Lindsley Descendants Visit Lindsley Burying Ground Historical Marker

On Monday July 24th , three ( 3 ) of Colonel Eleazer Lindsley's  5th Gt. Grandsons  visited the Town of Lindley's first Historic Marker placed at the Lindsley Burying Ground by the  William G. Pomeroy  Foundation of Syracuse, N.Y.

Rick -Phil and Chuck
As Lindsley descendants, they are interested not only in the Lindsley/ Mulford/ Seelye Genealogies , but the history of the Town of Lindley. It was great having them take time to visit  and to share their families and Lindley history.
"The  Foundation  established the Historic Roadside Marker Grant Program because the trustees Bill ands Sandra Pomeroy feel that the history of our towns and villages are important to preserve.  They, also,  believe it serves to educate the public. " 
 There are several other historic markers in our  area placed by the Foundation , but this was the first in the Town of  Lindley.

Lindley,NY World War II Heroes


Happy 95th Birthday May 9,2017


Tioga RR


 Apologies to publisher of this article .I neglected to make a note of date and origin.

Easter 2017


Local Records #4 Conclusion

The word "Post" in naming the township is spelled without beginning with a capital letter, thus bringing a memorable, historian mark to a common level of fence posts. The writing of the petition indicates practiced hand, word applied and the spelling is correct except as to the word "applyd". The signatures are clear and most of them are businesslike. Evidentally, these signers had been taught penmanship.  The ancient town record, nearly eighty years old is well worth preservation in showing the public spirit of the early settlers, and the earnest effort to secure an important public improvement. In those days much of the travel to the new settlements here came by way of Williamsport, the Block House and the Tioga River. The early settlers encountered great hardships ,and were subjected to much expense in keeping passable the lines of travel.   The first road from what is now Blossburg was on the east side of the Tioga River, probably to avoid building bridges over…