Ok, let’s get started. Here’s my people.

April 7, 2010 § 2 Comments

I’m sure this is chock-full of errors and typos.  But let’s just get it up there, and then we’ll go from there.  And we’ll start with #8, because while most people are good, some are identity-stealers.  This is a very long post.  I hope it works.

8 Clyde Hanford Hodges.6,7 Born abt 1875 in De Witt, Illinois.7 Clyde Hanford died aft 1909; he was 34.  7

BET 1909 AND 1966 when Clyde Hanford was 34, he married Clara Everts8,7.

They had the following children:

4 i.            (Private, Male)

ii.            (Private, Female) 9

iii.            (Private, Male) 9,10

9 Clara Everts.8,7 Born on 12 Dec 1870 in Mount Pleasant, Iowa.11,12 Clara died on 15 Jun 1966; she was 95.

The sisters Clara, Catherine, and Mary Everett were known as “the Iowa aunts.”

Birth and death dates listed here questionable.

10 Simon Rae Logan.13,14,15 Born on 29 Apr 1885 in Rutherfordton, Rusherford County, NC.16,15 Simon Rae died in Charlo, Lake County, Montana, in Feb 1970; he was 84.17  18 18 18 18 Passport on 10 Nov 1960 in No. 2468246.15 Graduated from University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, in 1908; he was 22.18 Address: Montana, 59824, USA.

“B.l.b.i. Burchette Logan m. Emma Herman.  They had three children…Rae Logan, who lived in Montana.” —  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), p. 164.

“The papers of one of Montana’s most preeminent educators, the late S. Rae Logan, have been donated to the University of Montana Library Archives by his widow, Frances.  Dale L. Johnson, UM Library archivist, said Logan’s involvement in Montana schools and politics spans more than six decades, from 1913 to the time of his death in 1970.  A 1908 graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Logan served as water commissioner of Stevensville for a year before taking up ranching in Arlee in 1910.  Three years later he became superintendent of schools in Missoula County District 28.  For the next 33 years he held superintendent posts in Missoula County, Bighorn County and Winnetka, Ill.  Johnson said the school system in Winnetka was the only one of its kind to run completely on the ‘John Dewey system’ of learning by doing.  Johnson said the six linear feet of donated material includes Logan’s correspondence, articles that he authored and research papers. — “Educators’ Papers Donated to Library,” Missoulian, unknown date.

“That modern design is not confined entirely to steel, concrete, and other fireproof materials is shown in the above eight room wooden residence just completed for Mr. and Mrs. S.R. Logan on Willow road, west of Winnetka, in the Skokie valley.  This is of ordinary construction, with exterior siding of boards, painted white.  Its flat roof horizontal lines, upstairs living porch, and the general functional character of its design, however, are distinctly modern.  The house was built by the Edward A. Anderson company of Winnetka.  Howard T. Fisher, president and chief architect of General Houses, Inc., designed it, with Albert Smith Bigelow and Philip Will Jr., associated.  It is a product of the General Houses custom design department.” — “Erect Modern Wooden House in Skokie Valley,” Chicago Sunday Tribune, July 15, 1943 [“Northfield house of Rae and Frances Logan” — Note from Eileen Dickson Logan Hodges]

In 1909 when Simon Rae was 23, he married Lulu Myrtle Dickson19,20.21

They had the following children:

i.            (Private, Female) 22

5 ii.            (Private, Female)

iii.            (Private, Male) 22

11 Lulu Myrtle Dickson.19,20 Born on 6 Sep 1883 in Chillicothe, Iowa.20 Lulu Myrtle died in Moses Lake, Washington, in 1978; she was 94.20  Buried in 1978 in Mountain View Cemetery, Ronan, Montana.20 Resided in Madison, Wisconson, in 1935.23 Alias/AKA: /Lulu/.

“ST. IGNATIUS — Lulu Myrtle Logan, 94, a former Missoula resident, died last Thursday in a rest home in Moses Lake, Wash.  She was born Sept. 6, 1883, in Chillicothe, Iowa.  Mrs. Logan had been living in Moses Lake for the past 20 years.  She is survived by a son, Ernie Logan, Moses Lake; two daughters, Eileen Hodges and Herma Biermann, both of Charlo; five grandchildren … ; and two great-grandchildren.  Private graveside services were conducted Monday in the Mountain View Cemetery in Ronan.  Fearon Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements.” — “Lulu Logan,” June 9, 1978.

12 Charles Clarence Hamilton.24,25,4 Born on 25 Jan 1877 in Conway, Missouri.24,4,4 Charles Clarence died in Mt. Vernon, MO, on 1 Jan 1962; he was 84.4 4 4 4 4 Resided in 627 E. Belmont, Springfield, MO, aft 1922.

On 7 Apr 1900 when Charles Clarence was 23, he married Martha Ellen Moore2,25,26, in Marshfield, Webster, Missouri.2,4,27

They had the following children:

i.            (Private, Female) 2,4

6 ii.            (Private, Male)

iii.            Charles Robert1 (1912-1983)

13 Martha Ellen Moore.2,25,26 Born on 3 Jan 1876 in Bolivar, Missouri.2,4,26,27 Martha Ellen died in Springfield, Missouri, on 3 Feb 1945; she was 69.2,4,27 Buried on 4 Feb 1945 in Maple Park, Springfield, MO.27  Occupation: Housewife.27 Alias/AKA: /Ella/. Occupation: Teacher, Marshfield, MO. Residence: 627 E. Belmont, Springfield, Greene Co., MO.27

14 Edward Tiede.2,28 Born on 23 Aug 1877 in Billings, Christian County, Missouri.29,30,31,32 Edward died in Springfield, Greene Co., MO, on 26 Jun 1939; he was 61.29,33 Buried on 29 Jun 1939 in Maple Park, Springfield, MO.30 Occupation: Salesman.30 Alias/AKA: /Edwin/. Residence: 975 N. Jefferson, Springfield, MO.30

On 20 Nov 1901 when Edward was 24, he married Sarah Elizabeth DeWitt2,19,34, in Billings, Christian County, Missouri.35

They had the following children:

7 i.            (Private, Female)

ii.            (Private, Female) 4

15 Sarah Elizabeth DeWitt.2,19,34 Born in Dec 1882 in Billings, Christian County, Missouri.29,35,31,36,32 Sarah Elizabeth died in Springfield, Greene Co., MO, on 22 Jul 1931; she was 48.29 Buried on 23 Jul 1931 in Maple Park, Springfield, MO.35 Occupation: Home.35 Residence: 975 W. Jefferson, Springfield, MO.35

16 William Hodges.11,37 Born bef 1883. William died aft 1896; he was 13.

On 3 Jun 1869 when William was <1, he married Sarah C. Bosserman38,39, in De Witt, Illinois.37

They had one child:

8 i.            Clyde Hanford (~1875->1909)

17 Sarah C. Bosserman.38,39 Born bef 1856. Sarah C. died aft 1896; she was 40.

18 Paulus Emilius Everts.11,40,41,42 Born abt 1839 in Perry, Ohio.43

On 24 Dec 1873 when Paulus Emilius was 34, he married Margaret Ellen Montgomery11,43,44,41,45, in Henry, Iowa.43

They had the following children:

9 i.            Clara (1870-1966)

ii.            (Private, Female) 9

iii.            (Private, Female)

19 Margaret Ellen Montgomery.11,43,44,41,45 Born abt 1841 in Perry County, Ohio.41 Alias/AKA: /Mary/.

20 Burchette Lafayette Logan.46,16 Born on 2 Apr 1853 in Rutherford County, North Carolina.47 Burchette Lafayette died in 1910; he was 56. Buried in Stevensville Cemetary.48 Alias/AKA: /Burchett/.

Burchette Lafayette married Emma Frazier19.

They had the following children:

10 i.            Simon Rae (1885-1970)

ii.            Pearl46,48 (1879-)

iii.            (Private, Female) 48

iv.            (Private, Male) 46,48

v.            (Private, Male) 48

21 Emma Frazier.19 Born on 1 Apr 1850 in NY or ME.48 Emma died on 17 May 1931; she was 81. Buried in Stevensville Cemetery.48 Alias/AKA: Emma /Herman/.

22 Joseph Weaver Dickson.49,50 Born on 23 Oct 1836 in Ohio.51 Joseph Weaver died on 14 Apr 1901; he was 64.52

On 18 May 1862 when Joseph Weaver was 25, he married Sarah Jane Mendenhall53, in Chillicothe, Iowa.54,55

They had the following children:

i.            Ella May50 (1863-1880)

ii.            Mary Elizabeth50 (1864-1866)

iii.            Maggie Jane50 (1866-1882)

iv.            (Private, Male) 9,50

11 v.            Lulu Myrtle (1883-1978)

23 Sarah Jane Mendenhall.53 Born on 16 Oct 1843 in Indiana.53,56 Sarah Jane died on 10 Jan 1887; she was 43.53,56 Alias/AKA: /Sadie/.

24 David Charles (Calvin?) Hamilton.57 Born on 7 Oct 1838 in McMinn County, Tennessee.4,58,59 David Charles (Calvin?) died in Marshfield, Missouri, on 10 Sep 1914; he was 75.24,4,60 4 Buried in Conway Baptist Church Cemetery, Laclede, Missouri.24,60,59 Occupation: Store clerk, Lebanon, MO. Alias/AKA: David Calvin /Hamilton/.

“buried in Conway, MO”  —  Notes from Mrs. J.L. Maas

On 4 Dec 1874 when David Charles (Calvin?) was 36, he married Amanda Beckner24,57, in Dallas County, Missouri.24,4,61,59

They had the following children:

12 i.            Charles Clarence (1877-1962)

ii.            Hattie24,4 (1880-~1934)

iii.            Sarah Eudocia24,4 (1881-1972)

iv.            Orville David24,4 (1884-1947)

v.            Iva Luella24,4 (1878-)

25 Amanda Beckner.24,57 Born on 10 Feb 1844 in Long Lane, Missouri.62,4,61 Amanda died in Marshfield, Missouri, on 8 Sep 1936; she was 92.24,4,61 Graduated from Drury College, BET 1873 AND 1875; she was 28.4 4 63 Buried on 10 Sep 1936 in Conway Baptist Church Cemetery, Laclede, Missouri.24,4,61

Born near Conway, MO.  Later moved to Marshfield, MO.  First girl graduate of Drury College.  Charter member of Conway Baptist Church, Conway, MO, later becoming active in the Marshfield Baptist Church.  Had (at the time of the obituary) 10 grandchildren including Robert Hamilton and Mrs. W.E. Lunsford of Springfield, and 2 great-grandchildren.  Funeral services were on a Thursday at 1:00 at her home in Marshfield, IL and at 2:30 at Baptist Church in Conway, MO.  The burial was under the direction of McMahon.   —  Obituary, “First Girl Grad of Drury’s Dead, unknown paper, unknown date

“George Miller, one of the youngest of the family, educated himself and was the first school teacher in Dallas County after the state granted money for schools.  He also became the first superintendent of schools in the county.  Amanda Beckner, Sarah Ann’s oldest daughter, went to school to him for about seven years until she was fourteen years of age.  Reading, writing, arithmetic, and spelling were the subjects taught.  The earliest schools lasted three months a year.”  —  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

During General Price’s raid, which occurred soon after the Battle of Wilson Creek, a group of about 300 soldiers, who had been visiting relatives in the North, were returning south to join the main army.  This company of soldiers were gathering all the horses they could lead; they had robbed stores and had burned the Buffalo Court House.  One evening the Beckners saw this group approaching their home.  Each soldier was leading at least two horses, and on their backs were strapped everything from water pails to bolts of calico and women’s hoops flopping.

As they drew up to the house they said they were hunting for the men who burned the court house at Buffalo – thus trying to get on the good side of the family by pretending they belonged to the Union.  John, who was about fourteen years old, was so glad to hear they were Union soldiers (supposedly) replied, “I’ve got a carbine (small gun) some of the Union soldiers gave me.”  They grabbed it and said, “You are my prisoner now; give it to me.”  As they were grabbing at him his mother said, “Let him alone – he’s too young to be a prisoner.”  They let him go but kept his carbine.  “Pap,” the father, was hiding with his rifle.  “Louisa came out to him and hid his gun and shot pouch in the grass and said, “Come on in with us and be friendly with them.”  The soldiers then demanded food to eat and a place to sleep.  After all the floor space was filled, men slept outdoors on the grass.  Their horses were turned loose in the orchard and corn field.  All night long “Mother” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) and the older daughter cooked for the men while one table full another ate.  An old neighbor (Rick Newport) was a captain in the crowd, but denied he was of the community.  Late that night when all were asleep “mother” took the lamp, walked among the soldiers, and saw that it was really he; he admitted the fact when the war was over.

In the morning all the horses were gathered up and also five of the Beckner’s horses.  The evening before “Pap” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) had had Amanda turn his horses out in the woods hoping they might remain there; but they returned home just in time and at the right place for the soldiers to take them.

As they were ready to leave “Mother” said, “Leave me a guard as the company gets started for fear something might happen.”  This request was granted and two mounted men remained.  As soon as all others were on their way one of the guards said to “Pap”, “Now old man, start on.  You’ve got to show us the way.”  “Mother” and six children started with him.  Louisa, who was 17 years old, walked by the side of one of the guards where she could watch him.  She thought he started to pick up his gun so she grabbed it.  He jerked it loose and said, “Let that alone.”  Most of the children were crying and Abram was so scared he was vomiting.  “Mother was looking on the ground for rocks; she thought they wanted to kill him, but they wanted his money.  “Give me one hundred dollars in green back and you can have your old man” they said to her.  “How can I when I haven’t it?” she replied.  “Well, give me his pocketbook then, ” they demanded.  John took his out and said they should give his.  They grabbed it saying, “Now you’ve got a bigger one than that.  Go and get it.”  John started to the house yelling and crying out “They’re going to kill Pap if I don’t get his pocketbook,” as a soldier followed him.  Amanda, who remained at home with her little baby, got the pocketbook for them.  They had other money hidden in the ash bank where some of the soldiers had camped that night.  After getting the pocketbook the soldiers rode off as hard as they could to overtake their men.  When they family returned home they sat on the porch to rest and talk over what had happened, and to see the condition in which their home was left.

After the war school laws were again in force.  Amanda was the first teacher in the home district.  Not a book did the school possess, so Amanda went to Springfield by stage to get supplies for the three month school.  During the time she taught, at least three terms, all her brothers and sisters, except Louisa, attended.”

—  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

“Attended Drury Academy when it opened in 1873.  Was first woman student.  Rec’d teaching cert 1875.  Took her baby (Harrison Smith to school with her in a market basket.  Taught school in her home and went from home to home on horseback, to teach students.  Her young husband (Albert Smith) was a Union soldier, died of pneumonia at Duval’s Bluff, Ark, 1864.  Met David Charles Hamilton in 1872, a clerk in a Lebanon store, married in 1874.  Returned to Drury later and got diploma.”  —  From notes from unknown family member

“In Amanda’s later days, she recalled her wedding dress of white Victorian lawn with a full skirt and “infant” waist.  The full sleeves were trimmed with lace, and there was a touch of lace at the throat.  Her young husband rode away, shortly after their marriage, as a member of the Eighth Missouri Cavalry, and she only saw him three times again before his death at Duvall’s Bluff, in 1864.  When the war was over, a delegation of citizens called on the young widow and asked her to each a “subscription” school.”

—  From Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 143-4.

26 Henry H. Moore.2,64,27 Born in 1833 in TN.65,26,66 Henry H. died aft 1875; he was 42.

Bef 1858 when Henry H. was 25, he married Elizabeth Cooper2,64.

They had the following children:

13 i.            Martha Ellen (1876-1945)

ii.            Grundis W.65 (1858-)

iii.            Jessee65 (1869-)

iv.            Unia26 (1873-)

v.            Oscar26 (1877-)

vi.            Mary F. (1862-)

vii.            Maggie (1864-)

27 Elizabeth Cooper.2,64 Born in 1845 in TN.65,26 Elizabeth died aft 1876; she was 31.

Related to James Fennimore Cooper. — Notes from Amanda Hamilton Hodges’ wedding album

Possibly married to A.B. Berry?  See Greene Co. 1860 Census.  Two step daughters of Henry Moore, Margret and Mary Berry, living with them in 1870 Census.

28 John Tiede.29,67,68,30,69 Born on 4 Apr 1839 in Hamburg, Germany.29,70 John died in Billings, Christian County, Missouri, on 1 Jul 1916; he was 77.29,70 Alias/AKA: John.

On 16 Mar 1864 when John was 24, he married Anna Maria Engel29,70,71,72,30,73, in Fairfax, Iowa.70

They had the following children:

i.            Charles29 (1865-)

ii.            Louis29 (1866-1867)

iii.            Arthur29 (1868-1868)

iv.            Johnny29 (1869-)

v.            Martin29 (1871-1937)

vi.            Adolph29 (1873-1950)

vii.            Henry29 (1875-1957)

14 viii.            Edward (1877-1939)

ix.            Wilhem29 (1881-1954)

x.            (Private, Male) 29

29 Anna Maria Engel.29,70,71,72,30,73 Born on 31 Jul 1842 in Bahlingen, Baden, Germany.29,70,74 Anna Maria died in Billings, Christian County, Missouri, on 10 Jan 1914; she was 71.29,70,74 Buried on 12 Jan 1914 in Rose Hill Cemetery, Billings, MO.74 Alias/AKA: Emma /Angel/.

See TIEDE v. TIEDE ET AL., Supreme Court of Missouri, Division No. 1.(Cited as: 231 S.W. 950) April 9, 1921. Rehearing Denied June 6, 1921. Appeal from Circuit Court, Lawrence County; Charles L. Henson, Judge.

Suit by Martin Tiede against Edwin Tiede and others. Decree for defendants, and plaintiff appeals. Affirmed.

29 Nov 1967 Letter written by Mary Maggie Engel Saha’s daughter, Katie Saha Yates:

You asked about my Mother, she was born in Baden, Germany, and was three years old when the family came to the U. S. A bachelor by the name of Johnson took them in. There was no bridge over the Cedar River, they were ferried across. Uncle Henry and Aunt Sally were born in America. It took three weeks to cross the ocean. After spending the winter at Johnson’s, Grandpa Engel, bought 80 acres, it would be called Dolph Gustafson’s, place north where Uncle Joe [John George Engel], lived. The family had three boys and five girls. Aunt Emma Tedee moved to Missouri and we never knew them.

— Engel, John and Debbie, The John and Debbie Engel Family History Home Page,  (http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/e/n/g/Debra-A-Engel/index.html), “Electronic.”

30 George W. DeWitt.64 Born in Apr 1853 in VA.75,35,32,76 George W. died aft 1910; he was 56. Residence: Lincoln, Christian Co., MO living with Stows: Houston, Louisa, A.E., James etc., 1876.77

George W. married Mary Jane Hodges64.

They had the following children:

15 i.            Sarah Elizabeth (1882-1931)

ii.            Angie (1900-)

iii.            Janie E.32 (1890-)

iv.            Margarett32 (1893-)

v.            George B.32,78 (1893-)

vi.            Mattie L76 (1894-)

vii.            Eva J.76 (1889-)

viii.            Alice76 (1891-)

31 Mary Jane Hodges.64 Born in Jun 1856 in MD.75,35,76 Mary Jane died aft 1900; she was 43.

36 Lawrence M. Everts.79 Born in 1810 in NY.79

Lawrence M. married Margaret Wiggins80.

They had one child:

18 i.            Paulus Emilius (~1839-)

37 Margaret Wiggins.80 Born in 1815 in NY.79

38 Samuel Montgomery.41 Born abt 5 Dec 1810 in Charlotte, Mecklenburg County, North Carolina.41 Buried in Trenton, Henry County, Iowa.41

On 5 Dec 1835 when Samuel was 25, he married Margaret Thorp41, in Perry County, Iowa.41

They had one child:

19 i.            Margaret Ellen (~1841-)

39 Margaret Thorp.41 Born abt 21 May 1811 in Fayette, Pennsylvania.41 Buried in Trenton, Henry County, Iowa.41

40 Rev. William Harold Logan.81,46,82,83 Born on 18 Jan 1825 in North Carolina.81,46,83 William Harold died on 13 Dec 1909; he was 84.81,46,83 Buried in Bills Creek Cemetery, Rutherford Co., NC.46,83 84 84 At the age of 32, William Harold was ordained in 1858.84

“Mrs. Katherine Logan Conley’s book (XIII, 31) contains a memorium to the Rev. Wm. H. Logan, originally published by the Green River Baptist Assoc., Oct., 1890, which tells that the Rev. Logan was ordained a Baptist Minister in 1858, and served as Pastor of the Bill’s Creek Baptist Church from 1859 to 1889, when he resigned because of declining health.  During this period he sometimes supplied at fourteen other Baptist Churches in that vicinity.  It is estimated that during this thirty year period he baptised at least 1500 persons.

At the request of the citizens of Ruth. Co., he served in the constitutional convention which gave N.C. its constitution following the War Between the States.”

—  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), p. 164.

Aft 1850 when William Harold was 24, he married Rachel E. Morris46,83.46

They had the following children:

20 i.            Burchette Lafayette (1853-1910)

ii.            John Felix46,83 (1855-1921)

iii.            Mary Louisa46,83 (1859-1894)

41 Rachel E. Morris.46,83 Born BET 1822 AND 1832 in NC.81,85,83 Rachel E. died in 1861; she was 39.81,46

44 William Dickson.86,56 Born on 14 Jun 1804 in Virginia.50 William died on 24 Aug 1857; he was 53.50

On 8 Mar 1829 when William was 24, he married Elizabeth Weaver86.50

They had the following children:

22 i.            Joseph Weaver (1836-1901)

ii.            Jno. Henry87 (1831-1833)

iii.            George William50 (1833-)

iv.            Allen50 (1839-1845)

v.            Mary Adaline50 (1841-)

vi.            Robert Spencer50 (1844-1881)

vii.            J. Philander (1848-)

45 Elizabeth Weaver.86 Born on 5 Sep 1807 in Ohio.50 Elizabeth died on 27 Sep 1898; she was 91.88

46 Luna Mosell Mendenhall.89 Born on 23 Feb 1818 in TN.90,91,92 Luna Mosell died in Wapello County, Iowa, BET 2 AND 21 JUL 1865; he was 47.93,94

On 10 Mar 1840 when Luna Mosell was 22, he married Jane M. McGlothlen95, in Indiana.43

They had the following children:

23 i.            Sarah Jane (1843-1887)

ii.            Margaret50 (1841-1936)

iii.            William50

47 Jane M. McGlothlen.95 Born on 12 Feb 1822 in Indiana.56 Jane M. died on 13 Feb 1846; she was 24.56

48 Joshua H. Hamilton.57,60 Born on 10 Aug 1810 in Indiana.4,96,59 Joshua H. died in Marshfield, MO, on 16 Oct 1889; he was 79.4,59 Buried in Marshfield Cemetery, Section I.59

1850 Census lists a Joshua Hamilton and Ellen Cowan and children as living in McMinn County, TN.   —  Notes from Applicant’s Working Sheet, National Society, Daughters of the American Revolution, Dixie Tiede Hamilton

After the Civil War, the Pleasant Prairie Methodist Church was founded.  Joshua and wife were among the first members.  From “The History of Webster Co.” by Floy Waters George59

In 1831 when Joshua H. was 20, he married Ellen Cowan57, in McMinn Co., TN.59

They had the following children:

24 i.            David Charles (Calvin?) (1838-1914)

ii.            Isreal Lafayette57,59 (1836-)

iii.            France57,97 (1832-)

iv.            Kathryn57,98 (1846-)

v.            James C.59 (1834-)

vi.            Charles G.59

vii.            Nancy59 (1844-)

viii.            Joseph59 (1849-)

ix.            Elizabeth E.59 (1859-)

49 Ellen Cowan.57 Born in 1811 in AL.59 Ellen died aft 1859; she was 48. Buried in Grave destroyed during the Civil  War.

“Grave destroyed during the war.”  —  Notes from Mrs. J.L. Maas

50 Levi Lease Beckner.62,99,61 Born on 9 Sep 1814 in Dayton, Ohio or Botetourt County, Virginia.100,75 Levi Lease died in Conway, Laclede, Missouri (Dallas County), on 29 Oct 1902; he was 88.62,75 99 99 99 99 99 Buried in Conway Babtist Cemetery, Conway, Missouri.62,75

“Levi Lease Beckner remained in Ohio for a time where he was apprentice to a brick mason.  After becoming a full fledged artisan in brick work he joined the family in Goshen.  His work and material which he made was considered the best in that part of the country.  In 1841, at the age of 27, he did his first piece of work in Missouri where he had moved two years previously; this was the building of the first court house at Bolivar.  The first court house at Buffalo and Marshfield, the old Danforth residence east of Springfield, and the Judge Fyan residence of Marshfield were other of his buildings.  After the Marshfield cyclone in 1880 it was noted that the Fyan residence stood together in bigger and better pieces than any other buildings in town.

“In 1834 the family left for Springfield, Missouri, but, finding a beautiful prairie, with fine springs about half way between Lebanon, Laclede County and Buffalo, Dallas County, Daniel and his son Levi, bought some claims with log cabins on them and entered some government land at $1.25 an acres.  Rail fences soon went up.  Ox teams, four or five yoke to one plaw, breaking the thick prairie sod, was the order of the day, thus giving both power and transportation.  Corn and wheat were raised in abundance, and orchards and gardens throve.”  (Amanda Hamilton’s own words)

“The neighborhood needed a post office, so, going through the proper preliminaries, Levi L. Beckner was appointed postmaster.  As his and his father’s fences were built so they formed a lane a half mile long, Daniel called the office Long Lane.  The post office fixtures consisted of wrapping paper, waybills, sealing wac wafers, a bottle of ink, another of sand, and a goose quill pen; also of course there was the key to the mailbag.  These things were kept in a small dry goods box, nailed to the wall over the dining table in the big one-roomed log cabin.  Letters were mailed by being paid for in cash and the amount written on the outside.  Twenty-five cents carried a letter to California.  Letters were folded and sealed down as no envelopes were available, if, indeed, they had even been invented then.  Mail was carried from Springfield through Buffalo and Lebanon to Rolis and St. Louis by pony, once a week.”  (Amanda Hamilton’s own words)

In 1842, Levi Lease Beckner married Sarah Ann Miller who lived three miles south on Soosenberry Creek.  To them was born Amanda (Smith – Hamilton), and Louisa (Wharton) while living at Long Lane.  In 1848 the family moved to Buffalo where they bought a home to live in while Levi built the Buffalo Court House.  Across the street from the home was located Horace Stanley’s cabinet shop.  Stanley was an exceptionally fine cabinet maker.  To him everyone came to get their furniture made as there were no furniture stores in those days.  So Levi and Sarah thought they would have some furniture made while they had this good opportunity; namely, a corner cupboard made of cherry (at Belle Gibson’s), two walnut four poster beds (one at Amanda Hamilton’s and the other stolen from John Beckner’s barn loft), and a white walnut fall lead table with six legs (worn out).  While living at Buffalo, a son, John Knisley, was born.  After their return to the Long Lane farm three years later, Abram Lease, May Ann, and Isabel Adaline (Gibson) were born.  The family sold this home in 1858 and moved to a new farm one and a half miles west of what was later called Conway, in Laclede County.  Here the last child, Isaac Newton, named after Sir Isaac Newton, was born.

A few exciting incidents occurred at the Beckner farm during the Civil War.  The Beckners favored the Union, while the sentiment of the Miller family, with the exception of Sarah Ann, was with the South.  Sarah Ann was very outspoken in her conviction about the matter.  “Don’t split into two governments.  It will never do,” she would say.  Two of her Confederate brothers, Jacob and George Miller, were in the Battle of Wilson Creek when the former was killed.  George also was being loaded with the dead when someone saw him move.  A woman of that vicinity cared for him until he could go on.  Later he too was killed in the war.

As they drew up to the house they said they were hunting for the men who burned the court house at Buffalo – thus trying to get on the good side of the family by pretending they belonged to the Union.  John, who was about fourteen years old, was so glad to hear they were Union soldiers (supposedly) replied, “I’ve got a carbine (small gun) some of the Union soldiers gave me.”  They grabbed it and said, “You are my prisoner now; give it to me.”  As they were grabbing at him his mother said, “Let him alone – he’s too young to be a prisoner.”  They let him go but kept his carbine.  “Pap,” the father, was hiding with his rifle.  “Louisa came out to him and hid his gun and shot pouch in the grass and said, “Come on in with us and be friendly with them.”  The soldiers then demanded food to eat and a place to sleep.  After all the floor space was filled, men slept outdoors on the grass.  Their horses were turned loose in the orchard and corn field.  All night long “Mother” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) and the older daughter cooked for the men while one table full another ate.  An old neighbor (Rick Newport) was a captain in the crowd, but denied he was of the community.  Late that night when all were asleep “mother” took the lamp, walked among the soldiers, and saw that it was really he; he admitted the fact when the war was over.

In the morning all the horses were gathered up and also five of the Beckner’s horses.  The evening before “Pap” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) had had Amanda turn his horses out in the woods hoping they might remain there; but they returned home just in time and at the right place for the soldiers to take them.

As they were ready to leave “Mother” said, “Leave me a guard as the company gets started for fear something might happen.”  This request was granted and two mounted men remained.  As soon as all others were on their way one of the guards said to “Pap”, “Now old man, start on.  You’ve got to show us the way.”  “Mother” and six children started with him.  Louisa, who was 17 years old, walked by the side of one of the guards where she could watch him.  She thought he started to pick up his gun so she grabbed it.  He jerked it loose and said, “Let that alone.”  Most of the children were crying and Abram was so scared he was vomiting.  “Mother was looking on the ground for rocks; she thought they wanted to kill him, but they wanted his money.  “Give me one hundred dollars in green back and you can have your old man” they said to her.  “How can I when I haven’t it?” she replied.  “Well, give me his pocketbook then, ” they demanded.  John took his out and said they should give his.  They grabbed it saying, “Now you’ve got a bigger one than that.  Go and get it.”  John started to the house yelling and crying out “They’re going to kill Pap if I don’t get his pocketbook,” as a soldier followed him.  Amanda, who remained at home with her little baby, got the pocketbook for them.  They had other money hidden in the ash bank where some of the soldiers had camped that night.  After getting the pocketbook the soldiers orde off as hard as they could to overtake their men.  When they family returned home they sat on the porch to rest and talk over what had happened, and to see the condition in which their home was left.”

—  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

“Conway, Missouri, a rather thriving town located at the corner of four counties, Laclede, Dallas, Webster, and Wright, was taking shape.  It was one of several Missouri towns that sprung up with the coming of the St. Louis & San Francisco railroad in 1868-1869.  The town was laid out in 1869 by the railroad company and named after the contractor of the railroad.  Within the community was a group of people known as ‘Baptists’ who wanted a meeting place of their own.

The First Baptist Church was first organized as the Conway Missionary Baptist Church on November 4, 1878, with L. L. Beckner and wife, Rodney O. Hardy and wife, A. J. Yeary, J. A. Newport, Mary Newport, J. K. Beckner and others as charter members.  The first permanent building was erected five years later on a hill on the west side of town adjacent to the Conway Cemetery.  This was a white frame structure 25×50 feet, facing east, with the material and labor being largely contributed by the members.

—  From “First Baptist Church Celebrates 120 Years,” Conway Chronicles, http://www.llion.org/conway/aug25.html

“Levi learned the mason trade as a youth in Ohio and Indiana.  He put his training to good use in Missouri, where he constructed a number of well known landmarks, including the Buffalo Court House in Bolivar, Missouri (in 1841), and the ill-fated Dallas County Court House in Buffalo (in 1846).  This building was burned by the Confederate Army on 18 Oct 1863.  In addition to his work as a mason, Levi was a farmer and the local Postmaster.  His Post Office was called Long Lang because of the half mile of rail fences on his and his father’s farms.  Mail was carried from Springfield through Buffalo and Lebanon to Rolle and St. Louis by a pony once a week,  The family fols the Long Lane farm in 1858 and moved to another farm, one a one-half mile west of Conway in Laclede County.”

—  From Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 143-4.99

Biographical Sketch of Levi L. Beckner, Laclede County, Missouri

>From “History of Laclede, Camden, Dallas, Webster, Wright, Texas,

Pulaski, Phelps and Dent Counties, Missouri” The Goodspeed Publishing

Company, 1889.

**********************************************************************

Levi L. Beckner is a son of Daniel and Mary (Lease) Beckner, and was

born in Montgomery county, Va., September 9, 1814.  Daniel Beckner was

born near Philadelphia, Penn., June 5, 1790, and died in Laclede coun-

ty, Missouri, in 1870; his wife died in Elkhart county, Ind., in 1862

or 1863.  They were married in Montgomery county, Va., where they lived

until 1827, when they moved to Preble county, Ohio; eight years later

they went to Elkhart county, Ind., and in 1839 located in what was then

Pulaski county, now Dallas county, Mo., which was their home until the

outbreak of the late war, when they returned to Elkhart county, Ind.

They were members of the Dunkard church, in which he was a deacon.  He

was a Union man during the war, and his sympathies were subsequently

with the Republican party.  He was assessor of Dallas county, and also

served as associate judge in that county one term.  Of the family of

eleven children, four sons and three daughters are still living, viz.:

Levi L.; Daniel, a prominent citizen of Laclede county; Aaron, a farmer

of Greene county, Mo.; Eli Harrison, a carpenter of Springfield; May

Ann, widow of Moses Hess and living at Elkhart, Ind.; Nioma, who marr-

ied Louis Wise, a farmer near Marshfield, and Dilicah, now Mrs. Elias

Hess, a retired farmer of Marshfield.  When eighteen years of age Levi

L. Beckner learned the brick mason’s trade, at which he worked in Ohio

and Indiana for several years.  In 1841 he built the court house in

Bolivar, Mo., which is still used, and at that time the best court

house in Southwestern Missouri, and in 1846 built the courthouse at

Buffalo, Dallas county, Mo., which was burned during the war.  After

removing to Missouri he turned his attention to farming, which he has

since continued.  February 20, 1842, he married Sarah Ann Miller, who

was born in McMinn county, Tenn., May 2, 1822, and is a daughter of

John and Elizabeth Miller, natives also of Tennessee.  Seven children

have been born to Mr. and Mrs. Beckner, of whom five are living, viz.:

Amanda, wife of David Hamilton, a farmer of Dallas county; John K., is

a farmer and merchant of Webster county, and postmaster of Forkner’s

Hill postoffice; Abram L., is a farmer and stock raiser of Laclede

county; Isabelle Adeline married John J. A. Gibson, of Greene county,

Mo., and Isaac N., a commercial traveler for the firm of Wells & Co.,

of St. Louis.  Louisa was the wife of William Wharton, and resided in

Greene county at the time of her death.  Mary Ann died when seventeen

years of age.  The family are consistent members of the Missionary

Baptist church, and the male members are Republicans.

====================================================================

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Archives by: Joe Miller <mio@netins.net>

Penny (Eisenbarger) Harrell <Incog3678@aol.com>101

BET JAN AND 20 FEB 1842 when Levi Lease was 27, he married Sarah Ann Miller62,102,61, in Long Lane, Missouri.103,75

They had the following children:

i.            Louisa24 (1845-1866)

25 ii.            Amanda (1844-1936)

iii.            John Knisley24,99 (1847-1927)

iv.            Abram Lease24 (1854-1943)

v.            Isabel Adeline24,99 (1856-1940)

vi.            Mary Ann24 (1850-1866)

vii.            Isaac Newton24 (1859-1910)

51 Sarah Ann Miller.62,102,61 Born on 2 May 1822 in McMinn, Tennessee.62,75 Sarah Ann died in Nogo, Greene, Missouri, on 6 Dec 1902; she was 80.62,75  Buried in Conway Babtist Cemetery, Conway, Missouri.62,75 Resided in Three miles south of the Beckners on Doosenberry Creek, bef 1842.104

“A few exciting incidents occurred at the Beckner farm during the Civil War.  The Beckners favored the Union, while the sentiment of the Miller family, with the exception of Sarah Ann, was with the South.  Sarah Ann was very outspoken in her conviction about the matter.  “Don’t split into two governments.  It will never do,” she would say.  Two of her Confederate borthers, Jacob and George Miller, were in the Battle of Wilson Creek when the former was killed.  George also was being loaded with the dead when someone saw him move.  A woman of that vicinity cared for him until he could go on.  Later he too was killed in the war.”

[Approximately 1858-1861] During General Price’s raid, which occurred soon after the Battle of Wilson Creek, a group of about 300 soldiers, who had been visiting relatives in the North, were returing south to join the main army.  This company of soldiers were gathering all the horses they could lead; they had robbed stores and had burned the Buffalo Court House.  One evening the Beckners saw this group approaching their home.  Each soldier was leading at least two horses, and on their backs were strapped everything from water pails to bolts of calico and women’s hoops flopping.

As they drew up to the house they said they were hunting for the men who burned the court house at Buffalo – thus trying to get on the good side of the family by pretending they belonged to the Union.  John, who was about fourteen years old, was so glad to hear they were Union soldiers (supposedly) replied, “I’ve got a carbine (small gun) some of the Union soldiers gave me.”  They grabbed it and said, “You are my prisoner now; give it to me.”  As they were grabbing at him his mother siad, “Let him alone – he’s too young to be a prisoner.”  They let him go but kept his carbine.  “Pap,” the father, was hiding with his rifle.  “Louisa came out to him and hid his gun and shot pouch in the grass and said, “Come on in with us and be friendly with them.”  The soldiers then demanded food to eat and a place to sleep.  After all the floor space was filled, men slept outdoors on the grass.  Their horses were turned loose in the orchard and corn field.  All night long “Mother” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) and the older daughter cooked for the men while one table full another ate.  An old neighbor (Rick Newport) was a captain in the crowd, but denied he was of the community.  Late that night when all were asleep “mother” took the lamp, walked among the soldiers, and saw that it was really he; he admitted the fact when the war was over.

In the morning all the horses were gathered up and also five of the Beckner’s horses.  The evening before “Pap” (Amanda Hamilton’s words) had had Amanda turn his horses out in the woods hoping they might remain there; but they returned home just in time and at the right place for the soldiers to take them.

As they were ready to leave “Mother” said, “Leave me a guard as the company gets started for fear something might happen.”  This request was granted and two mounted men remained.  As soon as all others were on their way one of the guards said to “Pap”, “Now old man, start on.  You’ve got to show us the way.”  “Mother” and six children started with him.  Louisa, who was 17 years old, walked by the side of one of the guards where she could watch him.  She thought he started to pick up his gun so she grabbed it.  He jerked it loose and said, “Let that alone.”  Most of the children were crying and Abram was so scared he was vomiting.  “Mother was looking on the ground for rocks; she thought they wanted to kill him, but they wanted his money.  “Give me one hundred dollars in green back and you can have your old man” they said to her.  “How can I when I haven’t it?” she replied.  “Well, give me his pocketbook then, ” they demanded.  John took his out and said they should give his.  They grabbed it saying, “Now you’ve got a bigger one than that.  Go and get it.”  John started to the house yelling and crying out “They’re going to kill Pap if I don’t get his pocketbook,” as a soldier followed him.  Amanda, who remained at home with her little baby, got the pocketbook for them.  They had other money hidden in the ash bank where some of the soldiers had camped that night.  After getting the pocketbook the soldiers orde off as hard as they could to overtake their men.  When they family returned home they sat on the porch to rest and talk over what had happened, and to see the condition in which their home was left.”

—  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

58 George Engel.70,74 Born on 13 Feb 1816 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 George died in Clinton Township, Linn County, Iowa, on 1 Nov 1870; he was 54.70

George married Anna Maria Kohl70.

They had one child:

29 i.            Anna Maria (1842-1914)

59 Anna Maria Kohl.70 Born on 26 Feb 1817 in Bahlingen, Baden, Germany.70 Anna Maria died in Clinton Township, Linn County, Iowa, on 14 Mar 1871; she was 54.70

29 Nov 1967 Letter written by Mary Maggie Engel Saha’s daughter, Katie Saha Yates:

You asked about my Mother, she was born in Baden, Germany, and was three years old when the family came to the U. S. A bachelor by the name of Johnson took them in. There was no bridge over the Cedar River, they were ferried across. Uncle Henry and Aunt Sally were born in America. It took three weeks to cross the ocean. After spending the winter at Johnson’s, Grandpa Engel, bought 80 acres, it would be called Dolph Gustafson’s, place north where Uncle Joe [John George Engel], lived. The family had three boys and five girls. Aunt Emma Tedee moved to Missouri and we never knew them. Aunt Kate Kirmm attended the Swedenborg Church, south of Norway, Iowa. [-copied by Eleanor Saha 3-28-80]

— Engel, John and Debbie, The John and Debbie Engel Family History Home Page,  (http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/e/n/g/Debra-A-Engel/index.html), “Electronic.”

60 George W. DeWitt.64 Born on 17 Feb 1801 in Albany, Albany Co., NY.105,106,107 George W. died in McCord, Stone Co., MO, on 19 Oct 1864; he was 63.106,107 Christened in 1801 in First Dutch Reformed Church, Albany, NY.106

On 27 Jun 1852 when George W. was 51, he married Malinda Stow108,109,110, in Greene Co., MO.111

They had the following children:

30 i.            George W. (1853->1910)

ii.            James (1857-)

iii.            Thomas (1862-)

iv.            William (1864-)

v.            Charles A. (1854-1919)

vi.            Grant

61 Malinda Stow.108,109,110 Born in 1833 in TN.112,113,114 Malinda died aft 1875; she was 42. Resided in Polk, Christian Co., MO, in 1876.115

62 Henry Clay Hodges.116 Born in 1828 in Claiborne, Tennessee.41,117,118

According to http://www.familysearch.com (Mormon Church), name is “Henry C. Hodges,” married Manervy Devault on August 23, 1849 in Claiborne, Tennessee.

On 23 Aug 1849 when Henry Clay was 21, he married Minerva Milissa DeVault64,75, in Claiborne, Tennessee.75

They had one child:

31 i.            Mary Jane (1856->1900)

63 Minerva Milissa DeVault.64,75 Born in 1829 in Claiborne, TN.75 Minerva Milissa died aft 1856; she was 27. Alias/AKA: Manervy (www.familysearch.com – Mormon /Church)/.

76 John Montgomery.41 Born abt 1785 in North Carolina.41

John married Margaret Beckett41.

They had one child:

38 i.            Samuel (~1810-)

77 Margaret Beckett.41 Born abt 1787 in Belfast, Northern Ireland.41

78 Reuben Thorp.41 Born on 24 Jul 1787 in Woodbridge Township, Middlesex, New Jersey.41 Reuben died in Fayette, Pennsylvania, on 30 Aug 1850; he was 63.41

Reuben married Sarah Peach41.

They had one child:

39 i.            Margaret (~1811-)

79 Sarah Peach.41 Born abt 1792 in Maryland.41

80 Felix Logan.81,82,82,83 Born on 17 Jun 1794 in North Carolina.81,82,83 Felix died on 1 Feb 1870; he was 75.81,82,83 119

“On the 1830 U.S. Census of Ruth. Co., N.C. (Sheet 457, Line 4):

Logan, Felix,  1 f.w.m. age 5-10   1 f.w.f. to 5 yrs.

1 f.w.m. age 30-40  1.f.w.f. age 30-40

On the 1840 U.S. Census of that county (Sheet 321, Line 30):

Logan, Felix,  1 f.w.m. age 5-10   1 f.w.f. age to 5 yrs.

1 f.w.m. ”     10-15     2 f.w.f. ”      5-10

1 f.w.m. ”     40-50     1 f.w.f. ”      40-50

7 slaves

The 1850 Census of that county (Sheet 327, Line 5) shows:

Logan,    Felix,    age 56, M., Farmer, R.E. $10,000., b.p. N.C.

”    Cynthia,  ”      55, F.,           b.p. N.C.

”    William,  ”      25, M.,           b.p. N.C.

The 1860 U.S. Census, Ruth. Co., N.C. (Sheet 173, P.O. Chimney Rock, lists:

Logan, Felix, age 66, M., Farmer, R.E.  #8,500, P.E. $14,000.

b.p. N.C.

Ballard, N. age 75, M.”

—  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), p. 161-2.

On 25 Oct 1821 when Felix was 27, he married Cynthia Bagwell81,82,83.81,82

They had the following children:

40 i.            William Harold (1825-1909)

ii.            Mary Cynthia82,83 (1829-1863)

iii.            Mira82,83 (1832-1857)

iv.            Alexander Lafayette82,83 (1834-1910)

v.            Sarah82,83 (~1837-)

81 Cynthia Bagwell.81,82,83 Born on 12 Dec 1794 in North Carolina.81,82,83 Cynthia died BET 12 AND 14 APR 1858; she was 63.81,120

88 Jno. Dickson.

Jno. married (Private, Female) Lastname70.

They had one child:

44 i.            William (1804-1857)

89 (Private, Female) Lastname70.

90 (Private, Male) Weaver.50

91 (Private, Female) Lastname72.50

96 J. Hamilton. Born bef 1796. J. died in Marshfield, MO, on 16 Oct 1889; he was 93.

Child:

48 i.            Joshua H. (1810-1889)

100 Daniel Beckner.121,99,122,123 Born on 5 Jun 1789 in Baden, Germany or Pennsylvania.121,99,75 Daniel died in Laclede, Missouri, BET 5 AND 6 FEB 1870; he was 80.124 99 99 99 62 Buried in “Tindall-Harryman-Beckner Cemetery,” Dallas County, Missouri.125

“Daniel’s son, Daniel Beckner, who in1789 was born in Baden was 20 years old at the time of the voyage [to America].  In 1813 he married Mary Lease, a large, plain, industrious, pleasant woman who was always smiling.  Daniel was noted for his thrift, intelligence, and hospitality.  He was at one time county assessor. The older of their eleven children were born in Ohio, and the younger group in Goshen, Indiana, where they moved about 1827 or 1830.  Their names are Levi Lease Beckner, Isaac, Samuel, Daniel, Mary Ann (Hess), Aaron, James, Naomi (Wise), Delilah (Tatum – Hess), Katherine, and Eli Harrison.

“In 1834 the family left for Springfield, Missouri, but, finding a beautiful prairie, with fine springs about half way betweem Lebanon, Laclede County and Buffalo, Dallas County, Daniel and his son Levi, bought some claims with log cabins on them and entered some government land at $1.25 an acrew.  Rail fences soon went up.  Ox teams, four or five yoke to one plaw, breaking the thick prairie sod, was the order of the day, thus giving both power and transportation.  Corn and wheat were raised in abundance, and orchards and gardens throve.”  (Amanda Hamilton’s own words)

“The neighborhood needed a post office, so, going through the proper preliminaries, Levi L. Beckner was appointed postmaster.  As his and his father’s fences were built so they formed a lane a half mile long, Daniel called the office Long Lane.  The post office fixtures consisted of wrapping paper, waybills, sealing wac wafers, a bottle of ink, another of sand, and a goose quill pen; also of course there was the key to the mailbag.  These things were kept in a small dry goods box, nailed to the wall over the dining table in the big one-roomed log cabin.  Letters were mailed by being paid for in cash and the amount written on the outside.  Twenty-five cents carried a letter to California.  Letters were folded and sealed down as no envelopes were available, if, indeed, they had even been invented then.  Mail was carried from Springfield through Buffalo and Lebanon to Rolis and St. Louis by pony, once a week.”  (Amanda Hamilton’s own words)

—  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” compiled by Helen Gibson

“Daniel appears on the 1820 Montgomery, Virginia, Census, the 1830 Preble, Ohio, and the 1850-60 Dallas, Missouri, Census records.

When Ohio lands were offered through the Chillicothe Land Office, Daniel and Mary purchased Section 3, NE west 1/2 of 163.31 ac., Range 16, Twp 5, on 3 Dec 1827.  This land was sold in 1829.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 143-4.

Abt 1813 when Daniel was 23, he married Mary Lease99, in York County, Pennsylvania.62,99

They had the following children:

50 i.            Levi Lease (1814-1902)

ii.            Isaac62,99 (1817-1873)

iii.            Samuel62 (1819-1881)

iv.            Daniel62,99 (1821-1920)

v.            Mary Ann62 (1823-1892)

vi.            Aaron62,99 (1825-1920)

vii.            James62,99 (1827-1852)

viii.            Mary Naomi62 (1829-1923)

ix.            Delilah B.62,99 (1831-1950)

x.            Katherine99 (1834-1851)

xi.            Eli Harrison99 (1837-1901)

101 Mary Lease.99 Born on 20 Oct 1794 in Pennsylvania.62 Mary died in Goshen, Elkhart, Indiana, on 5 Apr 1864; she was 69.62

“In 1813 he [Daniel Beckner] married Mary Lease, a large, plain, industrious, pleasant woman who was always smiling.”  —  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” compiled by Helen Gibson

102 John Miller.62,99 Born on 17 Mar 1791 in Virginia.75 John died in Dallas County, Missouri, on 26 Jun 1869; he was 78.75

“Another pioneer family entered this part of Missouri in 1839, about the time the Beckners came.  John Miller, (whose father, Adam Miller, was a Lutheran preacher), came from Tennessee with his wife Elizabeth Knisley Miller and their nine children – Abraham, Mary Polly (Cox – Jones – Greene), Isaac, Sarah Ann (Beckner), Jacob, WIlliam, Catherine (Ball), George and John.  Sarah Ann was sixteen when the trip was made.  A girl friend from the Penn family came with them.  From the many slaves Elizabeth’s father owned he have her a girl who helped raise the children when they were small.  When Elizabeth and her husband moved to Missouri she freed this slave girl and left her with her own people.  The trip was made in two wagons and a surry, however, the older children walked nearly all the way.

The Millers first stopped near Lebanon for a short time, and then came to Doosenberry Creek where they made their permanent home, a farm of at least 500 acres.  Here was a beautiful large, “bold (Amanda Hamilton’s words) spring among the rocks which boiled up clean and clear from under a large sycamore tree.  Broad sandstone steps led to a picturesque log springhouse which was about fifteen feet long and eight feel wide.  The door was just above the run of the branch which had a sandstone race the full length of the spring house.  On the hillside were many geese, sheep, and cattle and hogs were grazing; flax and cotton, to weave for all home purposes, were growing in the fields around this pioneer house.”  —  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

http://www.familysear.com gives his dates as March 14, 1791 – December 16, 1869.

In 1815 when John was 23, he married Elizabeth Knisley62,99, in Sullivan County, TN.

They had the following children:

i.            Abraham99 (~1812-~1818)

ii.            Mary Polly99 (~1812-~1818)

iii.            Isaac99 (1820-1902)

51 iv.            Sarah Ann (1822-1902)

v.            Jacob99 (1824-1861)

vi.            William102 (1826-~1827)

vii.            Catherine102 (1828-1906)

viii.            George99 (1833-~1834)

ix.            John102 (1834-1901)

103 Elizabeth Knisley.62,99 Born on 22 Feb 1795 in Sullivan County, Tennessee.75 Elizabeth died in Dallas County, Missouri, on 16 Dec 1876; she was 81.75  Buried in Liberty Cemetery.75

“Two years after the Millers moved to Missouri, Elizabeth wrote to her mother in Tenn., Mary Knisley, as follows: “We got wheels by going eighty miles after them – 6 dollars for a little wheel and 9 for a big wheel and a loom – Sarah Ann can weave 12 yards of six hundred cloth a day, but I don’t know how long I can keep her.””  —  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

116 Georg Engel.70 Born on 25 May 1775 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Georg died in Bahlingen am Kaiserstuhl, Baden, Germany, on 7 Sep 1853; he was 78.70

Georg married Magdalena Wingert70.

They had one child:

58 i.            George (1816-1870)

117 Magdalena Wingert.70 Born on 11 May 1783 in Oberweier, Lahr, Baden, Germany.70 Magdalena died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 14 Nov 1835; she was 52.70

118 Johann Martin Kohl.70 Born on 4 Oct 1787 in Eichstettin, Baden, Germany.70 Johann Martin died in Fremont Township, Benton County, Iowa, on 19 May 1869; he was 81.

CENSUS YR: 1860 TERRITORY: IA COUNTY: Benton DIVISION: Fremont Township PAGE NO: 82

REFERENCE: Enumerated by Jacob S Hunt on July 12, 1860

=====

LN HN FN LAST NAME FIRST NAME AGE SEX RACE OCCUP. REAL VAL. PERS VAL. BIRTHPLACE MRD. SCH. R/W DDB

=====

6 629 566 Gasser Jacob 42 M Farmer 1,200 243 BADEN, GERMANY

7 629 566 Gasser Mary 42 F            BADEN, GERMANY

8 629 566 Gasser Mary 12 F       BADEN, GERMANY

9 629 566 Gasser [sic] Martin 77 M Farmer       BADEN, GERMANY

10 629 566 Gasser [sic] Catherine 76 F             BADEN, GERMANY

[Martin and Cathererine should be listed as Koehl.]

— Engel, John and Debbie, The John and Debbie Engel Family History Home Page,  (http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/e/n/g/Debra-A-Engel/index.html), “Electronic.”

Johann Martin married Catharina Schmidt70.

They had one child:

59 i.            Anna Maria (1817-1871)

119 Catharina Schmidt.70 Born on 29 Dec 1788 in Bahlingen, Baden, Germany.70 Catharina died in Fremont Township, Benton County, Iowa, on 15 Dec 1879; she was 90.70

120 Simeon DeWitt.106 Born on 26 Dec 1756 in Wawarsing, Ulster Co., NY.106,126,107 Simeon died in Ithaca, NY, on 3 Dec 1834; he was 77.107 Buried in property on southern end of Cayuga Lake, Ithaca, NY, remains later moved to Albany Rural Cemetery.126 Resided in Court St., Albany, NY, in 1790.126 At the age of <1, Simeon was baptized in Reformed Protestant Dutch Church, Wawarsing, Ulster Co., NY, on 27 Dec 1756.107 Occupation: Assistant geographer to the Revolutionary army under Colonel Robert Erskine.126 Education: Queens College (Rutgers), New Brunswick, NJ, 1776.126 Occupation: Geographer and Surveyor of the Army, Dec. 1780.126 Occupation: Surveyor General of New York State, Albany, NY.126

Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs:

De Witt

[This information is from Vol. I, pp. 362-367 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

(V) General Simeon, son of Dr. Andries (2) and Jannetje (Vernooy) De Witt, was born at Warwarsing, Ulster county, New York, December 26, 1756, died at Ithaca, New York, December 3, 1834. The baptismal record shows that he was baptized on the day following his birth, into the faith of the Reformed Protestant Dutch church. Young De Witt, after receiving such an English education as a scattered agricultural population afforded, was placed for classical instruction with Rev. Dr. Romeyn, of Schenectady, an intimate friend of his father. He was thus prepared for college, and was sent to Queen’s (afterwards Rutgers) College, under Rev. Dr. Hardenbergh, graduating in 1776, the only one in the class. It was impossible to follow the course in quietude, for those were stirring times of revolutionary conflict. The battle of Long Island was followed by the evacuation of New York City, and the American forces were not permitted to retreat across the Hudson river unmolested, for General Howe pursued them to New Brunswick, burned Princeton, and then marched on to Trenton. De Witt continued his studies at home, passing much time in the family of his uncle, General James Clinton, of the revolutionary army, and the father of De Witt Clinton, afterwards governor of New York, with whom he was a great favorite. This intimacy kindled a patriotism which resulted in De Witt’s achieving prominence throughout his long career.

The news of General Burgoyne’s contemplated excursion by way of Canada into the United States aroused both old and young. A battalion was organized in Ulster county under General Gates, to join the American army, and with this De Witt marched as a volunteer adjutant. On arriving at the seat of war, the men were incorporated into a regiment already existing and being thus deprived of his temporary command, he fell into the ranks as a private, and in this capacity was present at the battles which decided the fate of Burgoyne, as well as being present at the surrender of the British following the battle of Bemis’ Heights, October, 1777. The service being ended for which he and his companions had volunteered, he returned to his father’s house, where he pursued his mathematical studies in connection with the practical business of surveying. Not many months had elapsed before General Washington, in a letter to General James Clinton, inquired whether he knew of any person who was qualified to act as geographer; in other words, to be a topographical engineer for the army. De Witt was immediately recommended, and was appointed in 1778 to be assistant to Colonel Robert Erskine, then geographer-in-chief. He performed his duties so admirably that when his superior died in 1780, De Witt was appointed head of the department, which commission was signed September 8, 1780, by Thomas McKean, president of congress, and took effect on December 4. He was ordered, December 16, 1780, by General Washington to go to headquarters at New Windsor, and continued attached to the main army until the end of the campaign. He was constantly employed in the survey along the route of the army to Yorktown, and was present both at its siege and surrender, thus having witnessed the two important surrenders, of Burgoyne and Cornwallis. The maps made by him were tendered to Washington with the suggestion that if printed by the government they would be of great value to the public; but although Washington advocated De Witt’s idea, congress deemed the country too low in funds to attempt the undertaking. He was appointed surveyor-general on May 13, 1784, and he held the position for more than fifty years. He established, with James Clinton, the boundary between New York and Pennsylvania, completing the survey in the years 1786-87, in satisfactory manner. In 1786 the state legislature had requested him to prepare a map of New York, which he finished and published in 1802, being a most creditable effort on his part, and an index at this day of what the state was at that time.

In 1796 General Washington, without General De Witt’s knowledge or solicitation, nominated him to the senate of the United States as surveyor-general, and the appointment was cordially ratified, but he was obliged from force of circumstances to decline. The following is the official record:

General De Witt considered this as the most gratifying event in his whole career, especially as he had gained, as shown by numerous private letters, the fullest confidence and friendship of George Washington. In 1798 he was elected a regent of the University, to succeed Hon. Lewis Morris, deceased, which office he held until his death, and for many years was senior member of the board. In 1817 he was elected vice-chancellor, and in 1829, chancellor of the University. He was a charter member of the Society of the Cincinnati, of which General Washington was president.

On the inception of the canal policy in New York, Mr. De Witt was officially directed to cause surveys to be made of all streams and rivers between the Hudson and Lake Erie, and for several years he was associated as one of the board of canal commissioners. He was a member of the American Philosophical Society, the oldest in the United States, joining in 1790, on the recommendation of Rittenhouse, to which he made one communication, published in the 6th volume, “Observations on the Eclipse of the Sun.” He was president of the Lancaster school’s board, Albany, and succeeded Chancellor Livingston as president of the Society for the Promotion of Agriculture, Arts and Manufactures, incorporated by him and others in 1793 in New York state, before which he read two scientific papers, “On a Plan for a Meteorological Chart,” and “Establishment of a Meridian Line in the City of Albany.” His writings on drawing and perspective were published in a volume entitled The Element of Perspective, 1813. In his annual address he introduced the novel idea of the rotation of crops. To the Transactions of the Albany Institute he contributed a table of variations of the magnetic needle; observations on the function of the moon, deduced from the eclipse of 1806, and a description of a new form of rain gauge. In Silliman’s Journal he discussed the theory of meteors, and altogether he was thoroughly conversant with many important fields of science, but particularly agriculture and meteorology, ever exhibiting a most cultured mind, and a desire to advance the people’s interest.

General Simeon De Witt married (first), October 12, 1789, Elizabeth Lynott, born January 3, 1767, died December 13, 1793; married (second), Janneke (Jane) Varick Hardenberg, born May 18, 1760, died April 10, 1808, daughter of John and Jane (Dey) Varick, and widow of Abraham Hardenberg; married (third), October 29, 1810, Susan Linn, born October 30, 1778, died May 5, 1824, daughter of Rev. William and Rebecca (Blair) Linn. The third wife of General De Witt, Susan (Linn) De Witt, wrote a novel, Justina, and also a poem entitled “The Pleasures of Religion.”

General De Witt’s second wife was a sister of Colonel Richard Varick, and with excellent reason the descendants are proud of the relationship. He was a noted revolutionary officer and recorder and mayor of New York. The latter office he occupied for twelve years, the longest term of service on record since the revolution. Colonel Varick was born of Dutch parentage, at Hackensack, New Jersey, in 1752, the common American ancestor of the family being Rev. Adolphus Van Vork, minister of the Reformed Dutch church at Jamaica, Long Island, who died in 1694. Colonel Varick was educated at King’s, now Columbia, College, and embraced the profession of law. At the beginning of the revolution he tendered his services, and was appointed military secretary of General Philip Schuyler, then commanding the Army of the North. Congress appointed him deputy commissary-general in February, 1776, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel, and he was present as such at the memorable battles of Stillwater and Saratoga, fought in September and October, 1777. After the surrender of Burgoyne, he was stationed at West Point as inspector-general, and then became Washington’s recording secretary until the close of the war. To him Washington wrote from Mount Vernon, January 1, 1784, a letter cherished by his relatives living at Albany, which, in part, is as follows: “I pray you will be persuaded that I shall take a pleasure in asserting on every occasion the sense I entertain of the fidelity, skill and indefatigable industry manifested by you in the performance of your public duties.” In the possession of the Varick family is a small pair of silver spurs. As George, the young son of Governor Clinton, was one day riding down Broadway, in the city of New York, he was stopped by President Washington, who buckled these spurs on his boots with his own hands. Colonel Varick participated prominently in the formation of the Society of the Cincinnati, of which Washington was the first president, and he was elected president of the New York branch of that society, July 9, 1806. He served in the assembly in 1787-88, and in both years was chosen speaker. He was made attorney general, May 14, 1789, and was a reviser of the New York laws in 1778-89. The town of Varick was named in his honor, by act of legislature passed February 6, 1830. He died July 30, 1831.

Children of General Simeon and Jane (Varick) De Witt:

1. Richard Varick, born February 6. 1800, see forward.

2. George Washington, born February 17, 1801, died August 2, 1814.

3. Susan Linn, born September 3, 1811; married, in 1835, Levi Hubbell.

4. Cornelia Lansing, born September 10, 1813, died March 15, 1820.

5. William Linn, born January 13, 1817, died at Ithaca, New York, October 12, 1903.

6. Mary Linn, born February 23, 1819, died March 20, 1871.

107

Simeon married Janneka (Jane) Varick106,107.

They had the following children:

60 i.            George W. (1801-1864)

ii.            Richard Varick126 (1800-)

121 Janneka (Jane) Varick.106,107 Born on 18 May 1780 in Wawarsing, Ulster Co., NY.106 Janneka (Jane) died on 10 Apr 1808; she was 27.126,107

Niece of the mayor of NYC126

122 Samuel Stow.109

Samuel married Elizabeth Littleton109.

They had the following children:

61 i.            Malinda (1833->1875)

ii.            Samuel Houston109

iii.            Solomon109

123 Elizabeth Littleton.109

124 Zacharie Hodges.41,123 Born in 1805 in Claiborne, Tennessee.41,123 Zacharie died in Claiborne, Tennessee, in 1882; he was 77.41 Born abt 1805 in Washington CO., TN. Zacharie died in Claiborne CO., TN, aft 1880; he was 75.

1850 Claiborne County Tennessee Census

Zachariah,Hodges,45,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

Sarah,Hodges,23,f,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Henry C.,Hodges,4,m,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Martha A.,Hodges,2,f,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Zachariah,Hodges,2/12,m,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Rollin,Hodges,23,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

Elbert L.,Hodges,20,m,,Saddler,,Tenn,,,,,

Geo. W.,Lyford,23,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

James W.,Hodges,17,m,,Student,,Tenn,,,,, This is Alen Hodge Son born 1833

John,Hodges,13,m,,,,Tenn,,,,, This is Alen Hodges son born 1837

1860 Claiborne County Tennessee Census:

Zachariah,Hodges,55,M,W,Tanner,2300,7180,Te,,,,,,

Sarah,Hodges,32,F,W,,,,Te,,,,,,

Henry C.,Hodges,14,M,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

Martha C.,Hodges,12,F,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

Zacheriah,Hodges,10,M,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

James,Hodges,4,M,W,,,,Te,,,,,,

1870 Claiborne County Tennessee Census: Town of Tazewell.

Hodges,Zacariah,64,M,W,Tanner,Tenn.,

Hodges,Sarah,44,F,W,Keeping house,Tenn.,

Hodges,Henry C.,24,M,W,Merchant,Tenn.,

Hodges,Zacariah Jr.,20,M,W,Works on farm,Tenn.,

Hodges,James,13,M,W,At home,Tenn.,

Hodges,Cornelia,8,F,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,A. J.,6,M,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,Edward,4,M,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,Eliza J.,1,F,W,,Tenn.,

1880 Cliaborne County Tennessee Census: Town of Tazewell.

Hodges,Zachariah,W,M,77,,M,Tanner,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Sarah,W,F,52,Wife,M,Keeping house,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Edward,W,M,14,Son,S,Laborer,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Eliza,W,F,11,Daughter,S,At home,TN,TN,TN,

123

1850 Claiborne County Tennessee Census

Zachariah,Hodges,45,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

Sarah,Hodges,23,f,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Henry C.,Hodges,4,m,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Martha A.,Hodges,2,f,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Zachariah,Hodges,2/12,m,,,,Tenn,,,,,

Rollin,Hodges,23,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

Elbert L.,Hodges,20,m,,Saddler,,Tenn,,,,,

Geo. W.,Lyford,23,m,,Tanner,,Tenn,,,,,

James W.,Hodges,17,m,,Student,,Tenn,,,,, This is Alen Hodge Son born 1833

John,Hodges,13,m,,,,Tenn,,,,, This is Alen Hodges son born 1837

1860 Claiborne County Tennessee Census:

Zachariah,Hodges,55,M,W,Tanner,2300,7180,Te,,,,,,

Sarah,Hodges,32,F,W,,,,Te,,,,,,

Henry C.,Hodges,14,M,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

Martha C.,Hodges,12,F,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

Zacheriah,Hodges,10,M,W,,,,Te,,1,,,,

James,Hodges,4,M,W,,,,Te,,,,,,

1870 Claiborne County Tennessee Census: Town of Tazewell.

Hodges,Zacariah,64,M,W,Tanner,Tenn.,

Hodges,Sarah,44,F,W,Keeping house,Tenn.,

Hodges,Henry C.,24,M,W,Merchant,Tenn.,

Hodges,Zacariah Jr.,20,M,W,Works on farm,Tenn.,

Hodges,James,13,M,W,At home,Tenn.,

Hodges,Cornelia,8,F,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,A. J.,6,M,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,Edward,4,M,W,,Tenn.,

Hodges,Eliza J.,1,F,W,,Tenn.,

1880 Cliaborne County Tennessee Census: Town of Tazewell.

Hodges,Zachariah,W,M,77,,M,Tanner,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Sarah,W,F,52,Wife,M,Keeping house,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Edward,W,M,14,Son,S,Laborer,TN,TN,TN,

Hodges,Eliza,W,F,11,Daughter,S,At home,TN,TN,TN,

Match & Merge: Other First Name: Zachariah

Will of William True: “Zacharia Hodges rect. 23rd April 1841 on account proven.”127

Zacharie married Sarah Sallie Thomas41,123,123.

They had one child:

62 i.            Henry Clay (1828-)

125 Sarah Sallie Thomas.41,123,123 Born in 1828 in Bean Station, Grainger, Tennesse.41 Sarah Sallie died in Claiborne, Tennessee, in 1892; she was 64.41

126 Hiram DeVault.75 Born on 12 Dec 1807 in Claiborne, TN.118,128 Hiram died in Lee County, VA, on 10 May 1878; he was 70.

Hiram married Mary Polly Carpenter75.

They had the following children:

63 i.            Minerva Milissa (1829->1856)

ii.            John A. (1834-)

iii.            William H.128 (1835-)

iv.            Pryor (1837-)

v.            M Vanburen128 (1839-)

vi.            Elizabeth128 (1841-)

vii.            Henry C.128 (1843-)

viii.            Nancy L. (1845-)

ix.            Mary C. (1850-)

127 Mary Polly Carpenter.75 Born in 1810 in Claiborne, TN.

156 Firstname62 Thorpe.41 Born in 1761 in Fayette County, Pennsylvania.41

Child:

78 i.            Reuben (1787-1850)

158 Firstname64 Peach.41 Born in 1766 in Maryland.41

Child:

79 i.            Sarah (~1792-)

160 Andrew Logan.82,83 Born in 1771 in South Carolina.81,82,83 Andrew died in 1840; he was 69.81,82,83

“The 1800 U.S. Census of Ruth. Co., N.C. (Sheet 125) lists:

Logan, Andrew, 4 f.w.m. to age 10  2 f.w.f. to age 10

1 f.w.m age 26-45   1 f.w.f. age 26-45

On the 1810 Census of that county (Sheet 113, Line 18):

Logan, Andrew, 3 f.w.m. to age 10  2 f.w.f. to age 10

2 f.w.m age 10-16   1 f.w.f. age 10-16

1 f.w.m. ”     16-26     1 f.w.f. ”      26-45

1 f.w.m. ”     26-45

On the 1820 Census of that country (Shee 383, Line 13):

Logan, Andrew, 1 f.w.m. to age 10  1 f.w.f. to age 10

1 f.w.m. age 10-16  1 f.w.f. age 10-16

1 f.w.m. ”      16-18    2 f.w.f. ”      16-26

2 f.w.m. ”      16-26

1 f.w.m. ”      45 and up

9 in agriculture, 5 slaves

He is listed in that same county on the 1830 U.S. Census (Sheet 457, Line 23):

Logan, Andrew,      1 f.w.m. age 15-20  1 f.w.f age 20-30

1 f.w.m. ”      20-30

1 f.w.m. ”      60-70″

—  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), p. 161.

On 9 May 1791 when Andrew was 20, he married Mary Hyder82,83.81,82

They had the following children:

80 i.            Felix (1794-1870)

ii.            Benjamin82,83

iii.            Cynthia82,83 (1796-1880)

iv.            Julius Lorenzo82,83 (~1798-)

v.            Moses82,83

vi.            Andrew82

vii.            Catherine82,83

viii.            Nancy82,83

161 Mary Hyder.82,83 Born on 12 Apr 1773 in Rutherford, North Carolina.41 Mary died in Rutherford, North Carolina, on 20 Mar 1819; she was 45.129,82,130 Alias/AKA: /Polly/.

200 Daniel Beckner.131,99,75 Born BET 1754 AND 1758 in Baden, Germany or Pennsylvania.132,133,75 Daniel died in Montgomery, Ohio, in 1835; he was 81.121 Immigrated in 1809 to From Baden, Germany to Dayton, Ohio. 121 Emigrated abt 1816 from From York County, Pennsylvania to Montgomery County, Ohio.62 Was on the census for Preble, Ohio, in 1830.62

“In 1809 Daniel Beckner and Anna Danner Lachaw Beckner came to Dayton, Ohio from Baden, German with their family.  Two of Daniel’s brothers, Nicholas and John, were also in the group, but they with their decendants have been lost from out knowledge.  The story has come by word of mouth that an estate was left in the Baden, Germany Bank for this family, but no one returned to claim it.”  —  From “The Beckner – Miller Family History” Compiled by Helen Gibson

“Daniel appears on the York, Pennsylvania, Tax List for 1780, 82 and 83.  He also appears in the York County Muster List for 1781.  He bought 102 ac. on Looney’s Branch in Botetourt, Virginia on 11 Sep 1797 (Deed Bk 6, pg 332).  Fifty acres were sold to Samuel Obenchain on 6 Oct 1797 and 52 acres were sold, 1 Dec 1804 to William Obenchain.  In April, 1812, Daniel’s brother, Joseph – administrator of Nicholas Beckner’s estate – made payment to Daniel Beckner, John Beckner, Henry Moyer, Mr. Shank (his wife’s portion), also note due from Abraham’s estate, plus interest on note collected from Jacob’s estate, Daniel, David, Henry, Shank’s wife, Moyer’s wife, Joseph, and Henry (settlement made 30 Mch 1814) (Will Bk B, p. 386) (Note: This particular entry ties into the deed listed in Deed Bk 8, pg 594 of 1805, where Nicholas deeded 102 acres to his son Joseph, for agreeing to care fo Nicholas and Anna in their old age.)  It is believed that Daniel and Anna went to Ohio as early as 1816 (York County, Pennsylvania, Deed dated 21 May 1816, lists Daniel Beckner and Anna, his wife, of Montgomery County, Ohio).  Daniel’s brother, John, died in 1822, and bequeathed that the “remainder of my estate both the money remaining of the piece of land, and the personal estate shall be equally divided among my brothers and sisters…” (Will Book C. p 374)  In January, 1823, John Beckner, deceased of Botetourt County, Virginia, will of 10 Apl 1822, to Daniel, his brother, of Montgomery COunty, Ohio, who gives Power-of Attorney to Daniel Beckner, Jr. in Botetourt COunty, VIrginia.  (Deed Bk 15, p 551)  Daniel and Anna are found on the 1830 Preble, Ohio, Census.  Their death dates are approximated.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 143-4.

BET 1775 AND 1778 when Daniel was 21, he married Anna Danner Lachaw121,99,134, in York County, Pennsylvania.135,75

They had the following children:

100 i.            Daniel (1789-~1870)

ii.            Molly121 (~1787-)

iii.            John121 (~1785-)

iv.            Nicholas121 (~1791-)

v.            Samuel121 (~1794-<1828)

vi.            Nancy121 (~1797-)

vii.            Catherine121 (1799-1890)

201 Anna Danner Lachaw.121,99,134 Born abt 1762 in Baden, Germany or York County, Pennsylvania.136,137,138 Anna Danner died in Ohio abt 1832; she was 70.121 Immigrated in 1809 to From Baden, Germany to Dayton, Ohio.

“According to descendents, there are family papers that show Anna’s name to be Anna Danner Latham (Lachlaw, Lacham, Lochan, Lachaw ?) Beckner.  This would indicate a marriage prior to her marriage to Daniel.  The authors were not able to substantiate this information.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 143-4.

202 Abram Lease.75 Born abt 1750 in York, Pennsylvania.75 Abram died aft 1794; he was 44. Alias/AKA: /Abraham/.

Bef 1794 when Abram was 44, he married Mary Lastname67.

They had one child:

101 i.            Mary (1794-1864)

203 Mary Lastname67. Born in 1754 in York, Pennsylvania. Mary died aft 1794; she was 40.

204 Rev. Adam Miller.99,139,140 Born on 18 Jun 1760 in York County, Pennsylvania.75,139,140 Adam died in Washington, Virginia, on 6 Jul 1844; he was 84.75,139,141 Occupation: Lutheran preacher.99

An Evangelical Lutheran Minister. Adam Miller delivered his first sermon

in 1813 and was ordained “…to the office of Pastor of the Evangelical

Lutheran Curch in the year 1820, by the members composing the first

regular session of the Tennessee Synod, convened at Solomon’s Church,

Green County, Tennnessee, in which capacity he continued successfully to

act until his death. He preached his last sermon in the Poor Valley

Church, Washington County, Virginia, from Luke, 4th chapter and 18th

verse, six days before he breathed his last.” (Source: History of the

Evangelical Lutheran Tennessee Synod, pages 108-109.)

According to the above text, Reverend Adam Miller died of Scarlet Fever.

He was also known to be a school teacher, with a sideline in cattle

dealing. (Source: The Lutheran Church in Virginia – 1717 -1962 by W.

Eisenberg )142

Abt 1786 when Adam was 25, he married Maryann Wurtmiller75.

They had one child:

102 i.            John (1791-1869)

205 Maryann Wurtmiller.75 Born in 1764 in York County, Pennsylvania.75 Maryann died in McMinn, Tennessee, abt 1832; she was 68.75

206 George Knisley.75 Born in 1769 in Sullivan County, TN. George died aft 1794; he was 25.

Bef 1795 when George was 26, he married Mary Teetor75.

They had one child:

103 i.            Elizabeth (1795-1876)

207 Mary Teetor.75 Born in 1773 in Sullivan County, TN. Mary died aft 1795; she was 22.

232 Lorenz Engel.70 Born on 13 JAN 1743/44 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Lorenz died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 4 Feb 1795; he was 52.70

Lorenz married Katharina Erb70.

They had one child:

116 i.            Georg (1775-1853)

233 Katharina Erb.70 Born on 10 Nov 1734 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Katharina died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 4 Feb 1795; she was 60.70

234 George Wingert. Born on 2 MAR 1748/49 in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70 George died in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany, on 11 Sep 1818; he was 70.70 Alias/AKA: /Johann/.

George married Katharina Sutterer70.

They had one child:

117 i.            Magdalena (1783-1835)

235 Katharina Sutterer.70 Born on 12 Sep 1754 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Katharina died in Oberweier, Baden, Germany, on 15 Jan 1824; she was 69.70

236 Christian Kohl.70 Born in Eichstettin, Baden.70

Christian married Anna Maria Gross70.

They had one child:

118 i.            Johann Martin (1787-1869)

237 Anna Maria Gross.70 Born on 26 Nov 1771 in Eichstettin, Baden.70 Alias/AKA: /Magdalena/.

238 Johann Martin Schmidt.70

Johann Martin married Anna Catharina Schúpflin70.

They had one child:

119 i.            Catharina (1788-1879)

239 Anna Catharina Schúpflin.70

240 Andries DeWitt.143,126 Born in 1727.143,107 Andries died in New Paltz, NY, on 30 Sep 1799; he was 72. At the age of <1, Andries was baptized on 15 Oct 1727.107

Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs:

De Witt

[This information is from Vol. I, pp. 362-367 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

(IV) Andries (2), son of Egbert and Mary (Nottingham) De Witt, was baptized October 15, 1727, died at New Paltz, New York, September 30, 1799. He was a physician of excellent standing in his profession, and practiced in his native country for more than half a century. He married, April 24, 1748, Jannetje Vernooy, baptized March 3, 1728, died February 7, 1795, daughter of Johannes and Jenneke (Louw) Vernooy. Children:

1. Anna, born April 6, 1749, baptized May 23, 1749, died January 20, 1819; married, April 5, 1778, Hugo Freer, of New Paltz, New York, born July 26, 1749, died October 13, 1808, son of Gerrit and Maria Freer.

2. Egbert, born October 1, 1750, died March 25, 1816; married Elizabeth Smith, baptized December 18, 1755, daughter of Hendrick and Sarah (Keator) Smith.

3. Maria, born April 24, 1752.

4. John A., baptized November 15, 1753, died October 4, 1818; married, April 19, 1776, Rachel Bevier.

5. Cornelis, baptized July 21, 1755.

6. Simeon, born December 26, 1756, died December 3, 1834; married (first), October 12, 1789, Elizabeth Lynott, born January 3, 1767, died December 13, 1793; married (second), Janneke (Varick) Hardenberg, born May 18, 1760, died April 10, 1808, daughter of John and Jane (Dey) Varick, and widow of Abraham Hardenberg; married (third), October 29, 1810, Susan Linn, born October 30, 1778, died May 5, 1824, daughter of Rev. William and Rebecca (Blair) Linn.

7. William, born December 17, 1758.

8. Janneke, born 1760; married John C. Hardenberg, of Hurley, Ulster county, New York, baptized February 22, 1756, died 1833, son of Charles and Catherine (Smedes) Hardenberg.

9. Catherine, baptized September 20, 1762, died August 24, 1850; married Nathaniel Bevier, baptized April 17, 1756, son of Johannes and Magdalena (Lefever) Bevier.

10. Andries A., baptized January 20, 1766, died March 10, 1851.

11. Sarah, baptized February 2, 1767.

12. Elizabeth, born June 24, 1769; married, December 22, 1801, Henry Guest.

13. Levi, born October 7, 1771. 14. Benjamin, born December 26, 1775, died, New York City, September 10, 1819; married, September 27, 1800, Eve, born, Albany, March 27, 1777, died May 21, 1832, daughter of James and Lydia (Van Valkenburg) Bloodgood.

107

On 24 Apr 1748 when Andries was 21, he married Jannetje Vernooy126.107

They had the following children:

120 i.            Simeon (1756-1834)

ii.            Jacob Rutsen143 (1721-)

iii.            Moses143

iv.            Mary (-1812)

241 Jannetje Vernooy.126 Born in Ulster Co., NY.126 Jannetje died on 7 Feb 1795.107 Jannetje was baptized on 3 Mar 1748.107

242 John Varick.107

John married Jane Dey107.

They had the following children:

121 i.            Janneka (Jane) (1780-1808)

ii.            Richard107

243 Jane Dey.107

244 Samuel Stow.109 Born in 1749.109 Samuel died on 30 Nov 1831; he was 82.109

Samuel married Elizabeth Littleton109.

They had the following children:

122 i.            Samuel

ii.            Abel109

iii.            Susy109

iv.            Mary109

v.            Daniel109

vi.            Elizabeth109

vii.            Uriah109

viii.            Ira109

ix.            Martin109

245 Elizabeth Littleton.109 Elizabeth died on 31 Aug 1832.109

248 John Allen Hodges.123,123 Born abt 1764 in Essex Co., VA.123 John Allen died in Tazewell, Claiborne CO., TN, on 26 Jul 1841; he was 77.

1840 Claiborne County Tennessee Census: 212,

John,Hodges,1m15-20,1m70-80,1f40-50,slaves1m10-20,2m36-55,1f55-100,

Male 15-20,1, born between 1820 and 1825

Male 70-80,1, born between 1760 and 1770

Female 40-50,1, born between 1790 and 1800

John Hodges Will is in Will Book A Page 231. Claiborne County, TN. His Will is dated 10 March 1837.

“Last WIll & Testament of John Hodges, dec’d, dated 10th March 1837.

Beloved wife Sally Hodges

Son Zachariah Hodges

Son William Hodges

Betsy Hodges now Betsy Cooper

Barbary Hodges now Barbary Margraves

Zachariah Hodges

Allen

Hodges

Canad Hodges

Polly Hodges now Polly Miller

Louisa Hodges now Hancard (? Hansard)

William Hodges

Executor: son Zachariah Hodges

Witness: Benhamin Sewell

Wiley Huffaker

Signed John X (this mark) Hodges

p. 231 (p. 133 copy)127

Abt 1798 when John Allen was 34, he married Sarah E. McCubbins123,123, in North Carolina.

They had the following children:

124 i.            Zacharie (1805-1882)

ii.            Elizabeth Betsy123 (1800-)

iii.            Barbara123,123 (~1803-1869)

iv.            Allen123,123 (~1804-~1843)

v.            Canada123 (~1806-)

vi.            Polly123 (~1820-)

vii.            Louisa123 (1814-1839)

viii.            William123 (~1824->1880)

249 Sarah E. McCubbins.123,123 Born abt 1764 in Virginia.123,144 Sarah E. died in Claiborne CO., TN, aft 1850; she was 86. Born abt 1784 in Virginia.

1840 Claiborne County Census: 203,

Sally,Hodges,1m10-15,1m15-20,1m30-40,1f15-20,1f50-60,

Male 10-15,1, born between 1825 and 1830

Male 15-20,1, born between 1820 and 1825

Male 30-40,1, born between 1800 and 1810

Female 15-20,1, born between 1820 and 1825

Female 50-60,1. born between 1780 and 1790

1850 Claiborne County Tennessee Census: 1423

Sarah,Hodges,65,f,,,,Virginia,,,,,

Elija,Hodges,24,m,,Farmer,,Tenn,,,,,

Bibby R.,Hodges,22,m,,Farmer,,Tenn,,,,,

Sintha,Parker,19,f,,,,NC,,,,,

Nancy,Moss,14,f,,,,Tenn,,,,,

252 William Abraham DeVault. Born in 1760 in PA. William Abraham died in Big Sycamore Creek, Claiborne County, TN.

William Abraham married Catherine Gross, in Washington Co., VA.

They had one child:

126 i.            Hiram (1807-1878)

253 Catherine Gross. Born in 1778 in Rockingham Co., VA or Sullivan Co., TN. Catherine Gross died in Big Sycamore Creek, Claiborne Co., TN.

320 Maj. Francis Logan.84,83 Born on 29 Jul 1734 in Albany, Albany Co., New York.83 Francis died in Rutherfordton, Rusherford County, North Carolina, on 6 Nov 1826; he was 92.83 Buried in Logan Family Cemetery, Logan Store, North Carolina.83 Emigrated from New York to Virginia.81 Emigrated from Virginia to Berkley County, South Carolina.81 81 81 81 Resided in 2nd Broad River, Rutherford County, North Carolina.81 At the age of 1, Francis was baptized on 26 Jul 1736.84

“Francis Logan emigrated to Virginia from New York; then to Berkley County, South Carolina.

Served as Captain throughout the Revolution.  (See Gibbs’ ‘South Carolina,’ page 22, Vol. 1; also Gibbs’ ‘Documentary History of Revolution.’

From McGrady’s South Carolina in the Revolution, 1775-1780: ‘A return of the Militia and volunteers on duty in the fortified camp at Ninety-Six, the 17th day of November, 1775, under command of Major Andrew Williamson by order of Honorable Francis Logan, two officers, three sergeants, fifteen privates.

Francis Logan was also an active partisan, and held a commission as Lieutenant, Captain and Major at various times, and also participated in some engagements as a private soldier.

Dr. Saussure’s Officers who served in the South Carolina Regiment, p. 28: ‘Logan, Captain.’

Expedition under Maj. Andrew Williamson, Berkley County, Regiment (Capt. Linney’s Order Book-1776).

Records and family tradition say Francis Logan was commissioned Major, but the comission was not confirmed until the War closed.  However, he was known as ‘Major Francis Logan’ after the War closed.

After Independence was declared, Francis Logan located in Rutherford County, on 2nd Broad River, where he lived until his death in 1826, leaving many descendants in the county, ‘many of whom have been eminent participants in civic and military affairs in Rutherford County.’  (Griffin’s History of Rutherford and Tryon Counties—page 102 Clarence Griffin, Historian.)”

—  The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

“Baptisms; July 26, 1736 Franciscus, of Hendr. and Aliga Hogin. Wit., Barnadus Harzen, Marytje Pruyn (p. 72) —  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986).

On 30 Nov 1761 when Francis was 27, he married Hannah Trimble83, in Augusta Co., Virginia.

They had the following children:

160 i.            Andrew (1771-1840)

ii.            Moses83 (1770-1864)

iii.            James (1772-1824)

iv.            John83 (1775-1842)

v.            Francis83 (1779-1860)

vi.            Jemima83

321 Hannah Trimble.83 Born in 1733 in Virginia.81,83 Hannah died in Rutherford County, North Carolina, in 1805; she was 72.81 Buried in Logan Family Cemetery, Logan Store, North Carolina.81 Immigrated abt 1730 to County Armagh, Ireland to Philadelphia.81

“The inscription on the tombstone at Hannah Trimble’s grave is as follows: ‘Sacred to the memory of Hannah Logan who died 1805 at the age of 72 years’.  Five brothers. John, James, Alexander, David and Moses Trimble emigrated from county Armagh in Ireland to Philadelphia about 1730. (Ref. Compendium of American Genealogy by Virkus, Vol. IV p. 211)…. (The following story of Hannah Trimble has been handed down in the Logan family.  It is quoted from a book written by Mrs. J.B. Eaves — a great-grandaughter of Francis Logan — Lineal Descendants of Samuel Wilson, Sr.)  ‘Hannah Trimble (Mrs. Francis Logan) was a woman of strong character.  A story has been handed down in the fmaily that, on one occasion during the Revolutionary War, when Maj. Logan was home on furlough, the Tories thought to capture him.  The Major had a few minutes warning of their approach, and only time to get under a bridge over which the Tories would have to ride to reach his home.  Mrs Logan (Hannah Trimble) would not tell them where Major Logan was but told them to search the house if they wished to do so.  They searched, and proceeded to break up furniture and smash things generally in the home.  While they were doing that Mrs. Logan quietly walked out, cut the reins of the horses of the Tories, and set a pack of hounds adter the horses.  The soldiers had to rush after their horses and the Major was not captured.”  The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

322 Benjamin Hyder.145 Born on 16 Oct 1745 in Mecklenburg, Lincoln County, North Carolina.41,146 Benjamin died in Rutherford, North Carolina, BET 12 AND 16 DEC 1826; he was 81.41,147 Buried in Green Hill Cemetery, Greenhill Township, Rutherford, North Carolina.148,149 Alias/AKA: Benjamin /Hider/.

On 15 Feb 1768 when Benjamin was 22, he married Catherine Hesler150,151,152,153, in Mechlenburg, Lincoln County, North Carolina.41,152,153

They had one child:

161 i.            Mary (1773-1819)

323 Catherine Hesler.150,151,152,153 Born on 10 Nov 1747 in Mecklenburg, Lincoln County, North Carolina.41 Catherine died in Rutherford, North Carolina, BET 16 DEC 1826 AND 15 JAN 1830; she was 79.41,154

400 Nicholas, Jr. Johan Nicholas Beckner.131 Born abt 1725 in Germany.131 Johan Nicholas died in Botetourt County, Virginia, abt 1812; he was 87.131 Emigrated bef 1781 from From York County, Pennsylvania to Botetourt, Virginia.131 131

“Nicholas appears on the 1862, 1772, and 1779-1783 Tax Lists in Berwick Township, York County, Pennsylvania.  (Pennsylvania Archives Series 3, Vol. 2) The 1783 reports Nicholas as having 150 acres and six inhabitants.  The addition six people would have been his wife, Anna, and children David, Henry, Mary, Joseph, and Catherine.  The four older boys are all listed separately for that year.  By 1781, Nicholas had moved his family to Botetourt COunty, Virginia.  Deed Book 3, page 463, in Botetourt County shows Nicholas purchased 158 acres in Looney’s Creek from John and Mary Moore for 150 pounds.  In 1801 and 1803, there are deeds for Nicholas selling 3 acres of land.  Although no additional land purchases were listed, there must have been some for, in 1805, Nicholas deeded 102 acres each to his two youngest sons Henry and Joseph.  Deed Book 8, ppg 594-595, of the Botetourt County records reads, “for and in consideration of the said Joseph (and Henry) agreeing to comfortable support and maintain their father and mother, the said Nicholas and Anna his wife and provide them with everything necessary for their comfortable accommodation and living in their old age, as long as they or either of them shall live.  It is to be understood that if they fail to comply with the terms stated, the title of the land would revert to Nicholas and this deed become void.”  Nicholas died late in 1812.  An inventory of Nicholas’ estate can be found in the records of the January term of County Court for 1813.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 2-3.

Abt 1750 when Johan Nicholas was 25, he married Anna Killian131, in Pennsylvania.131,155

They had the following children:

200 i.            Daniel (~1754-1835)

ii.            Nicholas

iii.            John131 (~1752-1822)

iv.            Abraham131 (~1754-1799)

v.            David131 (~1760-<1832)

vi.            Catherine131 (~1762-)

vii.            Henry131 (~1764-1852)

viii.            Mary131 (~1766-)

ix.            Joseph131 (~1768-~1840)

401 Anna Killian.131 Born in 1750 in Pennsylvania.156 Anna died in Botetourt County, Virginia, bef 1812; she was 62.131

Anna’s last name comes from research done by William Oliver Beckner.  When reviewing his research, it was discovered that there was no source document for this information.  In trying to verify this information, we found that Killian is indeed a German name.  One particular family was from the Rheinland Region of Germany, immigrated to Philadelphia in 1732, and settled in York COunty, Pennsylvania for a time.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 3.

402 Michael Danner.121,123 Born on 26 Dec 1734 in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.75,157,158 Michael died in Manheim Twp., York County, Pennsylvania, on 26 Mar 1782; he was 47.75,157,158 Buried in Baer Mtg Hou Ce, York, Pennsylvania.75

Paid Supply Tax in Manheim Twp., York Co., Pennsylvania in 1779157

Michael Jr. owned at least 4 tracks of land in York Co., PA. Two were called the “Valley of Peace” acquired on May 25, 1767 and two on “Chesnut Timber Hill” consisting of 193 acres. He and his family were members of the Little Conewago Church. It was not formed until 1741 and even then was located 14 miles from York, PA. In 1749, he was one of the commissioners who to lay out York Co. He was appointed the supervisor for Germany Twp., York Co. (now Adams Co.) PA in 1753. He lived in that same township and paid taxes there from 1762-1772. On Aug. 8, 1774, he was granted the land upon with the “Baer’s Meeting House” and church were located in trust for the Mennonite Congregation by John and Thomas Penn. They were sons of William Penn. He was listed in the “4th Class” on Jan 30, 1782 in a Military List of Inhabitants for York Co., PA. Each person on this list was required to supply a man for military service or provide fees for same. Note that this was shortly before his death in that same year at his residence in the “Valley of Peace”, Manheim Twp., York Co, PA. His children are listed in the York Co. Orphans Court Records, Book F, page 130.

Michael Danner, was an early settler and large landowner in that township. Many persons who lived in the Southwestern part of this county and Manheim in particular were from the Grand Duchy of Baden near the historic old town of Manheim on the Rhine in Germany. Michael Danner was one of this group. He was the person who was recognized as giving this township in Pennsylvania it’s name.

The following document appears in the Orphan’s Court Records for York Co., PA, Docket E, p.4-5. (CL-514E) It was translated by his descendant, Jenny Perry: “York County, PA. March AD 1815–Michael Danner’s Guardian to Samuel Danner Know all men by those present, Whereas Michael Danner the younger late of Manheim Township in the county of York and the state of Pennsylvania, deceased who died intestate, and in his life time was owner and seized of two certain tracts of land situate in the township aforesaid, the one called “Valley of Peace” being the late dwelling plantation of the said deceased, Containing One hundred and thirty nine acres, and one hundred and fifty four perches and the usual allowance for Roads and highways. The other called “Chestnut Timber Hill adjoining Lands of John Ernst, Henry Luner and Jacob Bollinger and Adam Hoffman containing fifty three acres and eighty seven perches and the usual allowances aforesaid which said two tracts of land was held by the said deceased under a patent right as in and by said patent recorded in the office for recording of Deeds for the city and county of Philadelphia in plat book AA Vol and page 312 may more fully and at large appear and whereas the aforesaid Michael Danner the younger died intestate owner and seized of the two before described tracts of land. And whereas Samuel Danner being the eldest son and Heir at law of the said Intestate and by his petition to the Judges of the Orphans Court of the said County of York presented did set forth that his father the aforesaid Michael Danner the younger died intestate owner and seized of the herein before described two tracts of land and at the time of his death left his widow and seven children lawful issue to survive him and prayed the Court to award an inquest to make partition according to the purpose and true meaning of the acts of assembly of this Commonwealth in such case made and provided, whereupon the Court did order the Sherriff of York County to enquire by the Solomn oath or affirmation of twelve free and lawful men of the Bailiwick of the said Sheriff wether the lands above recited would admit of Division to ant amongst the widow and all the children and lawful representatives of the said Michael Danner the younger deceased without prejudice to about spoiling the whole and if the same would admit of such division to divide the same equally as near as could Be estimated, but in case the aforesaid lands and tenements with their and every of their appurtenances would not admit of such division then to value the same undivided. And where as Conrad Lamb Esq. at that time high Sheriff of York County (to wit) on the eight day of March in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and ninety two made return of the order of the Orphans Court aforesaid with an inquisition by taken in pursuance of the said order and thereunto annexed under his seal and the seals of the inquest on their solemn oath or affirmation respectively being twelve free and lawful men of the Bailiwick of the same Sheriff by which inquisition it appears that the two tracts of land therein mentioned and herein before described will not admit of division to and amongst the widow and all the children of the said Michael Danner the younger, deceased, without prejudice to and spoiling the whole and that they had valued the same together and undivided of the sum of five hundred and thirty two pounds lawful money of Pennsylvania in Specie and the said Samuel Danner party hereto being the Oldest son and heir at law of the said Michel Danner the younger ————-of land unto the aforesaid Samuel Danner ( his Heirs and Assignees) upon his paying or securing to be paid unto the widow and the other children of the said intestate within the space of one year from the said eight day of March AD 1792 their equal and proportionable parts of the said valuation and appraisements agreeable to the Orphans Court decree. Now know ye that I Henry Danner party hereto who being appointed guardian of the body and state of Michael Danner the younger, son of the said deceased do by these present in discharge of my duty and for and in consideration of sufficient security to me made for the said youngest sons share of the said valuation agreeable to said Orphans Court decree, Promise release and forever quick claim and discharge the said Samuel Danner his heirs and assigns forever of all further claim and demand of in and to the said Intestates real estate so that neither the said Michael Danner the younger youngest son of the said Deceased nor any other person or persons for him or in his name may have any further claim, challenge or demand of in and to his said fathers real estate, so that the said Michael Danner youngest son of the said deceased, his heirs executors,or administrators shall land will be utterly excluded and debarred forever from the above said premises or any part thereof by these presents, but to be fully remised and released unto the said Samuel Danner, unto his heirs and assigns forever; In Witness whereof I the said Henry Danner have hereunto set my hand and seal this first day of May in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and ninety four. Henry Danner (Seal) Sealed and delivered in the presence of Jacob —- and Samuel Lowillsour (?) York County. Before me the subscriber one of the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas of in and for said County. Came Henry Danner and acknowledged the within written Release to his his Act and Deed to the intent, that the same might be recorded as such. Witness my hand and seal this 23 Day of August 1794 Jacob Rudisell A true copy taken from and compared wiath the original at York the 23 Day of March AD 1815 Samuel Danner to Samuel Brillhart.”

Michael and his wife are buried in the Baer Meeting House Cemetery, York Co, PA on York-Hanover Road. He is also supposedly listed in “The Revolutionary War-A Sourcebook,” Vol. P, page 128 by Henry James Young. (CL-526) 3

Sources

1 Kelly, Mary, Email dated 2000 forwarded by Nathan Danner from Mary Kelly at stock

@netrax.net.

2 FamilyTreeMaker Database at http://www.familytreemaker.com/users/l/3/n/Laurie-L-Lendosky/COL6-0149.html.

3 Perry, Virginia, Email dated 2000 from vperry@midwest.net. 158

The petition of Samuel Danner Eldest Son and Heir at law of Michael Danner the younger deceased was read to the Court [illegible word]. That the petitioners author lately died Intestate leaving a widow named Susanna and lawful heirs to survive him name the petitioner his eldest son and heir at law Jonathan [illegible word] Michael, Anna intermarried with Daniel Beckner Magdelina intermarried with Samuel [Brethart?] Barbara intermarried with William Dickey, and Elizabeth. That the said intestate died owns and seized of two plantations and tracts of land one of which is situate in Manheim Township York County containing ninety acres more or less adjoining lands of John Ernst, Adam Hoffman and others. One other tract of land containing fifty three acres more or less adjoining lands of John Ernst and others.

That the sd widow and children of the intestate hold the said plan [illegible word] and tracts of land as tenants in common and undivided. And praying the court to award inquest to and amongst the widow and chren of the said intestate of the same will admit of, with prejudice to or spoiling the whole but if the same will not admit of such partition then to value the whole undivided among…159

Abt 1758 when Michael was 23, he married Susanna Kehr75,123, in York, Pennsylvania.75,158

They had one child:

201 i.            Anna Danner (~1762-~1832)

403 Susanna Kehr.75,123 Born on 10 May 1734 in York, Pennsylvania or Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.160,157 Susanna died in York, Pennsylvania, on 14 Oct 1828; she was 94.75,157 Buried in Baer Mtng House Ce, York, Pennsylvania.75

http://www.familysearch.com (Mormon Church) gives two different birth dates: 1738 and June 10, 1733.

404 Leonard Leas.75 Born in 1724 in Reading, York, Pennsylvania.75,161 Leonard died in Reading Township, York, Pennsylvania, bef 19 Dec 1782; he was 58.75 Buried in Nov 1782 in Upper Bermudian Cemetery, Adams Co., Pennsylvania.162 Was on the census in 1790.163

Leonard Leas, Reading Township. Will dated Nov. 17, 1782 and probated Dec. 19, 1782.164

REFN: P944

_BLOB: 3001 1115

York Co. Will Book #63, will dtd 17 Nov 1782, probated 19 Dec 1782. Rcvd patent

(PA deed) for land in 1743 and per 1783 Tax list, owned 120 acres Markey Burial

Grnd near Markey’s fording on Conewago Creek. Will gives land to wife and

unmarried children to live with mother providing hey help their mother “work

the place”, but they that will not, “must turn off and provide for themselves”.

One year after his decease, executors authorized to sell plantation and tract

of land. Son, Daniel given portion.162

Leonard married Sarah75.

They had one child:

202 i.            Abram (~1750->1794)

405 Sarah.75 Born in 1728 in York, Pennsylvania.75  died in Reading Township, York, Pennsylvania, aft 17 Nov 1782; she was 54.75 Buried in Nov 1782 in Upper Bermudian Cemetery, Adams Co., Pennsylvania.162

408 Jacob Mueller.139,165 Born in 1740-1741 in Zwiebruchen, Germany.139,166 Jacob died in Woodstock, Virginia, in 1791; he was 51.139,167

Family tradition holds that Jacob Miller I and his wife came to

Philadelphia aboard the ship Jonathan & Elizabeth on November 7, 1754.

Sometime before 1776 Jacob and family moved to Augusta County, Virginia.142

In 1764 when Jacob was 24, he married Anna Baer139,168, in Augusta County, Virginia.139

They had one child:

204 i.            Adam (1760-1844)

409 Anna Baer.139,168 Born in 1747.139 Anna died in 1800; she was 53.139

464 Hans Georg Engel.70 Born on 25 JAN 1707/08 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Hans Georg died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 17 Aug 1761; he was 54.70

Hans Georg married Anna Maria Zipf.

They had one child:

232 i.            Lorenz (1743-1795)

465 Anna Maria Zipf. Born on 30 Apr 1720 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Anna Maria died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 28 Dec 1788; she was 68.70

466 Michael Erb.70

Michael married Katharina Engel70.

They had one child:

233 i.            Katharina (1734-1795)

467 Katharina Engel.70 Born on 30 Nov 1712 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70

468 Johann Georg Wingert.70 Born in FEB 1720/21 in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70 Johann Georg died in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany, on 24 May 1782; he was 62.70

Johann Georg married Anna Fehndrich70.

They had one child:

234 i.            George (1748-1818)

469 Anna Fehndrich.70

470 Martin Sutterer.70 Born on 17 May 1717 in Oberweier, Baden, Germany.70 Martin died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 5 Oct 1763; he was 46.70

Bef 1741 when Martin was 23, he married Katharina Tascher70.70

They had one child:

235 i.            Katharina (1754-1824)

471 Katharina Tascher.70 Born on 3 Dec 1715.70 Katharina died on 9 Sep 1790; she was 74.70

472 Christian Kohl.70 Born bef 26 Nov 1771.70

Child:

236 i.            Christian

474 Michael Gross.70 Michael died in Eichstettin, Baden.70

Child:

237 i.            Anna Maria (1771-)

480 Egbert DeWitt. Born on 18 Mar 1699.143

Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs:

De Witt

[This information is from Vol. I, pp. 362-367 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

(III) Egbert, son of Andries and Jannetje (Egbertsen) De Witt, was born March 18, 1699. He settled at Napahanoch, in the town of Warwarsing, Ulster county, New York. He married, November 4, 1726, Mary Nottingham, born May 19, 1704, daughter of William and Margaret (Rutsen) Nottingham. Children:

1. Andries, baptized October 15, 1727, see forward.

2. Jacob Rutsen, baptized April 13, 1729; married, April 15, 1756, Jenneke, daughter of Moses and Margaret (Schoonmaker) Depuy; purchased land on the Navesink river, and was a captain of a militia company during the revolution.

3. William, born in 1731; married, May 30, 1762, Susanna Chambers.

4. John E., baptized September 19, 1733; married, October 26, 1765, Catherine Newkirk, baptized February 26, 1738, daughter of Cornelius, Jr., and Neeltje (Du Bois) Newkirk.

5. Stephen, baptized December 14, 1735; married, December 8, 1770, Wyntje, baptized February 23, 1746, died July 7, 1830, daughter of John and Venni (Nottingham) Brodhead.

6. Mary, born September 5, 1737, died September 12, 1795; married, February 18, 1765, General James Clinton, born August 9, 1736, died December 22, 1812, son of Charles and Elizabeth (Denniston) Clinton, and had son, DeWitt Clinton, governor of New York state.

7. Egbert, baptized April 1, 1739.

8. Thomas, born May 3, 1741, died at Kingston, New York, September 7, 1809; married, February 28, 1782, Elsie, born March 20, 1750, died June 28, 1832, daughter of Jacob and Maria (Hoornbeck) Hasbrouck; during the revolution commissioned as captain in the Third New York Regiment; was promoted to be major; assisted in the defence of Fort Stanwix (Rome, New York) when besieged by Colonel St. Leger, in August, 1777, and accompanied General Sullivan’s successful expedition against the Indians.

9. Benjamin, baptized January 19, 1743.

10. Reuben, baptized October 20, 1745; married, November 11, 1772, Elizabeth, baptized May 20, 1753, daughter of Moses and Elizabeth (Clearwater) Depuy.

107

On 4 Nov 1726 when Egbert was 27, he married Mary Nottingham143.107

They had the following children:

240 i.            Andries (1727-1799)

ii.            Jacob107

iii.            William107 (1731-)

iv.            John E.107

v.            Stephen107

vi.            Mary107 (-1795)

vii.            Egbert107

viii.            Thomas107 (1741-1809)

ix.            Benjamin107

x.            Reuben107

481 Mary Nottingham.143 Born on 19 Mar 1704.143

482 Johannes Vernooy.107

Johannes married Jenneke Louw107.

They had one child:

241 i.            Jannetje (-1795)

483 Jenneke Louw.107

498 Zachariah McCubbins.169 Born on 15 Apr 1752 in Baltimore Co., Maryland.169 Zachariah died in Tazewell, Claiborne CO., TN, on 24 Oct 1834; he was 82.169 Buried in Irish Cemetery, Tazewell, Claiborne Co., TN.169 Christened in 1790 in Watagua Settlement n. of Waldens Ridge.169 Religion: Deacon, Big Springs Church.169

“Rev. War Patriot in MD”169

On 26 Dec 1772 when Zachariah was 20, he married Sallie Sarah Lane, in Big Springs (now Springdale), Pittsylvania, VA.169

They had the following children:

i.            Darcas (1773-1854)

249 ii.            Sarah E. (~1764->1850)

iii.            John (~1775-)

iv.            Mary (~1775-)

v.            Ellen (~1780-)

vi.            Leah (~1782-)

vii.            Leta (~1785-)

viii.            Elizabeth (~1786-1862)

ix.            Polly (~1787-)

x.            William (~1789-)

xi.            James (~1792-)

xii.            Edward (~1794-)

499 Sallie Sarah Lane. Born in 1754 in Lunenburg Co., VA.169 Sallie Sarah died in Indania abt 1842; she was 88.

506 Jacob Gross. Born in 1740 in Zweibrucken, Germany. Jacob died in Claiborne, TN, on 20 Jun 1809; he was 69.

In 1767 when Jacob was 27, he married Lavinia Dorothy, in Northampton Co., PA.

They had one child:

253 i.            Catherine Gross (1778-)

507 Lavinia Dorothy.

640 Andrew Logan.84,81,83 Born abt 1705 in Ireland.84,81,83 Andrew died in Abbeville District, South Carolina, in 1788; he was 83.84,81,83 Buried in Abbeville District, South Carolina.83 Immigrated bef 1733 to From County Antrim, Ireland, to Albany, New York.170 Emigrated bef 1756 from From Albany, New York to the eastern part of Meckelburg County, North Carolina.171 Emigrated on 21 Oct 1757 from Request that his land patent might be recorded in North Carolina instead of South Carolina.  Request was granted.172 Emigrated BET 1762 AND 1763 from From North Carolina to District Ninety Six, South Carolina.171 171  Resided in “above Ninety Six Courthouse”, BET 1778 AND 1779.173 Alias/AKA: /Hendrick/.

According to The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]), Andrew Logan was born in Scotland.

According to The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), Andrew Logan’s middle name was probably Henry.

“The fort and village of Saratoga, N.Y. was burned by a party of “French Indians” and the settlers crops destroyed on Nov. 16, 1745.  In early 1746 there was an epidemic of Smallpox in Albany, N.Y., and in the spring and summer of 1746 an epidemic of diptheria occurre through New ENgland, N.Y., N.J. and PA, with a high mortality rate. (CIII, 83, Pp. 241 and 246)  Perhaps that was the reson for Andrew Logan’s family’s move from N.Y.  Oral tradition tells that they moved to PA., but no proof of this has been found.

A historical documentation map of the part of Rowan Co, N.C. that later became Yadkin CO. shows Andrew Logan as one of the County Regulators.  (VII, 6)  One Patrick Logan and his family, who lived in Lancaster Co., PA in 1751, purchased land in that same part of Rowan Co., N.C. in 1754, and his family remained there.  There is no evidence that these families were related.

The next records of Andrew Logan’s family are of his purchase of two land grants from King George II, signed by Gov. James Glenn, of S.C., both grants dated 13th May 1756, but the request for the survey to be made by Hohn Hamilton was dated 6th Feb. 1755.  One grant of 200 acres “lying on a branch of Rockie River, a branch of the Pedee, and Butting and Bounding by vacant land on every side” proved to be in the COlony of N.C., and the family settled there first.  That grant was in the eastern part of Mecklenburg Co., N.C., so was in the area vacated by the Waxhaw Tribe of Indians, so was a safe area during the French and Indian War which was in progress then.

An error had been made when the boundary between N.C. and S.C. was established in 1737, so both colonies granted land in an eleven mile strip, which included Andrew Logan’s 200 acre tract.  This error was not corrected until 1764.  In the meantime problems arose.  On January 7th 1756 a petition from fifty-three inhabitants of Rockie River to the Governor of South Carolina was read in the Provincial Council, in which they requested that they be granted magistrates and militia officers, for the Governor of North Carolina had had their land resurveyed and threatened to eject them from their houses and lands in a few weeks.  Among these fifty-three inhabitants were Andrew Logan, John Logan, and Francis Logan.

The N.C. Colonial Records, Vol. VI, Pp. 779-81 contain a letter dated 17th May 1762, from Arthur Dobbs, of Brunswick, N.C., to Gov. Boone of N.C., protesting the actions of James Patten, John Logan, and Moses Shelly.  Dobbs stated that in 1745 he and three associates had each received patents of 12,500 acres.  He had not been required to pay quit rents until 1760 because the settlers on it had left during the Cherokee War.  WHen he sent surveyors to complete the survey of this land the above named persons had riotously contested his right to the land.  These persons and about thirty other were on horseback and armed with muskets and rifled guns. (XIII, 14)

In the N.C. Colonial Records, Vol. VIII, p. 523, dated 21st Oct. 1767, a letter from Andrew Logan was preseted to the Provincial Council of N.C., in which Logan requested that his patent dated 13the May 1756 for 409 acres, granted by his Excellency James Glenn, Esq., Governor of S.C., might be recorded in N.C.  This request was granted.  Andrew Logan sold this land about ten years later.

It seems that either N.C. or S.C. granted permission the establishment of a militia, for the N.C. Colonial Records Vol. XXII, p. 398 lists the men who formerly were in Capt. Alexander’s COmpany.  Among them were Andrew Logan, Francis Logan, and John Logan.

Although he was not involved in the incident, other evidence that Andrew Logan lived in N.C. propr to the incident is a deposition from James Ashmore, dated 22nd June 1771, in which he tells of events leading up to the burning of poweder belonging to Gen. Hugh Waddell.  SOme of the persons involved “had convened at Andrew Logan’s old plantation.” (XIII, 14)

Andrew’s son, John, married in PA in 1757.  Oral tradition also tells that Francis Logan also married in PA.  The birthdates of Francis’s children suggest that he married after the family moved to S.C.

The only record of their move to S.C., in the vicinity of the village of Ninety-Six, is the statement of Andrew Logan, son of Col. John Logan, Sr., in his application for a pension for service in the Revolutionary War.  He stated that he was born in N.C., but was raised in Abbeville, S.C. from the age of nine months.  He was born in either 1762 or 1763. (XI, 1)

This move to Ninety-Six, S.C. was, no dout, postponed until the treaty ending the French and Indian War was signed in 1763.  The principal white settlement near Ninety-Six was that of the Calhouns at Long ane, which was settled in 1756.  By 1759 there were twenty or thirty families, mostly Presbyterians, in that community.  On Christmas Eve, 1759, Cherokee Indians massacreed about 23 of these settlers, including Mrs. Catherine Calhoun, and captured two small daughters of William Calhoun, only one of whom was restored to the family.  The Calhouns sought refuge in the Waxhaws, for the colonial government provided little protection for these back country settlers.  The Calhouns probably remained in the Waxhaws until 1763, although Gov. Lyttlerton had a stockade built around the barn of the trader Robert Goudy, to provide protection.

The name “NInety-Six” is thought to have come from two Indian paths (called “trails” in western United States) from the coast, which merged there and continued to the Cherokee village of Keowee, a distance of about ninety-six miles northwest. (XIII, 29, 33)

In his first volume of the history of that area, Dr. John Henry Logan, great-grandson of Andrew I, described the land to which Andrew I and his family came. (XIII, 33)  There in which pea vines grew thick and high, and deer were abundant.  ALong the clear streams cane grew thickly, and was sometimes as much as thirty feet tall.  In the forested areas enormous oaks, tall pines, sweet gums and hickory grew, with underbrush, so the hunder could see for considerable distances.  In the countryside around the present city of Greenwood there were ponds and lakes wnere wild fowl fed.  The streams teemed with fish.

These early settlers needed to be almost completely self-sufficient.  A few items such as axes, hoes, guns, gun-powder, salt and coarse wollen cloth could be bought from traders, often by trading deerskins for them, but the traders tended to charge high prices.

There were only three counties in the Colony of S.C., each beginning with the coast and extending as far west as British held land was known.  The boundaries of these countries did not see to be clearly understood, however, for land patents were made for all three counties for land near Abbevill. (XIII, 29)

All legal transactions had to be recorded in Charles Town until after the Revolution, a distance of about 200 miles.  The journey to Charles Town was hazardous, so they usually joined a trader’s pack train for the trip.  On numerous records one will find one man authorized to serve a agent for others.  By 1765 a few rough roads were built. (XIII, 33, 34)  In 1769 seven judicial districts were established in S.C., one of which was the District of Ninety Six.  Court sessions were held twich each year, and were well attended by men of that area.

The Scotch-Irish who settled upper S.C. were Presbyterian, but there was a shortage of ministers, so Baptist and Methodist Churches were also established.

All of the sons of Andrew I and Alida Logan served on the side of the Patriots during the Revolution. (XI, 1)  Many of there neighbors remained loyal to the King, and most of the battles and skirmishes in upper S.C. were fought by the Tories (loyal to the King) and WHigs (Patriots), who lived in upper S.C.  Ruffians, who had always preyed upon the settlers along the frontier, joined the Tories and used this as an excuse for murder, pillage, and arson.  The most notorious Tory was “Bloody Bill” Cunningham, but there were others of his kind.  Watson tells of the Clouds Creek massacree on Nov. 7, 1781, in which the Tory forces led by “Bloody Bill” Cunningham, killed 27 persons.  Many Tories moved to Spanish Florida after the Revolution and, a few years later, came to the area that became Alabama Territory.  (XIII, 29, 30, 33, 35, 36, 37)

When the Revolution began med from the middle part of District Ninety Six formed the Little River Regiment, commanded by Gen. Andrew WIlliamson.  The men in the State Militia were called out as the need arose, then went home until called out again. (XIII, 30)

After the fall of Charleston in 1780 all parts of S.C. was soon under the control of the British.  The only force that continued to offer resistance to the British was the 2500 men who volunteered to serve, at their own expense and with no promise of pay, under the command of Gen. Francis Marion.  All of the sons of Andrew Logan I were among this number.  Some years later they were credited by the State with 439 day additional service.  During this 439 days they harassed the British and were engaged in numerous skirmishes and battles in upper S.C. (XIII, 26)

The end of the war brough about the formation of additional counties (called districts), equal representation in the State Legislature, and freedom to support only the church of their choice.

In the Jury Lists of S.C., 1778-79, Andrew Logan’s name appears on the Petit Jury list, and shows that he lived “above Ninety Six Courthouse.” (XII, 38)

Andrew Logan I prepared his last will and testament on 25th August 1788.  His will was proved on 10th October 1788.  He left to his wife, Lydia, his plantation and all movable effects.  He bequeathed to his son, John, five pounds.  To his son, Isaac, he left the one hundred acres of land that he was using.  To his nephew (the word nephew meant grandson until about the end of that century), WIlliam Heard, he left one hundred acreas of land, to be received after his grandmother’s death.  He names as executors his wife, Lydia, and son-in-law John Wardlaw. (IV, Abbeville Co., S.C.)

There are no further records of Alida Pruyn Logan.”

—  The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their descendants by Lida E. Logan (1986), p. 6-9.

On 29 Oct 1733 when Andrew was 28, he married Alida Pruyn81,84,75,83,174, in Dutch Reformed Church, Albany, Albany Co., New York.175,84,83

They had the following children:

i.            John84,83 (1734-1807)

320 ii.            Francis (1734-1826)

iii.            David84,83 (1738->1800)

iv.            Henry84,83 (1740->1782)

v.            Anna84,83 (1742-)

vi.            Lydia84,83 (1744-1802)

vii.            Margaret84,83 (1744-)

viii.            Isaac84,83 (1755-1825)

641 Alida Pruyn.81,84,75,83,174 Born abt 1707 in Albany, Albany Co., New York.81,83 Alida died aft 10 Oct 1788; she was 81.84,83 At the age of <1, Alida was baptized in Dutch Reformed Church, New York, on 23 MAR 1706/07.81,84 Alias/AKA: /Lydia/.

“Alida Pruyn, daughter of John and Emilia Pruyn, was baptised in the Dutch Reformed Church March 23, 1707.  Witnesses were Barent Sanders and Anna Van Yveren.  On October 29, 1733, Alida Pruyn married Hendrick Logan.  (Reference [New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, Vol. 13, pages 11-15 and 71-76.])” The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

642 James Trimble.81,83

James married Grace Lastname5281,83.

They had the following children:

321 i.            Hannah (1733-1805)

ii.            Joseph81 (-~1808)

643 Grace Lastname52.81,83

644 Hans Michael Hyder.176 Born abt 1704 in Rotterdam, Holland.176 Hans Michael died in Virginia abt 1770; he was 66.176

Hans Michael married Katherine Chasteen177.

They had one child:

322 i.            Benjamin (1745-~1826)

645 Katherine Chasteen.177 Born abt 1712 in Rotterdam, Holland.177

646 Andrew Heslep.178,179 Born BET 1703 AND 1725 in Ireland.180,181 Andrew died in Old Tryon, North Carolina, BET 1781 AND 1782; he was 78.182,183 Immigrated in 1761 to To Ansom County, North Carolina.184 Immigrated abt 1746 to Ship Griffin to Philadelphia County, Pennsylvania.185 185

Andrew married Catherine Wallace186,187.

They had one child:

323 i.            Catherine (1747-~1826)

647 Catherine Wallace.186,187

800 Johan Nicholas Beckner.188 Born abt 1704 in Germany.188 Johan Nicholas died in Pennsylvania bef 1779; he was 75.188 Immigrated on 27 Sep 1740 to From Germany to Pennsylvania aboard the Lydia, saling from “Rotterdam, last Dover”.131 Naturalized in 1743 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.131 Resided in York County, Pennsylvania, in 1770.131

“Johan Nicholas Beckner arrived in Pennsylvania 27 September 1740, aboard the Lydia, sailing from ‘Rotterdam, last from Dover’, with 180 passengers.  On the passenger manifest, he was listed as age thirty-six.  The only other family member listed was his son Johann Nicholas Jr., age fifteen.  Women and children under the age of fifteen were not routinely [unintelligible word]ned on the passenger lists at that time.  He was naturalized in Philadelphia in 1743 and appears on the tax list there in April of that year.  He is next found in York County, Pennsylvania.  In 1770, he was named as a single member of the Great Conewago Church of the Brethren.  We believed he died before 1779 as he is not on the tax lists for York County, as are his sons.  No record has been found naming Johann Nicholas’s wife or children, with the exception of son Johann Nicholas, Jr.  In a day when large families were the rule, it is reasonable to assume that his family was no exception.  The children listed for him are by no means proven, but all are logical assumptions.  All children listed were found in the York County, Pennsylvania, area.  All ages work out to be approcimately two years apart, which is the logical age spread for the time period, the same names appear in each family, etc.  (That Lawrence is a son of Johann Nicholas has been generally accepted for many years and indeed, Lawrence and Nicholas Jr. moved side by side to Virginia and their families were close for several generations.)  There does not seem to have been any other Beckner families in the Pennsylvania area during these early years.  The only exception is a tax listing for a Jacob Beckner, with 200 acres, in 1783, however, the tax list shows that there are no inhabitants on this property.  This listing could well refer to either Jacob, son of Nicholas Jr., or Jacob, son of Lawrence, and not necessarily an elderly man as some have suggested.  If there was another family in the area, there most likely would have been more evidence than a one year [unintelligible word] listing.  Therefore, we have listed Marillis, John, Magdalina, Michael, Peter and Henry as additional “probably” children of the immigrant Johann Nicholas Beckner.”

—  Brenda Cook Beckner, Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,  (Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996), 2.

Johan Nicholas married Firstname62 Lastname65.

They had the following children:

400 i.            Johan Nicholas (~1725-~1812)

ii.            Marillis188 (~1730-)

iii.            Lawrence131 (~1733-1802)

iv.            John188 (~1734-)

v.            Michael188 (~1736-)

vi.            Peter188 (~1738-~1810)

vii.            Magdalina131 (~1745-)

viii.            Henry131 (~1750-~1798)

801 Firstname62 Lastname65.

804 Michael Danner.121,75,123 Born bef 7 May 1696 in Grand Duchy Of, Baden, Mannheim, Germany.189,158 Michael died in York County, Pennsylvania, on 19 Apr 1782; he was 85.190,158 Christened on 7 May 1696 in Schopfheim, Waldshut, Baden, Germany. Buried in Baer Mtg Hou Ce, Hanover, Pennsylvania.75 Immigrated on 27 Sep 1727 to Germany via Rotterdam to Philadelphia.158

The ship “James Goodwell”, Sept. 27, 1727 lists passengers Michael

Tanner (Danner) and Hans Tewalt Letterman (Leatherman) (1690-1760). Daniel

Leatherman, one of Hans Tewalt Letterman’s eleven children became a founder

of the Little Conewago Church- now Black Rock COB in southeastern York Co.,

1738.  This was the first German Baptist Church west of the Susquehanna

River.

“…he (Danner)  and his wife Anna reared a family of eight children,

all of whom married into the Mennonite, German Baptist, and Huguenot faiths.

This family supplied two prominent Colonial ministers for the emerging

church.  Henry Danner (17422-1814) and Jacob Danner (1727-1800) both married

into Mennonite families.

The eldest daughter of the family was Catharine, who married into a

Huguenot family of the region.  The county court records show that she

married “Georg Wearly” (Worley) who traced his family line to Diedrich

“Wehrli” (1695-) …”   Hanover COB Centennial book-2002

The following  were early congregations:

1738- The Little Conewago Church (Black Rock) Daniel    Leatherman

founder.

1741- The Big Conewago (Upper Conewago) Daniel Leatherman, George Adam

Martin as early leaders.

1747-  Beaver Dam congregation of Maryland

1751-  Pipe Creek congregation of Maryland

1756-  Middletown Valley congregation with members of Leatherman,

Bussard and Grossnickle families as founders

1758-Codorus congregation, southern York Co., PA- Jacob Danner as

founder

1762-  Israel Creek (Linganore) founded with assistance of Jacob

Danner- eventually known as the Locust Grove Church.

191

Michael came from Germany via Rotterdam on the James Goodwell, David Crockett, ship’s master. The 200 passengers and 53 families were listed as Palatines. They arrived in Philadelphia on Sep 27, 1727. He was a Swiss Mennonite and a member of the Bair Mennonite Meeting house in Hanover, York Co, PA. He recieved the title of “King’s Commissioner of Highways for Pennsylvania in 1734. About 1760 when his son, Jacob led a group of settlers from York Co, PA to Frederick Co, MD, Michael and sons Jacob and Henry ended up platting/surveying the Monocacy Road down the west side of the Monocacy River (with the Blue Ridge Mountains back of it.) It became a main route of settlement from Lancaster Co., PA, down the river, across the Blue Ridge at Frederick to the Potomic River (north of Harper’s Ferry), on to Virginia, Tennessee and the Carolinas. This was called the Monocacy Trail. He also surveyed the York Road which was a very important route that linked York, PA to the Port of Baltimore. In 1770, he was listed as a prominent member to the Conewago German Baptist Brethren Church. (CL-514, 526) There is some indication that Michael also had a daughter named Mary Danner, as a John Kehr leaves a will in 1794 in York Co, PA that refers to his wife Mary and his loving brother in law, Henry Danner. (CL-526)

Sources

1 Kelly, Mary, Email dated 2000 forwarded by Nathan Danner from Mary Kelly at stock

@netrax.net.

2 Danner, Nathan, Email dated 2000 from nathan_danner@STEV.net.

3 FamilyTreeMaker Database at http://www.familytreemaker.com/users/l/3/n/Laurie-L-Lendosky/COL6-0149.html.

4 Perry, Virginia, Email dated 2000 from vperry@midwest.net. 158

Danner … received a license, Sept. 17, 1734, to settle “200 acres of land on the west  side of the Susquehanna River…about six miles southwesterly from John Hendricks”.  The license was granted by Samuel Blunston who promised a regular land grant as soon as the Indians would release their claims on the lands.  Lord Baltimore issued warrants against settlers in the disputed lands (southern York Co.).  In May 1736, Thomas Cresap and 300 militiamen came to the Susquehanna River to survey the lands from the Susquehanna River to the Codorus Creek.  Cresap waited for more militiamen from Maryland to take prisoner all who lived between Wright’s Ferry and the Codorus Creek because they refused to acknowlege themselves as tenants of Lord Baltimore.  When the MD militiamen began to seize settlers property/goods, Danner represented the citizens and succeeded in having the militiamen withdraw for two weeks.  The (York Co.) settlers appealed for protection from Pennsylvania.  Gov. Ogle of MD was angry and offered 100 pounds for the arrest of each person who signed the petition.  There is some evidence that Danner was taken twice to Maryland for “trespassing” in York Co.  In 1736, Michael Danner appeared befor a Maryland court to repurchase the properties.

According to the Conewago settlement and tombstone records, the family of Michael and Anna Danner were:

Jacob (1727-1799)  married Elizabeth Boechtel, daughter of Samuel Boechtel of Manheim Twp.  Jacob  became the presiding elder of the Codorus Cong. and later moved to MD where he helped establish the Lingamore (Locust Grove) church.

Catharine (  – bef. 1790) married George Wehrly

Anna (Dec 6, 1730-Jan 10, 1804) married Stefan Petry (1729-1793)

Stefan and Anna are buried in the Chestnue Grove Ch Cem.

Michael Jr. ( – d. 1782) married susanna Kehr whose family was Mennonite.

Elizabeth (Nov. 13, 1736-April 21, 1798) married Christian Bear (June 10, 1733-April 17, 1795) <Was there a second or other husband>

Philip married Markret (Margaret) Millheim, daughter of George Millheim of Manheim Twp.

Heinrich (Feb 12, 1742-Feb 5, 1814) married Elizabeth Kehr (Sept 28, 1744-June 17, 1828) Heinrich was a minister in the Little Conewago church.

Maria (Dec 24, 1744-Feb 18, 1816) twice married (1) Heinrich Hohf (d. Aug 9, 1783) and to (2) Daniel Utz.

Source:”The History and Families of the Black Rock Church of the Brethren 1738-1988″, Anniversary Volume, Elmer Q. Gleim.192

“Many of the people who entered York County to make settlements

traveled over a road surveyed by Michael Danner and five other surveyors.

The demand for land by new immigrants forced the construction of a road

through the heart of a region that had been acquired from the Indians by

treaty (1736). Danner and a few other families were already in York County

when Elizabethtown, Pa was still a trading post (1732). Both Danner and an

associate, James Hendricks (1705-1780) became identified with the early

German Baptists in York County.

The road which Danner and others surveyed ran close to an old Indian

trail which extended from the Susquehanna River to the Potomac River in

Maryland. Wright’s Ferry (Columbia) was one of the important points for

crossing the Susquehanna River. From this settlement, expeditions frequently

set out to cross into the largely unexplored land which eventually became

known as York County. In the early history of the county, this road was

known as “the Monocacy Road”. It was over this road, surveyed in 1739-1740,

that many members of the German Baptist faith traveled as they made

settlements in York County, Carroll and Frederick Counties in Maryland and

the famous Shenandoah Valley in Virginia.

Danner left his mark upon the region not only by the surveying of

roads, but as well in the naming of York Coundy (1749) and a number of

townships and communities. The names Manheim, Heidelberg, Sinsheim, and

Hanover remain a part of the influence of Michael Danner in the county.”

Source: “A Church in Mission, Centennial Volume of the Hanover Church of the

Brethren, 1902-2002,” Elmer Q. Gleim191

“Paid Supply Tax in Manheim Twp., York Co., Pennsylvania in 1779.

–Records of the Office of the Comptroller General Tax and Accounts Associators 1775-1801, York Co. Supply Tax 1779 (Seimes) on file.”157

Michael Jr. owned at least 4 tracks of land in York Co., PA. Two were called the “Valley of Peace” acquired on May 25, 1767 and two on “Chesnut Timber Hill” consisting of 193 acres. He and his family were members of the Little Conewago Church. It was not formed until 1741 and even then was located 14 miles from York, PA. In 1749, he was one of the commissioners who to lay out York Co. He was appointed the supervisor for Germany Twp., York Co. (now Adams Co.) PA in 1753. He lived in that same township and paid taxes there from 1762-1772. On Aug. 8, 1774, he was granted the land upon with the “Baer’s Meeting House” and church were located in trust for the Mennonite Congregation by John and Thomas Penn. They were sons of William Penn. He was listed in the “4th Class” on Jan 30, 1782 in a Military List of Inhabitants for York Co., PA. Each person on this list was required to supply a man for military service or provide fees for same. Note that this was shortly before his death in that same year at his residence in the “Valley of Peace”, Manheim Twp., York Co, PA. His children are listed in the York Co. Orphans Court Records, Book F, page 130.

Michael Danner, was an early settler and large landowner in that township. Many persons who lived in the Southwestern part of this county and Manheim in particular were from the Grand Duchy of Baden near the historic old town of Manheim on the Rhine in Germany. Michael Danner was one of this group. He was the person who was recognized as giving this township in Pennsylvania it’s name.

The following document appears in the Orphan’s Court Records for York Co., PA, Docket E, p.4-5. (CL-514E) It was translated by his descendant, Jenny Perry: “York County, PA. March AD 1815–Michael Danner’s Guardian to Samuel Danner Know all men by those present, Whereas Michael Danner the younger late of Manheim Township in the county of York and the state of Pennsylvania, deceased who died intestate, and in his life time was owner and seized of two certain tracts of land situate in the township aforesaid, the one called “Valley of Peace” being the late dwelling plantation of the said deceased, Containing One hundred and thirty nine acres, and one hundred and fifty four perches and the usual allowance for Roads and highways. The other called “Chestnut Timber Hill adjoining Lands of John Ernst, Henry Luner and Jacob Bollinger and Adam Hoffman containing fifty three acres and eighty seven perches and the usual allowances aforesaid which said two tracts of land was held by the said deceased under a patent right as in and by said patent recorded in the office for recording of Deeds for the city and county of Philadelphia in plat book AA Vol and page 312 may more fully and at large appear and whereas the aforesaid Michael Danner the younger died intestate owner and seized of the two before described tracts of land. And whereas Samuel Danner being the eldest son and Heir at law of the said Intestate and by his petition to the Judges of the Orphans Court of the said County of York presented did set forth that his father the aforesaid Michael Danner the younger died intestate owner and seized of the herein before described two tracts of land and at the time of his death left his widow and seven children lawful issue to survive him and prayed the Court to award an inquest to make partition according to the purpose and true meaning of the acts of assembly of this Commonwealth in such case made and provided, whereupon the Court did order the Sherriff of York County to enquire by the Solomn oath or affirmation of twelve free and lawful men of the Bailiwick of the said Sheriff wether the lands above recited would admit of Division to ant amongst the widow and all the children and lawful representatives of the said Michael Danner the younger deceased without prejudice to about spoiling the whole and if the same would admit of such division to divide the same equally as near as could Be estimated, but in case the aforesaid lands and tenements with their and every of their appurtenances would not admit of such division then to value the same undivided. And where as Conrad Lamb Esq. at that time high Sheriff of York County (to wit) on the eight day of March in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and ninety two made return of the order of the Orphans Court aforesaid with an inquisition by taken in pursuance of the said order and thereunto annexed under his seal and the seals of the inquest on their solemn oath or affirmation respectively being twelve free and lawful men of the Bailiwick of the same Sheriff by which inquisition it appears that the two tracts of land therein mentioned and herein before described will not admit of division to and amongst the widow and all the children of the said Michael Danner the younger, deceased, without prejudice to and spoiling the whole and that they had valued the same together and undivided of the sum of five hundred and thirty two pounds lawful money of Pennsylvania in Specie and the said Samuel Danner party hereto being the Oldest son and heir at law of the said Michel Danner the younger ————-of land unto the aforesaid Samuel Danner ( his Heirs and Assignees) upon his paying or securing to be paid unto the widow and the other children of the said intestate within the space of one year from the said eight day of March AD 1792 their equal and proportionable parts of the said valuation and appraisements agreeable to the Orphans Court decree. Now know ye that I Henry Danner party hereto who being appointed guardian of the body and state of Michael Danner the younger, son of the said deceased do by these present in discharge of my duty and for and in consideration of sufficient security to me made for the said youngest sons share of the said valuation agreeable to said Orphans Court decree, Promise release and forever quick claim and discharge the said Samuel Danner his heirs and assigns forever of all further claim and demand of in and to the said Intestates real estate so that neither the said Michael Danner the younger youngest son of the said Deceased nor any other person or persons for him or in his name may have any further claim, challenge or demand of in and to his said fathers real estate, so that the said Michael Danner youngest son of the said deceased, his heirs executors,or administrators shall land will be utterly excluded and debarred forever from the above said premises or any part thereof by these presents, but to be fully remised and released unto the said Samuel Danner, unto his heirs and assigns forever; In Witness whereof I the said Henry Danner have hereunto set my hand and seal this first day of May in the year of our Lord one thousand seven hundred and ninety four. Henry Danner (Seal) Sealed and delivered in the presence of Jacob —- and Samuel Lowillsour (?) York County. Before me the subscriber one of the Judges of the Court of Common Pleas of in and for said County. Came Henry Danner and acknowledged the within written Release to his his Act and Deed to the intent, that the same might be recorded as such. Witness my hand and seal this 23 Day of August 1794 Jacob Rudisell A true copy taken from and compared wiath the original at York the 23 Day of March AD 1815 Samuel Danner to Samuel Brillhart.”

Michael and his wife are buried in the Baer Meeting House Cemetery, York Co, PA on York-Hanover Road. He is also supposedly listed in “The Revolutionary War-A Sourcebook,” Vol. P, page 128 by Henry James Young. (CL-526)

Sources

1 Kelly, Mary, Email dated 2000 forwarded by Nathan Danner from Mary Kelly at stock

@netrax.net.

2 FamilyTreeMaker Database at http://www.familytreemaker.com/users/l/3/n/Laurie-L-Lendosky/COL6-0149.html.

3 Perry, Virginia, Email dated 2000 from vperry@midwest.net.158

Abt 1726 when Michael was 29, he married Anna Bend75, in Germany.75,158

They had one child:

402 i.            Michael (1734-1782)

805 Anna Bend.75 Born bef 1721 in Baden, Germany.75 Anna died in York County, Pennsylvania, aft 19 Apr 1782; she was 61.75 Buried in Baer Mtng House, Hanover, Pennsylvania.75

816 Johann Georg Mueller.139 Born abt 1704.139

Child:

408 i.            Jacob (1740-1791)

818 John Baer.139

John married Catherine Elizabeth Miller139.

They had one child:

409 i.            Anna (1747-1800)

819 Catherine Elizabeth Miller.139

928 Michael Engel.70 Born in 1673 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Michael died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 21 Jun 1729; he was 56.70

Michael married Barbara Rieb70.

They had the following children:

464 i.            Hans Georg (1707-1761)

467 ii.            Katharina (1712-)

929 Barbara Rieb.70 Born on 6 Apr 1680 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70

930 Lorent Zipf.70 Born on 8 FEB 1698/99.70 Lorent died on 15 Apr 1765; he was 67.70

On 2 May 1718 when Lorent was 20, he married Magdalena Tascher70, in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70

They had one child:

465 i.            Anna Maria (1720-1788)

931 Magdalena Tascher.70 Born in 1695 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Magdalena died on 15 Apr 1756; she was 61.70

934 Michael Engel. (Same as ahnentafel number 928.)

935 Barbara Rieb. (Same as ahnentafel number 929.)

936 Johann Georg Wingert.70 Born on 8 MAR 1684/85 in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70 Johann Georg died in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany, on 30 Apr 1761; he was 77.70

Johann Georg married Anna Maria Schúnherr70.

They had one child:

468 i.            Johann Georg (1720-1782)

937 Anna Maria Schúnherr.70 Born on 10 JAN 1685/86 in Heiligenzell, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70

940 Martin Sutterer.70

On 28 Oct 1709 Martin married Anna Katharina Wingert70, in Dinglingen, Baden, Germany.70

They had one child:

470 i.            Martin (1717-1763)

941 Anna Katharina Wingert.70 Born on 16 Sep 1687.

960 Andries DeWitt. Born in 1657 in New York, NY.143 Andries died in Kingston, NY, on 22 Jul 1710; he was 53.143

Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs:

De Witt

[This information is from Vol. I, pp. 362-367 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

(II) Andries, son of Tjerck Claessen and Barbara (Andriessen) De Witt, was born in New Amsterdam (New York City), between 1657 and 1660, and died at Kingston, New York, July 22, 1710. For some years he lived at Marbletown, Ulster county, New York, on a farm given to him by his father; but removed to Kingston previous to 1708. His death is recorded in the family records in this wise: “Captain Andries De Witt departed this life in a sorrowful way; through the breaking of two sleepers (beams) he was pressed down and very much bruised; he spoke a few words and died.” He was buried in the church-yard at Kingston. He married, March 7, 1682, Jannetje Egbertsen. She was baptized in New Amsterdam, January 11, 1664, died November 23, 1733, and was the daughter of Egbert Meindertse and Jaepe (Jans) Egbertsen. Children:

1. Tjerck, baptized January 12, 1683; died at Kingston, August 30, 1762; married (first), January 18, 1708, Anne Pawling, baptized June 19, 1687, daughter of Henry and Neeltje (Roosa) Pawling; married (second), October 17, 1739, Deborah, baptized September 14, 1684, daughter of Egbert Hendricksen and Annatje (Berry) Schoonmaker, widow successively of Jacob Vernooy and Hendrick Vroom.

2. Jacob, baptized September 28, 1684, died young.

3. Barbara, baptized August 22, 1686, died young.

4. Klaes, baptized April 30, 1688, died young.

5. Barbara (2d), born October 30, 1689; married, March 25, 1715, Johannes Van Leuven; died November 1, 1715.

6. Jacob, born December 30, 1691; married, May 9, 1731, Hevltje Van Kampen, baptized October 6, 1700, daughter of Jan and Tietje Janse (Decker) Van Kampen.

7. Maria, born January 21, 1693; married, October 30, 1713, Jan Roosa, Jr., baptized November 6, 1692, son of Jan and Hillegond (Van Buren) Roosa.

8. Helena, born December 7, 1695; married, June 6, 1719, Jacob Swits, baptized at Albany, June 26, 1695, son of Isaac and Susanna (Groot) Swits.

9. Andries, born April 1, 1697, died July 2, 1701.

10. Egbert, born March 18, 1699, see forward.

11. Johannes, born March 26, 1701; married, June 27, 1724, Mary Brodhead, baptized August 6, 1699, daughter of Charles and Maria (Ten Broeck) Brodhead.

12. Andries, baptized February 20, 1704, died at Rochester, Ulster county, New York, in 1764; married, December 3, 1731, Bredjen Nottingham, baptized December 23, 1711, daughter of William and Margaret (Rutsen) Nottingham.

107

On 7 Mar 1682 when Andries was 25, he married Jannetje Egbertsen143.143

They had the following children:

480 i.            Egbert (1699-)

ii.            Tjerck107 (-1762)

iii.            Jacob107

iv.            Barbara107

v.            Klaes107

vi.            Barbara107 (1689-)

vii.            Jacob107 (1691-)

viii.            Maria107 (1693-)

ix.            Helena107 (1695-)

x.            Andries107 (1697-1701)

xi.            Johannes107 (1701-)

xii.            Andries107 (-1764)

961 Jannetje Egbertsen.143 Jannetje died on 23 Nov 1733.107 Jannetje was baptized in New Amsterdam, on 11 Jan 1664.107

962 William Nottingham.143

William married Margaret Rutsen143.

They had the following children:

481 i.            Mary (1704-)

ii.            Bredjen107

963 Margaret Rutsen.143

996 William McCubbins. Born abt 1722 in Anne Arundel Co., MD?169 William died in in Pittsylvania Co., VA?169 Resided in Settled on Rutledge Cr. of Dan River.169

William married Elenanor Conley169.

They had the following children:

i.            James (~1750-)

498 ii.            Zachariah (1752-1834)

997 Elenanor Conley.169 Born abt 1735 in Annapolis MD. Elenanor died.

998 John Fuller Lane. Born on 7 Nov 1727 in Baltimore, Maryland.169 Born abt 1727. John Fuller died in Washington CO., TN (NC), abt 1785; he was 57.169

Abt 1746 when John Fuller was 18, he married Elizabeth Cloud, in Pittsylvania Co., MD.

They had the following children:

i.            John Dutton (~1747-~1800)

ii.            Rhoda (~1749-)

iii.            Dorcas (~1752-)

499 iv.            Sallie Sarah (1754-~1842)

v.            Jemima (~1756-~1834)

vi.            Isaac (~1760-~1851)

vii.            Tidence (~1761-1805)

999 Elizabeth Cloud. Born abt 1730 in Pittsylvania Co., VA. Elizabeth died in Washington CO., TN, abt 1785; she was 55.

1012 Frederick Gross. Born in 1708 in Zweibrucken, Germany.

Frederick married Anna Marie.

They had one child:

506 i.            Jacob (1740-1809)

1013 Anna Marie.

1280 John Logan.84

John married Margaret Lastname63.

They had one child:

640 i.            Andrew (~1705-1788)

1281 Margaret Lastname63.

1282 John Pruyn.81,83 Born on 1 MAR 1666/67 in Albany, Albany Co., New York.81,193,174 John died in Albany, Albany Co., New York, in Aug 1749; he was 83.81,194 81 81 81 Buried on 23 Aug 1749 in New York.75,174 Resided in East side of James Street, Albany, New York, in 1720.81 Resided in East side of James Street, Albany, New York, in 1742.81 81 81 81 Alias/AKA: /Jan/.

“In 1720 and 1742 he was listed as a freeholder in the 3rd Ward of City of Albany, New York, where his home was located on the east side of James Street.  In 1710 and 1711, he was assistant Alderman of Albany, and from 1718 to 1726 he served as Alderman.  In 1726 he was Justice of the Peace for Albany County.  Their children were: Alida, John and Elsie.”  The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

National Society of Colonial Dames

On 3 Sep 1705 when John was 39, he married Emilia Sanders81,83,174,174.81

They had the following children:

641 i.            Alida (~1707->1788)

ii.            John81,174

iii.            Elsie81,174

1283 Emilia Sanders.81,83,174,174 Born on 16 May 1680 in Albany, Albany Co., New York.81,75 Emilia died in Albany, Albany Co., New York.81 Alias/AKA: /Amelia/.

“John Pruyn, son of Francis and Alida Pruyn, was born March 1, 1667, rece

1292 Thomas Heslep.195 Born in 1684 in Ireland.196 Thomas died in Chester County, Pennsylvania, in 1767; he was 83.196

Thomas married Mary Lastname69197.

They had one child:

646 i.            Andrew (~1703-~1781)

1293 Mary Lastname69.197 Born abt 1690.197

1294 Tom Wallace.198

Child:

647 i.            Catherine

1608 Ulrich Tanner.75 Born in 1670 in Grand Duchy Of, Baden, Mannheim, Germany.75

Ulrich married Chrystina Reitlickerin75.

They had one child:

804 i.            Michael (<1696-1782)

1609 Chrystina Reitlickerin.75 Born in 1674 in Grand Duchy Of, Baden, Mannheim, Germany.75

1856 Lorentz Engel.70 Born in 1647 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70 Lorentz died in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany, on 25 Jun 1711; he was 64.70

Lorentz married Anna Maria Wieber70.

They had one child:

928 i.            Michael (1673-1729)

1857 Anna Maria Wieber.70 Born in 1647.70

1858 Lorenz Rieb.70 Born in 1651 in Friesenheim, Kr. Lahr, Baden.70 Lorenz died in Friesenheim, Kr. Lahr, Baden, on 14 MAR 1683/84; he was 32.

In 1676 when Lorenz was 25, he married Ursula Braun70, in Friesenheim, Kr. Lahr, Baden.70

They had one child:

929 i.            Barbara (1680-)

1859 Ursula Braun.70 Born in 1653 in Friesenheim, Kr. Lahr, Baden.70

1862 Hans Tascher.70 Born bef 1654.70

Hans married Barbara Wegstein70.

They had one child:

931 i.            Magdalena (1695-1756)

1863 Barbara Wegstein.70 Born in 1656 in Friesenheim, Baden, Germany.70

1872 Hans Wingerth.70 Born in 1646 in Linx, Kr. Kehl, Baden, Germany.70

On 9 Apr 1672 when Hans was 26, he married Margaretha Schúderlin70, in Oberweier, Baden, Germany.70

They had one child:

936 i.            Johann Georg (1684-1761)

1873 Margaretha Schúderlin.70 Born in 1651.70 Margaretha died on 13 FEB 1686/87; she was 35.

1874 Jakob Schúnherr.70

Jakob married Lucia Stulz70.

They had one child:

937 i.            Anna Maria (1685-)

1875 Lucia Stulz.70

1880 Michael Sutterer.70

Child:

940 i.            Martin

1882 Jakob Wingerth.70 Born in 1650 in Linx, Kr. Kehl, Baden, Germany.70

In 1675 when Jakob was 25, he married Magdalena Baumann70, in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70

They had one child:

941 i.            Anna Katharina (1687-)

1883 Magdalena Baumann.70 Born in 1651.70 Magdalena died on 14 Jun 1709; she was 58.70

1920 Tjerck Claesson DeWitt.143 Born in Westphalia.143,107 Tjerck Claesson died on 17 Feb 1700 in Kingston, NY.143

Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs:

De Witt

107

[This information is from Vol. I, pp. 362-367 of Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, edited by Cuyler Reynolds (New York: Lewis Historical Publishing Company, 1911). It is in the Reference collection of the Schenectady County Public Library at R 929.1 R45. Some of the formatting of the original, especially in lists of descendants, may have been altered slightly for ease of reading.]

The ancestor of the De Witt family in America was Tjerck Claessen De Witt, of whom the first mention made is to be found in the “Trouw Boeck,” or register of marriages of the Reformed or Collegiate Dutch church of New York City. There it is recorded that on April 24, 1656, “Tjerck Claessen De Witt van Grootholdt en Zunderlandt” (Westphalia) married “Barbara Andriessen van Amsterdam.” He was the son of Nicholas De Witt, of Holland, one of the members of a most influential family. It is not known whether other of his relatives actually came over from Holland at the same time that he did; but it is thought probable, as he had a sister, Emmerentje, who married Martinus Hoffman in 1662, at New Amsterdam, and his brother, Jan Claessen De Witt, died, unmarried, at Kingston, New York, in 1699.

Tjerck C. De Witt resided in New York for a short time following his marriage in 1656, where his first child was born; but removed in the spring of the following year to Albany, where he purchased a house and lot. He exchanged this in September, 1660, with Madame de Hutter, for land in Wiltwyck (Kingston), Ulster county, New York, with “possession to be given May 1, 1661.” Here he lived until his death, and for two centuries and a half the place remained in the family. He was undoubtedly a man of means, as is shown by the fact that in 1661 he was taxed one hundred and twenty-five guilders (equal to about $50) to help pay for a new church building in Esopus, and in 1662 he owned No. 28 of the “New Lots.” His eldest daughter, Taatje, was carried away from him by the Indians, June 7, 1663, during the destruction of Kingston and Hurley, but was rescued. Governor Lovelace deeded to him “a parcel of bush-land, together with a house, lot, orchard, and calves’ pasture, lying near Kingston, in Esopus,” on June 25, 1672, and Governor Andros, October 8, 1677, deeded to him about fifty acres of woodland west of the town. He was, on February 11, 1679, one of the signers of a renewal of the Nichols treaty with the Esopus Indians. He joined with others, in 1684, petitioning Governor Thomas Dongan that there might he “liberty by charter to this county (Ulster) to choose our owne officers to every towne court by the major vote of the freeholders.” The petition greatly offended the authorities, so that the signers were arrested and fined for this display of a desire for free or local self-government. The trustees of Kingston conveyed to him one hundred and eighty-nine acres of land, February 13, 1685, and June 6, 1685, he claimed two hundred and ninety acres lying upon the north side of Rondout Kill, known as Momboccus, which was granted to him by patent May 14, 1694. He was elected a magistrate of Ulster county, March 4, 1689. He died at Kingston, New York, February 17, 1700. By his will, dated March 4, 1698, he left his property to his wife for life, and directed that after her death it be divided between his oldest and youngest sons, in trust, and by them divided into twelve equal shares, to be given to each of his children or their heirs; but to Lucas he devised the one-half of a sloop he had built the year before, and his widow was named executrix.

Tjerck Claessen De Witt married, at New Amsterdam, April 24, 1656, Barbara Andriessen, who died July 6, 1714. Children:

1. Andries, born in New York City (New Amsterdam) in the early part of 1657 (see forward).

2. Taatje, born at Albany, New York, about 1659, died previous to 1724; was carried off by Esopus Indians at the burning of Kingston in 1663; but was rescued; married, 1677, Matthys Matthyssen Van Keuren, son, of Matthys Jansen and Margaret (Hendrickse) Van Keuren, who in 1685 was commissioned captain and served against the French on the northern frontier.

3. Jannetje, baptized February 12, 1662, died in 1744; married Cornelis Swits, born 1651, died 1730, son of Cornelis Claessen and Ariantje (Trommels) Swits.

4. Klaes, baptized February 17, 1664, died previous to 1698.

5. Jan, baptized February 14, 1666, died previous to probating of will, April 12, 1715; married Wyntje, daughter of Dr. Roeloff and Ikee (Aaghe) (Roosa) Kiersted.

6. Geertruy, baptized October 15, 1668; married, March 24, 1688, Hendrick Hendricksen Schoonmaker, baptized May 17, 1665, son of Hendrick Jochemsen and Elsie (Janse) Schoonmaker.

7. Jacob, married Grietje, daughter of Cornelis C. and Annatje (Cornelissen) Vernooy, and lived at Rochester, Ulster county, New York, where he was one of the trustees of the place.

8. Rachel, married Cornelis Bogardus, died October 13, 1707, son of Cornelis and Helena (Teller) Bogardus.

9. Lucas, married, December 22, 1695, Annatje, daughter of Anthony and Jannetje (Hillebrants) Delva; was commander and joint owner with his father of the sloop, “St. Barbara,” and died in 1703.

10. Peek, married (first), at Albany, January 2, 1698, Marytje Janse Vanderberg; married (second), December 21, 1723, Maria Teunis; he was first a resident of New York, subsequently buying land in Dutchess county, September 6, 1698, and in 1715 removed to Ulster county.

11. Tjerck.

12. Marritje, married (first), November 3, 1700, Hendrick Hendricksen Kortreght, son of Hendrick Jansen and Catharine Hansen (Weber) Kortreght; married (second), September 6, 1702, Jan Macklin.

13. Aagje, baptized January 14, 1684; married, August 23, 1712, Jan Pawling, son of Henry and Neeltje (Roosa) Pawling.

On 24 Apr 1656 Tjerck Claesson married Barbara Andriessen143,107.143,107

They had the following children:

960 i.            Andries (1657-1710)

ii.            Tatje107 (1659-)

iii.            Janetje107 (-1744)

iv.            Klaes107

v.            Jan107

vi.            Geertruy107

vii.            Jacob107

viii.            Rachel107

ix.            Lucas107

x.            Peek107

xi.            Tjerck107

xii.            Marritje107

xiii.            Aagje107

1921 Barbara Andriessen.143,107 Barbara died on 6 Jul 1714.143

1922 Egbert Meindertse Egbertsen.107

Egbert Meindertse married Jaepe Jans107.

They had one child:

961 i.            Jannetje (-1733)

1923 Jaepe Jans.107

1992 William McCubbins. Born abt 1692 in Anne Arundel Co., MD?169 William died abt 1780; he was 88.169 Resided in Moved to Pittsylvania Co., VA bef. Rev. War.169

Abt 1695 when William was 3, he married Nellie Griffith169.169

They had one child:

996 i.            William (~1722-)

1993 Nellie Griffith.169 Born abt 1690 in Annapolis MD. Nellie died.

1996 Richard Lane. Born in 1702 in Baltimore, MD.169 Richard died abt 1770; he was 68.169

Abt 1720 when Richard was 18, he married Sarah Fuller169.169

They had the following children:

i.            Tidence (1724-1806)

ii.            Richard (~1726-)

998 iii.            John Fuller (1727-~1785)

iv.            Dutton (~1727-)

v.            Samuel (~1728-)

vi.            Jemima (1733-~1800)

1997 Sarah Fuller.169 Born on 7 Aug 1702 in East Hadden CT. Sarah died.

1998 Isaac Cloud. Born abt 1700 in Virginia. Isaac died.

Child:

999 i.            Elizabeth (~1730-~1785)

2024 Jacob Gross. Born in 1670.

Jacob married Helena.

They had one child:

1012 i.            Frederick (1708-)

2025 Helena.

2564 Frans Jansen Pruyn.81 Frans Jansen died on 6 May 1712.81 Immigrated abt 1665 to from the Netherlands.199 Alias/AKA: /Francis/.

“Frans Jansen Pruyn, or Francis Pruyn, as he was later known, and his brother Jacques, emigrated from Holland to New Netherland (later known as New York) prior to April 18, 1657, as Jacques is recorded as a “Burgher” of New Amsterdam on that date.  His brother, Francis, went to ALbany, (then called New Albiens) where he is recorded as married to his wife Alida as early as 1665.  He conveyed many pieces of property from 1668 on as is [sic] recorded in the New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, Vol. 13, pages 11-15 and 71-76.  Alida joined the Dutch Reformed Protestant Church in 1683; she died Sept 20, 1704; Francis died May 6, 1712.  Their children were Anna, John, Hendrick, Maria, Christine, Madeline, Samuel, Helena, Francis, Bernardine and Arnold (Reference, the same as above).” The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

“Settled: New Amsterdam, New York, rem. prior to 1665 to Albany, N.Y.” — Genealogical and Biographical Directory to Persons in New Netherland from 1613 to 1674.

In 1665 Frans Jansen married Alida Lastname6181, in New Albiens (Albany), New York.81

They had the following children:

1282 i.            John (1666-1749)

ii.            Anna81

iii.            Hendrick81

iv.            Maria81

v.            Christine81

vi.            Madeline81

vii.            Samuel81

viii.            Helena81

ix.            Francis81,75

x.            Bernardine81

xi.            Arnold81

2565 Alida Lastname61.81 Alida died on 20 Sep 1704.81  Alias/AKA: /Aeltje/.

Alida joined the Dutch Reformed Protestant Church in 1683; she died Sept 20, 1704; Francis died May 6, 1712.  Their children were Anna, John, Hendrick, Maria, Christine, Madeline, Samuel, Helena, Francis, Bernardine and Arnold (Reference, the same as above). The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

2566 Robert Sanders.81 Born on 10 Nov 1641.174 Robert died bef 23 Apr 1722; he was 80. Resided in Albany, New York.174 174

Robert married Elsie Barentze81,174.

They had one child:

1283 i.            Emilia (1680-)

2567 Elsie Barentze.81,174 Alias/AKA: /Elsje/.

“In the will of Jan Harpadinck dated April23, 1722, Elsie with her two brothers (Elsie was then the widow of Robert Sanders) received a bequest of four-fifths of 16 acres of land on Manhatten [sic] Island known as Shoemaker’s Pasture, bounded on the West by Broadway, on the South by Maiden Lane, North by Beekman Farm, and on the East by land of Kirck Vandercliff.  The balance went to the Dutch Reformed Church, which is said to own its share to this day and to receive an enormous revenue from it, being in Down Twon New York City as it is today.”  The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

3712 Leonhardt Engel.70

Leonhardt married Catharina Wúlfpin70.

They had one child:

1856 i.            Lorentz (1647-1711)

3713 Catharina Wúlfpin.70

3714 Michael Wieber.70

Michael married Anna Maria Schmidt70.

They had one child:

1857 i.            Anna Maria (1647-)

3715 Anna Maria Schmidt.70

3716 Lorenz Rieb.70

Lorenz married Maria Angeser70.

They had one child:

1858 i.            Lorenz (1651-1683)

3717 Maria Angeser.70

3724 Georg Cordian Dascher.70

Bef 1654 Georg Cordian married Christina Mott70.70

They had one child:

1862 i.            Hans (<1654-)

3725 Christina Mott.70

3726 Hans Wegstein.

Hans married Magdalena Reib70.

They had one child:

1863 i.            Barbara (1656-)

3727 Magdalena Reib.70

3744 Jakob Wingerth.70 Born in Scherzheim, Kr. Kehl, Baden, Germany.70 Jakob died in Scherzheim, Kr. Kehl, Baden, Germany.70

Jakob married Anna Maria Zimmer70.

They had the following children:

1872 i.            Hans (1646-)

1882 ii.            Jakob (1650-)

3745 Anna Maria Zimmer.70

3746 Hans Schúderlin.70

Hans married Anna Bússhertz70.

They had the following children:

1873 i.            Margaretha (1651-1686)

3767 ii.            Anna

3747 Anna Bússhertz.70 Born in 1626.70 Anna died in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany, on 1 Apr 1684; she was 58.70

3764 Jakob Wingerth. (Same as ahnentafel number 3744.)

3765 Anna Maria Zimmer. (Same as ahnentafel number 3745.)

3766 Jacob Baumann.70 Born in 1611.70 Jacob died in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany, on 22 Jun 1687; he was 76.70

Bef 1675 when Jacob was 64, he married Anna Schúderlin70.70

They had one child:

1883 i.            Magdalena (1651-1709)

3767 Anna Schúderlin.70

3840 Nicholas DeWitt. Born in Holland.107

Children:

1920 i.            Tjerck Claesson (-1700)

ii.            Emmerentje107

iii.            Jan Claessen107 (-1699)

3984 John McCubbin. Born abt 1666 in Annapolis MD.169 John died in Anne Arundel Co., MD, on 21 Sep 1745; he was 79.169 Occupation: Justice of Anne Arundel Co.; Quorum.169 Religion: Quaker.169

Abt 1703 when John was 37, he married Ann Howard169, in Annapolis MD.

They had one child:

1992 i.            William (~1692-~1780)

3985 Ann Howard.169 Born abt 1675 in Annapolis MD. Ann died in Annapolis MD, aft 1704; she was 29.

3992 Dutton Lane. Born in 1670 in Anne Arundel CO., MD.169 Dutton died in Baltimore Co., Maryland, on 8 Oct 1726; he was 56.169

Abt 1693 when Dutton was 23, he married Pretitia Tidings, in MD.169

They had the following children:

i.            Dutton (~1695-)

1996 ii.            Richard (1702-~1770)

iii.            Samuel (~1700-<1779)

iv.            Margaret (~1703->1742)

v.            Sarah (~1705-)

vi.            Mary (~1708-)

vii.            Elizabeth (~1710-)

viii.            Charity (1713-)

ix.            John (~1715-)

3993 Pretitia Tidings. Born abt 1670 in Maryland. Pretitia died in Baltimore CO., MD, abt 1720; she was 50.

4048 Phillip Frederick Gross. Born in 1643.

In 1669 when Phillip Frederick was 26, he married Martha, in Strasbourg, Germany.

They had one child:

2024 i.            Jacob (1670-)

4049 Martha.

5128 Johannes Pruyn.81,75 Born in Holland.81 Immigrated bef 18 Apr 1657 to Holland.81

“Johannes Pruyn, who lived in Holland where there are traces of the Pruyn name as far back as 1633 (Ref. American Ancestries by Hughes), had two sons, Jacques and Frans Jansen.” The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan by Katherine Logan Conley (Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970]).

Children:

2564 i.            Frans Jansen (-1712)

ii.            Jacques81,75

5132 Thomas Sanders.174 Born in Amsterdam, North Holland.174 Immigrated in 1638 to From Amsterdam, North Holland to Albany, New York.174 Resided in New Amsterdam and Beverwyck (Albany, New York).174 174 174

On 16 Sep 1640 Thomas married Sara Cornelise Van Gorcum174.174

They had one child:

2566 i.            Robert (1641-<1722)

5133 Sara Cornelise Van Gorcum.174

5134 Barent Baltus.174

Child:

2567 i.            Elsie

7450 Bartlin Mott.70

Bartlin married Anna Koch70.

They had one child:

3725 i.            Christina

7451 Anna Koch.70

7494 Erhard Bússhertz.70 Born in Westhofen, Elsass, Germany.70

Child:

3747 i.            Anna (1626-1684)

7532 Andreas Baumann.70 Born in Oberweier, Kr. Lahr, Baden, Germany.70

Andreas married Barbara Schrbart70.

They had one child:

3766 i.            Jacob (1611-1687)

7533 Barbara Schrbart.70

7534 Hans Schúderlin. (Same as ahnentafel number 3746.)

7535 Anna Bússhertz. (Same as ahnentafel number 3747.)

7968 Sir. John MacCubbin. Born abt 1630 in Knockdolian Castle, Ayrshire Parish, Scotland.169 John died in Anne Arundel Co., MD, in 1685; he was 55.169 Buried in MD.169

Bef 1666 when John was 36, he married Susan Howard169, in Scotland?169

They had one child:

3984 i.            John (~1666-1745)

7969 Susan Howard.169 Born abt 1648 in Norfolk, CO., VA.169 Susan died.

7984 Samuel Lane I. Born abt 1628 in London, England.169 Samuel died in Anne Arundel Co., MD, abt 1682; he was 54.169 Misc. event on 18 Jan 1681 in Anne Arundel Co., MD.169

In 1669 when Samuel was 41, he married Margaret Maulden169, in America.169

They had the following children:

3992 i.            Dutton (1670-1726)

ii.            Samuel (~1671-)

iii.            Sarah (~1672-)

7985 Margaret Maulden.169 Born abt 1628 in England. Margaret died.

8096 Jacob DeGros. Born in 1623.

Jacob married Marie DeBar.

They had one child:

4048 i.            Phillip Frederick (1643-)

8097 Marie DeBar. Born in 1621.

15936 Sir. John MacCubbin. Born abt 1600 in Ayrshire Parish, Scotland. John died in Ayrshire  Parish, Scotland, abt 1660; he was 60.

Abt 1625 when John was 25, he married Sarah McGregor Black.

They had one child:

7968 i.            John (~1630-1685)

15937 Sarah McGregor Black. Born abt 1605 in Ayrshire  Parish, Scotland. Sarah McGregor died in Ayrshire  Parish, Scotland, abt 1660; she was 55.

15938 Samuel Howard. Born in 1628 in Scotland or Norfolk CO., VA.169 Samuel died in Anne Arundel Co., MD, on 28 Feb 1703; he was 75.169

Abt 1650 when Samuel was 22, he married Catherine Warner169.169

They had the following children:

7969 i.            Susan (~1648-)

ii.            Phillip (~1660-)

iii.            Sarah (~1662-)

iv.            Ruth (~1666-)

v.            Cornelius (~1670-)

vi.            Joseph (~1671-)

vii.            Elizabeth (~1672-)

15939 Catherine Warner.169 Born in Scotland.169 Catherine died.

15968 Richard Lane. Born abt 1596 in Hereford, England.169 Richard died in Eleuthera Island, Bahamas, on 7 Aug 1657; he was 61.169

On 7 Oct 1623 when Richard was 27, he married Alice Carter169, in St. Mildred Poultry, London England.

They had the following children:

7984 i.            Samuel (~1628-~1682)

ii.            Joseph (~1631-~1700)

iii.            John (~1632-~1700)

iv.            Oziell (~1633-<1657)

v.            Mary (~1642-1674)

15969 Alice Carter.169 Born in 1605.169 Alice died in All Hallows, Bread St., Leverton Island, Bahamas, on 4 Sep 1678; she was 73.169

15970 Francis Maulden.169 Born abt 1600 in England. Francis died.

Abt 1669 when Francis was 69, he married Grace, in England.

They had the following children:

7985 i.            Margaret (~1628-)

ii.            Francis (~1629-)

15971 Grace. Born abt 1600. Grace died.

31872 Lord Fergus MacCubbin. Born abt 1558 in Galloway, Scotland. Fergus died in Ayrshire Parish, Scotland, abt 1615; he was 57.

Child:

15936 i.            John (~1600-~1660)

31876 Matthew Howard. Born abt 1611 in Wardour Castle, Wiltshire CO., England. Matthew died in Norfolk CO., VA, bef 1659; he was 48.

Embarked for Virginia abt 1630 with Ann his wife and two white servants. He was granted 150 acres of land by Charles the first, in 1638, his rights by this emigration.

Abt 1630 when Matthew was 19, he married Ann Hall, in Wardour Castle, Wiltshire, England.

They had the following children:

15938 i.            Samuel (1628-1703)

ii.            John (~1635-~1696)

iii.            Cornelius (~1641-)

iv.            Matthew (~1640-1691)

v.            Elizabeth (~1646-)

vi.            Anne (~1648-)

vii.            Mary (>1650-)

viii.            Phillip (>1650-)

31877 Ann Hall. Born abt 1615 in Wiltshire CO., England. Ann died in Norfolk CO., VA, bef 1659; she was 44.

31878 James Warner. Born abt 1610 in Scotland. James died.

James married Elizabeth Harrison.

They had one child:

15939 i.            Catherine

31879 Elizabeth Harrison. Born abt 1610. Elizabeth died.

31936 Roger Lane. Born abt 1546 in Hereford England. Roger died in England on 30 Apr 1603; he was 57.

Abt 1590 when Roger was 44, he married Beatrix, in London England.

They had the following children:

i.            Beatrix (1590-)

ii.            Johan (1593-)

iii.            John (1594-)

15968 iv.            Richard (~1596-1657)

v.            John (1597-)

vi.            Bartholomew (1599-)

vii.            Elizabeth (1600-)

31937 Beatrix. Born abt 1569 in England. Beatrix died in England abt 1600; she was 31.

31938 Humphrey Carter. Born abt 1575 in England. Humphrey died in England on 11 Apr 1621; he was 46.

Child:

15969 i.            Alice (1605-1678)

63752 Thomas Arundel-Howard. Born abt 1560 in Wardour Castle, Wiltshire CO., England. Thomas died in Norfolk, England, abt 1630; he was 70.

On 1 Jul 1608 when Thomas was 48, he married Ann Phillipson, in Wardour Castle, Wiltshire, England.

They had the following children:

i.            Anne (~1608-)

31876 ii.            Matthew (~1611-<1659)

63753 Ann Phillipson. Born abt 1580 in Cornwall, England. Ann died abt 1649; she was 69. Christened on 7 Jun 1577 in Ulthwait, Kendall, Westmoreland, England.

Sources

1. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 147.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

2. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 146.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

3. “Certificate of Birth,” State of Nebraska Department of Health, Division of Vital Statistics, Superior, Nuckolls County, Nebraska, Official Document.

4. “Family of Amanda Beckner, Smith, Harrison,” Maas, Pauline Hamilton, Manuscript.

5. “1920 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T625_911 p.3B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1920, electronic, Ancestry.com, 4/1/10, Gives name as Dixie E.

6. “U.S. Social Security Act Application for Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document, Lawrence Wayne Hodges.

7. “Certificate of Birth,” State of Nebraska Department of Health, Division of Vital Statistics, Superior, Nuckolls County, Nebraska, Official Document, Lawrence Wayne Hodges.

8. “U.S. Social Security Act Application for Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document.

9. “Interview with Eileen Logan Hodges,” Von Behren, Margaret Rae Hodges, November 1998, Interview.

10. “Obituary of Hanford E. Hodges,” Dayton Daily News, July 13, 1970, Newspaper.

11. “Wedding Album,” Hodges, Amanda Jane Hamilton, Manuscript.

12. “Certificate of Birth,” State of Nebraska Department of Health, Division of Vital Statistics, Superior, Nuckolls County, Nebraska, Official Document, Lawrence Wayne Hodges, “Age at last birthday: 34 years [in 1909], Birthplace .. Trenton, Iowa”.

13. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 164, “Rae Logan, who lived in Montana”.

14. “Application for Social Security Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document, Herma Logan Biermann.

15. “Passport of Simon Rae Logan,” United States of America, Department of State, No. 2468246, Official Document.

16. “Application for Social Security Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document, Simon Rae Logan.

17. “U.S. Social Security Death Index,” Social Security Administration, Official Document.

18. “Educators’ Papers Donated to Library,” The Missoulian, Newspaper.

19. “Application for Social Security Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document.

20. “Obituary of Lulu Logan,” June 9, 1978, Newspaper.

21. “Certificate of Marriage for Benefit or Social Members,” Recorder Camp No. 5558 R.N. of A., Certificate No.  74735, Stevensville, Montana, Official Document.

22. “Interview with Susan Hodges Gardner,” Von Behren, Margaret Rae Hodges, August 1995, Interview.

23. “Mrs. Dickson is Called by Death,” Cou.., 1935, Newspaper.

24. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 145.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

25. “U.S. Social Security Act Application for Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document, James Lowell Hamilton.

26. “1880 MO Census,” Marshfield, Webster Co., MO, 1880, T9_741 p356.2000.

27. “Hamilton, Martha Death Certificate,” 2/3/1945, Springfield, Greene Co., MO, 6181, State Board of Health of Missouri, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

28. “Application for Social Security Account Number,” Treasury Department, Internal Revenue Service, Form SS-5, Official Document, Dixie Tiede Hamilton.

29. “Notes from Edwina Williamson,” Williamson, Edwina Tiede, Manuscript.

30. “Tiede, Edwin Death Certificate,” 6/26/1939, Springfield, Greene Co., MO, 22161, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

31. “1920 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T625_911 p.3B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1920, electronic, Ancestry.com, 4/1/10.

32. “1910 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T624_776 p3B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1910, Ancestry.com, 4/1/10.

33. Missouri Secretary of State, “Missouri Digital Heritage,” http://www.sos.mo.gov, 4/1/10.

34. “Tiede, Sarah Death Certificate,” 7/22/31, Springfield, MO, 2477, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, pdf, Missouri Secretary of State Digital Heritage, DC give name as Sarah Helen Dewitt.

35. “Tiede, Sarah Death Certificate,” 7/22/31, Springfield, MO, 2477, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, pdf, Missouri Secretary of State Digital Heritage.

36. “1900 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T623_848 p2B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1900, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/14/09, Name as Sarah H, dob as Dec 1882.

37. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02 North America, Batch number: M533791, Dates: 1839-1877, Source Call No. 1312955, Type: Film.

38. “”Wedding Album”,” Hodges, Amanda Jane Hamilton, Manuscript.

39. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Batch number: M533791, Dates: 1839-1877, Source Call No. 1312955, Type: Film, “Sarah C. Bosserman”.

40. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, “Emless Everts”.

41. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Ancestral File v4.19.

42. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, “Paulus E. Everts”.

43. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02.

44. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, “Spouse [of Emless Everts]: Margaret Montgomery, Marriage: Abt. 1862, Perry, Ohio”.

45. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, “Spouse [of Paulus E. Everts]: Mary E. Montgomery.

46. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 164.

47. “A Memorial Record for Friends and Relatives: Services for Burchette L. Logan,” Dowling Funeral Home, Stevensville, Montana, 1940, Other.

48. “Notes from Susan Hodges Gardner,” Gardner, Susan Hodges, March 15, 1995, Manuscript.

49. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD 19, Pin #990569, “Joseph W. Dixon”.

50. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript.

51. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript, “born Oct. 23, 1836 on Sunday”.

52. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript, “at 9:15 A.M.”.

53. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD 19, Pin #990574.

54. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD 19, Pin #990569.

55. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript, “at Residence of L.M. Mendenhall by W.A. Nye.”.

56. “Notes on Mendenhall Family,” Handwritten, Manuscript.

Includes birth and some death dates for Luna, Jane, Catharine, Margaret, Sarah, Charles, Emanuel, Thomas, and Henry Mendenhall.

57. “Notes from Mrs. J.L. Maas,” Maas, Pauline Hamilton, Manuscript.

58. “Hamilton, David Death Certificate,” 9/10/1914, Marshfield, Webster Co., MO, 31288, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website, dc gives dob as 10/7/1836.

59. Hyde, Daniel, “The Hyde Sides,” Rootsweb.com, 2/4/10.

60. “Hamilton, David Death Certificate,” 9/10/1914, Marshfield, Webster Co., MO, 31288, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

61. “Hamilton, Amanda Death Certificate,” 9/8/1936, Marshfield, Webster Co., MO, 36505, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

62. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 144.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

63. “First Girl Grad of Drury Dead,” Newspaper.

64. “Family Tree,” Hodges, Amanda Jane Hamilton, Manuscript.

65. “1870 MO Census,” Marion, Polk Co., MO, 1870, M593_800 p116, 7/13/09.

66. “1900 MO Census (Marshfield, Webster, MO) T623_908 p.5B,” Marshfield, Webster, MO, 1900, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/13/09.

67. “Tiede, Martin Death Certificate,” 2/2/37, Polk, Christian Co., MO, 5473, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, pdf, MO Secretary of State website.

68. “Tiede, William Death Certificate,” 5/10/1954, Polk, Christian Co., MO, 15248, Division of Health of Missouri, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

69. “Tiede, Henry Death Certificate,” 7/2/1957, Wilson, Greene, MO, 20804, Division of Health of Missouri, electronic, Secretary of State website.

70. “The John and Debbie Engel Family History Home Page,” Engel, John and Debbie, http://familytreemaker.genealogy.com/users/e/n/g/Debra-A-Engel/index.html, Electronic.

71. “Tiede, Martin Death Certificate,” 2/2/37, Polk, Christian Co., MO, 5473, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, pdf, MO Secretary of State website, Gives name as Emma Engle.

72. “Tiede, William Death Certificate,” 5/10/1954, Polk, Christian Co., MO, 15248, Division of Health of Missouri, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website, Gives name as Emma Angel.

73. “Tiede, Henry Death Certificate,” 7/2/1957, Wilson, Greene, MO, 20804, Division of Health of Missouri, electronic, Secretary of State website, Gives name as Ema England.

74. “Tiede, Emma Death Certificate,” 1/10/1914, Billings, Christian, MO, 473, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

75. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic.

76. “1900 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T623_848 p2B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1900, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/14/09.

77. “1876 Missouri State Census,” Lincoln Township, Christian Co., MO.

78. “1900 MO Census (Polk, Christian, MO) T623_848 p2B,” Polk, Christian, MO, 1900, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/14/09, Gives name as George W.

79. “1850 Iowa Census,” Jefferson, Henry, Iowa, 1850, http://www.ancestry.com, 2009.

80. Grandmothher Everts – (Margaret Wiggins) Larry Hodges Great Grandmother on mother’s side, Wiggins, Margaret.

81. “The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan,” Conley, Katherine Logan, Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970], CS71 .L82 1970, Book, Library of Congress.

82. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 161.

83. “Logan: A Directory of the Descendants of Andrew and Lydia Logan of Albany, New York and Abbeville, South Carolina,” Logan, Richard K., Bowie, MD: Heritage Books, 1994, Book.

84. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress.

85. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 164, “b. 1822”.

86. “Notes from Eileen Dickson Logan Hodges.”

87. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript, “born Aug. 21 1831 at 3 o’clock A.M. on the 1st day of the wk.”.

88. “Notes on Dickson Family,” Logan, Lulu Myrtle, Handwritten, Manuscript, “at house of J.W. Dickson — aged 91 yrs. & 22 da.”.

89. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD 19, Pin #990551.

90. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Ancestral File v4.19, July 4, 1813, Vigo, Indiana.

91. “Notes on Mendenhall Family,” Handwritten, Manuscript, “Luna M. Mendenhall born Feb. 23 1813. Died July 21, 1865 at 8 A.M. aged 45 yrs 4 mon. 21 da.”.

Includes birth and some death dates for Luna, Jane, Catharine, Margaret, Sarah, Charles, Emanuel, Thomas, and Henry Mendenhall.

92. “1836-1925 IA State Census (Polk, Wapello, IA) IA_67, Line 19, Family Number 132,” Polk, Wapello, IA, 1836-1925, Ancestry.com, 7/30/09.

93. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD #19, Pin #990551, “July 2, 1865”.

94. “Notes on Mendenhall Family,” Handwritten, Manuscript, “Died July 21, 1865 at 8 A.M. aged 45 yrs 4 mon. 21 da.”.

Includes birth and some death dates for Luna, Jane, Catharine, Margaret, Sarah, Charles, Emanuel, Thomas, and Henry Mendenhall.

95. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Pedigree Resource File, CD 19, Pin #990552.

96. “Hamilton, David Death Certificate,” 9/10/1914, Marshfield, Webster Co., MO, 31288, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website, dc gives pob as KY or VA.

97. Hyde, Daniel, “The Hyde Sides,” Rootsweb.com, 2/4/10, Gives name as Abraham Francis.

98. Hyde, Daniel, “The Hyde Sides,” Rootsweb.com, 2/4/10, Gives name as Amanda Katherine (Monday Mandy).

99. “Beckner – Miller Family History Compiled by Helen Gibson,” Gibson, Helen, Manuscript.

100. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 144, “Levi Lease Beckner was born 9 Sep 1814 in Botetourt County, Virginia.”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

101. History of Laclede, Camden, Dallas, Webster, Wright, Texas, Pulaski, Phelps and Dent Counties, Missouri, Goodspeed Publishing Company, 1889.

102. “Beckner – Miller Family History Compiled by Helen Gibson,” Gibson, Helen, Manuscript, 2.

103. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 144, “January 20, 1842.”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

104. “Beckner – Miller Family History Compiled by Helen Gibson,” Gibson, Helen, Manuscript, 3.

105. “1850 MO Census,” Campbell, Greene Co., MO, 11850, M432_400 p251, 1850 Census: b. VA.

106. Claude, “Crain Posey Cobb Snyder,” Rootsweb.com, 7/15/2009.

107. Hudson-Mohawk Genealogical and Family Memoirs, Reynolds, Cuyler, Lewis Historical Publishing Company, NY, I, 362-367.

108. “Family Tree,” Hodges, Amanda Jane Hamilton, Manuscript, Name as Amanda, not Malinda.

109. Moore, Shirley, “Stow Articles,” 9/21/2001, MOCHRIST-L Archives.

110. “Dewitt, Charles Death Certificate,” 10/12/1919, Billings, Christian Co., MO, 29777, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website.

111. Ancestry.com, “Missouri Marriages 1766-1983,” 7/14/2009.

112. “1880 Census,” Polk, Christian Co., MO, 1880, T9_681 p14.3000.

113. “Dewitt, Charles Death Certificate,” 10/12/1919, Billings, Christian Co., MO, 29777, Missouri State Board of Health, Bureau of Vital Statistics, electronic, Missouri Secretary of State website, gives pob as MO.

114. “1850 MO Census (Finley, Greene, MO) M432_400 p300,” Finley, Greene, MO, 1850, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/14/09.

115. “1876 Missouri State Census, Polk Township, Christian Co., MO.,” Polk, Christian Co., MO, 1876, electronic, Ancestry.com, 7/14/09.

116. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, “Henry C. Hodges”.

117. Spence, Herman, “World Family Tree Project: Spence Family,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, b. abt 1846.

118. Brubaker, Denny & Marla, “Claiborne County Pioneer Project,” http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com, 2004.

119. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 162, “Will Bk. F. of Ruth. Co., N.C.”.

120. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 161, “d. April 14, 1858”.

121. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 143.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

122. “Beckner – Miller Family History Compiled by Helen Gibson,” Gibson, Helen, Manuscript, Naomi Beckner.

123. Spence, Herman, “World Family Tree Project: Spence Family,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002.

124. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 143, “Daniel, Jr died 6 Feb 1870 in Dallas County, Missouri.”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

125. McMahan, Daniel Beckner, “GenForum: Beckner Family Genealogy Forum,” http://www.genforum.com, 11/30/2000.

126. Bielinski, Stefan, “Sieon De Witt, New York State Museum,” http://www.nysm.nysed.gov/albany/bios/sdewitt.html, rev. 1/1/09.

127. “Claiborne County, Tennessee Will Book “A” 1837-1846,” DAR Library, 1992, Litho USA, Action Printing LTD, Jacksboro, Tennessee.

128. “1850 TN Census (Subdivision 7, Claiborne, TN) M432_874 p234,” Claiborne, TN, 1850, Ancestry.com, 7/30/09.

129. “The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan,” Conley, Katherine Logan, Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970], CS71 .L82 1970, Book, Library of Congress, “died March 20, 1819”.

130. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, v4.19, “Rutherford, North Carolina”.

131. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 2.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

132. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 143, “Daniel Beckner was born about 1758 in Pennsylvania.”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

133. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, About 1754, Baden, Germany.

134. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, “Anna Danner”.

135. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 143, “He married Anna Danner about 1785 in York County, Pennsylvania.”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

136. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 143, “She was born about 1762 in York County, Pennsylvania”.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

137. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, “1762, York, Pennsylvania”.

138. “Beckner – Miller Family History Compiled by Helen Gibson,” Gibson, Helen, Manuscript, “In 1809 Daniel Beckner and Anna Danner Lachaw Beckner came to Dayton, Ohio from Baden, Germany with their family.”.

139. Worthington, Carolyn, “Barnhart Worthington Family History,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, mamawlady@columbus.rr.com.

140. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net.

141. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net, 6 Jul 1841.

142. Zoller, William, “Ancestry World Tree Project: Sherertz/Sanders Branch,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002.

143. Beauchamp, Rev. W. M., “Major Moses DeWitt and His Relatives in Onondaga Co.,” Rootsweb.com, 7/17/2009.

144. Chesnut, Don, “Our Ancestors,” http://www.ancestry.com, 5/1/2004, b. abt 1774.

145. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Ancestral File v4.19, “Benjamin (Hider) Hyder”.

146. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0236, “Birth: 16 OCT 1745 in Old Fields, Hampshire Co., VA”.

147. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0236, “Death: 16 DEC 1826 in Rutherford Co., NC”.

148. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Ancestral FIle v4.19.

149. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0236.

150. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Ancestral File v4.19, “Catherine (Katy) Hesler”.

151. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, Batch no. F512888, Source Call No. 1553741, Sheet 40, “Catherine Heslep”.

152. “GenForum: Heslep Family Genealogy Forum,” Electronic, http://www.genforum.genealogy.com/heslep/, Nov. 6, 2000, message from Robert Durham Heslep, “Andrew’s eldest child was Catherine, who married Benjamin Hider; she was born in 1747”.

153. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0237.

154. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0237, “Death: 16 DEC 1826 in Rutherford Co., NC”.

155. Gardner, Robert E., “Ancestry World Tree Project: Gardner/Shank/Campbell,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, abt 1725 in Germany.

156. Gardner, Robert E., “Ancestry World Tree Project: Gardner/Shank/Campbell,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002.

157. “Application for Membership to the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution,” Riise, Carolyn Mae Reid, 736309, 5/19/1997.

158. Coate, Linda, “Coate/Dudick “Ancestrees”,” http://www.ancestrees.com/pedigree/8390.htm, 1/11/2004.

159. “York County Orphans Court Records,” York County Archives, Book F, 330.

160. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, 7/10/1733.

161. Parsons, Sue, “Ancestry World Tree Project,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, 1710.

162. Speck, Brian, “Ancestry World Tree Project: Speck Family Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002.

163. Parsons, Sue, “Ancestry World Tree Project,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002.

164. Richmond, Lisa, “Ancestry World Tree Project: Lisa’s Family Information,” http://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/20025.

165. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net, Jacob Miller.

166. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net, Abt 1730, Palatinate.

167. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net, Aft 1780, Shenendoah Co., Virginia.

168. Miller, Linda, htps://www.ancestry.com, 3/15/2002, duffer@nwonline.net, Elizabeth.

169. Chesnut, Don, “Our Ancestors,” http://www.ancestry.com, 5/1/2004.

170. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 5.

171. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 6.

172. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 7.

173. “The Logans of Old Ninety Six and their Descendants,” Logan, Lida E., 1986, CS71 .L82 1986, Book, Library of Congress, 9.

174. “Genealogical and Biographical Directory to Persons in New Netherland from 1613 to 1674,” Riker, David M., Salem MA: Higginson, 1999, Book, New York Genealogical and Biographical Society Library, Vol. III Surnames Master to Van Brugh.

175. “The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan,” Conley, Katherine Logan, Rutherfordton, N.C.: Associated Services, [1970], CS71 .L82 1970, Book, Library of Congress, “Francis Logan’s parents, HENDRICK LOGAN and wife ALIDA PRUYN were married on October 29, 1733.”.

176. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0238.

177. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0239.

178. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, International Genealogical Index v4.02, Batch no. F512888, Source Call No. 1553741, Sheet 40.

179. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0323.

180. “GenForum: Heslep Family Genealogy Forum,” Electronic, http://www.genforum.genealogy.com/heslep/.

181. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I00167, “Birth: 1703 in Ireland”.

182. “GenForum: Heslep Family Genealogy Forum,” Electronic, http://www.genforum.genealogy.com/heslep/, Nov. 6, 2000, message from Robert Durham Heslep, “It is not clear from his will exactly when he died. The will is dated December, 1781”.

183. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, “Death: 1782 in Old Tryon, NC”.

184. “GenForum: Heslep Family Genealogy Forum,” Electronic, http://www.genforum.genealogy.com/heslep/, Nov. 6, 2000, message from Robert Durham Heslep, “Andrew H. first arrived in NC in 1761. His first wife was Catherine Wallace, by whom he had 4 children: Cahterine (1747); John (ca.1750); Thomas (ca. 1753-1820); and Mary (1755-1827)”.

185. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I00167.

186. “GenForum: Heslep Family Genealogy Forum,” Electronic, http://www.genforum.genealogy.com/heslep/, Nov. 6, 2000, message from Robert Durham Heslep.

187. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I0324.

188. “Beckners in America: The First 250 Years,” Beckner, Brenda Cook, Baltimore: Gateway Press; Gahanna, OH (946 E. Johnston Rd., Box 264, Gahanna 43240), 1996, CS71 .B4377 1996, Book, Library of Congress, 1.

Book orders to B.C. Beckner

189. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, BET 1696 AND 1706.

190. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, 29 May 1782.

191. Bowders, Dianne, “Michael Danner/Tanner and Leathermans,” http://archiver.rootsweb.com/th/read/BRETHREN/2002-11/1036588961, 11/6/2002, jbowders@aol.com.

192. Bowders, Dianne, “Jacob Danner,” http://archiver.rootsweb.com/th/read/BRETHREN/2002-11/1036667681, 11/6/2002, jbowders@aol.com.

193. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Born January 5, 1662, New Amsterdam, New York Co., New York.

194. “Family Search,” Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, http://www.familysearch.com, Electronic, Died August 1749, New York.

195. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I292, I05324.

196. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I05324.

197. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: I05325.

198. “Ancestry.com World Tree,” http://www.ancestry.com, Electronic, ID: IO325.

199. “Genealogical and Biographical Directory to Persons in New Netherland from 1613 to 1674,” Riker, David M., Salem MA: Higginson, 1999, Book, New York Genealogical and Biographical Society Library, Volume III, Surnames Masten to Van Brugh.

Index

?

Anna Marie            1013

Beatrix (~1569 – ~1600)            31937

Catherine Gross (1778 – )            253

Grace (~1600 – )            15971

Helena            2025

Lavinia Dorothy            507

Martha            4049

Mary Polly Carpenter (1810 – )            127

Andriessen

Barbara ( – 1714)            1921

Angeser

Maria            3717

Arundel-Howard

Thomas (~1560 – ~1630)            63752

Baer

Anna (1747 – 1800)            409

John            818

Bagwell

Cynthia (1794 – ~1858)            81

Baltus

Barent            5134

Barentze

Elsie            2567

Baumann

Andreas            7532

Jacob (1611 – 1687)            3766

Magdalena (1651 – 1709)            1883

Beckett

Margaret (~1787 – )            77

Beckner

Aaron (1825 – 1920)            child of 100

Abraham (~1754 – 1799)            child of 400

Abram Lease (1854 – 1943)            child of 50

Amanda (1844 – 1936)            25

Catherine (1799 – 1890)            child of 200

Catherine (~1762 – )            child of 400

Daniel (1789 – ~1870)            100

Daniel (~1754 – 1835)            200

Daniel (1821 – 1920)            child of 100

David (~1760 – <1832)            child of 400

Delilah B. (1831 – 1950)            child of 100

Eli Harrison (1837 – 1901)            child of 100

Henry (~1764 – 1852)            child of 400

Henry (~1750 – ~1798)            child of 800

Isaac (1817 – 1873)            child of 100

Isaac Newton (1859 – 1910)            child of 50

Isabel Adeline (1856 – 1940)            child of 50

James (1827 – 1852)            child of 100

Nicholas, Jr. Johan Nicholas (~1725 – ~1812)            400

Johan Nicholas (~1704 – <1779)            800

John (~1752 – 1822)            child of 400

John (~1785 – )            child of 200

John (~1734 – )            child of 800

John Knisley (1847 – 1927)            child of 50

Joseph (~1768 – ~1840)            child of 400

Katherine (1834 – 1851)            child of 100

Lawrence (~1733 – 1802)            child of 800

Levi Lease (1814 – 1902)            50

Louisa (1845 – 1866)            child of 50

Magdalina (~1745 – )            child of 800

Marillis (~1730 – )            child of 800

Mary (~1766 – )            child of 400

Mary Ann (1823 – 1892)            child of 100

Mary Ann (1850 – 1866)            child of 50

Mary Naomi (1829 – 1923)            child of 100

Michael (~1736 – )            child of 800

Molly (~1787 – )            child of 200

Nancy (~1797 – )            child of 200

Nicholas            child of 400

Nicholas (~1791 – )            child of 200

Peter (~1738 – ~1810)            child of 800

Samuel (1819 – 1881)            child of 100

Samuel (~1794 – <1828)            child of 200

Bend

Anna (<1721 – >1782)            805

Black

Sarah McGregor (~1605 – ~1660)            15937

Bosserman

Sarah C. (<1856 – >1896)            17

Braun

Ursula (1653 – )            1859

Bússhertz

Anna (1626 – 1684)            3747

Erhard            7494

Carter

Alice (1605 – 1678)            15969

Humphrey (~1575 – 1621)            31938

Chasteen

Katherine (~1712 – )            645

Cloud

Elizabeth (~1730 – ~1785)            999

Isaac (~1700 – )            1998

Conley

Elenanor (~1735 – )            997

Cooper

Elizabeth (1845 – >1876)            27

Cowan

Ellen (1811 – >1859)            49

Danner

Michael (1734 – 1782)            402

Michael (<1696 – 1782)            804

Dascher

Georg Cordian            3724

DeBar

Marie (1621 – )            8097

DeGros

Jacob (1623 – )            8096

DeVault

Elizabeth (1841 – )            child of 126

Henry C. (1843 – )            child of 126

Hiram (1807 – 1878)            126

John A. (1834 – )            child of 126

M Vanburen (1839 – )            child of 126

Mary C. (1850 – )            child of 126

Minerva Milissa (1829 – >1856)            63

Nancy L. (1845 – )            child of 126

Pryor (1837 – )            child of 126

William Abraham (1760 – )            252

William H. (1835 – )            child of 126

DeWitt

Aagje            child of 1920

Alice (1891 – )            child of 30

Andries (1657 – 1710)            960

Andries (1697 – 1701)            child of 960

Andries ( – 1764)            child of 960

Andries (1727 – 1799)            240

Angie (1900 – )            child of 30

Barbara            child of 960

Barbara (1689 – )            child of 960

Benjamin            child of 480

Charles A. (1854 – 1919)            child of 60

Egbert (1699 – )            480

Egbert            child of 480

Emmerentje            child of 3840

Eva J. (1889 – )            child of 30

Geertruy            child of 1920

George B. (1893 – )            child of 30

George W. (1853 – >1910)            30

George W. (1801 – 1864)            60

Grant            child of 60

Helena (1695 – )            child of 960

Jacob            child of 1920

Jacob            child of 960

Jacob (1691 – )            child of 960

Jacob            child of 480

Jacob Rutsen (1721 – )            child of 240

James (1857 – )            child of 60

Jan            child of 1920

Jan Claessen ( – 1699)            child of 3840

Janetje ( – 1744)            child of 1920

Janie E. (1890 – )            child of 30

Johannes (1701 – )            child of 960

John E.            child of 480

Klaes            child of 1920

Klaes            child of 960

Lucas            child of 1920

Margarett (1893 – )            child of 30

Maria (1693 – )            child of 960

Marritje            child of 1920

Mary ( – 1812)            child of 240

Mary ( – 1795)            child of 480

Mattie L (1894 – )            child of 30

Moses            child of 240

Nicholas            3840

Peek            child of 1920

Rachel            child of 1920

Reuben            child of 480

Richard Varick (1800 – )            child of 120

Sarah Elizabeth (1882 – 1931)            15

Simeon (1756 – 1834)            120

Stephen            child of 480

Tatje (1659 – )            child of 1920

Thomas (1862 – )            child of 60

Thomas (1741 – 1809)            child of 480

Tjerck            child of 1920

Tjerck ( – 1762)            child of 960

Tjerck Claesson ( – 1700)            1920

William (1864 – )            child of 60

William (1731 – )            child of 480

Dey

Jane            243

Dickson

Allen (1839 – 1845)            child of 44

Ella May (1863 – 1880)            child of 22

George William (1833 – )            child of 44

J. Philander (1848 – )            child of 44

Jno.            88

Jno. Henry (1831 – 1833)            child of 44

Joseph Weaver (1836 – 1901)            22

Lulu Myrtle (1883 – 1978)            11

Maggie Jane (1866 – 1882)            child of 22

Mary Adaline (1841 – )            child of 44

Mary Elizabeth (1864 – 1866)            child of 22

Robert Spencer (1844 – 1881)            child of 44

William (1804 – 1857)            44

Egbertsen

Egbert Meindertse            1922

Jannetje ( – 1733)            961

Engel

Anna Maria (1842 – 1914)            29

Georg (1775 – 1853)            116

George (1816 – 1870)            58

Hans Georg (1707 – 1761)            464

Katharina (1712 – )            467

Leonhardt            3712

Lorentz (1647 – 1711)            1856

Lorenz (1743 – 1795)            232

Michael (1673 – 1729)            928

Erb

Katharina (1734 – 1795)            233

Michael            466

Everts

Clara (1870 – 1966)            9

Lawrence M. (1810 – )            36

Paulus Emilius (~1839 – )            18

Fehndrich

Anna            469

Frazier

Emma (1850 – 1931)            21

Fuller

Sarah (1702 – )            1997

Griffith

Nellie (~1690 – )            1993

Gross

Anna Maria (1771 – )            237

Frederick (1708 – )            1012

Jacob (1740 – 1809)            506

Jacob (1670 – )            2024

Michael            474

Phillip Frederick (1643 – )            4048

Hall

Ann (~1615 – <1659)            31877

Hamilton

Charles Clarence (1877 – 1962)            12

Charles G.            child of 48

Charles Robert (1912 – 1983)            child of 12

David Charles (Calvin?) (1838 – 1914)            24

Elizabeth E. (1859 – )            child of 48

France (1832 – )            child of 48

Hattie (1880 – ~1934)            child of 24

Isreal Lafayette (1836 – )            child of 48

Iva Luella (1878 – )            child of 24

J. (<1796 – 1889)            96

James C. (1834 – )            child of 48

Joseph (1849 – )            child of 48

Joshua H. (1810 – 1889)            48

Kathryn (1846 – )            child of 48

Nancy (1844 – )            child of 48

Orville David (1884 – 1947)            child of 24

Sarah Eudocia (1881 – 1972)            child of 24

Harrison

Elizabeth (~1610 – )            31879

Heslep

Andrew (~1703 – ~1781)            646

Thomas (1684 – 1767)            1292

Hesler

Catherine (1747 – ~1826)            323

Hodges

Allen (~1804 – ~1843)            child of 248

Barbara (~1803 – 1869)            child of 248

Canada (~1806 – )            child of 248

Clyde Hanford (~1875 – >1909)            8

Elizabeth Betsy (1800 – )            child of 248

Henry Clay (1828 – )            62

John Allen (~1764 – 1841)            248

Louisa (1814 – 1839)            child of 248

Mary Jane (1856 – >1900)            31

Polly (~1820 – )            child of 248

William (<1883 – >1896)            16

William (~1824 – >1880)            child of 248

Zacharie (1805 – 1882)            124

Howard

Ann (~1675 – >1704)            3985

Anne (~1648 – )            child of 31876

Anne (~1608 – )            child of 63752

Cornelius (~1670 – )            child of 15938

Cornelius (~1641 – )            child of 31876

Elizabeth (~1672 – )            child of 15938

Elizabeth (~1646 – )            child of 31876

John (~1635 – ~1696)            child of 31876

Joseph (~1671 – )            child of 15938

Mary (>1650 – )            child of 31876

Matthew (~1611 – <1659)            31876

Matthew (~1640 – 1691)            child of 31876

Phillip (~1660 – )            child of 15938

Phillip (>1650 – )            child of 31876

Ruth (~1666 – )            child of 15938

Samuel (1628 – 1703)            15938

Sarah (~1662 – )            child of 15938

Susan (~1648 – )            7969

Hyder

Benjamin (1745 – ~1826)            322

Hans Michael (~1704 – ~1770)            644

Mary (1773 – 1819)            161

Jans

Jaepe            1923

Kehr

Susanna (1734 – 1828)            403

Killian

Anna (1750 – <1812)            401

Knisley

Elizabeth (1795 – 1876)            103

George (1769 – >1794)            206

Koch

Anna            7451

Kohl

Anna Maria (1817 – 1871)            59

Christian            236

Christian (<1771 – )            472

Johann Martin (1787 – 1869)            118

Lachaw

Anna Danner (~1762 – ~1832)            201

Lane

Bartholomew (1599 – )            child of 31936

Beatrix (1590 – )            child of 31936

Charity (1713 – )            child of 3992

Dorcas (~1752 – )            child of 998

Dutton (1670 – 1726)            3992

Dutton (~1695 – )            child of 3992

Dutton (~1727 – )            child of 1996

Elizabeth (~1710 – )            child of 3992

Elizabeth (1600 – )            child of 31936

Isaac (~1760 – ~1851)            child of 998

Jemima (~1756 – ~1834)            child of 998

Jemima (1733 – ~1800)            child of 1996

Johan (1593 – )            child of 31936

John (1594 – )            child of 31936

John (~1715 – )            child of 3992

John (~1632 – ~1700)            child of 15968

John (1597 – )            child of 31936

John Dutton (~1747 – ~1800)            child of 998

John Fuller (1727 – ~1785)            998

Joseph (~1631 – ~1700)            child of 15968

Margaret (~1703 – >1742)            child of 3992

Mary (~1708 – )            child of 3992

Mary (~1642 – 1674)            child of 15968

Oziell (~1633 – <1657)            child of 15968

Rhoda (~1749 – )            child of 998

Richard (~1596 – 1657)            15968

Richard (1702 – ~1770)            1996

Richard (~1726 – )            child of 1996

Roger (~1546 – 1603)            31936

Sallie Sarah (1754 – ~1842)            499

Samuel I (~1628 – ~1682)            7984

Samuel (~1728 – )            child of 1996

Samuel (~1700 – <1779)            child of 3992

Samuel (~1671 – )            child of 7984

Sarah (~1705 – )            child of 3992

Sarah (~1672 – )            child of 7984

Tidence (1724 – 1806)            child of 1996

Tidence (~1761 – 1805)            child of 998

Lastname52

Grace            643

Lastname61

Alida ( – 1704)            2565

Lastname63

Margaret            1281

Lastname65

Firstname62            801

Lastname67

Mary (1754 – >1794)            203

Lastname69

Mary (~1690 – )            1293

Leas

Leonard (1724 – <1782)            404

Lease

Abram (~1750 – >1794)            202

Mary (1794 – 1864)            101

Littleton

Elizabeth ( – 1832)            245

Elizabeth            123

Logan

Alexander Lafayette (1834 – 1910)            child of 80

Andrew (1771 – 1840)            160

Andrew            child of 160

Andrew (~1705 – 1788)            640

Anna (1742 – )            child of 640

Benjamin            child of 160

Burchette Lafayette (1853 – 1910)            20

Catherine            child of 160

Cynthia (1796 – 1880)            child of 160

Davis David (1738 – >1800)            child of 640

Felix (1794 – 1870)            80

Maj. Francis (1734 – 1826)            320

Francis (1779 – 1860)            child of 320

Henry (1740 – >1782)            child of 640

Isaac (1755 – 1825)            child of 640

James (1772 – 1824)            child of 320

Jemima            child of 320

John (1775 – 1842)            child of 320

Col. John (1734 – 1807)            child of 640

John            1280

John Felix (1855 – 1921)            child of 40

Julius Lorenzo (~1798 – )            child of 160

Lydia (1744 – 1802)            child of 640

Margaret (1744 – )            child of 640

Mary Cynthia (1829 – 1863)            child of 80

Mary Louisa (1859 – 1894)            child of 40

Mira (1832 – 1857)            child of 80

Moses            child of 160

Moses (1770 – 1864)            child of 320

Nancy            child of 160

Pearl (1879 – )            child of 20

Sarah (~1837 – )            child of 80

Simon Rae (1885 – 1970)            10

Rev. William Harold (1825 – 1909)            40

Louw

Jenneke            483

MacCubbin

Lord Fergus (~1558 – ~1615)            31872

Sir. John (~1630 – 1685)            7968

Sir. John (~1600 – ~1660)            15936

Maulden

Francis (~1600 – )            15970

Francis (~1629 – )            child of 15970

Margaret (~1628 – )            7985

McCubbin

John (~1666 – 1745)            3984

McCubbins

Darcas (1773 – 1854)            child of 498

Edward (~1794 – )            child of 498

Elizabeth (~1786 – 1862)            child of 498

Ellen (~1780 – )            child of 498

James (~1750 – )            child of 996

James (~1792 – )            child of 498

John (~1775 – )            child of 498

Leah (~1782 – )            child of 498

Leta (~1785 – )            child of 498

Mary (~1775 – )            child of 498

Polly (~1787 – )            child of 498

Sarah E. (~1764 – >1850)            249

William (~1722 – )            996

William (~1789 – )            child of 498

William (~1692 – ~1780)            1992

Zachariah (1752 – 1834)            498

McGlothlen

Jane M. (1822 – 1846)            47

Mendenhall

Luna Mosell (1818 – ~1865)            46

Margaret (1841 – 1936)            child of 46

Sarah Jane (1843 – 1887)            23

William            child of 46

Miller

Abraham (~1812 – ~1818)            child of 102

Rev. Adam (1760 – 1844)            204

Catherine (1828 – 1906)            child of 102

Catherine Elizabeth            819

George (1833 – ~1834)            child of 102

Isaac (1820 – 1902)            child of 102

Jacob (1824 – 1861)            child of 102

John (1834 – 1901)            child of 102

John (1791 – 1869)            102

Mary Polly (~1812 – ~1818)            child of 102

Sarah Ann (1822 – 1902)            51

William (1826 – ~1827)            child of 102

Montgomery

John (~1785 – )            76

Margaret Ellen (~1841 – )            19

Samuel (~1810 – )            38

Moore

Grundis W. (1858 – )            child of 26

Henry H. (1833 – >1875)            26

Jessee (1869 – )            child of 26

Maggie (1864 – )            child of 26

Martha Ellen (1876 – 1945)            13

Mary F. (1862 – )            child of 26

Oscar (1877 – )            child of 26

Unia (1873 – )            child of 26

Morris

Rachel E. (~1822 – 1861)            41

Mott

Bartlin            7450

Christina            3725

Mueller

Jacob (1740 – 1791)            408

Johann Georg (~1704 – )            816

Nottingham

Bredjen            child of 962

Mary (1704 – )            481

William            962

Peach

Firstname64 (1766 – )            158

Sarah (~1792 – )            79

Phillipson

Ann (~1580 – ~1649)            63753

Pruyn

Alida (~1707 – >1788)            641

Anna            child of 2564

Arnold            child of 2564

Bernardine            child of 2564

Christine            child of 2564

Elsie            child of 1282

Francis            child of 2564

Frans Jansen ( – 1712)            2564

Helena            child of 2564

Hendrick            child of 2564

Jacques            child of 5128

Johannes            5128

John            child of 1282

John (1666 – 1749)            1282

Madeline            child of 2564

Maria            child of 2564

Samuel            child of 2564

Reib

Magdalena            3727

Reitlickerin

Chrystina (1674 – )            1609

Rieb

Barbara (1680 – )            929

Lorenz (1651 – 1683)            1858

Lorenz            3716

Rutsen

Margaret            963

Sanders

Emilia (1680 – )            1283

Robert (1641 – <1722)            2566

Thomas            5132

Sarah

UNNAMED (1728 – >1782)            405

Schmidt

Anna Maria            3715

Catharina (1788 – 1879)            119

Johann Martin            238

Schrbart

Barbara            7533

Schúderlin

Anna            3767

Hans            3746

Margaretha (1651 – 1686)            1873

Schúnherr

Anna Maria (1685 – )            937

Jakob            1874

Schúpflin

Anna Catharina            239

Stow

Abel            child of 244

Daniel            child of 244

Elizabeth            child of 244

Ira            child of 244

Malinda (1833 – >1875)            61

Martin            child of 244

Mary            child of 244

Samuel (1749 – 1831)            244

Samuel            122

Samuel Houston            child of 122

Solomon            child of 122

Susy            child of 244

Uriah            child of 244

Stulz

Lucia            1875

Sutterer

Katharina (1754 – 1824)            235

Martin (1717 – 1763)            470

Martin            940

Michael            1880

Tanner

Ulrich (1670 – )            1608

Tascher

Hans (<1654 – )            1862

Katharina (1715 – 1790)            471

Magdalena (1695 – 1756)            931

Teetor

Mary (1773 – >1795)            207

Thomas

Sarah Sallie (1828 – 1892)            125

Thorp

Margaret (~1811 – )            39

Reuben (1787 – 1850)            78

Thorpe

Firstname62 (1761 – )            156

Tidings

Pretitia (~1670 – ~1720)            3993

Tiede

Adolph (1873 – 1950)            child of 28

Arthur (1868 – 1868)            child of 28

Charles (1865 – )            child of 28

Edward (1877 – 1939)            14

Henry (1875 – 1957)            child of 28

John (1839 – 1916)            28

Johnny (1869 – )            child of 28

Louis (1866 – 1867)            child of 28

Martin (1871 – 1937)            child of 28

Wilhem (1881 – 1954)            child of 28

Trimble

Hannah (1733 – 1805)            321

James            642

Joseph ( – ~1808)            child of 642

Van Gorcum

Sara Cornelise            5133

Varick

Janneka (Jane) (1780 – 1808)            121

John            242

Col. Richard            child of 242

Vernooy

Jannetje ( – 1795)            241

Johannes            482

Wallace

Catherine            647

Tom            1294

Warner

Catherine            15939

James (~1610 – )            31878

Weaver

Elizabeth (1807 – 1898)            45

Wegstein

Barbara (1656 – )            1863

Hans            3726

Wieber

Anna Maria (1647 – )            1857

Michael            3714

Wiggins

Margaret (1815 – )            37

Wingert

Anna Katharina (1687 – )            941

George (1748 – 1818)            234

Johann Georg (1720 – 1782)            468

Johann Georg (1684 – 1761)            936

Magdalena (1783 – 1835)            117

Wingerth

Hans (1646 – )            1872

Jakob (1650 – )            1882

Jakob            3744

Wúlfpin

Catharina            3713

Wurtmiller

Maryann (1764 – ~1832)            205

Zimmer

Anna Maria            3745

Zipf

Anna Maria (1720 – 1788)            465

Lorent (1698 – 1765)            930

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§ 2 Responses to Ok, let’s get started. Here’s my people.

  • Bill Polk says:

    Hi,

    I thought you might like to know (since Francis Logan is in the direct line here) that Major Francis Logan was actually christened on 26 July 1726, thus was likely born in July 1726, this vs. the 29 July 1734 christening date and birth date of 17 July 1734, as given in the genealogy “The Logans of Old Ninety-Six” Lida Logan, revised 1997. Unfortunately, this date of birth has been put onto Major Logan’s tombstone and is out there for all to see, and has been used about everywhere one looks. And appears that it started from a simple mistake in reading the christenings, then the mistake was translated into two different Logan genealogies, the one mentioned above, and the other being “The Genealogy of Major Francis Logan,” 1970, Catherine Logan Conley, which shows on pg. 4, “Francis, baptised July 29, 1734”
    “John, baptised July 7, 1736” According to the same genealogy I cite above (Lida Logan), Col. John Logan, the older brother of Maj. Francis Logan, was baptized “7-07-1734” and this same exact date was also used for Major Francis Logan, in error. The christening records of the Dutch Reformed Church of Albany do verify both christening dates, 7 July 1734, for John, 26 July 1736, for Francis “Franciscus” the record showing the surname as “Hogin” but this is simply a misread, as the parents are shown as Franciscus, of Hendr. and Alida Hogin. Wit.: Fr. Pruym, Anna Lansing [These witnesses being members of the family.]

    I am actually working on proofs for all the ancestry before Andrew Logan and Alida Pruyn. I am finding it difficult to prove some of the marriages and births, and without those proofs, anything we have must remain as theory and guess, although I will state that what I have found (histories, secondary sources)looks to be correct, just gotta have some proof. Thanks, Bill Polk, Kansas City, MO.

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