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3251 William Smith was joined to the church in Farmington on March 15, 1656. His son Joseph was baptized probably the same day. ____Smith son of William Smith was baptized on April 14, 1658 (Samuel?)

William SMITH's Children - April 10, 1658: The Children that were in adult, when we entered into convenant at Farmington, [on the 13th of October, 1652] according to the account of the Church, not being over 13 years old.
• Susanna SMITH, 7 years old in the year 1657.
• Elizabeth & Mahitabel SMITH, twin children, 5 years old, 1657

William Smith (1650) / Elizabeth (Stanley) Smith

Name: William Smith
Birth: March 23, 1617 (Christening), Stratford on Avon, Warwick, England (Colonial Conn. Records, Vol. 1)
Emigration: In Wethersfield by 1644(SAV); in Middletown before November 1652(FFS); to Farmington after November 1656.(FFS)
Death: January 1669, Farmington, Conn.(SAV)
Occupation & Public Service: On November 8, 1652, William Smith was elected one of the Townsmen "for the south sid the rever." He was also Deputy to the General Court, and served as the first Recorder or Town Clerk, an office he held until about November 1656.(FFS)
Marriage: m. Elizabeth Stanley, August 16, 1644, Hartford, Conn. (b. about 1621, Kent, England; d. 1674, Farmington, Conn.) (Hartford Vital Records, Vol. D, pg. 21)
Children: 9 children between 1646-1664.(MVR, BCVR, Descendants of Joseph Loomis/Loomis, 1875/1908, and Ancestral Lines of James Goodwin/Starr, 1915) (See in-depth profile in Member Area for details.) 
SMITH, William (I2643)
3252 William, b. 1735, Greensboro, Greene County, Pennsylvania; d. Oct 1804
Stephen Jr.
Lawrence b. 1737
Samuel b. Nov 20, 1739
Sarah b. abt 1743
John b. Jan 05, 1746/47

Records of the Goshen Baptist Church, Greene Co/Washington Co, from DAR library copy, 2/15/1998
A Church constituted by Rev Isaac Sutton and Daniel Fristoe on 7th day November 1773 consisting of thirty members men and women which mutually gave themselves to each other by the will of God in covenant.

A list of those who were members of Goshen Church prior to the year 1799 p124 red ink number pages DAR edition
Athaliah Minor

Atheliah and Stephen lived in Winchester, Virginia until his death in 1750, at which time Atheliah went to Maryland for a while. 
UPDIKE, Atheliah (I698)
3253 Williams children are receiving their share of their grandfather’s estate, which means William is dead. LANDON, William (I1669)
3254 Will’s Creek area STRAIGHT, Jacob (I869)
3255 Wirt County, West Virginia Marriages 1900-1970, Wes Cochran, Parkersburg, West Virginia, 1993.
Ebon Sheppard 20 Wirt County, parents Elza and Jane
Eula Archer 18 Jackson County; Wirt County, parents Peter and Sarah
married 27 Jan 1915 
Family F1555
3256 witness on a several land deeds in Hamilton County, OH for her son Clayton Webb deed_webbclay_vW1p294OH.jpg CLEVENGER, Theodosia (I159)
3257 witness on his brother Jeremiah’s pension in 1833 SMITH, John (I3100)
3258 Witnesses to baptism: Gysbert Roosa and Margriet Bond

As per the ROOSA books:
Guert is the son of Jan Roos/Roosa and his first wife, Mechteld Van Campen. Guert was bp. June 04, 1727 in the Kingston RDC, d. 1776. He mrd. Annetje BAKER/BECKER 4 Mar 1753 Albany, 9 children bp. at Coxsackie. 
ROOSA, Guert (I2788)
3259 Wm. M. Cassidy’s Lot - lot 27 section 4 SMITH, Diana/Dinah (I3304)
3260 Wood County, West Virginia Vital Records of births 1853-1866. BUCHANAN, Rebecca (I693)
3261 WWII Army military service card BROOKS, William Andrew (I3051)
3262 WWII draft card and is back in Providence with his wife Amy Dorothy, she had one child from her previous marriage to a Lewis/Louis. MCDONNELL, Terrence Joseph (I1018)
3263 WWII draft registration card at BROOKS, Walter (I3054)
3264 XXX.—Parish of Moy and Dalarossie.
The population of this parish has been dwindling for some years, but it may be reasonably expected that with the opening of the railway to Aviemore, so unhappily delayed for so many hears, a new era of life and prosperity will arise.

The parish has been essentially Mackintosh, the Chief alone having nearly 70,000 acres, including not only the upper and highest portion of the Findhorn and its tributaries, where the four parishes of Laggan, Boleshine, Kingussie, and Dalarossie meet, but also both sides of the Findhorn downwards, there the counties of Inverness and Nairn meet.

I will deal first with the small estate of Pollochaig, long the possession of a branch of the Macqueens of Cottybrough. The Macqueens were not only great sportsmen, but were supposed to be on familiar terms and initiate with witches and fairies. “Macqueen’s candles” are old acquaintances of Strathdearn children. The following story about the origin of the decay of the Macqueens may be given:—

“John Dhu Macqueen of Pollochaig, generally called Iain Dhu vic Coul (son of Douglas) was a famous sportsman and excellent marksman. It is said that he was upon a friendly footing with all the witches, fairies, and warlocks of his day, but more especially those in his own neighborhood. He lived in the beginning of the 18th century, and had married Anne, sister of Laird Lachlan Mackintosh.
“At one time John went out to enjoy his favourite sport with the view of possible of killing a deer or mountain roe, and had gone a considerable way before he fell in with any. As last a roe appeared within easy shot. John fired, and down came the object of his day’s work. He quickly went up to the spot where the roe fell but it could not be found. Tho’ he searched for several hundred yards round the place, the supposed dead roe was nowhere to be seen.
“When John got home in the evening he told at his fireside what had happened him, and the hearers marveled much, John being confident that he had killed the animal. Next morning he set off again to search at the pale for the dead roe, but when at the very spot, he met an old woman, who at once said to him, speaking in
Gaelic, “Black John, son of Dougall, take the lead out of my foot which you put into it yesterday.” This he did accordingly and then asked her for a wish of blessing, which she pronounced in Gaelic, translated thus—“your best day will be your worst day, and your worst day will be you best day.” Naturally disappointed, John asked for another, but she said she could not alter it. Had he requested if before he took out the lead it would have been different. It is said that no sooner had she finished than she vanished into air, and that it was one fo the fairies or witches who had turned into the shape of a roe that John shot at and thought he had killed.
“From that time the family of Macqueen of Pollochaig began to fall off in their circumstances, and writing in 1820 a writer records that it is not long since they sold the estate the paternal inheritance which had been in the family for nearly 300 years. Pollochaig, it is further noticed by the same writer, is a pretty Highland place. It lies at the top of the Streens on the river Findhorn, and from 3 to 5 miles below the inn of Freeburn. Some of John’s successors are still alive (1820), and tell the story.”

On August 20, 1716, the ship Friendship of Belfast transported rebels to Maryland, including Dugail McQueen, who was purchased by William Holland, Esq.
"A list of Rebells Transported in the Shipp the Friendship of Belfast, Michael Mankin, Commander, the 20th of August, 1716"

Rebbells' Names Purchasers' Names
John Pitter Wm. Holland, Esq.
James Nithery Wm. Holland, Esq.
Dugall Macqueen Wm. Holland, Esq.
Alex. Smith Samuel Chew, Jr.
Abraham Lowe Thomas Larkin
Henry Wilson John Gresham
Alexander Gorden John Gresham
John Hay William Homes
William Simm Wm. Nicholson
Alex'der Spalding Wm. Nicholson
Leonard Robinson Thomas Doccora
John Blondell Benjamin Wharfield
John Sinclear Joseph Hill
Wiliam Grant Thomas Davis
Thomas Spark Philip Dowell
James Webster Steph. Warman
Wm. Cumins Thos. Macnemara
Allin Maclien Thos. Macnemara
John Robertson Thos. Macnemara
Farq. Macglivary Saml. Young, Esq.
David Mills Evan Jones
Patrick Cooper Albertus Greening
Jeremiah Dunbarr Hugh Kenneday
John Degedy Phile. Lloyd, Esq.
William McBean Phile. Lloyd, Esq.
Thomas Lawry Phile. Lloyd, Esq.
John Glaney Hugh Spedden
Wm. Macglivary Robt. Ungle, Esq.
Alexandre Nave Thomas Broadhurst
James Hindry John Oldham
William Mobbery Henry Tripp
James Small Samuel Peele
James White Samuel Peele
John Macbayn John Ford
Rot. Henderson Edward Penn
Thomas Potts Wm. Bladen, Esq.
Teorge Thomson Wm. Bladen, Esq.
John Ramsey Wm. Bladen, Esq.
Alexandere Reind Wm. Bladen, Esq.
Thomas Forbus Wm. Bladen, Esq.
William Davidson Mordecai Moor
James Mitchel Benjamin Tasker
James Lowe Benjamin Tasker
James Denholme John Clark
James Allein Eliz. Brown
James White Benjamin Dufour
Thomas Donolson John Cheney
James Hill Humphrey Godman
David Steward James Henderson
Henry Lumsdale James Henderson
Arch. Macdonall W. Fitz Redmond
alias Kenneday
Charles Donalson Aaron Rawlings
William Marc Aaron Rawlings
Hector Maacqueen Aaron Rawlings
John Mclean Edward Parish
John Mac Intire Daniel Sherwood
William Onan Daniel Sherwood
Alex. Macqueen Daniel Sherwood
Alex. Macdugall Daniel Sherwood
David Macqueen Robert Grundy
John Macdonald Robert Grundy
John Poss Edgar Webb
Robert Stobbs John Valiant
Finley Cameron Wm. Elbert
John Mertison Peter Anderson.
Alex. Swinger Phil Sherwood,
Wm. Macgilvary Thomas Mackell
Patrick Hunter James Calston
Henry Farchaser Darley Dullany
Alex. Mortimore Henry Ernallse
Jas. Robertson Joseph Hopkins.
Thomas Butter Francis Bullock
Andrew Davidson Francis Bullock
Thos. Smith Joseph Bullock
Thos. Mac Nabb Wm. Thomas
James Shaw Thos. Robbins
Donald Robertson Thos. Robbins
Andrew Daw Roger Woolforde
John Coucham Philip Kersey
Henry Murry Wm. Holland, Esq.

In all 80 rebells.

..The legislature also attempted to resist a tyrannous and very unwise policy on the part of parliament, which was injuring and degrading the colonies into penal settlements by making them the places of deportation for convicts came out as prisoners, and their services were sold to the planters; but at the expiration of their terms of punishment they became freemen, and thus introduced a very undesirable, and possibly dangerous element into the community. The provincial legislature took alarm and began to consider the best mode of preventing this. It is possible that their apprehensions were no less aroused by the influx of political culprits..the transported Jacobites, two ship-loads of whom were sent over after the defeat of Mar and Derwentwater's rising in 1715-1716, and sold as servants. They came over in the spring and summer of 1716, in the ships Friendship and Good Speed.

"A copy of the proclamation about the 80 Rebbells Transported in the Ship Friendship. In Governor Hart's office, April 28th, 1717. Att a Council held at his Excellency's house, in the City of Annapolis, the 28th day of August, in the third year of his Majesties Reigh, &c.,
And the first of his Lordship's Dominion. Anno Domini, 1716.
Present: His Excellency John Hart, Esquire, Captain General & Governor in Chief, &c. The Honorable Thomas Brooke, Esquire, Coll: Wm. Holland, Coll: Wm. Coursey, Lt:Coll: Saml. Young, Tho. Addison, Philoyd, Esquire, Lt: Coll: Richd. Tilghman, Coll: Thomas Smyth, of his Lordship's Council."


"Whereas his most Sacred Majesty, out of his aabundant Clemency, has caused eighty of the Rebbells (most of them Scotsmen) lately taken at Preston, in Lancashire, to be transported from Great Brittain in this province, in the Ship Friendship of Belfast, Michael Mankin, Commander, and Signified to me his Royall pleasure by one of his principall Secretaries of State, that the said Rebbells, to the number aforesaid, should be sold to the Assignes of the Merchants, who should purchase them for the full Term of Seven Years and not for any lesser time. And that I should cause the said Rebbells to enter in to Indentures to performe such service, or otherwise grant the respective purchasers proper Certificates of their being so sold them by his Majesties royall Command, and cause the said Certificates to be recorded, the better to enable them to detain them, least they should at any time attempt to make their escape not being bound. It appearing to be his Majesty's pleasure the aforesaid Rebbells should continue in this province for & dureing the whole term and Space of Seven Years aforesaid. And, whereas, the said Rebells, Notwithstanding his Majesty's Clemency & Pleasure, signified as aforesaid, have Obstinately refused to enter into such Indentures, And that the greatest part of them already have been sold, And the rest will, in all probability, be disposed of with such proper Certificates, by me granted to the respective purchasers, as by his Majesty directed, In order to enable them to retake any such of them who may at any time hereafter attempt to make their Escape. I have thought fitt, by and with the advice of his Lordship's Councill to Issue this my proclamation, Notifying the same and Straitly requiring, charging, & enjoyning all and Singular the Sherriffs, Constables, Magistrates & their Officers, within this province, Military and Civill. And also all and every the Inhabitants thereof to be very vigilant in putting in due execution the Act of Assembly of this province relating to runaway Servants, and to use their utmost endeavors upon any suspicion notice or discovery of any of the said persons transported, attempting or endeavouring to get out of this province before the Expiration of the full time of seven years from their arrivall here, viz: the 20th of August instant, to stop and prevent them from so doing, and to apprehend and cause such fugitive Rebbells to be returned to their respective masters and Owners, who have so bought and purchased them as aforesaid, after such manner as is used in this province for the apprehending, secureing & returning runaway Servants to their respective Masters, Dames or Owners, and foreasmuch as it may probably happen that some of the persons so transported as aforesaid by themselves or friends, may purchase or otherwise obtain their freedomes from their respective Masters or Owners, and attempt to go out of this province to some other plantation or province, where they may not be known, and consequently have the greater opportunity to returne to Great Brittain in order to pursue their wicked and rebellious practices and designs against his Majesty and the Protestant succession. I do heareby, with the advice of his Lordship's Councill aforesaid, direct, require, and comand the aforesaid Sheriffs, Magistrates, Constables, and all other Officers, Civill and Military, within this province, to use their utmost endeavours to prevent the same by useing all possible diligence to apprehend all or any of them who shall so attempt to escape out of this province contrary to his Majesty's Intention and to take Care that they be brought before myself or theGovernour for the time being in order to oblige them to give good security not to go out of the province until the Expiration of the aforesaid time of seven years; and that all persons within this province may have due and sufficient notice hereof, and use their faithfull endeavours for the apprehending anddiscovering the said Rebells, who shall, or may endeavor or attempt to escape from their Masters' Service or otherwise go out of this province, I do hereby Strictly Charge & comand the severall Sherriffs of the respective Counties within this province, to cause this my proclamation to be published at all Court houses, Churches & Chappells and others the most publick and frequented places whereof they are not to fail at their perills. Given at the City of Annapolis, under the great Scale, this 28th day of August, in the third year of the Reign of our Sovr Lord George of Great Brittain, France and Ireland, King, defender of the faith, and the first year of his Lordship's Dominion &c., Anno Domini, 1716."

JNO. BEARD, Cl. Council.

Vera Copia.

Ship, On Ship, on ship, In Prison, in prison, Home Parish, Home County, # P, Prison
WF, McQueen, Alex, McQueen, Alexr, Arderlach, Nairneshire, 104, Lancaster
FS, McQueen, Alex., McQueen, Alexr, Petty, Inverness-shire, 081, Wigan
WF, McQueen, Alex., McQueen, Alexr, Moy, Inverness, 429, Preston
WF, McQueen, David, McQuin, Davd, Alvy, Inverness-shire, 064, Wigan
FS, McQueen, David, McQueen, David, Moy, Inverness-shire, 101, Lancaster
FS, McQueen, Dugall, McQueene, Du, Moy, Inverness, 264, Chester
FS, McQueen, Hector, McQueen, Hector, Moy, Inverness, 266, Chester
WF, McQueen, John, McQueen, John, Moy, Inverness-shire, 097, Lancaster
WF, McQuin, Alex., McQueen, Allexr, Moy, Inverness-shire, 095, Lancaster
EA, McQuin, Dun., McQueen, Don, Moy, Inverness-shire, 109, Lancaster
SS, McQuin, John, McQueen, John, Moy, Inverness-shire, 108, Lancaster
SC, McQuinn, Danl., McQuin, Donald, Dalarasy, Inverness, 065, Wigan

Moy also shown as Corybrough on the Findhorn River

1715 Nov 14 captured at Jacobite Rebellion
1716 August 20 Dugal transported as POW to Baltimore, Maryland on the ship "Friendship" of Belfast (commanded by Michael Mankin) sold into seven years indentured servitude to William Holland.
1723 seven years of servitude should have been completed.
1725 May 27 debts were paid by Dugal and Hector McQueen to estate of Robert Eade, deceased, Anne Arundel County. [Skinners Abstracts of the Prerogative Court, p. 189]
1732 Dugal McQueen was a taxpayer in the Upper 100 of the Cliff, Calvert County, Maryland.
1732-33 on tax list in the Upper Hundred of the Cliffs, Calvert Co., Md. [Hechler, Metes & Bounds, p. 6; History of Calvert Co., Md., Stein, 1960]
1735 Jul 25 a debt paid by Bugail MacQueen to estate of William Holland, Esq., Anne Arundel County. [Skinners Abstracts]
1739 money owed by Dugal McQueen to estate of Col. John Smith, deceased of Calvert County. [Skinners Abstracts]
1739 Oct 9 received deed from the county court of Charles County, Maryland for 72 acres called Cranberry Plains located in Baltimore County, now Carroll County near Westminster, Maryland. LAND GRANT for DOUGALL MCQUEEN: Filed 2 Sept 1740, Charles Co., MD EI 5-506 LG # B, Folio 183 Patent refers to Dugal as being of Prince George's County. This land was then in Baltimore Co., then Frederick County, and now Carroll County near Westminster.
NOTE: This property was surrounded on three sides by Brown's Glade owned by George and Mary Brown. Their son John Brown married one of Dugal's daughters. 
MCQUEEN, Dugal (I1147)
3265 year from report of her death in newspaper JOHN, Alfreda (I270)
3266 year is questioned FAY, Captain Stephen (I1657)
3267 Youngest son. LANDON, John (I1120)
3268 Zerviah does not appear to have been allowed a pension from Joseph’s service during the Revolutionary War, she kept getting denied because of her marriage date was an issue and they didn’t accept her evidence. She was in a desperate situation at her age and being a widow. Most of her children were in Michigan, having left her in Lockport. According to the testimony of Joseph and Serviah she should have gotten a pension, because they were married two months before he was done with his service.

Joseph Rosa her grandson was born in Hickory Corners according to his Civil War pension files. 
WARNER, Zerviah (I3303)
3269 Zoar Reformed Church Cemetery, Town Rhine SACHS, Sophia Catharina Wilhelmine (Meina) (I2384)
3270 Zoar Reformed Church Cemetery, Town Rhine -- page 3, row 6, ISSERSTEDT Father, 26 Feb. 1822 - 31 July, 1898, Mutter, Juli 28, 1820 - Aug. 11, 1899. No first names on above headstones or family monument

No will for Willhelmine Isserstedt. 
SACHS, Sophia Catharina Wilhelmine (Meina) (I2384)
3271 Zoar Reformed Church Cemetery, Town Rhine. Undertaker: A. Schna??? ISSERSTEDT, Friederick Karl (I2184)
3272 [18] The marriage of Samuell Hide with Jane Lee Was in June Anno Dom 1659. Family F2531
3273 []

6. Sergeant Thomas PHILBRICK27 was baptized on 7 March 1623 in Bures St. Mary, Suffolk, England.6
He was born about March 1623 in Bures St. Mary, Suffolk, England.
He died on 24 November 1700 at the age of 77 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.
Thomas was Deacon of the Hampton Church in 1669, selectman of the town for 5 years, representative in the General Court and a sergeant in the Hampton Militia in 1693.
Sergeant Thomas PHILBRICK and Ann were married in 1647 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.
Ann7 died on 17 May 1667 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.28

Sergeant Thomas PHILBRICK-2480 and Ann -2997 had the following children:

+36 i.Mary PHILBRICK
+37 ii.Bethia PHILBRICK
+38 iii. Jonathan PHILBRICK
+39 iv. Samuel PHILBRICK
40 v. Elizabeth PHILBRICK was born on 1 November 1663 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.29 She died about 21 May 1667 at the age of 3 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.30 Even though this date is from the vital records, it seems to be in conflict with the birth date of her sister Elizabeth who was born 3 May 1667, also according to the vital records and other sources. It seems unlikely that Thomas and Ann would name a second daughter Elizabeth while their first daughter Elizabeth was still living. One of the dates must be wrong.
+41 vi. Elizabeth PHILBRICK was born on 3 May 1667 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.101,102,103 [another, unreliable, source says 24 May 1666] She died after 7 July 1719 at the age of 52.101,102
Elizabeth PHILBRICK and Nathaniel BERRY I were married on 3 December 1691 in Dover, Strafford, New Hampshire.101,102,104 Nathaniel BERRY I, son of Joseph BERRY and Rachel , was born about 1665 in New Hampshire.105
Elizabeth PHILBRICK-9113 and Nathaniel BERRY I-9099 had the following children:
+ i. Capt. Nathaniel BERRY II-9100.
+ ii. Rachel Fuleham BERRY-42096.
iii. Ann Fenton BERRY106 was born (date unknown).
iv. Bethia Gove BERRY106 was born (date unknown).
v. Elizabeth BERRY106 was born (date unknown).
vi. Sarah BERRY-42100.
vii. Abiigail BERRY106 was born (date unknown).

Sergeant Thomas PHILBRICK and Hannah FRENCH of Haverhill, MA were married on 22 September 1669 in Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire.31

Hannah FRENCH of Haverhill, MA, daughter of Edward FRENCH and Ann GOODALE, was born about 1638 in Salisbury, Essex, Massachusetts. She died after 24 November 1700 at the age of 62 in Haverhill, Essex, Massachusetts.
Sergeant Thomas PHILBRICK-2480 and Hannah FRENCH of Haverhill, MA-2998 had the following children:

+42 i. William PHILBROOK-3077.
+43 ii. Jane PHILBRICK-3078.
+44 iii. Hannah PHILBRICK-3079.

6. NEHGR (Jul 1984), 108:252;2258 "THE ENGLISH CONNECTIONS OF THOMAS FELBRIGGE OR PHILBRICK OF HAMPTON, NH" by G. Andrew Moriarty, A.M., F.S.A [compiled from the research notes of Mary Philbrook of Lakewood, NJ]., pg 258.
7. Rev. Jacob Chapman, "A Genealogy of the Philbrick and Philbrook Families, Descended from the Emigrant, Thomas Philbrick, 1583-1667", pg. 11.
28. Hampton NH Vital Records". p. 558 "Ann ye wife of Tho: Philbrick deceased 17th: 3d Mo: 67
29, Hampton NH Vital Records". p. 96 "Elizabeth ye Daughter of Thomas Philbrick & of Ann his wife born ye: 1: 9 mo 1663"; p. 552 "Elizabeth ye Daughter of Tho: Philbrick & Ann his wife was borne ye 1st of ye 9th Mo: 1663".
30. Hampton NH Vital Records". p. 559 "Elizabeth ye daughter of Tho Philbrick deceased 21th 3d Mo: 67".
31. "Hampton NH Vital Records". p. 555 "Tho: Philbrick & Hannah White were Joyned in mariage ye: 22th: 7th mo: 1669".
101. Journal of the New England Historical & Genealogical Society., "Nexus" - Journal of the New England Historical & Genealogical Society., "Nexus." V. 13, pp. 167-71. NEHGS.
102. Dow, Joseph, "History of the Town of Hampton, New Hampshire. From It's Settlement in 1638, to the Autumn of 1892.". Dow, "History of Hampton, N.H. 1638-1892." pp. 917, 918.
103. "Hampton NH Vital Records". p. 99 "Elizabeth ye Daughter of Thomas philbrick & Ann his wife 3: 3 mo 67"
104. p. 554 "Elizabeth ye Daughter of Tho: Philbrick & Ann his wife was borne ye 3d 3d [sic] mo 1667"., American Marriages Before 1699.
105. GEDCOM from Linda Fahrenbacher , 26 Jan 1998. 
PHILBRICK, Deacon Sergeant Thomas (I485)
3274 [v1p53] BLISS, Elizabeth (I3516)
3275  Johann Peter HARTER, the son of Johannes HERDER and Catharine PETERS, was born about Oct 1642. He died in 1715 in Horn, Rhineland-Pfalz, Germany. He married Anna Catherina SCHOPP, the daughter of Michal SCHOPP and Agnes 13 Jan 1663 in Closter Chumbt [Klosterkumbd], Germany.
4.  Anna Catherina SCHOPP was born about 1643 in Germany and died 01 Oct 1724 in Horn, Rhineland-Pfalz, Germany. 
HÄRTER, Johann Peter (I3158)
3276  Olive E. Wheaton Nash (1857 - 1934)*
  Harriet Wheaton Riddle (1860 - 1931)*
  William G. Wheaton (1863 - 1956)*
  Herbert Wheaton (1866 - 1937)*
  Nancy Rachel Wheaton Harrington (1869 - 1954)*
  Carrie Bell Wheaton Hessey (1873 - 1934)*
  Orrin Arthur Wheaton (1875 - 1936)*
  Lucinda Marie Wheaton Copeland (1878 - 1963)*
  Nettie Dora Wheaton Kooima (1882 - 1947)* 
Family F1863
3277 ‘85 Family F324
3278 ‘Festo Omnium Sanctorum’ listed in record belive this is in November, searches online don’t clear it up. ARNESON LITLE NÅ, Jarand (I1799)
3279 ‘Find a grave’ headstone reading, Death card from source states age at death 85 years 8 mo 2 days LYON, Abigail (I150)
3280 ‘Find a grave” headstone reading says 1862 HATCH, Abijah Berry (I149)
3281 ‘History of Weymouth’ PHELPS, Mary? (I3)
3282 “a little daughter” (Heddesdorf Churchbook) SEGENDORF, Unnamed (I3217)
3283 “by the immediate hand of God in thunder and lightning” [HamPR 1:147] HART, Edmond (I563)
3284 “Edmund Hart probably came in the Mary and John, arriving at Dorchester in 1630, having landed at Nantasket, 30 May, 1630. The company settled in Dorchester on or about 17 June, 1630 and Mr. Hart was granted land there in 1632. He was made a freeman of the Massachusetts Bay Colony, 14 May, 1635. The town records of Dorchester show that Edmond Hart et al. “are to have their great lotts of 16 acres a peece, next the great lotts that are all redy layde owt towardes Naponsett,” 16 Jan. 1632. (Register, 21:166.) He had 18 acres granted to him in Weymouth in 1636, and 11 acres in the “East field” and 3 acres at “Kingoke hill.” He also had 7 acres in the First Division and 21 acres in the Second Division granted to him, 14 Dec. 1663. (Weymouth Land Grants, 261, 280, 283.) Savage conjectures that he removed from Weymouth to Westfield after 1664, and that he was the man there killed by lightning in 1673. His wife died at Weymouth, 20 Aug. 1659.”

The family of Edmund1 Hart is well documented in "John1 and Mary (Hart) Greet of Westfield, Massachusetts, Southold, Long Island, and Wethersfield, Connecticut: With Notes on the Family of Edmund1 Hart and on Charity2 Hart, Wife of Thomas2 Loveland of Glastonbury, Connecticut" (Gale Ion Harris, The American Genealogist, 72:42-48 [Jan 1997]; hereinafter TAG) and The Great Migration Begins (Robert Charles Anderson, The New England Historical GenealogicalSociety,hereinafterTGMB). AdditionalinformationwasprovidedbyAliceSmith,a fellow descendant of the compiler's immigrant ancestor, John1 Lanning. Edmund was not the brother of Deacon Stephen1 Hart as sometimes claimed.
1. EDMUND1 HART, born about 1610; died intestate at Westfield, Massachusetts about 23 September 1672 "by the immediate hand of God in thunder and lightning"; married about 1638 [[MARY] PHELPS] (History of Weymouth), the sister or sister-in-law of George Phelps; she died Weymouth, Massachusetts 20 Aug 1659.
Edmund1 Hart from Dorchester and Weymouth arrived in Westfield by 17 October 1664, when "lately of Waymouth," he purchased Westfield meadow and upland from Praisever Turner of Northampton. He died intestate about 23 September 1672"by the immediate hand of God in thunder and lightning." Hisonlyson, Elisha2 Hart, died nearby in Windsor, Connecticut, on 15 Aug 1683, leaving an estate to be distributed by his administrators, Edward Neale and Thomas Loveland, "to said Heart's eight Sisters, to each an equal portion." Undated entries under "The Lands of Isaac Phelps" at Westfield mention land "bought of Father George Phelps which was formerly Edmund Harts" and "two parcels bought of Edward Neal and Thomas Loveland administrators to Elisha Hart." (TAG)

From The Great Migration Begins:
ORIGIN: Unknown. MIGRATION: 1632
REMOVES: Weymouth 1636, Westfield 1664
CHURCH MEMBERSHIP: Admission to Dorchester church prior to 14 May 1634 implied by freemanship.
FREEMAN: 14 May 1634 (as "Edmonde Harte," eighth in a sequence of ten Dorchester men) [Massachusetts Bay Colony Records 1:369]
EDUCATION: He made his elaborate mark to a deed in 1666 [Suffolk Land Records 5:82].
ESTATE: Granted sixteen acre Great lot of Dorchester, 16 Jan 1632/3 [DTR 1]; "John Phillips shall have for Edward Hart three-quarters of an acre meadow at Squantum Neck," 1 Feb 1635/6 [DTR 15] received Lot #53, four acres, in the meadows beyond Naponset [DTR 321].
Granted eighteen acre Great Lot in Weymouth, 1636 [Weymouth Hist 199]; granted lot #49, seven acres, in the first division, and Lot #19, twenty-one acres, in the second division, 14 Dec 1663 [Weymouth Hist 200-01].
In the Weymouth land inventory of about 1643 "Edmond Hart" held three parcels of land: eleven acres in the East Field, "first granted to him"; three acres on Kingoke Hill, "first granted to Aingell Hollard"; and eighteen acres among the Great Lots [Weymouth Hist 188].
On 5 September 1664 "Edmond Hart of Weimouth" sold to James Nash Senior of the same "my dwelling house & lot adjacent thereunto being twenty acres more Oregon first granted of Edward Sarrell alienated from him to Timothy Wales from him to Stephen French & now in the possession of Maine Edmond Hart," also "my two divisions of commons." also "all my right title and interest in the town" [SLR 5:82].
On 17 October 1664 "Edmund Hart of Waymouth, planter, "purchased of Praisever Turner of Northampton, miller, one-half of two parcels which Turner had purchased from Edward Griswold of Windsor, at Woronoco, "being seven Oregon eight miles...from Springfield": one-half of twenty-five acres of meadow, and one half of twenty-five acres of upland meadow (the other half of each lot being sold to Cornelius Merrey) [HamLR A:58]
30 September 1672: "Edmund Hart of Westfield dying suddenly this sennight past inquiry was made by a jury of 12 men concerning his death who found it to be by the immediate hand of God in thunder & lightning as they conceive; their verdict i s on file. And the said Edmund Hart dying intestate the inventory of his estate was presented to this Court and power of administration upon is granted to George Phelps which he accepted of. Also Elisha Hart son of Edm[un]d Hart being weak t o manage his own matters chose his uncle the said Geo[rge] Phelps for his guardian from the court approved for that end" [HamPR 1;147].
The inventory of the estate of "Edmund Hart late of Westfield deceased" was signed 25 July 1673 and totalled &68 16s. 6d. Including real estate valued at &96 1s.: "eleven acres of meadows &55"; "twenty acres of land in the woods &40"; "a homelot Fortside four acres land not taken up &1 1s." There was a debt due to Aaron Cooke from "Edmund Hart...his son-in-law John Scone can testify to it." There is also a cow John Scone hath not inventoried which is said to be given to Scone's wi fe: Also Edward Neale hath one acre of land: Also john Greet hath one acre of land not inventoried" [HamPR 1:148]
On 31 March 1674 the court further ordered that the distribution of the estate of Edmund Hart of Westfield be "that Elisha Hart (for that he is very weak for abilities of his mind...being crazy in his body) shall have &15 of the said estate"; " Edm: Hart's daughters shall have the rest of the estate in equal portion: and if any of the daughters shall die before distribution of the estate be made such portion shall go to the children of such daughters if they have any; and Elisha Hart 's having at the last Court at Springfield chosen his uncle George Phelps for his guardian whom that court allowed of, this court declares that no person shall trade Oregon bargain with the said Elisha without the consent of his said guardian " [HamPR 1:154]
BIRTH: By about 1610 on receipt of land grant in 1633.
DEATH: Westfield about 23 September 1672, "by the immediate hand of God in thunder & lightning" [HamPR 1:147].
MARRIAGE: By about 1638 ; she died Weymouth 20 August 1659.

Children (TAG, TGMB):
i. ELIZABETH2, b. Weymouth, MA say 1638; m. Weymouth, MA 26 June 1661 JOHN MOOR.
ii. MARTHA, b. Weymouth, MA 12 Oct 1640; d. [Westfield, MA] ca. 1683; m. 24 Jan 1662 EDWARD NEALE of Weymouth.
iii. daughter, b. abt 1642.
iv. daughter, b. abt 1644.
v. CHARITY, b. say 1646, m. by 1677 THOMAS2 LOVELAND son of the Widow Loveland; direct ancestors of the compiler, see Hale, House and Related Families for more information. It seems to have escaped prior notice that a sixth sister, Charity Hart, had married Thomas2 Loveland, son of the "widow Lovenam" of Wethersfield (modern Glastonbury), the other administrator of Elisha Hart's estate in 1683. On 20 May 1678, Thomas Loveland "of Wethersfield," for twenty bushels of wheat, sold to John Root of Westfield land "which fell to him the said Loveman [sic] by the decease of Edmund Hart formerly of the said Westfield." The deed recites that the land was Loveland's "proper right by his present wife Charity daughter to the said Edmund Hart Deceased and whatever was willed and ordered by Springfield Court to be the portion of my Said wife out of his Fathers estate." Witnesses John Chester Jr. and Steven Chester were Wethersfield men. Thomas and Charity "Loveman" both signed by marks. (TAG)
vi. MARY, b. probably Weymouth, MA say 1648; m. probably at Westfield, MA, after Feb 1665/66 and before 16 Sep 1669 JOHN GREET of Wethersfield, CT, b. ca. 1640, d. before Feb 1687/88, from Newfoundland to Boston ca. 1659, residing at Eagle Neck, Southold, Long Island Sep 1677. 
Children: 1. Mary, b. Westfield, MA say 1668, living in May 1714; m. (1) Wethersfield, CT 9 Feb 1687/8 Zachariah2 Seymour (Richard1), b. Hartford, CT ca. 1642, d. Wethersfield, CT Aug 1702 aged 60 years, son of Richard1 and Mercy (Ruscoe) Seymour of Hartford and Norwalk, CT;
m. (2) after Sep 1705 Joseph3 Hollister (Thomas2, John1), b. after March 1680/1, living in Middletown, CT in 1741, son of Lt. Thomas2 and Elizabeth (Lattimer) Hollister of Wethersfield. 2. John, b. Westfield, MA 1 or 6 Jan 1670[/1?]. 3. [Edmund], "Ed Gritt" appears on a list of 72 names on an undated and unnumbered page bound near the front of the first volume of the original Wethersfield vital records.
vii. EXPERIENCE, b. Weymouth, MA say 1650; m. by 1677 WILLIAM1 SHEPARD of Westfield, MA; divorced Oct 1677. 
Children 1. John m. Elizabeth3 Woodruff (Matthew2-1).
viii. SARAH, b. say 1653, m. (1) by 25 July 1673 JOHN SCONE of Westfield, MA, d. 
Westfield, MA 19 Aug 1684; m. (2) Springfield, MA 15 July 1692 JOHN BURBANK of Suffield, (then MA, now) CT. 
Children: 1. Sarah, b. Westfield, MA 7 March 1678; m. Wethersfield, CT 2 March 1699 John2 Taylor (William1), b. Wethersfield, CT July 1649.
ix. ELISHA, b. by 1658; d. 1683 "infirm in mind." 
HART, Edmond (I563)
3285 “George Cain, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Cain of the South ward, returned home friday night from three years’ absence in the north.”

Had a wife [Estella/Stella] and three children according to his obituary. Died young of stomach cancer. His daughter Mae died shortly after he did of a broken heart. His middle name is in honor of his great-grandfather. His wife’s name is found on his WWI draft card and 1920 census.

In the 1920 [Laona, Forest County, Wisconsin] census he has a stepson listed: Thaddeus M.; his own son Milton F. is listed also. He is working at lumbering. His wife is listed as Stella C. 
CAIN, George Dennis (I2418)
3286 “God’s Acre”, West Tisbury Village Cemetery, ALLEN, James Esq. (I385)
3287 “Herbert attended Denison’s prep school (like a high school) called Doane Academy, then took 1 college math class here. So he’s not a Denison college grad. I can’t help you with the photo, as I have no photo of Hatch to compare it to.” archivist at Denison College in Ohio.

Attended the Case Western Reserve College in 1909, in Cleveland, Ohio, as a freshman (p92). He was an Eta of Phi Beta Theta (p101 yearbook).

Married first Edna Strong (marriage record found in Ohio), 1910; then when he was 30 he married Juanita Osborn.(1930 census)

was a car salesman lived all over the place and finally settled in California. Died there. His children had no children and all are dead at this time (2016). So no continuation of this line or his wife Juanita’s line as her older brother died young. 
HATCH, Herbert Brooks (I1646)
3288 “John Lakin married Elizabeth, the daughter of John and Martha Ankrom. They had besides Elizabeth: Deborra, Sarah, and Martha, and two sons, Richard and William. If there were any others, I have forgotten them. Martha Ankrom’s maiden name was Wells, sister of Thomas and William Wells, who lived on Middle Island.”

According to one source:
After John’s death Martha went to Tyler County, West Virginia with her brothers and sister Elizabeth Wells Archer. 
WELLS, Martha (I634)
3289 “suddenly” HAWKS, John (I1253)
3290 • 29 Jul 1715 - John Ashman and Richard Anchoram, both of Charles Co., MD sell BAKER’S ADDITION, 50 a., to John Bloo for 2500# tobacco. Mary, wife of Richard Anchoram, consents.
• 12 Nov 1726 - 30 Nov 1726 - Richard Anchrom and wife Mary sell their share in ST EDMONDS to John Ashman [Mary’s brother]. Consideration: One cow and calf, one black horse, and 1500 lbs tobacco. (Charles Co. MD Liber 2, Folio 321/2) 
ANKROM, Richard (I3000)
3291 •1744 - Richard Ankrom signed a petition in Frederick County, MD for a bridge across Catoctin Creek83
• 23 Nov 1748 Richard Ankrom and George Fee jointly purchase 50 acres of land, "Andrew's Folly and Discontent", in then Prince Georges Co., now Frederick Co., MD (Prince Georges Co, MD land records Liber EE, Fol 585-587)
• 11 Dec 1751 Richard Ankrom and George Fee divide the land between them. Wives Elizabeth Ankrom and Parnell Fee acknowledge their consent. (Frederick Co land records Liber B, Fol 506-509)
• 18 Jan 1752 - Richard Ankrom purchases 133 acres, called the "Richard and Elizabeth", upon a parcel called the "John and Sarah", in Frederick County from John Hooke. Sarah Hooke relinquishes her dower rights. (Fred. Co land records Liber B, Folio 512-513)
• 18 Mar 1753 - Richard Ancrum, farmer, purchases from John Hooke 133 acres of land lying near Kittocton Creek between the mountains, part of a tract called the "John and Sarah". (Fred Co land records Liber E, Folio 108-110) [This seems to be a second record of the previous transaction]
• 17 Mar 1754 - Richard Ancram sells 100 acres of land to John Snowden, being part of a tract called "Betsey's Delight", resurveyed on the resurvey of "John and Sarah". (Fred. Co land records Liber V, Folio 173-174)
• Aug 1758 - Grand Jury of the Frederick Co., MD includes Richard Ancrum, Thomas Fee, and James Hooke.785
• 6 Mar 1770 - Resurvey on the "John & Sarah" now called "Betsey's Delight" containing four hundred and twenty six acres more or less. (Frederick Co. Patent 426, Liber BC & GS #44, Folio 176)
• Dec 1775 - Richard Ankrim, Sr was an Associator in Frederick Co., MD (Maryland Historical Magazine Vol XI p 163 - 1917 referenced by Peden70 )
• c1778 - Richard Ankrom, Sr. signs oath of loyalty in Frederick County along with Richard, Jr. and Jacob119
• 23 Mar 1783 - Petition by Richard Ankrum and John Evans to perpetuate the bounds of "Andrew's Folly and Discontent" (Frederick Co. Deeds, Liber WR#3, Folios 433-436)
• Nov 1783 - Richd Andrum & Snowden Hook were appointed Road Overseers for 1784 for the road from the top of Ketoctin Mountain and under the north side of same til it intersects at the path that leads from James Hook’s to the main road leading by Nathan Magruder’s leading to Winchester in Virginia.78
• 1790 Richard Ankrom in 1790 census, Frederick County, MD 1-0-1-0-7. [Children seem to have left home.] Jacob and Aaron in same census.
• 29 Nov 1790 - Richard Ankrom of Frederick County, MD makes his will. (Frederick Co. Will Book 2, p 507)
• 17 Oct 1792 - Resurvey part of "Betsey's Delight", and now called "Richard and Elizabeth" (Land Office Patent Certification, Liber IC #1, p 270). This record is also cited in Scharf88 page 378 with the additional information that the parcel was 393 acres in size.
• 8 Feb 1794 - will probated (Frederick Co. Will Book 2, p 507)
Sons: Richard, Jacob, Aron, and John (John is deceased)
Grandsons: Richard and William (sons of John, deceased)
Granddaughters: Nancy and Sarah Delashmutt
Wife: Elizabeth

There is no firm proof that Richard Ankrom, who settled in the Jefferson District of Frederick Co., MD, was the son of the older Richard Ankrom of Charles Co., MD. However it seems very likely. First, no other Ankroms have been found in Maryland in that time period who would be candidates. Second, a man born in Charles County, MD at the time of “our” Richard Ankrom would be much more likely to have purchased land in the Jefferson District of Frederick County when he came of age than in Charles County. The Jefferson District was just being settled then and land was much less expensive. Many other persons who settled there at that time came from farther east in Maryland. Examples are George Fee who purchased land jointly with our Richard Ankrom and John Thrasher who married Richard’s daughter, Elizabeth.

70. Henry C. Peden, Jr., "Revolutionary Patriots of Frederick County, Maryland 1775-1783" (Westminster, MD: Family Line Publications, 1995)
78. Stefanie R. Shaffer, “Inhabitants of Frederick Co., MD, Vol 1, 1750-1790” (Family Lines Publications, 1998)
83. Grace L. Tracey and John P. Dern, "Pioneers of Old Monocacy, The Early Settlement of Frederick County, Maryland, 1721-1743" (Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Company 1987)
88. J. Thomas Scharf, "History of Western Maryland" (Philadelphia, 1882)
119. Gaius Marcus Brumbaugh, Maryland Records, Colonial, Revolutionary, County, and Chruch from Original Sources Vol. 2. Originally published 1928. Reprinted 1967 by Genealogical Publishing Co.
785. Millard Milburn Rice, "This Was the Life", Redwood City, CA:Monocacy Book Company, 1979 p 180.

1748-1752 Frederick County MD Land Records
pg. 506-507.
George Fee of Frederick County, farmer, recorded 11 Dec. 1751, made 25 Nov. 1751, between Richard Ancram of Frederick County, farmer, 25-112 acres, one half part of "Andrews Folly Discontent," lying on the west side of Kittoctin Creek, part of tract John Hawkins Junr. took up and sold to the said Richard Ancram and George Fee jointly; now for his part Richard Ancram, gives and grants, the aforesaid parcel to George Fee, Signed Richard Ancram, before D. Dulaney, Nath. Wickham. Richard Ancram ack. deed, and Elizabeth Ancram released her dower rights.

pg. 508-509. Richard Ancnnn recorded 14 Dec. 1751, made 25 Nov. 1751, between George Fee of Frederick County, farmer, makes over 25 1/2 acre tract called "Andrews Folly Discontent," on east side of Kitoctm Creek, part of a tract that John Hawkins Junr., sold unto George Fee and Richard Ancram, jointly, now George Fee assignes to Richard Ancnun. Signed by mark, George Fee, before Daniel Dulaney, Nath. Wickham. Pamell Fee, wife of George Fee released dower. AF paid.

pg. 509. Richard Ancram recorded mark of his cattle and hogs, 14 Dec. 1751.

pg. 512-513. Richard Ankrum recorded 18 Jan. 1752, indenture made 18 Jan. 1752, between John Hook, of Frederick County, farmer, for 6 pounds, 14 shillings, sterling; artd 8 pounds currency, tract called "Richard and Elizabeth," M&B given; beginning at a tract of land called "John and Sarah," containing 130 acres; signed John Hook, before Thomas Fletchall, M. Davis, Receipt, ack. Sarah Hook, wife of John Hook released dower. AF paid.
1773-1778 Frederick County MD Land Records
V:173-174. Snowdan Sergeant recorded deed 22 March 1774 from Richard Ankrum for £130,
100 acres of Betsy’s Delight, resurveyed on the Resurvey on John and Sarah, granted to John Hook. Signed by mark before John Stull, Edward Burgess. Elizabeth Ancrum released dower.

W:372-374. Abraham Lakins recorded deed 14 Dec. 1776 from Fielder Gannt. Whereas indenture and sale made in 1772, metes and bounds recorded for part of Fielderia Manor, beginning at 2nd line of tract Widow’s Rest, granted to William Matthews, to tract Spicer’s Mill, then to Cooper’s Hole, then to John and Sarah Resurvey for Richard Ancrum, continuing to tract called Chaney. Signed by both parties before Jacob Young, George Scott 
ANKROM, Richard (I2106)

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