Puffer Genealogy


Matches 201 to 250 of 23,739

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201 Res. Westminster. WHITNEY, Mary Reed (I6674)
202 Resided at Ashburnham, MA GOODWIN, Lois Irene (I19294)
203 Resided at Auburn, N.Y. PUFFER, Grace Ann (I22209)
204 Resided in Chicago GINGER, Elizabeth T. (I23505)
205 Resided in Downers Grove, Ill. REID, David Gorton (I14838)
206 Resided Providence, RI PUFFER, Submit Goddard (I19359)
207 Settled at Lockport, NY  WHEELER, Josiah Addison (I23855)
208 unmarried WHEELER, Harriet Foster (I23849)
209  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, Edward (I17341)
210 Family lived for 4 years [ca 1875-1879] in Mercer County MO, moved t o Davis County IA in 1879, and to Bloomfield, Davis County, in 1903. Th ey were farmers.  BASSETT, William M. (I4938)
211 He came to Middleboro, MA in 1750 with his parents. Was a private in C apt Benjamin Pratt's Co., and served in the French and Indian War in th e campaign in and about Fort Henry, 1757. In 1768 he purchased land in O akham, MA and made his home there in 1769. He was elected 2nd Lt. 14 Ma y 1776, of the 8th (Oakham) Co. when the 4th Worcester Co. Regt. of MA M ilitia was organized at Brookfield. He was commissioned 31 May 1776. Se rved 3 yrs in Rev. War as Lt.in Capt. Crawford's Co. After the war he t aught school, was Selectman of Oakham FRENCH, Lt. Asa (I12614)

Chicago and New York Publishing Company 1919
Vol. IV Page 216


At the age of eighty, still hale and vigorous, Isaac Harrison McKaughan l ives in the villag e of Kernersville, in Forsyth County. He grew up and h ad his first business experience befor e the war. During the war he ser ved faithfully and loyally as a Confederate Soldier. After th e final s urrender he returned home to take up the threads of civil existence. Mr . McKaughan w as a very prosperous farmer for many years, and still own s a very large and handsome estate.

He was born in Guilford County, North Carolina August 26, 1837. His gra ndfather McKaughan, o f Scotch ancestry, reared his family in Guilford C ounty. In the early years of the last centu ry, he was determined to se ek a home in the new country then opening to American settlers i n that p art of the Dominion of Mexico known as Texas. It was such an adventure a s many pionee rs were willing to engage in at a risk of considerable pe rsonal danger. His son, Archibald, r eceived from him a letter written a t Natchitoches, Louisana, the border of Texas, and soon af terwards the re came a notice to the effect that Hugh McKaughan was dead. Hugh marri ed Phoeb e Pope who survived her husband many years and died at the hom e of her son, Forrester, in Gui lford County. Her six children were nam ed: George, Archibald, William, Forrester, Jesse and J ane.

Archibald McKaughan, father of Isaac H., was born in Guilford County, N orth Carolina, 15 Dece mber 1808. He grew up in country surroundings an d lived in Guilford County until 1839, when h e moved to Stokes County. S ettling near Freidland, now Forsyth County, he became a general fa rmer , and he remained in that county an honored and useful citizen, until h is death in 1879 . He married Mary Welch. She was born in Guilford Coun ty February 3, 1810. Her father, Isaa c Welch, was a native of the same c ounty, and her grandfather, William Welch, was also a farm er who spent h is last years in Guilford County. The Welch settlement is about three o r four m iles from High Point. Isaac Welch, married Martha Paine, who w as probably a life long residen t of Guilford County. Mrs Archibald McK aughan died January 26, 1877. Her six children were: W illiam, Isaac H. , Richard, Charlotte, Phoebe Jane and John. The sons, William, Isaac an d Rich ard were Confederate Soldiers.

Isaac Harrison McKaughan grew up in Stokes County on his father's farm. W hen he was 19 year s of age, he started for South Carolina for the purp ose of selling tobacco. He hired a team f rom his Uncle and bought a st ock of tobacco from N.D. Sullivan. As a tobacco peddler he did c onside rable business, and was in South Carolina until 1862. In the spring of t hat year he enr olled in the Clemons Company and was attached to the Se venth Confederate Regiment under Colon el Clayburn. He was subsequently t ransferred to the Sixteenth North Carolina Battalion. Thi s service too k him all over the great battlefields of Virginia, and while constantly o n dut y and ever ready for the hazards and fortune of a soldier's life, h e suffered neither sicknes s or wounds or capture and was with his comm and until the surrender at Appomattex. He and six teen of his commrades w ere able to retain their horses, and they rode home and were paroled a t G reenboro.

Bravely facing the conditions of life in a devastated country, he at on ce rented a tract of l and in Abbott's Creek Township and spent the spr ing and summer farming. The rest of the yea r he was again a tobacco sa lesman in South Carolina. In 1869 Mr. McKaughan bought a tract o f land i n Abbott's Creek Township and was

Steadily engaged in farming there until 1876. In that year he sold his f arm and moved to Kern ersville. He is first purchase of land there was f ifty acres close to the town, and in 1884 h e bought a lot in the villa ge and erected a commodious brick house, where he has since lived . Muc h of Mr McKaughan's prosperity in business was acquireds a tobacco sale sman, and for upw ards to forty years he made his annual trips to South C arolina. He continued to invest in lan d until he had upwards to 350 ac res and has financial independence that enables him to live a nd take l ife leisurely.

Mr McKaughan was married in 1864 to Esther Robertson. She was born five m iles south of Kerner sville October 6, 1939, daughter of William Haley a nd Mahala Robertson. They were happily mar ried for thirty-four years u ntil her death on May 20, 1898. In 1899, Mr. McKaughan married MA RY NE WTON PEGAM, a native of Guilford County and a daughter of John F. and N ancy Jones Pegam . Mr. McKaughan is an active member of Kernersville Me thodist Episcopal Church, south, and bo th his wives had also been memb ers of that society. He is affiliated with Norfleet Camp of th e Confed erate Veterans.

By his first marriage, he had six children: Miranda, Mary, David, Corne lius M., Arminius Harr ison, and Charles. Miranda is the wife of Robert E . Steele of Greenboro, Mary married Charle s Hester and their son Homer i s a dentist. David married Minnie Hooker; their seven childre n are Bes sie, Roy Hooker, Gates, Olivia, David and Esther. Cornelius by his seco nd marriage t o Leata Reed has a son, Robert Steele. Arminius married B etty Gentry and they have seven chil dren: Elah, Duke, Ralph, Donald, J ohn, Phyllis and Maxine. Charles married Nona Brown, and th eir three c hildren are William, Charles and Mary.

Supplied by:
The late Elah McKaughn Peace, High Point, North Carolina, 1965
MCKAUGHAN, Isaac Harrison (I19163)
213 A 'doffer' in the worsted mill in Providence, RI in 1940. DUFRESNE, Pearl Theresa (I17429)
214 a 'roughneck' on an oil rig in 1940 PRIDGEN, Robert Lee (I45579)
215 A 'spiritualist lecturer' according to the 1940 Federal Census. COLBURN, Henrietta Sturdevant (I12591)
216 A 1908 graduate of the University of MI. City engineer of Kalamazoo. LENDERINK, Andrew (I2837)
217 A 1930 graduate of Cornell. PUFFER, Mary Arminda (I33617)
218 A baggage master. Resided in Ashmont, MA. LEACH, L. Frederick (I18948)
219 A baker PUFFER, William (I24388)
220 A baker PUFFER, Henry J. (I36511)
221 A baker and confectioner with her mother in 1895.

She was "one of the best known and most popular young ladies in Burlington (KS), having been born and raised in this city." Source: The Burlington Republican (Burlington, Kansas)29 Oct 1897, Page 1

In 1882 she played "Eva" in a production of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" by the Globe Dramatic Company, in Junction City, KS. 
FELTON, Nellie A. (I6931)
222 A baker at Garrett Bakery CARANCI, Florindo (I16553)
223 A baker at the time of his death BLODGETT, Levi (I10489)
224 A banker and broker in NYC, resided chiefly in Worcester, MA.. Family F17052
225 A banker in Newcastle on Tyne, Norwood BREWIS, John Moor (I35363)
226 A Baptist minister ANDREWS, Rev. Erastus (I35595)
227 A Baptist minister SMITH, Avery P. (I38996)
228 A barber BULGER, Jack (I13754)
229 A barber NEWMAN, Ernest R. (I58402)
230 A barber at the time of his death WEBB, Andrew J. (I41188)
231 A barber at the time of his death BLYTHEWOOD, Julian Samuel (I49679)
232 A bartender in a tavern PUFFER, Clifford Abiah (I44865)
233 A bellows maker COOPER, Margaret T. (I10042)
234 A blacksmith BLISS, Thomas (I1087)
235 A blacksmith PUFFER, Wales Warren (I17163)
236 A blacksmith NEALLY, Charles D. (I19675)
237 A blacksmith CHANDLER, Capt. John (I21160)
238 A blacksmith MOORE, Capt. Josiah (I34355)
239 A blacksmith PUFFER, Smith C. (I36288)
240 A blacksmith according to the 1920 Federal Census PUFFER, Silas Alvin (I10700)
241 A blacksmith and Methodist minister in Broome County, NY ca 1850. Member of New York state assembly from Broome County, 1857, Justice of the Peace 1856, Fenton, NY. PUFFER, Rev. Enos (I35942)
242 a blacksmith and Quaker CHASE, Lt. Isaac (I19476)
243 A blacksmith and wealthy, he was one of the first Proprietors and Freeh olders of Roxbury, MA, he served as a Representative to the General Cou rt of MA Bay Colony in 1678 CHANDLER, Capt. Thomas (I12187)
244 A blacksmith at the time of his death SPRAGUE, Joseph Cushing (I9295)
245 A blacksmith at the time of his marriage KRIVACHEK, Frank J. (I35202)
246 A blacksmith at the time of his marriage GERRY, Ernest Reed (I41747)
247 A blacksmith at the time of his marriage Family F14203
248 A blacksmith at the time of his marriage Family F23164
249 A blacksmith in Fayette County, IL in 1870 PUFFER, Hugh (I1119)
250 A blacksmith in Hobart, NY BARLOW, Ward Samuel (I2058)

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