Print Bookmark

Notes


Matches 101 to 150 of 1454

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ... 30» Next»

   Notes   Linked to 
101 In the book McLeod, Stovall, Hinkle and Allied Families by Daniel Peterson, his birthdate is given as 21-Nov-1900. Since he appears in the census on 9-Jun-1900, I will assume the census is more accurate. Lee Minor Dotherow
 
102 Her birthdate was listed as 1894 in the 1900 census. Olga Louise Dotherow
 
103 Her birthdate was listed as 1892 in the 1900 census. Sadie Elizabeth Dotherow
 
104 William's son Oscar is listed in two places on the 1900 census. He is listed with his family and also in Marshall, MO, living with his first two first cousins - Sidney Jane McLeod Morris (and her husband) and Neal Edwin McLeod. Both Oscar and Neal are boarders with their cousin and are listed as attending school. It is obvious that the Mississippi census taker recorded him in error. William David Dotherow
 
105 Her birthdate was listed as 1885 in the 1900 census. Based on the 1930 census, her birth year would have been 1887. Willie Prosser Dotherow
 
106 In \i McLeod, Stovall, Hinkle and Allied Families\i0 his death date is given as 1-Nov-1958. The SSDI has it as October 1958. Winston Jones Dotherow
 
107 The origin of the Treece family name is still subject to much debate. Some reserchers believe that the Treece name is of German origin, having come from Von Treece. The English spelling, Dries, appears on early English tax records. The English tax collectors could neither speak nor understand German. Therefore, they wrote the Treece name as it sounded to them in English - Driese. The English Driese were probably German ancestors who migrated to England in the early 1700s and later toAmerica. Any of their children born in England would then be of Engilsh descent. The various spellings of the Treece found in records have been Dries,Driese, Trease, Trees, Treese, Tree and Treece. Before 1850 the name appears as Trees in most county records of Illinois and North Carolina. This is the way that John, Jacob, Valentine and Daniel had it spelled. After 1850 the spelling changed to Treece. Peter Driese
 
108 aboard the New Netherland. Arrived in New Amsterdam in May or June of 1624 Susannah Du Chesne
 
109 ABRAHAM DU TRIEUX, b 1632 New Amsterdam, d bef 1660 Albany, NY. sources insufficient; lineage is a consensus, but this link is undocumented. source: Association of Philippe du Trieux Descendants. Lineage chart submitted by Billy J. Patterson of OK (b. Ripley, MO). APdTD material says the wife is unknown, may be 2 as names of Rosella and Hester have been found. Chronology by Ronald S. Taylor in APdTD newsletter. Says Abraham in Feb 1655 court was accused of stealing a boat; I've seen other references to that record; a second man was accused along with Abraham; the suit was dropped. In 1656, he was in Beverwyck, now known as Schenectady. Apparently was a ship's captain, said to have been a captain on the Hudson River. Little record exists. I don't know if any of his line remained in the Schenectady area, but note that Schenectady was burned and its inhabitants massacred by the French and Indians in Feb 1690.  Abraham Du Trieux
 
110 Isaac Truax ate dinner with General George Washington Isaac Du Trieux
 
111 Jacob was baptized at New Amsterdam on 2 Dec. 1645 (NYG & B 57/338), and married at the Dutch Reformed Church, New Amsterdam, 26 Sep 1674, to Elizabeth "Lysbeth" Post, a daughter of Adriaen Crijnen and Clara (Mockers) Post. Lysbeth was baptized at New Amsterdam on 18 Jul 1655 and died after 1730. Records of the Dutch Reformed Church of New York 1639-1801 gives the following: 1674 den 26 disto Jacob Truer j.m. van N. Orangien en Lysbeth Post j.d. als voren den 26 Sep. Jacob was the 1st of the Truax name to settle in Monmouth County, East Jersey, which he had done 7 Mar 1676 when he was conveyed 12 acres in Middletown (Book E/ page 43). according to Honor in his "This Old Monmouth of Ours", page 264, Jacob located at Freehold where he had about 400 acres of land. "Monmouth County Deed Book E", page 43 made 7 Mar 1676, recorded ?? acknowledge 6 Sep 1710 Benjamin Devell, Middletown, yeoman, TO Jacob Truwax of same for 5 pounds 1 Town lott=12 acres in length, 30 chains and in breadth 4 chains 1/2 bounded on E by land not surveyed and S by highway and W by Job Throckmorton home lot and N by land not surveyed as by pattent doth more at large appear being dated 4 Dec 1676 ye Quit Rents beginning 25 Mar 1670. Note: This same 12 acres was conveyed by Jacob Truax to Robert Hamilton by deed made 29 Nov 1714 (Mon. Co. Deed E/44). On "20 Mar 1708", Isaac Shaffer, St. George Hundred, New Castle County, Delaware deeds 408 acres of land to Jacob Trieux of Middletown, East Jersey (Delaware deeds), following which Jacob DUtreux of Middletown, Monmouth County sold 300 acres of land at Middletown, NJ to Andrew Burnett on "22 Apr 1708", on "12 May 1708" there was another New Castle County deed, where in George Dekayne sells 228 acres in New Castle County, Delaware to Phillip Trueax of Freehold Township, East Jersey. On Sept "1708" Jacob and Elizabeth, his wife, and Jacob, Jr. sold to alexander Innes, 200 acres at Middletown, NJ which Jacob, Sr. purchased from Peter Tilton on 4 May 1697. The 228 acres of New Castle County, Delaware land purchased from DeKayne was sold to William Overton on 10 Mar 1712 (Delaware deeds). Following these 1708 conveyances, Jacob removed to New Castle County, Delaware, where he died between 27 Dec 1709 (date of making Will), and 21 June 1710, the date adminstration was granted to his wife. The will mentions by name, his wife, Elizabeth; Son William and three sons, Isaac, Benjamin and Cornelius. Lysbeth was still living when her son, Jacob, made his will 22 Aug 1730 (Delaware Probate Record). Jacob's children:(Truax) --Agnes, Susanna, Jacob and Willem baptized at New York (NYG &B 57/338) --places Agnes, Philip and Elizabeth as children of Jacob. --Jacob's "Will" names, Willem, Isaac and Benjamin.He married Lysbeth in the Dutch reformed Church in New Amsterdam (New York City), NY It was during Jacob's generation that the family began to change its spelling of Du Trieux and shifted to either Truax or Truex. - Assn of Philippe Du Trieux... Jacob settled in Monmouth Co, NJ, purchasing land by deed dated Mar 7, 1676 in the present Twp of Freehold where he had about 400 acres - Assn of Philip.. Jacob Du Trieux
 
112 Madeline Truax (DuTrieux) is believed to have died in infancy.  Madeline Du Trieux
 
113 Maria Truax (du Trieux) was the eldest daughter of Philippe du Trieux (de Truy) and his first wife Jacquemyne Noirett. She was baptized in Leyden, Holland, on 5 April 1617, and emigrated with her family to New Amsterdam in 1624. She married firstly Cornelis Volckertsen Viele, possibly before 1640, and definitely by January 1642, when an adoption paper mentions her husband. This paper constitutes an acknowledgment of the paternity of her daughter Aeltjem, by Pieter Wolphersen van Couwenhoven. Maria Truax was a 'tapper' or tavern keeper, as were both her husbands. The fact that she was the one in charge is indicated by the marking of 'The Tavern of Marie du Trieux' on the 1644 map*. Her second husband, Jan Peek, was also an early settler of New Amsterdam, and the town of Peekskill, NY takes its name from him. Maria was constantly in trouble with the authorities, and was finally banished from New Amsterdam in 1664, for shady business dealings and keeping a disorderly tavern. Some of the charges specifically mention her tapping after hours and during prayers, selling spirits without a license, and selling liqour to the Indians. She and her husband were eventually allowed back into New Amsterdam, but at some point she moved to Schenectady where her brother lived. She died there some time before 1684.  Maria Phillippese Du Trieux
 
114 killed by Indians at New Amsterdam Phillipe Du Trieux
 
115 aboard the New Netherland. Arrived in New Amsterdam in May or June of 1624 Phillipe Anton Du Trieux
 
116 Was court messenger of New Amsterdam, appointed 1638 by Director-General Kieft. Probably came came to New Amsterdam in 1624. (He and his wife applied for transfer from their church in Leyden to "the Indies" on 9 March 1624). Probably sailed on the New Netherland. Information taken from the Internet April 1997. Source listed as "House of Truax," NYGBR July, October 1926, January 1927. Philippe and Susanna came to America aboard the "New Netherland" in 1624. He was appointed by New York's Governor Kiefft in 1638 as a court messenger. Phillipe was killed by indians - The House of Truax. He was married in the Walloon Church in Amsterdam (#1), and in the Walloon Church in Leiden (#2) The family name appears to be derived from "Trieu", a village in Belgium. Philippe is shown as a widower at the time of his marriage to Susanne. It is reported that the family came to America in 1624, but that date may not be correct. Philippe was appointed "Court messenger at New Amsterdam" by Gov. Kieft upon the Gov's arrival at Manhattan in 1638. Referred to as Court Messenger "Philip de Truy". Philippe seems to have been killed by Indians, probably along with his son. He had sold a house and lot in town - in Manhattan, near today's South St. Seaport - but I haven't found any reference to another house. Certainly his work as court messenger (sheriff) had him travel to all inhabited parts of New Netherland, so he would have known the whole territory of the colony very well. Official records show the almost constant strife between the settlers and the Indians, without recording all the names of those murdered, although some are identified. These page includes many notes on the times, as well as specific records for Philippe. Some historical notes: In 1643, Indians destroyed all bouweries but 3 on Manhattan and 2 on Staten Island, and killed people and cattle. In 1652, 4 persons on Manhattan were murdered by Indians; in 1653, 3 were murdered on Staten Island. "In 1655, Indians set fire to all the bouweries on the Manhattans around New Amsterdam, and afterwards on Staten Island, and killed all that didn't escape. In less than 3 days, 40+ colonists were killed and about 100 women and children were taken prisoner. Bouweries and some plantations were burnt." There is a "Remonstrance 31 Oct 1655 of the Dir General & Council of New Netherlands to the States General exposing the bad conduct of the barbarous Indians towards the Dutch" which reports many incidents. For a time, individuals were forbidden from wandering outside the settlements; those killed almost being blamed for their own deaths, as the situation was so hostile. So traveling or doing a bit of scouting for promising new land was very risky in these years. source: Newsletter of descendants' association, article by Ronald S. Taylor. Philippe de Trieux became engaged to Jacquemyne Noiret on 11 Apr 1615 and they married 10 May 1615. She was from Lisle, according to the marriage register of the Walloon church in Amsterdam. Philippe, age 27, had lived on the "Wale pad" or Walloon Avenue for 3/4 of a year, and was a bachelor. Jacquemyne, born at Ryssel, age 22, had lived on the Wale pad for 12 years. Their son Philippe was baptized 3 Jan 1616 with Arnoult Noiret (her father) and Jaspar du Trieux (of whom there is no other record) present. There is also record of "Jacquemyne, widow of Philippe du Trieux" transferring in 1601 from the Walloon Church of Norwich to that of Leyden. Daughter Marye was baptized in Amsterdam 5 Apr 1617. The family was received into the Leyden church in Oct 1617, then went back to Amsterdam in Dec 1617. The 2nd son named Philippe was baptized in Amsterdam 10 Feb 1619; daughter Madeleine was baptized in Amsterdam 9 Feb 1620. Philippe became engaged to Susanna on 17 Jul 1621 and they married in Amsterdam 30 Aug 1621. Philippe's 5th child, Gerome, was baptized 20 Oct 1623 at the Walloon Church of Amsterdam. The family left for New Netherlands by ship on 30 Mar 1624 and arrived May or June 1624. source: "The Monmouth County Branch of the Truax/Truex Family" "He was a dresser of plush or mock velvet, and a Walloon ...From the records of the Walloon church at Leyden, Holland, we find that on 15 Aug 1617, Philippe and Jaquemyne became members. This church had been established by... French speaking Protestants who in the 16th century were driven by religious persecution from their homes..." quoting the Archives of Amsterdam: "On 17 Jul 1621 appeared before the Commissaries of matters concerning marriages, Philippe Dutrieux of Roby aged 34 and living in the Runtstreat, worsted dyer, widower of Jacquemyne Noiret, to Susanna du Chesne, of Sedan aged 20 years, orphan, assisted by Jean Pinson her cousin, ..." It looks like the 2nd wife was a cousin of the first. "Philippe and Susanne received a certificate of transfer - "an attestation" - from the church at Leyden "as pour Westinde" on 9 Mar 1624 and came to America aboard the "New Netherland" in its voyage from Amsterdam to New Amsterdam arriving in May or June of that year. He was among that company of Walloons who came in that year under the leadership of Jesse de Foreest, and have the honor of being the first citizens of what is now New York. There are no records of Philippe for the next 13 - 14 years, although his children were born during that period, and he most certainly was one of the first to build upon the Bever Graft, or the modern Beaver Street. "In 1638 was appointed Court Messenger, or Marshall, by Gov. Kieft, and on 22 May 1640 received a patent for the land adjoining Sec. Van Tien Hoven's farm in Smith's Valley, Manhattan Island, on which it appears he resided. On a map of New Amsterdam as it was abt 1644 ...will be seen a large tract of land on the east of the island marked "land of Philip de Truye." This was situated in what was then known as "Smit's Vly" and in 1914 was partly occupied by the Fulton Market. Philippe was one of the few early settlers whose land can be readily located, and although he did not take out a patent for it until 1640 he doubtless had owned it long before. "Philippe died between 23 Jul 1649 when Cornelius Segersen of Renselaerswyck granted power of attorney to `Philip de Truy', and 8 Sep 1653 when the following appears in the Records of New Amsterdam (vol 1 p114): `Carel Van Brugge, pltf. vs Isaac d'Foreest, deft. Pltf. as venduemaster of the personal estate of Pieter Cornelisen, mill-wright, demands payment of fl. 59.8 for goods purchased at public vendue. Deft. acknowledges having purchased the goods, but says, in the name of Philip d'Truy's widow, that her son Philip (who was also murdered) had earned fl. 100 monthly wages of Pieter C., dec'd, which are still due him. Deft. is ordered to prove at the next Court day his demand against the estate of the abv-ment'd P.C. dec'd.' "From the above we learn that Philippe du Trieux was dead, and that his son Philippe had been murdered (probably by Indians), and it is possible that the father, Philippe, may have also been murdered. On 23 Oct 1654 `Susanne de Scheeve, widow of Philippe De Truwe, late Court messenger at New Amsterdam, confers power of attorney upon her son-in-law Isaack de ---, burgher and free trader at New Amsterdam.'" source: "New York Historical Manuscripts: Dutch" translated and annotated by Arnold J.F. van Laer, edited with added indexes by Kenneth Scott and Kenn Stryker-Rodda, published under the direction of The Holland Society of New York. Genealogical Publishing, Baltimore. Vol IV, Council Minutes, 1638-1649 has a number of items that give a few glimpses into Philippe's life. Spelling inconsistencies are as in the records. Council Minutes 26 Aug 1638. "Symen Dirckson Pos, plaintiff, vs. Philip de Truy, defendant, demanding payment of l.4:10. Case put over to the next court day as the defendant denies the claim." 2 Sep 1638. "Symen Dircksen Pos, plaintiff, vs. Philip de Truy, defendant, for payment of fl. 4:10. The defendant answers that he does not owe so much. Parties agree together, one releasing the other, provided that Philip de Truy deliver to the plaintiff as much fish as he has in his house." 7 October 1638. Everardus Bogardus, minister, plaintiff, vs. Anthony Jansen from Salee, defendant, for slander. "Declaration of Philip de Truy, made in court at the request of Bogarde, that on the departure of the ship Soutberch, anno 1633, the said Truy, going to the strand to draw water, heard and saw the following: Grietjen Reyniers, wife of Anthony Jansen aforenamed, being likewise on the strand, the crew of the Soutbergh aforesaid called to her, `Whore, Whore, two pound butter's whore!' Whereupon Grietjen, paying little attention to this, lifted up her petticoat and [turning to] the crew pointed to her behind." Council Minutes, Thursday, 28 Oct 1638 "Ulrich Lupoldt, fiscal, plaintiff, vs. Anthony Jan(sen) from Salee, defendant. He charges the defendant with having stolen the wood which Phi(lip) de Truy had cut in the woods. The defendant says he is not guilty of the charge. Case put over until the next court day, the parties meanwhile to bring proper proof of everything." Council Minutes, 24 March 1639 Philip de Truy, plaintiff, vs. Anthony Jansen from Salee, defendant, for slander. Default. [Anthony Jansen was frequently involved in such cases!] Ditto 31 March 1639 when several others also brought charges of slander against Jansen and had judgments by default. 28 April 1639 Philip de Truy, plaintiff, vs. Anthony Jansen from Salee, defendant. Plaintiff demands that the piece of land given him by the defendant be transferred to him. Plaintiff's request is denied. source: Calendar of Dutch Historical MSS 1630-1664 by O'Callaghan, p34. 22 May 1640, Book GG, Patent. Philip de Truy, court messenger, land near Smith's valley, Manhattan island. returning to source: "New York Historical Manuscripts: Dutch" July 1644 , Philip de Truy, plaintiff, vs. Antony Janser of Sale, defendant, for damage by cattle. Plaintiff is ordered to prove that his fence was tight. 2 August 1644 , I, Philip de Truy, court messenger of New Netherland, being authorized by the honorable director general and council of New Netherland, do summon you, Nicolaes Coorn, commander of Beeren Island, on behalf of Willem de Key, attorney for Govert Loockmans, to appear here in Fort Amsterdam six weeks from this date ..." 4 August 1644, revised from "Laws and Ordinances of New Netherland" tells us about the situation the settlers found themselves in. "Whereas by this war which we have been obliged to wage and still carry on against the Indians we find ourselves wholly without goods and effects and do not know wherewith to feed or to maintain the soldiers, and whereas a goodly number of soldiers have been sent to our assistance from Curacao, we should indeed have excused ourselves from accepting them, were it not that the necessity of the country demanded their retention and the commonality insisted upon it. Therefore, it is deemed advisable to retain a large number of them here and as it is impossible for the director to provide them with clothing, the store being entirely empty and the winter at hand, and as nothing can be effected with naked men, who on the contrary are a heavy burden on us, no other means are found available than to impose some excise on commodities wherein those deal who only do business here, while others must suffer serious loss. "Wherefore it is provisionally ordained (until help is obtained from Holland) that each merchantable beaver being here at the fort or brought to it shall pay 15 stivers once for all. And in order to prevent all frauds, all the beavers on which the duty is paid shall be marked with the Company's mark by the officer appointed thereto, and such beavers as three days after the publication hereof shall be found to be unmarked shall be confiscated. On leaving the country, the [merchants] will be given a certificate that the duty has been paid to the Company. "Furthermore, henceforth there shall be paid on each barrel of beer 3 guilders, payable by the brewer, on condition that he shall be allowed to sell his beer to the tavern keepers at fl.22, and the tavern keepers [shall be allowed to sell the same] again at 9 stivers the half-gallon; and all the brewers shall be bound to notify the receiver how many barrels they have brewed each time, before it is removed from the premises. Thus done by the honorable director, Johannes la Montagne, the honorable fiscal, Captain Willem Cornelisz, Bastiaen Crol and Captain Jan de Fries, and published the day and year above written. "The director and council have appointed Willem de Key receiver of the duties on beavers and beer and allowed him as compensation therefor 5% [of his receipts] over and above his regular salary, on condition that he render a propert and true account of everything, as he is bound to do according to his oath of fidelity to the Company." Source: "Lease from Philip du Trieux to Pieter Andriessen of a milch cow on shares" gives an idea of the importance and scarcity of milk cows in those years in New Amsterdam. "Before me, Cornelis van Tienhoven, appointed secretary in New Netherland for the General Chartered West India Company, appeared in the presence of the undersigned witnesses Pieter Andriessen, who acknowledged that on the 2d of August last he received from Philip de Truy one cow on the conditions and terms hereinafter written. First, the risk of death shall be shared jointly by Philip de Truy and him, Pieter Andriessen aforesaid, for the term of four consecutive years, beginning on the 2d of August 1641 and ending the 2d of August 1645, on condition that at the expiration of the aforesaid four years the increase shall be shared and divided half and half. Furthermore, Pieter shall annually pay to Philip or his assigns 25 pounds of butter as rent of said cow, and if it happen that no more than one calf, whether bull calf or heifer calf, be produced from the aforesaid cow during the said years, it shall be appraised by arbitrators and lots shall be drawn to determine who shall keep it and whoever retains it shall pay one-half the valuation to him who loses his half (interest in the calf); all without fraud. Done this 15th of October 1641, in Fort Amsterdam in New Netherland. Phylippe du Tryecx [in O'Callaghan's translation; in other places the signature reads Phylippe du Tryeux"] [mark of Pieter Andriessen] John Stanley, Cornelius van der Hoykens, fiscal, witnesses. Acknowledged before me, Cornelis van Tienhoven, Secretary." Entry 26 Nov 1643 refers to "Philip du Truy, court messenger" and is signed "Philippe du Tryeux, messenger." "Declaration of Ponkes, an Indian of Marechkawick, regarding the burning of Jochem Pietersen Kuyter's house" shows the tense situation between settlers and Indians. "Before me, Cornelis van Tienhoven, secretary of New Netherland, appeared Ponkes, an Indian of Maechkawieck, who has been among the Indians, our enemies during the war, and who on the 7th of March last, in the presence of Jan Eversen Bout, Frederic Lubbersz and Cors Pitersen, inhabitants here, and before the honorable fiscal, voluntarily made a statement in his own tongue, which tongue and statement of the Indian above mentioned the aforesaid persons declare fully to understand. Wherefore they, the deponents, declare that on the 7th of March last they heard the statement made by the Indian, who said that the Indians, our enemies, did not set Jochim [Pie]tersz' house on fire, the more so as they inquired among themselves who might have done it and were not able to learn that those who burned the house were Indians, notwithstanding the fact that the Indians when they commit anyoutrage boast of it and think that they have done a good and great thing. [footnote: Here follows: "but as far as the Indians know at present the owner himself set fire to the house and fled for fear of being killed," which words are canceled in the original.] All of which the deponents declare to have heard from the Indian in the Indian language, offering to confirm the same. Done in Fort Amsterdam in New Netherland, the 9th of March 1645." "The deponents refused to sign in the presence of the council and the undersigned witnesses, in whose presence they acknowledged that they had heard the foregoing from the Indian. Done as above, Philippe du Tryeux, Willem Breidenbent, under-sheriff, Daniel Kaggen. Before me, who also understand the Indian language and likewise heard the same from the Indian, Cornelis van Tienhoven, Secretary." "Contract of sale of a parcel of land on the East River on Manhattan island from Govert Loockermans and associates to William Coulder" refers to Philippe's land: "On the 15th of September in the year ...1646, before me, Cornelis van Tienhoven, secretary of New Netherland, appeared Mr. Govert Loockmans and Dirck Cornelissen, of Wensveen, having power of attorney from their co-partners residing in Holland, who declared in the presence of the undersigned witnesses that they had sold to Willem Goulder a parcel of land situated on the island of Manhatans, on the East river, bounded to the westward by Mr. Allerton and Philip de Truy; extending from the height next to the strand along said Allerton's and de Truy's land in length 28 rods to the cripplebush; in breadth along the cripple bush 18 rods 1 foot; thence toward the height by the strand in length 30 rods along the land of Loockmans and associates; and in breadth along the strand on the height 18 rods 1 foot; which parcel of land contains in all 524 rods 5 feet; for which Willem Goulder shall pay to the vendors the sum of 200 guilders in three installments, to wit: 1/3 part 15 Sep 1647, 1/3 part 15 Sep 1648, and [the last third part] the 15 Sep 1649, each time in such money as is current here. ..." Agreement of Henry Breser to take over Philip de Truy's house and land on the conditions agreed to by Nicolaes Stillwell" shows that Philip had left his house in the 1640's but was still alive Feb 1649 [1650 modern style? or was that adjustment already made by the Dutch?] "Before me, Cornelis van Tienhoven, secretary of New Netherland, appeared Henry Breser, who acknowledged that he had taken over from Nicolaes Stillewel the land and dwelling house of Philip de Truy on the same conditions as Stillwell agreed to with said Philip, promising to fulfil the said conditions made by Stillewel with Philip de Truy in all respects, so that Philip may hold him, Henry Breser, responsible as principal in regard to said contract provided that Stillewel shall deliver in March to Henry Breser as many palisades as are required in front along the road and from the land to William Goulder, and by the middle of March 1651 provide the three other sides with new palisades, which Stillewel must deliver at his expense on the strand near Mr. Allerton's. Done the 8 of February 1649." marks of Breser and Stillewel, acknowledged before CvT. [In the margin is written: "not paid."] "Power of attorney from Cornelis Segersen to Philip de Truy to demand ten beavers from Jacobus van Curler" Cornelis Segersz [Cornelis Segersen van Voorhout], residing in Renselarswyck, appoints and empowers Philip de Truy to demand and receive from Jacobus van Curler ten beaver skins, which the principal loaned to Jacob van Corler not long since on the island of Manhatans. On receipt of the said beavers by Philip de Truy, he is authorized to execute a discharge in full therefor, which shall be valid, and if necessity demands it the attorney may sue for them and further act as circumstances may require. This day, the 23d of July 1649, in New Amsterdam. Cornelys Zegers. Acknowledged before me, Cor. van Tienhoven, Secretary." What's next? Look for a father by the same name; look for church records for Huguenots in Norwich, ENG. [Certificate cited in Leyden records.] There is also a Piere du Trieux who appears as a witness in some Walloon records at Norwich, England; his connection to this group is not known. Philippe du Trieux Progenitor of the Truax Family The following Du Trieux family history was prepared by Combs Craig Truax, with annotations and corrections by Mike Truax (newsletter editor and webmaster for the Association of Descendants of Philippe du Trieux) The Du Trieux family were Walloons, people of Celtic stock in northeast France (present day Belgium), French speaking, who became Protestants in large numbers at the Reformation. This small area of Europe, which at the time was under Spanish rule, was marked by bloodshed, repression and wide-spread loss of life. Many of the Du Trieux family fled. Some found sanctuary in England and a large family group went, in exile, to the Netherlands. In the Netherlands, which had recently declared its independence from Spain, the Du Trieuxes and other Walloon families settled in Leiden and Amsterdam. As skilled artisans, these Walloons found employment, assistance, civil and religious freedoms. Among these was Philippe Du Trieux, born ca. 1586 at Roubaix in what is now France. By 1614, Philippe Du Trieux was a skilled craftsman in Amsterdam, serving as a dyer. In 1615, in the Walloon Church of old Amsterdam, he married Jacquemine Noiret, a fellow Huguenot, from Lille, France. In 1620, Jacquemine died, leaving Philippe with three small children [Marie, Philippe Jr., and Madeline, who died in infancy--mjt]. Philippe, in 1621, married Susanna Du Chesne, a Huguenot from Sedan, France. To them was born a son, Gerome, in the fall of 1623 [Gerome died prior to Philippes emigration in 1624--mjt]. In the meantime, the West India Company was being established to develop international commerce and to serve as a military arm of the Netherlands. A brisk fur trade had developed in the Hudson Valley region of America, and in 1623 the West India Company made the decision to occupy the land between the Delaware Valley and the Connecticut River with permanent settlers. Philippe and his fellow Walloons had long been seeking the means to settle either in North or South America. His family, along with 29 other families largely of Walloon identification, entered into a contract with the West India Company to relocate to America. Philippe and his family [wife Susanna and children Marie and Philippe Jr.--mjt] departed the Netherlands at the beginning of April 1624 on the ship "New Netherland" and arrived at present day New York in mid-May. He and his fellow emigrants came as free men and were granted freedom of conscience in all religious matters. THE DU TRIEUX FAMILY IN COLONIAL AMERICA Upon the purchase of Manhattan Island in 1626, all Dutch and Walloon settlers were gathered from their original 1624 settlement points and brought to Manhattan. There, Philippe and Susannas family continued to expand [four daughters and three sons, all of whom had children--mjt]. He became an employee of the West India Company and served until his death as the court messenger or marshal. He owned a home on Beaver Street, near the Fort, which he sold in 1643, having acquired a sizable farm along the East River in 1640. This first landholding on American soil today is the site of many Commercial ventures, the most famed of which is the Fulton Fish Market. The land is located near the southern tip of Manhattan. It is on the shore precisely south of the Brooklyn Bridge. If you visit the site, be sure to spend time at nearby Battery Park. There rests a beautiful monument erected in 1924 to honor the emigrants of the ship "New Netherlands. Donated by the people of the province of Hainaut in Belgium, the tercentennial observance was supported by the leadership of four nations: Belgium, the Netherlands, France and the United States. Emigrant Philippe Du Trieux is much of record under the Dutch on early Manhattan Island, as are some of his children and his sons-in-law. [There are many records of Philippe's various legal activities--see Philippe's Legal Activities--mjt.] Philippe and his eldest son, Philippe Jr., were killed in 1652. The following is from The Monmouth County Branch of the Truax/Truex Family: Philippe was born in Roubaix, France in Jul or Aug of 1586. He was a dresser of plush or mock velvet, and a Walloon who married first, at Amsterdam, Holland, on 1 Apr 1615, Jacquemyne Noiret, who was born at Lille, France in 1593, the daughter of Arnould and Barbe (du Chesne) Noirett. At the time of their marriage, Philippe was given as 27 and Jacquemyne is 22. From the records of the Walloon church at Leyden, Holland we find that on 15 Aug 1617, Phillippe and Jaquemyne became members. This church had been established by those French-speaking Protestants who in the sixteenth century were driven by religous persecution from their homes in the wedge-like country between France and Germany into England and Holland. Jacquemyne and her baby Madeleine died soon after the child's baptism on 9 Feb 1620, and Philippe obtained an Act of Betrothal on 17 Jul 1621 to marrry, second, SUSANNA DU CHESNE. A translation of that Act copied from the Archives of Amsterdam, Holland follows: "On July l7th, 1621, appeared before the Commisaries of matters concerning marriages, Philippe Dutrieux of Roby aged thirty-four years and living in the Runtstreat, worsted dyer, widower of Jacquemyne Noiret, to Susanna du Chesne, of Sedan aged twenty years, orphan, assisted by Jean Pinson her cousin, living in the Bisschopstreate requesting their three Sunday proclamations (bans).". Susanna was still living in 1654. Philippe died between 23 Jul 1649 when Cornelius Segersen of Renselaerswyck, granted power of attorney to "Philip de Truy", and 8 Sept 1653 when the following appears in the Records of New Amsterdam (Vol. I, p 114): "Carel Van Brugge, pltf. vs Isaac d' Foreest, deft. Pltf. as venduemaster of the personl estate of Pieter Cornelisen, mill-wright, demands payment of fl. 59.8 for goods purchased at public vendue. Deft. acknowledges having purchased the goods, but says, in the name of Philip d'Truy's widow, that her son Philip (who was also murdered) had earned fl. 100 monthly wages of Pieter Cornelisen dec'd, which sre still due him. Deft. is ordered to prove at the next Court day his demand against the estate of the above-mentioned Pieter Cornelisen deceased." From the above we learn that Philippe du Trieux was dead, and that his son Philippe had been murdered (probably by Indians), and it is possible that the father, Philippe may have also been murdered. On 23 Oct 1654 "Susanne de Scheeve, widow of Philippe De Truwe, late Court messenger at New Amsterdam, confers power of attorney upon her son-in-law Isaack de (___), burgher and free trader at New Amsterdam." Philippe and Susanna received a cerificate of transfer - "an attestation"- from the church at Leyden "as pour Westinde" on 9 Mar 1624 and came to America aboard the "New Netherland" in its voyage from Amsterdam to New Amsterdam arriving in May or June of that year. He was among that company of Walloons who came in that year under the leadership of Jesse de Foreest, and have the honor of being the first citizens of what is now New York. There sre no records of Phillippe du Trieux for the next thirteen or fourteen years, although his children were born during that period, and he most certainly was one of the first to build upon the Bever Graft, or the modern Beaver Street. In 1638 he was appointed Court Messenger, or Marshall, by Governor Kieft, and on 22 May 1640 received a patent for the land adjoining Secretary Van Tien Hoven's farm in Smith's Valley, Manhatten Island, on which it appears he resided. On a map of New Amsterdam as it was about 1644, as found in the front pages of New Amsterdam and Its People by J.H. Innes, will be seen a large tract of land on the east of the island marked "land of Philip de Truye." This was situated in what was then known as "Smit's Vly" and in 1914 was partly occupied by Fulton Market. Philippe was one of the few early settlers whose land can be readily located, and although he did not take out a patent for it until 1640 he doubtless had owned it long before. Philippe Du Trieux became engaged to Jacquemyne Noiret on April 11, 1615 and they married May 10, 1615. Phillipe Anton Du Trieux
 
117 {\rtf1\ansi\deff0\deftab720{}Enumerated by Orla Alford} Emma J. Dunn
 
118 Buried in Mt. Olive Cemetery, Fayette Co., TN. Birth date of 1915 given on page 11 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens, does not seem possible if her mother, Nancy Elizabeth Cloyd, was born in 1859 as page 9 states.  Beatrice Edwards
 
119 Died in Old Edgefield District, near Saluda, SC. Married first, Susannah Porter. Moved to Chester Co., SC, in 1787 and settled by Fishing Creek. About 1805, he moved to Edgefield District in an area now part of Saluda County, SC, where he married Rebecca Bell. Buried on their land near Saluda, SC, which became known as the "Hahlon Padgett Place." "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens, calls him the second child, but gives a birth date of circa 1746, which would make him the eldest by about seven years. I am assuming this is a typographical error, and have changed his birth date to circa 1756. (Lawrence Glenn Hardin - 1996)  Jarrot Edwards
 
120 Sturton Edwards and Sarah Daniel moved to Chester Co,. SC. then in 1827 moved to Fayette Co., TN, with Sarah's parents. Buried in Rehobeth Cemetery, Fayette Co., TN. Page 165 of "Heritage History of Chester County, South Carolina", 1982, spells his name Stourton.  Sturton Edwards
 
121 She was a boarder in the household of Henry Yocum. Nola K. Ellis
 
122 A nurse. Black sheep of the family. Found all her husbandsthroughpersonal ads. (According to Betty Simunac, my mother) Arminta Elmore
 
123 gunner on B-17 - parachuted out over Belgium and died Billy Pete Evans
 
124 killed in an auto accident James Louis Evans
 
125 of respiratory failure Lillian P. Ewert
 
126 He was supposed to be named Ivan Holt Fambrough after a Methodist bishop, but the clerk who made out the birth certificate wrote Ivy instead of Ivan. He was always call I. H. or Sport, and was called Daddy Sport by his grandsons. Ivy Holt Fambrough
 
127 Christie O. Ferguson, cashier of the Homer National Bank of Homer, La., is a thoroughly capable and experienced banker, and a short sketch of his highly honorable career is given below. He was born in Drew County, Ark., on December 17, 1855, and is the youngest of a family of nine sons and three daughters that grew to mature years. He passed his boyhood and youth in Homer, received a liberal education in Homer College, and was then engaged in clerking for about eight years. In 1881 he engaged in merchandising under the firm name of Camp Davidson & Ferguson succeeded to the business himself, and continued the same up to 1890, when he sold out. He then engaged in the banking business as above stated. On May 4, 1881, he was married to Miss Amelia Wilder, a native of Jackson Parish, La., who was reared and educated at Homer, and who is the daughter of J. B. Wilder, of Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs.
Ferguson lost one son, Guy O'Neal, whose death occurred in 1886, at the age of four years. Mr. Ferguson is one of the present board of aldermen, and has served for a number of terms. He and Mrs. Ferguson are members of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and socially Mr. Ferguson is a member of the I. O. O. F. and the K. of P., having held official positions in the former organization. He is a man of superior business capacity, and on the organization of the Homer National Bank, he was elected the cashier, a position to which he is eminently fitted. He is a gentleman of social habits, and is popular with his friends, who are legion. 
Christopher O. Ferguson
 
128 H. M. Drew Ferguson was born in Drew County, Ark., April 16, 1848, and is a son of Jonathan Ferguson, a native of Chester County, S. C., and Sarah (Hyatte) Ferguson, also a native of that county and State, the father of Irish and the mother of German descent. The elder Ferguson removed from South Carolina to Mississippi, resided there for about two years, and in 1846 went to Arkansas, locating in Drew county. In 1864 he removed from Arkansas to Louisiana and settled in Claiborne Parish, twelve miles north of Homer, and after residing there for two years removed to that town. He now makes his home with his son Drew Ferguson. He is a Royal Arch Mason and is a prominent member of that body. Although eighty-seven years of age, time has dealt kindly with Mr. Ferguson, and he is in comparatively good health. His wife died December 8, 1881, in her sixty-ninth year. They were the parents of a large family of children-nine sons and three daughters-all of whom grew to mature years. Six sons served in the Confederate Army, and three never returned. H. M. D. Ferguson enlisted in his fifteenth year (in 1863)and served in the Trans-Mississippi Department until the close of the war. Coming to Claiborne Parish, Mr. Ferguson entered Homer College, where he remained for nearly two years. After this he engaged in various business pursuits until November, 1876, when he was elected clerk of the district court, which
position he has held to the present, his term of office expiring in April, 1892. Mr. Ferguson is a Royal Arch Mason, having joined that organization in 1877, and is also a member of the Knights of Pythias, an Odd Fellow and a member of the American Legion of Honor. Mr. Ferguson was married in Homer in April, 1872, to Miss Bettie Otts, a native of Greene County, Ala., and the daughter of William P. Otts, whose sketch appears elsewhere in this work. Mrs. Ferguson was educated principally in Mount Lebanon College. Mr. Ferguson is a member of the Baptist and his wife a member of the Presbyterian Church. 
H. Madison Drew Ferguson
 
129 BIRTH: Stillborn Infant Ferguson
 
130 DEATH: killed in Rev. War, in battle known as 'Huck's Defeat' Tory Colonel who died at Houk's Defeat (July 12, 1780, Loyalistdetachment from Rocky Mount, SC, under command of Christian Huck,defeated) during the American Revolution. James Ferguson
 
131 His birthdate is listed as 12-Jan-1838 in family records. The Family Data Collection of births lists his birthdate as 01-Dec-1838. Jonathan David Newton Decalle Ferguson
 
132 BIRTH: foster child Nolie Varnell Ferguson
 
133 She is actually the listed as the stepmother in the 1900 census. However, the rest of the family is listed on the previous page and the entries are unreadable. Ruth B. Ferguson
 
134 Referred to as "Adams Ferguson" on pages 180 and 185 of "Heritage History of Chester County, South Carolina", 1982, but called "Stephen Adam Ferguson" on page 198 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens. See notes on possible son, John Ferguson. Received a royal land grant in Chester Co., SC.  Stephen Adam Ferguson
 
135 Buried in (Old) Hopewell Baptist Church Cemetery, Chester Co., SC. Inherited his farm in eastern Chester County, four miles southeast of Richburg, SC, on Highway 331. Page 185 of "Heritage History of Chester County, South Carolina", 1982, names him Stephen Robert Ferguson, born on November 26, 1816, died on April 26, 1907, son of Anna Roberson, first married to ??? Jordan, and father of Mary Ann Ferguson. On page 74 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens, he is named Stephen Robinson Ferguson, born on November 26, 1815, son of Anne Robinson, first married to Sarah White (then to Julia Ann Culp), and father of Mary Anne Ferguson. Page 198 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, says: "When Gen. Sherman occupied LC [Lancaster County, SC], S. R. Ferguson assembled a group of mounted men and attacked a small party of Federals on Robert Ford's plantation near Rocky Mount and took a few prisoners. Bloated with success, he gathered more men and, the next day, attempted a full attack against the main van of Sherman's Army only to find they had crossed the Catawba River." Page 92 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, says that he died on April 29, 1907. Page 81 of "Tombstone Records of Chester County, South Carolina and Vicinity Volume I", 1970, by Louise Kelly Crowder, says that he is buried in Old Hopewell Baptist Church Cemetery near Bascomville, Chester Co., SC: "S. R. FERGUSON / Born 26 November 1815 / Died 29 April 1907". Stephen Robinson Ferguson
 
136 Page 81 of "Tombstone Records of Chester County, South Carolina and Vicinity Volume I", 1970, by Louise Kelly Crowder, says that he is buried in Old Hopewell Baptist Church Cemetery near Bascomville, Chester Co., SC: "WILLIAM Y. FERGUSON / Died 28 August 1846 / aged 72 years / 1 month / 8 days".  William Yarborough Ferguson
 
137 Referred to as "Betsy (???) Ferguson " in "Heritage History of Chester County, South Carolina", 1982, and called Elizabeth Ferguson on pages 180 and 185. Called "Elizabeth (Finley) Ferguson" on page 198 of "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens.  Elizabeth Finley
 
138 The census of 1900 has no sign of Henry Thomas Flood. His wife, Laura, is listed as the daughter-in-law of Jeremiah Flood. Also listed are granddaughters Caldona and Myrtle and grandson James A. In 1910, Henry Thomas is listed with his wife Laura, but a completely different set of children. The first three match the ages of the 3 in 1900, but have different names and, in the case of the first one, different sexes. I believe that the three children of the 1900 census were from a different child of Jeremiah, but don't know which one yet. The 1920 census conforms with the 1910 (for those still alive) and I will therefore use the 1910 census names and ages. Henry Thomas Flood
 
139 Mary is listed as 12 years old on the 1870 census, but does not show up on the 1860 census. Mary E. Flood
 
140 The electronic family tree on Ancestry.com has her birthdate listed as 9 Jun 1809. However, the 1850 census lists her as living with her sister Polly (and her husband, David Loveless), with an age of 27, which would make her birthday 1823. Jane Fulton
 
141 Page 278 of 'American Descendants of John 'Jean' Gaston', 1994, by MaxPerry, says that she is buried in Union ARP Church Cemetery, Richburg,Chester Co., SC. Page 199 of 'Captain Bill', Book Three, 1990, by RobertJ. Stevens, says she died at age 61 and was buried in Union ARP ChurchCemetery, Richburg, Chester Co., SC. Jane Gaston
 
142 Page 278 of 'American Descendants of John 'Jean' Gaston', 1994, by MaxPerry, says that he lived in Ireland, and as far as is known, only onechild, Jane Gaston, emigrated to America. John Gaston
 
143 lost in Civil War - supply wagon James Edward Goodson
 
144 She died at 10 PM. Milton B. Casebolt was the attending physician. Wayne Smith was the informant. Bertha Graff
 
145 in the Graft plot Moses Graft
 
146 stillborn Rickey Lynn Gray
 
147 He died at 12:10 AM. John Flannan was the attending physician. George S. Gromer was the informant. Alexander Marion Gromer
 
148 Five sons of Symon Symonse Groot were taken prisoner on 09 Feb 1690 at Schenectady, N.Y. and carried to Canada by the French and Indians.Four of them: Symon, Abraham, Philip, Dyrck were redemed but possibly not Claas. Symon Symonse Groot
 
149 The 1910 census lists her age as 21. The 1920 lists it as 41. I will assume the 1920 census is correct, as the 1910 age would have her married at 11. Florence Hall
 
150 Leukemia Florence Esther Harvey
 

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 ... 30» Next»



This site powered by The Next Generation of Genealogy Sitebuilding ©, written by Darrin Lythgoe 2001-2020.