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401 Ann Mack Research: Sibil (Sybill/Sybell) Halley's husband, WilliamHarrison Peake, is the son of Mary Harrison and her second husband JohnPeake. Mary Harrison was the daughter of Sarah Hawley Harrison andWilliam Harrison, making her son William and Sybell second cousins. AnnMack research, The Fifth Generation, pg. FX-16. HALLEY, Sibil (I10476)
402 Ann Mack Research: William may have married with Betsey Striblin in1797, Clark Co., KY or Lucy Harris in 1801 in Madison Co., KY. No proof. WILKERSON, William (I10471)
403 ANN3 JENNINGS (JOHN2, JOHN1) was born ABT 1653, and died 1692. She married (1) (FNU) BRIGGS. She married (2) WILLIAM JAYNE I June 10, 1675 in New Hav. Co. CT, son of HENRY JAYNE.
i. ANNA4 JAYNE, b. 1676, Suffolk Co., NY; m. DANIEL BREWSTER, ABT 1693.
ii. WILLIAM JAYNE II, b. June 4, 1678, East Riding, NY; d. October 1756, Suffolk Co., NY; m. (1) ELIZABETH STERLING; m. (2) ELIZABETH WOODHULL, December 10, 1710, Suffolk Co., NY.
iii. JOHN J. JAYNE, b. July 23, 1680; d. May 11, 1729; m. SARAH WOODHULL.
v. JAMES JAYNE, b. 1683; d. 1781, South Haven, L.I., NY; m. (1) DEBORAH (MNU) JAYNE; m. (2) BETSY ACKERLY , (ACKERLEY).
vi. MATTHIAS JAYNE, b. 1686; d. 1785; m. TEMPERANCE HELME.
vii. SAMUEL JAYNE, b. 1690, Suffolk Co., NY; d. 1765, Orange Co., NY; m. DINAH TOOKER.
JENNINGS, Ann (I671953344)
404 ANN3 JENNINGS (JOHN2, JOHN1) was born ABT 1653, and died 1692. She married (1) (FNU) BRIGGS. She married (2) WILLIAM JAYNE I June 10, 1675 in New Hav. Co. CT, son of HENRY JAYNE.
i. ANNA4 JAYNE, b. 1676, Suffolk Co., NY; m. DANIEL BREWSTER, ABT 1693.
ii. WILLIAM JAYNE II, b. June 4, 1678, East Riding, NY; d. October 1756, Suffolk Co., NY; m. (1) ELIZABETH STERLING; m. (2) ELIZABETH WOODHULL, December 10, 1710, Suffolk Co., NY.
iii. JOHN J. JAYNE, b. July 23, 1680; d. May 11, 1729; m. SARAH WOODHULL.
v. JAMES JAYNE, b. 1683; d. 1781, South Haven, L.I., NY; m. (1) DEBORAH (MNU) JAYNE; m. (2) BETSY ACKERLY , (ACKERLEY).
vi. MATTHIAS JAYNE, b. 1686; d. 1785; m. TEMPERANCE HELME.
vii. SAMUEL JAYNE, b. 1690, Suffolk Co., NY; d. 1765, Orange Co., NY; m. DINAH TOOKER.
JAYNE, William (I671953377)
405 Anne Empson, who married firstly Robert Ingleton (d.1503), a ward of her father, by whom she had a daughter who married Humphrey Tyrrell.

She married secondly John Higford, who in 1504 was pardoned for her rape as well as burglary, and other offences.[1]
EMPSON, Anne (I11037)
406 Another example of the broad meaning of the word "neptis" in this period is its use for King Henry I's kinswoman, Sibyl of Falaise, in the Curia Regis Rolls. As best I know, King Henry had no niece named Sibyl of Falaise. The assertion by one author that the word "neptis" might be an euphemism for an illegitimate daughter seems unfounded. Rather, Sibyl of Falaise was simply a near kinswoman of undeterminate relationship to King Henry I of England.

Henry I gave the honour of Montgomery (in Wales) to Baldwin de Boulers on his marriage to Sibyl de Falaise. Sibyl was some kind of relation, probably cousin, of Henry I, but not niece as is interpreted from the latin...

The IPM of Vitalis Engayne in 1248 (CIPM 1: 166) says for Suffolk "Badmundefeld, a moiety of the manor (extent given) held of the honour on Mungumeri without service, because King Henry, the king's great-great grandfather, gave the manor in free marriage to Baldwin de Bulers, ancestor of the said Vitalis, with Sibyl de Falaise his niece."

The division is reiterated in the IPM of William de Cantilupo in 1253 (CIPM 1 : 318) Suffolk. "Badmundefield manor (extent given). King Henry I gave the manor to Baldwin de Boulers in free marriage with Sibyl de Faleisse, wherefore no service has ever been done to the king for the same. " [Ref: Rosie Bevan 8 May 2002]

father: William de Falaise [Ref: CP V:72chart]

parents: Domesday People, p.474 has Sybil as daughter of William de Falaise possibly son of William de Moulins, son of Walter de Falaise, brother of Herleve de Falaise, mother of Duke William. Sybil's mother was Geva, da. and heiress of Serlo de Burcy, Lord of Blagdon, Somerset. Geva was previously married to Martin and her son and heir was Robert fitz Martin d.1159. See also Sanders p.15, 22, 23. [Ref: Rosie Bevan 9 May 2002] caveat emptor: Sibyl's connection to Herleve, mother of Wm. the C., is (though certainly possible) speculation which, at this time lacks documentary proof... Curt

parents: Keats-Rohan in Domesday Descendants has Sibilla de Falesia as younger daughter of William de Falaise and Geva de Burcy. "She was given in marriage to Baldwin de Boullers by Henry I, who described her as his 'nepta', i.e. kinswoman". Sources: Johnson/Cronne, RRAN II, App. no. cccix; Tremlett and Blakiston, Stogursey Charters (1949(, no 1) [Ref: Renia Simmonds 9 May 2002]

DE FALAISE, Sibyl (I15815)
407 Another person has a marriage date of 5 Aug 1825 Family F2762
408 Ansbertus (505 or ca 535 – 570 or 611), "Ansbertus nobilissimus genuit Arnoldum ex Blitchildi filia Clotharii regis Francorum, et Feriolum et Modericum et Tarsiciam.", was a Gallo-Roman Senator. He was the son of Ferreolus, Senator of Narbonne (b. 470) and his wife Saint Dode. He was the great-grandson of Tonantius Ferreolus and wife Papianilla.

Marriage and issue

He married Blithilde, also called Bilichilde (ca 538 – ca 603), "Blithilde filia Clotharii regis Francorum." or "filiam Hlotharii regis Francorum.", daughter of Chlothar I, King of the Franks, and wife Waldrada, a Lombard princess, before 555 and they had:

• Arnual or Arnoldus or Arnoald, Bishop of Metz and Margrave of Schelde
• Saint Munderic, Bishop of Arisitum
• Tarsicius or Tarsice
Ansbertus (I40816)
409 Ansgard (fl. 863)

Queen of France. Name variations: Ansgarde; Ansgarde of Burgundy. Flourished around 863; daughter of Count Harduin; became first wife of Louis II the Stammerer (846?879), king of France (r. 877?879), in 862; children: Louis III (863?882), king of France (r. 879?882); Carloman (866?884), king of France (r. 879?884); Gisela (who married Robert, count of Troyes). The name of Louis the Stammerer's second wife was Adelaide Judith , mother of Charles III the Simple (879?929), king of France (r. 898?923).

OF BURGUNDY, Ansgarde Queen of Aquitaine (I11798)
Robert S. Bailey was appointed a Road Commissioner in Carroll County

August ,1, 1834
"we Robert S. Bailey & h,m. L. Parr having been appointed conmissioners for the purpose of reviewiIng out a road from Carrolton to Phillips Ferry and reporting to your honorable Court on the same have reviewed the country and marked out a road leading through No. 60 & 6l in the 5th dist. & crossing Youngs ferry road near the poplar spring & striking the oId ridge trail leading to Phillips ferry near that place which way is narked we recommend as the best rout for said road..."

"Ordered by the Court that the Cferk notlfy the Road Commissioners of the 714th and 729th Districts to cause said road to be opened fortwith."

February 3, 1835
"Afso ordered by the Court thal Puckett Wood, Rober:t S. Bailey & lin. L. Panr be appointed to review & mark a road from Carl:o1ton to Phlllips Ferry by the most conveinent

SOURCE: Carroll County Genealogical Quarterly. Fall 1989 
BAILEY, Robert S (I3371)
411 Arms carved in roof of cloister, Canterbury. Family F565995732
412 Arnoald, also called Arnoldus or Arnual (ca 560 – ca 611), was a Bishop of Metz between 601 and 609 or 611, the successor of Agilulf, and a Margrave of Schelde. He was the son of Ansbertus, a Senator, and wife Blithilde.

Married before 584 to Oda (?), born ca 564, they were the parents of:

Saint Itta, married to Pippin of Landen
Dode or Doda, also called Dode of Metz, Dode of Old Saxony or Doda the Saxon, who became a nun in 612 at Treves becoming called also Clothilde of Treves, born ca 584, married ca 596 to Arnulf of Metz

Father of St. Arnulf of Metz

It is a subject of much debate among genealogists whether or not Arnoald is the father of Arnulf bishop of Metz, who, according to Christian Settipani's early publications, is a perfect candidate. Settipani contradicts himself in newer publications, stating that Arnulf of Metz couldn't have been Arnoald's son given to no mention of the former having any royal blood. Further speculation indicate Arnulf's father could be a Bodegisel, based on documents from old Frankish legends. This statement is also uncertain. He states instead that Arnoald was Arnulf's father in law.
Bishop Arnoald (I40815)
413 Arnoul married Rosele (Susanna) D' IVREA Princess of Italy, Queen of France, daughter of Berenger II D' IVREA usurper King of Italy (950-61) and Willa DI TOSCANA Princess of Tuscany, about 968.

(Rosele (Susanna) D' IVREA Princess of Italy, Queen of France was born about 952 in Luxembourg, , Luxembourg, West Europe, died on 26 Jan 1003 in Gent, Luxembourg, Belgium and was buried in Gent, Luxembourg, Belgium. 
DE FLANDRES, Arnoul II (Arnold, Arnolph) "Le Jeune" Count of Flanders (I671953266)
414 Arrived in USA in 1907 via Ellis Island. On the list of arrivals posted on the memorial wall at Ellis Island.
His wife, Stella, was from Okrasin in the Bialystok region of Poland. Never naturalised

Wies Okvosin Woje Wootzwo Bialostok
Poczla Radzillow
Near Warsaw

MICHALOWSKI, Joseph (I7026)
415 Arrived in USA in 1907 via Ellis Island. On the list of arrivals posted on the memorial wall at Ellis Island.
She was from Okrasin in the Bialystok region of Poland. Never naturalised

Wies Okvosin Woje Wootzwo Bialostok
Poczla Radzillow
Near Warsaw

NIERADKO, Stanislawa Bertha (I7027)
416 Arrived in Virginia in 1637 WHEATLEY, Robert (I11877)
417 Artelia died of typhoid fever.  RONEY, Artelia (I11471)
418 Arthur Napoleon Roberts was born on October 6, 1895, in Jones County Georgia to Wiley Thomas Roberts and Isabelle Neal Roberts. He married Roberta Bates Barton in 1927 and they had one son together in 1928. They were divorced after less than 1 year of marriage.
He then married Millie M. in 1928. They were divorced after 8 years of marriage.
He then re-married Roberta Bates Barton in 1936.

Arthur Roberts was a shoe salesman and graduated from Mercer University in Macon, GA. He became a Dairy Farmer and continued to work the land with his father and brother in Jones County, GA. He died on May 28, 1977, in Macon, Georgia, at the age of 81, and was buried there.

Source: Carla Roberts Pryor 
ROBERTS, Arthur Napoleon (I4466)
419 Arthur was divorced in 1955/1956. In April 1930, he resided in Moreland, Coweta County, Georgia

Arthur B. Jones was cremated upon his death in January, 1995 and his ashes kept in an urn that was placed in the coffin of his former wife, Ella Camp Hutchinson, upon her death in March by their surviving children. This information was related to me firsthand by my mother, Arthur and Ella's daughter at the funeral. 
JONES, Arthur Buford (I7465)
420 At Home FAVER, Doris Lelia (I7732)
421 At Rest ROBERTS, Eugene A (I4248)
422 At Rest JAMES, Lydia Drucilla (I4420)
423 At the end of the 12th century Sir Roger gave to the monks of Robert sbridge all the tithes of his lands at Sokerness and the seas around Rye, situated between the lands of Robert de Crevecouer and the town of Winchelsea. Master of the Knights Templar 1217. DE ST LEGER, Sir Roger (I672075314)
424 At the time of his father's death in 1930 Joe Bailey was living inMarshall, Tx. After sustaining serious
head injuries in an automobile accident in Texas, Joe Bailey was moved toa convalescent home for printer,s in Colorado Springs, Co. where heremained until his death. According to his daughter, Linda FryFeatherston, his actual death resulted from an allergic reaction to aninjection of penicillin given in the treatment for pneumonia. His bodywas returned for burial to Denton, Tx where he was interred at IOOFCemetery, alongside his parents.
Social Security # 450-09-7951 issued in Texas 
FRY, Joe Bailey (I859)
425 Avis was reprimanded for speaking of her "Cozen Gray's wife" as a "Whoore" TURLEY, Avis (I1538)
426 Baldwin de Boelare came to England in 1105 when he was granted the Lordship of Montgomery, Wales in marriage with Sybil de Falaise. Sybil was the 'niece' of King Henry I. In this country he is recorded as Baldwin de Boulers, de Boullers, de Bollers or de Bullers. All Phonetic variations of de Boelare.

Baldwin was of a Flemish family from Boelare and his father was Stephen, Baron de Boelare. Boelare is now known as NederBoelare and is part of the town of Geraardsbergen, East Flanders, Belgium.

The de Boulers were based at Hen Domen, the original site for Montgomery Castle and it is from Baldwin that Montgomery gets its Welsh name, Trefaldwyn "The Town of Baldwin".

The de Boulers continued as a prominent Shropshire family, becoming the Bowdlers.

Montgomery Castle had been built in the 1070s (not long after the Norman conquest) by Roger, Earl of Shrewsbury who named it after his home in Normandy and had became the property of the crown in 1102 when Robert of Montgomery rebelled against the king. It was in an important location just east of the ford of Rhyd Whyman over the river Severn.

Montgomery was held by Baldwin de Boulers, his son Stephen (slain by Llywelyn ap Madog of Powys in 1152) and grandsons Robert and Baldwin who succeeded him. The de Boulers lost the Lordship after they were overrun by the Welsh in 1207. It is presumably from the first or second Baldwin that the Welsh name of Montgomery, Trefaldwyn (a mutation from Tre Baldwin) arose.

The castle fell into decay although it was briefly reoccupied in 1223 when the area came back under English control and the new castle of Montgomery was built.

The original Montgomery castle of the de Boulers is on a site known as Hen Domen and is situated to the west of the modern Montgomery town (Powys, Wales).

What was once a timber castle is now a large earthen mound (c8 metres high and 40 metres in diameter) with the earthworks of the bailey. The site, which is now partially covered with trees, is the most extensively excavated timber castle in Britain.

DE BOULERS, Baldwin Lord Montgomery (I12884)
427 Baldwin FitzGilbert (died 1090) (alias Baldwin the Sheriff, Baldwin of Exeter, Baldwin de Meulles/Moels and Baldwin du Sap) was an Anglo-Norman magnate and one of the 52 Devon Domesday Book tenants-in-chief of King William the Conqueror.

He was originally from Meulles or nearby Le Sap, in Calvados, Normandy. He was a younger son of Gilbert, Count of Brionne and Count of Eu, in Normandy.

Together with his eldest brother Richard FitzGilbert, in 1066 Baldwin accompanied William Duke of Normandy in the Norman Conquest of England.[2]

Following William the Conqueror's successful siege of the Saxon city of Exeter, that king appointed Baldwin castellan of the newly built Rougemont Castle in Exeter, a royal castle, and appointed him hereditary Sheriff of Devon, which position he held until his death. Exeter Castle was thenceforth the official seat of the Sheriff of Devon. King William I also granted him the very large feudal barony of Okehampton in Devon, at the caput of which he built Okehampton Castle.[3][4]

Baldwin's fiefdom in Devon was the largest in that county,[5] listed in the Domesday Book of 1086 as comprising 176 holdings, mostly manors or estates, except the first two listed holdings which consisted of groups of houses in Exeter and Barnstaple.[6] He is listed in the Domesday Book as "Baldvinus Vicecomes", literally translated as "Baldwin the Viscount", a Norman title signifying deputy to the Count of Devon, another Norman title called in the Anglo-Saxon language "Earl of Devon", which office was almost synonymous with the Sheriff of Devon, an Anglo-Saxon office, for which reason Baldwin is commonly known as "Baldwin the Sheriff".[7] These landholdings comprised the feudal barony of Okehampton, later held by the Courtenay family, later also feudal barons of Plympton and Earls of Devon.

Marriage & progeny

He married twice, firstly to Albreda and secondly to Emma. He had three sons, all of whom died childless, and one, possibly two, daughters:[8]

Richard FitzBaldwin, eldest son and heir.
William FitzBaldwin
Robert FitzBaldwin
Adeliza FitzBaldwin, her father's ultimate sole heiress.
Matilda FitzBaldwin (uncertain). She married William fitzWimund, who is listed in the Domesday Book of 1086 as holding land at Dolton, Devon in North Tawton Hundred, from his father-in-law Baldwin.[9]

Baldwin died in 1090. Following the deaths of his three sons without heirs, his daughter Adeliza was his ultimate sole heiress. 
FITZGILBERT, Baldwin (I672075739)
428 Baldwin III The Young of Flanders (940 - January 1, 962) was Count of Flanders, who briefly ruled the County of Flanders (an area that is now northwestern Belgium and southwestern Holland), together with his father Arnulf I.

Baldwin III was born c. 940, The son of Arnulf I, Count of Flanders and his second wife, Adele of Vermandois, daughter of Herbert II, Count of Vermandois. His father, Arnulf I had made Baldwin co-ruler in 958, but Baldwin died before his father and was succeeded by his infant son Arnulf II, with his father acting as regent until his own death.

During his short rule, Baldwin was responsible for establishing the wool manufacturing industry at Ghent and markets at other towns in Flanders.[2] Baldwin III died on 1 January 962. After Baldwin's death, Arnulf I arranged for King Lothair of France to become the guardian of Baldwin's son Arnulf II.

In 961 Baldwin had married Mathilde Billung of Saxony, daughter of Herman, Duke of Saxony[4], by whom he had a son, his heir, Arnulf II, Count of Flanders. 
DE FLANDRES, Comte Baudouin (Baldwin) III (I671953263)
429 Baldwin was a Fleming from Boelare, Flanders and was son of Stephen, Baron of Boelare. He came to England in 1105 when he was granted the Lordship of Montgomery by Henry I King of England in marriage with Sybil de Falaise. Sybil was the illegitimate daughter of Henry.

The language of Flanders was Dutch so he would have been Baldwin van Boelare (Baldwin of Boelare). The Normans however spoke French so to them he was Baldwin de Boulers. He is recorded as several other phonetic variations on this such as Baldwin de Boullers, de Bollers or de Bullers.

Baldwins' son Stephen (slain by Llywelyn ap Madog of Powys in 1152) and grandsons Robert and Baldwin succeeded him. The family lost the Lordship after they were overrun by the Welsh in 1207. The lordship was eventually sold by Stephen de Stanton, a son of Sybil, daughter of the first Baldwin, to Thomas de Erdington, of Erdington (Warwickshire) in 1214-15. The sale was confirmed by King John who, however, handed the lordship to Gwenwynwyn, Prince of Powys, in 1216; but he was almost immediately driven out by Llywelyn ap Iorwerth (Llywelyn the Great), Prince of Gwynedd.

It is believed that all modern Bowdlers come from Robert de Bollers (c1140-1203). His descendants settled on the English side of the border in Shropshire, where they remained for many generations. 
DE BOULERS, Baldwin Lord Montgomery (I12884)
430 Barbara Shore Notes:
My earliest known JORDAN is Absalom, b. c 1792; d. Sep 1859 of Bibb Co., GA. He was married to Julia ROBERTS, daughter of Reuben ROBERTs and Margaret HUDSON of Jones Co., GA. Their ch:

Nancy b. 1813 md. 10 Jan 1837 Bibb Co., GA to Burwell PARKER
Wiley, b. 1821; md. Sarah Ann B. ?; died Aug 1860 k.c.w.
Francis, b. 1826; md. (1) 1 Jan 1850 Bibb Co. GA to Asa McKINNEY; md. (2) 24 Oct 1857 Bibb Co., GA to Michael NAVAL
Lucy Ann, b. 1828 ;. c1862; md. 8 Jun 1844 Bibb Co. GA to James Richard JONES
James J. JORDAN b. 1834; d. Nov 1862 k.c.s. md. a Miss WISE
Elizabeth, b. 1836 md. (1) 16 Jan 1842 Bibb Co., GA to Warren SUMMERLINE; md. (2) 9 May 1848 Bibb Co., GA to George RAYMON
Mary Jane, b. 1838; md. 18 Jan 1855, Bibb Co., GA to Thomas RABAND
Caroline, b. 1841 md. John J. ROBERTS (a cousin)

There were two other Absalom JORDANs in GA, one in Wilkes Co. and one in Wilkinson Co. I have not been able to make a connection with either of these two.  
JORDAN, Absalom (I35)
431 Barony of Dunster of Norman Origon given by William the Conqueror to William de Mohun. Reginald St. Leger paid a feoffe of 1?Knights Service to the Barony as stated by the "Honour of Dunster" The Barony owned estates in Somerset, Dorset, Wilts and Devon. He was Lord of Totbeare in Dorset. DE ST LEGER, Reginald (I672075302)
432 Became a wine merchant in London CHERRY, Thomas (I40987)
433 Became Governor of Arkansas BAXTER, Elisha (I672075204)
434 Became Governor of Tennessee BAXTER, William (I672075203)
435 Before 1800 in South Carolina Family F1228
436 Beggo (died 28 October 816) was the son of Gerard I of Paris. He was appointed Count of Toulouse, Duke of Septimania, Duke of Aquitaine, and Margrave of the Hispanic March in 806 and followed his father as Count of Paris in 815.

In 806, William of Gellone abdicated and Charlemagne appointed Beggo to take his place in Toulouse and the March of Gothia. He did not succeed his father in Paris, but was later placed in the comital office there, but did not live long after that.

He married Alpais or Alpheidis. Their children were:

Leuthard II, who later ruled Paris

He may also have been the father of the following children, by one or more other women.[1]

Susanna, whose son was Adalhard, eighth Count of Paris
Engeltrude, whose son was Eberhard of Friuli. 
Beggo Count of Toulouse (I11806)
437 Believe Uncle Si was married 3 or 4 times, when he passed away he wasliving with Estelle unknown.
No information is known about children 
FRY, Silas (Si) F. (I113)
438 Believed to have died due to a fall From a moving wagon around 7

years of age.

Probably the first Faver buried in the Faver Family Cemetery. 
FAVER, Sanders Walker JR. (I7681)
439 Benedictine Monk. 14th Abbot of the Abbey of Bec-Hellouin in the Bishopric of Evreux France. "A personage of High Birth and very educated in his ways". Blessed by Theobald Archbishop of Rouen before his appointment in 1223.He was involved in the building aqueducts for bringing water to different parts of the Abbey. DE ST LEGER, Henri Abbot of Bec-Hellouin (I672075331)
440 Benjamin and Hudson Jennings removed to Danby, (then Tioga Co.), Tompkins Co., NY about 1801, with parents, Lemuel and Abiah Jennings coming later.  JENNINGS, Benjamin (I5897)
441 Benjamin JENNINGS came in 1802 and located in Beers Settlement. Oscar JENNINGS was his son, and the late Benjamin JENNINGS [m. Lydia Maria BEERS, dau. of Andrew BEERS and Ruth DURFEY] his grandson. He was from Cornwall, Conn., and settled on the farm now occupied by the family of William BUCKLAND. Benjamin JENNINGS was a member of assembly in 1827 and 1837, and a prominent and useful citizen, Landmarks. Born May 7, 1774, in Cornwall, Litchfield Co., CT to Lemuel JENNINGS and Abiah BIERCE (Starr, History of Cornwall, Connecticut, 1926). He d. July 2, 1856 in Danby (Jacob WILLSEY Journal). No headstone found.  BIERCE, Abiah (I40679)
442 Benjamin Lewis, Lydia Belden's second husband died in Colchester, Ct. inhis seventy-ninth year. LEWIS, Benjamin (I6960)
443 Benjamin married Elizabeth A. Halley, his first cousin, daughter ofRicahrd Simpson Halley and Mary (Nancy) Smith. HOLLEY, Benjamin S. (I10585)
444 BENJAMIN MATTHEWS apparently migrated to Edgecombe County, NC with his brothers JOSEPH and WILLIAM.

He bought 200 acres on the North side of Swift Creek in Edgecombe County, NC on Aug. 19, 1746 [Edgecombe Co., NC Deed Book 3, p. 7].

He died intestate prior to September Court, 1762, when his daughter PHEBE MATTHEWS was granted administration of his estate.

His estate was sold Oct. 9, 1762, and account of sale was returned to court in January Court, 1763 [Watson, "Estate Records of Edgecombe Co., NC," Durham, NC: Seeman Printery, Inc., 1970, p. 176].  
MATTHEWS, Benjamin (I41322)
445 Benjamin Rush Sr. and Benjamin Rush Jr.
A careful review of the court records for Westmoreland, King George, Prince William, Spotsylvania, Orange, Caroline and Richmond Counties (image) demonstrates that Benjamin Rush Sr. never lived on his 387 acres in Spotsylvania County. The earliest record for Benjamin Rush Sr. is on 3 April 1717 in Richmond County when he and Joseph Alssup made a Performance Bond for Amee (Amy) Elkins, recent widow of James Elkins, assuring that she as Administrix would prepare a "true and perfect Inventory" of her late husband?s estate. [67] By 1722 they were married and living on 150 acres of her former husband?s land. Richard Elkins, a brother of James Elkins, was living on the remaining 100 acres. After King George County was formed in 1720, this land fell into Brunswick Parish then Hanover Parish of King George. In May 1723 Benjamin Rush was appointed a Constable for King George [73] and in July 1727 he was appointed Deputy Sheriff. [74] In that capacity he did appear at the Spotsylvania County court on two occasions: 2 September 1729 when he "made return of Richard Bryants & c." [75] and 2 March 1730/31 when he " returned John Grave {? Grame}, Gent." [76] In early May 1734, Benjamin Rush Sr. "of King George County" sold his 387 acres in Spotsylvania County to Joseph Strothers. [77, 78] Ironically, on the same day at Spotsylvania court his older brother, William Rush IV, was appointed a Constable in place of Michael Holt. [79] The remaining Spotsylvania Court entries for a "Benjamin Rush" appear to be William Rush IV?s second son and Mary Mylam's brother, Benjamin.
Amy and James Elkins previously had at least one son, Joseph, who was a minor and who at age 16 chose Benjamin Rush Sr. to be his guardian. [80] Joseph as the eldest son would at majority inherit his father's entire 250 acres. Benjamin Rush?s sale of his Spotsylvania property and removal to Prince William County may have been prompted by this Joseph's decision to sell the land that Amy and Benjamin Rush Sr. lived on in King George County to James Jones, a bricklayer, in August 1732. [81] However, Amy Elkins Rush did not give up her right of Dower in this property until 5 July 1734 - shortly after Benjamin?s Spotsylvania land sale. [82] In September 1735, Benjamin Rush Sr. purchased through Lease and Release 112 acres in Prince William County which extended to the "Occoquan River...{and}...upon Marompsco {Marumsco} Creek". [83, 84] Benjamin Sr. did not become either a Constable or Deputy Sheriff in Prince William County and his court appearances significantly decreased. Almost twenty years later, in May 1753, a license was granted him "to keep an Ordinary {tavern} at his home". [85]
Four years earlier in June of 1749, Benjamin Sr. had purchased 640 acres of land in Granville County, later Bute County, Colony of North Carolina. [86] He died there in December 1766 and his Prince William County Will was approved at Bute County court in January 1767. [87, 88] It is not clear from Virginia records when exactly he relocated to North Carolina. My best guess for the time frame of his move is from the date of the last Prince William County court record identifying Benjamin Rush "Senior" on 5 May 1762 [89] until 7 March 1763 when his son, Benjamin Jr., was granted a license to keep an Ordinary. [90] I chose the latter date because Benjamin Jr. completed the sale of all of his land in Prince William County in December 1762 perhaps in preparation to take over his father?s Ordinary after Benjamin Sr. relocated to North Carolina. [91] After this time, Prince William County court records no longer add the suffix "Senior" or "Junior" following their name suggesting that there was only one Benjamin Rush in the county, Benjamin Rush Jr.
Benjamin Rush Sr.?s estate inventory submitted in Bute County by his son and excutor, Benjamin Rush Jr., in August 1768 was significantly larger than his father?s, William Rush III, and was impressive wealth for the time. Owning an Ordinary must have been quite profitable. In part, the inventory included:
"To cash in house 20 £ of Virginia Currency.....63 hogs....18 cattle...8 sheep...2 hogshead of tobacco... 4 ploughs...4 axes...a crop of corn, fodder, pease, beans and potatoes...3 feather beds and furniture...14 tables...11 plates...4 pewter dishes...8 tin pans...5 wooden plates...14 pewter spoons...4 butcher knives...5 table knives and 7 forks...4 butcher knives....1 ladle and flesh fork...1 frying pan...6 pair of sizzors...{many assorted dishes and flatware}...1 earthen cream pot...1 pewter chamber pot...a small spit to roast fowl...a small pocket pistol...1 gun...1 man?s saddle...1 woman?s saddle...2 bridles...1 off riding chair and harness...2 tables and chests...1 small trunk....1 safe.... 2 Bibles...{many farming utinsils}...{carpenter tools}...4 shoemakers awls....marking irons...1 pair sheep shears...6 padlocks...8 fish hooks...1 trowel...1 cooper?s axe...1 joyner...1 pair spectacles...1 smith?s bellows...3 pairs of tongs...3 hammers...1 wool wheel... one tobacco box...3 small snuff boxes...2 copper ink pot...etc. {oddly, no horses are mentioned} Recorded. Teste: Ben McCulloch, Clerk of Court [92]
The 14 tables and 14 pewter spoons probably indicates that he again had an Ordinary (tavern) in North Carolina and makes the point that most people ate with spoons since food typically was prepared in large pots over an open fire in a fireplace i.e. porridges, soups, stews, etc. Frying and grilling of meat was reserved - as today - for better, more tender cuts of meat which most persons couldn?t afford. In fact, eating with a fork didn?t become fashionable in the courts of Europe until the 1760s and later for common folks. The Rush family did own one frying pan perhaps used occasionally when cooking for themselves. The collection of tools for carpentry, shoemaking, cooper?s axe and blacksmith?s bellows indicates the trades that Benjamin Sr. and his sons could perform. In fact, a May 1761 Dellingen Parish church Indenture in Prince William County records the following: "Benjamin Thomas, Orphan of William Thomas, deceased, age 11 bound until age 21 to Benjamin Rush. To be taught the art, mystery and occupation of cooper, and to read and write." [93] I also found a July 1755 Dellingen Parish Indenture for Benjamin Jr. for teaching an orphan blacksmithing: "William Fewell, an Orphan boy, age 10 on March 18 next; bound until age 21 to Benjamin Rush, Jr., Blacksmith. To be taught the trade, art or mystery of blacksmith and to read and write English." [94] These Parish records also demonstrate that they were members of the Church of England?s Dettingen Parish, Prince William County.

Children of Benjamin Rush Sr.

? Benjamin Rush Jr. (3 Feb 1717 - 23 May 1801) ---married Alice Grigsby
? Catherine (3 Jul 1719 - after 1750) ---
? Amie (1 Feb 1721 - after 1750) ---married ___ Grigsby
? Elizabeth (13 Sep 1723 - after 1750) ---married Joshua Perry
? Jane (5 Feb 1725 - after 1750) ---married George Bledsoe
My Chronology of Court Records for Benjamin Rush (link) has 110 records for him and his son, Benjamin Jr., dating from April 1717 until Benjamin Sr.'s Bute County, North Carolina, estate inventory of August 1768.
RUSH, Benjamin Sr (I11104)
446 Berengar II of Rennes(died 896) was the Count of Bayeux and Rennes and Margrave of the Breton March from 886 until his death a decade later.

In 874, Brittany's internal politics were thrown into turmoil when King Salomon was murdered by a rival. The resulting surge of Viking attacks made possible by the power vacuum was narrowly held at bay by a hasty Breton-Frankish alliance between Alan the Great of Vannes and Berengar of Rennes. Between 889-90, the Seine Vikings moved into Brittany, hard on the heels of the Loire fleet that Alan and Berengar had successfully driven out (this latter force had broken up into several small flotillas and sailed west). Alain again joined forces with Berengar of Rennes and led two Breton armies into the field. Finding their retreat down the Marne blocked, the Vikings hauled their ships overland to the Vire and besieged Saint-Lo, where the Bretons virtually annihilated the fleet.

Roland and his successors under Guy of Nantes were aristocrats from Maine.

Berengar's kin became the first bilingual Breton and Gallo speaking lords holding residence within Brittany (Rennes and Penthièvre, rather than the Loire Valley-predominant Nantes or Vannes, which nevertheless had at least one Franco-Saxon conflict in Angers), as a consequence of the Breton nobility being more or less broken under the Norman invasions of the 880s and as a reward for holding his ground against their attacks.

Berengar was named for Berengar I of Neustria, but was most likely the son of Henry of Franconia, himself a member of the Senior Capets through the Babenberg lineage. He is likely to have been Henry's son because (1) Berengar named his daughter the feminine form of Poppo, a name common among the Babenbergs, and (2) the main Capetian branch had traditionally held the Breton March. Of course, this is all theoretical and the lineage of Berengar might very well have been Saxon, considering the known presence of a raiding colony of that people in the Bessin and the fact that the Frankish element of this region was never strong, despite involved forenames. Compare Wessex across the English Channel and their ethnic mixture with Cornwall, as well as the pre-Norman Conquest presence of Bretons in England, such as Alan II, Duke of Brittany or Ralph the Staller. These theories are alternatives to the traditionally Breton genealogical origin, because the area was once known as "New Brittany" in the Latin language: Brittania Nova, in Merovingian Francia. It may be said that this lineage was due to Berengar perhaps being descended from Breton expansionists in pre-Capetian West Francia and before the establishment of Normandy as a polity dependent upon the County of Rouen, which annexed Bayeux. All three ideas of origin are as intimately related to later conditions during the Hundred Years' War, as they are to the previous status of Britannia as a Roman Diocese within the Prefecture of Gaul and the general interrelatedness of the people and their bicoastal cultural character.

Berengar married the daughter of Gurvand, Duke of Brittany, by which relationship he attained the countship of Rennes. His brother-in-law, Judicael became Duke of Brittany. Berengar's son was Judicael Berengar, who succeeded him as Count of Rennes. His daughter was Poppa, who was strategically wed to Rollo of Normandy.
Berengar II of Neustria, Count of Bayeux and Rennes (I40761)
447 Bethel Assembly of God Church Cemetery
DEAN, Jeff J. 4 Nov., 1862 4 May, 1946

1870 Federal Census see notes: James Jefferson DEAN (father)
1880 Federal Census see notes: James Jefferson DEAN (father)

--------------Extract of 1900 Census of Dale Co. Al.------------------------
1900 Federal Census Dale Co., Al.
Page: 283b Sup D: 3 Enum D: 69 City: Precinct 12 Barnes Cross Roads Date: 01 June 1900 Enum: Henry R. Jernigan
Dwell: 13 Fam: 13
Name REL DOB AGE M/S Y C/L POB Father Mother OCC
DEAN Jefferson J. Head Nov 1862 37 M 16 ./. AL GA NC Farmer
Georgia Wife Nov 1862 37 M 16 7/6 AL GA NC
Thomas J. Son Oct 1884 15 S . ./. AL AL AL
Homer Son Apr 1888 12 S . ./. AL AL AL
Mary M. Dau May 1890 10 S . ./. AL AL AL
Loula Dau Aug 1892 07 S . ./. AL AL AL
Mattie L. Dau Oct 1894 05 S . ./. AL AL AL
Robert Son Aug 1897 02 S . ./. AL AL AL
-----------------End of Extract of 1900 Census--------------------------- 
DEAN, Jefferson James (I671953704)
448 Between 1790 and 1800 probably in SC BAILEY, William C. (I40725)
Eliza Hardy was first married to William Sego
Consequently, the Marriage License and Marriage certificate is in the names of James Jones and Eliza Sego on the 30th of Sept 1866.
See image below 
Family F25582
In Chambers, June 9th, 1860

To Elizabeth Newsom, of Bibb County, John Newsom, of Louisianna, James Newsom, of Louisianna, William C. Lawshe, of Fulton County, Ga., Nathaniel G. Foster and his wife, Mary R. Foster, formerly Lawshe, of Sumter County, Ga.,Nathaniel E. Gardner and his wife Martha E. Gardner formerly Lawshe, of Fulton County Ga., Ira Jennings and his wife Elizabeth, formerly Newsom, of Bibb County Ga., Albert B. Ross, as Guardian, ad litem, for Elizabeth R. Newsom, minor, of Mississippi, the said Albert B. being of Bibb County Ga., Robert B. Barfield and his wife Martha M., formerly Newsom of Bibb County Ga., Benjamine F.C. Bonner and his wife Caroline formerly Newsom, of Bibb County Ga., Madison G. Newsom of Bibb County Ga., Albert B. Ross of Bibb County Ga., as Guardian, ad litem, for Laura Newsom, devisees, legatees, and heirs at law of Henry Newsom, late of said county of Bibb, deceased:

You are hereby notified that Robert R. Barfield, Madison G. Newsom and Ira Jennings, as executors of the last will and testament of Henry Newsom, late of said county of Bibb, deceased, have this day filed their petition in the Court of Ordinary of said county of Bibb, and pray that citation may issue to the devisees, legatees, and heirs at law of said Henry Newsom, deceased, you will therefore take notice that a paper purporting to be the last will and testament of said Henry Newsom, deceased, will be propounded for Probate, in solemn form, on the first Monday in October next, in terms of the statute, in such cases made and provided.

Given under my hand and official signature, this June 9th, 1860.

WM. M. RILEY, Ordinary.
NEWSOM, Henry (I1233)
451 Bill and Margaret had no children FRY, William (Bill) Kenneth (I112)
452 Bio

Greetings---I was born and raised in eastern Nebraska (Dodge Co.) and as of Dec. 2015 I am 84 years old. I now live in eastern North Carolina. I enjoy doing genealogical research on the internet. Find-a-grave has provided me with family information I did not previously have and I am grateful. My paternal ancestors migrated in 1635 from England to Virginia and thence over the years to North Carolina, Indiana, and Nebraska. My maternal grandparents came to America from Smaland province, Kalmar county Sweden in the late 1860s. They lived briefly in Chicago before homesteading near Stromsburg, Nebraska. Initially I created find-a-grave memorials for my close relatives but now I occasionally post memorials for non-relatives as well. Perhaps my postings will be of interest to someone. I will gladly transfer any of my "non-relative" memorials to a person who will add information and photos to make the memorial(s) more interesting & informative. 
NEWSOM, Keith Russell (I11858)
453 Biographical Sketch HARRY S. TRUMAN 33rd President of the United States

Harry S. Truman was born in Lamar, Missouri on May 8, 1884, the son of John Anderson Truman and Martha Ellen (Young) Truman. The family, which soon included another boy, Vivian, and a girl, Mary Jane moved several times during Truman's childhood and youth - first, in 1887, to a farm near Grandview, then, in 1890, to Independence, and finally, in 1902, to Kansas City. Young Harry attended public schools in Independence, graduating from high school in 1901. After leaving school, he worked briefly as a timekeeper for a railroad construction contractor, then as a clerk in two Kansas City banks. In 1906 he returned to Grandview to help his father run the family farm. He continued working as a farmer for more than ten years.
From 1905 to 1911, Truman served in the Missouri National Guard. When the United States entered World War I in 1917, he helped organize the 2nd Regiment of Missouri Field Artillery, which was quickly called into Federal service as the 129th Field Artillery and sent to France. Truman was promoted to Captain and given command of the regiment's Battery D. He and his unit saw action in the Vosges, Saint Mihiel and Meuse-Argonne campaigns. Truman joined the reserves after the war, rising eventually to the rank of colonel. He sought to return to active duty at the outbreak of World War II, but Army Chief of Staff General George C. Marshall declined his offer to serve.
On June 28, 1919, Truman married Bess Wallace, whom he had known since childhood. Their only child, Mary Margaret, was born on February 17, 1924. From 1919 to 1922 he ran a men's clothing store in Kansas City with his wartime friend, Eddie Jacobson. The store failed in the postwar recession. Truman narrowly avoided bankruptcy, and through determination and over many years he paid off his share of the store's debts.
Truman was elected in 1922, to be one of three judges of the Jackson County Court. Judge Truman whose duties were in fact administrative rather than judicial, built a reputation for honesty and efficiency in the management of county affairs. He was defeated for reelection in 1924, but won election as presiding judge in the Jackson County Court in 1926. He won reelection in 1930.
In 1934, Truman was elected to the United States Senate. He had significant roles in the passage into law of the Civil Aeronautics Act of 1938 and the Transportation Act of 1940. After being reelected in 1940, Truman gained national prominence as chairman of the Senate Special Committee to Investigate the National Defense Program. This committee, which came to be called the Truman Committee, sought with considerable success to ensure that defense contractors delivered to the nation quality goods at fair prices.
In July 1944, Truman was nominated to run for Vice President with President Franklin D. Roosevelt. On January 20, 1945, he took the vice-presidential oath, and after President Roosevelt's unexpected death only eighty-two days later on April 12, 1945, he was sworn in as the nations' thirty-third President.
Truman later called his first year as President a "year of decisions." He oversaw during his first two months in office the ending of the war in Europe. He participated in a conference at Potsdam, Germany, governing defeated Germany, and to lay some groundwork for the final stage of the war against Japan. Truman approved the dropping of two bombs on Japan on August 6 and 9, 1945. Japan surrendered on August 14, and American forces of occupation began to land by the end of the month. This first year of Truman's presidency also saw the founding of the United Nations and the development of an increasingly strained and confrontational relationship with the Soviet Union.
Truman's presidency was marked throughout by important foreign policy initiatives. Central to almost everything Truman undertook in his foreign policy was the desire to prevent the expansion of the influence of the Soviet Union. The Truman Doctrine was an enunciation of American willingness to provide military aid to countries resisting communist insurgencies; the Marshall Plan sought to revive the economies of the nations of Europe in the hope that communism would not thrive in the midst of prosperity; the North Atlantic Treaty Organization built a military barrier confronting the Soviet-dominated part of Europe. The one time during his presidency when a communist nation invaded a non-communist one -- when North Korea invaded South Korea in June 1950 -- Truman responded by waging undeclared war.
In his domestic policies, Truman sought to accomplish the difficult transition from a war to a peace economy without plunging the nation into recession, and he hoped to extend New Deal social programs to include more government protection and services and to reach more people. He was successful in achieving a healthy peacetime economy, but only a few of his social program proposals became law. The Congress, which was much more Republican in its membership during his presidency than it had been during Franklin Roosevelt's, did not usually share Truman's desire to build on the legacy of the New Deal.
The Truman administration went considerably beyond the New Deal in the area of civil rights. Although, the conservative Congress thwarted Truman's desire to achieve significant civil rights legislation, he was able to use his powers as President to achieve some important changes. He issued executive orders desegregating the armed forces and forbidding racial discrimination in Federal employment. He also established a Committee on Civil Rights and encouraged the Justice Department to argue before the Supreme Court on behalf of plaintiffs fighting against segregation.
In 1948, Truman won reelection. His defeat had been widely expected and often predicted, but Truman's energy in undertaking his campaign and his willingness to confront issues won a plurality of the electorate for him. His famous "Whistlestop" campaign tour through the country has passed into political folklore, as has the photograph of the beaming Truman holding up the newspaper whose headline proclaimed, "Dewey Defeats Truman."
Truman left the presidency and retired to Independence in January 1953. For the nearly two decades of his life remaining to him, he delighted in being "Mr. Citizen," as he called himself in a book of memoirs. He spent his days reading, writing, lecturing and taking long brisk walks. He took particular satisfaction in founding and supporting his Library, which made his papers available to scholars, and which opened its doors to everyone who wished to have a glimpse of his remarkable life and career.
Harry S. Truman died on December 26, 1972. Bess Truman died on October 18, 1982. They are buried side by side in the Library's courtyard. 
TRUMAN, Harry Shipp (I9690)
Agnes (sometimes called Anne) was the daughter of William Howard, 1st baron Howard of Effingham and his first wife, Catherine Broughton. Agnes married William Paulet, 3rd Marquess of Winchester, and was the mother of his legitimate children, William, Anne, Catherine, and Elizabeth. The lands retained by the de Boughtons passed by marriage to the Howard family. William Paulet and the Lady Agnes, conveyed the Manors of Broughton and Wolston Parva to Thomas Duncombe Esq. in Jan 1572

Broughtons Manor in Crawley was obtained in fee by the Broughton family, from whom it acquired its distinctive name. In 1351 John son of Robert de Broughton conveyed 60 acres of land, 1 acre of meadow, 2s. rent and ½ lb of pepper to John Bohun of Midhurst and Cecily his wife. Sixty years later John Broughton, grandson of the grantor, claimed this estate against the grantees? son John Bohun, and it was restored to him by order of court in 1427-8. This property, referred to in 1489 as the litell maner in More Craule called Broughtons, descended with lands in Broughton parish likewise retained by the Broughton family to Agnes Howard, wife of William Paulet, Lord St John by whom it was alienated in 1573 to Richard Morton.

From the History of Buckinghamshire: "...A mesne lordship in those parts of Crawley known by the late 15th Century as Broughtons Manor and Filliols Manor respectively was held under the Giffard Honour by the Earls of Oxford. Record of their interest in Crawley dates from the early 13th Century, and continued until the abolition of feudal tenure in the 17th century, a temporary grant of his prerogatives being made in 1584 by the Earl of Oxford to Peter Palmer..."

Her daughter Anne married Sir Thomas Denys of Holcombe Rogus. Her husband, however, kept a mistress, Jane Lambert, by whom he had four sons, and was estranged from Agnes. In 1578, Queen Elizabeth attempted to reconcile the couple but failed.

Agnes was often at court. Some authors says that the Marchioness had no oficial post at Court, other says she was lady of the chamber at various times. In 1587, she was one of two women of higher rank than countess who were available to serve as chief mourner at the funeral of Mary, Queen of Scots. When the Countess of Rutland was chosen instead, it was a deliberate insult to the Scottish Queen?s memory.

On 24 Nov 1588, the Marchioness carried Queen Elizabeth's train in the celebrations following the defeat of the Spanish Armada. This formal procession moved through London from Somerset House to St. Paul's. The Queen rode in a chariot. Agnes, her arms full of fabric, was on foot behind her.

In 1592 she conveyed the site of the manor of Gaynes Hall to William Wallopp and Richard Beckenshaw. The Marquess died in 1598, and in 1599 his widow was dealing with the manor. Later in the same year, with Sir Giles Broughton, kt., and his wife Catherine, her daughter, she conveyed to Oliver Williams, alias Cromwell, of Hinchingbrooke, the uncle of the future Protector, the manors of Gaynes Hall, alias Gaynes Perry and Dillington. In 1600 Oliver Cromwell, as of Godmanchester, assigned to Richard Cromwell of the same, his brother, a lease of Gaynes Park made to him in 1599 for 21 years by Agnes, Marchioness of Winchester, widow; and in 1601 he, with his second wife Anne, conveyed the manors of Gaynes Hall, alias Gaynes Perry, alias Dillington, to Sir Thomas Lake.

The Marchioness of Winchester died at Basing in 1601. 
HOWARD, Agnes (I671953456)
455 Biography
Eldest son of Thomas Howard, 2nd Duke of Norfolk by his second wife, Agnes Tilney. Educated at Trinity Hall, Cambridge, under Gardiner, and came to court at an early age. In 1531 Howard went on his first embassy to Scotland, and was entertained by James V at St. Andrews. His mission seems to have been to propose a marriage between James and the Princess Mary. He was liked and trusted by Henry VIII and was with him at Boulonge; and at Anne Boleyn coronation was Deputy Earl Marshal; and he was sent on missions to Scotland and France. In Feb 1534-5 he went to Scotland to invest James V with the Garter (State Papers Henry VIII, v. 2 ; Diurnal of Occurrents, Bannatyne Club, 19). Chapuys, who suspected much more than was really designed by the mission, added, in his letter to Carlos V, 'People are astonished at the despatch of so stupid and indiscreet a man'. But Queen Margaret on 4 Mar wrote to Henry, commending Howard's 'honorable, pleasaunt, and wys' behaviour. King James V, who a few days previously bore similar testimony, offered him the confiscated lands and goods of James Hamilton, the sheriff of Linlithgow, brother of Patrick Hamilton. These Howard refused, and Hamilton was restored to favour. In 1535 he was in France on diplomatic business (Chronicle of Calais, Camd. Soc. p. 45). In Feb 1535-6 Howard was again sent to Scotland, in company with William Barlow, the bishop-elect of St. Asaph, to recommend to James and his court the adoption in Scotland of Henry's ecclesiastical policy. Howard was instructed to set forth 'his grace's proceed-inges', and to 'inculce and harpe uppon the spring of honour and proffit'. He had also to propose to James an interview with Henry. He returned to Scotland once more in Apr 1536 (Hamilton Papers, i. 29, &c.; Diurnal of Occurrents, p. 20).

Lord William Howard of Effingham, through his wife Catherine, succeeded to the Manor of Gaines, and was succeeded by his daughter Agnes.

In 1537 and 1541 Howard was engaged on an embassy to France (cf. State Papers Henry VIII, vol. viii. pt. v. contd.) While there Cromwell informed him and his colleague, the bishop of Worcester, of the death of Jane Seymour, and, at the King's request, asked them to report which of the French princesses would be suitable for her successor.

His wife, Margaret Gamage, was one of the ladies of his sister, Queen Catherine Howard. In Dec 1541, when Catherine was arrested, both Margaret and her husband were tried and found guilty of concealing her unchastity. They were later pardoned. They lost, however, the manor and rectory of Tottenham, which had been granted to them in 1537 (Newcourt, Repertorium, i. 753). Howard accompanied the Earl of Hertford in the invasion of Scotland of 1544. In the same year he took part in the siege of Boulogne, and in 1546 one of the many orders in council directed to him instructed him to prepare ships for the 'sure wafting' of the money which Wotton and Harrington were to convey to the army in France.

From 29 Oct 1552 to Dec 1553 he was Lord Deputy and Governor of Calais, and 14 Nov 1553 Lord High Admiral; Lord Clinton, however, the former admiral, did not resign at once, so that the patent was not made out until 10 Mar 1553-4. In Oct of that year Privy Councillor under Edward VI. On 2 Jan 1553-4 he received the Spanish ambassadors at the Tower wharf, and rode with them up through the city to Durham Place. William was made Knight of the Garter in 1554. When Sir Thomas Wyatt approached London, Howard was very active in the defence of the Queen. He shut Ludgate in Wyatt's face. 'And that night' (3 Feb 1553-4), says Wriothesley, 'the said Lord Admirall watched the [London] Bridge with iii c men, and brake the drawbridge, and set rampeers with great ordinance there'. Created Baron Howard of Effingham 11 Mar 1553/4 for his defence of London during the rebellion. The manor of Effingham (Surrey) had been granted to him by Edward VI in 1551.

Perhaps his arguments with the Queen saved the life of princess Elizabeth after that affair. He befriended Elizabeth, but his popularity with the Navy saved him from Mary resentment. He became Elizabeth's principal protector during the months that followed. By the next year his loyalty to the princess made him a suspected person; the Imperial Ambassador wrote to his master that it was "highly probable" that Howard knew of and consented to plots in which Elizabeth was believed to be involved. In Apr 1555, he urged in Council that her restrictions be removed and that she be brought back to Court. In 1554 he remonstrated with Gage for his ill-usage of the princess, had a conversation with her in the Tower in 1555, and when in 1558 Elizabeth came as a prisoner to Hampton Court, he visited her, and 'marvellous honorably used her grace'. His obvious support of the heir finally brought him the loss of his great office of Lord Admiral. He met Felipe of Spain when he came to England at the Needles, and though there were fears that he would carry him away to France, he brought him safely to Southampton. In 1555 he conveyed Felipe to Flanders. But he was still exposed to suspicion, the popularity that Elizabeth and her cause brought him made Howard a dangerous enemy, so Mary found it expedient to mollify him with a pension and finally with appointment as Lord Chamberlain. In 1558 Mary designed to send him on an embassy to France, but he was too ill to go.

When Elizabeth became queen he had great influence with her and filled several important posts. He was reappointed Lord Chamberlain and resumed his diplomatic role. Early in 1559 Lord Howard, accompanied with his eldest son, Charles, went as negotiator to the peace conference at Cateau-Cambresis. He supported the Queen against the northern earls in the rebellion of 1569 and in 1572, ceased to be Lord Chamberlain on becoming Lord Privy Seal.

Margaret, Lady Howard of Effingham, was listed among the ladies of honor in 1558/9. In 1578/9, she took delivery of New Year?s gifts for the Queen. Her name is sometimes written as ?Lady Haward?. There was a portrait of Margaret Gamage in the Pembroke collection in 1561.

William Howard was one of the considerable body of Elizabethan officeholders who went to their graves complaining that they were being driven into beggary by their sacrifices to the Queen's service. No doubt the complaints were uttered partly in the hope that travail would be rewarded and because their expense and responsability stood as evidence of the Queen's trust. But with Lord William the whimperings of sacrifice seem to have been justified. He received pensions and lands and had access to the Crown which should have brought a shower of gifts from office-seekers. But his expenses at court were high, his large family included several daughters to be married off, and the offices in his direct gift were not many. As a result he was never able to build more than a modesdy comfortable landed estate. From his father he had lands worth not quite £100 a year, but all except the manor of Little Bookham in Surrey had quickly been sold. From Henry VIII he had received Reigate Priory -which became one of the principal family residences and stayed in the hands of his descendants through the seventeenth century- Eastbrooke and Southwick manors in Sussex, West Humble in Surrey, and the priory of Barnstaple in Devon. From Edward VI, Howard got Great Bookham (an important Surrey manor), the smaller manor of Effingham from which he took his title, and a moiety of Reigate Manor. Mary gave him lands in Devonshire and Somersetshire, which he sold, and Elizabeth added the manor of Kingswood Liberty. In 1560 Howard bought Blechingley (valued at £45 a year), with another important residence and influence over a parliamentary borough, and lands at Lingfield, Hackstal, and Billeshurst. The properties, most of them in Surrey, were worth altogether about £400 a year. Salaries and pensions provided him with as much again, but he found that his total income of £86i 6s. 8d. was totally inadequate to meet his needs. In a document prepared for the Queen about 1565, he said that his expenses exceeded £l,500 a year without reckoning anything "put in to my persse for to spend in hawkyng and hontyng & in rewards gyvyn for my pleasiuir" or for repairs to his house or for the dowry of two hundred marks a year for his eldest daughter. His expense for going on progress ran to two hundred pounds a year, and gifts and rewards at Christmas and New Year's cost another hundred pounds. He was £2,OOO in debt and saw no way to recover himself or to provide a living for his younger children without a substancial gift from the Queen. Of course, William Howard may have been exaggerating the disparity between income and expense in the hope of maximizing the grant to relieve it. But certainly he thought that he was being ruined in his service to the crown and that the Queen should lift him up from poverty. In the next few years, he did make some kind of settlement with his creditors without selling any more lands, but he remained relatively poor for the rest of his life. There is a story that during his last years he begged to be made an Earl but was refused because he lacked the means to support such a dignity.

Lord William's friendship with the Queen and his recognized fidelity to her interests during difficult times had created a fund of good will upon which his son Charles could hope to draw. But it might also be possible to argue that during his last years Lord William, by occupying one of the major offices, may have kept Charles from receiving important preferment. Charles's father, however, was evidently declining by 1570, which mar have meant that Charles took over some partion of the chamberlain's duties. By the end of 1572, Lord William was no longer able to carry on and gave up his staff. But because he still needed any salary and perquisites the crown could supply him, he was made Lord Privy Seal, an officer whose responsibilities had become insignificant. He condnued to decline, and late in Jan 1573, he died "full of years and honour, being of most approved fidelity and unshaken courage". He was buried, in accordance with a will drawn up in 1569, in the church at Reigate.

By the terms of the will, he did not leave his son a rich man. Most of his properties had been settled by another instrument, which does not survive; the will mentions only the manor of Esher, which was to go to Charles along with his robes and collar of the Garter (a grant contrary to the statutes of the order). The younger son, William, got a small money grant, and the rest of the estate after debts were paid went to Lady Howard, who was asked to see that dowries were pro vided for daughters still unmarried. The language used concerning Esher implies that the manor was in Lord Howard's possession, but it had been given by Mary to the bishops of Winchester, who still held it in 1573. What Howard may have had was a promised lease, since Charles did get a lease in 1578 by threatening that if Bishop Horne would not co-operate he would "compass his object in some other way, without any regard for the Bishop's feelings". From sources other than the will it is known that the lands at Lingfield and Great Bookham were settled on the younger son and that Reigate and its lands went to the jointure of the widow. When she died in 1581, Charles Howard paid a livery fine of £58 3s. 6d. for delivery of lands into his possession.


Collins's Peerage

Kenny, R.: Elizabeth's Admiral 
HOWARD, Sir William 1st Barron of Effingham (I671953448)
456 Biography

Angier Buchanan Duke was born on 8 Dec 1884 in Durham, Durham, North Carolina, the son of Benjamin Newton Duke and Sarah pearson Angier.[1]

He married Cordelia Drexel Biddle.[1]Although Cordelia is shown as a widow living with her parents on the 1920 US Census[2], she actually was separated from her husband Angier. Their divorce was granted in October 1921.[3]

Angier drowned on 3 Sept 1923 when he overturned the dinghy of his yacht as he stepped into it.[4] He is buried at the Maplewood Cemetery, Durham, Durham, North Carolina.[1]  
DUKE, Angier Buchanan (I11476)
457 Biography

Benjamin Newton Duke (April 25, 1855 ? January 8, 1929) was a U.S. tobacco, textile, energy industrialist and philanthropist. He was the son of Washington Duke and half-brother to Brodie Leonidas Duke (1846?1919) and full brother to James Buchanan Duke (1856?1925).

On February 21, 1875, Benjamin Duke married Sarah Pearson Angier with whom he had a daughter, Mary Lillian Duke, and a son, Angier Buchanan Duke. He entered his father's tobacco business and in 1890, became vice-president of the American Tobacco Company.

In 1892, the Duke family opened their first textile business in Durham, North Carolina with Benjamin Duke at its head. In 1905, he and his brother James founded the Southern Power Company which became known as Duke Power. The company supplied electrical power to the Duke textile factory and within two decades, their power facilities had been greatly expanded and they were supplying electricity to more than 300 cotton mills and other industrial companies through an electrical grid that supplied cities and towns in the Piedmont Region of North and South Carolina.

Benjamin Duke and his brother were major contributors to the economic growth of the North Carolina economy and would expand into other areas with sizable investments in railroads and banks. Benjamin was a primary benefactor of Trinity College after it relocated to Durham in 1892. Over the years he donated substantial funds for improvements, additions, and scholarships. Between 1926 and 1929 he donated approximately $3,000,000 (more than $30,000,000 in 2005 dollars) to twenty-seven different southern institutions of higher learning. Today, Duke University offers the B. N. Duke Scholars program.

Following his passing at his home in New York City in 1929, Benjamin Duke's remains were brought back to North Carolina for interment with his father and brother James in Memorial Chapel in the Duke University Chapel on the campus of Duke University.  
DUKE, Benjamin Newton (I11474)
458 Biography

Born about 1770 in Brunswick, Virginia, USA

Son of John Duke and Lydia Lewis

His father had been born in Virginia, where the family had come from England in the 17th century. His mother, Dicey Jones, was of Welsh ancestry.

Brother of William Duke, Samuel Duke, John Duke, Hardyman Duke, James Duke and Robert Duke

Husband of Dicey Jones

Taylor was a captain of the militia in his district and a constable.

Father of William James Duke, Mary Polly Duke, Reany Duke, Amelia Duke, Kirkland R Duke, Malinda Duke, John T Duke, George Washington Duke, Doctor B Duke and Robert F Duke

Died Sep 1850 in Chapel Hill, Orange, North Carolina, United States

?The Dukes of Durham, 1865-1929,? written by Robert F. Durden, published by Duke University Press, Durham, North Carolina, USA, 1975.  
DUKE, John Taylor (I3413)
459 Biography

from Jouett Taylor Prisley family history and genealogy:

William was fortunate to acquire some wealth from his uncle Thomas Stegg, brother of William's mother, Grace Stegg.
In 1673 he (William Byrd) married Mary Horsmander, daughter of Col. Warham Horsmander, and brought her to America in 1674 where they had their first child that year. They settled with other English colonists near the falls of the James River in Virginia. Stanard's Emigrants places them in Henrico and Charles City counties. In 1691, the Byrds moved to Westover VA where he was councilor, burgess and receiver general. As a prosperous planter, merchant, Indian trader and "solid citizen", they were on the way to establishing the Byrds with First Family of Virginia status.
Pedigrees were traced in London in 1702. In 1763 ancestry traced to Byrds of Brexton, Cheshire, as shown in Writings of Col. William Byrd.

Excerpt from the History of Byrd Family
John Byrd (a London goldsmith) and Grace Stegg
William Byrd I (b.1652) married in 1673 to Mary Horsmander (they settled in VA in 1674)[1]
William Byrd II (b. 28 Mar 1674-26 August 1744) married Lucy Parke
William Byrd III (b.1707)
Daniel Byrd I (b. 1755-1806) after the Rev. War he moved with Elijah, Solomon, Hezekiah and John Byrd and settled in the 96 District, Edgefield County, SC.; in the 1790 census Daniel Bird I was head of household with 2 sons and 5 daughters. His wife's name was Lucinda.
One daughter married Sanders Rearden, one married Jadock Magruder and one married Benjamin Tradwell.[2]

Father Col Warham St. Ledger Horsmanden[3]

Mother Susanna Beeching.

Maria's father was a Cavalier who fled to Virginia with his wife and children when Cromwell was in power.

Maria Horsmanden married firstly Samuel Filmer of East Sutton, Kent, England, third son of Sir Robert Filmer, who made his will on July 17th, 1667 and died in 1670 leaving Maria as a young widow in Virginia where they had lived for a time.

Samuel bequeathed mourning rings to his friends and cousins to include Mrs. Frances Stephens, the wife of Samuel Stephens in Virginia (afterwards Lady Berkeley); to Warham Horsmanden and Susan his wife, etc; and he gave to my friend and cousin Mrs. Mary Horsmanden, eldest daughter of the aforesaid Warham and Susan Horsmanden of Ham, in the parish of Lenham, County Kent (between whom and myself is an agreement of marriage), the whole of his real and personal estate, provided they had no children, who otherwise were to share in the estate. Samuel Filmer and Maria Horsmanden had no children.

In 1670 when the will was proved, his eighteen-year old widow, Maria, was living in Virginia though her parents were in England. It is possible that they came to Virginia after their marriage.

Maria remarried when she was about nineteen or twenty years old to William Byrd I of Henrico, Virginia, and later "Westover" in Charles City County.

It is not known if she brought property into the marriage. William Byrd refers to property which should have come to her under the will of Sir Edward Filmer, bachelor uncle of Samuel Filmer, and mentions a suit. His will (P.C.C.) was dated 17 July 1670.

Together they had five children, the most famous being their son, William Byrd II, the Black Swan of Virginia. Maria died 9 November 1699 and was buried at Westover, Charles City County, Virginia.

The epitaph of Maria Horsmanden Byrd at Westover reads as follows:

"Here Lyeth the Body of Mary Byrd Late wife of William Byrd Esq. and Daughter of Warham Horsmanden Esq Who Dyed the 9th Day of November 1699 in the 47th Year of Her age" Mary is in the "old" Westover Parish Cemetery on the grounds of Westover Plantation 1/4 mile from the mansion. About 1730 the construction of the present Westover Church was completed at its present site on Herring Creek about 1 1/2 mile north of Westover mansion.

Name: Mary /Horsmanden/: Source: #S404823534: Source: #S291503039: Source: #S404999920: Source: #S404999041: Source: #S404997967
Name: Mary Maria /Horsmanden/[4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13]


Date: 1652
Place: Lenham Parish, Kent, , England: Source: #S404823534: Source: #S291503039: Source: #S404997967


Date: 1672
Place: Charles City, Charles, Virginia, United States: Source: #S291503039



Type: Arrival
Date: 1676
Place: Virginia[14]


Date: 9 Nov 1699
Place: Charles City, Charles, Virginia
Burial: Westover Church [15]  
BYRD, Col William Evelyn (I8995)
460 Biography

From Wikipedia:

"James Buchanan Duke, known by the nickname "Buck", was born near Durham, North Carolina, on December 23, 1856 to Washington Duke and his second wife, Artelia Roney Duke."

"Washington Duke (1820?1905), had owned a tobacco company that his sons James Buchanan Duke and Benjamin Newton Duke (1855?1929) took over in the 1880s. In 1885, James Buchanan Duke acquired a license to use the first automated cigarette making machine (invented by James Albert Bonsack), and by 1890, Duke supplied 40% of the American cigarette market (then known as pre-rolled tobacco). In that year, Duke consolidated control of his four major competitors under one corporate entity, the American Tobacco Company, which was a monopoly in the American cigarette market."

"At the start of the 1900s, Duke tried to conquer the British market as he had done America, eventually forcing the then divided British manufacturers to merge into the Imperial Tobacco Company of Great Britain and Ireland, Ltd (Imperial Tobacco). After two years of intense competition in Great Britain, Imperial Tobacco took the fight to the U.S. market, forcing American Tobacco to look for a settlement. This resulted in an agreement whereby American Tobacco controlled the American trade, Imperial Tobacco controlled the trade in the British territories, and a third, cooperative venture named the British-American Tobacco Company was set up between the two to control the sale of tobacco in the rest of the world. During this time, Duke was repeatedly sued by business partners and shareholders. In 1906, the American Tobacco Company was found guilty of antitrust violations, and was ordered to be split into four separate companies: American Tobacco Company, Liggett and Myers, R.J. Reynolds, and the P. Lorillard Company."

"In 1892, the Dukes opened their first textile firm in Durham, North Carolina, that was run by Benjamin Duke. At the turn of the century, Buck Duke organized the American Development Company to acquire land and water rights on the Catawba River. In 1904, he established the Catawba Power Company and the following year he and his brother founded the Southern Power Company, which became known as Duke Power, the precursor to the Duke Energy conglomerate. The company supplied electrical power to the Duke's textile factory and within two decades, their power facilities had been greatly expanded and they were supplying electricity to more than 300 cotton mills and other industrial companies. Duke Power established an electrical grid that supplied cities and towns in the Piedmont Region of North and South Carolina. Lake James, a power-generating reservoir in Western North Carolina, was created by the company in 1928 and named in Duke's honor."

"In 1911, the U.S. Supreme Court upheld an order breaking up the American Tobacco Company's monopoly. The company was then divided into several smaller enterprises, of which only the British-American Tobacco Company remained in Duke's control. After his death in 1925, there was a great deal of controversy, and some historians suspect that some resentful Imperial Tobacco executives were feeling some anger at Duke for having lost the Tobacco War between Duke's company and Imperial Tobacco."

"Duke was married twice, first in 1904 to Lillian Fletcher McCredy. They divorced in 1906 and had no children. In 1907 he married the widow Nanaline Holt Inman, with whom he had his only child, a daughter, Doris, born November 22, 1912. Doris was raised at Duke Farms located in Hillsborough, New Jersey, where her father had worked with landscapers such as James Leal Greenleaf (a member of the firm of Frederick Law Olmsted), and Horatio Buckenham to transform more than 2,000 acres (8 km2) of farmland and woodlots into an extraordinary landscape containing 2 conservatories, 9 lakes, 35 fountains, 45 buildings, countless pieces of sculpture, over 2 miles (3 km) of stone walls and more than 18 miles (29 km) of roadway.[4] Duke died in New York City on October 10, 1925, and is interred with his father and brother in the Memorial Chapel on the campus of Duke University."  
DUKE, James Buchanan (I11479)
461 Biography

James Henry Roberts Cromwell was the son of Oliver Cromwell and Eva Roberts.  
Family F4146
462 Biography

John Cherry Jr [C1a], son of immigrant John Cherry and Elizabeth Faithful, was born about 1641 in Norfolk Co VA. He married Rebecca Maund about 1662. She was born about 1647. Records of Norfolk Co show an assignment from Andrew Etheridge and wife Ann to John Cherry on 6 May 1699. There is a deed dated 1 March 1665, recorded 25 February 1666, from Richard and Joan Yates of "Elizabeth River in ye county of Lower Norfolk" to John Cherry, taylor, also of Elizabeth River. The deed conveyed 350 acres on Deep Creek "being in ye southern branch of Elizabeth River" for 1,000 pounds of tobacco. This land was originally patented to Richard Yates on 6 March 1664. John also bought other land, in addition to that inherited as an elder son. He had about 595 acres at the time of his death, even though 105 acres of it was patented over a year after he died. John obviously lived along Deep Creek in Lower Norfolk Co, and was a tailor and a farmer. He lived near John Slough, Thomas Slow (Slough), Thomas Richardson, and George Ballentine. John Cherry Sr and William Maund witnessed the will of W H Whelten in Lower Norfolk Co on 13 September 1690. By this time John's father had been dead twenty years (per JY), and John himself had a son named John. Hence he was called John Sr in 1690. John made his will in Norfolk Co on 12 January 1698 (or 1699), and it was recorded on 18 July 1699 in Norfolk Co. The will is partially destroyed and water damaged, but about half is legible. In it John mentioned his wife Rebecca, daughter Rebecca, and sons John and William. It also names Faithful and Samuel Cherry, but does not state the relationship. The will, found in Norfolk Co Deed Book 6, page 131, mentions land on Deep Creek and a plantation bought from Isaack Seaborne. The executrix was his wife Rebecca and witnesses were William Maund and "Rebeckah Cherry Jr" (his daughter). And in 1704 "widow Churry" collected quit rents of £600 in Norfolk Co. John had at least five children, but other evidence indicates he perhaps had nine children-

Sarah Cherry, b abt 1666
John Cherry III, b 1671
Rebecca Cherry, b 1672
Thomas Cherry, b c1675
Faithfull Cherry, b 1678
William Cherry, b 1680
Samuel Maund Cherry, b c1682
Lemuel Cherry, b 1685
Solomon Cherry, b c1690 (EG,WD, 69,90,77,133,57)[1]

Alternate list of children:

Solomon CHERRY, b. 1662, Virginia, d. 1693, Norfolk, Virginia, (Age 31 years)
Samuel Maund CHERRY, b. 1663, Norfolk Cnty., Virginia, d. 16 May 1734, Norfolk Cnty., Virginia (Age 71 years)
Elizabeth CHERRY, b. 1664, Virginia
Sarah CHERRY, b. 1666, Virginia d. 1698 (Age 32 years)
John CHERRY, b. 1667, Virginia d. 1755, Virginia (Age 88 years)
Joseph CHERRY, b. 1668, Virginia d. 1740 (Age 72 years)
Rebecca CHERRY, b. 1669, Virginia d. 1699, Virginia (Age 30 years)
Patience CHERRY, b. 1673, Virginia
Thomas CHERRY, b. 1675, Virginia d. 17 Apr 1748, Norfolk, Virginia (Age 73 years)
Faithful CHERRY, b. 1678, Virginia
William CHERRY, b. 1680, Virginia d. 20 May 1737, Norfolk, Virginia (Age 57 years)
Lemuel CHERRY, b. 1685, Virginia d. 1765, Beaufort Cnty., North Carolina (Age 80 years)[2]


1. Probate: Norfolk Co., VA., 1699, Deed Book 6, Page 130, 131 - John Cherry

? [1] The Cherry Families of Early Norfolk Co and Northeast North Carolina
? [2] 
CHERRY, John (I40952)
463 Biography

John Cherry [C1]1 came from England to VA at the age of 16 in 1635. Patent book 1, part 2, page 487 shows an Oliver Sprye who received 300 acres in Upper Norfolk Co VA on 24 October 1637 for transporting six persons from England, by court order on 6 June 135: "James Hicks, John Longworthy, Tho. Bush, John Dawson, George Wilcock, John Cherry," by order of the court on 6 June 1635. The above Oliver Sprye was a southeast VA Puritan, was justice of the Nansemond Co court in 1646, and was a tobacco viewer for Nansemond (then Upper Norfolk) Co in 1639. John Cherry was the ancestor of many of the Cherry families of AL, AR, KY, TN, TX, and other states. There is no evidence that he was from England,2 although he apparently sailed from England (as did many of the Irish coming to America). (Young 3-5). [1]


Irma Elaine Cherry.

? [1] Rootsweb

CHERRY, John (I40954)
464 Biography

Mary Caroline Clinton Duke, daughter of Rachel Vickers and Jesse Clinton, was first wife of George Washington "Wash" Duke.

Mary inherited 73 acres and $300 cash from the estate of her father, which her husband used the $300 legacy to purchase 98 additional acres of the Clinton Estate on Ellerbee Creek.

She was buried at the CLINTON-DUKE-WOODS FAMILY Cemetery, located in Durham, NC, about 500 feet north of the house at 1001 Chalk Level Road at Shaftsbury Drive, this abandoned cemetery, last burial, 1935, has 15 legibly marked graves. as of 1981.

Her cemetery stones were vandalized and the stone fragments are stored at Duke Homestead State Historic Site, Duke Homestead Road in Durham, NC.  
CLINTON, Mary Caroline (I11470)
465 Biography

Residence: Lower Norfolk Co., VA.

Samuel Maund Cherry [C1a7], son of John Cherry Jr and Rebecca Maund, was born about 1682 in Lower Norfolk Co VA. He married Frances Ballentine, daughter of George M Ballentine Jr and Frances Yates, about 1710. Samuel lived along the south branch of the Elizabeth River. He was on the tithable list in Norfolk Co on 10 June 1730, as was his brother Lemuel. Hence they were between the ages of 16 and 60. The 10 June 1734 tithable listing is the last one for Samuel, until June 1751 when his son Samuel was listed (the lists from 1737 through 1750 are missing). Since Samuel Jr wasn't named on any Norfolk Co tithable list until after 1736, he couldn't have been born before 1721, thus placing an approximate marriage date of about the 1710s. Samuel Maund left his will, dated 19 January 1733, and proven on 16 May 1734, in Norfolk Co (it is now at Portsmouth, VA). It was witnessed by George Ballentine and Solomon Cherry. Samuel left 200 acres to his wife, land along Indian Creek. He only named the eldest and youngest two children in his will. Youngest son Dunson received 80 acres on the north side of Deep Creek, and son Samuel Jr received 200 acres lying at the head of Indian Creek. Samuel did not name his wife in the will, but her father did in his 14 November 1733 will. Samuel signed his will with a mark "M" which would be a very poor letter M, or just a scribble of an illiterate person. Samuel's sons listed in his will (Sam Jr and Dunson), and others claimed to be children by Thigpen, were-

a. Elizabeth Cherry, b abt 1710s
b. Patience Cherry, b abt 1710s
c. Frances Cherry, b 1710s?
d. Samuel Cherry, b abt 1721
e. Dunson Cherry, b 1721-1735

Frances Yates was a daughter of Richard Yates and his wife Joan. George Ballentine, called "Senr" in his 14 November 1733 will which was proven four days later in Norfolk Co, named his son George as the executor, his daughter "Frances Cherry" (received "one looking glass"), "son Sam'l Cherry" 200 acres of land, and named other children (George Ballentine, Mary Deale, Susan Bishop, and Dorothy Tucker) and grandchildren. It was not uncommon then to name a well beloved son-in-law as a son. George Ballentine Sr of Lower Norfolk Co left a will in 1703 naming his son George. (57,69, 114, WD,28p) [1]

Research Notes

So much confusion among the Samuel/Lemuel/Samuel Maund/Samuel M Cherrys. George Ballentine, Sr., (1636-1702) had a daughter named Frances who married Henry Deale (named in his 1700 will, proved 1702). George Ballantine, Jr., (1663-1733) had a daughter named Frances who married a Cherry (named in his 1733 will).

The case is made above that Dunson could have been born 1721-1735, but Samuel died in 1733. Was it even legal to leave land to a minor?

See entry for this person in The Cherry Families of Early Norfolk Co and Northeast North Carolina. Source added by Terry Moore.

? [1] Rootsweb 
CHERRY, Samuel Maund (I40946)
466 Biography

Robert was a dealer in leaf tobacco in Durham, North Carolina, USA.

Robert married Mary Duke and they had five children, Mary, Benjamin, George, Bertha and Edwin "Buck" Lyon.

Family links: Parents: Zachariah Inge Lyon (1815 - 1887) Nancy B Walker Lyon (1817 - 1873)

Spouse: Mary Elizabeth Duke Lyon (1853 - 1893)*

Children: George Leonidas Lyon (1881 - 1916)*

Siblings: James Edwin Lyon (1839 - 1908)* Annie B. Lyon Durham (1841 - 1923)* Cadmus H Lyon (1843 - 1874)* John C Lyon (1845 - 1873)* Robert E. Lyon (1847 - 1911) Sarah Elizabeth Lyon Beasley (1849 - 1931)* Zachariah Francis Lyon (1852 - 1906)* William G Lyon (1854 - 1856)* Andrew Jasper Lyon (1858 - 1879)* Thomas Pride Lyon (1870 - 1943)**

Burial: Maplewood Cemetery Durham Durham County North Carolina, USA Plot: Section W, Washington Duke Masoleum  
LYON, Robert Edwin (I11473)
467 Biography

George Washington Duke (December 18, 1820 ? May 8, 1905) was famous as an American tobacco industrialist and philanthropist who fought in the American Civil War.

Born 28 Dec 1820 in Orange County, North Carolina, USA

Son of John Taylor Duke and Dicey Jones

Brother of William James Duke, Mary Polly Duke, Reany Duke, Amelia Duke, Kirkland R Duke, Malinda Duke, John T Duke, Doctor B Duke and Robert F Duke

Husband of Mary Caroline (Clinton) Duke ? married 9 Aug 1842

Husband of Artelia (Roney) Duke ? married 9 Dec 1852

Father of Sidney Taylor Duke, Brodie Leonidas Duke, Mary Elizabeth (Duke) Lyon, Benjamin Newton Duke and James Buchanan Duke

Died 8 May 1905 in Durham, North Carolina, USA

From Wikipedia[1]:

"Duke was born in Orange County, North Carolina (present day Durham County, North Carolina), to Taylor Duke (c1770?1849) and Dicey Jones (c1780?1860). On August 9, 1842, he married Mary Caroline Clinton (1825?1847) with whom he had two children: Sidney Taylor Duke (1844?1858) and Brodie Leonidas Duke (1846?1919)."

"After Mary Duke's death at age twenty-two, he married Artelia Roney (1829?1858) on December 9, 1852. Both Mary and Artelia died of typhoid fever. With Artelia Duke, he had three children: Mary Elizabeth Duke (1853?1893) who married Robert E. Lyon; Benjamin Newton Duke (1855?1929) and James Buchanan Duke (1856?1925)."

"Washington Duke served in the Confederate Navy (1863?1865) during the American Civil War against his will. He was vigorously opposed to slavery though some have mistakenly concluded that he owned slaves because he once purchased a slave. In reality he was purchasing the slave's freedom and he set her free immediately after the purchase as is shown by the census records shortly thereafter when she was living on his land as a free woman. It is also alleged that he was once recorded selling slaves but this is not correct either. He mentioned that slaves might be sold at the same time as a sale of his property. He did not say they were his slaves and, in fact, the 1860 census, just prior to this "recorded" event shows that he did not own slaves. The third reason some claim that he owned slaves is that he once hired a slave from a slave owner to work for him on a temporary basis during which that slave escaped. It has been reported that he actually assisted the slave in the escape and he hired him so that the slave would have time to get to a northern state before Washington reported him missing."

"After the war, he grew tobacco, but in 1874, he sold his rural home and moved to the city of Durham, where he began his tobacco business. His workers hand processed tobacco into a form that could be sold by the bag for pipe smokers or hand rolled into cigarettes. In 1881, the W. Duke Sons and Company was established as a tobacco manufacturer and was soon a marketer of pre-rolled cigarettes. In 1884 he was nominated by the Republican Party for North Carolina State Treasurer, an elected position, and lost."

"After a "tobacco war" among the five large manufacturers, Washington's son James Duke became president of the dominant American Tobacco Company and son Benjamin its vice-president. They would build the company into a multi-national corporation and a monopoly. In 1880 the Dukes were residing in Durham, and Washington was living with his son James and two sisters-in-law: Bettie Roney (born c.1830) and Annie Roney (born c.1846). Also in the household were Jennie Procter (born c.1862) as "house assistant" and two servants: Louisa Sparkman (born c.1867); and Laura Hopkins (born c.1869)."

"Duke used his influence to have Trinity College moved to Durham. The institution opened its new campus in 1892 with him and son Benjamin as its principal benefactors. In 1896, Duke gifted the college with $100,000 (about $2,200,000 in 2005 dollars) on the condition that it open its doors to women. Trinity College was renamed in honor of Duke in 1924, becoming Duke University."

"Washington Duke was interred in Memorial Chapel in the Duke University Chapel on the campus of Duke University. He is memorialized by a statue at the entrance to Duke's East Campus."

The following is from the Find A Grave website:

Birth: Dec. 18, 1820 Orange County North Carolina, USA Death: May 8, 1905 Durham Durham County North Carolina, USA

Washington Duke (1820-1905) aka George Washington Duke I, was a manufacturer. (b. December 18, 1820; Durham County, North Carolina, USA - d. May 08, 1905; Durham, Durham County, North Carolina, USA)

Parents: Washington was born in 1820 to Taylor Duke (c1770-1830) and Dicey Jones (c1780-?).

Birth: He was born on December 18, 1820 in Durham County, North Carolina.

First marriage: He married Mary Caroline Clinton (1825-1847) on August 09, 1842. Mary died of typhoid fever in 1847.

Children: Sidney Taylor Duke (1844-1858) and Brodie Leonidas Duke (1846-1919).

Second marriage: After her death he married Artelia Romey (1829-1858) on December 9, 1852. Artelia died of typhoid fever in 1858.

Children: With Artelia he had three children: Mary Elizabeth Duke (1853-1893) who married Robert E. Lyon; Benjamin Newton Duke (1855-1929) who married Sarah Pearson Angier on February 21, 1877; and James Taylor Duke (1856-1925) who married Lillian McCreedy and later married Nanaline Holt (1869-1961) on July 23, 1907 in Brooklyn, New York.

Civil War: Washington served in the Confederate Navy from 1863 to 1865, in the American Civil War.

Tobacco: After the war he grew tobacco and started a manufacturing business which consisted of hand processing tobacco to make it into a form that could be sold by the bag for people to smoke in pipes or to hand roll their own cigarettes. The family would travel throughout the United States to market their products then return to their farm. By 1880, James B. Duke turned the firm of W. Duke Sons & Co. into a manufacturer and marketer of pre-rolled cigarettes.

Durham, North Carolina: In the 1880 US Census the Dukes are residing in Durham, North Carolina and Washington is living with his son James and two sister-in-laws: Bettie Romey (1830-?) and Annie Romey (1846-?). Also in the household are Jennie Procter (1862-?) as "house assistant" and two servants: Louisa Sparkman (1867-?); and Laura Hopkins (1869-?).

American Tobacco: After a "tobacco war" among the five large manufacturers, James Duke emerged as president of the dominant American Tobacco company, which became a multinational corporation and a monopoly.

Relationships: He was the grandfather of Doris Duke (1912-1993).

Family links: Spouses: Mary Caroline Clinton Duke (1825 - 1847) Artelia Roney Duke (1829 - 1858)

Children: Brodie Leonidas Duke (1846 - 1919)* Mary Elizabeth Duke Lyon (1853 - 1893)* Benjamin Newton Duke (1855 - 1929)* James Buchanan Duke (1856 - 1925)*

Burial: Duke University Chapel Durham Durham County North Carolina, USA
The following is text excerpted from "The Dukes of Durham,"

+On 04 Apr 1864, he signed a receipt for a private's uniform at Camp Holmes in Raleigh, Wake, North Carolina. He was in duty in the Confederate Navy. He was aboard the ship Indian Chief in the port of Charleston, South Carolina in June 1864. His duty at Charleston was cut short, however, by needs that grew out of the desperate situation of the Confederate forces near Richmond, Virginia. The James River Squadron of the Confederate Navy finally had to man artillery batteries on the banks of the river, and in Sep 1864, Washington Duke, together with additional members from Charleston, was transferred to Virginia. There he became an able artillerist, was promoted to the rank of orderly sergeant, and survived the rain, mud, and flood waters that harassed the men at Battery Brooke on the James. In the confusion surrounding the Confederate evacuation on April 01-02, 1864, Washington Duke was captured by Union troops. He was imprisoned in Richmond only a week before General Robert E Lee's surrender on April 09 at Appomattox Court House. Gaining his parole later in the spring or early summer, Washington Duke was sent by ship to New Bern, NC. From there he walked home to his reunion with his children--Brodie, Mary, Ben, and Buck.

When General William T Sherman accepted the surrender of General Joseph E Johnston and the last major Confederate force east of the Mississippi at a nearby farmhouse (The Bennett Place Homestead), Durham gained its first claim to the world's attention. Consisting of fewer than a hundred people at the end of the war, the hamlet lay some four miles to the south of Washington Duke's farm.

In addition to the coming of the railroad, the development of a new variety of tobacco, bright leaf, had a great deal to do with the rise of Durham and the postwar career of Washington Duke.


a brief history from website: "Tell them every man to think for himself."

After retiring from the tobacco business in1880, Washington Duke began working to bring a small Methodist college to Durham. Trinity College, located in Randolph County, was adopted by the Methodists of North Carolina in 1856. By the late 1880s, the school barely had enough money to operate. The Methodist Church in North Carolina did not have the funds to support the institution, and the school lacked the leadership of a strong president. With the appointment of Pres. John Crowell in 1887, things began looking up for Trinity. Ben Duke gave the struggling institution $1,000 that year, beginning the family's association with Trinity.

The new president aimed to grow the struggling school to compete with top universities in the nation. Part of this vision involved a move from rural Randolph County to a city.

Durham, the quickly-growing factory town, sought a college. Durham bid against Raleigh for a Baptist Female Seminary (what became Meredith College), and he lost. Washington Duke felt Durham?s embarrassment at this loss, and turned his focus to Trinity College. He offered to match Raleigh?s bid of $35,000 and provide an additional endowment of $50,000. Julian Shakespeare Carr, another prominent Durham businessman, provided fifty acres of land as a site for the school. The college accepted Durham?s bid. Work on the new
campus began in 1890, and it opened to students in 1892.

The Duke family continued to support Trinity in its early Durham years, with Washington serving on the building committee and Ben and Buck Duke lending monetary support. Trinity was not the only institution to receive the support of the Duke family in the late 19th century. The family regularly gave to the Oxford Orphan Asylum and Kittrell College for African Americans. Long before the existence of Duke Hospital, the family became heavily involved with both Watts and Lincoln Hospitals.

As for Trinity, Washington Duke endowed the school with $100,000 in 1896. Though he refused to have the school renamed as "Duke College," Washington informed Trinity that the money did come with the condition that the college "open its doors to women, placing them on equal footing with men."

The Duke family?s support helped Trinity to grow its student body and campus, as well as the quality of the faculty and fields of study. In addition to funding, the family supported the academic freedom of Trinity College?s professors. Members of the Duke family also began to attend Trinity, with both Ben Duke's son and daughter graduating in the early 1900s.

Through the 1910s, members of the Duke family planted the seeds of what would become "The Duke Endowment." However, it was not until 1924 that James B. Duke signed the indenture for the endowment, handing over $40,000,000 to its trustees. With the endowment, Trinity College became Duke University. Today visitors to Duke?s East Campus will see a sculpture of Washington Duke, sitting in a chair and watching over the school he and his family helped to build.

DUKE, George Washington (I11467)
468 Biography
Mary Elizabeth Duke (1853-1893) was the first child and only daughter of Wash Duke and his second wife, Artelia Roney. Mary, along with her father and brothers, worked in the family tobacco business after the Civil War. Her job was filling, closing, and labeling the cotton bags in which their processed tobacco was sold.

Mary briefly attended the New Garden School (later Guilford College) and, as the family business grew, took on some management responsibilities. She married Robert Edwin Lyon, a Durham businessman. She and three of their children later died of pneumonia

The Duke family financed two buildings in their sister's memory: a science building at Guilford College and a new home for the Southern Conservatory of Music, at Duke and Main streets near the Duke's tobacco factory and Washington Duke's home, in Durham. Mary's daughter, Mary Stagg, and her husband, J.E. Stagg, donated the carillon at Duke Memorial Methodist Church in memory of their mothers.

Burial: Maplewood Cemetery Durham Durham County North Carolina, USA Plot: Section W, Duke Masoleum  
DUKE, Mary Elizabeth (I11472)

1850 CENSUS DATA: The 1850 census, Floyd Co., Ga, 30th Subdivision, taken 10 October 1850, shows Francis M. Bailey, age 30, born GA & farming. Living with him were: Lucy Ann, female, age 2?, born GA; W. F., male, age 5, born GA; Martha A., female, age 2, born GA.

1860 CENSUS DATA: The federal census of 1860, Carroll Co., GA, 5th Dist., Chanceville Post Office, page 16, 22 August 190, shows Marion Bailey, age 39, farming and born SC. Living with him were: Lucy Ann, wife, age 34, born GA; Wm. F., son, age 14, born GA; Martha A., dau., age 15, born GA; and M. Ann? R., dau., age 13, born GA. Also, Georgia A. Dale, age 3 is shown living in the household.
NOTE: The identity of this Georgia A. Dale is not known at this time. The Georgia A. Dale that was the daughter of Valentine Burnett Dale and Susan Moriah Hendon was born in 1880, and therefore, too young to be age 3 in the 1860 census.

1870 CENSUS DATA: The federal census of 1870, Carroll Co., GA, 5th Dist., Chanceville Post Office, page 20, 16 July 1960, shows Marion Bailey, age 52, farming and born SC. Living with him were: Lucy, wife, age 47, born GA; Ann, dau., age 22, born GA. Also, Isibella Dale, age 13, born GA; James (Unreadable), age 4; and William Bailey, age 1 (not sure William is son of Marion Bailey) are shown living in the household.

COMMENTARY: The identity of Isibella Dale is not known at this time. John Messer Dale, who first married Mary Jane Bailey, was married to Isabelle Woody in 1870. Whether there is a tie there is not known at this time.

1880 CENSUS DATA: The 1880 census, Carroll Co., GA, Militia Dist., # 729, SD=4, ED=28, Page= 4, 4 June 1880 shows Francis M. Bailey, age ?, born GA & farming. Living with him were: Lucy A., wife, age 58, born GA. Others shown were: Martha Bailey, female, age 13, niece; Wm. T. H. Bailey, male, age 11, nephew; F. M. Hanson, male, age 9, grandson; Lucy A. Johnson, female, age 9 granddaughter.

NOTE: The identity of Martha Bailey, Wm. T. H. Bailey, F. M. Hanson, and Lucy A. Johnson are not known at this time.

NOTE: Frances Marion and Lucy are shown living next door to their daughter, Martha Almeady Bailey Hanson and her family.

BAILEY, Francis Marion (I3354)

1880 CENSUS DATA: The 1880 federal census, Carroll Co., GA, Militia Dist., # 729, SD=4, ED=28, Page= 4, 4 June 1880 shows Martha, wife, age 32, born GA. She is living with husband, J. F. M. Hanson, age 38, born GA, and farming. Children shown were: Ruben W., son, age 5; Martha A., dau., age 2; Thos. A., son, age 1; Jn. B., age 1. All children born GA.

1900 CENSUS DATA: The 1900 federal census, Carroll Co., GA, Banning Dist., SD=4, ED=4, sheet 20, 28 June 1900, shows Almady?, wife, age 52, born Feb. 1848 in GA. She is living with husband, Frank Hanson, age 58, born Jan. 1842 in GA, married 27 yrs.and working as ?. Children shown were: John, son, age 21, born Sept 1878; Thomas, son, age 21, born Sept. 1878; Wesley?, son, age 19, born Aug. 1880; Harris?, son, age 18, born Feb. 1882; Robert, son, age 15, born July 1884; Maggie, dau., age 24, born Mar. 1876. All children born GA.

1910 CENSUS DATA: The 1910 census record of Carroll Co., GA shows Armandy Hanson, mother-in-law, age 61, widowed and living in the home of her daughter, Amanda "Maggie" Hanson Blare and her husband, John A. Blare.


I just came across your Family Tree entry in a little while ago. It was fun because it connects to mine!

For me, the line goes: Robert S. Bailey, Francis Marion Bailey, Martha Almeady Bailey Hanson, William Franklin Hanson, Evielou Rachel Hanson Thomas, Evelyn Thomas West, and then me - Terry West Asche.

In our family, Francis Marion Bailey's daughter was always known as Almeady. It was only later than I discovered she was also Martha Almeady and in one census, she is listed as Amandy. (I never heard her called Amy - I would love to know where that one came from!!).

She died in 1929 in Villa Rica, Carroll Co., GA and is buried in the Wesley Chapel Cemetery. There is a genealogist there (Myron House) who has wonderful information on the family. We visited him at the university library and we exchanged a lot of information.

Almeady's 1st marriage was to John Robert Hanson on Jan 3, 1868 in Carroll Co., GA. Their first child was my great grandfather - Wililam Franklin Hanson (Jan 3, 1869). Their next 2 children were twins born Oct 22, 1872 - Francis Marion "Bose" Hanson and Lucy Ann Johnson Hanson. We believe, but I have not yet proven, that she was the one my great-grandfather always called "Lutey."

Almeady's 2nd marriage was to James Franklin Marion Hanson, who was her 1st husband's uncle. They were married ca 1873, but I haven't been able to get any documents on that one. There children were:

Reuben W. July 1875 married Martha "Maggie" Benton (7 kids)

Margaret A. Mar 20, 1876 "Maggie" or "Aunt Sis" married John Blair

Thomas A. and John Brown were twins born Sep 12, 1878.

Wesley R. Quillan "Quill" Aug 15, 1880 married Mary Elizabeth Phillips (11 kids)

Henry Lemuel "Lem" Feb 1882

Robert Richard "Bob" July 24, 1884 married Mabell Daughtry (12 kids)

Edgar born 1889-189

Almeady is in the 1850 census in Floyd Co, GA at age 2, and in the 1860 in Carroll Co at age 15 (she aged fast in that decade!!). In 1880, she is the wife of JFM in Carroll Co and in 1920 she is living with her daughter and son-in-law, John and Maggie Blair.

Yet another version of her name comes from her son, John Brown Hanson's Soc Sec Application Form SS5: Al Mealia Bailey. I just think none of them really knew how to spell it!

I have so much information on all of this line, but this should do for a starter. I also have one picture of Almeady - the only one I have been able to find!

Terry Asche
NOTE: The following information provided by Carol Voss, Michigan:
MARTHA ALMEDIA ("ALMEADY")3 BAILEY (FRANCIS MARION2, ROBERT S.1)1,2,3 was born February 1848 in Carroll Co., GA, and died February 10, 1929 in Carroll Co., GA (GA Almedia Hanson). She married (1) JOHN ROBERT HANSON3 January 3, 1868 in Carroll Co., GA (marriage ended)4, son of HENRY HANSON and SARAH STEWART. He was born January 22, 1850 in Carroll Co., GA5, and died May 2, 1914 in Shirley, Van Buren Co., AR5. She married (2) JAMES FRANCIS ("CAPT. FRANK") MARION HANSON6 Abt. 1873, son of REUBEN HANSON and MARGARET JONES. He was born January 1, 1842 in Carroll Co., GA7, and died August 28, 1905.

BAILEY, Martha Almedia (I61)
James served in the Civil War - CSA

CENSUS DATA: The 1880 federal census, Carroll Co., GA, Militia Dist., # 729, SD=4, ED=28, Page= 4, 4 June 1880 shows J. F. M. Hanson, age 38, born GA, and farming. Living with him are Martha, wife, age 32, born GA; Ruben W., son, age 5; Martha A., dau., age 2; Thos. A., son, age 1; Jn. B., age 1. All children born GA. CENSUS DATA: The 1900 federal census, Carroll Co., GA, Banning Dist., SD=4, ED=4, sheet 20, 28 June 1900, shows chap? Frank Hanson, age 58, born Jan. 1842 in GA, married 27 yrs.and working as ?. Living with him were Almady?, wife, age 52, born Feb. 1848 in GA; John, son, age 21, born Sept 1878; Thomas, son, age 21, born Sept. 1878; Wesley?, son, age 19, born Aug. 1880; Harris?, son, age 18, born Feb. 1882; Robert, son, age 15, born July 1884; Maggie, dau., age 24, born Mar. 1876. All children born GA. 
HANSON, Captain James Franklin Marion (I43)

1810 CENSUS DATA: A Robt. Bayle is found in the 1810, Pendleton Dist., SC. Family date reported were: 2-2-0-1-0 & 3-2-0-1, plus 8 slaves. Robt. is shown living next a John Archer. John Archer moved to Georgia, lived in close proximity to the Bailey family, and his son, Noah, married Hannah H. Bailey.

NOTE: The above census information provided by Carol Voss, a descendent of the Aderhold line.

1820 CENSUS DATA: The 1820 census data of Pendleton Dist., South Carolina Robert Bailey as head of household. Males listed 0-10=3; 18-26=1; 45=1. Females listed 0-10=1;10-16=4; 45=1.

NOTE: The age ranges and number of children (4 males & 5 females) matches exactly with the known children of Robert S. and Elizabeth "Betsy" Copland Bailey's family.

NOTE: A number of Copland (John, James, William) families were shown living near the Robert Bailey family. Perhaps, Elizabeth "Betsy" Copeland, desends from one of these Copland families.

1830 CENSUS DATA: The 1830 census data of Campbell Co., Ga, show Robert S. Baley (Bailey) as head of household. Males listed 5-10=1; 10-15=1; 15-20-1; 50-60=1. Females listed 10-15=1;15-20=1; 50-60=1.

1840 CENSUS DATA: The 1840 census data of Carroll Co., Ga, 729th District, show Robert S. Bailey as head of household. Males listed 20-30=1; 60-70=1. Females listed 5-10=1; 60-70=1. Son, John B. Bailey, and son-in-law, George Aderhold, shown living in next houses on either side of Robert S. Bailey.

1850 CENSUS DATA: The 1850 census data of Carroll Co., Ga., 11th Division, p. 43, shows R. S. Bailey as head of household, age 72, a farmer, and real estate valued at $2500, born SC. Living with R. S. is Betsy his wife, age 72, born SC and Hezekiah Archer, age 16, born SC. Also, living one house away is his son, John B. Bailey, and his family. Hezekiah Archer was R. S. & Elizabeth "Betsy" Copland Bailey's grandson, a child of Noah Archer and their daughter, Hannah Bailey Archer.


1.Deed Book A, p. 302, 3 October 1827. 202 1/2 acres drawn by ROBERT S. BAILEY; Attested by Arthur Alexander & Jacob Williams, Recorded 24 July 1830.

2.Deed Book B, p. 220, 23 October 1832. Jiles S. Boggess to James Long, Land Lot #197, 5th dist. Carroll, 202 1/2 acres sold to satisfy a suit in the Justice Court Madison County, James Long vs Simon Cardwell. Attested by William L. Parr & ROBERT S. BAILEY.

3.Deed Book B, p. 412, 25 December 1833. James Polk, Madison County to ROBERT S. BAILEY, Carroll County. $450.00 Land lot #61, 5th dist. Carroll. 202 1/2 acres drawn by James Polk. Attested by A. H. Perrian, Charles Hulsey, J.P. 16 Dec 1834.

4.Deed Book C, p. 128, 14 March 1837. William Hoskins, to the name of sarah Barret to ROBERT S. BAILEY. $150. Land lot #199, 5th dist. Carroll County. Attested by Martin Carter, W. Story, J.P.; 17 April 1837.

5.Deed Book D, p. 67, 30 January 1837. Moses Wallers, Franklin County to John B. Bailey. $50. Land lot # 66, 5th dist. Carroll County. 202 1/2 acres. Attested by John Mehaffey & ROBERT S. BAILEY.

6.Deed Book D, p. 190, 28 November 1840. John R. Bays, Nathaniel Bays, Solomon Stisher to Jesse Boon and Wm. R. Boon, $1200. Land lot # 35, 5th dist. Carroll County. Attested by ROBERT S. BAILEY, Joseph Barber. 5 September 1841.

7.Deed Book E, p. 55, 20 March 1843. ROBERT S. BAILEY to Hannah Archer, his daughter, Coweta County. (Widow of Noah Archer). Better maintenance and support of Hannah Archer and her minor orphans. Land lot # 199, 5th dist. Carroll County. Attested by Richd M. Hackney, Andm J. Berry, J.I.C. 15 January 1844.

8.Deed Book F, p. 242, 15 September 1848. Henry Phillips, Walton County to ROBERT S. BAILEY, Carroll County. $150. Land lot # 29, 5th dist. Carroll County. 202 1/2 acres. Attested by C. B. Head, R. W. McKee J.P. 24 April 1849.

9. Deed Book F, p. 557, 29 October 1850. B. H. Moultin, Bibb County to ROBERT S. BAILEY. $100. North half land lot # 36, 5th dist. Carroll County. Attested by John Long, J. C. Benson, J.I.C. 24 August 1851.

10Deed Book F, p. 739, 24 July 1851. ROBERT S. BAILEY to Francis Marion Bailey. $62.50. South half land lot #29, 5th dist. Carroll County. 101 1/2 acres. Attested by George Kizer. R. W. McKee, A. J. Boggess, J.I.C. 7 February 1852.

CARROLL COUNTY RECORDS FOR ROBERT S. BAILEY 1.1835 Grand Jurors of the Inferior Court of Carroll County, Ga. Inferior Court Minutes, pp 126-127. Robert S. Bailey's is named on the jurors list.

NOTE: The following information and thoughts provided by John Mallory Land, McKinney, TX.

The exact date Robert S. Bailey and family moved from Anderson, SC to Georgia is not known at this time; however, a newspaper article from the Anderson Intelligencer in 1828 may provide some information. The article was found in a compilation of newspaper articles Brent H. Holcomb, "Marriage and Death Notices from Pendleton SC Intellengencer, 1807-1851". October 1, 1828 Issue, "Married on the 23 by Rev. Sanford Vandiver, Mr. Noah Archer of Andersonvillage to Miss Hannah Bailey, daughter of Mr. Robert S. Bailey."

Page 29 I have the following in my files, from notes made by Martha P. (ADERHOLD) SPARKS (b. ca. 1845 Carroll Co, GA), daughter of George W. & Nancy Elizabeth (BAILEY) ADERHOLD. She resided at Tyus, Carroll Co, GA.

She states in part:"Father's father [sic - should read "My father"] married Elizabeth BAILEY. Her father [Robert S. BAILEY] moved from SC near Anderson[,] then they [moved] to Carroll [sic] County Georgia then to Carroll County[.] her father's home and farm was on Snakes Creek[;] he lived and died there and was buried at the grave yard on the place. His wife was Elizabeth COPLAND and her people come from Ireland. Her husband was Inglish[.] Billy COPLAND was her Cousin[;] he was a first cousin, [while] I'm a third cousin.

M.P.S."If I have a copy of the original notes, I cannot put my hands it right now, so I am working from a typed transcription a cousin made, and I can't be sure whether or not any of the errors here are the result of the transcription. (Punctuation/comments in brackets are my additions.) I would love to know the correct name of the Georgia county where the Robert S. BAILEY family resided prior to moving to Carroll Co., but the original may contain the same redundancy as the transcription. At any rate, this account places the family near Anderson in SC prior to moving into Georgia. Based on birthplace data from various censuses (which as you know are not entirely reliable), it seems that Robert S. & Betsy (COPLAND) BAILEY (both ca. 1778) and all of their children (the last about 1819) were born in SC. I would expect to find the family on the 1820 federal census of SC. How much longer they remained there is a matter of speculation at this point. It is not clear whether Robert and Betsy's children who married and had children while still in SC moved to GA at the same time as the rest of the family. ________________________________________________________________________________


NOTE: The following transcription and compiler notes provided by Mr. John Mallory Land, McKinney, TX. From Carroll Co, GA, Annual Returns, Book B (1841-53), pp. 303-04: In the name of God Amen. I Robert S. BAILEY of the County of Carroll in the State of Georgia being weak in body but of sound mind and memory blessed be God for his mercies do make and ordain this my last will and testament in the words following that is to say.

1st I gave my soul to God who gave it and my body to the [sic] to be buried in a decent manner at the discretion of my Executors.

2nd I wish my just debts and funeral expences [sic] to be paid out of my estate.

3rd I gave and bequeath to my beloved wife Betsy BAILEY all my household and Kitchen furniture, all my horses cattle and hogs and stock of every kind also all my lands during her life and at her death that it b_ all sold and for the love I have for Syrena COPELAND I gave and bequeath her one hundred dollars out of my property when distribution is made, the balance to be equally divided amongst the following heirs: William C. BAILEY, Sarah BAILEY, Hannah H. BAILEY, John M. DALE, to Harmon GABLE twenty dollars and to my grand son William GABLE so as to make him equal with the other heirs including the twenty dollars to his father, Charles G. BAILEY, John B. BAILEY, Nancy E. BAILEY, & Francis M. BAILEY, and I do constitute and appoint my beloved son Frances M. BAILEY and my friend John M. DALE [p.304] my Executors hereby revoking and disanulling all former wills ratifying and confirming this as my last will and testament.

In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and [affixed my] seal this 16th day of January 1852 eighteen hundred and fifty two.

Signed sealed and acknowledged in presence of Robert S. BAILEY {L.S.} William W. DRIVER Jas. H. LASSITTER R. W. McKEE Georgia }We John M. DALE & Francis M. BAILEY do solemnly swear that this writing Carroll County }contains the true last will of the within named Robert S. BAILEY deceased so fare [sic] as we know or believe, and that we will well and truly execute the same by paying first the debts and then the legacies contained in said Will so fare [sic] as his goods and chattels will thereto extend and the law charge us and that we will make a true and perfect inventory of all such goods and chattels so help us God. John M. DALE [L.S.] Wm. A. HENDON Ordy.F. M. BAILEY [L.S.] Georgia }We Wm. W. DRIVER James H. LASSETTER and Richard W. McKEE do solemnly swear that we and each of us saw Robert S. BAILEY sign seal and publish and declare the within writing to be his last Will and testament and at the time of signing thereof he was of sound mind and disposing mind and memory that he did it freely and without any compulsion to the best of our knowledge and belief and that we signed it in the presence of the testator at his request. Sworn to and subscribed before William W. DRIVER [L.S.] me this 7th February 1852 Jas. H. LASSETTER [L.S.] Wm. A. HENDON,R. W. McKEE [L.S.] Ordy. Recorded April 8th 1852 Wm. A. HENDON Ordy.

[Compiler's notes: the widow Betsy BAILEY was nee COP(E)LAND. The kinship of Syrena (Serena) COPELAND is not known at this time. Deeds in which heirs sold their interest in the land bequeathed in this will (lots 61, 36 and 29 in the Fifth Land District in Carroll Co, GA) indicate that there were nine shares. These equal shares went to (in the order in which they appear in the will; based on available information, the nine children or their survivors are probably named in chronological birth order and probably all b. in SC.

NOTE: Complier notes provided by John Mallory Land, McKinney, TX. William C. BAILEY (b. 1800's?) Sarah BAILEY (b. ca. 1806, m. bef. 1823 SC? Robert McCALISTER/McCOLLISTER) Hannah H. BAILEY (b. ca. 1808, m. bef. 1834 SC? Noah ARCHER, was dead by MAR 1843) John M. DALE (b. 1807) - wife Mary Jane said to be b. 1809 William GABLE (b. 1836) - less $20 paid to his father Harmon GABLE (b. ca. 1812) - wife Jane probably b. 1810's (m. 1835 Carroll Co, GA) Charles G. BAILEY (b. ca. 1812?), m. Nancy UNKNOWN John B. BAILEY (b. ca. 1814, m. bef. 1835 Sarah KNIGHT) Nancy E[lizabeth] BAILEY (b. ca. 1817, m. 1837 Carroll Co, GA to George W. ADERHOLD) Francis M[arion] BAILEY (b. ca. 1819, m. 1840 Carroll Co, GA Lucinda Ann "Lucy" DUKE)

Note that, although all three daughters named are known to have been married before the will was made, they are listed by their maiden names. Hannah's husband Noah ARCHER had died before MAR 1843, but Sarah's and Nancy Elizabeth's were still living. John Messer DALE had m. 1829 in Gwinnett Co, GA to Mary Jane BAILEY (AUG 1809 - JUL 1849). In the will, Robert BAILEY calls John M. DALE his friend - which indeed may have been the case - but he could not refer to him as his son-in-law because DALE had remarried. It is probable that Harmon GABLE's wife Jane BAILEY, whom he m. 1835 in Carroll Co, GA, was also deceased, as he is apparently the Harmon GABLE who m. 1842 in Carroll Co, GA, to Louisa WEEMS. This is probably the same woman as his wife Eliza on the 1850 census of Carroll Co. William GABLE is listed as the only heir of Jane evidently because he was the only (surviving) child she bore. According to a deed in Book H, p. 476, William GABLE, Robert's grandson, sold his interest in lots 61, 36, and 29 in the Fifth Land District to John M. DALE (instrument dated 11 JUL 1857 and filed with the Carroll Co, GA, Superior Court on 12 JUL 1857). I have not yet obtained a copy of this document. Robert and his wife (d. 1850's?) are probably both buried with other family members in the BAILEY family plot, which was located near the residence on the above referenced property.


BAILEY, Robert S (I3371)
473 BIOGRAPHY: Name: Hudson Jennings ,
Enlistment Date: 22 August 1862
Distinguished Service: DISTINGUISHED SERVICE
Side Served: Union
State Served: New York
Unit Numbers: 1401 1401
Service Record: Enlisted as a Private on 22 August 1862 at the age of 22 Enlisted in Company K, 137th Infantry Regiment New York on 27 August 1862. Promoted to Full Corporal on 24 April 1863 Promoted to Full Sergeant on 31 August 1863 Wounded on 29 October 1863 at Wauhatchie, TN Died of wounds Company K, 137th Infantry Regiment New York on 27 November 1863 in Nashville, TN
Regimental History NEW YORK ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVENTH INFANTRY (Three Years) One Hundred and Thirty-seventh Infantry.-Cols., David Ireland, Koert S. Van Voorhes; Lieut.-Cols., Koert S. Van Voorhes, Milo B. Eldridge; Majs., Wetsell Willoughby, Milo B. Eldridge, Frederick A. Stoddard. This regiment, recruited in the counties of Tompkins, Tioga and Broome-the 24th senatorial district-was organized at Binghamton, and was there mustered into the U. S. service for three years on Sept. 25-26, 1862. It left on the 27th 1,007 strong, for Harper's Ferry, and was there assigned to the 3d brigade, 2nd (Geary's) division,-the "White Star" division-12th corps, to which it was attached throughout the whole period of its active service.

The list of important battles in which the regiment took part includes Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, Wauhatchie, Missionary ridge, Lookout mountain, Ringgold, Rocky Face ridge, Resaca, Cassville, Lost mountain, Kennesaw mountain, Peachtree creek, the siege of Atlanta, and numerous minor actions on the march to the sea and in the campaign of the Carolinas.

Col. W. F. Fox, in his account of this regiment, says: "It won special honors at Gettysburg, then in Greene's brigade, which, alone and unassisted, held Culp's hill during a critical period of that battle against a desperate attack of vastly superior force. The casualties in the 137th at Gettysburg exceeded those of any other regiment in the corps, amounting to 40 killed, 87 wounded and 10 missing. The gallant defense of Culp's hill by Greene's brigade, and the terrible execution inflicted by its musketry on the assaulting column of the enemy, form one of the most noteworthy incidents of the war. The 12th corps left Virginia in Sept., 1863, and went to Tennessee, joining Grant's army at Chattanooga. In the month following their arrival the regiment was engaged in the midnight battle at Wauhatchie, where it lost 15 killed and 75 wounded; and, a few weeks later, fought with Hooker at Lookout mountain in the famous 'battle above the clouds;' casualties in that battle, 6 killed and 32 wounded. In April, 1864, the corps number was changed to the 20th, Gen. Hooker being placed in command. A large accession was received from the 11th corps, but Col. Ireland and Gen. Geary retained their respective commands. The 137th shared in all the marches and battles of the Atlanta campaign, and then marched with Sherman to the sea." Col. Ireland succumbed to disease at Atlanta, and Col. Van Voorhes succeeded to the command. When the campaign of the Carolinas closed with the surrender of Johnston, the regiment marched with the corps to Washington, where it participated in the grand review and was mustered out near Bladensburgh, Md., June 9, 1865. The total enrollment of the regiment was 1,111, of whom 6 officers and 121 men, were killed and mortally wounded-11.4 per cent. of the enrollment; 4 officers and 167 men died of disease, accidents, and all other causes, a total of 294. The total number of killed and wounded was 490. Source: The Union Army, Vol. 2, p. 148 NEW YORK ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTY-SEVENTH REGIMENT OF INFANTRY. (Three Years) Colonel David Ireland received authority, August 31, 1862, to recruit this regiment; it was organized at Binghamton, and there mustered in the service of the United States for three years September 25 and 26, 1862. In December, 1864, a company of recruits, mustered in for one year, joined the regiment at Savannah, Ga., and became Company L. June 8, 1865, the men not to be mustered out with the regiment were transferred to the 102d Infantry. The companies were recruited principally: A at Binghamton and Sanford; B at Binghamton, Chenango, Conklin, Kirkwood, Richford, Union and Windsor; C at Owego; D at Ithaca; E at Binghamton, Chenango, Lisle, Maine, Triangle, Union and Whitney's Point; F at Binghamton, Colesville, Chenango, Conklin, Kirkwood, Port Crane, Sanford and Windsor; G at Berkshire, Richford, Newark Valley, Caroline, Groton and Candor; H at Spencer, Candor, Barton and Owego; I at Ulysses, Newfield and Ithaca; K at Groton, Danby and Caroline; and L at Elmira. The regiment left the State September 27, 1862; it served in the 3d Brigade, 2d Division, 12th Corps, from September 30, 1862; in the 3d Brigade, 2d Division, 20th Corps, from April, 1864; and it was honorably discharged and mustered out, under Col. Koert S. Van Voorhees, June 9, 1865, near Bladensburg, Md. Source: Phisterer, p. 3,593 Battles Fought Fought on 17 September 1862 at Antietam, MD . Fought on 24 November 1862 at Bolivar, VA. Fought on 02 May 1863 at Chancellorsville, VA . Fought on 03 May 1863 at Chancellorsville, VA . Fought on 02 July 1863 at Gettysburg, PA . Fought on 03 July 1863 at Gettysburg, PA . Fought on 01 August 1863. Fought on 28 October 1863 at Wauhatchie, TN . Fought on 29 October 1863 at Wauhatchie, TN . Fought on 24 November 1863 at Lookout Mountain, TN. Fought on 26 November 1863 at Ringgold, GA. Fought on 27 November 1863 at Ringgold, GA . Fought on 28 November 1863 at Ringgold, GA. Fought on 15 May 1864 at Resaca, GA . Fought on 25 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 25 May 1864 at New Hope Church, GA . Fought on 31 May 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 01 June 1864 at Dallas, GA . Fought on 15 June 1864 at Pine Knob, GA. Fought on 16 June 1864 at Pine Knob, GA. Fought on 17 June 1864 at Nose's Creek, GA. Fought on 17 June 1864 at Pine Knob, GA. Fought on 21 June 1864 at Marietta, GA . Fought on 22 June 1864 at Culp's Farm, GA. Fought on 22 June 1864 at Marietta, GA . Fought on 22 June 1864 at Pine Knob, GA. Fought on 27 June 1864 at Marietta, GA . Fought on 29 June 1864 at Kenesaw Mountain, GA . Fought on 20 July 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 20 July 1864 at Peach Tree Creek, GA . Fought on 07 August 1864 at Resaca, GA. Fought on 30 August 1864 at Atlanta, GA . Fought on 27 November 1864 at Davisboro, GA. Fought on 28 November 1864 at Davidsboro, GA. Fought on 28 November 1864 at Davis' Farm, VA. Fought on 11 December 1864 at Savannah, GA . Fought on 13 December 1864 at Savannah, GA . Fought on 14 December 1864 at Savannah, GA . Fought on 20 December 1864 at Savannah, GA . Fought on 24 March 1865 at Goldsboro, NC. Fought on 25 March 1865 at Goldsboro, NC. Fought on 14 April 1865. Fought on 14 April 1865 at Raleigh, NC. 
JENNINGS, Hudson (I377)
474 Birthdate: Tombstone gives year 1896. DOUGHTY, Finnis Kissiar (I9523)
475 Bishop of Uzès in 507 (ca 490 – 538, 551 or October 11, 553), Feast Day October 11  Firminus Bishop (I40852)
476 Blanche Mowbray (d. 21 July 1409), who was contracted to marry Edward de Montagu (d. before February 1359), son and heir apparent of Edward de Montagu, 1st Baron Montagu (died 3 July 1461), by Alice of Norfolk, daughter and heiress of Thomas of Brotherton; however the marriage did not take place. She married firstly, by papal dispensation dated 21 March 1349, John de Segrave (d. before 1 April 1353), son and heir apparent of John Segrave, 4th Baron Segrave by Margaret, Duchess of Norfolk, daughter and heiress of Thomas of Brotherton; secondly, as his second wife, Sir Robert Bertam (d.1363); thirdly, before 5 June 1372, Thomas de Poynings, 2nd Baron Poynings (d. before 25 June 1375), son and heir of Michael de Poynings, 1st Baron Poynings; fourthly, before 21 March 1378, Sir John de Worth (d. before 1 June 1391); and fifthly, before 5 November 1394, Sir John Wiltshire. She had no issue by any of her husbands DE MOWBRAY, Blanche (I672075454)
477 Bob worked for years with the Singer Sewing Maching Co. Later, he andAunt Clara owned the Necchi Sewing store in Fon du Lac, WI. Uncle Bobdied of Lou Gehrig's Disease (ALS). STANLEY, John Robert , Sr. (I10260)
478 Bogo de Clare (21 July 1248 - October 1294) was the third son of Richard de Clare (1222?1262), 5th Earl of Hertford, 6th Earl of Gloucester. He held multiple clerical livings, without apparently, having been ordained priest. DE CLARE, Bogo (I672075669)
479 Bondsman William Lawrence.Source thinks her last name was Barbee. BASBURY, Martha ( Basberry)( Basbey) (I9591)
480 Book called My Persons Family by Dr. George Walker PERSONS, John (I2698)
481 Born about 1778 in South Carolina. Married, probably between 1800 and 1806 in South Carolina, to Eliabeth "Betsey" COPLAND. The BAILEYS were originally English and the COPLANDS, Irish.

Robert owned land in Carroll County, Georgia, by October 3, 1827, when a tract of land he owned was sold in a sheriff's sale; they probably had moved to Georgia by 1824, as it seems this lot was drawn in the 1827 Georgia Land Lottery.

Robert evidently heads a household on the 1830 census of Campbell County, Georgia (this county is now defunct, but was east of and adjacent to Carroll County). He heads a household on the 1840 census of General Militia District #729 in Carroll County, Georgia.

Heads a household in the Eleventh District of Carroll County, Georgia, in 1850; he was farming and his holdings were valued at $2500. With him are his wife and a grandson, Hezekiah ARCHER, aged 16 years. Died between January 16, 1852, when his Last Will and Testament was made, and February 7, 1852, when this LWT was proved in the Carroll County Court of Ordinary. Burial in the family grave yard on the old Bailey place inferred - Dr. Joseph Robertson HOOD mentions this family burying ground in a letter, and Robert's grandson, Robert S. ADERHOLD (who was evidently named for him), was buried there in 1862.  
BAILEY, Robert S (I3371)
482 Born about 1778 in South Carolina. Married, probably between 1800 and 1806 in South Carolina, to Robert S. BAILEY. They evidently had moved to Georgia by 1824 and were residing in Carroll County, Georgia, by October 3, 1827. Mother of at least nine children.

According to an account by Dr. Joseph Robertson HOOD, in a letter to one of his grandchildren: as of 1855, the widowed Mrs. Betsy (COPLAND) BAILEY resides on the "large, well-improved and very fine farm on Snake's Creek in Carroll Co, GA," including a large and extra-fine body of bottom land, which her husband has left her. The public road from Carrollton to Palmetto runs through this farm, and family members are buried in a graveyard near the residence. [Much of this bottom land is now evidently under a lake formed by damming Snake's Creek.] Mrs. BAILEY's son-in-law George W. ADERHOLD resides on the farm and will attend to her business for the remainder of her life [Betsey is apparently deceased by March 3, 1860, when George W. & Nancy Elizabeth (BAILEY) ADERHOLD sell her interest in land lots 61, 36, and 29 in the Fifth Land District in Carroll Co, GA, which N. Elizabeth had inherited]. 
COPELAND, Elizabeth "Betsy" (I3372)
483 Born at 4am

Age 7, Summershade, Metcalfe, KY, 1920 census.Age 17, Clarks Hill, Lauramie, Tippecanoe, IN, 1930 census.Mertie & Bertie were fraternal twins.Marriage, Book M-44, p 551, Tippecanoe, IN. 
COOKSEY, Myrtie Bell (I9656)
484 Born ca. 1829 in SC or Carroll County, Georgia. Daughter of Robert & Sarah (BAILEY) McCALISTER, who moved their family from Carroll County, Georgia, to Columbus, GA, about 1849. Married first 12 JUN 1857 in Muscogee County, Georgia, to Thomas Jess SUMMERSGILL. Married second 21 JUL 1871 in Muscogee County, Georgia, to William R. MARTIN (Sr.), widower of her sister Jane. Homemaker and mother of eight children. Mary died in Phenix City, which at that time was in Lee County. Burial place of her first husband, who died 08 AUG 1865 in Columbus, GA, is presently not known.


Syrena Emaline (McCOLLISTER) DAVIS




Aunt (sister of Sarah (BAILEY) McALISTER):

Nancy Elizabeth (BAILEY) ADERHOLD

First husband Thomas Jess SUMMERSGILL's brother:


Family links:
Robert McColister (1797 - 1857)
Sarah Bailey McColister (1806 - 1858)

William R. Martin (1828 - 1884)

John Summersgill (1852 - 1923)*
James W. Summersgill (1854 - 1939)*
William Henry Summersgill (1856 - 1917)*

Sophronia McAlister Hewson (____ - 1890)*
Syrena Emaline McCollister Davis (____ - 1907)*
Andrew Jackson McColister (1825 - 1885)*
Mary McCollister Summersgill Martin (1829 - 1895)
Thomas McCollister (1832 - 1927)*
Jane McCollister Martin (1833 - 1870)*
William McCollister (1840 - 1907)* 
MCCOLISTER, Mary (I11273)
485 Born in Bibb, Georgia, USA on 1832 to Jonathan Wilder and Margaret Roberts. Joseph married Caroline E Gregory.  WILDER, Joseph (I672075493)
486 Born in Georgia, USA on 1822 to Jonathan Wilder and Margaret Roberts. William married Martha Ann Hill. William married Mary Daniel Kerby and had 9 children. He passed away on 7 Dec 1899 in Macon, Noxubee, Mississippi, USA.

Joseph H Wilder1868-1937
Martha Catherine Wilder1853-1889
William S Wilder
John Wesley Wilder1845-1927
Mary J Wilder1847-1912
Fannie Elizabeth Wilder1849-1910
Thomas E Wilder1852-1935
Nancy S Wilder1855-1914
Sallie I Wilder1876-1932

WILDER, William (I672075491)
487 born in Llewenni, Near Denbigh, Wales SALUSBURY, Ralph (I671953258)
488 Born in Prahran, Victoria, Australia on abt 1884 to Henry James Jennings and (Elizabeth) Susan Elizabeth Cornwall. Henrietta Jennings married Edward Lyall and had 3 children. She passed away on 1955 in Melbourne. JENNINGS, Henrietta (I11332)
489 Brooks B. Hanson [Late]1892-1964 Son Of Henry Martin Hanson [late] 1858- 1940and Martha Frances Fannie Prichard[Late] 1855- 1927 Spouse Sarah Lula Phillips[Late]1884-1950 Brooks B. Hanson and Sarah Lula Phillips Hanson Are both Buried Mt.Pleasant Baptist Church Cemetery 694 Mt.Pleasant Church Road Carrollton Georgia,30116 courtesy of Carroll County Georgia Cemeteries Volume 2, 2006 HANSON, Brooks Bartow (I7715)
490 Brother of Reginald Fitz-Urse, one of the 4 knights who murdered Thomas a Becket. The name "Fitz-Urse" is French or Norman, "Fitz" meaning "son", "Urse" meaning "bear". The date of Richard's birth is not known but he was an adult in the year 1170 when his brother, Reginald Fitz-Urse was a Knight at the Court of King Henry II of England. The King was in Normandy with his Court when he heard of more trouble being caused him by the Archbishop of Canterbury, Thomas Becket. Henry, in his outrage, asked, "Won't anyone rid me of this troublesome Priest?"

Manor of GAYNES, (Upminster, Essex)
1200 Richard FitzUrse by inheritance 1200 - 1215 His son Reynold Fiturse, then Reynold's daughter Maud, then to Maud's son William de Curtenay 1215: Viel Engayne and Roger Gernet, jointly, inheriting via Richard FitzUrse's daughters.

1216: part of the manor was disputed between William de Cauntelo (perhaps connected with the civil war that was underway in England at the time). 1218: Ada, widow of de Curtenay had dower in the manor, and in 1221 Viel Engayne bought out her interest. 1223: Viel Engayne also bought out Roger Gernet and de Cauntelo, thus becoming the outright Lord of the manor. 1248: John and Henry Engayne inherit from their father Viel. 1297: John Engayne (later Lord Engayne) inherits from his father of the same name, and enfeoffs Simon de Havering for 10 years. 
491 Brothers Thomas and John Newsom married sisters Elizabeth and Sarah Crawford, daughters of Robert Crawford and Elizabeth Carter, in that order.
Children of Thomas Newsom and Elizabeth Crawford are:
35 i. William11 Newsom, born Abt. 1706 in Surry County, Virginia; died 1736.
36 ii. Thomas Newsom, born 1708 in Surry County, Virginia; died 1785 in Sussex County, Virginia. He married (1) Tanpenes Holt Abt. 1732 He married (2) Alice Stagg February 25, 1758 in Sussex County, Virginia.
37 iii. Moses Newsom, born Abt. 1709 in Surry County, Virginia.
+ 38 iv. Sampson Newsom, born 1711 in Surry County, Virginia; died 1779 in Southampton County, Virginia.
39 v. Solomon Newsom, born Abt. 1713 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died 1795 in Wilkes County, Georgia. He married Martha Mathews Abt. 1741 in Southampton County, Virginia.
40 vi. Amos Newsom, born 1716 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died in North Carolina. He married Agnes ?
+ 41 vii. Nathan Newsom, born Abt. 1717 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died 1762 in Southampton County, Virginia.
42 viii. Benjamin Newsom, born Abt. 1718 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died 1799 in Southampton County, Virginia.
43 ix. Sarah Newsom, born Abt. 1720 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died 1784 in Sussex County, Virginia. She married Thomas Barham Abt. 1740 in Sussex County, Virginia
44 x. Ann Newsom, born Abt. 1724 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died Aft. 1755 in Sussex County, Virginia. She married Thomas Holt in Surry County, Virginia.
45 xi. Jacob Newsom, born Abt. 1727 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died 1778 in Southampton County, Virginia. He married Tabitha Gilliam
46 xii. David Newsom, born Abt. 1730 in Isle of Wight County, Virginia; died July 14, 1768 in Southampton County, Virginia. He married Mary Harwood Barham Abt. 1755 in Southampton County, Virginia 
NEWSOM, Thomas (I282)
492 Brought to Maryland in the ship Unity of the Isle of Wight by Capt Thomas Cornwaleys 11/28/1637.

MOORMAN, Alice (I671953424)
493 Burial
Saint Paul Methodist Church Cemetery
Whitesburg, Carroll County, Georgia, USA
Plot Section 2 Row 9 
HANSON, Francis Marion "Bose" (I3367)
494 Burial
Saint Paul Methodist Church Cemetery
Whitesburg, Carroll County, Georgia, USA
Plot Section 2 Row 9 
COSTLEY, Sarah Fellie (I11529)
495 Burial Macon Memorial Park Macon, Bibb County, Georgia, USA
Plot Section M Lot 217B Grave 1
Memorial ID 145418936  
BOSTICK, Wade Huntsman (I13496)
496 Burial Macon Memorial Park Macon, Bibb County, Georgia, USA
Plot Section M Lot 217B Grave 2
Memorial ID 145418672  
JOHNSON, Clara Maurine (I13)
497 Burial Sunset Cemetery Shelby, Cleveland County, North Carolina, USA
Plot Shamrock Section
Memorial ID 45772966  
BOSTICK, Wade Dobbins (I13745)
498 BURIAL: Bispham is located on the Irish Sea coast of Lancashire, England, a few miles north of present day Blackpool. NEWSOM, Robert (I1527)
499 BURIAL: Danby Rural Cemetery
Also known as Curtis Cemetery; Was once known as Beers Cemetery
Town of Danby, Tompkins County, NY Located on Curtis Road Cemetery is active; records are complete to the 1980s, plus updates sent in by volunteers.
Dr. Lewis Beers came to the Danby area in 1797. He owned the first framed house in the town located on Curtis Road. The family Cemetery some distance from the house, is now the Danby Rural Cemetery. In the early days a path lined with daffadils connected the house and "burying ground." Each spring still finds many of golden blooms threading a trail of color through the grass. (Written by Lois O'Connor in CROSSROADS COMMENT 1949)

BURIAL: DANBY RURAL CEMETERY ASSOCIATION was incorporated under the general law, July 1, 1871. The land was donated for the purpose by E. L. B. Curtis. Trustees, Charles B. Curtis, Luther G. Genung ,Levi C. Beers, E. L. B. Curtis,; the latter was the first president; the first secretary was G. F. Nourse. Present officers: E. L. B. Curtis, President; Levi L. Beers, Secretary, Lucian B. Beers, G. McArthur, Luther Roper, Trustees. The grounds contain about an acre, well laid out and neatly kept.

BURIAL: #72 FRANCES Frances JENNINGS July 1, 1835 - March 30, 1896
#73 MOTHER Laura C. JENNINGS Jan. 7, 1813 - March 18, 1859
#74 FATHER Lemuel JENNINGS Sept. 27, 1808 - March 8, 1884  
Laura C (I239)
500 BURIAL: Danby Rural Cemetery
Also known as Curtis Cemetery; Was once known as Beers Cemetery
Town of Danby, Tompkins County, NY Located on Curtis Road Cemetery is active; records are complete to the 1980s, plus updates sent in by volunteers.
Dr. Lewis Beers came to the Danby area in 1797. He owned the first framed house in the town located on Curtis Road. The family Cemetery some distance from the house, is now the Danby Rural Cemetery. In the early days a path lined with daffadils connected the house and "burying ground." Each spring still finds many of golden blooms threading a trail of color through the grass. (Written by Lois O'Connor in CROSSROADS COMMENT 1949)

BURIAL: DANBY RURAL CEMETERY ASSOCIATION was incorporated under the general law, July 1, 1871. The land was donated for the purpose by E. L. B. Curtis. Trustees, Charles B. Curtis, Luther G. Genung ,Levi C. Beers, E. L. B. Curtis,; the latter was the first president; the first secretary was G. F. Nourse. Present officers: E. L. B. Curtis, President; Levi L. Beers, Secretary, Lucian B. Beers, G. McArthur, Luther Roper, Trustees. The grounds contain about an acre, well laid out and neatly kept.

#72 FRANCES Frances JENNINGS July 1, 1835 - March 30, 1896
#73 MOTHER Laura C. JENNINGS Jan. 7, 1813 - March 18, 1859
#74 FATHER Lemuel JENNINGS Sept. 27, 1808 - March 8, 1884 
JENNINGS, Frances E (I616)

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