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1

----

== Biography ==
Eliza was born in 1861. Eliza Unknown ... First-hand information as remembered by , Wednesday, February 4, 2015. ''Replace this citation if there is another source.''
''This profile is a collaborative work-in-progress. Can you contribute information or sources?''

== Sources ==



See also:

* ''Add here.''
NAME: _MIDN Nancy Katherine
NAME: _MARN Hill
 
KAYLOR, Eliza Nancy Katherine (I57936)
 
2
== Biography ==
Around 1859 (this is probably the time frame that John died) John's sons Levi, John R., and others left Simpson Co., KY and moved to Moniteau County, MO with the family dog. According to their family tradition, the dog disappeared after a few days, and months later they received a letter from the family back in KY that the dog showed up there! Levi and John are listed in Moniteau County, MO on the 1860 census. Levi had a son born in 1865 named Littleberry. Levi and John both spentthe rest of their lives in MO. John is buried in a cemetery where Joseph E Pennington is buried. This Joseph was the son of Littleberry (b. 1814).
Levi was an odd person. Cantankerous and difficult. It sounds like nobody got along with him, not even his wife and children. He was a hard and unforgiving person. And being so difficult, he might have had trouble keeping a job (or customers) and maybe therefore never managed to acquire property. He moved around a lot, living with different children, and his wife also stayed with children. They even said harsh stuff about him in his obituary. Source: Deb Claussen - 1/14/2007

== Property ==

: Pg. 500
: General Warranty Deed: This Indenture made on the 20th day of January 1870 by and between CHARLES T. GILBERT and HESTER ANN GILBERT, his wife of Moniteau Co.,MO, of the first part and LEVI PENNINGTON of Moniteau Co., MO of the second part. Witnesseth, the party of the first part in consideration of the sum of $250 dollars to them paid by the said second part, the receipt of which is hereby acknowledged, by these presents grant,bargain and sell, convey and confirm unto the said second part, his heirs and assigns, the following described lots, tracts, or parcels of land, lying, being, and situate in Moniteau Co., MO to wit: The South half of the NW quarter of the NE quarter of Section 35 of Range 17 in Twp forty (45) and containing 25 acresmore or less. To have and to hold the premises aforesaid, with all the singular the rights, privileges, appurtenances and immunities thereto belonging or in anywise appertaining unto the said second part and unto his heirs and assigns, forever; the said CHARLES T. GILBERT and HESTER ANN GILBERT conventing they they lawfully seized of an indefeasible estate in fee in the premises herein conveyed; that they have good right to convey the same; that the said premises are free and clear of any encumbrances done or suffered by themor those under whom may claim;and that CHARLES T. GILBERT will and warrant and defend the title to the said premises unto the part of the second part and unto his heirs and assigns forever. In witness whereof, the first part have here unto set their hands and seals. (signatures)
: CHARLES T. GILBERT
: HESTER A. GILBERT
: Moniteau Co., Missouri be it remembered that on this 20th day of January 1870 before the undersigned a notary public for Moniteau co.,MO personally appeared CHARLES T. GILBERT and HESTER A. GILBERT in my office at Tipton, MO. JOSEPH T. TAYLOR, notary public

: Deed was filed on record dated 25th March 1870
: S. E. HOGE, Recorder Source: Viola Ell papers

: Page 518
: Moniteau Co., MO Circuit Court to Sep 1890
: 23 May 1890
: Levi Pennington, Jos. W. Hunter and Jno. R. Turner, Plantiffs
: vs.: Isaac Hill, Sarah Ann Hill, Sarah J. Pennington and John R. Pennington, Defendants: ...to set aside and cancel a certain deed effecting the title to the real estate which there is a lean on said described land: NE Qtr of the NE Qtr Sec 35 Twp 45 Range 16 except 3 acres in the SW corner of said tract. Dated 23 May 1890. Source: J. Mickelberry

== Census ==

: 1850 Simpson Co., KY census:
: John Pennington 60 NC farmer
: M. (f) 50 KY
: L. (m) 20 KY laborer
: M. E. (f) 15 KY

:1860

:1870 Pilot Grove Twp., Moniteau Co., MO (137)
:PENNINGTON, Levi, M, age 40, b: KY
:Sarah, F, age 40, b: KY
:Wm King, M, age 14, b: MO
:Henrietta O., F, age 9, b: MO
:Sarah O., F, age 7, b: MO
:Littleberg, M, age 4, b: MO
:John R., M, age 7/12 (born in Jan), b; MO

:1880 Pilot Grove Twp., Moniteau Co., MO
:PENNINGTON, Levi, WM, age 52, m. Farmer b: KY SC SC
:Sarah, WF, age 52, wife; m. Kpg Hse b: KY VA VA
:Henryetta V., WF, age 20, dau; at home; attend schl; b: MO KY KY
:Sarah L., WF, age 19, dau; at home; attend schl; b: MO KY KY
:L B, WM, age 14, son; farm labor; attend schl; b: MO KY KY
:John R., WM, age 11, son; farm labor; attend schl; b: MO KY KY

:1900 Maneau Twp., Moniteau Co., MO:PENNINGTON, Little B, head; WM, Sep 1865 age 34, m.12 b: MO KY KY Farmer:Bertha; wife; WF Apri 1862 age 38; m.12 2 1 Germany Germany Germany; nat. 1867 33
:Virgie; dau; WF Jun 1891 age 8; S MO MO Germany
:PENNINGTON, Levi, father; WM, Jun 1830 age 69, m.49 b: KY NC NC

:1900 Walker Twp., Moniteau Co., MO
:HUME, J R; head; WM; July 1850 age49 m.16; MO MO VA; Farmer:Satte; wife; WF Jul 1861 age 38 m.16; 6 6; MO KY KY [appears to be Henrietta]:Heaty; dau; WF Jun 1885 age 15; S; MO MO MO [see Hettie MILBURN 1910; Gmother Sarah PENNINGTON]
:Nancy; dau; WF Jan 1887 age 13; S; MO MO MO
:John; son; WM; Feb 1889 age 11; S; MO MO MO
:Jime; son; WM Apr 1892 age 8; S; MO MO MO
:Jane; dau; WF Nov 1894 age 5; S; MO MO MO
:Elaine; dau; WF Jan 1898 age 2; S; MO MO MO:PENNNINGTON, S[arah],MotherInLaw; WF, Oct 1830 age 69, m; b: KY KY KY [appears to be Levi's wife Sarah]

:1910 Walker Twp., Moniteau Co., MO
:MILBURN; Gilbert; head; MW age 28; m1.5; MO MO MO
:Hettie; wife; WF age 25; m.5; 1 1; MO MO MO
:Millie M.; dau FW age 4; S; MO MO MO:PENNNINGTON, Sarah; Grandmother; FW age 79, m; b: KY KY KY [appearsto be Levi's wife Sarah]

== Death ==

:Moniteau Co., MO Deaths 1858-1931
:Levi (Bug) PENNINGTON aged abt 75, died 19 June 1900

== Obituary ==

:From the June 21, 1900 California Democrat
:Death of Levi Pennington
:Levi Pennington was found dead on the farm of A. J. Graves, near Clarksburg Tuesday, about sundown.
:The coroner, Dr J. A. Crum was called, but no inquest was deemed necessary, death ensuing from general debility super induced by age.
:He was returning from the Walter scheid farm and had started to thehome of his son, Berry Pennington, climbing a hill he became exhausted and sat down upon a stump, from which he was never to rise.
:"Bug" Pennington, as he was familiarly known, was born in Kentucky, but has lived in Missouri for about 50 years. He was quite a character, a man of strong prejudices, with not a strong inclination to either forgive or forget. His wife and several children are living. He was about 75 years of age.

== Burial ==

:Levi Pennington 1829 - 1900
:Sarah J. Pennington 1830 - 1917:Photo of tombstone provided by Moniteau Co., MO Website hosted by USGenWeb Project:[http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GSln=Pennington&GSfn=Levi&GSbyrel=all&GSdy=1900&GSdyrel=in&GSob=n&GRid=17211152&df=all& Flag Springs Cemetery, Walker Twp., Moniteau Co., MO]

== Sources ==

* Research by Debra Claussen.

* Research by MG Pennington.
* This person was created through the import of PittsPenn_2010-09-21.ged on 22 September 2010.
OBJE: PLAC Moniteau County Democrat (California, Montieau Co., MO)
OBJE: PLAC California Democrat (California, Moniteau Co., MO)
OBJE: PLAC Flag Springs Church Cemetery, Walker Twp., Moniteau Co., MO
OBJE: PLAC Simpson Co., KY
OBJE: AUTH MG Pitts
 
PENNINGTON, Levi (I57928)
 
3 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F17693
 
4 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I48252)
 
5
World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918
about James Mc Allister Patterson
Name: tabJames Mc Allister Patterson
County: tabLyman
State: tabSouth Dakota
Birthplace: tabMissouri
Birth Date: tab18 Sep 1895
Race: tabCaucasian (White)
FHL Roll Number: tab1877796
DraftBoard: tab0 
PATTERSON, James McAllister (I2451)
 
6
!DEATH: Green-Wood Cemetery, Brooklyn, Kings Co, NY

LVG: Ferry St (Borden Ave), Hunter's Point (now Long Island City), Queens Co, NY

LVG: owned land on the eastern edge of Flushing and in Bayside, Queens Co, NY

OCCU: President of the Long Island Railroad

!BURIAL: Green-Wood Cemetery, Brooklyn, Kings Co, NY

WILL: filed at Queens Co, NY

_FA2:
PLAC Police Commissioner of New York City
SOUR "Flushing Daily Times," Friday April 30, 1875

_FA3:
PLAC In the 1860s, Oliver maintained a house on 34th Street near 8th Avenue in NYC
SOUR "The Long Island Railroad, a Comprehensive History," by Vincent F. Seyfried

_FA4:
DATE 1871
PLAC Purchased country home on Northern Blvd. & 165th St., Flushing, NY SOUR "The Long Island Railroad, a Comprehensive History," by Vincent F. Seyfried

Curtin's Brooklyn Business Directory, 1872-1873
"Charlick Oliver, pres. L. I. R. R. Ferry"

Curtin's Brooklyn Business Directory, 1874-1875
"Charlick Oliver, pres. L. I. R. R. Borden av" ________________________________________

According to "A History of the Long Island Railroad," distributed by The Long Island Railroad, May 1982:

Repeated attempts were made to re-establish the rail-ship-rail line. After the first attempt in 1857, "the next try was made by that hard-headed manager, Oliver Charlick, following an announcement at a dinner in his honor in Riverhead in July 1871."

"The first strong president to put his indelible mark on the Long Island was Oliver Charlick, prominent in the 1840s and 50s as a New York politician and horse car railroad operator, who took over the Long Island in concert with Henry Havemeyer, a three-term mayor of New York. While a capable administrator, Charlick had a great capacity for rubbing people the wrong way; his autocratic ways created trouble for the Long Island and he effected the trackage we use today by expressing his dissatisfaction with the attitudes of local communities by routing lines and placing stations to punish them. It was generally conceded that Charlick was a hardheaded business man and some of his policies have been the right ones; his road avoided many of the financial difficulties which plagued his rivals who expanded rapidly, and perhaps recklessly, into areas Charlick had avoided.

Nevertheless it was Charlick's policies which led to the formation of the rival South Side Railroad and its seizure of the south shore villages, to the formation of a strong Flushing based system and, because he refused the initial overtures for Long Island operation of the Central Railroad of Long Island, drove that parallel, competitive, line into the camp of the North Shore group." ________________________________________

According to "History of The Long Island Railroad Company, 1834-1898," by E. B. Hinsdale, 1898:

"On April 14, 1863...Oliver Charlick and his associates were elected Directors. They were a new set of Directors, with new ideas and new policy. Their policy was characterized with considerable vigor, but they seemed to be actuated solely by the desire to make money, rather that to conserve the convenience of the citizens of the Island, or to promote their interests. This policy nearly ruined the Long Island Railroad Company."
________________________________________

From the "HISTORICAL COLLECTIONS OF THE BOROUGH OF QUEENS"

Volume 1, p. 148: "History Map No. 1462 - Ridgewood [source: Mr. Kaiser]:

"Miller's Hotel: The Hotel for years had been one of the most popular gathering places for politicians of both parties, and, most of the important meetings were held there. Across the street from the Long Island Railroad Station of the pre-tunnel days, it occupied the most strategic points in Queens. "Tony Miller's", place, was occupying its second building when it closed in 1915. The original building had been erected in 1861 by "Oliver Charlick", then president of the Long Island Railroad..."

Volume 5, p. 52: "History Map No. 30:

"Tony Miller's Hotel - Hunter's Point: Oliver Charlick built the hotel on the north side of Borden Avenue, corner of Front Street for Tony Miller. Charlick was the General Manager of the Long Island Railroad then and Tony Miller was the Manager of the hotel at Willets Point, which became Garrison's Hotel. Miller's Hotel on Borden Avenue was the rendezvous for sports in the olden days. Richard Croker and Tim Sullivan often were guests of the house. In 1919 the building was sold and altered into a phonograph factory."

Volume 6, pp. 145, 147-148, 175:

"Willet Bowne House - Flushing: The Willet Bowne House in 1827, stood on the northside of Broadway (Northern Boulevard) at the junction of Sanford Avenue, Flushing. This was in later times the home of Oliver Charlick, born near Hempstead in 1813, the President of the Long Island Railroad Company. He died here in April 1875."

"Dr. William F. Halloran, Sr., says: Dr. Charles B. Reynolds' son-in-law, Oliver Charlick, tore down the Oliver Charlick residence on Broadway, Flushing, and erected a new mansion on the site. This burned down."

"The Oliver Charlick Farm of 137 acres at Flushing, extended from Bayside Avenue to Queens Avenue and from Broadway Depot eastward to Jamaica Avenue (in the Murray Hill Section). Broadway cut through the centre of the tract and Sanford Avenue joined Broadway at the western end of the tract. Mrs. Oliver Charlick's residence stood in 1887 on the north side of Broadway at the junction of Sanford Avenue. The Oliver Charlick Residence stood in 1873 on the north side of Broadway at the junction of Sanford Avenue."

Volume 7, pp. 59, 60, 113, 131:

"History Map No. 1257 - Flushing (General): Oliver Charlick one of the early Presidents of the Long Island Railroad, who died at his home in April 1875, was one of the most colorful in the history of New York. Charlick was born in Manhattan about 1810, the son of a liquor dealer. He went into the same business at an early age. In 1843 young Charlick was elected an assistant Alderman from the first ward, and in 1845 was elected Alderman and chosen President of the Board. At that time W.F. Havemeyer was then serving his first term as Mayor. A friendship began which continued until the death of Havemeyer.
Failing to secure a renomination for Alderman, Charlick withdrew from politics and entered the service of George Law, and managed a line of California Steamships. He later became connected with the Eighth Avenue Railroad. By his energy he succeeded in making the road a success. In 1861 he became connected with the Long Island Railroad, and the Hunter's Point Ferry, as Superintendent. He was elected President of the LIRR in 1862, and re-elected every year in the 70's. He was replaced by Henry Havemeyer as son of the Mayor. In 1871 Charlick again entered politics running as a Democratic Candidate for State Senator from the Seventh District. Charlick opposed the Tweed faction. After the overturn of the Tweed ring, and the reorganization of Tammany Hall by John Kelly, Charlick became a member of the General Committee from the 13th Assembly District. In May 1873 Havemeyer, then Mayor, appointed him Police Commissioner.
After his retirement, Charlick moved to his country estate at Bayside, where he remained until his death in 1875.

Oliver Charlick was the President of the Long Island Railroad Company about 1860. He established the White Line in opposition to the Poppenhusens. His residence stood on the north side of Broadway, Flushing, just east of the Broadway station. He had a fine orchard. After Charlick's death his daughter Clara married Dr. William M. Reynold of New York, who tore down the house and erected his mansion on the site. This was destroyed by fire in 1887." ___________________________________________

From "A Short History of Railroading on Long Island" http://www.bitnik.com/RMLI/history.htm

"In 1863, Oliver Charlick became the President of the LIRR and so began the worst 12 years of the railroad's history. Charlick refused to build branch lines to the coastal towns. This only moved those villages to try to build their own rail lines. Charlick fought these upstarts and even built branches in the middle of nowhere to cut off the other rail lines advances. Charlick fought with town officials constantly. To show who had the power, he ordered the nearly completed grade from Syosset to Cold Spring Harbor abandoned and a new route constructed several miles south of the village. As additional punishment, he refused to allow any train to stop there. The towns of Huntington Station and Port Jefferson Station exist today because of similar battles with the towns of Huntington and Port Jefferson. Even after the failure of the Boston route, the Long Island could have been built to serve the Island. Charlick made sure that it didn't. No greater disaster has befallen the LIRR than Charlick's tenure." ___________________________________________

From a series of articles found in the "Flushing Daily Times":

Wednesday April 28, 1875

"It was not expected that Oliver Charlick would live through Tuesday night, but he was still alive this Wednesday morning."

Friday April 30, 1875

"Mr. Oliver Charlick, ex-President of the Long Island Railroad, and a former Police Commissioner of New York city, died at 6 o'clock this Friday morning, at his residence near Broadway station, in this village, after a long and lingering illness."

Saturday, May 1, 1875

"The New York 'Times' gives the following interesting sketch of the life of Oliver Charlick: Mr. Oliver Charlick died at his residence at Bay View, near Flushing, Long Island, at 5 o'clock yesterday morning, of Bright's disease of the kidneys...All the members of his family, two daughters and a son...were at his bedside at the time. Mr. Charlick was about sixty-five years old, and was born in this City, at No. 17 Vesey street. In his early life he kept a liquor store in South street, near Bond, from which place he removed to Roslyn, Long Island. He afterward returned to New York, and in 1843 was elected Assistant Alderman from the First Ward on the Democratic ticket. Two years afterward he was returned by the Democrats of the same ward as their representative in the Board of Alderman by a plurality vote, and served as the President of that body under Mayor Havemeyer's administration...he became connected with George Law's line of steam-ships between New York and California...he became President of the [Long Island Rail] road, which position he held until about two weeks ago, when, in consequence of his declining health, he was succeeded by Mr. H. Havemeyer, son of the late Mayor...Since his election as Assistant Alderman in 1843 he has been an active member in the Democratic Party, and in 1861 was the regular Tammany nominee for State Senator for the Eighth District...In May, 1873, he was appointed Police Commissioner by Mayor Hevemeyer, which position he filled until his removal in 1874."

"The funeral services of Oliver Charlick will not take place until Tuesday of Wednesday of next week, and are in charge of Undertaker S. J. Hallett, of this village. The remains will probably be interred in Greenwood Cemetery."

Monday, May 3, 1875

"The funeral services of Mr. Oliver Charlick will take place tomorrow afternoon, at 3 1/2 o'clock, at his residence near the Broadway station. The remains will be taken to Greenwood on Wednesday."

Tuesday, May 4, 1875

"Oliver Charlick...He and Mr. Law were the originators of the 8th Ave. road; they coined money out of it, dividing between them $800,000 clear gains. Mr. Charlick was the life and soul of that marvelous enterprise, the Panama R. R., unlocking and opening to New York, the wealth and treasure of the Golden Gate; foremost was he also with the Pacific Mail Steamship Co..."

Wednesday, May 5, 1875

"Funeral of Oliver Charlick...the pall-bearers were...Hugh Gardner...'Oliver Charlick: born Feb, 6, 1813; Died April 30, 1875.'...They were taken privately this morning to Greenwood Cemetery and interred in the family burying place."

Saturday, May 8, 1875

"The wealth of the late Oliver Charlick is variously estimated at from $1,500,000 to $2,500,000. Henry O. Havemeyer, President of the Long Island Railroad, had brought two suits against him just prior to his death, amounting in the aggregate to $340,000."

Tuesday, May 11, 1875

"It is said that during the thirteen years that Oliver Charlick was the President of the Long Island Railroad he never drew any part of his salary, although it had been fixed by the Board of Directors at $10,000 a year. This makes $130,000 which his estate will, of course, call upon the company to pay up."
__________________________________________

From "History of Long Island," by Peter Ross, Vol. 1, 1902:

Oliver Charlick, for many years a most potent figure in the stormy sea of New York City's politics, was born near Hepmstead in 1813. He received his business training in the establishment of Gardiner & Howell, wholesale grocers, New York, and when that firm failed he went into business on his own account. The great fire of 1835 wiped out his store, but he soon re-established himself, and as a grocer and shipchandler built up a large and profitable business.

In 1843 he made his first prominent entry into politics, when he was nominated and elected Assistant Alderman of New York?s First Ward, on an independent ticket, and he afterward became Alderman. As president of the board during the latter part of his term he frequently acted as Mayor of the city, during the absence of Mayor Havemeyer. In 1849 he went to California and engaged in business there for some eighteen months.

Returning to New York he entered upon the work of constructing the Eighth Avenue street-car line and ran it successfully for seven years, recouping the stockholders their original capital and paying regularly a dividend of twelve per cent. In 1860 he gave up his street car interests and devoted himself to steam railroading and became active in the management of several lines in and around New York. It is with the management of the Long Island Railroad, however, that he is best remembered, in this connection. In later life Mr. Charlick again became prominent in New York City's politics, and as a member of the Board of Police Commissioners his name was actively bandied about at a time when deals and dickers formed the professional politician's stock and trade in New York. He had hosts of enemies and troops of friends; by the former he was denounced for having committed practically every crime in the calendar; by the latter he was credited with brains, smartness and inflexible honesty.

However, all that may be, it is certain that his career as a politician did not add to his personal reputation, nor has it won for his memory the regard which is paid even to that of a respectable mechanic. 
CHARLICK, Oliver (I21396)
 
7 Graveside services for Royce W. Hume of Marietta were Monday at 2:00 p.m. in the Leon Cemetery with Rev. Ivan Poulter officiating.

Born May 15, 1932, at Deport, Texas, Mr. Hume died June 25, 1999, at his residence. He was the son of Hubert O. and Pauline Swindle Hume.

A resident of Marietta since 1980, Mr. Hume was a farmer for 19 years and worked eight years as a mechanic for the John Deere Company until his retirement in 1979. He and Wanda Kirk were married in Fort Sumner, New Mexico, in 1952. Mr. Hume ws a member of the Trinity Church.

Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Wanda Hume of the home; two sons and daughter-in-law, Royce Dale and Ruth Ann Hume of Rusk, Texas, and Donald Hume of Marietta; three daughters and sons-in-law, Marilyn Andrews of Marietta, Karla and Brett Haley of Winnsboro, Texas, and Lawanna and Kevin Satterly of Ardmore; a brother and sister-in-law, William "Bill" and Nancy Hume of Marietta; two sisters and brother-in-law, (Twin) Joyce and Raymond Brown of Fort Sumner and Rosalynn Lee of Clovis, New Mexico; 17 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.

Mr. Hume was preceded in death by his parents; and a brother, James Hume in 1956.

Services were directed by Kennedy Funeral Home. Pallbearers were Kevin Satterly, J.C. Scrivener, Tom Hume, James Sanford, Mike Buxton and Brett Haley. Honorary bearer was Mr. Hume's brother, Bill Hume. 
HUME, Royce Wanah Twin (I5551)
 
8 Graveside services with full military honors for William F. "Bill" Hume, 68, of Marietta, were held at 10 a.m. Thursday, October 10, in the Lakeview Cemetery, Marietta, with Dr. Tom O'Connor officiating.

Mr. Hume was born December 27, 1933, in Cunningham, Texas, the son of Hubert O. and Pauline Swindle Hume. He died Sunday, October 6, 2002, in the VA Medical Center in Dallas, Texas.

He had been a resident of Love County since 1980. A Vietnam veteran, Mr. Hume retired from the U.S. Air Force in 1975 with the rank of Tech Sergeant after 20 years of service. He earned an associate degree in business while serving in the U.S. Air Force. Mr. Hume was a member of the VFW in Gainesville, Texas, and also a lifetime member of the Air Force Sergeants Association. He and Nancy S. Privett were married February 1, 1984, in Marietta. Mr. Hume was of the Baptist faith.

Survivors include his wife, Nancy Hume of the home; three sons and a daughter-in-law, James and Diana Hume of Lewis-ville, Texas, John Hume of Paris, Texas, and Tom Hume of Ardmore; two daughters and sons-in-law, Susan and Troy Yarbrough of Mount Vernon, Texas, and Mary and Randy Howard of Tulsa; a stepdaughter and stepson-in-law, Laurie and Mike Selmon of Gainesville, Texas; two sisters and a brother-in-law, Joyce and Raymond Brown of Fort Sumner, New Mexico, and Rosalyn Lee of Clovis, New Mexico; a sister-in-law, Wanda Hume of Marietta; and eight grand-children.

Mr. Hume was preceded in death by his parents; and two brothers, James Hume in 1956, and Royce W. Hume in 1999.

Pallbearers were members of the U.S. Air Force Honor Guard.

Services were under the direction of Flanagan-Watts Funeral Home, Marietta. 
HUME, William F. (I54380)
 
9 1850 Census, Sullivan County, Haddon Twp., Fam # 255
Robert Bishop 24 M Indiana Farmer
Elizabeth " 19 F Indiana
Nancy " 6/12 F Indiana

1860 Census, Sullivan County, Haddon Twp., Fam # 91
Robert Bishop 33 M Indiana Farmer PP $500.00
Elizabeth " 30 F Indiana
Nancy " 11 F Indiana
Mary E " 10 F Indiana
Martha " 9 F Indiana
Benjamin J " 8 M Indiana
Sarah E. " 6 F Indiana
Laura " 4 F Indiana
Rosinah R " 2 F Indiana
Eliza " 1 F Indiana

1870 Census, Sullivan County, Haddon Twp., Fam # 308
Bishop, Robert 42 M Indiana Farmer PE $400.00
Margaret 45 F Indiana
Benjamin 17 M Indiana
Sarah E. 16 F Indiana
Mary E. 14 F Indiana
Rosa 12 F Indiana
Eliza 10 F Indiana
Jefferson D. 5 M Indiana

1880 Census, Missouri, Ripley County, Ripley Town
Robert Bishop M W 55 Farmer Inn A? Sc
Margaret F W 57 Inn Ky Ky
Jefferson M W 16 Inn Inn Inn

Sullivan County, Indiana WPA Marriage Record Index 1850-1920, Volume 4,
Page 87, genealogy Division, Indiana State Library

Anna Hume to Josiah Beck 21 Nov 1875 B 4, P 553
Belle Hume to John Beck 11 Dec 1881 B 7, P 210
Bernice Hume to Carl Faris 18 Jun 1915 B 15, P 309
Clarissa Hume to Stonewall Alsman 4 Jun 1891 B 9, P 350
Elijah Hume to tillie Wortman 30 Aug 1891 B 9, P 374
Florence Hume to John Wilkerson 2 Apr 1893 B 10, P 67
Irvin Hume to Lillie Campbell 10 Apr 1915 B 15, P 695
John Hume to Nellie Springer 2 Sep 1908, B 14, P 51
Joseph Hume to Mahala McCammon 30 aug 1892, B 9, P 515
Margaret Hume to Robert Bishop 1 Nov 1863, B 2, P 387
Mary Hume to William McCammon 22 Feb 1883, B ?, P 175
Nancy Hume to William Taylor 6 Sep 1883, B 7, P 425
Marhta Humes to James Figg 15 Aug 1886, B ?, P ?33 
BISHOP, Robert C. (I29481)
 
10 15 July 1760.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Culpeper County.
Description: 220 acres in the thoroughfare of the Beverdam adjoining James T. Whyte &c.
Source: Northern Neck Grants K, 1757-1762, p. 183 (Reel 294).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HUME, George (I1326)
 
11 18 July 1760.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Culpeper County.
Description: 609 acres in the Great Fork of Rappahanock River adjoining John Yancy, Richard Tutt &c.
Source: Northern Neck Grants K, 1757-1762, p. 186 (Reel 294).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HUME, Francis (I2443)
 
12 19 October 1756.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Augusta County.
Description: 400 acres on the So. side of Nethertons Mill Run.
Source: Northern Neck Grants H, p. 709 (Reel 293).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HOME, George (I1339)
 
13 20 May 1748.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Orange County.
Description: 200 acres adjoining William Stanton, and John Spotswood.
Source: Northern Neck Grants G, p. 49 (Reel 292).
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HOME, George (I1339)
 
14 21 May 1748.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Orange County.
Description: 400 acres on Dark Run adjoining Wm Bootne, Robert Cave &c.
Source: Northern Neck Grants G, p. 50 (Reel 292).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HOME, George (I1339)
 
15 5 July 1748.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311. Location: Orange County.
Description: 100 acres in the Great Fork of Rappahannock River adjoining John Spotswood, George Hume &c.
Source: Northern Neck Grants G, p. 99 (Reel 292).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
STANTON, William (I1991)
 
16 8 September 1779.
Available on microfilm. Northern Neck Grants, reels 288-311.
Location: Culpeper County.
Description: 322 acres on the branches of the Robinson River.
Source: Northern Neck Grants R, 1778-1780, p. 291 (Reel 297).
Original survey exists.
Part of the index to recorded copies of land grants issued by the agents of the Fairfax Proprietary between 1690 and 1781 and by the Commonwealth between 1786 and 1874. Original and recorded surveys are also indexed when available. The collection is housed in the Archives at the Library of Virginia. 
HUME, George (I1326)
 
17 Alice Humes was born the illegitimate daughter of Elizabeth Humes of Shiney Row baptised Penshaw 1824.

On the 1841 Census Alice was living with her mother and step father at Shiney Row
Ho 107/312/19 Folio 8
ANDERSON William 40 Quarryman Ireland?
" Elizabeth 35 yes
HUMES Alice 15 "
" Thomas 13 "
Anderson William 2 "
" Isabella 4 "

According to her marriage certificate she was living in Newbottle.
Lived at 96 Princess St. Thornley in 1851. She died in the cholera epidemic of 1854 aged 31.

She names her father on her M.C. as William Scott.
William Anderson, surely her step father, was a witness. 
HUMES, Alice (I48339)
 
18 bk. 1 pg. 67 Family F1259
 
19 Cless,2 children;mayes;talmadge,the latter 2 retired school teachers
Of columbus,oh schools. 
HUMES, Susie (I38147)
 
20 Dr. Charles Robinson Hume, a resident of Anadarko for nearly fifty years, died at the home of his son, C. Ross Hume, 503 West Central boulevard, 1:20 a.m. Friday, August 9, 1940. The pioneer had been bedfast for nearly a year. He was 92.

With the death of Doctor Hume, memories of service to the entire Kiowa Indian reservation are revived in the minds of aged Indians and whites alike. For the first five years of his practice in the five-county area the physican gave medical aid to the Indians, without any assistance.

Funeral services were held on Sunday in the First Presbyterian church here. Rev. Lewis R. Rogers, pastor, officiated, and burial was made in the Anadarko cemetery under the direction of the Smith Funeral chapel, here.

He was born in Riga, Monroe county, New York, October 21, 1847 and moved, with his parents, Roderick and Ruth Ann Hume, to Michigan in 1854. Twenty years later Charles Robinson Hume was awarded his degree in medicine from Michigan University.

His first practice was begun in Wood county, Ohio, and he was married to Annette Ross, December 27, 1876, in Perrysburg, Ohio. Following the Perrysburg medical practice the couple moved to Tontogany, Ohio, and it was here that two sons, C. Ross, and Raymond R., were born.

In January, 1881, the family moved to Caldwell, Kansas, where Doctor Hume remained until 1890. During their Caldwell residence two sons and a daughter were born and died in infancy.

Appointment as Kiowa Indian Agency doctor brought Doctor Hume into Caddo County on December 1, 1890, and his family followed a month later.

Mrs. Hume died in January, 1933 and Dr. Raymond R. Hume died in Minco in August, 1935.

A long list of honors and distinguished services may be added after the name of Dr. Charles Robinson Hume.

He was the oldest living member in continuous affiliation with the Presbyterian church here, establishing his membership in 1891. Until retiring from his position ten years ago, Doctor Hume served as either a trustee or elder of the church here from his time of membership.

A charter member of the Sons of the American Revolution in the state chapter at Oklahoma City, Doctor Hume was given honorary membership when he retired at the age of 80.

At the organization of Caddo County, he was appointed as first county health officer, holding the position until statehood. He was the first president of the Caddo County Medical society and for many years was secretary-treasurer of the organization. He was a member of the Territorial and State Medical societies for over twenty years and was Councilor for the third district for six years, and in 1914 was vice president, of the organization. He also served as president of the organization in 1916.

Included in the survivors are his son, C. Ross Hume, Anadarko; three grand children, Ross G. Hume, Oklahoma City, Mrs. Dr. James H. Hammond, Tulsa, and Mrs. Dr. John R. Black, Los Angeles, Calif.; and two great grandchildren, Charles Robert Hume, Oklahoma City, and James H. Hammond II, Los Angeles.1
1Anadarko Daily News, August 9, 1940. 
HUME, Charles Robinson MD (I31777)
 
21 Elizabeth is the mother of Alice born illegitimately in 1823.

Elizabeth is said to be the 4th daughter of Matthew & Alice.
According to the Parish records of Penshaw, Elizabeth of Shiney Row, gave birth to an illegitimate daughter Alice who was baptised 19 March 1824

However on the 1841 Census and also the 1851 she says her age is 35/54
On the 1851 census she is entered as being born in Penshaw and 54years old on the original returns. This makes her born c 1796. Check 1861 census.

However she is not recorded in the baptisms of Penshaw1754-1812

She appears to have had another illegitmate child and then married in 1831, and given birth to at least 3 other children.

On 1841 she is livng at Quarry Head Row, Old Penshaw, with her husband and children
HO 107/312/19 folio 8 (not sure of the enumeration district)

On the 1851 she is living at Shiney Row with William , Isabella and William their son. 
HUME, Elizabeth (I48617)
 
22 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I48228)
 
23 Obituary. The death occurred at her home in East Chester of Mrs. Leander Graves, aged 77 years, following a lengthy period of ill-health. The deceased, formerly Isobel Hume, a daughter of the late David Hume, East Chester, spent all her life in Chester community, where she was a respected resident. She was pre-deceased by her husband less than a year ago. Surviving to mourn their loss, is one daughter, Gladys, Mrs. Vernon Boutilier of North West Cove; one son, Russel, with whom she lived, and whose wife tenderly cared for her during her tedious illness; and two grandchildren. Also surviving are two sisters, Mrs Hattie Cleveland; of Chester: and Florence, Mrs. Angus McInnes; Saskatchewan; two brothers, Frank, East Chester and Stanley Hume of River John.
The funeral service was held on Friday last in the United Baptist church, with interment in that cemetery. The Rev. M.A. Gibson was the officiating clergyman.
 
HUME, Isobel Rebecca (I47746)
 
24 Robert I. Hume, Accountant, 78

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OBITUARY
Published: October 21, 1990

LEAD: Robert I. Hume, a certified public accountant who was an executive with Cowles Communications for almost 30 years, died on Monday at his home in Scarsdale, N.Y. He was 78 years.

He died of bone marrow cancer, his family said.

Mr. Hume joined Cowles in 1945 and was financial executive officer and vice president-treasurer of the publisher before retiring in 1973. He worked a year with The Saturday Review of Literature before becoming treasurer of St. Thomas Episcopal Church in Manhattan.

Mr. Hume was born in New Britain, Conn., and was an alumnus of Morse College in Hartford. He was a partner in the New Haven accounting firm of Baker, Goodyear before joining Cowles.

Surviving are his wife, Blanche; a daughter, Beverly Selmeski, and three grandsons. 
HUME, Robert I. (I51662)
 
25 !BIOGRAPHY:
Henry & Wilhelmenia left Steinhagen Bielfeldt in North-Eastern part of the province of Westphalia in the state of Prussia German empire, in the year of 1847. They decided to try to improve their fortunes by emigrating to America. Prussia at that time had just gone through the disastrous period of the Napoleonic Wars, and had at last driven the French army out of Germany, and conditions in north-eastern Westphalia, which was a rough and mountainous section of the province, were anything but promising with the prospect of more wars to come. These conditions probably were the cause of the desperate desire for them to try their luck in a new country. Having only enough money for ocean passage for two to the United States, it was necessary to leave the four children behind with friends in Germany until such time as they could become settled in America, secure work and save enough money to pay for their passage. The decision to leave the four small children behind was a heart breaking one to make, but the desire to leave Europe was a pressing one, and the sacrifice had to be made. Upon reaching America they made their way to St. Louis, Missouri where he found work in a sugar refinery. It took four long years of hard work and frugal living to enable the couple to save enough money to send back to Germany to pay for the children's passage across the ocean, and during that four years another daughter had been born to them in St. Louis, Missouri. But at long last the money was saved and sent to Germany and in 1851 after a stormy passage of eighty-one days on an old sailing ship, the four children were happily reunited with their parents. The four children's ages at this time ranged from eleven down to four years. It is hard to appreciate the responsibility borne by Louisa, an eleven year old girl in caring for the three younger children on this long rough voyage, with another family on this sail ship.

!BIOGRAPHY:
Henry and Wilhelmenia left Steinhagen Bielfeldt in the North Eastern part of the province of Westphalia in the State of Prussia German Empire. In the year 1847 they decided to try to improve their fortunes by emigrating to America. Prussia at that time had just gone through the disastrous period of the Napoleonic Wars, and had at last driven the French Army out of Germany, however conditions in North-Eastern Westphalia, which was a rough and mountainous section of the province were anything but promising with the prospect of more wars to come, there conditions probably were the cause of the desperate desire for them to try their luck in a new country. Having only enough money for ocean passage for two to the United States it was necessary to leave the four children behind with friends in Germany, until such time as they could become settled in America, secure work and save enough money to pay for their passage. The decision to leave the four small children behind was a heart breaking one to make, but the desire to leave Europe was a pressing one and the sacrifice had to be made and upon reaching America they made their may to St. Louis.
Hardly had the family been reunited in this country when an epidemic of the dreaded Asiatic Cholera broke out in St. Louis, Missouri. The father, the young son who had been born in Germany, and the little daughter who had been born in St. Louis, all contracted the terrible disease and in a few days all three were dead.
This tragic event left Wilhelmenia a widow with three young daughters, Louisa, Mary, and Johanna Maria Caroline to care for. Far from her native land and relatives, and with no financial resources. But the family was some how able to stick together and weather the storm of disasters which had overtaken them. 
MEISENSCHMIDT, Christine Louise (I438)
 
26 !BIRTH, MARRIAGE: The Patterson Family History by William B. Putman Jr.
!NAME: Called "Uncle Pick", born 29 May 1832 page 23.

!SOURCE: The Family Tree. Missouri Historical Research Record. The Patterson genealogy, continued from December, 1967. From the Missouri Historical Society Vertical File p. 3.

!SOURCE: National Society United States Daughters of 1812 - Grave Locations Project - Soldiers of War of 1812. Copy in possession of Marilyn P. Devaney. Lists names of children of William Patterson, birth dates, name of spouses and dates of marriage.

!CENSUS: 1840 Missouri Index
CountyCensus Page Township Patterson,
WilliamSt. L236St. Ferd. Patterson, William
Jr. St. L236St. Ferd. Patterson, PollySt.
L236St. Ferd. Patterson, JamesSt. L
236St. Ferd. Patterson, Davis Sr. St. L 236
St. Ferd. Patterson, DavidSt. L 236St.
Ferd. Patterson, John St. L237St. Ferd.

!SOURCE: Mentioned in a Will filed in St. Louis, Missouri 8 August 1872 for brother Joseph Patterson. 
PATTERSON, William Piggott (I2779)
 
27 !BIRTH, MARRIAGE: The Patterson Family History by William B. Putman Jr.
Moved to Patterson, Illinois in 1852.

!SOURCE: National Society United States Daughters of 1812 - Grave Locations Project - Soldiers of War of 1812. Copy in possession of Marilyn P. Devaney. Lists names of children of William Patterson, birth dates, name of spouses and dates of marriage.

!NOTE: Name could be Davis or it could have been a middle name. 
DAVIDSON, Elizabeth (I3049)
 
28 !BIRTH, MARRIAGE: The Patterson Family History by William B. Putman Jr.
page 20 
PATTERSON, Nettie Viola (I3015)
 
29 !BIRTH: "A Stroll Through Coldwater Cemetery" by the Webster Groves DAR.

!DEATH: "A Stroll Through Coldwater Cemetery" - John is the only child of Lewis and Nancy Patterson buried in the cemetery. 
PATTERSON, John (I2602)
 
30 !BIRTH: "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896

!DEATH: "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896

OCCU: minister

RELI: Member of the Mennonite Society 
CASSEL, Yelles (I16762)
 
31 !BIRTH: "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896

!DEATH: "The Descendents of John Cadwallader of Wales, Horsham and Warminster," by Mrs. Anna H. Baker, 1970; "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896 says he died 17 Apr 1691

OCCU: weaver

!BURIAL: "The Descendents of John Cadwallader of Wales, Horsham and Warminster," by Mrs. Anna H. Baker, 1970

EMIG:
DATE 20 Jan 1685/86
PLAC arrived at Philadelphia, PA from London, England on the "Jeffries" SOUR "Emigrants to Pennsylvania, 1641-1819," ed. Michael Tepper, 1977; "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896 says they landed 20 Nov 1686

RELI: Society of Friends (Quaker)

_FA2:
PLAC one of the founders of Germantown, Philadephia Co, PA SOUR "The Descendents of John Cadwallader of Wales, Horsham and Warminster," by Mrs. Anna H. Baker, 1970

_FA3:
DATE 20 Dec 1686
PLAC came from Kresheim in the Palatinate, High Germany SOUR "The Descendents of John Cadwallader of Wales, Horsham and Warminster," by Mrs. Anna H. Baker, 1970

!MARRIAGE: Opal Maple's Information 
CASSELL, Johannes (I16760)
 
32 !BIRTH: "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896

!MARRIAGE: "A Genealogical History of the Cassel Family in America," by Daniel Kolb Cassel, 1896 
CASSELL, Arnold (I17523)
 
33 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard

!DEATH: Maxine R. Sears 
SWINEHART, Hester Ann (I16746)
 
34 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard

LVG: Knox Co and Seneca Co, OH

LVG: moved to St Joseph County, IN

OCCU: Farmer 
JACKSON, John (I17114)
 
35 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard

LVG: moved to South Bend, St Joseph Co, IN with Charles H. Whitmore

RELI: Methodist Episcopal Church 
JACKSON, Mary (I17113)
 
36 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard

RELI: German Baptist Church 
LEECH, Elizabeth R. (I17124)
 
37 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard JACKSON, Silas (I17115)
 
38 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard EAGER, Elizabeth (I17116)
 
39 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard; Maxine R. Sears

!DEATH: Maxine R. Sears

LVG: moved to Center Twp, St Joseph Co, IN

LVG: moved to German Twp, St Joseph Co, IN

OCCU: farmer

RELI: German Baptist Church

_FA2:
DATE 1909
PLAC German Twp, St Joseph Co, IN
SOUR @S87656@
PAGE 4 Jan 1909, page 5
DATA
TEXT (photocopy of the obituary of Mrs. Susan Van Buskirk, sent by Michael D. Lacopo, D.V.M., 10525 Red Pine Drive, Granger, IN 46530-7529, 219-271-0757)

Biography of J. G. Kollar found in the History of St. Joseph County, IN by Charles C. Chapman & Co, page 691.


!MARRIAGE: Maxine R. Sears 
KOLLAR, Josiah G. (I17041)
 
40 !BIRTH: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard; Nonie's Family Record; 1850 CT and IN Census confirm birthplace as CT

!DEATH: Nonie's Family Record; (Don Whitmore's Family Information says 25 Jan 1893 or 25 Feb 1892)

BAPM:
DATE 4 Aug 1822
PLAC Rocky Hill, Hartford Co, CT
SOUR Rocky Hill Vital Records Index

LVG: Moved from CT to Fort Wayne, Allen Co, IN

LVG: Plymouth, Marshall Co, IN

OCCU: clerk; insurance; musical instruments; music store in Plymouth, Marshall Co, IN

According to Anna Virginia Whitmore: He was the "First Mayor" of Fort Wayne, IN.
At some point he moved out to CT to recover from some illness, handing over his Music Store in Plymouth to a friend. When they returned, the friend didn?t return the store to him. The friend ended up to be very wealthy, the Whitmore?s were pretty poor. He had sold pianos at the music store. ________________________________________________________________________________
_____

1860 CT Census; Hartford Co, Rocky Hill, 9 Jun 1860, M653, R77, page 267

Dwelling 5; Family 4 Henry Whitmore 75M, Farmer, 3400, 2000 CT
Ann 75F CT
Charles 41M, Retired Merchant, 500 CT
Pamelia 34F IN
Anna 9F, (school within year) IN
Alida 7F, (school within year) IN
Thomas 5M IN
Brenda 3F IN ________________________________________________________________________________
_____

1860 IN Census; Marshall Co, Plymouth, 8 Jun 1860, M653, R278, page 610

Dwelling 208; Family 208 Charles Whitmore 40M, Com. & Produce Merch., 400 CT
Pamelia 30F, Housekeeper NY
Anna 10F, (school within year) IN
Alida 8F, (school within year) IN
Thomas 6M IN ________________________________________________________________________________
_____

!MARRIAGE: Don Whitmore's Family Information

!MARRIAGE: "A History of St. Joseph County, Indiana" by Timothy Edward Howard; Don Whitmore's Information says 20 Sep 1874 
WHITMORE, Charles (I16283)
 
41 !BIRTH: "Alyea Family Notes," by William Heidgerd, 1957

!DEATH: "Alyea Family Notes," by William Heidgerd, 1957 
VAN VOORHEES, Margriete Alberse (I16850)
 
42 !BIRTH: "Alyea Family Notes," by William Heidgerd, 1957

LVG: west side of the Hack River, betw Kinderkamack and Hackensack, Bergen Co, NJ

!MARRIAGE: "Pre-Revolutionary Dutch Houses and Families," by Rosalie Fellows Bailey, 1936

!MARRIAGE: "Pre-Revolutionary Dutch Houses and Families," by Rosalie Fellows Bailey, 1936

!MARRIAGE: "Alyea Family Notes," by William Heidgerd, 1957 says 1661; "Pre-Revolutionary Dutch Houses and Families," by Rosalie Fellows Bailey, 1936 
VAN VOORHEES, Albert Stevense (I16855)
 
43 !BIRTH: "Ancestors of William Adams Collord and Rebecca Severns his Wife," (author unknown)

!DEATH: "The Blauvelt Family in Nova Scotia," compiled by Robert Brook Blauveldt, 1939

_FA2:
PLAC First female white child born on Manhattan
SOUR "The Blauvelt Family in Nova Scotia," compiled by Robert Brook Blauveldt, 1939

_FA3:
DATE 8 Sep 1674
PLAC Was a witness at the baptism of her first grandchild SOUR "The Blauvelt Family in Nova Scotia," compiled by Robert Brook Blauveldt, 1939 
MOLL, Marretje Lamberts (I17631)
 
44 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1713, Langdon, Tobias, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. Apr 13, chr. May 12"

BAPM:
DATE 12 May 1713
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1713, Langdon, Tobias, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. Apr 13, chr. May 12" 
LANGDON, Tobias (I21744)
 
45 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1714/15, Langdon, Anne, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. Dec 23, chr. Jan 4"

!DEATH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1715, Langdon, Ann, d/o Mr. Gilb: L., Minister, Jul 16"

BAPM:
DATE 4 Jan 1714/15
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1714/15, Langdon, Anne, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. Dec 23, chr. Jan 4"
!BURIAL: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1715, Langdon, Ann, d/o Mr. Gilb: L., Minister, Jul 16" 
LANGDON, Anne (I21740)
 
46 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1716, Longdon, Charles, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. May 29, chr. Jun 20"

!DEATH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1742/43, Langdon, Charles, Jan 11"

BAPM:
DATE 20 Jun 1716
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1716, Longdon, Charles, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, b. May 29, chr. Jun 20"
!BURIAL: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1742/43, Langdon, Charles, Jan 11"

!MARRIAGE: "Marriages from Woodbury, Devon, England (1557-1837)";;;; ; "Langdon, 2 Mar 1740, Charles, Mary Mrs. Searle, 01472-6" 
LANGDON, Charles (I21741)
 
47 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1717, Langdon, Richard, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Nov 25"

!DEATH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Rich: and Henrietta, s & d/o Mr. Gilb: L. Minister, May 1"

BAPM:
DATE 25 Nov 1717
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1717, Langdon, Richard, s/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Nov 25" !BURIAL: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Rich: and Henrietta, s & d/o Mr. Gilb: L. Minister, May 1" 
LANGDON, Richard (I21752)
 
48 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1719, Langdon, Henrietta, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Jun 24"

!DEATH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Rich: and Henrietta, s & d/o Mr. Gilb: L. Minister, May 1"

BAPM:
DATE 24 Jun 1719
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1719, Langdon, Henrietta, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Jun 24" !BURIAL: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Rich: and Henrietta, s & d/o Mr. Gilb: L. Minister, May 1" 
LANGDON, Henrietta (I21747)
 
49 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1722, Langdon, Anna Maria, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Aug 1"

!DEATH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Anna Maria, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, May 17"

BAPM:
DATE 1 Aug 1722
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1722, Langdon, Anna Maria, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, Aug 1" !BURIAL: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1723, Langdon, Anna Maria, d/o Mr. Gilbert L. Minister, May 17" 
LANGDON, Anna Maria (I21730)
 
50 !BIRTH: "Baptism and Marriage Records (1557-1837) and Burial Records (1575-1837) from Woodbury, Devon, England";;;; ; "1732, Langdon, Mary, Gilbert & Mary, b. 24 Sep; chr. 18 Oct"

BAPM:
DATE 18 Oct 1732
PLAC Woodbury, Co Devon, England
SOUR @S88414@
DATA
TEXT "1732, Langdon, Mary, Gilbert & Mary, b. 24 Sep; chr. 18 Oct" 
LANGDON, Mary (I21644)
 

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