Matches 8,801 to 8,850 of 9,530

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8801 Their tombstone in the south aisle of St. Nicholas Church was inscribed with his arms: Argen a lion passant between three crosses patty fitchee gules, and this inscription: "Here lies interred the bodies of John Deighton, of this city, gent. and Jane his wife, daughter of Edward Basset, of Uley, Esq., by whom he had had issue three sons and four daughters. He spent all his time in the study of chiorgery, and attained to great knowledge therein." DEIGHTON, Dr John Gent. (I19112)
8802 Their tombstone states that "they lived together in the married state 62 years" It is said that Comfort had a wife and three children, who all died before he married Anna Beach. His name frequently appears on the records from 1755 to 1783, or later.....He was called Lient. till 1768, and after that Capt. HOYT, Comfort (I30215)
8803 Theodore M. Banta, "Sayre Family" Lineage of Thomas Sayre A Founder of Southampton (Name: New York 1901;), Source Medium: (null)
Source Medium: Internet
Source (S00073)
8804 Theodore Studley Lazell of West Newton, Mass., "John Lazell of Hingham and Some of His Descendants" (Name: Privately Printed 1936;), Source Medium: (null)
Reprinted with corrections from the New England Historical and Genealogical Register, vols. 88 and 89
Source (S00069)
8805 Theodore was a U.S. Army Veteran serving in World War II. He is survived by his beloved wife of 35 years, Erma(nee Agazzi)Chuk; a brother, Alex Chuk; and two sisters, Rosemary Juricic and Helen Irwin; and numerous nieces and nephews.
Preceded in death by his parents, Nicholas and Rose Chuk; three brothers, Nicholas, Valdimer and Sam Chuk. 
CHUK, Theodore (I75763)
8806 There are conflicting sources as to who is the wife of Henry Hall, born abt. 1637.The "Genealogies of Rhode Island Families" list the wife as 'unknown". However "The Halls of New England" lists his wife as being 'Constant'. Then there is the "Lineage of John Hall of Newport and Portsmouth, Rhode Island", who list the wife of Henry to be 'Honor Rogers'. HALL, Henry (I71419)
8807 There are more children for James and Lydia than what is displayed. As of now, they are unknown.

1800 Census - Bedford, Westchester Co., New York

<10 2
26-44 1

<10 2
26-44 1

total: 6

1810 Census - Bedford, Westchester co., New York

<10 5
10-15 1
16-25 1
26-44 1
16-25 1
26-44 1

total: 10

1820 Census - Bedford, Westchester Co., New York

<10 1
10-15 2
16-18 1
19-25 2
>45 1
26-44 1
>45 1

total: 9  
LITTLE, James L. (I72462)
8808 There is a child, Ellen A Connel (not sure about the spelling) who is 1 and living with Daniel and Sarah in the 1860 Census. Daniel's name is Donald in this census. I put his death before 1870, because he is not listed with Sarah in the 1870 Census. ROSS, Daniel Brittion (I63956)
8809 There is a difference of opinion as to the name of the father for Elizabeth and John Deming. The book "The Descendants of Nathaniel Foote and Elizabeth Deming" by Ellwood Count Curtis, list Elizabeth's father's name as Richard. However, the book "Genealogy of the Descendants of John Deming of Wethersfield, Connecticut" lists John's father's name as John. Since the latter book gives reason for their conclusion, I am using the name of John.

I have placed the "Sr" after his name to be able to distinguish him from his son. 
DEMING, John Sr. (I18327)
8810 There is a marriage record for a Frances Helms, b. 1908 in Bellaire, Ohio to Clifton Melladew. The date is 23 Jan 1929 in Wellsburg, Brooke Co., West Virginia. (West Virginia Marriages, 1780-1970).

However, Frances is living with her sister Julia P. Rabe in the 1930 census. She is listed as Frances Helms. Clifton Melladew is listed in the 1930 census for Columbus, Franklin Co., Ohio as having wife Sadie and sons Clifton Jr. (2), and Gerald (1). Have to wonder is one or both of the sons belong to Frances. The marriage ended sometime between Jan. 1929 and the time of the 1930 census.

HELMS, Rosella Frances (I78941)
8811 There is a possibility that Lois Slosson was inreality the daughter of John Spencer Slosson; in which case the name of Daivd Slosson's daughter, born 1799,is unknown.
[Slosson 11-20-00 Greene.FTW]

Lois may have been the daughter of John Spencer Slosson, in which case the name
of David Slosson's daughter born in 1799 is unknown. 
SLOSSON, Lois (I52873)
8812 There is no mention of the wife of Thomas Nash in the records of New Haven, except in the seating of the Meeting House and then her Christian name is not given. But in Berry's County Genealogies and Pedigrees of Hertfordshire, there is an account of the Baker Family, which makes it highly probable that her name was MARGERY and that she was the daughter of NICHOLAS BAKER of Hertfordshire, England. The last time that she is mentioned i the records is in the seating of Feb. 11, 1655, "In ye short seate Good w: Nash ye elder and Rogger Allins wife". (her daughter.) Mrs. Schenck in her History of Fairfield, says she died within two years of her husband.
BAKER, Margery (I82873)
8813 There is no record of the marriage of John Nash, but in his will he makes allusion to a legacy left to his daughters by their grandfather TAPP, and in the will of the wife of Edmund Tapp. Elizabeth is mentioned as the wife of John Nash. NASH, Major John (I82865)
8814 There is so much speculation on who Josiah SLAWSON really is. There are some reliable sources that list both spelling of Josiah's last name. The WILLIAMSON genealogy states that their daughter, Mary, married Josiah SLAWSON. But no further information is given as what happen to them.

The CLOSSON genealogy states that Josiah CLOSSON, is the husband of Mary WILLIAMSON. However, they go further by listing the names of their children and their descendants.

I will be leaving a wife for Josiah as Mary WILLIAMSON, but not the Mary WILLIAMSON, the daughter of Timothy WILLIAMSON and Mary HOWLAND. 
SLAWSON, Josiah (I51724)
8815 There were no children of Daniel and Mary. FOOTE, Daniel Sr. (I22755)
8816 There were no children. TRACY, Lieutenant Thomas (I57476)
8817 There were no issue. He was a very prominent man in Crown Point, NY, for many years. After his death his widow married Rev. J.M. Chamberlain, of Grinnell, Iowa. DIKE, Charles F. (I19117)
8818 There were three children but the youngest was dead before the order of the General Court of March 3, 1635 was made, as this resolution disposing of the estate of the father shows: "Whereas John Stanley dyed intestate, in the way to Newe England, & lefte three children vndisposed of, the youngest whereof is since disceased--." (Col. Rec. of Mass., vol. I, p. 134.) One uncle, Thomas Stanley agreed to bring up John and he became his adopted son. timothy, the other brother of the deceased agreed to take care of Ruth. Both John and Ruth were married the same day, it is said, but this statement may be wrong. In the case of John the records reads: "was maryed vnto Sary Scott the fif ( )th of descember one Thousaind Six hundreth forty & fiue." The letters missing in the brackets were probably "teen" making the word fifteen whereas Ruth was married on the fifth. STANLEY, John (I83176)
8819 Theresa Rosella Crawford
(nee Hulbert)

Age 92. Passed away Sunday, August 25, 2013 in Chesterfield, MO. Born June 25, 1921 in Channahon, IL to Ray E. and Minnie Hulbert. She graduated from Reed Custer High School in Braidwood, IL Class of 1939, and worked in her father's general store.

Theresa married Charles Henry Crawford on April 26, 1941 at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Minooka, and they were married for 72 years. She volunteered at St. Anthony's Hospital in Rock Island, IL for 20 years. Member of Ascension Parish in Chesterfield, MO.

Preceded in death by her parents; and two brothers, Frank and Ray J. Hulbert.

Survived by her husband, Charles; daughter, Charlotte (Bob) Seamands; three grandchildren, Michael Seamands, Kathleen (Dana Brash) Seamands, and Teresa (Ryan) Kerner; four great-grandchildren, Zoe and Zachary Brash; and Morgan and Andrew Kerner; two sisters, Betty Voytko and Charlene (Arthur) Johnson; one brother, Clinton (Bev) Hulbert.

Funeral Services for Therese Rosella Crawford will be Saturday, August 31, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. at St. Mary Catholic Church, 303 W. St. Mary's Street, Minooka. Interment St. Mary Cemetery, Minooka. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Seasons Hospice Foundation, 6400 Shafer Ct., Suite 700, Rosemont, IL 60018. Visitation Saturday at the church from 10:00 a.m. until Mass of Christian Burial at 11:00 a.m. For information: 815-741-5500 or 
HULBERT, Theresa Rosella (I66670)
8820 They dwelt in Gloucester Township, R.I., in 1774 and afterward removed to Adams Township, Berkshire Co., Mass., where he entered the Revolutionary Army as a soldier under Capt. Enos Parker in Co. Benjamin Symonds Regiment, and served at Bennington, Vermont, in the year 1777. Some years thereafter he removed to Macedon township, Wayne o., New York, and thence, about the year 1826, to the adjoining township of Perrington, Monroe Co., where they died - she, in 1828 and he in 1837. They were buried in Friends' ground in Farmington, New York. A Farmer. SLOCUM, Benjamin (I79708)
8821 They first settled at Guilford, Vt., and after living at various places, finally settled at Rome, NY.

James served as Captain in the Revolutionary War, and was with Ethan Allen at the Battle of Ticonderoga, May 10, 1775. as Quartermaster. In 1778, he was appointed to the Council of Safety.  
WALWORTH, James (I59110)
8822 They first settled at Lebanon, Conn. In 1762, they removed to Pawlet, Vermont. He was a soldier in the Revolution. STARK, John Joseph (I54806)
8823 They had 4 children. BREWSTER, Hannah (I07748)
8824 They had five sons and three daughters, and presumably resided in Tothill Street, Westminster. he succeeded his father in 1532 and immediately began to sell his patrimony. He was never summoned to Parliament.
DUDLEY, John 'Lord Quondam' (I89699)
8825 They had four sons and four or five daughters. Sir Thomas Gray took part in the conspiracy of the Earl of Cambridge against King Henry V, and was beheaded at the North Gate of Southampton as a traitor on 2 or 3 Aug. 1415, and his lands confiscated. GRAY, Thomas Knt. (I89682)
8826 They had four sons and three daughters. He was summoned to Parliament from 17 Oc 1509 by writs directed 'Thome Grey, Domino Ferrers de Groby', later as 'Thome Grey Marchioni Dorset'. On the death of his mother, Cecily, Lady Harington and Bonvile, he became Lord Harington and Bonvile. He was one of the eight Challengers at the Field of Cloth of Gold in June 1520, and promoted King Henry VIII's divorce. "Thomas Grey, marques Dorset, of Astleye" died testate aged fifty-three on 10 Oct 1530. His widow died after 6 Oct 1535. GREY, Thomas (I89695)
8827 They had four sons and three daughters. On 1 July 1504 he obtained a reversal of the attainder of his father for high treason committed at Tewkesbury, with a restoration in blood and inheritance and thus recovered the many family manors. He succeeded to the estate of Bromham, co. Tilts, as heir to his second cousin once removed, Richard Beauchamp, Lord St. Amand, in 1508, and he appears to have resided thereafter at Bromham. BAYNTON, Sir John Knt (I89569)
8828 They had one son and five daughters. Elizabeth is said to have been married for the second time to Christopher Clapham, Esq., Captain of Norham Castle, Sheriff of Northumberland and for the third time to Philip Dacre, Knt., Sheriff of Northumberland. ?, Elizabeth (I89691)
8829 They had three sons and three daughters, three of whom were baptised at Tring. He was Rector of Purleigh, Essx, until ejectment as a Royalist in 1643, later made Rector of Little Braxted, near Maldon, Essex, under the patronage of a royalist. His wife and children remained a Tring with her step-father. Andrew Knowling bequeathed his property at Tring to Amphyllis's second son and his godson, Lawrence, with Amphyllis's husband acing as surrogate for his son in January 1649/50. WASHINGTON, Rev Lawrence (I90619)
8830 They had three sons and two daughters. He was summoned to Parliament from 14 Dec 1446 by writs directed 'Edwardo de Grey', later as 'militi domino de Ferrariis de Groby' GREY, Edward (I26157)
8831 They had two sons and four daughters. He was an ardent Lancastrian and had a grant of various manors belonging to Richard Neville, Earl of Salisbury. He was present at the Lancastrian rout at Towton on 29 Mar 1461, and afterwards fled with the King to Berwick. He was subsequently attainted in Parliament on 4 Nov 1461. He fled abroad, but returned secretly to England in May 1464, and made for the North. He was taken prisoner at Hexham on 15 May 1464. Thomas De Ros, Lord Ros, was beheaded at newcastle on 17 May 1464. DE ROS, Thomas (I89857)
8832 They had two sons and three daughters. He was summoned to Parliament from 19 Aug 1399 by writs directed 'Johanni Darcy'. John Darcy, Lord Darcy, died testate on 9 Dec 1411 (will dated at his manor of Temple Hurst on 2 Aug. 1411, proved 18 Feb 1411/2) DARCY, John (I81045)
8833 They had two sons and two daughters. He was summoned to Parliament from 9 Aug 1529 by writs directed 'Christofero domino Conyers chivaler'. CONYERS, Christopher Knt. (I89916)
8834 They had two sons. Sir John Grey was slain, on the Lancastrian side, at the second battle of St. Albans on 17 Feb. 1460/1. His widow was married secretly for the second time at her father's manor of Grafton regis, co. Northampton, on 1 May 1464 to EDWARD IV OF ENGLAND, King of England. They had ten children. She w2as crowned at Westminster on 26 May 1465. She died tesate at Bermondsey Abbey, Surrey, where for some time she had resided, or had been compelled by King Henry VII to reside, on 7 or 8 June 1492, and was buried at St. George's Chapel, Windsor, co. Berks, with the King, her second husband.  GREY, John Knt. (I26164)
8835 They lived at Groton, Conn., and Mary was living as late as March 31, 1796, when she signed a deed. WALWORTH, Mary (I59117)
8836 They lived at Little River, Kingston where he was a farmer. They were admitted to the church 1 Apr. 1738 (Ki.Ch.rec.). Administration of his estate was granted his widow 25 Jan. 1754 (35 NHSP 14). Five of their children were then under 10 years of age. JUDKINS, Joel (I77232)
8837 They lived at Old Noank on the farm where Elijah's grandfather, William, of Fisher's Island, settled when he removed from Fisher's Island. Elijah is buried in the "Flander's Cemetery". This is the Walworth private burying ground, a large walled lot of fully one acre, located on the Flander Road, Groton, Conn. After his death, his widow married Mr. Rathbun.  WALWORTH, Elijah (I59107)
8838 They lived for a time in Sharon, where he owned the farm which lies next west of the present golf course of the Sharon Country Club. In 1844 he moved to Michigan, then considered the frontier, but died in the following year, July 20, 1845. REED, Horace (I86798)
8839 They lived on the Long Highway near Quicksand Pond and near the end at the south of the highway, later the Frederick Brownell place. there is a cemetery there but his stone has not been located. His estate wad administered by his son James Brownell 5 Dec. 1780 in Little Compton.

The will of Mary Brownell, widow of Richard Brownell, made 14 Sept. 1812 and porved April 8, 1817: "Mary Brownell...being infirm in body Hannah Brownell, widow of my son James, deceased, my brass kettle and round table. to grandson Wilbor Brownell, son of my son James, 1 silver spoon. to granddaughter Deborah Brownell, daughter of James, 1 suite of little white curtains and six pewter plates. To grandson Elias Brownell, son of James, the rest and residue." 
BROWNELL, Richard (I70908)
8840 They removed early to Pawling Township, duchess Co., New York, and thence, previous to the year 1790 (?), to Easton Township, Washington Co., NY, where he purchased land as late as the year 1800. Soon after this date they removed to Northampton Township, Fulton County, then part of Montgomery County, where he purchased land 20 November, 1806, near the farm of his son Joseph, one-half mile east of the village of Northville. His will was dated 26 August, 1826, and was proved at Johnstown 11 December, 1826. He died of apoplexy and was buried in the Ridge Road Cemetery, one mile southeast of Northville, NY. His widow died at the house of their son Eleazer in Otisco Township, Onondaga Co., NY in August, 1929 (?). SLOCUM, Eleazer (I79706)
8841 They removed to Granville, NY, and to Tioga Co., Pennsylvania.

He was a Revolutionary soldier. 
LEETE, Solomon (I73087)
8842 They resided at Leete's Island first, then went to Verona, NY. The land that he settled upon there still remains in the possession of his descendants, and the house which he built is now used as a granary. LEETE, Noah (I73071)
8843 They resided in East Greenwich in 1774 with a household numbering six heads. He was a soldier from Warwick in the Revolutionary War, a member of Captain Millard's company in 1776 and '77 for militia service, and service at Ticonderoga. He purchased land in Warwick, of John Allen 27 January, 1780, and sold it 18 February, 1794. they removed westward soon after the last date, and finally settled in Burlington, now Edmeston Township, Otsego Co., New York, where they died - he, about the year 1825; she, about 1836, and were buried in Taylor Hill Cemetery. He was a carpenter. SLOCUM, Thomas (I79710)
8844 They resided in Guilford and had no children.

He was an eccentric and somewhat original character. he called people by their Christian names. Rev. Aaron Dutton, his minister, he addressed as Aaron, and spoke of him in the same way. He avoided titles and surnames. Although a member of the First Church of Guilford, in the last years of his life, instead of attending church he had services of his own, and during the hours of public worship on Sunday would go through the forms of singing, prayer and preaching in his own house with only his wife for his audience. The next day he would speak of his interview with Luke, John or Paul. 
LEETE, Thomas (I73089)
8845 They settled at Canterbury, Conn., where James was baptized and admitted to the church 14 Dec 1712 and his wife Mary was baptized and admitted to the church 11 Jan. 1713. On 15 Jan 1715 Jabez Utter of Mortlake, New London, Conn., for love of his son in law James Hyde, conveys to him land in Canterbury. On 24 Mar 1741 James Hide of Canterbury, for love of his son Abraham, conveys to him a small dwelling house in Canterbury where mother in law Abigail Hide now lives. On 13 Mar 1745 Richard Fenner of Providence, RI conveys to James Hide of Canterbury all title in land in Canterbury which said James Hide conveyed to him in a deed dated 29 Apr 1743, with a two-sixth right to land expressed in said deed, which two-sixth right descend from Joseph Perran (Perham) and wife Dorothy and Isaac Farwell and wife Elizabeth. HYDE, James (I31657)
8846 They settled at Cutchogue, Long Island. He was accepted as a freeman of Conn., 1664. Land deeded to him by S. King the same year. In 1670 he is rated for 30 acres of land, 37 cattle, 5 horses, L282, and in 1683 his valuation was L350. In 1686 he has four males and six females in his family. His wife died in 1702. he married second Esther (?), who was living 1699.  HORTON, Caleb (I75818)
8847 They settled at Norwalk where he owned land jointly with his brother Matthew Bouton, which according to town records, he sold Jan. 25, 1693, to Mercy Lockwood, widow of Ephraim Lockwood. The town records of Danbury contains records of his conveyance of lands at that place, and the records of New Canaan state that he, together with John Jr., Nathaniel, Daniel and Eleazar, were among the constituents of the Society of New Canaan. BOUTON, John Jr. (I07312)
8848 They settled in Pound Ridge, NY, where, and in the vicinity of which, he spent his life and died at Norwalk, Ct., April 29, 1883, at the advanced age of eighty-three years, two months and eighteen days. He was a most earnest and devoted member of the M.E. church and was much respected for his piety. BOUTON, Thomas Burr (I76586)
8849 They were the parents of fourteen children only six of whom lived to marry, and only one of whom outlived the parents. LEETE, Asa (I73114)
8850 Things were not easy for Prudence the first years after arriving at the log cabin. She was a very courageous pioneer woman. The Indians really pestered her and there were many of them living near the cabin. Every time taht she baked bread, the Pottowatomies whose sense of smell was keen, would come in flocks to get a handout as soon as the bread was taken out of the oven. They also liked cooked meat of chickens and enjoyed running down the biggest and the fattest of the flock. Many wore the Indian artifacts the Padelford family collected in those early days and throughout the years. POUND, Prudence (I45210)

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