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Matches 151 to 200 of 6,557

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151 1. data fr History of Hampton,N.H. by Dow Moulton, Anna (I3858)
 
152 1. Data fr the Genealogical Dictionary of Maine and NH. Walker, Sarah (I19936)
 
153 1. DIED YOUNG Marston, Anne (I2486)
 
154 1. EMIGRATED TO 2. !BIRTH: data fr Marston Fam Hist by N. Marston. Marston, John (I20713)
 
155 1. EMIGRATED TO . SOME REC SHOW BORN IN 1615 2. !BIRTH & MARR: data fr Marston Fam Hist by N. Marston and in IGI fi le. 3. !DEATH: fr Marston Fam Hist Marston, Thomas (I1657)
 
156 1. Fam data fr Hist of Hampton, N.H. by Dow. Emigrated ca 1635. 2. He was one of the original Planters in Hampton, N.H. 3. Thought to have come over on The Elizabeth 17 Apr 1635 fr London

"John Brown was born in London, of Scottish parents, in 1589. He came to Massachusetts in June, 1635. He married Sarah Walker. He was one of the first company who settled in Hampton, and was married before he came. There is some uncertainty in respect to the place of his abode before he came here, but it is presumed that he came from Watertown, where a person of his name was admitted freeman in 1635, and had a son John born in 1636.

He had a grant of four acres by his house lot, April 30, 1640, and also owned one of "The farms" and had two shares in the commons besides. December 23, 1645, he drew three shares of the ox commons, Nos. 11, 17, and 24. The first share of said commons was to be on the east side of the salt marsh, at John Brown's Point. What is now known as Brown's river was named for him, and also John Brown's river, which ran up to his "farm." He built the first "barque" ever built in Hampton in 1641 or 1642, at the river near Perkin's mill. He became one of the largest land owners in the town. In 1653 he stood third on the tax list, his tax being L2 3s. 1d., in a rate of L53 2s 10d. He and his sons were engaged in raising cattle. In 1673 and 1674 he and his sons brought suit against the town for not causing a road to be built to his farm. The court decided in his favor and the road was built. December 4, 1663, he was chosen to see that the boys did not play in the gallery. He was one of the selectmen in 1651 and 1656. March 3, 1670, he drew share No. 18 in the commons, containing one hundred acres. He died in 1686, aged about ninety-eight years. His wife Sarah died June 6, 1672. 

Their children were: Sarah, born in 1643, married John Poor; Jacob, born 1645, married Sarah Brookin; Benjamin, born in 1647, married Sarah Brown; ELIZABETH, married ISAAC MARSTON; John, died unmarried; Mary, born in 1655; Stephen, born in 1659, killed at Black Point." 
Brown, John (I19937)
 
157 1. father was Robert Page, mother Lucia
2. !MARR: data fr Marston Fam Hist by N. Marston 
Hemins, Sabrina (I20712)
 
158 1. He was made a freeman 22 May 1639, chosen as a 1st deputy of the to wn to the General Court in Boston. His will is date 1 Oct 1650. He died ca 50 y rs of age. Moulton, John (I4331)
 
159 1. Place of birth fr Hist of N.H. Remick, Sarah (I21698)
 
160 1. Ref:f510866 2. A Genealogy of the Rand Fam in the U.S. by Florence Osgood Rand 189 8. Rand, Mary (I5843)
 
161 1. Baptised 1 Mar 1667 Hampton, NH, First Congregational Chu rch of Hampton along with her child. Taylor, Lydia (I2480)
 
162 1. Baptisted Sep 1675 Hampton, NH with her children. Taylor, Martha (I24256)
 
163 1. He was a feltmaker, tavern keeper, selectman, constable as occupati ons Taylor, Anthony (I5848)
 
164 1/2 Choctaw indian Leflore, Matilda Elizabeth (I25302)
 
165 1/2 Choctaw indian. He migrated from Mississippi to Oklahoma on the Tr ail of Tears jouney. A half brother to Greenwood LeFlore, a famous Cho ctaw chief. Leflore, Forbis (I25301)
 
166 1/4 Choctaw Indian Manning, Forbis (I21804)
 
167 16 Dec 1773 - Gideon French was a tallow chandler in Boston and one of the youngest men who participated in the Boston Tea Party.

1786 - 1787 Shays Rebellion- Boston tallow maker Gideon French, rather than Just producing wares needed by family and neighbors, made candles, rushlights, and soap day after day for sale in the marketplace. 
French, Gideon (I20372)
 
168 1633-1718, Dorchester, Mass. Soldier in the Troop under command of Quar termaster Thomas Swift of Milton, King Philip's War, 1675. THOMAS TOLMA N, JR. m. ELIZABETH JOHNSON, Nov. 4, 1664, dau. of Richard Johnson, of L ynn. She died Dec. 14, 1720, age 82. He was made a freeman, 1678, and d ied Sep. 12, 1718, age 84. "Thomas Tolman's wife was dismissed to the C hurch in Milton, July 18, 1671." (Church Rec.). Tolman, Thomas Jr. (I5825)
 
169 1756 Sudbury, Middlesex Co, MA; Alarm List Rice, Matthias (I34072)
 
170 1850 census shows her are age 23 Welborn, Isabella (I20081)
 
171 1860 Federal census - Forsyth Co., NC lists William as a 25 yr old Male f armer, his wife, Eli zabeth, is 22, Mary L. is 1/2. William Jasper McKaughan was a farmer, A Moravian and a Civil War Veter an. He changed the sp elling of his name to McCoin about 1870. In 187 4 he moved his family from Kernersville, NC t o Goddard, Sedgwick Co., K s. McKaughan, William Jasper (I21757)
 
172 1870 United States Federal Census Record for Winterport, Waldo, Maine - 3 June, 1870
Clara, age 24, was the mother of one child, Eva, age 2, and was keeping house for her husband, Thomas, a seaman.
1880 United States Federal Census Record for Winterport, Waldo, Maine - 3 June, 1880
Clara, age 33 and a nurse, was now a widow with two little girls. She lived with her brother, David Eaton, age 30, single and a sailor. David was head of the household and his mother, Joanna (now a widow) and his brother, Benjamin, age 20, also lived in the home.
1900 and 1910 Federal Census for Orrington, Penobscot, Maine
Clara had married her sister's husband, Ezra Whelden II. Ezra had a son and a daughter and Clara took over the role of mother for the children.
1920 U. S. Federal Census for Dedham, Norfolk, Massachusetts
Clara Whelden, age 73, was again a widow and now lived with her daughter Eva and Eva's husband, Robert Roland Bayard.
1930 U. S. Federal Census for Dedham, Norfolk, Massachusetts 
Family F17136
 
173 1891 census in Trenton, Hastings, Ontario, Canada
1900 census in West Greenwich, RI.. weaver in a cotton mil
1910 census in West Greenwich, RI.. laborer on macadam roads
1920 census in Scituate, RI.. chauffeur for a shoe string factory 
Fecteau, Archie (I5822)
 
174 1st cousin to Wild Bill Hickock's mother Mackey, Mary Jane (I2834)
 
175 1st Lt. Ill Vol Killed in battle of Perrysville, KY, age 20 Brown, Manly E. (I21121)
 
176 2nd cousins Family F10858
 
177 30 May 1913 is the date of marriage from Nutt's Puffer Genealogy. It is incorrect. Puffer/Warren Family Histories says 12 Apr 1913. Family F8768
 
178 41'b054'30.91"N, 91'b015'31.72"W is her grave site Colton, Patricia (I35980)
 
179 423rd Infantry Regiment, 1942-1945 Caranci, John Antonio (I43643)
 
180 43.608949, -70.539350 French, Norma Imogene (I2)
 
181 45.485363 -65.73069199999998 Welch, Ruth G. (I50642)
 
182 5' 4", grey eyes, dark brown hair, a pale complexion. Edgerly, Cora E. (I37909)
 
183 5th great-grandaughter of William Bradford, first Gov. of Mass. Arthur, Lucy (I52505)
 
184 73854173 Nilsson, Elwood Dewey (I22653)
 
185 8 children Aldrich, Barlow (I24527)
 
186 818 - a Cleric 820 - abbott of Luxeuil 823 - Bishop of Metz 834 - Archchap. Drogo (I2503)
 
187 818 - cleric 822/3 - abbott of St. Quentin 834 - Archchanc. Hugh (I1667)
 
188 8SX1-GC McKee, Jabez (I22678)
 
189 9 children Aldrich, Luke Sheldon (I24530)
 
190 9 children. Darby, Ezra (I37170)
 
191 25 Oread Pl., Worcester  Adams, Joseph Oliver (I35732)
 
192 a carpenter, Utica, N.Y. Puffer, Stephen Haynes (I19030)
 
193 A farmer. Whitney, Nathan (I37205)
 
194 A harness maker. Johnson, George (I36891)
 
195 An electrician.
 
Puffer, Leonard Reuben (I16843)
 
196  Edward Small, who came to America about 1632, was probably from Dartmouth, or some other point in Devonshire, England, where the family has long been one of high character and position. He is said to have come under the auspices of his kinsman, Sir Ferdinando Gorges. He, with Champernown and others, founded Piscataqua, which was afterwards divided into the Maine towns of Kittery, Eliot, South Berwick, and Berwick. Edward Small was at the first general court at Saco in 1640, also member of the grand jury the same year. His name was entered on the list as "Edward Small, gent." We find him at old Falmouth, Maine, in 1640; a magistrate there in 1645; and that afterwards he was at the Isle of Shoals. He was one of the magistrates of the general court held at Saco, October 21, 1645. He seems to have built a house in Piscataqua before 1643, as the grant of one hundred acres made to him July 25, 1643, by Thomas Gorges, deputy governor of the Province of Maine (in behalf of Sir Ferdinando Gorges Kt. Ld., proprietor of said province) was specified as "lying between two crickes of each side of the house of the said Edward Small, and so backward to Sturgeon Crick," five shillings yearly being payment for the same. Five years later, June 23, 1647, Edward Small sold this tract of land and "my dwelling house field" to Antipus Maverick, for forty-five pounds. No mention of wife or children is found in any deed or record. The last mention we find of him is in the Isle of Shoals, in 1653. He probably returned to England. Small Smalley, Edward (I32660)
 
197 Boudica (Latinised as Boadicea or Boudicea /boʊdɪˈsiːə/, and known in Welsh as Buddug [ˈbɨ̞ðɨ̞ɡ])[1][2] was a queen of the British Celtic Iceni tribe who led an uprising against the occupying forces of the Roman Empire in AD 60 or 61, and died shortly after its failure, having supposedly poisoned herself. She is considered a British folk hero. Boudicea Queen of The Iceni (I9361)
 
198 Chairmaker at Fitchburg, NY Wheeler, Francis Denny (I25868)
 
199 Died in the Civil War. Cutting, Charles H. (I7448)
 
200 Drowned June 5, 1816. Puffer, Gilbert F. (I35677)
 

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