Matches 151 to 200 of 465
|| Linked to
||Curtis, Abel, Hanover. Private, Capt. Amos Turner's co., Brig. Gen. John Thomas's regt.; muster roll dated Aug. 1, 1775; enlisted May 3, 1775; service, 3 mos. 6 days; also, company return [probably Oct., 1775]; also, Capt. Lemuel Curtis's co., Col. Anthony Thomas's (Plymouth Co.) regt.; marched to Cohasset on the alarm of March 5, 1776; service, 4 days; also, Capt. Joseph Soper's co., Col. John Cushing's (Plymouth Co.) regt.; marched to Bristol, R. I., Dec. 10, 1776, on an alarm; service, 15 days.|
[Source: Secretary of the Commonwealth. Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution, - Vol. I-XVII (17). Boston: Wright and Potter Printing Co., 1896, VOL 4, page 251]
|CURTIS, Abel (I1108)
||D. D., clergyman, author, was born Aug. 22, 1813, in Stonington, Conn. In 1835 he graduated from Yale university; and from Yale Theological seminary in 1840. He has been pastor of congregational churches in Chester, Glastonbury and Durham, Conn.; and previously was principal of Hadley and Westfield academies, Massachusetts. He is a member of the corporation of Yale university, and author of several works on Church Work and Christian Nurture.|
He was graduated form Yale University in 1835 and from Yale Theological Seminary in 1840; he was ordained to the Congregational Ministry as pastor of the church in Chester, Conn., Dec 1 1841; he held patoral charges also at Glastonbury, Vernon and Durham, Conn.; he has been a member of the Corporation of Yale University and in 1885 received from the institution the honrary degree of D.D.; he is the author of several books on church work and Christian nurture.
AMOS SHEFFIELD CHESEBROUGH was born in Stoning-
ton, Conn., August 22d, 1813, the son of Enoch Stanton
Chesebrough and Sally Sheffield, the daughter of Amos
and Sally (Goddard) Sheffield. My father was the fifth
in descent from William Chesebrough, who sailed from
Cowes with Gov. John Winthrop's company in 1630, and
was one of the founders of Boston. He was the first
white man who made Stonington his permanent abode,
having removed thither in the summer of 1649. My
father's grandmother was Bridget Noyes, the wife of Dea.
Nathan Chesebrough, and the grand-daughter of Rev.
James Noyes, the first pastor of the first church in
Stonington, and one of the founders of Yale College.
His name heads the roll of its corporators.
I have little to tell of my early days. I have been informed
by my mother, that when the British fleet made
its attack upon Stonington in August, 1814, she carried
me, then a year old, in her arms, my father being absent,
some two miles to a farm house for safety. A large quantity
of household furniture, especially feather beds, were
taken to the same house from the endangered village,
and the beds were piled one upon another on the family
bedsteads. It was given to my mother with the baby to
sleep upon the top of one of these stacks of bedding, the
issue of which was that the class of '35 came very near
having been minus one of its members. Providence,
however, so ordered it that .when the baby was picked up
from the floor to wh1ch he had suddenly gravitated in
the middle of the night, the breath of life was found to
be in him, so that he not only survived the dangers to
which he was exposed from a foreign foe, but those also
which threatened him nearer home.
I was placed, when quite a small boy, under the tuition
of John Kirby, an Irishman, and a graduate of Dublin
College. At the age of fourteen I was prepared to enter
college. But my father not feeling able to meet the
expenses of a college course, I turned aside to begin the
study of medicine with our village physician. I soon,
however, left the doctor's office to become a clerk in a
large drug store in New York. This business not proving
congenial, I returned after a year to my previous
position, which I retained until my entire life-plan was so
changed that I decided to consecrate myself to the service
of Christ in the ministry. This was in the spring of
the year 1831. In the autumn of the next year I joined
the Sophomore class in Yale College, and graduated
The value of the jura et privilegia of my baccalaureate,
conferred by our revered President Day when he gracefully
tipped his beaver to me on the stage at Commencement,
was first practically tested in the discharge of the
duties of Principal of Hopkins' Academy, Hadley, Mass.,
upon which I entered soon after graduation. After holding
this position for a year, I took charge of the.academy
at Westfield, Mass.
I entered upon a course of study in theology at the
seminary in New Haven in the fall of 1837, which was
completed in 1840. After receiving a license to preach,
there was extended to me a call to settle as pastor of the
Congregational Church in Shrewsbury, Mass., which I
did not deem it expedient to accept. During my novitiate,
I spent two or three months in soliciting funds in
behalf of indigent students in the academical department
of Yale. The amount raised was $10,000, of which about
two-thirds were given as scholarships of $500 each.
In May, 1841, I was invited to supply the pulpit of the
Congregational Church in Chester, Conn., where, on the
1st of December following, I was ordained and installed
as pastor. During the latter part of my ministry there
I became greatly interested in the Bushnell controversy,
then in progress, and my interest culminated in the prep-
aration of a series of articles for the Religious Herald
upon the points in dispute, signed " CC." They were
subsequently reprinted in pamphlet form as the contributions
of " Criticus Criticorum." Doctor Bushnell,
who was then lying under the charge of heresy, doubtless
exaggerated their value when he declared that they "
saved his head." In the spring of 1851, I had a severe
attack of congestion of the brain, the result of which was
that my very happy relations to this church and people
were terminated on the 1st of January, 1853.
My home was now removed to Stonington, where I
assisted my father in mercantile occupations, and eventually
in bringing his business to a close, he being quite advanced
in life. In the course of a year I began to preach
again. For a longer or a shorter time I served the
churches in North Stonington, West Meriden and Meri-
den Center, but finding that study and responsibility
brought back the brain trouble, I determined to try an
ocean voyage and an European pedestrian tour. Accordingly,
early in 1857, I embarked in a packet ship for
London. The long passage improved my health, and
when I returned from my travels in December I found
that my bodily energies were fully restored.
In the following spring I received a call to the first
Church of Glastonbury, Conn, and was installed there on
the I4th of July, 1858, but my health gave way again
after ten very active and happy years, and I was dismissed
from my charge Nov. I2th, 1868.
While residing in Glastonbury I wrote a book on Home
Evangelization, which was published by the American
Tract Society of Boston, in 1865, with an " Introduction "
by Dr. Leonard Bacon. It had a wide circulation.
At the time of my dismission from the church in Glastonbury,
I was under a dark cloud. My own health was
greatly impaired by overtaxation, my wife was an invalid
and my second daughter was in a debilitated state from
diphtheria. Immediately on our taking up our residence
in Hartford, this daughter was attacked with lung fever,
from which she never fully recovered. She passed away
to the better land, Feb. 7th, 1870, at the age of twenty-
five. While residing in Hartford, a period of about two
years, I received a flattering invitation to supply the pulpit
of the Congregational Church in Jacksonville, Illinois.
But I felt obliged for reasons of health, to decline that
invitation, as well as a call to the Congregational Church
in Plymouth, Conn. At length, however, I assumed the
charge of the old church in Vernon, Conn., the duties ot
which, not being onerous, I felt able to meet. My ministry
there extended from February, 1871, to April, 1876,
when I removed to Durham, where I am greatly enjoying
my ministry with the church which had had our
classmate Charles L. Mills for its pastor from April, 1841,
to September, 1845.
I was married, Nov. 16th, 1841, to Harriet, eldest
daughter of the late George H. Chapman, Esq., of Old
Saybrook, Conn., who was a lineal descendant of one of
the first settlers of the town, and whose grounds have
been in possession of the family about two hundred and
fifty years. With respect to the qualities of my wife, I
need only to say that I regard it as the misfortune of my
classmates that, with seven or eight exceptions, thev have
never made her acquaintance. I have had three children,
two daughters and a son, all born in Chester. My eldest
daughter, Sarah Lucia, born August 21st, 1842, was married
in Glastonbury, Dec. 2d, 1863, to Capt. Henry R.
Jones, then in the U. S. Veteran Reserve Corps. He held
his command till the close of the war, and was then
appointed a first lieutenant in the First Regiment U. S.
Infantry. On account of the effects of a wound received
at Antietam, he was, not long since, honorably retired
from the service. They are residing in New Hartford
and have four daughters, a son having died. My second
daughter, Hattie Chapman, born Jan. 1st, 1845, died in
Hartford, Feb. 7, 1870. My son, Sheffield, born July 16th,
1847, was married Oct. I4th, 1879, to Julia, daughter of
Albert G. Clark, Esq., of Toledo, Ohio, and is now in
business in St. Louis. He has no children.
As to literary productions which have found their way
into print, in addition to those already referred to, there
is little or nothing worthy of mention. A sermon on "
Christian Politics," a few papers prepared by appointment
of the General Association, and the General Conference
of Connecticut, and several articles contributed to
the New Englander, are all that need be specified.
I was elected a member of the Corporation of Yale
College in 1875, being the fourth pastor of this First
Church of Durham who has received this honor. The
names of the others are, Rev. Nathaniel Chauncey, in
1746; Rev. Doct. Elizur Goodrich, in 1770; and Rev.
Doct. David Smith, in 1821.
As regards my plans for the future, they are simply
these: to continue my ministerial work, if the Lord will,
till I am seventy years old, and then to serve my generation
as best I may, until I fall on sleep. My days seem
brightening as I grow older, and my hope is, that through
the Divine mercy no dark clouds will obscure them, but
that they may be eventually absorbed into the day that
|CHESEBROUGH, Rev. Amos Sheffield (I693)
||Daniel Axtell (1748-1826) served as private in Capt. John Miller's company, 1st battalion, Washington County, Pennsylvania militia. He was born in Massachusetts; died in Mercer County, Pa. ||AXTELL, Daniel (I2193)
||DANIEL MCLAREN MILLER, м. о. зз°.
A useful life, full of years and good works has ended upon earth.
A kind thoughtful, amiable, honest, useful life has closed and another
spirit, genial and forgiving has been released from its earthly tenement
and has taken its flight to forever be at home with God, and another
memory fragrant with deeds of Charity and loving kindness is our inheritance.
Doctor MILLER as he was familiarly known for fifty years at his
home in Oconomowoc, Wisconsin, did much that will remain with suffering
humanity as a pleasant memory. He did the duties of life
which to him was a panacea for all his sorrows, not sitting down in
apathy or indifference while the call of the widow and orphan was
heard, but he toiled on faithfully almost to the end, never wearied with
One of the traits of character possessed by Doctor Miller was his
modesty and gentleness and his dislike for show and glamour with no
desire to be heard for his much speaking, and a grateful people in the
community where he practiced his profession for so many years with
one accord to acclaim that he was a friend of all peoples, that his
highest ideal in life was to " feed the hungry, clothe the naked and
bind up the wounds of the afflicted."
Doctor MILLER was born in New York City May 18, 1838, and died
at the family home in Oconomowoc, Wisconsin, April 25, 1912. He
was a son of Charles S. and Vashti McLaren Miller and received his
education in Columbia College, graduating from the Medical department
in the year 1858 and very soon thereafter he started out for the
far west to make his entrance into the professional world, establishing
himself in his chosen profession in Hartland, Wisconsin, within the
year following his graduation.
At the outbreak of the Civil War in 1861 he offered his services
to the United States Government and enlisted in the twenty-eighth Wisconsin
Infantry as Surgeon and served in that capacity until the close
of the war in 1865 when he was mustered out of service and located at
Oconomowoc where after fifty years of uninterrupted service to humanity
answering professional calls at all hours of the day and night,
riding through rain and storm as well as fair weather he met his
engagements promptly, he served the poor as well as the rich, without
distinction. After fifty long years of faithful attention to duty his
physical body was so weakened by years of labor he has gone to rest,|
his tired eyes closed in that profound sleep which knows no waking.
Sleep on good Doctor, you have earned the promised eternal rest.
He was married in 1850 to Mary G. Remington who together with
two sons. Doctor Thomas and Charles S. Miller, survive.
Doctor MILLER had a long and distinguished Masonic career beginning
with the Entered Apprentice Degree in Bark River, now Hartland
Lodge No. 122, in the year I860. After receiving the Master Masons
Degree he affiliated with Ellsworth Lodge No. 133, located at Ocono-
mowoc, now known and recorded as Oconomowoc Lodge No. 42
and was a member at the time of his death. He was Worshipful
Master in the years 1883, '85, '86, '87. '88, '89, '92, '94, '96, '97 and 1902.
altogether eleven years. In the year 1901 he was elected Deputy Grand
Master of the Grand Lodge of Wisconsin and in 1902 was elected
Grand Master, serving one year. He was a charter member of the
Order of the Eastern Star and served as Patron for two years.
Charter member of Oconomowoc Chapter R. A. M. organized in 1871
and served as High Priest in 1879, '80, '81, '99, 1900, 1901 and 1902;
received the Order of Knighthood in Wisconsin Commandery No. 1, K. T.,
a Charter Member of St. John's Commandery No. 13, (now
merged with Wisconsin No. 1) and later a Charter Member of Olivet
Commandery No. 18, located at Watertown, where he served as Commander
in 1S96, '97, '98, and 99 Received the Degrees in Wisconsin
Consistory A. A. S R. and co-ordinate bodies in 1878, and on Septem-
bei 20, 1892, he was crowned an Honorary Member of the Supreme
Council Thirty-third Degree Northern Masonic Jurisdiction. Space
will not admit of a further record of minor offices held by this good
Brother so we mention only the highest positions.
Thus ends the record upon earth of a devoted Craftsman, a skilled
physician and a modest Christian gentleman—congenial, capable and
worthy. His example is worthy of emulation.
WILLIAM W. PERRY, 33°.
Bro. Daniel McLaren Miller. M.W. Past Grand Master of the Grand
Lodge of Wisconsin died April 25, 1912, at the age of seventy-six years.
He was elected M.W. Grand Master of Wisconsin in 1902. On the
breaking out of the Civil war, he, being a physician by profession, en-
listed as a surgeon in the 28th Wisconsin Volunteers, and served to
the end of the war, when he returned to Wisconsin, resumed the prac-
tice of his profession, and continued to follow it till the end of his
|MILLER, Daniel M. (I1252)
||DAR # 110073|
Mrs. Vesta Westover Channon.
DAR ID Number: 110073
Born in Oconomowoc, Wis.
Wife of Harry Channon.
Descendant of Thomas Woodruff, as follows:
1. George Frederick Westover (b. 1834) m. 1868 Elizabeth Q. Miller (1848-1911).
2. Charles Smith Miller (1806-71) m. 1828 Vesta McLaren (1801-75).
3. Thomas Miller (1769-1859) m. 1792 Sarah Smith (1772-1842).
4. Samuel Miller (1746-77) m. 1767 Elizabeth Woodruff (1749-1832).
5. Thomas Woodruff m. 1st Mary — (1714-53).
Thomas Woodruff (1722-1804) was a member of the Committee of Correspondence for Essex County, N. J. He was born and died in Westfield, N. J.
CHANNON, VESTA MILLER WESTOVER (Mrs. Harry Channon), daughter of George Frederic and Elizabeth Quackenbush (Miller) Westover, was born in Oconomowoc, Wisconsin. The Westovers are an old Virginia family. Among her mother's ancestors were John Miller (1644) of Easthampton, Long Island, a founder of Elizabeth, New Jersey; Daniel MacLaren of Edinburgh, Scotland, who came to New York in 1800; and, in the Woodruff family of New Jersey, Judge Thomas Woodruff of Elizabeth, who aided the cause of American independence and who was descended from Thomas Woodrove (1508-1552) through John Woodruffe (1604-1670) of Fordwich, England, a founder in 1639 of Southampton, Long Island. Mrs Channon is a graduate of Grant's Seminary, Chicago, Illinois. She also studied with private tutors in Chicago and New York and has followed special courses at the University of Chicago and at the Sorbonne, Paris. Her marriage to Harry Channon, a merchant of Chicago, took place on August 1, 1893, at St. George's Church, Hanover Square, London. Their son, Henry Channon, 3d, was born in Chicago, March 7, 1897, and, during the World War, served with the American Red Cross in Paris from October, 1917, to October. 1918, acting as buyer for the purchasing department, and, later being attached for several months to the American Embassy in Paris. Mrs. Channon's interests have always been especially in French literature, on which she has written club papers, and from which she has made many translations, In 1905 she founded the French library of the Alliance Francaise of Chicago, and has since served as chairman of the committee and directrice of the library. In connection with her work she has organized many fêtes for French charities, and in 1907 she was made an Officier d'Académie by the French government. She was chairman of the French booth in the Streets of Paris Fête, Chicago, and of the Red Cross booth in the Bazaar of the Allies, Chicago, in 1917. She spent 1918 in France, occupied with war relief work, chiefly organization and statistics, although it included some immediate personal work among refugees. She also made trips to the devastated districts of France in the interests of the French Red Cross, and, in Chicago, acted as chairman of the French Red Cross Committee, Allied Relief, Women's Division of the Illinois Branch of the Council of National Defense. She was a member of the Woman's War Relief Corps of the American Red Cross. Mrs. Channon is a member of the Chicago Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution; the Colonial Daughters of the Seventeenth Century, New York; the Lycéum Club, Paris; and the Chicago Women's, Cordon, Arts, Woman's Athletic, Chicago College, and Chicago Library Clubs of Chicago.[p.161]
|WESTOVER, Vesta (I1261)
||DAR National #117127 (Ref. Vol. #585, Nos. 117001-200)|
application for membership approved June 11, 1915 (source: letter from JGW)
|WIGHTMAN, Juliette Granville (I61)
||date maybe not accurate ||COLE, Lucinda (I63)
||daughter of Cornelius5 (Cornelius4, Daniel3, Peregrine2, William1) White, descendant of Peregrine White of the Mayflower, first child born in New England, whose reputed crib is in the Pilgrim Hall Museum. Cornelius5's wife Sarah Ford was a descendant of the Pilgrims Edward Doty and Richard Warren. See Wakefield & Sherman, "Mayflower Families Through Five Generations" vol. 13 [White], p. 106. ||WHITE, Ruth (I369)
||David M. Mraz March 15, 1926 - November 23, 2007 Beloved husband of Jane Rowe Mraz for 40 years. David died after a long illness. Born in Canton, OH, to Edward and Helen (Fetter) Mraz, David served in the Army Air Force 1944-1945, returning to get his degree in mechanical engineering from the Ohio State University in 1951. He also served in the Korean conflict. While working at the DuPont Company in Wilmington, DE, David became interested in computers. His career in computer sales was then established beginning with Royal McBee, and retiring from Digital Equipment Corp. His retirement hobbies and creativity focused on his woodworking shop where he spent countless happy hours, and with his various MAC computers. David leaves his wife Jane; brothers, Jim Marshall of Southfield, MI, Paul (Paula) of Wilmington, DE, Bernard of Marina; and sister, Mary Alice Kirby (Ned) of Whitman, MA; as well as many loving nephews and nieces. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated at Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church, 3 Oakdale Ave., Mill Valley, CA, Wed, Nov. 28, 2007 at 10:30 am. Friends may call for Visitation after 9:30 am at the church. In lieu of flowers donations in David's name may be made to the National Parkinson Foundation, Inc., 1501 NW 9th Ave., Miami, FL 33136; Sisters of Notre Dame de Namur, Congregational Mission Office, 30 Jeffreys Neck Rd., Ipswich, MA 01938; or your favorite charity. Arrangements under the direction of ADOBE CREEK FUNERAL HOME, 331 Lakeville St., Petaluma, CA 94952. CHEDA & LYONS - Directors 415-883-8070 ||MRAZ, David (I1499)
||David Q. Soutter,|
Vice-President, Finance and Banking Horizon Management
Throughout thirty years in the financial services industry, David Soutter has developed a keen ability to quickly assess the financial condition and viability of an enterprise. He has negotiated and closed numerous senior and subordinated debt facilities, secured and unsecured, pre- and post- position.
An economics major from North Carolina State University, Soutter also received an MBA from the University of South Carolina. He is a graduate of the University of North Carolina’s Executive Program and the University of Oklahoma’s National Commercial Lenders School.
|SOUTTER, David Q. (I1906)
||Deacon of West Parish Church in Dec 1736.|
Owned a mill on Black River.
Enlisted as a Private in the NH Line for the defence of RI.
|True, Dea.][4 Benjamin (I777)
||Deacon, Baptist Church, Greenport, L.I. ||WEBB, Silas (I2214)
||death record: 0162395 file date 8-31-31 ||WIGHTMAN, Juliette Granville (I61)
||declared insane in 1847 ||RUSSELL, William (I1455)
||Denver Post, The (CO) - May 16, 2001|
Deceased Name: George Joseph Hatchell -- Insurance employee, 82
George Joseph Hatchell of Golden, a National Farmers Union Insurance Co. employee, died May 5 in Aurora of complications from Parkinson's disease. He was 82.
Mass was said May 9 at Light of the World Catholic Church. Interment was in Fort Logan National Cemetery.
He was born March 5, 1919, in Kaukauna, Wis. On Feb. 3, 1945, he married Jeanne M. Campbell in Charleston, S.C.
After serving in the Navy during World War II, Hatchell graduated in 1947 from the University of Wisconsin with a bachelor's degree in finance and accounting.
He was a member of the Chartered Property Casualty Underwriters and was involved in the Democratic Party.
He is survived by two sons, Steve, Dallas, and Dennis, Winston-Salem, N.C.; three daughters, Georgia Dickey, Danville, Calif., Mary Ann Barwick, Littleton, and Julie Jackovich, O'Fallon, Mo.; and seven grandchildren.
Contributions may be made to Parkinson's Association of the Rockies, 1420 Ogden St., Suite 103, Denver, CO 80218.
Rocky Mountain News (CO) - May 10, 2001
Deceased Name: GEORGE JOSEPH HATCHELL
GEORGE JOSEPH HATCHELL, 82, of Golden died May 5 in Aurora. Services were May 9, with burial at Fort Logan National Cemetery. Mr. Hatchell was born in Kaukauna, Wis., on March 5, 1919. He married Jeanne M. Campbell, 1945. He was a lieutenant in the Navy. He worked for National Farmers Union Insurance Co. Survivors include his wife; sons Steve of Texas, Dennis of North Carolina; daughters Georgia Dickey of California, Mary Ann Barwick of Littleton, Julie Jackovich of Missouri; seven grandchildren.
|HATCHELL, George Joseph (I1558)
||Didn’t live together?|
MJR really liked her - always made a point to visit her.
Had operation at Mayo Clinic for high blood pressure - cutting nerves along spinal column. Yikes! This upset Marion Rowe Ward a lot.
Took care of Johnny Wilson after his mom died
|SCUDDER, Mary Juliette (I210)
||Died at 17 W 96 NYC ||WARD, Inez (I226)
||died at 189 54th Pl, Chicago, 32 Ward cause of death: dysentary, duration 6 days ||WIGHTMAN, Joseph Pendleton (I62)
||died at 19 months ||MARS, Harold (I1677)
||died at 224 W. 59th St., NYC|
1890 City Directory: Ward Maria, wid. William, h 421 W. 36th
|PHILLIPS, Maria Jane (I218)
||died at the age of two ||STONER, Goldie (I2018)
||died from injuries recieved in railroad accident|
MILLER, MARY B
|HARBACH, Mary (I1216)
||died in childbirth ||WARD, Marian (I204)
||died in infancy ||HARTMAN, Ella Margaret (I517)
||Died of "Small Pox"|
In old French War.
|Osgood, Jr. William (I808)
||Died soon after Wedding. ||Ulmer, William (I871)
||died when falling off porch ||TILLSON, David Cady (I1419)
||died while on tour with the BSO perhaps 11 Oct ||ROGERS, Leslie Judson (I2320)
||Divorced between 1900-1910|
Possibly living in Shasta, CA in 1910 according to the US Census
Possibly iliving in Kiowa, Nebraska in 1920 US Census
Possibly living in Port Huron, MI 1930 with Emma T 1930 US Census
|MILLER, Charles S. (I1925)
||Dr. Kilbourne was born in Keokuk, Iowa. He graduated from the medical department of the University of the City of New York in 1883, and at once served his apprenticeship in state hospital work under an excellent tutor, Dr. A. E. Mac Donald. The following year he obtained a position on the staff of the St. Peter State Hospital, in Minnesota. After four years as assistant physician at St. Peter, Dr. Kilbourne was appointed Superintendent of the Rochester State Hospital on June 6, 1889. He held that position of Superintendent for 45 years and died November 30, 1934, while still occupying that position. |
His interests were not confined to state hospital work alone; at the time of his death he was Past President of the Olmstead County Medical Society and was a member of all leading local, state and national medical associations. In his own city he was a member of the Library Board for 25 years, he was a senior warden in the Calvary Episcopal Church, he was active in Masonic circles and for many years was a member of the Rotary Club.
Dr. Kilbourne became a member of the American Medico-Psychological Association in 1890, took an active part in its work, and attended all of its meetings without fail.
Dr. Kilbourne was President of the American Medico-Psychological Association from 1908-09.
|KILBOURNE, Arthur Foote (I1470)
||Eight Children. ||True, 4 Hannah (I780)
||elected to 4 Canadian Sports Halls of Fame|
Paul Rowe — Football
Paul “Pop” Rowe came out of Victoria as an all-around outstanding athlete to become one of the greatest stars for the Calgary Stampeders of the Canadian Football League (CFL). A track ace for Archie McKinnon’s famed Flying "Y" Club, Rowe set city school records and was a gifted boxer. As a teen, his prowess on the rugby pitch was such that he made the Crimson Tide, the Island rep side, when it competed against the New Zealand All Blacks. His talent earned him a scholarship in 1937 to play football for the University of Oregon Ducks. By his sophomore season, he had made All-American honourable mention and immediately turned professional with the Calgary Broncs of the Western Football League. Rowe was an immediate hit, but football was interrupted by his service in WWII. After the war, he returned to football with the Stampeders of the Canadian Football League. He captained the team to its first-ever Grey Cup. Affectionately known by fans, family and friends alike by his nickname “Pappy”, Paul Rowe is considered one of the best, most bruising, driving fullbacks in CFL history. Rowe was a five-time Western Conference all-star and two-time Dryburgh Award winner as the conference’s leading scorer. He is a member of the CFL Hall of Fame and the Greater Victoria, BC and Canadian Sports Halls of Fame.
|ROWE, Paul Trimble “Pappy” (I758)
||Eli and Jane McFarland Frazier Family |
Eli Frazier was second child and second son of William and Susannah Woodward Frazier. He was born 5/19/1786 in Randolph County, North Carolina. He was a birthright Quaker as recorded at Center Monthly Meeting in Guilford County, North Carolina. We do not know the parentage of his wife Jane. We only know her name from the 1884 History of Henry County, Indiana where she is mentioned in the biography of their son James H. Frazier.
Eli was transferred with his parents to Lost Creek Monthly Meeting in Tennessee in the early 1790's. He was dismissed from Lost Creek Monthly Meeting on 4/18/1810 for fighting, and we do not find him further in Quaker records. By 1820 he was married to Jane McFarland and was living in Wayne County, Indiana, where they are found in the 1820 census. The youngest child we know of was born in 1813. We have been unable to locate a marriage record in Tennessee, Ohio, or Indiana. The Henry County Indiana History tells us they had six sons and two daughters. Additional information is given in A Discourse on the Thornburgs in a brief bio which lists children: William. James H., Eli, Hatty, Susannah, and Abraham. So far we have been able to verify children: Esther (born about 1813, Ohio); Susannah (born about 1814, Ohio); William (born about 1818, Indiana); and James H. born 11/14/1829, Wayne County, Indiana.
The Thornburg Genealogy gives a death date for Eli of 9/18/1831 in Henry County, Indiana. The Henry County History also gives his death as 1831 and additionally gives a death date of 1845 for Jane in Henry County. We are not sure that Jane's death date is correct as we found the following in the 1850 census in Liberty Township in Henry County: Jane Frazier, 61, born Pa; Elizabeth, 21, born In; Abram, 19, born In. The age of Jane is approximately correct (born 1789) to be wife of Eli Frazier, but the daughter Elizabeth does not fit well into the family unless she was Hatty (at present we believe Hatty was Esther). The Frazier family was numerous and this could easily be another Jane Frazier. If anyone can shed light on this we would appreciate hearing from them.
William and Eliza Bundy Frazier
Eli and Jane's son, William Frazier, was a farmer living in Henry County, age 32, born Indiana when the 1850 census was taken. He had wife Eliza, born about 1818 in Ohio. They had children Hiram B. Frazier, born about 1837; Mary Jane Frazier, born about 1844; Josiah Frazier, born about 1846, and James Taylor Frazier, born about 1848; all born Indiana. William Frazier married Eliza M. Bundy on 7/28/1836 in Henry County.
James H. and Nancy Harvey Frazier
Eli and Jane's son, James H. Frazier, is also found in Henry County, Indiana in 1850. In addition there is information on his family in A Discourse on the Thornburg Family. He married Nancy Harvey, daughter of James and Margaret Canady Harvey, on November 12, 1842 in Henry County, Indiana. This marriage united two Thornbrough lines: James being descended from Hannah Thornbrough, wife of Abraham Woodward, and Nancy being descended from Margaret Thornbrough, sister of Hannah Thornbrough, who married John Canady. There is also information on the family of James H. and Nancy Harvey Frazier in the History of Henry County, Indiana, 1884. The Henry County History, the Thornburg genealogy, and the census records are all in agreement. James and Nancy Harvey Frazier had children: Joel Frazier, born about 1844; Miles Frazier; about 1846; Eli W. Frazier, about 1848; William Henry Frazier; Margaret A. Frazier, married F. Allender; Sarah Jane Frazier, m S. H. Brown; Mary Ann Frazier; Abraham Lincoln Frazier, born 5/3/1863, married Eldora Brown; Luette Frazier.
Susannah Frazier Millikan
Eli and Jane's daughter, Susannah Frazier, married William Millikan, son of Eli and Mary Kersey Millikan, on 12/8/1842 in Henry County, Indiana, as his third wife. (Eli Millikan was son of William Millikan, Jr., and grandson of the William Millikan whose history is given on our Millikan page). William Millikan had a total of 13 children by four wives. His first wife was Charity Canady m. 5/13/1830; second Mary Russell m. 7/9/1840; third Susannah m. 10/8/1842; and after Susannah's death 7/7/1852 he married Mary Williams in 1856. When the Hazzard's History of Henry County Ind 1822-1906 was written there were nine children living: John, Charles, Alameda, Esther, Eli F, Thomas K, William M, Elnora, and Rebecca J. We know from Quaker records that John and Charles were children of Charity, as well as three others, Mary, Emily, and Sarah Ellen. We also know from birthdates that Eli F. (born 8/17/1843) and Thomas K. Millikan (born 6/26/1846) were children of Susannah Frazier Millikan. The 1850 census is of additional help in apportioning the children. William & Susannah Frazier Millikan are found in Blue River Township, Henry County: William Millikan, 45, real estate $3500, occupation not given (probably farmer), born NC; Susanna, 36, born Ohio; John, 20, Oh; Charles, 18, Oh; Almeda, 12, Ind; Esther, 9, In; Eli F., 7, In; Thomas K., 4, In; Rebecca J., 1. By their birthdates we can assume that John, Charles and Almeda, were children of Charity (who died 10/3/1839); Esther was daughter of Mary Russell who died 1/20/1842; and Eli F; Thomas K., and Rebecca J., were daughters of Susanna per the 1850 census. This leaves only Elnora and William M. who may have been later children of Susannah (when time permits we will check the 1860 census). As far as we know there were no children by Mary Williams (but not proven).
Hazzard's History of Henry County gives us information on two of Susannah and William Millikan's children: Eli and Thomas.
William and Susannah's son, Eli F. Millikan, served in Co C of the 36th Indiana Infantry from 8/1861 to 9/1864. He married Elizabeth Harvey, daughter of Joel and Sarah Downs Harvey, on 11/22/1866 in Henry County. They had children Verney, Harvey, Laura, Sallie, and Jennie.
William and Susannah's son Thomas K. Millikan married Myra F. Rayle, daughter of Zadock and Delilah Hunt Rayle on 11/18/1869 in Henry County. They had a child Ora E. Millikan.
Esther Frazier Russell
From another Frazier researcher we believe Esther to be the daughter "Hatty" referred to in the Thornburg genealogy. Esther Frazier was born about 1813 in Ohio and married Calvin Russell on 6/21/1832 in Henry County, Indiana. He died before 1850 and Esther is found as a widow in the 1850 census in Henry County, Prairie Township, #18: Esther Russell, 37, born Ohio: Matilda, 16, born In; Eli F., 14, born In; Hannah E., 10, In; John R., 4, In; Susanna Jane, 4, In; Calvin, 2, In. The naming of first son as Eli Frazier Russell seems the best indication that she is indeed a daughter of our Eli Frazier.
|FRAZIER, Eli (I182)
||email from Philmia Cole ||FRAZIER, Eli (I182)
||email from Pilmia Cole ||McFARLAND, Jane (I183)
||emigrated to Canada between 1830-32 ||McMURPHY, Dougald (I50)
||emigrated to US 1863|
Sailed to US on the Hecla from Liverpool 1 June 1863, naturalized Chicago 12 Sep 1889
|BLAYNEY, Thomas Charles (I1142)
||Emil C. Pors, who has long been a prominent figure in Marshfield's legal pro-|
fession, was born March 14, 1860, at Port Washington, Wis., son of William A.
and Ida (Heinemann) Pors, The father was born in Prussia, Nov. 17, 1827, and
the mother in Germany, July 6, 1838. The father came to America in 1849, com-
ing direct to Wisconsin; the mother coming from Germany ten years later, and
stopping with her brother in New York City. They were married in New York
March 22, 1859. William A. Pors previously had studied law in New England,
and had been admitted to the New Hampshire Bar in 1853. After his marriage
he returned to Port Washington, was admitted to the bar there, and entered the
practice of law, remaining in Port Washington until 1890. He died in Marshfield
May 24, 1910, having practiced law here with his son, the subject of this sketch,
since removing from Port Washington. The son, Emil, an only child, after attending school in Port Washington and the College of the Sacred Heart, at Water-
town, Wis., began the study of law, first in his father's office and later in the office
of Weisbrod and Harshaw, of Oshkosh, Wis. He was admitted to the Wisconsin
Bar March 24, 1881. After following his profession one year in St. Paul, Minn.,
and three years in West Bend, Wis., he came to Marshfield, Sept. 6, 1886, and
entered into partnership with John F. Cole. A year later he opened an office of
his own in Marshfield. In the fire of 1887 his office was destroyed, with all his
equipment. Undaunted, he opened another in a small shanty in the street, quar-
ters in sharp contrast to the beautiful suite he now occupies in the Marshfield
State Bank building. He was married June 27, 1888, to Hattie E. Miller, a daugh-
ter of Charles H. and Martha E. (Wightman) Miller, of West Bend, Wis., in which
city Mrs. Pors was born Jan. 9, 1867. Her father was born in Germany and her
mother in the United States. Her family came west from New York at an early
day, settling first at Ann Arbor, Mich., and coming to Wisconsin in territorial
days. Her grandfather Wightman cleared the land on which Ann Arbor Univer-
sity now stands. Neither of her parents are now surviving. Three children were
born to Mr. and Mrs. Pors: Millie, April 26, 1889, who only lived four years; and
William E. and Charles M., twins, born April 19, 1891. Both the boys are gradu-
ates of the Marshfield High School. William graduated in law from the Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, class of 1917, and is now district attorney for Washburn County,
Wis. In the World War he served 17 months in France as a lieutenant in the 32nd
Division. He was married in June, 1921, to Dolores Curran; they have a daughter,
Martha Elizabeth. They reside at Shell Lake, Washburn County, Wis. Charles,
after receiving his degree in letters and science from Lawrence College at Appleton,
Wis., taught school for two years at Sparta, Wis. Having read law in his father's
office, he was admitted to the Wisconsin bar April 5, 1918, and entered into part-
nership with his father. Though rejected for oversea service in the World War,
he served his country as sergeant in the Air-Craft Production branch, being sta-
tioned in Chicago. He was married June 2, 1919, to Miss Anne Person, born
June 14, 1897, at Hastings, Minn., a daughter of A. J. and Christine Person, now
of Sparta, Wis. They have a daughter, Christine Harriet. He has a comfortable
home at 210 W. Sixth St., Marshfield. He is a member of the Masonic Order and
the B. P. 0. E., both of Marshfield. The father, Mr. Emil Pors, served as district
attorney of Wood County for two terms, as county judge for one term, and as city
attorney for Marshfield for several years. During the World War he was county
food administrator, and was also prominent in Liberty Loan campaigns, being
chairman for the northern half of Wood County. He is independent in politics.
The family are affiliated with the Episcopal Church. Mr. Pors is a stockholder in
the First National Bank, and owns a beautiful home at 308 East Second Street,
where he resides with his wife and widowed mother.
|PORS, Hon. Emil Charles (I2120)
||employer: Rowe Conbstruction Co, 1500 Salem St. Malden, MA|
ROWE, RANSOM URBAN, 80, of Inverness, died Thursday (Oct. 20, 1994) at Citrus Memorial Hospital. Born in Boston, he came here four years ago from Whispering Oaks. He was the owner/operator of Rowe Contracting, Malden, Mass. He was a Protestant. He was an Army veteran of World War II and a member of the Inverness Golf and Country Club. Survivors include his wife, Lois H.; a son, Ransom, Bradenton; a stepson, Hayward Hough, Lecanto; two stepdaughters, Lori Allen, Lecanto, and Lynne Reading, Lakewood, N.Y.; a brother, Warren, Belmont, Mass.; seven grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Charles E. Davis Funeral Home, Inverness.
|ROWE, Ransom Urban (I893)
||Essex County Hospital for Insane ||PHILLIPS, William (I1228)
||established a smithy in Squatham in 1838 or 39|
by 1844 built a water powered sawmill south of Otes, Indiana
|HERROLD, Henry (I315)
||executed ||(DUDLEY) SUTTON, Edmund (I267)
||executed ||DUDLEY, John Duke of Northumberland (I268)
||executed ||DUDLEY, Guilford (I269)
||executed ||GREY, Lady Jane Queen of England (I270)
||executed ||GREY, Henry (I271)
||Extensive info here: http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Farm/4038/index.html ||WOODWARD, Abraham (I1618)
||Farmed near Tripp until his death - Ethel then moved into town. ||HAWLEY, Carl (I2023)
||Farmed near Tripp, SD before moving to Iowa. ||STONER, Kenneth (I2019)
||farmed near Tripp, SD till his death. ||WIEDERRICH, Edwin (I2036)