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Myron Tanner, son of John Tanner and Elizabeth Beswick, was born June 7, 1826 in Bolton, Warren County, New York. Myron was baptized into the Latter-day Saint Church at an early age. On Christmas Day, 1834, the family left for Kirtland, Ohio to join with the Saints in that place. Myron enlisted in the Mormon Battalion in Company "D." On the march he became ill with chills and fever, then contracted the mumps. After this seige of illness he suffered much from an abscess in his head. During the march the men were forced to carry 16 pounds of equipment and when he could not keep up any longer with his comrades, his load was put on a wagon and later he was put in the wagon on the tops of barrels. This so injured his back that he suffered for years and was never able to do manual labor. Myron was sent with the sick detachment to Pueblo and was one of the Battalion boys who came into Salt Lake Valley on the 29th of July, 1847.

In August of that year he was sent back to the Missouri River to help immigrants coming into the Valley. In 1850 he went to work in the gold mines of California. In the year 1856, Myron married Mary Jane Mount and was sent to help in the settlement of Payson. In 1860 he moved to Provo where he married Ann Crosby in 1866. He was Bishop of the Third Ward for twenty-seven years. Mr. Tanner died
January 11, 1903. - Oralie Wilkinson

Treasures of Pioneer History, Vol. 4, p. 518

Myron Tanner, born in Bolton, New York, came to Salt Lake in 1847. Later he bought the Kelton Mill and home in the northwest part of Provo and moved his family there. It was a small molasses mill and was run by the Keltons for only a short time. Myron built onto it, remodeled and improved
it and added machinery necessary for grist milling. The mill was run by water power which he secured by changing the course of a ditch and running it down Sixth West street. The mill was located just west of Sixth West and between Third and Fourth north street. This new venture proved to be a very successful one. He soon made himself familiar with the milling business, bought two new farms, and kept teams moving almost constantly for years hauling flour from Provo to Salt Lake City.

Abraham O. Smoot called on Myron and expressed a desire he put his mill into the new organization. "The factory needs the mill," he told him. It already had one, but it was President Smoot's intention to make Myron Tanner superintendent of both his own mill and the one owned by the woolen factory. The proposition was not very acceptable. Myron Tanner had business ideas that were somewhat peculiar, and he preferred to keep his own mill, which was bringing him in a large income. The desirability of the new movement was urged upon him and had become so strongly associated with the religious spirit of the
time, that it seemed almost like religious indifference to withstand the very general counsel to act in an organized manner through the medium of business corporations.

As a result, President Brigham Young decided that if Myron Tanner would exchange one-half of his mill for stock in the Provo Woolen Mills that would be satisfactory, and that he should have the privilege of managing his own mill. This proved, in a measure, a financial disaster. What, however, was as great, was the unwillingness of the new corporation to permit improvements that the progress of the milling industry absolutely demanded, and after many years of such dissatisfaction he finally sold out his share of the gristmill. During this time the mill had earned thousands of dollars for the factory, but the factory brought comparatively nothing to Myron Tanner. The old gristmill was finally sold to a Mr. Nestler who operated Provo's first and only brewery. - Marion Tanner

Our Pioneer Heritage, Vol. 14, p. 480 
Tanner, Myron (I30741)
4. WILLIAM4 DRAKE (ROBERT, NICHOLAS, NICHOLAS) was born Abt. 1342 in Great Waltham, Essex, England, and died Bef. May 02, 1420.
Child of WILLIAM DRAKE is:

5. i. EDMUND5 DRAKE, b. 1403, Great Waltham, Essex, England; d. Bef. October 17, 1471.
Drake, William (I53660)
Added by Erin Bohannon
Picture of
Added by Bill and April

Dudley Ladd
BIRTH 19 Aug 1789
Concord, Merrimack County, New Hampshire, USA
DEATH 20 Mar 1875 (aged 85)
Franklin, Merrimack County, New Hampshire, USA
Franklin Cemetery
Franklin, Merrimack County, New Hampshire, USA Add to Map
PLOT Sec D Lot 31
MEMORIAL ID 131358429 · View Source
Dudley went to Hallowell, Maine where he served an apprenticeship with his elder brother [Samuel Greenleaf Ladd] at the tinsmith trade. In 1815 he removed to Salisbury East Village, (now Franklin) where he began the manufacture of lead pipe in the old Silas (?) Eastman iron wire workshop, standing near the outlet of Webster Lake Brook, near the Clement carriage shop; his shop was carried away during one of the great freshets. He did much piping for aqueducts in this state, as well as in Vermont and Maine, and much of his work is still seen about the village of Franklin, which speaks well for his usefulness and thoroughness. When the statehouse was built at Concord, in 1818, he took the contract for the tinning of the dome, which he did from a swinging stage. While working there one cold windy day his staging caught fire and but for rare presence of mind would have burned so as to have precipitated him to the ground. In 1833 he built the residence of Edwin C. Stone, and the store; the latter was not rented for some years after its completion because he would not allow liquor sold on its premises. As a man of wealth, he erected a number of buildings and did much for the prosperity of the place. Mr. Ladd was a strong anti-slavery advocate and often secreted slaves on their way north to liberty, for which he was once arrested, but the case never went to trial. He was honorable in his dealings, a strict temperance advocate, and a devout Christian, being one of the pillars of the Congregational church erected at that place, having united with the church in 1837. He died March 20, 1875. The first stoves in aforesaid church were a gift from him, being cast at his foundry, which stood near the present Taylor foundry. He was chairman of the committee on building the church and gave personal and pecuniary aid in its alteration, about 1834. He married (1) May 21, 1823, Charlotte, daughter of Ebenezer Eastman, who died Jan. 30, 1826. Married (2) Dec 24, 1837, Amanda Palmer of Orford, who still resides at Franklin [1890]."

Source: The History of Franklin, New Hampshire, by John J. Dearborn. 1890, Manchester, NH. p. 650-651. 
Ladd, Dudley (I88699)
Caroline Rasmene Fillerup Kimball
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Birth: Dec. 22, 1868
Utah County
Utah, USA
Death: Nov. 11, 1953
Los Angeles County
California, USA

Daughter of Anders Peter Fillerup & Caroline Rasmussen

Married Solomon Farnham Kimball, 28 Apr 1893, Manti, Sanpete County, Utah

Children - Meriba Kimball

Family links:
Solomon Farnham Kimball (1847 - 1920)*

*Calculated relationship

Salt Lake City Cemetery
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA
Plot: Q_8_6_1W

Created by: SMSmith
Record added: Jul 24, 2008
Find A Grave Memorial# 28504876
Fillerup, Caroline Rasmene (I86397)
Elizabeth Kimble Stone - Stover, the daughter of William Allen Kimble and Hannah Ellis Haynes, was born on October 21, 1828 in Grayson County, Kentucky. Her paternal grandparents were Harmonius Kimble and Lydia Day. Her maternal grandparents were John Barton Haynes and Rhoda A. Huff. She was married twice.

Her first husband was William Trammel Stone, the son of Hosea Stone and 1/w Elizabeth Weedman and the grandson of William Stone and Lucy Trammel. They were the parents of the following known children born in Grayson County:
Hannah A. - b. ca 1848
John E. - b. ca 1849
Nancy E. - b. ca 1852
James Buchanan - b. 1858 - d. 1933
Rachel E. - b. ca 1862
Mary P. "Mollie" - b. ca 1864

Her second husband was Lewis Madison Stover, the son of Joseph Stover and Margaret Day of Grayson County. Elizabeth and Lewis were married there about 1868. At the time of the 1880 Census of Short Creek, Grayson County, Kentucky the Lewis M. Stover family consisted of: Lewis M., a farmer, age 40; his wife Elizabeth, a house keeper, age 51, his Stone step-children: James B., age 22; Rachel E., 18; and Mollie P., age 16; and his children: Jennie B., age 15; Annie T., age 13; and William Albert, age 10.
Jennie B. - b. 12 Jun 1865 - d. 21 May 1889
-- m. J. W. Babbitt
Annie T. - b. ca 1867
William Albert - b. 30 Sep 1869 - d. 31 Dec 1935 -- m. Lydia Emily Carter 8 Feb 1890

Elizabeth Kimble Stover died on May 20, 1893. She was buried in the Kimble Cemetery near Pilgrim Church in the Duff Community of Grayson County, Kentucky where her parents had preceded her. Lewis M. Stover died in 1910 or 1920. He was buried in the Duff Churchyard Cemetery in Duff, Grayson County, Kentucky.
Kimble, Elizabeth (I94039)
Elizabeth Wight (Spowell)
Birth 1683 Boston,Suffolk,Massachusetts,USA
Death: Died March 15, 1765 in Windham,Windham,Connecticut,USA
Immediate Family:Daughter of William Spowell and Mary Pendleton
Wife of Joshua Wight Mother of Elizabeth Kingsley 
Spowell, Elizabeth (I99813)
Isabella's mother, Ann Pilkington came from a well known family. She was a descendant of Sir Alexander Pilkington. Ann was baptized at age 46, on July 22, 1841. Isabella would have been 16 years old at the time of mother's baptism. Isabella was baptized at age 23 on June 27, 1849. No doubt she was well acquainted with the young married couple Hugh and Jane Hilton who lived in their same area. Little did she realize that she would someday become Hugh's second wife.

Isabella was described as being of medium height and weight with large blue eyes and light brown hair.
Hugh, Isabella and Charles arrived in Salt Lake City in November 1850. The marriage of Hugh and Isabella was eternalized as they were sealed in the endowment house November 13, 1855. In November 1857 the Saints were shocked to hear of the impending invasion of Johnston's army. Hugh was called to go with Major Lot Smith eastward in a effort to delay the progress of the Army. While he was away their child John Hugh was born on November 17, 1857.
Hugh, Isabella and their young family moved to Virgin in November 1861. They had two large wagons which they had purchased from the army as well as a large army tent. The pioneer world of Isabella was very demanding and she developed great skills to cope with this primitive culture such as carding wool, spinning yarn, weaving cloth, making clothes, making soap and tallow candles, and weaving carpets. She also enjoyed raising flowers for both the yard and the interior of their home. Isabella was an accomplished hostess. In 1863 Isabella and Hugh had the opportunity to entertain President Brigham Young and his party as they traveled through Virgin City.
She was a good soprano singer, and participated in the ward choir. She also joined with Hugh in dramatic presentations. She was always faithful in the Church and very active in the Relief Society.
Hugh passed away 19 September 1873. Isabella died four years later on June 4, 1877. They were buried side by side and there is now a dual marker placed over their graves.
Pilkington, Isabella (I56148)
Isaac Bonnell, possible son to Nathaniel Bonnell of Elizabethtown, New Jersey was born around that place between 1736 and 1738. He married Grace Fox on 3 Dec. 1763 at Perth Amboy, Middlesex Co., New Jersey. Grace was the daughter of Thomas Fox and he gave her a house and other property in Perth Amboy. Life in the colony was very good for the Bonnell's because Isaac met the right people. Being an intimate friend and correspondent of Governor William Franklin, son of Benjamin Franklin, helped push his career into an appointment as Barrackmaster of the entire province of New Jersey. By June of 1775 he was then appointed Sheriff of Middlesex County by Franklin. But this period of the good life was short lived (Bio. Sketches of Loyalists of Am. Rev., by Sabine, 1864, published by Little, Brown & Co.)

Having three children, the Bonnell's decided to name their only son William Franklin Bonnell after their good friend, Gov. William Franklin; in fact they appointed Franklin as the boy's god-father. Then the Revolutionary War broke out and Gov. Franklin was imprisoned for being a loyalist. In 1776 Isaac was removed from office and by July was apprehended by order of Washington and directed by the Provincial Congress to remain at Trenton on parole after jailed for being a loyalist. During his parole he reside at Cranbury for a while and told not to leave. Gov. Franklin was released and fled to New York City, which was the British stronghold throughout the war.

Like many other colonists, Isaac did a flip-flop and took the oath not to bear allegiance to King George III which won his release. He quickly signed up in the American militia, but in that same year (1776), he joined the British army and by 1777 was a commissioned Lieutenant in the Prince of Wales American Regiment. Being a part owner in the 25 ton sloop "Lively" with Abraham Veal, Cortlandt Skinner requested its use in the army at Staten Island to carry fuel, but was later captured and lost.

Grace Bonnell suddenly died on 30 Nov. 1780 at Perth Amboy, and was buried at the Trinity Churchyard. The love, wealth and prestige was now gone from Isaac's life. The estate at Perth Amboy was spared confiscation and given to the three children, but other properties were taken and sold off by the Patriots (A.O.13:17). A house and two lots were put up for sale on 6 April 1780 in Middlesex County, New Jersey (NJ newspaper extracts 1780, p.303). Now stationed in and around New York City the Bonnell family lived as loyalist refugee's as Isaac fought many battles for his King and Great Britain. William Franklin, the last provincial governor of New Jersey was now the voice of the loyalists in NYC. By 1783 that voice changed to silence as the war ended and Franklin retreated to England and the loyalists departed New York in the biggest fleet ever to exodus the North American continent. The disputed numbers of 30,000 to 100,000 loyalists and their families headed to Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario, Bahamas, England, Sierra Leone, Bermuda and other remote areas of the globe. Many snuck back into the United States because living conditions were so poor or the need for family contact.

In a new book written in 1985 by Willard Randall. "Benjamin Franklin & His Son, published by Little, Brown states that "William designed the special kite and actually flew it in a dangerous storm while Ben took shelter in a hut nearby" and "was virtually the co-discoverer, with his father of electricity" (L.A. Life, Daily News - 7 April 1985).

Fleet after fleet landed in Nova Scotia throughout 1783. At first Isaac bought a small log hut with windows of greased paper and a lot of land for fifty guineas. By 1786, Isaac and his son were living in Digby, Nova Scotia already appointed Justice of the Peace and the Judge of the Common Pleas. Isaac was also a merchant and was a highly respected man and gave much to the poor and a devoted Christian. He received a small pension of 15 pounds a year until 1805. He was granted 210 pounds of his claim of just over 635 pounds; and given 30 pounds per year during the war for his loss of income as Barrackmaster (A.O.12:15, A.O. 12:63, A.O. 12:74, A.O. 12:109). His memorials of 10 Feb. 1784 and 28 May 1789 were presented in London by attorney William Taylor. His claims of loss were, 3 lots in Perth Amboy and houses, his sloop, loss of office as Sheriff and Barrackmaster and debts owed by Alexander Watson who died in British lines.

Isaac received the following land grants in and around Digby (Loyalists & Land Settlement in Nova Scotia, by Gilroy, 1937, published by NS Archives).
1784...... Digby............................ Town lot.
1796...... Digby............................ Water lot.
1800...... Digby............................ Water lot.
1801...... Digby Township............ 801 acres

On the night of the 7th. instant, Isaac Bonnell, Esq. at age 70 died at Digby, Nova Scotia having an unblemished reputation (Saint John newspaper, 10 Nov. 1806). He was buried 11 Nov. 1806 at Digby. The Executors to his estate was his son, William F. Bonnell and son-in-law Elisha Budd.

One of his daughters married Mr. Elisha Budd and the other daughter married Feb. 1793 to William C. Tonge, Esq., she having already died by 1806 leaving one child. William Franklin Bonnell had a son who bore the same name as he and in 1861 became the first Postmaster of Gagetown, New Brunswick, Canada., Created by: Brian McConnell UE, Record added: Oct 15, 2015, Find A Grave Memorial# 153734347
United Empire Loyalist. Born in New Jersey, served as Lieutenant in Prince of Wales Regiment. Evacuated at end of war from New York to Digby. Served as Justice of Peace and Judge of the Common Pleas.

The following Tribute is transcribed on the monument in Trinity Cemetery:
"If useful life through long protracted years,
In unassuming worth have claim to praise,
If praise is due to him whose liberal hand
Gave bread and raiment to the laboring poor,
If wealth diffused with just and liberal hand
The glow of pious gratitude demand,
Then sure the sacred ashes buried here,
Deserve the tribute of a grateful tear."
(Research):Daniel F Johnson's New Brunswick Newspaper Vital Statistics
Daniel F. Johnson : Volume 1 Number 790
Date December 29 1806
County Saint John
Place Saint John
Newspaper The Saint John Gazette
Est. Isaac BONNELL, Digby, N.S.; Exec. Wm. F. BONNELL, Elisha BUDD. NBRG 
Bonnell, Lieut. Isaac (I1950)
Mary Pearce Ballantyne
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Birth: Oct. 1, 1828
Greater London, England
Death: Nov. 26, 1912
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA

Daughter of Edward Pearce & Elizabeth Bennett

Married Richard Ballantyne, 27 Nov 1855, Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah

Children - Zechariah Ballantyne, Jane Susannah Ballantyne, Heber Charles Ballantyne, Eliza Ann Ballantyne, Mary Elizabeth Ballantyne, James Edward Ballantyne

Family links:
Edward Pearce (1801 - 1864)
Elizabeth Bennett Pearce (1806 - 1862)

Richard Ballantyne (1817 - 1898)

Zechariah Ballantyne (1857 - 1933)*
Mary Elizabeth Ballantyne Farr (1858 - 1942)*
Jane Susannah Ballantyne Anderson (1861 - 1939)*
James Edward Ballantyne (1863 - 1948)*
Eliza Ann Ballantyne Garner (1866 - 1916)*

Mary Pearce Ballantyne (1828 - 1912)
Charles Pearce (1833 - 1901)*
Esther Pearce Lindsay (1835 - 1913)*
Edward Pearce (1837 - 1913)*
Eliza Pearce Pickering (1839 - 1913)*
William Pearce (1841 - 1923)*
Sarah Pearce Fowler (1845 - 1914)*

*Calculated relationship

Ogden City Cemetery
Weber County
Utah, USA
Plot: A-6-2-3E1

Created by: SMSmith
Record added: Dec 04, 2007
Find A Grave Memorial# 23241264 
Pearce, Mary (I91842)
MY BELOVED FATHER DALE IRA GARDNER passed away on Friday, June 12, 2009, at his home at Leisure Pointe in San Bernardino.

Dale was born February 3, 1915, in Fort Duchesne, Utah. He was one of 10 children born to Ira & Mary Gardner. He is survived by his sister, Lamar Smith of Utah; son, Gary Dale Gardner; daughter in law, Paula Gardner; granddaughters, Virginia Gouin & Andrea Symons; his great granddaughters, Danni Gardner Symons & Franki Symons; great grandson, Hunter Gary Gouin. He is also survived by the extended Familia of Cecilia Montorroso, who cared for him, when he needed it the most.

Dale was a decorated Army Veteran of World War Two, who served his country, along with all five of his brothers, a loving husband to Jennie Paladino Gardner for 48 years, and a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.

Dale grew up on a ranch in Jensen Utah and worked as a cowboy in her early years. He was Lather & and a Lathing Contractor in the Inland Empire for over 35 years.

He was a resident of San Bernardino for over 60 years. Dale loved the outdoors, deep sea & lake fishing, deer hunting, and was an Anaheim Angels, L.A. Lakers & San Francisco 49er fan, as well as a big USC football fan. Dale would speak often of going to USC football games, when Howard Jones was the coach in the late 1930's & early 1940's and walking up to the gate on a Saturday afternoon at the last minute and getting a good seat at the Coliseum.

Dale was the greatest Father that a son could have, and earned the respect of all that knew him well. He was loved and will be missed by all, especially by his son, Gary.

Visitation will be from 5:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M. on Wednesday, 6/17/2009, at Mt. View Mortuary & Cemetery at 570 E. Highland Ave., San Bernardino, CA, with Funeral Services at 10:00 A.M. on Thursday 6/18/2009, at Mt. View.

Published in San Bernardino Sun on June 16, 2009 
Gardner, Dale Ira (I98943)
Name: Elizabeth MYRTLE
Marriage 1 Robert HAMMOND Married: 22 OCT 1559 in Lawshall, Suffolk, England
Margaret HAMMOND c: 7 NOV 1563 in Lawshall, Suffolk, England
Elizabeth HAMMOND c: 27 MAY 1564 in Lawshall, Suffolk, England
William HAMMOND c: 30 NOV 1564 in Lawshall, Suffolk, England
Myrtle, Elizabeth (I62574)
PAF - RIN: 17495.

THE MOB’S THREAT - “Make your Will before you come.”

One cold wintry day in February, an unexpected knock came at the door. When Peter opened it, a sober hard faced messenger stood before him and handed him a note. He flatly refused to come in, but said he was supposed to wait for an answer.

When Peter opened it, he found that it was a threatening note from the leader of the mob. The mob was a mixture of men from Missouri and Illinois that were stirred up with hatred toward Mormons. A newspaper in Warsaw, Illinois had been printing falsehoods and stirring up the people against them.

The note he had received said that if he were not out of his home before three days time, the mob would burn his house down over his head. Peter was fuming as he read this intimidating letter. His face turned red with anger and he clenched his fist as he eyed the messenger standing at the door. This man had asked to take back a message. So this was what it had come down to.

Peter Wilson Conover and his family had joined the church in May of 1840 after hearing a sermon by a missionary in Illinois. He had no doubt what he heard was true the first day he listened to the gospel. Because of his military experience in the Illinois Militia, he had been given the opportunity to be one of the bodyguards for the Prophet Joseph Smith and had even asked to go with him to Carthage to protect him. But Joseph had refused his protection and told him to stay with his family. So Peter reluctantly stayed behind, wishing he could have been able to help in some way. If he had gone, then he would have been killed along with the others. They had been shot in cold-blood. No one had laid a finger to help them.

Peter shook his head in anger and quickly grabbed a sheet of paper and sat down at his desk to write his reply. He was not about to be intimidated.

He wrote in bold letters: “Come right along, but make your Will before you come, for as sure as my gun will fire, I will kill you and your mob!”

Feeling satisfied with his note, Peter handed it to the messenger. When they made eye contact, the messenger could see the anger in Peter’s eyes. Without another word, he took the note and abruptly turned and left.

Peter’s wife was with child at the time and was due in May. He could not risk her life or the lives of his children. So after the messenger left with the note, Peter packed up his wife and children and sent them to Nauvoo to be safe while he waited for the mob. He was not about to be threatened and he was angry. No mob was going to push him out of his home. He had heard the mobs were attacking the residents outside of Nauvoo, burning down homes and fields. Since there wasn’t anyone close to defend the small settlements, they could do as they pleased. They were such cowards.

Peter tucked his family into the wagon, said his goodbyes and assured them that he would be fine. After they drove off, Peter got his rifle and ammunition ready and then waited. He did odd jobs around the farm to kill time. After a week passed, no one showed up. But he still waited. After two weeks, no one appeared. When the mob did not arrive after three whole weeks, Peter was satisfied. He was not about to be pushed around. Now, of his own choice, he saddled up his horse and belongings so he could leave and be with his family in Nauvoo.

As he rode off, he turned around in his saddle and looked at his home. He knew they would never return to his 160-acre farm and the house he had built. He had to be strong for his family when he told them they would never return again.

Peter and his family had given up all they owned because of their religious beliefs and because they did not deny what they knew to be true. Joseph Smith was his friend and a Prophet of God. He would not deny this. What were worldly possessions compared to eternal life?

He was ready to fight for the gospel if that was what it took. He knew the next step was to move west. They would begin again in a new part of the country, a place of freedom, where they could worship as they pleased and not be persecuted for their beliefs. Looking at his home for the last time, his attitude was one of courage and faithfulness. His belief in the church and Joseph Smith was strong.

Peter nudged his horse toward Nauvoo, knowing that he would do what God asked of him, even if they had to abandon their home and land.
Conover, Peter Wilson (I113637)
Revolutionary soldier (rwlisT(
2nd wife Sarah___
Known children:

Family links:
Jemima Riggs (____ - 1833)*

Ebenezer Bradford Riggs (1796 - 1857)*

*Calculated relationship

A Soldier of the Revolution.

Note: Age 87.7.11; Husband of Jemima____. 
Riggs, Zenas (I1990)
The birth of William Angel is included in Mayflower Families Through Five Generations, Vol. 23: John Howland book (part 1, page 63).

This series of book is considered the authoritative source of all Mayflower lineages through the 6th generation. So anything included in these books will be accepted by The Mayflower Society, and no further documentation will be needed to prove what is provided in these books.
Parents James Angell and Mary Brown 
Angell, William I (I64689)
til Bjørnholm
Rosenkrantz, Niels Eriksen (I106785)
16  Pierce, Marvin (I107191)
17 died at 11:15 P.M. after being a patient for several weeks at General Hospital. Possio, Maria Francesca (I54800)
18 !. Ehe mit Susanna Schmidt. Ist zum Zeitpunkt des Todes 37J.altgewesen.
Müller, Andreas (I22398)
19 !1. Ehe mit Anna Rosalia Seiffert
2. Ehe mit Elenora Weber ( 10 Feb 1846)
28 Jahre , Vater: Joseph Weber
Heidrich, Francicus (I22388)
20 Mindst én nulevende eller privat person er knyttet til denne note - Detaljer er udeladt. Sundermann, Lars (I3544)
21 " My sister, Blyth loved working with children. She went swimming in Utah lake and got a form of blood poisoning from a blister that became infected on her foot causing her death. She was a wonderful, kind person with a very good heart." Hatch, Blyth (I65960)
22 " April 30th, 1720, Thomas Ingersoll of Springfield hath entered his intentions of marriage with Ruth Child of Watertown and ye publishment. Thomas Ingersoll of Springfield and Ruth Child of Watertown were married May 17th, 1720." {Springfield Becords.) Church, Ruth (I56737)
23 "Active church worker. Assisted in bringing immigrants to Utah.
Freighted carding mill across the country to Brigham Fort and erect it in 1863. Farmer and fruit grower." - See Pioneers and Prominent Men of Utah 
Lehmann, Johannes John (I86819)
24 "Americana, Volume 10: Some Heroic Women of the Revolution", pg 896-9: "Susanna Keith - The picture of this courageous woman, though inanimate, seems in the strength and beauty of the features to tell the story of a useful life more perfectly than can any written words. The picture has an especial interest for the writer [J.C. Pumpelly because it was loaned to him by his much esteemed friend and compatriot, Mary Vanderpoel, the granddaughter of Susanna Keith and the regent of the Mary Washington Colonial Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Susanna Keith was the daughter of Captain Joseph Keith of Taunton, Massachusetts, and she came honestly by her fighting blood, for her grandfather on her mother's side was Captain Benjamin Williams, who commanded a company in Colonel Thomas's regiemnt and took part in the bloody battles of Lake George and Crown Point. It was destined that little Susanna Keith should save old Taunton town by her quick wit, from the savages of the British when in 1776, they were marching down from Concord to forage in the name of the crown. The story of this episode has been so well told by Mrs. Julia Hubbell Treat, historian of the chapter of which Miss Vanderpoel is regent, in a poem called "a Tale of Taunton Town," that I give it here in full.
A Tale of Taunton Town.
The news was flying through Taunton Town,
'To-morrow, the British are marching down
To Concord, for forage in name of the Crown.
Lescinton first may be their goal,
Up, up! ye captains, and call the roll
And gather the men from meadow and knoll.
Now who is this who hither runs?
'Tis Captain Keith, and his stalwart sons
Are just behind, with their swords and guns.
'Muster the men,' the Captain cries,
As the summons about the village flies,
'Or the English will take us by surprise!'
They left the mill, the loom, the plough,
They heeded not the lowing cow,
The only thought for them, was how
By road and forest, hill and dale,
They'd soonest reach the peaceful vale,
Ere long to echo with the wail
Of wife bereft, of sonless sire,
Of tramp of redcoats coming nigher,
And call of 'Steady men, now fire!'
To the powder-house with one accord
They rushed to view their cherished hoard
Of shot and powder, gun and sword.
But oh, alas, for their hope and fear!
Three charges only, for each appear!
What news, for valorous men to hear!
The women had followed with faces pale;
Though brave as the men they did not quail;
And the children's courage too did not fail
For out stepped little Susanna Keith
Wither kerchief and cap, and eyes beneath
Swimming with tears, but not of grief.
'I know a way, my father,' she said,
Drooping a little her dainty head;
'Come all with me;' and away she sped.
To her father's house upon the green---
As fine a house as e'er was seen---
With leaded window, and pillars between.
To the dresser she led the gaping crowd:
'There are your bullets!' she cried so proud
That her childish voice range clear and loud.
Upon the shelves stood the pewter plates
With coats-of-arms, and early dates
Of sixteen twenty and thirty, mates
Of teapot, and creamer, pitcher, and bowl.
All were perfect, and bright, and whole,
Stamped with a unicorn, 'cheek by jowl.'
The pride of the house, the dower which came
To Captain Keith's fair stately dame,
Descended fro fam'ly of noble name.
All turned to the mistress in great surprise--
'Take them!' she said, with bright, flashing eyes,
'Thank God for a child so brave ans wise!'
The cheers went up from the men until
The rafters rung, and then with a will
They melted the pewter, the moulds to fill.
All through the night, till the glimmering day
They worked, and the child worked hard as they,
Till their pouches were full, and they marched away.
So this is the tale of Susanna Keith,
In honor of whom I lay this wreath
Of humble verse, on her grave beneath
The Taunton skies, by the river fair,
Near the ancient house still standing there,
To tell what a child may do and dare!
For she lived, and wedded in Taunton Town,
And sent her brave blood coursing down
Through the veins of many of fair renown
Till her grand daughter's child, with eyes as blue,
And spirit as earnest, and purpose as true,
Is, my friends, your Regent, now looking at you!"
(Copyright, 1915, by the National Americana Society, The Library of the University of Michigan) 
Keith, Susannah (I44016)
25 "Born April 17, 1925 to William Anson and Lila Margaret Mitchell Hatch in Provo. She was educated in Provo.

She married Rex Eugene Nielsen Nov 12, 1942 in the Salt Lake Temple and they were blessed with four daughters. Gene died March 2, 1974. Margaret married Dee Sparks June 29, 1979 and he died May 21, 2005. She had a great love for both of her families. She was active in many positions in the LDS Church. She loved to sing and directed many choirs and was always involved in music."
-Taken from her obituary 
Hatch, Margaret Lila (I65952)
26 "Illinois Deaths and Stillbirths, 1916–1947." Index. FamilySearch, Salt Lake City, Utah, 2010. Index entries derived from digital copies of original records. Kilde (S217)
27 "Johannes OPDYCK, son of Louris Jansen OP DYCK, born 1651, died 1729.
He accompanied his father upon his emigration to the new world, and subsequently was a planter at Dutch Kills, Long Island, and in Maidenhead and Hopewell, New Jersey, deriving therefrom a lucrative livelihood.
He removed to New Jersey in 1697, becoming the owner of two hundred and fifty acres of land above the falls of Delware. In May or June of that year he moved his family in carts and wagons, and settled in Lawrence township, near Lawrenceville, and July 12 purchased thirteen hundred acres, extending one and three-eigths miles north and south and two miles east and west, including the present site of the borough of Pennington, New Jersey. While residing in Hopewell he, with others, founded the Baptist Church. His wife, Catherine OPDYCK, bore him the following children: Tayntie, married Enoch ANDRUS, a land owner in Trenton, New Jersey, who gave one hundred and fifty square feet of land for the first Presbyterian church of Trenton, long called Anderson Meeting House, April 10, 1727; she died 1741. Engeltie, married Joshua Anderson, of Maidenhead; she died 1741. Annettie, married Cornelius Anderson, of Maidenhead; she died 1746. Lawrence, see forward. Albert, born 1685, died 1752; he married Elizabeth (???) and resided in Hopewell and Maidenhead, New Jersey. (???), died 1730. Bartholomew, a resident of Maidenhead, New Jersey." From the "Genealogical and Personal Memorial of Mercer County, New Jersey" under the editorial supervision of Francis Bazley Lee. 
Opdike, Johnannes Lawrenson (I78904)
28 "John English, master mariner, was a typical English seaman during the time of iron men and wooden ships, when Britannia ruled the waves and the sun never set on the British Empire. Born of a family of surgeons, his father, William, and his grandfather, Thomas, were both practicing surgeons in South Blyth, Northumberland. John was expected to follow in their footsteps, but his heart was at sea, and as a lad he shipped before the mast as a cabin boy and worked his way up through the ranks until he was a Sea Captain in the mighty merchant fleet of Great Britain.
" July 15, 1849 John died the night following his boarding the ship in Amsterdam, Holland, and was buried at sea."
(from ANN ENGLISH GARDNER Excerpts of story by Merrill Gardner Utley, Source: Gardner Book of Remembrance - Page 38 - Compiled by C. Fern Burrell 1977, which is in John's Memories section.) 
English, Captain John (I57229)
29 "Married at sixteen, Eliza Ann remained faithful while being torn between a husband who served several missions from 1836 to 1854 and a father to whom the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints was a mystery. "She experienced Nauvoo, was endowed in Boggess, Eliza Ann (I81901)
30 "My grandfather, Joseph Brigham Jackson was born October 28, 1853 in Manchester, Lancashire, England to Thomas and Alice Crompton. At age three he along with his mother and siblings , sailed from Liverpool, England on the ship Emerald Isle, arriving in New York in 1853 where the family was joined by his father Thomas Jackson who had come to America at an earlier date to work and earn passage money for the rest of his family. They came to Utah on John Banks Ox Train, arriving in Great Salt Lake City on Oct 1, 1856. Joseph was baptized in the Mormon church on May 6, 1865 and thereafter he dedicated his life to service in the church. He was a very devout follower. He served on two missions, one after his second marriage. He married Mary Emily Beckstead on May 15, 1874, (daughter of Sidney Beckstead and Ann Sophia Rollins) also pioneers of the LDS church. Children of this marriage were Cora Adelma, Mary Emily, Lillian May, Alice, Amilicent, Dora Bell and Joseph Q. Joseph Q died as a baby. My father John Leon was the only son of Joseph Brigham to survive to adulthood. My grandfather married Mary Ann Wilkinson on November 17, 1886 in the LDS Temple at Logan, Utah. Prior to the birth of my father, John Leon, the family fled at gun point to Mexico to escape persecution because of their beliefs. He was very influential in helping to establish the colony at Colonia Diaz. He amassed considerable land holdings and water rights and stocked his lands with what they called "blooded" cattle. He operated a freight line from the colony to Deming New Mexico and owned a grist mill in Colonia Dublan. He was president of the Mercantile Association and as such was instrumental in the construction of many buildings in the colony, including the school house and the opera house. He died at age 58 as the result of an accident involving an attempt to stop a runaway horse. Following the Pancho Villa raid on Colonia Diaz, the Mexican government stripped his survivors of all the land, the buildings and the water rights. He was buried in the Mormon Cemetery at Colonia Diaz which was utterly desecrated during the raid. He died before I was born. It has always been sad to me that I never knew him. May his soul rest in peace. Bio by "Tad"
Jackson, Joseph Brigham (I101847)
31 "Nathaniel Bonnell was a Capt. in the Militia and a wheelwright. He married Joanna Miller daughter of Samuel and Elizabeth (Riggs) Miller, about 1719, and lived in Elizabethown, Union Co., New Jersey, until after 1735 when his daughter Jane was buried in the Presbytrian Church Cemetery there. He bought some land along the Passaic River in Chatham, New Jersey, which was called "Bonnelltown" at the time, and built a home which was still standing in 1988 and was being used as a Antique shop. He was named in the Elizabethtown charter in 1740 as a member of the "Common Council" and was also a freeholder of the "Boroughs" in 1755."

Bonnell, Capt. Nathaniel III (I1931)
32 "Published under the auspices of the General Assembly." Kilde (S290)
33 "Published under the auspices of the General Assembly." Kilde (S383)
34 "Published under the auspices of the General Assembly." Kilde (S181)
35 "The first son, Benjamin, was born in Tryingham, Berkshire, Massachusetts, the other dozen in Great Barrington of the same County. This entire family of children lived well into the 1800's. Their father, Benjamin, served in the Revolutionary War, as a Private in Captain Charles Pond's Company from Milford, Massachusetts. They were part of Colonel R.J. Meig's Regiment. Mention is made of "Meig's Light Infantry, at Stony point" among the battles of this war." VaLoie R Hill (author) Vaughn, Anna (I64635)
36 "The late Doc Sorensen was a man of many hats - football player, veterinarian, politician, mayor, legislator, law enforcement officer, but mostly, he was a cowboy.

"He and the late Everett Colborn founded the Colborn & Sorensen Rodeo Co. in the early 1930s and produced rodeos throughout the Northwest. When Colborn moved to Texas, Sorensen and his family created the Flying U Rodeo Co. and produced the Las Vegas (Nev.) Helldorado Rodeo for 17 years, the Caldwell (Idaho) Night Rodeo for 21 years and provided stock for the Cheyenne (Wyo.) Frontier Days for many years. After 30 years in the stock contracting business, Sorensen sold the outfit to Cotton Rosser of Marysville, California.

"Sorensen attended Colorado A&M, where he played football and graduated with a doctorate of veterinary medicine. He had a vet practice for several years. Sorensen stayed very busy by serving as a state brand inspector, an Idaho State Legislator, Idaho State Director of Law Enforcement, Mayor of Roberts, Idaho, and the director and manager of the Idaho State Fair, where he later served as the Grand Marshal of its parade. He was named Jefferson County Senior Cattleman of the Year in 1981, due in part to being the first person to have Black Angus cattle in the state of Idaho. He was inducted into the National Cowboy Hall of Fame in Oklahoma City in 1988 and was inducted into the Idaho Hall of Fame in 2000.

"Sorensen married his high school sweetheart, Mabel Poole (Mimi), and they had six children: Theda Sorensen Bellin, Dick Sorensen, Hadley Sorensen, Marie Sorensen Hunter, Billie Dee Sorensen Ekberg and Berva Dawn Sorensen Taylor. He passed away in May of 1984 in Idaho Falls, Idaho." (Pro Rodeo Hall of Fame, 2006.)
Sorenson, Jens Clarence (I85896)
37 "Thomas Fox of Concord and his descendants" by William Freeman Fox (Lyon Company - 1909)
pages 15-17
Thomas^1 Fox of Concord, Mass., was an Englishman who emigrated to America prior to March, 1644, at which time he was elected a freeman of the Massachusetts Colony. His name appears on the rolls of the Concord church. According to one authority he came to America in 1630, in the train of Governor Cradock. Thomas of Concord was married twice. By his first wife, Rebecca, he had children: Mary^2, born September 18, 1642, Elizabeth^2, born September 18, 1642, twins; Eliphalet^2, born 1644.
Rebecca, his first wife, died May 11, 1647.
Thomas married for his second wife Hannah Brooks, daughter of Henry Brooks, of Woburn, Mass. They were married December 13, 1647, and had children: Hannah, born September 25, 1648; Thomas, born February 26, 1649-50; Samuel, born 1651; John, born about 1653; David, born about 1656; Isaac, born October 17, 1657.
It will be noted that the above assignment of children to the second wife of Thomas^1 Fox of Concord, does not follow Savage, the genealogist, who made a manifest error in including a daughter Mary. 
Brooks, Hannah Anna (I107432)
39 (*) "Col. Chester's investigations show that the surname Howland is found in no other county in England than Essex, and originally in no other locality in that county except at Newport, Wicken, and their immediate vicinity.

"At the period of the Pilgrim Howland's birth, there were living there contemporaneously several distinct families of the name, who were all in some way connected.

"The head of the line was,

"John Howland of Newport Pond in the county of Essex, whose will was proved 12th of April, 1550. His son John2 Howland, the citizen and salter, has been alreadt mentioned, born in Newport Pond, married Agnes, daughter of John Greenway of Winton, co. Norfolk. His brother Ralph became distinguished as an alderman of London and Master of the Grocers' Company. John2 Howland, the citizen and salter, had eleven sons, and one daughter who died an infant.
Howland, John (I37639)
(2) CONTRIBUTION 17 May 2017 by EdwinGuillaumon; Susannah - her maiden name is unknown. Some infos show Morreal, Stoddard or Hayes A good interpretation was that she was born as Stoddart and married first R. Morreal Then W. Tilton and last R Shaw. Both are documented
Stoddard, Susannah (I62211)
41 (1) BIRTH, PARENTS & IMMIGRATION DATA FOR LT. JOHN ELLIS IS UNKNOWN OR CANNOT BE VERIFIED. VIEW BIOGRAPHICAL ITEMS IN STORY (MEMORIES) FOR THIS RECORD, M9XC-YTS. He may have been married prior to his marriage to Elizabeth Freeman, as there appears to hav Ellis, Lt. John (I52683)
(2) CONTRIBUTION 17 May 2017 by EdwinGuillaumon; Susannah - her maiden name is unknown. Some infos show Morreal, Stoddard or Hayes A good interpretation was that she was born as Stoddart and married first R. Morreal Then W. Tilton and last R Shaw. Both are documented
William Tilton was born in Wolston, Warwickshire, England on 5 February 1568. He married (first) Ursula Pycroft. By her he had two children, John and Peter. After Ursula died he came with his two sons to America in 1639 settling in Lynn, Essex, Massashusetts. He later married (second) Sussanna Hayes. They were the parents of four children: Abraham, Samuel, Daniel and Mary. William died in 1653 in Essex County, Mass.
Tilton, William (I59854)
43 (Abraham, Jacob, Reginald), b. Ipswich, Mass., Julv 5, 1716; m. Nov. 5, 1742, Elizabeth Davis of Charlestown, b. Nov. 3, 172o, dau. of Barnabas; d. Jan. 19, 1795. 5 (6). 1716. Mark Haskell was appointed his guardian April 3, 1731, he then being seventeen years old. He was a joiner and resided in Boston and Charlestown and died before 175o. In 1744 with B. Davis, etal, he sells to R. Miller an estate. He d. prior to 1749. Res. Boston and Charlestown. Mass. Foster, Abraham (I100325)
44 (After being discharged from the Mormon Battalion, Newman Bulkley started for the Salt Lake Valley to rejoin his family. He found the going from California to Utah Territory more arduous than the thousands of miles he had tramped as a Battalion member.) I Bulkley, Newman Summers (I52695)
45 (died along with infant daughter) Neff, Mary Elizabeth (I102520)
46 (F.: Borgmester i Randers Povl Nielsen og Karen Madsdatter), - ikke i DAA 1932. Povlsdatter, Karen (I25342)
47 (F.: kaptajn, senere kammerherre Henrik Otto af H. og Laura Camilla Eenens). Af Harmens, Camilla Sophie (I58785)
48 (F.: Konferensråd, hvid ridder Arndt Niels Wernersen v. W. til Hafslund og Elisabeth de Tonsberg). Von Werenschiold, Mathia Catharina (I77536)
49 (II) John Hathaway, born in 1629, was at Taunton with his father and the time of their going there is determined by a deposition in which John makes the declaration that his knowledge of the boundaries and occupation of certain portions of the town extend Hathaway, John Nicholas (I107166)
50 (IV) Isaac Hathaway, son of John (2), settled in Berkley, Mass., where he died. He is said to have inherited a part of the homestead of his father, and also the iron forge which was established by his father, the first forge in the town ; he also owned a Hathaway, Isaac (I107282)

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Opdateres af John Lynge.