Matches 8,851 to 8,900 of 9,625

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8851 The Slawson/Slauson/Slosson book states a seventh child for Daniel Slawson and Molly Horton. This child Elmira born 1826 and died 1895 is actually Elmira Horton, first wife of Comfort M. Slawson. This Elmira is the daughter of Warren Horton and Harriett Darby. I have removed Elmira as a child of Daniel and Molly Slawson. SLAWSON, Daniel (I51088)
8852 The Society of the Sons of the Revolution in the District of Columbia 1920. Source (S03482)
8853 The son of Thomas "The Settler" Dewey & his wife Frances, later the wife of George Phelps. Dewey married on 6 Nov 1662 at Northampton, MA to Hepzibah Lyman the daughter of Richard & Hepzibah Ford Lyman. The Deweys located at Northampton, MA about 1663 where Josiah learned the carpenter's trade and became a freeman in 1666. During King Philip's War he was a Sargent of the Guard at Westfield, MA.

He was a Quaker and in his religious discovery he says; "When I was entred into a married state I saw myself now under former ingagemnts of attending heart-searching & hearing Mr. Mather on the hearts hardness assert that there was no plague like unto that, I was affrighted there at & soon after hearing Mr. Eliot (now of Gilford) on a lecture sermon was so awakened as to resolve no longer to delay but to fall to search my own heart. But I found it hard & difficult work to keep my mind to it & sometimes I found that my heart would slip from ye work almost as soon as I was at it. So that I could find little rest."

He seems to have found that rest as he became a Deacon in the church at Westfield. In 1696 he moved to Lebanon, CT where he helped found the town, and where his name appears often in the early records.

DEWEY, Josiah (I64169)
8854 The Spear and the Spindle: Ancestors of Sir Francis Bryan (d. 1550), Kt. Source (S03483)
8855 The Story of Godfrey Nims": Rebecca married Philip Matton January 15, 1702, and was slain with their only child in the massacre of 1704. NIMS, Rebecca (I68605)
8856 The surname of Miner originated in England during the reign of inKg Edward the Third, whose reign continued from 1327 to 1377. When preparing for war with France he took progress through Somersett, and coming to Mendippe Hill, where lived a man by the name of Bullman, whose extraordinary and successful efforts to aid the king in the munitions of war, with one hundred powerful men of volunteers in the service, so pleased the ing that e granted him a coat-of-arms, with the name of Henry Miner therein, in recognition of his loyalty and patriotic devotion to him and his cause. MINER, Henry (I88788)
8857 The Telephone Register, McMinnville, Oregon, Thursday, September 25, 1941


Funeral services were held Monday morning at the Macy funeral home for Beatrice Lela Slauson, 34, who died here Friday after a residence in McMinnville of one and one-half years. The Rev. L.O. Griffith conducted the services, and burial was in Evergreen Memorial park.

Surviving are her husband, O.R. Slauson, two daughters, Betty Jean Slauson and Shirley Slauson, both of McMinnville; one brother, Ben Hannah, McMinnville, and three sisters in Minnesota.  
HANNAH, Beatrice Leila (I27242)
8858 The terms of Edmund Yorke's will seem to indicate Bartholomew was not able to take care of himself. YORKE, Bartholomew (I63107)
8859 The third son of William the Conqueror, William II was named heir by his father in place of his elder brother, Robert, who received the Duchy of Normand. He successful crushed a rebellion in Normandy early in his rule, as well as repulsing two invasions led by Malcolm III of Scotland. ENGLAND, William II King Of (I21383)
8860 The time and place of his birth have not been found on any record, but he was probably born not far from the tie of his father's coming to America, and may have been brought to this country as a baby. the earliest records of him are those of his marriage and the births of his children entered upon the Middletown records, 1654 and following. In 1665 David Sage pre-empted the town pound of 12 square rods, and it was ordered "that Robert Warne shall forthwith see what the town hath suffered by David Sage's pulling down the...and so to get the town rited for soon as may be in that case." (Middletown town records.) he was made freeman, May 21, 1657; was Deputy to the General Court, October 12, 1665; held land, as recorded at Middletown, January 10, 1665; was on the list of proprietors of Middletown, March 22, 1670; was again Deputy, January 26, 1686, October 14, 1686, March 30, 1686/7, May 12, 1687, June 15, 1687, and September 1689. March 31, 1687, Robert Warner sold 42 aces of land on the east side of the Connecticut River, which had been laid out to Seth Grant, his father-in-law. the inventory of his property, taken June 5, 1690, shows him to have been a man of means, with a valuation of over four hundred pounds. WARNER, Robert (I59277)
8861 The Todd Family in America/Descendants of Christopher Todd 1637-1919. Source (S03485)
8862 The tombstone at Find A Grave, lists only that a daughter of H & M Van Houten was buried at Lakeside Cemetery. Born 1874 and died 1877.

The person who created this account states that it was Mamie. I have no other proof to verify this. So until further research turns up something differently, I am going to leave it as is.  
VAN HOUTEN, Mamie (I75490)
8863 The Topeka Daily Capital
Sunday, December 9, 1965

Irene Slawson Dies Saturday; Rites Tuesday.

Mrs. Irene A. SLAWSON, 64, 329 Clay, died Saturday in a Topeka hospital.

She was born Feb. 14, 1901 near Perry. She lived in Osage County before moving to Topeka 20 years ago.

She was a member of West Side Christian Church, Topeka Chapter No. 462, Order of the Eastern Star, and Daughters of the American Revolution.

Survivors include her husband, Charles Slawson, of the home; a son, Charles J. Slawson; two brothers, Clyde SMITH and Walter SMITH, both of Scranton; and one granddaughter.

Services will be at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Davidson-Eslinger-Duff Funeral Home. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Mrs. Slawson will lie at the funeral home after 10:30 a.m. Monday.
SMITH, Irene Ann (I53371)
8864 The Tribulations and Trial of Martha Mead
By Lee Meade
From Mead-e Family Tree, Vol.1, No. 2, Fall 1996,

It is generally believed that life was simpler during the early days of American colonization. The settlers worried about attacks by Indians, but they were few and far between. They had concerns about the weather, but for the most part, the Connecticut climate was mild and crops grew well. Everyone followed a stoic lifestyle, working from dawn to dusk during the week and socializing between intermittal breaks in the day-long Sunday worship service.
However, that wasn't always the way it was. At times, there was social intrigue too that stirred the community to dramatic proportions.
Martha Mead, believed to be the only daughter of William and Philippa Mead of Stamford, unwillingly became the subject of one of the most controversial legal cases in 17th Century New England.
If early records are accurate, Martha was born in the town of Lydd in County Kent, England, about 1632. She had an older brother Joseph, and younger brother John.
After landing at Boston, the Meads moved first to a new settlement at Wethersfield, Conn., and then on to Stamford, where William was one of the community first landowners.
She was just 9 years old when her father received a home lot and five acres of land as one of the original 42 settlers in Stamford. Twelve years later, she married John Richardson of Stamford and seemed to be well on her way to becoming a typical New England housewife.
But there was trouble and considerable tribulation just around the corner for Martha and her family.
Martha had a problem. Several months prior to her wedding, she discovered she was pregnant. She told her parents, her brothers and fiance.
"I don't know how it happened and I don't know who the father is," she confessed to her probably disbelieving audience.
As they attempted to sort through the facts, Martha recalled there was a day while she had been working as a domestic servant in the home of one of the Stamford residents when she lost consciousness during an epileptic seizure. When she came to, she had been taken to a bedroom in the house and, she suggested, may have been raped. There were only two men in the house at the time, and, although Martha knew both of them, she could not identify which one may have been her attacker.
Her husband acknowledged he was not the father, but he did not want her to be castigated in the eyes of the community, so he suggested they move to Roxbury, Mass., a small town near Boston, and live there until after the baby had been born. Outside the immediate family, nobody knew the real reason for the move.
The baby was born, but died within its first month of life, and Martha and John returned to Stamford.
All of this had taken place in 1653, but a year later a rumor surfaced in Stamford that Martha had been pregnant at the time of her wedding, that she had given birth to a baby in Massachusetts and the baby had died under mysterious circumstances.
One can only imagine the excitement the report stirred in the small, conservative Puritan town. For weeks, the gossip about Martha Mead was spoken in hushes. Then it broke into the open, and was brought to the attention of the magistrates in New Haven, the colonial capital of the province.
When Martha was confronted with the charges, she denied she had ever been pregnant. However on Oct. 18, 1654, a Court of Magistrates was called in New Haven to hear the case, and "take whatever action it deemed appropriate."
Present at the hearing were Theophilus Eaton, Esq., Governor of Connecticut; Stephen Goodyeer, Deputy Governor, and Magistrates Samuell Eaton, Francis Newman, Benjamin Fenn and William Leete.
The charge was that "Martha Mead, now the wife of John Richardson of Stamford, was guilty of fornication, proued by her being with child some months before marriage, and that to avoyde or stopp reproach, her husband had carried her to Roxbury in the Massachusets, where she was delivered of a child in January last, at the house of Mr. Joshua Hughes, wch child luied aboute or aboue a moneth and then dyed, but how and in what manner, the court though worth inquirie."
Richardson admitted his wife was with child before marriage, that he knew of her condition, but denied he was the father. He said he took her from Stamford to Roxbury before childbearing to avoid the public shame.
"When did you marry Martha Mead?" the Court asked. "And when did she have the child?"
"I married her at the latter part of wheat harvest," Richardson replied. "The baby was born in January. It passed away less than a month later. We returned to Stamford, but thought there was nothing to be gained by opening our personal discomfort."
Martha confirmed she had been with child before her marriage, but boldly declared, "I neither did - no do - know who is the father." "I was in a fit of swooning in my Master's house in Stamford," she explained. "While I was unconscious, I was carried to a bed in another room and I was taken advantage of. When I came to, I saw Joseph Garnesy in the room, but I do not know it was that abused me."
The court read the written evidence and heard the verbal testimony of several Stamford witnesses. In addition to Garnesy, one other man, John Ross, had been in the house when the incident allegedly occurred. Her brother, Joseph, and several townfolk, including goodwife Knapp, goodwife Stocke, goodwife Buxton, goodwife Webb and goodwife Emry, testified Martha had been subject to "fainting and swooning fitts, mixed with short distempers of frenzy."
In its findings, the court ruled it could do nothing else but find Martha Mead Richardson "guilty as charged, both of knowne fornication and continewed impudent lying, beeleeuing that no woman can be gotten with child without some knowledg, consent and delight in the acting thereof, and that she deserves to be publiquely and severely corrected by whipping, but considering she is now great with child, and according to testimony apt to fall into the aforementioned fitts, with due respect to her condition it is ordered that tenn pounds be paid as a fine to the jurisdiction within a years time for her heinous miscarriages."
The court acknowledged that "John Richardson, and her brother, Joseph Mead, did before the court as sureties ingage, and entered into a recognizance of fifty pounds for ye same, and vnder the same penalty promised and bound themselues that betwixt this and the court of magistrats in May next, they would bring a satisfying certificate from Roxbury concerning ye death of ye child, both wch being duely pformed their ingagmnt and recognizance are voyd & discharged, but till ten stand in force, and in ye meane time if she duely acknowlege her sinn and truly declare who is ye father of the child, the court will consider of some further mitigation."
Final disposition of the case lingered on through three additional hearings.
On May 28, 1656, Joseph Mead and John Richardson appeared in court at New Haven and acknowledged "payment of the fine of tenn pounds which was not required, but they desired forbearance till next Michaelmas, when they then see it paide." The court granted their request.
On Sept. 27, 1657, William Mead, Martha's father, and his youngest son, John, appeared in court petitioning for abatement of two fines. John had been fined ten pounds in a subsequent slander and harassment action, brought by a Stamford neighbor while the fine against Martha and levied against Joseph Mead and John Richardson remained unpaid.
The court considered both and granted that "half of each should be abated, provided the other half be paid forthwith."
The issue was finally put to rest when Joseph brought in two "milch cowes" which he offered as payment of the fines. The court, following a recess to determine the value of the two cows, argued the "cowes" were worth "only eight pound ten shillings," but "in fauour to them" (Joseph Mead and John Richardson), "the court would accept the cows as payment, and acquit and discharge the fines."
As a tragic aftermath, Martha Mead and John Richardson also lost her second baby, who like the first, died early in its infancy. The Richardsons never had any other children of record and shortly after the case was resolved moved from Stamford to nearby Rye, NY.
Although there is nothing to suggest the events were connected, both Joseph and John also left Stamford in 1657, crossing Long Island Sound to become involved in the founding of the town of Hemstead, Long Island. However they liked Connecticut better and two years later returned with their families - not to Stamford, but to its next door neighbour, the new settlement of Hogs Neck, later to be known as Greenwich.
William Mead and his wife, Philippa, remained in Stamford where they lived on the west side of West Street. Philippa died in 1657, possibly during an outbreak of malaria. An epidemic is suspected because records show only 16 deaths the entire year of 1657. Eleven of them occurred during the period between July 21 and Sept. 19.
William, the founding father of the family passed away in 1663, apparently of natural causes. However, neither of his two sons, Joseph and John - nor his daughter, Martha, ever returned to live in Stamford.
There was early speculation that William and Philippa had a fourth child, who died in 1657. There is no evidence of such a birth by Philippa and, in fact, it may have been Martha's second child, who was born in 1655, and died young.
Mead-e Family Tree Editor's Note: There is recent information that Mary and John Richardson did live in Westchester county, New York, and had three children, all girls. The three were Bethia, born 1654, and married to John Katcham; Mary, born1655, and married Joseph Hadley, and Elizabeth, born 1656, and married to Gabriel Leggett. As we know from the court records above, Mary was in trial in New Haven in Oct. 1854 and was pregnant at the time. Thus, it is possible, although not proved, that Mary's second child did live and was named Bathia. John Richardson died in 1679 and Martha remarried Capt. Thomas Williams. They had no children.

bluepup originally shared this
15 Jul 2012 story 
MEAD, Martha (I38530)
8865 The Twelvetrees Family re-printed by The Cambridge Press 10th February 1872, Source Medium: Book
Source (S03486)
8866 The Underwood Family in America, Source Medium: Book
Source Quality: Source Media Type: Book
ABBR The Underwood Family in America
Source (S03487)
8867 The was born the 19th of Second month, 1727, and died the 14th of Tenth month, 1797. BROWN, Elizabeth (I79720)
8868 The Washington Post 1877-1954
dtd Dec 27, 1911

PADELFORD - On Monday, December 25, 1911, at Paris, France, Frances Smythe, beloved wife of Edward M. Padelford 
SMYTHE, Frances (I53634)
Sep 18, 1866, pg 3


At the residence of his parents, in this village, on the 15th inst., of Consumption, GEORGE EUGENE SLAWSON, age 21 years, 7 mos. and 11 days.

The funeral takes place from the residence of his parents, today (Tuesday), at 1 p.m.

Source: Joe Chester 
SLAWSON, George Eugene (I51414)
Waukesha, Wisconsin, August 25, 1904


Mrs. Sarah J. Slawson

Mrs. Sarah jane Slawson, aged 90 years, one of the oldest persons in the county, one of the honored pioneers, and widow of Fred Slawson, Sr., died at her home on Broadway Thursday night. Up to a few weeks ago she was in good health, and with the exception of a slight deafness she retained her faculties fully up to her death.
Mrs. Slawson's maiden name was Lockwood and she was born in Orange County,New York, in 1814, the year of the battle of Waterloo. Her ancestors were English and settled at Boston in 1630. She married Mr. Slawson at Newburg, New York, in 1837 and with her husband and family came to Waukesha in 1848, the year Wisconsin was admitted into the union. the first home of the family was in a building on or near the spot where Dr. J.T. Wardrobe's residence on Wisconsin Avenue now stands. Mrs. Slawson planted many of the trees which now beautify that place. During the civil war, Mrs. Slawson was a active member of the local Soldiers' Aid society and was generally known for her kindness of heart and her generosity. All her life she was a great reader and even in her last years kept well informed on the current questions of the day. Mr. and Mrs. Slawson lived together sixty-four years. The former died in 1901. One son and one daughter survive ther parents, Fred M. Slawson of this city, deputy register of deeds, and Miss Augusta Slawson, who is a teacher in the Milwaukee schools. there are also four grand-children - Miss Nellie Slawson, Charles Slawson and Miss Bertha Curtis of this city and Fred Curtis of Milwaukee.
Funeral services were held at the residence on Broadway Saturday afternoon and were conducted by Rev. C.H. Williamson. Interment was in Prairie Home Cemetery.

Source: Joe Chester 
LOCKWOOD, Sarah Jane (I36472)
Waukesha, Wisconsin, June 4, 1914


Register of Deeds Victim of Fast Driving Prevailing at the Five Points.

Consciousness Not regained.

Victim Struck Unawares by Charles Stubbs' Machine and Death Resulted Three Hours Later.

In full view of scores of persons who were passing the Five Points about 6 o'clock last Thursday evening Fred M. Slawson, register of deeds, was struck by a motorcycle going ten or twelve miles an hour, and injured so badly that he died three hours later.

Mr. Slawson was attempting to cross Broadway from the building formerly occupied by the Brehm clothing department to the Kimbll jewelry store. There were two livery automobiles standing against the curb, and he passed between them. As he emerged in the street the motorcycle, carrying Stubbs and Arthur Martin, bore down on him. The cycle was running in the car track and Stubbs said he tried to pull it out, but that the rails held it straight ahead.


In an instant the crash came. Mr. Slawson was knocked several feet along the pavement. The cycle overturned. When friends reached Mr. Slawson he was found to be unconscious. An examination by a physician showed that the victim had sustained two fractures of the leg, one of the arm and one of the skull.
Stubs was thrown to the pavement and fainfully bruised and his riding companion somewhat hurt.
As soon as the extent of the injuries to Mr. Slawson was comprehended aid was summoned and he was removed to his home, 108 Broadway. Every possible thing was done to bring him back to consciousness, but Mr. Slawson died at 9 o'clock. Without question he never comprehended what had happened nor suffered any physical pain. His daughter, Mrs. E.R. Dickerson, and many personal friends were gathered at the home when the end came.


Young Stubbs was taken to the county jail. A charge of assault without regard for human life was lodged against him. Relatives appeared and furnished bond about 8 o'clock, before the death of Mr. Slawson occurred. he was brought into court Friday morning and the case was adjourned a week, pending inquiry by the coroner. No increase in bail nor change in charge was made.
Stubbs said he was riding at a moderate speed and did not see Mr. Slawson until he emerged from between the two cars. the motorcycle was then within a few feet of the spot where the collision took place.

Mr. Slawson was 64 years of age. he had been connected with the office of the register of deeds for nineteen years. Two years ago he was elected register. He resided here all his life, excepting for about ten years when he was a resident of Fond du Lac. He was well known throughout the county, and respected and admired by a host of friends here in the city.
Surviving are Mrs. Earl Dickerson, a daughter; Charles , a son, and Miss Augusta A. Slawson a sister who teaches in the Milwaukee schools.

the funeral for Mr. Slawson was held on Sunday at the Masonic Temple. The services there followed the ritual of the Knights Templar and the service at the grave was according to the Blue Lodge ritual. W.W. Perry of Milwaukee, secretary of the Masonic Grand Lodge, delivered the funeral sermon. Hundreds were present and viewed the remains which were exposed at the Temple.
The bearers were C.A. Haertel, E. J. Evans, John Rodgers, George B. Harris., H.E. Blair and A.S. Putney, Sr.

It was learned this week that Mr. Slawson had carried an accident insurance policy for $5,000 in one of the companies handled by Chauncey Fraser, and the estate will benefit to that extent within a few days. the Policy was taken out in 1913. Mr. Slawson was also a member of fraternal insurance order in this city.

Source: Joe Chester
SLAWSON, Frederick Marcellus (I51385)
8872 The Wells Chronicles-WFRA, vol. 2 No. 1, January-March 1989, ABBR Wells Chronicles
Source (S03488)
8873 The Wells Family by D.W. Norris & H.A. Feldmann. Source (S03489)
8874 The will of 'Dame Jane Hilliarde, voisse (a widow who has taken the vow of chasity), som tyme wif of Peter Hiliarde Esquyer' dated 20 July 1527 and proved 7 Apr 1528 DE LA SEE, Joan (I90509)
8875 The will of a Jonathan Corey, or Orange Co., dated 10 Dec., 1768, proved 11 Feb., 1770, memtions his wife Patience; children: Elnathan, and Jonathan Corey; Mary Smith, Lois More, and Temperance Shepherd; grandsons: Jonathan, son of Abraham Shepherd and John, son of Elnathan Corey CORAY, Jonathan (I13084)
8876 The will of Charles Weed late of Stamford, dated 28 Aug. 1759, pro. 29 Sept., 1759, mentions among his children "Sarah wife of John Ambler Jr., of Stamford." Sarah Ambler was admitted to 1st Ch. Stamford, 19 July 1761. he was admitted 3 Nov., 1765. they are marked "dismissed by letter, removed." He was a grantee of Chiswick, N.H. 31 Jan., 1764 but never removed. On 2 Apr., 1771 being of Stamford he deeded Stamford lands to "my brother Joseph." Certain of these lands were bounded y "my brother David Ambler's lands." He deeded other Stamford lands on the same day and on 1 May 1771 John Ambler and his wife Sarah were received by the Cong. Ch. at Salem, Westchester Co., NY. On 14 Apr. 1773 and subsequent dates John Ambler of Cortlandt manor (Salem), Westchester Co., conveyed Stamford lands.

Westchester land recs., contain a deed dated 5 Aug., 1773 from Cortlandt Skinner and other Van Cortlandt heirs to John Ambler of Cortlandt Manor conveying the west part of farm No. 4 in lot No. 10, eighty-eight and three quarters acres along with rough lot No. 4, "together with the houses, outhouses, barns, stables, orchards, gardens meadows, pastures, woods, underwoods etc., etc.," price L314. On 30 May 1774 James Lockwood conveyed to john Ambler (both of Cortlandt Manor) farm No. 2 in great lot 10, price L111. Ambler property lay in Lower Salem for on 3 Jan., 1785 John Ambler and wife Sarah of that town sold to Charles Weed "rights in the estate of our uncle Gideon Weed, late of Stamford." They removed to Fredericktown, Dutchess Co., soon after April 1790 and are credited to that own in census of 1790. They signed Articles of Faith of the West Philipi or Old Gilead Ch. (Carmel) 9 Ag., 1792. Foster's History of Gilead Church says taht John Ambler was elected deacon in June 1795--"John Ambler sustained the family name in the part he too in Gilead Church at the opening of this period. He was a frequent attendant of the associated Presbytery." (Foster errs in calling him a son of Abraham Ambler. Actually he was a great grandson.) John Ambler appears las in the land records when on 10 May 1794, being of Fredericktown he deeded Stanford lands to John Scofield. Probably he accompanied his oldest son John to Spencertown, Columbia Co., NY, before 1800. He and Sarah have a twin stone behind the ch. at Spencertown. he d. 13 oct., 1802 in his 70th yr. She d. 22 Oct., 1802 in her 67th yr. John Ambler served in the Rev. with the Associated Exempts, Westchester militia under Col. Joseph Benedict. Perhaps also in Cap. Seely's Co. of Col. Drake's 3d Westchester milita. 
AMBLER, John (I78500)
8877 The will of Deacon John Moore shows that he left four daughters and a son John, but as Thomas and Elizabeth Moore are recorded on the Dorchester Records as "children" baptized apparently at the same tie and as Elizabeth is known to have been the daughter of Deacon John Moore, it seem as if Thomas must have been a son of his. (Records of First Ch., Dorchester, p. 149.) Stiles says the wife of John Moore was Abigail and that he married her June 16, 1639, but in the record of John Moore's family in the Old Windsor Church record, we find: Abigail Moore Feb. 14, 1639. then follows: Mindwell, dau. of John Moore, b. 10July 1643. The original looks as if Abigail was interlined after Mindwell had been written. The records says nothing about marriage or wife and the Abigail here recorded was evidently the first child. b. 14 Feb. 1639/40. She was the first child born in Windsor. MOORE, Deacon John (I70139)
8878 The will of James Doten signed 10 June 1817, proved 30 August 1817, left his entire estate to wife Elizabeth, except for a dollar to each of his eleven children. Son Daniel was named sole Executor.
DOTEN, James (I71919)
8879 The will of John Huse of Newbury, yeoman, dated 4 January 1736, was probated 30 August 1736. In it he names daughter Martha Jenkins; minor children Mary, Abigail, Sarah, Hannah, and infant son John by second wife; also brother, Abel Huse, Jr. His stock of "cattle, sheep, and negroes, and horses," together with his real estate were left to the infant son John and, in case of his death, to his sister Ann.

In September 1736, Sa;rah Hannah chose their uncle Abraham Toppan as guardian. 
HUSE, John (I31496)
8880 The will of Mathew Fuller of Barnstable dated 20 July 1678 names "Daughter Anne Fuller the now wife of Samuel Fuller" and "son-n-law Samuell Fuller Junr."

Little is know of Samuel, though he appears to have spent his life in Barnstable. Inventory of the estate of Samuel Fuller late of Barnstable was taken 28 December 1691; it included no real estate. Two days later his sons Matthew, Barnabas, Joseph and Benjamin quitclaimed to their sisters "Desire Fuller and Sarah Fuller Daughters of sd deceased of all their deceased mother's Apparrel." The 30 December 1691 letter of administration assigns custody of the estate of daughters Desire and Sarah fuller to be kept until further order. This implies that these daughters are not of age. 
FULLER, Samuel (I23667)
8881 The will of Solomon Close dat. 9 Apr., 1793, mentions dau. Hannah Ambler. Charles Ambler served in Col. Morris Graham's 6th Regt. Dutchess militia in the Rev. and at end of war was a school teacher in Fredericktown, Dutchess Co. The census of 1790 places him in Salem where he bought land in 1790, 92, 1802 and 1809. he lived in Fredericktown in 1794 but was of No. Salem in census of 1800. He and wife Hannah appear with other heirs 13 Apr., 1796, in a conveyance of the "farm piece" of Solomon Close, deceased. On 31 Mar., 1807, he deeded No. Salem land to Abraham Lyon for $3,625. He was a supervisor for No. Salem in 1811. He d. 1 Mar., 1830 intestate, and wid. Hannah applied for adm. Pro. papers name sons-in-law James Wallace of roy, N.Y., and Abraham Losee of Clifton Park, Saratoga co., N.Y., also dau. Eliza Benedict, a wid. Hannah Ambler d. 9 Feb. 1841, ae. 71, g.s. Salem Center. AMBLER, Charles (I78544)
8882 The will of Wid. Hammah, (Middlesex Probate, No 7148) dated April 4, 1764, mentions son, Ephraim, daus., Patience Chamberlain, Hannah Green, Abigail harrington, Susanna Fulham, Lydia Hammond, and grand-daughter, Lydia Hammond. As both her son, Eleazer, and dau., Lydia, had daus. named Lydia Hammond, it is uncertain which was meant, but as her son, Eleazer, had probably already received his share of the estate, this was probably the dau. of John and Lydia Hammond. Son-in-law, Eleazer Chamberlain, Exec. HARRINGTON, Hannah (I27415)
8883 The will of William Lister, probated in 1582, desires that he "be buried according to the Church of England." The will mentions the testator's son-in-law, Thomas Southworth, as the son of Sir John Southworth. With Thomas Southworth, , his son-in-law, the testator left annuities for his four children, including Sir Matthew Lister, physician to King Charles I.

Thomas Southworth had become a Protestant by 1584,for which reason his father, Sir John, a moderate Catholic, threatened to disinherit him.  
SOUTHWORTH, Thomas (I80409)
8884 The will of William Macomber of Dartmouth dated 17 July 1759 names daughter Hannah Soule, decd. and grandson Weston Soule, son of daughter Hannah.

On 30 Jan. 1733/4 Nathaniel Soule of Dartmouth, yeoman, sold land in Dartmouth to Bethiah Macomber of Dartmouth, widow. Wife Hannah also signed. On 5 Sep 1738 Nathaniel Soule of Dartmouth, yeoman, sold land in Dartmouth to Holden Slocum.

On 3 July 1744 Nathaniel Soule of Dartmouth, yeoman, deeded land in Dartmouth to son Jonathan Soule of Dartmouth. On 4 July 1761 nathaniel Soule of Dartmouth, yeoman, deeded land in Dartmouth to son Wesson Soule of Dartmouth, husbandman.

As a Justice of the Peace, Nathaniel Soule performed marriages 1765-6 in Little Compton.

The will of Nathaniel Soule of Dartmouth, yeoman, dated 12 march 1764, proved 30 june 1766, names sons Wesson (youngest), Henry and his wife Barbrey, James and his wife Mary, and Jonathan Soule; grandsons Nathaniel Soule and Henry Soule sons of son Henry, grandson James son of son Wesson.  
SOULE, Nathaniel (I53850)
8885 The Wilson's @ Source (S03491)
8886 The Winthrops, Doggetts, and Eddys were known to each other in England, for John Winthrop had married for his second wife Thomasine Clopton of Groton; Thomas Doggett, a cousin of Amy, had married her sister Margery Clopton of Groton; and John eddy had married Amy Doggett of Groton. This is doubtless the reason why John and Samuel Eddy within two weeks of landing at Plymouth left for the Bay Colony. they wished to settle near their friends and acquaintances. At this time there was an agreement between the two colonies that a man must carry letters of dismissal from one colony before he could be received as an inhabitant by the other. John and Samuel did not carry those letters with them and so were obliged to return to Plymouth, with John Grant and Capt. Standish.

Sometime previous to Feb. 26, 1631/32 John eddy procured the necessary letters of dismissal and was received into the Bay Colony. He joined the settlement at Watertown, which was rapidly growing to be the largest in New England. A letter which Gov. Bradford of Plymouth wrote to Gov Winthrop, regarding the dismissal of several men from the colony is found in the Chamberlain Collection at the Boston Public Library.... 
EDDY, John (I20471)
8887 The youngest (at least the last mentioned in the will of Humphrey) of the Howlands who have been heretofore referred to as arriving at Plymouth probably before 1625, was without doubt Henry. It is on record that he was a brother of Arthur, and they all doubtless held the same family relationship to each other.....

Search has been made in vain for his name on records of departures from England and arrivals in this country. The first mention made of him in New England is that in the allotment of cattle to the different families in Plymouth in 1624, he appears as the owner of the "black cow." On the first page of Vol. 1 of the curt records of new Plymouth, is found in a list of freemen, under date of 1633, the name of "Henery Howland." On the 25th of March of the ame year he is taxed "s.9 for the publike vse,......rated in corne at vi s p bushell." His thrift is shown in the fact that on the 27th of March, 1634, he is on the tax list for 18s.

He appears in Duxbury among its earliest settlers, some of the first inhabitants of Plymouth locating themselves there across the harbor, on the north side of the bay. here he is referred to as living "by the bay side, near Love Brewster's" and the record reads that he was "one of the substantial landholders and freemen."

The old records of Plymouth colony say that "Att a Courte held ye 5 of Jan., An 1635." Henry Howland was chosen "cunstable for Duxberry.".....

In 1640 he purchases five acres of upland and one acre of marsh meadow in Duxbury, the price which he paid being "Twelve bushells of Indian Corne." For several years he was surveyor of highways in the town. In 1643 he was on a list of freemen of Duxbury, and of men able to bear arms. He served on the "Grand Inquest" (grand jury) in 1636, '38, '39, '40, '49, '51, '52, '53, '56.

He was evidently placed on the next grand jury, for his name appears in 1657, June 3d, on a list of tose who refused "to serve on the Grand Enquest". The apparent reason for this is that he had joined the Friends' sect, which was just beginning to spread in America, and the duties were such that he could not conscientiously perform them...

At the court of October, 1657, Henry "was summonsed to appear at the next March Court to answare for intertaining Quakers meetings in his house." he appeared at the court referred to, and was fined 10s....

Toward the latter part of his life he became a large possessor of real estate. In 1652 he was associated with others in a large tract of land in Dartmouth. On the 2d of April, 1659, together with twenty-six others, he bought of Wamsutta and Pattapanum what was then called Assonet and is now Freetown. They gave 20 coats, 2 rugs, 2 iron pots, 2 kettles and one little kettle, 8 pairs shoes, 6 pairs stockings, 1 dozen hats, 2 dozen hatchets, and 2 yards broadcloth. At the division, in 1660, of "yeffreeman's land att Taunton River," which was this purchase, he received for his share the sixth lot. This was afterwards inherited by his son Samuel. He was one of the grantees of Bridgewater, but probably never lived there. In 1664 he bought a large tract of land in Mettapoisett (Swanzey). 
HOWLAND, Henry (I30003)
8888 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)
8889 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)
8890 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)
8891 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)
8892 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)
8893 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)
8894 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)
8895 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)
8896 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)
8897 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)
8898 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)
8899 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)
8900 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)

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