Print Bookmark

Notes


Matches 201 to 250 of 1454

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ... 30» Next»

   Notes   Linked to 
201 from Rotterdam on board the ship Anteleon Pieter Kommer
 
202 from Rotterdam on board the ship Anteleon Pieter Kommer
 
203 cerebral hemmorhage Stoffelina Kommer
 
204 from Rotterdam on board the ship Anteleon Stoffelina Kommer
 
205 from Rotterdam on board the ship Anteleon Pieter Krijger
 
206 He died at 10:30 AM. J.D.W. Woodson was the attending physician. Ida Land was the informant. Robert Henry Land
 
207 Letita-Letitia-Lettice-Luttece-Letich-Leach-Leitch. Page 32 of "The Revolutionary Soldiers of Catholic Presbyterian Church - Chester County, South Carolina" by Mary Wylie Strange, 1946, Chester District Genealogical Society, Richburg, SC, 1978, says that her name is Lettice Leach but that a descendant erected a marker in the Union ARP Church, Richburg, Chester Co., SC, in the 1890's which misnames her Letitia Leach Lettice Leach
 
208 Type: LDS Confirmation John Learwood
 
209 Abraham Sharp remarried in 1858 and he and Eliza Ann are with Elizabeth Wilkins on the 1860 Census. So I will assume that Martha died before 1858. Martha Lewallen
 
210 The 1900 Census lists her birthdate as Oct 1878. Margaret Ellen Maggart
 
211 Company A, 343rd Infantry Olcott Wade Matthew
 
212 In the 1860 Census he is listed as 31 years old. In the 1850 Census he is listed as 28. Using the age in the 1850 makes more sense, given his marriage in 1840. John McCance
 
213 stillborn Dennis Dean McCarter
 
214 Page 148 of "Heritage History of Chester County, South Carolina", 1982, gives a death date of April 25, 1861. However, "Captain Bill", Volume 3, 1990, page 166, gives a death date of 5 Oct 1847. Note that it also assigns a different Elizabeth Jane McFadden the same death date of 5 Oct 1847.  Elizabeth Jane McFadden
 
215 A train hit her horse and buggy as she was driving at the railroad crossing. Ada McLeod
 
216 According to the 1900 census, her birthdate is Nov. 1874. Ada McLeod
 
217 Last Tuesday night Johnny McLeod started from Rev. D. McLeod's residence to attend singing at the Presbyterian Church in Brooksville. They were riding in a dog cart and in some way Johnny was thrown out behind and his neck broken. This is a terrible crushing blow to family and friends and cast a gloom over the entire community. Johnny was a bright and promising boy, exemplary in his conduct and well beloved by all his acquaintances. John Prosser McLeod
 
218 with epilepsy Sarah Ann McLeod
 
219 She died at 7:30 AM. J. W. Bolton of Warrensburg, Missouri was the attending physician. Anna Marie Meinershagen
 
220 Benjamin was hanged for treason by the British at Hillsborough Courthouse (NC) June 19, 1771 for his participation in the Regulator Movement against corrupt Royal officials in Rowan and Orange Counties, NC.
\par 
Benjamin Merrill
 
221 in the Graft plot Arvilla Mulford
 
222 The disease lasted six days. W. G. Fisher was the attending physician. Evan Hart Napton
 
223 W. G. Fisher, MD was the attending physician. Flora B. Napton
 
224 He died at 6:05 PM. There was an attending physician, but the name is unreadable. Mrs. J. R. Napton was the informant. John Reid Napton
 
225 Mrs. J. H. Harvey was the informant. No time of death was given and the doctor's name is illegible. Mary Lawson Napton
 
226 He died at 7:35 AM. J. R. Beueck was the attending physician. Richard Shelby Napton
 
227 He died at 6:00am. He had a stroke 10 days prior to death. William Harrison was both his physician and the informant. William Barclay Napton
 
228 He was a prisoner of war. John M. Norwood
 
229 One of five Nunnery brothers who moved to SC, possibly from VA, although there were an Amos and a Henry Nunnery in Cumberland Co., NC, during the American Revolution. Constable of Chester Co., SC, in 1795.  Joseph Lemuel Nunnery
 
230 Elizabeth married Adolph shortly after he arrived in the US to serve as a Lutheran Minister in the local churches. Elizabeth died five years after she was married when her daughter Elizabeth was an infant. Her children were raised by Barbara Lyerly, the second wife of Adolph Nussman. Barbara was the daughter of John Christopher Lyerly, who went to Europe with Christopher Rintelmann during 1772 to secure Rev. Adolph Nussman, and the teacher, Gotfried Arndt: thus Rev. Nussman married daughters of both of his sponsors. Adolph was educated in the Georgia Agusta Dept., University ofGoettingen. He had been a Roman Catholic priest of the Franciscan Order, but became a Lutheran clergyman shortly before his appointment to North Carolina. Nussman served both St. John's in Salisbury and Organ for several years. In 1775 Arndt was ordained a minister at Organ, and was the first Lutheran minister ever ordained in North Carolina. In 1774 the congregation at Organ had differences with Rev. Nussman, and he moved to St. John's Lutheran Church in Cabarrus Co., which he served until his death in 1794. He was a dedicated minister on horseback, traveling to preach throughout Rowan and Cabarrus Counties, in homes and before groups that had neither church or minister of their own. He was to be known as Founder of the Lutheran Church in North Carolina. Adolphus Nussman, b. July 12, 1739 (Germany), d. Nov. 3, 1794, Concord, Cabarrus Co., NC, buried St. John's Lutheran Church Cemetary, where a memorial marker was erected in 1935, about 200 yards east of his grave. Adolph was the son of Joan (John) Nuesman, married Jan 21, 1738, in Muenster,Westphalia, Germany, to Johanna Maria Hilleke. Ed: Georgia Agusta Dept., University of Gottingen. He had been a Roman Catholic priest of the Franciscan Order, but became a Lutheran clergyman shortly before his appointment to North Carolina. On leaving Germany, there was some delay at the port, waiting for a ship, so Nussman left Arndt with the baggage and went to England, where he made good contacts at Court. Nussman and the teacher, Arndt, arrived in North Carolina during the summer, and on Aug. 12, 1773, Nussman's first sermon was preached at Organ (Zion) Lutheran Church. Soon after coming to the New World, he wrote to Germany, 'This one thing above all I wish and request; that no one come in here who has already married in Germany...An American wife is in our circumstances, infinitely better adapted.' Following his own advice, he married a daughter of Christopher Rintelmann, soon after his arrival. Nussman served both St. John's in Salisbury and Organ for several years. In 1775 Arndt was ordained a minister at Organ, and was the first Lutheran minister ever ordained in North Carolina. In 1774 thecongregation at Organ had differences with Rev. Nussman, and he moved to St. John's Lutheran Church in Cabarrus Co., which he served until his death in 1794. He was a dedicated minister on horseback, traveling to preach throughout Rowan and Cabarrus Counties, in homes and before groups that had neither church nor minister of their own. He was to be known as the 'Founder of the Lutheran Church in North Carolina. Fries' Records of the Moravians in North Carolina mentions him in their Bethania Diary: Nov. 8, 1784: Pastor Nussman who preached in Jacob Moll's house yesterday, passed through on his way to Adam Wolf, where he will preach again.... July 23, 1785:...My wife and I rode to the home of Johann Schemel, who some days ago asked for the baptism of his child. There was a fairly good attendance in spite of the fact that Pastor Nussman was preaching some miles away... Oct. 7, 1785: Pastor Nussman passed through on his way top preach next Sunday in the church near Fesslers... Oct. 15, 1785: One of our day laborers went this afternoon to Jacob Nolls. Pastor Nussman will hold communion tomorrow and he will attend. Rev. Nussman was so dedicated to his mission that some of the old correspondence advises that should any money be due him for work, it should be paid to his wife. He was known too often to give his salary for some church project or to someone less fortunate, before he got home. During the Revolutionary War, he espoused the American cause and for sometime was forced to 'hide out' from his home in order to avoid arrest.Tories once caught him and branded him on his thigh. The burn never healed and was said to be the cause of his death. When Rev. Adloph Nussman died in 1794, he left five Lutheran clergymen to continue the work that he and Arndt had begun. Nine of his descendantshave served the Christian ministery, including: James William Goodman(1867-1924), who served the Presbyterians in churches from High Point to Hillsborough, NC (Nussman's parish from 1773-1786); Thomas Smith, Lutheran Minister of Miami, FL; Calvin Lee Shipton, ordained in 1934 to serve the Lutheran churches in North Carolina for 39 years; Terry Lingle Hammill, since 1962 a Methodist minister with the Western Conference of North Carolina; Oscar Fisher Blackwelder served Lutheran churches in Roanoke, VA, Baltimore, MD and Washington, D.C. from 1930 to 1954; David Lewis Blackwelder, ordained in 1961; Robert Touchton of Columbia, a Presbyterian minister; and William Jernnings Boger, b. 1869, who was a member of the original Joint Commission to propose union of the North Carolina and Tennessee Synods (Lutheran) in 1914. All, but Rev. Boger, are Elizabeth Rintelmann's descendents. Ruth Blackwelder wrote: 'When Adolphus Nussman died Nov. 4, 1794, his oldest child, Margaret, was nineteen years old...Their father left very little material wealth; the gifts of the spirit were his endowment for his family. Barbara Lyerly Nussman, mother and stepmother, was left with tremendous responsibility...It is interesting to note that the two favorite names for Nussman girls for seven generations has been Elizabeth and Barbara. The 1790 Census, Salisbury Dist., Mecklenburg Co., NC, shows that 'Rev. Mr. Nussman' had 2 males under 16, and probably 3 daughters in his household. The will of Adolphus Nussman was proven in open court in Cabarrus Co., NC, Jan. 19, 1795. His widow came into court and gave up her right of administration of the estate. Letters of administration were given to Daniel Garret, Conrad Keiker and Frederick Milster. In April 1797, the Cabarrus County Court appointed Frederick Milster as guardian for Caterine, John, Daniel, Barbara and Elizabeth Nussman, according to Ruth Blackwelder. The Family History of the Blackwelder & Allied Families of North Carolinaand Illinois by Deward C. Williams, Litchfield, IL (1970); 'Nussman Family Outline' by Walter R. Sanderes, Litchfield, IL, unpublished; Family History of Nussman, Coen, Davies' by Elmer Nussman Widner, 323 Gaylord Av., Pueblo, CO 81005 (1964); Lyerly Family, by Carr R. Lyerly, Hugh E. Lyerly, and Wm. L. Rhyne of Salisbury, NC; as well as the LDS Archives have additional information, for Nussman-Lyerly descendants. Adolph Nussman
 
231 Ken Ratcliff has her birthdate as 1913. The 1930 census has her age as 7, making her birthdate 1923. There is a smudge in front of the 7 which makes it look like 17. However, the parents are listed as 29 and have a marriage age of 21, so I think 1923 is the correct birth year. Jean E. Otterbein
 
232 There are only two Jean Forsters born in 1923 on the SSDI. This one got her SSN in Pennsylvania, so I am making the assumption that she is the correct one. Jean E. Otterbein
 
233 She died at 3 AM. Douglas Kelling was the attending physician. Mrs. Henry King Blackburn was the informant. Martha O. Owens
 
234 She died at 6:10 PM. R. C. Horgan was the attending physician. Lillian Reynolds was the informant. Effie O'Dell Palmer
 
235 The house burned. James Wilkins Parks
 
236 She is listed in the 1850 and 1860 census as Sarah M. Peale, aged 2 and 12, respectively. In the 1880 and 1900 census, she is listed as Emma (?) and Mary. The 1900 census gives her birthdate as Sept. 1858. All the children in this family gave incorrect ages in 1870, 1880 and 1900. Since many of them were alive in the 1850 or 1860 census, I have used birthdates calculated from those ages, rather than the later censuses. Sarah Mary Peale
 
237 In the censuses of 1870, 1880 and 1900 his birth year is calculated (or shown, in 1900) as either 1841 or 1842. However, in the 1850 and 1860 censuses (when he was a child), his birth year is calculated as 1839. In the 1840 census, Samuel Peale is shown with two male children under the age of 5. Therefore, I believe Thomas Jefferson Peale was born in 1839. Since he used the month of August on the 1900 census, I will assume the month was August as well. Thomas Jefferson Peale
 
238 died of congestion of the brain Alice Maude Pearse
 
239 died of intestional obstruction, following influenza Charles Howell Pearse
 
240 died of hemorrhage of the lungs, following typhoid-pneumonia Henry Walter Pearse
 
241 He died at 11:00pm. Herman Elwyn Pearse (his grandfather) was the attending physician and also the informant. Herman Elwyn Pearse
 
242 This information comes from the Vandyke side of the family. Looking at the actual dates for the founding of St. Luke's, this doesn't seem possible. He was certainly a doctor there and possibly donated land, since he lived very close to it. But it doesn't look likely that he was the founder. Herman Elwyn I. Pearse
 
243 He died at 5:00 AM. Graham Asher was the attending physician. John E. Pearse was the informant. Roy Walter Pearse
 
244 died while mending a belt in the mill, he caught his leg, broke it and crushed his chest William Ellery Pearse
 
245 Listed with 3 males age 5-10, 1 male age 10-15 and one male age 50-60, one female age 10-15 and one female age 30-40. I have no record of William having a daughter, although it looks like he did. William Ellery Pearse
 
246 There were also eight other people living in the house ranging in age from 17 to 28. Most of them are listed as students. William Ellery Pearse
 
247 lobar pneumonia Nora Alice Poe
 
248 She was still alive on September 24, 1804, when they sold some land in Chester Co., SC. "Captain Bill", Book Three, 1990, by Robert J. Stevens, says "she died, sometime before 1805" on page 6.  Susannah Porter
 
249 lost at sea William Atkin Posey
 
250 She died at 7:20 AM. R. R. Hale was the attending physician. Etta Shepherd was the informant. Alice May Price
 

      «Prev 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ... 30» Next»



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