Holladay/Barbour/Martin/Collier

Discovering our Ancestors

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
201 Egmond O Arnulf Count of Holland (I13096)
 
202 Electronic databases created from various publications of parish and probate records. Source (S244)
 
203 Electronic transcription of marriage records held by the individual counties in Virginia. Source (S33)
 
204 ETHALL, ANTHONY - Fauquier, Aug 29, 1832. Born in Loudoun, Feb. __. 1757. Went out in September, 1775, serving six months under Capt. Simon Triplett. Witnessed the burning of Norfolk. Did guard duty at the old lighthouse near Hampton, which burned before he left the vicinity. Col. William Grayson and Maj. Lever Powell were regimental officers. From June till Christmas, same year, excepting about 10 days in harvest time, affiant was in same company guarding battery and breastworks. Drafted early in 1777, to guard Hessian prisoners on their way to Charlottesville. Company commander was Capt. Daniel Teagans. In summer of 1781, was drafted under Capt Thomas Connor and Col. Meriwether and campaigned around New Kent C.H.
Detail
page 172

Source Information
Source Title
Virginia Militia in the Revolution 
ETHELL, Anthony James (I8609)
 
205 Extracted from microfilmed transcriptions of the original church records. The microfilmed records are located at the Family History Library. Source (S253)
 
206 FAG # 85616425 Ebenezer Cemetery CORN, Elizabeth Parr (I3012)
 
207 FAG # 9745442 Mill Creek Baptist Church Cemetery CORN, John Peter (I13949)
 
208 Fair Grove Methodist Church Cemetery Thomasville Davidson County North Carolina, USA THOMAS, Margaret Warrick (I11783)
 
209 Fair Grove Methodist Church Cemetery Thomasville Davidson County North Carolina, USA FITZPATRICK *, Alice Jane'Ann' (I3282)
 
210 Fair Grove Methodist Church Cemetery Thomasville Davidson County North Carolina, USA LAMBETH, Silas (I15415)
 
211 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. BOYLE, A.N. (I10930)
 
212 Filby, P. William, ed, Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s, Farmington Hills, MI, USA: Gale Research, 2010 Source (S6)
 
213 Filby, P. William, ed. <i>Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s</i>. Farmington Hills, MI, USA: Gale Research, 2012. Source (S54)
 
214 Filby, P. William, ed. <i>Passenger and Immigration Lists Index, 1500s-1900s</i>. Farmington Hills, MI, USA: Gale Research, 2012. Source (S247)
 
215 Find A Grave Memorial # 77522030. No exact burial known. CORN, Mathew Dewitt (I7733)
 
216 Find A Grave, : Find A Grave Source (S7)
 
217 Find A Grave. Find A Grave. http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi: accessed 18 January 2013. Source (S27)
 
218 Fort Gibson National Cemetery STACY, Delores Estelle"Dee" (I7381)
 
219 Fourteenth Census of the United States, 1920. (NARA microfilm publication T625, 2076 rolls). Records of the Bureau of the Census, Record Group 29. National Archives, Washington, D.C. For details on the contents of the film numbers, visit the following NARA web page: <a href="http://www.archives.gov/publications/microfilm-catalogs/census/1920/part-07.html" target="_blank">NARA</a>. Note: Enumeration Districts 819-839 are on roll 323 (Chicago City). Source (S248)
 
220 from pension application, Age at Death: 88 CORN, Elizabeth Parr (I3012)
 
221 Funks Grove Cemetery ETHELL, Thomas L (I791)
 
222 gave 50 pounds to the poor in the colonies on June 11, 1676, at Windsor, CT. FILLEY, William (I14165)
 
223 Genealogical Society of Utah. <i>British Isles Vital Records Index, 2nd Edition</i>. Salt Lake City, Utah: Intellectual Reserve, copyright 2002. Used by permission. Source (S268)
 
224 Genealogical Society of Utah. <i>British Isles Vital Records Index, 2nd Edition</i>. Salt Lake City, Utah: Intellectual Reserve, copyright 2002. Used by permission. Source (S269)
 
225 General Register Office. <i>England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes</i>. London, England: General Register Office. <p>© Crown copyright. Published by permission of the Controller of HMSO and the Office for National Statistics. You must not copy on, transfer, or reproduce records without the prior permission of ONS. Indexes created by the General Register Office, in London, England.</p> Source (S276)
 
226 General Register Office. <i>England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes</i>. London, England: General Register Office. © Crown copyright. Published by permission of the Controller of HMSO and the Office for National Statistics. You must not copy on, transfer or reproduce records without the prior permission of ONS. Database Copyright © 1998-2003 Graham Hart, Ben Laurie, Camilla von Massenbach and David Mayall. Source (S259)
 
227 General Register Office. <i>England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes</i>. London, England: General Register Office. © Crown copyright. Published by permission of the Controller of HMSO and the Office for National Statistics. You must not copy on, transfer or reproduce records without the prior permission of ONS. Database Copyright © 1998-2003 Graham Hart, Ben Laurie, Camilla von Massenbach and David Mayall. Source (S288)
 
228 General Register Office. <i>England and Wales Civil Registration Indexes</i>. London, England: General Register Office. © Crown copyright. Published by permission of the Controller of HMSO and the Office for National Statistics. You must not copy on, transfer or reproduce records without the prior permission of ONS. Indexes created by the General Register Office, in London, England. Source (S278)
 
229 Godfrey Memorial Library. <i>American Genealogical-Biographical Index</i>. Middletown, CT, USA: Godfrey Memorial Library. Source (S255)
 
230 Greenlawn Memorial Park - Unmarked Grave - Babyland, Block 5, Lot B, Space 3 STACY, Helen Rae (I5691)
 
231 GRUFFYDD ap Madog Maelor, son of MADOG ap Maredudd Prince of Powys & his wife Susanna of Gwynedd (-1191, bur Meivod).  The Chronicle of the Princes of Wales records that "Gruffudd Maelor king of Powys" died in 1191 and was buried "in Meivod" [689].
Prince of Northern Powys (Fadog).
m ANGHARAD of Gwynedd, illegitimate daughter of OWAIN Gwynedd King of Gwynedd & his mistress ---.
Gruffydd & his wife had two children:
1.         MADOG (-1236, bur Llanegwestl).  He succeeded his father in 1191 as Prince of Northern Powys.  The Chronicle of the Princes of Wales records that "Madog son of Gruffudd Maelor died and was…buried in the monastery of Llanegwestl which he had previously founded" in 1236 [690].  m ISOTA, daughter of ---.  Madog & his wife had six children:
a)         GRUFFYDD Maelor [II] (-1269, bur Llanegwestl).  He succeeded his father in 1236 as Prince of Northern Powys.  The Chronicle of the Princes of Wales records that "Gruffudd son of Madog lord of Maelor and Madog the Little his brother" died in 1269 "and were buried at Llanegwestl" [691].  m as her second husband, EMMA de Audley, widow of HENRY Touchet, daughter of HENRY de Audley & his wife Bertred Mainwaring.  Gruffydd & his wife had five children:
i)          MADOG (-1277).
ii)         LLYWELYN .
iii)        OWAIN .
iv)       GRUFFYDD Fychan/junior (-1289).  m ---.  The name of Gruffydd´s wife is not known.  Gruffydd & his wife had one child:
(a)       MADOG Crippil (-[1304]).
-         see below.
v)        ANGHARAD .  1308.  m (after 1261) WILLIAM Le Botiler of Wem, Shropshire (-1283).
b)         GRUFFYDD .
c)         MAREDUDD .
d)         HYWEL .
e)         MADOG (-1269, bur Llanegwestl).  The Chronicle of the Princes of Wales records that "Gruffudd son of Madog lord of Maelor and Madog the Little his brother" died in 1269 "and were buried at Llanegwestl" [692].
f)          ANGHARAD .  A letter from "W. de Lascy" to Hubert de Burgh, Justiciar, dated to [1226] urges him to bring forward the marriage of "Angaretham filiam Maddoci filii Griffini neptem meam" and "Fulconem filium Fulconis filii Warini" [693].  The precise relationship between Angharad and Walter de Lacy Lord of Meath has not yet been ascertained.  The primary source which confirms that the marriage took place has not yet been identified.  Betrothed ([1226]) to FULK Fitzwarin, son of FULK FitzWarin [II] & his wife Hawise de Dinan (-[Oct 1250/1251]).
2.         OWAIN (-1197).  The Chronicle of the Princes of Wales records that "Owain son of Gruffudd Maelor" died in 1197 [694].

From:
http://fmg.ac/Projects/MedLands/WALES.htm#_Toc111998309

Powis Castle: Powis, unlike the castles Conwy, Caernarfon, Harlech and nearby Montgomery, which were all built by the English to subdue and rule the Welsh, was the fortress of a dynasty of Welsh princes. In 1266 four years after Edward I’s conquest of Wales, Owain ap Gruffydd ap Gwenwynwyn, the last hereditary prince of Powis, renounced his royal claim title and was granted the title of Baron de la Pole, (e.g. "of the Poole" a reference to Welshpoole, formerly called just Poole and the location of Powis Castle). The ancient Kingdom of Powys had covered the counties of Montgomeryshire, much of Denbighshire, parts of Radnorshire and more anciently large areas of Shropshire.

In 1587 a descendant sold the lordship and castle to Sir Edward Herbert (d. 1595) second son of the first Earl of Pembroke. Sir Edward’s wife was a Roman Catholic and the family’s allegiance to Rome and to the Stuart kings was to shape its destiny for over a century. On 22 October 1644 Powis Castle was captured by Parliamentary troops and was not returned to the family until the restoration of Charles II.

The magnificent State bedroom was installed in about 1665 and further improvements were carried out during the 1670s and 1680s, possible under the direction of William Winde, who may also have designed the extraordinary terraced gardens. Winde’s employer was William, third Lord Powis (c.1626–1696), who was created Earl (1674) and then Marquess (1685) of Powis. Barred by his Catholic faith from high office under Charles II, Lord Powis became one of James II’s chief ministers and followed his master into exile in 1688. Thereafter King William III granted the castle to the 1st Earl of Rochford in 1696. The second Marquess was reinstated in 1722, and on the death of the third Marquess in 1748, Powis was inherited by his Protestant kinsman, Henry Arthur Herbert of Oakly Park, Ludlow, who was made Earl of Powis by George II.

On 6 July 1756 Lord Lyttleton wrote that `About £3,000 laid out upon Powis Castle would make it the most august place in the kingdom.’ and in 1774 Sir John Cullum remarked: `(Powis’s) grand situation, its charming and magnificent prospects, its extensive woody parks of many 100 acres (400,000 m2) … render it one of the first seats of the Kingdom.’

In 1784 Lord Powis’s daughter, Lady Henrietta Herbert, married Edward Clive the eldest son of Clive of India. Their marriage led to the union of the Clive and Powis estates in 1801, and in 1804 the earldom of Powis was recreated for the third time for Edward Clive. Edward then, in accordance with his uncle’s will, duly changed his name to Herbert. The Clive fortune paid for long overdue repairs to the castle which were carried out by Sir Robert Smirke. The garden and park were also improved. Part of Clive of India’s fine collection of old master paintings, French and English furniture, and Italian curiosities, were brought to the castle.

The final alterations to Powis Castle were undertaken at the beginning of the 20th century by G. F. Bodley for George Herbert, fourth Earl of Powis (1862–1952) whose wife improved the garden which she felt had the potential to be `the most beautiful in England and Wales’. She died after a car accident in 1929 and Lord Powis also lost his two sons in the First and Second World Wars. On his death in 1952, he bequeathed the castle and gardens to the National Trust. He was succeeded by his cousin, Edward Herbert (1889–1974), fifth Earl, whose widow, the Countess Powis, remained living in the dower house, and was succeeded in turn by Christian Victor Charles Herbert the sixth Earl.Angharad Ferch Gruffudd
Spouse: William Le Botiller 
GRUFFUDD, Angharad verch (I1802)
 
232 Had an apendcytis attack while living in Hanna. They put her in on a mattress and took her to the hospital in Henrietta. Dad thinks she was in the hospital for about a month. COLLIER, Hazel Alice (I14194)
 
233 Had his appendix removed at 87. MARTIN, James Oren (I2734)
 
234 Had Pneumonia at age 7 in the winter and then they thought fresh air was the best thing so windows were open all day and night regardless of how cold. They turned her every 30 mins to keep the fluid from settling in her lungs. She wasn’t supposed to live. MARTIN, Freeda Mae (I15139)
 
235 Heristal, Liege, Belgium SASCHEN, Alpaide Elfide Chalpaida Concubine von (I133)
 
236 High Cemetery Canton Van Zandt County Texas, USA LAMBETH, Noah Webster (I6246)
 
237 Highland Cemetery, Okemah, Okfuskee, OK Susan (I9737)
 
238 Hinshaw, William Wade, et al., compilers. Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy. 6 vols. 1936–1950. Reprint, Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co., 1991–1994.

Hinshaw, William Wade. Marshall, Thomas Worth, comp. Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy. Supplement to Volume 1. Washington, D.C.: n.p. 1948.

 
Source (S30)
 
239 Historical Register of National Homes for Disabled Volunteer Soldiers, 1866-1938; (National Archives Microfilm Publication M1749, 282 rolls); Records of the Department of Veterans Affairs, Record Group 15; National Archives, Washington, D.C. Source (S29)
 
240 http://www.mindspring.com/~stevephillips/132.html
John Smith
Born: abt 1572, Colchester, Essex, England
Married abt 1599, Colchester, Essex. England, to Isabella Drake
Died: 06 Jan 1667, Watertown, Middlesex, Massachusetts

Originally, his surname was probably "Bland". Apparently he changed it in honor of his stepfather (James Smyth, who was married to Arrina). He used the name Smith in Watertown (John Smith Sr.), and Bland in Martha's Vineyard.Possible Immigration: 17 Aug 1635 "JAMES" of Bristol. S June 4, arrived August 17,
'...having one hundred passengers, honest people of Yorkshire, being put into the Isles of Shoals, lost three anchors: and setting sail, nocanvas or ropes would hold, but she was driven within a cable's length of the rocks at Pascataquack, when suddenly the wind, coming to N.W., put them back to the Isles of Shoals, and, being there ready to strike upon the rocks, they let out a piece of their mainsail, and weathered the rocks.' [Winthrop: Journal I, 156; Mather: Journal][Charles Edward Banks, "THE PLANTERS OF THE COMMONWEALTH: 1620-1640 Passengers and Ships", Genealogical Pub. Co., Inc., Baltimore (1972) 974.w2p, pg.135]
==========
http://www.pcez.c om/~bigshoe/du/Stub/bland.html
John Bland alias Smith
b. ABT [1575] Colchester, Essex, England
d. 6 Jan. 1667/68 Edgartown, Dukes, MA
liv. Martha's Vineyard, Dukes, MA by 1646
m(1): Isabella Drake Colchester, Essex, England abt 1594
m(2): Joanna unknown [AFT 1639]
"John Bland, alias John Smith was living at Edgartown, on Martha's Vineyard, in 1646 and was undoubtedly the John Smith (in) association with the Mayhews in the first movement from Watertown to the Island, where he was always a 'Bland' " 
BLAND, John Smith (I3459)
 
241 In the Portland, Oregon, City Directory, 1943, Hugh's wife, Florence, is listed as the widow of Hugh Lambeth. LAMBETH, Hugh Nathan (I15503)
 
242 Index compiled from county marriage records on microfilm located at the Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah by Jordan Dodd of Liahona Research (P.O. Box 740, Orem, Utah 84059). Specific source information is listed with each entry. Source (S279)
 
243 Jackson, Ron V., Accelerated Indexing Systems, comp.. <i>Kentucky Census, 1810-1890</i>. Compiled and digitized by Mr. Jackson and AIS from microfilmed schedules of the U.S. Federal Decennial Census, territorial/state censuses, and/or census substitutes. Source (S39)
 
244 James Barbour (June 10, 1775 – June 7, 1842) was an American lawyer, a member and speaker of the Virginia House of Delegates, the 18th Governor of Virginia, the first Governor to reside in the current Virginia Governor's Mansion, a U.S. Senator from 1814–1825, and the United States Secretary of War from 1825-1828. Barbour was a renowned statesman and orator. His abilities to persuade by speech were noted by several of his peers, including John Quincy Adams. Barboursville, Virginia located in Orange County was named after James Barbour. The ruin of Barbour's mansion, Barboursville, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and can be found on the grounds of Barboursville Vineyards in the Madison-Barbour Rural Historic District in Barboursville, Virginia. The mansion was designed by James Barbour's friend, Thomas Jefferson. Barbour County, Alabama is named in his honor. Barbour County in West Virginia, as well as Barbourville, Kentucky and Barboursville, West Virginia are all named in honor of James Barbour. He was the brother of Philip Pendleton Barbour, as Speaker of the United States House of Representatives and Associate Justice of the Supreme Court as well as the first cousin of John S. Barbour and first cousin, once removed of John S. Barbour, Jr.. BARBOUR, James (I2205)
 
245 John Peter Corn's family bible CORN, Rev Rev. Adam (I10096)
 
246 John the CrusaderJohn Gole, from who the Goulds decend, was a 13th century Crusader in Palestine. He was granted an estate by Ralph de Vallibus in A.D. 1220 at Seaborough in the County of Somersetshire, England for his valor at the siege of Damietta 1217. Various branches of the family figure extensively in the annals of that county, as well as Hertford, Devon, Buckingham. Dorset and London, England (GOLE) GOLD, Sir John"The Crusader" (I13670)
 
247 Jost Hite (Hans Justus Heyd, 1685-1761) of Frederick County, Virginia
Jost Hite (baptized Hans Justus Heyd in Bonfeld in the Kraichgau region of Germany) is the most famous early American Hite ancestor. He was born in 1685, the son of Johannes Heyd, a butcher of Bonfeld, and his wife Anna Magdalena. He married Anna Maria Merckle in Bonfeld in 1704. They had two daughters who died in infancy in Bonfeld and then had a third daughter before departing for England in 1709. In 1710, they sailed to New York with numerous other Germans who had gone to England the year before. Eventually they moved to Pennsylvania and then finally to the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia in 1732, where Jost became a prominent landowner. Anna Maria died in 1738 in Frederick County and Jost died there in 1761. These were their children: Maria Elisabetha (Mary) Hite (1708-after 1768) married George Bowman Elizabeth Hite (1711-1783) married John Paul Froman Magdalena Hite (1713-1771) married Jacob Chrisman John Hite (ca. 1715-1792) married Sarah Eltinge Jacob Hite (1719-1776) married 1st Catherine O'Bannon and 2nd to Frances (Madison) Beale Isaac Hite (1723-1795) married Eleanor Eltinge Abraham Hite (1729-1790) married Rebecca Van Meter Joseph Hite (died 1757) married Elizabeth (Van Meter or McKay)

Came from Germany through England as one of the Palatins (Germans) through New York and finally to VA.

Jost (Hayd) 4 Oct 1710 appears on a list in New York to get support from the British government for immigrating to the Americas.

(New Your Public Library) 13 June 1710 Johann Jost Hayd. Came because of "The Golden Book -included a map of Carolina" a propaganda book implying the queen of England would send anyone who came to England to America for free and give them free land in English Carolina. Because of this book Jost and 13000 Palatines (Rhineland Palatinate) set sail for London in 1709 believing they would receive free passage to Carolina. England had no knowledge of "The Golden Book" and had no intention of giving land to the Palatines. But the 'Crown" found a use for some of these refugees and decided to send some of them to America. They arrived at Governor's Island New York only to be betrayed again. Instead of receiving free land they were put to work making tar and pitch for the British Navy to pay back the "Crown" for it's aid for the passage to America. Shortly after their arrival Jost was able to pay off his debt and was no longer found on an indentured serve list. He probably found work with the local farmers.

He was prominent (wealthy) land owner in the Shenandoah Valley. And was charged with distributing 1000 acre land plots to others to ensure his original land plot. There are several land records in VA for Jost Hite.

George Washington met the Hite's at the age of 16 as part of a surveying party and lodged at their home. He later referred to them as someone to immolate when it came to the right way to do things regarding business. (Geo. Washington's Diary library of Congress) 
HITE, Baron Johann Jost (John Hans Justus) (I15811)
 
248 Kentucky. <i>Kentucky Birth, Marriage and Death Records – Microfilm (1852-1910)</i>. Microfilm rolls #994027-994058. Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives, Frankfort, Kentucky. Source (S280)
 
249 killed in action under General Wolfe in French and Indian Wars FILLEY, Josiah III (I2203)
 
250 Laurel Cemetery,Haven. ASTLE, Richard Sr (I10727)
 

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