Notes


Matches 1,501 to 2,000 of 10,258

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
1501

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8468
 
1502

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8469
 
1503

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8470
 
1504

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8472
 
1505

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8474
 
1506

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8475
 
1507

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8476
 
1508

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8478
 
1509

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8479
 
1510

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8480
 
1511

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8481
 
1512

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8482
 
1513

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8487
 
1514

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8488
 
1515

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8489
 
1516

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8490
 
1517

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8491
 
1518

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8492
 
1519

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8493
 
1520

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8494
 
1521

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8498
 
1522

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8505
 
1523

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8507
 
1524

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8508
 
1525

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8509
 
1526

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8510
 
1527

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8511
 
1528

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8512
 
1529

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8514
 
1530

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8516
 
1531

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8519
 
1532

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8520
 
1533

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8521
 
1534

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8522
 
1535

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8523
 
1536

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8524
 
1537

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8526
 
1538

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8530
 
1539

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8531
 
1540

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8532
 
1541

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8533
 
1542

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8535
 
1543

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8539
 
1544

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8544
 
1545

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8545
 
1546

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8546
 
1547

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8547
 
1548

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8553
 
1549

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8554
 
1550

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8555
 
1551

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8556
 
1552

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8557
 
1553

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8559
 
1554

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8561
 
1555

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8563
 
1556

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8564
 
1557

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8566
 
1558

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8567
 
1559

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8568
 
1560

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8569
 
1561

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8570
 
1562

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8573
 
1563

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8574
 
1564

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8576
 
1565

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8577
 
1566

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8578
 
1567

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8579
 
1568

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8580
 
1569

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8581
 
1570

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8582
 
1571

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8583
 
1572

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8585
 
1573

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8586
 
1574

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8588
 
1575

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8589
 
1576

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8590
 
1577

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8592
 
1578

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8597
 
1579

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8600
 
1580

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8601
 
1581

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8603
 
1582

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8604
 
1583

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8605
 
1584

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8606
 
1585

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8607
 
1586

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8608
 
1587

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8609
 
1588

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
 
Family F8610
 
1589

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":
Aged 27 in 1723 census
died aged 70

Possibly the same Anna as the one born March 1, 1692 (town of origin is different) 
Berchtold, Anna (I744)
 
1590

Adopted

The Schowalter Book

Adopted 
Schnebele, Agnes (I3001)
 
1591 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3214)
 
1592 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3219)
 
1593

Adopted

___________________________________

Steve "Smoke" Schowalter: Newspaper Obituary and Death Notice
Daily Times-Call, The (Longmont, CO) - May 31, 2006
Deceased Name: Steve "Smoke" Schowalter
Dec. 26, 1952 - May 27, 2006

Steve "Smoke" Schowalter died Saturday, May 27, 2006, at HospiceCare of Boulder and Broomfield Counties Care Center in Louisville. He was 53.

He was born Dec. 26, 1952, in Iowa to Harry Ray and Wilma Helen (Brink) Schowalter. He moved to Colorado as an infant, living in Weldona and then Berthoud.

He graduated from Berthoud High School in 1971.

He married Kathy Olson on Nov. 23, 1974, in Loveland.

He had lived in Longmont since 1974.

Mr. Schowalter was a concrete mixer and truck driver for La Farge in Longmont.

He enjoyed building and riding Harley-Davidson motorcycles and working on cars. He will be remembered for spending all his spare time working in his "Garage-ma-hall." He was a good gardener who enjoyed yard work.

He was preceded in death by his parents.

He is survived by his wife of Longmont; two sons, Stephen Roy Schowalter and his wife Jennifer of Hygiene and Derek Bruce "Buck" Schowalter of Longmont; a grandson, Gavin Derek Schowalter; three aunts, Sharon Brandis, Mayda Bartlett and Robbyn Coleman; an uncle, Nordine Brink; and numerous cousins, nieces, nephews and a host of loving friends.

A memorial service will be held 2 p.m. Thursday, June 1, at Calvary Church, 2101 Gay St., in Longmont with the Rev. Jeff Giles officiating.

The family requests that if you would like to honor Mr. Schowalter that you ride your motorcycle to the service. Cremation will take place at Ahlberg Funeral Chapel and Crematory.

Visit www.ahlbergfuneralchapel.com to leave condolences for the family.
 
Schowalter, Stephen Ray (I3083)
 
1594

adopted to a McNally 
Thornton, Edward (I514)
 
1595 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3136)
 
1596 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3129)
 
1597

After their wedding, Bess and Anna Laura came North from Arkansas to Wilmonth, Missouri with 2 horses and 1 mule. They lead the mule for a spare.

Along the way, Indian stragglers (they were not hostile) and former Civil War solders would buy food.

Bess worked for his dad in a general store for about a year, then moved to Chicken Ridge, Van Buren County, Iowa. Chicken Ridge is located between Cantril and Milton, Iowa. All of the children were born there.

Bess worked as a Carpenter.

Source: Personal recollection of Orphie Humphrey.
 
Humphrey, Sylvester "Bess" (I2509)
 
1598

age 23 at marriage
Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Wood, John Bert (I22787)
 
1599

age 33 in 1850 census 
Bodenhamer, Christian G (I22773)
 
1600

age 39 in 1850 census 
Bodenhamer, Jesse J (I22778)
 
1601

age 42 in 1880 census 
Howell, John W (I22781)
 
1602

age 58y 10mo, Buried: Beulah cemetery, La Grange County, Indiana.

___________________________________________
Research Note:
Is this Sarah Nithbeth, Married to Simeon Crosby, 10 Nov 1805 at Boston, Suffolk, Co., MA and married by Rev. Thomas Baldwin?
Notice of intention reads Sally Nickols
Source:
Boston, Massachusetts Registry Department. Boston Marriages from 1752-1809. Volumes 1 and 2. Boston, MA, 1898; 1903, page 210.

Sarah Nithbeth: there are several births around 1780 in the Boston Births records.

Source: Boston Registry Department. Boston Births from A.D. 1700 to A.D. 1800. Boston, MA, USA: Rockwell & Churchill, 1894.

______________________________________________
 
(Crosby), Sarah S. (I4557)
 
1603

age 8 in 1860 census 
Bodenhamer, Mary Elizabeth (I22828)
 
1604

Aged 2m 17d. 
Snow, John (I1727)
 
1605 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3335)
 
1606

Airplane Technician 
Clark, Ray S. (I4681)
 
1607 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3385)
 
1608

Alfred 'the Great'
Born at Wantage, Berkshire, in 849, Alfred was the fifth son of Aethelwulf, king of the West Saxons. At their father's behest and by mutual agreement, Alfred's elder brothers succeeded to the kingship in turn, rather than endanger the kingdom by passing it to under-age children at a time when the country was threatened by worsening Viking raids from Denmark.
Since the 790s, the Vikings had been using fast mobile armies, numbering thousands of men embarked in shallow-draught longships, to raid the coasts and inland waters of England for plunder. Such raids were evolving into permanent Danish settlements; in 867, the Vikings seized York and established their own kingdom in the southern part of Northumbria. The Vikings overcame two other major Anglo-Saxon kingdoms, East Anglia and Mercia, and their kings were either tortured to death or fled. Finally, in 870 the Danes attacked the only remaining independent Anglo-Saxon kingdom - Wessex, whose forces were commanded by King Aethelred and his younger brother Alfred. At the battle of Ashdown in 871, Alfred routed the Viking army in a fiercely fought uphill assault. However, further defeats followed for Wessex and Alfred's brother died.

As king of Wessex at the age of 21, Alfred (reigned 871-99) was a strongminded but highly strung battle veteran at the head of remaining resistance to the Vikings in southern England. In early 878, the Danes led by King Guthrum seized Chippenham in Wiltshire in a lightning strike and used it as a secure base from which to devastate Wessex. Local people either surrendered or escaped (Hampshire people fled to the Isle of Wight), and the West Saxons were reduced to hit and run attacks seizing provisions when they could. With only his royal bodyguard, a small army of thegns (the king's followers) and Aethelnoth earldorman of Somerset as his ally, Alfred withdrew to the Somerset tidal marshes in which he had probably hunted as a youth. (It was during this time that Alfred, in his preoccupation with the defence of his kingdom, allegedly burned some cakes which he had been asked to look after; the incident was a legend dating from early twelfth century chroniclers.)

A resourceful fighter, Alfred reassessed his strategy and adopted the Danes' tactics by building a fortified base at Athelney in the Somerset marshes and summoning a mobile army of men from Wiltshire, Somerset and part of Hampshire to pursue guerrilla warfare against the Danes. In May 878, Alfred's army defeated the Danes at the battle of Edington. According to his contemporary biographer Bishop Asser, 'Alfred attacked the whole pagan army fighting ferociously in dense order, and by divine will eventually won the victory, made great slaughter among them, and pursued them to their fortress (Chippenham) ... After fourteen days the pagans were brought to the extreme depths of despair by hunger, cold and fear, and they sought peace'. This unexpected victory proved to be the turning point in Wessex's battle for survival.

Realising that he could not drive the Danes out of the rest of England, Alfred concluded peace with them with the treaty of Wedmore. King Guthrum was converted to Christianity with Alfred as godfather and many of the Danes returned to East Anglia where they settled as farmers. In 886, Alfred negotiated a partition treaty with the Danes, in which a frontier was demarcated along the Roman Watling Street and northern and eastern England came under the jurisdiction of the Danes - an area known as 'Danelaw'. Alfred therefore gained control of areas of West Mercia and Kent which had been beyond the boundaries of Wessex. To consolidate alliances against the Danes, Alfred married one of his daughters Aethelflaed to the ealdorman of Mercia (Alfred himself had married Eahlswith, a Mercian noblewoman), and another daughter Aelfthryth to the count of Flanders, a strong naval power at a time when the Vikings were settling in eastern England.

The Danish threat remained, and Alfred reorganised the Wessex defences in recognition that efficient defence and economic prosperity were interdependent. First, he organised his army (the thegns, and the existing militia known as the fyrd) on a rota basis, so he could raise a 'rapid reaction force' to deal with raiders whilst still enabling his thegns and peasants to tend their farms.

Second, Alfred started a building programme of well-defended settlements across southern England. These were fortified market places ('borough' comes from the Old English burh, meaning fortress); by deliberate royal planning, settlers received plots and in return manned the defences in times of war. (Such plots in London under Alfred's rule in the 880s shaped the streetplan which still exists today between Cheapside and the Thames.) This obligation required careful recording in what became known as 'the Burghal Hidage', which gave details of the building and manning of Wessex and Mercian burhs according to their size, the length of their ramparts and the number of men needed to garrison them. Centred round Alfred's royal palace in Winchester, this network of burhs with strongpoints on the main river routes was such that no part of Wessex was more than 20 miles from the refuge of one of these settlements. Together with a navy of new fast ships built on Alfred's orders, southern England now had a defence in depth against Danish raiders.

Alfred's concept of kingship extended beyond the administration of the tribal kingdom of Wessex into a broader context. A religiously devout and pragmatic man who learnt Latin in his late thirties, he recognised that the general deterioration in learning and religion caused by the Vikings' destruction of monasteries (the centres of the rudimentary education network) had serious implications for rulership. For example, the poor standards in Latin had led to a decline in the use of the charter as an instrument of royal government to disseminate the king's instructions and legislation. In one of his prefaces, Alfred wrote 'so general was its [Latin] decay in England that there were very few on this side of the Humber who could understand their rituals in English or translate a letter from Latin into English ... so few that I cannot remember a single one south of the Thames when I came to the throne.'

To improve literacy, Alfred arranged, and took part in, the translation (by scholars from Mercia) from Latin into Anglo-Saxon of a handful of books he thought it 'most needful for men to know, and to bring it to pass ... if we have the peace, that all the youth now in England ... may be devoted to learning'. These books covered history, philosophy and Gregory the Great's 'Pastoral Care'- a handbook for bishops, and copies of these books were sent to all the bishops of the kingdom. Alfred was patron of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle (which was copied and supplemented up to 1154), a patriotic history of the English from the Wessex viewpoint designed to inspire its readers and celebrate Alfred and his monarchy.

Like other West Saxon kings, Alfred established a legal code; he assembled the laws of Offa and other predecessors and of the kingdoms of Mercia and Kent with his administrative regulations to form a body of Anglo-Saxon law. 'I ... collected these together and ordered to be written many of them which our forefathers observed, those which I liked; and many of those which I did not like I rejected with the advice of my councillors ... For I dared not presume to set in writing at all many of my own, because it was unknown to me what would please those who should come after us ... Then I ... showed those to all my councillors, and they then said that they were all pleased to observe them' (Laws of Alfred, c.885-99).

By the 890s, Alfred's charters and coinage (which he had also reformed, and extended its minting to the burhs he had founded) referred to him as 'king of the English', and Welsh kings sought alliances with him. Alfred died in 899, aged 50, and was buried in Winchester, the burial place of the West Saxon royal family.

By stopping the Viking advance and consolidating his territorial gains, Alfred had started the process by which his successors eventually extended their power over the other Anglo-Saxon kings; the ultimate unification of Anglo-Saxon England was to be led by Wessex. It is for his valiant defence of his kingdom against a stronger enemy, for securing peace with the Vikings and for his farsighted reforms in the reconstruction of Wessex and beyond, that Alfred - alone of all the English kings and queens - is known as 'the Great'.

Source:Biography from the official web site of Queen Elizabeth II 
England, King of England Alfred "The Great" King of (I6789)
 
1609

All children died young. 
Greenlee, Silas (I4531)
 
1610

Altleiningen, near Grunstadt, Germany 
Krebill, Friedrich (I2467)
 
1611

Altleiningen, Rhein/Pfalz Germany
 
Senner, Katharina (I1975)
 
1612

Alwyn was born on a farm in Spencer Co., IN. were he lived in his
early years. He moved to Ft. Lauderdale, FL. and enlisted in the navy
during WWII. He was dicharged in 1945 and moved to Atlanta, GA. . 
Sanders, Harold Alwyn (Spud) (I722)
 
1613

Ancient Landmarks of Plymouth aka Genealogical Register of Plymouth Families, pg. 288

______________________
Note: Vital Records Of Bridgewater, Vol. 1, page 480:
Harver (see Harver, Harvy), -------, w. Nat[haniel]ll, Apr 12, 1781, P.R. 3. [Harvey, w. Nath[anie]l, a 76, P.R. 106]

1781 death at 76 year swould be about when Margaret Willis was born. This match is not yet confirmed
________________________ 
Family F127
 
1614

As is indicated by all of the information printed below, It suggested
but not certain that Michael Pierce is related to the other Pierce
Ship captains.
Michael PIERCE - d. Mar. 26, 1676, Pawtucket, RI. No evidence has been
found to indicate that Michael PIERCE was related to Ship Master
William PIERCE or to John PIERCE of Dorchester and Boston. Michael
settled first at Hingham, MA, then moved to Scituate, MA. Commissioned
a captain by the Colony Court in 1669. Ambushed and killed with
company by Canonchet at Attleboro Gore during King Philip's war. Will
dated Jan. 15, 1675, proved Jul. 22, 1676, names wife Anna, children
Benjamin, John, Ephraim, Abigail HOLBROOK, Mary HOLBROOK, Elizabeth,
Sarah, Annah, Abiah, Ruth and Persis, grandchildren Elizabeth and
Abigail HOLBROOK, 'father EAMES,' and 'brothers' Mark JENNES and
Charles STOCKBRIDGE. Married second in 1663 Anna (JAMES) Allen.
Will of Capt. Michael Pierce - January 15, 1675
I, Michael Pierce of Scituate, in the government of New Plymouth in
America, being now by the appointment of God going out to war, against
the Indians, doe make this my last will and testament: First I do
committ myself and wayes unto the Eternal God; nextly concerning that
estate which God has blessed me with, I thus dispose. First I give
unto my beloved wife Annah Pierce, during her life, the westward end
of my now dwelling house in Scituate aforesaid which I last built to
dwell in, and the bed in it, with what appertenances to it, to use and
dispose of, as she shall see cause, and the one half of my other
household stuff for her use during her life, and then to be disposed
of to my children as she shall see cause. Also my will is that for my
wifes yearly maintenance, that my son Benjamin Pierce shall pay unto
her twelve pounds per year, one half in money and the other half in
provisions, and also sufficient
firewood for her use in the house during her life; and I give unto my
son Benjamin aforesaid my now dwelling house and barn in Scituate
afroesaid, and all the land which I have in Scituate excepting that I
bought of Benjamin Bates of Hingham, and that which I bought of
William James of Scituate and
excepting the abovesaid westerly end of my abovesaid house, during my
wife's life as abovesaid, out of which abovesaid Estate in house and
lands given to my son Benjamin, he shall pay unto my aforesaid wife
for her maintenance twelve pounds a year, as abovesaid during her
life, and sufficient firewood
also as abovesaid. And I give unto my son John Pierce all my lands in
Hingham, in the Massachusetts, and my land in Scituate which I bought
of William James, of Scituate, paying out of it to my son Ephraim's
two children Eserikum Pierce and Ephraim Pierce, to each of them
fifteen pounds at the age of twenty and one years; provided that
neither my son Ephraim aforesaid, nor either of his after him, or any
by or under him, shall go about to molest my said John of or upon the
attempt of the three or four acres of meadow land in Hingham aforesaid
which my father gave unto my said son Ephraim which is not yet so
fully confirmed to me as by my son Ephraim's promise it should have
been. Also I give unto my aforesaid son Benjamin all my movable estate
in cattle and boats, and household goods, and such like, excepting
that which I have disposed of to my wife as abovesaid, out of which
said movable estate my said son Benjamin shall pay these legacies
which I give to my children as followeth:
first I give unto my son Ephraim Pierce, five pounds.
2 I give unto my daughter, Abigail Holbrook five pounds.
3 I give unto my daughter, Elizabeth Pierce 30 pounds.
4 I give unto my daughter, Sarah Pierce 30 pounds.
5 I give unto my daughter, Anna Pierce, fifty pounds.
6 I give unto my daughter, Mary Holbrook, 20 pounds.
7 I give unto my daughter, Abiah Pierce, thirty pounds.
8 I give unto my daughter, Ruth Pierce, thirty pounds.
9 I give unto my daughter, Persis Pierce, 50 pounds.
Also I give unto my grandchild Elizabeth Holbrook five pounds to be
paid her by my son Benjamin aforesaid at her day of marriage or 21
yers old.
Also I give unto my grandchild Abigail Holbrook five pounds, to be
paid her
by my son John Pierce aforesaid at her day of marriage, or twenty-one
years of
age.
Also my will is, that if it should please God that my beloved wife
aforesaid should be afflicted with lameness or sickness so that the
abovesaid
12 income be not sufficient to maintain her in comfortable manner,
that then
what shall be meet by my overseers to be added for her comfortable
maintenance
shall be equally payed her yearly by my son Benjamin Pierce and my son
John of
that estate which I have given them as aforesaid.
Also I make my abovesaid wife my executrix and my son Benjamin Pierce
abovesaid my executor of my last will and testament, and also I the
abovesaid
Michael Pierce my truly and will beloved friends Cornett Robert
Statson and
Isaac __________ and my brother Mark Jennes and my brother Charles
Stockbridge
overseers or witnesses of this my abovesaid last will and testament.
In
witness wereof I set my hand and seal this fifteenth of January 1675.
Witnesses: Benjamin Woodworth Michael Pierce
Charles Stockbridge
Above information from files of Stephen M. Lawson
From Robin Dane Pierce:
Michael PIERCE - b. 1615 in England ; d. Mar. 25,1676, Cedar Falls,
RI. Little is known about his ancestors. He was commissioned a Captain
by the Colony Court in 1669. On Sunday March 26, 1676, while leading a
company of about 65 Englishmen and 20 friendly Indians, he and his
company were ambushed by a band of Narragansett Indians led by chief
sachem Canonchet at Attleboro Gore on the banks of the Blackstone near
present day Central Falls, RI. Nine of his men were captured and taken
to a spot in Cumberland, RI, now called Nine Men's Misery, and
tortured to death. Arriving too late, a relief force found and buried
the bodies of the nine. A few days later, Canonchet was captured and
executed. Capt. Pierce's will, dated Jan 15,1675, was proved Jul. 22,
1676. Will can be viewed at web site of Stephen M. Lawson
From Michael Pierce (mpierce282@ibm.net):
The actual birthdate of Michael Pierce, usually found as Captain
Michael Pierce, is not known, although it is generally given as about
1615. This is based upon his first wife's birthdate and the age of his
children. He first shows up in the records of Hingham, MA in the
1640's. He later moved to Scituate. There is still a street there
called "Capt Pierce Rd." He was active in the affairs of the town, as
his name appears in a few official records. He was killed at Central
Falls, RI on March 26, 1676, as was most of his command. There are two
plaques in Central Falls which commerate this fight; one is in the
park at Pierce Park and Riverwalk.
As far as the line being traced back 24 genrations, some genealogists
have taken the line that far, however, I have been unable to
substantiate it. There have been at least three names given for his
father, but none of these have been proved either. It is said he had
brothers Richard, John, and William. Again, there is no absolute proof
of this.
His son Ephraim later lived in Providence, RI, and Swansea and
Rehoboth, MA. My line is Michael, Ephraim, Mial, Job, Job Jr.,
Benonia, Hiram, Benonia, Frank, and Lawrence.
I have some information on some other branches of the family, as well
as information on some of the related families. Several of these lines
go back to England in the 1500's. If you are interested, or if you
have additional information for me, please let me know.
More About Michael J. Pierce:
Fact 1: 1676, Killed by Indians 
Pierce, Michael J. (I2930)
 
1615

Assistant farm manager and church custodian. 
Krebill, Pearl Edna (I3265)
 
1616

At the time of the census of 1860, Aggie was not born, she was born probably in 1861, as her mother died at that time, although there are some reports that Margaret Pope Fablinger died in 1864. Aggie lived with her father and helped raise Edward and Lillian, the two children of Nicholas and Margaret Blake Fablinger. After Aggie's father died she married John Golden. In 1889 she was living at home and in 1916 was living in Hanover, Illinois. 
Fablinger, Agnes or Aggie (I16604)
 
1617 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2258)
 
1618

Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Margaret (I160)
 
1619

Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND; 1973 GEN:
He was of Duxbury, Plymouth Co., MA
HISTORY OF THE EARLY SETTLEMENT OF BRIDGEWATER,MASS.
BROTHERS: Nathaniel,Lawrence, Johnathan, Francis
"John, Duxbury 1640, bec. one of the first sett. of Bridgewater, where
he was a deac. m. Eliz. wid of the sec. William Palmer, wh. was a
Hodgkins, had five s. and three ds. John; Nathaniel; Jonathan;
Comfort; Benjamin; Hannah; Eliz; and Sarah; says winsor; but Mitchell
give Joseph instead of Jonathan." Savage says, "I would suggest the
inquiry, if that wid. were not the sec. w. of Mr. Willis, and some of
his ch. b. by a former one." "Mitchell says his will, of 1692, pro.
1693 refers to the eight ch. of wh. Hannah was w. of Nathaniel Haward
. .
."
[p. 5] On 21 September, 1686, "Administration is granted to Elkanan
Willis of Bridgwater .... on the Estate of his father Nathaniel Willis
deceased & the Court Desireth his uncle John Willis to assist him in
the managment of sd Administration" and Elkanan and John gave bond for
£40.
John Willis arrived on the ship "Paul" from London heading toVirginia.
It is not known where he John actually landed. He is in Duxbury
Massachusetts when he married 1 Feb 1637/8, Elizabeth(Hodgkins)
Palmer, widow of William Palmer Jr. She had three children by Palmer.
John and Elizabeth had 8 children of which one was Comfort. 
Willis, I Dea John (I205)
 
1620 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2553)
 
1621

b. bef. settlement of the estate in 1633 but dead by 1647, as it does
not share in the division of Duxbury property. 
Browne, Child (I836)
 
1622 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3839)
 
1623

Barbara Ruff was from Affing Bavaria, West Germany. 
Ruff, Barbara (I673)
 
1624

Based on age at death. 
Tinkam, Mercy (I1564)
 
1625

Based on age at death. 
Tinkam, Joanna (I1565)
 
1626

Becky and her husband, Samuel, moved to Vigo, Co., Indiana 
Kimberling, Elizabeth Becky (I964)
 
1627

Before Clay was ten years old, his family moved to Custer County,
Oklahoma, drawn by inexpensive land. It proved to be too dry, and they
were not able to make it.
In 1985, Clay wrote a letter to a reunion of the Wood family, which
included descendants of his aunt Mary (Bodenhamer) and John Burton Wood:
"I lived in Stafford County, Kansas for four years from 1913 to 1917, and
attended Macksville School. I was a member of the Free Methodist Church
and played football. I left Macksville in the fall of 1917 to go to
college at Friends University in Wichita, KS. I have had very little
contact with any of your relatives since that time. I graduated from
F.U. in 1925, and have divided my time as a teacher and social worker
since that until I retired in 1965."
 
Treadway, Clay Augustus Calvin (I22811)
 
1628

Benjamin Snow of Bridgewater was a representative to the General Court
of Massachusetts in 1721.
The will of Benjamin Snow of Bridgewater, husbandman, dated 12 Sept.
1738, probated 6 June 1743, names youngest son Ebenezer; sons Benjamin
and Solomon; wife Sarah; daughters Rebecca Campbell and Elizabeth
Carver; and grandson Seth Pratt, son of his daughter Sarah deceased. 
Snow, Benjamin (I833)
 
1629

Benjamin was killed in Phipp's expedition against Port Royal, Canada
during King William's War 
Washburn, Benjamin (I2356)
 
1630

Benjamin was killed in Phipp's expedition against Port Royal, Canada
during King William's War 
Washburn, Benjamin (I4485)
 
1631

Betty, Byram's twin sister, died of smallpox. 
Harvey, Betty (I3607)
 
1632

Bible Grove (scotland County, Mo) Mail Facilities - In Early Days
(Memphis Reveille Centennial Edition ]
"To get their mail the first settlers had to go to Memphis. Later Willie Darnell carried the mail from Kirksville to Memphis and dropped mail at Willmathville and Bible Grove after which a postoffice was established. Mrs. Matilda Hunt said in her account (In the summer of 1855) a man by the name of Cheatem set up a little box house and put in some groceries and a few notions to sell. It went by the name of "Hardscrapple". Later it was sold to Tom Humphrey who kept a store during the Civil War and they kept the Post Office also."

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

A standard history of Kansas and Kansans - Volume 4, Wiilliam Elsey Connelley;Chicago : Lewis, 1918., page 2005

Prof. Pius B. Humphrey. The claim of Prof. Pius B. Humphrey upon the esteem and confidence of the people of Caney, Kansas, is based upon five years of faithful and efficient service in the office of superintendent of city schools. When he came to this city, in 1911, he was admirably fitted to take charge of the institutions in which the mind of youth is molded and developed, and since that time he has through steady and constant endeavor built up a school system which may be said to be second to none of a city this size in the state. His entire career has been devoted to work of an educational character, and in whatever community he has centered his activities he has always gained the good will and respect of his fellow-citizens.

Professor Humphrey was born in Scotland County, Northeastern Missouri, April 7, 1872, and is a son of Thomas P. and Sarah Jane (Stough) Humphrey. The family originated in England and the original American progenitors cnme to this country long before the Revolutionary war, being early settlers of Kentucky. From that state the family branched out to other parts of the country, one going to West 'Virginia, in which state was born in 1803, William Humphrey, the grandfather of Pius B. In 1838 William Humphrey came to the West, locating in Lewis County, Missouri, and twenty years later went to Scotland County. After a long and successful career passed as a farmer and stockraiser, he retired from active pursuits and moved to Knox County, Missouri, where his death occurred in 1885. He was a man of industry and progressiveness, honorable and trustworthy with his business associates, and a man who wielded a distinct influence in his community because of his general information and good judgment. He married Eliza Pettit, who was born in 1801, in West Virginia, and died in Scotland County, Missouri, in 1887, and among their children were the following: Ann, who married David Stice, a retired farmer, and resides at Downing, Missouri; Marten, who is a retired farmer of Hurdland, Missouri; and Thomas P.

Thomas P. Humphrey was born in March, 1832, in Kentucky, and was six years of age when taken by his parents to Lewis County, Missouri, where he was reared and educated. He was brought up to farming pursuits, and on attaining his majority followed in the footsteps of his father and adopted agriculture and stockraising as his life vocations, pursuits in which he was engaged throughout his career, with the exception of several years passed in merchandising. Through good management and industry and operations carried on along well-directed lines, he accumulated a good property and was in fairly comfortable circumstances at the time of his death, which occurred in Scotland County, September 4, 1911. He had been a resident of that county from 1858. Mr. Humphrey was a citizen who always supported measures for the benefit of his community, but did not engage in politics, save to cast his vote in favor of the candidates nearest his ideal. His religious connection was with the Baptist Church.

Mr. Humphrey married Miss Sarah Jane Stough, who was born July 30, 1842, in Ohio, and who died on the home farm in Scotland County, Missouri, May 18, 1916, and they became the parents of the following children: Melissa, who became the wife of Jesse E. Epperson, a farmer and stockraiser of Adair County, Missouri; Bettie Elizabeth, who is the wife of L. H. Ashby, a farmer and stockraiser of Knox County, Missouri, and the rural mail carrier of his community; Marten, who taught school for twenty years before becoming the owner of a large and valuable ranch in Garfield County, Washington, on which he died in 1895; William, the owner of a ranch and a stockraiser in Knox County, Missouri, who has also taught school for many years in his community; Thomas, who is engaged in operations on the old home farm in Scotland County; J. H., who is a resident of Denver, Colorado; Alice, who is the widow of Thomas Cashman, and resides at Keokuk, Iowa; Nora, who is the wife of J. E. Burns, a dairyman of Hannibal, Missouri; Pius B., of this review; Pearl, who is the wife of F. M. Long, engaged in merchandising at La Platte, Missouri; May, who is the wife of Virgil Donoehew, a farmer of Scotland County, Missouri; A. A., who is a farmer and stockman of Adair County, Missouri; Zoe, who .died in 1903, in Scotland County, Missouri, as the wife of Ed Donoehew, a brother of Virgil, who now resides in Kansas and is a farmer and stockraiser; Mina, who died young; and P. C., who is unmarried and resides on the home farm in Scotland County.

Pius B. Humphrey received his early education in the public schools of Scotland County, Missouri, following which he took a course at a preparatory college at Hurdland. He began his career as an educator in 1893, in the State of Washington, and remained there during that and the following year, when he returned to Missouri and for seven years taught in the public schools. During that time, in 1902, he entered the Missouri State Normal School, at Kirksville, from which he received a life teacher's certificate in 1906. In 1908 he was given the degree of M. P. from that institution, and three years later the same school conferred upon him the degree of B. S. Mr. Humphrey resumed teaching in 1906 and for two years was principal of the schools at Bolckow, Missouri, then going to Centralia, Missouri, as superintendent of schools, an office which he held for three years. After one year in a like capacity at Lebanon, Missouri, he was brought to Caney, Kansas, in 1911, and here has since held the position of superintendent of city schools. Under Mr. Humphrey's supervision are four schools, thirtyfive teachers, and approximately 1,300 scholars. He has done much to improve the system and to elevate the educational standard here, and during his administration several new schools have been erected and a great many improvements installed. Professor Humphrey is a member of the Kansas State, Montgomery County and Southeastern Teachers' associations. He is a democrat in politics, a member of the Presbyterian Church, and fraternally is connected with the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, at Centralia, Missouri.

Professor Humphrey was married in Adair County, Missouri, in 1893, to Miss Lula Rankin, daughter of David and Mollie Rankin, the former of whom died in 1892, while the latter still survives and makes her home at Kirksville, Missouri. Mr. Rankin was a successful farmer and stockraiser. Two children have been born to Professor and Mrs. Humphrey, namely: Cleo, who died in infancy; and Jewell, born November 27, 1898, who is now a member of the junior class at the Caney High School.
 
Humphrey, Thomas Pettit (I6488)
 
1633

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

Father:Jakob Eymann(1796),5.512.Ist Kind aus 1. Ehe.1845 mit Eltern in die
USA ausgewandert.Lebte in Hayesville/Ohio,USA.Hat 4 Kinder 
Eymann, Christian (I4566)
 
1634

Biograhical Text:
Duncan II ruled a very short time (May-November 1094). He had spent many years as a hostage in England. His position as a English vassal was unpopular in Scotland. His stepbrother Edmund and Donald Ban combined to defeat him and he was killed. However, he granted the earliest surviving Scottish charter. 
Ceanmor, King of Scotland Duncan Ii (I2758)
 
1635

Biograhical Text:
Kenneth was the brother of Dubh. He had acknowledged Edgar as King of England in return for Lothian. He broke his promise to keep the peace and invaded England. At this point he lost Lothian to the English. He killed Culen's brother and in turn was killed in a blood feud by Culen's son, Constantine. 
(Kenneth), King of Scots Cinaed (I5364)
 
1636

Biographica Text:
Edgar was the fourth son of Malcolm Canmore and Queen Margaret. He was very submissive to England, gifted the Western Isles to King Magnus Barelegs of Norway and encouraged Anglo-Norman immigrants to Scotland. This all earned him the name of the Peaceable but it was a derrogatory term towards him. Edgar did not marry and bequeathed his kingdom to his brothers, Alexander to be monarch and David as king's lieutenant. 
Scotland, Edgar King of (I5010)
 
1637

Biographical Text:

Pronunciation: [yurusläv´]

Grand duke of Kiev (1019-54); son of Vladimir I. Designated by his father to rule in Novgorod, he became grand duke of Kiev after defeating his older brother Sviatopolk, who succeeded Vladimir I. A shrewd statesman, he consolidated the power and prestige of Kiev. He regained W Galicia from the Poles (who had obtained it in return for supporting Sviatopolk), crushed (1036) the Pechenegs (nomadic invaders), and suppressed rebellions by Lithuanian and Finnish tribes. In 1043 he organized the last Russian campaign against Constantinople, in which his troops were routed. At home he encouraged learning, codified laws, erected magnificent buildings and churches, including the famous Cathedral of St. Sophia, and founded (1039) a patriarchate in Kiev. Yaroslav was in close contact with European dynasties; his daughters were married to Harold III of Norway, Andrew I of Hungary, and Henry I of France. Before his death Yaroslav divided his kingdom among his heirs, designating the oldest, Iziaslav, as grand duke of Kiev; the others were told to obey Iziaslav as they had their father. Yaroslav's sons did not follow his advice, however, and civil war ensued. 
Kiev, Yaroslav I "The Wise" Grand Duke of (I5148)
 
1638

Biographical Text:

Robert III's 11 (12)-year old second son James had been captured by the English on his way to France where his father had sent him for safety to protect him from his uncle, the Duke of Albany. He was a prisoner of the English for the next 18 years but was well educated by the English at the English court. At his father' s death in 1406, he was recognized by the Scottish parliament and was finally released for a ransom of 60,000 merks payable over six years (the Treaty of London) and allowed to return home at the age of 21.

During his reign, he restored respect for the monarchy. When he returned home he found that corruption prevailed, the country was in decline and taxes were not being paid. He set out to restore order to the Kingdom. He beheaded the Duke of Albany's son, Murdoch, his sons and the Earl of Lennox, the first state executions in over 100 years.

Being brought up at the English court, he tried to reform the Scottish parliament in the style of the English but he endeavored to weld these into existing Scottish practice. The nobles opposed him but he passed restrictive laws curbing their power and bringing them back into line. These laws were passed without the approval of the King's Council and broke all the rules of law in Scotland. His attempts at innovation were not immediately successful but his reign is a landmark in the constitutional history of Scotland. He tried to make parliament more efficient not because he wanted to share his authority but because he wanted to ensure that his subjects should be obedient and enjoy good laws, justly administered. After James had brought the nobles into line, he turned his attention to the Church which had also fallen into disrepute and forced the Church to exercise more control over its clergy. A group of nobles who were resentful of the laws James had passed conspired together to put an end to his rule. The conspirators hoped to win the throne for Walter, a son of Robert II by his second marriage. The King gave a party at Blackfriars in Perth. When all the guests had arrived, the dissenting nobles showed up even though they had not been invited. The servants warned the king and he, fearing for his life, went to a secret stone in the floor to escape. He went down the steps to an underground room that he thought would lead him to safety outside of the building. However, a week before the party the exit had been blocked off, the story being that croquet balls were always running through the exit and getting lost. The nobles, under the leadership of Sir Robert Graham, searched the castle but could not find the king. They soon discovered the stone and the king in hiding. James begged for mercy but was told that he had had no mercy on others and was stabbed with a dagger. The murderers did not have the support of the country and Queen Joan was determined to bring them to justice. She had them captured and tortured mercilessly for two days. They were killed or died of their torture. James is buried at Perth where he was murdered. 
Scotland, James I King of (I3480)
 
1639

Biographical Text:

St. Olga 879-969 Married in 903 to Prince Igor I of Kieve, Russia, she was a cruel and barbarous woman (she scalded her husband's murderers to death in 945 and murdered hundreds of their followers) until she was baptized at Constantinople in 957. She then requested Emperor Otto I to send missionaries to Kiev. Although St. Adalbert of Magdeburg was sent and the queen exerted great efforts the mission proved a failure as did her attempts to convert her son, Svyatoslav. Christianity was introduced however by her grandson St. Vladimir.. Feastday July 11. 
Kiev, Olga Grand Duchess of (I5675)
 
1640

Biographical Text:

The 4th High Steward, Alexander, had a number of sons, one of whom was Sir John Stewart of Bonkyl, Berwichshire. Bonkyl was also referred to as Buncle or Bonkhill which means 'the church at the foot of the hill.' 
Stewart, HIGH STEWARD OF SCOTLAND Alexander (I4220)
 
1641

Biographical Text:
Alexander was married to Sybilla, an illegitimate daughter of Henry I. At that time it was called a natural child. Henry I in turn was married to Alexander's sister Maud. Everything was so interrelational by marriage. Henry and Maud had no legitimate children. He was called the Fierce after dealing with an uprising in Moray. Although he was technically an English vassal, he dissuaded Scottish bishops from accepting the authority of York and appointed his mother's biographer Rugot to the see of St. Andrews. He was described as a lettered and godly man but was nicknamed "the Fierce" after dealing ruthlessly with an uprising. He died leaving no issue. 
Scotland, King of Scotland Alexander I King of (I4989)
 
1642

Biographical Text:
David was the youngest son of Margaret and Malcolm III. No one expected him to become king but his reign proved to be an outstanding one for Scotland. He married a granddaughter of Earl Siward of Northumbria and through that alliance had a legitimate claim to a large part of northern England. He had been a prisoner of his uncle Donald Bane but escaped and was brought up at the court of Henry I. He became familiar with English and Norman ways. He was treated well by Henry who arranged a marriage for him to the heiress of vast Northumberland estates. Henry appointed him the ruler of Cumbria, thereby increasing his power. When Henry died he took advantage of the confusion and inaction to press into England taking Carlisle and Newcastle before he was defeated at the battle of the Standard. King Stephen (of England) at the time was not in a position to alienate the Scottish king and by the Treaty of Durham David gained control of Northumbria. As Earl of Huntingdon, David had to swear an oath of loyalty to the English king. Having been brought up in England when he returned to Scotland to succeed Alexander, he took with him powerful Anglo-Norman influences which would eventually transform Scottish society. David's Norman friends soon held most of the important positions within the Church and State. He issued the first Scottish coinage and honored his mother's piety by establishing monastic center. David gave the Normans lands which meant they the Normans gained landowner privileges and authority over the lives of those living on their land. In the lowlands the Celtic ways of tribe and kinship were replaced by the new feudal system of laws and regulations. David influenced language development so that while Gaelic was spoken by highlanders, Inglis, a Scottish variant of English, was adopted in the south. His reign enhanced the prestige of the monarchy. He maintained order, and overcame his enemies partly with the support from the Normans by establishing royal burghs and shires and a system of control over the people. He was deeply religious as was his mother and he founded many abbeys. The king assigned lands to the abbey and in return gained protection and spiritual support from the abbots, monks and clergy. His only son Earl Henry died in 1152. He was married to the daughter of the Earl of Surrey and they had three children, Malcolm IV, Will the Lion and David. He appointed his grandson Malcolm as his successor.

Eulogy on David's death: O desolate Scotia, who shall console thee now? He is no more who made an untilled and barren land a land that is pleasant and plenteous. 
Scotland, King of Scotland David I "The Saint" King of (I5011)
 
1643

Biographical Text:
Donald Ban or Bane (Fair) was the younger brother of Malcolm III. Donald claimed the crown on the grounds of tanistry at the age of 60, but was deposed a year later by Malcolm's son, Duncan, who was backed by the English King.

For a shot time, Duncan II, son of Malcom III became King. Then, again, Donald Ban became King. After being deposed he had joined forces with his cousin Edmund (note: in looking at the relationships, Donald would be an uncle of Edmund) who was a son of Malcolm and Margaret. They managed to kill Duncan II and together ruled Scotland (Donald in Scotia and Edmund in Lothian). They were opposed by Edmund's brother Edgar who declared himself a vassal of the King of England and with the help of an English army overthrew the pair. Edmund was pardoned and became a monk. Donald Ban was blinded and sentenced to life imprisonment. As a reprisal, Donald strangled his nephew David's eldest son. 
Scotland, Donald "Bane" Iii King of (I5029)
 
1644

Biographical Text:
Dubh was the son of Malcolm I. In Gaelic "dubh" means black. Culen challenged him for the throne twice and won on the second try. He was killed during this second confrontation in 966. 
Scotland, Duff (Dubh) King of (I5391)
 
1645

Biographical Text:
England was the preferred goal and largest source of income for the Vikings. The country was divided into a number of small kingdoms which were often at odds, a situation the Danes knew how to make the best of. In 835 they plundered the area surrounding the estuary of the Thames. These plunderings can be considered the beginning of Danish activities in England throughout the next few centuries. There were plunderings, conquest of land with subsequent settlement. The end was the conquest by Svend Tveskæg and Cnute the Great of the entire country at the conclusion of the Viking era.

In 865 a large army of Vikings planted itself in East Anglia where it began several years of war and conquest. The crucial event took place in 876 when the military leader Halfdan allocated land to his men in Northumbria. This gesture was repeated the following year in the kingdom of Mercia where the Vikings received land and became permanent settlers on farms. The rest of the army was given land in 879 in East Anglia. This meant the creation of Danelaw, the country living under Danish law and reign. Together with the royal quarters at York, the five towns of Lincoln, Stamford, Nottingham, Derby and Leicester became the strongpoints of the Danish reign.

In the south, in the kingdom of Wessex, the English King Alfred continued to reign. In 866 a peace treaty was concluded between the Viking King Guthrum and King Alfred on peaceful relations between the two groups of people. Apparently the Danes did not consider the peace treaty particularly binding since already in 892 the Danes once again tried to subdue Wessex. A large Viking fleet arrived from the Frankish empire to England and with this as their ally the permanently settled Danes attacked Wessex. The battle went on for four years without the Vikings managing to vanquish King Alfred whereafter the Danish army disbanded. King Alfred died in 899 but his descendants gradually recaptured the Danish possessions, and by the 920s Mercia and Northumbria were once more under Anglo­Saxon supremacy. Today the Nordic settlement in England is easily discernible in the many surviving geographical names. The Vikings had brought their own name custom from home and we have examples of a number of place names identical to those used in the North, among them ­by, ­toft and ­torp. Place names alone ending on ­by are known in the former Danelaw .

Through long periods of the 900s it was relatively peaceful along the west European and English coasts but by the end of the 900s hostilities returned. From 980 on sources tell of frequent raids and huge demands of silver for the marauding Vikings. In 1013 Svend Tveskæg subjugated all of England. He died in 1014 but in 1016 his son Cnute the Great reconquered power. King Cnute died in 1035 and with the conclusion of his reign stability in England was no more. The last Danish king occupying the English throne was Harthacnut who died in 1042.

As already said, it is not possible to discern Norwegians, Danes and Swedes from each other in the ships crews arriving at the west European coast and England. The crews were often a mixed lot but sources clearly show that the Danes dominated in raids on England while the Norwegians played the most prominent part in the northern English isles, the Isle of Man, in Scotland and Ireland. 
King Of Denmark, Norway And England, Svend I (I5696)
 
1646

Biographical Text:
King of France from 936. His reign was marked by the rebellion of nobles who refused to recognize his authority. As a result of his liberality they were able to build powerful feudal lordships.

He was raised in England after his father Charles III the Simple, had been overthrown in 922 by Robert I. After the death of Raoul, Robert's brother-in-law and successor, Louis was chosen by the nobles to be king. He had difficulties with his vassal Hugh the Great, and skirmishes with the Hungarians, who had invaded southern France. 
"Transmarinus", King of the Franks Louis IV (I5875)
 
1647

Biographical Text:
Malcolm was known as the Maiden because he never married and maintained a vow of chastity. Malcolm was only 11 years old when he came to the throne. There were several rebellions during his reign because his succession was disputed. However it was during his reign that the first references were made in written charters to the "Kingdom of Scotland." He was forced to renounce his rights to Northumbria when Henry II became king of England. Although this improved Scotland's relationship with England, the Scottish nobles were not pleased. 
Scotland, Malcolm Iv "The Maiden" King of (I5216)
 
1648

Biographical Text:
On the death of Eadred, who had no children, Eadwig was chosen to be king since he was the oldest of the children in the natural line of the House of Wessex. He became king at 16 and displayed some of the tendencies one could expect in one so young, royalty or not. Historians have not treated Eadwig especially well, and it is unfortunate for him that he ran afoul of the influential Bishop Dunstan (friend and advisor to the recently deceased king, Eadred, future Archbishop of Canterbury and future saint), early in his reign. An incident, which occurred on the day of Eadwig's consecration as king, purportedly, illustrates the character of the young king. According to the report of the reliable William of Malmesbury, all the dignitaries and officials of the kingdom were meeting to discuss state business, when the absence of the new king was noticed. Dunstan was dispatched, along with another bishop, to find the missing youth. He was found with his mind on matters other than those of state, in the company of the daughter of a noble woman of the kingdom. Malmesbury writes, Dunstan, " regardless of the royal indignation, dragged the lascivious boy from the chamber and...compelling him to repudiate the strumpet made him his enemy forever." The record of this incident was picked up by future monastic chroniclers and made to be the definitive word on the character of Eadwig, mainly because of St. Dunstan's role in it.

Dunstan was, after that incident, never exactly a favorite of Eadwig's, and it may be fair to say that Eadwig even hated Dunstan, for he apparently exiled him soon after this. Eadwig went on to marry Ælgifu, the girl with whom he was keeping company at the time of Dunstan's intrusion. For her part, " the strumpet" was eventually referred to as among "the most illustrious of women", and Eadwig, in his short reign, was generous in making grants to the church and other religious institutions. He died, possibly of the Wessex family ailment, when he was only 20. 
Fair", King of England Edwy "The (I5709)
 
1649

Biographical Text:
Pronunciation: [both: brI´un, brEn; burOO´, burO´] , 940-1014, King of Ireland. A clan prince, he succeeded his brother Mathghamhain, who had seized the throne of Munster from the Eogharacht rulers (963). Brian subjugated all Munster, then extended his power over all S Ireland, and in 1002 became high king of Ireland by right of conquest. As his power increased, relations with the Norse rulers on the Irish coast grew steadily worse. Sitric, king of the Dublin Norse, formed against Brian a coalition of the Norse of Ireland, the Hebrides, the Orkneys, and Iceland as well as Brian's Irish enemies. On Good Friday (April 23), 1014, Brian's forces met and annihilated the allies at Clontarf, near Dublin. Soon afterward he was murdered in his tent. Brian's victory broke the Norse power in Ireland forever, but Ireland fell into anarchy. 
Ireland, Brian Boroimhe King of (I5776)
 
1650

Biographical Text:
Robert the Bruce, 2nd Earl of Carrick and grandson of the old Competitor had supported Edward I against Balliol but, when Wallace renounced the guardianship of Scotland Bruce and Balliol's nephew,John "Red" Comyn replaced him as joint guardians. After a quarrel with Comyn he returned to Edward's camp and obtained a pardon. Bruce, seeking a reconciliation with Comyn, impulsively stabbed him at Dumfries in a church. He was again outlawed by Edward and excommunicated. Bruce claimed the Scottish throne as great-great-grandson of David I and was crowned at Scone in 1306. He went into hiding in a cave on an island off Ireland after he killed Red Comyn. This is where we get the legend of Bruce and the spider. We do not know if this is a true story but it makes a good legend. He watched the spider spinning its web and attempting to fix the web to the ceiling. At last the spider succeeded. According to the legend, this inspired Bruce to overcome his many hardships and persevere until he had won back Scotland. He made plans to take back his original home, Turnberry Castle. As they made their way to the castle, the plan was that if all was well, a light would be showing at the castle wall. They did see the light but upon nearing the castle, discovered that it was an enemy fire. Nonetheless, Bruce attacked and by this surprise attack gained food, armour and horses. He learned that three of his brothers and his wife, daughter and two sisters had been imprisoned by the English. Although he was now King, he was not well supported by the nobles and so Scottish lands and castles remained in the hands of the English. He knew that he would have to fight castle by castle in order to regain Scotland and drive the English out. Through his perseverance, by 1324 all castles in Scotland except Stirling were in Scottish hands. By this time Edward II was on the throne of England and was much more ineffectual than his father.

Bruce's much smaller force spectacularly defeated Edward II's 20,000 strong army at Bannockburn. I will say no more here about the Battle as it has been so well written by Skye.

The Declaration of Arbroath, an affirmation of Scottish independence, was sent to the Pope but the Pope did not recognize Bruce for four years as the rightful king of Scotland. After Edward III ascended to the throne, Bruce's army harassed the English so much that Edward III was forced to acknowledge his sovereignty and Scotland's freedom.

Not long after the peace Bruce died. He was buried in Dunfermline Abbey. He had always wanted to go on a crusade. When he died his heart was placed in a silver casket and kept by Sir James Douglas who planned to take it on a crusade to the Holy Lands. Douglas joined the army of the King of Spain and while fighting a battle was killed. But before he died, he threw the casket in the midst of the battle crying, "Now go before, brave heart, as you always did, and I shall follow you or die." The casket was recovered
and returned to Scotland.

At the end of Bruce's life, he had achieved what he had fought for years to accomplish. Scotland was once again an independent kingdom. Scotland remembers him as "Good King Robert" and his triumph at Bannockburn is a rallying cry to Scots everywhere. Scotland would never again be conquered. Bruce's final legacy was to confirm "Scotland as separate and distinct, not just as a kingdom but as a community, a people and ultimately a nation." 
Scotland, "de BRUS" Robert I "The Bruce" King of (I4236)
 
1651

Biographical Text:
Sir John was the ancestor of a number of famous branches of the Stewart name, including the Stewarts of Appin, the Stewart earls of Atholl and the earls of Galloway. 
Stewart, KNIGHT John (I4224)
 
1652

Biographical Text:
Son of Edward the Elder, succeeded his half-brother, Æthelstan, with whom he had fought at Brunanburh. Combated the Norse Vikings in Northumbria and subdued them in Cumbria and Strathclyde. He entrusted these lands to an ally, Malcolm I of Scotland. Edmund met his death when he was killed at Pucklechurch, in Gloucestershire, by a robber. 
England, King of England Edmund I "The Magnificent" King of (I5853)
 
1653

Biographical Text:
St. Vladimir I, 956-1015, Grandson of St. Olga and illegitimate son of Sviastoslav, grand duke of Kiev, and his mistress, Malushka, he was given Novgorod to rule by his father. Civil war broke out between his half-brothers Yaropolk and Oleg; Yaropolk made himself ruler by defeating and killing Oleg, and when he captured Novgorod, Vladimirwas forced to flee to Scandinavia in 977. Vladimir returned with an army and captured Novgorod and defeated and slew Yaropolk at Rodno in 980; Vladimir was now sole ruler of Russia, notorious for his barbarism and immorality. After his conquest of Kherson in the Crimea in 988, he became impressed by the progrerss of Christianity and approached Eastern Emperor Basil II about marrying the emperor's daughter Ann. He was converted, reformed his life and married Anne. On his return to Kiev, he invited Greek missionaries to Russia, let his people to Christianity, borrowed canonical feacures from the West and built schools and churches. His later years were troubled by rebellions led by the sons of his first marriages, although two sons by Anne, SS Romanus and David became martyrs. In 1014 he was obliged to march against his rebellious son Yaroslav in Novgorod, fell ill on the way and died at Beresyx, Russia. He is patron of the Russian Catholics. Feastday July 15. 
Kiev, Vladimir I "The Great" Grand Duke of (I5159)
 
1654

Biographical Text:
The son of Donald II the harried the north of England and was killed in battle by rebels from Moray. 
(Malcom), King of Scots Mael-Coluim (I5393)
 
1655

Biographical Text:
The son of Kenneth II regained Lothian. The English were fighting the Danish and Malcolm II raided south winning that territory. He made alliances with the Danes. The marriage of his daughter to Sigurd the Stout the Earl of Orkney, extended Malcolm's influence too the far north and he had the alliance of Strathclyde in the west. He was probably over 80 years old when he died.

[NOTE: TANISTRY. The Pictish system of succession was matrilineal. The Scottish system was determined by tanistry - the succession by a previously elected member of the royal family. During the lifetime of the king an heir was chosen and known as tanaiste rig (second to the king). This manner of rule remained until Malcolm II decided on the principle of direct descent. After Malcolm died the succession was based on direct descent.] 
(Malcom II), King of Scots Mael-coluim (I5361)
 
1656

Biographical Text:
The Stewarts were monarchs of Scotland, and subsequently of Great Britain from 1371 to 1714. This illustrious line of monarchs was descended from Marjorie, who was the daughter of King Robert 1 - also known as The Bruce - and her husband Walter. Marjorie died giving birth to Robert II, the founder of the Stewart dynasty and the grandson of Robert the Bruce. 
Bruce, Princess of Scotland Marjorie (I4165)
 
1657

Biographical Text:
Walter was the 6th High Steward - or Stewart - of Scotland. In 1314, when he was 21, he commanded part of the Scottish army at the Battle of Bannockburn. 
Stewart, High Steward Of Scotland Walter (I4164)
 
1658

Biographical Text:
William succeeded his unmarried brother, Malcolm IV. He got his name because of the emblem he adopted for his armor. Armor encased a knight from head to toe and made him unrecognizable. Therefore, each knight adopted an emblem to be recognized by one another. William's was a "roaring, clawing beast of blood in red on a yellow background" - the Lion Rampant. This became the emblem of Scotland. William ruled for 49 years which made him the longest reigning monarch in Scotland up to that time. His brother had made peace with King Henry of England but William led an army to Northumberland to take Alnwick Castle. He was defeated, captured and imprisoned in Normandy. The price of his release was his kingdom. He was released after he accepted Henry II as overlord of Scotland. Henry died 15 years later and Richard Coeur-de-Lion came to the English throne. Richard's ambition in life was to go on a crusade. He needed money for such an undertaking and William the Lion was able to buy back the sovereignty in 1189 by giving 10,000 merks to Richard I's third crusade, thereby being released from being a vassal of the English king. William produced a son (and several daughters), Alexander II. He paid a dowry of 15,000 merks to secure the marriage of his two daughters to King John's sons but this bargain was broken by the English king. 
Scotland, EARL OF HUNTINGDON William I "The Lion" King of (I5217)
 
1659

Birth date based on age at death.
The will of Giles Rickard of Plymouth dated 13 Dec. 1709, proved 10
March 1709/10, names adopted child Desire Doten; kinsman Samuel
Rickard, son of his brother Henry; kinsman John Rickard, son of his
brother John; Giles, eldest son of his brother Josiah; Samuel, son of
his brother Samuel;
Sarah, dau. of his brother Eliezor; John Whiting, son of his sister
Abigail; Elezor Faunce, son of his sister Judith; Mercy
Eaton,dau. of his sister Hannah; wife Hannah. No Barnstable Co. PR
for Joseph or Hannah Howes. Apparently no children. 
Snow, Hannah (I832)
 
1660

Birth date based on age at death. 
Snow, Rebecca (I834)
 
1661 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3816)
 
1662

Born before 1664 if age 21 or over in 1685 Titicut division.
Mayflower descendant (Rebecca Browne, PETER BROWN).
James Snow of Bridgewater was appointed administrator of the estate of
this father William Snow late of Bridgewater on 7 NOV 1726. Division
of the estate on 22 NOV 1726 names sons James, William, Eleazer and
John Snow; daughters Bethiah wife of Elisha Howard and Susanna wife of
Israel Alger, both of Bridgewater. 
Snow, William (I2446)
 
1663

Born before 1664 if age 21 or over in 1685 Titicut division.
On 25 Jan. 1689/90 Thomas Hayward of Bridgewater deeded land in
Bridgewater to "my kinsman Joseph Snow."
Joseph Snow Sr. of Bridgewater sold to John Field of Bridgewater a lot
in Flaggy Headow and 3 acres, 16 Dec. 1724, ack. 10 May 1725.
Joseph Snow of Bridgewater sold to Daniel Alden of Bridgewater land
near Buckhill Plain in Bridgewater 16 June 1729, ack. 22 Sept. 1735.
See the deed under their son Joseph Snow for the best proof (besides
her first name) that Hopestill was a dau. of Joseph Alden.
There is also the letter dated 14 April 1801 from
John' Alden (John , Joseph , John ) that states his grandfather had
two daus. "married into the family of Snow of Bridgewater."
There are no probate records for Joseph or Hopestill Snow in Plymouth
Co. 
Snow, Joseph (I1540)
 
1664

Born:Vernon Township, Van Buren County, Iowa 
Hervey, Willard Olaf (I3701)
 
1665 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1085)
 
1666

Bride: Nancy Crouch
Groom: Jacob Bodenhamer
Bond Date: 25 Dec 1811
County: Rowan
Record #: 01 032
Bondsman: John Bodenhamer
Witness: Sol Davis, Justice of the Peace
Bond #: 000123068 
Family F894
 
1667

Bristol County Deed Book 51, Page 217 (Written 3 Mar 1749, recorded 26 May 1768) "To all People to whom these presents........I, MARY Harvey of Taunton .....widow and daughter of John WOODWARD Late of Taunton, deceased........my late husband THOMAS Harvey.........."

Bristol County Deed Book 41, Page 547 (Written 26 Mar 1756, recorded 29 Mar 1756) "...Know all Men, That we Josiah Harvey of Norton and Amos Ball of Taunton & Experience his wife, ......said Josiah and Experience are two of ye children & legal representatives of MARY HUTCHINS (deceased) but was known by ye name of MARY Harvey, Widow relict of our father, known as Thomas Harvey, Late of Taunton, Deceased......."
 
Huckins, Mary (I2023)
 
1668

Brother = Samuel Keith 
Keith, Joseph (I2956)
 
1669

Brother of John Willis 
Willis, Jonathan (I2776)
 
1670

Brother of John Willis 
Willis, Lawrence (I2785)
 
1671

Brother of John Willis 
Willis, Nathaniel (I2829)
 
1672

Brother was Jim Tongate.

Spencer County, Indiana
Index to Marriage Record 1850 - 1920 Inclusive Volume IV Letters S to Z Inclusive
Original Record Located: County Clerk's Office Rockport Ind W. P. A. Compiled by Indiana Works Progress Administration 1940
County: Spencer
Name: Samuel C Sanders
Spouse: Luella Tougate
Marriage Date: 16 Apr 1891
Book: 10
Original Source Page: 265 
Tongate, Louise Ann (I549)
 
1673

Buried Beulah cemetery, LaGrange Co., Indiana 3 Yrs., 7 Mo., 8 D. 
Hervey, Bashba R. (I3626)
 
1674

Buried: Buelah Cemetry, LaGrange Co., Indiana 
Hervey, Parnell K. (I3618)
 
1675

Buried: IOOF Cemetery, Bloomfield, IA 
Ritz, Velma (I3273)
 
1676

Buried: IOOF Cemetery, Bloomfield, IA 
Ritz, Alta Faye (I3274)
 
1677

Buried: IOOF Cemetery, Bloomfield, IA 
Rogers, Harvey (I4615)
 
1678

Buried: IOOF Cemetery, Bloomfield, IA 
Frymoyer, Oliver Lee (I4621)
 
1679

Buried: Pulaski Cemetery, Pulaski, IA 
White, Isol (I4660)
 
1680

Buried: Pulaski Cemetery, Pulaski, Ia Occupation: Carpenter 
Humphrey, Emrel H. (I3044)
 
1681

Buried: Sunnyside Cemetery, Milton IA Occupation: Carpenter 
Humphrey, Claude Ray (I3043)
 
1682

Buried: Sunnyside cemetery, Milton, Iowa. 
Humphrey, Mary Lou (I3532)
 
1683

Burried at Mt. Moriah Cemetery, Douds, Iowa 
Duke, Herbert (I2538)
 
1684

Byram, Ebenezer, Bridgewater. Private, Capt. Robert Orr's co. of
Minute-men, Col. John Bailey's regt., which marched on the alarm of
April 19, 1775; service, 11 days; also, Capt. James Allen's co., Col.
John Bailey's regt.; muster roll dated Aug. 1, 1775; enlisted May 1,
1775; service, 3 mos. 1 week, 1 day; also, Capt. James Allen's co.,
Gen. John Thomas's regt.; company return dated Roxbury, Oct. 6, 1775.
Source:Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution
(17 Vols.),Volume 2,page 982 
Byram, Ebenezer (I262)
 
1685

Byram, Seth, Bridgewater. Private, Capt. Adams Bailey's (late Capt.
Jacob Allen's) co., Col. John Bailey's (2d) regt.; enlisted July 25,
1779; enlistment, 9 months; reported re-enlisted Dec. 13, 1779, for
during war; also, same co. and regt.; Continental Army pay accounts
for service from Jan. 1, 1780, to Dec. 31, 1780; also, descriptive
list of enlisted men dated Jan. 10, 1781; Capt. Adams Bailey's co.,
Col. Bailey's (2d) regt.; age, 18 yrs.; stature, 5 ft. 5 in.;
complexion, light; hair, light; occupation, blacksmith; birthplace,
Bridgewater; residence, Bridgewater; enlisted at Bridgewater Dec. 13,
1779, by Capt. Bailey; enlistment, during war; also, Capt. Adams
Bailey's co., Col. John Bailey's (2d) regt., commanded by Lieut. Col.
Sprout after Jan. 1, 1781; muster roll made up from Jan. 1, 1780, to
Jan. 1, 1782. Source:Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of
the Revolution (17 Vols.),Volume 2, page 983 
Byram, Seth (I1241)
 
1686

Capt. Wright L. Coffinberry [Grand Rapids Eagle]

Capt. Wright L. Coffinberry was born at Lancaster, Ohio, April 5, 1807. His father, George L. Coffinberry, was born in Berkeley county, Va. He was a farmer and cut the first road from Wheeling, W. Va., to Zanesville, Ohio, and drove the first team over it. He went to Chillicothe, Ohio, in its earliest days and four years later removed to Lancaster, at a period when it was first laid out. The mother of the deceased, Elizabeth (LITTLE) Coffinberry, was a native of Berkeley county, Va. His parents fixed their residence at Mansfield, Ohio, in 1809, when their son was two years old. He received a common school education and at eighteen years of age left the farm to learn the trade of millwright and carpenter, which calling he followed thirteen years, winning a good repute as a. mechanic. At the solicitation of the Civil Engineers' Corps of Ohio he enrolled himself in that body in 1836 and has seen much active service in civil engineering in the States of Ohio and Michigan.

In 1844 he went to St. Joseph, this State, and in 1846 came to this city, where he opened a watch and clock repair shop which he carried on for four years. In 1850 he was elected first city surveyor and three years later was engaged by the government as surveyor of lands in the northern part of the State. In 1854 he was again elected city surveyor and held the position three years. He has platted about one hundred and fifty additions to the city. In 1859 he surveyed a State road from Grand Rapids to Northport, in the extreme north of Leelanaw county, the location of which cost a month's travel on foot carrying a knapsack. In 1860 he fulfilled a contract to construct a road forty miles long north of Newaygo, cutting and bridging it. In 1861. he enlisted and raised a company of 100 men in this city (Co. C, First Regiment Michigan Engineers and Mechanics). He Served as captain One and one-half years during the war of 'the Rebellion, when he resigned.

His collection of plans and drawings and curious remains of his career in his profession is novel and affords matter for much entertainment. In 1881 he was elected county superintendent of the poor, which position he held for six years, discharging the difficult and delicate duties with marked ability and faithfulness.

He was married August 18, 1831, near Mansfield , 0., to Jane BEACH, who was born in Pennsylvania and reared in Ohio. August 18, 1881, they celebrated their golden wedding. Mrs. Coffinberry survives him, aged nearly eighty-four years. They have had four children: Emma, who died in 1844; Andrew B. , married and residing in this city; Rebecca J. and Julia F., who have long been widely useful teachers in the city schools.

Mr. Coffinberry had had an experience covering a list of vicissitudes equal to most men who were representatives of the old pioneer period. He began the work of temperance here many years ago and labored unremittingly in its interest. He was, one of the earliest members of the republican party, and never swerved from fealty to that party.

He had been connected with the Odd Fellow and Masonic orders for many years. During his early residence in this city he was a member of the Lyceum This was, superseded by the Lyceum of Natural History. During the war the latter barely existed, and finally was merged in the Kent Scientific Institute, which is an important institution of the city. Of this he has always been an active member, serving at different periods as the president of all these societies, and for several years he was chairman of the committee on archaeology He had made many explorations in that line, collecting many valuable relies in archaeology.

He was a man of abounding kindness of heart, of the most absolute integrity with profound religious convictions which actuated his every moment of life, and with a reputation as a man and a citizen which is a rich legacy for his family. His death will be mourned in many a household besides his own, and his wise counsels and exemplary life will be remembered with Pleasure by all who have had the rare good fortune to, know him.

Mr. Coffinberry left his home in Grand Rapids, Mich., Tuesday morning, March 26, 1889, in his usual health, and expired in a street car, without a moment's warning. He was a gentleman of unusual vigor, both of body and mind, and this continued until the day of his death.
 
Coffinberry, Wright Lewis (I18357)
 
1687

Captain in the militia, largest landowner in north parish of Bridgewater, having at one time 1000 acres in one parcel. Settled 7 of his sons thereon. Some records show year of death as 1776.[gpackard.ged]

Captain in the militia, largest landowner in north parish of Bridgewater, having at one time 1000 acres in one parcel. Settled 7 of his sons thereon. Some records show year of death as 1776. 
Packard, Capt. Abiel (I16741)
 
1688

Captain William Pierce in the early history of the colonies was the
most celebrated master of ships that came into the waters of New
England. He was on very intimate terms with all the leading colonists,
and was a warm friend of Winslow and Bradfor. He was first noticed in
the early records of the colony in 1622, when he was master of
the"Paragon," the owner of which ship was his brother John Pierce of
London. In 1623, Capt. Pierce brought over to Plymouth the "Anne" with
her noteworthy company. In 1624, he came in the "Charity," conveying
Winslow, with his cattle which were the first brought in New England.
In 1625 he was at Plymouth in the "Jacob," again bringing Winslow and
more cattle.
In 1629, he commanded the renowned "Mayflower," and in her he took a
company from Holland as far as the Bay on their way to Plymouth; and
in the next year, Feb., 1630, he came with the "Lion" from Bristol,
England, which was a part of Winthrop's fleet. Owing to the
destitution at the Bay, he was hurried back for provisions, with which
he returned November 22, just as the crisis of the famine had arrived.
He also brought sixty passengers, including Roger Williams and his
wife Mary. november 29, 1631, he came over again in the "Lion," and
with him John Elliot and Governor Winthrop's wife. In 1632 he sailed
once more to Boston and Plymouth in the "Lion;" but after carrying
Winthrop to Weymouth lost his ship on the Virginia coast, for which
place he sailed October 27, 1632. In 1634 he was gathering Oldham's
corn in the "Rebecca," and taking observations in the "Narragansett,"
and the next year commanded the defense of London, and was first in
the West Indies, and then later on in ice, rescuing refugees from the
Connecticut Valley and returning them to Boston. In 1636, with the
fine new ship "Desire," one hundred and twenty tons, built for him at
Marblehead, he went with Endicott's force to Block Island. In 1637, he
carried supplieds from Boston for the soldiers of the Pequod War and
acted as tender. In 1638, he sailed between Boston and the West
Indies; and it is sad to relate that according to the usage of the
times, he took out several Pequod prisoners as bondmen, and returned
with a few negro slaves, though even then some leading citizens
condemned this traffic. At this time he seems to have presented
Winthrop with what the latter calls an alegarto - an animal which much
interested the grave Bostonians. In 1638, he cleared the "Desire" from
London with passengers for Boston; the English officers writing his
name "Piers." From Boston he kept on to the West Thames in
twenty-three days -a passage which would even now reflcet much credit
on such a craft and its captain.
It is well known that Pierce's Almanack for 1639 was the first thing
in book form printed in the English colonies.
"Saints and Strangers" by George F. Willison pg 242 A week or two
later the Charity reappeared in the harbor, again under the command of
Captain William Peirce, renowned as the "ferryman of the North
Atlantic" because he brought across so many of New England's early
settlers, later settling down himself at Boston. Master of ANNE - of
London (140 tons) 
Pierce, William (I2958)
 
1689

Census, 1850 St. Joseph Co., MI

Page 135, Sherman twp., Gilkisson family
, George, 41, Ohio
, Mary, 36, Ohio
, Simon B., 15, Ohio
, Stephen W., 7, Ohio
, Amy E., 8 months, Mich.

__________________________________________________________________________ ________________

Portrait and Biographical Album of St Joseph County, Michigan containing Portraits and Biographical Sketches of Prominent and Representative Citizens of the county, together with Portraits and Biographies of all the Governors of the State and, of the Presidents of the United States. Chicago:Chapman Brothers,1885, pages 339-340.

Stephen W. Gilkison is one of the industrious, frugal and successful
agriculturists of Burr Oak Township, and is worthy a place in an Album of
this description. He is a native of Mansfield, Richland Co., Ohio, where he
was born on the 12th of June, 1843. His father, George C., was the son of
James Gilkison, a native of Kentucky, and a pioneer of that county. He was
fully established in business as a mason, to which he was succeeded by his
son, the father of our subject. Besides George he was the father of twelve
children, of whom four daughters are now living.

George C. Gilkison, the father of our subject, came to Michigan and located
at Centreville in the year 1844, remaining there about twelve months.
Thence he removed for about two years, and then went to Clingers Lake.
After that he came to Sherman in this county, finally locating in Burr Oak,
in the year 1866. The maiden name of his wife and faithful life companion
was Mary KEASEY, who bore him nine children, of whom our subject was the
fourth born.

The subject of our sketch is a man of character, wide information, and with
large ability as a farmer, a faithful and true friend as well as citizen.
In the spring of 1846 he enlisted in defense of the Union, becoming a
member of Company G, 11th Michigan Infantry, and served almost two years.
During that time he saw many of the larger and more important engagements,
besides other service. Among the battles in which he fought may be named
those of Peachtree Creek, Resaca, Atlanta and others. He came out of the
military service unscathed, excepting as his constitution had been strained
by exposure and camp life. He received an honorable discharge in 1865 at
Nashville, Tenn.

On the 10th of April, 1870, Mr. Gilkison and Priscilla FREED were united in
marriage at Burr Oak. The wife of our subject is a daughter of John and
Priscilla FREED. It was her misfortune to lose her father by death when she
was about three years of age. Her mother subsequently removed to Ohio, and
later married Mr. James C. BLANCHARD, of Burr Oak, one of the venerable and
much respected pioneers of this county. Our subject's marriage has been
blessed by the birth of ten children, whose names are as follows: Salathiel
S., Zavala V., George R., Leston T., Clarion M., Amcy, Nina L., Joy L.,
Sherman Blaaine and Mary Gertrude.

Our subject, although not a leader in political affairs, is always glad to
bear his full part and responsibility as a citizen and as a member of the
Republican party, with which he has worked and voted for many years. 
Gilkison, George C. (I16626)
 
1690

Census, 1880, Hanover Twp., JoDaviess Co., IL

Green, Moses B. W M 65 Farmer, NY,NY,NY
Susan W F 45 Wife Keeping House, ILL, France, France
Amelia W F 15 Daughter ILL, NY, ILL
Harry W M 7 Son ILL, NY, ILL 
Green, Moses B. (I2000)
 
1691

Center Chapel is located SE of Keosauqua, several miles outside of
town.

Robert was a farmer and owned a farm southeast of Keosauqua, between
Keosauqua and Bonaparte.

Note: (corrected April, 2007)
Roger and Roberta were born in Henry Twp., Van Buren Co. IA in a farm house near Center Chapel Church. That was prior to the move to Lee County. Hollis and Marilyn were born in Lee County. After moving back to Van Buren County, Sharon was born in a different farm house.

_________________________________
Obituary

ROBERT W. HERVEY
Robert W. Hervey, son of John W. and Grace Sell Hervey, was born January 16, 1912, and departed this life Monday, August 28, 1978 at Davis County Hospital in Bloomfield at
the age of 66.

He had farmed and retired because of failing health. He was a sales representative for the National Motor Club
.
On April 10, 1936, he married Helen Krebill at Keosauqua, Iowa. She remains to cherish his memory along with their three daughters, Mrs. Jim Leuck of North Manchester, Ind. . Mrs. Jim Wiley of Keosauqua. and Mrs. Jim Clark of Forest Lake, Minn.; one son, Roger of Galena, III.; 14 grand children; five sisters, Mrs. Gladys Beggs, Keosauqua, Mrs. Elmer Mellen. Gary Summitt, Mo. Mrs. Herb Duke, Gallatin, Mo., Mrs. Guy Mumford, Keosauqua, and Mrs. Wanda Akey. Seattle, Washington, other relatives and many friends. A son, Hollis, grandson Ricky, one brother Willard. one sister, Lucille preceded him in death.

He was a long time member of the Center Chapel United Methodist Church.

He will be remembered as a devoted husband, father, and grandfather, a good neighbor and friend.

Funeral services were held Thursday, August 31, 1978 at 2 P. M. at the Center Chapel United Methodist Church, with the Rev· John Cornish officiating. Interment was in the
Center Chapel Cemetery. Arrangements were in charge of Pedrick Funeral Home, Keosauqua.
 
Hervey, Robert Woodrow (I3706)
 
1692 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3810)
 
1693

Charles II or Charles the Bald

823-77, emperor of the West (875-77) and king of the West Franks (843-77); son of Emperor Louis I by a second marriage. The efforts of Louis to create a kingdom for Charles were responsible for the repeated revolts of Louis's elder sons that disturbed the latter part of Louis's reign. When Lothair I, the eldest and heir to the imperial title, attempted to reunite the empire after Louis's death (840), Charles and Louis the German marched against their brother and defeated him at Fontenoy (841). Reaffirming their alliance in 842 (see Strasbourg, Oath of), they signed (843) with Lothair the Treaty of Verdun (see Verdun, Treaty of), which divided the empire into three parts. The part roughly corresponding to modern France fell to Charles. He was almost continuously at war with his brothers and their sons, with the Norsemen (or Normans, as they came to be known in France), and with rebellious subjects. When Charles's nephew Lothair, son of Lothair I and king of Lotharingia, died in 869, Charles seized his kingdom but was forced by the Treaty of Mersen (870) to divide it with Louis the German. In 875, at the death of his nephew Louis II, who had succeeded Lothair I as emperor, Charles secured the imperial crown. His reign witnessed the growth of the power of the nobles at the expense of the royal power and thus marked the rise of local feudalism. Charles's chief adviser was Archbishop Hincmar. 
Bald", King Charles II "The (I7121)
 
1694

Children were Ellen Louisa, 1849, Grace, 1869. Removed to Exeter N.H.
in 1851. (History of Hardwick, Paige.) 
Bruce, Mercy Williams (I3882)
 
1695

Chosen 1st major for Plymouth County. 
Johnson, Major Isaac (I3853)
 
1696 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3461)
 
1697

Civil War pension papers of Calvin W Tredway 
Treadway, Elijah Frank (I22815)
 
1698

Clyde Prevo and Miss Blance Steel were attendants for Emanuel Ernst of Chequest and Miss Iva Cleo Prevo of Rabbit Ridge who were united in Marriage by Elder Moses Downing. (article dated Thursday, December 17, 1908). 
Steele, Blanche (I17984)
 
1699

Colket, Meredith B., Jr. Founders of Early American Families:
Emigrants... Cleveland: General Court of Order ..., 1975.
Thomas arrived in Massachusetts in 1636. Pg. 137.
William arrived in Massachusetts in 1636. Pg. 137.

_________________________________________________________
The Harvey Book, Oscar Jewell Harvey, 1899, pages 35-37:

THOMAS Harvey,(Thomas), born in Somersetshire, England, in 1617, came with his brother William to Dorchester, Mass., in
1636. [Sec page 26 ante.] Two years later he was settled at Cohannet, as is evidenced by the following deposition recorded in Plymouth Colony Records, Deeds, Vol. I., p.38:

"The deposition of Thomas Harvey of Cohannet yeoman aged xxj yeares or thereabout" (taken before Thomas Prince, gent., Goyr.. the eight day of Nov. in the xiiij yeare of his Maj’ Y Reigne of England 1638)."

"The said Thomas Harvey deposeth and sayth, That he this deponent having a bond or writing under the hand and scale of Walter Knight, Carpenter, whereby the said Walter Knight stood endepted in the sume of five pounds sterling unto Mr. Christopher Derby, which was paid for his passage over, for which five Pounds is to be payed unto Mr. Richard Derby here, as this deponent was reading the same (at sd Knights re-quest) in the ship as they came over, the said Walter Knight snatched the said bond or writing out of this deponents hand and immediate! tore the same an pieces."

Thomas Harvey was not one of the "first and ancient purchasers" of Cohannet (one reason for this being that he was under twenty-one years of age when the purchase was made), but between 1639 and 1642 he and thirteen others were adraitted as "proprietors of Taunton" upon the payment of twelve shillings each; by virtue of which payment, it was voted, the new proprietors - known as "12-shilling men" - had "“and shall have a right in future divisions of land."

In 1643, by order of the General Court, a list of "all the males able to beare Armes from xvj Yeares old to 60 yeares, within the seurall
Towneshipps," was made. Taunton’s list (see Plym. CoL Rec., VIII.: 195) contains fifty-four names, and the only Harvey in the list is "Thom Harvey." (His brother William was at this time living in Boston.)

Thomas was married about 1642 to Elizabeth Andrews (born in England in 1614), sister of Henry Andrews* of Taunton. Thomas Harvey died in Taunton in 1651, aged thirty-four years; and a year or two later his widow was married to Francis Street of Taunton, to whom she bore a daughter named Mary, who was living in Taunton in 1724, unmarried. Francis Street died early in 1665 (William Harvey was one of the appraisers of his estate in June, ‘65), and on the 10th of the following December the widow Elizabeth was married (3d time) to Thomas Linkon, or Lincoln, the Taunton miller, whose grist.mill (built in 1652 or ‘3) stood on the west side of Mill River, between the present Cohannet and Winthrop streets.

* HENRY Andrews was included in the list of freemen, from Cohannet dated 7 March, 1636; was one of the purchasers of Taunton in 1637; Was one of the Seven men admitted end sworn as freemen 4 Dec., 1638; was one of the Deputies to the General Court in 1639 when the town was first organized, and also in 1643, ‘4, ‘7 and ‘9. He built the first meeting-house in Taunton, in payment for Which (in whole or in part) the town conveyed so him the “calves’ pasture” in 1647. He died at Taunton in 1653, and in his will (dated 13 March, 1653, and recorded In Plym. Col. Records) bequeathed so his sister Elizabeth Harvey, " widow * * * in Taunton * * a cow which is now in the keeping of George Macey, which my will is shall belong so her children."

_______________________________________
 
Harvey, Thomas (I278)
 
1700

Comfort was born between 1641-1648 (years vary on all
siblings)probably Duxbury. Notes written in an old copy of History of
Bridgewater give the year as 1648, he was 28 in 1675, 45 in 1693.
hedied between 1732-1737. His wife Hannah died 5 Sep 1723 in
Bridgewaterand is buried at South Street Cemetery, West Bridgewater.
On the stone its says, Hannah wife of Comfort Willis. There is no
stone for Comfort but it is assumed that he is also buried there, the
cemetery has been moved several times. Comfort served in King Philip's
War; he was active in the town, elected as a Trooper in 1671 for 5
years and in 1685 was, along with Joseph Alden, Surveyor of Highways. 
Willis, Comfort (I3013)
 
1701

Congregational Minister 
Hallauer, Rev. Gerald G. (I4647)
 
1702 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3011)
 
1703 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3312)
 
1704

Curtis Sanders' obiturary states that N.B. Sanders was from
Tobinsport, IN. 
Sanders, N.b. (I2234)
 
1705

Cyrus was one of the first in Maine to engage in boot and shoe manufacture on a large scale. He and Noble Munroe bought out and reorganized the old Minot Shoe Company in 1843, doing business under the firm name of Packard & Munroe. This move laid the foundation of much of the Munroe and Packard fortunes. The Minot Shoe Company had been organized in West Auburn and chartered by the Maine Legislature in 1835. 
Packard, Cyrus Snell (I16659)
 
1706

d. aft. NOV 1689 when she gave consent to sale of land between sons
John and "Elkiah."
In 1633 Mary Browne, daughter of Peter, was placed with Mr. John Doane
for nine years. Mary's tern with John Doane ended 10 Oct. 1644.
"Memorand, the tenth of October 1644; that wheras Mr. John Doane had
some tyme since fifteen pounds, the childs porcon of Mary Browne, whom
he was to keep and bring up untill shee should accomplish the age of
seven-teen years, and should have the use of the said pcon untill
then--now, the said terme being expired, the said John Doane hath
delivered, with the consent of the said Mary Browne, and by order of
the court, unto John Browne of Duxborrow, two cowes at 13 pounds and
fourty shillings in swyne and wheate, and is by the Court discharged
of the said 15 pounds; and the said John Browne is to keep the said
two cowes and their encrease for their milk, with the rest of the
stock as aforesaid, untill said Mary shal be marryed or thought fit to
marry, whereunto the said Mary hath consented."
On 23 July 1634 Timothy Hatherly "hath turned over his servant,
Ephraim Tinkcom, to dwell with John Winsloe, of New Plymouth, for the
whole terme of years expressed in a certayne pare of indentures."
on 2 Aug. 1642 Ephraim Tinckhame was granted 25 acres of land for his
service by indenture and on 27 Sept. 1642 Ephraim Tinckhame was
granted ten acres of upland.
He was a resident of Plymouth in the 1643 list of men able to bear
arms. On 27 Oct. 1647 Ephraim Tinkeham and Mary his wife sold to Henry
Sampson "all that third part of that lott which was formerly the land
of Peter Brown deceased." On 1 May 1655 Ephraim Tinkham and Arther
Hathaway desired liberty of the Court to go up with their families to
live on the lands of John Barnes, at Lakenham (in Plymouth). Ephraim
Tinkham and John Smith Jr. are listed as the owners of lot 5 on
Puncatee- sett Necke (now in Rhode Island) on 22 March 1663. On 5 June
1666 the court granted 12 acres to Sergent Ephraim Tinkham. Ephraim
Tinkham was a frequent member of juries over a long period of time. He
was one of the Selectmen for Plymouth, 1 June 1675.
The will of Ephraim Tincom Senir of Plymouth dated 17 Jan. 1683/4,
prayed 5 June 1685, names wife Mary; eldest son Ephraim; sons
Ebenezer, Peter, Elkiah, John & Isaac; dau. Mary
Tomson His inventory was taken 20 May 1685. 
Brown, Mary (I838)
 
1707

d. bet. 17 JAN 1683/4 (date of will) and 20 MAY 1685 (date of
inventory). 
Tinkam, Ephriam (I1524)
 
1708

d. Middleboro bet. 19 Oct. 1724 & 22 March 1726/7, without issue, when
his brother John Tomson was appointed to administer his estate. 
Tomson, Ebenezer (I1593)
 
1709

d. Middleboro bet. 19 Oct. 1724 and 23 June 1726 when his brothers
John & Ephraim Tomson were appointed admin. of his estate. Settlement
of the estate of Peter and Ebenezer Tomson "that deceased without
issue," dated 18 June 1728, names: eldest brother John Tomson,
brothers Ephraim, Shubael, Thomas, Francis & Jacob Tomson; sisters
Mary, Martha and Sarah Tomson. 
Tomson, Peter (I1590)
 
1710

d. prob. Bridgewater between 31 March 1736 (b. John) and 3rd Tues.
Dec. 1739 (deed) 
Shaw, Ruth (I1731)
 
1711

DAN WILMARTH LANE8 (Elijah7, Eph.6.5.4, John3, Geo.2, Wm.1), 1800-1876, b. Hardwick, MA, 7 May, 1800, m. 6 Jan., 1824, ALMIRA, dau. of Orin TROW; she b. Hardwick, 1 July, 1803, and d. 12 Sept., 1877. He paid Simeon Crosby
and wife Sarah, $50 Oct. 8, 1832, for land in Hardwick and d. in Orange, MA, 9 Sept., 1876.

Source:Lane Genealogies, Volume II by James Hill Fitts, call
number R929.2 L265 v.02. Publishing information is Exeter, N. H.: The
News-Letter Press. 1897, page 105

_____________________________________________

Simeon Crosby came from New York and settled in the west half of Section 34, but died in 1839, three years after his arrival. A daughter, Sarah Crosby, was one of the first married in the township, then a part of Eden, being married to John Hubbard, September 12, 1836, by Rev. James Latta.

Source: 1882 COUNTIES OF LaGRANGE and NOBLE INDIANA HISTORICAL and BIOGRAPHICAL Chicago F.A. Battey and Company Publishers 1882

__________________________________________________________
Simeon died while enroute to "the west" from Massachusets. He died on a boat (probably on the Erie Canal) near Syracuse, New York. His personal property was taken to Buffalo, Erie Co;,New York.
_________________________________________________________
PETITION:
To the surrogate of Eirie County.
The petition of John Hubbard
Junior of Wales, in said County Herewith
That he is the son-in-law of Simeon
Crosby late of Massachusetts deceased
That your petitioner's wife Sarah
Hubbard is a daughter of said deceased
That the said deceased died, while
On his journey from Massachusetts
to the west, at or near Syracuse in this
state & left personal property which
was brought by the boat in which he
was traveling to the City of Buffalo
where it now lies in a storehouse,
that the value of said property will
not in the opinion of your petitioner
exceed in value, four or five hundred
dollars -
Your petitioner further knows that
the said deceased left no widow, she
having died before him, but left
other children to wit, Simeon Crosby
of Hardwick, Massachuetts, John P. Crosby
of this same place, Sabrina Crosby in the
state of Indiana, Lousia Hervey, of Indiana
Maria Crosby of Indiana & Henry Crosby
of the same state -
That the wife of your petitioner is desiring
that letters of administration on said
Estate, should be pr___ed to your
petitioner. & he further knows that
it was the express desire of the deceased
before his death, that your petitioner
would take charge of his property
Your petitioner is also desirous
that Horatio Buell and James
Oliver of the City of Buffalo,
in Said County of Erie should be appointed
appraisers of the personal property of said
deceased -
Dated Aug. 5, 1839 John Hubbard
Taken & ___cutied before me
This 5th Aug. 1839 J. Caldwell
Surrogate.
Source:Photocopy of original petition
__________________________________________________________________________ ________
Simeon Crosby came from New York and settled in the west half of
Section 34, but died in 1839, three years after his arrival.
Source:HISTORY OF LAGRANGE COUNTY, Page 212
__________________________________________________________________________ ________

1820 Federal Census, Hardwick, Worcester Co., MA, microfilm roll 55, page 086
Simeon Crosby:
Free White Males
to 10 years:1 to 16 years:1 to 45 years: 1
Free White Females
to 10 years:3 to 16 years:1 to 45 years: 1
# in manufacturing: 1
Total number of persons:8

1830 Federal Census, Hardwick, Worcester Co., MA page 554
Simeon Crosby
Free White Males
5 to 9 years:1 15-19 years:1 20 to 29 years:1 40 to 50 years:1
Free White Females
10 to 15 years:2 15-19 years:1 20 to 29 years:1 40 to 50 years:1
Total in household:9
__________________________________________________________________________ ________ 
Crosby, Simeon (I2421)
 
1712

Daniel and Caroline Ernst transferred land to Ulrich Ritz (Feb 1859): S 1/2 NE & NW NE Sec 8, Twp 69, R 12. (Source: Davis County Deed Record Book 1, page 179, Information supplied by Ellen McKown)
__________________________________________________________________________ _______________________

Daniel & Caroline Ernst transferrred land to Ulrich Rits ( 9 MAR 1861): SE & NE Section 8, Twp. 69, R 12. (Source: Davis County Deed Record Book K, page 442, (Source: Davis County Deed Record Book 1, page 179, Information supplied by Ellen McKown)
__________________________________________________________________________ _______________________

George Ernst, age 36, was enumerated with Daniel Ernst family in the 1870 census. His wealth is listed as $2,000 and he was a mail carrier by trade. Census enumerated 7 June 1870, Troy Post Office, Davis Co., IA (Information supplied by Ellen McKown)
__________________________________________________________________________ _______________________

Research Note:
Possible relatives:

John Earnst, enumerated n the 1850 Federal census Union Twp., Davis Co., Iowa age 48 years, born in Pennsylvania along with:
Margaret age 20, b. Ohio
Hiram age 18, b. Ohio
Jacob age 16, b. Ohio
Nancy A. age 8 b. Ohio
Elizxabeth age 6, b. Ohio
 
Ernst, Daniel (I1038)
 
1713

Daniel was a farmer. (source:History of Lee County Iowa, Franklin
Township, page 782, Western Historical Company, Chicago, IL, 1879) 
Rings, Daniel (I2112)
 
1714

Daniel Williams line is highly speculative. There is nothing to
substantiate the placekeepers in this genealogy for his parental line,
other than the migration of several Williams' from Taunton area, and
probably a finite potential from those Williams' living in Easton at
the time. He could have as easily been a descendant of John, or
Benjamin, two of the earliest settlers from Taunton, or of other
Taunton family members who settled there. The Keith and Dean names
are also prevalent in Taunton, Bridgewater-- as in later Easton.
HISTORY OF EASTON: "The first industry at the Morse privilege, South
Easton village was a saw-mill. In 1739 Daniel Williams bought a large
piece of land on the west side of Mill River at this place, with
house, barn, orchards, fences, etc. Between that time and 1747 this
saw-mill was errected. . . .in 1747 Daniel Williams brought a suit
against Daniel Keith ...The case was won by Daniel Williams. He
carried on the business here for many years, probably until his death,
which occurred in 1782." HISTORY OF EASTON: Origin of the furnace
business: Register's office at Taunton: Book 41, p.66 was found the
"Articles of agreement made and concluded upon the thirteenth day of
December, in ye 25th year. . annoque Domini one Thousand seven hundred
& fifty-one; witnesseth tht John Williams, gent., Daniel Williams,
gent., Matthew Hayward, yeoman, Josiah Keith, Jr., yeoman, Timothy
Williams, yeoman, Josiah Churchill, founder, Benjamin Williams, Jr.,
laborer, Jabez Churchill, laborer, all of Easton, etc. John Williams
and Daniel Williams were to own a quarter part each . . . to be
errected on land leased by Simeon Williams . . . 
Williams, (P) JR. Daniel (I3851)
 
1715

Daughter of Pilgrim Francis Cooke. 
Cooke, Mary (I1582)
 
1716

David J. Stice, a well-known farmer and stock dealer of Mount Pleasant Township, was born near where he now resides, August 2, 1837, and is the son of Jesse and Lavina (March) Stice. The father was born in Kentucky, January 7, 1809, and was of German descent. He came with his parents from Kentucky to Howard County, Mo., when a boy, and lived in Monroe and Boone Counties until coming to Scotland Conuty. He was the first white man to build a house in the county, coming here in 1827, and remained there until he moved to Queen City, in 1877. He was a farmer the principal part of his life, and was a well-respected citizen. He died in Schuyler County, Mo., April 27, 1887.

The mother of our subject, also a native of Kentucky, was of German descent, and died in Scotland County, Mo., about 1841. Both parents were members of the Christian Church. David was the eighth of eleven children, eight of whom are now living. He received his education in the common schools of Scotland County, and remained with and worked for his father until his marriage, which occurred September 25, 1866, to Miss Ann Eliza Humphrey, a daughter of William K. Humphrey, and a native of Washington County, Ky., born April 26, 1833. To them were born nine children, five now living: Sarah E., Arthur C., Cornelia, Melvina, Ruth; and those deceased are William H., Asa, Lillian and Augusta. Mr. Stice has a fine farm given him by his father, which he has improved, and of which he can be justly proud. During the late war he served six months in Col. Purmort's command, and was in several skirmishes. He and wife are worthy members of the Christian Church, and he is decidedly in favor of the prohibition of the liquor traffic. He is a good citizen and excellelant man.

Source: History of Scotland County 1830-1971 (Mabel Wildman Rice), page 1219.
On file at Memphis Library, Memphis, Scotland Co., MO. 2004 
Stice, David J. (I6863)
 
1717

Death date is not confirmed in recent research of the Wil records in 2004

Familienbuch 62b and 93 
Ritz, Hans Martin (I3026)
 
1718

Dermot McMurrough or Diarmiud mac Murchada

Pronunciation: [both: dûr´mut mukmur´u] (key)

1110-71, Irish king of Leinster. He became involved in a complicated feud, partly because he abducted a neighbor's wife, and in 1166 was defeated and banished by the High King Rory O'Connor. Dermot appealed for help to Henry II of England, who refused him direct support but allowed him to enlist a force led by Richard de Clare, 2d earl of Pembroke, and other Norman barons in Wales. After Pembroke had invaded (1170) and won much of E Ireland, including Dublin, he married Dermot's daughter, Eva. He was a patron of the compilation of the valuable Irish manuscript, the Book of Leinster. 
Leinster, KING OF LEINSTER Dermot King of (I4887)
 
1719

Descendants of Pilgrims Isaac Allerton and Richard Warren. 
Jackson, Joanna (I1696)
 
1720

Did she marry James Garrison and move to Indiana? 
Bodenhamer, Charity (I2035)
 
1721

Died as an infant. 
Oldenburg, Roger (I1931)
 
1722

Died at 116 years. Katrina Kimmel was known as Veronika and Fanny a nickname for Veronika.

George was married in Germany to Katrina Kimmel who was born in Hanover about the same time George was born. They came to the colony of Virginia in 1750, where they made their home at Martinsburg in Berkley County, West Virginia, where all their children were born and married.

According to Timothy Kimmel - - - Maria Veronika Kimmel emmigrated to the US aboard the St. Andrews which landed in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania in 1751. Georg Ludwig Kauffenbaerger was listed as her husband on the ship's list of passengers.

According to Ruth Dunlap - - - Maria Elisabet Kauffenbaergerbaptismal record lists her mother's name as Veronika.

Georg Ludwig Kauffenbaerger's will lists Veronika's name as Fanny which is the dim. of Veronika.

Veronika's parents travelled with Georg and Veronika to America in 1751 on the St. Andrews.

According to Johann Valentin Kimmel's will - Veronika was married to Georg at the time of Johann's death.
 
Kimmel, Katrina Veronika (I18393)
 
1723

Died at birth. 
Strange, Joseph Allen (I3748)
 
1724

died at childbirth, child died too. 
Young, Marie (I16577)
 
1725

Died between 1724 (church member) and 25 SEP 1731 (will sworn).
In 1692 Hilkiah Tinkham and wife Ruth were admitted to the Plymouth
Church and on 27 March 1692 children Hilkiah, Nary, John and Jacob
were baptized. Both Helkiah and Ruth were in the 1724 list of members.
Helkiah Tinkham Sr. of Plymouth, yeoman, sold to son-in-law Ebenezer
Courtis of Plymouth part of homestead with wife Ruth giving up dower
on 3 Nov. 1715; acknowledged same day. The will of Helkiah Tinkcome of
Plymouth dated 14 Dec.
1716, proved 29 Sept. 1731, names wife Ruth; sons Helkiah, John, Jacob
and Caleb; daughters Mary Courtis; Ruth Tinkcome; sons Ebenezer and
Peter; son-in-law Ebenezer Courtis. A codi-cil of 20 May 1718 mentions
that daughter Mary Courtis is dead and her share is to go to her
children Jacob, Caleb, Mary and Sarah.
On 10 April 1734 William Griffeth of Plymouth, hatter, and wife Sarah
received their share due the Curtis children from Ruth Tinkcom of
Plymouth, widow.
On 2 April 1737 Peter Tinkham and Ebenezer Tinkham, sons of Helkiah
Tinkham of Plymouth, dec., divided land given them in their father's
will. The deed mentions that their mother Ruth was to have the
premises for life. 
Tinkham, Helkiah (I1530)
 
1726

Died between 19 MAR 1750 (date of will) and 12 MAY 1760 (date
presented).
James Snow and wife Ruth of Bridgewater sold land to Jonathan Snow of
Bridgewater where Joseph Shaw deceased formerly lived, signed 28 Dec.
1732; ack. 3 July 1740. On 3d Tues. Dec. 1739 witnesses testified they
saw James and Ruth now deceased sign.
On 13 July 1752 James Snow of Bridgewater deeded land to son Nathan
Snow of Abington, blacksmith.
The will of James Snow of Bridgewater, husbandman, dated 19 March
1760, presented 12 May 1760, names wife Hannah; children Ruth Boney,
Mary Foster, Nathan Snow, Abigail Eger- ton, Susanna Edson, John Snow
and Sarah Harris; son Nathan exec.d 
Snow, James (I1610)
 
1727

Died from appendicitis 
Oldenburg, Albert Raymond (I311)
 
1728

Died from stomach cancer
Albert and Helena farmed on the same farm that Christian and Magdelena
Oldenburg farmed, which was originally Soulard's farm. 
Oldenburg, Albert J. (I677)
 
1729

Died on The Canadian Expedition. Inventory taken 14 MAY 1690 with
brother Benjamin Snow, adminstrator of the estate 4 JUN 1691. 
Snow, James (I835)
 
1730

Died unmarried. 
Greenlee, Robert (I974)
 
1731

Died unmarried. 
Greenlee, Eastham "Esom" (I977)
 
1732

Died while serving in the Union Army during the Civil War (PVT Company: I Unit:18 IL US INF REORG).
1860 Census spells his name as ISHIEM. 
Sell, Isham J. (I2979)
 
1733

Died without issue. 
Tomson, Isaac (I1591)
 
1734

Died young. 
Tinkam, John (I1531)
 
1735

Died young. 
Snow, James (I1748)
 
1736

Dispensation was granted by Pope Clement VI on 22 NOV 1347. 
Family F1554
 
1737

Divorce papers used the name "Molly"

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
 
McHatton, Mary (I16708)
 
1738

divorced 
Rose, John (I16576)
 
1739 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I109)
 
1740

Divorced Floyd Jones January 13,1969 Divorced Paul Dilley December 16,
1971, changed name back to Jones 
Humphrey, Gladys Ina (I3046)
 
1741 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I225)
 
1742 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3348)
 
1743

Domestic 
Grabill, Nancy (I2245)
 
1744

Donna G. Cole
1934-2007
Donna G. Cole, 73, St. Joseph, formerly Gallatin, Mo., died Thursday, March 22, 2007, at Saxton Woods Care Center in St. Joseph.
Survivors are daughters, Kathy (John) Miller and Jennie (Roger) Kerns, St. Joseph; son, Jerrold Cole, Gallatin; sister, Joyce Brown, Gower, Mo.; brothers, Charles Grimes, St. Joseph; John Grimes, Pueblo, Colo.; and Raymond Grimes, Brandon, S.D.; five grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Service: 1 p.m. Monday, March 26, McWilliams Funeral Home, Gallatin. Friends may call after 12 p.m. Sunday; and visitation: one hour prior to service. Inurnment: at a later date. Memorials: Hands of Hope Hospice.
Published in the St. Joseph News-Press on 3/24/2007. 
Grimes, Donna (I3727)
 
1745

Dorothea Teulon Allen was born March 1, 1901, in New York City, the
oldest child of Joseph and Annie Winsor Allen. Most of her childhood was
spent in White Plains, New York. Her parents ran a tutorial school at
Seal Harbor, Maine, during the summers, and it was there that she most
fully enjoyed her childhood. Seal Harbor was shere her deepest sense of
home remained all her life.
A 1924 graduate of Radcliffe Collere, Dorothea taught English for
five years at Hampton Institute in Virginia, a private high school for
Black students. There she met Clay Treadway, whom she married in 1930.
She them became a full time housewife and mother to their four children.
Raised a Unitarian, Dorothea joined the Society of Friends after her
marriage, and was an active member as long as her health permitted. She
and Clay were founding members of the Des Moines Valley Monthly Meeting.
She was a lover of good music, good literature, and Nature in its
tamer forms. In politics and religion she espoused traditional Liberal
views. She did not change her opinions when they went out of fashion.
She talked of her hopes for progress toward world peace and the need for
world government in her last conversations with her family.
Dorothea had four children, thirteen grandchildren, and six
great-grandchildren. Her children are Allen of Tecumseh, Missouri, Ann
of Wayland, Massachusetts, Roy of Normal, Illinois, and Ray of
Greensboro, North Carolina.
 
Allen, Dorothea Teulon (I22812)
 
1746

During the Revolutionary War, David Sayre was a private in Richard
Townleys Company, from Elizabeth Township, 1st Regiment, Essex Co.,
NJ. Further information about the Sayre family can be found in Banta's
"The Sayre Family." 
Sayre, Daniel (I2468)
 
1747

Early MA Marages Prior to 1800, Plymouth County, Bridgewater, page
124 
Family F1446
 
1748

Early MA Marrages prior to 1800, Plymouth Co., Bridgewater, page
140 
Family F1413
 
1749

Early Massachusetts Marriages Prior to 1800 Plymouth County
Bridgewater, page 129
Nathaniel Harvey, Jr., & Betty Hayward, March 20, 1766

__________________________________________________________________________________
Nathaniel (3), son of Nathaniel (2) Harvey, was born in Bridgewater, Massachusetts, in 1744. A Nathaniel Harvey from this vicinity was a soldier in the revolution, in Captain Moses Harvey's company, Colonel Woodbridge's regiment, from August to November, to reinforce the northern army at Saratoga. He married, about 1766, Bethiah Hayward, daughter of John, of Bridgewater. Children, born at Bridgewater: I. Daniel. 2. Bezer,

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 
Family F1040
 
1750

Ebenezer Campbell of Bridgewater, weaver, was sued in
1731. 
Campbell, Ebenezer (I1794)
 
1751

Edgar was made King of Mercia and Northumbria in 957 and succeed to the throne of Wessex at his brother, Eadwig's, death in 959. With this, Edgar was King of Mercia, Northumbria and Wessex (the three most powerful kingdoms in England at that time), simultaneously and could be considered the first ruler of a United England. Some of his predecessors were Kings of All England by virtue of being King of Wessex and, at the same time, enjoying a temporary military ascendancy over the other kingdoms.
He was formally crowned in 973 and received the ceremonial submission of all the other kings in Britain. He wisely recalled (St.) Dunstan from exile and made him Archbishop of Canterbury and his closest personal advisor. His reign was prosperous and peaceful and he is generally credited with the revival of the English church. 
England, King of England Edgar "The Peaceful" King of (I5851)
 
1752

Edmund Harvey served in the Revolutionary War.
Edmund enlisted as a private in Captain Goldsmith's company from Attleboro, Mass.
Source:
DAR Patriot's List

______________________________________________________
Source:
History of Woodstock, Vermont
By Henry Swan Dana
Published by Riverside Press, 1887

Chapter VI, From English Mills to Taftsville, page 83
"Killam's wife was the widow of Millie Weston, Sister of Edmund Harvey, and a well taught woman for the times. It is a little remarkable that her two husbands, Weston and Killam, were both drowned in the Connecticut while engaged in rafting. She died in November, 1781 and was buried at the corner of the Cushing cemetery where the roads meet. By her side John Killim, brother to Charles, was buried not long after that, but no headstones were ever set up for either. "[note on this article indicates that the information source was Miss Mary Harvey, 1870]

Chapter VII, From Taftsville to South Woodstock, page 96
"Happy Valley".... "This cabin he gave up to Edmund Harvey in April, 1783...."

Page 98.
"Next above Josiah Clark's place came the farm and residence of Edmund Harvey, who was born in Attleborough, Mass., 1757, where he spent his boyhood. On the breaking out of the Revolutionary War, he enlisted in a company under the command of Captain Goldsmith, and served through a portion of the war. Having finished his period of service in of the army, he came with his father's family to Hartland, whence be found his way into Woodstock about 1781. In the early part of 1782, he married in Bridgewater, Mass., Mary Harvey, his second cousin, and the next year, in the month of February, started for Woodstock with family and stores. On his way he left baggage and stores at No. 4, and pushed forward with wife and child to Cornish, where he put up at Chase's tavern. After being weather-bound here a few days, taking the ferry-boat the 5th day of March, they succeeded in crossing the river safely. Wife and child now pushed forward to Hartland and put up at the house of Mr. Luce, while Mr. Harvey returned to No. 4 for baggage and stores. It took him between four and five weeks to get through and back to Cornish again. No need of ferry-boat now. Such had been the severity of the weather during his trip to No.4 and back that Connecticut River, though in high flood, and though it was now the second week in April, was frozen over solid, so that he crossed it with his loaded teams on the ice. He then pushed on through Hartland, picked up wife and child by the way, and reached and camped down on his own farm just six weeks after the first crossing of the River at Cornish. The farm consisted of twenty-five acres of land purchased of Josiah Clark, not a rod of which was cleared as yet, and the snow was still plentiful and deep, though it was past the middle of April. Harvey occupied at first the log hut Clark had vacated, but after two years he built a better one twenty-five or thirty rods further down the road. This log house had two large rooms on the ground floor, in which the family ate and slept and performed all their domestic labors, including spinning and weaving, making butter and cheese, and preparing fowls for market. ln the summer of 1795, Mr. Harvey put up a frame house about fifteen rods further down the road. This building, after standing many years, was taken down by George W. Harvey, in August, 1878.

On the 29th of April, 1807, Mr. Harvey went with his son Nathan over to Mr. Burtch's store in Hartford, to settle an account. On his return in the afternoon, he attempted to cross the river above Taft's dam in a canoe. The river was high from a spring flood, the current proved too strong for the rowers, and the boat was swept over the dam. The young man escaped, but Mr. Harvey was carried down the stream and drowned.2

Footnote 2: Fortunately the latter (the son, about twenty years of age), after being carried down the falls for some distance, was preserved by means of some flood wood from receiving any material injury. Edmund Harvey's body was accidentally found on Tuesday, May 12th, following, near the mouth of Quechee River. (Spooner's Vt. Journal, May 18, 1807.)"

page 99
"After the death of Edmund Harvey the Farm continued in possession of the family, and is still occupied by George W. Harvey, grandson of the above."
_____________________________________________________

Research Note:
There are both an Edmund Harvey and a Marshall Harvey in the 1790 Woodstock, Vt. census.
Edmund Harvey married his second cousin, Mary Harvey, (daughter of David Harvey & Content Byram).
Could Edmund & Marshall be brothers?
If so, Edmund's & Marshall's grandfather could be Joseph Harvey, son of Nathaniel b. 1673 and Susannah. 
Harvey, Edmund (I1213)
 
1753

Edmund II (981?-1016), Saxon king of the English (1016). Edmund was King of England for only a few months. After the death of his father, Æthelred II, in April 1016, Edmund led the defense of the city of London against the invading Knut Sveinsson (Canute), and was proclaimed king by the Londoners. Meanwhile, the Witan (Council), meeting at Southampton, chose Canute as King. After a series of inconclusive military engagements, in which Edmund performed brilliantly and earned the nickname "Ironside", he defeated the Danish forces at Oxford, Kent, but was routed by Canute's forces at Ashingdon, Essex. A subsequent peace agreement was made, with Edmund controlling Wessex and Canute controlling Mercia and Northumbria. It was also agreed that whoever survived the other would take control of the whole realm. Unfortunately for Edmund, he died in November, 1016, transferring the Kingship of All England completely to Canute. 
England, King of England Edmund II "Ironside" King of (I5628)
 
1754

Edward Greenlee came from Ireland when only five years of age and
lived in Botetourt Co., VA; removed from that part of the state to the
western part of the same state, now West Virginia, and settled in
Mason Co. He had two brothers, John and Frank, both of the pilots on
the great Kanawha River -- said to have been the best pilots that ever
made the run from Charleston to Cicinnati. He was in the Revolutionary
War and stood within a short distance when Cornwallis surrendered.
(October 19, 1791).

Source: "Descendants of Edward Greenlee"; William Clarkson Greenlee 
Greenlee, Edward (I960)
 
1755

Edward was probably a brother of William Greenlee of West Virginia, He
came from Ireland sometime after 1771 as his son, William, was born
that year in Ireland. He, with his family, apparently came to join his
brother, William, who had been living in Botetourt County Virginia,
since 1766. The two brothers, with their families, moved to what is
now Mason County, West Virginia, about 1800. Edward Greenlee was a
farmer and a Baptist. 
Greenlee, Edward (I1000)
 
1756

Elijah Snow of Bridgewater, yeoman, was appointed administrator of the
estate of Benjamin Snow late of Bridgewater 6 April 1761.
On 8 July 1769 Jemima Snow of Bridgewater, widow, sold to Elijah Snow
of Bridgewater, cordwainer, 3 acres in Bridgewater "which fell to me
in division of my father Amos Snell."
In July 1761 ten men were found guilty of being volun-tarily disguised
and disfigured did unlawfully, riotously and routously assemble and
gather together to disturb the peace and did beset the dwelling house
of Elijah Snow of Bridgewater, yeoman, in which house then were his
mother Jemima Snow and Lucy Snow of Bridgewater, spinster. 
Snow, Benjamin (I1641)
 
1757

Eliza's uncle Mahlon STRICKLAND moved to Clear Spring Township, La Grange
County Indiana, in 1846. The 1850 census shows the Mahlon & Martha
STRICKLAND family living (dwelling 213) not far from the Willard and
Sabrina Hervey family (dwelling 171). 
Strickland, Mahlon (I6798)
 
1758

Elizabeth's was widow of William Palmer, Jr. 
Hodgkins, Elizabeth (I1266)
 
1759

Ellen brown is the daughter of John Brown of Harper's Ferry episode and his second wife, Mary Ann Day. Ellen's brother John Brown Jr. Collected papers of his family and they are stored in the Ohio archives. 
Brown, Ellen (I16809)
 
1760

Email note from Peter Bruges (email: peter_bruges@hotmail.com), Aug 29, 2002:

Henry Bruges (Brydges) of Newbury was indeed the father of Sir Richard Brydges (Bruges). The family name is in fact Bruges and this is what Henry wrote in his will dated 06/12/1537 (Probated London 29/01/1538). Sister Joan only had two children by Gifford - whatever his first name was - namely John and Anne. Henry mentioned only them as grandchildren in his will. Joan did marry a Mr. Thornehull before the date of the will. Henry also mentioned his wife Margery late deceased who had a son Robert Bedford. Henry was indeed the son of the Thomas Brugge (Bruges) mentioned and Florence Darrell. Henry additionally mentioned and left money to Anne Darrell daughter the daughter of Constantine Darrell. So all of Henry's information ties up very nicely. The line from brother Sir George Darrell through Margery ties into the line of the ancient family - Longs of Wraxall and that ends with very aged Catherine Long spinster (1717-1814). Ironically her residuary legatees were a Reverend Chas. Coxwell and an ancester Thomas Bruges of Seend. Thomas died in 1835 after his wife and three daughters and nearly all the land and money passed into the Ludlow family.

Sir Richards wife Jane Spencer was also burried in Ludgarshall and there is a sculpted monument there, pretty impressive I am told but I have not seen it yet.

Regards, hope that this is helpful,

Peter Bruges

(descending from Thomas's nephew Thomas! who also died 1835!)

__________________________________________________________________________ _________________________ 
Brydges, Henry (I11925)
 
1761

Embarked on the sailing vessel "Humboldt", March 1, 1854. On the 22nd of April following he landed in New York City and made his way directly to Jo Daviess County Illinois.

______________________________________________________________
Portrait and Biographical Album of Jo Daviess and Carroll Counties, Illinois (1889), p. 471-72

Fred Oldenburg: This gentleman may be classed among the most prosperous and prominent farmers and stock-raisers of Jo Daviess County. He has been a resident of Northern Illinois over 30 years, and first settled on land now occupied by the present site of Galena. Next he removed to another farm in the same township, and from there, in 1871, to the valuable homestead which he owns. This comprises 329 acres of land, located on section 1. It is nearly all in a productive condition, and stocked with excellent grades of cattle, horses, and swine. As a farmer, Mr. Oldenburg has been uniformly successful; while as a business man and a member of the community, his record does him great credit. He began life here very poor in purse; and, by the exercise of his native energy, has arisen to an enviable position, socially and financially.

The native place of our subject was on the other side of the Atlantic, in the Grand Duchy of Mecklenburg, Germany, where his birth took place Nov. 27, 1831(sic). His parents, Christian and Mary (Burns) Oldenburg, were natives of the same Province as their son, and there spent their entire lives; the mother dying at the age of sixty-four years, and the father when seventy-three. They were most worthy people, and members in good standing of the German Presbyterian Church. Their family consisted of four sons, namely: Christopher, who married a lady of his own country, and continues to reside there, engaged in farming; Fred, our subject; Christian, who came to America, married Miss Lena List, and, with his family, resides in West Galena Township; and John, a shoemaker by trade, pursuing his calling in Galena. Henry died in July, 1882, leaving a daughter, who lives in Galena.

Mr. Oldenburg, our subject, received a good education in the free schools of his native Province, and remained there until a young man twenty-three years old. Then, desirous of bettering his condition, he determined to cross the Atlantic, and embarked on the sailing-vessel “Humboldt,” at Hamburg, March 1, 1854. On the 22d of April following he landed in New York City, and made his way directly to this county. He was ready to accept whatever came to hand in the way of employment, and was soon engaged as a farm-laborer. With genuine German thrift and prudence, he soon began to save money; and thus obtained sufficient means to make his first purchase of land. In the meantime he was married in Galena, in November, 1865, to Miss Rosa McCarty. This lady was born in County Fermanagh, Ireland, Feb. 29, 1833, and is of Irish ancestry. Her father, Patrick McCarty, was a farmer of modest means, and died in his native land, at the advanced age of eighty years. Later, his widow came to the United States, and died at her home, in Galena, in 1888. She was in her girlhood Sarah McCormick.

Mrs. Oldenburg was reared and educated in her native country, and, when reaching womanhood, came to America with other members of the family. Her first home in this county was Galena, where she lived until her marriage. She is now the mother of six children, namely: Henry, Sarah M., Rosanna C., John B., Fred D., and Nathan, Jr.; all of whom are at home with their parents. The latter are members in good standing of St. Michael’s Catholic Church at Galena. Mr. Oldenburg has always voted the Republican ticket, and has held the various township offices. He was largely instrumental in laying off Rawlins Township, believing that in many respects it would be of great advantage to the people.

Research Note: "where his birth took place Nov. 27, 1831" is incorrect. The Tombstone date is Nov. 27, 1830 which does otherwise agree with the ages and dates in this article.
 
Oldenburg, Fred (I427)
 
1762

Ephraim Tinkham was a constable in Middleboro in 1681.
On 13 July 1691 Ephraim Tinkham and wife Esther sold to Adam Wright
land left to them by their father Richard Wright .
The will of Ephraim Tinckom of Middleboro dated 17 Sept. 1714, proved
3 March 1714/5, names wife Esther; two daus. Martha Soul and Mary
Tinckom; eldest son John Tinokom; sons Isaac and Samuell Tinckom; and
(unnamed) children of deceased son Ephraim.
On 1 March 1731/2 Isaac Tinkham, Samuel Tinkham, John Soule and wife
Martha, Henry Wood and wife Mary, all of Middleboro sold to John
Tinkham their rights to a 100 acre lot where their father Ephraim
Tinkham dwelt and was given by him to son Ephraim Tinkham late of
Middleboro deceased. 
Tinkam, Ephraim (I1527)
 
1763

Exact year is unknown, estimated 1870.

___________________________________

By 1920 Census, Esther and Henry Harrison were living seperately 
Sweet, Esther A (I4593)
 
1764

Experience Mitchell was born in Leyden, Holland. His parents possibly
were Thomas Mitchell and Margaret ________. He came to America on the
same ship as his future wife, the Anne (the third ship) in 1623.
Experience and his family migrated to Duxbury and later to
Bridgewater.

EXPERIENCE, came in the Ann 1623, removed to Duxbury, and m. Jane
Cook, and a 2d wife, Mary, by whom he had Elizabeth, m. John Washburn;
Thomas; Mary, m. James Shaw; Edward, m. Mary Hayward and Alice
Bradford; Sarah, m. John Hayward; Jacob, John; and Hannah, m. Joseph
Hayward. JACOB, son of above, m. Susanna Pope, 1666, and had Jacob;
Thomas, m. Elizabeth Kingman; and Mary. JACOB, son of above, m.
Deliverance Kingman, 1696, and had Jacob, 1696. He m., 2d, Rebecca
Cushman, and had Susanna, 1703; Rebecca. 1704; Seth, 1706; Mary, 1708;
Lydia, 1710; Noah, 1712; Isaac, 1715; Sarah, 1717; Elizabeth, 1722.
JOHN, Duxbury, son of Experience, m. Mary Bonney, 1675, and had
Experience, 1676. He m., 2d, Mary Lothrop, 1679; and 3d, Mary Prior,
1682, by whom he had Mary, 1682; Hannah, 1683; Joseph, 1684;
Elizabeth, 1685; Elizabeth, 1686; John, 1689; Sarah, 1690; Esther,
1692. JOSEPH, son of John, m. Bathsheba Lambert, and had Sarah, 1711;
Hannah, 1713; Joseph, 1714; John 1716; Mary, 1718; Sarah, 1719;
Bathsheba, 1721; Alice, 1723; Joseph, 1725; Benjamin, 1728; Martha,
1731, m. Japheth Rickard; and Ruth. JOSEPH, son of above, m. Mary
Tinkham, 1760, and had Joseph, 1760; James, 1763; Ebenezer, 1765;
Mary, 1768. THOMAS, m. Elizabeth Totman, 1756. TIMOTHY, from E.
Bridgewater, m. Melissa Alden Raymond, 1825. 
Mitchell, Experience (I1176)
 
1765

Family Note early 1900's: "Aunt Elmira had no children."
Paige: "One of the jury who convicted Boss Tweed." 
Bruce, Elmira Samantha (I3866)
 
1766

Family Note early 1900's: Could the following be this Bruce? : "
Uncle John Bruce married Esther--lived in Hartford, Conn. They had
two children. One had a furniture store in Hartford. names: Frank
and John Bruce." 
Bruce, John Agustus (I3871)
 
1767

Family notes early 1900's: "Rev" Charles E. Bruce, of Malden, MA
Never preached. business man in Ashtabula, O., when young. Father of
Judge Charles Bruce. Son of Sally Kimball Bruce & Timothy. Studied
for ministry when young." 
Bruce, Rev Charles Emerson (I3906)
 
1768

Family Records: Grandpa's (Chris Oldenburg), brother from Germany, Henry, is buried next to Grandpa. He brought a 9 year old daughter from Germany with him, his daughter died young and is buried next to him.

Family Records: After Henry's death, a neighbor, Henry and Anna King, to Annie to raise.

________________________________________________________________________
FATAL SUNSTROKE
Henry Oldenburg of West Galena, came to his death suddenly last Friday, from effects of the extreme heat. He was a brother of Christopher and John Oldenburg, of the same neighborhood. He came to this country last October from Germany and moved into Jake Vanderveddah's Four Mile House on the Turnpike. On Friday he was working on the farm for his brother, John, and being partially overcome by heat, he went to his own house and his daughter gave him some coffee. After drinking, he remarked that he felt better and started for the field. He had only got outside the door, when he sank down, and expired. The funeral took place on saturday, and the remains were deposited in Greenwood Cemetery. Deceased was 41 years of age. He was a widower, and leaves one daughter 16 years of age. He died July 8, 1881.

Galena Gazette, July 15, 1881

____________________________________________________________________________
HAPPY WEDDING -December 25, 1889
A pretty wedding was solemnized last week at the pleasant home of Henry King on the Turnpike. The contracting parties were Hr. Edward Fisher of South Dakota and Miss Annie Oldenburg, a member of Mr. Kingls family. The ceremony was performed by Rev. E.E. Schuette, of the German Methodist church in the presence of a large company, includinqmany from the city. The bride wore a becoming costume of white and was attended by Miss Tillie Flege, who was similarly attired. The groom's best man was Mr. Benjamin King. After the ceremony a bountiful wedding repast was served and the assembled company spent a delightful evening in social converse. The bride and groom have departed for Alabama, in the northern part of which state the groom has purchased a farm, upon which they will begin life together. The bride is an estimable young lady and has been active in church and sunday s'qJtool work. She will be greatly mi ssed by a large circle of friends whose best wishes will accompany the happy couple to their new home.

Galena Gazette, January 22, 1890 
Oldenburg, Annie Johanna (I938)
 
1769

Family Story: With brother Hans Ulrich Ritz, brought their families to America. Landed in New Orleans.Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":

16. Jan. 1810
Martin Ritz, Oswalds von H.W.
Barbara Hilpart
Taufzeugen:
Michel Hangartner Schmid von H.W.
Verena Hilpart Heinrich Tochter von da

Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":

2. Juni 1811
Martin Ritz, Oswalds von H.W.
Barbara Hilpart von da
Taufzeugen:
Hs. Ulrich Hilpart Heinrich Sohn von H.W.
Anna Gantner Martins Tochter von da
_________________________________________________________________________________
From Staatsarchiv des Cantons Zürich (State Archives of the Canton of Zurich)
Passerteilungen in Zürich nach Amerika und Australien1848-1870 (Passes Granted in Zurich to the Americas and Australia 1848-1870)
Auswertung der Passkontrollen 1848-1870 (Staatsarchiv Zürich, PP 38.42-63). Bearbeitet durch Hans Ulrich Pfister. Stand: 30.11.2005
(Research of the control passports 1848-1870 (Staatsarchiv Zurich, PP 38.42-63). Edited by Hans Ulrich Pfister. Published: Nov 30, 2005)

Ritz, Hans Ulrich, von Hüntwangen, Landwirt, 42, mit Frau und Kindern Konrad 18, Ulrich
17, Heinrich 16, Jakob 14, nach Amerika; 18.1.1856 (PP 38.50, Nr. 47).

Translation:
Ritz, Hans Ulrich, of Hüntwangen, farmer, 42, with his wife and children Konrad 18, Ulrich
17, Henry 16, Jacob 14, to the Americas; 18.1.1856 (PP 38.50, No. 47).

Ritz, Martin, von Hüntwangen, Landwirt, 45, mit Frau und Kindern Ulrich 13, Elisabeth 9,
Jakob 5, Johannes 3 und Anna (10 Monate), nach Amerika; 18.1.1856 (PP 38.50, Nr.
45).

Translation:
Ritz, Martin, of Hüntwangen, farmer, 45, with his wife and children Ulrich 13, Elisabeth 9,
Jacob 5, John 3, and Anna (10 months) to the Americas; 18.1.1856 (PP 38.50, No.
45).

Ritz, geb. Moser, Verena, Frau, von Hüntwangen, -, 46, und ihr Sohn Gotthard 7, nach
Amerika; 9.6.1856 (PP 38.50, Nr. 591).

Translation:
Ritz, born Moser, Verena, wife, Hüntwangen, -, 46, and her son Gotthard 7 after
America, 9.6.1856 (PP 38.50, No. 591).
___________________________________________________________________________________________________________

__________________________________________________________________
Report of Passengers arrived at New Orleans of which Linscott is Master on the 14th day of April 1856 from Havre per. Ships St-John:
Ritz, Ulrich age 44 b. Switzerland M occupation: Farmer
Ritz, Elizabweth age 52 Switzerland F Farmer
Ritz Conrad age 18 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Ulrich age 17 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Heinrich age 16 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Jacob 14 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Martin 45 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Elizabeth 34 Switzerland F Farmer
Ritz, Ulrich 13 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz, Elizabeth 8 Switzerland F Farmer
Ritz, Jacob 5 Switzerland M Farmer
Ritz Johann 3 Switzerland F Farmer,
Ritz, Anna 10/12 Switzerland F Farmer 
Ritz, Martin (I3096)
 
1770

Farm and dairy business. 
Krebill, Walter David (I3255)
 
1771

Farm manager. 
Krebill, Dora Katherine (I3251)
 
1772

farmed in the Galena, IL area 
Hilby, Ben (I395)
 
1773

Farmer 
Grabill, Howard Payne (I2246)
 
1774

Farmer 
Hohl, August J. (I2516)
 
1775

Farmer 
Krebill, Samuel Jacob (I3261)
 
1776

Farmer 
Krebill, Robert Henry (I3264)
 
1777

Farmer 
Krebill, Gary Roy (I3351)
 
1778

Farmer and auto mechanic. 
Hohl, Dale Melvin (I3328)
 
1779

Farmer and president of Star Telephone and Director of the First National Bank of Ashland.

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. 
Grabill, Samuel Harper (I2241)
 
1780

Farmer and ranch operator. 
Krebill, Daniel Peter (I3249)
 
1781

Farmer and Veterinarian 
Hirstine, Johannes (I2116)
 
1782

Farmer, carpenter and sheep shearer. Buried in Fellows cemetery near
Keosauqua. Served in France during W.W.I. from May 1918 until June
1919 He sent Fanny's diamond engagement ring from France. 
Kennedy, Elmer Clarence (I1320)
 
1783

Farmer, trader, and checker player. 
Greenleaf, Joseph Peter (I1910)
 
1784 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2548)
 
1785

Farmer. 
Krebill, Melvin Wilbur (I3313)
 
1786

Filed for record 7 April 1878 James A. Bolen, Recorder. Married by John C. Alexander, Ordained Minister of the Gospel. Married 4 April 1878, Jasper Co., MO.

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]

___________________________________

Just thought I would share some info with you regarding Rhoda M. (Ernst) McCubbin. I see you have 4 children listed, she had 6 living children in 1900 (7 actual births). My great-grandmother was the youngest listed in the 1900 census. Also, I see you have a Julia listed, I have her as Lula. Anyway, the other children I have are Lula b: Sep 1886, Rena (male) b: Aug 1895 and Gola B. (female, my great grandmother) b: March 15, 1900 in Eldon, Iowa. She died June 15, 1988 in Los Angeles County, CA. If you're interested I have her marriage, children and some grandchildren information.

Karen Rowe 
Family F545
 
1787

Filed for Record, Jasper Co., MO, James A. Bolen, Recorder:
Married by William H, McCubbin, Ordained Minister of the Gospel.

Filed 7 mMay 1878, Book F, page 305, James A. Bolen, Recorder: Marriage 20 MAR 1878, Jasper Co., MO

[Information provided by Ellen McKown]
__________________________________________________________________________ ____________ 
Family F521
 
1788

First Husband of Elizabeth Hodgkins (Circa 1670)
William Palmer
PLYMOUTH COLONY WILLS AND INVENTORIES
On 2/12 Janry 1637/8, Francis Cooke was a member of the jury which
tried the case of John and Elizabeth (Hodgkins) (Palmer) Willis
against the executors of the estate of William Palmer, Sr. John Willis
was quite visible in the early records. Not a great deal is known
about William but he is with some frequency mentioned in early
records.
[Vol. 1, fol. 28] A true Coppy of the last Will & testament Willm
Palmer th elder proved before the Govnr and Assistants at a Court held
the fourth of December in the thirteenth yeare of the Raigne of our
Sovraigne Lord Charles by the grace of God of England Scotland ffrance
and Ireland King Defender of the fayth &c 1637
I William Palmer of Ducksborrow Nayler being ill in body but of pfect
memorie not knowing how nere I am to my death think good briefely to
settle my estate, yet hope if God spare life to set downe thinges more
perticulerly hereafter. In the meane tyme for the disposeing of my
outward estate this is my will & Testament ffirst of all I ordaine my
loveing frends mr Willm Bradford mr Edward Winslowe and mr Thomas
Prince my Executrs.
Next of all whereas I have marryed a yeong weoman who is deare unto me
I desire them to deale well wth her: but my desire is that my estate
consisting of lands houseing goods chattells &c may be sould and
turned into money, all but such of my mooveables as my Executrs
aforesaid shall thinke meete to give her for her present comfort:
next my estate being wholly sould as afore my desire is that my wife
may not have lesse then one third thereof. And if in case shee be wth
child Then that one other third of my estate be prserved and improved
by my Executrs for that child as myne heire.
And that if in case shee be not wth child Then I would have myne
Executrs as in conscience they are pswaded out of the remaynder of my
estate deale wth Rebecca my Grandchild and Moyses Rowly whom I love,
but not so as to put it into their father or mothers hands but prserve
it for them till they come to yeares of Discretion.
Next my Debts being payd I would have myne Executers to give somewhat
to Stephen Tracy and somewhat towards the meeting house at Plymouth,
also I would have yeong Rowly to be placed wth mr Partridge that hee
might be brought up in the feare of God, and to that end if his father
suffer it I give mr Partridg five pounds.
And if in case my sonne Henry or daughter Bridgitt be liveing if they
Demaund it I give them fourty shillings a peece if they be liveing
That this is my Deede witnes my hand & Seale the seaventh of Novembr
1637
Witnesses hereunto The marke of
Thomas Burnes Wm Palmer
William Basset
It was the will of the Testator that his wyfe should bee ruled by her
auncient mr Edward Winslow in her marriage if she looke to ptake in
any pt of this estate otherwise not Also that John Willis have fourty
shillings
Witnes
Thomas Burnes
William Basset
Thom Burnes sworne to this will the 4th Decembr 1637 at a Court of
Assistants.
Wm Basset deposed to this will the 5th march 1637
Vid. Crt orders
p. 144
An exact Inventory of all the mooveablegoods of Willm Palmr thelder
taken the XIIIth of Novembr 1637 by Jonathan Brewster Edmond Chaundler
Willia Basset & John Willis 
Palmer, William Jr. (I4447)
 
1789

First Reverend in Bridgewater

For nearly a hundred and sixty years, till 1822, the people went to town-meetings in what is now West Bridgewater, the old centre of the town; and for fifty years they attended Sunday services at the same
place, till 1716, when this southern part of the town was organized as the South Parish for church and school purposes, and a meeting-house was built near the site of the present First Parish, or Unitarian,
church, the Rev. James Keith preaching the dedication sermon, August 14, 17I7 The house was forty-three feet by thirty-eight, without tower or belfry. A low partition up the centre separated the men and women, who sat on very rude benches; and the deacons sat in front of the pulpit, facing the people. August I8, the First Church in this parish, of more than fifty members, was organized• Benjamin Alien was immediately engaged to preach and on July g, 1718, was formally settled. He probably lived in the Edson-Lazell house, now occupied by Miss Clara Washburn, or certainly very near this site. After thirteen years he was released by a council in I730, and was afterward settled in Maine, dying there in 1764 Source::The Bridgewater Book

Property owners:
"To These fity-four were added Samuel Edson, the first miller, who came from Salem, and Rev James Keith, the first minister and Edson's son-in-law, educated at Aberdeen, and installed at
Bridgewater 1664 at the age of 21. "

According to Jarvis Edson: Born in Scotland, educated at Aberdeen and at the age of 18 emigrated to this country, arriving in Boston in 1662, and introduced to the church in Bridgeweater by Dr. Increase Mather. 
Keith, Rev. James (I4545)
 
1790

Fought in the battle of Point Pleasant against the Indians under
Constalk, October 10, 1774, which has been recognized as the first
battle of the Revolution. 
Van Bibber, Peter (I1043)
 
1791

Frank and Lena Hess adopted two boys from the Freeport (IL) Adoption
Center. One of the boys was returned to the Center because he was
difficult. John, the remaining one, later worked in Hanover, IL and
was killed in an auto accident. 
Hess, Frank (I397)
 
1792

Friedelsheim, near Durkheim, Germany 
Risser, Anna (I2472)
 
1793

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
Ritz, Anna (I149)
 
1794

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996. 
Angst, Elsbeth (I22380)
 
1795

From Ancestral File (TM), data as of 2 January 1996.Additional information from "Inhabitants of Wil, Zürich, Switzerland and Surrounds":

Taufzeugen:
Heinrich Keller, Schuhmacher of Hüntwangen
Anna Angst, Jacob Demuth (Corodi Frau) 
Ritz, Heinrich (I148)
 
1796

From England 
Gannett, Matthew (I140)
 
1797

From page 374 of Combined History of Schuyler and Brown Counties,
Illinois, by W R Brink & Co, Philadelphia: "William and Jesse
Bodenhamer, brothers, old neighbors of Mr. Sapp and the Manloves, came
from North Carolina with their families in the spring of 1833. William
Bodenhamer selected the SW 1/4 of section 3, [of Birmingham township],
built his cabin, and by years of unceasing toil died posessed of a fine
farm, on which some of his descendants now reside."
Pages 452-3 of Christian Bodenhamer of Rowan County, North
Carolina, by Lois Ione Hotchkiss Heuss, give entries from the
family Bible of William G and Linnea Bodenhamer.
_________________________________________

age 45 in 1850 census; age 68y 2m 2d at death
Source: Tombstone
 
Bodenhamer, William G (I22777)
 
1798

From research by Tom Wetherell..

"THE CLARK GENEALOGY, Emma L. Walton, page 177 & 178 give history of this family.. They name John as John Henry, but the birth dates match... although with a son named Brian Hervey, perhaps Hervey is the right name.
Witherell & Witherell page 486, SL #51 list him as John Henry and they reference SOME DESCENDANTS OF DANIEL CLARK OF WINDSOR, CONN., F. Allaben Geneal. Co., NY, page 278." 
Wetherell, John Hervey (I2220)
 
1799

From the Abstracts of the Earliest Wills, NEHG Register, volume 6, January 1852:

Written to Experience Mitchell from George Allen,

"Loveing frind Experience Mitchell, my love and my wife's remembered unto thee and they wife. I thought it fitt to acquaint you with the death of my [thy?] Sister's Son John, whoe died att by house on the sixt day of the week, being as I judeged, about the 10th day of July, 1661: hee was sensable intill about two hours before hee died and did say, Oh Lord, when shel my change come; hee was not affraid of death; hee was with Mistress Swift to bee cured of his desease. The land his father gave him, John gave to his brother William, onely Edward is to have his coise,, when they do devid the two Shares, his love be remebered to his Mother and to his brothers and Sisters; hee was buryed on the last day of the week. I have sent his clothes by John Smith, of Plymouth, they will be left at John Smiths houes pf Plymouth, that if there bee an opportunity to convey them to his mother, you may know where they are,

Soe I rest
Youer frind,
George Allen of
Sandwich.
"Postscript--"
You may send this writing
to his mother, as you have
oppertunitie.

And Subscribed thus--
To his Frind Experience
Mitchell of Duxburrow,
give this."
 
Fobes, John (I4159)
 
1800

From the Portrait and Biographical Album of Jefferson and Van Buren Counties 1890, published online: VanBuren Co. Ia Biographies Forum, http://cgi.rootsweb.com/~genbbs/genbbs.cgi/USA/Ia/VanBurenBios?read=193, Posted by Fran Hunt on Sat, 27 May 2000

CHARLES E. MOSHER
Charles E. Mosher, the owner of seven hundred and sixty acres of land in Van Buren County, his home being situated on Section 12, Jackson Township has resided in this community since 1854. In September of the previous year he came west and made purchase of three hundred and twenty acres of land in this county, to the cultivation and improvement of which he has since devoted his energies with excellent success.

Mr. Mosher was born on August 29, 1820 in Vermont, of which state his parents Alanson and Eunice Emerson Mosher were also natives. His maternal grandfather was one of the leading citizens of Windsor County Vermont; in fact he had a statewide reputation, especially in the Congregational Church, of which he was a prominent and active member. He was a contractor and builder by trade, and in connection with that carried on farming and operated a saw and gristmill. His business was an extensive one and he became a wealthy citizen. The father of our subject spent his entire life in the Green Mountain State, his death occurring in 1825. His wife survived him many years, dying at the age of seventy-five years. They were parents of four children, the youngest of whom died in infancy. Our subject is the only one of the family now living; George C. died in Vermont some years ago; and Francis T. died on September 2, 1890 of heart disease, in Rochester Vermont. He was then seventy-two years of age and was one of the most prominent and leading citizens of that community. His popularity was due to his upright life, which won him the respect of all with whom he came in contact. He filled various offices of trust in the county and his public and private career was alike above reproach. He became a well to do citizen, which leaves his family in comfortable circumstances. A wife, four children and his brother Charles were left to mourn the loss of one who had never forfeited a claim to their affection, but, had bound himself to them by closer ties of love, as the years rolled along. His memory will be cherished, by his brother who remains.

Mr. Mosher spent the days of his boyhood and youth in his native county, whence he came directly to Van Buren County Iowa. Having previously attained to mature years, he chose as a helpmate in life's journey Miss Caroline T. Whiting, their union being celebrated in July of 1850. The lady was born November 16, 1832, and was a daughter of Stephen A. and Rebecca Morris Whiting. Seven children were born unto them, four sons and three daughters, namely: Napoleon, Charles, George, Frank and Eunice wife of George W. Gillson; Rebecca and Carrie. After a happy wedded life of thirty-six years, Mrs. Mosher passed away in 1886, dying of consumption. Mr. Mosher was married the second time to Lutherie Cutler Hervey in November 1887, and in whom he finds a most agreeable companion and helpmate.

As before stated, on his arrival in this county, Mr. Mosher purchased three hundred and twenty acres of land in Jackson Township and the following year purchased an adjoining eighty-acre tract. To this he has added from time to time as his financial resources have increased, until he is now one of the most extensive landowners of the county, his possessions aggregating seven hundred and sixty acres, the greater part of which is under a high state of cultivation and finely improved. In connection with general farming he is also engaged in stock-raising, which branch of his business has proved very profitable, he keeping from thirty to forty head of horses, from forty to fifty head of cattle, and seven hundred head of sheep of the medium breed. He is a member of the Anti Horse Thief Association, and in politics is a Republican when questions of State or national importance are brought up for settlement, but at local elections he votes for the man who he thinks will best fill the office. Mr. Mosher is an independent thinker. He arrives at conclusions unbiased by the judgment of others, but independently determines each question for himself after careful consideration. To others he allows the same privilege, and although he may differ radically on many points, those opposing him recognize his fair and upright spirit and render him respect accordingly.

Mr. Mosher, though not a soldier, was one of the most active supporters of the Union cause. He was a member of a home company known as the "True Blues," whose object was to guard the interests of the Union at home. Mr. Mosher was the Captain of the company. 
Mosher, Charles Emerson (I6803)
 
1801

From Tom Wetherell research....

"Witherell & Witherell have Darnell K Hervey m. to Jonathan B. Wetherell #852 in their book... Research with descendants of Silsbe, VR of Brimfield and Hardwick place her with the name Parnell m. to John Bolcomb Wetherell who was living in the right area. Jonathan B. was m. to Mary Barton June 3, 1846, only 3 months after the marriage date of Parnell.... they do say perh., but I feel that this is the more correct alignment. "
____________________________________________________________ 
Wetherell, John Bolcom (I1905)
 
1802

From tombstone, Longhollow cemetery, Jo Davies Co., IL
Farmer, Sec32, Guilford Twp., Jo Daviess Co., IL. In partnership with
brother Barney, farming mother's (Charity) place. Younger sons of
Charity.
History of Jo Daviess Co., H.F. Kett & Co. 1878

The 1900 US Census for Guilford Twp., Jo Daviess Co., IL has Barney as "head" of house and Brother Jeremiah and Sister J. Sarah living on th family farm. Barney's obituary states that hes farmed the family plot along with a sister and brother. 
Green, Jeremiah (I23176)
 
1803

Funeral services June 15, 1997 at the First Baptist Church of Gray
Summit, by Rev. James R. Perdew. Interment was in Midlawn Cemetery
Union, MO. Arrangements were in charge of Oltmann Funeral Home,
Union. 
Hervey, Florence Clarabell (I3704)
 
1804

Funeral services were held Saturday, July 28, 1990 at 1pm at the
Keosauqua, Iowa Branch, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints,
(Mormons), with Mark Shaner, Branch President conducting. Internment
was in Oak Lawn Cemetery, Keosauqua. 
Hervey, Gladys Irene (I3703)
 
1805

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973
(*son of Ben. & Susanna)" MB&D, Rosser P. 347 Named as father of
Thomas 
Willis, Benjamin (I209)
 
1806

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973
GEN: BUR:South Street Cemetery 
Brett, Margaret (I181)
 
1807

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973
GEN: BUR:South Street Cemetery 
(Willis), Hannah (I215)
 
1808

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973
GEN: PARENTS:Samuel Hayward and Elizabeth Barbour 
Hayward, Patience (I164)
 
1809

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973
GEN: PARENTS:Thomas Lincoln and Elizabeth Street 
Lincoln, Sarah (I218)
 
1810

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, IV John (I159)
 
1811

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Experience (I161)
 
1812

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Martha (I162)
 
1813

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Mehitable (I163)
 
1814

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, I Nathaniel (I207)
 
1815

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Hannah (I210)
 
1816

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Sarah (I212)
 
1817

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Joseph (I213)
 
1818

GEN: !Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND; 1973 
Willis, II Nathaniel (I177)
 
1819

GEN: !Chamberlain's HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH GEN: PARENTS:Richard Porter 
Porter, Rev John (I228)
 
1820

GEN: !Charlotte Fike Packard, THE Packard FAMILY OF AMERICA: 1968 GEN:
PARENTS:Thomas Randall and Hannah Packard 
Randall, Israel (I180)
 
1821

GEN: !Dr Daniel Turner, Cranston, RI 
Longbottom, Elizabeth (I197)
 
1822

GEN: !Dr. Daniel Turner,Cranston, RI 
Boithes, Grace (I204)
 
1823

GEN: !FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City, UT
GEN: PARENTS:Probably William Ford II and Alice Booth / or Anne Eames 
Ford, Margaret (I234)
 
1824

GEN: !FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City, UT 
Willis, III John (I156)
 
1825

GEN: !FGS from Archives of Family History Library, Salt Lake City, UT 
Brett, Mary (I158)
 
1826

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Shaw, II Joseph (I187)
 
1827

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Shaw, Grace (I188)
 
1828

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Shaw, II Martha (I190)
 
1829

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Shaw, I John (I191)
 
1830

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Shaw, III Martha (I192)
 
1831

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 
Richards, William (I193)
 
1832

GEN: !George Walter Chamberlain, HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS;
1923 GEN: OCC:Carpenter GEN: PARENTS:Zachary Bickewell and Agnes 
Bicknell, John (I194)
 
1833

GEN: !He was of E Greenwich, Kent, ENG 
Turner, George (I257)
 
1834

GEN: !Janel Pease, Arvada, CO 
(Willis), Hannah (I206)
 
1835

GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1088 GEN: BUR:South Street
Cemetery 
Willis, Samuel (I176)
 
1836

GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Willis, II John (I172)
 
1837

GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Byram, Experience (I173)
 
1838

GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Byram, Mary (I224)
 
1839

GEN: !John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Leach, Jr Samuel (I230)
 
1840

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, I Elihu (I182)
 
1841

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Turner, Ann/hannah (I183)
 
1842

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, II Elihu (I184)
 
1843

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, III William (I236)
 
1844

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, Lydia (I238)
 
1845

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, Hannah (I239)
 
1846

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, Nathaniel (I240)
 
1847

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Brett, Margaret (I241)
 
1848

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 
Ford, II William (I252)
 
1849

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 GEN: PARENTS:John
Hayward and Sarah Mitchell 
Hayward, Sarah (I244)
 
1850

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 GEN: PARENTS:John Cary
and Elizabeth Godfrey 
Cary, Elizabeth (I242)
 
1851

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 GEN: PARENTS:John Cary
and Elizabeth Godfrey 
Cary, Francis (I243)
 
1852

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 GEN: PARENTS:Samuel
Edson and Susanna Byram GEN: M/1:John Haywood, Jr 
Edson, Susannah (I185)
 
1853

GEN: !L. B. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY; 1915 GEN: He was of
Duxbury, Plymouth Co., MA 
Robbins, Nicholas (I259)
 
1854

GEN: !L. D. Goodenow, THE BRETT GENEALOGY: 1915 GEN: PARENT:Thomas
Randall GEN: M/1:---- Stacy 
Randall, John (I165)
 
1855

GEN: !THE BRETT GENEALOGY by L. B. Goodenow: 1915 
Willis, Mary D. (I155)
 
1856

GEN: !THE Packard FAMILY OF AMERICA by Charlotte Fike Packard: 1968 
Packard, I Joseph (I154)
 
1857

GEN: Aurie Willis Morrison, SOME WILLIS FAMILIES OF NEW ENGLAND: 1973 
Willis, Mary (I175)
 
1858

Genealogical Dictionary of New England Settlers, Volume 1,Hide,
blushing glory, hide Pultova's day,page 326:
Byram, Nicholas, Weymouth 1638, a physician, m. a d. of Abraham Shaw
of Dedham; rem. a. 1662 to Bridgewater, was a capt. had sec. w. a sis.
of Rev. James Keith, and d. 1687. His d. Abigail, wh. m. 22 or 27 Nov.
1656, Thomas Whitman of W. and mostof the other ch. Nicholas,
Ebenezer, Josiah, Joseph, Mary, beside a. d. Bass, are believ. to have
been of first w. Ano. d. Experience, wh. m. sec. deac. John Willis,
was, perhaps, b. by the sec. w. Rev. Eliab, H. C. 1740, min. at
Hopewell, N. J. was descen. of Ebenezer.
Source:Mayflower Families Through Five Generations, VOL II,. General
Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1978.. p. 318.
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.
Source:Mayflower Descendant. MD 3:143 Vital Records of Bridgewater. 
Family F167
 
1859

George Bodenhamer

1796 tax roll Rowan Co., George paid taxes on 160 acres of land he later had a total of 325 Acres part of which he purchased from Barnet Wire (his father-in-law).

He served as Juror and overseer of roads

Aug. 19, 1817. Deed book 3: 88, 89. George Bodenhamer to Zachariah Spurgin, both of Rowan Co. for $90.00, 45-1/2 acres adj. Abner Smith. Wit: Jacob Teague. Prov. Sept. Session 1826.

Rowan Co. NC Deed Book III
 
Bodenhamer, George (I4560)
 
1860

George was raised by his father and stepmother, because his mother had died when he was two and a half years old. At the age of eighteen he took up the trade of a stonemason, which he followed for about six years. In 1837, he came to America and after a thirteen-week trip; he landed in the city of Baltimore. He soon found employment with the Chesapeake and Ohio canal, where he worked for two years. Later he went to Allegheny County, Maryland, where he worked in a sawmill. He, also, worked in the furnaces at Lonaconing.

While a resident of Maryland, he married Margaret Pope, who was also a native of Germany. About 1848-49, they came to Jo Daviess County and after a short residency in Galena, they settled on 120 acres on section 3 of the Hanover Township. They paid $1.25 an acre and by hard work made improvements that made the farm, one of the best in the township. At the time of his death, he owned 200 acres. Margaret had a hard life as she bore him twelve children. They were Phillip, John, Nicholas, Lewis, George, Margaret, James, Elizabeth, William, Theresa, Peter, and Agnes. She died in 1861, shortly after the birth of the youngest daughter, Agnes or Aggie. Although there are some reports that she died in 1864. George contracted a second marriage with Mary Thompson. While married to George, she helped with raising of two of George's grand children, until her death in 1885. They were the son and daughter of Nicholas. In the census of September 8, 1860, he was listed as being 47 years old and his wife was 42. The value of their property was $1500 and the personal estate $700. George and Margaret are buried in the Edgerton cemetery in Hanover, Illinois. 
Fablinger, George (I2199)
 
1861

Glover, Eliza Jane married Stuart, John on 27 Aug 1838 in St. Clair
County, Illinois. Source: Illinois Marriages to 1850. 
Family F844
 
1862

Graduated from Iowa Wesylan College, Mt. Plesant, IA in Rural Education. Course work took 12 weeks.

_________________
Obituary

Helen D. Hervey

Helen D. Hervey, daughter of Otto and Abigail Schowalter Krebill, was bom August 25, 1917 in Donnellson, Iowa and died Thursday, July 7, 1983 at Van Buren County Memorial Hospital in Keosauqua at the age of 65. She graduated from Donnellson High School, attended Iowa Wesleyan College, and taught achool.

On April 11, 1936, she married Robert Hervey at Keosauqua. They farmed in the Center Chapel community south of Keosauqua.

Mr. Hervey died in 1978. Also preceding her in death were a son, Hollis, a brother, Homer Krebill and a grandson, Rickey Wiley.

Helen was a long-time active member of the Center Chapel United Methodist Church, and attended the Keosauqua United Methodist Church since moving to town. She was co-president of the Keosauqua United Methodist Women and a volunteer worker with the Happy Day Express Preschool at the Keosauqua church.

For a number of years she was coordinator of the Keosauqua Neighborhood Center, and until her last illness was employed at Van Buren Good Samaritan Center. She volunteered her talents in a variety of services to the community. She and her husband sang and played gospel, folk and popular music at many community gatherings and on a regular basis at the Good Samaritan Center prior to his death. Her contributions to the happiness of others will be remembered as a fitting memorial to her life of service.

Remaining are a son, Roger of Galena,. llL.; and three daughters, Roberta Leuck, North Manchester; Ind.; Marilyn Wiley, Keosauqua; and Sharon Clark, Forest Lake, Minn. Also surviving are 14 grandchildren, one great grandson, and two brothers, Marvin Krebill, Grand Rapids, Mich., and Dwight Krebill, Donnellson, other relatives and many friends.

Funeral services were held Monday, July 11, 1983 at 3 p.m. in the Keosauqua United Methodist Church, with Dr. Louise Spears and Rev.Louise Knupp officiating.

Interment was in Center Chapel Cemetery. Memorials were established for the American Cancer Society and the Happy Day Express pre-school. Arrangemetns were in charge of Pedrick Funeral Home, Keosauqua.
 
Krebill, Helen Doris (I3418)
 
1863

Grandaughter of Pilgrim John Alden. 
Simmons, Mary (I1607)
 
1864

Granddaughter of Pilgrim Francis Cooke. 
Cooke, Hester (I1543)
 
1865

Grandson of Pilgrim Francis Cooke.
The will of John Tomson of Middleboro dated 19 Oct. 1724, sworn 23
Dec. 1725, names eldest son John; Sons Ephraim and Jacob; wife Mary;
daughters Mary, Martha and Sarah Tomson; sons Shubaal, Thomas, Peter,
Ebenezer and Frances; "my eleven children." 
Tomson, John (I1579)
 
1866

gravestone
gravestone
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Beard, Paul W (I22800)
 
1867

gravestone
gravestone
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Beard, Nina M (I22801)
 
1868

gravestone
gravestone
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Chilson, Lloyd W (I22803)
 
1869

gravestone
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Beard, Wesley (I22789)
 
1870

Gulbrandsdalen, Norway 
Brandslien, Martha (I4625)
 
1871 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I635)
 
1872

had a fruit farm in Yakima Valley, WA. 
Oldenburg, Bernice (I414)
 
1873

Had James and 2 daughters (per Savage). 
Shaw, James (I2267)
 
1874

Hannah was Edward's second wife. 
Family F495
 
1875

Harvey, Charles M. MA Worcester Co. New Braintree pg 222,1840 Federal
Census 
Harvey, Charles Miller (I3611)
 
1876

Harvey, James K. MA Worcester Co. Oakham pg 175,1840 Federal Census 
Harvey, James Keith (I3612)
 
1877

Has 1 boy. 
Nieman, Ed (I661)
 
1878

He came to America in 1749 with his wife Charity Bohmer ( with two dots above the o ) Beamer. They came on the ship Two Brothers and settled in Hunterdon Co., NJ where there first 4 children were born and then went to NC around Winston Salem there the remainder of the children were born.
________________________________________________________

Philiadelphia Ship Arrivals by Strassburger and Hinke:

At the Court House at Philadelphia, Thursday, the 14th Sept. 1749.
Present Benjm Shoemaker, Joshua Maddox, Esquires.
The Foreigners whose names are underwritten, in the Ship Two Brothers, Thomas Arnot, Master, from Rotterdam, & last from Cowes in England, did this day take & subscribe the usual Oaths to the Government. By list 105. 312 Persons, from the Electorate Palatine & Triers.

Among those on board were;

JOHANN CHRIST BADENHAMMER
JOHANNES BOHMER
JOHANN CHRIST BOHMER
JOHANN PETER BOHMER

On September 21st, 1751, Johann Wilhelm Badenheimer arrived in Philadelphia on another sailing of the Ship Two Brothers. On Sept. 29, 1753 Johann Peter Badenhamer arrived on the Ship "Snow" or Rowand.

Source: http://www.bodenhamer.org
____________________________________________________

Johnann Christian Bodenhamer

From the Book by Ione Huess -

Settled in Hunterdon Co. NJ where his first 4 children were born. He moved to Rowan Co. NC in 1774. It should not be forgotten that in the County of Mecklenburg, a Declaration of Independence was passed 20 may 1775, more than a year before the more celebrated instrument of the same name was adopted by the continental Congress at Philadelphia. North Carolina probably had a greater number of Loyalists in proportion to its population than any other colony.

Only fragmentary records of the roles the Bodenhamer men played in the war with Great Britian exist, but family traditions canot be disregarded. Seven pay vouchers are found in the Archieves at Raleigh showing payment to
Christian , William, Peter, and Christian.

Christian probalby received his pay as a patriot, one who furnished supplies to the Continental Army. The story is told that Christian 1) often hid sons of his neighbors from the Tories. 2) Peter came home from the army to visit and three Tories followed and grabbed him. Peter held onto the door frame of their home while his mother Charity, a small wowan, yell, " Rise boys, rise. The Tories are here." She was calling her other sons. The Tories ran thinking they were surrounded.

Christian was not long in assuming responsibility in his new land as shown by numberous entries in the court of Pleas and Quarter Sessions. In Feb., 1777 he signed a bond in the sum of 500 pounds with Charles Hinkle for the gardianship of the orphans of Peter Hinkle, deceased. He was an overseer for the Dan River Road and appeared on the 1778 tax list. During the years 1780 through 1783 Christian was often summoned for juryduty and was appointed assessor in the Hpewll District. By 1785 he was deeding some of his land to
his children. On 1 Feb. 1786 he witnessed the will of Barnett Idol with James Evans and Henry Davis. The last entry found for him was on 10 Aug. 1786 when he and his son, William received a grant for 400 acres on Water of Hambey's Creek.

Administration of the Estate of Christian was on 6 Nov. 1788.

In a letter written by Christians grandson, Joseph Bradford Bodenheimer , a great grandson, wrote that he had been in the log house of Christian and It was of logs, puncheon floor, cabin roof, stick and clay chrmmey, a fire place then feet wide. the arch was of Poplar log hewn with three cornered and so high the writer has stood straight under it.

They had worshiped in New Jersey at German Reformed Church.

Abbots Creek Primitive as the first Baptist Church in northeastern Davidson Co. and was constituted in 1756. From the early church minutes of 1818 a petition was brought forward to " pale over the burying grounds" with Joseph Spurgin and William Bodenhamer as superintendents.

Lower Abbotts Creek cemetery is located at this church and Upper Abbott Creek Cemtary is accross the road from a split of the Church in 1832 lead by Ashley Swaim who had declared non-fellowhsip against the Baptist State Convention Bible Societies, Sunday Schools, and all aids to the the Baptist State Convention. Fifteen members withdrew

Source: Bodenhamer Book by Lois Ione Hotchkiss Heuss ( Mrs. John Sanford Heuss published in 1979 by Herb Eaton, Inc. , Charlotte, N.C. 28212 and Walsworth Publishing, Co. Marceline, Missouri 64658.)

On this date he signed the marriage bond of his daughter Ann 
Bodenhamer, Johann Christian (I4013)
 
1879

He lived in Kansas until the spring of 1895, when he and a younger
brother Joe, left by way of a horse and buggy for the state of Iowa,
to make their home with an aunt, Mrs. Mosier, who lived on a large
farm near Lebanon. Another brother, John, soon joined them.
Funeral services were held at the Mt Sterling Methodist Church, Sunday
afternoon, March 31, at 2pm, Herbert C. Shaw, minister of the Cantril
Christian church officiating. Interment in Harness cemetery. 
Hervey, James Chester (I3635)
 
1880

He resided in Scituate, MA. 
Ketih, Ebenezer (I3241)
 
1881

He served in the Second War with Great Britain, having joined January
1, 1815.
Source:Source: "Descendants of Edward Greenlee"; William Clarkson
Greenlee 
Greenlee, Henry (I997)
 
1882

He used four different names; Christian, Christopher, C.A., or Chris

______________________________________________________
Christopher H. Oldenburg: Newspaper Obituary and Death Notice
Telegraph Herald (Dubuque, IA) - May 29, 2010

Deceased Name: Christopher H. Oldenburg

GALENA, Ill. - Christopher H. Oldenburg, 85, of Minneapolis, formerly of Galena, died peacefully in his sleep at 1:30 a.m. Friday, May 7, 2010.

Services will be at 10 a.m. today at Furlong Funeral Chapel, Galena, where friends may call after 9 a.m.

Burial will be in St. Mary's Catholic Cemetery, Galena.

Page: 6 
Oldenburg, Dr. Christopher Henry (I380)
 
1883

He was a farmer, Whig, and a Baptist. 
Greenlee, William (I1002)
 
1884

He was a farmer. 
Ellenberger, Christian (I1486)
 
1885

He was a Laborer according to the 1850 census. He died while serving
in the Union Army during the Civil War. 
Sell, Haley F. (I2976)
 
1886

He was a tailor, a pilot on the Ohio and Great Kanawha rivers, and
resided on the Great Kanawha River near Ten-mile Creek; at Middleport
and Gallipolis, OH. 
Greenlee, James (I982)
 
1887

He was a tanner. 
Washburn, Issac (I1354)
 
1888

He was caputred by the English at the Battle of Homidon Hill 14 SEP
1402 and died of the plague shortly thereafter. 
Douglas, EARL OF ANGUS 1st George (I2753)
 
1889

He was from Woodstock. 
Blossom, Levi (I2904)
 
1890

He was King from 1371 to 1390. He Suceeded his uncle, King David II on 22 FEB 1370. Robert II became King at the age of 54. He had been appointed Guardian of Scotland twice during the reign of David II and was an experienced statesman. Apparently, he was experienced in other things too since he produced 21 children (13 legitmate and 8 illegitimate). His first wife was Elizabeth, the daughter of Sir Adam Mure of Rowallan (9 children) and his second wife was Euphemia, daughter of Hugh, Earl of Ross (4 children). As with his uncle, David II, he did not have the fighting spirit of his grandfather and was a passive person who had a hard time controlling his family or his kingdom. Once again, there was war between England and Scotland. Scotland was assisted by France under the terms of the Auld Alliance.

One son of Robert II was Alexander, the Wolf of Badenoch, whose son abducted the widowed Countess of Mar and assumed the Earldom. Other sons included the Earl of Strathearn and the Earl of Atholl.

Regardless of the weakness of the Crown and the strength of the nobles, Robert II was still the 99th King of Scots (counting from the mythical Fergus). 
Stuart, King Of Scotland Robert Ii (I3905)
 
1891

He was of Kent, ENG
Source:John Arnold Byram, BYRAMS IN AMERICA: 1988 
Byram, William H. (I231)
 
1892

He was of Springfield, MA. 
Hitchcock, Clarence Eugene (I2216)
 
1893

He was of Ware, MA. 
Wood, Charles W. (I2219)
 
1894

Henry Harrison Sell disappeared from his home Sept. 18, 1887, leaving a family of eleven. Henry was a cooper by trade and an educated man. He and his wife Nancy (Comer) moved their family to Kansas in 1882, and lived in several places, among them being Parsons, St. Marys', St. Paul and Erie.

Henry organized a literary society. They met every Tuesday night when weather was good, people came from as far away as Erie and Parsons', to attend these meetings. Henry was considered a well to-do man and had a Farm in St. Paul. A railroad condemned some of his land and there was a bitter litigation over it. He finally gave up the fight and planned to find another farm. He left the morning of Sept. 1887, with a considerable amount of money and was never heard from again by any of the family.

Henry's disappearance was a mystery that all pursued through many years; there were many rumors that accounted for his disappearance but none were ever proven.

His wife Nancy said that while they lived in Kansas near Jacob Sell, Henry Harrison disappeared. He left because he was scared over his brother's murder and would not go out of doors. One story states that later, before he died under a false name in Oklahoma,he made a confession to the murder. 
Sell, Henry Harrison (I2975)
 
1895

Henry was a farmer in Summit Township on top of the divide between Condordia and Beloit. The homestead place was called "The Light-house". Hervey used to light a large oil lamp, put it on a table in the center of his little 16 by 20 shack, put up the shade and let the light shine out of the windows that were built in three sides of the shack. "Many a night, my wife and I took people in when they had lost their way on the road." A Concordia news article had the above information, when, at age 78, Henry returned to Concordia for Decoration Day. He had left Concordia after his wife died and was living in Iowa and Missouri with his 13 children.

________________________________________________________

1930 Census: Living with Daughter Julia Buchholz, Wakeeney, Trego, Kansas

_________________________________________________________

1880 Census, Kansas, Cloud County, Summit Twp
Enumeration District 38, Page 14 (ancestry.com image 14)
Enumerated 17 June 1880 by H. C. Snyder
Lines 6-10; Dwelling 114, family 117
Hervy, Henry H.; W M 30; Farmer, Indiana, Massachusetts, Mass.
----, Lucia H.; W F 27; Wife; House Keeping, Indiana, New York, N.Y.
----, Ada; W F (age unreadable); daughter, at school, Indiana, Indiana,Indiana
----, James C.; W M 6; Son, at home, Kansas, Indiana, Indiana
----, John W.; W M 3; Son, at home, Kansas, Indiana, Indiana

______________________________________________________

Listed in the "Cloud County Cemeteries", vol. 3, p 120, pub. by Cloud Co.
Genealogical Society (1994?) :
Pleasant Hill Cemetery, block 4, 086.02 and 086.03:
Hervey, Henry died 22 Oct 1935, no stone.
Hervey, Lucia H. died 26 Feb 1890, aged 36 years, 8 months, 3 days.
__________________________________________________________________________ __________________ 
Hervey, Henry Harrison (I3627)
 
1896

Her body was donated for scientific research at University of Iowa
Medical School. 
Stuart, Louise Irene (I4659)
 
1897

Her brother's Civil War pension file says that she and her husband were living in Red Oak, IA, in August of 1905.

__________________________________________________________________________ ________

In 1870, Polly and her sister appears was living with the Joseph Greenleaf family (her mother had married Joseph Greenleaf after her father's death).

CENSUS YR: 1870 TERRITORY: IL COUNTY: SCHUYLER
DIVISION: BIRMINGHAM REEL NO: M593-276 PAGE NO: 25B
REFERENCE: ENUMERATED BY JAMES DEMITT THE 2ND DAY OF JULY 1870
========================================================================== ==========
LN HN FN LAST NAME FIRST NAME AGE SEX RACE OCCUP. BIRTHPLACE
========================================================================== ==========
21 122 124 GREENLEAF JOSEPH 53 M W FARMER NJ
22 122 124 GREENLEAF MARIA 50 F W KEEPING HOUSE OH
23 122 124 GREENLEAF DEMENIS 19 F W ILL
24 122 124 GREENLEAF ALONZO 15 M W WORKING ON FARM ILL
25 122 124 GREENLEAF EDGAR 12 M W ILL
26 122 124 MILLER POLLY 14 F W ILL
27 122 124 MILLER SARAH 12 F W ILL

__________________________________________________________________________ _________

Polly & Barney were living in Red Oak, IA in August 1905. 
Miller, Polly Jane (I2485)
 
1898

Her father was born in Ohio. 
(Beggs), Etta S. (I4711)
 
1899

Her Mother was the daughter of Gov. George Partridge of Duxbury. 
Partridge, Sarah (I1634)
 
1900

Her mother, Mercy Williams, wife of Samuel Kimball, died when she was
about five years old. She went to live with an Aunt in Enfield. Asa
was her only natural brother. (From family records early 1900's) 
Kimball, Sarah (Sally) (I3844)
 
1901

Hervey, David: b: 1735 d: 6/19/1814 m Content Byram Drm MA:
Source:DAR Patriot's List

Served as a drummer from Bridgewater
Source: DAR Lineage Books, vol. 21, pg.136

Harvey, David. Drummer, Capt. Eliakim Howard's co., Col. Edward Mitchel's regt.; marched March 4, 1776; discharged March 10, 1776;
service, 6 days; company marched from Bridgewater to Braintree Neck, March 4, 1776.
Source: Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution (17 Vols.),Volume 7,page 399

Occupation: Blacksmith and Yeoman (small land owner) 1871 to 1877, David Harvey recorded 16 property purchases in Plymouth County. An Inventory of the Estate of David Harvey dated Nov. 8, 1812 appraised his personal property at $58.48.
Source: From Plymouth County, MA records by Roger Hervey, Sept.,1988

David Harvey served as a drummer in the Revolutionary War in Bridgewater.
______________________________________________________________
Document Number: 0952
Type of Manuscript: Property Deed Location(s): Bridgewater, Massachusetts Year: 1794 Contains the following Names: David Harvey, Content Harvey, Winslow Thomas, Oliver Harvey Comments: According to this deed, for 73 pounds, 2 shillings, Winslow
Thomas purchased a tract of land consisting of "twenty four acres and three quarters and thirty one rods" from David and Content Harvey in Bridgewater. Nice deed, with two wax seals.
 
Harvey, David (I3530)
 
1902 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3364)
 
1903

Hildegard and Matilda were twins. 
Alber, Hildegard (I720)
 
1904

His father was born in New York 
Beggs, Robert B. (I9414)
 
1905

His will read as follows:
In the Name of God Amen the first day of December Anno Domine 1623, George Packard of Stonham Aspal in the County of Suffolk being of perfect mind and memory made his last Will and Testament nuncupative in form following, viz: He did will and bequeath unto Mary Packard his wife all his moveable goods the paying his debts and bringing up his children and he appointed the said Mary Packard his wife the Executrix of this his Will.
The following are witnesses:________Bloomfield, Robert Dennie.
Taken from the book "The Packards" p. 34, #94, #96, #98, by Brigadier
J. John
Packard.
Ancestral File says "George Packard, b. ca 1579 Colmans, Stonham,
Aspal, Whitsungrene, Suffolk England, p. Moses Packard, m. Mary
Wither/Wyther 14 Dec 1623 Woolpit, Suffolk England, d. 14 Dec 1623
Stonham, Aspal, Suffolk England, bur. 14 Nov 1673 Stonham Aspal,
Suffolk England".

It appears to be a fair inference from the records cited in Appendix B, "Packard Documentary Mentions Ante 1612," in that the parents of George Packard of Stonham Aspal were John Packard and Joan Unknown of Earl Stonham. Unfortunately a definitive record of George's birth and/or baptism and parents has not been found. 
Packard, George (I1217)
 
1906

His will was proved Dec. 27, 1772 and mentions children Martha
Source:Forbes, Mary Keith and Benjamin. (Pierce Genealogy IV) 
Pierce, Benjamin (I2905)
 
1907

HISTORY OF WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS; IN FOUR VOLUMES; VOL. 4 GENEALOGY
OF GEN: WEYMOUTH FAMILIES by George Walter Chamberlain: 1923 
Shaw, II John (I152)
 
1908

Hollis received his B. S. degree in Electrical Engineering, Iowa State
University, 1964
 
Hervey, Hollis Edward (I3803)
 
1909

IGI: Ashland Co. Marriage Records 
Family F6918
 
1910

In 1633 Priscilla Browne, daughter of Peter, was placed with William
Gilson for 12 years.
On 28 Oct. 1645 the Court ended her term with William Gilson.
"Priscilla Browne, daughter of Peter Browne, deceased, having
accomplished the terme shee was to dwell with Wm. Gilson of Scituate,
who was to pay her 15 pounds in the end of her terme, now the said
Priscilla came into the Court, and hath chosen John Browne, her
unckle, to be her guardian, and to have the placeing and disposeing of
her untill the Court shall judge her meete to be at her owne
disposeing; and likewise to take her porcon, viz, fifteen pounds and
to improve it by putting it into a breeding stock, and keepe them, and
give her half the increase, or els to use it as his owne, and to pay
her the said fifteen pounds when the court shall judg it meete for her
to have it as her owne disposing."
On 15 April 1668 William Allen sold to Henry Tucker, one third of a
share which was granted "unto Peter Browne deceased as a Purchaser or
old coiner."
The will of William Allen of Sandwich dated 17 Feb.
1697/8, sworn 26 Oct. 1705, names nephew Daniel Allen of
Sandwich son of his brother George Allen deceased; wife
Priscilla; mentions "my friends called Quakers." No known children. 
Brown, Priscilla (I839)
 
1911

In 1689 Maj. Wm .Bradford having made some claim to all the territory comprehended within the limits of Taunton, the town paid him £20 for his alleged rights, and he gave a deed of release and confirmation, to John Poole, William Harvey, Thomas Harvey, Sr., Thomas Harvey, Jr., and others, " propritors" [See orginal deed in possession of the Old Colony Historical Society, Taunton.]

William Harvey's death occureed at Taunton in the Summer of 1691. As the name of his wife is not mentioned in his will it is supposed that her death took place some time before. The following is a copy of his will taken from the Bristol county (MA) Probate Records, Book I., page 41 :

In ye Name of God Amen. I WILLIAM Harvey, being growne to a considerable age through ye patience of God and now being sick and weake in Body though of sound memory & judgemt [sic] blessed be God Doe [sic] make & constitute this my last Will & Testamt [sic]. Impe. Doe commit my Soule to ye Lord Jesus Christ my Redeemer in hopes of acceptance thro free Grace & my Body to be Decently buryed by my Execr. in hopes of a joyfull Resurrection through Christ our Lord
--------
Secondly to my son Thomas Harvey I give ye house and land he lives upon from ye River up to ye Highway & another parcell at ye higher end of my Land that runneth home to Joseph Willis Land bounded against my other lands by a samll white oake by yt [sic] side next ye Cart path on ye Swampe side by a Tree yt lyes along & so [sic] home to Joseph Willis his land. Also to Thomas I give three score acres of land lying by Three mile River Bridge. Also a Lott of meadow at Scaddin's should be about four acres. Also one half of my late fifty acre Division lying easterly from ye three mile River. All sd [sic] parcells of Land to be my son sd Thomas Harvey & his heirs and assigns forever.

Thirdly to my son Jonathan the remiander of this my home lott at Towne with ye house thereon & Barne to Jonathan allso all my Land upland and meadow lying up by Three mile River on ye Easterly side thereof & a small parcell of meadow lying by Winnicunnitt Ponds, a small quantity of meadow lying at ye Brooke called Rumford Brooke with all my share of Land yt is called ye North Purchase. Also to Jonathan ye other half of my late fifty acre Division.

Fourthly to ye chidlren of my son Joseph Harvey Deceased a parcell of land Lying at a place called ye streights being about eight acres more or less & another parcell of land being about nine acres more or less lying near a place called ye Wolfe pitt swamp --- the sd parcells to be equally Divided amongst the children of my son Joseph. Alsoe the meadow at ye west side of three mile River to ye sd children of my son Joseph.

Fifthly to Nathan Thare, Junr I give a parcell of land about or three acres lying at ye Norwest from ye meadow which we usually mow at three mile River.

Sixthly -- my comon Rights and all future Divisions to be my two Sons Thomas & Jonathan to be equally divided.

Seventhly all ye rest of my movable estate I give unto my Son Jonathan whom I Doe hereby Constitute ye sole Exectr of this my last Will & Testamt who is to receive any Debts due to me & to pay what is due from me. In Witness hereof I ye sd William Harvey have hereunto settmy hand and Seal this twelfth Day of June sixteen hundred Ninety one.

Signed & sealed in William Harvey
presence of us,
Joseph + Willis
his mark
Henry Hodges
Samuel Danforth
________________________________________________________
Source:William Harvey/Joan Hucker first proprietor of Taunton ca 1639
Colket, Meredith B., Jr. Founders of Early American Families:
Emigrants... Cleveland: General Court of Order ..., 1975.

Thomas arrived in Massachusetts in 1636. Pg. 137.
William arrived in Massachusetts in 1636. Pg. 137.

Source:Founders of Early American Families: Emigrants by Meredith B. Colket, Jr., p. 137
_________________________________________________________________
William [ed. - Harvey], tanner, Taunton, 1639. Rem. to Boston. He m. 2 April, 1639, Joane Hucker of Cohannett; she was adm. with him to the chh. of Boston in 1643. His [second] wife, Martha was adm. chh. 16 FEB 1654. Ch. Abigail b. 25 FEB 1640, Thomas b. 13 OCT 1641, Experience, dau., b. 4/1/1644, Joseph b. 8 OCT 1645, William b. 27 AUG 1651, Thomas b. 16 AUG 1652, John b. 5 FEB 1654, Mary bapt. 2 JUN 1657.

He d. Aug. 15, 1658. Admin. gr. to widow Martha for herself and 4 young ch. April 28, 1659. [Reg. IX, 346.] The widow m. 10 NOV 1659,
Henry Tewxbery.

Source:The Pioneers of Massachusetts
________________________________________________________________
"William Harvey was probably quite a young man at the settlement of the town. He was married April 2, 1639, to Joane Hucker, the second recorded marriage in Cohannet. He was admitted a freeman in 1656, but strangely his name is not on the military list of 1643. His first home lot was on the easterly corner of the present Winter Street, fronting on Dear Street, and a strip two rods wide was sold to the town for the town Way, then called Hoar's Lane, since Winter Street.

He was chosen constable in 1661, in 1662 one of the surveyors, and in 1664 a deputy to the General Court. From that time until 1690 there were but two or three years that he was not in office as a deputy or selectman, and often holding both offices the same year. No man in the town seems to have been more constantly trusted by his fellow townsmen with the responsibilities of public office.

He died in 1691, leaving a will, in which he mention his sons Thomas, Jonathan, and Joseph, a deceased son, and Nathan Thare, Jr., who was the son probably of a deceased daughter."

Source:History of Bristol County Massachusetts with Biographical
Sketches of many of its Pioneers and Prominent Men. Compiled under the
supervision of D. Hamilton Hurd. Illustrated. Philadelphia J.W.Lewis &
Co.,1883
_________________________________________________________________

William Harvey, first of Plymouth, became one of the first purchasersof Taunton, and married Joanna Huckin, or Joane Hucker, in Cohannet, April 2, 1639. He lived on the north side of Cohannet street, between the training field and Mill River. He removed to Boston and resided there from about 1641 to 1646. then returned to Taunton, and was several times chosen selectman and a member of the General Court at Plymouth, and also served in other town offices, as constable in 1661 and surveyor in 1662. He was a large landholder,and prominent in his time. It was at Mr. Harvey's house in Taunton that Governor Prince, Major Winslow, Captain Thomas Southworth and Mr. Constant Southworth met in 1668, and completed the sale of
Taunton North Purchase to Taunton men. His will was proved in 1691. His wife died at an earlier date.
He had children, viz.:
(1) Thomas, born in 1642, who married Elizabeth Willis, daughter of Deacon John Willis of Bridgewater, December 10, 1679. He died
about 1726-27.
(2) Jonathan, who died unmarried about 1690.
(3) Joseph, born in Boston, October 8, 1645, who married Esther. He died before 1690.
(4) Experience, born in Boston, January 4, 1644, who marriedThomas Harvey (probably her cousin), of Taunton.
(5) Elizabeth, who married Nathaniel Thayer of Taunton.

Source: "History of Taunton, Massachusetts, from its Settlement to the Present Time (1893)"; Emery, Samuel Hopkins, D.D.; pages 50-51

___________________________________________________________________

Will of Agnes Clarke

NEHGS 'Register' 1892. vol 46, page 453
Genealogical Gleanings in England

also,

“Genealogical Gleanings in England, Volume I”, Henry F. Waters, A.M., New England genealogical Society, Boston, 1902, page 645

AGNES CLARKE of Ayshill, Somerset, widow, 20 October 1647, proved 10 May 1648. My body to be buried in the churchyard of Ayshill near unto John Clarke my deceased husband. asTo the poor of the parish and to the church. I give and bequeath unto William Harvey, the son of Thomas Harvey deceased, my kinsman now in New England, eighteen pounds, being parcel of thirty five pounds which is owing unto me by Richard Parker of Ayshill upon his bond, which sum is to be paid as soon as it can be recovered if he shall come to demand it any time within four years, but if he come not then my will is that William Harvey the son of James Harvey shall have the said money at such time as he shall be of lawful age to give a discharge. I give to the said William son of James Harvey fifteen pounds parcel of the said thirty five pounds, when of age; and my desire is that Richard Harvey, John Witherall and Richard Crabbe shall put it forth to use to the best benefit of the said William Harvey. I give to John Wytherall the elder of Cadworth twenty shillings and to Mary, wife of Francis Moore of Bicknell twenty shillings. I give and bequeath unto William Harvey in New England all my household stuff during his life if he come to claim it, and after his decease to remain in the house to the use of James Harvey, his brother, and the said James to make use of it until William, his brother, shall come back to claim it. I give to Ellen Vyle the wife of Robert Vyle the elder of Strotten my best coffer. To the two children of John Vyle of Donniett to each a pewter platter. To William Clarke of Sommerton and to my goddaughter Deanie Nicholls, to each twenty shillings, to be paid them within one year &c. by John Clarke of Donnyett out of the ten pounds he oweth me. The other eight pounds I give to the said John Clarke and Katherine his wife. To my kinswoman Edith Mitchell of Churchstock twenty shillings. To Elizabeth wife of Richard Harvey, Lucrece wife of William Curtis and Deanes Nicholles, my said god daughter, twenty shillings apiece. To Elizabeth Dyke servant of the said Richard Harvey ten shillings. To Deanes Hayhall two shilling six pence and to Anne wife of John Pitman twelve pence. The residue to my kinsman Richard Harvey whom I make sole executor.Essex, 86.

[Savage gives two persons by the name of William Harvey who were then in New England at that time. One was of Boston, and had by wife Joan children Abigail b. 1640, Thomas b. 1641, Experience b. 1644, and Joseph b. 1645.A person of this name, probably the same, by wife Martha, had children William b. 1651, Thomas b. 1652, and John b. 1653.He died Aug. 15, 1658, and his widow married Henry Tewksbery, Nov. 10, 1659.The other William Harvey was of Plymouth maried Joanna, 1639, removed to Taunton; was rep. 1664 and 13 years after.Query: May not the Plymouth man be the same as the Boston man and the Taunton man be a different person?---EDITOR.]
 
Harvey, William (I3971)
 
1912

In 1860, she was listed as two years of age. In 1889, she was living in Chicago, Illinois and in 1916 was living in North Judson, Indiana. 
Fablinger, Theresa (I16631)
 
1913

In 1870, Sarah and her sister appears to have been living with the Joseph Greenleaf family.

CENSUS YR: 1870 TERRITORY: IL COUNTY: SCHUYLER
DIVISION: BIRMINGHAM REEL NO: M593-276 PAGE NO: 25B
REFERENCE: ENUMERATED BY JAMES DEMITT THE 2ND DAY OF JULY 1870
========================================================================== ==========
LN HN FN LAST NAME FIRST NAME AGE SEX RACE OCCUP. BIRTHPLACE
========================================================================== ==========
21 122 124 GREENLEAF JOSEPH 53 M W FARMER NJ
22 122 124 GREENLEAF MANA 50 F W KEEPING HOUSE OH
23 122 124 GREENLEAF DEMENIS 19 F W ILL
24 122 124 GREENLEAF ALONZO 15 M W WORKING ON FARM ILL
25 122 124 GREENLEAF EDGAR 12 M W ILL
26 122 124 MILLER POLLY 14 F W ILL
27 122 124 MILLER SARAH 12 F W ILL

__________________________________________________________________________ _________ 
Miller, Sarah (I2488)
 
1914

In 1907 Avon Mills was second in size in the woolen weaving business in America. (Maine Genealogies). 
Packard, Franklin Herrick (I16642)
 
1915

In 1920 census Seth is listed as a Widow(sic) and no known wife.

CA death Index states age at death as 79 but no SS number.

In 1920 Census, living in Creek Co, OK, Shannon twp , Ed 50, p. 11B. Occupation: Constable.

Believe he had a daughter but not confirmed.

Source: Personal records of Ellen McKown 
McCubbin, Seth Nicholas (I16496)
 
1916

In 1930 OK Census family was living in Creek Co, Bristow twp, p 10B. The occupation for Henry was Automobile mechanic and Harry was listed as Farm Laborer.
In 1930 Ruby listed her occupation as Music Teacher.

Based on this info, it appears that Ruby was married to a Mr. Burns but moved back to Creek County as perhaps a widow with four small sons. She was living in the home of her mother in 1920 but alone in 1930 and apparently sometime after that the family moved to Calif near where the uncle (Seth McCubbin ) lived.

Source: Personal Records of Ellen McKown 
McCubbin, Ruby (I16497)
 
1917 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I852)
 
1918 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I858)
 
1919

In papers of the Illinois Adjutant General's Office, we find Henry
Bodenhamer described as 6' 1" tall, with light hair, grey eyes, and a
light complexion. He was enrolled on 11 Aug 1862 at Brooklyn, Illinois,
by Captain Blackburn for a term of three years. He was mustered in 1 Sep
1862 at Quincy, Illinois, by Capt Ewing.
He was a member of Company A of the 78th Illinois Infantry. This
regiment was first assigned on 19 Sep 1862, to guard prisoners in
Louisville, Kentucky, and then on 5 Oct to protect the railroad from
Elizabethtown to New Haven, Kentucky. On 26 Dec, John Morgan's guerillas
captured Companies B and C, and they were to spend more than nine months
under guard in St. Louis.
In early Feb 1863, the regiment traveled to Nashville, Tennessee via
the Cumberland River. On the 3rd, although they saw no action
themselves, their arrival at Fort Donnelson caused the withdrawal of
Confederate forces under Forrest and Wheeler, who otherwise seemed likely
to defeat the Union forces there. On the 12th, the 78th marched to
Franklin, Tennessee, where it remained four months, its first chance to
drill.
On 23 Jun, they marched to Murfreesboro, and on the 28th they
continued south, reaching Shelbyville, Tennessee on 1 Jul. From 6 to 19
Sep, they moved south past Lookout Mountain, through Rossville and
Ringgold, Georgia, and then back to Rossville, skirmishing all the way.
Their first major battle came at Chickamunga on the 20th and 21st,
where they suffered heavy losses in a charge on Longstreet's corps.
October, November, and December were spent tracking back and forth across
southeastern Tennessee, maintaining supply lines and skirmishing. They
wintered at Rossville. Their first action in 1864 came in May, with the
beginning of the Atlanta campaign. They were at Buzzard's Roost, then
Resaca, Rome, and New Hope Church. They suffered serious losses in a
failed assault on earthworks at Kenesaw on 27 Jun. July 17 found them
engaged at Peach Tree Creek, and by the 28th they were working their way
around Atlanta.
On 1 Sep, they accomplished the unusual by capturing trenches at
Jonesboro, with men and equipment; Clay Bodenhamer was reported wounded
on this day. Atlanta fell into Union hands on the 2nd. On the 29th, the
regiment traveled by train to Athens, Alabama, and then marched to
Florence, where they overtook Forrest. They were transported to
Chattanooga, and from there they once again marched through Gaylesville,
Rome, and Kingston, reaching Atlanta on 16 Nov. This time they continued
south and east, through Covington, Milledgeville, Sandersville, and
Louisville. They completed their march to the sea by taking Savannah on
21 Dec. With this they had managed to divide the Confederacy into two
unconnected parts. On 20 Jan 1865, they broke camp at Savannah and
started north, through Barnwell, Lexington, and Winnsboro, South
Carolina, destroying railways and other property as they went. By 11 Mar,
they had reached Fayetteville, North Carolina.
They encountered heavy fighting on the 19th at Bentonville, being for
a while entirely encircled by the enemy. Following this fight they
camped near Goldsboro. When the war ended on 26 Apr, they were encamped
at Raleigh, where they had been since the 10th. They then marched
through Richmond, Virginia, and reached Washington on 19 May. On the
24th, they took part in the Grand Review. They were mustered out on 7
Jun and transported to Chicago, where they received their pay on the
12th.
Of the original 862 recruits, only 396 reamained to make the trip
from Washington to Chicago. Ninety six had died on the field, 24 in
Confederate prisons, and 77 in hospitals. An additional two hundred or
so were lost to injuries.
After the war, Clay Bodenhamer returned to Schuyler County, until
about 1878, when he moved to Kansas. They had not been in Kansas many
years when the
family of an uncle was murdered, and a son of the family sent to prison.
The shock of this event undid Clay, and he was admitted to the insane
assylum at Osawatomie, Kansas. He remained there until his death, and
because the family was too poor to bring the body back home, he was
buried at the assylum.
When she applied for a pension based on his service, Jane Bodenhamer
stated that he, "while in said service & line of duty contracted severe
debility and heart disease. The same being super[?]nced & brought on
from impure vacination which continued to affect his left side, that he
died from these causes."
 
Bodenhamer, Henry Clay (I22818)
 
1920

In the census of 1860, he was listed as being eight years old. In 1889, he was living in Saratoga, California; in 1904 was living in California, and in 1916 in Campbell, California these two cities are in San Mateo County.

James went to California as a young man with his brother, George. Both of them taught school, but George later went to Nebraska. James married Ellen Brown when he was about 23 years old. James and his wife had 11 children. They were baby, baby 2, Bessie, Sarah (Lesuer), Mary Agnes, Margaret, Frances (Swane), Vera Brown (Rorke), John Brown, Winifred Brown (Burke), And James Brown.

__________________________________________________________________________ ____
Update from MaryAnn Opet, maryannist@aol.com, Dec. 12, 2001:

"Both Campbell and Saratoga are in Santa Clara Co. and always have been. James's and Ellen's daughter, Miss Fablinger was my mother's eighth grade teacher at the Campbell Grammar School in 1932."
__________________________________________________________________________ _____ 
Fablinger, James (I17639)
 
1921

In the census of 1860, he was listed as being six months old and in 1889, he was listed as deceased. 
Fablinger, Peter (I16603)
 
1922

In the census of 1860, she was listed as being six years old. In 1889, she was living in Nemaha County, Nebraska, in 1904 in Auburn, Nebraska, and in 1916 was living in Brock, Nebraska.
 
Fablinger, Elizabeth (I16812)
 
1923

In the early 1600s, many English men and women began to question some
of the teachings of the Church of England that had been founded by
Henry VIII in the previous century. Some of these individuals remained
members of the church but tried to "purify" it from within, and were
called "Puritans". One group of Puritans founded MA Bay Colony at
Boston in 1630.
More radical individuals believed that the church was too contaminated
by "error" to be salvaged, and these individuals separated from the
church. The so-called "Separatists" were persecuted by the monarchy
and to a lesser degree by the Puritans, and a few congregations of
Separatists fled to Holland, where the Separatists' religious views
were tolerated. Francis Cooke arrived in Holland as early as 1603, and
he was or became a member of the congregation of Clyfton/Robinson
Separatists who came from Scrooby, England to Leyden, Holland.
Francis' spouse Hester Mahieu was a French Huguenot (that is, a French
Protestant). Her mother was Jennie le Mahieu and her father may have
been Jacques Mahieu.
Although the Separatists were able to worship freely in Holland, they
found that it was very difficult to make a living there. (Most of the
Separatists had been farmers in England, and they had to learn new but
lower paying job skills in urban Holland. For example, Francis became
a woolcomber.) The Separatists also discovered that their children
were slowly slipping away from the Separatist faith in easy going
Holland, and in fact were becoming more Dutch than English.
Accordingly, the Clyfton/Robinson Separatists entered into an
agreement with a group of "Adventurers" (venture capitalists, really)
in England pursuant to which the Adventurers would pay for the passage
of some of the Separatists to America in return for a certain
percentage of the fruits of their labors. The Adventurers also
financed the passage of a number of passengers who came to America for
purely economic reasons and who were called the "Strangers" by the
Separatists. Francis Cooke and his son John came to America with the
first group of Separatists on the Mayflower in 1620. Francis Cooke was
a signatory to the Mayflower Compact, which first established the
principles of democratic government in America. Congregationalist
churches evolved from the Separatist congregations that came to
America.
Either by accident or design, the Mayflower did not land as intended
at Jamestown, VA Colony but instead arrived at Cape Cod in November.
The Mayflower passengers founded a new colony at Plymouth. Francis and
John both survived the first winter in which almost half of the
passengers perished. 
Cooke, Francis (I2357)
 
1924

In the year of Our Lord 966, the first Polish King, Mieszko I, embraced Christianity, forsaking the Pagan Gods of his ancestors and placing the protection of his kingdom under the shield of the Holy Roman Empire. Mieszko I is regarded as the first official King of Poland, and the founder of the dynastic Piast kings.

The Polish Baptism of 966 came about as a result of the concerns of Mieszko, or Mieczyslaw I, chief of the Polanie, raised by the establishment of the German Empire of Otto I (962). He decided to marry Dobrava, the daughter of Boleslav I of Bohemia, and accepted Christianity for himself and his people, thus preserving their independence. In 1000, at the Congress of Gniezno an independent Polish Church organisation was set up with the agreement of Otto III, but formed according to the Czech, rather than German, system. Thus the Polish Church could turn directly to Rome, and the Pope, for protection and would not fall under the influence of the Germans. 
Poland, Mieszko I Prince of (I4829)
 
1925

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)
 
1926

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)
 
1927

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)
 
1928

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)
 
1929

infant twin of Mary Hess 
Hess, Josephine (I402)
 
1930

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)
 
1931 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3353)
 
1932 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3341)
 
1933

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)
 
1934

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)
 
1935

Israel and Deliverance named for mother's brother and sister 
Packard, Elizabeth (I2439)
 
1936

It is possible that Maria Sinsenich may have been a step mother to
Johannes Sr. 
Rings, Sr. Johannes (I2099)
 
1937

Jacob Isaac and Christina Van Bibber are buried in the floor of St.
Stephen's Church in Earlsville, Maryland 
Van Bibber, Jacob Isaac (I1049)
 
1938

Jacob Mitchell was a Blacksmith. 
Mitchell, Jacob (I1325)
 
1939

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)
 
1940

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)
 
1941 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I653)
 
1942

James move out west. He is reported to have 1 daughter and 7 sons. 
Greenlee, James (I971)
 
1943

Jane came to America with her mother on the Anne in 1623. (Her father
had arrived on the Mayflower in 1620.) 
Cooke, Jane (I2312)
 
1944

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)
 
1945

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)
 
1946

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)
 
1947

John came from England to Duxbury, Massachusetts at age 15. 
Howard, James (I4019)
 
1948

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)
 
1949

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)
 
1950

John was a partner with Chris, his brother, as a homesteader in WA. 
Oldenburg, John (I412)
 
1951

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)
 
1952

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)
 
1953

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)
 
1954

John Willard's occupation was as a farmer.

_______________________________________________________________________

(From his brother James's obituary) James lived in Kansas until the
spring of 1895, when he and a younger bother Joe, left by way of a
horse and buggy for the state of Iowa, to make their home with an
aunt, Mrs. Mosier, who lived on a large farm near Lebanon. Another
brother, John, soon joined them. (Gladys Hervey Beggs told the story
as if the three brothers all came to Iowa together.)
______________________________________
Census, 1880: Summit Twp., Cloud Co., Kansas
Hervy, Henry H. W M 30 Farmer Indiana Massachusetts Mass
Lucia H. W F 27 wife houskeeping New York N.Y.
Ada W F ? daughter at school Indiana Indiana Indiana
James C. W M 6 son at home Kansas Indiana Indiana
John. W. W m 3 son at home Kansas Indiana Indiana
___________________________________ __________________________________
Census, 1900
Hervey, John head W M Oct 1876 23 M 1 Kansas Indiana Indiana Read:Y, Write:Y, Speak English:Y, Occupation:Farmer
Grace wife W F Mar 1877 23 M 1 0 children 0 living Illinois Illinois Illinois
Source 1900 Federal Census, Vernon Twp., Van Buren Co.,IA, 18th June, 1900. National Archives Reel 462.
_______________________________________
Census, 1910 Henry Twp., Van Buren Co., Iowa
Hervey, John W. head M W 35 M 10 Kansas Indiana Indiana
Grace D. wife F W 33 M 10 3 children 3 living Illinois Illinois Illinois
Willard O. son M W 6 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Gladys I. daughter F W 4 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Florence C. daughter F W 9/12 Iowa Kansas Illinois
________________________________________
Census, 1920 Henry Twp., Van Buren Co., Iowa
Hervey, John W. head owns mortgage M W 43 M Kansas Indiana Michigan Farmer
Grace D. wife F W 43 M Illinois Illinois Illinois
Willard O. son M W 16 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Gladis I. daughter F W 12 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Florence C. daughter F W 11 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Robert W. son M W 7 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Verda C. daughter F W 6 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Vilera Z. F daughter W F 3
________________________________________
Census, 1930: Henry Twp., Van Buren Co., Iowa
Hervey, John W. Head owns M W 53 M 22 Kansas Indiana Indiana
Grace D. wife-h F W 53 M 22 Illinois Illinois Illinois
Robert W. son M W 18 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Verda C. daughter F W 16 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
Valera Z. daughter F W 12 s Iowa Kansas Illinois
Wanda L. daughter F W 8 S Iowa Kansas Illinois
________________________________________

1918 Van Buren County Atlas, PATRONS REFERENCE DIRECTORY:
Hervey, John Animal Breeder S. 9 Township Henry P.O. Bentonsport 1894
* The date following a listing indicates the length of time the party has been a resident in the county.
_______________________________________________________________________ 
Hervey, John Willard (I18684)
 
1955

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)
 
1956

Joseph was a blacksmith. 
Washburn, Joseph (I2347)
 
1957

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)
 
1958

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)
 
1959

Letter from Clay Treadway, 18 May 1985 
Family F8674
 
1960

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Ray (I22813)
 
1961

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Clyde Clay (I22810)
 
1962

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994
Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, Ruth (I22814)
 
1963

Letter from Jan Larkin, 25 Oct 1994 
Mefford, George (I22785)
 
1964

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8663
 
1965

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8664
 
1966

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 11 Sep 1983 
Family F8665
 
1967

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 2 May 1981
Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, William Walter (I22790)
 
1968

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 2 May 1981 
Bodenhamer, Nancy Jane (I22791)
 
1969

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, John Lemuel (I22783)
 
1970

Letter from Mary Ann Wheeler, 9 Jun 1981 
Bodenhamer, Anna Myrtle (I22820)
 
1971

Letter from Nellie Tredway Killian 11-25-1992
Letter from Nellie Tredway Killian 11-25-1992 
Tredway, Bert Lemuel (I22830)
 
1972

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985
Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Wood, Glen Edward (I22804)
 
1973

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Butler, Jay Clayton (I22808)
 
1974

Letter from Roberta Schmidt, 6 Jun 1985 
Family F8673
 
1975

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)
 
1976

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)
 
1977

Listed in the 1800 Census 
Bodenhamer (I22771)
 
1978

Lived 3 days. 
Akey, Lora Lee (I3718)
 
1979

Lived in Butte, Montana. 
Sietz, Jacob (I608)
 
1980

Lived in Dayton, OH. 
Klaushofer, Katrina (Kate) (I598)
 
1981

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)
 
1982

Lived in Jackson Co., IA. 
McLaughlin, John (I602)
 
1983 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I641)
 
1984

Lived in Sabula, IA. 
Urban, Charles (I603)
 
1985

Lived in Shelton, Washington. 
Stuart, Walter G. (I606)
 
1986

Living 19 March 1760 (will of James). 
Hovey, Hannah (I1735)
 
1987

Living 9 MAR 1698/1699 when named in her father's will. 
Snow, Mary (I830)
 
1988

Living 9 MAR 1698/1699 when named in her father's will. 
Snow, Lydia (I831)
 
1989

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)
 
1990

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)
 
1991

Lumber, Fuel & Fencing. 
Krehbiel, Hugo Rudolph (I3231)
 
1992

Lyman worked as a bookeeper for John Law Tanning. 
Stuart, Lyman Dale (I592)
 
1993

m/2 John Blake 18 Jun or Aug 1654 
Souther, Mary (I263)
 
1994

Maria and Joseph were twins. 
Schlecht, Maria (Mary) (I712)
 
1995

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)
 
1996

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)
 
1997

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
 
1998

Marriage of Samson Wetherel, Jr and Mrs. Lydia Fulton of Oakham on 10 Apr 1788. 
(Fulton), Lydia (I1921)
 
1999

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
 
2000

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

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