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10501 This includes a fairly comprehensive biography, which includes much information on his family as well as his children. Source (S584)
10502 This includes census lists of the immigrants and their dates of immigration. Source (S451)
10503 This includes records from Prince George's Co. and Charles Co. Some of the dates and ancestries here differ from S644, Niebling's work on the Moore family. Both, however, contain much documentation. Source (S645)
10504 This includes reference to the first generations of Igleharts in Maryland, but does not pursue the line beyond an initial generation. Source (S334)
10505 This is "Robert the Immigrant" in Hall's The Hall Family of West River. Also see J. Harris Franklin's genealogical notes. His death date is only derived from the fact that his second wife re-married in 1681.

He is included on the Quaker Ancestors page.

The only Robert Franklin in Skordas immigrated in 1667.

Warfield mentions him along with William Burgess and Cornelius Howard as a member of the Legislative Assembly as a representative of Anne Arundel Co. He was also a sheriff.

He had a brother named Richard, who came to Philadelphia. 
Franklin, Robert Sr. (I3596)
10506 This is a baffling book that cites no sources. I only use it very, very sparingly.  Source (S407)
10507 This is a biography of him (and his family) from Alcee Fortier's Louisiana: Comprising Sketches of Parishes, Towns, Events, Institutions, and Persons, Arranged in Cyclopedic Form, volume 3, pp. 751-752.

Couret, Maurice, M. D., was born in New Orleans, La., Sept. 17, 1874; son of John Francis and Louise (Lamothe) Couret, both of whom were born in the Louisiana metropolis (the father in 1849), and reside there at this time.

"The paternal grandfather, John B. Couret, was a native of France, and came to America when a young man. He engaged in business in New Orleans and conducted this throughout the remainder of his life, his death occurring in 1886. The maternal grandfather, Lamothe, was a native of Hayti [sic], and came from that island to the United States, locating at New Orleans, at the time the French were expelled from the land of his birth the year following Napoleon's seizure of the ruler of Hayti [sic]. He was a silversmith, especially skilled in the manufacture of spoons and forks, and articles of this description of his handiwork are still retained in the family. He conducted a jewelry store at New Orleans. One of his brothers also became a citizen of the United States and served in the Revolutionary war. John Francis Couret has been identified with the Canal-Louisiana Bank & Trust company for many years, being vice-president of that institution at the time of its recent merger with German-American bank. Maurice Couret was educated in private schools, later attending the Jesuit college at New Orleans, from which he graduated with the degree of A. B. in 1892, and in 1894 with the degree of A. M. 1892-93 he took a course in electrical engineering at Tulane university, and it was while taking this latter course that he studied at night to complete his Master of Arts course and secure that degree. In October, 1893, he began the study of medicine at Tulane university, from which he graduated in 1896 with the degree of M.D.

"He at once began practice in New Orleans, devoting such time as his patients did not require to study and observation at the Charity hospital.

"From the beginning of his professional career he has been a constant student of pathology and bacteriology. In 1900 he was appointed assistant pathologist at the Charity hospital, and continued in this position until February, 1913, since which time he has been acting pathologist. In 1905 Dr. Couret took post-graduate work at Harvard university, and in 1911 did post-graduate work at Berlin and Vienna. Since 1905 he has been connected with the medical department of Tulane university, first as demonstrator in pathology and bacteriology, and later, in 1909, he was made lecturer in pathology and bacteriology. In 1912 he was made assistant professor of pathology and bacteriology. In October 1911, Dr. Couret organized and is now a director of the Laboratory of Pathology at the Hotel Dieu hospital.

"He has done extensive research work with Prof. Duval, and has demonstrated, it is said, that leprosy may be transmitted through fish, and from man to monkey. The doctor has published several interesting papers on the results of his researches on leprosy. He is a member of the Orleans parish, the Louisiana State and the American Medical associations, Association of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists, and Phi Chi Medical fraternity. In 1900 Dr. Couret was married to Miss Elda Banger, of Marinette, Wis. They have one son, John S. A."

In the 1880 census, there are he and his wife and two children; there are also two boarders living with them, Mary and ?Esinder Abbott, aged 50 and 8 respectively, both born in Louisiana. He is living on Audobon Boulevard at the time. 
Couret, Dr. Maurice Jean Baptiste (I3336)
10508 This is a brief biography of his wife, according to Perley:

"Mary, born about 1634; married, first, John, son of John and Martha Cheny of Newbury April 20 ,1660. He was a brother of her brother' Joseph's wife. Mr. Cheny died in Newbury, where they lived, Jan. 7, 1671. Mr. Cheny's physician was Dr. David Bennett of Rowley, and during his professional visits became acquainted with Mrs. Cheny, whom he married April 29, 1672. She lived with Doctor Bennett under her decease in 1682. At the time of her marriage with Doctor Bennett he was about fifty-seven years lod; and after her death he married Rebecca Spencer in 1683, when he was nearly seventy. She was a daughter of Captain Roger Spencer and a siser of the wife of Sir. William Phips, the wealthy governor of the colony. He had three children by each wife. Mrs. Bennett died March 26, 1712; and the doctor Feb. 4, 1718/9, at the great age, according to the records, of one hundred and three years. Mary Plumer had three children by each of her husbands."

In the light of this story, note that their first child was born before they were married.

He did have a first wife as well, name unknown The children are not named in Perley's article. David Bennett had six children between his two wives.

His son Spencer (by his second wife) became the adoptive son of his first wife's sister and her husband; he was William Phips, and his son took the name Spencer Phips. 
Bennett, Dr. David (I6134)
10509 this is a brief pamphlet that describes the history of the Jansen > Johnson family, the farm, and the cemetery plot. It includes a map and description of its 33 headstones. Source (S564)
10510 This is a chart of Garrett ancestors at the end of the book, done by the genealogist Gilbert Cope. Source (S318)
10511 This is a collection of 12 volumes written after the War, mostly for the Lost Cause tradition. Vol. 2 covers Maryland and Virginia, vol. 10 Louisiana and Arkansas. Helpfully, they include many individual biographies. Source (S423)
10512 This is a collection of essays chronicling the development of the Meeting. Source (S468)
10513 This is a collection of the papers of William Jackson (1746-1834), a Quaker minister, and his nephew, William Jackson (1789-1864) Source (S266)
10514 This is a database of Filby, P. William, ed., Philadelphia Naturalization Records (Detroit, MI, USA: Gale Research Co., 1982) Source (S891)
10515 This is a description of descendants for 5 generations. Source (S685)
10516 This is a GREAT page, with good photos and transcriptions. I complements and supersedes S121, the NSDAR volume of Southern Maryland tombstone transcriptions. Source (S606)
10517 This is a handwritten note, with no sources given; it is the only record of this family that I have. Courtesy Tucky Schweizer, Battee researcher. Source (S237)
10518 This is a history of Charles Lansdale and his descendants down to the children of Elbridge Gerry Lansdale and Susan Isabelle Key. He cites his sources frequently. Source (S294)
10519 This is a Kent County, MD family. Wilmer, Simon (I7108)
10520 This is a note about her husband: "Asahel Walker, Esq. (2d), son of Asahel Walker (1st), was born 2d mo. 7, 1788, in Sadsbury township. He was a man of marked intellect and energy, and set the same example of superior husbandry to his neighbors as his English ancestry; was justice of the peace for many years. He married Sarah Coates, the daughter of Samuel and --- Coates, of Chester Valley, near Coatesville, a family of English descent. She had brothers Warrick, Samuel, Levi, Joseph, George, and Richard. Samuel and Levi were recommended ministers of the Society of Friends. Joseph, a medical doctor, practiced his profession at Downingtown, Chester Co. Asahel Walker (2d), died 12th mo. 5, 1856. Sarah Walker, his wife, died 5th mo. 5, 1869, in her seventy-eighth year of age."

She is not named by Fulthey and Cope. 
Coates, Sarah Thatcher (I4547)
10521 This is a pamphlet. Source (S200)
10522 This is a pretty fascinating name: Doceleha Ruiz is Hispanic, but isn't "Trolle" Swedish?

The 1910, 1920, and 1930 censuses say that her father was born in France, and mother in Spain.

In 1940, after her husband's death, she was working as a real estate agent. 
Trolle, Doceleha Ruiz (I6349)
10523 This is a pretty full history, but I'd like more verification and sources to track down; none seem to be given. Source (S397)
10524 This is a series of index cards, digitized and kept at familysearch. Source (S239)
10525 This is a spiral bound notebook of the line of his descent specifically; a copy is at the Filson Club Library in Louisville, KY. It is strongest on the Virginia and Kentucky family histories, where he preserves a great deal of original documents. Source (S519)
10526 This is a typescript and compilation of family charts, with good references. Especially helpful for the Igleharts; it traces a line which traveled westward from Maryland to the Ohio River valleys. This is on-line at http://www.lib.byu.edu/fhc/. Source (S418)
10527 This is a typescript created “from the notes of Mrs. Montgomery” about the descendants of Capt. Richard Wells and his wife Frances. Source (S376)
10528 This is a very confusingly organized book, but seems to be the only source for much of this information. Source (S22)
10529 This is about Carl Wilhelm, his son Ernst, and Ernst's sons Ernst and Hermann. Source (S647)
10530 This is about her son John Payne Savage:

"Mrs. Williams is a daughter of John P. Savage, a son of James Savage, of Revolutionary fame, he having served throughout the entire struggle for independence. After the close of the war, in 1791, James Savage removed from Virginia to Kentucky, with his wife and children. Settlement was made at Poplar Flat, Lewis county, Kentucky, some fourteen miles above Maysville. There Mr. Savage improved a fine farm from the virgin wilderness and in those early pioneer days it was necessary to barricade the doors against the attacks of Indians. The old homestead is now owned by the fifth generation of his descendants and the old log cabin built by him in the early days is still a part of the family residence. A fact worthy of record here is that during the many years which have elapsed since the time of the immigration of James Savage to Kentucky not a single death occurred in the house from disease until a few years ago. James Savage continued to reside on his homestead during the remainder of his life, and prior to his death, through thrift and industry, he had accumulated a large property, owning at one time a great number of slaves. His wife, whose maiden name was Mary Phillips, was a native Virginian and was descended from King Philip, of England. To Mr. and Mrs. James Savage were born eight children--six sons and two daughters."

--BTW, there has never been a King Philip of England. 
Phillips, Mary (I5858)
10531 This is according to the 1850 census; according to her son John Baptiste's 1880 census entry, it could be Germany or Tennessee. Seghers, Marie (I4457)
10532 This is an addendum to "The Grandson of Elder Thomas Cushman," published in the NEHGR in 1918 (S 652). Source (S655)
10533 This is an extensive family history which he compiled over the course of his life. For the most part it seems very precisely kept, so I assume that care signifies accuracy, though virtually no sources are cited. Source (S160)
10534 This is an index of the land grants awarded between these dates. Source (S475)
10535 This is an invaluable study, esp. for less-known Quaker families such as Coale and Snowden, but it is often confusing written and lacks support. It is on line at the Brigham Young family history archive, at http://www.lib.byu.edu/fhc/. Source (S201)
10536 This is an update of S991.  Source (S992)
10537 This is another couple which moved to Mason Co., Kentucky. This couple had 8 children. Dye, John (I9463)
10538 This is apparently not the Ridgely family recorded in Newman (at 3.119)?

His family's papers are kept at the Maryland Historical Society (MS 1127). Governor of Maryland, 1816-19.

For a painting of him, by Florence MacKubin (1861-1918), see the Annapolis Collection at the Maryland Archives, Accession number: MSA SC 1545-1070. 
Ridgely, Governor Charles Carnan (I1102)
10539 This is available on-line at http://www.lib.byu.edu/fhc/. It is the most complete discussion of the Gilbert Simpsons that I've seen. Source (S66)
10540 This is available on-line at http://www.lib.byu.edu/fhc/; it continues down a much different line than on this tree, however. Source (S333)
10541 This is entirely a guess. Metcalf, Hannah (I15778)
10542 This is extremely helpful for the amount of data it collects, but there are misreadings and typos! For All Hallows' Chapel in Davidsonville use this site: http://www.rootsweb.com/~usgenweb/md/anne/tsimages/allhallows/ahc-index.html. Source (S121)
10543 This is four articles over the course of the volume, for families from Parratt-Swan Source (S760)
10544 This is from Booth:

Hacker, O.. Musician Co. E, Cons. 18th Regt. La. Inf. and Yellow Jacket Battn. Also on Rolls of Co. E, 10th Battn. La. Inf. Musician as Hacker, Octave. Federal Rolls of Prisoners of War, Captured Bayou Teche, La., April 17, 1863. Paroled below Port Hudson, La., May 11, 1863.

He (or a wife? Sarah Balch) applied for a pension. He is included on the Civil War page.

There is this biography from Fortier:

Hacker, Judge L. O. New Iberia, Iberia parish, La., was born in Iberia Parish, La., in the year 1844, and to his earnest and unselfish efforts, perhaps more than to any other one force, is due the development of the present excellent and efficient public school system of Iberia parish. It was the wish of the publishers that an extended review of Judge Hacker 's life work he given here, but out of deference to his well-known native modesty, and by his request, this article is limited to a very brief statement as to his early connection with the public school system of his parish.

Following the close of the Civil war, during which he served the Confederacy, and the almost equally dark period of reconstruction, Judge Hacker, with Col. E. B. Olivier, Dr. Alfred Duperier, James L. Burke, J. D. Broussard, and Adolph Segura, organized a public school system for Iberia parish. Their progress was very slow, because of the opposition of those in power at the time, but when Francis Nichols became governor of Louisiana he appointed all of the above-named gentlemen, except Judge Hacker, as members of the school board for Iberia parish. The board then elected Judge Hacker as principal of the New Iberia City school, with supervisory powers over all the schools of the parish. From this time the progress of educational work in the parish was rapid. In July, 1882, Judge Hacker was admitted to the bar, and resigned his official connection with the schools, but his interest in them has continued unabated.

At the present time he frequently visits them, and can always he relied upon to give his fullest and most hearty cooperation in any meritorious movement directed toward the betterment of the schools. Judge Hacker has been long identified with every good work that has gone forward in New Iberia and in Iberia parish, and his name cannot he disassociated with the substantial upbuilding and material development of that section of Louisiana, but it is doubtful if the people, even of the locality in which he has passed the richly fruitful years of his useful life, fully appreciate the debt of gratitude they owe to him for his unselfish devotion to the broadening, upbuilding, purifying, and modernizing the educational interests of the community and of that portion of the State of Louisiana--indeed, of the State of Louisiana, and even beyond.

We have said "the educational interests,'' but what does this mean other than all that can be implied in good citizenship--useful manhood and useful womanhood--the moral upbuilding of a section, involving, also, its spiritual development and expansion. Surely, a work in all respects worthy of the best among men.

Source: Louisiana: Comprising Sketches of Parishes, Towns, Events, Institutions, and Persons, Arranged in Cyclopedic Form (volume 3), pp. 188-189. Edited by Alcée Fortier, Lit.D. Published in 1914, by Century Historical Association.

See: Hébert, South West Louisiana Records, vol. 9. 
Hacker, Judge Louis Octave (I9602)
10545 This is from his death certificate; the Lansdale Bible (S111) gives Oct 29th as his birthdate. Brown, Frances Marion (I5149)
10546 This is given as her last residence on the SSI. Coffee, Evelyn Ross (I13647)
10547 This is her entry by Otto:

Lydia Goodwill, d. Boston 21 Aug. 1752; m. there 9 May 1745 John Clough, b. Boston 7 Feb. 1719/20, d. there by 17 March 1798, “ae. 79” (obit., CC), son of Ebenezer and Ann (___) Clough (Boston Transcript, 16 March 1903, #370). John Clough was a brazier, not the mason of that name with est. admm. Boston in 1754 (Suffolk Probate #11321); he nt (2) Charlestown 16 March 1758 Abigail Edes. In John’s Prince Street household in 1789 were John Clough, brazier; another John Clough and “Elizabeth Paine, wife of John & dau. John Clough, of Boston, d. in Thomaston, Me., Aug. 6,1834 a[e]. 63,” prob. children of the later wife (A.S. Lainhart, First Boston City Directory [1789] Including Extensive Annotations by John Haven Dexter [1791-1876] [1989], p. 30).

This family does not appear in The Genealogy of the Descendants of John Clough, 2 vols. (1952-66).

Children, b. Boston (Goodwill, 8-12; J. A. Downs, William Downe of Boston, Mass. 11979-811, 7; Boston VRs):
*Lydia Clough, b. 15 Jan. 1745/6; Thomas Clough (b. d. 1747); Thomas Goodwill Clough, (1748 or 1749-by 20 Aug. 1793) (“a Minor aged about five Years” 29 March 1754, Suffolk Probate #10718; admm. 20 Aug. 1793, Suffolk Probate #20194; Goodwill, 12), a mariner, may have d. at sea; m. Second Baptist Church, Boston 30 July 1783 Mary Ann Downe (1760-1820), dau. of John & Ann (Holmes) Downe; Rebecca Clough, b. 9 Jan. 1751 (“a Minor ag’d about three Years” 29 March 1754, Suffolk Probate #10717), d. by 8 Sept. 1819 (CC), unm.; John Clough (b., d. 1752). 
Goodwill, Lydia (I6291)
10548 This is her one letter as part of a correspondence with John Lansdale, Sr.  Source (S465)
10549 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14607)
10550 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I10545)
10551 This is in the special collections at UL Lafayette, in the Edith Garland Dupre Library/Special Collections and Archives:

Collection 55
Weeks Family.  Collection
5 in.
Not reprocessed
History of New Iberia by William Burke, 1899, published in the New Iberia Enterprise, 1931; other histories of New Iberia; article, "The Home of Joseph Jefferson"; William F. Weeks, 1824-1895, obituary; wills of John Moore and William Weeks; marriage contract between Samuel Charles Meyer and Marie Thomas Boutee, 1806; biography of Alfred Duperier; copies of Confederate money; reminiscences of L. P. Bryant; article on Jean Francois Marie Mouchet; history of the Episcopal Church of the Epiphany, New Iberia and St. Peter's Catholic Church; materials on Mississippi River floods; article, "Mount Carmel on the Teche." 
Mayer, Samuel Charles (I9604)
10552 This is information about him from the biography of his son, Maurice:

"Couret, Maurice, M. D., was born in New Orleans, La., Sept. 17, 1874; son of John Francis and Louise (Lamothe) Couret, both of whom were born in the Louisiana metropolis (the father in 1849), and reside there at this time. [. . . ] John Francis Couret has been identified with the Canal-Louisiana Bank & Trust company for many years, being vice-president of that institution at the time of its recent merger with German-American bank."

In 1880, he is living in his father's household with his wife, and three younger children who are apparently his (Sidney, "Morais"--a bad transcription of Maurce, I presume--and "Nathan"). 
Couret, Jean Francoise (I3103)
10553 This is kept in a museum in Glasgow, Missouri Source (S456)
10554 This is kept on the New England Histories page. Source (S567)
10555 This is not primarily about the line on this site, but has notes about the Robins and Littleton origins and first settlers in Virginia, with good references. Source (S455)
10556 This is NOT the Talbot County Freelands, apparently; this tree is helpful with several Anne Arundel families, especially Worthington. Source (S135)
10557 This is now in Mercer Co. Hixson, William (I9505)
10558 This is possibly her name. McPherson, Elizabeth (I13424)
10559 This is presumably the Samuel Hambleton named in the 1818 deed of "Ebenezer" in Montgomery County; see Newman 1.116-17.

His papers are kept at the Maryland Historical Society (Mss 983, 2021, 2381).

"One of Talbot [County's] many citizens to gain immortality during the War of 1812, Samuel Hambleton, was born on March 29, 1777, the fourth generation of the family to whom Cecil, Lord Baltimore, had granted Martingham in 1659. . . . Samuel Hambleton eventually retired to Perry Cabin, named for his beloved friend and commander. He died there in 1851, and is buried at Martingham" (Weeks, 80-81).

He was later a prominent lawyer in Easton. And, he was on the Board of Agriculture of the Eastern Shore, formed on Dec. 1, 1825 (Weeks 100, 145).

His house, Perry Cabin, is near St. Michaels. It is famous in part because Gary Cooper and Fay Wray shot the film The First Kiss there in the 1930s. 
Hambleton, Samuel (I5722)
10560 This is reprinted on line at http://ghotes.net/famhist/ghotes2d.htm. Source (S374)
10561 This is the ancestor of William McLellan Fayssoux who fought in the Revolution. He was "son of John, of royal descent." See his entry in the American National Biography; his papers are at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Pa, where he was a founding trustee.

According to Irvineclan.com,

  "We learn from several sources that he was born in co. Fermanagh – near Enniskillen – 3 Nov., 1741; that he died in Philadelphia, Pa. 29 July, 1804; that in 1772 he married Ann Callender (b. 8 Feb., 1758, d. 15 Oct, 1823) in Carlisle, Pa., a daughter of Capt. Robert. Callender, and that 11 children issued from this broadcast throughout the nation – many having participate, and a few given their lives in the War 1812, Indian uprisings, Mexican War, The Alamo, Civil War, Spanish American War, and World Wars I and II.

    "At the time of the marriage Robert Callender was a hunter and trapper and Indian fighter, was a survivor of Braddock's Defeat. Later he was a Revolutionary soldier, promoted to Captain in action – and after hostilities ceased returned to hunting and trapping but finally to fur trading on a sizable scale. Of his wife Mary Scull nothing has come to light.

    "His education was in Enniskillen Public Schools and by tutor followed by studying medicine by the preceptor system under the famous Dr. Cleghorn of Dublin – wherein the teacher would finally vouch for the adequacy of knowledge of the pupil. Following this was a trick in the British Navy of undiscovered length during the Seven Years War (the hostilities against France ranging from 1756-63) as Ship's Surgeon on a Man-o-War. Such service could not have been to his liking for we find that by 1764 he was establishing a medical practice in Carlisle, Pa. It is naturally assumed the events leading to the American Revolution interfered with his professional life, and that his many involvement's during and after the War were so numerous and varied that doubts exits this work was ever resumed.

    "Official accounts miss the time of the General's removal to N.W. Pennsylvania but undoubtedly this occurred shortly after his exploratory commission in 1785 to the ‘western wilderness' – wherein he evolved the concept that the State of Penn. should acquire a Northwest Triangle of territory and thus become a seaport State, the northern boundary being Lake Erie. Hence, perhaps only 4 of the 11 children were born in Carlisle.

    "A present day historian – Mrs. Albigence Waldo Jones, 129 Brighton Rd. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. (a great grand-daughter of Gen'l William's 8th child Rebecca Armstrong de Rosenthal nee Irvine and Dr. Peter Simons Fayssoux of Charleston, S.C.) – a Vassar graduate and most meticulous recorder – has stated that no family tradition exists concerning the General's parentage nor ancestry – that among his collection of letters there is no mention of Ireland – that his father was James, a prominent physician of Enniskillen. Contradicting this letter is a statement made by her great grandmother that the father's name was John – but both attest to an Andrew and a Mathew.

    "A humorous comment occurs in one of the General's letters. Derogatory to the native Irishman, he says, "The Irish faired poorly against us in the War" and " German is worth 2 Irishman and will prove a better bargain at that."  Evidently the General did not consider himself as Irish – taking pride in his Scotch ancestry. In fact in his day the term "Scotch-Irish" hadn't appeared, and the many apparently well-to-do Scotchman who had removed to North Ireland were skipping back and forth frequently enough to regard themselves still as Scotch. Records show, too, that many of these transplants and their early offspring – during their various revisits to Scotland used the "Irving" spelling while there and reverted to Irvine on returning back to their new homes." 
Irvine, Gen. William (I3107)
10562 This is the beginning of the first chapter of his Autobiography:

"I WAS born in Bracken County, Kentucky, Sept. 9, 1816.
My father, John Fee, was the son of John Fee, senior. He was of Scotch and English descent. His wife, formerly Elizabeth Bradford, was of Scotch-Irish descent. My father was an industrious, thrifty farmer. Unfortunately he inherited from his father's estate a bondman - a lad bound until he should be 25 years of age.
   My father came to the conclusion that if he would have sufficient and permanent labor he must have slave labor. He purchased and reared slaves until he was the owner of some thirteen. This was a great sin in him individually, and to the family a detriment, as all moral wrongs are.
   My father was observant, and by his reading kept himself familiar with passing events. He saw that the effects of slavery were bad; that it was a hindrance to social and national prosperity; and consequently invested his money in lands in free States and early deeded portions of these lands to each of his children. He did not see the end from the beginning, - what was to be the after-use of some of these lands.
   My mother was industrious and economical; a modest, tender-hearted woman, and a fond mother. I was her first born. She loved me very much, and I loved her in return.
   Her mother, Sarah Gregg, was a Quakeress from Pennsylvania. Her eldest son, Aaron Gregg, my wife's grandfather, was an industrious free laborer, an ardent lover of liberty, and very outspoken in his denunciations of slavery. This opposition to slavery and his love of liberty passed to his children and children's children, almost without exception."

He was married, then, to his first cousin, once removed. He was a preacher and an abolitionist. According to Frazee (S22), He and his wife "began their ministry in Lewis County [Kentucky], and served a church there and in Bracken County some eight years. During that time he preached against slavery and published anti-slavery manuals" (602). He was adamant about this, getting kicked out of various counties. He eventually became the founder of Berea College, starting from a school he founded in 1859. Also see his entry in the American National Biography.

Frazee contains pictures of him and his wife Matilda.

Bracken County has a historical marker for him at the Germantown Community Center, KY 875: "Fee received degree from Augusta College; went to Lane Theological Seminary. Had spiritual experience which began career as nationally known and determined abolitionist. A founder of Berea College who wanted low-cost education for "all persons of good moral character," regardless of race. Wrote several pamphlets advocating racial reform. Presented by Bracken Co. Historical Society and the Ky. African American Heritage Commission." 
Fee, John Gregg (I4106)
10563 This is the branch from which Walter Levensaler is descended, though son John Adam, who wrote the family history. Levensaler, John (I6412)
10564 This is the couple that moved from Virginia to Bracken Co, Kentucky, in about 1798 when William Jr. was about 17.

There is another William Pollock 1783-1856, from Pennsylvania, m. Nancy McNary--not the same peron. 
Pollock, William Jr. (I5784)
10565 this is the current address on his Veteran’s Administration index card Miller, Henry (I14698)
10566 this is the date his will (written the previous September) was probated. Waters, Tilghman (I10702)
10567 this is the date his will was proved Mulliken, Jeremiah (I8613)
10568 This is the date Newman gives for the estimate of his son William's birth Family F7816
10569 this is the date of his will Buck, Cornet John (I10386)
10570 this is the date of his will, at least. Marriott, John (I8964)
10571 this is the date the 1860 censu was taken Johnson, Elizabeth (I9526)
10572 This is the definitive text for this family, though with the notable error that Moore's wife's last name is Wilson, not Miller. Source (S250)
10573 This is the family bible of Richard Lansdale and Jamima Hyatt. This is the Bible referred to in S140 by M.G. Hillabold. Source (S433)
10574 This is the figure in the "C. Winterstein von Rosenberg" engraving. He bought Tauerhollen and Holwigshof Estates; he inherited the Wintzhiem Estate (in German it is "Wintzheim" or "Weiserheim," meaning "winter-home" or "winter-castle"); and he bought the Eckitten Estate, which was kept until the 1849 emigration. von Rosenberg, Friedrich Wilhelm (I3186)
10575 This is the fullest biography of his service; Jones (S51) references it on p. 210, along with “Seymour papers” which should be checked. Source (S286)
10576 This is the fullest description I've seen of John Jarman (the immigrant's) family. Source (S315)
10577 This is the homepage for the Friench Simpson Memorial Library in Hallettsville: http://www.hallettsvillelibrary.org.

According to Bill Stein's history of Colorado County, Texas:

"Simpson was writing poetry as early as 1864, when he was sixteen and living at Oakland. His first known published poem, "Dolce Far Niente," appeared in the Colorado Citizen on July 23, 1874. Later in the year the Citizen published another Simpson poem, "A Study of Nature." By then, he had secured employment with the Texas State Geological Survey, a job which afforded him the opportunity to travel widely within the state, and to write brief accounts of his travels for the Citizen."

This is from the Handbook of Texas On-line:

"Friench Simpson, businessman, author, and public official, son of James Hendley and Emily (Dye) Simpson, was born in Fairfax County, Virginia, on February 13, 1848. His early training was at the Leesburg Academy. He arrived in Texas in 1862 and continued his education in the common schools of the state. In 1865 he enlisted as a private in Company A, Thirteenth Texas Volunteer Infantry. He subsequently returned to his family's home in Lavaca County and engaged in farming and planting from 1866 to 1873.

"In 1874-75 he served as a member of the Texas State Geological Survey (see GEOLOGICAL SURVEYS OF TEXAS). In 1877 he was admitted to the bar and began the practice of law. He married Jennie Harbert of Columbus on February 11, 1877. In 1888 Simpson became a banker at the Simpson Bank of Columbus, founded by his father fifteen years earlier, and upon his father's death in 1889, he assumed ownership of the establishment with partner Carey Shaw. Simpson also helped organize the First National Bank of Hallettsville, where he remained a cashier for twenty-five years. A slump in the local economy in 1913 placed the Simpson Bank in an unsound financial position, and it was forced into bankruptcy and closure in October 1914. The Simpson Ranch in Lavaca County was sold by the bank's trustees in partial satisfaction of creditors.

"In 1884 Simpson was elected mayor of Columbus. He represented District Eighteen, which comprised Lavaca, Colorado, and Fayette counties, in the Senate of the Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth Texas legislatures, 1893-95. He was a devout Methodist, director of the Masonic Orphans' Home in Fort Worth from 1890 to 1900, and grand treasurer of the Masonic Grand Lodge of Texas in 1900. In the same year he published a volume called A Study of Nature and Other Poems (1900) and later published A Paraphrase of the Quatrains of Omar Khayyam (1909). From 1917 to 1919 he served as chairman of the Lavaca County Selective Service Board. Simpson died at his home in Hallettsville on March 23, 1923.

"BIBLIOGRAPHY: Colorado County Historical Commission, Colorado County Chronicles from the Beginning to 1923 (2 vols., Austin: Nortex, 1986). Davis Foute Eagleton, comp. and ed., Writers and Writings of Texas (New York: Broadway, 1913). Members of the Legislature of the State of Texas from 1846 to 1939 (Austin: Texas Legislature, 1939). Who Was Who in America, Vol. 1." 
Simpson, Friench (I3905)
10578 This is the immigrant ancestor of the family in Maryland.

I have seen the named spelled Mullikin, Mulliken, and Mullican (at least). I have not managed to connect all of the family members on the tree to each other.

One website that speaks with some authority is http://home.earthlink.net/~scmullikin/ (still active in January 2019). 
Mullikin, James (I9675)
10579 This is the man, in the MacMillan/Nähweiler correspondence who is accused of absconding with his cousin's inheritance.

Apparently the George Mori who wrote one of the letters (son of Jacob Mori), was married to a Margaret Schmidt, daughter of a Jacob Schmidt, who was related to this "rascally cousin" George. 
Schmidt, George (I4790)
10580 This is the marriage license:

1869-Before me the undersigned, Third Justice of the Peace for the Parish of Orleans, Personally appeared Victor Baudier. Who in the presence of the undersigned Witnesses declared to me that he gives his consent to the Marriage of Marie Louise Baudier, his daughter, a minor aged 19 years, with Paul Gelpi, Jr. In Testimony Whereof, The appearer signed his consent together with the Witnesses, and me, the said Justice of the Peace, at the city of New Orleans this 20th day of March, 1869. Witnesses: H. Bayhi, C. A. O'Rourke, Victor Baudier and John Montauial, Third Justice of the Peace for the Parish of Orleans.

Before me, the Undersigned, Third Justice of the Peace for the Parish of Orleans, Personally appeared Hubert Bayhi and Chas. O'Rourke, who being sworn, did despose and say that they are well acquainted with Paul Gelpi, Jr., who apply for Marriage License, and know him to be above the age of twenty-one years. Sworn to, and subscribed before me, New Orleans, 20th Mch. 1869.

Witnesses: H. Bayhi and C. A. O'Rouke.

Be it Remembered, that Paul Gelpi, Jr. as Principal, and H. Bayhi as Surety, acknowledges themselves indebted unto the State of Louisiana, in the sum of one thousand dollars. Where as, the above bounded Paul Gelpi has applied to The Undersigned, Third Justice of the Peace for the Parish of Orleans, and has obtained from him a License to Marry Miss Marie Louise Baudier. Now the condition of the above Obligation is such, That in case within two years from this date it should not appear that there existed at the time of granting such License, any legal impediment to said Marriage, then and in such case the above Obligations shall be null and void, or else it shall remain in full force and virtue.

Done and signed, at the City of New Orleans, this 20 day of March 1869. Signed by P. Gelpi and H. Bayhi in the presence of the Third Justice of the Peace.

There are Baudier and Viosca/Gelpi tombs at St. Louis Cemetery #1. 
Gelpi, Jerome Joseph "Paul" (I4833)
10581 This is the new version, about British biography. I have referenced names of people who appear in it as primary entries. Source (S289)
10582 This is the only child of John Jones and Elizabeth Simpson who had children. According to a descendant, she had ten, two of whom died fighting for the Union in the War, one day apart. Jones, Sarah E. (I7356)
10583 This is the place and date that her will was proved. Hilton, Elizabeth (I3928)
10584 This is their marriage certificate:

"This is to Certify, That it appears from the Records of this office, that on this day, to wit: the Seventh of May in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and seventy four and the ninety eight of the Independence of the United States of America, (May 7th 1874), was registered a marriage celebrated in the city of New Orleans by Rev. Abel Perche on the 4th day of May 1874 between Louis O. Gelpi age twenty five years, (25 years) a native of Mississippi son of Pablo Gelpi and Rosa E. Viosca and Marie Octavie Couret (aged 22 years) a native of Louisiana daughter of [*] Louis Couret and L*] N[*]. The celebration of the marriage was performed in presence of the witnesses A. J. Forstall [Anatole J. Forstall], [*]."

The License was issued on the 29 day of April 1879 by Hon. John L. Loire[*] . . . Justice of the Peace in presence of the witnesses G. Gelpi and A. F. Forstall
License returned and filed, Book No. 5 Folio 314
Louisiana State Archives, Baton Rouge, La.; 4 May 1874; v4; p436
Note: [*] The copy was not very good, the names were difficult to decipher. 
Couret, Marie Octavie (I4846)
10585 This is thirteen pages, written like a Bible record Source (S1006)
10586 This is when his wife is named a widow his his probate papers. He was very poor when he died, and there was a claim of $225 on his meagre estate, which was contested.  Pitard, Augustine Dominique (I13921)
10587 This is when his wife re-married. Pitard, Pierre (I15316)
10588 This is where to go to find vital records from the county. Source (S97)
10589 This line spells their name Welch. He was apparently disinherited for marrying a Quaker. Welch, John (I11524)
10590 This man and his two wives have a great number of descendants; see Newman, vol. 2, pages 11-113. Also see the Baltimore Co. lines given in Barnes; these lines are tangential to the trees on this site (as far as I can tell). Dorsey, Col. Edward Jr. (I8217)
10591 This man is one of the more fascinating in the family tree. He was an aide-de-campe to Gen. William Walker, who apparently was part of invasions of Nicaragua in the late 1850s.

There is a "C.I. Fayssoux" listed as a private in the 17th South Carolina Infantry; he enlisted there in Oct. 1863, but had to be discharged for ill health. According to the Abridged Compendium of American Genealogy, he was "Cdr. vessel in CSN; later maj. CSA." This seems to be confused; he did command vessels before the war, but not, according to his biography in the Confederate Military History, vol. 10, during the war.

He is also recorded as an SAR member, via his mother:

CALLENDER IRVINE FAYSSOUX, deceased (7807). Son of Peter and Rebecca (Irvine). Fayssoux; grandson of William Irvine, Brigadier-General Second Brigade Penna Line; grandson of Peter Fayssoux, Surgeon-General for South Carolina.

He is buried in the McLellan tomb in Lafayette Cemetery; here is the inscription:

BORN NOV. 1, 1820
DIED AUG 30, 1897

His papers are kept in the Latin American Library at Tulane; see . They include scattered correspondence of his, partly related to his career as an officer in the Texas Republic navy; a morning report of troops stationed at Rivas, Army of Nicaragua, 24 April 1857; and miscellaneous Fayssoux family items. Also see the papers of his son William McLellan Fayssoux, and the entry in the American National Biography for "William Walker (8 May 1824-12 Sept. 1860)." 
Fayssoux, Callender Irvine (I3048)
10592 This man’s older son Thomas inherited the estate in Ireland from his father by the custom of primogeniture, and so the younger brother apparently left for that reason and to escape religious persecution. Pollock, Robert Jr. (I5952)
10593 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5027)
10594 This marriage is confusing: see Newman, 2.417, where Newman apparently makes an error--the only one I've found in his work! The key is that Mary is the daughter of William and Rachel Waters, not Mary. There are lots of other Marys! Also see the Waters family chart drawn by Harris Franklin. Newman names her mother Rachel on 2.451.

This family especially--incl. Nathan's death--is recorded in Franklin Waters' ledgers; Nathan was Dr. Waters' brother. 
Waters, Mary (I5370)
10595 This marriage is interesting because it joins two branches of the Gregg family that seem to have diverged back in Ireland or Scotland (though how they once diverged seems to be unknown). The name seems to derive from "MacGregor." On both sides the family is Scotch-Irish. Sarah Gregg's family is descended from William Gregg, the immigrant ancestor of the "Quaker Greggs" who came from (northern) Ireland to Delaware; and John Gregg's ancestors derive from immigrant ancestor Samuel Gregg, who also immigranted from Ireland, and whose ancestor Capt. David Gregg fought in Cromwell's army.

The line which the tree on this site traces descends through their son Aaron, whose daughter Elizabeth married into the Hamilton family, and thence to the Mannens and Lansdales. Note that their daughter Elizabeth married Aaron Harlan, whose ancestors had also married into Greggs; their daughter Hannah also married John O. Hamilton, brother of another direct ancestor.

The primary source for Sarah's ancestors is S253 (Kendall, Quaker Greggs). The Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy is also helpful.

According to Kendall, "After their marriage they lived in Green Co., PA, moved down the Ohio River to 'Buchanan's Station," now Germantown, Kentucky, in 1792. . . . Sarah Gregg was a beautiful woman of light frame weighing 90 pounds. Long after her husband's death she rode horseback along from Kentucky through the blazed woods to Lebanon, Ohio in Warren County to visit her children and would return unaccompanied to Kentucky" (243). 
Gregg, Sarah (I6054)
10596 This Martha does not appear in Newman, MDoMP. Hall, Martha (I3963)
10597 This may be her married name from being a widow. Smith, maybe? Sparrow, Sarah (I8020)
10598 This mostly has to do with New England families, but for some reason a short tree of a line of Philadelphia Trumans is included at the end of vol. 1 Source (S394)
10599 This must be Welsh, since JL Sr. says that Richard, their son, later changed his name to Welsh, his mother's name. Welsh, Maria Deborah (I11489)
10600 This name appears so often as "Moers" or "Moores" rather than "Moore" that it would seem to reflect the name's actual pronunciation, like "Morse." Moores, Mary (I14304)
10601 This name appears so often as "Moers" or "Moores" rather than "Moore" that it would seem to reflect the name's actual pronunciation, like "Morse." Moores, Edmund (I14322)
10602 This name does not appear in her father's will. But, the register says "John Lansdale and Ann parents of Elizabeth Lansdale dau b. 16 Jan. 1755 and bapt. 25 May 1755." I assume she died, or at least before the will in 1783, though no other record of her appears in the register. Lansdale, Elizabeth (I5995)
10603 This name is from his daughter's gravestone. Luckett, Jonathan Boone (I12925)
10604 This name is not in J. Harris Franklin's notebook, but just on the 1870 census. Schley, Franklin (I10516)
10605 This name is not in J. Harris Franklin's notes; conceivably she could be her sister Mary Bowie Franklin. Franklin, Ada (I10517)
10606 This name may in fact be "Segg," which is how J. Harris Franklin spells it in his Notebook. In the 1930 census, Inis is not living with her husband, though Sugg is her last name.

According to the narrative of the IRS lawsuit following the divorce from his wife:

Calvin H. Sugg, hereinafter called the petitioner, married Inis H. Sugg, his former wife, on August 1, 1920. They were married in California, and lived there until January of 1926. when they moved to Irion County, Texas. They lived there until June of 1927, when they returned to California. Since June of 1927. Inis Sugg has lived in California. There are two children of that union, Eleanor and Marion born August 7, 1921, and December 6. 1924. respectively. In 1928 Calvin Sugg and Inis Sugg separated permanently. On January 25, 1929. petitioner filed a suit for divorce against Inis Sugg in the District Court of Irion County, Texas. She did not contest the divorce suit. The District Court entered final judgment in the divorce proceeding on February 26, 1929. There was no appeal taken. The decree became final and remains in full force. The judgment dissolved the marriage and granted a divorce to petitioner. The divorce decree was brief. It made no mention of or reference to alimony, to the disposition of property, community or other property of the parties, or to the custody and support of the two children. 
Sugg, Calvin (I5155)
10607 This name must have been altered, or miswritten somewhere along the way; the biography of her husband calls her "Elda Banger." Bougie, Ozilda Elizabeth (I3712)
10608 This name--Elizabeth Black--is sometimes given to the wife of John Hamilton, Sr., her husband's grandfather. Frazee, my primary source here, is fairly old, so more recent research may have corrected a mistake; absent authoritative later work, though, I rely on Frazee (S22).

Frazee has a picture of her on p. 558. 
Black, Elizabeth “Betsy” (I2080)
10609 This narrative following was published in 1914 by Alcée Fortier (3.176):

He was born at New Orleans, Sept. 11, 1876, the son of Alphonse and Marie (Couret) Gamard, both of whom were born in the same city as the son, the father in 1846 and the mother in 1848.

In the course of his education Edward Alphonse Gamard attended the Jesuit college in the city of his nativity, and after completing his studies at that institution entered the boys' high school in the same city, from which he graduated in 1895, following which he matriculated in the dental department of the University of Maryland, graduating with the degree of D. D. S. in the class of 1899. Shortly following the completion of his professional studies Dr. Gamard established himself in offices at the city of New Orleans and began the practice of his profession, which has since engrossed his attention and been fruitful of gratifying results.

On April 21, 1903, Dr. Gamard was married to Miss Amy Croker, daughter of the late Martin and Mary (Staples) Croker of Morgan City, La. To Dr. and Mrs. Gamard 3 children were born, namely: Lucille, Amy and Edward, Jr. They lived at 2941 Palmyra St, New Orleans, LA.

The doctor was a member of the Roman Catholic church and affiliates with the Democratic party. He was also a member of the First and Second Districts Dental and the Louisiana State Dental societies. 
Gamard, Dr. Edward Alfonse "Pops" D.D.S. (I214)
10610 This narrative is clear, and sources are referred to and quoted. One thing that inspires worry, though, is the lack of care in proofreading (“Dorchester County, Maryland, Great Britain” ??). Source (S132)
10611 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I13020)
10612 This note appears in the Milwaukee Journal (via UPI) on Jan. 25, 1963 under the headline "Three Negroes Enroll at Tulane":

"Three negroes registered at Tulane University Friday, the first of their race to gain entrance to the previously all-white instution. The three Negroes were identified as Percell Church, Elmore De Grange and Mrs. Pearlie Elloie, all of New Orleans. There were no jeers or catcalls when they arrived."

He completed a dissertation entitled "The Poetry of Manuel del Cabral" (Tulane, 1970 ) to receive a Ph.D. in the department of Spanish and Portuguese.

I assume that this is the correct order for his wives, and the placement of his child and step-children. 
Degrange, Prof. Elmore Joseph (I11319)
10613 This page has information on many Maryland families; scroll down to see his list of surnames to track down which subpage contains the relevant reference. He is good at documenting sources. Source (S122)
10614 This person may very well be Mary Morell instead; I have Morell as her mother-in-law. I've not seen the primary documents on this.

There is a Mary Florence who was the wife of Joseph Florence (Flourance), whose dates are very roughly contemporary with Rut Johnson's dates (Joseph's father John Florence died in 1752). Unfortunately, Joseph and Mary Florences' dates are unknown, but it is a possibilty worth tracking down to see whether Mary (if she is Mary Florence!) remarried to Rut Johnson, or whether she is from this family. The only Florence family history I know of does not mention Rut as a relative. 
Florence, Mary (I918)
10615 This person's ancestry is a wall: if anyone can help, please get in touch. He is on the Louisiana Mysteries page.

A Joseph Fernandez, b. at. 1802, appears on a New Orleans immigration lists in 1820 traveling from Pensacola to New Orleans on the ship "Theresa."

There are two people named "Joseph Fernandez" in the 1820 census. Both have white males older than him, so I assume that he's not in the 1820 census as being probably too young to be an HOH. He also might be one of these immigrants.

A "Jose Fernandez" b. abt. 1804, aged 22, appears on New Orleans immigration lists in 1825 entering New Orleans. The same name appears again in 1831.

In 1830 two Joseph Fernandezes appear in the census: Joseph Fernandez in the northern suburbs, and Joseph Min Fernandez in the Lower Suburbs. Joseph Min has no adult males (it's a female HOH), so this can't be him. Joseph in the Northern Suburbs has no white females under 5 (which would be Lorenza's age), but two white females 5-9, and the only white male is 40-49 (too old for him), so I don't see how this can be him either.

According to the book Old New Orleans, a History of the Vieux Carre, Its Ancient and Historical Buildings by Stanley Arthur, Joseph Marie Fernandez was a contractor who built a couple of buildings in the Old Quarter in 1832 and 1834.

In the 1832 City Directory there are these two entries:

Fernandez, Joseph . . . cabinet maker . . . 84 St. Anne
Fernandez, J. . . . . . . Bayou c. Marais

In 1828 his name appears in the Notarial Archives document in the index to work by Feliz DeArmas, Notary Public.

In 1833 his name appears in the Notarial Archives document in the index to work by Feliz DeArmas, Notary Public.

In 1840 three J Fernandezes appear in the US census for New Orleans. "J.M. Fernandez" in the 1840 census for New Orleans is probably him. There are two males (aged 10 to 14, and aged 30 to 39) and two females (also aged 10 to 14, and 30 to 39) in the household. This is likely to be him, though I don't know who the male 10-14 would be. The other two can't be him: one, in Ward 1, has 1 male from 60-69 and 11 slaves; "J Fernandez" in Ward 2 has two men, one in 40s and one in 50s.

He appears several times in the Parish Court Index for New Orleans. He is the plaintiff in a suit against creditors (7960). "Fernandez, Joseph Marie and alia" are defendants in a suit by "Plicque & Le Bean" (7676); and he is the defendant in a suite by "Cajus, J.B.; testy. Executor & al." (7578). He is also the defendant in a suit by this wife:

Plaintiff: Fouque, Anne Cecile
Defendant: Fernandez, Jh. M. (husband)
Number: 8359

On the 1850 census, his wife is in the household of his son. 
Fernandez, Joseph Marie (I6648)
10616 This portrait of her husband also tells about her:

DAVID W. BOWE. About a half century ago, when Scott township, Sandusky county, was an almost unbroken wilderness, before roads were made or oil wells dreamed of, there settled on the now Greensburg pike, about two miles from the present village of Bradner, a gentleman by the name of George Bowe, and his wife, Catherine (Wegstein). Since that time the tract of land which he secured has been known as the "Bowe homestead." These honored pioneer people reared a family of six sons, five of whom are living, and are numbered among the most prominent citizens of the township, worthy representatives of the name. They are possessors of fine homes and extensive business interests, and are highly esteemed by all.

The subject of this sketch is the youngest of the five sons. Like his brothers, he was born on the farm which he now owns, the date of his birth being November 10, 1847. There is a marked contrast between the farm as it appears to-day and that of half a century ago. The giant trees have fallen, and in their place, towering skyward, are the oil derricks. The old log house, in which the sons of our subject, as well as himself, were born, still stands and is well preserved. In front of this, however, is a modern residence, large and commodious, supplied with many comforts and conveniences. Mr. Bowe was educated in the district schools, and then took a trip through Indiana, Illinois and Missouri, returning after nearly a year. He next entered the Fremont High School, and on the completion of a two-years' course of study taught one term in a district school. In his mercantile career he began as a clerk in a jewelry store in Fremont, but on account of poor health he was obliged to abandon his labors in that direction, and employed himself in teaching for several terms.

On November 28, 1872, Mr. Bowe married Martha P. Lansdale, of Scott township, Sandusky county, who was born April 13, 1851, and is the only child of Rezin Addison and Martha (Moore) Lansdale. Her father was born April 7, 1827, her mother December 19, 1833, and their marriage was celebrated June 27, 1850. Mrs. Bowe's maternal grandfather, Elisha Moore, was born December 27, 1809, and died in September, 1892. He married Phoebe Smith, who was born May 8, 1807, and is still living. Her father, Randall Smith, was born in 1779, and served in the war of 1812. He wedded Martha Crow, who was born about 1780, and was one of seventeen children. By her marriage she became the mother of thirteen children, three of whom are now living. Randall Smith was noted as a humorist. On one occasion he was present at a gathering, and remarked that he had a white Crow. This seemed such an improbability that his friends were rather inclined to question his statement, whereon he remarked: "If you will accompany me home I will prove to you I am a truthful man." This his friends concluded to do, and on reaching home he presented his wife, whose maiden name was Crow. They at once saw the joke, and joined with Mr. Smith in his hearty laugh at their expense. Mr. and Mrs. Moore were the parents of six children: Daniel W., born September 18, 1830; Charity Ann, born January 15, 1832, became Mrs. Braden, and died March 26, 1878; Mrs. Martha Lansdale, who died April 27, 1851; Mrs. Rachel Jane Edwards, born November 4, 1836; Mrs. Alvina Shively; and Mrs. Minerva Angus.

Mrs. Bowe was educated in the high school of Fremont, and at Milan, Ohio, and became a teacher of recognized ability in Sandusky county. She is a lady of culture and refinement, and has been to her husband a faithful companion and helpmeet. They began their domestic life on the farm which is still their home, and to them have come three children: Agnes Estella, born January 8, 1876, died August 25, 1877; Hugh H., born January 19, 1880, now assisting his father in the oil business; and Warren W., born May 31, 1881.

After his marriage, Mr. Bowe engaged in farming and the dairy business, meeting with excellent success in his undertaking. About 1890 a new industry was established in this section of the country. Oil was found, and a few wells were producing quite fair returns. Our subject had many chances to lease his land to oil companies, but always declined. In March, 1895, he decided to find out if there was oil upon his farm, and accordingly sunk a well near the center of his land. It proved very profitable, and there has since been a steady yield. He has now sunk the sixth well, and from the oil business he is deriving a good income, and will continue to sink wells as long as practicable. In addition to his other interests, he has for some years been the owner of a fine apiary, keeping some fifty - five colonies of bees.

In politics, Mr. Bowe is a Democrat, and has served as trustee of Scott township for two years, as justice of the peace six years, and was president of the board of education for several years. He is devoted to the best interests of the community, and no one is more deserving of the high regard in which he is universally held than David Bowe, a worthy representative of an honored pioneer family. 
Lansdale, Martha Phoebe (I11547)
10617 This record appears in William Still’s The Underground Railroad:

$100 REWARD.—Ran away, on the 11th inst., negro man, Harry Wise. He is about 24 years of age, and 5 feet 4 inches high; muscular, with broad shoulders, and black or deep copper color; roundish, smooth face, and rather lively expression. He came from Harford county, and is acquainted about Belair market, Baltimore. I will pay $50 reward for him, if taken in this or Prince George's county, or $100 if arrested elsewhere.


West River, Anne Arundel county.


Harry reached the station in Philadelphia, the latter part of August, 1857. His excuse for leaving and seeking a habitation in Canada, was as follows:

"I was treated monstrous bad; my master was a very cross, crabbed man, and his wife was as cross as he was. The day I left they had to tie me to beat me, what about I could not tell; this is what made me leave. I escaped right out of his hands the day he had me; he was going with me to the barn to tie me across a hogshead, but I broke loose from him and ran. He ran and got the gun to shoot me, but I soon got out of his reach, and I have not seen him since."

Harry might never have found the Underground Rail Road, but for this deadly onslaught upon him by his master. His mind was wrought up to a very high state of earnestness, and he was deemed a very fitting subject for Canada. 
Burwell, Dr. Elliott (I7085)
10618 This says that he died in the San Antonio insane asylum, where he had been living since 11 June 1895. It also says that he was a U.S. Citizen. Brossmann, Charles Henry (I3362)
10619 This seems to be her, though I’m not sure:

White, Sarah (I5297)
10620 This site has a general bibliography, and the compiler generously shared his work connecting the Murray family tree to them. Source (S32)
10621 This site has good documentation, and several .pdf files of family descents for download; refer to the site for individual .pdf files. The gedcom there is enormous; the surname index is a help. Source (S144)
10622 This site has lots of references to primary sources and a good narrative; there are some inconsistencies and problems with data, but overall the site is a creative inspiration about why genealogy is fun. I wish all genealogical sites were as fun to read! Source (S213)
10623 This site has portraits of several members of the family. Source (S77)
10624 This site is not focused on Hambleton or Sherwood, but has much on Eastern Shore families. It is rigorous in its use of sources. Source (S131)
10625 This site is on the Sellman family; it contains Mary Brashear/Brasseur's will. Source (S571)
10626 This site uses the Dwelle (also Dwelley) family history section of this typescript; it is available at http://www.lib.byu.edu/fhc/ Source (S364)
10627 This source has been superseded by S913, Brenda Jordan Raymond’s index at tngenweb.org/blount Source (S78)
10628 This source seems well documented for a Rootsweb family tree. Source (S127)
10629 This traces a number of Barkers; this tree is concerned with Robert of Plymouth Colony. Source (S361)
10630 This tree seems to be fairly well documented. Source (S128)
10631 This typescript book is kept at familysearch.org as part of a group of texts under "Maine, Knox County Cemetery Records, ca. 1800-2007." It's not indexed as a database. Source (S228)
10632 This very helpfully includes a large pull out genealogical chart at the end with 6 generations of Mason descendants. Source (S341)
10633 This volume contains all known descendants of Peter Carl up to 1973. Source (S109)
10634 This volume starts in Avril 1673, a continuation of 5MI_D1050 Source (S830)
10635 This volume's issues cover names from Boynton to Crosby. Source (S762)
10636 This was a mixed marriage in Anne Arundel Co: his wife was born Quaker, but he was Episcopal. She would have been read out of the Meeting at her marriage. He is included on the Quaker Ancestors page.

One more possible source here: Our Maryland Heritage, Book 42: Cashell and Plummer Families. William N. Hurley, Jr. 2004. It works with this family, but I've not seen the book and can't assess reliability. 
Iiams, William Jr. (I3452)
10637 This was mostly compiled by Halliday Jackson. There are some mistakes, but it is a big help for the earlier generations of the Jackson family itself. Source (S621)
10638 This was published in four parts, of which this was the second. S628 is the third. Source (S988)
10639 This was published in four parts, of which this was the third. S988 is the second. Source (S628)
10640 This website no longer exists, though the information on the Wharton family seems accurate. Source (S598)
10641 This Wells family is not related to the Wells family who married the Stocketts. Source (S193)
10642 This will is recorded in Prince William Co, in 1798:

Given Name: Catharine
Surname: Dye
Year: 1798
Inventory Book: H
Inventory Page #: 258
Final Account Book: H
Final Account Page #: 272 
Dye, Catherine "Katy" (I9349)
10643 This woman's ancestry is a stumper; if anyone can help, please get in touch!

She was an immigrant from Ireland, and I'd guess a Quaker. Her death certificate says she was born in Ireland; censuses say England. A first question is: did she immigrate to Pennsylvania or New Orleans? I suspect it may have been to PA, but that's only a hunch. She does not seem to appear, however, in any of the Pennsylvania marriage records for Sadsbury, or in the Meeting’s minutes.

Another problem is birth date. On the 1850 census, she was 36 (b. 1814), and on the 1860 census she was 48 (b. 1812). Her death certificate, in 1870, says that she was 50 (so, born abt. 1820). l go with the census average for now; 50 sounds too much like an estimate.

Birthplace on the 1850 and 1860 Censuses is "England." Also on the 1850 census is a "Mary Sullivan," aged 16, living in the household, who was born in England. There is also a Mary A Cooper, aged 9; this would be her daughter who died in 1850.

If Asahel Cooper came to NOLA in 1830, at about age 24, and he and Ann were married in 1836, it is possible that they met in New Orleans. I'd say that this is not likely. I think it is more probable that he travelled home to meet her. His second wife was from PA. And Asahel Walker, his son by Eliza Loney, was born in Lancaster Co., PA. And, her mortuary notice in the paper asks Philadelphia papers to copy.

Further evidence for this theory is that much of the Quaker community in Sadsbury where the Coopers were from had emigrated to Pennsylvania from County Antrim, in Northern Ireland. I can find no record of her family in Lancaster Co. Church Records, but she needn't have lived there long before marrying and moving south.

As outside possibilities for relations, there is possibly a relative buried in Lafayette Cemetery, in the Sheedy Tomb: "William Sullivan and wife Ann Murphy, A native of Roscrea Co. Tipperary, Ireland. Died Dec. 25, 1873. Aged 44 years." There is also an Elizabeth A. Woolfarth Sullivan buried in the Kaiser tomb there. 
Sullivan, Ann (I4355)
10644 This wonderful site includes property histories, images of properties, and a number of maps, including Sanborn Maps. Source (S853)
10645 Thomas (and after him Shirk) has 10-8-1682 for his birth, though the record Wright records disagrees.

See: A Chesapeake Family and Their Slaves: A Study in Historical Archaeology. Was he the Samuel Galloway who was killed by a slave, Hannah, in 1722? See page 289 in this book. 
Galloway, Samuel (I8012)
10646 Thomas Cushman was bondsman Family F4345
10647 Thomas Duckett married Ann Cowman on 7 Jun 1788 (license) in Anne Arundel Co. Cowman, Ann (I9558)
10648 Thomas Hubbard was her second husband; her first was D.M. Oliver (m. Dec. 25, 1850). Hunt, Palmyra (I3671)
10649 Thomas Kirk, Jr. appears on the polls for the presidential election in Frederick Co. in 1796, so presumably he'd not moved to Kentucky yet; see in Gaius Marcus Brumbaugh, Maryland Records: Colonial, Revolutionary, County, and Church, 272.

A Thomas Kirk DOES appear, however, on the 1793 list of Mason Co., Taxpayers: http://files.usgwarchives.org/ky/mason/taxlists/1793maso185gms.txt. I assume that the problem is a different between father and son.

Thomas Kirk appears on the Kentucky Pension Roll for 1835: private, $20.00 annual allowance (has received $60.00); served in the Maryland militia; placed on the pension roll on May 16, 1833; pension commenced on Mar. 4, 1831; aged 75.

This is clearly Thomas Kirk Jr, who was just as clearly alive in 1835. I've see his death date as 12 Oct. 1823--but I assume that this is actually his father's. See below under the cemetery, however.

KHS notes from the Kirk file: In 1832 he appeared in court to tell his service. "Stated that he volunteered to srrve in teh Maryland militia under Philip Marooney, Lieutenant Elisha Bell, ensign william Beatty, in regiment under Col. Charles Griffith and Lt. Colonel Scioc. He stated that he volunteered from Frederick Co., Maryland June 1776 and that he then marched to New York City and they were then in the battle of York Island and in the battle of White Plains. He stated that he was honorably discharged at the barracks in Philadelphia at the expiration of his tour of six months duration by Captain Elisha Bell.
Affadavit of Benj Kirk and Wm. Kirk were given at the same time and place - and they said they were brothers of the said pensioner, and knew for a fact that he volunteered to serve for a tour of six months.
Thomas Kirk on on the pension rolls fo Ky for 20 per annum, certificate issued 6-16-1835."

From http://www.kykinfolk.com/mason/masoncems.html:

Kirk Cemetery
Valley Pike, 2 miles off of Germantown Rd., on left side in rock walls
not probed
Transcribed by Shad and Janet McPherson August 2004:
Kirk, Elizabeth May 12, 1740 – April 16, 1831 w/o T. Kirk
Kirk, Mary d: July 22, 1817 35 years w/o R. Kirk
Kirk, Richard Aug. 19, 1774 – Jan. 16, 1856
Kirk, Thomas d: Oct. 21, 1823 89 years
Kirk, Thomas 1734 – 1833 Rev. War
Fieldstones: 11

[There is something funny here: 1833 minus 89 is 1734. So I assume that both of these are the same Richard Kirk, and one of the death dates is a decade off--presumably the latter, if he appeared giving an affadavit at age 93. Why, though, would this then insist on 89 years?]] 
Kirk, Thomas Jr. (I13503)
10650 Thomas met her when he was working at the firm of Hodges and Daingerfield, in the town of Queen Anne, who were merchants and tobacco dealers. She was the daughter of the owner. Hodges, Mary Ann (I4285)
10651 Thomas names her as the the relict of George Skipwith,and later the widow of William Coale, but does not give her last name. I've seen her last name as Sparrow, but this needs verification. Elizabeth (I7803)
10652 Thomas Skinner was a boarder in their household during the 1880 census. Lyons, William (I6827)
10653 Three and perhaps four (perhaps Daniel Donovan) of her great-grandparents would be considered Revolutionary War ancestors.

Minina or Minna was her nickname. There was a "defining book" of hers, a vocabulary book, that has been preserved. She wrote her name in the front cover.

Note that this Minerva has a great aunt named Minerva. And for confusion's sake, there is another Minerva Hamilton, who was born on May 13, 1826, and married Peter Weaver in 1853, and who was also from Bracken Co. Whether they were related I don't know.

Her parents and her sister, who married John Gregg Fee, were an abolitionists, but it may be that she was not, as her husband owned slaves and her husband's family the Mannens farmed tobacco in Kentucky before the War, a profession which required a great deal of manual labor. Neither she nor the Mannens are mentioned in her brother-in-law John G. Fee's Autobiography (S400). 
Hamilton, Minerva "Minna" “Mininia” (I4239)
10654 Three children; died intestate. Warfield, John (I12326)
10655 Three of her daughters married three Cromwell brothers. Stinson, Comfort (I12130)
10656 Three of his children married Edmonstons. Waters, Benjamin (I8659)
10657 Three of his daughters married three Cromwell brothers. Dorsey, John (I12129)
10658 Three of his daughters--Mary, Sarah, and Hannah--married key people in the development of Triadelphia. See the histories of Triadelphia for more information. In 1758 he and his wife settled at "Brooke's Grove," Montgomery Co.

There are MANY other ancestors of the Brooke family I have not recorded. 
Brooke, Roger Sr. (I5517)
10659 Ths is the story of Miss Margaret "Peggy" Cassell, b. 1795; it gives history of the Toot/Dutte family.  Source (S544)
10660 Thsi is the birth date given, but it precedes her parents' marriage date. She would seem to be a sibling of William and Sarah, she she listed next to them as a child of John and Ann who are baptized on the same date.

Later: Mary dau. of John Holland and his wife bur. 4 Sept. 1717. I don't know whether this is the same Mary. 
Holland, Mary (I13813)
10661 Tillman gives a good short biography. He headed the Maryland delegations sent by Maryland to the Continental Congress. He was not in Philadelphia to sign the Declaration because he had been sent home to work on the State Constitution, replaced by Charles Carroll of Carrollton.

He and his wife had 5 children. 
Tilghman, Matthew (I11238)
10662 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F16
10663 Tiverton was a center especially of cloth-making, and it seems likely that this family was involved in the industry.

Barnes describes him as "unplaced," that is, not the father of Jane who m. Robins and Puddington. 
Cornish, Richard (I8966)
10664 To check: Doliante, Maryland and Virginia Colonials: Genealogies of Some Colonial Families Robinson, Alexander (I3633)
10665 To check: Doliante, Maryland and Virginia Colonials: Genealogies of Some Colonial Families Brewer, Rachel (I3634)
10666 To check: Doliante, Maryland and Virginia Colonials: Genealogies of Some Colonial Families Peale, Angelica Kauffman (I8566)
10667 To see on this family: Adventurers of Purse and Person Virginia 1607-1624/5.

According to SpaldingGenealogy, "arrived in Virginia by 1628.  He was appointed one of the first commissioners [justices] of Accomack Co. in 1632, was six times a member of the House of Burgesses, and a member of the Council. Col. Robins settled on a 950 a. tract "Salt Grove" or "Cherrystone" on Cherristone Creek, n.w. of modern-day Cheriton in Northampton Co. which passed to his son, Major John Robins, and continued in the family until 1866. He married Grace Waters, widow, after 1630,  and died abt. 1662."

His name, and his family's names, indicate that he was Puritan. On Virginia Puritans in the early Chesapeake, see Kevin Butterfield, "Puritans and Religious Strife in the Early Chesapeake," Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 109.1 (2001): 5-__. The history of Puritans in the south differs from New England; most were gone from Virginia by 1650, either assimilated into the Church of England or moved to Maryland. 
Robins, Obedience (I11772)
10668 Tombstone reads "Ann, daughter of Major Jonathan Sellman of the Maryland Line in the War of Independence and wife of Joseph Noble Stockett." Sellman, Ann (I6692)
10669 Took over David Pitard’s job in Japan when D Pitard left Beutel, David (I15694)
10670 Took the Oath of Allegiance in 1778. Harwood, Benjamin (I5267)
10671 total of 10 images Source (S797)
10672 total of 19 images Source (S799)
10673 total of 40 images Source (S798)
10674 Tracey and Dern (233-36) just talk about this family, not Thomas and Elizabeth (Stockett) Plummer. They describe the land plotted out for their children. E.G. Bowie, Across the Years 575 ff. does a more complete genealogy.

I follow the descent here of the family as described in S207, 3 ff.; I have rearranged the children to approximate birth order. 
Plummer, Thomas Jr. (I3680)
10675 Tradition has it that he was an officer in Cromwell's Army who settled in Ireland after the Civil War. He was apparently married, his wife being born ab.t 1643, though no name is recorded. Starr, John (I4498)
10676 Traditionally, Richard Wells is recorded as having been married to one Frances White, the daughter of Richard White and Lady Catherine Weston, recusant Catholics and descendants of English royalty. This, of course, would be neato, since Richard Wells and his wife are direct ancestors on this tree.

But I can't with honesty include the wedding here as fact, despite its proliferation on a variety of websites. It seems to be a case of desired royal ancestry. The wedding is treated as a fact in Honeyman and Winkleman (MDGenSoc Bulletin, 28.1 [Winter 1987], page 39) and by Chaney (MDGenSoc Bulletin, 35.2 [Spring 1994], page 207). Both of these article cite Wurts, Magna Charta as their only source for Frances White's last name and family.

But, in a letter responding to Chaney's article in the next, Summer issue of the Bulletin, (MDGenSoc Bulletin 35.3: 168-69), Brice Clagett takes Chaney to task for relying on the romanticized and unsourced genealogical work by Wurts, many of whose lines have been proven to be simply wrong. Clagett says it may be possible, but that 1) Newman does not find any evidence of the marriage, and 2) the marriage does not appear in Roberts' Royal Descents. His and another letter in this Summer issue also note a series of dating inconsistencies in Chaney's article. Because of the convincing argument in this letter, I do NOT cite Chaney as evidence in this database for anything (or Wurts, for that matter).

Honeyman and Winkelman cite another source which does record Richard's wife's name as Frances, and does record the names of 10 of his children (all but Martha), dated 5 Oct. 1653.

A further article comments on the issue. James D. Trabue, in "A Reconsideration of the Wells-White Marriage ((MDGenSoc Bulletin 40.1 [Winter, 1999]: 3-25) argues that there is evidence for the marriage. But evidence they cite remains circumstantial. The fact, for instance, that Newman signed a set of documents which notes the wedding as possible only means that the wedding is possible.

Richard Wells was granted title to "Benjamin Choice," "Morley's Lot," "Bednall Green," and "Benjamin's Addition" in Anne Arundel Co. in 1659 and 1663 (Newman).

other sources to look up here:

Gen. of the WELLS Family of Md., Pa., & W.V. by Iris Wells Higby;

Baltimore Co. Families 1659-1759;

Maryland Calendar of Wills, Vols. I, II, III, IV: 1776 Census Md.

The Early Settlers of Maryland - An Index to Names of Immigrants Compiled from Records of Land Patents, 1633-1680, in the Hall of records, Annapolis, Maryland, Edited ... By Gust Skordas ... Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Company, 1968, p. 494 - Frances Wells, Liber
ABH, Folio 347, Transported 1652-3, Wife of Richard

The Royal Ancestors of the Desc. of Mareen Duvall, the Elder and Frances Stockett, Contributed by Barrett L. McKown, Registrar, Society of Maureen Duval Desc. (founded Dec. 9, 1926 by Dr. Wirt Adams Duvall) Baltimore, Md

And note that Stewart Estes Wood, "The Wells-Wood Alliance," Maryland Genealogical Society Bulletin 41.3 (Summer, 2000) 409-420 does NOT seem to discuss this part of Wells family, if they are related. 
Wells, Dr./Capt. Richard (I5413)
10677 Transcribed December 2002 by Carolyn Ward. This volume is identified at the Kansas State Historical Society as microfilm LM195. It is a two-part volume 3. Source (S151)
10678 Translated by Laura and William Wingo for the von Rosenberg family, 2005. Source (S610)
10679 Traveled to New Orleans and then to Texas, where he married and lived. Howard, Lincoln (I3580)
10680 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I10532)
10681 Turner, Philip; Lansdales Purchase; 219 1/4 Acres - Patented Certificate 1268 - MSA S1203-1345. The land was surveyed for Isaac Lansdale. He had bought the land in Dec. 1769 (see p3), and the the next year sold it to Philip Turner. Lansdale, Isaac Jr. (I3911)
10682 twin to her sister Elizabeth Ann. Lansdale, Catherine (I6368)
10683 Twin with Jean. Boiaval, Magdelaine (I8367)
10684 Twin with Magdelaine Boiaval, Jean (I15415)
10685 Two of his sons married three Hamiltons. Gregg, Israel (I9846)
10686 Typescript kept at the MHS in Baltimore (Pam. 12,250); no page numbers. Source (S199)
10687 Typescript kept in the vertical family files at the Filson Library in Louisville; it follows the line of James (b. 1728) and his wife Phoebe. Source (S524)
10688 typescript manuscript in the Enoch Pratt Library in Baltimore, MD Source (S351)
10689 U.S. Army enlistment; released 12 Sep 1945 Tomlinson, Hugh Augustus Jr. (I15974)
10690 Uncle Dick, to my grandfather John Lansdale Jr. He was named for his uncle Richard Hyatt.

He is not living with his mother and siblings in the 1900 census, when he would have been about 17.

The picture is of him, Olivia, and their daughter Margaret. The picture is taken at the house at Elmhurst. He ran the Sherwood Mill, served as Sherriff, County Commissioner, and was elected to the Maryland Legislature in 1926. Olivia Lansdale once operated "Central," the telephone exchange.

The picture of Elmhurst, from the "Sandy Spring" section of the on-line Sandy Spring Museum website, has this caption:

Snow-clad Elmhurst has housed the Lansdale family for nearly a century. Next to it stood the landmark Sherwood Roller Mill which Richard H. Lansdale acquired in 1912. Son Thomas F. Lansdale, also a miller, joked in later years that he could boast of three things: He lived in the house he was born in (Elmhurst), he never drove a car to work -- and he took a nap every afternoon. At Elmhurst Pat Lansdale [see the next generation, the wife of Tom] ran her successful flower business, choreographing floral decorations for many of the region's most prestigious events. 
Lansdale, Richard Hyatt (I34)
10691 Under the biography of Mordecai Williams in Boyd:

"John P. Savage, father of Mrs. Williams, passed his life on the old homestead and he there reared and educated a family of fifteen children. He was one of the leading planters in that section and he married Margaret Frizell, whose birth occurred in Lewis County, Kentucky, she being a direct descendant of Lord Baltimore. She was summoned to the life eternal in 1891, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Williams."

Direct descendant of Lord Baltimore is dubious; the bio. also says that her mother in law Mary Phillips was a direct descendant of King Philip of England, but there never has been a King Philip of England. 
Savage, John Payne (I5864)
10692 Under the biography of Mordecai Williams in Boyd:

"John P. Savage, father of Mrs. Williams, passed his life on the old homestead and he there reared and educated a family of fifteen children. He was one of the leading planters in that section and he married Margaret Frizell, whose birth occurred in Lewis County, Kentucky, she being a direct descendant of Lord Baltimore. She was summoned to the life eternal in 1891, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Williams."

Direct descendant of Lord Baltimore is dubious; the bio. also says that her mother in law Mary Phillips was a direct descendant of King Philip of England, but there never has been a King Philip of England. 
Frizell, Margaret (I6212)
10693 Unfortunately, he often gives few dates, and virtually no supporting information, though he is a very widely cited source. He rambles a lot, and has great info. embedded in his discussions, but I'd DEFINITELY also seek more recent and authoritative work. Source (S210)
10694 Unfortunately, McLellan is not in this site's database, though a 1734 map of the town is. Source (S631)
10695 unfortunately, she gives few dates! Source (S46)
10696 Union Soldier in the Civil War Estes, Dana (I1633)
10697 Union soldier, killed in the Battle of Murfreesboro. According to Caughron, he was "member of Co. H, 31st Regiment USA."

A private Benjamin L. Demoss appears in Company H of the 37th regiment of Indiana infantry; this company participated in the "Advance on Murfreesboro, Tenn., December 26-30. Battle of Stone's River December 30-31, 1862, and January 1-3, 1863. Duty at Munfreesboro till June" (Crute, from the CWSS). 
Demoss, Benjamin (I12042)
10698 Unmarried, according to S308, on page 113; but on page 308 it says "married and died in New Mexico." Walker, Asahel III (I9950)
10699 Unmarried. Gulick, Virginia (I2866)
10700 Unmarried. McLellan, Cary Jr. (I3248)
10701 Unmarried. McLellan, William (I14470)
10702 Unmarried. McLellan, Adriana (I14474)
10703 Unmarried. He leased Frederick Douglass for 2 years. He died intestate and without issue. He lived at and owned "Sherwood Forest." Freeland, William (I5691)
10704 unsourced date from Geneanet Family F11038
10705 Unsourced on ancestry.com gives her last name as McMichael. Ellen Jewell (I15030)
10706 v 112, p 10 Tureman, Margaret "Maggie" Cooper (I2705)
10707 v 60.5, p 556 Tureman, Margaret "Maggie" Cooper (I2705)
10708 V Orange Catalpa Bres, Claude Francis (I4530)
10709 v. 101, p. 75 Tureman, Beatrice Teresa (I2706)
10710 v100, p1057 Streck, Marie Corinne (I2709)
10711 v36, p719 Family F1757
10712 Villefranche-sur-Mer, according to his g-grandson’s biography Bres, Jean Baptiste (I4225)
10713 visible at http://nola.com, and http://lakelawnmetairie.com/. Source (S425)
10714 Vital and town records acquired from local town clerk offices. Some entries contain birth dates earlier than their date of recording.  Source (S970)
10715 Vital dates also from SSN. Riggs, Douglass Howard Jr. (I598)
10716 Vitals dates from SSN. He was from Montgomery Co., MD. His son Douglass Howard also married a Riggs. Riggs, Douglass Howard Sr. (I557)
10717 Vitals on him are from a descendant.

He immigrated in 1860 from France:

National Archives' Series Number: M259_4
New Orleans Passenger Lists, 1820-1945
Name: Louis Adrien Guillemet
Arrival Date: 30 Nov 1860
Age: 26
Gender: Male
Port of Departure: Bordeaux, France
Ship Name: George W Bourne

This couple has at least 5 children in the NOLA Birth/Death records. Another daughter, Caroline, appears on the 1880 census; and another son, George, appears in 1900.

With this family in 1880 is Louise Guillemet, Adrien's sister, aged 47 (born in France). 
Guillemet, Louis Adrien Sr. (I3698)
10718 vo. 48, page 1038 Family F10336
10719 vol 115, page 297. This date conflicts with the 1900 census. Markey, Bernard John (I14513)
10720 vol 161, page 378; aged 74  Hacker, Numa Paul (I9601)
10721 vol 59, page 37 Trepagnier, Leea (I14216)
10722 vol 66, page 227 Guillotte, Alice (I14211)
10723 vol 75, page 63 Rivarde, Charles Joseph (I14223)
10724 vol 79, page 1023 Marshall, Max Eugene (I15000)
10725 vol 82, page 921 Markey, Margaret Etta (I14516)
10726 vol 86, page 445 Marshall, Edna Ada (I14999)
10727 vol 89, page 985 Markey, Ellen Ann "Nellie" (I14515)
10728 vol 97, page 209 Guillotte, K. Louis Conrad (I14209)
10729 vol 97, page 209 Guillotte, Cecile (I14213)
10730 vol. 80, page 392 Gelpi, Dr. Maurice Joseph (I4808)
10731 vol. 0, p. 3493 Pitard, John Cloudesly (I146)
10732 vol. 0, p. 5417 Reimes, Josephine (I15633)
10733 vol. 0, p. 930 Harney, James Joseph Sr. (I14521)
10734 vol. 0, page 1696 Portas, Henry John (I5493)
10735 vol. 0, page 1718 Family F10441
10736 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F10269
10737 vol. 0, page 405 Gracianette, Louis (I15037)
10738 Vol. 1 starts in 1789, and vol. 14 ends in 1892. Source (S52)
10739 vol. 10, page 224 Family F11229
10740 vol. 100, page 745 Marshall, Allan Earl (I14997)
10741 vol. 101, p. 197 Ceres, Jules August (I15649)
10742 vol. 103, page 92 Micas, Lillian Elizabeth (I12990)
10743 vol. 104, page 1178 Russell, William Joseph (I14756)
10744 vol. 104, page 432 Phillippi, Kate Gustine (I14963)
10745 vol. 104, page 722 Albers, Christine (I14600)
10746 vol. 105, p. 698 Hemenway, Ola (I14591)
10747 vol. 105, page 387, as "Arthur Frank." Wiltz, Arthur Ferdinand (I14687)
10748 vol. 105, page 731 Wiltz, Eugene Edward M. (I14502)
10749 vol. 106, page 512. Aged 10 mos. Wiltz, Norbert J. Jr. (I14680)
10750 vol. 108, p. 809 Tamor, Hilda Emily (I15638)
10751 vol. 108, page 844 Hemenway, Warren John Sr. (I14836)
10752 vol. 11, page 231 Family F10253
10753 vol. 110, p. 1172; age 7 mos. Hemenway, Ola (I14591)
10754 Vol. 110, Page 389 Carter, Kenneth (I6491)
10755 vol. 111, page 178; aged 34. Centlivre, Mary Odelia (I15913)
10756 vol. 111, page 225 Gunckel, Joseph Asher (I14540)
10757 vol. 111, page 53; aged 7 mos. Wiltz, Eugene Edward M. (I14502)
10758 vol. 111, page 805 Markey, Ruth (I14518)
10759 vol. 111, page 847 Pitard, John Cloudesly (I146)
10760 vol. 111, page 904; father is listed as "Joseph N." Wiltz, Joseph Edward (I14678)
10761 vol. 112, page 248 Markey, Myrtle Elizabeth (I13644)
10762 vol. 112, page 656 Phillippi, Dora Willemena (I14965)
10763 vol. 113, page 117 Hemenway, Marie Vivian Irma (I14835)
10764 vol. 113, page 43 Russell, Edwin (I14957)
10765 vol. 114, page 552; 26 days old Pitard, Daniel Maupay Jr. (I3099)
10766 vol. 114, page 625 Rolfs, Henry Alvin (I6458)
10767 vol. 115, page 1051 Hemenway, Edward Anthony (I14834)
10768 vol. 115, page 263 Phillippi, Edna Marie (I14964)
10769 vol. 115, page 270 Wiltz, Alcine Joseph Sr. (I14692)
10770 vol. 115, page 270 Wiltz, Alice Theresa (I14693)
10771 vol. 116, page 1038; says that she died at age 80. Koenig, Madeline (I13923)
10772 vol. 116, page 258 Gregory, Elizabeth (I4776)
10773 vol. 118, page 565 Russell, James Joseph (I14956)
10774 vol. 119, page 1001 Markey, Robert Vincent Sr. (I14503)
10775 vol. 12, page 214 Fields, Charles (I3431)
10776 vol. 12, page 312. The license date was 20 Nov. 1886 Family F10374
10777 vol. 120, page 1056 Gregory, William Bres (I4777)
10778 vol. 124, page 402 Pitard, Louis Octave (I10853)
10779 vol. 124, page 883; the marriage was on March 19th, but the anniversary was always celebrated on March 23rd Family F29
10780 vol. 125, p. 1101 Tamor, Agnes Georgiana (I15639)
10781 vol. 125, p. 1101 Tamor, Cecilia Frances (I15640)
10782 vol. 125, page 387; aged 69 Centlivre, William Maurice (I15904)
10783 vol. 127, p. 989 Portas, Robert William (I3139)
10784 vol. 127, page 562 Wiltz, Alcine Joseph (I14682)
10785 vol. 127, page 990 Portas, Inez Catherine (I3143)
10786 vol. 128, p. 873 Cooper, Margaret Anna (I4360)
10787 vol. 13, page 809 Prados, Marie Eugenie Elodie (I3083)
10788 vol. 13, page 856 Lamothe, Rosalie Eulalie Alice (I3711)
10789 vol. 131, page 270 Betzer, Emmett Louis (I11600)
10790 vol. 131, page 270 Betzer, Herbert (I15011)
10791 vol. 133, page 1038 Pitard, Barsilla Lucille (I11599)
10792 vol. 134, p 670 Tamor, Frank (I15634)
10793 vol. 135, page 488 Pitard, Olivia (I13652)
10794 vol. 138, page 338 Pitard, Polymnia (I13653)
10795 vol. 14, p. 321. Family F11023
10796 vol. 14, page 910 Family F9177
10797 vol. 141, p. 980 Tamor, Louis John (I15647)
10798 vol. 143, p. 507 Hacker, "Emma" Louise Ursule (I13625)
10799 vol. 146, page 61; age 46 Swarbrick, Alice Mary (I13918)
10800 vol. 148, p. 1075 Hacker, Charlotte Zulmee (I13624)
10801 vol. 152, p. 381; age given as 60 Woodlock, Mary (I15905)
10802 vol. 152, page 798 le Doux, Gustave Pitard (I4618)
10803 vol. 154, page 50 Coffee, Frank Larned (I185)
10804 vol. 159, page 1063; aged 68 le Doux, Lucien Amaron (I219)
10805 vol. 16, page 152 Morris, Clair Rita (I4704)
10806 vol. 16, page 548 Prados, Marie Eugenie Elodie (I3083)
10807 vol. 163, page 542; 6 mos. Harney, Clare (I14538)
10808 vol. 168, p. 880 Bernos, Amelie Marie (I3076)
10809 vol. 17, page 312 Laurens, Susanna (I5016)
10810 vol. 172, page 316 Pitard, Josephine Antoinette (I174)
10811 vol. 173, page 496; aged 96 Maitrejean, Palmyra Marie (I222)
10812 vol. 175, page 657 Pitard, Julia Cecile (I4807)
10813 Vol. 177, page 692 le Doux, Edwin Joseph (I3268)
10814 vol. 177, page 91 Pitard, Agatha (I10852)
10815 vol. 18, page 425 Family F2583
10816 vol. 18, page 780 Family F10327
10817 vol. 185, page 777 Ford, James J. (I13917)
10818 vol. 19, page 363, as "Jane" Prados, Marie Jeanne (I3084)
10819 vol. 190, page 342, aged 50 Hubert, Joseph Monier (I14820)
10820 vol. 191, page 1586 Robert, Jules C. (I14990)
10821 vol. 191, page 1669 Weysham, George (I3161)
10822 vol. 194, page 1687 Gamard, Margaret Marie (I218)
10823 vol. 194, page 209 Harney, Daniel (I14541)
10824 vol. 195, page 1649 Cousans, John Edward (I14568)
10825 vol. 199, page 401 Maupay, Cecilia Marie "Cecile" (I48)
10826 vol. 199, page 996 Avril, Josephine Fanny (I15206)
10827 vol. 1: https://dcms.lds.org/delivery/DeliveryManagerServlet?dps_pid=IE184877 Source (S310)
10828 vol. 2, page 567 Family F4509
10829 vol. 20, page 213 Family F2586
10830 vol. 20, page 275 Family F10600
10831 vol. 20, page 705 Family F3157
10832 vol. 200, p. 577; aged 35 Portas, Robert William (I3139)
10833 vol. 203, p. 2550; aged 32 Michell, John Henry (I14724)
10834 vol. 207, page 1284 Winteler, Henry (I8223)
10835 vol. 209, page 115; aged 41 Russell, William Joseph (I14756)
10836 vol. 21, page 342; aged 14 days Prados, Marie Emma (I3074)
10837 vol. 21, page 419, aged 61 years Prados, Francois Joseph (I3071)
10838 vol. 21, page 629; he was 29, she was 26 Family F10586
10839 vol. 212, page 1264 Prados, Henry James (I3073)
10840 vol. 214, page 255 Wade, Marguerite (I15038)
10841 vol. 217, page 1560. On the death index she is "Lucie Bernas Pitard." Prados, Lucie Marie Bernos (I149)
10842 vol. 218, page 5999; no age given Centlivre, Walter George (I15907)
10843 vol. 22, p. 825 Family F9981
10844 vol. 22, p. 919 Family F7347
10845 vol. 22, page 77 Family F10633
10846 vol. 22, page 800 Morris, Emelie Eulalie (I4705)
10847 vol. 220, p. 5971; aged 52 Paquet, Louis Philip (I14807)
10848 vol. 23, certificate 9604 Leavel, James M. (I14799)
10849 vol. 23, page 402; aged 26 Prados, Jean Baptiste Eugene (I3080)
10850 vol. 24, p. 135 Prados, Henry James (I3073)
10851 vol. 24, page 447 Family F10466
10852 vol. 26, page 353 Family F10680
10853 vol. 28, page 812 Family F154
10854 vol. 29, page 77 Prados, Marie Emma (I3074)
10855 vol. 3 contains a narrative of the Dyer family Source (S627)
10856 Vol. 3 of the von Rosenberg history gives his birth year as 1881, but I go with the WW1 draft registration card here, which his family bible confirms. Lamberth, Lee Daniel (I937)
10857 vol. 31, p. 13742; died in Caddo Parish Pitard, Blanche Marie Elizabeth (I183)
10858 vol. 32, page 328 Lamothe, Marie Adele (I4715)
10859 vol. 33, page 163 Family F10355
10860 vol. 33, page 186. The 1900 census says Dec. 1862 Swarbrick, Alice Mary (I13918)
10861 vol. 34, page 420 Lamothe, Françoise Anne (I4707)
10862 vol. 36, page 314 Family F1943
10863 vol. 36, page 640 Trepagnier, Marie Eveline (I14219)
10864 vol. 36, page 6__ Trepagnier, Louise Eliska (I14215)
10865 vol. 37, page 213 Wiltz, Lavinia (I180)
10866 vol. 37, page 214 Wiltz, Louis (I181)
10867 vol. 37, page 548 Family F10319
10868 vol. 37, page 723 Family F3177
10869 vol. 39, page 775 Family F9617
10870 vol. 40, page 701 Family F10294
10871 vol. 41, page 376 Family F9615
10872 vol. 43, page 269 Lamothe, Ferdinand Alfed (I4713)
10873 vol. 43, page 441 Family F10476
10874 vol. 43, page 441 Family F10478
10875 vol. 45, page 382 Prados, Jean Baptiste (I3092)
10876 vol. 45, page 62 Centlivre, Maurice (I15906)
10877 vol. 51, page 53 Lamothe, Françoise Leonie (I4711)
10878 vol. 51, page 54 Lamothe, Eulalie Louise (I4712)
10879 vol. 53, page 161 Gelpi, Paola Marie (I4849)
10880 vol. 58, page 759; aged 28 years Prados, Joseph (I3081)
10881 vol. 59, page 175 Gelpi, Fernand Joseph (I4850)
10882 vol. 59, page 37. The record says "01/05/1868 or 02/05/1868" Trepagnier, Ada (I14217)
10883 vol. 59, page 38 Trepagnier, Norbert (I14218)
10884 vol. 6, p. 603 Family F10689
10885 vol. 60, page 462 Guillotte, Mary Ezilda (I14212)
10886 vol. 62, page 191; aged 6 le Doux, Zenon (I14852)
10887 vol. 62, page 272, as "Marie Jeanne," aged 17 years Prados, Marie Jeanne (I3084)
10888 vol. 62, page 90; aged 44 Wiltz, Alcine Conrad (I179)
10889 vol. 63, page 151 Gelpi, Aline Mary (I4847)
10890 vol. 63, page 161 Gelpi, Dr. Paul Joseph (I4852)
10891 vol. 65, p. 738 Pitard, Robert Copley (I3014)
10892 vol. 65, page 407 Cooper, Eliza A. Loney (I12715)
10893 vol. 65, page 754 Hemenway, Mary (I14597)
10894 vol. 71, page 799 Centlivre, William Murry (I15908)
10895 vol. 71, page 800 Centlivre, Walter George (I15907)
10896 vol. 72, p. 628 Marzoni, Arthur Frank Charles (I15672)
10897 vol. 73, page 1048 Wiltz, Honora “Nora” (I14686)
10898 vol. 74, page 134 Hemenway, Charles Benjamin (I14598)
10899 vol. 74, page 551 Gelpi, Louis George (I4853)
10900 vol. 75, page 615 Gamard, Louise Corinne (I13031)
10901 vol. 75, page 975 Prados, Louise Alice (I3094)
10902 vol. 76, p. 442 Marzoni, Clara Elizabeth (I15674)
10903 vol. 77, p. 129 le Doux, Dr. Alexandre Sr. (I148)
10904 vol. 79, page 1171; aged 29 months Wiltz, Alcine Joseph (I14683)
10905 vol. 79, page 247 Prados, William Nettetton (I3095)
10906 vol. 8, page 181. No ages given. Family F129
10907 vol. 8, page 188 Lamothe, François Leon (I3708)
10908 vol. 8, page 188 Lamothe, Marie Elmire (I3710)
10909 vol. 80, p. 699 Marzoni, Estelle Marie (I15673)
10910 vol. 82, page 918 Gelpi, Vivian Joseph (I4854)
10911 vol. 82, page 976 Cooper, Asahel Walker Sr. (I4354)
10912 vol. 83, p. 154 Wiltz, Honora “Nora” (I14686)
10913 vol. 84, p. 1063 Gamard, Caroline Rebekah "Carrie" (I3782)
10914 vol. 84, page 1146 Markey, Lavinia (I12354)
10915 vol. 84, page 89 Markey, Alice Mary (I13641)
10916 vol. 84, page 968 Prados, Lucie Marie Bernos (I149)
10917 vol. 85, page 140 Markey, Nicholas Joseph (I14505)
10918 vol. 85, page 903 Wiltz, Mary (I14690)
10919 vol. 85, page 903 Wiltz, Maud (I14691)
10920 vol. 86, page 727 Markey, Joseph Jr. (I14504)
10921 vol. 87, page 282 Wiltz, Robert (I14689)
10922 vol. 87, page 930 Russell, Barbara (I14960)
10923 vol. 89, page 1134 Wiltz, Alma Elizabeth (I14688)
10924 vol. 89, page 678. Aged 29 years. Cullivan, Mary Ann (I14684)
10925 vol. 89, page 986 Markey, Nicholas John (I14517)
10926 vol. 9, page 1407 Lamothe, Louise Eulalie (I3334)
10927 vol. 9, page 1458 Prados, Marie Josephine (I3082)
10928 vol. 9, page 299 Family F2159
10929 vol. 9, page 647 Couret, Marie Francoise (I47)
10930 vol. 91, page 213 Markey, Lavinia (I12354)
10931 vol. 92, p 287 Wiltz, Mary (I14690)
10932 vol. 92, page 22 Russell, Catherine (I14959)
10933 vol. 92, page 881 Markey, Albertine (I13643)
10934 vol. 93, page 622 Markey, Joseph Jr. (I14504)
10935 vol. 94, page 816 Portas, Arthur Pitard (I3138)
10936 vol. 95, page 27. Aged 7 mos. Wiltz, Robert (I14689)
10937 vol. 95, page 41. Aged 19 mos. Wiltz, Maud (I14691)
10938 vol. 96, p 1187 Tamor, Mathieu (I15637)
10939 vol. 96, p. 1187 Tamor, Phillippine (I15631)
10940 vol. 96, page 54 Pitard, Henry St. John (I145)
10941 vol. 97, page 210 Guillotte, Edward V. (I14210)
10942 vol. 97, page 800 Russell, Viola (I14958)
10943 vol. 98, page 1183 Markey, Stella Elizabeth (I14512)
10944 vol. 98, page 1183 Markey, Joseph John (I14514)
10945 vol. 98, page 860 Wiltz, Walter Joseph (I14694)
10946 vol. 98, page 867 Hemenway, George Charles (I14594)
10947 vol. 98, page 867. WWI draft registration has 23 July. Hemenway, Ira Benjamin (I14593)
10948 Vol. p. 806 Benedict, Philip (I13136)
10949 Volume: 127; Page: 648; age 11 Centlivre, James (I15910)
10950 Volume: 157; Page: 962 Bode, Henry John (I15493)
10951 Volume: 170; Page: 302; age 23 Centlivre, John (I15912)
10952 Volume: 192; Page: 1207 Ruiz, Elizabeth (I15895)
10953 Volume: 220; Page: 6239 Brown, Richard Files (I15898)
10954 Volume: 74; Page: 586 Fernandez, Joseph William (I13943)
10955 Volume: 85; Page Number: 983 O’Neil, Louise Marie (I15494)
10956 w/o S. P., b. Loudoun Co. VA, 2 Aug 1823 - 31 Mar 1892 Simpson, Susan Elizabeth (I4136)
10957 Wallis and Alice Pitard had no children.

On 20 March 1917, when he was 21, he was driving a car that didn't make a turn, and the ensuing accident killed Miss Garnett Maurin, aged 18, who had been in the car with him at the time. Her name appears before this in various social columns of the time.

New Orleans Item, 22 Aug. 1917, page 8:

"Mr. Wallis Pitard, who recently returned from the officers' training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, where he received a commission as second lieutenant, is spending his furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Pitard and other members of the family at their summer cottage at Mandeville, La."

Here is a note from the Times-Picayune, Saturday, September 1, 1917:


"Little Rock, Ark., Aug. 31.— To take commands in the National Guard of Michigan and Wisconsin which will compose the 32d division at Camp McArthur, Waco, Tex., 252 reserve officers who were commissioned here August 15 left for Waco at 5 o'clock this afternoon. Major L. C. Grieves, division adjutant, said that the order detailing the officers to Camp McArthur is to equalize the number of officers among the various camps, and that this number can be spared from the 87th division, which will stationed at Camp Pike.
"Louisianians—Captains John P. Longmire, Edward Gerald Sabine, Newell Tilton, of infantry; William McF. Averill, of field artillery; First Lieutenant Campbell Palfrey and Second Lieutenants William K. Terry, Roland C. Lawes, George A. Villers, Howard H. Hargrove, Walter S. Savage, George McGinnis, James Thomas Harris, Jr., Charles E. Naylor and Ralph F. Taylor, of infantry; and Second Lieutenants Wallis E. Pitard, Forest McGraw, Charles Karst and John P. O'Leary, of field artillery, all of New Orleans."

It's not clear whether he was deployed with Pershing's Expeditionary Force to Europe. Family notes say, though, that he served with a commission in WWI. Here is his draft information, giving his draft no. and address; the "6" for "division" indicates his ward (not necessarily the 6th Ward, though):

1211 Pitard, W. F. . . . 2015 Esplanade . . . 6

His name appears again in social news in 1919, after the war, and for the next decade or so.

He was married just a few months after his brother Gus. 
Pitard, Wallis Francis (I134)
10958 Walter Belt theorizes that her last name was Middleton. Elizabeth (I10247)
10959 Walter von Rosenberg at the age of ten immigrated to America with his family. He had some schooling in Prussia with the Froelich grandmother who had a schoolroom at her home estate. He spent his childhood at the Plantation Nassau near Round Top. There he and his brothers had a very happy time. In 1850 he had two horses, a heifer calf, and a gray stallion. Each evening he and Alexander rode their horses to bring in the cows that grazed all day on the prairies.

Walter was married to Elizabeth Spangler, the adopted daughter of his aunt, Auguste Fallier-Soergel. He and his bride then lived on a farm a few miles from Round Top.

Walter suffered from a heart ailment and because of his failing health in 1900, he sold that farm and moved to La Grange. They never enjoyed town life; they so loved the wide open spaces and activities of a farm. However, they remained there three years until his death in 1903. 
von Rosenberg, Carl August Walter (I261)
10960 Warfield calls her "the widow Sparrow, who was Ann, daughter of John and Matilda West, who was mother of Matilda Sparrow, the bride of John Burgess, of Captain Edward and the mother of six Revolutionary soldiers."

Newman, however, has Matilda Sparrow as the daughter of Thomas Sparrow and Anne Jones. She was married to John Burgess son of Edward. 
West, Anne (I3804)
10961 Warfield discusses the Davis family; is she from it? Davis, Elizabeth (I8965)
10962 Warfield gives the story about Dr. James "Davidson" Iglehart. This is verbatim: "The Igleharts came from Germany and located near Marlborough, Prince George County, in 1740. James Davidson came to Pennsylvania from England in 1775 and enlisted in the Pennsylvania regiment of the patriot army . . . He settled in Davidsonville, Anne Arundel County, dying in 1841. John Wilson Iglehart was born 1814 . . . . His son, James Davidson Iglehart, took his B.A. at St. John's College in 1872."

He obviously skips several generations of Igleharts here. And the middle name seems to be Wilson, not Davidson, according to the gravestone. 
Iglehart, John Wilson Jr. (I12918)
10963 Warfield has a section on the Pinkneys, though Somerville is not in it. Pinkney, Somerville (I5125)
10964 Warfield includes a brief autobiographical narrative in his history. He went to school at Lawrenceville, near Princeton in New Jersey, and then to the University of Virginia. He enlisted as a private in the Confederate army in 1861; according to Driver's history, he was in the 1st Maryland Infantry, in which he appears as a private in Co. H. He is included on the Civil War page. According to Warfield, he had five daughters. He is called General because he was connected with veteran's associations.

There is some material on this family in Genealogical and Memorial Encyclopedia of the State of Maryland, Vol. 2, by Richard Henry Spencer. This book was reprinted for Clearfield Pub. in 1992.

There is a biography of John Gill by R. Spencer, from which information is taken about his family and descendants. 
Gill, John (I6583)
10965 Warfield includes him as a "Clerk of the Court of Appeals" in his list of men who graduated from St. John's College in Annapolis. He was clerk of this court in 1869. Franklin, James Shaw (I4087)
10966 Warfield places his origin as Devon, England.

Newman does not mention Alice Skinner as his second wife (3.122-125). Saunders does, because of a 1727 deposition in the MD Chancery Court by Rachel Freeborne stating that Alice Skinner had arrived from Tiverton about 56 years before (i.e., in 1671), and had married Henry Ridgely within a year, and that they had an only son, Charles who married Elizabeth Read.

Saunders argues that his third wife was Mary, the wife of Mareen Duvall "the emigrant," though they were married too late for children. 
Ridgely, Col. Henry Sr. (I8193)
10967 Was a Major in the Confederate Army.

Prados, Louis, 1st Lt. Capt. Co. B, 8th La. Inf. En. _. Rolls Feb. 28, 1862, to Oct., 1862, Present. Roll Nov. and Dec., 1862, Present, became Capt. by death of Robert Current, killed at Sharpsburg. Rolls Jan., 1863, to Aug. 31, 1863, Present. Roll Sept. and Oct., 1863, Absent, sick, since Oct. 19, 1863. Roll Nov. and Dec., 1863, Absent, sick, since Dec. 3, 1863. Roll April 30 to Aug. 31, 1864, dated Nov. 1, 1864, Present. Comdg. Regt. since June 2, 1864. On Roll of Prisoners of War. Paroled Appomattox Court House, Va., April 10, 1864. Record copied from Memorial Hall, New Orleans, La., by the War Dept., Washington, D. C., June, 1903, En. May 25, 1861. New Orleans, La., for the War. Born Louisiana, occupation accountant, Res. New Orleans, La., age when enlisted 21, single. Elected 1st Lt. of the Co., April 23, 1862. Promoted Capt. Sept. 1, 1862. Elected from Sergt. of 3rd Co. B, Washington Arty.

And this, the officers of a company:

Company B - 8th Louisiana Infantry. The Bienville Rifles - Orleans Parish:
Augustin Larose - Captain
William Crayon - 1st Lieutenant
Louis Prados - 2nd Lieutenant
Paul L. Mailloux - Jr. 2nd Lieutenant
Frank Borge - Jr. 2nd Lieutenant

He is included on the Civil War page
Prados, Louis (I3069)
10968 Was a silversmith; apparently some of his silver is out there to be collected. He (John Lamothe) appears in the 1822 City Directory at "52 Royal." His father was also a silversmith; a "Pierre Lamothe and Sons" was also in the city at the time. Their names can be found on a google books search.

From the biography of his grandson, Maurice:

"Couret, Maurice, M. D., was born in New Orleans, La., Sept. 17, 1874; son of John Francis and Louise (Lamothe) Couret, both of whom were born in the Louisiana metropolis (the father in 1849), and reside there at this time.

"The paternal grandfather, John B. Couret, was a native of France, and came to America when a young man. He engaged in business in New Orleans and conducted this throughout the remainder of his life, his death occurring in 1886. The maternal grandfather, Lamothe, was a native of Hayti [sic], and came from that island to the United States, locating at New Orleans, at the time the French were expelled from the land of his birth the year following Napoleon's seizure of the ruler of Hayti [sic]. He was a silversmith, especially skilled in the manufacture of spoons and forks, and articles of this description of his handiwork are still retained in the family. He conducted a jewelry store at New Orleans. One of his brothers also became a citizen of the United States and served in the Revolutionary war. " 
Lamothe, Jean Baptiste (I3692)
10969 Was born April 15, 1820 and died April 23, 1827 at the age of seven. Nothing can be found about his youth and short life. von Rosenberg, Carl Hermann (I255)
10970 Was he married to Elizabeth Watkins? See S194, page 485. Sparrow, Solomon (I7033)
10971 Was Reebleman a married name--was her maiden name Lynn? Evidence here? Reebleman, Harriet R. (I2843)
10972 Was she in some way disabled? She is listed in the 1940 census as having had 0 years of schooling, with no job and no job or income, in her sister Ola's household. Hemenway, Rose (I14626)
10973 Was she married twice--first to a Mr. Henry? Walter Smith is from her father's obit. Markey, Betty Claire (I14526)
10974 Was she the Elizabeth White who married Philemon Dorsey Ridgely? (S17, page 3.109). White, Elizabeth (I4074)
10975 Was this last name Pieters Meet, or Rutgers? Pieters Meet, Wyntje (I9574)
10976 Was very active during the Revolution in Frederick Ccunty, Maryland. Bowie, Allen (I4006)
10977 Washington, D.C. Evening Star, Tuesday, December 6, 1904, Page 5:

LANSDALE. On Thursday, December 1, 1904, at the home of his sister, Mrs. J. P. Kline, Texarkana, Ark., WALTER B. LANSDALE, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Lansdale of this city, aged twenty-two years and six months. 
Lansdale, Walter B. (I11426)
10978 We also found where Ezekiel knew the trade of shoemaker. He took a young man to be an apprentice to the trade in August of 1789. He was very active in the courts in Bertie County. Some where around 1792 he sold his land in Bertie Co. and moved his family to Washington County, GA.

Ezekiel owned a large plantation in Washington County with which he owned slaves, horses, cattle and hogs. Notice of the sale of his estate is found on the microfilm spool #18. University of GA Library, in the Louisville Gazette and The Republican Trumpet of Jefferson County, GA. 
Wimberly, Ezekiel (I4884)
10979 Wedding annoucement, Times-Picayune, 14 Apr. 1985. Songy, Dianna (I14633)
10980 Wedding annoucement, Times-Picayune, 14 Apr. 1985. Dunn, Gregory Charles (I14634)
10981 Wedding annoucement, Times-Picayune, 25 Apr. 1943, p42. Pitard, Marjorie Elisebeth (I9943)
10982 Wedding annoucement, Times-Picayune, 25 Apr. 1943, p42. Dreyfus, Clifton William (I14708)
10983 Wedding annoucement, Times-Picayune, 25 Apr. 1943, p42. Family F6963
10984 wedding announcement in the Daytona Beach Morning Journal, 13 July 1980.  Family F10444
10985 Wedding announcement, New Orleans States, 12 Jan. 1941, sect. 3, p4 Family F109
10986 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14871)
10987 Wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 16 Aug. 1965, p52 Family F10433
10988 Wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 18 Apr. 1904, p9:


Pointe a la Hache, April 17. Yesterday evening the marriage ceremony of Frederick Welchley and Miss M. Vinet was celebrated at the St. Thomas Catholic Church, in the presence of a large gathering of relatives and friends. Rev. Father Colle officiated. 
Vinet, Elmina (I15075)
10989 Wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 18 Apr. 1904, p9:


Pointe a la Hache, April 17. Yesterday evening the marriage ceremony of Frederick Welchley and Miss M. Vinet was celebrated at the St. Thomas Catholic Church, in the presence of a large gathering of relatives and friends. Rev. Father Colle officiated. 
Welchley, Frederick (I15076)
10990 wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 19 July 1987, p88 Family F10408
10991 wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 19 Sept. 1940, p3 Family F10272
10992 wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 20 May 1984, p85 Family F10409
10993 wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, 9 Jan. 1961, p45, with picture Family F10458
10994 Wedding announcement, Times-Picayune, Weds. 16 Aug. 1950, p38:

Mr. and Mrs. William Robert Brasher have issued cards announcing the marriage of their daughter. Mrs. Louis P. Paquet, the former Miss Louise Brasher, to Mr. Alexandre Francis LeDoux, son of Mrs. Ines Pitard LeDoux. The ceremony took place Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock in St. Francis Xavier church in Metairie in the presence of immediate members of both families.

(There is a Huguenot Brasseur/Brasher/Brashears family on this site which immigranted to Calvert Co., Maryland in the 17th century, but I doubt she is related.) 
Brasher, Louise (I4217)
10995 wedding description in New Orleans States, 15 Aug. 1920, p23 Family F2062
10996 wedding description in New Orleans States, 19 Dec. 1920 p38. Family F5411
10997 Wedding description, Times-Picayune, 3 Mar. 1945, p12 Family F10388
10998 Wedding is described in a social news story in Times-Picayune, 8 Feb. 1943, p17. Also see "Dorothy Hunter is Married to Maj. M.J. LeDoux," in the Advocate (Baton Rouge, La.), 10 Feb. 1943, p8.

A story in the State Times Advocate (Baton Rouge, La.), "43 New Members are Named to LSUNO Faculty," 19 Sept. 1963, names "Dorothy H. Ledoux" as an associate professor of German at Louisiana State University in New Orleans. 
Hunter, Dorothy (I14816)
10999 Wedding notice, Observer (New York, NY), 9 Apr. 1809:

At Washington, on Tuesday evening, 28th ult. by the rev. Mr. Addison, John F. Cox, esq. of this city, to Miss Eliza R. Lansdale, daughter of the late Maj. Thomas Lansdale, of Prince George's. 
Lansdale, Eliza (I4038)
11000 Wedding notice, Observer (New York, NY), 9 Apr. 1809:

At Washington, on Tuesday evening, 28th ult. by the rev. Mr. Addison, John F. Cox, esq. of this city, to Miss Eliza R. Lansdale, daughter of the late Maj. Thomas Lansdale, of Prince George's. 
Cox, John Florentius (I7160)
11001 Wedding record says he’s 33 when married. Oeconomacos, Nicholas (I15490)
11002 Well-known politician, patriot, and lawyer. A delegate to the Continental Congress. See his entries in the American National Biography and the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. He was a distant cousin of Charles Carroll of Carrollton, who was a signer of the Declaration.

He left his estate to his sister Mary Clare's sons Nicholas and James Maccubbin, provided they changed their names to Carroll, which they did.


"Letters of Charles Carroll, Barrister," MHM 31 (1936) 298-332; 32 (1937) 35-46, 174-190, 348-368; 33 (1938) 187-202, 371-388; 34 (1939) 180-189; 35 (1940) 200-207; 36 (1941) 70-73, 336-344; 37 (1942) 57-68, 414-419. 
Carroll, Charles "The Barrister" (I9763)
11003 Welsh names her Susannah Iiams. According to Newman, "There are indications that she was born Susannah Watkins and was the widow of Joseph Taylor at the time of her marriage [to John Iiams]. . . . his widow married Captain Marsh Mareen Duvall, of the Revolutionary Army." Watkins, Susanna (I11474)
11004 Went by jacob. In the CSA, and died of yellow fever, both like his younger brother. They likely died in the Yellow Fever epidemic which broke out in La Grange in 1867.

This family is all buried in the same cemetery in Chappell Hill, Texas, but dates from the bible differ from the cemetery as recorded on findagrave. 
Umland, Johann Heinrich Jacob (I4202)
11005 What is her relation to the Thomas Ringgold family? Ringgold, Sarah Brooke Lee (I7890)
11006 What of this couple's descendants? Caywood, Samuel (I9527)
11007 When he registered for the draft in 1917 he was living in Mecklenburg, North Carolina, and was employed at Edgewood Arsenal, Harford, Maryland. He names his nearest relative as Matthew Thomas Stallings, living in North Carolina.

His draft registration for World War 2 notes that he was at that point divorced.

In 1946 a passenger list from New York lists him as a “discharged seaman.” 
Stallings, Chalmers Bonner (I15619)
11008 When he registered for the draft in 1917, he had a wife and 1 child, and was a naturalized citizen.

in 1940, his address is the same that his brother-in-law Lucian Cristofaro gives in his 1942 draft registration, at 111 Beech St., Belmont. He was living at this address when he died. Other DiNatales were living there as well, including an Anthony J. DiNatale, according to newspaper reports.

He was probably a police officer in Boston; a number of newspaper articles refer to an office, then a detective, and then a private investigagor Philip J. DiNatale from the 1940s to the 1970s. He seems to have worked on the Boston "Strangler" case in the 1960s. 
di Natale, Philip (I13321)
11009 When he registered for the WW2 draft he was working at the Alden Mills in New Orleans. McLellan, Alden Charles (I61)
11010 when her husband Edward Sprigg married his second wife. Pile, Elizabeth (I8492)
11011 When his sister was married, he had to give permission as she was a minor. According to his obituary he was a printer, and so may have been how Gustave, Louis Octave Pitard’s brother, may have entered the trade. He also appears in Octave Pitard’s probate documents.

Antoine was also one of the sponsors at his sister’s wedding. 
Busquet, Antoine (I11943)
11012 When his wife emigrates, she is a widow. Taormina, Antonino (I14103)
11013 when his will as proved Webster, John (I8656)
11014 When the War ended he was 23 years old. The Marriage Book at Mason County says that he was 27 when married, and Sallie Pollock was 21; both are listed as from Mason County; Leslie Mannen is described as a farmer; their Bondsman is William H. Pollock, presumable Sallie's older brother; and they are to be married "at the residence of Dr. Isaac Pollock, Mason Co., Ky on 4th day of November 1869." (See "MARRIAGES: Marriage County, KY - Marriage Abstracts 10, 1868-1873" at the Mason Co., Kentucky USGenWeb.) There is also a Leslie Mannen who married a Lucretia Hamilton. The correspondence in names is remarkable, but I don't know what to make of it.

The family is listed in the 1880 census for Germantown, Mason Co.; he was a farmer. His family had been tobacco farmers for decades. Both his parents were born in Kentucky.

On 13 January 1887, a notice appeared in the Daily Evening Bulletin in Maysville that "'Squire Leslie Mannen, of Germanton, has returned from Cincinnati, where he went to consult a physician as to the injury to one of his eyes, caused by a ball from a Roman candle Christmas night. The doctor, who is a prominent oculist, gave him no encouragement. The burn was more severe than it was at first thought to be, and has resulted in the complete loss of sight in the injured eye" (found at http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). I'm not sure why he is called "'Squire" here?

On 22 Aug. 1887 a notice appeared in the Daily Evening Bulletin in Maysville that "Emma Browning has sold to L.H. Mannen one hundred acres of land on Bracken Creek for $3,500. Part of the land is in Mason and part in Bracken County" (found at http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/).

He moved to Galena, Kansas in about 1895 with his family after the family farm played out or went broke. In 1900 the family appears on the census in Galena, Cherokee Co., Kansas; two of his sons are working in the zinc mines; the other two are clerks; and May is in school. Why did they go to Kansas? There are other Mannens out there, though I see none in Galena itself.

He ran for county commissioner in Galena in 1898; an article with an image appeared in The Galena Times on Fri. 4 Nov 1898, p4, c3.

Family history has it that he was a substantial citizen—well off, and perhaps a member of the state legislature, but that he drank himself to death. That he was at least interested in state office is confirmed by his obituary, which says that he ran for county commissioner while living in Galena, Kansas in 1898. The obituary also confirms he was an alcoholic, mentioning that he died of cirrhosis of the liver; it also cryptically mentiones that "As has been the case with many others, his worst enemy was himself." This was a disease that he seems to have passed on to one or more of his male children. 
Mannen, Leslie Hamilton (I348)
11015 when will proved. Mears, Sarah (I7793)
11016 Which Rachel Ann Waters was he married to? Newman is not clear here.

Biography, dated 1898: "Born at Clarksburg, Montgomery County, Md., December 14, 1829; son of Richard R. Waters. Educated at Rockville Academy; taught private school; student to Frs. Dunbar and P.C. Williams, 1856-57; M.D. University of Maryland, 1858; has practiced ever since at Watersville, Carroll County, Md.; recently has been connected with the Treasury Department of Maryland, which has necessitated frequent visits to Annapolis, and practices have consequently been limited amost entirely to consultations." 
Waters, Dr. Somerset Richard (I5342)
11017 Which Richard is this? "Richard Waters," MHM 3 (1908) 182-183. Waters, Richard (I210)
11018 While a huge help, this book is not clear to use. Newman's chapter on Madam Mary Duvall Hall and her descendants (S152, pub. 1952) is much clearer. If there is a conflict, I take Newman to supersede Hall. Source (S47)
11019 Who was he? To answer this, the question is: what Mannens died before Jan. 1834, his wife's second marriage, in (most likely) Mason or Bracken Co.?

Since Mary Cushman's parents were immigrants to Mason Co., it would be logical to assume that she married him there. Yet there is no marriage record of this couple in Mason Co. or in Bracken Co.

in 1819, a John Mannen is listed as leaving an estate in Mason Co., and as having left a will.

IN 1822, John Mannen died and left a will in Mason County. I assume that this is the John Mannen who d. 1819.

In 1832, a John Mannen is listed as having left an estate, with no will, in Mason Co. This is a likely candidate.

In 1834, a James Mannen is listed as having left an estate, with no will, in Mason Co. This is another likely candidate.

There was a John Mannen (1785-1835) who m. 27 Feb. 1830 to Sally Tarrant (1811-1836).

There seem to be several John Mannens with Revolutionary War records, but none filed a pension claim in Bracken or Mason counties.

About one resource: "J.D. Mannen, 1800-1854, NC, KY," in Researcher, Chillicother, MO. Vol. 50 (Mar. 1974). I've not see this, but I assume that it's the same person as in this source: "Family Records: Mannen and Herndon," Southern Kentucky Genealogical Society (Bowling Green KY) 4.4 (Fall 1980): 3. This is a typescript. It contains records of a John Dickinson Mannen who was born in 1800 in Edgecomb, N.C.; it's pretty confusing to follow. Families are from VA, NC, and KY. I don't see a connection to this family. 
Mannen (I13471)
11020 Who were her ancestors? She appears on the Virginia Mysteries page.

Chalkley, 2.292 records that "Richard Trotter and Nancy Strain, widow" stood as surety for "Danl. Early" on November (?) 27, 1790.

Augusta Co. Land record:

D. Bk. 33-524, Mar. 29. 1804: Richard Trotter & Agnes his wife, Robert Strain, Jane Strain & Agnes Strain heirs of James Strain deceased all of Jefferson Co., Tenn. appoint John Strain of Augusta Co. to sell their part of land in Augusta Co. [signed] Richard Trotter, Agnes Trotter, Jane Strain, Agnes Strain.

Apparently this part of the family had, then, all moved to Jefferson Co., Tennessee; Allen had moved to Blount Co.

Note that an Agnes Strain daughter of James Strain Sr. is noted here: who is she? Since this Nancy is designated by her middle name, I presume one of the daughters' middle names was Agnes--probably Nancy.

Another land record, Augusta Co., Virginia:

D. bk. 34, p. 257, Dec. 18, 1807: Richard Trotter & Agnes, Robert Strain, James Strain, & Agnes Strain all of the state of Tenn. by John Strain their attorney & John Strain & Nancy of Augusta to Isaac Yearout their parts of the estate of James Strain deceased, subject to dower of Agnes Strain their mother, who has since inter married with Richard Trotter, together with Robert Strain, Jane Strain & Agnes Strain children & heirs of James Strain - also another 1/8 part they purchased from their sister Polly Connelly's husband David Connelly. Polly is deceased, Arthur Connelly & James Strain Connelley infant children of Polly Connelly. 
McLintock, Nancy Agnes (I11913)
11021 Who were her parents--how, that is, is she related to the rest of the Groos family by birth? Groos, Louise Johannette Wilhelmine Elizabeth (I1766)
11022 Who were his parents? How is he related to his wife's first husband Ninian Beall Jr.?

Data needs confirmation. 
Beall, William (I9051)
11023 Why in her obituary is she called the daughter of "the late Maria Barcello"? Pitard, Maria Barsilla (I13007)
11024 Widow of Caleb Mercer Pierce, Mary (I13180)
11025 Widow of Charles Harmar. Southey, Ann (I11819)
11026 Widow of James Berry. She had 4 children with her husband John Sherwood. Pitt, Elizabeth (I12121)
11027 Widow of James Worstall. Warner, Sarah (I13251)
11028 Widow of Mary Norton Mary (I4656)
11029 Widow of Nicholas Newlin, and before that, widow of James Walter. Jackson, Ann (I2004)
11030 Widow of Samuel Russell.

see: L. Vernon Briggs, History and Genealogy of the Briggs Family, 1254-1937 
Doughty, Mary (I10373)
11031 Widow of Thomas Atkinson. She requested to join the Society on July 17, 1765, apparently in order to join the Friends to marry James Moore.

She apparently died in childbirth after the birth of her daughter Mary. 
Wildman, Mary (I2003)
11032 Widow of Thomas Singleton. Clarke, Mary (I13565)
11033 Widower of her sister Anna. Cooper, William P. (I9947)
11034 Wilhelmine is on the top left of the picture; Hulda her sister is in the center; Minna, daughter of Carl Wilhelm, is on the front right. von Rosenberg, Wilhelmine (I271)
11035 will Skinner, William Jr. (I6959)
11036 Will abstract: 403) 25 Mar 1890 - 28 Oct 1890
SKINNER, Levin W, dec
Adm - Alexander S SKINNER, agent of Susanna SKINNER
Sureties - Alexander S SKINNER & W. Henry SKINNER
Widow - Susanna SKINNER

See Dorchester Co., MD Genealogical Magazine website, http://members.tripod.com/~dcgm/dcgmindex.html 
Skinner, Levin W. (I7458)
11037 Will Book B., p. 396-97; recorded 8 Oct. 1804 Phillips, James (I12496)
11038 Will Book, Vol 34, 1909-1910; case 93491 Loney, Eliza A. (I4359)
11039 Will date Pollock, David (I5901)
11040 Will date 17 Mar. 1819 in Middlesex Co., NJ; probated 27 June 1820 in New Brunswick, NJ. Hutchinson, Anne (I789)
11041 Will date 7 Dec. 1663 Ewen, Susanna (I8402)
11042 will date, not death date Iddings, Richard Jr. (I10025)
11043 Will dated 11 May, proved 14 June 1671 Wells, Richard (I5562)
11044 will dated 12 Dec. 1735, proved May 1738 in Chester, England Lansdale, John (I3972)
11045 will dated 1688/89, inventoried 1691/92 Barker, Robert (I10369)
11046 Will dated 1699, proved 1703 Pollock, Capt. Robert (I5940)
11047 Will dated 17 June 1743 Demoss, Lewis/Louis Jr. (I9882)
11048 Will dated 1893, probated 1903 Hamilton, Herod (I12598)
11049 Will dated 2 Feb 1773, proved 26 May 1773 Hambleton, John (I6915)
11050 Will dated 2 Feb; prob. 2 Sept. 1919 Lansdale, Richard Hyatt "Uncle Dick" (I282)
11051 Will dated 26 Sept. 1757; proved 3 Nov. 1757 Hambleton, Philemon (I7515)
11052 will dated 28 Nov., proved 11 Dec. 1794. Weems, John (I9029)
11053 Will dated 29 May, proved 4 Aug. 1674 Beedle, Henry (I8919)
11054 will dated 30 Dec. 1674, proved 9 Feb. 1674/5 Ewen, Sophia (I8917)
11055 will dated April 9, 1798; Will Book B, p. 1-3; recorded 24 Dec. 1798 Phillips, John William (I5876)
11056 Will dated Dec. 1, 1722; proved Jul 24, 1725 Hambleton, William Jr. (I7516)
11057 will dated Jan 19, 1754; proved Oct. 21, 1755 Sherwood, Margaret (I7517)
11058 will dated this year Franklin, Richard (I3518)
11059 Will executed on 2 Nov. 1768 in Baltimore Co. Govane, William (I5976)
11060 will made 28 Feb. 1669 Turner, Humphrey (I10379)
11061 Will probate date Pollock, Joseph (I5949)
11062 will probate date Hibberd, Benjamin (I10989)
11063 will probate date, in London; the will names his four children; will composed on Sept. 7, 1620 Williams, James (I12512)
11064 Will probated 17 June 1739 Gilbert, Garvis (I11154)
11065 will probated 17 June 1890 Griffith, Mary Ann (I4804)
11066 Will Probated 5 Apr. 1690; Sarah is named as wife. He notes his son John, an unborn child, and son Joseph.

Skordas gives the following Brewers. This is clearly several different families, settling on different parts of the Bay:

Brewer, Elizabeth . . . widow of John. Acquired a track of land called "Widow's Chance" in Talbot Co. 640 acres, 1664.
Brewer, George . . . transported about 1658 by Lieut. Col. Jarboe with Ann, his wife.
Brewer, Han'a. . . . transported 1676
Brewer, John . . . transported 1674
Brewer, John . . . orphan of John, of Anne Arundel Co., died 1677
Brewer, Nicholas . . . of Dorchester Co. Service 1669.
Brewer, Susanna . . . transported 1672
Brewer, Thomas . . . transported 1665
Brewer, Thomas . . . transported Oct. 1667 
Brewer, John Jr. (I8608)
11067 will probated in April 1757 Griffith, Orlando (I8981)
11068 will probated July 13, 1727 in A.A. County; executrix was Rachel Giles Giles, John (I11889)
11069 will probated March 12, 1781 Lansdale, Richard (I3924)
11070 will probated Nov. 8, 1726 Pollock, James (I5891)
11071 will probated on 20 Dec 1824 Cummings, Araminta (I8754)
11072 will probated on 9 March 1829 Duckett, Martha (I8147)
11073 Will probated on Jan 15, 1816  Duckett, Martha (I7115)
11074 will probated on Sept. 28, 1727; administratrix Elizabeth Welsh; next of kin were Richard and Robert Welsh Welsh, Benjamin (I5239)
11075 will probated on this date Hutchinson, Jonathan (I905)
11076 will proved 28 Feb. 1707/8 Sellman, John (I8132)
11077 will proved 30 Dec. 1741 Hambleton, William (I6918)
11078 Will proved April 28, 1731. Cockey, Elizabeth (I1384)
11079 Will proved Baltimore Co., Maryland May 1, 1684/5 Cromwell, William (I12101)
11080 Will proved June 19, 1801 Beans, William Sr. (I4269)
11081 Will proved May 8, 1791 Throckmorton, Rebecca (I12028)
11082 will proven that year. Welsh, Henry Oneil (I5990)
11083 will recorded on Dec. 1, 1725, but the will itself is missing. Phillips, William (I12506)
11084 will recorded on Jan. 17, 1726 in Richmond Co. Williams, Susannah (I12507)
11085 will T. No. 1 Prince Geo. Co. Md. fol. 226 Duckett, Richard (I6638)
11086 Will was dated 27 Oct. 1819. Hutchinson, Joseph (I839)
11087 will was proved on 2 Aug 1703. Holland, Anthony (I8384)
11088 will was written in 1701, but Shirk records his last child as born in abt 1706 (Joseph; see 38) Talbott, John (I10728)
11089 Will written April 2, 1768; proved Sept. 13, 1768 Williams, Richard Sr. (I3627)
11090 Will written in 1705, probated in 1710 Ridgely, Col. Henry Sr. (I8193)
11091 Will written in this year Howard, John Jr. (I8435)
11092 Willhouse calls her "Mollie Reed"; I assume that this is the same as the "Mary" in the 1880 census. Reed, Mary "Mollie" L. (I11413)
11093 William also appears in some southern records, though he seems to have settled in Pennsylvania, and descendants named “Maupay” living in in the Philadelphia area later in the century all appear to descend from him (via his son Daniel).

He appears on a passenger manifest for a journey from Panama to New Orleans in 1850. In 1860, however, he was living in Philadelphia, so he seems not to have settled in the south, though some of his children did. In 1880, when he was recorded on the census in Philadelphia, his children were living in Mobile, and his son Alfred was born in New Orleans.

Note that his son William also has a wife named Amanda (Birely). 
Maupay, William Augustus (I14130)
11094 William Bucey was employed to act as overseer by Dr. Franklin Waters in September of 1853, according to a ledger book at Essex. Bucey, William Henry (I6858)
11095 William is on the left of the picture.

In the 1930 census he and his wife Ella are living as the mother and father of “M. Jacobs” in Dallas. M. Jacobs was 45, female, widowed, and born in Texas.

By date this should be Mamie, but might it be their oldest daughter Edna (Mildred)? 
Tomlinson, William Ruben (Willie) (I3876)
11096 Wilson, Hawley, and Williams give 1837 as the birth year; there is a transcription error here somewhere. Levensaler, Dr. Henry Coombs (I1665)
11097 wimfamhistory has him married to Mary Hutchinson, b. abt. 1839, on 10 Mary 1858 in DeSoto Co., though it does not record his parents, which I take from the 1850 census. Wimberly, Wesley (I10064)
11098 With a degree in English Lansdale, John "Jack" Jr. (I11)
11099 with father William as HOH. Cooper, Asahel Walker (I4802)
11100 with her grandfather Prados; age 19 Pitard, Ines Marie (I151)
11101 with her grandfather Prados; aged 16 Pitard, Lucie Marie (I153)
11102 with her grandfather Prados; aged 18 Pitard, Audrey Marie (I152)
11103 With her husband Robert she had 9 children in all. Honour (I10505)
11104 With his brothers-in-law Thomas Moore and Caleb Bentley, he was a key founder of Triadelphia.

The marriage certificate read "Isaac Briggs, painter [?printer], of Georgetown, Maryland, sone of Samuel and Mary, of Philadelphia, m. 27th day of 8th month, 1794, to Hannah Brooke, at Sandy Spring." 
Briggs, Isaac (I5533)
11105 With his brothers-in-law Thomas Moore and Isaac Briggs, he was a key founder of Triadelphia. Bentley, Caleb (I5532)
11106 with his father; aged 34 Pitard, Wallis Francis (I134)
11107 with his grandfather Prados; aged 13 Pitard, Henry Prados Sr. (I154)
11108 with his grandfather Prados; aged 22 Pitard, Clarence James Jr. (I150)
11109 Wonderful to read through! Source (S179)
11110 Worked in Pitard's Hardware, moving to his son Richmond's store in the late 190-teens.

He partially owned a patent for a burglar alarm, no. 1,250,267, patented 1915. 
Pitard, Daniel Maupay (I135)
11111 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I194)
11112 Written by a descendant of Capt. Tomlinson; it is available on the “Texas Histories” page on this website. Source (S257)
11113 written in 1785; probated in on 29 Sept. 1788 Duckett, Richard (I6637)
11114 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1047)
11115 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1055)
11116 Yates may have been her maiden name, or the name of her first huband. Yates, Ann (I12505)
11117 year he applied for a pension Pitard, Mortimer Armand (I13922)
11118 Year he wrote his will. Giles, John III (I428)
11119 Yet another descendant who moved to Mason Co., Kentucky. Dye, Kenneth (I9465)
11120 zinc mines Mannen, Amos Turney "Turn" (I4116)
11121 Zion Church, Hummelstown, Pennsylvania as her birth place/baptismal place. Philippina (I9403)
11122 Zulma is a widow on the 1910 census. Irving, Luke (I15228)
11123 [sic] Family F7681
11124 Fields, Antoinette (I4972)
11125 “ Source (S1001)
11126 “According to family tradition Joseph Sprigg is said to have been several times married. It can be proved that he married twice. His first wife Hannah was the daughter of Hon. Philip Lee, Member of the Council of Maryland, and widow of Thomas Bowie. His second wife was Margaret daughter of James Weems of Calvert County, and widow of Elzey. They were married 8 April 1781, and she died in 1783.”

See: Christopher Johnston, "Sprigg Family," MHM 8 (1913) 74-84; he is there recorded as having 9 children by his first wife, and just the one by his second. 
Sprigg, Joseph (I4049)
11127 “age de cinquante cinq ans” Bruslé, Jeanne (I8296)
11128 “Alleines Choice,” Thomas Allein, 5 1/4 Acres - Unpatented Certificate 24; - MSA S1212-24 Allein, Thomas (I5640)
11129 “Barbare” on her son Jean Baptiste’s marriage record. Barbard, Jeanne (I15324)
11130 “denviron quarante huit ans, vuef de defunte Jean Brulle Macquiau, Guillaume (I8295)
11131 “diffunt” on his daughter’s marriage record. le Tort, Guillaume (I8302)
11132 “Du 18 pluviose an XII de la République française . . . “ Family F5916
11133 “fille jumelle,” twin sister, of Jeanne Renée.

Godfather, Pierre Mangere
Godmother, Perinne Drouadenne (grandmother) 
Pitard, Perinne (I8250)
11134 “Fracine” Lacoste is named as the birth mother on Phillippine Tamor’s birth record. “Francine Lacoste” is the name of the mother on Mathieu Tamor’s birth record.

So, I assume that this is her, recorded as “Francoise Lacoste Tamor” on her death record. The problem is that her death record is well more than 9 mos. before Phillippine’s birth date. 
Lacoste, Françoise Or Francine (I15645)
11135 “From James Tolley’s son Charles are descended the Worthington’s of Boyle county Kentucky. and his son Vachel are descended Judge and Edward Worthington long and prominently identified with the financial and social interests of Cincinnati.” Worthington, Charles Thomas (I12458)
11136 “I.D. Birdsong” is the name on his son’s death certificate. Birdsong, James D. (I15986)
11137 “Judge of Supreme Court of Ohio, 1803; U. S. Judge for Territory of Michigan 1805, for Orleans 1806, for Louisiana 1812, and for Illinois 1813; District Judge of State of Missouri.” Sprigg, William (I15992)
11138 “Lebanon,” John Thomas, 540 1/2 Acres - Patented Certificate 875 - MSA S1189-927 Thomas, John (I8009)
11139 “Leslie Cushman Mannen” appears in the Social Security Index (568-10-6192) as being born on 2 Dec. 1878 in Kentucky.

Is he the "Amos" Mannen listed in the 1880 census? He is the only possibility, since the other three are acounted for, and he would be the correct age.

He registered for the WW1 Draft in Salt Lake City. He lists his occupation as Miner. His birthdate on the application is December 7, 1881.

See under his grandfather John Mannen for the likely origin of his name. 
Mannen, Leslie Cushman "Cush" (I4117)
11140 “Madison Worthington was a worthy representative of the long line of brave, honorable and sagacious men from whom he was descended, and who have contributed to the material development and moral uplift of every community in which they are found. To those characteristics which distinguished his forefathers were added qualities which were peculiarly his own. He was a man of fine judgment, of calm, philosophic and reflective temperament; cheerful, kindly, and patient; such a man as friends and relatives instinctively turn to for advice and assistance.

Occupied in wisely administering the affairs of the beautiful estate inherited from his father, in the education of his children and the care of his dependents, and dispensing that hospitality which has made Kentucky famous, his useful life was spent.

He was married August 21, 1844, to Elizabeth Margaret Bledsoe, born May 12, 1825, daughter of Benjamin Bledsoe, who came to Kentucky from Culpeper county, Virginia, brother of Judge Jesse Bledsoe, U.S. Senator. Her mother was Frances Smith Hawkins, a descendant of the famous family of that name whose brilliant military career is well known, in Virginia, Kentucky and North Carolina, and who are descendants of Sir John Hawkins of Plymouth, England. By this marriage Madison Worthington was the father of four children: Arah Frances, who was married to Villie Black, a successful tobacco merchant of Mason county, Kentucky, and Cincinnati, Ohio; Melissa, who married Hugh P. Longmoor, of Parkersburg, West Virginia; Elizabeth Florence, who became the wife of Eldon P. Claybrook, a native of Mason, county, Kentucky, but now one of the large and successful land owners of Bourbon county, Kentucky.

Madison Worthington was twice married, his second wife being Matilda Holton, born 1834, died April, 1897, the daughter of Harvey and Ann (Fee) Holton.
Two children were born of this union: Susan Ellen, wife of William Remington, of Paris, Kentucky, editor of the Paris Democrat, and Mrs Gertrude Worthington Smoot, also of Paris, Kentucky.” 
Worthington, Madison (I12471)
11141 “neé le meme jour” as her baptism Gamard, Catherine Françoise (I15418)
11142 “Pierre François Troyon” is present at the burial of his father Pierre in 1746. Troyon, Pierre (I8343)
11143 “The basic material was first published in the National Genealogical Society Quarterly, Vol. 71, no. 3 (Sept. 1983) pp. 193-216, as THE PAXSON BROTHERS OF COLONIAL PENNSYLVANIA: THREE GENERATIONS, By MARTHA JONET PAXSON GRUNDY.” Source (S464)
11144 “The chart contains many more family lines of Miss Baldwin, but her Anne Arundel Ancestry is the only one depicted here.” Source (S279)
11145 “Thormin” is an anglicization of “Taormina.” The family changed their name sometime after they moved to Canada, by the 1920s. Some descendants have kept it, and other have changed it back to Taormina. Thormin, Rev. Vincent Ignatius “Vince” (I5030)

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