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51 Cavaliers and Pioneers, vol 2, pg 173 from Virginia Patent Book #6: TIMOTHY IVES, JR, 270 acs. Low Norf Co., W. side of the S. br. of Eliz. Riv., 15 mar. 1675, p. 599, Beg upon the Road point neere mouth of Guillam's Run; to a marsh against old Butts' (or Britts') Cr., &c; 200 acs. granted to Mr. Richard Jones, Se nr., 28 Apr. 1665; assigned to Timothy Ives, Senr., 15 Feb 1671, who assigned to the abovenamed, his son; 70 acs. for trans of 2 pers: Wm. Lodimore, Eliz. Ketcher. Ives, Timothy Jr. (I395)
 
52 Christening recorded at St. Nicholas Parish Wines, Barnabus (I4112)
 
53 Civil War Service: Wiley Highsmith Residence not listed; Enlisted on 7/29/61 as a Private. On 7/29/61 he mustered into 'C' Co. GA 26th Infantry (date and method of discharge not given) (date not stated) He was listed as: * On rolls present 2/28/62 (place not stated) (No further record) Promotions: * Corpl 11/15/61 Highsmith, Wiley (I361)
 
54 Civil War Status: John F. Highsmith Residence not listed; Enlisted on 7/29/61 as a JR 2nd LT. On 7/29/61 he Commission into 'C' Co. GA 26th Infantry He Resigned on 11/5/63 Highsmith, John Franklin (I359)
 
55 Civil War Status: Moses S. Highsmith Residence not listed; Enlisted on 7/29/61 as a Private. On 7/29/61 he mustered into 'C' Co. GA 26th Infantry (date and method of discharge not given) (date not stated) He was listed as: * Wounded 9/17/62 Sharpsburg, MD (Left arm) * Disabled 5/3/63 Chancellorsville, VA (Permanently) * Absent, wounded 11/4/63 (place not stated) (No further record) (Born Oct. 31, 1842.) Highsmith, Moses Soloman (I2032)
 
56 Conrad is a possible son, the link is not proven Brown, Conrad (I2721)
 
57 Contrary to diagnoses of the period, it is highly likely that Edward died from complications of congenital syphilis, Henry's legacy to his children. At fifteen, some of his symptoms of the disease were: eruptions all over his skin, his air fell ou t, then his nails and afterwards the joints of his toes and fingers. He was buried near the tomb of his grandfather Henry VII in Westminster Abbey, but has no memorial Tudor, Edward VI (I4201)
 
58 Could also have been Esther. Said to be the sister of Roger Williams. Kelsey, Hester (I5355)
 
59 Court records of 1675 state that Susan CLEMENTS Powell had delivered a bastard child, having lived in adultery with John, her husband Richards's Brother, after Richard's death. Records further state that John and Susan confessed and were repentan t. They probably married 1675/1676. Refer to brother Richard. Clemens, Susannah (I89)
 
60 Death Certificate states cause of death as Acute Pancreatitis due to a common bile duct stone, with Chronic Obstructive Emphysema as a contributing cause.
 
Harding, Dorothy (I2588)
 
61 Delsima reportedly never married. Several land transactions involving the estate of her father, and the 1880 census showing her as unmarried lend proof to this fact. Arterburn, Delsima (I424)
 
62 Died as a result of the Indian Massacre at Oyster River, July 1694. http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=84185113
 
Peaslee, Jane (I4293)
 
63 Died before 1906 from extensive burns. (source: Ladyhance@aol.com [Ann Crews Hance]) Highsmith, Dora (I3761)
 
64 Died by execution de Choiseul, Marie Therese (I4704)
 
65 Died in a traffic accident Peters, Judy (I1969)
 
66 Died of Measles 2/16/1862 Purdom, James Thomas (I214)
 
67 Died of Sugar. McDonald, Bridget (I5238)
 
68 Died of Sugar? Penney, Frankie (I5236)
 
69 Died Young Eggleston, Thomas (I5378)
 
70 Died: BEF 1136 Notes: Known as the most beautiful woman in Wales. She had many lovers. In Christmas 1108 Owain ap Cadwgan of Cardigan came to visit Gerald and Nesta. He so lusted after her that he, that night, attacked the castle and carried her off and had his way with her. This upset Henry I so much that the incident started a war. Deheubarth, Nesta verch Rhys o (I3943)
 
71 Dora Rosetta Eggleston detested the name Dora, and was known by all her friends and family as either 'Etta' or in later years by her grandchildren and great-grandchildren, 'Nanny'. Eggleston, Dora Rosetta (I53)
 
72 Dyspepsia Chrisman, Daniel (I490)
 
73 Earl of Pembroke Tudor, Jasper (I4177)
 
74 Earl of Richmond Tudor, Edmund (I4178)
 
75 Emigrated to America in 9/9/1738 aboard the ship Glasgow out of Rotterdam. The ship had 120 male passengers, 221 women and children and a crew of 8. He, his wife and their first four children landed at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania with a stated destination of 'The Carolinas.' They lived in E. Cocalico Township, Lancaster County Pennsylvania until about 1759, when they then moved to Salisbury , North Carolina. (Following from http://www.dantana.com/Braun.htm) On September 9, 1738 Stephen Braun, age 37, from Ruschberg, Germany arrived at the Port of Philadelphia on the ship 'Glasgow', accompanied by his wife and their first four children. Number of passengers: men- 120; women & children- 221; cre w of 8; total 349. Stephen Braun & family after several years went to the Carolinas (1742). They most likely traveled from Philadelphia down the Old Philadelphia Road, down the Shenandoah Valley to Roanoke. They then traveled 'The Carolina Road' , which is through the Maggoty Gap to the Carolinas. Originating as the Great Warrior Path of the Iroquois centuries before, the path was frequently used by the Iroquois before being ceded to the whites in 1744 to become one of the most heavily tr aveled roads in all Colonial America. This old road was located about where Hwy. 220 north out of Greensboro toward Roanoke Braun, Stephen Christian (I2739)
 
76 Enlisted in the Confederate Army 5/4/1861, Company I, 26th Tennessee Infantry. He served 4 years and was paroled on 5/28/1865 after surrender on 22 April 1865 at Bentonville, North Carolina with Joseph E. Johnston. He moved to Meigs County, by 1870 where he was living in District 7. About 1872 he moved to the State of Texas where he was residing in Dallas County. Sliger, Thomas F. (I2686)
 
77 Enlisted in the East Tennesse Volunteers in 1813, served in no major battles. Made his living as a blacksmith and farmer, and was known as Blacksmith John Ingle to distinguish himself from two cousins also named John Ingle. Ingle, John (I3242)
 
78 Enlisted in the Union Army at Ten Mile, Meigs County Tennessee company D. 7th Regiment of the Mounted Infantry Volunteers on 7 March 1856 at Nashville, Tennessee. Shortly after enlistement, began suffering from 'fits and spasms' and was hospitalized for a year, and then discharged. He was disabled the remainder of his life. Sliger, George W. (I2689)
 
79 Enrolled at age 22 on 14 Feb, 1864 in the Union Army at Monroe County, TN. He was mustered into service on March 7, 1864 as a private in Company K, 10th Reg't Tennessee Cavalry. He was mustered out of the service in Nashville on 1 August, 1865. He moved to Williamson County, Illinois where he was living when his fathers estate was settled on 22 December, 1822. He appointed his brother George W. of Erie, Loudon County, TN as his lawful attorney to handle his affairs as heir of his father' s estate. Sliger, Andrew Jackson (I2528)
 
80 Entries in the 1922 South Georgia Historical and Genalogical Quarterly list marriage records issued by the Ordinary Court of Wayne County, GA. On September 15, 1810 a license was issued for marriage between Thomas Purdom and Miss Marian Pearson. The record specifically states that the application listed names as 'Miss' unless otherwise stated. There was no preface of 'Mrs' or 'Miss' for Marian, however it was understood that 'Miss' was the default.

It was also noted that the licenses in this list of 63 were not returned to the courthouse for registration as executed, however it was proven that most in the list were actually married, despite the license never being returned as executed. 
Dennison, Marian (I10)
 
81 Evelyn Polinksy

(June 25, 2009)

Evelyn Polinksy of Sweetwater, passed away at 12:53 a.m., Thursday, June 25, at Sweetwater Hospital. She was a member of Oakland Baptist Church.

She was 62.

Preceded in death by: husband, Louise Polinksy.

Survivors include: daughters-Denise Sewell and Natasha Polinsky;

Four grandchildren;

Mother-Mary Richardson of Madisonville;

Brothers-Clyde Richardson and Ronald Richardson, both of Sweetwater.

Funeral services will be 7 p.m., Saturday, in Biereley-Hale Chapel. Interment will be 1 p.m., Sunday, in Sweetwater Valley Memorial Park. Family will receive friends from 5-7 p.m., before the funeral. Biereley-Hale Funeral Home, Madisonville, in charge of arrangements. 
Richardson, Evelyn (I668)
 
82 event BETWEEN 1509 AND 1547. ·appointed Commissioner of Revenue by Henry VIII (Henry was the second Welsh king and appointed many Welsh nobles to his court) [S70] Bowen Lineage, Decendants of Evan Bowen, Url: http://www.connectexpress.com/~bobg/genealogy/bowen-ms.html ( Bowen Lineage ) publication: created: November 26, 1995, Second Date, visited: 13 Aug 2001 REPOSITORY: Internet note: 'CAUTION, these trees go way back to the earliest times. I will NOT vouch for the accuracy of any data which I have not authencated, which includes most of the data presented. I am fairly certain of the BOWEN data as far back as Evan Bowe n and his father.' Ancestors of Evan Bowen (the first of my Bowen ancestors to assume the Bowen surname). This data was extracted from The Griffiths of Wales and America by Anna Laura Griffith. Descendants of Evan Bowen - This is a compilatio n of data from various researchers. The only dates that I am comfortable with are the ones listed in Bowen Lineages - (updated 01/06/96) Bowen, Kt. Sir James (I978)
 
83 event ·buried Jesus || Matt. 27:57-60 'When the even was come, there came a rich man of Arimathaea, named Joseph, who also himself was Jesus' disciple: He went to Pilate, and begged the body of Jesus. Then Pilate commanded the body to be delivered. An d when Joseph had taken the body, he wrapped it in a clean linen cloth, And laid it in his own new tomb, which he had hewn out in the rock: and he rolled a great stone to the door of the sepulchre, and departed.'; also Mark 15:42-46, also Luke 23: 50-56, also John 19:38-42 (1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ) event ·'Hither came Ioseph of Arimathy, Who brought with him the holy grayle, (they say), And preacht the truth, but since it greatly did decay.' (1 ) event ·recorded to have possession of 'The Holy Grail' Arimathea, Joseph of (I4045)
 
84 Fell in battle against the Normans who had occupied Brycheiniog Also known as King Rhys II of Deheubarth according to RegChron Deheubarth, Rhys II ap Tewdwr o (I3924)
 
85 Fenders United Methodist Cemetery, Hwy 322 Browne, Thaine Carrie (I599)
 
86 FROM A SOW OR A SPARROW by Dorris D. Hendrickson and Paul L. Hisaw (1988) provides much information about SUGG. Descendants from all three SUGG brothers are discussed, but principally those of WILLIAM SUGG, through his son Moses and grandson Will iam. Much of the information on WILLIAM SUGGE is based on research by Bill SIMMONS and Scott TRIMBLE, both SUGG descendants through Priscilla SUGG Allen, daughter of George SUGG. Though it is believed that further research will require some revisions , it is believed to be basically correct except where stated. A note of indenture between William SUGGE and John BROWN of Isle of Wight County may have been for indentured servitude, sponsorship for the trip to America, or as a marriage bond. In the 1st two cases, John BROWN may have been a close relative , and in the latter case, he may have been his father-in-law. The SUGGS / SUGG Ancestry by Scott T.S. Trimble written 27 Jun 1995 for the Internet William SUGGE was born abt 1635 in Bristol, England. The name of his wife is so far unknown, but he had at least three sons: William SUGG Jr., George SUGG, and Joseph SUGG. It is possible that the children were also born in Bristol, but many histo ries say that they were originally from Norfolk County, Virginia. William SUGGE's first appearance in American colonial records was on 20 Mar 1663 when he '[stood] firmly bound to John BROWN, Isle of Wight County of Virginia, for 58 pounds, 16 shillings of lawful money of England.' This record could be either fo r indentured servitude, sponsorship to America, or a marriage bond. If it was sponsorship to America, then it is most likely that John BROWN was related somehow -- perhaps a half-brother or a cousin. If it was a marriage bond (and some historie s say that William was married in 1663) then William's wife could have been a daughter of John BROWN. On 23 Apr 1672 William SUGGE made some kind of agreement with John BROWN, Isle of Wight County, VA, for 29 pounds 8 shillings. On 24 May 1673 he was a Virginia planter indebted to William BODY (BODDIE) for 2704 pounds of good tobacco and cos t to be paid, in the Isle of Wight County, VA (from Deed Book 2, page 276, Isle of Wight County, VA). On 24 May 1674 William SUGG sold land to Willaim BODDIE (from deed book 2, page 343, Isle of Wight County, VA). William SUGG Jr. married twice -- Ruth FENFORD (daughter of Thomas FENFORD and Sarah) and Mary (or Margaret). He had six children: William Jr., Thomas, Joseph, Moses, Margaret, and Sarah. Joseph SUGG, another son of William SUGGE, also married an d had children. The other son of William SUGGE was George SUGG. George was born abt 1665 and in abt 1690 he married Sarah IVES, daughter of Timothy IVES (son of Timothy IVES Sr. and Margaret) and Elizabeth HURLEY (daughter of Joseph HURLEY). They had children: Th omas, Margaret, Priscilla, Sarah, George, Aquilla, and Mary SUGG. WILL: George SUGG's will appears in 'Norfolk County Wills 1710-1753', by Charles Fleming McINTOSH. The will is from Book 12, page 77. It was dated 2 Sep 1734 and proved 21 Feb 1734, 'by all the witnesses & Acquilla SUGGS one of the Ex/rs... other ... refused... unto my Son Thomas Seventy Acres of Land be in more or less bounding as follows to Witt begining at a marked Oak Standing by the Line that bounds the s/d Land... If my Said Son Dies without Heirs of his Body imediately after the dec ease of Said Son, the said Land shall return to my son Acquille... to my son Acquille y/e Plantation y/t Plantation w/ch my said Son liveth on w/th the remaining part of the Land adjoyning thereto w/ch I parchass'd of Tho/s DANIS (sp?) deced to hi m being Seventy acres of the said Land, be It more or less... if my Said Son Dies without Heirs the said Land returns to my Son Tho/s SUGG... unto my Son George, the Plantation and land w/ch I purchased of Thomas CUTHRALL fifty Acres thtat I Paten ted adjoyning thereto... If my Said Son Die without Heirs the said Land and Plantation return to my said Sons Tho/s and Acquilla being Equally Divided between them... to my Daughter Presilla (sp?) MAUND my Water Mill w/th Ten Acres of Land & th e Houses and Tenements belonging thereto... if my said daughter Dies without Heirs the said Water Mill and Land and Houses and Tenement belonging thereto to Descend to my youngest Daughter Mary SUGGS... to my Daughter Sarah Wallace my Negro Wenc h named Jenny... to my Daughter Mary SUGG my Negro... comes to the age of Sixteen... to my Daughter Preccilla MAUND, a Feather Bed... after the death of my Wife... to my Grand Daughter Ann BEAK (sp?) and Margaret BEAKE, Rachel MERCER and Margare t MERCER ten Shill/s Eeach in Country productions... to my Dear and loving Wife Sarah for the Suport of her Self and the bringing up of her younger Children... appoint my two Sons Tho/s SUGG and Acquilla SUGG my whole and Sole Ex/rs... Witnesses : Jn/o HANBURY, Ruth HANBURY, and Tho/s CATTON.' There is still much confusion over the marriages of George's children as many of the names were used over and over. For example, over the next couple of hundred years there would be at least 10 Aquilla SUGGs and over 40 William SUGGs! It seems that Margaret SUGG married Benjamin BECK (son of Jeremiah BECK and Ann MORROW) and John MERCER. Priscilla SUGG married William MAUND Jr. (son of William MAUND and Esther TUCKER), Thomas CATTON, Jacob ALLEN, and Mr. JOHNSTON (more about Pr iscilla later). Sarah SUGG married Caleb WALLACE. George SUGG Jr. married Judith TYSON. And Aquilla SUGG married Elizabeth MAUND (sister of William MAUND Jr.), Elizabeth BATTLES, and Abigail BONNER. Mary SUGG might not have ever married. Thomas SUGG was said to have married Francis GRANDBURY and an Elizabeth MAUND, but I have seen no evidence on this. He did probably marry Sarah ELDRIDGE, daughter of William ELDRIDGE. I don't know too much yet about the ELDRIDGEs, although ther e was a Thomas ELDRIDGE who might have been a brother of Sarah. His wife was descended from Pocahontas. The following chart shows the ancestry of Thomas' daughter Martha. I don't know if this Thomas was actually related to Sarah, but family legen d among the descendents of William SUGG Jr. claim there's a connection: /--William ELDRIDGE ?? /--Thomas ELDRIDGE (d. 1754) Martha ELDRIDGE (1733-1768) m. John HARRIS (1710-1771) | /--Col. Robert BOLLING m. 1675 | /--Major John BOLLING (1676-1749) m. 1697 | | | /--John ROLFE, Colony of VA m. 1613 | | | /--Thomas ROLFE (b. 1614) | | | | \\\\--Pocahontas (1595-1617) | | \\\\--Jane ROLFE (d. 1678) | | \\\\--Jane POYTHRESS \\\\--Martha BOLLING \\\\--Mary KENNON ? It seems that Thomas SUGG might have moved on to Duplin County, North Carolina. His children were William (m. Sarah MATHIAS), Keziah (m. William McGEE), George (m. Sarah), Thomas (many old family histories / genealogies have said that Thomas' midd le name was Eldridge, his mother's maiden name, although I have not seen any real documentation of this), Sarah (m. Thomas ATTMORE), Elizabeth (m. Joseph RHEM), and Aquilla SUGG (m. Lucy READING and Elizabeth STAFFORD). Thomas SUGG Jr. married Mary HARBARD, daughter of John HARBERT III and Elizabeth WILLOUGHBY: /--John HARBERT Jr. /--John HARBERT III | \\\\--Hannah Horne LLEWELLYN Mary HARBARD | /--Captain Thomas WILLOUGHBY | /--Thomas WILLOUGHBY | | \\\\--Mary BENNETT \\\\--Elizabeth WILLOUGHBY \\\\--Margaret I hope to have more information on this line soon. John HARBERT III and Elizabeth WILLOUGHBY were supposed to have been half 1st cousins, so I'd like to find that relationship. Thomas SUGG and Mary HARBARD moved west to Anson County, North Carolina. They had children Rasha (or Richard), Thomas, George, Harbard, William, Hannah, Ann, (female), and Horatio SUGG. On 30 Jan 1761 Thomas SUGG and wife Mary sold to Thomas RANDOLPH, 100 acres on each side of the Little River, Anson County, NC, for 11 pounds proc., originally patented to Thomas SUGG on 1 Jul 1758. Signed by Thomas SUGG, Joseph ATTAWAY, and Thoma s FRANKLIN (from 'Abstracts of Deeds of Anson County, NC' and 'Anson County, NC, Abstracts of Wills and Estates 1749-1795'). On 2 Feb 1761 Thomas SUGG of Anson Co., planter, and wife Mary to George SUGG of same, sells... 100 acres which was granted to Thomas SUGG on 1 Jul 1758.... Signed by Thomas SUGG, Mary SUGG. Witnessed by Jno. JETFREY, Thomas FRANKLIN, Jane (James ) ATTAWAY (from 'Anson County, NC, Abstracts of Wills and Estates 1749-1795', page 63 or 95). On 2 Feb 1761 Thomas SUGG and wife Mary sold land to Thomas FRANKLIN. Witnessed by John STEPHENS, Jas. ATTAWAY, and John SIMMONS (from 'Abstracts...', page 64 or 104). 'On April 23, 1763 a patent was issued to Thomas SUGG with Rasha SUGG and James ATTAWAY as witnesses.' (from Listen to the Bell, by Mary Richeson INGRAM, Brock Printing, Texas, 1979). Also, on page 105 of 'Abstracts...' Thomas SUGG, etc., sold lan d to William SPENSER. Witnessed by Rosha SUGG, etc. Rasha SUGG married and had at least two sons and two daughters, names unknown. Thomas SUGG married Martha NELSON and had children Harbard, John Henry, Jesse, William SUGG, and possibly more. George SUGG married Sarah / Saray and had at least Thoma s SUGG (m. Terah SPENCER) and George SUGG (m. Mary Katherine SANDERS, Sarah WARD, and Nancy HORSELY). Hannah SUGG married William SPENCER and, besides other children, had daughter Terah SPENCER who married Thomas SUGG Jr. So far the families of th e other children and of these children are unknown or incomplete. Isaac SUGGS Sr. was born in 1813. He had a brother named Elijah and their mother was Sarah. The father is currently unknown, but I hope to discover who he was pretty soon. Isaac married bef 1832 to Jane, maiden name unknown. They had the followin g children: Wiley SUGGS (1832 - 1862) m. Christian SIMMONS, d/o Pleasant SIMMONS & Christian LEACH Mary SUGGS (1833 - aft 1850) Nancy SUGGS (1835 - aft 1880) m. James Alexander LASSITER Thomas SUGGS (1837 - 1900/1910) m. Elizabeth Annie ALLEN, d/o James Goodman ALLEN & Jane SAUNDERS Caroline SUGGS (1840 - 1920) m. William ATKINS, s/o Thomas ATKINS & Sallie PARKER Nathaniel S. SUGGS (1842 - 1861) Isaac SUGGS Jr. (8 Feb 1844 - 1896) m. Martha M. ALLEN, d/o Hiram ALLEN & Lucy BUTLER Jane SUGGS (1848 - aft 1866) m. Edmund HURLEY William E. SUGGS (abt 1849 - 1894) m. Mary A. HURLEY, d/o Wade HURLEY & Peggy David SUGGS (1851 - aft 1870) Jesse SUGGS (1853 - aft 1910) m. Annetta Jane REYNOLDS, d/o Jacob REYNOLDS & Margaret Isaac SUGGS Jr.'s wife was Martha M. ALLEN. Martha was born 29 Mar 1849, the daughter of Hiram ALLEN and Lucy BUTLER. Hiram (b. 1817) and Lucy (b. 1818) also had children Harriet Newell ALLEN (m. Armstead MOORE, s/o Thomas MOORE), Mary J. ALLEN (m . Atlas MOORE, brother of Armstead), Daniel B., Nancy A., and John A. ALLEN. In September 1859 Hiram ALLEN sold all his land and property to his brother David ALLEN and his brother-in-law Martin HUNSUCKER. Some of the items sold were '2 horses, 13 head of cattle, 32 head of hogs, 175 bushels of wheat, 140 bushels of corn , buggy, wagon, smith tools, one lot of 5000 shingles, 19 bee gums, 300 lbs of leaf tobacco, 2 cupboards, one bureau, one falling leaf table, and one lot of new flax.' (from 'The Heritage of Montgomery County, NC, 1981', excerpt by Helen M. FIELDS ). I have not yet discovered where Hiram and Lucy ALLEN moved to. His two oldest daughters stayed in Montgomery County, but apparently the other children went with him. Martha ALLEN married Isaac SUGGS on 15 Aug 1867 in Orange County, NC, bu t so far I see no evidence that Hiram ALLEN was also in Orange County. Shortly after the birth of their eldest child Walter Graham SUGGS, Isaac and Martha moved to Holly Springs, Marshall, MS, but there is no evidence that Hiram went their either. Hiram ALLEN was the son of John ALLEN and Charity HOLLAND. John and Charity also had children Daniel (m. Sarah CALDWELL), Lockey (m. Elizabeth), Lydia (m. Martin HUNSUCKER), David (m. Mary LEACH), Elizabeth, Deborah (m. Angus Blue LEACH, s/o Alexa nder LEACH), Louisa, and John Skinner ALLEN. John ALLEN was born 1789 and Charity was born 1794. John's father might have been a Reuben ALLEN who was between 70-80 in the 1840 census and lived very close to John. No proof yet, but John was probably descended from Priscilla SUGG, daughter of George SUGG and Sarah IVES, based on names, places, and the fact that these families often migrated together. Priscilla, born abt 1697/1700, married first to William MA UND by whom she had one child William MAUND. William married a Mary and had children Hardy, Lott (m. Mary WRIGHT), Nancy (m. DRAKE), Rebekah (m. KILLEBREW), and Polly MAUND. Some genealogies say that Priscilla was married to Thomas CATTON, bu t I haven't seen documentation of this. I do know that she was married next to Jacob ALLEN by whom she had at three or four children: Merryman, Charles, and Gabriel C. ALLEN (m. Annie McKINNEY). The fourth was a daughter Mary, who might possibl y instead have had the maiden name MAUND or even CATTON. She eventually married Richard WILLIAMS. Priscilla's last marriage before her death was to a Mr. JOHNSTON, though his first name is unknown. There was a Charles ALLEN in early Montgomer y / Anson Counties who might have been the same as the son of Jacob. Since there was also a Gabriel ALLEN a generation later, it is possible there is some kind of connection. Reuben ALLEN might have been a son of this Charles. Now, back to Lucy BUTLER. In the 1840 census Hiram ALLEN and his wife were living just two houses away from William BUTLER Sr., who was the right age to be Lucy's father. I might assume that he the father was since people usually married neighbor s due to great distances between plantations. William was 66 years old in 1850, making him about the right age to have been the William BUTLER (b. 25 Jul 1782) who was the son of Joshua BUTLER and Sarah GREENE. Joshua, a revolutionary patriot wh o furnished guns for militias, died in Montgomery County in 1829. He and his wife also had children David, Catherine, Elizabeth (m. William SUGG, s/o Thomas SUGG and Terah SPENCER), and Louisa BUTLER. (This is an unknown picture of a SUGGS that has been handed down in the family. It was probably Walter Graham SUGGS Sr., but I do not yet know for sure). As before mentioned, the oldest son of Isaac SUGGS and Martha M. ALLEN was Walter Gr aham SUGGS, born 1 Jun 1868 in Hillsboro, Orange, NC. The family moved to Marshall County, Mississippi, where the next three children were born: William Chesterfield SUGGS (m. Mary Helen COURTWRIGHT, Marie ALLEN, and Ellen May 'Nellie' SMITH), Isa ac Van Lee SUGGS (m. Lillian Mae RICHARDSON), and Mary L. 'Mamie' SUGGS (m. Claude BRYANT). The last three children were born in Santa Clara County, California: Charles Franklin (m. Alma Woodbridge BEAL), George Samuel (m. Margaret), and Luc y J. SUGGS. Sometime after Isaac SUGGS' death in 1896 his widow Martha married a man named BRYANT, possibly related to her son-in-law. (The first picture is a digitization of the original picture of Walter Graham SUGGS Sr. and Sarah Edna McDONALD on their wedding day in 1906. The second is of a 1994 restoration.) Walter Graham SUGGS worked as a rancher, miner, carpenter, cannery worker, and was, in general, a 'jack-of-all-trades'. In the early 1900s he was mining for gold in Utah and in 1906 he married Sarah Edna McDONALD (also known as 'Edna FULLRIDE', he r middle name that she usually went by and the name of her step-father). She was born 13 Nov 1888 in Mt. Pleasant, Sanpete, UT, the daughter of William Angus McDONALD and Sarah Emily CLARK. Her ancestry looks like this: /--William Angus McDONALD Sarah Edna McDONALD | /--Jonathan CLARK | /--Joseph C. CLARK | | \\\\--Polly Susan | /--Orrin Smith CLARK | | | /--Ezra Joneth CARPENTER | | \\\\--Phylinda CARPENTER | | | /--John BUTTON ? | | \\\\--Polly BUTTON \\\\--Sarah Emily CLARK | /--John GILSON \\\\--Sarah Elizabeth GILSON | /--Harrold CONKLIN \\\\--Sarah Susannah CONKLIN \\\\--Sarah The first two children of Walter and Edna were born in Utah: Florence Emily 'Jeri' SUGGS (m. Campbell Murray PORTUS, Michael GLASER, and Vernon ANDERSON) and Lucy Mae SUGGS (m. Richard L. 'Dick' SALLEY / SALAS). The others were born back in Sant a Clara County, CA: Mabel Luetta SUGGS (m. Adam BOCIAN), Martha SUGGS (m. Jimmy C. HUGHES and Samuel JOSEPHSON), Walter Graham SUGGS Jr. (m. Muriel Margaret MAROSKY and Genevieve Mignon DONHAM), and Fred Henry SUGGS (m. Adell BARTLETT and Willa Ma rie DUER). (Thomas Erwin TRIMBLE and Gail Mignon SUGGS) Walter Graham SUGGS Jr. fought on the German front in World War II, earning the Distinguished Flying Cross. Back in San Francisco he was a fireman for the S.F.F.D. His wife Genevieve Mignon DON HAM, born in San Francisco and raised in Petaluma, was the daughter of Melvin Roy DONHAM and Rose Marie HEIM. Walter and Genevieve had one daughter Gail Mignon SUGGS. Genevieve also had a daughter Sharon Rose DeLUCCHI from a previous marriage. Gai l SUGGS married Thomas Erwin TRIMBLE, son of Sinclair George TRIMBLE and Frances Lydia CASTELHUN, and had children Scott Thomas Suggs TRIMBLE and Daniel Graham TRIMBLE. Return to Genealogy Articles. Return to STST's Website. ------------------------------------------------------------------------ suggs@qal.berkeley.edu Sugg, William (I576)
 
87 From an obituary of his wife Harriet in 1903. Tickner, Robert G. (I4259)
 
88 From an obituary of his wife Harriet published in 1903 Tickner, Robert G. (I4259)
 
89 From http://www.dantana.com/Braun.htm Michael Brown was well known to have been the person that built the 'Old Stone House' located near Granite Quarry, NC Braun, Johan Michael (I2745)
 
90 From Marriage Records of Washington County, TN 1784-1840. Marriage witnessed by James Billingsley. Arterburn, Jacob (I2399)
 
91 From newspaper obituary published August 20th, 1903. Harriet (I4260)
 
92 From notes of Harry Tanto *Jean Magny Notes Three Huguenot (supposed to be) brothers fled from persecution in France, in the late 1600s, to seek refuge in Dutch New Amsterdam, already turned over to the English. One of these was our ancestor Jean Magny on the Attix side. Protestantism was introduced into France between 1520 and 1523 and its principles were accepted by many members of the nobility, intellectual and middle classes of the population, who, at first enjoyed royal protection. The rise in the numbers of Protestants excited the alarm and hatred of the French Roman Catholics. Between 1562 and 1598, eight . bitter civil wars were fought between French Catholics and Protestants. The greatest act of treachery took place in 1572 when Catherine (who governed in the name of her juvenile son, Charles) and King Charles IX, after signing a treaty grantin g freedom of worship to Huguenots and lulling them into security, caused thousands to be massacred in Paris on Saint Bartholomew's Day, August 24, 1572. To end the strife Henry IV issued the Edict of Nantes in 1598 by which the Huguenots recieved almost complete religious freedom. The Huguenots became a strong political force which not only alarmed the Catholics, but also Louis XIII in the desire of his absolutist type of government and even more so that of Louis XIV, who once again instigated a new wave of persecution and more civil wars. The French statesman and cardinal Duc de Richelieu caused the complete downfall of the Huguenot political influence with the capture of the principal stronghold of the Protestants at La Rochelle, revoked the Edict ofNantes on October 18, 1685, and persecuted mercilessly. Hundreds of thousands of Huguenots fled the country, many to the non French colonies of North America. New France, under the control of Louis XIV and Richelieu, was maintainws strictly Catholic, contributing to the politcal and religious conflict in North America. Among those new immigrants fleeing France were Jean, Jacques and Jeremie Magny. The earliest record of the Magny men is found in the records of the Narragansett settlement in Rhode Island. In 1686, a group of Huguenots led by their minister, Ezechiel Carre, purchased land west of Narragansett Sound from the Atherton Company . Each family was to have 100 acres of upland and meadowland in proportion, at a price of twenty pounds per 100 acres. Two Magny families are shown on the map but appear only as 'Magni Senior' and 'Magni Junior'. However, Jacques and Jean Magny do appear in church records of Frenchtown and are assumed to be these two land purchasers. It was common, at the time to refer to an older brother as 'Senior' while a younger one was 'Junior'. Unfortunately, Englishmen had previously taken possession of that same land, so the Atherton Company did not have the right to sell it to these new immigrants, and finally the Huguenots were forced to move in 1691. Jean Magny was for a short time at Oxford, Massachusetts. From 1696 to 1699, Jean Magny (who had become 'John Many' and his brother Jacques was 'James Many') was a taxpayer in New York City. He had become an English citizen in 1693. There in New York City he lived in a rented house, neighbor of Captain William Kidd. Some have speculated that Jean, like Captain Kidd, was a pirate, as his father-in-law may also have been. Lonely vessels upon the seas were fair- game at that time; let he who could be victor! It appears that all three brothers were mariners, and Jean could well have engaged in some piracy. New York shipping records show the arrival on May 19, 1701 of the brigantine 'Laurel' from Jamaica, Captain Jean Magny, Master. Jean had been previously in Jamaica when his father-in-law had died there in 1699. Obviously, Jean was engaged in the West Indies trade. Sir William Penn, with a naval force, had captured Jamaica for the English, from Spain, in 1655. Under the English, population grew, cane sugar, cacao and other agricultural products expanded where slaves became the source of labor, and rum becam e a product of export. Port Royal in Jamaica became the principal slave market of the world. When Port Royal was destroyed by an earthquake in 1692, Kingston, nearby, immediately took its place. Slavery was not abolished in Jamaica until 1838, and $30,000,000 was paid out to compensate owners who lost their slaves. The Jamaica trade was a dangerous, but lucrative activity where piracy was a very common component. It may have been Jean Magny's life at sea which discouraged his earlier marriage. He was age forty-seven when he married Jeanne Machet, daughter of Jean Machet and Jeanne Thomas. With her he had three children: Elizabeth in 1696, Jean (our ancestor on the Attix side) in 1698, and Jacques in1700. Jeanne Magdeline baptized April 11, 1703 is thought by some to also be his daughter. All that my house, orchard, and lot of land in New Rochelle, Bounded, in front before the house, with the creek and salt water also one negro woman, and 209 pounds '. She also received a part of 'my great lot'. There is evidence to show Jeanne's interest in the extended family. When Jean Machet, son of Pierre Machet and Litio Couly, was baptized at the Church ofSt. Esprit in New York City (the Huguenot church of New York) on July 18, 1700, his aunt, Jeanne (Machet) Magny (or Jane Many) was there to sign the document. Some of her mother's property was left with Jeanne in trust for her sister Mary Anne. On February 7, 1710, the widow, Jeanne (Machet) Many married Elie Pelletreau at the French Church in New Rochelle, Westchester, New York. Jeanne and Elie had a son, Benjamin, together. Elie Pelletreau left fifteen pounds each to his step-sons in his will dated 1728. Magny Jean (I5062)
 
93 From the Fuller Genealogy by Newton Fuller, 1898 - 'Jonathan Fuller, (2) oldest son of ancestral Robert (1) and Sarah, born in Salem, Mass., about 1640. He married Elizabeth Wilmarth, daughter of Thomas, Dec. 14, 1664. He lived in Attleboro, Mass., where he held land jointly with his father Robert, drawing his shares in the general divisions of land made to the first settlers in 1661 and 1668. In the Indian War of 1675 - 76, Attleboro seems to have escaped the ravages and destruction that Rehoboth and other places suffered, so that Jonathan and family remained in their home, while other living members of Robert's family removed to Salem . Jonathan was selectman of Attleboro, and in his public and private life he bears the repute of being a leading influential citizen, his large family of children all give evidence of inheriting the staid and high toned characteristics of their pare nts. Jonathan Fuller died in Attleboro on Feb 10, 1709, aged 69, leaving a large estate intestate, settled by his widow Elizabeth, March, 1709. He had previously made quite extensive dispositions by deeds to his children. Three of his sons settle d in the towns of Windham, Coventry, and Ashford, Conn.' He was married to Elizabeth WILMARTH on 14 Dec 1664 in USA, Massachusetts, Bristol Co., Rehoboth. Fuller, Jonathan (I3836)
 
94 From: www.tcpalm.com about early settlers.

http://www.tcpalm.com/news/historical-vignettes-chillingworths-palm-city-deve

"Frank Barat, born Nov. 18, 1877 in Hungary, came to America in 1904, settling in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, but had arrived in Stuart in 1912. He soon established a dairy farm on land purchased in rural Palm City which would include four cows by 1913. Barat's Dairy, with improvements and more cows, offered pasteurized milk, cream, cottage cheese and served the dairy needs of the region until the farm was sold in the 1940s."
 
Barat, Frank (I5085)
 
95 Genealogies of Rhode Island pg. 90 From Brown Family Org. The following information is from The New England Historical and Genealogical Register - 1926, Volume LXXX, which was published by the Society at the Robert Henry Eddy Memorial Rooms, Boston, 1926. It was transcribed in 1996 by Hal G. Brown, editor of the Brown Family Genealogical Society (19 Terrace Street, Keene NH 03431). JUDAH3 BROWN (Daniel,2 Chad1), born at Providence about 1671, died at Scituate 18 Jan. 1733/4. He married HANNAH ¾ , who was living, very aged, in 1745, when her son Judah was appointed her guardian. 'On 9 Jan. 1712 Daniel Brown of Providence conv eyed to his brother Judah 103 acres in Scituate, the deed stating that 'our father was Daniel Brown formerly of Providence.' This deed was not recorded until 1734. (Scituate Records, book 2, p. 1.) Administration on the estate of Judah Brown wa s granted to his widow Hannah and his eldest son Judah. 'Children, born at Providence: i. JUDAH,4 b. about 1710. ii. DEBORAH, 'daughter of Judah,' m. at Warwick, 28 Nov. 1728, SAMUEL CROSS. iii. ABIGAIL, 'daughter of Judah,' m. at Warwick, 26 June 1729, JOHN WARNER, JR.54. iv. DAVID v. HANNAH, m. JAMES3 BURLINGAME (John2). vi. ELISHA, d. unm. at Scituate 16 Apr. 1738. His heirs were his mother Hannah, his brothers Judah and David, and his sisters Hannah Burlingame and Phebe Brown. vii. PHEBE, 'daughter of Judeth,' m. at Warwick, 20 Jan. 1740, WILLIAM UTTER, JR. Judah and Hannah Brown had a son Judah, b. 1710, Providence. He m. 31 Oct 1731 in Scituate, Providence, RI Susannah Hopkins, dau. of Thomas (Thomas, Thomas, William) and Elizabeth Hopkins, b. 8 Oct 1708. Source: Genealogies ofRhode Island Families ....p. 90. Brown, Judah (I3860)
 
96 George Brown enlisted as a private in Rowan County, NC in fall of 1776, serving 2 months under Capt. James Montgomery & Col. Francis Locke. He again enlisted in the summer of 1779 serving 5 1/2 months under Quartermaster Yarberry. Following th e war he moved to TN. and then to Union County, IL. Brown, George (I2715)
 
97 Gravestone states he died as a result of the Civil War Battle at Cape Girardeau, Missouri. The battle took place on April 27th, 1863. Browne, Chauncy (I170)
 
98 Gwen Stames of 600 College Street in Madisonville, the daughter of long time Monroe County photographers has a photograph of Louisa -- possibly a family photo. It shows Louisa wearing lot's of rings. The 1870 census shows that Louisa was from Sullivan County, Tennessee, and that her father and grandfather were located in Sullivan County, and that there is an existing will from her grandfather. The 1870 census shows her as 30 years old. The 1880 and 1890 census do not show Louisa or Thomas in Monroe County, but they reappear in the 1900 census. Buried at New Hope Methodist Church on the Monroe/Loudon County, TN. On 9/13/1997, in a telephone conversation with Virgie Richesin Taylor, daughter of Sallie Richardson, grandaughter of Louisa Arterburn, Virgie stated that she remembers her mother stating that Louisa Arterburn 'had some Indian', although there wa s no specific remembrance of where the Indian connection may have originated. Virgie also remembered that her mother, Sallie Richardson Richesin used to speak often of an Uncle Ben Billingsley, which may reinforce the supposition that the wife of James Arterburn Jr., was a Billingsley and not a Sylvester. A written statement made in August of 1961 by Sallie Richardson Richesin states: Before marriage, my mother was Louisa Isabel Arterburn. She had one brother, John Arterburn, one sister Dulcina Arterburn, and was raised near Bristol, Tennessee. Their mother was a Billingsley. She had an Uncle John Billingsley, who lived and die d at age 93 in Stockton Valley, near New Hope Church, also Aunt Pop Talley (Tallent) lived at died at Blue Springs, Tennessee. Also a cousin, Dr. Shipleys wife. My grandmothers name was Billingsley. Manda Richesin Doddy was my mother's first cou sin, his name was Huston Billingsley. Tom Richesin's mother and Tom Etheridge's mother were sisters, both were Wilson's. Arterburn, Louisa Jane (I49)
 
99 Harold Graham Leahy was born in Washington, D.C. as Harold Caton Graham, Jr. Sometime after the 1930 census, he was adopted by his Mother's 2nd husband, William I. Leahy, and took on his former surname of Graham as his new middle name. His birth father was Harold Caton Graham, a bank clerk according to a notation on his original 1917 Washington D.C. Birth Certificate. Leahy, Harold Graham (I2585)
 
100 He had fled the Royal court to escape the great yellow fever plague that was spreading through the country. He prostrated himself before the altar of the church of Llanrhos and prayed for his life, but it was too late. He died a few days later. Gwynedd, Maelgwn I Hir ap Cadwallon o (I3998)
 

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