Matches 9,301 to 9,350 of 9,709
|| Linked to
||Wedding Announcement received from Marcia Habijanac -|
DOLSAY - DAVIS
Franklin - Miss Leona Davis, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, of Davis road, Franklin, became the bride of Private Russell Dolsay, of the United States Amy, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Dolsay, of Fichter Street, Bloomingdale, Sunday at 2 p.m. at the bride's home. The ceremony was performed in the grden under an archwa of garden flowers by the Rev. H. J. Allsup, pastor of Presbyterian Church.
The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a beige wool suit, with a corsage of red roses. Miss Ruth Dolsay, sister of the bridegroom, was maid of honor. She wore a blue silk ensemble with a corsage of pink roses.
Charles Davis, of Franklin, was best man.
A reception for fifty guests was held following the ceremony.
Mr. and Mrs. Dolsay are on a wedding trip through the New England States. Mrs. Dolsay will live with her parents in Davis road until the completion of the term of service in the army for Mr. Dolsay. They will then live in their new home in Bloomingdale. Mrs. Dolsay is a graduate of Franklin High School, class of 1941.
|DAVIS, Leona G. (I15442)
||Wedding Announcement received from Marcia Habijanac:|
Saturday Jan 15, 1949
DAVIS - EGINTON
Franklin - Miss Nancy Eginton, niece of Mr. and Mrs. James McClelland, of Oak Ridge, and Edward Davis, son of Mr. ad Mrs. Charles Davis, of Davis Road, Franklin, were married Saturday at the home of the bride's uncle and aunt, with whom she lived. The double ring ceremony was performed by Rev. F.A. Hawley, of Oak Ridge.
Mrs. Leona Andercheck, sister of the bridegroom was matron of honor. Charles Davis Jr., was best man for his brother. The bride wore a blue crepe dress with matching tiara and a corsage of white roses. The matron of honor was gowned in pink taffeta with a pink veiling head dress and a corsage of white carnations.
The bride's aunt wore a navy dress with black accessories and an orchid corsage. The bridegroom's mother was gowned in a royal blue dress with black accessories and an orchid corsage.
A reception was held for the immediate families and a few friends at Park Inn, Newfoundland.
They will reside with the bridegroom's parents in Davis Road.
|EGINTON, Nancy (I63269)
||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ||SLOSSON, Thomas Lynn (I53092)
||Weed, John, late of Stamford, will dated Nov. 2, 1799, probated June 2, 1801, mentions his children Deborah, wife of David Comstock, Sarah and John; grandson John Comstock, a son of Deborah Comstock. Executor his son John. Witnesses Nehemiah Dibble, Thaddeus Hoyt and Daniel Lockwood, 3rd, page 326. Inventory taken June 10, 1801, order to advertise for claims, page 362. Inventory taken June 10, 1801 by Noyes Mather and Benjamin Weed, 3rd and filed Apr. 6, 1802, page 328. June 2, 1801, order to advertise for claims, page 362. ||WEED, John (I59955)
||Welborn, Marjorie Wells, 1738 Queensway Ct., Owensboro, Ky 42301, "Descendants of Otho Wayne Wells and Elizabeth Catherine Owen", 25 Jul1997, Source Medium: Book|
ABBR Otho Wayne Wells Family
||Welch, Judith, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
||Wells Funeral Home & Cremation Services / Forrest Memorial Park|
William B. Bonner, JR.William B. Bonner, JR.
(October 25, 1934 - September 1, 2013)
U.S. Veteran William B. ?Bill? Bonner, JR. age 78, of Courtland, MS passed away Sunday morning, September 1, 2013 at his home.
The visitation service will be Friday evening September 6, 2013 at Wells Funeral Home from 5:00-8:00 PM. The family request that casual ?best blue jeans? attire be worn.
Mr. Bill was born October 25, 1934 in Mississippi to the late William Bufford Bonner, SR. and Zelma Elizabeth Burchell. He was a retiree of General Motors and served his country faithfully in the Army during the Korean War. Mr. Bill was preceded in death by his parents, and his son, James Bonner.
Mr. Bonner?s memory will be lived on by his daughter, Judy Ann (Omar) Bahaeddin of Pacifica, CA; two sisters, Dorothy Boatright of Courtland, MS, Elenar Freeman of Batesville, MS; two grandchildren, Michael and Alexandra Ganster of Illinois; one great grandchild, Anya McKinnion of Illinois.
The family has requested that anyone wishing to make memorial contributions to please send those to: Community Hospice, Batesville, MS Office 564 Mississippi 6, Batesville, MS 38606;(662) 561-0902.
|BONNER, William Bufford Jr. (I66783)
||Wells, Carol G., Utica Cemetery, Utica Baptist Church, Daviess County, KY. Monumentrecorrd May 1998, ABBR Utica Cemetery|
||Wells, Carol, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
gedcom of Nathan Wells' descendents; 202 Winding Ridge Dr., Cary, NC 27511-8934, Ph. 919-362-1179.
||Wells, Elizabeth Catherine (Bessie), Wells Family Records, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Other
||Wells, Kenneth L, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
3279 Gatesway Circle
Charlottesville, VA 22911
||Wells, Larry (Name: Family Sheets;), Source Medium: Letter|
PO Box 424, Marshall IL 62441
||Wenceslaus succeeded his father in both roles: Charles IV had been elected Holy Roman King and, in the course of things, crowned Holy Roman Emperor under the auspices of Avignon Pope Innocent VI; however, Wenceslaus never received the imperial coronation, but was deposed; the Bohemian title came to Wenceslaus by inheritance as Charles's son.|
Accusing Wenceslaus of devoting far more attention to his Bohemian than to his German duties, and of weakness in agreeing with Charles VI of France to end their support of rival Popes, the princes of the German states deposed him as King in August 1400 in favour of Rupert III, Count palatine of the Rhine, though Wenceslaus refused to acknowledge this successor's decade-long reign.
As King Wenceslaus IV of Bohemia, until his death in 1419, he came into repeated conflict with the Bohemian nobility, and sought to protect the religious reformer Jan Hus and his followers against the demands of the Roman Catholic Church for their suppression as heretics. This caused many Germans to leave the University of Prague, and set up their own University at Leipzig. Hus was executed in Konstanz in 1415, and the rest of Wenceslaus's reign in Bohemia featured precursors of the Hussite Wars that would follow his death.
He was the one who had "Saint" John of Nepomuk(Actually named Jan z Pomuka - John of Pomuk) tortured and put to death, allegedly because he was not willing to reveal the confessional secrets learned from king's wife Sofia of Bavaria as the popular Roman Catholic legend goes. In reality John of Pomuk was an notary in the consistory of Archbishop of Prague John of Jen?tejn, and was killed as a result of the property dispute and long personality conflict between the king and the fanatical archbishop.
|ROMANS, King of Bohemia Wenceslaus King Of The (I47232)
||Wendell was the son of Chester Allen Hallam and Elizabeth (Bare) Hallam.|
Wendell married Ruth Imogene Alsop on October 6, 1945 in Carmi, White Co., IL. They had five children, Richard L., Jerry R., Paul E., Betty Jean and Virginia Sue Hallam.
After Ruth died Wendell married Nada P. (-?-). Wendell and Nada did not have any children together. Nada survived after Wendell's death.
Evansville Courier & Press (IN) - March 27, 1995
OWENSBORO, Ky. - Wendell M. "Wendy" Hallam, 78, died Sunday at his home.
He was an Army veteran of World War II. He was a Baptist and a past member of the Kentucky Oil and Gas Association.
Surviving are his wife, Nada P. Hallam; two daughters, Betty Parks of Owensboro and Jenny Sue Chapman of Philpot; three sons, Jerry, Paul E. and Richard L. Hallam, all of Owensboro; a sister, Mary Powers of Owensville, Ind.; three brothers, Robert of Fort Branch, Ind., Bill of Evansville and Don Hallam of Owensboro; five grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren.
Services will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday at James H. Davis Funeral Home, with burial in Elmwood Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. today and from 9 a.m. until services Tuesday at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Hospice Association.
|HALLAM, Wendell Mayes (I73321)
||Wesley F. Kidder, 85, a lifelong Swanton resident, longtime Vermont Funeral Director and founder of The Kidder Memorial Home, passed away early Thursday morning December 20, 2012, in the Franklin County Rehab Center.|
The Liturgy of Christian Burial will be celebrated Monday, December 24, 2012, at 10 a.m. from The Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary, 65 Canada Street, Swanton. Father Emmanuel I. Ajanma will be the celebrant and Father Brian J. Cummings, SSE the homilist. The Rite of Committal with military honors will follow at the Kidder family lot in Riverside Cemetery.
Friends may call at The Kidder Memorial Home, 89 Grand Avenue, Swanton on Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9p.m.
Published in the Burlington Free Press, Dec 21, 2012.
SWANTON - Wesley F. Kidder, 85, died Thursday, Dec. 20, 2012. Wes was born in Swanton on June 4, 1927, the son of the late George M. and Clara Kinsley Kidder.
Wes was a U.S. Navy veteran. He married Elvy M. Hubbard on June 16, 1950, and they had three children.
Wes operated Wood & Kidder Furniture Store for many years and in 1975 established Kidder Memorial Home. A funeral director for over 64 years, he also served his community as an active member of many civic organizations.
Wes was predeceased by his son, George H. Kidder who died in 2002; and his sister, Dorothy K. Bliss who died in 2011.
He is survived by his wife, Elvy H. Kidder; and their other two children, Stephen H. Kidder and his wife, Marian C. Kidder, and Linda J. Kidder and her husband, W. Patrick White, and their families; brother, Alan K. Kidder; six grandchildren, John W. Kidder, Benjamin K. Kidder, Michael S. Kidder and his wife, Danielle D. Kidder, Emily A. Kidder, Ryan P. White, and Jillian M. White; three greatgrandchildren, Sean, Nicholas and Riley Kidder, as well as two more great-grandchildren expected in the coming year; and several nieces, nephews, cousins and many dear friends.
Friends may call at the Kidder Memorial Home, 89 Grand Ave., Swanton, on Sunday, Dec. 23, 2012, from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. The Liturgy of Christian Burial will be celebrated Monday, Dec. 24, 2012, at 10 a.m. from the Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary, 65 Canada St., Swanton. The Pastor, Fr. Emmanuel I. Ajanma, will be the celebrant and the homilist will be Fr. Brian J. Cummings, SSE, Spiritual Director of Saint Anne's Shrine and Director of Campus Ministry at Saint Michael's College.
Interment will follow in the Kidder Family lot in Riverside Cemetery, Swanton.
Published in The Burlington Free Press from December 21 to December 22, 2012
SWANTON - The Liturgy of Christian Burial was celebrated Monday, Dec. 24, 2012, at 11 a.m. from The Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary. The principle celebrant was the pastor, Father Emmanuel I. Ajanma. Other concelebrating priests were, Father Marcel R. Rainville, SSE, Director of Faith Formation for the Society of Saint Edmund, Father Jean Paul Laplante, Chaplain of Our Lady of the Meadows and Ave Maria Homes in Richford, Father John Sheridan, OSA, a longtime family friend from Villanova University in Villanova, Pa., and Father Brian J. Cummings, SSE, Director of Campus Ministry at Saint Michael's College and Spiritual Director of Saint Anne's Shrine, Isle La Motte, who also delivered the homily. Eugene LaBombard and Paul Laroche served as Ministers of the Altar. Music was provided by soloists, Jeanne Begnoche and Gary Moreau, accompanied by organist, Michael Olmstead. The funeral procession was led in and out of the church by a large guard of honor made up of members of the Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, Saint Edmund of Canterbury Assembly 2207, Swanton. Also forming an honor guard were members of Missisquoi Valley Rescue, Swanton Village Fire and Police Departments, Highgate Volunteer Fire Department, as well as members of the National and Vermont Funeral Directors Associations. The White Funeral Pall was draped over Wesley's casket by his daughter, Linda Kidder, and his son, Stephen Kidder. Wes's wife, Elvy Kidder, then placed the crucifix. Readings from scripture were proclaimed by daughter, Linda Kidder, and daughter-in-law, Marian Kidder. The Offertory Gifts were presented by granddaughters, Emily and Danielle Kidder, and William White and Arthur Goodhue. Among the many delegations in attendance were representatives from Wes Kidder's Rat Pack, the Vermont Senate and House of Representatives, Vermont Attorney General's Office, Swanton Village and Town Offices, Highgate Town Offices, Alburgh Village and Town Offices, Alburgh Volunteer Fire Department and Rescue, North Hero Volunteer Fire Department, Grand Isle Rescue, Swanton Chamber of Commerce, Saint Albans Rotary, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Charles DaPrato Post 778 Swanton, American Legion, Green Mountain Post 1 Saint Albans and Creller-Landon Post 60 Alburgh, The Patriot Guard Riders, Seventy-Six Lodge #14 F&A.M., Montpelier Court 151 Royal Order of Jesters, Franklin County Home Health Agency, Franklin County Rehab Center, Northwestern Medical Center, Holiday House, Vermont Center for Cancer Medicine, Shore Acres Inn and Restaurant, Sticks & Stuff, Linda J. Kidder & Assocs., Waterford, Conn., Solutions For Small Business, LLC, Groton, Conn., Total Home Center, The Superstore, Ashley Furniture Homestore, Knights of Columbus, Notre Dame Council 12289, Durham, Conn., Ella T. Grasso Southeast Technical High School, Groton, Conn., Office of Dr. Debra K, Daren, DDS, East Lyme, Conn., Irrigation Services of CT, LLC and Hodge Podge Lodge, both of Durham, Conn., Literary Rights International, Inc., NY, N.Y., Dominion Resources Inc., Groton, Conn., Vermont Precision Tools, Drummac, Franklin County Probate Court, The Tyler Place, Small America, Green Mountain Forest Products, Swanton Village Green Apartments, Missisquoi Valley Union High School, Mary S. Babcock and Swanton Central Schools, Peoples Trust Company, Peoples United Bank, Rachel's Styling Studio, Total Yard Care and Snowplowing, J. Rainville & Sons, Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary/St. Louis Parish, Sacred Heart Parish in Groton, Conn., Swanton Memorial United Methodist Church, Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, Swanton Christian Church, Saint Paul's United Methodist Church, Warren Fournier Home Improvement Center, Rene Fournier Farm Equipment, United States Postal Service, Bev's Shear Expectations, Grand Avenue Enterprises, M&T Sand and Gravel, The Allen Agency, Bourdeau Brothers, Swanton Rexall, Flowers By Debbie, Cost Effective Business Solutions, Office of Doctor David Stanley, DMD, Office of Doctor Michael J. Corrigan, MD, Vermont Center for Cancer Medicine, Hannaford Supermarket, The Handy Group, The Paquin Group, Dexter Products, Cody's Diner, Porter's Bike Shop, Ste. Marie's Market, Swanton Public Library, Saint Anne's Shrine, Christopher Advertising and the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner. The Rite of Committal and Interment followed at the Kidder Family lot in Riverside Cemetery with Father Rainville, assisted by Fathers Ajanma, Sheridan and Cummings, reading the committal prayers. The honorary bearers were, Merrill Hungerford, Burt Paquin, Bud Paquin, James "Bubby" Irick, Bernard "Sonny" Giroux, Grove Miller, Morty Achiron and Huibert vanDorp. The active bearers were grandchildren, John W. and Michael S. Kidder; son-inlaw, W. Patrick White; nephews, Alan John Kidder and John "Jack" Bliss; great-nephew, Jason Bliss; as well as, Alfred Miller and Richard Cardillo. Military Honors were accorded to the World War II and Korean Navy Veteran by members of the Vermont Army National Guard, Funeral Honors Team. The American Flag was folded by 1st SG Dan Landry and SPC Derrek Murray and presented to Wes's grandniece, 2nd Lt. Eileen A. Kidder Kachuck, U.S. Army, who then presented to Wes's grandson, Staff Sgt. John W. Kidder of the VT Army National Guard, who presented the American Flag to his grandmother, Mrs. Elvy Kidder. Taps were sounded by Bugler, SPC Travis Dube. Following The Prayers of Committal and Military Honors, a reception was held for family and friends at the My-T-Fine Restaurant hosted by Mrs. Nancy Paquette and staff, with a special Jester Toast offered by Dr. Robert Barker. A special thank you to Mr. Rett Heald of the Heald Funeral Home for his professional assistance. Private online condolences may be directed to the family by way of: www.kiddermemorialhome.com.
Published in The Burlington Free Press on January 4, 2013
|KIDDER, Wesley Frederick (I74416)
||WEST Ped.ged, Source Medium: Other|
||WEST.ged, Source Medium: Other|
||Westchester County, New York: South Salem Church Records. ||Source (S03570)
||Western New York Suffragists. ||Source (S03571)
||Wetzel County, West Virginia - Deaths. ||Source (S03572)
||Wetzel County, West Virginia - Marriages. ||Source (S03573)
||Weymouth, Don (Name: The Weymouth Home Page;), Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
||WFT Archive CD Super Bundle IV Volume 18 Pedigree #1806, Source Medium: Book|
||When a boy of twelve he walked from his father's home at Round Hills to Boston to ship for a voyage at sea. For many years he engaged in the West Indies trade, and sailed from Boston and New Bedford in command of merchant vessels. He was managing owner of a number of sloops, some of which were commanded by his younger brother, Captain John H. Howland. Old ship's papers show that on Dec 31, 1795, his sloop, the Goodintent, sailded from New Bedford with the following cargo: "36 boxes spermiciti candles, 50 barrels flour, 3 barrels rye flour, 45 bushels potatoes, 50 turkeys, 13 barrels ship bread, 4 boxes tallow candles, 60 barrels whale oil, 4 earth closets, wine, and 607 lbs. cheese."|
Captain John H. Howland was master of the Goodintent, and his accounting states that the net proceeds of the sale of the whale oil were eight hundred ninety-one pounds, eight shillings, seven pence. In 1799 Captain Joseph sent out his brother in command of sloop Franklin with a cargo of flour for Kingston, Jamaica, to be sold at two dollars a barrel, and giving him orders to return with a shipment of sugar. During the War of 1812, the Rainbow, of which Captain Joseph was master and part owner, was captured by a French privateer. He told his crew to go below, and took the wheel himself, but was forced to surrender. With all on board he was made a prisoner, being subsequently released. Captain Howland estimated his loss at about $3000. Nearly a century afterward, through the Court of French Spoliation Claims, his heirs were partially reimbursed by a payment slightly in excess of one-tenth of that amount. Some of them received shares of only eight dollars and twelve cents each.
Captain Howland lived for a number of years after the death of his father on the old Round Hills farm.
|HOWLAND, Capt Joseph (I92648)
||When a small child, her father, leaving his wife and three small children, cheerfully answered the call of his country, and took up arms against the encroachments of the king of England and in defence of his inalienable rights. His father-in-law, meantime, took his little family into his own home and care. On his return from war his pecuniary circumstances were such as to require him to find homes for some of his children, where they could earn their support. Sally, together with her brother John, who was just three years older than she, were put out with a mr. John Edwards of Southbury, Ct., to live until of age. Here she remained until eighteen years old, and according to their terms of her parents' agreement, she returned to Ridgefield, where, at her parents' home, married her cousin Jesse Bouton, jr.|
They settled first in Ridgefield, and subsequently removed to Poundridge, where he died Feb. 22, 1822. Soon after his death she spent some time in the family of her brother, Thaddeus Boughton, in Washington, Dutchess Co., New York, where with her youngest son, Enoch Bouton, she remained a few months and then returned to Ridgefield, Ct., where, Oct. 19, 1828, she married, second, Enoch Holly, of Ridgefield, where they lived until June 1837, when he died. She then went to live with her daughter, Eliza Gilbert, three miles east of Ridgefield village. She was a member of the M.E. Church, a devoted Christian, a kind and sympathizing neighbor, and a most affectionate mother. She died July 2, 1858. at Ridgefield, where she was buried.
|BOUGHTON, Sally (I77155)
||When Aethelred died in 1016 there were two claimants to the throne - his son, Edmund Ironside, and Sweyn's son, Canute. After several battles, the two agreed to divide the country between them. However, Edmund soon died and Canute became King. After Canute's death in 1035, the throne passed to his two sons - Harold and Harthacanute - and then in 1042, to Edward the Confessor, who reigned until 1066.|
Ruler of England, Denmark, and Norway from 1016 to 1035, Canute brought much-needed stability to the affairs of England during his reign. Although a Viking, he treated Dane and Saxon alike and wisely appointed Englishmen to positions of importance in the church and at court. His modernization of the country's laws bear this out and he may be fairly described a one of the bet kings England has ever had. After his death in 1035, Canute was mourned by both Saxon and Dane.
|ENGLAND, Canute I King Of Denmark Norway And (I21273)
||When Daniel and Elizabeth and Esther, went to Canada, whence he came back in 1698. ||BELDEN, Daniel (I04854)
||When he removed to Northfield, where he was mistaken for an Indian, was shot by a sentinel. ||FIELD, Ebenezer (I21982)
||When he was seven years old, he was apprenticed to learn a trade. He became a worker in iron. When the Revolutionary War broke out he enlisted. His service which began with a march to Boston when the first call came, was as follows:|
Obadiah Eddy, Tauton, Private, Capt. John King's co., Col. Timothy Walker's regt.' muster roll dated Aug. 1, 1775; enlisted May 3, 1775; service, 3 mos. 5 days; also company return dated Oct 6, 1775; also order for bounty cont or it's equivalent in money dated Roxbury, Nov 27, 1775.
Obadiah Eddy, Tauton, Private, Capt. Ichabod Leonard's 6th (Taunton) co. Col. George William's regt; service, 7 days; com; any marched to Warren, R.I., via Rehoboth, on the alarm manded by Lieut. Col. James Williams, Brig. Gen. Godfrey's (Bristol Co.) brigade; service 3 days; company marched from Taunton to Tiverton, R.I., on the alarm of Aug. 1, 1780.
Soon after the war he went to southern Vermont. "The first inhabitants of Woodford to take the freeman's oath were --Caleb More, Obed Eddy, Zadok Pierce, etc., a;so; the first representive chosen was Obed Eddy who utterly refused to serve, in consequence of which no suffrages were given for Governor", etc. (Hemingway's Gazetteer of Vermont History in Vol. I, p. 248).
When the census of 1790 was taken Obadiah Edee was in Bennington, Vt., with a household consisting of three males over 16, five under 16, and a male over 45, one girl under 10, and a female over 45. When his estate was settled Oct. 5, 1825, Phebe, "daughter and heir of Obadiah, late of Woodford, Vt., was made administrator with Joseph Hollister as surety." Ebenezer Temple and John Knapp were the appraisers (Bennington, Vt. Probate Rec.).
|EDDY, Obadiah (I77006)
||When James ascended the English throne in 1603, he had already been king of Scotland for 36 years. There, he had ruled by the Divine Right of Kings - whereby kings were appointed by God and so were not answerable to men. This style of government was unacceptable inEngland, so he ruled for long periods without Parliament. He thus squandered the legacy of strong government left to him by Elizabeth I.|
The two principal favourites of James I were, in succession, Robert Ker and George Villiers. Ker, Earl of Somerset, was entrusted with the King's most intimate business. He angered the nation by encouraging the King to make an alliance with Spain, and by helping to raise dubious taxes. By 1616 the King had taken to Villiers, who became Earl of Buckingham.
The Gunpowder Plot was hatched by conspirators disgruntled with the King's failure to grant toleration of Catholics. they planned to blow up the House of Lords when the King came for the opening of Parliament on 5 November 1605. they dug a tunnel under the House of Lords and filled a cellar with barrels of gunpowder. However, he plot was foiled when one of the conspirators, Guy Fawkes, was discovered in the cellar with the gunpowder. the conspirators were arrested, tried, and executed.
Although well educated, James appeared foolish, and was known as the 'wisest fool in Christendom'.
|SCOTLAND, James I (Stuart) King of (I55619)
||When Lester Dunbar Mapes was born on January 14, 1866, in Brooklyn, New York, his father, Daniel, was 32 and his mother, Mary, was 32. He married Edith Louise Tuthill on March 24, 1897, in his hometown. They had three children in 15 years. He died on October 24, 1944, in Dominican Republic, at the age of 78 and was buried there in a vault at the Episcopal Church, Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican Republic. He and Edith had 3 sons:|
Gerald Sinclair Mapes b.6Feb1899, d.30Jan1984
Bruce Allen Mapes b.11Aug1901, d.18Feb1961
Donald Lester Mapes b.5Jul1914-Berlin,Germany; d.15Jan1987
DEATH & BURIAL INFO:
The Report Of The Death Of An American Citizen, shows he was interred in a vault at Episcopal Church, Ave. Independencia, Ciudad Trujillo (now Santo Domingo), Dominican Republic, on October 25, 1944. Died of heart failure per Dr Bruce R. McCampbell, Lt. U.S.N., interment arranged by C. R. Mather, a partner in the firm with whom Lester Mapes was employed.
Ciudad Trujillo, the capital of the Dominican Republic in 1940, was the port of entry for most of the settlers. They arrived in ships or by air, stayed a few days in ?La Capital,? and then were transported by car, truck or bus to Sosua.
Posted on Find A Grave
Created by: Lorraine Hess
|MAPES, Lester Dunbar (I37706)
||When sixteen years old he removed with his father from Colchester to Ellington, Ct., and March 11, 1754, his father deeded him a house and farm there. In 1767, he removed to Ludlow, Mass., then a part of Springfield, where he was one of the pioneers and a leading man in church and public affairs, and a public official in various capacities. His last years were spent in Monson with his son Benjamin. ||FULLER, Joshua (I77502)
||When the Mayflower set sail for the new world in 120, one of the passengers was a thirteen-year-old teenager, Elizabeth Tilley. The daughter of John and Joan (Hurst) (Rogers) Tilley, Elizabeth was baptized at Henlow, Bedfordshire, England, on 30 August 1607. She died at Swansea, Massachusetts 22 December 1687, at the age of 80. Throughout the seasons of her life, Elizabeth tilley was a first person witness and participant in the settlement of what came to become known as New England and the United States of America...|
Sadly Elizabeth Tilley's parents did not survive the first winter. Historians believe that she subsequently went to live with John Carver and his wife, and it is with this family that John Howland was employed as a servant. However, John Carver died the first spring and his wife, Katherine, died the first summer and so this apparently left John Howland in charge of the Carver household. the Carvers' children died in Leiden and "Howland may have inherited at least a portion of Carver's estate. In 1624 he was considered the head of what was once the Carver household when he was granted an acre for each member of the household including himself, Elizabeth Tilley, Desire Minter and a boy named William Latham."
The exact marriage date of Elizabeth Tilley to John Howland is unknown. However, the Pilgrim John Howland Society states that,"...in the Division of Cattle in 1627 they were married with two children, Desire and John. If Desire was born in 1624 or 1625 it seems John and Elizabeth were married in March 1623 when Elizabeth was almost 16." John Howland was approximately 15 years her senior based on his date of death at age 80. Their ten children included six daughters and four sons: Desire, John, Jabez, Hope, Elizabeth, Lydia, Ruth, Hannah, Joseph and Isaac. Using an estimated marriage date of 1623, John Howland cared and provided for his then "teenage wife" for approximately 49 years.
With so little written about Elizabeth Tilley, a review of John Howland's record adds to what can be surmised about her --Elizabeth was John's able partner for life. He took an active role in Plymouth's affairs and became a prominent society member. Also, John Howland was one of the "Undertakers" who assumed the debt of the colony and was in charge of the Plymouth Colony trading post at Cushnoc on the Kennebec River, and he also served as Assistant to the Governor and participated in the founding of the First Parish Church in Plymouth.
The first house of Elizabeth and John Howland was located on the north side of Leiden Street in Plymouth. A reproduction of this first dwelling can be found at Plimoth Plantation....
The place that was to become their home for many years was the farm known as Rocky Nook. "This place" (now in the village of Kingston) 'we had a great liking to plant in, but it was so far from our fishing our principal profit and so encompassed with woods that we should be in much danger of the savages, and our number being so little and so much ground to clear,' that they wisely decided to settle on the high cleared lands of the present town of Plymouth, 'so near the sea, so well provided with fresh water, and so fortunately protected against Indian attacks.'" In 1637/8 John Howland acquired three acres of land, a house, barn, out buildings and five acres of adjoining meadow, Rocky Nook Farm. It appears that three of their ten children were born there...
Information varies with regard to the widow Elizabeth Howland leaving Rocky Nook. However, it is known that she never remarried and went on to live with two of her children. It appears she was in residence with her son, Jabez Howland, in Plymouth from 1674 until his house was sold in 1680. It was then that Elizabeth went to Swansea to live with her daughter, Lydia (Howland) Brown. Sadly the Howlands beloved Rocky Nook Homestead was burned in 1675 during the King Philip's War.....
While it isn't known how Elizabeth Tilley Howland occupied herself following the death of her husband, there are several interesting articles on the website of the Pilgrim John Howland Society. One article indicates that she kept busy with her numerous grandchildren. Elizabeth's admonition to her children in her Last Will and testament reveals her love of God and family: "I give & commit my soule unto Almighty God my Savior & Redeemer....It is my Will & Charge to all my Children that they walke in ye Feare of ye Lord, and in Love and peace toward each other."
Article written by Kathleen M. (Kathy) Myers
|TILLEY, Elizabeth (I57013)
||When they came to Boston Purchase, they settled first in a bark-covered shanty, the roof of which slid off one night during a heavy rain, leaving them exposed to the weather. He then built a log-house in which now stands the Congregational Church, in Newark Valley, New York. He also, built the first framed house in the village of Newark Valley.|
"Whitney Genealogy": They moved, with his parents, to newark Valley, New York, arriving there 4 March 1793. He built a log-house on the spot now occupied by the conference-room of the Congregational Church. He was the first postmaster of Newark Valley, and built the first framed house in that village, which is yet standing as a part of the old tavern. They died in Newark Valley (he, 2 June 1838; she, 12 Feb. 1853), and were buried in Hope Cemetery. She and her husband's mother were the first women in newark Valley; and for the first six moths of their residence there, they did not see another woman.
|SLOSSON, Ezbon (I52692)
||When William of Orange was invited over to Britain to replace James II, it was arranged that he should rule jointly with his wife Mary, daughter of James. This unique arrangement lasted until the death of Mary in 1694, after which date William ruled by himself until his death in 1702. ||ORANGE, William Of (I90706)
||Where he came from and who his parents were, is not definitely known but he and all his brothers and a sister shared in the estate of "Thomas Gilbert" and it seems likely he was their father. In January, 1654, the town allowed him to "sett up a waire-house: att the common Landing Place," and in 1658 he was one of the "Troopers" under Maj. John Mason; was townsman several times from 1659 to 1679, inclusive; Marshall of the colony; Deputy to the General Court, and collector of Customs at Hartford. In May, 1662, the General Court granted liberty "to ye Marshall, Jonathan Gilbert to keep an Ordinary at his house at Cold spring for releiueing of Travellers", etc. His most important services were rendered in dealing with the Indians, whose language he was well acquainted with, and he served constantly as intermediary between them and the English Government. In 1661, the General Court granted him 300 acres of upland and 50 acres of meadow, doubtless for such services. It was to him, as Marshal of the Colony, that was addressed the Royal Search Warrant of Charles II for the apprehension of the regicides, Goffe and Whalley. He was a man of the most resolute bravery and was generally called upon to lead in time of danger. He was also a man of business capacity, respectable and enterprising; he was engaged in trade and in the coasting business and acquired what was the thought great wealth. He had large tracts of land in the different settlements. Savage says of him---"He was a man of distinction and kept an inn." ||GILBERT, Jonathan (I24989)
||Where we came from:|
Joseph George Crapo was born 7 November 1806 in the fishing town of New Bedford, Bristol Co, Massachusetts. Joseph was lost at sea when his boat capsized while he was working his oyster beds. he was picked up by a passing ship, bound for France, but his family believed him to have drowned. It took him over a year to earn his passage back to the United States, where he was reunited with his family. Converts to the Morman faith in Massachusetts, Joseph George Crapo and his wife Mary Hicks Collins Crapo, of Fall River, Bristol, Massachusetts, immigrated to Utah in 1853 with the Miller and Cooley Company. He and Mary were in the first group of settlers at Avon, Utah in 1860. Joseph George died just two months shy of 82 in Paradise, Cache, Utah.
|CRAPO, Joseph George (I13919)
||Whether Walter married is unknown; however, he departed for Palestine on Michaelmas 1159, and died shortly afterwards without leaving legitimate issue. ||DE HEREFORD, Walter (I22434)
||While Eliakim was on a visit to his brother James in Amenia he bought of Isaac Delamater, for "nine hundred and thirteen pounds of good and lawfull money of the Province of New York," a farm of two hundred acres. He then returned to Norwalk and sold his farm of forty acres which he owned there, and moved to the new field in 1773, where he soon afterward purchased about forty acres more.|
In the settlement of his estate after Eliakim's death this farm was purchased by his son Ezra, the price being as follows: 160 acres at $30. per acre, and seventy-five acres at $22.50 per acre; $6,487.50. After Ezra's death his son, Newton Reed purchased the farm for ten thousand dollars. After Newton's death, his son, HenryVan Dyck Reed, the present occupant, purchased the farm at nine thousand dollars, and on it have been born the ninth generation of reeds in America.
|REED, Eliakim (I86789)
||While in Antwerp John met Tyndal under whose influence he abandoned the Roman Catholic faith and married an Antwerp lady. On the accession of Mary, Rogers preached at Paul's Cross against "pestilent Popery, idolatry, and superstitution." Ten days later, August 15, 1553, he was summoned before the Council and told to stay within his own house. On January 1554 he was sent to Newgate where he spent a year. On January 29, 1555 he was sentenced to death for denying the Christian character of the Church of Rome. On February 4, 1555, he was burned to death at Smithfield while his wife and children watched.|
Excerpt from NEHG Register 1851, Vol 6: After his sentence and condemnation on the 29th of January, before the Council, Mr. Rogers says in the account of his examination: "Well, my Lor," quoth I, "here I stand before God and you, and all this honorable audience, and take him to witness, that I never wittingly or wilfully taught any false doctrine, and therefore have I a good conscience before God and all good men. I am sure that you and I shall come before a Judge that is righteous, befoer whom I shall be as good a man as you; and I nothing doubt, but that I shall be found there a true member of the true Catholic Church of Christ, and everlastingly saved. And as for your false church, ye need not to excommunicate me further of it, I have not been in it these twenty years, the Lord be thanked therefor. But now ye have done what ye can, my Lord I pray you yet to grant me one thing."
"What is that?" quoth he.
"That my poor wife, being a stranger, may come and speak with me, so long as I live, for she hath 'ten children' that are hers and mine, and somewhat I would counsel her what it were best for her to do."
"No." quoth he, "She is not thy wife!"
"Yes my Lord, quoth I, "and hath been these eighteen years."
"Should I grant her to be thy wife?" quoth he.
"Choose ye," quoth I, "whether ye will or not, she shall be so nevertheless!"
"She shall not come at thee!" quoth he.
"Then I have tired out all your charity," said I.
On the 4th of February, A.D. 1555, being Monday, in the morning, he was warned suddenly by the keeper's wife of Newgate, to prepare himself for the fire; being sound asleep, with much shaking he could scarce be awakened, at length being raised and waked and bid to make hast, "Then," said he, "if it be so, I need not tie my points," and so was handed down to Bonner to be degraded. That done, he craved of Bonner but one petition, and was asked what that should be, "nothing" said he, "baut that I might talk a few words with my wife before my burning;" but this could not be obtained; then said he, "you declare your charity what it is;" and so was brought into Smithfield, by Chester and Woodroofe, Sheriffs of London, to be burnt, not being permitted to use many words, only exhorting the people to remain the confirmation thereof, was not only content patiently to suffer and bear all the bitterness and cruelty heaped upon him, but also most gladly to resign his life, and give his flesh to the consuming fire, a testimony of the same.
Woodroofe asked him, if he would revoke his abominable doctrine and evil opinion of the sacrament of the altar? He answered, "That which I have preached, will I seal with my blood!" then quoth Woodroofe, "thou art a heretic!" "That shall be known at the day of judgment!" replied he, "Well," quoth Woodroofe, "I will never pray for thee," "But I will pray for you," said Rogers; so he carried to Smithfield, saying the Psalm "Miserere" by the way; immense crowds collecting to see him pass, rejoicing and giving thanks to God for his constancy; among them, his wife and ten small children, one an infant at the breast, they too, joined in the acclamations to strengthen his courage, "comforting him in such a manner as if led to a wedding.
A little before burning at the stake, a pardon was offered, if he would recant, but utterly refused. There, in the presence of Rochester, Comptroller of the Queen's household, Sir Richard Southwell, both the Sheriffs, and a great concourse of people, the fire was put to him; and when it had taken hold of his legs and shoulders, like one feeling no smart, he washed his hands in the flame, as in cold water, and lifting them toward heaven, until entirely consumed by the devouring fire, most mildly this happy martyr yeilded his spirit in the hands of his Heavenly Father.
He was the first of all that blessed company with suffered in Queen Mary's time, and styled the Proto-Martyr.
|ROGERS, Rev John (I47105)
||While residing at Cape Ann, he enlisted, May 1775, for twelve months in Capt. nathaniel Collins' Co., marched to Cambridge, and arrived on the day of the battle of Bunker Hill; joined Col. Moses Little's regiment and a few days after left for Prospect Hill, where he was employed in throwing up breastworks during the day and standing guard at night. he also served in Joseph Robey's Company. When Collins was promoted to major, Warner became captain of Collins' Company referred to.|
In Jan. 1776, he enlisted for eight months as corporal in Capt. William Pearson's Co., Co. Porter's regiment and rendered service at Cape Ann. In about one month was appointed sergeant; discharged 15 Aug. 1776.
In Apr. 1777, he volunteered to serve in army on North River--term of service three years--joined Capt. James Carr's Co., Col. Little; marched from Boston to Albany, where he was detached, with some hundreds of others, under Gen. Arnold, to relieve Fort Stanwix, then besieged; marched to Stillwater, joined the artillery under Maj. Bannister, and was present at the capture of the army of Gen. Burgoyne; ordered to Albany, and was there appointed to drive the baggage-wagon of Gen. Gates home.
He was in a privateer fitted out at Machias,Me.; was taken by a British man-of-war; was prisoner on board the British ship Jersey in New York harbor, with Andrew, his brother, but escaped; and sailed in a privateer from Cape Ann, capturing several prizes.
In his younger days John Newcomb followed the sea; was several times cast away, but managed to escaped in a "miraculous manner." He settled at Amesbury, 1777; afterwards removed to Newburyport, Machias, Me., and in 1792 to Eastport, Me., where he resided until his death. In 1802 he was granted land in Township 8, Lubec, Me. He was pensioned under Act of Congress of 1832.
|NEWCOMB, John (I41202)
||While Siegebert was still childless, Grimoald, his mayor of the palace, had persuaded him to adopt Grimoald's son Childeric as his own son After the adoption Dagobert was born. When Siegbert then died in 656, Grimoald had the four-year-old Dagobert carried off to a monastery in Ireland and kept there while Childeric was named king. It was not until Childeric was murdered about twenty years later in 675 that Dagobert was brought back from Ireland and proclaimed king of Austrasia.|
Dagobert was a good king, but his reign was short. Ebroin was his mayor of the palace, and it was henchmen of Ebroin that murdered Dagobert near Verdun on 23 December 678 while he was out hunting.
While he was in exile, Dagobert had married Mechtilde, and they became the parents of St. Adela of Austrasia. During his short reign, Dagobert founded religious establishments and the circumstances of his death caused him to be remembered as a martyr. His relics are at Stenay-sur-Meuse.
|AUSTRASIA, King of Metz Dagobert II King Of (I02859)
||While still a youth he emigrated fromLondon to Connecticut and settled in the town of Branford, probably at its founding, for his name appears several times on the first page of the town records, dated July 7, 1646.|
He seems to have looked around among the colonies for an advantageous place in which to settle, and the records show that he owned lands in Branford, and that in 1659 he purchased land in Hartford, from Jasper Gunn. But in that same year he moved to Farmington, which is a few miles westward from Hartford, though he did not sell his land in the latter place until 1664. He joined the church at Farmington in October 1661, and resided there until his death, which occurred November 5, 1709. he was one of the eighty-four proprietors in the first division of lands in Farmington.
|NORTON, John (I68254)
||Whipple GenWeb, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
||White, Dave, Source Medium: (null)|
Source Medium: Electronic
||WHITE.ged, Source Medium: Other|
||Whitey was born on June 7, 1920 in Omak, WA, to Jake and Edna Warfield. He was the youngest of six children: Ewan Warfield, Beatrice (Betty) Duffy, Maude Fitzgerald, Nellie Neumayer and Clyde Warfield. Whitey lived his whole life in the Skagit Valley, attending grade school in the Day Creek School and graduating from Sedro Woolley High School in 1937. |
He entered the United States Army Air Force in January 1942, receiving his training in Fort Lewis, WA and Witchita Falls, TX. He was sent to Australia in 1942 where he served for three years in the South West Pacific region, including the East Indies, Philippines, and New Guinea. He was discharged in September of 1945 and moved back to the Skagit County area. Whitey was proud of his service to our country and he could be found each Memorial Day placing flags and flowers on the graves of those who lost their lives in service.
Whitey married Mildred Elizabeth Lanphere on January 18, 1947 and they spent the next 66 years together. They had two sons, John and Brad, who were shown the value of hard work and the ability to construct or fix anything by Whitey's solid example.
Whitey spent his early working years in the logging and construction industries throughout the Valley. One of his most notable jobs was working on the construction of the Upper Baker Dam, running the machine that hauled the concrete from the batch plant to the dam. He retired in 1983 from Skagit Corporation in Sedro-Woolley where he was an Inspector in the Machinists Union.
Whitey loved the outdoors and was truly in his element with a fishing rod in his hand, hunting in eastern WA, tilling the soil in his garden, or sitting next to a campfire. Whitey and Millie's garden was famous amongst family and friends; something he enjoyed and took pride in right up until his passing.
He was a member of the Wildcat Steelhead Club and the Coffee Club at Norm's Barber Shop in Sedro-Woolley where he could be found in the mornings swapping stories with the guys.
Whitey was preceded in death by his parents and all of his siblings.
He is survived by his wife of 66 years, Millie Warfield, of Sedro-Woolley; sons: John Warfield, of Bow, and Brad Warfield (Barb), of Tonasket; granddaughters: Sarah (Steve) Richey, of Tonasket and Amanda (Tony) Call, of Tonasket; great-grandchildren: Karlie, Brooke, Jaycie, and Ben Richey, all of Tonasket; and several nieces and nephews.
His family was a source of happiness for him, enjoying each one and their accomplishments. He felt blessed to be able to be a part of his great-grandchildren's lives, watching them enjoy many of the same things he loved.
A Graveside Service with Military Honors will be held on Saturday, May 18th at 2:00 in the afternoon at the Sedro-Woolley Union Cemetery, with Pastor Wendy Tingley officiating.
Whitey's family would like to thank Dr. Eric Stark for his excellent care and compassion, as well as the caring staff at Life Care Center in Sedro-Woolley.
|WARFIELD, Cecil E. (I90940)
||Wichita Eagle - October 22, 1987|
Myron D. Herrick, 82, retired pharmaceutical representative and Sears, Roebuck & Co. customer service relations manager, died Tuesday, Oct. 20, 1987. Prayer vigil 6 p.m. tonight, service 10 a.m. Friday, both at Grace Episcopal Church.
Survivors: wife, Lilla; sons, the Rev. Myron D. Jr. of Minnetonka, Minn., Charles Robert of Fort Smith, Ark., John C. of Heely, Minn.; brother, Ret. Lt. Col. Roger M. of Montgomery, Ala.; sister, Helen Bennett of Key West, Fla.; five grandchildren. Memorial has been established with Grace Episcopal Church. Swisher-Taylor & Morris Funeral Home.
|HERRICK, Myron Dalbert Sr. (I78478)
||Widow Mary was the nurse who was attending Mrs. Thomas Duston and her infant when the Indians took them prisoners to Pennacook, March 15, 1697. On the 29 April following, Mrs. Duston, assisted by Mary and a boy Samuel Lennardson, whom they found a prisoner, killed ten of the twelve savages in their wigwam, and with their scalps and their captives' guns--- as trophies embarked on the waters of the Merrimac and reached their homes in safety.|
(Dustin Massacre at Dustin Hill, Haverhill, Mass.)
|CORLISS, Mary (I13151)
||Widow of Henry T. Hoyt|
Daughter of the late Hudson S. Burr
Name: Ellen C Hoyt
Birth Date: abt 1833
Death Date: 14 Apr 1888
Death Place: Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Age at Death: 55 years 7 months
FHL Film Number: 2079096
|BURR, Ellen Chatham (I09189)