Matches 1 to 50 of 7746
|| Linked to
||[Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]|
Vital records say Moses and Elizabeth Mathewson of Johnson[Matthewson.FTW]
Vital records say Moses and Elizabeth Mathewson of Johnson
||[Hulett FTW from MC Scott.FTW]|
[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]
1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[matt3.FTW]
[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]
1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[matt4.FTW]
[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 4 Jul 2000]
1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[field1.FTW]
1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was
supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."[angell1.FTW]
[Br»derbund WFT Vol. 5, Ed. 1, Tree #2329, Date of Import: 18 Jul 2000]
1. From Mathewson Gazette, Oct. 1983, Pg.25: "... He married Deliverance Malavery, Nov. 17, 1648, whom he obtained in the following manner: Having occasion to go to Boston, then the nearest place of trade to purchase groceries, he passed on his way a boiling spring, near a cottage, and being very dry, applied at the house for some water; a young woman came out with a pitcher, like Rebecca of old, and gave him to drink. Returning home, he happened to be again dry at the same place, called, and was supplied. Thus acquaintance thus providentially commenced, ripened into marriage some year or two afterwards."
||Excerpt from "Royalty for Commoners": Abraham (Abram) b. Ur of the Chaldeans; res. Caanan; d. in Caanan and bur in the cave of Machpelah near Mamre in the field of Ephrom, son of Zahar the Hittite, in a field Abraham bought from Hittites; md Sarah (Serai) who was b. in Ur of the Chaldeans and d. at Kiriath, Arba, in Hebron, Caanan; bur with her husband. Abraham was a wealthy livestock owner.|
1 Chronicles 1:20-27
The sons of Joktan:
Almodad, Sheleph, Hazarmaveth,
Jerah, Hadoram, Uzal, Diklah,
Ebal, Abima-el, Sheba, Ophir,
Havilah, and Jobab.
So the son of Shem was Arpachshad,
the son of Arpachshad was Shelah,
The son of Shelah was Eber,
The son of Eber was Peleg,
The son of Peleg was Reu,
The son of Reu was Serug,
The son of Serug was Nahor,
The son of Nahor was Terah,
The son of Terah was Abram (later known as Abraham).
Genesis 23: 1-20
When Sarah was 127 years old, she died in Hebron in the land of Canaan; there Abraham mourned and wept for her. Then, standing beside her body, he said to the men of Heth; "Here I am, a visitor in a foreign land, with no place to bury my wife. Please sell me a piece of ground for this purpose."
"Certainly," the men replied, "for you are an honored prince of God among us; it will be a privilege to have you choose the finest of our sepulchres, so that you can bury her there."
Then Abraham bowed low before them and said, "Since this is your feeling in the matter, be so kind as to ask Ephron, Zohar's son, to sell me the cave of Mach-pelah, down at the end of his field. I will of course pay the full price for it, whatever is publicly agreed upon, and it will become a permanent cemetery for my family."
Ephron was sitting there among the others, and now he spoke up, answering Abraham as the others listened, speaking publicly before all the citizens of the town: "Sir," he said to Abraham, "please listen to me. I will give you the cave and the field without any charge. Here in the presence of my people, I give it to you free. Go and bury your dead."
Abraham bowed again to the men of Heth, and replied to Ephron, as all listened: "No, let me buy it from you. Let me pay the full price of the field, and then I will bury my dead."
"Well, the land is worth 400 pieces of silver," Ephron said, "but what is that between friends? Go ahead and bury your dead."
So Abraham paid Ephron the price he had suggested - 400 pieces of silver, as publicly agreed. This is the land he bought: Ephron's field at Mach-pelah, near Mamre, and the cave at the end of the field, and all the trees in the field. They became his permanent possession, by agreement in the presence of the men of Heth at the city gate.
So Abraham buried Sarah there, in the field and cave deeded to him by the men of Heth as a burial plot.
Then Abraham died, at the ripe old age of 175, and his sons Isaac and Ishmael buried him in the cave of Mach-pelah near Mamre, in the field Abraham had purchased from Ephron the son of Zohar, the Hethite, where Sarah, Abraham's wife was buried.
||Donald Potter Daniels Jr. |
"Offering our deepest condolences during this difficult time."
- Mountain View Mortuary and Cemetery
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Restore the Guest Book
Daniels, Jr., Donald Potter
Lieutenant, U.S. Navy and Pasadena real estate salesman, died peacefully in his sleep on March 1, 2003. He was 81. Mr. Daniels was a graduate of the Polytechnic school in Pasadena and the Flintridge school in La Canada. During his undergraduate years at Harvard College, Mr. Daniels was captain of the Harvard tennis team. He graduated from Harvard in 1943 and immediately attended midshipmen's school at Notre Dame, before receiving his commission as lieutenant in the U.S. Navy in September, 1943. He served as communications officer under Commodore John Perry at Pearl Harbor, Samar and Manila in the Philippine Islands. Following honorable release to inactive duty in 1946, he was head of security at the 11th District Naval Station in San Diego. A deeply devout Christian, Mr. Daniels lived his life in accordance with the faith of the Episcopal Church and worshipped at St. James by-the-sea church in La Jolla. In keeping with his patriotic values, he was a life member of the American Legion Post 275, La Jolla, and served as 1st Vice-Commander. During the 1950's, Mr. Daniels was a salesman with the William Wilson real estate office in Pasadena. He was an avid golfer and member of the Annandale Country Club. After he and his first wife, the late Elizabeth Hall Daniels moved to La Jolla, he became a member of the Beach and Tennis Club where he played competitive tennis. Mr. Daniels, who was born in Altadena on June 23, 1921, is survived by his wife, Helen, daughters Genevieve and Elizabeth, son, Donald and two grandchildren. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Mt. Soledad Memorial Assn., 1031 Silverado St., La Jolla. Services will be held at Mountain View in Altadena on Thursday, March 6, at 12 noon, in the Chapel of the Gardens, with interment at the Daniels family plot. Mountain View Mortuary (626) 794-7133.
Published in the Los Angeles Times on March 5, 2003
|Donald Potter DANIELS
||San Diego Union-Tribune, |
January 11, 2002
Lieutenant Orrin Woodward Potter Daniels, distinguished World War II pilot, passed peacefully away last Sunday January 6, 2002 in Laguna Beach. He was 81. Lieutenant Daniels was raised and educated in his native town of Altadena, Calif. before attending Harvard as a history novice and was fluent in French. His education was cut short by World War II and his honorable need to serve his country as a Naval Air Transport Pilot. After the war and at the end of his military service, Lieutenant Daniels returned to Pasadena as an officer in banking management at 1st. National Bank. His specialty led to a banking position in Paris, France where he met and wed wife, Vogue model, Joan Evelyn Class in 1951, who preceded him in death in 1985. The details of his position made him a world traveler in his early retirement in 1972, when he became a philanthropist and champion for private causes until his death. In retirement he resided in Boston and Marblehead, Mass. and returned to Corona Del Mar in 1998. He is survived by his brother Donald Potter Daniels and his five children: son, mortgage banker Devin Potter Daniels of Laguna Niguel; daughter Nicole Daniels of Pasadena; John, Gabrielle and Dorian Schlueter and seven grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at Mountain View Mortuary Chapel of the Gardens Friday, January 11, 1:45 p.m. with interment services following at the Daniels family plot.
Mountain View Cemetery and Mausoleum
Los Angeles County
|Orrin Woodward Potter DANIELS
||Adelaide was born around 1015 and was the daughter of Odalrico Manfredo II, Margrave of Turin and Susa, and his wife Bertha of Este. Odalrico died while Adelaide was still a young, unmarried woman, and she inherited most of his vast domains in northern Italy.|
Adelaide was a beautiful woman with the soul of a lion. She had learned martial arts as a girl and bore her own arms and armor. she had masculine courage and energy and knew how to rule her inheritance. More than once she waged war on rebels in her own territories, burning Asti, Lodi, and other towns that had risen against her.
Adelaide had three husbands. the first was Hermann, Duke of Swabia, whom she married in January 1037 and who died of plague in 1038. Her second was Henry of Montferrat, whom she married in 1041 and who died in 1045. Her third husband was Otto of Savoy, whom she married in 1046 and who died about twelve years later. It was through her children with Otto that Adelaide became one of the founders of the house of Savoy.
Adelaide's involvement in politics did not stop at her own borders. In the struggle between the German emperors and the papacy, she strongly supported the imperial side. In the quarrel between her son-in-law Emperor Henry IV and pope Gregory VII her advice to Henry saved his crown for him. When Henry went to Canossa to seek forgiveness from Pope, Adelaide went with him.
In her old age, Adelaide brooded over her three marriages. No one today knows what was troubling her. She did decide to seek God's forgiveness by doing works of charity, and she began to give generously to religious institutions.
|Adelaide Of SUSA
||Abigail married first William LORD who died bet. March 2, 1668- June 24, 1673. ||Abigail ?
||Agnes was more than ordinary woman; she had a large and notable posterity by both of her husbands. Her granddaughter Deborah Joy married Captain Andrew Ward and had nine children. Among their many distinguished descendants was Henry Ward Beecher, so that she is the ancestress of the two most notable divines in American Edwards and Beecher, who with William Ellery Channing are the only preachers and theologians admitted to the "Hall of Fame." ||Agnes ?
||Information from Mariana L Zuelsdord:|
(received from Barry Zbornik)
Mrs. George Neuenswander died last Saturday, March 16, 1901. The funeral was held in the German Baptist church Tuesday afternoon. She leaves a husband and two small children, who have the sympathy of the entire community in their bereavement.
|Anna Mary ?
||Deborah could possible be Deborah Church daughter of Richard and Elizabeth (Warren) Church. - Born. January 27, 1656-1657, Hingham. ||Deborah ?
||Last name is supposed to be Gardner. Not sure... ||Deborah ?
||Lockwood family.com - DESCENDANTS OF ELINOR LOCKWOOD - |
States the following regarding Elinor:
Arrived on Arbella with Edmund and Robert, as did Nicholas Knapp. She may have previously been married to a "Disbrow."
The Genealogy of Nicholas Knapp by Dr. A.A. Knapp says that Elinor is the daughter of Edmund Lockwood, sister to Robert and Edmund. The Knapp genealogies also list Elinor as daughter of Edmund, sister to Robert and Edmund.
Another Knapp says:
From Frederick Harry Knapp on January 5, 1999: "ELINOR, CALLED 'LOCKWOOD', 'DISBROW', & 'WATERBURY'
"Elinor, first wife of Nicholas Knapp of Watertown, Middlesex Co., Massachusetts and Stamford, Fairfield Co., Connecticut, has been called "Lockwood', "Disbrow" and at times, "Waterbury", in older genealogies. No known record supports such claims!
EXTANT RECORDS IDENTIFY HER AS 'ELINOR' ONLY, AND ANCESTRY UNKNOWN. Her origin and ancestry remain unknown, though no doubt her origin was England. Many early publications state she was born at Combs, Co. Suffolk, England, though do so without benefit of supporting evidence. At best we can say 'she was (of) England."
Please see LOCKWOOD FAMILY.com website for more arguments on the known last name of Elinor. As of this writing 2012, I am leaving the last name of Elinor as UNKNOWN.
age in 1860 census - 36 - born 1824
age in 1870 census - 42 - born 1828
age in 1880 census - 55 - born 1825
||Elizabeth may have been the daughter of Thomas Champion. ||Elizabeth ?
||I originally had Isaac married to Elizabeth Hempstead. But it has been brought to my attention by the following comment that was posted on my Ancestry.com tree dtated 08-02-2010:|
"No New London Hempstead woman of the early Colonial era was ever married to a Lamb....simply check the historical documentation which provides abundant evidence. Elizabeth Hempstead married John Plumbe 13 Feb 1689, according to a huge body of historical and genealogical record. When Elizabeth Hempstead Plumbe died in 1733, her brother Joshua wrote the following in his Diary: "I set up last night with sister Eliz Plumb, She was all night a Dying. She Dyed this morn about 7 o'clock; 60 year old Last Christmas Eve." Thanks, Chuck Plumb"
So for this reason, I am just putting the name as Elizabeth with last name as unknown until further research is done to determine her last name.
||Note: the dates from the Social Security Index has not been verified. ||Helen ?
||Obituary Notice - Fillmore Herald, Sept. 19, 1963, Front page.|
SERVICES SET FOR MRS. PADELFORD
Christian Science services will be read this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock for Mrs. Mabel Irene Padelford, former resident of the Fillmore-Piru area, at the Santa Paula Chapel of the H.B. Skillin Mortuary. Interment will follow i Bardsdale cemetery.
Mrs. Padelford, the widow of the late Charles Padelford, was born in Jamestown, N.Y., Nov. 28, 1878, and had she lived until her next birthday, would have been 85 years of age.
A resident of California for more than a half century, Mrs. Padelford and her husband resided on their ranch in the Buckhorn area until her husband passed away Oct. 20, 1948. She moved to Fillmore, and for years ago went to Santa Barbara to reside at the Carrillo Hotel. She died in a rest home in Santa Barbara Sept. 13.
Mrs. Padelford was a former member of the First Church of Christ Scientist of Fillmore. She was a member of the Fillmore Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star and had received her 50-year pin.
Her survivors are a brother-in-law and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Padelford of Buckhorn; a sister-in-law, Mrs. Flora Alcock of Sebastopol, California, and numerous nieces and nephews in Los Angeles and Ventura counties.
|Mabel Irene ?
||Note: Last name could possible be Whitehead ||Mary ?
||Notion: The name of Mary Wentworth has been proposed for the wife of William Brewster. "The American Genealogist", " The Mayflower Descendant: A Quarterly Magazine of Pilgrim History and Genealogy" and the" New England Historical and Genealogical Register", all confirm that additional research must be done before accepting this surname as fact. In addition, a privately published pamphlet by John G. Hunt, "Of Mary Brewster, Wife of William Brewster of the Mayflower, from Plymouth, England to New Plymouth, New England" (1985) suggests that William Brewster's wife was named Mary Wyrall of Loversall, near Doncaster. This has yet to be proved. ( This taken from William Brewster of the Mayflower and His Descendants for 4 Generations by the General Society of Mayflower Descendants.|
"Mayflower Quarterly:vol. 75, No. 4 - December 2009": Mary Brewster - Mother to Millions of Americans
Written by Kathleen M. (Kathy) Myers -13th generation descendant of Mary and William Brewster, through their son, Love Brewster.
Throughtout North America the early settlers planted lilacs. A Hardy plant, lilacs provided beauty in the lives of those who cleared the land, built homestead, tilled the soil, and raised families. Toda, lilacs are still found growing in the places where these early people planted them, some hiding the foundation of byildings that vanished long ago. Such a location is one-acre plot of land in Duxbury, Massachusetts, where there is a "...huge lilac bush covering the cellar hold of the last house t this location. The acre plot, now owned by tghe Duxbur Rural and Historical Society, is practically the same one-acre that Elder William Brewster bought from Francis Eaton in 1631... on which he built his house." "Tradition holds that either the Elder or his son Jonathan ordered the lilacs from Holland, for the flower is not native to North America. I like to think they were planted in memory of Mary Brewster.
Not a lot is known about Mary Brewster's early life, not even her maiden name. She may have been a Yorkshire or Nottinghamshire girl. the year of her bith, 1569, is based on an affidavit she filed in Leiden, Holland in 1609 where her age was listed as 40.
Elizabeth I of England had been on the throne just a year when mary was born. I can only speculate whether mary brewster received an education beyond the wifely skills her mother would have taught. In Tudor England,"...the education of girls was for the privileged and the rish. Its aim was to produce wives schooled in godly and moral precepts....Most girls were taught the wifely arts, how to manage a household, neddlework, herbs and wild plants that oculd be used in healing, meal preparation, and their duty to their futher husband. But foremost was their strong religious training."
To the Pilgrims, "...marriage was a civil affair...a contract, mutually agreed upon by a man and a woman. Marriage was created by God for the benefit of man's natual and spiritual life. Marriages were considered important for two main reasons: Procreation of children to increast Christ's flock; and to avoid the sin of adultery. Paster John robinson taught that the important characteristics to find in a spouse are (1) godliness, and (2) similarity - in age, beliefts, estate, disposition, inclinations, and affections. In marriage, "the wife is specially required a reverend subjection in all lawful things to her husband,' and the husband is 'to give honor to the wife,' as the Lord requires 'the love of the hsband to his wife must be like Christ's to His church.'
William Brewster found in Mary a spouse that was close in age, shared his beliefs, and may have shared his estate in life, meaning they were of the same social class. The record does not reveal whether or not theirs was an arranged marriage as many were in those times. In Tudor England educating women to read was considered a waste of time but often educated men, such as William Brewster was, taught their spouses and daughters to read. Compatibility and affection was key to a marriage contract that lasted until her death 35 years later. Brewster never remarried, living 17 years beyond her.
As a typical 16th Century wife, Mary Brewster was responsible for the household. She was assigned the tasks of baking bread, brewing beer (drinking water was not fit to drink), curing and salting meats, cooking vegetables, preserving fruits and making pickles and jams. While candles and soap may have been purchased, country women made their own. They spun wool and linen for use in the household and for clothing. Mary, along with the assistance of her older children, would have milked the cows, gathered the eggs, and grown and tended the garden.
Life with William Brewster was filled with joy and anxiety. The early years at Scrooby Manor were joyful. Her first two children, Jonahtn (b.1593) and Patience (b.1600) were born there. By 1602 William Brewster had become more involved in the Separatist movement, and Scrooby Manor became a meeting place for the dissenters. mary Brewster would have found friends among this group of people. by 1606 the dissenters had formed the Separatist Church of Scrooby and the authorities were pressuring the. 1606 was the same year that Mary gave birth to their daughter who they named Fear. Just over a year later, the family fled to Holland.
During their time in Holland, Mary gave birth to three more children, sons Love and Wrestling and a child who died. It was in Holland that Mary Brewster was first introduced to the lialac bush. "The lilac is native to Eastern Europe and grows wild in the forests of Hungary and Romania." Popular on the continent, the lilac did not make its way to England until "....sometime before 1629 when the first record of its existence appears in wirting."
While the crossing began with good winds and good weather, many of the passengers were sea-sick at first. They had to contend with a crew of 30, some of who danced on the deck, and made fun of their seasickness, some who used profanities. About half way through the voyage, the "Mayflower" ran into strong storms which caused water to leak into the ship, dripping and falling on the 102 passengers squeezed in the deck below, a space seventy-five feet long and not quite five feet high. It was the space between the upper deck and the hold which contained their provisions.
As the wife of the appointed Elder of the group and as one of the oldest women on the voyage, Mary was a respected member of the community. She mothered the younger women and children with her strong religious faith and moral influence. As women in that era depended on other women or mid-wives to deliver their babies, she may have been called upon to assist with the birth of Oceanus Hopkins aboard the "Mayflower" as it crossed the Atlantic, and again with the birth of Perigrine White, the son of Susanna and William White, while the ship was anchored off of Cape Cod.
Shortly after the arrival of the "Mayflower", Dorothy Bradford, wife of William Bradford, fell off the ship and drowned. Mary (Norris) Allerton gave birth to a stillborn son. Soon, what has been called "the dying time" began. When it was over Mary Brewster was one of just five adult women to survive the first winter. By the first Thanksgiving, only four adult women survived. Mary Brewster, Eleanor Billington, Elizabeth Hopkins and Susanna White Winslow. With so few remaining, the skills Mary Brewster learned at her mother's knee were vital to the survivors.
I reflect on the courage of mary Brewster and the other women of the "Mayflower". I believe it was their great love of God and gtrust in His promises that carried them through. How many of us today have that kind of courage? To endure religious persecution; to cross the Atlantic Ocean in a small ship; to be deposited on a hostile shore during a New England winter; to lose half of the company in a few short months; to wather the "Mayflower" sail away to England leaving them with no means to return; to be self-relient and self-sufficient.
Mary Brewster died in 1627 and never lived in the house built by her husband on the one acre of land in Dusbury where the lilacs still gro."...With him came his sons, Love and Wrestly, and Richard ore, the little boy who grew up in the Brewster household. to his father's house Love brought his bride, Sarah Collier, and here were born their children, William, Nathaniel, Wrestling and Sarah. Nearby, on the west side of the creek, the Elder's oldest son, Jonathan, lived in a house he had built on his father's land. The Elder William Brewster died in 1643 and his estate was divided between his two sons, Love getting all east of the creek, and onathan west of the creek. How long the Brewster house stood is not known, but by 1648 both Jonathan and Love had left the Nook and the Brewster lands had been sold out of the family."
These were the people who tended the plants and watched the lilacs grow - her loving children and grandchildren whose descendants today number in the millins. The Brewster lilacs, planted in moemory of Mary Brewster.
||According to the 1930 Census, a Margaret Upleper (?) is listed as Myrtle's daughter age 17 born in Michigan. Married at 15. She is not listed in the 1920 Census. ||Myrtle ?
1920 Census List
Forest L. Long step-son age 25, b. Texas
Annie Long step-daughter age. 18
Forest L. Long Jr. grandson age. 9, b. Texas
Emma Ruth Rose step-daughter age 20, b. Texas
Mariella Rose granddaughter age 10 months, b. New Mexico
Ralph Rose age 27 b. New York
|Nannie E. ?
||NEHG Reg 2009, Oct Vol. 163: Basted on Ruth's first name and age at death, perhaps she was Ruth Stanborough, born at Southampton, 4 January 1668, daughter of Peregrine and Sarah (James) Stanborough, and widow of John Greenvill. ||Ruth ?
||Sarah's maiden name is unknown. In her will, she refers to her brother George Graves, but she was not his sister. He had a sister Sarah who married a Mr. Deming. George Graves was a deacon, and in those days a deacon was usually referred to as "brother." If he was her brother-in-law, her maiden name would have been Ventris. In her will she refers to Priscilla Brackett (alias Reynolds) and Sarah Brackett (alias Shaw), as cousins, but the word cousins was more loosely used then than it is now. They may have been nieces ad, if such was the case, she might have been a sister of Peter Brackett, the father of these two "cousins," or a sister of one of his wives. There is no record that he had a sister Sarah Brackett and he is not mentioned in Sarah Lord's will. The connection between Sarah Lord and the two "cousins" is not apparent. ||Sarah ?
Why lonely friend indulge that tear, (lovely??)
Why trembling view my dark abode,
Though you with me must moulder here,
Yet faith can wing my soul to God.
||[JacobWillis from V Cathryn Young.ftw]|
The notes from Betty Hucker say that the wife of Benjamin Willis was Sally or Nancy. According to Richard Predmore, whose grandmother was a Willis, Benjamin's wife was Sarah. I will assume from this that Sarah, aka Sally, was correct.
Ancestral File Number: 1ZVG-0HQ
||Charles was in the 12th Infantry, United States Army. ||Charles W. ABBOT, Jr.
||On Feb 2, 1701-2, Caleb Abell, Jr. of Norwich, sold to William Hyde of Norwich, all that parcel of land which was given to him by his grandfather William Hide.|
On Feb. 89, 1703-4, Joshua Abell, of Norwich, Yeoman, conveys 15 acres of land to Caleb Abell, Jr., of Lebanon, Mason.
Caleb was Constable of Lebanon in 1719, 1720, 1727 and 1732.
||Sergt. Caleb, is first mentioned in the Colonial records at Dedham, Mass., when he petition for freeman on May 3, 1665. In 1668 he moved to Norwich, Conn. In the original purchase of land when Norwich was settled, six acres was assigned to Robert Wade, this he sold to Caleb Abell in 1677 and it was afterwards known as the Abell homestead.|
On Dec. 18, 1694, Caleb was appointed to keep his house as "an ordinari or of entertayment" for the year, or until another be chosen.
Caleb joined the first church of Norwich before 1701.
He was Sergeant of the Norwich Train Band in 1701.
He was selectman in 1682, constable in 1684 and 1706, and townsman in 1689.
There are over 38 land deeds granted to Caleb in Norwich.
Will of Caleb Abell, of Norwich County of New London and Colony of Connecticut, was dated July 30, 1728, and proved at Norwich on July 30, 1728.
||Joan, also known as Princess Joan Plantaganet, who was the 8th in direct descent from William The Conqueror.|
Was betrothed to Hartmann (drowned 1281/December 1282) son of Emperor Rudolf.
|Joan Of ACRE
FIND A GRAVE -
/o Mary B. (Sole)
s/o Alexander Mordecai & Mary Frances (Howell)
Winterset Madisonian May 1957
CHARLES M. ADDY DIES AT 81 YEARS
Death Occurred Wednesday at State Hospital in Iowa City
Charles M. Addy, a resident of Madison county since childhood died Wednesday, May 29, at Iowa City. He was 81 years of age.
Mr. Addy was a native of Cambridge, O., where he was born March 24, 1876, a son of Alex and Mary Addy. He came to Madison county with his parents as a small child. He engaged in farming during his early life, but later was employed at the Farmers elevator in Winterset for many years.
He was married Jan. 4, 1899, to Mary Belle Sole. Her death occurred in 1952. a son, Woodrow Addy, also preceded him in death.
Surviving ware four children Mrs. Geneva Little of Winterset, Clarence E. Addy of Omaha, Hugo H. Addy of Tilton, N. H., and George W. Addy of Denver, Colorado. He leaves 13 grandchildren 10 great grand children, four brothers and four sisters.
Funeral services were held Friday from the Anderson home for funerals, conducted by the Rev. Warren M. Hile, pastor of the Winterset Christian church. Burial was made in the McDonald Cemetery.
|Charles Melvin ADDY
||It is believed that Alice had 4 children. The first two were named in the will of Thomas Wells: all mentioned (but not named) in wills of their uncles in 1637 and 1638; surname LOWE: John, Sarah, Child and child. ||Alice ALBRIGHT
||Anne's death date is unknown. However, she was living, apparently unmarried, March 6, 1638 when her brother's inventory was taken. This included a debt to her of 10.10 pounds, perhaps an inheritance he was holding for her until her marriage. ||Anne ALBRIGHT
||Frances came to New England with her second husband, Thomas Coleman. ||Frances ALBRIGHT
||John was named overseer in the 1637 will of his brother-in-law, Thomas Wells of Evesham, and executor in the 1638 will of his brother, Richard Albright of Alderminster, Worcestershire, ||John ALBRIGHT
||Richard married about 1592 to a woman whose name has not been learned. Following their marriage, richard and his wife lived in the parishes of Welford-on-Avon, Gloucestershire, and Alcester, Warwickshire.|
According to the NEHG Register: the surname Albright is extremely rare in New England. Richard probable descended from the Albright family seated in the parishes of Mickleton and Ebrington, Gloucestershire. These adjacent parishes lie 3-6 miles south of Welford-on-Avon, Gloucestershire.
||Richard was "sicke and weake in body," when he made his undated will. After the usual religious preamble, and a request to be buried in the churchyard of Alderminster, he appointed his brother John Albright sole executor. ||Richard ALBRIGHT
||From "Mayflower Increasings": eath NOtice in the Boston News-Letter, issue of 17 June 1717: "Little Compton, May 31. This morning died here Mrs. Elizabeth Paybody late wife of Mr. william Paybody in the 93rd year of her age. She was the daughter of John Alden, Esq: and Priscilla his Wife Daughter of Mr. William Mullins. This John Alden and Priscilla Mullins were Married at Plymouth in New-England where their Daughter Elizabeth was born. She was Exemplarily Vertuous and Pious and her Memory is blessed: Has left a very numerous Posterity: Her Granddaughter Bradford is a Grand-mother." ||Elizabeth ALDEN
||Excerpt from "Mayflower Increasings": Capt. John Alden was a distinguished and respected citizen, having lived in Boston for over 30 years. He was an experienced mariner and had served as a naval commander. As a military officer he had served in the French and Indian wars and as late as 1690 served as commissioner in conducting negotiations with the natives. Imagine his amazement to find himself before the Salem magistrates, 31 May 1692, "upon the accusation of a company of poor distracted or possessed creatures or witches" on a charge of witchcraft! He was interrogated for many hours, during which time his sword was taken from him (he was accused of using it to afflict his accusers) and he was further degraded by one accuser who states, "he sells powder and shot to the Indians and French, and lies with the Indian squaws, and has Indian papooses". The evidence against him? During the interrogation he was said to pinch his accusers, strike them down with his look, and heal them with his touch. Capt. Alden was taken to Boston jail where he was held in custody for fifteen weeks and, in his own words,"....and then, observing the manner of trials, and evidence then taken, was at length prevailed with to make his escape". He made his escape about the middle of September and it was probable just in time as soon after this nine of the accused were executed. Alden probably made his way to Duxbury where relatives and friends hid him, but his experience was not yet over. In April 1693 when it appeared the witchcraft hysteria was over and people were coming to their senses, Alden turned himself in and was bound over to the Superior Court at Boston the last Tuesday of Apr. 1693. When no one came forward to prosecute, he and 150 others were released. The judicial proceedings were finally over, at the expense of 20 innocent lives. ||John ALDEN
||Excerpt from Connecticut, 1600s-1800s Local Families and Histories: "John Alden, immigrant ancestor, was born in England in 1599. He joined the Pilgrims on the "Mayflower" at Southampton as the ship was on its way to America. When the ship stopped there for supplies, he was hired as cooper. He had not been with them at Leyden, and was probably not a member of the independent church, but soon joined. He cast his fortunes with the Pilgrims, after enduring the hardships of that first terrible winter at Plymouth, when so many died. He was doubtless influenced in this decision by his love for Priscilla Mullens, th story of which, with some embellishments, is told in the " Courtship of Miles Standish." She was the daughter of William Mullens, who came on the "Mayflower" with his family. John an Priscella were married in the spring of 1621. When the common property of the cololy was divided in 1627, Alden went with Captain Standish, Elder Brewster, John Howland, Francis Eaton and Peter Brown, to Mattakeeset, the Indian name of the territory now included in Duxbury, Marshfield, Pembroke, Hanson and Bridgewater, Massachusetts. For several years they were obliged to return to Plymouth during the winer season to combine all their forces against the possible Indian attacks. The residence at Plymouth in the winter also gave them an opportunity to attend worship, and the records show a written agreement of Alden and others in 1632 to remove their families to Plymouth in the winter. In 1633 Alden was appiointed assistant to the governor, an office which he held for nearly the whole of the remainder of his life, serving with Edward Winslow, Josiah Winslow, Bradford, Prince and Thomas Hinckley. From 1666 until his death, he held the office of first assistant, was often called the deputy governor, and was many times acting governor in the absence of the governor. From 1640 to 1650 he was also deputy to the colonial council from Duxbury...... He was one of the council of war, many times an arbitrator, a surveyor of lands for the government as well as for individuals, and on several important occasions was authorized to act as agent or attorney for the colony. He was possessed of a sound judgment and of talents which, though not brilliant, were by no means ordinary........ ||John ALDEN
||Note: Might be daughter of Arnulf, Count of West Friesland and Ghent, d. 993, and Luitgarde of Luxemburg. Until further research is done, I am not connecting them. ||ALEIDA
||He had two illegitimate children:|
Peter (d. 1424, Battle of Verneuil), Lord of Gallandon
Marguerite, married Jean de St-Aubin, Lord of Preaux
|John I Duke Of ALENCON
||John II of Alen┴on (March 2, 1409, Chéteau d'Argentan ? 1476, Paris) was the son of John I of Alen┴on and Marie of Brittany. He succeeded his father as Duke of Alen┴on and Count of Perche as a minor in 1415, after the latter's death at the Battle of Agincourt.|
He saw action as a young man at the Battle of Verneuil on August 17, 1424, and was captured by the English. He was held prisoner until 1429, when he was released after payment of a large ransom, which left him impoverished, and the English in control of his duchy. Before his capture at Verneuil, he had married in 1424, at Blois, Jeanne of Orleans, daughter of Charles, duc d'Orl╚ans, but she died in 1432.
Shortly after his release, he met Joan of Arc and joined her in the fighting through the Loire Valley, becoming her most prominent supporter among the princes of the blood. He left to fight elsewhere after the end of the campaign in September 1429, preferring to attack the English around his own domains in Normandy. On April 30, 1437, at the Chateau L'Isle-Jourdain, he married Marie of Armagnac (c. 1420 ? July 25, 1473, Cloister Mortagne-au-Perche), daughter of John IV of Armagnac.
John was discontented with the Treaty of Arras, having hoped to make good his poverty through the spoliation of the Burgundians. He fell out with Charles VII, and took part in a revolt in 1439?40, (the Praguerie) but was forgiven. He took part in the invasion of Normandy in 1449, but he had unwisely entered into correspondence with the English since 1440. (He had also accepted the Order of the Golden Fleece at this time.) Shortly after testifying at the "rehabilitation trial" of Joan of Arc in 1456, he was arrested by Jean de Dunois and imprisoned at Aigues-Mortes. In 1458, he was convicted of l╦se-majest╚ and sentenced to death, but the sentence was commuted and he was imprisoned at Loches. He was released by Louis XI upon terms at his accession in 1461, but he refused to keep them and was imprisoned again. He was tried a second time before the Parlement of Paris and sentenced to death again on July 18, 1474, and his Duchy was confiscated. However, the sentence was not carried out, and he died in prison in the Louvre in 1476.
John has several illegitimate children:
Jeanne (d. aft. Dec 4, 1481), Countess of Beaumont-le-Roger, married in 1470 Guy de Maulmont
Madeleine, married Henri de Breuil
|John II Of ALENCON
|| ||Affonso I Henriquez King Of Portugal & ALGARVES
||I originally had this Anna Allen being the daughter of Ebenezer Allen and Mary Wing. But I have come across "The Allen Memorial" by Orrin Peer Allen. It states that Anna Allen, daughter of Ebenezer and Mary Allen is married to Reuben Clasby.|
Right now, I do not have any other information on the Anna Allen who married Thomas Howland.
||In a deed dated May 7, 1738, Edward and Ann Allen gave their son, Ebenezer, one-half their dwelling house, barn, and other buildings, with the half of the house lot on which they lived, also so much right in the commons as would keep 59 1/2 sheep, with the house lot meadow, also a fourth part of the stock and other property. (See Nantucket Book of Deeds, vol. 4, p.178)|
The tradition is preserved in the family that Edmund Heath, the father of Ebenezer's wife, belonged to a title and wealthy family in England, and being the youngest, was sent to this country in charge of Capt. Richard Coffin; in the same vessel was Catherine Sylvan, a pretty French girl whom the captain had found in France, and hired as a servant. The acquaintance thus formed on shipboard between the young people ripened into love and in due time after landing at Nantucket they were married. Many years afterward a letter was received by the family asking for heirs to the Heath estate in England, but the matter was never followed up, so the family never profited by the information, and doubtless lost a large property.
Here Lyes Buried
The Body Of Mrs
The Wife Of Mr
Peter Ayers Who
Died December ye
22nd 1729 & In
the 88 Year of
||Excerpt from "Myles Standish of the Mayflower.......":The will of Samuel Allen of Braintry dated 2 Aug. 1669 mentions son-in-law Josiah Standish and others. ||Samuel ALLEN
||Information from Mariana L Zuelsdorf:|
While Tom Allen remained in some contact with his father, he had no known contact with his mother nor any of his Griffin or Robey relatives after 1920. He told his daughter, Mary Martha, that he was very fond of his grandparents, but he didn't like working on the farm To her knowledge, Tom Allen never returned to Harrison County and she never saw her Grandmother Rosetta. when James S. Griffin died, no mention was made in this obituary about Rosetta or her children.
|Thomas Gilmer ALLEN
||At the time he was in London the method of procuring recruits for military service by means of the press gang was in vogue, and he was warned to be on his guard. As he was walking along the wharf one day, an officer approached him and asked him to what ship he belonged. he replied he did not belong to any ship, when the officer invited him to bear him company. He saw in a moment that he was in a trap, but his quick wit saved him. Observing a brig nearby in the stream and that te sailors were aloft at work, he called out "Brig ahoy! when you get that topmast in end and fudded, send a boat for me." "Why," days the British officer," I thought you said you were not the master of a ship." "Well,' says our Yankee," don't you see it is a brig, not a ship?" the officer accepted the explanation as a pleasant joke and left young Tristram master of the situation. ||Tristram ALLEN