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Matches 751 to 1,000 of 12,200

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751 According to MacKenzie, "THOMAS HARMANSON, Gentleman, a distinguished Lawyer of the Seventeenth century, of Virginia; was in Virginia 1622; d. there 1702; was a member of the House of Burgesses; m. Elizabeth (surname not given)."

To see on this family?: Adventurers of Purse and Person Virginia 1607-1624/5
Harmanson, Thomas (I11780)
752 According to MacKenzie, he "inherited "Pleasant Prospect," where he and his descendants resided. This couple has 5 children in MacKenzie. Contee, John (I11678)
753 According to MacKenzie, he was "President of the Continental Congress, and as such virtually first President of the United States." This family is not a direct relation to this tree, but suffice it to say that many Hansons fought in the Revolution and War of 1812.

According to MacKenzie, "JOHN HANSON, Hon., of "Mulberry Grove," Charles Co., Md., b. 3d April, 1721; d. 22nd November, 1783; Burgess for Charles Co., 1757 to 1773, when he removed to Frederick Co., Md., and represented it from 1773 to 1781; President of the Federal Congress in 1781-82; d. at Oxon Hill, on a visit to his nephew, Thomas Hanson; a statue of him was placed by the State of Maryland in the Capitol at Washington; m. 1742 (?) Jane CONTEE, b. 28th September, 1728; d. 21st February, 1812; dau. of Alexander and Jane (BROOKE) CONTEE." 
Hanson, Hon. John (I11688)
754 According to MacKenzie, he was a "planter, b. about 1753, at "Pleasant Prospect," d. Nov. 1818; Ensign Middle Battalion, Prince George's County Militia, 1st May, 1778; served in the Revolutionary Army; m. (firstly) 6th June, 1785, to Mary CRAWFURD, dau. of Davis CRAWFURD, by whom he had no issue; m. (secondly) about 1790, Mrs. Elizabeth SANDERS." Contee, Richard Alexander (I11689)
755 According to MacKenzie, he was a "planter, b. at "Pleasant Prospect," 7th Nov. 1794; d. 15th Nov. 1839; Lieutenant U. S. Marine Corps; commanded the marines on the "Constitution" in her battles with the "Guerrière" and "Java"; granted gold medal by Congress, and on 15th Jan., 1830, voted a gold sword by the State of Maryland; m. (firstly) on 28th Dec. 1813, to Eliza DUCKETT, dau. of Isaac DUCKETT, by Margaret BOWIE, dau. of Walter and Mary (BROOKES) BOWIE and granddau. of Capt. William and Margaret (SPRIGG) BOWIE; m. (secondly) 17th Feb. 1824, to Anne Louisa SNOWDEN, dau. of Richard and Eliza (WARFIELD) SNOWDEN, granddau. of Major Thomas and Ann (RIDGELY) SNOWDEN, and great-granddau. of Thomas SNOWDEN, who m. Mary WRIGHT, dau. of Elizabeth SPRIGG." Contee, Lieut. John (I11692)
756 According to Maria Horner Lansdale (S105), this couple had 8 children: 4 boys (Cornelius, William, Philip, John) and 4 daughters (Mary Ricketts, Elizabeth, Cornelia, and Violetta). van Horne, Col. Philip (I4327)
757 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I15978)
758 according to marriage license Family: Pitard Maron Turnbull / Ida Crescentia Mayer (F10438)
759 according to marriage license application Dalton, Philip S. (I16009)
760 according to marriage record Schenck, Marie Turner (I13034)
761 according to marriage record Bailey, James Jordy (I13039)
762 according to marriage record Poole, Leonidas Moore (I13040)
763 according to marriage record Saulny, Alfred Joseph Sr. (I14137)
764 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14854)
765 according to marriage record Irving, Luke (I15228)
766 according to marriage record Voorhies, Stephen (I15273)
767 according to marriage record Fenner, Ethel (I15274)
768 according to marriage record Laplace, Ulysses J.p. (I15275)
769 according to marriage record Harrison, Edward (I15472)
770 according to marriage record Simon, Alice (I15592)
771 according to marriage record Cowan, Thomas (I16398)
772 according to marriage record of daughter Adelaide Nopper, John (I17197)
773 according to marriage record to AJ Wiltz Centlivre, Odile Valentine (I14681)
774 according to marriage record. Bemiss, Maud (I16397)
775 According to McIndoe, "Issac, who resided in the old house built by his father Joseph, passes the property to his son Samuel. Though his children were all born on the old homestead, Isaac soon after moved out to western Pennsylvania in Washington County, for quite some time." Gregg, Isaac (I12191)
776 According to McIndoe, "The Kendall book claims that Solomon was not mentioned in his father's will because of being disowned for marrying out of unity, but this is in error as Solomon is clearly named in his father's will. Whether or not he was disowned by Kenntt Meeting is another matter." Gregg, Solomon (I12190)
777 According to McLellan, "Was a soldier in the Mexican War, and for 3 years in the Rebellion." McLellan, Actor (I14452)
778 According to McLellan, "was selectman of Gorham for three years; has three daughters." McLellan, Isaac (I14439)
779 According to McLellan, he "went to California in 1849, where he remained until the breaking out of the war of the Rebellion, when he enlisted in the 1st California Cavalry. At the close of the war he returned to his old home in Gorham." McLellan, Josiah T. (I14400)
780 According to Meischen, "Maurice was one of six children of James Benjamin and Hulda Schenk." How is this Hulda Schenk related to the other Schenk family members on this tree? Granville, Maurice Frederick (I1002)
781 According to Mertz, he remained ummarried. Morris, James (I13611)
782 According to Mertz, this couple lived in Maysville and Lexington, Ky. Lee, Maria C. (I13523)
783 According to Mertz, this couple lived in Maysville and Lexington, Ky. In 1880, they were living right next to Leslie Mannen’s family. Frazee, David Cushman (I13484)
784 According to Myers, "Samuel Miller and wife Margaret (b. 1683), received 10 Mo. 14, 1723, from Ballynacree Monthly meeting, County Antrim, Ireland." He settled at Sadsbury, and was one of hte organizers of Sadsbury Monthly Meeting. Miller, Samuel (I4452)
785 According to Myers, "William Halliday and his wife Deborah (from Dublin, received 12 Mo. 7, 1713) from Moate Meeting, County West Meath, Ireland, received 12 Mo. 6, 1713."

The dates given by Myers for his children differ in that Robert is said to have been born first, not Rachel--all the dates in Myers, then, are bumped up to make Robert the oldest. 
Halliday, William (I2024)
786 According to Myers, "William Halliday and his wife Deborah (from Dublin, received 12 Mo. 7, 1713) from Moate Meeting, County West Meath, Ireland, received 12 Mo. 6, 1713." Deborah (I2546)
787 According to Nancy Kiser,

"Leonard Phillips, Sr., William Phillips, Matthew Phillips, Leonard Phillips, Jr., David and Zachariah Phillips all lived near one another in the Rockfish valley of northern Amherst County, an area that would become Nelson County in 1808. Leonard Sr. married Johannah Davis probably in Spotsylvania County in the early 1730s. Leonard was mentioned in the will of John Davis, the father of Johannah, dated March 14, 1733. Leonard Sr.'s grandparents were likely William and Susannah Williams Phillips of Richmond County, Virginia.
It is feasible that Leonard Sr. was the father of William, Matthew, Leonard Jr., David and Zachariah who all appear on the 1782 tithable list with him. However, it is also feasible that William was Leonard's brother and that William was the father of some of these men. William and Leonard Jr. permanently disappear from the Amherst County tax records in 1784, indicating they either moved or died." 
Phillips, Leonard Sr. (I12531)
788 According to Nesbitt, "The Snowden family holds to the belief that the first Richard, said to have held a Major's commission under Oliver Cromwell, arrived in Maryland from Wales in 1658 and that he became a convinced Quaker in 1672, at the time of George Fox's visit to the province." Snowden, Richard Sr. (I11294)
789 According to Nesbitt, "Thomas Sparrow of Sparrow's Rest on the Road (Rhode) River, and William Coale, Sr. of Great Bonnerston at West River, the maternal grandfathers of three Snowden sisters who were Sandy Spring's First Ladies, were eloquent, fearless Quaker Preachers. William Coale's untimely death in 1678 occurred as a result of his lengthy imprisonment in ‘a nasty stinking dungeon' in Virginia where he had dared to go to spread the gospel." Sparrow, Thomas (I11045)
790 According to Newman, "Charles Smoot, son of Hendley and Eleanor (Briscoe) Smoot, was born 1771 in Trinity Parish, Charles County. He was the first member of the Smoot family to accept holy orders, being ordained a priest of the American Episcopal Church in 1793. His most memorial charge was King and Queen Parish of St. Mary's County, with the parish church located at Old St. Mary's City where his maternal ancestor, Dr. John Briscoe, first settled nearly two hundred years before.
On December 14, 1795, he secured license in St. Mary's County to marry Anne, born December 25, 1771, daughter of Charles Calvert and Mary Egerton, and a kinswoman of Lord Baltimore." He had 8 children. 
Smoot, Rev. Charles (I11735)
791 According to Newman, "During the War of 1812 he served as captain in the 43rd Maryland Regiment. He died intestate during 1823. The inventory of his personal estate was filed on October 24, 1823, with his widow Anne Smoot as administratrix." Smoot, Wilson (I11731)
792 According to Newman, "He died testate in Montgomery County. His will, dated July 3, 1819, was not probated until March 6, 1825." Waters, Zachariah (I8737)
793 According to Newman, "he was on the side of the Parliamentarians during the ruthlessness of Cromwell. In the summer of 1642, he comanded and took a prominent part in the operations against Chichester and in the reduction of the Isle of Wight. In 1644 he operated with the Army in Pembrokeshire in preventing reinforcements from Ireland to the Royalists. After 1647 he retired and resided at Limehouse where he died in 1650 and was buried in the churchyard at Stepney" (3.49).

There is a Swanley village in Kent. 
Swanley, Admiral Richard (I8204)
794 According to Newman, "Hezekiah Smoot, son of Henley and Eleanor (Briscoe) Smoot, was born at the parental estate in Charles County, Maryland. After the Revolution he settled in Fairfax County, Virginia, where the following declaration is on file:
‘"I Hezekiah Smoot do swear that my Removal into the State of Virginia was with no intent of evading the Laws for preventing the further importation of slaves, nor have I brought with me any slaves with an intention of selling them nor have any of the slaves which I brought with me been imported from Africa or any of the West India Islands since the first day of November 1778."
(signed) Hzeh Smoot.'
The wife of Hezekiah Smoot has not been established through research, nor the date of his death. He predeceased his father, however, for the former's two children shared in the estate of their grandfather in 1811." 
Smoot, Hezekiah Briscoe (I11736)
795 According to Newman, "His dwelling-plantation lay in Newport Hundred where he brought his bride Eleanor, born September 12, 1750, daughter of Hezekiah and Susannah (Wilson) Briscoe, and a descendant of Dr. John Briscoe who is reputed to have arrived in Maryland on the Ark with Leonard Calvert in 1634." Smoot, Hendley (I11728)
796 According to Newman, "The loss of many records of Stafford County [Virginia] prevents greater knowledge of the activities of Michael Ashford and his immediate descendants." Neville, Rachel (I11142)
797 According to Newman, "Thomas Harwood served as Captain of the Provincial Militia" (3.65). Harwood, Richard (I5244)
798 According to Newman, MDoMP, she was "Martha Duckett, born March 17, 1738, daughter of Richard and Elizabeth (Williams) Duckett, who shared in the final distribution of her father's estate in 1790" (407). Duckett, Martha (I7115)
799 According to Newman, she and her husband arrived on the Ark, with the Catholic immigrants to St. Mary's City in 1634.

According to Russell and Russell, she was brought to Maryland in 1651 as Neville's wife. And according to Russell and Russell, "[Neville's] second wife Joanna had an illegitimate daughter, Rachel, born in 1658. Joanna had been in England for one or two years before, while John stayed in Maryland. The father of Rachel is unknown. This is confirmed in a lawsuit detailed in Archives, 53:380-82, and Charles Co. Court and Land Records, G:72, when Joanna and her second husband Thomas Hussey on 13 Nov. 1677 gave to Rachel Ashford, "natural daughter of Joannah and wife of Michael Ashford of Charles Co., carpenter" a tract on the west side of Zachiah Swamp called ‘Moore's Ditch' (Charles Co. Court and Land Records, C:61, G:72). John Neville had only two children, both by his first wife Bridget."

I don't quite understand the logic of this confirmation? I suppose that her "natural" father is conspicuously absent? 
Porter, Joanna "Goodie" (I11144)
800 According to Newman, she is "a descendant of Dr. John Briscoe who is reputed to have arrived in Maryland on the Ark with Leonard Calvert in 1634." Briscoe, Eleanor (I11729)
801 According to Newman, she was 62 in the 1850 census. Waters, Courtney (I10701)
802 According to Newman:

Richard Waters retained the traditional Quaker faith of his forbearers. He settled in the Lower District of Fredrick County on a tract known as "Lucky Range."

On February 5, 1753, he purchased "William's Lot" from Basil Williams, situated on a draught of the Seneca. On March 23, 1753, he purchased from Joseph Williams "Collins Folly." In 1762, he sold this latter tract to Higginson Belt. Shortly afterwards, Richard Waters conveyed to William Waters of Fredrick County, "Charles and Benjamin" now called "Waters Purchase," except for one acre which was reserved for burying.

The will of Richard Waters was dated December 23, 1794, and proved in Montgomery County, on April 10, 1797. He bequeathed the plantation and dwelling, "Lucky Range" of 400 acres with a number of slaves to his son Richard. Among the three daughters of his deceased son, Azel--that is Amelia, Anne, and Caty--he devised 60 acres of "Timber Creek". He willed 20 acres of "Waters Conclusion" to his daughter Betsy Plummer. Other bequests were made to Nancy and Deborah, the heirs fo his deceased son, Joseph and grand-daughter Rosetta, daughter of Deborah. The inventory of his personal effects was signed byu Richard Waters and Besty Plummer as the nearest of kin, and certified on April 2, 1797, by Nancy Waters, the executor. 
Waters, Richard (I3529)
803 according to obit Campbell, Tom W. (I14149)
804 according to obit notices. McLellan, Thomas Sr. (I105)
805 according to obit. Hadden, Seymoura I. (I3195)
806 according to obit. Couret, Emma Olivia (I10315)
807 according to obit. Markey, Joseph M. (I13640)
808 according to obit. Toca, Amelie (I15566)
809 according to obit. Bernos, Benjamin J. (I15567)
810 according to obituary Tureman, Thomas Young Payne "Pap" (I2704)
811 according to obituary articles Turnbull, Walter J. (I15447)
812 according to obituary, Times-Picayune, 10 Aug 1859 Fernandez, Joseph Joaquin (I13941)
813 According to one obituary, she was "formerly Miss Arnold of Fleming county." I can find no record, however, of a marriage or her parents. Arnold, Sarah D. (I10307)
814 According to Paschke, "On or before 10 Jan. 1778, Joshua . . . took the Oath of Affirmation of Fidelity and Support to the State in Montgomery County." Bucey, Joshua (I7595)
815 According to Paschke, this family was Catholic, which probably means they aren't directly related to the Montgomery County and Anne Arundel Co. Lansdales, who were always Episcopalian. Lansdale, Suzanna (I7597)
816 According to Passmore, "He was on board the steamboat 'Charter Oak,' on a trip to New Orleans, La., when it took fire, 4-13-1848, near Bailey Landing, below St. Louis, Mo. Only a few escaped, and as Jeremiah was never heard from afterwards, it is supposed he perished. Unm." Cooper, Jeremiah (I4371)
817 According to Peden, "he was captain of a militia company in Calvert County, Maryland in the Revolutionary War, a member of the Council of Safety, and one of the first pew holders at the newly reconstructed All Saints Protestant Episcopal Church at Sunderland in Calvert County. He married Mary (or Sarah) Rolle, daughter of Feddeman Rolle and Lydia Sherwood, and had eight children. Mary (or Sarah) Freeland died in Calvert County shortly before the family's moving to Kentucky. Their ultimate destination was Mississippi." Freeland, Frisby (I12169)
818 According to Peden, "Watkins, Gassaway, b. 24 Apr. 1733, Anne Arundel Co., son of Nicholas and Margaret Watkins, St. Anne's Parish . . . [was a] Pvt., Capt. Samuel Chapman's Company Muster Roll, Anne Arundel Co., 1757-1758, exact dates not given; bill of credit issued or paid to him for #1.18.0 on 11 Mar. 1767." Watkins, Col. Gassaway (I7131)
819 According to Peden, a Nathan Waters of "Annapolis, Anne Arundel Co., [submitted a] pay account submitted for quartering soldiers in 1757 or 1758, exact dates not given." This Nathan Waters is the only one who seems to maybe fit these dates. Waters, Nathan (I8458)
820 According to Peden, George Beall was "b. 1695, son of Ninian Beall and Ruth Moore, m. Elizabeth Brooke, had children George, Thomas, Elizabeth, and d. 1780; colonel by 1757, Frederick Co. (stated he was about 60 in a 1757 depostion).'" Beall, Col. George (I9049)
821 According to Peden, he "m. his stepsister Anne Sprigg . . . and d. testate on 6 Jun 1871; captain, Prince George's Co. Militia, by 1760. . . . Joseph Belt Jr., ‘aged a little above 40 years, after a long disposition,' d. 11 Jun 1761 at his home near Upper Marlborough, leaving a wife and children (names not given in obituary). Col. Joseph Belt, father of Capt. Joseph Belt, d. 26 Jun 1761, age 81 [not 86 as stated in the newspaper], ‘his death supposed to have been occasioned by grief for t he death of his son a few weeks before.'" Belt, Capt. Joseph (I8516)
822 According to Peden, he appears as a "Pvt., capt. Samuel Chapman's Company Muster Roll, Anne Arundel Co., circa 175701758, exact dates not given; bill of credit issued to him for #1.18.0 on 11 Mar. 1767."

Peden does not attach a son named William to him; I only see Milcah's name in Peden, not elsewhere. 
Stockett, Lewis (I3441)
823 According to Peden, he was "gentlemen, merchant, land speculator, member of the MD Assembly (1762-1766), county justice (1752-1770), and styled major at the time of his death (dates of service not indicated). . . . Lieut. in Samuel Chapman's Company, Anne Arundel Co., circa 175701758, exact dates not given; bill of credit issued or paid to him for #4.8.71/2 on 25 Feb. 1767; also #3.16.0 was paid to him as admin. of John Watkins, #1.18.0 was paid by assignment for John Bryand, and #1.18.0 was paid by assignment from John Davis."

Peden's list of children differs a bit from Hall's: Hall includes Eleanor, m. Joseph Cowman, which is not in Peden; but Peden includes Elizabeth and Anne which are not in Hall. 
Hall, Maj. Henry (I8114)
824 According to Perley, "tradition is . . . responsible for the statemnt that he was one of the company which came to New England with Rev. Thomas Parker of Newbury, Berkshire, England in the early spring of 1634, in the ship 'Hector," sailing from London. With Mr. Plumer can his wife Ruth and three children at least, Samuel, aged fifteen, Joseph four, and Hannah three. They had a daughter Mary, but whether she was born just before or immediately after their arrival is unknown. They landed at Ipswich."

The name is also Plummer. 
Plumer, Francis (I12798)
825 According to Perrin, he was one of 5 sons and 4 daughters. Four of his brothers served under General Morgan during the War (famous for Morgan's Raid). Current, John (I7078)
826 According to Perrin, he was the oldest child of Matthew Turney, but he was burned to death by his clothing accidentally catching on fire. Turney (I7077)
827 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4956)
828 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4405)
829 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4407)
830 According to Phoebe," The Cagles have both died in North Baltimore in a nursing home, about seven and five years ago [before Jan. 2004]." Cagle, Edward Beale (I4957)
831 According to researcher Robert NIebliing: "Mary is a proven daughter of Samuel Moore. Loudoun County Deed Book x, pages 424 and 425 dated 13 April, 1797 record that Samuel Moore of Fauquier County, VA initiated two deeds of gift. One deeded two slaves named Henney and Cornelius to his daughter Mary Simpson of Loudoun and the other, one slave named Nan to his daughter, Ann Hendley Chinn of Loudoun. Witnesses were Richard Chinn and Thomas Chinn. The deeds were recorded 10 July, 1797.

"Proof that the Mary in this deed is identical to the Mary Moore who married John Simpson is found in the inventory of John estate dated 23 February, 1803 which includes "One Negro boy named Cornelius--80 pounds" and "One Negro woman named Henney--60 pounds." In other words, the same slaves that were in the deed of gift.

"Proof that this Mary is the daughter of Samuel Moore is found in the listing of Samuel Moore's heirs in a Mercer County Kentucky deed dated 23 March, 1808 which includes Mary Simpson and Thomas Chinn and his wife, Ann H.

"Proof that Mary Simpson died in Loudoun County is found in her will dated 25 April, 1814 and proved 11 July, 1814." 
Moore, Mary (I9427)
832 According to Richard Hutchinson (from two different pages on his site),

"Robert Hutchinson, oldest son of William and Ann (Simpson) Hutchinson, moved his family from the Middlesex/Monmouth County, New Jersey area to Prince William County, Virginia, between the dates of  April 1774-December 1774, based upon the deeds of both above counties.  He and his wife, Elizabeth Lawrence, had eleven (11) children. . . .

"His brother John, who also moved into the same area in Virginia, probably left on or about the same time period. John died rather young and left a Will, dated 1779, in which he named four of his sons - Simpson, John, Joseph and James. He left the first three, who were under age, to the care of his brother Robert through his Will. When Robert moved to Virginia with his brother, John, the New Jersey families of Johnson, Dey, Hixon, and others moved into the same area. Robert Hutchinson stayed in that area of Virginia for about ten years or so and then later left Virginia and moved into Georgia, where other members of the William & Ann Hutchinson family had migrated."

Sara may have come with them at the same time, or not. She was married by then to Benjamin Hixson. 
Hutchinson, Robert (I766)
833 According to Richard Hutchinson,

"Robert Willson, Sr. - He was in the Revolution, was a Whig, and a Lieut. of the Militia. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church in Allentown, NJ and was a deacon in 1784, trustee in 1793, and an elder in 1809. Charles Robbins Hutchinson's work indicates that Robert was the first Judge of election in East Windsor Twp. in 1797. He lived in East Windsor Twp, NJ at the time of his will, dated Sep 11, 1816. The will was proved on Mar 7, 1820. His obituary was found in the Trenton Federalist, dated 6 Mar 1820, and indicated "Died- East Windsor, lately, Robert Wilson, esq., aged 82 years." Robert's gravestone in the Allentown Presbyterian Church Cemetery spells his name as "Willson" as was the way he wrote his signature on many documents including his Middlesex Co Will. However, his children all used the "Wilson" spelling. " 
Willson, Robert (I791)
834 According to Rowland, "Charles Carroll arrived in Maryland the 1st day of October, 1688. He married Martha Underwood November 4th, 1689. She died, November, 1690. Charles and Martha Underwood Carroll had Anthony, d. inf. Charles Carroll m. 2nd Mary Darnall, February 14th, 1693. She died February, 1742." Carroll, Charles "The Settler" (I12367)
835 According to Rowland, "He built the manor house at Duddington in 1793. . . . [He] was one of the commissioners for laying out the District of Columbia, and "Duddington" was in the city of Washington, occupying the square between 1st and 2nd and D and E streets southeast." Carroll, Daniel "Of Duddington" (I12386)
836 According to Rowland, "He left his splendid estate in Washington Co., Maryland, adjoining Hagerstown, in 1811 to settle with other Marylanders in the Genesee country, western New York." He and his wife Anne had 8 children. Carroll, Charles "Of Bellevue" (I4053)
837 According to S202, she was "daughter of Vachel, son of Benjamin and Rebekah Warfield" (57). check this. Warfield, Catherine (I8703)
838 According to S202, she was "sister of Aquilla Jones, dau. of John and Ann (Waters) Jones, and grand-dau. of Richard Waters of Revolutionary Fame" (57). Check this. Jones, Ellen (I9247)
839 According to S203, "she had kinship to Thomas through their mutual descent from John Yate of Lyford" (178).

This couple had 4 children. 
Stephens, Dorothy (I9255)
840 According to S22, this couple had 7 children. Hamilton, William (I2091)
841 According to S253, "Dr. Vincent H. Gregg completed his education in select school at Beech Grove. Gregg, Dr. Vincent H. (I9854)
842 According to S256, he had 11 children with his first wife, Marie Le Blanc. Boudrot, Michel (I2272)
843 According to S258, "Alexis' son Julien Ethiene (b. June 10, 1829) was a merchant who owned a general store on the Bay. He was considered the "Father of Cheniere" by many in the community. Julien was recorded as being a survivor of the 1893 hurricane. " Lefort, Julien Ethiene (I2426)
844 According to S268, "All of [her] children were born in Loudoun Co., Virginia. Mary Simpson Gulick (widow) in 1872 went to MIssouri, taking all of her children, and settled in Boone Co. They all remained in Missouri, except James Franklin, who after a few years returned to Va. where he married and settled in Prince William Co. The mother returned to Va. about 1900 and lived with her son, James Franklin and family until her death in 1904.

[ . . . ]

There is a story that John [simpson, wife of Mary Moore] had a Scotch teacher for his children and that she said the Scotch spelling of French was "Friench' so that spelling was adopted for John' son and has continued to be used down through the generations of Mary Simpson Gulick's descendants and also down through the generations of Friench Simpson and Betsy Ish's descendants, to the present generation [1961] of the Simpson line" (275). 
Simpson, Mary (I4139)
845 According to S268, Moses was believed to have had 11 children, though only 7 are known. He was willed 300 acres in Loudoun Co. by his father, on which he lived; he also owned other land in the County. Gulick, Moses (I2575)
846 According to S268, this couple had 12 children. Gulick, William (I7361)
847 According to S268, this couple had 7 children (275). Corbette, Isabella (I2580)
848 According to S268, this couple had 7 children (275). Dye, Huldah Ann (I9355)
849 According to S289, he "m. Catharine Skinner (1792), and settled in Clarke Co., Va.; then circa 1806 removed with his brother Christopher to Bourbon Co., Ky.; in 1815 to Breckenridge Co.; d. there in 1858; his wife d. in 1855." Skillman, John (I9780)
850 According to S298, "b. in Virginia, March 30, 1777, (four months after his father's death); went, when a lad, to Highland Co., Oh., and there March 19, 1806, m. Nancy Henton (b. Sept. 5, 1789; d. July 21, 1843). William d. in Hendricks Co., Ind., Sept., 1862." Skillman, William (I9782)
851 According to S298, "in 1816 joined his brother in Bourbon Co., Ky. In 1825, removed to Scott Co., Ky." Skillman, Lt. Isaac (I9781)
852 According to S298, some of her children moved to Iowa. It seems like much of her family was either there or in Virginia. She had 10 children. Skillman, Violinda Ann (I7231)
853 According to S39, "Nicholas and James Maccubbin, sons of Mary Clare (Carroll) and Nicholas Maccubbin, assumed the name and arms of CARROLL in compliance with the testamentary injunction of their uncle, Charles Carroll, barrister." (Maccubbin) Carroll, Nicholas (I9756)
854 According to S39, "Nicholas and James Maccubbin, sons of Mary Clare (Carroll) and Nicholas Maccubbin, assumed the name and arms of CARROLL in compliance with the testamentary injunction of their uncle, Charles Carroll, barrister." (Maccubbin) Carroll, James (I9757)
855 According to S464, "Around the end of the Revolutionary War Joseph, Mary, and thirteen of their fifteen children removed to a 700 acre farm in Sadsbury Township, Chester County." Paxson, Joseph (I2002)
856 According to S464, "Around the end of the Revolutionary War Joseph, Mary, and thirteen of their fifteen children removed to a 700 acre farm in Sadsbury Township, Chester County." Heston, Mary (I11932)
857 According to S464, "He was a cabinet maker and lumber merchant residing in Sadsbury until 1809 when he removed to Columbia. Sarah m (2) 12 Apr. 1827 as his second wife, Thomas PEART, b. 28 Sept 1756 in Byberry, Phila. Co., son of Bryan and Elizabeth (WALTON); Thomas m (1) Mary ROBERTS. In 1780 young Thomas and some of his siblings and his mother with her second husband, Benjamin GILBERT, were taken captive by Native Americans."

For the story of these Indian captives, see under the page for Abner Gilbert. 
Cooper, Calvin (I1983)
858 According to S464, this family had 5 children. Cooper, Phebe (I1952)
859 According to S464, this family had 5 children. Paxson, Joseph Jr. (I11945)
860 According to S464, Thomas Peart's wife first married Calvin Cooper; he "was a cabinet maker and lumber merchant residing in Sadsbury until 1809 when he removed to Columbia. Sarah m (2) 12 Apr. 1827 as his second wife, Thomas PEART, b. 28 Sept 1756 in Byberry, Phila. Co., son of Bryan and Elizabeth (WALTON); Thomas m (1) Mary ROBERTS. In 1780 young Thomas and some of his siblings and his mother with her second husband, Benjamin GILBERT, were taken captive by Native Americans."

For the story of these Indian captives, see under the page for Abner Gilbert. 
Peart, Thomas (I11998)
861 According to Saunders (S192), he was bound as an apprentice as a haberdasher to Francis Needham in London, and was freed 10 May 1605. He became a man of some parts, apparently, acquiring a set of arms.

He and his wife had 12 children, married and buried at St. Mary Magdalen, Milk St., London. 
Cornish, George (I5792)
862 According to Saunders, "Rachel was not transported from Virginia to Maryland by her step-father George Puddington in 1649. This would be because she had already married . . . Rachel was also transported into Maryland in 1650 by her husband Richard Beard" (S192, 71). Robins, Rachel (I6530)
863 According to Shirk, he was "appointed 28 Jan., 1663, one of the commissioners for Anne Arundel co.; commissioned 6 April, 1664, lieutenant under Captain William Burgess; 13 April, 1665, commissioned high sherriff of Anne Arundel co., for one year; 6 Nov., 1665, appointed one of the commissioneers to keep thepease in Anne Arundel co., for the government of the people, the punishment of all offenders, etc.; 4 June, 1674, commissioned of the gentlemen justices for Anne Arundel co. . . . ; 1663 and year following, took up several tracts on north side of West river. Ewen upon Ewenton, etc., 640 acres (Rent Roll); ‘an active business man and politician'; after selling West river estate, lived at the Clifts, Calvert co., 12 Jan. 1675, nuncupative will, bequeathing estate to several male friends, probated. He seems to have been unmarried." Ewen, Richard Jr. (I8401)
864 According to Skordas, "Mr. George Puddington" "immigrated" in 1649. Mary Puddington is with him, presumably his oldest daughter.

Named in his father's will.

In his own will of August 15, 1674, he made heirs of George, William, Susannah, and Edward, the children of William Burgess (Newman 1.6). They are the children of William and his step-daughter, Elizabeth Robins (I6518). 
Puddington, George (I8992)
865 According to Skordas, he was transported to Maryland as a servant who then worked off his passage, and demanded 50 acres of land, after a number of years’ work. He was transported by William Burgess.  Duvall, Mareen "The Emigrant" (I6258)
866 According to Skordas, John Jacob came in 1665 as "service," meaning that he was an indentured servant; he was "of Anne Arundel Co." Jacob, Capt. John (I4046)
867 According to Skordas, she was "transported" in 1649 with her father and mother. Puddington, Mary (I5671)
868 according to son’s death certificate Wolf, Louise (I14988)
869 according to son’s death certificate Ceres, Ferdinand (I14989)
870 According to Speare, "Captain Clough married Sarah, daughter of Joseph Decker. He was thirty and she just under twenty. A daughter, Sarah, was two and a half years old when her father went to France and was there about three years during the French Revolution. Madam Clough was a woman of remarkable health and vitality. At forty she said that she did not know the sensation of being tired." Clough, Sarah D. (I2583)
871 According to Speare, "Captain Clough married Sarah, daughter of Joseph Decker. He was thirty and she just under twenty. A daughter, Sarah, was two and a half years old when her father went to France and was there about three years during the French Revolution. Madam Clough was a woman of remarkable health and vitality. At forty she said that she did not know the sensation of being tired. . . . Rev. Jonathan Adams mentions three daughters: Sarah D., Elizabeth L. St. Barbs; and Hannah Antoinette, 1798-1864, who married Rev. Jonathan Adams of Woolwich, Maine." Clough, Hannah Antoinette (I2584)
872 According to Speare, "Captain Clough married Sarah, daughter of Joseph Decker. He was thirty and she just under twenty. A daughter, Sarah, was two and a half years old when her father went to France and was there about three years during the French Revolution. Madam Clough was a woman of remarkable health and vitality. At forty she said that she did not know the sensation of being tired. . . . Rev. Jonathan Adams mentions three daughters: Sarah D., Elizabeth L. St. Barbs; and Hannah Antoinette, 1798-1864, who married Rev. Jonathan Adams of Woolwich, Maine." Adams, Rev. Jonathan (I14183)
873 according to SSDI Kent, Gwendolyn Arthel (I12759)
874 according to SSN index Degrange, George Leon Sr. (I747)
875 according to SSN index Degrange, George Leon Sr. (I747)
876 according to SSN index Warnick, Norma Marie (I748)
877 according to SSN index Warnick, Norma Marie (I748)
878 according to SSN index Bode, Lester Charles (I14776)
879 According to SSN information. Degrange, Henry C. (I2863)
880 according to ssn record Pue, Richard Pindell (I786)
881 according to ssn records Savage, Walter Thomas (I4959)
882 According to Stratton, he was in Plymouth by 1633, when he appears on the Freemen list, but then moved to Scituate almost immediately afterwards, since he was one of nine men with a house there in Sept. 1634. His daughter was baptized there on 25 Jan. 1634/35. Deane places him in Plymouth in 1628, saying he had a house lot assigned to him in 1629, living there until 1633 "probably, the latter being the date of the laying out of his house lot on Kent street, viz. the 4th lot from the corner of Satuit brook." Turner, Humphrey (I10379)
883 According to Streets, this couple "settled at Newtown, Chester (now Delaware) County, Penna., in 1698. They were Quakers, but joined the Keithites, or as they called themselves, the ‘Christian Quakers,' at the time Keith made the schism in the early church in Pennsylvania. In 1708 William Thomas joined the Seventh-day Baptists, and was disowned by Friends." Thomas, William (I10022)
884 According to Streets, this couple had but one child, a son who drowned.

According to Truman, this couple had three children; one who drowned, and two otheres who died young. 
Walker, Rebeckah (I4386)
885 According to Streets, this couple had but one child, a son who drowned.

According to Truman, this couple had three children; one who drowned, and two otheres who died young. 
Coates, Richard (I10021)
886 According to Swarthmore College, "was recommended as a minister by New Garden Preparative Meeting in 12mo 1775, and traveled with John Churchman on his last journey that same year. He continued to travel extensively throughout the Middle Atlantic region during the period of the Revolutionary War, and then to New England after 1781.

In 1788 he married Hannah Seaman, an Elder of Westbury Monthly Meeting on Long Island and daughter of Thomas and Hannah Seaman. The couple resided in New York for about two years until they returned to Pennsylvania in 1790. Hannah was recognized as a minister herself by New Garden Meeting in 1792. William Jackson traveled to Britain and Ireland in 1802 and spent three years visiting Friends in Great Britain. He returned home in 1805. Despite his age, William was active in supporting the Orthodox position during the Hicksite Separation of 1827. Hannah and William Jackson remained childless. Hannah predeceased her spouse in 1833, and he followed in 1mo 1834." 
Jackson, William (I2554)
887 According to the "Maine, Deaths and Burials" database a Sanders Curling was buried in Union, Knox Co., Maine on 14 Feb. 1885. Since his father's death is said by histories to be in 1891, I assume that this must be the burial of Sanders Jr. Curling, Sanders E. (I14327)
888 According to the 1800 KY census, Lewis Hieatt was a taxpayer in Woodford Co., Kentucky in 1800. Hieatt, Lewis Sr. (I13341)
889 according to the 1841 census Harris, Ann (I17242)
890 according to the 1842 city directory. a printer. Busquet, Antoine (I11943)
891 according to the 1850 census Hacker, Dr. Jean Baptiste (I9592)
892 According to the 1850 census, she was born in 1841. According to the 1880 census, she was born in 1844. Acc`ording to 1900 and 1910 census she was born in 1849. I go with the 1850 year, and the 1900 month. Woodlock, Mary (I15905)
893 According to the 1860 and 1870 census Greene, Alexander Porter (I15938)
894 According to the 1860 census, this family has 10 children, the youngest 9/12 months. The are living right next to a Joseph Viosca, born in Spain, married to Marie, born in Louisiana, with a son, R. Viosca, aged 22, born in Spain.

There is a Viosca/Gelpi grave at St. Louis Cemetery #1. 
Gelpi, Pablo (I4839)
895 According to the 1860 census, this family has 10 children, the youngest 9/12 months. The are living right next to a Joseph Viosca, born in Spain, married to Marie, born in Louisiana, with a son, R. Viosca, aged 22, born in Spain.

There's a book by Dalton Woolverton on the Voisca family which apparently tells a lot about the Gelpis as well.

There is a Viosca/Gelpi grave at St. Louis Cemetery #1. 
Viosca, Maria Rosa Ezilda (I4840)
896 according to the 1860 census. Logan, William Allen (I5047)
897 according to the 1870 census it was Sweden. Schmidt, Gustavus (I6394)
898 according to the 1880 census Owens, Margaret (I2572)
899 according to the 1880 census Cullivan, James (I12239)
900 according to the 1880 census Kibley, Honora (I12240)
901 according to the 1880 census and her obituary Cullivan, Mary Ann (I14684)
902 According to the 1880 census her father was born in Switzerland (but this may be an error carried down from above). Davis, Mary “Mamie” (I16033)
903 According to the 1880 census. Pollock, Julian Savage (I4598)
904 According to the 1900 and 1910 censuses, he immigrated in 1896. I cannot find the original immigration record.

Wedding record (digest): Vincent Taormina, born in Italy on 31 Dec. 1878, residing at 4431 Penn Ave, Pittsburgh, occupation stovemaker [an error for "shoemaker"]; and Maria DiVittorio, born in Italy 25 Jan. 1882, residing at 236 Edmund St., Pittsburgh. Consent of Salvator DiVittorio, living at 236 Edmund St. Married 27 May 1900 by Rev. B. Riscopo.

In 1900 a James & Mary Taormina are living at 4431 Penn Ave.; he was born Dec. 1878, she born Apr. 1882. He's a shoemaker. Despite the date variations, this must be them, with Vincent as James.

He traveled home, and arrived back in the US on the S.S. Carpathia on 16 Oct. 1908 in New York with his son Antonio. The record says that he's going to visit his wife Maria DiVittorio at 7808 Tioga St. in Pittsburg [the city was spelled that way at the time], so they had moved by then. Place of birth for Vincenzo is Trabia, Palermo, and he said his closest relation at home was his father Mr. Antonio Taormina in Trabia. Antonio his son was aged 7, a U.S. citizen; his place of birth was Pittsburg, PA. Tioga is off of N. Braddock on the Pittsburgh east side—at the time, this was more in the country. This also matches Vincent's address on the 1910 census.

In the 1910 census, a John & Mary Haas are living at 7808 Tioga, so the Taorminas had left by then.

On 6 Dec. 1911 his two youngest sisters and his mother arrived on the Cretic, bound directly from Brockville, Ontario. The family had settled there by 1911. What had happened is that both Anthony and Sam, another brother, had gotten sick—and Sam died—and a Dr. told them to move somewhere with cleaner air.

On the Cretic as well was a Vincenzo Taormina, aged 16 (b. abt. 1895), from Palermo bound for Pittsburgh. He was also born in Trabia. His closest relative back home is his father Filippo Taormina. He's going to find his uncle Filippo Campisi at 7808 Tioga St. (Either he's mistaken, or confused, or the Haas family was renting, or moved). In any event, other related Taorminas, then, seem to have immigrated, and others appear in the censuses in and around Pittsburgh in 1900 and later.

By about 1910, then, the family had moved to Canada. He took the Oath of Allegiance to Canada on 27 June 1922. His son Vincent Ignatius also recalled that the family moved to Brockville abt. 1909-10.

Naturalization papers were completed in Brockville on 20 June 1922; at that point he gives his last name as Thormin.

There was a findagrave record that placed him in Oakland Cemetery, Brockville, Ontario, Canada, but it is gone now. 
Taormina, Vincenzo (I9)
905 According to the 1900 census and her obituary notice Gillmartin, Rose (I14596)
906 according to the 1900 census; there must be an error, however, since his brother Arthur was born just 5 mos. earlier. Pitard, Louis Octave (I10853)
907 According to the 1911 census, when she was living with her daughter Mary Anne, she arrived in Canada in 1886. Watson, Mary Ann (I14065)
908 according to the 1920 census Ruiz, Elizabeth (I15895)
909 according to the 1920 census Family: Marc E. Strauss / Alice Helene Colomb (F10722)
910 according to the 1930 census Family: Henry Miller / Evelyn Ross Coffee (F9619)
911 According to the 1930 census, both of her parents were born in Mexico, as she was. There are no children listed with them in 1930. Much information about her comes from that census, but is clearer on her petition for naturalization.

She and Turney were married when she was 20. 
Monarres, Gaudalupe "Lupe" (I5751)
912 according to the 1930 census, when she and her husband are both listed has having been first married 8 years before. Family: Bernard J. Kelly / Margaret Markey (F9614)
913 According to the 1940 census, a note in the margin says that “Mr. Birdsong filled out blanks in California in the first part of May.”

Shortly after his wife’s death in March 1967, a note appeared in the Redlands, San Bernardino Co., CA newpaper that the “Birdsong, Hugh W. and Mayme V. Cucamonga Homstead” was for sale, (Cucamonga being the name of an area in Redlands). 
Birdsong, Hugh Williford (I15981)
914 According to the ANB, her last name and parentage are unknown. Wikipedia names her as Swinnerton, with no source. Johanna (I13558)
915 According to the History of Cooper County, Missouri, by W. F. Johnson, referring to her son:

"Mr. Frances Lyon Myrtle (Rogers) Roberts was born in Bunceton, MO., January 23 1871.  she is a daughter of Capt. Ferdinand A. and Sallie (Lionberger) Rogers, the latter of whom was born in 1847 and died in 1915 and was a daughter of Isaac H. Lionberger, a pioneer of Cooper County.  Capt. Rogers was born in 1832 and died in 1879.  He had the honor of being the first sheriff of Cooper County elected on the democratic ticket after the close of the Civil War.  He served in the Confederate Army as captain of a company, was made prisoner and confined on Johnson's Island. He was married after the close of the war to Sallie Lionberger.  Mrs. Sallie (Lionberger) Roberts was a descendant on the maternal side from Capt. John Ashby, grandfather of her mother, Mary (Ashby) Lionberger, who served in the Revolution.  The children born to Capt. F A and Sallie Rogers were as follows:  Mrs. Frances L M Roberts of this review; Mary died at the age of 18 years; and Chatte, wife of Frank Waltz, station agent of the M. K. & T. R. R. at Boonville.  Capt. Rogers was born in Ohio and descended from Virginian ancestry . After the close of the Civil War, he located in Bunceton, MO., and served six years as sheriff of the county.  He was filling the duties of this official position at the time of his death.  Capt. Rogers was an influential and commanding figure in Cooper county for many years." 
Lionberger, Sallie (I7203)
916 According to the Memoirs of Georgia>, "Henry, the ninth son, father of Ezekiel H., was born in North Carolina in 1800 [sic]. When a youth me moved to Bibb County, Ga, and became a planter of moderate means and married Nancy O. Childers, of Washington County, Ga., fomerly of Noth Carolina. He becamse the father of eight children, of whom there are now [1895] living: Ezekiel H., Sarah, widow of Benjamin A. Hudson, and Martha, wife of Richard R. Williams. He became a resident of Houston county in 1828, was a whig in politics, and was ready at all times to defend his principles in a solidly democratic community. His death occurred in 1840 and that of his wife in 1866. He was among the most substantial citizens of his county anbd a man of wide popularity." Wimberly, Henry (I4881)
917 According to the ANB, she was a childhood friend of her husband's. Her father was apparently John Dandridge Henley, USN, a nephew of Martha Washington. Henley, Eliza (I1684)
918 According to the Annals of Warren, in a page on wild animals showing up in towns, "During the deep and drifted snows of March, 1829, a stray deer, weighing about 200 lbs., was killed in Thomaston by Lincoln Levensaler. This was the last of these beautiful tenants of the forest, slain in our vicinity; though a few years later, two carabous made their appears and were shot at in Warren and its vicinity." Levensaler, Lincoln (I3550)
919 According to the Argall website, "William Argall was also a fine Tenor (singer). He made a tour of Australia in 1913, and was later billed (wrongly) in the USA as an Australian Tenor." Argall, William (I15891)
920 according to the baptismal record, she was born "le dixe de julliet dernier," and baptized “le duxieme jour” of the next month. Goutelle De Beaumier, Marguerite Louise (I13631)
921 According to the Barker pedigree, he and his wife removed from Duxbury to Swansey, Massachusetts; he says that their first child was born at Hingham, but after that all their children were born in Duxbury. Deane notes the move as well.

See: L. Vernon Briggs, History and Genealogy of the Briggs Family, 1254-1937. 
Briggs, Cornelius Jr. (I643)
922 According to the Barker pedigree, she and her husband removed from Duxbury to Swansey, Massachusetts. Deane notes the move as well. He says that their first child was born at Hingham, but after that all their children were born in Duxbury. Barker, Ruth (I2598)
923 According to the Binney History, she was born in Philadelphia, married Philip Lansdale of the Pennsylvania Bar, went to Europe with her mother in 1872, and died in 1876. She seems to have died from complications from childbirth. There is an erroneous erratum at the end of the Binney genealogy (page 260) which says to read "Lausdale" for "Lansdale." Binney, Maria Templeton (I8546)
924 According to the biography of her son Henry, she was born in England. Perhaps. She was the sister of Lydia, her husband's first wife. She had 14 children with him. Also called “Arah.” Whipps, Avery (I4401)
925 According to the biography of his grand-son Henry (son of Thomas T. and Avery Whipps), he was born in England, though this is not correct according to Newman, who is much more accurate.

He built a house named "Montmorence" in Baltimore Co. which Newman describes as "pretentious." It was inherited by his son John Tolley.

According to Peden, his family bible, spanning the years 1734-1863, has been published; Peden gives information from it. 
Worthington, Samuel (I9111)
926 According to the Brinton history, "John lived on a farm of two hundred acres in Kennett Township, about a mile below the forks of the Brandywine. His son John inherited the property, and lived there for many years." Brinton, John Sr. (I11346)
927 According to the Colonial Dames application for Mary K.C. Riggs, He had a daughter named Ruth who married John Hall (d. 1791), who was a son of Edward Hall (d. 1743/44), in turn a son of Edward Hall (d. 1714, m. Jane Sisson). I don't see who these Halls are. Marriott, Augustine (I10271)
928 According to the compilation Marriages of Some Virginia Residents, series 1, vol. 2 (page 311), comp. Dorothy Ford Wulfect, (Naugatuck, CN:pub. by the author, 1963), Vincent Dye was born abt. 1715; her reference is to the Hartford CT Times Genealogy Page (30 Aug. 1958).

He married Sarah Artepe before he left. Because this couple had 15 children they are an important originary family for much work on the subsequent Dyes. They stayed in New Jersey until after the Revolution, and all their children were born. He then bu 1782 migrated from New Jersey to Prince William Co., VA. He located himself just south of what is now Manassas.

I don't know that he was in the Revolutionary War, but brothers and cousins of his were.

His will is recorded in Prince William County:
Given Name: Vincent
Surname: Dye
Year of first entry: 1796
Wills/Book: H
Wills/Page: 166
Inventory and Appraisements/Book: H
Inventory and Appraisements/Page: 180
Accounts/Book: H
Accounts/Page: 373
Final Account/Book: H
Final Account/Page: 180 
Dye, Vincent A. (I9304)
929 According to the Darlington history, he was "disowned by Concord Monthly Meeting, 1m. 7, 1784 for mustering with the militia. His further history unknown." Brinton, John III (I11463)
930 according to the death record of their daughter Migmon Family: Boyd Goodrich / Louise Dufour (F10611)
931 According to the Driver history, "Elder Davis was on a committee to treat with Mrs. Nathaniel Rogers to preach in Linebrook. He was one of the founders and ministers of LInebrook parish church; he gave the land on which the church stood."

According to Gage's history of Rowley, "Linebrook parish is constiututed fo inhabitants of Rowley and Ipswich. November 15, 1749, a church was organized there by the signature of sixteen males to a covenant. This was on the same day of the ordination of their first minister, the Rev. George Leslie, and preparatory to it."

The family of his grandson Israel Davis and his second wife Sarah Dresser is recorded in the Linebrook church records. 
Davis, James (I15787)
932 According to the Early Records of Rowley,

Benjamin Scott. Brought with him his wife Margaret. She was the widow Margaret Scott who was executed in Salme 22 Sept. 1692, as guilty of "certain detestable arts called Witchcraft and Sorceries." He had nine children; death not of record; will dated 6 June 1618; proved 26 Sept. 1671; inventory taken July, 1671." 
Scott, Benjamin (I6117)
933 According to the Everett history, "she was born and grew up in Ipswich, MA; in 1659 she accompanied her mother and step-father to Andover MA where she m. and lived the rest of her life."

Sources disagree over her parents; this conflict even appears on her findagrave page. Osgood and Noyes list her parents as Christopher Osgood and Margery Fowler. Others identify their parents as John Osgood and Sarah Booth. The Everett history says that this is incorrect. I go with Osgood and Noyes and Everett.

The Osgood history says that "it is probable that Thomas [Osgood, her brother] and his entire family were in the Dorchester, Mass., emigration which went to South Carolina about 1697." If that's so, perhaps her sons John and Jonathan migrated there at the same time. 
Osgood, Deborah (I4652)
934 According to the Everett history, John Russ "grew up in Newbury MA but family moved to Andover MA in 1645; he m. and lived the rest of his life there; owned a grist mill on the Shawsheen River; was a dep. to the Gen. Ct; in 1711 he and his wife were listed as members of the new organized South Church, Andover."

Three of his children, Andrew, John, and Jonathan, moved to Berkeley Co., South Carolina, near Charleston. Jonathan is along the main line this site traces. 
Russ, John Jr. (I4640)
935 according to the family record, "Our little girl was born on June 30 1868 at 1/2 past 8 o'clock dead." Pitard (I15927)
936 According to the Frazee history, Hannah "was born, I think, on June 3, 1789 or '90. She married Josiah Pollock, and raised a large family, most of them boys." None of the children are named in the volume. Frazee, Hannah (I13526)
937 According to the grave, "Daughter of William Enoch Lansdale and Effie L. Daw Lansdale. Unmarried, entered Visitation Convent. Withdrew before final vows due to illness (Rhuematoid Arthritis)." Lansdale, Kathryn Muriel (I11411)
938 According to the Harlan history, he seems to have married two Harlan sisters; this is not in the Baldwin history cited here. He had 11 children, all apparently via Mary. Baldwin, Anthony (I11339)
939 According to the headstone application, and here: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=13121847 Scudder, Lt. James Blair (I3388)
940 According to the History of Hingham, "RICHARD, prob. a widr., and advanced in yrs., came to Hing. in 1636, and d. here 25 Jan. 1660-61.   In his will of 20 Feb. 1659-60, proved 2 May, 1661, mentions dau's Dinah, Elizabeth, and Margaret w. of Thomas Lincoln (the husbandman), to whose eldest s. Joshua, the testator gave his lands in Hing." Langer, Richard (I10371)
941 According to the history of his brother Thomas, she lived near Minerva, Bracken Co. Worthington, Julia (I12628)
942 According to the James Brackett Descent, the following letter was written by Charles as a letter of introduction to his brother Ralph's new wife Florence Putnam:

"I, Charles, was 23 years of age when I first came to Phoenix, Arizona on January 15, 1894. At that time there was only one through railroad line in Arizona and that was the Southern Pacific, 35 miles away with a jerk water line into Phoenix. The conductor asked me where I was going and I told him to the insane asylum to meet my brother George and he accommodated me by stopping the train to let me off at 24th Street. I stayed in the best hotel in Phoenix, paid 25 cents for my bed, and there were four of us to a room.

"There were two hotels at that time. The Luhurs, which still stands and has been remodeled, also an old adobe on forth street called the Lemon Hotel. The First National Bank was the only bank. Our capital was situated in a log building at Prescott, Arizona and our territorial governor was Mr. McCord, our population was half Mexican. Tucson a railroad town was larger and much more advanced than Phoenix. Glendale consisted of a store and blacksmith shop. Our street cars were drawn by horses and one night after riding out to the asylum I saw one held up. Two men took $20.00 away from the conductor and disappeared into the mesquite thicket.

"At that time it was the rule no naked Indian or one wearing only a breech cloth be allowed in town, so at city limits they stopped and pulled over their head an old straight wrapper. Then on leaving they would run to the city limits and yank off their clothes. The mothers carried their babies on their backs and the children of school age were run down and roped in order to bring them to school. After the first year they came readily.

"I first worked for the Bartlett Heard Co. in their orange grove. This job lasted four months. From there I went with George to work at the asylum as dairy man and stayed two years. While working there I married Clara Duncan on July 31, 1895. Then I went work for Mr. Welch and had charge of his orange grove. On July 1896 I returned to Texas for a year. On returning to Phoenix I went to Buckeye and took up a homestead five years. During this time it was necessary for me to take my team etc. and work with the other ranchers to repair our dam across the river in order to have irrigation. I finally sold out and moved to Phoenix and bought the eighty I now live on.

"All my children were born in Arizona except Lucretia, who was born in San Marcos, Texas—Wilford and Erele on the homestead and the others in Phoenix—one boy James Duncan, born on the homestead, died and was buried at Liberty, Arizona. At this time I have fourteen grandchildren.

"Charles McLellan December 15, 1937" 
McLellan, Charles Adams (I6205)
943 According to the marriage certificate, he was “natif de lat paroisse darith et habitant de celle de Lescheraine.” Morand, Joseph (I15378)
944 according to the marriage license application Little, Evelyn (I14710)
945 according to the marriage record Watkins, Ruth (I14709)
946 according to the marriage record Barker, Clementine (I14711)
947 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14713)
948 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14714)
949 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I14716)
950 according to the marriage record Smithey, Marie Rita (I14717)
951 According to the marriage record, both were age 28 at their marriage. In 1930, he was living at 630 Pine Street, New Orleans, LA. Gregory, William B. (I4529)
952 According to the Maryland Archives Biographical Series (written for school children),

Charles Calvert grew up with the knowledge that he would some day become the Third Lord Baltimore and Proprietary Governor of Maryland.  As the son of  ]Cecil Calvert and Anne Arundell, Charles lived the privileged life of an English noble. Charles was also raised Roman Catholic, just as the rest of the Calvert family was. As a young man, Charles witnessed the religious conflicts between Protestants and Catholics in the English Civil Wars.  He watched his father, Cecil, handle very difficult political situations in order to protect his control of the Maryland Province.

Cecil Calvert sent his 24-year-old son Charles to Maryland in 1661.  Charles replaced his uncle Philip Calvert as Governor. Philip then became Charles' advisor in government affairs. Charles remained colonial Governor until his father's death in 1675. The colony's population and economy expanded quickly in Charles' term. Charles created four new counties on the Eastern Shore.  During his term as Governor, Charles ordered many public projects to help Marylanders.  He built court houses, jails, roads and highways. He improved the defense of the colony by building magazines where gunpowder could be stored. Under his administration, Maryland's government passed laws regulating how people could leave land to their heirs when they died.  Charles also reformed the lower house in the Maryland Assembly, now called the House of Delegates. He decided to restrict voting to men who owned properties worth 40 pounds. He also ruled that only men who owned 1,000 acres of land could be elected as a delegate. He changed the voting requirements, because he was concerned that less wealthy delegates might oppose the Proprietary government.  Slaves's lives were made more difficult under Charles's government.  During his term, the Assembly officially made slavery legal, and ordered that slaves serve their masters for life.

In 1675, Cecil Calvert died in England. Charles inherited his father's lands, title and government roles. He became the Third Baron of Baltimore and new Lord Proprietor of Maryland.  He was the first member of the Calvert family to serve both as Maryland's Governor and Lord Proprietor. Charles went to England shortly after his father died, but returned to live in Maryland and oversee the colony personally.  During his years as Proprietor, there was a boundary dispute between Maryland and William Penn's Quaker colony in Pennsylvania.  Charles left Maryland and sailed back to England in 1684 to settle this dispute with William Penn.  Before the boundary line could be verified, another revolution happened in England.  Two Protestants, King William and Queen Mary accepted joint rule of England.  Since Charles was Catholic, the new King and Queen took away his right to govern Maryland.  Now Maryland was ruled directly by the English Monarchy and overseen by a Royal Governor.  Charles died in 1715 before he could recover power over his colony.  In that same year,  King George I granted Charles' grandson full proprietary rights to govern Maryland. The grandson was named Charles after him, and appears as a tiny boy in a famous portrait of his grandfather. 
Calvert, Governor Charles 3rd Lord Baltimore (I5667)
953 According to the McDonald biography of Augustus Tomlinson (available on the Texas Histories page), evidence of their children and parents comes from Southwest Louisiana Records, rev. by Donald J. Hébert. I have yet to consult this myself.

How and why did his family move from Germany and Pennsylvania to Louisiana? I am not sure of how this family's story works as yet. There is work on German settlement (the "German Coast") in Louisiana which I have not yet consulted. This family apparently came from Germany via Pennsylvania; I don't know how that plays into the the German Coast settlers. Perhaps the Hartmans moved because they had family in Louisiana?

> A Jacob and a James and an Andrew Hartman also appear in newspapers (The Planter's Journal, Franklin, Attakapas Co., around 1849-1853; see on Chronicling America. 
Hartman, Michael (I3894)
954 According to the MIHP application, "Lucy A. B. Worthington conveys to Richard H. Lansdale et ux. "Parts of tracts Snowdens Purchase, Addition, Linthicum's Discovery and Inspection." 213 acres.-(Deed Book EBP 8 Folio 255)" Lansdale, Richard Hyatt "Uncle Dick" (I282)
955 According to The New Prussian Noble's Lexicon, des Frieherrn von Zedlitz (Murkig, Leipzig, 1830—this is the reference given in "Legend II" by Alma von Rosenberg in vol. 1 of the family history), this family applied for the Kurlandic Knighthood in 1620 as of the nobility. The arms were given on 2 August 1631. von Rosenberg, Gotthard Piele (I3202)
956 According to the Osgood history, "The Andover records give no account of him or any of his family after the birth of his child Mehitable (1674). . . . It is probably that Thomas and his entire family were in the Dorchester, Mass. emigration which went to South Carolina about 1697."

Perhaps his sister Deborah's sons John and Jonathan migrated there at the same time. 
Osgood, Thomas (I4666)
957 According to the Penn Archives--see at http://www.archives.upenn.edu:

Morris Hacker, Jr. (October 29, 1866 - March 3, 1947) entered the University of Pennsylvania in 1882. He was the son of Morris Hacker and Isabel Wetherill.
Not much is recorded about Hacker's athletic pursuits at University if Pennsylvania as a freshman. During his sophomore year, however, he is known to have been very active in athletics, serving on the class teams for football, baseball, tennis and lacrosse and as a member of the Class of 1886 Lacrosse Club. He also joined the Zeta Psi fraternity during his sophomore year. During his junior year, Hacker was a substitute on the University Baseball team and a member of the class teams for football, baseball, cricket and lacrosse. He also joined the Class of 1886 Tennis Club. In his senior year he was the member of the Class of 1886 Racket Club as well as of his class football team. As an undergraduate, Hacker also served as one of the models for Eadweard Muybridge's landmark study, Animal Locomotion.
Matriculating in the Towne School of Sciences but leaving the college before the end of his senior year, he became a civil engineer. His professional life included the positions of Chief Engineer of the Ohio Railway and Electric Company, and Superintendent of County Roads as well as Building Inspector in Washington, D.C. An Orthodox Quaker, he served as a member of the Appeal Division of the Registration Board, Washington, D.C. during World War I. 
Hacker, Morris Jr. (I12913)
958 according to the pension application filed by his wife. Prados, Jean Baptiste Eugene (I3080)
959 according to the pension file Davis, Capt. Israel (I11951)
960 According to the photo, findagrave seems to have transcribed this date incorrectly.

I assume that he belongs here as one of the children of Julius and Louise; In the 1910 census Louise says that 2 of her children have died. 
Umland, Gust. (I14051)
961 According to The Political Graveyard, ". Delegate to Continental Congress from Maryland, 1774-75, 1779, 1783-84; member of Maryland state senate, 1786-95."

According to the Biographical Dictionary of the U.S. Congress, he was "a Delegate from Maryland; born near Annapolis, Anne Arundel County, Md., November 27, 1729; completed preparatory studies; studied law; was admitted to the bar and commenced practice at Annapolis; member of the council of safety; delegate to the Maryland convention in 1775; Member of the Continental Congress in 1775; continued the practice of law; died on his plantation, "The Vineyard" (now known as "Iglehart"), near Annapolis, Md., March 8, 1797; interment in the family burial ground on his estate." 
Hall, John (I4309)
962 According to The Political Graveyard, "Democrat. Lawyer; member of Illinois state senate, 1853-59 (3rd District 1853-55, 20th District 1855-57, 1857-59); circuit judge in Illinois, 1860; delegate to Illinois state constitutional convention 9th District, 1869-70; candidate for U.S. Representative from Illinois, 1872." Bryan, Silas Lillard (I8695)
963 According to The Political Graveyard, "Democrat. Member of Maryland state house of delegates, 1777-97; state court judge in Maryland, 1791-92; member of Maryland state senate, 1801-02; U.S. Representative from Maryland at-large, 1802-05." Bowie, Walter (I4267)
964 According to The Political Graveyard, "Member of Maryland state house of delegates, 1785-90, 1801-03; state court judge in Maryland, 1790-96; Governor of Maryland, 1803-06, 1811-12; Presidential Elector for Maryland, 1808; member of Maryland state senate, 1809-10."

He had his portrait painted by Katherine Walton (d. 1938) (see the Maryland Archives, the Annapolis Collection, Accession number: MSA SC 1545-1078). 
Bowie, Governor Robert (I3979)
965 According to the Political Graveyard, he was Mayor of Annapolis, 1851-52. Worthington, Brice T.b. (I6674)
966 According to The Political Graveyard: "U.S. Representative from Maryland 2nd District, 1811-15, 1819-26; member of Maryland state senate, 1815; Presidential Elector for Maryland, 1816; Governor of Maryland, 1826-29; U.S. Senator from Maryland, 1833-37; died in office 1837."

He seems to share a common ancestry with Thomas Richard Kent from Anne Arundel Co. 
Kent, Governor Joseph (I8455)
967 According to the records, she "m. Joseph E. Beaty, 6th day of 8th month, 1812, moved to Ohio, and d. 1st day of 8th month, 1890." Briggs, Anna (I11453)
968 According to the references given, Courts returned to Otley, Yorkshire and married Margaret Robinson on April 7, 1645 in Otley Parish (Yorkshire Parish Soc., 164). She was the daughter of Anthonie Robinson (Robynson), and had been baptized in Otley 1 Oct. 1620. Her father was b. 1589 and died June 15, 1668.

Her mother was Mary (also Marie) Saxton, b. 1593 in Otley (dau. of Lawrence Saxton). She married Anthony 26 June 1614, and died 28 August 1632.

On Otley, see http://www.otley.co.uk/index.html. 
Robinson, Margaret (I9547)
969 According to the stories about her mother, she was put in an asylum after her mother’s death. Turnbull, Blanche (I10856)
970 according to the Tufts genealogy:

Mary, son of Peter Tufts, was b. 19 June 1655; m. 15 Oct. 1674, John (son of John Edes, rector of Lawford, Essex Co., Eng.), b. in England 31 March, 1651; ship carpenter; res. Charlestown.

This couple had children:
-John, b, 1680;
-Edward, b. 1681;
-Mary, b. 1684, m. Thomas Willet,1708;
-Peter, b. 19 Aug 1686; Jonathan b. 1688; Boston, Marblehead; m. Jane Willet, 1712;
-Sarah, b. 1691, m. Charles Wager, 1713.

John Eades married to Mary had a son John in Charlestown b. 22 Jun 1680; that would seem to be this one.
But: John Eades married to Catherine had a son John who was born on 25 October 1680. 
Tufts, Mary (I15811)
971 According to The Villager, he "was a prominent local citizen and landowner for whom Davidsonville was named. He studied Methodism in Washington, D.C., and lived and farmed in Davidsonville." He seems to have been part of the early 19th century Methodist revival, then, since there is no evidence that his father, buried at the nearby Episcopal church, was Methodist. One of his children, George Earnest, is buried at an Episcopal church.

Four of this couple's children died as infants. 
Davidson, Rev. Thomas (I12946)
972 According to the vital records, he was born and died on the same day.

But, the will of his father Stephen Hall names Stephen in the order as his oldest son. Virtually all secondary sources I have seen on the web give this birthdate as the birth of his oldest son, a merchant in Boston. I have no idea what to make of this problem.

Willard has him as "the Lieutenant" who died in 1755, which could only have happened if he was born abt. 1670, since the Lt's age is given as 85 on his gravestone. 
Hall, Stephen (I15857)
973 According to the von Lieven family history, she and her husband had 6 children. This seems to refer to those who survived to adulthood. She was a widow at her marriage to von Rosenberg. von Lieven, Agnesa Gertruda (I11802)
974 According to the von Lieven history, she lived with her husband for 10 years before she died, though no dates are given. von Rettelshorst, Margaretha Benigna (I16651)
975 According to the Woodward history, "Caleb., Sr., must have been born about 1760, as he was a boy of about 17 years at the time of the battle of Brandywine, for he viewed it from the hills of his home. He removed to East Marlborough township, near Unionville, about 1780."

According to the Darlington history, his wife "received a certificate from Concord, 11m.1.1781, to New Garden, and thence back to Concord, 12m.4, 1784. She was disowned 4m.4, 1787 for marriage to her first cousin, Caleb Woodward, b. 10m.10, 1757; son of Nayle and Lydia (Brinton) Woodward, of East Marlborough township. He married a second wife, Elizabeth Baldwin, b. 4m.19, 1773, daughter of Anthony and Mary (Harlan) Baldwin, by whom he had children, Caleb, William, Joseph, Elizabeth, Mary, Elvina, Baldwin, and E. Malinda. He resided in East Marlborough, near Unionville, where he died about 1840. By his will, dated February 18, 1839, he devised all of his estate to his daughter, Elvina Woodward." 
Woodward, Caleb Sr. (I9528)
976 According to this he was a naturalized citizen. Brossmann, Carl “Charles” Henry (I3362)
977 According to Thomas (S201, 53), he was an attorney in Philadelphia, PA, and his wife was from Philadelphia as well. Thomas, John Moylan (I7893)
978 According to Thomas, "He was one of the earliest settlers on the Pautextent river, in Maryland, there being a surveyor's warrant to lay out for him the Broad Neck there, say fifty acres, July 15, 1651. He was probably the Thomas Thomas who first came over with Thomas Passmore, in the latter part of 1635." (S201 85).

This couple had 4 children.

They are not related, at least in America, to the Thomas family of West River, MD. 
Thomas, Thomas (I9242)
979 According to Thomas, he "is said to have been an officer in the British Army," and therefore could not have been a Quaker when an adult. Coale, Philip (I11054)
980 According to Thomas, she "entered the Georgetown Convent in 1847." Snowden, Eliza (I11278)
981 according to tombstone Couret, Emma Olivia (I10315)
982 according to tombstone. Johnson, Joseph (I7669)
983 According to Vose, his widow (second wife Jane McIntyre) was appointed administratrix 29 May 1855. Robinson, Thomas Vose (I14336)
984 According to Waldo Lincoln, "Thomas Lincoln "the husbandman," was brother of Stephen Lincoln and like him came from Wymondham, Norfolk, Eng., and settled at Hingham in the autumn of 1638. . . . He resided on Fort Hill street, ‘on the upland by the highway going to Weymouth mill.' His wife, Margaret, was daughter of Richard Langer, who settled in Hingham in 1636." He refers here to the history of Hingham (3.16; and 2.422 for the Langers). Lincoln, Thomas "The Husbandman" (I9955)
985 According to Waldo LIncoln, Stephen Lincoln "came to New England from Wymondham, county Norfolk, England, with his wife Margaret and his son Stephen, in the ship ‘Diligent,' arriving Aug. 10, 1638, and soon after settled in Hingham" (10). His reference here is to the History of Hingham (2.476)

In his will he also mentions his mother Joan, who also apparently immigrated with him in the "Diligent." 
Lincoln, Stephen (I10370)
986 According to Warfield he was "Deputy Sheriff and Register of Wills at Annapolis prior to 1790, when his widow, Elizabeth Brice Gassaway, made a deposition concerning the Rutland estate. He was succeeded by his half-brother, General John Gassaway, an officer in charge of Annapolis during the War of 1812."

This implies that general John was the son of his father Henry and Henry's second wife, Dinah Battee, but I'd like confirmation of this. 
Gassaway, Thomas (I12892)
987 According to Warfield he was an "assistant cashier of the Farmers National Bank of Annapolis, and recorder fo teh ancient South River Club." Gassaway, Louis Dorsey (I724)
988 According to Warfield, "When a girl of sixteen, Grace O'Neil arrived at the Bermudas in the ship 'Diana.' Becoming Mrs. Waters, they removed to Elizabeth City, now Hampton, where their first son, William, was born. He became an active citizen of Northampton. Upon the death of Edward Waters, the widow became the wife of Colonel Obedience Robins." O'Neil, Grace (I11775)
989 According to Warfield, he was "the founder of the Annapolis branch" of the Gassaways (173). Warfield says that "Henry Gassaway [was the] oldest son of Major Thomas and Susannah (Hanslap) Gassaway," but he must mean the youngest son. Gassaway, Henry (I6727)
990 According to Warfield, she had 11 children with her husband Louis Gassaway. Hendry, Rebecca (I12891)
991 According to Welsh, "His home was the original plantation of Henry Oneal Welsh [his uncle] in A.A. Co., inherited by his father Rd. in 1794. He was vestryman at All Hallows' Parish Church, 1826, ‘28, ‘38-45." Welsh, Thomas (I6752)
992 According to Whitley, this couple had 11 children. Some of them are given Quaker dates, but not the first two, which seems to indicate that they became convinced around 1700 or shortly after. Duckett, Richard (I6638)
993 according to wife’s obit. Bernos, John H. (I15562)
994 according to wife’s obituary Harrison, Edward (I15472)
995 According to Worrall, in a section about the movement from stage coached to railroads, "William Hartshorne (1742-1852) and Phineas Janney (1778-1852), Quaker merchants from Alexandria, were the main promoters of the Little River Turnpike. After Phineas took over management of the turnpike compan in 1802, it was observed that his reports to his board of directores were invariably ‘full of thees and thous and common sense.' Phineas's father, Israel Janney (1752-1823), Quaker farmer, store-keeper, and miller of Goose Creek, was a leading light for the building of the Leesburg-Georgetown turnpike."

Worrall also records that, in 1793, "William Hartshore, 51, a Quaker merchant from Alexandria, who had been on friendly terms with [George] Washington for twenty years, was one of the six Friends who went to Sandusky [Ohio, to meet with the Iroquois]. The six were away from home four summer months in 1793. Ten tribes were represented at Sandusky, of whom the Iroquois, Shawnees, Wyandots, and Delawares expressed pleasure at the Quakers' presence ‘as peaceable and just men.' The six friends listened quietly while Indian spokesman addressed the U.S. Commissioners, headed by Timothy Pickering, Washington's Postmaster General. Is the Great White Father willing to make the Ohio River the boundary line?, the Indians asked. Will he move the whites off our land west of the River? Timothy Pickering replied at length, saying in essence, No, it is not possible but the U.S. will pay well for the land.
The Indians did not accept this reply, and another treaty talk was set for the summer of 1794 at Lake Canandaigua in New York State. The Iroquois asked for Quakers to be present again and William Savery and three more Philadelphia Friends attended. But this conference, too, ended inconclusively.
Then the U.S. turned again to a mailed fist solution of the problem. In August 1794 Anthony Wayne commanding the Western Army crushed a force of 2,000 braves in Ohio's Miami River valley. General Wayne then burned the surrounding Indian villages, and in 1795 he dictated the terms of the Treaty of Greenville. That opened Ohio for settlement and condemned the tribes to live on reservations."

For an article about him, see A. Glenn Crothers, "Quaker Merchants and Slavery in Early National Alexandria, Virginia: The Ordeal of William Hartshorne," in Journal of the Early Republic 25.1 (Spring, 2005): 47-77. Among much other information about his life and community, this short biography appears early in the article:

"Hartshorne's early life in Virginia offered little foreshadowing of his future radicalism. Born in New Jersey in 1742, he moved south in 1774 at the tail end of a significant migration of Friends to northern Virginia that began in 1740s. In early 1775 he established a partnership with local merchant John Harper and in the 1780s established his own "general hardware and all purpose store," where he sold a wide variety of imported manufactured goods and purchased the agricultural products of the northern Virginia countryside. The town of Alexandria grew and prospered in the postrevolutionary years when northern Virginia's farmers shifted from tobacco to grains, sparking significant economic development. Hartshorne'sbusiness grew along with the town. Responding to the increased production of grains in the 1790s he constructed a mill on the outskirts of the town on what he soon called the Strawberry Hill plantation. By the early nineteenth century the mill had become the centerpiece of his business activities and in 1803 he moved his residence to the plantation. Hartshorne also invested heavily in Alexandria real estate, at his peak owning eighteen town lots. At the same time, he joined in the political life of the community. After Alexandria was incorporated in 1780 he served in the town government, beginning as a tax commissioner and surveyor of the streets, and eventually serving as a member of the city council in the late 1780s and early 1790s. Thereafter,he left active politics, though he remained a staunch Federalist and, like most Quakers, supported the new federal constitution in 1787." (48-9) 
Hartshorne, William H. (I2937)
996 According to Worrall, in a section about the movement from stage coached to railroads, "William Hartshorne (1742-1852) and Phineas Janney (1778-1852), Quaker merchants from Alexandria, were the main promoters of the Little River Turnpike. After Phineas took over management of the turnpike compan in 1802, it was observed that his reports to his board of directores were invariably ‘full of thees and thous and common sense.' Phineas's father, Israel Janney (1752-1823), Quaker farmer, store-keeper, and miller of Goose Creek, was a leading light for the building of the Leesburg-Georgetown turnpike."

I don't see a Phineas as his son in the EAQG, as below, but that doesn't mean that there wasn't one.

Worrall also records that he was an emmissary from the Virginia meetings to the Ohio indians in 1796, bearing letters from the Secretary of State and the blessing of George Washington. William Hartshorne was also and emissary on other trips.

Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy: Virginia
[p.609] GOOSE CREEK MONTHLY MEETING Loudon County, Virginia
Israel born 28-5-1752 died 18-8-1823 marry (1) 5-5-1773 Pleasant HAGUE who died 4-3-1779 daughter Francis & Jane (YARDLEY) Hague 4 child: Jane, Abijah, Sarah & Phineas. Israel marry (2) 17-8-1790 Ann PLUMMER daughter Joseph & Sarah (Pipe Creek Md) 7 child: David, Pleasant, Jonathan, Daniel, Israel, Jr., Lot Tavenner & Deborah

Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy: Virginia
Loudon County, Virginia:
Israel born 28-5-1752; died 18-8-1823; son of Jacob & Hannah (INGLEDUE) Janney, of Loudon Co., Va.; marry (1) 5-5mo-1773 at Fairfax meetinghouse, Pleasand HAGUE; died 4-3mo-1779; daughter of Francis & Jane (YEARDLEY) Hague of same Co. Israel was granted certificate to Pipe Creek monthly meeting, Md. 22-7-1780 to marry Anna PLUMMER; daughter of Joseph & Sarah Plummer, of Frederick Co., Md.; they were marry 17-8-1780 at Pipe Creek meetinghouse; Anna (PLUMMER) Janney, 2nd wife of Israel Janney, removed with husband, received on certificate from Pipe Creek monthly meeting, Md. 23-12-1780.

Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy: Virginia
Loudon County, Virginia:
Israel born 28-5-1752; marry 1st 1772 Pleasant HAGUE, daughter Francis & Jane; marry 2nd 17-8-1780 Ann PLUMMER, daughter Joseph & Sarah; 4 child. by 1st wife; 7 by 2nd

Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy: Virginia
Loudon County, Virginia
Francis, recently deceased, and who was disowned 27-5-1780 "for taking the Test and joining the Revolutionary Army," presented to this Mtg, before his death, a paper confessing himself asking "forgiveness of the Lord and sympathy of Friends, subscribing himself "your afflicted friend, Francis Hague 28-10-17 80"; his acknowledgment "is now accepted by this Mtg. At the same Mtg (28-10-1780) the Mtg ack that the three orphan sons of Francis Hague viz: Francis, Samuel & Jonah were now wards of the Mtg., appointed Mahlon, Joseph & Israel Janney & john Schooley as a committee to look after their welfare and to try to provide for them an opportunity to learn suitable trades. At the Mtg held 23-12-1780 the Comm reported they had found a suitable place for Samuel. At the meeting held 24-8-1782 it was reported that Jonah Hague (above) had personally chosen Benjamin Purdom & Wm. Hough as his Guardians, who were approved by the Mtg and directed to bind Jonah Hague to Abel Janney, a Hatter, to learn the Hatter's Trade and to "join him by Indenture to serve said Abel Janney till he arrives at the full age of 21 years" There is no record of what was done about Francis Hague, the eldest son. 
Janney, Israel (I9159)
997 according to ww1 Draft Liuzza, Joseph Philip Jr. (I14781)
998 according to WW1 draft record Somerset, Walter J. (I14179)
999 according to ww1 draft registration Eagan, Eugene Prentiss (I15173)
1000 According to Zimmerman (S122), some have claimed that her last name is Beard, but there seems to be no evidence for this. Ruth (I8952)

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