V. T. 66, 72(a)
Rumberger, G. W. 48
Rymer, W. W. 145
Rynder, Elizabeth 132

Sausser, C. W. 127, 140
Sausser, H. M. 69, 76, 144
Schaeffer, Nathan C. 49
Schirm, David 69
Schirm, John 65
Schofield, W. H. 140
Schomacker 100
Schrock, John 54
Scott 131
Scott, T. J. 57, 77
Scott, Thomas 36
Scott, W. G. 141
Scott, William G. 54
Scullin, Wm. H. 121, 138
Seeds, Harry E. 138
Seeds, R. S. 22, 147
Seeger, C. 65
Seeger, J. M. 65
Shank, Arthur 46
Shellenberger, G. B. 115
Shirk, T. T. 41
Shoenberger 80
Shollar, Fred'c J. 132
Sholly, H. L. 52, 67, 72
Simons, Anna 41
Smith 104, 139
Smith, A. A. 13, 36, 115, 136
Smith, A. D. 56
Smith, Bertha J. 41
Smith, D. A. 38
Smith, Ida Patton 41
Smith, J. B. 60
Smith, J. Horace 49
Smith, J. M. 38
Smith, J. S. 113, 137
Smith, Jennie K. 41
Smith, John A. 49
Smith, M. M. 61
Smith, Mary 41
Smith, W. S. 58
Smothers, A. 145
Sneeringer 138
Sneeringer, Pius 14, 32(a)
Snyder 11
Snyder, Belle 41
Snyder, Jerry 61
Snyder, Wm. M. 103
Sprankle 102
Sprankle, F. I. 47
Sprankle, H. C. 136
Spyker, Charles A. 139
Steele, Z. T. 36
Sterrett, Jas. P. 49
Stevens 112, 142
Stevens, A. A. 37, 56(a), 80, 111, 114
Stewart, G. W. 47
Stewart, Harry L. 53
Stewart, Irvin 62
Stewart, J. A. C. 69, 139
Stewart, J. W. 139
Stewart, Jesse 69, 142
Stewart, John D. 8(d), 12, 13, 14, 29, 87
Stewart, John W. 49
Stewart, Robert 69, 146
Stewart, S. C. 20, 22, 48, 54
Stewart, T. J. 49
Stine 140
Stine, E. W. 77
Stine, Thadeus 125, 143
Stineman, Jacob C. 49
Stokes, William 38
Stonebreaker, Chas. 61
Stonebreaker, Harry 36, 41
Stonebreaker, L. W. 36
Stonebreaker, Wm. 66
Stonerod, J. M. 21
Stouffer, S. H. 44
Stowders, W. W. 78
Straightoof, Jacob 65
Stratiff, H. H. 95
Strohmeyer, Amelia 9
Strong, G. W. 93, 139
Stroup, John B. 82
Struble, A. B. 60, 65
Study 135, 139
Study, E. L. 14
Study, James A. 94
Swartz, J. T. 125, 143
Symington, T. M. T. 140

Taylor, E. C. 69
Taylor, Grant 40
Taylor, W. F. 36
Taylor, W. S. 58
Templeton 37, 90, 112, 137, 139
Templeton, C. O. 64
Templeton, David 48
Templeton, Howard 40
Templeton, S. B. 34
Thomas, J. L. 48
Thomas, J. W. 34
Thompson, Cornelius 141
Thompson, H. A. 110
Thompson, John R. 21
Tobin, T. 25
Traynor, C. H. 60
Trimble, Alex. 48
Trimble, James 48
Troutwine 51, 102
Tucker, W. L. 69

Ukkerd, John H. 141

VanScoyoc, Linda 41
VanScoyoc, T. J. 55
Vincent, Bishop 24
Vogt, William 94, 95, 138
Vogt, William F. 53, 54

Waite, Abram 12
Waite, Chas. 48
Waite, H. A. 41
Waldon, A. E. 68
Walker, F. D. 69
Walker, George A. 136
Walterick, J. H. 65
Walton 139
Walton, I. P. 15, 34, 51, 54, 111, 114, 142(a)
Walton, Isaac P. 54, 91, 92
Wands, H. M. 36
Wands, Harry 36
Waple, C. M. 36, 50, 54
Ward 110
Ward, A. 137
Waring, F. D. 88
Waring, F. R. 61, 120
Waring, R. N. 77
Waring, Robert 8(d), 14, 45, 65
Waring, William G. 8(d), 14
Wasson, A. M. 89, 123, 140
Waters, Plummer E. 61
Watt, M. James 54
Watters, J. G. 49
Watts, E. T. 46, 56
Way, G. W. 48
Weisley, A. J. 64
Weisley, Albert J. 72(b)
Welsh, Franklin 66
Wertz, Joseph 55
Wetzler, Thad. 78
Weyer, H. L. 48
Wharton 138
White, Ella 61
White, Isaac I. 136
White, John H. 141
Whitson, G. W. 137
Widney, S. M. 128
Widney, Samuel 139
Wike, M. J. 82, 144
Wilkins 28
Willey, M. 139
Willis, J. E. 141
Wilmore, J. J. 102
Wilson, G. A. 46
Wilson, J. F. 36, 49, 64, 104
Wilson, J. Harvey 70
Wilson, J. R. B. T. 48
Wilson, J. T. 142
Wilson, N. I. 47
Wilson, W. H. 70, 72(b), 145
Wingate, Clarence 77
Winter, F. A. 127, 139
Wise, G. F. 142
Wise, W. F. 106
Witter, A. A. 77
Witter, James A. 125, 143
Wolf, C. M. 128
Wolf, Geo. H. 54
Wolfe, C. M. 136
Wolfe, P. L. 22
Wolfgang, Wm. 77
Wood, D. D. 77
Wood, Daniel D. 104(a)
Wood, E. F. 39
Wooden, A. M. 57, 110, 112, 131, 139
Woodin, Charles 14, 50, 52
Woodring, Edwin 138
Woomer, W. H. 41

Zerbe 139
Zerbe, Chas. F. 100
Zerbe, Farran 40, 42, 57, 97(a), 99, 100, 134
Zerbe, J. Leo 100

Subcategories

  • Photos & images

    Galleries of historical photos, postcards, Wilson Chemical Co. premium prints.