AHB. Charles (Deake) Dake Jr.
Charles was born on March 26, 1763 to parents Charles Deake Sr. and Anna Gould Deake in Hopkinton, Kings Co., R.I. He moved with his parents to White Creek, Washington Co., N.Y. He was only fourteen at the time the Revolutionary War started but served in the New York Militia. He served in the class of Ebenezer Allen and Capt. William Brown's class in Col. John Blairs's Regiment and in Van Woert's Regiment. In 1789 he married Abigail Waite Sherman in Washington Co., N.Y. (She was born on Nov. 19, 1773 at White Creek, Albany (Washington) Co., N.Y. and died on Feb. 2, 1861 at Greenfield, Saratoga Co., N.Y. She was the daughter of Caleb and Mary Sherman. Mary Sherman was the daughter of Rev. William Waite). He was listed in the 1790 Federal Census of Ballstown, Albany Co., NY. He was a member of Baptist Church of Christ, Providence, Saratoga Co., NY in 1793 and lived in North Galway. They moved with his parents to Greenfield, Saratoga Co., N.Y. He built a school in Daketown on the corner of his farm and taught in the school in the winters. The Second Baptst Church of Greenfield was founded in 1794 at Daketown. Charles was listed as a Deacon of the Second Baptist Church at Daketown, N.Y. In April 7, 1795 he was a town officer on the Commission of Highways for Greenfield Center. (The first town was formed March 12, 1793, the first town meeting was held April 1, 1794 at Kings in a log house). From 1811 through at least 1818 he was Justice of Peace and Supervisor of the Town of Greenfield, N.Y. He was known as the "Peace Maker". In 1822 when the Second Baptist Church of Greenfield (Daketown) disbanded he became a member of the Greenfield Center First Baptist Church. He lived in Greenfield until his death on July 1, 1843. He is buried in the Dake Cemetery, Daketown, Saratoga Co., N.Y.
From "Greenfield Glimpses" and written by Jennie E. Rowell, daughter of Serepta (Dake) Smith and grand-daughter of Benjamin C. Dake.
The Dake Homestead was
erected by Charles Dake, Jr. at the end of the lane which is a short distance
east of the Daketown Rural School. It was a large two story Colonial Type with
an attached woodshed which always held an ample supply of firewood. Inasmuchas
modern plumbing was not available all water used was carred in and out with
pails. The large basement had a vegetable and a general storage area at the
rear of which was an apple storage cellar. The farm orchard produced as many
as 200 barrels of apples annually. There was also a milk cellar with shelves
for milk pans and cheese storage. Space was provided for a cheese press and
storage of jars of butter covered with cool wet cloths. Both butter and eggs
were sold to the Frank Hewitt Grocery in Saratoga Springs. Food was prepared
in the kitchen on the first floor where Grandmother displayed her cherised willow-ware
dishes. In the parlor between the front windows stood a white marble top table
which always held the Family Bible. An unabridged dictionary, current copies
of the Tribune and the Christain Advocate were also available. The walls were
adorned with lovely crayon pictures mounted in heavily gilded frames attesting
to Mother's devotion and proficiency in art studies at the Jonesville Academy.
All the upstairs bedrooms had rag carpets made of rags sewed by Grandma and
the girls, then woven on the Wilsey family loom. The bedroos, at least the two
guest rooms were hated by little fluted woodstoves. Their doors opened to the
front enabling one to read their future in the flames. The four poster bends
were piled high with feather bedding, down comforters and converlets of homespun
wool. The quilts had carefully stitched patterns of the orthodox styles, some
of which were original with Grandma, copied from wallpapers. Curtains, reaching
the floor, called valeces, were hung around the rooms, "band boxes"
were placed under he beds. Each bedroom had a washstand with the necessary "pre-plumbing"
equipment. There were ten beds on the second floor. Grandfather and Grandmother
always had one or two boys living with them, working during the summers and
attending school in the winters. When they reached age eighteen they were dismissed
with $100. and a new suit of clothes. With a large household the arrival of
a half dozen persons at mealtime caused on embarrassment such as it might do
now. Grandmother adopted little Adaline to bridge the gap of four boys between
Serepta and Mary. She married happily from their home. She would return yearly
with her ever increasing brood of little Lewthwaites for a visit. Each season
some of Grandmother's brothers and sisters, who still regarded "Ben C's"
as home, came for a visit. Usually for a period of one to six weeks. After Grandmother
attended Jonesville Academy, her former school friends often came, especially
summers that the many beds were fully occupied. In the clothespress off from
the nursery, hung the silk dresses of black and gray. Even Grandmother's meager
little face "quivered" the finest ostrich plume in Saratoga County,
draped around a black straw bonnet in summer and a velvet one in winter. There
never was a crimp or curl in her neatly parted gray hair, never a trace of corn
starch on her face. She would recall the past and say "I was the best looking
one of Father's girls". I was once asked to make a public prayer, but begged
off as unequal to it. An old resident said, "Your Grandmother could make
a prayer equal to that of any minister, yet she had had only five days of school
and that of a pioneer.". There is a tradition that Charles Dake, Jr., realizing
the need for an education of his own children and those of rural Daketown community,
built the Daketown School on a corner of his farm. he himself taught the school
during the winter. As to Grandfather Dake, I have been told that he had the
farm from his father, the "Old Peace-maker", run down and encumbered,
and made it a paying place, supporting all of those who have been mentioned.
Also he sent "away to school" all of his eight children except for
Uncle Charles. Years ago he paid the mortgage saving the Jamesville Baptist
Church. Like many a person he has been in a decline and yet outlives us all.
My Mother has often spoken of her Father's kindly patience in his old age.
Picture taken about
1887 of: Jones Lewis Dake, Statira L. (Sadie) Dake, John William Dake, William
Thomas (Tom) Dake - holding Harriet A. (Hattie) Dake, Elizabeth R. Dake and
Tom's father-in-law Joseph Lewis.
AHCAAEBBDH. Marlene Dake
Marlene was born to parents Paul Emerald Dake and Ruth Janet Pentland Dake on Sept 13, 1956.
AHCAAEBBDI. Myrven Thomas Dake
Myrven was born to parents Paul Emerald Dake and Ruth Janet Pentland Dake on Sept. 13, 1956 at Newberry, Luce Co., MI. He married Deanna Fenske (she was born Aug. 22, 1961 at Newberry, Luce Co., MI).
AHCAAEBBEE. Joseph Laurence Dake
Joseph was born May 1, 1960 to parents James Lorane Dake and Florence Grace (Stubbs) Dake. He married Augusta Flaugher in Febuary 1995. In 1991, he lived in Kinross, Chippeawa Co., MI.
AHCAAEBBEF. Barbara Joan Dake
Barbara was born June 21, 1961 at Newberry, Luce Co., MI to parents James Lorane Dake and Florence Grace (Stubbs) Dake. In 1986, she lived in Ypsilanti, Washtenaw, MI. She married Gary Philip Stevens on June 2, 1988. They have children: Kelly Marie and Kari Ayn Stevens.
AHCAAEBBEG. David Drew Dake
David was born July 2, 1962 to parents James Lorane Dake and Florence Grace (Stubbs) Dake. He married Lisa Mahn on April 5, 1986 at Newberry, Luce Co., MI.
AHCAAEBC. John A. Dake
John was born to parents John William Dake and Minnie McNeal on March 29, 1903 at Boyne City, Charlevoix Co., MI. He married Hazel M. (last name unknown - she was born Sept. 9, 1905 and died April 22, 195 at Grand Rapids, MI).
Stephen LaVern Dake Family
Michael was born January 1, 1990 to parents Stephen Dake and Mary (Keppler) Dake.
Dana was born on April 21, 1991 to parents Stephen Dake and Mary (Keppler) Dake.
AHCAAEDAAB. Christine Louise Dake
Christine was born to parents LaVern Edward Dake and Patricia L. Horsley Dake on Oct. 23, 1958 at Jackson, MI. She married Rick Ball. They had children: Sarah (b. 1981) and Nicholas (b. 1983).
AHCAAEDAAC. Laurie Lynn Dake
Laurie was born to parents LaVern Edward Dake and Patricia L. Horsley Dake on June 24, 1960 at Jackson, MI. She married Curtis Brian Taylor on April 29, 1988 at Kauai, Hawaii. (he was born Oct. 11, 1961 in Crosby, MN.)
AHCAAEDAB. Bruce Donald Dake
Bruce was born to parents Verne Lewis Dake and Genevieve Catherine McDonald on Jan. 5, 1934. He married Rose Marie Schweda on June 28, 1952 at Jackson, MI. (she was born July 25, 1932 at Jackson, MI).
He received his B.S. degree
in Mechanical Engineering from Marquette University in Milwaukee, WI on December
2001. He then worked with Dr. Majdalani as a Research Assistant in the area
of thermal management and electronics cooling. He also served the Department
of Mechanical Engineering as a Teaching Assistant, helping to organize and lead
numerous Laboratory sections for the Energy Conversion Processes and Instrumentation
and Measurements courses. While his technical assistance to Dr. Majdalani led
to several proposal grants and awards, his research work led to an important
discovery in thermal management. He determined that flow vortication in a confined
space can have a significant effect on heat transfer enhancement; so he set
on to research the most practical and simple configurations that could lead
to flow-heat transfer enhancement in the context of electronics cooling. After
experimenting with nearly a hundred different designs, he determined the optimal
winglets/vortex trippers that generate the strongest vortices in channel flow.
He also discovered that quadrupole vortices are among the simplest and most
effective ways to control the flow in a channel. His work led to a comprehensive
325-page M.S. thesis that was published in two volumes, in December 2004. He
graduated with a 3.875 GPA after receiving the 2002-2003 Graduate Fellowship
Award from the NASA Wisconsin Space Grant Consortium for his work on "Cooling
of the Next Generation Micro-Chips in Aerospace Communications."
Prior to beginning graduate degree work, he was employed for 15 years as a thermal engineer designing heat exchangers and HVAC&R systems (Modine/Thermacore in Racine, WI). This professional work included projects involving the cooling by refrigerants and glycol solutions of servers and PCBs. During this period of full-time, professional employment, he has completed a Bachelor of Science degree in Mechanical Engineering with focus in thermal system analysis. While at Modine and Thermacore, he personally designed hundreds of heat exchangers of various types; participated in the design of nearly every kind of HVAC&R system; developed dozens of new products and methods of design and construction; tested and simulated scores of heat exchangers and systems; and was an integral part of the development of numerous new heat transfer advancements.
Timothy James Dake Family
Lara was born on Oct 30, 1986 at South Bend, Indiana to parents Timothy James Dake and Nancie Irene (Lesicki) Dake.
Kimberly was born to parents Dorman James Dake on Feb. 8, 1963 in Jackson, MI. She married Patrick Joseph Kelly on July 23, 1983 at South Bend, St. Joseph Co., IN. They had children: Carolyn Ashley (b. Aug. 22, 1984), Mitchell Patrick (b. June 27, 1990) and Mark Brenden (b. May 11, 1993).
AHCAAEDAD. Phillip Eugene Dake
Verne was born to parents Verne Lewis Dake and Genevieve Catherine McDonald on March 3, 1937 in Jackson, MI. He died Dec. 31, 1937 at Jackson, MI.
AHCAAEDAE. Marilyn Dake
Marilyn was born to parents Verne Lewis Dake and Genevieve Catherine McDonald on July 22, 1931 at Jackson, MI. She died the same day and was buried at Hillcrest Memorial Park, Jackson, MI.
AHCAAEDB. Forrest Miles Dake
Forrest was born to parents Jones Lewis Dake and Mary Miles Joles on Feb. 12, 1910 at Boyne City, MI. He died July 30, 1971 at Gayford, Otsego Co., MI. He married Garland Enola Robinson. (she was born Jan. 7, 1910 and died Sept. 8, 1984 at Jackons, MI.
Derek was born on November 7, 1987 at Toledo, Lucas, Ohio to parents Derek Allen Dake and Candy Jean (Wheeler) Dake.
AHCAAEDBB. Marvin Glenwood Dake
Marvin was born to parents Forrest Miles Dake and Garland Enola (Robinson) Dake on April 7, 1931 at Jackson, MI. He married Betty Lou Story. (she was born Jan. 27, 1932)..
AHCAAGC. Guy W. Dake
Guy W. was born to Benjamin Lewis Dake and Carrie Amelia Lanphear on Nov. 15, 1891 at Clare, Clare Co., MI. He married Alice (last name unknown - she was buried in Illinois). He died Nov. 1970 in St. Petersburg, Pinellas Co., FL and was buried in Illinois.
AHCAAGD. Walter Francis Dake
Walter Francis was born to Benjamin Lewis Dake and Carrie Amelia Lanphear on Oct. 9, 1901 at Sears, Osceola Co., MI. He married Rose Marie Bozung. (she was born June 2, 1094 and died Dec. 5, 1994 at Big Rapids, Mecosta Co., MI). He was a Lumber Yard Clerk and a Mail Carrier by occupation. He died on June 12, 1988 at Reed City, Osceola Co., MI and was buried at Forest Hill Cemetery, Evart, Osceola Co., MI.
AHCABH. J. W. Dake
J.W Dake was a son born to parents Hiram Edmund Dake and Hannah (Right) Dake.
AHCAC. Louis Dake
Louis was born to parents Thomas and Sarah Elizabeth (Craig) Dake.
AHCAD. Henry Dake
Henry was born to parents Thomas and Sarah Elizabeth (Craig) Dake.
AHCAE. William Henry Dake
William was born to parents Thomas and Sarah Elizabeth (Craig) Dake.
AHCAF. Martha Dake
Martha was born to parents Thomas and Sarah Elizabeth (Craig) Dake.
AHCB. John Dake
John was born in 1796 to John Deake (Dake) and Mary Ann Allen. After his fathers' (John Deake) death, on May 6, 1811, a petition for establishment of guardianship was filed in Saratoga County Surrogate Court files for John and his brother Thomas. See example of petition in Thomas Dake (AHCA) record In John's petition the name William G. Dake was crossed out and the name Pelig Swan is written in as guardian. After the death of his father, his mother Mary Ann married Shadrach Dake a cousin to her husband. Their marriage appears not to be a happy one and they soon parted and she eventually went to live with her son John in Ohio. He was married to Amelia (Millie) DuBois. (She was born to parents Gideon DuBois and Elizabeth (Dutcher) DuBois in May 5, 1797 in NY and died in 1845). On July 16, 1849, he married Pierlie Pierce in Medina Co., OH. (She was born about 1788 in Vermont). The 1850 Medina Co., OH Census listed John Dake; age 54, Julia Dake; age 52 (born Vermont - unknown who this is) and Mary Dake; age 77 (born NY - probably John's mother, Mary (Allen) Dake). He was a Herb Doctor and a Shoemaker. John died some time before 1860 in Medina Co., OH. Perlie was living with Eliza Pierce (possibly brother) in Medina Co., OH 1860 Census.
John Dake Family
AHCBA. Martin Henry Dake
Martin was born on Jan 24, 1818 to parents John and Permelia (DuBois) Dake in New York. He married Phoebe Esther York on March 21, 1844. (She was born April 20, 1824 in Stonington, CT and died Aug. 19, 1886. After Martin's death she remarried on July 6, 1870 to Joseph Brierly. Mr. Brierly went back to England on a visit to an aunt who was very ill and died himself while he was there.). Martin died on July 28, 1865 in Whitewater, WI while home on military leave from the Civil War.
Martin Henry Dake Family
AHCBAA. Henry Matyn Dake
Henry was born on March 20, 1845 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin Henry Dake and Phoebe Ester (York) Dake. He lived with his parents in Whitewater until he enlisted in the Civil War. On July 10, 1861, he enlisted at Whitewater, Wisconsin in Company F, 4th Regiment Wisconsin Cavalry. He was later promoted to Full Sergeant and transferred to Company K, 4th Wisconsin Cavalry Regiment. He was mustered out of the service on August 22, 1865. He married Laura Vinnette Alverson. In the 1870 US Census he was living in Clinton, Clinton, Iowa. He died in 1871 at Chicago, Cook, Illinois.
Henry M. Dake Family
AHCBAAA. Nettie Idell Dake
Nettie was born on August 18, 1866 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Henry M. Dake and Laura Vinnette (Alverson) Dake. In 1870, she was living with her parents in Clinton, Clinton, Iowa and by 1880 she had moved to La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin. On May 11, 1887 she married Henry Hallor Bell at La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin. (Henry Bell was born on September 9, 1853 at Lewiston, Mifflin, Pennsylvania. He died on June 10, 1934 at Minneapolis, Hennepin, Minnesota). They moved to Minneapolis, Hennepin, Minnesota by 1900 and continued to live there until she died in November 1947.
Julia was born on April 20, 1846 at Whitewater, Walsworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. She died of Typhoid Fever on December 17, 1859 at Whitewater, Walsworth, Wisconsin and buried at the Hillside Cemetery, White Water, Wisconsin.
AHCBAC. Charles Harlan Dake
Charles was born on January 24, 1848 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. He enlisted in the Civil War at Whitewater, Wisconsin on April 20, 1861 in Company A. 4th Wisconsin Cavalry Regiment. He was wounded on June 14, 1863 at Port Hudson, Louisana. He was mustered out of the service on July 8, 1865 also at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin. He married Annie Elizabeth Kinney on Jan. 15, 1869 in Portage Co., Wisconsin. In 1870, they lived in Linwood, Portage, Wisconsin and continued to live there until some time before 1920 when they moved to Pleasant Valley, Clay, South Dakota. He died on December 14, 1922 at Ladner, Harding, South Dakota and is buried at Ladner Cemetery.
Family of Charles Harlan Dake
Catherine was born about 1870 in Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. In 1880, she lived in Linwood, Portage Co., WI.
Clayton was born about 1872 in Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. In 1880, he lived in Linwood, Portage Co., WI.
William was born about 1873 in Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. In 1880, he lived in Linwood, Portage Co., Wisconsin, until he moved prior to 1920 to Carbon, Montana. He married Mary Louisa Shaurette. He died on March 10, 1961.
Family of William Howard Dake
Howard Lee Dake
Howard was born October 18, 1895 in Stevens Point, Portage, Wisconsin to parents William Howard Dake and Mary Louisa (Shaurette) Dake. He grew up in Linwood, Portage, Wisconsin. In 1920, he lived in Grand Rapids, Kent, Michigan. He lived for a while in Montana. He died October 22, 1976 in Snohomish, Snohomish, Washington.
Harlan Ulrich Dake
Harlan was born Feburary 18, 1897 at Stevens Point, Portage, Wisconsin to parents William Howard Dake and Mary Louisa (Shaurette) Dake. He grew up in Linwood, Portage, Wisconsin. On December 20, 1920, he married Helen Margarette Horton. In 1930, he was living in Everett, Snohomish, Washington. He later married Nellie M. Shaurette (she was born July 19, 1903 and died on June 13, 1988 at Lake Stevens, Snohomish, Washington) He died April 23, 1971 at Sedro-Woolley, Skagit, Washington.
AHCBACD. Daisy E.
Daisy was born on August 1880 in Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. In 1900, she lived in Linwood, Portage, Wisconsin. It does not appear that she ever married. She died in 1940 in Wisconsin and is buried at Forest Cemetery, Stevens Point, Portage, Wisconsin.
AHCBACE. Ellen M.
Ellen was born about 1888 in Linwood, Portage, Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. She married Harry L. Cammack. From 1920 through 1930, they lived in Stevens Point, Portage, Wisconsin.
AHCBACF. Martin John
Martin was born August 5, 1890 in Stevens Point, Portage, Wisconsin to parents Charles Harlan Dake and Annie Elizabeth (Kinney) Dake. He grew up in Linewood, Portage, Wisconsin. He married a Eunick N. Cammack. In 1920, he lived in Pleasant Valley, Clay, South Dakota and later in Harding, South Dakota. He died in October 1970 at Buffalo, Harding, South Dakota and is buried at the Buffalo Cemetery.
AHCBAD. Eliza Dake
Eliza was born on January 25, 1850 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. She married Charles Livens. She lived in Whitewater, Wisconsin until sometime before May 1875 when they moved to Stevens, Minnesota. They lived in Moore, Stevens, Minnesota until 1895 when they were living in Foreston, Mille Lacs, Minnesota. They had several children including, Grace, Flavia Effie, Julia and Mary Livens. She died on Dec. 12, 1903 at Mora, Kanabec, Minnesota.
AHCBAE. Hester Permelia Dake
Hester was born on October 9, 1853 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. On September 20, 1869 she married Santiago Hitchen (he was born on June 30, 1839 at Wilmington, New Castle, Deleware and died on June 23, 1909 at Newberg, Yamhill, Oregon). They had children: William Henry and Euena Maud Hitchen. She died June 29, 1936 at Newberg, Yamhill, Oregon.
AHCBAF. Emma Delight Dake
Emma was born on December 11, 1859 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. She married Robert J. Anderson. They had children: Edna and Ruth Anderson. She died on January 21, 1886 at Minneapolis, Hennepin, Minnesota.
AHCBAG. George Washington Dake
George was born on Feb. 22, 1862 at Whitewater, Walworth, Wisconsin to parents Martin H. and Phoebe (York) Dake. He married Minnie B. Rogers on March 1, 1882 at Minneapolis, Hennepin, Minnesota. In May 1885, he was living in Stevens Co., Minnesota. In the 1900 Census, he was listed as living in Twin Springs, Oneida, Idaho and by 1910, Oakland, Alameda, California. He died on May 11, 1922 at Redding, Shasta, California.
George Washington Dake Family
AHCBAGA. Emma D. Dake
Emma was born about 1886 in Minnesota to parents George Washington Dake and Minnie B. (Rogers) Dake. She married a Mr. Hill about 1909 in Alameda, California. They had a daughter Florence Hill in 1909. In 1920, she was listed as living with her parents in Oakland, Alameda, California. She died in 1974 in Contra Costa, California.
AHCBAGB. Guy Eldred Dake
Guy was born on Nov. 17, 1893 to parents George Washington Dake and Minnie B. (Rogers) Dake at Minneapolis, Hennepin, Minnesota. The 1910 through 1940 Census, show him as living in Oakland, Alameda, California. He served in the US Army as a Private during World War I in the 2nd Regiment Field Artillery, Battery C. He died on March 11, 1961 at Alameda, California and was buried in the Golden Gate National Cemetery, San Bruno, San Mateo, California.
AHCBB. John Dake
John was born about 1827 to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake in NY. He married Nancy E. (maiden name unknown) about 1861. From 1868 to 1871, he was the Treasure of Ringold County, Iowa. He died May 21, 1887 in Tipton,Tulare, California and is buried in Woodville, California.
AHCBC. Julia A. Dake
Julia was born to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake on Feb. 1821 in New York. She married Henry Petise Simmons. She died between 1900 and 1910, probably in Ontario Co., NY.
AHCBD. Francis Abigal Dake
Francis (Fannie) was born to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake on April, 1823 in New York. She married Cyrus B. Damon on Oct. 15, 1840 in Medina Co., OH. (He was born Feb. 22, 1817 in NY and died Jan. 18, 1914). She died between 1900 and 1910, probably in Ringgold Co., IA. They had several children, one being: Rosanna Almira Daman (b. March 11, 1854 near Swan, IA , m. Joel Wheeler Bradfield on Sept. 12, 1870 at Mt. Ayr, IA)
AHCBE. Isaac Bentley Dake
Isaac was born to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake on Jan. 1, 1825 in New York. He married Eveline R. Park on Sept. 5, 1850 in Medina Co., OH. (She was born in 1830 and died in 1903). He died Jan. 28, 1857 in Medina Co., OH.
AHCBEBB. Ina Lenora
Ina was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in 1881. She married Willard Henry Daken. She died in 1918.
AHCBEBC. Norman J.
Norman was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in 1881. The date of his death in unknown.
AHCBEBD. Ruby Roena
Ruby was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in 1883. She married William Clarence Bonner. She died in 1964.
AHCBEBE. William Isaac Dake
William was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in Jan. 1886 in Ohio. He married Mabel Edna Loomis. In 1990, they were living in Hinckley, Medina, Ohio. The date of his death is unknown.
Lawrence was born in 1911 to parents William Isaac Dake and Mabel (Loomis) Dake. He died in 1994.
Lawrence Andres Dake Family
AHCBEBEAA. Lawrence Gene Dake
Lawrence (Larry) Gene Dake was born in 1941 to parents Lawrence Andres Dake and wife. He died in 1966..
Lawrence Gene Dake Family
Lawrence David Dake
Lawrence David Dake was born in 1964 to parents Lawrence Gene Dake and wife.
Lawrence David Dake Family
AHCBEBEAAAA.. Araenae Dake
AHCBEBEAAAB. Kelsey Dake
AHCBEBEAAAC. Josiah Dake
William Allen Dake
William Allen was born in 1944 to parents Lawrence Gene Dake and wife.
Judith Carol Dake
Judith was born in 1947 to parents Lawrence Gene Dake and wife. She married a Mr. Dilgard. They had a daughter Jennifer Carol Dilgard in 1968.
Margurite was born in 1913 to parents William Isaac Dake and Mabel (Loomis) Dake.
AHCBEBEC. Perry Arthur
Perry was born in 1915 to parents William Isaac Dake and Mabel (Loomis) Dake.
AHCBEBED. Leonard Elton Dake
Leonard was born in 1920 to parents William Isaac Dake and Mabel (Loomis) Dake.
AHCBEBF. Clare Dake
Clare was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in 1888. He married Marie E. Wilgus. The date of his death is unknown.
AHCBEBG. Frank Burdette
Frank was born to parents Clarence Dake and Lenore (Wiley) Dake in 1891. He married Lillian Mary Christian. The date of his death is unknown.
AHCBEC. Polly Dake
Polly was born to parents Isaac Dake and Eveline (Park) Dake on Sept. 10, 1857 at Medina Co., OH. She married Charles Sumner Mickel on Nov. 17, 1875 at Medina Co., OH. They had children; Carl Charles (b. May 2, 1880, d. Dec. 27, 1961) and Arthur Eugene (b. October 15, 1887, d. 1950). In 1920, they lived in Hinckley, Median, Ohio. She died on April 24, 1943 at Granger, Medina, Ohio.
AHCBF. Thomas Seymour Dake
Thomas Seymour was born to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake about 1826 in New York. He married Sarah E. Willis on Aug. 22, 1847 at Canandaigua, Ontario, New York, Town of Bristol. In the 1850 Census, he was living in Hinckley, Medina, Ohio. He remarried Julia Wiley on Sept. 20, 1853 in Medina Co., Ohio.
AHCBG. Alonzo Henry Dake
Alonzo was born to parents John Dake and Amelia (DuBois) Dake about 1832 in (possibly Saratoga Co.), New York. In 1848, he moved to California. Between 1859 and 1860, he was listed as a Physician in Sacramento, CA. In 1861, he was listed as a Gold Miner in Placer Co., CA. He married Carmelita Maria Hermosilla on Dec. 18, 1862 at Sacramento, Sacramento Co., CA. (She was born June 16, 1844 in Concepción, Bio-Bio, Chile and died Oct. 28, 1907 at Oakland, Alameda Co., CA). Alonzo was a heavy drinker, would get in fights and was abusive to Carmelita. The following account was documented in the Argus Newpaper on April 18, 1874, " During the past few weeks a change seems to have come over the usual quiet of the community at large and one would suppose, if such could be possible, that there is an epidemic of murder in the air. The people of Sacramento and San Francisco have been horror stricken by suicides, attempts at murder and the general carnage of humanity during the past two weeks, and we can safely say the killing season has commenced in earnest. And on this particular we regret to say the effects of the mania have reached one quiet town of Auburn. It is our painful duty to have to record a blood chilling assault which took place on Monday last in Auburn, between the hours of six and seven o'clock whereby two citizens, while under the influence of whiskey had an altercation which may result fatally to one and imprisonment to the other. The circumstances about as follows - A resident of Placer, who resides about one mile from Auburn, at the ranch house by the name of "the Shinder" or "Stone House", named A. H. Dake came into the town of Auburn to settle business with some of the merchants and during his stay in town was met in the early part of the evening by a blacksmith, who has a shop and resides in Auburn, named Moses Predom, who was under the influence of liquor. Predom was bosterous and insulting in his language toward Dake and wanted to fight but Dake did not want to make any row, and went away from Predom. Further on in the evening Dake went into Buins' Saloon with some friends, and here he again encountered Predom, who renewed his challenge to fight, and went so far as to strike Dake on the breast with his fist. Even then Dake over looked this and invited Predom to take a drink and be good friends, which was done, both separating at Buins' Saloon. Dake went across the street, just a few steps, to the store of Richard Gordin, and on coming out of Gordins' Store, after settling his business affairs -- met by his hostile follower, who threw down his coat and hat on the street and amid braggadous and -- renewed his challenge. As Predom was in the act of stepping to the middle of the street and squaring off, with his back turned to his adversary, Dake made a half turn to his left, where a barrel of pick handles stood, and seizing one of these struck Predom on the right side of the head three or four times, the stunning effect of which felled Predom to the ground, where Dake followed up the assult by hitting him several times while he lay insensible on the ground. Parties interfered and Dake was conveyed to the County Jail, and Predom was conveyed to his home by four men, bleeding profusely and in an insensible condition. Surgeon D. M. Todd was called in to attend to Predom and upon examination found that there was one scalp wound on the back of the left side of the head, two scalp wounds and a fracture of the skull on the right side of the head, above the temple, deep flesh wound over the right eye, and a fracture of the right cheek bone. Dr. Todd proceeded to tie up the arteries, sew up and dress the wounds which was very successfully accomplished after some hours of hard labour during which everything of clothing where the wounded man lay was saturated with the profusion of blood which he had lost. The specticle which the unfortunate man presented from the wounds was horrible, and seemed to chill the blook of all who gazed upon him. Both men are ordinarily good citizens, Dake being a resident of the County some six or seven years and Predom some fifteen or sixteen years. Dake was formerly a police officer in Sacramento City and the person who killed Charles Yates at Fifth and L Streets, about ten years ago, in consequence of a trouble growning out of the fact that Yates' wife alleged Dake had insulted her. Dake was convicted of man slaughter or murder in the second degree, and served out a portion of his term in San Quentin, but was pardoned five or six years ago, as Mrs. Yates, on her deathbed, confessed that her evidence on the -- on arrival at the killing were false. Both are married men, Dake having a family of five children and Predom five children. Predom when not under the influence of liquor, is said to be a good citizen, a whole souled man, charitable with his money in time of need and honest enough to pay his debts, and a good workman besides, but when intoxicated he becomes very abusive, dangerous and troublesome, wanting to quarrel with his best friend. Dake says that Predom and he have had two or three altercations before, when Predom was intocicated, but that when Predom was sober they always met in a friendly spirt. We called at the County Jail and saw Dake, who says that he is sorry that the occurance took place but that he was so dogged by the man Predom that he could no longer restrain himself from striking him. At the spot where the orrurance took place, a pool of blood was found, which has scarcely dried up yet, the sidewalk convenient being also stained, which is gazed upon with horror by the passers by daily. Since the second day of the occurance the wounded man has had repeated convulsions, sometimes having nearly as many as one every half hour. On Thursday afternoon he presented the first indication of partial consciousiness, by asking for what he wanted, but since that he still remains in an inconscious state. There is a watch of careful nurses employed to attend him who sit up night and day and he is fed with liquids . It is presumed he may recover from his injuries, provided a cessation of the convulsions sets in. Lockjaw is guarded against. Being a very strong and healthly man, his constitution may be able to stand the severe shock, and sanguine hopes for the present and entertained at his recovery."
Alonzo and Carmelita were divorced on June 9, 1879, on the grounds of abuse and lack of financial support of his family. Carmelita to make a living after the divorce was listed as a farmer for a couple of years. Alonzo was listed as a Carpenter in Placer County, CA in 1880. They were remarried on Nov. 27, 1883. Between 1884 and 1885, it appears that Alonzo went back to Gold Mining in Placer County, CA. They divorced a second time on Oct. 21, 1887, again on the grounds of abuse and lack of support. He was killed on May 14, 1888 at Auburn, Placer Co., CA and buried at the Odd Fellows Cemetery.
In the Placer Hearld Newspaper on May 18, 1888 an account of his killing was reported, "FATAL SHOOTING AFFRAY - On last Monday night, in the bar room of the Empire Hotel, A.H. Dake was shot by Martin Pelster and died within an hour. Both parties are well known in this county, having lived here since the early mining days. The shooting, as near as can be ascertained, grew out of the following circumstances; Mrs. Dake got a second divorce from Dake in October, 1887 on the ground of drunkenness and the failure to provide for the family, and has continued to live at the family home, the Stone Hours, ever since. Sometime after her divorce Pelster began to court Mr. Dake and they became engaged to be married. Dake hearing this returned from Colfax where he had been following his trade of carpenter, and according to report, threatened to shoot them, if they married. On the day of the shooting, Dake and Pelster talked the matter over and appeared to be on friendly terms. Dake asserted that Mr. Dake had promised at the time of the divorce that she would not marry again. Pelster agreed to cease paying attention to the lady, if she acknowledged the promise. After taking a few drinks they went to the Stone House to hear her account of the matter. Mrs. Dake denied having made the promise where upon Dake went away and Pelster stayed for supper. While at supper some one fired through the window, the shot taking effect in the bicep muscle of Pelster's right arm. It appears that no one except a very young boy saw the assassin, and told the family that he had seen his father looking through the window. Dake was at different places in Auburn that evening and was apparently as collected as ever, and did not act like a man who had attempted murder. He went to the Empire to pass the night and was talking with Ed. Gerlach, when suddenly the folding doors parted and a gun was discharged, the load taking effect in Dake's face and neck. As he fell he asked who shot him? Dr. Todd was summoned but could not save him. Dake lived about an hour after the shot. Pelster walked in, laid down his gun and showing his arm said "Here's where he shot me and I have got the best of him now". Dake was buried in the Odd Fellows Cemetery, Wednesday morning. Justice Dunnam admitted Pelster to bail in the sum of $2,000 to appear today at 10 o'clock for preliminary examination."
Carmelita married a second
time to Martin Pelster on May 22, 1888, so Martin must have gotten off on the
charge of murder. On October 3, 1905, she petitions to raise her grand daughter
Silvia (daughter of Henry Alonzo Dake). She died October 28, 1907 at Oakland,
AHCBGEI. Claira Marie
Claira was born to parents William E. Dake and Minnie (Espinosa) Dake on May 21, 1893 in California. She married a Mr. Vansant. She died Jan. 10, 1949 at El Dorado Co., CA.
AHCBGF. Frank Milton Dake
Frank was born to parents Alonzo Dake and Carmelita (Hermosilla) Dake on May 12, 1875 at Auburn, Placer Co., CA. He married Nanette Belle Middleton on Nov. 25, 1898. Between 1898 and 1904 he lived in Colfax, Placer Co., CA. From 1907 until 1917 he lived in Alameda, CA. He was politically active in 1912 he registered with the Socialists Pary, in 1913 with the Progressive Party and in 1916 with the Democratic Party. Nanette and Frank divorced on Sept. 15, 1920. He married a second time on Sept. 29, 1921 to Amelia Scott and a third time to Maude Ruth Snider. In 1929/1930, he was the publisher of the Guerneville Times in Guerneville, Sonoma, CA, He died Feb. 28, 1949 at Sacramento, Sacramento Co., CA and is buried at the Sacramento Memorial Cemetery.
He was President of the
Kearney Bank in May 1879 when it defaulted. (See story below),
Among the many events in the history of Kearney that caused great excitement was the failure of the Kearney Bank in May, 1879.
Until a short time before the bank suspended, it was regarded as one of the solid institutions of Kearney. C. W. Dake, the President of the bank, was one of the most public-spirited men of the county, and was universally loved and respected. Depositors, and the citizens in general, had unlimited confidence in his business integrity. For some weeks there had been a rumor that the affairs of the bank were in an unsafe condition; yet the confidence of the depositors was so great that but few gave these rumors credence. A very few, however, withdrew their deposits. About this time the investigation of County Treasurer Van Sickle was attracting public attention, and but few suspected the real condition of the bank, and when, one morning, the bank was declared closed, the depositors were taken completely by surprise. Some few, however, took the precaution to at once have their deposits secured. A great number of the depositors were workingmen, whose little all was deposited here, and which represented the savings of many years. When it became public that the bank was closed, the citizens of Kearney were at first dumbfounded with surprise. Then there was a general panic, the citizens nearly crazy with excitement. Besides immediate losses, all branches of business suffered as the result of this failure. A feeling of distrust, and a general lack of confidence, pervaded the entire business community, and as a result of this the business of the town was seriously retarded for some time. Many poor people who had deposited here lost their all. At first there was a general feeling of indignation manifested toward Mr. Dake, many believing that he had enriched himself from their deposits, though this was hardly true, as he too lost all his property. Though many of his actions were inexcusable, and though there had been general mismanagement of the affairs of the bank, the failure was misfortune rather than intentional dishonesty. Mr. Dake had always been foremost in every public enterprise for the purpose of benefiting the city or county. This very public spiritedness caused him to embark in venturesome enterprises and speculations, that caused not only his own ruin, but that of many of the depositors. Among the enterprises in which he was engaged were the Black Hills Stage Route, of which he was the proprietor, and the school section additions to the city of Kearney. Besides this, he was careless in his business affairs. He loaned money recklessly to parties without taking proper security, trusting to their honesty alone, and, as a natural result, lost heavily. Some of the men to whom he had loaned money failed, and were unable to pay to the bank any of their indebtedness; while many others could not or would not meet their obligations when due, thus making its suspension absolutely necessary.
The day previous to the closing of the bank Mr. Dake made an assignment of all his property, both real and personal, to E. C. Calkins and Nathan Campbell, for the benefit of his creditors. The liabilities of the bank were great and the assets small, with a great deal of the property in such a condition that the money could not be realized at once; therefore, a proposition was made to the creditors that they allow a new bank to be started from the assets of the Kearney Bank, the creditors to take one-half of the money due them in capital stock in the new bank, and the remainder in certificates of deposit, which were to be paid in twelve monthly installments. This proposition, however, was not accepted, and only a small percentage of the money due the depositors has ever yet been paid.
C. W. Dake, having put all of his property in the hands of the assignees, and finding that no arrangements could be made by which he could again go into business and pay his debts from his earnings, left the city, penniless, and the last known of him by his Kearney friends he was keeping a boarding-house in Colorado.
Charles and his wife rode the tourist train to Pine Grove, CO and fell in love with the area. After Charles used his Civil War script to purchase 160 acres in the area, he platted the town of Pine Grove, Jefferson County, CO, in 1886. President W. Harrison signed the land deed. Charles provided places for people to build cabins and homes and then provided support services. He lived in the town and ran a boarding house, he was the general manager of the Pine Grove Resorts, a summer resort. He was also the proprietor of the Cottage Hotel. He built the Pine Mercantile Building, which was first a hay and feed store and later he ran a general store. The Mercantile Building now operates as the Pine Emporium. The side yard of the Mercantile Building had the original train switch-back. He built a Post Office next door. A two room public school house was built to educate all the young people in the area and now is a private residence. Charles was a Justice of Peace from 1888 until his death in 1907. He organized and owned the Pine Grove Water and Light Co. He built a dam on Elk Creek with the idea of supplying the entire town with water. He donated land for the Pine Grove Cemetery. He sold land on which the Methodist Church was built, this building is now the Pine Gorve Community Center. Charles contributed polically to Jeffereson County and the State of Colorado for the rest of his life. He was a member of the 9th General Assembly as a Representative of Jefferson County. In sketches and portraitures of the state officers and members of the Ninth General Assembly, Charles was described as one of the most agressive spirts in the up-building of that section. Also Representative Dake did much for the State School of Mines in Golden, besides giving Colorado an excellent game law. By1910, Nancy is widowed and living in Chicago, Cook County, IL.
AHCCHAAB. Stanley Dake
Stanley was born at Watsonville, CA in 1935 to Irving Chittenden Dake and wife.
AHCCHAAB. Stanley Dake
Clarence was born Feb. 22, 1887 in Santa Cruz, CA to parents Lawrence John Dake and Clara I. (Chittenden) Dake. He married Callista Martin (She was previously married to a Mr. Rau and had two children Margaret and George J. Rau). Clarence lived in Santa Cruz and Salinas, Monterey, CA during his life. He died May 1980 in Salinas, Monterey, CA.
Clarence George Dake Family
AHCCHABA. Marion Dake
Marion was born Jully 23, 1923 in Santa Cruz, CA to parents Clarence George Dake and Callista (Martin) Dake. She married Lamar Blair. She died in 1976 in Salinas, Monterey, CA.
AHCCHABB. Lillian Josephine Dake
Lillian (Joey) was born in Mar. 16, 1926 in Santa Cruz, CA to parents Clarence George Dake and Callista (Martin) Dake. She married Paul Franklin (Joe) Giles. She died in 1996.
AHCCHABC. Clarence George Dake
Clarence was born in 1928 in Santa Cruz, CA to parents Clarence George Dake and Callista (Martin) Dake. In 2015 he was still living in Salinas, Monterey, CA.
AHCCHABD. Charles Armstrong Dake
Charles was born May 13, 1929 in Santa Cruz, CA to parents Clarence George Dake and Callista (Martin) Dake. On October 24, 1964, he married Judy Martin. He died Jan. 2, 2015 in Roseburg, Douglas, OR.
Charles Armstrong Dake Obituary
Charles Armstrong Dake, 85, passed away Friday, Jan. 2, 2015 at his Roseburg, OR
home, in the company of his wife and sons. He was born May 13, 1929 in Santa
Cruz, to Clarence G. Dake and Callista (Martin) Dake and was the youngest of six
Charley was taught his first few years by his mother in a one room school house in Glenwood. He graduated from Salinas High School in 1947. He was a member of F.F.A. and raised his own cattle. He attended Cal Poly, San Luis Obispo for two years. He served in the U.S. Army from 1951 to 1953. In the 60's, he was a member and president of the Salinas Camber Ski Club. He worked as a title searcher alongside of his father at Coast Counties Title Co. offices in Salinas and Monterey for 30 years.
Charley and Judy were married Oct. 24, 1964, in the St. Paul's Methodist Church in Fresno.
Charley was a private pilot with an instrument instructor's license and owned his own flight business at the Salinas airport in 1970. He was an all-around handyman who worked on his parents' ranch while growing up in Santa Cruz. He taught 4-H electricity and helped build his family house in Salinas. He enjoyed making improvements on his Roseburg homestead.
Charley shared his passion for snow skiing, hunting and fishing with his sons. In 1953, he bagged a trophy-size moose from British Columbia, Canada. He has hunted in CA, WY, AZ, ID, CO and OR. Charley, Judy and Andy moved to Roseburg, OR in 1992.
Charley was preceded in death by his parents; sisters, Margaret Koch, Marion Blair, Joey Gile, and brother, George J. Rau.
He is survived by brother, Clarence G. Dake, Jr. (Gloria) of Salinas; brother-in-law, Lamar Blair (Helena) of Bend, OR; brother-in-law, John P. Martin (Jan) of Clovis, and sister-in-law, Margaret Rau of Ukiah; wife, Judy G. Dake; sons, Spencer Charles Dake (Vicki) of Salinas, Casey Clarence Dake (Renee) of Thousand Oaks, Andrew Martin Dake (Kitty) of Umpqua, OR; granddaughters, Haley Roeder, Isabella Dake, Mina Dake, Callista Charlee Dake, and great-granddaughter, Oakley Roeder. Charley had many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends that were very dear to him.
Memorial services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 7, 2015, at the First United Methodist Church, 1771 W. Harvard St., Roseburg, OR 97471.
Charles Armstrong Dake Family
AHCCHABDA. Spencer Charles Dake
Spencer was born to parents Charles Armstrong Dake and Judy (Martin) Dake.
Casey Clarence Dake
Casey was born to parents Charles Armstrong Dake and Judy (Martin) Dake.
AHCCHABDC. Andrew Martin Dake
Andrew was born to parents Charles Armstrong Dake and Judy (Martin) Dake.
AHCCHB. Lillian Josephine Dake
Lillian was born to parents Moses Wall Dake and Eliza Josephine (Dufour) Dake. She married Frank L. Heath.
AHCCI. Daniel Webster Dake
Daniel was born on March 3, 1834 at Greenfield, N.Y. to parents Calvin W. Dake and Harriet Morehouse Dake. He met his future wife Helen Grace Shoudy in Chicago, IL. while she was living with her sister Maria. They returned to Syracuse to be married on April 2, 1863. (She was born in 1840 at Fayettville, Onendago Co., N.Y. and died on Sept. 3, 1918 at Wessington, S.D.) He taught mathematics in school for three years in New York State. He worked in his brother Joseph Morehouse Dake`s bakery in the loop in Chicago. He was deferred from service in the Civil War because of an Army contract for all the hardtack for the army use. His home on Michigan and 12th. was burned in the Chicago fire in 1871. He also ran a produce business in Chicago and said he ordered the first refrigerated cars on the Illinois Central R.R. At a Produce dealers Convention in Chicago he was presented an engraved watch for inventing a butter machine. (This watch is now owned by Terrance Dake of Santa Monica, CA). On moving to Beloit, Wis. he built and managed a creamery for ten years. In 1882 he moved to Wessington, S.D. where he filed on a homestead five miles east of town. In addition to farming he ran a de-horning rack in Beadle and Hand counties. For a few years Daniel and Helen lived in Oregon where he had an interest in a sawmill. They returned to Wessington to spend the rest of their lives with their son and daughter-in-law Clarence and Marion Dake in the Dake Hotel. He died on Nov. 16, 1925 at Wessington, S.D. He died of pneumonia.
Earl Dake had an interest in the South Dakota School of Mines and Technology (SDSM&T) and a deep, personal interest in his students-he was a dedicated teacher. His ability to explain, inspire, and create has served as an inspiration to the many students who have come under him during his 43 years of college teaching.
Dake was a lifetime member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and is a past president of the South Dakota Engineering Society. He took an active interest in community and state affairs in addition to his education responsibility. He was an active member of the Elks Lodge and the Lions Club, and has served on the city planning commission as a federal housing appraiser, construction inspector and acting valuator.
For 3 1/2 years, Dake served as secretary of South Dakota Board of Engineering and Architectural Examiners. In 1953-54, he was a director of the National Council of State Boards of Engineering Examiners and acted as central zone chairman. The Rapid City Junior Chamber of Commerce selected him for the Robert A. Pier Good Government award in 1954.
During his tenure as teacher, department head, vice president, and twice-acting president, Dake received numerous awards including a State of South Dakota Service Certificate presented by former Gov. Archie Gubbrud.
In 1961, the Letterman's Club awarded him a honorary lifetime membership and pass to all Tech contests. The 1962-year book was dedicated in his name. Ron Jeitz, president of the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers, presented Dake with a plaque on behalf of the group for Dake's appreciation and dedication and service to SDSM&T for the years 1924-1967.
Much more could be said
of Dake's influence at Tech and the merits such as his association with the
student Board of Control and the dormitory named in his honor.
AHCCICABC. Christopher Robert Dake
Christopher was born to parents Daniel Dake and Nadine Holthaus on Aug 4, 1964 at Denver, CO. He married Lisa Dawn Caroll on Sept. 24, 1988 at Snowbird, Utah.
The International Telework
Association and Council, or ITAC, has awarded their annual "Star of Telework"
Leadership Award to Maj. Gen. Terrence L. Dake, United States Air Force Reserve
Mobilization Augmentee commander for Air Force Materiel Command. Every year
ITAC recognizes individuals and organizations showing leadership, innovation
and who promote advances in the field of teleworking.
Under Gen. Dake's leadership, the AFMC Reserve program has successfully piloted the use of telecommuting in support of military activities across the globe. Gen. Dake's vision and advocacy of telecommuting has been instrumental in allowing reservists to provide better customer service to the active duty force.
Telecommuting effectively expands duty time so reservists are available to work anywhere, at anytime. Over the past four years, Reserve officers assigned to AFMC have used telecommute opportunities to complete a multitude of projects while not physically located at their unit of assignment. This experience has shown telecommuting provides quality, task-oriented products, while saving time and money.
"Telecommuting capability has added great value to the reserve program in its capability to carry out a wide range of important mission needs," Gen. Dake said. "Telecommuting is expected to enhance Reservists' contribution to the AFMC Workforce 2005 objectives."
AHCCJ. Calvin Emery Dake
Calvin, Jr. was born on March 3, 1836 at Greenfield, N.Y. to parents Calvin W. Dake and Harriet Morehouse Dake. He died on June 9, 1838.
AHCCK. Frances Annette Dake
Frances was born on May 6, 1838 at Greenfield, N. Y. to parents Calvin W. Dake and Harriet Morehouse Dake. She married Isaac M. Daggett on Oct. 28, 1863. She died on Jan. 4, 1864.
AHCCL. James Merrill Dake
James was born on Aug. 2, 1841 at Greenfield, N.Y. to parents Calvin W. Dake and Harriet Morehouse Dake. He married Sarah M. Shepard on March 22, 1863 at home of Martin Shepard in Greenfield, NY. He was a Justice of the Peace in the Town of Greenfield, NY in 1875. He died in 1925 in Middle Grove, Saratoga Co., N.Y. He lived on the old Calvin Dake homestead.
AHCCLA. Calvin Wesley Dake
Sawmill started by Adeniram Kilmer and Calvin W. Dake in 1907. Waterwheel later purchased for $400.
Bessie was born on Nov. 15, 1884 at S. Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents Calvin Wesley Dake and Lettia Cora Lewis Dake. She was a school teacher.She married Howard Cline on June 8, 1909. He served in World War I (see attached picture of him in uniform). They had a daughter Theresa Shepard Cline (she married Kirke Wagner Davis) and two sons, Howard and Newton Cline. She died Nov. 1978 at Ganesvoort, NY (at the home of Howard and Mary Cline) and was buried at Middle Grove Cemetery, Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHCCLAB. Hazel Theresa Dake
Hazel was born on Feb. 26, 1895 at S. Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents Calvin Wesley Dake and Lettia Cora Lewis Dake. She had the nickname of "Jonny". She belonged to the Episcopalian church. She married Alfred William Stein on July 19, 1920. She was an amateur vocalist, housewife and church secretary during her life time. She died on July 6, 1976 at Glens Falls, Warren Co., NY and was buried at Middle Grove Cemetery, Greefield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHCCLAC. Clara Estella Dake
Clara was born on Sept. 25, 1899 at Middle Grove, Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents Calvin Wesley Dake and Lettia Cora Lewis Dake. She had the nickname "Pete" given to her by her father. She married Francis Downer Wightman on Aug. 31, 1935. (He was born Jan. 7, 1901 at Springfield, Union Co., NJ to parents Fred Downer Wightman and Anna May Lovell. He died on April 4, 1982 at Lewiston, Androscoggin Co., ME) They had a daughter Marjorie Ann Wightman in Sept. 30, 1939 at East Orange, Essex Co., NJ. (Marjorie married Donald John Erickson on June 20, 1959 at Toms River, Ocean Co., NJ. Marjorie is a major contributor to this portion of the Dake genealogy) Clara died on June 13, 1961 at Point Pleasant, Ocean Co., NJ of lung cancer. She was buried at Riverside Cemetery, Toms River, Ocean Co., NJ.
AHCCLB. Martin Artell Dake
Martin was born on April 10, 1869 to parents James Merrill Dake and Sarah Maria Shepard Dake. He married Maggie May Cady on April 17, 1889. (She was born in 1871 and died in 1963 at Springfield, Delaware Co., PA. She was buried at Middle Grove Cemetery, Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY). He died on Feb. 1, 1957 at Springfield, Delaware Co., PA and was buried at Middle Grove Cemetery, Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHCCLBD. Merrills Luther Dake
Merrils was born Dec. 28, 1903 in New York to parents Martin Artell Dake and Maggie May Cady Dake. He married Beatrice Brown. In 1910, he lived in Mechanicville, Saratoga, New York. In 1920, he had moved to Schaghticoke, Rensselear, New Yourk. He died on Oct. 18, 1992 at Elyria, Lorain, Ohio.
Merrills Luther Dake Family
AHCCLBDA. Robert E. Dake
Robert was born to parents Merrills Luther Dake and Beatrice (Brown) Dake. He attended Ithaca High School, Ithaca, Tompkins, New York. He was married about 1960 to Andrea Davis. He then attended Wyoming Seminary in Kingston, Pennsylvania and Bowling Green State University in Ohio, graduating with a bachelor's degree in Education in 1966. Bob was a well respected teacher and wrestling coach in the 1960's at Lansing Schools, Lansing, Tompkins, New York. He will be remembered by many as the founding father of Lansing Wrestling. Bob and his family moved to Westlake, Cuyahoga, Ohio where they lived for 25 years. While residing in Westlake, Bob was on the the original founding members of the Westlake Demons Junior All Stars football program. After returning to the Lansing area in the 1990's, Bob continued to work with youngsters, sharing his wealth of knowledge and passion for the sport he knew and loved so well. In 2004, Bob was inducted into the Lansing High School Athletic Hall of Fame for his contributions to the wrestling program. He and his family were members of the United Methodist Church in Lansing. He died on Nov. 15, 2010 at this home in Lansing, New York after a lengthy illness.
Robert E. Dake Family
AHCCLBDAA. Douglas Dake
Douglas was born to parents Robert E. Dake and Andrea (Davis) Dake. He married Jodi Provost. They live in Lansing, Tompkins, New York.
Douglas Dake Family
AHCCLBDAA. Kyle Dake
Kyle was born to parents Douglas Dake and Jodi (Provost) Dake. Lived in Lansing, Tompkins, New York.
AHCCLBDAB. Corey Dake
Corey was born to parents Douglas Dake and Jodi (Provost) Dake. Lived in Lansing, Tompkins, New York.
AHCCLBDAC. Kristin Dake
Kristin was born to parents Douglas Dake and Jodi (Provost) Dake. Lived in Lansing, Tompkins, New York.
Kristie was born to parents Robert E. Dake and Andrea (Davis) Dake. She married Rick Harrold. They had a daughter Alyssia. They live in Lorain, Lorain, Ohio.
AHCCLBDAC. Carla Dake
Carla was born to parents Robert E. Dake and Andrea (Davis) Dake. She married Jeff Overstom. They live in Lansing, Tompkins, New York.
AHCCLBDB. Donald Dake
Donald was born to parents Merrills Luther Dake and Beatrice (Brown) Dake. He married Ann (maiden name unknown). He died prior to 2010 in Crawfordsville, Montgomery, Indiana.
AHCCLBDC. Patti Dake
Patti was born to parents Merrills Luther Dake and Beatrice (Brown) Dake. She died prior to 2010.
AHCCLC. Ida May Dake
Ida was born on Oct. 16, 1876 to parents James Merrill Dake and Sarah M. Shepard. She was killed by a runaway horse on Dec. 15, 1910.
AHCCLD. Harriet (Hattie) Cordelia Dake
Hattie was born on Jan. 29, 1880 to parents James Merrill Dake and Sarah M. Shepard at Ballston Spa, Saratoga Co., N.Y. She married Frank James on April 22, 1896. She married a second time to Amasa Campbell on March 23, 1907. (She possibly lived in Woodstock, Ill for a short period of time and worked as a teacher in Woodstock, Ill. in 1924. (She signed a Spelling Certificate for Lucy Shortess on May 8, 1924). She died 1962 and is buried in Middle Grove, Saratoga Co., NY.
Edward was born April 3, 1804 in Canada (or New York) to parents John Deake and Mary (Allen) Deake. By 1830, he moved to Ogdensburg, St. Lawrence, New York. Between 1833 and 1837, he was living in Kemptville, Ontario, Canada and in 1843 back in Oswego, New York. Between 1847 and 1854, he probably moved to Jefferson Co., New York (which was considered Black River Country). In 1851, he was back in Hull, Quebec, Canada (Hull is across the river from Ottawa and in 1851 it was known as Bytown). He was listed as a Physician and later was a Lumber Merchant (millwright). In 1857, Edward D.W. Dake ran a shingle, sash and door factory in Hull, Ottawa, Canada.
Edward W. Dake Family
AHCDA. Malinda F. Dake
Malinda was born September 1824 in New York to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. She married Dewitt C. Mason on March 29, 1843 at Oswego, Oswego, NY. (Dewitt was born 1819 at Sterling, Cayuga, NY and died about 1900. He was a doctor in the Oswego, NY area. He served in the Civil War between Sept. 21, 1861 and Nov. 22, 1865. ) In 1851, they may have lived in Hull, Quebec, Canada. In 1890, they were living in Harmony, Vernon, WI. They had children Charles, Edward, Lillian, May and Ella Mason. Malinda died about June 20, 1900.
AHCDB. Calvin Darius Dake
Calvin (also known as Darius Calvin Dake) was born about 1830 in New York to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. In 1861 he was living in Hull, Quebec, Canada, working as a laborer and where he married Sarah H. Walcott. (Sarah was born about 1843 in Indiana and died March 17, 1899 at Scriba, Oswego, New York). He belonged to the Methodist church. In 1880, he was living in Richview, Washington, Illinois. Ths Oswego New York newspaper reported a lawsuit between Darius and his sister Louisa Dake Lewis Dorr over property. In 1892 he was living in Scriba, Oswego, New York. He died on August 19, 1894 at Scriba, Oswego, New York.
Calvin Darius Dake Family
AHCDBA. Charles E. Dake
Charles was born to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. In November 12, 1883, there was a possible marriage to Cora Alice Fagin in Iroquois, Illinois. In June 10, 1895 he married May A Place at Council Bluffs, Pottawatamie, Iowa.
Charles E. Dake Family
AHCDBAA. Susan H. Dake
Susan was born on August 28, 1884 at Pullman, Cook, Illinois to parents Charles E. Dake and Cora Alice (Fagin) Dake.
Katherine Elizabeth Dake
Katherine was born on Sept. 30, 1862 in Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. She married Joshua Whittenberg. She died on May 2, 1918 and was buried at Ashkum, Iroquois, Illinois.
Louisa was born about 1865 in Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. She had a child Artie Dake about 1889 (Artie died Jan. 1907) Louisa also died Jan. 1907, probably in child birth.
AHCDBD. Albert Calvin Dake
Albert was born Feb. 13, 1868 at Ashkum, Iroquois, Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. In 1892, he lived in Oswego, Oswego, NY. His occupation was listed as a box maker. He married Mary E. (maiden name unknown). Albert was listed in the Oswego newspapers as a special gardian of Daisy Dake, a minor child, in the probate of Mary E. Dake. He was the best man at his brother Frank Dake's wedding. He was involved in a kidnapping of his sister Louisa's great great niece, Isabelle Parker when Albert took her to Chicago. In 1900, he lived in Walnut Grove, Redwood, MN and was a farm laborer. He died July 12, 1943 at Gibson City, Ford, Illinois and is buried there.
AHCDBE. Frank Dake
Frank was born about 1874 in Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. He married a Miss Surdam. Sister Louisa's ilegitmate son Artie went to live with his Uncle Frank after her death. In 1892, Frank was living in Scriba, Oswego, New York and was listed as a farmer.
AHCDBF. Addie Belle Dake
Addie was born about 1876 in Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. She married William J. Hamilton.
Pearl Grace Dake
Pearl was born April 3, 1882 at Richview Washington, Illinois to parents Calvin Darius Dake and Sarah H. (Walcott) Dake. She married Nathaniel Barnett Surdaw. She died May 31, 1921 at Gibson City, Ford, Illinois.
AHCDC. Louisa L. Dake
Louisa was born Feb. 10, 1831 (1861 Census of Hull, Ottawa, Canada says 1828) at Saratoga Springs, Saratoga, New York to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. She married George D. Lewis between 1847 and 1854. On Sept. 22, 1857, she married a second time to Frederick Janathan Dorr at Watertown, Jefferson, New York. In 1860, they lived in Oswego, Oswego, New York. In 1861, they lived Hull, Ottawa, Canada and her religion was listed as Church of England. Louisa and Frederick had one child, Frederick Jonathan Dorr. Louisa died in August 1912 at Oswego, Oswego, NY.
Mary Ann Dake
Mary Ann was born about 1834 to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. She married a Mr. Loomis. In 1860, they were living in Watertown, Jefferson, NY. Her religion was listed as Church of England. They had a daughter Maude Loomis. Before 1870, she married Horace Huntington and a third time to a Mr. Vincent at Waukegan, Lake, Illinois in 1870. In 1912, she lived at Waukegan, Lake, Illinois. Mary Ann died in the Fall of 1912 on a trip home to Oswego, Oswego, NY. Her brother died in Oswego in January 1912 and sister Louise in August 1912, so they may have contacted and died of the same dease.
AHCDE. Charles Benjamin Dake
Charles was born July 3, 1835 at Kemptville, Ontario, Canada to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. In 1851, he lived at Hurtley, Carleton, Ontario, Canada and listed as a servant living with farmer James Hays. In 1852 through 1954 he moved to Illinois at the age of 19. He married Esther S. Rundel on Nov. 15, 1855. In 1858 they were living in Lake Co, Illinois. His religion was listed as Methodist. By 1860, he was living at Sangmon, Platt, Illinois. On Sept. 21, 1861 he enlisted in the Quartermaster Service, Company L, 10th Calvary. at Watson, Effingham, Illinois. He was a Batalion Sergeant Major. He was discharged, April 1, 1863. On Dec. 21, 1869 he submitted a patent with Amos R. Harper for an improved lounge and bedstead (Patent # 98056) In 1870 he lived at Hobart, Lake, Indiana. By 1872, he moved to Chaseburg, Vernon, Wisconsin and worked as a builder and contractor. Between 1883 and 1905, he lived at Harmony, Marinette, Wisconsin.
Charles died on Oct. 23, 1908 of Brights Disease (Attending Physician was Alfred J. Dake, his son) at Harmony, Marinette, WI and buried at the Newton Valley Cemetery, Viroqua, Vernon, WI.
Charles Benjamin Dake Family
AHCDEA. George E. Dake
George was born on June 1, 1857 at Springfield, Sagamon, Illinois to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. In 1870, he was living in Hobart, Lake, Indiana. He married Mary A. Dodgson on Jan. 1, 1882. In 1885, he lived in Wonewoc, Juneau, Wisconsin and in 1908-1910 in Sparta, Monroe, Wisconsin. His occupation was listed as carpenter, from 1900 to 1920. In 1930 he was living in Sandstone, Pine, Minnesota. He died on Sept. 1, 1931 in Sandstone, Pine, Minnesota.
George E. Dake Family
AHCDEAA. Charles Laurence Dake
Charles was born April 2, 1883 at Chaseburg, Vernon, Wisconsin to parents George E. Dake and Mary A. (Dodgson) Dake. In 1910 he was living in Sparta, Monroe, Wisconsin. He attended the University of Wisconsin in Madison, Dane, Wisconsin. As graduate student, had summer job 1911, laying groundwork for railroad to Moosenee, Ontario, Canada (Known as Snow Express near Cochran, Ontario at mouth of James River, which runs into James Bay off Hudson Bay). Was out for several months with Indian guide, became ill and was treated at an Indian hospital.
He received an AB and MS degree in Geology in 1912. He married Ella Hidagarde Falkenstern on Feb. 22, 1912 at Portage, Wisconsin in her parents home. (Ella was born on Nov. 1, 1886 at Portage, Wisconsin and Died Feb. 5, 1988 at Rolla, Phelps, Missouri). In 1912-1913, he was an instructor in Geology at Williams College at Williamsburg, Hampshire, Mass. Between 1913 and 1920, he taught at the Missouri School of Mines and lived in Rolla, Phelps, Missouri. He published several books in Geology:
In 1918 he published "The Sand and Gravel Resources of Missouri". He worked for an Oil company in 1918. In 1921 he published "The problem of the St. Peter Sandstone".In 1921, he received his PhD in Geology from Columbia University, New York. In 1930 he was living in Rolla, Phelps, Missouri. He published a book "The Geology of the Potosi-Edgehill Quadrangles" and finally pubhished in 1931-1932 "Dake & Brown Interpretation of Geology Maps." while living in San Antonio, Texas.
He died in Denver, Colorado on Sept. 4, 1934 from a fatal cerebral hemorrhage while returning from summer field work to his home in Rolla, Missouri, accompanied by family members.
The following is a memorial to C.L. Dake written by Josiah Bridge of the U.S.G.S. (U.S. Geological Society) The article appeared first on January 1935 in A.A.P.G. Bulletin, v. 19, no. 1,pp.143-147.
Charles Laurence Dake was born in Chaseburg, Wisconsin on April 2, 1883, the eldest son of George E. and Mary A. Dake. George Dake was a carpenter and builder, and in early life young Charles started to learn his father’s trade, but soon afterward decided to enter the teaching profession. After completing his high school course, he spent 2 years at the State Normal School and then entered the University of Wisconsin, receiving his A.B. degree of Philosophy by Columbia University. He was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, the American lnstitute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, and a Fellow of the Geological Society of America. During his last year at Wisconsin he married Miss Ella Hildegard Falkenstern, of Portage, Wisconsin.
ln the fall of 1912, Dr. Dake received a temporary appointment as instructor in geology at Williams College. The following year he became assistant professor of geology at the Missouri School of Mines and Metallurgy. He was made associate professor in 1918, and professor and head of the department in 1921, a position which he held during the remainder of his life.
Dake was primarily an educator. His most important contribution to geology is to be found in the large number of professional geologists who began their training in his classrooms. He had a tremendous enthusiasm for his subject, and a clear and forceful manner of presentation. His students soon learned that it was not sufficient to be able to repeat what had been said in the lecture or what was contained in the text, for his examinations were almost invariably so framed as to require a student to reason from the facts rather than merely remember and repeat them. Small wonder that one of the students once remarked with a long face, "lt's no use taking a ‘crib' to Doc's exam, for you never can make one up to fit his questions." Professor Dake's particular pride and hobby in teaching was his course in interpretation of topographic and geologic maps, and, in all probability, no better course in the subject has ever been given. lt was an eye-opener for all who took it, and particularly to students who had entered with advanced standing and who had rashly tried(without success) to substitute work done elsewhere for it. Out of this course grew a very useful little text, The interpretation of Topographic and Geologic Maps, written in collaboration with John S. Brown, a former student. Dake had long cherished the idea of writing a book which would be a revision and amplification of the United States Geological Survey Professional Paper 60, and which would make use of the finer and more detailed topographic maps which had appeared since that volume had been published. The cost of such a volume was prohibitive, however, and no publisher would take it. lt was not until a plan was worked out whereby lists of available topographic maps were substituted for plates that it became possible. ln their search for material for this book the authors examined practically every topographic and geologic map which had been published by the United States Geological Survey, as well as hundreds of maps from other sources.
Professor Dake took a keen interest in the educational standards of the department and of the school and was always on the alert to improve them. As head of the department, he was a member of the policy committee of the school, and he also served on the committees on graduate students and curricula. He was greatly interested in the whole problem of engineering education and, at the time of his death, was chairman of the American institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers' committee on engineering education. Dake's own struggle for an education, against poverty and prejudice, has never been fully told, but it left its mark, and make him bitterly intolerant of the student who came to college "because he had to," or the one who "came to have a good time." He expected his students to show the same enthusiasm and industry that he himself possessed, and this was especially true if the man had signified any intention of becoming a geologist. "l could give you a passing grade on this paper if you were merely taking the course because it is a required subject," he once told a student, "but, you have signified your intention of becoming a geologist, and I have a right to expect better work of you than of some of the others." He was always interested in the progress of his students, always willing and eager to discuss their problems with them, always ready to help them if possible, and managed, somehow or other, to keep in touch with many of them long after they had left school and entered professional work.
While a student at Wisconsin, Dake worked in the lron Ranges both for the Wisconsin Geological Survey and for private companies. After coming to the Missouri School of Mines, most of his field seasons were spent in the employ of the Missouri Bureau of Geology and Mines. Out of this work came three large publications:
"The Sand and Gravel Resources of Missouri," 1918; "The Problem of the St. Peter Sandstone," 1921;
"The Geology of the Potosi-Edgehill Quadrangles,"l930;
He also produced material for a number of shorter papers, and gained a reputation as one of the outstanding students of the stratigraphy of the early Paleozoic of the Mississippi Valley. In the course of this work, he mapped the distribution of certain formations of the Ozark Uplift in sufficient detail to permit them to be shown separately on the 1922 edition of the "Missouri State Geological Map."
This was the first edition of this map, in which, such a separation had been attempted. Later studies in the Ozarks were partly responsible for the more detailed subdivision shown on the 1926 edition of this map.
Dake spent the summer of 1916 along the Rocky Mountain Front in northwestern Wyoming gathering data for a geological map of the state for the Wyoming Geological Survey. Out of this work came an important short paper, " The Heart Mountain Over thrust and Associated Structures in Park County, Wyoming." lt was a clear description of one of the great over thrust faults of the northern Rockies, a type of structure whose existence in this region had not been clearly demonstrated before.
ln 1917,1920, and again, in 1930 he obtained a year's leave of absence from the school and spent the time in professional work, and in graduate study; the first year for the consulting firm of Valerius, McNutt, and Hughes; the second at Columbia University; the third in the employ of the Sinclair Company.
During the summer of 1934 he was again in northwestern Vlffoming working on the Heart Mountain over thrust in collaboration with W.H. Bucher and R.T. Chamberlain. This work was a part of the Yellowstone-Beartooth-Big Horn project, one of the several projects carried on with the funds from the Penrose bequest to the Geological Society of America. He had been making a study of the distribution and nature of the "exotic" limestone masses along the mountain front between Greybull and Shoshone rivers, and mapping the critical thrust features in the valley of the South Fork of the Shoshone.
Dr. Dake was never a robust man, but his energy and enthusiasm for his work were tremendous. ln the field he often drove himself to the point of exhaustion. He had completed his field work and was returning home with his wife, son, and two daughters when he was stricken with a cerebral hemorrhage, doubtless, brought on by hard work in high altitudes, and died shortly after reaching the hospital in Denver.
The Works of G.L. Dake
"Stream Piracy and Natural Bridges in the Loess of Southeast Missouri," Journal of Geology, Vol. 22 (1914), pp. 498-499
"The Formation and Distribution of Residual lron Ores," American lnstitute of Mining and Engineering Bull. 101 (1915), pp.937-946; Tr. 53 (1916), pp. 116-124.
Charles Laurence Dake Family
AHCDEAAA. Laurence Falkenstern Dake
Laurence was born July 3, 1913 at Portage, Columbia, Wisconsin to parents Charles Laurence Dake and Ella Hidagarde (Falkenstern) Dake. Between 1920 and 1930, he lived in Rolla, Phelps, Missouri. In the late 1940's, he taveled to Saudi Arabia and Le Havre, France, arriving back in New York on July 30, 1949.
AHCDEAAB. Helen Elizabeth Dake
Helen was born in Missouri in 1916 to parents Charles Laurence Dake and Ella Hidagarde (Falkenstern) Dake. She lived in Rolla, Phelps, Missouri from 1920 to 1930. She married John Edward Dawson. Helen died Sept. 23, 2008 in Tallahassee, Leon, Florida.
AHCDEAAC. Emilie Louise Dake
Emilie was born in 1923 to parents Charles Laurence Dake and Ella Hidagarde (Falkenstern) Dake. In 1930, she lived in Rolla, Phelps, Missouri. She married James Warren Davis on May 30, 1943.
AHCDEAB. Ralph Dake
Ralph was born on June 4, 1884 to parents George E. Dake and Ella Hidagarde (Falkenstern) Dake.
AHCDEB. Charles A. Dake
Charles was born Nov. 30, 1862 at Hobart, Lake Indiana to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. He was educated in Oswego, New York and attended college in New York. In 1870, he lived in Hobart, Lake, Indiana. He was a teacher at Chaseburg, Vernon, Wisconsin. In 1880 he lived in Hamburg, Vernon, Wisconsin. In 1900, he moved to Alma, Harlan, Nebraska and in 1901 at Ashton, Spink, South Dakota. he was a member of the Congregational Church in South Dakota. He held some political office in Ashton. He died on July 11, 1930 at Ashton, Spink, South Dakota.
AHCDEC. Elmer Summerville Dake
Elmer was born Jan. 28, 1865 at Hobart, Lake, Indiana to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. He lived in Hobart until some time before 1889 when he married Flora May Bentley on Jan. 27, 1889 at Newton, Vernon, Wisconsin. In 1920, he was living in Harmony, Marinette, Wisconsin. In 1925, he moved to Newton, Vernon, Wisconson where he was a dairyman. He lived for a short time in La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin. He died in 1925 at Newton, Vernon, Wisconsin and is buried in the Newton Cemetery.
Elmer Summerville Dake Family
AHCDECA. Katie Mable Dake
Katie was born on Sept. 3, 1890 at Harmony, Marinette, Wisconsin to parents Elmer Summerville Dake and Flora May (Bentley) Dake. On Sept. 18, 1909 she married Alfred Adams in Harmony, Wisconsin. She lived in Harmony, WI until some time before 1910 when they moved to Denver, Colorado. Her occupation was teacher. By 1920, she lived in La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin. She died in 1954 and is buried at Oak Grove Cemetery, La Crosse, La Crosse, Wisconsin.
AHCDECB. Earl Dake
Earl was born on Jan. 24, 1893 to parents Elmer Summerville Dake and Flora May (Bentley) Dake. He married Anna Hanson. He enlisted from Wyoming in the Army during World War II as a PFC in the 14th Transportation Corp. He died on Feb. 17, 1943 at Viroqua, Vernon, Wisconsin and buried at the Viroqua Cemetery.
Earl Dake Family
AHCDECBA. Doug Dake
Doug was born on July 25, 1936 to parents Earl Dake and Anna (Hanson) Dake. He died on Oct. 30, 1999 at Viroqua, Vernon, Wisconsin and buried at Viroqua Cemetery.
AHCDED. Alfred J. Dake
Alfred was born on Aug. 8, 1869 at Hobart, Lake, Indiana to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. In 1880, he was living in Hamburg, Vernon, Wisconsin. Between 1891 and 1894 he attended the Hahnemann Homeopathic Medical College in Chicago, IL. He was a doctor and first practiced medicine in Newton, Marquette, Wisconsin in 1895. He married Elizabeth J. Struthers on Nov. 30, 1895. (She was born in 1876 and died in 1974). They moved to Viola, Richland, Wisconsin in 1900. He attended to his father from Oct. 1, 1908 to Oct. 22, 1908 at Newton, Wisconsin. He practiced medicine in Viola until 1920 when he lived in Forest, Richland, Wisconsin. He died on Sept. 16, 1921 at Viola, Richland, Wisconsin and buried at the Viola Cemetery.
Viola Wisconsin History
ALFRED J. DAKE, M. D., who is engaged in the practice of his profession in the village of Viola, is one of the representative physicians and surgeons of the county and is well entitled to consideration in this historical compilation. He was born at Hobart, Lake county, Ind., Aug. 18, 1869, and is a son of Charles B. and Esther (Rundell) Dake, both native of the state of New York, whence they removed to Indiana, where they remained until 1872, when they came to Wisconsin and located at Chaseburg, Vernon county, where the father became a prominent contractor and builder, there continuing to reside until 1883, when he removed to Newton, that county, where he is now living practically retired. In politics he is a stanch advocate of the principles of the Republican party and he has served as justice of the peace. He and his wife are members of the First-day Adventist church. Of their eight children six are living. Charles B. Dake was a valiant soldier of the Union in the Civil War, in which he served three years, having been a member of the Tenth Illinois cavalry, in which he rose to the rank of major. Dr. Dake was three years of age at the time of his parents' removal from Indiana to Wisconsin, and his early educational training was secured in the public schools of Vernon county. He was graduated in the high school at Newton and as a youth he learned the carpenter's trade, under the able direction of his father. He devoted about two years to teaching school and then began the work of preparing himself for his chosen profession. In 1891 he was matriculated in the Hahnemann Homeopathic Medical College, of Chicago, in which he completed the prescribed course, being graduated as a member of the class of 1894 and coming forth admirably prepared for the exacting work of his chosen vocation. After thus receiving his degree of Doctor of Medicine he located in his home town of Newton, where he practiced one year, then removing to Woodstock, Richland county, where he continued in practice four years, at the expiration of which he took up his residence in Viola, where he has since continued in the work of his profession and where he has gained most gratifying success and prestige. He is a member of the Wisconsin State Medical Association and the Vernon County Medical Society. He is a stockholder in the tobacco warehouse and creamery in Viola and is a public-spirited and progressive citizen, and is the owner of considerable realty in his home town. He is a Republican in his political allegiance, and is a member of the village council at the time of this writing. He is affiliated with the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, Modern Woodmen of America, Mystic Workers of the World and the Beavers, being examining physician for the local organizations of each of these. Nov. 30, 1895, Dr. Dake was united in marriage to Miss Elizabeth Struthers, who was born in Vernon county, Wis., a daughter of William and Sarah (Farr) Struthers, honored pioneers of that county, where the father continued to reside until his death, having been a veteran of both the Mexican and the Civil Wars; his widow still lives in Vernon county. Dr. and Mrs. Dake have three children, whose names, with respective dates of birth, are as follows: W. Justin, Aug. 11, 1896; I. Merle, March 17, 1900; and Miriam A., Feb. 16, 1905.
Alfred J. Dake Family
AHCDEDA. Justin W. Dake
Justin was born Aug. 11, 1896 in Richland, Wisconsin to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. He was a Lieut. in the Army during Worl War I, in the 254th and 89th Divisions, until he was killed in action on Nov. 2, 1918. He was buried in the Viola Cemetery, Viola, Richland Wisconsin.
AHCDEDB. William Lesden Dake
William was born in 1897 in Viola, Richland, Wisconsin to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. In 1910, he was still living in Viola.
AHCDEDC. Iva Merle Dake
Iva was born in March 1899 in Wisconsin (also have record of birth on Mar. 17, 1900 at Forest, Richland, Wisconsin) to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. He lived in Viola and Forest, Richland, Wisconsin until 1920. He died some time before 2002.
AHCDEDD. Miriam A. Dake
Miriam was born on Feb. 16, 1905 in Wisconsin to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. She lived in Viola, WI in 1910 and Forest, Richland, Wisconsin in 1920. She died on Feb. 16, 2002 at Menomonie, Dunn, Wisconsin.
AHCDEDE. Winfred F. Dake
Winfred was born on Nov. 8, 1907 in Viola, Richland, Wisconsin to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. In 1920 lived with family in Forest, Richland, Wisconsin. He served in World War II in the US Navy as a Lt. JG. He died on March 3, 2000 in Menomonie, Dunn, Wisconsin.
AHCDEDF. Flora W. Dake
Flora was born in 1908 in Wisconsin to parents Alfred J. Dake and Esther S. (Rundel) Dake. In 1910 she lived with the family in Viola, Richland, Wisconsin.
AHCDEE. Rosette Etta Dake
Rosette was born on June 13, 1872 at Hobart, Lake, Indiana to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. In 1880 she was listed as living in Hamburgh, Vernon, Wisconsin. She married to Fredrick Mark Bassinger. (Fredrick was born on Nov. 28, 1874 in New York and died on Jan. 23, 1950 in Spink, South Dakota). They had children: Charles William and Elmer F. Bassinger. Between 1910 and 1920 she was living in Jefferson, Spink, South Dakota. She died on June 13, 1921 at Olmsted, Minnesota.
AHCDEF. Edith May Dake
Edith was born on Nov. 3, 1878 at Chaseburg, Vernon, Wisconsin to parents Charles Benjamin Dake and Esther S. (Runndel) Dake. In 1880, she was listed as living in Hamburg, Vernon, Wisconsin. She married E. E. Kish. They had children: Harold (Dec. 5, 1897), Ina Merle (Aug. 31, 1901), Raymond Eugene (May 27, 1906) and Vernon Earl (Nov. 27, 1909). In 1933, they were listed as living in Ashton, Spink, South Dakota. She died on Oct. 29, 1939 at Spink, South Dakota.
AHCDF. John E. Dake
John was born about 1839 to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. In 1861, he was listed as living in Hull, Quebec, Canada.
AHCDG. Edward John Dake
Edward was born June 1843 at Oswego, New York to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. In 1851, he lived in Hull, Quebec, Canada with his parents. He married a Celia (maiden name unknown). In 1861, he first enlisted in the Union Army. On Aug. 1, 1862, he enlisted again in Company I, New York 110th Infantry Regiment. On Aug. 25, 1862 he was promoted to Full Sergeant but then Full Private on Dec. 20, 1862. He mustered out on Aug. 25, 1865 at New Orleans, LA and discharged for disability. In 1870 he lived in Aurora, Kane, Illinois. On March 31, 1887, he married Clarabelle Van Riper at Chicago, Cook, Illinois. His occupation was listed as carpenter. By 1900, they moved to Hyde Park, Cook, Illinois and in 1912 they were living in Waukegan, Lake, Illinois. He died while visiting his sister Louise L. (Dake) Dorr in Oswego, NY on Jan. 10, 1912 (his sister Louise died the following August) and was buried at Oakwood Cemetery, Waukegan, Lake, Illinois.
Edward John Dake Family
Louis was born on March 1890 at Waukegan, Lake, Illinois to parents Edward John Dake and Clarabelle (Van Riper) Dake. He was baptised on Nov. 10, 1895 at Trinity Epsopal Church, Chicago, Illinois with his younger brother Robert. He lived in Waukegan, Lake, Illinois until about 1930 when he moved to Pasadena, Los Angeles, California, possibly to be near his brother Robert. In 1949 he had moved to San Bernandno, California
AHCDGB. Robert Edward Dake
|Robert E. Dake on Left|
The 12th Reconnaissance Squadron is one of the oldest United States
Air Force squadrons, having been involved in every armed conflict the United
States has deployed forces into combat since World War I. The 12th Aero
Squadron was established in June 1917, shortly after the United States' entry
into World War I. Formed at what would become Kelly Field, Texas, the squadron
trained at Wilbur Wright Field, Ohio during the summer of 1917 before deploying
to France in December 1917. In 1918, he was mentioned in the US Aviation
In 1919 he flew for the Kenny Aircraft Company to Altoona with Pittsburgh newspapers and sold them to Pennsylvania Railraod westbound passengers. He also did a lot of barnstorming flying after the war.
10, 1922 he married Agnes Pitcain Lindsay at Pittsburgh, PA. (Agnes was
born in 1898) In 1924 his
mother signed for his passport stating that he was a natural born citizen living
in Pittsburgh, Alleganey, Pennsylvania.
In 1928 he was living in Pittsburg, PA and entered an aviation race on Sept 6, 1928. In 1929, he flew in the Cleveland National Air Races (Aug. 24 - Sept 4, 1929) in the plane "American Moth" and won a cash prize of $1,500. He was a well known pilot in the early days of flying and raced against Charles Lindberg in races. In 1935 he was a race offical in the last great cross country aviation race. It appears that he remarried in Cleveland, Cuyahoga, Ohio on Sept. 2, 1935 (wife's name unknown).
He then made a living in the aviation field and retired as the Chief of Aviation, General Safety Division, Civil Aviation Administration in Los Angeles, California.
AHCDH. Elizabeth J. Dake
Elizabeth was born about 1847 at Greenfield, Saratoga, New York to parents Edward W. Dake and Elizabeth Jane (Cushman) Dake. She married Samuel Allen Henry. They had children Marshall D. (born about 1856 in Pennsylvania) and George W. Henry (born 1859 in Wisconsin), Frank A. Henry, Mary L. Henry, Olive Lilly Henry, Ida Louise Henry and Emma Myrtle Henry. In 1860, they lived in Adams, Wisconsin. In 1900, they lived in Oswego, New York. She died in July 1907 in Oswego, New York, of stomach cancer.
AHCE. Sylvia Dake
Sylvia was born on July 4, 1788 at Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents John Deake and Mary (Allen) Deake. She married Hendricus DuBois about 1808. (He was born Dec. 6, 1785 to parents Gideon DuBois and Elizabeth Dutcher and died Aug 12, 1849). On Sept. 10, 1857 she died at Scyracuse, Onondaga Co., NY. They had childred: Clarina, John H. Lorinda and Lucinda DuBois.
AHCF. Elizabeth Dake
Elizabeth was born on Nov. 5, 1788 in Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents John Deake and Mary (Allen) Deake. She married John Craig (son of David Craig and Catharine (Dye/Dey) Craig) They had a large family: Sylvester Craig (born Dec. 14, 1808 and died Dec. 19, 1887 at Frankfort, Spink Co., SD); John Garner Craig (born 1818 - per grave record and Canadian censuses in NY and died March 28, 1860 at Pickering, Ontario, Canada); Sibyl Ann Craig (born Sept. 2, 1823 in NY and died May 2, 1862 at Pickering, Ontario, Canada); Davis Comstock Craig (born March 3, 1826 at Greenfield, NY and died June 23, 1900 at Frankfort, Spink Co., SD); Melvina Craig (born about 1828 in NY and died probably in MN); Leonora Craig (born about 1828 in NY and died probably in IA); Mary Catherine Craig (born Nov. 15, 1828 in NY and diend Dec. 7, 1917 at Harmony, MN); Mary Ann Craig (born 1829 in NY); Francis Craig (born 1831 at Ontario, Canada). The lived in Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHCG. Sybel Dake
Sybel was born to parents John Deake and Mary (Allen) Deake. She was married to Mr. Phillips. They lived in Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHCH. Synthia Dake
Synthia was born to parents John Deake and Mary (Allen) Deake. She married Garner Cole and lived at Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY.
AHD. Anna (Deake) Dake
Anna was born March 26, 1779 at Greenfield, Saratoga Co., NY to parents Charles Deake Sr. and Anna Gould Deake. She married Ichobod Barber on March 26, 1794. (Ichabod was born Dec. 6, 1774 in Hopkinton, RI and died Feb. 14, 1826 in Greenfield). She died at Greenfield, Saratoga Co., N.Y. on Dec. 2, 1828.
AHE. Lucinda (Deake) Dake
Lucinda was born about 1775 to parents Charles Deake Sr. and Anna Gould Deake. She married John Lewis about 1799. He was a Baptist minister and served at Greenfield, Ballston Springs, Galloway and Farmerville, N.Y. He made a long missionary trip to the western part of Pennsylvania at the instance of some society. "from the Lewis Letter, Vol. XI, Nov. 3, 1900, as copied from the Lewis Library, 300 West 7th St., Forth Worth, Texas. They had a daughter Lucinda Lewis who later married her cousin Charles Rogers Deake, son of Benjamin and Ann Rogers Deake. They had children: Benjamin; Annie; Joshua; John; Hannah; Lucinda; Jeremiah. Later married Jabez Mosher on Nov 19, 1812 at Greenfield by Justice Charles Deake, Jr. The date or place of her death is unknown.
AHF. Benjamin Dake
LINK TO BENJAMIN DAKE
AHG. Abigail Dake
Abigail was the daughter of Charles Deake, Sr. and Anna Gould was born on March 17, 1765 in Hopkinton, R.I. She married Jabez Mosher, Jr. in 1782. (He was born Mar. 16, 1759, Quaker Hill, Dutchess, NY and died Oct. 27, 1851, Jackson, Jackson Co., MI. See his history below.) They had children: David, Abigail, Lucy, Charles, Anna, Elizabeth, Hezikiah, Olive, Abigail (2), Lucinda and Benjamin Gould Mosher. She died on Sept. 30, 1828 in East Aurora, N.Y.
History of Jabez Mosher Jr.
Jabez the second was born in Quaker Hill, Dutchess County, New York on March 16, 1759. Jabez's parents moved from Quaker Hill to Cambridge, Washington Co., New York when he was seven years old. In 1782, he married Abigail Deake, daughter of Charles & Anna (Gould) Deake. Abigail was born on March 17, 1765 in Hopkinton, Washington County, Rhode Island and died September 30, 1828 in East Aurora, Erie County, NY. Jabez married secondly, Maria Belay on March 4, 1834 in Syracuse, NY. There were no children by this marriage. Maria outlived Jabez, dying sometime after 1855.
During the Revolutionary War, Jabez enlisted as private, first under his father Capt. Jabez, Sr. in October, 1776. He re-enlisted 8 more times. In 1793 he was a member of the North Galway Saratoga Co., church. In 1799 he was a deacon of the Center White Creek Baptist church in Cambridge. In 1800 he was in the census for Cambridge. The two years that he said he lived in Greenfield, Saratoga Co. included 1808, when he and Abigail sold land there. From 1810 to 1826 he was in Amsterdam, Montgomery Co. His son Hezekiah sold land there in 1826, then went to Aurora, Erie Co., before 1830, probably taking Jabez with him. His son Benjamin Gool moved to Brooklyn September 13, 1839 probably with his father, who was there in 1846. The announcement of his death included a eulogy characterizing him as an unblemished man of integrity and usefulness.
Declaration of a Revolutionary
Soldier who served in the Militia to obtain a Pension under the Act of Congress
passed June 7, 1832:
State of New York, Erie County SS. At this Twenty-fifth day of August 1832 at Aurora in the County of Erie personally appeared before me James Stryker one of the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas in and for the County of Erie in the State of New York, Jabez Moshier, a resident of the Town of Aurora in the County of Erie and State aforesaid aged 73 years who being first duly sworn according to Law doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed June 7th 1832, That he entered the service of the United States under the following named officers and served as herein stated--In the Fall of 1776 he entered the service and served about one month under his Father, Captain Jabez Mosher, Lieutenant David Preston, Ensign Henry Groat, the Regiment to which our Company was attached was commanded by Col. Van Wirt, Major Ebenezer Allen and was stationed a part of the time at Cambridge and a part of the time at Salem in Washington County in the State of New York and employed in apprehending Tories in guarding and protecting the frontiers. This deponent further says that he was called out some time after that but what year or month he does not recollect and was engaged in actual service at Fort Edward in the same County and State above mentioned about three weeks under Captain William Brown and from the best of his recollection the fort at that time was commanded by Major Chipman who belonged to the Continental line. This deponent further says that he was in the year 1777 or 1778 again called out and served under Captain John Whitesides about 5 weeks and was stationed at Fort Edwards which at that time was commanded by Major Chipman as above stated. This deponent further states that he in the year 1778 or 79 again entered the service at Fort Edwards under Capt. William Brown and at that time the Fort was commanded by Major Chipman & the militia was commanded by Colonel McCray from Stillwater that at that time he was engaged in actual service about 5 weeks and during the time he was there Fort George was taken by the enemy. This deponent further says that he was out as a Soldier at Palmer Town now called Northumberland in the County of Saratoga in the State of New York under Major Aster and was out six weeks and on the approach of winter we were discharged. And was also out two weeks at the time Governor Clinton went to Fort George. This deponent further says that he was again called out and served under Col. Van Wirt at Salem in Washington then Albany County in the month of July in the year 1777 and was out at that time about five weeks and after staying at Salem in the fort some time went to Bennington with a drove of cattle. At the fort I supposed was under the immediate command of Captain McCrackin. This deponent further says that he went through Vermont and under Captain William Brown to White Hall then called Skemborough and was out about one month and stayed out at Whitehall until winter and also that he was out under the same captain last mentioned above in March 1780 & went to Fort Edward and stayed there in actual service four weeks.
This deponent further says that he was frequently out on Scouting parties and was frequently out a number of days at a time the particulars of which he cannot recollect. This deponent further says that his house and all his papers were burned while he lived in the town of Amsterdam. That he was born in the County of Duchess [sic] at Quaker Hill on the 16th of March 1759 and resided there about seven years when he removed with his Father's family to the town of Cambridge then Albany now Washington County in the State of New York where he first entered the service and resided in Cambridge aforesaid about Thirty Years when he removed to the Town of Greenfield in Saratoga County in the State aforesaid where he resided about two years when he removed to the town of Amsterdam in the County of Montgomery in the State aforesaid where he resided about twenty nine years, when I removed to the town of Aurora in the County of Erie where I have resided ever since and now reside. This deponent further says that he once had a record of his age but it was burnt with his house several years ago and that he has now no record of his age. That he never received any written discharge from the service, and this deponent further says that he cannot produce any proof of his services other than the above, and that his mind is such impaired by infirmity and that he cannot distinctly recollect the circumstances that occurred during his service in the Revolution and that he now resides about 18 miles from the City of Buffalo where the Court of Common Pleas of Erie County sits and that his health is now so much impaired and so delicate that he is unable from bodily infirmity to attend the said court to make the declaration above. That Elias Harmon, William Warren, Nathaniel Fillmore reside in his present neighborhood & can testify to his veracity and services. This deponent further states that he has no documentary or other evidence to prove the services above set forth, and he hereby relinquishes any claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present and declares that his name is not on the pension rolls of the agency of any state. (Signature) Jabez Mosher. Sworn and subscribed before me this 25th day of August 1832 (signature) James Stryker, Judge of Erie County Courts. We Elder Elias Harmon and William Warren and Nathaniel Fillmore residing in the town of Aurora and County of Erie hereby certify that we are well acquainted with Jabez Moshier who has subscribed and sworn to the foregoing declaration that we believe him to be 73 years of age that he is reputed and believed.
Revolutionary War Pay Records for Jabez Mosher and his son, Jabez Mosher
Jabez died on October 26, 1851 in Jackson, Jackson County, Michigan. He and Abigail are buried in the East Aurora Cemetery in East Aurora, New York. Jabez has two tombstones, one broken laying on the ground, the other a newer stone erected by relatives.
Jabex Mosher, Pvt. NY Militia
March 16, 1759
October 26, 1851
Abigail, Wife of Jabez Mosher
Died Sept. 30 1828
Aged 63 years