Matches 6,101 to 6,150 of 6,232

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
6101 wife of Samuel Ewart,,don't know if that's Samuel Sr. or if there is a
Samuel Jr. 
Magee, Elizabeth (I3640)
6102 Wiley Everest Haynes, born November 30, 1930, in Little Rock,
Arkansas. He move with his parents in 1933, to Hale, Missouri, when
his father joined Wiley's Grandfather in a trucking business. In
1941, the family moved to Taft, California, where Wiley graduated from
High School, in 1948, and shortly thereafter joined the Marines.
Wiley was sent to Korea, and participated in the "Police Action,"
where he was awarded the Purple Heart for wounds received during the
conflict. According to a story related to Russell N. Haynes, Wiley's
cousin, by his father William Everest Haynes, only a few days after
the end of hostilities in 1953, Wiley was riding on the front fender
of a military truck. The truck hit and exploded a land mine that was
buried in the road. Wiley was blown into a rice paddy, and was nearly
left behind, except that someone sighted his mangled body, half
submurged in the paddy. Wiley suffered a great deal from his wounds,
and after months of recoperation in hospitals, finally, he was ready
to return to civilian live. He carried the affects of these injuries
the rest of his live. Wiley had the distinctive honor of being the
first of the Haynes lineage to be wounded in battle since the
Revolutionary War. While Wiley was in the Marines, he married Rhoda
Mae Penticoff (Penny) in 1950, at Hawthorn, Nevada. They had two
children, Kenneth Doyle, born May 20, 1951, and Carrol, born July 25,
1952. Wiley and Penny were divorced in 1958. After Wiley returned
from the Koren Way, he was employed by the Pioneer Chevrolet
Dealership in Taft, California, were he was quite successful, and
considered one of their top salemen. In 1972, Wiley was employed by
the G&W Chrvrolet Dealership in Porterville, California as a saleman.
Later, he entered the Real Estate business in Camp Nelson, California.
Wiley married the second time to Virginia June Saunders, in Taft,
California, the date is unknown. 
Haynes, Wiley Everest (I8771)
6103 WILIMINGTON, N.C. - Shirley Marie Herington passed away peacefully on Jan. 25, 2006.

Shirley was born in Dansville on May 6, 1945, the seventh child of Charles and Irene Perry, who predeceased her.

Shirley married Roger Allen Herington, her soul mate, in 1965. They enjoyed 41 years of loving marriage and raised three wonderful women: Morella Marie (Michael) Breckenridge, Lorie Ann (Todd) Morgan and Virginia Irene Herington.

Roger and Shirley proudly guided their daughters through college graduation and on to successful careers, as well as going back to school and obtaining her own college degree. They also enjoyed the pleasure of watching the marriage of their daughters Morella to Michael and Lorie Ann to Todd.

Morella blessed Shirley and Roger with two beautiful grandchildren, Adam (age 15) and Autumn (age 11). Virginia blessed them with a beautiful granddaughter, Rochell (age 14).

Shirley is also survived by her deeply loved brothers Gerald (Doris) and Ken (MaryLou) Perry and sisters Dot (Dick Bennett), Eileen (Charlie Wright), Gloria (Dick Kreiley) and Barbara (Nelson Thorpe); Roger's mother Marjorie Herington and sisters Nancy (Lee Durkee), Beverly (Hugh Ross) and Virginia (Harry Tesch) and brother Ernie (Norma); and numerous nieces and nephews.

Shirley's greatest talents were in bringing joy to the lives of others and sharing her zest for life. She was able to enjoy teaching her grandchildren some of her greatest talents: cooking, sewing, quilting and midnight shopping trips to Wal-Mart.

In March of 2004, Roger retired after 20 years at General Electric, and he and Shirley set off on their lifetime dream-a tour of the continental United States, Canada and Alaska in their RV. On their journey they took in the beauty of areas of the country they had never before seen; the Dakotas, Wyoming, Montana, British Columbia, Moab Utah, Arizona, Arkansas and the highlight of their trip, Alaska. They spent the entire summer there. Shirley saw Denali three times during this trip, went whitewater rafting, fishing for salmon, and deep sea fishing. She caught the largest halibut in the picture above.

Shirley and Roger traveled from the beginning of April to mid-October and their family never saw them happier. During the past year she lived her dream. They returned determined to sell their home and begin their 'nomadic life' of continuing their travels around the U.S., with the plan to return to Alaska in 2007.

Shirley's death came suddenly; she had been very happy, feeling well, and enjoying an excellent quality of life right up to the end. She went to sleep quietly, peacefully, painlessly and then simply slipped away. Her family's sadness and loss is without bounds, but we are grateful that the Lord took her peacefully and without pain and suffering.

A service to remember and celebrate the life of Shirley was held at Andrew's Mortuary, 1617 Market Street, Wilmington, N.C., on Sunday, Jan. 29 at 3 p.m. The family received friends and family at 2 p.m., who brought with them their fondest memories of Shirley to share.

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, Attn: Thanks and Giving, St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105. (GCE, February 2, 2006, p4)  
Perry, Shirley Marie (I37846)
6104 Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News, Friday, October 16, 1914, Page 21, column 1
"Death of Asel D. Wood - Asel D. Wood, a well known and prominent resident of this town passed to his final reward last evening. His death occurred at 9 o'clock at the residence of his son Henry Wood, at 20 Jeanette Street. He suffered a stroke of paralysis some time from which he never recovered and it resulted in his death.
Deceased was 74 years of age and had lived in this town about 32 years where he was widely known and respected. He was an active member and a past grand officer of Elm Lodge 642 I.O.O.F., and was also a member of Washington Camp, 137, P.O.S. of A. Three sons survive him, they are; Frank, of Virginia; Henry and Chester Wood, of this place. The funeral will be held from his late home on Jeanette Street, on Sunday afternoon at 3:30, with services at the house. Rev. B.M. Johns of Methodist Episcopal church will conduct the services. The remains will be interred in the Shawnee cemetery. The organizations of which the deceased was a member of, will attend the obsequies in a body." 
Wood, Asel D. (I42112)
6105 Will of Annis Littlefield:
In the name of God Amen
The last Will & testament of Annis Littlefejld
1: first I bequeath my soule into the hands of Almighty god, my maker,
my body to bee buried in
Christean buriall, at ye discretion of my executor hereafter
mentioned. I do giue unto my daughter Hannah Cloyce my bed & bowlster,
& Katterine Wakefejld to deliuer It to her.
2: I giue unto my three daughters, Elizabeth Wakefejld Mary Barrett, &
Hannah Cloyce, all my lining
& Wollen New & ould to bee `qually diuided amongst them.
I giue unto my sonn John Littlefejld my Cow Gentle & fiue buslls of
I giue to my daughter Merribah foure buslls of Wheate due from ye
I giue to my Grandchild Katterine Wakefejld my Rugg & eight buslls of
I giue to my sonn Peter Cloyce too Acres of Marsh bee it more or less,
yt lyeth on the South West
side of Mr Whelewrights Necke of Land.
I giue vnto my sonn Thomas Littlefejld, who hath taken a great deale
of care of mee, all the rest of my
househould goods Corne & Chattles, & I do make my sd sonn Thomas
Littlefejld, my whoole &
soole executor, & to receiue all debts comeing to mee, & to pay all If
any thing there bee that I do
ow, & to take all the remajndr to him selfe, & to see my will
Signed, & Deliuered, Annis Littlefejld
In ye Presence of us, her marke ??
Joseph Bolls
William Symonds
Sworn to by attesting witnesses & recorded 2 April 1678; Inventory
returned at o36:15:0, by
Samuel Austine and Joseph Bolls, appraisers, 7 Mch 1677-8. 
Austin, Agnes (I16131)
6106 Will of Joseph Haynes, dated 27 July 1844, Maury Co., TN, bequeathed all of his property to Jane (Haynes) and Prudence Haynes (Kennedy). Affidavit of James G. Harris, 3 January 1859, swore he knew Joseph Haynes, that he was a revolutionary pensioner, and died 3 June 1845. Joseph's daughters Prudennce Kennedy and Jane Haynes live in Independence County, Arkansas, and moved there in 1852. Affidavit of W.S. Leonard, swore essentially the same as James G. Harris, dated 3 January 1859. The information does not disclose why the affidavits were necessary.  Haynes, Prudence (I9018)
6107 Will of Joseph Haynes, dated 27 July 1844, Maury Co., TN, bequeathed all of his property to Jane (Haynes) and Prudence Haynes (Kennedy). Affidavit of James G. Harris, 3 January 1859, swore he knew Joseph Haynes, that he was a revolutionary pensioner, and died 3 June 1845. Joseph's daughters Prudennce Kennedy and Jane Haynes live in Independence County, Arkansas, and moved there in 1852. Affidavit of W.S. Leonard, swore essentially the same as James G. Harris, dated 3 January 1859. The information does not disclose why the affidavits were necessary. Haynes, Jane (I9017)
Source: LDS Microfilm #876299, Probate Records, Volume 24, Pages
389-391, Berkshire Co., MA
In the name of God, Amen: I, Nathaniel Willson, of West Stockbridge in
the County of Berkshire & Commonwealth of Massachusetts, yeoman,
considering the uncertainty of this mortal life and being of sound and
perfect mind and manner, blessed be Almighty God for the same, do make
and publish this my last will and testament in manner following (that
is to say).
Imprimis, I give and bequeath unto by beloved wife Mehitabel, two good
cows, ten good sheep, and the one-third part in value of my household
furniture for her own use and disposal forever.
I give and bequeath to my several daughters, viz, Sarah Knapp,
Philinda Andrus, Chloe Spencer, Huldah Hart, & Jemima Burghardt, the
remaining two-third parts of my household furniture, to be equally
divided among them, to be theirs forever, except my daughter Sarah
Knapp, to whom I only give the use of her share of my household
furniture during her natural life, and at her decease, the same to
descend to her children in equal shares, to be theirs forever. I also
give and bequeath to my several daughters the following sums over and
above their several shares in my household furniture, (viz), to Sarah
Knapp twenty dollars, to Philinda Andrus, twenty dollars, to Chloe
Spencer twenty-five dollars, to Huldah Hart one dollar, and to Jemima
Burghardt thirty dollars.
I give and bequeath unto the children of my late son Shubael,
deceased, two dollars to be equally divided among them. I give and
bequeath unto my son Fairring all my wearing apparel and thirty
I give and bequeath unto my son Nathaniel ten dollars.
I give and bequeath unto my son Lewis ten dollars.
I give and bequeath unto my son Jared one dollar.
I give and bequeath unto my son Gilbert one dollar.
I give and bequeath unto my son George twenty-five dollars.
I give and bequeath unto my son Rufus all the residue of my estate,
both real and personal, not herein before bequeathed and devised,
whenever the same may be found, to have and to hold to him and his
heirs & assigns forever, subject however to the following conditions
to be performed on his part (viz).
That the said Rufus maintain & support me and my wife during each of
our natural lives in a kind, Christian-like, & comfortable manner,
with suitable medical aid & nursing if wanted, and otherwise carry and
behave himself towards each of us in a filial and affectionate manner.
And in case my wife should survive me, that he provide a home for her
out of his family if it be her choice, and such an one as shall be
reasonably satisfactory to her with all things necessary for her
comfortable support, pay all my debts at my decease, the funeral
charges of us both, the several legacies before mentioned in my will,
which I have bequeathed to my other children, within three months
after my decease (if demanded of him by them within that time), &
which several legacies as before expressed are to be understood to be
over & above what each of them have had (prior to the date of this
will) out of my estate, and pay the whole expense of the settlement of
my estate agreeable to this my last will and testament. And in case my
son Rufus shall not perform the above condition agreeable to the true
intent and meaning thereof, I give and devise all my real estate to my
beloved wife Mehitabel in fee simple on condition of her paying the
legacies to my several children as before directed to be paid by my
son Rufus. And I do hereby constitute and appoint my son Rufus and
Lemuel Moffitt, Jun. executors of this my last will and testament,
hereby revoking all former wills by me made. In witness whereof I have
hereunto set my hand and seal at West Stockbridge this seventh day of
March in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and fifteen.
Nathaniel Willson (seal)
Signed, sealed, published, and declared by the above named Nathaniel
Willson to be his last will and testament, in the presence of us the
subscribers who signed the same in his presence at his request, as
witnesses to the same.
James Picket, Solomon Reed, John Ford, Jun. 
Wilson, Nathaniel (I28611)
6109 Will of Richard Asten of Titchfield; 1623; Undated, handwritten by
son-in-law Edmond Littlefield, signed by Richard's mark and proved 4
Jul 1623; Original (will, inventory and proving document) in
possession of Hampshire Records Office (Ref: 1623 A1 - 3 pages),
Winchester, ENG. Will proved by Agnes/Anne, his wife and executrix.
"In the name of God, Amen. I Richard Asten of Titchfield being
possessed of good and ? memory do commit both to God that gave it, my
body to the ground, my goods to my wife and children in trust payment
(?) as have all mentions (?). I make my wife Anes my sole executor. I
give to the Cathedral Church of Winchester, 3 shillings, 4 pence. I
give to my son Daniel one bullock of one year old to be paid at the
end of my lease. I give to my son Peter one bullock of one year old to
be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my son Richard twenty pounds
to be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my daughter Joan five
pounds to be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my daughter Emlen
five pounds to be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my daughter
Elizabeth twelve pounds to be paid six months after my decease, to the
years of her she not having the use of it her ? (phrasing ?), my
executor shall have the
disposing of it to her use. I give to my daughter Anes a cow and a
bullock to be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my son Daniel's
son Richard two sheep. I give to his son Francis two sheep. I give to
my son Peter's two children a sheep each. I give to my daughter Joan's
child a sheep, all of these sheep to be paid within six months after
my decease. I give to my daughter Anes' three children three bullocks
two years old to be paid at the end of my lease. I give to my son in
law Edmond Littlefield a colt of three
years old. I give to my man John Shackleford five shillings in money.
I give my man William Hocraft 3 shillings in money. I give my boy John
Lodgyer a sheep. I give my maid Catorn a sheep. To all my god children
six pence apiece, all these small legacies ? to be paid six months
after my decease. I
make my son Richard one of my overseers and my neighbor Peter
Faithfull also, and I give them for their pains 3s 4d apiece and for ?
this my last will and testament.
Richard Astin his mark (A shakey vertical cross)
Signatures (?) of the Witnesses
Richard Asten
Peter Faithfull
Edmond Littlefield
(Proven) 4 July 1623" 
Austin, Richard (I16134)
6110 Will proved 16 Apr 1641. Instituted to the benefice of Rector of
Chaffcombe, Somerset, Eng 4 Feb 1609 (Source: Our Family Tree -
Gillet-Gillett- Gillette - Latham Mich State Lib) 
Gillett, Reverand William (I1084)
6111 Will served in the Civil War, enrolling 30Aug1862 at Dansville,NY, in
Co.B, 136th Regt. discharged 27Jun1865 at Rochester,NY. At the time
of his service he was 5'8", light complexion, blue eyes, sandy hair,
and a farmer. He lived in Dansville from 1865 to 1870 and from 1870
to 1892 at Flint,Michigan and 1892 to 1912 at Detroit.(From Civil War
pension record, #687612). From his death certificate his occupation
was listed as "retired driver" the information was witnessed by Mrs
Marshall West(Jessie M.), his daughter. She also stated that William
was "married two times, the first wife unknown as Mr.Haynes was
Haynes, William Sanford (I5061)
6112 Will was a farmer in Sparta and later lived with his daughter Hannah
Kiehle, William E. (I3093)
6113 Will written 7Mar1881, probated Oct 1882
Named her nephew James C. Howard of Shrewsbury, T
Burditt, Charlotte (I18979)
6114 Willet served in the Civil War from IL Haynes, Willet S. (I5087)
6115 WILLIAM "BILL" MADISON NEWCOMB (James M., Henry C., William, Silas,
Silas, Thomas, Thomas, Andrew, Andrew)
His children called him "Papa", his grandchildren called him "Grandpa
Bill", his nieces and nephews called him "Uncle Willie", while friends
called him "Bill" or " Wm."
Mr. Newcomb came to Custer County, Oklahoma with his parents at the
age of 12 when his father homesteaded land there. After he was
married, he purchased his own farm and began a family. Both grew in
size and he became a very successful stockman, raising cattle, horses,
mules and sheep. His farm, consisting of about 1280 acres at one time,
was called Evergreen Stock Farm. All 9 of his children were born and
raised here. 
Newcomb, William Madison (I29106)
6116 William 'Bill' J. Applin, 83, of Hartman Road passed away late
Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 27, 2000 in the Noyes Memorial Hospital ER
in Dansville.
He was born in Dansville on Dec. 5, 1916, a son of Irving William and
Elizabeth Mary Foote Applin. On July 19, 2000 Bill and his dear wife
the former Betty E. Greenman celebrated their 61st wedding
Bill was a clerk at Foster Wheeler Energy Corp. in Dansville for 25
years, retiring in 1981. He was a communicant of St. Mary's Roman
Catholic Church in Dansville and a past member of the Knights of
Columbus at St. Mary's. He was a member of the 25-Year Club and IAM
#1665 at Foster Wheeler.
Surviving in addition to his wife Betty are a son, David (Alice)
Applin of Dansville; a sister, Irma (Jacob) Bricks of Williamsport,
Pa.; two granddaughters, Bonnie McKinney and Barbie Howe, two
great-grandsons, Matthew and Michael McKinney, all of Dansville.
A memorial Mass of Christian Burial will be held at a date and time to
be announced by the Hindle Funeral Home, 271 Main St., Dansville.
Interment of his cremains will be in Holy Cross Cemetery, Dansville.
Contributions may be made to St. Mary's Church, 44 Elizabeth St., or
the Dansville Ambulance Fund, PO Box 235, both of Dansville 14437.
(GCE, October 5, 12, 2000, p4) 
Applin, William J. (I16734)
6117 William A. 'Bill' Potter, 74, of Franklin Street in Dansville, passed
away unexpectedly Saturday evening, April 26, 1997 in the emergency
room at Noyes Memorial Hospital after being stricken at home.
Born in Dansville on October 13, 1922, he was the son of Joseph H. and
Bessie L. Walton Potter. On February 10, 1951, he was married to
Wilhelemena Rawleigh, who survives.
He was predeceased by two sisters, Sarah and Daisy Young.
Bill retired from Foster Wheeler Energy Corp. of Dansville in 1987,
where he had worked for 43 years as a welder, crane operator and yard
He was a U.S. Army WW II veteran, serving from 1942 to 1945. He was a
member of the Daniel Goho Post #87 of The American Legion, a former
member of the Dansville Fish and Game Club, and the 25-Year Club at
Foster Wheeler.
Surviving in addition to his wife of 46 years, Wilhelemena, are his
children, Karen (Darren Perry) Sheasley, Betty (Randy) Smith, William
Potter, and Kevin (Tina) Potter, all of Dansville; two sisters,
Isabelle Totten of Dansville and Stella Patterson of Groveland; eight
grandchildren and a great-granddaughter; and a niece, Violet Englert
of Leicester.
Friends called Monday from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the Hindle Funeral
Home, 271 Main St., Dansville, where services were held Tuesday at 11
a.m. with the Rev. G. Calvin Sheasley officiating. Interment was in
Greenmount Cemetery, Dansville.
An American Legion memorial service was also held Monday evening at 7
p.m. in the funeral home.
Friends who wish may make memorial contributions to the American
Cancer Society, P.O. Box 327, Geneseo, NY, 14454-0327.(GCE, May 1,
1997, p4) 
Potter, William A. (I15231)
6118 William and Belle lived on Trumbull near 54th St, Chicago at the birth
of Mary Beatrice. He worked on the Railroad. 
Osborn, William Edwin (I6853)
6119 William and Hannah Barnard Quinby/Quimby were" baptized into the covenant" at Salisbury Second Church on February 4, 1728 (mention is made in Transcript on May 16, 1910) Hannah evidently died that year, because William and Martha Eastman's intentions were published that year. From page 104 of "The Quinby-Quimby Family of Sandwich, New Hampshire.

Note that the family used Quinby/Quimby intermittently through the years. Some members of the same branch alternated in their spelling of the name. Even going to the extent of using the two variations at the same time. Some members even reverted back to Quinby from Quimby.

Hosea Quinby's notes, made about 1837, say that William was a weaver, of English descent, a small man physically, and died February 1781. From the H.C. Quinby book-page 108.

William was the ancestor of all the very numerous Quinbys and Quimbys of Weare and Sandwich, New Hampshire and of Lyndon, Vermont.-page 104. 
Quinby, William (I36056)
6120 William and his brother Willet were partners in the firm of Haynes,
Jordan and Co., dealers in grain, land, stock, coal, etc in Chenoa,IL.
"History of McLean County", Wm.LeBaron Co.,1879, page 863. 
Haynes, William A. (I5083)
6121 William and John Salisbury have the sad honor of being the men that started the King Phillips War 1675-1676. William Salisbury, was the first of his lineage that had come to America from England 1648. He was born in Denbighshire, Wales on May 12, 1622. The son of John Salisbury of Llanrhaidr 14th Generation. He was the town herdsman for awhile taking care of cattle. (From AncestryFile dated Jan.2,1996-Feb.1,1997). He settled in Milton, part of Dorchester and signed an agreement for the parsonage of land May 18,1664. He moved to Swansea, Massachusetts as early as 1671, being the first of the name in the town. A list of the men of Swansea, eight soldiers recorded at Plymouth, includes the names of William and John Salisbury. They were the first victims of the King Phillip's War. Both were buried June 24, 1675. The other men that had fallen at Swansea, slain by the Indians were as follows: Nehemiah Allin, William Hammond, William Cahoone, John Jones, Gershom Cobb, Robert Jones, John Druce, Joseph Lewis,and John Fall. William Hammond was ambushed and killed, he was buried on June 29. His ancestors have a site The memorial site for the men is located in Massachusetts very near the Massachusetts-Rhode Island border near the place in Massachusetts called North Swansea and the Rhode Island towns of Barrington and Warren. Location as follows:Near US 6 going East, before the junction of RI Route 136, there is a large yellow auto body building on the right. Just before it is a road at about a 30 degree angle off US 6 with a sign: Bridge Out. This was the bridge where William Hammond was ambushed and killed. At an intersection before the bridge, across from a big white house on the corner, is the historic plaque on a large boulder. Inscription as follows: Myles Garrison House Site near this spot stood the John Myles Garrison House. The place of meetings of the troops of Massachusetts Bay and Plymouth colonies commanded by Majors Thomas Savage and James Cudworth, who marched to the relief of Swansea at the opening of King Phillips War A.D. 1675. There fell in Swansea, Slain by the Indians: Nehemiah Allin, William Hammond, William Cahoone,John Jones, Gershom Cobb, Robert Jones, John Druce, Joseph Lewis, John Fall, John Salisbury and William Salisbury. To mark this historic site, the monument was erected by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts A.D. 1912.
The following is a passage from "Plymouth Colony, its History & People 1620-1691", describing the events of June 23 & 24, 1675: The Indians were looting various deserted houses when two white men, and old man and his son, appeared on the scene. Seeing three Indians run out of the house, the old man told his son to shoot, which he did. One Indian was hit, but got away. Later some Indians came to the Garrison and asked why they shot the Indian, letting them know that he had died. The son said it was no matter. Some of the others tried to let the Indians know that they did not feel so callous about the death, but the Indians went away in haste. Benjamin Church later recalled that on a march, in June past the burned out houses South of Swansea, the English troops witnessed this gruesome sight:"And soon after,eight more at Mattapoiset,upon whose bodies they (the Indians) exercised more brutish barbarities, beheading, dismembering and mangling them and exposing them in a most inhuman manner. Which gashed and ghostly objects struck a damp on all beholders... They marched until they came to the narrow neck, at a place called Keekkauit, where they took down the heads of eight Englishmen that were killed at the head of Metapoiset Neck and set upon poles, after the barbarous manner of the savages." Vital records sent to Plymouth by Nicholas Tanner, Swansea Town Clerk, showed that nine males were buried at Swansea on 24 (sic)June:Gershom Cobb, Joseph Lewis, John Salisbury,John Jones, John Fall,Nehemiah Allin, Robert Jones, William Cahoone and William Salisbury (a tenth, William Hammond, was killed later and buried 29 June).
Salisbury, William (I1112)
6122 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I10882)
6123 William and Sarah were visiting their daughter "Franki" in Bollinger, MO., when William come down with an illness from which he did not recover.  Knox, William Shields (I8851)
6124 William assisted his father on the old home farm until twenty-five years old, and then took a part of the homestead property, upon which he engaged in mixed husbandry until his death. When his father died, the estate contained 579 acres, the was divided among William's siblings and the share that fell to William was 69 acres. He then moved on to a five acre lot that he purchased of the heirs of Susannah Hartman, his grandmother, where he lived and carried on farming. He continued and had always followed farming and had been eminently successful. By his energy, economy and enterprise he has acquired a large propertry and is ranked among the leading agriculturists of the county. His advantage for an education were such were afforded by the common schools of his town and the academy at Dansville. He had never been an office seeker nor an active politician. He gave his allegiance to the Democratic party until 1860, when he voted for Abraham Lincoln, and voted for the candidates of the Republican party
from 1860 to 1872, when he voted for Horace Greeley. Since that time he had voted for whom he had considered the best man, regardless of
party. William had never united with any religious denomination, but attends, as does his family, the English Lutheran church in Dansville.

From William Hartman's obituary in the Dansville Express dated 17 April 1890, we find the following, "A GOOD MAN GONE. William Hartman, Whom Every One Knew and Respected. William Hartman died at his home one mile north of the village after a two week illness of gastro-enteritis. The best efforts of his family physician aided and assisted by a coucil of eminent physicians from Buffalo and the Sanatorium, were rewarded by only an apparent mitigation of his disease. Heart failure supervening, he suddenly passed away, surrounded by his devoted wife and loving family on Saturday morning April 12th, 1890. Mr. Hartman was born Jan 30. 1820, on the old homestead farm. In 1850 was married to Catherine Driesbach, and moved to his present home, which was adjoining and part of the old homestead. Here he lived for forty years acquiring an honest
reputation for industry and sound judgementwhich will always attach to his memory. His integrity was beyond question and his industry has
always been apparent in the care he bestowed upon his several farms. He did not live simply to enjoy the prudent and honest accumulation of
property, but commencing with a common school education he sought the aid of the best periodicals and publications of the day, which he
perused and stored in his mind until his knowledge became extensive and versatile. He has taken Harper's Magazine from its first number
dated June 1850, having read every number up to his last illness. A conservative man, it was only in his present home when dispensing
hospitality to his friends that Mr. Hartman was at his best. It was then his well-stored mind gave forth its rich treasure. He leaves a
wife and three children, William H. Hartman, Miss Lydia M. Hartman, and Mrs. F. W. Noyes. The funeral services were conducted on Monday
by the Rev. W. R. McCutcheon and Geo. K. Ward, and a large concourse of relatives and friends followed his remains to Greemount cemetery,
where amid the smiles and tears of an April day he was quietly laid to rest."The home in which he built in 1850 and lived for forty years, is
just north of the Elementary School, and is today known as the Barden House .
Hartman, William (I2851)
6125 William B. Mitchell of Dansville RD 2 died unexpectedly Wednesday (Sept. 12, 1973).

A native and life-long resident of Dansville, Mr. Mitchell owned and operated a farm here for many years. He also had a contract with the Village of Dansville in recent years to operate the sanitary landfill.

Mr. Mitchell served as the Livingston County Refuse Agency which is charged with making plans for a central county landfill and was an inspector in flood control projects for the county Soil Conservation Service.

Surviving are his wife, Barbara Culbertson Mitchell; two daughters, Beth and Bonnie, and two sons, Bradley and Brett, all at home; five sisters, Miss June Mitchell of Fayetteville, Mrs. James Reilly, Mrs. John A. Smith and Mrs. Robert Minemier, all of Dansville, and Mrs. Thomas Adamson of Groveland.

Masonic rites were conducted Friday in the Chamberlin Funeral Home where a funeral service was held Saturday. Burial was in Oaklawn Cemetery, West Sparta.

Those wishing may contribute in his memory to the Heart Fund or the Dansville Ambulance Fund. (GCE, September 20, 1973, p8)  
Mitchell, William B. (I23764)
6126 William began life bravely when quite a young boy, crossing the mountains with a pack on his back. For twenty-one years he boated and turned his hand to anything that promised remuneration. Subsequently he bought the farm of Dietrich Knoppel in this township, on which he lived for five years, farming and dealing in cattle. He then resold it to Mr. Koppel and bought his present home, where he carries on the same business. September 15, 1856, he was married to Mary Ann, daughter of Samuel Freiling, of Warrington township. She was born in 1842. To their union seventeen children have been born, of whom three are deceased. Those living are: Hannah, wife of Nathan Beer, of Plumstead township; Lottie, wife of Abraham O. Myers, of this township; Rosa, wife of J. Edwin Scheetz, a merchant at Keller's Church; Frederick, living with his brother-in-law Myers; William, with Edwin Fluck; Joseph, with Dietrich Knoppel; Samuel, with Gideon S. Rosenberger; Annie, with her uncle at Lancaster; Lawrence, with Reuben High; Robert, Charles, Jacob, Henry, and Lillie Elda at home. While in Tinicum Mr. Buehrle was on the school board, and is now on the school board in this township. He is emphatically a self-made man, and deserves great credit for the manner in which he has worked his way up to his present position, as well as for the manner in which he has brought up his numerous family, to all of whom he has given advantages which he himself never had.
Buehrle, William Koch (I38922)
6127 William Berton (Burt) Remalia, 59-year-old, lifelong resident of Leavittsburg, passed away Sunday afternoon at St. Joseph's Hospital from complications following a five-day illness. Mr. Remalia was born Aug. 23, 1888 in Milton Township, the son of Jerry and Sara Remalia. Before his illness, he was employed at the Lordstown Depot. He is survived by his wife, Pearl McKane Remalia, two daughters, Mrs. Ray Goldner, Leavittsburg, and Mrs. Stanton McCauley, Warren, and several nieces and nephews. The body was removed to the White Funeral Home, where funeral services will be held Wednesday at 2 p.m. Rev. John Burrows will conduct the services and burial will be at Oakwood Cemetery. Friends may call Tuesday evening fom 7 to 9. Remalia, William Burton (I35535)
6128 William Burditt, of Medford Family F2001
6129 William C. Hodge, 90, of Orefield, died Monday, February 3, 2014, at ManorCare Health Services, Salisbury Township. He was the husband of the late Clara H. (Good) Hodge. Born in Whitehall, October 24, 1923, William was the son of the late Patrick and Mary (Kostick) Hodge. He faithfully and honorably served his country in the U.S. Navy during World War II. William was employed as a welder at Mack Trucks, Inc. in Allentown for 15 years before retiring. Prior to that, he worked for the former Howard Kraft Trucking in Allentown for several years. He was a member of St. Francis of Assisi Roman Catholic Church, Allentown. Survivors: Brother, Patrick J. Hodge, Sr. of Allentown; nephews, Patrick J. Hodge, Jr. and his wife, Cathy, Thomas E. Hodge and his wife, Marjorie, Michael W. Hodge and his wife, Loni, all of Allentown; several great-nieces and nephews; several great-great-nieces and nephews.

Published in Morning Call on Feb. 5, 2014 
Hodge, William C. (I42547)
6130 William came to New England in "Lion", in 1632 to Roxbury,MA, as a
man-servant. He was freeman 14 May 1634 and removed to Hartford,Conn.
shortly after marriage. In Hartford, William located in the area
known as Hockanum, where he purchased a large amount of land from
Thomas Hosmore. At the time of his death, the inventory of his taken
amonuted to L274.0.2. 
Hills, William (I669)
6131 WILLIAM CHAPMAN, son of John, m., June 11, 1801, Polly Burditt, a sister of Joshua Burditt, b. in Lancaster, Mass., July 29, 1771; dau. of Thomas and Ruth Burditt. She had probably been living with her brother Joshua. As early as 1784, William bought the land of his father about the Chapman Pond. He also owned for two years, 1787-1789, the lot which was afterwards owned by Joshua Burditt, whose sister William later married. It was still later the John Farrar farm. William Chapman never lived in town after his marriage, and we know no more of him or his family. Chapman, William (I7994)
6132 William E. (Ed) Murphy, 78, of 16 Maple St., Dansville, passed away early Friday, Dec. 9, 1994 in the Skilled Nursing Facility at Mt. Morris.
Mr. Murphy was born in Mt. Morris on April 4, 1916, the son of William and Ethel Galivan Murphy. He was predeceased by his wife, Eleanor Burger Murphy, in 1980.

A communicant of St. Mary's, he was also a member of the Foster Wheeler 25 Year Club, where he worked until his retirement in 1978 after 42 years of service.

He was a member of James H. Jackson Hose Co. #2 of the Dansville Fire Department and the Dansville Loyal Order of the Moose Lodge #1170.

Ed is survived by six sons, Jerry (Sue), Jack (Trudy) and Kenneth (Sheila) Murphy, all of Rochester, Michael Murphy of Dayton, OH, Paul (Helen) Murphy of Springfield, VA, and Terry (Rae) Murphy of Dansville; two daughters, Sandra (Jim) Sawdey of Geneseo and Mary Kay (Arden) Hartson of Dansville; a brother, Robert (Lee) Murphy of FL; a sister, Marie Thielges of Rochester; 21 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren.

He was predeceased by his brother, Frank; and two sisters, Helen Farrell and Jean Tuthill.

Friends called Saturday from 7-9 p.m. and Sunday from 3-5 and 7-9 p.m. at the Hindle Funeral Home, 271 Main St., Dansville. A Mass of Christian Burial was held Monday at 9:30 a.m. in St. Mary's Church, Dansville. Interment was in Greenmount Cemetery, Dansville.

Friends may make memorial contributions to the Dansville Ambulance Fund, PO Box 235, Dansville, 14437. (GCE, December 15, 1994, p7)

Murphy, William Edward (I38745)
6133 WILLIAM EDWARD MOSLEY JR. age 76 of 600 Country Lane, Geneseo, New York formerly of Mount Morris, died Tuesday June 9, 2009 at the Teresa House in Geneseo, New York. He was born the son of William E. and Irene (Bedoar) Mosley Sr. on January 9, 1933 in Rochester, New York. He was a veteran of the Army from 1950-53 having been stationed in Germany for over 2 years. Prior to his retirement he worked various jobs throughout Livingston County and had also worked as an apprentice at Box Factory for 15 years.

He is survived by 2 Sisters Dorothy Alexander of Geneva & Evelyn (Rick) Eickhorn of Florida. Uncle of Keith (Karen) Alexander of Dansville, Kathy (Gary) Crolli of PA, Sharon Walburn of Geneva, Tim (Helyn) Alexander of NC, Terry Williams of FL. Great Uncle to James (Shelly) Alexander of PA, Kelly (Jay) LaDue of Greece, Kimberly Alexander of NC, Sarah (James) Walburn of Geneva, Tara & Lori Castra of Rochester, Jashon, Zach, Kaylin & Kevin Alexander of NC. Great-Great uncle of Tiffany & Jarrott Alexander of PA, Alexis, Cassidy & Ayden LaDue of Greece, Madilen Cary of TN and Brittany & Hannah Castra of Rochester.

Friends may call Thursday from 10 am to Noon at the JOHN W. MARTIN FUNERAL HOME, 37 Chapel Street, (Route 408), Mount Morris. Interment with full military honors will be held in Bath National Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Teresa House, 21 Highland Road, Geneseo, NY 14454. Sign the online registry at 
Mosley, William E. Jr. (I21061)
6134 William Fisher (shopkeeper), Will probated 23Aug1770, proved 28Sep1770. Executors John Amory and Oliver Wendell. Legatees: the income of 1/3 of my real estate, and 1/3 of my personal estate. The rest of my estate to my two sons, William Fisher Jr., and John Fisher. If they died without issue to my sister, Elizabeth Vinal. (House and land in Cornhill and Winter Street) Fisher, William (I15668)
6135 William G. Carney of the Groveland Rd. died yesterday (June 19, 1967) in Strong Memorial Hospital, Rochester. He was 71.

Born in Sparta, he was a lifetime resident of this area. Mr. Carney was a retired farmer and a member of the Sparta First Church of Groveland, the Scottsburg Grange and the Phoenix Lodge 115 F&AM.

During his long farming career, Mr. Carney developed a large herd of prize-winning dairy cattle and several times had been cited by national organizations for the milk-production records compiled by his cows.

Surviving are his wife, Florence; a son, Francis of Dansville; a daughter, Mrs. Judy DeLavergne, of Dansville; a step-son, Bruce Acomb of Dansville; a step-daughter, Mrs. Janice Woycheck of Martinez, Calif.; four sisters, Mrs. Ethel Traxler, Mrs. John Fielder, both of Dansville, Mrs. Leon Strueble of Englewood, Fla., and Mrs. Eloise O?Donnell of Medina; 16 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

A funeral service will be conducted in the Chamberlin Funeral Home this afternoon at 2 o?clock. The Rev. Harold Giffin will officiate.

Burial will be in Greenmount Cemetery. (DB, June 20, 1967, p1)
Carney, William G. (I34175)
6136 William Goodell, Minister Family F4628
6137 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1407)
6138 William H. Barrett was born in 1826 to Jonathon and Marilla Adams Barrett of East Bloomfield, Ontario County New York. He had two sisters, Jane Barrett who married a man by the name of Davis and Sarah who married a man named Francis.
William was a shoemaker by trade. He married in 1848 to Mary T. Gooding but she died a few months later of consumption. He then married Emeline Miller and together they had and raised nine children: Edson, William F.,Frederick, Spencer, John, Charles, Laura, Marilla and Mary.
William was called to duty during the Civil war enlisting in 1862 with the rank of Corporal by September,1862. Discharged May 31,1865.
No pictures have been found of him yet but at the age of 36 he was described on his muster roll as having Gray eyes, dark hair, light complexion, standing 5 feet 10inches.
William suffered the remainder of his life, following the war, of dysentary, dying May 22,1887. 
Barrett, Corporal William Henry (I45004)
6139 William H. Kuhn of Scottsville, NY, passed away Thursday, Oct. 19,
He is survived by nieces Susan Bestram and Mary Wilke; nephews Daniel
Ritz and Frederick Kuhn; four step-nieces; two step-nephews; six
grand-nieces; eight grand-nephews; six great-grand-nieces; and four
Mr. Kuhn was a retired Army Lt. Col. and W.W. II veteran, retired
local pharmacist and avid fisherman.
Friends called Monday, Oct. 23, from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. at the Cameron
Funeral Home, 26 Rochester Street, Scottsville. A funeral Mass was
held Tuesday at 11 a.m, at St. Mary's Church, Scottsville.
Memorials may be sent to the Scottsville Ambulance of the American
Heart Association. (GCE, 26 Oct 1995, p4) 
Kuhn, Lieutenant Colonel William H. (I24079)
6140 William H. Price, 82, a laborer, died Monday at his home in Long Eddy. Mr. Price was born June 24, 1883, in Wayne County, Pa., son of George D. and Melissa Brown Price. Surviving were one sister, Mrs. Hattie Radney of Livingston Manor; one sister-in-law, Mrs. Ivan Price of Roscoe; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held in the Stewart Funeral Home, Roscoe. The Rev. Robert Grant officiated. Burial was in Riverview Cemetery, Roscoe.
Bing Press 9/25/1966 Sunday 
Price, William H. (I44396)
6141 William H. Wallace, 54, of 5523 Lakeville Rd., Geneseo, died Saturday (Dec. 30, 1989) at the Buffalo Veterans Administration Hospital following a long illness.
Born Apr. 7, 1935 in Howard, he was a son of Harold and Rena Duryea Wallace.

A registered nurse, he graduated in 1975 from Alfred University with a degree in health care and facility management. An Air Force veteran serving during the Vietnam War, he was a flight nurse.

Prior to becoming disabled, he was employed by the Craig Developmental Center in Sonyea and the New York State Department of Mental Health in Mt. Morris.

A member of the Central Presbyterian Church in Geneseo, Mr. Wallace also was a member of Geneseo American Legion Post, a life member of the Disabled American Veterans. He was a member and master of the Geneseo Grange.

Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth; two daughters, Robin of Geneseo, and Lynne Wallace-Lee of Buffalo; a sister, Martah Fellows of Buffalo Grove, Ill.; his step-mother, Alberta Wallace, South Dansville; several nieces and nephews.

A service was conducted Tuesday at the Central Presbyterian Church in Geneseo. Burial was in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, Geneseo. Arrangements were by Brown-Drowne Funeral Home, Livonia.

Memorial contributions may be made to the Central Presbyterian Church, Geneseo, N.Y. 14484, or the Disabled American Veterans, P.O. Box 60783, Rochester, N.Y. 14606. (GCE, January 4, 1990, p4)
Wallace, William H. (I35630)
6142 William Henry Price died on his way to California via the Isthmus of Panama in December of 1849. He was last heard from in New Orleans. The family believed his brother in-law George W. Noble hired someone to kill him, so that he could gain control of his planing mill and other real estate in Chicago. After George W. Noble's death in 1885, Charles H. Fox (Price's grandson) filed a law suit against the heirs of George W. Noble, 36 years after the death of William H. Price. William's son Henry Price joined Charles in the suit and they won. It also went to the Supreme Court and was upheld. Price and Fox were awarded $100,000 in 1890 and real estate in Chicago. It was covered extensively in the newspapers from 1886 to 1890. Price, William Henry (I15397)
6143 William Hickox left England just a few years before the Civil War broke out in 1645. Enbarked on the "Plaine Jane" which sailed from London for the North Continent, 15 May 1635. Recorded in New Haven, Ct., moved to Hartford in 1643, settling in Farmington, Connecticut where he was one of the original settlers. After a hard life as a farmer he died in about 1645, leaving Elizabeth a widow and his two son's, Samuel and Joseph. Both son's were born in Farmington, Ct.
Elizabeth later married William Adams in 1648. Her two children by William Adams were Benjamin, born abt 1649 and Elizabeth born abt 1652 
Hickox, William (I43925)
6144 William is living in Minneapolis,MN working as a Civil Engineer in
Dudding, William Daniel (I25421)
6145 William is living with his brother Daniel in 1865 in West Sparta, also
in the household his his father,Stephen and sister Sabrina. 
Peckham, William (I7078)
6146 William is said to have removed to Burns,Allegany County,NY. There
is a William Hartman, age 59 b.Oct1840, living in Fremont as a servant
for George Lester. William is shown as father born PA and mother born
NY. In 1880 William is living with Daniel Peckham family. 
Hartman, William (I7083)
6147 William James Alexander, 67, of 7234 State Route 36, Sonyea died Sunday (June 21, 1992) at Strong Memorial Hospital in Rochester. Born June 29, 1924, he was the son of James and Ila VanKeuren Alexander of Hornell. He was employed at the Post Office in Sonyea for 35 years where he retired as Postmaster in 1983. He was a World War II veteran of the Navy, life member of the American Legion in Sonyea, a member of the Keshequa Golf Club and the Moose Club of Dansville. He attended St. John's Episcopal Church in Mt. Morris. He was a former member of the Mt. Morris School Board from 1956 until 1967 where he was President from 1959 to 1967. He also held a pilot's license for single engine planes. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy; four children, Kathleen Crolli, Keith Alexander, both of Pennsylvania, Sharon Walburn of Greig, Timothy of Alexander, Va.; six grandchildren; two brothers, John of Middlesex, Albert of Mendon; two sisters, Virginia Kirkpatrick of Leicester and Mary Russ of Baldwinsville; nieces and nephews. Arrangements were by John W. Martin Funeral Home, Mt. Morris. A service was Wednesday with the Rev. Robert Culp officiating. Burial was in Mt. Morris Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to St. John's Episcopal Church, Restoration Fund, c/o Mrs. Wesley Hilts, Main Street, Leicester, N.Y. 14481. (GCE, June 25, 1992, p4) Alexander, William James (I19852)
6148 William James Heaman was the father of Mary Heaman. He was born in
1823 at Burrington, Devon, England. He died on November 28, 1887.
William is buried at Exeter Cemetery.
Jane Heaman nee Sparlian was the mother of Mary Heaman. She was born
in November of 1825 at Rackale, Ireland. She married William James
Heaman in 1847. Jane Heaman died on January 29, 1919. Buried at Exeter
William John Dickey was the father of Edward Dickey-thus Edward named
his son after his father. William John Dickey was born in 1827.
Deborah Dickey nee Turner was the mother of Edward Dickey.
James Dickey was the father of William John Dickey and grandfather of
Edward Dickey. James was born in 1788 probably in Carnmoney, Antrim,
Ireland. He married Ann Agnew in 1810 at Carnmoney, Antrim, Ireland.
James Dickey died November 26, 1865. He lived in London. James and Ann
had many children. Their son, Robert, received the lionshare of the
will. William John received $100. His four children all received $100
as well. My sister Janine has his handwritten will that could be
Ann Agnew was born in 1792 likely in Carnmoney, Antrim, Ireland. Ann
died May 3, 1878. Her death resulted from injuries sustained from a
fall on May 1.
Info on the Dickey family provided by Jamie Dickey, 2006 
Heaman, Mary (I28763)
6149 William married twice and lived near Fishkill,Dutchess Co.,NY
(Matteawan,NY), no children. 
Miller, William Augustine (I12743)
6150 William Mullins was born about 1572 to John and Joan (Bridger) Mullins of Dorking, Surrey, England. He married a woman named Alice, but her maiden name has not been identified. Longstanding claims that her maiden name is Atwood, or Poretiers, are without basis. Recent research in Dorking records has suggested that Alice is more likely to have come from the Browne, Gardinar, Dendy, Hammon or Wood families, perhaps even related to Mayflower passenger Peter Browne who also came from Dorking.

William brought his wife Alice and children Priscilla and Joseph on the Mayflower; he also brought over 250 shoes and 13 pairs of boots, his profession being a shoemaker. He died on 21 February 1620/1, during the first winter at Plymouth, as did his wife and son Joseph as well. His original will has survived, written down by John Carver the day of Mullins' death. In it he mentions his wife Alice, children Priscilla and Joseph, and his children back in Dorking, William Mullins and Sarah Blunden. He also mentions a Goodman Woods (likely a reference to the Wood family in Dorking), and a Master Williamson, who have not been identified. It was witnessed by the Mayflower's captain Christopher Jones, the Mayflower's surgeon Giles Heale, and Plymouth's governor John Carver.

He is buried on the hillside above Water St.just overlooking Plymouth Rock...A sarcophagus is situated there with many people that died the first winter. William, Alice, his wife, and their son are buried in that memorial. The Pilgrims buried their dead at night in shallow graves so that the Indians would not know how many of them had died that first winter. Later the monument was built and the remains of the first winters dead were placed there on the hillside. I have been to the grave in Plymouth on a cold, windy day and it is very sobering to think of what they endured as they settled in this new land. 
Mullins, William (I4800)

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