Print Bookmark


Matches 1 to 100 of 7,596

      1 2 3 4 5 ... 76» Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
1  Bosworth, Doris Winifred (I22233)
2  Porter, Charles Yewl (I22501)
3  Waldrip, Jeff Alvin (I39495)
4  Pitts, Newton W. (I100600)
5  Arterburn, Mary Ann (I124098)
1910 - immigrated from Poland to USA ON 1-16-1910 to New York.

1920 - resided 1349 Huron Street, Chicago, Illinois. 
Matlak, John "Jan" (I121557)
1935 - Fort Dodge, Ford County, Kansas
1940 - Tucumcari, Quay County, New Mexico 
Plummer, John M. (I112984)
Carlton Edward Fishback, 63, of Georgetown died Friday, May 27,2005 in Round Rock.

Mr. Fishback was born Aug. 1,1941 in Portales, N.M. to Lloyd and Mildred Hasty Fishback. On Dec. 29,1961, he married Vickey Lois Ballard in Lubbock.

He is survived by his wife, Vickey; a daughter, Tamra F. Wilson and husband John of Georgetown; two sons, Lyndell Fishback and wife Melinda of Comanche and Carlton Fishback, Jr. and wife Teri of Coldsprings; ten grandchildren; a brother, Donald Fishback of Albuquerque, N.M.; and a sister, Sherlyn Canon of Levelland.

Mr. Fishback was a Baptist by faith and was a carpenter in the construction trade.

No services are planned. The family suggests memorials to The American Cancer Society. 
Fishback, Carlton Edward (I120567)
Johnston Randolph Hilford
Captain Johnston Randolph Hilford, was born in Farrandugu, Siera Leon, Africa, where his parents Marion Randolph & Grace Margaret Hilford were missionaries, on October 3, 1912. He had a satisfying, fulfilling life in the merchant marine from age 16 until his retirement at age 69. He died on December 26, 2004. He will join his parents, sister Grace, and friends and relatives in the home God has prepared for us. Surviving are his brother, James Alfred Hilford, sister, Mary H. Arnett, son, John Hilford, daughters, Rose Longshore and Stephany Danielson, 2 adopted daughters, Sonjia Ames and Evelyn Hilford, 6 grandchildren, and several great-grandchildren. His witness has been to God's protection in the hazards and temptations of his career and God's presence with him throughout his life. A memorial service will be held at Calvin Orthodox Presbyterian Church, 4115 E. Acoma Dr., on January 15th at 11:00 A.M. Contributions may be made to Oxfam Asia Earthquake Fund, PO Box 1121, Albert Lea, MN 56007-1211.
Published in The Arizona Republic on 1/12/2005. 
Hilford, Johnston Randolph (I122016)

folio 130/697 - Indenture 25 Nov 1718
From: Samuel Warren, Sr & Samuel Warren Jr, planters of Prince George's County
To: William Cooke, planter of Prince George's County
For 2,000 lbs tobacco a parcel of land on the west side of the Patuxent River formerly in Calvert County sold by John Merth and Gissill, his wife, to Michael Farmer and lately recovered by the leesee of Samuel Warren in the Provincial Court from Edward Truman, in records of Calvert County Court.
Signed: Samuel Warren, Sr (mark & seal), Samuel Warren, Jr (mark & seal)
Witnessed: Leonard Hollyday, D Dunlap, Phillip Lee, Jas Belt
Source: The Land Records of Prince George's County, Maryland 1717-1726
Abstracted by: Elise Greenup Jourdan

The original record refers to Samuel Warren the Elder and the Younger as well
as Senior and Junior.

«b»SEPTEMBER, 1698 Prince George's County, Maryland Court
«/b»John Fry Plantiffe: Samuell Warren Defendant

The plantife by William Stone his Attorney Sues the Defendant in a plea
of tresspass upon the Case.

And whereupon the Said John by William Stone his attorney complaineth
that whereas the Said Samuell the Seventeenth day of December in the year
of our Lord 1697 att Charles Towne within the Jurisdiction of this Court was
indebted unto the Said John in the Sume of three Hundred ninety and nine
pounds of Tobacco as by a noat under the hand of the Said Samuell Subscribed
with the propper marke of the Said Samuell here ready in Court to be produced
more att Large may appear and the Said Samuell to the Said John in manner
aforesaid being indebted in Consideration therof did assume upon himselfe and
to the Said John then and there faithfully Promise that he the Said Samuell
the Said Sume of 399 pounds of Tobacco to the Said John When he Should be
thereunto requested would well and truly content and pay Nevertheless the
Said Samuell his promise and assumption aforesaid not att all regarding but
minding and fraudulently intending him the Said John in this behalfe Craftily
and Subtilly to deceive and defraud the Said Sume of 399 lbs. of Tobacco to
the Said John hath not paid allthough the Said Samuell to doe the Same by
the Said John afterwards the day and place aforesaid and att severall other
Dayes and times was often thereunto requested but hath hitherto refused and
Still doth refuse to the Damage of the Said John of 600 lbs. of Tobacco and
thereof he brings this Suite etc.

William Stone John Doe, Richard Roe, pledges.

Not assumed in manner and forme upon the Court. Joshua Cecell.

And the Plantiff allso. William Stone.
And the Said Samuell Warren by Joshua Cecell his attorney comes and
Defendeth the force and Injury when etc. and Saith that the Said Debt was
not assum'd in manner and forme and this he is ready to verifie in any manner
as the Court here Shall Consider and the Said plantiffe Likewise Whereupon as
well the Said John Fry as the Said Samuell Warren by and at their Consent
and request are admitted here to produce their Witnesses respectively for infor-
mation of the Court in the premises according to the Custome of this Court here
used and approved and now here at this day to Witt the 27th of September the
Wittnesses on Each part respectively being produced heard and examined and
the truth of the matter in Controversie between the parties aforesaid by the
Court here being heard understood and Maturely deliberated it is thereupon
Considered that he and his pledges of prosecuting be in mercy etc. Lett the
names of the Pledges be sought and the Said Samuell Warren goe thereof with-
out day etc. It is Likewise Considered that the Said Samuell Warren recover
against the Said John Fry his damages by ocation of the premises to too hundred
Eighty five pounds of Tobacco to the Said Samuell Warren by the Discression
of the Justices here at his request for his Cost and Charges in this behalfe
Susteined according to the forme of the Statute etc. by the Court here adjudged
Warren, Samuel (I21917)
May be related to this Nathaniel Buley.

Generation No. 1

1. JOHN2 BEWLEY (UNKNOWN1) died 1704 in Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA. He married ISABELLA.

Notes for JOHN BEWLEY:


Minutes of the Provincial Council of Pennslvania (Vol 1-10)

& Supreme Executive Council Minutes (Vols 1-16)

Vol 1., pp 534-535 Minutes 12 Feb 1697/8 in Council Room in Philadelphia Commission to John Bewley to be Collector of the Customs at Philadelphia, 21 Nov 1696, endorsed 21 Mar 1697/8, recorded 29 Mar 1798.

Vol 1., p 543 Minutes 24 Sep1698 in Council Room in Philadelphia...7 Aug 1798...several goods and merchandises were seized by Mr. John BEWLEY and Mr. Mathew BIRCH, collector goods illegally imported.

Vol 2., p 95 Minutes 13th day 5th month (July) 1703 in Council Room in Philadelphia...and thereupon ordered the said collectors, (viz) John BEWLEY, Esq appearing.

Vol 2., p 96 Minutes 16th day, 5th month (July) 1703 in Council Room in Philadelphia Judge GUEST...conference with John BEWLEY, collector of Philadelphia...and the said John BEWLEY, appearing in a full council administered the said oath.

Vol 2., p 104 Minutes 17th 7ber (Sept) 1703 in Council Room in Philadelphia...that John BEWLEY, collector of ye Queens Customs for ye Port of Philadelphia, with ye collectors of New Castle & Lewis,

having obtained New commissioners for their said places.

Vol 2., p 117 Minutes 7 Feb 1703/4 in Council Room in Philadelphia, Post invite John BEWLEY, Esq Collector of the Queens Customs to the Board.

25 Sep 1704...Letters of Administration granted to Isabella BEWLEY on the Estate of John BEWLEY...Administration Book B page 30 Collector of Custom at Philadelphia.


2. i. GEORGE ANTHONY3 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1698, England; d. Abt. 1755.

Generation No. 2

2. GEORGE ANTHONY3 BEWLEY (JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1698 in England, and died Abt. 1755. He married SARAH UNKNOWN Abt. 1716. She was born in Germany.


George BEWLEY was born before 1700, married Sarah before 1718.

Samuel Carpenter of Philadelphia and Mary his wife, conveyed to George BEWLEY of Abington Township, Philadelphia Co. 200 acres of land 5-15-1725....

George BEWLEY, of Abington, and Sarah, his wife, conveyed to (their son) Nathan BEWLEY 17 Feb 1747,the above 200 acres of land, in Philadelphia Co.

[Recorded at Norristown, inDeed Book No 159-215.]


Nathan BEWLEY b.c 1717-18 d. 2 Apr 1766; m. Mary KNIGHT 31 Aug 1737

John BEWLEY b. c 1718 m. Anne KIMBLE

Mary BEWLEY b. c 1720 m. Hugh BARR 18 Jul 1742

George BEWLEY Jr. b. c 1722 d. 1747

On 24 Oct 1719 George Bewley of Abington Twp, PA, was a witness to the will of Andre Martin. On 15 May 1725 according to the Norristown Deed Book p.159-215, Samuel Carpenter (probably Jr.) of Philadelphia and Mary, his wife, conveyed 200 acres of land to George Bewley of Abington Twp, Montgomery Co, PA, and his wife, Sarah. The 200 acres was later conveyed to their son, Nathan Bewley, on 17 Feb 1747. Samuel Carpenter's father, Samuel Sr. was said to be the "first merchant of Philadelphia, the first to engage in foreign trade at that port, and at his death in 1714 the wealthiest man in the Province of PA". He was a Quaker who came to PA from Barbados.


3. i. NATHAN4 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1717; d. 02 Apr 1766.

4. ii. JOHN BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1718; d. Abt. 1800.

iii. MARY BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1720; m. HUGH BARR, 18 Jul 1742, First Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA.

iv. GEORGE BEWLEY JR., b. Abt. 1722; d. 1747.


Colonial Records of Pennsylvania Vol II

6-24-1745 John Buley of Bucks Co, and Ann, his wife, conveyed to George Buley Jr. the said 40 acres of land.

George Buley Jr. died intestate.

George Bewley 1746 File 5 Administration of his estate Book F. p. 52

And whereas, 1-9-1747 Nathan Bewley, of Abington (he being the oldest brother of George Bewley Jr., sometimes of Warwick deceased) and Mary his wife conveyed to Hugh Barr (his sister) of Buckingham, Bucks Co, said 40 acres of land.

Generation No. 3

3. NATHAN4 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1717, and died 02 Apr 1766. He married MARY KNIGHT 31 Aug 1737.


Nathan BEWLEY was born c 1717. He married Mary KNIGHT 31 Aug 1737. Nathan and Mary received the above mentioned land from his father George BEWLEY, 10 apr 1751...William & Mary WAUGH, of the city of Philadelphia, but now of the Burrough Township, Lancaster Co., Pa to Nathan BEWLEY of Abington Twp, Philadelphia Co., Pa [Philadelphia Co., PA, DB H-2 pg 92]

22 Jul 1758 To all people to whom these presents shall come, Nathan & Mary of the City of Philadelphia, Baker, send greetings. Anthony OUCHE of Vicacco, Philadelphia Co, potter, and his wife Catherine, (now deceased) to Nancy BEWLEY, piece of ground in Vicaco. Nathan & Mary BEWLEY now sell land & Brick Kitchen added to property to Anthony Ouche Jr., cutter. Recorded 12 Nov 1792. (appears to be recording several transactions of previous years to straighten out the title of property [Philadelphia Co., PA, DB D 34, pg 319 dated 22 Jul 1758]

Society of Friends,Philadelphia Monthly Meeting 29 Dec 1758 Nathan Bewley, wife and son, Isaac, received under certificate, Abington Monthly Meeting, dated 28 Aug 1758

Society of Friends, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting 27 May 1863 Nathan Bewley and wife granted certificate to Abington Monthly Meeting

7 May 1766...Will of Nathan BEWLEY of Township of Abington Co., of Philadelphia & province of PA land in Abington & Whitemarsh Twp., Philadelphia Co. Wife Mary, property on Race Street in City of Philadelphia & 200 pounds and personal items; the remainder to be divided equally between my 4 children (being Isaac, George, Mary & Sarah). Eldest son Isaac, to have 100 pounds less than the others. Son George to be apprenticed out at a suitable age. Witnesses: Nicholas Austin, John Evers 7 William Hallowell, probated 7 May 1766.

Children of NATHAN BEWLEY and MARY KNIGHT are:

5. i. ISAAC5 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1740; d. Abt. 1773.

6. ii. MARY BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1742; d. Aft. 1801.

iii. GEORGE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1755; d. 22 Feb 1794, Northern Liberties, Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA; m. HANNAH KNIGHT.



[Wills: Abstracts, Book X 30 - Part I: 1794 - 1795: Philadelphia Co, PA]

BEWLEY, ISAAC. March 13, 1773. P.380. Book P

BEWLY, NATHAN. May 7, 1766. N.491. Book N

[Wills: Index to Abstracts, A-B Surnames: 1682 - 1825: Philadelphia Co, PA]

7th Co.,4 Batt.1785; Will, William Lt. Col.; Esterly,George,Capt.

Bewley, George

[Military: Post Rev War: Philadelphia City Muster Rolls, Philadelphia Militia, 4th Battalion, 1783-1790 Pa. Archives, Vol. III-6th Series, pp. 1097-1141.]

iv. REBECCA BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1756; d. 03 Aug 1758.


3 Aug 1758...Rebecca BEWLEY, dau of Nathan BEWLEY died 3 Aug 1758.[Philadelphia Monthly meeting, Encyclopedia of Quaker Genealogy by William Hinshaw, Vol 2. p.396)

v. SARAH BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1758; m. MATHEW FITZWATER, 25 Nov 1772, Abington Twp, Montgomery Co, PA.


28 Mar 1794 Sarah Bewley received under certificate to Abington Montly Meeting, dated 27 Jan 1794

31 Jul 1801 Sarah Bewley granted certificate Gwynedd Monthly Meeting

vi. NATHAN BEWLEY, b. 1760; d. 16 Aug 1761.


16 Aug 1761 Nathan Bewley died, age 1 [Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy by Hinshaw Vol II]

4. JOHN4 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1718, and died Abt. 1800. He married ANN KIMBLE 29 Mar 1739 in Christ Church, Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA, daughter of ANTHONY KIMBLE and MATILDA MORREY. She was born Abt. 1720.

Notes for JOHN BEWLEY:

John BEWLEY married Anne KIMBLE at Christ Church, Philadelphia [pg 20 of Record of Pennsylvania Mariages Pior to 1810, Vol 1, Pennsylvania Archives 8, 9, 1880]

"among the early settlers in Buckingham, Matilda KIMBLE then a widow, inherited from her brother Thomas MORREY, in 1735, 400 acres of land on the Neshanny in Buckingham, adjoining the Wrightstown and Warrick lines, which descended to her children, Anthony and William KIMBLE; and daughters Ann BEWLEY, wife of John BEWLEY; Rosa, wife of Josiah WILKINSON and Mary, wife of Charles HICKST. In addition to the 400 acres, Richard MORREY, the father of Matilda, and Humphrey MORREY, her uncle, conveyed several additional tracts to the children of Matilda KIMBLE at about the same date. The KIMBLES were the first settlers on this land, a large tract of which is still owned and occupied by Charles KIMBLE, a brother of the subject of this sketch. Humphrey MORREY, the grandfather of Matilda KIMBLE, was the first mayor of Philadelphia." [History of Bucks Co., Pa. Vol 1, by Davis] .

John and Ann BEWLEY inherited land in Bucks County, Pa. when Matilda KIMBLE died. Orphan Court Book A1, page 140, Bucks Co., Pa. 1749/50, 13th day of June. Division of the land of Matilda KIMBLE, after her death, Anthony KIMBLE and William KIMBLE; Ann BEWLEY wife of John; Rosa, wife of Josiah WILKINSON; Mary wife of Charles HICKST; they inherited 26 acres and 6 perches. There should be records of this in Philadelphia Co, Pa.

2 Aug 1746: John and Ann BULEY, of Warwick Twp., Bucks Co., Pa. yeoman to William Gilbert of Worminister, Bucks Co., Pa. yeoman, 103 acres in Buckingham Twp., Bucks Co., Pa. [Recorded 15 Nov 1746, Bucks Co., Pa. DB 7, pg 286.]

18 Nov 1749: John & Bilhah EVERS of Warwick Twp., Bucks Co., Pa and John BEWLEY of Warwick Twp., Bucks Co., Pa. on one part to Robert STEWART of Warwick Twp., Bucks Co., Pa. of the other part. By indenture on 18 Nov 1747, John EVERS and John BEWLEY were selling 200 acres to Steard, Philadelphia Co., Pa. [DB 1, pg 221]

The only BEWLEY listed in the 1775 Tax list of Warwick, Bucks Co. Pa. was Jesse BEWLEY. He is also found in the 1779 tax records. 200 acres, 4 houses, 4 cattle.

In the PA Archives: (John BEWLEY may have moved to Chester Co., Pa.)

John BEWLEY-Upper Marion Twp., Pa 1769...2 horses, 2 cattle, 1 servant

John BEWLEY-Radnor Twp., Chester Co., 1774...90 acres, 2 horses, 2 cattle

Jno BULEY-Radnor Twp., Chester Co., Pa 1779...95 acres, 2 horses, 2 cattle

John BULEY-Radnor Twp., Chester Co., Pa 1780...95 acres, 2 horses, 2 cattle, 1 servant

John BEWLEY-Chester Co., Pa 1781...94 acres, 2 horses, 2 cattle


Anthony BEWLEY of Bucks Co., Pa and Green Co., TN.

George BEWLEY. We find his name in the SAR records as a Rev War Soldier

Nathan BEWLEY of Fauqier Co., Va, Bedford Co., Va., Hardin Co., Ky.

Isaac BEUGHLY of Bedford Co., Va., Hardin Co., Ky

John BEWLEY of Tennessee

Jesse Bewley of Bucks Co., Pa 1782 Census

The Easton road begins at Willow Grove. In 1721, Sir William Keith, Governor of the Province, purchased 800 acres on the county line, in Horsham and Warrington, where he built a country house, still known as Graeme Park, and a mill. In March, 1722, he asked the council to open a road through the woods from his settlement to Horsham, and from there down to the bridge at Round Meadow run, now Willow Grove, which was laid out April 23d, confirmed the 28th of May, and surveyed by Nicholas Scull. In 1723 a road was laid out from Dyer's mill, now Dyerstown, two miles above Doylestown, down to Governor Keith's plantation, making the second link in the Easton road. (5) An effort was made in 1736 to have the course of the road changed between the Neshaminy and alms-house hill, because it ran through the middle of John Beuley's [Bewley's*] farm, but it was not successful. In 1738 the Dyer's mill road was extended through Plumstead, commencing at Danborough, to which place it had already been laid out, to the Delaware at Enoch Pearson's landing, now Point Pleasant, to meet a road coming to the river on the New Jersey side. The road to Point Pleasant was afterward extended westward to Whitehallville to meet the Butler road, and is known as the Ferry road. It was surveyed by John Chapman. This was called Dyer's mill road for many years, and was only changed to Easton road when it was extended to the Lehigh. It was turnpiked from Doylestown to Willow Grove in 1839 or 1840, and some years subsequently the turnpike was continued up to Plumsteadville under a new charter. After the York and Easton roads were opened, the want of a road from the Delaware across the county toward the Schuylkill was felt. This was met in 1730 by opening one from what is now Centreville, although it is said to have commenced at Buckingham meeting-house, to the Montgomery line, at Ross Gordon's corner, to which point a road had already been opened from the Schuylkill. When the State road was opened from New Hope to Norristown in 1830, it was laid on the bed of the old road as far as it extended, and is now known as the Upper State road. [THE HISTORY OF BUCKS COUNTY, PENNSYLVANIA, CHAPTER XLVIII, ROADS.from the discovery of the Delaware to the present time by W. W. H. Davis, A.M., 1876 and 1905* editions. Chapter XLVIII]

BEWLEY, GEORGE. Upper Merion. January 7, 1799. Isaac Bewley, adm.

BEWLEY, JOHN. Upper Merion. January 7, 1799. Isaac Bewley, adm.

[Wills: Administrations 1784-1821: Montgomery Co, PA]

Peter Penn-Gaskell, son of Peter Gaskell and Christiana Gulielma Penn, came,as stated, to this country about 1785. He married, 1793, Elizabeth, daughterof Nathan Edwards, of Radnor, Delaware County, Pennsylvania. He died July 16,1831, as stated by the inscription on his tombstone in the Baptist Church ofLower Merion, Pennsylvania, which adds that his age was sixty-eight years,thus fixing his birth as in 1763. He purchased, 1796, three years after hismarriage, of John Bewley, a tract of land and residence in Radnor (near thepresent railway station, Villa Nova), which he called "Ashwood," and whichremained in the family possession until 1888. In 1823, upon the decease ofhis brother Thomas Penn-Gaskell, he came into succession as owner of theIrish property, and he was thereafter known as "of hangarry." He assumed,"by royal license," May 31, 1824, "in compliance with the testamentaryinjunction of his brother," the additional surname of Penn,1 and the familyname has since so continued. [Family History: Chapters XI-XII, Jenkins', The Family of William Penn, 1899: PA]

Notes for ANN KIMBLE:

Colonial Records of Pennsylvania Vol II

8-8-1744 Richard Morley (Morrey) conveyed to John Bewley of Bucks Co, and Ann, his wife 40 acres of land, and whereas 6-24-1745 John Buley of Bucks Co, and Ann, his wife, conveyed to George Buley Jr. the said 40 acres of land. [Morrey was an uncle of Ann Kimble's)

History of Bucks Co., PA Vol 1 by Davis "among the early settlers in Buckingham, Matilda Kimble then a widow, inherited from her brother Thomas Morrey, in 1735, 400 acres of land on the Neshanny in Buckingham, adjoining the Wrightstown and Warrwick lines, which descended to her children, Anthony and William Kimble; and daughters Ann Bewley, wife of John Bewley; Rose, wife of Josiah Wilkinson and Mary, wife of Charles Hickst. In addition to the 400 acres, Richard Morrey, the father of Matilda, and Humphrey Morrey, her uncle, conveyed several additional tracts to the children of Matilda Kimble at about the same date. The Kimbles were the first settlers on this land, a large tract of which is still owned and occupied by Charles Kimble, a brother of the subject of this sketch. Humphrey Morrey, the grandfather of Matilda Kimble, was the first mayor of Philadelphia."

John and Ann inherited land in Bucks Co, PA when Matilda Kimble died.

Orphan Book A1 p.140, Bucks Co, PA 1749/50 13 day of June. Division of the land of Matilda Kimble, after her death, Anthony Kimble and William Kimble; Ann Bewley, wife of John; Rosa, wife of Josiah Wilkinson; Mary wife of Charles Hickst, they inherited 26 acres and 6 perches.

Children of JOHN BEWLEY and ANN KIMBLE are:

7. i. GEORGE ANTHONY5 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1745, Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA; d. 16 Nov 1835, Greene Co, TN.

ii. JOHN GEORGE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1747.


George BEWLEY was born 1755; m. 7 Nov 1775 by Pa license to Hannah PAUL, d. bef 22 Feb 1794, Northern Liberties, City of Philadelphia, Pa.

29 APr 1776 William & Martha SHOEMAKER, of the manor of Moorland, Philadelphia Co., Pa to George BEWLEY of the manor, Philadelphia Co., Pa DB 1-16 p 246.

16 Mar 1784, George BEWLEY & Hannah, late of the manor of Moorland Philadelphia Co., Pa., now on a voyage to sea, blacksmith, to Abraham REXOF, Germantown, Philadelphia Co., Pa. DB D 9 pg 472.

25 Aug 1787, Benjamin & Rebecca VANHORn, city of Philadelphia, laborer to George BEWLEY, gent, of the city of Philadelphia, lot on east side of Delaware 4th St. in Northern Liberties, City of Philadelphia, recorded 28 Oct. 1788, DB D-21, p 472.

WILL: 6 Jan 1794, George BEWLEY, of Northern Liberties, City of Philadelphia, estate to wife but if she should remarry, only 1/2 estate to devolve to her children. The other half of estate to my children; Elizabeth, James, Hannah, Mary & George all under 21. Dated Jan 1794,WB X, pg 30.

24 Apr 1801, Hannah BEWLEY and Isaac KNIGHT, executor of will of George BEWLEY late of Northern Liberties, City of Philadelphia, son of sd. Nathan BEWLEY, the elder, deceased, Philadelphia Co., Pa. DB EF6, pg 504

John George Bewley found in SAR records as a Revolutionary War soldier

iii. NATHAN BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1749; d. Abt. 1807.


res of Fauqier and Bedford Co, VA and Hardin Co, KY. This is probably the Nathan who m'd Hannah Paul 07 Nov 1775 PA. The will for a Nathan Bewley of Montgomery Co dated 24 Nov 1807 and proved 14 Dec 1809 mentions wife Hannah and four children: Mary, Isaac, Hannah, John

Friends Meeting House, Horsham, Montgomery Co, PA

Mary b. 23 Aug 1795

Isaac b. 15 Jul 1798

Hannah b. 16 Nov 1800

son, John b. after 1800

The will for a James Paul of Warrington Twp, Bucks Co, dated 18 June 1790 and proved 22 Jan 1791 mentions a daughter, Hannah, wife of George (Nathan?) Bewley, in addition to his sons, Joseph, James, John, Jonathan, Thomas and Caleb.

iv. ISAAC BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1751.

8. v. JOHN BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1753.

vi. JESSE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1755.


1775 shown in Warwich Twp, Bucks Co, PA tax records; 1782 also in Bucks Co. This may be the Jesse Buley who m'd Mary Fenton 17 Nov 1799 at the Reformed Netherland Church, Southhampton, Bucks Co. There was also a Jesse Bewley who m'd Mary Huckaby 29 Sep 1802 Bedford Co, VA.

9. vii. CHRISTOPHER BEWLEY, b. 06 Apr 1756, Loudon Co, VA; d. 20 Aug 1839, Breckenridge Co, Ky.

Generation No. 4

5. ISAAC5 BEWLEY (NATHAN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1740, and died Abt. 1773. He married RACHEL CLIFTON 24 Nov 1761 in Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA.


Isaac BEWLEY was born c 1740. He married Rachel CLIFTON 24 Nov 1761 at Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Philadelphia, Pa. She was the daughter of John CLIFTON, pg 464, Hinshaw, Vol 2. He died

d. after 13 Aug 1772 and before 20 Jan 1773 as his will was probated at that time.

Will: Isaac BEWLEY, township of Abington, County of Philadelphia. wife: Rachel, yearly increase of 1/2 of the produce of all my lands. 5 children: Nathan, John, Isaac, Sarah & George, all under 21 years of age. Mentions his deceased father Nathan BEWLEY; mentions land called Pire Land in twp of Upper Dublin, County of Philadelphia. Nathan to be bound under care of his grandmother (to mother) John & Isaac to be bound among the people called Quakers and then to be apprenticed. Sarah & George to remain under the care of their mother. Executor: John SHOEMAKER. Will dated
13 Aug 1772. Codical: Personal items to wife, Rachel; brother-in-law, William CLIFTON of Philadelphia dated 20 day, 1st month, 1773. Probated 13 Mar 1773. WB. P; pg 389, Philadelphia, Pa.

BEWLEY, ISAAC. Abington. Phila. Co. March 13, 1773. P.380. [Wills: Abstracts, Book P: 1770 - 1774: Philadelphia Co, PA]

24 Apr 1801, Philadelphia Co., Pa. DB EF 6, pg 504: Isaac BEWLEY left 5 children: Nathan, John, Sarah, Isaac, the 4 partners of the 1st part and George, who died without issue with his property being

devised to his 4 brothers and sisters.


Nathan & Hannah BEWLEY of Upper Dublin, Montgomery Co., Pa, blacksmith;

John & Rachel BEWLEY of Abington Twp, Philadelphia Co., Pa, taylor:

Sarah BEWLEY (single woman) of Upper Dublin, Montgomery Co., Pa;

Isaac & Ann BEWLEY of Upper Dublin, Montgomery Co., Pa, carpenter, living & only surviving heirs of Isaac BEWLEY deceased.


10. i. NATHAN6 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1763; d. Abt. 1808, Upper Dublin Twp, Montgomery Co, PA.

ii. JOHN BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1765; m. RACHEL TYSON, Bef. 1801.

Notes for JOHN BEWLEY:

John m'd Rachel before 1801. In his father's will he was to be bound among Quakers and then apprenticed. In 1801 he was a taylor of Abington Twp, Philadelphia Co, PA. Rachel was probably a Tyson.

Will Book 4, pg 318, Montgomery Co, PA, Susanna Austin of Upper Dublin dated 16 May 1813; sisters Mary Kirk and Mary Hallowell, neph Isaac Tyson; daughters Elizabeth, wife of Anthony Williams, Agness Craft; niece, Rache Bewley, wife of John Bewley, etc.

11. iii. ISAAC BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1767.

iv. SARAH BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1768.

v. GEORGE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1770; d. Bef. 1801.


1-7-1799 Estate of George Bewley of Upper Merin, Montgomery Co, PA was Administered by Isaac Bewley.1-7-1799 Estate of George Bewley of Upper Merin, Montgomery Co, PA was Administered by Isaac Bewley.

6. MARY5 BEWLEY (NATHAN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1742, and died Aft. 1801. She married ISAAC KNIGHT 30 Mar 1772.

Notes for MARY BEWLEY:

Mary BEWLEY m. Isaac KNIGHT, Co-executor of will of George BEWLEY. Mary's brother in 1801, (George d 1794). Living in Philadelphia, Philadelphia Co., Pa. Only child, daughter Elizabeth KNIGHT, unmarried in 1801.


i. ELIZABETH6 KNIGHT, b. Abt. 1774.

7. GEORGE ANTHONY5 BEWLEY (JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1745 in Philadelphia, Bucks Co, PA, and died 16 Nov 1835 in Greene Co, TN. He married SARAH PHILLIPS Abt. 1767 in Loudon Co, VA, daughter of JOHN PHILLIPS. She was born Abt. 1747.


Bewley Roots Newsletter Vol 7 No 4 December 1986 p174-175

The Bewleys were early settlers to East Tennessee when the area was still a frontier. In 1783, at the end of the Revolutionary War, Anthony Bewley obtained a grant of 100 acres in what is now East Tennessee. Anthony paid 50 shillings or 2 1/2 pounds plus an annual fee for the land. The land Anthony acquired was located at this point a "little below the Lick (Creek) running into the Nolichucky" (River). Shortly afterwards, probably in 1785, Anthony Bewley, his wife Sallie Phillips and their four children moved from Virginia to their land in East Tennessee.

In 1786 Anthony decided to move his family again; this time 40 miles South of Knoxville to what is now Blount County, Tennessee, living most of the time in a fort near the Little Tennessee River. Knoxville had not been established by 1786; in that same year James White built his fort as the first settlement in what we now know as Knoxville.

On August 8, 1788, Anthony's eldest son Rev. George Bewley was killed on the Little Tennessee River in a battle with the Cherokees. After this happened the family returned to the Nolichucky River presumably to the land Anthony had acquired from the State of North Carolina.

It is interesting that the land grant originally acquired in 1783 by George Anthony Bewley is found under the listing Anthony in most records and was not registered in Tennessee until 1792. By this time his son John (Rev. John G. Bewley) had acquired land in the same area. Five years later in 1797 Anthony sold his land to son John. If as the land grant registration stated Anthony paid 2 1/2 pounds plus an annual fee for the land he made a handsome profit in selling the land to his son for 100 pounds.

The Rev. John G. Bewley and his wife Catherine Hunter lived on this land until his death in 1830.

Anthony was the third son of John. He emigrated to Loudon County, Virginia as a young man. He married Sallie Phillips of the same county. Her father was French and her mother was Scotish or Welsh.

Anthony emigrated with two children to Henry County, Virginia and then to Tennessee with six children where they settled on the Chuckey River in Greene County. From there they moved to Blount Co., Tennessee where they stayed for two years. They stayed mostly in the fort until it was attacked by Indians. In an attempt to get back some of the women prisoners the eldest son George was killed.

They left Blount Co and moved back to Greene County where Jacob was born. From Greene County he moved to Washington County and finally back to the Little Chuckey in Greene County where he lived until his death.

John was raised a Quaker but later changed to Methodist

Sallie was raised a Baptist but later changed to Methodist.


Received from researcher, John Ferris:

John Philips Will -

In the name of God Amen! I, John Philips of Rowan County and State of N. Carolina, being well in health and sound mind and memory thanks be to God, do make and ordain this to be my last Will and Test: In manner and form following, that is to say.

I lend unto my beloved wife the use of my whole estate, both real and personal, during the time she remains single and living as hereater reserved.

It is my will and desire that in case my wife should hereafter marry, then and in that case, I give and bequeath to her the sum of one hundred silver dollars and also her bed and furniture to her, her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath unto my son Thomas Philips the sum of five shillings (a shilling was 17 cents in Old English money) to him his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my son John Philips the sum of fifty shillings to him his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my son Gabriel Philips the sum of fifty shillings to him his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my son Ezra Philips the sum of fifty shillings to him and his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my son Jonathan Philips the sum of forty pounds currency of this State to him his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my son Robert Philips the sum of five pounds to him his heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath unto my daughter Sarah Buyley the sum of five shillings to her her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath unto my daughter Ruth Spiers the sum of five shillings to her her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath unto my daughter Elizabeth Viny the sum of five shillings to her her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my daughter Ann Cummis the sum of forty shillings currency of the State of her her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my daughter Rebecca Williams the sum of forty shillings to her her heirs and assigns forever.

I give and bequeath to my three sons (to wit) James, Elijah, Stephen Philips the whole of my lands to be equally divided between them in quality and quanity at the death or marriage of my wife aforesaid to them their heirs and assigns forever reserving as hereafter reserved.

I give and bequeath unto my four children (to wit) Daughter, Mary Philips, James, Elijah and Stephen Philips the whole of the remainder or balance of my personal estate after the legacies above and before named being paid out by my executor hereafter named to their heirs and assigns forever at the death or marriage of my wife aforesaid reserving as hereafter reserved.

It is my will and desire that either of my three sons aforesaid (to wit) James, Elijah and Stephen Philips should die before they arrive to the age of twenty-one years old without having lawful living sons that then and in case I give and bequeath their part or share of my land to the survivors to them their heirs and assigns forever.

It is my will and desire that if either of my four children (to wit) my daughter Mary Philips and my three sons James, Elijah and Stephen Philips should die before they arrive to the age of twenty-one years old or marries that what I hath given them of my personal estate that then and in that case I give and bequeath their part of share to be equally divided between them as specified in this clause at the death or marriage of my wife.

It is further my will and desire that my four children (to wit) Mary Philips, James, Elijah, and Stephen Philips be decently supported and schooled out of the profits of my estate which sum I reserve out of the use of my estate as before mentioned to my wife.

And I hereby make and ordain my beloved wife Diannah Philips and my friend Lewis Hicks my executors of this my last will and test: In witness whereof I the said John Phillips have to this my last will and testament set my hand and seal this 8 day of November 1800.

Signed sealed and declared in the presence of us

John B. Palmer

John Hick

His John X Phillips mark

[When I researched this will I found that it came from Rowan County, NC, from Will Book F, pp. 43-44. See FHL film 303,801.]

Phillips Researcher: Richard Hayes Phillips offers information on the Phillips line on his website:


i. GEORGE6 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1769, Loudon Co, VA; d. 08 Aug 1788, Monroe Co, Tn.


Rev. George Bewley.

Anthony moved his family to Blount Co., Tennessee where they stayed for two years. They stayed mostly in the fort until it was attacked by Indians. In an attempt to get back some of the women prisoners the eldest son George was killed.

12. ii. JOHN G. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1771, Loudon Co, VA; d. 25 Sep 1830, Lick Creek, Greene Co, TN.

13. iii. ANTHONY BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1775, Loudon Co, VA; d. 1847, Warrensburg, Greene Co, TN.

14. iv. MAHLON BEWLEY, b. 1776, Henry Co, VA; d. 04 Dec 1831, Boiling Springs, Pope Co, Ark.

15. v. LIVI ANN BEWLEY, b. 01 Jan 1778, Henry Co, VA; d. 06 Dec 1850, Bulls Gap, Hawkins Co, TN.

16. vi. CALVIN F. BEWLEY, b. 1780, Henry, Franklin Co, VA; d. 19 Jan 1848, Polk Co, MO.

17. vii. MATILDA BEWLEY, b. 1781, Greene Co, TN.

18. viii. SARAH BEWLEY, b. 1783, Greene Co, TN; d. 10 Dec 1860, Cleveland, Bradley, TN.

19. ix. BARBARA BEWLEY, b. 1784, Greene Co, TN.

20. x. JACOB MURPHY BEWLEY, SR., b. 07 Feb 1795; d. 19 Feb 1867, Jefferson Co, TN.

21. xi. HANNAH BEWLEY, b. 1791, Warrensburg, Greene Co, TN; d. Aft. 1870, Warrensburg, Greene Co, TN.

22. xii. POLLY BEWLEY, b. 1793, Greene Co, TN; d. Abt. 1822, Greene Co, TN.

8. JOHN5 BEWLEY (JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1753. He married RACHEL TYSON 08 Jun 1797 in Abington Twp, Montgomery Co, PA.

Notes for JOHN BEWLEY:

probably same John Bewley who m'd Rachel Tyson 08 Jun 1797 Abington, Montgomery Co, PA.

Abington Friends Meeting House

Isaac b. 24 Mar 1798

Sarah b. 09 Jul 18??

The will of Susanna Austin of Upper Dublin, Montgomery Co, PA dated 16 May 1813 and proved 13 Jan 1817 mentions her niece, Rachel Bewley, wife of John Bewley. It also mentions her nephew, Isaac Tyson and Sarah and Thomas Tyson, relationships unstated.probably same John Bewley who m'd Rachel Tyson 08 Jun 1797 Abington, Montgomery Co, PA.

Children of JOHN BEWLEY and RACHEL TYSON are:

i. ISAAC6 BEWLEY, b. 24 Mar 1798.

ii. SARAH BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1800.




9. CHRISTOPHER5 BEWLEY (JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born 06 Apr 1756 in Loudon Co, VA, and died 20 Aug 1839 in Breckenridge Co, Ky. He married NANCY AGNES PATTERSON 16 May 1782 in Bedford Co, VA. She was born 06 Mar 1765 in VA, and died 15 Sep 1822 in Hardin Co, KY.


i. SARAH6 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1783.

ii. MATILDA BEWLEY, b. 20 Feb 1785, Bedford Co, VA; d. 02 Jun 1860, Hardin Co, KY; m. JONATHAN MARTIN, 25 Jan 1813, Bedford Co, VA; b. 04 Nov 1790, Bedford Co, VA; d. 02 Jun 1875, Hardin Co, KY.

iii. ESTHER BEWLEY, b. 1789; m. HENRY COFFMAN, 05 Jan 1819.

iv. JOSEPH BEWLEY, b. 1790, Bedford Co, VA; d. Bef. 24 Feb 1865, Hardin Co, KY; m. MARY DOWELL, 29 Apr 1818; b. VA; d. Aft. 1865, Hardin Co, KY.

v. JOHN BEWLEY, b. 19 Feb 1794, VA; d. 21 May 1866; m. ELIZABETH DENT, 13 Mar 1820.

vi. NANCY BEWLEY, b. 1795, Va.

vii. CHRISTOPHER KIMBLE BEWLEY, b. 10 Aug 1799, Va; d. 06 Jul 1855; m. ELLEN DUVALL, 22 Dec 1836.

viii. MARY BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1800, Va; d. 25 Oct 1873, Hardin Co, KY; m. HIRAM M. TABER, 26 Mar 1829, Hardin Co, KY; b. 06 Nov 1808, Hardin Co, KY; d. 12 Nov 1881, Hardin Co, KY.

ix. PHOEBE BEWLEY, b. 1804, VA; m. TURNER ROBERTS, 15 Mar 1830.

x. KIMBLE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1808, VA; d. Bef. 1847; m. SUSAN LAWSON, 09 Oct 1832.


xii. SARAH BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1783.

xiii. JOHN BEWLEY, b. 19 Feb 1794, VA; d. 21 May 1866; m. ELIZABETH DENT, 13 Mar 1820.

xiv. MARY BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1800, Va; d. 25 Oct 1873, Hardin Co, KY; m. HIRAM M. TABER, 26 Mar 1829, Hardin Co, KY; b. 06 Nov 1808, Hardin Co, KY; d. 12 Nov 1881, Hardin Co, KY.

Generation No. 5

10. NATHAN6 BEWLEY (ISAAC5, NATHAN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1763, and died Abt. 1808 in Upper Dublin Twp, Montgomery Co, PA. He married HANNAH.


Nathan m'd before 1801 to Hannah ( ). He was bound to his grandmother, Mary Bewley in 1773. Both were living 24 Apr 1801 in Montgomery Co, PA. Nathan was a blacksmith of Upper Dublin. He died sometime between 11th mo 24th day 1807 and 12-14-1809 in Upper Dublin Twp., Montgomery Co, PA. Will dated 11-24-1807 of Nathan Bewley, Upper Dublin Twp, Montgomery Co, PA. He was a farmer, wife Hannah, youngest son, John who is under 7 years of age. Other children: Mary, Isaac, Hannah. Executor, George Fitzgerald; Witnesses: Ebenezer McDowell, Josiah Wood. Probated 14 Dec 1809, Montgomery Co, PA. Will Book 3, p. 176.Nathan m'd before 1801 to Hannah ( ). He was bound to his grandmother, Mary Bewley in 1773. Both were living 24 Apr 1801 in Montgomery Co, PA. Nathan was a blacksmith of Upper Dublin. He died sometime between 11th mo 24th day 1807 and 12-14-1809 in Upper Dublin Twp., Montgomery Co, PA. Will dated 11-24-1807 of Nathan Bewley, Upper Dublin Twp, Montgomery Co, PA. He was a farmer, wife Hannah, youngest son, John who is under 7 years of age. Other children: Mary, Isaac, Hannah. Executor, George Fitzgerald; Witnesses: Ebenezer McDowell, Josiah Wood. Probated 14 Dec 1809, Montgomery Co, PA. Will Book 3, p. 176.

8.33. Benjamin Doan, Upper Makefield Twp.

November 1, 1808. Codicils November 7, 1808 and November 11, 1808. Proved March 18, 1809. Son Amos, son-in-law John Tomlinson and cousin Thomas Story exrs. Son Amos Plantation whereon I live, adj. Benjamin Wiggins, Abraham Smith and others, provided my son Ephraim lives with him as he now does. Plantation bought of Isaiah Keith to be sold, proceeds to son Ephraim and daus. Patience Kirk, Cynthia Tomlinson and Mercy Wilson and gdsn. Hugh Worstall, son of dau. Jemimah Worstall. Jonathan Kinsey and Mary Doan "ch. of my December'd. wife" £150. Residue of Personal Estate to Gdsns. Benjamin Wilson son of dau. Mercy Wilson and Benjamin Doan.

Wits: Edmund Smith, Abram Smith, Ezra Smith, Nathan Bewley. [Wills: Abstracts: Book 8: Bucks Co, PA 1808-1815]

Children of NATHAN BEWLEY and HANNAH are:











Married Ann (Dance?). In 1801 he was a carpenter of Upper Dublin, Montgomery Co, PA. In father's will he is to be bound among Quakers and then apprenticed.

23 Mar 1795. Montgomery Co, PA. Deed Book 9 p. 210; John Davis and Jane of Morristown Twp, to Isaac Bewley of Radnor Twp of Berks Co., PA 65 acres in Upper Merion Twp.

14 Jan 1800 Montgomery Co, PA Deed Book 14 p. 194; Henry Zook and Barbara of Upper Marion, Montgomery Co, PA to Isaac Bewley a carpenter of Upper Merion Twp, 21 1/2 acres.

Will, Montgomery Co, PA dated 21 Sep 1829, Children: George, Isaac, Cliffton, William, Gilbert, Rachel probated 02 Oct 1829.

Horsham Friends Meeting House, Montgomery Co, PA

Mary b. 24 Sep 1794

George b. 25 Jan 1797

Isaac b. 01 Jul 1799

Will of Isaac Bewley of Gwynedd, Montgomery Co, PA was dated 21 Sep 1829 and proved 02 Oct 1729. He left $5 to his son, George, and the remainder of his estate to his children equally. Executors were his sons, Isaac and Clifton.

The will of Joseph Dance of Gwynedd, Montgomery Co, PA dated 06 Aug 1797 and proved 02 Oct 1797 mentions his wife, Mary, and four children: Gilbert, John, Joseph and Ann Bewley.

Montgomery Co will records include wills for a George Bewley and a John Bewley of Upper Merion administered 07 Jan 1799 by Isaac Bewley.

Children of ISAAC BEWLEY and ANN DANCE are:



Encylopedia of American Quaker Genealogy by Hinshaw Vol II

23 Oct 1827 Clifton received on certificate from ND montly meeting

31 Jan 1828 Clifton disowned mou




Encylopedia of American Quaker Genealogy by Hinshaw Vol II

23 Oct 1827 William, minor, received on certificate from ND monthly meeting[

iv. MARY BEWLEY, b. 24 Sep 1794.

v. GEORGE BEWLEY, b. 25 Jan 1797.

vi. ISAAC BEWLEY, b. 01 Jul 1799.

vii. GILBERT BEWLEY, b. 1813; d. 12 Nov 1836.


Encylopedia of American Quaker Genealogy by Hinshaw Vol II

23 Dec 1834 Gilbert received on certificate from ND monthly meeting

viii. MARY BEWLEY, b. 24 Sep 1794.

12. JOHN G.6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1771 in Loudon Co, VA, and died 25 Sep 1830 in Lick Creek, Greene Co, TN. He married CATHARINE HUNTER Abt. 1793 in Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, TN, daughter of JOHN HUNTER and BARBARA BOWMAN. She was born 27 Oct 1776 in Rockham Co, VA, and died 11 Mar 1858 in Brighton, Polk Co, MO.

Notes for JOHN G. BEWLEY:

Will probated 24 Jan 1831 in Greene Co, TN and his estate was divided 14 Oct 1833. His widow, in 1837, went to live with her daughter, Catherine Ayers in MO where she died 11 Mar 1858.

Some of My People by W.I. Ayres--
"John Bewley, my great-grandfather was born and lived his whole life in Tennessee. He was a farmer and a Methodist preacher. He located in the fertile valley of the Nolichuckey River at the mouth of Lick Creek, not far from the foothills of the Great Smokey Mountains, which forms the easterly boundary of Tennessee. Securing his land from one Robert Hill."

"He gave the land, furnished the labor and material and built a church so the people of his early day community would not be neglected in a spritual way. This church was built with lumber which he had provided for the family and doubtless had looked forward to the new home and the additional living space it would afford, but this sacrifice was made for the need of a church and the good of the community."

"There is a book entitled `The Crossing' by Winston Churchill, in which he describes the gorge, in the great Smokies, through which the Nolichuckey River flows, the beautiful mountain scenery, the trees, the birds and flowers and the rough and rocky road along which many of the early pioneers traveled, on their trek westward, ending by saying that Bishop Francis Asbury, the `Prophet of the Long Road,' had passed down this road many times. When I read it I said to myself `Where was Asbury going, but to John Bewley's Church, to preach and perhaps to stop at John Bewley's home. I have heard my grandmother speak of him so often. One of the Bewley boys was named Asbury, after the Bishop."

"This little church has long since crumbled to dust and the exact spot on which it stood is not known. The community is largely Baptist now, and they have a church near this same location."

"John Bewley died in 1830. Three years later five Commissioners were appointed to divide the estate among his heirs, which they did on October 14, 1833. The tract on which the church was located fell to Anthony Bewley, who like his father became a Methodist preacher."

"There is a Methodist Church located three miles east of Warrensburg, Tennessee, known as `Bewley's Chapel'. The land on which is stands was deeded to the Trustees of this church in 1889 by Phillip M. Bewley, who was a Methodist preacher."

"The Nolichuckey River on which John Bewley lived, speeds its way northward through a deep rocky gorge in the Great Smokey Mountains then bends westward running through this fertile valley to meet the French Broad River, near the westerly corner of Green County, near the Bewley Place. I have often heard my grandmother tell of the caravans and droves of stock traveling this river road, which passed her home, and how many of these travelers became angry and complained because someone was not kept constantly at the roadside with fresh water, to quench the thirst of these weary travelers."
p.19 "John Bewley, my great grandfather was born in and lived his whole life in Tennessee. He had a mixture of English, Welsh, and French blood in his veins. He was a Methodist preacher, he furnished the labor and material and built a church on his own land, so the people of the community would not be neglected in a religious way. He died of river fever in 1830."


went to TN in 1779

joined Methodist Church in 1799

after death of her husband in 1833 she remained inTN until 1837 when she went to live with her daughter, Catherine Ayers in MO.


i. REBECCA7 BEWLEY, b. 12 Oct 1795, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, Tn; m. (1) THOMAS SMITH, 12 Dec 1816, Washington Co, TN; m. (2) THOMAS SMITH, 12 Dec 1816, Washington Co, TN.

23. ii. GEORGE BEWLEY, b. 01 Apr 1797, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, Tn; d. 06 Aug 1847, Russellville, Hamblen Co, TN.

24. iii. JOHN WILLIAM BEWLEY, b. 05 Apr 1799, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, Tn; d. 15 Dec 1847, Sandy River on Oregon Trail, OR.

iv. MARY BEWLEY, b. 28 Aug 1802, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, TN; d. 30 Aug 1843, Brighton, Polk Co, MO.

25. v. ANTHONY BEWLEY, b. 22 May 1804, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, TN; d. 13 Sep 1860, Fort Worth, Tarrant Co, TX.

26. vi. WELLS C. BEWLEY, b. 17 Oct 1806, Cherokee Creek, Washington Co, TN; d. 1858, Gordon, GA.

27. vii. ISAAC WILKINSON BEWLEY, b. 19 Jun 1808, Cherokee Creek, Greene Co, TN; d. 11 May 1880, Sheridan, Yamhill Co, OR.

28. viii. SARAH ELIZABETH BEWLEY, b. 30 Jul 1810, Cherokee Creek, Greene Co, TN; d. 08 Jan 1891, Yamhill Co, OR.

ix. WESLEY BEWLEY, b. 19 Feb 1814, Cherokee Creek, Greene Co, TN; d. 04 Nov 1834, TN.

29. x. FRANCIS ASBURY BEWLEY, b. 07 Jul 1816, Cherokee Creek, Greene Co, TN; d. 01 Aug 1845, Fanin Co, TX.

30. xi. CATHARINE AXLEY BEWLEY, b. 15 Nov 1818, Warrensburg, Greene Co, TN; d. 05 Jul 1918, Topeka, KS.

xii. MANERVA D. BEWLEY, b. 10 May 1821, Cherokee Creek, Greene Co, TN; d. 31 Oct 1835.

13. ANTHONY6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born Abt. 1775 in Loudon Co, VA, and died 1847 in Warrensburg, Greene Co, TN. He married SARAH FINCH 22 May 1804 in Greene Co, TN. She was born Abt. 1779 in Jonesboro, Washington Co, TN, and died Abt. 1820 in Greene Co, TN.


i. MATILDA7 BEWLEY, b. 1806, Greene Co, TN; d. 12 Apr 1861, IL; m. SOLOMON HARRISON, 03 Jun 1829, Greene Co, TN; b. Abt. 1807, VA.

ii. JOHN ANTHONY GEORGE BEWLEY, b. 13 Aug 1808, Jefferson Co, TN; d. 18 Feb 1850, Russellville, Hamblen Co, TN; m. MARINA HARRELL, 08 Nov 1837, Hawkins Co, TN; b. 14 Jul 1820, TN; d. Aft. 1880.

iii. CALVIN P. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1810, Greene Co, TN.

iv. ELIZABETH E. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1812.

v. MARTHA J. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1812.

vi. MARY L. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1814, Greene Co, TN.

vii. SARAH MOORE BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1814; m. WILLIAM FARRIS, 02 Jun 1846, Greene Co, TN.

viii. JACOB M. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1815.

ix. SINAI BEWLEY, b. 1816, Greene Co, TN; m. WILLIAM WALKER, 21 Mar 1839, Greene Co, TN.

31. x. WILLIAM CARTER BEWLEY, b. 16 Jul 1820, Greene Co, TN; d. 06 May 1868, Anderson Co, SC.

14. MAHLON6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born 1776 in Henry Co, VA, and died 04 Dec 1831 in Boiling Springs, Pope Co, Ark. He married JANE REED Abt. 1801 in Boiling Springs, Pope Co, Ark, daughter of NELSON REED. She was born 1779 in MD, and died 1838 in Boiling Springs, Pope Co, Ark.

MAHLON BEWLEY comes to Arkansas: Rev. Mahlon Bewley, Methodist Minister came to Pope Co., AR from Virginia, then Alabama between 1826 and 1830. Arkansas, at the time was in need of "regular conference members who could give full time to preaching. Most of these had to be recruited outside the state ... Among them in these years we find ... the Bewleys (Nelson, Mahlon, Robert), from Tennessee. In the fall of 1830 Mahlon Bewley was appointed to serve the Arkansas Circuit; but he became ill (and died) during the year, and his son, Robert a local preacher, was secured to take his place. Robert is quoted as saying later : The only church in the place [Little Rock] was a log cabin belonging to the Presbyterians. It was in this house [in 1831] that the first Methodist society was organized, and worshipped for a long time." (Methodism in Arkansas, 1816-1976)

It is said that during these early years Mahlon Bewley and his sons, Nelson and Robert, pioneered Methodism in the northwestern part of Arkansas. He settled in Boiling Springs. "One of the first settlements in Pope County was the Boiling Springs community which was located about a mile west of where the city of Hector now stands. A large camp meeting was held at Boiling Springs in the early 1830's. As an outgrowth of this meeting, the first Methodist church in Pope County was established by Rev. Mahlon Bewley and his four preacher sons: John M., Robert S., George W., and Nelson R. The church was organized and a log building erected in 1832. [The church and church records burned. A brush arbor and huts were built in this area for camp meetings but were burned during the Civil War. In 1970 the cemetery had 514 unidentified graves with native stone markers but no names.] (Courier Democrat 8/31/1988)

Rev. Bewley is alsocredited with naming Boiling Springs. The name was given because the water seemed to just boil up out of the ground for no apparent reason and created a pretty good size branch. Boiling Springs is also called Boiling Springs Campground and by some simply Campground.

Rev. Mahlon Bewley opened the first school in the area. The school was first held in his home and later in the church building. Teachers were Rev. Bewley, his son, Robert, and his son-in-law Benjamin Langford." (History o f Pope County, Arkansas, v.1)

It is also written that Boiling Springs was actually several small streams that boiled up through pure white sand. The spring provided natural filtration for the water. And that the Boiling Springs Cemetery was not a regular burying place until the Civil War, as in those pioneer times, only a few families resided in this area.

(Letterwritten to Mrs. Ira Sparks, Russellville)

Many Bewley descendants still live in the area today. He died c1831and is buried in the Bewley Cemetery in Scottsville, Arkansas. There are "27 graves with sandstone markers, no names or dates. There are 6 pen rocks. The following information is from the memory of Jake Garrigus.." (Cemeteries of the Buck Mountain, Pine Hill and Scottsville Communities in Pope County, Arkansas, by James & Alta Ballardand C.L. & Lina Boyd.)

"The following reference to the pioneer epoch is from the pen of Hon. John R. Homer Scott, of Russellville: ...I look back to the good old days with wonder, astonishment and sadness at the change ...that we might again realize and enjoy the blessings ... which were once very pleasant ... and have with us again ... such grand, congenial noble men for fellowship as ... Benjamin Langford ... Mahlon and John M. Bewley ... fondly remembered, but now no more, whose smiles, presence, company and counsel served to enliven, cheer and gladden our hearts. Peace to their ashes." (Biographical and Historical Memoirs of Western Arkansas, 1891)

Arkansas Gazette February 16, 1836

ADMINISTRATION NOTICE-- The undersigned having obtained, on the 22d day of December, A. D. 1835, from the Clerk (in vacation) of the County Court of Pope county, and Territory of Arkansas, Letters of Administration on the estate of Mahlon Bewley, late of said county, deceased, hereby gives notice to all persons having claims against said estate, to present them to him, properly authenticated, according to law, within one year from the date of said Letters, or they may be precluded from.deriving any benefit from said estate ; and if said claims be not presented, within five years from the date of said letters, they will be ever barred. Said estate is probably insolvent. All persons indebted to said estate, are requested to make immediate payment to the subscriber.

ROBERT S. BEWLEY, Adm'r of the estate of Mahlon Bewley, deceased. Pope county, Feb. 4, 1836.

Children of MAHLON BEWLEY and JANE REED are:

32. i. JOHN MAHLON7 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1802, Washington, D.C.; d. 1880, Griffin, Pope Co, AR.

ii. ROBERT SANDERS BEWLEY, b. 1804, Washington, D.C.; d. 1883; m. (1) SARAH BUNFIELD, Abt. 1824, Pope Co, AR; m. (2) EVELINA LANGFORD, 1829, Scottsville, Greenville Co, SC; b. 1807, Greenville Co, SC; d. Abt. Jan 1910, Pope Co, AR; m. (3) ELIZABETH JANE DAVIS, 20 Mar 1864, Pope Co, AR; b. 1837; d. 1879.

iii. NELSON R. BEWLEY, b. 1806, VA; d. 13 Apr 1836, Warren, MO; m. SILVIA JANE MILLINGTON, 16 Jan 1835, Warren, MO; b. Abt. 1808, Warren Co, MO.

iv. JANE BEWLEY, b. 1810, Jackson, Ark; m. THOMAS MOSS, 01 Feb 1832, Pope Co, AR; b. 1808.

v. GEORGE WASHINGTON BEWLEY, b. 02 May 1810, Fairfax, VA; d. 05 Nov 1846; m. EMILY A., Abt. 1830.

vi. SARAH ANN BEWLEY, b. 1811, Jackson, Ark; d. 1848, Pope Co, AR; m. LEWIS POTTER, 04 Nov 1830, Pope Co, AR; b. 1804, KY.


LEWIS POTTER-- From Pope County History Book [bio by by H. Wayne Hoover]

Lewis Potter born 1804 in Kentucky married in Pope County 1830, Sarah Ann Bewley daughter of Rev. Mahlon and Jane (Reed) Bewley. Lewis farmed, 80 acres in Section 21 West TWP 10-19, Sarah having seven children died after 1840. 1851 Lewis sold the land to H.A. Verdin. In 1852, April term of the Probate Court of Pope County petitioned L.C. Howell as guardian to his children, entitled to a portion of the estate, under the Will of the late Rev. Nelson Reed, who died 20 Oct. 1840, oldest minister in the M.E. Church of Baltimore, Maryland. His sisters: Jane Bewley, Eliza Marll, Rebecca Lloyd, Anna Toreyson, Dinah Dudley. Brothers, James, Issac, Saunders A., and Robert S. Reed. In respect to Rev. Nelson Reed, many nephews were named for him; Nelson R. Burneston, Nelson Reed Eichelberger, Nelson Reed Baker, Rev. Nelson R. Bewley, Nelson R. Potter, Nelson R., son of Rev. Robert S. Bewley and Nelson R. Hoover.

By 1853 the Potter family with others joined wagons rolling west, arriving at Volcano, AmadorCounty, California.

Mary Potter born 28 May 1838 Pope Co. Ark. married Daniel Wayne Hoover from Ohio. Both are buried at Campo Seco, Ca. Their children, Susan married Thomas Henderson Maupin, Mary, Charles Henry Hoover married Virginia daughter of William Jackson Nordyke a 49'er, Sarah Jane, Nelson Richard, Sarah E. married Robert Dawson Maupin, Rebecca married Printh Hambrick, Cara Cordelia married August J. Chouleur, Daniel Wain Jr.

Jane H.R. Potter born 1835 marriedRobert A. Bennett 1854. Their children; Benjamin, William and Thomas. Thomas Potter born 1837 lived with the Bennetts, owned the Feed and Livery Stable in Lancha Plana, Amador Co.

Ruthey M. Potter born 1837 married William Chambers 1854, lived in Sutter Creek, but nothing further learned of this family.

Elizabeth Potter born a twin 1839 married Osiahas Tetters 1855, 2nd to Mr. Walters. Daughter Christina Jane married Charles Oney


Rebecca Potter twin, married Ralph Lucas 1856, lived and buried at Clements, San Joaquin Co. Children, John L. married Maria Dawson, Andrew J., George W. married Jennie Howard, Ralph Jr., Sarah H. married Frank Douglas.

Nelson R. Potter born 27 July 1832 lived with Rebeccas family.

Grandson Charles H. Hoover born 1860 was a cowboy in Shasta County near Igo. Children, Edna married Albert Field, Courtney C., William Wayne born 26 June 1893 married Violet M. Jones of Calaveras County and parents of Chester, Ida Hall, Harold Wayne compiler of this sketch and Ethel "Bonny" Johnston. Later Letitia Hoover married Eugene Dooley and Cynthia Ann Hoover married William E. Phillips of Ione.

Lewis Potter rests in an unknown grave, not having learned when or where he died. His wife, Sarah Ann Bewley born 1811 Jackson County Alabama lies in an unmarked grave in the Bewley cemetery Pope County Arkansas.

Pope Co., Arkansas 1850 Census

POTTER Lewis farmer 46 m KY

Nelson R. 17 m AR

Jane H. 15 f AR

Ruthy M. 14 f AR

Thomas 13 m AR

Mary 12 f AR

Becky (twin) 10 f AR

Elizabeth (twin) 10 f AR

Pope Co., Arkansas 1860 Census, Clarke Twp.

POTTER William sawmill owner 44 m KY

Elizabeth 48 f TN

Virgil W. 23 m KY

Ann E. 19 f AR

Margaret 12 f AR

Cora 5 f AR

Jerome 2 m AR

BENNETT Joseph (merchant) 23 m TN

Martha J. 3 f TN

vii. REBECCA BEWLEY, b. 1813, Jackson, Ark; d. 11 Jun 1894, Calaveras, CA; m. HENRY LANGFORD, 12 Oct 1835, Russellville, Hamblen Co, TN; b. Abt. 1803, VA; d. Aft. 1850, Russellville, Hamblen Co, TN.

viii. ANTHONY B. BEWLEY, b. 09 Feb 1814, Jackson, Ark; d. 20 Feb 1898, Scottsville, Pope Co, AR; m. MARY ANN WALKER, 10 Dec 1840, Pope Co, AR; b. 1825, TN; d. Aft. 1860, Scottsville, Pope Co, AR.

ix. BENJAMIN VANPELT BEWLEY, b. 1817, Jackson, AL; d. 09 Mar 1897, Dover, Pope Co, AR; m. EMELINE WEBB, 17 Jan 1843, Liberty Twp, Pope Co, AR; b. 1825, Maury Co, TN; d. 1885, Dover, Pope Co, AR.

x. ELMIRA BEWLEY, b. 1821, Jackson, Ark; m. DALLAS MASON, 24 Jun 1841, Pope Co, AR; b. Abt. 1818, Jackson, Ark.

xi. MARTHA P. BEWLEY, b. 1827, Jackson, AL; m. JOHN COWLES, 17 Nov 1845, Pope Co, AR; b. Abt. 1825, England.

15. LIVI ANN6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born 01 Jan 1778 in Henry Co, VA, and died 06 Dec 1850 in Bulls Gap, Hawkins Co, TN. She married WILLIAM M. KEELE 08 Jul 1793 in Washington, Washington Co, TN, son of ARTHUR KEELE and SARAH MONNOTE. He was born 20 Apr 1770 in Henry, Wythe Co, VA, and died 02 Dec 1847 in Bulls Gap, Hawkins Co, TN.


1830 Hawkins County, TN

Keel, William 1 male 10-14, 1 male 15-19, 1 male 20-29, 1 male 60-69, 1 female 15-19, 1 female 20-29, 1 female 30-39, 1 female 50-59

1840 Hawkins County, TN

William Keel, 1 male 10-15, 1 male 60-70, 1 female (15-20), 1 female 60-70

1850:Dist 14, Hawkins County, TN, 20 Sep 1850

147 Leviann 70 farmer $1200 VA

Eliza 30 VA

Avery 15 TN

Nancy 14 TN

Note: A.B. Keele living on one side and Jesse Keele on the other


Page 293

Dated: Jan. 13,1845

Proven: Mar. 6, 1848

A written Will and Testament. I William Keele do make and publish this my last Will and Testament hereby revoking and making void all other wills by me made at any time. First. I direct that my funeral expenses and all my debts be paid as soon after my death as possible out of any money that I may die possessed of or may first cone into the hands of my Executors. Secondly. I sell my son Anthony B. Keele all the lands and possessions that I am seized and possessed of at this time for the sum of $1,200.00. Six hundred dollars to me in hand paid and the said A. B. Keele to have one half of the lands in possession from this date, and six hundred dollars at my death and the death of my wife Livy Ann, and the said A. B. Keele to have all my lands and possession. Thirdly. I bequeath to my two sons for their interest in my estate, to A. B. Keele 50 acres of land and Jesse Keele, 80 acres. Fourthly. All the personal property and moneys that is left at my death and the death of my wife Livy Ann is to be equally divided amongst my daughters Elizabeth Coffman, Mary Eavin, Rachael Deriaux, Heneretta Bailey, Matilda Weams, Sibbriney Carter. Fifthly. My negro man named Archabel shall be emancipated and set at perfect liberty at our deaths. Lastly. I do hereby nominate and appoint my two sons Jesse Keele and A. B. Keele my Executors. In witness whereof I do to this my will set my hand and seal this 13 January, 1845.

William x Keele (seal)(his mark)

Signed sealed and published in our presence and we have subscribed our names hereto in the presence of the Testator. This date above written. John Pogue & Jacob Smith


Page 394 Dated: August 14, 1812

In the Name of God, Amen.

I Gabriel Phillips of the County of Hawkins and State of Tennessee, being of perfect mind and membery thanks be to Almighty God for the same, doth ordain and establish this my last Will and Testament. That is to say........................................

Whereas I have give a bond to William Keele with certain conditions and I due enjoyne it on my executors as a particular injunction to see that the bond faithfully complied with and require my Executors to make a Deed of Conveyance to said William Keele according to the conditions laid down in said bond as soon as is convenient to have done..............

I due also appoint my beloved wife Milly Phillips, Isaac Barton, Jacob Coffman and David Byler, Esq. Executors of this my last Will and Testament, revoking all others. August 14, 1812.

Gabriel x Phillips (seal)(his mark)

Children of LIVI BEWLEY and WILLIAM KEELE are:

33. i. HENRIETTA7 KEELE, b. 15 Oct 1802, Washington Co, TN; d. 10 Mar 1888, Baileytown, Greene Co, TN.

34. ii. HANNAH KEELE, b. 06 Nov 1803.

35. iii. MATILDA KEELE, b. 14 Nov 1804, Washington Co, TN; d. 02 Dec 1863, Carter's Station, Greene Co, TN.

36. iv. JESSE KEELE, b. Abt. 1808; d. Abt. 1861, TN.

37. v. ANTHONY BEWLEY KEELE, b. Abt. 1811; d. Bet. 10 Mar - 07 Apr 1884, Hawkins Co, Tn.




1850:Dist 14, Hawkins County, TN, 20 Sep 1850

146 146 Bewley Keele 39 farmer $1655 TN

Elen 37 TN

Jane 17 TN

Jesse 14 TN

Sarah 11 TN

Retta 9 TN

Valentine 7 TN

Thomas 5 TN

Harriet 9/12 TN

147 Leviann Keele 70 farmer $1200 VA

Eliza 30 VA

Avery 15 TN

Nancy 14 TN

148 Jesse Keele 43 farmer $1200 TN

Nancy 30 TN

William 14 TN

Penelope 13 TN

Martha 6 TN

Marion 4 TN

Mellville 2 TN

Samuel 1 TN



x. SABRINA KEELE, b. 14 Aug 1814; d. 28 Sep 1891; m. JOEL CARTER, 1830.

Notes for JOEL CARTER:

1850: Division 9, Greene Co, TN

480 480 Joel Carter 45 farmer $2500 TN

Sabina 37 TN

Jack Waitze 17 laborer TN

Sarah E. 11 TN


16. CALVIN F.6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born 1780 in Henry, Franklin Co, VA, and died 19 Jan 1848 in Polk Co, MO. He married MARY LOUISA FINCH in Henry, Franklin Co, VA. She was born 1780 in Henry, Franklin Co, VA.


Grainger Co, TN Wills Nov 1833-May 1852

Bewley, Calvin, deceased. My wife Mary Louisa Bewley; notes in the State of TN & Polk County, MO where I have formerly lived; my beloved brother John G. Bewley, Executor. Signed Calvin F. Bewley, 15 Jan 1848. Witnesses: Clesbe Austin, Wm. Farris, Archibald Austin, Jr., Jno W. Sisk. Recorded 08 May 1848.

Children of CALVIN BEWLEY and MARY FINCH are:

i. ELIZABETH7 BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1806, Henry Co, VA.

ii. SAMUEL D. BEWLEY, b. Abt. 1808.

17. MATILDA6 BEWLEY (GEORGE ANTHONY5, JOHN4, GEORGE ANTHONY3, JOHN2, UNKNOWN1) was born 1781 in Greene Co, TN. She married JOHN DOANE 31 Aug 1802 in Greene Co, TN. He was born 1781 in Henry Co, VA.


Buley, Nathaniel (I33338)
Mexico, Nuevo León, Civil Registration,
General Zuazua Matrimonios 1867-1890
Image 207 of 511 
Family F49026
Name of Deceased: «tab»Irene Scott
Age at Death: «tab»80
Death Date: «tab»11 Mar 2006
Obituary Date: «tab»14 Mar 2006
Newspaper Title: «tab»Times Journal, The
Newspaper Location: «tab»Jackson, OH, US
Birth Date: «tab»abt 1926
Locations Mentioned in Obituary: «tab»
Lamar, Clarksville, Clarksville, Fort Collins, Fort Collins, Brunswick, GA, GA Brunswick
Other Persons Mentioned in Obituary:
Leon Warren
Dewey Edward
Amos Pledger
Billy Sutton Wayne
John Wesley
Lewis Warren
Lester Warren
Loren Scott L.
Mildred Park
Manford Warren
Margie Allwine
Merle Barnett
Lula Warren Mae Graves 
Warren, Irene W. (I16152)
Not the son of John Davis (bn abt 1817-TN) and Mary Davis (bn abt 1834-TN);
of Denton, TX in 1880. Mary was widowed in 1900; with Robert F. Davis (born abt 1872-TX)
living in household. Our Robert was living in household of Mollie Jordan of Cooke County, TX
in 1900.

Not the son of William and Samantha E. (Harder) Davis of Cooke/Collin Counties of Texas.
This Robert is in Oklahama (1910 census) and our Robert is in Taylor County, TX (1910 census).

Not the son of John S. Davis of Denton County, Texas
Not the son of Joseph B. Davis of Cooke County, Texas

On son (Alba's) death record; listed father as Robert Davis, born Alba, Wood County, Texas.
Son; Alba Davis also born in Alba, Wood County, Texas.

According to 1900 and 1910 federal census; mother and father both born in Tennessee. 
Davis, Robert R. (I39713)
She was listed in 1925 South Dakota State Census as age 25, born in Minnesota.

Listed Middle name as Patrina.

Listed marriage year as 1918.

Her mother listed as from Iowa and Father from Norway. 
Hanson, Christine Patrina (I106432)
16 Alicia Diane Hawkinson (Age 47)
Danny Lee Miller (Age 48)
Larry Scott Miller (Age 36) 
Miller, Danny Lee (I70812)
17 Mexico, Nuevo León, Catho...Church Records, 1667-1981
Nuestra Señora de la Asunción
Bautismos 1852-1871
Image 491 of 697 
Martinez, Maria Serapia (I130795)
18 Mexico, Nuevo León, Catho...Church Records, 1667-1981
Nuestra Señora de la Asunción
Bautismos 1852-1871
Image 97 of 697 
Martinez, Jose Sotero (I130794)
19 Mexico, Nuevo León, Civil Registration, 1859-1962
General Zuazua
Nacimientos 1886-1895
Image 328 of 456 
Martinez, Maria Remigia (I130788)
20 Prince George's Land Records 1730-1733 - Liber Q, Page 100
Enrolled at request of Joseph Chaplin 25 Sep 1730:
Indenture, 1730; Between Joseph Chapeling, planter, and Santulo Dyer, ?glovefer; for £14; a parcel called Glover's Hall containing 50 acres; /s/ Santelo Dyer (mark); wit. Jere. Belt, Edwd. Sprigg; ack. 22 Jul 1730 by Santulo Dyer and Margaret his wife
Prince George's Land Records 1730-1733 - Liber Q, Page 254
Enrolled at request of Joseph Chapline 28 Apr 1731:
From William Chaplinn, planter, for £20, to Joseph Chapline, planter, and for taking care of my children until my return; 4 cows and calves, 11 sheep, etc.; /s/ Will. Chaplen; wit. Thos. Swearingen, Thomas Christian; 10 Apr 1731 ack. by William Chapline 
Chapplin, William (I124096)
21 1925 South Dakota State Census list Fred John Mueller as age 33.

He was a listed as a carpenter and owned is own house or farm.

He listed his wifes maiden name as Hanson. 
Mueller, Fred John (I106433)
22 Eva P. Burson Eva Pauline Burson, 80, of Liberty, MO, died Wednesday, September 15, 2004, at the Liberty Hospital. Memorial services will be 11 a.m. Saturday, September 18, 2004, at the Liberty Christian Church, 427 E. Kansas St., Liberty, MO. Friends may call at the church from 10-11 a.m. Saturday. Private interment of her cremains will follow the service. Mrs. Burson loved children, and her family wishes to honor her by suggesting memorial contributions to St. Jude's Children's Hospital, in care of the Fry-Runyan Funeral Home, PO Box 520, Kearney, MO 64060. Mrs. Burson was born February 26, 1924 in Excelsior Springs, MO, the daughter of John and Gertrude Hockensmith Porter. She was reared in Excelsior Springs and had lived in several places in Missouri, among them, Lawson, Lathrop, La Clede, North Kansas City and Smithville, before moving to Liberty six years ago. Mrs. Burson was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother. She was a member of the Liberty Christian Church. She was preceded in death by her parents, an infant son, Larry James Burson, two brothers and a sister. She is survived by her husband of 61 years, Joseph Burson, of the home; a son, Kenneth Burson, Seattle, WA; two daughters, Eva Joe Cummins, Kearney, MO and Suzanne M. Kratzer, Kent, OH; a sister, Anne Pierce, Springfield, MO; seven grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. (Arr: Fry-Runyan Funeral Home, Kearney, MO (816) 628-4411) Published in the Kansas City Star on 9/16/2004. Porter, Eva Pauline (I22457)
23 Pension application of James Elkin W8803 Martha fn45Va
Transcribed by Will Graves rev'd 5/30/09
[Methodology: Spelling, punctuation and/or grammar have been corrected in some instances for ease of reading and to facilitate searches of the database. Also, the handwriting of the original scribes often lends itself to varying interpretations. Users of this database are urged to view the original and to make their own decision as to how to decipher what the original scribe actually wrote. Blanks appearing in the transcripts reflect blanks in the original.]
State of Kentucky, Clark County
On this 26th day of November 1832 personally appeared in open court before the County Court of Clark aforesaid now sitting James Elkin resident of said County and State aforesaid aged Seventy seven years who being first duly [sworn] according to law doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the Benefit of the act of Congress passed 7th of June 1832.
That he entered the service of the U.S. under the following named officers and served as herein stated.
He states that he was born on the 16th day of April 1755. In the State of Virginia in Henry County & moved from thence to the waters of New River in the County of Botetourt. He states that from this County he mounted a campaign against the Indians on the frontiers of Western Virginia as a picked man for a tour of one month under Captain Cloyd1 [could be Clay-name is written over] in the year 1775 [could be 1776 - number written over]. Sometime in the Summer we marched down New River some distance thence across to Cole River and so on to Paint Lick. And from thence back to whence we started having acted as a spy and ranger under the above Captain and a Colonel by the name of Preston. The next tour was from same County as a volunteer for one month to guard Blackmore's Fort on Clynch [Clinch] River under Captain Boan [Boone? or Bowen?]. He thinks in the same year. The next was a tour of one month as a volunteer to guard Carter's Station at Rye Cove under Captain William Boan in the year 1777. Sometime in the latter part of the Summer. The next was another tour of one month as a volunteer under a Lieutenant by the name of Micarmack [McCormick?] at a fort called James Roger's Fort. The next was at old Mr. Whittin's Fort for a tour of three months in the fall of 1777. From Russell County Virginia under Captain James Maxwell as a volunteer on this tour we ranged some through the Country but the principal part of our time we were guarding the above forts at the end of the time he states he received a discharge for three months by his Captain. The next was a tour of seven months from same County as a volunteer under Captain Joseph Lock. On a campaign called Mactintosh's [McIntosh's] campaign early in the fall of 1778. He states they rendezvoused on Holston [River], where they got their horses for on this campaign he states he was put in the pack service. From thence we went through the County seat of Botetourt, and so on across James River and on to Stanton in Augusta [County, Virginia] where we loaded with Lead and flour and from thence to the South branch of Potamack [Potomac River] and from thence to the North branch of Potomac from thence across the Allegheny to Monongahela thence to Fort McIntosh - and delivered our Load and was ordered back a place called Shirtee on the waters of the Monongahela to feed and take care of our horses until further orders. We were then order[ed] to return to Fort McIntosh. Here we Loaded with flour and whisky from thence to Fort Larance [sic, Lawrence?] at which place we delivered our Load in the now State of Ohio. We were then ordered back to the above place to feed and take care of our forces as above - And at this place we were discharged Sometime in the month of March in the year 1779 having served a tour of seven months and was discharged for that time by Captain Lock. The next was a tour of three months in the spring of 1779 under Captain
1 The War Department read this name as "Clay." Thomas Martin & Colonel Shelby from same County. We went on to Holston here we rendezvoused. And marched or rather descended the River to Tennessee and so on down the Tennessee to something like 8 miles above the boiling pot [sic, Boiling Pot] here we landed and the Indians fled and we destroyed their Towns and burned their corn killed some Indians & after accomplishing the object of the expedition the most of our men went on down the River to Illinois and he states he with some others returned back from whence they started. He states he well recollects that his Captain was very sick on his return so much so that we had to let him rest frequently we however got home sometime in the summer and was discharged for that time having served a tour of three months. The next was a tour of three months as a volunteer under Captain Reece Boan [sic, Reece Bowen] and Colonel Edmonson [Edmondson] on an expedition to King's Mountain in the year 1780 (he thinks) the time of year not recollected but he well remembers that it was some very short time before the Battle at King's Mountain. He states they rendezvoused on Holston marched across the yellow Mountain and so through North Carolina thence through South Carolina. And some short time before we got to the Mountain battle was over we obtained information of the success of the American Army. Somewhere near the Cherokee Ford of Broad River we had prisoners after the Battle put under our care several prisoners which we guarded some time and was ordered to return to the wounded which we did and on our return received a discharge for three months.
Here he states his Revolutionary Services in the month ended having served a term of twenty months and received discharges for all the above tours but states that never having expected any law by which he would be entitled to draw anything from the government he has lost or mislaid them and cannot now find them or any of them he states he has a record of his age at home in his Bible.
He says the times and places when he went into the service is the same as stated in His declaration.
He also states that the capacity in which he served is also set forth above. He states he moved from Russell County Virginia to the now State of Kentucky Clark County and now resides in said County. Having lost all his discharges he has no documentary evidence neither does he know of any living witness by whom he can prove it. He states that [many words obliterated] Geo G. Boan residing in Fayette & Thomas Lowery Gentleman residing in the County of Clarke and in my neighborhood can testify as to my character for veracity and my reputation as a soldier of the revolution.
He hereby relinquishes all and every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present and declares his name is not on the pension roll of the agency of any State.
Sworn to and subscribed the day & year aforesaid.
S/ James Elkin, X his mark
[Geo. G. Boon and Thomas Lowry gave the standard supporting affidavit.]
[fn p. 13: on the July 18, 1839 in Estill County Kentucky, Martha Elkin, 74, applied for a widow's pension under the 1838 act stating that she is the widow of James Elkin a pensioner of the United States for his services in the revolution; that she married him somewhere on the frontier of Virginia but she does not recall the name of the County; that the marriage took place September 23, 1782; that her husband died June 6 1836 and that she remains his widow.]
[fn p. 16]
family record
Katharin Elkin Daughter of James Elkin and Martha his wife was married August the 25, 1801
Mary Elkin Daughter of the aforesaid was married December the 15th 1808
Darcos [sic, Dorcas] Elkin Daughter of the aforesaid was married September 13, 1810
Martha Elkin Daughter of the aforesaid was married February the 8 1810
[illegible first name] Elkin was married September the 10 1818
Rhoda Elkin Daughter of the aforesaid was married June the 17 1819
[illegible first name] Elkin Son of the aforesaid was married December the 5 1822
James Elkins [sic] Son of the aforesaid was married December 12, 1822
Nancy Elkins [sic] Daughter of the aforesaid was married March the 8, 1824
Katharin Elkin Daughter of James Elkin and Martha his wife was born June the 2, 1784
Mary Elkin was born June the 14, 1786
Dorcas Elkin was born June the 20.], 1788
Martha Elkin was born August 9, 1791
Jean [or Jane] Elkin was born January 15, 1793
Rhoda Elkin was born March the 7, 1796
Nancey Ekin was born February the 23, 1799
James Elkin son of the aforesaid was born May the 19, 1801
Zacheus [or Zachariah] son of the aforesaid was born October the 12 1803
William Elkin was born December the 30th 1805
Sibbe Elkins was born August the 11, 1808
Elisabeth Elkin was born Aprin [sic] the 17 1812
William Perry Elkin was born January the 31 first 1824
James Mic Elkin was born January the 17, 1826
James Elkins Senr. was April the 16 1755
Martha Jackson Alias Elkin was Born Febr. the 6, 1765
Luvica Elkin was born January the 7 1828
Thomas B. Elkin was born oct. the 31 1831
William Elkin son of James Elkin and Martha his wife deceased November the 6 1807
Katharin White daughter the aforesaid deceased December of the aforesaid Deceased December the 18th 1824 aged 40 yrs
[James Crow, son-in-law of the veteran was 38 years old in 1839 when he filed an affidavit authenticating the family record and supporting his mother-in-law claim to a widow's pension. The name of his wife is not given.]Also mentioned in family Bible were:

William Perry Ekin born 31 January 1824 James M. Elkin born 27 January 1826 Levica Elkin born 7 January 1828 Thomas B. Elkin born 31 October 1831 
Elkin, James (I32453)
24 Pension application of Johnson Elkins S39494 fn21SC
Transcribed by Will Graves 12/11/08
[Methodology: Spelling, punctuation and grammar have been corrected in some instances for ease of reading and to facilitate searches of the database. Also, the handwriting of the original scribes often lends itself to varying interpretations. Users of this database are urged to view the original and to make their own decision as to how to decipher what the original scribe actually wrote. Blanks appearing in the transcripts reflect blanks in the original.]
South Carolina Camden District: In the court of Equity June Term 1818
Johnson Elkins appeared & and on being duly sworn on the Holy Evangelist of Almighty God, deposeth that about the month of June in the year 1777 he enlisted as a private soldier in Captain Uriah Goodwin's Company of the 3rd Regiment of Continental Troops of the State of South Carolina. -- That he continued in service until the month of May 1780 when he was made prisoner at the fall of Charleston where he remained until about the 15th of June following man with several others he effected his Escape. -- The term of his enlistment having expired he subsequently performed several tours of duty with the militia of this State during the revolutionary war. -- That he never could obtain his regular discharge owing as he presumes to the circumstance of his being captured by the Enemy & kept in confinement. -- This deponent further states that from his advanced period of life & from his infirmities, having been wounded at the siege of Savannah he stands in need of the aid of a pension.
S/ Johnson Elkins
20th June 1818
Sworn to before
S/ J. Carter S/ Wm D. James 
Elkin, Johnson (I14834)
25 Surrey Wills Abstracts

SW/12_48 Humphrey Shalcrosse of Tandridge, yeoman 14 Feb 1630/1 [nuncupative] all to my wife Elizabeth Shalcrosse, exec. Overseers: friends John Lambert of Carshalton and Robert Ockley of Coulsdon, gentleman Witnesses: Robert Ockley; Thomas Hoore Proved: 10 May 1631 to exec.

SW/13_601 Michael Comport (X) of Sanderstead, yeoman, weak 27 Apr 1643 (to be buried in the church for a new pulpit 10s) to my wife Ann Comport a bedstead, featherbed, two feather bolsters, two feather pillows, three blankets and a coverlet in the ground chamber of my house, a wainscot chest and all the linen therein in same chamber, a joined table in the same room, a brass kettle, a brass skillet and a warming pan; to my son in law William Edlyn 1s; to my daughter Joan Edlyn wife of William Edlyn 5s; residue to my son in law Richard Shalcrosse, exec. Witnesses: King Atwood Proved: 13 Sep 1643 to exec. 
Shalcrosse, Leonard (I56545)
26 !Vital Records of Hingham, Plymouth, MA (FHL #423520) Church Records of Hingham, Plymouth, MA (FHL #425526) George Lincoln, History of the Town of Hingham, Plymouth Co., MA (FHL #974.48/H1 H2h) John A. Church, Descendants of Richard Church of Plymouth, MA (FHL #003930) Church, Mary (I23976)
27 "'hard shell" Baptist Elmore, Jerome Humphrey (I20159)
28 "Art" Willett, William Arthur (I4328)
29 "Gen. Records of Henry & Ulalia Burt," Roderick H. Burnham, 1892, pg. 52 Burt, Aaron (I39789)
30 "Gen. Records of Henry & Ulalia Burt," Roderick H. Burnham, 1892, pg.52 Elmer, Miriam (I20142)
31 "Genealogical Memoir of the Leonard Family," NEHGS "Register," Vol 5, pg.414.5 & "Gen. Dictionary of the First Settlers of New England,"JamesSavage, 1860-1862 & "Henry Andrews of Taunton...," NEHGS "Register," Vol52, pg. 20 Hodges, John (I19833)
32 "Harry" Colony married Lottie Marquis on 10-17-1896 in DeltaCounty,Michigan. (Book B, page 97)

Timeline: 1869 - Born November 11, 1869 in Pittsfield, Brown County, Wisconsin 1875 - Living in Oconto County, Wisconsin with parents 1880 - Living in Pittsfield Township, Brown County, Wisconsin 1896 - Living in Delta County, Michigan (Married to Lottie Millington) 1905 - Living in Duluth, Saint Louis County, Minnesota 1910 - Living in Nahma Delta County, Michigan 1911 - Living in Sagola, Dickinson County, Michigan 1912 - Living in Mansfield Township, Iron County, Michigan 
Colony, Henry "Harry" (I53183)
33 "Holy Bible" Old and New Testaments,by The American Bible Society,NY,1858. Large volume measures approx. 10" by 7" by 3 1/2" in brownleatherbinding. OT 1,026 pages, NT 320 pages. Two pages of inscribed Family history beginning with: Capt. Zebulon White, born May 5th 1758 and MissAliceChase, born July 22nd 1753. Also noted are ties with the Field andAtkinsfamilies up to 1836. White, Zebulon (I48580)
34 "Hopestill, Dea., occupied the homestead which his father purchased ofThomas Holbrook... m. Abigail Hill, Nov. 5, 1678, who d. Oct. 5, 1689; and2d,Patience Holbrook, his cousin, who d. Oct. 5, 1740. He d. Aug. 19,1729..."History of the Towns of Sherborn & Holliston," by Rev. Abner Morse, Boston, Mass.1856.

There is more information in this book on Hopestill & his descendants.

Note: Patience was the daughter of Thomas and Margaret (Bouker) Holbrook. Hopestill Sr. was the son of Henry, brother of Thomas's first wife, Experience Layland (Leland) 
Leland, Hopestill (I41517)
35 "I, Francis Dollarhide, of the County of White and State of Illinois of sound mind and memory - do make this my last will and testament with regard to my personal estate, that is to say, it is my will that David Adamson have the north half (that is 20 acres) of the lot of 40acres ofland on which I reside - on his paying Daniel Hay twenty-five dollars together with interest due and relieving said lot from a mortage held by said Hay. I appoint David Adamson and my wife Winney Dollarhide my executors and provided the said Adams on will pay all my just debts and maintain my wife comfortably in her lifetime - it is my desire that he shall have all my estate real and personal without any appraisement or public sale of the same. In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my handand seal this 13 day of August 1837 in the presence of Peter S. Burrell, Daniel May (Hay?). Proven 15 Dec 1837.Signed: Francis (X his mark) Dollarhide In White County court, David Adamson and Ward Burrell swore that Francis Dollarhide departed this life 30 Aug 1837, leaving a widow Winney Dollarhide.

1776, Living in Rockingham County, North Carolina

Listed in the 1794 Caswell County, North Carolina tax lists.

Listed in the 1800 Rockingham County, North Carolina Federal Census.

Listed in the 1810 Mercer County, Kentucky Federal Census.

Revolutionary War Pension application stated he also lived in Indiana, before moving to Illinois. 
Dollarhide, C. Francis (I39189)
36 "México, Nuevo León, registros parroquiales, 1667-1981," images, FamilySearch (,45388002,45870801 : accessed 9 January 2015), Marín > Nuestra Señora de la Asunción > Matrimonios 1857-1922 > image 60 of 506; Parroquias de la Iglesia Católica, Nuevo León [Catholic Church parishes, Nuevo León]. Family F49510
37 "Norah" on headstone; half-brother to Claude Skaggs, WW I vet. Etherton, Nora Angus (I44046)
38 "The Ogden Family," by William O. Wheeler, 1907, says the nameOgdenmeans "the oak valley," and in the early records is variouslyspelled deHoughton, de Hoton, de Oketon, Ocktone, Oakden, etc. 1.ROBERT OKEDEN in1453, appears as a witness to a grant of land inNutley Hampshire,England. His wife's name was apparently Joan. Hisson, 2. RICHARD OKEDEN,married before March 8, 1503, Mabel, daughterof Johannes de Hoogan ofthe parish of Lyndhurst, Hants. The son, 3.WILLIAM OKEDEN, married May9, 1539, Abigail, daughter of HenryGoodsall of Bradley Plain. He diedbefore July 19, 1569. Their son, 4.EDWARD OKEDEN, born at Bradley PlainSeptember 6, 1540, married thereDecember 16, 1563, Margaret, daughter ofRichard and Margaret Wilson.Their son, 5. RICHARD OGDEN, born at BradleyPlain May 15, 1568,married May 2, 1592, Elizabeth, daughter of SamuelHuntington andMargaret Crane (the latter being an aunt of the JasperCrane, Sr., ofNew Haven and Newark (290). Their son, 6. JOHN OGDEN, bornat BradleyPlain Hampshire, England, September 19, 1609, is theprogenitor of theElizabethtown Ogden family. Ogden, Edward (I61534)
39 "The Samuel you listed as 1675 is the son of Samuel Scripture Sr whowas(b)abt 1649 in Shropshire England. Was indentured and went to Nevisfor 4years and then was sent to Groton MA where he was indentured foranotherthree years to Samuel Davis. He then was made a freeman and 9residentseach gave him an acre of ground to get started. He alsofought in KingPhillips war. Samuel Jr (b)1675 married to #1 MaryPierce Green, widow ofJohn Green and #2 to Elizabeth Lund Spaulding.(Frank Scripter) hasprovided a tentative list of brothers and sistersof Sam'l Sr and theirprobable father and mother in Shropshire. He wasquite young when he cameto US as he declared he was 19 when he wasmade freeman. The Knapps livednext door to Samuel Davis is probablyhow that marriage came about." Scripture, Samuel (I13442)
40 (1414) the Feast of Saint Michael the Archangel (September 29th), in the 2nd year of Henry VI. Charter dated at Braithwell, confirming a grant from Hugh rector of the parish church of Sandall near Doncastre, to Hugh vicar of the parish church of Braithwell and William Nelson of the same, of a messuage in Braithwell lying between the messuages of Nicholas Tailiour and John Smythe, and abutting on the road and a headland of John Arton, and eight acres scattered in the fields of Braithwell. Witnesses: William Gilmyn of Braithwell, Nicholas Arton, Robert Hyngram, and John Alayn of the same, John More of Mikilbryng. Ingram, Robert (I125625)
41 (Direct Family Descendant) Joyce Thompson of Sun City, AZ

Divorce: DIVORCES ON FILE AT JOHNSON COUNTY ARCHIVES IN OLATHE, KS. 1853-1882 To obtain a copy, see the web page for Johnson County Archives. Information listed alphabetically by defendant. To find aplaintiff'sname, use the "Search" function on your browser.


Victor, Columbus Charles Victor, Alla R.1870/07/15 630 92-235.014 00-05-01-03-06 0060 
Victor, Columbus Charles (I44324)
42 (II) George Woodward, son of Richard Woodward (1), was born inEngland,in 1622, and came with his parents and brother John in 1635 inthe ship"Elizabeth." He was admitted a freeman May 6, 1646. He settledinWatertown, later at Brookline. He was selectman of Watertown in1674. Hehad eight children by his first wife. He married (second),August 17,1659, Elizabeth Hammond, daughter of Thomas Hammond, ofNewton. Herfather in his will, proved November 5, 1675, gave her onehundred acresof land on Muddy River (Brookline), probably the placewhere Georgesettled. Woodward died May 31, 1676, and administrationwas granted June20, 1676, to his widow Elizabeth and his son Amos. Theinventory, madeJune 23, 1676, amounted to one hundred and forty-threepounds, tenshillings. His widow married Samuel Truesdale. Children ofGeorge and hisfirst wife: Mary, born August 12, 1641, died August 23,1717; married,January 13, 1663-64. John Waite; Sarah, born February 6,1642-43,married. 1664, Stephen Gates, Jr., of Boston and Stow; Amos,madefreeman, October 10, 1677, died at Cambridge, October 9, 1679,mentioningbrothers and sisters in will; Rebecca, born December 30,1647, married inDedham, December 11, 1666, Thomas Fisher, of Dedham;John, born March 28,1649; Susanna, born September 30, 1651, unmarried;Daniel, born September2, 1653, inherited the homestead; Mary, bornJune 3, 1656 (or Mercy), Thechild of George and Elizabeth: George,Jr., born September 11, 1660, seeforward. Woodward, George Joshua (I53066)
43 (III) Jeremiah, second son of Thomas and Mary (Fitch) Ormsby, wasbornNovember 25, 1672, probably in Rehoboth, in which town hemarried(intentions published November 3, 1705) Mehitable Willmarth,born June19, 1675, in Rehoboth, second daughter of John and Ruth(Kendrick)Willmarth, of that town. Children: Jeremiah, mentionedbelow; Mary, bornJuly 31, 1708; Mehitable, September 7, 1710; Israel,March 31, 1712;Anne, February 3, 1713; Jacob, September 19, 1715;Jabez, April 7, 1717;Elizabeth, February 23, 1722. Ormsby, Jeremiah (I55995)
44 (IV) Scotto (2), son of Scotto (1) Clark, was born November 8,1709,married, March 22, 1733, Thankful Crosby, born February 7, 1714,diedDecember 17, 1802. He died August 31, 1795. He was a mastermariner, andnine of his eleven sons were whalemen. One of them waskilled by a whale,in sight of his father, who commanded the boat.Children, born inHarwich: Elisha, May 14, 1734; Reuben, August 1,1735; Tully, November30, 1736, killed by a whale; Mark, born May 3,1738; William, January 14,1740; Mercy, August 9, 1741; Barnabas, March9, 1743; Scotto, September22, 1745; James, January 6, 1747; Abigail,September 7, 1748; Roland,February 18, 1750; Joshua, December 4, 1752;Fessenden. October 8, 1754;Thankful, October 22, 1757. Clark, Scotto (I28203)
45 (July 23, 1997) BROWNWOOD - Oliver Eugene Windham, 72, died Monday in a localhospital. Services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday in Heartland Funeral Home ChapelinEarly with Roy McNeely officiating. Burial will be in CedarPointCemetery.

Mr. Windham was born in Grosvenor and attended school in Brownwood.Heserved with the U.S. Army Air Corps during World War II and workedas aforeman for Lampkins Feed Mill in Brownwood. He married Minnie E.Lawsonin 1981 in Brownwood and was a member of Southside Assembly ofGod.

Survivors include his wife, of Brownwood; three sons, Johnny L.Windhamof Granbury, and Montie Short and Otis Short, both ofNacogdoches; sixdaughters, Sue Purcell of San Antonio, Kathy Richardsof Brownwood, NevaChristner of Zephyr, Delores Horton of Joshua, KarenWindham of Irvingand Pam Harmes of Coleman; one brother, RaymonWindham of Dallas; onesister, Glenda Morgan Tucker of Brownwood; onestepbrother, J.L. Ford ofSan Antonio; one stepsister, Ida Ammerman ofAustin; 19 grandchildren;and 10 great-grandchildren. 
Windham, Oliver Eugene (I18667)
Staff. An assize, etc. if John de Swynnerton, Richard, Roger, and Nicholas
his brothers, John de Whethale and Richard his brother, Ralph de Busshebury,
Hugh, Parson of the church of Bussebury, and Ralph his brother, Roger de
Bussebury, John de Levynton, Richard de Chelle, John de Charnes, Thomas
de Stretton of Esnynton, John de Bilynton, William de Sareshull, and twentyfour
others named, had unjustly disseised Robert de Esnyntan, senior, and
Margaret his wife, of three messuages, four tofts, four carucates of land, sixty
acres of meadow, five hundred acres of wood, and 100 acres of waste in
Esnynton (Essington).
The defendants with the exception of John de Swynnerton and Margaret
stated that they claimed nothing in the tenements, and denied the disseisin,
1 By this fine, Gilbert acknowledged eight messuages, four virgates of land, in
Burgeston, Stoke, and Willamescroft, and the third part of the manor of Aston by
Stone, to be the right of John. (Pedes Finium, Staff.)

and John de Swynnerton in regard to four messuages, two virgates and a
half of land, and twenty-six acres of land and eight acres of meadow,
answered as tenants, and stated he entered by a feoffment of one John de
Eatynden, who was not named in the writ, and as regarded the residue he
made no claim to it, and held nothing in it on the day the writ was served,
viz., 20th November, 7 E. II., and that the said Eobert and Margaret were then
seised of it, and he appealed to a jury. The jury stated that the said four
messuages, two and a half virgates, and twenty-six acres of land, and eight
acres of meadow were formerly in seisin of one Ralph de Hyengham, who died
seised of them in demesne as of fee, and after his death the said John de Ratyndene
entered into them by reason of his wife Beatrice, one of the co-heirs
of the said Ralph, and had enfeoffed in them John de Swynnerton, and as
regarded the residue the said Robert and Margaret were seised of it and still
held it, and that the defendants had done them no injury. The suit was
therefore dismissed, and Robert and Margaret

Inganus Prior de Lappeleia r.c. de iii. palefredis pro habendo
prioratu de Lappeleia. In th'ro x. marc, pro ii. palefredis. Et debet
i. palefredum. 
Ingram, Johannes "John" (I126201)
47 (Medical):Evelyn Fitzgerald Waldrip, 89, of Young, Arizona, died July 23, 2003. She was born June 25, 1914 in Bromide, Okla.

She moved to Young, Ariz. in 1931 when she was 17. She was very involved in arts and crafts, winning many "Best of Show" ribbons in the Gila County fairs.

She is survived by her daughter, Janice Deen of Mountain Home, Ark.; twin sons, Melvin of New River, Ariz. and Marvin of Glendale, and son Tom of Peoria; 17 grandchildren, 24 great-grandchildren, one brother, and two sisters.

Mrs. Waldrip was preceded in death by Floyd, her husband of 43 years.

A service will be held at 1 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 3, in Young Baptist Church, Young, Ariz.

Donations can be made to Hospice of Arizona, 2222 W. Northern Avenue, Suite A100, Phoenix, AZ 85021.

Arrangements are being handled by Messinger Payson Funeral Home. 
Fitzgerald, Flora Evelyn (I101146)
48 (Medical):Genealogical Dictionary of Maine and New Hampshire
page 517
Samuel,Spurwink, fisherman, 25 in 1653, 34 in 1664, took Oath of Allegiance and sub. to
Massachusetts in 1658.
He married Mary Boaden(1), ±43 in 1679, who m. 2d Walter Adams(20). She was frequenting
the company of John Mayer in a suspicious manner in 1665. He had a grant from Mr. Jocelyn in 1668 and 50 acres at Spurwink from Mr. Scottow in 1675. Selectman 1671, 1673, 1674, 1676; Grand juror 1673, 1674; j. 1664, 1666, 1672, 1673. Lists 111, 232, 236, 237ac, 239ab.
Adminstrator 30 June 1676 to widow Mary. The inventory showed 120 acres of land, 10 acres of `in-land' and 10 acres of marsh.
Known children:
Samuel Spurwink Jr., in ct. in 1674 for sailing out of Cape Porpus harbor on the Lord's day, m. Grace (Briar 4) Chilson bef. 1677 when they deeded her 1st husband's farm to Hugh Warren of Boston.
Selectman 1681. Lists 237ac. No kn. ch.
Josiah Spurwink.
Susanna Spurwink, b. ab. 1660, lived with (1) in her youth, m. 1st Edward Bennett(4),
m. 2d Peter King. Tobias, b. ab. 1665. Mary `Hocman,' b. in Black Point, w. of
Thomas Hoar or Whove and a prisoner in Canada (see Hocman), may have been a
dan. or a gr. dau. of (5). 
Warren, Hugh (I28445)
49 (Medical):Height was 6 ft 1 inch, eyes Blue, Hair brown, with ruddy complexion. Sirak, Stephen "Steve" J. (I21100)
50 (Medical):Priory of Gyseburne (North Yorkshire)

Simon de Clarewalle was alive as early as 1270, when
he had the grant of a lease of a tenement in Dale-by-
Hawnby, until the full age of William, son of Philip de
Colvill, heir of John Engram. Robert le Sympel and
Walter de Salcoke, both living in Harlsey parish at
the date of the roll, in company with Robert Engeram,
the predecessor of the above-named John Engram, so
the deed must be prior to 1270 at the latest. John de
Laysingby and John de Gouton, executed in 1282.

In the year 669 AD, St. Chad was sent to be the first Bishop of the newly established Kingdom of Mercia. He had been brought up in the Celtic traditions of Lindisfarne, but, following the Synod of Whitby, he accepted the authority of Rome. He established his Bishopric at Lichfield and, for three years, until his death, he travelled throughout the area. He is recalled through many local place names such as Chadwell, Great Chatwell and St. Chad's Well. He must also have trodden our local pathways.

To maintain and spread the Christian faith, the Saxon Church set up Monasteries, Minster churches and mendicant Friars. In this area Stafford, Penkridge and "Geneshall" had Minster churches, which were of a collegiate nature.

Great Bridgeford
Domesday name Brigeford
13th century name Bruggeford
Domesday entry Land for 2 ploughs.
Great Bridgeford marks the boundary between the Woodland Quarter of the river Sow and its journey onward towards Stafford through a more industrialised landscape. The Woodland Quarter covers the area from Fairoak Grange to Great Bridgeford. Gone are the tree lined riverbanks where the river can hide, now its every move can be seen.

Cuttlestone Hundred "Cuttlestone is the most thinly populated, and one of the smallest of the five Hundreds of Staffordshire, bounded on the west by Shropshire,on the south by Seisdon, on the east by Offlow, and on the north by Pirehill Hundred. It is a fine agricultural district, about 20 miles in length and 12 in breadth, and is all in cultivation, except part of the extensive heath called Cannock Chase, which embraces about 32,000 acres, of which 14,000 are still unenclosed. The River Penk, which divides it into two nearly equal parts, flows through it from south to north, and after receiving many smaller streams, falls into the Sow near Stafford. Parallel with the Penk, the Staffordshire & Worcestershire Canal crosses this Hundred, in its route to the Trent & Mersey Navigation,and the Birmingham & Liverpool Junction Canal, (opened in January,1834) intersects its western division, passing near Brewood and Church Eaton. The London & North Western Railway, between Wolverhampton and Stafford, crosses the centre of the Hundred, and it is skirted on the north by the Trent Valley and Shropshire Union Railways. Coal and ironstone are got extensively near Wyrley and Rugeley. The meadows and pastures on the banks of the Penk are very productive, the uplands to the east of that river have generally a mixed gravelly soil, but most of the lands to the west are a stronger mixed loam,except near the Shropshire border, where the soil becomes lighter. This Hundred is separated into East & West Divisions, and contains two small market towns (Rugeley and Penkridge), seventeen parishes, one extra parochial place, six chapelries, and about forty townships, villages and hamlets. Mr Thomas Pike, of Penkridge, is the High Constable."

Lichfield Episcopal Registers
July 1365 - Adam De Ingram Mentioned
At County Cheshire and City of Chester.
To Adam de Ingram for his oratory within his mansion at Chester for 2 years.

Chester Records indicate Adam Ingram was Sheriff of the
County of Chester in 1353-1354. Assuming he was placed
in this position in the middle of his life-span; placed his
birth year at approximately 1320.

Stagglethorp - 1406 (Lincolnshire)
«b»William Gatte chaplain of Brant Broughton to John Ingram and John Sutton of Stragglethorp - all lands give to the provosts of the chapel of Stragglethorpe for its upkeep. «/b»

Llanfaglan (Llanvaglan) is about 90 miles from Staffordshire.

Petitioners: John de Birton of Whatton, knight.
Addressees: King.
Places mentioned: Whatton, [Nottinghamshire].
Other people mentioned: Edmund Ingram of Whatton.
Nature of request: Birton requests that he is granted a charter of pardon for the death of Ingram, feloniously killed at Whatton, for which he is indicted.
Endorsement: [On face:]This petition is granted by the king.[On dorse, none].
Covering dates «tab»[1388]
Note The petition dates to 1388 as a pardon was granted on 18 August 1388
(CPR 1385-9, p.494).
Held by The National Archives, Kew
Legal status Public Record(s)
Language «tab»French

From: 'Kingsbury: Churches', A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 5: Hendon, Kingsbury, Great Stanmore, Little Stanmore, Edmonton Enfield, Monken Hadley, South Mimms, Tottenham (1976), pp. 83-6. Little is known about the parish priests of Kingsbury. In 1435 John Ingram, chaplain, was amerced in the manor court of Kingsbury for striking Maud Chalkhill. Footnote 29 = 29 Bodl. MS. D.D. All Souls c37/7(1).

Friar John Ingram who is designated hermit in a will of 1371, Sharpe, Cal. of Wills, ii, 147, is spoken of as a recluse in another of 1376, ibid. ii, 189. There is said at one time to have been ananchorite called the hermit of New Brigge living near the Black Friars. Steele, Anchoresses of the West, 100. From: 'Alien Houses: Hermits and Anchorites of London', A History of the County of London: Volume1: London within the Bars, Westminster and Southwark (1909), pp.585-88.

Thursday, the 18th Nov, 14 Henry IV. [A.D. 1412], an inquisition held on the oath of good men of the Wards of Chepe, Crepylgate, Faryndone Within, and Quenhithe, viz., John Cotes, Richard Burgeys, John Alcok, William Bole, John Goodborugh, and John Soys, of the Ward of Chepe; Ralph Bentele and Thomas Underhille, of the Ward of Crepylgate; John Polet and Thomas Felype, of the Ward of Faryndone Within, and William atte Welle and John Ingram, of the Ward of Quenhithe, who declared that the tenement called "le Brokenseld"- now a Sheriff's Compter situate opposite "le Standard," on the south side of Westchepe-was entirely in the Ward of Bredstret, and not in the Ward of Cordwanerstret, and as such should be assessed and taxed.

On the 19th March 1435, a John Ingram was a juror of Bedstret, who with others, made their return to the Commissioners of the names of those liable to the tax, and these were thereupon summoned to appear before the Commissioners to be examined. The names and the amount to which each was found liable were recorded on rolls. [Particulars not recorded in the Letter-Book.] (Of note is that a Thomas Stalbrok was also listed on this Roll. Both of these families were later found in Staffordshire and Shropshire with our Ingrams).

From: 'Folios 151-160: Oct 1435 - ', Calendar of letter-books of the city of London: K: Henry VI (1911), pp. 192-204.

With reference to North Marston Church: There are three brasses, one in the nave to John Ingram (Yngrame) (d. 1459), and two in the chancel to Richard Saunders (d. 1602), and Elizabeth his widow (d. 1615). There is also on the north wall of the chancel a curious tablet to John Virgin, minister of North Marston (d. 1694), with a hand pointing to his burial-place, and the words 'He lise just doune thare.' In the vestry are kept several books belonging to the church, Erasmus's Paraphrases, in three volumes, undated; Jewell's Sermons, 1609; Homilies, 1600; a Bible of 1603; and the Commentaries of D. Wolfgangus Musculus, 1578. There is also a chest in the vestry of early 16th-century date, with a shaped lock plate and iron straps. From: 'Parishes : North Marston', A History of the County of Buckingham: Volume 4 (1927), pp. 76-80.

Folio cxix. De ten' voc' le Brokenseld in Westchepe in qua Warda debet assideri et taxari. Thursday, the 18th Nov, 14 Henry IV. [A.D. 1412], an inquisition held on the oath of good men of the Wards of Chepe, Crepylgate, Faryndone Within, and Quenhithe, viz., John Cotes, Richard Burgeys, John Alcok, William Bole, John Goodborugh, and John Soys, of the Ward of Chepe; Ralph Bentele and Thomas Underhille, of the Ward of Crepylgate; John Polet and Thomas Felype, of the Ward of Faryndone Within, and William atte Welle and John Ingram, of the Ward of Quenhithe, who declared that the tenement called "le Brokenseld"-now a Sheriff's Compter situate opposite "le Standard," on the south side of Westchepe-was entirely in the Ward of Bredstret, and not in the Ward of Cordwanerstret, and as such should be assessed and taxed. Exoneracio Joh'is atte Lee senioris civis et chaundeler London'

From: 'Folios cxi - cxx: Jan 1411-12 - ', Calendar of letter-books of the city of London: I: 1400-1422 (1909), pp. 101-111.

'Henry VIII: August 1537, 21-31', Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII, Volume 12 Part 2: June-December 1537 (1891), pp. 209-228. John Rydleye, John Ingram, and Ralph Ingram. Next presentation to the parish church of St. Einanus the Bishop, with the chapel annexed called Tydwoll, Bangor dioc. Estamstede, 23 July 29 Hen. VIII. Del. Olde Forde, 29 Aug.- P.S. Pat. p. 5, m. 15.

Close Rolls, Edward II: October 1322', Calendar of Close Rolls, Edward II: volume 3: 1318-1323 (1895), pp. 680-683. Oct. 30th, 1322 York. Richard son of Richard de Riboef of Stretton acknowledges that he owes to Robert Ingram of Notingham 10l.; to be levied, in default of payment, of his lands and chattels in co. Derby. (This may be significant, since it could tie our Ingrams of Staffordshire to Nottingham/Derby)

Close Rolls, Edward III: September 1330', Calendar of Close Rolls, Edward III: volume 2: 1330-1333, pp. 152-157. Sept. 12, 1330. Nottingham. Robert Pynzoun of Erthburgh acknowledges that he owes to Alan son of William Ingram of Burgh and John, Alan's son, 40l.; to be levied, in default of payment, of his lands and chattels in co. Leicester.

'Deeds: C.4401 - C.4500', A Descriptive Catalogue of Ancient Deeds: Volume 6 (1915), pp. 78-91. [Kent.] Sussex.C. 4414. Indenture witnessing that whereas John Worthe, of Tenterden enfeoffed William Jamyn and John Ingram of the same of 18a. land and wood, called 'Jakystenement,' in the parish of Ikclesham, in the tenure of Gestelyng; the said William and John by these presents gave him the said land on the following condition, viz. if and when they are lawfully put out of four pieces of land, or any part thereof, in the parish of Tenterden upon the denne (dennam) of Haukerst, which they had by the feoffment of William Worthe of Wynchelse, at the suit of Juliana late the wife of William Amery of Smallyde, or of Thomas Heymes, their heirs and assigns, or be not within fifteen days satisfied of any expenses, &c., had on that account, it shall be lawful for them reenter upon the said four pieces of land and hold them in their pristine estate. 6 May, 9 Henry VII.

'Close Rolls, Henry VI: May 1458', Calendar of Close Rolls, Henry VI: volume 6: 1454-1461 (1947), pp. 287-290. May 14, 1458. Westminster. John Godeman of Aylesbury the younger, to Edmund Hampden, John Cheyne knights, Robert Whityngham esquire, Ralph Verney, Roger Usflete clerk and John Ingram, their heirs and assigns. Charter with warranty of all his lands, rents and services in the towns and fields of Aylesbury, Walton and Masseworth co. Bukingham. Witnesses: Thomas Syngleton esquire, John Baldewyn the elder, John Baldewyn the younger, Thomas Glover, John Porter. Dated Aylesbury, 20 April, 36 Henry VI.

'Queen Elizabeth - Volume 248: March 1594', Calendar of State Papers Domestic: Elizabeth, 1591-94 (1867), pp. 451-478. March 14, 1595.24. Confession of Thos. Walpole, and [Edw.] Lingen. John Ingram, a priest, come out of Scotland, was made a priest by the Pope's Vicegerent, three years since, at Rome, and belonged to the English college there; that he has said mass in the secret chapel of the Jesuits at Brussels, and in the Carthusians' at Antwerp, and has been in secular apparel there. Walpole heard Mr. Bruce, a Scotch gentleman residing at Brussels, tell Father Holt, that he had written to Scotland concerning Ingram, and given him directions where to keep. Lingen confesses that Ingram is his mother's brother, thinks he is a priest, and saw him in the Jesuits' house at Brussels, two years ago, as also at Antwerp; he was born in Herefordshire or Warwickshire. Also Ingram's own confession. Was born at Stoke, in Herefordshire. His name is not Ogilby, as he formerly stood upon, nor Maxfield alias Messengamus; was brought up in the English seminary at Rome, made priest there, and continued there six years or more, when he was sent by his superior into Scotland, with 50 crowns for his viaticum, and remained a year and a half. Will not tell his superior's name, nor the port where he landed, but it was between Leith and Dunbar. Was sent after the ordinary manner, to do the office of a priest, and refuses to subject himself, according to statute, or to state what houses he has visited; being asked if he would take Her Majesty's part against the Pope, said it was a future contingent, and he knows not what he should do; that truth is not to be told at all times, and that it is a point of honesty not to disclose anything which might cause harm. [2½ pages.]

Nov. 18, 1330; Clarendon. Close Rolls, Edward III: November 1330', Calendar of Close Rolls, Edward III: volume 2: 1330-1333, pp. 161-166. Rober Pinzoun of Burgh puts in his place John de Langeton and William de Burgh to defend the execution of a recognisance for 40l. made by him in chancery to Alan son of William Ingram of Burgh and to John his son.

John Rydleye, John Ingram, and Ralph Ingram. Next presentation to the parish church of St. Einanus the Bishop, with the chapel annexed called Tydwoll, Bangor dioc. Estamstede, 23 July [29 Hen. VIII.] 1537

Del. Olde Forde, 29 Aug. P.S. Pat. p. 5, m. 15. From: 'Henry VIII: August 1537, 21-31', Letters and Papers, Foreign and Domestic, Henry VIII, Volume 12 Part 2: June-December 1537 (1891), pp. 209-228. St. Einanus, Llanfaglan (Llanvaglan), in Wales.

DEEDS AND PAPERS DR10/395 10 February 1486/7

These documents are held at Shakespeare Centre Library and Archive

Parchment, 15 x 7¼ ins., indented.
Language: Latin

Related information: See also nos. DR10/736, DR10/752.

Lease from John Parkys, clerk, William Hopkys and Laurence Saunders of Coventr', dyers, (feoffees of all the lands etc. in Coventr' and Stychale formerly belonging to William Hudson' deceased), to Joan Hudson' formerly wife of the said William, of two cottages in Coventr' one of which lies in le Cokestrete between the cottage of the prior and convent of the cathedral church of the Blessed Mary of Coventr' and a cottage formerly belonging to Robert Ingram and extending in breadth next the highway 16 paces, and in length from the said street as far as the garden of the said prior and convent; and the other cottage, formerly called one messuage with a curtilage adjoining in Doglane lies between the land of the Guild of the Holy Trinity of Coventr' and the land formerly belonging to John Knyght, merchant, and Agnes his wife; to hold the same to the said Joan for the term of her life according to the last will of the said William Hudson' deceased with remainder to Agnes daughter of the said William Hudson' wife of Alan Stanwardyn' and the heirs of the said Agnes with remainder in default of such issue to John son of the said William Hudson' deceased, and his heirs in default of such issue to the said feoffees of William Hudson' deceased. Appointment of John Wodward, notary or John Strong' as attorney to deliver seisin of the said premises to the said Joan.
Witnesses: Thomas Bailly, mayor of Coventr', John Duddesbury and Hugh Hyton', bailiffs of the same, John Gryme, Laurence Walgrave and others.
Dated at Coventr', 10 February, 2 Henry VII.
Three seals of red wax on tags: indecipherable. Tags are portions of earlier documents.
Endorsed: A graunt of John Parker with others the fefes of William Hudson, 2 cottages with th' appurtenances to Joane Hudson, late wife of William. Henry 7, 2.

Clopton Charters ER 3/257 26 May 1498
These documents are held at Shakespeare Centre Library and Archive
Language: Latin

Exemplification, at the request of John Frankeleyn, son and heir of Thomas Frankeleyn, of the record of a suit whereby the said Thomas Frankeleyn recovered seisin in July 7 Edward IV, [1467] against John Cheryton, of tenements in Little Wolford.
Jury - William Verney, esq., Robert Compton, esq., Thomas Jamys of Lodyngton, John Ingram of Wolford, John Ipwell of Exhale, William Repinghale of Wychforde, John Page of Wollynton, William Brews of Stratford-upon-Avon, Thomas Staffordshire of the same, John Clopton of the same, John Laurence of Halford, and Thomas Middelton of Tysho.
Dated at Westminster, 26 May 13 Henry VII.
With portion of seal of court.

Gift with warranty from Margery Yngrame of Burbage, Leics., widow, daughter and heir of William Smyth of Long Lawford, to Thomas Walker, Rector of Church Lawford, James Bassett, William Water, John Burton and their heirs, of all the messuages, lands, rents and services, which she has in Long Lawford: to hold to the aforesaid and their heirs forever; to the use of William Boughton, esq., and his heirs forever, according to the last will of the said William Boughton, to be held of the chief lord of the fee, for the customary services. Margary appoints William Crafte and Edmund Warde, her attorneys, to take possession of the premises and deliver seisin to the aforesaid. Witnesses: Thomas Wycars, Nicholas Webb, Henry Clarke, Thomas Burton, Nicholas Colas, Richard Smerte, William Clerke, and many others. Given at Long Lawford. 5th January, 12 Henry VIII.; Seal: round; device: criss-cross pattern; black; tag. CR162/169 5th Jan, 1521

Many peoples have a tradition of descent from the Cimmerians and the etymology of their ethnic names may bear out these beliefs (although controversy bedevils this issuetoo). These include the Cymru or Cwmry of Wales and the Cumbria of Western England. It is believed that in the 8
th Century a "Thraco - Cimmerian" migration triggered cultural changes that contributed to the transformation of the Urnfield culture into the Hallstatt C culture, ushering in the European Iron Age. The Greek historian Plutarch (c. 47 - 127 AD), who would have had first hand familiarity with the Cimbri, reported in "Life of Gaius Marius" (written 75 AD) that the Cimbri were Gallo scythians or Celto - Scythians (depending on the translation) who were pushing westward, people known to the Greeks as the Cimmerians. Plutarch then describes the homeland of the Cimbri in the remotest and darkest location "extending into the interior as far as the Hercynian forest" (Black Forest in Germany in the west). Further, This was Homer's occasion for the story of Ulysses [written 850 BC] calling up the dead, and from this region the people, anciently called Cimmerii, and afterwards, by an easy change, Cimbri, came into Italy

KIRKBY S INQUEST FOR YORKSHIRE. rege in capite. Et respond. pro vjta parte feodi unius milit., et nihil redd. ad finem praedictum. DALE. In eadem villa sunt ij car. terrse quas Willelmus de Kolevills tenet de Ricardo Malebys, et idem Ricardus de Rogero de Moubray, et idem Rogerus de rege in capite. Et respond. pro quarta parte feodi unius milit., et redd. per ann. ad finem preedictum iijs. SILTON PAYNILL.t In eadem villa sunt iiij car. terrae; de quibus Gilbertus de Hanant tenet unam car. de Olivero de Buscy, et Radulphus de Leek tenet unam car. de eodem Olivero, et Thomas de Levesham tenet ij car. de eodem Olivero; et idem Oliverus tenet totam villam pradictam de Roberto de Luterell, et idem Robertus de hleredibus Baldwini Wak, et iidem hveredes de rege in capite. Et respond. pro di. feod. milit., et redd. per ann. ad finem praedictum di. marcae. CARLETON ET ISILBEK. In eadem [villa], sunt vj car. terram et di.;" quarum Prior de Novoburgo tenet iiij bov. terrae de [ecclesia de]w Carleton; et Henricus de Carleton tenet j car. terrae de Rogero de Moubray, et idem Rogerus de rege in capite; et Johannes de Carleton tenet iijx car. terrae et di. de eodem Rogero, et idem Rogerus de rege in capite; et Gilbertus de IsilbekY tenet j car. de Johanne de Carleton, et [idem Johannes] de eodem Rogero, ut supra; et Johannes de Burtebya tenet di. car. de Thoma de Clarvaus, et idem Thomas de Johanne de Carleton, et idem Johannes de praedicto Rogero, ut supra. Et redd. per ann. ad finem praedictum iiijs., et respond. pro tertia parte feodi unius milit. OVER SYLTON. In eadem villa sunt iij car. terrae; de quibus Henricus Lungusb tenet iij bov. terrae de Hugone de Uppesale; et Cecilia et Alicia sorores ejusdem tenent ij bov. terrae de eodem Hugone; et Henricus junior et Michael de Herby tenent ij bov. terrae de eodem Hugone; et idem Hugo tenet totam villam de Ricardo de Malebys,c et idem Ricardus de Ranulpho In 1270 Richard de Malebisse demised to Simon de Clerevall "totum tenementum" which John Engram once held of Sir William de Malebisse "in villa de Dale juxta Halmeby," until the full age of William, son of Philip de Colevill, heir of the said John (Ibid., p. 967). * Nether Silton, in the parish of Leake. u villa, A. B. " A. and B. omit et di. " ecclesia de, A. B. iiij car., A. y Gilbert de Iselbek was dead in the 28th Edward I., and his lands in the hands of the King, "pro eo quod Walterus, filius et hseres dicti Gilberti, idiota est" (Cal. Gen., ii., 589). * idem Johannes, A. B. a Breteby, A. B. " Lung, A. King (?), B. In the 18th Edward I. Richard Malebisse demised to Henry de Menill all the lands which were formerly held by Sir Michael de Upsale in Lesser Silton (York Corporation Papers, ii., 974).

Record Summary Scope and content «tab»
John Ingram v. John Preston:
Quit rent of messuage called `Boveley' and land called `Smethecroftes' in Wonersh, reserved to complainant on his selling the premises to defendant.:
Covering dates 1475-1480, or 1483-1485
Availability Open Document, Open Description, Normal Closure before FOI Act: 30 years
Held by The National Archives, Kew

Scope and content «tab»
Richard son [and heir] of John YNGRAM v. William WILLYNGTON of Barcheston, esquire.: Bargains of lands in Willington and Wolford.: WARWICK.

These documents are held at Shakespeare Centre Library and Archive
Language: Latin

Grant from William Berston, son of Thomas Berston of Stourton to John Yngrame of Little Wolford and Emmota his wife, of a messuage, with curtilage and croft, in Wolford, together with a half-virgate of arable land in the town and fields of the same.
Witnesses: William Rose, John Addekyns, Thomas Leson, John Orcherde, John Messanger and others.
Dated at Wolford, 4 April 26 Henry VI.

Worcestershire - Clifton Upon Teme - about 43 miles Southeast from Penkridge
Noak Farm, to the east of Woodmanton, was once the seat of the Ingram family. (fn. 21) In the 14th century they seem to have lived at the Hull or Odeshulle, (fn. 22) which now forms part of the Noak estate and comprised Upper Home Farm, which was also the home of the Ingrams in the 16th and 17th centuries. On the marriage of John Ingram with Anne daughter of Francis Winnington at the end of the 17th century the family moved to Ticknell, Bewdley. (fn. 23)

This Ingram family moves South to Northwest in about 20 mile increments, with both
migrations getting the family closer to Penkridge.

Scandinavian settlement in the UK began with the Viking invasions of the British Isles. These are thought to have begun with the sacking of the monastery at Lindisfarne off the Northumbrian coast as early as AD 793, followed by attacks on Jarrow (794) and the Columban church of Iona (976, 802, 806).

I have been leaning toward our lineage in the Northumbria area of England based on our DNA testing; but I need more information from other Ingrams in England to help determine if this is a correct assumption.

If so, our migration would most likely have been from the Baltic Sea to Scandanavia and then to Northumbria, England; and finally to Staffordshire where we find our Ingram's through paper records.

A Richard Ingram is mentioned in Nottinghamshire; around the town of Gedling in 1337-1339 records.

Between 1381 and 1385
Thomas Ingram of Sneynton chaplain to Thomas de Maperleye of Notingham, his heirs and assigns. Quitclaim with warranty of all lands in Sneynton which Thomas de Maperleye has by feoffment of John Ingram brother of the said chaplain and Isabel his wife. Dated Sneynton, Whitsunday 6 Richard II.

"There was a fine levyed at Nottingham the Munday next after the Feast of St. Martin, 3 E. 3. between Walter, son of Robert Ingram, Quer and Robert Ingram, Chivaler, and Orframma his wife, Deforc. of four Messuages, one Oven, forty Acres of Land, six Acres of Medow, and 100s. Rent, with the Appurtenances in Nottingham, which were then settled on the said Walter Ingram, and the heirs of his body; remainder to the said Robert, and Orsramma, and the heirs of Robert. John Ingram of Nottingham, 4 R. 2. conveyed to Sir Gervas Cliston, Knight, Hugh de Willughby, Raph de Adurley, Richard de Gifford of Nottingham, Thomas Martell, Thomas Whatton, Raph de Adurley, junior, and Thomas Ingram, Chaplain, all his Lands, Rents, and Services in Sneynton, and other where in England, &c. Edmund Ingram of Nottingham, 8 R. 2. passed all his Lands, Rents, and Services in Sneynton, to Sir Edmund Perepunte, Knight, and his heirs, and likewise the yearly Rent of eight Marks issuing out of all Lands and Tenements in Nottingham, and Willeford, and Whatton: The Witnesses were John Samon of Nottingham, John Croweshawe, of the same, Henry de Plumtre, then Bayliff of Nottingham, Robert de Watton, John de Burton, &c. I guess that my Lord Marquess of Dorchesters House, wherein his Grandfather Sir Henry Pirrepont dwelt, on the top of St. Mary Hill, was Sir Robert Ingrams, for in 13 E. 2. St. Mary Lane is said to lead from the Kings Hall to the Tenement of Robert Ingram, &c. he is named in Sneynton also, if that Robert was not his father, or other Ancestor, as by the time he should."


WH1TGREAVE, a township, in the parish of St. Mary and St. Chad, Stafford, S. division of the hundred of Pirehill, union, and N. division of the county, of Stafford, 3½ miles (N. N. W.) from Stafford; containing 185 inhabitants. Here is a district church, forming a perpetual curacy in the Rector's gift.

Prebenda de Chesewyk cum omnibus domibus suis stat in bono
statu, coopertura tegularum et straminum dumtaxat excepta :
presentibus Thorn a Pathe, Willelmo Gardynere, Henrico Ingram,
Johanne Burton, Johanne Wheler, et Roberto Broklympe. 
Ingram, Henry (I11109)
51 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I42785)
52 (Medical):R1a Haplotype #31 This is exact to our Ingram R1A.

Although the haplotype below has plenty of matches in Europe, none fall in Scandinavia.
The top European matches, in fact, fall in The Netherlands and the Rhineland. There is
also one each in London and Berlin. The other European matches fall in Eastern Europe.
The Asian matches fall largely in India, but with one in Turkey and one of the Indian
matches among Jat Sikhs - a group reputedly of Indo-Iranian origin.

This haplotype, as it is R1a and does have matches in India, fits the bill for a British R1a
haplotype of Norse Viking origin. On the other hand, certain peculiarities in its distribution
- in the vicinity of the Rhine, in Turkey and Hungary, and among Jats - suggest a possible
origin among the Indo-Iranians, such as the Alans and Sarmatians.

A third possibility, especially given the Dutch and the Northern Germanic matches, is that
this haplotype is Anglo-Danish in origin, rather than Norwegian.

Geographical Locale
Friesland, Netherlands «tab»2.27
Missouri, USA [European] «tab»1.69
Strasbourg, France «tab»1.01
Panjab, India [Jat Sikhs] «tab».93
Southern India «tab».82
Vilnius, Lithuania «tab».64
Turkey «tab».63
Singapore [Indian] «tab».55
Budapest, Hungary «tab».52
Warsaw, Poland «tab».42
London, England «tab».35
Berlin, Germany «tab».18 
Ingeram, Henrici (I126786)
53 (Medical):TRUMAN FAMILY
--submitted by Beth Rasmussen


HENRY TRUMAN, born 17 Dec 1629 in Walesby, Nottingham, England; died 1692 in Calvert Co, Md. He was the son of Henry Truman and Unknown. He married (1) Jane Smith Abt. 1680 in Maryland. She was born 1662 in Prince George Co, Md, and died Aft. 1718 in Prince George Co, Md. She was the daughter of Richard Sr. Smith and Eleanor Yarborough.
From"The Early Settlers of Maryland"
Henry Truman transported in 1677.
Liber 15 folio 534
Transported to Maryland 1677(Skordas, The Early Settlers of Maryland-p 49)
Henry Truman found in:
Passenger and Immigration Index, 1500s-1900s
Place: Maryland Year: 1677
Primary immigrant: Truman, Henry
Permanent entry number: 2198171
Accession number: 7617725
Source publication code: 8510
Source publication page number: 470

Source publication: SKORDAS, GUST, editor. 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. Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co., 1968. 525p. Repr. 1986.

Source annotation: Index from manuscript by Arthur Trader, Chief Clerk in the Maryland Land Commission, 1917. And see nos. 4507-4511, Land Notes.

Source: Passenger and Immigration Lists Index
Baptism record:
Records for Yorkshire West Riding and Nottinghamshire, Walesby:
Henrie s Mster Henry Turman 17 Dec 1629
TRUMAN, Henrie Christening
Gender: Male
Christening Date: 7 Dec 1630 Recorded in: Gedling, Nottinghamshire, England
Collection: BTs
Father: Henrie TRUMAN
Source: FHL Film 503495 Dates: 1627 - 1640

from "The History of Calvert County, Md." Based on this secret report, which was unsigned, the Assembly sent a message to King William announcing the overthrow of the Government of Lord Baltimore, and asserting the loyalty of the new Government of in Maryland to his Majesty's Government. This was followed by similar messages from the leaders of the new regime in the various Counties, which were sent to London, asserting their loyalty to William and Mary. The message of Calvert County to the King and Queen bears the signatures of the following persons, who were sympathetic to the forces led by Coode and Jowles: Henry Jowles, Samuel Bourne, Francis Collier, Thomas Gantt, John Griggs, Thomas Tasker, Andrew Abington, Henry Truman, E. Batson, Henry Fernley, John Payne, Charles Tracy, Joseph Howe, John I. Woodruff, Samuel Warner, William Harris, Thomas Collier, Thomas Parslow.
John Davis Demands a Supeana for Nathaniell Veetch to testifie between him and Henry Truemans Administrator: warrant to the Sheriffe to Sumonds and Returne to the fourth Tuesday in June Annoque Domini 1698. [Sumoned.]

Henry Truemans Administrator Demands Subpoena for William Williams and Henry Jones to testify inter he and Ignatias Creycroft: warrant etc. to Subpoena and Returne ut Supra. [Jones Dead and Williams Subpoenad]

Truman, (Trueman), Henry (Calvert County), Protestant and probable soldier in the Revolution of 1689; signed an address and took a loyalty oath supporting the King of England and the reestablishment of Lord Baltimore into power on Nov 28, 1689.

Source: Colonial Maryland Soldiers and Sailors 1634-1734, page 355, by Henry C. Peden, Jr., M.A.

Reference: Archives of Maryland, 8:145
Notes for Jane Smith:
Jane was much younger than Henry when they married.


EDWARD TRUMAN, born Abt. 1682 in Prince George, Maryland; died Aft. 1729 in Prince George Co, Md. He was the son of HENRY TRUMAN and JANE SMITH. He married (1) Elizabeth Hutchinson 1710 in Prince George Co, Md. She was born Abt. 1692 in Prince George, Md, and died Aft. 1746 in Prince George, Md. She was the daughter of Thomas Hutchinson and Anne.
From Calvert Co. Newsletter:

EDWARD TRUMAN, d. 1729, Md., m. Eliza HUTCHINSON, d/o Thos. & Ann, & widow of Thos. LETCHWORTH; Iss: Benjamin d. 1794, m. Monica ---having a son, Edward.

May 18,1725-Edward Truman recorded a statement regarding the plantation now in possession of Edward Truman who married the widow of Thomas Letchworth, who, by his will, left his sons Thomas and Joseph Letchworth, a tract of land called Brooke Court of 200 acres, the uppermost part of the tract to Joseph and lower most part to Thomas ( Pr.Georges Land records, liber F, folio p 33)

July 23,1720 Edward Truman, Gentleman, and Elizabeth his wife sold Samuel Perrie, merchant, 2 tracts formerly in Calvert Co, now in Pr. Georges'"Woodsjoy" of 180 acres and "Timber Neck" of 250 acres.

Edwards will: Ext. Elizabeth Truman:(Inv. Prerogative court.15.270) Alexander Magruder, Robert Whittaker next of kin.

Property worth 390lbs/18/7

For 200 lbs two tracts of land formerly in Calvert County, now in Prince George's Co called Woodsjoy of 180 acres and Timber Neck of 250 acresl formerly sold by Ignatius Craycroft and Sophia his wife to Jane Truman, widow and relick of Henry Truman; Timber Neck bounded by John Gallwith
/s/Edward Truman (seal) Elizabeth Truman (seal)
Wit: Levi Covington, Thomas Gantt
Acknowledged Elizabeth Truman, wife of Edward.

We have several land records involving Edward. One mentions land left by his mother, Jane Truman. Thomas Taney was the administrator of Henry's estate. She later married him.

One record mentions that he married the widow of Thomas Letchworth.(from The Land Records of Prince George's County Maryland 1717-1726" by Elise Greenup Jourdan.)

(From "Prince George's County Land Records Volume A 1696-1702" edited by Shirley Langdon Wilcox)

Indenture 10 Dec 1697. mentions it is to John Biggers, in behalf of Edward Trueman, the son-in-law of Thomas Taney, and son of Henry Trueman, late of Calvert Co, deceased, gent. Price: Love and Affection. Consisted of two tracts. Said land to go to Edward Trueman or his lawfully begotten heirs, but if he has none and does not reach age 21 yrs. then the land is to go to Thomas Trueman, youngest son of Henry Trueman. recorded in 25 Jan. 1697/8.
Land Records of Prince George, Md 1717- 1726
folio130/697 Indenture 25 Nov 1718

from : Samuell Warren Sr and Samuell Warren Jr, planters of Prince Geroge's County
To: William Cooke, planter of Prince George's Co
For 2000 lbs. tobacco, a pacel of land on the west side of the Patuxent River formerly in Calvert Co sold by John Merth and Gissill, his wife, to Michael Farmer and lately recovered by the lessee of Samuel Warrin in the provincial court from EDWARD TRUMAN; in records of Calvert Co Court
/s/ Samuel Warren , Sr (mark and seal) Samuel Warren Jr (mark and seal)
Wit: Leonard Holyday, D. Dulany, Philip Lee, Jos. Belt
deed acknowledged according to Act of Assembly; enrolled 9 Mar 1718

Title: Truman and Related Families of Early Maryland
Author: Henry C. Peden, Jr.
Note: 707 Bedford Road
Bel Air, Maryland 20114
1. History, 1667-1783, Edenborough, Charles Co., MD, USA
LAND: Maryland, St. Mary's Co./Charles Co.
Tract: 'Edenburgh/Edenbourgh' 350a
1667 'Edembirg' 100a surveyed for Peter Key
1672 surveyed for Ninian Beall sold by Ninian Beall to Thomas Hutchison
1698 Thomas Hutchinson died wife Ann 1 child Elizabeth
1704 St. Mary's Co. Capt Charles Beall heir to Ninian to Edward
Truman & wife Elizabeth dau of Thomas Hutchinson decd
1714 indenture from Edward Truman to John Bradford
1728 Edward & Elizabeth Truman PG to Randolph Morris Charles Co. MD
folio 394 indenture 15 July 1714

From: Edward Truman, planter of Pr. George's Co
To John Bradford of Prince Geroge's Co, Gentleman
For the sum on 91 lbs/2s/3p several parcels of land; one tract being part of a tract formerly taken up by Edward Wood called "Wood's Joy" on the west side of the Patuxent River in Calvert Co containing 180 acresl also a tract called "Timber Neck" in Calvert Co on the west side of the Patuxent; bounded by the river and a parcel of land now in the possession of John Gallwith containing 250 acres; two parcels of land one called "Blackwell" on the west side of the Patuxent River behind "Aquisco Manor", in a line of John Boage; Royal Mines excepted; also a parcel called "Labour in Vaine" on the north side of the Patuxent and east side of Cypress Swamp; land formerly laid out for James Thomason containing 100 acres; including several Negroes. Two Negro men called Peter and Will, one Negro woman called Bess, two boys called Jo and Robin, one girl called Priss and one girl called Kate.
Signed: Edward Truman (seal)
Wit: Richard Young, Moses Adney, Ber White
Payment: John Bradford paid 91lbs/2s/3/p; signed Edward Truman
Memo: Edward Truman acknowledged deed before R. Bradly

from Scott Troutman:
Truman, Edward: admx Elisabeth,26 Nov 1729 admx Elisabeth,children 2 daus, 1 son: 7 Jan 1730 (AA 10,603) admx Elisabeth: 29 Aug 1733 (AA12.54) admx Elisabeth.
29 Aug 1733 ( 1 17.361) heirs Ann, Benjamin, Mary: 20 Mr 1735 (GB 67)
Notes for Elizabeth Hutchinson:

Lived with her stepfather Alexander Magruder after the death of her mother.
LAND RECORDS OF PG CO., MD 1733-1739, p 10
Libert T, Page 64
Recorded at request of Mrs. Elisabeth Truman, 6 Mar 1733:
Deed of Gift from Elizabeth Truman to her children Thomas and
Joseph Letchworth [both at age 18 to be free to live as if they were 21 years old], Ann Letchworth, and Mary Trueman; to Thomas at age 18 Negro called Fancy; also cattle and moveables: to Joseph at age 18 Negro named Boss; also cattle and moveables; both sons to receive rent of plantation where Robert Lee now dwells and the yearly tobacco ship house and produce to be lodged in England; if one son dec'd, estate to be divided among other son and daus.; to Ann and Mary [equally], a parcel in Charles Co. called "Two Friends" now tentated by Wm. Fields to be divided at marriage of dau. or daus.; also to both cattle, moveables, etc.; to be of age at 16 years; [partly
illegibl]; 4 Mar 1733/4; /s/ Elizabeth Truman [mark]; wit. Owen

Ellis, Jonathan Ellis
Abstracts of the Inventories and Accounts of the Prerogative Court, Libers 15-17;
1728-1734; V. L. Skinner, Jr.; Brookeville, Maryland 20833; May 1991, p 98
Edward Truman 15.270 PG £390.18.7; Nov 26 1729
Appraisers: James Wilson, Nathaniel Magruder
Creditors: Sarah Perrie, John Kirkwood
nok: Alexander Magruder, Robert Whitaker
Admnx/Extx: Elisabeth Truman
Abstracts of the Inventories and Accounts of the Prerogative Court, Libers 11-15;
1731-1737; V. L. Skinner, Jr.; Brookeville, Maryland 20833, p
Edward Truman 12.54 A PG £257.10.0; Aug 29 1733
Received from: Jane Taney, Bigger Head, Henry Boteler

Payments to: Thomas Preston, Richard Keene for Capt. John Watts, John Gibson, Samuel Magruder for his assumption for Edward Truman to Charles Beale, Margery Covington, Alexander Contee for use of Daniel Dulany, Esq. attorney for John Falconer, Richard Lee, John Townly, Peregrine Mackaness, Roger Boyce, Sarah Perrie [admnx of Samuel Perrie], extx of Robert Wheeler for Joseph Wilkinson who married Wheeler's extx, estate of Thomas Letchworth, Edward Henry Calvert, Edmund Jenings, Esq., Charles Calvert, Esq., Mrs. Sarah Andrew [admnx of Samuel Perrie]
Admnx: Mrs. Elisabeth Truman

Elizabeth Letchworth is named admx to the will of Nathaniel Skinner, PG Co Jun3 15, 1743. Nok Mackall Skinner, Thomas Hollyday. Names Elisabeth as wife of Thomas Letchworth.

4 Tues Nov 1743 Special petition of Thomas Letchworth of Pr G Co regarding boundaries of Brooke Court and Joseph and Mary.

4 Tues of Nov 1743: special petition of Mrs. Elizabeth Skinner and Priscilla Covington of PG Co regarding boundaries of "Beall's Gift" commission reported 18 Jun3 1744. Nathaniel Skinner 8 Nov 1753: aslo 31 Jul 1755: PG Co, admx Thomas Letchworth and Elizabeth his wife. 
Warren, Samuel (I21917)
54 (Medical):«u»To do's«/u» (Any help appreciated)«u»
«/u»1.«tab»Get the erroneous Miner Reed info off my public records. Hope to get to this soon.
2.«tab»Find when and why some of the Reed family moved from Leesburg area to Dranesville
area (only about 15 miles apart).
3.«tab»The attached Loudoun marriage records also have some names that could provide further
leads into the parentage of Charles Reed. Some notables per marriages on the Loudoun list
that are a possibility besides Jonathan are; James Reed/Rebecca Copeland in 1809 and
Walter Reed/Mary Ann Reid in 1812.
4.«tab»Look into various deeds in both Loudoun/Fairfax; to see if any connections to Charles.
5.«tab»Based on Civil War records; try to find links/info on both Charles and Franklin.

Attached are extracts from deeds and estates for
Wrights, Reeds, and related families. I am interested
in sharing information with other researchers
researching Wrights and Reeds living in Loudoun Co.,
Va before 1840. Thanks. Hope the following helps

Loudoun Co., Virginia Deeds and Estate Records

FHL32300: Loudoun Co., Virginia Deeds

F-1: 10 May 1767: Shadrack and Deborah Lewellen to
Jonathan Reed all of Loudoun Co., Va for 5
shillings; land being in Loudoun County late of
Fairfax containing 150 acres as surveyed by Col
adjoining William Ramseys, John Taylors line.
Witness: William Dillon and Benjamin Hoff

F-2 : same parties as above; land on South Fork of
Catochton 150 acres in Loudoun County formerly
Fairfax par of Col Fairfax and John Taylor land;
adjoining Wm. Ramsey. same witnesses.

FHL32304: Loudoun Co., Virginia Deeds

P320-323: 15 May 1785: Jonathan Reed of Loudoun Co.,
Va to Thomas Vickers of same place;
adjoining William Ramseys line. Col Fairfax and Col
Taylor. Witnesses: William Dillon, Thomas
Purcell, Aaron Forbes and William Malin

P355- 3 July 1785: Jacob Reed and Rebecca his wife -
land purchased from Joseph Garden,
Frances Peyton and John Marshall.

FHL32276: Estate Records of Loudoun Co., Virginia

D150-16 Feb 1788: Jonathan Reed of Shelburn Parish,
Loudoun Co., Va. 3 sons: Andrew Reed,
Cornelius Reed and Stephan Reed. My loving wife,
Susanna Reed. My grandson, Jonathan
(under age 18), the son of Stephen Reed. Jobe and
Abit, my wifes sons. My daughters, Martha
Poulton, Eunus Reed, Naomi Reed, and Elizabeth Reed.
My five daughters Martha Poulton,
Charity Philips, deceased for the use of her children:
Sarah Philips, Israel Philips, Benjamin
Philips, Nancy Philips, Eunus Reed, Naomy Reed and
Elizabeth Reed. Witness: Thomas Marks,
Richard Roach and John Poulton Probate Date 10 Jan

E166: 19 Jan 1793: Reuben Reed estate. William Reed,

E259: 5 Aug 1796: John Reid Inventory

F52: 27 Jun 1798: Andrew Reed Inventory. Josiah
White, James Lovet (or Lover) Sr. and Samuel

FHL32277: Estate Records of Loudoun Co., Virginia

G37-26 Jan 1795: Inventory of Jonathan Reed of
Loudoun Co., Va. Signed by James Dillon, Thomas
Marks and Stephen Gregg. No family names listed.

G399- (date) ---- Naomi Reed of Loudoun Co., Va to
Kitty Marks, daughter of Thomas Marks -Kitty
under age 18. To Betsey Marks, daughter of Thomas
Marks, now the wife of David Diller. Sarah
Marks, wife of Elisha Marks. Thomas Marks, executor.
Witness: William Powell, Jefse Silcott and
Constantine Hughes


2C313: 9 May 1803 Stephen Reed, executor of Jonathan
Reed deceased of Loudoun Co., Va to
Thomas Marks for 40 pounds 2 shillings; survey made by
Joseph Carr Jr in March 1802 per will of
Jonathan Reed. Witness: John McGeath, Timothy Taylor
and Price Jacobs. 
Reed, Charles William (I62846)
55 (Middlesex County, V: 276-278) I William French of Billerica agedaboutseaventy & six I have already given to all my children that have been already married theirportions, Iadd as followeth to eldest son John French, to Wm. the son of Jacob French, to Elizabeth yeDaughterRichard Ellis, to Jonathan ye son of Jonathan Hides, to ye eldest Daughter of Jonathan Peake, toMarahye Daughter of Jno. Brackett, which are all my grandchildren.

Remainder unto my wife, & to those children born to me by her. WifeandJacob French to be executors. Made 5 June 1679. Presnce of Samll. Whiting Junr.,Jonath.Danforth Sen. Proved 20 Dec. 1681 
French, Elizabeth (I52212)
56 (One of the descendants of this marriage was the Rev. WilliamBerrien,late Rector of Trinity Church, New York.) Berrien, John (I50128)
57 (Research):

Spouse 1: «tab»Kerby, Nancy
Spouse 2: «tab»Sentency, Thomas
Marriage Date: «tab»6 May 1812
Marriage Location: «tab»Kentucky
Mason County 
Senteney, Emily (I22189)
58 (Research):
By 1354, the Black Death and a great fire had brought the priory to extremity. Baldwin owed arrears of £77 13s. 3¾d, and an inquiry established that the manor of Lapley was worth only £11 14s. 10d. Baldwin was pardoned the arrears, although he needed to ask for this to be repeated several more times before his death, around 1361. The next prior, Peter de Gennereyo, a monk of St. Rémy, made the remarkable contribution of 120 marks to the parent abbey in 1367 but was forced to redeem the priory when it was seized again in 1369. He came to a regular arrangement and this spared him a further problem when most of the other alien houses were seized in 1378 and their occupants expelled from the country. He was permitted to stay and manage Lapley. This was short-lived relief, however, as the Richard II gave the priory to his esquire, Robert de Hampton in 1384, and Peter was forced to rent it back from him for two years.

15 Feb 1399. «tab»
Thomas Hyngram, priest, of the diocese of York, to be examined by the
archdeacon of Notyngham in York.

Bailiffs of the Earl and the Prior.

41 Henry III. [1256\endash 7].\emdash Gift by William the son of Robert le Redeknave of Coventre to Richard the son of William the Weaver, of a piece of land with a house upon it in the Bishop's Street in Coventre, which land Hawisia, formerly the wife of Adam Le Redeknave, held of the grantor in the name of dower: the witnesses of the deed being Richard de Bokvill then bailiff "ex parte Comitis," William Lewin the bailiff "ex parte Prioris," John Lysner, Richard de Fonte, Roger the Miller, ['Molendarius,'] Alexander de Glovernia, John le Blund, John Yngeram, Hugh le Bretun clerk, and others.

Other deeds of the same period point to the fact that there were two bailiffs in Coventre temp. Henry III., one of whom acted for the Earl and was styled the Earl's bailiff, whilst the other acted in the Prior's interest and was designated the Prior's bailiff.

[no title] DD/FJ/1/219/3 n.d. (Hen. III.) (1327 to 1377)
Language: Latin

1) Symon de Kokefeld.
2) Alice d. of Hen. de Bamburg, widow of Roger de Hobrige.
(1) to (2) ward of 2 bovates had from Hen. de Scalleby which (1) granted to Roger de Hobrige till full age of heir.
Witn.: Sir Rob. de Leyrton and Sir Rob. de Marcam, chaplains, John Hyngram, etc.
Frag. seal.
Endorsed "Flixton".

[including Acton Trussell, Bednall, Bishton, Brocton, Colwich, Drointon, Fradswell, Great
Haywood, Little Haywood, Hixon, Morton, Shugborough, Walton and Stockton, Wolseley]
«/b»Court rolls, 1305/06, 1337, 1395-1704 SRO D(W)1734/2/1/426-445
Court rolls, 1654-61, 1744-1818 SRO D603/J/6/1/1-23
Court roll, (1673) SRO D1798/HM Aston 10/17
Court rolls, 1788, 1791 SRO D1798/422
Court rolls, 1819-26 LRO D(W)1851/1/8/1
Draft court rolls, 1542-44, 1559-1641 SRO D(W)1734/2/1/446-576
Court books, 1575-1847 SRO D(W)1734/2/1/577-596
Court books, 1841, 1844 WSL 7/57-58/42
Court minutes, 1703-93 SRO D603/J/6/2/1-12
Court minutes, 1794-1869 SRO D(W)1511/4/1-13
Court minutes, 1872-1940 SRO D4648/1/1-6; /2/1
Court papers, c.1580-1850 SRO D603/J/6/4-12, 14
Court papers, (1597-98), 1841 WSL 7/54,56/42
Court papers, 1747, 1843, 1847-48, 1860 WSL 112/9-10,40/41
Court papers, 1778-1831, inc. index to court books,
LRO D(W)3222/348/1-106
Suit rolls, 1759-1846 SRO D603/J/6/3/1-8
Extent, 1297-98 SRO D(W)1734/J2268
Surveys, 1543, 1546, 1570, 1597 SRO D(W)1734/2/3/126-127,
113, 60-62, 112d
Survey, 1804 WSL 7/56/42
Survey, 1807 SRO D(W)1511/46/2-3
Rentals, 1549, 16th cent., 1545, 1631 SRO D(W)1734/2/3/112b, 63,
115, 112c, 122
Rentals, 1762-1837, 1850-71 SRO D(W)1511/35-47
Custumal, (1597) WSL 7/54/42
Custumal, 1800 SRO D661/19/10/5
Agreement re customs, 1605 SRO D(W)1511/51/1
Accounts, 1423-29, 1443-57, 1461-81,; 1463-64, 1484-
1506; 1508-33; 1541-42; 1545-74; 1604-05, 1640-41,
1647; 1642; 1688/89-1703/04
SRO D(W)1734/3/2/1-5; /J1948,
J2046; /3/2/6-13; /J1949;
/3/2/14-31; /3/3/41-45;
/J2048; /3/2/32
Accounts, 1472-73 WSL SMS 335/i
Accounts, 1577-78, 1733-34; 1814-23 SRO D(W)1511/9/1,4; /8/2-9
Accounts of heriots, 1794-95 LRO D(W)3222/516/112-121
Amercements, 1767-1853 SRO D(W)1511/11/3-5; /12/1, 8,
11, 13; /13/1-2, 4, 6-9, 11;
/14/1; /15/1-11
Perambulation, 1767-68 SRO D(W)1511/27/1
Perambulation, 1767-68 WSL 33/43
Perambulation, 1767-68 WSL 101/41
Perambulation, 1805 SRO D(W)1511/27/3
Boundary award, 1866 WSL 112/47/41

«/b»Draft court rolls, 1398, 1540-54, 1569-1624, 1634-36, 1646, 1659-79, 1690-95 SRO D260/M/E/429/1-6
Court roll, 1735-42 SRO 547/M/3
Court books, 1728-59, 1745-47 SRO D1798/328-329
Court book, 1750-1759 WSL D1966
Suit rolls, c.1600, 1729-34; and papers, 1719-58 SRO D260/M/E/429/10
Suit rolls, 18th cent., 1750-59 SRO D1798/330, 383
Surveys, 1595, 1660, 1758 SRO D260/M/E/429/8
Rentals, 1598, 1723, 1734-35 SRO D260/M/E/429/9
Rental, 1761, and perambulation, 1660 SRO D1178/4
Perambulation, 1732 SRO D260/M/E/429/8
«/b»Court rolls and draft court rolls, 1658, 1665, 1677,
1722-23; court books, 1707, 1722-37
SRO D260/M/E/429/13
Court rolls, 1756-1835 SRO 547/M/4
Court rolls, 1655-56, 1676; draft court rolls, 1556-77,
1608-09; court papers, 1640-1734; suit rolls, 1658-66,
1720-26; estreats, 1674-1726; survey, 1566
SRO D1798/20

«b»STRETTON PREBEND (p. Penkridge)
Sub-manor of Penkridge
«/b»Court roll, 1534-46 SRO D1798/20
«i» See also «b» PENKRIDGE«/b»«/i»

[including Brinsford, Bushbury, Coven, Great and Little
«/b»Court rolls, 1464-65, 1478-79; crt paprs, 1512-1692; rentl, 1454-55; srvy, 16-17th cen. SRO D1798/19
Court papers, 15th-18th cent. SRO D260/M/E/429/14-15

«b»SHERIFF HALES cum membris
«/b»[including Burlawton, Chatwell, Crackley Bank, Heath Hill, Hilton, Little Hales]
Court rolls, 1531-32 SRO D593/J/17/1
Draft court rolls, 1527-30, 1551, 1564-65, 1591; 1636-39 SRO D593/J/17/2; /J/22/20/1
Court papers, 1579 SRO D593/J/1/2
Court papers, 1590-1642, 1655-67, 1716-1818 SRO D593/J/17/3/1-3, 5-8;
Surveys, 1591, 1626; 1642 SRO D593/J/22/20/5-6;
Rentals, 1524, 1565, 1597, 1642-59 SRO D593/J/22/20/2-4

William Ingram prebend of Torleton (Tarton), a hamlet in Gloucestershire. Canon resided there 1427.
Also of Highworth, Wiltshire/Gloucestershire

The 201 pieces of silver including beautiful arm rings, worn by Viking warriors, were found on the outskirts of Silverdale, a village near the coast in north Lancashire, by Darren Webster, using the metal detector his wife gave him as a Christmas present. It adds up to more than 1kg of silver, probably stashed for safe keeping around AD900 at a time of wars and power struggles among the Vikings of northern England, and never recovered.

Airdeconut \endash thought to be the Anglo Saxon coin maker's struggle to get to grips with the Viking name Harthacnut \endash was found on one of the coins in the hoard.

The Airdeconut coin also reveals that within a generation of the Vikings starting to colonise permanent settlements in Britain in the 870s \endash instead of coming as summer raiders \endash their kings had allied themselves to the Christian god. The reverse of the coin has the words DNS \endash for Dominus \endash Rex, arranged as a cross.

The hoard is regarded as among the best found this century, and the fact that it was never recovered suggests its owner came to an untimely end.

The North West has long been known to have special links with the Vikings going back over a thousand years, through archaeological evidence, ancient manuscripts, local surnames and placenames such as 'Thingwall' from the Old Norse 'ping-vollr' meaning 'meeting place'. It's believed many of the Vikings, of mainly Norwegian origin, ended up in the region after being expelled from Ireland in AD902.

The new book tells the story of how 21st century genetic methods have been used in conjunction with historical and linguistic evidence to investigate the Viking ancestry of Wirral and neighbouring West Lancashire. Rigorous DNA analysis of samples of the local population, focusing on people who had surnames present in the regions prior to 1600, has scientifically proved that the Vikings settled heavily in the area and left a huge genetic legacy which survives and continues today.

The researchers' new 'Norse saga' unfolded as they carried out cheek swab DNA tests on around 100 men from the area who had local surnames dating back hundreds of years, some taken from a tax register from the time of King Henry VIII. Other lists of old names included people contributing to the stipends of priests, alehouse records and criminal records, for example the namesake of one of the authors is accused in 1348 of vandalising hedges (found not guilty!). Only men were chosen because they carry the Y-chromosome, DNA on which is passed down the paternal line from father to son with little or no change, unlike the other chromosomes.

The results found that up to 50 per cent of the DNA from the men of both Old Wirral and Old West Lancashire ancestry was indeed Viking in origin. The full scientific study appeared in the leading journal 'Molecular Biology and Evolution' but has now been put into context for a wider audience in this new, full colour-illustrated book which pulls together all the evidence, both scientific and historical. 
Ingram, Johannes "John" (I126201)
59 (Research):
Missouri Family Group sheet for Joseph PORTER Family

Copyright © by the submitter All rights reserved.


date and place of birth: 09 January 1793, Newport, Jefferson County, Territory
South of the Ohio River (also referred to as The Southwest Territory)
date and place of marriage: 20 December 1822, Ray County, Missouri
other marriages: No
military service: War of 1812: Private in Captain HAYES Company of First Tennessee Militia.
date and place of death: 12 February 1869, Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
burial: Mount Zion Cemetery, Southwest of Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
father: Unknown
mother: Unknown
WIFE: Mary Monroe GRAGG
date and place of birth: 05 July 1806, Tennessee
other marriages: No
date and place of death: 18 November 1870, Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
burial: Mount Zion Cemetery, Southwest of Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
father: Not Proved
mother: Not Proved
CHILD 1: Anderson J. PORTER
date and place of birth: 25 February 1824, Missouri
date and place of death: 07 October 1824, Missouri
CHILD 2: Martha Jane PORTER
date and place of birth: 10 November 1825, Missouri
married: Samuel McCALL
date and place of marriage: 18 January 1842, Clay County, Missouri
other marriages: No
date and place of death: May 1863, Perry, Jefferson County, Kansas
burial: Southeast of Perry, Jefferson County, Kansas (Grave site lost)
CHILD 3: Elizabeth PORTER
date and place of birth: 07 October 1827, Missouri
married: William M. McCALL
date and place of marriage: 11 May 1845, Buchanan County, Missouri
other marriages: No
date and place of death: 10 February 1899, Oklahoma
burial: Fairview Cemetery, South of Perry, Noble County, Oklahoma
CHILD 4: Pirlina Ann PORTER
date and place of birth: 31 December 1830, Clay County, Missouri
married: Charles COX
date and place of marriage: 29 November 1860, Platte County, Missouri
other marriages: No
date and place of death: 20 June 1872, Platte County, Missouri
burial: Davis Chapel Cemetery, near Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
CHILD 5: James Harvey PORTER
date and place of birth: 11 October 1832, Clay County, Missouri
date and place of marriage:
other marriages:
date and place of death: 12 August 1859, Platte County, Missouri
CHILD 6: Francis Marion PORTER
date and place of birth: 11 August 1834, Clay County, Missouri
date and place of death: 15 November 1840, Clay County, Missouri
CHILD 7: Nicholas Clay PORTER
date and place of birth: 31 July 1836, Clay County, Missouri
married: Melissa Ann LIGGETT
date and place of marriage: 13 May 1858, Platte County, Missouri
other marriages: No
date and place of death: 11 March 1920, Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
burial: Mount Zion Cemetery, Southwest of Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
date and place of birth: 31 March 1838, Clay County, Missouri
married: Mr. HATCHETT
date and place of marriage: Unknown
other marriages: Unknown
date and place of death: Unknown
CHILD 9: Didama Frances PORTER
date and place of birth: 26 January 1845, Missouri
married: Joseph JENNINGS
date and place of marriage: 21 February 1860, Platte County, Missouri
other marriages: No
date and place of death: 30 November 1912, Platte County, Missouri
Mount Zion Cemetery, Southwest of Edgerton, Platte County, Missouri
SOURCES: Census Records; Marriage Records, Cemetery Records; Military Record; Probate Records; Land Record.

PORTER Family Bible, owned by Clifton PORTER (1994). Photocopy in possession of Lola L. ALLEN:

The HOLY BIBLE, Containing The OLD AND NEW TESTAMENTS: Translated out of the Original Tongues; And With The FORMER TRANSLATIONS DILIGENTLY COMPARED AND REVISED. CANNE'S MARGINAL REFERENCES, Together With THE APOCRYPHA. To Which Are Added AN INDEX AND REFERENCES, And A KEY SHEET OF QUESTIONS, Geographical, Historical, Practical, And Experimental; Accomplished With Valuable __ronological Harmonies Of Both Testaments, And Highly Useful Tables Of Scripture Names, Scripture Geography, Scripture Chronology, Scripture References, &c.

The Text Corrected According To The Standard Of The AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY.


______ [Date Missing]


BIRTHS [Copied as Written.]

Page 01:
[1] Joseph PORTER Born January 9th. 1793.
[2] Mary Monroe GRAGG Born July 5th. 1806.
[3] Anderson J. PORTER Born February 25th. 1824.
[4] Martha Jane PORTER November 10th. 1825.
[5] Elizabeth PORTER October 7th. 1827.
[6] Pirlina Ann PORTER December 31st. 1830.
[7] James Harvey PORTER October 11th. 1832.
[8] Francis Marion PORTER Born August 11th. 1834.
[9] Nicholas Clay PORTER Born July 31st. 1836.
[10] Rachel PORTER Born March 31st. 1838.
[11] Didama Frances PORTER January 26th. 1845.

MARRIAGES [Copied as Written.]

Page 02:
[12] Joseph PORTER Married December 20th. 1821 To Miss Mary Monroe GRAGG. (Lola L. ALLEN's Note: Marriage Records of Ray County, Missouri, Book 01, Page 05, records date as 20 Dec 1822.)
[13] Joseph JENNINGS Maired Febuary 22 To Miss Didama F. PORTER 1860.
[14] Joseph JENNINGS Maried Febuary 22 To Miss Didama F. PORTER 1860.

DEATHS [Copied as Written.]

Page 03:
[15] Anderson PORTER Died October 7th. 1824.
[16] Francis Marion PORTER Died November 15th. 1840.
[17] James Harvey PORTER Died August 12th. 1859.
[Lola L. ALLEN's Note: Handwriting changes after James Harvey PORTER entry.]
[18] Elizabeth McCALL Died Febuary 10, 1899.
[19] Joseph JENNINGS Died aug 9 1910.
[20] Didama F. JENNINGS Died Nov 30 1912.
[21] Mary Elizabeth JENNINGS Died October the 12 18 702 [sic].
[22] Nicholas C JENNINGS Died November the 201 18704 [sic].

BIRTHS [Copied as written.]

Page 04:
[23] Lueler JENNINGS Born July the 27th 18 602. [Lola L. ALLEN's Note: "18 602" is marked through and "1862" added in different handwriting.]
[24] Francis Marion JENNINGS Born September the 5th. 18 605. [Lola L. ALLEN's Note: "18 605" is marked through and "1865" added in different handwriting.]
[25] Mary Elizabeth JENNINGS Born September the 5th. 18 608. [Lola L. ALLEN's Note: "18 608" is marked through and "1868" added in different handwriting.]
[26] Emily Clemontine JENNINGS Born January 14th 1870.
[27] Albert JENNINGS Albert C JENNINGS Born September the 27th 18 [sic].
[28] Lueler JENNINGS Born July the 27 18 60 "2 [sic].
[29] Francis Marion JENNINGS Born September the 5th 18704 [sic].
[30] Mary Elizabeth JENNINGS Born September the 5 1875 [sic].
[31] Emily Clemontine JENNINGS Born Febuary 14 1870 [sic].
[32] Nicholas Clay JENNINGS Born September the 27 1875.
[33] Albert R. JENNINGS Born September the 9 1877.

Lola L. ALLEN issued Ray County Pioneer Certificate (No. 44) for Joseph PORTER, 23 August 1990.

Lola L. ALLEN (Certificate Number 3805) joined First Families of Tennessee as a direct line descendant of Joseph PORTER, 08 March 1996.

NOTE: Materials and proof for Joseph PORTER, cataloged and placed in the McClung Historical Collection, East Tennessee Historical Center, 314 West Clinch Avenue, Knoxville, TN 37902-2203.

PORTER Family group sheets donated to Platte County Historical Society by Lola L. ALLEN, 27 September 1996.
NOTES: Prepared: 20 July 2003; Updated: 16 August 2006. 
Porter, David (I22475)
60 (Research):

154. Abt. 1220. Grant from William, son of Henry of
the Hok, with the assent of the Lady Celestra his wife,
to the Leper Brethren of the Hospital of Saint Sepulchre
of an acre of land in Hindforlong between the land of
Walter Ingeram and the land of Adam, son of Roger of
Huckelicote. Witnesses : Henry of Drois ; Ralph of
Chandos ; Reginald of Peritun ; Master Henry of Peritun ;
Peter of King's Hall (de Sala Regis) ; Henry Mercer ;
and all the Hundred of the town of Gloucester. 138.

504. 1258. Lease for 18 years from Ralph Ingel-
rom, of Wodehokelincote, to Walter, son of Reginald, of
an acre of arable land in Hokelincote lying in Blakemones
Forlunge, between the land of William Adam and the
land of John Albard, extending to the headland beneath
(super forerdam beneda) Hokelincote and to the land of
John the Palmer. Witnesses : Henry Celestre ; John of
the Ok' ; Roger Ingelrom ; John Ingelrom ; Ralph, son
of Loue ; William Droys. 496.

Hucclecote. (m. & p.) nr. Gloucester, belonging
at D.S. to Archbishop Stigand. D. Hochilicote. Later
forms : P.C. 1221. Hukelingcote. C.R. Hoclicote, 1260.
Huckelicote, \emdash 1220. Hokelincote: Hokelcote. Although
there occurs in Co. Leicester, Hukels-cote and Huclis-
cot (Cl.R. 1231-4), there is no recorded A.S. p.n.
answering to these forms, unless it be Hykeling ; now
Hickling. But this has origin in Hykelinggs, Co.
Norfolk, where the suffix refers not to a patronymic
inga, but to incg a stream-term.

550. Ab. 1260. Grant and confirmation from John
Ingeram, of Wudehukelichote, son of Ralph Ingeram, to
the Brethren of the Hospital of St. Margaret of three
acres of arable land, which the said Ralph sold to them ;
whereof one acre lies in the field of Hukelichote in Blake-
monnefurlung, between the land of John Alberd and the
land of William Adam, extending to the headland
(forerda) of Benedict's widow in Hindeforlung' ; 2 and
another acre lies in the same field in Hundefurlong,
between the land of Adam Frere and the land of the said
Brethren, extending to the land of John Seed ; 3 and the
third acre lies in the same field, between the land of John
of the Hok and the land of John the Young (le Jeoune\\ of

816. 1316, December 26. Grant from Richard of
Astone, of Gloucester, to the Brethren and Sisters of St.
Margaret of an acre and a half of arable land in Hokele-
cote in the field called * Kempeuorlong,' between the land
of the Prior and Convent of St. Oswald of Gloucester and
the land of Walter Mormon, extending from the land of
Walter the White to the land of the said Walter the
Mormon. Witnesses : Walter Ingram ; Robert Riche-
mon ; Syward Sygrith ; William Stiward ; Alexander
Soiurnaunt. 805. 
Ingeram, Waltero (I126787)
61 (Research):
Sussex County, Delaware Probate Records, 1680-1800 about Benjamin Warrington Shipwright
Primary Name: «tab»Benjamin Warrington, Shipwright
Will Made Date: «tab»17 Mar 1791
Heirs: «tab»wife Rachel Warrington; dau. Sally Warrington; sisters Mary Colony and Sar[ah] Wise; nephews George Wise (son of sister Sar[ah], Benjamin Colony (son of sister Mary)
Executor Name: «tab»wife Rachel Warrington, John Colony, Charles Rawlins
Witness Names: «tab»Andrew Thompson, William Okey, Sarah Okey
Will Probate Date: «tab»3 Jun 1791 
Colony, Henry (I33496)
62 (Research): Martinez, Capitan Jose Ignacio (I104053)
63 (Research): Martinez, Jose Bonifacio (I106950)
64 (Research): Ludford, Arthur (I120598)
65 (Research): Learned, Daniel (I126053)
66 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I133533)
67 (Research):1 This is in a handwriting possibly later end of the account of St. John's Arms and
than Habington's time, but is clearly his Monuments,
composition. The article continues to the
of the house of Gower of Boulton, are sprung the Ingrams of this
parish, whose ancestor was John Ingram of Wolford, com. Warwick,
a gentleman of very good family. But to retire to theire lands, I
conjecture the Grove was once apperteyning to John Dabitote, whom
I shall mencion in Lawerne, and whose church and tithes, not far
from Mr. Ingram's habitacion, were charitably bestowed on Worster's
Priory. I could read no further in the exchequer of this Dabitot's
race, but till the seaventh of H. 6, from which stem Sir Ralph
Clare, of Kidderminster, deriveth himselfe in his Pedigree, and so
beareth the Arms of Sir Geoffrey Dabitote and this John Dabitote,
beeing Or, two lyons passant guardant the one gules the other
azure. The rest of the lands of Mr. Ingram seem to have bynn
belonging to the Knights Templars, and yet it is probable parte
thereof was holden of the Bishop as belonging to his Manor of
Wike Episcopi. In this township of Bedwardin did William de
Abington, from whom descended the Knights of that name in the
counties of Worcester, Gloucester, and Dorset, dwell, as appeareth
by a deed without date of lands in Wichenford sold to Stephen
Wyard of Wichenford. Here was alsoe borne (as 'tis sayd) Sir
Reignold Bray, first servant to the Renowned and virtuous Mar-
garet, Countess of Richmond and Derby, mother of King H. the
seaventhe, and so ancestres of all the Kings and Queenes which have
reigned in England, whoe was by his ladye's employment a greate
instrument in knitting the marriage betweene her sonne and Queen
Elizabeth, eldest daughter of King Edward 4th, and soe the un-
doubted heire of England, whereby the deadly warrs betweene the
mighty families of York and Lancaster quite ended.

Marteley Churche's Armes and Monuments 2 .
Theare lyethe in the Chauncell a littell stone with this in-
scription. Hie iacent Eduardus Washbourn et Johannes Qent

1 On this page is an account of the Nun- Areley, the former the rough draft of the
nery of Cokehyll, probably an early version account printed Vol. I. p. 343 an d the
of what is given in the third paragraph on latter fresh matter. From the former the
Vol. I. p. 312. But it continues with the following sentences are taken; and skipping
sentence here given, which like the former Areley for the present, I have gone on to
portion is extensively crossed out. two pages of a curious form of Habington s

2 From three pages in Habington's hand, writing, which occur later in the book,
containing accounts of Martley and Neather


filii Letitiae filiae Edwardi Littleton Militis de Pileton, com. Staff.,

The greate and auncient manor of Hartley consystynge of ioyned
hamlets payinge theyre cheyfe rentes to the Lord of the soyle,
with svte and servyse to hys courtes lete and Baron, streangthened
with large pryveledges, a hundred freehoulders attend thys manor,
besydes copyhoulders and leasehoulders. The wydowes are by
custome to have half of the estates wheareof theyre husbandes
dyed seysed, controversyes arysinge betweene tenants in thys
manner are to be heard with counsell on bothe sydes in the Lord's
courte and theare concluded * * *.

Curia Willielmi Mucklowe Armigeri Manerii de Markley coram
Thoma Hill locum tenenti Eduaredi Crofte militis capitalis
senescalli secundum consuetudinem Manerii de tempore
quo, etc., 19 Hen. 8.

Jurati. Richardus Ingram, Johannes Horner, Thomas a Seuem,
Johannes Kinges, Thomas Polehouse, William Millward, Johannes
Howell, Thomas Doughtie, Johannes Poter, Stephanus Doughtie,
Thomas Kemsey, Edward Chapell, Johannes Browninge, Rogerus
Ingeram, Henrici (I126786)
68 (Research):15. Richard Ingram, yeoman, taken by Robert Stevenson, Thomas Byrch and Humphrey Arkoll on 14 October 1682.

«i»ntbl l s d Cat. Ref. No.ntbl In the hall one long Joyned table 4 joynd stooles one sidetable one joined screene one Iiron Jack one iron grate ffireshouell & tonges one little hanging Safe and 3 chaires 02 17 04 12 15ntbl In the lower parlor one long Joynd table one side table two Joynd formes one Chaire three cussions one Joynd Bed one fetherbed fether bolster two blankets curtaines & vallens & window curtaines 06 01 04 9/12 15ntbl In the upper parlour one joynd Bedsteed two featherbeds one featherbolster two pillows three blankets two hanging presses one chest two coffers one trunk three boxes Curtaines and vallens & one chest at the stares had 09 10 00 9/12 15ntbl ntbl In the best Chamber one long joynd table six chaires of turkey worke 1 livery table one Joyne bedsteed two ffeatherbedds two ffeatherbolsters two pillows two blankets one rug Curtaines & vallens five turkey worke cushens one Iron grate ffireshouell & tonnges one window Curtaine & two Carpetts 13 00 02 9/12 15ntbl In the Little Chamber one Joynd Bedstidd one little Joynd table one fetherbed one fetherbolster two fether pillows two curtaines & vallens one Joyne Chaire & two Cushions 04 11 00 9/12 15ntbl In the chamber ouer the house one long joyne table one Joyne ffourme two Joyne Bedstidds two chaires two ffether beds two ffetherbolsters six blankets with Curtaines & vallens 09 19 08 9/12 15ntbl In the middle Chamber one long Joynd table one joynd Bedsteed one joyne fourme one fetherbed & fether bolster two blankets one Rugg one carpet one window curtaine one livery Cupboord curtaines vallens & one chaire 06 13 00 9/12 15ntbl In the furthest Chamber two bedsteads two featherbeds two fetherbolsters 4 blanketts with Curtaines and vallens 07 00 00 9 15ntbl In the Chamber over Oldfields shop 4 bedstidds seaven Couerings & four blankets the servant man's bed with three blankets one fetherbed five fetherbolsters eight fether pillows six Chaffbedds and ten bolsters 14 16 04 9 15ntbl Six and twentie peeces of larg pewter one dozen & halfe of pewter plates eight Chamber potts one dozen & halfe of pewter candlesticks six pewter Salts two pewter guns & eight flagons three dozen of pewter Spoones 11 15 06 10 15ntbl In the Cockloft Six strike of Rye three score & ten strike of mault & other small things there 11 10 00 6 15ntbl Barlye pease and fitches in the baren 20 10 00 6 15ntbl Hay 05 00 00 6 15ntbl In the shop chamber two bedstidds 00 10 00 7 15ntbl Three hogsheads of Ale in the Cellar 04 10 00 6 15ntbl In the kitchen three brasse potts three brasse kettles two brasse ffurnaces one mault mill one Iron Grate 08 13 04 10 15ntbl Hogshead barrels and brewing vessels 03 03 00 7 15ntbl Spitts Dreeping pans and other iron Implements 01 03 04 7 15ntbl Ffower hogs 04 00 00 2c 15ntbl Six and twentie paire of fflaxen & hempton sheets 15 paire of canvace sheets nine long flaxen tablecloathes three dozen of hempton napkins seven dozen of fflaxen napkins three dozen of canvace napkins thirteen flaxen pillowbeeres with towels 27 04 00 13 15ntbl One Lease granted by S[i]r Edward Littleton Bar[o]n[e]tt of the house and lands thereunto belonging wherein the said Richard Ingram did lately Inhabitt and Dwell valued at 24 00 00 24 15ntbl ntbl Spetialties ntbl John Tomlinson of Bickford 20 12 00 26 15ntbl William Rathbone of Penkrich 07 08 04 26 15ntbl Thomas Ward of Leavall 10 00 00 26 15ntbl John Stevenson of Otherton 10 12 00 26 15ntbl William Rathbone of Penkrich 06 07 00 26 15ntbl Edward Grateley of Pillington 11 16 00 26 15ntbl Thomas Mountford of Water Eaton 05 06 00 26 15ntbl John Stevenson 10 12 00 26 15ntbl Wool fflax and hempe 01 02 06 4d 15ntbl Bacon Beefe Butter Cheese and other household provisions 01 10 00 18 15ntbl Pailes Ladders baskets stone troughs stone Cisternes and all other things forgotten and not valued before 01 10 00 7 15ntbl His waring apparel and money in his purse 10 00 00 23 15ntbl The totall sume 293 03 10 ntbl Desperate Debts [ on separate sheet] 03 03 05 27 15«/i» 
Ingram, Richard "Richardus" (I108528)
69 (Research):1594, July 25.
John Ingram (Engram) (Formerly a Protestant gentleman of Warwickshire) executed, according to Challoner, at "Gateshide-head," on the evidence of deeds. I can safely say that this was the south end of the inhabited town, and not Gateshead Fell. Ingram, having embraced the medival faith, was ejected from the college at Oxford for recusancy. After studying both at Douay and Rome, he was made priest and sent to England. Being apprehended on the borders of Scotland he was sent to the Tower of London, and tortured. He would not reveal the names of his entertainers, and was sent back to the North for trial.

August, 1594
The Corporation of Newcastle paid for "John Engram, four nights, 4d.; his bedding 8d,: lying in Newgate till he was tried upon: for charges at the execution of the seminary priest in Gatesyde, John Engram, 2s. 6d.: for bringing his quarters off the gibbets, 18d., and for a pannier which brought his quarters to the town, 4d." 
Ingram, John (I124560)
70 (Research):1795 June 22 - William Cardwell, son of Thomas Cardwell and Obedience Thweatt, buys 50 acres fro Ambrose Hunt on Elias/Ellis Creek. Henry Cardwell is witness. Halifax County, VA Deed Book 16, page 391.

1786-19 Oct. Ambrose Hunt to Andrew McGinness both of Halifax 100A in Halifax part of tract sd Hunt now lives, bounded by west side Ellises Cr, North Fork first Branch, up the Bent to White Oak near mouth of Cruses Spring Branch. Signed: Ambrose Hunt. Wit-George (+) Seemore, William Fisher, Daniel Jones, Recorded Oct 19, 1786. Halifax Co., VA Deed BK 13 p 510.

Received award for Rev. War Public Service Claims. (Halifax Co., VA Court Booklet, p. 47, certificates 1. Commissioner's Book; IV, p. 320.

1782 Personal Property Tax Lists, Halifax Co., VA
Hunt, Ambrose - 1 tithable; 5 Negroes; 3 horses; 0 mules; 12 cattle

1785 Heads of Household, Halifax Co., VA
Hunt, Ambrose - 7 white souls; 1 residence; 4 other buildings


June 29, 1792, from Ambrose Hunt and Henry Pettillo of Halifax to Reuben Hunt of Halifax, for 65 pounds, about 190 acres in Halifax on branches of Buckskin Creek, and bounded by Rowlet, Isaac Coles Esq., Coles Road, Thomas Scates new line, the Suck Branch, Mildred Coles line.
Signed: Ambrose Hunt, Henry Pittillo
Wit: John Fisher, David (X his mark) Fisher, John (X his mark) Burchfield, Wm. (X his mark) Scates, Nancy Hunt
Recorded: Oct. 22, 1792

Feb. 13, 1792, From Reuben Hunt of Halifax, to Ambrose Hunt of Halifax, for 200 pounds, about 252 acres, all that messuage, plantation, and parcel of land in Halifax, where sd. Ambrose Hunt now dwells, and lies on both sides of Ellises Creek, and Bounded by Coles Ferry road.
Signed: Reuben Hunt
Wit: Betty Wright, Simeon Hunt, Nancy Hunt, Simeon Hunt (sic), Thomas Scates, Henry Pittello
Recorded: Oct. 22, 1792

Power of Attorney. I, Ambrose Hunt of Fayette County, Kentucky, appoint my trusty brother, Joseph Hunt of Halifax, to be my true and lawful attorney, to recover all debts and money as are now due to me in Virginia. Also to sell a certain tract of land in Halifax on Ellises Creek whereon Billey Wright now lives, and containing 134 acres, for the following uses: first, to pay a judgement or execution aither that may be found justly due to the estate of Walter Robinson's heirs, with all costs arising from the sd. judgement. Also to retain £11 for myself, with interest on it from this date, the balance of the price of sd. land to go to Billey Wright when collected, either money or horses.
Signed: Sep. 26, 1795 - Ambrose Hunt
Wit: David Crews, Wm. (X his mark) Jones, Thomas Skates, Reuben Hunt, Vinson (X his mark) Francis.
Recorded: Jan. 25, 1796. 
Hunt, Ambrose (I45431)
71 (Research):1820 federal census of Freeport, Harrison County, Ohio list several
Ford families, including William Ford and Thomas Ford. Possible
Ford, Gracia (I126102)
72 (Research):1850 Hopkins County, Kentucky federal census
Phoebe Alley - 1810 Born N. Carolina - X
Ann E. Alley - 1841 Born N. Carolina
Mabel Alley - 1843 Born N. Carolina
Henry C. Alley - 1844 Born N. Carolina
Christopher Alley - 1845 Born N. Carolina X
John Alley - 1846 Born N. Carolina X

1860 Livingston County, Kentucky federal census
Phoebe L. Alley - 1820 Born N. Carolina X
Elizabeth Alley - 1842 Born N. Carolina
Christopher Alley - 1844 Born N. Carolina X
John Alley - 1846 Born N. Carolina X
Victoria - 1852 Born N. Carolina 
Alley, Ann 'Annie' Elisor Phebie (I47958)
73 (Research):1880 living in Center, Wilson County, Kansas along with Nancy, children George L., Martah J.,
and Sarelda H. 
Bayless, George Washington (I129964)
74 (Research):23 Mar 1785 Halifax Co. VA, DB 13, p. 178: John Farris of County of Lincoln,
to Joel
Compton of Amelia Co., for L8, 8 acres on Brush Creek in Halifax
Signed: John Farris. Wit: John Wilch, Cabell Compton, Isaac
John Wyatt. Rec. 19 May 1785. 
Compton, Joel (I106201)
75 (Research):30 January 1787. From William TRAYLOR, Sr. of Wilkes Co, Georgia to John Salmon of Halifax, 60 lbs, about 192 acres in Halifax on the north side of Butram Camp Branch, and bounded by Boyd, sd John Salmon, Poyner, the Rocky Branch. Wit- John Compton, Edward Buckley, James Hill. Rec 18 Oct 1787. Compton, John (I44014)
76 (Research):A list of families in the Archdeaconry of Stafford 1532-3, edited by Ann J. Kettle.
Published 1976 by Staffordshire Record Society in [Stafford, Staffordshire] .
Document held in the Joint Record Office at Lichfield.
Collections for a history of Staffordshire, 4th series, volume 8
Dewey Decimal Class«tab»942.4/6 s, 929/.342464
Library of Congress«tab»DA670.S69 S6 4th ser., vol. 8, CS436.S68 S6 4th ser., vol. 8 
Ingram, John (I111021)
77 (Research):A Patrick Dyer may be Father or Uncle. This family from Somerset, Wiltshire, England

1785, 1 April
William Dyer of Lincoln Co., Kentucky, power of attorney to Thomas Buck
of Frederick Co., to contract to sell, rent or convey tract of land in
County of Shanando on waters of Goony & Dry Runs being part of tract of
land belonging to William Hurst deceased, 194 acres. William (WD)
Dyer. Witnesses: Reuben Rouzee, John (his x mark) Elzy, Charles Buck
(Shenandoah Co., Va. Deeds E:224).*

(Queen Anne's Parish - present-day Leland in Prince George's County, Maryland.) 
Dyer, Santelo (I120596)
78 (Research):A William Bench is listed in Holywell records to be of Bleasby, Nottinghamshire, England in 1610. Bench, William (I124677)
79 (Research):A William Ingram is mentioned in 1910 Historical Collections of Staffordshire on page 41. The name is mentioned as part of 1537 suit between John Gravenour of Tetnall and Thomas Leveson of Wolverhampton. Only mentioned because this general area of our Ingrams.

A William Ingram is mentioned in 1924 Historical Collections of Staffordshire on page 297, record
622. Apparently, William owned land prior to 1300 in Long Eaton in Sallowe.

A William Ingram is mentioned in 1935 Historical Collections of Staffordshire on page 103. This William Ingram from Wolverhampton and listed on 1599 quarter session rolls of Trinity.

A Unknown Ingram is mentioned in 1940 Historical Collections of Staffordshire on page 330.
The record pertains to 1606 Trinity Staffordshire quarter session rolls in which this unknown
Ingram, occupation of carpenter is listed with John Hethersiche (Haddersich), Yeoman, and John Hicken; butcher. 
Ingram, William (I126122)
80 (Research):Acquittance from Richard Gough to his brothers John Gough and John Gough, the younger, for his share in the property of Henry Gough, deceased. MS 3145/258/3 Date 1573

Acquittance from William Hoppas, Ales Hoppas, his wife, to John Goughe and John Goughe, the younger, for his share of the goods of his brother, Henry Goughe, deceased. MS 3145/258/4 1573

Acquittance from Thomas Goughe to John Goughe, his brother, for his share of the goods of his brother, Henry Goughe, deceased. MS 3145/258/5 Date 1574

Quitclaim. MS 3145/258/6 Date 1577

Parties: John Goughe of Wolverhampton, John Widdowes of Kyngswood.

Receipt from William Grene to John Goughe for rent of Sedgeley Parke. MS 3145/258/7 1588

Writ of habeas Corpus ad faciendum et recipiendum to the sheriff of Staffordshire to bring William Addams, Thomas Hill and George Walker, executors of the will of William Hill, before the justices at Westminster to answer at the suit of John Gough to a plea of debt. MS 3145/258/8 1588

Bond for the performance of covenants. MS 3145/258/9 Date 1590

Parties: Thomas Ellys, Dame Marie Egerton, widow of Sir Richard Egerton.

Receipt from William Grene to John Goughe for rent due on Segeley Parke. MS 3145/258/10 Date 1591

Receipt from William Harcot to John Goffe for rent. MS 3145/258/11a 1591

Receipt from Henry Planc? to John Goughe for rent. MS 3145/258/11b 1592

Receipt from William Grene to John Goughe for rent of Sedgeley Parke. Receipt from William Grene to William Hunt for rent for Eburstell ? Parke. MS 3145/258/12 1594

Receipt from William Grene to John Goughe for rent of Sedgeley Parke. MS 3145/258/13 1595

Endorsed with authorisation re muster.

Receipt from William Grene to John Goughe for the rent of Sedgley Parke. MS 3145/258/14 1596

Bond for the performance of covenants. MS 3145/258/15 Date 1597

Parties: Richard Goughe, Henry Goughe.

Covenant concerning the will of John Goughe, father of Richard and Henry Goughe. MS 3145/258/16 Date 1597

Parties: Henry Goughe, Richard Goughe.

Receipt from William Grene to Henry Goughe and Elizabeth Goughe for the rent of Sedgeley Parke. MS 3145/258/17 1597

Bond for performance of covenants. MS 3145/258/18 Date 1599/1600

Parties: John Leighe, Henry Goughe Property: Land called Newballs and a barn in Barne Streete, Wolverhampton.

Grant previous to marriage of Henrye Goughe and Elizabeth Leighe. MS 3145/258/19 Date 1599-1600

Parties: John Leighe, Henry Goughe. Property: Half of all his "houshold stuffe and implements".

Receipt from John Nevell to Richard Gough for rent of lands in Staffordshire in the tenure of Henry Gough. MS 3145/258/20a-b 1609 
Gough, John "Johannes" (I5695)
81 (Research):Age of Emilio listed as 48 years of age in 1933 birth of son Candelario - Placing birth year at about 1885. Hernandez, Emilio "Esquio" R. (I128413)
82 (Research):Albert Waldrip

FALL CREEK - A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Thursday, May 22, at Fall Creek Seventh-day Adventist Church for Albert Rayman "Ray" Waldrip of Fall Creek. He died May 18 of age-related causes at age 83.

He was born Jan. 24, 1925, in Lake Arthur, N.M., to George and La Una Johnson Waldrip. He married Ellethra Beattie on Oct. 12, 1951, in Stevenson, Wash.

Waldrip attended Springfield High School and later worked in the merchant marine. He started as a door patcher for Clear Fir in 1954 and retired in 1987.

Survivors include his wife; two daughters, Marilyn Macari of California and Mary Barnett of Fall Creek; two sons, Allen of Lowell and George of Fall Creek; a brother, George Jr. of Alaska; two sisters, Bonnie Hinkle and Sharon McClintic, both of Eugene; 10 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. A son, Albert, died in 1966.

Arrangements by Lane Memorial Gardens & Funeral Home in Eugene. Remembrances to the 3 Angel Broadcasting Network. 
Waldrip, Albert Rayman "Ray" (I105797)
83 (Research):Also of Knottingley, Yorkshire, England. Ingram, Arthur (I108580)
84 (Research):An opinion upon the question of a privileged peculiar in the Vale of Evesham, prepared for Bishop Freake about the year 1587, cites the Decretals as stating that Celestinus the pope exempted the churches in the Vale ; but observes that as shown by the White Book of the bishoprick the abbots of Evesham had exercised their ecclesiastical jurisdiction partly by consent of the

bishop of Worcester, for which the bishop had received from the abbey the advowsons of Hillingdon, Kinwarton, and Weston.47 This is authenticated by an agreement made at Fladbury, in 1242 upon St. Katherine's day, during the abbacy of Thomas de Gloucester. It is witnessed among others by Simon de Evesham archdeacon of the east riding of York, and is copied by Dr. Nash (ii. 178) from the White Book of the bishops of Worcester. Pentecostals were formerly made from the chapelries in this deanery to the monastery, as the mother church. These oblations, from their being made at whitsuntide and their consisting of a farthing from every householder, were also termed whitsun-farthings. From a document in the Petyt MSS. in the Inner Temple library, 48
it appears that certain of the villagers in making these payments individually at the monastery, were accustomed to repair thither in Among the oldest writs extant, 23d of Edward III. the
abbot of Evesham stands fifth in order ; and is, in after summonses, commonly distinguished, with those of Bury, St. Albans, and Waltham, by the appendage of " Exempti," indicative of their freedom from visitation by the diocesan ; and these four usually take precedence of all others of their class and order.43 This abbey from an early period claimed, as former portions
of this chapter have intimated, entire exemption from episcopal
jurisdiction. During the reign of Canute, JElfward abbot here and
at the same time bishop of London, provided that Avikin then
prior of the monastery should be constituted dean of the whole
Vale ; that this church might not again be deprived of its exemption,
as it had previously been by Adulf bishop of Worcester in the
reign of Ethelred the Unready.
M In the time of abbot Randulph
the dean also visited the churches throughout the vale as peculiars
of this abbey : he also collected therein the Peter's-pence or yearly
payment of one penny from each house to the see of Rome, called
Rome-scot by the Anglo-saxons except where they were collected
by the bishop ; and appropriated the proceeds to the expenditure of
his office, reserving the yearly payment of twenty solidi to the
45 This collection is warranted by a bull from pope Gregory,
(presumed to be Gregory VIII.) dated from the Lateran in the
fourth year of his pontificate ; such payments to be gathered from
the residents on the monastic demesne and also at Moreton and
46 An opinion upon the question of a privileged peculiar
in the Vale of Evesham, prepared for Bishop Freake about
the year 1587, cites the Decretals as stating that Celestinus the
pope exempted the churches in the Vale ; but observes that as shown
by the White Book of the bishoprick the abbots of Evesham had
exercised their ecclesiastical jurisdiction partly by consent of the

43 Vide Palgrave's Parliamentary Writs, vol. i. pp. 28, 30, 32, 47, 56, 78, and 80.
44 Cottonian MS. Vespasian B xv.
45 Constitutions of Abbot Randulf, in Cottonian MS. Augustus II.
46 Ecclesiastical Documents, part ii. published by the Camden Society, 1840,
pp. 70, 71, 72.

bishop of Worcester, for which the bishop had received from the
abbey the advowsons of Hillingdon, Kinwarton, and Weston.47 This
is authenticated by an agreement made at Fladbury, in 1242 upon
St. Katherine's day, during the abbacy of Thomas de Gloucester.
It is witnessed among others by Simon de Evesham archdeacon of
the east riding of York, and is copied by Dr. Nash (ii. 178) from
the White Book of the bishops of Worcester.
Pentecostals were formerly made from the chapelries in this
deanery to the monastery, as the mother church. These oblations,
from their being made at whitsuntide and their consisting of a farthing
from every householder, were also termed whitsun-farthings.
From a document in the Petyt MSS. in the Inner Temple library,
it appears that certain of the villagers in making these payments
individually at the monastery, were accustomed to repair thither in
distinct processions, carrying a cross and banners. This being done
at a period of general and boisterous festivity, rivalries and quarrels
had taken place; and in 1442 "many mutilations and even murders
" had occurred. In these tumults the inhabitants of Church-
Honeybourne had been so conspicuous, that in the above year pope
Eugenius IV. upon a petition exhibited to him, ordained that this
long-established custom of procession should cease ; but that the
usual payment from each householder to the monastery should
Of the cells, or monasteries subordinate to and governed by this
abbey, the earliest appears to have been the priory at Othenesei,
now Odensee the capital of the isle of Funen, in the Baltic. Application
having been made from that priory for instruction in the
Benedictine discipline according to the usage of Evesham abbey,
William Rufus permitted twelve monks and three clerks to remove
thither, accompanied by five moniales and three attendants ; all of
whom were to receive in their new situation the same allowance of
food and clothing as they did here.49 In 1174 the affiliation with
47 " Memorandum concerning the priviledged Peculiar in the Vale of Evesham,"
in Nash's Worcestershire, i. 422.
48 De Processione Villanorum de Honeyborne ad Evesham, copied in Nash, vol.
i. page 200.
49 Account of Robert, abbot of Evesham, in Harleian MS. 3763.

this abbey was completed ; Evesham being then, in a charter from
Waldemar I. king of Denmark, recognized as the mother church.50
The priory of Penwortham in Lancashire was confirmed as a cell
to this abbey by bull from pope Alexander III. during the twelfth

According to bishop Tanner, Warine Bussel having in
the time of William the Norman given the church and tythes of
Penwortham, with other estates thereabout, to this abbey, the
priory was soon after erected, and Benedictine monks from Evesham
were placed therein. 52 In the Harleian cartulary this cell is
stated to have had no endowment distinct f 
Ingeram, Henrico (I127091)
85 (Research):Arizona Republic, Friday, August 16, 1968, Phoenix, Arizona
Dunlap E. Broach
«/b»Dunlap E. Broach, 88 a resident
of Arizona for 49 years,
died Wednesday in Miller's
Nursing Home.
Mr. Broach, 6152 N. 35th
Ave., first came to Mesa from
New Mexico and resided in
Phoenix the past 20 years. He
was born in Paint Rock, Tex.
Services will be at 10 a.m.
tomorrow in Hansen, 8314 N.
Seevnth St. Friends may call
there from noon to 9 p.m. today.
Burial will be in Resthaven
Cemetery, Glendale.
Survivors include his wife,
Ada; a daughter, Mrs. Gussie
Hamblen of Phoenix; two
sons, Ira of Ventura, Calif.,
and Willis of San Jose, Calif.;
a sister out of state; seven
grandchildren and 23 greatgrandchildren 
Broach, Dunlap "Deen" E. (I35192)
86 (Research):Arthur Ingram, 3rd Viscount of Irvine (25 January 1666 \endash 21 June 1702) was an English Member of Parliament and peer. He was the Vice-Admiral of Yorkshire and Member of Parliament for Yorkshire and Scarborough.

He married Isabella Machell (1670\endash 1765), daughter of John Machell (1637\endash 1704, M.P. for Horsham, Sussex) of Hills Place Horsham, by whom he had nine sons:[1]

Edward Machell Ingram, 4th Viscount of Irvine (1686\endash 1714)
Richard Ingram, 5th Viscount of Irvine (1688\endash 1721)
Arthur Ingram, 6th Viscount of Irvine (1689\endash 1736)
Henry Ingram, 7th Viscount of Irvine (1691\endash 1761)
Hon. John Ingram (bap. 1693\endash 1714)
George Ingram, 8th Viscount of Irvine (1694\endash 1763)
Hon. Charles Ingram (1696\endash 1748)
Hon. Thomas Ingram (16 January 1698N.S. \endash May 1698)
Hon. William Ingram (9 July 1701 \endash 1756) 
Ingram, Arthur (I21034)
87 (Research):As a thought process, Margaret Swearingen was the daughter of Thomas Swearingen and Lydia Ryley. She was born in 1716/17 in Queen Anne Parish, Prince George's County, MD.

Lydia Ryley was the daughter of Hugh Ryley and Margaret Plummer. Lydia was the sister of Samuel Ryley. Samuel Ryley was the father of Margaret Ryley, who was married to Santelo
Dyer. Hugh Warren was the executor of this will.

Is it possible that Hugh Warren was married to Margaret Swearingen?

Thomas Swearingen was from St. Mary's County, Maryland, the same place as
Ignatius Warren and possibly Samuel Warren. Thomas was born in 1688 and
died in 1726. His father, also named, Thomas Swearingen, was born in 1665,
of St. Mary's County, MD. The elder Thomas married Jane Hyde in 1687 in
Somerset County, MD.

The Ryley family was from County Cavan, Ulster Province, Ireland.

Some of the Swearingen offspring ended up in Frederick County, Virginia and
Berkley County, Virginia, later to become W. Virginia. 
Swearingen, Margaret (I28495)
88 (Research):Assignment PA/101/139/5 15th Aug, 1878
Whereby, having recited: firstly, the 1794 lease mentioned in PA/101/139/4; secondly, PA/101/139/4; thirdly, the 12th. June, 1809 bankruptcy-assignment by Jeremiah Brierley (late of Kings Newnham but then of "Stretton", Warws., gent.) and William Vernon (of Pailton, Warws., timbermerchant) as Jeremiah Jones' assignees, and by Thomas Checkland (on behalf of Coventry corporation) to James Liggins (in 1818 described as of Brinklow, Warws., victualler) of the premises from 25th. Mar., 1806 for the term's residue; fourthly, that William Payne (late of Penny Park [, Keresley], Coventry; but now of Brinklow, victualler) has agreed to buy the premises for £250; and fifthly, that the corporation has agreed to the sale by an order dated 7th. July [, 1818]: therefore, in consideration of £205 [sic] J. Liggins transfers the premises to W. Payne (formerly occupied by Liggins but now by Payne) from 1st. July [, 1818] for the rest of the 21-year lease and subject to a £2 p.a. rent to the corporation. 
Checkland, Edward "Edwardas" (I68937)
89 (Research):Baptisms 1558 - 1899, Plumtree Parish Church, Nottinghamshire
12 DEC 1567«tab»JOHN INGRAM«tab»EDWARD

Haplogroup R1a
The fabled haplogroup R1a - or, more precisely, its subclade R1a1 - is said to indicate a "Viking origin" when it is found among men of British descent. This is the haplogroup that will earn you a "Viking" certificate from Oxford Ancestors, and its presence was the main focus of the Capelli study "A Y Chromosome Census of The British Isles".

It is believed to have originated among the Kurgan culture of western Asia, which is often credited with spreading the Indo-European languages to northwestern Europe. The Kurgans were nomads with a pastoral economy, and to this day their descendants bear the genetic traces of a dependence on livestock and animal products. The incidence of milk tolerance among the Swedes, for instance, is among the highest in the world.
R1a Haplotype #31
Although the haplotype below has plenty of matches in Europe, none fall in Scandinavia. The top European matches, in fact, fall in The Netherlands and the Rhineland. There is also one each in London and Berlin. The other European matches fall in Eastern Europe. The Asian matches fall largely in India, but with one in Turkey and one of the Indian matches among Jat Sikhs - a group reputedly of Indo-Iranian origin. This haplotype, as it is R1a and does have matches in India, fits the bill for a British R1a haplotype of Norse Viking origin. On the other hand, certain peculiarities in its distribution - in the vicinity of the Rhine, in Turkey and Hungary, and among Jats - suggest a possible origin among the Indo-Iranians, such as the Alans and Sarmatians.

A third possibility, especially given the Dutch and the Northern Germanic matches, is that this haplotype is Anglo-Danish in origin, rather than Norwegian. (Note: Our Ingrams Exactly)
19 «tab»389i «tab»389ii «tab»390 «tab»391 «tab»392 «tab»393 «tab»385a «tab»385b
16 «tab»13 «tab»31 «tab»25 «tab»10 «tab»11 «tab»13 «tab»11 «tab»15
Geographical Locale«tab»%
Friesland, Netherlands «tab»2.27
Missouri, USA [European] «tab»1.69
Strasbourg, France «tab»1.01
Panjab, India [Jat Sikhs] «tab».93
Southern India «tab».82
Vilnius, Lithuania «tab».64
Turkey «tab».63
Singapore [Indian] «tab».55
Budapest, Hungary «tab».52
Warsaw, Poland «tab».42
London, England «tab».35
Berlin, Germany «tab».18 
Ingram, John (I124752)
90 (Research):Based on census info; believe George Eads was older then Juliet, based on censu
info, probably born between 1775-1785.

1820 federal census in Green County, Kentucky:

1820 - Rebecca Eads head of family:
2 males age 1-10 year (born between 1810-1819)
1 male aged 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)
1 female age 1-10 (born between 1810-1819)
1 female age 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)

1820 - Robert Eads head of family:
2 males age 1-10 year (born between 1810-1819)
1 male aged 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)
1 female age 1-10 (born between 1810-1819)
1 female age 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)

1820 - George Eads head of family:
1 male age 1-10 year (born between 1810-1819)
1 male aged 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)
3 females age 1-10 (born between 1810-1819)
2 females age 10-16 (born between 1804-1810)
1 female age 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)

1820 - John Eads head of family:
2 males age 1-10 year (born between 1810-1819)
1 male aged 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)
1 female age 16-26 (born between 1775-1794)

1820 - Thomas Eads head of family:
3 males age 1-10 year (born between 1810-1819)
2 males aged 10-16 (born between 1804-1810)
1 male aged 26-45 (born between 1775-1794)
1 female age 1-10 (born between 1810-1819)
2 female age 26-45 (born between 1775-1794) 
Eads, George C. (I37020)
91 (Research):Began search for Fred's birth record. Family was known to have
lived in Marin, Monterrey, and Cerravlo.

Mexico, Nuevo León, Civil Registration, 1859-1962
Cerralvo Nacimientos 1885-1892 = Nothing Found 
Martinez, Jose Fred (I90813)
92 (Research):Believe Mary is listed as widow Lockley in 1672 hearth tax records of
Brimstree hundred, which included Sheriff-hales. page 103 of Hearth
tax rolls. 
Mary Anne (I37965)
93 (Research):Bernice G. Colony
COLONY Bernice G. Age 88 of Elmira, N.Y. died on Thursday April 1, 2010. Friends may call at the BAKER FAMILY FUNERAL HOME on Monday April 5 from 4pm-6pm with funeral services at the conclusion of calling hours at 6pm. Rev. Al Craig officiating. Interment will be in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Elmira at the convenience of the family. Bernice is survived by her children Roger and Tami Williams of Wellsburg, NY; Nancy and William Mikolowsky of Woodstock, GA; Terry and John O'Laughlin, Russell and Edna Colony and Kim and Steve Rakich all of Elmira. Sixteen grandchildren, thirty two great grandchildren. She was predeceased by her loving husband Richard P. Colony, sisters and one brother. Bernice was a member of 1st Assembly of God in Corning, NY. 
Bernice G. (I28959)
94 (Research):Biography

Ingram's father, a Yorkshireman by birth, married the daughter of one of York's 1559 MPs. A London Tallowchandler, he shipped Suffolk butter and cheese from Walberswick, prospering sufficiently to have his eldest son trained as a civil lawyer at Cambridge. Little is known of Ingram's early years: he spoke of Turkish cruelty as from personal experience; while a late account states that he 'had wit in Italy, where he was a factor, and wealth in London, where he was a merchant'. In 1602 he began his long association with (Sir) Lionel Cranfield*, initially over the valuation and disposal of the prize goods taken from the Portuguese carrack St. Valentine by Sir Richard Leveson*, while as a customs official he became a key contact between Court and City. He made dummy bids for the great farm of the customs and the silk farm in 1603-4, increasing profits for the Crown and the 1st earl of Salisbury (Robert Cecil†) respectively, but his closest connections were with the Howard family. In 1604 he organized a syndicate to farm the currant imposition on behalf of the 1st earl of Suffolk, and in the following year he took over the management the wine licence patent for lord admiral Nottingham, who gratefully recalled that 'the whole and many pains and scandals of the business did ever since the beginning thereof lie upon Mr. Arthur Ingram only, with an incessant trouble to him and his house'. His own capital resources cannot have been large at this stage, and he was apt to panic when faced with cash-flow problems; but he raised substantial loans for Suffolk and Nottingham, who became increasingly dependent on him, and bought the Crown manor of Bishop's Castle, Shropshire for Suffolk in 1609 on easy terms. On his own behalf, he exported ordnance far in excess of the recorded permits, took a share in the tobacco farm, and for a time collected the duties on dyewoods and starch, which he surrendered in 1608 in return for a pension. His next major step forward, in 1607, was a partnership with Salisbury's henchman Sir Walter Cope* for the sale of Crown lands, which enabled him to purchase a number of the best estates for himself. He was also used to investigate various revenue departments, including the Irish customs and the Yorkshire alum industry, in both of which he was later to invest his own money.27

Ingram's election for Stafford in 1609 was probably arranged by Salisbury, who needed informed and numerate support for the Great Contract in the forthcoming parliamentary session. Soon after Parliament convened, he was appointed to attend the conference at which the outline of the Contract was revealed (15 Feb. 1610). He made no recorded speeches, but was named to committees for several bills which affected his and his patrons' interests. These concerned the export of ordnance (17 Mar.); abuses in dyeing with logwood (29 Mar.); the import of wine (22 Mar.); the regulation of the butter and cheese trade (20 Apr.); and confirmation of title for the purchasers of Crown lands sold by the contractors (5 July). He had the sense to remain silent on the one contentious issue about which he knew a great deal, that of impositions, but it is possible that he lobbied on Salisbury's behalf behind the scenes. While his role in the 1610 sessions was inconspicuous, he took pains to procure a seat in every Parliament for the rest of his life. His biographer comments:

It may seem surprising in the first place that he should have bothered with it [Parliament] at all, for there was no money in it. At first Ingram may have seen his membership as an extension of his normal activities. His patrons found him a seat, and he made himself useful on their behalf.

In his later days he also became aware of the prestige membership conferred upon a provincial notable, and by hard work and the active promotion of Protestant interests, he built up a position for himself among his Yorkshire neighbours.28

Outside the House, Ingram's solvency hung in the balance, perhaps because he over-extended himself with his land purchases. In October 1611 he was brought within 'measurable distance of complete ruin', but his credit was restored by means of a public testimonial subscribed by Salisbury, lord chancellor Ellesmere (Sir Thomas Egerton†), and Suffolk's uncle, the earl of Northampton. In 1613 he defeated 'an army of suitors' to capture a wealthy City widow. In the following summer the London corporation chose him as one of their sheriffs, whereupon he secured a royal letter excusing him from municipal office. Northampton, then lord warden of the Cinque Ports, found him a seat at New Romney in 1614, but Ingram left little trace on the records of the Addled Parliament. On 9 Apr. his motion to refer the misconduct of the sheriff of Northumberland at the county election to local magistrates was 'refuted absolutely'. During the course of the Parliament he was named to only one committee. This, aptly enough, was to consider the customs extortion bill (25 May).29

Ingram's third marriage in 1615 brought him gentry connections and a Warwickshire estate in lieu of a dowry; but he was sufficiently fastidious to insist on the precondition of 'mutual liking', which proved sincere and lasting. Already a great purchaser in Yorkshire, he was notorious for evading full payment by drawing the vendors into Chancery over alleged encumbrances: at one time he had no less than 21 lawsuits in progress. His social status was by now rapidly rising: Suffolk, by then lord treasurer, stood as godfather to his third son, and assured him that 'there is nothing that I shall think too much for Sir Arthur Ingram, that I may safely do'. His next ambition was a position at Court, and with the assistance of Sir John Brooke* and Christopher Brooke* he purchased the cofferer's place for £2,000 cash, a life annuity of £500 to the incumbent and £200 to the latter's wife. This post gave him access to an annual budget of over £50,000, but his intrusion as head of the board of Greencloth incensed his juniors, who had reached an understanding that promotions would be by seniority, not purchase. Forced to resign after only four months in office, Ingram was hounded by the officers of the Greencloth for compensation for several years.30

After this humiliation, Ingram diversified his interests, a fortunate decision which diminished his reliance upon the Howards. As a result, while some of his more dubious business deals came to light at Suffolk's trial in 1619, he was able to survive the latter's disgrace. From this point Ingram's public career, outside Parliament and the law courts, lay chiefly in Yorkshire, where he had bought the post of secretary to the Council in the North from Sir Robert Carey* for £5,100, acquired hunting rights in the Forest of Galtres, and built himself a splendid mansion in York on the site of the archbishop's palace. In 1615 he secured a lease of the Crown's interests in the Yorkshire alum industry in partnership with George Lowe* (who handled the production side) and Sir Thomas Bludder* (who dealt with sales promotion). A harsh and mistrustful employer, it is doubtful whether he made any great profit for himself, but under his management productivity doubled, an export trade developed, and the industry never looked back.31 Politically, Ingram attached himself to the West Riding magnate Sir Thomas Wentworth* at the hard-fought county election of December 1620, canvassing among the citizens of York and the clothiers of Halifax, where he owned one of the manors. His services were rewarded with a seat at Appleby on the interest of Wentworth's brother-in-law, Lord Henry Clifford*. After considerable dispute, Wentworth's return was upheld by the Commons, but three high constables from the West Riding were summoned to answer charges of improper interference on his behalf: when they arrived at Westminster on 10 Mar. 1621, it was Ingram who moved to give them a hearing.32

Ingram was kept busy in the Commons in 1621 nurturing his diverse interests. On 30 May, during the commotion over the king's sudden decision to end the sitting, he warned Cranfield to attend the House, but to be careful not to cause offence.33 He also organized petitions to the grievances committee against John Lepton's monopoly of drafting writs for the Council in the North, which affected his own profits from the secretary's office. As a result of this parliamentary agitation, Lepton's patent was condemned. Lord president Scrope supported Ingram in this cause, who returned the favour on 1 June by making light of a bribery charge laid against Scrope and his secretary George Wetherid*. During the autumn sitting it was reported that a vengeful Lepton planned to prosecute the chairman of the grievances committee, Sir Edward Coke*, in Star Chamber on corruption charges. The Commons was affronted by this action, and chose Ingram to deliver a summons to Lepton. However, Ingram asked to be excused, because of his personal differences with Lepton.34 For much of the session, the Commons mounted an extensive investigation into the recent trade slump, but Ingram, who was implicated in some shady deals over the customs farms, kept out of the limelight, merely observing that clothiers should switch to producing lighter cloths for the oriental market. A cynic might have said he was well placed to comment upon the bill to prevent extortions by customs farmers (7 May), while his earlier role as an arms dealer led to his nomination to the committee for the bill to prevent the export of iron ordnance (26 Mar., 14 May). While in the Commons, Ingram looked out for some of the interests of his Yorkshire neighbours: he was named to the committee for the Ouse navigation bill, so dear to the citizens of York (3 May); and he moved for and was included on a select committee to examine a petition against the Yorkshire judge Sir Richard Hutton (1 December).35

As well as his Yorkshire house, Ingram kept a residence in the metropolis, which helps to explain his support for the election of William Man*, who replaced Edmund Doubleday as MP for Westminster when the latter died before the bailiff had made his return. On 22 Mar. Ingram moved that Man be allowed counsel to present his case, but this proved unnecessary, as the return was approved by a vote. Ingram's charitable work in London prisons, to which he contributed a generous weekly benevolence, moved him to bring the appalling conditions in the Fleet to the attention of the Commons on 17 Feb. 1621. He headed the inspection committee, which was 'like to have been poisoned with the smell', and his report of 28 Apr. described warden Harris's extortions and cruelties as worse than the conditions he had experienced when in Turkey many years earlier. His investigations unexpectedly disclosed another scandal: the indecent delight the Catholic barrister Edward Floyd had taken in the Protestant disaster in Bohemia, and his insulting remarks about the king's daughter. On 1 May Ingram reported that beads and friars' girdles had been discovered in Floyd's lodgings, but he remained silent during the debate on Floyd's punishment. When the king demanded to know the grounds on which the Commons claimed jurisdiction in this matter, he was one of those ordered to draft a message disclaiming any such intention (2 May). On 16 May, at Ingram's motion, warden Harris was finally censured for his cruelty and extortions. It is perhaps no coincidence that his successor was a certain James Ingram, though no relationship between this man and Ingram himself has been traced.36

During the next few years Ingram became one of the greatest landowners in Yorkshire, buying Temple Newsam, near Leeds, from the duke of Lennox for £12,000 and acquiring various properties from Cranfield in part exchange for the Greville estates. The York corporation, 'knowing that you have always been a well-wisher to the prosperity and welfare of this city', sought his assistance in disputes with Hull over lead and corn, which were brought to a successful conclusion in 1623 with the assistance of Cranfield, now lord treasurer Middlesex. Ingram was rewarded by being made a freeman of York, with exemption from municipal office, and returned as MP for the city in the next four parliaments, although he had sufficient doubts about his prospects in 1624 to secure election at Appleby, on Clifford's interest, and at Old Sarum, upon the nomination of Clifford's brother-in-law William Cecil*, 2nd earl of Salisbury.37

On 23 Feb. 1624 Ingram opted to sit for York, but while a writ was issued for a fresh election at Old Sarum, none was forthcoming for Appleby. Nevertheless, the Crown Office list of MPs was amended to read `Arthur Ingram junior miles', signifying this Member's eldest son, who had been knighted in 1621.38 In fact, there is no evidence that Arthur junior had actually been returned at Appleby, nor that he ever entered Parliament. While an error by the Clerk of the Crown cannot be ruled out, it is more likely that Ingram sought to exploit the Appleby indenture's ambiguity to introduce his heir to the Commons without the formality of a new election. If so, he must have abandoned this scheme, perhaps after similar tampering with the Chippenham return was exposed in the House on 12 Mar., and the word `junior' was eventually deleted from the Crown Office list. In October, when a further session of this Parliament was expected, Ingram apparently tried to arrange for his son to take over the still vacant Appleby seat officially. Wentworth, who was acting as intermediary with Clifford, urged Ingram: `quietly send me down a new writ and I will be answerable unto you for it'. However, no further Appleby election was held before Parliament was automatically dissolved upon James's death.39

Ingram's presumed machinations over the Appleby seat will have represented an ill-timed distraction during the 1624 session, when his links with Middlesex, an opponent of the war with Spain which many Members supported, thrust him into the political limelight. In the supply debate of 19 Mar. Ingram echoed Sir John Savile's wrecking motion, which was designed to postpone a vote for as long as possible:

No man hath spoken but declared willing to give: the point the proportion. To lay a good ground: all engaged, king and subject. Cannot go a safer way than to consider what to be done; then, what will do it; and lastly the means. This to a committee of the whole House.

However, on the following morning Ingram indicated his support for a war, on the condition that the three subsidies and three fifteenths which the Commons had already agreed to pay within a year should not fall due until the king issued a declaration breaking off negotiations with Spain. Four days later James made a speech which Ingram interpreted as providing just such evidence of belligerent intentions. His subsequent report of this development delighted his constituents at York.40

The hawks in the Commons quickly capitalized upon this success by investigating Middlesex's conduct. Ingram, who could hardly avoid being implicated in his friend's affairs, testified about the drafting of a new book of rates, which had been delayed because of disagreements about the composition for grocery wares. He was also cited in connection with the great farm of the customs: having been used as a stalking-horse to drive the bid up, the farmers had paid Middlesex a gratuity in order to avoid ceding a one-eighth share in their farm to Ingram and his associates. Moreover, Ingram was a key witness in the investigation of Sir Roger Dallison*, who had paid off his debts as master of the Ordnance by passing land to Cranfield under what turned out to be unfavourable terms; much of this property had later been acquired by Ingram himself. Finally, Ingram was included on the committee for the bill to make Middlesex's estate liable for payment of his enormous fine (19 May).41

Ingram's difficulties over Cranfield's impeachment and the war with Spain may have owed something to the fact that his personal loyalties were at odds with his anti-Catholic inclinations. When Sir Edward Seymour* demanded some course to prevent export of bullion by popish priests, Ingram declared that Middlesex, who had command of all the ports, should deal with this matter himself, whereupon Ingram was one of those sent to ask the Lords to take immediate action (12 March). On the following day Sir Thomas Hoby revealed that Sir Thomas Gerrard, 2nd bt.*, though a notorious papist, had hitherto escaped conviction for recusancy. Ingram called for a bill of praemunire to be drafted, and was among those appointed to draw up such a measure and to examine Gerrard's servant (13 March). He was one of a delegation later dispatched to a conference at which the Lords rejected Hoby's proposal for an investigation of recusant officeholders (3 April). Despite the Lords' response, the Commons proceeded regardless, and Ingram was one of those named to examine the presentments (27 April).42

The York corporation belatedly sent its MPs a list of instructions after Easter 1624, by which time it was too late to do anything about the Ouse navigation bill. However, Ingram, the erstwhile customs farmer, failed to promote its quest for a discount on the pretermitted custom, remaining silent during the debates on this subject. The corporation would have been more pleased to learn that he advocated opening membership of the Merchant Adventurers' Company to all, provided the monopoly was restricted to broadcloths. At the second reading of the bill to make the export of raw wool and fuller's earth a felony, Ingram objected that the offence might be committed 'by a servant without his master's privity', and was named to the committee (6 March). In the debate on the cloth bill, he criticized foreign buyers for discrediting English cloth by over-tentering it, but admitted 'this is hard to be remedied by a law here'; he was nevertheless appointed to the committee (8 March).43 He objected to the claim in the preamble of the usury bill that lending was contrary to the law of God: 'in the course of trade three parts of four are by credit. If we make a law to diminish credit, we shall diminish trade'; this was not the effect of the bill, which was to reduce interest rates. Curiously, when the bill to naturalize the financier Philip Burlamachi was reported on 2 Mar., Ingram held forth

against the frequent and ordinary passage of such bills, not against these in particular, but ... it had wont to be a matter of great favour, and is a thing of great consequence; for the commonwealth may receive much prejudice by it, many that have been here being but factors for foreign merchants ... It is probable, though not always discovered, that they export our coin, and seldom do they vent our home-bred commodities forth.

His views found little support, and the bill was engrossed.44

Middlesex deeply resented Ingram's betrayal, but he was not wholly abandoned by his former friend in his hour of greatest need. For nearly two years Ingram lobbied for the earl at Court, and he astonished Middlesex by sending him all his available cash and jewels 'to serve me [Middlesex] at a pinch, without asking so much as a note of my hand'. Retribution quickly followed, for Scrope had already made it clear that he regarded as 'mere exactions' the fees taken by Ingram's clerks from suitors to the Council in the North. Ingram's office as secretary was safe, but in the new reign he lost his seat at the Council table. More serious was the loss of the alum farm. Prosecuted in the Exchequer for breach of contract on the initiative of Sir John Bourchier*, he agreed to surrender his lease in February 1625.45

Re-elected at York in 1625, Ingram was appointed to the committee of privileges (21 June), but left little trace otherwise on the records of the session. He was sent to notify the preachers selected for the general fast on 21 June, and on the same day, when the House received a petition about undue influence at the Warwick election, he called for a law to prevent such harassment. He was prompt in his attendance at Oxford, being named to the committee on the bill against depopulation on 1 Aug., but did not speak in the fractious debates which ensued.46

In November 1625 Ingram sent news of Wentworth's appointment as sheriff: 'God give you joy, you are now the great officer of Yorkshire, but you had the endeavours of your poor friend to have prevented it'. Ingram consoled Wentworth, who had been chosen in order to render him incapable of serving in the Commons in the forthcoming Parliament, with the thought that the public would now regard him as a martyr, and asked his advice about the forthcoming election. Returned for York once again, his only speech, on the second day of business, was entirely innocuous, calling for the titles of former bills to be read. He was named to attend two conferences with the Lords: to ask Buckingham about his detention of a French ship which had caused a diplomatic incident (4 Mar. 1626); and to hear Archbishop Abbot and the 3rd earl of Pembroke urge the Commons to make a swift grant of supply (7 March). Like many others, the looming threat of the duke's impeachment kept him from speaking at all, although he was among a delegation sent to the king with a carefully phrased refutation of Charles's accusations of their unhelpfulness (4 April).47 As usual, he was named to various bill committees which reflected his diverse interests. The ordnance export bill (14 Feb.) once again enjoyed the dubious benefit of his counsel, while other committees to which he was named concerned bills to remove scandalous and unworthy ministers (15 Feb.), to ensuring the true and real conformity of recusants (8 May), to regulate seamen's wages and impressments (14 Apr.), and to prevent the spread of the plague (29 April). He helped to draft an address calling for reform of Crown revenues (4 May) and a Remonstrance about the continued collection of Tunnage and Poundage without statutory approval (8 June). While much of this was not helpful to the Crown's urgent search for revenue, Ingram could hardly be accused of obstruction, and consequently he was restored as a member of the Council in the North during the session. Moreover, when Lepton sold his patent, Ingram quickly reached a composition with the purchaser, Sir Thomas Monson*.48

Ingram paid the Forced Loan, but corresponded with Wentworth after the latter's incarceration for refusal, and arranged for his temporary release from exile in Kent to attend to personal affairs in London. By September 1627 Ingram, frustrated at the domination of the north by Sir John Savile*, vowed that he would stand for the county seat at the next election if Wentworth or his ally Christopher Wandesford* did not. In the event, Wentworth came to an agreement with Henry Belasyse*, and Ingram stood once again at York, where the election of Sir Thomas Savile was challenged by alderman Thomas Hoyle. Ingram's return was thus under question during the opening weeks of the session, although the privilege committee eventually ruled that he had been elected unopposed. With Wentworth making strenuous efforts to bring king and Commons to an agreement over the Forced Loan, Ingram's low profile during the session suggests that he was not particularly eager to assist this process of reconciliation. In the subsidy debate of 4 Apr. he agreed to a relatively generous grant of five subsidies, equal to the sum the Loan had demanded, but at the end of the session he moved to have Sir Ranulphe Crewe* cited in the Commons' Remonstrance as an example of a judge removed from office for refusing to endorse the Loan. However, this gratuitous piece of provocation was rejected. For Ingram, the most significant achievement of the session was the investigation into Monson's monopoly of drafting writs for the Council in the North. He facetiously suggested that 'if Sir Thomas will undertake to make the letters without a fee, which was never paid, the country will be thankful to him for it'; the patent was duly condemned as a grievance.49

At the start of the 1629 session, Ingram was one of the committee appointed to consider the claim for privilege made by John Rolle*, whose goods had been detained for non-payment of customs duty (22 Jan.), an issue which proved to be one of the most explosive of the session. However, he otherwise avoided controversy, making no recorded speeches and being named to a handful of committees, among them one for a bill to improve the implementation of the 1606 Recusancy Act (28 Jan.), and another to prevent simony in church livings (23 February).50

During the Personal Rule Ingram enclosed Galtres Forest, in Yorkshire, by which time his Yorkshire estates may have been worth £9,000 per annum. He renewed his interest in the Irish customs in his son's name, and helped Wentworth to secure the farm of the northern recusancy fines; but he and Wentworth later fell out over Ingram's attempt to satisfy his own claims on the Crown out of the proceeds. He attached himself to the 1st earl of Holland (Henry Rich*), who secured his return to Parliament in 1640, and married his heir to Ingram's daughter in the following year. In the Long Parliament Ingram managed to distance himself from Wentworth, and while he was offered a peerage in 1641, he was already raising funds for Parliament. He was not to be required to choose sides, as he died at York on 24 Aug. 1642. In his will of 15 Aug. 1640, he endowed a hospital at Bootham, just outside York, and took pains to explain that three brass candlesticks he had given to the Minster were to enable prayers to be read after dark. His younger son, Sir Thomas, then sitting for Thirsk, was disabled as a royalist, but later sat in the Cavalier Parliament.51 
Ingram, Sir Arthur (Knight-The Elder) (I20952)
95 (Research):Birth record of Carey (listed as male infant) indicates:
Father William Senteny, mother Brudence [Prudence] Bartlett
Birthdate 23 Jan 1874 in Ripley, Brown Co, OH.

Death record of Carey indicates:
Father William Senteny, mother Prudence Bartley
Birthdate 22 Jan 1873 in Brown Co., OH. 
Senteney, Carrie "Carey" (I129929)
96 (Research):Birth record of Frank indicates:
Father William Senteny, Mother Puss [Prud] Bartlett
Birthdate 10 Sep 1875 in Union, Brown Co., OH.

Death record of Frank indicates:
Father William Senteny, Mother Lizzie Bartlett
Birthdate 25 August 1874 in Brown Co., OH. 
Senteney, Franklin "Frank" (I129936)
97 (Research):Bond in 25 Marks from William de Martleye, citizen of Worcester to Juliana de Lyngayn for the feoffment to her of lands in La Grana in Martley.; Witn. Aleyn de Fonte, Thomas de Feckenham, Adam Ingram, etc. MS 3688/184 Dated Worcester Tu bef F of St Peter 29 June 10 Edw II 1317
Language: French

The Clerk is one of the oldest known officials in local government with beginnings back in Ancient
Greece. The title is derived from the Latin clericus where it meant a person who could read, write and
serve as a notary or recorder. English history shows that the role of the city clerk can be traced to 1272
AD. A quote from Chief Justice Lord Caldecote, in a ruling in a legal case before the English Court during
the Middle Ages says "The office of town clerk is an important part of the machinery of local government.
He may be said to stand between the local council and the ratepayers..."

Martley is 36 miles from Penkridge and about the same distance from Coventry. 
Ingram, Adam De (I126311)
98 (Research):Brewood Memorial:
In memory of HANNAH wife of JOHN INGRAM who died August 24th 1848 aged 45 years. Beloved, esteemed, lamented. Also the above named JOHN INGRAM who died October 10th 1877 aged 81 years. 
Ingram, Henry (I111011)
99 (Research):CARROLL COUNTY TN - WILLS - John Prince 1849

In the name of Almighty God, Amen. I John Prince of the County of
Carroll and State of Tennessee being of Sound mind and disposing
Memory but weak in body, do make and publish this my last will &
testament, hereby revoking all wills by me at any time heretofore
made. First it is my will that my funeral expenses & all my just
debts be paid by my Executors, whom I shall hereafter appoint out
of any money that I may die possessed of or that may there afterwards
come to their hands. Second, I will & bequeath unto my beloved wife
Emma during her natural life or widowhood. the following real and
personal estate the one third part of the tract of land I live on containing
in all Six hundred & fort Seven acres including my dwelling house & all
the outhouses thereunto belonging one negro man named Billy & wife Silla
one negroe woman Sally, her two children & increase Mary & her increase
negroe man named Isaac & boy Merritt the aforesaid property real and
personal I give to my said wife as hereinafter directed - I give her two choice
horses said horses to be taken out of any I may leave at the time of my death
- one yoke of oxen three milk cows as many of my out hogs as she may want.
all the fowls of every kind one half of my household and kitchen furniture &
provisions for support of herself and family for one year after my death. I also
give her one ox cart or wagon, should I leave the same whichever she may chose.
Third, I will and bequeathunto my son George H. Prince the following real and
personal estate one hundred acres of land which I hold by deed of John B. Britt
bearing the date the 12th of June 1829 also also negro boys Charter & Giles &
and at the death of my wife of in case she should marry I give him the one third
part of the negroes and other personal property that I have herein already given
my wife. I have here tofore given him a horse and saddle _ Bridle two beds and
furniture stock of hogs two cows& Calves & advanced him about three hundred
dollars to assist him in buying land. Fourth, I will & bequeath unto my daughter
Jane W. Broach five hundred acres of land situate on the high lands betwen
crooked & Gwins Creek & adjoining to lands of John Ross & others. I have
heretofore given her two beds and furniture and some other household furniture
& thirty dollars in money. I also further will and bequeath unto my Son George
H. Prince Negro girl Martha & Francis to before the sale and seperate use of my
said daughter Jane W. Broach for and during the term of her natural life and after
her death to be equally divided between such issue of her body as she may leave
living at the time of her death to them & their heirs forever and after the death or
marriage of my said wife Emma I will and bequeath unto my said said son George
H. negro girl Mary & increase for the same use & trusts Just above named in this
item fourth. Fifth I will and bequeath unto my son Thomas S. Prince the balance of
the tract of land I now reside on not herby given to my Son George H. Prince and
my wife and at the death or marriage of my wife the entire tract to go to my said
son Thomas S. expect the one hundred acres given to my son George H. I also will
and bequeath unto my said son negro by William & boy Jerry and at the death or
marriage of my wife boy Isaac I also will and bequeath unto him two beds and
furniture all my books, and when he arrives at the age of twenty one a horse bridle
& saddle to be worth one hundred dollars If I do not give him the same before my
death - I also give him one hundred and fifty dollars when he becomes of age to buy
hogs cows & the like with as I have given him none such. It is my will that if any of
said negroes have any increase that said increase follow the disposition of their mothers
the reason why I have herein stated what I have hertofore given my children is that it
may appear that I have made as equal a division of my property as I could. The balance
of the negroes givn to my wife during her natural life or widowhood at her death or
marriage I wish equally divided among my three children George H. & Thomas S.
Prince and Jane W. Broach I do hereby appoint my son George H. Prince & my
wife Emma executor & executrix to carry out & execute this my last will &
testament -

John Prince (Seal)

Signed sealed & published in the presence of 17th day of December, A. D.,

H. A. Johnson C. S. Woods.

State of Tennessee) Carroll County( August Term 1850

This day the last will and testament of John Prince Decd was produced in open court and
duly and duly proven by the oaths of H. A. Johnson & C. S. Woods the the subscribing
witnesses thereto and ordered by the court to be registered &c.

Y. W. Allen Clerk By N. Priest D. C. 
Prince, John (I123505)
100 (Research):Census record indicates birth closer to 1842 vice death record year of 1852. Bayless, Marshall Thomas (I129965)

      1 2 3 4 5 ... 76» Next»

This site powered by The Next Generation of Genealogy Sitebuilding ©, v. 11.0.0, written by Darrin Lythgoe 2001-2018.