My Shepard & John Ancestors

. . . its all relatives

Print Bookmark

Notes


Matches 2,801 to 2,850 of 3,036

      «Prev «1 ... 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
2801 This connection to Joseph and Serviah/Zerviah is still in the process of being proved.
Siblings names from will of Lorinda Kent and census records. 
CROSS, Joseph? (I260)
 
2802 This connection to Joseph and Serviah/Zerviah is still in the process of being proved.
Siblings names from will of Lorinda Kent and census records. 
WARNER, Serviah? (I271)
 
2803 this date is before his parents marriage GRIDLEY, Samuel (I1094)
 
2804 this date written up close to her name in diary entry, first child born in may of 1797. Family F1406
 
2805 This entry found at the Clermont County, Ohio Genealogy site:
v3/p262
Goble, Stephen to Brown, Alice on this date 1841 Aug. 5 by Hancock, W. B.

-----------------
Goble, Stephen Brown, Elizabeth Apr 1, 1824 Clermont County, Ohio Marriage records 1800-1850, p.29
Goble, Stephen Brown, Alice Aug 5, 1841 Clermont County, Ohio Marriage records 1800-1850, p.87 
Family F103
 
2806 This famiy moved to Minnesota sometime between 1863 and 1869. WEBB, Thaddeus R. (I728)
 
2807 This information found online:
William JANES
Birth: BEF 30 SEP 1610 in Essex, England
Death: 20 SEP 1690 in Northampton, MA

from: http://www.geocities.com/herda.geo/jans.htm
JANES HISTORY
Zero proof of the following assumption - I love the part where the generations between William & Geoffry De Janes are unknown…so of course they must be related.
[The Family of De Jeanne, Jeanes, Janes is of Norman or French Origin. Guido De Janes, as a General of the French Confederation, accompanied Henry II, who was the lawful heir to the English throne, (instead of his mother, Matilda, Empress of Germany, daughter of Henry I) when he went over to assume the sovereignty (1154). Henry II (norman baron) having established himself firmly as the English sovereign, the first of the Plantagenets, conferred upon Guido De Janes the manor of Kirtland or Kirkling in the County of Cambridgeshire, for his valor as a general in his service, and as an acknowledgment of military prowess. The particulars of his family are unknown. Geoffrey de Janes (Guido's grandson) (about 1200/1204) took up arms with Baldwin, Count of Flanders, in his successful effort to obtain Jerusalem, and was one who contributed to make Baldwin King of Jerusalem. Geoffry, after his return to England, made with his son, Guy or Guido, 3 pilgrimages to the Holy Land. Hence the escallop shells in the coat of arms which commemorate those events. The generations between Geoffry De Janes and William, our immigrant ancestor, are not yet known.]

This part I will believe:
William was born in Essex, England during the reign of James I, when the Puritans were suffering fearful persecution from powerful and bitter foes. Henry Janes, (a brother of our ancestor, William), graduated from Oxford University, and was greatly esteemed for his many good qualities of mind and heart. His occupation was Professor and lecturer in Theology and Divinity at Oxford University.

Abel Janes who was born in Chelmsford, Essex in 1585, was married to Hannah Bascom and were known to have had one child, William Janes (1610 – 1690). William married twice, first to Mary Hewes and 2nd to Hannah Bascom, (a cousin).

1. William Janes* born 1610, died 20 Sept 1690 Northampton, Hampshire Co, Massachusetts. William married Mary [Unknown] in England. She died 4 Aug 1662 Northampton, Massachusetts. William married again on 20 Nov 1662 to Hannah Bascom Broughton widow of John Broughton.

William emigrated in 1637 from Essex, England. He came with the John Davenport's colony on the ship Hector. He arrived in Boston, MA 3 June 1637 with his wife, Mary, and young son Joseph. He then went to New Haven, Connecticut settlement, where he lived for 18 years. Then he moved to Northampton, Massachusetts where he spent the most active period of his life. His occupation was schoolmaster. He was a teacher of the rudiments of education, and a teacher of the doctrines of the Bible. The records show that this new colony paid him the sum of 10 pounds per annum, and the more prosperous and wealthy parents made a further compensation personally. His homestead he built on his allotment of land which he received Oct 1639, on the corner of Chapel and Church Streets in New Haven Connecticut. In the New Haven records William Janes is named as signing the plantation covenant which shows his autograph. In 1643 he makes returns of 5 persons in his family and has an estate of 150 pounds. In 1648 he is a member of the general court. In the year 1656 he went higher up the Connecticut Valley to a place called Northampton. Here was established a religious colony. William is shown in Northampton's town records to have been an inhabitant 25 June 1657. January 1658 he was recorder of lands which he did for many years. The town voted him 10 pounds town stock for teaching, 4 pence per week for teaching the primer, and six pence per week for other teachings. He was a teaching elder, and in the absence of the minister, conducted the religious services of the Sabbath. William is buried in a lovely cemetery in Northampton.

He was Deputy of the General Court of New Haven, Connecticut, 1648; Deputy General Court "Janes G. Frederick Janes Assisted in William emigrated in 1637 from Essex, England. He came to Davenport's colony on the ship Hector. He arrived in Boston 1637 with his wife, Mary and young son Joseph. He then went to New Haven, Connecticut settlement, where he lived for 18 years. Then he moved and at that this new colony prospered. His homestead he built in 1639, on the corner of Chapel and Church. The New Haven records have William Janes signing the plantation covenant which shows his autograph in 1643 he of 150 pounds. In the year 1656 he went higher Northampton. Here was established a religion Northampton's town records to have been and January 1658 he was recorder of lands, which he did town voted him 10 pounds town stock for teaching, 4 pen teaching the primer, and 6 pence per week for other teachings teaching elder, and in the absence of the minister, conducted the religious services of the Sabbath.

CONC: rt, Northampton, MS 1657; was a liberal subscriber to Harvard College.

CHILDREN.
1 JOSEPH, born 1636;? unmarried; died 26 Feb., 1694.
2 ELISHA, born 1639;? died 25 Jan., 1662.
3 NATHANIEL, born 1644;? died 11 Feb., 1662.
4 ABEL, born 1644;? married Mary Judd; died 1718.
5 ABIGAIL, born 1647.?
6 RUTH, born 15 Feb., 1650; baptized 24 March, 1650; married John Searl, (2) Nathaniel Alexander.
7 JACOB, born 1652;? died 28 Oct., 1675.
8 WILLIAM, born 1654;? married Sarah Clark, 1685.
9 REBECCA, born 1656;? unmarried; lived with William.
10 JEREMIAH, born 1658;? died at Northampton, 1675.
11 EBENEZER, born 1659;? 
12 JONATHAN, born 1661;? were killed on the same day by Indians, at Northfield, 2 Sept., 1675.
13 SAMUEL, born 9 Oct., 1663; married (1) Elizabeth Smead, (2) Sarah Hinsdale. <—if Mary died in 1662, she is not the mother of Samuel!
14 MARY, born 1660? - Mary was not listed in this list of children - I added

"William Janes, was recorder, schoolmaster, and teaching elder. An engager for Northfield and there at the first settlement. In his office of teaching elder he preached to the settlers congregated under the shelter of the famous old Northfield Oak at the first settlement. [http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=aemorrow&id=I42 98]

Two sources:
1. Volume I, "History of Northampton, MA", by Trumbull enealogy" by Rev. Edward Janes with revisions by founding New Haven, CT. 
2. The Janes Family, Author: Frederic Janes This book contains the history and genalogy of the Janes family of MA. Bibliographic Information: Janes, Frederic. The Janes Family. John H. Dingman. NY. 1868. 
JANES, William (I664)
 
2808 This information is from Vol. II, pp. 598-600 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

This is an English family originally, although the emigrant was from Holland. The name is an English one, and the family probably fled to Holland during the days of religious persecution when that country was a haven for the oppressed of all lands, many of whom afterward came to America.

(I) Peter Winne, emigrant ancestor of the Albany family of that name, was born in the city of Ghent, Flanders. He married Tamatjie Adams, born in the city of Leauwaerden in Vrieslandt. They came to America and settled at Bethlehem, near Albany, New York, July 6, 1684. He owned considerable farm property, saw mills and timber lands. He and his wife made a joint will, dated 1677, of which the following is a synopsis: "Winne, Pieter, of New Albany, born in the city of Ghent, Flanders, and wife Jannettie Adams, born in the city of Leuwaerden, Friesland. Son by first wife Archie Jans, vizt. Pieter, other children mentioned, but not by name. Real and personal estate. The survivor to be executor. Witnesses Jan Verbuck, Mr. Cornelis van Dyck and Adriaen van Ilpendam. Notary Public. Albany Co. Records, Notarial Papers, II, p. 11." Their children were: Pieter Peterse, Adam, Lavinus, Frans, Alette, Killian, Thomas Lyntie, Marten, Jacobus, Eva, Daniel and Rachel.

————————
Pieter Winne (1609-c1690), Flemish Fur Trader
Pieter Winne was born the son of Franciscus Winne (1585-c1672) and Jannetjie (surname unknown) in Ghent, Flanders (now in Belgium), and baptized there in St. Bavo’s Cathedral on April 14, 1609.
Pieter moved to Amsterdam, married Aechie Jans Van Schaick, date unknown, and together they emigrated to the Dutch colony of Curaçao in the West Indies, where their son, Pieter, was born in 1643.
Aechie died in Curaçao in 1647. Pieter Sr. subsequently left the West Indies, arriving at Fort Orange, New Netherlands, in 1652, and becoming a tenant farmer and operator of a sawmill at Rensselaerwyck, near present-day Bethlehem, New York.

Mid-17th century Beverwijk
By 1655 Pieter had built a house in Beverwijck (renamed Albany by the British in 1664), become a fur trader, and married Tannetje Adams, a settler from Friesland. Pieter and Tannetje would have 12 children: Adam (our ancestor; 1658), Livinius, Frans, Allette, Killiaen, Tomas (another ancestor, c1664), Lyntje, Martin, Jacobus, Eva, Daniel, and Rachel (by virtue of her marriage to Jellis Fonda the 5th great-grandmother of legendary actor Henry Fonda).

In addition to prospering in the fur trade, Pieter purchased a sawmill in Bethlehem 1673 and another in 1677. In July 1675, he bought one half of Constapel’s Island in the Hudson River below Albany for the price of 69 beaver skins.
From 1672 to 1684 Pieter served as a magistrate for Bethlehem. He was also active in the Albany Dutch church, serving in a number of capacities.

On September 28, 1676, Pieter served on an “extraordinary court” convened by the governor and council of New York to resolve a dispute between the Reverend Nicolaas Van Rensselaer and Dominie Gideon Schaets concerning some allegedly heretical declarations made by Van Rensselaer in a sermon he preached on August 13, 1676. The decision of Pieter and the court was “that Parties, shall both forgive and forget as it become Preachers of the Reformed Religion to do; also that all previous variances, church differences and provocations shall be consumed in the fire of Love; a perpetual silence and forbearance being imposed on each respectively; to live together as Brothers for an example to the worthy Congregation, for edification  to the Reformed Religion, and further for the removal and banishment of all scandals.”

Pieter Winne died in his early 80s, sometime between May 1690 and May 1693. On May 7, 1693, Pieter’s widow Tannetje married Martin Cornelisse Van Buren, great-great grandfather of President Martin Van Buren. Tannetje died before 1697.


——————
Pieter Winne
by
Stefan Bielinski


Pieter Winne was the founder and patriarch of the Winne family of early Albany. He was born in Ghent, Flanders (Belgium) in 1609, the son of Franciscus and Anna Winne. Two decades later, he had married Frieslander Tannetje Adams and they began to raise a family.
He brought that family to New Netherland during the 1650s where he became a tenant in the colony of Rensselaerswyck. His farm was in the southwestern part of the manor called Bethlehem where he also operated a sawmill (probably along the Normanskill). By the end of the decade he also was established in Beverwyck - where he owned a house and became a prominent fur trader.

Subsequently, Winne gravitated more to the countryside where he held substantial lands. For several decades, farmer and mill operator Pieter Winne was one of the principal personages of Bethlehem. In 1672, he was appointed a magistrate for Bethlehem. He served until October 1684 when he was replaced. He was also active in the Albany Dutch church - serving in a number of capacities.

He wrote a will in 1677 and another one in July 1684. In the second will, he characterized himself as a magistrate living in Bethlehem and that he was "sick in body but of sound memory and understanding." It named his wife as sole heir during her widowhood. It also identified their twelve living children - whom he made his secondary heirs.

Founder of a large regional family, Pieter Winne lived into his eighties. He died during the early 1690s and his widow re-married in 1693. His descendants were mainline residents of colonial Albany and prominent throughout the region.

The life of Pieter Winne is CAP biography number 8586. This profile is derived chiefly from family and community-based resources. The traditional source of information on him is a sketch printed in the Van Rensselaer-Bowier Manuscripts, 845. It states that he emigrated to New Netherland in 1653. The best online resource has been provided by Robert Winn.

Tradition holds that he was first married to an "Aechie Jans Van Schaick." But no mention of her or of any of her children was made in his will in 1684! 
WINNE, Peter (I613)
 
2809 this is approximate STANLEY, Sarah (I2657)
 
2810 This is John’s brother. They were living together in the 1838/39 and 40/41 Albany, New York directories. David moved to Cherry Valley, Otsego County, New York after 1855 and before 1860.

Married to Margaret Halenbach/Hallenbake? Found a newspaper clipping that might be theirs.

David Brooks entry at this site record from the Cherry Valley Presbyterian Church Deaths, Transcribed by Lori Driver
David Brooks                                70          October 5, 1882                                          Buried by H.U.S. 
BROOKS, David (I1413)
 
2811 This is only a guess LYON, Mary (I2930)
 
2812 this is when she wrote her will JAMKINES, Elizabeth /HAWKINES (I3035)
 
2813 this is where she was from and they are on the town list so maybe Family F163
 
2814 This line is indicated by online researchers as going back to the 1300s in England with, as usual, no sources listed what so ever. BILLINGS, Richard (I1713)
 
2815 This person was mis-entered as Chester in the 1860 census and then shows up as Ana in the 1870 census. Both are listed as the correct correlating ages and as female.

She is listed in Almyra’s probate papers as Anna Walker deceased and her four children are receiving the inheritance.

Lena, daughter
Edward S., son
Arthur, son
Chrissie/Chris, daughter — married her cousin Frank Melvin Bradley in Town of Brimfield, Massachusetts Feb 4 1914 he was a bank teller 
BROOKS, Christiann (Anna) (I2454)
 
2816 This Peter and his wife Mary along with Peter’s sister Margaret settled in Winchester, Virginia after leaving New York with their neighbors Wood and Straight.

Another Source Notes:
Peter Dragoo came to Winchester, Frederick County Virginia, about (1753) with his sister Margaret (nee Dragoo) Littler, and his family, after their parents died. 
DRAGOO, Peter IV (I871)
 
2817 Thomas and Frances belonged to the Church of England (i.e. Anglican); Thomas had been a warden of St. Mary’s church in Wood Ditton. Thomas and Frances, along with several of their children, came to America in 1635. They sailed on the “Increase” in Apr 1635. Some say they landed directly in Wethersfield (Hartford) Connecticut; others say they landed first at Boston, Massachusetts, then moved to Connecticut because of religious disagreement with the other colonists in Massachusetts.

Thomas died sometime before 1640; some speculate that Thomas may have died 23 Apr 1637 in Wethersfield, killed by the Pequot in the incident that started the Pequot War. The Pequot had kidnapped a few English girls, then killed most of the members of a rescue party. I have seen no concrete evidence, but as this happened very close to the Kilbourne home, it is possible that Thomas was one of the rescue party.
[http://www.stupakgen.net/Genealogy/Spencer/05632_kilb.htm] 
KILBOURNE, Thomas (I2771)
 
2818 Thomas Brigham’s origins are not know, he emigrated to America on the Ship the Susan & Ellen and first resided in Cambridge, Middlesex County, Massachusetts. His freemanship in the Cambridge church before the 18th o April 1637 is apparently implied by his freemanship, which is recorded on that date in MBCR 1:373. His will didn’t have his signature, just his mark and when he died he had a parcel of books with a couple of bibles. [MPR 1:10-17].

During his time in Cambridge he was a selectman and constable 1639-1647. [CaTR 36, 41, 43, 46, 47].

He owned on May 1 1635 one house with 3 1/2 acres of land [CaBOP 64, 100] by 1645 he had 1 acres on the west side of Menotime and a numbered lot containing ten cars. In 1646 he added 8 acres in the ox pasture, In 1648 he purchased 10 acres of land in Fresh Pond meadow, received 72 acres in 1648 and 180 acres in 1652 in the Shoeshine division.

In his will dated October 7, 1653 and proved October 3, 1654 Thomas bequathed to his wife 1/3 part of the estate, eldest son Thomas 1/3 , with the remainder to be divided between his other four children: John, Mary, Hannah, & Samuel. His wife could sue the whole estate during her widowhood to bring up the children, if she remarried their upbringing would belong to overseers, his wife, brethren Thomas Danforth, John Cooper, Thomas Fox, John Hastings Y William Towne.

Included in his will we two servants who were valued as part of the estate. They were Daniell Mikenna, a scotchman and Anne Ketch, who had 6 years to serve.

His wife married Edmund Rice and together they sold twenty acres of land. 
BRIGHAM, Thomas (I1701)
 
2819 Thomas Lemasters, the oldest child of Isaac and Anne Flint? Lemasters, was born in Prince George County, Maryland, in 1749. Before the outbreak of the Revolutionary War, Thomas moved to Greenbrier County where he was active in local scouting companies. He was a volunteer on Dunmore's War in 1774 and is believed to have been a participant in the Battle of Point Pleasant against the Shawnees on 10 October 1774. During the Revolution, Thomas continued to serve in frontier scouting companies, and as late as 1793 he was a member of Captain Hugh Caperton's ranger company responsible for patrolling Greenbrier and Kanawha counties.
In 1794, Thomas married Catherine Thornton, believed to have been his third wife, and settled on Crooked Creek in present day Mason County around 1798. He died there 1836.[<—This sentence of information is incorrect - we know this because of land deeds for Thomas and Alidea in 1836 in Virginia. So source is very suspect.]

Outtakes from Lemaster History researchers:
(We are indebted to Thomas A. Lemasters, 261 Grant St., Fairmont, W. Va. He researched most of the counties in West Virginia, verified courthouse records, visited many relatives for personal interviews and copied many gravestones. Two of our other valuable contributors are Dale LeMasters, 768 N. 70th St., East St. Louis, Ill., and his father Wiley LeMasters, 1444 Graham St., St. Louis, Mo. They started their research to establish the father of Thomas Jr.)

Thomas Lemasters Sr. was born 1750-1760 probably in Charles or Frederick County, Maryland.

He probably moved with his father, Isaac, to Monongalia County, Virginia.

According to the “Biographical & Portrait Cyclopedia of Monongalia County, West Virginia,” pp 203-204, two pioneer brothers, Thomas and Isaac Lemaster came from Maryland as very early settlers in what is now Monongalia County, as we find them there when it was founded in 1776, etc. It then states, “Later we find Thomas in Tyler County, West Virginia, where he died in 1845 an old man. He was the father of 12 children that grew to maturity, most of them settling in Wetzel County.”

The first record we have of Thomas is on John Dent’s list of taxable property owners in 1786 [where?] — along with William and Isaac Lemasters.
Thomas and his family are no int the 1790/1810 census, probably because they lived in the wilds.
They are in the 1820 and
They are in the 1830 census. In 1830 he is listed as Thomas Lemasters Sr. in the Western District of Monongalia County, age 60/70.

The 1810 and 1820 census combined gives evidence he had at least 10 sons and 1 daughter.
He is not listed in 1840 but we believe he is living with his son, Dallas 19, as the male in the family age 70/80.
To substantiate this, Deed Bk. OS 13, p 301, Thomas buys land from Anthony Asher in 1827; then April 7, 1836 Thomas Lemasters Sr., wife Alidea sell land.
In the margin of the deed is written, “Delivered to my son, Dalis, May 5, 1835.” This entry is on the first sale of land.
Evidently Thomas had Dallas as his representative, and probably lived with him after he sold the land in 1836.
This land was located on the left fork of Miracle Run, a branch of Dunkard’s Creek.

Deeds in Monongalia County indicate that Thomas and his sons had land on Miracle, Flaggy Meadow, Flat, Drake’s and Building Runs, bought between 1815-1837. As the county lines changed we find them in Tyler and Wetzel Counties. 
LEMASTERS, Thomas (I121)
 
2820 Thomas most likely married several times. His wife is not mentioned in his will so is probably dead. The last child born was Levin according to researchers, (but William is the last listed in will, which appeared to list children by ages), so she would have died before 1769 when Thomas made his will. MOBLEY, Thomas (I290)
 
2821 Thomas occurs as a witness to the will of John Veale of Chew Magna, husbandman, on 16 January 1572/3 and was buried at Chew on Nov 15, 1573. He married Joan ____, who was buried at Chew, 21 Dec. 1592.
He was a tailor, and an abstract of his will (dated 20 October 1573, proved 15 September 1574) survives, although most original Somerset wills were destroyed by German bombing at Exeter in 1942. Thomas asked to be buried at Chew and mentioned his wife, his children Clement, John, Edith and also Richard Kente, possibly his son-in-law (ibid. DD/X/SR 3b, pp. 48-49).
The manor court rolls show Joan succeeding her husband Thomas in the same messuage (house) on 19 July 1574 under a grant of 29 June 1554, probably the approximate date at which they were married. 
MINOR, Thomas (I1942)
 
2822 Thomas Porter was not one of the original proprietors of Hartford, Hartford County, Connecticut, but a lot was granted to him conditionally, in Jan. 1639-40, and his name appears on W. S. Porter's map of Hartford, [dated] 1640, when his lot was on what is now Albany Ave. He married Nov. 20, 1644, Sarah, daughter of Stephen Hart; removed to Farmington, where he and his wife joined the church on July 19, 1653. He died 1697.
[http://foundersofhartford.org/founders/porter_thomas.htm] 
PORTER, Thomas (I2645)
 
2823 THOMAS RUGGLES of Nasing, Essex, England, and Roxbury, Mass., b. at Sudbury, Suffolk, England, 1584; d. at Roxbury, 16th Nov. 1644, will made 9th Nov. 1644; m. 1st Nov.1620 at Nazing, Mary CURTIS, sister of the first William CURTIS of Roxbury.

Mary joined the Church with and approved her self a Godly Christian, by a holy, and blameless conviction being converted, not long before her coming from
England. In February 1649, we find the baptism of her and her first child at the First Church in Boston, the mother by the Apostle Eliot of Roxbury.

Mary at the age of eighty-five died on the fourteenth day of February 1674 at Roxbury. 
CURTIS, Mary (I315)
 
2824 Thomas’s second wife was Elizabeth Deming widow of Nathaniel Foote. She was the sister of John Deming.

A court case regarding property in England links Thomas and Alice of New England to their families back home.

———————————
The following error corrections from: http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~wellsfam/genealgy/govwels2.html —

Thomas Thompson is not the Thomas Thompson, son of John Thompson and Alice Freeman, of royal lineage, born on 23 Dec 1616 in the Little Preston Parish, Preston Capes, Northamptonshire. His place in the Thompson family of Shropshire is proven by the will of his brother, Samuel Thompson citizen and stationer of London, written 25 Aug 1668, proven 9 Nov 1668. In it he mentions his nephew Thomas Thompson, now apprenticed to him whose mother went to New England, and his niece, Beatrice, who was named for her grandmother Beatrice Detton who married and returned to England. (New England Historic and Genealogical Register 49:395/6--Jul 1895). Full references for his ancestry are found in Flagg's Genealogical Notes on the Founding of New England, which is completely accepted by Jacobus in Hale House. The Thomas Thompson of Northampton (son of John Thompson and Alice Freeman) had an entirely different family in New England. The Thompson and Detton families in Burford, Doddington and Neen Savage and can be followed for generations in the parish registers and the Visitations of Shropshire, details of which will be given in Volume II.

The wife of John Welles was Elizabeth Bourne, not Elizabeth Curtis; her origins are presently unknown. The designation of Curtis in earlier works comes from a misreading of the term sister-in-law in estate papers. Stiles corrected Goodwin's error in 1904. She is not the daughter of Elisha Bourne and Patience Skiff and therefore the granddaughter of Rev. Richard Bourne of Cape Cod. This Elizabeth Bourne was born circa 1675, not a possibility for the wife of a man who died in 1659. She is said to be related to the Tomlinson family. Further research on the Tomlinson family background in England may yield more clues on her origin. The name Bourne is prevalent in the Warwickshire area. 
WELLES, Governor Thomas (I2676)
 
2825 Thought to be the daughter of James Dunn and Jean Ferrell. No sources.
James born 1720 died 1801
wife Jean born 1726 died 1760

Unproven online trees indicate that James is the son of Samuel Dunn b1699 died 1749 in Jamaica, and Ann Clark. The Dunn line back to Richard and the Clark line back to Ann Marlbury. 
DUNN?, Susanna (I435)
 
2826 Thought to be the son of John Hays born May 1729, Ireland; died 1769 Virginia, and Elizabeth Heather Dragoo or Elizabeth Bass. born 1730 and died 1749 no sources or proof of any kind to support supposition.

Were living in Winchester Virginia until after James was born then they moved west and settled near present Mannington, then in Monongalia County. William and Susanna migrated to Brown Co., Ohio after their son Benjamin moved there in 1811. They had been living in in Monongolia County, Virginia up to that time.

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

Notes from William A. Shepard:
William and Susannah settled in Monongolia City, Virginia (now West Virginia, near the Ohio River approximately east of New Martinsville) What became Lot , Virginia then Jacksonburg, Virginia. Most of the locations in all the Hays lives were within 20-40 miles from this beginning point.

Two exceptions -
1. A move to Brown County, Ohio on the Ohio River just east of what is now Cincinnati, Ohio (really next to the Shaws)
2. A move to Minnesota - when Hays clan split, with most staying there, while Edmund Hays remained in what is now Jacksonburg, WV and where William - his grandfather started. 
HAYS, William (I434)
 
2827 TIMELINE
1655 Mathys in New Amsterdam
1663 Citizens of Wittwyck (Kingston) petition gov. to pay the Esopus Indians for land settled on
1664 British sieze fort rename New York
1666 married in Coxsackie, Greene County, New York
1667 Conrad born
1668 in court in Kingston for wages
1668 in court for damning the King and chopping wood on a sunday
1668 moved to Albany
1669 Hendrick born
1670-1685 in court 14 times
1673 living “behind kinderhook” by father-in-law
1675-181 Coxsackie lease
1681-1683 crossed Hudson to Kinderhok again
1683 moved and stayed in Coxsackie
1683 Albany, Ulster, Dutchess Counties formed
1683 Albany church records
1686 Albany City (Beverwyck, William Stadt, New Orange) Columbia County, Livingston Manor patented
1689 French declare war on England, Leisler seizes control of NY colony, purchased property behind Coxsackie (3500 heavily wooded Kalkeburg Hills west of)
1691 Leister executed along with son, wanted to protect country from popery
1697 census of Rensselaerswick
1697 land officially granted him by government
1699 took oath to king of England
1706 Mathys dies 
HOUGHTALING, Mathys Coenratsen (I2285)
 
2828 Timeline:
1756 born New York [on census records of children tell us the place - year is a guesstimate he is 45+ in both 1810 and 1820 census]
1780 son William born in Pennsylvania
1792 daughter Anna born in Virginia
1815 purchased land in Ohio County, Virginia
1815 purchased land in Tyler County, Virginia [Tyler form from Ohio in 1814]
1817 sold same property purchased in Ohio County to son John, only now property is being described as being in Tyler County.
1825 sold property to David Howel - wife Margaret was alive to add her name to deed
1826 died 
GEORGE, William (I626)
 
2829 Tombstone reads Apr the 27 1702. HAWES, Constant (I569)
 
2830 too early for digitized online parish records VIGLEIKSON REISETER, Ola (I1779)
 
2831 too early for digitized parish records ASGAUTSON HELLELAND, Salamon (I2132)
 
2832 too early for digitized parish records ARNESON LITTLE NÅ, Jon (I2539)
 
2833 too early for digitized parish records ARNESON LITTLE NÅ, Jon (I2539)
 
2834 too early for digitized parish records Family F1718
 
2835 too early for online digitized parish records SIMONSDATTER, Helga (I1806)
 
2836 Torreys reads:
GRIDLEY, Samuel (1647-1712) & [Esther THOMPSON] (1655, 1656-?1696, 2/m may have been by 1694, see next entry); by 19 Oct 1680; Farmington, CT {Reg. 12:38, 80:302; Stevens-Miller 425; Hale (1952) 782; Goodwin-
Family F2057
 
2837 Torvild hadde sønene Torjus, Aslak og Halvor, og døtrane Kjersti og Inger. Sønene dreiv ei tid garden og eigde litt i'n. Men Adeler kef i 1692 deira part, so han eigde heile garden.

Dottera, Kjersti Torvildsdotter, blei gift med Lars Halvorson Vølstad, og dei dreiv garden til Lars døde 1699. Lars eigde 1 tn. i Rød og mykje lausøre på Rød, Vølstad og Åse og hans bu var på 103 rd. Dei hadde sonen Torvild, som blei opfostra hos moster si, Inger, som me seinare skal høre om.

Inger Torvildsdotter, var gift med Berulf Halvorson frå Bø Bergjord eller Vågsland, fødd 1670, døde 1745. Dei dreiv garden frå 1707, då dei a Anna Adeler fekk bygselsetel på levetida. Inger døde 1730, og hennars by eigde 1/2 tn. i Vågsland, som Berulf hadde arva etter far sin, Halvor Knutson Bø, 2 1/2 set. i Åse etter far til Inger og 1/2 tn. i Kise i Nesherad, som ho hadde etter bestefaren, Torbjørn Vrålstad. Dei hadde då 2 hestar, 10 kuer og 5 geitar, og buet var på netto 205 rd. 3 år føre han døde, skifta Berulf frå seg (for alderdom og svagheds skyld). Då eigde han 1/2 tn. i Vågsland, buet var på brutto 139 rd., men gjelda var like so stor.

Google translation:
Torvild had sons Torjus , Aslak and Halvor and daughters Kjersti and Inger . Sons ran a time farm and owned a little i'n . But Adeler kef in 1692 their party , so he owned the whole farm .

Daughter , Kjersti Torvild 's daughter , was married to Lars Halvorson Vølstad , and they ran the farm to Lars died in 1699 . Lars owned 1 tn . in Red and much lausøre on Red, Vølstad and Annie and his live was at 103 rd. They had son Torvild, which was brought up maternal aunt, Inger, who we later hear about.

Inger Torvild 's daughter , was married to Berulf Halvorson from Bo Bergjord or Vågsland , born 1670, died 1745 . They ran the farm from 1707 , when they received a Anna Adeler bygselsetel the lifetime . Inger died in 1730 , and owned by hennars 1/2 tn . in Vågsland , which Berulf had inherited after his father , Halvor Knutson Bo , 2 1/2 set . in Åse by the father of Inger and 1/2 tn . in Kise in Nesherad , which she had by her grandfather , Torbjørn Vrålstad . They had as 2 horses , 10 cows and 5 goats, and curved , net 205 rd. 3 years cause he died, changed Berulf from themselves (of old age and Svaghed matter). When he owned half tn . in Vågsland , curved was gross 139 rd., but debt was just so large.

----------
Dei hadde sonen halvor, som fekk farns gods i Vågsland og døtrane Helge, gift med Torjus Olson Vågsland, og Kari.

Kjersti Berulfsdotter, fødd 1706, gift med Olav Isakson Gautefall, fødd 1706, død på Vågsland 1776. Dei bruka garden etter Berulf. Olav hadde ein bror av same navn på Gautefall, og dei, saman med dei andre Paulsens leiglendingar i Fjellgardane, kom op i ei swær sak med han. I den var Olav Åse føraren. Truleg av den grunn flytta han på dei tider til Vågsland, som han bruka ein part i til han døde. Dei hadde sonen Bjørn og dottera kari, gift med Isak Olson Gautefall. Då Nikolay Adeler Paulsen fekk Åse etter far sin, selde han det igjen 1760 i 3 partar. Den største garden kjøpte Jørgen Bjørnson Bustrak, som blei gift med enka, Kjersti Torbjørnsdotter Vølstad. Dei dreiv ei tid garden, men flytta so til Vølstad. Dei hadde Alis, gift med Tor Jøorgenson Holte, og Liv. Etter at garden hadde gått på handel ei tid, kjopte Bjørns svigerson, Tor Holte halvten 1 tn. og han gav 1809 son sin, Tor Torson, skjøte på garden. Han blei 1812 gift med Sigrid Andersdotter No i Gjerstad og hadde med hennar Tor og Anne. Dei budde på garden til 1818, men då må han ha selt'n til Jon Stianson Aase.

Google translation:
They had son Halvor, which had Farnsworth estate Vågsland and Daughters Helge , married Torjus Olson Vågsland and Kari .

Kjersti Berulfsdotter , born in 1706 , married Olav Isakson Gautefall , born in 1706 , died on Vågsland 1776. They use a garden after Berulf . Olav had a brother by the same name Gautefall , and they , together with the other Paulsen tenant farmer in Fjellgardane , came up in a swær matter with him . In it was Olav Aase guide. Probably the reason he moved on to the times Vågsland , he uses a party to his death. They had son Bjorn and daughter Kari , wife of Isaac Olson Gautefall . When Nikolay Adeler Paulsen got Annie after his father, he sold it again in 1760 to 3 parties. The biggest farm bought Jørgen Bustrak Bjornson , who was married to the widow , Kjersti Torbjørn Hit Vølstad . They ran a time farm, but moved so to Vølstad. They had Ali , wife of Tor Jøorgenson Holte, and Life. After the garden had gone to trade for some time , bought Bjorn svigerson , Tor Holte half the price 1 tn . and in 1809 he gave his son , Tor Torson, title to the farm. He was married in 1812 to Sigrid Andersdotter No Gjerstad and brought her Tor and Anne . They lived on the farm until 1818 , but when he must have selt'n Jon Stianson Aase. 
TORVILDSDOTTER AASE, Kjersti (I1297)
 
2838 TOWN OF MORAVIA, MORAVIA RURAL or DRY CREEK CEMETERY
(Town of Moravia #137)
Located on the southern edge of the Village of Moravia, Route 38, back in on the east side of the road. Copied by Leslie L. Luther, Moravia, NY
SMITH, Polly d. Oct. 11, 1831 age 4yrs. 6mo.
dau. of Jeremiah & Hannah
SMITH, William d. July 28, 1834 age 1 day
son of Jeremiah & Hannah


*Have a map of cemetery location and photos of these two headstones in my records. 
HOUGHTALING, Hannah (I2174)
 
2839 Tradition holds that Hendrick Marselis was a colonist on Staten Island during the first half of the seventeenth century. By mid-century, he had married Catharina Vandenbugh - the mother of several Marselis daughters. By the mid-1650s, his family had settled in Beverwyck where he had purchased a houselot.

In 1673, he was living "behind Kinderhook" near the farm of his son-in-law, Mathias Hooghteeling. A decade later Marselis was identified as a member of the Albany Dutch church and later was reimbursed for contract services and for the maintenance of the poor. However, his name was absent from Albany survey documents during the 1670s and 80s. In 1697, he was identified as the city porter.

In 1697, he was living alone in a first ward home. By the end of the year, he was dead.

—————————————
Hendrick MARSELIS, imm 1650 one of Melyn's colonists to Staten Island, 1654 received a land grant in Beverwyck, m Catryn VAN DEN BERG, 1655 fled Staten Island when it was attacked by indians, 1673 living with Mathys Coenradt HOOGHTEELING and Maria Hendrickse MARSELIS, 1697 in Kinderhook Columbia NY as city porter, d abt 1697 Kinderhook.

Maria Hendrikse MARSELIS, dau of Hendrick and Catryn, m Mathys Coenradt HOOGHTEELING. 
MARSELIS, Hendrick (I2296)
 
2840 Transcription of record from digital image marriage_mobley_to_millison_1825OH:

William Mobley to Sarah Millison - Goshen
Nov 8th 1825

The State of Ohio Belmont County ss:
I James Linney being duly sworn do depose and say that William Mobley and Sarah Millison parties for whom I am now applying for marriage license are both of lawful age, not nearer of kin than first cousins and that neither of them has a wife or husband living within my knowledge

Sworn and subscribed before me 8th Nov 1825 - Ezer Ellis clk

The State of Ohio Belmont County
This is to certify that by the authority of a license issued by the clerk of the court of common pleas in and for said County William Mobley and Sarah Millison were by me legally joined together in marriage on the 10th day of November 1825. Given under my hand and seal 20 day of December 1825.

John Garrett
Justice of the Peace 
Family F336
 
2841 Translated marriage record from Haarlem, Netherland :
15 September 1601 Adam Dingmans from Antwerp, purse maker, age 29 years, today residing outside the Gate on the Achterburgwal, having permission from his parents on one side and Jannetgen Gerritsz from Wezele, age 21, residing 3 1/2 years near the brewery, who has declared to have permission from her mother, on the other side, and the requested banns having been called, and having answered all the questions have we granted their request to be married. 
Family F2484
 
2842 Treatment seriously injuring health Family F337
 
2843 Tried to get funeral records, but they won’t send copies because of privacy issues.

Hi Jennifer,

Unfortunately, our In House records are confidential.  You could probably obtain a death certificate from East Providence City Hall.

Regards,
Michael Trainor


From: Jennifer Bumann
Sent: Tuesday, February 9, 2016 11:55 AM
To: Michael Trainor
Subject: Re: Mary Louise Kane
 
Michael,

Thank you very much for your reply to my inquiry. Is there any way that I could get a copy of her funeral records? I am quite willing to pay for copies if need be.

Thank you for your time.

Sincerely,
Jennifer Bumann

On Feb 08, 2016, at 10:32 AM, Michael Trainor wrote:
Dear Jennifer,

I apologize for not responding to your earlier email as it was diverted to another folder.
Mary L. Kane was born November 23, 1894 in East Greenwich , RI and passed a way in
East Providence on June 12, 1987 and was buried in St. Patrick Cemetery, East Greenwich.
She was the daughter of Dennis E. Kane and May Agnes McCahey.


Regards,
Michael Trainor 
CAIN, Mary Louise (I53)
 
2844 trying to figure out the exact official place name is confusing DINGMAN, Adam (I3256)
 
2845 two dates 2p. Trin. is May 23 doubt he was buried a month later. GUNNARSON NAAS, Knut (I1491)
 
2846 two dates, other one is engagement 3 Mar 1774 Family F999
 
2847 U.S., Social Security Applications and Claims Index, 1936-2007 BURNS, James William (I1038)
 
2848 U.S., Social Security Applications and Claims Index, 1936-2007 BURNS, James William (I1038)
 
2849 unable to find birth record for DF in Vermont vitals, only his brother Wm is found at this time HATCH, Dillon Franklin (I141)
 
2850 Unable to find death in church records in Norway. PERSON FINNEID, Tyke (I1394)
 

      «Prev «1 ... 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 Next»


This site powered by The Next Generation of Genealogy Sitebuilding v. 12.3, written by Darrin Lythgoe © 2001-2021.

Maintained by Jennifer Bumann.