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1701 Myrtle was raised by her father’s sister Lydia Hamm and her Hamm grandparents.

Comments from son Victor F. John:
She changed to Methodist because I couldn’t join the Scouts as a Lutheran.
She met Clarence at the Marshfield Hospital, where he had been taken after a train wreck. He had been married previously to meeting Myrtle and had a daughter.
They received $25,000 from the train wreck settlement, and went on a spending spree, spending a lot of it in Florida. When they got back they bought a bowling alley in Schofield, Wisconsin. All this happened just before[after] the depression in the mid 1920’s[30s], so the bowling alley went bust as no one had any money to spend on such luxuries during the depression.
Lived in Gillett, Oconto Co., Wisconsin, Laona and Crandon, Wisconsin and Wausau, Marathon Co., Wisconsin.
Spent a lot of time making canned goods preparing for winter. I can remember bags of cheese hanging in the rafters dripping liquid until it turned into cottage cheese.
NOTE: my corrections added in [] because, they were married in 1931, and depression started in 1929.

Mrytle was living with her daughter Claire during her illness which is why she died in Waukesha. 
HAMM, Myrtle Caroline (I2177)
 
1702 Mysteries Of The Early Goble Families And Their English Roots!
The first of the family in America was Thomas Goble, who settled at Charlestown, Mass., in 1634, but later removed to Concord, in the same colony. By his wife Alice, he was the father of six children, John, Thomas, Elizabeth, Mary, Sarah, and Daniel.”

Thomas Goble (1590-1657) of West Sussex, England
by Terence T. Quirke, PhD, CG
Civil Registration of births, marriages and deaths did not start in England until 1837. Prior to that time the most reliable source of such data is to be found in Church of England (C of E) parish registers. In some parishes such records began to be kept as early as the mid-1500s. Until about 1750 most of these records were written in Latin.
There is an index to Sussex marriages, which can be accessed by the name of the groom and/or bride, +/- actual or approximate date of marriage. I requested information about the marriage of Thomas GOBLE and Alice MOUSALL, probably at least by 1630 since when they arrived in North America in 1633 or early 1634 they had a son who was said to have been about three or four years old.
The reply I received was: 5 November 1619, Thomas GOBLE and Alice BROOKMAN at Aldingbourne, West Sussex. This is several years earlier than expected and the last name of the bride is different than that previously published in North American genealogies. Thomas is reported to have died in December 1657, with no age at death given . If he had been 20 at the time he married (i.e., b. 1599) he would have been 58 at death, not an impossible age, even in those years.
In examining several pertinent early New England genealogical references, it is seen that many do not state Alice's maiden name, leave it blank, or state that she was "perhaps daughter of Ralph MOUSALL" without citing any source of that supposition. In fact, Dorothy Hand DYMOND after reviewing various family relationships and relative ages in previous works, states, "Thus, Mousall cannot be considered the maiden name of Thomas (1) Goble's wife."
The result is that a marriage of one Thomas GOBLE and an Alice somebody took place in the right place at about the right time and three of the 'known' names out of four are as anticipated. On this basis and with the aforementioned uncertainties in mind, it is believed at this time that the marriage record found in Aldingbourne of Thomas GOBLE and Alice BROOKMAN is that of the couple that arrived in Charlestown, Massachusetts in late 1633 or early 1634, pending information to the contrary.
A search in transcripts of the Aldingbourne parish records was made for baptisms of Thomas GOBLE, Alice BROOKMAN and their son John said to have been born about 1629. Thomas and Alice probably immigrated to North America in search of "religious freedom" as many of their contemporaries were reported to have done. From this one can suppose that in England they were opposed to or, at least, unhappy with the state Church of England. They were thus, 'dissenters' or 'non-conformists'. This is further indicated by the fact that they were admitted to the First Church of Charleston soon after their arrival . In England at this time for a marriage to be legal and recognized it had to be performed in and by the C of E, which explains the record reported above, but non-conformists usually did not have their children baptized or buried from the C of E. In fact, baptism in some sects was not performed until one was an adult. With this knowledge it is not surprising that no baptism of a John GOBLE was found between 1600 and 1650. However, Thomas's parents may have been more traditional since there is a record as follows : "2 Jan 1590 (1591) Thomas filius Willmi GOBLE de Westergate." Westergate is a village within a mile of Aldingbourne. This would make Thomas 29 at the time of his marriage and 67 at death. Neither age is impossible, the age at death being the least credible.
There is no record in Aldingbourne of the marriage of a William GOBLE going back to the first entry in the parish records on 30 October 1558. On 1 May 1593 a burial of "Willmus GOBLE de Westergate" is recorded . There is no record of a baptism of Alice BROOKMAN in the Aldingbourne parish register. Neither is there any record of the burials of Thomas, John or Alice GOBLE that might indicate that the people recorded remained in the area until death and thus could not be the people in Massachusetts. However, this is not necessarily substantive since as stated above, non-conformists probably would not have been buried from the C of E, anyway.
In a cursory examination of the I.G.I. the surnames BROOKMAN, MOWSELL/MOUSALL and GOBLE were seen to occur in some of the adjacent or nearby parishes. It may be that the antecedents of the couple who came to North America can be identified with greater confidence in another parish. Meanwhile, a search for early GOBLE wills will be made with the anticipation that other significant family relationships and localities may be identified.
————-
Sources:
Sussex marriages may be accessed by writing Mr. F. L. Leeson F.S.G., 108 Sea Lane, Ferring, West Sussex BN12 5HB, Unitied Kingdom. Members of the Sussex Family History Group may have one marriage checked free on each application if membership number is included. Additional marriages at £1.00 each if in the same letter. Amateur non-members @ £2.00 each; professionals, regardless of membership or lack thereof, £3.00 and £2.00. SASE must be included, or 2 IRCs, in all cases.

Wyman, Thomas Bellows, The Genealogies & Estates of Charlestown (1629-1818), 1879, David Clapp & Co., reprinted 1991, Bowie, Maryland, Heritage Books, Inc., p. 411 (subsequently as Wyman, T.B., 1879).

Goble, George W., The Goble Family, 1952, published privately, p. 4. See also LDS film, reel 0000825 (subsequently as Goble, G.W., 1952).

Pope, Charles Henry, The Pioneers of Massachusetts, A Descriptive List, 1965, p. 189 (subsequently as Pope, C.H., 1965).

Savage, James, A Genealogical Dictionary of the First Settlers of New England, Showing Three Generations of Those Who Came Before May, 1692 on the Basis of Farmer's Register, reprinted by Genealogical Publishing Company, Baltimore, 1965, vol. II, p. 264 (subsequently as Savage, J., 1965).

Dymond, Dorothy Hand, The Genealogy of the HAND Family And Related Families, 1982, Baltimore, Gateway Press, p. 188.

Parish church of Aldingbourne, Sussex; marriages 1558-1758, baptisms and burials 1558-1777; microfilm of manuscript transcribed from the original registers by W.H. CHALLEN; LDS film, reel 1364150, item 13 Parish Church of Aldingbourne, Sussex; parish registers 1558-1880; microfilm of original records in the (West) Sussex County Record Office; ref. 1/1/1/1; LDS film, reel 0918246


THOMAS GOBLE
Thomas Goble was born born January 2, 1590/91 in the village of Westergate, near Aldingbourne, West Sussex, England and migrated to America in 1634. Thomas, with his wife Alice, and son John, who was about 3 or 4 years old at the time, paid for passage on one of the many ships headed for "the colonies" (probably the Abigail, Hopewell or Lion), and migrated to America in about 1633 or early 1634, settling in Charlestown, Massachusetts. Either in route or shortly after arriving in the colonies, Alice gave birth to their second child and first daughter, Elizabeth, in 1634.
Previous genealogical studies have suggested that Alice was Alice Mousall, the daughter of Ralph and Alice Mousall. However, according to newly discovered marriage records it is believed Alice's surname was Brookman. Thomas Goble and Alice Brookman were married at Aldingbourne, West Sussex on 5 November 1619.
Thomas and Alice were admitted to the first Church of Charlestown on August 30, 1634. Thomas received his papers as a freeman September 3, 1634 (at the General Court) and was granted 4 acres "planting ground on Newton Line" the same year. To become a freeman meant to be granted citizenship and freedom to live in a city or borough.[Freeman 3 Sep 1634 - Massachusetts Bay Colony]
By 1638 Thomas owned, in or near Charlestown, 5 lots:
* (1) House and 1/2 acre at west end of common
* (2) 4 acres Linefield southwest Cambridge line,
* (3) 2 3/4 (acres) cow commons (3/4 sold to W. Baker in 1654),
* (4) 15 acres woods
* (5) 50 acres Waterfield

By 1638 he had not only amassed sizable land holdings but had increased his family by three additional children: Thomas Jr., born about 1635; Mary born February 27,1636; and Sarah, born in May of 1638.
On October 1, 1640 Thomas Goble served on what is believed to have been the first jury ever to convene in Boston. It found Hugh Buets guilty of heresy and that "his person and errors are dangerous for infection of others." The defendant was ordered "out of the jurisdiction by the 24th psent, upon paine of death and not to returne, upon paine of being hanged." The jury was granted 12s (shillings) for their services (presumably 1s each). On December 13, 1653 "goodman goobell" paid 1 pound, 16 shillings "in Indian" (corn) for tuition and fees to Harvard College. This was followed by a similar payment on January 15, 1654 of 1 pound in "wheatt and Indian"; and a payment on December 8, 1655 by "old gobbell" of 1 pound, 14 shillings and 6 "d", 17 shillings "in wheatt" and 7 shillings, 6"d" "by Indian." The index of the Records of Court of Assistants of the Colony of Massachusetts Bay, volume 2, identifies "goodman goobell" and "old gobbell" as Thomas Goble.
Thomas had become a respected citizen of Charlestown. He was a very wealthy man by the standards of the time and place, and consequently was probably important in local government. Land was at a premium at the height of the Great Migration, and settlement pushed out in all directions. Before moving his family to Concord they had another child, Daniel (2) Goble, born July 18, 1641. Daniel was hanged for murder in 1676.
Thomas acquired a large farm near Concord, which upon his death on December 29, 1657 in Concord, Massachusetts, went to his son, Thomas (2), his third child. The farm remained in the Goble family for many years, as it was described in several deeds as "the land known as Goble's farm." The old house was still standing as late as 1904, and the farm could be located at the edge of "Walden Woods" on the road leading west from Lincoln Village near Concord "the land known as Goble's farm."
This photograph of the farmhouse of Thomas Goble is copied from Concord, a Climate for Freedom, by Ruth R. Wheeler, 1967. This book contained photographs of many of the homes of early Concord residences. She says of this house - "Goble farm house, later owned by Farrar, near the old Sudbury bound, on Wayland Road, Lincoln." Thomas Goble and Daniel Dean, contemporaries in the new world, purchased 1000 acres of the new land of Concord from Thomas Stow and Henry Woodis in 1660. Thomas Goble became one of the major investors and landholders of Concord. The old house and the farm could be located on the road leading west from Lincoln Village near Concord.
Thomas's will was signed by him "the 30th day of the 9th month, 1657" (November 30, 1657) and probated December 29, 1657. Alice was still living at the time of Thomas' death, as she was mentioned in his will - "I give and bequeath to Alice my wife fair profit of all my stock so long as she liveth a widow...". The inventory taken of Thomas' estate listed some items which were only owned by the very wealthy, i.e.: "one featherbed, two feather pillows, & wool blankets, one small featherbed, two bolsters, two blankets, and one trundle bed, 40 pounds of paraffin, two iron pots." Bedding and linens were a mark of wealth, most people didn't have them. Paraffin would have been for candles of the highest quality, a real luxury item. Iron pots were manufactured items imported from England. Additionally, the mere fact that Thomas Goble could write his own inventory to the will and sign his name put him in a special class. Literacy was higher in New England than elsewhere because of the Puritan emphasis on reading the Bible, but still those who could both read and write were a minority.

Sources:
Banks Topographical Dictionary of 2885 English Emigrants to New England 1620-1650-GPC 1963.
Records of the Governor and Company of the Massachusetts Bay in New England, Vol. 1, 1628-1641; pages 117, 312, 369.
History of Charlestown, page 411.
Wyman's Estates of Charlestown, Mass Vol. II page 411.
Records of Court of Assistants of the Colony of Mass Bay, 1630-1692, Vol. 2, 1904, page 101.
History of the Town of Concord, by Lemuel Shattuck, 1835, page 372.
Concord, a Climate for Freedom", by Ruth R. Wheeler, 1967.
Thomas (1) Goble's will, dated Nov 30, 1657.
Thomas (2) Goble's will.
Terence T. Quirke, Jr. Ph.D. CG. who is a member of the Goble Family Association is descended from the Hawhurst England branch of the Goble family. Their progenitor was John Goble, born before 1638 in Etchingham, Sussex, England. Dr. Quirke has provided us with two interesting discoveries.

* While searching for records on Thomas, prior to immigration, a search of the Sussex Marriage Index revealed that Thomas GOBLE married Alice BROOKMAN at Aldingbourne, West Sussex on 5 November 1619.
* Dr. Quirke also researched the Aldingbourne, baptismal parish record transcripts in West Sussex and found Thomas and identified his father. "2 Jan 1590 (1591) Thomas filius Willmi GOBLE de Westergate." (See above article relating to this.) 
GOBLE, Thomas (I202)
 
1703 Name also seen as Elliz, Eleazer, Ellineas and other strange configurations. According to the Eva Belle Kempton source BARRON, Ellis (I3023)
 
1704 Name also seen as Mary but that would be a nickname or middle name as all german church records state her name as Elisabetha. KNOBLOCH, Elisabetha (I2386)
 
1705 Name also seen as Mcdonald MCDONNELL, Terrence (I1008)
 
1706 name in marriage entry reads: Farrenton. FARRINGTON, Judith (I309)
 
1707 Name is seen mostly as Amanda/Amander in records. Rumoured to be Sophia’s uncle.

p34/56 1837 census transcriptions Amanda Cross written on left margin with no explanation.

Linus Cross (b.~1800)enumerated next door to Amana Cross in 1840 Comstock census. His wife was Bethia C. Cross who died in 1843 born about 1801 (according to michigan death records.)

According to Sophia’s application for pension for her son George, John Darling and Elihu Goodrich, long time farm neighbors, testified that he was a drunkard and did very little to support his family. Which would explain the flaws in his sons. 
CROSS, Mandrick Amandor (I2310)
 
1708 Name of Bride - Anna Brooks
Name of Groom Arthur B. Howard
Residence of Bride - 124 N. Union St., Burlington
Date of marriage - June 3, 1913
color-white; age in years-30; no. of marriage 1st
Place of birth - Calebrook, N.H. [or Colebrook]
Father’s Name - John H. Brooks
Birthplace Albany, N.Y.
Father’s Name - Georgiana Cox
Birthplace - Albany, N.Y.
Name Party officiating Rev. E. G. Guthrie Burlingon
Town - Burlington 
Family F337
 
1709 Name of first husband was Homer W. Hart. She divorced him by 1920.

Second husband’s name Paul Heitepriem, he was 43 at the time of marrige which occurred 12 Oct 1928.

Death found at find a grave:
Birth:  unknown
Death: Apr. 10, 1969

 
Burial:
Lake View Cemetery
Cleveland
Cuyahoga County
Ohio, USA
Plot: Section 54 Lot 575-0
 
Maintained by: Patricia (Patti) Joy Ber...
Originally Created by: Auto Graver
Record added: Oct 10, 2011
Find A Grave Memorial# 78125251


According to the 1930 census Paul was a ligraphic artist and Florence was teaching piano. Paul’s brother Arthur was living with them. 
HATCH, Florence Kate (I1813)
 
1710 Name seen as MacMillan, McMullan, McMillen, McMillan, etc.

Possible brothers for him are Robert, Thomas and William. He does have a brother John who is mentioned regarding guardianship of his children.

According to book James left Scotland as an orphan to live in Ireland with Aunts and there married Jean. Calculating his age at the birth of their children, he married at about 40, kind of late for a first marriage. They only had the two children, granted others born earlier could have died young. Anyway no actual sources for this information. A website [http://www.neilelvick.com/Book/chap_10.htm] states that a different James and Jean are meant, but are probably related. 
MCMULLEN, James (I2147)
 
1711 Name: Charles W. Shepard
SSN: 233-26-1604
Last Residence: 26101 Parkersburg, Wood, West Virginia, United States of America
Born: 31 Aug 1915
Died: 22 Sep 1994
State (Year) SSN issued: West Virginia (Before 1951)

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

U.S. World War II Army Enlistment Records, 1938-1946 Recordinfo
about Charles W Shepard
Name: Charles W Shepard
Birth Year: 1915
Race: White, citizen
Nativity State or Country: West Virginia
State: West Virginia
County or City: Wood

Enlistment Date: 11 Apr 1942
Enlistment State: Virginia
Enlistment City: Huntington West
Branch: Branch Immaterial - Warrant Officers, USA
Branch Code: Branch Immaterial - Warrant Officers, USA
Grade: Private
Grade Code: Private
Term of Enlistment: Enlistment for the duration of the War or other emergency, plus six months, subject to the discretion of the President or otherwise according to law
Component: Selectees (Enlisted Men)
Source: Civil Life

Education: 3 years of high school
Civil Occupation: Tire Rebuilder or Divers Helper, Marine
Marital Status: Married
Height: 69
Weight: 165 
SHEPARD, Charles Wayne (I1443)
 
1712 Name: Annie Laura Mcdonnell
Gender: Female
Death Date: 10 Mar 1914
Death Place: Providence, Providence, Rhode Island
Age: 52
Birth Date: 1862
Marital Status: Married
Spouse's Name: Terrence
Father's Name: Martin Kane
Mother's Name: Winifred Kane


According to her 1905 census entry, she had been living in Rhode Island for 26 years, so until 1879 she was living in [Wisconsin?]. She is in the 1870 census with her grandparents in Chilton, so quite possible. Her grandmother died in1879 so maybe that is when she moved back to Rhode Island.

There is a birth entry for Amey Kane 4 Jul 1859 in Rhode Island for Martin Kane and Winny. From the “Rhode island births and christenings” collection. 
CAIN, Annie Laura (I2436)
 
1713 Name: Hatch, Almira Brooks
Date: June 21, 1927
Notes: Hatch-Almira Brooks, wife of the late Dillon, mother of Herbert Hatch, Mrs. Florence Hart and Mrs. Charlotte Shaw, 1632 Elberon Avenue, on Monday, June 20. Remains at Charles Melbourne & Son's 12737 Euclid avenue, where services will be held on Wednesday, June 22, at 3 p. m. 
BROOKS, Almyra (Myra) (I142)
 
1714 Named as Delany in death record for Garrett, but his second wife was giving the information.

Possible parents for Delany/Lena:
1767 August 16 Jurris van Loon and Lena van Loon Lea (child being baptized) sponsors Anthony Winne and Commertje Vosburgh<—there is a tradition of the name Lea in the Clouw family so this could be a sister of Lena, which might be from Helena.

Only entry that comes close to Lena, so don’t know if correct.
———————————
Her name is entered as Lena in many of the baptismal entries for their children, Abraham and Lena have a:
Guert
Rufus
Anna
Abraham
listed in the Coxsackie, Green County, New York - Dutch Reformed Church baptismal records. 
VAN LOON, Lena / Helena? (I2312)
 
1715 named as Gerichts Schöffe [court judge] at time of death in record. Need to see to confirm. MANN, Hans Peter (I3145)
 
1716 named as the Gerichts schöffe [court judge] aged 53 in record of death MANN, Abraham (I3147)
 
1717 Names from Marriage Records, Hamilton County Genealogical Society
Groom, Bride, source code, date range
Shaw, John Webb, Ida E-RCH (1830-39) 
Family F88
 
1718 names of children are hard to read on 1930 census. SHEPARD, Ada (I2014)
 
1719 Names of the Members of the Church of Jesus Christ at New Albany, at the End of the Year 1683, and Afterward
Lyntje Winne, now Witbeek 
WINNE, Lynntje (I227)
 
1720 Nan rode horseback with her father from Culpepper Co., Virginia to Kentucky (Campbell County). John and Nan had six sons, six feet tall! MORIN, Nancy (I136)
 
1721 Nancy is listed in a commemorative biographical record of Green Bay under George Sensiba’s entry. SMITH, Nancy J. (I2209)
 
1722 Nathaniel and Elizabeth moved to Mansfield, CT., about 1717.

Early School Records from 1696; In turning over the musty volumes of our town records, which for many years have been in quiet repose, we find some interesting matters relating to the introduction of public schools into Portsmouth. At the time widow Bridget Graffort presented a lot of land for a public school house in the year 1700, there does not appear to have been any school house owned by the town. Schools for boys had been patronized by the town, but the teachers received some further compensation from the parents. The town clerk was doubtless a man of average education, or he would not from year to year have been elected to his office. The following literal extracts from his records are curiosities in more respects than one.

There may be earlier records of public school movements, but we have not found any made prior to 1696.
On the 16th of March in that year, among the votes passed was the following:
"That care be taken that an abell scollmaster be provided for the towen as the law directes, not visious in conversation: and yt Mr. Joshua Moody and Mr. Sam'l Penhalow be desired in behalf of the towen to treat with some mett persons for yt servis, that thirtey pounds mony pr anum be allowed sd scoll- master as a sallery to be raised as ye law directs. The persons hereafter named desent against the vote for sd scollmasters sallery:
John Pickrin, sen'r
Nathaniel Berry
Lazarus Noble
Henry Sherburn
Robert Briames
Hugh Banfield
John Pattridg
Francis Graves
Tho. Avery
Tho. Beck
John Benson, sen'r
John Philbrook
Georg Walker
Richard Sloper
Lenord WeeksJames Lovet
Joseph Berry
Aron Moses
Benjamin Cotton
John Jonson, jn'r
Andrew Samson

————————————————
Findagrave entry for Nathaniel - Memorial #46687581:

Nathaniel Berry, s. of Joseph & Rachel Berry, was b. circa 1665 at Portsmouth, NH and d. before Aug. 16, 1718, the date his estate inventory was rendered at Mansfield, Conn. He m. at Hampton, NH on Dec. 3, 1691, Elizabeth Philbrick, b. at Hampton on May 3, 1667, dau. of Thomas Philbrick and Ann Knapp [Dow: History of Hampton, NH, vol. 2, p. 918].
The following is provided as the basis for correcting numerous misconceptions about the Nathaniel Berry family. Further, to correct longstanding errors in the printed literature regarding daughters Bethiah and Elizabeth.

In 1712 the Nathaniel Berry family was residing at Portsmouth, NH within that town's Greenland parish or tax district. Present-day Greenland, NH was not separated from Portmouth and made its own incorporated town until 1721. In the list of Portsmouth's Greenland tax district dated Feb. 5, 1711/2, "Natll Bery" was taxed at 15 shillings. [NEHGR 22:451]

Rev. William Allen, son of Rev. James Allen of Pittsfield, Mass., was ordained the first pastor of the Greenland church on July 15, 1707, but his record of baptisms and marriages do not begin until 1712. In a list titled the "Names of those in covenant before my ordination and in full communion," number 20 is Elizabeth Berrey. This indicates that prior to July 1707 Elizabeth (Philbrick) Berry at least "owned the covenant" of some Congregational church, presumably at Portsmouth. This refers to the "half-way" covenant of the Congregational Church that allowed persons to have their children baptized, but not also take communion. In a separate heading of "Persons admitted since my Settlement," apparently made in the year 1712, number 3 is Nathaniel Berrey. [Ibid, 28:252]

In the Hartford, Conn. Probate District is the following abstracted estate record [Manwaring, Vol. 2, pp. 354-5, citing Probate Vol. IX, Page 283]:

• Nathaniel Berry, Mansfield. Invt. £165-18-06. Taken 16 August, 1718, by Thomas Huntington and John Arnold.
• Court Record, Page 78--2 September, 1718: Adms. granted to Elizabeth Berry. widow.
• Page 107--7 July, 1719: This Court appoint Elizabeth Berry to be guardian to her children: Sarah, age 14 years; Abigail, 11 years. Recog., £100. Also, the widow exhibits an account of her Adms. Allowed. Order to distribute the estate as followeth:

• To Elizabeth Berry, widow, £25-13-01
• To Nathaniel Berry, son, £20-07-00
• To Rachel Fulshom, Ann Fenton, Bethiah Gove, Elizabeth Berry, Sarah Berry, and Abigail Berry, to each £10-03-06

• And appoint Thomas Huntington, John Arnold and Thomas Storrs, of Mansfield, distributors.

Based on the above, coupled with the marriage record of their dau. Ann, the Nathaniel Berry family arrived at Mansfield, Conn. by 1716. To the best understanding available, Nathaniel and Elizabeth (Philbrick) Berry had the following children, assumed to have been b. at Portsmouth, not Greenland, NH:

• i. Rachel Berry, b. circa 1693, purportedly d. at Windham, Conn. circa 1733; she m. Israel Folsom at Hampton, NH Sept. 30, 1713. Thereafter and beginning in 1716, all of their known children were b. of record either at Ashford, at adjacent Stafford or Windham, Conn.

• ii. Capt. Nathaniel Berry, Jr., b. May 1695, d. at Kent, Conn. Dec 30, 1757, Æ. 83; m. Rebecca Hatch at Falmouth, Mass. Dec. 18, 1722, dau. of Joseph Hatch and Amy Allen, b. of record at Falmouth Jan. 25, 1699/700. She d. at Kent. Conn. May 9, 1783, Æ. 84. They are ancestral American grandparents of Sir Winston (Leonard Spencer) Churchill, Prime Minister of England during WW II.

• iii. Bethiah Berry, poss. b. May 6, 1697, d. at Hampton, NH April 17, 1727, "aged" (Æ.) 30, after giving birth to four children. Her first child, dau. Elizabeth, was b. at Hampton Nov. 12, 1719. She m. by late 1718 as his first wife Edward Gove of Hampton, NH, s. of Ebenezer Gove and Judith Sanborn. In the inventory of Bethiah's father at Mansfield, Conn. is a debt owed to Edward Gove, Bethiah's husband. Each of Edward and Bethiah's four children were individually named for their respective grandparents: in birth order Elizabeth (Philbrick), Nathaniel (Berry), Ebenezer (Gove) and Judith (Sandborn.) Dow's History of Hampton, NH, vol. 2, pp. 738-9, incorrectly gives Bethiah the maiden name of Clark, which is why her descendant family has not been successful in uncovering the identity of her parents for the last 100 years.

• iv. Ann Berry, b. circa 1699, d. July 1, 1785 at Willington, Conn.; m. Jan. 1, 1716/7 at the Greenland Cong. Chh. at Portsmouth, NH, Francis Fenton [NEHGR 65:352]. He was b. at Woburn, Mass. July 22, 1690 and d. at Willington, Conn. Jan. 25, 1781, Æ 91. Francis was the second of ten children of Robert Fenton & Dorothy Farrar, latter who by 1695 were residing at Windham and by 1703 at adjoining Mansfield, Conn.

• v. Elizabeth Berry, b. circa 1700, d. at Tolland, Conn. Mar. 8, 1728/9, Æ 29; m. as his first wife Jan. 31, 1720/1, prob. at Mansfield but only of record at Tolland, Conn., John Abbott, s. of Deac. Nehemiah Abbott and Abigail Lovejoy. He was b. at Andover, Mass. Nov. 4, 1697 and d. at Tolland, Conn. Nov. 25, 1779, Æ 83.

• vi. Sarah Berry, b. circa 1706-7, d. at Kent, Conn. Sept. 16, 1784, Æ 78; m. in Oct. 1731 at Tolland, Conn. to Jehiel Benton, s. of Joseph Benton and Sarah Waters, bapt. at Hartford (2nd Chh.) Jan. 28, 1710/11 and d. at Kent. Conn. Oct. 30, 1789, Æ 79.

• vii. Abigail Berry, b. circa 1708-9; she was living on July 7, 1719, but the writer knows of no further record concerning her after that date.

What became of the widow Elizabeth (Philbrick) Berry is unknown, but obviously she was living in July 1719.

Edited 3/25/2015 
BERRY, Nathaniel Sr. (I483)
 
1723 Nathaniel and Elizabeth moved to Mansfield, CT., about 1717. PHILBRICK, Elizabeth (I484)
 
1724 near Lockport ROSA, Joseph (I2228)
 
1725 Nedstatunet at Aga has been inherited in the family we know at Aga from medieval times to now, and what we know about the family and the ownership circumstances at Aga before ca. 1600 is discussed in Vol. I,
pp 296-99.

Farm No. 4, Aga.
1. Johannes Torgilsson Galte (b. ca. 1560) was probably born at Torsnes, where his father lived in 1563, but his grandfather lived at Aga in 1521. He inherited not a little land after his father, but also got lands with his two wives. In 1591 he represented Ullensvang at kongehyllinga1 in Oslo. He was married twice. His first wife must have been of the Torsnes family, since she had the best odel rights to lands that Nils Guttormson on Torsnes had pawned as security for loans. That her other son was named Per also points back to Peter Nilsson, [possible father for wife], on Torsnes; perhaps she came from Sandvin in Kvam. Johannes became a widower around 1600, and then married the widow Kristin Fykse and moved to Fykse in Kvam, but in 1627, when he apparently had become a widower again, he had returned to Aga. Probate after him was held 21 May 1644 at Hovland. His landed estate amounted to ca. 20 laupar butter landskyld. He owned 2 lp. butter, 2 hides in Aga in addition to parts in Stillingseik in Vats, Samland in Jordal, Haugluten in Seim and Nesodden in Granvin, Neteland in Kvam, Lydvo at Voss, Hereid and Lægreid in Eidfjord, Hakestad in Ulvik, Apold, Hovland, Sekse, and several smaller parts here and there. Carried the wild boar on his seal2.

Married 1. to N.N. (Persdtr.?)

Children:
a. Gyrid, mentioned in 1615, but not in 1644.
b. Ingebjørg (d. before 1644), m. to Nae Olson Vik, Øystese (Æb. Kvam II, p. 530), left 8 children and many descendants, especially in Kvam [Parish].
c. Gurid (d. 1644), m. to Ola Olson Fykse (1580-1675), Øystese (Æb. Kvam II, p. 182). Many descendants in Kvam.
d. Torgils Aga (below).
e. Per (ca. 1590-1659), resident Hovland Farm 1.
f. Kristina (d. 1630), m. to Ivar Isakson Norheim, resident Ålvik (Æb. Kvam II, p. 181). No children.

Married 2. 1602 to Kristin Fykse, widow of Ola Olson Fykse, Øystese
(Æb. Kvam II, p. 181). No children.

1 Ceremony wherein the royal heir was acknowledged to be the rightful king of Norway; in this case for Christian IV, king of Denmark and Norway 1588-1648.
2 Galte – wild boar, hog. 
TORGILSSON GALTE, Johannes (I2564)
 
1726 need exact date translated JOHNSEN VEFALL, Simon (I1291)
 
1727 NEHGR v64p353 birth entry from parish registers SCARLETT, Elizabeth (I3018)
 
1728 NEHGR v64p353 marriage entry from parish registers Family F385
 
1729 NEHGR v64p354 WARREN, John The Middle (I3020)
 
1730 NEHGR v64p354 WARREN, Robert (I3021)
 
1731 NEHGR v64p354 age guessed at WARREN, Robert (I3021)
 
1732 NEHGR v64p354, will made 21 Apr 1576 WARREN, John The Middle (I3020)
 
1733 NEHGR v64p355  WARREN, John (I3017)
 
1734 NEHGR v64p355 between March 27 and Nov 4 when will proved WARREN, John (I3017)
 
1735 Never married. JOHN, Henry Donsing (I2194)
 
1736 Never married. BROOKS, Kate C. (I2865)
 
1737 Never married. No known children. ROSA, Erma (I2773)
 
1738 New Garden MM records of 26 October 1734 note a report from London Grove MM that "Thomas Beally is married of the unity of friends." Family F1438
 
1739 new style date; date a little smudged on page, looks like 1811 to me HAYES, Abigail (I2086)
 
1740 new style date; will made in 1838, probated in 1845, see notes MILLISON, James (I2085)
 
1741 newspaper article THOMPSON, Unknown (I3058)
 
1742 newspaper article Family F1960
 
1743 newspaper article discussing recent robbery at his house CAIN, Dennis Edward (I2224)
 
1744 newspaper article regarding his death SMITH, Jeremiah (I2824)
 
1745 newspaper article, see notes CAIN, Elizabeth Jane (I2400)
 
1746 Newspaper notes:

Miss Freda Isserstedt will be teaching history and civics in the next school year.

Guests at the Sunset cottage at Crystal Lake over Labor day included Misses Margaret Lorenz and Ella Slattery, of this city, Misses Felice and Cecelia Steinberg, of Milwaukee, and Frieda Isserstedt, of Plymouth, who is proprietor of a number of cottages at Crystal, including Sunset cottage.

Miss Frieda Isserstedt entertained the members of her bridge club Tuesday evening at the home of ther brother Orrin Isserstedt, Edna St.

ON TRIP TO EUROPE
Miss Frieda Isserstedt of the Plymouth high school faculty, left the first of the week for Montreal, Canada, where she joins a party on a tour to Europe, anticipating to be absent for the summer vacation.

Miss Freda Isserstedt, Grove St., is a patient at the Plymouth Hospital, having suffered bruises in a fall at her home. Miss Isserstedt, a retired teacher, taught for many years in the Plymouth High School. 
ISSERSTEDT, Frieda C. (I2354)
 
1747 newspaper notice of death states Saturday, which was Dec 22 GUNLECHSDATTER VØLSTAD, Kari (I541)
 
1748 nine children
3 boys
6 girls 
ROSA, Emily (I2337)
 
1749 no actual source for this information at this time other than book and a website[http://www.neilelvick.com/Book/chap_10.htm]; Parish of Glen Luce MCMULLEN, James (I2147)
 
1750 no autopsy performed, never married SHAW, Viola (I1859)
 

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