Notes


Matches 2,551 to 2,593 of 2,593

      «Prev «1 ... 48 49 50 51 52

   Notes   Linked to 
2551 William Birt b. 30 Aug 1781 (Washington Co, PA?) died 11 Aug 1859 in Pike Twp, Marion Co, IN. He and his wife had sold their 80 acres of land in Rush Co, IN in January of 1851 and moved to Pike Twp, Marion Co, Indiana where William wrote his will on June 4, 1851. The will reads as follows:

In the name of God, amen. Know all persons that I, William Birt of the County of Marion and State of Indiana, being weak in body but of sound mind and memory and knowing the uncertainty of life, do make and publish this my last will and testament hereby revoking all others.

1st. I order and direct that if my wife Sarah Birt should survive me that she shall have the use of all my property both real and personal during her life for her support and at her death to be divided amonst my children in the following manner to wit:

2d. I order and direct that at my wife's death that all my property both Real Estate and personal property be sold and that my son David Birt have One Hundred Dollars of the proceeds thereof, the balance to be equally divided among my children; David included in the division except my daughters Susannah and Lavina, to them I will and bequest One Dollar each, which is all that I allow them of my estate.

3d. I appoint my son Henry Birt my executor of this my last will and testament.

In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this 4 day of June 1851.
William (his mark) Birt {seal}

Signed and acknowledged by said William Birt as his last will and testament in our presence and signed by us in his presence and that James W. Schooley wrote his name at his request and that he made his mark in our presence.
James W. Schooley
Elihu I...
The will was proved November 26, 1859. 
Birt, William Jr. (I11701)
 
2552 William Cowden and children from marriage with Mariam Rodgers, shown in 1860 census in Illinois as married to Rebecca ___. William was widowed in 1853 per records of Henry County Genealogical Society, Pioneers of Henry County, Illinois Certificate. Family F113
 
2553 William CROMARTIE (Sr.): Born in 1731 S Ronaldshay, Isle Orkney, Orkney, Scotland. May 31 correct birth date per Ed Hornsby, family researcher.

Wills of William and Ruhamah on file with DFA. 
Cromartie, William Sr. (I471)
 
2554 William de Bohun, Earl of Northampton, was born about 1312. He was a personage of great eminence in the turbulent times in which he lived, and one of the gallant heroes of Cressy. In the parliament held at London, in the 11th year of Edward III., upon the advancement of the Black Prince to the dukedom of Cornwall, he was elected Earl of Northampton, on March 17, 1337, and from that period he appears the constant companion in arms of the martial Edward, and his illustrious son. At Cressy he was in the second battalia of the English army, and he was frequently engaged in the subsequent wars of France and Scotland. He was entrusted at different periods with the most important offices, such as ambassador to treat of peace with hostile powers, commissioner to levy troops, etc., and he was finally elected as a Knight of the Garter. He married Elizabeth Badlesmere, daughter of Bartholomew de Badlesmere and his wife Margaret Clare. Elizabeth was one of the co-heirs of her brother Giles de Badlesmere, and widow of Edmund de Mortimer. de Bohun, William 1st Earl of Northampton (I7564)
 
2555 William de Braose likewise inherited the large estates of his grandmother, and besides possessed of the honor of Braose, in Normandy. This feudal lord was a personage of great power and influence during the reigns of King Henry II. and King Richard I., from the former of whom he received a grant of the "whole kingdom of Limerick, in Ireland," for the service of sixty knight's fees, to be held of the king and his younger son, John. For several years after this period he appears to have enjoy the favor of King John, and his power and possessions were augmented by divers grants from the crown. But in the 10th year of the king's reign, when the kingdom labored under an interdiction, and John deemed it expedient to demand hostages from his barons to ensure their allegiance, should the Pope proceed to the length of absolving them from obedience to the crown, his officers who came upon the mission to the Baron de Braose, were sent by Maud, his wife, and peremptorily informed that she would not intrust any of her children to the king, who had so basely murdered his own nephew, Prince Arthur. De Braose rebuked her, however, for speaking thus, and said that if he had in any way offended the king, he was ready to make satisfaction, according to the judgment of the court, and the barons his peers, upon an appointed day, and at any fixed place, without however giving hostages. This answer being communicated to the king, an order was immediately transmitted to seize upon the baron's person, but Braose having notice thereof fled with his family to Ireland. This quarrel between the king and Braose is, however, differently related by other authorities. The monk of Lanthony states, that King John disinherited and banished him for his cruelty to the Welsh, in his war with Gwenwynwyn, and that his wife, Maud, and William, his son and heir, died prisoners in Corfe Castle. While another writer relates, "that this William de Braose, son of Philip de Braose, Lord of Buelt, held the lands of Brechnock and Went, for the whole time of King Henry II., King Richard I., and King John, without any disturbance, until he took to wife the Lady Maud de Walerie, who in revenge of Henry de Hereford, caused divers Welshmen to be murthered in the castle of Bergavenny, as they sat at meat; and that for this, and for some other pickt quarrel, King John banished him and all his out of England. Likewise, that in his exile, Maud, his wife, with William, called Gam, his son, were taken and put in prison; where she died, the 10th year after her husband fought with Wenwynwyn, and slew three thousand Welsh." From these various relations, says Dugdale, it is no easy matter to discover what his demerits were; but what usage he had at last, take here from the credit of these two historians, who lived near that time. "This year, viz. anno 1240," qouth Matthew of Westminster, "the noble lady Maud, wife of William de Braose, with William, their son and heir, were miserably famished at Windsore, by the command of King John. ; and William, her husband, escaping from Scorham, put himself into the habit of a beggar, and privately going beyond the sea, died soon after at Paris, where he had burial in the abbey of St, Victor." And Matthew Paris, putting his death in the year 1212 (which differs a little in time), says, "That he fled from Ireland to France, and dying at Ebula, his body was carried to Paris, and there honorably buried in the abbey of St. Victor....Being by inheritance from his mother, Lord of Bergavenny, he made grants to the monks of that priory, conditionally, that the abbot and convent of St. Vincenti, in Maine should daily pray for the soul of Maud his wife." DE BRAOSE, William II (I7572)
 
2556 William de Braose, who perished by starvation with his mother, at Windsor. He married Maud Clare, daughter of the Earl of Clare, with whom he had the town of Buckingham, in frank marriage. DE BRAOSE, William (I7590)
 
2557 William de Warren I, Earl of Warenne, came from Normandy, a near kinsman of William the Conqueror. He received large grants of land in recognition of the distinguished part he took at the battle of Hastings. He had large grants of land in several counties among which were the barony of Lewes, in Sussex, and the manors of Carletune and Benington, in Lincolnshire. So extensive indeed were those grants that his possessions resembled more the dominions of a sovereign prince than the estates of a subject. He enjoyed, too, in the highest degree, the confidence of the king, and was appointed joint Justice-General, with Richard de Benefactis, for administering justice throughout the whole realm. While in that office, some great disturbers of the public peace having refused to appear before him and his colleague, in obedience to citation, the Earl took up arms, and defeated the rebels in a battle at Fagadune, when he is said, for the purpose of striking terror, to have cut off the right foot of each of his prisoners. Of these rebels, Ralph Wahir or Gauder, Earl of Norfolk, and Roger, Earl of Hereford, were the ringleaders. He was likewise highly esteemed by King William Rufus, and was created by that monarch the first Earl of Surrey. He married Gundred, daughter of William the Conqueror and Lady Matilda.

The following account is from Crispin and Macary in "Falaise Rolls":
"The family derived its name from the fiefdom of Vareene in St.-Aubin-le-Cauf, arrondissement of Dieppe. William, Count of Warren (Varenne) in Normandy, was descended from Gautier de St.-Martin and a niece of the duchess Gonnor, who had issue: 1. Raoul de Warren, a benefactor to the abbey of Trinite du Mont in the middle of the 11th century, was the father of William de Warren I and of Roger de Mortemer, father of Raoul de Mortemer, who was present at Hastings; 2. sire de St.-Martin, possibly named Gautier, ancestor of the family of this name in Normandy and England. Orderic Vital styles William the cousin or kinsman of Roger de Mortemer; however, this is an error. Norman People published this pedigree: Gautier de St.-Martin, and a niece of the aforesaid duchess had a son, William de St.-Martin, whose issue were: 1. Roger de Mortemer, father of Raoul de Mortemer, a warrior at Hastings; 2. Raoul de Warren; and 3. sire de St.-Martin, but this makes too many generations for the known facts.

William de Warren is first mentioned in history in connection with the battle of Mortemer in 1054 by Oderic Vital, and again as having attended the council at Lillebonne, where it was determined to invade England. He later was one of the powerful seigniors who attended Duke William to the Conquest, and Wace records "De Garenes i vint Willeme," but nothing of importance is chronicled concerning him at Hastings. In 1067 he was one of the nobles entrusted with the government of England during the king's absence in Normandy under the jurisdiction of Bishop Odo and William Fitz Osberne. In 1074 he was associated with Richard de Bienfaite in the suppression of the rebellion of the Earls of Hereford and Norfolk and as joint-Justice-General with him for administering justice throughout the whole realm. His reward was princely, since he held the great baronies of Castle Acre in Norfolk, Lewes in Sussex, where he usually resided, and Coningsburg in Yorkshire, with twenty-eight towns and hamlets in its soke. In all he possessed 300 manors and was created the first Earl of Surrey by King William Rufus. The reason for this enormous reward was probably because he married Gundreda, who is believed to have been the daughter of Queen Matilda (and William the Conqueror?); she died in 1085. This theory is supported by a charter of William de Warren to Lewes priory, in which he states that his donations, among others, were for Queen Matilda, the mother of his wife. It is conjectured that Grundreda and Gherbold the Fleming, created Earl of Chester, her brother, were the children of Queen Matilda by a former marriage, probably clandestine, and therefore not reported by the historians of the day. William de Warren I. was succeeded by his son, William de Warren II., Earl of Warren and Surrey, who married Elizabeth, daughter of the great Earl of Vermandois, the widowed countess of Meulent, by whom he had, among other children, William de Warren III., the last earl of his line, who succeeded him and died in the Holy Land, leaving an only child, Isabel Warren, who inherited his vast domain and through whom the family descended. In addition to Wace, William de Warren is reported in Hastings by William de Poitiers, Oderic Vital and Benoit de St.-More." 
1ST EARL OF WARREN, William (I6920)
 
2558 William de Warren III, 3rd Earl of Warrenne and 3rd Earl of Surrey, zealously espoused the cause of King Stephen, and had a chief command in the army of that monarch, in the battle fought at Lincoln, between him and the adherents of the Empress Maud. He married Adela (Alice) Talvace, daughter of William Talvace, Baron de Talvace, son of Robert de Belesme, 3rd Earl of Shrewsbury and Arundel, and by her (who married (2) Patrick de Eureux, Earl of Salisbury).

In 1147, the Earl of Warrenne and Surrey assumed the cross, and accompanied King Louis of France to the Holy Land against the Saracens. From this unfortunate enterprise he never returned, but whether he fell in battle or died in captivity has never been ascertained. 
DE WARREN, William 3rd Earl of Warren & Surrey (I6931)
 
2559 William Edward Berninger's parents and spouse indicated on his 1931 Illinois death record. Spouse also indicated on their joint gravestone. Berninger, William Jr. (I12405)
 
2560 William I., the Lion, King of Scotland, 11th Earl of Huntingdon, taking up arms in favor of Prince Henry, so exasperated King Henry II., that he immediately sent an army against him, and promised that the castle and earldom should be restored to the family of St. Liz, the rightful heirs; whereupon Simon St. Liz, Earl of Northampton, son and heir of Simon, last Earl of Huntingdon, of that family, levied troops, and appeared before the castle, when William of Scotland, finding it untenable, made a surrender to St. Liz of that fortress, which the King of England ordered to be demolished, but nevertheless, Simon de St. Liz was restored to the Earldom of Huntingdon, about 1174, which he enjoyed for the remainder of his life. He d.s.p., in 1184, whereupon King Henry II. restored the Earldom to King William, of Scotland, and that monarch transferred it to his younger brother, David. From the treaty of Falaise, December 8, 1174, to King Richard's quit-claim of December 5, 1189, William acknowledged the King of England as overlord of Scotland. William married Ermengarde Beaumont, and was the father of Alexander II, and he was also the father of many children; four with his wife Ermengarde KING OF SCOTLAND, William "the Lion" (I6925)
 
2561 William III (915 OF AQUITAINE, William III 'the Towhead' (I5740)
 
2562 William K. Wood Dies in Vincennes Died 22, Apr 1957

William Keen Wood, _____, of 711 Market Street died Monday in the hospital in Vincennes. Mr. Wood was born Dec. 23, 1866 in Wabash County, the son of Ira and Rafina Keen Wood. He was married to Mary Susan Besley, who preceded him in death. He was a member of the Barney's Prairie Christian Church. Survivors include five children, Denzil Wood and Albert Wood, both of Mount Carmel; Burnett Wood of Bellmont, Clyde Wood of Detroit and Kenneth Wood of Lancaster, and 12 grandchildren. Two daughters and two sons, Guy and an infant son, preceded him in death. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday from the Roy D. Short Company Memorial Chapel with the Rev. James Moyer officiating. Burial will be in Friendsville Cemetery.

Daily Republic Register Apr. 23, 1957 
WOOD, William Keen (I4162)
 
2563 William Looker's wife is unclear, however certain information about her are given as...she was born 1681, Jamaica, Long Island, NY, and died at Elizabethtown, Union Co, NJ. LOOKER, William (I5229)
 
2564 William Marshal, 2nd Earl of Pembroke, who , in the time of his father, was as strenuous a supporter of the baronial cause as that nobleman was of the royal interests, and was constituted a Surety, one of the twenty-five barons appointed to enforce the observance of the Magna Charta, being then styled "Comes Mareschal, Jun." After the decease of King John, however, he made his peace, and becoming loyally attached to the new monarch, obtained grants of the forfeited lands of his former companions, Saier de Quincy, Earl of Winchester, and David, Earl of Huntingdon. He was subsequently engaged against the Welsh, and defeated their Prince, Llewellyn, with great slaughter; and in the 14th year of Henry III., he was captain-general of the king's forces in Brittany. He married Alice Betun, daughter of Baldwin de Betun, Earl of Albemarle; and (2) Eleanor (Alianore) Plantaganet, daughter of King John, and sister of Henry III., but had issue by neither. He died in 1231, and was succeeded by his next brother, Richard. MARSHAL, William 2nd Earl of Pembroke (I6906)
 
2565 William Marshal, born in 1146 and died in 1219, was of the great baronial family of Marischal, marshal to the king. See Burke, pg. 358-359. This William is first mentioned as receiving from Prince Henry, the rebellious son of Henry II., upon the prince's deathbed, his cross, as his most confidential friend, to convey to Jerusalem. He married Isabel (Eva) Clare, only child and heiress of Richard de Clare (surnamed Strongbow), Earl of Pembroke, conqueror of Ireland and Justice of Ireland. She had been under the guardianship of Henry II., who gave her in marriage in 1189. Through his wife, William acquired the Earldom of Pembroke, in which rank he bore the royal scepter of gold surmounted by the cross, at the coronation of King Richard I.; and he was soon afterwards, on the king's purposing a journey to the Holy Land, appointed one of the assistants to Hugh, Bishop of Durham, and William, Earl of Albemarle, Chief Justice of England, in the government of the realm. He was brother and male heir, of John Marshal, otherwise Mareschall. This family enjoyed the office of marshal of the King's House, and from that post assumed its surname; which gave occasion, says Banks, to their being often styled Earls Marshal, as well as Earls of Striguil and Pembroke; but such denomination was matter of curiality more then of reality. The manor of Hempsted-Marshal, in Berkshire, belonging to the Marshals, was held of old by grand serjeanty of the Kings of England, to be the knights marshal, as the offices of steward, constable, etc. were in those times granted. Upon the decease of his brother, John Mareschall, marshal of the king's house, in 1199, he became Lord Marshal; and on the day of the coronation of King John, he was invested with sword of the Earldom of Pembroke, being then confirmed in the possession of the said inheritance. In the first year of the monarch's reign, he was appointed sheriff of Gloucestershire, and likewise of Sussex, wherein he was continued for several years. In the 5th year he had a grant of Goderich Castle, in the co. Hereford, to hold by the service of two knight's fees; and in four years afterwards, he obtained, by grant from the crown, the whole province of Leinster, in Ireland, to hold by the service of one hundred knight's fees. Upon the breaking out of the baronial insurrection, the Earl of Pembroke was deputed, with the Archbishop of Canterbury, by the king, to ascertain the grievances and demands of those turbulent lords; and at the demise of King John, he was so powerful as to prevail upon the barons to appoint a day for the coronation of Henry III., to whom he was constituted guardian, by the rest of the nobility, who had remained firm in their allegiance. He subsequently took up arms in the royal cause, and after achieving a victory over the barons at Lincoln, proceeded directly to London, and investing that great city, both by land and water, reduced it to extremity, for want of provisions. Peace, however, being soon after concluded, it was relieved. His lordship, at this period, executed the office of sheriff for the cos. of Essex and Hertford. This eminent nobleman was no less distinguished by his wisdom in the council and valor in the field, than by his piety and his attachment to the church, of which his numerous munificent endowments bear ample testimony. He had by his wife, Isabel, five sons, who succeeded each other in his lands and honors, and five daughters. MARSHAL, Sir William Earl of Pembroke (I6122)
 
2566 William Pynchon (October 11, 1590 - October 29, 1662) was a colonial assistant treasurer and original patentee of the Massachusetts Bay Colony. He led the 1635 settlement of Springfield, Hampden County, Massachusetts, which was named after his home village, now a suburb of Chelmsford in Essex, England.

Pynchon was a theologian; he expressed his views in The Meritorious Price of Our Redemption (1650). Officials of the colony ordered this book burned and demanded that he retract its argument, which was contrary to the colony's official Calvinism. Instead of retracting, he returned to England in 1652, where he remained for the rest of his life. Pynchon built a trading post at Enfield Falls, which would become Springfield, Massachusetts from which he exported between 4,000 to 6,000 beaver pelts a year between 1636 and 1652. The profits enabled him to retire to England as a wealthy man.
 
PYNCHON, Hon. Col. William (I5482)
 
2567 William R. Larkins of New Hanover Co., graduated at W.F.C. 1860, ordained 1859, served in Jones County until he entered Army where he died in 1864. LARKINS, William R. (I386)
 
2568 William was cousin to his spouse, Jane. Walker, William (I7027)
 
2569 William was originally buried in the Old Hamilton Burying Ground, Hamilton, Butler Co, OH. McClellan, William (I2091)
 
2570 William's will, made 31 May 1608 and probated in October 1608, did not mention his wife, probably indicating he was a widower. Humphrey was mentioned and bequests were made to his six children. Evidently, Nathaniel was his eldest son, as he became the administrator of the estate. Of William's children, also mentioned were Richard, Samuel, Rebecca (Deborra), Abigail, and Margaret (Margery). Workman, William (I13621)
 
2571 Wilson died at his home in Grand Terrace, and was later "declared dead" at the hospital in Loma Linda. Couch, Rev. Wilson Wade (I14)
 
2572 Winston is son of Thomas Lansford Farrar...need information on which wife was his mother. Farrar, Winston (I12060)
 
2573 Wm. C. Millard's son's birth certificate lists him (Millard Sr.) as born in Elk River, WV; which is in Kanawha County and eastward, no part of which is in Cabell County. However, basically all of WV was originally Kanawha County. But if he was born in 1857, WV did not exist as a state until 1863. Atkins, William C. Millard (I22)
 
2574 Woodyard was an unincorporated community in Roane County, WV, named after William Woodyard, a state legislator. (wikipedia.org) Cox, Ethel Faye (I7349)
 
2575 Wythe Co is now Tazewell Co, VA WITTEN, John (I4801)
 
2576 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

MIS: IS HIS FIRST NAME REALLY GOLDSBERRY?
HE'S BURIED IN GOLDSBERRY CEMETERY SO IT MIGHT BE THAT
SOMEWHERE IN HIS FAMILY LINE THERE IS A GOLDSBERRY SURNAME
MAR: MARRIED TWICE
MAR: MARRIED 1ST CYNTHIA LOVEJOY
MAR: MARRIED 2ND MARY SUSAN EGNOR
MIS: GOLDSBERRY ADKINS WAS NEARLY KILLED DURING THE CIVIL WAR WHEN
HE AND BROTHER JOHN ADKINS AND JOHN'S SON ANDREW ADKINS WERE
ATTACHED BY HORSE THIEVES. GOLDSBERRY CARRIED A BULLET IN HIS
NECK FOR THE REST OF HIS LIFE. 
ADKINS, Goldsberry (I5446)
 
2577 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1828 BIR: CALCULATED FROM MARRIAGE RECORD DATED 12 JAN 1855 SAYS AGE 27
1850 30 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
1855 MAR: IGI 732418 10 822899
1904 77 DEA: DEATH BOOK 1, 1893-1905, "E" SURNAMES, LINE 8
HINTON COURTHOUSE, SUMMERS CO, WVA
BRIGHTS DISEASE
MIS: FROM WALTER ADRIAN BRINKLEY
4272 CAMINO PAZ
LA MESA, CA 92041


 
Egnor, Andrew J. (I5078)
 
2578 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1832 BIR: CALCULATED FROM MARRIAGE RECORD DATED 12 JAN 1855 SAYS AGE 23
1850 17 RES: DIVISION 39 1/2, MONROE CO, VA IN CENSUS PAGE 403B
1850 35 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
THIS IS WRONG PER CINDY, CGREG@MSN.COM
WHO IS THIS?
1850 MIS: OTHER NAME LEANNA E? OR IS THIS ANOTHER WIFE???
1896 69 DEA: DEATH BOOK 1, 1893-1905, "E" SURNAMES, LINE 24
HINTON COURTHOUSE, SUMMERS CO, WVA
BRIGHTS DISEASE
MIS: CINDY GREGORY
CGREG58@MSN.COM

 
HARRIS, Susan (I5079)
 
2579 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1835 BIR: 11 MAY 1835 OR JAN 1835
1835 BIR: JAN 1835 FROM SHARON ABSHIRE
2399 SWINGS CORNER
POINT ISABEL ROAD
BETHEL, OH 45106-9556
1908 DEA: FROM SHARON ABSHIRE
1908 DEA: BURIED ON RIDGE NEAR CHURCH, SAND FORK, LINCOLN CO., WVA

 
Plumley, Lucinda Frances (I5016)
 
2580 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
1850 BIR: 10 MONTHS OLD IN CENSUS
 
EGNOR, LUCINDA A (I5086)
 
2581 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 2 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
EGNOR, BAKER D (I5084)
 
2582 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 4 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
EGNOR, MARY F (I5085)
 
2583 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 7 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
EGNOR, SAMUEL R (I5083)
 
2584 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 9 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
EGNOR, GEORGE M OR W (I5082)
 
2585 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 11 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
EGNOR, JONATHON F OR T (I5081)
 
2586 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1850 13 RES: 8TH DISTRICT, BOTETOURT CO., VA IN CENSUS PAGE 167
 
Egnor, Rebecca Jane (I5080)
 
2587 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1880 RES: IN CENSUS


3rd husband of Octavia Egnor

In death record for Eva Belle Saddler, her father is listed as Cal Plumley. This seems to be her step-father. Octavia Egnor was married to a Plumley.

However, the 1900 census record shows Eva as daughter of James Plumley, and the 1910 census shows her as step daughter of James Sadler, establishing both her natural parent and the order of the two marriages, Plumley followed by Sadler.

Gould family records give Cal as Calloway Plumley, son of Sylvester Plumley and Mary Ann "Margaret" Egnor...thus my uncle Sylvester's namesake.

 
PLUMLEY, James Calloway (I5077)
 
2588 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1880 RES: IN CENSUS
 
PLUMLEY, Archibald (I5074)
 
2589 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1880 RES: IN CENSUS
 
PLUMLEY, Eliza (I5075)
 
2590 YEAR AGE EVENT/LOCATION {Source}
---- --- ----------------------------------------------

1880 RES: IN CENSUS
 
Plumley, Squire Asbury (I5076)
 
2591 YN2 US NAVY
WORLD WAR II
 
Schwartz, Elvira Elizabeth (I255)
 
2592 [huffmanjr.ged]
_P_CCINFO 1-65642

REFN: 1150 
ADKINS, Sherwood 'Sherrod' (I5703)
 
2593 [huffmanjr.ged]
_P_CCINFO 1-65642
[1247726.ftw]
At the time of his marriage, Henry lived, along with the rest of his fami
ly, in the Pigg River area of Halifax (Pittsylvania 1767, Henry 1776, an
d Franklin, as today in 1785) County, Virginia. There are many records o
f Henry especially in Pittsylvania. These records (mostly land transacti
ons) of Henry and Rachel clearly prove his relationship to his brother, P
arker, and to their father, William Sr. Oneof the records that clearly p
roves his relationship is -- 15 Mar. 1773 Henry sold fifty acres to Samue
l Calland (Pittsylvania deed book 4 pages 343-344). In this record, it i
s stated "...it being the land the said Henry now lives on which he bough
t of his brother, Parker, ... and boundaries will more fully appear by hi
s deed he had from his father William Adkins, Sr."
As Rachel and Henry were selling their land in the Pigg River area of Pit
tsylvaniain 1773 it is believed they were preparing to move to Fincastl
e (Montgomery1777, Giles 1806) County to join his brothers. It is know
n that Henry was in Montgomery in 1791 as he and Parker were granted exem
ptions from county taxes because of "age and infirmities".

REFN: 1151 
ADKINS, Henry (I5704)
 

      «Prev «1 ... 48 49 50 51 52

Home Page |  What's New |  Most Wanted |  Surnames |  Photos |  Histories |  Documents |  Cemeteries |  Places |  Dates |  Reports |  Sources