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Aaron Stark Family Chronicles

 

 

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1910 Stark Family Association Yearbook

 

Yearbooks Home Page

 

------ [1902] [1903] [1904] [1905] ------ [1907] [1908] [1909] [1910]
[1911] [1912 [1913] [1914] [1915] [1916] [1917] [1918] [1919] [1920]
[1921] [1922] [1923] [1924] [1925] [1926] [1927] [1928] [1929] [1930]

 

Editor's Comments

 

Charles R. Stark presented his first draft of the Family Genealogy, revealing the first four generations. Charles reported there were more than 3,000 names in a list that reported seven generations. He ask the group: "Shall this Society dare undertake it's publication?." In 1927, Charles published "The Aaron Stark Family, Seven Generations." While interesting, I advise the reader to use caution if you plan to copy the genealogy published in 1910 in this yearbook. There are a number of organizational errors that were corrected by CRS in his 1927 publication and several others found at a later date. I suggest visiting my Stark Family Genealogical database at URL

 

http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?db=clovis

 

This link takes you to the Name Index. Enter Stark, Aaron [1608-1685] in the search window and click on "List." First name in the list will be Aaron. From this family page for Aaron, you can navigate to others in the first four generations, which will have the corrections.

The Secretary's Report reported Charles S. Jewett and Mrs. Mary Dickinson Stark were deceased. In the Historians Report, Charles published the following Obituaries: Charles S. Jewett; Capt. Herbert Spencer Stark; Mrs. Lauriston M. Stark. 

The Secretary Report had an excellent discussion of Ann (Fitch) Stark, wife of Nathan Stark. During the Revolutionary War, Nathan was a loyalist and had to flee to Long Island, where he died. Good published work on this family.

Biographical Sketches are presented on Annie S. Faris and Lucetta Pauline (Stark) Boynton. Annie was a granddaughter of Capt. John Stark. Lucetta was a descendant of Christopher Stark (Senior) and Joanna Walworth.

 

Clovis La Fleur

October 30, 2008

Table of Contents

 

Officers................................................................ 4
Report of the Secretary......................................... 5-8
Report of the Treasurer.......................................... 9
Report of the Historian.......................................... 10-17
Annie S. Faris Biographical Sketch........................ 18-20
Lucetta (Stark) Boynton Biographical Sketch.......... 21-23
Missing pages............... 24 & 25
Members of the Association (1910-1911)................ 26-29
Attended Reunion................................................. 30-31

 

Page 4

 

 

 

Officers

 

1910-1911

 

President

MoREAU J. StARK, North Plain, Conn.

 

Vice-Presidents

WILLIAM H. GEER, Yantic, Conn. R. F. D. 1.

SIDNEY E. ACKLEY, Chester, Conn.

EDWARD D. NEWBURY, Moodus, Conn.

 

Secretary and Treasurer

MARY FANNY CLARK, Alger St., New London, Conn.

 

Historian

CHARLES R. STARK, 41 Chapin, Providence, R. I.

 

 

 

 

 

Page 5

 

 

 

Report of the Secretary

_______

 

IN sending out our Annual this year we feel very glad to report an increase in membership and a growing interest in our Association. We appreciate the thought so pleasantly expressed to us in the many letters received of love for the family name, and for the bond of friendship and kinship. We want these ties strengthened; we want to know each other better. We hope that every one will feel that the pages of the annual are yours. And to make it interesting and profitable we hope another year to have contributed articles from some of our more distant members.

Our Fifteenth Annual Reunion was held at the Golden spur Inn, East Lyme, Conn., on August 24, 1910. There was a good attendance and the meeting was of more than usual interest. We had our first opportunity of meeting Mr. and Mrs. William E. Wheeler of Mystic, Conn., Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lyon of Danville, Ill., Mrs. Mary Williams Fenn of Meriden, Conn., Capt. Benjamin Stark of New London, Conn., and Dr. Lucien Stark of aurora, Neb.

Page 6

Capt. Benjamin Stark brought with him the coat-of-arms of the Stark Family, which his father, the late Honorable Benjamin Stark, obtained in Scotland something more than fifty years ago. Mrs. M. J. Osborne of Manchester, N. H., sent us a souvenir card of the Gen. Stark Homestead in Manchester and expresses her regrets at not being present at the reunion. She says: "I am a double Stark, descending from Gen. John, and also his sister, Annie, who married William Gamble. Living among Starks all of my life I am much interested in all descendants." We had a souvenir card of the last home of Ann Fitch, wife of Nathan Stark, great-grandson of the Mystic settler. Ann Fitch was the daughter of James Fitch and Ann Denison, and a great-granddaughter of Rev. James Fitch, who in 1638 at the age of sixteen years came to America. Their home was in Lebanon, Conn. At the time of the Revolutionary War, Nathan Stark, a loyalist, fled to Long Island, where he died. His wife, Ann Fitch Stark, made her home with her daughter, Lucy Stark Rogers, whose daughter, Lydia, married Caleb Stark. Their son, Albert Welcome Stark, occupied this place until the time of his decease. It is now occupied by his son and daughter, Jeremiah Stark and Mrs. Judge Holbrook, great-great-grandchildren of Ann Fitch and Nathan Stark. Not far away is the cemetery where lie Ann Fitch Stark's parents, Deacon James Fitch and his wife, Ann Denison; also may of her descendants and her sister, Elizabeth, wife of Col. Jeremiah Mason.

 

 

Page 7

It is reasonable to believe Ann Fitch Stark lies buried here, too, though there is no monument erected to her memory. Mrs. Almira Lathrop Swift used to relate that some one of a previous generation dated a certain event from the time he "led Aunt Anna up the hill to the grave." It was customary in those days to lead the horse as friends were taken to their last resting place.

 

Ex-Congressman Stark sent us views of his home city, Aurora, Neb. William B. Stark a paper from Conway, Ark., telling the advantages of that section of country, with an article by Mr. Stark.

 

The pleasure of our reunions must be marred by the inevitable call that comes to every man some time, and sadly we missed one whose genial soul had added much to our former meetings, Vice-President Charles S. Jewett, and another whose sympathy and interest were always with us, Mrs. Mary Dickinson Stark, both now passed to their rest.

 

The dinner hour was followed by the business meeting at two-thirty, President Moreau J. Stark presiding. Reports of the officers were read and approved. It was pleasant to record a favorable financial year. Officers for the ensuing year were then elected.

 

After a brief report from the Historian we listened

 

Page 8

to an address by Dr. Lucien Stark, who spoke with characteristic western enthusiasm, expressing his pleasure in being present and showing high esteem for the name and for the Association. His appreciation was also shown in enrolling his young son, Howard Lucien Stark, as a member. We hope he may soon have many companions in membership. Letters of regret were then mentioned, and the meeting adjourned to convent in Mystic the following August.

A hearty handshake and a pleasant "Good-bye' brought to a close the day of our fifteenth annual reunion.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Page 9

 

Report of the Treasurer

_______ 

 

 

1909-1910

 

Balance in treasury Aug. 19.............. $1.94

Received for membership fees........... 47.00

Received for two electrotype plates....   4.00

Received for Books sold................... 11.42

Gift.................................................   1.00

                                                      $69.36

Paid for printing the Annual...............$59.27

Paid for posting same......................  34.30

Paid for printing 125 invitations.........    4.00

Paid for posting same......................    2.25

Paid for 1 phone call........................    1.75

Paid for postage, stationary and extras. 3.36

                                                      $70.14

                                                                 

Deficit  ..........................................              $0.78

 

     MARY FANNY CLARK, Treasurer.             

 

 

 

 

 

Page 10

Report of Historian

 

AT the annual meeting the Historian presented the following obituary notices in lieu of the customary report, craving the indulgence of the Association for the submission of his report in print.

This Association met with an inestimable loss in the death of Charles S. Jewett, Vice-President of the Association, who died Feb. 18, 1910.

He was born Sept. 16, 1855, and had been prominent in Church, Sunday School, Grange, Town and State work. He was engaged in the undertaking business, in which he had been very successful.

Honorable and upright in all his dealings, he was held in high esteem by his town's people. The deep regrets expressed at his death are attestations that outweigh any words.

 

HERBERT SPENCER STARK.

 

Capt. Herbert Spencer Stark, one of the best known mining engineers in the country, and a captain in the Royal Engineers during the Boer War, died in Mercy

 

 

Page 11

Hospital, Denver, Feb, 18, 1910. Capt. Stark, who had been examining some mining property at Idaho Springs, was brought to Denver on a special train when attacked with diabetes. He is survived by a widow and three children. Capt. Stark married Miss Harriet A. Buck of San Jose in August, 1894, and graduated in geology and mining (from Leland Stanford-C. R. S.) in January, 1895. He worked for some time under the late James E. Mills at the Copperopolis mines in Calaveras County, Cal., and then went to South Africa, at first as assayer at the Crown Reef mines at Johannesburg. From that position he rose to be the manager of the company in 1898. When the Boer War broke out he continued to operate the mines as long as possible, but finally entered the engineering corps of the British Army and rose to the rank of captain of engineers. After the war he returned to the mines and was manager of the Crown Reef Mining Company until Nov. 1, 1905, when he resigned to take charge of the operations of a company organized to use a process devised by himself to recover gold from tailings. A few years ago he returned to the United States and engaged in general practice as a mining engineer. For the past two years he maintained offices in Los Angeles and most of his engineering work has been confined to mines in Nevada.

 

 

Page 12

MRS. LAURISTON M. STARK

 

The many friends of Mary Dickinson, wife of Lauriston M. Stark. were saddened to learn that her earthly life ended April 15, 1910.

She was born Oct. 14, 1833, in the house where she always lived and died. The only daughter of Lemuel and Mary Lyon Dickinson, she was educated at the public and private schools, and was a woman of ability and refinement, being particularly fond of music and flowers. She had been in feeble health for many years, but was devoted to her home and family and always had a hearty welcome for everyone who went to see her. She had been a member of the Stark Family Association since its organization, and although unable to attend the meetings, was always very much interested in it. She was also a life-long member of the Baptist Church, Moodus.

She was married in 1855 and leaves her husband to mourn her loss after fifty-four and a half years of happily married life; also two daughters, Ida D. and Hattie L., wife of Sidney E. Ackley. The youngest daughter, Jennie, died ten years ago. A dear mother gone to her reward.

 

__________

 

Thinking that possibly the presentation of the genealogical record of the Aaron Stark family for several generations might stimulate research and result in

 

Pages 13

 

Page 14

 

 

Page 15

Page 18

 

Annie S. Faris

 

__________

 

 

Annie S. Paris was born in Fairfax, Vt., April 15, 1843, the second daughter of Isaac Paris and Rachel Stark Jones. Her mother, the youngest daughter of Ephraim Jones and Rachel Stark, was the granddaughter of Capt. John Stark, who commanded the Pawlet Company in the battles of Bennington and Saratoga. Capt. Stark's term of service was from 1777 to 1781. Through him Mrs. Faris has her membership in the D. A. R.

Mrs. Faris grew to womanhood in Fairfax and after the district school finished the course at New Hampton Institute, located in Fairfax, and commenced teaching early in 1861. After two years' work in the Vermont schools, Mrs. Faris came to Illinois and accepted a position in a school in Marshall County, which lasted four years. Aug. 22, 1867, at Fairfax she was married to John R. Faris, a Virginian by birth, who came to Illinois from Wheeling, W. Va. He served three years during the Civil War in Co. B, 86th Ill. Vol. Infantry. He was a graduate of Washington College, located in Washington, Pa. After living nine years in Illinois, where four children

 

 

Page 19

were born to them and one had died, they came to Iowa, locating near Mt. Ayr, and since 1899 made Mt. Ayr their home. Mr. Faris died in 1907.

Mrs. Faris united with the Presbyterian Church early in life and has been an active member in church, Sunday School and missionary work. Through her efforts and a few others a Sunday School was organized in the county, which later grew into a church, which has done, and is doing, much good in the community. She has several times represented the county in the State S. S. Convention and was a delegate from the State of Iowa to the Seventh International and Second World's Convention held in St. Louis in 1893, and again appointed a delegate to the Eighth International Convention held in Boston in 1896. The reports of the Convention were asked for by the press of the country, also given in S. S. Conventions. Mrs. Faris was President of the local Missionary Society for years, and particularly active in Home Missions, feeling that with such a horde of foreigners invading our shores that the home work must be kept up whatever the cost. With all her other work she never lost sight of educational matters. The first Monday in the new century she organized a historical and literary club, called the Nineteenth Century Club of Mt. Ayr. There are others in the country by the same name, but not organized earlier or received its name sooner. It was organized to study United States history and

 

Page 20

American authors. Mrs. Faris was leader and made out the program the first year. Later was President two years and assisted on the program for several years more, till her husband's failing health compelled her to give up some of her literary work. But the club still moves on under able hands and has done and is still doing, excellent work.

Mr. and Mrs. Faris were blessed with six children. One son died in childhood. The other four sons all live in Oklahoma. Her daughter, Mrs. Ethel Trullinger, lives near Mt. Ayr. There are ten grandchildren.

Mrs. Faris spends the winters with her sons in Oklahoma, and is delighted with the climate, as well as with the intelligence of the people. They are mostly from the north and east, with the energy those people are noted for. No one would believe to see their fine homes, well cultivated farms and magnificent cities that twenty-one years ago it was unimproved and inhabited only by Indians and wild animals. Its educational interests are in keeping with its agricultural ones, both of the best. Mrs. Faris hopes to meet with the "Family," in which she is greatly interested and see some who now she knows only through the reports of the annual meeting.

 

 

 

 

Page 21

Lucetta Pauline Boynton

_________

 

Lucetta Pauline ( Stark) Boynton, daughter of Paul and Paulina (Billings) Stark, is a native of Pennsylvania, but is of New York and Connecticut ancestry. Of her father's family, the .first American representative, Aaron Stark, resided near the head of Mystic River. He was elected freeman at Stonington, Conn., in 1666, and died in New London, Conn., in 1685. His son, William, died in 1730. William's son, Christopher, removed to Wyoming Valley in 1769 and died in 1771. His son, William, moved from Dutchess County, New York, to Pennsylvania and settled on Tunkhannock Creek. His wife was Polly Cary, and through her Mrs. Boynton traces her Cary ancestry in an unbroken line to 1170. Polly (Cary) Stark and her son, Nathan Stark, were in the fort at Wyoming during the terrible massacre so celebrated in history. The father, William Stark, was a Revolutionary soldier, and the son, Nathan, enlisted in the Dutchess County, New York, troops and fought for independence.

Nathan Stark married Dorcas Dixon, daughter of John and Hannah (Marshall) Dixon. John Dixon was also a soldier in the Revolution, serving in Capt.

 

 

 

Page 22

Gibbs Jones' company of artillery. Mrs. Boynton's maternal great-grandfather, Samuel Billings, enlisted in Capt. Ransom's company, which was formed in the Wyoming Valley in the latter part of 1776. This company took part in the battle of Millstone, Jan. 2. 1777, and later in the battles of Bound Brook, Brandy- wine, Germantown and Mud Fort. Coming of such a line, it is not to be wondered at that Mrs. Boynton is intensely patriotic. She was instrumental in organizing Gen. John Stark Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, was its first Regent, and continues to hold that office, taking a deep interest in its work and contributing largely to its success.

Mrs. Boynton's husband, Charles Oakes Boynton, himself of good New England and Revolutionary stock, was a successful banker and land speculator in Sycamore, Ill., where the family home has been since their marriage in 1861.

The four children of the family were born here and two, with their families, are still residents of Sycamore. Mr. Boynton died April 18, 1900, and since that time, as well as before, Mrs. Boynton has spent much time in travel. She has made two trips to Europe, the last time visiting also the Holy Land and Egypt. She has also journeyed to the West Indies, visiting Martinique shortly after the eruption of Mt. Pelee, and later went to Mexico. In the early part of 1907 she spent several months in China and Japan,

 

 

Page 23

and her beautiful home in Sycamore is filled with rare artistic treasures collected on her various journeys. 

Mrs. Boynton is a prominent member of the Episcopal Church and has contributed liberally to its work, among other gifts being that of its Guild Hall. She has contributed largely to the Public Library here, having been a member of its Board since its erection, and she has also erected an ornamental drinking fountain and presented it to the city of Sycamore in memory of her husband, Charles Oakes Boynton.

 

 

Editor's Comment: Pages 24 and 25 were not available for transcription.

Page 26

Members of the Association

1910-1911

 

Martha Stark, 

Benj. G. Allen, 

Mrs. B. G. Allen,

Mrs. Geo. W. Sherman, 

Sarah Raymond Stark, 

Hattie E. Stark, 

S. E. Ackley, 

Mrs. S. E. Ackley,

R. Jennings Gilbert,

Mrs. R. J. Gilbert,

Henry A. Ely, 

Ellen P. Ely, 

Laureston M. Stark,

Ida D. Stark,

Mrs. Arlington Smith,

Mrs. Elizabeth J. Rathbun, 

Irving W. Stark, 

Mrs. H. H. Fenn,

J. Laurence Raymond,

Mrs. J. Laurence Raymond, 

Edward D. Newbury,

Mrs. E. D. Newbury,

Mrs. W. E. Wheeler, 

Elwood D. Lathrop,

Mrs. E. D. Lathrop, 

Nathan G. Stark,

Mrs. N. G. Stark,

Camden, Ark. 

Palo Alto, Cal. 

Palo Alto, Cal. 

Santa Cruz, Cal. 

Canaan, Conn.

Central Village, Conn. 

Chester, Conn. 

Chester, Conn. 

Chester, Conn. 

Chester, Conn. 

Cromwell, Conn. 

Cromwell, Conn. 

East Haddam, Conn.

East Haddam, Conn.

East Haddam, Conn. 

Hamburgh, Conn. 

Lebanon, Conn. 

Meriden, Conn. 

Montville, Conn. 

Montville, Conn. 

Moodus, Conn. 

Moodus, Conn. 

Mystic, Conn. 

Mystic, Conn. 

Mystic, Conn.

42 Williams St., New London, Conn.

42 Williams St., New London, Conn.

 

Page 27

 

Benjamin Stark,

Mrs. Mary Stark Clark,

Mary Fanny Clark,

John F. Luce, 

Mrs. J. F. Luce, 

Charles Stark,

Mrs. Charles Stark,

Carleton F. Jewett,

Mrs. C. F. Jewett, 

Mrs. Alary R. Fosdick, 

Deacon Abial Stark,

Moreau J. Stark, 

Emily J. Stark,

Mrs. Nathan S. Strong,

Mrs. W. M. Sisson, Jr.,

Frank S. Avery,

Mrs. Harriet C. Avery, 

Charles F. Geer, 

Albert G. Miner,

Airs. A. G. Miner, 

Warren S. Abel,  Mrs. Annie Burrows Pendleton, 

May Louise Pendleton, 

Mrs. Charlotte Stark Wilcox,

William H. Geer, 

Mrs. W. H. Geer, 

Mrs. A. L. Lyons,

James R. Clark, 

Mrs. J. R. Clark,

 

Huntington St., New London, Conn.

13 Alger St., New London, Conn.

13 Alger St., New London, Conn.

Niantic, Conn.

Niantic, Conn.

North Lyme, Conn.
North Lyme, Conn.
North Lyme, Conn.
North Lyme, Conn.
North Lyme, Conn.
North Plain, Conn.

North Plain, Conn.

North Plain, Conn.

North Plain, Conn.

North Plain, Conn.

Norwichtown, Conn.

Norwichtown, Conn.

Norwichtown, Conn.

Norwichtown, Conn.

Norwichtown, Conn.

Stamford, Conn.

Stonington, Conn.

Stonington, Conn.

Stonington, Conn.

Yantis, Conn. 

Yantis, Conn.

1129 Vermillion St., Danville, Ill.

Maunie, Ill. 

Maunie, Ill.

 

 

Page 28

Mrs. Lucetta P. Boynton,

W. B. Stark,

Mrs. Annie S. Faris,

Fred H. Daniels,

Gilbert M. Stark,

Washington Stark,

Lewis W. Stark,

William L. Stark,

Dr. Lucien Stark,

Howard L. Stark,

James E. Stark,

Mrs. James E. Stark,

Mrs. Edward B. Wright,

Mrs. Mary Graves Edic,

Mrs. C. M. Tyler,

D. D. Mallory,

Maurice A. Graves,

Nathan F. Graves,

Mrs. Nathan F. Graves,

Mrs. Sterling P. Graves,

*Mrs. Mary A. Bosworth,

Edgar Stark,

Mrs. Edgar Stark,

William A. Stark, 

Mrs. Marie Stark Pentlarge,

Walter H. Pentlarge, 

Frederick Stark Pentlarge, 

John D. Stark,

*S. Judson Stark,

Jonathan Bisset,

Sycamore, Ill.

Davenport, Iowa.

Mount Ayr, Iowa.

Worcester, Mass.

Saginaw, W. S. Mich.

Windsor, Missouri.

Windsor, Missouri.

Aurora, Neb.

Aurora, Neb.

Aurora, Neb.

46 Cambridge Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.

46 Cambridge Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.

190 Lefferts Pl., Brooklyn, N. Y.

171 Atkins Av., Brooklyn, N. Y.

"The Oaks," Ithaca, N. Y.

Jamaica, N. Y.

Syracuse, N. Y.

Westmoreland, N. Y.

Westmoreland, N. Y.

Westmoreland, N. Y.

White Plains, N. Y.

Cincinnati, Ohio.

Cincinnati, Ohio.

Cincinnati, Ohio.

Wyoming, Ohio.

Wyoming, Ohio. 

Wyoming, Ohio. 

Baker City, Ore.

9 Luzerne Av., Pittston, Pa. 

Arrott Bldg., Pittsburgh, Pa.

 

 

Page 29

Charles R. Stark,

Mrs. Charles R. Stark,

Mary Randall Stark,

Eleanor Stark,

Charles R. Stark, Jr.,

Mrs. Charles R. Stark, Jr.,

Theron Clark,

Mrs. Theron Clark,

D. W. Stark,

Mrs. J. R. Miller,

Mrs. Kate Stark Skinner,

Mrs. W. T. Hope,

Mrs. Charles Gager Stark,

John G. Stark,

Mrs. John G. Stark, 

Ethel Amelia Williams, 

Mrs. E. O. Perry,

Mrs. J. H. Harris,

James E. Stark,

 

41 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

41 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

41 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

41 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

43 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

43 Chapin Av., Providence, R. I.

152 Congdon St., Providence, R. I.

152 Congdon St., Providence, R. I.

Tunkhannock, Pa.

Anderson, S. C.

Paris, Texas.

508 Vine St., Chattanoog, Tenn.

308 Janeau Av., Milwauke, Wis.

Randolph, Wis.

Randolph, Wis.

Wheeling, W. Va.

Canton, Ohio.

 

Memphis, Tenn.

 

 

 

 

 

 

*Names omitted in enrollment 1910.

Page 30

Members and Friends Present

 

Reunion August 29, 1910

 

M. J. Stark,

Charles R. Stark,

Benjamin Stark,

E. D. Newbury,

Mrs. E. D. Newbury, 

Nathan G. Stark,

Mrs. Nathan G. Stark, 

Helen Jewett,

Mrs. Katie F. Jewett, 

Mrs. Edith Raymond, 

Mrs. Mary R. Fosdick, 

H. F. Clark,

Carleton F. Jewett,

Mrs. Carleton F. Jewett, Hamilton C. Jewett,

Mrs. Elizabeth Rathbun, 

Nathan S. Strong,

Mrs. Nathan S. Strong, 

Mrs. W. M. Sisson, Jr., 

W. M. Sisson, Jr.,

Laureston M. Stark, 

Ida D. Stark,

Emily Jewett Stark,

Mrs. Jennie Wightman Fuller, Mrs. Nellie Wightman Geer, 

Mrs. Florence E. Geer Bulkley, Mrs. Annie Burrows Pendleton, John Pendleton Wilcox,

North Plain, Conn. 

Providence, R. I. 

New London, Conn. 

Moodus, Conn. 

Moodus, Conn.

New London, Conn. 

New London, Conn. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

Montville, Conn.

North Lyme, Conn. 

W. Springfield, Mass. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

Hamburgh, Conn. 

North Plain, Conn. 

North Plain, Conn. 

North Plain, Conn. 

North Plain, Conn. 

East Haddam, Conn. 

East Haddam, Conn. 

North Plain, Conn. 

New London, Conn. 

Norwich, Conn. 

Norwich, Conn. 

Stonington, Conn. 

Stonington, Conn.

 

 

Page 31

Mrs. Hattie Stark Ackley, 

Mrs. Gertrude H. Lyon, 

A. L. Lyons,

Mrs. H. H. Fenn,

Lucien Stark,

Sarah Stark Wheeler, 

William E. Wheeler,

Sadie Stark,

Olive Stark,

Albert G. Miner,

Mrs. Albert G. Miner, 

Charles F. Geer,

Charles Stark,

Mary Fanny Clark,

 

Chester, Conn. 

Danville, Ill. 

Danville, Ill. 

Meriden, Conn. 

Aurora, Neb. 

Mystic, Conn. 

Mystic, Conn. 

Canaan, Conn. 

Lyme, Conn. 

Norwichtown, Conn. 

Norwichtown, Conn. 

Norwichtown, Conn. 

North Lyme, Conn. 

New London, Conn.

 

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Copyright

The work presented is from the Stark Family Association yearbooks published from 1903 to 1952. The use of any material on these pages by others should give credit to the named contributors to the yearbooks.

Disclaimer

There are some errors in the material presented. Where appropriate,  Clovis LaFleur will offer Editorial comment and correction. You are responsible for the validation of all data and sources reported and should not presume the material presented is correct or complete.

 

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