Matches 201 to 250 of 7,397

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201 Vital Statistics. Manitoba Consumer and Corporate Affairs. accessed 2 April 2012. Source (S1092)
202 Voter Registration Lists, Public Record Filings, Historical Residential Records, and Other Household Database ListingsSource (S1157)
203 Washington State Archives. Olympia, Washington: Washington State Archives. Source (S1223)

"Illinois Deaths and Stillbirths, 1916–1947." Index. FamilySearch, Salt Lake City, Utah, 2010. Index entries derived from digital copies of original records.

Source (S1219)

Original sources vary according to directory. The title of the specific directory being viewed is listed at the top of the image viewer page. Check the directory title page image for full title and publication information.

Source (S985)

Cuyahoga, Ohio, Marriage Records, 1810–1973. Microfilm publication, 137 rolls. Reels 1-110. Cuyahoga, Ohio.

Source (S903)

General Index to Compiled Service Records of Volunteer Soldiers who Served During the War with Spain. Microfilm publication M871, 126 rolls. ARC ID: 654543. Records of the Adjutant General's Office, 1780s–1917, Record Group 94. The National Archives at Washington, D.C.

Source (S1084)

Home Office: Convict Prison Hulks: Registers and Letter Books, 1802-1849. Microfilm, HO9, 5 rolls. The National Archives, Kew, England.

The National Archives gives no warranty as to the accuracy, completeness or fitness for the purpose of the information provided. Images may be used only for purposes of research, private study or education. Applications for any other use should be made to the National Archives, Kew, Richmond, Surrey TW9 4DU.

Source (S1206)

Ontario, Canada, Select Marriages. Archives of Ontario, Toronto

A full list of sources can be found here.

Source (S1213)

Registers of Deaths of Volunteers, compiled 1861–1865. ARC ID: 656639. Records of the Adjutant General's Office, 1780's–1917. Record Group 94. National Archives at Washington, D.C.

Source (S1149)

War Office: Campaign Medal and Award Rolls 1793-1949 (General Series). The National Archives microfilm publication WO 100, 241 rolls. The National Archives of the UK, Kew, Surrey, England.

The National Archives give no warranty as to the accuracy, completeness or fitness for the purpose of the information provided. Images may be used only for purposes of research, private study or education. Applications for any other use should be made to The National Archives Image Library, Kew, Richmond, Surrey TW9 4DU, Tel: 020 8392 5225. Fax: 020 8392 5266.

Source (S978)

  • Death Notices in the K-W Record, 1999-2001. Taken from: Kitchener-Waterloo Record. Kitchener, Ont: Group,1999-2000.
  • Death Notices in the Windsor Star. Taken from: Windsor Star. Windsor, Ont: Windsor Star Press, 1999 - 2001.
    Source (S1139)

    Commissary General of Musters Office and successors: General Muster Books and Pay Lists. WO12/11960–11967, 11972, 12018–12033, 13295. Records of other administrative departments of the War Office. Records created or inherited by the War Office, Armed Forces, Judge Advocate General, and related bodies. The National Archives, Kew, Surrey, England.

    War Office and predecessors: Militia and Volunteers Muster Books and Pay Lists. WO13/3673–3717. Records of other administrative departments of the War Office. Records created or inherited by the War Office, Armed Forces, Judge Advocate General, and related bodies. The National Archives, Kew, Surrey, England.

    War and Colonial Department and Colonial Office: Confidential Print North America CO880/1–2. Records of the Colonial Office, Commonwealth and Foreign and Commonwealth Offices, Empire Marketing Board, and related bodies. The National Archives, Kew, Surrey, England.

    Source (S1075)

    Death Records. Michigan Department of Community Health, Division for Vital Records and Health Statistics, Lansing, Michigan.

    Source (S1242)

    Home Office: Criminal Registers, Middlesex and Home Office: Criminal Registers, England and Wales; Records created or inherited by the Home Office, Ministry of Home Security, and related bodies, Series HO 26 and HO 27; The National Archives of the UK (TNA), Kew, Surrey, England.

    The National Archives give no warranty as to the accuracy, completeness or fitness for the purpose of the information provided. Images may be used only for purposes of research, private study or education. Applications for any other use should be made to The National Archives Image Library, Kew, Richmond, Surrey TW9 4DU, Tel: 020 8392 5225. Fax: 020 8392 5266.

    Source (S1207)

    Miscellaneous delayed birth registrations for Newfoundland, 1840-1915 (boxes 1-34), Newfoundland. Registrar of Vital Statistics; Provincial Archives of Newfoundland and Labrador, Newfoundland. Department of Tourism, Culture, and Recreation, Newfoundland, Canada

    Newfoundland birth records, 1891-1897 (a few to 1898), and delayed registration births, 1891-1900, Newfoundland. Vital Statistics Division; Provincial Archives of Newfoundland and Labrador, Provincial Archives (Newfoundland & Labrador), Newfoundland, Canada

    Newfoundland death records, 1891-1949, Newfoundland. Vital Statistics Division; Provincial Archives of Newfoundland and Labrador, Provincial Archives (Newfoundland & Labrador), Newfoundland, Canada

    Newfoundland marriage records, 1891-1922, Newfoundland. Vital Statistics Division; Provincial Archives of Newfoundland and Labrador, Provincial Archives (Newfoundland & Labrador), Newfoundland, Canada.

    Source (S1231)

    Roser, Susan E. Mayflower Births and Deaths: From the Files of George Ernest Bowman at the Massachusetts Society of Mayflower Descendants. Volumes 1 and 2. Baltimore, MD: Genealogical Publishing Company, Inc., 1992.

    Source (S910)

    Selected Naturalization Records. Records of District Courts of the United States, Record Group 21. The National Archives at Atlanta, Georgia.

    View Full Source Citations.

    Source (S1143)

    “Ireland, Civil Registration Indexes 1845–1958,” Index. FamilySearch, Salt Lake City, Utah. General Register Office. "Quarterly Returns of Births in Ireland with Index to Births." Belfast, Ireland.

    Source (S794)
    • 1855 Kansas Territory Census. Microfilm reel K-1. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1856, 1857, and 1858 Kansas Territory Censuses. Microfilm reel K-1. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1859 Kansas Territory Census. Microfilm reel K-1. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1865 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-8. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1875 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-20. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1885 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-146. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1895 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-169. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1905 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 - K-181. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1915 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-271. Kansas State Historical Society.
    • 1925 Kansas State Census. Microfilm reels K-1 – K-177. Kansas State Historical Society.
    Source (S944)
    • Ohio. Division of Vital Statistics. Death Certificates and Index, December 20, 1908-December 31, 1953. State Archives Series 3094. Ohio Historical Society, Ohio.
    • Ohio Department of Health. Index to Annual Deaths, 1958-2002. Ohio Department of Health, State Vital Statistics Unit, Columbus, OH, USA.
    Source (S1218)
    222 A Boy shoots his Father in a New York Hotel
    New York June 3--[1873] Frank Walworth, aged 19 years, shot and killed his father Mansfield T. Walworth, in the Stuyvesant House this morning. The deceased was an author, and boarded at the Stuyvesant House away from his family. Domestic trouble is assigned as the cause of the tragedy. Young Walworth, who lives at Saratoga, directly after the shooting went to the 29th precinct police station and surrendered. He tells the following story concerning the shooting and the causes which led thereto; I reside with my mother at Saratoga, N.Y, father having parted from her some years ago. My father is an author and I have been studying law. I think my father is about 41 years old, but do not know where he was born. My father has [not] lived with my mother since he left, three years ago, but he has repeatedly sent us threatening and insulting letters. Only a short time since, he threatened to shoot my mother and myself. I shot him because of this. Not long ago I met him in the street in Saratoga and I then told him that if he did not keep away from us, or if he insulted my mother again I would shoot him. I told him that there were bounds which I would not allow any man to go beyond with impunity, and especially when my mother was being insulted. I went to his house yesterday and left a note for him to call on me, which he did this morning. When he came in the room I drew out a revolver and told him to promise me that he would not threaten or insult us any more, which he promised. Shortly afterward we began speaking on family matters, and he used some very insulting language and put his hand in his pocket as though to draw out a pistol, when I shot him. He then come towards me and I fired three other shots at him. When I fired the last shot he had me by the collar. I only regret his on account of the effect it will have on the family. I would like to have Judge Barbour know this, as he was interested in the case before. Dr. Marsh did not find any pistol in the pockets of the decease, but found a note left for him by his son in his breast pocket. The following is a copy of the note; 3 O'Clock -- "I went to try and settle some family matters; call at the Stuyvesant House after an hour or two. If I am not, there I will leave word at the office. (signed F. H. Wolworth" Coroner Young committed the murderer to the Tombs until such time as the inquest takes place.

    New York, June 3 [1873]--When Chief Justice Barbour was informed of the death of Mr. Walworth, he immediately adjourned his court, the gentleman being his nephew. Walworth arrived in the city on Monday to attend a communication of the Grand Lodge of th Masonic Fraternity for the State of New York, which opens here to-day. Mr. Walworth was son of the late Chancellor Walworth, one of the most distinguished citizens of this state and a man identified with the great Temperance Tract and Bible Society. The Chancellor died in 1867, aged 80. A brother of the deceased is a popular and eloquent ; mission preacher of Paulists, whose religious house is in Fifty-Ninth Street, wet of the Central Park. The family have been largely identified with the most prominent interests of this State.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Saturday, June 07, 1873, page 1, Section; none
    Apperance of Young Walworth at the Inquest on his Father's Remains. New York, June 6--During the inquest held on the remains of Mansfield Tracy Walworth, young Walworth appeared to be most unconcerned person present, and as the story of the murder was repeated, no sign of remorse or of dread or terror as to his fate was visible in his countenance. In answer to the question what he had to say, if anything, he replied, "I am guilty of no crime. I am guilty of no crime. I will made a statement, My father treated my mother very cruelly for years Incensed at his own father because he put his little share of property at interest so that my mother and family got something out of it, may father kept writing letter to my mother full of imprecations. My father wrote among other things, "I will kill your boys, and defeat the d--d scoundrel in his grave, and cut off his d--d name fore ever." He wrote his uncle that I must go and see my father, and whether I could go to Europe or not would depend on the interview, from the fact that I would get reliable assurance that he would not molest my mother during my absence. I had no intention of killing him when he came into my room. I asked him to set down, he did so when I spoke to him of his conduct, and said; Prosmise me you will neither shoot my mother or insult her, or any of the family any further, and he answered, "I promise, but the look which to my mind implied contempt." After the conclusion of the inquest, the . . .

    Chicago, May [date seems to be wrong month] 3 [1873]-- Young Walworth Telegrayhs, "Shot Father this morning." (signed) Frank

    The Walworth Case
    The testimony in the Walworth Murder Case is in, and now the contest of intellect which is to result in condemning Frad H. Walworth as a parricide, in sending him to a lunatic asylum as insane, or in acquitting him as having committed a justifiable if not commendable act, begins. The killing was not denied and, as there were no witnesses of the act except the parricide himself, the prosecution had little testimony to offer. What has been offered came chiefly from the family of the deceased and his slayer, and its tenor is mostly of a defensive character. It leaves no doubt that the plea set up by Mr. O’Conor for the defense will be two-fold; violence and persecution on the part of the elder Walworth, and an unbalanced mind, if not actual insanity on the part of the accused. Though the younger Walworth was described by several witnesses as young man of unusually mild and gentle disposition, there was yet evidence adduced that, on one or two occasion he had given exhibitions of extraordinary violence, of which he seemed to have no consciousness afterwards, and the Superintendent of the Utica Lunatic Asylum testified that these cases afforded evidence that he was a victim of epilepsy in a marked degree. On the other hand, Mrs. Walworth testified to the belief that her husband sometimes exhibited signs of insanity, while his published letter show that he was subject to fits of great violence, exciting much sympathy in behalf of the mother and very much modifying public sentiment with reference to the accused. Although the elder Walworth was a splendid looking man, there is a bare possibility there was a similar taint in the blood of both father and son, which resulted in the taking of the life of the former by the latter. From the peculiar relation of the deceased to the accused, there will be a disposition to deal gently with his memory, and probably the most claimed will be that both the slayer and slain, at the time of the tragedy, were insane. It may be pretty safely assumed, in the view of this testimony, that your Walworth will not be found guilty of murder in the first degree even if the jury should not be convinced that he was insane. There are already doubts in the minds public, is which the jury are likely to partake, that will pretty effectually preclude absolute conviction.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Wednesday, June 11, 1873, page 1, Section' Front page
    young Walworth arraigned. New York, June 11.--Frank H Walworth was arraigned in the Court of Over and Terminer today on the charge of having murdered his father. He pleaded, though his counsel, Judge Garvin, "not guilty." The counsil for the defense are to arrange with the District Attorney for a day of trial, which will be in about two weeks.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Tuesday, June 24, 1873, page 1, Section; Front page
    Trial of Young Walworth --New York June 24-- The trial of young Walworth for the shooting of his father commenced in the Court of Oyer and Treminer, to day. The court room was Crowed. The mother and two young brothers of the defendant sat near him; also Reverend Mr. Backhouse, husband of the sister of Mrs. Walworth and several other friends.

    The Walworth Trial --- Yesterday's Proceedings -- Testimony of Mrs. Walworth
    New York June 26 [1873]-- Mrs. Ellen Hardin Walworth, mother of the murderer, testified that she was married to M. [Mansfield] F.[Tracy] Walworth at Saratoga, in 1852, resided there until 1861, when she went to Kentucky, and remained there until 1867, without her husband. She was 15 months a Department Clerk at Washington, when she returned to Saratoga and opened a boarding house. During this time her husband made occasional lengthy visits, but she has not seen him for two years. A divorce was obtained in April 1871. The deceased very frequently wrote to his former wife, but some of his letters never reached her. On the Friday before the murder, Frank went fishing with his younger brother to Saratoga Lake, and returned about six o'clock in the evening and retired early. On Saturday he was arranging his clothes, books and other things, and went swimming in the grove. On Sunday he slept until late. Some young friends of his called in the afternoon and they went to walk in the woods. He wrote a letter on that day and asked me for some note paper, which I gave him. On Monday morning I came down early and seeing Frank in the hall said, "your are up early." He made some casual reply and went out the front door. I thought he had gone to the springs and at the breakfast table I asked why he did not return. Some one said he had gone away and left a message that if he was not back to supper he would not be home that day. I went to his room and on looking around found an empty envelope in the hand writing of M. T. Walworth. I telegraphed to father Walworth and to Judge Barbour, but could ascertain nothing about him, and I then believed he had gone to Troy. While she lived with M. T. Walworth, he always carried a pistol. She was given a large package of letters by Frank under the promise that she would not read them. They were from Mr. Walworth. She had also found several of his letters since his death in Frank's secretary. Walworth's last letter to his wife, dated May 30th is as follows: "Prepare yourself for the inevitable. I am getting over my wasting fever; I am going to, call on my children; my heart is starving for their caresses. I will see them peacefully if I can, but with a tragedy if I must. Keep Frank Walworth out of my way; you do not rouse the frenzy that is within me. I want to see my children. There is a reasonable way to lead now; I am going to see my children; I am a broken hearted desperado. Save this letter for the lawyer and courts if you please; God is my lawyer now, not the remorseless brutal God that Eliza Backus and C. E. Walworth Worship."

    July 1- The Walworth triai was continued this morning. Dr. J. P. Gray, of the Utica Lunatic Asylum, testified to the nature of eplilepsy and said the acts committed by the prisoner showed his case was baseded entirely on the truth of the facts stated.

    The Quincy Whig and Republican. Monday June 9 1873
    The Walworth Parricide
    A very large degree of interest has been attracted in all parts of the county to the killing of Mansfield T. Walworth by his son, Frank H. Walworth, at New York the other day, not merely on account of the prominence of the family with which the parricide and his victim were connected, but the unnatural character of the crime. Young Walworth is represented to be a mere boy, being only 19 years of age, while the father was in the very hey-day of life, having just turned forty-one years. This crime has been the means of bringing to light a terrible family scandal, which indirectly led to its commission, and which, but for these events, might have remained known to a comparatively small circle. The wife of the deceased Walworth, who is mother of the young parricide was Miss Nellie Hardin, daughter of the late Gen. John J. Hardin, of Jacksonville in this State, about thirty years ago a popular and prominent Whig Politician of Illinois, having represented the Jacksonville District in Congress, and who was killed at Beuna Vista. Miss Hardin is well remembered by the citizens of Jakcsonville about twenty-five years ago, where she resided with her widowed mother for some years after the death of her distinguished father. Some twenty years ago Mrs. Hardin married the distinguished Chancellor Walworth, one of the most prominent and learned, as well as reputable citizens of the State of New York, and soon afterwards, the daughter married the Chancellor’s son, who has just lost his life at the hands of his son-and the latter was the earliest born after that marriage. It is now alleged that improper relations subsisted between Mansfield Walworth and Miss Hardin before their marriage; but however that may be, it is evident that quarrels eventually arose between them, which resulted in a separation and final divorce, at first with alimony for the wife, but this was subsequently surrendered. The quarrel appears to have continued, notwithstanding the separation of the parties, young Walworth taking the side of his mother. According to the statement of the latter, he had on opportunity of going to Europe with his uncle-his father’s brother-but was unwilling to do so without making some arrangement that would secure his mother from further annoyance from this source. For this purpose he says he went to New York and the interview took place which resulted in the death of the father. The statement made by Young Walworth at the Coroner’s inquest over his father’s remains, betrays an apparent insensibility to the character of his crime. He says; “I am guilty of no crime. My father treated my mother very cruelly for years. Incensed against his own father for putting his little share of property in trust, so that my mother and finally got something out of it, my father kept writing letter to my mother, full of imprecation among other thing; “I will kill your boys and defeat the d-d scoundrel in his grave, and cut off his d-d name forever.”He also threatened my mother’s life. About three years ago he beat my mother cruelly. I was not present, but saw the marks.”

    New York June 16 [1873]- The Trial of young Walworth for the shooting his father, Mansfield Tracy Walworth, was resumed this morning. About thirty friends and relatives of the prisoner were in court in deep mourning. The prisoner's mother sat beside him. The other relatives present were Mrs. Chancellor Walworth, Rev. Clarence Walworth, brother of the deceased, three young sister and young brother of the deceased, Gen. Hardin and L. Hardin, uncles of the accused, Rev. Dr. Backus and wife, brother-in-law and sister of the deceased. Clarence A. Walworth, Catholic clergyman testified he was the oldest and only brother of the deceased. He made no allusion to family scandals expected to be paraded for the defence, and said he knew the accused from his infancy, that he was a kind, gentle and courteous youth, whose character was as near perfect as may be. The witness contemplated traveling in Europe a year with the prisoner for companion, and on that subject read a letter from him in Albany, dated the Sunday before the tragedy. Monday, before receiving the letter, he got a telegram from the prisoner's mother, saying Frank had gone to New York, she feared, to meet his father. The next communication was a telegram. Tuesday, announcing that Frank had shot his father.

    The Quincy Daly Whig, Tuseday, June 24, 1873, page 1; section; Front Page
    Trial of Young Walworth New York, June 25-- A Jury having been obtained in the Walworth cas, Assistant District Attorney Rollins opened for the prosecution, reviewing the details of the tragedy, and say the defendant had traveled 300 miles to commit the crime. The testimony for the prosecution has begun. The prisoner is attended by his mother and younger brother.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Saturday, July 05, 1873, page 1, Section; Front page
    Frank H. Walworth sentenced to Imprisonment for Life. New York, July5-- Frank H. Walworth, who shot his father and has been convicted of murder in the second degree, was sentenced this morning to imprisonment for life. Walworth was attended in court by his mother, brother, and sisters and a number of relatives and friends. Hi counsel, except Mr. Beach, were present. Mr. O'Conor, setting beside the young criminal. Walworth preserved the demeanor which has characterized him throughout the trial. Apparently wholly insensible of the position he occupies in the estimation of the great body of people, he heard, unmoved, the sentence to the State prison for life, and at the close retired from the Court Room accompanied by his mother and the Sheriff''s Officers.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Friday, June 27, 1873, page 1, Section; Front page

    Proceedings To-day--Letter from Mansfield T. Walworth
    New York June 27-- Walworth's trial was resumed to-day before a crowed court room. Many women, young and old, were present, and the prisoner, as on previous day, was surrounded by his relatives. The argument was continued by counsel on the admission as evidence of a letter of the deceased dated August 12th 1882 [?]; but Judge Davis decided he would admit only such portions as continued threats. Charles O'Conor then read the admitted portions of a letter from the deceased. When the District Attorney withdrew his objections, and the whole letter was read. It was addressed to Mrs. Walworth and opens with a command to listen to the terrible words there contained for they will show her how keenly and fiercely the writer feels the humiliation of Reuben H. Walworth, He then traduces in the grossest terms the memory of his father, assails vilely his brothers and sister, and wife, and in awful language threatens, in case his wife will not see that he has something for his entire life to kill Frank and wipe out the name of Walworth forever. The closing part of the letter was characterized, in a special manner, by obscenity and blasphemy, and when the reading was finished, Mrs. Walworth was recalled and testified she once screamed for help, when her husband assaulted her and Frank entered their room saying. "Be quiet, Father." He remained until his father had left. When Frank red the letter just introduced, he became violently excited, frothed at the mouth, then remained perfectly rigid for an hour, when he fell into a deep sleep. Similar paroxysms seized him subsequently, and once when witness showed him a brused on her arm made by the deceased, he acted in a very peculiar manner.

    The Walworth Pardon Movement Denied. [31 Jul 1873] The Walworth Pardon. It seems the District Attorney's office has nob eeen addressed upon the subject of the pardon for Frank E. Walworth; that there is no petition for his pardon in circulation; and that the published letter relative to it purporting to come from the pardon clerk at Albany was written in this City.

    [no date] The Walworth Letters Letters from Mansfield Tracy Walworth to his wife. It has been given out that much light would-be thrown on the violent character of Mansfield Tracy Walworth, who was shot by the hands of his own son, Frank. H. Walworth at New York, a few weeks ago, by the production of the letter of the elder Walworth on the trial of the young parricide, which is now in progress. The following, which is said to be the last letter ever written by Walworth to his wife, was produced in the evidence on Thursday last; Seve O'Clock in the morning May 30.
    "Prepare yourself for the inevitable. I am getting over my wasting fever, and shall be out of my room in a few days. I am going to call on my children. My heart is starving for their caresses. Make the interview, when I come, just as easy and pleasant as possible. I cannot stay from them much longer. I will see them, peaceable, if I can, or with tragedy, if I must. Their little faces haunt me, as they are mine. Popish cruelty must bend to the demand of a father's heart, or the Walworth name goes out in blood. Keep Frank Walworth out of my way; you have taught hem to hate me, and his presence is an obstruction in my way that will only excite fatal exasperation. I [can't read until] little girls and come away peacefully. Beware that you do not in any way arouse the frenzy which you have know to exist since you left me. There is a reasonable way to deal with me. I shall have my right under that decree with no further legal belay or expense. I have conceded promptly everything to you under that decree and I am going to see my children and you shall not bring them up to hate their loving father. Eliza Backus has written to me that you will do it if you can .... your associations with them, and then I shall shoot you and myself on those doorsteps, for I have nothing further to live for. Do right, Ellen Hardin and you will find me prompt to do right. I am a broken hearted desperado. Save this letter for the lawyers and courts, if you please; God is my lawyer not not the remorseless brutal god that Eliza Backus and C. E. Walworth worship; but god that planted love for my little girls in my heart, and that says to the bereft tiger. "Kill." Oh, you wrench that kept me two years from the little hands and hearts that love me. Your only excuse was poverty and misfortunes. Should my children refuse to speak [missing word until] and I shall say to myself that she is teaching them all to hate a broken-heated father. All is lost and a tragedy must come. When I know from the conduct of the little girls that you have taught them to hate me, two pistol shots shall ring about that house, one slaying you and the other myself. I know that you have not personal fear--no more than I have--but we both must die when that discovery reaches my brain that you have estranged my young children from me; you shall have your life. If my little girls do not love me, then my life is valueless, and I shall die with a feeling of luxury and rest. But you will have to attend me to the spirit land the God of Justice demands it. If you do right, under that decree, all may be well; but now me Heart is agonized for my little children. If you have common [the rest missing] "
    The following is the letter which is said to have so much excited young Walworth and is dated at the Franklin Pub. Hous of Carlton and Co. Under the Tenth Ave. Hotel, New York.
    "Listen to these terrible words, they will show you how keenly and fiercely
    feel the humiliation of Reuben H. Walworth. Reuben H. Walworth always hated anyone who was high spirited and [missing words] ways liked a [words missing] .hypocrite like Eliza Backus and Clarence Walworth. Althught he saw my ambitious spirit he hated because it would not toady Yankee ideas. [missing words] cradle, and he persecuted me and headed me off in every [words missing] could not please him in anything because I would not [missing words] to him about [missing words] Everything that I ever wrung from him, even my pay in the Speke case was wrung, form his fears and the only reason that he did not omit my name from his will altogether was that he respected my family and hoped that I would write hi life. He [the rest missing]

    28 July 1873, The Quincy Daily Whig, Monday, Jul 28, 1873, page 1
    New York, July 27.-- The News says a petition has ben presented to Gov. Dix signed by many prominent men in the State of New York, to grant youn Walworth a pardon. The proceedings have been kept very quiet and Gov. Dix has written to Judge Noah Davis, asking him to transmit him a copy of all the testimony, letter and records in the case.

    The Quincy Daily Whig; Wednesday, July, 09, 1873, page 1, section; Front Page

    The treatment of Young Walworth-- New York July 24-- The Warden of Sing Sing Prison give a complete denial to the stories recently published of special favors being granted to the convict Walworth. He says, "Young Walworth is treated just the same as other prisoners. When it was known that he was coming, an application was made by those having charge of the show shop, as they wanted a man in their office who was not a common thief and I sent them Walworth. As to his refusing food, he has been suffering a few day from sickness brought about by confinement and change of mode of life. He has seen his mother, but on on else here, but three times. His cell is furnished the same as others. He received no better treatment or attention than any of the other prisoners.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Tuesday, July 08, 1873, page 1, Section; Front page
    Young Walworth to go to Sing Sing Today
    New York, July 8--By the direction of the Sheriff, yong Walworth was moved from the quarters in Tombs thither occupied by him a cell on murderer's row It is said when the friends of Walworth [missing words] of this [word missing] they were very much annoyed. Yesterday a deposition including Mrs. Walworth, Gen. Hardin and Thurow Weed, waite up sheriff Brenen to ascertain if it was not possible to place Walworth in some other cell not in the neighborhood of convicted felons. The sheriff commented on the deposition that he had [too garbled to read] The deposition requested the Sheriff to keep Walworth in the Tombs as long as he could, but the Sheriff expressed a determination to send him to Sing Sing tomorrow.

    The Quincy Dailey Whig, Thursday, July, 09, 1873, page 1, section; Front Page
    The jury in the Walworth Case yesterday returned a verdict against Frank H. Walworth for killing his father of "murder in the second degree." It was scarcely anticipated that young Walworth would be convicted of murder in the first degree, and now an application fro ane trial is highly probably THE WALWORTH CASE The verdict, Young Walworth found guilty of murder in the second degree. New York, July 2-- Judge Davis said that if the Jury were satisfied from the evidence that young Walworth caem to New York with the intent to murder in the first degree; but if the crime was committed in a sudden manner, in an instant it would be murder in the second degree, Judge Davis, continuing, said that the defence interposed was two fold--that the prisoner was insane at the time of the act, and secondly, that the act was done in self-defense. The jury retired about 3 o'clock, and at 8:10 brought in a verdict of murder in the second degree.

    The Quincy Dailey Whig, Wednesday, July, 09, 1873, Page 1, Section; Front page
    Removel of Young Walwoth to Sing Sing.
    New York, July 9--Young Walworth was taken from tombs today in company with other crminals and dirven to the Hudson River R.R. Dept en route for Sing Sing. Mrs. Walworth was at the Tombs in a carriage when her son was brought out. She requested that he might be conveyed with a Deputy Sheriff in a carriage to the R.R. station. This request was refused. Young Walworth was Ironed like other prisoners and placed with them in the prison van.

    The Quincy Daily Herald, Friday, December, 21, 1883, page 4, Section; none
    Several years ago a tragedy of a most sensational character was enacted in New York. Frank H. Walworth, a grandson of the eminent jurist, Chancellor Walworth, and also of Colonel Hardin, of Illinois, shot his father, Mansfield Tracy Walworth, a novelist of considerable reputation, who had been for some time separated from his wife, the mother of the parricide. The incident was the leading sensation of the period. After a trial, the incidents and evidence in which were fully reported in all the leading journals of the country, young Walworth was found guilty, and sentenced to imprisonment in the penitentiary for life. The plea of insanity had been urged at the trial. Sentimental people interested themselves in behalf of the youth. Petitions with long list of name were presented to Governor, and Frank H. Walwort, after a period of service in the State Prison at Albany, was pardoned. For several years the public has known nothing of the parricide. The telegrams announce that Frank H. Walworth was married last evening at Mechanicsville, New York to Miss Corinne B. Bramlette, a daughter of the ex-Governor Thomas B. Bramlette, of Kentucky.

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Monday, Jul 28, 1873, page 1, Section; Front Page
    A novelist is said to be already on way to secure from Gov. Dix the pardon of young Walworth, the parricide. Many who believe that the elder Walworth's conduct toward his family was brutal in the exstream, will regard any such act of executive clemency as highly injudicious.

    The Quincy Dailey Whig, Tuesday, July 15, 1873, page 2, Section; none
    The humorous comments of young Walworth on the prison uniform and other matters, while en route to Sing Sing, the other day, however amusing they may be to those who regard him as a sort of a hero, indicate that he either had no adequate conception of the fate in store for him, or was determined to "brave it out" or--which is more probable-that he b elived that he would soon be released under an executive pardon. In fact, he has never manifested evidence that he had anything like a true conception of the terrible character of his crime, or that in killing his father, he had not done something which entitled him to the thanks and admiration of the world. But, that a young man scarcely out of his "teens," with all the advantages which education, social and hereditary position (if not wealth) could give him, should stand at the threshold of a prison and, as he sees the doors close which shut him out forever from association with the honorable and virtuous of man and woman-kind, and shut him in the society of the most degraded and abandoned of his . . .

    The Quincy Daily Whig, Monday, Jul 07, 1873, page 2, Section; none
    Walworth on his way to the Tombs after sentence, said "I am glad I did not have to endure the long lecture I anticipated Judge Davis would inflict upon me, I thoroughly understand my position, and did not desire any instruction in relation thereto. I simply wish time to arrange my affars, and I shall then submit myself to my fate with all the equanimity I can command." Upon being taken to his cell, he parted cheerfully with the Deputy Seriff, saying that his was a case which he thoroughly understood, but did not blame the world for not understanding.

    The Fall of the House of Walworth
    By GEOFFREY O'BRIENReviewed by Brooke Allen

    True Crime books are one of the world's great guilty pleasures. Why tales of gruesome murders should make for such delicious reading is a mystery in its own right, and one that will probably never be fully explained. When such murders involve people in high places an extra frisson is added, along with the perhaps unworthy satisfaction of seeing the mighty humbled.

    But Geoffrey O'Brien's Fall of the House of Walworth: A Tale of Madness and Murder in Gilded Age America, isn't this type of book: instead of providing readers with a dose of Schadenfreude and agreeable shudders, it will probably bathe them in an overwhelming sense of sadness and waste. Yes, it's True Crime, but this story of a nineteenth-century parricide is tragic and pathetic rather than pleasantly gory. In truth it is more pathetic than tragic, for the Walworth family's downfall stemmed not from their own sins (as in real tragedies) but rather from a terrible mental illness that might have been controllable with medications had the Walworth family lived a century later.

    The Walworths owed their position at the top of nineteenth-century Saratoga society to the energies of their patriarch Reuben Hyde Walworth, the last of the New York State Chancellors to serve before the position was abolished in 1848. Chancellor Walworth (who continued to enjoy the title until his death in 1867) was a considerable grandee in his day, and his two sons grew up in an atmosphere of privilege and prestige. The elder, Clarence, converted to Catholicism under the influence of the Oxford Movement and became a powerful force within the church. Mansfield, ten years younger, was a third-rate littérateur with delusions of greatness; his famous name helped to sell his highflown romances, which were preposterous even by the over-the-top standards of the day.

    At what point Mansfield's eccentricities crossed the line into true mania is unclear, though some astonishingly twisted passages O'Brien has included from Mansfield's novels would seem to indicate that it was earlier than his wife Ellen might have realized. He had married Ellen Hardin, an energetic and highly intelligent woman, in 1852, and the couple would produce five children over the next few years. They had not been married long when Mansfield began exhibiting definite signs of mania and, worse, became extremely abusive, often beating Ellen and (it is implied) possibly raping her as well. After years of enduring such treatment Ellen was driven to the desperate expedient, very much taboo in her time and social class, of divorce; she stayed with the children in Pine Grove, the Walworths' Saratoga estate, while Mansfield moved into bachelor digs in New York City.

    But absence from Ellen seemed only to inflame Mansfield's rage and he began harassing her with threatening, demanding, and frequently obscene letters of which the following is typical:
    That same pleading, ever-present determination is working me up to the final tragedy. I go down in five minutes to see if my lawyer has received and filed the agreement signed. But my superhuman second sight tells me that you have again prevaricated, and that Chancellor Walworth's younger son must be a murderer and a suicide. So be it!...You are pushing your doom….All the intensity of hate in my life is centered on you. Listen for the crack of the pistol!
    Protectively, Ellen tried to keep the extent of his threats a secret from their children, but in the end their nineteen-year-old son Frank learned what was going on. Until that time a normal and well-liked boy, he soon became brooding and distracted. Eventually, after a particularly frightening flurry of letters, he went down to the city and booked a room at the Sturtevant Hotel, invited his father to visit him there, and shot him.

    Was the crime premeditated or, as Frank's defense team claimed, self-defense? Was Mansfield actually threatening his son at that moment or did Frank shoot him in cold blood? The answers to these questions were never finally determined, but Frank was convicted of murder in the second degree and sentenced to life in prison. The question of whether the sentence was a just one fascinated New York society. There were those, as there always are, who enjoyed seeing the mighty fallen: "There was a certain satisfaction in seeing this foppish mother's boy from Saratoga, the spoiled product of boarding schools and starched cotillions, tossed among the worldly-wise pimps, whores, and confidence men…." Others sympathized with a young man they saw as having chivalrously protected his mother from the depredations of a husband who had truly turned into a fiend; they thought the dread crime of parricide to have been mitigated by the circumstances.

    Frank behaved with dignity throughout the trial and its attendant media circus, which could be just as toxic then, it seems, as now. He was transported from the Tombs in Manhattan up to Sing Sing, where his health began to deteriorate. Appeals were ignored, for he was being turned into an example: there had been too many recent cases of VIPs getting special treatment in the courts, and it was important for the New York judicial system to establish that a Chancellor's grandson was no better, before the law, than anyone else. But in 1877 a new governor took office, one more sympathetic to Frank's plight, and granted the young man an official pardon. Frank came home to Saratoga and began belatedly studying for a career in law. He took up archery and won the national championship. He married and fathered a daughter.

    But he never recovered the health he had lost in prison and he died in 1886, just a few months after the birth of his little girl. Ellen's other children fared not much better. One became a nun-a fate, as far as her intellectual mother was concerned, even worse than death. Another son, Tracy, inherited his father's madness and died a suicide. Reubena, the most emotionally stable of the family and her mother's strong right arm, died from typhoid that she contracted while nursing wounded soldiers from the Spanish-American war. The heartbroken Ellen continued her work as an educator and civic activist, co-founding, among other projects, the Daughters of the American Revolution.

    It's all terribly sad, and one wonders why the author has chosen to revive this grim and unedifying tale. None of its characters seizes the imagination, and while their connection with the Chancellor would have rendered them interesting to their contemporaries it means nothing to today's readers. It seems clear that the unfortunate Mansfield was suffering from some horrific mental illness-probably an extreme form of bipolar disorder-that had nothing particular to do with his actual marriage or circumstances. The other major players, Frank and Ellen, remain ciphers: in the manner of upper-class WASPs of their era they kept their emotions to themselves and carefully ignored unpleasantness, even in their diaries, where they couched their feelings in vague generalizations or flowery Byronic verse. O'Brien digs around in these diaries but strikes no gold. Instead, he has had to pad out his narrative with irrelevant details about the trial or about Saratoga society. The Walworths, in the end, were a pitiable family, and their story would probably have best been left forgotten.

    Frank returned to Saratoga, for a short three years of billiards and archery, and a marriage, before the illnesses instilled into his lungs during prison killed him. His mother outlived Frank and other children, running a school, writing a book about the Battle of Saratoga, and helping to found the Daughters of the American Revolution. Frank's brother Tracy lived as a hermit in the Virginia woods before he killed himself in 1928. Frank's baby daughter was to be the last resident of the Chancellor's grand home, living in seclusion until she died in 1952. O'Brien can't resist bringing in other related episodes of madness to this bizarre story. The superintendent of an asylum who testified to Frank's insanity was years later shot by a man who thought himself an ambassador from heaven and who felt "insane joy" at having succeeded in his mission. The owner of the hotel where Frank shot his father was eventually admitted to an asylum, and a headline proclaimed, "Another Hotel Proprietor Insane." It isn't all madness; O'Brien gives observations, for instance, about Saratoga's place as a society watering-hole, and the region's participation in the Civil War. The family saga, however, makes this a page-turner. It is as lurid in some ways as Mansfield's plots, but far better written. 
    Walworth, Francis Hardin (I33075)
    223 A doubt exists whether this Jacob, who became '' old Dea. Jacob," of Lanesborough, was the son of Jacob, or of Samuel. Jacob, sen., in his Will, makes no recognition of any child, but gave his property wholly to William, " a kinsman," who took the care of him and his wife in their old age, In answer, it may be said that no coach, car or mail, was then established between Lanesborough and Barnstable County; and, further, it may be presumed that his property was fully exhausted in his board and apparel to the advanced age of 92 years.

    On the other hand, our Jacob is thrice called junior, in the record of his admission to the second Church in Yarmouth, in his marriage with Ruth Wood, and in his letter of transfer to the church in Middleborough. As we believe that "junior, was applied only to a son in the old Records, otherwise second or third was used to designate one of the same name, this evidence is nearly conclusive. 
    Burgess, Deacon Jacob (I33884)
    224 A family of Smithers were on the same boat that William and his family came over to Canada on. At the moment I'm inclined to lean toward Annie Smithers as William's first Wife, and here's why. We have a printed record of daughter, Annie Jane's marriage which states her mother is Fannie Smithers. We have a printed record of son, George Henry's second marriage which states his mother is Ann Trvey (not Turvey). As Trvey is a most unlikely name, we are dealing hear with either an obvious typo, or whoever transcribe the written record had a difficult time deciphering the spelling of the name because it was somewhat illegible. I see a strong resemblance between the written names Trvey and Kivell. If you're writing the name Kivell and starting out with a scriptlike capital "K", then lightening up on the tail of the "K" as you come into the "iv", it could easily appear as an "rv", then the "e" and the double "ll" interpreted as a "y", thus the typed result ends up a "Trvey". Do you bye it? So, that's the first reason I lean to Fanny. Secondly, if I'm not mistaken, on George's second marriage certificate, he (or his brother Richard) indicates George's mother is Ann or Annie, not Fanny. George's older sibling's, John Henry [1845] and Annie Jane [1847] record "Fanny" as their mother. If we could dig up a copy of older brother, William [1843]'s marriage certificate in New York, USA, that may swing the pendulum. My gut feel is Ann Turvey never existed, that George's mother was in fact Matilda Ann Kivell (thus George and Richard's claim than Ann is his mother), while the older siblings mother is Fanny Smithers. Also, I've located an entry for a Fanny Smithers (born 1816, Seven Oaks, Kent, England) on the Family Search International Genealogical Index. She would make a pretty good fit for William's first Wife, if she or her family emigrated to Ontario. On the same site, I can't locate an Ann Turvey record anywhere close to the timetable we're looking for. There's no trace of William's first Wife's death record, nor is she intered in the family Plot, seems rather odd Smithers, Fanny (I27772)
    225 A funeral for Alice M. Stroup will be at 10 a.m. Saturday in Young's Funeral Home, Tigard. Interment will be in River View Cemetery. Mrs. Stroup died in a Portland hospital Tuesday of causes related to age. She was 81.

    Mrs. Stroup was born April 28, 1911, in Locke, Wash. Her maiden name was Purchase. She moved to Beaverton as a small child. She attended McKay School and Multnomah Grade School. She and Darrell Stroup were married in 1927 in Portland. Mrs. Stroup was a homemaker. She was a member of the Capitol Hill United Methodist Church. and belonged to the Order of the Eastern Star. She also was active in West Portland Community Club and served as a Red Cross volunteer during World War II. She was preceded in death by her husband, who died in 1984.

    Survivors include sons, Eldon D. of Gresham, Glenn L. of Portland and Wayne E. of Spokane; brother, Ralph Purchase of Sun City West, Ariz.; sister, Leona Thallheimer of Portland; five grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. 
    Purchase, Alice Moore (I26399)
    226 A great carpenter, wood carver boat builder. I understood he did carving for Timothy Eaton Memorial Church. He also built a sailboat for Sam Trivett. Written by Don Trivett, 2002
    Can't find where they are buried as of Sept 2016 
    Trivett, William (I7154)
    227 A History of Beatrice Hampton, as told by herself on March 19th, 1988.

    I wanted to give you a bit of my background because I think it is much, much different from other people that are here. I have often come away from other senior parties wondering about the honoured guest. So I have a little history about me and I would like to call this talk, "Of Me I Sing."

    My Grandfather, Lorenzo Dow Martin, was a minister in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. He had seven children, my Father being the third child. On Sunday he preached as a minister and during the week he was a blacksmith. He put all of those kids through School and on into higher education. My Father didn't want to go to the university, so my Grandfather sent him to mechanics School. They did everything from soldering a couple of pieces of metal together, to working on railroad locomotives. He could fix one of those things, take it apart, and put it back together. He had fine training as a mechanic and could fix anything. He was also blessed with a charming personality. He had that kind of charisma that people who had never met him before would come up and talk to him. So, one of the big implement companies in Toronto recognized that here was the man they needed to send out west to sell stationary threshing machines. What they called out west then was Saskatchewan, Canada, which was the end of the railroad line. There was a pretty good commission in selling these machines and he did very well. So, there he was, out west in Saskatchewan selling these machines, while watching the golden wheat grain pouring out onto the ground faster than they could take it to the railroad, and all the farmers getting rich.

    About that time, the Homestead Act came into effect. You could get a quarter section of land for about ten dollars. My Father thought, "Why should I sell these machines on commission, when I can be a Land Baron?" So, when he went back to Toronto, and with this selling ability if his, he lined up his dad to go in on this business venture. So, grampa went out west and filed a quarter for himself, a quarter for my Father and a quarter for his younger son, then my Father needed to convince my mother. So, he said, "Now here we have two children, the city is no place to raise children, we can go out west and get this land... and you should SEE how these farmers in southern Saskatchewan are prospering... why, in five years we can return to Toronto and send the children to the best schools and live like Kings!" My unsuspecting mother bought this line.

    The next thing she knew, she was on an emigrant train headed for Saskatchewan. She had her Farmer Husband, her sewing machine, her piano, her pinking iron, her two kids and a dog. Now, my Father didn't just take her to Saskatchewan, he took her clear to the end of the railroad linewhich was an indian town called Paynton. And when they got there, it was just pure prairie, because for the previous two years there had been prairie fires that denuded the country of trees and prairie wool. It was so flat and bare that you could look for miles and see the earth curve. There were no landmarks, no trees, no grass, just pure prairie, just like being in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. They got out of that train, hired a democrat and driver to transport the family, and a freighter to transport thrir belongings, and they drove fourty miles out onto that prairie.

    They arrived at the homestead, pitched a tent and lived in it and slept on the ground for six weeks. They plowed sod with which they built a house. Now, they would plow furoughs about 12 inches wide and cut them into 24 inch strips and pile them up like bricks to make a house. Nice thick walls, very comfortable, and very dirty. It was a pretty barren existence.

    The second morning they were there, the young man that owned the adjoining quarter came down and sat at the kitchen table. He blubbered and cried because he was so lonely and homesick that he could not stand the isolation another minute. He owned a team of oxen and a milk cow and said to my Father, "If you take them off my hands, you can have my quarter." So now, here he was with a whole section of land. Six hundred and fourty Acres, a mile by a mile. He was indeed a Land Baron AND a stock rancher. However, my Father was a city boy. He didn't know a horse from a cow and I don't think he ever planted a radish!!!

    They were planning to go back east in five years, but they never did. There were no women, no children, and sfter awhile my sister got the idea that it would be nice to have a little sister to play with. She was lonesome, so she kept up a constant yammer and next thing they knew, I was on the way. I was due in March of 1908.

    My mother and sister were desperately lonely out there. Well, on Christmas day 1907, my Father came running into the house saying, "Come quick! I think there is a woman coming across the prairie in a cutter!" The cutter drew up and up stepped the prettiest little bride you ever layed eyes on. She walked into our home as a kind of fairy godmother. She was a companion to my mother, a big sister to my brother and sister, and an advisor to my Father. We just loved her and were friends all of our lives. She became my Aunt Biddy.

    Well, you know my dad; he always had something to sell. After a time, as he got to know my Aunt Biddy better, he said to her, "You know, my Wife is expecting in March.
    I wonder if you can come over and deliver the baby." She said, "CERTAINLY NOT! You just put the wagon box on the sleigh and I'll go with your Wife and daughter into the end of the railroad. (Paynton.) There is a young doctor there." So, that is just what my Father did. He put a small stove in, hitched up the horses, and away they went, driving fourty miles across the prairie snow, no roads, no fences, no landmarks, and COLD! Two weeks after reaching Paynton, with the aid of the young doctor and Aunt Biddy, I weighed in at ELEVEN pounds.

    I had several firsts in my life, and this was my very first, first: I was the first white baby born in Township 42, Range 39, west of the third meridian -in case you ever want to look it up. Later, in 1909, the railroad came through near our Farm and the town of Unity was established. Thus, my second first: After the railroad came in, the government made attractive offers to non-citizens to buy land for farming. The Hamilton family came from Kansas with three beautiful little girls, Hazel, a blond beauty two years older than I, Gladys, a snappy brunette, and baby Marion. I was five years old. We became life long friends, with Hazel being my very first friend who kind of mothered and steered me along and put up with my, I suppose, horrible ways because I had never played with kids,

    We lived in that sod house for a couple of years after I was born. Now, remember, I was not born in a sod house, so don't leave here and tell that. I don't even remember living in it. Since my parents were eastern people, they couldn't stand the thought of living in a sod house. They must have a frame house. So, they built one and nearly froze to death the first winter. The sod house, with its thick low walls, was snug and warm, but now they were happy because they had a frame house like easterners.

    I began looking around the prairie and I decided that I didn't want to be a Farmer's
    Wife and one way not to be a Farmer's Wife was to get an education and get out of there and leave the saga of that sod house behind me. So, I began pulling at the bootstraps and eventually found myself teaching in Idaho. While there, I met a young man that was attending Stanford University and he asked me to marry him. I said, "That's fine, you graduate and get your name on a contract, and I'll marry you." Well, it was the Depression and I wasn't going to marry someone who didn't have a job.

    In 1931, he did just that. I came to California and married July 1, 1931 in the Stanford Memorial Chapel. Now, this was my third first: he was my first Husband and I was his first Wife. Now, this sounds sort of mundane to some of you, but it wasn't that bad. We eventually settled in Castro Valley in 1939 and they needed a kindergarten Teacher. I was the only certificated Teacher available. Mr. Morris, the superintendent, interviewed me and I asked him, "Where would you house a Kindergarten?" "Oh, " he replied. "We have a kind of mud hut out here in the back." I was horrified! I thought to myself, "I start out in a sod house and end up in a mud hut! Some people can't win!" We walked out and there was the most beautiful adobe that you ever laid eyes on. I am speaking of the Adobe Art building in Castro Vally, which is one of Alameda 's most beautiful buildings. I signed on and taught there for seventeen years before they built a new kindergarten. And this is my fourth first: I was Castro Valley's first kindergarten Teacher and I held that title for four or five years. I eventually retired from Castro Valley School District in 1966 after 22-1 2 years of teaching. It was from mud hut to mud hut for me! 
    Martin, Frances Beatrice (I30063)
    228 A kinsman of Sir Henry de Stonley de Stonleigh, Thomas (I9079)
    229 A life that was short, but not forgotten. "For of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these "It might have been" Burgess, Martha (I6301)
    230 A man of intellectual power was distinguished among his fellow men, both in New York, USA and Michigan, USA. In the former, he was justice of the peace at Moriah, and also examiner in chancery. Removing to Detroit, Mich. in 1846, he was elected to the State Legislature in 1851, and from 1863 to 1865 (in which latter year he died) he was judge of the recorder's court. Hyde, Benjamin Franklin (I8906)
    231 A member of the Royal Canadian Army Service Corp. His body is somewhere in the English Channel, he has no known grave and is recognized on the memorial for Canadians with no known grave in Bayeux, France. Courtney, Sargent Clarence Verdun (I8463)
    232 A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Monday, July 26, 2004, in Pleasant Home United Methodist Church in Gresham for Eldon D. Stroup, who died July 19 at age 76. Mr. Stroup was born July 9, 1928, in Portland. He graduated from Commerce High School and Oregon State College. He was a forester, including for Caffall Brothers Forest Products, and later owned EDSCO Timber Co. in Gresham. He lived in several locations, including Sweet Home and Redmond, before moving in 1967 to Gresham. In 1953, he married Mary Lou Monson.

    Survivors include his wife; daughters, Doris A. Mack and Barbara L. Summering; brothers, Glenn L. and Wayne E.; and three grandchildren.
    Remembrances to charity. Arrangements by Skyline. Published 24 Jul 2004 in The Oregonian 
    Stroup, Eldon Darrell (I32079)
    233 A memorial to him was erected by the Salvation Army which is said to be the first such memorial ever erected by the Salvation Army Granger, George Ashley (I18454)
    234 A number of his descentents are Seafarers of the Atlantic Provinces Davison, John (I27286)
    235 A pleasant event celebrated at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. James Rodgers on Tuesday last, the marriage of their daughter Jennie, to Mr. Allen EDMISTON 4th son of Walter EDMISTON, 5th Concession Of Blenheim. Reverend Little tied the knot, the bride was assisted by her sister Alice. The groom, by his brother Alexander. {Sentinel - Review July 3rd, 1885.} He was a Teacher, I've been told. Edmiston, William Allen (I27426)
    236 A relation of Sir Simon Ward de Berewick, Joanna (I9146)
    237 A William Burgess married Mary Ogden on 11 November 1770 at Ashton, and Mary Hague on 6 June 1774 at Ashton), and lived at Ashton-under-Lyne, Stalybridge, Lancashire, England

    1. WILLIAM BURGESS - International Genealogical Index Gender: Male Marriage: 11 NOV 1770 Saint Micheal and All Angles, Ashton Under Lyne, Lancashire, England

    2. WILLIAM BURGESS - International Genealogical Index Gender: Male Marriage: 06 JUN 1774 Saint Micheal and All Angles, Ashton Under Lyne, Lancashire, England
    which one?

    I would assume that the mother of his children listed is Mary Hague as the children came soon after marriage. 
    Burgess, William (I10136)
    238 A William Vanatten lived next door on the 1851 census. Is this her Father? Vanaten, Sarah (I27390)
    239 A. M. Williams, Wife of G. A., died November 6, 1901, age 30 years, per a listing from the Highland Home Cemetery. Purchase, Alice M. (I8414)
    240 Abbaye D'erstein Countess of Tours Ermengarde (I6672)
    241 Abbaye de Hasnon Count of Flandre Baudouin VI (I6582)
    242 Abbaye de St Arnoul Empress of The Holy Roman Empire Hildegard (I6696)
    243 Abbaye de St Denis de Toulouse, Constance (I6585)
    244 Abbaye de St Denis Capet, King of France Hugh (I6586)
    245 Abbaye de St Etienne de Normandie, King of England William I (I6523)
    246 Abbaye de St Seine Prince of France Robert (I6579)
    247 Abbaye de Villiers Yaroslavna, Grand Duchess of Kiev Anna Agnesa (I6552)
    248 Abbey of Sainte-Trinité de Normandie, Princess of England Cecilia (I6527)
    249 ABBR Kings Co Place NamesTEXT DELHAVEN
    This settlement is located near the Look Off north of Canning and on the west side of the Minas basin in central Nova Scotia. The Indian name for Pereau was Upkowegun, meaning "spruce bark covered wigwam. " The original name for the settlement was Middle Pereau. At a meeting of the inhabitants on March 10th, 1880, the name Delhaven was proposed by Holmes Davison and on April 10th, 1880, the bill was passed in the Nova Scotia Legislature authorizing the change.

    The first European settlers were the French Acadians in the early 18th century. Settlement was begun here by New England Planters soon after Cornwallis township was granted to them in 1761.

    A new School was built at "Middle Pereau" in 1883.

    Fishing and farming are the basic industries.

    Population in 1956 was 82.

    This settlement is located approximately six miles south of the mouth of the Cornwallis River in central Nova Scotia. It was probably named after Squire Davison who homesteaded here. The site of the Village was part of Horton township grant which was erected in 1759 and 1761. Settlement probably began in the late 18th century.

    John Reid was schoolmaster at "the Davison Settlement so called" in 1829. In 1910 a new School was built to replace one that had been burned two years previously.

    Farming is the basic industry.

    Population in 1956 was 94. CHAN CHAN 29 Feb 2004
    Source (S255)
    250 ABBR Michael Davison e-mailTEXT From: Michael_Davison
    Date: Tue, 25 May 1999 00:09:40 EDT
    Subject: (no subject)
    To: brons@eldacur. com

    Thank you much for the Davison family tree information you've assembled on you WebSite. I've traced my line back to an Asa Davison of Hantsport, which may be the same one you've listed (now I'll have to dig up that book and find out for sure). My great-grandfather was a Hantsport mariner, Captain Burt Davison. I'll have to get my hands on some of the resources you cite to find out more. His son, Cecil, had three brother, Ross, Bill and Ernest (my father).

    Thanks again!

    Michael Davison
    Bellmore, NYCHAN CHAN 28 Nov 1999
    Source (S302)

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