West Bloomfield, NY Shaddocks

by Philip Shaddock

The West Bloomfield, NY Shaddocks are descendants of the Massachusetts Shattucks who are a branch of the worldwide Shattocke family. Specifically they descend from the pilgrim founder, William Shattuck (ca. 1622-1672) through his son John Shattuck (1647-1675).

Every family lineage has its genealogical champion to which I owe great gratitude. In this case it is Sally Matthews née Shaddock. Another member of the family, Jason Shaddock also made significant contributions to this page. I would also like to thank Susan Hughes and Chris who know New York family genealogy really well and went on a hunt for ancestors of the West Bloomfield ancestors for me and Sally.

It is amazing how interesting it can be to read through the history of a family that stretches back to the early 19th century. The story of the West Bloomfield Shaddocks intersects with major themes in American history: settlement of New York state, the Civil War, the expansion west and conflict with indigenous peoples. I am amazed at how many Shaddocks were warriors, and Seranus Barrett Shaddock is a prime example. And mixed up in all this was a mystery. Spanish Shaddocks? English Shaddocks? New England Shattucks? DNA testing of one of the male descendants provided the answer. 


Ronald Eugene Shaddock (1915-1991). Sally's dad was a captain in WWII in the European theater. His ancestors also served in wars.

The West Bloomfield, New York, Shaddocks are found about 15 miles from the heart of Rochester in northern New York, but they are not related to the Rochester Shaddocks. The patriarch of the Rochester Shaddocks, Richard Shaddock (1807-1881) did not cross the Atlantic from Devon until 1850 and the West Bloomfield Shaddocks can reliably be traced back to the birth of David Shaddock in 1809 in West Bloomfield.   

In fact the origins of the West Bloomfield Shaddocks is a mystery.

David Shaddock (1809-1886) said that his father was an immigrant from Spain. In 1870 he tells the census taker both his father and mother were "foreign born." In the 1880 New York census he tells us that he was born in New York, and his father was born in Spain. In 1870 his son Albert told a census taker his father was of "foreign birth." In the 1900 and 1910 Albert says his father was born in New York.  What is most interesting is that in 1920 Albert says his father was born in Spain and his mother tongue was "Spanish." 

David Shaddock's son George Gardner Shaddock consistently reports that his father was born in New York. David's son Henry Harrion Shaddock in the 1880 census says his father and his mother were born in Spain. In 1900 and 1910 his answer is New York for both parents. In 1920 his answers are: yes his father was born in Spain and his native tongue was Spanish. His sister Sarah, who was living with him, gave the same answers: father was Spanish and his native tongue was Spanish. His son Richard Reuben Shaddock consistently reported his father was born in New York.  In 1900 Seranus Barrett Shaddock reports that his father's birthplace was Spain, his mother's New York. In 1910 and 1920 it is New York and New York. But in 1930 he says his father was born in Spain and his mother in New York. His son Bruce H. Shaddock consistently said his father was born in New York state. These all all the records I could find that referenced the birth place and language of David Shaddock (1809-1886), and David's father and his mother.

Charles H. Shaddock (1914-2007) He was a great grandson of David Shaddock.

The message seems to come loud and clear from David Shaddock and his children that he was the son of a Spaniard whose native tongue was Spanish. I think the statement that David Shaddock's father native tongue was Spanish is key. On the other hand, as Sally points out, perhaps this is a fiction David Shaddock created about his origins to avoid revealing his true origins. Was he born the illegitimate son of David P. Shattuck? Did he run away to New York state as a young man to avoid persecution or prosecution in Massachusetts or Connecticut? DNA testing provided the answer. When Jason Shaddock, his direct descendant, submitted his DNA for testing, the answer came back clear and unequivocal. He was not Spanish. In fact he was a Massachusetts Shattuck, specifically descended from William Shattuck the founder's son John Shattuck (1642-1672).



An interesting note: On the death certificate for David Shaddock, his mother's maiden name is written: Matilda Gilbert Shaddock, Serry, NY. This is obviously information that was transcribed from an older handwritten document. The most common attribution from the sons and daughter of David is that their mother was born in New York.

One more mystery. Seranus passed down a couple of Spanish doubloons, now in the possession of Jason. The last Spanish doubloon was minted in 1849. Why would this be a family memento? Something Seranus collected in Texas or the West? Or loose change in the pocket of David Shaddock's father when he arrived by boat from Spain?


David Shaddock's son Benjamin Franklin Shaddock (1845-1916). His gravestone has the name of the regiment he served in the Civil War, the 148th infantry. On his service record he is described as 5'6", dark complexion, dark hair and brown eyes. He was "Stationed around Norfolk, Va. from Oct 1862 until May 1864 after which time was engaged in the battles around Petersburg and Richmond until the surrender of Gen Lee..." Apparently he never married and lived with his father until his father died, then with his brother Henry.  Just a little fragment of a long forgotten life...

David Shaddock in the 1875 New York census gives the county in New York where he was born: Genesee. So is there a David Shaddock to be found in Genesee county? No. But there is a David P. Shattuck born in 1786. Does it matter he is a Shattuck and not a Shaddock
I have documented elsewhere the interchangeability between Shattuck and Shaddock. The Shaddocks throughout the south in the U.S. who descend from Samuel Shaddock (1760-1838) are descended from Shattucks. So the fact that we find no Shaddocks but rather Shattucks in Alabama, Genesee County, NY is not surprising.

What does matter is that there is no record of a David Shattuck born to David P. Shattuck. Worst still, in his will he does not name a beneficiary David. The other problem with David P. Shattuck as the father is the fact he was not in Genesee County when David was born, not for another 25 years.

There were a lot of David Shattucks in New York state, some who just passed through. None of them had a son who was born about 1809 in Genesee County, or any other county in New York. There is yet another possible birth county for David Shattuck (1809-1886). In the 1865 New York census David tells the enumerator that he was born in Onondaga County! But David P. Shattuck never lived there. 

Here are some notes about the family beginning with David Shaddock (1809-1886) and Emma Jane Pierce (1813-1892). 

He was a mason and had several sons who followed him into the trade. Sally tells me he and one of his sons helped build the Erie Canal. He married Emma Jane Pierce (1813-1892). They had nine children. Six of his seven boys were in the Civil War. They all appeared to have come back safely, with three suffering only minor injuries.


Seranus Barrett Shaddock

His son, and Sally's direct ancestor, Seranus Barrett Shaddock was born in West Bloomfield in 1848. His army enlistment papers give his birth as 1845, which would have made him 18, the minimum age for enlistment. He was actually 15 years old. He must have wanted badly to be a soldier because he was a career soldier, serving long enough to receive a full pension upon retirement.

In a feature story written about him in 1925 (The Evening Leader, Corning, N.Y. Monday, Dec. 21, 1925) he talks about seeing Abraham Lincoln, Ulysses Grant and General Scott in Washington at a parade at the end of the Civil War. He was in Company M, 4th N.Y. Heavy Artillery. He was somewhat reticent about his experiences in the Civil War saying that "those who talked the most fought the least." The first battle he participated in was the "Battle of the Wilderness." 

Battle of the Wilderness by Kurz and Allison

Here is an account of the battle from Wikipedia:

The Battle of the Wilderness, fought May 5–7, 1864, was the first battle of Lt. Gen. Ulysses S. Grant's 1864 Virginia Overland Campaign against Gen. Robert E. Lee and the Confederate Army of Northern Virginiain the American Civil War. Both armies suffered heavy casualties, a harbinger of a bloody war of attrition by Grant against Lee's army and, eventually, the Confederate capital, Richmond, Virginia. The battle wastactically inconclusive, as Grant disengaged and continued his offensive.

Grant attempted to move quickly through the dense underbrush of the Wilderness of Spotsylvania, but Lee launched two of his corps on parallel roads to intercept him. On the morning of May 5, the Union V Corpsunder Maj. Gen. Gouverneur K. Warren attacked the Confederate Second Corps, commanded by Lt. Gen. Richard S. Ewell, on the Orange Turnpike. That afternoon the Third Corps, commanded by Lt. Gen. A.P. Hill, encountered Brig. Gen. George W. Getty's division (VI Corps) and Maj. Gen. Winfield S. Hancock's II Corps on the Orange Plank Road. Fighting until dark was fierce but inconclusive as both sides attempted to maneuver in the dense woods.

At dawn on May 6, Hancock attacked along the Plank Road, driving Hill's Corps back in confusion, but the First Corps of Lt. Gen. James Longstreet arrived in time to prevent the collapse of the Confederate right flank. Longstreet followed up with a surprise flanking attack from an unfinished railroad bed that drove Hancock's men back to the Brock Road, but the momentum was lost when Longstreet was wounded by his own men. An evening attack by Brig. Gen. John B. Gordon against the Union right flank caused consternation at Union headquarters, but the lines stabilized and fighting ceased. On May 7, Grant disengaged and moved to the southeast, intending to leave the Wilderness to interpose his army between Lee and Richmond, leading to the bloody Battle of Spotsylvania Court House.


Seranus remembers the time when he stood up in a breastwork to look around. (A breastwork is a temporary fortification, often an earthwork thrown up to breast height to provide protection to defenders firing over it from a standing position.) Suddenly he heard the whiz of a bullet and a twig snapped inches from his head. "His descent into the breastwork was almost instantaneous." It also guaranteed that Sally would be around to pass on the story.

After the Civil War, Seranus joined the regular army. In 1876 he married Alice Amelia Moses (1857--). They had five children.  She would experience life as a soldier's wife. They were posted to Fort Randall, on the Missouri, South Dakota, established in 1856 to keep the peace on the frontier. Wikipedia: "Its strategic location along the Missouri River made it a key fort in two lines of western frontier defense. It was the last link in a chain of forts protecting the overland route along the Platte River. It was also the first fort in a chain of forts on the upper Missouri River. The most important mission assigned to the soldiers of Fort Randall was to mount expeditions to try to control the many Indian tribes on the Great Plains, primarily the Teton Sioux (Lakota people)."

Seranus got his first and only wound when he participated in one of many raids on tribes that had threatened white settlers. An arrow pierced his right knee. The arrow had an iron tip that was an improvement over flint used in the colonial times! It struck his knee so hard, bone chipped off his knee.

Seranus was apparently quite a sharp shooter and had the army certificates to prove it. Among the papers he preserved from his army years was a letter of recommendation from Capt. Joseph Bush, commander of the company Seranus served in. The letter described him as a "brave and faithful soldier that can be relied upon." According to Jason, his sharpshooter skills were used to good effect protecting the surveyors of a railroad across the west.

You get an idea of how much of the country he saw and how many different places his children lived in from the birthplaces of his children. He had a son, Henry Harrison Shaddock (1881-1957) in Texas; a daughter Bessie Gertrude Shaddock (1883-1920) in Colorado; a daughter Alice May Shaddock born 1886 in Fleming, Livingston, Michigan; a son David Charles Shaddock (1888-1961) in Fort Keogh, Custer, Montana; as well as a daughter Ethel Serena Shaddock (1890-1986).  

The picture is titled "The Good Old Days - canteen at Ft. Keogh, Montana. The picture is dated 1890-94. Seranus' daughter Ethel was born in Ft. Keogh in 1890, so naturally you have to wonder if her father visited the canteen on a hot day. I have enjoyed a cold beer in a few Montana canteens, some I think as old as this one.

Wikipedia:

Fort Keogh is a former United States Army post located on the western edge of today's Miles City, Montana. It is situated on the south bank of the Yellowstone River, at the mouth of the Tongue River.

In the wake of the Battle of the Little Bighorn, Colonel Nelson A. Miles, commanding the 5th Infantry Regiment, founded the post in August, 1876 as a base for patrols to prevent the Cheyenne and Sioux involved in the battle from escaping to Canada. It was originally called Tongue River Cantonment for two years. When relocated 1 mile west in 1878, it was renamed Fort Keogh in honor of Captain Myles Keogh, who died at the Battle of the Little Bighorn. In 1877 the fort became the headquarters for the newly created military district, the District of the Yellowstone (a sub-unit of the Department of Dakota), commanded by Miles.


Omaha scouts about 1865. The "Omaha Dance" or grass dance was widely adopted by other tribes, although its origins among the Omaha is disputed. It was a form  of pow wow dancing originating in the warrior societies on the Northern Great Plains. The Sun Dance was more religious and holistic in nature.

Seranus was retired by the army in 1897. He was posted to Bellevue, Nebraska at the time. The local indigenous people were the remnants of the Omaha tribe who had a village at Bellevue. I would imagine that the function of the U.S. army was to maintain the peace in this area of Nebraska. The fact Seranus would have regular contact with the Omaha peoples during more peaceful times provides evidence supporting a family story passed on by Jason: "My Uncle Charlie [Charles H Shaddock 1914-2007] used to tell me about going to the Wild West show when it came to Corning in the 1920's with Seranus who would go and talk with the native Americans in their language. He could speak several different dialects. I think like many white men of his generation he had a prejudice but overall I think he had a great respect for them. He started his post- Civil War Army Career as a sharpshooter protecting the men surveying the railroads west from Indians and bandits. He then at some point went into the Calvary. He was involved in the pursuit of Geronimo. He also stated he was adopted into the Sioux tribe and even claimed to be one of the first white men to do the Sundance. He was an absolutely fascinating man. I still have his Calvary Bayonet dated I think 1886 along with several Indian artifacts he brought back to include an Indian medicine stick made from Buffalo horn, a bow and two arrows. I also have a couple Spanish doubloons with the earliest dated 1689. We also used to have his banjo he carried during the Civil War but that has been gone since I was a kid."

Cheyene Sun Dance gathering ca. 1909. 

Sometime after 1900 he returned East and settled his family in Corning, New York, where many of his descendants live today. Jason Shaddock: "He was instrumental in the local GAR Post being the last surviving member of the Civil War in Steuben County. Seranus is mentioned several times in the 200 year history of Corning book."

Some measure of Seranus' devotion to soldiering can be taken from his expression of regret that he was retired before getting a chance to participate in the Spanish-American War! 

After retiring he apparently worked as a teamster, as well as a mason.  He was obviously proud of his military service because for "occupation" in the 1925 census he said "retired soldier." Sally adds this note: "Alice Moses (wife of Seranus) was the child of Hulda Barnhart and Charles Moses. Hulda and Charles divorced and she married Albert Shaddock, who was the brother of Seranus, the man Alice eventually married. In other words, Alice married her stepfather's brother. He was 10 years older than she. Quite a complicated loop...took me a while to figure that one out."

Seranus' first born son, Robert Edward Shaddock (1878-1951), born in Detroit, Michigan, would follow his father's footsteps into service in the army. Like his father, he joined the service at a very young age, in 1894 age 16. His father was still in the army, and in fact stationed in Nebraska where Robert enlisted.  He shared something else with his father: a love of music. His father is said to have carried a banjo during the civil war. On his son Robert's enlistment papers, his occupation before enlistment was "musician."


U.S. Soldiers in the Philippine-American War (1899-1902)

In the 1900 census at the age of twenty-one, we find him at a military base in Arayat, Philippine Islands. This means he was involved in the Philippine - American war, which lasted from 1899-1902.  Arayat was one of the battlegrounds between October and November in 1899.  (The 1900 census was taken on June 1, 1900.) He married Agnes Mabel Butterfield (1884–1966) in 1906, had a child Bessie Gerogiana Shaddock (1909--). He was a 1st Sgt. in World War I. He retired from the army in July, 1922 and moved to San Diego. In the 1930 census, at age 51, he owns his home in San Diego, California and is self-employed as an "express driver."  He states he is a veteran of the Philippine-American War and WW1. He always said his father and mother were born in New York state.

Seranus' son Henry Harrison Shaddock was born in Texas in 1881. He was a teamster, fireman, plumber for a railway, a sheet metal worker for a railroad company and worked part time as a freight man for the railroad company. He married Nina C. Moldram (1886-1949). They had three boys and two girls. Sally: "My grandmother’s maiden name was Nina C. Moldram. Her father was from England and mother (Catherine Welch) was from either NY or Canada. I have found her father’s family from Penselwood, Somerset, England, but her mother’s side is less defined."


Robert William Shaddock (1920-1991) was 16 when this picture was taken. He went on to become a local basketball hero.

Seranus' son David Charles Shaddock (1888-1961) was born in Fort Keogh, Montana. At age 21 he was working as a machinist in an ice plant. He married Gertrude Frances Hope (1890-1979) in 1912 when he was 24. By the 1920 census he was working at the famous Corning Glass Works, a company you may be in touch with if you own a device that boasts a screen built of "Gorilla Glass." He worked as a "plumber foreman." He then went on to work for a railroad company as a laborer. In 1940 he said his job was "water supply foreman." His son, and Jason's grandfather, Robert William Shaddock (1920-1991) was a local celebrity. Jason tells us: "he played basketball for Syracuse University and the professional team the Syracuse Nats who are now the 76ers. He was also a local celebrity and sports legend not to mention a beloved man by everyone who met him."




Seranus' son Ronald Eugene Shaddock (1915-1991) was Sally's father. He married Naomi Ruth Olmstead (1919-2009). Sally has written a wonderful tribute to his life:

"My father was born in West Bloomfield on Dec 31, 1915. He thought his legal birth date was Jan 1, 1916, until he signed up for the draft. His mother said it was after midnight, but she was the only sober one in attendance! Nevertheless, even after he found this out, he continued to celebrate his birthday on New Year’s Day, and always had it off work. He grew up during the Depression and I recall him talking about the deprivation during that time. He graduated from Corning Northside High School, but here is another story. Being an avid football player, he wanted to stay another year to play, so he skipped the final exam in chemistry. After graduating, he went to the University of Alabama to play football. He only stayed one year...not sure if he was homesick, or lost his scholarship, or what? I sure wish I could ask him now. Why is it that we are never interested in these things until our ancestors are gone? 


Naomi Ruth Olmstead (1919-2009) Sally's mother.

My mom was four years younger than my dad; she knew who he was in high school, but they didn’t start dating until about 1940. They were married on July 19, 1941, at the First Congregational Church in Corning, and the reception was in my grandparent’s backyard which was about 100 yards from the church. That church is no longer standing, but it was the church I was baptized in and attended until the new church was built. Five months after they married, Pearl Harbor happened. My father entered the Army in 1942 as a Private, however once there, he was quickly enrolled in various schools and eventually attained the rank of Captain. He was an expert marksman. During the War, he commanded a float-bridge unit. He did not go over on D-Day but shortly after, I believe. I recall him saying he was deathly seasick all the way across the channel from England. During his time in England, the troops were fed so much mutton, he refused to eat it after the war. He didn’t talk much about the war; I think it was too painful and traumatic. 

Once the war was over, he returned to Corning and began his long career with Corning Glass Works (now Corning Inc.). He was a factory supervisor. My mom stayed at home with me. One of my fondest memories was going to the factory every day at 4:00 PM to pick him up from work. The whistle blew and there was a steady stream of workers that exited. He had two daughters, including myself and my sister Sharon Shaddock Stenseth.

We now lived in the house next door to my maternal grandparents and about three blocks away from my paternal grandparents. I have a sister  It was the 50’s and life was idyllic. Dad was active in the church and had tons of friends. He enjoyed watching sports once TV came into existence. He was an avid Yankees and “Bama” fan. I don’t recall if he had a pro-football favorite, but he watched it all. Our oldest son got his first introduction into baseball from his Grandpa and is a baseball fan to this day. Dad also enjoyed billiards and wood refinishing. In 1972, a catastrophic flood occurred in Corning and the house was heavily damaged. They repaired it, however, I think it took quite a toll on my father. Shortly after, in 1973, he suffered a heart attack that nearly took his life. He worked for a while after that, but eventually retired from Corning. He actually lived another fifteen years, thanks to advances in medicine. He had open-heart surgery in the 80’s, a new procedure at the time. Dad passed away on July 24, 1991, five days after they celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. I think that was the milestone he was waiting for. My mother never remarried and lived another 18 years until the age of 90. My father was my hero...he was a very kind, sensitive, caring man who would give you the shirt off his back. He was part of the Greatest Generation in every sense of the word. To this day, I miss him like crazy."

Summary and Postscript

As I said above, Jason Shaddock, direct descendant, is proven to be a Massachusetts Shattuck, in the John Shattuck (1647-1675) branch. More specifically his closest DNA matches are to Terry Lee Shadduck and Paul Michael Shattuck as shown in the graphic at the bottom of the page.

Lil Roberts, the daughter of Ann Shaddock, a Burrington Shaddock. Her husband Gilbert is beside her.

There is another way Sally is related to me, through descent from a female Shaddock. Sally did autosomal testing and among her distant relatives was a descendant of Ann Shaddock (1838-1881). Ann Shaddock was a sister of my direct ancestor Thomas Shaddock (1834-1912), my 2nd great grandfather. She followed her brother to Canada where she married John Lorenzo Hickey (1836-1911) from Ireland. They lived in the Ottawa area. Their daughter Elizabeth "Lil" Maria Hickey (1864-1937) married Gilbert Orton Roberts (1857-1941). 

I haven't been able to work out the exact line of descent, but I am sure Lil Roberts, daughter of Ann Shaddock, is in that line. Here is the delicious coincidence. The Shaddocks of West Bloomfield are only 15 miles from their distantly related relatives through marriage, the Rochester Shaddocks. The patriarch of the Rochester Shaddocks, Richard Shaddock (1807-1881) was Ann Shaddock's uncle. Sally and her near relatives carry Burrington Shaddock DNA in their cells.

Genealogy

Here is the family genealogy.

David Shaddock ca. 1785 (Matilda Gilbert or Serry?)

David Shaddock 1809-1886 (Emma Jane Pierce 1813-1892)

1. Albert E Shaddock 1836–1924  (Huldah A Barnhart 1844–)

1.1 Benjamin "Bennie" Shaddock 1867–1940 (Margaret Ann Wiley 1866–1933)
Naomi M Shaddock 1904-1933 (Benjamin S. Williams 1904–1950)

1.2 Imogene "Emma" Shaddock 1874–1943  (John Robert Albert Suverkrop 1880–1967) 

1.3 Eva Shaddock 1876– (1st Husband: Snowdon, 2nd Husband: Moses)

2. George Gardner Shaddock 1838–1908 (Phoebe D. Reynolds 1840–1929)

2.1 Ida A Shaddock 1861–

2.2 George Elmer Shaddock 1864– (Florence Palmer 1863-)

2.3 Lillie A. Shaddock 1869– (Fred Pearse 1879–)
Donald Fredrick Pearse 1912–

2.4 William "Willie" Shaddock 1876–1934 (Ethel Mary Conover 1885–1982)
George Francis Shaddock 1908–1987 (Doris Violet Ryan 1912–) (Sarah A. Tanner 1920–1983)
                                                                     (Estelle Piekwnka 1913–1959)
Reed C Shaddock 1909–1973 (Florence ?) (Arlene M. Knowlton née Englert 1918–1958)

2.5 Ethelbert E. Shaddock 1877–1912

2.6 Hiland Edward Shaddock 1881–1970 (Emma Laura Conklin 1884–1975)
Doris L Shaddock 1906–1994 (William Schreck 1911--)
Virginia A. Shaddock 1907–1993 (DeWitt Merrick Burrows 1896–1978)
Ralston Hyland Shaddock 1910–1995 (Sophia Elizabeth Vogt 1907–2000)
                        Sally J Shaddock 1937–
Jack Conklin Shaddock 1915–1986 (Esther Naomi Dobbin 1916–2005)
                        Susan N Shaddock 1939–1975 (Edgar John Jr. "Jack" Miller 1937–2007)
Betty Jane Shaddock 1921–2016 (Warren)

3. Henry Harrison Shaddock 1840–1920

4. Richard Reuben Shaddock 1843– (Fanny Loduscia Palmer 1852–1920)
4.1 Homer B Shaddock 1879–

4.2 Grover C Shaddock 1884– (Mrytle O Pointen 1889–)
        Grover Kenneth Shaddock 1910– (Helena A. Moore 1910--)

4.3 Nellie F Shaddock 1885– (Albert R. Brandt 1887–)
Harry Albert Brandt 1920–1990

4.4 Richard James Shaddock 1888– (Mary J. Pointen 1890–1972)
George Shaddock 1910–
Richard Louis Shaddock 1912–1975 (Agnes A. Mayer 1914–1992)
Harold Thomas Shaddock 1915–1977 (Maud Frances Wright 1920--)
Helen Marie Shaddock 1917–2005
Mildred Shaddock 1919-2001 (Clarence Kimber 1904--)

5. Benjamin Franklin Shaddock 1845–1916

6. Seranus Barrett Shaddock 1848–1938 (Alice Amelia Moses 1857–1930)

6.1 Robert Edward Shaddock (Agnes Mabel Butterfield 1884–1966)
                    Bessie G Shaddock 1909–

6.2 Henry Harrison Shaddock 1881–1957 (Nina C Moldram 1886–1949)
David Kenneth Shaddock 1907–1986
Catherine A Shaddock 1912–
Ralph Robert Shaddock 1914–1987 (Alice L )
            Robert Lyman Shaddock 1945-2009 (Janice Marion Prein 1946--)
Ronald Eugene Shaddock 1915–1991
Rhea Shaddock 1923–

6.3 Bessie Gertrude Shaddock 1883–1920 (Willis Wells Clark 1882–1957)
Ethel Shaddock 1912–

6.4 Alice May Shaddock 1886–

6.5 David Charles Shaddock 1888–1961(Gertrude Frances Hope 1890–)
Charles H Shaddock 1914–2007
David F Shaddock 1919–1937
Robert William Shaddock 1920–1991 (Juanita Combs)

6.6 Ethel Serena Shaddock 1890–1986 (Rutherford L. Ghen 1890--)

7. Sarah J Shaddock 1850–1935 (James E. Conn 1850–1924)
Christina M Conn 1884–
Mabel Conn 1886–1961
Sibbill S Conn 1886–
Mabel Conn 1890–
John L Conn 1890–
Grace Conn 1896–
Rubeca A Conn 1898–

8. Bruce H Shaddock 1853–1935 (Mary ? 1865-)

9. Mary L Shaddock 1861– 






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