Matches 9,351 to 9,400 of 9,625
|| Linked to
||William Hickocks, was one of the original settlers of Farmington, Conn.; purchased home lot, and died soon after 1645; he married Elizabeth, who died 3 August 1655; she married (2) William Adams, died 18 July 1655....|
|HICKOCKS, William (I28589)
||William Hills, who was born in England, came in the ship Lyon, arriving in Boston, September, 1632, and died July, 1683, probably in Hartford, as his will was probated there December 6, 1683. He married (1) Phillis Lyman, (2) after 1648, Mrs. Richard Risley, the date of whose death is not known, (3) Mary Warner. ||HILLS, William (I28816)
||William Huse and his brother Thomas were granted land near Contoocook, NY., in 1739 for services as soldiers in the expedition against Canada in 1690 (Currier). ||HUSE, William (I72633)
||William Kempe, Knt., of Ollantigh in Wye,Kent, Sheriff of Kent, second son of Thomas Kempe, Knt., of Wye, by Ebelyn, daughter and co-heiress of Valentine Chichele. He was born in 1487. They had six sons and five daughters. "William Kemp, knyght' died testate on 28 Jan 1535. ||KEMPE, William Knt. (I90420)
||William Kendich is listed with the Short family in the 1870 Census. In the 1880 Census, he is listed as William Short. However, in the 1900 Census, Rachel is listed as having 3 children with 3 living. William is a child that they took in. I'm not sure if he is a relative or not. ||SHORT, William Kendich (I49717)
||William Kidder spent most of his life on a farm in Darien, Genessee Co., New York, which upon his death passed into the hands of his son, William H., who retained continuous possession of it until 1893, when it was sold to strangers. He served in the Vermont Militia in the War of 1812. ||KIDDER, William (I82675)
||William Lygon, Esq., of Redgrove and Madresfield, co. Worcester, Sheriff of Worcestershire, son and heir of Richard Lygon, Knt., Madresfield, by Margaret, daughter and heiress of William Greville, Knt., of Arele Court and Cheltenham, Judge of the Common Pleas. They had seven sons and four daughters. ||LYGON, William (I81825)
||William McCready, age 77 (sic) was living town of Little Falls, Herkimer Co., N in 1860 with wife Elizabeth, age 59. He was a farmer with real property valued at $6,500 and personal worth $1,000. William H. McCready, age 68, was living town of Schuylerville, Saratoga Co., NY in 1860 with wife Eve, age 63. He was a blacksmith with real property worth $500. ||MCCREEDY, William Hoffman (I73310)
||William Neville, Knt., K.G., of Alnwick, Northumberland, sixth son, summoned to Parliament from 3 Aug 1429 by wirts directed 'Willelmo de Nevill' chivaler, later directed the battles of Northampton and Towton, created Earl of Kent 1 Nov. 1461. ||NEVILLE, William (I41184)
||William Newcomb graduated at Harvard university in 1722, the first Newcomb in America graduating from college. He inherited from his father a large estate and kept the same inn which his father had occupied before him. The inscription upon his tome reads. "Here lies ye body of Mr. William Newcomb, who died April ye 8th A.D. 1736 in ye 34th year of his age. Who left 7 desierable children & the only daughter of ye honorable Melatiah Bourn Esq his widow." Mrs. Newcomb m. second, 18 Sept. 1736, Gen. timothy Ruggles, b. 20 Oct. 1718, d. 4 Aug 1795, at Wilmot, N.S., he the son of Rev. Timothy and Mary (White). Gen. Ruggles was president of the Stamp Act Congress of 1765, and a graduate of Harvard College in 1732. Mrs. (Newcomb) Rugles had seven children by. Gen. Ruggles.|
On 15 May 1736, Samuel Jennings, Ebenezer Wing and nathan Nye took an inventory of the estate of "Mr. William nucomb late of Sandwich now Deceas'd" the total amount of which was L2759, 1s. Mr. Newcomb owned two stores and had over L1,000 due him on bonds and accounts at the time of his death.
On 20 May 1736, "Bathshua Nucomb administratrx" and the three appraisers made oath to the inventory, at Sandwich, before Melatiah Bourn, Judge of Probate. The same day, "Bathsua Nucomb of Sandwich" was appointed administratrix on the estate of "William Nucomb Late of Sandwich Gen't deceased." On 1 July 1748, "Timothy Ruggles and Bethshua his wife Exhibitted the foregoing and Made Oath that it Contain'd a True Acc' of their Admin'n on the Estate of mr William Newcomb Late of Sandwich.... deceased, which Acc'o is Accordingly Accepted and Allowed."
|NEWCOMB, William (I41209)
||William of Noank, the eldest son of William, of Fisher's Iland, was a farmer and a large land owner. That part of the property which fell to the share of William, lay mostly in Noank and Noank Neck. It included also parcels of farm and woodland on Fort Hill, especially on the south and east sides, and reaching northerly until it touched the grounds of his father's great farm on the heights.|
William also had large possessions in Bozrah and Lebanon and, in the course of thirteen years, from 1720 to 1733, no less than thirty deeds recorded in the Town Clerk's office show William as a party in the sale of land. He had money in abundance which he spent freely in purchasing more land. william is reported to have moved to Bozrah, Connecticut, about 1744, where he afterward lived and died.
|WALWORTH, William (I59126)
||William Palmer (first of this family in America), born about 1585, died in 1638. residence: Plymouth and Duxbury.|
He married first Frances (?), who came to America in the ship Ann in 1623. He married second Mary Trine, who came in the ship Fortune in 1623.
There are two versions of his will, made 4 Dec. 1637 and proved in Plymouth 5 March 1638. First: "...To my young wife one third of my estate...To possible heir one third of estate and if said heir does not appear, deal leniently with my granddaughter Rebecca and also Moses Rowley, whom I love, and legacies to Stephen Tracy...To the meeting house at Plymough and to John Willis 40 shillings also, to Henry and Bridgett 40 shillings, they being my children, if they are living and demand it..." Moses Rawley was his apprentice.
Another version of the same will: "...Whereas I married a young woman who is dear unto me, I desire that she hav not less than a third of my estate. To Rebecca my grandchild and Moses Rawley, whom I love, but not so to put it into their father's or mother's hands...I desire my executors to give something to Stephen Tracy, something to the Plymouth church, and also wish that young Rawley may be put with Mr. Partridge, that he may be brought up in the fear of God, and to that end, if his father suffer it. I give to Mr. Partridge 5 pounds. to my son Henry and daughter Bridgett 40 shillings..." Mr. Partridge was the minister of Duxbury.
The expected heir appeared, for the old records show that: "Know all men by these presents, that I william Palmer of Plymouth, cooper, son of William Palmer of Duxburrow, Naylor, deceased, release William Bradford, Edward Winslow and Thomas Prence for 51 pounds, mare, cattle, goods under my father's will, received by me William Palmer, 19 April 1659..." At this date William Palmer would have been just 21 years old.
|PALMER, William (I71683)
||William Palmer, born in Duxbury in 1638, married Susanna Cook, daughter of John Cook. residence: Dartmouth.|
He was killed by the Indians when on his way home on Fort Street in Fairhaven, after visiting his father-in-law John Cook in the garrison there. He was buried under a pear tree in Fairhaven at the corner of Washington and Walnut Streets in the rear of the annex to the school. He left a will.
Thee is also record of a legal action taken by John Willis and his wife Elizabeth, in a complaint against Mr. William bradford, Mr. Edward Winslow and Mr. Thomas Prence, executors of the will f William Palmer Sr., deceased. They sought damages for 20 pounds for a lot of land which complainant pretended he had right to by the marriage of his wife, who had formerly been he wife of William Palmer the younger, son of said William the elder. The jury found for the defendants and gave them 12 pounds in damages and the charges of the court, according to Plymouth Colony records, Judicial Acts, page 7, 2 Jan. 1637/8.
|PALMER, William (I43197)
||William Raymond was a brother of John Raymond.|
The Court records of Salem,Dec. 28, 1697, say: "The testimony of William Raymond, aged 60 years or thereabouts. Testifieth and saith that I, said Raymond, came to new England about the year '52." he was a prominent Citizen of the town; he was in the Narragansett fight, 1675; was appointed by the General Court, in 1683, Lieut. Commander of Beverly and Wenham troop; he commanded a company in the Canada Expedition, 1690, and was a Deputy for Beverly, 1685 and 6.
|RAYMOND, William (I91765)
||William Raymond, younger brother of John, was the son of George Raymond or Rayment, of St. John's Parish in Glaston, co. Somerset, England. The will of the latter man dated June 26, 1651, and proved October 30 following, speaks of William as being then in New England, but he must have come over very lately for he deposed on December 28, 1697, that he had come to this country about 1652. He was many years younger than his brother John, for a number of depositions of his own place his birth about 1637-9. ||RAYMOND, William (I91765)
||William Robert Bare:|
Comment 1: 1904, Came to Edwards County.
Occupation: Farmer Residence: West Salem, Shelby Prec., Edwards Co., IL
searching to confirm it
William R.Bare, 84, a retired carpenter, died last Thursday night at his home in Parkersburg.
Funeral services were held Saturday at the King Funeral Home in West Salem, with Bro. Esco Robinson officiating. Burial was in the Parkersburg Cemetery.
He is survived by his wife, Hannah; three sons, Leonard of Olney, Roy and Ralph of West Salem rural route; four daughters, Iva and Fern Bare of Olney, Mrs. Lorena Hicks of Olney rural route, and Mrs. Hazel Fritchley of Sumner; also a brother, Arthur Bare of Belmont, and two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Gray of Belmont and Mrs. Ella Carter of Oakland City, IN.
Published in the Olney Advocate, Thursday, March 3, 1960.
|BARE, William Robert (I76732)
Massachusetts, Deaths and Burials
Name: William Rounseville
Death Date: 31 Jan 1744
Death Place: Freetown, Bristol, Massachusetts
Father's Name: Philip Rounseville
Mother's Name: Mary Rounseville
Indexing Project (Batch) Number: B03765-4 , System Origin: Massachusetts-EASy, GS Film number: 1993524 , Reference ID: P 291
Citing this Record
"Massachusetts, Deaths and Burials, 1795-1910," index, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org/pal:/MM9.1.1/FH9N-V8Q : accessed 07 Oct 2014), William Rounseville, 31 Jan 1744; citing Freetown, Bristol, Massachusetts, reference P 291; FHL microfilm 1993524.
|ROUNSEVELL, William (I47380)
||William settled in Smith Town, Long Island, where he married Rebecca Dayton, daughter of Jonathan. He was a schoolmaster and a fine penman. ||YARRINGTON, William (I63035)
||William Stark served as a private during the Revolutionary War in Captain Richard Hewit's company, Colonel Jonathan Latimer's regiment of Connecticut militia. ||STARK, William (I54855)
||William Strode, Esq., of Newnham in Plympton St. Mary, co Devon, is the son and heir of Richard Strode, of Newnham, by Agnes, daughter of John Milliton, of Meavy, co Devon. They have seven sons and five daughters. ||STRODE, William Esq. (I89924)
||William Strode, Knt., of Newnham, Sheriff of Devonshire, M.P. for Plympton, Recorder of Plymouth, son and her, was born on 1 Feb. 1561/2. He was admitted to the Inner Temple in 1580. ||STRODE, William Knt. (I89974)
||William Tailboys, Knt., of Kyme, co. Lincoln, Lord Kyme 'de jure', son and heir of Walter Tailboys, Lord Kyme. He was born about 1415 (aged about twenty-eight in 1444). He fought as a Lancastrian at the battle of St. Albans on 19 Feb 1460/1 (where he was knighted), and at the battle of Towton on 29 Mar 1461. As a rebel and an adherent of the enemies of the new King, Edward IV, he was attainted on 4 Nov 1461. William Tailboys, Lord Kyme, fought on the Lanastrian side at the battle of Hexham on 15 May 1464, and, escaping after the defeat, was captured in a coal pt near Newcastle-on-Tyne toward the end of the month, and beheaded about 26 May 1464, burial at Grey Friars', Newcastle. ||TAILBOYS, Sir William Knt. (I82017)
||William Thomas Dallison, Jr., 67, died Monday, May 07, 2007, at Nancy's Vineyard Assisted Living in Booneville, Miss.|
He was the Son of William Thomas Dallison, Sr and Hazel Slawson Dallison.
He was a Chemistry Instructor at Northeast Miss Community College for 38 Years.
He was a Member of the First United Methodist Church.
Services were held at McMillan Funeral Home with Bro. Phillip Box and Bro. Bobby Hawkins Officiating.
Burial was in the Booneville Cemetery.
Survivors include his Wife, Madge Brooks Dallison; 4 Daughters, Mitzi Jasper of Coppell, Texas; Lori Bullard and Darla Weatherbee of Booneville; and Step-Daughter, Regayda Johnson of Corinth; and a Sister, Marcella Stell of Booneville.
He was preceded in death by his First Wife, Faye Dallison; his Parents; an Infant Brother, Thomas Gaines Dallison; and a Grandson, Scott Tennyson.
posted on Find A Grave
Originally Created by: Sue Moore-Hardy
Published: Wednesday, May 09, 2007, Tupelo Daily Journal, Tupelo, Miss.
|DALLISON, Willam Thomas Jr. (I87336)
||William Thornton, of Lincoln's Inn and Downham in Windham, Norfolk, son of Oliver Thornton, of Soham, co. Cambridge and Exning, Suffolk, by his first wife Pernell Bugge. ||THORNTON, William (I90204)
||William Troutbeck, Int., of Dunham-on-the-Hill, co. Chester, son and heir of John Troutbeck, of Oxhay, co. Hertford, and Frodsham, co. Chester, Chamberlain of Chester, by Margery, daughter and heiress of Thomas Holes, of Brimstage, Oxton and Mobberley. He was born about 1435 (aged twenty-three at father's death in 1458). they had three sons and two daughters. sir William Troutbeck was slain on the Lancastrian side at the battle of Blore Heath on 23 Sep 1459. ||TROUTBECK, Sir William Knt. (I80607)
||William Ward was appointed by Gen. Court of Conn. as Surgeon, to accompany Fairfield Co. troops in expedition against the Narragansetts. He lost his life in the attack on the Indian fort, in the "Great Swamp fight." He purchased the Perry house and home lot of Dr. Thomas Pell's heirs on Newton Sq.|
He was made freeman on may 31, 1657. According to page 10 of the Fairfield Prob. Rec. of that period, on Mar. 4, 1675/6, an inventory was made of the estate of Ensign William Ward. An ensign was a commissioned officer, holding his power from the Government and Legislature.
|WARD, William (I59203)
||William was a Crusader fighting at Mansura on the Nile; later buried in Acre ||LONGESPEE, Sir William II (I36564)
||William was a graduate of Yale College in the class of 1733, and the only graduate bearing the Leete name previous to 1839. He d. in Guilford, Sept. 21, 1756. He was one of the victims of an epidemic which took the lives of thirty persons in Guilford in the two months of August and September. He was unmarried. ||LEETE, William (I73182)
||William was a man of note who settled at Cambridge, Mass., in 1631, but returned to England and married his wifein 1633; their three children were Samuel, Sarah (wife of John Cae), and Elizabeth who married first William Wellman and second Jacob Joy, having eight children by the former and four by the latter. ||SPENCER, William (I54019)
||William was a Revolutionary soldier in Capt. Stephen Shepardson's Company in 1776.|
|WALWORTH, William (I59128)
||William was also known as Governor Of The Castle Of Lancaster. ||DE LANCASTER, William I (I16818)
||William was appointed by Archbishop Sandys, in January 1575-1576, receiver of Scrobby and bailiff of the manor house in that place belonging to the Archbishop, to have life tenure of both offices. ||BREWSTER, William (I07776)
||William was badly scalded on the knee, in a collision on the Housatonic railway, near Bridgeport, Conn., August 14, 1865, from which he never fully recovered. ||SLOSSON, William (I53109)
||William was his father's heir and ancestor of "many noble earls of that family". It has been reported that William, Isabel's 2nd husband, carried her off while Robert was still living, though she was the mother of 8 children. ||DE WARENNE, William II (I17797)
||William was killed by the explosion of the boiler of the steamboat Susquehanna, while trying to ascend the Nescopeck Falls, in the Susquehanna River, opposite Berwick, Pennsylvania. ||CAMP, William (I09809)
||William was mentally challenged (or possibly autistic), and was looked after by his parents all his life. He did not have a trade.|
From the Washington Evening Star, 30 Oct 1914:
The death of his mother, Mrs. Mary M. Brush of Sideburn, Va., so distressed her son, William W. Brush, thirty-two years old [sic], that after going to Fairfax to make arrangements for his mother's funeral, he returned to his home and cut his throat with a razor. he was found dead on the back porch of his home. A small niece who made her home with Mr. Brush is the only surviving member of the household.
Posted on Find A Grave
Created By: HWA
|BRUSH, William W. (I87556)
||William was murdered. ||DE BURGH, William (I16085)
||William was one of the first settlers of Hartford. His mother was Ann, wife of James Cole, whom she married in England. James Cole, died in 1652. Ann died February 20, 1679. ||EDWARDS, William (I20593)
||William was reared by his uncle and guardian, Benjamin Walworth, at Bozrah.|
He first went to Delaware County, New York, and later settled at Ovid, Seneca Co., New York. He serve in the revolutionary War with the Fourth Regiment, Orange County Militia. He was one of the signers who pledged money to pay for the erection of the monument erected by the inhabitants of Orange County, July 22, 1822, in memory of forty-four of their fellow citizens who fell at the Battle of Minisink, July 22, 1779.
|WALWORTH, William (I69421)
||William was the illegitimate sone of Henry II, King of England.|
According to the Dictionary of National Biography edited by Stephen and Lee: there is no positive evidence in favour of William being the son of Rosamond.
|LONGESPEE, William (I36565)
||William was the only son of Andrew Gregg Curtin, the war governor of Pennsylvania, 1861-1867. ||CURTIN, William Wilson (I14678)
||William West, having been adopted as heir by his uncle, the last Lord, he 'being not content to stay till his uncle's natural death, prepared poison to dispatch him quickly,' and was consequently, by Act of Parliament on 1 Feb 1549/50, disabled from all honours. He was restored in blood on 10 Apr 1563 under the style of "William West, Esquire". He was created Baron Delaware on 5 Feb 1569/70. He was summoned to Parliament from 15 Sep 1586 by writs directed 'Willielmo West de la Warr Chl'r.' ||WEST, Sir William (I80568)
||William Wetherell was of the educated class in England, where he was born in the year 1600. His education was completed at Cambridge, where he graduated with the degree of A.B. in 1623, and three yeas later he took the degree A.M. at the same university. In 1625 he was married to Mary Fisher, who was born in England in 1602.|
With his wife, three children and one servant, he emigrated to New England, coming in the ship HERCULES, and in the ship's register he is recorded as "Schoolmaster," from Maidstone, England. He arrived in 1634 or sooner, and in 1635 he was employed in a grammar school at Charleston, Massachusetts, and in Cambridge during the two years following that.
In 1638 he removed to Duxbury, Massachusetts, where he purchased a house, but it has not been discovered what his occupation at that time was. In 1644 he moved to Scituate, Massachusetts, and on September 2, 1645, he was ordained as the first minister of the church organized there, and from that time the church records are in his handwriting until 1674. As his pastorate did not terminate at the latter date we conclude he was compelled by some infirmity to permit others to write the records after that. He died at Scituate April 9, 1684, aged 84 years.
He seems to have been a man of marked personality, and to have given the impress of his strong character on the community in a way that has left its legacy of legendary lore. One anecdote handed down by tradition will serve to illustrate alike the quality of the man and the customs of the day; customs so different from our own in church matters that it is difficult to fully realize it. One of his congregation had entered church after service had commenced, and at the close of his prayer Mr. Wetherell thus addressed him:
"Neighbor Bryant, it is to your reproach that you have disturbed the worship by entering late, living as you do within a mile of this place, and especially so, since here is Goody Barstow, who has milked seven cows, made a cheese, and walked five miles to the House of God in good season."
Dean's "History of Scituate, Massachusetts," gives some account of him, and credits the tradition that his mother was the daughter of John Rogers, the martyr of Smithfield. Beside attending to his schoolteaching and later to his ministerial duties, it would seem that he found time to court the muse, for it is recorded of him that he "was one of the best of the early colonial poets.
|WETHERELL, William (I60567)
||William Wnn Williams, Esq., of Cwchwillan in Llechwedd Uchav, co. Caernarvon, Sheriff of Caernarvonshire, is the son of William Williams, by Lowry, daughter of Henry Salusbury, Esq., of Llanrhaidadr. They had eight sos and three daughters. ||WILLIAMS, William Wynn Esq. (I81716)
||William Yonge, Gent., son of John Tonge, of Cainton and Tibberton, co. Salop, by his wife Mathilda Bill. ||YONGE, William Gent. (I77577)
||William's father wanted his son to become a farmer, but he did not like farming, and chose rather to be a silversmith. His father yielded at last to his desire and sent him to learn the trade. He did not learn much of it in the regular way, for his master died before his apprenticeship was ended. William, however, clung to the trade and was devoted to his work.|
William was living at Bennington, VT. during the Revolutionary War, and, during the battle on Aug. 6, 1777, he was taken prisoner by the British twice, and twice escaped. From Bennington, he later removed to Easton, Washington Co., NY, where several of his children were born. Around the turn of the century, he removed to Utica, NY, where he died. His wife, Sarah, and her youngest child, Daniel, moved westward to Alabama, Genesee Co., NY, an lived with her son, James, "the pioneer."
|WALWORTH, William (I59127)
||William's name is in the list of those able to bear arms in Duxbury, in 1643. In August 1645, he with 5 others fromDuxbury, served 17 days in the Narragansett Expedition. ||BREWSTER, William (I07774)
||William's wife, Mary, descended from the leading families of Nobility and Royalty of England. She was a direct descendant of King Edward III of England, and of thirteen former kings, prior to King Edward's reign.|
She also was a member of the illustrious family of the Lords of De la Warr, who were connected with the early settlement of America. Sir Thomas West, 3d Lord De La Warr, and his brother, John, both were among the early Governors of the Virginia Colony. Her great-grandfather, General John Humphrey, a lawyer by profession, was one of the founders of the Massachusetts Bay Colony and the Colony's first Deputy Governor. He was prominent in the foundation of Cambridge College, familiarly known today as Harvard University.
Mary's father, Capt. Samuel Avery, was the son of Capt. James Avery and Joanna (Greenslade), and grandson of Christopher Avery, progenitor of the Avery family in New England. He was born Aug. 14, 1664, and on Oct. 25 1686, married Susannah Palmes, dau. of William Palmes and Ann (Humphrey), of Swanzey, Mass. Capt. Samuel Avery operated a large farm and was chosen moderator upon the legal organization of the town of Groton in 1704, and its first townsman at the first town meeting in 1705, an office which he held until his death, which occurred May 1, 1723. Records show that he is buried about a mile northeast of the Seth Williams' farm in Ledyard, Conn. on a farm of CH. Stanton.
|AVERY, Mary (I03068)
||William, a prominent farmer at Groton Manor, England, well known to the Winthrop family, was induced by Governor Winthrop of connecticut, to come to America to introduce to the Colonists the English system of cultivation. thus, William became the first lessee and settler upon Fisher's Island. He converted the virgin wilderness into fertile farm land and made the island his residence. to it, he carried a young wife and it became the birthplace of his older children. He remained on the island with his family for nine years, after which he felt it necessary to remove them to the mainland at Groton, Conn., to avoid the dangers of the Indians and the French Privateers. After removing to Groton, he came into possession of large grants and purchases of land and, at the time of his death, left a large estate of his family. ||WALWORTH, William (I59125)
||WILLIAM, bp 5 October 1606; "would needs go a soldier into Holland in the year 1624 at the famous Seige of Breda when it was taken by Spinola and Count Mansfield had an army out of England, to have raised the seige, but the army miscarried and my brother William was never heard of since" (NEHGR 46:127) ||DENISON, William (I18747)