Mrs Porter... aged 92 years
TYNGSBORO - Mrs Mary T (Bennett) Porter, 92, of Dunstable Road died this morning at her home.
She was the widow of George A Porter. Mrs Porter was born in Scott's Bay, Nova Scotia, Canada,
the daughter of the late J Edward and Prudence (Huntley) Bennett but had been a resident of Canning, Nova Scotia, before making her home in Tyngsboro 12 years ago.
She is survived by two daughters, Mrs Winnifred Horne and Miss Mary Porter, with whom she made her home; two sons, Verge Porter and Wilbur Porter, both of Canning, King's County, Nova Scotia, Canada; six grandchildren and three great grandchildren.
The Lowell Sun, 28 April 1969

TUCKER, Charles Frederick, husband of Reba Marguerite Sweet and son ofthe late Judge Charles Frederick Tucker and Mary Sydnor Tucker of Dallas.Texas. Feb. 27, 1920. at his residence. 36 Clark st.. Brooklyn. IntermentBinghamton, N. Y.
The Binghamton Press, 29 February 1920

Divorced first wife

First married 29 September 1962 William James Hinman.

Ray E. "Rusty" Sherman, age 86, Jupiter, FL and Ephraim died May 8,2003. Born Adams, WI; Educated in Milwaukee schools and namedDistinguished Alumnus of Milwaukee School of Engineering. Developed andled three Wisconsin manufacturing companies as president or CEO. Two inMilwaukee area and Therma-Thron-X, Inc. of Sturgeon Bay. Appointed by twoWisconsin governors to state commission of industrial design. Father ofRev. R. Scott Sherman, Jupiter, FL; Marietta K. Sherman, Fish Creek;Barbara Sherman Schwartz, Cincinnati, OH; Steven C. Sherman, Ephraim;Grandfather to David S. Sherman, Deer Lake, MI; Douglas C. Sherman,Snohomish, WA; Kathryn L. Klenk, Elkhart, IN; Julia M. Schemmer,Plainfield, IL; Lisa Ben-Naim, Los Angeles, CA; Paul Schwartz,Cincinnati, OH; Jason C. Sherman and Ryan T. Sherman, Waukesha and fivegreat grandchildren. Memorial Services will be held at 11 AM Saturday May17, 2003 at the Forbes Funeral Home.
Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, 10 May 2003

First married to Thomas Hagglund Vodicka

Possible spouse: Gregory Rudolf Schroder, b. abt 1973.

Mrs. Beulah S. Schramm, wife of Adolph A. Schramm of North St. Road, diedSunday in Auburn Memorial Hospital after a brief illness
A native of Iowa she had lived in Weedsport for 27 years.
Besides her husband she is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Ralph Streeter and Mrs. Roland Emerick of Weedsport; a son, Leroy Schramm of South Plainsfield, N.J.; a sister, Mrs. Willam Eastman of Marcellus; five brothers, Lute Schram of Elmira, Arde Schram of Weedsport, Merl Schram of Warners, Glen Schram of Marcellus and Wayne Schram of Delphi Falls and two grandchildren.
Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Kinney Funeral Home in Weedsport with Rev. Frederick A. Schimmer, pastor of Weedsport Presbyterian Church, officiating. Burial will be In Weedsport Rural Cemetery.
The Citizen-Advertiser, 8 September 1964

Mrs. Edith Miller Pierce, 78, died Sunday. May 31. at a local nursinghome after a long illness. Born in Port Byron, she lived in this areamost of her life.
Mrs. Pierce was a member of the Mentz Church and she was the widow of Ernest Pierce.
Surviving are two sons, George Pierce of Port Byron, and Harvey E. Pierce of Greenville, S C; a sister. Mrs. Gertrude Lumb of
Aubum: three grandchildren.
Services were Wednesday at the Kinney Funeral Home. Burial was in Weedsport Rural cemetery.
Weedsport Cayuga Chief, 4 June 1964

Elsie Green:
Her parents are likely to have been John and Julia Green. In 1910 they lived in Escanaba, Delta, MI.
Elsie married seconly Frank Camp.

From Wikipedia

Ivar Vidfamne. Ívarr inn v́ıđfađmi or Ivar Vidfamne was a semi-legendary king of Sweden c. 655- c.695, and according to the Heimskringla and the Hervarar saga also the king of Norway, Denmark, Saxony and parts of England. He began as king of Scania and conquered Sweden by defeating Ingjald Illråde. He is then said to have conquered all of Scandinavia and parts of England. Because of his harsh rule, many Swedes fled west and populated Wermelandia under its king Olof Trätälja. His last campaign was in Russia where he died, defeated by Odin in disguise. (Another source claims he took his life by drowning himself in the Gulf of Finland.)

His homeland was Scania, but according to the Heimskringla and the Sögubrot, he had to flee Scania when his uncle Gudröd had slain his father Halfdan the Mild. Snorri Sturluson, Historia Norwegiae, Hervarar saga and Upplendinga Konungum tell that Ivar conquered Sweden after Ingjald's suicide, and later returned to take Denmark.

According to Hversu Noregr byggdist, he was the son of Halfdan the Kind (also given as his father in the Heimskringla and the Hervarar saga), son of Harald the Old, son of Valdar, son of Roar (Hrođgar) of the house of Skjöldung (Scylding). According to Hversu, the Lay of Hyndla and Sögubrot, Ivar had a daughter named Aud.

Sögubrot relates that when Ivar was the king of Sweden, he gave his daughter Aud to king Rörek of Zealand, in spite of the fact that she wanted to marry Rörek's brother Helgi. Rörek and Aud had the son Harald Hildetand. Ivar made Rörek kill his brother Helgi, and after this, he attacked and killed Rörek. However, Aud arrived with the Zealand army and chased her father Ivar back to Sweden. The following year, Aud went to Gardariki with her son Harald and many powerful men and married its king Radbart. This was the opportunity for Ivar to conquer Zealand. However, when he learnt that his daughter had married without his permission, he marshalled a great leidang from Denmark and Sweden and went to Gardariki. He was very old at the time. However, when they had arrived at the borders of Radbart's kingdom, Karelia (Karjálabotnar), he threw himself overboard. Harald then returned to Scania to become its ruler. In the Lay of Hyndla, Ivar, Aud, Rörek and Harald appear. Radbart also appears, but there is no information about his relationship with them.

However, according to the Hervarar saga, his daughter was named Alfhild and she was married to Valdar whom Ivar made king of Denmark.

TUPPER, Beatrice Louise - 84, Port Williams, Kings Co., passed awayFriday, August 30, 2002, at home. Born in Port Williams, she was thedaughter of the late George and Emily (Fraser) Gates. She spent manyyears as the bookkeeper for Cornwallis Trucking Company Limited. She wasalso a member of Port Williams Baptist Church. She is survived by herhusband of 65 years, Robert; daughter, Barbara (Harry) McKinley, Bedford;sons, Peter (Coleen), Port Williams; Gerald "Gerry", Port Williams;brother, Lloyd (Girlie) Gates, Port Williams; daughter-in-law, Beverly;grandchildren, Brian, Scott, Michael, Ray, Robert, Marlene, Crystal,Michelle; five great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by son, William;grandson, Kevin; brothers, Lewis and Emery. No visitation by familyrequest. Funeral service will be held 11 a.m. Tuesday, September 3, inPort Williams Baptist Church, Rev. Murray Shaw and Rev. Hedley Hopkinsofficiating. Burial will take place at a later date in Scott's BayCemetery. Family flowers only by request. Donations in memory may be madeto the Annapolis Valley Victorian Order of Nurses or Port WilliamsBaptist Church. Funeral arrangements have been entrusted to W.C. HiltzFuneral Parlour, Kentville.

TULLY -- Myrtha A. (Sedgwick) Gale, 98, of 93 Royalston Road, died lateSunday evening, November 13, 2011 at Quabbin Valley Healthcare in Athol,following an illness.
Born on February 19, 1913 in Jaffrey, New Hampshire, she was a daughter of Louis and Lena Sedgwick, and grew up in Fitchburg, graduating from Fitchburg High School in 1931. She moved to Tully in 1932 at the age of 19 with her parents, coming from Fitchburg and has been involved in the community ever since.
Myrtha was married to David M. Gale at the Community Church of North Orange and Tully when she was just 22 years old and had enjoyed 50 years of marriage at the time of David's death on October 15, 1984.
For 53 Years, Myrtha served as the librarian of the Moore-Leland Library in North Orange. She first started at the former Gale Brooks School, where she also had been a substitute teacher. During her tenure at the library, she cherished her time with the school children who came over weekly for reading hour from Gale Brooks. During the summer, the library hosted a reading club with prizes and a party at the conclusion. Adults using the library were greeted warmly as the children and became a meeting place of the North Orange community. She and the late Rose Taylor worked together in unison helping the patrons find the latest novel or facts for term papers. Myrtha retired from the library in 1996.
Myrtha also was a teacher's aide at the Tully School for grades 1-8, while her husband David was the janitor.
Not only a member of the Community Church of North Orange and Tully, Myrtha took an active role in many of the church functions, including the monthly suppers, the annual church fair in August, and the Holly Fair in November.
She made many baked treats and numerous pounds of fudge and found much enjoyment working with her sister in law and friend of over 68 years, the late Norma Johnson, in all these events together. Besides cooking and baking, Myrtha's involvement in the church ladies' Dorcas Society resulted in many hand crafted hats, mittens, blankets, and quilts which have been treasured by many families in the area.
Myrtha was also a member of the North Orange Grange for 70 years, having served on many committees. She also belonged to the I Wunder What Club, Orange Women's Club, Jolly Circle, and the Western Mass Library Club.
Not to be out done by her husband and son's involvement in fire service, Myrtha had been a member of the Orange Fire Department and Tully Fire Station Ladies' Auxiliary and helped provide refreshments to the firemen during major fires, the children's Christmas party, and the Memorial Day parade. Myrtha was also on the fire department's "red phone" system when fires were reported directly to the Tully station. She was proud to see the new Tully Fire Station completed in 2010, though bittersweet that the trucks would not be directly across from her home in Tully Center.
In 2003, Myrtha celebrated her 90th birthday party at the Community Church with over 200 family and friends celebrating her remarkable life. Every Halloween, all the children would look forward to her homemade popcorn balls, which she shared with a few lucky adults as well. Myrtha's affection and kindness to all will be missed by everyone, but especially by her devoted family.
Survivors include her son, C. David Gale and his wife, Pamela, of North Orange; a granddaughter, Jessica Gale-Tanner and her husband, Benjamin, of Tully; a great grandson, Cory Tanner of Tully; nephews, Wayne Johnson and his wife, Virginia, Ward Johnson, Donald Fuller and his wife, Joanne, and David M. (Jim) Sedgwick; nieces, Gayle Metevia and her husband Paul, Lynda and Kate Sedgwick, Susan Kivi and her husband John, and Mary Jo Hood and her husband Gerald; extended family and numerous friends.
Besides her husband David, Myrtha was predeceased by her sisters, Arlene Small, Blanche Davis, and Dorothy Fuller; brothers, Merrill and Norman Sedgwick, sister in law Norma Johnson and brother in law Robert Gale.
There are no calling hours.
A Celebration of Life will be held on Sunday afternoon, November 20 , 2011 at 2:00 p.m. in the Community Church of North Orange and Tully, 48 Main Street, North Orange, with the Rev. Jean Thompson officiating.
Interment in Tully Cemetery will be private.
In lieu of flowers, donations are suggested to the Community Church of North Orange and Tully, c/o Glenn Johnson, 192 Athol Road, Orange, MA 01364, or to the North Orange Grange, c/o Pamela Gale, 11 Royalston Road, Orange, MA 01364.
Witty's Funeral Home, 158 South Main Street, Orange, is directing the arrangements.
Guest book and directions are available online at
The Recorder, Greenfield, MA, 15 November 2011

Marred second Kathleen Ann Thibert.

Biernat, Evelyn of Minneapolis, born 12/21/1912, passed away 2/15/2012 atage 99. Preceded in death by husband, Joe Sr. and grandchildren, Johnnyand Debra Hatfield. Survived by daughters, Barbara Schneider and JanetHatfield (John); son, Joe Jr. (Eileen); 7 grandchildren; 13great-grandchildren; 2 great-great-grandchildren; many nieces, nephews,other relatives & friends. 70+ year member of Holy Cross Church and theEnglish Altar & Rosary Guild. Mass of Christian Burial at CHURCH OF THEHOLY CROSS (17th Ave. NE & University Ave.) on Monday, February 20th, at10 AM with visitation one hour prior. Interment Hillside Cemetery. Inlieu of flowers, memorials preferred. "ACelebration of Life" 612-789-8869

The parish register of South Weald contains a baptismal noticesfor"Samuel, son of John Wright of the Bridge..." (meaningWrightsbridge).This son was born either June 29th or June 30th (dependingon how youread the nearly illegible Roman date script in the parishregister) inthe year 1606

SAMUEL, Springfield 1641, brot. w. and ch. some of wh. were b. inEngland. but in what town he had first liv. is unkn. freem. 13 Apr. 1648,was deac. and appoint. by the town (aft. ret. of Rev. Mr. Moxon, thefirst min. to his native ld. in 1653) "to dispense the word of God forthe present;" but a. 1656, he rem. to Northampton. In his will of 1663,he names seven ch. Samuel; James; Judah, 6. 10 May 1642; Mary;
Margaret; Esther; and Lydia; beside wh. he had Helped, 15 Sept. 1644, wh.was d. Prob. most of the five elder ch. were b. in England. and all they,with Judah, were liv. in 1680; and he d. "in his chair," says the rec. 17Oct. 1665. His wid. Margaret names, in her will of 1680, only the fourds. and she d. 24 July 1681. Of the ds. Esther m. 18 Feb. 1682, SamuelMarshfield; Margaret m. 8 Dec. 1653, Thomas Bancroft; Lydia m.
25 Oct. 1654, Lawrence Bliss, and in 1678, John Norton, and in 1688, JohnLamb, and in 1692, George Colton. The other d. Mary was m. but the dateand name of the h. are unkn. (Savage 4:659)

"...Samuel, the early emigrant from London who was among the first of thesettlers at Springfield, and again of Northampton"

Samuel was one of two first deacons at 1st Congregational at Springfield,part of the Winthrop Colony

Among the first settlers of the Connecticut River Valley was DeaconSamuel Wright of Springfield, and subsequently of Northampton; a briefnotice of whom, and some of his descendants, is subjoined. That beautifulvalley of rich land was acquired from its savage occupants, by theEnglish settlers, through severe hardships, and many sanguinaryconflicts; and men less daring in adventure would scarcely haveundertaken its settlement; and men whose characteristics were of a lesspositive quality could not have succeeded. It is, therefore, but an actof duty, and a just tribute of affection to their memories, to rescue, ifpossible, their names from the perishing records of their time, and notonly to incorporate them with the annals of the present, but, as objectsof affectionate remembrance, inscribe them in our family memorials.
Springfield was settled A.D. 1636; but the name of Samuel Wright firstappears in the town records Dec. 12, 1639, when he was a juryman. He wasa deacon of the first church at Springfield, and "he used to exhort thepeople and conduct the meetings on the sabbaths when there was nominister." He moved to Northampton, A.D. 1655, and was among the firstsettlers of that town, where he "died, Oct. 17, 1665, while sleeping inhis chair." He left property by will to his wife Margaret, and each ofhis children, except Helped. His widow Margaret "died A.D. 1681." DeaconWright appears to have been an intelligent and useful member of thechurch, and labored to promote its prosperity. He was, quite probably, aman of a very religious temperament, as he chiefly distinguished himselfin religious affairs.
He was supposed to have been the son of Mr. Nathaniel Wright, of London,a merchant interest in the Winthrop Colony, (1630), who had descendedfrom John Wright, of Kelvedon.
around 1625/1626 in England. Deacon Samuel was b. in England and D. Oct.17, 1665 in Northampton, Hampshire County, Massachusetts. Deacon SamuelWright was one of the first settlers of Springfield, Hampden County,Massachusetts and came to that place about 1636 in the company of WilliamPynchon, and others, from Eastern Massachusetts who were intent onsettling the area for its rich trade and fertile land. He removed up theConnecticut River to Northampton about 1656 or 1657. Deacon Samuel WrightSr. was a Puritan from England, who came to America, California.1636, andwas the ancestor of many of those in western Massachusetts. It is saidthat both his father's and grandfather's name was John, and that theylived at a place called Wrightsbridge, co. Essex, 40 miles East ofLondon. Upon first arriving in New England, he may have lived in sometown at the Bay, as did most of the early settlers, but soon removed toSpringfield with the Wm. Pynchon party. Springfield, originally called byits Indian name "Agawam," until 1640, was surrounded by tribes ofsavages. It was the only English settlement in Massachusetts west ofBoston and vicinity, and perhaps contained not over 10 or 15 familieswhen Deacon Samuel, and family, came and settled on what is now MainStreet, a little below where now stands the historic First Church. Thefirst record of his presence in the settlement comes in the first jurynote in the Agawam court records dated Nov. 14, 1639. This entry revealsthat he served on the Jury, hearing cases between John Woodcoke and JohnCable and between William Pynchon and Thomas Merricks. His fellow juristsincluded a number of the other original inhabitants of the town, HenrySmyth, Jehew Burr, Henry Gregory, John Searle and Samuell Hubbard. Here,also, in 1639, he is mentioned in the town records as having been calledupon as Deacon of what is one of the 1st churches organized in the statesto serve as minister to the flock, "exhorting the people until such timeas another could be got for the job". Dea. Samuel removed, in 1656, toNorthampton, where his son Samuel Jr. had preceeded him, and was one ofits selectmen that year. On Oct. 17, 1665, Deacon Samuel "died whilesleeping in his chair" according to a 1666 record of the event. DeaconSamuel Wright's Sr.'s parents are believed to be John Wright and MarthaCastell. John Wright, Esq. was an influential London barrister who servedas a clerk of the House of Commons, and who came to some note in 1612 dueto his authorizing signature being affixed to certain publications of theHouse of Commons that railed against fiscal and religious policies ofJames I. (See endnote below) If the connection to John Wright, Esq. istrue, then Dea. Samuel's paternal grandfather was Lord John Wright ofWrightsbridge, co., Essex, England, who was granted arms, June 6, 1590,by Elizabeth I, and was one of the Protestants in the House of Lords whosupported Elizabeth, and later James I, in their religious policies. TheDeacon's wife, Margaret was b. in E ngland and D. July 24, 1681 inNorthampton, Hampshire County, Massachusetts. Her parents are not knownfor sure. Deacon Samuel and Margaret had at least 8 children. They wereSamuel Jr. (m. Elizabeth Burt)), Margaret (m. #1 Thomas Bancroft; m. #2?Thomas Bliss?)), Hester (m. Samuel Marshfield)), Lydia (m. #1 LawrenceBliss; m. #2 John Norton; m. #3 John Lamb; m. #4 George Colton)), Mary(m. Jonathan Taylor)), James (m. Abigail Jess/Jese/Jesse)), Judah (m. #1Mercy "Mary" Burt; m. #2 Sarah Woodford)) and Helped (died in infancy)).(*Note-It is thought that Deacon Samuel and Margaret did not have adaughter Hannah but she may have been a niece. Because of the confusionmany researchers connected to her have Deacon Samuel Wright and Margaretas her parents.)(*Note- The Deacon's connection to this important EnglishPuritan family (Lord John Wright of Wrightsbridge co., Essex, England)has not been conclusively proven. However, it is currently a far betterproposal than previously speculated English parentage (eg. Nathaniel &Lydia (James) Wright, John Wright, Esq.'s younger brother)).

Robert of Bellême, 3rd Earl of Shrewsbury (1052- after 1130) was anAnglo-Norman nobleman, and one of the most promiment figures in thecompetition for the succession to England and Normandy between the sonsof William the Conqueror.

He was the eldest son of Roger of Montgomery, 1st Earl of Shrewsbury and Mabel of Bellême.

Robert's first notable act, as a young man, was to take part in the 1077 revolt of the young Robert Curthose against William the Conqueror, an act he shared with many other Norman nobles of his generation. The rebellion was put down, and the participants pardoned. William did require that ducal garrisons be placed in the important baronial castles, which would make future rebellion much more difficult.

Robert's mother Mabel was killed in 1082, whereupon Robert inherited her property which stretched across the hilly border region between Normandy and Maine. It is due to this early inheritance that Robert has come be known as of Bellême rather than of Montgomery.

William the Conqueror died in 1087, and Robert's first act on hearing the news was to expel the ducal garrisons from his castles. Robert Curthose was the new duke of Normandy, but he was unable to keep order, and Robert of Bellême had a free hand to make war against his less powerful neighbors.

The next year in the Rebellion of 1088, Odo of Bayeux rebelled in an attempt to place Curthose on the English throne in place of William Rufus. At Curthose's request Robert went to England, where he joined in the rebels' defense of Rochester Castle. The rebels were permitted to leave after the surrender of the castle and failure of the rebellion.

Robert returned to Normandy. But Odo had preceded him, had gotten the ear of the duke, and conviced Curthose that Robert was a danger to the security of the duchy. Thus Robert was arrested and imprisoned upon his disembarkation. (The duke's younger brother Henry, who was on the same ship, was also arrested.)

Robert's father earl Roger came over from England, and, taking over his son's castles, defied Curthose. The duke captured several of the castles, but he soon tired of the matter and released Robert.

Once released, Robert returned to his wars and depredations against his neighbors in southern Normandy. He did help Curthose in putting down a revolt by the citizens of Rouen, but his motive seems to have been in large part to seize as many wealthy townspeople and their goods as possible. Curthose in turn subsequently helped Robert is some of his fights againsts his neighbors.

In 1094 one of Robert's most important castles, Domfront, was taken over by the duke's brother Henry, who never relinquished it and was to be an enemy of Robert for the rest of his life.

Later that year (1094) Robert's father earl Roger died. Robert's younger brother Hugh of Montgomery, 2nd Earl of Shrewsbury inherited the English lands and titles, while Robert inherited his father's Norman properties, which included good part of central and southern Normandy, in part adjacent to the Bellême territories he had already inherited from his mother.

In 1098 Robert's younger brother Hugh died, and Robert inherited the English properties that had been their father's, including the Rape of Arundel and the Earldom of Shrewsbury.

Robert was one of the great magnates who joined Robert Curthose's 1101 invasion of England, along with his brothers Roger the Poitevin and Arnulf of Montgomery and his nephew William of Mortain. This invasion, which aimed to depose Henry I, ended in the Treaty of Alton. The treaty called for amnesty for the participants but allowed traitors to be punished. Henry had a series of charges drawn up against Robert in 1102, and when Robert refused to answer for them, gathered his forces and besieged and captured Robert's English castles. Robert lost his English lands and titles (as did his brothers), was banished from England, and returned to Normandy.

He was one of Curthose's commanders at the Battle of Tinchebrai and by flight from the field avoided being captured as Curthose was. With Normandy now under Henry's rule, he submitted and was allowed to retain his Norman fiefs. But after various conspiracies and plans to free Curthose Robert was seized and imprisoned in 1112. He spent the rest of his life in prison; the exact date of his death is not known.

Robert married Agnes of Ponthieu, by whom he had one child, William Talvas, who via his mother inherited the county of Ponthieu.

Robert had a quick wit, was a good military leader and was perhaps the best castle designer of his generation, but had a terrible reputation as a cruel sadist.

Winfield S. Robinson, 79, of 54 North Street, a former Broome CountyRepublican sheriff, died at 9:30 o'clock this morning at his home after along illness. The funeral will be at 2 p. m. Wednesday from the Ernest H.Parsons Funeral Home, 71 Main Street.
The Rev. Samuel Colman, pastor of West Presbyterian Church, will officiate. Burial will be in Riverhurst Cemetery, Endicott.
Mr. Robinson was the father of Second Ward Republican Councilman Arthur W. Robinson and had represented the Second Ward asalderman for several years in the early 1900's.
Mr. Robinson was a Binghamton businessman before he became sheriff. For 25 years he was identified with the Robinson and Ostrom creamery, with a plant in Edwards Street.
He was born March 8, 1866, the son of Jesse and Caroline (Crocker) Robinson of the Town of Union. His father was a prosperous farmer.
Winfield Robinson was a member of Binghamton Common Council from 1914 through 1917, before he entered the sheriff's office as a deputy on Jan. 1, 1921.
He served as deputy until Dec. 21, 1921, under the late Sheriff George W. Perine, who died that year. Mr. Robinson on that date was named sheriff to succeed Mr. Perine, under gubernatorial appointment, to fill the unexpired term.
Then on Jan 1, 1923, he became undersheriff under former Sheriff Harry C. Scudder, and served through 1925.
Mr. Robinson also is survived by his wife. Mrs. Lulu M. Robinson; a brother, Merritt.C. Robinson, tax collector of the Town of Union, and three nephews, Kenneth B., James M. Robinson of Enidicott and 1st Lt. Arthur F. Robinson, who is in the Army of Occupation in Korea.
Mr. Robinson was a member of the West Presbyterian Church and a 50-year member of Binghamton Lodge 177; F. and A. M., and the Royal Arch Masons. The body has been removed to the Parsons Funeral Home.
The Binghamton Press, 31 December 1945

The Hervarar saga deals with the cursed sword Tyrfing and how it wasforged and cursed by the Dwarves Dvalin and Durin for king Svafrlami.Later, he lost it to the beserker Arngrim from Bolmsö who gave it to hisson Angantyr. Angantyr died during a fight on Samsø against the Swedishhero Hjalmar, whose friend Orvar-Odd buried the cursed sword in a barrowtogether with Angantyr. From the barrow it was retrieved by Angantyr'sdaughter, the shieldmaiden Hervor who summoned her dead father to claimher inheritance. Then the saga continues with her and her son Heidrek,the king of Reidgotaland. Between his sons Angantyr and Hlod, there is agreat battle about their father's heritage and Hlod is aided by the Huns.However, Hlod is defeated and killed.

In the end, the saga relates that Angantyr, had the son Heidhrekr Ulfhamr who was king of Reidgotaland for a long time. Heidhrekr's daughter was Hildr and she had the son Halfdan the Kind. Halfdan the Kind was the father of Ivar Vidfamne.

Mrs. Kathleen E. Prentiss; formerly Kutztown; died Thursday, HenryInfirmary, Lutheran Home, Topton; widow of Hervey P. Prentiss; bornMedford, Mass.; daughter of the late Albert E. and Jessie M. (Moran)Craig; member, St. Mary's Catholic Church, Kutztown. Survivors: sonRichard, Albuquerque, N.M.; daughter, Sally P., wife of Donald Sargent,Palmyra, Maine; sister Olive, wife of J. Raymond Gaffey, Pocasset, Mass.;11 grandchildren; 8 great-grandchildren. Trexler-Ludwick Funeral Home, 25E. Weis St., Topton.
The Morning Call, Allentown, PA, 20 February 1987,

From Wikipedia

Adelasia of Moriana (fr. Adélaide de Maurienne) (1092 - November 18, 1154) was the daughter of Humbert II of Savoy and Gisela of Burgundy, and niece of Pope Callistus II, who once visited her court in France. Her father died in 1103, and her mother married Rainier of Montferrat as a second husband.

She became the second wife of Louis VI of France (1081-1137), whom she married on August 3, 1115. They had six children, the second of whom became Louis VII of France. She was reputed to be "ugly," but attentive and pious, and with Louis she had six sons and two daughters:
1. Philippe (1116-1131), not to be confused with his brother of the same name; died from a fall from a horse
2. Louis VII the Young (1120-1180), king of France.
3. Henri (1121-1175), bishop of Beauvais (1149-1161) and then of archbishop of Reims (1161-1175)
4. Hugues (c. 1123), died young
5. Robert I of Dreux (c. 1123-1188), called Robert the Great, count of Dreux (1137-1184), count of Perche
6. Constance (c. 1124-1180), married first (in 1140) Eustace IV of Boulogne, married second (in 1154) Raymond V of Toulouse
7. Philippe (c. 1125-1161), not to be confused with his elder brother; bishop of Paris
8. Pierre (c. 1125-c. 1182), married Elizabeth of Courtenay

Afer Louis VI's death, Adélaide did not immediately retire to conventual life, as did most widowed queens of the time. Instead she married Matthieu I of Montmorency, with whom she had one child. She remained active in the French court and in religious activities.

Adélaide is one of two queens in a legend related by William Dugdale. As the story goes, Queen Adélaide of France became enamoured of a young knight, William d'Albini, at a joust. But he was already engaged to Queen Adeliza of England and refused to become her lover. The jealous Adélaide lured him into the clutches of a hungry lion, but William ripped out the beast's tongue with his bare hands and thus killed it. This story is almost without a doubt apocryphal.

In 1153 she retired to the abbey of Montmartre, which she had founded with Louis VII. She died there on November 18, 1154.

ORANGE -- J. Wesley "Wes" Blackmer, 83, of 287 Wheeler Avenue, diedunexpectedly on Monday, August 15, 2011 at Athol Memorial Hospital, afterbeing stricken ill earlier at home.
Born on November 17, 1927, he was a son of John W. and Blanche (Moore) Blackmer and grew up in Orange, graduating from Orange High School in 1945.
Wes enlisted in the United States Army on January 31, 1946 and served during the Army occupation of Japan until 1949. He later served during the Korean Conflict and was with the 11th Engineer Combat Battalion. Wes was honorably discharged on September 6, 1951.
Married to Nancy J. (Barnes) on October 17, 1950, they have enjoyed over 60 years together raising their family.
Wes started his career with the former Dawn Dairy in Orange and worked for several dairies before going to work for the H. P. Hood Dairy Company. He retired in the Fall of 1992.
A member of the North Orange Grange for many years, he held many offices. He was also a member of the Pomona Grange as well as the Massachusetts State Grange which he served in various capacities from 1969 until 2011.
Wes was an active member of the Orange United Methodist Church and served on many committees as well as serving as Finance Chairman for a number of years. He was also involved with many of the church fairs and fund raisers, working on the food concessions.
Devoted to his family, Wes enjoyed farming, especially making hay.
Survivors include his wife, Nancy J. Blackmer of Orange; his children and their spouses, Linda and Stanley George of Virginia, Bruce and Nancy M. Blackmer of Orange, Virginia and Jon Guignard, Janis and Wayne Cox, all of New Hampshire, and John and Terri Blackmer of Pennsylvania; grandchildren, J.W. Cox and his wife Carrie of New Hampshire, Timothy George, Jennifer Gray and her husband Jason, all of Virginia, Rebecca Ingram and her husband Jason, Jean Blackmer, all of Massachusetts, and Amy Blackmer of Pennsylvania; Great-granddaughter, Emily Gray of Virginia; a brother, Randall Blackmer and his wife, Miriam, of Delaware; and many nephews, nieces, and cousins.
Wes was predeceased by a sister, Martha Blackmer in January of 1992.
Calling hours will be held on Thursday, August 18, 2011 from 1-3 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. at Witty's Funeral Home, 158 South Main Street, Orange.
Funeral services with military honors will be held on Friday, August 19th at 1 p.m. at Witty's Funeral Home in Orange with Rev. Julia Daley of the Orange United Methodist Church officiating.
Interment will follow in South Cemetery, Orange.
In lieu of flowers, donations are suggested to the Orange United Methodist Church, c/o Nancy M. Blackmer, 77 Burrill Avenue, Orange, MA 01364.
Witty's Funeral Home, 158 South Main Street, Orange, is directing the arrangements.
The Recorder, Greenfield, MA, 17 August 2011

Lillian Miller Mackenzie, 95, of Palatka, died Sunday, Jan. 4, 2004, atFlagler Hospital in St. Augustine following an extended illness. Mrs.Mackenzie was a member of one of Putnam county's founding families andhad lived most of her life in Palatka. She was very active in thecommunity and enjoyed life to the fullest. Since the time she was a youngchild, she enjoyed playing the piano and shared her talent with herchurch, family and many community organizations. She played the piano forher Sunday School class and other groups at First Baptist Church ofPalatka, where she had been a member for most of her life. She alsoplayed the piano for more than 60 years for the Palatka Rotary Club, theKiwanis Club of Palatka and the Kiwanis Club of the Azalea City. In thedays of silent movies, she provided musical accompaniment for films shownat Palatka's movie theater, and as a young woman, she performed with asmall dance band. As an adult, she worked for the Hale Wholesale GroceryCompany, the Putnam County Tax and Tag Office and the Putnam CountySchool Board. Later in life, she was a homemaker. She was a member andheld offices in many organizations, including Beta Sigma Phi Sorority,Palatka Yacht Club and the Garden Club of Palatka.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Colin C. Mackenzie, to whom she was married for 67 years. She is survived by her daughter and son-in-law, Carlton and Beverly Smith of St. Augustine; grandchildren and spouses, Bob and Beth Hickenlooper of Palatka, Mike and Joelle Smith of Knoxville, Tenn.; great-grandchildren, Andy Hickenlooper of Palatka, and Lindsey Smith and Megan Smith of Knoxville; a sister-in-law, Betty Wittwers of Central Park, N.Y.; and cousins, nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 8, 2004, at Johnson-Overturf Funeral Home of Palatka, with Rev. Charles T. Rabu, Jr. and Rev. Ronald Moore, officiating. Burial will follow in Oak Hill Cemetery. Visitation will be today from 6 to 8 p.m. at the funeral home. Flowers are gratefully acknowledged. However, those who wish may contribute to Hospice of the Lakes, 6400 St. Johns Ave., Palatka, FL 32177.

Matthew J. Ahern, Winfield, Ill., beloved husband of Johanna, neeMcElligott; dear father of Joseph, John, Mrs. Eleanor Bubel, Thomas, andthe late James; loving grandfather of nine; fond brother of James,Michael, Daniel, Richard, the late Mrs. Mulvihill, and Mrs. Connors ofIreland, and Joseph. Funeral Thursday, 9 a.m., from funeral home, 135 S.Main street, Lombard. Mass 10 a.m. at St. John's church, Winfield, Ill.Interment Queen of Heaven. Member of Holy Name society and division, No.241, CTA. MA 9-0094.
Chicago Tribune, 4 March 1959

Ethel Ruth Hamilton - 80, of Kentville, passed away peacefully,surrounded by her children, Wednesday, December 6, 2006 in the ValleyRegional Hospital, Kentville. Born in Scotts Bay, Kings County, she was adaughter of the late Benjamin and Annette (Sanford) Tupper. Ethel was aloving and devoted wife, mother, grandmother, sister, auntie and friend.Family was very important to her and she enjoyed being a homemaker. Shehad a love for life, a quick wit and a keen sense of humour. Ethel wasalso a member of the Port Williams Seniors. She is survived by herchildren, Michael, Moncton, New Brunswick; Cathy (Terry) Buchanan,Kentville; April (Tim) Newcombe, New Glasgow; two sisters, AlbertaWoodworth, Port Williams; Pat (Clay) Hiltz, Ottawa; a brother, Lester(Madeline) Tupper, Kentville; seven grandchildren, Kirsten and AaronHamilton; Justin and Kaitlyn Buchanan; Emily, Maggie and AbigailNewcombe; several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband,Campbell "Hammy" Hamilton; two sisters, Emma and Eileen; four brothers,Ralph, Curtis, Robert and Murray. Cremation has taken place under thedirection of the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville. Visitation washeld from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, December 8, 2006 in the White FamilyFuneral Home, Kentville, where the funeral service, followed by areception, was held at 1 p.m. Saturday, December 9, 2006. ReverendElizabeth Johnson officiated. Burial took place in the Scotts BayCemetery. Donations in memory may be made to the Scotts Bay Cemetery orthe Heart and Stroke Foundation of Nova Scotia. Funeral arrangements havebeen entrusted to the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville.

First marriage on 14 MAY 1646 in Springfield, Hampden, MA, to
Mary Anne Munson, b. ABT. 1623 in Probably in England
Children by this marriage:
John Stebbins b: 28 JAN 1646/47 in Springfield, MA
Thomas Stebbins b: 24 APR 1649 in Springfield, MA
Anna Stebbins b: 10 APR 1651 in Springfield, MA
Edward Stebbins b: 12 JUL 1653 in Springfield, MA
Benoni STEBBINS b: 23 JUN 1655 in Springfield, Hampden, MA

ELVIRA SEVERSON- Although Elvira is involved in many volunteeractivities, she has consistently dedicated her time and services to St.Francis House since it opened 21 years ago. She has cooked, cleaned anddone laundry for the residents of St. Francis House being fullysupportive of it mission "Hand Up, Not a Hand Out". Elvira finds greatreward in being there to see someone make the transition to selfsufficiency. Elvira jokingly refers to herself as a "professionalvolunteer" but in reality she is the consummate volunteer who believesthat no act of kindness, however small, is wasted. Elviraʼs spirit ofvolunteerism has helped people change their lives for the better.

Johanna Ahern, nee McElligott, age 83, native of Coolaclarige, Listowel,County Kerry, Ireland, beloved wife of the late Mathew J.; fond mother ofJoseph M., John P., Mrs. Eleanor Bubel, Thomas M., and the late James F.;grandmother of nine; sister of Mrs. Ellen Mahoney, Thomas, Mrs. MargaretAhern, and Mrs. Catherine Miehle. Resting at the Brust Funeral Home, 135S. Main street, Lombard, 'til 9 a.m., Saturday. Mass 9:30 a.m. SacredHeart church. Interment Queen of Heaven.
Chicago Tribune, 17 November 1961

?? MATTIE MILLER 06 Mar 1894 Jun 1985 32204 (Jacksonville, Duval, FL)263-40-6814
?? MARTHA MILLER 05 Apr 1894 Oct 1977 32081 (Florida) 264-16-5831

Elliot Leonard Whitaker, age 87, died Saturday March 28, 1998 atKarrington Place, Worthington. Resident of Upper Arlington for 47 years.Born West Orange, Connecticut. Preceded in death by wife of 53 yearsDoris Elinor Stolar Whitaker. Survived by sons, Craig (Jennifer) Whitakerof New York and Philip (Deanna) Whitaker of Worthington; daughter, Susan(Farid) Abraham of Morgan Hill, Calif.; 4 grandchildren; and specialfriend, Pauline Crawford of Newport, Vermont. Graduate, MassachusettsInstitute of Technology. Director, The Ohio State University School ofArchitecture 1950 to 1970. Professor of Architecture 1970 to 1980.Director Emeritus, Knowlton School of Architecture, The Ohio StateUniversity. Formerly on the faculty at Masasachusetts Institute ofTechnology, Pennsylvania State University and Syracuse University andDean of Architecture at the Middle East Technical University, Ankara,Turkey. Fellow, American Institute of Architects. Former President,American Collegiate Schools of Architecture. Long-time member of TrinityEpiscopal Church, Columbus. Member of Crichton Club, 41 Club, Torch Cluband The Ohio State University Retirees Association. A memorial servicewill be held Saturday, April 4, 1998 at 9 a.m. at The Ohio StateUniversity Faculty Club, 181 South Oval Drive. The Reverend Karen Burnardofficiating. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the ElliotL. Whitaker Traveling Fellowship at The Ohio State University c/oKnowlton School of Architecture, 190 W. 17th Ave., Columbus, OH 43210.Family express their heartfelt appreciation for the loving care providedby all the staff at Karrington Place.
Columbus Dispatch, The (OH)
Date: March 31, 1998

An enemy of MacBeth. MacBeth killed his son.
When MacBeth became King, Crinan tried and failed to overthrow him.

Crinan the Thane died during a civil battle, "where fell Crinan abbot of Duncaillen."
(Dunbar 4, 28; Ritson II 116; CP IV 504, IX 704; SP I 1).


KENNETH DALE HOUCHENS , 83, passed away January 3, 2007, at his home inEncino, CA. Kenneth was born August 29, 1923, in Los Angeles, CA.Survived by wife, Margaret Houchens; and by four children, LindaTomlinson and husband, Dale, David Houchens and wife, Gerrie, LarryHouchens and wife, Donna, Sharon Ives and husband, Warren; 7grandchildren; and 10 great-grandchildren; and by Lee and his wife, DianeFeher, and Richard Feher (Margie's sons). Also survived by six brothersand sisters, Keith (and Jean) Houchens, Dorothy Cowan, Robert (andDarlene) Houchens , Rae Drott, James (and Margaret) Houchens , Louise(and Ed) St. Jean; by one aunt, Betty Bishop; and by many nieces,nephews, cousins. Predeceased by father, Raymond Houchens , mother, RoseHouchens , sister, Arlene Ford, and granddaughter, Rhonda Stover.Kenneth was a former resident of Bloomington and graduated from ColtonHigh School. He was drafted in his senior year and served honorably inWorld War II as a paratrooper in the 101st Airborne Division. Kenneth wasone of those many brave men surrounded in Bastogne in the famous "Battleof the Bulge." He was a good, kind and gentle man and will be deeplymissed by all those who love him. Funeral services will be held onJanuary 11, 2007, 2:00 P.M. at Green Acres Mortuary Chapel. Intermentwill follow.
The Sun, San Bernardino, 9 January 2007

His parents were from Norway

BELLE ANNE COTTINGHAM was born at Queensville, Jennings County, Indiana,on Monday at I I o'clock A. M., January 23, 1854. Died at Ontario, SanBernardino County, California, on Thursday, at I I o'clock PM., February11, 1926. She is buried in Bellevue Cemetery. Ontario. She was five feetsix inches in height, weighed about one hundred thirty pounds, slenderfigure, sprightly step, alert, erect, graceful, brown eyes, black hair,fair complexion, small mouth and ears, small aquiline nose, impulsive,intense, masterful, fearless, sensitive, proud-spirited, sympathetic,strong-willed, had musical and oratorical abilities, industrious andthrifty. She was a beautiful woman. In young womanhood she had rosycheeks. She was a devoted, self-sacrificing mother and a pure heartedwoman. She did not grow old in mind and in phyical appearance. On the daythat she died, she arose from her sick bed, dressed and sat up in a chairfor about an hour. She died bravely with a smile upon her lips. OnOctober 5. 1872, at Cordova, Minnesota, she married Peter Orison Dillon.Rev. Wallace Hopkins, Christian minister, performed the marriageceremony. Mr. Dillon died at Manitou Springs, Colorado, December 2, 1879.She married Thomas Cassadv at Ellensburg, Washington, in 1889. Mr.Cassady organized the State Bank of Hensel, Hensel, North Dakota. He diedin Seattle in May, 1912. She was a member of the Christian Church, havingjoined this denomination when a young girl. She was a member of thePomona, California Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution.She was also a member of May Queen Rebekah Lodge No. 177, IndependentOrder of Oddfellows of Ontario, California. She had no children by hersecond husband. Had one child by her first husband, the compiler of thisgenealogy Arthur Orison Dillon.

Mother was Willetta, born in Canada abt 1863

Mrs Freeman Hudgins - Millville, Jan.5 - The deat of Mrs Margaret(Buthlay) Hudgins, wife of Freeman Hudgins, occurred suddenly at herhome, Lawrencetown (Annapolis), December 23. She was born at Aberdeen,Scotland, in 1900. She came as a war bride to Canada at the close ofWorld War 1, to live in Lawrencetown, where she had a wide circle offriends and was interested in and took active part in community life. Forsome years she was organist and mission band leader in the UnitedChurch.Surviving, besides her husband, are two daughters, Mrs MerleSlauenwhite (Olive), Lawrencetown, and Janet at home; a son, William, inthe services during World War II, now attending the University of NewBrunswick, Fredericton. There are two grandchildren, also a sister, MrsJames Ritchie, Dumfernline, Scotland, and a brother, George Buthlay,London, Eng. Funeral service, conducted by her pastor, Rev H W Palmer,was held at Lawrencetown United Church. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery,Lawrencetown.

HOWARD BARRIE 20 Jun 1894 Sep 1979 98022 (Enumclaw, King, WA) 98022(Enumclaw, King, WA) 539-20-1198 Washington

Blance [sic] Helen Buxton, born at Carlyle, Ill., January 24, 1874, wasthe second daughter of Harvey Parris Buxton and Eunice Josephine Buxton.
She was graduated from the Illinois Woman's College, Jacksonville, in 1892, and took special work at the University of California within the last few years.
In June, 1894, she was married to Henry Griffith Barnes and to this union were born two children, who still survive.
In October 1912 she was married to A. L. Hunt of Olathe, Kas., who preceded her in death in December, 1918.
Eighteen years of her life were spent in the education of the deaf, among whom she had many loyal and devoted friends. During her career as an educator she taught in the following state institutions for the deaf: Little Rock, Ark., Jacksonville, Fla., Jacksonville, Ill., Olathe, Kans., and Berkeley, Calif.
During her life time Mrs. Hunt had the advantage of residing in many different cities in the United States. Her early girlhood was spent at Carlyle Ill. and in Jacksonville, Ill, where she received her education. Part of the early years of her married life were spent at St. Paul, Minn., and Olathe, Kans., was the scene of many happy years.
Following Mr. Hunt's death she went to Oakland, Calif., where she spent four years with her mother, Mrs. E. J. B. Harris and her sister, Mrs. John N. Cooper. During this time she engaged in teaching in the California School for the Deaf at Berkeley, rising to an advanced position in her profession.
In June 1924 she resigned her position in order to come to Illinois and be with her son during his senior year at the University of Illinois, and to visit her sister, Mrs. F. S. Brown at Divernon.
Shortly after her arrival in Illinois she became very ill and a long tedious sojourn in St. Luke's hospital, Chicago, became necessary.
After an operation in October, her condition was so serious that she was unable to leave the hospital until the seventh of December, when she was brought to the home of her sister, Mrs. F. S. Brown, in the care of the latter and a nurse.
Here, in spite of the forebodings of several famous Chicago physicians her health improved rapidly, until she was sufficiently recovered to be able to keep house for her son in Urbana during the last semester of his senior year's work at the University of Illinois.
To her was given the joy of being present at his graduation in June when he received the degree of Bachelor of Science, and she also shared in his triumphs in the athletic contests when he received a loving cup and other honors accorded the welterweight champion in wrestling and boxing.
She came to Maple Hill the later part of June in order to be present at the wedding of her niece Miss Eunice Josephine Brown to Lewis Turner in July. Since that time her health failed rapidly. On August 10 her daughter and one grandchild, Mirian, arrived, fulfilling a final wish to see the baby, and she passed away Wednesday evening, September 2, surrounded by the loved ones for her family.
In early childhood she became a member of the Methodist church, to which, she has been devoted all her life. She was a member of the Easter Star and the Woman's Relief Corps.
Surviving her are one daughter, Helen Mae, now Mrs. R. E. Johnson of Napa, Calif., one son Harvey Buxton Barnes of Urbana; two grandchildren, Raymond Edgar Johnson and Helen Miriam Johnson; her mother, Mrs. E. J. B. Harris of Oakland, Calif., three half brother, Paul W. Buxton of Fayetteville, Ark.; one brother, Edwin W. Buxton, Martinez, Calif.; one step brother, Dr. Ne. E. Harris; four step sisters, Miss Eula Harris, Mrs. Alma Harris-Hills, all of California; Mrs. Lucille Harris Orton of Lincoln, Ill.; and Mrs. Catherine Harris-Parker of Garden City, N. Y.
A short service was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Brown in charge of Rev. Scroggs, pastor of the First Presbyterian church in Divernon. The body was brought to Olathe and the funeral service held at the Methodist church at 3 p.m. Friday.

BERESFORD - Being a devout Christian, Lillian Heglin was concerned aboutothers and prayed for her family.
She was an active member of Brooklyn Evangelical Free Church in Beresford. At one point she served as the church organist.
"She loved music," said her daughter, Dorothy Soderstrom of Warren, Minn. "We always had music in our family."
She also had an organ in her home and liked to play for fun.
Heglin also belonged to the White Cross Group at church, which made quilts and completed other missionary projects.
Lillian D. Heglin, 86, died Wednesday, Feb. 3, 1999, at Avera McKennan Hospital.
She worked for several years as a cook at the Bethesda Home in Beresford. She also had a special talent for baking pies.
"She was always a great cook," her daughter said. "Even a couple months ago she was making pies that people raved about."
Heglin loved spending time with her family and friends. "She was still thoughtful and never forgot birthdays or anniversaries," said Soderstrom. "She was very independent up to the end."
Lillian Dorothy Anderson was born May 7, 1912, near Centerville. She attended Brooklyn rural school and Beresford High School.
She married Ralph Heglin in 1930. She lived in the Beresford area all of her life.
In addition to working as a cook, she lived on a farm and raised chickens and did many other chores.
Heglin was also a member of the Worthwhilers Extension Club.
In addition to her daughter, Dorothy, survivors include two sons: Ron of Yankton and Roger of Hawarden, Iowa three more daughters: Delores Gabel and Debby March both of Beresford and Dorene Soma of Sioux Falls 19 grandchildren and 31 great-grandchildren two brothers: Harold of Beresford and Lester of Centerville and several nieces and nephews.
Services begin at 11 a.m. Saturday at Brooklyn Evangelical Free Church, Beresford, with burial at the church cemetery.
Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. today at Wass Funeral Home, Beresford, with the family present from 7 to 8 p.m.
by Aubrey Granum
Argus Leader, Sioux Falls, SD, 5 February 1999

Tobi Lynn Wallace, 44, passed away on Saturday, March 10, 2007 in Hope,Idaho. Memorial services will be held at 5:00 pm, Sunday, March 25, 2007at The Old White Church in Hope, followed by a reception at her motherʼshouse.
Tobi was born September 28, 1962 in Seattle, Washington to Minor R. "Moe" and Carla Wallace. She studied graphic arts at North Seattle Community College. She worked in publishing in Hailey and Sandpoint.
Tobi married Bill Breen September 12, 1987 at the Lighthouse Restaurant in East Hope. The couple made their home in Hope. She worked as a housekeeper on the Hope Peninsula and created detailed, beautiful quilts as art for the last fifteen years. She traveled Europe and Alaska with her mother.
She is survived by her husband, Bill Breen of Hope, ID; mother, Carla Wallace of Hope, ID; and brother, Robb (Connie) Wallace of Kennewick, WA
Tobi nurtured stray cats in Hope with affection and care. Memorial donations may be made in Tobiʼs honor to Panhandle State Bank to spay, neuter, or care for stray cats in the Hope area.

Lady of Oakhampton and of du Sap in Normandy. Heir of her fother.

MIDDLETON - Alfred DeSigne, age 92, of Middleton, formerly of Roanoke,Ill., died on Tuesday, July 20, 2004, at Middleton Village Nursing Home,Middleton. He was born on Oct. 25, 1911, in Roanoke, Ill., to Henry andIsabelle (DeSigne) DeSigne. He married Helen M. Orton in Brooklyn, N.Y.,on July 29, 1944. She survives. He worked as a technician in the gaugecenter at Caterpillar Inc., East Peoria, Ill., retiring in 1972. He was aWorld War II U.S. Navy veteran. He was a member of the American LegionPost No. 463, Roanoke, Ill., the Asbury United Methodist Church, Madison,and former member of the United Methodist Church, Roanoke, Ill. He isfurther survived by a daughter, Joy DeSigne of DeForest; a son, Mike(Bonnie) DeSigne of Waupaca; four grandchildren; and several nieces andnephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; and three brothers.Funeral services will be at 1 p.m. on Friday, July 23, 2004, at theUNITED METHODIST CHURCH, Roanoke, Ill. The Rev. Richard Piscatelli willofficiate. Burial will be in Roanoke Township Cemetery, Roanoke, Ill.Visitation will be from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m. on Friday at the church. TheRemmert Funeral Home, East Peoria, Ill., is in charge of arrangements.Memorials may be made to American Legion Post No. 463, Roanoke, Ill.
Wisconsin State Journal, Madison, 23 July 2004

Civil War Union Army Veteran 2 Feb 1865 - 24 Jan 1866. Private, Co A,151st Illinois Infantry. Home North Hampton IL before war. Came to KSMarch, 1871. Lived at 536 E Park, Olathe. Due to command of GAR rules andregulations, was often Franklin Post #68 Officer of the Day andaffectionately called "Colonel Hunt" by fellow members. Member FranklinPost #68, Grand Army of the Republic, Dept of Kansas.

Thomas J. Barrie was born in Canada, July 20, 1860, son of Thomas andAgnes (Lett) Barrie, the former of whom was brought to Canada fromScotland as a boy, and the latter of whom was born in Canada. In thefamily there were four children, Agnes, James, Thomas J. and Anna. Afterthe death of Thomas Barrie, his wife married James Nichols, and thisunion resulted in one son, John. Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas brought the fivechildren to the United States and located in Union Grove, Meeker county,this state. Later they moved to Paynesville, and still later toCalifornia. Thomas J. Barrie devoted his early years to farming. At aboutthe age of thirty he became a barber. First he worked at Bird Island,Renville county, this state, and later at Paynesville. He has done goodservice as a member of the school board, and belongs to the MasonicOrder, the Woodmen and the Modern Brotherhood. Mr. Barrie married NellieKingsley, daughter of Quartus Kingsley, and their children are Fred,Nellie, Alice, Howard and Etta.
History of Stearns County, Minnesota

Never married

Brother of Duncan, King of Scots 1034-1040. Son of Crinan the Thane andBethoch, daughter of Malcolm II, King of Scots

KILLAM, Gardy, 86, Grand View Manor, Berwick, formerly of Woodville,Kings Co., died Monday, November 24, 2008, in Valley Regional Hospital,Kentville. Born in Amsterdam, Holland on November 28, 1921, she was adaughter of the late Cornelius and Clazina (Sinnege) Mooy. Gardyimmigrated to Canada with her family in 1939. She married Fred in 1943,and they built their family home in Woodville in 1946. She was proud tobecome a Canadian citizen in 1961. Gardy's family was her life; herhusband, children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren each receiving ashare of her abounding love. She loved to sing and the church choir wasgraced by her beautiful voice for many years. She was a member of theCatholic Women's League. She enjoyed sewing, knitting, crocheting, andfor a time she did invisible re-weaving. She was instrumental in bringingTOPS to Berwick and the valley area; she became a potter, and tolepainter and learned to play the piano in mid-life. She also learned touse the computer and enjoyed being able to "visit" with her cousins inHolland through instant messaging with video, keeping up with family andfriends through e-mail and the family site. Gardy is survived by herchildren, Gerard (Shirley), Woodville; Ann (Patrick) Lane, Lakeville;David (Sharon); Mary (Terry) Hatt, Monica, all of Woodville; Robert(Jenet), Toronto; Louise, Yellowknife; sisters, Trudy Nette, Berwick;Connie (Jan) Cook, Dora (Mike) Best, Ontario; Ann (Alfred) Laing,Berwick; Ena Pineo, Berwick; Hettie Mooy-Nichols (Eddie), Kentville;Maria (Walter) Burke, Berwick; brother, Casey (Belle) Mooy, Kentville;grandchildren, Gregory Killam (Jennifer), John Killam (Tarra),Christopher Killam, Erika Lane (Keith), Monica Jorgensen (Michael), JoanHebb (Dale), Cheri Caplan (Michael), Nancy Killam (Steven), Luke Killam(Kara), Stephen Hatt (Lisa), Jason Hatt (Melody), Robert Hatt (Dawne),Jocelyn Hatt (Matt), Adam Killam (Lisa), Hilary Killam, Sierra Killam,Logan Killam, Liam Hanks, Megan Hanks; great-grandchildren, Erin,Bethany, Ethan, Lydia, Sam, Navarre, Owen, William, Max, Solomon, Clara,Zachary, Nolan, Jillian, and Genevieve, and step great-grandchildren,Tyler, Maria and Noah. She was predeceased by her husband, FrederickWilliam Killam; infant children, Ora, Stephen, Nancy, and Gregory, andbrother, Jacob Mooy. A special thanks to Dr. Dion Davidson, Drs. Peterand Tom Goddard, the kind nursing staff of VRH, and the kind, caringstaff of Grand View Manor. Funeral arrangements have been entrusted toH.C. Lindsay Funeral Home, 192 Commercial St., Berwick, NS B0P 1E0(902-538-9900), where an informal gathering will be held from 7-8:30 The funeral mass will be celebrated at 1:30 p.m. on Thursday,November 27, in St. Anthony of Padua Catholic Church, 120 Mill St.,Berwick, Rev. Father Joe Hattie officiating, assisted by Rev. FatherLarry Pitcher. Reception to follow in the Parish Centre, interment inHoly Cross Cemetary, Kentville.

BENNETT, George Ellsworth - 55, 1167 North Ave., Canning, Kings Co., diedJuly 5, 1997, at home. Born in Kentville, he was a son of the lateEllsworth and Viola (Pelton) Bennett. He was a former member of CanningVolunteer Fire Department. He was a farm equipment mechanic and had beenemployed at Atlantic Co-op, New Minas, before becoming disabled.
Surviving are his wife, the former Eleanor Hennigar; sons, Bruce, Canning; Mark, Kentville; Todd, at home; David Hares, Dartmouth; brothers, Arthur, Timberlea; Wayne, Canning; Harold, Hoyt, N.B.; sister, Myrtle (Mrs. Danny Thomas), North Bay, Ont.; three grandchildren.
Visitation 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, funeral 2 p.m. Wednesday, in W.C. Hiltz Funeral Parlour, Kentville, Rev. Andy Crowell officiating. Burial in Habitant Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Crosby Centre, Kentville.

Lady of Oakhampton, half-sister of husband's father's second wife. Heirof William de Courcy.


Rosary will be recited at 7 p.m. Wednesday at Hamilton-Mylan Funeral Homefor Anna Louise Connolly, who died in Washougal Saturday, Feb. 17, 1996.She was 74.
The retired registered nurse was born Aug. 3, 1921, in Vancouver and was a lifelong resident here.
Her husband, John, died in 1979.
She is survived by four daughters, Sheila Bashaw of Ridgefield and Colleen Thompson, Jeanne Connolly and Sharon Worster, all of Vancouver; nine sons, John, Marc, Larry, Dan and Kent, all of Vancouver, and Mike of Carson, Pat and Bob , both of Washougal, and Wayne of Quartzsite, Ariz.; 16 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.
The casket will be open from 2 to 6 p.m. today and 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Mass of Christian burial will be celebrated at 11 a.m. Thursday at St. John's Catholic Church, with interment in the church cemetery.
The Columbian, Vancouver, 20 February 1996

She does not appear in the 1890 census

William Malet, of Granville, Normandy; also held lands in Lincs before1066 (possibly by virtue of his mother's putative status ofEnglishwoman); granted the feudal Barony of Eye, Suffolk, following theConquest, in which he was one of William I's chief lieutenants, beingallegedly given the task by William of burying Harold's body afterHastings; Sheriff of Yorks 1068; married Hesilia Crispin (living 1086),gggdau of Rollo The Dane, Duke of Normandy, and died c1071. [Burke'sPeerage]


William, according to some, was grandson of Lady Godiva & brother of Harold Godwyn's wife, while not necessarily entirely true, probably there was some relationship. I have William's mother as a daughter of Godiva's husband Leofric Earl of Mercia, by an earlier wife or mistress. There is conjecture that William's father one of the men who accompanied Emma of Normandy to England in 1002 for her marriage with Aethelred.


According to Crispin and Macary, "William (Guillaume) Malet de Graville stands out as one of the most imposing figures at the Conquest. There can be no doubt about his presence there, which is subscribed to by William of Poitiers, Guy of Amiens, Orderic Vital, and all the historians of this epoch. So much has been placed on record concerning him that just a few facts of his life will be recited here. He was probably descended from Gerard, a Scandinavian prince and companion of Duke Rollo, which gave the name of the fief of Gerardville or Graville, near Havre. Robert, the eldest son, occurs in a document of about 990 in Normandy. On his mother's side William Malet was of Anglo-Saxon origin, for she was probably the daughter of Leofric, Earl of Mercia, and Godwa or Godgifu, the supposed sister of Thorold the Sheriff in the time of Edward the Confessor, and therefore the aunt of Edwin and Morcar, Earls of Northumberland. He was nearly killed in the battle of Hastings but was rescued by the sire de Montfort and William of Vieuxpont, and was appointed by William the Conqueror to take charge of the body of Harold, a statement that has been disputed. The consensus of opinion favors it, and it is most logical if William Malet's mother was as stated the sister of Algar II., 7th Earl of Mercia, who was the father of Alditha, wife of Harold. He accompanied King William at the reduction of Nottingham and York in 1068, for which he was rewarded with the shreivalty of land in that county. Gilbert de Gand and Robert Fitz Richard were also commanders in this expedition. The following year he was besieged in the castle of York by Edgar, the Saxon prince, and was only saved from surrender by the timely arrival of the Conqueror. In the same year he was attacked by the Danes, who captured the city of York with great slaughter and took William Malet, his wife and children, prisoners, but their lives were spared, as was that of Gilbert de Gand, for the sake of their ransoms. There is evidence that he was slain in this year, but it is uncertain and the date of his death is unknown. An entry in Domesday that "William Malet was seized of this place (Cidestan, Co. Suffolk), where he proceeded on the King's service where he died," would indicate that his death occurred during the compilation of that book. He was witness to a charter of King William to the church of St. Martin-le-Grand, in London, and is there styled "princeps," which title, however, was honorary and not hereditary, having ceased with his death."


William Malet, or Guillaume, as he may have been called, "Sire de Graville", came from Graville Sainte Honorine between Le Havre and Harfleur, in what is today the French province of Normandy. He is said to have had a Norman father and a Saxon (read English) mother, and had some sort of association with King Harold of England before the conquest. William, through his Saxon mother, may actually have been related to King Harold, and also to the well known Lady Godiva. It is also possible that William and Harold were both God fathers of Duke William of Normandy's daughter, Abela.

The Malet Castle at Graville Sainte Honorine had an important strategic location, at the mouth of the Seine. It has now fallen into the sea, though some remnants of it may still be visible. A large section of wall with large iron rings attached was still there just over 100 years ago. The Abbey church, in which some of the Malets are buried, is now in the town of Le Havre. Though William Malet had connections to both sides in the conflict to come, his main allegiance was to Duke William of Normandy.

William fought with distinction at Hastings, as the following Excerpt from Wace's "Roman de Rou" attests
William, whom they call Mallet, Boldly throws himself among them; with his flashing sword Against the English he makes furious onset; but his shield they clove, and his horse beneath him killed, and himself they would have slain. When came the Sire de Montfort and Lord William de Vez-Pont with the great force which they had, him they bravely rescued. There many of their men they lost; Mallet they remounted on the field nn a fresh war-horse.

When the battle was over, Duke William entrusted William Malet to attend to the burial of the dead English king. The body was buried under a heap of stones on top of a cliff at Hastings overlooking the shore that Harold had so bravely defended. William placed a stone on the grave with the epitaph:

"By command of the Duke, you rest here a King, O Harold, that you may be guardian still of the shore and sea".
This burial of Harold was only temporary and the body was later re-buried at Harold's Abbey at Waltham.

William and his brother Durand held lands in Lincolnshire, England, during the reign of Edward the Confessor, and through the reign of Harold right up to the conquest, in addition to those in Normandy. These Lincolnshire holdings, all in the Danelaw, probably came from William and Durand's mother. After the conquest William's English holdings were greatly increased, again, principally in the Danelaw, as English lands were taken from their Saxon owners and handed over to Norman Barons. It is likely that Duke William conferred these estates on William, partly because of his loyalty and skill in battle, but also because of his prior connections with his Danish "cousins" there. Perhaps the Duke felt that William was the best man to bring these proud, warlike and independent settlers under the control of their new King.

William was dead at the time of the Domesday survey in 1086, but the holdings at that time of his son Robert, and of his wife, give a good indication of the extent of his estates. He held large parts of what are today Suffolk and Norfolk, with smaller amounts of land in Lincolnshire and Yorkshire. Eye, in Suffolk appears to have been William's stronghold. Here he built a Motte and Bailey castle, after the Norman fashion. Nothing remains of the Norman fortifications, but the outline of the baileys and "Castle Mound", are still evident. There is even a slight indication of where the Market, founded by William Malet under Royal License would have been held.

William married Hesilia Crispin, by whom he had two sons, Robert and Gilbert, and one daughter, Beatrice. Robert and possibly Gilbert, along with their uncle Durand, accompanied their father at the battle of Hastings. The arms shown at the top of the page, likely carried by the Malets at Hastings, were used by many generations of the Malet family, both in England and in France, and can be seen on the Bayeux tapestry.

William was made Sheriff of York and granted considerable lands in Yorkshire following the building of the first Norman castle there (the mound now supports 'Clifford's Tower') in 1068. He and his fellow captains, Robert Fitz-Richard and William of Ghent, with 500 picked knights had to fight off a local revolt, headed by Edgar the Atheling; this in or shortly after January 1069. Robert Fitz-Richard and many of his men were killed and it was only by the timely arrival of King William that the City was saved. The natives remained restless and had another, token go, as soon as King William left but were quickly put down. The troops were strengthened and another castle built on the other side of the river from the original but, notwithstanding, in September 1069, William, his wife and two of his children were captured by a combined force of Danes and English under Sweyn of Denmark supported by Earls Waltheof and Gospatric and the Northumbrians, when York fell to them after a terrible fight. This led to King William ordering the burning and killing of everything in the north and Domesday, even 16 years later, records most of northern England as still being waste and uninhabited.

William, his wife and two children must have been released some time later and William retained most of his lands apart from those in Yorkshire, which will have come with the office of Sheriff, which had been taken from him. At some point the King awarded William the appellation of "Princep", and in the Chart granted by the King to the church of St. Martin le Grand, his signature appears as "Wilielmus Malet Princep". In the context of the times, Princep would likely have been interpreted as "leader, or chief". William is believed to have died fighting "Hereward the Wake" in the Fens near Ely Cathedral, which lies between South Lincolnshire, Cambridgeshire and Norfolk (and in the middle of the Malet holdings), in 1071. The Domesday book records that "...He went into the marsh", and that "...he went on the King's service, where he died".


By 1066, when William the Conqueror seized power, he replaced all of the existing sheriffs with his own loyal comrades in arms. When William conveyed the offices of sheriff to his Normans, he also bestowed to them the title "Vicomte," which added nobility to their positions. He allowed Vicomte sheriffs to build castles, a powerful symbol of privilege and a far greater honor than had ever been granted to prior Anglo-Saxon sheriffs. The castles were a sign of aggressive force. This fortification symbolism helped identify William as the incomparable authority in the newly conquered land.

The most famous William the Conqueror sheriff was a man named William Malet, a ferocious warrior. During the Battle of Hasting his horse was killed from under him. Mounting a fresh horse, he continued leading the charge, killing the enemy along the way, to a Norman victory. William continued to use Malet to crush insurgent forces within his reign.. . . As a reward, William named Malet the sheriff of Yorkshire.

King William sought aggressive types for the office of sheriff whose ambitions were consistent with his. Those willing to squeeze the peasants to their maximum were the best qualified in William's eyes. He instituted the practice of selling the office to the highest bidder. This brought forth evil men willing to pay exorbitant prices for the office and then willing to do whatever it took to recoup their investment. . . No one spoke out for the peasantry because their only representative to the king was the very sheriffs embezzling them. The most notorious was Picot, Sheriff of Cambridgeshire. . . . Monks describe him as:

a hungry lion, a prowling wolf, a crafty fox, a filthy swine, a dog without shame, who stuffed his belly like an insatiable beast as though the whole country were a single corpse.

If events reduced production within the shires and thereby reduced the prosperity of King William, the sheriff was then forced to press the peasants even more to make up for the deficiency. In 1083, William levied the highest tax assessment of his reign to make up for the previous year's famine and low production. . . . To enhance their income, sheriffs commonly pillaged Church properties. . . .

The only coin in circulation in twelfth century England was the silver penny. It was the responsibility of the sheriff to police the silver content in the coinage. If the sheriff failed to see that the tender did not meet quality assurance in the amount of silver content versus the alloy percentage, he was held personally liable for the shortage. Because this burden was placed on the sheriffs in the area that effected them the most, their pocketbooks. . . .Enforcement of the matter was particularly unkind under the reign of King Henry II to punish offenders that circulated "bastard" coins. The first offense routinely resulted in the severing of a hand or castration. . . .

The coming of King John in 1199 brought about one of the most stirring periods in the history of the medieval sheriff. . . . As King John waged war against the Welsh, the French, and the Irish, he placed the emphasis upon the sheriffs to finance his wars. . . . Because of the sheriff's authority and ability to raise funds, the 13th century saw the sheriff as the most powerful administrative force in medieval England. . . .

King John personally knew every one of the 100 or so sheriffs that he appointed between 1199 and 1216. Some were his intimate friends and most trusted advisors. In contrast to the prior practice of King Richard, he appointed only two members of the Church to the post. He instead chose to select intense, secular men, with strong military backgrounds. . . . His deliberate selection of men of harsh demeanor . . . was considered by people of his time as a substantive answer for the difficult issues of the day . . . tough men for tough times. . .

Never married

Henry de Port, son and heir, witnessed Henry I's coronation charter in1100. He was sheriff of Hants at some time between 1101 and 1106, and upto 1115 was in frequent attendance at the King's court. In 1108 he gave arent to Rochester cathedral priory with the consent of his wife Hawiseand his son Hugh, and subsequently he founded the priory of Sherborne asa cell of the abbey of St Vigor-de-Cerisy (-Ia-Foret), the charter beingwitnessed by his wife Hawise and his sons William and John. In or shortlybefore 1130 he was a justice in eyre in Kent. The Bayeux Inquest of 1133shows him holding 3 kinghts' fees in Normandy of the Bishop of Bayeux.Henry was a benefactor of Montacute Priory, Smerset, and his wife Hawisegave 5 hides in West Shefford, Berks, to Shereborne, and 3 virgates inFarley, Wilts, to the Templars. The date of his death is unknown, Hiswife Hawise survived him. [ Complete Peerage XI:318, (transcribed by DaveUtzinger)]

Funeral services for Kenneth Manly Chester, 46, of Nerstrand, who died onWednesday, Dec. 16, of a sudden heart attack, were held Monday afternoon.There was a family service at the Parker Funeral Home at 1:30 p.m. and aregular service at 2 p.m. at St. John's Evangelical and Reformed churchat Wheeling. The Rev. John Siegle officiated. Cecil Hutton, accompaniedby Mrs. W. H. Keller, sang "In The Garden" and "Sometime We'llUnderstand." Interment was in the Groveland cemetery with the followingWheeling friends acting as pallbearers: Irvin Glende, Albert and WilfordBauer, LaMar Anhorn, Wilmar Bauernfeind, and Clarence Garity. Relativesand friends who came from a distance to the funeral included Mr. and Mrs.John Gray of Fort Worth, Tex., Lawrence Chester of Acampa, Calif., Mr.and Mrs. Hubert Chester of New Brighton, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Chester,Collin Robbie, and Mrs. Weston Shobie of St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. RobertChester of Rochester, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Crandall of Hill City, Sgt.and Mrs. Fay Thielbar of Humelstown, Pa., Mr. and Mrs. Mark Coffman andMr. and Mrs. Carl Ludvigson of Madison; Mr. and Mrs. Archie Babcock andMr. and Mrs. Calvin Thielbar of Lonsdale, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Dercheid,Mr. and Mrs. Harry Knutson, of Moland, Mrs. George Jones and Mrs. CharlesW. Shimpack of Owatonna. Mr. Chester was born on Sept. 3, 1907 to ErnestA. and Marion Robbie Chester at their farm home near Pipestone. Thefamily moved in 1908 to a farm near Owatonna where Kenneth attended theOwatonna public schools and later the Owatonna Agriculutral school. In1927 the family moved to Dundas. Mr. Chester was married to Miss LeonaThielbar on Nov. 24, 1932 at Freeborn. Following their marriage they madetheir home at Dundas, where Mr. Chester was engaged in construction work.They moved to a farm near Northfield in 1943 and in 1948 they moved totheir present farm at Nerstrand, where Mr. Chester has since beenfarming. He was very active in Future Farmers of America work and made anhonorary member of the Faribault chapter in 1950. Mr. Chester is survivedby his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Chester of Dundas; his wife; two sons:David Kenneth of the University of Minnesota and Clifford Alvin, at home;and a daughter, Pearl Marion; three sisters: Mrs. Paul Sellers (Bernice)of Dundas, Mrs. Archie Babcock (Ruth) of Lonsdale, and Mrs. John Gray(Lila) of Fort Worth, Tex.; four brothers: Lawrence of Acampa, Calif.,Hubert of New Brighton, Robert of Rochester, and Elmer of St. Paul.
Faribault Daily News, 24 December 1953

"Cil de Saie," mentioned by Wace in his account of the battle ofHastings, took his name from the vill of Saium or Say, about nine milesto the west of Exmes, the caput of Roger de Montgomeri's NormanViscountcy, and held under Roger in Normandy, as he afterwards did inEngland. He is known as Picot de Say, for Ficot, or Picot, at first asobriquet only, is given as his recognised appellation in Domesday;thought the son and grandson that inherited his barony were always styledDe Say. There is still extant the charter by which he, with his wifeAdeloya, and his two sons, Robert and Henry, bestowed lands in 1060 onthe Abbey founded by his suzerain at Seez. He came over to England inRoger's train; and was one of those to whom, according to Orderic, thenew Earl 'gave commands' in Shorpshire. Twenty-nine manors wre allowed tohim; and Clun, as the largest of them, gave its name to his bariony. In1083, he, with the other principal men of the country, was summoned toattend at the dedication of Shrewsbury Abbey. His son Henry succeededhim, and was followed in the next generation by Helias. [Battle AbbeyRoll III:126]


Say, Sai, of Shropshire.

Sai: Orne, arr. and cant. Argentan.

Picot, who was a substantial under-tenant of Earl Roger of Montgomery at Clun and elsewhere in Shropshire, is shown by the devolution of his lands to have been Picot de Say. Robert, Abbot of St-Martin de Sees granted the privilege of burial to Robert and Henry their sons; and in return Picot (as he is henceforth called) and his wife gave to the abbey "edificium matris Picot cum virgulto quod habebat juxta ecclesiam sancte Marie de Vrou" and confirmed a third of the church of Sai which Osmelinus de Sayo gave at the same time, giving also meadow land in the meadows "de Juvigneio"; the charter is subscribed by Earl Roger, Picot and his wife and two sons. "Vrou" is clearly Urou, the next parish to Sai, and Juvigni the parish immediately south of Sai. An agreement was made on 17 May 1086 in the court of Robert de Belleme between Picot de Saio and Droco de Coimis as to the dower which Droco's brother William had given to Adeloia his wife, who had been remarried to Picot. This is further evidence of Picot's tenure under the house of Montgomery-Belleme, and suggests that the charter to St-Martin de Sees was considerably later than 1060, the date to which it has been assigned. [Origins of Some Anglo-Norman Families]


The first member of the family of Say mentioned by Sir William Dugdale is Picot de Say, who, in the time of the Conqueror, and living in 1083, was one of the principal persons in the co. Salop under Roger de Montgomery, Earl of Shrewsbury. The next is Ingelram de Say, one of the staunchest adherents of King Stephen in his contest with the Empress Maud, and made prisoner with the monarch at the battle of Lincoln. After this gallant and faithful solder, we come to William de Say, son of William de Say, and grandson, of William de Say, who came into England with the Conqueror. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited, and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 476, Saye, or Say, Barons Saye]


He (Cadwgan) married a daughter of Robert of Sai, a Norman Baron (Lord of Clun) and his wife, Adeloya. Robert was variously called Robert de Sai, which was his correct name, Ficot de Saium and Picot de Say. His estate was sitmacted in the valley of the Clun fiver in south-wester Shropshire and it was very extensive, including nearly all of Rinlau Hundred and a large part of Rinteurde Hundred. Cadwgan had seven sons, but only the fifth, Henry, and the sixth, Gruffyd, were by his wife, the daughter of Lord Robert de Sai. Each of the others was by a different mother and probably illegitimate according to modern standards. [The Weaver Genealogy]

Johan Wichmann is the son of Peter Jacob Christian Wichmann and ChristinaMaria Steensen.

Twin of Rebecca Lee Alison Freeman

Alternate parents -
Father: Joseph Heath b: 23 MAR 1672/73
Mother: Hannah Bradley b: 28 MAY 1677

Possible parents:
Edgar Atheling of England b: ABT 1048 in possibly Hungary
Mother: ? of Carlisle b: ABT 1045 in Carlisle, Scotland

Possible wife is Ida, born about 1907. They may have lived in Southbridgeor Holliston.

Twin of Emily Louise Marie Freeman

Bette Hill Vinson 1918 - 2008 Resident of Pleasanton Bette Hill Vinson,died June 20, 2008, while tending her garden, just one month shy of her90th birthday. Bette and her husband/business partner Lee G. Vinson (1912- 1992) were born in Eastern Oregon, married in 1936, and have lived inContra Costa County since 1950. The couple found opportunity in theSeattle area during WWII, invested in real estate, and showed horses intheir spare time. With their four children, they moved to Walnut Creek,as trainers at the John Rodgers Arabian Ranch, and in 1954, foundedVinsons' Western Wear, a successful Cowboy clothing and tack shop thatserved the East Bay ranching and pleasure horse community for ten years.The annexation of Heather Farms as an equestrian center was a projectthey supported and is a memorial to their vision. In 1965 the Vinsonsretired to devote full-time attention to Diablo Arabians on theirDanville ranch. Widely known as a horsewoman and breeder of championArabian horses, there was none tougher than Bette, with lighter hands ora softer heart. In her quiet, confident manner, she won various NorthAmerican Trail Ride Conference rides, and swept the Lightweight, BestConditioned, and the Sweepstakes Divisions of the 1958 Mount Diablo TrailRide, a grueling eighty-mile ride over the summer-hot/rugged terrain onthe Arabian gelding, Shamus. The couple competed in working horse events,concentrating on cutting horse competitions. Both won nationalchampionships. Their four children graduated from San Ramon High Schoolin Danville. After Lee's death in 1992, Bette and daughter DebbieCompilli continued their successful boarding and training operation.Bette was a gracious, hard-working lady, a word that may be out of vogue,but perfectly defines her manner with family, friends, or strangers. Herinfluence will be felt through the generations. She never abandoned hersimple country roots but she made her own place in the world. Bette issurvived by her children: Bette Lee Collins and husband, Bob, Red Bluff;Terry Vinson and wife, Barbara, Walnut Creek; Linda Hussa and husband,John, Cedarville; and Debbie Compilli and her husband, Bruce, Pleasanton.Bette will also be missed by her seven grandchildren, sevengreat-grandchildren, and two great great grandchildren. Memorial servicesare pending. The family requests the support of: Susan G. Komen BreastCancer Research, Alzheimer's Assoc. Research.
Contra Costa Times, Walnut Creek, 27 June 2008

SOUTH HADLEY - Avis I. ( Miller ) Schmitter, 83, a lifelong resident ofSouth Hadley, died Monday, May 7, 2007 in her home surrounded by herfamily. Born in Holyoke on June 23, 1923, she was the daughter of thelate Arthur & Reatha (Smith) Miller . Avis was a graduate of South HadleyHigh School. She previously worked for Hampden Paper in Holyoke, and for16 years in the South Hadley Lunch Program at the Mosier School. She wasa member of the Evangelical Lutheran Church of Our Savior in SouthHadley, and also the Red Hat Society. She loved cats, and will be missedby her three cats. The wife of the late John A. Schmitter who died in2001, she is survived by three sons, John A. "Jack" Schmitter, II and hiswife Linda, Paul Schmitter and his wife Terri, and Mark Schmitter and hiswife Charlene, all of South Hadley, five grandchildren, Shawn Schmitterand his wife Chrissie, Jacob Schmitter, Kyle Schmitter, Faye Cardwell andher husband Shareef, Blair Guba and her husband John, as well as fourgreat-grandchildren, Tyler & Emily Schmitter, and Leilah and KaelanCardwell. The Funeral for Avis will be on Thursday at 9am from the RyderFuneral Home, 33 Lamb St., South Hadley followed by a Funeral Service inthe Evangelical Lutheran Church of Our Savior, South Hadley at 10am.Burial will be in Village Cemetery in South Hadley. Calling Hours will beon Wednesday from 4-8pm. Memorial Contributions may be made to HospiceLifeCare, 113 Hampden St., Holyoke, MA, 01040.
The Republican, Springfield, MA, 8 May 2007

Otto (Oddone in Italian, b. 1010 - d. 1060) ascended the throne after thedeath of his elder brother, Amedeo.

He married Adelaide, heiress of Turin, and had four chiildren.
1. Peter
2. Amadeo
3. Berta or Bertha, Countess of Maurine (d. 1087) married Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.
4. Adelaide, (d. 1080) married Rudolf of Swabia (Rodolfo di Svevia in Italian)

Jeffrey W. Thwing , 40, a civil engineer with the air quality division ofthe Department of Transportation, where he had worked since 1966, died ofcancer Oct. 14 at George Washington University Hospital.
Mr. Thwing , who lived in Alexandria , was born in St. Paul, Minn. He graduated from Wocester Polytechnic Institute in 1965. He later received a master's degree in engineering from the University of Rhode Island. He joined the Transportation Department in 1966 in Montana. He transferred to the Washington area in 1969.
He was a licensed professional engineer. He also was a volunteer with the Boy Scouts of America in Alexandria and was a member of Mount Vernon United Methodist Church. His hobbies included gardening.
Survivors include his wife, June , and two sons, Curtis J. and Stephen R., all of Alexandria ; his mother, Mrs. James of Riverside, R.I.; a brother, Jared R. of South Wheymouth, Mass.; and a grandmother, Mrs. Oscar Johnson of St. Paul.
The Washington Post, 15 October 1983

FROM UPHAM FAMILY HISTORY pp. 55-59: "William de Warrenne, Earl ofWarrenne in Normandy, and first Earl of Surrey, a near kinsman of Williamthe Conqueror, held immense possessions in England, the reward of hisservices at the battle of Hastings. He married Gundred, or Gundreda,daughter of King William, and resided at the castle of Lewes, in Sussex."

Seigneur de Verennes, near Dieppe, France
REF: Baronage1. Lord of Reigate, Lewes, Coningsurgh:
Lord of Bellencombe, Normandy
Commander in the Norman Army, September 1066

The Following is from (Pat Boren) and may contain errors:

William de Warenne was considered a near kinsman of William the Conqueror. He received large grants of land in England in rocognition of his distinguished part in the Battle of Hastings. In 1075 he was appointed joint chief justiciar and helped suppress the rebellion of the earls of Hereford and Norfolk. In 1077 he founded the St. Pancras Priory of Lewes (where he is buried), the first house of the Cluniac order in Enland. The position of his castle at Lewes rendered his loyalty especially useful to King William Rufus during the rebellion of 1088, for which he was granted the earldom of Surrey. In addition to Lewes, William held over 40 manors in sussex. He married Gundred and had Reginald, Edith and William.

From Wikipedia

William de Warenne, 1st Earl of Surrey, (died 1088) was one of the Norman aristocrats who fought at the Battle of Hastings and became great landowners in England.

He was a son of Ralph de Warenne and Emma and a grandnephew of duchess Gunnor, wife of duke Richard I of Normandy. As a young man he helped secure duke William's hold on Normandy, most notably in the campaigns of 1052 through 1054 which culminated in the Battle of Mortemer. After this battle Roger de Mortemer forfeited most of his lands, and the duke gave them to William. The de Warenne surname derives from the castle of that name on the River Varenne, which flows through the territory William acquired in Upper Normandy.

William was one of the nobles who advised duke William when the decision to invade England was being considered. He fought at Hastings, and afterwards received the Rape of Lewes in Sussex, and subsequently lands in twelve other shires. In addition to the cluster around Lewes, there were clusters around the castles he built at Castle Acre in Norfolk and Conisbrough in Yorkshire. By the time of the Domesday survey he was one of the wealthiest landholders in England.

William was loyal to William II, and it was probably after the rebellion of 1088 that he was created Earl of Surrey. He died shortly afterwards of wounds he received while helping suppress the rebellion.

He married twice, first to Gundred (Latin: Gundrada), sister of Gerbod, Earl of Chester, and secondly to a sister of Richard Gouet. William and Gundred had three children: William de Warenne, 2nd Earl of Surrey (d. 1138); Edith de Warenne who married Gerard de Gournay; and Reynold de Warenne, who inherited lands from his mother in Flanders and died before 1118.

It was at one time thought that Gundred was a daughter of William the Conqueror and his wife Matilda of Flanders. This was disproved in the 19th Century but nevertheless remains in many faulty genealogies. William and Gundred were married around 1070, when her brother Frederick was killed by Hereward the Wake.

Koch, Joel H. Age 49, of St. Louis Park, passed away suddenly April 17,2012. Preceded in death by his father, Ronald. Survived by sons,Alexander and Charles; mother, Darlene; siblings, Paul (Michelle), Jane(Dan) Kramer; nephews, Henry, Jimmy, Teddy and Eli; mother of Alex andCharlie, Laurie Solari. Memorials preferred to Joel Koch Memorial Fund atWells Fargo. He lived for his sons and to coach his girls basketballteam. Visitation 4-6 PM Thursday (TODAY), at Edina Chapel, West 50th St.& Hwy 100 and 1 hour prior to service Friday at church. Funeral service 4PM Friday, April 20, 2012 at Westwood Lutheran Church, 9001 Cedar LakeRd., St. Louis Park. Interment Peace Lutheran Cemetery, Cosmos, Edina Chapel 952-920-3996
Published in Star Tribune on April 19, 2012

Henry I (c.1068 - 1 December 1135), called variously Henry Beauclerk,Henri Beauclerc, or Henry Beauclerc because of his scholarly interests,was the third son of William the Conqueror.

His reign as King of England extended from 1100 to 1135, succeeding his brother, William II Rufus. He also was known by the nickname "Lion of Justice", due to the refinements which he brought about in the rudimentary administrative and legislative machinery of the time.

He seized power after the death of William II, which occurred (conveniently) during the absence of his brother Robert Curthose on the Crusades.

His reign is noted for his opportunistic political skills, the aforementioned improvements in the machinery of government, the integration of the divided Anglo-Saxon and Normans within his kingom, his reuniting of the dominions of his father, and his controversial (although well-founded) decision to name his daughter as his heir.

Early life
Henry was born between May 1068 and May 1069, probably in Selby, Yorkshire in England. His mother, Queen Matilda of Flanders, named him after her uncle, King Henry I of France. As the youngest son of the family, he was most likely expected to become a bishop and was given extensive schooling for a young nobleman of that time period. William of Malmesbury asserts that Henry once remarked that an illiterate king was a crowned ass. He was probably the first Norman ruler to be fluent in the English language.

His father William, upon his death in 1087, bequeathed his dominions to his sons in the following manner:
* Robert received the Duchy of Normandy
* William received the Kingdom of England
* Henry received 5,000 pounds of silver

Orderic Vitalis reports that King William declared to Henry: "You in your own time will have all the dominions I have acquired and be greater than both your brothers in wealth and power."

Henry played his brothers off against each other. Eventually, wary of his devious manouevring, they acted together and signed an accession treaty which effectively barred Henry from both thrones, stipulating that if either died without an heir, the two dominions of their father would be reunited under the surviving brother.

Seizing the throne of England
When William II was killed by an arrow whilst hunting on 2 August 1100, however, Robert was returning from the First Crusade. His absence, along with his poor reputation among the Norman nobles, allowed Henry to seize the keys of the royal hoard at Winchester. He was accepted as king by the leading barons and was crowned three days later on 5 August at Westminster. He secured his position among the nobles by an act of political appeasement, issuing the Charter of Liberties, which is considered a forerunner of the Magna Carta.

First marriage
On 11 November 1100 Henry married Edith, daughter of King Malcolm III of Scotland. Since Edith was also the niece of Edgar Atheling, the marriage united the Norman line with old English line of kings. The marriage greatly displeased the Norman barons, however, and as a concession to their sensibilities Edith changed her name to Matilda upon becoming queen. The obverse side of this coin, however, was that Henry, by dint of his marriage, became far more acceptable to the Anglo-Saxon populace.

William of Malmesbury describes Henry thusly: "He was of middle stature, greater than the small, but exceeded by the very tall; his hair was black and set back upon the forehead; his eyes mildly bright; his chest brawny; his body fleshy."

Conquest of Normandy
In 1101, the following year, Robert Curthose attempted to seize the crown by invading England. In the Treaty of Alton, Robert agreed to recognize Henry as King of England and return peacefully to Normandy, upon receipt of an annual sum of 2000 marks, which Henry proceeded to pay.

In 1105, to eliminate the continuing threat from Robert and to obviate the drain on his fiscal resources, Henry led an expeditionary force across the English Channel. In 1106, he defeated his brother's Norman army decisively at Tinchebray in Normandy. He imprisoned his brother, initially in the Tower of London, subsequently at Devizes Castle and later at Cardiff. Henry appropriated the Duchy of Normandy as a possession of England, and reunited his father's dominions.

He attempted to reduce difficulties in Normandy by marrying his eldest son, William, to the daughter of Fulk of Jerusalem, Count of Anjou and a serious enemy.

Activities as a King
Henry's need for finance to consolidate his position led to an increase in the activities of centralised government. As king, Henry carried out social and judicial reforms, including:
* issuing the Charter of Liberties
* restoring laws of King Edward the Confessor.

Henry was also known for some brutal acts. He once threw a traitorous burgher named Conan Pilatus from the tower of Rouen; the tower was known from then on as "Conan's Leap". In another instance that took place in 1119, King Henry's son-in-law, Eustace de Pacy, and Ralph Harnec, the constable of Ivry, exchanged their children as hostages. When Eustace blinded Harnec's son, Harnec demanded vengeance. King Henry allowed Harnec to blind and mutiliate Eustace's two daughters, who were also Henry's own grandchildren. Eustace and his wife, Juliane, were outraged and threatened to rebel. Henry arranged to meet his daughter at a parlay at Breteuil, only for Juliane to draw a crossbow and attempt to assassinate her father. She was captured and confined to the castle, but escaped by leaping from a window into the moat below. Some years later Henry was reconciled with his daughter and son-in-law.

Legitimate children
He had two children by Edith-Matilda, who died in 1118: Matilda, born February 1102, and William Adelin, born November 1103. Disaster struck when William, his only legitimate son, perished in the wreck of the White Ship on 25 November 1120 off the coast of Normandy. Also among the dead were two of Henry's illegitimate children, as well as a niece, Lucia-Mahaut de Blois. Henry's grieving was intense, and the succession was in crisis.

Second marriage
On 29 January 1121, he married Adeliza, daughter of Godfrey, Count of Louvain, but there were no children from this marriage. Left without male heirs, Henry took the unprecedented step of making his barons swear to accept his daughter Empress Matilda, widow of Henry V, the Holy Roman Emperor, as his heir.

Death and legacy
Henry visited Normandy in 1135 to see his young grandsons, the children of Matilda and Geoffrey. He took great delight in his grandchildren, but soon quarreled with his daughter and son-in-law and these disputes led him to tarry in Normandy far longer than he originally planned.

Henry died of food poisoning from eating foul lampreys in December 1135 at St. Denis le Fermont in Normandy and was buried at Reading Abbey, which he had founded 14 years before.

Although Henry's barons had sworn allegiance to his daughter as their queen, her sex and her remarriage into the House of Anjou, an enemy of the Normans, allowed Henry's nephew Stephen of Blois to come to England and claim the throne with popular support.
The struggle between the Empress and Stephen resulted in a long civil war known as the Anarchy. The dispute was eventually settled by Stephen's naming of Matilda's son, Henry, as his heir in 1153.

Illegitimate Children
King Henry is famed for holding the record for the largest number of acknowledged illegitimate children born to any English king, with the number being around 20 or 25. He had many mistresses, and identifying which mistress is the mother of which child is difficult. His illegitimate offspring for whom there is documentation are:

1. Robert FitzRoy. His mother was probably a member of the Gai family.
2. Sibylla FitzRoy, married King Alexander I of Scotland. Probably the daughter of Sibyl Corbet.
3. Reginald FitzRoy. His mother was Sibyl Corbet.
4. Maud FitzRoy, married Conan III, Duke of Brittany
5. Richard FitzRoy, perished in the wreck of the White Ship. His mother was Ansfride.
6. Fulk FitzRoy, a monk at Abingdon. His mother may have been Ansfride.
7. Juliane FitzRoy, married Eustace de Pacy. She tried to shoot her father with a crossbow after King Henry allowed her two young daughters to be blinded. Her mother may have been Ansfride.
8. Matilda FitzRoy, married Count Rotrou II of Perche, perished in the wreck of the White Ship. Her mother was Edith.
9. Constance FitzRoy, married Roscelin de Beaumont
10. Henry FitzRoy, died 1157. His mother was Princess Nest.
11. Mabel FitzRoy, married William III Gouet
12. Aline FitzRoy, married Matthieu I of Montmorency
13. Isabel FitzRoy, daughter of Isabel de Beaumont, sister of Robert de Beaumont, 2nd Earl of Leicester.
14. Matilda FitzRoy, abbess of Montvilliers
15. Adeliza FitzRoy. Appears in charters with her brother Robert (below), she was probably daughter of Eda FitzForne.
16. Robert FitzRoy, died 1172. His mother was Eda FitzForne.
17. William de Tracy, died shortly after King Henry.
18. Gilbert FitzRoy, died after 1142. His mother may have been a sister of Walter de Gand.

CLARKSVILLE -- Carl E. Bahlmann, 67, of Clarksville, died at homeTuesday, May 4, 1999, of natural causes; survivors include his wife, Dot;five daughters, Barb DeVries of Forest City, Jo Groth of Plainfield,Becky Severson of Sioux Falls, S.D., Judy Sloter of Charles City and JanSimpson of Waverly; 13 grandchildren; two brothers, Al and Ed, both ofWaverly; and two sisters, Esther Bahlmann and Eleanor Stumme, both ofDenver; services will be 11 a.m. Friday at St. Paul's Lutheran Church,Waverly, with burial in the church cemetery; friends may call from 5 to 8p.m. today at Kaiser-Corson Funeral Home, Waverly, and for an hour beforeservices Friday at the church; memorials may be directed to the church,St. Paul's School or Wartburg College; Mr. Bahlmann was a retired farmerand was a U.S. Army veteran.

Louisa was from a family of eleven children and all her brothers weresailors.

From Wikipedia

William de Warenne, 2nd Earl of Surrey (d. 1138), was the son of William de Warenne, 1st Earl of Surrey and his first wife Gundrada. He is more often referred to as Earl Warenne or Earl of Warenne than as Earl of Surrey.

Sometime around 1093 he tried to marry Matilda (or Edith), daughter of king Malcolm III of Scotland. She instead married Henry I of England, and this may be the cause of William's great dislike of Henry I, which was to be his apparent motivator in the following years.

He accompanied Robert Curthose in his 1101 invasion of England, and afterwards lost his English lands and titles and was exiled to Normandy. There he complained to Curthose that he expended great effort in the duke's behalf and had in return lost nearly everything. Curthose's return to England in 1103 was apparently made to convince his brother to restore William's earldom. This was successful, though Curthose had to give up he had received after the 1101 invasion, and subsequently William was loyal to king Henry.

To further insure William's loyalty Henry considered marrying him to one of his many illegitimate daughters. He was however disuaded by Archbishop Anselm of Canterbury, for any of the daughters would have been within the prohibited degrees of consanguinity. The precise nature of the consanguinous relationship Anselm had in mind has been much debated, but it is most likely he was referring to common descent from the father of duchess Gunnor.

William was one of the commanders on Henry's side (against Robert Curthose) at the Battle of Tinchebray in 1108. Afterwards, with his loyalty thus proven, he became more prominent in Henry's court.

In 1110 Curthose's son William Clito escaped along with Helias of Saint-Saens, and afterwards Warenne received the forfeited Saint-Saens lands, which were very near his own in upper Normandy. By this maneuver king Henry further assured his loyalty, for the successful return of Clito would mean at the very least Warenne's loss of this new territory.

He fought at the Battle of Bremule in 1119, and was at Henry's deathbed 1135.

In 1118 William acquired the royal-blooded bride he desired when married Isabella de Vermandois. She was a daughter of count Hugh of Vermandois, a son of Henry I of France, and was the widow of Robert de Beaumont, 1st Earl of Leicester.

By Isabella he had 3 sons and 2 daughters:
* William de Warenne, 3rd Earl of Surrey;
* Reginald, who inherited his father's property in upper Normandy. He married Adeline, daughter of William, lord of Wormgay in Norfolk, by whom he had a son William, whose daughter and sole heir Beatrice married first Dodo, lord Bardolf, and secondly Hubert de Burgh;
* Ralph
* Gundrada, who married first Roger de Beaumont, 2nd earl of Warwick, and second William, lord of Kendal, and is most remembered for expelling king Stephen's garrison from Warwick Castle;
* Ada, who married Henry of Scotland, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon

Louise F. Fogan,94, died peacefully on August 9, 2007. Louise was born inMilford, MA, on December 5, 1912. Prior to moving to Fort Lauderdale morethan 20 years ago, she and her late husband, Arnold lived in Washington,D.C. They were the owners of the popular Fogan's Steak House. She issurvived by her three sons, Robert (Leslie Brown), Ronald (Joan) andSteven (Irma)and grandchildren; Thomas, Ronald Jr. (Donna) and Samantha.Honored by the Emerald Society as "Irish Mother of the Year", Louise wasa woman of great faith and character. A private burial will take place inWashington, D.C. Remembrances may be made to Hospice Care of SoutheastFlorida, 309 SE 18th Street, Fort Lauderdale, FL 33316.
South Florida Sun-Sentinel, Fort Lauderdale, 11 August 2007

Never married

Rev. John R. Dikkers, 88, Sykeston, died Wednesday, Aug. 15, 1990, at
Carrington, ND. He was born June 25, 1902 in Forreston, IL. He married
Virgie Grant of Windom. After their marriage, they served Baptist churches
in MN and ND before his retirement. After retiring, they moved to Sykeston.
Surviving are his wife; three sons, Jay Dikkers, Denver, CO, Thaine Dikkers,
Madelia, and Noel Dikkers, Minneapolis; three daughters; one sister,
Henrietta Johnson, Mountain Lake; and 18 grandchildren and six
Visitation will be from 4 to 8 pm Sunday and 9 to 10:30 am Monday at the
Anderson-Schmidt Funeral Home, Windom. The services will be Saturday in
Carrington, and a second service at 10:30 am Monday at the Anderson-Schmidt
Funeral Chapel, Windom, with the Rev. Vernon Schneider officiating. Burial
will be in the Lakeview Cemetery, Windom.
Worthington Daily Globe, 17 August 1990

Thomas Angell Warthin, professor emeritus of medicine, died at home onAugust 12 at the age of 89. Warthin was chief of the medical service atthe West Roxbury VA for thirty years until his retirement in 1976.
Born in Ann Arbor, Michigan, to physician parents, he received his AB from the University of Michigan. Following graduation cum laude from Harvard Medical School in 1934, he interned on the Harvard Service of Boston City Hospital, followed by a year of residency training at Yale-New Haven Hospital. He completed a fellowship at Johns Hopkins Hospital and returned to Boston to practice at Massachusetts General Hospital. It was on his return from active service in World War II that he assumed his position at the West Roxbury VA Hospital.
Warthin was active in county, state, national, and international medical organizations, including the American Board of Internal Medicine and the International Society of Internal Medicine. He was past president of the Aesculapian Club of Boston.
He wrote more than 50 medical articles and chapters in textbooks and especially enjoyed teaching young doctors the art of medical care. He insisted that doctors never leave a patient without saying words of hope or simple explanation.
His wife of 57 years, Virginia Carver Whittier, died in 1995. He is survived by three sons.

Not in 1890 Nederluleå census listings

He married Margaret Done (b. about 1351 in Utkinton) after his firstwifes death in about 1369.
The children of the second marriage:
Elizabeth Brereton b: ABT. 1365 in Brereton
Randle Brereton b: ABT. 1370 in Brereton/Malpas

His natural father was Peter Orison Dillon. He was born 5 Sep 1846 inMaple Grove, Hennepin, MN and he died 2 Dec 1879 in Manitou Springs, ElPaso, CO. Belle and Peter married 3 Oct 1872 in Cordova, Le Sueur, MN.
Arthur Orison Dillon, son of Peter Orison Dillon(1846-1879) and Belle Anne (Cottingham) Dillon, was born July 7, 1873, in Lexington, LeSueur County, Minnesota. He attended State Normal Schools at St. Cloud and Mankato, Minnesota and became a Deputy United States Marshal in Washington, 1894. After teaching for several years, He graduated with the degree of L. L. B., at Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana in 1906. He began the practice of law in Seattle, Washington, 1906, but resettled to Upland, California in 1911. This was the beginning of an active and prosperous legal career during which time he participated in numerous professional associations, much too detailed to thoroughly describe here. A more detailed account can be found at the DILLON FAMILY GENEALOGY website, in a summary taken from his book, "The Ancestors of Arthur Orison Dillon and His Poems", by Arthur Orison Dillon, 1927. Arthurʼs father, Peter Orison Dillon was the son of Peter Dillon(1811-1881), son Thomas Dillon(1784-1846), son of Peter Dillon, Sr., and Mary Veghte Dillon from Greene Co., Pennsylvania. Nothing is known of his siblings, if he married or had children. Arthur died in Pomona, Los Angeles Co., California, 22 January 1958. There is photo was taken of him in the book, "DILLON/DILLIN FAMILY HISTORY, (FIVE GENERATIONS FROM PETER DILLON, SR., 1754-1823) compiled by Talmage Owen Dillon (1889-1962), edited and printed by Dennis Peter Hladky and Vera Dillin Combs.
Arthur Orison was a prominent attorney of the period and region, as well as an author and poet. Included here are a few of his accomplishments in his own words. "Arthur Orison Dillon, son of Peter Orison Dillon and Belle Anne (Cottingham) Dillon was born at eight o'clock am, Monday, July 7, 1873, in Lexington, LeSueur County, Minnesota. Attended the public schools. Student at State Normal Schools at St. Cloud and Mankato, Minnesota. Deputy United States Marshal in Washington, 1894. Taught school for several years. Graduated with the degree of L. L. B., at Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana, 1906. Began the practice of law at Seattle, Washington, 1906. Removed to Upland, California, 1911. President of the Roosevelt-Johnson Club of Upland, and Vice-President of the San Bernardino County Roosevelt-Johnson Club in the spring of 1912. Returned to Seattle in May 1912, and was a delegate from the Third Ward to the Progressive State convention held in Seattle in August, 1912. Returned to California in the autumn of 1913; began the practice of law in Chino. He was a delegate from San Bernardino County to the Republican Congressional Conference held at San Diego in June, 1916, to nominate a Republican candidate for Congress in the 11th Congressional district. He held the office of City Judge of Chino from 1916 to 1920. Was acting editor of The Chino Champion in January and February, 1919. He was Secretary-Director of the Chino Chamber of Commerce for seven years. Contributed verse to the following newspapers: School Education, The Tribune, Minneapolis, Minesota; The Times, Los Angeles, California; The Tribune, Los Angeles, California; The Bulletin, Pomona, California; The Champion, Chino, California; The Report, Ontario, California, and to other newspapers.

Philip C. Stolar, 69, of Sharon, a retired insurance broker in Boston,died yesterday in Norwood Hospital.
Mr. Stolar spent 25 years before his retirement in 1972 with the Boit, Dalton and Church Insurance Agency, now Frank B. Hall & Co. Earlier, he had been a news editor for radio stations in Springfield, Burlington, Vt., Nashville and Salt Lake City.
He was born in Somerville and was graduated from Huntington Preparatory School, Boston.
Mr. Stolar was a a vestryman, lay reader, Sunday school teacher and choir director at St. John's Episcopal Church, Sharon, and a member of the Columbian Lodge of Masons, Boston, and the Barbershoppers, a national organization of barbershop quartet singers.
He leaves his wife, Harriet (Hall); a son, Thomas E. of Pelham, N.H.; a daughter, Joan Smith of Sharon, and a sister, Doris Whitaker of Columbus, Ohio.
A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. tomorrow in St. John's Church. Burial will be private.
The Boston Globe, 6 March 1981

Father is Jeffrey Allen Weinzirl.

Virginia (Whittier) Warthin of Walpole, formerly of Norwood, a homemakerand master craftswoman, died of lung cancer Sunday at her home at the NewPond Village Retirement Community of Walpole. She was 83.
Born in Brooklyn Heights, N.Y., Mrs. Warthin attended Brooklyn Friends School. She earned a science degree at Middlebury College in Vermont in 1933 and studied nursing at Yale University.
After graduating in 1936, Mrs. Warthin worked at Yale University Hospital and later at the Visiting Nurse Association in Baltimore. In 1938, she became a fellow in medicine at Johns Hopkins Hospital after marrying Dr. Thomas Angell Warthin of Ann Arbor, Mich.
Mrs. Warthin moved to Beacon Hill in 1939. During World War II, while her husband was in the service, she lived near her family on Long Island.
After the war, Mrs. Warthin moved to Natick with her husband and children. She was active in the Parent-Teacher Association of the Eliot School in South Natick.
In 1950, Mrs. Warthin moved to Norwood, joining the Norwood Women's Community Committee. Her interest in gardening allowed her to be influential in landscaping Norwood's common and other civic planting areas.
A member of Lexington Arts and Crafts for several decades, she was a master craftswoman of the Metalworkers Guild. She particularly enjoyed making gold and silver jewelry.
In addition to her husband, Mrs. Warthin is survived by three sons, Jonathan Carver of Silverdale, Wash., Richard Scott of Derby, Vt., and Thomas Whittier of McLean, Va.; and a sister, Lois Batten Pritchard of Warwick, R.I.

Dr. Arthur M. Clapp, one of the foremost specialists on electricaltherapeutics in the City of Springfield, Mass., was electrocutedaccidently by a high frequency coil in his office, at 6 Chestnut Street,on the evening of Wednesday, October 31st. Approximately fifty thousandvolts, the full load of the street line connection, passed through hisbody, causing almost instant death. His body was found lying in thedoorway leading from his waiting room to his inner office. Both his handswere clasped around the vibrating machine, which was running at fullpower. Just how the accident occurred is not known, but it is believed tohave been due to unfamiliarity with the machine, resulting in a suddenrelease of greater voltage than could be withstood. He was testing out aMorgan high frequency coil used for X-ray and electrical purposes. Theordinary load of the electrical wire in his office was one hundred andten volts, but recently he had connection made with the main electricalwire on State Street. Dr. Clapp was widely known in Springfield andlocality. He was a member of the staff of the Springfield Hospital andenjoyed a wide practice. For the past two years he was physician at theHampden County Jail. He was a native of Northampton and was forty-oneyears old. He was born March 1, 1876, and prepared for college at theNorthampton schools. Dr. Clapp received his medical training at theAlbany Medical School and at the Harvard Medical School, graduating fromthe latter school in 1902. After graduation, he served as an interne atSpringfield Hospital and began active practice at Ware. He remained therefor six months and then located in Springfield in 1904. Last August, heunderwent an operation for gallstones in one of the Boston hospitals,returning only about four weeks to his practice before his death. Dr.Clapp was married in 1905 to Miss Edith W. Bates, of Northampton, whosurvives him with a son, Harrison, five years old. He was a member of theSpringfield Clinical Club; the Springfield Academy of Medicine; theMassachusetts Medical Society; and the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity.

From Wikipedia

William de Warenne, 3rd Earl of Surrey (d. 1148), was the eldest son of the William de Warenne, 2nd Earl of Surrey and Elizabeth of Vermandois. He was thus a great-grandson of Henry I of France, and half-brother to Robert de Beaumont, 1st Earl of Leicester, Waleran de Beaumont, and Henry de Beaumont, Earl of Bedford.

He was generally loyal to king Stephen. He fought at the Battle of Lincoln (1141), and was one of the leaders of the army that pursued the empress Matilda in her flight from Winchester, and which captured Robert of Gloucester.

He was one of the nobles that, along with Louis VII of France, took crusading vows at Vezelay in 1146, and he accompanied the initial army of the First Crusade the next year. He was killed by a Turkish attack while the army was marching across Anatolia on their way to the Holy Land.

William married Adela (or Ela), daughter of William Talvas, count of Ponthieu, who was the son of Robert of Bellême. They had one child, a daughter, Isabel, who was his heir. She married first William of Blois, second son of king Stephen, and who became earl of Warenne or Surrey. After he died without children in October 1159, she married Hamelin, half-brother of Henry II, who also became Earl of Warenne or Surrey. He took the de Warenne surname, and their descendents carried on the earldom.

Died peacefully on October 6, 2009 at the age of 101. Grandma Dikkers wasborn on February 11, 1908 in Lakeside Township in Southern Minnesota.Virgie is survived by her children: Roy (Dolores), Jay (Lelani), Thain(Connie), Noel, Elizabeth, Mary and Dianne, 19 grandchildren, 26great-grand-chil-dren, and 7 great-great grandchildren. She is precededin death by her parents and husband, John Roy Dikkers. Virgie lovedhandcrafts, gardening, and spending time with family. Her teachingbackground was a gift to all of her students. Her memorization ofscripture was an inspiration to all who met her. She loved debatingpolitics. VISITATION TODAY from 4-7 p.m. at WULFF Woodbury Funeral Home2195 Woodlane Drive in Woodbury. FUNERAL Services will be conducted onFriday October 9th at 11 a.m. with Viewing at 10 a.m. at WOODBURY BAPTISTCHURCH 6695 Upper Afton Rd. in Woodbury. Memorials to Elim Care, Inc.Interment will be at the Windom Lakeview Cemetery. She will be missed byall those that loved her.
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 8 October 2009

Not in 1900 Swedish Census

She first married Jeffrey Alan Weinzirl 23 Jul 1988 at Douglas County, WI.

BENNETT, Eleanor Patricia - 62, Canning, Kings County, passed awayFriday, December 9, 2005, in QEII Health Sciences Centre, Halifax. Bornin Hortonville, she was a daughter of the late Byron and Dorothea(Trenholm) Hennigar. She had been self-employed as a bookkeeper, servingmany clients throughout the area. She enjoyed bingo, reading, camping,cross-country skiing, gardening and spending time with family, especiallyher grandchildren. She is survived by sons, Bruce (Terri), Canning; Mark(Kelly Jones), Coldbrook; Todd (Jodi Bresnan), Brooklyn Street; David(Karen) Hares, Dartmouth; sisters, Elaine Jackson, Canning; Lynn Brady,Kelowna, B.C.; grandchildren, Kristen, Zachary, Emilie, Regan, Taylor,Christina, Adam, Trevor, Brenton, and Dustin; several nieces and nephews.She was predeceased by her husband, George Bennett; sisters, Joyce Haresand Joan Atkinson; brothers, Donald and Merton. Visitation will be heldfrom 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, December 13, in White Family Funeral Home,Kentville, where a funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday,December 14, Ray Fisher officiating. Burial will take place in HabitantCemetery, Kings County. Donations in memory may be made to CanadianCancer Society. Funeral arrangements have been entrusted to White FamilyFuneral Home, Kentville.
Halifax Herald, 12 December 2005

The funeral of Welcome Edwin Barber was held at his late home Sundayafternoon at 2:30 o'clock and was largely attended, showing the respectand esteem of neighbors and friends he had won during his journey of lifehere. The services were conducted by Rev. R. G. Davis of Syracuse, aformer pastor of the S. D. B. church, of which Mr. Barker had long been amember. He was the son of John and Lina Barber and was the last of afamily of ten children. Last August he and his wife, Caroline, WhitingBarber, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary by a party at theirhome. One daughter, Floy (Mrs. Willis Fiske) died fifteen years ago.
Beside his wife those left to mourn his loss arc his four children, Mrs. Clarence Phillips, Volney; Mrs. Geo. Greene, and Dayton, and eleven grandchildren, and three great grandchildren, beside a host of other relatives and friends. He was a kind husband, father, neighbor and friend and will be greatly missed In this locality. Those who attended the funeral from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Greene, Mrs. Gertrude Maynard, and two children, and Miss Amelia R. Barber of Homer; Mr. and Mrs. Sylvenus Finch and Mr. and Mrs. Dorr Smith, 8empronius; Mrs. Agnes Callahan and daughter Katherine, Cazenovia Mrs. Arthur Ripley, Skaneateles; Lucy Barber, Syracuse, and Ed Whiting of Ithaca.
Cortland Standard, 10 July 1912

Never married

TRIMBLE, Chillion N. (Col.)
Died at his residence in Crownpoint, on the 6th instant, Col. CHILLION N. TRIMBLE, aged 64 years.
Col. Trimble was a highly respectable citizen, a large and wealthy farmer, and had held many offices of responsibility and trust, among which was that of Sheriff of the County. He leaves a widow and sons and daughters, and a large circle of friends and relatives who sincerely mourn his loss.
The Elizabethtown Post 13 March 1862
Chilion A. Trimble was a descendant of one of the pioneer families of Crown Point. He was born either in 1797 or 1798, according to the evidence given in the 1850 census. The date of his death is unknown.

He served as Town Supervisor for Crown Point in 1831, 1833, 1834, and 1838, and was Essex County Sheriff between 1843 and 1846.

According to the 1850 census, his true occupation was that of a farmer (correspondence indicates that he had speculated in land). The same census showed that he was married and had seven children between the ages of one and eleven.

Most of the correspondence, especially in the later years, concerned land transactions. The law firm of Swetland and Beckwith (also Beckwith and Immin, and Beckwith and Johnson) of Plattsburgh, and Samuel Keese, of Keeseville, were major land correspondents.

The most interesting letters in the collection, however, are those dealing with the local and state politics from the mid-1830's to the mid1860's. One correspondent of particular interest was Anson H. Allen, editor of the Keeseville Herald. When he moved to Westport in 1862 he became editor of the Essex County Times and the Westport Herald. The other is Oliver Keese, a member of the prominent Keese family. These letters give fairly detailed accounts of political action in Essex County at the time.

The letters were donated to the Clinton County Historical Association by Mrs. Watson and Mrs. LaDue, and are on deposit in Special Collections.
Chilion Alexander Trimble was a descendant of one of the pioneer families of Crown Point. He was born September 13, 1798 at Crown Point, New York, died in March 1862, and is buried in the First Congregational ("Brick Church") Cemetery on the green in Crown Point village. He was the son of Alexander Trimble and Agnes Burwell and married Charlotte F. Stone on September 4, 1838. (Furness)
According to the 1850 census, his true occupation was that of a farmer (correspondence indicates that he had speculated in land). The same census showed that he had seven children between the ages of one and eleven. See also the Agricultural Section of the 1855 New York State Census (Furness). Trimble served as Town Supervisor for Crown Point in 1831, 1833, 1834, and 1838, and was Essex County Sheriff between 1843 and 1846.

Mrs. Anna J. Pickard, of 45 Van Duyne Avenue, widow of James Pickard,died Tuesday afternoon in Auburn City Hospital, where she ha been apatient for only two days.
Born in Brighton, England, Mrs. Pickard came to the United States when 12 years old with her parents who settled in Skaneateles. For some years, she had resided in Auburn and vicinity. She was a member of Immanuel Baptist Church.
Mrs. Pickard is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Nelson Oakley, Mrs. Albert H. Roberts and Miss Ruth Pickard, all of Auburn; three sons, Irving Pickard of Pine Valley, Harry Pickard of Auburn and James Pickard, also of Auburn; and by several grandchildren.
Funeral and committal services will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the Langham Funeral Home, 91 East Genesee Street, with Rev. Frank L. Smith, pastor of Immanuel Baptist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Soule Cemetery at a later date.
Friends have been invited to call at 91 East Genesee Street from 7 to 9 o'clock this evening.
The Citizen Advertiser, Auburn, NY, 21 February 1945

RHAME -- Robert L. McGee, 72, Rhame, died Aug. 16, 1997, in a Bismarckhospital. Services will be held at 10 a.m. MDT Wednesday at BowmanLutheran Church, Bowman, with burial in Bowman Cemetery.
He is survived by his wife, Betty; one daughter, Rhonda Luebke, Rhame ; two sons, John, Bowman, and Pat, Rhame ; two sisters, Marian Rolfsness, Brastrop, Texas, and Patsy, Rhame ; and two brothers, Morrell, Bowman, and Ivan, Rhame . (Krebsbach Funeral Service, Bowman)
The Bismarck Tribune, 19 August 1997

Farrand Northrop Benedict Jr., 78, of 111 E. Lake Road, Skaneateles, diedThursday at his home.
A native of East Orange, N.J., Mr. Benedict moved to Skaneateles in 1949. He retired as vice president and chief engineer after 30 years with A.S. Wickstrom. He was a 1940 graduate of Cornell University in 1940, where he participated in the ROTC program.
He was a member of First Presbyterian Church of Skaneateles, the American Society of Civil Engineers and Moles, an organization of civil engineers. He was a former president of the Skaneateles Central School Board and a former treasurer for Friends In Service Here. Mr. Benedict was an Army Air Corps veteran. He was a licensed pilot.
Surviving are his wife, Jean M.; a stepson, G. Wesley Mingin of Philadelphia, Pa.; three daughters, Elizabeth Benedict Roe of Phoenix, Ariz., Barbara Northrop Benedict of Fayetteville and Nancy Benedict Nielsen of Denver; three sisters, Helen Dutton of Parsippany, N.J., Lois Lewis of Old Lyme, Conn., and Harriet Heaney of Philadelphia; six grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews.
Services will be 2 p.m. Monday in the First Presbyterian Church of Skaneateles, the Rev. Steven Thomas officiating. Private burial will be in Lake View Cemetery, Skaneateles.
Contributions may be made to Skaneateles Ambulance Volunteer Emergency Service or First Presbyterian Church of Skaneateles.
B.L. Bush & Sons Funeral Home, Skaneateles, has arrangements.
The Post-Standard, Syracuse, NY, 11 May 1996

A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday, April 18, 2006, in FaithLutheran Church in Portland for Inez B. Waters, who died April 10 at age85.
Inez B. Ivesdal was born May 8, 1920, in Edmore, N.D. She graduated from Mayville State Teachers College in North Dakota and moved in 1945 to Portland, and in 1953 to California and returned to Portland in 1962. She was a teacher in North Dakota and California and then was a clerk for Multnomah County Juvenile Court. She was a member of the church for more than 40 years and its librarian. In 1943, she married LeRoy F.; he died in 1998.
Survivors include her son, Neil; daughter, Sami Oeser; sister, Alma Birkedahl; brother, George Ivesdale; three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Remembrances to her church. Arrangements by Ross Hollywood.
The Oregonian, Portland, 15 April 2006

She had a twin sister.

Sevaris "Phil" Henson, 71, of 365 E 520th Ave, Pittsburg, Kan., died at12:55 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 12, 2007, at Freeman Hospital in Joplin, Mo.
He was born Jan. 29, 1936, at Pineville, Mo., to Sevaris P. and Bessie M. Henson. He graduated from Pineville High School in 1954 and attended John Brown University for one year.
He married Mary E. Dedrickson on June 1, 1958, at Webb City, Mo. She preceded him in death. The couple moved to Wichita, Kan. where Phil worked in the aircraft industry. In 1960, they moved to Colorado Springs, and in 1962, they moved to Weir, Kan. They moved to rural Pittsburg in 1974.
He became manager of the Crawford County Rural Water District No. 4, where he worked for 30 years. He also ran his own trenching business.
He was a member of the Weir, Kan., Black Diamond Masonic Lodge #274 and the Kent Chapter No. 117 Order of the Eastern Star. He was of the Baptist faith and attended the United Methodist Church in Weir.
Survivors include two daughters, Nancy L. Henson of Joplin, Mo., and Janice S. Bone and her husband, Robert Bone, of Girard, Kan.; a son, Scott A. Henson and his wife, Sherri Lindsay, of Pittsburg, Kan.; a sister, Melba McKinstry of Owatonna, Minn.; three granddaughters, Jessica, Christine and Madison Bone of Girard, Kan.; and a friend, Rosemary Morrison of Pittsburg.
He was also preceded in death by a son, Steven R. Henson; both parents; two brothers, Paul Henson and Allison Henson; and a sister, Zettalu Elliott.
Funeral Services were 10 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 15, at the Bath-Naylor Funeral Home in Pittsburg, Kan. Burial was at 2:30 p.m. following the services at the Brush Creek Cemetery in Jane, Mo. Masonic services were 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. 14, at the funeral home where the family received friends following the services until 7 p.m. Condolences can be sent to Memorial contributions can be made to the Weir, Kan., Order of the Eastern Star No. 117 or the Black Diamond Masonic Lodge # 274. Memorials may be left at or mailed to the Bath-Naylor Funeral Home, 522 S. Broadway, Pittsburg, KS 66762.
McDonald County News, 16 January 2008

This is the famous Kenneth Mac Alpin, King of the Picts and Scots,843-death 858. For more details on preceding generations, see H.Pirie-Gordon, "Succession of the Kingdom of Strathclyde", The ArmorialVol. I PP. 35-40, 79-87, 143-148, 192-196; Vol. II 9-14, 92-102, withcited authorities. This reference also provides the descent to KennethMac Alpen of the lines of the Kings of Strathclyde and of the Picts.

Axelrod, Alyce M., Beloved Wife and Mother age 85 of White Bear Lake.Preceded in death by husband, of 60 years Thomas J.; parents Axel andEsther Olsen; step father Gustav Andserson; and sister Marion Olsen.Survived by, son Bill (Sandy); nieces and nephews; other relatives andfriends. A memorial Service for family and close friends will be held atFIRST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH, Hwy 61 and County Rd. F, White BearLake on Sat. Dec. 8, at 1PM. Friends may gather one half hour prior toservice. Private Interment Fort Snelling National Cemetery.
The St. Paul Pioneer Press, 2 December 2007

Charles A. Haight, highway commissioner of the Town of Carmel for severalterms during the past quarter century, died suddenly on Saturday,September 23rd, 1944, in his 70th year. He had been attending the harnessraces at Westbury, Long Island, where he had a horse and complained ofnot feeling well, but before medical aid could reach him he had passedaway.
Mr. Haight was born on March 2nd, 1874, in Mahopac Mines, the son of the late Charles A. Haight and Sarah Barrett Haight. He had lived in Mahopac during his entire lifetime, having attended the Mahopac Mines public school. Prior to his being elected road commissioner, Mr. Haight owned and operated the Putnam County Stone Quarry on U.S. Route Six between Lake Mahopac and Carmel, now owned by the Camarco Contractors. He was also in the general contracting business at one time!
He was a member of the Trotting Association of Hartford, Conn. "Charlie," as he was popularly known to his host of friends throughout Putnam County was an ardent sportsman, whether it be hunting, fishing or horse racing. He was especially fond of witnessing harness races and never missed an opportunity of this recreation. He was always willing to do a good turn for those who needed assistance, and through his genial personality created a vast number of personal friends who will greatly mourn his passing. The generous number of floral pieces at the funeral were a silent tribute to this well known and liked personality.
He is survived by three sons, George Kenneth Haight, of Bridgeport, Conn.; Charles J. Haight, of Mahopac and Howard P. Haight, of Peekskill. Also two daughters, Nellie Haight Brown, of Los Angeles, California, and Pearl Haight Mollicone, of Mahopac, and one brother, Lewis Haight, of Mahopac. He also leaves two stepsons, Alonzo Light and William Light, both of Mahopac, as well as twenty grandchildren and two great grandchildren. His wife, Ophelia Smalley Haight died three years ago on February 16th, 1942.
The Putnam County Republican, 29 September 1944

Marilyn Clark Grenzebach, 88, of Grand Rapids, Minn., longtime residentof Anna Maria Island, Fla., died Sunday, Feb. 27, 2005, at EvergreenTerrace, Grand Rapids.
She was born July 26, 1916, in Buffalo, N.Y., the daughter of Milford and Ethel Clark. She married John Grenzebach in 1939 in Buffalo; he died in 1987.
Mrs. Grenzebach graduated from Lafayette High School in Buffalo in 1934 and the Newark School of Fine and Industrial Arts, Newark, N.J., in 1938. She worked as a commercial artist and maintained an interest in the arts throughout her life. She was a longtime member of The Island Players, Anna Maria.
Survivors include three sons, John C. Grenzebach of Grand Rapids, Minn., Eric Grenzebach of Springfield, Ill., and Martin Grenzebach of Evanston, Ill.; six grandchildren; two great grandchildren; one sister, Phyllis Reinfranck, of Evanston, Ill.; and four nephews.
Cremation rights were accorded by Rowe Funeral Home in Grand Rapids, Minn.
Memorial services will be held at the Unitarian Church of Evanston, Ill., 1330 Ridge Avenue, on Saturday, March 26, at 4:30 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to The Island Players, P.O. Box 2059, Anna Maria, FL 34216, or UI Foundation for the Center for Mascular Degeneration, P.O. Box 450, Iowa City, IA 52244.
The Bradenton Herald, 8 March 2005

Carter County WWII Casualties:
John A. Kingsley - 39604216 - PFC DOW

Howard J. Heglin, born July, 30 1924 in Sioux City, Iowa, to Anna TeresaHeglin (ne Smith) and John David Heglin, passed away at St. Joseph'sHospital in Bellingham on Feb. 5, 2011, from complications of old age.
He graduated from Manual Arts High School in Los Angeles. He served in World War II in the infantry in the Philippines and Okinawa, receiving two purple hearts and a combat infantry badge.
The G.I. Bill allowed him to get his bachelor's and master's degrees from the University of Southern California in industrial psychology. He received his bachelor's cum laude and completed both degrees in 33 months. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Florida in experimental psychology. He was on a fellowship at the University of Florida for three years after his graduation.
He was a senior scientist in the aerospace industry in engineering psychology, man-machine interface systems, and systems engineering. His efforts were utilized in the Apollo space launches. In his early retirement he taught as a graduate instructor in psychology and management on U.S. Navy ships in the Orient, in Europe and in the Middle East.
He married Elna (Bobbie) McMullen in Largo, Fla. He and Bobbie enjoyed dancing and singing. He was president of a folk dance club and wrote the book, "Folk Dancing for Self Expression and Group Experience." He was also in several choruses, such as the Whidbey Choral.
He was preceded in death by Bobbie on July 18, 2009.
Howard's life exceeded all expectations from his impoverished childhood. It was characterized by education and intellectual pursuits as well as foreign travel, music and dance and landscaping. He was noted for his wry sense of humor.
He is survived by his children, John C. Heglin and Suzan K. Heglin and four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his son James R Heglin.
He will be missed.
Whidbey News-Times, 5 February 2011

He fought a battle with Uchtred, son Waltheof, Earl of the Northumbrians,and overcame the Danes.

Humbert I (Hubert de Maurienne in French, Umberto I Biancamano di Morianain Italian and in official documents, born in 980 - died at Hermillon in1047 or 1048) became the first count of the House of Savoy, which ruledSavoy throughout its independent existence and furnished the monarchs ofItaly after the unification.

Surnamed Biancamano (literally meaning white-handed - in the original sense this should have meant a very generous man), Humbert came of noble stock from either Saxony, Italy, Burgundy or Provence.

Humbert married Ancilla, or Auxilia or Ancilia (Austrian, daughter of the Master of Ceremonies of the House of Burgundy) and had at least four sons:
1. Amedeo, later Amedeus I of Savoy
2. Aimone (died 1054 or 1055), bishop of Sion
3. Burcado, or Burcardo (died 1068 or 1069), bishop of Lyons
4. Oddone
Some authors believe that he had further sons.

During the campaigns of Rudolph of Burgundy to make Rome the imperial seat, Humbert supported the Emperor (of which family he was an adherent by marriage) with provisions and soldiers. Thus Rudolph installed him in 1003 as the count of the mountainous region of Aosta and of the northern Viennois as a reward.

Humbert in turn protected the right flank during the advance of the Holy Roman Empire into Italy. However the county was essentially autonomous after the fall of the Ottonian Dynasty of the Holy Roman Empire which was unconcerned about a minor power.

In 1032 he received the Maurienne, his native county, from Conrad II the Salian whom he had helped in his Italian campaigns against archbishop Aribert of Milan.

Suzan (Swansick) Sherman, 66, of Mahtomedi on Sept. 17, 2006.
Preceded in death by father, Douglas.
Survived by sons, Todd G. (Jenn) Brown and Marc D. (Mika) Brown; grandchildren, London, Arthur, Quinlan and Kenneth; mother, Harriet Swansick; brother, Dave Swansick (Chrissie); sister, Lynda (Ed) Willis; niece, Samantha Ann.
MEMORIAL SERVICE:1 p.m. Friday in St. Andrew's Lutheran Church, 900 Stillwater Rd., Mahtomedi. Gathering of family and friends one hour prior to service in the church. HONSA FAMILY 651-429-6172
Duluth News-Tribune, 21 September 2006

Ophelia Smalley Haight, wife of Charles A Haight, superintendent ofhighways for the Town of Carmel, died suddenly at her home on the CrotonFalls road on Monday afternoon, February 16th, 1942. She was in hersixty-eighth year. The cause of her death was heart trouble from whichshe had suffered for about two months prior to her decease. The late Mrs.Haight was born in the town of Phllipstown April 5, 1874, the daughter ofJacob and Caroline Russell Smalley. She was married to Mr. Haight aboutthirty-seven years ago and for the period since then has made herresidence in Mahopac.
In addition to her husband, she is survived by two daughters, Nellie, Mrs. Riley Brown, of Mahopac, and Pearl, Mrs. John Mollicone, also of Mahopac. Five sons, all of Mahopac, survive her, namely Kenneth, Howard and Charles Haight, and Alonzo and William Light. Two sisters, Mrs. Mary Hollock, of Warwick, and Mrs. Rose Pratt, of Peekskill, also survive: as does a brother, Byron Smalley, of Peekskill.
Grandchildren surviving are: Olive, Maude, Charles Nelson and Viola Haight, children of Kenneth Haight; Joan and Henry Heitman and Tomaslna Mollicone, children of Mrs. John Mollicone; Howard Preston Haight, son of Howard Haight; Bert Augustus Haight, son of Charles Haight; Edna Banker Townsend, of Mahopac; Inez Banker Small, of Peekskill; Howard Light, of San Juan Puerto Rico; and Harold Light, of Mahopac; also William, Jr., Florence and John Light and Barbara Light, all of Mahopac. The Tate Mrs. Haight was a member of the Lake Mahopac Methodist church.
Funeral services were held from her late residence on Thursday afternoon, February 19th, at two p. m. Rev. J. B. Everts of the Drew Methodist church and Rev. H. P. Simpson of Mt. Carmel Baptist church conducted the services. Interment was made' in the Union Valley cemetery.
The bearers were: Stout Erickson, David Smith, Edward Finn, Robert Hartwell, Fred Miller and Francis -J, Ganong.
The Putnam County Courier, Carmel, NY, 19 February 1942

Isabella Ficarella of Carol Stream Services for Isabella Ficarella (neeDeFrancesco) will begin at 9 a.m. Monday, at Salerno's Rosedale Chapels,450 W. Lake St. (3/4 mile west of Bloomingdale/Roselle Road), Roselle,proceeding to St. Isidore Church, for Mass at 10 a.m. Entombment will bein Queen of Heaven Mausoleum. Visitation will be from 3 to 9 p.m. today,at the funeral home. She was the beloved wife of Giuseppe ; devotedmother of Umberto (Tonia) and Domenico (Kristine) Ficarella ; dear sisterof Nicola (Domenica) DeFrancesco and Angela (Marcello) Santoro; and deargrandmother of Elizabeth, Joey, D.J., Claire and Nico Ficarella .
Daily Herald, Arlington Heights, 22 June 2008

King Louis IX of France or Saint Louis (April 25, 1214/1215-August 25,1270) was King of France from 1226 until his death. Born at Poissy,France, he was a member of the Capetian dynasty and the son of King LouisVIII and Blanche of Castile.

Much of what we know of Louis' life comes from Jean de Joinville's famous biography of Louis, Life of Saint Louis. Joinville was a close friend, confidant, and counselor to the king, and also participated as a witness in the papal inquest into Louis' life that ended with his canonization in 1297 by Pope Boniface VIII.

Louis was eleven years old when his father died in 1226. He was crowned king the same year in the cathedral at Reims.

Because of Louis' youth, his mother, Blanche of Castile, ruled France as regent until 1234, when Louis was deemed of age to rule himself. She continued as an important counsellor to the king until her death 1252.

Louis married on May 27, 1234, Marguerite de Provence (1221-December 21, 1295), the sister of Eleanor, the wife of Henry III.

Louis was the elder brother of Charles I of Sicily (1227-1285), whom he created count of Anjou, thus founding the second Angevin dynasty.

Louis brought an end to the Albigensian Crusade in 1229 after signing an agreement with Count Raymond VII of Toulouse that cleared his father of wrong-doing. Raymond VI had been suspected of murdering a preacher on a mission to convert the Cathars.

Louis's piety and kindness towards the poor were much celebrated. He went on crusade twice, in 1248 (Seventh Crusade) and then in 1270 (Eighth Crusade). Both crusades were total failures. After initial success in his first attempt, Louis's army was met by overwhelming resistance from the Egyptian army and citizens. In 1249, Louis was eventually defeated and taken prisoner in Mansoura, Egypt. Louis and his companions were then released in return for the surrender of the French army and a large ransom. He died near Tunis during the latter expedition on August 25, 1270 traditionally during an outbreak of plague but thought by modern scholars to be dysentery.

Some of his entrails were buried directly on the spot in Tunisia, where a Tomb of Saint-Louis can still be visited today, whereas other parts of his entrails were sealed in an urn and placed in the Basilica of Monreale, Palermo, where they still remain. His corpse was taken to the French royal necropolis at Saint-Denis, resting in Lyon on the way. His tomb at Saint-Denis was a magnificent gilt brass monument designed in the late 14th century. It was melted down during the French Wars of Religion, at which time the body of the king disapeared. Only one finger was rescued and is kept at Saint-Denis.

Pope Boniface VIII proclaimed the canonization of Louis in 1297; he is the only French monarch ever to be made a saint.

Louis IX was succeeded by his son, Philippe III.

Patron of arts and arbiter of Europe
Louis' patronage of the arts drove much innovation in Gothic art and architecture, and the style of his court radiated throughout Europe by both the purchase of art objects from Parisian masters for export and by the marriage of the king's many daughters to foreign husbands and their subsequent introduction of Parisian models elsewhere. Louis' personal chapel, the Sainte-Chapelle in Paris, was copied more than once by his descendants elsewhere. Louis most likely ordered the production of the Morgan Bible, a masterpiece of medieval painting.

Saint Louis ruled during the so-called "golden century of Saint Louis", when the kingdom of France was at its height in Europe, both politically and economically. The king of France was regarded as a primus inter pares among the kings and rulers of Europe. He commanded the largest army, and ruled the largest and most wealthy kingdom of Europe, a kingdom which was the European center of arts and intellectual thought (La Sorbonne) at the time. For many, King Louis IX embodied the whole of Christendom in his person. His reputation of saintliness and fairness was already well established while he was alive, and on many occasions he was chosen as an arbiter in the quarrels opposing the rulers of Europe.

It should be noted that the prestige and respect felt in Europe for King Louis IX was due more to the attraction that his benevolent personality created rather than to military domination. For his contemporaries, he was the quintessential example of the Christian prince.

Religious zeal
This perception of Louis IX as the quintessential Christian prince was reinforced by his religious zeal. Saint Louis was a devout Christian, and he built the Sainte Chapelle ("Holy Chapel"), located within the royal palace complex (now the Paris Hall of Justice), on the Île de la Cité in the center of Paris. The Sainte Chapelle, a perfect example of the Rayonnant style of Gothic architecture, was erected as a shrine for the Crown of Thorns and a fragment of the True Cross, precious relics of the Passion of Jesus. Louis purchased these in 1239-1241 from Emperor Baldwin II of the Latin Empire of Constantinople, for the exorbitant sum of 135,000 livres (the chapel, on the other hand, only cost 60,000 livres to build). This purchase should be understood in the context of extreme religious fervor that existed in Europe in the 13th century. The purchase contributed a lot to reinforce the central position of the king of France in western Christendom, as well as to further increase the renown of Paris, then the largest city of western Europe. It was a time when cities and rulers vied for relics, trying to increase their reputation and fame, and Louis IX had succeeded in securing the most prized of all relics in his capital. The purchase was thus not only an act of devotion, but also a political gesture: the French monarchy was trying to establish the kingdom of France as the "new Jerusalem".

Louis IX took very seriously his mission of "lieutenant of God on Earth", with which he had been invested when he had been crowned in Reims. Thus, in order to fulfill his duty, he conducted several crusades, and even though they were unsuccessful, it contributed to the prestige that he enjoyed. Contemporaries would not have understood that the king of France do not lead a crusade to the Holy Land. In the same vein, he also ordered the expulsion of the Jews from France, although the loose control of the central government over the kingdom meant that many Jews actually remained in the provinces. Again, this needs to be understood in the context of the 13th century: the dislike of the Jews was general in Europe, as the Christians held the Jews responsible for the death of Jesus Christ. The decision to expel the Jews was largely welcome in all spheres of society.

In all these deeds, Louis IX tried to fulfill the duty of France, which was seen as "the eldest daughter of the Church" (la fille âınée de l'Église), a tradition of protector of the Church going back to the Franks and Charlemagne, who had been crowned in Rome in 800. Indeed, the official Latin title of the kings of France was Rex Francorum, i.e. "king of the Franks", and the kings of France were also known by the title "very Christian king" (Rex Christianissimus). The relationship between France and the papacy was at its peak in the 12th and 13th centuries, and most of the crusades were actually called by the popes from French soil. Eventually, in 1309, the popes even left Rome and relocated to the French city of Avignon.

1. Blanche (1240-April 29, 1243)
2. Isabelle (March 2, 1241-January 28, 1271), married Theobald V of Champagne
3. Louis (February 25, 1244-January 1260)
4. Philippe III (May 1, 1245-October 5, 1285)
5. Jean (born and died in 1248)
6. Jean Tristan (1250-August 3, 1270)
7. Pierre (1251-1284)
8. Blanche (1253-1323), married Ferdinand de la Cerda
9. Marguerite (1254-1271), married John I, Duke of Brabant
10. Robert, Count of Clermont (1256-February 7, 1317). He was the ancestor of King Henry IV of France.
11. Agnes of France (c. 1260-December 19, 1327), married Robert II, Duke of Burgundy

Spieler, Shirley Lorraine, Age 88, passed away with loving support on May28, 2010. Preceded in death by husband, Rev. Robert F. Spieler; parents,Emil and Clara Knop; and sister, Carol (Rev. Eugene) Langholz. Survivedby children, Krista Spieler (Thomas Smith), Sandra Spieler (StevenSandberg), Robert Spieler, and James Spieler (Rebecca Linscott); nephew(honorary son), Paul Moke; grandchildren, Micah and RoseSpieler-Sandberg, Sophia Linscott and Lucy Spieler; sister, Claire (Rev.Lowell) Hesterman; many loving extended family members and friends.Service 1:00 P.M. Tuesday with visitation one hour prior at WalkerMethodist Health Care Center Chapel, 3737 Bryant Ave. S., Minneapolis.Interment Lakewood Cemetery. Deep thanks to the staff at 2 Raines, WalkerMethodist Health Care Center. Memorials preferred to ELCA Global HealthMinistries or Walker Methodist Foundation.
Star Tribune, 30 May 2010

Florence M. Lamm, 92, died, surrounded by family, at 7:31 p.m. onWednesday, Feb. 10, 2010, at Provena St. Joseph Home, in Freeport.
Mrs. Lamm was born in St. Louis Park, Minnesota, on Nov. 22, 1917, to Berton L. and Gertrude F. Stine. Florence married William F. Lamm on Jan. 21, 1936. Florence and Willie farmed together for 69 years on the 170-year old family homestead. Willie passed away in 2005.
She was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church, a founding member of the Stephenson County Antique Engine Club, for which she was a queen, a member of the Historical Society, Farm Bureau, Doll Club, and Home Garden Club. In addition to being a farmer, she was a representative for World Book Encyclopedia, and noted wedding cake decorator. She spent many years caring for the sick and was an early worker in the Hospice movement. Known for her humble hospitality she welcomed all to her table. Florence was Mrs. Santa for countless school children and hosted foreign exchange students through the years.
She is survived by three sons, William J. (Barbara) Lamm, Gerald L. (Luann) Lamm, and Richard (Rebecca) Lamm, all of Freeport; one sister, Norma Lilgistrand of Michigan; ten grandchildren, Donna (Michael) Strautz, Steven (Patricia) Lamm, Gary Lamm, Jennifer (Scott) Knishka, Michael (Dawn) Lamm, Elizabeth Lamm, Brian (Coral) Lamm, Jodie (Andrew) Baber, and David Lamm; 16 great grandchildren, Kevin Strautz, Nicole Strautz, Katie Strautz, Jason Hernandez, Ryan Knishka, Matthew Kinshka, Caili Knishka, Thomas Knishka, Joshua Lamm, Kaitlin Lamm, Katie Lamm, Ashley Lamm, Kristen Lamm, Tyler Schriner, William Baber, and Elizabeth Baber; one great-great-grandchild, Makyla Hernandez.
Preceding her in death were her parents; one sister, Lucille Bamberg; three Stine brothers, John, Earl, and Harold.
A funeral service will be held Monday, Feb. 15, 2010, at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Freeport. Visitation will be Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. at Burke-Tubbs Funeral Home in Freeport, and also from 9:30 a.m. until the time of service at the church. In lieu of flowers, memorials are designated for Provena St. Joseph, the Stephenson Antique Engine Club, and St. Joseph Catholic Church.
The Journal-Standard, Freeport, IL, 12 Feb 12, 2010

She first married Jonathon B. Lusk on 20 Oct 1852 at Warrick County, IN.

From -

Wallace Reed Brode
June 12, 1900 to August 10, 1974
By Donald S. McClure

DURING HIS LIFETIME WALLACE Brode was known for his broadly based development of applied spectroscopy and for his able administration of numerous science-related organizations. He was equally at home in academe and in government. He used his high intellect and breadth of knowledge to promote the welfare of other people, being truly a scientific statesman.
He was born on June 12, 1900, as one of triplet brothers, each of whom became distinguished as a scientist. Their father, Howard, was a professor of biology, teaching at Whitman College in Walla Walla, a small town in southeastern Washington, where the family was reared. Like other colleges in the Northwest at that time, Whitman had been struggling out of its recent pioneer past in an attempt to become a credible educational institution with slim financial resources but having a dedicated president and faculty.1 Everyone--father, mother, the triplets (Wallace, Robert,2 and Malcolm), and an older son, Stanley--worked for or studied in the college, learning high ideals and hard work. Howard Brode is still honored by a yearly lectureship at Whitman College.
After receiving his B.S. at Whitman, Wallace studied under Roger Adams at the University of Illinois and was awarded his Ph.D. in 1925 with a thesis entitled "A Study of Optically Active Dyes, Mechanism of Dyeing and Absorption Spectra." His lifelong interest in dyes and the relation between their color and their constitution began here.
During his graduate school days he demonstrated an ability to handle several jobs at once: He was listed as a junior chemist at the National Bureau of Standards (NBS) in Washington, D.C., where he found better equipment for his thesis project, but was still a student and assistant at the University of Illinois. The position at the NBS was his introduction to the institution where he later became associate director.
In the years 1926-28 he was a Guggenheim fellow and did what budding scientists did then, went to Europe, where he studied at Leipzig (with Arthur Hantzsch), Zurich (with Victor Henri), and Liverpool (with E. C. C. Baly and R. A. Morton). Publications from these visits appeared promptly in the chemical literature. At the same time, however, he had an appointment with the Bureau of Engraving and Printing to travel in Canada and Europe and to report on methods of currency printing in those places. He was complimented for doing an effective job while getting his travel expenses taken care of. He returned to the United States to take up an appointment as assistant professor of chemistry at Ohio State University in the fall of 1928.
During his 20 years at OSU he produced most of the work in spectroscopy for which he is known. His book Chemical Spectroscopy appeared in 1939, the outgrowth of notes for a course in this subject, and in a greatly expanded second edition in 1943, which sold about 10,000 copies.3 It was the first book to cover a broad range of topics in spectroscopy of interest to chemists. His research papers during this period (about 65) deal with the relation between absorption spectra and constitution of organic dyes, optically active dyes, analytical applications of spectroscopy, and several other subjects. He trained about 40 graduate students during his tenure at OSU, many of whom later assumed major positions in industry and academe.
His course on spectroscopy was well attended, and he must have spent much time and thought on teaching effectively. He persuaded Sargent Scientific Co. to manufacture the ball-and-stick molecular models he designed in 1930, which later became standard teaching aids in chemistry courses everywhere. He designed and built one of the first recording spectrophotometer/spectropolarimeters (1941).
He had a fascination for solar eclipses and observed about six. He was a member of the observing team of a successful expedition in Russian Siberia in June of 1936. This was followed by a grand tour of Russian universities and astronomical observatories. His ability to design and use spectrographic equipment was crucial to the success of these expeditions. His first wife, a physicist at the NBS whom he married in 1926, accompanied him on the Russian expedition. This marriage ended in divorce a few years later.
In late 1940 or early 1941 he was hospitalized for an infection that had to be treated with an antibiotic. His condition worsened until an alert head nurse, Ione (Sunny) Sundstrom, realized that it was the wrong medicine. He was saved and shortly afterward he married Sunny.
During the war he became associated with the Office of Scientific Research and Development and was head of the Paris branch in 1944-45. Intelligence was the function of this branch, and he followed the armed forces as they advanced in order to learn as much as possible about scientific and technical matters in the formerly occupied territory. One example was the manufacture of hydrogen peroxide in highly concentrated form, the oxidant in the V-2 rockets.
Extending his leave from OSU, he became head of the science department at the Naval Ordnance Test Station, Inyokern, California, 1945-47. He turned down an offer to extend his tenure there but remained as a consultant for some time. While still a professor at OSU in 1947, he accepted a temporary position at the NBS as an associate director, but later that same year he acceded to a request from the Central Intelligence Agency to set up a science advisory branch in that organization. He worked very effectively at this project for most of a year but, realizing that he was losing contact with science and scientists, he felt that he could not continue to attract well-qualified people and asked for a part-time arrangement with the NBS. This was not agreed to, so with three jobs to choose from he made up his mind to resign his rather neglected professorship at OSU and in 1948 became associate director of the NBS.
His acceptance, however, depended on a commitment from the then director, Edward Condon, that he could have a small laboratory where he could continue active research. This research was carried on with the help of George Wyman, John Gould, and later May Inscoe, who worked on the spectroscopy of dye molecules. During the years of this project they discovered some unexpected photochemical changes in the spectra and thus began accidentally a study of photochemistry.
Wallace had under his cognizance the following areas of the NBS: chemistry, metallurgy, mineral products, organic and fibrous materials, optics and metrology, foreign relations, education (the NBS had a graduate school), and editorial and publications.
He was an able administrator and was genuinely interested in the people who staffed these programs. He gave encouragement to many young people in furthering their professional careers. In addition to the above duties he edited the Journal of the Optical Society of America with the aid of his assistant, Mary Corning.
Honors that came to him during this period were election to the National Academy of Sciences in 1954, an honorary degree from Whitman College, and an honorary degree from Ohio State University. These two educational institutions sought his advice on several occasions, and he actively assisted in several projects for them.
In his new position Wallace became increasingly a public figure, as the activities of the NBS had impacts on society. In one very public fracas Eisenhower's new secretary of commerce, Sinclair Weeks, actually "fired" the NBS director, Allen V. Astin, when he refused to accept the "judgment of the market place" for a highly promoted battery additive, ADX-2, which NBS research had shown to be worthless. In the uproar that followed, during which Brode and others testified before Congress, the firing was rescinded and Astin served as director for many years afterward. On this and many other occasions Wallace found himself explaining to non-scientists what science is all about. (The hazards of being director of the NBS are also illustrated by the case of Edward Condon, who was hounded by the House Committee on Un-American Activities from March 1948 until he resigned in August 1951. These were the first three years of Brode's associate directorship.)
During this period the NBS was outgrowing its downtown Washington headquarters, and over Wallace's strong objections the decision was finally made to move out of town to Gaithersburg, Maryland. He feared that the NBS would lose valuable contacts with other science-based organizations in Washington and that he personally would lose many valuable ties there. Thus in 1958 he resigned his position at the NBS. He was the obvious choice for the next job, science advisor to Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and later Christian Herter. Probably the major motivation to place a prominent scientist in this position was the sudden realization that the United States was years behind the Soviet Union in space science (the Soviets had just launched their first Sputniks, while the United States months later launched the much smaller Explorers). One aim of this job was the re-establishment of scientific attaché positions in a number of embassies. He was able to persuade several reputable scientists to accept such posts and to identify major scientific opportunities and concerns within the context of foreign policy.
In this same year, 1958, he assumed several new positions: president of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, member of the Board of Governors of the American Institute of Physics, and member of the President's Committee on Scientists and Engineers. He was already a director of the American Chemical Society. He also received two honors: the Exceptional Service Medal from the Department of Commerce for his work at the NBS and the Applied Spectroscopy Medal from the Society for Applied Spectroscopy. In a few more years he became the president of the Optical Society of America in 1961, president of Sigma Xi in 1961, and was awarded the Priestley Medal of the American Chemical Society, its highest award, in 1960. He became president of the American Chemical Society in 1969. This list does not include the many committees and boards he joined during his Washington years.
Because he was a public figure he was invited to give talks at special occasions. He was both entertaining and informative. One subject that seemed especially needed in Washington was the distinction between science and pseudoscience. He also published articles on scientific manpower, developing a national science program, international aspects of science, and science in elementary schools, all of these being subjects of great interest to him.
The 26 years in Washington must have been the best in his busy life. He was a member and officer of the professionally and socially important Cosmos Club where visitors to Washington could be hosted. He and Sunny had a beautiful apartment across the street from the NBS, where many friends were entertained and Wallace could use his musical talents. He could sing parts in Gilbert and Sullivan operettas and also played the flute, as did his brother Robert. These two brothers had great affection for each other and met often in Washington and Berkeley.
Wallace and Sunny made many trips to the American Southwest to indulge their deep interest in American Indian history, culture, and arts. They possessed many unique and beautiful examples of pottery, baskets, and fabrics. Wallace's knowledge of dyes and dyeing led him to study the natural dyes and pigments used by the Indians.
After leaving the State Department in 1960 he had no major institutional affiliation and was able to write, travel, attend to professional society duties, and consult for industry. As his reputation had grown over the years, he was in great demand as lecturer, counselor, and consultant. He was a highly organized person as his detailed diaries show and he remained heavily engaged in these activities for the rest of his life. He died of cancer at the age of 74.
In the words of one who knew him well, "Wallace was a man of unusual intellect with a rare depth and breadth of knowledge. He could extrapolate from specifics and details to broader concepts, from one discipline to interdisciplinary considerations. He was the epitome of integrity in science and in public service."

Brode's scientific publications can be arranged in the following categories beginning with the most important one: relation between the optical spectrum and the structure of organic dyes; analytical methods; organic synthesis; colors and spectra of some inorganic materials; and chemistry of the fatty acids.
Brode's studies of the chemistry and spectroscopy of organic dyes began in 1922 when he was a graduate student of Roger Adams at the University of Illinois. Synthetic organic chemistry had been developing rapidly at this time, driven in part by the search for new dyes. A central question was how does the molecular structure of a dye determine its color? Spectrographs of that period, though clumsy and inaccurate, could measure the absorption spectrum responsible for color, but the absorption bands could not be explained by existing theory: Consider that G. N. Lewis had proposed the electron pair bond only in 1916, and Schroedinger's equation was still to come. In the expectation that useful empirical understanding of the spectra would result, Brode produced a series of carefully executed and extensive studies of the effects of structure on the absorption bands, published from 1926 to 1959.
The azo compounds, related to azobenzene, are the commonest types of dye molecule. They could be prepared easily and in great variety. A typical study was to add substituents such as methyl, halogen, or nitro at various positions on the benzene rings and see how the spectrum changed. Alternatively, one could couple two azobenzenes at the para, meta, or ortho positions and determine from the spectrum how much the two parts interacted. The results showed the importance of the planarity and conjugation of pi-electron systems. Later, with his NBS group he worked on indigo-type dyes in which the photochemistry or sometimes its absence was the most important aspect. For example, the inhibition of cis-trans isomerization by hydrogen bonding in these dyes was discovered.
In the meantime quantum theory was being discovered and developed and actually applied to large molecules. Some of the earliest thinking was done by G. N. Lewis and Melvin Calvin and by T. Foerster in the 1930s. In the next decade Coulson and Longuet-Higgins and later Dewar were making good sense of the spectra of aromatic molecules. During the 1950s the Pariser-Parr-Pople method was being applied with the help of increasingly capable computers. Brode never caught this wave, and much of his detailed work remains to be interpreted in terms of molecular electronic structure. Nevertheless, he did build a large body of information on dye spectra that has been extensively referenced and has influenced the field down to the present day.

The birth record for Wallace indicates that he was a triplet.

Marguerite of Provence (Forcalquier, Spring 1221- December 21, 1295,Paris) was the eldest daughter of Ramon Berenguer IV, Count of Provenceand Beatrice of Savoy.
Her paternal grandparents were Alfonso II, Count of Provence and Gersende II de Sabran, Countess of Forcalquier. Her maternal grandparents were Thomas I of Savoy and Marguerite of Geneva, daughter of William I of Geneva and Beatrice de Faucigny.
Her younger sisters were:
Eleanor of Provence became the Queen consort of Henry III of England.
Sanchia of Provence who became the Queen consort of Richard, Earl of Cornwall and rival King of the Germans.
Beatrice of Provence who was the Queen consort of Charles I of Sicily
On 27 May 1234 at the age of thirteen, Marguerite became the Queen consort of Louis IX of France, by whom she had eleven children.
Marguerite, like her sisters, was noted for her beauty, she was said to be "pretty with dark hair and fine eyes", and in the early years of their marriage she and Louis enjoyed a warm relationship. Her Franciscan confessor, William de St. Pathus, related that on cold nights Marguerite would place a robe around Louis' shoulders, when her deeply religious husband rose to pray. Another anecdote recorded by St. Pathus related that Marguerite felt that Louis' plain clothing was unbecoming to his royal dignity, to which Louis replied that he would dress as she wished, if she dressed as he wished. However, the chronicler Joinville noted with disapproval that Louis rarely asked after his wife and children, and in later years Louis became vexed with Marguerite's ambition.
She accompanied Louis on his first crusade and was responsible for negotiations and ransom when he was captured. She was thus for a brief time the only woman ever to lead a crusade. During this period, while in Damietta, she gave birth to Jean Tristran.
After the death of Louis on his second crusade, during which she remained in France, she returned to Provence.
She was devoted to her sister Queen Eleanor of England, and they stayed in contact until Eleanor's death in 1291. Marguerite herself died four and a half years after her sister, on 21 December 1295. She was seventy-four years old.

Marguerite herself became the Queen consort of Louis IX of France and mother to eleven children.
1. Blanche (1240-April 29, 1243)
2. Isabelle (March 2, 1241-January 28, 1271), married Theobald V of Champagne
3. Louis (February 25, 1244-January 1260)
4. Philippe III (May 1, 1245-October 5, 1285)
5. Jean (born and died in 1248)
6. Jean Tristan (1250-August 3, 1270)
7. Pierre (1251-1284)
8. Blanche (1253-1323), married Ferdinand de la Cerda
9. Marguerite (1254-1271), married John I, Duke of Brabant
10. Robert, Count of Clermont (1256-February 7, 1317). He was the ancestor of King Henry IV of France.
11. Agnes of France (c. 1260-December 19, 1327), married Robert II, Duke of Burgundy

Second marriage to Thomas K. Haynes (b. Feb. 2, 1842 d. Jan. 3, 1926)

Helen Sundstrom was born August 6, 1908 at Cypress Mill, TX to parentsReinhold and Ulrika (Kellersberger) Schroeter. She died March 9, 2008 atWaterford at All Saints in Sioux Falls, SD at the age of 99 years, 7months and 3 days.
Helen graduated from Plainview High School in Texas and from the University of Texas at Austin in 1931 with an MA in social sciences. She taught rural school near Austin, TX for 20 years. Helen served a term as District Clerk of Travis County, TX and in 1947 was appointed as secretary in the Supreme Court of Texas, serving there until her retirement in 1960.
Helen married Raymond Sundstrom on September 26, 1950. He was an engineer with the USES and was a native of Beresford, SD. Beginning in the 1960ʼs, Helen accompanied her husband on assignments in Egypt and later in Delaware. After Rayʼs retirement in 1979, the couple moved to Sioux Falls, SD.
Helen was active in civic and educational affairs in Sioux Falls. She served as president of the Senior Citizens Center (now the Center for Active Generations), and was active in AAUW, NARFE, South Dakota Symphony League, and was a dedicated member of the United Methodist Church in Beresford.
She is survived by her brother-in-law Sam Sundstrom of Beresford; sister-in-law Della Droll of Dixon, CA; niece Barbara Woolf of Dixon , CA and nephew Alex Schroeter of Amarillo, TX.
She was preceded in death by her parents, husband and three brothers.
Funeral services will be held at 2:00 PM, Thursday, March 13, 2008 at the Beresford Zion United Methodist Church with burial at Brooklyn Cemetery, rural Beresford. Visitation will be Wednesday from 2PM to 7PM with a prayer service at 6PM at Wass Funeral Home in Beresford.

Cyrilla S. Reker, 91, of Evansville, passed away Tuesday, February 17,2009, at St. Mary's Medical Center.
Cyrilla was born on January 6, 1918, to the late George K. and Laura (Bockelman) Jerger. She retired from Georgia Lee Gift Shop in Jasper, Ind., and she most recently worked for Krispy Kreme Donuts and Wolf's Bar-B-Q Restaurant in Evansville. Cyrilla was a member of Good Shepherd Catholic Church. She was also a member of D of I, St. Ann's Society, American Legion Auxiliary, VFW Auxiliary and DAV Auxiliary.
Survived by daughters, Ruth Burk of Evansville and Ann Whitehead and her husband, Martin, of New Jersey; son, Robert Reker and his wife, Janet, of Evansville; daughter-in-law, Kathleen Reker of Evansville; 7 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren.
Cyrilla was preceded in death by her husband, Harold F. Reker, son, George A. Reker, brothers, Arnold Jerger and Herbert W. Jerger, and sisters, Martha Sermersheim, Anita Wehr, Mercedes Werner and Beatrice Miller.
Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, February 20, 2009, at Good Shepherd Catholic Church, 2301 N. Stockwell Road, Evansville, IN 47715. Entombment will be held at Memorial Park Cemetery.
Friends may visit from 4 to 8 p.m. today, February 19, 2009, at Browning Funeral Home, 738 Diamond Ave., where a rosary service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Friends may also visit from 9 a.m. until service time on Friday at Good Shepherd Catholic Church.
Evansville Courier & Press, 19 February 2009

Viewed a lising at for the death of Margaret Cassady, bornabt 1859, and died 22 Mar 1879 in Welland, Ontario. Try to view originalrecord.

Harold F. Reker, 79, of Evansville, died Monday morning at the McCurdyHealthcare Center.
He retired from Jasper Wood Products Co. as a production expeditor. He formerly was the Dubois County Veterans Service officer.
He was a World War II Army veteran and was a prisoner of war. He was a past commander of the Disabled American Veterans, the American Legion Post 147, and was the 8th district commander and southern vice commander of the American Legion.
He was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church in Jasper, 40 & 8 and Good Shepherd Catholic Church in Evansville. He was past deputy Grand Knight of Jasper Knights of Columbus Council 1584.
Surviving are his wife of 59 years, Cyrilla S. (Jerger); two daughters, Ann Whitehead of Hampton, N.J., and Ruth Burk of Evansville; two sons, Robert of Evansville and George of Lewisville, Texas; two sisters, Magdalen Schwenk of Jasper and Bertha Wehr of Louisville, Ky.; seven grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at St. Joseph Church in Jasper, with military rites.
Entombment will be at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at Alexander Memorial Park mausoleum chapel in Evansville.
Friends may call from 1 to 9 p.m. today at Becher-Kluesner Downtown Chapel in Jasper, where services will be conducted by St. Joseph parish and Knights of Columbus at 7 p.m., Disabled American Veterans 77 at 7:30 p.m. and 40 & 8 at 8 p.m.
Evansville Courier & Press, 15 April 1998

Her mother might be Elizabeth Charde, another of Thomas' wives. See noteson Thomas Ford.

Geneva S. Wylie
Last rites will be Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. in the Foster & Good funeral home here for Mrs. Geneva S. WYLIE, 79, 928 Franklin avenue, who died Saturday at 2:45 p.m. in the home of a sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Homer KOFFEL, 314 Fulton avenue.
The Rev. Ray MILLS will officiate at the service and burial will be in the I.O.O.F. cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home. Death came after 15 months of serious illness.
Born at a home east of Rocheser on the old Fort Wayne road July 29, 1883, Mrs. Wylie was the daughter of S. Webster and Hattie S. GOULD STINSON. She had spent her entire life here except for a year at Logansport. She was married at her parents' home, 314 Jay street April 25, 1906, to Charles E. WYLIE, who died Sept. 26, 1955.
Mrs. Wylie was a graduate of Rochester Normal university and had taught school at Monterey and at the former Ernsberger elementary school two miles northwest of the city. She also had been active in Republican party work, serving as vice committeewoman. Mr. Wylie attended the Christian and Methodist churches, was a member of the Women's Benefit Association and in her youth had been organist at the former Mount Hope church near Athens.
Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Walter (Mary) BOWEN, Mrs. Harold (Helen) REESE, both of Rochester, and Mrs. Robert (Mildred) BASLER, South Bend; two sisters, Mrs. Latrina KOFFEL and Mrs. Berniece GOULD, Altadena, Cal.; seven grandchildren; four great-grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews. One son and two sisters preceded in death.

His cousins were Thomas, John and Nicolas Clapp. Their father wasRichard. Nicolas married his sister Sara.

Charles Wylie
Funeral services for Charles WYLIE, 83, who died at 11:45 a.m. Monday at his home, 928 Franklin avenue, will be held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Zimmerman Brothers funeral home. The Rev. Fremont WILLMERT will officiate. Following cremation, the ashes will be interred in the I.O.O.F. cemetery. Mr. Wylie had been in ill health since Nov. 1.
A life resident of this city and vicinity, he was a retired farmer. For the past eight years he was city school patrolman at the corner of Main and 12th streets.
He was born May 18, 1872, on the Wylie farm three miles northwest of Rochester to George W. and Hannah (SPANGLER) WYLIE. On April 25, 1906, he was married to Geneva STINSON.
Survivors are his wife, at home; three daughters, Mrs. Mary BOWEN, Mrs. Helen REESE and Mrs. Mildred EASTBURG, all of this city, and seven grandchildren. One son, Ward K. WYLIE, died March 12, 1933.
Friends may call at the funeral home.

Harvey R. Melcher, of La Grange, beloved husband of Charlotte, nee Reese;father of Frances Cook of Macon, Ga.; grandfather of four. No visitation.Memorial service 10 a.m., Tuesday at Hallowell and James Funeral Home, 40S. Ashland Ave., La Grange. In lieu of flowers, donations may be given tothe American Cancer Society. 352-1298.
Chicago Tribune, 5 July 1976

Mildred "Millie" A. Eastburg Basler
Dec. 11, 1920 - June 14, 2003
Mildred "Millie" Ann EASTBURG BASLER, 82, South Bend, formerly of Rochester and Plymouth, died at 4:40 a.m. Saturday at St. Paulʼs Retirement Community, South Bend.
She was born in Rochester to Charles and Geneva STINSON WYLIE.
Mrs. Basler attended Reiter grade school and graduated from Rochester High School in 1939. She lived in Rochester until moving to Plymouth in 1956 and then to South Bend in 1960. She worked at the former Blumenthalʼs, Rochester, for doctors Roberson and Kubley in Plymouth, and several doctors in South Bend before retiring. While living in Rochester, she was active in the Order of the Eastern Star and Grace United Methodist Church. She was active in the Methodist church and Questers Club in Mishawaka. She was a member of the Home Front Club during World War II.
Survivors include one son, Robert EASTBURG and wife Rita, Grayslake, Ill.; one daughter, Connie STRANG, South Bend; grandchildren, Alexander EASTBURG, Studio City, Calif., John EASTBURG, Arlington, Va., Todd STRANG, Fredericksburg, Va., and Julie STRANG, Ponca City, Okla.; two great-grandchildren; and one sister, Helen REESE, Rochester.
Preceding in death were her sister, Mary BOWEN, and brother, Ward WYLIE.
Services are at 1 p.m. Saturday at Zimmerman Bros. Funeral Home, Rochester, with Rev. Rick TAYLOR officiating. Burial will take place at a later date at Rochester IOOF Cemetery. Visitation is 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday at the funeral home.


She married second Jens Baukin.

HEGLIN, ELIZABETH D., 94, of St. Petersburg, died Thursday (Jan. 29,2004) at Lexington Health and Rehabilitation Center. She was born inSmithport, Pa., and came here in 1959 from Racine, Wis. She was a privateduty nurses aide. She was a member of the Sweet Adelines Sunshine SkywayChapter for 11 years and was Presbyterian. There are no known survivors.National Cremation Society, St. Petersburg.
St. Petersburg Times, 4 February 2004

J.P. "Jim" Naughton, 84, of Sioux City died Saturday, Feb. 7, 1998, athis residence following a lengthy illness.
Services will be at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday at Immaculate Conception Catholic Church, with the Rev. Paul-Louis Arts officiating. Cremation will follow the services and a private burial will be in Calvary Cemetery at a later date. Visitation will be from 3 to 9 p.m. today, with the family present from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. and a parish vigil service at 7 p.m., at Meyer Brothers Colonial Chapel.
Mr. Naughton was born Feb. 20, 1913, in Sioux City, the son of James F. and Mary H. (Oakleaf) Naughton. He graduated from Trinity Prep High School. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II.
He married Hazel B. Heglin on Oct. 8, 1959, in Sioux City. He was employed as head of maintenance of the night crew at the County Courthouse for several years and with Younkers until retiring in 1977.
He was a member of Disabled American Veterans.
Survivors include his wife; a daughter, Polly O'Brien of Westminster, Colo.; a stepson and his wife, Guy and Pat Hempey of Sioux City; two stepdaughters and their husbands, Luella and Ralph Pedersen of Sioux City and Debbie and Dale Hunter of Broken Arrow, Okla.; a brother and his wife, Joseph and Gertrude of Chicago, Ill.; two sisters, Agatha Kroloff of Sioux City and Inez Fields of South Sioux City; 10 grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by a sister, Mary Frances Hildebrand; and a brother, John.

BUFFALO. Aug. 13 AP - Mark A. Daly, former executive vice president ofAssociated Industries of New York state, died last night in BuffaloGeneral hospital. He would have been 75 today.
Daly, who once was city editor of the old Buffalo Times, was legislative representative of Associated Industries for 34 years. He represented the group at every session of the Legislature in Albany from 1914 to 1948.
Born in Utica, Daly came to Buffalo in 1906. He was with the limes from 1906 to 1914.
He lived in Cowlesville after his retirement five years ago today.
Niagara Falls Gazette, 13 August 1953

Second husband is Richard Paul Bolling

Mabel Leota Tupper - 60, of Scottʼs Bay, Kings County, passed awayFriday, December 17, 2010 in the Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville.Born in Kentville, she was a daughter of the late Vernon and Dorothy(Dykens) Huntley. She had been employed at the Rite Way Beauty Salon andalso worked with her sister at Wardʼs General Store, Centreville for manyyears. She is survived by four sisters, Berneice (Ronald) Ward,Centreville; LaVerne (Arthur) Dowell, Cambridge; Marion (Harold) Power,Coldbrook; Brenda Barkhouse, Scottʼs Bay; eight brothers, Vaughn(Elaine), Sackville; Daniel (Donna), Everett (Louise), Philip (Gwen) andRobert (Elizabeth), all of Scottʼs Bay; Kenneth (Frances), Pereau andHoward (Juanita), New Minas; a sister-in-law, Brenda Huntley, ScottʼsBay; nieces, Kimberley (Katherine) Simpson-Ward and Tina (Trevor)Kennickell; nephews, James (Charlotte) Huntley and Matthew Huntley; manyother nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband, Claude; herdaughter, Leisa Leigh; an infant sister, Mildred and a brother, Lawrence.Cremation has taken place. Visitation will be held from 7-9 p.m. Sunday,December 26, 2010 in the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville, where thefuneral service, followed by a reception, will be held at 11:00 a.m.Monday, December 27, 2010, Reverend June Keddy officiating. Burial willtake place in the Scottʼs Bay Cemetery. Donations in memory may be madeto the Multiple Sclerosis Society or the Canadian Cancer Society. Funeralarrangements have been entrusted to the White Family Funeral Home andCremation Services, Kentville. On-line condolences or inquiries may bedirected to

Unless damaged, a photo shows a speckled face and may indicate that shesuffered from a skin disease. She had one leg amputate in 1896. As widowlived she with her daughter Louise Svenonius.

SLAUENWHITE, Olive Margaret - 85, Lawrencetown, passed away Monday, June23, 2008, in Harbour View Haven Home for Special Care, Lunenburg. Born inLawrencetown, she was a daughter of the late Jack and Margaret (Buthley)Hudgins. Olive was active in the Lawrencetown Fire Department LadiesAuxiliary and a member of the Lawrencetown United Baptist Church. Shewill be sadly missed by her family and will also be greatly missed by theresidents and by the staff, whom she lovingly referred to as "her girls"of Harbour View Haven. She spent the last year and a half warming thehearts of all who came to know her. She is survived by her daughters,Carol (Doug) Joudrey, Chester Basin; Cathie (Richard) Nowe, Mahone Bay;Pam Slauenwhite, Moncton, N.B.; son, Rodney (Sharon) Slauenwhite,Lawrencetown; sister, Janet; grandchildren, Kristian, Tanya, Martin,Lori, Nicholas, Meagan; great-grandchildren, Erica, Josh, Emily, Caitlyn,Evan, and Mya. She was predeceased by her husband, Merle; brother,William Hudgins, and sister-in-law, Betty Hudgins. Visitation will beheld 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, June 25, in Middleton Funeral Home, 398 MainSt., (902) 825-3448, where funeral service will be held 2 p.m. Thursday,June 26. Interment will be in Fairview Cemetery, Lawrencetown.
Halifax Herald, 24 June 2008

Walter Scott Gillette, my grandfather, was born in Wisconsin, theyoungest of 5 brothers. My grandmother, Ellen McKeown, was born inMoyarget, Co Antrim, Northern Ireland. I believe they met when Walter gota job keeping house for Uncle Jim (James Norris Gillette). Ellen was only16 and Walter was about the same age.
The Gillettes came to California about 1892. James Norris Gillette, Walter's brother, came to California first. He was an attorney and had apprenticed in Wisconsin. Upon arriving in California, he opened a law office and then sent for his parents and younger brothers. James became a state senator, then the governor of California from l907 to l911. He was the one who used to watch out for my grandpa Walter. He got him several jobs, the last of which was at San Quentin as, I believe, a disbursement officer.
Prior to this, Walter had worked in the woods, in Eureka, then became Depot Master at the train station there. After that, he became a Federal Marshall and the family moved to San Francisco. He didn't like the traveling, that his job entailed, and being away from his family, so, in 1907, they moved to San Quentin. In those days they operated under the "spoils" system, so whoever got in could oust the "outs"! He moved my grandfather's family to San Quentin.
Walter and Ellen Gillette had four children: Gertrude Ellen Gillette (White), Royal Walter Gillette, Dorothy Lydia Gillette (Morey) and John McKeown Gillette, who was born in San Quentin.
An interview with Dorothy White Cowan & Phil Zubler
By Jana McPherson Black
Jason D. White and Mary Frances Baltic White were Dorothy's paternal grandparents. Her grandfather had come to San Quentin from Folsom in 1899. Dorothy's father, Walter was born at San Quentin in a two story house next to teh old McGuirk Store that still stands today in the village. Additionally, Dorothy's mother's parents, Walter Scott Gillette and Ellen McKoewn (an Irish woman) came to live at San Quentin in 1907.
Dorothy's mother, Gertrude Ellen Gillette and her father, Charles Baltic White, married after growing up together on the Prison grounds. Charles had lived outside the gates as a young man and had gone to school with Gertruse. Once married, the newly weds first lived together at the Bay View Hotel during the 1920s and 30s. Charles worked at the Jute Mill initially, then as a guard up on the wall at Post #4.
Dorothy recalls going to McGuirk's store where Mr. McGuirk got barrels of beans down form way up high.
Phil Zubler, son of Ernest Zubler moved to San Quentin in 1913. His mother, Grace Jennie Duffy has moved to live on prison grounds in 1895. Ernest Zubler worked first as a guard then in 1915 as a sack inspector, then in 1919 as Supervisor at the Jute Mill.
Walter Gillette was the prison Distribution Officer who ran the clothing factory in the days when inmates wore stripes.

Sir William de Tracy, Knt., (died c. 1189) was Lord of the Manor ofToddington, Gloucestershire, feudal Baron of Bradninch, near Exeter, andLord of Moretonhampstead, Devon. He is notorious as one of the fourknights who assassinated the Archbishop of Canterbury Thomas Becket inDecember 1170.
His family:
John de Sudeley, son of Harold de Mantes, married Grace de Tracey, daughter and heiress of Henri de Tracey, feudal lord of Barnstaple in Devonshire. They had two children: Ralph, who became the heir of his father, and William. Sir William de Tracey inherited the lands of his mother and assumed her family name, becoming a knight of Gloucestershire, Sir William de Tracey, and holding the lands of his brother by one knight's fee. He married Hawise de Born and had one son, Sir Henry de Tracey (Henry the Hunchback), and two daughters.
He also appears in a charter of his older brother Ralph de Sudeley (d. 1192) assigning the manor of Yanworth, near Cirencester, to the monks of Gloucester Abbey. Two of the witnesses to that charter lived on property owned by the Normandy branch of the de Tracys, and two of the English witnesses witnessed a previous charter for Henry de Tracy to Barnstaple Priory in 1146. In 1166 William held one feu of his brother, Ralph.
William de Tracy made charitable benefactions in France, building and endowing a house for lepers at a place called Coismas (Commeaux ?). In addition he made gifts to the Priory of St. Stephen, Le Plessis-Grimoult, lands possessed by the family before all finally came to England.

LUTZ, Victor Oliver - 57, Waterville, Kings Co., passed away Sunday,September 28, 2003, at home. Born in Berwick, Kings Co., he was a son ofJoyce Helena (O'Neil) Lutz, Waterville, and the late Oliver Judson Lutz.He had been a tire serviceman in Ontario for many years. Besides hismother, he is survived by son, Christopher Lutz, Sheffield Mills, KingsCo.; brothers, Terrance (Donna), Ontario; Donald, Vancouver, B.C.;Jeffery (Susan), Kingston, Kings Co.; Christopher, Ontario; sisters,Juanita (Wayne) Spurr, Aylesford, Kings Co.; Diane (Bill) Paget, NewBrunswick; Barbara Parker, Halifax; Sandra (Jack) Lord, Kentville;Patricia (Derek) Robb, Vancouver, B.C.; many nieces and nephews. Besideshis father, he was predeceased by brother, Michael. Visitation 2-4, 7-9p.m. today in H.C. Lindsay Memorial Chapel, Berwick, where funeralservice will be held 2 p.m. Wednesday, October 1, Pastor Robert McDougalland Paul Cameron officiating. Burial in Berwick Cemetery.

Possible match
1870 census
Nils Petter Holmqvist f. 1813-07-12, Bonde
Stina Cajsa Pehrsdotter f. 1821-04-11
Johan Petter f. 1850-03-01
Carl Wilhelm f. 1851-11-04
Nils Henrik f. 1856-11-24
Christina Margaretha f. 1862-09-17, Undervisas i hemmet
Anna Catharina f. 1864-11-15
Erik Leopold f. 1864-11-15

Greta was a foster child.

LUTZ (O'Neill), Joyce Helena - 80, Aylesford, Kings Co., passed awayTuesday, June 27, 2006, in Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville.Visitation will be held 7-9 p.m. today in H.C. Lindsay Funeral Home, 192Commercial St., Berwick (902-538-9900), from where the funeral servicewill be held 2 p.m. Thursday, June 29, Pastor Robert McDougallofficiating, with burial in Berwick Cemetery.

Previously married to a Charles Murphy.

Monica has one boy.

Helen Mary Esch, nee Murlowski, beloved wife and mother, passed away onNovember 18, 2011, five plus years after diagnosis of pancreatic cancer.Helen was preceded in death by her parents, Henry V. and EleanorMurlowski. She is survived by her husband of 47 years, Michael; daughter,Mary Elizabeth (Sidney); and brothers, Michael and Charles Murlowski.
Helen was a private, beautiful, gracious, loving and caring woman.
Helen, mom thanks for the 47 years, especially the four wonderful years after diagnosis, after four years we wanted five, but it was not to be, you knew best.
Many thanks to Drs. Edward Greeno and Selwyn Vickers, Kille Crepin and the nursing staff at the University of Minnesota Hospital and Masonic Cancer Center.
Mass of Christian Burial 10 AM, Saturday, November 26, at Lumen Christi Catholic Church, 2055 Bohland Ave, St. Paul. Visitation 4-8 PM, Friday, November 25, at O'Halloran and Murphy Home, 575 S. Snelling Ave, St. Paul, and 1 hour prior to start of mass at church. Burial follows at Resurrection Cemetery.
Memorials preferred to the Minnesota Medical Foundation; Specify Pancreatic Research, 200 Oak St. SE, Suite 300, Minneapolis, 55455.
Star Tribune, 22 November 2011

HYANNIS - Roger T. Parmenter , Jr. died Oct. 11, 2009, after a bravebattle with cancer.
Born Dec. 19, 1933, the son of Roger and Margaret (Bolles) Parmenter .
Roger spent his entire youth in Natick, graduating from Natick High School in 1951. After graduation, he worked with his father as a home water system installer.
Roger served in the Coast Guard from 1953 to 1957, stationed in Hawaii and Provincetown. After leaving the service Roger married the love of his life Joyce (Clark). They would have celebrated their 53rd anniversary this month.
While living in Millis and Bellingham he was a master mechanic for Millis Transportation and Northeast Construction. Roger began his career in corrosion control working for Tennessee Gas in 1965. Moving to Hyannis in 1976 he worked briefly for Genesse Gas. In 1978 Roger and Joyce began an adventure moving to Abqiqa, Saudi Arabia working for ARAMCO. Returning to Hyannis in 1983 Roger began a commercial fishing venture.
Upon retirement, Roger worked briefly for Star Market as a bag boy. He proclaimed it was his favorite job. Among Roger 's many interests were fishing, hunting, skeet shooting, and woodworking. He was a member of AM & FM Fraternal Lodge in Centerville.
In addition to his wife, Roger is survived by a daughter Cheryl Isaak and son-in-law Richard; and grandchildren Kurt and Elise of Londonderry, N.H.; a daughter Michelle Luebke and son-in-law Daniel of West Yarmouth; his sister Margaret Clark and brother-in-law William of Millis; and their children Susan and Donald.
The family would like to thank all those who cared for Roger during his illness. Especially, Kelly Swanson, D.O., for her exceptional care and compassion during his struggle.
Cape Cod Times, Hyannis, MA, 16 October 2009

Julie Jeneen Rietz, daughter of Roger and Sandra Rietz of Albany, andReagan Sean Gilbertson, son of Curt and Judy Gilbertson of Redmond, areengaged to be married in the spring.
Julie graduated from South Albany High School in 2000, University of Oregon in 2005 and Eastern Oregon University in 2006. She is a teacher for the Redmond School District.
Reagan graduated from Redmond High School in 1999 and Eastern Oregon University in 2006. He is employed by the Redmond School District.

Johan or John Eric Sundstrom was a brother of Marten Persson Sundstrom.He was one of the first pioneer homesteaders in NE Glenwood Township,Clay County, Dakota Territory. In Sweden he was an innkeeper in thevillage of Kyrkovallen, [the church village of Gammelstad, Sweden],merchant and part time owner of a salmon fishing fleet.
They left Sweden on June 30, 1871, immigrated with five of their seven children to the United States arriving in New York on August, 1871, on the ship 'Queen.' Then they are said to have lived in shortly in Michigan and then in Chicago after the great fire in October 1871.
They filed on the NW 1/4 of Section 11 of Glenwood Twp. Clay Co. in 1872 and obtained a patent April 30, 1880. Johan' son, Oscar, wrote the following article about life during this time. They live there until their deaths.

Jonell also married Mr. Towler.

A memorial service will be held Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Church of ChristCongregational, Millis, for Alfreda M. (Craig) Clark who died Tuesday inCape Cod Hospital, Hyannis, after a long illness. She was 69.
Born in Belfast, Maine, Mrs. Clark worked as a domestic in Millis for many years.
Mrs. Clark was a longtime member of the Millis Historical Society, and the Church of Christ Congregational, Millis. She had lived in Hyannis for the last two years.
She leaves a son, William R. Clark of Millis; a daughter, Joyce Parmenter of Hyannis; a sister, Wineva Foote of Kentville, Nova Scotia; and five grandchildren.
Burial, in Prospect Hill Cemetery, Millis, will be private.
Boston Globe, The (MA)
Date: November 13, 1981

June 7, 2007
Dear Bill,
Last Feb. I received a letter from Gunilla with the information about the man in the picture, Skipper Nils Petter Sundsrom know as "Kapten Balaklava"". (1818-1878). The following comments are from her letter.
I visit the local library frequently and last week I looked through a book called "Luleå-yearbook-2007", a new book that is published every year by the archives of the city of Luleå. The book contains articles and photos/ pictures of Luleå and its inhabitants in the old day. Quite interesting! I found this picture of N.P.Sundstrom in one of the yearbooks. N.P. Sundstrom was a sea captain and should fit in somewhere in our genealogy. I believe he was the grandfather of Magnhild Östling, the little old lady you met at the family dinner here in Gammelstad in 1992. Magnhild had a picture of the Nils Petterʼs ship on the wall in her drawing room. She told me a story about N. P. that must have happened in the middle of the 19th century.
The summer had been cold and very short, frost came early and failure of crops resulted in lack of food. When spring came the food supply was more or less finished, people were starving and famine was just around the corner. On top of all of this misfortune the weather continued being winter like and the Gulf of Bothnia stayed frozen until midsummer. When the ice eventually started breaking up lots of people came down to the harbor every day to see if any ship was approaching. One morning a ship could, with the help of binoculars, be seen at the horizon. The approaching ship was the first one to arrive since fall and it had a cargo of grain onboard and the skipper was N.P.S. When the ship arrived at the Luleå harbor the skipper and his crew, were heralded like heroes.
Magnhild also told me that her grandmother had accompanied Nils on a couple of his voyages to England when they were newly married. After their first child was born she had to stay at home.
I read in the yearbook that Nils built a house on Luleå and opened a food store in their house. He was nick named "Balaklave" because he liked to tell people about his sea adventures and especially his most adventurous voyage, the one when his ship came close to the fight at Balaklava (Crimea 1854-55).
Nils, later, after having permanently gone ashore, bought a farm at Hertsön, a few miles north of Luleå. Some of his descendants still live there.
In an email you sent me last August you had a website in Sweden that I tried but its in Swedish and I canʼt translate the information. I would like to find N.P. Sʼs parents and see how he is related. Let me know what you find.

BLOOMINGTON - Keiko Seki Hawkins, 54, Bloomington, passed away Dec. 17,2008, at her home.
After her passing, a private service was provided by her family. Now, as the flowers are starting to bloom, a celebration of life for family and friends will be at 11:30 a.m. Saturday at First Presbyterian Church, 2000 E. College Ave, Normal, at Keiko's request. The family will gather to receive friends immediately following the service. East Lawn Funeral Home in Bloomington handled cremation arrangements.
Memorials may be made to the Japanese Saturday School through Sakura-kai Inc. (attn: Mr. Nakayama), Mistubishi Motorway, Normal, IL 61761 or to the American Cancer Society.
Keiko was born Jan. 24, 1954, in Matsuyama, Ehime, Japan, daughter of Hiroshige and Chigusa Seki. On Oct. 10, 1982, in front of a small gathering of family and friends at the "Little Chapel of the Roses" in Bonita, Calif., she made her vows to Bruce Hawkins. They celebrated 26-plus years of marriage, residing in Madrid, Spain; Matsuyama, Japan; Buffalo, N.Y.; and then settling in Bloomington-Normal in June of 1987.
Together they had three children, Ken Hawkins "Seki Kenji" of Bloomington; Tyson Hawkins "Seki Taizo" of Bloomington and Erika Hawkins "Seki Erikamari" of Savoy. Ken and Tyson are both actuaries, working in the Bloomington-Normal area. Ken works at Pinnacle Actuarial Associates and Tyson works at Country Financial. Erika will begin graduate studies in higher education administration in the fall.
Keiko earned a bachelor's degree in history education from Japan Women's University in 1976. Her relationship with Bruce developed while she attended the Gemological Institute of America in Santa Monica, Calif., for studies in gemology. Later, she spent a summer at Middlebury College in Vermont for studies in Japanese language teaching.
By spring of 1988, she found a professional home for herself in the Japanese Saturday School, which continues to meet at Metcalf School on the ISU campus. For Keiko, the Japanese Saturday School became more than just a place to work and a source of income, it became a way of maintaining significant personal and cultural connections with her homeland. This work also became a way that Keiko could help contribute significantly to internationalizing the local community. One of Keiko's proudest achievements came when she was promoted from teacher to principal of the Japanese Saturday School in 1999.
Keiko was central in forming a group called Morokoshi kai, a social networking support group for Japanese women in international marriages throughout Central Illinois. In Japanese, the word "morokoshi" refers to corn, while an extended meaning of the word refers to things which, like corn, come from outside of Japan and China. With Central Illinois being the heart of corn country, and the women of the group having come to Central Illinois from Japan, "Morokoshi kai" seemed a perfect name for the group.
Also very close to Keiko's heart was a group of women from Japan, Korea, China, Taiwan and the United States who got together frequently at the Hawkins' home to work on shadow boxes. With Keiko as their mentor, each member of the group worked on creating three-dimensional shadow boxes from prints and greeting cards through a meticulous process of creasing, cutting and pasting, layering images by stacking Styrofoam between them or building them up with drops of caulk. This group was not just a means of "arts and crafts" for the women, but a way to build relationships and common bonds.

The Pantagraph, Bloomington, IL, 19 March 2009

Wineva Lillian Porter - 77, of Lakeville, Kings County, passed away onFriday, October 5, 2007 in the Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. Bornin Waltham, Massachusetts, she was the eldest daughter of the late Robertand Wineva (Craig) Foote. Wineva was a family and community minded personwho especially enjoyed spending time with her grandchildren. She was afounding member of the Lakeville Womenʼs Institute, where she wasinstrumental in coordinating major renovations to the Lakeville CommunityCentre. She held many offices with the Womenʼs Institute, including manyyears as President and was bestowed the honour of being named a LifeMember. She was also a member and former secretary of the West KingsWomenʼs Institute and a member of the Farm Womenʼs Institute. Wineva wasthe recipient of a volunteer service award presented by the LieutenantGovernor for her door to door campaigning with the Heart and StrokeFoundation of Nova Scotia, the Canadian Cancer Society and the Red Cross.She had a love for flower arranging and together with Pam Petrie, sheprepared the floral arrangements for a recent visit of the Royal Party toCanning, Kings County. Among many other hobbies and activities, sheenjoyed playing cards with family and friends, including a weekly gettogether on Saturdayʼs at 8:00 p.m. She is survived by her husband,Eugene; three daughters, Judy Webber, Ottawa; Gail (Paul) Hatt,Lakeville; Kathy (John) Turner, Woodville, Kings County; two sons, Ray(Nancy), London, Ontario; Steven, Vancouver; a sister, Roberta (Reggie)Sawler, Lakeville; two brothers, Hartley (Sylvia), Kentville andGardiner, Coldbrook, Kings County; 10 grandchildren, Megan, Tara, Angela,Vanessa, Heather, Aimee, Alana, Ashley, Jamie and Nick; two greatgrandchildren, Keaton and Nolan; nieces and nephews. In recognition ofthe Saturday night card game, visitation was held from 5-7 p.m. Saturday,October 6, 2007 in the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville. The familyencourages those that are part of the card playing group to still playand to dedicate the evening to Wineva. The funeral service followed by areception was held at 2:00 p.m. Sunday, October 7, 2007 also in the WhiteFamily Funeral Home, Kentville, Reverend Murray Shaw officiated. Burialtook place in the Lakeview Cemetery, Lakeville, Kings County. Familyflowers only by request. Donations in memory may be made the AnnapolisValley Victorian Order of Nurses, the Heart and Stroke Foundation of NovaScotia, the Valley Regional Hospital or to a charity of your choice.

Ruth L. Snyder, 101 of Germantown died Fridy at Barnwell NursingFacilities in Valatie.
Born November 21, 1895 in Germantown, she was the daughter of the late Nelson and Maud (Thompson) Dixon.
Mrs. Snyder was a member of the United Methodist Church of Germantown and served as church organist for more that 50 years.
She was also a member of the United Methodist Women, the Germantown Garden Club, the Jennings-Willets American Legion Post Auxiliary of Germantown, the Southern Tier Senior Citizens and Rebecca Lodge I.O.O.F.
Survivors include a son, Keith Snyder of Fruitland, Fl; one daughter, Jeannette Fraleigh of the Adventist Nursing Home in Livingston, one grandson, Ronald Fraleigh of Canada; four great-grandchildren and on great-great-grandson.
She was predeceased by her husband, Kenneth Snyder, and a grandson, Glenn Snyder.
Buriel is in Valley View Cemetery in Germantown.
Contributions may be made to either The United Methodist Church of Germantown or the Southern Columbia Ambulance Squad.
Arrangements were with Yadack-Fox Funeral Home in Germantown.


Born Nov. 21, 1895, in Germantown, she was the daughter of the late Nelson and Maud (Thompson) Dixon.
She was a member of the Germantown United Methodist Church of Germantown and its orgnaist for more than 50 years, a member of the United Methodist Women, the Germantown Garden Club, the Jennings-Willet American Legion Auxiliary of Germantown, the Southern Tier Senior Citizens and Rebecca Lodge International Order of Odd Fellows.
Surviving are a son, Keith Snyder of Fruitland, Fla.; a daughter Jeanette Fraleigh of the Adventist Nursing Home of Livingston, a grandson; four great-grandchildren; and a great-great-grandson.
Her husband, Kenneth Snyder and a grandson, Glenn Snyder, died previously.
Funeral services are today, 2 p.m., from Yadack-Fox Funeral Home, Germantown, with the Rev. Gordon Bienvenue of the Germantown United Methodist Chruch officiating. Calling will be this afternoon, 1-2, at the funeral home.
Interment will be in Valley View Cemetery of Germantown.
Memorials may be made to the United Methodist Church of Germantown or the Southern Columbia Ambulance Squad.

He died during military service in Boden of pneumonia. Despite very coldweather, he was not allowed to wear a hat. Allan became ill and gotpneumonia.

Mildred (Charbonnier) Young, 83, of Windsor beloved wife for 60 years ofthe late Elwyn H. Young, passed away Friday, (October 17, 2008). Born inFlushing, NY, daughter of the late J. Albert and Theresa (Driscoll)Charbonnier she had lived in Windsor for over 70 years and was a 1941graduate of John Fitch High School. Long active in the Windsor community,she was a member of St. Gabriel's Church and a past member of the churchParish Council. For many years, she was active in local and council levelGirl Scout activities and was a member of the Windsor Historical Society.Millie took pride in her home and only flew on an airplane for the firsttime in 1989 following the birth of her twin granddaughters inCalifornia. She leaves her daughters, Judith Burt and her husband, Garyof Sarasota, FL. and Tracey Horner of Houston, TX; three grandchildren,Michele Eileen Horner, Laura Ellen Horner, and Brian Young Horner ofHouston; a brother, David A. Charbonnier, Sr. and his wife, Katherine ofPennsylvania; dear friends and neighbors, Malcolm and Norah Smith; dearfriend and physician, Dr. Daniel Gerardi; and her constant caninecompanion Poppy. Besides her parents and husband she was predeceased byher stepmother, Charlotte Charbonnier.
Family and friends may gather Friday, Oct. 24, 9:15 a.m. at the Carmon Windsor Funeral Home, 807 Bloomfield Avenue, Windsor followed by a Mass of Christian Burial 10 a.m. at St. Gabriel Church, Windsor. Burial will follow next to her husband in Windsor Veterans Memorial Cemetery. Her family will receive friends Thursday from 4-7 p.m. at the Carmon Windsor Funeral Home.
The Hartford Courant, 19 October 2008

Baron Moels by Writ of Summons, dated 6 February 1299. In the time ofHenry III, possessed in right of Hawyse, his wife, dau. and co-heir ofJames de Newmarch, the lordships of Cadebury, and Saperton, Somerset,part of the feudal barony of James de Newmarch. Made sheriff ofHampshire, governor of the castle of Winchester, continued in office for4 years. Subsequently had islands of Guernsey, Jersey, Serke, and Aureney(Alderney), committed to his care, and was again constituted sheriff ofHampshire, after which he was sheriff of Yorkshire, and held that officeuntil 25 Henry III. Next year, deputed with Ralph Fitz-Nicholas,ambassador to France, for the purpose of denouncing war against the kingof France. Appointed seneschal of Gascony. So highly regarded by the kingthat his son and heir, James, was by special command, admitted to havehis education with Prince Edward; the prince's tutors, Hugh de Giffardand Berard de Savoy, having directions to receive him, with one servant,and to provide hi m with necessaries. In the 28th of the same reign,Nicholas obtained a signal victory over t he King of Navarre. Returned toEngland the next year and was employed in the Welsh wars, constitutedgovernor of the castles of Caermarthen and Cardigan. Then appointedconstable of D over Castle, and warden of the Cinque Ports. The nextMarch, sheriff of Kent, and governor o f the castles of Rochester andCanterbury.
(Burkes, 369)

Margaret Williams "Peg" Linstroth
Linstroth Margaret Williams "Peg" Linstroth, 89, passed away peacefully on November 7, 2004. Born on May 21, 1915, she was the daughter of the late James T. and Louise H. Williams. Her father, a pioneer in the macaroni manufacturing industry, was the founder of the Minneapolis based Creamette Company. More than 60 years ago, Mr. Williams placed Peg's lovely face and reassuring smile on the familiar green box of the company's flagship line of elbow macaroni known to pasta aficionados as "Creamettes." Peg's visage continues to smile on consumers of Creamette pasta brands today. Peg served as a member of the Creamette Company Board of Directors and as a Trustee for the J. T. Williams Family Trust. Peg was a long-time member of Basilica of St. Mary in Minneapolis where she was baptized, received her first communion, was confirmed and married. Peg attended Basilica Grade School; St. Margaret's Academy and graduated Phi Beta Kappa from The College of St. Catherine in St. Paul. Until the end of her life, Peg had remained active in the alumnae associations of her beloved "schools." In addition, Peg supported numerous local charities including the Poor Clare Sisters. Peg was preceded in death by her beloved husband of 62 years, John H. Linstroth; and is survived by her six cherished children: son, John P. Linstroth of West Palm Beach, Florida; daughter, Catherine L. Stewart of Alexandria, Minnesota; daughter, Margaret L. Francis and her husband Dr. Gary Francis of Bratenahl, Ohio; son, J. Thomas Linstroth and his wife Shirley Linstroth of Columbia Heights, Minnesota; son, Peter M. Linstroth of Edina Minnesota; and son, Paul J. Linstroth of Edina, Minnesota. Peg expressed a special devotion and loving interest in her 18 grandchildren: John, Molly (Joseph Del Re) and Michael (Robyn Poarch) Linstroth; Tim, Maggie (Michael Weinkauf) and Patrick Stewart; Gary Jr. (Kimberley), Amy (Kevin Johnson) and Katie Francis; Sarah (Blair Reinhard), Rachel, Jesse and Martha Linstroth; Jennifer and Ryan Linstroth; and, Joseph, Nicholas and Daniel Linstroth. Peg loved and cherished her 12 great grandchildren: Alexandra and Peyton Del Re; Robin Michael Linstroth (deceased); Greta, Benjamin and William Weinkauf; Mallorie, Alexander and Ella Francis; and Andrew, Maxwell and Joseph Johnson. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated Saturday November 13, Noon at the Basilica of St. Mary (co-cathedral) 88 N 17th St. with The Very Reverend Michael O' Connell as Celebrant. The family will receive friends and loved ones two hours prior to Mass. Interment St. Mary's Cemetery. Those planning an expression of sympathy, in lieu of flowers, are asked to consider making a contribution in memory of Peg Linstroth to the Poor Clare Monastery, 8650 Russell Ave S., Bloomington, MN 55431, or a charity of your choice.
Star Tribune, 11 November 2004

Norman L. Corah, 67, a retired professor in the University at BuffaloSchool of Dental Medicine who did pioneering research into the fear ofvisiting the dentist, died Wednesday (March 21, 2001) in hisWilliamsville home after a year's illness.
He was internationally renowned for his studies on stress among dental patients. He developed the Corah Dental Anxiety Scale, a questionnaire to determine stress levels that is used by dentists and researchers around the world.
One of his most successful techniques for combating anxiety was to distract patients by having them play chair-mounted video games during treatment.
A Kenmore native, Corah earned his bachelor's and graduate degrees at UB and taught briefly in the UB psychology department before joining the psychology faculty of Washington University in St. Louis in 1960.
At Washington University, he was chief research psychologist in the Division of Child Psychology and a research assistant professor in medical psychology. He became an expert in perinatal anoxia and was one of the principal investigators on a major grant from the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness.
He returned to UB in 1965 as an associate professor in the Dental School's department of behavioral science. He became a professor of behavioral science in 1971. He published numerous articles on dentistry and psychology in professional journals.
Corah received a succession of grants from the National Institute for Dental Research and was a consultant to study sections at the National Institutes of Health.
After retiring from UB in 1996, he continued to work as a consultant on dental stress and the Corah Dental Anxiety Scale.
A former president of the Behavioral Sciences and Health Services Research Group of the International Association for Dental Research, he received the organization's Distinguished Scientist Award.
He was a former president of the Buffalo Health Sciences Chapter of United University Professions, a faculty union, and at the time of his death was chairman of its membership committee.
Corah also served on chapter committees for grievances, contract negotiations and parking negotiations and was active in the VOTE/COPE campaign and other union activities.
He was a member of the American Psychological Association, the American Association for the Advancement of Sciences, the New York Academy of Sciences and Sigma Xi scientific honor society.
He was an expert on American cut glass, which he collected. He was archivist for the American Cut Glass Association and was a former member of its board of directors.
Corah and Patricia Laney were married in 1958.
In addition to his wife, survivors include two sons, Norman L. Jr. of Glenville and Joseph L. of Charlotte, N.C.; a brother, Donald of Romeo, Mich.; and four grandchildren.
Services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Saturday in Roberts & Dengler Funeral Home, 8630 Transit Road, East Amherst. Burial will be in Forest Lawn.
The Buffalo News, 22 March 2001

Richard J. Sprague, 91, of Largo, Fla., and formerly of Port Charlotte,Fla., died Sept. 21, 1997.
Born Aug. 31, 1906, in Randolph, Vt., he moved to Port Charlotte in 1982. Mr. Sprague was an owner of a general store. He was a member of the Port Charlotte Country Club.
Survivors include his wife, Jessie Sprague of Largo; sons, Arthur Sprague and of Largo, Fla., John Sprague of Pennsylvania and Richard Sprague of Massachusetts; daughters, Emily Eisenhaure of Connecticut and Edith Foster of Panama City, Fla.; 12 grandchildren and 18 great grandchildren.
Arrangements are by Charlotte Memorial Funeral Home, 5200 Indian Springs Road, Punta Gorda.
Englewood Sun, 26 September 1997

Glenn Snyder, 46, of Germantown, died suddenly at his home Wednesday.
Born October 31, 1946, in Cortland, he was the son of Keith Snyder of Elizabethtown and the late Laura Marie Maynard.
Mr. Snyder was a 1964 graduate of Germantown Central School and a 1968 graduate of the State University of New York at Albany.
He worked for the past 24 years as an examiner for municipal affairs for the state Comptrollerʼs Office Bureau of Audit and Control, Albany.
He was a member of the Germantown Boosters Club and a long-time treasurer of the Germantown Lions Club.
On August 31 1968 at the Church of Resurrection, Germantown, he married Joan Murphy, who survives.
Survivors besides his wife and father include a step-mother Jean Snyder of Elizabethtown; two daughters, Stacey Snyder and Stephanie, both of Germantown; his paternal grandmother, Ruth Snyder, a resident of Barnwell Health Facilities, Valatie; an aunte, Jeanette Fraleigh of Germantown.
Burial is in Valley View Cemetery, Germantown.
Arrangements were with Yacack-Fox Funeral Home, Germantown

Carl William Larson attended Bancroft Elementary school and graduatedfrom Central High School, Minneapolis in 1923. He attended one year ofbusiness school at the University of Minnesota. He was employed by theGoodyear Tire and Rubber Company in Minneapolis in 1924. He wastransferred to Faribault, Minnesota to manage a store on 19th Ave. On 15Oct 1927, at the age of 22 he married Lillian. In 1941, he opened aindependent Goodyear dealership, Larson Tire Service, at 121 Central Ave.Later he moved the business to 14th Street & 2nd Ave. He sold thebusiness in 1955. He then worked for the State of Minnesota for one yearbefore going to work for the Treasure Cheese Company in 1956. He retiredin 1970. In 1991, after 64 years of marriage, Lillian died. He joined theCongressional Church in Faribault in 1943 and was an active memberserving on many committees. He was also a member of the Masonic Lodge #9and held Masonic offices including High Priest of Tyrian Chapter #6 andCommander of Faribault 8 K.T. He was a member of the Masonic Council #12Northfield, and the Fraternal Order of Eagles, Aerie 1460, Faribault. Thelast few years of his life Carl lived with his son Bob. At the age of 92,he died at home during the night.

Name is spelled Cassidie in the 1861 census.
The St. Peter's Roman Catholic Church have a cemetery less than 1/4 mile from the farm where he lived. There are two Cassady's buried there, Thomas and P. Cassady.
I assume that the the Thomas in the cemetery is the father of Francis and the husband of Sarah.
The "P" of P. Cassady could be a trascription error. So this could daughter-in-law of Thomas.
I assume it to be his daugher-in-law, Johanna Younge.

Held manors of Aveton Gifford,Widworthy, Lustleigh, Holbeton, Gidleigh,and Clist Widworthy ; write to partition her estates between herdaughters 12 Mar 1336. During her widowhood hel d mills at Diptford andGlas, co. Devon, which mills were to revert on Alice's death to Joh n deMoeles (apparently4th Lord Moels), and to Margaret, widow of NicholasMoeles (2nd Lord M oels), and to Reginald de Moels. Married 2nd abt 1329,William de Moels by whom she had no i ssue.

Heir to her father.

Weis cites CP IX 1-8 Knights of Edward III, 159-161, and some others.

Burke's has Alice as wife of Roger de Moels, d. 1294 - Weis has her as wife of Roger, the so n of Roger. I am including her here, as Burke's reads a little more coherently.

BULLHEAD CITY, Ariz. -- Edwin Doyle Elyea, 79, Bullhead City, died Feb.6, 2006.
Mr. Elyea was born Sept. 15, 1926, north of Formoso. After retirement from Santa Fe Railroad as a train dispatcher in La Junta, Colo., he worked part time for Golden Nugget Casino in auditing.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Vera.
Survivors include two daughters, Vickie Lee Lumb of Brighton, Mich., and Susan Purdue Weable of Marion, Iowa; two brothers, Hugh of West Des Moines, Iowa, and Fred of Belleville, Kan.; a sister, Julianne Sifers of Overland Park, Kan.; two stepsons, Gerry Garcia of Edmonds, Okla., and Kenney Garcia of Colorado Springs, Colo.; four grandchildren; and a stepgranddaughter.
A memorial service will be at 10 a.m. May 13 at Golden Bell Haven, Belleville.
The Salina Journal, 6 May 2006

Marriage record: HEUGEL, WESLEY, M, W, 25, , , Aug 8, 1894, CHAS,KATHERINE, INGLE, , 0, 0, H-25, 28, 4307
Grandaughter living with him in 1930 in Theda McGee.

Served in the Welsh wars, and in the beginning of Edward I's reign hadthe castle of Lampader vaur in Cardiganshire committed to his custody.

Possibly died 7 Oct 1966 in Wausau, WI

He may be burried at St. Mary's Cemetery, Portage La Prairie, MB

Listed as Deforest Healy in 1920 Belfast Township census.

William de Albini, feudal Lord of Belvoir, in the 6th of Richard I[1195], was with that monarch in the army in Normandy, and the next yearwas sheriff of the counties of Warwick and Leicester, as he wassubsequently of Rutlandshire. In the 2nd of King John [1201], he hadspecial license to make a park at Stoke, in Northampton, and liberty tohunt the fox and hare (it lying within the royal forest of Rockingham).Afterwards, however, he took up arms with the other barons and, leavingBelvoir well fortified, he assumed the governorship of Rochester Castle,which he held out for three months against the Royalists, and ultimatelyonly surrendered when reduced to the last state of famine. Upon thesurrender of Rochester, William Albini was sent prisoner to Corfe Castle,and there detained until his freedom became one of the conditions uponwhich Belvoir capitulated, and until he paid a ransom of 6,000 marks. Inthe reign of Henry III, we find him upon the other side and a principalcommander at the battle of Lincoln, anno 1217, where his formerassociates sustained so signal a defeat. This stout baron, who had beenone of the celebrated twenty-five appointed to enforce the observance ofMagna Carta, m. 1st, Margery, dau. of Odonel de Umfraville, by whom hehad had issue, William, Sir Odinel, Robert, and Nicholas, rector ofBottesford. He m. 2ndly, Agatha, dau. and co-heir of William Trusbut, anddying in 1236, was s. by his eldest son, William de Albini. [Sir BernardBurke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage,Ltd., London, England, 1883, p. 160, Daubeney, Barons Daubeney, Earl ofBridgewater]

Beresford, SD
Raymond W. Sundstrom, BSCE 1928
Distinguished Engineer Awarded in 1977
Born: Beresford, SD
Retired Chief of Water Resources Division
United States Geological Survey
Member, US Aid Mission to UAR
Washington, D.C

Possibly marriage to Francis Kaiser on 3 Jan 1894 in Spencer County, IN

Willard Theodore Miller, 78, died Monday in Hillhaven Convalescent Homein Durham after a period of declining health.
He retired to Chapel Hill in 1980.
He is survived by his wife Frances, a daughter, Mrs. Dana Mochel of Carrboro; a son, John G. Miller of North Ridgeville, OH, and four grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held Saturday at 2:30 p.m. in Holy Trinity Lutheran Church by the Rev. Frank Perry.
Memorial donations may be made to St. Paul's Methodist Church in Chevy Chase, MD or Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Chapel Hill, or a favorite charity.
Chapel Hill News

Alternate possible birthdate is 7/31/1882

Six children born of this marriage: Joseph, Marietta, Charles, Chauncey,William, and Caroline. Elizabeth and Samuel celebrated thir GoldenWedding Anniversary.She was many years a member of the MethodistEpiscopal Church, her life "was one of constant Christianity". She wasactive in the Women's Christian Temperance Union. She died of pneumonia,and is buried in the White family plot in Peckville.
Wayne Independent, 20 May 1904

She visited Charles S. Miller, when her brother - Frank - was a studentat Syracuse University. She revealed that she had been adopted by awealthy family (Hammond).
Her home was in Albany and she had a summer home in the White Mountains and a winter home in Florida.
My research indicates the following:
Charles Darius Hammond and Eunice Eleanor Babcock adopted Josephine before 1898. They resided in Bethlehem, Albany, NY. Charles was born 1 March 1844 at Rushford, NY, and died 4 November 1931 at St. Petersburg, FL. Eleanor was born in 24 NOV 1844 at Friendship, NY and died 12 November 1922 at Albany. They are burried at Graceland Cemetery in Albany. They were married 29 JAN 1866 at Friendship, NY.
In 1930 Josephine was still unmarried and living in St. Petersburg with her father.
From Chistina Brundage:
"Josephine ended her days in St. Petersburg, FL, but had little to do with her brother's family. There was some bad feeling that she was very wealthy but did nothing to help her brother when he was poor. I know in her old age, she had dementia but 2 men married her for her money but died before her. I don't know the date of her death."

WOLFEBORO -- Bradley Earle Steele , 77, of 22 Clow Road died Aug. 15,2009, at home.
He as born in Winchester, Mass., Jan. 8, 1932, to Earle G. and Gladys (Fullonton) Steele .
He was a U.S. Army veteran stationed in France from 1954 to 1956.
After graduating from Boston University with a degree in business, he worked as an interior designer specializing in drapery.
He lived in Wolfeboro since 1997 after relocating from Fort Lauderdale, Fla..
He was active in Masonic circles and also an active member of the Wolfeboro Boat Museum and Wolfeboro First Congregational Church.
Family includes his wife, Pauline "Polly" Marion (Crosby) Steele ; son Bradley "Lee" Earle Steele Jr. of Pompano Beach, Fla.; daughter Cheryl Steele of Manchester; and five grandchildren.
SERVICES: Calling hours are Friday from 6 to 9 p.m. at Baker-Gagne Funeral Home and Cremation Service, 85 Mill St., Wolfeboro.
A services is Saturday at 1 p.m. at Wolfeboro First Congregational Church.
Memorial donations may be made to 32 ° Masonic Learning Centers for Children Inc./Seacoast, 29 Hanson St., Rochester 03867, or VNA/Hospice at Huggins Hospital.
New Hampshire Union Leader, Manchester, 19 August 2009

A funeral will begin at 3 p.m. Saturday at Layne's Funeral Home in BattleGround for Edna Estelle Breakey, who died in Battle Ground on Thursday,May 11, 2000. She was 91.
Mrs. Breakey, a retired secretary for a roofing business, was born Feb. 14, 1909, in Vancouver. Her maiden name was McKay. She lived in Clark County her entire life.
Survivors include one son, Don of Battle Ground; three grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren.
Mrs. Breakey was a member of Manor and Pomona granges and had also been a secretary for the grange. She liked raising flowers, feeding the birds and traveling. Mrs. Breakey loved her cat, Baby.
Burial will be in Wilson Bridge Cemetery.
The Columbian, 12 May 2000

SIOUX CITY -- Barbara L. "Bobbi" Wells, 75, of Sioux City, died at herhome surrounded by her family on the morning of Jan. 21, 2005.
Barbara L. "Bobbi" Wells was born Aug. 15, 1929, in Remsen, the daughter of Harold and Fairy (Paulin) Mulford. She attended country school and graduated from Union Consolidated High School. After attending Morningside College, she graduated from Mrs. Edwards Business School and worked for New York Insurance Company.
Bobbi married Fred. D. Wells on April 1, 1951. They had lived in Sioux City for 54 wonderful years where she was a devoted wife, homemaker and loving mother of three. She was a member of the St. Luke's Auxiliary, Abu Bekr Auxiliary, and former member of the Eastern Star.
Bobbi enjoyed boating on the Missouri River with her family and traveling to Florida and Lake of the Ozarks with her husband, and especially enjoyed time with her grandchildren. She was loved by many friends who will all miss her very much.
Survivors include her husband Fred of Sioux City; three children, Susan Dale Sargeant and her husband, Steve of Charlottesville, Va., Michael Cole Wells and his wife, Cheryl, of Le Mars, and Gregory Arthur Wells and his wife, Pam, of Le Mars; seven grandchildren, Holly Sargeant, Michael Wells and his wife, Alissa, Tiffany Howell and her husband, Luke, Rachel Wells and Matthew Wells, Nicholas Cronin, Curran Wells and Briena Wells; a great-grandson, Landon Howell; one brother, Harold Mulford and his wife, Amy of Iowa City, and one sister, Harriet Simmons and her husband, Bob, of Eugene, Ore.
She was preceded in death by her mother and father, Fairy and Harold Mulford.
Funeral services will be at 11 a.m. Tuesday at First United Methodist Church, 1915 Nebraska St., Sioux City, with the Rev. Roger Madden officiating. Private family graveside services will be held at Memorial Park Cemetery. Visitation with the family present will be from 5 to 8 p.m. today (Monday) at Meyer Brothers Colonial Chapel, 3220 Stone Park Blvd., Sioux City. There will be a prayer service at 7 p.m.
Pallbearers will be Michael J. Wells, Nicholas Cronin, Steve Sargeant, Cal Negus, Dan Johnson and Ted Pins.
LeMars Daily Sentinel, 24 January 2005

Estella A. Hernlem, age 87, of Zumbrota, died on Dec. 25 at ZumbrotaHealth Services.
A funeral service is scheduled for 11 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 29, at Christ Lutheran Church in Zumbrota with the Reverend Wayne Schoch officiating. Visitation will be held for 1 hour prior to the service. Burial will be in Zumbrota Cemetery.
Estella Alvira Dahling was born on Jan. 23, 1923, in Red Wing, to Irvin and Lydia (Herman) Dahling. She graduated from Red Wing High School in 1940 and Red Wing teacher training in 1941. She taught in rural schools in Goodhue County for 7 years. Estella married Christian Herlem on June 19, 1948, at her parentsʼ farm in Featherstone Township. They farmed with Christianʼs parents until 1956 when they purchased the farm. The couple retired in the early 1990s and moved into Zumbrota in 2005. On July 13, 2009, Christian preceded Estella in death.
Estella enjoyed crocheting, quilting, and gardening.
Estella is survived by her four daughters, Carol (Dennis) Scanlan of Rochester, Cathay (Grant) Hoven of Wanamingo, Corinne (Ronald) Nygaard, and Corlis (Billy) Gifford, both of Zumbrota; 12 grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; sister Mildred Schliep of Zumbrota; and nieces, Debby (Mick) Klug of Zumbrota and Kim Hernlem of Rochester.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband; her son, John; and her sister Marie Schinke.
Red Wing Republican Eagle, 27 December 2010

Homemaker Emma L. Ding, a Vancouver resident since 1939, died Monday,Nov. 20, 1995, at a local care center. She was 77. She was a member ofSt. Paul Luthern Church.
Born April 19, 1918, in Hebron, N.D., she enjoyed cooking, dancing and doing yard work.
Her husband of 39 years, Ervin R., died in 1977.
She is survived by two sons, James of Camas and Richard of Pasco, Wash.; three brothers, Joe Erwert of Estacada, Ore., Bill Erwert of Seattle, Jake Erwert of Spokane; a sister, Ann Woody of Otis, Ore.; five grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
A funeral will begin at 11 a.m. Saturday at Memorial Gardens Funeral Chapel. Burial will be in Evergreen Memorial Gardens Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to Alzheimers Research, University of Washington School of Medicaine, RP-10, Seattle, WA 98195.
The Columbian, 22 November 1995

Bruce first married Wendy Yvonne Roth, daughter of Ronald Durell Roth andLois Yvonne Hostetler

Christian J. Hernlem, 86, of Zumbrota, died suddenly on Monday, July 13,2009, in Zumbrota. Funeral services are scheduled for 2 p.m. Thursday,July 16, at Christ Lutheran Church in Zumbrota with the Rev. Wayne Schochofficiating. Burial will be in Zumbrota Cemetery. Visitation will be12:30 to 2 p.m. Thursday at the church.
Christian John Hernlem was born on Oct. 26, 1922, in Suring, Wis., to Christ and Olive (nee Schultz) Hernlem. At the age of 2, he move with his family to the Zumbrota area. He attended country school and started farming with his parents. On June 19, 1948, he married Estella Dahling at her parent's farm in Featherstone Township. They farmed with his parents until 1956 when they purchased the farm. They retired in the early 1990s and moved into Zumbrota in 2005. Christian enjoyed fishing, playing cards, his grandchildren's activities, watching the Minnesota Twins and telling stories. Christian was a member of Christ Lutheran Church, served on the Town Board from 1970-2005 and was a former member of the Zumbrota Lions Club.
Christian is survived by his wife, Estella; four daughters, Carol (Dennis) Scanlan of Rochester, Cathay (Grant) Hoven of Wanamingo, Corinne (Ronald) Nygaard and Corlis (Billy) Gifford, both of Zumbrota; special nieces, Debby (Mick) Klug of Zumbrota and Kim Hernlem of Rochester; grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Christian was preceded in death by his son, John; two brothers, Conrad and Paul; and his parents.

From Wikipedia

Fulk of Anjou (1092 - November 10, 1143), king of Jerusalem from 1131, was the son of Fulk IV, count of Anjou, and his wife Bertrada (who ultimately deserted her husband and became the mistress of Philip I of France).

Count of Anjou
He became count of Anjou (as Fulk V) in 1109. He was originally an opponent of Henry I of England and a supporter of Louis VI of France, but in 1127 he allied with Henry when Henry arranged for his daughter Matilda to marry Fulk's son Geoffrey of Anjou. Fulk went on crusade in 1120, and become a close friend of the Knights Templar. After his return he began to subsidize the Templars, and maintained two knights in the Holy Land for a year.

Crusader and king
By 1127 Fulk was preparing to return to Anjou when he received an embassy from King Baldwin II of Jerusalem. Baldwin II had no male heirs but had already designated his daughter Melisende to succeed him. Baldwin II wanted to safeguard his daughter's inheritance by marring her to a powerful lord. Fulk was a wealthy crusader and experienced military commander, and a widower. His experience in the field would prove invaluable in a frontier state always in the grip of war.

However, Fulk held out for better terms then mere consort of the Queen; he wanted to be king alongside Melisende. Baldwin II, reflecting on Fulk's fortune and military exploits, acquiesced. Fulk abdicated his county seat of Anjou to his son Geoffery and left for Jerusalem, where he married Melisende on June 2, 1129. Later Balwin II bolstered Melisende's position in the kingdom by making her sole guardian of her son by Fulk, Baldwin III, born in 1130.

Fulk and Melisende became joint rulers of Jerusalem in 1131 with Baldwin II's death. From the start Fulk assumed sole control of the government, excluding Melisende altogether. He favored fellow countrymen from Anjou to the native nobility. This led to resentment by the second generation of Jerusalem Christians who had grown up there since the First Crusade. These "natives" focused on Melisende's cousin, the popular Hugh II of Le Puiset, count of Jaffa, who was devotedly loyal to the Queen.

Fulk saw Hugh as a rival, and it did not help matters when Hugh's own step-son accused him of disloyalty. In 1134, in order to expose Hugh, Fulk accused him of infidelity with Melisende. Hugh rebelled in protest. Hugh secured himself to Jaffa, and allied himself with the Muslims of Ascalon. He was able to defeat the army set against him by Fulk, but this situation could not hold. The Patriarch interceded in the conflict, perhaps at the behest of Melisende. Fulk agreed to peace and Hugh was exiled from the kingdom for three years, a lenient sentence.

However, an unsuccessful assassination attempt was made against Hugh. Fulk, or his supporters, were commonly believed responsible, though direct proof never surfaced. The scandal was all that was needed for the queen's party to take over the government in what amounted to a palace coup. Author and historian Bernard Hamilton wrote that the Fulk's supporters "went in terror of their lives" in the palace. Contemporary author and historian William of Tyre wrote of Fulk "he never attempted to take the initiative, even in trivial matters, without (Melisende's) consent". The result was that Melisende held direct and unquestioned control over the government from 1136 onwards. Sometime before 1136 Fulk reconciled with his wife, and a second son, Amalric was born.

Securing the borders
Jerusalem's northern border was of great concern. Fulk had been appointed regent of the Principality of Antioch by Baldwin II. As regent he had Raymund of Poitou marry the infant Constance of Antioch, daughter of Bohemund II and Alice of Antioch, and niece to Melisende. However, the greatest concern during Fulk's reign was the rise of Atabeg Zengi of Mosul.

In 1137 Fulk was defeated in battle near Barin but allied with the vizier of Damascus. Damascus was also threatened by Zengi. Fulk captured the fort of Banias, to the north of Lake Tiberiasand thus secured the northern frontier.

Fulk also strengthened the kingdom's southern border. His butler Paganus built the fortress of Kerak to the south of the Dead Sea, and to help give the kingdom access to the Red Sea, Fulk had Blanche Garde, Ibelin, and other forts built in the south-west to overpower the Egyptian fortress at Ascalon.

In 1137 and 1142, Byzantine emperor John II Comnenus arrived in Syria attempting to impose Byzantine control over the crusader states. John's arrival was ignored by Fulk, who declined an invitation to meet the emperor in Jerusalem.

In 1143, while the king and queen were on holiday in Acre, Fulk was killed in a hunting accident. His horse stumbled, fell, and Fulk's skull was crushed by the saddle. He was carried back to Acre, where he died on November 10th and was buried in the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. Though their marriage started in conflict, Melisende mourned for him privately as well as publicly. Fulk was survived by his son Geoffery of Anjou by his first wife, and Baldwin III and Amalric I by Melisende.

William of Tyre described Fulk as a capable soldier and able politician, but observed that Fulk did not adequately attend to the defense of the crusader states to the north. The Zengids continued their march on the crusader states, culminating in the fall of the County of Edessa in 1144, which led to the Second Crusade (see Siege of Edessa).

His first wife was Ermengarde of Maine (died 1126), the daughter of Elias I of Maine. Their children were:
1. Geoffrey of Anjou
2. Sibylle of Anjou (1112-1165, Bethlehem), married in 1123 William Clito (div. 1124), married in 1134 Thierry, Count of Flanders
3. Alice (or Isabella) (1107-1154, Fontevrault), married William Adelin; after his death in the White Ship she became a nun and later Abbess of Fontevrault.
4. Elias II of Maine

His second wife was Melisende, Queen of Jerusalem
1. Baldwin III of Jerusalem
2. Amalric I of Jerusalem

From the "Caney/Peckham Genealogy" by Susan P. Canney at www.Ancestry.comWorld Tree - Database: 'canney' - (New England Historic GenealogicalSociety):
In 1652 as a young man without family he was given permission by the town of Windsor "to keep house together in the house that is Isaac's" with Samuel Rockwell. Sheldon had then recently bought the first Peter Tilton house. In
1654 Isaac removed to Northampton, Ma.
The date of the marriage of Isaac Sheldon and Mary Woodford is not known, but it must have taken place after 13 September 1652, when the Windsor authorities allowed Isaac Sheldon and Samuel Rockwell to keep bachelor's hall. As Isaac's daughter Mary married John Bridgman, 11 January 1670/1, when she was presumably at least fifteen years old, she was born about 1655, and therefore Sheldon's marriage must have taken place about 1653 or 1654.
On 25 June 1657 Isaac was granted six acres of land by the town of Northampton. His home-lot of two acres was bounded west on the highway, east "against the brooke" "Lying against the Landes of Thomas Woodford southrly and Samuell Allen Northrly." He also had two acres on the other side of the highway, eight acres in the Third Square, four acres in the Great Rainbow alias Old Rainbow, three acres in the little Rainbow alias Young Rainbow, four and one-half acres in the East Division, and eleven and one-half acres at Hog's Bladder. On 2 December 1661, he bought land of his father-in-law Thomas Woodford, in the Last Division.
On the 31st of the first month, March 1663, Isaac was admitted a freeman in the Massachusetts Bay Colony, and he was one of the residents of Northampton who, on the eighth of February, 1678/79, took the oath of allegiance to Charles the Second.
At a town meeting held in February 1665/66 he was appointed fenceviewer for the First Division from the Great River, and for that section of the town known as Hog's Bladder, in March 1669/70, January 1670/71, February 1671/72, January 1672/73. He was chosen Constable in January 1668/69 and was sworn into office at a session of the Court held 30 March following. At a session of the Court held in September 1676, Lieutenant William Clark was appointed to administer the Constable's oath to him, indicating another election of Sheldon to that office.
Will of Isaac Sheldon of Northampton, MA
"In the Name of God Amen I Isaac Shelden of Northampton in the County of Hampshire in New England being in good health of body and of sound & and perfect mind do make and ordain this my present last will and Testament in manner and form following (that is to say First and Principally I commend my Soul into the Hands of Almighty God hopeing through the Merritts Death and Passion of my Saviour Jesus Christ to have full and free pardon and forgiveness of all my sins, And to inherit everlasting life And my body I commit to the earth to be decently buried at the discretion of my Executors hereafter named And as touching the disposition of all such temporal estate as hath pleased Almighty God to bestow upon me I give & dispose as followeth, First I will that my debts and funeral charges shall be paid & discharged Item I give unto my loving wife Mehitable on Halfe of my House and Homestead which I now dwell in during her natural life, more halfe my Foslom Lot the Northerly side of it and my siz acre lot and four acres lot and five acres in Middle meadow on the Westerly side of said lot and Webbs Lot near my Homelot and the other part of my Homstead until my son Jonathan is of age which is thus to be understood that halfe the Homstead and halfe the land to be to Jonathan When of age And the whole land and Homestead he to have at the decease of my wife Excepting the Six acre lot mentioned which is to be my son Thomas's at the decease of my wife, More I give to my wife one yoak of oxen two Horses one Cart and Wheels Plow and Tackling belonging to be to her use and Jonathans More three Cows six Sheep and all my Swine to her use during her natural Life And at her decease the whole of these moveables to be my sons, John and Joseph Excepted. Item I give to my wife Twenty Pounds as pay out of my Household goods together with what is due to me at Hartford from my Sons in Law James and Thomas Ensine to be to her absolute dispose foreuer Item I give to my son Isaac Sheldin one Hundred & twenty six Pounds where of he hath recd. Seventy two Pounds in lands and stock, Remaines fifty two Pounds for which I give to him halfe Foslom lot on the South side three acres and halfe in Hogs Blather next his own Land - Item to my son John Sheldin, I give all my land in Deerfield, he paying to my Executors Ten Pounds in money to be by them disposed of among my children in equall shares, John & Joseph Exempted Item I give to my son Thomas Sheldin oen Hundred Thirty Eight Pouns of which he hath had twenty five pounds in land Remaines one Hundred & Thirteen Pounds for which I give old Rainbow Lot, Bascomit Lot in Young Rainbow Halfe Nur Hanlot on the Easterly side One Piece of Upland which I bought of John Hannum Five Acres of the Great lot one Acre in Middle meadow on the Upper side And my six Acre lot which he is not to enter on untill the decease of my wife Item I give to my son Joseph Sheldin one Hundred & Twenty Pounds, which he stands indebted for to me Item I give to my son Samuel Sheldin the House and Homstead he now dwells on Three Acres in Higgs Blather, Halfe Mun: Hanlot the Lower side And one Acre in Stebbins Great lot - and Young Rainbow lot being for the whole one Hundred four pounds Ten Shillings - Item I give to my son Ebenezer the House and lot the house stand on Lords Lot And one acre in Middle meadow next to Thomas's lot And a debt due by Book being Eight Pounds Ten Shillings the which being one Hundred & Ten Pounds Ten Shillings - Item I give to my daughter Mary Bridgman Thirty Seven pounds having rec'd. Twenty three Pounds - Item I give to my daughter Ruth Strong Fifty Pounds she having rec'd. Thirty Pounds Nine Shillings - Item I give to my daughter Thanbkfull Edwards Fifty Pounds she having Recd. Fourty Pounds - Item I give to my Daughter Mindwell Lyman Fifty Pounds she having Recd. Twenty Three Pounds Six Shillings - Item I give to my Daughter Hannah Chapin Fifty Pounds she having recd. Twenty Eight Pounds - And my will is that what my Daughters have Rec. do go of as part of their Portions, the Remainder to be paid to them by my sons as my Executors shall Proportion it on my five sons Isaac, Thomas, Samuel, Ebenezer, Jonathan or any of them, as near to a Rule of Justice as may be according to their Proportions And my desire is that Deacon Wright will assist my Executors in their distribution, Furthermore my will is that if any of my Children will not give a Quitt Claim of what Right they may have or suppose to have to my Father Woodfords Lands that then my Executors shall withold Ten Pounds a Piece from such particular Legatee as shall Refuse as abovesaid to be to the proper use and benefitt of my Executors And my will is that my Daughters Portions be paid in currant pay Further my will is That After my debts legacies and funeral expences be paid the Reaminder of my Estate undisposed of by this my Last Will and Testament I give to my Children in equall halves, John Sheldin and Joseph Sheldin Exempted. And for all those lands that I have given to my sons I do give to them and their heirs forever Whereas in my Gift to my son John Sheldin I ordered him to pay to my Executors Ten Pounds in money to be by them disposed among my Children my will is that that Ten Pounds be paid to my son Samuel Sheldin. This was done before signing and sealing And I do appoint my loving sons Isaac Sheldon & Thomas Sheldin my soul Executors to this my last will and Testament And I utterly Revoak Disanull and make void all former wills and Testaments by me hereto fore made in Witness whereof I Isaac Sheldin have set to my hand and seal on this 21 day of June 1708
Signed sealed in the Presence
of us Witnesses
Samuel Allin Jurat
Samuel Parsons Jurat
Ebenezer Wright Upon the 1st day of September 1708 Ebenezer Wright Samuel Allin Jurat & Samuel Parsons Jurat Personally appeared before me Samuel Partridge Esq. Judge of Probates in Hampshire And gave oath that they were present when Isaac Sheldin Senior deceased did signe and seal this Instrument as his last will and testament And that the Testatour was of sound mind and perfect memory when he did it, And the Executors Nominated in this will did at this time accept of Executorship Whereupon I do hereby approve and allow said will to be good and firm to all Intents and Purposes to which I subscribe
Samuel Partridge Judge of Probate for the
County of West Hampshire"
(Goodwin-Morgan Ancestral Lines by Frank Farnsworth Starr)

The parents of Jan are Lars Fredrik Norstrom and Brita Stina Bladlund.

From Wikipedia

Fulk IV of Anjou (1043 - 1109), also known as Fulk le Réchin, was count of Anjou from 1068 to 1109.

The nickname by which he is usually referred has no certain translation. Philologists have made numerous very different suggestions, including "quarreler", "sullen", and "heroic".

He was the younger son of Geoffrey (sometimes known as Alberic), count of Gâtinais, and Ermengarde of Anjou, a daughter of Fulk Nera, count of Anjou, and sister of Geoffrey Martel, also count of Anjou.

When Geoffrey Martel died without direct heirs he left Anjou to his nephew Geoffrey IV of Anjou, Fulk le Réchin's older brother.

Fulk fought with his brother, whose ruled was deemed incompetent, and captured him in 1067. Under pressure from the Church he released Geoffrey. The two brothers soon fell to fighting again, and the next year Geoffrey was again imprisoned by Fulk, this time for good.

Substantial territory was lost to Angevin control due to the difficulties resulting from Geoffrey's poor rule and the subsequent civil war. Saintonge was lost, and Fulk had to give the Gâtinais to Philip I of France to placate the king.

Much of Fulk's rule was devoted to regaining control over the Angevin baronage, and to a complex struggle with Normandy for influence in Maine and Brittany.

In 1096 Fulk wrote an incomplete history of Anjou and its rulers, though the authorship and authenticity of this work is disputed. If he did write it, it is one of the first medieval works of history written by a layman.

Fulk may have married as many as five times; there is some doubt regarding two of the marriages.

His first wife was Ermengarde de Beaugency. After her death he married Ermengarde de Borbon, and then possibly Ermengarde de Châtellailon. Both these were repudiated, possibly on grounds of consanguinity.

Next he married Bertrade de Montfort, who apparently left him for Philip I of France. Finally, he may have married a daughter of Walter of Brienne.

He had two sons. The eldest (a son of Ermengarde de Borbon), Geoffrey Martel II, ruled jointly with his father for some time, but died in 1106. The younger (a son of Bertrade de Montfort) succeeded as Fulk V.

He also had a daughter, Ermengarde, who married William VII the Young, count of Poitou and duke of Aquitaine.

Bertrade de Montfort (c.1070-1117) was the daughter of Simon I deMontfort and Agnes, Countess of Evreux. Her brother was Amaury III deMontfort.

In 1089 she married Count Fulk IV of Anjou, and they became the parents of a son, but Bertrade left Fulk and took up with King Philippe. Philippe married her on May 15, 1092, despite the fact that they both had spouses living. He was so enamoured of Bertrade that he refused to leave her even when threatened with excommunication. Pope Urban II did excommunicate him in 1095, and Philip was prevented from taking part in the First Crusade. Astonishingly, Bertrade persuaded Philippe and Fulk to be friends.

Bertrade and Philippe had four children together:
1. Philippe de France, Count of Mantes (c. 1093 [?]-1123)
2. Fleury de France, Lord of Nangis (1095 [?]-1118)
3. Cécile (1097-1145), married (1) Tancred, Prince of Galilee; married (2) Pons of Tripoli
4. Eustachie (c. 1095-?), married Jean, Count of Etampes

According to Orderic Vitalis, Bertrade was anxious that one of her sons succeed Philippe, and sent a letter to King Henry I of England asking him to arrest her stepson Louis. Orderic also claims she sought to kill Louis first through the arts of sorcery, and then through poison. Whatever the truth of these allegations, Louis succeeded Philippe in 1108. Bertrade lived on until 1117; William of Malmesbury says: "Bertrade, still young and beautiful, took the veil at Fontevraud Abbey, always charming to men, pleasing to God, and like an angel.". Her son from her first marriage was Fulk V of Anjou who later became King of Jerusalem. The dynasties founded by Fulk's sons ruled for centuries, one of them England (Plantagenet), the other Jerusalem).

SPRAGUE, JESSIE I., 90, of Largo, died Friday (Nov. 10, 2000) at MarinerHealth Care of Belleair. She was born in Chelsea, Mass., and came here in1995 from Port Charlotte. She was a homemaker and a member of PortCharlotte United Methodist Church and Port Charlotte Country Club.Survivors include three sons, Arthur, Largo, John, Miami, and Richard,Norwood, Mass.; two daughters, Edith, Panama City Beach, and Emily, WestGramby, Conn.; 12 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. RhodesFuneral Directors, Druid Chapel, Clearwater.
St. Petersburg Times, 13 November 2000

Laura is his second wife

Dale A. Christensen, 58, Fargo, died Wednesday, June 4, 2003, inMeritCare Hospital, Fargo.
Mr. Christensen was born Feb. 20, 1945, in Breckenridge, Minn. He grew up near Dwight, N.D., and graduated from Wahpeton (N.D.) High School in 1963. He attended the North Dakota State College of Science, Wahpeton. He joined the U.S. Air Force in 1965 and served in Germany. After his military discharge in 1968, he moved to Fargo. He married Diane K. Soderstrom June 22, 1974, in Dent, Minn., and they lived in Fargo. He worked for Dayton Warehousing, Fargo, from 1976 to 1995 and for Dakota Supply Group from 1995 until his death.
He is survived by his wife; two sons, Dan (Rachel), Menomonie, Wis., Matt, Fargo; his mother, Martha Christensen, Wahpeton; and two brothers, Arlen (Patty), Rosholt, S.D., Russell (Shirley), Wahpeton.
Visitation: Sunday from 5 to 7, with a prayer service at 7, in Boulger Funeral Home, Fargo, and Monday from 10 to 11 in Hope Lutheran Church, North Campus, Fargo.
Funeral: Monday at 11 in the church.
Burial: Pleasant Hill Cemetery, Dent.

MILLER, Dr. Chauncey Dana.
The funeral was conducted at the convenience of the family and interment was private. Dr. Miller, an eye, ear, nose and throat specialist, died Monday evening, Aug. 14, at his summer home at Crystal Lake.
A native of Scranton, he was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Miller. He was a graduate of the Scranton Central High School and the Pennsylvania Stat University, where he received his Bachelor of Science degree.
He was graduated from the University Pennsylvania Medical School in 1918. He enlisted in the Navy for World War I duty in 1918 and was advanced to the rank of lieutenant. He was discharged in 1922. He entered George Washington University, St. Louis, MO, where he did postgraduate work in otology and otolaryngology.
Surviving are his wife, the former Catherine V. Kelly of Pittston; two daughters, Mrs. Charles W. Howard, Jr., New York City, and Mrs. James M. Lynady, Kingston, NY, and a brother, Willard, Silver Springs, MD.
Carbondale News
17 August 1967

Geoffrey III of Anjou, called le Barbu ("the Bearded"), was the eldestson of Ermenegarde, the daughter of Fulk III of Anjou, and of the countof Gâtinais. He succeeded his uncle Geoffrey II in 1060, but his powerwas limited by attacks from his own brother Fulk IV. A seriousconfrontation with the Church led to his condemnation by a council, thenhis deposition and imprisonment in 1068. He was freed by the interventionof Pope Urban II in 1096, and died soon after.

She moved from Richmond, TX, back to Minnesota in 2009 at age 98.

He married secondly Catherine Luella Wright.

John C. Hernlem age 43 of Zumbrota died on Friday morning, June 24, 2005at the Rochester Methodist Hospital. Funeral services are scheduled forTuesday, June 28, 2005 at 2:00 P.M. at Christ Lutheran church in Zumbrotawith Reverend Wayne Schoch officiating. Burial will be in ZumbrotaCemetery. Visitation is scheduled for Tuesday from 12:30 until the timeof the service at the church.
John Christian Hernlem was born on July 24, 1961 in Zumbrota, MN to Christian and Estella (nee Dahling) Hernlem. He grew up on the farm in rural Zumbrota. John attended Zumbrota schools and graduated from Zumbrota High School in 1979. He worked as a chef at the Calhoun Beach Club, Michaelʼs Restaurant, Shady Hill Grill and most recently was employed at Bruceʼs Food Pride in Pine Island. John was a member of Christ Lutheran Church and enjoyed watching baseball, especially the Minnesota Twins, fishing and cooking. John is survived by his parents, Christian and Estella Hernlem of Zumbrota, four sisters, Carol (Dennis) Scanlan of Rochester, Cathay (Grant) Hoven of Wanamingo, Corinne (Ronald) Nygaard of Zumbrota and Corlis (Billy) Gifford of Zumbrota, nine nieces and nephews, Travis Scanlan, Carl and Grigory Hoven, Alyson Blakstad, Kacey Thomford, Timothy and Kelly Nygaard, & Joel and Sam Gifford, and two special cousins, Debra Klug and Kim Hernlem. John was preceded in death by his grandparents. The family suggests memorials be directed to Christ Lutheran Church. Arrangements are with the Mahn Family Funeral Home - Larson Chapel in Zumbrota.

She was first married to Thomas Charde (b.2/27/1567) and had at least onechild, Elizabeth, by her.

Possible family:
Elvera Shoots
POPLAR - On Oct. 8, 1998, at 8:20 p.m. our beloved mother, grandmother and sister, Elvera Shoots went home to be with Jesus in Heaven. Thank you, Jesus, for lending her to us. Someday, Mother, we will see us again in Heaven. You, Mother, will always be in our hearts. The candle that holds your spirit shall always hold the brightest light for eternity. Goodbye, my beautiful Mother, I love you.
Elvera died at the Poplar Community Hospital from heart failure.
Elvera was born on Feb. 16, 1946, in Brockton, Mont., the daughter of Jacob and Marian Shoots Sr. She was raised and attended schools in Brockton and lived in Poplar before the late 1960s when she lived in Los Angeles, Calif., for a short time.
She enjoyed cooking, baking, reading, drawing, spending time with grandson Shane Michael, attending pow wows and spending time with her friends.
Elvera was preceded in death by her parents, a brother Virgil and two sisters Rose and Angeline.
Survivors include one daughter Janene Shigley and son-in-law Jason Shigley; grandson Shane Shigley; a brother, Jacob Shoots Jr.; three sisters, Isabelle Shoots, Alice Sherman and Hattie Walking Eagle; numerous aunts, uncles, nephews, nieces and cousins; and special friend Randy Lone Fight of Manderee, N.D.
A vigil service will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 14, 1998, at the Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church in Poplar. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 15, with Rev. Fr. Michael Schneider officiating. Interment will be in the Riverside Cemetery at Brockton. Clayton Memorial Chapel is in charge of arrangements.

Roy Allen (BUD) Ebie, 86, died Sunday at his home in Modesto. He livedhis entire life in the Modesto area except for sixteen years in Mariposa.
He was the son of John and Mollie Ebie. Roy was born and raised in Empire. He graduated from Modesto High School. After Pearl Harbor, he enlisted in the Army Air Force and served from 1942 to 1948.
Roy entered the banking profession after the war and married Mary Elizabeth Atwood in 1951. When Roy was 41 he returned to school to further his education to become a teacher. Roy taught 3rd and 4th grade students for 14 years mostly at John Muir Elementary School, retiring in 1980. Roy enjoyed his retirement years with Mary in the Mariposa area working in the church and studying the Bible. He enjoyed his family, reading, gardening, and traveling. Roy and Mary returned to live in Modesto in 2002.
Roy is survived by his beloved wife Mary of 56 years; daughter Autumn Ann Copes of Kentucky, sons Bart Atwood-Ebi of Modesto, Christopher Allen Ebie of Mariposa, sisters Ruby Bishop and Opal Boone. He has six grandchildren; Seth Ebie of Novato, Ellen Verrinder, Jonathan Ebie, Nathaniel Ebie of Mariposa, Colin Copes and Cara Herrmann of Kentucky and six great grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by sisters Grace Heiny and Pearl Bashor, brothers Galen and John Ebie.
A funeral service will be held on Monday, August 6th, at 11:00 A.M. at First Christian Church, 1038 McHenry Avenue, Modesto, CA
The Modesto Bee, 4 August 2007

From Wikipedia

Louis II, (825 - 875), Holy Roman Emperor (sole ruler 855 - 875), eldest son of the emperor Lothair I, became the designated king of Italy in 839, and taking up his residence in that country was crowned king at Rome by Pope Sergius II on June 15, 844.

He at once preferred a claim to the rights of an emperor in the city, which claim was decisively rejected; but in 850 he was crowned joint emperor at Rome by Pope Leo IV, and soon afterwards married his cousin, Engelberga, a daughter of King Louis the German, and undertook the independent government of Italy. He took the field against the Saracens; quashed some accusations against Pope Leo; held a Diet at Pavia; and on the death of his father in September 855 became sole emperor.

The division of Lothair's dominions, by which he obtained no territory outside Italy, aroused his discontent, and in 857 he allied himself with Louis the German against his own brother Lothair, King of Lotharingia, and King Charles the Bald. But after Louis had secured the election of Pope Nicholas I in 858, he became reconciled with his brother, and received some lands south of the Jura mountains in return for assistance given to Lothair in his efforts to obtain a divorce from his wife, Teutberga.

In 863, on the death of his brother Charles, Louis received the kingdom of Provence, and in 864 came into collision with Pope Nicholas I over his brother's divorce. The archbishops, who had been deposed by Nicholas for proclaiming this marriage invalid, obtained the support of the emperor, who reached Rome with an army in February 864; but, having been seized with fever, he made peace with the pope and left the city.

In his efforts to restore order in Italy, Louis met with considerable success both against the turbulent princes of the peninsula and against the Saracens who were ravaging southern Italy. In 866 he routed these invaders, but could not follow up his successes owing to the lack of a fleet. So in 869 he made an alliance with the eastern emperor, Basil I, who sent him some ships to assist in the capture of Ban, the headquarters of the Saracens, which succumbed in 871.

Meanwhile his brother Lothair had died in 869, and owing to his detention in southern Italy, Louis failed to prevent the partition of Lotharingia between Louis the German and Charles the Bald. Some jealousy between Louis and Basil followed the victory at Ban, and in reply to an insult from the eastern emperor Louis attempted to justify his right to the title "emperor of the Romans." He had withdrawn into Benevento to prepare for a further campaign when he was treacherously attacked in his palace, robbed and imprisoned by Adeichis, prince of Benevento, in August 871. The landing of fresh bands of Saracens compelled Adeichis to release his prisoner a month later, and Louis was forced to swear he would take no revenge for this injury, nor ever enter Benevento with an army. Returning to Rome, he was released from his oath, and was crowned a second time as emperor by Pope Adrian II on May 18, 872.

Then Louis won further successes against the Saracens, who were driven from Capua, but the attempts of the emperor to punish Adelchis were not very successful. Returning to northern Italy, he died, somewhere in the province of Brescia, on August 12, 875, and was buried in the church of St Ambrose at Milan, having named as his successor in Italy his cousin Carloman, son of Louis the German.

John D. Spjut, 79, Scandia, died Tuesday, Jan. 22, 2008.
A funeral service was Saturday, Jan. 26 at Mattson Funeral Home, Forest Lake, with interment at Oakland Cemetery, Marine on St. Croix. Memorials are preferred to the family.
He is survived by children, Shawn Spjut, Pam (David) Reyes, Mickey (Cheryl) Worden, Robert Worden, Judy (Lyle) Nelson, Joan (Murray) Day; 13 grandchildren; many great-grandchildren; nieces and nephews; one sister, Verlie Staberg.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Margaret Spjut.

Jeannie was first married to Mr. McKinney

I have a Lucy Catherine McColl, born to Neal McColl and Susanna Frances
Tupper. She was listed as a daughter in the will of Susan Tupper McColl. I
have a birth date of 26 December 1883, but unfortunately I forgot to note its
source. I would assume I got it from the 1901 census, and will double-check
my records and get back to you. There are a number of people researching this
family including Edd Sinnett who posts to various boards frequently. There is
also a very extensive descendant list for this family at Bill's Blog - - he includes a Lucy Catherine McColl for Neal and
Susanna born 1884.
I didn't know that Lucy had moved to Winnipeg, so thank you for that update.
Cheryl McIntosh

> -----Original Message-----
> Date: Tue, 30 Oct 2007 11:59:40 -0500
> From: "Don Richards" <[EMAIL PROTECTED]>
> Subject: [nsroots] My grandmother
> To:
> My grandmother was born in Kings county on December 28,1984. Her name was
> Katherine Lucy Tupper Mccall or Mccoll. She moved to Manitoba pre 1908 and
> married George Issaac Marchant in Winnipeg in 1908. I can not be certain if
> her father was Neal Mccoll who married Susanna Tupper on May 19,1868 in
> Cornwallis. Any information you can supply would be very much appreciated.
> My name is Don A Richards
> Winnipeg Manitoba

From Wikipedia

Robert Fitzhamon (died March 1107) was Lord of Gloucester and the conqueror of Glamorgan.

He was a cousin of William the Conqueror, although the details of his descent from the Norman dukes is uncertain. His family held the lordships of Torigny, Creully, Mézy, and Evrecy in Normandy.

Robert probably did not fight at Hastings, and does not appear in the Domesday Book, although some relatives may. He first comes to prominence as a supporter of William Rufus during the Rebellion of 1088. After the revolt failed he was rewarded with great estates in Gloucestershire and elsewhere. Some of these had belonged to the late Queen Matilda, and were supposed to be inherited by Rufus's younger brother Henry (the future Henry I); nevertheless Fitzhamon remained on good terms with Henry.

The chronology of Fitzhamon's conquest of Glamorgan is uncertain, but it probably took place in the decades after he received Gloucester.

Legend has it that Robert had ominous dreams in the days before Rufus' fatal hunting expedition, which postponed but did not prevent the outing. He was one of the first to gather in tears around Rufus' corpse, and he used his cloak to cover the late king's body on its journey to be buried in Winchester. How much of these stories are the invention of later days is unknown.

In any case Fitzhamon proved as loyal to Henry I as he had been to his predecessor, remaining on Henry's side in the several open conflicts with Henry's brother Robert Curthose. He was one of the three barons who negotiated the 1101 truce between Henry I and Robert Curthose.

In 1105 he went to Normandy and was captured while fighting near his ancestral estates near Bayeux. This was one of the reasons Henry crossed the channel with a substantial force later that year. Fitzhamon was freed, and joined Henry's campaign, which proceeded to besiege Falaise. There Fitzhamon was severely injured in the head; although he lived two more years he was never the same mentally.

Fitzhamon married Sibyl, daughter of Roger of Montgomery, 1st Earl of Shrewsbury, and Mabel of Bêlleme, by whom he probably only had one child, Mabel, who inherited his great estates and married Robert of Gloucester. Fitzhamon's Gloucestershire property became the nucleus of the Earldom of Gloucester later given to his son-in-law.

Keith A. Snyder, age 86, of Fruitland Park, Florida, died Sunday August31, 2003. Mr. Snyder was Retired as a Bookkeeper for the State of NewYork after 33 years. Born in Germantown, New York, he moved to FruitlandPark from Elizabethtown, NY. He was a Methodist. He was a Member of theKeeseville Elk's Lodge: The Sampson Navy Veterans: The D.A.V. Chapter,Leesburg. Military Service: Navy Veteran of WWII and served in thePacific and Philippines. He was an avid wood worker. Survivors: Wife JaneW. Snyder, Fruitland Park, FL; Step Son Joseph F. Christana, Earlton, NY;Step Daughter Evelyn Carnibucci, Athens, NY, Mary Van Valkenburgh,Earlton, NY; Granddaughter Stephanie Marasco, Stacey Snyder;Daughter-in-Law Joan Marie Snyder. He was predeceased by his firstwife-Marie Maynard and Son, Glenn E. Snyder. Services will be inNeeseville, NY Beyers Funeral Home - Leesburg, Florida.
The Daily Commercial, Leesburg, FL, 2 September 2003

Diane F. Howard, age 65 Of Saint Paul. On May 16th. Preceded in death by:her parents Herbert & Dorothy Pampusch Howard; and her sister Marilyn(Ken) Trimble. Survived by: her sisters Judith (Jerry) Renchin, Rochelle(Aaron) Shatkin, Therese (Larry) Trimble & Kathleen (John) Ockuly; and 31nieces, nephews & grand N & N. Friends are invited to attend MemorialServices 11:30AM Tuesday May 30, 2006 at THE ROSEVILLE MEMORIAL CHAPEL,2245 No. Hamline Ave. (1 Blk. So. Hwy. #36, Roseville) with visitation 1hr. prior to Services and Luncheon Reception following. Interment CalvaryCemetery.
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 18 May 2006

Rose Marie Hawkins of Chula Vista died on Friday, May 25,2007, at the ageof 82 from complications of pneumonia. Marie was born in San Francisco onAugust 17, 1924. She married Kenneth D. Hawkins on June 25, 1946. Theywere married for nearly 32 years, before his death in 1978 following along bout with cancer. A dedicated civil servant and loving mother, Marieworked for the War Price and Rationing Board, and after a hiatus ofnearly two decades to raise her children, resumed her career at the NavalPublic Works Center in San Diego where her work was widely praised. Mom,we will miss you dearly; your charm and laughter will always be in ourhearts. She is survived by her son Robert, of Newport Beach, CA and herson Bruce, of Bloomington, IL. Also surviving are her daughter-in-law,Keiko, and grandchildren, Ken, Erika and Tyson, all of Bloomington, IL.At Marie's request, there will be no service. Interment at GreenwoodMemorial Park and Mortuary, 4300 Imperial Ave., San Diego. In lieu offlowers, the family invites friends to make contributions to the AmericanCancer Society.Please sign the guest book at
The San Diego Union-Tribune, 3 June 2007

Services for John G. Thomey, 89, a former owner of a downtown auto-repairbusiness, will be at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Lewis Colonial Benbough Mortuary.Cremation was planned. Mr. Thomey died Wednesday in his Hillcrest home.
He was born in Pittsburgh, lived in San Diego 47 years and operated Thomey Service Auto Repair on Kettner Boulevard for 44 years. He was a Mason and a 50-year member of the Machinists Union.
Survivors include his wife, Marguerite; a daughter, Doris Ross of Costa Mesa; two sons, Donald of Ventura and Tedd of Long Beach; six grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Evening Tribune, San Diego, 27 April 1984

"Le Bel" (The Fair), Comte d'Anjou, Duc de Normandie.
On Henry I death in 1135, he claimed the duchy of Normandie, conquering it in 1144.
He hold the duchy, with that of Anjou, until granting them to his son Henry.
Geoffrey was the original Plantaganet, so named by his companions for the broom corn he wore on his person.
It is through Geoffrey that the Plantaganet line from France was brought into the British royalty (see the lineage of the Counts of Anjou elsewhere). He died in 1151. After Geoffrey's death Matilda lived in Normandy, charitable and respected. Matilda died in 1167. Geoffrey was succeeded by his eldest son, Henry.

From Wikipedia

Geoffrey V (August 24, 1113 - September 7, 1151), Count of Anjou and Maine, and later Duke of Normandy, called Le Bel ("The Fair") or "Geoffrey Plantagenet", was the father of King Henry II of England, and thus the forefather of the Plantagenet dynasty of English kings.

Geoffrey was the eldest son of Fulk, Count of Anjou and King-Consort of Jerusalem. Geoffrey's mother was Eremburge of La Flèche, heiress of Maine. Geoffrey received his nickname for the sprig of broom (= genêt plant, in French) he wore in his hat as a badge. In 1127, at Le Mans, at the age of 15 he married Empress Matilda, the daughter and heiress of King Henry I of England, by his first wife, Edith of Scotland and widow of Henry V, Holy Roman Emperor. The marriage was meant to seal a peace between England/Normandy and Anjou. She was eleven years older than Geoffrey, and their marriage was a stormy one, but she survived him.

The year after the marriage Geoffrey's father left for Jerusalem (where he was to become king), leaving Geoffrey behind as count of Anjou. Chroniclers describe Geoffrey as handsome, red-headed, jovial, and a great warrior; however, Ralph of Diceto alleges that his charm concealed his cold and selfish character.

When King Henry I died in 1135, Matilda at once entered Normandy to claim her inheritance. The border districts submitted to her, but England chose her cousin Stephen of Blois for its king, and Normandy soon followed suit. The following year, Geoffrey gave Ambrieres, Gorron, and Chatilon-sur-Colmont to Juhel de Mayenne, on condition that he help obtain the inheritance of Geoffrey's wife. In 1139 Matilda landed in England with 140 knights, where she was besieged at Arundel Castle by King Stephen. In the "Anarchy" which ensued, Stephen was captured at Lincoln in February, 1141, and imprisoned at Bristol. A legatine council of the English church held at Winchester in April 1141 declared Stephen deposed and proclaimed Matilda "Lady of the English". Stephen was subsequently released from prison and had himself recrowned on the anniversary of his first coronation.

During 1142 and 1143, Geoffrey secured all of Normandy west and south of the Seine, and, on 14 January, 1444, he crossed the Seine and entered Rouen. He assumed the title of Duke of Normandy in the summer of 1144. In 1144, he founded an Augustine priory at Chateau-l'Ermitage in Anjou. Geoffrey held the duchy until 1149, when he and Matilda conjointly ceded it to their son, Henry, which cession was formally ratified by King Louis VII of France the following year.

Geoffrey also put down three baronial rebellions in Anjou, in 1129, 1135, and 1145-1151. The threat of rebellion slowed his progress in Normandy, and is one reason he could not intervene in England. In 1153, the Treaty of Westminster allowed Stephen should remain King of England for life and that Henry, the son of Geoffrey and Matilda should succeed him.

At Château-du-Loir, Geoffrey died suddenly on September 7, 1151, still a young man. He was buried at St. Julien's in Le Mans France. Geoffrey and Matilda's children were:
1. Henry II of England (1133-1189)
2. Geoffrey, Count of Nantes (1134-1158)
3. William, Count of Poitiers (1136-1164)

Geoffrey also had illegitimate children by an unknown mistress (or mistresses): Hamelin; Emme, who married Dafydd Ab Owain Gwynedd, Prince of North Wales; and Mary, (1181-1216) who became a nun and Abbess of Shaftesbury and who may be the poetess Marie de France.

The first reference to Norman heraldry was in 1128, when Henry I of England knighted his son-in-law Geoffrey and granted him a badge of gold lions (or leopards) on a blue background. (A gold lion may already have been Henry's own badge.) Henry II used two gold lions and two lions on a red background are still part of the arms of Normandy. Henry's son, Richard I, added a third lion to distinguish the arms of England.

Possible obit
HEGLIN, Clifoton A; 78; Victoria BC; Victoria T-C; 2001-2-11; zac

Also note this one
HEGLIN, June "Ellie"; 71; Victoria BC; Victoria T-C; 2002-11-21; zac

He may have been married to Kyle Skyler. If so, they divorced May 1976.

Milan Grimm, 75, Buffalo Lake, died Tuesday, April 3, 2001, at HennepinCounty Medical Center in Minneapolis.
Services are 1:30 p.m. Friday at St. John Lutheran Church in Osceola Township, rural Hector with burial in the church cemetery.
Visitation is 5-8 p.m. today at Hughes Funeral Home in Hector and continues one hour prior to the service.
He is survived by his wife, Ethel, Buffalo Lake; sons, Lee Grimm and wife Nancy of Woodbury, Jack Grimm and wife Gayle of Buffalo Lake, Charles Crimm and wife Jean of Stewart, George Grimm of Hector, and Timothy Grimm of Stewart; daughters, Zelda Baysinger and husband Roger of Buffalo Lake, Dorene Otto and her husband Scott of Hutchinson, Nola Schwarzrock and husband Gary of Hutchinson; three grandchildren; brother, Lowell "Curly" Grimm and his wife Catherine of Hector.
He was preceded in death by his parents, three sisters, and one brother.
Milan Leroy Grimm was born June 7, 1925, to Fred and Ella Grimm He attended rural school and graduated from Hector High School. He served in the U. S. Army. He married Ethel (Rinde) Grimm on Aug. 22, 1953. He farmed in rural Hector and worked in road construction.
The Journal, 5 April 2001

The following birth record indicates that wifes name may not be corrector that he had two wives:
Name Father Mother Sex Race Date of birth Bk. Pg

HEGLIN, Hugh Loren 1935 2006 Regina Sask. Hugh passed away September 20,2006 leaving behind his wife Mary, four children, Linda, Rick, Cheryl,Kevin and eight grandchildren. Hugh was well known for charter fishingwith the Tuggy. He made many friends through his work. He will be missedby family and friends. There will be a memorial service at First MemorialFuneral Home, 1155 Fort St. Victoria., Tuesday, September 26 at 11:am, tofollow at the Royal Oak Cemetery. 298642
Victoria Times Colonist, 26 Sep 2006


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