Ramage Family History


Matches 1,351 to 1,400 of 1,402

      «Prev «1 ... 24 25 26 27 28 29 Next»

   Notes   Linked to 
1351 Uncle Elmer was my favorite Uncle. He was a Teacher, avid HAM radio operator, Book reader, Hand Writing Analyst. When he would come to visit, he would take us into the woods and teach us forestry, how to make wooden whistles, identify birds and how to sit still at the edge of a tide pool until all the creatures forgot that you were there and started to move.

He supported my interest in Oceanography and sent me books on the subject that he would find on his travels. Once he wrote me that he was taking a trip to DC and asked what book he should try to find in the used book stores while he was there. I found the most obscure book I could so he would have more fun looking through the book stores trying to find it. It was a exhaustive scientific study on Protozoa, out of print. I wrote him back and told him about it. In the return mail, before he even left for DC, was the book with a note: "Here is your book, although I can't imagine you will find it very interesting".

I loved him dearly.
Source: Molly Rice Ramage 
Fronek, Elmer Roosevelt (I3480)
1352 Vance Bigham, whose full name probably was Robert Vance, was born between 1804 and 1806 and from the date the family lived in Green County, Tennessee he probably was born there in Green County Tennessee. Although, I have seen somewhere that mentioned that he was born in South Carolina. Not much is known of Vance. He is listed by name in the law suit in Franklin County, Tennessee and as living in Lawrence County, Alabama with his mother Rebecca in 1820. Sometime before 1830, he and his brother John are listed in Lawrence County, Alabama under the name of Bingham. He married Mary A. Alexander on July 22, 1828 and again he is listed under the name of Bingham. In the 1830 census of Lawrence County, Alabama Vance and Mary are shown to be living either with or next to a David Alexander. This could very well be the brother of Mary Alexander, Vance's wife. There was a James Alexander living just a short ways from David and Vance. This is whom I think was Mary's Father. David was born in Kentuckey. Vance and Mary had a son, David Montgomery, born April 9, 1830 while they liveing in Lawrence County. Their next child, Nathaniel Waddle, was born June 12, 1831, but in Randolph Township, Bates County, Missouri. I am not sure that Bates County was organized as a County at this time. Some times in those fourteen months Vance and Mary had left Lawrence County, Alabama and had moved to Bates County, Missouri. The rest of their children were born here. I saw a note written by Esther Bigham where she said that Vance owned a little over eighteen acres of land on Teabo Creek. I have not located Teabo Creek, but in the 1840 census of Rives County, Missouri shows that Vance Bigham lived in Teabo Township. This area later became Henry County. A John Bigham also lived here. I have a copy of a deed that records where Vance bought a plot of land that contained one hundred and sixty acres. Anotation of "Preemption" was noted on the Deed. This meant that Vance had to be an early settler or a squater on the land two years before it was put up for sale be the government. This means that Vance had to be on the land he bought before or by 1838. When this was done he could buy up to one hundred sixty acres for $1.25 per acre. The area was known as Rives County, Missouri at that time. This deed or Patent was signed by President John Tyler on the first of May, 1843. This later became Henry county when Rives county was divided . On January 10, 1839, Vance and his wife Mary Binghan (Bigham) transferred a parcel of land to Matthew Arbuckle for the sum of $22.00 This land was 18 A, NE Quarter and E 1/2 of tr43, R24, 160 A. (114) I found in a book of early deaths in Missouri, at the Dallas City Library that contained the information that Vance Bigham died in Bates County, Missouri, January 21, 1851. He would have been about forty-six to forty-eight years of age. This would have left his young wife who would have been only forty-two years of age and having six or seven children to raise. According to family records of Nathaniel Bushrod Bigham, son of David Montgomery Bigham and grandson of Vance and Mary Bigham, Vance died and was buried in Vernon County, Missouri. Some history of Vernon County is pehaps helpful here. Vernon County was formed from Bates County in 1855. So the census and County Records does not begin for Vernon County until 1855 and all records before this would have been retained in Bates County. The records of Bates County would have to be searched. The 1850 census are available, but the court house burned in 1861 and few records were saved. The children of Vance and Mary were: David Montgomery, Nathaniel Waddle, Mary Jane, James Milton, Thomas Frances, and Louis Sylvester. There are some that also list a William Robert born in 1833. I have not found such a name in my search. There are speculations that Vance died before the 1851 date or he may have been very ill. The 1850 census of Johnson County, Missouri shows that in the household of Jane Bigham Davidson, David Montgomery, Nathaniel Waddle and Thomas Frances were living in her home. Jane Davidson would have been the boys Aunt. Also in the household of James White Bigham, the 1850 census for Platte County, Missouri show that James Milton and Louis S. and probably Jane were living with their Uncle. James White was later to go to Oregon in 1852. James Milton, and Jane are also found in Oregon and Utah. James White Bigham lost two of his children by death on the Oregon Trail.
The line that I am most interested in is that of Vance Bigham. As far as I can tell, Vance and Mary had six children and these were divided and separated after the death of Vance. It makes me sad to think that three of the children probably never saw the other three again after they were separated. As they grew older, three were taken to Oregon and on to California and three came to Texas. David Montgomery, Nathaniel Waddle, and Thomas Frances were the ones to come to Texas. James Milton, Louis Sylvester, and Mary Jane went with their uncle, James White, to Oregon and scattered from there. I am not sure what happened to Mary Jane. She did marry Morius Chambers, but where and when is not known. 
Bigham, Vance (I2799)
1353 Veteran of WWI. He was Chief of Police in Silverton, Oregon. Main, Rell Rtencie (I1757)
1354 Vincent was a wagoner during the Revolutionary War, in the New Jersey Eastern Battalion under Lord Stirling (William Alexander) and Captain Halsey Guerin, Vincent (I662)
1355 Vital records of Hubbardston, Massachusetts, to the end of the year 1849. Worcester, MA: Franklin P. Rice, 1907. Page 87 Rice, Ebenezer Jr (I3581)
1356 Was a merchant marine, left for sea and never came back. Source: Evelyne Ophelia (Young) Rice
He was Charles Warren Young. After his service as a merchant marine, he joined the 16th Wisconsin Infantry Battalion. I'm pretty sure this must be your Charlie, for two reasons:

a) from another source, I know that Charles Warren Young was the son of Julia Green. And you list Charlie's mother as Julia Warren Green.

b) the Civil War Pension Index for Charles W Young states that he was in the 16th Wisconsin AND the Navy (Ord. Seaman, N Connecticut?, Santee). On Feb 26, 1881, he filed (in Minnesota) for benefits as an invalid in Minnesota, and on 15 Jul 1929 his widow Delila filed (in California) for benefits as his widow.

In the 1910 census, Charles and Delilah were listed in Malibu, Los Angeles, CA. In the 1900 census, they were in the Wisconsin Veterans Home.

You list Charlie's daughter as Julia. She was one of Charlie's two daughters from a first marriage, to Sarah Mercy Olds, the widow of Alvin Gray. Julia was born ca.1871, her sister Laura ca.1872
Source: Miguel Kelley mike_kelley @ hotmail . com Dr David Small dsmall @ woh . rr . com
Birth: Apr. 27, 1842
Connecticut, USA
Death: Jul. 1, 1926
Los Angeles County
California, USA

Charles Warren Young was born to Ranssaleer Young and Julia Warren Green Young. He was married 1st to Sarah Mercy Olds, and they had two daughters, Vera Julia Young and Laura Young. He married 2nd to Delilah Johnson, and they had two daughters, Clara Estelle Young and Lottie Young. He had two brothers, Eri Young, and Delos Palmer Young. He had two sisters, Alantha Polley Young Crump and Susan E. Young Sugden Lassell.

On May 18, 1861, Charles was in the U. S. Navy, then on Feb 25, 1864, Charles was a Sgt. with the 16th Wisconsin Infantry.

Family links:
Julia Warren Green Young (1808 - 1890)

Los Angeles National Cemetery
Los Angeles
Los Angeles County
California, USA
Plot: Section 30, Row 17, Grave 24

Created by: Never Forgotten
Record added: Nov 22, 2009
Find A Grave Memorial# 44691122 
Young, Charles Warren (I239)
1357 Was a Miller

1860 Census Randolph, Illinois

Name: Abraham H Lee
Age in 1860:41
Birth Year: abt 1819
Birthplace: Ohio
Home in 1860: Township 5 S Range 9 W, Randolph, Illinois
Gender: Male
Post Office: Prairie Du Rocher

Household Members:
Name Age
Abraham H Lee 41
Josaphine Lee 25
Rodger S Lee 14
Wm H Lee 8
Louis R Lee 6
Chas H Lee 4 
Lee, Abraham Hagerman (I4052)
1358 Was born in Marlboro'. He married Sarah Brigham, of M., June 4, 1755, and settled in Woodstock, Conn., but soon returned to Massachusetts. After living a short while in Shrewsbury, he with others settled the town of Princeton; but he remained there only 10 or 15 years, as at the time of the Revolution we find him again of Shrewsbury. It is thought that he lived awhile in Hubbardston or Holden. He possessed property, but sold it for Continental money, which eventually became worthless, and he was reduced almost to poverty. He served in the Revolutionary war.

In 1791, his wife being dead, he with his two sons migrated to New York State, and settled in Worcester, Otsego County. He was a deacon in the Presbyterian Church of that place, and died in 1798, instantly, supposed to be a fit of apoplexy, age 65.

His descendants are numerous in the state of New York.
Source: "Deacon Benjamin Tayntor" in Tainter, D. W. (1859). A history and genealogy of the descendants of Joseph Taynter: Who sailed from England April, A.D. 1638, and settled in Watertown, Mass. Boston: David Clapp. 
Tainter, Deacon Benjamin (I3586)
1359 We are not certain - but this may be the Will of our Jane Needham:
Will of Janes Needham, Widow of Derby, Derbyshire
Date 05 October 1657

Janes [Jane?] Needham, Widow, living in Derby in county Derby.
Something about all saints parish in Derby: The All Saints reference is: "Item I give to the poor [...something...] of All Ste. Parish in Derby twentie shillings to be distributed with the direction of my executor."
Will written 1 August 1657
Will proved 5 October 1657
Son Henry
his son Thomas
Son Thomas
Daughter Anne
her son Philip
Daughter Mary
Daughter Alice
Daughter Jane
Cousin Jasper Needham 
More, Jane (I4439)
1360 We have little information regarding the life of Anthony, which is regretable since he was the original builder of the old Needham house.

The old Needham house, between the turnphike and railroad, on the northerly side of Lowell Street, in Peabody, was built by Anthony Needham, Jr, in 1686. He was a yeoman, and lived here. He died in the winter of 1757-1758, having devised the estate to his son Jasper Needham. Jasper died April 3, 1794, having devised his "homestead farm" to his son Stephen Needham. Stephen died Dec, 28, 1801, having devised to his son Jasper all his land and buildings in Danvers. Jasper died June 26, 1807; and the title to the estate came to his son Elias Needham, who died, possessed of it, Feb 27, 1885. In his will, Elias devised it to his son Joseph Shed Needham. Joseph died May 29, 1900, having devised the ancient house and land adjoining to his daughter Sarah Jane Clarkson Needham, who was a prominent school teacher in Boston. She died, unmarried, Aug. 30, 1914, having devised the use of it to her sisters, Mrs. Augusta L. Arvedson of Peabody and Mrs. Minna P. Brooks of Haverhill, for their lives, and at the death of the survivor to become the absolute estate of her three nieces, Mary Alice Taylor, Mattie Brooks and Julia Brooks.

After being lived in for over 300 years by Needham descendants the old Needham house in all it's splendor with it's many additions and beautiful murals that were painted within it's walls was torn down to make room for a turnpike. 
Needham, Anthony (I4431)
1361 We know the name of William's wife was ELIZABETH, and her surname was perhaps Cole. If she was a Cole, she was born in 1612 at Stratford-on-Avon, Warwickshire, England, and married William in 1641 at Startford-on-Avon Elizabeth (I4102)
1362 Webster's New International Dictionary (G & C Merriam, 1950) states:

Noah Webster, 16 Oct 1758 - 28 May 1843 - "The significance of Noah Webster's Dictionary and his Spelling Book can be appreciated only when they are viewed against the background spanned by his life. He was born on an eighty-acre Connecticut farm the year before Wolfe's victory on the Plain of Abraham, and lived to see American pioneers penetrate overland into California and Oregon. He was a small boy when the Stamp Act aroused the colonists, and a student at Yale when college classes were dispersed into the interior towns by the menace of British landing parties. He marched with his father against Burgoyne. IN 1785, moved by the incompetence of the thirteen Sovreign States, he wrote a widely circulated argument for national uniion. In 1787 he issued an influential pamphlet advocating the adoption of the Federal Constitution. From 1793 to 1798 he owned, managed and edited a daily and a weekly newspaper in New York City, supporting the Federalist policies of Washington and Adams. Living under the first ten presidents, he witnessed the acquisition of the Louisiana Territory and Florida, the admission of thirteen additional states and the approaching annexation of Texas. Out of his patriotism and nationalism inspired by this sweep of events came the conviction that lusty young America needed its own schoolbooks, its own uniform language, and its own intellectual life. Into the attainment of these ends Webster flung himself with insatiable curiosity and indomitable energy. His American Spelling Book (which taught not only spelling but pronunciation, common sense, morals, and good citizenship) was partly provoked by his efforts to use Dilworth's English Spelling Book while he was teaching school in Connecticut, New York, and Philadelphia. His dictionaries (Compendious 1806, American 1828) were suggested partly by his resentment against the ignorance concerning American institutions shown in contemporary British dictionaries. All his life he was a defender and interpreter of the American political "experiment," with all its cultural implications. His Dictionaries and his Spelling book grew out of an intimate and vital familiartity with American life. He knew the farm, the law, the city, the school, and politics. He knew the country as a whole - he had traveled (1785-1786) by horse, by carriage, and by sailing vessel from Massachusetts to South Carolina, persuading State legislatures to pass laws for the protection of copyright. He was a spelling reformer, an orchardist, a gardener, and an experimental scientist. He was admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court.
Noah's house is still standing in West Hartford, Conn. on the direct road, about one mile south of the church, which stands in the center of town. His grandfather was of the first settlers in Hartford and governor of Connecticut. His mother was a descendant of William Bradford, of Plymouth, Connecticut. He entered Yale in 1774 and he had been but a few months in college when the thrilling story or Lexington and Concord came, followed soon by Bunker Hill.
General Washington and his staff passed through New Haven on his way to take command of the revolutionary force gathered in Cambridge. They lodged there, and in the morning were invited to see the drill of a company of the students, who finally escorted General Washington as far on his way as Neck Bridge. Webster had the honor of leading the way, blowing a fife. In the third year of his course, on account of the war, college life in New Haven was broken up, and the classes were dispersed in various towns. Webster's class went to Glastonbury, and on the alarm by the approach toward Connecticut of Burgoyne, accompanied by a large band of savage Indians, a company went from West Hartford, commanded by Deacon Webster, and in that company went his three sons, Noah among them. This company took part in the brilliant victories which ended in Burgoyne's surrender. The following year Noah finished his college course. 
Webster, Noah Jr (I3497)
1363 Welcome Martin did make a will, however, it did not survive the destructon of the Monroe County, Kentucky Court House fires. Welcome Martin made his will sometime before 22 May 1824 when daughter Celia married John Davis.] The ones that were married are shown with husbands.] This indenture made this _____ day of _____in the year of our Lord One Thousand Eight Hundred and Thirty Six. Between John C. Roper and Hannah Roper his wife, Philip Mulkey and Martha Mulkey his wife, John Davis and Celia Davis his wife. Silas Mayberry and Anne Mayberry his wife, Eliza Martin and Julia Martin legal heirs and representatives of Welcome Martin dec'd, of the one part. William Berry of the County of Monroe and State of Kentucky of the other part. [This next document was made in Missouri, where John Davis was living by then.] Know all men by these present that we, John Davis and James Tade do bind ourselves....unto William Hudspeth, executor of Welcome Martin, deceased in the sum of eighty dollars to which payment will be made unto William Hudspeth, his heirs....as witness our hands and seals this 1st day of July 1843.... The condition of the above is such that whereas Welcome Martin by his last will and testament gave his daughter Celia, a legacy of his estate among his several heirs equally and since making of the said will, the said Celia intermarried to the aforesaid John Davis by whom she had six living children and since Celia has departed this life, Now, in case should the said children, heirs of Celia ever claim anything of the said Hudspeth as executor of the said Martin, said Davis and Tade is to refund the executor the sum of forty dollars with lawful interest form the above date written and it is to be further understood that at any time should any of the said legacy be necessary or any part thereof be wanting to discharge any debts....which the said last will and testament shall have no other ___ to pay them in case the said John Davis or James Tade....shall return the said legacy or such part threof that maybe necessary for the payment of said debt as a proportional part thereof. Signed, Sealed this day and year above written. Signed John Davis, James Tade, Witt:John C. Roper. - Source - Mary Ellen Baker - e-mail - vbaker@ntc.net
TOMBSTONE: Eugene, Lane County, Oregon - Mulkey Cemetery
Mulkey, Martha H.
May 15, 1804
Oct 24, 1862
Wife of Philip Mulkey 
Martin, Martha H (I3259)
1364 Welthian Loring family notes
Thomas Richards and Welthian Loring

Thomas and Welthian came to America in 1633 on the "Mary and John", first living in Dorchester, Massachusetts, where Thomas was selectman in 1633. They moved to Weymouth, Massachusetts in 1639 where Thomas was admitted freeman in May 1640. He returned to England in 1640, 1646, and 1649, and perhaps on other occasions. Welthian was probably the sister of Thomas Loring, whom Thomas called "brother" in his will.

After Thomas' death, Welthian moved to Boston in 1651 where "she was evidently treated as one of the aristocracy."

"In 1653/4 Welthian was threatened with the charge of witchcraft, having in the heat of passion threatened terrible things would happen to those she was angered at, they later falling victim to various unpleasant fates. Thomas Thacher, writing in her behalf to John Wilson and others from Weymouth 27 February 1653/4, indicated that she took Christian care of her children". Welthian brought her maid Edye White to John Winthrop for correction. Among the charges against the maid was that she was "discovering the secrets of the family, one thing she confessed about a maid that drank too much there". In her will she bequeathed to granddaughter "Mary Bradford I leave the worst of my three feather beds."

Welthian Loring: Will: 03 July 1679
proved 4 November 1679:
"Welthean Richards of Boston ..., widow," bequeathed to "my eldest son John Richards all that my dwelling house and land adjoining scituate in Boston," along with 300 of mine which has been in his hands; to "my son James Richards" 250 of mine which has been in my hands; to Thomas Bradford 5, to Alice Bradford 60, to Hannah Bradford 40; to Mercy Bradford 10, to William Bradford Jr. 20, to John Bradford 10, to Samuel Bradford 5, to Melatiah Bradford 5, to Mary Bradford 5, to Sarah Bradford 5, "these ten above last named being children of William Bradford of Plimouth Colony and my daughter Alice deceased"; to Samuel Hinckley 20, to Thomas Hinckley Jr. 30, to Sarah Bacon 10, to Hannah Glover 5, to Mellatiah Crocker 5, to Bathshua Hinckley 5, to Mehitable Hinckley 5, to Mary Wyborne 5, "these eight last mentioned being children of Thomas Hinckly of Plimouth Colony and my daughter Mary deceased"; to Ephraim Hunt and John Hunt, "sons to Ephraim hunt Sr. of Weymoth and my late daughter Anne," 5 apiece; to "the daughter of Mary Wiborne abovesaid 5, and to her son 10; to the son of Hannah Glover 5; to John Bradford's two children 5 each; to Samuel Hinckley's child 5; to Sarah Bacon's two children 5 each; to "my son James's six children" 20s. apiece; to Thomas Hunt's two children 5 apiece; "more to Alice and Hannah Bradford 5 each to put them in mourning at my funeral"; various philanthropic bequests and bequests of household goods to some of the children and grandchildren named above; "my loving son John Richards to be sole executor and residuary legatee 
Richards, Thomas (I4636)
1365 When Andrew Patrick was born on June 18, 1834, in Kingston, Ontario, Canada, his father, Samuel, was 26 and his mother, Sarah, was 21. He married Gertrude Ann Spire on March 14, 1856, in Brewerton, New York. They had eight children in 17 years. He died on August 4, 1881, in Harvard, Nebraska, at the age of 47, and was buried there. Patrick, Andrew (I3421)
1366 who are the true parents of john belgrave who married joan strutt.
are they richard belgrave and elizabeth hadelstone or
john belgrave and joan swyke.

Will dated 3 Feb 1590 Leverington, Cambridgeshire, England

Children Thomasine (bp. 1562-)
Elizabeth (bp. 1564->1591)
Catherine (bp. 1566->1591)
Thomas (bp. 1567->1638)
Abraham (bp. 1569->1591)
George (bp. 1571->1591)
Jacob (~1573-~1638)
Barbara (bp. 1575-)
Barbara (bp. 1577-)

"JOHN BELGRAVE of Leverington, Cambridgeshire, England, married Joanna Strutt, daughter of John and Catherine Strutt of Glemsford, Suffolk, 22 September 1560 at Glemsford. Joanna was buried at Leverington 14 August 1577. John Belgrave married secondly at Saint James parish, Bury Saint Edmunds, 25 August 1578, Elizabeth Fayerfoxe (or Fairfax) of Bury Saint Edmunds. John Belgrave was buried at Leverington 12 February 1590/91.... Leverington is fifty miles northwest of Glemsford." Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Belgrave, John (I293)
1367 wholesale liquor sales Lee, William H. (I4269)
1368 Wife's first cousin, Benjamin FRANKLIN, visited at or near Ecton, 1758, securing family letters, etc. Page, Robert (I2588)
1369 Will 14 Nov. 1573 De Puttenham, William (I3080)
1370 Will dated 30 May 1559 Boxsted, Suffolk, England
Children Thomas (~1500-)
Robert (~1502-)
Richard (~1510-)
John (->1559)

Richard Scott "of Boxsted, county Suffolk, England, was probably born about 1476, presumably at Glemsford, where his father was living when he died in 1498. Since his father named him executor of his will, he was probably of age, but certainly not far from it. Richard inherited lands in Glemsford, Boxsted, Cavendish, Somerton and Hawkendon, all parishes near Glemsford. He apparently settled on the Boxsted property, for Boxsted was his residence when he made his will, in which he bequeathed his house and lands in Boxsted and Somerton. Richard died probably in April, 1560. There is no burial record for him in the Boxsted parish register, nor in Glemsford. There was another Richard Scott living in Boxsted at this time. He and his wife, Agnes, were buried there on 12 June 1561. This other Richard Scott was probably quite a bit younger and perhaps a cousin. [An abstract of Richard Scott's will appears here.]

"In his will, there are some errors or contradictions which are explained only with difficulty. He named his grandchildren Joan and Dorothy Scott. These were the youngest children, twins, of his son Richard. Of all the Scotts in the area, this was the only Dorothy on record, so there can be little doubt that these twins were the ones he was naming. [p. 110] However, Joan died at age 4 months, just a year before the date on his will. Was he unaware of the death of this grandchild? Perhaps he was old and forgetful, and no one had the heart to tell him? Also, he bequeathed to his son William, who had died four months before the date of his will. Was he unaware that his son was gone? Probably the will had been roughed out between February and May 1558, after the birth of the twins and before Joan died and while his son William was still living. Then, just before he died, it was completed and witnessed, no attempt having been made to modify it accordingly. It must be borne in mind that he was probably illiterate, and those helping in the matter knew little about his family. There were two other William Scotts living nearby; first cousins to his son William. Could there be confusion between them? This seems unlikely, for his son William in his will dated 16 January 1558/9 named his brother Richard to be executor. The two cousins had no brother Richard, hence the testator, William, was Richard's son. Also witnessing the will was brother Richard's son, Richard. Indeed, this brother Richard had a son, Richard, which further helps to identify the relationships. This son Richard, however, had to have been a minor. At that time, minors did now and then witness documents. Thus, these puzzling things seem to cast a shadow of doubt. Yet, no other relationship can be deduced."
Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Scott, Richard (I2998)
1371 Will dated 6 Feb 1609

"JOHN FROST of Glemsford and Hartest, Suffolk, England, was born about 1530-35. He was a clothier as we can infer from his will. On 29 January 1558/9 at Glemsford, he married Ann Scott. She was the daughter of Richard Scott of Glemsford, also a clothier. Sometime after the birth of their last child, they moved to Hartest, the next village. There, on 30 July 1588, Anne, wife of John Frost, was buried. John Frost remarried, for when he died, he left a widow named Ellen. He died and was buried at Hartest 6 February 1609/10. His will, apparently a nuncipative one, was dated the same day he was buried, so we can assume he also died that day." An abstract of John Frost's will follows. Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992).

Burial Date 30 Jul 1558
Burial Place Hartest, Suffolk, England
Father Richard SCOTT (~1510-)
Mother Joanna _____ (-1556)
Marriage Date 29 Jan 1558/9
Marriage Place Glemsford, Suffolk, England
Children John (~1559->1610)
Edward (bp. 1561-)
Erasmus? (bp. 1564-)
Henry (bp. 1568-)
Elizabeth (bp. 1570-)
Anne (bp. 1572-)
Ambrose (bp. 1575-)
Alice (bp. 1577-)
Francis (bp. 1580->1610)
Elizabeth (bp. 1585-) 
Frost, John (I296)
1372 Will dated 5 March 1594-5 proved 28 Feb. 1595-6. He was buried at Slapton near Edlesboro. Co. Bucks. Bequeathed his lands in Edlesboro and Northall to his youngest son BARNARD whom failing to his son JOHN. Names also son THOMAS who with his wife are his Executors. He also mentions his brother NICHOLAS. Putnam, John (I3085)
1373 Will Dated Date 20 Jun 1544
Will Dated Place Long Melford, Suffolk, England
Will Proved Date 10 Dec 1548

Thomas Strutt "of Glemsford, Suffolk, paid a tax of �2 on �40 in the 1524 subsidy. When he made his will he was living in Long Melford which is adjacent to Glemsford. His wife was named Joan." An abstract of Thomas Strutt's will follows. Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Strutt, Thomas (I2991)
1374 Will Dated Date 24 Apr 1498
Will Dated Place Glemsford, Suffolk, England
Will Proved Date 19 Sep 1498
1 Clemence? _____59
Children Richard (~1476-~1560)
Thomas (~1478-~1529)

"WILLIAM SCOTT of Glemsford, county Suffolk, is the earliest Scott ancestor of this family who can be identified. He apparently died at a rather young age, as his son Richard outlived him by sixty two years. William was probably born about 1450. His brief will names only two sons, to whom he bequeathed his lands in seven nearby parishes, i.e. in Glemsford, Boxsted, Cavendish, Somerton, Hawkedon, Wickhambrook and Denston. No wife was mentioned, but that does not prove she was dead, considering the brevity of his will. In the 1524 Subsidy (tax) list, there was a Clemence Skot, widow, who paid 2s.6d. on property worth �5. Clemence was probably his widow. His son Thomas had a daughter named Clemence, which suggests as much. His will was dated 24 April 1498, proved 29 September following, so he died around late summer of 1498." An abstract of the will follows.
Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Scott, William (I2999)
1375 Will Dated Date 5 Jul 1549
Will Dated Place Glemsford, Suffolk, England
Will Proved Date 15 Sep 1549

1 Philippa _____59
Birth Date aft 1508
Burial Date 20 Jan 1577/8
Burial Place Lidgate, Suffolk, England

Children Roger (~1527-)
John (~1530-)
John (~1532-)
Henry (~1535-)

"WILLIAM FROST of Glemsford, county Suffolk, England, was probably born about 1495-1500. His wife was named Philippa. William died in the summer of 1549, testate. After his death, his widow remarried on 15 September 1552 at Glemsford, John Webb of Lidgate, which is about eight miles from Glemsford. He was a widower, his wife Rose having been buried at Lidgate on 11 February 1551/2. John and Philippa (-----) (Frost) Webb had a daughter, Anna, baptized in 1553, so it is apparent that Philippa was probably born after 1508. Philippa was buried at Lidgate on 20 January 1577/8 and John Webb on 25 July 1558.

"A William Frost appears in the Glemsford Subsidy list for 1524 when he is taxed two shillings on �4. An abstract of his will follows." Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Frost, William (I3001)
1376 Will Dated Date 7 Feb 1564/5
Will Dated Place Glemsford, Suffolk, England
Will Proved Date 28 May 1565

1 Joanna _____59
Death Date 23 Aug 1556
Children John
Katherine (~1538-)
Mary (~1540-)
Edward (~1542-1627)
Joan (bp. 1550-)
Susanna (bp. 1552-)
Richard (bp. 1553-1627)
Elizabeth (bp. 1555-)
2 Joan _____59
Children Dorothy (Twin) (bp. 1558-)
Joan (Twin) (bp. 1558-)

Richard Scott "of Glemsford, Suffolk, was a clothier and was probably born about 1510, presumably in Glemsford, where he lived and died. His first wife, Joanna, was buried 23 August 1556. Seven weeks later, on 8 October 1556, he and Joan Tollington (or Tollerton) were married. She was the widow of Christopher Tollerton of Cavendish, whose will, dated 12 May 1556, was proved 23 September following. She apparently had a still earlier marriage, for she had a son named Andrew James, according to Richard Scott's will. This was, no doubt, the Andrew who was bequeathed 40s. and a cow by Christopher Tollerton, no surname or relationship given. Richard Scott was buried on 5 February 1564/5. He was then designated as 'senior' to distinguish him from a younger Richard Scott also living in Glemsford -- a first cousin once removed. His widow, Joan, remarried 26 September 1565 to Thomas Hayward, apparently her fourth husband." An abstract of Richard Scott's will follows. Source: John Brooks Threlfall, Fifty Great Migration Colonists of New England and Their Origins, Madison, Wisconsin: Privately Printed, 1990 (reprinted at Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, 1992). 
Scott, Richard (I2996)
1377 Will July 1576. Buried at Wingrave. Married Dennys ... who was living in 1576 and was sole Executor of her husband's Will. Thomas was without issue names two brothers JOHN and NICHOLAS in his Will. Putnam, Thomas (I3084)
1378 Will Oct. 1576 in which he bequeathed all his freeholds and leaseholds in Wingrave to his brother NICHOLAS which he "inherited from his father JOHN PUTTNAM". He died without issue and was buried at Wingrave. He named in his Will his brother "JOHN" also. Putnam, Richard (I3083)

the Name of God Amen, I Nathaniel Putnam of Sa-
lem, in ye County of Essex in ye province of ye Massachu-
sets Bay in New England being in perfect health & strength
& sound in mind & memory, yet Concidering that old age
is come upon me & ye vncertainty of my life doe make This
my last Will & Testament hereby revoaking all former &
other wills by me heretofore at any time made.
Impes I resigne my soule to God whoe Gane it & my body to de-
cent burial hoping for a gloriours resurrecon in & through
ye merits of my blessed Redeemer Jesus Christ to whome
bee Glory foreuer.
And For my Outward Estate which God hath bestowed on me
I Giue bequeath & bestow ye same as hereafter in this my
will is expressed.
Itm. I Giue vnto my daughter Mary Tuft ye wife of John
Tuft one hundred and Twenty pounds in money to be paid
by my Executor hereafter named within three yeares after my
decease to which with ye fifty pounds which I formerly gave
her is in full & ouer & aboue what I promised her on mar-
It. I Giue vnto my said Daughter Mary ye one half of my
household goods that were in ye house when my wife De-
ceased in ye quality & condition that ye said goods shall be
at my departure.
Itm. I Giue vnto my Grandchildren ye sons & daughters of
my daughter Elizabeth Flint Deceased, viz: to Mary who
hath a lame hand twenty poundes in money & to ye others
Eight Ten pounds a peice if they shall ariue at Age, viz:
ye sons at Twenty one yeares & ye Daughters at Eighteen
yeares or marriage to be paid by my Sonn John Putnam to
each of my said Nine grand children as come to age
as aforesaid.
Itm. I Giue vnto my Sonne John Putnam besides about an
hundred acres of vpland & about sixteen acres of meadow
which I haue already Giuen him by deed of Gift: viz: I
giue & bequeath vnto him all my land & meadow which I haue
lying on ye Northwesterly side of ye Riuer Caled Ipswich
Riuer scituate in Salem bounds in seueral peices containing
in ye whole about Seuenty acres be ye same more of less.
Itm. I Giue vnto my said Sonne John Putnam about one hun-
dred & sixty acres of land adjoyning to ye hundred acres of
land which I formerly gaue him by deed of Gift being his
homestead he paying to my sd nine grand children ye lega-
cies hereby giuen them.
Itm. I Giue to my Said Sonne John all ye remainder of that land
(Besides what I haue sold) That I formerly purchased of
William Jeggles: all to be to him & his heirs foreuer.
Itm. I Giue to my said sonne twenty pounds in money to be
paid him by my Executor in three years after my decease.
Itm. I Giue to my said Sonne halfe my wearing apparell.
Itm. I Giue to my sd son John Thirty pounds to be paid by
my Executor within one yeare after my decease in graine
& cattle at money price: which legacies with ye hundred
pound I gaue him formerly for land sold which I had of Wm.
Jeggles is in full of his portion.
Itm. I Giue vnto my sonne Benjamin Putnam my homestead
that is my farme that I now dwell on as alsoe all my other
lands & meadows whether in possession or reuersion where-
soeuer scituate lying & being which are not perticularly in
this will otherwise disposed off. to be to him & his hiers For
Itm. I Giue to my Sonne Benjamin all my personall Es-
tate whether money Cattle corne Debts or other estate what
Itm. I make & constitute my said sonn Benjamin Putnam to
be ye sole Executor of this my last will & Testament.
Lastly. I Desire & apoint my Good friend Capt. Samuel Gardner
& Sargt John Leach to be ouerseers of this my will.
Itm. My Will further is that neither of my two sonns shall sell
any of ye lands hereby Giuen them nor any wayes dispose
od ye same vntill ye Seuerall legacies & payments in this
my will Giuen & apointed be respectively paid and fulfilled
or Security Giuen for payment of ye same: & ye lands re-
spectiuely to stand bound for fullfilling of ye same.
It. my will is that in Case either of my sonns should ne-
glect & refuse to pay what I haue ordered them to pay
or any differences arise either betwixt my two sonns or be-
twixt either of them & ye Legatees. Then & in such case
my will & desire is that my said ouerseers heare & deter-
mine ye same & that Euery one acquiesce in what they shall
In Testimoney that this is my last Will & Testament I
haue herevnto set my hand & seale this 21 Day of February
1698-9, & in ye Eleuenth yeare of ye Reigne of William ye
3d of England &c. King defenr of ye faith.
Signed Sealed published Nathaniel Putnam [seal.]
& declared in psence of vs
Henry West
Henry West Juner Essex ss. Before ye Honble
Stephen Sewall Jonatha Corwin Esq. Judge of
Margaret Sewall Probate of Wills &c. August
12th 1700 Majr Stephen Sewall, Henry West Senr & Henry
West Junr all pesonally Appeared and made Oath they were
prsent and did see Natha Putnam Signe Seal & heard him
publish and Declare this instrument to be his last Will and
Testament and that he was then of A Disposing mind to
there best undestanding & that they then subscribed as
Wittnesses in his psence.
Sworn Attest John Higginson Regr.
Vpon wch this Will is proued Approued and allowed be-
ing pEsented by ye Executor therein named. Viz: Benja
Attest John Higginson Regr.
Essex ss. Probate Office.
Salem, Dec. 28, 1889.
A true copy of original will and probate on file in the office.

Ezra D. Hines, Asst. Register. 
Putnam, Nathaniel (I97)

In the Name of God Amen: This Twenty first Day of April Anno
Domini one Thousand seven hundred and sixteen & in the second year of the Raigne of our Soveraigne Lord Georg of Great Brittian, King.

I Thomas Brigham of the town of Marlborough in the County of middlesex in the Province of the massachusetts Bay in New-England yeoman being vere weak of Body but of perfect mind & memory Praised be God for it Knowing that it apoynded for men once to Dy Do make and ordain this my Last will & Testament first I bequeth my soul into the hands of Almighty
God my maker hoping that through the merratorious Death of
Jesus Christ my only Savour to know the free pardon of all my sins: And my Body to be Buried in Christian Like Decent &
Cortly maner at the Discrestion of my hereafter Named Executors:
And as for such Worldly Estate as it hath pleased God to bless me with hear in this world I Give and Dispose of the same in the maner and forms following Item I will and Give to my Son Elnathan Brigham and to his heirs Three acres of land in Etton farm next adjoining to the seven acres I have given him by Deed Lying side by sid with it And also Twelve acres of Land in said(sic) farm some where towards the uper End of the said(sic) farm. Item I will and Give unto my two sons Nathan Brigham and Jonathan Brigham and to theirs all that part of my Etton farme that lies on the easterly side of Assabeth River except what I have Given to my son Elnathan Brigham. Item I will and Give unto my Two sons Nathan Brigham & Jonathan Brigham and to their heirs
Twenty two acres of the thirty acres that is laid out to me in Etton farme to have it on the Southerly end of the said(sic) Thirty acres. And also the pece of Land that Joyns to it on the westerly side.
Item I will and Give unto my two sons David Brigham and Ger-
shom Brigham and to their heirs eight acres of the thirty acres that is Laid out to me in Etton farme to have it on the northerly end of the said Thirty acres And also all the Rest of my Etton farme that lies on the westerly side of Assabeth River I Give to David Brigham & Gershom Brigham & to their heirs.

Except what is Given to others of my Children: Item I give unto my son David Brigham & to his heirs all my meadow in Hokamok meadow and Brook meadow. Item my will is that all my Books be Equally Divided amongst all my Children. Item I will and Give unto my Daughter mary Houghton the wife of Jonas Houghton junr of Lancaster the feather bed I ly upon with all the furnituer to it also I Give unto my Daughter mary Houghton above s^ one Cow and my Great Brass Kittle that is at my son Jonathans and all my movable Goods with in Dors viz Brass Iron pewter with all my utensils in the house Except my part in the Barrels And Except Likewise some particular things that I have or shall Dispose of to som particular persns. Item I Give unto my Daughter mary Houghton above mentioned & to her heirs Thirty six pounds in money to be paid by my sons as followeth:
Twenty pounds to be paid to her or her heirs by my son Gershom Brigham within three years after my Deceas at three several payments viz six pounds thirteen shillings & four pence a year. And ten pounds to be paid her or her heirs by my son David Brigham within two years after my Decease And fourty shillings to be paid to her by my son Nathan Brigham And fourty shillings to be paid to her by my son Jonathan Brigham And fourty shillings to be paid to her by my son Elnathan Brigham these three last to be paid to her
or to her heirs within one year after my Deceas:

Item: I will and Give unto my two sons David Brigham and Elnathan Brigham my Lot of Cedar Swamp that is in Chancy swamp:

Item I will and Give unto my son Gershom Brigham all my utensils for Husbandtre And one halfe my Lot of Sedar swamp in Cran Swamp And also my part in the barrels Item I will and Give unto my Daughter mary Brigham the wife of Jonathan Brigham the Twenty shillings which Jolin Emes oweth me

Item my will is that all my Cattle and horses be Equaly Divided amongst all my Children except what I shall Dispose of in my Life time

Item I Give unto my son Jonathan Brigham my bigest Brass Kittle here in the house: Item I do hereby Constitute ordain and apoynt my Three sons Nathan Brigham, Jonathan Brigham & Gershom Brigham to be my executors of this my Last will and Testament Revoking & Disalowing of all other wills & Testaments what soever, Rattefying and Confirming this to be my Last will and Testament in wittness whereof I the said Thomas Brigham have hereunto put my Hand fixed my seal the Day and year above written

Item my will further is that if there be any part of my estate ether Real or personal be Left undisposed & which at present I have not thought of that it be Equaly Divided amongst all my Children

These lines were writen before signing and sealing there is three words bloted out in the thirteenth Line & there is three words bloted out in the twentieth Line & three words Likewise bloted out in the twenty third line which was done before signing & sealing

Thomas Brigham (Seal)
Signed sealed and Delivered
in presence of witnesses
Gershom How
Ephraim How
Jno Banister
Eleasar How

(On the reverse is written the following.)

The Lines may sertifie whom it may Concern that where as in
the within writan will I Thomas Brigham have Given unto ray
two sons Nathan Brigham Jonathan Brigham Twenty two acres
of a pece of Land in Etton farme I Did then Call thirty
acres And it apears that there is in the sw peace Thirty three acres & one quarter of an acre w three acres and one quarter not mentioned in the within wretten will I Give to my to sons Nathan Brigham & Jonathan Brigham to be Equaly Divided between them and Likewise what I have Given to my two sons Nathan Brigham and Jonathan Brigham in the within wreten will in Land it is to be Equally Divided between them And also what Land I have Given to my two sons David Brigham & Gershom Brigham is Likewise to be Equaly Divided between them And where I have made Assabeth River the Dividing Line between any of my sons my meaning is the main Body of the said River in witness where of I the said Thomas Brigham have here unto put my hand and seal this May **th 1716

There is four words bloted out in the second line & six bloted out the sixth Line and all the seventh Line & one word in the eigth line which was Sow before signing & sealing

Thomas Brigham (Seal)
Signed sealed & Delivered
in presence of witnesses
Eleazar How
Gershom How
Jno Banister

Alidelsx Eleazer How and Gershom How apeared before me

and mad oath that they saw this instrument sined and sealed and at the same time saw John Banister sine as a witness the above said Thomas Brigham being in perfect memory at that time

January 1: 1717/18

Tho How Justice of peace

Cambridge Jan 2, 1717 (Mid. Prob. Rec, 1733.)
Brigham, Thomas (I3842)
1381 Willed gun to George Halsey Guerin Guerin, Vincent (I620)
1382 William A and Polly Ann Hack with their six oldest children moved to Pike county, Illinois from their farm near Bowling Green, Warren County, KY in 1864. William A Hack met a tragic death while hunting in 1868.


Info from 1850 Census, Warren Co, KY, William A. Hack, 22 yrs, born in KY, residing with parents at Household #63, Dist. #1.

Info from 1860 Census, Warren Co, KY, William A. Hack, 27 yrs, farmer, residing with wife Polly Ann and family at Household #400, Dis. #2.

Info from newspaper article from "The Nebo Banner", Aug 10, 1955, about Hack Family Reunion, with info all about the William A. Hack family. 
Hack, William Andrew (I1246)
1383 William A. Miller died at age 42 in 1847. He was a pioneer in Missouri, had served in the legislature, and was said to have been a delegate to the first Missouri Constitutional Convention.
I William A. Miller of the county of Andrew and state of Missouri, being of sound mind and memory, but weak in body do make and publish this my last will and testament in manner and form following: that is to say
First, It is my will that my funeral and all my just debts bee fully paid after my decease.
Second, After the payment of my funeral expenses and all my just debts I give (devise) and bequest to my beloved Wife - Agnes C. Miller all the remianing part of my estate both real and personal consisting first of land to wit. the South East Quarter of section no. eleven in Township No. Fifty Eight in Range No. Thirty Five containing One Hundred and Sixty Acres. and secondly of horses, cattle, sheep & hogs by me now owned, together with all my houseehold and kitchen furniture. Farming utensils & all the crop which is on my farm at my decease durng her natural life, or widowhood. and after the death or marriage of my wife, Agnes C. Miller I give and bequeath to my five sons Fleming M. Miller, Samuel T. Miller, Charles D. Milller, George E. H. Miller, Finis A. Miller and Robert D. Miller to be equally divided among them, to them and their heirs forever.
Lastly, I Herely constitute and appoint my said wife to be the executrix of this my last will and testament. Revolking and annulling all former wills and testaments by me made and satisfying and confirming this and no other to be my last will and testament.
In testimony whereof I have here unto so my hand and sel this Twentyfirst day of July One Thousand Eight hundred and forty six (1846) Signed, sealed published and declared by the above named William A. Miller as and for his last will and testament in presence of us who at his request have signed as witness to the same.
Albert Hawkins, Charles Hibby, Stephen Jones, Wesley Vaughn.
Filed 15th March 1847
William Alexander Miller was born in Blount Co. Kentucky [actually was in Tennessee, TCM], March 24, 1804. He was a farmer and was the first Chaplain of the Missouri legislature in 1844 and 1845 at Jefferson City. He was married to Agness Chelly Mitchell January 21, 1823. To this union were born seven children as follows: Fleming Mitchell, who afterwards became a minister; the second child, Samuel Thomas ... also became a minister; and Charles Donnell .... The others were: Amanda M., George C. H., Finis A. and Robert D.

The following is a letter written by [him] while he was in the legislature:

Jefferson City, Mo.,
Dec. 15, 1844

Dear Chelly and Children,

With a heavy heart I again sit down to write to you. I am in first rate health and as comfortably situated as I can be, but Oh, my dear wife and children I can hear nothing from you. It is a good deal over a month since I left home and I have received one letter, and that written a month since. What is the matter? Do you neglect to write or are the letters miscarried? Do if you please write and do not mark free and mail them at Savanna. I fear there is negligence at Jimtown. I subscribed for the Jefferson Inquirer that you might get all the news, if any of the members are sick you will find it noticed in the papers.

If I knew you were all well it would give me more satisfaction than anything on this earth. If I had my horse here I would start home in a few days, but he is not here and I reckon I can not go. We are not doing much in the Legislature but spouting.

The members from Platte County have been together tonight several hours preparing a Bill to favor the settlers On state lands. I feel great interest in the mater but if I don't hear from home shortly I shall be of no account. Say to the people generally my heart is set on the passage of that Bill. The provisions of which are that the settlers shall have 5 years from the first of April that is $50 the first of April come a year and $50 each year thereafter without interest. I fear it will not pass but will do my best.

Mitchell, attend diligently to business. When you kill the hogs be careful in salting. I expect you had better grind the salt. Economize all you can and take good care of the stock but above everything make the family as comfortable as you can and be especially careful of fire.

Charles, be a good boy and let Mitchell manage. Sam and Mary, attend to your Mother and try to render her happy. Dock, Anse and Bob don't forget me. Be good boys obey your Mother and mind your books. If I shall live to get home to you I intend never to leave you so long again. We will not get ready to leave here before the 15th of March. My expenses will be about a dollar a day. My family shall have the benefit of my earnings. It is 11 o'clock at night everything is quiet in the City and I am left to reflections of home, home sweet home. May the Lord keep you in the hollow of his hand.

Pray for me, give my best respects to all the neighbors. This will be mailed at Sparta. I am your affectionate and loving Companion and Father.

William A. Miller.

from: History of the Samuel T Miller Clan
Author: R. B. Miller, Call Number: CS71.M545x 1953

[Editor's Note: the children's names mentioned in the third- and second-to-last paragraphs of the letter contain several nicknames, but they are indeed the children listed in the first paragraph by R. B. Miller. "Mitchell" is Fleming Mitchell Miller; "Dock" is George Culver Harte Miller; "Anse" is Finis Ansel; "Sam" and "Bob" and "Charles" are obvious. Amanda M. died in 1842 at age 13, before the letter was written. "Mary" is 18-year-old Samuel Thomas Miller's new bride, Mary Elizabeth Gibbins.] 
Miller, William Alexander (I4029)
1384 William died in a tractor accident two months before his daughter Suzanne was born. Suzanne Styler was adopted by Jaquelyn second husband Marvin Hillman.

Imported from Tim Coulthart's file at Rootsweb.com. 
Styer, William James (I3693)
1385 William Goodrich, the younger, was a clergyman, educated at Caius College, Cambridge, in Hegesset in 1678, willing property to sons of his brothers William the elder and John, who were the early settlers in Wethersfield. Goodrich, William 'The Younger' (I4590)
1386 William has concessions in Kincardine and Huron Twp Ramage, William (I37)
1387 William HAYES Sr (104)(105) was born on 22 Oct 1694 in Spelsbury, Fulwell, Oxfordshire, England. He owned 100 acres of land on 10 Sep 1729. (106)

By deed of September 10, 1729 Henry Hayes, of Marlborough, Gentleman, and Rachel his wife, conveyed to William Hayes of the same township, yeoman, for love and affection, one hundred acres of land. In 1764 William and wife appear to have removed to or near Wilmington, soon after which Jane died and he returned the following year.

He was on the tax list in 1753 in Chester County, Pennsylvania.
Tax List of East Marlborough Township (1753): Chester County, Pennsylvania:

William Hayes
Wm Cloud
David Hayes
Jeremiah Cloud
Isaac Hayes
Abigail Cloud
Patrick Haynes
Henry Hayes

He signed a will on 19 Feb 1771. (84)
Surname: Hayes
Given Name: Mordecai

Plantation whereon son Mordecai now lives to be sold after 3 years. To grandson David, son of John Hayes, deceased, 5 shillings. To son David 20. To grandson Jacob Hayes, son of Mordecai, messuage and lot in Wilmington, Delaware, with rev. to grandson Samuel Swayne. To granddaughter Hannah Lamborn 5 at 21, with rev. to granddaughter Rachel Swayne. To daughter Hannah Swayne 50. Remainder to 4 children Hannah Swayne, Mordecai, Thomas and Joshua Hayes. Mordecai to have a double share.

Executor: Mordecai.
Witnessed by: William Swayne, T. Woodward, Elizabeth Willson.

Description: Executor
Date: 19 Feb 1771
Prove Date: 18 Jun 1783
Remarks: Hayes, William. E. Marlboro. 2-19-1771. June 18, 1783.

He died before 18 Jun 1783 in East Marlborough, Chester County, Pennsylvania.

William HAYES Sr and Jane Elizabeth JAMES were married on 19 Nov 1725 in London Grove Meeting, Chester County, Pennsylvania. (107)

Following is the marriage certificate of William Hayes and Jane James:

"Whereas William Hayes of the Township of Marlborow in the County of Chester and Province of Pensilvania and Jane James of the same township and County having declared their intentions of marriage with each other before several monthly meetings of the people of God called Quakers at New Garding in the county aforesaid according to the good order used amongst them and having consent of parents concerned their said proposall of marriage was allowed of by the said meetings.Now these are to certifie whom it may concern that for the full accomplishing of their said intentions this Nineteenth Day of the Eleaventh Month of the year of our Lord one thousand seaven hundred and twenty five they the said William Hayes and Jane James appeared in a Publick Meeting of the said people at Londongrove in the County aforesaid and the said William Hayes taking the said Jane James by the hand did in solemn manner openly declare that he took her the said Jane James to be his wife promising by the Lord's assistance to be unto her a loving and faithfull husband until death should separate them and then and there in the said assembly the said Jane James did in like manner declare that she took the said William Hayes to be her husband promising by the Lord's assistance to be unto him a faithfull and loving wife untill death should separate them, and moreover they the said William Hayes & Jane James, she according to the custom of marriage assuming the name of her husband as a further confarmation thereof did then and there to these presents set their hands.And we whose names are hereunder subscribed being present at the solomnization of the said marriage and subscription have as witnesses thereunto sett our hands the day and year above written.

Caleb Pusey , Thomas Wickersham, William Hayes, John Smith, Jane Hayes, Tho. Jackson, Elizabeth Swaine, Caleb Pusey Junr., Ann Jackson, Isaac Smith, Ann Smith, Joshua Johnson, Henry Hayes, John Jackson, Richard Hayes, Tho. Jackson, Joseph Hayes, Saml. Jackson, Thomas Hayes, Joseph Taylor, Rachall Hayes, William Warders, William Webster, George Casoner, Sarah Webster, William Swaine, Hannah James"
(81) Chester and Delaware Counties, Vol. 1, 1904, p. 136.

(84) Chester County, Pennsylvania Wills, 1713-1825.

(104) History of Chester County, Pennsylvania: With Genealogical and Biographical Sketches, by J. Smith Futhey and Gilbert Cope; Philadelphia: Louis H. Everts, 1881.

(105) Historic Homes and Institutions and Genealogical and Personal Memoirs of Chester and Delaware Counties, Pennsylvania, Volume I; Eds: Chester County; Gilbert Cope, Delaware County, Henry Graham Ashmead, The Lewis Pub. Co: 1904, p. 135-36.

(106) Chester and Delaware Counties, Vol. 1, 1904, Page 135.

(107) Proceedings of the Bicentennial Gathering of the Descendents of Henry Hayes at Unionville, Chester County, PA September 2nd 1905; West Chester, PA: Published by the Committee for the Family, 1906. p. 81. Marriage certificate of William Hayes and Jane James. 
Hayes, William (I1086)
1388 William Henrie was born about 1795 in France. (Place of birth and parents unknown). He is the great-great-great-great grandfather of Robert Earl Lee III (hereafter referenced as RELIII). In France, William met and married his wife, Marie, (RELIII great-great-great-great grandmother) in about 1823. In France they started their life together and soon a son, William Henrie, Jr. was born circa 1824. It is not known why a choice was made to come to America but by the birth of their second child in 1825, Marie Josephine (RELIII great-great-great grandmother), they were residing in New York so apparently sometime between the birth of William Henrie, Jr. and Marie Josephine, the Henries immigrated to America.

At some point in time they left New York for Prairie du Rocher, Illinois. It is not known when they left for Illinois except for the fact that Henrie, Sr. was a miller and Prairie du Rocher was a strong French community and he may have had an opportunity to start his own mill.

William Henrie and Marie had two other children. The third child was Angelique, who was born in 1828 in New York. She married Daniel G. Taylor, Sr. in Prairie du Rocher, Illinois on June 29, 1849 and she died in a steamboat accident in 1858. Their youngest child of record was Juliette who was born in 1834 in Illinois. She married Theophilus F. R. Papin on November 14, 1855 and died around 1887.

It appears the Henries lived in Prairie du Rocher at least by 1830 because William Henrie is known to have purchased a home from a Mr. MacDonald. This home, because of its unique architecture of the French style, was later put on the historic register with former owners names listed, one of which was William Henrie
Henrie, William (I4479)
1389 William Hickok came to America in the "Plain Joan" in 1635, Hickock, Capt. William (I4097)
1390 William lived in Prescott - had a store of some kind. Source:Ramage notes on blue stationary Ramage, William (I2383)
1391 William Morgan, of Llanvabon, Wales, was born in 1571. He bore arms of the Cilfyndd branch of the old house of Morgan. His children were Evan, Thomas, John, James, Watkin, Jonathan, William. The fourth child, James, emigrated to America Morgan, William (I4419)
1392 William the Younger, a clergyman, died in Hegesset, and willed property to the sons of his brothers William and John Goodrich, William "The Elder" (I225)
1393 WILLIAM6 BRADFORD (WILLIAM5, WILLIAM4, ROBERT3, PETER2, ROBERT1) was born March 19, 1589/90 in Austerfield, Yorkshire, England (Source: Mayflower Descendent. Bowman, George E., ed. 1899-1940. 34 Vols. Boston, 1981. Microfiche Mayflower Increasings Bradford Register, Vol 4 , 83 & 84 ), and died May 09, 1657 in Plymouth, Plymouth County, MA (Source: Mayflower Descendent. Bowman, George E., ed. 1899-1940. 34 Vols. Boston, 1981. Microfiche Mayflower Increasings Bradford Register, Vol 4 , 83 & 84 ). He married (1) DOROTHY MAY December 10, 1613 in Leyden, Holland (Source: Mayflower Descendent. Bowman, George E., ed. 1899-1940. 34 Vols. Boston, 1981. Microfiche Mayflower Increasings Bradford Register, Vol 4 , 83 & 84 ), daughter of HENRY MAY. He married (2) ALICE CARPENTER August 14, 1623 in Plymouth, Plymouth County, MA (Source: Chrisman Pedigree Mayflower Descendent. Bowman, George E., ed. 1899-1940. 34 Vols. Boston, 1981. Microfiche Mayflower Increasings ), daughter of ALEXANDER CARPENTER and PRISCILLA DILLEN. Notes for WILLIAM BRADFORD:William Bradford GENEALOGICAL SUMMARY ------------------------------------------------------------------------ BAPTISM: 19 March 1589/90, Austerfield, York, England DEATH: 9 May 1657, Plymouth, MA MARRIED: (1). Dorothy May, Amsterdam, Holland, 10 December 1613 (2). Alice (Carpenter) Southworth, 14 August 1623 PARENTS OF WILLIAM: William Bradford and Alice Hanson PARENTS OF DOROTHY: prob. Henry May PARENTS OF ALICE: Alexander Carpenter CHILDREN by Dorothy May: 1. John (b. c1618, Leyden, Holland; d. bef. 21 Sept. 1676, Norwich, CT; m. Martha Bourne) CHILDREN by Alice Carpenter: 2. William (b. 17 June 1624, Plymouth, MA; d. 20 February 1703/4, Plymouth, MA; m1. Alice Richards, aft. 23 April 1650; m2. name unknown; m3. Mary (Wood) Holmes, c1676) 3. Mercy (b. bef. 22 May 1627, Plymouth, MA; d. bef. 9 May 1657; m. Benjamin Vermayes/Fearmayes, 21 December 1648) 4. Joseph (b. c1630, Plymouth, MA; d. 10 July 1715, Plymouth, MA; m. Jael Hobart, 25 May 1664, Hingham, MA) ------------------------------------------------------------------------ William Bradford came on the Mayflower with his wife Dorothy (May). She fell off the Mayflower and drowned when it was anchored in Cape Code (Provincetown) Harbor. Some historians believe this may have been a suicide. After the death of John Carver, he was elected governor of the Plymouth colony, and continued in that capacity nearly all his life. He also wrote "Of Plymouth Plantation", chronicling the history of the Plymouth colony, and the events that led up to their leaving England for Holland, and later to New England. The ancestry of William Bradford is as follows: ------------------------------------------------------------------------ (6) Robert? Bradfourth, b. c1435, taxed 1522, d. prob. 1523. (5) Peter Bradfourth, of Bentley, Arksey, York, England; b. c1460, d. 1542/3; married at least twice, names unknown. (4) Robert Bradfourth, of Wellingley, Tickhill, York, England; b. c1487; d. 1552 or 1553; m1. (---)(---); m2. Elizabeth (---) (3) William Bradford, bur. Austerfield, York, England 10 January 1595/6; m. bef. 1552, (---)(----); m2. Margaret Fox, 19 October 1567, Harworth, Nottingham, England. (2) William Bradford, b. c1560, bur. 15 July 1591, m. Alice Hanson on 21 July 1584, Austerfield, York, England. Alice Hanson, bp. 8 December 1562, m2. Robert Briggs, 23 February 1593. She the daughter of John Hanson and Margaret Gressam. (1) William Bradford, Mayflower passenger. ___________________________________________________________________________________ Interesting quotes from Mayflower passengers All quotes are from William Bradford unless otherwise noted ------------------------------------------------------------------------ [PILGRIMS PREPARE TO DEPART LEYDEN, HOLLAND] "So they left that goodly and pleasant city which had been their resting place near twelve years; but they knew they were pilgrims, and looked not much on those things, but lift up their eyes to the heavens, their dearest country, and quieted their spirits." [THE MAYFLOWER DEPARTS HOLLAND] "The next day (the wind being fair) they went aboard and their friends with them, where truly doleful was the sight of that sad and mournful parting, to see what sighs and sobs and prayers did sound amongst them, what tears did gush from every eye, and pithy speeches pierced each heart; that sundry of the Dutch strangers that stood on the quay as spectators could not refrain from tears. Yet comfortable and sweet it was to see such lively and true expressions of dear and unfeigned love. But the tide stays for no man, calling them away that were thus loath to depart, their reverend pastor falling down on his knews (and they all with him) with watery cheeks commended them with most fervent prayers to the Lord and His blessing. And then with mutual embraces and many tears they took their leave one of another, which proved to be the last leave to many of them." [DEATH AT SEA] "And I may not omit here a special work of God's providence. There was a proud and very profane young man, one of the seamen, of a lusty, able body, which made him the more haughty; he would always be contemning the poor people in their sickness and cursing them daily with grievous execrations; and did not let to tell them that he hoped to help to cast half of them overboard before they came to their journey's end, and to make merry with what they had; and if he were by any gently reproved, he would curse and swear most bitterly. But it pleased God before they came half seas over, to smite this young man with a grievous disease, of which he died in a desperate manner, and so was himself the first that was thrown overboard. Thus his curses light on his own head, and it was an astonishment to all his fellows for they noted it to be the just hand of God upon him. . . In all this voyage there died but one of the passengers, which was William Butten, a youth, servant to Samuel Fuller, when they drew near the coast." [THE MAYFLOWER ARRIVES AT CAPE COD] "Being thus arrived in a good harbor, and brought safe to land, they fell upon their knees and blessed the God of Heaven who had brought them over the vast and furious ocean, and delivered them from all the perils and miseries thereof, again to set their feet on the firm and stable earth, their proper element." [OVERVIEW OF CONDITIONS AFTER ARRIVAL] "But here I cannot but stay and make a pause, and stand half amazed at this poor people's present condition; and so I think will the reader, too, when he well considers the same. Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation . . . they had now no friends to welcome them nor inns to entertain or refresh their weather-beaten bodies; no houses or much less towns to repair to, to seek for succour . . . and for the season it was winter, and they that know the winters of that country know them to be sharp and violent, and subject to cruel and fierce storms, dangerous to travel to known places, much more to search an unknown cost. Besides, what could they see but a hideous and desolate wilderness, full of wild beasts and wild men--and what multitudes there might be of them they knew not. . . . If they looked behind them there was the mighty ocean which they had passed and was now as a main bar and gulf to separate them from all the civil parts of the world." [PILGRIMS PLACE IN HISTORY] "May not and ought now the children of these fathers rightly say: 'Our fathers were Englishmen which came over this great ocean, and were ready to perish in this wilderness, but they cried unto the Lord, and He heard their voice and looked on their adversity . . . Let them therefore praise the Lord, because He is good: and His mercies endure forever.' . . . When they wandered in the desert wilderness out of the way, and found no city to dwell in, both hungry and thirsty, their soul was overwhelmed in them. Let them confess before the Lord His loving kindness and His wonderful works before the sons of men." [THE FIRST WINTER] "But that which was most sad and lamentable was, that in two or three months' time half of their company died, especially in January and February, being the depth of winter, and wanting houses and other comforts; being infected with the scurvy and other diseases which this long voyage and their inaccommodate condition had brought upon them. So as there died some times two or three a day in the foresaid time, that of 100 and odd persons, scarce fifty remained. And of these, in the time of most distress, there was but six or seven sound persons who to their great commendations, be it spoken, spared no pains night nor day, but with abundance of toil and hazard of their own health, fetched them wood, made them fires, dressed them meat, made their beds, washed their loathsome clothes, clothed and unclothed them. In a word, did all the homely and necessary offices for them which dainty and queasy stomachs cannot endure to hear named; and all this willingly and cheerfully, without any grudging in the least, showing herein their true love unto their friends and bretheren; a rare example and Worthy to be remembered. Two of these seven were Mr. William Brewster, their revered Elder, and Myles Standish, their Captain and military commander, unto whom myself and many others were much beholden in our low and sickly condition. And yet the Lord so upheld these persons as in this general calamity they were not at all infected either with sickness or lameness. And what I have said of these I may say of many others who died in this general visitation, and others yet living; that whilst they had health, yea, or any strength continuing, they were not wanting to any that had need of them. And I doubt not their recompense is with the Lord." [INDIAN RELATIONS] "All this while the Indians came skulking about them, and would sometimes show themselves aloof off, but when any approached near them, they would run away; and once they stole away their tools where they had been at work and were gone to dinner. But about the 16th of March, a certain Indian came boldly amongst them and spoke to them in broken English, which they could well understand but marveled at it. At length they understood by discourse with him, that he was not of these parts, but belonged to the eastern parts where some English ships came to fish . . . his name was Samoset. He told them also of another Indian whose name was Squanto, a native of this place, who had been in England and could speak better English than himself. Being, after some time of entertainment and gifts dismissed, a while after he came again, and five more with him, and they brought again all the tools that were stolen away before, and made way for the coming of their great Sachem, called Massasoit. Who, about four or five days after, came with the chief of his friends and other attendance, with the aforesaid Squanto. With whom, after friendly entertainment and some gifts given him, they made a peace with him (which hath now continued this 24 years.)" [written in 1645] [TWO ACCOUNTS OF THE FIRST THANKSGIVING] "[BRADFORD] They began now to gather in the small harvest they had, and to fit up their houses and dwellings against the winter, being all well recovered in health and strength and had all things in good plenty. For as some were thus employed in affairs abroad, others were exercised in fishing, about cod and bass and other fish, of which they took good store, of which every family had their portion. All the summer there was no want; and now began to come in store of fowl, as winter approached, of which this place did abound when they first came . . . And besides waterfowl there was great store of wild turkeys, of which they took many, besides venison, etc." "[WINSLOW] Our harvest being gotten in, our Governor sent four men on fowling, that so we might after a more special manner rejoice together, after we had gathered the fruit of our labours. They four in one day killed as much fowl as, with a little help besides, served the Company almost a week. At which time, amongst other recreations, we exercised our arms, many of the Indians coming amongst us, and amongst the rest their great king, Massasoit with some 90 men, whom for three days we entertained and feasted. And they went out and killed five deer which they brought to the plantation and bestowed on our Governor and upon the Captain and others." [EDWARD WINSLOW ON INDIAN AND ENGLISH WOMEN] "[The poor Indian women] sold their coats from their backs, and tied boughs about them, but with great shame-facedness (for indeed they were more modest than some of our English women)." [BRADFORD REMINISCES IN 1630 ABOUT THE COLONY'S SUCCESS] Thus out of small beginnings greater things have been produced by His hand that made all things of nothing, and gives being to all things that are; and, as one small candle may light a thousand, so the light here kindled hath shown unto many, yea in some sort to our whole nation; let the glorious name of Jehovah have all the praise." ____________________________________________________________ Bradford, William William Bradford was one of the leaders of the pilgrims who established Plymouth Colony. He was its governor for more than 30 years. His History of Plymouth Plantation, 1620-1647, first printed in full in 1856, is a minor classic, reflecting the unusual qualities of the man and the values of the small group of English separatists who became known as Pilgrims. Bradford was born in March 1590 in Austerfield, Yorkshire, the son of a yeoman farmer. He was self-taught. As a young man, he joined Puritan groups that met illegally in nearby Scrooby and was a member of that congregation when it separated from the Church of England in 1606. Bradford was among the 125 Scrooby separatists who sought (1608) religious sanctuary in Holland. When the congregation decided (1617) to seek refuge in America, Bradford took major responsibility for arranging the details of the emigration. The term Pilgrim is derived from his description of himself and his coreligionists as they left Holland (July 22, 1620) for Southampton, where they joined another group of English separatists on the Mayflower. Bradford was one of about a dozen original Scrooby church members who sailed for America on the Mayflower. When John Carver, Plymouth Colony's first governor, died suddenly in April 1621, Bradford was unanimously elected to replace him. He was reelected 30 times. In 1640, Bradford and the group of original settlers known as the "old comers" turned over to the colony the proprietary rights to its lands, which had been granted (1630) to him by the Warwick Patent and then shared by him with the old comers. During the period of his governorship, and especially during the first few years, Bradford provided the strong, steady leadership that kept the tiny community alive. He strove to sustain the religious ideals of the founders and to keep the colony's settlements compact and separate from the larger neighboring colonies. Bradford died on May 9 or 19, 1657. ____________________________________________________________________________________ BRADFORD, William (1590-1657), American colonial governor, one of the Pilgrim Fathers and historian, born in Austerfield, Yorkshire, England. In 1606 he joined the Brownists, a dissident Protestant sect, and three years later, in search of freedom of worship, went with them to Holland, where he became an apprentice to a silk manufacturer. He sailed on the Mayflower in 1620, and after his arrival in the New World he helped found Plymouth Colony. In April 1621 he succeeded Gov. John Carver as chief executive of Plymouth Colony. Except for five years, Bradford served as governor almost continuously from 1621 through 1656, having been reelected 30 times. In 1621 he negotiated a treaty with Massasoit, the chief of the Wampanoag Indians. Under the treaty, which was vital to the maintenance and growth of the colony, Massasoit disavowed Indian claims to the Plymouth area and pledged peace with the colonists. Bradford was a delegate on four occasions to the New England Confederation, of which he was twice elected president. His History of Plimouth Plantation (1856) is the primary source of information about the Pilgrims. Source: Funk & Wagnalls New Encyclopedia Notes for ALICE CARPENTER:ALICE CARPENTER was the daughter of Alexander Carpenter of Wrington, Somerset and Leiden, Holland, she married Edward Southworth at Leiden (MD 10:1). After the death of Southworth, she sailed to Plymouth on the Anne in 1623, and shortly after arrival married Gov. William Bradford as his second wife. She had four sisters associated with Plymouth Colony, Juliana, Priscilla, Agnes, and Mary (Mary Lovering Holman, The Scott Genealogy [Boston, 19191). All the sisters eventually came to Plymouth except Agnes, who married Samuel Fuller, but died before he sailed on the 1620 Mayflower. Alice's two sons by her ftrst marriage, Constant and Thomas Southworth, came to Plymouth after her. Her sister Priscilla's husband, William Wright, mentioned in his will his "brother Will Bradford," who had also been mentioned in the will of Samuel Fuller, her sister Agnes's widower, (MD 1:200, 24). Child of WILLIAM BRADFORD and DOROTHY MAY is: i. JOHN7 BRADFORD, b. Abt. 1618, Leydon, Holland (Source: World Family Tree 5251Mayflower Increasings); d. Bef. September 21, 1676, Norwich, CT (Source: Bradford Register, Vol 4 , 83 & 84Mayflower Increasings); m. MARTHA BOURNE, Bef. 1651 (Source: World Family Tree 5251). Children of WILLIAM BRADFORD and ALICE CARPENTER are: 4. ii. WILLIAM7 BRADFORD, b. June 17, 1624, Plymouth, Plymouth County, MA; d. February 20, 1702/03, Plymouth, Plymouth County, MA. iii. JOHN BRADFORD, b. 1618, Plymouth , Plymouth, MA; d. Of Plymouth, Plymouth, MA. iv. MERCY BRADFORD, b. Bef. May 1627, Plymouth, Plymouth, MA (Source: World Family Tree 5251 Mayflower Increasings); d. Bef. May 09, 1657, Of Plymouth, Plymouth, MA (Source: Mayflower Increasings); m. BENJAMIN VERMAYES, December 21, 1648, Plymouth , Plymouth, MA (Source: Bradford Register, Vol 4 , 83 & 84 Mayflower Increasings). 5. v. JOSEPH BRADFORD, b. 1630, Plymouth, Plymouth County, MA; d. July 10, 1715, Plymouth, Plymouth, MA. Bradford, William (I4522)
1394 Witnesses: William Barger and Benjamin G Mulkey[ ]

Witnesses: William Barger and Benjamin G Mulkey 
Family F1149
1395 Would you have found out where Thomas E Dennis, father
of Job was placed to rest & /or what year? My dad
told me it was when he was 10 years old, that would
have made it abt 1925/26. Being that dad was dob
Nov,1,1915.He said they went into Canada but didnt
remeber any more
note: My 3rd g grandfather Joseph was also a loyalist
in the war of 1812. 
Source (S77)
1396 Wu-teh, was a member of the Paint Clan Wu-teh (I4675)
1397 WWI - Elbert served in a Machine Gun Company with the 103'd Infantry Regiment of the American Expeditionary Forces in France during WW1. In a letter dated Aug 5, 1918 from a field hospital, Elbert wrote that "Somewhere in France" during a machine gun charge into the lines: "......going out into that storm of flying iron with a heavy tripod in one hand and a case of ammunition in the other", while "wiggling thru the wheat, I got a bullet thru my little finger". Later in November, he was hospitalized again, this time in a "gas hospital" in Vichy, France after "a gas shell burst a few yards from me". He related: "The next morning I became acutely sick at my stomach and my eyes began to smart.....and hurt so I could hardly keep them open". "I never had such agony before" With his eyes swollen shut, he experienced the further effects of the gas - "my throat and lungs, which feel burnt. It's like a bery bad cold. Eyes run, nose run, sort throat, awful cough, etc. etc" Elbert received a small military disability check for the remainder of his life due to the negative effects of that noxious gas.

Source: The Dalton Family 23 Sep 2011 
Rice, Elbert Floyd Sr (I3743)
1398 Your mother, Sophia Cameron was the youngest as well as the handsomest of my grandfather's (Alex) family. She was tall and slender with beautiful rosy cheeks. Your father was a highly educated man. They were married in E. Nissouri. - written by Robert Cameron II to his cousin Jane (Withers) Douglas Cameron, Sophia (I1017)
1399 [ ]

Letter written by Bob Lee on 9/5/2002 states that Virginia Lee was married on August 9, 1940 
Family F673
1400 [ ]

Samuel & Isabella were probably married in Versaille Co, KY & had 10 children. The 1810 Woodford Co, KY census lists: Samuel Evans, 376, Males - 2 under 10, I 26-45; Females 2 under 10, I 26-45.

The IGI lists a marriage between a Samuel Evans & Isabella Howe on Spet 18, 1804 in Fleming, Kentucky. This is batch # 6934238 (87) & input source # 538164.

Source: Marriages of Flemming Co., KY 976.956 V.25b - Elbie Evans, 176 E 600 So., St. George, UT 84770. 
Family F601

      «Prev «1 ... 24 25 26 27 28 29 Next»