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1501

Index to the probate records of the County of Worcester, Massachusette
from July 12, 1731 to July 1, 1881. Series A, Volume 1, page 673.
TYPE:Administration

Byram Harvey buried, Worcester County, MA Following from Plymouth County, MA
Source: records by Roger Hervey, Sept,1988

1803 Purchased property from David; Bridgeport, Book 96, pages 172-173
1810 Purchased property from Nathan; Bridgport, Book 112, page 217
Source:Harvey, Byrum MA , Plymouth Co. , Census of 1810, South Parish pg 075
Source:Harvey, Byran MA Worcester Co. , 1830 Federal Census,New Braintree pg 550
Source:Byram does not appear in the 1840 census.
__________________________________________________________
ACTS AND LAWS OF THE COMMONWEALTH OF MASSACHUSETTS.; BOSTON: Printed By YOUNG & MINNS, Printers To The Honorable The General Court Of The Commonwealth.;1898. page 791

1803. -Chapter 155
.AN ACT TO INCORPORATE A NUMBER OF THE INHABITANTS
OF BRIDGWATER, IN THE COUNTY OF PLYMOUTH, AND
OF EASTON IN THE COUNTY OF BRISTOL, INTO A DISTINCT
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY, BY THE NAME OF THE FIRST BAPTIST
SOCIETY IN BRIDGWATER.

Sect. 1st. Be it enacted by the Senate & House of Representatives, in General Court assembled, and by the authority of the same, that Daniel Lothrop, George How- Perrons incorard, James Perkins, Jesse Howard, Nehemiah Howard, p Daniel Snow, Barnabas Dunbar, Zephaniah Lothrop, James Howard jr., Josiah Lothrop jr., Mark Lothrop, Benjamin Alger, Jonathan Lothrop, Israel Alger, Joseph Alger, Calvin Howard, Barnabas Howard, Nehemiah Howard, Isaac Hartwell, Willis Alger, Nathan Alger, Alpheus Leach, Nathan Alger 2d., Jesse Howard jr., Lloyd Howard, Ebenezer Alger, Cyrus Snow, Nathan Harvey, Oliver Harvey, Daniel Alger, Job Randall, Wm. Basset, Byram Harvey, Rufus Perkins, Thomas Leach, Barnum Hill, Silas Andrews, Nathaniel Ames, and Ephraim Willis members of a religious Society, together with their polls & Estates, be and they are hereby incor- corporate porated, by the name of The First Baptist Society in name Bridgwater, with all the powers, priviledges, and immunities to which Parishes are entitled, by the Constitution and Laws of this Commonwealth.180 3. -Chapter 155. 
Harvey, Byram (I3606)
 
1502

Index to the probate records of the County of Worcester, Massachusetts
from July 12, 1731 to July 1, 1881. Series A, Volume 1, page 673.
TYPE:Will

Page 340-342

Parnel Hervey

In the name of God Amen. I Parnel Hervey of New Braintree in the County of Worcester, widow, being of sound disposing mind and memory and realizing the uncertainty of life and the propriety of having my worldly affairs settled do make and ordain this my Last Will and Testament. Principally and first of all I commend my soul to God who gave it, hoping for Mercy through the merits[?] of my Redeemer. My body I commend to the Earth to receive a decent Christian burial and I dispose of the property with which God has blessed me in this life in the following manner to wit;

In the first place I give and bequeath to my Daughters Martha Howland, Sally Tallman and Parnel Wetherell all my household furniture and clothing to be equally divided between them.

Secondly, I give and bequeath to my Daughters Martha Howland and Parnel Wetherell one hundred dollars to each of them; and if my daughter Sally Tallman shall not be living at the time of my demise, her share of the farmhouse as above named, as to be equally divided between my two other daughters above named.

Thirdly, I give and bequeath to my sons Charles M. Hervey, James K. Hervey, Calvin Hervey, Willard Hervey, Henry Hervey and Byram H. Hervey all the residue of my property both real and personal wherever it may be found to be equally divided between them after the above. L_____ my debts and incidental expenses are paid and a suitable piece of grave stone erected at my grave.

Finally, I hereby constitute and appoint Samuel Mixter(?) Esquire of New Braintree, Executor of my last will and testament; hereby revoking all other and former wills by me made.

In witness thereof, I have hereunto set my hand and seal this twenty fourth day of September in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty- six(?)

Parnel Hervey [seal]

Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Parnel Hervey to be the last will and testament in presence of us who at her request in her presence and in the presence of each other hereunto fix our names as witnesses.

Elijah C. Thrasher
Clarissa H. Mixter
Harriet Greene

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, Worcester Co. At a Court of Probate holden at Barre on the eighteenth day of October A.D. 1850.
The instrument here to annexed(?) having been presented for probate as the last will and testament of Parnel Hervey late of New Braintree in said County, deceased and it being mad to appear that due notice has been given to all persons interested, and no objections being made to the probate of the same and it being also made evident by the death of Clarissa H. Mixter, one of the witnesses hereto, that said instrument was legally executed, and that said testatrix was at the time of the execution of the same of full age and of sound mind. I now adjudge that said instrument is proved and decree that the same be approved and allowed as the last will and testament of said deceased.

Theo __________ Judge of Probate 
Keith, Parnell (I3610)
 
1503

Index to the probate records of the County of Worcester, Massachusetts from July 12, 1731 to July 1, 1881. Series A, Volume 1, page 673.
__________________________________________________________________________ _________
Willard Harvey buried: Buelah Cemetery, Lagrange Co., Indiana "AGE 72Y, 6M, 11D" (on tombstone).
__________________________________________________________________________ _________

WILLARD Hervey was born in Bridgewater, MA, June 10, 1815, and when seventeen years old began an apprenticeship of eighteen months in making custom-made shoes, and followed that industry for seven years. His parents, Byron and Parnell Hervey, were natives of Massachusetts, and Died in Worcester County. Willard Hervey, while in Oneida County, N.Y., was Married December 3, 1835, to Miss Louisa B. Crosby, a native of Massachusetts. Her parents were Simeon and Sarah S. Crosby. Her father died in New York and her mother in this township [Clearspring]. After a short residence in Utica County, N.Y., Mr. Hervey and wife came to Indiana, remaining two months in Steuben County; then came to this township, where he entered 120 acres of land, upon which he built a log cabin and located in 1837. Eighty acres of land are under cultivation. Mr. Hervey has held several township offices; served for four years as Justice of the Peace, and for eight years as Postmaster at Ringgold - the later office is now abandoned. October 23, 1839, Mr. Hervey's wife died, and he was married to her sister, Sabrina C. Crosby, a native of Massachusetts, December 22, 1839. The are members of the M. P. Church. By his first wife Mr. Hervey has two children - Parnell, deceased; and Louisa B. The other children are Lucelia, Lutherera C., Laura B., Lovilla R., Bashby F. deceased, Henry H., Calista A., and Lois (deceased)
Source: "History of LaGrange and Noble Counties Indiana" by F.A.Battey & Co.., - Clearspring Township, Page 381
__________________________________________________________________________ _________

Willard Harvey came in this year, at first to the home of Simeon Crosby, whose daughter he married in 1839
Source: HISTORY OF LAGRANGE COUNTY, Page 212
_____________________________________
Census, 1850 Clearspring Twp., LaGrange Co., Indiana
Willard Hervey 25 M Farmer Massachusetts
Sabrina Hervey 26 F Massachusetts
Louisa Hervey 10 F Indiana
Lucelia D 9 F Indiana
Lutherie C 8 F Indiana
Laura B. 6 F Indiana
Lovilla R. 4 F Indiana
Bashba 2 F Indiana
Henry H. 8/12 M Indiana
_____________________________________
Census, 1870 Clearspring Twp., LaGrnge Co., Indiana
Hervey, Willard 54 M W Farmer Massachusetts
Sabrina 56 F W Keeping House Massachusetts
Henry 20 M W Farm Laborer Indiana
Lucia 17 F W Keeping House Indiana
_____________________________________

1880 Indiana Census, Lagrange County, Clear Spring Township
Page 4, lines 3-6, Dwelling 32, household 33
Hervy, Willard; W M 64, Farmer; MA MA Mass
----, Sabrina C; W F 66, Wife, Keeping house; Mass, Connect., MA
----, Charly, W M 12, Grandson; Indiana, Indiana, Indiana
Mann, Charles; W M 20, Farm hand; Ohio, New York, Ohio

__________________________________________________________________________ ____________ 
Hervey, Willard (I3617)
 
1504

Individual note: "She was born in Easton, Mass.Her mother died when
she was five years old. Asa Kimball, is her only full brother. All
the rest were her half brothers and sisters, whom she knew but little
about, though several settled in the central part of the state--in
Brookfield, Enfield, Belcherton, etc."Letter to Elizabeth from Ella
Torrey, 3 Apr. 1917. Individual source: Hardwick, MA Vital
Records, pp. 22, 150, 201. History of Kimball Family, 1:394. History
of Hardwick, pp. 342, 343. History of Easton, MA 
Kimball, Samuel (7) (I3852)
 
1505

infant twin of Mary Hess 
Hess, Josephine (I402)
 
1506

Information from "The Great Migration Begins" (see source):Constant Southworth was admitted to Plymouth Colony as a freeman on 2 Jan 1637/38. He migrated to this country in 1628. He held many offices including Deputy (from Plymouth), 7 March 1653/4, 3 oct. 1659; colony treasurer, 7 June 1659- 3 June 1668;committee to supply towns and soldiers, 6 June 1654; committee to survey lands and settle ways,committee to oversee the building of a house of correction, committee to oversee the purchase of lands from Indians.

" On 6 October 1636 land was granted to Mr. William Bradford "for Constant and Thomas Southward, the land now in occupation of George Sowle' "

From Genealogical Dictionary of The First Settlers of New England: Southworth, Constant, Plymouth, s. of Constant, or Thomas, b. 1615, was not brot. in the Ann 1623, by his wid. mo. when she came to m. Gov. Bradford, but came, it is presum. in 1628, whas made freem. of the colony and m. 2 Nov 1637, Eliz. d. of William Collier, resid. in Duxbury, was rep. in 1647 and 22 yrs. following and on the death of his brother Capt. Thomas, was chosen an Assist. till his own death 11 Mar. 1679, and once was a Commiss. for the United Colonies. (Although this source mentions the father of Constant as Thomas or Constant, all other sources I have seen have his father as Edward including the LDS Ancestral File which cites numerous contributers.) (Information provided by Kath Johnson, email:hole18@hctc.com, April 2000) 
Southworth, Constant (I2900)
 
1507 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3353)
 
1508 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3341)
 
1509

Isaac Jacob Van Bibber was instrumental in the settlement of
Germantown, PA. in 1683. He appears to have come to the settlement
about 1684 and his father and brother Matthias came about three years
later.
The Van Bibber family that was the first to settle in the New World
was the family of Isaacs Jacob Van Bibber who came to Philadelphia in
1687. He came to America to prepare the way for his parents and the
rest of the family that would soon follow. The Van Bibbers were
residents of Krefeld (now Germany) and had been persecuted in Europe
because they were followers of Menno Simons. Other Mennonites from
Krefeld had come to Philadelphia in 1684 at the invitation of William
Penn including Herman op den Graff, who was the husband of two of the
sisters of Isaacs Jacob. Isaacs Jacob Van Bibber moved to Germantown
(now a suburb of Philadelphia) and was engaged in commerce.
It was not long before the rest of the family immigrated to Germantown
and resided there and in Philadelphia until moving to Cecil County
Maryland. While in Germantown the family got involved in a religious
dispute and perhaps that is what caused the migration to Maryland. 
Van Bibber, Isaac Jacob (I1046)
 
1510

Israel Alger died before 1726 leaving a large estate, married Patience daughter of Nathaniel, granddaughter of Thomas, her uncle was the Honorable Thomas Hayward JR. She died
bef 1730 
Alger, Israel (I2913)
 
1511

Israel and Deliverance named for mother's brother and sister 
Packard, Elizabeth (I2439)
 
1512

It is possible that Maria Sinsenich may have been a step mother to
Johannes Sr. 
Rings, Sr. Johannes (I2099)
 
1513

Jacob Isaac and Christina Van Bibber are buried in the floor of St.
Stephen's Church in Earlsville, Maryland 
Van Bibber, Jacob Isaac (I1049)
 
1514

Jacob Mitchell was a Blacksmith. 
Mitchell, Jacob (I1325)
 
1515

Jacob was from Battenberg, Germany.

____________________________________________________________

Source: Hege, Christian. "Altleiningen/Pfalz Mennonitengemeinden (Altleiningen, Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany)." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1953. Web. 02 December 2011. http://www.gameo.org/encyclopedia/contents/A4546.html.

"Near Altleiningen in the village of Höningen services were also held. In 1811 a trim, friendly little church was built in Altleiningen; the beautiful stone pillars of the entry, of real artistic merit, were said to have come from the old monastery at Höningen. Now the church met every Sunday in its own building. There were about 120 baptized members. For a long time Johannes Goebel of Hertlingshausen, a patriarch of the congregation, and J. Hertzler of Stauf, served them as preachers. Also Johannes Stauffer of Friedelsheim and Jakob Rings of Battenberg were mentioned as preachers."

________________________________________________________________

Source: The Mennonite Quaterly Review, Biographical Dictionary 17th, 18th, and 19th century European Mennonite church leaders, http://www.goshen.edu/mqr/biograph.html.

"Rings, Jacob: Prediger at Altleiningen (Pfalz), 1845 - fl.1857; from Battenberg; [NV1857]"

fl. [flourished] = was active in office at this time 
Rings, Jakob (I2103)
 
1516

James Clinton Stoner
1880 census: At Mancelona, 21, son of Caroline A., farmer, born Ind.

Mancelona Herald of 3-12-1885:
Married at the residence of the bride's father in Custer on Tuesday, Mar. 3, 1885, by Rev. J. C. Ambrose, Mr. J. C. Stoner and Miss Sarah Swan, both of Custer.

Antrim County Vital Records:
On 3-3-1885 at Custer, James Clinton Stoner, 25, farmer from Custer, born - married Sarah Swan, 22, of Custer, born -. Rev. J. C. Ambrose with Mr. and Mrs. Z. T. Swan and Thomas Niles of Custer as witnesses. 
Stoner, James Clinton (I18258)
 
1517

James Holloway had three daughters from a previous marrage. 
Holloway, James Cleveland (I653)
 
1518

James move out west. He is reported to have 1 daughter and 7 sons. 
Greenlee, James (I971)
 
1519

Jane came to America with her mother on the Anne in 1623. (Her father
had arrived on the Mayflower in 1620.) 
Cooke, Jane (I2312)
 
1520

John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988
PARENT:Dea John Whitman
Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers,Volume 4, Ore,
Arethusa, tuo Siculis confunditur undis. ,page 525:
THOMAS, Weymouth, eldest s. of John the first, b. in Eng. a. 1629,
perhaps no brot. by his f. but left at home to foll. with mo. and
other ch. as fam. tradit. tells, freem. 1653, m. 22 Nov. 1656,
Abigail, d. of Nicholas Byram, had s. John, b. 5 Sept. 1658; Ebenezer;
and Nicholas, as, from his will of 1711, we find also ds. Susanna, w.
of Benjamin Willis; Mary, w. of Seth Leach; Naomi, w. of William Snow;
and Hannah, then unm.; but no date of b. for more than one of the
seven is found; perhaps bec. he sold his est. at Weymouth, and rem. to
Bridgewater bef. the b. of sec. ch. and he d. 1712.
Other children mentioned in the Boston Records for Weymouth Marriages
are Mary Whitman w. m. Micaeth Pratt. Eliz w. married Joseph Green.
"Weymouth Marriages: Thomas son to Ensigne Whitman and Abigail
Daughter of Nicholas Biron marryed by Capt William Torrey 27:9:56.
John Prat, sonne of Micaeth & Mary daughter of Ensigne Whitman (would
seem to have been in 1656). William Chard & Eliz Daughter of Micaeth
Prat. Joseph Greene & Eliz Daughter ofEnsigne LWhitman marryed p Capt
Torrey 3 mo:57.
THe will of Thomas Whitman of Bridgewater dated 12 JAN 1711 names
daughter Naomy Snow. 
Whitman, Thomas (I227)
 
1521

John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988
Thoams and Abigail (Byram) Whitman went from Weymouth to Bridgewater,
MA and lived on a farm known as "Whitman's Neck." 
Byram, Abigail (I221)
 
1522

John built the first grist mill in North Bridgewater, says Kingman. After John's death Lydia and their son, Abel moved to Cummington, MA. Children are all on vital records Bridgewater.[gpackard.ged]

John built the first grist mill in North Bridgewater, says Kingman. After John's death Lydia and their son, Abel moved to Cummington, MA. Children are all on vital records Bridgewater. 
Packard, John (I2887)
 
1523

John came from England to Duxbury, Massachusetts at age 15. 
Howard, James (I4019)
 
1524

JOHN FOBES, by tradition, son of Rev. John Forbes; born in Scotland soon after 1600; grew up in Holland, it is said, where he acquired a soft accent resulting in the recording of the name as Vobes, or Ffobes & finally FOBES; one of fifteen young men who landed in Duxbury, Plymouth Co., MA, in 1636; indentured to Isaac Allerton, richest man in Plymouth Colony, to pay for passage; in 1637 was known to be at Powder point, also at Green Harbor; granted land at Powder Point, built a home and lived there five years; a tailor by trade; married before Bridgewater, Constant Mitchell, (daughter of Thomas Mitchell and Margaret Vochin), who was born in Leyden, Holland, (after the birth in 1609 of an older brother Experience Mitchell who came to America on 3rd ship, the ANN, in 1623); he appears in list of men able to bear arms 1643; became an original proprietor in 1645 of Bridgewater, MA; made a "freeman" with voting rights in 1645 (indicating he was not originally a member of the English Puritan Church); a man of standing and local influence; Constable in 1651 and a juror in 1659; he died 1660; his wife married second in 1662, John Briggs 1609-1690, of Portsmouth, R I., Commissioner to R I Court 1654-56, 59, 61-63, when she was about 45-50 years old.

The name FOBES is thus an AMERICAN name and one can expect that all who bear the name are descended from the above immigrant ancestor John.

(Copied From The Fobes Family in America the Descendants of John Fobes, Author: Lawrence Fobes:
Call Number: CS71.F62x:Descendants of John Fobes, an immigrant in 1636 to Duxbury, MA Very interesting facts about family and towns. Includes over 3000 names. ) 
Forbes, COLONEL John (I32)
 
1525

John Howard, with his brother James, came from England and settled in
Duxbury; he was among those able to bear arms there in 1643. James, it
is said, went to Bermuda, and John came to W. B., and was one of the
proprietors and original settlers in the town a. 1651; was young when
he came over, and it is said, lived in Capt. Miles Standish's family;
was a man of much influence in the new plantation; one of the first
military officers in Bridgewater; took the oath of fidelity here 1657;
his descendants still own and live on the place where he first
settled; he always wrote his name Haward, and so did all his
descendants till after 1700, and the early town records are
conformable to this spelling; but for the last century it has been
invariably written Howard. It is remarkable that the two names of
Hayward and Haward, which have always been known as distinct families,
were uniformly pronounced alike, Howard. They were perhaps the same
originally, and both Hayward; but, in writing, John omitted the Y.
There was supposed to have been some connection between the families,
but perhaps it arose altogether from intermarriage, as John m. Martha
, D. of Thos. Hayward, and was a younger man even that Thomas Hayward,
Jr.--He d. about 1700.--He had John, James, Jonathan, Elizabeth,
Sarah, Bethiah, Ephraim.--Elizabeth m. Edward Fobes.--Sarah m.
Zaccheus Packard.--Bethiah m. Henry Kingman.--He was licensed to keep
an Ordinary or Tavern as early as 1670, and it is remarkable that a
public house has been kept there by his descendants ever since till
within a few years.

,, p. 147. Immigrant ancestor to Duxbury, MA,prior to 1643, later moving to Bridgewater. 
Howard, John (I4543)
 
1526

John was a partner with Chris, his brother, as a homesteader in WA. 
Oldenburg, John (I412)
 
1527

John was born in Maryland and as a young boy moved to Illinois with his parents and brothers. He spent his boyhood and youth in the county. In the census of 1860 he was listed as age seventeen. At the out-break of the civil war he joined the union army august 8, 1862. He enlisted in company I, 96th Illinois infantry and was assigned to the army of the Cumberland. He participated in the battle of Chickamauga, where he was seriously wounded in the left shoulder. As a result of this injury he was confined about one year in the hospitals in Chattanooga and Nashville. While lying helpless, on the field he was captured by the confederates, but two weeks later was paroled and taken in charge by the union forces. After his hospital stay, he returned to patrol duty and remained with his regiment, until after the close of the war, receiving his honorable discharge may 25, 1865.

Upon leaving the army he returned to his home and begin farming. His property was in Hanover township of 160 acres on section 14. In 1868, he married Jane Caroline Young, the daughter of Robert and Jane Carlisle young who were natives of Ireland. There were eight children born to this union. They were Ellen (Nellie), john Wesley, Mary J. (Minnie), Anna Belle, Cora a., Theresa (Tressie), Frances, and
Benjamin. On august 13, 1903, john and his wife were crossing the Mississippi river between Hanover and Bellevue, Iowa townships, with a team of horses, when the bridge collapsed. John could swim, but his wife could not. She was rescued by a friend named John Rodden, but john lost his life. One of the theories was that he was kicked in the head by one of the horses. After John's death Jane lived with her
Daughter Tressie. John and his wife, Jane, are buried in the Hanover cemetery in Illinois. 
Fablinger, John (I17976)
 
1528

John Washburn III donated the land for the old cemetery in
Bridgewater, and Rebecca (Lapham) Washburn's tombstone still stands in
this cemetery. 
Lapham, Rebecca (I2340)
 
1529

John Washburn Jr. came to Boston with his mother and brother in
"midsummer" 1635 on the Elizabeth and Anne.
John Jr. participated in the campaign against the Narragansett Indians
in August 1645.
John Jr. and Elizabeth were among the original settlers in
Bridgewater, Plymouth Colony. Six of the seven sons of John Jr. and
Elizabeth left children, and many Washburns in America are descended
from one of these six sons. Their daughters also left many
descendants, and former President George Bush is a descendant of Mary
(Washburn) Kingsley. 
Washburn, Jr. John (I2314)
 
1530

Joseph Snow Jr. of Bridgewater sold to Capt. John Field 2/3 purchase
right in the 7 great shares in Bridgewater and 1/3 of the 32nd lot on
the Buckhill Plain which fell to Joseph Alden dec. and 9 acres in
Snells Meadow part of lot of Joseph Edson dec. signed 28 May 1726,
ack. 20 March 1726(/27).
Joseph Snow of Easton, yeoman, sold to Jacob Allin land in Bridgewater
21 April 1728, ack. 4 July 1734.
Joseph Snow was a Selectman of Easton in 1729 and moved to Providence
RI before 16 March 1737/8 when as Deacon Joseph Snow of Providence,
yeoman, he sold land in Bridge-water. On 14 Oct. 1743 he was elected
to the office of ruling elder of the Beneficient Congregational
Church.
The will of Joseph Snow of Providence, Esq. dated 12 Jan. 1765, sworn
7 Aug. 1773, names wife Elizabeth; "Grand-children whom my oldest
daughter Elizabeth Deen, late of Providence, deceased left: Sibble
Deen and Elizabeth Deen"; 3 sons Joseph, Daniel and James Snow,
executors and to have land in this government and in MA Bay.
On 1 April 1774 Joseph Snow, Daniel Snow and James Snow all of
Providence, yeomen, sold to Daniel Snow, gentleman of Bridgewater. all
their purchase rights in Taunton No. Pur-chase which descended to them
from their father Joseph Snow of Providence, dec'd.
On 5 July 1774 Joseph Snow, clerk, and wife Rebecca; Daniel Snow,
gent., and wife Sarah; James Snow, housewright, and wife Hannah, all
of Providence, sold the homestead of Joseph Snow dec. to Silas Talbot
of Providence, reserving the dower right of his widow. 
Snow, Joseph (I1608)
 
1531

Joseph was a blacksmith. 
Washburn, Joseph (I2347)
 
1532

Leo and Mary were twins

The Galena Gazette, 716 S. Bench St., Galena , IL 61036, 815.777.0019
12/28/2010

Leo A. Oldenburg

GALENA, Ill.--Leo A Oldenburg, 88 of Galena, Ill., died Monday, December 27, 2010 at Midwest Medical Center, Galena, surrounded by his family.
He was born on Dec. 30, 1921 in Galena, the son of Albert and Helena (Schnere) Oldenburg. He married Rose Manz on May 26, 1948 at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Galena.
He attended St. Mary's Catholic School and graduated from Galena High School in 1940. He was a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church all of his life. Leo worked at the Savanna (Illinois) Army Depot after high school graduation then joined the United States Army Air Corp in 1943, where he reached the rank of Captain and was a bombardier on the B-17 bomber during World War II in Europe. After the war, he returned to Galena where he began a grocery store business in East Galena and in 1959 opened Leo's Super Valu supermarket until he retired in 1980. Leo was also one of the founding board members of the Galena State Bank and Trust Co. in 1967 where he served as the chairman of the board from 1973 to 2003 and retired from that board in 2010. Leo was a very active member of his community and his church. He served as president or chairman of the Galena Chamber of Commerce, Galena Foundation, Tri-County Easter Seal Committee, The Galena-Stauss Hospital, Galena Historical Society, St. Mary's Parish Council, St. Mary's Cemetery Board, and the Diocese of Rockford Stewardship Committee. He was also a member of the Diocese of Rockford Finance Council, St. Mary's Finance Council, Galena Moose Lodge, Galena Community Development Fund, Jo Daviess County Housing Authority, Galena Elks Lodge, Galena Eagles Lodge, Galena VFW, Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus, and the Galena City Council.
He is survived by his wife of 62 years, Rose; three children, David and Margaret (Piquett) Oldenburg and Mary (Oldenburg) and Gary Jobgen, both of Galena, and Mark and Ann (Feeley) Oldenburg of Rochester, Minn.; nine grandchildren, Matthew Oldenburg, Jennifer (Wyatt) Anderson, Paul (Amy) Oldenburg, Eric (Emily) Oldenburg, Angela (Mike) Kueny, Joseph Oldenburg, Martha Oldenburg, Emily Jobgen and Christina Jobgen; four great- grandchildren; two step-grandchildren, Shelly and Michael Jobgen; four sisters, Antionette Staggs of Lebanon, Ore., Imelda Olech of Wheeling, Ill., and Mary Wienen and Dorie Virtue, both of Galena; one brother, Francis (Dorothy) Oldenburg of Galena; and two sisters-in-law, Marie Oldenburg of Galena and Rose Oldenburg of Aurora, Ill.
He was preceded in death by his parents; three brothers, Robert, Ambrose and Albert Raymond Oldenburg; and one sister, Gladys Green.
Friends may call from 3-8 p.m., Wednesday, December 29, at the Furlong Funeral Chapel, Galena, where the rosary will be recited at 3 p.m.
A Mass of Christian burial will be held at 10:30 a.m., Thursday, December 30, 2010 at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Galena, with the Rev. Christopher Kuhn officiating. Burial will be in St. Mary's Cemetery, Galena.
The family would like to thank Dr Bernard, Dr Vandigo and the entire staff of Midwest Medical Center for their tremendous service and support. 
Oldenburg, Leo Anthony (I333)
 
1533

Letter from Barbara Strohm née Schowalter from the Weierhof after crossing on the ship Mercury from the USA in 1953 [sic]
Cleveland, Ohio, 9 June 1853
(Letter arrived on July 11, 1853)
Dear brother, brother-in-law, and sisters-in-law,

The great grace of Jesus, the love of God, and the comforting fellowship of the Holy Spirit be with us all now and evermore. Amen.
Now, dear loved ones, you probably know from Leisie's and Risser's letters how our trip to Le Havre went. But then our misery began. Our Eliese suddenly took sick in the evening. She began to vomit and had a burning fever, so we sent for the doctor first thing in the morning. But he didn't arrive until almost noon, because he had ridden into the city, and Madam Bauer couldn't refer us to anyone else; she said he was the first one in the city. When the doctor saw Eliese, he shook his head. He couldn't speak German. Madam Bauer acted as interpreter. She made every effort for the child's sake, and she wouldn't take anything from me in payment. She took care of everything herself. The child received a medication for vomiting, saltwater compresses on her head, had to drink raspberry juice mixed with saltwater, then she was given a powder. The vomiting should have stopped several hours earlier, but she kept on vomiting nothing but gall. She could no longer keep juice and water down - everything came right back up.

We had just told the doctor that he should come back the next morning, which he did, and he found her somewhat better then. But again he prescribed something for vomiting and a mustard plaster to lay on her stomach, and we were to continue with the compresses on her head. The doctor's visits and the drugs cost us 11 francs. Now, dears, you can imagine how I felt the next day, the 28th, when we were supposed to board the ship, which we did, with such a sick child. Eliese's illness had affected me so that I also took sick in Le Havre, and then we boarded the ship. We had hardly been on the ship a half hour - it was still long before departure time - when I had to throw up. About two hours later, the ship departed, and by evening many people were seasick.

Our father, Bawett, and Anna weren't the least bit seasick. Katherine and Marie were fine again after one good vomit. But then Eliese got seasick on top of everything and was very sick for 8 to 10 days. Then she got better, thank God. Unfortunately I was so sick when we were at sea and was so weak the first 14 days that it took two people to lead me to the sundeck, where I stayed all day, because I could enjoy the healthy air there. Then in the last 14 days, I caught what I am firmly convinced was brain fever, because I had already had this twice, so I recognized it. The pain usually began at about 6 o'clock in the morning and kept building until about 1 in the afternoon, then it would gradually subside again. The pain increased for 6 or 7 days and got almost unbearable. I could no longer feel anything on my head, and then the pain gradually diminished over the same number of days. Now I want to tell you what my meals were as long as we were on the ship. On the 8th day, David Risser brought me a little wine soup. That was the first thing I was able to enjoy. I was always thirsty but had no appetite for food and couldn't eat anything on the whole voyage but 5 or 6 spoonfuls of soup at the most and a little hard bread with cheese, but that was dark bread-that was the nicest.

Rissers gave me something, and then we also had bakers near us who helped us out. They still had a lot left when we arrived in New York and it wasn't the least bit moldy. Zwieback I couldn't try, meat I couldn't even look at, and so forth.

Now I want to tell you more about our sea life. We and Vochtens had merged our households. The three men-Vogt, Dettweiler, and Nicolaus-and Vogt's girl cooked, and everyone complained vehemently. The cooking was the only thing that everyone complained about. The kitchen was much too small for so many people, and there was no cooking hearth, so the smoke was almost suffocating. There was often fighting as well, but it was insignificant. We were very satisfied with our ship's crew, the captain, the two helmsmen, and especially the ship's carpenter were very reasonable, once they got to know their people. The sailors also gave us nothing to complain about. They were all very friendly and not coarse. From what I heard, there were 535 people on our ship, and none of them died except an 89-year-old woman. Other than seasickness, there were no illnesses, and no one gave birth. If anyone misbehaved, the captain had them tied up with cords on the sun deck until they were good again, but that happened only twice.
We had no storms. Our crew and also several passengers who had made the trip several times-especially a family from Saarbrücken who was making the trip now for the third time-they could tell of storms where the good Lord kept his distance, and of all kinds of other misfortunes, so we owe the Lord a great debt of gratitude.

We had very strong wind once with a thunderstorm, but in a few hours everything was over, and then there was one time at midnight. These two times were enough storm for us. The tied-down crates flew out of place just as if they had not been tied down, and the waves crashed in so that the whole ship trembled. So there were many scares, and also the upper piece of the center spar, about 10 to 12 feet, broke off and made such a racket that everyone was startled. But this too was soon put back in order. We also had several days of fog, and bells began to ring, so that everyone put their heads together and the word went around in the steerage: Fire! Fire! But this ringing was only a signal, so that if another ship came close, they would not collide. So there was a lot to be endured on such a lamentable trip, and there were many occasions for prayer. On such a trip, you certainly get to know the Lord if you don't know him well enough already. He certainly won't abandon us, if we don't abandon him.

My dears, as you can well imagine, among so many people, you get to know the views of many of them. I often thought, How can the good Lord look on this way? Well, maybe he heard my prayer as well as those of many others. On the first day of Pentecost we also had a worship service on our ship. There was a certain Madame Sauerchuhl from Karlsruhe with us who had organized events in addition. She had brought all the chairs from the first-class staterooms up onto the sun deck, where very few passengers other than stateroom passengers were allowed - and never us. First, several verses were sung, and then my dear husband had to read the Pentecost prayer from our Sollenkofer prayer book. Then a few more verses were sung, and then someone else read a sermon. It was cold most of the time, so cold that you could hardly stand it on the sun dick, but just two days before Pentecost it was very warm.

Our ship's carpenter told us that he had been making this trip for 5 years, but never without stormy weather and without fighting and quarreling, like this time. We too are heartily satisfied with our sea voyage, and we have much to thank the Lord for. And so, with God's help, we arrived in the harbor on the 32nd day at 10 o'clock in the morning.

It was only 32 days, but the longing, the yearning, and the sight I cannot begin to describe to you. It was on May 30, and on June 1 we departed from New York. From there we had booked a trip to Cleveland, which cost 4 dollars and 75 cents per person, plus one dollar and 75 cents for each 100 pounds of excess baggage.

We traveled the first three nights by railroad and the fourth, from Buffalo to here, on a steamer; thus we arrived safely in Cleveland on Sunday, June 5. Brother Daniel was not at home. He had gone to Buffalo Friday on business and then at the same time he was visiting the Pfrimmerhöfers, and he didn't return home until Tuesday. On Friday, June 10, we wanted to leave here again, but our plans were thwarted. On Thursday our Anna took very sick. She developed a terrible fever, head and body aches, and vomiting, so that today, Sunday, we still don't know what is going to happen.

My brother's brother-in-law, Jacob Leisy, treated Anna. He is a general practitioner here in the city and takes his meals at my brother's home. He hasn't said yet what kind of illness it is.

A lot of friends and acquaintances live here, but I haven't gone anywhere yet except to Burger Leisy's, where I liked it very much. If they can sell for a good price, they are also moving to Iowa. Their Anna was married a few weeks ago to a nice young man from Prussia who was already in Iowa. He liked it there very much. Also my brother and his family are thinking of moving to Iowa soon. So far, I like America very much, especially the beautiful wood houses. You don't have to build a stone one.

We also had a German doctor on the ship who treated me and Eliese. I also like it very much here at our brother's house. They have three healthy, dear girls. We'll be sorry to leave. But they will soon follow us.

Give my regards to the people of Weierhof and all my friends-I can't name them all. To any who asks about us, again, my regards.
Today, on the 13th of this month, we departed by steamer at seven o'clock. Our Anna is somewhat better, if only it will last. I hope the good Lord will soon restore her to health. Now, farewell, and fond regards from all of us. Greetings to you and your sister from
Bawett Strohm. 
Schowalter, Barbara (I4702)
 
1534

Letter from Clay Treadway, 18 May 1985 
Family F8674
 
1535

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Ray (I22813)
 
1536

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Clyde Clay (I22810)
 
1537

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Ruth (I22814)
 
1538

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, George (I22785)
 
1539

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8663
 
1540

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8664
 
1541

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8665
 
1542

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 2 May 1981
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, William Walter (I22790)
 
1543

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 2 May 1981 
Bodenhamer, Nancy Jane (I22791)
 
1544

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, John Lemuel (I22783)
 
1545

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, Anna Myrtle (I22820)
 
1546

Letter from Nellie Tredway Killian 11-25-1992
Letter from Nellie Tredway Killian 11-25-1992 
Tredway, Bert Lemuel (I22830)
 
1547

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985
Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Wood, Glen Edward (I22804)
 
1548

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Butler, Jay Clayton (I22808)
 
1549

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Family F8673
 
1550

Lewis was raised in Illinois, although, he was born in Maryland, as his parents came to Jo Daviess county when he was young. At the time that the civil war started, he tried to enlist, but was sent home, because he was too young. He tried again later when he was seventeen and was accepted in Company H 21st Illinois infantry and after re-enlisting was mustered out from the service in December 1865 from Company C of the 140th Illinois infantry. After the war, Lewis attended and graduated from the Normal School in Galena, Illinois in June 1872. After that, he taught in Illinois and California. He also was justice of the peace in Elizabeth and sold fire insurance.

Upon his retirement, he began to raise ginseng plants, as a hobby, but it turned out to be a profitable venture. Lewis is known for being the last surviving veteran of the civil war in the state of Illinois. He was 103 years old and would have been 104 in October when he died in 1950. In the may 30, 1949, life magazine he was pictured as being one of the oldest surviving members of the civil war. At that time there were only sixty-eight left. In the census of 1860, he was listed as being fourteen. In 1889, he was living in Hanover, Illinois and in 1916 was living in Elizabeth, Illinois. There were five children in the family. They were Winifred Marie Fablinger (Bowden) (1877-1934), Carolyn May Fablinger (Parkinson) (1879-1934), Sarah Bernice Fablinger (Rogers) (1881- ), Herbert Leigh Fablinger (1886-1887) and William Raymond Fablinger (1888-1971). 
Fablinger, Lewis (I17969)
 
1551

listed as ALTON or ALDEN in various sources

Alton Sankie Hervey and family. Alton was born at Concordia, KS. Nov 24, 1885, the seventh child of Henry Harrison Hervey and Lucia Stoner Hervey. After the death of Lucia Stoner Hervey, Alton Sankie and his sister Zula Zon Hervey were adopted by Peter and Mary Harsh and Alton apparently kept the last name "Harsh" all his life. He married Frances Ruchty February 14, 1908 in Lewis, Washington. Francis apparently was also adopted by a Harsh family and her name is listed as Ruchty-Harsh on her marriage certificate. However, it is not certain if it was the same Harsh family. Their daughter was Viola May Harsh and their son was Hubert Hervey Harsh. 
Hervey, Alton Sankey (I3641)
 
1552

Listed in the 1800 Census 
Bodenhamer (I22771)
 
1553

Lived 3 days. 
Akey, Lora Lee (I3718)
 
1554

Lived in Butte, Montana. 
Sietz, Jacob (I608)
 
1555

Lived in Dayton, OH. 
Klaushofer, Katrina (Kate) (I598)
 
1556

Lived in Gonnheim, a short distance east of Friedelsheim, near Bad
Durkheim. It is thought that he was the pastor of the Mennonite church
of Friedelsheim. 
Ellenberger, Abraham (I1487)
 
1557

Lived in Jackson Co., IA. 
McLaughlin, John (I602)
 
1558 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I641)
 
1559

Lived in Sabula, IA. 
Urban, Charles (I603)
 
1560

Lived in Shelton, Washington. 
Stuart, Walter G. (I606)
 
1561

Living 19 March 1760 (will of James). 
Hovey, Hannah (I1735)
 
1562

Living 9 MAR 1698/1699 when named in her father's will. 
Snow, Mary (I830)
 
1563

Living 9 MAR 1698/1699 when named in her father's will. 
Snow, Lydia (I831)
 
1564

Lothair, sometimes called Lothair II

d. 869, king of Lotharingia (855-69), second son of Emperor of the West Lothair I. He inherited the region bounded by the Rhine, Scheldt, Alps, and North Sea, which became known as Lotharingia (Lorraine). He was joined to Theutberga, the sister of one of his father's vassals, in an arranged marriage; after the death of Lothair I he repudiated her and married his mistress Waldrada, by whom he had a son. Theutberga appealed to Bishop Hincmar, a counselor to King Charles the Bald of the West Franks (later Emperor of the West Charles II). Charles, Lothair's uncle, hoped to annex Lotharingia if Lothair should die without an heir, which was likely since Theutberga was barren. Hincmar supported Theutberga and with the aid of Pope Nicholas I forced Lothair to reinstate her. When Lothair died suddenly his lands were divided between his uncles, Charles the Bald and Louis the German, by the Treaty of Mersen (870). 
King of Lorraine Lothaire II "the Saxon" (I6582)
 
1565

Louis I or Louis the Pious

Fr. Louis le Pieux or Louis le Débonnaire, 778-840, emperor of the West (814-40), son and successor of Charlemagne. He was crowned king of Aquitaine in 781 and co-emperor with his father in 813. His court was a learned one; his advisers included Benedict of Aniane. At the Assembly of Aachen (817) he issued an imperial order that sought to preserve the unity of the empire by breaking with tradition and not dividing the empire among his heirs. He thus made his eldest son, Lothair I, co-emperor and gave Aquitaine and Bavaria to his sons Pepin I and Louis the German. Louis's attempts to create a kingdom for Charles (later Emperor of the West Charles II), his son by a second marriage, provoked several revolts by his older sons. In 822, Louis repented publicly for his persecution of the rebels. In 830, Lothair rebelled and became virtually sole ruler of the empire. However, Pepin and Louis the German, fearing Lothair's supremacy, soon restored their father to power. Another revolt by all three sons occurred in 833. Louis met the rebels near Colmar on a field known since then as the Field of Lies (Ger. Lügenfeld) because of the general defection of the imperial troops. Louis, compelled to surrender, was formally deposed, and Lothair became sole emperor. Yet in 834, Louis the German and Pepin once more joined against Lothair and restored Louis. Later he partitioned his empire between Lothair and Charles and died while attempting to uphold the partition against the Aquitanians and Louis the German.

Bibliography:

See F. L. Ganshof, The Carolingians and the Frankish Monarchy (1971). 
Empire, EMPEROR Louis I "The Fair" Emperor Holy Roman (I6560)
 
1566

Lumber, Fuel & Fencing. 
Krehbiel, Hugo Rudolph (I3231)
 
1567

m/2 John Blake 18 Jun or Aug 1654 
Souther, Mary (I263)
 
1568

Maria and Joseph were twins. 
Schlecht, Maria (Mary) (I712)
 
1569

Marie E. Stuart, 85 formerly of Bellevue, died Thursday evening, Dec. 2,
1989, in Vinton Lutheran Home after an extended illness. Services 11 am Tuesday,
St. John's Lutheran Church, Bellevue by Pastor Paul Gammelin. Burial:
Presbytyerian Cemetery. Friends may call from 10 to 11 am Tuesday at the church.
Kingery Funeral Home, Bellevue is in charge of arrangements.
Survivors include a daughter, Joan and husband Keith Mithelman of Norway; a
daughter in law, Louise Stuart of Tucson, Az. four grandchildren; and seven
great grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, At in 1976; a son
Lynn, in 1981 three brothers, Ruchard, Paul and Arthur; and an infant sister.

______________________________________________________________________
 
Weyhgandt, Marie (I664)
 
1570

Marie Maybach Eymann - Idyllwild Town Crier - (Sep/18/2004)
January 2, 2003

Marie Maybach Eymann, 96, of Palm Desert, died Thursday, Jan. 2, 2003, of respiratory failure in Rancho Mirage.
She was born Dec. 13, 1906, in Great Bend, Kan. and was a homemaker. She and her late husband James were Idyllwild residents beginning in 1967.

After his death on April 18, 1990, she continued her Idyllwild residency until 2002 but also lived part-time in the Hacienda de Monterey retirement home in Palm Desert for the past seven years. Since her husband’s death, she had looked for ways to celebrate his life and leave something behind that would make his memory everlasting. Mrs. Eymann donated funds to help build Idyllwild Arts’ library and motion picture studio. Her most recent gift was a bequest to fund the Marie and Jim Eymann Sculpture Garden, dedicated in November 2002.

Mrs. Eymann belonged to the PEO Sisterhood, Alpha Phi and the Idyllwild Garden Club. She also was a member of the Idyllwild Community Presbyterian Church and the Associates of Idyllwild Arts.

Memorial services are at 3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 9 at Hacienda de Monterey, 44600 Monterey Ave., Palm Desert. Pastor Art Ihnen will officiate. The Neptune Society is handling arrangements.
She is survived by her daughters, Carol Moller of Minneapolis and Sally Ketchum of San Francisco; two children; and a great-grandchild.
 
Maybach, Marie Elisabeth (I11039)
 
1571

Marriage filed for record. 25 Sep 1875, G. F. Burkhart, Recorder, Page 189. Barton County Court House, Lamar, MO.

Couple married by E. W. Perry, Justice of the Peace as follows: This is to certify that on the 22nd day of August AD, 1875 Mr. William Cope and Miss Eliza Jane Emst were by me united in marriage according to the Laws of God and the State of Missouri at my office in Barton County, Missouri.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ __________________________ 
Family F6901
 
1572

Marriage of Samson Wetherel, Jr and Mrs. Lydia Fulton of Oakham on 10 Apr 1788. 
(Fulton), Lydia (I1921)
 
1573

Marriage Record:

Bride: Catherrine Bodenhamer
Groom: Reuben Sell
Bond Date: 18 Jul 1829
County: Stokes
Record #: 02 267
Bondsman: Caleb Johnson
Witness: D Stockton
Bond #: 000141346
__________________________________________
Name: Reuben Sell
Spouse: Catherine Bodenhamer
Marriage Date: 18 Jul 1829
Marriage County: Stokes
Marriage State: North Carolina
Source : County Court Records Danbury, NC and FHL # 0422159
____________________________________________
 
Family F1064
 
1574

Married at Methodist Church, Haw Patch, Indiana 
Hervey, Calista Ann (I3628)
 
1575

Married by John See. 
Musselman, Susan (I1014)
 
1576

Mary is the decsendent of Monarchs in the Middle Ages including King William the Conqueror and Charlemagne. 
Deane, Mary (I1209)
 
1577

Mary Thorton married Harry Green. Harry Green's brother Mayme's sister
Kate. 
Green, Harry Walter (I502)
 
1578

Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution (17 Vols.), Volume 9, page 29

Keith, Calvin, Bridgewater.Private, Capt. Amasa Soper's co., Col. Thomas Marshall's regt.; abstract for advance pay, mileage, etc., sworn to at Castle Island, Aug. 13, 1776; also, same co. and regt.; enlisted June 26, 1776; service to Dec. 1, 1776, 5 mos. 7u days; also, order on Henry Gardner, Treasurer, payable to Capt. Nathan Alden, dated Bristol, March 7, 1777, signed by said Keith and others, for wages for 3 mos. service at Bristol, R. I., in Capt. Nathan Alden's co., Col. Jeremiah Hall's regt.; also, Private, Capt. Edward Cobb's co., Col. Titcomb's regt.; service, 2 mos. 4u days (also given 2
mos.); company marched from Bridgewater and Abington to Bristol, R. I., April 21, 1777; also, Capt. Joseph Keith's co., Col. Cotton's regt.; service from Sept. 25, 1777, to Oct. 30, 1777, on a secret expedition to Tiverton, R. I. 
Keith, Calvin (I3271)
 
1579

Mayflower descendant (PETER BROWN)
Source:
Robert S. Wakefield FASG. Mayflower Families In Progress. General
Society of the Mayflower Descendants, 1986. p.3. 
Browne, Rebekah (I4542)
 
1580

Mayflower descendant (William Snow, Rebecca Browne, PETER BROWN)

The settlement of the estate of William Snow on 22 Nov. 1726 names "Susannah ye wife of Israel Alger."
Israel Alger of Bridgewater, yeoman, sold to son Daniel of Bridgewater land in Bridgewater and Easton where his son Israel late of Bidgewater dec. dwelt - about 73 acres with dwelling house and barn
signed 17 Sept. 1755, ack. 21 March 1757. on the same date he sold land in Bridgewater to son James Alger.

No Plymouth Co. PR for Israel Alger. 
Snow, Susanna (I3221)
 
1581

Mayor of Altleiningen for a period of years. 
Krebill, Abraham (I2457)
 
1582

MD 3:143 Vital Records of Bridgewater
The birth of the children of Nicholas & Mary Byram
1 Bithia Byram was born October the 27th Anno Dom 1678
2 Margret Byram was born February ye 26 Anno Dom 1681
3 Mehetabel Byram was born Septemr 28 Anno Dom 1683
Bithia Byram & Margret Byram both Decd Nov 20th 1685
4 Their fourth child was a son born January 18. 1685 and dyed March
the ninteenth 1686
5 Nicholas Byram was born March ye 11th Anno Dom 1687
6 Mary Byram was born March the 10th Anno Dom 1690
7 Ebenezer Byram was born October ye 1st Anno Dom 1692
8 Josiah Byram was born May ye 3d Anno Dom 1698
9 Joseph Byram was born January 18th Anno Dom 1701
[p. 30] Ebenezer Biram was born October 1st 1692
A Ninth Child born to Nicolas Biram heare in the Towne of Bridgwater A
son whose Name is Joseph biram born the: 18: day of Jenuary: 1701:
[p. 53] The mariag of Nickolas Byrum Junior hear in the Towne of
Bridgwater was sollemnized the twentieth Of September 1676
And the Birth of the first Borne of nickolas Birum Junior being a
Daughter whose name is Bethia was on the 27 of october 1678
The second Child borne to hime whose name is Margeret Was brought
forth Into the world the twenty sixt of february 1680
The third Child borne to him whose name is mehetabel was brought
forthe into the world the tewnty eights of september: 1683:
The Vital Records of Bridgewater, MA 145
bethiah biram and margreat biram boath desassed The: 20: of November:
1685
The fourth Child borne which was a sonne Jennery: 18 1685 and decassed
in march: 19 : 1686
The fivft chide borne whose Name is Nicolas: the Eleventh of march:
1687:
The sixt Child born whose Name is Mary: the: 10th: march: 1690
A Seventh childe borne to Nicolas biram whose Name is Susana: borne
the: 15: of Jenuary: 1694/5
The Eight Child borne to Nicolas biram a son whos Name is Josiah
brought forth into the wold: may: 3 : 1698
Nicolas Biram Senior left this world for a better The thirteenth of
Aprill: 1688
-------------------------------------------------------
Byrams in America, John Arnold Byram, 1988, page 2,3.
Both Nicholas and Mary were "first named members" of the Third Church
of Christ in East Bridgewater and were burried there.
Nicholas Jr. went iwth his parrents to Bridgewater in 1662. He was
known as Captain Nicholas Byram and took an active part in the defense
of the settlement. He also held many postitions of trust in the town
government. Judge N. Mitchell wrote "Nicholas Byram Jr. was mad a
freeman of Bridgewater, MA, by the Court of Plymouth May 29, 1670."
About the Indian fighting Mitchell wrote: "On Monday morning, May 21,
1676, a company of twenty-one men (including Nicholas Byram Jr.) went
out supposing to meet Captain Church and his men, but they cam upon
the enemy (Indians) and fought with them, and took seventeen of them
alive, alos much plunder, and they all returned and not one of them
fell by the enemy, and received no help from Captain Church." "There
was also naother skirmish with the enemy in the south part of the
town, July 31, 1676, when some of King Phillip's special friends were
killed, among others his uncle, who fell by his side. John Adams and
Nicholas Byram Jr. are said to have distinguished themselves on this
occasion."
Nicholas refused to take shelter in the blockhouse, but occupied his
own house, which was some distance from the fort, during the time of
the King Philip's War. 
Byram, II Capt Nicholas (I223)
 
1583

Member of the Hatfield, IN. lodge of the I.O.O.F. 
Sanders, Samuel Curtis (I548)
 
1584

MF - Cooke, MFIP - Cooke, Mitchell, The American Genealogist (July
1996) and a visit to the old Bridgewater cemetery. 
Washburn, III John (I2338)
 
1585

MF - Cooke, MFIP - Cooke, Mitchell, The American Genealogist (July
1996) and a visit to the old Bridgewater cemetery. 
Washburn, III John (I4481)
 
1586

Michael was from Kolinreich, West Germany.
 
Schlecht, Michael (I672)
 
1587

MITCHELL book says 1746. 
Family F608
 
1588

Mitchell, believes Joseph, son of John, rem. to Brookfield, had a son
Winslow who went to Dartmouth, but admits confusion between the
Josephs of Bridgewater. He attributes the marriage of Sarah Johnson
and a set of children to the Joseph who married Mary Willis and was
the Son of Samuel 2,1. However Brookfield vital records show the
Joseph who removed to Brookfield had wife named Sarah which coincides
with family memoirs. Further, Temperance Packard who is attributed to
this Joseph through family records was married in Brookfield at a date
this Joseph was still there as vital records acknowledge a death of
Joseph and Sara's dau. Sarah when Temperance was married. In the
1890's an Ella Torrey, family relative, recalls personal knowledge of
Sarah, whom she called Elizabeth and references both her marriage to
Joseph and the birth of their dau. Temperance in 1749. 
Johnson, Sarah (I3957)
 
1589

More complete information about this line...

The Allen Family Homepage 
Allen, George (I1538)
 
1590 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2542)
 
1591

MOther Parnel's will does not name Patty. 
Harvey, Patty Alger (I3615)
 
1592

Mother's application for widow's Civil War Pension
gravestone
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, Sarah Linnea (I22788)
 
1593

Mother's application for widow's Civil War Pension
Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, Mary Frances (I22786)
 
1594

Moved when John Jr. was 2 years old.

***

He was installed as the first pastor of the First Presbyterian Church in Seneca, NY on August 24, 1808. For some years the services were held in a school house which stood on Cayuga Street just south of the present church.

source: "Grip's" Historical Souvenir of Seneca Falls

***
Ordination of the Rev. John Stuart
August 24, 1808

The Rev. John Stuart was ordained to the work of the Gospel ministry and installed pastor of this church by the Rev. Presbytery of Geneva in Junice at Col. Daniel Sayre's barn August 24, 1808.

Source: Membership records of the First Presbyterian Church of Seneca Falls, NY

***

Rev. John Stuart served the First Presbyterian Church of Seneca Falls, NY from 1808 to 1812

Source: "First Presbyterian Church of Seneca Falls, 1807-1957"

***

"On August 20, 1808, Rev. John Stuart was installed as pastor and continued his services until 1812. He was then succeeded by Rev. C. Mosher, and he by Rev.. Shipley Wells, from 1814 to 1816."

Source: Manual of the churches of Seneca County: with sketches of their pastors, 1895-96
By Courier Printing Company
_________________________________________________________________________ 
Stuart, Rev. John (I1946)
 
1595

Moved when John was 2 years old.
From Holland. 
Alderman, Anna (I1947)
 
1596

Mr. Dallas, Sr., upon arriving in this township, entered 40 acres of
land and built a log cabin and a saw and grist mill, the first in the
township, which he operated until 1838. William Dallas died in this
township, and his wife in Preble County, Ohio. 
Dallas, William (I1901)
 
1597

Name hard to read on tombstone 
Humphrey, Martha E. (I6244)
 
1598

Named in deed on 13 OCT 1770.
On 2 Jan. 1768 David Snow and Joanna Snow sold a lot that had belonged
to their father Joseph Hayward to Joseph Snow of Bridgewater, yeoman.
On 4 Feb. 1768 David Snow of Bridgewater, husbandman, gave land to son
Joseph Snow of Bridgewater. On 8 Dec. 1768 David Snow and Joanna Snow
of Bridgewater gave land in Bridge- water to dau. Joanna Edson, wife
of Nathaniel Edson of Bridgewater. On 13 Oct. 1770 David Snow and
Joanna Snow of Bridgewater gave land to dau. Lydia Whitman, wife of
John Whitman 3rd of Bridgewater. 
Snow, David (I1615)
 
1599

Nathaniel Packard's Will:

In the name of God Amen; Aprill ye twenty fourth 1720. I Nathaniel Packard of Bridgewater in ye County of Plymouth in New England Yeoman being very sick and weak of body but of perfect mind & memory, thanks be unto God; therefore Calling unto ye mortality of my Body; and knowing that It is appointed unto man once to dye, do make and ordain this my last Will and testement that is to say; Principally & first of all I give and recommen my soul into ye hands of God that gave it; & my body I recommend to ye earth to be buried in decent Christian Buriall at ye descretion of my Executors; nothing doubting but at ye great and general resurrection I shall Recieve ye same again by ye mighty Power of God; and as touching my worldly Estate not otherwise disposed of I give demise & dispose of ye same in ye following manner and forme. Imprimis; I give & bequeth to my four Beloved sons; Sci: Samuel, Zachariah, George & fearnstl Packard all my husbandry Tools & utensils together with my martiall weapons to be Equally divided among them. Item. I give & bequeath to my beloved daughter Sarah Eight pounds. Item. To my beloved daughter Faithful five pounds.Item. I give and bequeath to my beloved daughter Deborh eight pounds. Item. my will is that ye Remainder of my Estate be Equally divided among my nine Beloved daughters Sci; Margarett, Sarah, Lydiah, Faithful, Hanna, Deliverance, Elisebeth, Mary, Deborah att that time, that my youngest child becomes of age and not till then. It is also understood to be my will; That if Either ofentioned daughters dye before my youngest child comes of age; then her Part or portion to be divided among her children; but if either of them dye and leave no child my will is that Her Part return to my Male Heirs and I do by these Presents Constitute, make & ordain my Two sons Zachariah & George Executors of this my Last Will & Testament & I do hereby Disanull & Revoke all other & former Wills Testaments whatsoever Ratifying & Confirming this & no other to be my last Will & Testament. In Witness Whereof I have hereunto Set my Hand and Seal ye day & Year above written." The will was signed with a mark and witnessed by Benjamin Webb Jr., Thomas Washburn and David Turner.

Recorded in the Plymouth County Registry of Probate, Vol. 4, page 412

__________________________________________________________________________ __________

There has been a long standing written and oral tradiation in the Packard and Kingman families that Nathaniel Packard was married to Lydia Kingman, daughter of John and Elizabeth (Edson) Kingman. There is considerable evidence that Nathaniel Packard was to married Lydia Smith, not Lydia Kingman. Lydia Smith's mother was a niece of Rev. John Eliot, apostle to the indians of Massachusetts Bay.Her father's second wife was Jael Packard, Samuels tenth child:

Nathaniel & Lydia Packard received deed of land in Taunton, North Purchase recorded 17 June dated 1703, from the estate of John Smith, father of Lydia. (Taunton Reg. Deeds)

John Smith signed a petition, to grant them a township. (Chaffin, History of Easton, pp 73-74) Will dated 24 Apr. 1720, probated 6 June 1722. (Plymouth Probate)

A recent Kingman Genealogy, The Kingman Family, 1964, Sidney Kingman Eastwood, does not list a Lydia Kingman, daughter of John Kingman.

__________________________________________________________________________ __________

Memoirs of the Leonard, Thompson and Haskell Families, COPYRIGHT 1928,AURSEY WARD GOODENOUGH says:

"1. Henry Smith, of Dedham.
2. John Smith, m. Lydia Eliot of Roxbury, dau. of Philip Eliot.
3. Lydia Smith, b. Dedham 1663, family moved to Taunton, m. Nathaniel Packard."

__________________________________________________________________________ __________

NEHG Register, Volume 59, January 1905, Notes & Queries, page 107-108 states:
"Packard-SMITH: - Mitchell, in his History of Bridgewater, says of Nathaniel(2) Packard (Samuel(1)) that he married, probably, a daughter of John Kingman. Kingman's History of North Bridgewateer and the "Genealogy of Samuel Packard," 1871 repeat this statement as a fact.

The settlement of the estate of John Kingman, made Mar. 13, 1690-1, names the eldest sone [John], second son, Henry, third son, Samuel, and "three daughters."* These were Elizabeth, who married, Jan. 1 1696, Thomas Mitchell, Deliverance, who married Jacob Mitchell, the dame date, and Susanna, sho married Dec. 6, 1699, Chilton Latham. The "three daughters" are therefore accounted for.

Below are proofs that Nathaniel Packard's wife was daughter of John Smith of Taunton:

"In Taunton January the twenty first in the year sixteen hundred ninety and five or six then I the subscriber Recieved of Thomas Leonard Executor to the Estate of my father in law John Smith deceased an Iron pot & hooks and a brase Kettle and a tramill all to the vallue of twenty four shillings towards my wives due out of said deceaseds Estate as witness my hand the day and year above written.

ye Marke of Nathaniell T Packard"
(Thomas Leonard Papers, now in the possession of Charles E. Goodespeed.)

John Smith of Taunton, eldest surviving son of John Smith, late of Taunton, conveys to Nathaniel and Lydia Packard of Bridgewater, heirs to the estate of which is one half a right which originally belonged to John Smith deceased.
Dated Mar. 9, 1702. (Bristol Co. Deeds, vol. 4, p.143)
John Smith was son of Henry(1) Smith of Dedham. He married (1) Lydia, Daughter of Philip Eliot of Roxbury. They lived at Dedham, Medfield and church at Taunton, in 1666. There children were:
Elizabeth, b. Dedham, Oct. 18, 1658
Lydia, b. Dedham, Apr. 10 1660
Elizabeth, b. Taunton, Sept. 7, 1663
Henry, b. Taunton, May 27, 1666; d. Medfield, Aug. 30, 1673.
Lydia, the mother, having died July 21, 1672, at Taunton, John Smith married (2) Nov. 15, 1672, Jael Packard (Samuel(1)), and had, b. at Taunton:
Deborah, b. Mar. 7, 1676.
Hannah, b. Mar. 22, 1678
John, b. Dec. 6, 1680.
John Smith, the father, made his will June 5, 1690, which was proved Jan. 12, 1691-2**, in which he named his son AAJohn, under 21, son Seth (probably younger than John, as the latter received a larger share of his father's estate), his wife's son Nicholas Jones and "four daughters." He appointed his brother Samuel Smith of Medfiled (who died Oct. 24, 1691), and Cazpt. Thomas Leonard of Taunton, his executors."

* The Genealogical Advertiser, vol. 2, p. 60.
**The Genealogical Advertiser, vol. 4, pp. 124-5

__________________________________________________________________________ __________
]

Packard's Progress says his will dated June 5, 1721 and probated March 12, 1723 devises only personalities----deeded to son, Samuel 1719----to sons Zachariah, George, and Fearnot April 25, 1720.[gpackard.ged]

Packard's Progress says his will dated June 5, 1721 and probated March 12, 1723 devises only personalities----deeded to son, Samuel 1719----to sons Zachariah, George, and Fearnot April 25, 1720. 
Packard, Nathaniel (I1336)
 
1600 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I352)
 
1601 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I353)
 
1602

NEHGR: 49:174: In the biography of Capt John Thomas of Braintree, it
is noted that he m. Lydia, dau. of Deacon Abiah Whitman, who was son
of Capt. John1 Whitman, the emigrant, and lived on the homestead of
his father at North Weymouth, which was on the north side of the road
leading by the meetinghouse and directly off against it. Deacon
Whitman was a large land owner in Easton, MA 
Whitman, Dea. John (I129)
 
1603

Nephew of Samuel Edson of Salem 
Snell, Thomas (I18842)
 
1604

Never Married

The Schowalter Book

Never Married 
Schowalter, Daniel J. (I2514)
 
1605

Nicholas and Anne lived in Braintree, MA. 
Byram, Nicholas (I3088)
 
1606

Nicholas, as a small child, moved to Illinois with his parents and brothers. In the census of 1860, Nicholas was listed as age fifteen. When he was nineteen years old, he enlisted in Co. C. 140th Illinois volunteer. After this service was ended he enlisted in the 96th Illinois infantry and was transferred to co. H. 21st where he served till the end of the war, when he was honorably discharged.

In 1875, he married Margaret Blake and four children were born. They were William Russell (1876-1963), George David (1877-1967), Edward Clarence (1879-1950), and Lillian Bell [Peschang] (1881-1961). Margaret Blake Fablinger died, when Lillie was six weeks old in 1881. William and George then made their home for a while with their aunt Margaret (Mrs. John Schlecht) in Nemaha County, Nebraska. The two youngest remained in Illinois and were raised by their aunt aggie and uncle William and the step grandmother, Mary Thompson Fablinger, until her death in 1885. In 1886 Nicholas took the two older boys, by covered wagon to Logan county near Gandy, Nebraska where he homesteaded a parcel of land on Garfield Table. He lived there with his family until 1913 when they moved to Gandy. In 1892, he married Lizzie c. Applegate and two daughters were born to them. They were Margaret Elizabeth [Smith] (1892- ), and Lizzie Delores [Joy] (1894-1985). 
Fablinger, Nicholas (I17970)
 
1607

No Children 
Niles, Thomas Ellverton (I18047)
 
1608

No Children. 
Family F508
 
1609

No Plymouth Co. PR for William Snow. 
Snow, William (I820)
 
1610

Noah was the first of the Packard clan to settle in Winthrop, ME says the History of Winthrop.[gpackard.ged]

Noah was the first of the Packard clan to settle in Winthrop, ME says the History of Winthrop. 
Packard, Noah (I16726)
 
1611

Not in father's will. 
Snow, Abijah (I1739)
 
1612

Not in father's will. 
Snow, Jedediah (I1744)
 
1613

Not in father's will. 
Snow, James (I1750)
 
1614

Not in father's will. 
Carver, Rebecca (I1858)
 
1615

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

"Woodlawn" the home he built, according to his own taste, and in which he raised his family was located about seven (7) miles south of Bardstown, KY.
 
Humphrey, Simon Summers (I6225)
 
1616

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

As shown on other documents, also known as Samuel or Simon. Recorded on son, Hickman Oakwood's death certificate as father, Samuel Lee.

As shown on other documents, also known as Samuel or Simon. Recorded on son, Hickman Oakwood's death certificate as father, Samuel Lee. 
Humphrey, Simuel Lee (I18704)
 
1617

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Buried Cane Creek Cemetery, Ballard Co. KY 
Humphrey, Hallie B. (I18750)
 
1618

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Burr and Lydia Ann - Cousins[humphreynew.FTW]

Burr and Lydia Ann - Cousins 
Humphrey, Burr (I18753)
 
1619

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Could be spelled Pruitt[humphreynew.FTW]

Could be spelled Pruitt 
Pruden, Catherine (I18783)
 
1620

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Died at 11 months old.

Died at 11 months old. 
Humphrey, Thomas Franklin (I18725)
 
1621

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Died at age 5 years 9 months.

Died at age 5 years 9 months. 
Humphrey, Elizabeth Lollis (I18726)
 
1622

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Father - Joshua Ferguson[humphreynew.FTW]

Father - Joshua Ferguson 
Ferguson, Mary (I18779)
 
1623

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

He had 1 child, did not marry the mother of:
Franklin Laughton Jennings Humphrey 
Humphrey, William Franklin (I18700)
 
1624

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

His will is recorded in the records of Culpeper Co., IN 
Humphrey, John (I18740)
 
1625

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Known as "Mammy" by her children and grandchildren. 
Jamison, Martha Ann (I18693)
 
1626

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Known as "Pappy" by his children and grandchildren. 
Humphrey, Hickman Oakwood (I18692)
 
1627

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Lydia Ann and Burr - Cousins[humphreynew.FTW]

Lydia Ann and Burr - Cousins 
Humphrey, Lydia Ann (I18724)
 
1628

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Married - Shonkwiler[humphreynew.FTW]

Married - Shonkwiler 
Humphrey, Miranda Adaline (I18722)
 
1629

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname - "Bije"

Nickname - "Bije" 
Humphrey, Abijah (I18771)
 
1630

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname - "Jackie"

Nickname - "Jackie" 
Humphrey, John (I18770)
 
1631

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname - "Mimey"

Nickname - "Mimey" 
Humphrey, Jemima (I18776)
 
1632

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname - "Sally"

Nickname - "Sally" 
Humphrey, Sarah P. (I18774)
 
1633

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname - Fannie[humphreynew.FTW]

Nickname - Fannie 
Humphrey, Sarah Frances (I18727)
 
1634

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Nickname -"Betsy"

Nickname -"Betsy" 
McGriff, Elizabeth (I18804)
 
1635

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Poplar Flat Cemetery records show b. April 14, 1776, d. April 24, 1834, age 52 yrs. Bible shows b. October 29, 1786, d. August 6, 1834.

Poplar Flat Cemetery records show b. April 14, 1776, d. April 24, 1834, age 52 yrs. Bible shows b. October 29, 1786, d. August 6, 1834. 
Humphrey, Samuel A (I18733)
 
1636

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Privacy respected 
Humphrey, Lydia Mary (I18703)
 
1637

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Twin to Emma Elizabeth 
Humphrey, Margaret Fulton (I18826)
 
1638

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Twin to Margaret Fulton 
Humphrey, Emma Elizabeth (I18828)
 
1639

Note provided by Peggy Atteberry,

Unable to locate marriage date. Citrus Rancher for Wade Ranch - San Dimas, CA. Alcoholic and very mean when he drank. At the time of death was a patient of Patton State Hospital in Patton, San Bernardino Co., CA where he had been a resident for a little over 5 years. He had been admitted by the courts due to a possible mental condition. 
Humphrey, Henry Bertus (I18691)
 
1640

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Administration upon the estate of John Bickley of Kingsbury made 1598. 
Bickley, John (I22674)
 
1641

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism and burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
 
Bickley, Thomas (I22686)
 
1642

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism and burial recorded in the Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England Parish Register 
Bickley, Margery (I22729)
 
1643

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism and burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Marie (I22718)
 
1644

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Fillongley, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bates, Anna (I22726)
 
1645

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley

"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. First and principally, I remand my soul into yea hande of allmighty God yea Father, the Son, and yea Holy ghost., my savior, redeemer, and comforter, trusting to be saved by yea mercy and passion of Jesus Christ, and to be made an Inheritor of yea kingdom of heaven. And my body to be buried in yea Parish of Baxterly in yea direction of my executrix hereafter named. And as causing yea goods which it has pleased God to give me, I do dispose of them in the manner and forme following choose to pay. First, I devise, give, and bequeath unto Richard Bickly, my son, twelve pound in mony. I do give and bequeath unto Anthony Bickly, my son, twelve pound in mony. I give and bequeath unto Frances Fletcher my daughter twelve pound in mony. I give and bequeath unto Margarett Orton, my daughter, twelve pound in mony. I give and bequeath unto Jayne Allkut, my daughter, twelve pound in mony. I give and bequeath unto Elizabeth Bickly, my daughter, the sum of twenty pound to be paid unto her by my executrix or her assigns, att the day of the marriage of the said Elizabeth my daughter. I give and bequeath unto Mary Bickly, my daughter, the sum of twenty pound to be paid unto her by my executrix or her assigns att the day of the marriage of the said Mary, my daughter, and if it shall please God that either of my daughters shall die before their sum of mony be paid unto them as aforesaid, then my mind and will is that the sum or sums of mony of them, or either of them, on dying shall be divided amongst the residue of my children which God hath given me by Elizabeth, my last wife, equally, and not to any other of my children which I had by Margery, my first wife. All the rest of my goods, Chattells, and property, as well movable as unmovable, not given and bequeathed in this my Last Will and Testament, my debts being paid and funerall expense discharged, and the legacies herein bequeathed, well and truly paid and performed, I give to Elizabeh Bickly, my loving wife, if she remayne self, sole, and unmarried. But if she marry then I do give and bequeath unto Elizabeth, said wife, the sum of Tenn pound, to be paid unto her out of my goods, Chattell, and the residue of my goods and chattells to be divided amongst my sons William, John, Thomas, and Robert
Bickly, or the survivors of them, equally. But if the said Elizabeth live sole and unmarried then I do give and bequeath then to her and her assigns forever everything, in this my will not withstanding, and I do hereby make and ordyne the said Elizabeth, my wife, full and sole executrix of this my Last Will and Testament, and ordayne our son, William Bickly, and William Wedgewood, whom I hereby give power and authority to see this my Last Will and Testament well and truly perfomed, revoking all former wills heretofore by me made. In Witness whereas I, the aforesaid John Bickly, to this my present Last Will and testament here put my hand and seal the day and year first above written."

(signed)
Johanni Bickly {seal}

"Submitted sealed, and published by the within named John Bickly as the Last Will and Testament
the day and year within written, in the presence of;
William Mason
Johanni Mason {by X mark}
William Wedgewood
Jurat; Elizabeth Bickly."

Inventory of the Estate of John Bickley made October, 1638.
"The inventory of the goodes and Chattells of John Biggeley of Baxterley in the County of
Warw- husbandman deceased, made and performed by Anthony Smith- Willm Walker both of Baxterley aforesaid and John Watson clerk- the fourth day of October in the rayne of Charles 1638." 
Bickley, John (I22650)
 
1646

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Shakespeare Birthplace Trust Records Office: Leigh of Stoneleigh [DR 18/17/1 - DR 18/17/37]
FILE - Warwickshire papers: general estate papers are followed by estate correspondence and papers, arranged chronologically 1708-1924; then estate papers alphabetically by place. - ref. DR 18/17/24 - date: 1562-1699
item: [no title] - ref. DR 18/17/24/36 - date: 24 January 1693/4
\_ [from Scope and Content] Power of Attorney from Mary Bickley, Coleshill, widow to Richard Bickley of Halloughton, Kingsbury, gent., her son to act for her in recovering all debts due from Thomas King, City of London, ironmonger. 
Bickley, Richard (I22690)
 
1647

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Birmingham City Archives: Adderley family of Hams Hall, Warwickshire (Baron Norton) [MS 917/1073 - MS 917A/174]

FILE - Release. Franncis Bickley of Halloughton, co. War., Mary his wife, Sarah his mother, and Charles Adderley of Hames Hall in Lea Marston, co. War. Land called Oldfeild in Kingsbury, co. War. (Please order number 716) - ref. MS 917/1969 - date: 18 March 1674[/5]

FILE - Marriage settlement. Nicholas Hill of the New-house in the parish of Kingsbury, co. War., husbandman and Thomas Snell the elder of Nether Whitacre, co. War., yeoman, and George Sherocke of Lea Marston, co. War., yeoman. A messuage, land and appurtenances in the parish of Lea Marston. (Please order number 569) - ref. MS 917/2080 - date: 4 October 1650

Oldfield

FILE - Bond to secure performance of covenants. Francis Bickley of Halloughton, co. War., gent., to Charles Adderley of Hames Hall, co. War., knt. (Please order number 708) - ref. MS 917/1968 - date: 18 March 1674[/5]

FILE - Release. Franncis Bickley of Halloughton, co. War., Mary his wife, Sarah his mother, and Charles Adderley of Hames Hall in Lea Marston, co. War. Land called Oldfeild in Kingsbury, co. War. (Please order number 716) - ref. MS 917/1969 - date: 18 March 1674[/5]

FILE - Indenture of fine. Sir Charles Adderley, knt., plantiff, and Francis Bickley, gent., Mary his wife, and Sara Bickley, widow, deforciants. Lands with appurtenances in Kingsbury and Halloughton [co. War.]. (Please order number 723) - ref. MS 917/1908 - date: Michaelmas term, ? 28 Chas. II [1676].1909 
Bickley, Francis (I22680)
 
1648

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Sarah (I22683)
 
1649

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Henry (I22691)
 
1650

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Richard (I22720)
 
1651

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Francis (I22737)
 
1652

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Frances (I22647)
 
1653

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Margery (I22670)
 
1654

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, William (I22672)
 
1655

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22678)
 
1656

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Anne (I22684)
 
1657

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Susannah (I22685)
 
1658

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elizabeth (I22687)
 
1659

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Thomas (I22688)
 
1660

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Alice (I22692)
 
1661

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Joseph (I22693)
 
1662

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, John (I22694)
 
1663

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Robert (I22695)
 
1664

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Sarah (I22697)
 
1665

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22734)
 
1666

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Judith (I22735)
 
1667

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Sarah (I22736)
 
1668

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Richard (I22738)
 
1669

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Richard (I22740)
 
1670

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register.

http://homepage.ntlworld.com/fhowcutt/ocean.htm#William%20Hawcott
William Hawcott
"On 25 May 1659, William Hawcott of Coventry, a pinmaker, was apprenticed at Bristol to John Bridges, merchant for 4 years. His destination was given as Barbados."

"In 1654, Bristol Corporation had ordained that, before embarkation, persons bound as servants were to be articled and enrolled as were the city apprentices. At that time, Bristol, had a monopoly of the Virginia trade and it appears that the records of these indentured servants give the names of practically every person who left England for Virginia, Maryland and the other settlements on the Atlantic seaboard as well as for Barbados from September 1654 to August 1679 (1).
The same list includes a total of seven other people who were apprenticed to John Bridges ("Bridger" in one entry), three of these between 7 and 28 July 1659 and the remaining four between 6 June and 15 July 1660. The destinations of five were given as Virginia and two as Barbados. From this information, it is likely that John Bridges took these indentured servants from England on two different ships and that William Hawcott left England at some time after 28 July 1659."

Listed in: New England Families, Vol. I
Page number: 260

Directory Of The Ancestral Heads Of New England Families, 1620-1700
Frank R. Holmes
Surnames, O-P, Page 177
"William at Weymouth, Norfolk County , Massachusettsss., 1664, removed to Scituate, Mass., 1669, afterward to Bridewater, Mass."

Children birthdates are actually crst. records from the Second Church of Scituate , Ma.

DICTIONARY OF AMERICAN FAMILY NAMES
ELSDON C. SMITH
HARPER & BROTHERS PUBLISHERS 1956
page 158
" Orcutt (Eng.) Dweller in a hillside, or riverbank, cottage."

Edsons in England and America and Genealogy of the Edsons,
by Jarvis Bonesteel Edson Of the City of New York, The Knickerbocker Press, 1903
page 90

"The Orcutt family, as the Edson, had long been seated in Warwickshire. The surname appears to be an etymological modification of the French compound, Orcote, which in England became corrupted into Alcott, Orcutt, Aucott, and Howcote. Although many descendants of this long-known and highly respected
family still reside in several of the parishes adjoining the parish of Fillongley,..."

THE ABRIDGED COMPENDIUM OF AMERICAN GENEALOGY
FIRST FAMILIES OF AMERICA by FREDERICK A. VIRKUS 1925
“A compendium of family genealogies that includes practically every name distinguished in the early history of the country, Vol. I
Page 2664
"William Orcutt (d 1693), from Eng. to Weymouth, Norfolk County , Massachusettss, 1660, m 2d, Martha -----;"

A GENEALOGICAL DICTIONARY of THE FIRST SETTLERS OF NEW ENGLAND,
SHOWING THREE GENERATIONS OF THOSE WHO CAME BEFORE MAY, 1692,
ON THE BASIS OF FARMER'S REGISTER.
BY JAMES SAVAGE, originally pub. 1860

"ORCUTT, WILLIAM, Scituate, had, perhaps, b. at Weymouth, William, in 1664, and Andrew; but at S. had John, b. 1669; Martha, 1671; Joseph, 1672; Mary and Hannah, [[315]] tw. 1674; Thomas, 1675; Benjamin, 1679; Elizabeth 1682; and Deborah, 1683. However, Mitchell adds Susanna, b. prob. aft. his rem. to Bridgewater, and says that all the ch. exc. Elizabeth and Deborah, perhaps then not
liv. were nam. in his will of 1694. Mary m. 1697, Daniel Hudson. "

History of the Early Settlement of Bridgewater, in Plymouth County, Massachusetts,
Including an extensive Family Register
By Nahum Mitchell. 1840
pg 260
ORCUTT
"-- Wm. Orcutt (from Scituate) and his wife Martha, settled in S.B. and had John 1669, Martha 1671, Joseph 1672, Mary and Hannah 1674, Thomas 1675 Benjamin 1679, Elizabeth 1682, Deborah 1683, all b. at Scituate; in his will 1694, his children mentioned are William 1664, Andrew, John, Joseph, Thomas, Benjamin, Martha, Mary, Hannah, and Susanna.--Wm. and Andrew were probably born at
Weymouth or elsewhere before he went to Scituate, and Susanna perhaps in B.--Thomas, Benjamin and Susanna were minors.--Elizabeth and Deborah, not mentioned, probably not living.--Mary m. Daniel Hudson 1697, --Andrew and Benjamin we have no account of.--Joseph sold land here 1697, and speaks of himself as formerly of B.--

2. William (s. of William 1) m. Jane, D. of John Washburn and D. 1739, age 75; he had Moses, Caleb, Joanna, Elizabeth, Jane, Deliverance 1702, and Martha.--
Joanna, m. Benjamin Edson 1715.--Elizabeth m. Ebenezer French 1717.--Jane m. Joshua Warren 1725.--Deliverance m. Joseph Washburn, and afterwards a Packard and d. 1790 age 88.--Martha m. Solomon Washburn 1732.--Caleb m. Mehitabel Harvey
1738.

3. John (s. of William 1) had Hannah 1695, Samuel 1697, John 1700; Hannah was called his 2d child."

ibid.,
"The outermost mile of the "old original four mile grant," that is one mile in width all round on the outside of theb purchase, was laid out in 1683 into four great divisions, one on each side of the town, and the shares in each were drawn by lot, by the original fifty-six proprietors, namely seventeen on the north, fifteen on the east, fourteen on the west, and ten on the south; and the proprietors in each division were authorised to lay out their lands among themselves in such manner as they saw fit.

Their Lots and Names are as followeth:--

THOMAS WHITMAN,
Dea. JOHN WILLI
SAMUEL ALLEN,
JOHN WASHBUR
WILLIAM BRETT, JOSEPH WADSWORT
JONATHAN HILL,
WIDOW FAXON (formerly w. of Thomas Gannett),
THOMAS SNELL,
ELISHA HAYWAR
WILLLIAM SNOW,
WILLIAM ORCUTT,
JOSEPH BASSET
Dea. SAMUEL EDSON."

ibid., pg 63

1688.--Division of higways third Monday of may, for repairs, viz:-
"Goodman Bayley, Guido Bayley Jr., Goodman Orcutt, William Orcutt Jr., Richard Jennings; John Packard, to make a horse bridge there."

[Plym. Co. Deeds, I: 99] On 16 February, 1687/8, "Jonathan Hill Inhabitant in the Town of Bridgwater", for 14, sold to "Nicholas Byram junr of the Town of Bridgwater .... thirty acres of land Scituate within the Township of Bridgwater .... on the north side of Setucket River twenty acres of it butting upon Setucket River joining to the Eastward Side of a lot of William Orcuts and to the westward side of a lot of the abovesaid Nicholas Byrams and the other ten acres .... is lying between the lands of the abovesaid Nicholas Byrams and on the head of a twenty acre lot of Ensigne Hawards that buts on the north side of Setucket River and partly on the head of a twenty acre lot of Edward Fobes and is bounded at the southwestward Corner by a Spruce tree that is the Corner tree betwee Ensigne Hawards and the abovesaid ten acres"
The witnesses were: Benjamin Willis and Nathaniel Hayward, Jr.
Plymouth County, Massachusetts, Records of Deeds 153
The deed was acknowledged, 1 March, 1688, before "William Bradford one of his Mati's Council". It was recorded 28 May, 1690.

Plymouth County, Massachusetts Probate Records

Administration upon the estate of William Orcut, late of Bridgewater, granted to his widow Martha Orcut and his eldest son William Orcut, Dec. 16, 1693. Inventory of the estate of said William Orcut who desceased ye 14th of September 1693,” taken Oct. 11, 1693, by John Field and John Leonard, and presented at court Dec. 16, 1693 by William Orcut eldest son of the deceased. Amount L119.11`

Agreement between the widow Orcut, wife of William who deceased in ye year 1693 Inhabitant in ye Town of Bridgewater, and her children, dated Oct 30, 1694. Widow Martha shall have the house and lands until her son Thomas is 21, then she shall have 4 acres, and firewood, and use of the house during her widowhood; to William Orcutt, 15 acres of land, also 5 acres and meadow, “with that land his
father W. Orcutt made over to him by Deed of Gift before his decease;” toJohn Orcutt, 20 acres with land formerly given him; which Andrew has sold to his brother, John; to Joseph Orcutt, 50 acres, and 1/3 of a meadow, the other 2/3 of which he has bought of John and Andrew; to Thomas Orcutt, 1/2 the lands joining house where the widow now lives, being about 15 acres, and 1/2 the house and barn when he is 21; to Benjamin Orcutt, the other 1/2 of land and house when he is 21; to daughters Martha, Mary, Hannah, and Susanna, each L6.

Witnessed by
Ebenezer All
Samuel Allin, S
Thomas Mitche
Jacob Mitchell
and acknowledge Nov. 24, 1694
Settlement allowed and widow Martha discharged from her administration same day.

The Genealogies of the Families of Cohasset, Massachusetts
George Lyman Davenport
The Committee on Town History. Massachusetts. 1909

pg 321
"ORCUTT. 1. WILLIAM1, m. 24 Jan., 1663-4, Mary, dau. of Andrew and Triphany Lane,
Hing. He m. (2) (???), Martha (???). He d. 14 Sept., 1693. "

The Genealogy Of John (2) Orcutt by Helen G. Judson and Elbert E. Orcutt, 1966
page VI;
"The following are the baptismal records of these children as they appear on
the Second Church records of Scituate, Massachusetts:
Andrew 1667 ye soone of William Orcit of Marshfield 3/21
John 1669 ye soone of William Orcitt of Marshfield 4/18
Martha 1671 ye daughter of William Orcott of Marshfield 4/23
Joseph 1672 ye son of William Orcott of Marshfield 10/9
Mary and
Hannah twins 1675 ye daughters of William Orcott of Marshfield 4/11
Thomas 1677 ye sonne of William Orcott of Marshfield 10/2
Benjamin 1680 ye son of William Orcott of Marshfield 3/7
Elizabeth 1682 ye daughter of William Orcut of Marshfield 7/16
Deborah 1683 ye daughter of William Orcut of Marshfield 10/7

Genealogy Of Thomas Orcutt (1677) by Frederick Scott Orcutt, 1976, page 35;

"Issue of William (1) Orcutt and Mary Martha (Lane) Orcutt, 12 childr

1.William (2) Orcutt, probably b. Hingham, Massachusetts, m. Jane Washburn

"The following records were taken from "Cr. I.A. catalouge of names of all such as have been baptized by Guiliemas Wetherell, pastor to ye Second Church , Scituate 1645- 1689". This church is now the First Unitarian Church of Norwell, Massachusetts in the same location, Note particularly that the spelling of names and dates are EXACTLY as recorded in those church records.
Entry Number
2.Andrew (2) Orcott, bap. March 24, 1666/67 287
3.John (2) Orcott, bap. April 18, 1669 312
4.Martha (2) Orcott, bap. April 23, 1671 349
m. Jacob Leonard of Bridgewater (V.R. Bridgewater)
5.Joseph (2) Orcott, bap. Dec. 9, 1672 364
6.Mary (2) Orcut, bap. Apr. 11, 1675 385
m. May 19, 1697 Lt Daniel Hudson (Parish record N. Br.)
7.Hannah (2) Orcut, bap. Apr. 11, 1675, Twin to Mary 386
m. Edson Tilson Dec. 25, 1706
8.Thomas (2) Orcut, bap. Oct. 2, 1677 (edge of page worn
off so no knowledge of whether additional number in Oct date) 410
9.Benjamin (2) Orcut, bap. March 7, 1679/80 480
10.Elizabeth (2) Orcut, bap. July 16, 1682. Presumed that she died 585
young as she was not mentioned in settlement of the estate of her father.
11.Deborah (2) Orcut, bap. Oct 7, 1683. Presumed she died young, 604
same reason as for Elizabeth.
12.Susannah (2) Orcutt, bap. 1685 (Mitchell's History of Bridgewater. NOT in Sec. Ch. of Sci. records)"

Genealogy Of John (2) Orcutt by Helen G. Judson and Elbert E. Orcutt, 1966
page VI
"There has never been found to date (1966) that William (1) Orcutt owned any land anywhere in the Colony before he bought in 1670 " of Edward Gray of New Plymouth for 30 lbs": "He sells to William ORCUTTof Marshfield, Massachusetts one share of upland meadow in Bridgewater, Plymouth County, Massachusetts". (Plymouth County Deeds)

Genealogical Guide To The Early Settlers Of America
Henry Whittemore
Originally, this work was published serially from September 1898 through June 1906 in theperiodical called The Spirit of 76.
Surnames, O-P
Page 393

----------------------------------------

http://www.avcnet.org/ne-do-ba/bio_mol2.html
Molly Orcutt - The Indian Doctress Woman
Written by Jacques Boisvert © April l8, l986
for the la société d'histoire du lac Memphrémagog

In the fall or early winter of 1799 a barrel of whisky, a half barrel of brandy and a half barrel of gin arrived in Troy, Vermont. As you can imagine, an arrival of this kind broke the monotony in the village awfully fast. There were a lot of drinking parties which often ended in a fight. Rev. Charles Stewart in 18l7 wrote about the present state of Eastern Townships: "Were they long to continue in this state, they would degenerate into barbarism"

Two guys from Potton, a short distance from Troy, named Perkins and Norris got into an argument at one of the parties and it finished in a fight. "In the contest Norris fell, or was knocked into a great fire that was burning in the huge Dutchback chimney which was in the room." Norris' hair and clothes were severely scorched, but the main injury was in one hand which was badly burned. The skin was hanging of his hand and the nerves were exposed. There was no doctor in the vicinity and no one could do anything for him.

Someone suggested going to get Molly Orcutt, the Indian doctress woman who lived on Lake Memphremagog which was quite close. Some friends went to get her and brought her back right away. She looked at Norris' hand, her medicine was an application of warm milk punch; bandaged up his hand and built her camp near by so she could be near until he got better and the hand was restored. At the time, it was believed that Molly was l22 years old. Molly's fame as a doctress was now raised.

The same winter the dysentery broke out with violence, particularly among children, and Molly's services were again solicited, and she again undertook the work of mercy and again she succeeded. But in this case Molly maintained all the reserve and taciturnity of her race, she retained the nature of her prescription to herself, she prepared her nostrum in her own camp, and brought it in a coffee pot to her patients, and refused to divulge the ingredients of her prescription to any one; but chance and gratitude drew it from her.

In March, Molly was on her way to Derby to see her daughter, who was married to a white man who lived on the Connecticut River. On her way there she met Josiah Elkins who lived with his wife in Peacham, Vermont. Mr Elkins became one of the first white settlers in Potton Township and he had heard of Molly's exploits. He asked her what she had with her for food to make such a long trip; he found she had only a little bread.

Mr Elkins, who was well known for his usual generosity, immediately cut a slice of pork of 5 or 6 pounds out of the barrel he was carrying home, and gave it to her. Molly, who was usually very reserved broke into a smile and could not stop thanking him for his generosity. "Now you have been so good to me", she exclaimed, "I will tell you how I cured the folks this Winter of the dysentery," and told him her receipt. It was nothing more than a decoction of the inner bark of the spruce. - At the time of these events the town of Troy was then called Missisco.

Molly was found dead on White Cap Mountain near East Andover, Maine in 1817. She had gone to the area to pick blueberries. When her body was found it had been partially eaten by wild animals.

Molly was born around 1677 and had lived on Lake Memphremagog for about l00 years before the arrival of the first white man. Her age was established by the late Reverend G.R. Hall, a Vermont historian who wrote that he often spoke with Molly during the years of the Canadian American War, 1812-1816 (Was she spying for the VIA - Vermont Intelligence Agency?). Hall was considered a scholar by Dr. Jon M. Currier another famous historian who lived in Newport. He said he knew Hall well and met him several times, and that he could vouch for his probity.

A pertinent fact remains in all this. Molly was a prominent figure in the history of our beautiful Lake Memphremagog, or Lake Mamhlawbagak as her ancestors called it in those days.

Jacques Boisvert © April l8, l986 - for: la société d'histoire du lac Memphrémagog 
Orcutt, William (I22646)
 
1671

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Robert (I22651)
 
1672

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Awcotte, John (I22701)
 
1673

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Robert (I22654)
 
1674

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elizabeth (I22655)
 
1675

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elizabeth (I22656)
 
1676

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Thomas (I22657)
 
1677

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Thomas (I22659)
 
1678

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Edward (I22660)
 
1679

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22661)
 
1680

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22666)
 
1681

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Awcotte, Joane (I22699)
 
1682

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Awcotte, Mary (I22700)
 
1683

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Awcotte, Alice (I22702)
 
1684

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Awcotte, John (I22703)
 
1685

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elanor (I22722)
 
1686

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Eleanor (I22744)
 
1687

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Eleanor (I22745)
 
1688

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Samuel (I22746)
 
1689

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, William (I22754)
 
1690

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Also crst at Kingsbury 16 JUN 1691 
Bickley, Francis (I22731)
 
1691

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Also Crst Kingsbury same day. 
Bickley, Francis Dugdale (I22733)
 
1692

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register.
Burial recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley
"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ....... and the residue of my goods and chattells to be divided amongst my sons William, John, Thomas, and Robert Bickly..."

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
"In the name of God Amen- On the twentieth day of September in the Sixteenth yeare of the Rayne of our Soverign Lorde Charles the second, by the Grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Irelande, King Defender of the Faith ANNO Jus 1664; I Richard Bickley of Holloton in the Parish of Kingsbury in the County of Warwicke, since being of a great age .....doo give unto my Brother Robert Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings..." 
Bickley, Robert (I22667)
 
1693

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elizabeth (I22668)
 
1694

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22712)
 
1695

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Over Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Mary (I22730)
 
1696

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Grace (I22758)
 
1697

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, William (I22759)
 
1698

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Thomas (I22760)
 
1699

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baptism recorded Sutton Coldfield, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, Elizabeth (I22761)
 
1700

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baxterly, Warwickshire, England Parish Register 
Bickley, Robert (I22708)
 
1701

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baxterly, Warwickshire, England Parish Register 
Bickley, John (I22709)
 
1702

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baxterly, Warwickshire, England Parish Register 
Bickley, Edward (I22710)
 
1703

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Baxterly, Warwickshire, England Parish Register 
Bickley, George (I22711)
 
1704

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial record Parish Register of Mancetter, Warwickshire, England.
"1679" "October" "Margaret Hawcott buried the fourth day."

Bickley family of Warwick 1757-1860 : misc Warwick estate papers and Bickley family papers
Warwickshire County Record Office
Reference : CR 1218
NRA 14011 Kirby 
Bickley, Margaret (I22645)
 
1705

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register.

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley
"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ......... First, I devise, give, and bequeath unto Richard Bickly, my son, twelve pound in mony."

Birmingham City Archives: Adderley family of Hams Hall, Warwickshire (Baron Norton) [MS 917/1073 - MS 917A/174]

FILE - Counterpart of bargain and sale. Richard Langley of Nether Whitacre, co. War., yeoman, and Thomas Langley of the same, yeoman, to Richard Bickley of Holloughton, co. War., gent. Three closes of land with appurtenances called the Kinges in Nether Whitacre. (Please order number 435) - ref. MS 917/2671 - date: 10 January 5 Chas I [1629/30]

FILE - Assignment of lease. William Savage of Nether Whiteacre, co. War., clerke, to Richard Bickley of Hollerton in the parish of Kingseburye [Kingsbury] co. War., gent., and John Allen alias Carter of Sheldon, fewster. Lands with appurtenances in Nether Whitacre. (Please order number 531) - ref. MS 917/2438 - date: 18 March 17 Chas I [1641/2]

FILE - Bargain and sale. William Savage of Nether Whiteacre [Nether Whitacre] co. War., clerke, and John Savage of Wilnecotte [Wilnecote] co. War., get., to Rrichard Bickley of Hallerton [Halloughton Hall] in the parish of Kingsburye [Kingsbury] co. War., gent. Lands with appurtenances in Nether Whiteacre. (Please order number 532) - ref. MS 917/2439 - date: 23 March 17 Chas I [1641/2]

FILE - Counterpart of covenant to levy a fine. Richard Langley of Nether Whiteacre, Margery his wife, Thomas Langley, Marie his wife, Thomas Keeleing, Elizabeth his wife, Richard keeleinge, Anne his wife, Richard Bickley of Halloughton and Thomas Hollier. Lands and appurtenances in Nethr Whiteacre. (Please order number 533) - ref. MS 917/2440 - date: 26 April 1642

FILE - Articles of agreement. Richarde Bickley of Holloughton in the parish of Kinseburye [Kingsbury], co. War., gent., and George Machem of Nether Whittacker [Nether Whitacre], co. War., yeoman. Concerning lands with appurtenances in Nether Whitacre. (Please order number 636) - ref. MS 917/2447 - date: 12 August 1663

FILE - Bargain and sale. Richard Bickley of Holloughton in the parish of Kingsbury, co. War., gent., to George Machem of Nether Whitacre, co. War., yeoman. Land with appurtenances in Nether Whitacre. (Please order number 639) - ref. MS 917/2448 - date: 25 March 1664

FILE - Indenture of fine. George Machem, plaintiff, and Richard Bickley, gent., Sara, his wife, John Allen, Gooditha, his wife, and Richard Allen, deforciants. A messuage, land and appurtenances in Nether Whitacre, co. War. (Please order number 2 copies). (Please order number 645 A&B) - ref. MS 917/2450 - date: Easter term 16 Chas II [1664]

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
In the name of God Amen- On the twentieth day of September in the Sixteenth yeare of the Rayne of our Soverign Lorde Charles the second, by the Grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Irelande, King Defender of the Faith ANNO Jus 1664; I Richard Bickley of Holloton in the Parish of Kingsbury in the County of Warwicke, since being of a great age and desiring that it would please God to give me Grace to prepare my life for an Everlasting life, Yett being of Perfect mind and Memory, praise bee God, For the time doo make and ordayne this my last will and testament in manner and in form following
IMPRUNIO; I commit and remand my soul unto the hands of Almighty God, my Creator, assuredly promising that in and by the only Merce and Passion of the Lorde Jesus Christ my most blessed Saviour and Redeemer that all my sins shall be pardoned and that I shall bee made partaker of Everlasting Hope and Happiness in Heaven amongst those Glorious Sts and Angells there. And for my frayle bodye with a free and willing heart I do ressigne to the earth whereof it was made in God’s appointed tyme and to be decently buryed by the Executors Hereinafter named, or the survivor of them And that for the wordly Estate which it has pleased God in merce to bestow upon me I doo Dispose thereof as followeth ITEM; I give and bequeth to every Poore householder in the said Parish of Kingsbury Twelve pounds apeece And likewise to every Poore household in the Parish of Nether Whittacre Twelve pounds apeece and to bee distributed amongst them all and according to the Discretion of mine Executor And it is my will that the Minister which shall preach my funerall Sermon shall have for his pain Twelve Shillings ITEM; I give and bequeth to my loving brother Francis Bickley Baronette Twenty Shillings to bye him a ringe. ITEM; I give and bequeth unto my Brother John Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings ITEM; I doo give unto my Brother Robert Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings ITEM; I doo give unto my Brother Thomas Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings ITEM; I doo give and bequeth unto my children that are maryed Twenty Shillings apeece ITEM; That I doo give unto my sonn Francis Bickley and his wife Fortye Shillings, To my sonn Evans and his wife Fortye Shillings, To my sonn Richard and his wife Fortye Shillings, To my sonn Seargent and his wife Fortye Shillings , and unto my daughter Suszane Twenty Shillings ITEM; I give and bequeth unto my two sonns John Bickley and Robert Bickley Twenty Shillings apeece. ITEM I give unto every one of my Grandchildren that shall bee living att my demise Twenty Shillings apeece ITEM; I give and bequeth unto every one of my servants that are Dwelling with me att my Demise Tenn Shillings apeece ITEM; Whereas an Indenture bearing date the Twentieth day of January in the yeare of our Lorde God 1659 and made between mee the said Richard Bickley of the first part George Aubrey of the Citte of London, Esquire and Thomas Evans of Weddington in the said County of Warwicke partes of the second part and Francis Bickley my sonn and appointed of me the said Richard Bickley that all the rents and Proffits of the said estate after my demise should bee received and disposed of During the life of my said wife by my executors toward the discharge of my debts and legacies which I hope does not but that said wife will accordingly perform. I declare by the said deede a joynture upon my said wife for maintenance ITEM; I do give and devise and bequeth upon condicion of the following all my mortgagees cottages a tenth with ? being in the Parish of Kinsbury aforesaid in the tenure or possession of Thomas Brooks, or assigns, all houses, barns, and stable buildings and lands ? arable lands and meadows granted with appurtenances there unto belonging and afford all that said Thomas Brook And also the Pasture ground and other land with appurtenances called or known by the name of the Greater Sheepy ? being in the said Parish of Kingsbury and now or late in the tenure or occupation of William Breeden or his assigns unto my said sonn Richard Bickley, and to the heirs male of his bodye lawfully begotton or to bee begotton and in default of such then unto John Bickley my sonn and the heirs male of his bodye begotton or to bee begotton and in default of such then unto Robert Bickley my sonn and for the heirs male of his bodye lawfully begotton or to bee begotton and in default of such then to Francis Bickley my sonn and to the heirs male of his bodye lawfully begotton, or to bee begotton for want of survivors then to all the heirs female of my three younger sonns, John, Richard, and Robert provided nevertheless it is my will that my said sonn Richard Bickley shall have full power to make a joynture of the said ? or any part there of to any wife or wives which he shall marrye and that the joynture shall be good ?? ITEM; I do give devise and bequeth all my lands in Nether Whittacre in the said County of Warwicke called the Moore fields with appurtenances in the occupation of John Walter or his assigns unto Sarah my said loving wife and my sonn Richard Bickley to them and their heirs for ever and toward the payinge and Discharging of all my debts and legacies ITEM; I doo give devise and bequeth unto my two younger sonns John and Robert Bickley fifty pounds apeece of Lawful English Money and to bee paid within Six months next after my demise And I doo acquitt the rest of my goods Cattell and Chattels whatsoever along with my interest of mine to Certyne lands and Sums of Money which they have formerly rec’d of me ITEM; All Discharged, I doo wholly give and bequeth unto Sarah my said loving wife and unto my said sonn Richard Bickley whom I doo make executrix and executor of this my last will and testament ITEM; I doo desire my loving sonns in law the said Thomas Evans and Dudley Rydor to be overseers of this my will and I doo desire them to assist my said executor in the execution of this My will and I do give unto them for their pains twenty shillings apeece And I doo hereby renounce and remove all former and other wills by mee at any time made And that I doo declare this to bee my last will and testament in testimony hereof I have hereunto put my hand and seal the said day and yeare above written,
R Bickley
{seal}

Signed, sealed, and declared to bee his last will and Testament in the presence of;
Josias Bull
Stephen Bull
William Bull 
Bickley, Richard (I22679)
 
1706

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Bickley, John (I22763)
 
1707

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Elizabeth (I22764)
 
1708

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Sarah (I22658)
 
1709

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Mancetter, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Sarah (I22669)
 
1710

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Burial recorded Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Rugeley, Sarah (I22725)
 
1711

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Crst. dates Mancetter, Warwickshire, England Parish record
Parish record burials Mancetter, Warwickshire, England
Burials 1672 March "William Orcutt buried the fifth day."

Monumental Inscriptions for Over Whitacre, St. Leonard's
ALLCOTT Catherine
John

AUCOTT Elizabeth
George
Mary
Sarah Elizabeth
William

Birmingham City Archives:
FILE - Deed/ Conveyance 8 June, 1633 from William Milner to William Alcott, of land in Over Whitacre. - ref. MS 3069/Acc1906-002/193223 - date: 8 June, 1633 
Awcotte, William (I22643)
 
1712

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Edward Bickley listed in hearth tax 1663 Over Whitacre, Warwickshire.

No will found for him. Inventory of Estate made August 14, 1685, "Inventory of the goods, Cattills and Chattells of Edward Bickley of Over Whitacre lattely deceased.."
Mentions wife Anna Bickley, and signed by Digby Miller, John Taylor, John Sylvestor, and Mark Mottman. 
Bickley, Edward (I22716)
 
1713

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Genealogy oF Weymouth Families

By
GEORGE W CHAMBERLAIN, M.S.

ORCUTT

"Widow Orcutt, probably the widow of William, died at Weymouth, 30 Apr. 1712." 
Lane, Mary (I22644)
 
1714

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley

"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ........ I give and bequeath unto Margarett Orton, my daughter, twelve pound in mony." 
Bickley, Margaret (I22704)
 
1715

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley

"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. .............. I do give and bequeath unto Anthony Bickly, my son, twelve pound in mony."

1630 Constable for Parish of Over Whitacre, Warwickshire, England as recorded in Parish record. Listed as tax payer and constable for various years between 1630 and 1650 in Over Whitacre. Nothing more found of him after 1650, presume he died ca that year, probably at Over Whitacre. 
Bickley, Anthony (I22705)
 
1716

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley

"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ......... I give and bequeath unto Frances Fletcher my daughter twelve pound in mony." 
Bickley, Frances (I22715)
 
1717

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley

"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ....... I give and bequeath unto Jayne Allkut, my daughter, twelve pound in mony." 
Bickley, Jayne (I22724)
 
1718

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley
"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ....... and the residue of my goods and chattells to be divided amongst my sons William, John, Thomas, and Robert Bickly..."

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
"In the name of God Amen- On the twentieth day of September in the Sixteenth yeare of the Rayne of our Soverign Lorde Charles the second, by the Grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Irelande, King Defender of the Faith ANNO Jus 1664; I Richard Bickley of Holloton in the Parish of Kingsbury in the County of Warwicke, since being of a great age ..... give and bequeth unto my Brother John Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings..." 
Bickley, John (I22706)
 
1719

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley
"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ....... and the residue of my goods and chattells to be divided amongst my sons William, John, Thomas, and Robert Bickly..." 
Bickley, William (I22713)
 
1720

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of John Bickley
"In Yea name of God Amen. Yea fifth day of February in yea year of our Lord God One Thousand
Six Hundred Thirty and Four, and in the ninth year of yea rayne of our Sovereign Lord Charles by
yea grace of God of England, Scotland, France and Ireland, defender of yea faith. I John Bickly
of Baxterly in yea County of Warwick, a husbandman, being of good and perfect memory, mind,
and remembrance (thanks be to God) do make and ordayne and declare this my last Will and
Testament in manner and form following. ....... and the residue of my goods and chattells to be divided amongst my sons William, John, Thomas, and Robert Bickly..."

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
"In the name of God Amen- On the twentieth day of September in the Sixteenth yeare of the Rayne of our Soverign Lorde Charles the second, by the Grace of God, of England, Scotland, France and Irelande, King Defender of the Faith ANNO Jus 1664; I Richard Bickley of Holloton in the Parish of Kingsbury in the County of Warwicke, since being of a great age .....I doo give unto my Brother Thomas Bickley’s children Fortye Shillings..." 
Bickley, Thomas (I22714)
 
1721

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
" To my sonn Evans and his wife Fortye Shillings..."
" I doo desire my loving sonns in law the said Thomas Evans and Dudley Rydor to be overseers of this my will and I doo desire them to assist my said executor in the execution of this My will and I do give unto them for their pains twenty shillings apeece..." 
Evans, Thomas (I22675)
 
1722

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Last Will and Testament of Richard Bickley
"To my sonn Seargent and his wife Fortye Shillings.." 
Sargeant, James (I22677)
 
1723

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage record states "Of Whittaker", which is the parish of Whitacre Superior, or Over Whitacre.

Basically, to be able to have right of settlement in a parish, one had to be born there, married there or serving an apprenticeship there. 
Bickley, Susanna (I139)
 
1724

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8621
 
1725

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8632
 
1726

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8639
 
1727

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8643
 
1728

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8644
 
1729

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8653
 
1730

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Kingsbury, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8654
 
1731

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Marriage recorded Shustoke, Warwickshire, England parish register. 
Family F8652
 
1732

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England Parish register
1618
Burials
"A daughter of Richard Bickley's unbapt was Buried the sixteenth day of Aprill." 
Bickley, Daughter (I22728)
 
1733

Notes from Joel Thomas Orcutt:

Nether Whitacre, Warwickshire, England Parish register
1618
Burials
"Richard Bickley's wife was Buried the first day of May." 
Wife, 1st (I22727)
 
1734

Obit.

KEOSAUQUA--Joe N. Regur, 87, died at 1:20 a.m. today at Van Buren County
Memorial Hospital, where he was taken Thursday. He had been a Keosauqua
barber since 1900.

The son of Joe G. and Agnes Huffty Regur, he was born Sept. 5, 1882, at
Delavan, Ill. On March 6, 1904, he married Mary Disbrow, who died in 1939.
On July 14, 1942, he was married to Bernice Hervey at Memphis, Mo.

Survivors include his widow; three sons, Donald of Sarasota, Fla., Dan of
Milwaukee, Wis., and Gene of Gulport, Ill.; five grandchildren; and eight
great-grandchildren.

The funeral will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. at Catcott Funeral Home with the Rev.
Millard Marshall in charge. Burial will be in Purdom Cemetery.

(Photocopy of this obit is located on page 280 of Obit Bk #1 1963-1974 found
in the Van Buren County, IA Genealogical Society's collection at the
Keosauqua Public Library in July 1999. Name of newspaper and date of obit
not given, however handwritten on the obit is "12-15-1969.") 
Regur, Joe (I4606)
 
1735

Obit: Davis County Republican

John Ernst

John Ernst was born in Carroll county, Ohio, Sept 28, 1840, and died at his home near Floris, Iowa, June 3, 1915, aged 74 years, 8 months and 5 days, after a lingering illenss of two years. He was married to Elizabeth Ritz, June 10, 1869. Seven children ware born to this union, four boys and three girls. Two of the children died in infancy, and one son, Jas., died Sept. 7, 1899.
He leaves to mourn his departure his wife and children Manuel (Emanuel), and J. J. Ernst, Floris, Iowa; Mrs. Elizabeth Barker, Pulaski, Iowa; Mrs. Viola Jones, Spokane, Washington. He is also survived by five grandchildren, Glen H., Orval J. and Wilma Q. Ernst, Harley E. Barker and Stanley Jones, besides a host of other relatives and friends. He was tenderly laid to rest in the Rouch cemetery at 2 p.m. Friday, June 5th. Short services ware conducted at the grave by Rev. C. R. Young of Troy.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ __________________________

WILL: Filed court house, Bloomfield, Davis Co. Iowa

I, John Ernest, (Sic) a resident of Davis county, State of Iowa, do make, publish and declare this to be and is my last will and testament, hereby expressly revoke, set aside and declare each and every WILL by me heretofore made null and void and of no legal force or effect whatever.

Item 1st. I will give and bequest unto my wife, for and during her natural life, the exlusive possession, use and control of all the property of my estate which I own and die seized, real, personal or mixed, in the event that she my wife, Elizabeth Ernest survives me.

Item 2nd. Subject to each of the provisions of item 1st. above hereof, and in considertion that my son Emanuel Ernest (sic) shall and does carry out and perform the verbal contract he has made with me to support and maintain myself and wife comfortably for and during our joint lives and the life of the survivor of us, I will, give and bequeath unto my said son Emanuel Ernest (sic) the north-east quarter of the north-east quarter (except one acre in the south-east corner thereof which I conveyed to John U. Ritz) of section eight, in township sixty-nine north, or range twelve west, in Davis County, Iowa, but this bequest made to my said son Emanuel Ernest, is upon the express condition that he faithfully performs and carry out the terms of the said verbal contract hereinabove referred to, but in the event he fails to do so substaintially, then this bequeath of said land to him is to be null and void and of no effect.

Item 3rd. I will, give and bequeath to my grand-son Glenn Harland the sum or amount of One hundred dollars, to be in full of his share or interest in or to the estate I shall own and die seized, as I intend the aforesaid sum is all he shall take or have of my estate.

Item 4th. Subject to each provision of each of the foregoing Items of this my will, I will, give and bequeath all of the balance and remaining portion of the estate of which I shall own and die seized to my four living children, namely, Anna V. Jones, John J. Ernest (sic), Elizabeth Barker and Emanuel Ernest (sic), each to share equaIy and alike, in value therein, they to take, have and own the same in equal proportions, absolutely.
In witness whereof I hereunto subscribe my name at Bloomfield, Iowa, on this October 15th, 1909.

John Ernst

ATTEST:
O.D. Wray
H.C. Leach

We, the undersigned, certify that we are, each, personally acquainted with John Ernest, (sic) the person who subscribed his name to the above and foregoing typewritten instrument, which said instrument he declared to us in our joint presence, to be his last will and testament; that he requested us to sign our names thereto as attesting witnesses; that he subscribed his name in our joint presence, and we, at his request, signed our names the same in his presence and in the joint presence of each other attesting wrtnesses thereto.
This 15th day of October 1909
O.D. Wray
H.C. Leach

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ ______________________________
 
Ernst, John (I16472)
 
1736

Obituary from the Van Buren County Register dated August 12, 1999

Opal L. Stevenson, 94, of Keosauqua died at 10:50 pm Tuesday, August 2, 1999 at Van Buren County Hospital. She was born April 6, 1905 near Billings, OK to George and Valare Mankin Wolf. She married Willard Hervey Dec 26, 1926. They were divorced in 1946. She married B. D. "Hi" Stevenson April 10, 1948 in Memphis, MO. He died in 1988. She was a homemaker and had worked at Fairfield Glove Co and in the dietary department at Van Buren County Hospital, was an avid reader and gardner and enjoyed playing the piano. She was a member of Fairfield Branch, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.
Surviving are a son, Byron Hervey and a daughter, Valara Grace Hervey Ferris, both of Keosauqua. Funeral services will be at 2 pm, Friday at Pedrick Funeral Home, Keosauqua. Rev. Bill Shewmaker officiating. Burial will be in Harness Cemetery, Mt. Sterling. 
Wolf, Opal Luella (I4639)
 
1737

Obituary: "Democrat", Bloomfield, IA.

Mrs. Caroline Ernst

Miss Caroline Burger was born April 1st, 1825, died June 19, 1916, aged 91 years, 2 months, and 18 days.

She was married in 1843 to Mr. Daniel Ernst and to this union were born ten children, two dying in infancy and two later in life.

She joined the Christian Church when 16 years of age and was a faithful member, ever after.

She leaves to morn her loss, six children, Daniel, Nancy, Henriette, Bodia [sic Rhoda], Melissa, and Luemem [sic Lieu Emma], and a host of relatives and friends.

The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Clarence Young, of Troy, on Wednesday afternoon, June 21, 1916. The text was from Psalms 90 and the 10th verse. The remains were tenderly and lovingly laid to rest in the Rouch Cemetery.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________
Source : "Democrat", Bloomfield, IA

Mrs. Caroline Ernst, aged 91, and nearly blind, met death accidently some time Monday when she fell into a creek on her son's, Dan Ernst, place, with whom she made her home. The aged woman was entirely blind in one eye and nearly so in the other. She with her son resided on a farm 12 mile northeast of Bloomfield. On Monday, the son was absent from home, plastering for a neighbor, and did not return home until evening. On missing his mother, he began to search for her and found her in the creek. The aged woman had descended quite a steep bluff and while walking along the bank of the stream stepped off into the water where the bank dropped off suddenly.

Coroner Heady was called and the Coroner's Jury rendered the verdict that death came from accidental drowning.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ 
Burger, Caroline (I4573)
 
1738

Occupation was shoemaker in 1850. 
Chapman, John H. (I2153)
 
1739 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3548)
 
1740

Occupation: cooper (source:History of Lee County Iowa, Franklin
Township, page 782, Western Historical Company, Chicago, IL, 1879) 
Rings, Jr. Johannes (I2108)
 
1741

Occupation: Housekeeper

____________________________

John K. Humphrey, a well-known and enterprising farmer and stock dealer of Mount Pleasant Township, was born in Washington County, Ky., October 22, 1826, and is the son of William and Elisa Ann Pettitt Humphreys, The father was a native of Washington County. Ky., Decmeber 14, 1802 and died in Knox County Mo. August 8, 1884. The Humphrey family is of of English descent. The father, with his family, left Kentucky and came to Lewis County, Mo., about 1811, and from there to Scotland County, about 1830, where he remained until after the war. He then moved to Knox County, Mo., where he passed the remainder of his days. He was a farmer, and served as constable for several years.

The mother of our subject was a native of Faquier County, Va., born December 28, 1800, and was of German descent. She was a member of the Baptist Church, and died in Scotland County, Mo., May 21, 1886. Our subject is the eldest of ten children, five now living. He received the rudiments of an education in Kentucky, and attended school a short time after coming to Missouri. He remained with his parents until 1848 when he married Rachel Davis, a daughter of R. M. Davis. She was born in Mercer County, Ky., May 14, 1830, was a member of the Christian Chnrch, and died in Scotland County, Mo., October 4. 1874. To this union were born five sons and eight daughters; four sons and three daughters now living. After marriage our subject rented land for two years, after which he purchased land in Knox County, where he lived six years. He then purchased the land that he now owns: and moved on the same. In 1854 he was living in Scotland County, and was elected magistrate, which position he held for twenty years. He is a worthy member of the Christian Church, and was formerly a member of the I. O. O. F., when living in the vicinity of a lodge. He is a Democrat, and a man much respected by all his acquaiutances. He never sued, and was never sued, and has never been a witness before a jury except once, and that was before the grand jury.

Source:History of Lewis, Clark, Knox and Scotland Counties, Missouri, 1887
 
Petit, Eliza Ann (I7156)
 
1742 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3552)
 
1743

Occupation:Farmer

1850 Census of Fabius Township, Knox County, Missouri, p.107, family 5/5
Humphrey: John K 23 (Kentucky, farmer)
Rachel 20 (Kentucky)
Mary E 10/12 Missouri
______________________________________________
1860 Census MOUNT PLEASANT TWP - SCOTLAND COUNTY, MISSOURI page 897
June 26, 1860
Dwell #,Family #, Name, Age, Sex, Occupation ,R.E.Value, P.P.Value, BirthPlace
773 757 John K. Humphrey 33 M Farmer, 500 250 Kentucky
Rachel 33 F Domestic Kentucky
Mary E. 11 F Missouri
William 9 M Missouri
Matilda 5 F Missouri
Susan R. 4 F Missouri
Isabel 2 F Missouri
773 758 William Humphrey 58 M Farmer, 600,450 Kentucky
Eliza 60 F Housekeeper Virginia
Martin 17 M Farm Laborer Missouri
774 759 David Stice 22 M Farmer, 600, 100 Missouri
Eliza A. 25 F Domestic Kentucky
Sarah E. 2 F Missouri
William 4/12 M Missouri

_________________________________________________
1870 FEDERAL CENSUS MOUNT PLEASANT TWP - SCOTLAND COUNTY, MISSOURI PAGE 497
August 1870
Dwell #, Family #, Name, Age, Sex, Occupation ,R.E.Value, P.P.Value, BirthPlace

74 74 Humphry, J.W. 68 M Farmer 1000 700 KY
Humphry, E.A. 70 F Keeping house KY
75 75 Humphry, M 27 M Farmer 250 MO
Humphry, M 26 F Keeping house MO
Humphry, P 4 F MO
Humphry, E A 2 F MO
Humphry, G W 3/12 M MO
76 76 HUMPHRY, Jno. 44 M Farmer 1200 1100 KY
HUMPHRY, Rachel 44 F Keeping House KY
HUMPHRY, May 21 F MO
HUMPHRY, W. 18 M At School MO
HUMPHRY, S. 13 F At School MO
HUMPHRY, Chas 12 F At School MO
HUMPHRY, Jno. 10 M At School MO
HUMPHRY, Jas 4 M MO
HUMPHRY, Margt. 3 F MO
HUMPHRY, S. 4/12 M MO

__________________________________________________________________

John K. Humphrey, a well-known and enterprising farmer and stock dealer of Mount Pleasant Township, was born in Washington County, Ky., October 22, 1826, and is the son of William and Elisa Ann Pettitt Humphreys, The father was a native of Washington County. Ky., Decmeber 14, 1802 and died in Knox County Mo. August 8, 1884. The Humphrey family is of of English descent. The father, with his family, left Kentucky and came to Lewis County, Mo., about 1811, and from there to Scotland County, about 1830, where he remained until after the war. He then moved to Knox County, Mo., where he passed the remainder of his days. He was a farmer, and served as constable for several years.

The mother of our subject was a native of Faquier County, Va., born December 28, 1800, and was of German descent. She was a member of the Baptist Church, and died in Scotland County, Mo., May 21, 1886. Our subject is the eldest of ten children, five now living. He received the rudiments of an education in Kentucky, and attended school a short time after coming to Missouri. He remained with his parents until 1848 when he married Rachel Davis, a daughter of R. M. Davis. She was born in Mercer County, Ky., May 14, 1830, was a member of the Christian Chnrch, and died in Scotland County, Mo., October 4. 1874. To this union were born five sons and eight daughters; four sons and three daughters now living. After marriage our subject rented land for two years, after which he purchased land in Knox County, where he lived six years. He then purchased the land that he now owns: and moved on the same. In 1854 he was living in Scotland County, and was elected magistrate, which position he held for twenty years. He is a worthy member of the Christian Church, and was formerly a member of the I. O. O. F., when living in the vicinity of a lodge. He is a Democrat, and a man much respected by all his acquaiutances. He never sued, and was never sued, and has never been a witness before a jury except once, and that was before the grand jury.

Source:History of Lewis, Clark, Knox and Scotland Counties, Missouri, 1887 
Humphrey, John Kendrick (I7250)
 
1744 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3533)
 
1745

of Miami, FL. 
Sanders, William Curtis (I803)
 
1746

Oldenburg, Frederick McCarty, Rose Source:Jo Daviess Co.,
IL Marriage Index Volume B, 1855-1865, pg. 427 
Family F280
 
1747

On 18 May 1737 Solomon Snow of Bridgewater sold to Seth Staples land
in Bridgewater including land of father Benjamin Snow; wife Bathsheba
released her dower.
Bathsheba Snow of Bridgewater widow posted bond 26 Jan. 1741 as admx.
of the estate of her husband Solomon Snow, late of Bridgewater
deceased. Sureties were Jonathan Cary, gent., and John Fobes,
husbandman, both of Bridgewater. Undated account of Jonathan Cary of
Bridgewater administrator of estate of Solomon Snow deceased mentions
payment to Benjamin Mehurin; necessities set of f to widow.
Inventory of Solomon Snow made 24 Harch 1741; Barsheba Snow
administratrix made oath to it 20 May 1742. 
Snow, Soloman (I1642)
 
1748

On 19 Jan. 1719 Samuel Rickard Sr. of Pimpton gave to son Samuel of
Plimton land in Plimton "where I now dwell," and on that same day gave
to son Eleazer, a minor, the rest of his lands reserving a life
interest for himself and his wife.
On 17 May 1739 Joseph Byram and his wife Hannah; Arthur Harris and his
wife Hehitable; both of Bridgewater sold to Samuel Rickard and Eleazer
Rickard of Plympton, yeoman, all their rights to the estate of their
father Samuel Rickard. 
Rickard, Samuel (I1645)
 
1749

On 21 March 1786 Daniel Alger of Bridgewater, yeoman, and wife
Susanna, sold land to son Daniel Alger of Easton, yeoman; to son
Benjmain Alger and to son Israel Alger. On the same date he gave land
in Easton to daughters Kezia, Chloe and Martha. All deeds say James
Alger appeared on the second Tues. of April 1786 and swore that he saw
Daniel Alger, since deceased, sign the deeds.
Letters of administration of Daniel Alger of Bridge-water, yeoman, on
estate of Daniel Alger of Bridgewater, yeoman, dated 1 May 1787; widow
Susanna Alger requested Daniel Alger be appointed administrator as
eldest son, dated 28 April
1786.
No Plymouth Co. PR for Susanna Alger. 
Alger, Daniel (I1680)
 
1750

On 23 July 1734 Elisha Hayward of Bridgewater sold to Nathaniel
Hayward of Bridgewater land of father Nathaniel Hayward.
The will of Elisha Hayward of Bridgewater dated 28 Sept. 1748,
exhibited 7 Nov. 1748, states wife Abigail to have "household stuff
and goods that was her own before marriage .. excepting what was my
second wifes." Also named are son Elisha; youngest son Ezra; son
Abner; daughters Experience, wife of Benjamin Cortis; Hannah wife of
Joseph Snow; Tabitha wife of Jacob Hayward, Jr.; Bethia wife of Thomas
Willis; Naomy wife of Joseph Alger Jr.
On 27 March 1758 Elisha Hayward, yeoman, of Halifax; widow Experience
Curtis of Halifax; Ezra Hayward, yeoman, Jacob Hayward, yeoman, and
wife Tabitha, Joseph Alger, yeo-man, and wife Naomi, all of
Bridgewater; and Thomas Willis, yeoman, and wife Bethiah, of Taunton,
sold land that Elisha Hayward gave to his dau. Hannah in his will to
Samuel Dunbar. 
Hayward, Elisha (I304)
 
1751

On 29 March 1748 Ebenezer and Sarah Snow of Bridgewater sold to
Nehemiah Packard several tracts in Bridgewater including his
homestead.
On 10 April 1778, ack. 30 June 1778, Ebenezer Snow of Raynham and wife
Lydia sold to Benjamin Willis a tract in South Bridgewater that he
bought from Willis in 1740.
Ebenezer Snow of Raynham, yeoman, sold to Solomon Snow of Raynham
gent. "all my lands and buildings" on 10 Nov. 1783.
No Bristol or Plymouth Co. PR for Ebenezer Snow. 
Snow, Ebenezer (I1820)
 
1752

On 3 June 1769 John Snow and wife Hanna and the other children of
William Harlow signed a quitclaim deed to William Harlow.
The will of John Snow of Bridgewater, yeoman, dated 9 Sept. 1766,
presented 4 Sept. 1786, names wife Hannah execu-trix; dau. Sarah Snow
under 18, son John Snow Jr. On 7 May 1794 Daniel Tomson of Bridgewater
on behalf of wife Sarah, daughter of John Snow of Bridgewater
deceased, petitioned to be appointed administrator on the estate. John
Snow of Bridgewater was cited to appear at court to show cause why
Daniel Tomson of Bridgewater should not be granted administration of
the estate of John Snow. 
Snow, John (I823)
 
1753

On 7 March 1714/5 Ebenezer Tinkham and John Thomson, both of
Middleborough, sold to their brother John Tinkum of Dartmouth one
whole share of both upland and meadow in Dart-mouth. The 7 March
1714/5 deed clearly proves John was alive on that date.
On 15 Jan. 1739 John Tinkcom of Dartmouth was appoint-ed administrator
on the estate of his father John Tinkham late of Dartmouth, yeoman,
deceased and on 18 Harch 1739 Hezekiah and Martha Tinkcom, children of
John Tinkham last of Dartmouth deceased, both over 14 years, chose
Henry Sampson of Dart-mouth, yeoman, their guardian. On the same day
Peter Tinkcom also over 14, another son of John of Dartmouth chose
(his brother-in-law) Joseph Taber as guardian. Inventory of the estate
included a homestead of about 258 acres on the east side of the
Acushnet River in what would eventually become New Bedford and then
Fairhaven. On 20 April 1741 the estate was divided among eldest son
John, sons Peter and Hezekiah, daughter Mary Taber and daughter Martha
Tinkcom. (This is in the probate file but not copied into the Probate
Record Book.)
On 15 Oct. 1757 Sarah Tinkham of Dartmouth, county of Bristol, widow
and relict of John Tinkham late of Dartmouth, sued her daughter Martha
Ellis and her husband Joseph Ellis of Dartmouth, cordwainer, for
payment due on the estate.
On 9 May 1758 Sarah Tinkcom, mother of Martha Ellis, quitclaimed her
rights to land, ack. 10 April 1759. 
Tinkam, John (I1533)
 
1754

On 7 Oct. 1734 John Tomson of Halifax was named administrator on the
estate of Francis Tomson. A division of 11 Feb. 1734 names brothers
and sisters Mary, Martha, Sarah, Ephraim, Jacob, John and Thomas
Tomson; nephews John and Thomas Tomson (sons of brother Shubael Tomson
dec.) 
Tomson, Francis (I1594)
 
1755 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2589)
 
1756 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3808)
 
1757

PARENT:Sir John Warburton 
Warburton, Elizabeth (I255)
 
1758

Parents were from Germany. 
Smith, Lena (I1984)
 
1759

Past Potentate/Kora Temple/Mystic Shrine/Lewiston
Cyrus Franklin was a Past Potentate of Kora Temple Order of the Mystic Shrine in Lewiston, ME. 
Packard, Cyrus Franklin (I16643)
 
1760

Pepin the Short (714?-768), mayor of the palace of Austrasia and king of the Franks (751-768). Pepin deposed Childeric III, the last king of the Merovingian dynasty, to become the first king of the Carolingian dynasty. When Pope Stephen II (III) was threatened by the Lombards, Pepin led an army that defeated them. He ceded to the pope territory that became the foundation for the Papal States. Pepin enlarged his own kingdom by capturing Aquitaine in southwestern France. 
France, Mayor of the Palace of Austrasia Pépin "The Short" King of (I6539)
 
1761

per direct descendant Ethel Heidesch 
Gehlen, Theodore (I2331)
 
1762

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

1860 Census, Linn Co., OR Dwelling #1127, the following persons are listed:

Parents Birthplace
Samuel WHITLEY 70 M VA farmer
Catherine WHITLEY 69 F KY
E. S. GILKERSON 34 M KY Harness maker
Catherine GILKERSON 30 F IL

1870 Myrtle Creek, Douglas Co., OR census: In addition to direct family members, the following persons were listed in the household :
William NEALE 21 M MO miner 1849
George NEALE 19 M MO school 1847
Angeline JACKSON 11 F OR school 1859
*****************************
The following letter was sent to me by M. E. (Moe) Gilkison, 310 11th Street, Altoona, IA 50009, in the year 2000. I am fairly certain that the Oregon cousin who is mentioned is our Eben Sturgis Gilkison.

Keating, Oregon
Jan. 28, 1932

Dear Allie:

Your letter, mailed the 17th inst. was read yesterday. We have 46 inches of snow here and it is hard to get in or out. Do not get our mail very often and yesterday was the first we had heard of Murry's death. Well in his condition, the poor man is better off.

I am glad that you have taken on the task of finding out all you can about your Grandfathers ancestors and I suppose that I can give more information about that than anyone now living, so I will tell you all I know and you can file it away for future generations.

The original line of Gilkisons were Danes, but in the 9th or 10th century when the Danes overran England and north of Ireland, there was a young General in the Danish army by the name of Gilkison. He fell in love with a young Irish colleen and married her and settled in Dungannon, In the north of Ireland. This part of our history I got from and old educated Dane that was [with] the Oregon Lbr. Co. on Tucker flat, in the 80's. He knew Danish history from the earliest civilization. His name was Charly Baker, a big fat old Dane. No doubt that your father and Mark will remember him. He was their log scaler. But our line has been Irish for the last 100 years. Between that date and 1812 1 know nothing but as to our progeny from then on.

In your Great Great Grandfathers family in Ireland, there were three sons. John, James and William, they were drafted in the British navy quite young. John was killed in the battle on Lake Erie in 1812. James and William deserted from the British navy and made their way to Ohio the same year. They settled in Jefferson County when it was mostly woods, wild animals and Indians. James was your Great Grandfather not John. He was 20 when he left the British navy, so according to that he was born in 1792. He married a girl by the name of Blair, and they had three sons and three daughters. John my father was the oldest, then William, who died in Illinois long years ago and your Grandfather James. The daughters were Isabelle who married Elias Sutton, and died in Champaign, Ill. and Martha, who married Lewis Walton, and died in Iowa. Your grandfathers brother William, first married in Ohio. Her name was Warren. They lived at Chanclersville, Muskingham Co. She died there. They had three children, John W., Bruce, and Mina. Bruce and Mina stayed with their grandparents, Warren after their mothers death. Both married and were still living there a few years ago- In the early 60s William. your grandfather, Martha, and the Suttons with Grandmother Gilkison, all went to Illinois. William and your Grandfather settled near Mattoon, and the Sutttons, near Champaign. I have not the date of your great Grandfathers death, but he died in Ohio several years before they went to Ill. William married again after he went there and they had a large family of boys, who settled in that state. As to my father's family and your Grandfathers, well they are all in Oregon except my sister Marda, who lives in Cambridge, Ohio. William Hutchinson went to California in the 50s. They had two children. James and Clara. James married in Ohio and went to Florida, and in the early_______ Hutchinson sent for his wife and daughter, and Clara married David Horn. Mark knows the history of the Horn family as well as I do. Elias and Isabell Sutton had a large family of boys and one girl. The boys were all railroad men and James visited this county with Aunt Susan in 1887. The daughter, Florence. married a man by the name of Jefferies, they visited all of us about 22 or 23 years ago. The Jefferies lived at Fort Pierre, South Dakota.

Florence Jeffries was a very prominent woman in the Woman Suffrage movement of South Dakota. She was President of that organization and was on a trip to Seattle to attend a national meeting of the same when she and her husband visited us. As to Martha Walton, your Grandfather's youngest sister, and her family, I have no record of them after they moved to Iowa long years ago.

Your Great Grandfather's brother, William, who came to Jefferson County, Ohio in 1812, married and settled down there and had a large family of boys and about the time I came to Oregon in 1885 there was on whole Township of Gilkisons in Jefferson County.

Mark has the names wrong. John was the one that was killed on Lake Erie and James was your Great Great Grandfather and William your Great Great Uncle. Now I know I am correct about this for I got it from my Mother and my oldest sister, Martha Barrett, and they knew the history of the Gilkisons, perfectly, from the time of their coming to America in 1812. As to the Gilkison in Ireland. I have no history, except that there was a cousin of my Grandfathers that settled in Mansfield, Ohio and he had a son that came to California in 49 and drifted north to Oregon in 56 and 25 years ago was living at Cottage Grove in southern Oregon. I corresponded with his son, James M. Gilkison, who at that time was managing a furniture plant in Albany, Oregon.

There was another of the old cousins from Ireland that settled in New Orleans, Louisiana. But they got their name twisted and spelled it Gilkerson, but all the Gilkisons in America, That came from Ireland are direct descendants of the Danish General.

The only Gilkison that I ever heard of in Ireland, was a great Aunt of mine, who was said to be the handsomest woman that ever walked the streets of Dungannon. Perhaps some time she will have a relative in America that will pattern after her, but so far I have failed to find them.

The John W. son of Uncle William, was a rambler. He left Illinois in his younger days and was last heard of in Trinindad, Colorado. I think your Aunt Clara Maharry corresponded with him at one time, but that was years ago.

This letter will no doubt, be interesting to all of the North Powder Gilkisons. If I should run onto any more data concerning the name, I will give it to you. I may have some among my old papers in my home at North Powder, and the first time I am over there I will try and see you and I may be able to help you out some more.

I just looked out and it is snowing. We only have 46 inches but we may get the 4 feet yet.

Yours very truly,
John M. Gilkison
* * * * * * * * * *
 
Gilkison, Eben Sturgis (I18432)
 
1763

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

AKA Ramona CROUCH. Seldom used first name, even on many official documents.
BORN at home of grandparents: Hugh Bell HENDRICKS & Nancy Jane Gilkison.
**********
Mamma worked from the time she was very young, being hired out to a truck garden on North Seventh Street in Grants Pass, at less than 10 years of age. After her sisters were born she was kept pretty busy taking care of them. She rode her horse to the old Fruitdale School on Hamilton Lane in Grants Pass, OR. She skipped 5th grade because she was the only 5th grader, and ever after had difficulty with math.
At 16, she graduated from Grants Pass High School, Class of 1926. Then she worked at the title company in Grants Pass until she earned enough money to go to the big city of Los Angeles with her friend, Pat (later Crowley). She met my father there. He was a constuction worker and a rigger and they moved around the west: Riverside, CA, Project City, NV while he worked on Hoover Dam, Polson, MT, Redding, CA where he worked on Shast Dam, Berkley, CA so he could work in the shipyards during World War II. mamma found secretaarial postitions along the way and was very skilled. In high school she had won the state shorthand award. Mamma, like her Grandma, loved adventures and was always ready to go somewhere. In later years, after about with pneumonia in Cabo San Lucas, MEXICO, she ranged closer to home. She began attending Southern Oregon College (now Southern Oregon University) in the late 1960's, earned a teaching degree, and graduated with honors in the early 1970's. 
Crouch, Alice Ramona "Ramona" (I18422)
 
1764

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Autograph in Autograph book of Cassius E. Hendricks. August 12, 1896, Elkhead, OR
**********
Spent some time in Grants Pass, OR. His signature is barely discernable on stairway small door of the log house that Ernest Roy & Daisy Belle (Hendricks) CROUCH built abt. 1918-1920, 315 Laureldale Lane, Grants Pass, OR. Daisy Belle (daughter of Nancy Jane (Gilkison) HENDRICKS) who was daughter of Ebenezer Sturgis Gilkison.
****************** 
Gilkison, George Gallard (I18436)
 
1765

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Autograph in Autograph book of Cassius E. Hendricks. August 12, 1896, Elkhead, OR 
Gilkison, Pietta Rutiny (I18437)
 
1766

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Buried in Illinois Valley, Josephine Co., OR at Laurel cemetery aka Masonic cemetery aka New Kerby cemetery, aka IOOF cemetery. Granite marker says, "OREGON Pvt 166/DEPOT BRIG" From "Josephine County Cemetaries, V. 1/Phillips, 1991
*************
Have Autograph in Autograph book of Cassius E. Hendricks/autographs range from 1896-1899, include
relatives: H. B. Hendricks (father), Daisy B. Hendricks (sister), G. G. Gilkison (uncle), Robert Hendricks (brother?/uncle?), Pietta Gilkison (aunt), and others who have not been identified as relatives or friends.
Autograph book was in possession of Daisy Belle HENDRICKS CROUCH, and is now in possession of Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON, grand-daughter of Daisy Belle.
*********
Filed following Donation Land Claim at Roseburg, OR: No Document #. Oct. 19, 1914 
Hendricks, Cassius Elbert (I18435)
 
1767

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

During World War I Grandpa had the only assay office between Portland, OR, and San Francisco, CA. At first he operated it in Grants Pass, then built an assay office very near the log home he built on Laureldale Lane. It can be seen in the older photographs of the house and in the painting by Louis J. Arnold.
****************
When Grandpa was a boy in White Salmon, WA, a traveler came to town with a phonograph. It was the first one anyone had ever seen and the traveler charged admission to listen to it.
************
Grandpa wanted to learn how to play the fiddle, but couldn't afford to buy one, so he built his own. Later when he had more money, he bought one from the Montgomery Ward Catalog.
**********
Grandpa & Grandma had lots of livestock over time, cows, etc. The last pair of hogs they had were about 1945-46, named Ham and Bacon, so noone would forget what their ultimate purpose would be.
**************

THE CROUCH FAMILY by Pearl Crouch Rice

My father, Ernest Roy Crouch had been a chemical engineer and assayer in Southern Oregon. He studied at home and passed the State examination. Gold fever had been the lure which brought his tall, portly father, Oscar, his three brothers, Earl, Erwin, and Edwin (Ted), from the Portland [Oregon] area around 1900. They must have had a roistering good time, fishing and hunting with no licenses or limits and few bounaries or fences. They took only what was needed for food, however, using deer hides for leather, bear hides for rugs, goose down for pillows, and rendered bear grease for their hair and boots.
Mother's family settled in the Grants Pass area about the same time, coming from Tillamook, Cottage Grove and Roseburg. Her father, Hugh Bell Hendricks, had been an early day teacher near Roseburg. He had fallen in love with his star pupil, Nancy Jane Gilkison, a tiny, winsome fifteen year old, and married her.
My Hendricks grandparents raised their family of two boys, Cassius and Robert, and one girl, Daisy Bell (my mother) in the Grants Pass area where other members of their family, the GHkisons, lived. Grandpa Hendricks was also an attorney and real estate entrepreneur in the burgeoning community. A plat of Grants Pass shows an "H. B. Hendricks" Subdivision.
Mother was a beauty and the darling of her handsome uncles and brothers. She loved to dance and play the piano. Besides working in her father's law office, she received some training at the St. Mary's Academy at Medford. Here she remembers leaming that a young lady does not spread her butter with a fork.
Grandma Hendricks became a "divorced" woman, a rarity in those days especially in the strait-laced Gilkison family. Grandpa sought greener pastures and sued for divorce. He never remarried, however, ending his days living in a cabin up Louse Creek, a recluse and poet.
Grandma, independent as a "hog on ice," five feet two of determination and grit, picked hops and packed apples with her daughter, Daisy, for a living. Later, with her son, Cash, she opened THE SPA, a candy and confectionery store, first on Sixth Street where Boyko's Stationery [between E and F Streets, on the NW corner of the alley] was and later on "G" Street about where the Rogue Craftsmen is located [in the 100 block on the Southwest side of the Street]. She also operated rooming houses at 310 West "L" Street and at the old Hollowell house on the corner of Seventh & F Streets.
My impulsive mother answered an ad for a cook at the Alameda Mine near Galice which employed over one hundred men. She was hired immediately by my father, the foreman. He set about straightaway wooing her for the more permanent position as his wife. They were married for over fifty years.
Daddy also worked as a mine foreman at the Boswell Mine, the Ashland Mine, the Golden Note Mine; had an assay office on Sixth Street and traveled over Southern Oregon and Northern California during the first World War assaying chrome for the government. However, finding the assay work too confining, he first rented, and later
owned a fruit orchard (Laureldale Orchard) located about three miles from town. At the time, it was one of the largest peach orchards in Jackson and Josephine County. This is where he raised his family, but all that is another story. From Pearl of the Peach Orchard by Pearl Crouch Rice.
****************
From Daily Courier, Grants Pass, OR--Week of May 15, 1914
"E. R. Crouch is fitting up an asssay office in the Paddock Building and wil lbe ready for business May 15. Mr. Crouch has 10 years experience in assaying and chemical work."
******************* 
Crouch, Ernest Roy (I18423)
 
1768

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

First child born in Mansfield, OH. At the birth of this child, General James HEDGES of Mansfield requested of the parents the privilege of naming the child, saying he would deed him a town lot, so they granted the General this privilege, and he named the child for himself and for the town, Mansfield Hedges Gilkison.

__________________________________________________________________________ _____________________________________
Mansfield Hedges Gilkison

THE MANSFIELD [OHIO] HERALD: 26 February 1885, Vol. 35, No. 15

Death of the Pioneer Son of Mansfield
Born: February 2d., 1811
Died: February 23, 1885
Aged 74 years and 21 days

On Tuesday last many of our readers were startled at the above announcement of the death, and notice of the funeral obsequies, of Mr. Mansfield H. Gilkison.

The old must died the young may, and most certainly Mr. Gilkison's life was prolonged beyond the average age of man, but it is not specially the fact of his many years that THE HERALD desires to note. It is always a melancholy pleasure to record the death of friends, and it is especially so when the demise is that of an aged citizen.

It is a fact known to most of the readers of THE HERALD that Mansfield H. Gilkison was the first white male child born within the limits of Mansfield, and that his days span all the years from the early beginning of the village down to our present growth and extent as a city.

His grandparents on his mother's side were George Coffinberry and wife, who in 1809, came to this then new country from Lancaster, Ohio, having previously moved from Virginia. His father, Jno. C. Gilkison, was of North Carolina parentage. He first moved to Kentucky, thereafter to St. Clairsville, and in 1810 to Mansfield.

On both sides he was of pioneer stock and he inherited many of the sterling qualities of these brave early settlers. Fear of man was an unknown feeling to Mansfield H. Gilkison. His father was a mason by trade, but had acquired much of a practical knowledge of the printing art, and so the son was an adept both as a brick-mason and type-setter. THE HERALD, in this connection, is informed, and takes pleasure in putting on record the fact, that the father of our deceased friend was the very first to print and publish a newspaper in the county of Richland, and we would be glad to have a copy of "THE OLIVE" for that was its title, so as to re-produce it in our columns. The son, as he grew up, worked with his father, in the summer season at brick-laying, and in more inclement weather in the printing office. THE OLIVE afterwards became THE MANSFIELD GAZETTE, and passed into the control of our now venerable townsman, James Purdy, Esq., but later on Mr. Jno. C. Gilkison, with his sons, projected the RICHLAND COUNTY JEFFERSONIAN, and for years were its publishers and editors. In 1850, they retired, selling the whole plant to the firm of Day & Smith, composed of our friends M. Day, Jr. and E.W. Smith, who gave the paper a new name, THE MANSFIELD HERALD, which title, under them and their respective successors, it has since retained.

Mansfield H., when a young man, was married to Miss Dukes, a member of another pioneer family, and who preceded him to the "far off country". His children grew to manhood and womanhood, and formed alliances and established homes of their own, so that for many years since the death of the wife of his youth, the subject of our sketch was alone and lonely, and only within the year passing he was again married to her who is now his bereaved widow.

Mr. Gilkison has filled many official places in his long life requiring coolness, courage, and a determined spirit, such as marshal, constable, deputy and acting sheriff, and discharged the several duties well and acceptably by all.

He was a member of I.O.O.F. -- Mansfield Lodge, No. 19. His funeral obsequies were attended by the Order on Wednesday, and so peacefully midst the snows of winter, was this old friend, the first child of Mansfield, laid away in his final resting place, the grave -- resting place for all the weary sons of men. It is fitting that we chronicle his birth, his life, his death. One by one, they who were the pioneers, or children of the pioneers, take their departure.

On the 4th. of July, 1881, there was a gathering of our people in the park to unveil the monument. Of those there assembled was our departed friend, with many of the older citizens, the friends and associates of early days and manhood's years. Since then, of what number how many have died: John Wiler, John Y. Glessner, David Vasbinder, Samuel Snyder, Dr. Sutherland, Thos. J. Robinson, John Krause, Peter Remy, Alanson Allen, Barnabas Burns, Charles Krabill, J.A. Heldman, E. Clapp, David McCullough, Jacob Emminger, preceded him, and now Mansfield H. Gilkison joins the throng. The old men are fast passing away; the pioneers of Richland County are nearly all gone hence. We who survive should cherish their memories and imitate their virtues.
 
Gilkison, Mansfield Hedges (I18518)
 
1769

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

From Graham, History of Richland County, Ohio, pp 275-276, is a sketch regarding an old Indian warrior and his daughter who were making their way toward Upper Sandusky. The Indian's name was Toby. The little daughter had been living with the Greentown Indians, who were being removed by the Government, and Toby came to take her home; he met her at Mansfield. She was under guard, so he could not get her away openly; however he succeeded in getting her through the guards. A company of soldiers started in pursuit of the Indian fugitives, and after overtaking them, they immediately fired, wounding the father. He ran to a stream and fell in it. Two of the soldiers reported what they had done, and the company under the command of Sergeant J. C. Gilkinson, subject of sketch, went to look for the Indian. They found him still alive and lying in the stream. Toby lifted his hands and begged for mercy but there was none. Then one soldier took his tomahawk and handed it to another, telling him to get revenge for his brother's blood, who had been killed by an Indian. McCulloch took the tomahawk from Morrison, and in spite of Gilkison's entreaties to prevent this inhuman deed, sunk the tomahawk into the Indian's skull up to the handle. Nothing could be done to punish the two men for the crime as there was a standing order that all Indians found in the woods should be shot. The daughter escaped and lived several days on
berries before arriving safely at Sandusky. Gilkison showed mercy, which, no doubt, returned to him from the Father above.

John C. Gilkison and his father-in-law were among the first settlers in the town of Mansfield. John
C. lived for awhile in George Coffinberry's log house, and his first son was born there. He and his
brother James were chosen as Bishops by the Church of Christ in Mansfield about 1834. For
awhile a select school was taught in John C.'s two-story log house. Judge Stewart's school was in the upstairs, and a special stairway was erected on the outside of the building for this purpose. "He only taught there one winter, as the children made so much racket over Mrs. Gilkison's head, that she concluded to dispense with the school." (Information for this paragraph was gleaned from the same book by Graham, pp 447, 448, 474 and 482.

John Creyton's household was included in the 1820, 1830, 1840 and 1850 Censuses of Richland Co, OH. From a feature story of a local newspaper in Mansfield, John Gilkison arrived in Mansfield from eastern Ohio about 1810. The Gilkisons figured prominently in the early life of that city, and John Creyton and his son, Mansfield, were described as "excellent citizens". John was a printer and had the first newspaper in Mansfield, known as The Olive. Later he was editor of The Gazette. Stories have been handed down through his family that John and his brother James became lost as young boys and were found and returned by Indians.
 
Gilkison, John Creyton (I18516)
 
1770

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

From: Coffinberry. Genealogy of the Coffinberry family, Descendants of George Lewis Coffinberry, 1760-1851, & His Wife Elizabeth (Little) Coffinberry, with rlated families Coffenberry, Gilkison, Keasy, Platt, comp. by B. B. Scott. 64 p. 1927.

[James Gilkison] the father of James M. Gilkison had four half-brothers and two sisters. Their names were Joseph, Mathew, Alick and Stephen Curren; the two sisters were Aunt Sallie Coffinberry and Mrs. Bradshaw. His wife's name was Jennie Williams. Jennie Williams Gilkison had a sister who has a daughter by the name of Mrs. Cazzard, also a daughter by the name of Mrs. Blue. Mrs. Cazzard had a daughter by the name of Mrs.Prowty of Columbus, Ohio, and a son named Johnnie Cazzard. A mention is made of Joseph and Mathew Curren in the Township of Springfield in Graham's History of Richland County.

Page 420: "In the spring of 1816 Mathew and Joseph Curren came and erected a cabin upon Mathew's land. (The Currens came 1815.) This is said to have been the first cabin in the township of Springfield. Shortly after the Currens erectedanother cabin. They had encamped where they intended erecting the cabin and were cooking dinner by a large log out in the open air for workmen who were to erect the cabin. One of Curren's children, a little boy, attempted to walk across the log in sport, made a miss step and fell into a large kettle of boiling coffee, scalding him to such an extent that he died the first death of a white person in the Township of Springfield." A. A. Graham says the Currens were Irish.

Joseph Curren's children: Joseph, Miller, Mrs. Jones of Shelby, Ohio; Mrs. Burgoin, formerly of Plymouth, Ohio. There was another daughter, but do not know her name. 
Gilkison, James (I18460)
 
1771

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

From: Coffinberry. Genealogy of the Coffinberry family, Descendants of George Lewis Coffinberry, 1760-1851, & His Wife Elizabeth (Little) Coffinberry, with rlated families Coffenberry, Gilkison, Keasy, Platt, comp. by B. B. Scott. 64 p. 1927.

[James Gilkison]... had four half-brothers and two sisters. . .The two sisters were Aunt Sally Coffinberry and Mrs. BRADSHAW. 
Gilkison, Sallie (I18465)
 
1772

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

From: Coffinberry. Genealogy of the Coffinberry family, Descendants of George Lewis Coffinberry, 1760-1851, & His Wife Elizabeth (Little) Coffinberry, with rlated families Coffenberry, Gilkison, Keasy, Platt, comp. by B. B. Scott. 64 p. 1927.

[James Gilkison]... had four half-brothers and two sisters. . .The two sisters were Aunt Sally Coffinberry and Mrs. BRADSHAW. 
Notes, Female Gilkison* See (I18466)
 
1773

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Handwriting must have been difficult to read when Stephen's children's names were transcribed. I believe he had 10 children, not 14. Some of the duplicates may be due to spelling or nicknames. 
Gilkison, Stephen Welden (I18481)
 
1774

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Hugh Bell wrote a self-published book of poems. I know of no copies within the family. His copies burned when his cabin burned down.
************
Autograph in Autograph book of Cassius E. Hendricks: Signed 5 June 1899, in Bay City, OR
**********
Newspaper article: Rogue River Courier (now Grants Pass Daily Courier) Grants Pass, OR. "Gem of Famous Rogue Valley" includes write-up of businessmen. . . H. B. HENDRICKS, real-estate and insurance."
**********
Filed Donation Land Claims (OR) on the following dates: May 16, 1888 Douglas Co., May 16, 1893 Wheeler Co., Dec. 21, 1895 Wheeler Co., and Jan 27, 1919 Josephine Co. 
Hendricks, Hugh Bell (I18430)
 
1775

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Listed on Death Certificat #34, Josephine Co., OR as Nancy Elizabeth Gilkison 
Neal, Elizabeth Mary "Nancy" (I18433)
 
1776

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Lived in Grants Pass, OR, at the corner of Pine & G Streets in 2 story house w/balcony, still standing in year 2000. He worked for 3 C's Lumber Co., and helped buyild the log house (located at 315 Laureldale Lane, Grants Pass, OR) metioned in relation to this family. He also built a large cabinet located in my home, possible built an armoire in my possession, and a little 3 (cigar box) drawer dresser with mirror.
He built the last item for my mother, Ramona Crouch McGUIRE. I do not believe that he and Dena had any children. 
Gilkison, Clarence Eben ("doc") (I18444)
 
1777

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Louis & Nan STIDHAM adopted two children, a boy and a girl. Nan was involved with the Girl Scouts in the late 1940's-early 1950's in Grants Pass, OR. She and Louis owned the Grants Pass Pharmacy for a number of years. She also worked as a buyer for the Golden Rule Department Store in Grants Pass, OR.
In later years, her mother, Maggie, came to live with her. 
Stidham, Louis (I18457)
 
1778 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I18426)
 
1779

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

May have had more children with Angie. It is unclear from the notes I have whthere the additonal names are children or children's children. The names are: Johyce, Harold, Lozetta, Glenna. 
Hendricks, Robert Eban (I18434)
 
1780

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Nancy Jane was Hugh Bell's student before they were married. As you can see, there wasn't much difference in their ages. They later divorced. She rand boarding houses and a confectionary store here in Grants Pass, OR, to support herself. She was a very tiny woman who wore size 4 shoes. She saw great value in education and, because of her interest, my mother and aunts (Ramona, Pearl, Ernestine)
attended high school while living in the town of Grants Pass with her. My mother, Ramona, loved her dearly.

Greatgrandma Nancy loved adventures and was ready whenever the opportunity presented itself. Once when my mother was girl taking care of her little sisters while my grandparents sold fruit near Klamath Falls, OR., Greatgrandma was at the orchard for a visit. She talked Mamma into taking Grandma & Grandpa's car for a spin. Never mind that neither Greatgrandma nor Mamma knew any more about a car than how to ride in one. They did have a great time and got back home without mishap. I'm not sure they ever told Grandma & Grandpa. Pearl & Betty were probably too little to tell.

Greatgrandma loved flowers, especially roses. After she died, my parents transplanted her rose garden to our house. She raised Banty chickens and their home was a chicken wire bear cage that had once sat in front of the theatre housing a cub bear. Greatgrandma's boarding house was on the NW corner of 7th & F Streets in Grants Pass. 
Gilkison, Nancy Jane (I18431)
 
1781

Personal Records, Maureen (Molly) McGUIRE COLSON:

Part of schooling at Cottage Grove, OR
Later at St. Mary's Catholic School in Medford, OR
***********
Autograph in Autograph book of Cassius E. Hendricks. Jan 13 1898, Condon, Gilliam Co., OR
*********
Grandpa was managing the Alameda Mine, located across the Rogue River from the present day Inidan Mary Park near Galice, OR, about 20 miles from Grants Pass. Much to his surprise, when he advertised for a cook, my grandmother answered the ad. He never imagined a woman would apply. She became the cook for the mining camp. He, at various times, was a miner, assayer, farmer, and orchardist. Grandma loved the outdoors and much preferred whatever might be outside to housekeeping. She like getting "gussied up" and was quite stylish in her youth. I have several pictures of her, taken by Grandpa, who developed his own pictures. When I was little she would take me fishing, teach me about mushrooms and herbs, and tell me wonderful stories. I also got to play with her goat, Napelda, and Napelda's kids. Once when Grandma offered me ice-cream, I bit, and had to sit and politely eat a large helping of GOAT'S milk ice-cream. When we would go for a drive Grandma would point out houses where our relatives lived. I thought at the time we sure had a lot of relatives I didn't know. Now I believe that, with all of the years our family spent in Southern Oregon, it's not the least bit surprising. Grandma tried to teach me to play the guitar, without much luck.

In their early days together they would play for dances, Grandma at the piano, Grandpa with the fiddle or guitar, and Mamma tucked in her basinette. When my children were young Grandpa would sing some of the the songs he sang at the dances, "Rye Whiskey", "Ivan Skavinski Skavaar", "Sweet Betsy from Pike" and many others. Grandma longed to be a great-grandma, and lived a little more than a year after my oldest daughter was born. 
Hendricks, Daisy Belle (I18425)
 
1782

Philip Washburn came to Boston with his mother and brother in
"midsummer" 1635 on the Elizabeth and Anne.
Philip's son John Washburn had several children, and therefore certain
Washburns in America may be descended from John. He married first
Lydia Billington, a descendant of Mayflower passenger John Billington,
and Lydia was the mother of all of John's children. 
Washburn, Phillip (I2367)
 
1783

Phillip was a citizen of Bellevue Township, Iowa. He moved there in 1871 and was a city marshal and a highway commissioner. In later years was a builder of farm machinery until 1902, when he purchased a farm. He was a veteran of the civil war and had enlisted in 1861 with the 2nd Illinois Battery. A year later he re-enlisted with the 96th vol. Infantry. And remained in service until the war was over. There is some question about his birth date as listed in the obituary, as his father was just on his way to America at the time reported for his birth. He was born in Maryland and his parents were married in Maryland. In the census of 1860, he was listed as being twenty years old. Five children were born to this marriage. They were Mrs. C. A. Keil, Phillip (1881-1970), Lewis, Elda (Sanderson), and Carrie (Bullerdick) he is buried in the Presbyterian cemetery in Bellevue, Iowa. There are no Fablingers in this line as both of the sons were bachelors. 
Fablinger, Phillip (I3227)
 
1784

Possible families for Joseph Strickland (III):
__________________________________________________________________________ __________
From IGI -
Joseph STRICKLAND
Sex: M

Marriage(s):
Spouse: Eliza SANER
Marriage: 15 Jan 1846
Richland, Ohio
__________________________________________________________________________ __________
From IGI -
Joseph A. STRICKLAND
Sex: M

Marriage(s):
Spouse: Phebe PURDY
Marriage: 3 Apr 1851
Ashland, Ohio
(non-IGI note: this is the same wedding day as Joseph's sister Mary)
__________________________________________________________________________ __________
Hayesville Vermillion Cemetery
Row 19 (among Purdy family members)
STRICKLAND Irena d/o J&P d 28 Jan 1852 - 9d

__________________________________________________________________________ __________

1860 Vermillion Twp. Ohio Census -
STRICKLAND
Joseph 31 M Farmer 2500/560 OH
Eve 28 F OH
Mary 6 F OH
Christine 4 F OH
Joseph 2 M OH
__________________________________________________________________________ __________ 
Strickland, Joseph (I16541)
 
1785

Possible the Aaron, son of Jonathan and Sarah who d. Middleboro 4 JAN
1741 in 12th year. 
Snow, Moses (I1782)
 
1786

Possibly married George W. Dobson, Fulton Co., 9/18/1873
Source: Illinois Statewide Marriage Index 
Family F1072
 
1787

Potterymaker.

On 24 Oct 1854, Amzi Miller purchased the south east quarter of the north west quarter of section 30 in township 3 N, range 1 east of the 4th meridian, which is in Astoria Township, Fulton County, 40 acres at $0.75/acre, for $30.00.

_________________________________________________________________

Marriage Certificate Text:
BE IT REMEMBERED that on the fourth day of July in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundered and forty three Amzy Miller and Maria Moses of the County of Summit were legally joined in marriage by competent authority, in conformity, to the provisions of the statues of the State of Ohio, in such cases made an provided: and a certificate of marriage, signed by M. S. Wilcox, Som of the Gospel who colemnized the same has filed in the office of the Clerk of the Court of common pleas, for said County of Summit this eighteenth day of August Anno domini one thousand eight hundred and forty.
________________________________________________________________________
Research by Liz Osborn:
"At the beginning of the Summit County Marriage Records book are several hand-written pages, where the County Clerk or his deputy took down the evidence given by the clergymen stating their legal standing to perform marriages in the State of Ohio."

On page 15, item # 2, is recorded the following:

Rev'd Marshall Wilcox
May 17, 1843
Marshall Wilcox produced for Record in this office a Licence under seal from the Court of Common Pleas in Medina County authorizing him to solemnize marriages in the State of Ohio as a regular ordained minister of the gospel of the denomination called "Disciples" dated February 9, 1843.
Attest N. B. Stone Dep. Clerk

___________________________________________________________________________
Background informatoin regarding the "Disciples"

History of the Disciples in Illinois, on pages 206 and 207, in section headed Fulton County states the following:

Ipava.

Organized 1842, by William Howard; present membership, 225; value of property, including parsonage, $10,000; Bible-school began 1858; present enrollment, 136.

As early as 1840 there was quite an emigration from Ohio and Kentucky into the southern part of Fulton County. Most of these were members or friends of the church of Christ. Prominent among them was Wm. P. Howard, then a young man. At first meetings were held from house to house. A schoolhouse of round logs, chinked and daubed with mud and straw, clapboard roof, with puncheon seats and floor, was built. In this meetings were held and the congregation formed. This was four and one-half miles southeast of the site of Ipava. This house was soon too small to accommodate the worshipers, hence a church house was built. It was 30 x 40 feet, with eight feet to the ceiling logs and poles, and roof of lap shingles, riven and shaved. The siding and all finishings were of walnut. This came to be known as the Howard Church. To this congregation Mr. Howard ministered for sixteen years without financial remuneration, supporting his family by his farm labor.

All the conditions were primitive. The women then did all the spinning and knitting, sewing and weaving--all this in addition to other household cares. In this community. when they would attend the business meeting of the church on Saturday afternoons, they would take their knitting along with them and knit going to and coming from the church. Those living within a radius of two miles of the meetinghouse generally walked. These women would travel barefoot, carrying their shoes and stockings. When near the church they would put on these articles of dress. The time and the circumstances required economy. Those who rode went horseback, or in the big farm-wagons. Sometimes they were drawn by oxen. "Old Sam" and "Brin" were useful in those days. The seat-board was an oak plank, cushioned with a sheepskin. Everybody went to church, including the babies.

In addition to Mr. Howard, Hughey Stoops and J. W. Hopkins were two ministers of this community who went, at their own charges, preaching the Word--all self-sacrificing and faithful servants of God and men. After Mr. Howard's removal to Texas, in 1857, Wm. Grissom served the congregation, as did also Wm. Lorance.

By 1867 the building was dilapidated and the congregation disbanded. Part of the members went to Summum and part to the Washington Schoolhouse, where Dr. J. H. Breeden had built up a congregation. In 1869 they purchased the old M. E. chapel in Ipava and repaired it. Thereafter this town was the place of meeting. In addition to Dr. Breeden, P. D. Vermilion, M. T. Cooper and L. M. Robinson served the church. This chapel was not well located; so it was sold and in 1895 a modern structure erected.
_________________________________________________________________

Research Note:

Some sources show name as "Amzi". Cleveland, OH given as birthplace by Zina Cox on Death Record of Isaac Miller.
Amsey may have had son named Benjamin also.

__________________________________________________________________________ _______

CENSUS YR: 1850 STATE or TERRITORY: IL COUNTY: Schuyler DIVISION: ASHLAND TOWNSHIP 3N1W REEL NO: M432_128 PAGE NO: 337A
REFERENCE: ENUMERATED BY L. LUSK THE 6TH OF SEPTEMBER, 1850
========================================================================== ==========
LN HN FN LAST NAME FIRST NAME AGE SEX RACE OCCUP. VAL. BIRTHPLACE
========================================================================== ==========
5 26 27 MILLER AMZI 27 M FARMER OHIO
6 26 27 MILLER MARIA 27 F OHIO
7 26 27 MILLER BOWRADIN 5 M OHIO
8 26 27 MILLER ISAAC 3 M IA
9 26 27 MILLER ROSILLA 1/12 F ILL
10 26 27 MOSES SAMUEL 18 M LABORER OHIO
REMARKS: multi surname household
 
Miller, Amzi (I4570)
 
1788

Premature 
Akey, Donald Dean (I3716)
 
1789 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3836)
 
1790

Prior to marriage, Fanny worked for Dr. Sherman at times, Manning Hotel (2 different times), Farmers Central Office, Sheriff Haney, and one season at Milliner Store for Phipps Sisters. Fanny attended Indian Country Creek School near Mt. Sterling, Ia., and a few months at Normal School in Bloomfield. Married at the Congregational parsonage (Manse) in Keosauqua. Witnesses were Jim and his sister, Edna Wilson.

__________________________________________________________________________ __________

Fanny Alice (Sell) Kennedy 1888-1974

FANNY A. KENNEDY

Mrs. Fanny Alice Kennedy, daughter of Barnabus and Polly Jane Miller Sell, was born June 12, 1888, in Schuyler Co., Ill. and departed this life Monday, December 9, 1974 at Van Buren County Memorial Hospital in Keosauqua at the age of 86.

In 1892 she moved with her parents by covered wagon to Mt. Sterling, Iowa. On June 14, 1920, she married Elmer C. Kennedy who preceded her in death on December 13, 1954. Two sisters, Mrs. Nona Greenleaf and Mrs. Grace Hervey also preceded her in death.

Remaining to cherish her memory are a number of nieces and nephews, other relatives and many friends.

As a young lady, Mrs. Kennedy worked at the Manning Hotel and in a millinery shop in Keosauqua. She and Mr. Kennedy made their home in Keosauqua throughout their married life and she continued to live in her own home until suffering a broken hip on October 28, 1974.

As a girl she joined the Mt. Sterling Christian Church and remained true to her faith throughout her life. So long as she was able she attended the Keosauqua Christian Church and for a number of years was a Sunday School teacher.

She was a loving wife, a good friend and neighbor, thoughtful to those in need and will be remembered by her relatives and friends for her many kind deeds.

Funeral services were held on Thursday, December 12, 1974 at 2 p.m. at Pedrick Funeral Home in Keosauqua with the Rev. Dan Mast of the Christian Church officiating. Interment was in Fellows Cemetery, Pedrick Funeral Home in Keosauqua was in charge of arrangements.

Source: Photocopy of this obit is located on page 245 of Obit Book #1 1963-1974 found in the Van Buren County, IA Genealogical Society's collection at the Keosauqua Public Library in July 1999.

Source: Van Buren County Register, 26 DEC 1974

__________________________________________________________________________ ___________

Schuyler County, Illinois Birth Records:
Birth Records, Book 2, 1885-1903, Pages 36 - 42
2474 Annie Laura Sells 12 Jun. 1888, Birmingham Polly (Miller) Sells Barney Sells 
Sell, Fanny Alice (I3106)
 
1791

Priscilla James appears in the 1850 census in her father's household in
Eden (now Birmingham) twp, Schuyler co, Illinois. In 1870, she is in the
household of George [sic Charles T] Wheeler in Lamoin Townshipi,
McDonough County, Illinois. In 1900, she is in Neosho County, Kansas.
In 1890, when she applied for a pension based on her husband's
service in the Civil War, neighbors testified "that she owns a small
house of only 2 rooms worth not over $100. That see owns only one cow
and 2 hogs and 6 pigs & no other personal property except household
goods. We also know that she works at Weaving Carpets and other such
work for the support of her self and family, and we further know that she
has during the last two years had and received aid from Erie Post No 311
GAR and also from the board of County Comissioners of Neosho
County, Kansas."

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 2 May 1981
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
James, Priscilla Jane (I22819)
 
1792

Probably carried on as a miller after his father's demise 
Krebill, Heinrich (I2471)
 
1793

Probably died young, not mentioned in 13 MAR 1755 will of grandfather
Joseph Pratt. 
Snow, Sarah (I1838)
 
1794

Probably died young. 
Snow, Francis (I1840)
 
1795

Probaly died young as Zebedee was born less than one year later. 
Snow, Rebecca (I1842)
 
1796

Property: Section1, Block 91, plot 5. Plot owned by John N. Taylor, father of Charles.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ 
Taylor, Charles L. (I1012)
 
1797

PROPHETSTOWN -- Lowell Egert, 80, of 513 Washington St., Prophetstown, formerly of Tampico, died Monday, May 31, 2004, at Trinity West Medical Center in Rock Island. Born March 6, 1924, in Prophetstown to Ransom and Nora (McCombs) Egert, he married Mabel Forward Dec. 25, 1944. She survives. He farmed in the Tampico area during his lifetime and was a rural mail carrier for 30 years. He also was a crop adjuster for Country Companies Insurance for about 15 years. He was a member of the Erie Christian Church in Erie, and a charter member of the Tampico Lions Club. He his wife's Christmas lights were a big attraction in Tampico, attracting thousands of people for many years. Also surviving are two daughters, Diana Catron of Carthage, Mo., and Lana (Larry) Musche of Tampico; one sister, Audrey (Virgil) Murray of Grass Valley, Calif.; four grandchildren, Lowell (Valarie) Catron, Jodi (Richard) Hodkin and James (Stacey) Musche, all of Carthage, Mo., and Carla (Tom) Morris of Parker, Colo.; eight great-grandchildren; and one great-grandson. He was preceded in death by his parents and one brother. Services will be at 10 a.m. Friday in the Garland Funeral Home, Tampico, with Martin Stump, pastor of the Erie Christian Church, officiating. Burial will be in the Tampico Memorial Cemetery. Visitation will be from 5 to 8 p.m. today, Thursday in the funeral home. A memorial has been established in his memory.
Source: Bureau County Republican - (Jun/3/2004)
 
Egert, Lowell Eugene (I24890)
 
1798 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3735)
 
1799

Railway Fireman 
Federico, Frank J. (I4684)
 
1800 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4680)
 
1801

Rancher, Billings Montana 
Krebill, Elmer Harry (I3256)
 
1802 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2564)
 
1803

Rebeckah Campbell was admitted to the Bridgewater church from Taunton
in 1732.
Neither Rebecca nor Ebenezer Campbell left probate records in Plymouth
or Bristol Cos. Also no Plymouth Co. LR for Ebenezer Campbell.
Apparently Ebenezer and Rebecca Campbell were childless. 
Snow, Rebekah (I1640)
 
1804

Ref. Packard's Progress whole page no. 182 &194. and.[gpackard.ged]

Ref. Packard's Progress whole page no. 182 &194. and. 
Wyther, Mary (I1218)
 
1805

Ref: 2D6M-19
Source:www.genealogy.rg/~svpafug/v_price/p64.htm 
Bacon, Mary (I4549)
 
1806

Registerd nurse. 
Greenleaf, Pauline E (I16570)
 
1807

Renowned Archer and Warrior who fought for Henry the VIII 
Harvey, Turner (I284)
 
1808 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3464)
 
1809

Resided in Weymouth, MA in 1632, Plymouth Co., MA in 1662, and
Middleborough, MA. 
Phillips, Alice Elizabeth (I153)
 
1810

Resturant Owner.
Thomas and Experience were first cousins Her father was William Harvey b 1614 brother of Thomas Harvey b 1617. Owned one of the first recorded "ordinary" or eating house in Taunton MA. Was Sgt. in Taunton Military Co.
_____________________________________________________________
Thomas (3), son of Thomas (2) Harvey, was born in Taunton, in 1643. He married, in 1668, Experience, daughter of William Harvey (2), his uncle. Her brother Thomas married Elizabeth, daughter of Deacon John Willis, of Bridgewater. Thomas Harvey was proprietor of the ordinary in Taunton. He was an original owner of lot 77 in Taunton South Purchase; was sergeant in the military company in 1673, raised to march against the Dutch in New York and New Jersey; was grantee in the Bradford deed of Taunton in 1689. He was impressed for service in King William's war. He deeded to his son Ebenezer the homestead of four hundred acres, adjoining the farms of his sons Thomas and Ebenezer, on the highway leading to Brown's Brook, in consideration of love, etc., and with the obligation to care for his sisters Experience and Mary, as well as his parents, while they lived. Thomas died in 1726; his wife in 1720. Children, born at Taunton: 1. Thomas, born 1669; died 1748. 2. John, born 1671; died 1739. 3. Nathaniel, born 1673; mentioned below. 4. Ebenezer, born 1675; died 1757. 5. Experience, born about 1677; married, January 20, 1709, Elisha Hayward, of Bridgewater. 6. Mary, born 1679; married, June 21, 1716, Nathaniel Hayward, of Bridgewater.

Source:
Genealogical and Family History of the State of Maine, vol. 4
By George Thomas Little, Henry Sweetser Burrage, Albert Roscoe Stubbs
Published by Lewis historical publishing company, 1909
Beginning Page 2149
 
Harvey, Thomas (I281)
 
1811

REV JOHN FORBES, 1568 (?)-1634; son of William Forbes born 1530 and Elizabeth daughter of Sir Alexander Strachan, Laird of Thornton; degree 1583 University of St. Andrews; ordained minister of Alford 1593; received by King James of Bngland 1605 and granted favor for the church; July 1605 appointed head of the general assenbly of the Presbyterian Church of Scotland; King James however concluded that the Presbyterian Church was becoming too strong from his Episcopalian viewpoint and issued an order banning future assemblies; nineteen preachers felt a firm stand must be taken and met with Rev Forbes Moderator; they declined to appear before a privy council and Forbes and five others were imprisioned, tried for high treason, found guilty by a packed jury and banished from the king's domain.

While a man of considerable estate, he calmly and deliberately gave up home, estate and position for the principle of separation of church and state. The exiles sailed from Leith to Bordeaux 7 November 1606. On reaching France, Forbes visited Boyd of Trochrig at Saumer and then went on to Sedan. Traveled for some years visiting reformed churches and universities. In 1611 he was settled as pastor of a British Congregation at Middleburg, Holland. Soon after he was released from banishment on terms which he could not accept. In 1616 he was in London where King Janes pronised to revoke his sentance of exile but never did.

After a ten year ministry at Middleburg he became pastor of the British Church at Delft, Holland, twelve miles from the pilgrim church at Leyden. By 1628 Charles I began to interfere with the English and Scottish churches in Holland and Forbes was ultimately removed as pastor. He died 1634, aged about 66. In his later years he became bishop in the Episcopal Church much to the dismay of his Presbyterian brethern. He married Christian, daughter of Barclay of Mavers.

Their sons Arthur and John were colonels in the Dutch service. Son Patrick became Bishop of Caithness, and son James became minister of Abecorn. All three daughters married in Scotland.

Many of the thirty-five thousand forced out of England in these times by religious intolerance left Holland because their children were becoming more Dutch than English. Many of Pilgrims from Leyden left for this reason. It is natural to suppose that the immigrant John Po(r)bes knew the Pilgrims of the area who had not left in 1620 with the first group. At any rate he apparently came to America with the last of Rev. Robinson's flock in 1636.

Having acquired a soft Dutch accent during his nearly 25 years in Holland it can be assumed that the English recorders of Plymouth would record the name as Vobes or Ffobes as they heard it.

Family traditions recorded in the earlier days and the reversion of many of the descendents to the name Forbes bear out this story. While history has recorded the fortunes of his brothers, John seems to have been missed in the available records. This tie is circumstantial and cannot be accepted as proven.

The coat of Arms with the motto "Grace Me Guide", the three boars heads, and crested with a deers head with ten tynes, is the Lord Forbes coat of arms and was verified several times in the years 1900 to 1952, with old parchment copies viewed which may have been drawn in the 1700's. It has had wide acceptance as the proper family arms by those in America for many years and appears in several branches of the family which are unknown to each other in this day.

(Reference Dictionary of National Biography pg 401 and History of Scotland by Andrew Lang, Vol II, pg 481-488). (53).

(Copied From The Fobes Family in America the Descendants of John Fobes, Author: Lawrence Fobes:
Call Number: CS71.F62x:Descendants of John Fobes, an immigrant in 1636 to Duxbury, MA Very interesting facts about family and towns. Includes over 3000 names. ) 
Forbes, Rev. John (I4493)
 
1812

Rev. Christian Schowalter, Bethel College Bulletin, Bethel College, Kansas. Wednesday, April 20, 1938, vol. 25, number 15.

A Memorial Biography

It was in the time of the Reformation that the lives of three brothers living in Switzerland, John, Jacob, and Christian Schowalter, were in danger. Religious persecutions were spreading. The Schowalter brothers fled from their homes and found refuge in western Germany near the peasant village of Weissenburg, Alsatia. Here the trio became tenants on the manors of Schamach and Gaisberg not far from the western bank of the stream made immortal in song and myth, the Rhine River.

One of these brothers, who went north into Germany from Scenic Switzerland, was the ancestor of Christian Schowalter, early Mennonite educator in America, pastor, mission worker, and a founder of the General Conference of Mennonite Churches.

Born at Asseheim, Bavria, Germany
Born November 11, 1829, at Assenheim, Bavaria, Germany, young Christian Schowalter started going to public school at the age of six years. When fourteen he went to work for three years on his father's farm. Although his parents, John and Magdalena Schowalter, had but moderate means they were eager that the studious boy should go on with his education and at seventeen he enrolled at a normal school in Beugen, studied hem two years, and continued his normal school training at Schiers in the canton of Graubuenden in eastern Switzerland.

Graduating at Schiers in July, 1849, he taught school for one year in Deutschhof, Bavaria. Receiving an invitation from Haysville, Ohio, to teach school there, Schowalter in 1850 in a company of seventy-two persons migrated to America.

Taught in Ohio and at Donnellson, Iowa

He taught in Ohio three years and in 1853 went to teach a parochial school at Donnellson, Iowa. Here in Donnellson, Iowa, the young school teacher became acquainted with Rosina Haffner whom he married on October 25, 1855.

The pastor of the Mennonite Zion Church at Donnellson died in 1861 and that same year Schowalter was chosen pastor of this church by lot. Beginning his pastorate in December 1861 Reverend Schowalter continued in the ministry for forty-three years. He introduced the Sunday School in his church and was instrumental in interesting the young people of his congregation in music. This church was very active in supporting mission work and in 1867 when the Mennonite Mission Board arranged to send Philip Rabbit, a Cheyenne Indian from Oklahoma, to attend Bethel College the members responded generously in giving money for the Indian's school expenses.

Promoted Idea of Greater Church Unity

In 1858 a movement for greater unity among Mennonite churches was begun. Schowalter, then a school teacher, was one of the promoters of the idea. Next year when a meeting was held to outline steps for such a unification, he was chosen as secretary. He became a member of the committee that drew up the constitution for the conference, was a member of the committee that prepared the Handbook for Ministers, and president of the Foreign Mission Board from 1896 to 1902. The question of higher education for Mennonite youth came up in
conference circles and Reverend Schowalter mapped out a course of instruction and principles on which a school could be conducted. His plans met with favor and on January 2, 1868, he was induced to become principal of the Wadsworth School, Wadsworth, Ohio, and was the first man ever to head a Mennonite institution of higher learning in America. He held this position nearly two years and at the end of his principalship visited Germany with his family.

Observed Golden Wedding Anniversary

In 1905 Reverend and Mrs. Schowalter celebrated their Golden Wedding Anniversary. Failing health two years later caused Reverend Schowalter to retire from the ministry and on April 13, 1907, he passed away at the age of seventy-eight years. Through his zeal and interest in Christian cooperation and organization, Reverend Schowalter will long be remembered as
furthering a closely-knit unity among Mennonite churches that today has grown into a General Conference in North America with a membership of 156 churches. Friends who were members of Reverend Schowalter's church at Donnellson, Iowa, attended school with him as their teacher; and who performed the marriage ceremony for them, have made a memorial gift of $1000 to the Bethel College Memorial Fund in honor of this pioneer pastor, conference organizer, and teacher.
__________________________________________________________________________ ___

Schowalter, Christian, Rev., pastor of the Mennonite Church and teacher of the German school, Primrose; born Nov 11, 1828, in Bavaria, Germany; was educated at a seminary in Germany and followed teaching there about one year; in the fall of 1850, emigrated to the United States, stopped in Ashland Co., Ohio, attended the Vermilion school there under Prof. Dieffendorf; in the spring of 1853, came to Lee Co. and located in Franklin Tp.; the same year established a German school, also organized the Mennonite Church, and the following year the church was built; Mr. S. was ordained as a minister in 1861, sinch which time he has officiated as Pastor of the Church, and has taught the German school since 1853. Married Miss Rosann Haffner, of this county, Oct 25, 1855; she was born May 14,1835, in Bavaria, Germany; their children are Edward H., Minno W., Rudolph C., Barbara K., Hannah M., Christopher A., John B., Jacob A.; lost 5 - Menno, John, Babette, William and an infant.

Source:
The History of Lee County, Iowa
Western Historical Company, Chicago, 1879
Franklin Township,

__________________________________________________________________________ ____________________________

Source: German Christlicer Bundesbote, 25 April 1907, p. 6; Translated by Liz Osborne

[Sketch of Elder Christian Schowalter]

Dear Messenger Reader,

On the 16th of April we bore the earthly body of our dear old teacher, who as school teacher and Elder of the church gave so much of his life and time to the Zion community in Donnellson, Iowa, to the grave. In the funeral procession, together with his dear family, were a large multitude of mourning friends and acquaintances from near and far who had been lovingly taught by him and kept in the way of faith, body and soul. Up to the end, he strongly preached to us by letter, by words, and by life. But our loss is his gain. He, who was suddenly released from this life in the evening of April 13th, suffering a sudden stroke, has over come the world. -- Now because our dearly beloved was so suddenly taken from us, we almost cannot believe it that we must be separated from him always in this life, yet in reality he remains with us still in his works and his example, which he was allowed to do by the grace of God in the kingdom of Christ. Would that his
influence and example would be in all of us a fruitful seed!

The following brethren were involved in the funeral service: Pastor Fauth of the Evangelist Church of Donnellson spoke from 2 Kings 2:12; S. M. Musselmann of Wayland, Iowa spoke from 1 Corinthians 1:5, 9-10; and Peter P. Hilty took his text from Acts 8:2.

Christian Schowalter first percieved the light of this world on November 11, 1828, in his home in Rhine Bavaria, Germany. In his youth, he attended different schools in Germany and in Switzerland, training himself to become a teacher. In the 1850 he came to America to the area of Ashland, Ohio, and taught in the schools there approximately 3 years. In 1853, he came to teach in Lee County, Iowa, and in the congregational school of the Zion Mennonite Church and in West Point. On October 25th, 1855 he wed Rosina Haffner. From this union issued 14 children, 6 of whom proceded him to their heavenly home. From 1855 to 1862 he served as a teacher in the German
Zions School. At the end of the year 1861 he was selected an Elder, and served as both Elder and teacher in the congregation until 1868. In 1868 he accepted a call to be a teacher in the Mennonite educational institution in Wadsworth, Ohio. There he served two years, greatly blessing his fellow man.

In 1870 he returned to Lee County, Iowa, and resumed work as teacher and elder in the Zion congregation again. He continued teaching and preaching until 1888, when he laid down the teaching profession, but continued to serve as Elder until October 1904, when he had to step down due to ill health. On the whole, he held 39 years of shcool, and served 43 years in the office of Elder.

He and his wife lived to celebrate their Golden Wedding anniversary in October 1905, in the company of their living children. The last 3 years of his life was marked by heavy suffering, but he carried his cross patiently and without murmur. The survivors - his wife, 8 children, and 14 grandchildren - mourn now over the loss of their loved one, but not as those who have not hope in Christ: "Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth; Yea, saith the Spirit, that they may rest from their labours; and their works do follow them." [Revelations 14:13]
[A biography for the Bundesbote Calendar 1908 will be published later]

____________________

____________________

Christian Schowalter, "the Teacher"
by Gerd Schowalter, Bad Kreuznach

Young Christian grew up in Assenheim near Ludwigshafen, where he also received his basic schooling. After that he worked for three years on his parents' farm. But then his desire for further education became so strong that he followed this inclination at the age of 17 years and took up studies in Beuggen near Basel at the pedagogical institution there. After two years he transferred to the teacher training institution in Schiers, East Switzerland. There he took his final teaching examination at the age of 21.

He received his first teaching assignment in 1849, at the age of 21, at the Mennonite elementary school in Deutschhof, Southern Palatinate. This small settlement was at that time part of a Mennonite congregation that also included Kaplaneihof, Haftelhof, Schafbusch (Alsace) and Geisberg (Alsace). Deutschhof soon became the center of this congregation, and a church has existed there since 1841-42. When the school was founded is not certain, but in any case it existed until around 1861.

In the last few years of its existence, the school instruction alternated between Deutschhof and Kaplaneihof. Children from both settlements attended together, one month here and one month there. The classrooms were in buildings that are now used for agricultural purposes (Deutschhof: a room in Jakob Schowalter's widow's upper story, then remodeled by a later owner, Herbert Hege, and today owned by Paul Jaiser; Kaplaneihof: the so-called old house no. 113, serves as Otto Schowalter's machinery shed today).

The parents of the pupils took turns providing the teacher with his meals. His monthly salary was a modest 6 gulden. The school board's assessment of Christian Schowalter's work was "We were very satisfied."

In 1850, he received a call from America, which he followed. With 72 other persons, he emigrated, to take a teaching position in Hayesville, Ohio. He worked with the congregation there for three years.

In 1853 he became the teacher for the Zion congregation in Donnellson, Iowa. There not only was his work blessed but he also met his future wife, Rosina Haffner (born May 18, 1836, in Quirnheim, Palatinate, daughter of Christoph H. and Barbara Bergtholdt, who were married in Quirnheim on Oct. 25, 1855), who was his distant cousin. Fourteen children were born to the couple, six of whom died young, one stillborn. Of the children who survived, seven married and one remained single. Therefore there were also numerous descendants.
The school parents of the Zion congregation, most of whom had enjoyed a religious upbringing in Germany, wished the same for their children. For their progressive way of thinking, a dynamic teacher like Christian Schowalter was just right. He soon began giving the instruction for which the congregation had hired him. He started out in a former barn in 1853 with the following subjects: English, German, reading, arithmetic, geography, and science, but above all, religion and catechism instruction. At times he had up to 100 pupils! During the summer he established a German school, where he likewise took over all subjects. His pupils, who were instructed eleven months a year, received a solid education and even certain advantages over other elementary school children.

He was a very eager and enthusiastic pedagogue, who liked being called "the teacher." Many also knew him as "the preacher"; for in his Zion congregation he was also named preacher through a drawing of lots. He delivered his first sermon on Christmas Day in 1861 and remained in the position of elder until shortly before his death, roughly 43 years. He baptized, administered communion, and served in the Franklin and Salem Mennonite churches in Lee County and Washington County.

For a while he also served the West Point Mennonite Church, where he had to preach on Sunday afternoons. He was brought there by one of his sons by horse-drawn wagon (much to the regret of his son, who always had to care for the horses).

Under his determined leadership, the Zion congregation founded its first Sunday School in 1878. Here the children were not only made familiar with Bible stories but also challenged to practice love of neighbor. A practice that became well-known was that the children sold their Thanksgiving Day gifts and donated the proceeds to missions. For mission work was also one of Schowalter's concerns. He served outreach missions forty-two years, six of them as chairman. In the Kleine Missionszeitung [Little Mission Newspaper], he always wrote the children's section, through which little ones became interested in mission work very early on.

Christian Schowalter is one of the founders of the first conference of Mennonite congregations in America. The general conference still exists today in the USA, Canada, and South America under the name General Conference Mennonite Church, with around 240 member churches. The first meeting of its two congregations (Zion and West Point) was held in 1859. Because he served both, he, together with Daniel Krehbiel, probably provided the initial impetus for the union. He offered his services to the new conference as secretary, a position he continued to hold for 46 years except for a one-year interruption.

At the third meeting, Schowalter developed his plans for the Mennonite Conference School, which he soon made a reality by founding the higher education system of the Mennonites in the USA. Thus, he also became headmaster of the Christliche Bildungs-Anstalt der Mennonitengemeinschaft [Christian Educational Institution of the Mennonite Denomination] in Wadsworth, Ohio. But he remained there only two years, because his Zion congregation in Donnellson wanted him back, and because Julius von der Smissen, a fully trained theologian, had come from Europe and seemed to be better suited for the School of Theology (for training preachers and missionaries) as well as for the general administration.

For the conference, he [Schowalter] drew up a new German Catechism and in collaboration with others, a handbook for church elders.
Before returning to the Zion congregation, he made a trip to Europe in 1869, which led him to his old home town. Above all, he visited his aged mother, who was living in Kohlhof near Assenheim, Palatinate, with her daughter, Mrs. Blickensdörfer.

Christian Schowalter, "the teacher," is one of the pioneers of the New World. He performed every possibly kind of work one could name today under the following job titles: teacher, pastor, author, notary, mission worker, physician, and farmer. Even his knowledge of natural healing gave him an additional activity field, for often he had to make sick calls and dispense advice after his preaching services. Even these services he performed without remuneration, true to his watchword, "Words are little more than hollow noise if deeds do not follow."
Christian Schowalter retired from preaching in 1907, because he had cancer. He died soon after that, on April 12, 19007, at the age of 78 years. A monument in Donnellson, Iowa, reminds posterity of him and his work.

(According to Reuben Neff Donnellson, Iowa, 1964, a student at Bluffton College.)

____________________________________

Extract from a letter from Christian Schowalter, dated Feb. 11, 1907, to his nephew and niece in Kohlhof

Yesterday, by grace, we were privileged to enjoy a splendid celebration. Our dear pastor P. P. Hilty entered into marriage with sister Barbara M. Koller; that is, he had his wedding. The church was packed, despite the cold weather. I'll try to describe what happened: Yesterday morning, around half past nine, the couple came to me at my home to pick up the necessary health regulations and family documents for the authorities, which have to be sent to the authorities along with the marriage certificate. At half past eleven, they entered to the nearby church with me while a hymn was played on the organ. when they and I had taken our places, I had the congregation sing a hymn. Then Pastor Muselman from Wayland, Iowa, stepped into the pulpit, read a chapter from the scriptures and prayed. Then I had the mixed choir sing, whereupon Brother Muselman again stepped to the pulpit and delivered a sermon. After that, the congregation sang, and I followed with a marriage sermon, for which I stayed seated because I can't do it standing any more. After this address on John 16:9b, the men's choir sang again. Then followed the blessing and closing hymn. Then the individual members were invited to offer greetings and blessings to the newlyweds.

In an hour and a half, everything was over. It was a simple ceremony, without any fanfare. The bride's family invited guests to a meal, but not many were able to go, because it was 4 and 3/4 miles away, and because another church service was scheduled for the evening. Besides, the roads were not very good for traveling.

Now I commend you to God and his grace. Write back soon, before I wander out of this world and into the next.
With regards from your uncle, Chr. Schowalter.

From the same letter, concerning military service:

How much longer does August have to serve, until he is released? We Mennonites in America, who have declared ourselves defenseless, have no love for the soldier's life. We are also exempt from, but in the event of war, if a Mennonite's name is drawn, we have to pay a tribute, which up to now has been 300 dollars. Great efforts are being made to put an end to war. But will they succeed?

_________________________________

The Picture of Mother, from a letter written by Christian Schowalter dated January 18, 1866:

"On the Saturday before Christmas, the 23rd of December of last year, when I was pacing back and forth in my study, preparing for the pre-communion sermon, a neighbor came to me with several letters. Among them was one from Germany. I opened it right away, and: Mother, Mother, what did I see? Mother, as she lives and breaths. Mother!!-the word resounded through the whole house. My dear wife, who was in the kitchen, didn't know what to make of it. Until she came and saw. Ah, there were tears in my eyes; I was so overjoyed that I didn't know what to do. I held the picture in my hand again: That is my dear mother, same as before. She still looks as she did when I left her, only plumper and more perfect. I just have to coax a few motherly words from those kind lips, I thought, to hear the long sound of your voice I've missed for so long. And I would gladly have taken wing over land and sea at the speed of the wind to greet the subject of the picture. That was and is and will remain a great joy. A thousand thanks, thank-you for this..." 
Schowalter, Christian (I4574)
 
1813

Robert De Brus and Margaret of Carrick are common ancestors to both of Michael Hervey's parents. Their child, Christina Bruce has descendants who are ancestors in the Humphrey line. Their child, Robert 1 Bruce, King of Scotland has descendants who are ancestors in the Hervey line. 
De Brus, EARL OF CARRICK Robert (I5270)
 
1814

Robert L. Taylor

BLOOMFIELD: Robert L. Taylor, 88, of Bloomfield, Iowa died August 6, 2008 at the Mahaska County Hospital in Oskaloosa, Iowa. He was born March 5, 1920 in Moulton, Iowa to Marshall J. and Vinetta Marshall Taylor. He married Wilma I. Harsh August 4, 1940 in Appanoose County, Iowa. He was a farmer, worked at Hamilton’s Produce in Bloomfield for several years and was self-employed as a mechanic. He was a member of the Stiles Christian Church and a former member of a small engine club.

He is survived by his wife; 3 sons, Dale (Eileen) Taylor of Bloomfield, Iowa, Keith (Louise) Taylor of Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, Delbert (Carolyn) Taylor of Bloomfield; a daughter, Donna (John) Rempe of Oskaloosa, Iowa; 9 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; several step-grandchildren and step-great-grandchildren.

He was preceded in death by his parents; and a brother, Henry Marshall Taylor.
A celebration of his life will be at 10am on Saturday, August 9, 2008 at the Stiles Christian Church in Stiles, Iowa with Kramer Smith officiating. Burial will be in the IOOF Cemetery in Bloomfield, Iowa. Visitation will begin after 9am on Friday with the family present to greet friends from 6-8pm at Wagler Funeral Home in Bloomfield. A memorial has been established to the Stiles Christian Church. 
Taylor, Robert L. (I2413)
 
1815

S.B 
Krebill, Daniel Robert (I3426)
 
1816

Sales manager for Farm Service Elevator Co. 
Krebill, Arlo Joseph (I3319)
 
1817 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3462)
 
1818

SAMUEL DALLAS is a native of New Jersey, and came to Indiana in 1836.
His parents, William and Mary Dallas, were also natives of New Jersey.
Mr. Dallas, Sr., upon arriving in this township, entered 40 acres of
land and built a log cabin and a saw and grist mill, the first in the
township, which he operated until 1838. William Dallas died in this
township, and his wife in Preble County, Ohio. Samuel Dallas was
reared in Preble Count, Ohio, on a farm, and received but a meager
education. He was married, March 25, 1841, to Anna M. Crosby, a
daughter of Simeon and Sarah Crosby, natives of Connecticut and
Massachusetts, respectively. Mr. Crosby died in New York, and Mrs.
Crosby in this township. Mrs. Dallas was born in Massachusetts. They
began married life very modestly on 80 acres of his present farm, in a
little log-cabin, with log stable, etc., which Mr. Dallas has cleared,
improved and increased, until now he owns 200 acres, a lare residence,
barn, etc. Mr. Dallas is a thorough and enterprising farmer. They have
two children living - Sarah A. and Mary J., both married and living in
Clearspring Township.
Source: "1882 History LaGrange County, Indiana" by F.A.Battey & Co..,
- Clearspring Township 
Dallas, Samuel (I819)
 
1819

Samuel Moses, 18 years old in 1850, possibly a brother or son, was living with the Miller family in Schuyler Co., IL for the 1850 census.
____________________________________________________________________________

Death certificate of daughter Lenora Ellen (Miller) Bowman states Maria's maiden name to be "Stoffer" - information given by Mrs. Mary Bristol. Cleveland, OH given as birthplace by Zina Cox on death record of Isaac Miller.[lgreen.ged]
 
Moses, Maria (I4569)
 
1820

Samuel was a farmer and a wheelwright. He was a Democrat and a
Baptist. He live in West Virginia and for a short time in Indiana. 
Greenlee, Samuel (I993)
 
1821

Samuel Washburn's tombstone reads: "Hear lies the Bodi of Mr. Samuel
Washburn who departed this Life March the 24th A. Dom. 1720 in the 69
[59?] year of his Age."
Samuel Washburn's tombstone reads: "Hear lies the Bodi of Mr. Samuel
Washburn who departed this Life March the 24th A. Dom. 1720 in the 69
[59?] year of his Age." 
Washburn, Samuel (I2345)
 
1822

Samuel, the second son of Friedrich and Anna Krebill, was undoubtedly named after his miller grandfather Samuel Grehbiel of Altleiningen, Germany.

His life was interrupted when as a young man he contracted what was then called "consumption", now known as tuberculosis. At that time this affliction usually proved fatal and Samuel succumbed to the dreadful disease before his 23rd birthday.

Four years before his demise, Samuel was still taking an active part in the farm work so perhaps his illness was of short duration. He had not married.

Source: Olga A. Krebill Hirschler, The Altleiningen Krebills 1730-1966 (Paul and Olga Hirschler, 020 Lassen Street, Richmond, CA: 1966), Newberry Library, Chicago, also personal collection of Michael Hervey. 
Krebill, Samuel (I3033)
 
1823

Sarah (Sally) KIMBALL Individual note: "She was born in Easton,
Mass.Her mother died when she was five years old. Asa Kimball, is her
only full brother. All the rest were her half brothers and sisters,
whom she knew but little about, though several settled in the central
part of the state--in Brookfield, Enfield, Belcherton, etc." Letter to
Elizabeth from Ella Torrey, 3 Apr. 1917. Individual source:
Hardwick, MA Vital Records, pp. 22, 150, 201. History of Kimball
Family, 1:394. History of Hardwick, pp. 342, 343. Bruce Family
History: "He was born March 29, 1784. He lived on the farm in
Hardwick until April 1st, 1848, and then removed to Springfield, Mass,
where he died July 19, 1849. On (or about) September 10,1812, he
married Sally Kimball of Enfield Mass who was born Dec. 9, 1792 and
died September 2, 1870. They had ten children." Family Note early
1900's: "One of the sons of Sally (Sarah) and Timothy Bruce went west
to Geneva, New York." 
Bruce, Timothy (I3878)
 
1824

Sarah died abt 1802 Rowan Co, NC (her father Henry Davis's Will was written in 1803)

Sarah is mentioned in a Rowan Co, NC Deed Book record dated 4 May 1801 wherein Henry Davis gave his daughter Margaret w/o John Pegg 150 acres located on Buck Branch of Abbotts Creek adjoining Stokes County line, Sarah Bodenhamer, Nompler & Motsinger
 
Davis, Sarah (I2058)
 
1825

Sarah Tinkham wife of Isaac Tinkham was listed in the 10 March 1703
and 1724 list of Plymouth Church members. 
King, Sarah (I1602)
 
1826

Schuyler co, Illinois Marriage Record, vol. 1, p. 49 
Family F8659
 
1827 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3357)
 
1828 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3308)
 
1829

Second daughter, fifth child.[gpackard.ged]

Second daughter, fifth child. 
Howard, Sarah (I4023)
 
1830

Second wife's name unknown, no children from second marriage. 
Greenleaf, Sterling A (I16574)
 
1831 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3332)
 
1832

Served in the Union Army during the Civil War. Returned alive. 
Sell, Solomon Taylor (I2978)
 
1833

Service was held at the Church of Christ, Cantril, Iowa.
Orphie was self employed as a Carpenter. 
Humphrey, Orphie Lee (I3047)
 
1834

She attended Iowa State Teachers College in Cedar Falls and taught
Indian Creed and Willits Station rural schools in Van Buren County.
She and her husband farmed near Keosauqua and Mount Sterling and had
operated grocery stores in Cantril and Mount Sterling and a frozen
food locker plant in Keosauqua. Burial in Harness cemetery in Mount
Sterling, IA. 
Hervey, Minnie Opal (I3649)
 
1835

She came from Munchhof near Hochspeyer, Germany.
 
Würtz, Agnes (I666)
 
1836

She died at 95. 
Curtis, Mary (I2695)
 
1837

She died childless. 
Keith, Susanna (I2693)
 
1838

She dies about two months after the death of her last child Lurana,
who lived but 7 days. 
Willis, Susanna (I3914)
 
1839

She had 1 son and 4 daughters. 
Greenlee, Rachel (I978)
 
1840

She had married prior (Unknown) Ford and had three children, John, Martha, and an unnamed son who was borne shortly after they landed. on the Fortune in1621. Her husband died soon thereafter, as did the baby. 
(Ford), Martha (I837)
 
1841

She is not in the 1830 census with her husband 
Bodenhamer, Charity (I2069)
 
1842

She was living 27 March 1634 when she was taxed. She d. probably
before 27 OCT 1647 as ther is no mention of widow's dower in a deed of
that date. 
(Unknown), Mary (I829)
 
1843

She was of Lamberhurst, Kent, ENG M/1:Christopher Wilson 
(Ford), Margaret (I253)
 
1844

She was of Scotland
Was she a sister of Rev James Keith? 
Keith, Unknown (I226)
 
1845

Shoe and Harness maker 
Ellwanger, Gottleib (I2128)
 
1846

sister of Elizabeth 
Law, Sarah (I953)
 
1847

Sister Valentine stayed in Germany 
Schlecht, Franziska (I674)
 
1848

Six children 
Greenleaf, Joseph H (I16571)
 
1849

Social Security Number: 480-12-8720 
Ritz, Roy E. (I3278)
 
1850

Soil Scientist 
Bindschadler, Harold (I2531)
 
1851

Some sources list Susannah as the daughter of William Towne and Joanna
Blessing, born Abt. 1625. 
Towne, Susanna (I134)
 
1852

Son, by Mr. Edgar Frueh's former marriage 
Frueh, Elden Edgar (I3354)
 
1853

Source:
Nathan: b: 8/14/1757 d: 1815 m Mehitabel Harvey Pvt Drm MA: DAR
Patriot's List
From Plymouth County, MA records by Roger Hervey, Sept, 1988. 1803
- Nathan Harvey purchased property from David; Bridgeport, Book 96,
page 99 1815 - Nathan Harvey purchased property from Byram;
Bridgeport, Book 126, page 46. 
Harvey, Nathan (I3596)
 
1854

Source: "Bridgewater, Mass Vital Statistics"
"The Pioneers of Massachusetts" places the birth date at 16 AUG 1652 
Harvey, Thomas (I590)
 
1855

Source: German Christlicer Bundesbote, 13 May 1941, p. 14; Translated by Liz Osborne

Mrs. Elisabeth Rings Krebill, daughter of Christian and Elisabeth Ellenberger, was born on April 6, 1860, in Lee County, Iowa. On the
confession of her faith she was baptized and received by Elder Christian Schowalter as a member of the Zions Mennonite congregation, whose faithful member she ever remained. On August 30, 1883, she was joined in marriage with F. H. Krebill, who was father of 3 children: Albert D., Edwin J., and Klara. Klara preceded her in death. They made their home on a farm northwest of Donnellson, where they lived until 1916, when they returned to Donnellson. She passed away March 19th, 1941, at the age of 80 years, 11
months, and 13 days.

This marriage was blessed with seven children: Mrs. Lottie Loewenberg, Otto C. Krebill, Emma L. Krebill of Donnellson; Mrs Lizzie M. Neff, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa; Elmer H., Billings, Montana; William F., Davenport, Iowa. A son, Milton, died in early childhood. Also surrounding her in mourning are 27 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. In 1928, her husband died; her sister Mrs. Theodore Hirschler also preceded her in death in 1908. Sister Krebill was an active member in the church; so also in the mission society, where she was many years president. Her faithful Christian life and acts are an inspiration for us to follow as we work and strive for heaven. She was actively doing so long as her health permitted. Her daughter Emma was always with her, and lovinging and faithfully took care of her to the end.

The funeral was held at home and at the Zions Mennonite Church Friday afternoon, March 21st, led by Elder Adolf Friesen. A mixed quartet sang the songs "Abide with Me" at the home, and "He Leadeth Me" and "Father Suffered Me Day by Day" at the church. She was interred in the Zion Mennonite Cemetery.

________________
 
Rings, Elisabeth (I2491)
 
1856

Source: German Christlicer Bundesbote, 25 Feb 1909, p. 7, p. 14; Translated by Liz Osborne

Rings -

On February 10, 1909, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. F.H. Krebill of Donnellson, Iowa, Elisabeth Rings (nee Ellenberger) passed away at the age of 89 years, 1 month, and 14 days. Our dearly beloved was born in Friedelsheim, Rheinpfalz, Germany. In the year 1850 she came with her parents to Lee County, Iowa. In 1851, she was joined in matrimony to Christian Rings. The marriage was blessed with 4 children, from whom 2 -- both sons -- were taken early in death. In the year 1859 death suddenly claimed her husband by a sudden misfortune. During her long life, she was often ill, and suffered much. Her long-held wish to pass away gently to the Lord was finally fulfilled. She leaves behind 1 daughter and 11 grandchildren. P.P. Hilty offered the funeral sermon, from Psalms 23:4. 
Ellenberger, Elizabetha (I4580)
 
1857

Source: German Christlicer Bundesbote, 8 March 1917, p. 6; Translated by Liz Osborne

Rosina Schowalter was born into this world on May 18th, 1836, in Rhine Bavaria, Germany. As a 1 1/2 year old child, she came with her parents in 1836 to America, and settled in the wilderness near Franklin, Iowa. She married Elder Christian Schowalter on October 25th, 1855, with whom she shared joy and sorrow, and in her role as wife truly supported him until he was called home on January 12, 1907. This marriage was blessed with 14 children, 7 of whom preceded her in their return to their heavenly home.

She leaves behind 7 children (5 sons and 2 daughters), 2 sons-in-law, 4 daughters-in-law, 23 grandchildren, and 4 great-grandchildren, with many relatives and acquaintances, to mourn her loss. Her final illness came upon her on the morning of February 9th when she suffered a stroke, and she passed away gently and calmly in God on the 22nd of February, 1917. She was a faithful member of our congregation, and was almost never missing from church service. She bore her last suffering in patience and submission to
God's will. She was 80 years, 9 months, and 4 days old at the time of death. The funeral took place on February 25th, with many participating. P.P. Hilty offered words of comfort from Mark 14:28.

The Schowalter Book

Source: German Christlicer Bundesbote, 8 March 1917, p. 6; Translated byLiz Osborne

Rosina Schowalter was born into this world on May 18th, 1836, in RhineBavaria, Germany. A s a 1 1/2 year old child, she came with her parents in1836 to America, and settled in the wil derness near Franklin, Iowa. Shemarried Elder Christian Schowalter on October 25th, 1855, wit h whom sheshared joy and sorrow, and in her role as wife truly supported him untilhe was call ed home on January 12, 1907. This marriage was blessed with 14children, 7 of whom preceded he r in their return to their heavenly home.

She leaves behind 7 children (5 sons and 2 daughters), 2 sons-in-law, 4daughters-in-law, 23 g randchildren, and 4 great-grandchildren, with manyrelatives and acquaintances, to mourn he r loss. Her final illness cameupon her on the morning of February 9th when she suffered a str oke, andshe passed away gently and calmly in God on the 22nd of February, 1917.She was a fait hful member of our congregation, and was almost nevermissing from church service. She bore he r last suffering in patience andsubmission to
God's will. She was 80 years, 9 months, and 4 days old at the time ofdeath. The funeral too k place on February 25th, with many participating.P.P. Hilty offered words of comfort from Ma rk 14:28. 
Haffner, Rosina (I4581)
 
1858

Source: Glenice A. Fablinger

In the census of 1860, she was listed as 10 years of age. From 1881 to 1886, she took care of her nephews, William and George, who were the sons of Nicholas Fablinger. In 1889, 1904, and 1916 she was living in Auburn, Nebraska. 
Fablinger, Margaret (I691)
 
1859

Source:Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973

PARENT:Thomas Whitman
Source:Genealogy of John Johnson, Screen 1383, vol. 4 
Whitman, Susannah (I216)
 
1860

Source:by Jarvis Bonesteel Edson, of the city of New York. Edsons In
England And America. Kinckerbocker Press,1903, 27 West 23rd Street,
NY,NY. p. 2.
Source:by Jarvis Bonesteel Edson, of the city of New York. Edsons In
England And America. Kinckerbocker Press,1903, 27 West 23rd Street,
NY,NY. p. 2. 
Edson, Susanna (I2444)
 
1861

Source:by Jarvis Bonesteel Edson, of the city of New York. Edsons In
England And America. Kinckerbocker Press,1903, 27 West 23rd Street,
NY,NY. p. 5.
GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 GEN: PARENTS:Dea
Samuel Edson and Susanna Orcutt of Bridgewater, MA
Source:by Jarvis Bonesteel Edson, of the city of New York. Edsons In
England And America. Kinckerbocker Press,1903, 27 West 23rd Street,
NY,NY. p. 5. 
Edson, Mary (I229)
 
1862

Source:FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City,
UT 
Brett, John (I246)
 
1863

Source:FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City,
UT 
Andrews, Elizabeth (I247)
 
1864

Source:FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City, UT

OCC:Surveyor 
Brett, I William (I248)
 
1865

Source:From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
Len, Heinrich (I150)
 
1866

Source:Geanealogical Dictionary of New Englands Settlers, vol. 4, pg.
578 
Harvey, Unknown (I903)
 
1867

Source:George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Vinson, Thomas (I195)
 
1868

Source:John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Willis, Experience (I174)
 
1869

Source:John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 PARENTS:Dea Samuel
Edson and Susanna Orcutt 
Edson, Samuel III (I7353)
 
1870

Source:L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915
PARENTS:Thomas Hayward and Susanna
M/3:Hannah Mitchell 
Hayward, Deacon Joseph (I4037)
 
1871

Source:L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915
She was of Little Ocle, ENG 
Hayward, Joanna (I249)
 
1872

Source:L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, Alice (I237)
 
1873

Source:L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Ford, III William (I250)
 
1874

Source:L. D. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915
He was of Easton, Bristol, MA 
Stacy, James (I171)
 
1875

Source:L. G. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915
He was of Hastings, Kent, ENG 
Brett, II William (I233)
 
1876

Source:Mabel Thatcher Rosemary Washburn. Washburn Family Foundations. Wm.
Mitchell Printing Company, Greenfield, Indiana 1953. p. 58.
Source:Ralph V. Wood, jr. Mayflower Families Through Five Generations:
Francis Cooke of the Mayflower. Volume 12. Picton Press, Camden,
Maine, 1996. p.72.
Source:Vital Records of Bridgewater, MA, To The Year 1850, Volume 1,
Births. New England Historic Genealogical Society, Boston, 1916.
P.330: " Has son John as "John, h. Rebecca (Lapham), ______,1646,
G.R.7.".
Source:Mitchell, P. 334.
Source:Mabel Thatcher Rosemary Washburn. Washburn Family Foundations. Wm.
Mitchell Printing Company, Greenfield, Indiana 1953. p.60. 
Washburn, Jr. John (I1219)
 
1877

Source:Robert S. Wakefield FASG. Mayflower Families In Progress. General
Society of the Mayflower Descendants, 1986. p.7.
"On 31 Aug. 1638 Nr. Richard Derby transferred his servant William Snow to Edward Dotey with William to serve 7 years longer. In the 1643 list of men able to bear arms he was a resident of Plymouth. In 1657
William Snow was a Freeman in Bridgewater. In a deed dated 25 March 1667/8 (sic) William Snow of Bridgewater, husbandman, sold to Ephraim Tinkham of New Plym-outh, 1/3 part of a whole share of upland and meadow in Dartmouth which was granted by the court unto Peter Browne, a purchaser or old comer.

On 7 Nov. 1679 William Snow of Bridgewater sold to John Brown all his one third of 25 acres of land, formerly of Peter Brown of Duxbury, wife Rebecca consented.

The will of William Snow Senr. of Bridgewater, dated 9 March 1698/9, proved 4 March 1708, mentions wife (unnamed); sons Joseph and Benjamin; son William to maintain parents for life; daughters Mary,
Lydia, Hannah and Rebecca." 
Snow, William (I145)
 
1878

Source:The National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, Volume 79:
Mrs. Ethel Kirby Greenleaf.
DAR ID Number: 78294
Born in Wayne County, Iowa.
Wife of T. L. Greenleaf.
Descendant of William Arbuckle.
Daughter of John A. Kirby (b. 1867) and Marilda Chapman (1860-1994), his 1st wife, m. 1879.
Granddaughter of Andrew Jackson Chapman (1831-1903) and Nancy Jane
Nelson (b. 1835), his wife, m. 1855.
Gr-granddaughter of Arbuckle Nelson (1808-76) and Jane Greenlee (d. 1890), his wife.
Gr-gr-granddaughter of John Nelson and Mary D. Arbuckle, his wife.
Gr-gr-gr-granddaughter of William Arbuckle and Katherine Madison, his 3rd wife.
William Arbuckle (1747-1836) enlisted, 1774, in Capt. John Stewart's company, taking part in the battle of Point Pleasant, and in 1779served under George Rogers Clark. He was born in Augusta County, Va.; died in Mason County, W. Va 
Family F527
 
1879

Source:The Pioneers of Massachusetts 
Harvey, Mary (I3998)
 
1880

Source:THE VITAL RECORDS OF BRIDGEWATER, MASS. (Continued from page 147.)
[Vol. 1, p. 97]
The marriage of John whitman heare in the towne of Bridgwater was
solemnized the tenth of June in one thousand six hundred eighty six 
Family F104
 
1881

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

!. Ehefrau von Johannes Ey. (1698/1704) ,4, 7 Kinder aus dieser Ehe. 
Krehbiel, Anna Magdalena (I11439)
 
1882

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.215121732261.War 1. Ehefrau von Christian Eymann(1880)
.Richtige Nr.CH/1.215121732261.Aus dieser Ehe ein Sohn. 
Arestoff, Maria Catinsche (I8613)
 
1883

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.215121732261.War 2. Ehefrau von Christian Eymann(1880)
.Richtige Nr.CH/1.215121732261.Ehe war kinderlos. 
Jurlowa, Pelagaia (I8614)
 
1884

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.2151217322611.Hat 4 Kinder. 
Von Lanzberg, Rosalie Eugenie (I8616)
 
1885

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.21512173226111.Hat eine Tochter. 
Dienelt, Doris Erika (I8618)
 
1886

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.21512173226113.Hat 2 Kinder. 
Graf, Maja Elisabeth (I8622)
 
1887

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.215121732264. Hat 7 Kinder. 
Stauffacher, Eugenie (I8631)
 
1888

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.21512173311
Vater des Ehemanns : Johann Eymann (1804),CH/1.2151217331. 
Elisabeth, Studer, verw.Wittwer. Anna (I8653)
 
1889

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.21512173315 
Von Känel, Daniel (I8659)
 
1890

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

.Richtige Nr.CH/1.21512177211.Hat 6 Kinder. 
Wüthrich, Anna Barbara (I8751)
 
1891

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1. Ehefrau von Ulrich Eymann(1733) 4.6,2 Kinder aus dieser Ehe 
Fuchs, Maria Barbara (I8467)
 
1892

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1.Ehefrau von Johannes Eymann,(1788),CH/1.215121452.3 Kinder aus dieser Ehe. 
Bernhard, Maria (I8379)
 
1893

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1.Ehefrau von:Kaspar Karl Friedrich Eymann(1779),A1.1367.3 Kinder aus dieser
Ehe 
Höveler, Maria Anna Franciska (I10698)
 
1894

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1.Ehemann von Barbara Eymann(1729)4.4 
Krämer, Heinrich (I8445)
 
1895

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1/45 verschollen im 2. Weltkrieg in Ostpreußen. Hat 2 Kinder. 
Ritter, Walter (I7508)
 
1896

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

11 Kinder. 
Meyer, Barbara (I9734)
 
1897

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1671 aus der Schweiz (Oberdiesbach) mit einem Kind ausgewandert,(Johannes,1666
Ehefrau 30 Jahre, Kind 5 Jahre. Waren Pächter auf dem Sionerhof
bei Mauchenheim.Vater :Hans Eymann(1590).1. 
Eymann, Ulrich (I8511)
 
1898

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1671 aus der Schweiz (Oberdießbach, Kanton Bern) ausgewandert.
Hat Frau, 1 Kind und 8 Enkel zurückgelassen, 3 Kinder mitgebracht. 
Eymann, Hans (I7408)
 
1899

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1741 aus der Schweiz eingewandert. Hat 10 Kinder.(davon 5 Kinder verstorben) 
Gerber, Anna (I10972)
 
1900

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1785 mit Ehefrau nach Galizien ausgewandert (siehe 4.25) 
Müller, Heinrich (I9622)
 
1901

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1785 nach Galizien ausgewandert 
Zercher, Johannes (I9733)
 
1902

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1785 nach Galizien ausgewandert (siehe 4.23),Father:Johannes Eymann,(1725),4.2
1796 mit Familie nach Rußland gezogen 
Eymann, Anna Magdalena (I9288)
 
1903

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1785 nach Galizien ausgewandert, siehe 4.25
Father:Johannes Eymann(1725),4.2 
Eymann, Anna (I9066)
 
1904

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1845 in die USA ausgewandert.Hat 9 Kinder. 
Krehbiel, Johanna E. (I11079)
 
1905

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

1850 auf den Wächbacher Hof(Rheinpfalz,Germany)gezogen. 
Würtz, Marie (I7819)
 
1906

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Christian Ey. geb,1815 4.655,Aus dieser Ehe keine
Kinder. 1880 mit Familie in die USA ausgewandert.Ihr Vater war Christian
Eymann(1815),4.322 
Eymann, Katharina (I7565)
 
1907

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Christian Eymann (1802).Hatte 5 Kinder 
Hertzler, Elisabeth (I11501)
 
1908

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Johannes Eymann(1764).Aus dieser Ehe keine Kinder.Sie war
1785 in die Batschka ausgewandert. 
Hockenberg,geb.carbon, Susanna (I10928)
 
1909

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Kaspar Karl Friedrich Eymann(1779),A1.1367.5 Kinder aus dieser
Ehe. 
A.brandenburg, Karoline Antoinette Klara (I10702)
 
1910

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Peter Eymann (1831),5.5522.5 Kinder aus dieser Ehe. 
Lichti, Elisabeth (I7464)
 
1911

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehefrau von Williard Eymann (1904)5.512836.Ehe ohne Kinder. 
Duerksen, Leah (I11283)
 
1912

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

2. Ehemann von Barbara Eymann (1792),4.4 
Hüthwohl, David (I8456)
 
1913

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

3 Kinder 
?, Jakob Borgholter(Bergthold) (I8734)
 
1914

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

3 Kinder: Donald Baer ,geb 28.1.1906
Edna Baer,geb:24.11.1910, verst.als Kleinkind
Lester Baer,geb:6.2.1912 
Baer, Jacob (I11023)
 
1915

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

4 Kinder 
Hirstein, Maria (I8856)
 
1916

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

4 Kinder:
Edwin Rudolph Stue4mky,geb: 8.1.1906
Ruth Louise Stuemky,geb:5.1.1908,verh. Horner
William Roy Stuemky,geb: 17.3.1912
John Robert Stuemky,23.9.1917,verh.m.Rebecca Smith,4 Kinder. 
Stuemky, William R. (I11029)
 
1917

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

6 Kinder aus dieser Ehe.Richtige Nr.:CH/1.21512173132 
Mosimann, Elisabeth (I8526)
 
1918

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

7 Kinder 
Neubecker, Christina Elisabetha (I9100)
 
1919

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

8 Kinder:
Mable Harpstrite (7.5.1899) John Wesly Harpstrite (17.5.1921)
Richard Harpstrite (31.3.1901)
Harvey Harpstrite (8.6.1914)
Clara Harpstrite (9.4.1906)
Hubert Harpstrite (16.3.1909)
Kathryn Harpstrite (29.6.1914) 
Harpstrite, Edward (I11024)
 
1920

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

880 mit der Familie in die USA audgewandert. Hatte 7 Kinder,davon 4 jung
gestorben. 
Schowalter, Katharina (I10594)
 
1921

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Als 2. Ehefrau von Ulrich Eymann (1817),CH/1.228157523.Sie hatte 2 Kinder
aus dieser Ehe.Wurde vor 1881 geschieden,da sie einen unehelichen Sohn
Johannes (1880) hatte. Hat am 27.8.1881 zum 3.Mal geheiratet einen
Rudolf Stähli.War in 1.Ehe eine Zürcher(geb :1843).War früh verwitwet
Unehelicher Sohn Johannes(geb:5.1.1880 in Fahrni)heiratete am 2,6,1905 Bertha
Wuillemin(geb:17.2.1879 in Salvagny,Fribourg,CH.Verstorben am 3.6.1905) Er
wurde 1911 geschieden. 
Wullschlegel, Anna Maria (I9796)
 
1922

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Am 30.5.1785 mit Familie in die Batschka als 1. Ehefrau von Johannes
Eymann(1764) ausgewandert. Aus dieser Ehe 14 Kinder ,davon starben 12
Kinder im Kindbett. 
Heinrich, Elisabeth (I10925)
 
1923

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus 1. Ehe der Ehefrau 10 Kinder,1761 davon nur noch 3 Söhne am Leben.Jakob,
Christian und Peter Eicher.Aus 2. Ehe mit Peter Eymann hat sie einen Sohn.
Johann Eymann (1761) 
Fritz, Verww. Eicher Barbara (I10922)
 
1924

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus 1. Ehe der Frau gibt es 3 Söhne.Aus 2. Ehe 2 Kinder.Ist eine geshiedene
Reis. 
Uhl, Elfriede (I8039)
 
1925

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus 1.Ehe mit Christian Moser(1750)3 Kinder,davon 2 Kinder unbekannt
aus 2. Ehe mit Johann Stauffer 2 Kinder Father:Christian Eymann (1725)
4.3 
Eymann, Maria (I9955)
 
1926

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus dieser Ehe ein Kind.Richtige Nr.:CH/1.215121732151 
Badel, Isabella Laura (I8587)
 
1927

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus dieser Ehe 7 Kinder(davon eine Tochter unehelich) 
Pfaff, Peter (I7756)
 
1928

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus dieser Ehe keine Kinder. 
Rycher, Jacob (I9197)
 
1929

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Aus dieser Ehe keine Kinder.Ehefrau ist 2. uneheliches Kind der Mutter
Katharina Eymann(1761),CH/1.21512178 
Wittwer, Benedikt (I9210)
 
1930

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Begründer der Düsseldorfer Linie,Father:Christian Ei.(1839),4.3311 
Eimann, Jakob (I7697)
 
1931

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Bruder der Ehe frau von Jakob Eymann(1806),4.651 
Groß, Johann Valentin (I9533)
 
1932

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Bruder von Hermann Rolff Sanders und Ehemann von Catharina Gertraut Eymann
Schwester von Anna Maria Eymann (Bramsche) 
Sanders, Johann Rolff (I10394)
 
1933

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Christian Eymann,(1846), CH/1.21512177217.Verstorben als Kind. 
Eymann, Jacob (I8948)
 
1934

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Das Kind ist eine uneheliche Tochter der Ehefrau. 
Schäfer, Johannes (I9940)
 
1935

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Der Urgroßvater von M.S.Moyer ist als Heinrich Meyer 1741 aus der Schweiz
ausgewandert.

____________________________________________________________________
This is from a typewritten manuscript by Edwin S. Moyer (1875-1962)., http://www.rsok.com/~jrm/e_s_moyer_history.html, 2012

Written in 1937 by E. S. Moyer
Manasseh Shelly Moyer

M. S. Moyer, son of Samuel and Elizabeth (Shelly) Moyer was born in Springfield, Bucks Co. Penn. on Sept. 25, 1845. At the age of 17 he began teaching school, later he taught in Ohio, and then in Iowa, where ha met Anna M. Eymann with whom he united in marriage Apr. 19, 1874. At this time he was teacher in the Wadsworth (Ohio) College, the first Mennonite College in America. While here, their first son, Edwin Samuel, was born on Feb. 24, 1875, about a year later they moved to Bluffton, Ohio, where he also taught school. On Apr. 24, 1876, a son, Oscar, was born. He died at the age of about four months. In 1878 they moved to Morgan Co. Mo., arriving there in June, where he accepted the pastorate of the Bethel Menn. Church of that place. P. P. Lehman was also minister here, they dividing the work, and taking their turn at preaching on alternate Sundays. In July, 1880, a son was born, and died 3 weeks later. On Aug. 16, 1882, a girl, Selma Clarissa, was born. On Mar. l, 1885, a son John Frederic was born. On Sept. 14, 1886, a son, William Quintus, was born. On Nov. 26, 1890 Otto Jacob Conrad was born.

In March, 1901, the family moved to Deer Creek, Okla., where he accepted the pastorate of the D. C. Mennonite Church, which he filled until his death on Dec. 7, 1903, having preached twice on Sun. before passing away about 3 o'clock the next morning, thus dying in the harness as was his desire. He was buried in the Bayard Cemetary, Rev. Christ Krehbiel of Halstead Kans., and Samuel Musselman (a nephew) of Wayland, Iowa, officiated. Father was a successful teacher, having taught school in Penn., Ohio, Iowa, and Mo. He had the ability to explain things in such a way that it could be grasped by the children. This ability was one of the things that made his sermons interesting and helpful to all who had the privilege to hear him. 
Moyer, Monasseh Shelly (I11005)
 
1936

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Die Ehe war kinderlos.War Ehefrau von Johannes Eymann aus Hessen.Ehefrau war
in 2. Ehe mit Pfarrer Johann Wolfgang Filer (gest.:17.8.1776) in Langeschwurz
verheiratet. 
?, Maria Margarethe (I10192)
 
1937

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe kinderlos. 
Hirschler, Jacob (I7459)
 
1938

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe ohne Kinder 
Mertzbach, Karl (I8105)
 
1939

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe ohne Kinder.
Vater des Ehemanns:Johann Hermann Eymann(1739),A1.136 
Hoya, Franziska (I10435)
 
1940

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe ohne Kinder. 
Eymann, Johannes (I10191)
 
1941

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe ohne Kinder.Ehefrau war Tochter von Jacob Eymann(1730),6.1 
Schowalter, Peter (I7614)
 
1942

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe war kinderlos. 
Heylmann, Heinrich (I7958)
 
1943

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe war kinderlos. Deshalb Adoption von Jakob Chr.Eimann(1907)
Father:Christian Ei.(1839),4.3311 
Eimann, Anna (I7708)
 
1944

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe war kinderlos.Deshalb wurde Jakob Chr.Eimann(1907) am 27.12.1929
adoptiert.(Namenswechsel) 
Kern, Peter (I8258)
 
1945

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe war kinderlos.Ehefrau war Tochter von Jacob Eymann(1866).5.55322 
Steitz, Ernst (I7555)
 
1946

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe war kinderlos.Heiratete in 2. Ehe Marie Risser.Hier bekam er noch 5 Kinder
(Agnes Würtz,Marie Würtz,Christian Würtz,Heinrich Würtz,Emil Würtz) 
Würtz, Heinrich Christian (I11483)
 
1947

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehe wurde geschieden. Einen Sohn aus diser Ehe.Richtige Nr:CH/1.22815752314 
Voivol, Esrelle Marie (I9808)
 
1948

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau :Maria Eymann(1898).Vermutlich Ankumer Linie? 
Dreyer (I8196)
 
1949

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Bertha M. Eymann(1859),5.51243 
Randau, Fred (I11095)
 
1950

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Mary Eymann(1817),6.533 
M.fink, William (I8133)
 
1951

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter aus 1. Ehe von Jacob John Eymann(1870),5.51282 
Burton, Jack (I11142)
 
1952

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter aus 1. Ehe von Johannes Eymann(1764),5.51 
Weber, Peter (I10126)
 
1953

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von :Christian Gottlob Eymann(1808),Dre/111411147 
Haufte (I10919)
 
1954

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von :Johann Hermann Eymann,(1739),A1.136. 
Lienen, Johann Heinrich Tor (I10766)
 
1955

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Anna Eymann(1846)5.512901. 
Parks, James M. (I10464)
 
1956

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Anna Maria Eymann(1850),5.51211 
Müller, Rudolph (I11011)
 
1957

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Arthur P.P.Eymann(1876),6.3129062 
Boling, Gerald George (I7713)
 
1958

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Christian Eymann(1800),6.316 
Zapp, Karl (I7861)
 
1959

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Elisabeth Eymann(1828),6.3112 
Kölsch, Otto (I8056)
 
1960

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Elisabetha Eymann(1840),6.3177 
Fischer, Jacob (I7843)
 
1961

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Elisabetha Eymann(1878),6.31776 
Willig, Ludwig (I10555)
 
1962

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Hermann August Eymann(1850),5.512903.Hat 2 Kinder. 
Ledig, Harry Arthur (I11402)
 
1963

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Jacob Daniel Eymann(1824),6.3163 
Graf, Phillip (I7879)
 
1964

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Jacob Ulrich Eymann(1876),6.313121.Hat 3 Kinder. 
Guth, Hermann (I7780)
 
1965

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Johanna Magdalena Eymann(1909),6.3131212 
Zapp, Ortwin (I7752)
 
1966

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Klara Anna Eymann(1847),5.512902.Ehemann heiratet in
2.Ehe 1929 Cora Wenger 
Vogt, Christian August (I10465)
 
1967

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Magdalena Johanna Eymann(1806),6.319.Hat 2 Kinder. 
Hertzler, Johannes (I10565)
 
1968

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Magdalena Johanna Eymann(1806),6.319.Hat eine Toch-
ter Magdalena(1862)6.31318 
Würtz, Johann (I10564)
 
1969

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Maria Elisabeth Eymann(1820),6.3161 
Franck, Phillip Jacob (I7859)
 
1970

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Samuel Jacob Eymann(1856),5.51241 
Schopp, George E. (I11089)
 
1971

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau ist Tochter von Samuel Jacob Eymann(1856)5.51241 
Anderson (I11091)
 
1972

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau Marie Risser(1851),5.53421 ist die Tochter von Maria Eymann(1829)
5.5342.Hat 6 Kinder. 
Würtz, Heinrich (I11433)
 
1973

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau stammt vom der Imsweiler Mühle,Kühbörnchens Hof.War in 1. Ehe (vor
1740) verheiratet mit David Latschar. Aus dieser Ehe 5 Kinder.Aus der 2. Ehe
mit Jacob Eymann keine Kinder.Kinder aus 1. Ehe:
Jacob Latschar
Johannes Latschar,verh.mit Magdalena Eymann1760,s.6.12
AnnaLatschar(geb 1746)
Anna Maria Latschar(geb: 1747) und Katharina Latschar( geb:1759) 
Verww.latschar, Anna Margarethta Lichti (I7612)
 
1974

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau unbekannt.Hat 2 Kinder 
Eymann, Arnd (I10415)
 
1975

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Arnold Heinrich Eymann(1705),A1.14 Hat 7 Kinder aus dieser Ehe. 
Der Becke, Maria Auf (I10771)
 
1976

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Balthasar Eymann(1628),Dre/1114.Hat einen Sohn 
Dietrich, Maria (I10867)
 
1977

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Dr, Eckbert Eymann (1940) E 5.Hat ein e Tochter. 
Bartels, Elke (I10824)
 
1978

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Ferdinand Eymann (ca 1800/10) Hat 3 Kinder, 
Kopal, Theresia (I8218)
 
1979

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Gotthelf Moritz Eymann(1862),Dre/11141112121.Hat 6 Kinder. Bekannt
nur ein Sohn Karl Fürchtegott(1827) 
Opitz, Martha (I10879)
 
1980

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Hans Eymann (1619),CH/1.1131.
Vater der Ehefrau:Stephan Eymann (1587),CH/1.113.Kind aus 2. Ehe 
Sossauer, Elsbeth (I8277)
 
1981

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Heinrich Ernst Eymann ( ), E 1.Hat eine Sohn 
Jansen, Johanna Katharina (I10815)
 
1982

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Jacob Daniel Eymann(1876),6.3163904. Hat einen Sohn der in
Pirmasens Zahnarzt war. 
Stoll (I10553)
 
1983

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Jacob Eymann(1646),CH/1.21512. Hat einen Sohn. 
Jutzi, Elsbeth (I8352)
 
1984

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Johann Beutler(1847),4.32223 
Fuchs, Anna (I7509)
 
1985

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Johann Franz Eymann(1848).Hat einen Sohn. 
Nacke, Henriette Pauline Constantine (I10378)
 
1986

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Josef Eymann (1870),Sudetenland.Hat 3 Kinder.1947 aus der CSSR
ausgesiedelt worden. 
Walter, Mathilde (I8222)
 
1987

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Josef Eymann (1831),Sudetenland Hat 3 Kinder. 
Holletz, Christine (I8220)
 
1988

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Karl Eymann(1868),Dre/1114111212131.Hat 3 Kinder 
Unbekannt (I10886)
 
1989

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Karl Fürchtegott Eymann(1897).Dre/1114111211.Hat einen Sohn.
Richtige Nr:Dre/111411121211 
Streicher, Hedwig Helene (I10881)
 
1990

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Niklaus Eymann,(1617),CH/1.2151.Hat 8 Kinder. 
(Magdalena), Madle Lang (I8339)
 
1991

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von Valentin Stängel.(1772) 
Huy, Anna Hedwig (I8254)
 
1992

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von:Christian Gottlob Eymann(1808),Dre/111411147.Hat 4 Kinder 
Pahlitsch, Christiane Friedericke (I10913)
 
1993

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von:Constanz Eymann(1901),A1.1367231.Hat 2 Kinder. 
Margarete (I10720)
 
1994

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von:Johann Georg Eymann(1763),Dre/11141114.War 1.Ehefrau.5 Kinder
aus dieser Ehe. 
Rühle, Eva Sophia (I10901)
 
1995

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von:Johann Gottfried Eymann(1793),Dre/111411141.Hat einen Sohn. 
Beil, Johanna Christina (I10904)
 
1996

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau von:Johann Gottlob Eymann(1836),Dre/1114111213.Hat 2 Kinder. 
Merbt, Augusta Amalie (I10883)
 
1997

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau war Tochter von Elisabeth Eymann(1828),6.3112 
Ellenberger, Abraham Wilhelm (I10556)
 
1998

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau war Tochter von Elisabeth Eymann(1828),6.3112 
Barth, Heinrich (I10560)
 
1999

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau war Tochter von Elisabeth Eymann(1838)5.5346.Hat 5 Kinder. 
Hertzler, Abraham (I10501)
 
2000

Source:Torsten Eymann database,Web page downloaded, March, 2000 by Michael Hervey,http://www.iig.uni-freiburg.de/~eymann/

Ehefrau war Tochter von Elisabetha Eymann (1876),5.55328 
Bachmann (I7742)
 

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