Sailer Ronald W., age 71, of West St. Paul, on Dec. 18, 2001. Preceded indeath by parents, Martin & Sal; and brother, Martin ``Bud''. Survived bywife, Mary; daughters, Kay Sailer (partner Deb Swan) of Mpls., JeanWildtraut (Arlen Westergren) of St. Cloud, Ann (Ed) Hagberg of Eagan,Jackie Sailer of Rosemount; son, Ray (Sheila) Sailer of Rosemount;brother, Bill (Pat) Sailer of White Bear Lake; sister-in-law, NadineSailer of Hinton, Iowa; 6 grandchildren, Jennifer & Lisa Wildtraut,Natalie & Eddie Hagberg, Amy & Ryan Sailer. Mass of Christian Burial 11AM Saturday at the CHURCH OF ST. JOSEPH, 1154 Seminole Ave., West St.Paul. Private interment. Vistation at church 9 AM until time of Mass.Memorials preferred to Allina Hospice or Joseph's Coat. A special thankyou to the staff at Allina Hospice. Willwerscheid West-Heights Chapel651-457-7938
Published in the Star Tribune on 12/21/2001.
DERRY -- George Heskey, 65, died March 12, 2010, at Parkland MedicalCenter, of heart failure.
He was born Sept. 3, 1944, in Newton, Mass., and graduated from Newton North High School. He then obtained a B.S and M.S. in mechanical engineering at Northeastern University in Boston.
He was an inventor that held patents and had been presented with international awards for tool design. His last employment was at F.C.I. Burndy Corp. in Manchester. He was an avid climber, hiker, cyclist and collector of New Hampshire history books. In recent years he was an aficionado of computers, electronics and movies.
He is survived by his loving wife of 37 years, Karen; a brother, William Heskey of Northborough, Mass.; a sister, Jean Zabchuk of Newton; as well as five nieces and nephews.
.SERVICES: Calling hours will be held on Tuesday from 4 to 7 p.m. at the Peabody Funeral Homes and Crematorium, 15 Birch St., Derry. Calling hours will be followed by a brief service at 7 p.m. in the funeral home. Donations in lieu of flowers may be made to the American Diabetes Association, 249 Canal St., Manchester 03101-2316. To send a condolence or for more information, please visit www.peabodyfuneralhome.com.
New Hampshire Sunday News (Manchester, NH)
Date: March 14, 2010
Jeanne (or Joan or Johanna) of Navarre (c. 1271 - April 4, 1305), QueenConsort of France, was the daughter of king Henry I of Navarre andBlanche of Artois. In 1274, upon the death of her father, she becameCountess of Champagne and Queen Regnant of Navarre. Her mother was herguardian and regent in Navarre. Various powers, both foreign andNavarrese, sought to take advantage of the minority of the heiress andthe weakness of the female regent, which caused Joan and her mother toseek protection at the court of Philip III of France.
At the age of 13, Jeanne married his son and heir Philip IV of France on August 16, 1284, becoming Queen of France a year later. The crowns of Navarre and France were henceforth united for almost half a century. Their children were:
1. Marguerite (1288-1300)
2. Louis X of France (October 4, 1289 - June 5, 1316)
3. Blanche (1290-1294)
4. Philip V of France (1293 - January 3, 1322)
5. Charles IV of France (1294 - February 1, 1328)
6. Isabelle (1296 - August 23, 1358), married Edward II of England
7. Robert (1297 - July 1308)
Their three surviving sons would all become Kings of France, in turn, and their only surviving daughter Queen of England. Jeanne herself died under mysterious circumstances; one chronicler even accused her husband of having killed her.
Possible SSN death listing for Jun 1968, SSN: 578-38-0648 from Districtof Columbia
Birthdate, baptismal record do not agree with probate dates. HIsheadstone in Woodbury states his age and death date. He was a blacksmith,a farmer, town clerk for some years, a justice of the peace and a captainin the Militia. This information comes from the History of Waterbury byboth Anderson and Bronson and from a book called the Descendants ofWilliam Judd by Sylvester Judd, all were written in the 1800's.
Ebalus of Aquitaine or Ebles Manzer (ca.870-935) was Count of Poitiers between 901 and 935 and two times Duke of Aquitaine, first between 890 and 893, second from 927 to his death. In the interval, Aquitaine was ruled by Dukes of the house of Auvergne.
Ebles was an illegitimate son of Ranulf II of Poitiers by, possibly, a Jewish woman. Mamzer is a Hebrew word meaning "bastard". He married an Emiliene and by her had two sons, Ebalus (Ebles) bishop of Limoges, and William III of Aquitaine.
Ebles was established as Comté de Poitiers in 892 by his father Ranulf II, in the presence of Aymar of Poitiers, and supported by Eudes I of France. Ebles gained the favor of William I the Pious, Count of Auvergne, who placed Aquitaine under his authority.
In 902, Ebles launched the conquest of his county with an army lent by his distant relative William the Pious. He took Poitiers in the absence of Aymar and established control of the county. He was investitured as Comté de Poitou by Charles the Simple, with whom Ebles was raised.
Comté de Poitou was the only title in which he ever had legitimate investiture. Ebles alloted the Abbey of Saint-Maixent to Viscomte Savary de Thouars who had been his constant supporter. He restructured Poitiers by creating new vicomtés in Aulnay and Melle and dissolved the title and position of Viscomte de Poitou upon the death of its holder, Maingaud, in 925.
In 904 he conquered the Limousin. In 911 Ebles was in Chartres with an army that opposed Rollon.
In 927, William the Younger, heir to William the Pious, and then his successor, his brother Alfred, died in the space of one year. Alfred, having made Ebles his heir, Ebles thus found himself Duke of Aquitaine, Comté du Berry, d'Auvergne and du Velay.
In 929, King Raoul started trying to reduce the power of Ebles Manzer. He withdrew from him access to Berry, then in 932 he transfered the titles of Duc d'Aquitaine and Comté d'Auvergne to the Count of Toulouse Raymond III Pons. Moreover the territory of March which was under the control of the Seigneur de Charroux, vassal of Ebles, was transformed into an independent county.
She married Alphonse John Thibodeau 11 Oct 1942.
MARK REKER, age 48, born 3 Feb 1957 in Newport, KY
John II of Avesnes (1247 - August 22, 1304) was count of Hainaut from1278 to his death, succeeding his father, John I. He became Count ofHolland in 1299 with the death of John I, Count of Holland, through hismother Adelaide of Holland, heiress and regent of this county. Hisdescendants maintained this personal union between the counties. In 1270,John married Philippine of Luxemburg.
Nils Petter Sundberg f. 1828, Hemmanseg.
Johanna Nilsdotter f. 1840
Nils Johan, b. 22 Mar 1872 at Langas
Ida Johanna, b. 19 Feb 1879 at Brändön
William III of Avesnes (1286 - June 7, 1337) was count of Hainaut andHolland from 1304 to his death, succeeding his father, John II. Hemarried Joanna of Valois, sister of king Philip VI of France, in 1305 andhad the following children:
* William IV of Hainaut (1307-1345)
* John (died 1316)
* Margaret II, Countess of Hainaut (1311-1356), married Louis IV Wittelsbach, Holy Roman Emperor
* Philippa of Hainault (1311-1369), married king Edward III of England
* Agnes (died 1327)
* Joanna of Hainaut (1315-1374), married William V, Duke of Jülich
* Isabelle of Hainaut (1323-1361), married Robert of Namur
* Louis (1325-1328)
Jack R. Remley, beloved husband, dad, grandpa, was preceded in death byparents, sisters Mary Lou Jorgenson and Sarah Olesen.
Survived by wife of 53 years, Arlene; children Steven (Susan) of Forest Lake, Debra (Roger) Bollig of West St. Paul, Mark of Hinckley, Scott of St. Joseph, Julie (Brady) Benedict of Hammond WI; 10 grandchildren and 1 great grandchild; sister Lavera Erickson of Grantsburg, WI and brother Harry (Evelyn) of Marshall MN. Member of Faith United Methodist Church since 1954. Retired from Burlington Northern Rail Road after 40 years and a member of the NRA. Funeral Service Tuesday, Nov 27, 11 AM at FAITH UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 1530 Oakdale Ave, West St. Paul. Visitation 1 hour before service at church. Interment Fort Snelling National Cemetery. JOHNSON PETERSON FUNERAL HOME, 651-222-3220
Tuesday, November 27, 2007
10:00 AM until 11:00 AM
Tuesday, November 27, 2007
Faith United Methodist Church
1530 Oakdale Ave
West St. Paul, MN 55118
Robert Bob Sommers, 82, Santa Ana, Calif., formerly of Warren, died Sept.15, 2000, in Santa Ana.
Robert Warren Sommers was born Sept. 10, 1918, the son of Arthur and Inga Sommers, in Warren, where he graduated from high school in 1936. He attended the Dunwoody Institute in Minneapolis, where he received a degree in refrigeration engineering. He worked for Johnson Refrigeration, Minneapolis. He served in the U.S. Army from Oct. 2, 1942 to Feb. 2, 1946. He returned to Warren, where he started a refrigeration and air conditioning business, later branching out to sales and service for Arctic Cat. After 50 years in the business he retired. He married Margaret Miller in 1943, in Minneapolis.
He is survived by his wife; children, Milton (Sharon), Minnetonka, Minn., Sheila (John) Ballard, Blaine, Minn., Claudia Sommers, Newport Coast, Calif., and Dr. Linda (Marc) Sommers-Goldstein, Charlottesville, Va.; six grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; and brothers, Edward (Eloise), Sun City, Ariz., George (Carol), San Antonio, and Dr. Chesley (Sharon), Willmar, Minn.
Memorial and military services: Will be held at Fort Snelling, St. Paul, in October. Memorials are suggested to Our Savior's Lutheran Church Memorial Fund, the Good Samaritan Center, or the charity or organization of donors choice.
Grand Forks Herald (ND)
Date: September 23, 2000
MANASSAH MINER, son of Thomas Miner and Grace Palmer, was born on 28 Apr1647, the first white male child born in New London, CT. He married firstLydia MOORE on 26 Sep 1670 who died 12 August 1720. He married second MrsFrances WERDEN on 20 Apr 1721. He is often mentioned in his father'sdiary, and, on his father's death, he inherited the family farm atQuiambaug Cove in Stonington, CT. He died in Stonington on 22 Aug 1728and was buried there at Wequetequock Cemetery under a large carved slab.
Rhodri the Great a.k.a. Roderick the Great (in Welsh, "Rhodri Mawr") (c. 820-878) was the first ruler of Wales to be called "Great", and the first to rule most of present-day Wales.
The son of Merfyn Frych, he inherited the principality of Gwynedd on his father's death in 844, and Powys from his uncle. He proceeded to marry Angharad, daughter of the ruler of Seisyllwg, which he duly inherited on the accidental death of his brother-in-law in 871.
Rhodri succeeded in holding off both Viking and Saxon invaders, offering security to his subjects at a time of great danger and unrest throughout the British Isles. It was, however, the Vikings who drove Rhodri away from his home territory in 877, and he fled to Ireland. Returning the following year in an attempt to regain his kingdom, he was killed in battle against the Mercians of Ceolwulf II. Rhodri slew Gorm, a famous Norse viking leader, during a battlefield duel, and shortly afterwards wiped out his army; the slaying of Gorm sent shockwaves across the contemporary Norse world.
Ernest Rupert Joudrey, Factorydale, passed away at his home, Thursdaymorning, following a brief illness. Born in Buckfield, Queens Co., 74years ago, he was a son of Daniel and Lavenia (Porter) Joudrey. Heattended school in Buckfield, later moving to Bridgewater and in 1887 hemoved to White Rock, then to Lake George, taking up residence inAylesford in 1943. From then he moved to Factorydale. During his entirelifetime he was engaged in farming. He was a member of the BuckfieldBaptist Church. In 1902 he married Laura Lutz and last year theycelebrated their 51st wedding anniversary.
Surviving besides his wife are six daughters - Mrs. Doran Lutz, Nicholsville; Mrs. Norman Keddy, Millville; Mrs. Thomas Tupper, Factorydale; Mrs. Michael MacDonald, Kentville; Mrs. Cecil Rawding, Millville; Mrs. Cecil Veinot, Factorydale; two sons, Frank, Factorydale; Fred, Morristown; 46 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren; also surviving is one brother, Harry Joudrey, Waterville.
The remains, which were resting at H. C. Lindsay's Funeral Home, Berwick, were taken to Morristown Baptist Church for funeral services, Saturday afternoon, at 3:00 conducted by Rev. D. E. Jackson, with interment in the family plot, Morristown. Pallbearers were sons-in-law Norman Keddy, Doran Lutz, Cyril Patterson and Thomas Tupper. Mrs. Gerald West sang "Safe In The Arms of Jesus" and "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Shall We Gather At The River" were sung by the choir.
Longtime Westport resident Edwin Kinsley "Ned" Dimes died Friday, March4. He was the husband of S. Antoinette Morton Dimes.
Born in Hartford in 1923, Mr. Dimes grew up in Wethersfield. Upon graduation from high school, he was recruited by Wesleyan University to play soccer and was named to the All New England Soccer Team.
He enlisted in the U.S. Army Air Corps in the early 1940s and served as a B-24 pilot in World War II, based in Italy.
Upon completing his service, he re-entered Wesleyan where he was Phi Beta Kappa and earned a bachelor of arts in 1947, with high honors and distinction in economics. After receiving his degree from Wesleyan, he attended Yale Law School, earning a LLB in 1950.
After graduating from Yale, Mr. Dimes joined what is now the law firm of Wake, See, Dimes & Bryniczka, where he spent his entire legal profession. He was a member of the Connecticut, Fairfield County/ Regional and American Bar Associations and was admitted to practice in all courts, including the Tax Court and the U.S. Supreme Court.
He recently served on the Board of Delegates and Board of Governors of the Connecticut Bar Association and was a State Trial Referee for more than 20 years.
During his 55 years in Westport, he was active in town government, community activities and his church. He served on Westport's Board of Finance for 18 years, 14 of which he served as chairman, and president of the Westport Pension Board. He served on Westport's Representative Town Meeting, Recreation Commission, Public Site and Building Committee, was an alternate on the Planning and Zoning Commission and a trustee of the Westport/Weston YMCA. At Saugatuck Congregational Church, he served several terms as chairman of the Board of Trustees and as a deacon.
For the past 50 years, Mr. Dimes was a member of Saugatuck Hose Co. No. 4 and acted as their attorney and trustee. He also belonged to the Minuteman and South Norwalk Boat Clubs.
Surviving family members, in addition to his wife, are his three daughters, Martha Dimes of Durham, N.C., Deborah and her husband, Robert Cameron, of Germantown, Tenn., and Kimberley and her husband, Owen McDonald, of Billerica, Mass. Mr. Dimes is also survived by two grandchildren, Susan and Robert Cameron.
A memorial service will be held today at Saugatuck Congregational Church, 245 Post Road E., Westport, at 11:30 a.m. The Harding Funeral Home, 210 Post Road E., Westport, is in charge of arrangements. The interment will be private.
In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in memory of Edwin K. Dimes to the Saugatuck Congregational Church.
Westport News, 16 March 2005
Ora married secondly Leo C. Vanderham in 1968
Lein, Marian P., 77, homemaker, died Tuesday, Oct. 18, 1994. Service 10a.m. Friday, Ascension Lutheran Church.
Survivors: son, Jim of Houston; daughters, Karen Lungwitz, Christine Clemons, both of Wichita, Carol Walterbach of Tulsa; brothers, Larry Porter of El Paso, Texas, Lester Porter, Lyle Porter, Paul Porter, all of Bismarck, N.D.; sisters, Claudia Boone of McKenzie, N.D., Ruth Lownsberry of Denver, Pearl Johnson of Duluth, Minn.; five grandchildren; one great-grandchild. Memorials have been established with Hospice Inc. and Westside Victory in the Valley. Byrd-Snodgrass Funeral Home.
The Wichita Eagle, 19 October 1994
Other possible husbands:
Charles Gregory Esquivel, Mr. Cantrell, and Mr. Swanson
LUTZ, Manford Vernon - 94, Morden Road, Aylesford, Kings Co., diedJanuary 2, 1999, in Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. Born in LakePaul, Kings Co., he was a son of the late William and Ella (Crocker)Lutz. He owned and operated a mixed farm as well as working at variousother jobs, including driving a bus for 13 years, retiring in 1969.Surviving are his wife, the former Jennie Lenora Orpin; sons, Ronald,Aylesford; Ford, Kingston; daughter, Winnie Marshall, Weymouth; eightgrandchildren; several great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by sons,Gordon in infancy, Arnold; brothers, Roy, Lloyd, George, Frank; sisters,Laura, Hazel, Ethel, Norma; granddaughter, Edna May Marshall; agrandchild in infancy. Visitation 7-9 p.m. today, funeral 11 a.m.Tuesday, both in H.C. Lindsay Memorial Chapel, Berwick, Pastor StewartWilliams officiating. Burial in Morristown Cemetery.
1. Robert Bacon b. abt. 1195
2. William Bacon
Theresa Ann Michel, 61, of Newburgh, died Saturday, June 5, 2004, at herhome.
Surviving are her husband, Delbert; four sons, Jay Reed and Jeff, Rodney and Chad Michel; three sisters, Mary Jo Ubelhor, Susan Bunch and Barbara Libbert; two brothers, James and Edward Rhinerson; and three grandchildren.
Services will be private. There will be no visitation at Koehler Funeral Home Perigo Chapel in Chandler, Ind. Memorial contributions may be made to VistaCare hospice.
Evansville Courier & Press, 7 June 2004
Edwina (Adams) Dimes, 72, died Sunday (Oct. 22, 1995) in Naples, FL. Bornin Los Angeles, CA, she was the daughter of the late Edward and DaisyAdams. She attended Wethersfield schools, graduating from WethersfieldHigh School in 1941. She lived in Westport for many years, moving toNaples, FL, in 1981. She is survived by her three daughters, Martha Dimesof Durham, NC, Deborah Cameron of Alexandria, VA, and Kimberley McDonaldof Billerica, MA; a sister, Susan Ellis of Wethersfield; and twograndchildren, Susan and Robert Cameron. A private memorial service washeld in Naples, FL, Oct. 23. Interment will be in Cedar Hill Cemetery,Hartford, at the convenience of the family.
The Hartford Courant, 24 October 1995
LINTZ, Louvia Rose "Lou" - Age 75, of Flint, died Sunday, December 31,1995 at Genesys St. Joseph Campus. Funeral services will be held 1 p.m.Wednesday, January 3, 1996 at Sharp Funeral Homes, Flint Area Chapel,G-6063 Fenton Rd., Pastor Robert Dickie officiating. Interment inCrestwood Memorial Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home 2-5 and7-9 p.m. Monday and Tuesday. Those desiring may make contributions to theHurley Dialysis Unit. Lou was born July 11, 1920 in Coleman, Michigan,the daughter of Earl and Clara (Rooker) Partridge. She married AlbertLintz in Flint in 1937; he preceded her in death on January 9, 1969. Shewas employed by General Motors AC Division on Dort Hwy, retiring in 1981.She was involved in travel clubs and enjoyed many trips in the U.S. andabroad. Surviving are: 2 sons, James and wife Mary Lintz of FairfieldGlade, TN, Jack and wife Penny Lintz of Lewisburg, TN; 4 grandchildren,Brian and wife Connie Lintz, Bret and wife Lisa Lintz, all of Lewisburg,Kim and husband Chris Bonomo of Manitou Beach, MI, Steve and wife MissyLintz of DeLand, FL; 5 great-grandchildren, Kiley, Paij, Braxton, Jakeand Seth. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, brothers andsisters.
The Flint Journal, 1 January 1996
Edward II, (April 25, 1284 - October, 1327), of Caernarvon, was king ofEngland from 1307 until deposed in January, 1327. He is rememberedlargely for the brutal method of his murder, which was itself linked tohis homosexuality.
Prince of Wales
The fourth son of Edward I of England by his first wife Eleanor of Castile, Edward II was born at Caernarfon Castle. He was the first English prince to hold the title of the Prince of Wales, which was formalized by the Lincoln Parliament of February 7, 1301. (The story that his father presented Edward II as a newborn to the Welsh as their future native prince is unfounded; the story first appeared in the work of 16th century Welsh "antiquary" David Powel.)
Edward became heir to the throne when he was just a few months old, upon the death of his elder brother Alfonso. His father, a notable military leader, made a point of training young Edward in warfare and statecraft starting in his childhood. The prince took part in several Scots campaigns, but "all his father's efforts could not prevent his acquiring the habits of extravagance and frivolity which he retained all through his life". The king attributed his sonʼs problems to his lover Piers Gaveston, a Gascon knight. Gaveston was exiled by the king after the then Prince Edward bestowed upon him a title reserved for royalty. Ironically it was the king who had originally chosen Gaveston to be a suitable friend for his son, in 1298. When Edward I died, on July 7, 1307, the first act of the prince, now King Edward II, was to recall Gaveston. His next was to abandon the Scots campaign on which his father had set his heart.
King of England
The new king was physically as impressive as his father. He was, however, lacking in drive and ambition and was "the first king after the Conquest who was not a man of business" (Dr. Stubbs). His main interest was in entertainment, though he also took pleasure in athletics and in the practice of mechanical crafts. He had been so dominated by his father that he had little confidence in himself, and was always in the hands of some favourite with a stronger will than his own.
In the early years of his reign Gaveston held this role, acting as regent when Edward went to France, where, on January 25, 1308, he married Isabella of France, the daughter of King Philip IV of France, "Philip the Fair"; she was the sister of three French kings. Although Edward and his wife had children, the marriage was doomed to failure almost from the beginning. Isabella was neglected by her husband, who spent much of his time with the few friends he shared power with, conspiring on how to limit the powers of the Peerage in order to consolidate his father's legacy for himself, and so appearing to prefer the company of his male favourites. This led to considerable rumours of Edward being homosexual, which historians generally agree he was. Their marriage nevertheless produced two sons, Edward, and John of Eltham, Earl of Cornwall (1316-1336), and two daughters, Eleanor (1318) and Joanna (1321-1362), wife of David II of Scotland. Edward had also fathered an illegitimate son, Adam FitzRoy, who accompanied his father in the Scottish campaigns of 1312, and who died shortly after September 18, 1322.
Piers Gaveston, Earl of Cornwall
Gaveston received the earldom of Cornwall with the hand of the king's niece, Margaret of Gloucester. The barons grew resentful of Gaveston and twice insisted on his banishment. On each occasion Edward recalled his friend, whereupon the barons, headed by the king's cousin Thomas, Earl of Lancaster, went to war against king and favourite and in 1312 assassinated Gaveston. Edward was not strong enough to avenge his loss.
He stood aside, allowing the country to come under the rule of a baronial committee of twenty-one lords ordainers, who, in 1311, had drawn up a series of ordinances, which substituted ordainers for the king as the effective government of the country. Parliament meant to the new rulers an assembly of barons just as it had done to the opponents of Edward's grandfather, Henry III, in 1258. The commons was excluded. The effect was to transform England from a monarchy to a narrow oligarchy.
Conflict with Scotland
During the quarrels between Edward and the "ordainers", Robert the Bruce was steadily re-conquering Scotland. His progress was so great that he had occupied all the fortresses save Stirling, which he besieged. The danger of losing Stirling shamed Edward and the barons into an attempt to retrieve their lost ground. In June 1314 Edward led a huge army into Scotland in the hope of relieving Stirling. On June 24, his ill-disciplined and badly led force was completely defeated by Bruce at the Battle of Bannockburn. Henceforth Bruce was sure of his position as king of Scots, and took vengeance for Edward I's activities by devastating the northern counties of England.
Edward II's disgraceful defeat made him more dependent on his barons than ever. Thomas of Lancaster now had an opportunity of saving England from the consequences of the king's incompetence. He had shown some ability as a leader of opposition, but lacked creativity. He was suspected of having made a secret understanding with Bruce, in hopes of keeping the king weak.
Before long the opposition split into fiercely contending factions. Under Aymer of Valence, Earl of Pembroke, a middle party arose, which hated Lancaster so much that it supported the king. After 1318, the effect of its influence was to restore Edward to some portion of his authority. However, the king hated Pembroke almost as much as Lancaster, and now found a competent alternative adviser in Hugh le Despenser, 1st Earl of Winchester, a baron of great experience.
His son, Hugh the younger Despenser, became a personal friend and favourite, who effectively replaced Gaveston. The fierce hatred which the barons had for the Despensers was equal to their hatred his previous favourite. They were indignant at the privileges Edward lavished upon father and son, especially when the younger Despenser strove to procure for himself the earldom of Gloucester in right of his wife Eleanor de Clare, daughter of Gilbert de Clare, 7th Earl of Hertford and Joan of Acre and niece of Edward II.
Rule of the Despensers
In 1321, the barons met in parliament, and under Lancaster's guidance had Hugh le Despenser and his son banished. This inspired Edward to act. In 1322 he recalled the Despensers from exile, and waged war against the barons on their behalf. Lancaster, defeated at Boroughbridge, was executed at Pontefract. For the next five years the Despensers ruled England. Unlike the ordainers, they took pains to get the Commons on their side, and a parliament held at York in 1322 revoked the ordinances because they encroached upon the rights of the crown. From this time no statute was technically valid unless the Commons had agreed to it. This marks the most important step forward in Edward II's reign. But the rule of the Despensers soon became corrupt. Their first thought was for themselves, and they stirred up universal indignation. In particular, they excited the ill-will of the queen, Isabella of France.
Deposition by Isabella of France
Queen Isabella kept silence until 1325, when she went to France in company with her eldest son, Edward of Windsor, who was sent to do homage for Aquitaine to her brother, Charles IV of France. When her business was over, Isabella declined to return to her husband as long as the Despensers remained his favourites. She formed a liaison with Roger Mortimer of Wigmore, one of the baronial exiles, and in September 1326 landed in Essex accompanied by Mortimer and her son, declaring that she was come to avenge the murder of Lancaster, and to expel the Despensers. Edward's followers deserted him, and on October 2 he fled from London to the west, where he took refuge in the younger Despenser's estates in Glamorgan. His wife followed him, put to death both Despensers, and, after a futile effort to escape by sea, Edward was captured on November 6. According to legend, his capture took place at Pant-y-Brâd ("the dell of treachery"), near Llantrisant. He was imprisoned at Kenilworth Castle, and a parliament met at Westminster in January 1327, which chose his son to be king as Edward III. It was thought prudent to compel the captive king to resign the crown, and on January 20 Edward was forced to renounce his office before a committee of the estates.
Life in captivity and death
The government of Isabella and Mortimer was so precarious that they dared not leave the deposed king alive. On April 3 he was secretly removed from Kenilworth and entrusted to the custody of two dependants of Mortimer. After various wanderings he was imprisoned at Berkeley Castle in Gloucestershire. Every anti-kingly indignity was inflicted upon him, and he was systematically ill-treated in the hope that he would die of disease. When his strong constitution seemed likely to prevail he was secretly put to death on October 11. According to Thomas de la Moore ca. 1327 AD:
"On the night of October 11 (1327 AD) while lying in on a bed (the king) was suddenly seized and, while a great mattress... weighed him down and suffocated him, a plumber's iron, heated intensely hot, was introduced through a tube into his secret parts so that it burned the inner portions beyond the intestines."
It was considered by his captors as an appropriate punishment for his homosexuality, and one which would show no outward signs of violence. It was announced that he had died a natural death, and he was buried in St Peter's Abbey at Gloucester, now the cathedral, where his son afterwards erected a magnificent tomb.
Following the king's death, the rule of Isabella and Mortimer did not last long. As soon as Edward III came of age, he executed Roger Mortimer, but spared his mother on condition that she leave the court. In 1330, Isabella retired from public life; she died, either at Hertford or at Castle Rising in Norfolk, on August 23, 1358.
Martha "Pat" Olivia (Tenbarge) Anslinger, 87, of Evansville, passed awaySaturday, June 7, 2008, at Heritage Center. She was born March 27, 1921,in Evansville, to August Bernard and Emma Mary (Reinhart) Tenbarge.Martha was a member of Holy Trinity Catholic Church, St. Joseph CatholicChurch Holy Hour, the Catholic Extension Service, Propagation of Faith,the Marian Movement of Priest, and the Blue Army.
Martha was preceded in death by her husband of 56 years, Edward J. Anslinger in 1997; two sons, Anthony in 1960 and Raymond in 1964; her parents, August B. and Emma M. (Reinhart) Tenbarge; six brothers, Edward, Marvin, Joseph, George, Leo, and Donald Tenbarge; three sisters, Mildred Brown, Sister Jeannette Tenbarge O.S.B., and Norma Tenbarge.
Martha is survived by three daughters and their husbands, Sharrie and Robert Cinnamond of Reynolds Station, Ky., Mary and Steve Schmitt, and Patty and Cleon Michel of Evansville; three sons and their wives, Thomas and Brenda Anslinger, Daniel and Peggy Anslinger of Evansville, and James and Robin Anslinger of Cincinnati, Ohio; seventeen grandchildren; twenty-one great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren.
A special thanks to the nurses, aides, Heritage Hospice and other staff of Heritage Center, for their loving care given to our mother over the past four years.
Funeral services will be held, Tuesday, June 10, 2008, beginning at 9:30 a.m. at Titzer Family Funeral Homes, Miller & Miller Colonial Chapel, 100 E. Columbia St., Evansville, Indiana, continuing at 10 a.m. with a Mass of Christian Burial at Holy Trinity Catholic Church, 219 N.W. Third St. Evansville. The Rev. Fr. Kenneth Herr will officiate with burial in St. Joseph Cemetery.
Friends may visit with the family from 4 to 8 p.m. today, June 9, 2008, at Titzer Family Funeral Homes, Miller & Miller Colonial Chapel. There will be a rosary service at 7:30 p.m. Additional visitation will be on Tuesday, 9 a.m. to service time at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions may be made to Holy Trinity Catholic Church. Condolences may be made at www.titzerfu
Evansville Courier & Press, 9 June 2008
Daughter of Wampanag or Indian.
Earl was born on May 28, 1927 and passed away on Tuesday, October 13,2009.
Earl was a resident of Lewistown, Montana at the time of his passing.
Earl graduated from Dutton High School.Following graduation Earl met his wife Wilma Steel in Bozeman where he was attending college.
In 1955, Earl was drafted into the United States Army where he served 20 years.
He is survived by his wife Wilma.
Memorial Services will be held 11AM Friday, October 16, 2009 at the Zion Lutheran Church in Lewistown.
Garret M. Burns, age 85, of Watertown, died Monday, Aug. 20, 2007 atRidgeview Medical Center in Waconia.
He was born Oct. 26, 1921 to Michael and Florence (Burke) Burns in Watertown. Garret was baptized and confirmed at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Watertown.
He was united in marriage to Rosella B. Johnson Nov. 6, 1945 at Ascension Catholic Church in Minneapolis.
Garret was employed at Thermo King for many years.
An avid sports fan, Garret loved to watch the Twins, Vikings, Gophers, and the local Watertown baseball team.
He was a loving husband, dad, grandpa, and great-grandpa.
Garret was preceded in death by his wife, Rosella; daughters Rita and Barbara Burns; son Tom Burns; parents Michael and Florence Burns; sisters Bernice and Delores Bickman; brother-in-law Bob Bickman; father-in-law and mother-in-law Walter and Tillie Johnson; and sister-in-law Eleanor Johnson.
He is survived by his children and spouses, Jane and Larry Bailey of Nevada, Joanne Burns of Florida, Gerald and Debbie Burns of Watertown, David Burns of California, Susan and Greg Mueller of Glencoe, and Phyllis and Jeff Peterson of Mound; daughter-in-law Jane Burns of Watertown; grandchildren Adam Burns, Kristina and Brock Stoldt, Kelly and Bryan Mulleady, Mike Burns, Jason Burns, Aaron Burns, Jenny Lent, Katie Mueller, Tyler Peterson, and Rebecca Peterson; and great-grandchildren Ashley, Tommy and Sylvia.
Garret is further survived by brothers-in-law Joe Bickman of Elk River, and Clinton Johnson of Minneapolis; nieces; nephews; and other relatives and friends.
A Mass of Christian Burial took place Thursday, Aug. 23 at 10:30 a.m. at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Watertown with the Rev. Frank Wampach as celebrant. Interment was at Immaculate Conception Catholic Cemetery.
Visitation was Wednesday, Aug. 22 from 4 to 7 p.m., and continued Thursday for one hour prior to the Mass, all at the church.
Garretʼs grandchildren were his casket bearers.
Eleanor of Castile (1241 - 28 November 1290) was the first queen consort of Edward I of England. Eleanor was born in Castile, Spain, the daughter of Fernando III, King of Castile and Leon and his second wife, Jeanne, Countess of Ponthieu. Her given name was Leonor (she was called Eleanor in England). Her birthdate is not certainly known, but it is known that she was the second of the three children born to Fernando and Jeanne. Her elder brother Fernando was born 1239/40 and her younger brother Luis was born 1242/43. For the ceremonies in 1291 marking the first anniversary of Eleanor's death, 49 candlebearers appear, each candle commemorating one year of her life. This would place her birth in 1241.
She married Edward, the son of Henry III of England, in October 1254 at Burgos and became queen in 1272 when his father died and he became king. Theirs was one of the most successful royal marriages of all time, and she often accompanied her husband on his military campaigns, giving birth to his fourth son (later King Edward II of England) at Caernarfon in 1284, immediately after the conquest of Wales. She gave birth to fifteen children all told, six of whom survived into adulthood, but only four of whom outlived their parents.
Eleanor is remembered warmly by history as the queen who inspired the Eleanor crosses, but she was not so loved in her own time. Her English subjects considered her to be too foreign and greedy. Walter of Guisborough preserves the following poem:
"The king desires to get our gold/the queen, our manors fair to hold..."
She and Edward seemed to have been more devoted to one another than to their offspring. Their daughter Joan was left to be raised by her grandmother in Ponthieu for much of her childhood. When their son Henry lay dying at Guildford, neither of his royal parents undertook the short journey from London to see him.
Eleanor died on November 28, 1290, at Nottingham (believed actually Harby, Nottinghamshire rather than the city), and her body was returned to London for burial at Westminster Abbey. Such was Edward's devotion to her that he erected memorial crosses at each overnight stop. Three of these "Eleanor crosses" are still landmarks today, although the most famous at Charing Cross (from which its name derives) is a copy. He did not remarry for nine years, to Marguerite of France, in 1299.
The locations of the 12 crosses were as follows: Lincoln, Grantham, Stamford, Geddington, Northampton, Stony Stratford, Woburn, Dunstable, St Albans, Waltham, Westcheap, and Charing.
Children of Queen Eleanor and King Edward I
1. Daughter, stillborn in May 1255 in Bordeaux, France.
2. Katherine, living June 17 1264, died September 5 1264 and buried at Westminster Abbey.
3. Eleanor, born 18 June 1264 and died 12 October 1297. She married (1) Alfonso III of Aragon, (2) Count Henry III of Bar.
4. Joan, born January 1265, buried at Westminster Abbey before September 7 1265.
5. John, born July 13 1266, died August 3 1271 at Wallingford, in the custody of his granduncle, Richard, Earl of Cornwall. Buried at Westminster Abbey.
6. Henry, born before May 6 1268, died October 16 1274.
7. Daughter, born May 1271 in Palestine and died before September 1271.
8. Joan of Acre born May 1271 and died April 7 1307. She married (1) Gilbert de Clare, 7th Earl of Hertford, (2) Ralph Morthermer, 1st Baron Monthermer.
9. Alphonso, Earl of Chester, born 24 November 1273, died 19 August 1284, buried in Westminster Abbey
10. Margaret, born March 15 1275 and died after 1333. She married John II of Brabant.
11. Berengaria, born 1 May 1276 and died before June 27 1278, buried in Westminster Abbey.
12. Daughter, died shortly after birth, January 1278.
13. Mary, born 11 March 1279 and died 29 May 1332, a nun in Amesbury, Wiltshire (England).
14. Elizabeth of Rhuddlan, born August 1281 at Rhuddlan, died 5 May 1316. She married (1) John I, Count of Holland, (2) Humphrey de Bohun, 4th Earl of Hereford & 3rd Earl of Essex
15. Edward of Caernavon, born 25 April 1284 at Caernarvon, died 21 September 1327. He married Isabella of France
FRANTZICH, LaVern - Age 77, passed away on December 16, 2005. He was bornon October 11, 1928, in Choteau, Montana, to Hilda and Earl F. Carlson.He attended and graduated from Dutton High School in Montana. He marriedVirginia Mueller in Lewiston, Montana, on March 21, 1954. LaVern was amember of the Armed Forces during the Korean Conflict where he wasstationed in Japan and worked in military intelligence. He graduated fromWestern Montana State with his Bachelorʼs Degree and University ofWyoming with his Masters Degree. LaVern began his teaching career inAugust of 1960. He taught high school in Montana, Oregon, and Seoul,Korea. He was an avid outdoorsman, bowler, and traveler. LaVern madefriends wherever he went. He will be greatly missed by all who knew him.LaVern moved to Eugene, Oregon, in 1993, after he retired from teaching.LaVern is survived by brothers, Earl J. Carlson and his wife, Wilma ofLewiston, Montana; Leslie Carlson and his wife, Grace of Oakland, Oregon;Charles Frantzich and his wife, Joyce of Great Falls, Montana; RussellFrantzich and his wife, Sonya of Palmer, Alaska; sisters, Rose Frantzichof Helena, Montana; Violet Hills of Laurel, Montana; Joan Wheeler and herhusband, John of Puyallup, Washington; son, Glenn Frantzich and his wife,Julia of Augusta, Georgia; daughter, Gail Hitchcock and her husband,Michael of Birmingham, Alabama; seven grandchildren; fivegreat-grandchildren; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded indeath by his wife, Virginia; son, Gary; father, Earl F. Carlson;step-father, Casper Frantzich; and mother, Hilda (Carlson) Frantzich.Visitation will be held on Wednesday, December 28, 2005, from 10 a.m. to3 p.m., with a memorial service to follow at 3 p.m., at Musgrove FamilyMortuary in Eugene.
Found a marriage listing that fits her. Vivian C. Partridge marriedHarvey E. Finch 7/14/1928 at Genesee County, MI.
O. Martha Christensen, 99, Wahpeton, formerly Dwight, N.D., died Friday,Dec. 24, 2004, in St. Catherineʼs Living Center, Wahpeton.
Olga Martha Ness was born Jan. 15, 1905, in Abercrombie, N.D. She grew up and attended school near Dwight. She attended North Dakota State College of Science, Wahpeton. On June 1, 1935, she married Almer Christensen. They farmed near Dwight. He died in 1991. She entered the nursing home in 2003.
She is survived by two sons, Arlen (Patty), Rosholt, S.D., Russell (Shirley), Wahpeton; 10 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren.
Visitation: Tuesday from 4 to 7 in Vertin-Munson Funeral Home, Wahpeton.
Funeral: Wednesday at 11 in Faith Lutheran Church, Dwight.
Burial: Faith Lutheran Cemetery, Dwight.
Isabella of France (c.1295 - August 22, 1358), known as the She-Wolf of France, was the Queen consort of Edward II of England.
Isabella was born in Paris in somewhere between 1288 an 1296, the daughter of King Philip IV of France and Queen Jeanne of Navarre, and the sister of three French kings. When she was only a infant, her father arranged a marriage between Isabella and Edward, the son and heir of Edward I of England. The marriage had been under negotiation for several years. Its political intent was to settle the conflicts between the two kingdoms which had arisen over the English continental possessions, namely Gascony but also English claims to Anjou and Normandy as well as larger areas of Aquitaine. Pope Boniface VIII had urged the marriage as early as 1298. In the intervening years there had been a great deal of wrangling over the precise conditions of the marriage contract, and the English king attempted to break this engagement several times. Only after Edward I died in 1307 did the wedding go forward.
Her groom, the new King Edward II, looked the part of a Plantagenet king to perfection. He was tall and athletic, and wildly popular at the beginning of his reign. She married Edward at Boulogne-sur-Mer on January 25, 1308. He had ascended the throne the previous year, hence Isabella never was titled only as Princess of Wales, as was wrongly portrayed in the film Braveheart.
At the time of her marriage Isabella was about twelve, described by Geoffrey of Paris as "the beauty of beauties...in the kingdom if not in all Europe." This may not merely have been a chronicler's politeness, as Isabella's father and brother were likewise very handsome men. Despite her youth and beauty, King Edward paid little attention to his bride, bestowing her wedding gifts upon his favorite, Piers Gaveston.
Despite Edward's homosexuality (perhaps bisexuality), he and Isabella produced four children, and she suffered at least one miscarriage. The itineraries of Edward II and Queen Isabella also show that they were together 9 months prior to the births of all four surviving offspring. Their children were:
1. Edward, born 1312
2. John, born 1316
3. Eleanor, born 1318, married Reinoud II of Guelders
4. Joan, born 1321, married David II of Scotland
Although Isabella produced four children, the king was popularly believed to be homosexual, and lavished his attention on a succession of male favourites, including Piers Gaveston and Hugh le Despenser the younger. He neglected Isabella, once even abandoning her in a dangerous situation in Scotland, at Tynemouth. She barely escaped Robert the Bruce's army, fleeing along the coast to English soil. Isabella despised his favorite, Hugh the younger Despenser, and in 1321, while pregnant with her youngest child, she dramatically begged Edward to banish Despenser from the kingdom. Despenser was exiled, but Edward recalled him later that year, and this act seems to have finally turned Isabella against him all-together. She may have helped Roger Mortimer escape from the Tower of London in 1323.
When her brother, King Charles IV of France, seized Edward's French possessions in 1325, she returned to France and gathered an army to oppose Edward, in alliance with Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March, who had become her lover. Enraged by this, Edward demanded that Isabella return to England. Her brother, King Charles, replied, "The queen has come of her own will and may freely return if she wishes. But if she prefers to remain here, she is my sister and I refuse to expel her."
Isabella and Mortimer left the French court in summer 1326 and went to William III, Count of Hainaut and Holland, who's wife was Isabella's cousin. He provided them with eight men-of-war in return for a marriage contract between his daughter Philippa and Isabella's son, Edward. On September 21, 1326 Isabella and Mortimer landed at Suffolk with their mercenary army. King Edward offered a reward for their deaths, and even carried a knife in his hose with which to kill his wife, and said that if he had no other weapon he would crush her with his teeth.
King Edward's few allies deserted him; the Despensers were killed, and Edward himself was captured and abdicated in favour of his eldest son, Edward III of England. Since the young king was only fourteen when he was crowned on January 25, 1327, Isabella and Mortimer ruled as regents in his place.
Isabella and Mortimer famously plotted to murder the deposed king in such a way as not to draw blame on themselves, sending the famous order "Edwardum occidere nolite timere bonum est" which depending on where the comma was inserted could mean either "Fear not the killing Edward, it is good" or "No killing of Edward, it is good to fear".
When Edward III attained his majority, he remembered their disloyalty, and had both Isabella and Mortimer taken prisoner, despite Isabella's cries of "Fair son, have pity on gentle Mortimer". Mortimer was executed for treason, but Isabella's life was spared and she was allowed to retire to Castle Rising in Norfolk. She did not, as legend would have it, go insane; she enjoyed a comfortable retirement and made many visits to her son's court, doting on her grandchildren. Isabella took the habit of the Poor Clares before she died on August 22, 1358, and her body was returned to London for burial at the Franciscan church at Newgate. She was buried in her wedding dress, with Edward's heart interred with her.
George Clifford "Jock" Snelling Sr., passed away on Wednesday, February18, 2004, at the Visiting Nurse Hospice Center in Evansville.
Born August 13, 1920, to Nellie Marie (Feast) and George Payton Snelling in Evansville, Indiana, he was a member of the Central High School Class of 1938. In November 1940, he enlisted in the United States Army at Fort Knox, Kentucky, and was assigned to the 6th Infantry, 1st Armored Division. He served overseas from May 1942 until July 1945, participating in the invasion of North Africa in November 1942, for which he received the Combat Infantry Badge making him one of the 6 percent of the military in World War II who were in actual combat.
He was a letter carrier for the U.S. Postal Service from 1947 retiring in 1976. He coached boys' baseball in St. Benedict's Boys' League, Pony League, and Babe Ruth League and was instrumental in bringing Babe Ruth Baseball to Evansville along with Bill Baumeyer, Walt Brucken, and others. He was a member of Good Shepherd Catholic Church, National Association of Retired Federal Employees, and the VFW Post 1114.
He was preceded in death by his son, David Snelling, parents, and a brother, Michael Maurer.
He is survived by his wife, Theda (Waide) Snelling; daughters, Barbara Amiano and her husband, Joseph of Boonville, Ind.; Carol Hudson and her husband, Dan of Haubstadt, Ind.; sons, George Jr. and his wife, Brenda of Mount Vernon, Ind., and Michael and his wife, Cathy of Charleston, West Virginia; sister, Mary Elizabeth "Betty" Payton of Evansville; brother, William J. Maurer of Evansville; and an aunt, Amelia McGannon of Memphis, Tennessee. He is also survived by grandchildren, Gina Amiano Byrd, Lisa Amiano Sharp, Vito Amiano, J.D. Hudson, Zach Hudson, Greg Snelling, Elizabeth Snelling, Brian Snelling, Carla Snelling Pettus, Amy Aldridge and Paul Grabowski; and 17 great-grandchildren.
Funeral Mass will be on Saturday, February 21, at 10 a.m. at Good Shepherd Catholic Church, with the Good Shepherd Pastoral Team officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph Cemetery.
Visitation will be on Friday, February 20, from 2 to 8 p.m., with a memorial service at 7 p.m., at Ziemer Funeral Home East Chapel, 800 South Hebron Avenue. Visitation will continue on Saturday, February 21, from 9 a.m. until service time at the church. The family wishes to express a very special thanks to the staff of the Visiting Nurse Association Hospice Center for their loving care.
Evansville Courier & Press, 19 February 2004
Edward J. Anslinger, 77, of Evansville, died Friday night at DeaconessHospital.
He retired in 1982 after 25 years as a Social Security representative.
He was a World War II Army veteran with service in Italy.
He was a member of Holy Trinity Pro-Cathedral, St. Joseph Catholic Church Holy Hour, Catholic Church Extension Service, Propagation of Faith, the Marian Movement of Priests and Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1114.
Surviving are his wife of 56 years, Martha "Pat" (Tenbarge); three daughters, Sharon Cinnamond of Whitesville, Ky., Patricia Michel of Chandler, Ind., and Mary Schmitt of Evansville; three sons, Thomas and Daniel, both of Evansville, and James of Cincinnati; a sister, Margaret Zirklebach of Evansville; two brothers, Bernard of St. Wendel, Ind., and Walter of Evansville; 17 grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren.
A son, Raymond Bernard, died in 1964.
Services will be at 9 a.m. Monday at Miller & Miller Colonial Chapel, continuing at 9:30 a.m. at Holy Trinity Pro-Cathedral, Monsignor Michael Wolf officiating, with burial in St. Joseph Cemetery.
Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. today at the funeral home, where rosary services will be at 7 p.m.
Evansville Courier & Press, 28 September 1997
Eustace II, (d. 1093), count of Boulogne, was the husband of Goda,daughter of the English king Æthelred the Unready, and sister of Edwardthe Confessor. He was the son of Eustace I. From his second marriage withIda of Lorraine, Eustace had two sons, Godfrey of Bouillon and Baldwin,later monarchs of Jerusalem in Syria.
Eustace paid a visit to England in 1051, and was honourably received at the Confessor's court. A brawl in which he and his servants became involved with the citizens of Dover led to a serious quarrel between the king and Earl Godwine.
The latter, to whose jurisdiction the men of Dover were subject, refused to punish them. His lack of respect to those in authority was made the excuse for outlawing himself and his family. In 1066 Eustace came to England with Duke William, and fought at the battle of Hastings.
In the following year, probably because he was dissatisfied with his share of the spoil, he assisted the Kentishmen in an attempt to seize Dover Castle. The conspiracy failed, and Eustace was sentenced to forfeit his English fiefs.
Subsequently he was reconciled to the Conqueror, who restored a portion of the confiscated lands.
Eustace died in 1093, and was succeeded by his son, Eustace III.
Father was Frederick, b. 30 Jan 1832 in Germany, d. 21 May 1904 atSyracuse.
After the death of her husband, Charles Brown, she married again to Thomas R. Scott.
Wife? Anita L. Braband, b. 12/1967
Solon C. Jackson, 81, retired Syracuse blacksmith and native of Rockford,Ill., died Sunday at the Syracuse General Hospital after an Illness of afew days.
Mr. Jackson came to Syracuse more than 50 years ago and opened a shop in Walton street under the name of Jackson & Baum. Business was conducted there 35 years.
Later he spent several years conducting his own blacksmith shop in W. Willow street and retired 15 years ago.
Clark E. Jackson, a son, is the only near relative, who, survives. Funeral services will take place Wednesday morning at his late home, 331 S. Clinton St., Rev. Dr. MacNish of Cleveland will officiate at the services and burial in Oakwood Cemetery.
Syracuse NY Journal, 22 November 1926
Beloved widow of Henry C. Newbom was born August 6th, 1906 in Roslyn, WA.She lived in the Yakima Valley for many years. Pre-deceased by daughter;Janet Hoffman of Bainbridge Island, a sister from Sunnyside, WA and abrother from Longview, WA. Granddaughters: Susan Pomar, Carol Harvey(James) and Elizabeth Simpson (Steve). Three great granddaughters:Jennifer, Meagan, and Kelli. Nieces Darlene Saunders from Arlington andKaren Newbom from Carnation. Stella graduated from Sunnyside High Schooland from Halls Business College in Seattle. Stella was a member of theNorth End Flower Club for many years. She was a charter member of theSeattle Dahlia Society, PNDC, American Dahlia Society and a senior dahliajudge. Stella won many honors at dahlia shows for her beautiful baskets.She was a Broadview community club member and an election judge in theBroadview community for many years. Stella and Henry built a beautifulhome in Broadview and enjoyed the magnificent Olympics. She enjoyedgardening and playing the piano for family and fiends. She loved theLawrence Welk show. She was proud of her European background. Our beloved"Namer" always had delicious homemade cookies and frangos for us. She wasa kind, loving and gracious grandmother and great grandmother. We Loveyou! Private family service will be held at Acacia Memorial Park.
The Seattle Times and the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, 8 June 2008
George Outhit Lutz, of Aylesford, died Thursday, July 13, in Camp HillHospital. He was 72. Born in Aylesford, the son of the late William andElizabeth Lutz, he was a veteran of the First World War, and was a memberof the Royal Canadian Legion. Surviving are his wife, the former AnnieLamb, sons Donald and Laverne, both of Halifax; daughter Berniece (Mrs.Lindsay Brown), Bridgewater; brothers Manford, Auburn; Roy, Lake Paul andLloyd, Weston; and sisters Mrs. Ethel Joudrey, Nicholsville; Mrs. LauraJoudrey, Factorydale; and Mrs. Harold Joudrey, Waterville. Funeralservices were held at the Morristown Baptist Church, Sunday, July 16,conducted by Rev. Donald Chase. Pallbearers were members of BerwickBranch Canadian Legion, Ortona 69: Allan Book, Whitney Nichols, RobertDeMille, Ivan Little, Wilby Beck, Charles Hampsey. Standard bearers wereSamuel Creighton, Bud Ewing. Ortona Branch 69, Royal Canadian Legion,were in charge of the graveside ceremony, conducted by President CharlesHampsey. Rev. Donald Chase is a member of Ortona Branch and the LegionChaplain.
Eustace III, was a count of Boulogne, successor to his father CountEustace II of Boulogne. It remains somewhat unclear whether he was also ason of Ida of Lorraine, who certainly was the mother of his two youngerbrothers.
He went on crusade in 1096 with his brothers Godfrey of Bouillon (duke of Lower Lorraine) and Baldwin of Boulogne. He soon returned to Europe to administer his domains. He married Princess Mary of Scotland, daughter of King Malcolm III of Scotland, and Saint Margaret of Scotland. Eustace and Mary had one daughter, Matilda of Boulogne.
When his youngest brother king Baldwin I of Jerusalem died in 1118, the elderly Eustace was offered the throne. Eustace was at first uninterested, but was convinced to accept it; he travelled all the way to Apulia before learning that a distant relative, Baldwin of Bourcq, had been crowned in the meantime. Eustace returned to Boulogne and died about 1125.
On his death the county of Boulogne was inherited by his daughter, Matilda, and her husband Stephen de Blois, count of Mortain, afterwards king of England, and at the death of Matilda in 1151 it was inherited by their son, Eustace IV of Boulogne, later their second son William and ultimately by their daughter Marie of Boulogne, since both sons died without children.
CHANDLER, Ind. -- Eula Copeland Kirksey, 81, died Tuesday night at St.Mary's Medical Center in Evansville.
Surviving are two daughters, Shirley McDaniel and Patty Watson, both of Chandler; a son, Donnie Copeland of Grandview; 12 grandchildren, Debbie Knight, Mark, Gary and Marty Watson, Carol and Dennis McDaniel, Deanna McFall, Kenny, Kevin and Troy Copeland and David and Sarah Major; and 12 great-grandchildren.
Her first husband, Stormy Copeland, died in 1968. Her second husband, Granville Kirksey, died in 1994.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Friday at Koehler Funeral Home Perigo Chapel, with burial in Greenwood Cemetery.
Evansville Courier & Press, 21 August 1997
Koch, Stan Journeyed home to be with his Lord and Savior June 10, 2008.Preceded in death by beautiful and loving wife, Mazie; brother, PastorRon Koch. Survived by children, Randy, Jim, Dave (Amy), Connie Schumacher(Bill); grandchildren, Jennifer, Tom, Anne, John, Jeff, and Ellen;brother, Don (Jan); special friend, Jane Perry. Stan was born on August13, 1938 in Cosmos, MN the son of Henry and Edna Koch. Stan was an activemember of the following organizations: 52 year member of Albert PikeMasonic Lodge #237, Minneapolis, Scottish Rite, Zuhrah Shrine 101, TorskClub, West Suburban Shrine Club. Served as a Minnetonka Council member1969-1971 and was Mayor of Minnetonka 1972-1973. Stan began his career asa manufacturer's representative and then, along with his sons, foundedKoch Industries and Koch Trucking. A celebration of Stan's life will beheld at 5:00 pm on Friday June 13th at Gethsemane Lutheran Church, 715Minnetonka Mills, Hopkins, MN. Memorials preferred to New Cancer CenterFacility Major Gift Campaign at Methodist Hospital or Home Care Hospiceat Park Nicollet/Methodist Hospital and, Alberton Methodist Church inAlberton, MT. Special thanks to Dr. Wilkowski & staff, as well as Dr.Kevin Graham.
The Star Tribune, 11 June 2008
Married second John Norman Cross.
He was Russell Gulch, Kansas Territory, in1860 along with his son Silasand daughters Jane and Caroline.
Lloyd Lutz, 79, of Weston, died Sunday, June 25, at Weston. Born at LakePaul, he was a son of the late William and Ella (Crocker) Lutz. He workedin the woods and farming. Surviving are five sons, Medford, Morristown;Aubrey and Judson, both of Lake Paul; Bernie, Torbrook Mines; Calvin,Nictaux; two daughters Myrtle (Mrs. Douglas Mewton), Lake Paul; Maxine(Mrs. Kenneth Nelson), St. Stephen, N.B.; a brother Manford, Auburn; twosisters, Ethel (Mrs. Ean Joudrey), Kentville; Norma (Mrs. Harry Joudrey),Waterville; 34 grandchildren and 55 great grandchildren. He waspredeceased by his wife the former Lois Oickle, two brothers, Roy andGeorge, a sister, Hazel. The body is at the H. C. Lindsay Funeral Home,Berwick. Funeral service will be held today at 2 p.m. from the MorristownBaptist Church, Rev. Douglas Porter officiating. Burial will be in theMorristown cemetery.
Obituary for Mazie A. Koch
Koch Mazie A., 75, of Minnetonka, MN, entered through the gates of heaven on 5/16/04. Mazie was surrounded by her loving family and friends. Preceded in death by her parents, Nayme & Leonard Erickson. Survived by loving husband of 54 years, Stan; children, Randy, James, Dave (Amy) and Connie (Bill); grandchildren, Jennifer, Tom, Anne, John, Jeff, and Ellen; and many wonderful relatives and friends. Mazie's gentle touch and never-ending love will always be present in the lives of those who knew her. Please join Mazie's family in a celebration of her life at 6 PM on Friday, May 21, 2004 at Gethsemane Lutheran Church, 715 Minnetonka Mills Rd., Hopkins, MN. Full meal following the celebration. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to Gethsemane Memorial Foundation or the American Cancer Society.
Published in the Star Tribune from 5/18/2004 - 5/20/2004.
Frederick II of Hohenstaufen (1090 - 1147) was duke of Swabia, succeedinghis father, duke Frederick I in 1105. In 1121 married Judith of Bavaria,a member of the powerful House of Guelph.
On the death of Emperor Henry V, his uncle, Frederick stood for election as King of Germany with the support his younger brother Conrad of Swabia and several houses. However, he lost this election of 1125 to Lothar II, crowned Emperor later in 1133.
Frederick's descendents were:
* From Judith of Bavaria (1100-1132)
o Frederick III Barbarrossa (1122-1190), duke of Swabia and Holy Roman Emperor as Frederick I
o Bertha of Hohenstaufen (1123-1195), married Matthias I, Duke of Lorraine
* From Agnes of Saarbrücken (d.~1147)
o Conrad of Hohenstaufen, Palatine Count of the Rhein (1134-1195)
o Judith of Hohenstaufen (1135-1191), married Ludwig II, Duke of Thuringia
Rhoda Elaine Carlson Schultz, 82, a resident of Heritage Nursing andRehab, died in her sleep Tuesday, Aug. 15, 2000, at the care center.Services: 10 a.m. Friday, Trinity Lutheran Church. Friends may call from5 to 8 p.m. Thursday at Turner Chapel West. Burial: Cedar Memorial ParkCemetery. The Rev. Wayne Schroeder will officiate.
She is survived by three children, Richard of Ely, Pamela Gould of Cedar Rapids, and Gerald of Lincoln, Neb.; seven grandchildren; and 10 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Donald in April 1990; and a grandson, Eric Schultz, in 1998.
Rhoda was born March 30, 1918, in Minneapolis, Minn., the beloved daughter of Axel and Helena Peterson Carlson. She married Donald H. Schultz on July 21, 1940. In 1951, they moved to Cedar Rapids from Blooming Prairie, Minn. Rhoda worked at Mercy Hospital in central supply and at Square D. She retired from Square D in 1981. She was a member of Trinity Lutheran Church.
Memorials may be made to Trinity Lutheran Church.
Pauline Brockman: Graveside committal services, 9:30 a.m. today, Cedar Memorial Park Cemetery. Memorial services: 10:30 a.m. today, The Meth-Wick Community, Cedar Rapids. Arrangements by Murdoch Funeral Home, Marion.
The Gazette, Cedar Rapids - Iowa City, 16 August 2000
Evelyn R. Lawrence, age 79, of Forest Lake passed away on July 19, 2008.Evelyn was preceded in death by her parents, Martin and Julia (Wenzel)Rosches and her siblings, Robert Rosches, Stanley Rosches, DoloresSchaleen and infant sister, Eleanor. She is survived by her lovinghusband of 60 years, Vern; seven children, Julie Lawrence, Duane (Sally)Lawrence, Cindy (Bob) Betz, Carol (Chuck) Buhr, Gary (Beth) Lawrence,Kevin (Dee Dee) Lawrence and Bruce (Debbie) Lawrence; 12 grandchildren,Breck, Brittany, Kathy, Valerie, Sara, Curt, Megan, Clint, Danny, Karlee,McKenna and Hunter; 7 great grandchildren, Justin, Brian, Aaron, Anna,Soren, Ingmar and Sophia as well as many nieces, nephews, other relativesand friends. Funeral service 11 AM Tuesday, July 22nd, Faith LutheranChurch, 886 North Shore Drive, Forest Lake with visitation one hour priorto service. Interment Scandinavian Cemetery.
WATERVILLE - Mrs. Ethel Viola Joudrey, 90, of Waterville, formerly ofLake George, Kings County, died Sept. 12 in Grand View Manor, Berwick.
Born in Lake Paul, Kings County, she was the former Ethel Lutz, daughter of the late William and Ella Mae (Crocker) Lutz.
She was a member of the United Church, Kingston.
Surviving are a son, Vernon, Lake George; a foster son, Leroy Lonergan, West LaHave, Lunenburg County; a daughter, Mrs. Evelyn Lutz, Lake George; a brother, Mansford, Auburn, Kings County; a sister, Mrs. Norma Joudrey, Waterville; nine grandchildren and six great grandchildren.
She was predeceased by her husband, James, in 1946.
The body was at H. C. Lindsay Funeral Home, Berwick, where the funeral was Sept. 15, Rev. Ivan Norton officiating, with burial in Morristown Cemetery, Kings County.
The Advertiser, Kentville, NS, 6 September 1981
She may have remarried in October 1979 to Larkin L. Rhodes.
If so, her full name was Carolyn Kathryn, born about 1912.
BERWICK - Norma Pearl Joudrey, 88, Berwick, died Nov. 14, 1989 in WesternKings Memorial Hospital.
Born in Lake Paul, she was a daughter of the late William and Ella (Crocker) Lutz.
She was a postmistress in Lake Paul from 1927 to 1947. She was an adherent of Berwick United Church.
She is survived by four sons, Kenneth, Waterville; Starr, Somerset; Clayton, Lake Paul; Vaughn, Hamilton, Ont.; six daughters, Verna (Mrs. Cecil Lutz), Grace (Mrs. Lorimer Lutz), both of Berwick; Helen (Mrs. Malcolm Kelly), Aylesford; Audrey Joudrey, Caroline, Alberta; Shirley Jones, Lake Paul; Charlotte Nickerson, Dartmouth; a brother, Manfred, Auburn; 43 grandchildren; six great grandchildren.
She was predeceased by her husband, Harry; a daughter, Olive; five brothers, George, Roy, Lloyd, Wallace, Frank; three sisters, Ethel, Laura, Hazel; three grandchildren.
The body rested in H. C. Lindsay Memorial Chapel, Berwick, where the funeral service was held, Rev. Donald MacPherson officiated. Burial was in Morristown Cemetery.
Steward, favorite of King Henry II, held barony of Curry Malet, Somerset,other lands in Kent, Cambridge, and Sussex; signer of the Constitutionsof Clarendon in 1164.
Rev. Ronald Koch
Koch Rev. Ronald Koch, age 65, Plymouth, MN, formerly of St. Cloud, MN, died Thursday, Nov. 12, 2004 at his home. Funeral services Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2004 at 10:30 AM at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, St. Cloud, MN. Rev. Dee Pedersen will be officiating. Visitation Monday, Nov. 15, 2004 from 4 to 8 PM at Benson Funeral Home, St. Cloud, MN, and one hour prior to the service at church on Tuesday. Graveside services Wednesday, Nov. 17, at 10:30 AM at Peace Lutheran Cemetery, Cosmos, MN. Rev. Ronald Koch was born Aug. 18, 1939 in Hutchinson, MN to Henry and Edna (Nelson) Koch. He graduated from Cosmos High School in 1957 and Gustavus Adolphus College in 1961. He married Darlene Lietzau on August 27, 1960 at Peace Lutheran Church in Cosmos, MN. Following his graduation from Gustavus Ron attended Luther Northwestern Seminary and was ordained into the ministry of the American Lutheran Church in 1965. He served congregations in Brownton, Willmar, Menahga, Hermantown and St. Cloud and also was an assistant to the bishop of Southwestern Minnesota District of the ALC. He retired from full-time ministry in 2002, and after he served as an interim senior pastor at churches in Redwood Falls, St. Paul, Elk River and Buffalo. In 2003 he concluded 10 years on the Gustavus Board of Trustees. Since his retirement he has been coordinating Pastor-to-Pastor, a pastoral support program co-sponsored by Gustavus and the ELCA Southwestern Minnesota Synod. Rev. Koch is survived by his wife of 44 years, Darlene; sons and daughter, Joel Koch of Becker, MN and Laurie Koch of St. Louis Park, MN and their sons, Alex and Charlie; Paul (Michelle) Koch of Plymouth, MN and their sons, Henry and Jimmy; Jane (Dan) Kramer of Mpls, MN and brothers, Stan Koch of Minnetonka, MN and Don (Janet) Koch of Colorado Springs, CO. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to Gustavus Adolphus College, Saint Peter, MN.
Published in the Star Tribune on 11/14/2004.
REV. RONALD KOCH, 65
August 18, 1939 - November 12, 2004
Rev. Ronald Koch, age 65, Plymouth, MN, formerly of St. Cloud, MN, died Thursday, Nov.r 12, 2004 at his home.
Funeral services will be Tuesday, Nov. 16, 2004 at 10:30 AM at Bethlehem Lutheran Church, St. Cloud, MN. Rev. Dee Pedersen will be officiating. Visitation will be Monday, Nov. 15, 2004 from 4 to 8 PM at Benson Funeral Home, St. Cloud, MN and one hour prior to the service at church on Tuesday. Graveside services will be Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2004 at 10:30 AM at Peace Lutheran Cemetery, Cosmos, MN.
Rev. Ronald Koch was born Aug. 18, 1939 in Hutchinson, MN to Henry and Edna (Nelson) Koch. He graduated from Cosmos High School in 1957 and Gustavus Adolphus College in 1961. He married Darlene Lietzau on August 27, 1960 at Peace Lutheran Church in Cosmos, MN. Following his graduation from Gustavus Ron attended Luther Northwestern Seminary and was ordained into the ministry of the American Lutheran Church in 1965. He served congregations in Brownton, Willmar, Menahga, Hermantown and St. Cloud and also was an assistant to the bishop of Southwestern Minnesota District of the ALC. He retired from full-time ministry in 2002, and after he served as an interim senior pastor at churches in Redwood Falls, St. Paul, Elk River and Buffalo.
In 2003 he concluded 10 years on the Gustavus Board of Trustees. Since his retirement he has been coordinating Pastor-to-Pastor, a pastoral support program cosponsored by Gustavus and the ELCA Southwestern Minnesota Synod.
Rev. Koch is survived by his wife of 44 years, Darlene; sons and daughter, Joel Koch of Becker, MN and Laurie Koch of St. Louis Park, MN and their sons, Alex and Charlie; Paul (Michelle) Koch of Plymouth, MN and their sons, Henry and Jimmy; Jane (Dan) Kramer of Mpls, MN; brothers, Stan Koch of Minnetonka, MN; Don (Janet) Koch of Colorado Springs, CO; mother-in-law, Violet Lietzau of Cosmos, MN; brothers-in-law, Doug Lietzau and Peggy Lietzau of Hutchinson, MN; Vern (Irene) Lietzau of Prior Lake, MN; Gary (Diane) Lietzau of Burnsville, MN; sister-in-law, Leora Lietzau of Mankato, MN; and many nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in death by his parents, infant son, John, brother-in-law, Marlin Lietzau, and sisters-in-law, Mazie Koch and Jan Lietzau.
Charles Nelson Brown died Saturday at nis home, 116 E. Kennedy St. He issurvived by his widow, two daughters, Mrs. J. R. Sherman and Mrs. F. F.Miller, and two brothers, William E. of this city and George H. Brown ofBrooklyn.
Syracuse Journal, 23 Nov 1914
John A. Wagnon, b. 31 Oct 1911, d. 24 May 1991 at Columbia, Richland, SC
Thought to be grandson of William Malet, who was at Battle of Hastings1066, sheriff of Yorkshire 1068, died 1071.
Lake Paul - Roy S. Lutz, 78, of Lake Paul, Kings County, died Sunday athome. He was a retired farmer. Born in Lake George, Kings County, he wasthe son of the late William and Ella (Crocker) Lutz. Surviving are hiswife, the former May Young; four sons, Irving, Lake Paul; Clifford,Bedford; Oliver, Ontario; Guilford, West Springfield, Mass; fourdaughters, Mrs Berna Nejrup, Aylesford; Hattie, (Mrs Phillip Potter),Agawn, Mass; Ruby, (Mrs Gerald Lowe), Millville, Kings County; Iona, (MrsHorace Cogswell), Lake Paul; two brothers, Manfred and Lloyd, both ofAylesford; two sisters, Ethel (Mrs Ian Jodrey) and Norma (Mrs HarryJodrey), both of Waterville, Kings County; 43 grandchildren, and 46 greatgrandchildren. The body is at H. C. Lindsay Funeral Home, Berwick, wherefuneral service will be held Wednesday at 2 pm, Rev Nelson Metcalfeofficiating. Burial will be in Morristown Cemetery.
Maelgwn ap Cadwallon (c.480-c.547, reigned from 520s?) (Latin: Maglocunus; English: Malcolm), also known as Maelgwn Gwynedd and Maelgwn Hir ('the Tall'), was king of Gwynedd, and a character from Celtic mythology.
The historical Maelgwn was one of the most influential rulers of 6th century Britain, and has become one of the most famous (or infamous) leaders in Welsh history. The Christian writer Gildas (who referred to him Malgocunus, meaning 'Great Hound') attacked him in De Excidio Britanniae as 'first in evil,' one of the most vicious tyrants in British history, and accused him of having murdered his uncle while still a youth. Geoffrey of Monmouth (calling him Malgo) specifically noted his handsome features, but also claimed that he was homosexual. Other notable misdeeds said to have been performed by Maelgwn include murdering his first wife and his nephew in order to clam his nephew's wife as his own. Maelgwn remained rather unpopular with leading church writers, despite several attempts at patronage, including founding the bishopric of Bangor.
He was also said to be a great patron of the arts and a skilled lawgiver, although some attribute this reputation to Maelgwn's own propaganda. He established court at Deganwy, and surrounded himself with an entourage of bards and artisans who wrote glowingly of his achievements. By the time of his death, Maelgwn had established himself as the preeminent ruler of the region, and his sons Rhun and Brude would inherit control over both Gwynedd and the lands of the Picts in southern Britain.
Elias Gruffydd preserved the following mythological tradition in a manuscript he wrote in the mid-16th century, although some critics believe this story is much older.
King Maelgwn demanded that a distant son of one of his lords, Elphin, praise him and his court. Elphin refused, claiming his bard, Taliesin was a better bard and his wife a prettier woman than anyone the King had in his court. Taliesin knew what was happening, because he was a seer, and told Elphin's wife. Maelgwn's son Rhun went to Elphin's house to seduce his wife and prove Elphin's claims weren't true. Rhun got her drunk. When she passed out, Rhun tried to take her wedding ring off to prove her unfaithfulness; since the ring wouldn't come off, he cut off her finger. When King Maelgwn attempted to show the finger to Elphin, he pointed out that his wife cut her fingernails more often than the owner of the finger, had servants to kneed dough and never had any under her nails, and her ring was loose on her finger, and that one was tight.
Maelgwn demanded Taliesin come to his court to prove the other claim wrong. Taliesin gave twenty minutes for both himself and the King's bards to come up with an epic. The royal bards couldn't do it. When it came Taliesin's time, he caused a massive wind to rattle the castle. Frightened, Maelgwn sent for Elphin. Taliesin's next song caused Elphin's chains to detach. Maelgwn challenged the pair to a horse race. Taleisin arrived the next day with an old, weak horse. As each of the king's horses passed him at the very start of the race, Taliesin touched its rump with a twig of holly. When they had all passed, he dropped his hat to the ground. When the king's horses came back, right before the finish line, they stopped at the holly twigs Taliesin had laid there, and began to dance. Taliesin's old horse strolled back in quite a bit later and won the race.
The 1911 Britannica has this tale to tell of him...
The first Eisteddfod of which any account seems to have descended to us was one held on the banks of the Conway in the 6th century, under the auspices of Maelgwn Gwynedd, prince of North Wales. Maelgwn on this occasion, in order to prove the superiority of vocal song over instrumental music, is recorded to have offered a reward to such bards and minstrels as should swim over the Conway. There were several competitors, but on their arrival on the opposite shore the harpers found themselves unable to play owing to the injury their harps had sustained from the water, while the bards were in as good tune as ever.
Maelgwn 'the Dragon of the Isle' was also a main character in the two trilogies ('The Ancient Future' trilogy and 'The Celestial Triad') written by Australian author Traci Harding. In the books, Maelgwn is portrayed as a fair, kind and loving man, whose childhood tutor was Taliesin. His father Caswallon was imprisoned by his uncle Cadfer, who then raped his mother Sorcha Lawhir (she killed herself rather than live with the consequences of the rape). Maelgwn killed his uncle eventually, and gave the throne back to his father.
Second husband's sir name is Pope.
Hackl-Pease, Phyllis, nee Mueller Retired St. Paul Water Dept.. BornMarch 9, 1921. Passed away peacefully on August 8, 2008 at age 87.Preceded in death by son, David Hackl; grandson, Craig Nelson. Survivedby children, Carole (Alan) Nelson, Jayne Seiler-Plank, Joe Hackl, Dan(Pat) Hackl, Patsy Larkin, Ginger (Tom) Penaluna; daughter-in-law, GeriHackl; 17 grandchildren; 22 great grandchildren; sister, Selma Ryg.Funeral Service Wednesday 11:00 AM at ST. PETER'S LUTHERAN CHURCH, 530 S.Victoria St., St. Paul. Interment Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Maplewood.Visitation one hour prior to service at church. Memorials preferred tochurch or charity of choice.. 651-777-2600
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 10 August 2008
Rhun ap Maelgwn (c.492-c.586, reigned from c.549) (Latin: Rugenus, English: Run), also known as Rhun Hir ('the Tall') was a king of Gwynedd.
Ascending to the throne of what was then the most powerful kingdom of Britain in his twenties upon the death of his father, Maelgwn Hir ap Cadwallon, from plague, Rhun soon found himself embroiled in a dynastic dispute with Elidyr Llydanwyn, king of Rheged. Elidyr had married Rhun's sister, and as a result believed himself to be the proper heir to the throne of Gwynedd. Elidyr's attempted invasion of Gwynedd, proved unsuccessful, and Elidyr himself was killed in the attempt. Elidyr's cousins, however, Rhydderch Hen of Strathclyde, and Clydno Eiten of Lothian, remained bitter rivals of Rhun, and of his half-brother, Brude, leader of the Picts to the south. Rhydderch and Clydno, aided by Elidyr's brother Cinmarc, raided and sacked the town of Arfon (now Caernarfon) in Anglesey.
Raising an army from all over northern Wales, Rhun retaliated, marching unopposed through Rheged and across the Pennines to York, effectively seizing control of all of north Wales and northern England and, through alliance with Brude, even stretching south in the lands held by the Picts. Though his authority was recognized by all, Rhun lacked the resources to maintain administrative control over such a large area, and eventually made peace with Peredur of York and returned to Gwynedd, probably towards the mid-560s. Rhun reigned for another two decades, but little else is heard of him.
Frederick I von Staufen (1050 - July 21, 1105) was duke of Swabia from1079 to his death. He was the first ruler of Swabia of the House ofHohenstaufen. In 1089, Frederick married Agnes of Germany, daughter ofHenry IV, Holy Roman Emperor. They had several sons and daughters,amongst whom were:
* Frederick II of Swabia (1090-1147), the father of Frederick Barbarossa
* Conrad III, king of Germany (1093-1152)
Parterner is Deborah Ann Swan, b. 1 Aug 1942 in Saint Paul, MN.
She is the daughter of THOMAS OLIVER SWAN, b. 9/1/1911 in Saint Paul, d. 4/18/1999 in Saint Paul, and DOROTHY INA MALOY born 6/10/1915 in Saint Paul, d. 6/5/2001 in Saint Paul.
Jonathan was a Minister at Northampton for 60 years. He graduated fromYale in 1741. He was ordained 8 June 1743. He was a roommate and goodfriend of his cousin Samuel Hopkins but they fell out in later years. Hebuilt a house in Southampton surrounded by a palisade during the Frenchand Indian Wars and it was still in good repair in 1858. He was thegrandfather of Sylvester Judd who did much of the early Judd research.
After the death of his first wife, he married Ruth Kent, born about 1729 and died December 1815.
Warner N. King, 87, of Hampton, N.H., and formerly of Northampton, diedTuesday at the Sea Coast Health Center in Hampton.
He was the owner of the former King's Wallpaper and Paint Store in Northampton.
He had also been the superintendent of buildings and grounds at Cushing Academy in Ashburnham, and assistant superintendent of buildings and grounds at Smith College.
Born in Northampton, he had lived in Hampton and had owned a hotel in Hampton Beach since 1962.
He was a 65-year member of the Edwards Church. He was a former president of the Northampton Lions Club and the Men's Club at the Edwards Church.
His wife, Marjorie (Plumb) King, is deceased. He leaves a son, Warner N. Jr. of Ocala, Fla.; two daughters, Mary Lee Morse of Westhampton and Karen King of Hampton, N.H.; five grandchildren and a great-grandchild.
The funeral will be Friday at the Pease Funeral Home, with burial in Village Hill Cemetery in Williamsburg. Calling hours are Friday morning.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Edwards Church, 297 Main St., Northampton, 01060, or to the American Cancer Society, 383 Dwight St., Holyoke, 01040.
Union-News, Springfield, MA, 2 May 1991
Lord Hungerford; returned to parliament from Wiltshire in 1400 and manytimes thereafter, and from Somersetshire in 1409; won renown as awarrior, having woersted the King of France in a duel in 1401 outsideCalais; appointed sheriff of Wiltshire in 1403; employed often indiplomatic missions; in 1417 made admiral of the fleet under John, Dukeof Bedford; in 1418 he was designated the steward of King Henry IV'shousehold and was granted the barony of Hometin Normandy; installedknight of the garter 3 May 1421; summoned to the House of Lords as BaronHungerford 7 Jan 1425 until his death.
On December 6, 1638 they sailed for New England (Boston). They returnedto Wales about 1650.
William first lived near Farmington and then removed to Waterbury. He finally moved to the parish of Westbury. He was a Captain of the Militiaand a Representative to the General Court. HIs will was proved atWoodbury and was dated 23 January 1772. This information comes from theHistory of Waterbury by both Anderson and Bronson and from a book calledthe Descendants of William Judd by Sylvester Judd, all were written inthe 1800's.
After the death of his first wife he married Hope Lee.
Speaker of the House of Commons 1376-7, where he was returned many timesfrom Wiltshire and from Somersetshire through 1390; knighted before 1377;associated with John of Gaunt and acted for some time as steward ofGaunt's household; in 1369 he purchased of Lord Burghersh the manor ofFarleigh-Montfort (since called Farleigh-Hungerford and the chiefresidence of his descendants).
Early in the 12th Century, Stanton was given by Henry I to his secondwife, Queen Adeliza (or Adela). A large part of it she presented to akinswomen, Millicent de Camville. From the latter it was inherited in1191 by Isabel de Camville, and thus passed to her husband RicharddeHarcourt, from whom it has come down through the Harcourt family to thepresent day and from which circumstance the Manor and the village itselfbecame known as Stanton Harcourt. Queen Adeliza also gave land at Stantonto Reading Abbey, which remained patron of the parish church fill theDissolution of the Monasteries. A close relationship with St MichaelsChurch has been maintained by the Harcourts, and it contains the chapelunder which members of the family have been buried since the 15th century.
Cadwallon ap Einion (c.460-534; reigned from c.500), also known asCadwallon Lawhir ('Long Hand'), was a king of Gwynedd.
According to tradition, Cadwallon ruled during, or shortly after, the Battle of Mons Badonicus, and King Arthur's victory over the Saxons (depending on which date you believe, said battle accorded either sometime between the early 490s and the mid 510s). Although it is unlikely that Cadwallon himself was present at the event, he would likely have benefitted from the period of relative peace and prosperity throughout Britain that it augured. The most momentous military achievement of Cadwallon's reign was the final expulsion of Irish settlers on Ynys Mon (Anglesey), and the absorption of that island, which would later become the cultural and political base of the kingdom, into Gwynedd.
Cadwallon's second name, Lawhir, referred to an actual physical characteristic of the man: he apparently had unusually long arms. Iolo Goch claims that he could "reach a stone from the ground to kill a raven, without bending his back, because his arm was as long as his side to the ground."
According to Gildas, Cadwallon's son, Maelgwn, murdered his uncle to ascend to the throne, which suggests that someone other than Maelgwn himself inherited the kingdom upon Cadwallon's death. No clear evidence exists as to who this "lost king" might be (assuming, of course, that Gildas's account is reliable), but some have suggested the name of Owain Danwyn ('White-Tooth') as the unfortunate heir/victim.
Of Heytesbury, Wiltshire, England; sat for Wiltshire in the parliamentsof 1331-2, 1333-4 and 1336.
Jacob traveled to the United States about 1880 and met Augusta Schirrebon the ship. He traveled to Iowa first and then settled in Syracuse inabout 1890. The Jacob [Schweitzer] family legally changed the spellingfrom Schweizer to Schweitzer.
Per was corporal, district judge and member of parliament from Rutvik.
Ferdinand II, king of Leon (d. 1188), was the son of Alfonso VII and ofBerenguela, of the house of the counts of Barcelona. On the division ofthe kingdoms which had obeyed his father, he received León. His reign ofthirty years was one of strife marked by no signal success or reverse. Hehad to contend with his unruly nobles, several of whom he put to death.During the minority of his nephew Alfonso VIII. of Castile he endeavouredto impose himself on the kingdom as regent. On the west he was in more orless constant strife with Portugal, which was in process of becoming anindependent kingdom. His relations to the Portuguese house must havesuffered by his repudiation of his wife Urraca, daughter of Alphonso I ofPortugal. Though he took the king of Portugal prisoner in 1180, he madeno political use of his success. He extended his dominions southward inExtremadura at the expense of the Moors. Ferdinand, who died in 1188,left the reputation of a good knight and hard fighter, but did notdisplay political or organizing faculty.
Ginger Klein-Smith, 42, died Saturday, Jan. 14, 2006, at St. JosephHospital, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Surviving are her husband, Patrick Smith; parents Kemp Klein and Barbara Boudreaux; and sisters Julia Klein and Rebecca Ault and 1 niece.
Services are 2 p.m. Tuesday at Koehler Funeral Home Boonville Chapel, with burial in Maple Grove Cemetery. Visitation is noon until service at the funeral home.
Ronald P. Kime, 47, of Kimberlee Drive died Thursday at Crouse IrvingMemorial Hospital, Syracuse, after a long illness.
A native of Batavia, Mr. Kime moved to the Canastota area in 1954. He was president and owner until this year of Kime's True Value Inc., which owned hardware stores in Canastota and Oneida Castle. Mr. Kime also owned Grand Rental Station in Oneida. He was a 1961 graduate of Canastota High School and a 1964 graduate of Canton Agricultural and Technical College.
Mr. Kime was a member of the United Church of Canastota and a former president of the Canastota Rotary Club. He was a member of the board of directors of the Sherrill Auto Club and Midstate Travel Inc.
Surviving are his wife, the former Christine Sopchak; a daughter, Kristy, at home; his parents, Marion and Marian Kime, both of Canastota; a brother, Allen of Canastota; a sister, Janice Walterick of Hudson; and several nieces, nephews, aunts and uncles.
Services will be at 1 p.m. Saturday in the United Church of Canastota, the Rev. Michael J. Carmola and the Rev. Alfred E. Hamm officiating. Burial will be in Lenox Rural Cemetery.
The Post-Standard, Syracuse, 1 March 1991
As a 16-year-old, Konrad was about to leave the country for America.Before the emigrants stepped on the boat in Goteborg they had to take aphysical, where it was discovered that Konrad had TB and he had to returnhome. The disease took his life six years later.
Iago ap Beli (c. 560-613; reigned from c. 599) (Latin: Iacobus; English: James) was King of Gwynedd.
The most notable feature of his reign (of which little information exists) is the growing strength of the nearby kingdoms of Mercia, under the rule of Pybba and his son Penda, and of Bernicia/Northumbria, under Æthelfrith. Some evidence exists to suggest that Iago may have entered into some sort of alliance with Pybba, trading the latter's promise not to attack Gwynedd in exchange for Gwynedd's support against Northumbria, should that support be needed. In 604, after being driven from his throne by Æthelfrith, Edwin, king of Deira, sought refuge at the Iago's court. As a result, Æthelfrith turned his wrath against Gwynedd, slaughtering the monks at a monastery at Bangor, and finally facing the forces of Gwynedd and Powys at the Battle of Caer-Legion (Chester) in 613.
It is not known whether or not Iago took part in this battle: he may have done so, perishing amidst the slaughter, or he may have already abdicated his throne in favor of his son, Cadfan, and died later than year in a monastery.
DUNKEL-Hervie Merle Dunkel, 90 of La Verne, passed away April 17 at homeafter a short illness. She was born February 15, 1919 in Mandan NorthDakota. Hervie was predeceased by her husband of 66 years, Otto, Sr. andtheir son Donald. She is survived by 11 children: Otto, Jr., George, Tom,Sister Betty Marie, DC., David, Peter, Larry, Mary Marzan, Joe, DianeLandwehr and Jim; and 31 grandchildren, 52 great-grandchildren and fourgreat-great grandc hildren. A vigil rite will be held at St. IgnatiusCatholic Church, 322 N. Avenue 61, Los Angeles on Thursday, April 23 at7:00 pm. Funeral Mass will be at the church on Friday morning at 9:00a.m. Internment will follow at Resurrection Cemetery, Montebello.Donations may be made to St. Vincent Meals on Wheels, 2131 West ThirdStreet Los Angeles, CA 90057.
Pasadena Star-News 23 April 2009
The O'Briens, one of the few native Irish families with a p eerage,descend in the male line from Brian Boroimhe, Princ e of Thomond (NorthMunster or the north part of southwes t Ireland, roughly commensuratewith an area centered on mo dern Co. Clare) and Chief of the Dalgais, whobecame High K ing of Ireland 1002 and was killed at the victory over th eDanes of Clontarf 23 April 1014. [Burke's' Peerage, p. 1 495]
From Wikipedia - Brian Boru
Brian Bóruma mac Cennétig, known as Brian Boru born probably 941 (near Killaloe in modern County Clare). He was the High King of Ireland from 1002, until he was killed in 1014 after the Battle of Clontarf. He is credited with being a unifying leader who brought the Irish nation together to drive the occupying Viking Danes out of the country.
His father was Cennétig mac Lorcáin, King of Thomond who died in 957 and his mother was Bé Binn ingen Aurchada, daughter of the King of West Connacht.
His brother Mathgamain suceeded to the leadership of Thomond, and when he died in 976, Brian replaced him, eventually becoming the King of Munster and later High King of Ireland from 1002. He was killed by a lone assassin on Good Friday April 23, 1014 during the Battle of Clontarf against the Norsemen of Dublin. Brian was buried at Ard Macha (Armagh).
The origin of his cognomen Boru or Boruma (Tributes) is believed to relate to a crossing point on the river Shannon where a cattle tribute was driven from his sept, the Dal Cais to the traditional larger sept, the Éoganacht. Later legends originated to suggest that is was because he collected monies from the minor rulers of Ireland and used these to rebuild monasteries and libraries that had been destroyed during Norsemen (Viking) invasions.
The family descended from him (the O'Briens) subsequently ranked as one of the chief dynastic families of the country (see Chiefs of the Name).
Brian was married four times:
* First to Mór. She was the mother of Murchad, who was slain with Brian at Clontarf.
* Secondly to Echrad. She was mother of his successor Tadc.
* Thirdly to Gormflaith. She is the best known of his wives. She was the daughter of Murchad MacFinn, King of Leinster and also widow of Olaf Cuaran, the Viking king of Dublin and York. She was the mother of Donnchad, who succeeded Brian as King of Munster.
* Fourthly to Dub Choblaig. She was daughter of the King of Connacht.
In the 12th century his O'Brien descendents commissioned a dynastic propaganda tract known as Cogadh Gaedhil re Gallaibh (the War of the Irish with the Foreigners) in which he takes the leading role. Uncritical reading of this tract in the past has given rise to the inflated position he holds in the popular imagination.
Jill and Ross maybe step-children
May have first married Zenas Kingsley 6 November 1804 in West Hampton,Bristol, MA.
Mrs. G. B. Carson Dead
Mrs. G. B. [Adaline] Carson died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J[ames] L. Raines, in Perry, at 3:50 o'clock Tuesday morning, death being due to Bright's disease. She had been ill about two months, being confined to the bed most of the time. Mrs. Carson was 72 years of age, and after a long, busy and useful life she died as she had lived--honored, trusted and loved. Two daughters, Mrs. J. L. [Fannie] Raines and Miss Mary Carson, of Perry, and a son, Geo. Carson, of Kansas City, were present when the end came. Funeral services were held at the home at 10 o'clock this morning and largely attended. The Rev. D. A. Shutt conducted the services. Interment was made in Oak Ridge cemetery.
The Perry Mirror, Jefferson, KS, 8 July 1909
Jane Adaline Cole was born near Albany, N.Y., Sept. 10, 1836. She died July 6, 1909, aged 72 years, 10 months, 4 days.
In early childhood she, with a younger sister, was left orphans. They were given a good home by a kind family, with whom she lived until the age of 18, when she was married to G.B. Carson of Knoxville, Mo. In 1858 she, with her husband and two children, moved to Oskaloosa, Kan., making their home there until 1865, when they moved to Perry, Kan., and in 1875 to Joplin, Mo. A few years after the death of her husband, which occurred in 1891, she came back to Perry, where she has since made her home with her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Raines. She passed over the River on the morning of July 6, at 4 o'clock.
Her Christian fortitude and patience in bearing her last affliction was sublime, her principle being to save others trouble and care. She was a model of unselfish devotion to her children, four of whom survive here, three having preceded her to the other shore.
She united with the Cumberland Presbyterian church, remaining a faithful member till her death. Her well-worn and marked Bible is a silent testimony of her devotion to her God. Of a very retiring disposition, she was never heard to censure others' shortcomings, but rather to excuse and uplift.
Gentle, patient mother, yours was a triumphant entrance to the "Glory Land," but you have left sad hearts to battle with life on this side; yet yours is the better part and we should not repine, but try to emulate your sweet example.
The service was conducted by Rev. Shutt at the home Thursday at 10 a.m., and the beautiful thoughts conveyed by him were an inspiration and comfort.
The dear body was laid to rest amid beautiful flowers in the Oak Ridge cemetery.
Her sister, Miss Lizzie Irick, and those of her children, Mrs. J.L. Raines, Geo. B. Carson and Mary Carson, were present at the last.
Card of Thanks
May heaven's choicest blessings rest upon the kind friends and neighbors who so unselfishly assisted us, and for their sympathy in the loss of our dear mother.
Mr. J.L. Raines, Geo. B. Carson & Mary Carson
The Perry Mirror, Jefferson, KS, 15 July 1909
1860: Listed as David Patridge (65)
Daughter of Baxter Gordon Nichols and Emma Jane Scheumann. Married RobertPhilip Groves in 1927 resulting in one child. Married Ole Simmerman 10Aug 1939.
FROST, Emma Kathleen - 89, South Alton, Kings Co., passed away November23, 2001, in Grand View Manor, Berwick. Born in Scotts Bay,, she was adaughter of the late Benjamin and Annetta (Sanford) Tupper. She was aresident of Kings County all of her life. She is survived by son,Bradford (Mildred) Tupper, Lake George, Kings Co.; daughters, VirginiaNichol, Vancouver; Ruth (Wayne) Dearman, Windsor; Dianne (Bill) Edmonds,Waterville; brothers, Robert (Beatrice) Tupper, Port Williams; Lester(Madelyn) Tupper, Kentville; Murray (Dorothy) Tupper, Prince EdwardIsland; sisters, Alberta Woodworth, Port Williams; Ethel Hamilton,Kentville; Patricia (Claredon) Hiltz, Ottawa; sister-in-law, DonaldaTupper, Kentville; 13 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; two greatgreat-grandchildren; seven step-grandchildren; several nieces andnephews. She was predeceased by her first husband, Clyde Frost; hercompanion, Gordon Webster; great-grandson, Trevor Durling; son-in-law,Garnet Wallace; sons-in-law, Murray Johnson and Robert Nichol;brother-in-law, Campbell Hamilton; brothers, Robert and Curtis; sister,Eileen. The remains will be resting in H.C. Lindsay Memorial Chapel,Kentville, with visitation 2-4, 7-9 p.m. today, where funeral servicewill be held 2 p.m. Tuesday, Rev. Elizabeth Johnson officiating.Interment in the Scotts Bay, Cemetery. Family flowers only. Donations maybe made to the Scotts Bay, Cemetery or a charity of choice.
First married to Margaret Kaye Dillon and later married Rhonda K. Busch
A line to Margery from Grimbaldus: 1 Grimbaldus, 2 Ralph, 3 George, 4Roger, 5 Robert, 6 Reginald, 7 Richard, 8 Reginald, 9 Richard, 10 SirHenry m. Margaret Ludham, 11 Sir Henry, 12 Sir Roger, 13 Beatrix Baconwife of Sir William Thorpe, 14 William Thorpe by wife Margaret Quapladde,15 John Thorpe, 16 Margery Thorpe. This is extracted from a genealogy ofthe Cleveland family compiled by Edmund James Cleveland and HoraceGillette Cleveland and taken from a notice of the Bacon ancestry.
GEORGE D. DOUBLEDAY, farmer, and grower of blooded horses, sheep andcattle. Sec. 17; P. O. Whitewater; has 400 acres; was born in Scott,Cortland Co, N. Y, Sept. 12, 1836; is the son of Charles D. and Mary J.Doubleday; came to Wisconsin with his parents in 1848, and settled in thetown of Whitewater, Walworth Co. He was married, Jan. 14, 1867, inChicago, to Miss Carrie Rockfellow, daughter of Rufus R. Rockfellow. Mrs.Doubleday was born in New York City. They have four children: Emma L.,George D., Everette and Lewis. With the exception of eight years spent inthe mining region of Colorado and in New York City, Mr. Doubleday hasbeen a resident of Whitewater since coming here, in 1848. He has longbeen a successful grower of blooded horses, and his stables turn out someof the best steppers in the West.
History of Walworth County, Wisconsin
He married 18 November 1989 to Todd Devin. They are realtors.
Carl Edward Sundberg, 54, of Red Wing, died Monday, March 12, 2007 at St.Brigidʼs at Hi Park. He was born July 5, 1952 in Red Wing to Carl W. andDorothy (Knutson) Sundberg. He was a 1969 graduate of Red Wing CentralHigh and was employed with Durkee Atwood for 20 years, quitting due to aninjury. He enjoyed fishing.
He is survived by his aunt, Jeanette Knutson of Red Wing and several cousins. He was preceded in death by his parents.
Funeral service will be 11 a.m. Wednesday, March 14 at Mahn Family Funeral Home, Bodelson-Mahn Chapel with Reverend Lynne Rigg officiating. Burial will be at St. Johnʼs Lutheran Cemetery.
First marriage before 1678 in Duxbury, Plymouth, MN, to Wrestling BREWSTER
Children by this marriage:
Mary BREWSTER b: 10 FEB 1678/1679
Sarah BREWSTER b: BEF MAR 1682 in Duxbury, Plymouth, MNss
Abigail BREWSTER b: 20 MAR 1682/1683
Jonathan BREWSTER b: BEF SEP 1685 in Duxbury, Plymouth, MNss
Hannah BREWSTER b: SEP 1688 in Duxbury, Plymouth, MNss
Elizabeth BREWSTER b: BEF DEC 1691 in Duxbury
Wrestling BREWSTER b: 4 AUG 1695 in Kingston, Mass
John BREWSTER b: 1697 in Duxbury, Plymouth, MNss
Possible birth record:
Lucy Deains, b. 15 Oct 1775 at Canterbury Twp, Windham, CT
DAVIS, Jim Marshall - 76, Enfield, passed away August 8, 2001. Born inMiddlesex, England, he was the son of the late William and Mary (Nicol)Davis. He retired from Wood Motors Ford in Halifax, as an assistantgeneral manager and vice president. He owned and operated Visda GoldPrint. He also during his working years did mortgage appraisal for theRoyal Bank. Jim was a member of the RAF during the Second World War andwas a member of Brookfield Golf Club. He is survived by his wife of 52years, Audrey (Rawding) Davis; sons, James, Enfield; Geoffrey (Gail),Enfield; grandchildren, Matthew and Barbara; great-grandson, GavynCooper; brother-in-law, Ted Cross. He was predeceased by sisters, MollyCross and Margaret Martin. Funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Saturday,August 11, in Ettinger Funeral Home Chapel, Shubenacadie, Patty MacKennaofficiating. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Heart andStroke Foundation of Nova Scotia.
Friday, August 10, 2001
The Halifax Herald Limited
Mr. Dan Dalgaard is the Principal of the Distance Education School of theKootenays. In addition to his four years as an administrator at DESK, hehas twenty-four years of classroom experience with Junior High Science,Chemistry and Physics at the grade 11 and 12 levels, and an array ofinformation technology experiences including New Directions in DistanceLearning.
ENFIELD - James Turple, three months, died Friday at home. He was a sonof William and Debra (Lutz) Turple. Surviving besides his parents are abrother, William; paternal grandparents, Vernon and Laura Turple,Enfield; maternal grandparents, Clifford and Dorothy Lutz, WindsorJunction. Graveside funeral service will be held 2 p.m. today at Belmancemetery, Rev. Douglas Tupper officiating.
Halifax Herald, 14 June 1975
Alfonso IX of León (August 15, 1171 - September 23 or 24, 1230; ruled from 1188-1230), first cousin of Alfonso VIII of Castile, and numbered next to him as being a junior member of the family, is said by Ibn Khaldun to have been called the Baboso or "Slobberer", because he was subject to fits of rage during which he foamed at the mouth.
Alfonso was the only son of King Ferdinand II of Leon and Urraca of Portugal. Though he took a part in the work of the reconquest, this king is chiefly remembered by the difficulties into which his successive marriages led him with the pope. He was first married in 1191 to his cousin Teresa of Portugal, who bore him two daughters, and a son who died young.
The marriage was declared null by the pope, to whom Alfonso paid no attention till he was presumably tired of his wife. It cannot have been his conscience which constrained him to leave Teresa, for his next step was to marry Berenguela of Castile in 1197, who was his second cousin. For this act of contumacy the king and kingdom were placed under interdict.
The pope was, however, compelled to modify his measures by the threat that if the people could not obtain the services of religion they would not support the clergy, and that heresy would spread. The king was left under interdict personally, but to that he showed himself indifferent, and he had the support of his clergy. Berenguela left him after the birth of five children, and the king then returned to Teresa, to whose daughters he left his kingdom by will.
Alfonso's children by Teresa of Portugal were:
1. Sancha (c. 1192-1270)
2. Dulce, also called Aldonza (c. 1195-c.1243)
3. Fernando (1204-August 1214)
His eldest daughter, Sancha, was engaged to her cousin King Henry I of Castile, but Henry died in 1217 before the marriage could be solemnized. Wanting to disinherit his eldest son, Fernando, King Alfonso invited John of Brienne to marry his daughter Sancha and thusly inherit the Leonese throne. However, Queen Berenguela convinced John of Brienne to marry one of her daughters instead. Though she was the nominal heiress on her father's death in 1230, Sancha was easily set aside by Berenguela and Fernando. Sancha became a nun at Cozollos, where she died in 1270; she was later beatified. Her sister Dulce-Aldonza spent her life with their mother in Portugal.
Alfonso's children by Berenguela of Castile were:
1. Leonor (1198/99-October 31, 1210)
2. King Fernando III (1200-
3. Berenguela (1201-1237), married John of Brienne
4. Alfonso, Lord of Molina (1203-1272)
5. Constanza (1205-September 7, 1242), became a nun at Las Huelgas
Mrs. Laura May Joudrey, 89, widow of Rupert Joudrey, of Millville, passedaway at the WKM Hospital, Berwick, Sunday, Aug 1. Born at Aylesford, shewas a daughter of the late William and Ella (Crocker) Lutz. She issurvived by six daughters Dora (Mrs. Doran Lutz), Nicholsville; Annie(Mrs. Norman Keddy), Millville; Mrs. Ella Tupper, Nicholsville; Bertha(Mrs. Michael MacDonald), Kentville; Ruby (Mrs. Cecil Rawding),Millville; Nina (Mrs. Cecil Veinotte), Morristown; 47 grandchildren, 83great grandchildren and 2 great, great grandchildren. Also surviving, twosisters Mrs. Ethel Joudrey, Waterville; Mrs. Norma Joudrey, Waterville;three brothers, Roy, Lake Paul; Mansford, Auburn; Lloyd, Aylesford. Shewas predeceased by her husband, three sons and two daughters. Funeralservice was held Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 from the Morristown BaptistChurch, Rev. Nelson Metcalfe officiating. Interment in the MorristownCemetery.
Mrs. Angeline Hamlen. aged 84, widow of Alden J. Hamlen, died Fridaymorning at her home, No. 4-J Grand street Gloversville.
The deceased had been a resident of that city for many years and had many warm friends. She was a member of t he First Presbyterian church and was much Interested in Its affairs.
She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. C. Graves of Sunderland, Mass., Mrs. C. A. Wait and Mrs. Charles McCrevy, both of Gloversville, and a brother, D. W. Lovell of Chicago. The funeral was held from the house Monday at 2 o'clock. Rev. William C. Spicer officiated. Burial was in Prospect Hill.
Johnstown-Fulton County Republican, 30 April 1908
Late in 1875, William and Johanna Bartz homesteaded a tract of land inOconto County. In the spring
of 1876, Johanna, carrying their infant son, Franc, and with Marie, their four year old daughter,
trudging at her heels, walked some 25 miles along wilderness trails leading through the Indian
Reservation to have the child baptized by Rev. Dicke. When Pastor Dicke heard that there were a few
other Lutheran families near there, he said, "Now it is time that these people also have the word of
God preached to them."
History of St. John Lutheran Church by Laura Bartz
Fernando III called El Santo (the Saint), (1198/1199 - May 30, 1252) wasa king of Castile (1217 - 1252) and Leon (1230 - 1252). He was the son ofAlfonso IX and Berenguela of Castile, daughter of Alfonso VIII. Becausehis parents were first cousins, their marriage was anulled, but Fernandoremained legitimized and was able to succeed his father as king.
In 1231 he united Castile and Leon permanently.
Fernando spent much of his reign fighting the Moors. He captured the towns of Córdoba in 1236, Jaén in 1246, and Seville in 1248, and occupied Murcia in 1243, thereby completing the reconquest of Spain excepting Granada, whose king nevertheless did homage to Fernando.
He founded the University of Salamanca and the Cathedral of Burgos.
Fernando was canonized by Pope Clement X in 1671. Several places named San Fernando were founded across the Spanish Empire.
Marriages and Family
In 1219, Ferdinand married the daughter of the German king Philip of Swabia, Elizabeth, called Beatriz in Spain. Their children were:
1. King Alfonso X of Castile (November 23, 1221-1284)
2. Infante Fadrique (September 1223-1277), secretly executed by his brother Alfonso.
3. Infante Fernando (March 1225-1243/1248)
4. Infanta Leonor (1227-died young)
5. Infanta Berenguela, a nun at las Huelgas (1228-1288/89).
6. Infante Enrique "El Senador" (March 1230-August 1304)
7. Infante Felipe (December 1231-1274). He was promised to the Church, but was so taken with the beauty of Princess Christine of Norway (daughter of Haakon IV of Norway), who had been intended as a bride for one of his brothers, that he abandoned his holy vows and married her. She died in 1262, childless.
8. Infante Sancho, Archbishop of Toledo and Seville (1233-1261)
9. Infante Juan Manuel (1234-November 1283)
10. Infanta Maria, died an infant in November 1235.
After Elizabeth died in 1235, he married Jeanne de Dammartin, Countess of Ponthieu, before August 1237. They had four sons and one daughter:
1. Infante Fernando, Count of Aumale (1239-1269)
2. Eleanor of Castile (1241-1290), wife of King Edward I of England.
3. Infante Luis (1243-1269)
4. Infante Ximen (1244), died young and buried in a monastery in Toledo.
5. Infante Juan (1245), died young and buried at the cathedral in Cordoba.
Charles III of Valois (March 12, 1270 - December 16, 1325) was the third son of Philip III of France and Isabella, daughter of James I. He was the father of Phillip VI, and uncle to three kings ( Louis X, Phillip V, and Charles IV). In 1285 he gained the title of Count of Valois, and Count of Anjou and Maine in 1290. During his life, he unsuccessfully sought the rule of four other kingdoms: Aragon, Sicily, Constantinople and the Holy Roman Empire.
Marriage and Children
His first marriage, in 1290, was to Marguerite of Anjou and Maine (1274 - 1299), daughter of King Charles II of Naples. They had the following children:
* Isabelle (1292-1309). Married Jean III, Duke of Brittany.
* Philip VI, first King of the Valois Dynasty.
* Jeanne of Valois (1294-1342). Married William III, Count of Hainaut and had issue.
* Marguerite of Valois (1295-1342). Married Guy I of Châtillon, Count of Blois, and had issue.
* Charles II, Count of Alençon (1297 - August 26, 1346 at the Battle of Crecy). Married first Jeanne de Joigny and second Marie de la Cerda and had issue from the second marriage.
* Catherine of Valois (b. 1299, died young).
In 1302 he remarried to Catherine I of Courtenay (1274 - 1308), titular Empress of Constantinople. They had four children:
* Catherine de Valois-Courtenay, titular Empress of Constantinople (1301-1346). She married Philip I d'Anjou, Prince of Taranto and had issue.
* Joan de Valois (1302-1363). Married Count Robert III of Artois and had issue.
* Jean, Count of Chartres (1303-1308).
* Isabel of Valois (1305-1349), Abbess of Fontevrault.
Finally, in 1308, he married Mahaut of Chatillon (1293 - 1358), daughter of Gui III, Count of Saint-Pol. They had also four children:
* Marie of Valois (1309-1332). Married Charles d'Anjou, Duke of Calabria and had issue.
* Isabella de Valois (1313-August 26, 1388). She married Peter I, Duke of Bourbon. Her daughter Jeanne de Bourbon married Charles V of France.
* Blanche of Valois (1317-1348). She married Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor. Sometimes called "Marguerite".
* Louis, Count of Chartres (1318-1328)
Bernard owned and operated the B.P.Rawding & Son (Allison) Dairy Farm andapple orchard in Aylesford,Kings, NS.
RADWING, Bernard Playfair - 76, Aylesford, died Tuesday in Victoria General Hospital, Halifax. Born in Aylesford, he was a son of the l ate Fred and Etta (Lutz) Rawding. He owned and operated B. P. Rawding and Sons Farm, Aylesford. He was a member of Nova Scotia Fruit Growers Association and a milk producer for Farmers Dairy Ltd. He was a member of St. Anthony's Roman Catholic Church, Berwick. He is survived by his wife, the former Annie Gates; a son, Allison, Aylesford; a daughter, Marilyn, Aylesford; three brothers, Lester, Wolfville; Manson, Berwick; Cecil, Millville; a sister, Audrey (Mrs. Jim Davis), Enfield; three grandchildren. He was predeceased by a sister, Myrtie. The body is in H. C. L indsay Memorial Chapel, Berwick, visiting 2-4, 7-9 p.m. Friday, where prayer service will be 7:30 p.m. Friday. Funeral will be 11 a.m. Saturday in St. Anthony's Roman Catholic Church, Rev. Daniel Mills officiating . Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery, Kentville.
ELIZABETH K KENNEDY, b 2 Jul 1915, d. 7 Jan 2002 in Torrance, Los Angeles, CA
Frederick Benjamin Henry Hansen, known affectionately as "Fritz" or"Grandpa" was called to fulfill his appointment to be with the Lord onDecember 3, 2008. He was born on June 28, 1917, to Frederick W. and Rosa(Heilman) Hansen of Millersburg, Indiana.
During his early years Grandpa enjoyed farming in Millersburg, Indiana, on his family farm. He also liked woodworking and general carpentry. In retirement, he loved to go camping with his family, having Sunday lunch at Golden Corral and reminiscing about the good ol' days in Millersburg.
He worked for F. J. Folz Ready-Mixed Concrete and was a member of the Southeast Area Teamsters for twenty-seven years until his retirement in 1975.
He attended the First Church of the Nazarene for thirty years and later attended Messiah Lutheran with his brother, Gus.
Frederick was preceded in death by his wife, Edna Lois; mother, Rosa; father, Frederick W.; brother, August; and sister, Mildred Splittorff.
He is survived by his son, Kenneth Sr. and wife, Roselyn, of Evansville; son, Don and wife, Sandy, of Snellville, Georgia; daughter, Gail Lee and husband, Chris, of Evansville; stepson, Ron Eaton and wife, Susie, of Newburgh; and stepdaughters, Charlotte Ayers Eaton, Janet Gore and Donna Beinhaus and husband, Bob, all of Evansville. He will also be missed by fourteen grandchildren, twenty-one great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews and friends.
The family would like to thank Asera Care hospice center of Newburgh for their loving care.
Services will be 11 a.m. Saturday, December 6, 2008, at Alexander East Chapel, officiated by Rev. Sean Esterline, with burial at Park Lawn Cemetery. Friends may visit Friday from 3 to 8 p.m. at the funeral home.
Evansville Courier & Press, 4 December 2008
Helga married and then divorced 23 June 1954
Soon after his first wife died John Wesley Weaver returned to Indiana andwas married at Andrews Ind. by Rev. Swadener on Feb.8, 1883 to Ida JaneKelley (April 8, 1857-Jan 28, 1896) from Welden, Ind. Wabash.Co. (Theyhad 6 children)
Ida Jane was daughter of Edward Kelley (1804-Aug 4, 1882) and his second wife Mary A. Bradbury (ne: Jan 8, 1819-Dec 22, 1874)
John brought his family back to Denison, Texas via train in 1889. Ida died of pneumonia. J.W. and Ida Jane are buried in Oakwood Cemetery-Denison, Texas.
She was the daughter of Francis & Joan Bayford. She was born about 1603.She married 1st William Chandler on Nov. 6, 1625 in Fornham England Shemarried 2nd John Dane on July 2, 1643 in Roxbury MA She married 3rd JohnParmenter on August 9, 1660 in Roxbury MA
August J. "Gus" Han-sen, 89, of Evansville, died October 2, 2004, at theAlterra Sterling House.
Gus worked at Mead Johnson, retiring after 27 years as a labeler. He was a member of Messiah Lutheran Church in Evansville and the VFW.
Gus was an avid camper, traveling throughout the country. Gus and his wife, Helen, were avid weavers and spinners, giving demonstrations throughout the Evansville area.
During World War II, Gus worked on all positions of the crew of the 155mm Howitzer. He had most experience as ammunition NCO and was responsible for an adequate supply of ammunition of the proper types at all times. Gus set fuses and inspected shells. He served 18 months in France, Germany, Belgium and Luxembourg, with the 20th Corps of the 3rd Army.
Gus was preceded in death by his wife of 46 years, Helen Miller Hansen, in 1988; and his sister, Mildred Splittorff, in 1999.
Gus is survived by his brother, Frederick "Fritz" Hansen of Evansville; nephew, Kenneth Hansen Sr. and his wife, Rosie, of Evansville; nephew, Donald Hansen and his wife, Sandy, of Atlanta, Georgia; niece, Gail Lee and her husband, Chris, of Evansville; niece, Dorothy Reynolds and her husband, Don, of Friendly, West Virginia; niece, Janet Reker and her husband, Bob, of Evansville; nephew, William Splittorff and his wife, Glacye, of St. Wendel, Ind.; great-nieces and nephews; great-great-nieces and nephews; and his caregivers, Joan and Kenneth Hartlein.
Services will be held 10 a.m. Monday, October 4, 2004, at Alexander West Chapel, officiated by Reverend Sean Esterline, with entombment at Alexander Memorial Park Mausoleum.
Evansville Courier & Press, 3 October 2004
Steve Svenonius, July 18, 1980, beloved husband of Evelyn; dear fatherof Gerald and James Svenonius and Robert H. Bloom; grandfather of seven;fond brother of Elna, Persson and Birgit Swanson. Funeral Tuesday, 11a.m. at Nelson Funeral Home, 820 Talcott Rd. at Cumberland. Park Ridge.Interment private. Past chairman of Verdandi Lodge No. 3 IOS. Pastpresident of Viking Athletic Association and member of Greater ChicagoLodge No. 3 LOOM. Visitation Monday, 3 to 10 p.m. Please omit flowers.823-5122.
Chicago Tribune, 21 July 1980
Subject: Correction to Goheens
From: Ralph D. Jeffords
Date: Mon, September 8, 2008 10:40 am
To: Bll Sundstrom.us
I would like to make a correction to your family tree: Wade C. GOHEEN is NOT
the son of John Wilson GOHEEN. John Wilson GOHEEN married Jennie Rankin
GWINN (older sister of my Ggrandfather John Edgar GWINN)--see Park Hill Cemetery records at
www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~waclacem which shows "Father" John Wilson GOHEEN next to "Mother" Jennie Rankin GOHEEN.
Wade's father was Joseph M. GOHEEN (b. ~1856), son of Davis GOHEEN (1801 - 1877).
The 1900 Census of Porter, Clarion Co, PA shows Davis' widow Sarah as HOH with son Joseph M.
and grandchildren Wade and Florence. John Wilson GOHEEN's father was James Miller GOHEEN, the brother of Davis.
Hansel first married 29 Sep 1954 to Barbara Joan Wortham at Chicago, IL.
Hansel also married 25 Sep 1982 to Barbara Joan Brewin Honaker at Broward County, FL.
Theodore A. "Pete" Splittorff, 88, of Evansville, died Monday at McCurdyHealthcare Center.
He had worked for Oswald Produce for 20 years and retired from Keebler Crackers in 1972. He enjoyed gardening and sold his produce to local grocery stores.
He was a member of Teamsters Local 215 .
Surviving are his wife of 61 years, Mildred E. (Hansen); two daughters, Dorothy L. Reynolds of Malaga, NJ, and Janet Reker of Evansville; a son, William of Wadesville; nine grandchildren, Debra Dodd, Dana Todd, Diana Brennemann, Donna Shoemake, Mary and Scott Reker, Christopher, Eric and Aaron Splittorff; and seven great-grandchildren.
Services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday at Browning Funeral Home, the Rev. Martin Keller officiating, with burial in Sunset Memorial Park Cemetery.
Evansville Courier & Press, 23 March 1999
Otto-William (died 1026) was duke of Burgundy between 1002 and 1004. Otto-William was son of Adalbert, deposed King of Italy, and step-son of Otto-Henry, the Great, who he succeeded in the duchy at a young age.
Determined to be sovereign ruler of his own lands, Otto-William revolted against Henry II, Holy Roman Emperor in 1016. Burgundy was annexed to the crown of France by king Robert II in 1004, and after this date, Otto-William was nominal count of Burgundy. Later Robert gave the duchy to his heir, future king Henry I of France.
He married Ermentrude of Reims, daughter of Count Renaud of Reims. Their children were:
1. Agnes of Burgundy, married (1) William V of Aquitaine; (2) Geoffrey II of Anjou
2. Geberge of Burgundy, married Guilhem II of Provence
3. Matilda of Burgundy, married Landri of Nevers
4. Renaud I, Count of Burgundy
WESTHAMPTON - David Wesley Morse, 75, of Main Road, died Friday, March27, in the Cooley Dickinson Hospital in Northampton.
He was born Aug. 21, 1933, in Northampton, the son of the late Alvertus and Drucilla Griffith Morse. He attended Northampton schools and graduated from Northampton High School. He further attended Bowdoin College in Maine, majoring in government before being drafted into the U.S. Army during the Korean conflict. He returned to college for his last two years and graduated.
Dave was devoted to farming and worked on the McKinney Farm in Huntington and spent much of his time with family and friends on Norwich Hill, Huntington. Dave married his sweetheart, Mary Lee King, in 1958. Dave and Mary Lee in 1962 bought the Outlook Farm in Westhampton and cleared land, planting orchards, building barns and created a successful business. He continued working on the farm, which he so enjoyed to the end. He loved nature, his annual parties and Friday nights at the Tiki bar. David also served on the Westhampton Volunteer Fire Department and was a former Westhampton Town Assessor.
He is survived by his wife of 52 years, Mary Lee King Morse; two sons, Bradford K. Morse and wife, Erin, of Westhampton; Jeffrey D. Morse, of Northampton; one daughter, Sherry Bowler and husband, John, of Westhampton; one granddaughter, Lauren Morse, of California; one brother, Judge Alvertus Morse, of Pelham; two sisters, Debbie Pearson, of Whately, and Susan Del Mauro, of Wisconsin.
The funeral with Military Honors will be held Wednesday, April 1, at 10:30 a.m. in Helen Hills Hills Chapel, Northampton, followed by burial in Center Cemetery, Westhampton. Friends may call at Mitchell Funeral Home, 15 Park St., Easthampton on Tuesday, March 31, from 4 to 8 p.m.
In lieu of flowers, gifts in Dave's memory may be given to the Westhampton Fireman's Association or to the Westhampton EMT Association, Stage Road, Westhampton, MA 0l027.
Daily Hampshire Gazette, Northampton, 30 March 2009
19 Nov 2009:
This last Wednesday, Paula and John Powell and their daughter, Bethany, and her two daughters, Cheyenne and Sierra, and Tammy, also Paula and Johnʼs daughter, came to Butch and Loretta VanSelusʼ to stay a week. Paula and John are staying with Phil and Cary Miller, while the girls are enjoying staying with Grandpa and Grandma VanSelus. With the weather so hot Saturday, the family met Matthew Stone, Reyna, Megan and Jameson, and all enjoyed swimming. The whole family, except Burch who was working, enjoyed going to Wheeler to see some good friends. The Powell family was going back to Montana on Wednesday.
PELHAM - Alvertus Jackson Morse, 80, of Pelham, died at his home onSunday afternoon, Jan. 23, 2011, with members of his family by his side.
He was known to his friends simply as "Jack." He was born in Northampton on Feb. 16, 1930, the eldest son of Alvertus D. and Drucilla Morse. He attended Northampton public schools, graduated from Amherst College in 1951, and earned his law degree from Cornell University in 1954. He was then drafted into the Army and served at Fort Dix, N.J., until 1956. He returned to Northampton to practice law with his father in the family firm, Morse & Morse.
Jack Morse represented Ward 2 on the Northampton City Council for two terms starting in 1959. In 1963, after winning a Republican primary, he was unsuccessful in a bid for mayor of Northampton, a post his grandfather, also named Alvertus J. Morse, had held from 1917 to 1919. Through the 1960s and into the 1970s, Jack continued to be involved in a variety of community projects with Kiwanis, Rotary, and the Community Chest. From 1971 to 1973, he was the chairman of a nine-member Northampton Charter Committee, which first proposed to city voters several important reforms to Northampton's municipal government.
In 1973, Jack was appointed by Gov. Francis W. Sargent to be a special justice in the Northampton District Court, a part-time position that became full-time in 1978, when he was named presiding justice in that court.
He also sat in district courts throughout the Valley, including Holyoke, Springfield, Greenfield, and Orange. He served as a District Court judge until June 6, 1997. Within a year, he was recalled as a judge to work on care and protection cases in the Hampshire-Franklin Juvenile Court, which he did until 2006. He had a deep affection for the people who worked with him in the court system. In his retirement years, he also served for a period on the Pelham Finance Committee.
Jack leaves his wife of 55 years, Carolyn; two sisters and their husbands, Deborah and Ted Pearson of Whately, and Susan and Wally Heuer of Wisconsin; three children and their spouses, Richard and Alice Morse of Amherst, Elizabeth and Robert Beane of Renton, Wash., and Stephen and Kristin Morse of Sunderland; and five grandchildren. He was predeceased in 1986 by his daughter Peggy, and then in 2009 by his brother, David, of Westhampton.
A memorial service will be held Saturday, Feb. 5, at 2 p.m. at Edwards Church in Northampton with calling hours from 4-7 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 4, at the Czelusniak Funeral Home, 173 North St., Northampton.
In lieu of flowers, the family requests that donations be made to the National Audubon Society, 225 Varick St., 7th Floor, Dept. W, New York, NY 10014, or to the local office of the Pioneer Valley American Red Cross at 125 State St., Northampton, MA 01060.
Daily Hampshire Gazette, Northampton, 1 February 2011
NORTHAMPTON - As a Northampton District Court judge of 25 years, Alvertus Jackson Morse used a common-sense approach in the administration of justice and was remembered here in legal circles as a kind and decent man who brought an old-school, fatherly quality to the bench.
Morse, a Northampton native who also served seven years handling care and protection cases in Franklin County Juvenile Court at the end of his career, died Sunday at his Pelham home. He was 80.
"He's noteworthy in terms of how he went about the business of judging," said Judge W. Michael Goggins, acting presiding judge of Northampton District Court. "He was incredibly patient and also incredibly, genuinely inquisitive about each matter that came before him. The result of that was generally whatever the matter was before him, when it was over, everybody felt that they were well heard. He had a Ward Cleaver quality to him."
Morse, a Republican, whose grandfather Alvertus Jason Morse was mayor of Northampton from 1916-19, was the third generation of his family to practice law in the city, said his son, Richard Morse, of Amherst.
Jack Morse graduated from Amherst College in 1951 and from Cornell Law School in 1954, and served in the Army from 1954-56 before returning to Northampton to practice law with his father, Alvertus Davis Morse. He served two terms on the Northampton City Council and ran unsuccessfully for mayor in 1963.
His ascent in the halls of justice came in 1973 when, after years of closing real estate deals, drafting wills and researching land records with his family law practice, Morse was tapped by former Gov. Francis W. Sargent as a special justice.
Among those who put in a good word for Morse and urged him to apply for the post at the time was Democrat John M. Callahan, Northwestern district attorney from 1971-78, who was well-connected in local political circles.
"Jack was a guy who I respected immensely," Callahan said. "He was made for the district court because he was intelligent and fair and kind to people and he had a respect for the administration of justice. He did it with decency and kindness. He understood the business that was in front of him.
Morse had little to no criminal trial court experience when he was appointed, but he nevertheless would develop into an outspoken and compassionate justice, say attorneys who appeared before him over the years. After six years as a special justice, Morse was named presiding judge in Northampton District Court in 1978 and served until 1997.
"He always tried to do the right thing, which is what you want from a district court judge." said Northampton attorney Stella Xanthakos, who appeared before Morse as both a prosecutor and defense attorney over the course of a decade. "He had a lot of personality. He had a very big heart."
Morse's common-sense approach and respect for the law shone through in one notable case that involved a woman who sprayed glue on pornographic magazines at an Amherst newsstand. Morse had ordered the woman to pay restitution to the newsstand whose magazines she ruined because, as he put it, "it's still legal to sell this garbage." But he also took the district attorney's office to task for lodging a felony charge of malicious destruction of property over $250 against the woman, which carries with it the potential for jail time, instead of a misdemeanor charge. The glue involved, Elmer's in this case, apparently tarnished a book case harboring the magazines.
"He made some comment about having used Elmer's glue for years and years and that one could just wash it off with soap and water," Xanthakos recalled. "He used common sense and that's what he was known for."
Morse was respected by area lawyers who observed him in closed-door care and protection hearings involving parents suspected of abusing or neglecting their children, involuntary commitment hearings for former state hospital patients who sought to be released against the will of hospital officials, and hearings for patients who do not want medication when hospital psychiatrists say it is necessary.
"He cared about the outcome a lot ... when a lot of people weren't caring about these cases in those days," said Northampton attorney Thomas Lesser. "He cared a lot about young people, a lot about what happened to young people."
Shortly after leaving Northampton District Court, Morse was called back to handle care and protection cases in Franklin County Juvenile Court, which he did for seven years.
"Those are emotional and protracted cases," Goggins said. "Not a lot of guys would have done that. That was hard, hard work."
In a Gazette interview in 1989, more than a decade after being named presiding district court judge, Morse said he never let his position of authority get to his head, or as he put it, "a feeling that I'm some kind of God Almighty."
"That's something that I always resented," he said. "When judges put on their robes and forget they are lawyers. Sometimes they forget they are a member of the human race."
Funeral plans were incomplete Monday. Czelusniak Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Amherst Bulletin, 28 January 2011
Unassociated grandaughters at funeral
Drucilla (Griffiths) Morse, 91, of 76 Bancroft Road, an area teacher andGirl Scout leader, died on Tuesday at home.
She taught at Homer, N.Y., High School for two years, and at Northampton High School for a year.
Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., she was a 1922 graduate of Northampton High School and a 1926 graduate of Smith College.
She attended the Edwards Church, and was active in Girl Scouting for many years.
She was the president of the Northampton Girl Scout Council in 1957, and the district chairwoman of the Oxbow Girl Scout Council in 1958.
She was a longtime member of the Cooley Dickinson Hospital Auxiliary, and a director of the Lathrop Home. She belonged to the 19th-Century Club and the Tuesday Bridge Club.
Her husband, Alvertus D. Morse, died in 1982.
She leaves two sons, Alvertus J. of Pelham, and David W. of Westhampton; two daughters, Deborah Pearson of Whately, and Susan DelMauro of Hartwell, Wis.; 12 grandchildren, and six great-grandchildren.
Her sister, Jacquelin DeVinny, died on Dec. 6.
A memorial service will be conducted on Saturday afternoon in the church, and the burial will be private in Bridge Street Cemetery.
Memorial contrubutions may be made to the Save the Children Fund, PO Box 9160, Chelsea, 02150-9851, or the Edwards Church Memorial Fund, Main Street, Northampton, 01060.
Union-News, Springfield, MA, 17 January 1997
Betty is the daughter of Richard and Blanche (Collins) Bernard.
Darlene Dora Lawson, age 69, of Sheldon, Iowa, passed away on Tuesday,May 20, 2008, at Life Care Hospital of South Texas in Mc Allen, Texas.
Funeral services will be Wednesday, May 28, 2008, at 11:00 A.M. at the United Methodist Church in Sheldon. Rev. Marvin Lindley officiating.
Visitation will be Tuesday, May 27, from noon to 9:00 P.M. with the family present from 6:30 to 8:30 P.M. at the Andringa Funeral Home Sheldon Funeral Service in Sheldon.
Burial will be Friday, May 30, 2008, at Lake View Cemetery in rural Hertel, Wisconsin, with viewing and visitation from 9:30 to 10:45 A.M.at the Lake View United Methodist Church in rural Hertel, Wisconsin. Graveside Services at 11:00 A.M. with Rev. Martin Nolet officiating.
Darlene Dora Lawson was born on July 16, 1938, in Shell Lake, Wisconsin. She was the daughter of Ernest and Rena (Mangelsen) Vanselus. She lived her youth in Shell Lake where she attended school and graduated from high school.
She was united in marriage to Otto Lawson of Shell Lake, Wisconsin, on November 23, 1957, in Shell Lake. They lived in Sheldon, Iowa, where they owned and operated Lawson Hardware Store. Darlene was the bookkeeper for 33 years. She also volunteered at the Village Treasure Chest for over 20 years.
Darlene was a member of the United Methodist Church in Sheldon where she served on the financial board, stewardship committee, and mission committee. She enjoyed being involved in church mission trips. During retirement, Otto and Darlene were involved with a group called the Nomads, which is Missions Divine Service, affiliated with the Methodist Church. Darlene and Otto also started and worked with Pharr Community Outreach Program in Pharr, Texas.
Darlene passed away on Tuesday, May 20, 2008, at Life Care Hospital of South Texas in Mc Allen, Texas.
Those left to cherish her memories are her husband: Otto Lawson of Sheldon, IA; her son and daughter-in-law: Otto Jr. and Mary Lawson of Oak Harbor, WA; her daughter and son-in-law: Cindy and A.W. Vander Meer of Virginia Beach, VA; one granddaughter: Jessica Smith; one grandson: Tim Lawson; one brother: Ernest Vanselus of Shell Lake, WI; one sister: Dorothy Petersen of Shell Lake, WI.
She was preceded in death by her parents; one brother: Jim Vanselus.
Helen Elizabeth Maxey, 83, Joplin, died at 10 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 11, 1998,at her home, after a long illness.
Mrs. Maxey was born Nov. 22, 1914, at Grove, Okla., and had lived in Joplin since 1994, moving from Colorado Springs, Colo. sold insurance in Blunt, S.D. for 15 years, retiring in 1968. For nine years, she worked for the Dakota Wheat Commission. In 1977, she moved to Huron, S.D. and worked as a bookkeeper for Dakota Bible College. She was a member of Duenweg Christian Church.
She married James Alvin Moore on Jan. 10, 1936, at Louisville, Ky. He died on July 12, 1968.
She married Robert Tibbs Maxey on Feb. 14, 1986, in Colorado Springs, Colo. He survives.
Additional survivors include a daughter, Patricia Gail Sidebottom, Topeka, Kan; two stepsons, Warren Maxey, San Angelo, Texas, and Dale Angela Owens, Orlando, Fla.; three stepdaughters, Judy Clark, Richardson, Texas, Marilyn Lewis, Joplin, and Linda Chambers, Orlando, Fla.; two grandchildren; a step-grandchild; four great-grandchildren; 12 step-grand-children, and 13 step-great-grand-children.
The body has been cremated.
Memorial services will be at 1 p.m. Thursday at Duenweg Christian Church. The Rev. Allen Brintnall and Chris Richardson, minister, will officiate.
The family will receive friends from 7 to 8 p.m. Wednesday at Parker Mortuary.
Contributions may be made to Duenweg Christian Church or to Trucker's Christian Chapel of Topeka, Kan., in care of the mortuary.
They removed to Rochester, Plymouth Co. (1725) and later to Cornwallis,Kings Co. where he died.
He was a Glazier by trade. His will dated 12 sep 1798 was probated 28 Nov 1799, Kings Co.
They emigrated to NS sometime before the Revolutionary War as they remained loyal to the Crown.
On the list of first Cornwallis Town Grantees granted 21 jul 1761 for each full share consisting of 666 2/3 acres are the names of Stephen & William West, each for 11/2 share.
Maiden name is possibly Hotchkiss.
He was servived by six grandchildren and two brothers, Clyde ofHuntington Park and Gordon of Bell, and sister Lucy Colbert of Santa Ana.
First husband is MaGee.
Janet C. Schuler Six in Santa Barbara
Howard was a widower when he married Kalberg.
Married Richard Allen Weighmann 8 Oct 1983 at Las Vegas.
MARIAN HEMINK, LONGTIME SCHOOL LIBRARIAN
A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Friday in North Presbyterian Church, 300 N. Forest Road, Amherst, for Marian Hemink, 76, a longtime librarian in Western New York schools.
She died Monday (May 6, 1991) in St. Joseph Hospital, Cheektowaga, after a long illness. She lived in the Blocher Homes, Williamsville, for the past year.
Born in Colden, she graduated from Hamburg High School in 1932. She received her bachelor's degree in elementary education from Fredonia State Teachers College and her master's degree in library science from Geneseo State Teachers College.
She taught in the elementary grades of the West Seneca Central and Oakfield school districts before becoming the librarian at North Tonawanda High School in 1952. She held the post for 17 years before taking the librarian's job at Niagara County Community College in 1969. She was librarian at the Board of Cooperative Educational Services in Fredonia from 1972 until retiring in 1978.
Her husband, Lawrence G. Hemink, who died in 1972, was music coordinator of the Williamsville Central Schools.
Surviving are two sons, Lynn of Fresno, Calif., and Lee of Greenville, N.C.; a sister, June Zintz of Hamburg, and four grandchildren.
The Buffalo News, 8 May 1991
David Wallace Fisher, age 70, formerly of 500 Grand Ave, Wausau, diedWednesday, Sept. 8, 2004, at Aspirus Wausau Hospital.
David was born in Ashland on July 8, 1934, to the late Wallace and Empi (Emas) Fisher. He married Anita Hatfield in Giese, Minn., on April 20, 1957.
David served in the U.S. Army from 1957 to 1959. David worked for the Daily Press in Ashland as a production manager until his retirement. He was a member of Zion Lutheran Church, Ashland, and St. Mark's Lutheran Church, Wausau. David enjoyed hunting, fishing, bowling and singing.
David is survived by Anita, Wausau; sons, Timothy (Lori) Fisher, Plover, and Russell (Sylvia) Fisher, Aurora, Colo.; one granddaughter, five grandsons and one great-grandson; one sister, Grace (Karl) Fraedrich, Arbor Vitae; and many other relatives and friends.
Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Monday, Sept. 13, 2004, at St. Mark's Lutheran Church, Wausau. The Rev. Bruce Lamont will be officiating. Burial will be in Pine Grove Cemetery, Wausau. Visitation will be one hour before services Monday at the church.
Helke Funeral Home, Wausau, assisted the family with arrangements.
The family would like to extend a special thanks to Mount View One North and Aspirus Wausau Hospital for the excellent care that David received.
Wausau Daily Herald, 12 September 2004
Possible children and grandchildren:
Joseph E. Fitzpatrick, b. abt 1955
Vickie H. Fitzpatrick, b. abt 1955
Angela M. Fitzpatrick, b. abt 1980
Kurtis J. Fitzpatrick, b. abt 1982
Devin H. Fitzpatrick, b. abt 1986 (attended WCC)
He was a judge itinerant temp. Henry III
New Bethlehem - Mrs. Selma I. Goheen, 84, of New Bethlehem RD 3 diedSunday in the Clarion Hospital. She was born March 12, 1889, inPittsburgh, a daughter of the late Wilson N. and Emma Belle StewartWiant. Mrs. Goheen came to this area from Pittsburgh as a child and spentthe rest of her life here. She married Clyde Phillips who preceded her indeath in 1913. She later married Joseph M. Goheen, and he died in 1934.She was a member of the White Chapel Church, New Bethlehem RD. Survivingare two daughters, Mrs. Amos (Agnes) Wilson and Mrs. Carl (Olive)Swartsfager, both of Clarion; three sons, James G. Goheen, New Bethlehemand Bertrand (Dick) and Dale M. Goheen, both of New Bethlehem RD 3; 10grandchildren; 24 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; twosisters, Mrs. Donald (Pearl) Hamm of Cottage Hill and Miss Carrie Wiantof Distant, and a brother, Bertrand (Dick) Wiant of Distant. She waspreceded in death by two children, a sister and two brothers. Friendswill be received from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 pm today at the Wayne E.McNaughton Funeral Home, 301 Penn St., New Bethlehem. Funeral serviceswill be held at 2 pm Wednesday in the funeral home with Rev. Paul A.Hetrick of Rimersburg officiating. Interment will be in LeatherwoodPresbyterian Cemetery, Porter Township, Clarion County.
Oil City Derrick, Tuesday, January 29, 1974
SCHULTZ, Karl William - 43, Dartmouth, passed away Sunday, February 17,2008. Born in Halifax, he was the son of William Schultz (Mary), UpperSackville, and Donna Campbell (Lawrence), Hamilton, Ont. He is survivedby his long time companion, Robin Nejrup; sister, Anna Flemming (Bruce)Timberlea; nephews, Austin and Eric Flemming; paternal grandmother,Stella Schultz, Windsor; and several aunts and uncles. He was predeceasedby paternal grandfather, Earl Schultz, and maternal grandparents, Peterand Florence Arsenault. Cremation has taken place. Visitation will beheld 7-9 p.m. Friday, February 22, and funeral service at 9 a.m.Saturday, February 23, both in J.A. Snow Funeral Home, 2666 Windsor St.,Halifax. Interment will follow in Gate of Heaven Cemetery, LowerSackville.
Chronicle Herald, Halifax, 21 February 2007
AUBURN - Ann E. Green, 91, of Schwartz Towers, formerly of Port Byron,and an Auburn East High graduate, passed away peacefully at AuburnMemorial Hospital on Nov. 15, 2011. Ann is survived by her threechildren, Martin (Roberta), of Port Byron, Terrell (Jim) Applebee, ofFleming, and Gary (Margaret), of Elmira, Mich.; two grandchildren,Russell (Pam), of West Chester, Pa., and Beth (Peter), of Pflugerville,Texas; and seven great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by her husbandof 67 years, Howard; granddaughter, Kelly Lipiska; and infantgreat-grandson, Gregory. She was a stay-at-home mom and enjoyed travelingwith her husband during the summer, knitting and cross-stitching over theyears. A private service for the family will be held at the AudiounFuneral Home in Port Byron. Interment will be in Mount Pleasant Cemeteryin Port Byron. Anyone wishing to make a contribution in Ann's memory maymake it to the Port Byron Library at 1 Mentz Drive, Port Byron, NY 13140.To send a message to the family, The Citizen, Auburn, NY, 17 November 2011
The Cornwallis Town Book lists an Elizabeth, dau. of William & Jean West,was b. in Rochester.
However, an article on the West Family in the NEGHR: Vol. LX, 1906, does not mention them.
A private memorial service was held for Kathryn Louise Heath, who diedMarch 5, 1998, at age 86.
Mrs. Heath was born Oct. 25, 1911, in Vancouver, Wash., where she was raised. Her maiden name was Norielus. She lived in Portland for a short time before moving to Wishram, Wash. She moved to Vancouver 40 years later. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Charles, died in 1969.
Survivors include her son, Charles R. of Portland; daughters, Cheryl Nelson of Portland and Jackie Beavers of Beacon Rock, Wash.; eight grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and three great-great-grandchildren.
Two daughters, Delores Cook and Marlene Kerr, died in 1997 and 1998, respectively.
Disposition was by cremation. Interment was private. The family suggests remembrances to the Oregon Heart Association. Arrangements were by the Oregon Cremation Company.
The Oregonian, 19 March 1998
Daughter or daughter-in-law: Mindy Gale, b. abt 1978
Sadly, Nelda Pauline (Polly) Fich died May 25, 2009, at Sacred HeartMedical Center in Spokane after heart pacemaker surgery at 92 years ofage.
Polly was born in Sussex, New Brunswick, Canada, where she rode a horse three miles to school while she was growing up. She became a registered nurse, working in Boston, Mass. then Vancouver, Wash. In 1944, Polly married Robert (Bob) E. Fich in Vancouver and raised cattle and horses with him near Mt. Adams, Wash. In 1952, they moved to the Othello area where they cleared land of sagebrush and established a cattle and hay ranch.
In 1978, they divorced and Polly continued to raise cattle until she was 76 years of age. Ten years ago, she moved to Royal City to live with her daughter and son-in-law, Sally and Phillip Villegas.
"Mama was a cowgirl" who loved horses and cattle, cats and roses. I, Sally J. Villegas, Pollyʼs only child, will miss her immeasurably forever. She was the sweetest and kindest parent and friend a daughter could ever have. I was so very fortunate to have had her as my mother."
The Columbia Basin Farmer.com, 4 June 2009
Ella Mae Nelson, 88, of Fort Dodge, died Monday, January 24, 2011, at theTompkins Memorial Health Center.
Services will be 11:00 a.m. on Friday, January 28, at the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church with the Rev. Edward Durand officiating. Interment will be in North Lawn Cemetery. The visitation is Thursday from 6:00 to 8:00 p.m. at the Gunderson Funeral Home & Cremation Services. Memorials may be directed to the discretion of the family.
Ella Mae is survived by children, Priscilla 'Patsy' (Richard) Davison, Sioux City; Richard (Karen) Nelson, Fort Dodge; six grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren and her siblings, Ilene Rink, Fort Dodge; Barb (Gene) Kutz, Twin Lakes; Sharon Hendrickson, Mt. Pleasant; Virgie (John) Fey, Humboldt; Vernon Blunt, Fort Dodge; Jack (Pat) Blunt, Fort Dodge; sister-in-law Helen Blunt, Fort Dodge and many beloved nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, her husband, an infant son, her sister Doris Gast and her brothers, Robert, Fred and Delbert Blunt.
Ella Mae Blunt, the daughter of Virgil and Minnie (Johnson) Blunt, was born on April 20, 1922, in Fort Dodge. She graduated from Fort Dodge Senior High. On November 3, 1940, Ella Mae was united in marriage to LeRoy Nelson at St. Paul's Lutheran Church in Fort Dodge. Ella Mae was employed with Land O' Lakes for 17 years, where she worked in the accounting department before her retirement in 1984. Her husband LeRoy died in 1993.
Ella Mae was a member of Prince of Peace Lutheran Church and was involved in women's and joy fellowship. She enjoyed playing cards, her sewing group, the hospital marathon and The Women's Club. Ella Mae especially looked forward to the 'Blunt Sisters & Daughters Outings' held annually.
Clovis, NM - Tom Benitscheck Jr., 54, died Wednesday, Sept. 13, 2000.
Rosary will be recited at 7 p.m. today in Steed-Todd Funeral Home Chapel. Mass will be celebrated at 10 a.m. Saturday in Sacred Heart Catholic Church by the Rev. Carlos Chavez. Burial will be in Mission Garden of Memories.
Mr. Benitscheck was born in Cleveland. He was a manager at National Tax Service. He was a Red Cross volunteer, an amateur radio operator, a fourth-degree member of the Knights of Columbus and a member of Sacred Heart Catholic Church.
Survivors include his wife, Judy Benitscheck; a son, Tom Benitscheck III of Clovis; three daughters, Therese O'Leary of Las Vegas, Jennifer Taylor of Sallisaw, Okla., and Christina Benitscheck of Clovis; and six grandchildren.
Beloved Wife, Mother, Grandmother - Age 81 A gentle and loving soul, shedied peacefully at home May 14, 2011. Preceded in death by parents, Ulricand Annamay Scott; brother-in-law, Frank Bremer and sisters-in-law, MaryJudd Scott, Shirley Capistrant and Mary C. Bremer. Survived by devotedhusband of 54 years, Robert Bremer; children, Peggy Campbell, William,Thomas (Patricia) and Mary (Jason) Poulos; grandchildren, Dan, Betsy,Billy, Katie, Haley and Robert; brothers, Andrew (Kathleen), Ulric, andMichael (Jeannie). Loved and remembered by many other relatives andfriends. She was a light and a blessing in our lives and she will be withus always. Mass of Christian Burial at 10:30 a.m., Friday, May 20, atLUMEN CHRISTI CATHOLIC CHURCH (2055 Bohland Ave., St. Paul). Visitation 4to 7 pm Thursday, May 19 at O'HALLORAN & MURPHY FUNERAL HOME (575 S.Snelling Ave., St. Paul 651/698-0796) one hour prior to mass at church.Interment Resurrection Cemetery, Mendota Heights. Memorials preferred toLumen Christi Catholic Church, Christ the King Retreat Center or donor'schoice.
Saint Paul Pioneer Press, 18 May 2011
Afonso I of Portugal, more commonly known as Afonso Henriques, or also Alfonso, Alphonso or Alphonsus, (Guimarães, 1109, traditionally July 25 - Coimbra, 1185 December 6), also known as the Conqueror ( Port. o Conquistador), was the first king of Portugal, declaring his independence from Leon-Castile, a deed often identifying the Condado Portucalense as the first nation-based state of Europe (however Portuguese of that era were close kin to other tribes of Castile-Leon, their speech differing only at the level of dialect, not being separate languages - Portugal became a separate nation and people mostly due to its independence). Alfonso was the son of Henry, Count of Portugal and Teresa of Leon, the illegitimate daughter of Alfonso VI of Castile. He was proclaimed king in July 26, 1139 and died on December 6, 1185 in Coimbra.
At the end of the 11th century, the Iberian Peninsula political agenda was mostly concerned with the Reconquista, the driving out of the Muslim successor-states to the Caliphate of Córdoba after its collapse. With European military aristocracies focused on the Crusades, Alfonso VI of Castile called for the help of the French nobility to deal with the Moors. In exchange, he was to give the hands of his daughters in wedlock to the leaders of the expedition and bestow royal privileges to the others. Thus, the royal heiress Urraca of Castile wedded Raymond, younger son of the Count of Burgundy, and her half-sister, princess Teresa of Leon, wedded his distant kinsman, another French crusader, Henry of Burgundy, younger brother of the Duke of Burgundy whose mother was daughter of Count of Barcelona. Henry was made Count of Portugal, a burdensome earldom in the south of Castile, where Moorish incursions and attacks were to be expected. With his wife Teresa as co-ruler of Portugal, Henry stood the ordeal and held the lands for his father-in-law.
From this wedlock several sons were born, but only one, Afonso Henriques (meaning "Afonso son of Henry") thrived. The boy followed his father as Count of Portugal in 1112, under the tutelage of his mother. The relations between Teresa and her son Afonso proved difficult. Only eleven years old, Afonso had already his own political ideas, greatly different from his mother's. In 1120, the young prince took the side of the archbishop of Braga, a political foe of Teresa, and both were exiled by her orders. Afonso spent the next years away from his own county, under the watch of the bishop. In 1123 Afonso became fourteen, the adult age in the 12th century. He made himself a knight on his own account in the cathedral of Zamora, raised an army, and proceeded to take control of his lands. Near Guimarães he overcame the troops under his mother's lover and ally Count Fernão Peres de Trava of Galicia, making her his prisoner and exiling her forever to a monastery in León. Thus the possibility of incorporating Portugal into a kingdom of Galicia was eliminated. He also vanquished Alfonso VII of Castile, another of his mother's allies, and thus freed the county from political dependence on the crown of León and Castile. He had already a dangerously independent mind. On April 6, 1129, Afonso Henriques dictated the writ in which he proclaims himself King of Portugal.
Afonso then turned his arms against the everlasting problem of the Moors in the south. His campaigns were successful and, on July 26, 1139, he obtained an overwhelming victory in the Battle of Ourique, and straight after was unanimously proclaimed king by his soldiers. This meant that Portugal was no longer a vassal county of Castile, but an independent kingdom in its own right. Next, he assembled the first assembly of the estates-general at Lamego, where he was given the crown from the bishop of Bragança, to confirm the independence.
Independence, however, was not a thing a land could choose on its own. Portugal had still to be acknowledged by the neighbouring lands and, most important, by the Catholic church and the pope. Afonso wedded Mafalda, daughter of Count Amadeo III of Savoy, and sent ambassadors to Rome to negotiate with the pope. In Portugal, he built several monasteries and convents and bestowed important privileges to religious orders. In 1143, he wrote to Pope Innocent II to declare himself and the kingdom servants of the Church, swearing to pursue driving the Moors out of the Iberian peninsula. Bypassing any king of Castile, Afonso declared himself the direct liegeman of the Papacy. Thus, Afonso continued to distinguish himself by his exploits against the Moors, from whom he wrested Santarém in 1146 and Lisbon in 1147 (see Siege of Lisbon). He also conquered an important part of the land south of the Tagus River, although this was lost again to the Moors in the following years.
Meanwhile, King Alfonso VII of Castile (Afonso's cousin) regarded the independent ruler of Portugal as nothing but a rebel. Conflict between the two was constant and bitter in the following years. Afonso became involved in a war, taking the sides of the Aragonese king, an enemy of Castile. To ensure the alliance, his son Sancho was engaged to Dulce Berenguer, sister of the Count of Barcelona, and princess of Aragon. Finally, probably in 1143, the Treaty of Zamora established peace between the cousins and the recognition by the Kingdom of Castile and Leon that Portugal was an independent Kingdom.
In 1167, Afonso was disabled in an engagement near Badajoz by a fall from his horse, and made prisoner by the soldiers of the king of Leon. Portugal was obliged to surrender as his ransom almost all the conquests Afonso had made in Galicia in the previous years.
In 1179 the privileges and favours given to the Catholic Church were compensated. In a papal bull, Pope Alexander III acknowledged Afonso as king and Portugal as an independent land with the right to conquer lands from the Moors. With this papal blessing, Portugal was at last secured as a country and safe from any Castilian attempts of annexation.
In 1184, in spite of his great age, he had still sufficient energy to relieve his son Sancho, who was besieged in Santarém by the Moors. He died shortly after, in 1185.
The Portuguese revere him as a hero, both on account of his personal character and as the founder of their kingdom.
* By his wife, Maud of Savoy (1125-1157)
o Henrique (1147)
o Mafalda (1148)
o Urraca, princess of Portugal (1151-1188), married to King Ferdinand II of León
o Sancho I, king of Portugal (1154-1212)
o Teresa, princess of Portugal (1157-1218), married to Philip I of Flanders and next to Eudes III of Burgundy
* bastard offspring:
o Urraca Afonso, lady of Aveiro
o Fernando Afonso, general of the kingdom
o Afonso, Master of the Order of São João of Rhodes
Thomas resided in Cornwallis and Horton Corner (now Kentville). He was afarmer. In 1817 he moved to Aylesford where he was a Justice of thePeace. Thomas and Jerusha had six children, Ansel being the youngest
LONG BEACH - Tedd Thomey, the restaurant critic known for producinglively food columns for the Press-Telegram for 40 years, died Monday. Hewas 88.
Thomey, a native of Butte, Mont., was born on July 19, 1920. He began his journalism career at San Diego State University. He later made his way to the UC Berkeley and graduated with a journalism degree.
While in college, Thomey enlisted in the Marine Corps. During his stint in World War II, he went on to serve at Iwo Jima, where he was injured in battle before the flag-raising at Mount Suribachi. After the war, Thomey traded in his gun for a pen and began a writing career at the San Francisco Chronicle.
He came to Long Beach in 1948 and began working as a reporter for the Long Beach Independent in 1950 - now the Press-Telegram.
For years, it was his two restaurant columns "Stepping Out" and "In Person" that dominated a large section of the paper. "Stepping Out" went on to become a weekly magazine that ran every Thursday.
Pat Thomey, Tedd's wife of 65 years, recalled her husband writing up to 5,000 words for the Press-Telegram on a weekly basis. He retired in 1990.
"Writing was always his first love," she said.
During his career, Thomey also penned 18 books, including "The Big Love," which became a Broadway play in 1991.
In his columns, Thomey included many personal anecdotes about his family, including his daughter, Jill Ford, known to readers as Thomey's "rinky-dink daughter." Ford said she always took pride in her father's term of endearment for her.
Her fondest memories will be of watching her father at work, she said.
"I remember being so proud of going to restaurants with him," said Ford, who often helped her father take photographs. "It was always a joy for me to see his special gifts."
Thomey is survived by his wife and daughter.
Long Beach Press-Telegram, 3 December 2008
Born April 7, 1927 and died January 26, 2011 Norval was born the sixthand youngest child to Hylas and Lorena Holt. He grew up in SelmaCalifornia, but spent many wonderful days with his maternal family theMcNarys in Kingsburg. In 1948 after a tour of duty in the US Navy hemarried E. Jeannette Brown of Fowler, who had only been a friend, untilthey were both attendants in the wedding of his brother and sister inlaw, Charles and Faye Holt of Selma. He was a dedicated and lovinghusband for 62 years. They had four children: Rodney Holt, who is marriedto Kristi; Randall Holt; Jerry Holt who is married to Sherian; and CarolHolt. In 1955 they built a home and moved to Kingsburg.
Norval was a meat cutter working as the meat manager for the grocery store chain known as Food Banks, located on the corner of Draper and California. In 1963, he realized a life long dream of owning his own business when he bought an interest in Park & Save Market. In 1974, he and mom bought the Olson Market on Draper Street and later remodeled it into The Butcher and Baker Market.
Norval lived for his wife, his family and his relationship with Jesus Christ. Nothing brought greater joy to him than spending time with his 8 grandchildren: Loreen Holt, Erin Lunde and Carrie Yokota of Kingsburg; Jonathon Holt, Joel Holt and Jeannette Holt of Twin Falls, Idaho; Joshua Holt of Edmonton Canada, and Jessie Holt of Richmond, Washington; and 17 great grandchildren.
He struggled with his health for the last three years of his life and his family takes great joy and comfort in knowing he is now in the presence of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. He requested that any memorials be given to the First Baptist Church of Dinuba.
A graveside service was held at Fowler Cemetery on Monday, January 31st.
Kingsburg Recorder, 2 February 2011
LUTZ (O'Neill), Joyce Helena - 80, Aylesford, Kings Co., passed away Tuesday, June 27, 2006, in Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. Visitation will be held 7-9 p.m. today in H.C. Lindsay Funeral Home, 192 Commercial St., Berwick (902-538-9900), from where the funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Thursday, June 29, Pastor Robert McDougall officiating, with burial in Berwick Cemetery.
Halifax Herald, 28 June 2006
Acceded 989. Deposed 1036. King of Northumberland, King of
Denmark,King of York.
RANDALL, Annie Evelyn - 1117 Lanzie Rd., Kentville, passed awaypeacefully at home with her family by her side on Monday, July 19, 2004,in her 100th year. Born in Chester, Lunenburg Co., she was a daughter ofthe late John and Mary (Weisner) Rafuse. She is survived by daughters,Greta Simpson, Fay (Mrs. Murray Walsh), both of Kentville; Marilyn (Mrs.Edward Henderson), Wolfville; sons, Fred "Bus" (June), Garry, William"Bill" (Marilyn), all of Kentville; several grandchildren andgreat-grandchildren. She was the last surviving member of her immediatefamily. She was predeceased by her husband, Edward; son, Edward Jr.;grandson, Paul Henderson; great-grandson, Jimmy Rogers; son-in-law,Arthur Simpson; six sisters and three brothers. Visitation will be held2-4, 7-9 p.m. today in W. C. Hiltz/White Family Funeral Home, Kentville,where funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Thursday, July 22. Burial willtake place in Elm Grove Cemetery, Steam Mill, Kings Co. Donations inmemory may be made to a charity of your choice. Funeral arrangements havebeen entrusted to W.C. Hiltz/White Family Funeral Home, Kentville.
Halifax Herald, 21 July 2004
Had 3 boys, last one unkown.
Miriam Roberts died in Concord, CA after a lengthy illness. She was bornin Seattle, grew up in Napa and San Francisco and lived in Contra CostaCounty (Walnut Creek and Martinez) since 1950.
Miriam attended UC Berkeley, was married over 20 years to George Roberts and raised 4 children. She was an avid duplicate bridge player, achieving Life Master from the ACBL. In 1983 she retired as Office Manager of the Contra Costa Sheriff's office. She enjoyed retirement, continued to play and teach bridge and worked in her garden.
Beloved mother of Tom (Marti) Roberts, Kenn (Vera) Roberts, Kathy (Tom) Clausen, and Keith (Jenny) Roberts. Cherished sister of Ray (Helen) Johnson. Beloved grandmother of 10 and great-grandmother of 9.
A memorial service will be held on February 12 at 1 PM at Bryant and Moore Chapel, 1385 Galindo Street, Concord. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to the Alzheimer's Association, 2065 W. El Camino Real, Suite C, Mountain View, CA 94040.
Contra Costa Times, Walnut Creek, 8 February 2005
KENDALL (Dorey), Doreen Elizabeth, 68, of Western Shore, passed away onTuesday, December 15, 2009, in South Shore Regional Hospital after acourageous battle with cancer. Born in Martin's River, she was a daughterof the late Richard Dorey and the late Kathleen (Wambolt) Hiltz. Lovingwife, mother and grandmother, she was known for her beautiful smile,superior culinary skills and love of hummingbirds and nature. Throughoutthe years, she was employed as a cook at various restaurants such asCaptain Angus Seafood Restaurant in Lunenburg and the Rope Loft inChester. She was a very special lady who will be missed by many. She issurvived by her second husband, Patrick Kendall; sons, Tony (PatriciaWesthaver), Blockhouse; Chris, Camalachie, Ont.; daughters, Valerie(Richard Nejrup), Wilmot; Julie (Cory Rasmussen), Ladysmith, B.C.;grandchildren, Christopher, Chad, Corey, Betina and Kaleb; brothers,Donald (Joan), Leo (Melinda) and Barry (Maureen) Dorey, all of MartinsRiver; sisters, Dorothy Dolimount, Clearland; Lucille Wentzell (PatGabriel), Caledonia; Linda (Jim) Barss, Lunenburg; sister-in-law,Jeanette Dorey, Martins River; several nieces, nephews and cousins. Shewas predeceased by our father, Allen Burn DeLorey; brothers, Louis, Keithand Charlie Dorey; sister, Norma Lantz. Cremation has taken place underthe direction of Sweeny's Funeral Home, Bridgewater, where there will beno visitation by request. A memorial service will be held 11 a.m.Saturday in St. Martin's Anglican Church, Martins River, Rev Bonnie Bairdofficiating. Public interment in Martins River Cemetery, Martins River.Family flowers only. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be madeto the Canadian Cancer Society - The Lodge That Gives or IWK HealthCentre Foundation.
SHINGLEHOUSE, PA - Robert E. Buchanan, 70, of Oswayo Apartments diedtoday (Friday, June 14, 1991) in Charles Cole Hospital, Coudersport,after a lengthy illness.
Born March 14, 1921, in Shinglehouse, he was a son of Freeman and Lucy Goodspeed Buchanan. On March 17, 1951, in Genesee, he married the former Marion (Jean) Hawkes, who survives.
Mr. Buchanan attended Shinglehouse High School and was a veteran of World War II, serving with the Army.
He was employed by the former John Pearsall Chevrolet dealership, the former Ahl's Service Station and Norton's Building Supply, all in Shinglehouse, and retired from Dresser Clark in Olean, NY, in 1974 after 25 years of service.
Mr. Buchanan was a member of the First Baptist Church of Shinglehouse, life member of the Shinglehouse Volunteer Fire Department and Shinglehouse Ambulance Association, and member of the Shinglehouse American Legion Post 530.
Besides his wife, surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Gary (Donna L.) Warner of Richburg, NY; a son, Richard L. Buchanan of Huntington; four granddaughters, two great-grandchildren; three sisters, Mrs. Anna Kearne of Coudersport, Mrs. Laura Finch, Elmira, NY, and Mrs. Nellie Lunn of Shinglehouse; and several nieces and nephews.
He was predeceased by two brothers, Bartley Buchanan and Norman Buchanan; and two sisters, Mrs. Ada Moser and Miss Ruth Buchanan. Friends may call Sunday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m., at Virgil L. Howard Funeral Home, Shinglehouse, where funeral services will be held Monday (June 17, 1991) at 11 a.m. The Rev. Russell J. Horning, pastor of the First Baptist Church will officiate. Burial will be in Chrystal Cemetery.
Full Military honors will be accorded by members of the Shinglehouse American Legion Post 530.
In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Shinglehouse Volunteer Ambulance Association, P.O. Box 98, Shinglehouse, PA 16748.
Parents were John and Catherine Miller Silkey
Frank N. Nelson Jr., 75, of the City of Tonawanda, a retired cancerresearcher, died Wednesday (Aug. 28, 2002) in Elderwood Health CareCenter, Amherst, after a short illness.
Born in the City of Tonawanda, he attended North Tonawanda High School and graduated from Lanphier High School in Illinois. He earned a pharmacy degree from the University of Buffalo and later earned a master's degree of business administration from UB, graduating cum laude.
He served in the Navy as a pharmacy mate second class during World War II and later served in the Naval Reserve.
After working for several years for Strong Cobb Arner pharmaceutical manufacturers in Cleveland, he joined the research staff at Roswell Park Cancer Institute, where he worked for 25 years, retiring in 1997 as a senior cancer research scientist.
He was a former Council president of Friedens United Church of Christ in North Tonawanda and a member of Salem United Church of Christ in the City of Tonawanda.
He also was a member of the Tonawandas Post 264, American Legion; the Rotary Club of the Tonawandas; the Pharmacist Association of Western New York; the Horticultural Society; and the Retired Men's Club.
He enjoyed gardening and traveling.
Surviving are his wife of 34 years, the former Geneva Leona Lampson; a son, Gary Dean Schoenfeldt of Acworth, Ga.; three daughters, Penelope Ann Bevel of Middleport, Betsy Anne Costlow of Twin City, Ga., and Jennifer Jean Puglise of Scottsdale, Ariz.; a sister, June Beverly Miller of Ithaca; and six grandchildren.
The Buffalo News, 31 August 2002
Selma I. Moyer, 92, of Evansville, died Friday morning at Bethel Manor.
She was a member of the Ladies Quilters Club and church newsletter staff and a former member of the Frieda Hebbeler Sunday school class at St. Lucas United Church of Christ. She graduated from Millersburg High School in 1924.
Surviving are a brother, Oscar Kirsch of Evansville; and nieces and nephews.
Her husband, Raymond, died in 1962.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Monday at Alexander Funeral Home North Chapel, the Rev. Thomas F. Webster officiating, with burial in Sunset Memorial Park Cemetery.
Evansville Courier & Press, 14 February 1998
According to NEHGR Book 85 page 12 William Chandler was baptized atBishops-Stortford on 12 Oct. 1595 and died 26 Jan 1642 at Roxbury MA.
He married 1st Alice Thorogood of Farnum on 29 Jan 1622 at Bishops-Stortford.
He married 2nd Annis Bayford on 6 Nov. 1625 at Farnum.
Curran L. Carter, 101, of Newburgh, Ind., passed away at 6:25 p.m.,Saturday, Sept. 19, 2009, at Cypress Grove Rehabilitation Center inNewburgh.
Curran was born Aug. 29, 1908, in Warrick County, Ind., to Albert and Clara (Engel) Carter. He was a 1925 graduate of Millersburg High School. Curran was a member of Millersburg Methodist Church for many years, where he sang in the Millersburg Gospel Sextet for 25 years. He was a 47-year member of Terrace Parke General Baptist Church and belonged to the Keenager Group. Curran had worked at Curran Miller Auction Company and had previously worked for the Chrysler Corporation. Curran and his identical twin brother, Curtis, were one of the oldest living sets of male twins in the United States. He enjoyed gardening and hunting. Curran was an avid fisherman and fished all his life up to the age of 100.
He is survived by two daughters, Myrna F. Porter and her husband, Herb, of Newburgh and Brenda C. Harris and her husband, Carlton, of Tell City, Ind.; twin brother, Curtis F. Carter of Newburgh; six grandchildren, Carla Harris, Cathy Fuchs, Christy Rolley, Brent Porter, Chad Harris and Charity Reine; and 14 great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by his wife of 70 years, Thelma (Carrel) Carter, in January 2007.
Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 22, 2009, at Boone Funeral Home East Chapel, 5330 Washington Avenue, with Reverend Bob Kennedy officiating. Burial will be in Sunset Memorial Park Cemetery.
Friends may call from 3 to 7 p.m. today, Sept. 21, 2009, at Boone Funeral Home, East Chapel and again from 10 a.m. to time of service at 11 a.m., Tuesday, Sept. 22, 2009.
Memorial contributions may be made to Terrace Parke General Baptist Church, 2145 E. Columbia Street, Evansville, Indiana 47711.
Evansville Courier & Press, 21 September 2009
Name: Donald R Ward
Residence State: New York
Report Date: 7 May 1942
Latest Report Date: 29 Nov 1942
Grade Notes: First Lieutenant or Chief nurse or Head dietitian or Head physical therapy aide or Corporal or Technician 5th Grade or Lt. Jr. Grade or First Class, Seaman
Service Branch: Army
Arm or Service: Corps of Engineers
Arm or Service Code: Corps of Engineers
Organization Type: Engineer Aviation Battalion
Parent Unit Type: Battalion/Training Battalion Combat/Special Troops
Area Served: Southwest Pacific Theatre: Philippine Islands
Detaining Country: Japan
Camp: Philippines Unstated Philippines 14-121
Status: Died as Prisoner of War, Not Above Cases
Pvt. Donald R. Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ward of Bluefield Road, Fleming, is believed to be a prisoner of the Japanese in an internment camp on the Island of Formosa. The family was advised that the young soldier was missing in action in a letter from the War Department received on May 24, 1942, part of which read as follows: "The person herein mentioned will be considered as missing in action with the surrender of Corregidor on May 7, 1942, until definite information to the contrary is received."
Private Ward, who is a graduate of Union Springs Central School, entered the service of Uncle Sam on April 19 1941, with the Intention of serving his one year as teen-ager and then settling, down on the farm. As a farm youth, he could have had a deferment but he preferred to serve. The young soldier was then sent to the Island of Luzon in the Philippines, from where his parents and fiancée had received letters. The last letter received was dated September 19, 1941. Then came the Pearl Harbor attack on December 8, 1941.
The Citizen Advertiser, 12 January 1943
Sadie West may have been a foster child. Only appears in the 1891 census.
Most of the information on Kings & Queens of Scotland, Irel and, Wales, England and other parts of the British Isle s & Europe and on the various Royal & Noble families in thi s family tree has come from one or more of the following so urces:BURKE'S Genealogical and Heraldic History of the PEER AGE BARONETAGE AND KNIGHTAGE.
Edited by Peter Townend. Burke's Peerage Limited, London
"Burke's Peerage" popular name.
Also information from
Burke's Landed Gentry
Burke's Peerage Limited, London
Debrett's Peerage and Baronetage,
Debrett's Peerage Ltd
86/88 Edgware Road
London W2 2YW
For further information on Debrett's
Phone # +44 (0)171 916 9633.
Directory of Royal Genealogical Data (Edinburgh Mirror)
Version: 29 Jul 99 Author: Brian TompsettBack: Royal and No ble genealogy Copyright (c) 1994 - 1999This is part of Roya l and Noble Genealogical Data on the Web at
Royal Genealogies -- Menu
Denis R. Reid
149 Kimrose Lane
Broadview Heights, OH 44147-1258
Internet Email address: ah189@@cleveland.freenet.edu
Burke's possibly now published or distributed by
Almanach De Gotha Ltd,
9 Cork Street,Mayfair,
London, W1X 1PD
Tel (UK) 0181 404 2489
(International) +44(0) 181 404 2489
Mr. Earl L. Worthley, 78, formerly of North Haverhill, NH, died Monday(May 6, 1996) at the Gable's in Farmington, CT, where he had lived withhis wife, Sylvia (Valley) Worthley since 1994. Born Oct. 31, 1917, inEast Corinth, VT, he attended Concord (NH) Business College, and servedin the U.S. Army in World War II. He owned grocery stores in Vermont andWarehouse Point, CT, and then worked for the U.S. Postal Service. Earlwas a member of the Minerva Masonic Lodge. He and Sylvia retired toChester, VT in 1979, where they operated an antique business. In additionto his wife of 55 years, he leaves a son, John L. Worthley of Hampden,MA; two daughters and sons-in-law, Lorraine and William L. Longstreet ofAvon, and Sherryl and Christopher N. Horton of Unionville; and twograndsons, Joshua and Tobiah Horton. He is also survived by a brother andsister-in-law, Glenn T. and Madeline Worthley of Port Orange, FL. Funeralservices will be held on June 15, 1996, 1 p.m., at the CongregationalChurch, East Corinth, VT. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions maybe sent in his name to the Congregational Church, East Corinth, VT 05040,or to the Cottage Hospital, Woodsville, NH 03785. The Ahern Funeral Homein Unionville, CT has charge of arrangements.,
The Hartford Courant, 8 May 1996
Elmer G. Ward, 84, of 4443 Rockefeller Road,Auburn,died Saturday atAuburn Memorial Hospital.
He was born in Auburn. He was a farmer. He was a member of Half Acre Union Church.
His wife, Caroline A., died in 1983.
Survivors: Two daughters, Eleanor Follett of Skaneateles and Carol Shelford of Naples, Fla.; a son, Ellis D. of Auburn; a sister, Marian Kime of Canastota; a brother, Robert of Auburn; nine grandchildren.; four great-grandchildren.
Services: 10 a.m. Wednesday in Half Acre Union Church, Auburn. Burial, Fort Hill Cemetery, Auburn. Calling hours, 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today at Brew Funeral Home, 48 South St., Auburn.
Contributions: Half Acre Union Church, West Genesee Street Road, Auburn 13021.
Post-Standard, The (Syracuse, NY)
Date: November 2, 1999
Lewis Noble is the son of George W. and Adaline (1818-1876) Noble.
BAKER-Mina Fratillia Baker, of 1340 Grant St., died Jan 15, 1961. She wasborn Dec 21, 1874 in Easton, MN and had been a resident of this communityfor the past 26 years. she was a member of the Berean Baptist Church.
Surviving are the following children: Mrs. Cecile VanSelus of Chesire, John Baker of Veneta, Norman Baker of Blanchly, Carley Baker of Junction City and Mrs. Berrell Johnson of Eugene; one sister, Mrs. Elsie Housten of Wiles, MN. funeral services Simon-Lounsberry Funeral Chapel Tuesday, January 17, 1961 at 2:30 p.m. Rev. BA Ballentyne will officiate with interment in Rest Haven Memorial Park.
Eugene Register-Guard, 16 Jan 1961
My Background by Nora Cassady Hiner
My grandparents on both sides came from Ireland. Mama's family the "McCann's" came from Tyrone, Ireland & settled in Minnesota.
My father's family the "O'Cassady's" came from County Clare & settled in Eastern Ontario, Canada.
My mother had two sisters and five brothers. My father had one brother, and six sisters. He came to the United States after his mother's death & homesteaded in Minnesota not far from the McCann's. When my father received his citizenship papers he dropped the O on his family name.
His brother, father & sisters came to U.S. later & settled near my father. I knew my grandfather Cassady & grandma McCann. Papa's brother: Tom & sisters: Margaret, Mary, Sarah, Ella, Hannah & Bridget.
Mama's brothers were Tom, John, Henry, Jim & Gene & sisters Margaret & Mamie.
My brothers & sisters were & are: Frank, Anna (Tootsie), (Leo), John, Alphonse, Alice, Mat, George & Angus, Underlined have passed away. Leo died at birth.
WEST LEBANON, N.Y. -- Pauline S. Palmer, 96, of Hanky Mull Road diedyesterday at Berkshire Medical Center in Pittsfield, Mass. Born inStephentown on Jan. 31, 1904, daughter of Christian and Margaret GrunerShuhart, she attended New Lebanon schools. She was the last of 12children. She lived in Rensselaer for 30 years and in West Lebanon for 50years. Mrs. Palmer worked on the family farm in Stephentown until 1929,when she became employed by Sterling Winthrop Laboratory in Rensselaer asa machinist. She retired in 1969. She attended Stephentown FederatedChurch. Her husband, Chester U. Palmer Sr., whom she married Dec. 13,1959, in New Lebanon, died Dec. 31, 1998. She leaves two stepsons,Chester U. Palmer Jr. of St. Johnsbury, Vt., and Henry D. Palmer ofPittsfield; a stepdaughter, Elizabeth Hoisington of Pittsfield; eightgrandchildren, and four great-grandchildren. FUNERAL NOTICE -- PaulineShuhart Palmer of West Lebanon, N.Y., died Monday. She was predeceased bybrothers Charles, Christopher, Clarence, George, John, LeRoy and Louis,and sisters, Margaret, Mary, Eliza and Katherine. She leaves many niecesand nephews. Services will be Thursday at 1 from HALL & HIGGINS FUNERALHOME, 457 NY 43, Stephentown, wherethe Rev. Patricia Myers, Mrs. Palmer'sniece, will officiate. Burial will be in the spring in the Cemetery ofthe Evergreens in Lebanon Springs. Calling hours at the funeral home willbe Wednesday from 4 to 7 and Thursday from noon until the start of theservice.
The Berkshire Eagle, Pittsfield, MA, 8 February 2000
RENSSELAER -- Chester U. Palmer Jr., 61, died on Friday, October 25,2002. He was a longtime employee of Sterling-Winthrop and Nycomed inRensselaer. Funeral services with full military honors will be held at 2p.m. on Monday at Hall & Higgins Funeral Home, 475 NY 43, Stephentown.Burial will be in the Cemetery of the Evergreens. Calling hours will beSunday in the funeral home from 5 to 8 p.m.
The Times Union, Albany, NY, 26 October 2002
RICHMOND, Va. Serena B. Chesley, 104, formerly of Delabarre Avenue,Conway, Mass., died Wednesday at a Chesterfield, Va., nursing home.
Born and schooled in Conway, she lived there for 100 years before moving to Richmond four years ago. She worked for many years on the family farm in Conway.
Her first husband, Robert Nash, died many years ago, her second husband, George Fairfield, died in 1928 and her third husband, Ray E. Chesley, died in 1977. She leaves three sons, William Leno of South Deerfield, Mass., John Record of Albuquerque, N.M., and James Merritt of Holyoke, Mass.; a daughter, Marjorie Faeder, with whom she lived; 16 grandchildren; and 21 great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by two sons, George W. Fairfield and Albert Fairfield.
A graveside service will be arranged in Howland Cemetery, Conway. Wrisley Funeral Home of South Deerfield, Mass., is in charge. Memorial contributions may be made to United Church of Christ, Whately Road, Conway, MA 01341.
Union-News, Springfield, MA, 4 Jun 1999
Possibly married first to Mary L (b. 18 Nov 1947)
Thomas M. Tupper, 65, of Nicholsville, passed away suddenly at his homeon Wednesday, July 17. Born at Lake George, he was the son of Eliarkon[sic] and Mary (Lutz) Tupper. He attended school at Lake George andthroughout his life worked at woods work and later with the MunicipalSpray Company. He is survived by his wife, the former Ella Joudrey, whomhe married in 1924. Also surviving are six sons: Allison, Parker Rd.;Arthur, Germany; Mylon, Aylesford; Lawrence, Parker Road; Frederick,Aylesford; Roger, Nicholsville; six daughters: Marjorie (Mrs. PaulRobar), Lake Paul; Ruth (Mrs. Tom Spence), Halifax; Marilyn (Mrs. JohnWilson), Aylesford; Linda (Mrs. David Bowlby), Aylesford; Gail (Mrs.Wayne Jones), Aylesford; Miss Joan, at home; 37 grandchildren; onebrother, Harold, Lake Paul; two sisters: Edna (Mrs. Melbourne Taylor),Lake Paul; Grace (Mrs. Vernon Fisher), Somerset. Funeral service was heldat the Aylesford United Baptist Church, Saturday afternoon, July 19. Rev.A. G. McClare officiated. Interment in the Morristown Cemetery.
J. M. BEACH, farmer ; P. 0. Chatham Center ; was born Feb. 21, 1821, inMorgan Tonwship, Ashtabula Co., Ohio, the youngest of a family of twelvechildren, born to Luman and Lydia ( Wright) Beach. The Beach family areof French and English ancestry. Lydia Wright was a daughter of John, whowas of Welsh and English descent. To Abner Beach, were born threechildren-Luman, Marsh and Maria. Luman and wife, were married inConnecticut, moved to Cattaraugus Co., N. Y., remained one year, and in1804 moved to Ashtabula Co., Ohio, and located on land given him by JohnWright, his father-in-law. During this time, war broke out, and Mr. Beachcast his lot among the number who were to defend themselves against theBritish and Indians. Returning home after the war, he lived there until1834, when he moved to Wadsworth Township, where he lived until removedby death, which occurred Dec. 28, 1836. His wife died Jan. 25, 1849. Shewas a Presbyterian ; he was not a member of any church, but made aprofession of religion some time ere his death. Jonathan being young atthe time of his father's death, he lived with his mother, and assistedher in the management of the farm. Oct. 31, was married to Mrs. AngelineBrooks, who was born in Connecticut, daughter of Shubael Whitney. Shedied in 1858, leaving him one child-Luman, now in Washington Territory ;was a soldier in the late war, a young man of energy, and has been inthat region for several years. Oct. 30, 1859, Mr. Beach married hispresent wife, who was Caroline K. Clapp, eldest child born to LutherClapp, of this township. She was born May 23, 1839, in this township,where her parents first settled. Mr. Beach was one of the " boys inblue," entering the first year of the war, Sept. 24, 1861, in Co. B, 42d0. V. L, and served three years, and received an honorable discharge,Dec. 29, 1864, having been a faithful and efficient soldier. The last twoyears, he was permanently connected with the hospital as a nurse, andassistant to the Medical Corps. He had no superiors. For a few yearsafter Mr. Beach was first married, he carried on the blacksmith's trade.After he came to this township, he was engaged in selling medicine sometime, and finally settled down to farming, in which vocation he has sincebeen engaged. Has 109 acres of land, situated a short distance north ofthe Center. Since 1847, he has been a professor of religion, was forseveral years, a licensed exhorter, and has endeavored to do what good hecould possibly in his Master's vineyard. Being an excellent singer, hehas been instrumental in doing much good, in a local way, in thecommunity in which he has lived. Is an enthusiastic worker in the Sundayschool cause ; is now conducting a Mission school, of which he isSuperintendent. He and wife, are members of the Congregational Church. Ofhis children living are Harry M., Louie (an invalid), Edith and Willie.
MOUNT BETHEL, Pa. - Stephen S. Bartlett, 79, of Mount Bethel, formerly ofWorcester, Mass., a former educator in Worcester, died Tuesday at home.
He leaves his wife, Marion (Phillips) Bartlett; a son, John P. Bartlett of Gettysburg; two daughters, Susan Hamill of Bethlehem and Marion Evans of Clemons, N.Y.; two sisters, Ada May Degree of Rocky Hill, Conn., and Rebecca E. McNally of Worcester; a brother, Hollis Manning of Grosvenordale, Conn.; nine grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. He was born in Cotuit, Mass., son of Hollis and Ada May (Storrs) Bartlett, and lived many years in Worcester before moving here in 1964. He had a summer residence at Lake Mohawk, Sparta, N.J. He graduated from Alfred University, Alfred, N.Y., in 1937. He earned a master's degree from Boston University in 1952. Mr. Bartlett was an Army veteran of World War II.
He was a teacher and guidance counselor at North High School and Classical High School, both in Worcester, for 12 years. He retired in 1964. He previously worked in engineering for Wyman-Gordon Co. in Worcester. Mr. Bartlett was a member of First Presbyterian Church and the Lake Mohawk Country Club, both in Sparta.
Cremation was in Stroudsburg. A graveside service will be held at 12:30 p.m. Friday in Sparta Cemetery, Sparta, N.J. A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Friday at First Presbyterian Church, 32 Main St., Sparta. There are no calling hours. Memorial contributions may be made to First Presbyterian Church, 32 Main St., Sparta, N.J. 07871. Goble Funeral Home, 22 Main St., Sparta, is directing arrangements.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette (MA) - May 14, 1995
Hartford Courant, The (CT) - May 13, 2001
Ada May (Bartlett) Degree, 86, of Rocky Hill, widow of the late Robert T. Degree, died Friday, (May 11, 2001) at Avery Heights, Hartford. She was born September 2, 1914, in Cotuit, Cape Cod, MA, the daughter of the Rev. Hollis M. and Ada May (Storrs) Bartlett, and lived in Rocky Hill for 45 years prior to moving to Avery Heights. She was a graduate of Lasell Junior College, Class of 1934. After raising her three sons at home, she retired from American Mutual Insurance. She was a member of the Rocky Hill Congregational Church. After her family, her greatest joy was her many trips to Cape Cod, MA. She leaves two sons and their wives, Robert T., Jr. and Christine Degree of Windsor, and Peter D. and Heidi Degree of Deep River; and a daughter-in-law, Geraldine Degree of Newington. She was predeceased by a son, Stephen H. Degree. She leaves nine grandchildren and their spouses, Matthew Dombroski of Waterbury, Deborah and Norman Edwards of Norwalk, Robert and Thao Degree of Rocky Hill, Sharon and Russell Ouellette of Unionville, Susan and James Richardson of Granville, MA, Elizabeth Degree of North Billerica, MA, Todd Degree of Smyma, GA, Laura and Helen Degree of Deep River. Also, five great grandchildren, Ryan and Stephen Ouellette, Matthew Richardson and Dylan and Holly Edwards. She leaves a sister, Rebecca Nally of Worcester, MA; and a brother, Hollis M. Bartlett of Lake Placid, FL; and many nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be Tuesday, May 15, 10:30 a.m., at Rose Hill Funeral Home, 580 Elm Street, Rocky Hill. Burial will follow in Rose Hill Memorial Park. Calling hours are Monday, 6-8 p.m., at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, a donation to a charity of the donor's choice may be made.
RICHBURG - Gary Dean Warner, 52, of 191 Broad St., died Wednesday (Sept.20, 2000) at Strong Memorial Hospital in Rochester after a brief illness.
Born Nov. 23, 1947, in Wellsville, he was a son of Jesse and Josephine Baxter Warner. On Nov. 6, 1965, in Obi, he married the former Donna Buchanan, who survives.
Mr. Warner had lived most of his life in the Friendship and Richburg areas. He attended schools in both townships.
He served with the United States Army in 1967, then for a short time was employed at Friendship Dairies. For several years he drove truck for Arborio Construction Co. Later he worked at Macler Industries in Friendship and then Heritage Cutlery in Bolivar. He also was employed at Fibercel Co. in Portville.
Mr. Warner had been a drummer with family and friends in a band called The Country Raiders.
He was a past member of the Friendship American Legion Post 1168. In addition to his wife, Mr. Warner is survived by his mother of Friendship; four daughters, Beverly A. Crooks and Goldie (Roddy) Cline, both of Scio, Tammy J. (Shawn) DeHill of Fort Knox, KY, and Eileen M. Warner of Dansville; 13 grandchildren that he dearly loved; two brothers, Roy (Marcia) Warner of Dundee, FL, and Mike Warner of Friendship; two sisters, Barbara (Earl) Lamb of Friendship and Debra (James) Murphy of Black Creek; and several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by a son, Dean Warner, and two nieces.
Friends may call at the Treusdell Funeral Home in Friendship on Saturday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Funeral services will be held Sunday (Sept. 24, 2000) at 1 p.m. in the funeral home. The Rev. Duane Broadwell, pastor of the Friendship Bible Baptist Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery in Friendship.
Memorials may be made to a charity of the donor's choice.
He was a commander in the wars, temp. Edw. II and Edw. III
Born to Zimry (or Henry) and Nancy Adams Nelson.
HELEN ANTONIDES, 77, of Greencastle died Saturday at Asbury Towers.
Surviving are daughters, Bonnie S. Yahrus of Roachdale and Patricia A. Jones of Farmington, Mich.; a son, John L. of Brooklyn, N.Y.; and four grandchildren.
Services are 11 a.m. Wednesday at Mungovan & Sons Memorial Chapel, Fort Wayne. Calling is from 2 to 5 and 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday. Burial will be in Lindenwood Cemetery, Fort Wayne.
Memorials are to Turnstone Center for Disabled Children and Adults or Northside Alumni Association, both in Fort Wayne.
The News-Sentinel, Fort Wayne, 8 December 1997
Barbara Margaret Becker (27) married Albert Edward Thomas (32) 10/23/1965at Northfield, MN.
Very likely the same person; needs further checking.
Born to Alpheus and Prudence Kentfield Winter.
Married (1) Dec 31, 1844 Mary A. Nelson; children Mary Oriana, Carrie J.
Married (2) Elizabeth Ball
No mention of wife in death notice of 4 December.
Elizabeth's surname has been given as Neil or Tilden/Tilton and inseveral cases, as Seldon. In the parish registers of Tenterden, NathanielTilden's children are given, and there is no Elizabeth. Further, theWilliam Bassett who arrived from Leyden as a widower may not have beenthis particular William Bassett. Charles Banks states that given theprovisions of this William's will and his age at death in 1667, it seemsvery unlikely that the two Williams are one and the same. Years oferroneous attribution of Elizabeth as a daughter of either Nathaniel orThomas Tilden make the confusion murkier, not clearer, and it may not bepossible to sort out. What does appear to be true is that Ruth, daughterof William Bassett married John Sprague and their son married Lydia, LNU,and fathered Irene Sprague, who married, in Connecticut, Aaron Fish. Whatalso appears to be true is that a William Bassett arrived abt 1621, andin 1623 was given a share for himself and for his wife Elizabeth, sowhoever William was, he appears to have married shortly after hisarrival. It seems likely, given the times and hardships, that he may havemarried a widow, but there's evidently no firm evidence of Elizabeth'ssurname.
Married the love of my life, Nadine, in 1958 while I was at UCLA workingon my engineering degree. Best decision I've ever made! We have twochildren. Leslie is a school teacher here in Arizona and David is anengineering manager with the FAA in Los Angeles.
I went to work for Northrop in Anaheim after graduation and attended night school to get my masters in Aerospace Management from USC. When the aerospace slowdown hit in the 70's, I decided to change to a more stable profession, teaching. After 21 years I retired from Anaheim High School where I had taught math and computer science.
My hobbies over the years have included building street rods, restoring old Fords, flying and politics. Now that we are retired here in the Phoenix area we enjoy playing golf, travel and going out with friends. Life is great!
Brother was Arthur S. Hayward, b. 8 Dec 1892 in Mexico, d. 25 Mar 1970 inSan Diego.
He married Mary or Marie Tilden (1603-1667) after 1651.
Mary was the sister of his first wife Elizabeth Tilden.
Helen Svenonius, April 4, 1982, beloved wife of the late Torkel; dearmother of Barbara (Grant) Blaney; grandmother of Linda Cashmore, CynthiaManning and Brett Blaney; great-grandmother of Adam Cashmore; fond sisterof Esther Fornell and one sister and one brother in Sweden. FuneralWednesday 11 a.m. at Nelson Funeral Home, 820 Talcott Rd., at Cumberland,Park Ridge. Interment Ridgewood. Visitation Tuesday 3 to 10 p.m. 823-5122.
Chicago Tribune, 6 April 1982
Rosary for Murrelle Weygandt, a life long Portland resident and retiredlongshoreman, will be at 7 pm Tuesday in the Killingsworth Little Chapelof the Chimes.
Funeral will be at 10:30 am Wednesday in the same chapel. He lived at 5504 NE Going St.
Survivors include his wife Virginia; two daughters: Julie Weygandt of Oceanside, CA, and Margo Jones of Portland; four sons: Howard, Jamie, Steven and Tony all of Portland; and two grandchildren.
Vault entombment will be in Lincoln Memorial Park.
The Oregonian, 1 March 1976
A funeral for Vernie Norelius McNary will be held at 1 p.m. Tuesday inHamilton-Mylan Funeral Home. She died of causes related to age Thursdayin a Vancouver nursing home. She was 97.
Mrs. McNary was born in Vancouver on Dec. 9, 1893, and was a lifelong resident of Washington state. She had lived in Vancouver since 1970. She was an author of short stories and a member of the Oliver Manuscript Club.
Surviving Mrs. McNary are her son, David H. of Vancouver; daughters, Ada Machalk and Ruth Clausnitzer, both of Vancouver; and four grandchildren. Mrs. McNary's husband, Hugh M., died in 1963.
Private burial will be in Park Hill Cemetery.
The Oregonian, 27 May 1991
Thomas Henry Tupper, b. 16 January 1637/38 at Sandwich, MA. If thebirthdates are correct, his mother was about 49 or 50 when she hadThomas. He married Martha Mayhew on 27 December 1661 (see a separatechapter on her family). Martha was born in 1638 at Watertown, MA. Theyhad 11 children (see next section). Thomas died 26 April 1706, still atSandwich and his widow on 15 November 1717 (on January 15 1716/17according to (16)) at Sandwich. Citing (12) and (13), (10) provides thefollowing text on Thomas:
Like his father, Thomas Tupper, Jr. was a missionary to the American Indians and served the Church at Herring Pond, 1676-1706. He was a member of the Council of War, town clerk, Selectman for 14 years, Deputy to the General Court 8 years, and is buried under a stone standing by the pond in the old burying ground at Sandwich, Mass. With his father, he is listed as one of the largest landowners in the town. He was Lt. of the military company at Sandwich in 1680, and became Capt. in 1690.
In 1559 purchased an estate called "Newport's Place," in Kempsey. He hadan older and more considerable estate in the same Parish calledClerkenleap. It was sold by his gr. son Richard (gr.son of 1st wi) in1650 Will on record at Worcester, written 14 Apr. 1607 and proved 9 Nov.1607. He describes himself as of the parish of St. Andrew in the City ofWorcester, appoints his wife Katherine sole executrix, and speaks of hischildren (incl. a least 2 sons) and grandchildren. Appointed overseer ofestate of Richard Taylor of Kerswell in Kempsey in will, 1595: a poss.family connection, since "Kerswell" was the original name given to theWinslow estate in St. Andrew's.
!Source: Fam gr sheet in Fam Hist Lib, SLC, Ut, submitted by Ellen Mecham, 285 Lincoln Dr, Idaho Falls, Idaho. Her source: Gen & Personal Memo of Mass by Wm R. Cutter V1 p371.
Ancestry from Kenelm back has been researched but no agreement has been reached by scholars as to the correct ancestry. There seems to be real doubt that Catherine was the mother of Edward who married Magdalene Ollyver. "New Eng Hist & Gen Reg" V. 121 pg 25-29, an article by John G. Hunt, B.S.C. of Arlington, Va., discusses possible Winslow ancestry and says his mother "seems most surely to have been Elizabeth Morgan. Subsequent articles in V. 122 & 124 discusses the various opinions and argue that the strongest evidences favor Elizabeth Folliot
Kenelm's father given elsewhere as William Winslowe, son of Thomas Winslowe Esq. (son of Thomas Winselow of Burton, Oxford, England) and Celia Tansley
Grimaldus m. Unknown. According to the genealogy of the Suffolk familyof Bacon, one Grimald, or Grimaldus, a relative of the Norman chieftain,William de Warrenne, came to England in 1066 at the time of the Conquestand settled near Holt, in County Suffolk. His son, or Great GrandsonRobert, took the surname Bacon, or rather assumed the use of theplace-name as a surname. In the north of France the surname Bacon isstill in use. William Bacon in 1082 endowed the Abbey of Holy Trinity atCaen. The surname Bacon is found in the Battle Rolls in England in theeleventh century and in the Hundred Rolls in the thirteenth. There areoccasional variations in spelling, such as Bacun and Bachun, and in someinstances the surname Bacon may have been corrupted from Beacon. Somederive the surname from the Saxon baccen or baccen, a beech tree.
1. Ranulph "Ralph".
2. Rudolf. Rudolf became the Lord of Letheringsete and was known as Rudolf de Letheringsete.
3. Edmund. Rector of Church of Letheringsete founded by his father.
Possible ID from SSA:
BLANCHE KNAPP, b. 10 Jul 1896, d. 7 Dec 1998 in Binghamton, NY, SSN 078-01-1881
Ranulph "Ralph" m. Unknown. Resided at Thorpe, County Norfolk, calledBaconsthorpe by distinction. Cutter says he was known as Ralph deBacons-Thorpe (thorp means village). In Colonial Families of the UnitedStates, Ralph is called "Ran(d)ulf." There were several places calledThorp in Norfolk and he added this name to distinguish him from otherlords of Thorp.
1. George Bacon.
2. Roger Bacon.
3. Agnes Bacon.
4. Gilbert Bacon. Gilbert's direct line extends only five generation to Jordan, Adam, Peter and ends with Batrianus Yorkshire Bacon.
Karin I. Danly of La Grange, beloved wife of the late Walter R.; motherof W. Raymond Danly of La Grange Park; sister of Steve Svenonius, BirgitSwanson, and Geard Wiesel of Chicago, Elna Perssons of Midlothian;grandmother of Eric. Resting at Hallowell & James Chapel, 40 S. Ashlandavenue, La Grange. Funeral 2 p.m. Friday at Grace Lutheran church, LaGrange. Interment Oakridge cemetery.
Chicago Tribune, 5 September 1963
THOMAS TUPPER, son of Henry Tupper and grandson of Richard Tupper of co.Sussex, England, was born in Bury, co. Sussex, 28 Jan. 1578. As a ship'scarpenter and member of the crew, he is believed to have voyaged toAmerica first about 1621, again in 1624, when he remained a year, a thirdtime in 1631 when he stayed at Cape Ann for an uncertain period, finallycoming to Sandwich, Mass., in 1637 where he settled and remained untilhis death 28 March 1676. Thomas Tupper married first in the Parish ofChelmsford, co. Essex, 29 April 1622, Katharine Gator; secondly, inTopsfield, Mass., 25 Jan. 1628, Susan Turner, a widow, who died inTopsfield in 1634; and thirdly, in Ipswich, Mass., 21 Dec. 1634, AnneHodgson, a widow, of Topsfield, who was born about 1588 and died inSandwich 4 June 1676.
Thomas Tupper who had come to Sandwich in 1637 with his daughter aged twelve and a two year old son, became an outstanding citizen of the community and developed exceptional ability. He served in the general court in 1644 and later was deputy for 20 years, from 1647 to 1667; he served on juries, local boards and commissions, was a charter member of the church and for three years from 1667 was selectman of the town. In his later years, when there was no settled minister, Mr. Tupper conducted religious services as a layman and he was deeply interested in religious work among the Indians. He was shrewd trader and invested heavily in real estate and held large holdings at his death.
Tupper Family Association
Thomas, b. in Bury, Sussex County on 28 (7) January 1578. Birth date 27 January 1577/78 (16). As a ship's carpenter and member of the crew, he is believed to have voyaged to America first about 1621, again in 1624 when he remained a year, a third time in 1631 when he stayed at Cape Ann for an uncertain period, and finally to Sandwich, Mass. in 1637 where he settled and remained until his death 28 March 1676 (1678 according to (16)). This sequence is from (3) but it does not seem entirely correct: note that he married in January 1627/28 in MA and his wife died in Topsfield, MA in 1634. According to (2), about 1635 he emigrated to Massachusetts to obtain "liberty of conscience", denied to him under the reign of Charles I of England. This seems however like a bit of an embellishment since we know he first came to America as a hired tradesman.
Thomas Tupper married first in the Parish of Chelmsford, Essex, 29 April 1622, to Katharine Gator. They had two children, both born in England. It is not clear if his wife ever came to America. Secondly, he was married, in Topsfield, Mass., 25 January 1627/28, to Susan Turner, a widow. Thomas and Susan had two children, both born in England (1628 and 1633), so at least Susan must have returned to England. She must have later returned to the New World because she died in Topsfield in 1634. Thirdly, in Ipswich, Mass., 21 December 1634, Thomas married Anne Hodgson (Thomas would have been about 56). Anne was a widow, of Topsfield, born about 1588 (between 1588 and 1598 in (16) and written "Hodgeson") and who died in Sandwich 4 June 1676. They had one child. If the birthdates are correct, Anne would have been about 49 or 50 when she had her son Thomas; this seems a bit unlikely.
Thomas was one of the incorporators (2) of the town of Sandwich, MA and became an outstanding citizen of that town. He served in the general court in 1644 and later was deputy for 20 years, from 1647 to 1667; he served on juries, local boards and commissions, was a charter member of the church and for three years starting in 1667 was Selectman of the town (i.e., a member of a board of officers annually elected to manage various local concerns in a New England town). In his later years, when there was no settled minister, Mr. Tupper conducted religious services as a layman and he was deeply interested in religious work among the Indians. The source (2) adds that he cared especially for the Indians who were "living in spiritual darkness and savagery" and that he built the Indians a place of worship and established a congregation at Herring Pond. He was shrewd trader and invested heavily in real estate and held large holdings at his death.
My information on the children of Thomas Tupper comes largely from (3) who provides good information on his original sources (which I repeat here). Thomas Tupper and his first wife Katharine [sic] Gator had two children in England:
1) Katherine Tupper, b. 31 January 1622/1623 in England. She married 19 October 1640 in Sandwich to Benjamin Nye, b. 4 May 1620 (4) at Biddenden, Kent, England, son of Thomas Nye and Agnes Rye. Benjamin had come to America on the Abigail in 1635 with the Freeman company. He first settled in Lynn, MA, but soon thereafter removed to Sandwich, MA. In (2), the ancestry of Benjamin is traced back a further 10 generations through England and back to the early 1300s in Denmark! Katherine died 4 June 1676 at Sandwich. Benjamin and Katherine had eight children:
Nathan Nye, b. after 1640, d. 1747 at Sandwich (sic from (2), but death date highly unlikely unless he was one of the last children). He was married to Mercy and they had 10 children (see (2) for details).
Mary, b. after 1640, married 1 June 1670 to Jacob Burgess. No further information available.
John, b. 29 June 1650. He m. Esther Shed. No further information available.
Ebenezer, b. after 1640. He was m. 17 December 1675 (4) at Sandwich to Sarah Gibbs, daughter of Thomas Gibbs.
Jonathan, b. 29 November 1649, m. Patience Burgess.
Mercy (5), b. 4 April 1652. She married in January 1678/79 to Matthias Ellis, son of John Ellis and Elizabeth Freeman. They had nine children (see (3) for details and for more information on Matthias Ellis). She died after 13 November 1744.
Caleb, b. after 1640. He m. Elizabeth Atwood. No further information available.
Benjamin, b. after 1640. He d. 26 March 1676, killed by Indians at the Battle of Rehoboth in King Phillip's War.
2) Robert, b. 1630 in England, died in infancy.
The two children of Thomas Tupper and Susan Turner were:
3) Thomas Tupper, b. after 1628 in England. He died in infancy.
4) Robert, b. 3 November 1633 in England. As an infant he must have gone to America with his mother, who died the next year in 1634 in Topsfield. Robert m. 9 May 1654 at Sandwich to Deborah Perry. No further information available.
Finally, the only child of Thomas Tupper and his third wife Anne Hodgson was:
5) Thomas Henry Tupper, b. 16 January 1637/38 at Sandwich, MA.
(1) Miller, Thomas. 1873. Historical and Genealogical Record of the First Settlers of Colchester County. Halifax, N.S. Halifax, A. & W. MacKinlay (facsimile edition by Mika Studio,Belleville, Ontario, 1972).
(2) Longley, J. W. 1916. Sir Charles Tupper. Toronto: Makers of Canada (Morang) Ltd.
(3) Web site of Harry Hadaway of Bow, NH: "My Family Tree: Plymouth and Cape Cod MA Genealogy". This is an extensive Gendex site with 16,000 (August 1999) individuals, mostly from Massachusetts. His source for information cited here, unless stated otherwise, is the "Tupper Family Association, FTM CD #171".
(16) Web site on the Tupper Family of Christie Hammel and Margaret Tuttle. Contains in a very abbreviated format the ancestry of Eliakim Tupper, b. 1711 and his brother Elias, b. 1715 and their descendents. Checked in March 2001; site last updated at that time in January 2000. Source information not provided.
First married to Paul Hart on 30 Dec 1965 at Walla Walla, WA.
Remarried to Mr. Fracis Shore in June 1934.
Benjamin was a widower when he married Florence.
MARIE L. PELZ, (Nee Albrecht), age 86. Beloved wife of the late LawrenceC.; dearest mother of Lawrence J. (Nadia), Nancy Musick (Dale), James C.(Diane) and Darlene Czapor (Gary); loving grandmother of 10; andgreat-grandmother of 11; dear sister of Helen Studer. Went home to bewith the Lord Monday, Nov. 19, 2001. Memorials may be forwarded toHospice of Medina County, 797 N. Court, Medina, OH 44256. Funeral serviceat the funeral home Wednesday, Nov. 21 at 11:30 a.m. Interment LutheranCemetery, Cleveland.
Obviously there is a great deal of confusion over everything about Maud,but her first name--and that one of her husbands, at least, was John leStrange. Following are what some respected sources state:
Ancestral Roots (249-32) merely states "Maud de Walton" (no parents, which at least is the simplest way of dealing with Maud). They cite as source "(CP [Complete Peerage] XII (1) 353, 354; C. L'Estrange Ewen, 'Observations on the LeStranges' (1946), chart opp. p. 1; 'LeStrange Records', 184-254)."
Magna Charta Sureties (137-4) states "Maud, perhaps, a de Deyville. (CP XII (1), 352-353; 'Misc. Gen. et Her.', 5th Series, IX 254-8 says she was daughter of Sir John de Wauton of Wauton Deyville. See also 'Pedigree and Progress' (Wagner) ped. 57; 'Le Strange Records, 184-253)."
Note: other than a slight difference in page numbers, some commas, and Le Strange with or without a space, they seem to be quoting pretty much the same sources. MCS suggests she is daughter of Deyville, but gives the text of the source that suggests Sir John de Wauton.
Burke's Peerage states "Maud, daughter and heiress either of Roger de Deyville, of Walton Deyville, Warwicks, or of Ebles de Montibus, of Ketton, Rutland, leaving (presumably by his 2nd wife, since her putative paternity would account for the unusual forename Ebles being given to the 2nd son)."
It looks like we have 3 choices for Maud: de Walton or Wauton, de Deyville, or de Montibus. I am definitely tilting toward "Maud de Wauton" since I found the following at the Stradling family website "www.stradling.org.uk/docs/Oth_recs.htm", which touches on the matter because Maud de Wauton married John de Stradling as her first husband. The website is quoting material from "VCH - Warwick extract":
Victoria County History of Warwickshire.
A) vol 3, page 131
"Certain lands in Losley [Loxley, of Robin Hood fame] were sold with the manor of Walton Mauduit by the Earl of Warwick to Simon de Wauton, Bishop of Norwich (1258-66). The bishop conveyed them to John de Wauton, who was probably his great-nephew. Subsequently John de Wauton received from Walter Giffard, Archbishop of York (1266-79), a grant of the two Walton manors and all his land in Loxley; this was possibly the carucate and 100s. in rents which Henry le Foun and Isabel his wife quitclaimed to the archbishop in 1278. The archbishop was perhaps acting as trustee for John de Wauton whose daughter and heir Maud, was in 1279 a ward of Godfrey Giffard, Bishop of Worcester, Walter's younger brother. Maud married, first John de Stradling by whom she had no issue, and secondly John le Strange. In 1294 it was said that John de Wauton had done homage for his land in Loxley to the Prior of Kenilworth and that John de Stradling had offered to do so, but that, as he had had no issue by his wife, the prior was unwilling to receive it."
B) Vol 5, page145,
"The history of the portion of Wellesbourne north and east of the Dene Brook is obscure. Dugdale's assertion that it was granted by one of the ancient Earls of Warwick' to a member of the Hastang family is based only on the fact that in 1279 a very small estate, half a virgate, in Little Wellesbourne was held by Godfrey Giffard, Bishop of Worcester, of William Pacy, who held of Robert Hastang and he of the earl; if there was any such mesne lordship it has left no trace. In January 1246 Mr. Simon de Wauton (or Walton) received a grant of a weekly market on Wednesday and a fair on the eve and day of SS. Peter and Paul at his manor of LITTLE WELLESBOURNE. This Mr. Simon, who bought property in Walton Deyville, became Bishop of Norwich in 1258 and died in 1265. His successor Sir John de Wauton died in or shortly before 1277, leaving a widow Isabel, who married Henry le Foun, and a young daughter Maud. She married Sir John de Strattelinges, or Stradling, and they had a regrant of the market and Fair at Little Wellesboume in 1290. Sir John was dead by February 1293 and Maud married John Lestrange of Knockin, who died in 1309, leaving a son John. As her third husband she married Thomas Hastang, who was returned in 1316 as holding Walton with the hamlet of Wellesbourne, which from this time onwards becomes known as WELLESBOURNE HASTANG, or more often HASTINGS, or WELLESBOURNE LESTRANGE, and descends with the manors of Walton.
In 1086 the Count of Meulan held two estates of WALTON. One of these was rated at 5 hides and had been held by Saxi; the other, formerly held by Gida and Saied, was of 10 hides. Both came to the Earls of Warwick and in 1166 Earl William, in the return of his fees, notes that Walton used to render the service of one knight's fee but was then in demesne and held by his mother, the Countess Gundred, in dower. The overlordship continued attached to the earldom and is mentioned as late as 1639.
In the time of Henry I one part of Walton seems to have been held by Theodoric, or Tierry, and the other by Spilebert. When the family of Deyville, from whom the manor of WALTON DEYVILLE acquired its name, became enfeoffed here is uncertain, but Walter Deyville gave the tithe of his mill at Walton to the nuns of Pinley, probably about 1230. Robert Deyville was holding a knight's fee here from the Earl of Warwick in 1242 and Walter was granted free warren in his manor of Walton in 1252. His successor, Roger Deyville, became heavily indebted to the Jews and sold the manor to Simon de Wauton, who granted it to his son John. This Simon may have been identical with the Mr. Simon who held the manor of Welles-bourne Hastings (see above) and who in 1240 bought from William Mauduit and Alice his wife 6 acres in Walton called Litlemede lying beside the Portwey. Mr. Simon was elderly when he became bishop and may well have been married when young. John de Wauton died in 1277, and his widow Isabel married Henry le Foun. John's heir, his daughter Maud, was a child, and in 1278 Henry and Isabel conveyed the manors of Walton and other lands to Walter Giffard, Archbishop of York. On the death of Walter in the following year these estates passed to his brother Godfrey Giffard, Bishop of Worcester, who in 1281 conveyed them to Robert Burnel, Bishop of Bath and Wells, for life, with remainder to Maud, whom he undertook to marry to one of the elder sons of either his brother Hugh Burnel or of Sir Robert de Escales. As already mentioned, however, Maud married first Sir John de Strattelinges and secondly John Lestrange of Knockin, and thirdly Thomas Hastang."
Rufus Mosher Swift was born at Whately, April 8, 1836, and died in 1891.He was a farmer and tobacco grower; held in high esteem by his fellowtownsmen, he was a member of the board of selectmen fifteen years ormore. He was a member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows. Hemarried, September 17, 1867, Inez Gertrude Wells, a daughter of David D.and Irene M. (Cushman) Wells, who was born May 19, 1847. She was adescendant of Hugh Wells, who came from England in 1635, through his son,John Wells, who was born in 1628, at Colchester, England; his son, JohnWells, born at Hatfield, Massachusetts, in 1670; his son, Noah Wells,born at Hatfield, in 1719; his son, Perez Wells, born in Hatfield in1757; his son, Lewis Wells, born at Whately, June 3, 1799; his son, DavidDwight Wells, born at Whately, October 1, 1822, married Irene M. Cushman,whose daughter, Inez Gertrude, married Rufus Mosher Swift.
The children of Rufus M. and Inez G. (Wells) Swift:
1. Champion B., born June 29, 1868, married Mary Alice Maynard, and their son Maynard was born February 4, 1896.
2. Leslie W., of whom further.
3. Homer Cushman, born November 7, 1871, died June 26, 1892.
4. Lucy Gertrude, born November 23, 1873, deceased.
5. Rufus Mosher, Jr., born March 20, 1881, married October 2, 1901, Esther A. Dickenson. Their children: Marion Beulah; Homer Cushman; Ralph Lewis; Sidney Dickenson; Adele Gertrude; Harold Rufus.
Western Massachusetts; a history, 1636-1925 (Volume 3)
Zednik. Fred J. Zednik, beloved husband of Doris, dear father of Fred T.,Beverly L. Bauman and Karen N., grandfather and great-grandfather,brother of Rose Lieb, Louis and James and the late Joseph. Funeral Mass.St. Thomas Mare Church, Monday, Feb. 22 at 10 a.m. Interment St. Mary'sCemetery. Friends may call at The Zabor Funeral Home, 5680 Pearl Rd.,Sunday 3-5 And 7-9 P.M. Contributions to the Heart Fund will beappreciated.
Cleveland Plain Dealer, Feb 21 1971
Son of Abel Mudge and Mercy Craw. Born in Ontario, Canada. MarriedAbigail Wonch in Michigan and had at least 10 known children. Died inWales Twp., St. Clair Co., Michigan. Cause of death Rheumatic Fever.
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