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She concluded that "our town has had a good history." She died in 2000 and is buried with her husband in Fairview Cemetery. Beers, History of Montgomery County, 1882 Randolph Township history recognizes the contributions of many different Becker (Baker) families through the years. John III soon married Rebecca Hart with whom he had five children, Henry (1816), David, Rebecca, Abraham and Annie. 19 school in 1906, i.e., Raleigh, Clifford and Ralph Becker and perhaps even Clarence and Ethel Baker. This hotel went by several names but in 1880 it was called the National Hotel and was owned by Jacob E. His father was Henry Becker who may have been John III’s younger brother who bought a farm of 160 acres in Montgomery County, OH near Liberty (Madison Twp.).
The Becker-Hemmerich Families Information taken from “The Becker-Hemmerich Families” a Genealogical Collection by Arthur M. Most are probably related to John I who was born on the Atlantic Ocean in 1737 when his parents moved to America from S. John III worked with his father John II to clear about 103 acres in Section 4. Our readers may recall that an early hotel in Harrisburg stood at the SW corner of Rt. When Henry died in 1851, Jacob ran the farm for three years but after his marriage to Nancy Cox in 1857 tried various pursuits before settling into the restaurant and hotel business.
Information on families, individuals and businesses listed on this webpage has been gleaned from genealogies and documents donated to Randolph Township Historical Society (RTHS) by descendants, as well as from public records. The contents of some of these diaries have been transcribed.
An important source of firsthand information includes daily diaries written by individuals who lived in Randolph Twp. Several such diaries or journals have been donated to RTHS: Cleo Beery, 1923–1928; Libbie Rinehart Burger, 1892–1909; David E. Eby, 1864–65; Ollie Waymire Geuhring, 1894–1954; Ruth Sibert and Naomi Sibert Wenger, 1933–1956; and D. The transcriptions and original diaries may be accessed at the RTHS History Center.
Bob identified the people in the photo, including his grandmother Alice Berk Frantz, wife of Marion Frantz, his grandfather. "There was a slaughter house, as they were called then, on the west hill.
The Society has a contract from a school in Butler Township showing she was hired for the 1932 school year at .89 per month "on a basis of a nine month term if there is sufficient funds [sic]." After her marriage, she continued to teach Sunday School.
Her studies at Wittenberg included oil painting, and she also continued to paint throughout her life.
Many members may remember Kathleen Aiken, daughter of Montifer and Maud Free.
For many years, Mont Free had a mail route from Dayton and operated the Honey House on S. Maud Free was a teacher at Happy Corner Church for a while.
Settlers first to arrive were Quakers from Randolph County, North Carolina led by Daniel Hoover and David Mast and Mennonites and Brethren from Pennsylvania led by the Warner, Rasor, Herr and Brumbaugh families.