Lake Paul - Wilma Lavinia Robar, 77, Lake Paul, Kings County, diedFriday, May 8,1987, at Blanchard Fraser Memorial Hospital, Kentville.Born in North River, Lunenburg County, she was a daughter of the lateObie and Hattie (Feindel) Acker. She was a member of St. CrypiansAnglican Church, Dalhousie. She is survived by her husband, Albert; ason, Paul, Lake Paul; a daughter, Winnie, Lake Paul; two half-brothers,Cecil Veinotte, Factorydale; Lyman Veinotte, Kingston; threehalf-sisters, Daphne (Mrs. Allison Tupper), Factorydale; Aydrey (Mrs.Lemmy Lohnes), New Germany; Alma (Mrs. Ralph Bezanson), Kingston; 11grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by a daughter,Marjorie; four brothers, Lloyd, Owen, Eldon, Harold; five sisters,Ernestine, Myrna, Elsie, Gladys, Violet. The body rested in H.C. LindsayMemorial Chapel, Berwick. Funeral service was held Tuesday, May 12, inSt. Crypians Anglican Church, Rev. Gordon Neish officiating, with burialin the church cemetery.
The Halifax Herald

Christ Henry Hernlem, 76, of Zumbrota, died Saturday at ZumbrotaCommunity Hospital.
He was born Oct. 2, 1890, in Zumbrota Township, the son of Conrad and Katherine Hernlem. He married Olive Schultz March 23, 1918 in rural Goodhue. The couple farmed until his retirement.
Surviving are his wife; three sons, Conrad, Christian, and Paul, all of Zumbrota; one brother, Fred of Red Wing; three sisters, Mrs. C.W. (Margaret) Quandt, Mrs. Herman (Clara) Meyer, both of Bay City, and Mrs. John (Susan) Bartz, Suring, Wisc., and 11 grandchildren. He was preceded in death by two sisters.
Funeral services will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. in Christ Lutheran Church in Zumbrota. The Rev. Herbert Muenkel will officiate and interment will be in the Zumbrota Cemetery.
Friends may call at the Larson Funeral Home in Zumbrota until 9 p.m. today and Tuesday morning, and at the church one hour prior to the services.
The pallbearers will be Robert Hinrichs, Earl Prigge, John Quast, Arnold Oelkrs, Herbert Schliep, and Donald Windhorst.

Marriage 2:
Married: 1751 to
Eunice SHELDON b: 1713
Sarah STRONG b: ABT 1753 in of Southampton, Hampshire, MA

Sir John de Croft, of Croft Castle, Herefs; Capt of Merk Castle, nearCalais; frequently employed in negotiations in Flanders 1402-04.

Harlan Hollis Buelter, 64, of Victoria, died Monday, Nov. 22, 1999.
He was born April 11, 1935, in Yorktown to the late Henry Edward and Pauline Mueret Buelter. He was retired from Boeing Aerospace, a member of the American Legion and a member of the Church of Christ of the Latter Day Saints.
Survivors: wife, Joyce Barrie Buelter; daughters, Cheryl Booth of Enumelaw, Wash. And Kay Lynn Buelter of Fort Sill, Okla.; sons, Robert Buelter of Orting, Wash. And Clifford Buelter of Victoria; sister, Nina Bridges of Beaumont; and brother, Leroy Buelter of Yorktown.
Preceded in death by: parents.
A memorial service will be 3 p.m. Wednesday at the Church of Christ of the Latter Day Saints. McCabe-Carruth Funeral Home, Victoria, (361) 573-4341.
The Victoria Advocate, 24 November 1999

Charles A. Michelson, formerly of South St. Paul, Age 83, died on June 20in LaCrosse, WI. Survived by wife Lorayne of LaCrosse, WI; son Charles(Wanda) Michelson, Des Moines IA; 2 daughters, Judith (Thomas) Terhorst,Janeth (Gerald) Miller, both of LaCrosse; brother Clarence Michelson,Medford, OR; sister Alice Collings, St. Louis Park; 8 grandchildren; & 7great-grandchildren. Memorial Service 1PM Friday at ENGLISH-MEEKER &KANDT FUNERAL HOME, 140 8th Ave No., South St. Paul. Interment GeneralLutheran Cemetery. Family will greet friends 11:30AM-1PM Friday. WWIIVeteran & POW. Managed The Glewwe's Food Market SSP for 28 years. ServedThe City of South St. Paul for 25 years including 10 years as Mayor.
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 24 June 2004

Family folklore reflects Katherine was found on a raft in CA by theSeveriano family who raised her as their own.

Funeral services were held June 20 from the W. L. Froehley Funeral Homein Lake St. for William Dinyes of Lake View who died June 17 in his 72ndyear. The Rev. Dr. Walker S. Brownlee, pastor of Wayside PresbyterianChurch, officiated.
Mr. Dinyes, a retired Bethlehem Steel Co. mechanic, was a World War I veteran and a member of Local 2301, United Steel Workers of America.
He leaves his wife, Alice M. Corah Dinyes, two daughters, Charlene, and Mrs. G. W. Hemingway; two sons, Edward and William Jr.; two grandchildren: his mother, Mrs. Fredina Batholmae of Eden; a brother, Carl Dinyes of Vero Beach, Fla., and a sister, Mrs. Edwin Meehen of Lake Worth, Fla.
The Hamburg Sun, 3 July 1968

Josephine M. Edds was the first wife of William Dinyes. They divorced.

Daughter of Col. Philip. Death reported in the Halifax Journal of 29 Dec.1826; leaving 13 children as well as widower Benjamin.

This is my great granddfather. I just received info from hisgrandaughter, my mother's cousin, that Eugene was not a Johnson but was"adopted" either legally or not, after Civil War. Perhaps father died init. His "Father" was Francis Asbury Johnson b. in Bledsoe County, TN. sonof Aquilla Johnson and Mary Scarborough. Francis' wife was Drucilla orPriscilla Elizabeth Payne (Bath Co., VA.). I wonder if Eugene was aBascom and kept that as a middle name after being taken in by Francis A.Johnson. Eugene was born 3/1/1858 in Knoxville TN. His wife was CynthiaRosella Hawkins. This is a shot in the dark. Thanks.
Ken, 21 April 2003

His dream may have been on the pitcher's mound as a professional baseballplayer, but Robert H. Hertzberger opted instead for a career in publicservice, a decision that offered him something with "a little morepromise."
Hertzberger, 70, who served 20 years on the Evansville Police Department, died Tuesday, June 20, 2000, at Highland Pointe Healthcare.
He had been at the health care facility for about four weeks, said his wife, Barbara Hertzberger, who is also a retired police officer.
Her husband played professional baseball with the Milwaukee Braves organization after graduation from Reitz High School, where he played on the state championship football team and lettered in basketball and track.
But when Hertzberger gave up on professional baseball, the former All-American athlete came home.
Baseball's loss was Evansville's gain, and at the suggestion of his father, he went on to join the Evansville Police Department, from where he retired in 1974.
He had a lengthy career in law enforcement and public service.
"He was extremely well organized, very personable," said attorney Jeffrey Lantz.
"He didn't know anybody who wasn't a friend."
Hertzberger worked as Lantz's chief investigator and office manager while Lantz was Vanderburgh County prosecutor .
Hertzberger was appointed by the local Republican Party to fill a vacant city clerk's position in 1979, but lost his bid for the job in the general election.
He also lost a bid for county treasurer in 1976, and served as administrator of the Voters Administration Office.
He also served as manager of Burdette Park.
He served in various leadership positions at the local and international levels of Civitan International, receiving both the Mr. Civitan Award and the International Honor Key, the group's highest honor.
As a life member of the Hadi Shrine Temple, he served as recorder for 14 years and was made recorder emeritus in 1989. He was also a member of the Lessing Masonic Lodge and Evansville Scottish Rite.
"He was one of those types of guys, that if something had to be done he wanted to do it," said Mike Trible, a past potentate of the Temple for whom Hertzberger worked as an aide.
"He was always comfortable. You enjoyed being around him. There was no pretension or animosity. He was just a friend."
Among his many community activities, Hertzberger coached Junior League Football and served as director of the Police Athletic League camp for developmentally disabled children.
Also surviving are a daughter, Phyllis Ann Morris of California; two sons, Charles E. and Robert L., both of Evansville; and a grandson, Chad Addison Hertzberger.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Friday at Alexander Funeral Home North Chapel, the Rev. James T. Heady officiating, with burial in Onton Cemetery in Onton, Ky.
Friends may call from 2 to 8 p.m. Thursday, with a Masonic service at 7 p.m. and an FOP memorial service following, at the funeral home.
Evansville Courier & Press, 21 June 2000

In the early spring of 1630, Dr. William Gager, along with his son John,began preparations to leave his ancestral home and medical practice to goto New England with the Massachusetts Bay Company. The voyage was to beunder the leadership of his friend and neighbor, John Winthrop. They wereto sail on the flagship ARABELLA, captained by one Peter Milborne andmanned by fifty-two crewmen. The names of the other ships in the Winthropfleet were: The JEWEL, The TALBOT, the CHARLES, the MAYFLOWER, theWILLIAM AND FRANCIS, the HOPEWELL, the WHALE, the SUCCESS, the TRAIL, andthe AMBROSE. The ships were ready in the harbor and loaded with hogsheadsof beer, water, "syder," vinegar, dried meat (16 hogsheads, and beeftongues. Some of the ships carried furniture, farm implements, andlivestock. These were the ships that were to carry seven -hundred or soimmigrants to the new world, to a new area, and to the religious freedomthat these Puritans had not experienced in their homeland. Also, therewas the promise of one hundred acres of free land to every man thatsigned on with the Massachusetts Bay Company.

Their departure was scheduled for Easter Monday, March 29, 1630, on the morning tide...[something about repair work, perhaps causing a delay]. On Tuesday, April 6th, Matthew Cradock, the late Governor of the Massachusetts Bay Company, arrived from London to take his official leave of the party. When this formality was over, he was duly saluted as he went over the side. Then the ships, led by the ARABELLA, weighed anchor and leisurely sailed down the Solent (a strait of the English Channel), and came to anchorage before the castle at Yarmouth, on the west end of the Isle of Wight. It was here that the Reverend John Cotton, Vicar of Boston in Lincolnshire, came down and gave his blessing and approval of the undertaking. He preached to them from the book of II Samuel, verse 7:10. Shortly after this farewell sermon, the flotilla was finally underway.

Winthrop writes in his journal that the weather was calm for the first few days and the passengers seemed to delight in what was a first of foremost of those on board. But the sea was soon to change, and with this many took to their bunks. So sick were many that they nearly died, and some did. Dr. Gager was obviously a busy man during this ordeal, but he too suffered from the malady for which the only cure is land.

Land was sighted on Friday June 11, 1630, after eighty-four days of turbulent seas. They dropped anchor the following day near Salem. The passengers were all dressed in their finest for the occasion. The ARABELLA fired two shots to alert those on shore of their arrival. The reverend George Phillips gave thanks unto the Lord for their safe journey. Many of the passengers were sick from scurvy, caused by their unwholesome diet at sea. Dr. Gager was among those so afflicted. But along with the warm winds of summer, many were to have their full strength restored.

Two years prior to this voyage, the Massachusetts Bay Company had sent John Endecott and a small company to prepare a place for the main arrival. Mr. Endecott said that several of his people were ill, and tired of eating mussels, berried, and indian corn. He also made it clear that many were anxious to return to England when the fleet departed.

After careful observation, Winthrop and his company decide not to settle at Salem. They went down the coast a few miles to a place that the Court of Assistants soon named Boston, after the place of the same name in Lincolnshire, England. The leaders of the colony soon erected a church, and on August 27, 1630, Dr. Gager and others signed the first Church covenant of Boston.

Dr. Gager and his son settled in Charlestown;, a section of the newly found Boston. While there, he was "Keeper of the Powder".

Dr. William Gager never fully recovered from the ill -effects of the voyage from England, and died of a fever on September 20, 1630.

William Gager's wife was Hannah Mayhew. She died in England, as did six of his other children. The deaths of these children are recorded in the Parish Records in Groton, England. Perhaps this great loss that he suffered was another reason for his departure from England. I can only assume that he thought things would be better in the New World.

According to records, William Gager's son, John Gager, seems to be the only other survivor of the Gager family that made the 1630 voyage. The following is from Dr. Snow's History of Boston printed in 1828: In the midst of these afflictions, Dr. Gager died. He was their principal, if not their only, physician and surgeon. He is represented as a man of skill in his profession, and we have seen that the soundness of his faith and the purity of his life had promoted him to the office of a deacon in the infant church. He was considered a public servant; and the same court which provided for the salaries of the ministers ordered that a household be built for him against the coming spring, and that he should be furnished with a cow and be paid twenty pounds for his first year, and afterwards have thirty pounds per annum at the common charge. Dr. Gager is buried at Town Hill, Charlestown, Massachusetts.

Likely ID:
Johansson f. Holmkvist, Hilda Maria
d. 5/25/1960 at Björsbyn
b. 3/30/1878 at Nederluleå, Norrbotten län
Widowed 10/25/1959

Robert Paul Hudson, 72, of Evansville, died at 2:58 p.m. Wednesday atDeaconess Hospital.
He retired from Southern Indiana Gas and Electric Co. after 43 years and was a member of its Retirees Club.
He was a member of Masonic Lodge 64, Evansville Scottish Rite, Hadi Temple Hospital staff and Eastern Star. He was a charter member of National Association of the Legion of Honor.
He was a life member of Disabled American Veterans Association and the American Legion Funkhouser Post.
Surviving are his wife of 53 years, Leona Mae; two sons, Daniel Hudson of Haubstadt, Ind., and John Hudson of Miami; a brother, Paul Hudson of Owensboro, Ky.; three grandsons; and a brother-in-law who cared for him, John T. Wiggers of Evansville.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at Alexander Funeral Home North Chapel, the Revs. Ernest Stair and Ralph E. Miller officiating, with private burial in Park Lawn Cemetery.
Friends may call from noon to 8 p.m. today and from 9 a.m. to service time Saturday at the funeral home, where the Hadi Temple Hospital staff will hold a walk through at 7 p.m. today.
Evansville Courier & Press, 10 November 1995

Amadeus II (d. 1080), Count of Savoy 1060-1080, jointly ruled with Peteruntil 1078). He married Joan (Giovanna in Italian) of Geneva and hadthree children:
1. Umberto
2. Adelaide (d. 1090)
3. Ausilia, married Umberto di Beaujeu

Stephen R. Engel, 62, of Evansville, Ind., died April 14, 2003, atDeaconess Hospital of a stroke.
Stephen retired after 32 years from Indiana Bell. He enjoyed his 10 years of retirement as an avid racing fan and by working on his street rods.
Stephen was preceded in death by his wife of 31 years, Mary Engel, in July 1999.
Stephen is survived by, wife of three years, Judy Engel of Evansville, Ind.; daughter and son-in-law, Jennifer and Daniel Lanham of Columbus, Ind.; grandson, Cory Lanham of Columbus, Ind.; two stepchildren, Debbie Hodge of Evansville, Ind., and David Croft of Evansville, Ind.; two stepgrandchildren, Mandy Hodge of Evansville, Ind., and Amy Hodge of Evansville, Ind.
Services will be at noon on Wednesday, April 16, 2003, at Alexander East Chapel, officiated by Reverend Garry Lanham. Burial will be at Alexander Memorial Park.
Friends may call 5 to 8 p.m. today, April 15, 2003, at Alexander East Chapel and 11 a.m. to noon Wednesday, April 16, 2003, at Alexander East Chapel. Memorial contributions may be made to Deaconess/Ohio Valley Hospice Care. Arrangements are by Alexander East Chapel, 2115 Lincoln Avenue.
Evansville Courier & Press, 15 April 2003

Clarabelle Fay Thielbar, 81, of Park Rapids died Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2002 at St. Joseph's Area Health Services in Park Rapids.
She was born Feb. 6, 1920 to Jake and Edna Benson in Crook County, WY. She grew up in South Dakota and Wyoming.
She married Raymond A. Thielbar Feb. 10, 1936 in Sundance, WY. They farmed near Northfield, MN until 1949 when they moved to Faribault. There she worked for S&L Men's Clothing and the Minnesota State School for the mentally challenged. In 1956, they ran a resort in Deerwood. In 1957, they moved to Mound where she worked for the Red and White Grocery Store. In 1958, they moved to Long Lake where she worked at the Hennepin County Juvenile Center and the Long Lake Nursing Home. She also worked as a private caregiver in Minneapolis and Rapid City, SD. In her later years, she resided in Coon Rapids, Blaine, Hackensack, Brainerd and Osage.
She is survived by...; seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband and a grandson.
Visitation: 9 a.m. until the time of service at the funeral home. A second visitation will be at 4:30 p.m. at the Holy Cross Episcopal Church in Dundas, MN.
Funeral; 10 a.m. Monday, Jan. 21 at the Jones-Pearson Funeral Home in Park Rapids with Rev. Ken Polley officiating. The organist will be Jane Wolff and Pam Harris will be the soloist...
Interment at Groveland Cemetery in Dundas.

Vratislav II (died January 14, 1092) was the first king of Bohemia.

The son of Br(etislav I, Vratislav became Duke of Bohemia in 1061. Vratislav came to prominence on June 9, 1075 when he helped the German King Henry IV to crush the Saxon revolt at Homburg-on-Unstrut. A loyal ally of Henry IV, Vratislav raised an army to serve in Henry's Italian campaign of 1081. The Czechs distinguished themselves in the capture of Rome for which Vratislav was crowned King of Bohemia on June 15, 1085. Vratislav's title was not hereditary and was to be regarded as a gift of the emperor. He died in 1092 leaving his brother Konrád of Moravia as Duke only.

NORTHAMPTON - Rosemary (Pease) Mongeon, 60, of Northampton, died Friday,June 27, 2008, in Massachusetts General Hospital.
Born in Northampton on April 8, 1948, she is the daughter of Nellie (Waskiewicz) Pease and the late Marshall Pease.
Rosemary graduated from Smith Academy in 1967 and then graduated from the former Northampton Commercial College. She had been employed for many years at the Holyoke Soldiers Home, where she was a medical secretary.
She was a communicant of Our Lady of the Annunciation Church, where she was an Eucharist minister and a member of the Blessed Virgin Sodality.
Besides her mother, she leaves her husband, Lee Mongeon; her daughter, Lynette Peterson and her husband, Marty, of Southbridge; her brother, John Pease, and his wife, Jane, of Hatfield; and two grandsons, Jonathan and Joshua Peterson.
Her funeral will be Thursday at 9:15 a.m. at the Drozdal Funeral Home, Northampton, with a Mass of Christian Burial at 10 a.m. in Annunciation Church. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery in Hatfield. Calling hours are Wednesday from 2 to 4 p.m., and from 6 to 8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to Annunciation Church, 42 Beacon St., Florence, MA 01062, or to the Northampton Survival Center, 265 Prospect St., Northampton, MA 01060.

From Wikipedia

Amadeus III of Savoy (1095-1148) was Count of Savoy and Maurienne from 1103 until his death.

He was the son of Humbert II of Savoy and Gisela of Burgundy, daughter of William I of Burgundy, and succeeded as count on the death of his father. Amadeus had a tendency to exaggerate his titles, and also claimed to be duke of Lombardy, duke of Burgundy, duke of Chablais, and vicar of the Holy Roman Empire, the latter of which had been given to his father by Henry IV, Holy Roman Emperor.

He helped restore the Abbey of St. Maurice of Augane, in which the former kings of Burgundy had been crowned, and of which he himself was abbott until 1147. He also founded the Abbey of St. Sulpicius in Bugey, the Abbey of Tamié in the Bauges, and the Abbey of Hautecombe on the Lac du Bourget.

He had no children with his first wife Adelaide. In 1123 he married Mahaut (or Mafalda, or Matilda) of Albon, the sister of Guy IV of Dauphinois, with whom he had 10 children:
1. Elisa of Savoy (1120-?) married Humberto of Beaujeu
2. Mafalda (Mahaut), (b. 1125 - d. 1158), married Alfonso I of Portugal
3. Agnes of Savoy (1125-1172), married William I, Count of Geneva
4. Humbert III (1136-1188)
5. John of Savoy
6. Peter of Savoy
7. William of Savoy
8. Margaret of Savoy (died 1157)
9. Isabella of Savoy
10. Juliana of Savoy (died 1194), abbess of St. André-le-Haut

In 1128, Amadeus extended his realm, known as the "Old Chablais", by adding to it the region extending from the Arve to the Dranse d'Abondance, which came to be called the "New Chablais" with its capital at St. Moritz. Despite his marriage to Mahaut, he still fought against his brother-in-law Guy, who was killed at the Battle of Montmeillan. Following this, king Louis VI of France, married to Amadeus' sister Adélaide de Maurienne, attempted to confiscate Savoy. Amadeus was saved by the intercession of Peter the Hermit, and by his promise to participate in Louis' planned crusade.

In 1147, he accompanied his nephew Louis VII of France and his wife Eleanor of Aquitaine on the Second Crusade. He financed his expedition with help from a loan from the Abbey of St. Maurice. In his retinue were many barons from Savoy, including the lords of Faucigny, Seyssel, La Chambre, Miolans, Montbel, Thoire, Montmayeur, Vienne, Viry, La Palude, Blonay, Chevron-Villette, Chignin, and Châtillon. Amadeus travelled south through Italy to Brindisi, where he crossed over to Durazzo, and marched east along the Via Egnatia to meet Louis at Constantinople in late 1147. After crossing into Anatolia, Amadeus, who was leading the vanguard, became separated from Louis near Laodicea, and Louis' forces were almost entirely destroyed.

Marching on to Adalia, Louis, Amadeus, and other barons decided to continue to Antioch by ship. On the journey, Amadeus fell ill on Cyprus, and died at Nicosia in April of 1148. He was buried in the Church of St. Croix in Nicosia. In Savoy, his son Humbert III succeeded him, under the regency of bishop Amadeus of Lausanne.

Snyder, Jeannette "Dixie", Age 78, of Sauk Centre, formerly of Mpls.Preceded in death by husband, Daniel. Survived by 5 children; 7grandchildren; 7 great-grandchildren. Memorial service Friday, 11 a.m.Patton-Schad Funeral Home, Sauk Centre.
Star Tribune, 21 February 2007

Rogneda of Polotsk (962-1002) is the Slavic name for Ragnhild, whosefather Ragnvald (Slavic: Rogvolod) came from overseas (i.e., fromScandinavia) and established himself at Polotsk in the mid-10th century.

It has been speculated that Ragnvald belonged to the Ynglings royal family of Norway. In or about 980, Vladimir of Novgorod, on learning that she was betrothed to his brother Yaropolk I of Kiev, took Polotsk and forced Rogneda to marry him. Having raped Rogneda in the presence of her parents, he ordered them to be killed, along with two of Rogneda's brothers.

Rogneda gave him several children. The four sons were Yaroslav the Wise, Vsevolod, Mstislav, and Izyaslav. She also bore two daughters, one of whom is named by Nestor the Chronicler as Predslava (taken as a concubine of Boleslaus I of Poland, according to Gallus). A later chronicle tells a story, most likely taken from a Norse saga, of Rogneda plotting against Vladimir and asking her elder son, Izyaslav, to kill him. As was the Norse royal custom, she was sent with her elder son to govern the land of her parents, i.e. Polotsk. Izyaslav's line continued to rule Polotsk and the newly-found town of Izyaslavl until the Mongol invasion.

There is another legend, that she became a nun and took the name Anastasia.

Humbert II, surnamed the Fat, was Count of Savoy from 1080 until hisdeath in 1103.

He was married to Gisla or Gisela of Burgundy, daughter of William the Great of Burgundy and Stephany de Longwy, and had 4 children:
1. Amedeo
2. William, Bishop of Liège
3. Adelaide, (d. 1154), married to Louis VI of France
4. Agnes, (d. 1127), married to Arcimboldo VI (Archibald VI in English ?) of Burgundy

Ingegerd Olofsdotter, born 1001 in Sigtuna, Sweden, was the daughter ofSwedish King Olof Skötkonung. She was engaged to be married to NorwegianKing Olaf II, but when Sweden and Norway got into a feud, Swedish KingOlof Skötkonung wouldn't allow for the marriage to happen.

Instead, her father quickly arranged with a marriage to the powerful Yaroslav I the Wise of Novgorod. Once in Russia, her name was changed to the Greek Irene. According to several sagas, she was given as a marriage gift Ladoga and adjacent lands, which later received the name Ingria (arguably a corruption of Ingigerd's name).

She initiated the building of the Saint Sophia Cathedral in Kiev that was supervised by her husband, who styled himself czar. They had six sons and four daughters, which became Queens of France, Hungary, Norway, and (arguably) England. The whole family is depicted in one of the frescoes of the Saint Sophia. Upon her death on 10 Feb. 1049, she was buried in the same cathedral.

Ingigerd-Irene is sometimes confused with Yaroslav's first wife, whose name was Anna. She was declared a local saint in Novgorod because of her initiative of building the Cathedral of St Sophia in Novgorod, where she is buried.

Possible ID:
Lesley C. Fitzpatrick: born 8 Jun 1925, died 5 Aug 1994 in in Vero Beach, FL. Wife is identified as Betty D. Fitzpatrick

He was a minor at his father's death and was, for some years, in thecustody of [his maternal grandfather, WILLIAM D'AUBIGNY (RIN 930)] theEarl of Arundel. Henry was one of the adherents of [the "young king"]Henry in the rebellion of 1173. He had a son, Raoul, who was his heir,but died as a minor and childless in 1186.
The estates and titles went to his daughter, ALICE, then temporarily to his brother, John, when Alice's death was erroneously reported. Upon John's death, Alice regained the estates and they passed into the Lusignan family upon her marriage to Raoul de Lusignan.

Listed in 1920 census as John Cook in Hector with children at home. Othercensus reports show children living with uncles and aunts.

He retired from Cincinnati Bible College and Seminary after 36 years ofteaching.
In 1957, Sherwood came to Cincinnati and continued his educational pursuits which earned a total of four degrees, two of which are from CCU, and one a Ph. D. Sherwood joined the faculty of CCU in 1960 and taught here for three decades. During those years he taught classes in Gospels, Acts, Romans, Prison Epistles and the Johannine Epistles. Following retirement from this institution, he taught classes in the Gospels at Louisville Bible College for five years and continues to serve as a trustee of Person to Person Ministries.
Professor Smith authored four books and numerous lessons and articles printed by various Christian publishers. Preaching was an essential for him, and he served in many interim ministries and in some instances as an advisor to troubled churches. Sherwood also spent many months going to mission stations around the world during during Christmas and summer breaks.
Through the years, Sherwood has been blessed by a wonderful supportive family. His wife, Mary, has been as committed to Christ and education as he has. Mary earned the Bachelor of Music degree at Northwest Christian College and the Masters of Education at the University of Cincinnati. She served for a number of years as Dean of Women here at CCU and taught for twenty years in the public school system. Their daughters, Sherry and Rhea along with their "adopted" daughter, Judy Koerner, and their grandchildren, all attended CCU.

John Seabury of Boston was married to Grace. He emigrated to Barbadosfrom Somerset, England and then settled in Boston in 1639. He wasadmitted to the Church on 15 May 1642, he had a son named Samuel born 10Dec 1640, the only other child mentioned was an older son named John thatwent to Barbados before the death of his father. John and Samuel wereshown to inherit their father's estate on 16 Apr 1662.

From Wikipedia

Henry de Bohun, 1st Earl of Hereford (1176 - 1220) was an English nobleman. He was Earl of Hereford and Hereditary Constable of England from 1199 to 1220.

He was the son of Humphrey de Bohun and Princess Margaret, daughter of Henry of Scotland, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon, a son of David I of Scotland. His paternal grandmother was Margaret, daughter of Miles de Gloucester, 1st Earl of Hereford and Constable of England. Bohun's half-sister was Constance, Duchess of Brittany.

The male line of Miles of Gloucester having failed, on the accession of King John of England, Bohun was created Earl of Hereford and Constable of England (1199). He married Maud of Essex, daughter of Geoffrey Fitzpeter, 1st Earl of Essex. Their children were:
1. Humphrey de Bohun, 2nd Earl of Hereford
2. Margery de Bohun, married Waleran de Beaumont, 4th Earl of Warwick.

Bohun was one of the 25 executors of the Magna Carta, and was subsequently excommunicated by the Pope. He was also a supporter of King Louis VIII of France and was captured at the Battle of Lincoln in 1217. He died whilst on pilgrimage to the Holy Land.

Malcolm Cushing McGrath, 83, Sarasota, died Sept. 3, 1997.
He was born Dec. 7, 1913, in Westfield, Mass., and came to Sarasota 17 years ago from Leawood, Kan. He was an engineer and a manager at Allied Signal in Missouri and a primary contractor for the Atomic Energy Commission. A graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy and Command and General Staff School, he served in the Navy for 17 years. During World War II, he was a fighter pilot on the USS Saratoga and the commanding officer of Anti-Submarine Warfare-Patrol Squadrons 214 and 205. He was a volunteer for the American Red Cross and was a member of the Retired Officers Club of Sarasota, the U.S. Naval Academy Alumni Association, and Bird Key Yacht Club.
Survivors include his wife of 58 years, Jayne; two daughters, Cynthia M. Secker of Kinnelon, N.J., and Ellen M. Peterson of Littleton, Mass.; a stepdaughter, Marea J. Mickley of New Richmond, Ohio; five grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Toale Brothers Funeral Home, Colonial Chapel. Inurnment will be in Annapolis, Md.
Sarasota Herald-Tribune, 5 September 1997

CHARLES E. STEVENS, Springfield, president of the Connecticut RiverRailroad, he established the Crystal Emery Wheel Works, at Northampton,of which he was made treasurer and manager.
In politics Mr. Stevens is a pronounced Republican, and has served with efficiency upon the local committee many years. He is a member of the Northampton Grand Army post, and a member of the " old " Congregational church - a cautious, enterprising man, thoroughly interested in reforms, and active in all questions of public improvement.
On the 20th of January, 1878, at Leeds, Mr. Stevens married Annetta M., daughter of William F. and Maria E. (Jackson) Quigley. Their children are Grace Mildred and Mabel Annetta Stevens.
Biographical sketch by John Clark Rand.

Richard H. Blair, 97, Sarasota, formerly of Lexington, Va., and SanMarcos, Calif., died March 28, 2008.
A celebration of his life will be at 11 a.m. Friday in the chapel at First Congregational United Church of Christ in Sarasota. Toale Brothers Funeral Home, Colonial Chapel, handled arrangements.
Survivors include his wife of 10 years, Jayne M.; and stepdaughters Marea Mickley of New Richmond, Ohio, Cynthia Secker of Glasgow, Va., and Ellen Peterson of Elmira, Va.
Survivors also include his grandchildren, whom he loved very much.
He graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1932 and attended the Armed Forces Staff College. He served on various destroyers and cruisers in China, the Philippines, Japan, Southeast Asia, Hawaii, Brazil, East and West Indies, Cuba and Panama. He was commander and commissioning officer for the James C. Owens, which took him to Okinawa, Japan, Leyte, China Sea and the East and West coasts. Later he was assigned as chief of the Naval Section of the Military Assistance Advisory Group in Rome, Italy, and chief of staff to the commander. In addition to advising the Italian Navy on naval warfare, he was an expert hosting dignitaries in official and non-official capacities. He was a member of the Bird Key Yacht Club, Military Officers Association and Naval Officers Association. He continued to enjoy travel once his Navy career ended. He was an avid gardener, reader and golfer, and enjoyed fishing and cooking.
Sarasota Herald-Tribune (FL) 1 April 2008

Leone Francis Devich, 94, of Rogers, Arkansas died Wednesday, November 3,2010 at Innisfree Nursing Center in Rogers. She was born July 13, 1916in Hibbing, Minnesota to Frank Green and Ann
Norby Green.
She was a loving wife and mother.
She is preceded in death by one daughter; two brothers and one sister.
Leone is survived by her husband of 70 years John Jay Devich; one son, John M. Devich Jr., and wife Claudia of Rogers; three daughters, Patricia Wegwerth and husband Allen of Bella Vista, AR, Terry Swenson and husband Helmer of Ft. Myers, FL, Connie Devich and husband Raymond Davis of Stillwater, MN, and nine grandchildren.

She first married Michael P. Moll 23 July 1967 at Los Angeles

Native of Binghamton.
Reporter prior to WWII; served in Navy during war; after 1950 headed a non profit student travel organization, president and secretary-general of Experiment in International Living; assisted in launching US Peace Corps.
BRATTLEBORO, Vt. (AP) F. Gordon Boyce, former president of the Experiment in International Living and the School for International Training, has died after a long illness. He was 70.
Mr. Boyce, who also helped organize the Peace Corps in 1961, died Wednesday in Brattleboro. A memorial service was held Sunday.
Mr. Boyce was president of the school from 1950 to 1974, a time when it grew from a small student exchange organization to a widely known international scholastic institution.
When Mr. Boyce started in the post, the organization had fewer than 1,000 participants in student exchange programs in about six countries.
By the time he retired, there were 5,000 participants in programs in Europe, Asia, Africa and Latin America.
As a result of Mr. Boyce's work in organizing the Peace Corps, the Experiment was chosen to train corps recruits.
Mr. Boyce was decorated by the governments of Germany, Chile and Japan for his commitment to overseas programs. He also served on committees of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization.
Mr. Boyce was born April 8, 1917, in Binghamton, N.Y. He received bachelor's degrees in German and English from Colgate University. Colgate also awarded him an honorary doctor of letters degree in 1986.
Chicago Sun-Times (IL) 14 December 1987
Frank G. Boyce, Educator, Dies; Leader of Foreign Study Program
Frank G. Boyce, who served for nearly a quarter-century as president of the Experiment in International Living, an exchange program for students, died Wednesday at Brattleboro Memorial Hospital in Vermont after a long illness. He was 70 years old and lived in West Brattleboro, Vt.
Frank G. Boyce, who served for nearly a quarter-century as president of the Experiment in International Living, an exchange program for students, died Wednesday at Brattleboro Memorial Hospital in Vermont after a long illness. He was 70 years old and lived in West Brattleboro, Vt.
Mr. Boyce came to take charge of the project, a nonprofit organization founded in 1932 with headquarters in Brattleboro, in 1950 when the project offered a relatively modest international exchange program for students in this country and overseas during summer vacations.
By the time he left, in 1974, the program had grown in size and scope to touch the lives of tens of thousands of high school and college students. Peace Corps Program
The Kennedy Administration called on Mr. Boyce's experience as an expert in international education in 1961 to help Sargent Shriver organize the Peace Corps. He developed a program to involve private voluntary agencies and foundations in its planning and served as the first director of the Peace Corps' division of private and international organizations.
Mr. Boyce was born in Binghamton, N.Y., and was a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of Colgate University in 1939. He then worked as a reporter and feature writer for The Binghamton Sun, with time out for service in the Navy in World War II.
He was an assistant to the president of Colgate from 1946 until he was asked to head the exchange program in 1950. He was also a trustee of Colgate from 1963 to 1969.
From 1976 until 1983, he was executive director of the Vermont Federation of Independent Colleges.
Mr. Boyce is survived by his wife of 46 years, the former Joan Sweet; a son, Frank G. Boyce Jr. of Davie, Fla.; a daughter, Johanna Boyce of Brooklyn, N.Y., and three grandchildren.
A memorial service is scheduled today at 2 P.M. at the Experiment in International Living in Brattleboro.
New York Times 13 December 1987

Hazel M. (Damon) Warner, 93, of Main Road, Haydenville, a retirededucator, died Wednesday at The Cooley Dickinson Hospital in Northampton.
She taught for eight years in the Williamsburg schools, and for 13 years was a teacher and sometime principal in the Chesterfield schools.
A lifelong resident of Haydenville, she was a 1917 graduate of the former Fitchburg Normal School. She worshipped at the Williamsburg Congregational Church.
She was a 44-year member of the Joel Hayden Chapter of the Eastern Star in Haydenville, and was a past worthy matron and former 25-year secretary. She was also a delegate to the state organization.
She was also a former member of the Williamsburg Grange.
Her husband, G. Vernon Warner, died in 1957.
She leaves three sons, George V. Jr. of Pelham, Marshall C. of Westhampton, and Russell M. of Rindge, N.H.; three daughters, Jean H. Norris and Marion W. Montague of Westhampton, and Evelyn E. Arnold of Goshen; 25 grandchildren, and 42 great-grandchildren.
The funeral will be Saturday afternoon at Pease Funeral Home of Northampton, with burial in Village Hill Cemetery here. Calling hours are Friday afternoon and evening.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Ambulance Fund in Goshen, 01032, or the American Cancer Society, 383 Dwight St., Holyoke, 01040.
Union-News (Springfield, MA)
Date: October 24, 1991

HATFIELD - Nellie (Waskiewicz) Pease, 90, of Hatfield, died Saturday,Dec. 11, 2010, with her son and daughter-in-law by her side. Born inHatfield, Dec. 22, 1919, she was the daughter of the late John andRozalia (Stankiewicz) Waskiewicz.
She was a communicant of the former Holy Trinity Church, where she had been a member of the choir and the Rosary Sodality. As a young girl she traveled to Poland with her parents. She worked the family farm with her parents, then her husband and son. Nellie loved to bake and cook and was very talented at both.
She also had been the caregiver to members of her family. She worked as a housekeeper for many area families. Nellie was housekeeper for the Rev. Michael Lynch and the Rev. Robert Coonan at the St. Joseph's Church in Hatfield.
She leaves her son, John Pease and his wife, Jane, of Hatfield; her son-in-law, Lee Mongeon of Northampton; granddaughter Lynette Peterson and her husband, Marty, of Southbridge; and two grandsons, Jonathan and Joshua. She was predeceased by her husband, Marshall Pease, in 2006, and her daughter, Rosemary Mongeon, in 2008.
The funeral will be Thursday at 9:15 a.m. at the Drozdal Funeral Home, Northampton, with a Mass of Christian Burial at Our Lady of Grace Church (formerly St. Joseph's) at 10 a.m. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Calling hours will be Wednesday from 5 to 7 p.m. Memorial contributions may be made in her memory to the Dakin Animal Shelter, 163 Montague Road, Leverett, MA 01054, or the Sidney F. Smith Toy Fund, Daily Hampshire Gazette, 115 Conz St., Northampton, MA 01060.

FRANCES L. RICHARDSON, 97, passed away Tuesday, Jan. 27, 2009, at GoldenYears Homestead, Fort Wayne. Born in Indianola, Iowa, she was a ResidentDirector for nursing students at Northwestern Hospital for 20 years,retiring in 1978. She was a member of the Eastern Star in Iowa. She lovedher grandchildren, enjoyed crafts and was very artistic. Survivorsinclude daughter, Alice Tailfeathers of East Glacier Park, Mont.; sevengrandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; and threegreat-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, EarlMiles Richardson, in 1993; son, Thomas Richardson, in 1979; twograndchildren; brothers, Roy and Faye Schooler; and sister, DorotheaHollen. Gathering of family and friends is from 2 to 4 p.m. today at D.O.McComb & Sons Lakeside Park Funeral Home, 1140 Lake Ave. Burial in IOOFCemetery, Indianola, Iowa. Memorials to Leukemia Foundation.
The News-Sentinel, 31 January 2009

HATFIELD -- Marshall R. Pease, 85, of 84 Prospect St., a native ofWhately, died Tuesday (2-21-06) at his home.
Born in Whately, Oct. 5, 1920, he was the son of the late Marshall R. and Marion (Ross) Pease. Marshall attended Whately schools and graduated from Deerfield High School. He also graduated from Stockbridge School of Agriculture.
He worked for 27 years for the Town of Hatfield Highway Dept., retiring in 1990 as highway superintendent. He also raised cattle. Prior to this, he worked for the former D.F. Riley Grist Mill in Hatfield and worked in area tobacco shops.
He was a communicant of Holy Trinity Church in Hatfield and a member of the Holy Name Society and a director of the Cemetery Commission.
A veteran of WWII, he had served in the Army Military Police.
He was a member of Hatfield American Legion Post 344, where he was past commander and a board of director member.
In the Town of Hatfield, he had been a past member of the school committee, fence viewer and fence driver, volunteer firefighter, and a member of the Hatfield Fire Fighters Association, where he was known for making strong coffee.
He leaves his wife, the former Nellie Waskiewicz; his son, John Pease and his wife Jane of Hatfield; his daughter, Rosemary Mongeon and her husband Lee; granddaughter, Lynette Peterson and her husband Marty of Southbridge, and his grandsons, Jonathan and Joshua.
The funeral will be Saturday at 12:15 p.m. from the Drozdal Funeral Home, 120 Damon Road, Northampton, with a Mass of Christian Burial at 1 in Holy Trinity Church, Hatfield. Burial, with military honors, will follow in Calvary Cemetery, Hatfield.
Family will receive friends in the funeral home's Victorian Room on Friday from 4 to 8 p.m.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Calvary Cemetery Improvement Fund, 73 Main St., Hatfield; the Cancer Connection at Cooley Dickinson Hospital, 30 Locust St., Northampton, MA 01060 or Hatfield Firefighters Association, P.O. Box 218, or the Hatfield Ambulance Fund, in care of Town Hall, Main Street, both in Hatfield, MA 01038.
The Recorder, Greenfield, 23 February 2006

Anna "Grace" (Roscoe) Koehler, 87, lifelong Superior area resident,passed away on Tuesday, Aug. 26, 2008, at Edgewood Vista in Hermantown.
She was born in Staples, Minn., on May 27, 1921, to John A. and Mae (McCann) Roscoe.
She graduated from the former Cathedral High School, devoted mother and wife, "active" volunteer in community, church and school organizations.
Grace married Henry "Bud" Koehler on Dec. 3, 1942, and they celebrated 57 years of marriage before he passed away in 2000.
She was a member of Cathedral of Christ the King Catholic Church and its altar society, the Catholic Daughters of Americas Court 1190 and the Catholic Order of Foresters, Court 372. She also was a member of the BN Vets, BN Employees Club, and the Ladies Elks. She was the past president of the Cathedral Home and School program, former head of the Catholic Junior Foresters Women's Group, and past president of the Superior AARP who personally influenced the onset of the Senior Center. She was also a member of the Kazoo Band.
Grace is survived by a daughter, Mary Ann (Bill) Homewood, Surprise, Ariz.; two sons, Joseph (Laurel) Koehler, Superior, and Robert (Rita) Koehler, Bloomington, Minn.; daughter-in-law, Sue Koehler, Superior; 10 grandchildren, Michelle Meyer, Shari Van Loon, Christopher Homewood, Melissa Egolf, Alycia Dammer, Bethany (JJ) Koehler-Franz, Andrew, Abby, Adam and Anna Koehler; seven great-grandchildren.
She is preceded in death by her husband, Henry "Bud" Koehler; and son, David A. Koehler, retired naval commander.
Visitation will be from 5-7 p.m. Friday in the Downs-LeSage Funeral Home and with a CDA Rosary to be held at 6:30 p.m. A Mass of Christian burial will be at 11 a.m. Saturday at Cathedral of Christ the King Catholic Church, Superior.
Burial will be in St. Francis Cemetery, Superior.
The family is extremely grateful to the kindness and caring of St. Mary's Hospice and Palliative Care and especially to Director Cindy Bahls and her staff at the Edgewood Vista, Alzheimer's Unit.
Should friends desire, memorials may be made to the Alzheimer's Association, 15618 Windrose Lane 100, Hayward, WI 54843 in Anna "Grace" Koehler's memory.
The Daily Telegram, 28 August 2008

Charles Murray Damon, 90, of Westhampton, died Sunday, November 7 athome, with his family by his side. Mr. Damon leaves his wife of 66 years,Alice M. (Kellogg) Damon; a daughter, Diana D. Lashway of Goshen; a son,Kent M. Damon of Sarasota, FL; one brother, Neil F. Damon of Fort Pierce,FL; three sisters, Margery Thoms of Chatham, MA, Elizabeth A. Marsh ofVero Beach, FL and Joan M. Coughlin of Trumbull, CT; 5 grandchildren; 5great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews. Three brothers, Alan W.Damon, Glen R. Damon and Philip W. Damon, and one sister, Phyllis R.Campbell, and a grandson, Danny Lashway Jr., all died earlier. Burialwill be private and at the convenience of the family. THERE ARE NOCALLING HOURS. PEASE FUNERAL HOME of Northampton is in charge ofarrangements. Memorial gifts may be made to VNA and Hospice ofCooley-Dickinson, 68 Industrial Drive, Northampton, MA 01060.
Daily Hampshire Gazette, Monday, November 8, 2004

By Ray Finger - Staff Writer· October 27, 2008
The race to represent the 53rd District in the New York Senate pits a lifelong Elmira resident and two-term incumbent Republican against a Democratic challenger who is in his second term as mayor of Elmira and works in Ithaca.
With a family tree that has grown in Elmira for generations, George H. Winner Jr., 59, wants to continue to serve the region where he has lived his whole life.
His great-grandfather, William T. Henry, was pastor of First Baptist Church in Elmira when John Jones, after his underground railroad activities, was church sexton and usher. Grandfather Seth Winner was a Trout Run, Pa., native who came to Elmira and operated a haberdashery. Winnerʼs father was corporation counsel for the city of Elmira for close to 20 years.
Winner himself studied sociology at St. Lawrence University - and sang in a menʼs a cappella group - and initially failed to get into law school. He landed a job for the areaʼs powerful state senator, William T. Smith, and became a law clerk until he passed the bar exam and began practicing law in 1977.
The next year, he was elected to the Assembly, where he served 26 years until being elected to the Senate - and joining the Republican majority - in 2004.

JONES, FERN, 80, of St. Petersburg, died Saturday (Dec. 6, 1997) at homeafter a short illness. Born in Staples, Minn., she came here in 1936 fromSuperior, Wis. She was a manager for St. Paul's School Cafeteria for 33years and also managed the concession stands at Al Lang Stadium and theBayfront Center. She was a member of St. Paul's Catholic Church since1936 and was a member of its Women's Guild and Seniors. She was a memberof Catholic Daughters of America, a longtime member of the AmericanBusiness Women's Association and was an Anthonian. Survivors include adaughter, Judith F. Norton -Valentine, St. Petersburg; two brothers,Herbert Roscoe, Liverpool, England, and John E. Roscoe, St. Petersburg;two sisters, Lorraine Swanson and Anna Grace Kohler, both of Superior;three grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Anderson-McQueenFuneral Homes, Ninth Street Chapel, St. Petersburg.
St. Petersburg Times, 8 December 1997

TOMAH, Wis Dorothy Marie (Dyer) Boldon, 82, of Tomah passed away Tuesday,Dec. 16, 2003, at Tomah Memorial Hospital. She was born Nov. 1, 1921, inValley, Wis., to Andrew and Mary (Harris) Dyer. She attended La CrosseVocational School and then went to Washington, D.C., in September 1941,where she worked first as a secretary in the Office of Civilian Defenseand later at the Department of State.
On Sept. 25, 1942, she was united in marriage to Fay W. Boldon at Methodist Church in Washington, D.C. In July 1943, she joined Fay in Columbus, Ga., and worked as a secretary at Columbia High School until Fay went overseas in World War II. She returned to Wisconsin and resided with her parents until the war ended; at that time, Dorothy and Fay moved to Tomah.
Dorothy continued her secretarial work for many years at Veterans Administration Hospital, first in psychology and then in volunteer services. She was a member of First Congregational Church of Tomah.
She is survived by her sons, Douglas Boldon of Wisconsin Dells, Brian (Jean) Boldon of Warrens, Wis., and Michael (Debra) Boldon of Tomah; 10 grandchildren, Nicolas, Brian Oliver, Christopher (Sara), Diane, Guy, Naomi, Aaron, Andrew, Deana and Christina; three stepgrandchildren, Angela Beron, Robert Crampes and Danielle Lujan; and five great-grandchildren, Kaela, Samantha, Sydney, Emily and Natalie Boldon.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Fay; a son, Brent; and her sister, Eva Peterson.
A memorial service will be held Sunday, Dec. 21, 2003, at 1 p.m. at First Congregational United Church of Christ in Tomah. Pastor Edwin Stigen will officiate. Burial will follow in Oak Grove Cemetery, Tomah. Memorials may be given to Tomah Hospice program or First Congregational United Church of Tomah.
Torkelson Funeral Home is assisting the family with arrangements.

Lorraine G. Swanson, 89, of Superior, died Friday, Mar. 7, 2008 at theGolden Living Center in Superior. VISITATION:10 a.m. Wednesday, March 12,2008 until the 11 a.m. Mass of Christian Burial in Cathedral of Christthe King. Downs Funeral Home at the corner of 19th St. and Ogden Ave. isassisting the family.
Duluth News Tribune, 11 March 2008
Lorraine G. Swanson, 89, Superior, died Friday, March 7, 2008, at the Golden Living Center.
Lorraine was born in Staples, Minn., Sept. 6, 1918, the daughter of Mary (McCann) and John Roscoe. She was a member of the Catholic Daughters of the Americas, Court Superior 1190.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Gunnard, on Nov. 10, 1986, a son, Patrick, and a grandson, Matthew Swanson. Swanson Lorraine is survived by two sons, John Swanson of Bayfield and Michael Swanson of North Aurora, Ill., a daughter, Terri (Swanson) Erickson of Amery, and three grandchildren, Jordan, Ryan and Kevin Erickson.
The Mass of Christian burial will be held at 11 a.m. Wednesday at Cathedral of Christ the King with the Very Rev. Daniel J. Dahlberg as celebrant. Visitation begins one hour prior. Interment will take place in Greenwood Cemetery.
The Daily Telegram, 10 March 2008

John Rogers Boylan - 74, Berwick, Kings Co. passed away Wednesday May 2,2007, in the Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. Cremation has takenplace. There was no visitation or funeral at Johnʼs request. The familyreceived visitors & shared their memories of John on Saturday May 5, from1-4 p.m. at the home of Johnʼs daughter, Gail Spicer, 136 Cottage Street,Berwick. A private burial will take place at a later date. No flowers byrequest, donations in his memory may be made to any charity.

His will dated 9 Oct 1755 was probated 13 Mar 1756.

Adolf was widowed 14 August 1939

She first married John Cottle (b. 9/7/1675 in MA) about 1700 in Tisbury,Dukes, MA.
Their children
Lydia Cottle b: 14 SEP 1702 in Tisbury, Dukes, MA
Sylvanus Cottle b: 09 MAY 1704 in Tisbury
John Cottle b: 10 APR 1706 in Tisbury

From Wikipedia,

Yaroslav I the Wise (978?-1054) (Christian name: Yury, or George) was thrice prince of Novgorod and Kiev, uniting the two principalities for a time under his rule. During his lengthy reign, Kievan Rus' reached a zenith of its cultural flowering and military power.

His way to the throne
Early years of Yaroslav's life are enshrouded in mystery. He was one of the numerous sons of Vladimir the Great, presumably his second by Rogneda of Polotsk, although his actual age (as stated in the Russian Primary Chronicle and corroborated by the examination of his skeleton in the 1930s) would place him among the youngest children of Vladimir. It was speculated that he was a child begotten out of wedlock after Vladimir's divorce with Rogneda and his marriage to Anna Porphyrogeneta. Yaroslav figures prominently in the Norse Sagas under the name of Jarisleif the Lame; his legendary lameness (probably result of an arrow wound) was corroborated by the scientists who examined his relics.

In his youth, Yaroslav was sent by his father to rule the northern lands around Rostov the Great but was transferred to Novgorod the Great, as befitted a senior heir to the throne, in 1010. While living there, he founded the town of Yaroslavl (literally, Yaroslav's) on the Volga. His relations with father were apparently strained, and grew only worse on the news that Vladimir bequeathed the Kievan throne to his younger son, Boris. In 1014 Yaroslav refused to pay tribute to Kiev and only Vladimir's death prevented a war.

During the next four years Yaroslav waged a complicated and bloody war for Kiev against his half-brother Sviatopolk, who was supported by his father-in-law, king Boleslaus I of Poland. During the course of struggle, several other brothers (Boris and Gleb, Svyatoslav) were brutally murdered. The Primary Chronicle accused Svyatopolk of planning those murders, while the Saga of Eymund is often interpretated as recounting the story of Boris's assassination by the Varangians in the service of Yaroslav. However, the victim's name is given there as Burizlaf, which is also a name of Boleslaus I in the Scandinavian sources. It is thus possible that the Saga tells the story of Yaroslav's struggle against Svyatopolk (whose troops were commanded by the Polish king), and not against Boris.

Yaroslav defeated Svyatopolk in their first battle, in 1016, and Svyatopolk fled to Poland. But Svyatopolk returned with Polish troops furnished by his father-in-law King Boleslaus of Poland, seized Kiev and pushed Yaroslav back into Novgorod. In 1019, Yaroslav eventually prevailed over Svyatopolk and established his rule over Kiev. One of his first actions as a grand prince was to confer on the loyal Novgorodians (who had helped him to regain the throne), numerous freedoms and privilegies. Thus, the foundation for the Novgorod Republic was laid. The Novgorodians respected Yaroslav more than other Kievan princes and named a veche square after him. It is thought that it was at that period that Yaroslav promulgated the first Russian code of laws, called Yaroslav's Justice.

His reign
Leaving aside the legitimacy of Yaroslav's claims to the Kievan throne and his postulated guilt in the murder of brothers, Nestor and later Russian historians often represented him as a model of virtue and styled him the Wise. A less appealing side of his personality may be revealed by the fact that he imprisoned his younger brother Sudislav for life. Yet another brother, Mstislav of Tmutarakan, whose distant realm bordered on the Northern Caucasus and the Black Sea, hastened to Kiev and inflicted a heavy defeat on Yaroslav in 1024. Thereupon Yaroslav and Mstislav divided Kievan Rus: the area stretching left from the Dnieper, with the capital at Chernihiv, was ceded to Mstislav until his death in 1036.

In his foreign policy, Yaroslav relied on the Scandinavian alliance and attempted to weaken the Byzantine influence on Kiev. In 1030 he reconquered from the Poles Red Rus, and concluded an alliance with king Casimir I the Restorer, sealed by the latter's marriage to Yaroslav's sister Maria. In another successful military raid the same year, he conquered the hypothetical Estonian fortress of Tarbatu, built his own fort in that place, which went by the name of Yuriev (after St George, or Yury, Yaroslav's patron saint) and forced the surrounding province of Ugaunia to pay annual tribute (possibly until 1061).

In 1043 Yaroslav staged a raid against Constantinople led by his son Vladimir. Although the Rus army was defeated, Yaroslav managed to conclude the war with a favourable treaty and prestigious marriage of his son Vsevolod to the emperor's daughter.

To defend his state from nomadic tribes threatening it from the south he constructed a line of fortifications near the towns of Chersones, Kanev and Pereyaslav. To celebrate his decisive victory over the Pechenegs (who thereupon disappear from history) he sponsored the construction of the Saint Sophia Cathedral in 1037. Other celebrated monuments of his reign, such as the Golden Gates of Kiev, have since perished.

Yaroslav was a notable patron of book culture and learning. In 1051, he had a Russian monk Ilarion proclaimed the metropolitan of Kiev, thus challenging old Byzantine tradition of placing Greeks on the episcopal sees. Ilarion's discourse on Yaroslav and his father Vladimir is frequently cited as the first work of Old Russian literature.

Family life and posterity
In 1019, Yaroslav married Ingegerd Olofsdotter, daughter of king of Sweden, and gave Ladoga to her as a marriage gift. There are good reasons to believe that before that time he had been married to a woman named Anna, of disputed extraction.

In the Saint Sophia Cathedral, one may see a fresco representing the whole family: Yaroslav, Irene (as Ingigerd was known in Rus), their 5 daughters and 5 sons. Yaroslav married three of his daughters to foreign princes who lived in exile at his court: Elizabeth to Harald III of Norway (who had attained her hand by his military exploits in the Byzantine Empire); Anastasia to the future Andrew I of Hungary, and the youngest daughter Anne of Kiev married Henry I of France and was the regent of France during their son's minority. Another daughter may have been the Agatha who married Edward the Exile, heir to the throne of England and was the mother of Edgar Atheling and St. Margaret of Scotland.

Yaroslav had one son from the first marriage (his Christian name being Ilya), and 6 sons from the second marriage. Apprehending the danger that could ensue from divisions between brothers, he exhorted them to live in peace with each other. The eldest of these, Vladimir of Novgorod, best remembered for building the Saint Sophia Cathedral in Novgorod, predeceased his father. Three other sons - Izyaslav, Svyatoslav, and Vsevolod - reigned in Kiev one after another. The youngest children of Yaroslav were Igor of Volynia and Vyacheslav of Smolensk.

Anthony was the son of Nicholas Snow Sr. and Elizabeth Rowelles. Hemarried Abigail Warren on November 8, 1639 in Plymouth, Plymouth County,Massachusetts. To this union, 6 children were born.
Nicholas Snow and his brothers, Anthony and William came from England in the year 1623 on the ship Ann, said to be the second ship to arrive in Plymouth after the Mayflower.
Abigail, when she married Anthony Snow of Plymouth, received as a marriage portion from her mother, 9 Jan 1639, a deed for her "house situated near the place called Wellingsley (alis) Hobshole, with the eight acres of land thereunto adjoining." Shortly after marriage Mr. Snow removed to Marshfield, where he became one of the leading citizens of the town; was surveyor of highways in 1651, constable 1652, representative to the General Court of Plymouth Colony in 1656 and twenty years following, selectman in 1666 and afterwards several years, collector of the excise 3 June 1668, and member of the Plymouth Council-of-War for Plymouth Colony in 1675. Sometime before his death he gave to the town a piece of land near the meeting house for a grave yard, where he is buried and which is still in use. His will dated 28 Dec 1685, with codicil of 8 August 1692, named wife Abigail, and children given below. Inventory of his estate taken 12 Nov 1692.
Anthony Snow was one of the last Marshfield downtown settlers for whom Snow Road is named. He received one-half of the Thomas Prence grant in 1649. The parcel included a part of Cedar Grove Cemetery that Snow gave to the town and the swamp (Snow's Swamp) where much of the shopping and parking areas are today. It also included land along Ocean Street easterly as far at the Bourne grant (near Bourne Park Avenue). This flat land between the rivers were meadows and streams, wetlands, and swamps. Anthony Snow was a feltmaker by trade. He farmed and fished, served as a constable and a deputy to the court, contributed a barrel of beef toward the purchase of Bulkley's parsonage and served as one of the towns first selectmen on 5 Apr 1667. Many of downtown Marshfield businesses today are build on the land that belong to Anthony Snow.
Anthony Snow's will dated 8 Dec 1685 is in possession of the Connecticut Historical Society at Hartford, CT.
Buried at the Winslow Cemetery in Marshfield, Plymouth County, Massachusetts. This cemetery is also know as the Old Winslow Burying Ground
There is a large mounment in this Cemetery as well, which Anthony and his wife, Abigail, names appears. It is dedicated to early settlers of Green Harbor, Massachusetts.

Born Aug 11,1915 to late Archie C and Lydia King Carson.Grad MemorialHigh School 1932.Active in PTA;Girl Scouts;Memorial Patrons Club.SigmaAlpha Sorority over 50 yrs.Formerly sang ieth Charlie Kroeners Band. RanRace for Cure in 2001. Husband Carl W (Insurance agent) died Jan 1969.Herparents and brothers Paul A and Clarence G Carson all preceded her indeath

John H. Henn was born Jan. 28, 1862, in Campbell township, Warrick county, on the farm where he resided until his death. He was married to Anna Engel Dec. 2, 1883, who departed this life Jan. 5, 1913. To this union seven children were born. Edward, the youngest, died in childhood, and the oldest, Mrs. Joe Young, preceded him to the grave seven years ago. Surviving are two daughers, Mrs. Louis Michel of Chandler and Mrs. Frank Basler of Mt. Vernon, and three sons, August Henn of Evansville and Albert and George Henn of this county, also eight grandchildren and four sisters: Mrs. Ben Engel, Mrs. Joe Zapp and Mrs. Philip Klippel all of Evansville and Mrs. John Bawell of Buckskin. Mr. Henn was one of Warrick county's most prominent citizens and was county commissioner at the time of the building of the new courthouse. Mr. Henn was a kind and conscientious father and neighbor and will be missed by all who knew him. Funeral services will be conducted by Rev. Bretz Friday morning after which burial will take place at the Asbury cemetery.
Boonville, Indiana Standard, 26 March 1926

OBITUARY: August 14, 1903 Boonville, Indiana Enquirer
Eddie, the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. John Henn was killed instantly by a cow Friday evening. Aged 3 years, 6 months and 12 days. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Varwig and Rev. Heldt of Elberfeld. He was laid to rest in the Asbury cemetery Sunday morning. The bereaved family have the sympathy of a large circle of friends and acquaintances.

EDWARDS, On Thursday, Nov 28, Caroline A, wife of
S.J. Edwards, in the 76th years of her age.
Funeral services will be held at the residence of her daughter,
Mrs. George H. Prentiss, 77 First place, Brooklyn,
Sunday afternoon, Dec 1 at 3 o'clock.
Interment at Greenfield, Mass.

HAMPTON - Harry Reed Livers Jr., 63, died Saturday, March 10, in SentaraHampton General Hospital.
A native of Hampton, Mr. Livers retired as a civil engineer in the heating plant at Langley Air Force Base in 1977 after 28 years. He was a member of St. John's Episcopal Church and was one of the original 11 acolytes under the guidance of the late Rev. Carter H. Harrison.
Mr. Livers was a member of the International Game Fishing Association and member and past president of the Peninsula Saltwater Sport Fisherman's Association. He worked with Boy Scout Troop No. 29 from 1959 until 1972 and served as assistant scout master for two years. He was a Navy veteran of World War II, where he served as a navigator-bombardier.
Survivors include his wife, Reginia Livers; a daughter, Priscilla A. Wampler of Hampton; two sons, Harry R. Livers III of Hampton, and Richard W. Livers of Chesapeake; and three grandchildren.
A memorial service will be conducted at 1 p.m. Tuesday in St. John's Episcopal Church by the Rev. Rodney L. Caulkins. The family will receive friends following the service in the parish house.
The family requests that expressions of sympathy take the form of contributions to the St. John's Discretionary Fund, P.O. Box 313, Hampton 23669.
Daily Press, Newport News, 12 March 1990

Name: William J. Edwards
Age: 48 y
Date: 14 Feb 1898
Certificate: 4475

Suffered from epilepsy.

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

She may have been Joanne (4). It is also possible, according to FrankAllaben, that she was a second wife of William Swift and not the motherof his children (see 17).

EASTON -- Albert C. Carter, 80, a resident of Easton for the past 25years, died Monday morning, at VA Boston Healthcare System, BrocktonCampus, after a long illness. He was the husband of Nancy A. (McMenamy)Carter for 58 years. Born in Boston, Aug. 10, 1928, a son of the lateJoseph F. and Anna L. (Roe) Carter, he was raised in Dorchester and was agraduate of Roxbury Memorial High School. A veteran of World War II, heserved in the U.S. Army as a private first class and participated in theoccupation of Japan. Al started working as a chef for McMenamys HamburgerHouse of Easton in 1955 and became the proprietor of the establishmentafter the death of his father-in-law Frank McMenamy. He was a member ofthe VFW George F. Schindler Post 2547, was an avid Boston Sports Fan andenjoyed shopping for food. In addition to his wife Nancy, he is survivedby four children, Nancy Krasnow of Newburyport, Laurie Carter of Quincy,Steven Carter of Easton and Robin Carter-Childers of Middleboro; abrother, Harold Carter of Manchester, N.H.; six grandchildren, onegreat-grandchild; and many nieces and nephews. He was also predeceased bysix brothers and sisters. Relatives and friends are respectfully invitedto attend the funeral from the Kane Funeral Home, 605 Washington St.(Rte. 138), Easton, Thursday, at 9 a.m., followed by a funeral Mass inthe Immaculate Conception Church, Easton, at 10 a.m. Interment withmilitary honors will follow in the Massachusetts National Cemetery,Bourne. Visiting hours Wednesday, from 4-8 p.m. In lieu of flowers,donations in Als memory may be sent to American Parkinsons DiseaseAssociation, Mass. Chapter, 715 Albany St., C329, Boston, MA 02118, or toMy Brothers Keeper, P.O. Box 338, Easton, MA 02356.
The Enterprise, 28 April 2009

Author of three volumes of verse: Sunshine and Shadow, 1896; FleetingThoughts, 1910; Love and Laughter, 1915.
Full obituary on p. 20 og New York Times, 28 Mar 28 1940,

Thomas Fyshe (6)( or "Thomas Fishe", b. 1565 in Great Bowden" (8)). Wehave unproven records of 5 children (6):

1) Robert Fish, bapt. 12 August 1593, m. his cousin Alice Fish (see more information below, including their 11 children) on 24 February 1617. Robert died 20 December 1639 at Market Harborough, Leicestershire. According to (8) he was b. 8 August 1593 at Great Bowden, christened 12 August 1593, m. 24 February 1616 at Wedgenock Park, Warwick, England, and d. 20 December 1639 at Great Bowden.
2) William, b. 1556-1594, buried 16 November Great Bowden, Leicestershire.
3) Austin, buried 22 may 1590 Great Bowden.
4) Thomas, b. 1559-1613, died 1576-1690.
5) Jeffrey.

Mary R. Martin, suddenly, beloved wife of the late John J.; loving motherof Joseph B. (the late Colleen), Mary D. (William) Leach-Beedle andCatherine (the late John J.) Martin; fond grandmother of 19;great-grandmother of nine; dear sister of Marge Prepelica, TessStolistorff and Andrew Wilbert. Funeral Saturday, 9:15 a.m., fromThompson & Kuenster Funeral Home, 5570 W. 95th St., to St. BernadetteChurch. Mass 10 a.m. Interment St. Casimir Cemetery. Visitation Thursday,6 to 9 p.m. and Friday, 2 to 9 p.m. Dept. of Illinois Ladies' AuxiliaryHospital Chairman at the A.A.T.C. Hospital; Past Chapeaux of the CookCounty Council Ladies' Auxiliary; Past 4th District Director; Past 4thDistrict Chairman at Hines Hospital; Past President of Darius-GirenasPost No. 271, Auxiliary Unit, American Legion, Dept. of Illinois; alsoheld many other offices in the American Legion Auxiliary; Member ofKnights of Lithuania; Member of St. Theresa Society; Volunteer for theAmerican Red Cross. 425-0500.
Chicago Tribune, 17 February 1984

Simon de St. Senlis
on the history of the Earldom of Huntingdon:

After Earl Simon's [Matilda's 1st husband] death, his Widow married David I of Scotland, who consequently became Earl of Huntingdon too, keeping the Earldom even after he succeeded his brother as King of Scots. He sided with the Empress Maud against Stephen I but came to terms with the latter and made the Earldom over to his son Henry. Henry swore fealty to Stephen but subsequently fought against him under the Scottish banner,which may account for Simon de St Liz's son, another Simon, being recognized as Earl of Huntingdon before Henry's death in 1152. [Burke'sPeerage]

On the history of the Earldom of Huntingdon:
After Earl Simon's [Matilda's 1st husband] death, his Widow married DavidI of Scotland, who consequently became Earl of Huntingdon too, keeping the Earldom even after he succeeded his brother as King of Scots. He sided with the Empress Maud against Stephen I but came to terms with the latter and made the Earldom over to his son Henry. Henry swore fealty to Stephen but subsequently fought against him under the Scottish banner,which may account for Simon de St Liz's son, another Simon, being recognized as Earl of Huntingdon before Henry's death in 1152. [Burke'sPeerage]

TUPPER, Claude Bertram - 63, 15 Rogers Rd., Scotts Bay, Kings Co., diedWednesday, August 27, 2003, at home. Born in Kentville, he was a son ofthe late Harley and Kathleen (Tupper) Tupper. He had been employed atGrant Porter's Fina Service Station for nine years and had also beenemployed at the Irving Oil Service Station in New Minas. He retired after20 years as a self-employed fisherman. He is survived by his wife, theformer Mabel Leota Huntley; sisters, Theresa (Austin MacInnis), Medford,Kings Co.; Harlene Sibley, Port Williams, Kings Co.; Sharon Legge,Boutiliers Point, Lunenburg Co.; Cassandria (Brian Sweeney), Welsford,Kings Co.; Patricia (Dennis Brown), Scotts Bay Road; Nancy Norton, BlackRiver, Kings Co.; brothers, Hubert "Sonny" (Jean), New Minas; Calvin(Joy), Scotts Bay; several nieces and nephews. He was predeceased bydaughter, Leisa Leigh; brothers, Bertram and Carleton. Visitation will be3-5, 7-9 p.m. Friday, August 29, funeral service 10:30 a.m. Saturday,August 30, both in W.C. Hiltz/White Family Funeral Home, Kentville.Burial will be in Scotts Bay Cemetery.

From Wikipedia

Humphrey de Bohun, 7th Baron de Bohun and 3rd Earl of Hereford (1249 - December 31, 1297) was one of several noblemen of the same name to have held the earldom of Hereford, and a key figure in the Norman conquest of Wales.

He was the son of Humphrey de Bohun, by Eleanor de Braose, a daughter of William de Braose, Lord of Abergavenny and Eve Marshall. His mother died in 1251; his father died in 1265 of wounds sustained at the Battle of Evesham. He succeeded his grandfather, Humphrey de Bohun, 2nd Earl of Hereford, in 1275. The 3rd Earl was also the 2nd Earl of Essex, and held the positions of Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports, and Constable of all England.

Humphrey de Bohun took part in Roger Mortimer's war against the Welsh, and was present at the defeat at Cefnllys in November, 1262, by Llywelyn ap Gruffydd. He died at Pleshy Castle, in Essex.

Humphrey de Bohun married Maud de Fiennes sometime between 1264 and July 17, 1275. Maud was born between 1236 and 1259, a daughter of Enguerrand II de Fiennes and Isabel de Conde. She died before 1347. Their son, another Humphrey de Bohun, succeeded him as the 8th Baron de Bohun and as Earl of Hereford.

He would have been about 10 or 11 when his parents emigrated to America.He married about 1645 in Sandwich, MA (7) to Ruth Tobey and died 7January 1704/05 at Sandwich (8) (in 1706 according to (17)). Ruth wasborn about 1628 at Sandwich (6) and died after 1705 at Sandwich (7). Seenext section for their children. The source (17) does not mention RuthTobey at all but has Ruth Dillingham as his wife, marriage in 1651. It isnot highly probable that his wife Ruth was at her second marriage becauseshe would have been only about 17 or 22 at the time of her marriage toWilliam Swift.

Ronald William Keller of Noblesville died Wednesday, Dec. 8, 2004. He was69.
He was born on April 1, 1935, in Glen Lyon, Pa.
He married Patricia T. Keller; she preceded him in death.
He served in the United States Army in Vietnam. He later worked for the Army Audit Agency as Audit Manager, retiring in 1999 after 34 years of service. He was a member of St. Malachy Catholic Church in Brownsburg.
Survivors include one son, Kipp A. Keller; five daughters, Kimberly A. Marcum, Kelli A. Johnson, Kerri A. Wilkening, Korrine A. Keller and Kitt A. Gryskiewicz; and 14 grandchildren.
Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. Friday at Shirley Brothers Fishers-Castleton Chapel, 9900 Allisonville Road in Fishers, with a rosary service at 8 p.m. Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at St. Malachy Catholic Church, State Road 136 in Brownsburg.
The Times-Mail, 9 December 2004

William Swift came from England about 1630; a proprietor of Watertown,MA, 1636; Removed to Sandwich about 1639. Lawsuit at Salem in 1638;served in Lt. John Blackner's company, 1643. His son Edward wasapprenticed to George Andrews, Butcher, in Eastclepe, London. He sold ahouse and land at Sud. 28-4-1641{Suff. De. and Col. Rec. vol.1} He diedat Sandwich, Inventory taken 29 Jan 1642. Wife Joanne, Administer, andDaniel Wing gave bonds with her; a house at Sudbury was mortaged to Mr.Burton. The widow's will was Probated 8-12-1662. Bequest to Daniel Wing'stwo sons, Samuel and John; Grandchildren Hannah Swift and ExperienceAllen; to Mary Darby; To Hannah Wing the Elder, and her Daughters; toZebadiah Allin; son William Exec.

Never married


Humphrey de Bohun (1208 - September 24, 1275) was 2nd Earl of Herefordand 1st Earl of Essex, as well as Constable of England. He was the son ofHenry de Bohun, 1st Earl of Hereford and Maud of Essex.

He was one of the nine godfathers of Prince Edward. After returning from a pilgrimage to the Holy Land, he was one of the writers of the Provisions of Oxford in 1258. His wife was Maud de Lusignan, daughter of Raoul de Lusignan, Count of Eu. Their children were:

1. Humphrey de Bohun, predeceased his father in 1265.
2. Alice de Bohun, married Roger V de Tosny
3. Maud de Bohun, married (1) Anselm Marshal, 6th Earl of Pembroke; (2) Roger de Quincy, 2nd Earl of Winchester

He died in 1275 and was buried at Llanthony.

WEST WHATELY: Alan W. Damon, 83, of 31 Poplar Hill Road, died Saturday athome. He was a farmer in Whately, retiring in 1979. He then built houses,was a logger and a woodsman. Born in Northampton, he was educated inWilliamsburg schools and graduated from Smith Vocational High School,Northampton, in 1934. He was a member of the Whately CongregationalChurch and was a 50-year member of the Williamsburg Grange. He leaves hiswife, the former Olive Kellogg; a son, Alan W. Jr. of New York City; twobrothers, Charles of Westhampton and Neil of Fort Pierce, Fla.; threesisters, Margery Thoms of Chatham, Elizabeth Marsh of Vero Beach, Fla.,and Joan Coughlin of Trumbull, Conn. The funeral will be Tuesday morningat Wrisley Funeral Home Chapel, South Deerfield, with burial in theVillage Hill Cemetery, Williamsburg. Calling hours are Monday evening.Memorial contributions may be made to the church, in care of VirginiaAllis, Haydenville Road, Whately, MA 01093, or the Whately AmbulanceFund, in care of James Bernier, Webber Road, Whately, MA 01093.
Sunday Republican, Springfield, MA 28 March 1999

Listed the 1870 census as Henry Cash in Campbell Township, WarrickCounty, IN. Mikel Cook(31) living with him. I assume it is his brother.

HEATH, EDWARD ORTON, 82, of Crystal River, died Sunday (July 17, 1994).Born in Bridgeport, Conn., he was a retired manufacturing engineer and aProtestant. He was an Army Air Forces veteran of World War II and aMason. Survivors include a stepson, William Bynak, Hillside, N.J. HooperFuneral Home, Beverly Hills.
St. Petersburg Times, 20 July 1994

Sunday, May 20, 2007, in the Clubhouse of Fairway Village RetirementCommunity in Vancouver, WA, for Jack Tarleton, who died May 7, 2007, atage 84.
Mr. Tarleton was born Sept. 25, 1922, in Santa Ana, CA. During WWII, he served in the Army Air Corps in the Pacific. He moved in 1951 to Oregon City, where he owned Delta Construction, a general contracting firm, for about 20 years before moving to Vancouver in 1989. In 1941, he married Sarah Ellen Burdick; she died in 2001.
Survivors include his daughter, Luann T. Davis; sons, Drew, Randy and Jeff; eight grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
The Columbian, 18 May 2007

William Boteler, who, in the lifetime of his father, had m. Ankaret,niece of James de Aldithley, died, however, in a very few years afterinheriting his paternal property (anno 1283), leaving three sons, John,Gawine, and William, and was s. by his eldest, John Boteler. [Sir BernardBurke, Dormant,Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke'sPeerage,Ltd., London, England, 1883, p. 63, Boteler, Barons Boteler, ofOversley and Wemme]

SPINNEY, Dorothy Elizabeth - 72, Wolfville went home to be with God onMarch 5, 2011. Born August 15, 1938, Dorothy was the only daughter ofHollis and Hazel (Cochrane) Spinney formerly of Amherst and New Minas.Dorothy was a very special person and was a long-time member of HomeFires L'Arche community in Wolfville. Dorothy was a lover of cats. Sheliked to play the ukulele and guitar. She was a friend to everyone.Dorothy was a member of the Wolfville Baptist Church. She will be sadlymissed by her many cousins, especially Judy and Ed, and friends inMoncton, Ottawa, Wolfville and Kentville areas. A special thank you toIngrid, Val, Marian, Heather, Keith and Pat for their many special andcaring visits. Dorothy's funeral was held 2:00 p.m. Wednesday March 9,2011 at Serenity Lindsay Funeral Home, Wolfville. In lieu of flowers,donations in memory may be made to the Home Fires L'Arche community inWolfville. Arrangements are under the care and direction of SerenityLindsay Funeral Home & Crematorium, 568 Main Street, Wolfville, NS B4P1E7.

DALTON, Leona Geneva - 83, South Waterville, Kings Co., passed awayThursday, December 21, 2006, in Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. BornAugust 17, 1923, in Kentville, she was a daughter of the late Frank andLena (Porter) Hudgins. Leona was the last surviving member of herimmediate family and was a most kind and generous person. She had strongfaith in her Lord and an undaunted love for her husband, children andgrandchildren. Leona is survived by daughter, Gloria (Stanley) Dominey,Coldbrook; sons, William (Muriel) Coldbrook; Everett (Violet), Prospect,Kings Co.; grandchildren, Everett and Deanna Dominey, Michael, Shaun andTracey Dalton, Terry and Craig Dalton, Christine Pynch, Sherry Lowe, andMichelle White; several great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Leonawas predeceased by her husband, Vernon; daughter, Juanita in infancy;sisters, Edith O'Hara, Mildred Dalton, Flora Saunders, Dorothy Reese, andher twin sister, Leora Reese; brothers, Frank in infancy, and Wilfred.Visitation will be 7-9 p.m. today in Annapolis Valley Funeral Home, 34Coldbrook Village Park Dr. (Exit 14), Coldbrook. Funeral service will beheld Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Cambridge United Baptist Church, Rev. Dr.Judith Saunders and Rev. Gary Countway officiating. Interment will be inCambridge United Baptist Church Cemetery.
Halifax Herald, 26 December 2006

Dorothy M. Peterson, 81, Hertel died Nov. 12, 2010, at St. Maryʼs MedicalCenter in Duluth, Minn.
She was born March 30, 1929, in Dewey Township, to Ernest and Rena (Mangelsen) VanSelus. She graduated from Shell Lake High School in 1947 and was married in Hertel on Aug. 23, 1947, to Virgil Peterson. They moved to the Twin Cities, returning to the Hertel area in 1965. After raising her children, Dorothy worked many years as a home health aide for Burnett County, and later served the state of Wisconsin helping the visually impaired working for the Vocational Rehabilitation Department of Health and Human Services.
Outside of work, Dorothy loved to garden, enjoyed reading and listening to many kinds of music. Together, she and Virgil enjoyed traveling the country and polka dancing. She had an infectious personality, was a tremendous mother and caregiver who will be dearly missed by all who knew her.
She is survived by her husband, Virgil, Hertel; daughters Linda Peterson, Spooner, and Kathy (Bruce) Klassen, Chippewa Falls; brother Ernest VanSelus Jr., Shell Lake; and many nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were held Nov. 17 at Lakeview United Methodist Church, Hertel, with the Rev. Jack Starr officiating. Burial was in Lakeview Cemetery, Hertel.
The Skinner Funeral Home, Shell Lake, was entrusted with arrangements.
Washburn County Register, 5 January 2011

Daughter of Lewis Henry, well known attorney, former representative inCongress from the 37th district and president of the OrientalConsolidated Mining Co.

Peter R. Theisen and Mary J. Knevel

Andrew's parents were Elbert S. and Mary Collins.

Gladys, age 93, of Turlock, died Wednesday, at Emanuel Medical Center.Gladys was born in Bell, CA and raised in Upland, CA and Oakdale. In1971, she moved to Denair and then settled in Turlock in 1978. She hadattended Denair Friends Church and was a member of Monte Vista Chapel.She enjoyed gardening, sewing and quilting.
She is survived by her sons Claud Armstrom, Lynn Armstrom both of Washington, daughters Luella Golder of Oak Habor, WA, Jan Armstrong of Turlock, Grace Ebie of Mariposa, Edith Wilcox of West Plains, MO, eighteen grandchildren, and fifteen great-grandchildren. She was precede in death by her husband John Armstrong, brother Howard Clewett and sister Lois Clewett.
Graveside Service will be at Denair Cemetery on Monday, March 3 at 2:00 p.m.

Robert de Ros or Roos of Fursan (1177 - December 11, 1226) was the fourthbaron by tenure of Hamlake manor (later associated with the barony of deRos).

He was the son of Everard de Ros and Rose Trusbut. In 1191, aged fourteen, he paid a thousand marks fine for livery of his lands to King Richard I of England. In 1191, he married Isabel Avenal, an illegitimate daughter of William the Lion, King of Scotland and Isabel Avenal. In 1197, while serving King Richard in Normandy, he was arrested for an unspecified offence, and was committed to the custody of Hugh de Chaumont, but Chaumont entrusted his prisoner to William de Spiney, who allowed him to escape from the castle of Bonville. King Richard thereupon hanged Spiney and collected a fine of twelve hundred marks from Ros' guardian as the price of his continued freedom.

When King John came to the throne, he gave Ros the barony of his great-grandmother's father, Walter dʼEspec. Soon afterwards he was deputed one of those to escort William the Lion, his father-in-law, into England, to swear fealty to King John. Some years later, Robert de Ros assumed the habit of a monk, whereupon the custody of all his lands and Castle Werke, in Northumberland, were committed to Philip d'Ulcote, but he soon returned and about a year later he was High Sheriff of County Cumberland.

When the struggle of the barons for a constitutional government began, de Ros at first sided with King John, and thus obtained some valuable grants from the crown, and was made governor of Carlisle; but he subsequently went over to the barons and became one of the celebrated twenty-five "Sureties" appointed to enforce the observance of Magna Carta, the county of Northumberland being placed under his supervision. He gave his allegiance to King Henry III and, in 1217-18, his manors were restored to him. Although he was witness to the second Great Charter and the Forest Charter, of 1224, he seems to have remained in royal favour.

He erected Helmsley or Hamlake Castle in Yorkshire, and of Werke in Northumberland. Sir Robert is buried at Knightʼs Church, London. Among their children was Sir William de Ros.

Linda L. Mesel, 56, of 601 Stowe St., died at 4:35 p.m. Friday (March 7,2003) in her home following a lengthy illness.
She was born Nov. 7, 1946, in Buffalo, the daughter of Oliver D. and Katherine Depke Knapp.
She was a graduate of Pine Valley Central School, Jamestown Community College and State College at Fredonia. In earlier years, she was employed at SKF USA Corp. headquarters in King of Prussia, Pa., MRC Bearings, Jamestown Sterling Corp. and later by Fieldbrook Foods Corp., Dunkirk, retiring in November 2002 because of illness.
Her greatest inspiration and love were her family and grandchildren, and she enjoyed spending as much time as possible with them. She enjoyed participating in craft shows for many years in both Jamestown and Philadelphia.
Besides her parents of East Aurora, she is survived two daughters: Kerry Mesel-Maione of Jamestown, and Kim Greiner of Bemus Point; four grandchildren, Brandon, Courtney and Sydney Greiner, all of Bemus Point, and Kaitlyn Maione of Jamestown; and a sister, Laurie Locke of LeRoy.
A memorial service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday in the Falconer Funeral Home. The Rev. Mark Parsons, pastor of the Camp Street United Methodist Church, will officiate.
Friends will be received for one hour prior to the service.
Memorials may be made to Hospice of Chautauqua County, 4840 W. Lake Road, Mayville, N.Y., 14757, or Camp Street United Methodist Church, 110 Sanford Drive, Jamestown, N.Y., 14701.
Warren Times-Observer, 9 March 2003

George Engle (56 from Hessen) lived in Campbell, Warrick, IN, in 1870. Heis listed as 48 in the 1860 census and his wife, Catharine (42). Basedon childrens' birth locations, he immigrated about 1853.

1880 Census:
Name Home in 1880 Age Est.B.Yr BirthplaceGender Relation to head-of-house
George INGLE Campbell, Warrick, IN 67 <1813> HES. C. Male Self
Eliza INGLE Campbell, Warrick, IN 22 <1858> Indiana Female Dau
Benjamin INGLE Campbell, Warrick, IN 20 <1860> Indiana Male Son
Annie INGLE Campbell, Warrick, IN 18 <1862> Indiana Female Dau

Louis R. Derby, 51, of Richfield, died Saturday, June 21 at theFairview-Southdale Hospital, Edina. Funeral services will be 1 p.m.Tuesday at the Bloomington Church of Christ, 9000 W. Bloomington Fwy.Burial will be in the Cannon City Cemetery near Faribault. Visitation is6-8 p.m. Monday at the Werness Brothers Bloomington Chapel, 2300 W. OldShakopee Road. He was born Feb. 23, 1925 in Faribault. He served in theMarine Corps during World War II and for the past 30 years wascoordinator of the Minneapolis Technical Institute. He is survived by hiswife, Thelma; two sons Jeff and Joel, and a daughter, Julie Cowles, ofthe Twin Cities area; and his mother, Gertrude Derby of Faribault.
Faribault Daily News, June 1986

Charles Wells died aged 87 at his home in Conway, from pneumonia; hadbeen in Conway abt 25 years coming from Williamsburg where he was born;was a farmer; survivors were several brothers in Northampton &Williamsburg; four children Mrs. Charles Damon of Williamsburg, LeonWells of South Deerfield, Russell Wells and Mrs Audrey Blakslee of thistown, grandchildren and great-grandchildren.
Springfield Republican, 21 December 1943

Nickolaus was born in Germany to Klaus and Martha Meins Mangelsen. Hemarried Fentje (Fannie) Hinrichs Huls 28 Sep 1900 in Preston Township,Plymouth, Iowa. They were the parents of seven children, Henry, Klaus,Martha Rena, Rena Margaret, Herman, Christian Fredrick, and Dora Anna.

One source (caper1221 at says that his father was JohannesHeinrich Koch and his mother was Maria Catharina Simens. However thereare errors in his work castining doubt on this info.

Minnie Clark died while sleeping, at her home in Conway; bornBernardston; had lived in Conway 29 years; survivors were her husband,two daughters Mrs Charles Damon of Williamsburg and Mrs Audrey Blakesleeof Conway, Russell Wells of Conway, and Leon Wells; member of Baptistchurch and later of United church and executive on Ladies Aid Society.
Springfield Republican, 26 November 1927

Eldred - Dell Corah passed away Monday night (September 9, 1946) at hishome in Duffeytown, Eldred, PA, after a long illness, at the age ofseventy-three.
He was born in East Aurora on August 18, 1873, and has resided in Eldred for the past twenty-seven years.
Besides his wife, Mrs. Alice Corah, he is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Alice Van Horn, Salamanca; six sons, Leo Corah, Buffalo; Henry Corah, North Collins; James Irvin, Orlean; Charles Corah, Eldred, PA; Robert Corah and Ellis Corah at home, also sixteen grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held Thursday afternoon (September 12, 1946) at 1:30 oʼclock at the home. The Rev. D. F. Harman, pastor of the Seventh Day Adventist Church, Olean, will officiate. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery, Eldred.


Burial: Colma, CA

Earl J. Rice, 80, of 105 SW Seventh Ave. died Thursday morning, Sept. 15,in Faribault Manor Care Center. Funeral services will be at 1:30 p.m.Monday in Peace Lutheran Church with the Rev. Robert Westad officiating.Interment will be in Meadow Ridge Memorial Park. Visitation will be 2-5p.m. Sunday in Boldt Funeral Home and Monday in the church one hour priorto services. Earl John Rice, son of William Riley and Minnie Jandt Rice,was born July 14, 1908, in Northfield Township. He married Elsie SchmidtNov. 17, 1938, in St. John's Church, Wheeling Township. They farmed inthe Bridgewater Township area prior to retirement. He is survived by hiswife, Elsie; three daughters, Mrs. Calvin (Louise) Rahman of San Diego,Calif., Mrs. Bernice Beardshear of Faribault and Mrs. Earl (Eileen)Reynolds of San Fernando, Calif.; two sons, Carl of Lakeville and Glen ofWarsaw; 14 grandchildren; one great-grandchild; a brother, Harold Rice ofFaribault; nieces; and nephews.
Faribault Daily News, 16 September 1988

Priscilla L. "Honeybear" Wampler died Friday, Aug. 17, 2007.
A native and lifelong resident of Hampton, Honeybear was a 1971 graduate of Hampton High School and a graduate of the Riverside School of Nursing.
Honeybear is survived by her husband of 32 years, Robert Wampler; brothers, Reed Livers and Rick Livers and wife, Joan; several nieces and nephews, and great-nieces and great-nephews.
She was preceded in death by her parents, Harry Reed Livers and Regina Bradeen Livers; and a son, Richard B. Wampler.
A funeral service will be conducted at 2 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 21, at R. Hayden Smith Funeral Home, downtown Hampton, by the Rev. Wayne Harrison with interment to follow in Parklawn Memorial Park. The family will receive friends from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday at the funeral home.
The family requests that memorial donations be sent to the Children's Hospital of the King's Daughters.
Daily Press, Newport News, 20 August 2007

Lillie E. Lynds, 82, of Denver, passed away May 31, 2002. Survived byhusband George H.; children Donald Horner, Georganna "Sue" Hale, SandraK. Scott, Gary A. Lynds; 10 grandchildren; sister Agnes Dedrickson;brothers Leo Gernandt and Harvey Hess. Visitation, Monday 5 p.m. to 8p.m.; Funeral Service, Tuesday 3 p.m.; both at Highland Mortuary.
Rocky Mountain News, 3 June 2002

She married Marshal George BARLOW before 4 Mar 1661-62 in Sandwich,Barnstable, MA
He was born abt 1600 in Winchester, Northampton, England, and died 31 Oct 1684 in Sandwich, Barnstable, MA, at the age of 84.

In the 3rd Henry II [1157], Robert de Ros paid 1,000 marks of silver tothe king for livery of the lands inherited by his mother from herbrother, Walter Espec. This Robert was a munificent benefactor to theKnights Templars. He married Sybell de Valoines (who, after his decease,m. Ralph de Albini) and dying sometime about the middle of the 12thcentury, was s. by his son, Everard de Ros, a minor. [Sir Bernard Burke,Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage,London, 1883, p. 458, Ros, or Roos, Barons Ros]


ROBERT DE ROS, brother and heir, confirmed (1147-53) to Rievaulx the gift of his uncle Walter Espec, for the souls of his said uncle his father and brother Everard. He was sometime constable, probably to the Count of Aumale, lord of Holderness. As Robert de Ros he attested a charter of Count William about 1150, and Henry II's charter to Scarborough, where, for several years from 1158, he was in charge of works at the King's castle. He married Sibyl DE VALOGNES, and died in 1162 or 1163. His widow married, 2ndly, circa 1166, William DE PERCY, who died probably in 1174 or 1175; and 3rdly, in 1181 or 1182, Ralph D'AUBIGNY (brother of William D'AUBIGNY of Belvoir), who died before Michaelmas 1192. She was living in 1212, possibly in 1218, and was buried at Nun Appleton Priory. [Complete Peerage, XI:91]

About 1157, paid 1,000 marks of silver to the King [Henry II] for livery of the lands inherited by his mother from her brother Walter Espec. A munificent benefactor to the Knights Templars.

Cantelou, de Kantilupo: Canteleu: Seine-Inf, arr. Dieppe, cant.Bacqueville, comm . Luneray. In 1066 Walter de Kantilupo held twoknights' fees of the new foeffment of Willia m de roumare.

Canteloup: Calvados, arr. Caen, cant. Troarn. By an agreement of 1142-53 Alexander de Cante lu delivered to the canons of Bruton, Somerset, in fee-farm all his rights in Bruton.

HAZEL, Willard Eugene "Woody" - 58, Hamilton, Ont., formerly ofWaterville, Kings Co., passed away at home on Wednesday, August 2, 2006.Born in Berwick, he was a son of the late Ferdinal W. Reese and Leora J.(Hudgins) Hazel-Reese. A private family graveside service will be held ata later date in Waterville Cemetery.

He married twice to a Jane.

Death Angel Enters Front Street Home
Mrs. J. C. Brinker Died Wednesday of Pneumonia after Five Weeks' Illness
Following a brief illness of less than a week with pneumonia, Mrs. J. C. Brinker, one of the well known residents of this city, died suddenly at her home on North Front Street early Wednesday afternoon about 1:15 o'clock. Mrs. Brinker had been suffering from a cold for a few weeks but had only been confined to her home for five days. Tuesday evening and the following morning her condition seemed to improve and hopes were entertained for her recovery. Wednesday afternoon the fatal attack came. She called to her husband, but before he could reach hr bedside, death had quietly claimed her. Mrs. Brinker had been afflicted for a number of years with heart trouble.
Mrs. Brinker, whose maiden name was Margaret Koch, was born in Goodhue county 50 year ago on July 27, 1874, and grew to womanhood there. On August 2, 1905, she was united in marriage to John C. Brinker at Litchfield, Minn. The couple located in various parts of Wisconsin, where Mr. Brinker established woolen mills. Later they moved to Fergus Falls, then to La Crosse, Wis., and in the summer of 1912 came to this city. They purchased the Saint Peter Woolen Mills, which they have since operated. Mrs. Brinker assisted materially in the establishment of their lucrative business here and was a capable business woman.
During her residence here, she was an active member of the M. E. church and of the Ladies' Aid. Fraternally, she was a member of the Hazel Rebekah Lodge No. 31, I.O.O.F., of Fergus Falls. She leaves to mourn her husband and one son, Charles Brinker. She also leaves the following brothers and sisters in addition to other near relatives: John Koch, Henry Koch and Mike Koch of Meeker county; Mrs. C.F.W. Schulz of Litchfield; Mrs. Conrad Hernlem and Mrs. Louis Kopplen of Redwing, and Mrs. W.M. Thomas of Virgil, S.D. Mrs. Thomas arrived here Tuesday and was at her sister's home when death occurred. Deceased had a large number of friends who were sorry to hear of her death and who extend their sympathy to the family.
Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon with private prayer services from the home at 1:30 o'clock and final obsequies fro the M.E. church at 2 o'clock. Rev. H.W. Hynes will officiate.


(Eli6, Azariah II5, I4, Benjamin3, Daniel2, Benjamin1),
s. Eli and Chloe (Allen), b. Oct. 26, 1798,
Deerfield, Mass.; d. Sept. 12, 1860, South Deerfield;
bore the title of Captain Eli Cooley, but his military
record is unknown. He had a store in Bloody Brook
(Deerfield), and was a carpenter by trade; was selectman
for many years. His home was later owned by and
became known as the A. D. Sprout home.
Capt. Eli Cooley m. 3 times: (1) May 4, 1826, Maria
Forbes of Greenfield, she d. June 29, 1827, ae. 22; he
m. (2) Feb. 16, 1829, Tryphena W. Childs, da. Ben-
jamin and Annah (Washburn), b. Aug. 13, 1801, Barre,
Mass., d. May 28, 1847, ae. 46, Deerfield; he m. (3)
Jan. 1, 1848 (or Jan. 22, 1849), Wealthy Hyde Shepherd,
who came from Chicopee, Mass.

PIERS DE ROS, a feudal Baron whose parentage is unknown, probably derivedhis name from Ros in Holderness, Yorks (East Riding). He was steward(dapifer) of the Count of Aumale, lord of Holderness. He gave 2 carucatesof land in Gilling, near Helmsley, and the church to St. Mary's Abbey,York. He married Adeline, youngest of the 3 sisters and coheirs of WalterESPEC, LORD OF HELMSLEY, &c., Yorks, and of Wark, Northumberland, founderof 3 monasteries---Kirkham (1122) and Rievaulx (1131) in Yorks, andWardon, Beds (1135). Piers predeceased Walter Espec and was presumablydead in 1130. His widow also died before her brother. [Complete Peerage,XI:90]


Piers de Ros (a name that seems to have been taken from Ros, Holderness, East Riding Yorks); steward to Count d'Aumale (feudal Lord of Holderness); married Adeline, 3rd and youngest sister and coheir of Walter Espec, feudal Lord of Helmsley, Yorks, and Wark, Northumberland. [Burke's Peerage]


"That Peter, the ancestor of this great and noble family," says Dugdale, "did originally assume his surname in the time of Henry I from that lordship in Holderness called Ros, where he then had his residence, needeth not to be doubted." This Peter de Ros, or Roos, a feudal baron, m. Adeline, one of the sisters and co-heirs of the famous Walter Espec, Lord of the manor of Helmesley, called sometimes Helmeslac, but oftener Hamlake, in the north riding of Yorkshire, and was s. at his decease by his son, Robert de Ros. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, London, 1883, p. 458, Ros, or Roos, Barons Ros]

She married secondly 9 May 1991 to David F. Eby at Medina County, OH.

EVERS, THELMA, 80, of St. Petersburg, died Friday (Oct. 11, 1996) atHospice House Woodside, Pinellas Park. She came here in 1952 from hernative St. Louis. Locally, she was owner of Evers Motel at 6800 34th St.N, until she sold it in 1961. After selling the motel, she became acafeteria worker at St. Paul Catholic School, where she retired in 1979.Later, she was a concession worker at the Bayfront Center and Al LangStadium for the St. Louis and St. Petersburg Cardinals and was a member of the St. Petersburg Cardinal Booster Club. She also was a member of St.Paul Catholic Church. Survivors include a son, Raymond G., Pinellas Park;two daughters, Cathy E. Cauler, St. Petersburg, and Chris Roscoe, KansasCity, Mo.; 11 grandchildren; and t wo great-granddaughters. E. DaleGunter Funeral Home & Cremation Services, St. Petersburg.
St. Petersburg Times, 13 October 1996

Jacob had four wives:
Mary EDWARDS married 20 May 1700 in Ipswich, Essex, MA
Mary CALDWELL married 20 May 1700 in Ipswich, Essex, Ma
Sarah WOOD married 12 Sep 1688 in Topsfield, Essex, Mass

John J. Sailer Jr., 73, of Medina, passed away March 1, 1997, inCleveland.
He is survived by his daughter and son-in-law, Diana and Ken Blair; sons, David Sailer and Jack Gorham; grandchildren, Nate and Sheri Sailer, Chris and Katie Blair; sisters, Rita Brooks, Mary Ellen Davis, and Betty Sailer; brothers, Jim and Michael. He was preceded in death by his wife, Lauretta, and parents, John J. Sr. and Ellen.
Funeral services at 1 p.m. Tuesday at the Waite & Sons Funeral Home, Medina Chapel, 765 N. Court St., where family will receive friends Monday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m.(Waite & Son, 1-330-723-3229.)
Akron Beacon Journal (OH)
Date: March 3, 1997

1880 census: Daugher-in-law, Lillian (1858 - NY), and grandson Harry(7/1879) living in household. Sister - Caroline - is single.

William I (William the Lion, William Leo, William Dunkeld or WilliamCanmore), (1142/1143 - December 4, 1214) reigned as King of Scotland from1165 to 1214. His reign was the longest in Scottish history before theAct of Union with England in 1707. He became King following his brotherMalcolm IV's death on 9 December 1165 and was crowned on 24 December 1165.

Traditionally, William founded Arbroath Abbey, the site of the later Declaration of Arbroath. Interestingly, he was not known as "The Lyon" during his own lifetime, and the sobriquet did not relate to his tenacious character or his military prowess. The name "The Lion" became attached to him because of his flag or standard, a red lion rampant on a yellow background. This went on to become the Royal standard of Scotland; the British Monarch when in Scotland still uses it today. The rampant lion also forms part of the Royal Standard of the United Kingdom.

William also arranged the Auld Alliance, the first treaty for mutual self-defence between nations. Scotland, France, and Norway subscribed to the treaty. Although Norway never took much part in it, it played a role in Franco-Scottish (and English) affairs until 1746.

William also inherited the title of Earl of Northumbria in 1152. However he had to give up this title to King Henry II of England in 1157. This caused trouble after William became king, since he spent a lot of effort trying to regain Northumbria.

William was a key rebel in the Revolt of 1173-1174 against Henry II. In 1174, during a raid in support of the revolt William was captured by Henry's troops and taken in chains to Northampton, and then transferred to Falaise in Normandy. Henry then sent an army to Scotland and occupied it. As ransom and to regain his kingdom, William had to acknowledge Henry as his feudal superior and agree to pay for the cost of the English army's occupation of Scotland by taxing the Scots. This he did by signing the Treaty of Falaise. He was then allowed to return to Scotland.

The Treaty of Falaise remained in force for the next fifteen years. At the end of that time the new English king, Richard the Lionheart, agreed to terminate it in return for 10,000 silver marks. Richard needed the money to take part in the Third Crusade.

Because of his need for an alliance with England, William married Ermengarde de Beaumont, a granddaughter of King Henry I of England, in 1186. The marriage was not very successful, and it was many years before an heir, Alexander, was born. William and Ermengarde's children were:
1. Margaret (1193-1259), married Hubert de Burgh, 1st Earl of Kent.
2. Isabella (1195-1253), married Roger Bigod, 4th Earl of Norfolk.
3. Alexander II of Scotland (1198-1249), reigned 1214-1249.
4. Marjorie (1200-1244), married Gilbert Marshal, 4th Earl of Pembroke.

William died in Stirling in 1214 and lies buried in Arbroath Abbey. His son, Alexander II, succeeded him as king.

William "The Lion" was a grandson of King David I and came to the throne after the death of his elder brother, Malcolm IV in 1165. The nickname "The Lion" was accorded to him after his death and may have been due either to his valour and strength in battle (though he was not always successful) or, more likely, to the heraldic symbol which he adopted - the red lion rampant on a yellow background - which has remained a royal symbol to this day.

William was crowned at Scone on December 24, 1165 at the age of 22 and was to reign for nearly 50 years - a prodigious length of time by any standards, but unheard of in those violent days.

William was red-haired and energetic. Early in his reign he attempted to recover land in Northumberland which had been given to King David in 1149 by King Stephen of England but which had been ceded by his brother Malcolm. The stories of his butchery of the local population were chronicled in detail by later (English) historians. However, he was ultimately unsuccessful as he was surprised by an attack by the English army while besieging Alnwick castle. In the mist, he mistook a party of English knights for his own. He is said to have fought fearlessly but his horse was speared and he was captured. He spent five months as a prisoner of Henry II while the English army plundered the south of Scotland as far as Edinburgh.

William was only released under the Treaty of Falaise. Under this, William was forced to swear allegiance to King Henry II of England and English garrisons remained in the castles which had been captured. This lasted until after Henry's death in 1189. At that stage he was able to negotiate out of the oath by providing money to King Richard (the Lionheart) who needed finance to go on a crusade to the Holy Land.

In 1178 William founded the Abbey of Arbroath which was dedicated to Thomas à Becket who had been murdered by Henry II in 1170. The Abbey was later to be place where the famous "Declaration of Arbroath" was signed in 1320 by the Scottish nobles in the time of Robert the Bruce.

William failed to assert his authority over the rebellious south-west of Scotland. This was not helped by the fact that he had to first ask permission of his "liege-lord" Henry to be allowed to deal with the matter. William captured one of the ring-leaders but had to send him to Henry to be dealt with. Henry demand an oath of loyalty - and promptly returned the outlaw to Galloway where he immediately attacked William's garrison.

William is known to have been planning another invasion of England to retake Northumberland early in the 13th century after King John came to the throne of England and there were a number of skirmishes along the border. But he eventually negotiated a treaty instead - he is said to have had a "divine warning" of the consequences of invasion.

In 1186 William married Ermengarde de Beaumont who at last bore him a son in 1198 (later King Alexander II) when William was aged 53. He also had three daughters (all of whom married English nobles as part of the peacemaking process with King John of England).

William 'Bill' R. Cathers, age 62, of Edmond, Oklahoma, was born August8, 1944 in Wellington, Kansas to Robert and Winifred Cathers. Bill wasmost recently self employed in Commercial Collections. He married LindaStangle in May of 1962. Bill was an avid golfer who loved to take tripswith Linda to Las Vegas. He was mostly known, though, as a very dedicatedfamily man whose passion was his family. Bill fought a long hard battlewith his illness and passed away in Oklahoma City on May 7, 2007. Hissurvivors include wife, Linda of the home; sons and daughter-in- law,Patrick Cathers of Wellington, Kansas, Jason and Jana Cathers of Edmond;daughters and son-inlaw, Jennifer Cathers of Tulsa, Okla. Mindy and TomBarmann of Guthrie, Okla.; brother, Robert Cathers of North Carolina;sister, Sue Faisal of Ames, Iowa; grandchildren, Kelsey and Wyatt.Services are scheduled for 2:00 p.m Thursday, May 10, 2007 at MatthewsFuneral home Chapel.

Never married.

Everard de Ros, third Lord of Hamlake, who seems to have been verywealthy, as in 1176 he paid the then large sum of five hundred andtwenty-six pounds as a fine for his lands, and other large amountssubsequently. He was born 1144, the son of Robert de Ros and Sybil deValoines. Everard de Ros married Rose Trusbut. They had a child, Robertde Ros, Magna Charta Surety.

Drackert, Jeanne H., Beloved Wife, Mother, Grandmother,Great-Grandmother., Age 87 of Saint Paul., Beloved wife of Donald W.Devoted mother of Thomas (Hinda Abrahamson), Patricia Sailer (William),Don (Susan Nicholas), Dennis (Maria) & Connie Bradshaw (Kevin); 16grandchildren & 16 great-grandchildren. Also nieces, nephews and manyfriends. Memorial Mass of Christian Burial Saturday 10:30AM at HOLYREDEEMER CATHOLIC CHURCH, 2555 Hazelwood Ave., Maplewood. Visitation onehour prior to Mass. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to Hospice ofthe Lake or Holy Redeemer Catholic Church. Sandberg Family F.H.651-777-2600
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 1 April 2006

Had six children

Civil War:
Enlisted in Company Dygert's, Michigan Dygert's Sharp Shooter Company on 13 Feb 1864.
Mustered out on 08 Jul 1865 at Jeffersonville, IN.
The 1910 census says that a grandson, Alvah - b. abt 1895 - is living with them. His father was born in Ohio and mother in Michigan. Could this be a son of Margaret?

Graveside service will be at 11 a.m. April 19, 1994, in Douglass PioneerCemetery in Troutdale.
Mrs. Linton was born April 8, 1915, in New Richmond, Wis. Her maiden name was Ludwig. She died of causes related to age April 15, 1994. She was 79.
She married Chester Linton on Oct. 7, 1933. He died in 1982.
Mrs. Linton worked as a nurse's aide in Wood Village Green Nursing Home. She retired in 1989.
She received an award in 1987 from the Oregon Health Care Association for 28 years of continuous service in one nursing home.
Survivors include her sons, James of Portland, Patrick of Troutdale; daughters, Beverly Shaffer of Gresham, Linda Wilson of Huntington, Kathleen Parker of Gresham; sister, Mildred Linton of Fort Atkinson, Wis.; 13 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchldren; and one great-great-grandchild.
Arrangements by the Bateman Carroll Funeral Home.
The Oregonian, 19 April 1994

Listed as Sally in 1850 Census

Waleran de Beaumont [elder brother William, 3rd Earl of Warwick, dspinthe Holy Lands (15 Nov?) 1184], 4th Earl of Warwick; married 1stMargery,daughter of Humphrey de Bohun by Margaret, eldest daughter andultimatecoheir of 1st Earl of Hereford of the 1141 creation. The 4th EarlofWarwick married 2nd c1196 Alice, apparently daughter of RobertdeHarcourt, of Stanton (subsequently Stanton Harcourt), Oxon, though, ifsoeither Alice and the 4th Earl's marriage date of c1196 is far tooearlyor her father's marriage date of c1200 is far too late, and widow ofJohnde Limesy, and died 24Dec 1203(?). [Burke's Peerage]

Waleran de Newburgh, 4th Earl of Warwick. This nobleman, Dugdale says,"had much ado a great part of his time touching his inheritance; therestarting up one who feigned himself to he his brother, Earl William,deceased in the Holy Land, which occasioned him no little trouble andvexation; so that it is thought by some thatthe grant which he made toHubert,archbishop of Canterbury, then chancellor ofEngland, of theadvowson of all the prebendaries belonging to the collegiate church, inWarwick, to hold during his life, was to purchase his favour in thatweight business." His lordship m. 1st, Margery, dau. of Humphrey deBohun, Earlof Hereford, by whom he had issue, Henry, his successor,Waleran, and Gundred.He m. 2ndly, Alice, dau. of John de Harcourt, andwidow of John de Limesi, by whom he had an only dau., Alice. The earl 1205 and was s. by his elder son, Henry de Newburgh. [SirBernardBurke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke'sPeerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 399, Newburgh, Earls of Warwick]

From Wikipedia

William de Valence, 1st Earl of Pembroke (d. May 16, 1296) was a French nobleman, who became important in English politics due to his relationship to Henry III.

He was the fourth son of Isabella of Angouleme, widow of king John of England, and her second husband, Hugh X of Lusignan, count of La Marche, and was thus a half-brother to Henry III of England, and uncle to Edward I of England.

The French conquest of Poitou in 1246 created great difficulties for William's family, and so he and several of his brother's accepted Henry III's invitation to come to England in 1247. The king found important positions for all of them; William was soon married to a great heiress, Joan de Munchesni, only surviving child of Warin de Muchensi and Joan, daughter and eventual co-heiress of William Marshal, 4th Earl of Pembroke. Her portion of the Marshal estates included the castle and lordship of Pembroke and the lordship of Wexford in Ireland.

This favoritism to royal relatives was one of the matters that set off the Barons' War, and in 1258 William was driven out of England. He returned 3 years later after Henry III repudiated the Provisions of Oxford, and fought on the royalist side at the Battle of Lewes. After the battle he fled to Pembroke, where he raised forces that led to the final defeat of the barons at the Battle of Evesham.

In his later years William accompanied his nephew Edward (later Edward I) on pilgrimage to the Holy Land, and from his base in Pembrokeshire was a mainstay of the English fights against the Welsh princes.

Though he is sometimes called earl in contemporary documents, it is uncertain when if ever William was formally created or recognized as Earl of Pembroke.

William and Joan de Muchesni (described above) had three children:
* Aymer de Valence, 2nd Earl of Pembroke
* Isabel, who married John, 1st Lord Hastings. Their grandson Lawrence later became earl of Pembroke
* Joan, who married John Comyn

In 1880, living with Dexter and Eliza Corah (Corey) are in-laws W.G. andElenor Brace. Eleanor is the same age as Fidelia. They could be one andthe same.

Conrad Haywood Peacock, 78, of Tucson, Ariz., died March 13. Born inBiddeford, Maine, he lived many years in the Syracuse area before movingto Arizona. He received a bachelor's degree from Bowdoin College, amaster's degree from the University of Maine and did graduate work atMiami University in Ohio, Clark University, Syracuse University,University of Maryland and University of Southern Illinois. He was ateacher at Corcoran High School in Syracuse for many years. He was activein Syracuse Teachers Association, a member of National Council of SocialStudies and was past president of New York State and Central New Yorkcouncils of social studies.
Survivors: His wife of 44 years, the former Carolyn Bradeen; a daughter, Kelli Peacock of Tucson; two sisters, Beverly MacKellar of Cape Coral, Fla., and Audrey Peacock of Schenectady. Services and burial: Were in Tucson. Hudgel's Swan Funeral Home, Tucson, had arrangements. Contributions: St. Michael and All Angels, 602 N. Wilmot Road, Tucson, AZ 85711.
The Post-Standard, Syracuse, NY, 7 April 2002

Henry de Beaumont, 1st Earl of Warwick, so created between July andDec1088 and granted lands which up till two years previously had belongedtoa Saxon Thane, Turkill or Turchil of Arden (an ancestor of WilliamShakespeare); born c1048; granted feudal Lordship of Gower, South WalesbyHenry I some time between 1106 and 1116 and died most probably 20June1119. [Burke's Peerage]

The first who bore the title of Earl of Warwick, after the Norman Conquest, was Henry de Newburgh (so called from the castle of that name in Normandy), a younger son of Roger de Bellomont, Earl of Mellent. Whenthis eminent person obtained that earldom is not exactly ascertained, but Sir William Dugdale presumed the period to be toward the close of the Conqueror's reign, "for then," saith he, "King William, having begirt Warwick with a mighty ditch, for the precinct of its walls, and erected the gates at his own charge, did promote this Henry to the earldom, and annexed thereto the royalty of the borough, which at that time belonged to the crown." But, though Henry de Newburgh was made Earl of Warwick by the first Norman sovereign, he was not invested with all the lands attached to the earldom until the ensuing reign, as we find William Rufus, soon after his accession to the throne, conferring upon him the whole inheritance of Turchil de Warwick, a Saxon, who, at the coming of Duke William, had the reputation of earl; and thenceforth the "bear and ragged staff," the device of Turchil's family derived from the chivalrous Guy, Earl of Warwick, was assumed by the first of the Newburgh dynasty, and it has been continued ever since as a badge of the successive Earls of Warwick. The name of this Henry, Earl of Warwick, appears as a witness to the charter of King Henry I, whereby that prince confirmed the laws of Edward the Confessor, and granted many other immunities to the clergy and laity. His lordship m. Margaret, dau. of Geffrey, Count de Moreton, and sister of Rotrode, Earl of Perch, and had issue, two daus., whose names are not mentioned, and five sons, viz., Roger, his successor; Henry; Geffrey; Rotrode, bishop of Evreux; and Robert, seneschal and justice of Normandy, who was a great benefactor to the abbey of Bec in which he was afterwards shorn a monk and d. in 1123.

This Earl Henry commenced imparking Wedgenock, near his castle of Warwick, following the example of his sovereign, King Henry, who made the first park that had ever been in England, at Woodstock. His lordship, who was as memorable for pious foundations as distinguished for military achievements, d. in 1123 and was s. by his eldest son, Roger de Newburgh.[Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 399, Newburgh, Earls of Warwick]

The earldom of Warwick was created by William II in 1088 for Henry de Beaumont, who had held Warwick castle since its building by William the Conqueror 20 years before.

Henry, younger brother of Robert, count of Meulan, was lord of Neubourg, near Beaumont-le-Roger in Normandy, and Rufus gave him the great midland estate of the English noble, Thurkill of Arden. The new earl was an intimate friend of Henry I, whose succession he did much to promote. He died in 1123 and was buried at Preaux (Normandy). Roger, his eldest son, held the earldom until his death in 1153. [Encyclopædia Britannica, 1961ed., Vol. 23, p. 375, EARLS OF WARWICK]

Henry de Beaumont, 1st Earl of Warwick, so created between July and Dec1088 and granted lands which up till two years previously had belonged to a Saxon Thane, Turkill or Turchil of Arden (an ancestor of William Shakespeare); born c1048; granted feudal Lordship of Gower, South Walesby Henry I some time between 1106 and 1116 and died most probably 20 June1119. [Burke's Peerage]

He may have remarried before 1977 as mother's obit lists R.E. (Kelly) assurvior.

Likely children:
Lawrence, b. abt 1949
Dennis Carl, b. abt. 1952 - wife Deborah, b abt 1960
Andrea, b abt 1959

Likely grandchild:
Joseph Malcom Krueger, b. abt 1975
Andrea Maxine Krueger, b abt 1977

Donald W. Drackert, beloved husband, Dad Grandpa & Great Grandpa. Age92, on September 12, 2008. Preceded in death by beloved wife Jeanne.Survived by children Thomas (Hinda Abrahamson), Patricia Sailer(William), Don (Susan Nicholas), Dennis (Maria), and Connie Bradshaw(Kevin); also survived by 16 grandchildren, 16 great grandchildren,brother Albert of Seattle, WA and two nieces. Lifelong railroader, he isa BN/NP retiree. He also served his country in a railroad battalion inEurope during WWII. Mass of Christian Burial Tuesday, 11:00 AM at CHURCHOF ST. PETER, 2600 No. Margaret St., No. St. Paul. Interment FortSnelling National Cemetery with military honors. Visitation Monday 4-7:00PM at SANDBERG FUNERAL HOME, 2593 E. 7th Avneue, No. St. Paul and onehour before the Mass Tuesday at church. Memorials preferred to Our Ladyof Good Counsel Home, 2076 St. Anthony Blvd., St. Paul, MN 55102..651-777-2600
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 14 September 2008

DEXTER & RUMFORD - Rodney Smart Page, 79, passed away November 22, 2005 at his home on Loon Lane in Dexter. He was born March 29, 1926 at Dexter a son of Almon R. and Kathryn W. (Smart) Page. Rodney, fondly known as Jake, attended N. H. Fay High School. After graduation he served his country honorably in the U. S. Army, stationed overseas during World War II.
When he returned, he attended the University of Maine Farmington where he received B.A. Degree in Education. Jake taught in Dexter, Kingman and Exeter before settling in Rumford Point. He served the Rumford area for 21 years as a teacher and a principal, retiring in 1982.
After living in Parkman for 9 years, Jake and his wife, June (Smith) Page, returned to Dexter and lived out his remaining years on his family property on Lake Wassookeag. Jake loved hunting, fishing, snowmobiling, four-wheeling, reading western novels, and spending time with his family. He was a member of the Maine Teachers Association, Central Maine Trail Blazers, Dexter Snowmobile Club, Poulliot-Seavey Post #53 American Legion, Shirley B. Carter Post # 4298 VFW, National Rifle Association, and the Sportmanʼs Alliance of Maine. Jake was also an active member of Dover Heartwise. On November 21, 2005 he received his "Heartwise Hat" for completing his 12th year with them.
He is survived by his loving wife of 44 years, June of Dexter; a brother, Samuel Page and wife Lottie of Dexter; 2 sons, Denis Dinsmore and wife Debbie of Scarborough, and Rodney S. "Ricky" Page II and wife Cindy of Parkman; 3 daughters, Denise Dinsmore and partner Lorrie Chipman of Hampden, Karen Chapman of Fort Myers, FL, and Karal Perry and husband Eric of Old Town; 10 grandchildren, Deanna Petrie and husband Gary of Rumford, Kyle Dinsmore and wife Jen, Travis Dinsmore and wife Joey, all of Telluride, CO, Derek Dinsmore and wife Mary of Hampden, Michael Martin and wife Debbie of Bethel, Christopher Martin and wife Traci of Newburgh, Jessica, Jacob, and Jarrett Lukas, all of Old Town, Tres Page of Parkman; and a foster granddaughter, MaryAnn Greenlaw of Dover-Foxcroft; several great grandchildren, nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by a brother Almon and wife Phyllis Page.
Jake will be sadly missed by his snowmobiling and four-wheeling buddy, Jack Dearborn of Garland.
The family wishes to send a special thank-you to Dr. Fernowʼs office and Hospice of Maine for their support and care.
At his request, there will be no funeral services. The family will hold a time of visitation at Crosby & Neal, 61 Main Street, Dexter from 2 to 4 PM Friday, December 2th. Interment will be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, Dexter. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to Dover Heartwise, c/o Judith Gerrish, 75 West Main Street, Dover-Foxcroft, ME 04426. Arrangements are by Crosby & Neal, Dexter.

Married Howard Stafne

Operated first foster home for children in Vanderburgh County.

Ralph Boteler m. Maud, dau. and heiress of William Pantulf, by whomheacquired the great lordship of Wemme in the co. of Salop. Thisfeudalbaron had divers summonses to attend the king, Henry III, in hiswarswith the Welsh and, adhering faithfully to that monarch against SimondeMontfort and the revolted barons, he was amply rewarded by grants oflandandmoney from the crown. He was s. at his decease by his son,WilliamBoteler. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited andExtinctPeerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, England, 1883, p. 63,Boteler,Barons Boteler, of Oversley and Wemme

Fannie was born to Henrich Tonjes Janssen & Rinne Margaretha Reinken Hulsin Riepe, Ost Friesland, Preussen, Germany. She was the third of twelvechildren. Her brothers and sisters include Gasky, Henry, John, Peter,Kate, Annie, Rinne, Ed, Christian, Ida, and Alex.
She married Nickolaus Mangelsen 28 Sep 1900 in Preston Township, Plymouth, Iowa and together they had seven children; Harry, Klaus, Martha Rena, Rena Margaret, Herman, Christian Fredrick, and Dora Anna.

Parents were John and Josephine Paradise Brunette

From Wikipedia

Otto I the Great (November 23, 912 - May 7, 973), son of Henry I the Fowler, king of the Germans, and Matilda of Ringelheim, was Duke of Saxony, King of the Germans and arguably the first Holy Roman Emperor. (While Charlemagne had been crowned emperor in 800, his empire was divided amongst his grandsons, and following the assassination of Berengar of Friuli in 924, the imperial title lay vacant for nearly forty years.)

Early reign
Otto succeeded his father as king of the Germans in 936. He arranged for his coronation to be held in Charlemagne's former capital, Aachen. According to the Saxon historian Widukind of Corvey, at his coronation banquet he had the four other dukes of the empire, those of Franconia, Swabia, Bavaria and Lorraine, act as his personal attendants, Arnulf I of Bavaria as marshall (or stablemaster), Herman of Swabia as cupbearer (lat. pincerna or buticularius), Eberhard III of Franconia as steward, and Gilbert of Lorraine as chamberlain.

In 938, a rich vein of silver was discovered at the Rammelsberg in Saxony. This ore body would provide much of Europe's silver, copper, and lead for the next two hundred years, and this mineral wealth helped fund Otto's activities throughout his reign.

Otto's early reign was marked by a series of ducal revolts. In 938, Eberhard, the new duke of Bavaria, refused to pay Otto homage. When Otto deposed him in favor of his uncle Berthold, Eberhard of Franconia revolted, together with several of the Saxon nobility, who tried to depose Otto in favor of his elder half-brother Thankmar (son of Henry's first wife Hatheburg). While Otto was able to defeat and kill Thankmar in 936, the revolt continued the next year when Gilbert, the Duke of Lorraine, swore fealty to King Louis IV of France. Meanwhile, Otto's younger brother Henry conspired with the Archbishop of Mainz to assassinate him. The rebellion ended in 939 with Otto's victory at the Battle of Andernach, where the dukes of Franconia and Lorraine both perished. Henry fled to France, and Otto responded by supporting Hugh the Great in his campaign against the French crown, but in 941 Otto and Henry were reconciled through the efforts of their mother, and the next year Otto withdrew from France after Louis recognized his suzerainty over Lorraine.

To prevent further revolts, Otto arranged for all the important duchies in the German kingdom to be held by close family members. He kept the now-vacant duchy of Franconia as a personal fiefdom, while in 944 he bestowed the duchy of Lorraine upon Conrad the Red, who later married his daughter Liutgard. Meanwhile, he arranged for his son Liutdolf to marry Ida, the daughter of Duke Herman of Swabia, and to inherit that duchy when Herman died in 947. A similar arrangement led to Henry becoming duke of Bavaria in 949.

Campaigns in Italy and eastern Europe
Meanwhile, Italy had fallen into political chaos. On the death (950), possibly by poisoning, of Lothair of Arles, the Italian throne was inherited by a woman, Adelaide of Italy, the respective daughter, daughter-in-law, and widow of the last three kings of Italy. A local noble, Berengar of Ivrea, declared himself king of Italy, abducted Adelaide, and tried to legitimize his reign by forcing Adelaide to marry his son Adalbert. However, Adelaide escaped to Canossa and requested German intervention. Ludolf and Henry independently invaded northern Italy to take advantage of the situation, but in 951 Otto frustrated his son's and his brother's ambitions by invading Italy himself, forcing Berengar to swear fealty, and then, having been widowed since 946, marrying Adelaide.

This marriage triggered another revolt. When Adelaide bore a son, Ludolf feared for his position as Otto's heir, and in 953 he rebelled in league with Conrad the Red and the Archbishop of Mainz. While Otto was initially successful in reasserting his authority in Lorraine, he was captured while attacking Mainz, and by the next year, the rebellion had spread throughout the kingdom. However, Conrad and Ludolf erred by allying themselves with the Magyars. Extensive Magyar raids in southern Germany in 954 compelled the German nobles to reunite, and at the Diet of Auerstadt, Conrad and Ludolf were stripped of their titles and Otto's authority reestablished. In 955, Otto cemented his authority by routing Magyar forces at the Battle of Lechfeld.

The Ottonian system
A key part of Otto's domestic policy lay in strengthening ecclesiastical authorities, chiefly bishops and abbots, at the expense of the secular nobility. Otto endowed the bishoprics and abbeys with large tracts of land, over which secular authorities had neither the power of taxation nor legal jurisdiction. In an extreme example, when Conrad the Red was stripped of his ducal title in Lorraine, he appointed his brother Bruno, already the Archbishop of Cologne as the new duke of Lorraine. In the lands Otto conquered from the Wends and other Slavic peoples on his eastern borders, he founded several new bishoprics.

Because Otto personally appointed the bishops, these reforms strengthened his central authority, and the upper ranks of the German church functioned in some respect as an arm of the imperial bureaucracy. Conflict between Otto's successors and the growing power of the Papacy over these powerful bishoprics would, however, eventually lead to the Investiture Conflict and the undoing of central authority in Germany.

Imperial title
In the early 960s, Italy was again in political turmoil, and when Berengar occupied the northern Papal States, Pope John XII asked Otto for assistance. Otto returned to Italy and on February 2, 962, the pope crowned him emperor. (Translatio imperii.) Ten days later, the pope and emperor ratified the Diploma Ottonianum, in which the emperor became the guarantor of the independence of the papal states. After Otto left Rome and reconquered the Papal States from Berengar, however, John became fearful of the emperor's power and sent envoys to the Magyars and the Byzantine Empire to form a league against Otto. In November of 963, Otto returned to Rome and convened a synod of bishops that deposed John and crowned Leo VIII, at that time a layman, as pope. When the emperor left Rome, however, civil war broke out in the city between those who supported the emperor and those who supported John. John returned to power amidst great bloodshed and excommunicated those who had deposed him, forcing Otto to return to Rome a third time in July of 964 to depose Pope Benedict V (John having died two months earlier). On this occasion, Otto extracted from the citizens of Rome a promise not to elect a pope without imperial approval.

Otto unsuccessfully campaigned in southern Italy on several occasions from 966-972, although in 972, the Byzantine emperor John I Tzimisces recognized Otto's imperial title and agreed to a marriage between Otto's son and heir Otto II and his niece Theophano.

After his death in 973 he was buried next to his first wife Editha of Wessex in the Cathedral of Magdeburg.

Philip W. Damon, 73, of Route 16 at Wilsons Mills died Saturday at hishome after an illness.
He was born in Northampton, Mass., a son of Charles Murray and Eva Mitchell Wells Damon, and was a Navy veteran of World War II.
He had resided in Haydenville and Goshen, Mass., and South Portland, before moving to Wilsons Mills in 1992.
Mr. Damon was a member of the fire department and neighborhood watch in Wilsons Mills, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Randolph, N.H., and the Aziscoos Grange. He was a retired member of the Plumbers and Steam Fitters Local in Springfield, Mass.
He enjoyed spending his retirement in Wilsons Mills and at his camp on Aziscoos Lake. He loved fishing, hunting, cribbage, his family and friends.
His former wife, Patricia Glenn Hall, died previously.
Surviving are his wife, Clara Kingman Damon of Wilsons Mills; four sons, Keith R. of Park City, Utah, Richard of Scarborough, Jonathan W. of Mechanic Falls and Jared A. of Otisfield; five daughters, Claudia Darneille of Kezar Falls, Carol Hammon of Idaho Falls, Idaho, Meredith Lawson of Gray, Betsey Hyde of Biddeford and Katherine Skroski of Bradley; three brothers, Charles M. Jr. of Westhampton, Mass., Alan W. of Whately, Mass., and Neil F. of Fort Pierce, Fla.; four sisters, Margery Thoms of Chatham, Mass., Phyllis Campbell of El Centro, Calif., Elizabeth Marsh of Vero Beach, Fla., and Joan Coughlin of Trumbull, Conn.; 37 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.
Visiting hours will be from 10 to 11:30 a.m. followed by funeral services at noon Saturday at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Randolph, N.H. A reception will follow. Burial will be in the Lincoln Plantation Cemetery, Wilsons Mills. The Bryant Funeral Home in Berlin, N.H. is in charge of arrangements.
Portland Press Herald (ME)
Date: February 24, 1997

New Clipping:
CAMBRIDGE STATION, Sept. 20 - Mrs. E.W. Knowlton celebrated her 89th birthday on Saturday, September 17 when her daughter, Mrs. C. Compton entertained at a supper party in her honor and many callers bringing gifts and good wishes added to her pleasure.
The supper guests included, Mrs. John Cross, Mrs. M. Woodman, Mrs. J.R. Webster, Mrs Charles Lockhart, Past Pres. Rebekah Assembly, all of Kentville, Mrs. K. Illsley, Mrs. E.S. Illsley, Mrs. Craig Caldwell, Mrs. Harold Ward and Mrs. S.C. Parker, Berwick; Mrs. George Cox, Cambridge, and Miss Minnie Killam, Warden of the Rebekah Assembly of the Maritime Provinces, Yarmouth.
Mrs. Alex Durno whose birthday falls on the same day, entertained Mrs. Knowlton for dinner on Friday with other guests and Mrs. Geo. Cox entertained "Aunt Min," as she is familiarly known, at a dinner party on Saturday.
Mrs. Knowlton says she feels no older than when she celebrated her anniversary at 60 and is active and alert, never missing an opportunity to do a kind deed or look out for a new fancy work pattern.
She received more than 70 cards from friends and relatives and a telegram from her son F.D. Knowlton in Standard, Alberta, who with his wife and son and two daughters paid a visit to his mother in June.
Clipping: hand dated: "Oct 5 1944",
Mrs. E.W. Knowlton of Cambridge Station recently celebrated her eight-fourth birthday by attending the seventieth anniversary of the founding of the Little White Church at Cambridge Station.
She was born and married in the same house, built by her grandfather's hands - and her father, John Webster, was beloved by all for miles around. She spent her life in Cambridge, with the exception of spending the winters with her daughter, Mrs. (Dr.) Skinner, of Mahone Bay, since the death of her husband in October, 1934. Just before his death they celebrated their "golden wedding" by having 74 callers in the afternoon, and 21 in evening, when Mr. Knowlton bravely sat with her under an arch of lilacs and apple blossoms (the same kind of flowers the arch was made from at the time of their marriage).
Through any trial and suffering she has always shown an unfaltering faith in her God, and in mankind.
When her sons were overseas in the last war Mrs. Knowlton never heard the telephone ring but she thought "My boy has gone." And when her husband saw anyone running towards the mill he always thought "The lad's been killed." Incidentally they had the first telephone to be installed in Cambridge.
She has loved her family with a true devotion, and yet found the time to crochet little gifts for folks for miles around every Christmas or birthday. Her own birthday is a sacred day for her, and she loves to be home among her own dear neighbors who have loved her down through the years and have found many kindly ways of showing that love.
One day an old man came in to use the telephone - he had never seen one before - and when the voice he knew answered him at the other end he turned to Mrs. Knowlton and said "Why I hear him - I hear him."
Mrs. Knowlton has been treasurer of the Ladies' Aid since its inception in 1913, only relinquishing her duties, pro tem, while she is with her daughter winters.
Folks for miles around lovingly call her "Aunt Min," and all wish her many more years of useful activity and cheery ways among us."
Clipping, hand dated 1934
Cambridge Station, June 5 - A happy event occurred Monday when Mr. and Mrs. Enos W. Knowlton received on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary.
Little Miss Betty Skinner of Mahone Bay, their granddaughter, made a charming little portress, dressed in white organdie with yellow sash and hair-ribbon. The guests were welcomed by Mrs. C.W. Compton and Mrs. B.W. Skinner, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Knowlton, who received beneath an arch of white and mauve lilacs which had been made by neighbors and friends. Bright spring flowers lent color and charm to every room. On the tea table was a wedding cake, sent by friends in Standard, Alberta.
During the afternoon Mrs. H.W. Ward, Weston, presided, and Mrs. J.P. Knowlton, Kentville, and Mrs. F.D. Knowlton, Standard, Alberta, acted as servitors. Mrs. Joe Webster poured during the evening.
A constant stream of friends and relatives called to offer congratulations. Cards and telegrams from United States and Canada were received, as well as many gifts.
Mrs. and Mrs. Knowlton had the pleasure of having all their family home for the golden wedding anniversary."

Parents were Carl and Hattie Ahrens Johnson

Maurice Boteler, one of the justices of as size for the co. of Warwick inthe 13th and 16th Henry III [1229 and 1232], and a commissioner forassessing and collecting the fourteenth part of all men's movable goods,according to the form and order then appointed. This feudal lord filledthe office of justice of assize for the same shire a second andthirdtime, and was repeatedly justice for the gaol delivery at Warwick inthe same king's reign. He was s. by his son, Ralph Boteler. [Sir BernardBurke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage,Ltd., London, England, 1883, p. 63, Boteler, Barons Boteler, of Oversleyand Wemme]

RONAN -- Gary Wayne Frantzich, a native of Montana, was born in Conrad onSept. 30, 1958. He attended school in Charlo, where he completed gradeschool.
He joined the Army in October 1975, where he completed high school, receiving a diploma from the State of Washington on Oct. 5, 1977, through the Big Bend Community College, Moses Lake.
He served in the Army until December 1985 when he was honorably discharged. During his service he served in Germany and Ft. Campbell, Ky.
After his Army service he joined a carnival where he was employed as a truck driver. He was killed in a car accident in Fulton, Miss., on May 17, 2004.
Gary is survived by his father, LaVern N. Frantzich of Eugene, Ore.; a brother, Glenn L. Frantzich, of Augusta, Ga., and a sister, Gail L. Hitchcock, of Birmingham, Ala.
Graveside services were held at the Ronan Cemetery on July 13. He was buried beside his mother, Virginia R. Frantzich.

Parents were Edward J. and Beatrice Morgan Kane

Ralph Boteler was one of the barons who took up arms against King Johnand whose lands were seized in consequence, but, makinghis peace, he hadrestitution on paying 40 marks upon the accession of Henry III, inwhosereign he was constituted a commissioner for collecting the fifteenththen levied in the counties of Warwick and Leicester, in the former ofwhichshires, he was likewise a justice of the assize. He was s. at hisdecease by his son, Maurice Boteler. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant,Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd.,London,England, 1883, p. 63, Boteler, Barons Boteler, of Oversley andWemme]

An archer who had won several national awards, Fritz H. Hahn, 95, died inWoodland on Dec. 15, 1996.
Mr. Hahn was born June 10, 1901, in Chicago and lived most of his life in the Bainbridge Island and Seattle areas. He enjoyed trapshooting and was a member of the Bainbridge Sportsman Club.
Survivors include a daughter, Helen Hanley of Vancouver; three grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.
There will be no service. Dahl's Ditlevsen-Moore Funeral Home in Kelso is in charge of arrangements.
Memorial contributions may be made to Cystic Fibrosis, Washington State Chapter, 100 W. Harrison, Seattle, WA
The Columbian, Vancouver, WA, 22 December 1996

Parents were Bernard and Rose Meier Sartor

Humphrey (d. 1182) was sometimes called Earl of Hereford after thefailure of the male line in his mother's family, but was never formallyinstalled as earl. He married Margaret, daughter of Henry, Earl ofHuntingdon (who was a son of David, King of Scotland). Since he diedbefore his father, the family lands were inherited by his son Henry deBohun, 1st Earl of Hereford. Henry was succeeded by his son

According to the chronicle of Lanthony, Humphrey IV was earl of Hereford and constable of England. But he died before his father, probably in 1182 in France while serving Henry the younger, so he never had the titles.
Humphrey was married to Margaret of Scotland. After Humphrey's death, his widow confirme d the gift of a marketplace to the priory of Brandenstoke that he had specified in his will .

CORVALLIS - David Scott Baggenstoss, 32, of Corvallis died Thursday, Dec.10, 1998, in Jackson, Wyo.
Survivors include his daughter Kennedy; his son Justin; his mother, Elaine (Howard) Stafne of Eagan, Minn.; his father, Gary (Mary) Baggenstoss of Columbia Heights, Minn.; two sisters, Paula (Mark) De Santis of Mesa, Ariz., and Melody Shoberg of Burnsville, Minn.; a niece, Danielle De Santis; a nephew, Skylar McWilliams; and numerous aunts, uncles and cousins.
A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 17, at the Daly-Leach Chapel in Hamilton with Pastor David Beroth and Pastor Ron Hood officiating. A graveside service will follow at Lone Pine Cemetery in Darby.
Following the graveside service there will be a lunch and gathering for family and friends at the Assemby of God Church in Hamilton.

Possible ID:
Lee Anderson, b. 11 Apr 1919, d. Feb 1985 at NYC. SSN issued in TN.

Andreas in name on birth record

Brandelle V. Cichy, 21, of South Main Street, died Jan. 23 inEasthampton.Born Aug. 11, 1984, in Northampton, she was the daughter ofClifford W. Clark Jr., of Williamsburg, and Jacqueline A. Cichy, ofHatfield.
At a young age, she lived with her great-grandmother, Helen Johnson, of Haydenville, attending elementary school in Williamsburg until the sixth grade. She was a graduate of Hampshire Regional High School.
She worked for a short time on the Smith College kitchen staff, after which she was self-employed.
She enjoyed photography and cherished the love of her family.
Besides her parents, she leaves her paternal grandfather, Clifford W. Clark Sr., of Hawley, her maternal grandfather, Mitchell Cichy Sr., of Montague, and her maternal grandmother, Virginia Cichy, of Goshen; several aunts, uncles and cousins.
Her grandmother Anesta Clark, and great-grandmother Helen Johnson died earlier.
A funeral Mass will be Saturday at 10 a.m. in St. Mary's Church in Haydenville.
Calling hours are Friday from 6 to 9 p.m. at Williamsburg Funeral Home in Haydenville.
Daily Hampshire Gazette, 26, January 2006

John J. Martin Sr., partner of Johnny Martin Fur Co., loving husband ofMary Martin, nee Wilbert, past president of Darius-Girenas Aux. LegionPost 271, past director of the 4th District and past president of CookCounty Council 1st Division; dearest father of Mary D. Leach (Bill)Beedle, Joseph (the late Colleen) and the late Major John J. Jr., retired(Catherine); dearest grandfather of 17; great grandfather of six; fondbrother of Ed (Goldie) and Adele (John) Marshall and the late Elizabeth(Clarence) Deegan; brother in law of Marge (Emil) Prepelica, Antoinette(Walter) Stollstorff, Anna (the late Steve) Rumishek, Andrew (Jean)Wilbert, the late Joseph (Marcella) Wilbert and the late Robert (Marie)Wilbert; also survived by many other relatives. Member of Associated FurIndustries of Chicago and the Chicago Fur Club. Funeral servicesSaturday, 9 a.m., from the Gaidas-Daimid Funeral Directors, 4330 S.California, to St. Bernadette Church. Mass 10 a.m. Interment St. CasimirCemetery.
Chicago Tribune, 8 March 1979

Leona Mae Hudson Payne of Evansville was born October 18, 1923, and diedWednesday, March 9, 2005.
She is survived by her life-long friend and husband of four years, James Merle Payne; two sons, Daniel and wife, Carol of Haubstadt, Ind., and John and wife, Dianne of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; and three grandsons, John "J.D." Hudson of Evansville, Zachary Hudson of Fort Branch, Ind., and Clifford of Miami, Fla. She is also survived by stepdaughters, Carol Unger and husband, Steve of Rockville, Md., and Gwen Weaver and husband, Walt of Idaho Falls, Idaho; stepson, John Payne and wife, Tammy of Marion, Ill.; 6 stepgrandchildren; and two stepgreat-grandchildren. Leona is also survived by a brother, John Truman Wiggers of Louisville, Ky.; and numerous nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Robert, and parents, John and Jesse Wiggers.
Leona had a special love for children and was employed by the EVSC originally as a kindergarten assistant, but for the past twenty years at the Howard Roosa School Day Care Center. She was a member of Albright United Methodist Church, where she served as a trustee for many years. During the 1950s and 1960s, she and Robert were members of the Stardusters Round Dance Club and were honored to be chosen to be on the program dancing at the National Square Dance Convention. During the 1960s and 1970s, she was active in Republican politics and worked as a clerk for the Scott Township Assessor's Office and the Vanderburgh County Assessor's Office. She was active for many years in the Daughters of the Nile, where she held the office of chaplain for several years. She was proud of the work done by her and Robert with the Nile and especially the Hadi Shrine Children's Hospital Transportation. Being a resident of Darmstadt, Ind., for forty years, Leona was a member of the Scattered Neighbors Home Ec Club and very much looked forward each year to fair week at the Vanderburgh County Fair.
Leona will be sadly missed, but she will remain in the hearts of all those who loved her and whose lives she touched, especially the children, as she made her journey home.
Services 11 a.m. Saturday, March 12, 2005, at Alexander North Chapel, officiated by Reverend Jo A. Olson. Burial in Alexander Park Lawn. Friends may call Friday from 3 to 8 p.m. at Alexander North Chapel.
Evansville Courier & Press, 10 March 2005

LA FARGE, Wi. - Dale Boldon, 91, passed away suddenly Saturday, April 12,2003, at his home in La Farge. He was born on May 16, 1911, the son ofEarnest and Alice (Boor) Boldon in Forest Township. He was married toNita V. Hubbard on Feb. 11, 1933, in Valley.
Survivors include a daughter, Marie (Boldon) Hisel of La Farge; a son, Rick Boldon of La Farge; four grandchildren, David (Doris) Clark of Viola, Wi., Kristine (Dan) Felton of rural Richland Center, Wi., Mike Hisel of La Crosse and Cynthia (Tracey VonHaden) Clark of Sparta, Wi.; six great-grandchildren, Diana Clark, Devin Clark, Ryan Felton, Stephen Felton, Nicollette Clark and Kyle Kast; and a sister-in-law, Evelyn Boldon of Ohio.
Dale was preceded in death by his parents; wife, Nita on Nov. 30, 2001; a daughter and son-in-law, Pat and Vernie Clark; a brother, Kermit Boldon; and a sister, Irene Lunde.
Funeral services will be held on Tuesday, April 15, at 1 P.M. at the La Farge Free Methodist Church, with the Rev. Dennis Thomas and the Rev. Scott Budde officiating. Burial will be in the Forrest-Burr Cemetery. Friends may call at the Seland-Huston Funeral Home in La Farge today from 5 to 7:30 P.M., with a prayer service at 7:30 P.M. Friends may also call on Tuesday at the church from noon until the time of service at 1 P.M.

Huron - Ronald H. "Pat" Baker, 94, of Sioux Falls, died Monday, July 12at Avera-McKennan Hospital in Sioux Falls. His funeral service will be at2 PM Friday, July 16, at the Kuhler Funeral Home in Huron with burial inthe Restlawn Memory Gardens Cemetery. Visitation will be from 11 AM - 1PM Friday prior to the service at the Kuhler Funeral Home. He is survivedby his children, Marlene (Glen) Boscaljon of Sioux Falls, Dennis (Deby)Baker of Cherokee, IA, and Michael (Grace) Baker of Gillette, WY; 6grandchildren; 3 step-grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; 5stepgreat-grandchildren; and 2 great-great-grandchildren.
Argus Leader, 14 July 2004

William de Ros, 3rd Baron de Ros (died February 16, 1342) was the son ofWilliam de Ros, 2nd Baron de Ros.

As 3rd Baron de Ros of Hamlake, Werke, Trusbut & Belvoir, he was summoned to Parliament during the reigns of Edward II and Edward III of England. In 1321 he completed the religious foundation which his father had begun at Blakeney. He was created Lord Ross of Werke. He was appointed Lord High Admiral and was one of the commissioners with the Archbishop of York, and others, to negotiate peace between the king and Robert de Bruce, who had assumed the title of king of Scotland.

He married Margery De Badlesmere (1306-1363), the eldest sister and co-heir of Giles, Baron Badlesmere of Leeds Castle, county of Kent. She survived her husband by many years and was one of the very few English people present at the Jubilee, at Rome, in 1350; the king had tried to prevent the attendance of his subjects at this ceremony on account of the large sums of money usually taken out of the kingdom on such occasions. Their children were:
* William de Ros, 4th Baron de Ros
* Thomas de Ros, 5th Baron de Ros
* Sir John De Ros
* Margaret de Ros
* Matilda de Ros

William de Ros was buried at Kirkham Priory, near the great altar.

Richard Fitz-Eustace, Baron of Halton and constable of Chester, m.Albreda, dau. and heir of Robert de Lisours and half sister of Robert deLacy, and had issue, John, who becoming heir to his uncle, the saidRobert de Lacy, assumed the surname of Lacy, and s. his father asconstable of Chester, and was ancestor of the Earls of Lincoln of thatfamily; Robert, the hospitaller, that is of the Hospital of St. John ofJerusalem in England; and Roger, surnamed FitzRichard, progenitor ofhegreat families of Clavering. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant and ExtinctPeerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 121, Clavering, BaronsClavering, and p. 555, Vesci, Barons Vesci]

From Wikipedia

Sir Bartholomew de Burghersh (died August 3, 1355) was the son of Sir Robert de Burghersh (Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports 1299-1306) by Maud (nee de Badlesmere).

Bartholomew was born some time between 1287 and 1296. He succeeded his father as Lord Burghersh, upon the death of the first lord's eldest son, Bartholomew's brother, Stephen de Burghersh, in 1310. His other, younger brother was Henry de Burghersh (1292-1340), chancellor of England in 1328, and treasurer of England from 1334 to 1337.

Before June 11, 1320, he married Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Theobald de Verdun, Lord Verdun, (Justiciar of Ireland) by Maud de Mortimer.

Bartholomew de Burghersh served in the Scottish wars, and was with the Earl of Lancaster at the Battle of Boroughbridge (March 16, 1321/2), but was captured and taken as a prisoner. On August 25, 1346, he served Edward III at the Battle of Crecy both as a diplomat and a soldier, as did his son. Following this battle, many nobles were ransomed, and it is clear De Burghersh was at length released as he later served the king as a Constable of Dover Castle, and Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports, like his father before him. Bartholomew Burghersh (? - August 1351), brother of bishop Henry Burghersh became Baron Burghersh on the death of his brother Stephen in 1310.

He acted as assistant to Badlesmere until the execution of the latter; and then, trusted by Edward III, was constable of Dover Castle and warden of the Cinque Ports.

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He acted as assistant to the first Lord Baron de Badlemere (b1274-5), his uncle, Lord Warden from 1320 until the execution of Badlesmere by the method of the time in 1322 when he was hanged, drawn & quartered (14th April) at Canterbury, in Kent; and having proven his trust to the king, was made constable of Dover Castle and Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports.

He served in this capacity in 1327 and 1343, and again between the years 1346-50. In addition to these duties he was also to serve as the Constable of the Tower of London beginning on the 27th of June 1355, a post he kept until his death.

Bartholomew de Burghersh was then Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports in the year of 1348, when:

"On 18th May by an inquisition taken by Bartholomew de Burghersh, Warden of the Cinque Ports, Parson Holbourne as rector of Rye was granted a place called Courton, where the pleus affecting the town are now held, adjoining the church yard and "of ancient time ordained there for a dwelling of the Parson of that church". Here was built the first Rectory House on the same site as it occupies today some 645 years later". (703 AD).

(Note: The Rector of Minster in Thanet from the 1430ʼs was William Holbourn, who was transferred to the living of the parish of Brooke as Rector of Woodnesborough, Canterbury during the 1470ʼs.)

Fragments of the History of The Old Vicarage, Rye. (poss. in google cashe?)

In 1340, Bartholomew became an heir to some lands held by one of his brothers, Henry de Burghersh, the Bishop of Lincoln and Lord Treasurer. Bartholomew de Burghersh was summoned to attend Parliament from the 25th of January, 1329 and served until the 15th of March in 1354: (25 years).

Bartholomew de Burghersh acted as a 'Banneret in 1341, and in the August of 1343, he formed part of an important embassy to the Pope' and later was to become Chamberlain of the royal Household.

His widow survived him by some five years. The son of Bartholomew de Burghersh by Elizabeth de Verdun, and third lord de Burghersh was also named Bartholomew. This Sir Bartholomew de Burghersh was one of the first 25 original Knights of the Garter, and 'earned a great reputation as a soldier, especially distinguishing himself at the Battle of Poitiers' (September 19, 1356). A companion of the Black Prince (Edward) in most of his expeditions he was one of the most renound soldiers of the period.

His daughter by Cecily de Weyland was named Elizabeth, and married Sir Edward le Despenser, KG (before December, 1364), the son of Sir Edward le Despenser by Anne de Ferrers. It was said that he died 'retaining to the last the royal confidence'.

LA FARGE, Wi. - Nita V. Boldon, 87, of La Farge passed away Friday, Nov.30, 2001, at Vernon Memorial Hospital in Viroqua. Nita was born Feb. 27,1914, in Vernon County, the daughter of John and Josephine (Pepper)Hubbard. After she graduated from high school, she was united in marriageto Dale Boldon on Feb. 11, 1933, in Valley.
Survivors include her husband, Dale Boldon of La Farge; daughter, Marie (Boldon) Hisel of La Farge; son, Rick Boldon of La Farge; four grandchildren, David (Doris) Clark of Viola, Wi., Kristine (Dan) Felton of rural Richland Center, Wi., Mike Hisel of La Crosse, and Cynthia Clark of Sparta, Wi.; six great-grandchildren, Diana Clark, Devin Clark, Ryan Felton, Stephen Felton, Nicollette Clark and Kyle Kast; sister-in-law, Amelia Hubbard of Richland Center; and several nieces and nephews.
Nita was preceded in death by her parents; a daughter and son-in-law, Pat and Vernie Clark; three sisters, infant Orpha Hubbard, Josephine Shoults and Delma Sobeck; and two brothers, Elvin and Harlan Hubbard.

He was born in Nyberget, Sweden. He and his wife, Maria Ersson, had 17children, 10 of whom lived to adulthood. The two who stayed in Swedenwere named Per Pettersson, who died in 1930, and Johan Petterson, whochanged his last name to Lundborg, and was still alive in 1944. The othereight emigrated to the U.S. They were Andrew, Charles Eric, Oscar, andErnest Lundborg, Carrie Magnuson, Mathilda Lindroth, Esther Reynolds, andMary Fahlberg. Peter and Maria Lundborg also emigrated to the U.S. andlived in Beresford, SD, where they both are buried.

Sir Robert de Burghersh, Lord Burghersh, was born between 1252-6, atBurghersh, in Sussex, England, and died in 1306.

He married Maud de Badlesmere (b bet. 1260-70; d 1306), of Kent, England, the daughter of Guncelin de Badlesmere, Justiciar of Kent, around about the year 1282.

Sir Robert de Burghersh was the son and heir of Reynold de Burghersh, and was Constable of Dover Castle, and Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports from 1299 until his death. (1306) He was summoned to Parliament from November 12, 1303 until July 13, 1305, 'whereby he is held to have become Lord Burghersh'.

The son of Robert de Burghersh and Maud de Badlesmere Sir Bartholomew de Burghersh, Lord Burghersh, was born about 1296, and died on August 3, 1355. He had married Elizabeth before the 11th of June in 1320, Elizabeth was the daughter of Sir Theobald de Verdun, Lord Verdun, (Justiciar of Ireland) by Maud de Mortimer.

Robert Lestrange; acquired Chawton after death of his brother Hamon andWrockwardine in the latter's lifetime; married Eleanor, daughter andcoheir of William de Blancminster (modern Whitechurch, Salop) andpredeceased her 12 Oct 1276. [Burke's Peerage]

Fulk Lestrange, 1st Lord (Baron) Strange (of Blackmere), so createdbywrit of summons to Parliament 4 March 1308/9; served in Edward I'sandEdward II's Scottish campaigns 1298-1323; Seneschal of Aquitaine1322;married Eleanor (predeceased her husband), daughter of John Giffard,ofBrimsfield, Glos. 1st Lord (Baron) Giffard, and died by 23 Jan1323/4.[Burke's Peerage]

He married 2nd: Catherine Beaumont, daughter of Henry Beaumont 3rd BaronBeaumont and Margaret de Vere

living in cosmos in 1920 her, parents likely to be
Pa: Ed. O. Nelson, b. ca 1869
Ma: Bertha, b 1880
Bro: Ervin b 1906
Bro: Harris b 1915

Robert married secondly to Rose before 1920.

CRANDALL, Marion Maie - Formerly of Saint John, N.B., and Kentville,passed away peacefully Tuesday, February 12, 2008, in Parkstone EnhancedCare Facility, Halifax. Born in Vernon Mines, Kings Co., she was adaughter of the late Everett and Cora (Huntley) Crandall. She attendedschool in Mountain Front, Kings Co., and was employed with Wades Groceryin Kentville. She attended Mack Business College, Kentville, andfollowing her graduation she moved to Moncton, N.B., where she wasemployed with T. Eaton Company and Confederation Life Insurance. In theearly 1970's she moved to Saint John, N.B., and continued her employmentwith Confederation Life. She was later employed with Manpower in SaintJohn from where she retired in 1990. She was a member of the formerCentral Baptist Church and also attended Main Street Baptist, both inSaint John. Marion was a kind and charitable person, willing to helpanyone in need of assistance. She enjoyed sewing, traveling, skating,reading and walking. She is survived by sisters, Myrtis Bennett,Kentville, and Joan Crandall, Halifax; brother-in-law, Art Lockwood,Kentville; nieces, Peggy Ricketts and Susan Collicutt; nephews, Larry andGerald Bennett; aunts, Viola Metzler and Harriett Foster; severalcousins, great-nieces and great-nephews. She was predeceased by sister,Betty (Cassidy) Lockwood. There will be no visitation by family request.The funeral service, followed by a reception, will be held at 2 p.m.Friday, February 15, in White Family Funeral Home, Kentville, Rev. PamelaEstey and Rev. Phil Locke officiating. Burial will take place in ElmGrove Cemetery, Steam Mill, Kings Co.
Halifax Herald, 14 February 2008

Herbert filled his father's place at court, and married one of thenumerous mistresses of Henry I, Sibil (or Adela) Corbet, mother ofReginald de Dunstanville, Earl of Cornwall, and daughter and co-heir ofthe Domesday baron, Robert Corbet, on whom the King had bestowed theRoyal manor of Alcester or Worcestershire. They, again, had three sons:1. Robert; 2. Herbert; and 3. Henry. [Battle Abbey Roll I:61]


Herbert Fitz Herbert, son and heir, adult by 1127, succeeded to his father's lands in 1130, dead by 1155, brother of St. William (Fitz Herbert), d. 1154, Archbishop of York; m. Sibyl (or Adela or Lucia) Corbet, living 1157, daughter and coheir of Robert Corbet, mistress of Henry I, lady of Alcester, co. Warwick and of Pontesbury and Woodcote, co. Salop (by Henry I she was mother of Reginald Fitz Roy, Earl of Cornwall). [Ancestral Roots]


Herbert Fitz-Herbert, called Herbert of Winchester, Chamberlain and Treasurer to King Henry I, and the first of his family to born in England. He m. Adela or Lucy, daughter and co-heir of Sir Robert Corbet, Kt., Lord of Alcester in the county of Warwick, and had issue, Herbert, his heir, Stephen Fitz-Herbert, and William Fitz-Herbert, called William of York.

This Herbert in the 5th of King Stephen, anno 1140, in conjunction with his eldest son, gave £333 in silver for livery of his father's lands in Hampshire, and Thomas Archbishop of York conferred upon him and his said son the lordships of Launsborough, Collerthorpe, Wyderthorpe, Holperthorpe, and the two Lottum, besides one carucate of land in Turgisleby, three carucates in Schyneburne, three in Bridstall, five in Middlethorpe, five in Urkilthorpe, &c., and all to be holden by the service of three knights' fees. He was s. by his son aforesaid.

She had been concubine to King Henry the I and was mother by that prince of Reginald, Earl of Cornwall. [John Burke, History of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, Vol. IV, R. Bentley, London, 1834, p. 728, Jones, of Llanarth]


In the 5th year of King Stephen [1140], Herbert Fitz-Herbert, then lord chamberlain to that monarch, gave £333 in silver for livery of his father's lands. This Herbert m. 1st, --- the dau. and co-heiress of Robert Corbet, Lord of Alcester, co. Warwick, who had been some time concubine to King Henry I. He m. 2ndly, Lucy, 3rd dau. and co-heir of Milo, Earl of Hereford, and by her had three sons, Reginald, who d. s. p.; Peter, his successor; and Matthew, sheriff of Sussex, 12th John [1211]. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited, and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 206, Fitz-Herbert, Baron Fitz-Herbert]

NOTE: The second marriage mentioned above by Burke was the marriage of his son, Herbert FitzHerbert the 2nd.


Under the FitzHerbert lineage in Burke's Dormant & Extinct Peerages is written:

"Herbert FitzHerbert. Then lord chamberlain to that monarch [King Stephen], gave £333 in silver, for livery of his father's lands. This Herbert married 1st --- the daughter and co-heiress of Robert Corbet, Lord of Alcester, county Warwick, who had been some time concubine to King Henry I. He married secondly Lucy, 3rd daughter of and co-heir of Milo, Earl of Hereford, and by her had three sons, Reginald, who d.s.p; Peter, his successor; and Matthew, sheriff of Sussex. The 2nd son,

Archbishop of York

What are the sources for HERBERT FITZHERBERT being 'dead by 1155' and 'was dead in 1165'? He appears to have been alive and witnessing at least two deeds after 1170. Both deeds are for Herbert FitzHerbert's half-brother Reginald, Earl of Cornwall, (Deeds of the Redvers family, App II, 15a and 15b.)

Herbert Fitz Herbert who married Sibyl Corbet and died in 1154, or at least by 1165, was FATHER of another Herbert Fitz Herbert. The younger man was living in 1165, and died about 1235. As Sibyl Cobet is supposed to be mistress of Henry I and mother of Reginald, Earl of Cornwall, it's the younger Herbert mentioned in your deeds.

Lucy of Hereford, living 1219 or 1220, buried Chapter House of Lanthony,near Gloucester, lady of Blaen Llyfni and Bwlch y Dinas, co. Brecknock,daughter and coheir of Miles Fitz Walter of Gloucester, Earl of Hereford,by Sibyl de Meufmarche. [Ancestral Roots]

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

Cunedda ap Edern (c.AD 386-c.460; reigned from the 440s or 450s) (Latin: Cunetacius; English: Kenneth), also known as as Cunedda Wledig ('the Imperator'), was an important early Welsh leader, and the progenitor of the royal dynasty of Gwynedd.

The name 'Cunedda' derives from the Brythonic word counodagos, meaning 'good lord'. His genealogy is traced back to Padarn Beisrudd, which literally translated as Paternus of the Scarlet Robe. One traditional interpretation identifies Padarn as a Roman (or Romano-British) official of reasonably high rank who had been placed in command of Votadini troops stationed in the Clackmannanshire region of Scotland in the 380s or earlier by the Emperor Magnus Maximus. Alternatively, he may have been a frontier chieftain who was granted Roman military rank, a practice attested elsewhere along the empire's borders at the time. In all likelihood, Padarn's command in Scotland was assumed after his death by his son, Edern (in Latin, Aeturnus), and then passed to Edern's son, Cunedda.

Cunedda and his forebears led the Votadini against Pictish and Irish incursions south of Hadrian's Wall. Sometime after this, the Votadini troops under Cunedda relocated to North Wales in order to defend the region from Irish invasion. Cunedda established himself in Wales, in the territory of the Venedotians, which would become the centre of the kingdom of Gwynedd. Two explanations for these actions have been suggested: either Cunedda was acting under the orders of Maximus (or Maximus's successors) or Vortigern, the high king of the British in the immediate post-Roman era. The range of dates (suggested by PC Bartrum) runs from the late 370s, which would favor Maximus, to the late 440s, which would favor Vortigern.

The suggestion that Cunedda was operating under instructions from Rome has been challenged by several historians. David Dumville dismisses the whole concept of transplanting foederati from Scotland to Wales in this manner, especially given the political state of sub-Roman Britain which may not have been able to exhibit such centralised control by the fifth century. As Maximus himself was dead by the end of 388, and Constantine III departed from Britain with the last of Rome's military forces in 407, less than a generation later, it is doubtful that Rome had much direct influence over the military actions of the Votadini, either through Maximus or any other emissary, for any significant length of time.

Maximus (or his successors) may have handed over control of the British frontiers to local chieftains at an earlier date; with the evacuation of the fort at Chester (which Mike Ashley, incidentally, argues is most likely where Cunedda established his initial base in the region, some years later) in the 370s, he may have little option. Given that the archaeological record demonstrates Irish settlement on the Lleyn peninsula however and possible raids as far west as Wroxeter by the late 4th century, it is difficult to conceive of either Roman or allied British forces having presented an effective defence in Wales.

Academics such as Sheppard Frere have argued that it may have been Vortigern who, adopting elements of Roman statecraft, moved the Votadini south, just as he invited Saxon settlers to protect other parts of the island. According to this version of events, Vortigern would have instructed Cunedda and his Votadini subjects to move to Wales in response to the aforementioned Irish incursions no later than the year 442, when Vortigern's former Saxon allies rebelled against his rule.

Cunedda's supposed grandson Maelgwn Hir ap Cadwallon was a contemporary of Gildas, and according to the Annales Cambriae died in 547. The reliability of early Welsh genealogies is not uncontested however, and many of the claims regarding the number and identity of Cunedda's heirs did not surface until as late as the 10th century. Nonetheless, if we accept this information as valid, calculating back from this date suggests the mid-5th century interpretation.

Of Cunedda personally even less is known. Probably celebrated for his strength, courage, and ability to rally the beleaguered Romano-British forces of the region, he eventually secured a politically advantageous marriage to Gwawl, daughter of Coel Hen, the Romano-British ruler of Eboracum (modern York), and is claimed to have had nine sons. Cardigan (Welsh: Ceredigion) and Merioneth (Welsh: Meirionydd) were supposedly named after his two sons Ceredig and Meirion.

Einion ap Cunedda (c.420 - 500; reigned from the 470s) (Latin: Engenius;English: Enoch), also known as Einion Yrth ('the Impetuous') was a kingof Gwynedd. One of the sons of Cunedda, it is believed he traveled withhis father to North Wales in the early 450s to expel Irish raiders fromthe region. After his father's death, Einion inherited control over thenewly founded kingdom of Gwynedd. Aided by his brother Ceredig, ruler ofCeredigion, and his nephew Meirion, ruler of Meirionnydd, Einion builtupon his father's successes and further established his family's rule inthe region.

Roger Fitz-Richard who was feudal Baron of Warkworth, co. Northumberland,a lordship granted to him by King Henry II, m. Alianor, dau. and co-heirof Henry of Essex, Baron of Raleigh, and was s. by his only son, RobertFitz-Roger. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited, and ExtinctPeerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 121, Clavering, BaronsClavering]


Roger Filius Richardi de Wrkewrthe, a 'nepos' of Earl Hugh Bigod, according to his brother-in-law William de Vere in his Miracles of St Osyth. This description may indicate that his father Richard married an otherwise unknown daughter of Roger Bigod, though it is equally possible that the lady in question was a sister or niece of Roger Bigod. The only other hint as to his family comes from the same source, where he is given an uncle Thomas de Candelent; see C Clay, 'The ancestry of the early lords of Warkworth', Archaeologia Aeliana, 4th ser. 32 (1954), 65-71. Clay suggested we read 'Candelent' as Canteloup, the name of a family later found in the area; cf Walter de Canteloup, one of the two persons holding in 1166 from de Mandeville the Domesday fief of Germund de St Ouen. However, 'Candelent' is the Latin form found in Domesday for the manor of Candlet in Suffolk, which the Englishman Norman the Sheriff held of Roger Bigod in 1086. Roger's charter for Rochester made a grant for Norman's soul as Roger and his wife's predecessor in manors they were granting. Could it be that a family link had been forged between the Bigods and the issue of Norman? Roger fitz Roger was granted Warkworth in Northumberland in 1157 by Henry II; he returned a Carta for one fee held in chief in 1166. His wife was Adelisa, daughter of Alberic II de Ver, previously wife of Robert of Essex, probably a brother of Henry of Essex. Father of Robert fitz Roger, who acquired the barony of Whalton, Northumberland, a second son, and Alice, wife of John, constable of Chester. [Domesday Descendants p948]

Cecil E. Markie, WWII Naval Veteran Age 80 Of Woodbury and Balsam Lake,on Sept. 30, 2003. Preceded in death by wife Florence (Morelli); parentsJerry & Virginia. Survived by children, Patrick (Roxie), David andRoseann (David) Anderson; grandchildren, Melanie (Jason); Matthew; Rocco(Julie), Kati, Nicholas & Rachel; great-granddaughter Cheyenne; brothers& sisters, Blaine, Dorothy, Willa Lee & Jerry; special nephew, Tom; andniece, Joan. Cecil was a member of Mendota Mdewakanton Dakota Community,and American Legion Post #501. Visitation 5-8PM FRIDAY at MUELLERMORTUARY PARKWAY CHAPEL, 835 Johnson Pkwy. @@ E. 7th St., with prayervigil 7PM. Also, visitation 1 hr. before service at church. Mass ofChristian Burial 10AM SATURDAY at ST. MARY'S CATHOLIC CHURCH, 261 E. 8thSt. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Memorials to St. Mary's Church & MendotaMdewakanton Dakota Community.
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 2 October 2003

Services for Charles M. Lincoln, 70, of Howell Road, who died Thursday atAuburn Memorial Hospital, will be at 11 a.m. Monday at Jewell FuneralHome, Cato. Burial will be in Union Hill Cemetery, Cato.
A native of Conquest, Mr. Lincoln was a life resident of the Port Byron area. He retired in 1983 as a foreman after more than 30 years with the Cayuga County Highway Department.
Mr. Lincoln was a member of the Countryside United Methodist Church, the Cato Lodge, F&AM, and the Port Byron Senior Citizens Club. An Army veteran of World War II, Mr. Lincoln was a member of the Port Byron Post, American Legion.
Surviving are his wife, the former Dorothy Bennett; three daughters, Katherine Burke and Cheryl Pratt, both of Port Byron, and Barbara Coleman of Throop; and three grandchildren.
The Post-Standard (Syracuse, NY) - 24 June 1989

Likely parents:
ANTHONY DEMESTIHAS, b. 23 Oct 1912, d. 27 Dec 1989 in Haverhill, MA
HELEN DEMESTIHAS, b. 12 Apr 1915, d. 4 May 2003 in Haverhill, MA

Conrad the Red (died 955) was Duke of Lorraine and Franconia.

He was the son of Werner, Count of Worms. In 947 he married Litgarde, daughter of Otto I, Holy Roman Emperor and Editha of Wessex, daughter of Edward the Elder, King of England. Conrad was killed in the battle of Lechfeld.

Emma of Blois, illegitimate daughter of Stephen, Count of Blois, a leaderof the First Crusade and Crusade of 1101, slain on crusade 1101, (Emmawas half-sister to Stephen, King of England); m. Herbert of Winchester(also styled Herbert the Chamberlain) of unproven ancestry, d. in orshortly bef. 1130, Chamberlain and Treasurer under William II and HenryI, held lands in Hampshire in 1086, and afterwards held other lands inBedfordshire, Hampshire, Gloucester and Yorkshire. [Ancestral Roots]

From Wikipedia

Sir Bartholomew de Burghersh (died August 3, 1355) was the son of Sir Robert de Burghersh (Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports 1299-1306) by Maud (nee de Badlesmere).

Bartholomew was born some time between 1287 and 1296. He succeeded his father as Lord Burghersh, upon the death of the first lord's eldest son, Bartholomew's brother, Stephen de Burghersh, in 1310. His other, younger brother was Henry de Burghersh (1292-1340), chancellor of England in 1328, and treasurer of England from 1334 to 1337.

Before June 11, 1320, he married Elizabeth, daughter of Sir Theobald de Verdun, Lord Verdun, (Justiciar of Ireland) by Maud de Mortimer.

Bartholomew de Burghersh served in the Scottish wars, and was with the Earl of Lancaster at the Battle of Boroughbridge (March 16, 1321/2), but was captured and taken as a prisoner. On August 25, 1346, he served Edward III at the Battle of Crecy both as a diplomat and a soldier, as did his son. Following this battle, many nobles were ransomed, and it is clear De Burghersh was at length released as he later served the king as a Constable of Dover Castle, and Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports, like his father before him. Bartholomew Burghersh (? - August 1351), brother of bishop Henry Burghersh became Baron Burghersh on the death of his brother Stephen in 1310.

He acted as assistant to Badlesmere until the execution of the latter; and then, trusted by Edward III, was constable of Dover Castle and warden of the Cinque Ports.

He acted as assistant to the first Lord Baron de Badlemere (b1274-5), his uncle, Lord Warden from 1320 until the execution of Badlesmere by the method of the time in 1322 when he was hanged, drawn & quartered (14th April) at Canterbury, in Kent; and having proven his trust to the king, was made constable of Dover Castle and Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports.

He served in this capacity in 1327 and 1343, and again between the years 1346-50. In addition to these duties he was also to serve as the Constable of the Tower of London beginning on the 27th of June 1355, a post he kept until his death.

Bartholomew de Burghersh was then Lord Warden of the Cinque Ports in the year of 1348, when:

"On 18th May by an inquisition taken by Bartholomew de Burghersh, Warden of the Cinque Ports, Parson Holbourne as rector of Rye was granted a place called Courton, where the pleus affecting the town are now held, adjoining the church yard and "of ancient time ordained there for a dwelling of the Parson of that church". Here was built the first Rectory House on the same site as it occupies today some 645 years later". (703 AD).

(Note: The Rector of Minster in Thanet from the 1430ʼs was William Holbourn, who was transferred to the living of the parish of Brooke as Rector of Woodnesborough, Canterbury during the 1470ʼs.)

Fragments of the History of The Old Vicarage, Rye. (poss. in google cashe?)

In 1340, Bartholomew became an heir to some lands held by one of his brothers, Henry de Burghersh, the Bishop of Lincoln and Lord Treasurer. Bartholomew de Burghersh was summoned to attend Parliament from the 25th of January, 1329 and served until the 15th of March in 1354: (25 years).

Bartholomew de Burghersh acted as a 'Banneret in 1341, and in the August of 1343, he formed part of an important embassy to the Pope' and later was to become Chamberlain of the royal Household.

His widow survived him by some five years. The son of Bartholomew de Burghersh by Elizabeth de Verdun, and third lord de Burghersh was also named Bartholomew. This Sir Bartholomew de Burghersh was one of the first 25 original Knights of the Garter, and 'earned a great reputation as a soldier, especially distinguishing himself at the Battle of Poitiers' (September 19, 1356). A companion of the Black Prince (Edward) in most of his expeditions he was one of the most renound soldiers of the period.

His daughter by Cecily de Weyland was named Elizabeth, and married Sir Edward le Despenser, KG (before December, 1364), the son of Sir Edward le Despenser by Anne de Ferrers. It was said that he died 'retaining to the last the royal confidence'.

Herbert of Winchester (also styled Herbert the Chamberlain) of unprovenancestry, d. in or shortly bef. 1130, Chamberlain and Treasurer underWilliam II and Henry I, held lands in Hampshire in 1086, and afterwardsheld other lands in Bedfordshire, Hampshire, Gloucester and Yorkshire.[Ancestral Roots] Note: AR may be confusing him with his son.


Herbert was evidently part of a conspiracy to overthrow Henry I in 1118 and was dismissed [from office of Chamberlain] and Suger of St Denis indicates that he was treated with mercy and was only castrated and blinded! [Richard Borthwick, post to SGM, 30 Jan 1998]


This very ancient family from which the chivalrous house of Herbert and other eminent houses sprang, derived originally in England from Herbert, styled Count of Vermandois, who came over at the Conquest with the first William and filled the office of Chamberlain to William Rufus. He was great-grandson of Herbert, Comte de Vermandois, the lineal descendant of Charlemagne. Herbert is mentioned in the Battle Abbey Roll and was rewarded by a grant of lands in Hampshire. His wife was Emma, daughter of Stephen, Earl of Blois, by Adela, daughter of William the Conqueror, and by that lady left a son and heir, Herbert Fitz-Herbert. [John Burke, History of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, Vol. IV, R. Bentley, London, 1834, p. 728, Jones, of Llanarth]


Herbertus Regis Camerariius, the ancestor of all the Herberts, was Chamberlain in fee to Henry I, two of whose charters he attest at Windsor in 1101. There are only conjectures as to his lineage, of which in reality nothing whatever is known. He died "not long before 1130," and left, according to Eyton, three sons: 1. Herbert FitzHerbert; 2. Stephen FitzHerbert; and 3. William FitzHerbert, Archbishop of York in 1143, who was canonized by Pope Honorius III in the succeeding century. [Battle Abbey Roll II:61]

Robert Fitz-Roger, who m. Margaret, only child and heiress of William deCheney, by whom he acquired the Barony of Horsford, co. Norfolk, and hadan only son, John. This Robert obtained a confirmation, upon theaccession of King John, of the castle and manor of Warkworth, of themanor of Clavering, in Essex, and of the manor of Eure, inBuckinghamshire, to hold by the service of one knight's fee each. And inthat monarch's reign he served the office of sheriff for Northumberland,Norfolk, and Suffolk; for each county thrice. In the conflict betweenJohn and the barons, this powerful person, although indebted to the crownfor immense territorial possessions, took part in the first instance withthe latter, but under the apprehension of confiscation, and the othervisitations of royal vengeance, he was very soon induced to return to hisallegiance. He was s. by his son, John Fitz-Robert. [Sir Bernard Burke,Dormant and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p.121, Clavering, Barons Clavering]

Rosalie M. Callahan, 66, died Saturday, Feb. 15, 1997 at the AdventHospice House in Fairport.
Born Feb. 27, 1930 in Rochester to Floyd and Catherine Rooney McDermott, she was a graduate of mercy High School and Cornell University.
After college, she worked as a buyer for a large department store In New York City. She was married in 1956 and then lived in Syracuse, Bronxvllle, Darlen, Connecticut and North Palm Beach, Florida before returning to the Rochester area in 1977.
She worked as a store clerk at McCurdy's for eight years and then at Projansky Apparel.
For the past seven years, she was employed by Doctors. Charles and Anne Francis in Pittsford.
While in Connecticut, she was active with the League of Women Voters. She was also a hospital volunteer and often served as. a room mother at schools where her children were students.
An avid bridge player, she also enjoyed reading, knitting and spending time with her grandchildren.
Friends were received at the Willard H. Scott Funeral Home and a mass of Christian Burial was celebrated Feb. 19 at Holy Spirit Church. Interment will be at St. Mary's Cemetery, Watkins Glen, in the spring.
She leaves her son, Peter (Cathy) Callahan of Florida; a daughter, Annmarie (Jeffrey) Fiske of Penfield; grandchildren Dustin, Chad and Ryan Callahan, Barbara Ann and Jacqueline Fiske; a sister-in-law, Mary Eleanor Callahan of Syracuse; and close companion of many years, Phil Cissell of Rochester.
Memorials may be directed to Advent House. 1010 Moseley Rd., Fairport, 14450.
Webster Herald, 26 February 1997

Oliver D. Knapp, a retired dairy worker and lifelong Buffalo-arearesident, died of amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (Lou Gehrig's disease)Sunday in his East Aurora home. He was 86.
Born in Colden, he graduated from the Griffith Institute in 1937 and earned a degree in agricultural science from Cornell College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. He later attended Michigan State University.
He managed dairy farms in East Aurora and Orchard Park before going to work for Sealtest as a dairy farm specialist in charge of procurement. He later worked at Kraft Foods in Canton before retiring in 1986.
He enjoyed golfing and was a member of Livingston Lodge F&AM.
Survivors include his wife of 63 years, the former Katherine Depke; a daughter, Laurie Locke of LeRoy; four grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.
A memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Friday in Baker United Methodist Church, Main and Center streets, East Aurora. Burial will be in Griffins Mills Cemetery.
The Buffalo News, 31 May 2005

Emily spent her first years in rural Clay
County but moved to Beresford, SD with her
father and sisters after the death of her
mother. Emily worked at a local store for
seven years.

Shortly After moving to Beresford with her
father and sisters, Emily joined the
Congregational church. She was an active
member of the guild and the Merrymakers
circle of the guild. She had been a life
long member of the Skrefsrud Ladies Aid.

After marriage, Emily and her husband moved
to a farm north of Beresford.

Annalee Kirvan died June 8, 2009 at the Hiland Cottage hospice facilityin Petoskey, ending an 89-year-old life that was marked by the strengthof her faith and the depth of her love for family and friends. A formerlongtime resident of Ann Arbor, she was born December 7, 1919 in Gladwin,MI, the youngest of nine children belonging to Annie and CharlesPartridge. A 1937 graduate of Gladwin High School, she attended nursingschool at Grace Hospital in Detroit, becoming a registered nurse in 1941.A year later, on July 11, 1942 at St. Paul Episcopal Church in Gladwin,she married Stuart (Bud) Kirvan and the couple would have celebratedtheir 67th wedding anniversary next month. Over the course of her nursingcareer, she earned a reputation for kindness and compassion, working atGrace Hospital in Detroit, a Veterans Administration Hospital inWashington, D. C., and Mott Children's Hospital in Ann Arbor. While inAnn Arbor, she was an active member of St. Andrew Episcopal Church,regularly conducting neighborhood Bible studies while also supporting itsministry to help the hungry and the homeless. She continued her strongchurch involvement during her retirement years in Harbor Springs andPetoskey. An avid reader, she enjoyed bridge, travel, politics, and golf,recording a holeinone as a 67-year-old while playing at Birchwood FarmsCountry Club in Harbor Springs. For nearly 25 years, she regularly ran 3miles a day, continuing her daily exercise routine as a walker eachmorning for another 15 years until her health began to steadily decline.At the heart of her life were her husband and family, which included fourchildren, five grandsons, and one great-grandson. A beloved familyfigure, she generously shared her time and talents with all, serving as arole model for honesty, integrity, enthusiasm, and sense of purpose inlife. Survivors, in addition to her husband Bud, a former newspapereditor and public relations executive, include: four children, Susan andher husband Tom Stanley of Petoskey, Anya and her husband David Jones ofBoulder, CO, Nancy Peters of Petoskey, and Tom Kirvan of Saline; fivegrandsons, Howard Stanley and his wife Karrie of Chicago, Andrew Harrisof Durango, CO, Jesse Kirvan of Durango, Aaron Peters and his wife Maryof Mount Pleasant, and Keith Connaghan-Jones and his wife Kelsey ofDenver; and one great-grandson, Ryan Stanley of Chicago. Cremation hastaken place. A private family service will be held in Petoskey with theRev. David Linka presiding. Memorial contributions may be made to Hospiceof Little Traverse Bay in Petoskey, Mott Children's Hospital in AnnArbor, New Life Anglican Church in Petoskey, or St. Andrew EpiscopalChurch in Ann Arbor. Arrangements are being handled by Stone Funeral Homein Petoskey.
Ann Arbor News, 13 June 2009

Lucile E. Pratt December 24, 2003
Lucile E. Pratt, 85, of Port Byron. Survivors: Husband, Charles Pratt and family. Services: 10 a.m. Saturday, Federated Church, Port Byron. Calling hours Friday 3 to 6 p.m., Audioun Funeral Home, 218 Main St., Port Byron, NY. Contributions: Port Byron Federated Church, Tex Pultz Pkwy, Port Byron, NY 13140.
The Post-Standard, Syracuse, 26 December 2003
PORT BYRON - Lucile Elise Pratt, 85, of Park St., Port Byron passed away peacefully Wednesday, Dec. 24, 2003, at Mercy Rehabilitation Center, Auburn.
Mrs. Pratt was born in Auburn, the daughter of Earl and Ruth Sine of Throop. She was a graduate of Port Byron Central School. A native of Throop, she married Charles K. Pratt in 1937 and lived the remainder of her life in Port Byron. She worked at various times for the Port Byron Central School, raised a family of three boys and was an active member in the Federated Church of Port Byron.
She is survived by her husband, Charles K. Pratt; three sons, Norman Pratt and his wife, Linda of Stafford, Va., Roger Pratt and his wife, Nancy of Big Moose Lake and Richard Pratt and his wife, Cheryl of Port Byron; two brothers, Donald Sine of Auburn and Victor Sine of Weedsport; seven grandchildren; three nieces and a nephew.
Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 27, 2003, from the Federated Church of Port Byron with the Rev. Neil Strong officiating. Spring burial will be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, Port Byron. Friends are invited to call 3 to 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. 26, 2003, at the Audioun Funeral Home, 218 Main St., Port Byron.
The Citizen, Auburn, 2003

The parentage of Sara Nelson is not clear to me. The confusion comesfrom her wedding and other documents on the internet, which list herbiological grandmother as Eleanor Saukerson, and her biological auntsand uncle as Anita, Kay, Wally and Wayne. It appears that her biologicalmother is MaryLou Gonnerman of Luverne, MN.

BIG MOOSE - Howard E, Martin, 65, the operator of Camp Waldheim, one ofthe last of the original old Adirondack resorts, died at St Luke'sMemorial Hospital, New Hartford, on October 29.1985.
Born in Utica on March 22,1920, a son of Edward and Harriet Brown Martin, Mr. Martin spent most of his life ip the Big Moose area. For several years, he and his family spent winters in Boonville, where he graduated from high school in 1938. He later Jattended Duke U. and graduated from Morrisville ATC in 1941. After serving with the Army Air Corps in Europe during WWII. He returned to Big Moose and the operation of the Waldheim.
Mr. Martin married Wanda Kinne at Big Moose on November 24,1945. A member of Big Moose Community Chapel and North Woods Masonic Lodge, he was awarded the Masonic Distinguished Service Apron in 1983. He was also a member of Old Forge O.E.S. and Big Moose Fire Dept.
Besides his wife, survivors include two sons, John H. and Philip E. and a daughter, Mrs. Roger (Nancy) Pratt, all of Big Moose; six grandchildren and a brother, Everett of Scotia.
A memorial service will be held at 2 pm. Saturday, November 9 at Big Moose Community ChapeL There are no calling hours. Memorials may be made to Masonic Brotherhood Fund of North Woods Lodge, Old Forge, or the Big Moose Ambulance Fund.
The Trainor Funeral Home, Boonville is in charge of arrangements.
The Observer Dispatch, 31 October 1985


Mabel Bubel, beloved wife of George; dear mother of George Jr., Dorothy Gargano, Mary Bombino, Richard, Charles, and Dennis; grandmother of 11; daughter of Mary Deibert of Oglesby, Ill. Funeral from Boland & Sons Funeral Home, 4138 W. Madison, Monday, 9:15 a.m., to St. Luke church, River of Forest. Mass 10 a.m. Interment Queen of Heaven. KE 3-1024.
Chicago Tribune, 22 November 1964


Drowned in the fall of 1697 or 1707.
He drowned when a barge on the way from Stockholm wrecked and all, 22 people died. He was a citizen in Luleå city and made his homestead in Sunderbyn. According to a related investigation in place of James Eurenius likpredikan: magistrate in Piteå City Mr Magnus Hägg's life course, established by the magistrate himself killed Olof Olofsson Kråka together with the other 22 autumn 1710, including his son-in-law whose name is unknown. However, it is proven to Luleå magistrate in a letter to the county governor, where they request assistance for the large population losses suffered in connection with båtolyckan wrote this year in 1709. The letter is located at the accident in 1707.

From Wikipedia

Hunald (a.k.a. Hunold, or Hunaud), Duke of Aquitaine, succeeded his father Odo of Aquitaine (a.k.a. Eudes the Great) in 735.

He refused to recognize the high authority of the Frankish mayor of the palace, Charles Martel, whereupon Charles marched south of the Loire, seized Bordeaux and Blaye, but eventually allowed Hunald to retain Aquitaine on condition that he should promise fidelity.

From 736 to 741 the relations between Charles and Hunald seem to have remained amicable. But at Charles's death in 741 Hunald declared war against the Franks, crossed the Loire and burned Chartres. Menaced by Pippin and Carloman, Hunald begged for peace in 745 and retired to a monastery, probably on the Île de Ré.

We find him later in Italy, where he allied himself with the Lombards and was stoned to death. He had left the duchy of Aquitaine to Waifer of Aquitaine, who was probably his son, and who struggled for eight years in defending his independence against King Pippin.

At the death of Pippin and at the beginning of the reign of Charlemagne, there was a last rising of the Aquitanians. This revolt was directed by a certain Hunald, and was repressed in 768 by Charlemagne and his brother Carloman.

Hunald sought refuge with the duke of the Gascons, Lupus, who handed him over to his enemies. In spite of the opinion of certain historians, this Hunald seems to have been a different person from the old duke of Aquitaine.

Kari Hoover Vahle was killed by an intruder at her home in Georgia

Despite the information about Isaac being Lovisa's brother, it is myopinion that he was her son. The following is from the 'History of theSwedes of Clay County, South Dakota:
Isace Sundling is believed to have been a brother of Mrs. John Eric Sundstrom, and the father of Charles Sundling of Vermillion who was a resident of Beresford for many years. His birth date is unknown, but he came to the United States for Nobottens Län, Sweden, in 1870, and to Clay County in 1872, at the time Sundstrom came. He filed on the southeast quarter, Sec. 2, of Glenwood Township, and obtained patent after final proof, May 24, 1879. Isaac Sundling returned to Sweden after selling his land and there are no further records of him here. He was single while here, but may have married after returning to Sweden.


Grant Oatway
Member of the Anglican Church for over 50 years and have served as either the Peopleʼs Warden or Rectorʼs Warden at St. Cyprian, Lacombe for 18 of the past 30 years.
Married to Lois for 39 years, have a married son and two granddaughters.
Operate the 1100 acre pedigreed seed farm east of Lacombe, called Oatway's Seed Farm.
Served on Executive Committee of the Diocese in the early 1980ʼs.
Served as Chairman on the Federal Farm Debt Review Board from 1987 to 1993.
Served on the Board of Directors of Secan Assocation from 1993 to 1999 and was both president and chairman of the Board for 1998 and 1999.
Member of Lionʼs Club for 20 years holding many offices and has been a Rotarian since 1997 and was the club president in 2001/2002 and is presently foundation chair and secretary/treasurer of the joint fund raising committee of the Rotary Clubs of central Alberta

Oliver de Vaux accompanied King John to Ireland 1203, later opposed John,hence his lands forfeited, though they were restored him by Henry IIIc1218; Justice Itinerant c1234; married Petronilla, widow of Henry deMara and William de Longchamps, and died after 1244. [Burke's Peerage]


Oliver de Vaux, ancestor of the Barons Vaux of Harrowden, extinct 1663. [John Burke, History of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, Vol. IV, R. Bentley, London, 1834, p. 100, Martin, of the Wilderness, Family of Vaux]

Both, Valentine, Colden, was born in Germany, April 6, 1845, and is a sonof Jacob and Catharine Both, natives of Germany. He was educated in theGerman schools and when thirteen years of age came with his parents toAmerica and settled in Buffalo, where he worked at the butcher's businessand worked seven years for George Parr, manufacturer of carpenter andshoemaker's tools. In 1876 he came on to the farm where he now resides,where he manufactures cheese and makes a specialty of dairying. In 1866he married Elizabeth Deicher, and they had fourteen children.

Odo of Aquitaine (a.k.a. Eudes the Great) (d. ca. 736), duke ofAquitaine, obtained this dignity about 715, and his territory includedthe southwestern part of Gaul from the Loire to the Pyrenees, with hiscapital in Toulouse.

In 718 he appears as the ally of Chilperic II, king of Neustria, who was fighting against the Austrasian mayor of the palace, Charles Martel; but after the defeat of Chilperic at Soissons in 719 he probably made peace with Charles by surrendering to him the Neustrian king and his treasures.

Odo was also obliged to fight the Saracens who invaded the southern part of his kingdom, and inflicted a severe defeat upon them at the Battle of Toulouse on June 9, 721. When, however, he was again attacked by Charles Martel, the Saracens renewed their ravages, and Odo was defeated near Bordeaux; he was compelled to crave protection from Charles, who took up this struggle and gained his momentous victory at Poitiers in 732. In 735 the king abdicated, and was succeeded by his son Hunald.

Heaps Mary Ann "Tyke" Heaps, age 80, of Minnetonka, passed away 10/6/04.Preceded in death by parents, Glenn & Esther Selberg; sisters, BettyMacklin and Elaine Einck, and infant brother. Survived by husband, Don;nieces and nephews, Liz (Frank) Deichmeister, John (Anna) Macklin, Mike(Renee) Macklin, John (Emma) Einck, Cyd (Mike Shelton) Einck, Stacy(David Eckberg) Einck; 15 special grandnieces & nephews. ServiceSaturday, Oct. 9, 2004, 10 AM at the Lakewood Chapel, 3600 Hennepin AveS., Mpls. Interment Lakewood Cemetery.
Published in the Star Tribune on 10/8/2004.


McCHESNEY , Noel 1939 - 2010 After celebrating his 70th birthday onChristmas Day, Noel McChesney passed away on Tuesday, January 5, 2010 atGrey Nuns Palliative Care, Edmonton, Alberta. A Funeral Service will beheld at Memories Funeral Home & Crematorium, 13403 St. Albert Trail,Edmonton, Alberta, on Friday, January 8, 2010 at 1:00 p.m. with DanJackson officiating. Graveside Service to follow at Northern LightsCemetery. In lieu of flowers memorial donations in Noel's honor may bemade directly to the Alberta Cancer Foundation (c/o Cross CancerInstitute), 11560 University Ave., Edmonton, AB.

Charibert II (after 618 - April 8, 632), a son of Clotaire II and hissecond wife Sichilde, of the Merovingian dynasty, was briefly king inAquitaine, 629-631/2, with his capital at Toulouse.

At the death of his father Clotaire II, King of the Franks, died in 629, Charibert made a bid for the kingdom of Neustria against his elder half-brother Dagobert I, who was already king of Austrasia. In the ensuing negotiations, Charibert, a minor, was represented by his uncle Brodulf, the brother of Queen Sichilde. Dagobert had Brodulf killed and ceded the realm of Aquitaine to Charibert. This agreement was confirmed in 631, when Charibert stood godfather to Dagobert's son Sigebert.

Charibert's realm included Toulouse, Cahors, Agen, Perigueux and Saintes, to which he added to his possessions in Gascony. Charibert was married to Gisela, the heiress of Amand of Gascony. His fighting force subdued the resistance of the Basques, until the whole of the Basque territories was under his control.

In 632 Charibert died at Blaye, Gironde, possibly assassinated on Dagobert's orders, and soon after that Charibert's infant son Chilperic was also died. The Aquitaine passed again to Dagobert. Both of them are buried in the early Romanesque Basilica of Saint-Romain at Blaye.

Charibert's surviving son, Boggis, Duke of Aquitaine, (ca 626 - ca 688), was the father of Saint Hubertus, who resigned his worldly claims to his younger brother, who began a line of Merovingian dukes of Aquitaine that lasted until 778, when the last, Loup II, was killed by Charlemagne.

ohn; High Sheriff of Norfolk and Suffolk 1263-65; fought at Battle ofEvesham 1265, presumably for the King against Simon de Montfort, Earl ofLeicester; was granted house property in London c1265; Justice itinerantc1278; Steward of the Duchy of Aquitaine c1283; married Sibilla (died by1261) and died c1288. [Burke's Peerage]

Joseph D. "Don" Heaps, age 86, of Minnetonka, passed away Aug. 4, 2006.Beloved uncle, relative and friend. Preceded in death by wife of 52 yearsMary Ann "Tyke" parents, Joseph & Alice; sister, Ruth Derrick. Survivedby nieces, Elizabeth (Frank) Macklin-Deichmeister, Cydney (Mike Shelton)Einck, Stacy (David Eckberg) Einck, Karen McMaster & Christine George;nephews, John (Anna Curtis) Macklin, John Einck, Mike (Rene) Macklin &Craig Derrick; many special grandnieces & nephews. WWII veteran of theU.S. Navy. Kind, curious and a life-long learner, Don considered it anhonor to work as a scientist for Honeywell until his retirement. Hereceived the 1977 Sweatt Award, the highest scientific honor atHoneywell. A heart-felt thank you to Dr. Manning and staff at ParkNicollet and Methodist Hospital. Service Tues., Aug. 8, 10:00 a.m.,visitation preceding the service beginning at 9:30 a.m., Lakewood Chapel,3500 Hennepin Ave. S., Mpls., Interment Lakewood Cemetery.
Star Tribune: Newspaper of the Twin Cities (Minneapolis, MN)
Date: August 6, 2006

Susan Hartenhoff-Haygood, a self-described Midwesterner, was born inSioux Falls, South Dakota. Her interest in art developed at an early agewith influence and support from her family and her father, a plein airepainter now living in California. She spent her childhood pondering thevast landscape that surrounded her. Her love of art is matched only byher passion for horses. She remembers learning about great artists as ayoung child. One of her most poignant early memories is of a piece called"The Horse Fair" by Rosa Bonheur, that hung in her elementary schoolʼshallway. It is this subject that first brought attention to her ownpaintings and drawings. Her love of horses was encouraged by her aunt,who helped her purchase her first horse and taught her horsemanship.
She began her formal art education at South Dakota State University in Brookings, where she earned a Bachelor of Arts degree with an emphasis in printmaking. In her senior year she was honored with the Ritz-Caldwell-Young Art Scholarship. Her thirst for knowledge led her to the University of South Dakota in Vermillion where she worked towards her Master of Fine Art degree. Her talent was quickly noticed and she was awarded an apprenticeship at Echo Press, a fine art lithography press in Bloomington, Indiana. There she studied advanced lithographic techniques under the guidance of master printer David Keister and printmaker Rudy Pozzatti of Indiana University. When asked about creative influences, Susan cites printmaker Gerald Kruse. "He taught me the beauty of line and the importance of composition. But the most important thing he taught me was to create what I know and what I believe." While completing her education and in her career afterwards, she has participated in several solo exhibitions and won numerous awards. Her work can be found in private, civic, and corporate collections including the South Dakota Memorial Art Center, the Nobles County Art Center in Worthington, Minnesota, and in Donald Trumpʼs Taj Mahal in Atlantic City, New Jersey. Susan moved from the heartland of America to the center of the Western Desert in Phoenix, Arizona. "They donʼt ride horses to work, but there are bridle paths through the city, and back streets that lead to the nearby desert preserves. And the Arabian horse world revolves around Scottsdale. Itʼs been an inspiration to be so connected to nature and around such beautiful horses." Susanʼs primary source of inspiration is derived from the world of nature that surrounds her. It is natural that her work has taken on aspects of her newest influences. Susan now incorporates natural wood veneers and handmade papers into her work. Her love of the outdoors is evident in her color palette, a mix of warm neutrals with splashes of blues and greens. While she is constantly exploring new mediums, it is her affection for nature that is the driving force behind her work.

Never married.

Marceila Damolaris, nee Jackson, beloved wife of Steve; loving mother ofJulia Ann, Louis, and Stephanie ; loving daughter of Elizabeth Petersand Edward Jackson; fond sister of Robert [Iris] Jackson and Betty[Cecill Cambel]. Services Saturday, 1 p.m., at Columbian Funeral Home,6621 W. North avenue, Oak Park. Interment Elmwood cemetery.
Chicago Tribune, 17 July 1964

Possible id: James Walter Younger, b 1/4/1915 in Hennepin Co.

GLADEWATER - Services for Gloria Jean Garner, 67, Gladewater, arescheduled for 2 p.m. Saturday at Croley Funeral Home, Gladewater, withLarry Osborne officiating.
Burial will be in Friendship Cemetery.
Mrs. Garner died Aug. 2, 2009. She was born Nov. 4, 1941, in Washington, D.C.
Survivors include her husband, Travis Garner; sons, Billy "Booty" Wayne Garner, Jasper, Mo., and Tommy Mack Garner, Diana; daughter, Trecia Ann Garner, Gladewater; sister, Barbara Barland, Ponchapoula, La.; and four grandchildren.
Visitation will be 6 to 8 p.m. Friday at the funeral home.
Tyler Morning Telegraph, 7 October 2009

Joyce Carmen Barkhouse (nee Killam) was born in the Annapolis Valley townof Woodville, Nova Scotia, on 3 May 1913. She was the middle of fivechildren born to Harold Edwin, a rural family physician, and Ora LouiseKillam. Barkhouse attended the small rural school in Woodville untilgrade eleven when she transferred to the Kingʼs County Academy inKentville to complete grade twelve. In 1932, Barkhouse earned herTeacherʼs License from the Provincial Normal College in Truro and beganteaching in Sand Hill, Nova Scotia. In 1939, Barkhouse began teaching inLiverpool where she met Milton Joseph Barkhouse, a teller with the RoyalBank of Canada. They married in 1942 and had two children, Murray Roy,and Janet Louise. Miltonʼs position with the Royal Bank took them fromLiverpool to Halifax, Charlottetown, and eventually Montreal. JoyceBarkhouse returned to Nova Scotia in 1968 following her husbandʼs death.

Barkhouseʼs career as a writer began in 1932, when she was nineteen, with the publication of a short story in the Baptist church paper The Northern Messenger. Her subsequent articles and short stories, primarily written for a younger audience, have appeared in a number of church papers, anthologies, textbooks, and periodicals, while her column "For Mothers and Others" appeared in newspapers throughout Nova Scotia from 1973-1976. In 1974, at the age of sixty-one, Barkhouse published her first novel George Dawson: The Little Giant. She has now published a total of eight books, including Pit Pony which was adapted for television in 1997, and Annaʼs Pet, a childrenʼs book co-authored with niece Margaret Atwood, which was adapted for a puppet play by Mermaid Theatre.

Barkhouse and her work have received provincial and national recognition. In 1993, the Joyce Barkhouse Writing for Children Award was established by the Writersʼ Federation of Nova Scotia (WFNS). She received the Ann Connor Brimer Award from the Nova Scotia Library Association in 1991; the Valuable Contribution to Children's Literature Award from the Nova Scotia Children's Literature Roundtable in 1990; the Marianna Dempster Memorial Award from the Canadian Authors Association in 1989; the Cultural Life Award for outstanding service to the cultural life of Nova Scotia in 1982; and First prize, Children's Fiction from WFNS in 1979.

Barkhouse continues to reside in Nova Scotia, dividing her time between Bridgewater and Harbourville.
Joyce Barkhouse, was born Joyce Killam on May 3, 1913, in Nova Scotia. The daughter of a "horse-and-buggy" doctor, Joyce attended a two-room village school in Woodville, Annapolis Valley and went on to study at the Teachers College in Truro. Joyce's first teaching job was in the Annapolis Valley community of Sandhill (now called East Aylesford) and she taught all subjects in a one-room school comprised of grades one to eleven. Joyce taught full-time for eight years, until she married, and found that her strength was in teaching the early grades.
Joyce came from a horse-loving family - horses in the Webster-Killam clan included Nellie, Goldie, Blackie, Molly, Mighty Maude, Lil Abner and Gem. Her older sister Margaret (mother of author Margaret Atwood) was a keen horsewoman - she received riding tack, such as saddle and bridle, on her graduations. Grandfather Webster was a great horse lover, and Joyce recalls how her grandfather was so furious when he encountered a man beating a horse that he jumped out of his wagon and purchased the abused animal on the spot. He gave the horse, Blackie, to Margaret, and she nursed the poor broken animal back to glossy good health. Another horse in the Webster-Killam family was Goldie. She was caught in the Halifax Explosion of 1917. Goldie belonged to Joyce's uncle Fred. Fred's family home and flower nursery business were in the north end of Halifax, and his beloved horse lived in barn next to the house. When the munitions ship Mont Blanc exploded, Fred's business was "blown to smithereens". At the time, Fred was sick in bed and his wife Rose was temporarily trapped in the basement, but both survived. Goldie, however, died in the fire. Nellie was the first horse ridden by Joyce. Joyce had to deliver medicine to one of her father's patients, and during the ride she learned the lesson of the "loose girth" familiar to many novice riders.
Following her marriage, Joyce lived in Halifax, Charlelottetown and Montreal, and eventually returned to Nova Scotia. She now lives in the town of Bridgewater, and continues to spend summer days at her cherished Harbourville cottage overlooking the Bay of Fundy.

Steve L. Damolaris, beloved husband of the late Marcella; devoted fatherof Julian Stephanie and Louis; dear son of Louis and the late Irene;fond brother of Maria [Nicholas] Pontikes and the late Sylvia; son in lawof Mrs. Al Peters. Funeral Saturday, 12 noon, from Kringas & MarzulloChapel, 5400 W. Harrison St., to Assumption Church. Interment Elmwood.
Chicago Tribune, 11 September 1970

Growing up in Minnesota, young Rita Olson Jones learned to skate. Herlove of figure skating continued when her family moved to Price Hill in1945. Ms. Jones remained a member of the Cincinnati Figure Skating Clubfor 25 years and participated in local and regional competitions andexhibitions.
She died Wednesday from Parkinson's disease at Brookwood Retirement Home in Sycamore Township. She was 69.
A graduate of God's Bible School in Mount Auburn in 1948, Ms. Jones worked at Frank Tea & Spice Co. until 1954, when she joined the Internal Revenue Service as an executive secretary.
Ten years later, she moved to the Federal Home Loan Bank Board and retired in 1988 as office manager.
Ms. Jones enjoyed other sports as well. "She loved tennis, walking and cross-country skiing," said her son, Terry of Rochester Hills, Mich. "She loved being outdoors."
After retiring, Ms. Jones studied art at University of Cincinnati, and painted and sketched.
Other survivors are her mother, Helen Smith of Green Township her sister, Sylvia Bowles of Mount Healthy a brother, Alan Lunsford of West Chester and two grandchildren.
Services have been held. Burial was in Arlington Memorial Cemetery, Mount Healthy.
The Cincinnati Enquirer, 6 March 2000

Roger de Mortimer, deemed by some to have been son of William de Warren,and by others, of Walter de St. Martin, brother of that William, wasfounder of the abbey of St. Victor, in Normandy. "It is reported," saysDugdale, "that in the year 1054 (which was twelve years before the NormanConquest), when Odo, brother of Henry, King of France, invaded theterritory of Evreux, Duke William sent this Roger, then his general (withRobert, Earl of Ewe, and other stout soldiers), to resist his attempts;who meeting with Odo near to the castle of Mortimer, gave him battle, andobtained a glorious victory. It is further observable of this Roger thathe was by consanguinity allied to the Norman duke (afterwards king, bythe name of William the Conqueror), his mother being niece to Gunnora,wife of Richard, Duke of Normandy, great grandmother to the Conqueror."The presumed son of this Roger, Ralph de Mortimer, accompanying the Dukeof Normandy in his expedition against England, was one of his principalcommanders at the decisive battle of Hastings. [Sir Bernard Burke,Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage Ltd,London, England, 1883, p. 382, Mortimer, Barons Mortimer, of Wigmore,Earls of March]

-------------------------------------------------------------------------- -----------------
Curt Hofemann,, provided the
following additional information on Roger, in a post-em:
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Roger de Mortimer
birth: before 990 [Ref: Tucker] (needs coroboration...Curt)
died: living 1078 dead in 1086 [Ref: CP IX:266] (which makes born bef 990 improbable...Curt)
Seigneur of Mortemer-sur-Eaulne, near Neuchatel-en-Brai [Early Yorkshire Families by Charles Clay, Yorkshire Archaeological Society, 1973 p62]
occurs as a witness to a charter for Saint Wandrille sometime between 1040 and 1053 [Ref: Keats-Rohan p22]
founded the abbey of Saint-Victor-en-Caux [Ref: CP IX:266]
called "Roger filius episcopi" Brother Ralph, als called "filius episcopi" was founder of the house of Warenne [Ref: DNB v39 p130]
first to assume the name of Mortimer, which was taken from the village and castle of Mortemer-en-Brai (mortuum mare) in the Pays de Caux, sitmacted at the source of the little river Eaulne [Ref: DNB v39 p130]

1054: won the victory of Mortemer, fought under the walls of his castle, against the troops of Henry I, King of the French. But Roger gave offence to Duke William by releasing one of his captives, and was accordingly deprived of his castle of Mortemer, which was transferred to his nephew, William de Warenne, son of his brother Ralph (afterward first Earl of Surrey) [Ref: DNB v39 p130]

1054: punished for what Orderic represents as an honourable treason by the loss of some of his lands, though most were susequently restored to him. Those that were not were centered on Bellencombe, which is 13 miles south of the place from which the Warenne family was named [Ref: Keats-Rohan p23]

1054: lands lost were regranted to his 'consanguieus' William de Warenne [Ref: KeatsRohan p23]

transferred the family chief seat to Sait-Victor-en-Caux [Ref: DNB v39 p130]

1074: priory of Caux, a cell of Saint-Ouen at Rouen, was erected into an abbey [Ref: DNB v39 p130]

probably too old to have been present at Hastings, but some of his sons, perhaps Hugh or possibly Ralph appeared on his behalf [Ref: DNB v39 p130]

Seigneur of Mortemer-sur-Eauline, in Normandy. He was probably born before 990. He was the first to take the name Mortimer, which was taken from the village and castle of Mortemer-en-Brai (mortuum mare), in the Pays de Caux, sitmacted at the source of the little river Eaulne (Eauline). In 1054 he won the victory of Mortemer, fought under the walls of his castle, against the troops of Henry I, King of the French. He offended William and was deprived of his castle of Mortemer, which was transferred to his nephew William de Warenne. The Mortimers transferred their chief seat to Saint-Victor-en Caux, where the priory, a cell of Saint-Wuen of Rouen, was 1074 erected into abbey by Roger and his wife Hawise. [Ref: Tucker]

The family of Mortemer derives its name from Mortemer (Mortuo-Mari) in Pays-de-Caux at the source of the Eaulne River. The castle of St. Victor-en-Caux was the chief barony of the family, which is said to have sprung from a marriage of Walter de St. Martin and a niece of the Duchess Gonnor. It was possessed by Roger de Mortemer in 1054, on which date he was one of the commanders of Duke William's forces at the battle of Mortemer. He sheltered in his castle, after the battle, his father-in-law, Raoul III. the Great, Comte de Valois and d'Amiens, by Oderic Vital called de Montdidier, one of the French commanders, until he was able to conduct him safely to his own territories three days later. For this reason Roger was banished by Duke William and his estates confiscated. He was later pardoned and his possessions returned with the exception of the castle of Mortemer, which the Duke had given to Roger's brother, William de Warren I. He contributed sixty vassals to the fleet of Duke William and it is generally conceded that he was too old to have been present at Senlac, although he made a donation to the abbey of St. Ouen in 1074 and died prior to the compilation of the General Survey. [Ref: McBide2 The Ancestors of Homer Beers James citing: Crispin & Macary, "Falaise Rolls"]

Tucker = Aristocratic and Royal Ancestry of Jane Harry, by Leslie Ray Tucker, Jan 1991, Timbercreek Ltd., Miami, OK (caveat emptor: contains numerous errors)

Keats-Rohan = Poppa of Bayeux and her Family, by K.S.B. Keats-Rohan, July 1997


ROGER DE MORTEMER, Seigneur of Mortemer-sur-Eaulne in Normandy, was one of the leaders of the Norman forces at the battle of Mortemer in 1054, but having assisted the escape of one of the French prisoner, Ralph, Count of Montdidier, to whom he had done homage, he was exiled and his lands confiscated. He was afterwards reconciled to Duke William and some of his lands were restored to him, though not Moretmer, which had been given to his consanguineus William de Warrene; Saint-Victor-en-Caux thereupon became the caput of the Norman honour of the family. He is said to have founded the abbey of Saint-Victor-en-Caux. He was living in 1078 or later, but was dead in 1086, when his son Ralph appears in Domesday Book. He married Hawise. [Complete Peerage IX:266-7]

1. Robert de CHOLMONDELEY b: Abt 1183
2. David le Clerc de MALPAS b: 1185 in Malpas
3. Richard de BELWARD b: Abt 1185 in Cheshire

Robert FitzHerbert, "the third lineal Chamberlain of his family,succeeded to the office and estate of his father, ere Henry II had beenthree months on the throne of England," and had d.s.p. before 1165. Hisheir was his brother Herbert, whose wife Lucia was a daughter, andeventually co-heiress of Milo de Gloucester, Earl of Hereford, Lord HighConstable of England. For some reason or other, that remains unexplained,this Herbert was out of favour with Henry II. "It is evident that he wasadmitted to far less than a full share of the inheritance which shouldhave come to him by his wife and mother; and there is some proof that atone period he was under total forfeiture. . . Before King Richard hadreigned a year he recovered part of his wife's inheritance, and later onthe moiety of Alcester." (Eyton) His sons were: 1. Reginald, who left nochildren; 2. Peter, his successor; and 3. Matthew, the reputed ancestorof Vincent FitzHerbert surnamed Le Finch of Netherfield in East Sussex,from whom the Earls of Winchilsea claim descent. But, according toEyton's pedigree, Matthew's grandson and last male representative,Matthew FitzJohn, who was summoned to parliament in 1296, died s.p. in1309-10. [Battle Abbey Rolls II:61-62]


Herbert Fitz Herbert, son and eventual heir, adult by 1165, d. shortly bef. June 1204; m. Lucy of Hereford, living 1219 or 1220, buried Chapter House of Lanthony, near Gloucester, lady of Blaen Llyfni and Bwlch y Dinas, co. Brecknock, daughter and coheir of Miles Fitz Walter of Gloucester, Earl of Hereford, by Sibyl de Meufmarche. [Ancestral Roots]


Herbert Fitz-Herbert obtained from Henry II a confirmation of the landed possessions of his father and, likewise, the office of chamberlain. In the 12th of that monarch, anno 1166, upon the assessment of the aid which was then levied for marrying the king's daughter, he certified that he held one knight's fee in Wilts and three in Berks. Upon the Conquest of Ireland, Henry II, at a great council held at Oxford anno 1177, gave the kingdom of Limerick in that Realme to this Herbert and William his brother, Reginald, Earl of Cornwall, and Josceline de la Pomerai, their nephew, (the City of Limerick and one cantred excepted, which the king reserved to himself and his heirs) to be held by the service of sixty knight's fees, but it appears they declined the gift. In the 6th of Richard I, he was sheriff of the county of Gloucester, for one of that year and afterwards during the whole reign of that king. In the eighth of the same reign, anno 1197, he was likewise sheriff of Shropshire.

He m. Lucie, third dau. and co-heir of Milo FitzWalter, Earl of Hereford, and by her acquired the Forest of Dene, where he afterwards resided in the Castle of St. Michael, with other large possession in the counties of Brecknock and Gloucester. He had issue, Reginald Fitz-Herbert, Peter Fitz-Herbert, and Matthew Fitz-Herbert. Herbert d. in 1205 and was s. by his elder surviving son, Peter Fitz-Herbert. [John Burke, History of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland, Vol. IV, R. Bentley, London, 1834, p. 728, Jones, of Llanarth]


Herbert Fitz-Herbert m. Lucy, 3rd dau. and co-heir of Milo, Earl of Hereford, and by her had three sons, Reginald, who d. s. p.; Peter, his successor; and Matthew, sheriff of Sussex, 12th John [1211]. [Sir Bernard Burke, Dormant, Abeyant, Forfeited, and Extinct Peerages, Burke's Peerage, Ltd., London, 1883, p. 206, Fitz-Herbert, Baron Fitz-Herbert]

Never Married

COGSWELL, Kathleen Eleanor - 94, Berwick, Kings Co., passed away inValley Regional Hospital, Kentville, on March 15, 2005. Born on December30, 1910, in Woodville, Kings Co., she was a daughter of the late Dr.Harold Killam and Ora (Webster) Killam. Kathleen graduated from Grade 12at the age of 14, leading the Maritime Provinces in the Provincial Exams.She graduated with a B.A., cum laude, from Dalhousie University andreceived her M.A., magna cum laude, from the University of Toronto at 19years of age. Her academic career was shortened prematurely when shereturned to Nova Scotia to care for her father who was recovering from aserious accident. She taught high school at Kings County Academy,Kentville, and later at Berwick High School and Western Kings DistrictHigh School. Following her marriage she moved to Berwick. She was a loyaland active member of the United Church of Canada receiving a UnitedChurch Women's Life Membership. Kathleen was an Elder in the UnitedChurch for many years and later an Elder Emeritus. She was an avid bridgeplayer all her life and played up to the time of her death. She was amember of the Acadia University Women's Club, a group she thoroughlyenjoyed. She was a long-time member of the Ladies Auxiliary of WesternKings Memorial Hospital. Her definitive history of the hospital waspublished in 1982. She was very interested in medicine because she wasnot only the daughter and wife of physicians, but also the mother of twodoctors and the mother-in-law of one. She was predeceased by her husband,Dr. Laverne E. Cogswell, and by brothers, Fred and Harold Killam. She issurvived by sisters, Margaret Atwood (Senior) and Joyce Barkhouse;children, David (Heide) Cogswell, Eric (Patricia) Cogswell, Elizabeth(Graham) Pineo, Mary (Denton) Graham, Oliver Cogswell, and SuzanneCogswell (Capt. Ian Smith); 13 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren.
Halifax Herald, 17 March 2005


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