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He had become a naturalized citizen, voted with the Repub- lican party, and was a Catholic in religion. In 1893 he moved to Dunkirk, Indiana, remaining there seven years. He is also interested in the de- velopment of coal lands and other business investments. Mar- garet, daughter of Francis Mc Grath, of Erie, ^! His Dunbar township farm of three hundred and fifty-eight acres was underlaid with the best of coking coal, as were other farms he owned of smaller area. He is a member of the Patrons of Husbandry and belongs to the Presbyterian church. Richard, lives in Colorado: married Catherine Barom (deceased). Children of Joseph Newton and Jane Violet (Swan) Chalfant: i. November 21, 1867, it was said in the Ulieelino; Intcllii:;cnccr: "No man in West \^irginia will be more widely missed or made greater sacrifice for the cause which he espoused." He married Laverna P. (II) David, second son of James Richey, was born in 1809 in Connellsville, Pennsyl- vania.
He married Olphonsine Dufour, born in Jumet, Belgium, October ir, 1844, who sur- vives him. In 1900 he located in Point Marion, Fayette county, Pennsyl- vania, where he established in business as a manufacturer of window glass. He is a Democrat in politics, and in Connellsville served on the school board. is a member of the Roman Cath- olic church and of the Benevolent and Pro- tective Order of Elks. He was one of the pioneer coke man- ufacturers of Fayette county, and very prominent in the development of the county and in political life. A good citizen, a successful tiller of the soil, his reputation throughout the country is with- out a blemish. James P., born April 23, 1876; a farmer of Fayette county; married Nora Craft ; children : Clark New- ton, James Edward, and twins George Fin- ley and Samuel Parker. Earl Newton, born November 16, 1881, died November 18, 1903. Joseph Morgan, born December 22, 1883 ; lives with parents. Louise Vio- let, born September 22, 1887 ; lives at home. Arthur Greeg, born August 21, 1890; lives in Montana. He was a mine worker and lived in Al- legheny, Westmoreland and Fayette counties. He mar- ried Sophia Eicher, born in Westmoreland county, Pennsylvania, daughter of John Eicher, a farmer of that county. The Cunninghams of CUNNINGHAM Fayette county descend from James Cunning-' ham, born in Ireland.
She is a daughter of Nicholas Toseph and Henriette f Lechien) Dufour, both native Belgians. Angele, born at Ju- met, Belgium, September 2, 1864. Florise, born in Jemappes, Belgium, (also the birth FAYETTE COUNTY 309 place of all the following children). In 1902 he was elected secretary of the Jeannette Win- dow Glass Company, and since 1908 has been manager of the company. He was a strong and early advocate of the extension of the Balti- more & Ohio railroad through Fayette county, and aided all early enterprises pos- sible. He married Jane Violet Swan, born in Fayette county, July 4, 1849, daughter of Presly Swan, who died in Kansas, married (first) Maranda Hibbs, (second) Clarissa Carter. Sarah Anne, born May, 1844; lives in Uniontown, Pennsylvania ; married Jo- seph Campbell (deceased), a farmer of Fay- ette county. There are several families bear- DUNN ing this name in Fayette county, mostly of Irish and Scotch de- scent. Children of David Pichey: Hiram; lohn J., of whom further; Mary, married James Latimer, of Fayette county; Margaret Jane, married James Echard, of Connellsville; Joseph, of near Connellsville; Francis Marion, a carpenter of near Pennsville, Fayette county ; James and Maria, both died in infancy. Ewing Porter, a street car conductor, married Lottie Cooper and lives in Connellsville. Through intermarriage they are connected with some of the oldest families of the county, notably the Craft fam- ily, early settlers at Brownsville.
He has been very successful as a glass manufacturer and is the capable efificient manager of a pros- perous enterprise. He was a strong Democrat, and twice represented Fayette and Westmore- land counties in the state legislature. Esther, deceased; married Daniel Mc- Donald, and lived in Brownsville, Pennsyl- vania. Grandfather Dunn, the founder of this branch, was born in county Down, Ire- land, about the year 1780, came to the United States before marriage and settled in Jefiferson township, Fayette county, Penn- sylvania. (III) John J., second son of David and So- phia (Eicher) Richey, was born in Connells- '/// .-///^/y^' • ■■''■ ' 1233379 FAYETTE COUNTY 329 ville, Pennsylvania, March 4, 1839. The Cun- ninghams were an old and prominent family in Ireland, holding position under both church and state appointment. John, married Mary Muir ; children : William, Jane, Robert ; Eliza, died unmarried ; Elizabeth ; all deceased except Jane.
Their children were : Fannie, Ono- rine, Joseph, Henry, Pierre, Louis, Paul, Lu- cien, Fortune. These five children all accompanied their mother to the United States and joined their father in Meadville. He was educated in the public schools of Blair and Huntington counties, adding to his knowledge by much study outside of his early years in school. Sarah Jones, born September 14, 1769, died January 24, 1848. Fayette coun- ty, where he purchased and cultivated a farm the remainder of his days. Brown, whom she survives, a resident of New Salem, Penn- sylvania. Anna, married Jacob Brown; he lives in New Salem, she is deceased. He was a man of high standing in his community, faithful and upright in all his business engage- ments and highly esteemed. He continued in active busi- ness until compelled to desist by old age.
(II) Henry, son of Leopold Duliere, was born in the town of Jumet, Belgium, Au- gust 16, 1838, died in Meadville, Pennsyl- vania, July 21, 1886. (Ill) Florise, eldest son of Henry and Olphonsine (Dufour) Duliere, was born May 25, 1867, at Jemappes, Province of Hainant, Belgium. His youth, after his father's death, was spent in Huntington county and Pittsburgh. His early employment was with a butcher, and later he became a coal miner in Huntington county. He was energetic and capable, conducting his farm operations successfully. He was a Repub- lican in politics and served as assessor and borough auditor. (Moore) Shaqmack, born in German town- ship, Fayette county, daughter of Abraham Moore and widow of Jasper N. She is a great-granddaughter of Captain Cowan, an officer in the revolution. Children of Abraham and Adeline (Mc Clean) Moore: John Seymour, a farmer of German township ; Aaron, deceased, and Rachel C. He married a INIiss Sherbondy and had sons : John, David, Hunter, Andrew F..
He is a Republican in politics and in 1908 was elected a member of the borough council. Duliere, born at Point Marion, Pennsylvania : Sherwood Florise, born Au- gust 20, 1903; William Henry, January 21, 1908. He served in the house, 1851-1852, and in 1854 and again in i860 was the successful candi- date of his party for state senator*. He was educated in the public schools, Dufif's Business College of Pitts- burgh, and Laurel Hill Academy. He was a Democrat in politics, and was a man of good character and industrious hab- its. He continued farming as an occupation, working for others until 1887, when he bought a farm of one hun- dred and twenty-eight acres in Bullskin town- ship, upon which he has since successfully con- ducted a line of general farming. He was a landholder, married and reared a large family, including a son William", the founder of this branch in Fayette county. He was educated in the public school, and on arriving at suitable age was apprenticed to learn the blacksmith's trade.He was a window glass worker and until 1882 worked at his trade in his native land. He was educated in the public schools, and was fifteen years of age when the family came over to the United States. Mary, married Hugh Cameron and Hves in Linn county, Iowa. In 1868 he came to Fayette county, locating in Con- nellsville. George Hill was born in York county, Pennsylvania, in 1764, and moved with his father and family to Georges Creek township, Fayette county. Mc Cormick, deceased, a farmer of Redstone township. He was quiet and retiring in dis- position and was held in high esteem among his neighbors. Mar- garet, married Jefiferson Burnett and moved to Iowa, where both died. Mary, married James Corder and moved to Illinois, where both died. He was a member of the Grand Army of the Republic and of the Pres- byterian church. She is also a great-granddaughter of Captain John Moore, and his wife Margaret (Colvin) Moore, who came from ^Maryland in 1765 and settled in Redstone township, Fayette county, on a tract yet owned in the Moore family. He was a farmer of Fayette count}- and a man highly esteemed. colonel of a militia regiment raised to resist invasion dur- ing the civil war.In March of that year he emigrated to the United States, locating in Meadville, Pennsylvania. He began his residence in Meadville, Penn- sylvania, October 4, 1882, continuing there seven years. working in the mines and at coke burning for several years. He studied di- vinity and became a member of the Pres- byterian church, and was for many years pastor of Ligonier Valley Church in West- moreland county, Pennsylvania. (HI) Joseph Newton, son of Finley and Prudence (Grable) Chalfant, was born in Redstone township, Fayette county, Penn- sylvania, September 27, 1844. He and wife were members of the Presbyterian church. Aaron, son of Captain John Moore, married Mary Haney and had : John, William, Abraham. Abraham, son of Aaron Moore, was born in Fayette county, May 17, 1823. He mar- ried Adeline Mc Clean, born in Westmoreland county, Pennsylvania, April 2, 1823. He early settled in West Virginia and at the opening of the civil war purchased the Fairmont Vi\£;iniaii.He belongs to the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, the Modern Wood- men and keeps abreast with the workings of these two orders. He married, December 10, 1890, Anna \^ail, born in Menallen township. He married Ellen Dixon, also born in Menallen township, who survives him, now living at New Sherwood, Iowa, aged seventy-two years. Children : Edward, Albert and Will- iam A., the latter the only survivor of his family. His home was in Redstone, on Dunlap's creek, where at an early day he erected a grist mill and a saw mill. He was an elder of Dunlap's Creek Presbyterian Church for seven- ty years, and for half a century ruling elder. He grew to manhood at the home farm and received the usual education of a farmer boy of that period. was a dentist of Coshocton, Ohio: died December 31, 1903. After 328 PENNSYLVANIA the war he returned to Fayette county and for seventeen years thereafter he cultivated his father's farm. Sharpnack, born in Fayette county, son of John and Sarah Sharpnack. She is a member of the Presbyterian church and since she became a widow has resided at her home No. It was commenced by the westward bound emigrants and traders, who coming across the Alleghenies and over the state road, striking the river at Connells- ville, found it a cheaper and easier means of transporting their household goods and mer- chandise.He married, March 15, 1884, Mary Jacobs, born near Laurel Hill Church, Fayette county, Pennsylvania, May I, 1856, daughter of John and Jane (Hainey) Jacobs, both natives of Fayette county. The Duliere family of Point DULIERE Marion, Fayette county, Pennsylvania, were origin- ally from Belgium, Europe, where Henry Duliere was born, a son of Leopold Duliere, of Ransart, Belgium, a contractor of mason work, and his wife, Marie Oome (Quinet) Duliere. Anna, deceased, married George Strouble, now a farmer of German town- ship. (II) William A., son of Bernard and Elizabeth (Sweeny") Mc Hugh, was born at Hollidaysburg, Blair county, Pennsylvania, December 7, 1850. He married four wives, and all rest in Dunlaps' Creek churchyard. He married (first) Jane Kinkaid, died June 5, 1793, (second) Violet Lowry, died November II, 1804, (third) ;\Iargery Cunningham, born 1770, died January 27, 1822, (fourth) Mrs. After arriving at manhood he settled in Menallen township. Immediately after the sale of the farm and the erection of the Buffington Works thereon, he moved to Uniontown, where he engaged in teaming very successfully until his death. On October 12, just twelve days after his marriage, he was drowned. In the succeeding years it was pros- ecuted as a regular business bv enternrisinf business men of the town, the Richeys, Millers and Whites building flat boats that carried the pig iron stacked along the banks of the Youghi- ogheny and floating it down to Pittsburgh and other river points.