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2751 That Dark and Bloody River, by Allen Eckert — talks about the Ohio Valley wars.

Thomas was killed by Indians during Pontiac's War at the Great Cove in Fulton County, Pennsylvania around November 13, 1763. He left a widow and seven small children. It is thought his widow may have then married William West, a trader on the Ohio River around Wheeling, West Virginia. Thomas' widow and children were on Harmon's Creek, 1st north of Cross Creek 1773-87. [This information found at website of: Carol A Silvey, PO Box 1188, Sterling, CO 80751, United States, 970-522-3279,] 
MCQUEEN, Thomas (I1140)
2752 that’s where the family was living at the time. Father’s name on her marriage bond. LANTZ, Susanna (I93)
2753 The 1800 census only shows 2 males under 10, no females of that age, so not sure that Elizabeth is correctly a child of theirs or if just birth date incorrect, at this time <—7/27/2018

Named as wife of Caleb in diary source. That makes Elizabeth his second wife.

Ruth was not of the Quaker persuasion as seen in the Quaker meeting records:
“Likewise Caleb Millison has joined in marriage with a women not of our society by the assistance of a magistrate Samuel Jackson & Henry Troth are appointed to take an opportunity with him feel after the situation of his mind and report their sense thereof tho next meeting.” 
BUFFINGTON, Ruth (I1845)
2754 The Albany Academy is the oldest boys day school in the New York Capital Region, chartered in March 1813 to educate the sons of Albany's political elite and rapidly growing merchant class. Classes began within months after the charter was granted, offering a college preparatory track (including intensive study of Ancient Greek, and Latin) and an arithmetic-based track to prepare young men for Albany's role as a center of commerce. Two years later, in 1815, a purpose-built building was completed in present day Academy Park, adjacent to the New York State Capitol. The Federal-style building, now known as the Old Academy and headquarters of the City School District of Albany, was designed by renowned Albany architect Philip Hooker. The building is listed on the National Register of Historic Places for its architectural significance and role as home to scientist Joseph Henry's laboratory.

Although it has been a private school for its entire existence, The Albany Academy was established by the city council in 1813 to educate the sons of the city's most prosperous citizens in classics, math and science. Classes began soon after the state granted the school's charter.
Cigar making was originally a household industry, with women and children rolling cigars for their male relatives and selling or bartering the excess. Women were considered well-suited for cigar making, according to Edith Abbott in "Women in Industry," because making cigars did not require heavy work or great endurance, but "manual dexterity, delicacy and sensitiveness of touch."
Cheap cigars sold at the price of 2 for a penny, while the "half-Spanish" were more expensive.
People Everywhere Light Up

During the 19th Century, tobacco consumption grew exponentially among every social class. Several factors explain this phenomenal success. First, incomes were growing rapidly. Second, new plantations increased supply: the Dutch developed the industry in Sumatra, while the Spanish established the cigar industry in the Philippines. New, better-tasting varieties were developed. Third, the quality of pipes, cigars, and cigarettes improved, as did the technology for manufacturing them. Cigarettes gained popularity, and Cuban cigars (then already a synonym for quality) appeared on the general European market in 1844.
At this time, the cigar became associated with wealth and privilege. The British upper classes cultivated complex rituals around smoking cigars. After dinner, the ladies would leave the men to their port and cigars; smoking jackets were invented to protect their clothes from the penetrating fumes.
From Portland, Connecticut northward along the Connecticut River Valley on to Massachusetts and the lower tip of Vermont, the soils, climate and the know how of the farmers produced a tobacco that was excellent for the manufacture of cigars.

Since the early 1800's farmers in Connecticut have grown tobacco for the two outside layers of cigars - the binder and the wrapper. In the late 1800's a fine-grained type imported from Sumatra began to replace the wrapper in the valley.

The shade grown leaf from the valley has been recognized as the finest cigar wrapper in the world.

It is possible that John and his family were members of the 4th Presbyterian Church in Albany as there is a listing of a John Brooks admitted from another church. [Members of the Fourth Presbyterian Church, in the city of Albany, 1836; Albany Printed by T. G. Wait, 58 State St., 1836: page 6.]

There is also a John Brooks listed as part of the Young Men’s association of the 4th Presbyterian Church in Albany, 1836.

Other possible Brooks relatives were members of the Reformed Protestant Dutch Church - members include Peter Brooks and his wife Frances, (John’s probable parents), Peter and wife Catherine (John’s probable brother) [According to publication: Proceedings of the Common Council, and the various religious corporations of the city of Albany, relative to the State Street 
BROOKS, John (I143)
2755 The Beginnings at Laurel
Hephzibah Baptist Church is celebrating it’s 290th anniversary the 3rd weekend in May, 2010. The prominent Chester County historians Futhey and Cope describe Hephzibah’s humble beginnings in their book “History of Chester County, Pennsylvania” in the following way:

“About 1720, Rev. Owen Thomas, who had come from Wales… in 1707, was the first Baptist minister laboring regularly in Newlin Township. He preached at John Bentley’s house. After the death of John Bentley the meetings were held at the house of his son, Jeffrey Bentley, who in 1752 gave a lot of ground and built a meeting house.”

That meeting house is gone now but the cemetery associated with it still exists just three miles down the road just across the Brandywine. This was the original site for the gatherings of Baptist believers who would years later re-locate to our present site on Hephzibah hill.

In 1731 John Bentley sets out in a petition that he had formerly petitioned for license for selling strong lickers by small measure, and hath hitherto been disapointed, and now ask for license to sell “bear and sider by ye quart”p417

[George Young]…his farm in Newlin is part of the Old Bentley tract of 400 acres, upon which John Bentley settled about 1727.p781 
BENTLEY, John (I605)
2756 The children of Capt. Joseph Hatch, Jr. and wife Rebecca Parker b. of record at Falmouth, Mass and Tolland, Conn. are:
Lemuel Hatch, b. Feb. 28, 1734/5 at Falmouth, Mass., d. circa 1828 at Grand Isles, VT; m. at Falmouth, Mass. Nov. 17, 1754, Temperance Hatch, dau. of Edward Hatch & Abiah Davis, b. at Falmouth June 15, 1736. She d. betw. 1800-1805 poss. at Ferrisburg, VT.

Daniel Parker [Died Dec 23 1728 ae. 59] & Mary Lumber [D of Thos Lumber and Elizabeth Derby (?)] were Married 11 December 1689
Their Daughter Patience born 16990 [m. Nathl Bacon Jr d. Jan 13 1718]
& Abigail 27 May 1692
Experience 7 of Feb 1693/4 & Deceasd 24 March 1694
Daniel Parker born 20 Feb 1694/5 [&] Deceasd ye 23 of December 1715
Rebecca Parker born 1 April 1698
& David Parker born 17 Feb 1699/1700
Hannah Born 5 of April 1702 & Died ye 14 of Octor 1715
Samuel Parker born 5 Feb 1703/4
Jonathan Born January 1706
Nehemiah ye Last Octor 1708
Mary Parker 15 of August 1710

Robert Parker was born about 1630 somewhere in England, and came to America with his parents and one brother named Elisha and a sister named Jane about 1635, and landed at Cape Cod. He married Sarah James of Barnstable, MA on Jan.28,1656, and had four children by this marriage; Sarah (James) Parker died June 30th, 1664, less than four months after the birth of her fourth child. Robert married again in August, 1667 to Patience Cobb (daughter of Henry and Patience (Hurst) Cobb of Barnstable) Additional Notes, and had eight children by this marriage. He died at Barnstable, MA between April 13, 1684 and March 2, 1685. His children (all born at Barnstable, MA) are as follows:

Daniel (b.4/19/1670 d.12/23/1728 buried at Lothrop's Hill, Barnstable) married on 12/11/1689 to Mary Lumbert, daughter of Thomas and Elizabeth (Derby) Lumbert; eleven children

The following notes on Patience (Cobb) Parker are taken from the The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, volume 112, July 1958, article on "Robert Parker of Barnstable, Mass." by Maclean W. McLean, of Pittsburgh, Pa.

      The records show that Patience (Cobb) Parker survived her first husband by more than forty years. Baptised in Barnstable 13 March 1641/2, she was among the heirs under the will, dated 1656, of her grandfather James Hurst, and she was named, also, in the will of her father, Henry Cobb See Below, in 1678. She married secondly, Dea. William Crocker, a widower and father of six sons and a daughter. In his Will, dated 9 Sept. and proved 22 Oct. 1692, Deacon Crocker bequeathed to "Patience, my loving wife, besides the liberty to dispose of all ye Estate which she brought with her or had at ye time of our inter-marriage, and besides ye £ 40 I then promised to give her in case she should survive me, I give unto her my best bedd and bedstead with all ye furniture thereto belonging". The will of her son, Daniel Parker, dated 10 Sept., 1724, gives certain property to Daniel's son, Samuel Parker, with the provision that the latter fulfill "to his grandmother", the testator's obligation.
      Patience (Cobb) (Parker) Crocker apparently had with her in her household her unmarried daughter, Alice Parker, until the latter's death on 20 Aug. 1727. Slightly more than two months later, the mother's own death occurred---23 Oct. 1727. She lies buried in the old "Lothrop's Hill Cemetery" in Barnstable, where her stone is clearly (in 1956) readable: "Here lyes ye Body of Mrs. Patience Crocker, wife of Deacon William Crocker, who died October ye 23rd, 1727 in ye 87th year of her age". Her oldest stepson was about five years older than herself and her daughter (Sarah Parker), married her step-grandson, Samuel Crocker. She outlived all of the children of her first husband's first marriage, all of her second husband's children (by his first wife) and four of her own eight children.

      Henry Cobb, b. in 1596 in the southeast part of the County of Kent, England. He was brought up in the Church of England, but in his young manhood, because of the wrongs tolerated in that Church, he broke away from the Establishment and joined the Pilgrims. He is said to have united with a Congregational Church in London, of which the Rev. Mr. Lothrop was then pastor. He probably came to America in "The Anne" in 1629. He moved to Scituate, Mass., in 1633, and from there to Barnstable, Mass., in 1639. He was Deacon or Ruling Elder in Scituate and Barnstable (Congregational Churches) 34 years. He also held various civil offices, among them that of Deputy to the General Court of the Colony for several years. He died in Barnstable at the age of 83 in 1679. He was m. (1) to Patience, dau. of James and Catharine Hurst of Plymouth, Mass., April, 1631. She d. May 4, 1648. (2) To Sarah, dau. of Samuel and Sarah Hinkley, and sister of Gov. Thomas Hinckley, Dec. 12, 1649. They had 16 children, three born in Plymouth, two in Scituate, and 11 in Barnstable... [from Cobb Family, L.H. Cobb, 1897] 
PARKER, Rebecca (I383)
2757 The children of Georg and Christina are in order of listing from Henry Jones’s book. Only 11 are in the will

Georg Adam Schmied from Rossbach has moved to America in 1709; (he) was a shepherd outside the Sayn-Hachenburg territory before (this), (and) has sold the sheep which he had acquired during this service before he emigrated, he did not sell the estate which he expected from his parents.

Adam Georg Schmid
Adam Georg Schmid/Schmied of Rossbach went to America, according to a document dated 27 Sept 1738 in File #340/3912 (Erblieferbuch Rossbach) in the Hauptstaatsarchiv Wiesbaden. His father Adam Schmied agreed to sell his property to his cousin Johann Christ Demuth.

in v2p869 of
Johann Adam Schmidt is listed along with a wife and 3 children board Capt. Gudlant’s ship (4th party of Palatines).
Johan Adam Smith, wife and 3 children were on Captain Robbert Bulman’s ship 4th party also.
Adam Schmidt, 36, wife, daughters 13, 10, , catholic, husbandma and vinedresser 4th arrives later that year
Adam Smidt and wife Maria Demüth had a son Georg Jurjan bap. 4 Aug 1709 sp.: Jurjan Adam Smidt, and Aaltje Demüth Rotterdam Luth. Churchbook
…the Demüth surname is related as either an aunt who married or an uncle on his mother’s side… 
SCHMIDT, George Adam (I248)
2758 The Climax Crescent, Friday, June 2, 1933, Michigan page 1, column 4
Mrs. John Holton Passes Away
Mrs. [Margaret] John Holton passed away at her home her Thursday afternoon after an illness of several weeks.

Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at Vickers Funeral Home in Climax.

She was born in Pavilion, August 15, 1872, the daughter of William and Abigail Youngs. She spent her entire life in Kalamazoo County.

In 1898 she was married to James McLean, to this union was born two children, one of whom died in infancy.

In 1910 she was married to John Holton.

She leaves her husband, one daughter Mrs. Lottie Parker, of Battle Creek and one brother, Charles of Kalamazoo. 
YOUNGS, Margaret (I2383)
2759 The date of his death is probably 1799 as that is when his will was probated. Not 1796 when he made the will as others indicate. Also he owned slaves, at least two according to the will: Tom and Phyllis SCHMIDT, Johannes (I3185)
2760 The earliest record so far found mentioning Gijsbert Goirts is in 1579, at which time he is an adult. After which he is found on a regular basis from 1581-1612 buying and selling real estate as well as borrowing and lending money; from these records it appears that he was a man with money.

He was a Church warden 1612-1615. In 1616 and in 1619 he acted as guardian for the children of his deceased son ALERT GIJSBERTSZ.

On 29 Jul 1579 GHIJSBERT GOIRTSEN, on behalf of his wife, sells to GHIJSBERT REYERSEN: half of 19 hont of land in Herwijnen, in Gheertkenshoeff (Geertjeshoef), adjacent above the heirs of Goesen van Oenzelaer and below Engbert Claesen, stretching from the Broickgraeff (Broekgraaf) to the Middelsloet (Middelsloot) . The other half of this property is owned by ARNT THONISEN. As security he used his house and homestead in Herwijnen. (Judicial Archives of Tuil, no. 1243, fol. 21vso. Transcribed and translated by Peter Nouwt.)

On 15 Feb 1594 he can be found transacting an unusually large loan, as on that date he promises to pay GHIJSBERT ARIENSEN an annual interest of 60 guilders, commencing on 22 Feb 1595 which is redeemable by 1000 guilders. As security GIJSBERT GOIRTS puts up his house and yard with land in Herwijnen, inhabited by him. (Judicial Archives of Tuil, no 1244, fol. 100. Transcribed and translated by Peter Nouwt.)

Gijsbert and his wife Maria are on top of the church membership list created 25 Dec 1612. On 13 Jun 1615 GHIJSBERT GOERTSEN is given 400 guilders "being the surplus of his administration of the church property of Herwijnen." (Judicial Archives of Tuil, no. 1236, fol. 126. Transcribed and translated by Peter Nouwt.)

The following record is the last one found showing Gijsbert was still living—27 Feb 1619 he was acting as guardian for the children of his deceased son, ALDAERT GHIJSBERTSZ: leased out 8 morgen of land in Herwijnen to several people. (Copye-brieven van Gijsbert van Rijckhuijsen, Municipal Archives of Leiden. Transcribed by G.E. Brederode.)

On 20 Jul 1630 HENDERICK DIRCKSEN FEYTER hands over to the heirs of GIJSBERT GOIRTSEN the inheritance, that he (Feyter) had obtained from his grandmother and was sold by him GIJSBERT GOIRTSEN. (Judicial Archives of Tuil, no 1246, fol. 330vso. Transcribed and translated by Peter Nouwt.) —In none of the records found thus far has Gijsbert Goirts been found using a surname.

1 AL(D)ERT GIJSBERTS (ROSA), bc 1580-84 of Herwijnen
2 HEIJMAN GIJSBERTS (ROSA), bc 1580-85 of Herwijnen,
3 ABRAHAM GIJSBERTS ROOSA, bc 1585-90 of Herwijnen
From the 1645 church membership list, it appears that there were also at least three daughters:
4 GUERTJE GIJSBERTS, apparently named for her father's father.
5 EIJKE GIJSBERTS, apparently named for her mother's moher, though a different form of "Aricken".
6 BAERTJE GIJSBERTS, apparently named for her mother's sister, d aft Dec 1663. Beertje Gijsberts witnessed at the baptism 26 Dec 1663 a child of Daniel Aarts Polderman & Sijken Beernts 
ROOSA, Gijsbert Guertse (I3267)
2761 The family moved to Indiana between June 16th of 1838 and September 1 of 1839, we know this because of a deed in Tyler County, [West] Virginia in 1839. They are found in the 1840 census there with three children living with them, one of whom might be named John. One son William is also living by them on the census, as are two daughters with their husbands and families, Cassandra Pitts, husband and Elizabeth Sailor, husband Jacob.

Diadama married in 1846 to a William Kinsey, after John George died, and they are found in the 1850 census together in Olive, Elkhart County, Indiana. The date matches for age and place of birth for her. John died between 1840 and 1846 he would have been 54-60. 
GEORGE, John (I629)
2762 The following information found at Find a Grave:
Birth:  May, 1835, Monroe County, Ohio, USA
Death: July 6, 1907, Salineville, Columbiana County, Ohio, USA

Kinsey was a son of Joseph H. & Catherine Smith. He lived in the area of West Virginia at the start of the Civil War and served under the Confederacy. However, before the war had ended, he had moved back to Ohio and married Mary Conger. They six children who reached adulthood - Forrest M. Smith, Elmer Ambrose Smith, Joseph Melvin Smith, Clark M. Smith, James "Tilden" Smith and Martha Smith Palmer. According to the 1880 census, they also had a daughter Almede Ellen Smith. Kinsey later lost most of his right arm during a Fourth of July celebration involving dynamite caps and tin cans. 
Family links: 
  Mary S. Conger Smith (1841 - 1916)*
  Forrest M. Smith (1866 - 1955)*
  Clark Maywood Smith (1873 - 1933)*
  James Tilden Smith (1876 - 1964)*
*Calculated relationship
Note: Unmarked Grave
Woodland Cemetery
Columbiana County
Ohio, USA
Created by: Glen Hammel
Record added: Feb 13, 2011
Find A Grave Memorial# 65590621

included a photograph of Charles and Kinsey Smith, brothers - saved the image as ‘smith_charlesandkinsey’ 
SMITH, Kinsey (I497)
2763 The following is from the W.P.A. Historical Records Survey: Inventory of the County Archives of Ohio, No. 5, Athens County, Columbus, Ohio, May, 1939. The Survey can be found in the Special Collections at Ohio University's Alden Library.
  Ohio Company was formed in Boston, Mass. 1 Mar 1786, by the Congress of the Confederation 27 October 1787 for 1,781,760 acres for $1,000,000.
A group men from Massachusetts and Connecticut, started for the Ohio Purchase in the winter of 1787-88.  They arrived at the mouth of the Muskingum River 7 April 1788,  founded what is now the city of Marietta.

According to Ohio Company arrivals Enoch Shepard and his family along with Enoch Shepard, jr all arrived in 1789.
History of Washington County: Residents at Campus Martius - Marietta and at "The Point" - in and Near Fort Harmer during the Whole or Part of the period of the Indian Wars between 1790--1795 - Colonel Enoch Shepherd, wife and nine Children, Enoch, Daniel, Luther, Calvin, Esther, Anna, Rhoda, Lorana, and Huldah
(Hampshire Co. Mass; LR, Book 12 [vol. 12?], p. 499, at Springfield)

[Murrayfield is now Chester.]
July 6, 1773. Samuel Wheat of Murrayfield and wife Jerusha sell to Enoch Shepard of Westfield, lot #68, 1st division, lying southeasterly from the Meeting House; signed by both Samuel and Jerusha; wits: David Shepard, Abner Smith, Robt. Smith.

[From: Wheat Genealogy, by Silas Carmi Wheat of Brooklyn, New York and Helen Love Scranton, Descendants of Moses Wheat of Concord, Massachusetts and of Francis Wheat of Maryland: 1960; Shore Line Times Publishing Co. Guilford, Connecticut.]

Wolcott, located in the eastern part of the county, in lat. 44º 34', and long. 4º 34', bounded northeasterly by Craftsbury, southeasterly by Hardwick, southwesterly by Elmore, and northwesterly by Hyde Park, was granted by the State, November 7, 1780, and chartered to Joshua Stanton and sixty-one others, August 22, 1781, as a township of 23,040 acres. Its name was given in honor of Maj-Gen. Oliver Wolcott, one of the original proprietors. The names of the other proprietors were as follows: Joshua Stanton, John Fellows, Matthew Mead, Aaron Comstock, Samuel Middlebrooks, Isaac Lewis, Clap Raymond, Abijah Taylor, Levi Taylor, Ozias Marvin, Gamaliel Taylor, Jonathan Pynoger, William Chamberlain, David Phelps, Jedediah Lane, Joseph Cook, Thomas Phillips, Roger Lane, Samuel Lane, James Waterous, Samuel Lee, Theodore Sedgwick, William Bacon, Paul Dewey, Peter Parrit, Jonatban Pettibone, Abraham Stevens, Benjamin Seyley, John Adams, Zachariah Fairchilds, Lemuel Kingsbury, Stephen Lawrence, Elizabeth Stanton, Joshua Stanton, Rufus Herrick, Seth Austin, Joel Baulding, Benjamin Durkee, Giles Pettibone, Judah Burton, Solomon Tyler, Hezekiah Lane, William Dean, David Crocker Dean, William Goodrich, John Sedgwick, David D. Forest, Derrick J, Geois, Ezra Fellows, Gad Austin, Sylvia Morgan, Elisha Taylor, William Fellows, John Ashley, Steven Dewey, Benjamin Keyes, Enoch Shepard, John Fellows, Jr., Enoch Shepard, Jr., Samuel Shed, Joseph Goodrich, John Watson, David Pixley, and Daniel Shepard.
       In surface, Wolcott is somewhat hilly and uneven, though it possesses no mountains. The soil is usually of a good quality and produces fine crops of the grains and grasses indigenous to the latitude, while the rich pasturage of its many hills slopes afford sustenance to many herds of cattle. Many beautiful views are afforded throughout the town, the most accessible of which being from the cemetery near Wolcott village, where one may obtain a sweep of the fine country of the Lamoille valley, through Morristown, Hyde Park and Johnson, to the mountains, and south into Washington county. 

The first, frame house in Marietta was built in the summer of 1789, at the point, by Joseph Buell and Levi Munsell, and intended for a tavern. Captain Enoch Shepherd (brother of General Shepherd, who suppressed Shay's rebellion in Massachusetts) prepared the timber and lumber for this house, at McKeesport, Pennsylvania, and made it into a raft upon which he brought his family to Marietta.

Found online:
He and his wife Esther owned the covenant at the First Congregational Church, Westfield, 24 April 1763, and were admitted to full communion 4 January 1767. On July 2, 1775, they were dismissed to Murrayfield. The name of that town was later changed to Chester, Massachusetts, and in the records of the church there we find that Enoch and his wife Esther were admitted 29 January 1776 by dismission from Westfield. But alas, on 23 May 1784, Capt Enoch Shepard and Esther his wife, "a beloved brother and sister," were admonished for neglecting worship, and on 26 December, 1784 they were excommunicated. 

Enoch is not listed in 1790 census.

Capt. Enoch Shepard in 1812 wrote a fine account of the family history, going back to his great-grandfather. He wrote down the number of boys and girls that each of his brothers and sisters had, and gives dates for himself, his first wife, and children, but unfortunately without stating the places where the events took place and without giving an account of his own career. 
SHEPARD, Enoch (I551)
2764 The Livingstons of the famous Livingston Manor, were his witnesses at his baptism and godparents.

Birth/Baptism record, West Camp Lutheran Churchbook
1717 may 22 heinrich, sp.: andreas REES and catharina REES

Baptism record, Zion Evangelical Lutheran Church, Athens, N.Y., 1704-1899; Transcribed and indexed by Arthur C. M. Kelly.  (1974)
1721 apr 30, Claverack, wilhelm, born 9 apr, of benjamin REES and gertruyd; wit. jan hannessen VAN HUSUM & wife danike
1731 may 9, at Loonenburg, gertruyd, born 11 mar, of benjamin ROS & gertruyd; wit. casper HALENBEK, marytje, wife of gerrit VAN HOESEN

Records of the Reformed Dutch Church of Albany, New York 1683-1809 (Excerpted from Year Books of the Holland Society of New York)
1723 may 19, catharina, of benjamin and geertruy REES; wit. daniel and dirckie WENNE

Baptism Record of Reformed Church, Claverack, (Columbia Count) New York, 1727-1899; Transcribed and indexed by Arthur C. M. Kelly.  (1970)
1727 nov 19, maria, of benjamyn REES & geertruy REES; wit. joris DEKKER, elizabeth REES

Baptism Records of St. Peter's Lutheran Church, Rhinebeck, NY, (StoneCh)1733-1899; Transcribed and indexed by Arthur C.M. Kelly. 
1734 feb 7, benjamin, born 16 dec 1733, of benjamin REES & gertraut; wit. leonhard REES

Baptism Records of Germantown Ref. Church, Germantown, NY, (East Camp) 1729-1898; Transcribed and indexed by Arthur C. M. Kelly.
1743 may 12, janneke, of benjamin REUS & geertruy WITBEEK; wit. jan WENNE, mareitje WENNE

"1707. Aug. 29. Reg. Ma. Sept. 27. Henrik Jansse Witbeek, widr. of Lyntje Winnen, bo. at C., and Helena Bout, y.d., b. at A., l. at C." 
REES, Benjamin (I222)
2765 The marriage banns of Willem Jacobss from Burum and Geertje Heijndrix from Goch were recorded in Amsterdam on 3 April 1643.
Willem signed his name "Willem Jacops."
inschrijvingsdatum: 03-04-1643
naam bruidegom: Jacobss, Willem
naam bruid: Heijndrix, Geertje
naam bruid: [van] Goch, Geertje Heijndrix [2]

Willem Jacobss van Burum, snydergezel, out 26 jaer woonende in de St Jacobstraet is opgeteeckent op de acte van Joannis Crucius predikant met Geertie Heyndrix van Goch tot Haerlem.
Willem Jacobss from Burum, journeyman tailor, age 26 years, living in St Jacobstraet, is registered on the attestation of Joannis Crucius minister, with Geertie Heyndrix from Goch, at Haarlem.
They were officially married on 19 April 1643 in Haarlem [3] 
Family F2493
2766 The name is probably of French extraction: Gaillard GAYLORD, Hugh (I1590)
2767 The names of the children were all gleaned from Samuel Billings probate case file from Bennington County, Vermont 1789. Family F1226
Among the papers of Killian Van Rensselaer, the first patroon of Rensselaerwyck in new Netherland, which are the property of the Van Rensselaer-Bowier family of Amsterdam, Holland, is the log or journal kept by the skipper of the ship,"The arms of Rensselaerwyck,” a voyage to America in 1636 – 37. The package of these papers, perhaps all of them, are now in the possession of the state library at Albany, New York. They have been loaned to the state until February, 1904, two permit copies and translations to be made for publication; their appearance is the publication of the state may be expected during the coming year.

The log above-mentioned contains an item of special interest to the many descendents of that picturesque character of early Albany, Storm Van der Zee. It is a confirmation of the tradition current in the family that he was called Storm from the Sea because he was born on the voyage to new Netherlands during a storm. His father's surname was not Van der Zee, but Bratt. Albert Andriesz Bartt “de Noorman” was indeed the common ancestor of the Bratt and Van de Zee families, and besides he gave his name to the Norman’s Kill, a stream just south of Albany which runs through the “Vale of Tawasentha” of Longfellow’s Hiawatha, into the Hudson River. On the banks of this creek Albert de Noorman settled about the year 1637, there he lived with his wife Annette Barents Van Rotmers, and with his second wife, Gentry Vosburg, from whom he was divorced, and when he died, June 7, 1686, the chronicler who recorded his death took pains to state that he was “one of the earliest dwellers in the Colony of Rensselaerswyck.

Just half a century before, September 25, 1636, the “Arms of Rensselaersyck” set sail from Amsterdam, and it seems that Albert Andriesz and his wife, Annette Barents, were passengers. They were a young couple form Frederikstad, Norway, as it appears from Killian Van Rensselaer’s journal of his administration as patroon, another of the Van Rensselaer-Bowier manuscript. Their ship spent New Year’s day and a week or two besides at Ilfracombe, Eng., on the Bristol Channel, arrived in New York, in March, and finally at Beverwyck, Albany, April, 7, 1637.

Under date of November 2, 1636, the log, which is stated to be a journal prepared for the Skipper, Jan Tiepkexz Schellinger, contains an entry of which the following is a literal translation:
“Sunday, nd ditto : Ran 16 miles North-East by East, the wind about West ; by guess, latitude 41 degrees, 50 minutes ; with exceedingly rough sea (“met heel col water,” — literally, very hollow water ; this day the waves broke over our helm repeatedly, with the stormy weather ; this day was born here on the ship a child, who was given the name, and in England was baptized, Storm ; the mother, Annette Barents ‘ the above the events of the day.”

By the mid-1650s he was trading lumber, furs, and tobacco in New Amsterdam - probably for his father. In 1662, he obtained a lot and then a house in Beverwyck. Thereafter, he settled in Albany - forming a number of trading partnerships, opening a tavern, and marrying Hilletie Lansing. When married he was using the surname "Van der Zee”.

Running a tavern and other enterprises frequently brought him before the Albany magistrates. In February 1679, Storm and Hilletie filed a joint will. It stated that he was sick but she was well. He was listed on a census of householders made a month later. In May, another legal document stated that Storm Vanderzee had died at age forty-two.
Sources: The life of Storm Vanderzee is CAP biography 4184. This profile is derived chiefly from family and community-based resources. It also relies on Peter R. Christoph, A Norwegian Family in America, which includes biographical profiles of each of the Norwegians' children, 117-25. Vanderzee's court appearances are chronicled by Christoph, Norwegian Family, 16-25. 
2769 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F1891
2770 The records of St. Michael's Evangelical church states that "Hans George Lantz, being a single young man, in good standing, living in the house of Wilhelm Wagner, married this day, December 12, 1752, Maria Margaretha Benderin, a young woman,single and of the reformed religion, having worked her indenture to Richard Wahl of Whitemarsh, was free to marry." Family F73
2771 The ROOSA book in my library, indicates that Guert/Garritt’s parents are Abraham Roosa and Eleanor Van Loon. Garrett’s death record states parents as Abraham and Delany Rosa/Roosa. The name Eleanor only shows up once in Dutch church records in Coxsackie, otherwise she is always seen as Lena. it appears that a researcher along with the minister’s entry of Eleanor, once, is being used as Lena’s first name. I believe that Eleanor is an error and her name was Lena.

The Roosa book also states that Abraham, who was married to Eleanor[Lena], was also in the Revolutionary war, with death dates for both matching the actual pension record. The actual pension record indicates only two children for this couple: Rufus and Amanda, (living at the time anyway), and the wife’s name was Sarah. Rufus most likely lied in the pension record or stretched the truth regarding the children of Abraham and Lena, because Coxsackie Dutch church records show they had more than two children - the others were either dead or off in another state as in the case of Gerrit who was living in Michigan at the time.

Use of the book is highly tentative because of these many errors. Book not sourced very well either.

Further research into the transcribed online records of the Dutch reformed church records of Coxackie indicate a a more clear possibility of the pension being for the correct Abraham. Abraham’s wife is entered as Lena in many of the baptismal entries for their children, Abraham and Lena have a Guert and Rufus listed in the baptismal records along with an Anna and Abraham.

Married 1783 to first wife [Lena], (according to pension record testimony of son Rufus), they have no children recorded in baptismal records until Guert/Garrett in 1790. A daughter Rachel is said to be their first child, but no record of her has been found so far.

Abrahams baptismal witnesses: Jan Lens: Bronk
Susanna Bronk

Witnesses/Sponsors for Isaac Rosa and Agnis Storms daughter Annis - Abraham Rosa and Lena van Loon 30 Jun 1795 
ROSA, Abraham (I2311)
2772 THE SHEBOYGAN PRESS (Sheboygan, Wisconsin), May 23 1913. newspapers images online

The marriage of Miss Alma Isserstedt, daughter of Chairman and mrs. F. Isserstedt of this Town of Plymouth, and Mr. Alburn J. Edick of Lewiston, Idaho, took place yesterday in this city at the parsonage of the Baptist church, the Rev. E.E. Dresser performing the ceremony. Mr. Edick is a telegraph operator at Lewiston.

PLYMOUTH REPORTER (Sheboygan, Wisconsin), May 24 1913. newspaper images online.

On Thursday, may 22, Miss Alma T. Isserstedt of the town of Plymouth and Alburn Joseph Edick of Lewiston, Idaho, were united in the holy bonds of matrimony. The ceremony was performed at the Baptist parsonage in Sheboygan by Rev. Elmer Dresner and the young couple left the same day for their new home at Lewiston.

Many years ago the mothers of the contracting parties were playmates in this vicinity, and their friendshop has culminated in this happy romance for their children. The groom has a good position as telegraph operator at Lewiston and the bride, who is well known in this vicinity has many friends who join in best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Edick. 
ISSERSTEDT, Alma T. (I2356)
2773 The suggestion remains that the home of our Vail ancestors is in Southwold, Suffolk, England; but no definitive proof exists to confirm this.

Arrived in Salem Massachusetts in 1639.
Born: About 1618, possibly Southwold, Suffolk, England
Immigration: Probably in the late 1630's, to Salem. Not known if married or not, but all children appear to have been born in the New World starting in 1644, so it is likely he didn't marry until after reaching our shores. It is likely his first wife was an immigrant on her own, or the daughter of an immigrant. He would have been quite young, in his twenties when he migrated.

1639-1649: Salem, Mass, by 1639, through at least 1649 (date of last child's birth recorded there.)
1649/53-55 Gardner's Island, Long Island
1655-59 Easthampton, Long Island
Aft 1655: Removed to Southold, Long Island

First record: He was a resident of Salem as early as 1639 and on July 24 of that year was a witness in court held there.

1) Catherine, probably in the New World in the early 1640's. She was likely born about the same time as Jeremiah, about 1618, to possibly as late as 1624 (20 years before date of birth of oldest known child.) First recorded child born May 18, 1644, Salem. She died between 1649-1660, probably aged 25-42. (1649 was the date of birth of the last child ascribed to her, 1660 is the date when Jeremiah remarried.)

2) Mary Folger, widow of Peter Paine, on May 24, 1660 in Southold, Long Island, New York. Mary Folger was probably the daughter of John Folger and Meribiah Gibbs of Nantucket and is likely the great-aunt of Benjamin Franklin. Benjamin Franklin is a grandchild of a Peter Folger, a brother of Mary Folger. This identity is not given in the Vail Genealogy. Torrey gives her maiden name as Folger. Mary was likely born by 1618-1630. She had five children with Jeremiah after 1660. She must have died before 1685, the estimated date of Jeremiah's third marriage given by the Vail genealogy and also by Torrey. If born in 1630, she would have been about 50 and her five children would have all been under 25 at the time she died. See TAG 38:183.

3) Joyce/Rejoice (___), before 1685. They were only married a short time, as he died in 1687.

Occupation: Blacksmith.
Death: In 1687, while living in Southold, Long Island, New York.
Will / Estate: His will, made December 4, 1685, was probated October 19, 1687. A copy has not been located yet.

Notable Kin:
Benjamin Franklin, statesman and inventor (our step-cousin), grand-nephew of Mary Folger, second wife of Jeremiah Vail. 
VAIL, Jeremiah (I1409)
2774 The surname MOBLEY comes from daughter JANE’s death registration. Margaret’s death registration lists parents names as William and Sarah Mabley. Whom are probably William Mobley and Sarah Millison of Ohio; I have a marriage record for those two.

I found an entry [James's Robert Moore updated is name of users tree] indicating that a Sarah Mobley b1856 married a William Bloom, her parents were Silas Mobley and Rebecca Buchanan. Rebecca was a sister to William Buchanan and Silas was a brother to Margaret Mobley. The parents of Silas were listed as William Mobly and Sarah Millison, which confirms for me that my parents for Margaret are correct. Plus I have family photographs, labeled, of Sarah Mobley Bloom and her husband, which also indicates the connection is true. 
MOBLEY, Margaret (I35)
2775 The surname would most likely have been JAHN in Prussia. As that is how the German ship records for his sons appear. JOHN, Ludovick (I2201)
2776 The Waggoners of Hackers Creek, by Chris Wagoner <—cannot find this book, possibly private printing; no library seems to have it.

Barbara Waggoner, a daughter of Wilhelm and Agnesa Waggoner, was born about 1756 and died in Wetzel County VA in February 1850. She married John (Johannes) Lantz about 1780. John, a son of Hans George and Maria Lantz, was born June 5, 1749 and died March 27, 1817. John had first married Clara Fuschain.
Children of John (Johannes) and Barbara (Waggoner) Lantz.
(1). Mary (Anna Maria) b. Jun 10 1782    d. Sep  4 1833 m. Jonathan Styles/Stiles
(2). William                 b. Oct 29 1784   d.       1825
(3). John George           b. Jan 15 1787   d. Mar 13 1818
(4). Lewis                   b.c.     1789
         m.Barbara ------
         m.Eleanor McCullough Oct 29 1854 Tyler County VA
(5). Jacob                   b. Oct  1 1791   d. Oct 14 1858 m. Delilah Coen
(6). Alexander            b.       1793   d. Jan  7 1873 m. Margaret Minor Oct 30 1817
(7). Samuel                 b. c.      1797   d. May  1 1809 
(8). Elizabeth              b. Jun  9 1800   d. Nov 23 1884 m. George Fielding Cumberledge Aug 14 1818 
WAGGONER, Barbara (I100)
2777 The will of “Francis Kilbourne” of Wethersfield, dated 13 Nov 1650, gave a gown to her daughter “Margit wife of Richard Lawe” and five shillings to her grandson, Jonathan Lawe; 5 lbs to Richard Law in lieu of the forty shillings she had borrowed of him; to daughter “Lidia wife of Rober Howar”, 5 lbs; to daughter “Meary wife of John Root”, 5 lbs; to daughter “Frances wife of Thomas Uffoote”, 10 lbs; to grandchild, “Elizabeth Geneson”, a gown, petticoat and hat; balance of her apparel to be divided between Lidia, Mary and Frances; to son John, three shirts and the rest of the linen to the three daughters.
Samuel Smith and Elizabeth his wife
Nathaniel Dickinson

The inventory was taken 3 Dec 1650 by Samuel Smith, Thomas Coleman and Nathaniel Dickinson and amounted to 349.08.04 lbs (worth about $30,000 today).
MOODY, Francis (I2772)
2778 The WILLIAM JOHN family moved from Oconto to the area near Whitings Cheese Factory, on the corner of Spring Hill Road and County G, in the year of 1857. His home was a stopping place for many a weary traveler. He was a genial host. His wife prepared tasty meals that were served punctually. In 1875, they opened a type of hotel [I believe this is an error: William the son and his wife Olive had a hotel]. Mrs. (JOHANNA) JOHN was left alone with her children when her husband went to fight for the Union in the Civil War. She was forced to provide for them in the wilderness and became an expert riflewoman, bagging wild game for food. Later, after Mr. WILLIAM JOHN's return from war, they moved onto land that became part of the City of Gillett.
The Town of Gillett was named honoring Rodney Gillett. The first election was held April 7, 1868, in the schoolhouse. Rodney Gillett was elected chairman; Charles Bagley and Charles McKenzie, supervisors; James McPhereson, clerk; WILLIAM JOHN, treasurer; John Volk, D.S. Perrigo and McPhereson, constables; Charles Bagley, assessor; and Levi Linsey, Inspector of Weights and Scales.

Hall of Oconto Lodge No. 190 IOOF
May 9, 1908
An order was then authorized to be drawn in favor of Bro. F. W. John of $25.00 as funeral benefit on account of death of wife of Bro. John.

F. W. John was initiated into the Independent Order of Oddfellows September 12, 1878, at the age of 50.[vol. 1] His son A. C. was also a member, although I didn’t find an initiation entry for him. He payed dues 1907-1909 as entered in the ‘Secretary’ Cash Book’. In ‘Ledger’ p.42 a record of F.W. John’s dues are entered in summary, January 1, 1900 through December 7, 1905.[box 1; carton]

F. W. John
F. W. John has been a sojourner in the town of Gillett thirty-nine years. The first winter he helped build a mill for Morrill & St. Ores, which was afterward sold to George Farnsworth. It burned down and the present mill of the Oconto Company was erected upon the spot. When the carpenters were at work upon the structure his wife kept a boarding house for the men. Mr. John soon afterward purchased an acre of land near where the present State bridge crosses the river and built himself a home.

Got paid to be a court interpreter (according to the Oconto County Reporter Volume: 25 Issue: 50 Date published: 1896-12-11 page 1) this would most likely be German. $1.08 
JOHN, Sergeant Fredrick William (I2192)
2779 the youngest son was born in Hickory Corners in 1833, the next child born was to his second wife in 1836. CROSS, Clarisa (I2308)
2780 Their daughter married Stephen Briggs and lived in New Rochelle, New York MILLSON, Unknown (I3056)
2781 There are several short Blasius or similar entries in the Palatine volume 1 of even more, but nothing of interest in the the entries and they do no further inform on the family. Also they are of persons who died in the later to mid 1700s. BLASIUS, Barbara (I3150)
2782 there does not appear to be birth records in churchbook for the year 1695 goes from 1694 right to 1697, Ullensvang, Ullensvang link OLSON MELAND, Tore (I1795)
2783 There is a Agnes Gertrud Rosenzweig in the lists with Samuel Kuhn and on her own as one adult. Possibly Elisabeths mother, who was a widow. Or a sister? Need more information.

4 Oct 1710 New York 142 Agnes Gertrud Rosenzweig 1 adult
31 Dec 1710 Livingston Manor 143 Agnes Gertrud Rosenzweig 1 adult
24 Jun 1711 Livingston Manor 93 & Rosenzweigin (with Samuel Kuhn) 4(10+) 1(-10)
24 Dec 1711 New York 143 Gertrud Rosenzweig 1 adult 1(-10) 
ROSENZWEIG?, Elizabeth (I1650)
2784 there is a Hannah baptized 7 Sep 1735 daughter of Sergt. William Castle/Cassel original volume 1, page 78 of Connecticut Church records (Woodbury). Someone online thinks that this entry was wrong and she should be listed as a daughter of Samuel and Martha - however there is no Hannah in Samuel’s will and she died after Samuel.

Another source Descendants of Joseph Berry of Rockingham County, NH for 4 generations book 4 in a series, by June Berry:
Says possible parents for Hannah are Henry Castle and Hannah Squire
married 22 May 1702 Woodbury, Litchfield, CT
Henry b. Woodbury 1699

an entry at Wikitree says she was born in St. Albans, Vermont and Woodbury 
CASTLE, Hannah /CASSEL (I297)
2785 there is a land deed at this date where she is giving her property as a widow to her grandson. Francis (I181)
2786 there is a marriage bond, but no source Family F2472
2787 there is a newspaper clipping regarding an Asa Lyon taking care of a Mary Lyon estate, Asa did have a sister Mary. LYON, Mary (I2930)
2788 there is a newspaper entry for Kenneth Sheppard in the March 29, 1957 issue of the Safety Harbor Herald p1, regarding his being in scouts. Was wondering if this was Ken. HAYS, Rachel Ann (Dick) (I84)
2789 there is a will CLEGG, Lt. Alexander (I617)
2790 there is no church record for his birth or baptism, those records are missing UPDIKE, Lawrence (I700)
2791 There is no mention of Abiel Lyon in James Savages' Genealogical Dictionary of New England.

According to his will he has a daughter Judith Farrington (she married ,in Boston, her cousin Joseph Farrington, her mother’s brother’s son, 19 Mar 1738 both of Dedham), and his wife is Sarah (3rd wife?) (Mrs. Susannah Craft(2nd wife)). Married Susannah 26 Apr 1748 in Pomfret.

When Abiel Lyon brought his bride, Judith Farrington, into the wilderness, settlers were few. Families had taken homesteads on the Woodstock Line, and the east side of the Purchase. The Goodells had settled on Easter Hill, Abington. The Lyon's nearest neighbor may have been Benjamin Sitton.
Abiel Lyon was one of the founders of the Abington Society, giving the first pulpit, costing one hundred dollars. He had ten children, and several of his sons were soldiers in the Indian Wars, Spanish American Wars, and the Revolution. His youngest son, Jonathan, born after his death [<—incorrect!], was educated at Dartmouth by Rev. Walter Lyon. He was in Congress with Daniel Webster.
When Abiel Lyon sold his homestead to Daniel Trowbridge he built a house nearer his mill, now the property of John Kelly. Originally this house had a great stone chimney in the center, and a long, low lean-to in the back.

page 9
Abel Lyon built the first sawmill in Pomfret in 1707 on the Mashamoquet, a short distance below where the hightway crosses the brook on Rt. 97, bringing tools into the wilderness on his back. Pomfret soon built a road to his mill.
May, 1749, Pomfret was split into two sections, one called Abington. It was this part of Pomfret that began to form a new church, with the blessing of the old church & pastor, and for which Abiel gave the first pulpit. In 1753, the new church had been built, and pews were okayed to be built. On the list of people to build pews were: John Shaw, James Ingalls, Edward Paine, John Ingalls, William Osgood, John Sharpe, Daniel Trowbridge, Captain Craft, Captain Goodell, Nathaniel Stowell, Richard Peabody, Jonathan Dana, Edward Goodell & Ebenezer Goodell. [Early homesteads of Pomfret and Hampton, by Griggs, Susan Jewett p. 8, 9, 69, 169. digital version available] 
LYON, Abiel (I308)
2792 There is record of a Reynold Fee having been transported to Maryland in 1668, possible origin of our surname here. [This information was found in “Early Settlers of Maryland,” by Gust Skordas: pg.158.]

• 20 Mar 1677/8 - A headright was claimed by Hodges Council of Isle of Wight County, VA for the transportation of Rebecca Fee among others. (Nugent902 , Vol 2, p 183-4)
• 6 Jun 1719 - Sarah Scantlebury from Peter Harwood and Norton Knatchbull, administrators of Thomas Scantlebury - payment of bond given by late husband in marriage contract made in 1701 between Thomas Scantlebury and Sarah Fey, daughter of George Fee late of the Parish of St. James, clothier, dec'd - "with whom he (Scantlebury) is to receive about 200 pounds - if Sarah should survive Thomas he is to leave Sarah the full sum of 200 pounds, and if she should die before him leaving a child or children who live to 21 he is to pay 200 pounds to them and in the meantime care for them without any part of said sum" Wit: John Slade, Jonathon Carter. (Talbot Co., MD Land Records, Vol XII, f 366, abstracted by Leonard903 )

The 1719 payment shows that there was a George Fee that lived in Talbot Co., MD, in 1701 who was married at that time. and who died prior to 1719. This can not be the George Fee of Talbot County, MD who married Elizabeth Jump. The latter George Fee was still living in 1726 when he sold property and presumably lived after that.

There is no proof that the younger George Fee was the son of the older George Fee. However since a) they were living in Talbot County, MD at the same time and b) no record of any other man named Fee has been found in Talbot County in that time period or before the circumstances strongly suggest that the younger man was the son of the older.

The birth date of George Fee is a wild guess based on his being married in 1701 and dead by 1719. He was probably born in Britain since most adults in Maryland in 1701 were of British origin. However it is possible that he was born in America. A Reynold Fee was transported to Maryland in 1668.904 On 20 Mar 1677/8 a headright was claimed by Hodges Council of Isle of Wight County, VA for the transportation of Rebecca Fee among others. 905

Several books (For example Pearson84 and Arthur26) claim a romantic origin of this Fee family complete with MacFees and ancestors who fought at Bannockburn. These claims have been copied extensively on the Internet. However, I know of nobody who has found (or who claims to have found) any evidence that a specific person who can be found in British records ever emigrated to America and founded this family.

26. Col. Robert Arthur, "The Fee Family" (New Orleans, 1965) [LC]
84. Col. Ralph E. Pearson, A History of the Fee Family (1969) [NGS Library]
902. Nell Nugent, "Cavaliers and Pioneers" (VA State Library)
903. R. Bernice Leonard, "Talbot County, Maryland Land Records" (Cited by Frances Dittmann)
904. Gust Skordas, “Early Settlers of Maryland” p. 158.
905. Nell Nugent, "Cavaliers and Pioneers" (VA State Library) Vol 2, p. 183-4. 
FEE, George Sr. (I2837)
2793 There is record of a “Goode” Buell that died in Windsor, Ct of Dec 3 1639. This is possibly a first wife or William’s mother.

According to Welles, William was a “man of some considerable position in society - a man of property and of good personal character.”

William died 11/23/1681, according to Winsor vital records; however the date was November 16 according to the inventory of his estate.

Page 72-73.
Bewell (Buell), William, Windsor. Died 16 November, 1681. Invt.
£147-12-10. Taken 30 November, 1681, by John Loomys sen., John Moore.
Will dated 26 July, 1681.
I William Buell do give my son Samuel the house and halfe the
Homelott, with all the Land, purchased of William Thrall; & to my
son Peter halfe the Home lott on the North side, & all the Meadow
& the Wood Land that was my owne by guift of the Towne. My Tooles
to be equally divided betwixt Samuel & Peter. My son Samuel is to
pay out £11, & Peter £6, & this, with the rest of my Goods, to be
equally divided between my daughters, only my daughter Mary to have
£5 more than either of the others. These two parcells of Land,
one my the Gravell hill, the other my the Mill brooke, which I
leave to my wife's disposeing If she out lives me, & she is to
enjoy all this as long as she lives.
(signed) William X Buell
Witness: Nathaniel Gillett,
Timothy Phelps.
Job Drake, son of John Drake, James Hillier. 
BUELL, William (I400)
2794 There were three Rebeccas born to this family:
17 Dec 1748
28 Apr 1750
28 Mar 1752 
VAN LOON, Rebecca (I2890)
2795 These are the accounts recorded of the Church by Mr. Wil'm INGERSOLL while Moderator of the Church.
The members of this church & their children that are baptized are these that follow:
Lemuel HATCH
Temperance HATCH
HATCH, Temperance (I298)
2796 They lived in Westborough and Hardwick in Worcester County, Massachusetts and Bennington, Bennington County, Vermont, this according to births of children from 1734-1761. FAY, Captain Stephen (I1657)
2797 They lived Kinderhook and Athens, N.Y. in 1720 CLAUW, Jurian (I2903)
2798 They owned a farm (up the hill) outside of New Richmond. (on Rt. 132?) The cemetery is off Rt. 52 east of New Richmond, left on Green Mound Road. Their graves are up near the top. After John died. Sallie lived with “Aunt Vi” in Columbus. SHAW, John Charles (I131)
2799 This appears to be the Helge mentioned on v2p33 as being Torstein’s father not 100% about this one:

3. Helge Nilsson brukar då alt (det som no er br. 4 og 5). Men han er sagd død i 1647.
Torstein Børve nf.

son Asgaut not mentioned in the listing of children. 
NILSSON BØRVE, Helge (I2140)
2800 This child is probably one of the three who died young, according to Almira’s entry in the 1900 census - 8 children; 5 living. BROOKS, Alonzo (I2456)

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